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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, June 02, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079490/1897-06-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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kvkry morning, except monday.
ho a no k k publishing co.,
publishers and proprietors,
122 campdell ave. S.W.
terms bt mail (postage prepaid.*!
DAILY,. one month. 60
" Til HE K MONTHS..$1.50
" six months. 3.00
'* one year, in advance. 5.00
sunday edition, one year. 1.00
IIubIoom Ottice.143
Editorial Koora*.1?4
0 7 8 9
13 14 15 10
20 21 22 23
27 28 29 30
An attempt will bo made by the Post
office Department to have all postal cars
vestibulcd,iu order to lessen the danger to
their occupants is cases of collisions, and
to make the distribution of mall easier
hy reducing tlio oscillating motion of the
cars. This is a sensible arrangement and
should have been adopted long ago.
The Cheyenne Indians in Montana are
on the war path and hnve killed 'at least
a do/.en men. They number from four to
five hundred men, and as they are desper?
ate fiehters they will ilo much damnge
before they are finally corralled, unless
they can b* induced to return to Latuo
Deer agency and surrender the murderers
of the whitq men to the authorities.
Prof. Fanclulli, leader of the Marine
Band, and Lieutenant Draper, of the ma?
rine corps, had a little falling 'out about
the tunes to be played on the Decoration
Day parade, and the Professor was placed
under arrest. He thinks It is a hard case
that the leader of the uand is not allowed
to select the tunes, which his men are to
play, when they are only hired to furnish
music; but these marine fellows arc very
jealous of theirJprero?;ativcs,*as he will
discover before his case is disposed of.
The earthquake shocks of Monday
seem to have been severest in Southwest
Virginia, and indicates the existence of
subterranean forces in this section of a
strong and restless character. It is not
believed, however, that anything more
serious in that line will occur than has
already happened; for if "the danger had
been greater the shock would hnve been
stronger, the experience in all such cases
being that the greatest damage is done at
the first disturbance.
From the large number of inquiries
now being received by the Postollice De
partment'there seems to be a general be?
lief that Congress has authorized the
issue and use of private postal cards,
mail able at 1 cent rate of postage. This
belief is unfounded. The department has
called the attention of 'all postmasters to
this fuel and has notified them that no
law has been enacted on the subject,
bo that private mailing cards, bearing
written messages, when deposited in the
mails, are stlU subject to postage at the
letter rate.
Senator Morgan says the arbitrary rul?
ing of Speaker Heed in adjourning the
House from time to time affects the con?
stitutionality of all Congressional pro?
ceedings; but the czar only smiles deris?
ively and continues in ^tbe course he has
laid down. His revolutionary methods'
in legislation may expedite business in
the House, but they can have no effect on
the Senate further than'to so exasperate
the opposition to the Republicans that it
may result in much delay in passing the
tariff bill. Speaker Reed was badly
beaten by McKinley in the race for the
Republican nomination for President,
and has no love for him or Senator
Hanna; but he is ti.o much of a party
hack not to bow to its behests even at the
expense of his own reputation and popu?
All efforts to procure the pardon or
commutation of the sentence of death
upon Theodore Durrant appears to have
been so far abortive, and the chances are
that the law will he allowed to take it.-,
course. He has declared that he will
die game and insists that his parents
shall attend the execution. This course
is no doubt adopted to influence public
Easy to say, but
law shall I do it?
In the only com?
mon sensowny?keep your bond cool,
your feet warm and your blood rich
and pure by taking Hood's Sarsnpai'illa.
_ _ Then all your nerves,
III XnG muscles, tissues
m and organs will bo
? B) f 111 R Pr?l,erbr nourished.
? lb mil's Snrsaparilla
builds np flio system, creates nn ap?
petite, tones flic stomach <uid gives
strength. It Is the people's Spring
Medicine, lias a larger1 sale and ef?
fects more cures than all others.
Sarsaparilia ?*?s*b
Puritlcr. O. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, .Mass.
assist Digestion and cure
t-T~^-i> , mtt~ assist Digestion and en
JrlOOd S FlllS Constipation, is cents
opinion with tbw b^w tibtfA. ?jw^
iu vioS ?b* Iis* ui?-* <oj$fhtmm}k mim*.
To* crlu?* fv-c w&ia bs? ^*-l^?^xii*)f??Jl
are horrible iu tfc* W,t? tW <J;v
meut of doubt sates* t*r*<?ty- ?atatibi* \-qm
side ration of hi* SttUrr, i.? Ytvwvit KiM?. (t^tt
that-the evWrr.? ?* wfeottjl viw?iiMSttfcidk
uotwithsiandiuc tht> tvr?3Ali?jt- e*
crimes and the sensational f*NAt;i*if*? ?Witt-.
uected with them. H? h*s v.va-.IV * d**.
perntc flght for lif?, aud *s 5b* ?xrotttUo.**
has been postponed thus f*r it is Jus* a?
well to give him every t>?pvutua.ily/ o>f
proving his innocence by extending th*
time set for the hanging.
The enraged workinguien of \YiUuer**
ing, Pa., who tore down McKiulejr's cam
paign portraits and denounced bis ad?
vance agency as a fake and his prosperity
as a fraud] have no doubt learned a bitter
lesson; but if their eyes and those of the
huudreds of thousands who now think as
tbey do, had been opened twelve months
earlier, they would not be grieving at tho
folly which induced them to listen to the
honeyed words of Republican orators,
and which led them to participate in the
pilgrimages to Canton. Instead of seeing
starvation stalking iu the midst of plenty,
and apathy and listlessnc-ss almost every?
where prevailing, they would by this time
have been enrning good wages and been
walking arm-in-arm with happiness and
prosperity. However, they stili have the
ballot, and that they .will'uso it to sweep
from power at tho [first opportunity the
party of trusts and privileges 'is morally
certain. The people of the country as a
majority havo at last reached the conclu?
sion that the taritr as a promoter of pros?
perity Is a delusion and a snnre. They
know that the secret of^all their miseries
is the demonetization of silver, and that
no substantial prosperity can come until
tho white metal has been restored to Its
proper place in the money of the country.
This they will accomplish by their votes
iu 1!)00, and though it is a long time to
wait, they w'll be all the more deter?
mined in the matter as the weary years
go by._
In the House of Representatives on
Monday Mr Lewis.of Washington,availed
himself of the suggestion of Senator Mor
ganthat the House, by its automatic sys?
tem of adjourning twice a week, has vio?
lated thejeoustitutionnnd therehy'effected
a dissolution of the extra ^session of Com
gress He made the point that there was
no legal session ol the House of Represen?
tatives, and that ^therefore the journal
could not he legally approved On account
of the general desire '.that there should
not be a long session on Memorial day,
Mr Lewis contented himself with merely
a formal rrotest.
The propositon advanced by Senator
Morgan is regarded seriously by Demo?
crats. But for one thing It is probable
that the extra session would bo interfered
with aud would'end sensationally,as there
Is a strong disposition in the Senate to
resent the course of the "House, and the
declaration of Mr. Morgan has attracted
attention to it sharply.
There i'i a strong motive, '.however, for
not interfering with tho passage of the
tariff bill. The opposition iu Congress
have adopted the policy of non-interfer?
ence with the passage of this bill. Ac?
cording to their vie a" of Ibe situation the
test Is to be made before [the country as
to whether the tariff legislation will re?
lieve the hus'ness depression or whether
it will fail and free silver wil1 have to be
So confident are they in their ow n theo?
ries that the tariff has nothing to do with
the cast; that they are anxious that the
test should hot be embarrassed by any
outside consideration, and that should
better times fail to .come it could not [be
offered as an excuse that the tariff legis?
lation was obstructed or interfered with.
The view advanced by Mr. Morgan
might be adopted by a majority of the
Senate, and they might refuse to legis?
late while the House is iu its present con?
dition, or they might adjourn, regarding
the session as dissolved by the action of
i he House.
But if they did this it wou'd put an end
to tariff legislation and prevent the test
being made which they, and presumably
every one in the country who agrees with
them or is in doubt, on the subject, de?
sire. It is not. likely, therefore, that Mr.
Morgan's proposition will be pressed.
The Democrats will probably content
themselves with calling attention to the
situation, and*then let the future take
pare of the question whether or not there
has been any violation 'of the constitu?
Mr. Isaac Horner, proprietor of the
Burton House, Hurton, W. Yu., amUone
of the most widely known men in the
Stale was cured of rheumatism after
tbreu years ol suffering. He says: "I have
not sufficient command of language to
convey any Idea of what I suffered: my
physicians told me that*nothing could be
done for me and my friends were fully
convinced that nothing but death would
relieve me of my suffering. In June,
1804, Mr. Evans, then salesman for the
Wheeling Drug Company, recommended
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. At this time
my foot and limb were swollen to more
than double their normal si/e and it
set med to me my leg would burst, but
soon after I began using the Pain Balm
the swelling began to decrease, the pain
to leave, and now I consider that I am
entirely cured." For sale by B. C. Harnes,
"Ho puts up prescriptions."
J. S. SHANER'S Kentucky horseshoe?
ing shop, 5107 West Salem avenue, is the
place to take your horses when they need
Bread,Rolls.Cinnanion Buns, hot every
evening. J. J. Catogni.
Omiiption of the Wonder Being
Bttag Built by Mr, Holland.
tu wtU tv ?I least ten days before tho
m**uw torpedo boat Hollaud will be
r**d> tot her trial trip. When she has
teett tested, we shall havo a pretty fair
bfaa as to whether sub-marine warfare is
? dream or a reality. '. As the boat lies
&tatt?*ide of a pier at the Crescent ship?
yards, ^5 KlUabethport, now, she looks
Ikk* a disreputable old fish come to the
top of *he water to-breathe. On either
sid* of her snub-nosed head are two open
ti cs, which look exactly like gills, and
she has a "blowhole-' in the top of her
head, 'ike a whale, from which she will
spout torpedoes it stead of water. In
short, she is "very like" "sawed-off"
whale. All visitors to .the yard go to look
at the strange boat the flr??t thing and
say: "Well, I'll he denied." The work
meu.though they may pass her fltty times
a day, turn every time|to look at.her, and
the strange craft is the ceuter of all In
terest in the yard. A big sign is hung at
her gangplank, saying "No one admitted
on tltis boat except those actually work?
ing on her," and the rule is enforced.
In answering a letter oh the subject ol
the boat to the Philadelphia Times that
paper says:
In order to make a clear~reply to that
question it will be necessary to describe
briefly the design of the boat as a whole.
Primarily it is an artificial fish mid is
modeled in longitudinal section, very
much like a whale about fifty feet long.
The Interior is entirely taken up with the
operating mechacIsm, no room whatever
being provided for living quarters. It
might also be deseribed as a very large
locomotive or automobile torpedo, differ?
ing from the ordinary torpedo iu accord?
ing room for human direction instead of
being launched and lelt to take care of
itself. While simply moving about from
place to place, its deck und the small con?
ing tower in which the commander
stands are above water; perhaps a foot of
the deck, which is a turtle back, and
about thirty inches in ^height of; the
coning-tower abore that. When acting
in this capacity it is propelled by
a naphtha or gasoline e'jgiso, oper?
ating an ordinary Small screw propel?
ler. When it is desired to sink the
boat for submarine operations, water Is
let into trimming ?r ballnst'tanks in the
bottom in a sufflclnent amount to reduce
its flotation or buoyancy to a few hundred
pounds. That is to say, wben'submerged
its weight, if weighed In the water, would
be within about five hundred pounds of
its actual weight Jon land. It can bo
manoeuvred up to one thousand pounds
(lotutit.n, but not much above that. The
direction of the boat in motion latterly is
affected by vertical rudders in the same
manner as any other craft. Its diviug and
lising and the regulation of its depth
from time to time is effected by two hor?
izontal rudders pivoted one on each side
of the centre line abreast of the propeller.
When the after edges of these rudders are
depressed below the horizontal plane of
the boat the stern is thrown upward and
the bow downward, causing'the vessel to
dive. When the horizontal rudders are
moved in the contrary direction, the stern
is thrown down and the bow up, cnusing
the boat to come to the surface.
When under water the gasoline engine
is not operated, or, If operated, only for n
very short space of time; because al?
though the exhaust of the engine is out?
board, still the consumption of air neces?
sary to the combustion of the gasoline
would speedily use up the limited atmos?
pheric resouices of the interior. The gas?
oline engine being shut off under watir,
for the reason just stated, the poiver re?
quired for submerged opention is pro?
vided.by a system of electric storage bat?
teries operating a motor attached to the
propeller shaft. The depth of submerg?
ence at any moment is determined by a
guage, which registers inside the exact
pressure of water outside. '.The pressure
of water upon a submerged body being
almost exactly half a pound to tho foot
of submergence, it follows that a guage
which on the outside would register the
external pressure in pounds and ounces
would show exactly the depth of the sub
mergence. Thus the operator having be?
fore him the pressure guage noting ex?
actly bis distance helow the surface of the
water, and the apparatus for determining
the course of the boat irrespective of the
standard compass?which is subject to
considerable deviation when under ?vnter
ami is not altogether reliable? and also
having a speed indicator before him by
which he is enabled to determine the
exact distance of run per minute, can,
for brief periods of time und through
abort distances, navigate almost as intel?
ligently and keep almost as exact course
under water as above. When it is desired
to come to the surface quickly, the water
which has been taken into the ballast
tanks for the purpose of reducing the
dotation can be ejected by a blast of com?
pressed air from tanks in which it is
stored at a pressure of about one thou?
sand pounds to the square inch. These
compressed air tanks can also be drawn
upon, from time to time, to freshen the
atmosphere in the interior of the boat
when s?hn erged.
The armament of the vessel consists of
one torpedo tube in the line of the longi?
tudinal axis of the boat forw.ird, frcm
which the ordinary Wnitehead torpedo is
ejected by a blast of compressed air or by
a small charge of gunpowder. It also
has two submarine projectile tubes or
guns carrying a projectile in the form of
a thin she 11 chargeable with about eighty
pounds of gun cotton. Of course the
warlike utility of such a weapon is as yet
theoretical or problematical, no opportu?
nity having occuired for its actual use in
warfare. In the experimental sense the
French have developed the subniariue tor?
pedo boat more than any other marine
power. They have one. which has been
subjected to a number of severe practical
trials, such as sinking ^tc the bottom In
seven fathoms of water with its full crew
on board, lyimr there for three hours
without any Inconvenience and then ris?
ing to the surface safely by means of its
own appliances. This French boat has
also made a voyage cf nearly six miles,
submerged all the 'time, at a depth of
twenty feet or more, making two altera?
tions of course nnd coining to the surface
within less thnn a cable's length?that is
000 feet?of a designated point. In gen?
eral it may be said that there is no me?
chanism of human invention the safety
and efficiency of which denend so ; abso?
lutely upon perfect practical working of
theoretical designs as a submarine tor?
pedo boat.
All this may sound technical to tiiinie
chanical ears, and yet it Is as plainly told
as is possible in describing a remarkably
complex piece of machinery. Asa mat?
ter of fact expert mechanicians and naval
constructors may sneer at the narration
on account of its purposed avoidance of
purely scientific terms. Mr. Ilarboch
and his friends-, however, can depend
This is the Motto of Professor
** Never deceive tho sick. A man who
would commit such a moral crime would
deserve tho severest punishment." So
?avs Prof. Munyon, the highest medical
authority in tho wor'.d. Munyon's Im?
proved System of Medicine is founded
upon scientific knowledge and commna
sense. Munyon has- a. separato specific
for each disease. Mostly sold for 2."? cents
at druggists.
Florence fihahan, Centrcvllle, Md.,
snvs: One liottle of Munyon's Rheuma?
tism Cure has entirely relieved mo from
all pain and completed a cure."
If In doubt, write to Prof. Munyon at
Philadelphia, To., and get medical advlco
upon the accuracy of the description he
cause every word in it lias been gleani"!
from tho storehouse of maritime con?
struction knowledge possessed by one of
the greatest authorities on ship building
iu this country. The Hollnnd is really a
modem wonder, and all who wish to keep
abreast of the times had better stick a*VUy
in their noodles this plain, matter-of-fact
story of how the latest subaqueous mys?
tery Is controlled aud directed.
Beginning with the June number, the
"Southern St.-.tes" magazine will he is?
sued on the first day of the month of pub?
lication instead of the fifteenth dar, as
heretofore. This plan will^make it more
valuable than ever to the farmer and the
bomesceker, and those who intend to keep
abreast of the development of that sec?
tion. One of tho most suggestive articles
in the June number is n paper on cotton
growing,"in which Mr. D. A. Tonipkins,
of Charlotte, N. C, draws upon*! a mine,
of personal, practical experience and ob?
servation for information about a staple
crop, full of valuable suggestions for the
newcomer to the South. Raising all home
supplies is advocated, and the immigrant
is warned against the temptation, due to
the cheapness of lands, to engage in ex?
tensive farming, the better course being
to cultivate highly and fertilize a few
acres under personal supervision. Tak?
ing the current, discussion on text books
dealing with the war period, Edtvaid In?
gle sketches the work now being done by
Southern newspapers in the historical
field, anil suggests lines for further efforts
in the same direction. Others papers of
special moment are by Albert Phenis on
the summer resorts of the 'South, and D.
Allen Willey on the benefits of .Southern
The history of this^country nppea-s to
show that panics and recoveries inn in
about twenty-year "per'ods. There was
tho panic of 1873, followed by "five years
of depression; the beginning "of recovery
in 1877: the full tide of recovery in 187U,
followed by a period of prosperity lasting
until 18112." Then came the panic of 1S0B,
followed by the period of depression
which we are now experiencing. To some
there 'ire as yet no signs of [improvement
discerunble, while to~others there I-i al?
ready a*Tfaint glimmer of dawn. Many
are looking forward to the passage of the
tariff bill as the starting point of a new
period of prosperity. But whether from
that or some other causes,il is quite prob?
able that history will repeat itself, and
that in the fall of the present year, or the
beginning of 18!)8, we shall ." witness a
notable improvement, followed by per?
haps ten or a dozen years of great pros?
perity. The cycle is nearly completed.?
Minneapolis Tribune.
In Maryland, as well as in Virginia,
and New York, there are Democrats who
would be happy if the uhicago platform
could be forgotten, or at least kept in the
background during the State and 'ocal
campaigns. But the Bryan Democrats
are unrepentant and defiant, and they
have cast compromise out of thejr creed,
They are the mountain and the gold Dem?
ocrats must come to It, or there shall be
no harmony. -?New York Sum
"For three years we have never been
without Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy in tho house," savs
A. H. Patter, with E. C. Atkins & Co.,
Indianapolis, Ind., "and my wifo would
as soon think of being without Hour as a
bottle of this remedy in the summer sea?
son. We have used it with all three of
our children and it has never failed to
cure?not simply stop pain, hut cure ab?
solutely. It is all right, and anyone who
tries it will find it so." For sale by II.
C. Barnes, "He puts up'presoriptions." J;
Strawbeiry Ice Cream made of fresh
strawberries at J. J. Cntogni's.
WHEN your horses need shoeing try J.
S. Shauer, :><>7 West Salem avenue. He
understands his business thoroughly.
Just Arrived!
-Lauge assortment of Hats in*
-spring a xi? summer buapks.
If you once use it you will never again
bo without it. Pond's Extract is nature's
own remedy for aches and pain.-.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper, 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
J. Catogni's restaurant.
BACHRACH, the twin store shoe man,
can sell you the best shoes ill town for tho
least money. Fine stock in both stores.
Salem avenue and also on Jefferson street.
Enraged Workmen Tear und Trample
Pictures of Mr. McKinley.'
Wilmerding, Pa., dune 1.?Six hundred
workmen joined In tearing down uud
truuipliug upon the picture of tho Presl- j
dent of tho United States here to day.
Four hundred employes of tho Westlug
honse Air Brake Company had received
notice of discharge. "Lack of work" was
tho reasou assigned.
Iu tho "fitting room" of tho manufac?
tory were pictures of McKinley. One
likeness wns on a banner sigulfyiug
"Prosperity." Tho workmen, furious at
their discharge, rushed to this room. Fol
lowiug them were 20C others.
The leaders tore dowu a largo print of
the President aud tossed tho pieces to
the crowd. Then a banner representing
McKinley as "tho advance agent of pros?
perity" was seized by many bauds and its
fragments trampled upon.
The walls of the room were covered
with inslguia of tho last Republican cnm
pnign. The visitors left there not a S'.rap
signifying McKlnleyisni. When the walls
were buro the crowd left the building
"Bryan was the real thing! We made
a mistake! McKinley's prosperity be
The men dismissed were all expert ma
chiuists. They had, every one, taken part
in a parade at Cauton, Ohio, in tho last
Presidential campaign," and had bought
uniforms for it.
Returning to their homes tho men col
lected their Republican regalia and made
bonfires of it.
The suspension followed a 25 per cent
reduction in wages.
A Committee's Suggestion to Prevent an
Increase on Reer und Tobacco.
Washington, Juno 1.?The ways and
moans committee of the House is still
smarting under the way in which the Re?
publicans of the Senate finance committee
backed its tariff bill to pieces. It. intends
to have revenge if it can, aud ^wlth that
end in view an expert has been at werk
figuring out th?" revenue that could be
raised fro-n a one cent tax levied opon
toilet articles and on all the patent medi?
cine preparations nut up In this countiy.
He has found that the revenue that
could be raised from such a tax will
amount to about $00,000,000 annually.
The ways and means committee will
discuss the ndvisiblllty of adding such an
amendment to the bill to take the place
of beer and tobacco tax inserted by the
Senate finance committee.
Some of the mere bers of ti e ways and
means committee have come'to the con?
clusion that the bill as they "r repared it
would not raise the revenue they at first
thought, and argued that they could re?
deem themselves and at the same time
hit the Seuate sub-finance committee by
cutting out the revenue raising feature of
the amended bill and iuserting in place of
it nu amendment of their own. They
also hold'thnt they can play the uest kind
of politics by killing tho tax, which is so
objectionable to the Oermans and the to?
bacco manufacturers of the country.
Gov. Budd Makes This Announcinent and
the Death Watch is Set.
Sacramento, Cal., June 1.?Theodore
Durrant will bang on June 11, one week
from next Friday. Gov. Budd has tele?
phoned that much In effect to Warden
Hale, of the Ean Quentin, nt the same
time ordering the death watch placed
upon tho prisoner.
*; Immediately uftcr'this'messnge tr/War
den Hale, tho governor wns driven in a
closed carriage to the depot, where he
took the train for San Francisco. Not?
withstanding the fact that the governor
has made known his'decision and that
the telephone message has leaked, the
same secrecy Is being maintained regard?
ing the statement which the governor has
San Francisco. June 1.?Attorney-Gen?
eral Fitzgerald filed his reply brief to
Theodore Durrant's last appeal in the su?
preme court Saturday. He disposes of
the matter in a very fev words, merely
stating that the sentence was in accord?
ance with the law and that in refusing
Durrant's application for a continuance
the court merely exercises its discretion.
Further Particulars of the Fire in Char
Richmond. Junel.?A fire, broke out in
the warehouse of Charles King >v Son?,
at Charlottesville. and a barrel of oil ex?
ploded, spreading the fames all over the
building. A dozen or more persons en
tered with a view to "living the books and
otbf r property, when a keg of powder ex?
ploded, demolishing the building, catch?
ing several under the timbers and bricks
and indicting injuries, from tvhich one
has since died.
j After an hour's hot work, and while
threatening by a tottering wall.the work
I era succeeded in rescuingChief Christian,
one of the men who had been pinned un?
der the wreckage. His injuries were so
desperate that he died yesterday evening.
Alon/.o Cioocb was partly under Christian.
His injuries are seri pus.*"" The loss Is
about $10,000.
Eh ctric Bitters is a medicine suited for
any season, but perhaps more generally
needed when the languid, exhausted feel?
ing prevails, when tho liver is torpid and
sluggish and the need of a tonic and
alterative is felt A prompt use of this
medicine lias often averted long and per?
haps fatal bilious fevers. No medicine
will act more surely in counteracting
and freeing the system from malarial
poison. Headache, Indigestion, Consti?
pation, Dizziness yield to Electric Bitters.
50c and #1.00 per bottle nt Massie's Phar?
macy, 109 Jefferson street, Roauoke.
JUST RECEIVED?200 pounds old
fashioned Marsh Mallows, the best; good
for sore throat. In half-pound boxes, 20
cents; one-pound boxes, 40 cents J. J
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it falls
to Cure. 25c. For sale by Chas. Lyle.
Thousands suffer from catarrh or cold
in head and havo never tried the popular
remedy. Thoro is no longer any excuse,
as a 10 cent trial size of Ely's Cream Balm
can bo had of your druggist or we mnll
it foi 10 cents. Full size 50 cents.
ELY BROS., 5? Warren St., N. Y.
A friend advised mo to try Ely's Cream
Balm and after using it six weeks I be?
lieve myself cured of catarrh. It is a
most valuable remedy.?Joseph Stewart,
62-1 Grand Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $-1. J.
J. Catogui's restaurant.
Pastor Dougherty's Restoration of a
Girl's Reason Was Only Temporary.
Richmond, June 1.?Rev. J. W. Daugb
crty, founder aud pastor of tho Apostolic:
Church in Pulton has created a sensation,,
both iu His community and in .Salem,
among those who Incline .to his faith by
what is claimed to bo a miraculous spir?
itual Operation performed by htih. While
holding a revival at;ilonsack, near Roa
noke, he nccopted an urgent invitation
from Mr. S. I). Goode, of Salem, to-visit
his daughter, Miss Anna 'A. Goodc, who.
lost her reason becauso ot religious zeal,
and ns U result of a sermon that Bhe heard
on hell. Miss Goodo was formerly a very
intelligent young'womnn, aud was aman?
uensis for D. B Strouse, the wealthy
banker of Salem, who gave up business
for evangelistic work.
Mr. Daugherty found her running will
In the woods,.and she took him to be
Jesus Chri.st. and obeyed his order to go
to the house. Tho preacher, who believes
in divine healing, had \ rayers and anoint?
ed the girl with oil, and left [her "appar?
ently rational. He has since received a
very intelligent letter fron: her, but news
comes that Miss Goodo has had u relapse,
bsen adjudged Insane and sent to tho
State hospital.
Vor inoto than a hundred years tho
Shakers have been studying the remedial
properties of p'ants. They have made
many discoveries, hut their greatest
! achievement was mode last year. It is a
j cordial that contains already digested
food and is n'digos'er of food. It isefTic
I live in removing distress after eating,
and creates an appetite for more food, so
that eating becomes a pleasure. Pale,
thin people become plump and healthy
under its use. It arrests the wasting of
j here never has been such a step for?
ward in the cure of indigestion as this
: Shaker Cordial. Your druggist will bo
' glad to give you a little book descriptive
of the product.
Give the babies LAXOL, which is Cas?
tor Oil made ns palpatable ns honey.
In a Fire Near Keystone, AV. Va.. This
* Morning.
Bluefle'.d, W. Vn., June 1?In an incen?
diary fire this morning in the rtsldence of
J. H. White, about two miles from Key?
stone, his five children were, burned to
j death. Mr. White had gono to the train
to meet his daughter, leaving the children
at home with the eldest of them, who was
nearly grown
Aug. J. Bogel, the leading druggist of
Shreveport, La., says: "Dr. King's New
Discovery is the only thing that cures my
cough, and it is the best seller I have."
J. Pi Campbell, merchant of Snfford.
Ariz., writes: "Dr. King's New Discov?
ery is nil that is claimed for it; it no\er
fails, and is a sure cure for consumption,
Coughs, Colds. 1 cannot say enough for
its merits." Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds is
not nn experiment. It has been tried for
a century, and to day stands at the bend.
It never disappoints. Free trial bottles at.
Massie's Pharmacy, IUI) Jefferson street.
WANTED.?Medium size second hand
fire proof safe. Address, "A. B. C."
Times office. 0 2 tf
WANTED.?Hoarders wanted in a
country home. Location unsurpassed for
health. Address, MRS. W. BURTON,
Bellevue, Va., on N. & W. R. R. (5 2 2t
WANTED.?Boarders for both table
and room accommodation. House loca?
ted oi. most elevated point in Roanoke.
Most desirable location for summer
boarders. Always breezy aud cool.
First class accommodation.' Hot and cold
baths. Table board $12 per month. Ap?
ply to Mrs. H. C. HOPKINS, No. 121
Eighth avenue s. w. 6 27 lm
WANTED.?Salesman for Roanoke and
j on the road to sell our fine line of house
! hold goods on rrouthly payments.
Campbell street.
Allegheny Springs,
The Alleghnny Water, awarded cold
medal and diulomn, Worlds' Fair, Chi?
cago, and reconuneuded by the Medical
Society of Virginia,, is celebrated for its
wonderful cures of dyspepsia, in its va?
rious forms.
Beautiful lawn of 40 Bcres. Band of
music. Post, telegraph aud express
o*Mces. Families seeking a healthful re?
sort iu the mountains to spend the heated
term can do nf? better. Fare excellent.
Terms moderate. Writo for pamphlet,
'rates, etc.
C. A. COIillOl'X, Proi?^
L. G. Pedigo, M. D., Resident Physician.
News and Opinions
' ?or?
' Rational Importance.
The Sun
Daily, by maU,.$6 a year
Daily and Sunday, by mail, $8 a sea&
The Sunday Surr
Pi ice 5c. a copy. By mail $2 ayr.
Addrcs- Tilt* si'N, heir Torlc.

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