OCR Interpretation

The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, June 11, 1897, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079490/1897-06-11/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

every/ mop.nino, except monday.
roanoke rUDLl8HINQ co.,
publishers and proprietors,
123 campbell ave. s.w.
terms by mail (postage prepaid*:
daily, one MONTn. 50
three months.$1.50
six months. S.00
one year, in advance. 5.00
sunday edition, one year. 1.00
-,??-,_... I Uaslnes* OfHec.143
rnu?BH. i Kaltorlri Hoomi.124
.... 1 3 3 4 5
0 7 8 9 10 11 12
18 14 15 10 17/18 10
20 31 22 23 24 ' 25 20
T 27 28 29 30 .
Now that Castner & Curran have made
a substantial reduction in the price of
Pocahontas coal it is hoped the people of
this city and section will be proportion?
ately benefited.
~ The man who supplied the Bible upon
?which President McKinley took the oath
of office has finallj secured a job for his
son in one of the departments. It was a
devious route to the pie counter, but it
was successful. .
Tho crop reports from various parts of
the country indicate that conditions in
the South are more favorable than in the
rest of the country, except that cotton is
a little backward. Harvesting of winter
wheat is now general in this section and
the yield is generally satisfactory. 'Ohe
South in material advancement is steadily
progressing and the day cannot be far
distant when its great advantages will
be ful'y appreciated and immigrants will
swarm into these States by thousands.
The scheme to put a duty on raw cot?
ton, which emanated from Senator Ba?
con, of Georgia, seems "in a fair way of
adoption by a Bepublicau Congress. It
looks like a popular .move, and although
not in line with the Democratic tariff
policy, has already received the support
of five Senators of that party. The effect
of the passage of the measure is variously
interpreted, some of the lending Demo?
crats being particularly vigorous in their
opposition to itj but Senator Bacon in?
sists that the omission of cotton from the
dutiable list is a violation of that part of
the Democratic platform which holds
that tariff taxation should "not discrimi?
nate against any section. With the South
gradually developing iuto 'a manufactur?
ing section and a duty on raw cotton,
there is no knowing what will finally be
the gains of protection in this direction.
C. A. Spreckles, of San Francisco,a son
of Clans Spreckles, the California sugar
king, says the trust,by the time the tariff
bill becomes a law, will have imported
from 800.000 to 1,000,000 short tons of
sugar into this country for the purpose
of evading the tax. In order to save the
$10,000,000 to $20,000,000 which would
be put into the treasury of tho United
States, Mr. Spreckles recommends that
the Government fix an internal revenue
tax of from $10 to $1S per ton to be levied
on all sugars refined in this country for
the next six months. As the enormous
stock which the trust has imported will
have to be refined within that period to
avoid waste and deterioration the Govern?
ment will get the profits of their attempt?
ed evasion of the tariff laws. There
seems to be considerable merit in the
plan, and the tariff tinkers would do well
to adopt it.
Those who arc clamoring for a war with
Spain have not probably 'taaen into con?
sideration the fact that io point of num?
bers the first named country could put in
the field Ht once ten times as many sol?
diers as this Government could. It might
be possible to mobili/.e about 40.000 men
of the regulor army and State troops in
two weeks: but it would take at 'east
two months tc get volunteers well enough
trained to take the field. In that time,
however, if necessary, the United States
could raise 000,000 men, ready to go to
-Cuba, Spain or anywhere else that duty
demanded. Spain, to begin with, has
about 10,000 men In Cuba and by strain?
ing every resource might in a month have
at least 10,000 more on this side of the
Atlantic; but our militia could easily,
Blood means sound health. With pure,
rich, healthy blood, tho stomach and di?
gestive organs will he vigorous, and there
will be no dyspepsia. Rheumatism and
Neuralgia will be unknown. Scrofula and
Salt Rheum will disappear. With pure
Your nerves will be Btrong, and your
Sleep sound, sweet and refreshing.
Hood's Sarsaparilln makes pure blood.
That is why it cures so ninny diseases.
That is why bo many thousands take it
to cure disease, retain good health, pre?
vent sickness and suffering. Remember
I? tho One True Wood Purifier. 81 per bottle.
u f cure Liver Ills; easy to
jlOOCI S PHIS take,easy tooperule. ioc.
with tho aid of the navy, defend, tho sea
coast cities from the attacks of ther8pan
iards until tho army was in condltloc for
offensive operations. The navy of the
United States is far superior to Spain and
would soon sweep the lazy Dons from
the seas. The whole situation summed
up is about this: .The United States
might get the worst of it in a few of the
first encounters: but by ;he time the
American fighting spirit would be arous?
ed, Cuba and all the Spanish possessions
in the Gulf of Mexico would soon be "an?
nexed. "
Francesca Alcantara, tho young Venez?
uelan who was recently graduated from
West Point, has every opportunitv before
him for a distinguished career. His fa?
ther, who died some years'ago, was one
of the most patriotic citizens in the South
American republic. He'served as presi?
dent of the country, was an able states?
man, and was comuiander-in-chief of its
army. As a thoroughly military educa?
tion is tbe speediest way to preferment in
Venezuela, General Alcantara was very
anxious that his son should have every
advantage In this Respect. Before he
died he expressed a desire '.that his ouly
son should he educated at the United
States Military ^Academy and Congress,
at the request of the '.Venezuelan govern?
ment, passed the necessary resolution ad?
mitting him to West Point. As young
Alcantara is not a citizen of the United
States, he will not receive a diploma,
which would commission him a lieuten?
ant, in the army of this.- country, but will
merely receive a certificate from tho
academic board, setting forth his qualifi?
cations as a student and the fact that he
has passed the standard of proficiency re?
quired of candidates for commissions in
the army. It is his [intention to return
to his native country and present the cer?
tificate of graduation to President Crespo,
who will give him a captain's commission
in the Venezuelan army. He will then
assist in reorganization of that army.and
apply the practical ".knowledge gaiued at
West Point to drilling and disciplining
the Venezuelan^trocps. If he does not
become ambit ions for presidential honors
too soon, and cause a revolution, there is
good reason to believe that in due time he
will attaiu to the honors and offices once
held by his father.
Serious trouble is threatened between
Hawaii and Js.pau, and unless the United
States intervenes in behalf of the former
government there is danger that the island
will become a Japanese colonv. Twenty
years or more ago the king of the island,
owing to the difficulties; in securiug Chi?
nese coolies for work on the sugar planta?
tions, made a treaty with Japan for the
introduction of laborers from that conn
try Into Hawaii. The Japanese there have
greatly increased ^in numbers and now
demand the same'rights that are given to
white people who settle in the islands.
Their government has recently made a
demand on President Dole to that effect,
accompanied by a threat of rssortiug to
force, and poor little Hawaii is now in
serious danger of being overrun by "the
children of the Rising Sun."
The rulers of ".the Hawaiian republic
and most of the whites in the islands are
anxious for annexation to the United
States, aud. if tho worst comes, will hd
peal to this country for assistance.
Should the latter, they say, he so blind
to its interests in the Pacific as to pay no
attention to this appeal, thuv will invite
the British government to take posses?
sion of the islands, and they tire confident
it will gladly do so. This talk of British
occupation is only a bluff, for the people
ol tbe United States will never consent to
sue.h an arrangement, and the Dole peo?
ple are well aware of this fact; nor will
Undo Sain ever permit the lordly aud ag?
gressive Japs to assume coDtrol of the
islands. Tbe situation may be a little
mixed just now, but annexation eventu?
ally is a certainty.
The United States coquetted n long
time before admitting Texas into the
Unionbut when Mexico protested
against this invasion of her rights, a war
with this country followed, which ended
in the absorbtion of territory many times
larger*than tho State which was the bone
of contention. So in ifdil when Texas
and ten other Southern States attempted
to set up in business for. themselves,; tho
Federal government objected,and brought
them back by forte into the Union. Ha
wai1 may find it hard to cuter into the
sisterhood of States; but when once she
has joined the.band, there is not the
slightest chance for her to break the con
t ract.
Preachers often make a mistake in fir?
ing their guns loaded for a certain largo
offending class?the stay-away.; or
worldly members for instance?right into
the ranks of the faith!uI few who are
present at the roll call and ready to pray,
to bear or to give.tr Save your ammuni?
tion. Pious people do not like to receive
the shot aimed at another class. Co not
wax eloquent or grow ""severe in denounc?
ing those who are not present to hear.
Preach the Gospel to the waiting bearers
who desire their beaten oil and the bread
of life.?Norfolk Pilot.
It /nay bo worth something to know
that tue very best medicine for restoring
the tired-out nervous system to a healthy
vigor is Electric Bitters. This medicine
is purely vegetable, acts by giving tone
to the nerve centres in the Stomach, gently
stimulates the Liver and Kidneys and
aids these organs in throwing ?IV impur?
ities iu the blood. Electric Bitters im?
proves the appetite, aids digestion ami is
pronounced by those who have tried it
as the very best blood purifier and nerve
tonic. Try it. Sold for ?de or $1.00 per
bottle at Mussie's Pharmac, 100 Jefferson
President McKinley Will Settle the
Ruiz Gase First.
Washington Juno 10.?President Mc?
Kinley will uot intervene between the gov- '
eminent of Spain and the Cuban belliger?
ents until he has first undertaken to set?
tle the Ruiz case. Commissioner Calhouo
supplements tho report of Consul Gene?
ral Lee by* declariug that Dr. Ruiz, an
American citizen, was deprived of his
liberty in violation of locul and interna?
tional law; that be was held in solitary
confinement 243 hours boyond the
I seventy-two hours limit, which was in
violation of his "treaty rights, and that
315 hours after nls arrrst and incarcera?
tion he tvas dead. Pieefdeut McKinley
has awaited the return of his special com?
missioner and the flnal report of the con?
sul general. He has been deliberative
and conservative. In due season it will
be demonstrated that ihere was sincerity
and genuine sympathy in the expressions
uttered by the President, and the Secre?
tary of State to the widow of the unfor?
tunate man.
It will be remembered that Secretary
Sherman in a fatherly manner took the
hand of the widow in both of his own,
placed his hands upontthe "heads of her
fatber'ess children and assured 'them all
that justice should be done. It will be re*
called that the President received
Madame Ruiz at the White House and
gave her similar assurance in the same
whole, hearted manner. The President
did not see the'children, for the reason
that he then expressed that he ' did not
want his feelings to be aroused by tho
presence of tho little ones. He~felt that
he should hear 'the story of the widow
from her own [Hps,, without having bis
judgment turned aside by hi? symputhiis.
He heard the story calmly, although it
was delivered to him with heart-broken
sobs. He gave the widow and mother and
fatherless children his personal assurance
that justice should bo done. He will ful?
fill that promise.
Before any step is taken 'in 'the matter
of bringing the war iu Cuba to a conclu?
sion President McKinley will take such
conservative action ns may be deemed
necessary to secure indemnity for the out?
rage perpetrated in the murder^of Dr.
Ruiz. Whether the fair-minded man was
murdered by a blow from a prison official
or whether he was m>?de mad by his soli?
tary confinement and killed hlmsell [the
government of Spain will be held ac?
countable for the outrage and for the
awful sufferings and tragic death of that
American citizen. This is the deternii
natio" of President McKinley. Upon this
case will rest the initiation of the pro?
ceedings which are last forthcoming to
bring about a conclusion of the condition
of horror and humiliation which now en?
viron the people of Cuba.
The President has formulated nodecln
ration concerning the attitude which this
government shall take in the matter of
securing "pence with independence" for
the CubHn insurgents. He has author?
ized no statement nnd will authorize no
statement concerning the* means to be
employed to couclude what Commissioner
Calhoun describes Jas a "ceaseless war?
fare." That he is determined and will
act with firmness nobody bus reason to
doubt. But, first of all, the widow and
orphans of au American citizen are enti?
tled to an indemnity for their Buildings
and their loss,and the Government of the
United States is entitled to an apology
and reparation for the international
wrong which has been done.
After the Ruiz case shall have been
disposed of be wili take nction'concernlng
the claims of the Cubans to belliuerent
rights, or the recognition of their inde?
pendence. It is understood that, at first
the President will favor the recognition
of the belligerent rights of the Insur?
gents. Later on something may be done
in the matter of the recognition of their
The widow of Dr. Ruiz'has filed with
the Department of State a claim for $100,
000 indemnity. Secretary Sherman has
made no official statement concerning
this claim, but he has said to an official
of the department over which he presides,
"I do not think that the amount is exces?
sive, under the circumstances."
It is therefore believed that the Presi?
dent will receive from the Secretary of
State a favorable report of the case and
that a demand for indemnity in that sum
will be made upon the government of
Our esteemed contemporary, the
Hampton Monitor, is very much dis?
turbed over the action of the city Demo?
cratic committee of Richmond in requir?
ing "candidates for the nominnt'on of
governor to pav the costs of the primary
for electing delegates from that city."
"Let us suppose," says the Monitor,
"that the other cities in Virginia imitate
the example of Richmond. Let us sup?
pose that the same plan be adopted by
Charlottesville, Danville, Stauuton,
Lynchburg, Roanoke. Winchester, Alex?
andria, .Kredericksburg, Norfolk, Ports?
mouth and Newport News, and by the
counties and lesser towns, too. What
must the result her Why. simplv that
the man with the longest purse would
buy his nomination. And all this from
the Democratic party?the.party of the
people -the party of equal rights, priv?
ileges, and opportunities for all."
It certainly strikes us that the Monitor
has reason for complaint. We do not
know what particular reason the city
Democratic committee of Richmond had
for choosing the plan explained in tho
foregoing paragraph, anil [we should not
intimate without good cause that any
unfair motive prompted that choice. It
is Our belief, however, that the committee
would have done better if 'It had selected
some other method of holding the pri?
mary. The cost to each candidate who
enters the primary at Richmond will be,
??e understand, four hundred dollars,and
it is easily seen that, if the snmc process
should be repeated throughout the State,
a very respectable fortune would be re?
quired to defray the expenses of candi?
dacy. Of course, the Richmond plan may
not in reality be adopted in many p'aces
besides Richmond; but the principle re?
mains unchanged.?Norfolk Pilot.
%Hon.William J. Bryan will probably bo
invited to address the State convention
on the occasion of its meeting in Roanoke
in August and there is good reason to be?
lieve, it Is stated, [that he can he induced
to go to Roanoke at the time mentioned.
His .services should be secured if possible.
The cause of Democracy and silver in the
Stato would be, doubtless, greatly
strengthened by his presence'nt the eon
\ entlorr.?Peninsula Enterprise.
JUST RECEIVED?200 pounds old
fashioned Marsh Mallows, the best; good
for son: throat. In half-pound boxes, 20
cents: omvpound box?;', 40 cents J, J.
The Commencement Exercises Going on
With Great Success.
Hampden-Sydney, Vn., June 10.?(Spe
dal.)?Tho commencement exercises of
Htimpilen-Sydney College began Tuesday
night at 8:80, with tho annual celebration
of Union Literary Society. The exercise
opened with prayer by Rev. P, T. ;Mc
Fadon, of Lynchburg, after which, the
final oresldeut, S. M. Mason, of South
Carolina, delivered nn appropriate ad?
dress of welcome and presented thu fresh?
man declalmer's medal to J. E. Lowery,
of Norfolk.
Stein's Band, of Richmond, six pieces,
delighted the audience with most excel?
lent music. The junior orators were R.
F. Hutcheson, of Smithville. subject,
"Wanted, a'Literature;'' B. Hamlet, of
Hampden Sydney," subject,"TheNeed of
an Impartial Southern History." Both
speakers acquitted themselves in a man?
ner worthy of the occasion and were the
recipients of many choice flowers, of
which the other speakers also received
their fair share.
The sophomore essayist'* medal was
delivered by N. T. Ballou, of Danville,
to H. R. Houston of Amsterdam
The junior debater's medal was receiv?
ed by C. R. Lacy, of W. Va., delivered
by T. Allen Kirk, of Roanoke. W. S.
Wilson, of Roanoke, was senlcr orator
and his subject, "The Need of Trained
Men in the South," was handled in a way
pleasing to the audience.
The senior orator's medal was delivered
by C. E. Lewis, of West Virginia, in a
suitable speech to C. W. Mason, of Hyco,
Halifax county. On receiving the medal
Mr. Mason delighted tho audience with a
well delivered antl eloquent address on
"The Destiny of Our Country."
The marshals of the evening were J. S.
Kuykendall, cf West Virginia, aud G.,L.
Morriss, of Lynchburg.
The board of trustees are in session
with a very large att ndnnce. The large
number of young ladies on the hill makes
this occasion very interesting.
The commencement exercises of the
college were continued to-chi3T. The ad
dresses this morning were well ntter.ded
and much enjoyed. ' The address before
the literary societies was delivered by
Dr. Francis H. Smith, of the University
of Virginia. H:s excellent speech ou
"Scientific Improvements of the Coun?
try," was sprinkled with enough wit to
make it thoroughly appreciated.
The address before the society of alumni
was delivered by Judge W. S. Stuart, of
Bristol, Va. The judge is ono of the re?
cent alumni of the college and his address
on the "Duties of Citizenship" was stir?
ring ami eloquent.
The annual celebration of the Philan?
thropic Liternry Society was opened at
S:40 j). m with prayer by Dr. Moses D.
H?ge, of Richmond. The final president,
Mr. R. T. Hubbard, Jr., of Boiling, de
livered a neat address of welcome, lit tbe
close of which he presented the freshman
declalmer's medii1 to C. T. Hudsou, of
Rural Retreat. The first junior orator
was E. C. Caldwell, of North Carolina,
whose speech on tho "Glories of Child?
hood" was keenly enjoyed by all.
The other junior orator was D. C. Mor?
ton, of Kentucky; subject, "Convict La?
bor. 1'
The senior orator was R. R. Morton,
of Kentucky; suoject, "The Genius of
The sophomore debater's medal was
presented to T. J. Payne, of Chatham,
by E. C. McDonald, of 1/amden Sidney.
The juuior essayist's medal to E. C.
Caldwell, of North Carolina, by V. H.
Starbuck, of Florida.
The s-enior orator's medal was present?
ed in a pleasing address by A. D. P. Gil
mour, of Richmond, to H. H. Shelton. of
Flndall. who respondc' in a brief but
pleasing reply.
All the presentation speeches were good
and in some cases witty thrusts provoked
storms of applause and laughter.
After the celebration was over the tre?
mendous audience retired from the college
cburch and the young people enjoyed
themselves in promending and chatting.
"While tbe Renublicans may sit silent
In the Senate and refuse to explain or tie?
fend their tariff bill,", said Senator Mills
yesterday, "we can appeal to the tribunal
of the people and we will win. There
will not be a peg left for the Republicans
to stand on. We wi'l carry Ohio next fall,
and the next House of Representatives
will be overwhelmingly Democratic.
But," said Mr. Mills, "our party ought
to stand together. We ought not to be
stampeded by the appeals of the lumber
men or the borax men. or any other sort
of men into any agreement'.for high du?
ties. I have been through a storm in my
State, which is one of the greatest wool
raising States in the Union, ever since I
espoused the cause of free";wool, bn?, be?
lieving I was right, I have 'not wavered.
The effect of this tariff bill upon the peo?
ple will be seen, however, not in its high
taxation, hut in the way it buttresses and
fortifies trusts of all kinds. Some of
these days this sort of legislation will
have to cease or, we will see a revolution
in this country. The people will not.
stand it. Driven to the wall by the com?
binations of money power, they will find
a leader, and we shall see another Coxey's
army?but it will be an army.'' added
Senntor Mills, "which will carry guns
and use. them."?Washington Post.
- - ??
Tillman Speaks on the Agricultural
Bounty Amendment.
Washington, June 10.?The Senate be?
gan work at 11 o'clock this morning, and
the tariff bill was taken up as soon as
routine business was out of tho way.
Mr. Tillman took tbe floor on the pend?
ing amendment of Mr. Canuon providing
nn export bounty on agricultural pro?
ducts. He noticed the absence of a quo?
rum, but a call showed that nine more
than a quorum were present, and Mr.
Tillman proceeded.
After an hour's debate, Mr. Cannon's
amendment whs rejected. The sugar
schedule was then taken up. The com?
mittee amendments heretofore proposed
were withdrawn, leaving the House bill
to" stand on sugar above the sixteen
standard. The House "proposition was
also modified by omitting that portion
applying tO~syrups, juices, etc., and che
provision as to the Hawaiian treaty.
Washington, June 10.?The House met
to-day and without transacting any busi?
ness adjourned until Monday.
Miss Lizzie Hall.who has'been visltlug
Miss Essle Wells, lefOesterday ^for her
homo ;u Blucksburg.
Misses Nora Bigler and Ethel Oben
chain, of Rlchmoud. are visiting in tho
city, tho guests of the Misses Shipuiun ut
their home on Broad street.
Miss Gordon Bransford, who has been
quite alck at her homo ou Maine street
for'several days, is slowly convalescing.
J. S. Hall and Charles Renlck.of Callo
way.^Franklin county, were in Salem
Wednesday on business.
Robert B. Wilson was in the "city yes
terdtty eu route to the Yellow Sulphur
Springs, where he goes to assume the du?
ties Df his former^posltlon as clerk at this
Jno. C. Hefllln, formerly In the employ
of Enock Bros., Roanoke, V?., has beeu
tendered the'position of superintendent
of the pant factory, an adjunct of tho
Holstein woolen mills, in the place of
Leon A. Palmer, resigned. Mr. Hefllln
is now at the mill and .will take charge
permanently about the first of July, ut
which time Mr. Palmer will leave for his
future home in Lynchburg.
There will be a meeting this afternoon
of the school board In the public school
building at 2:30 o'clock to consider the
election ol teachers for the coming school
The ladies of the Methodist Church will
sell Ice cream nud cake at the chapel
Monday andTuesday nights, the proceeds
to be devoted to the church. It is to be
hoped that they will .be liberally patron
A delightful dance was given 'Wednes?
day night at the elegaut home of Mr. aud
Mrs. Geo. W." Logan iu West Salem In
houor of the return of their daughter.
Miss Louise, who for the past session has
been attending Mrs. Stuart's school at
Staunton. Sweets were handed ami a
charming evening spent by all. The fol?
lowing young ladies and ^gentlemen were
present: Misses Turner, Taylor. M. Lo?
gan, 10. Logan, S. Logan, McRae, Cabell,
Armstrong, Greer, M. Wiley, G. Wiley,
Hubard, Wherry, Cannon, Anderson,
Evans, Margie Logan. M. Whi'te, J.
White, J. 'Cnnipell, Bonsell, Id.. Hender?
son and R. Henderson. Messrs. Sturde
vant, Taylor, Purnell, R. Altizer, M. Al
tlzer, .1. Logan, Cabell, Ayres, Hawkins,
Crowle, Robinson, Deyerle, .Mayo, Smith,
Oliver, G. Armstrong, W. Armstrong,
Penick. Evans and J. White.
W. T. Bundick, State temperance lec?
turer, delivered a forcible address Wed?
nesday night in the Aminen '& Hawkins
store room on Main street. 'A fairly good
crowd attended. It g?es without saying
that an enormous quantity of a'coholic j
beverage is yearly consumed by the peo?
ple of the United States, in many in
stances to their ruin. But there is
another evi' which of lnte has assumed
gigantic proportions in this country,
namely, the use of the cigarette, against
which no orators lift their silver tongues;
a habit which is Alarmingly on the in?
crease, and which Is doing more to inca?
pacitate and kill American youths than
strong drink. Why is it that while tem?
perance 'orators are damnintr tlie use and
sale of liquor that no voice Is ever raised
to check the sale and use of the Insidious
cigarette!-' Nearly every paper we pick
up contains Recounts of deaths from the
deadly cigarette, or, what is worse, lives
wrecked and memory and reason de?
throned from their constant use. Yet in
this so-called philanthropic and Christian
age men aud women stand idly by and
daily gaze at half-nude and voluptuous
pictures that adorn" the' walls of nearly
every store; pictures intended to advertise
the poison, agaiust the law of morals and
against the laws of the State. It is high
time that Virginia lawmakers, like those
of Tennessee, put a stop to the importa?
tion and sale of these "deadly things
known as "colTin nails," out of which the
American Tobacco Company and other
large combinations are making millions
at the* expenso of America's brightest
voting men, many of whom before they
are 80 years of age are shrivelled and half
Two Men Killed, Two Missing nnd Sev?
eral Othcrs^Inj tired.
Exeter, N. H., June 10.?In a freight
wreck on the Boston and Maine road near
here early this [morning two men were
killed, two others arc missing and several
were injured. Twenty cars are piletl up
on a'siding and all traffic is blocked.
Wrecking trains were sent immediately
from Salem and Portsmouth. The dead
are: [D. King, fireman, and S. G. Chan?
dler. The missing are Engineer Rankln
and a young brnkeman. The accident
was catifed by a washout. There was a
raging storm at the time.
Shawsville, V?., June 10.?(Special.)?
The vegetation of this section is looking
well since the recent rain.
There is great dissatisfaction in the Re?
publican party in regard to the postoffice
at this point.
We are looking forward to the arrival
of a good many boarders in this neigh?
The ; proprietors of the Montgomery
White Sulphur SpringB~are looking for?
ward to a good crowd. Over 100 have al?
ready applied for rooms.
Nashville. June 10.?Yesterday the
board of missions of the Presbyterian
Church, South, met and elected officers
as follows:
Rev. R. C. Reed, chairman; Rev. An?
gus McDonald "ami W. H. Raymond,
vice-chairman: Re7. It. C. Chester, secre?
tary; Oskine Reed, treasurer; Rev. D. H.
Rankln. editor of tho Missionary.
Miss Merit Dupe, of North Caio'ina,
was appointed missionary to Brazil; Miss
Edith Houston was appointed missionary
to Mexico, and Rev. H. W. Myers, of
Virginia, was appointed missionary to an
unassigned field.
Live Crabs, Soft Shell Crabs, Deviled
Crabs, Hard Crabs, Crab Meat, Clams,
Baking and Pan Fish, just received at
Dover, N. H., Oct. 81, 1800.
Messrs. Ely Bros.:?The Balm reached
mo safely and in so short a time the effect
is surprising. My son says tho first appli?
cation gave decided relief. I have a shelf
filled with"Catarrh Cures." To morrow
the stove shall receive them and Ely's
Cre.-.m Balm will reign supreme. Re?
Cream Balm is kept by all druggists.
Full size00c. -Trial size 10 cents. We
mail It
I ELY UROS., ">G Warren St., N. Y. City.
And Now Comes
with its enervat- ?nn*M gr
ing, depressing AA1d
effects upon the system. Nine
people out of ten are in a
broken-down condition at this
season on account of impuri?
ties in the blood. Boils, pim?
ples, and an incessant weari?
ness tell the story. A few
bottles of S. S. S.,
just now will thoroughly
cleanse the blood and reno?
vate the entire system. It is
the best Spring tonic, because
it is purely vegetable, and is
the only blood remedy guar?
anteed to contain no mercury,
potash, or other mineral sub?
stance. S. S. S. is the best
system-builder on the market;
it imparts new energy and im?
proves the ap
petite. Insist
on S. S. S.
There is Nothing Half as Goodl
?lleghany Springs,
The Alleghany Water, awarded gold
medal and diolomn, Worlds' Fair, Chi?
cago, and recommended by the Medical
Society of Virginia, is celebrated for it?
wonderful cures of dyspepsia, In its va?
rious forms.
Beautiful lawn of 40 acres. Band of
music. Post, telegraph and express
o'Mces. Families seeking a healthful re?
sort iu tbe mountains to spend the heated
term can do no better. Fare excellent.
Terms moderate. Write for pamphlet,
rates, etc.
?J. A. COIiHOUX. Prop.
L. G. Podigo, M. D., Resident Physician.
BOOKKEEPER.?Young man. 25( sin?
gle, a competent book-keeper, wants a
position. Good experience, letters and
testimonials. Address. ?C. R. H., Times
oflice. (j 11 lw.
FOR RENT.?A complete furnished
house in West End for summer months.
Apply 1235 Chapman avenue. 0 9 4t
FOR RENT.?For light housekeeping,
four or five nice rooms with bath and hot,
and cold water at .121 Church avenue.
(J I) !it
FOR SALE?Scholarship In the Roa?
noke National Business College. For
particulars apply to The Times oilice.
WANTED.?Medium size second hand
fire proof safe. Address, "A. B. C."
Times oflice. (j 2 tf
WANTED.?Boarders for both table
and room accommodation. House loca?
ted o?i most elevated point in Roanoke.
Most desirable location for summer
boarders. Always breezy and cool.
Firstclnssaccommodation. Hot and cold
baths. Table board $12 per month. Ap?
ply to Mrs. II. C. HOPKINS, No. 121
Eighth avenue s. w. 5 27 lm
WANTED.?Salesman for Roanoke and
on the road ro sell our fine line of house?
hold goods on nonthly payments;
Campbell street.
Summer Law Lectures
July 1 to Auk. SI, 1897 Course Includes ;sr> lectures by
Mr Justice Marian, 01' U s. supreme Court. For
latalouuc, address It. O. MI NOK, Secretary.
Charlottesvillc. Va*.
?M nil Bat
Now Secret 'Remedy Absolutely Unknown to th.
profession. KtMUKpt Cure. Iu Vlo "s d?? W ?
refund money it wo do not cure. You can be treated at
hon.urorlhoBainopriee BOB ftrj the svne
U-c.t ?Ith <ho,o ?-ho fSf prrfeMocjlneTSS";;
?1,1 Vonnact to cure g K^tf^Z
?nd hotelBiirlSYS^??r?o'.lro";
mi fall to Bo^b^A^StanJL^n . K *
m?, l^o'?^iE?-;ir'h'
In mouth, Rore Throat. Pbffl I'lmnli?! iv 1 "?<?,"<*
Cycfirow. fullln? out. R^J Ii l,, . . .\ ,,'1
1 it-onilary or TvrUiiry mZL H III,,.,,) li.i. ,,"',rJ'
3Q7 Ma?onFc Temple. V.hlzn?. IlHnot?.

xml | txt