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title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, November 13, 1890, Page 7, Image 7',
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Purely, a vegetable compound,
made entirely of roots and herbs
gathered from the forests of
Georgia, and has been used by millions
of people with the best results. It
All manner of Blood diseases, from the
pestiferous little boil on your nose to
the worst cases of inherited blood
taint, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism,
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
free. S vut Specific Co., Atlanta. Ua. .
3 Preparations: j[
A. It. C. Chemical Co., j
Itlchmoiifl, Va.: f
llavluy for a lomj time, suffered '
r from, tho effects of a horrible blood.
j t rouble, and. after resortI ny to meet ietil
skill ayft other remedies without heue- l
JJ jit, I tried " A. It. c. Alteratlee." I j
have been entirely restored, ami it f
affords ute pleasure to attest its vir- t
toes. It is evidently a very great tonte r
and-alterative, and. 1 recommend any <
stifferimj from blood trouble, to try it.
,r. pr. tvi:iM i;it, Jl
10 fit ir. Cary St., Klehmond, Va. f
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS, f
Treatise o:i Blood and ^kiu Diseases j
by muH free. Address J
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lessens Pain pep to ufe n,.
DIMINISHES DANGER T0_life 0rr
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. ATLANTA n?
The reason RADAM'S MICROBE KIL?
LER is tho most won
dorful medicine, is be
causo it has never
tailed in any instance,
no matter what the
disease, from Leprosy
to the simplest disease
known to the human
The seien! ilie men
of to-day claim ami
prove that every disease is
Caused by Microbes,
Exterminates tho microbes and drives
them out of the system, and when that
is done yon ennnot have an ncho or pain.
No matter what the disease, whether a
simple ease of malaria fovor or a combi?
nation of difioases, wo euro them all at
the same time, as we treat all diseases
Asfchmn. Consumption. Catarrh, Rron
ohitis, Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver
Disease, f?iills and Fever, Female
Troubles, in all its forms, and in fact,
evory disease known to tho human sys?
Roware of Fraudulent. Imitations.
Seo phatt our Trade .Mark (same as
abovo) appears on each jug.
JOHNSON & JOUNSON,
Druggists, Sole agents, 'or. Jefferson
and First ate. s. w. junlT-ly
(-rents: I now
write to let you
know that 1 have
been using your
Bitters, and al^o
to tell"you what
hey have done for me. I have been
roubled with dyspepsia for years. I
commenced the use of your Burdock
Blood Bitters and t hey have brought
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for which I feel profoundly grateful.
I will never b? without it.
anl4 d ly WM. H BELKER.
J. R. HOCKADAY.
REAL ESTATE AGENT
Roanoke City, Va.
I?FFICE: lor. First Lit., s. w., First Na
I f.c nl Panic RuP.ding. myll-ft
WAR BETWEEN MICROBES.
A Startling: Theory Advanced Ily a Noted
The first impression of tho roador who
learns that a Russian dootor is curing
diphthcr a by inoculating tho patient
with crys'polas is that a joke is being
perpetrated. Tho story sounds like that
Eastern talo of a tyrant who put out tho
eyes of his subjects when they wont
lamo, on tho theory that tho greator
sulToring would rollevo tho lesser. Hut
in thoso days of bacteriology it is un?
safe to dorido any new theory becanso
it does not barmonizo with preconcoivod !
notions. Dr. Batchinsky says that bo- |
twoon tho microbe of diphtheria and tho
microbe of erysipelas there is an antag?
onism, a sort, of irreprossiblo conflict
Where one flourishes tho other perishes,
and as the erysipolas microbe is tho
more powerful of tho two it is tho diph?
theria microbo that goes to the wall.
Whether microbe cats microbe, or tho
higher bred insect dies of disgust at tho
appearanco on tho scene of his meaner
fcllow-crcaturo, docs not appear. All
that ho avors Is that when bo inocu?
lated a diphtheritic patient with tho
poison of tho erysipelas ? microbo tho
diphtheria gradually disappoared and
j tho artificial erysipolas yieldod readily
to the proper romodios. In this way ho
is said to have curod a numhor of pa?
tients, and ho advises his confreres to
try it whenever they have a severe caso
of diphtheria. Wo nocd hardly re?
mark that tho faculty will roquirc the
newspaper reports of Dr. 1 latchinsky's
performances to bo confirmed boforo
they adopt his practice. It is worth
looking into. Even the stoutest be?
lievers in tho bacterial theory admit
that they arc powerless to combat the
bacillus?to beard tho lion in bis den,
tho Douglas in his hall. When Dr.
Koch discovered, as ho believed, tho '
bacillus of consumption people rejoiced,
because they reckoned that now tho \
enemy was located it would bo easy to ,
exterminate him. But this proved Im?
practicable. Any gas that was power- !
' fnl enough to destroy the insect was
I pretty sure to destroy tho patient as
j well! Quito a number of interesting
' experiments were made with various
! carbureted gases, but no physician was
bold enough to introduce thoni into tho
; lungs in the face of warnings that tho
' attempt would be fatal. Thus Dr.
j Koch's discovery lefL matters pretty
much whore they were. But if this Rus
? slan medico has really discoverod a
bacillus that feeds upon other bacilli
I or exterminates tliom as tho white man
has exterminated the Indian, by tho
more force of contact, tho faculty should [
I surely test tho discovory. Perhaps the
i erysipelas bacillus may be as fatal to
I the microbe of consumption as ho is to
Ithe microbe of diphtheria. Perhaps ho
may cultivate an appotito for other dis?
ease germs. If so. even allopaths will
I not despise this new application of the
rule nimilia similibv*. As a matter of
principle thoro would bo nothing now
in tho discovery. Almost all med?
icines are poisons. That which saves
life in one doso causes death in another.
There is no more useful medicine in tho
modern pharm acoptuia than arsenic;
yot three out of five women who poison
( themselves do so with arsenic. .Strych?
nine is a terrible poison, hut mix vomlca ;
I is a most valuable drug. In Greece
criminals wero sometimes forced to take
i their own lives by drinking a cup of
hellebore: we In our day cure many dis
j eases of tho stomach with voratrum. If
j a drug which destroys lifo under given
conditions saves it in others, why may i
not a disease germ which is noxious in
ono set of circumstances prove benefic?
ial when the circumstances are changed j
and tho exhibition oT thegerm regulated
by scientific principles'.' Tho last word
has not been said in bacteriology.
' Physicians who deride it say that Its
! professors mistake the effect for the
' cause, and ascribe disease to animal or
ganlzations which procoed from the dis- [
j ease itself. It may be so. Rut the lay ?
world remembers that the progenitors
! of these same physicians denied the cir
I dilation of tho blood to tho last day of
their lives. Wo owe to Koch and his
' co-workers the knowledge of the fact of |
! the existence of microbes; what use .
' they may be put to remains yot to bo .
i discovered.?San Francisco Call.
A Hindun (iod in Knglanri.
j Tho famous Hindoo god, Lingani, is
I now owned by an English gentleman of
j culture named Spencer, who paid Sl3,
1 OHO for it at an auction sale in London
in lsss.. The curious relic, stands but
1 Hy, inches high. Small as it- is, it is
worth its weight in first water diamonds.
I Tho base is of solid gold, and around it
are set nine gems which wc^o used as
J charms, a diamond, ruby, sapphire,
chrysobryl, cat's eye, coral, pearl, hia
j cinthine, garnet, yellow sapphiro and
: an emerald. Around tho apex of this
pure gold and gem-studded pyramid is a
plinthe set with diamonds. On the apex
is a topaz 1 10-10 inchos in length and
0-1(1 of an inch in depth, shaped like a
horseshoe; in tho center of the horse?
shoe the great chrysoberyl cat's eye
stands. When Bahador Shah, hotter
known as "Had Shah,'' tho last King of
j Delhi, was captured and exiled to tho
Andaman Islands.hisquoen secretod this
god, and it was never seen again until
recont research discovered and brought,
it to the British capital, whero it was
disposed of to Mr. Spencer, as above
mentioned. - St. Louis Republic.
Canvasser?I bavo here Professor
Blank's latest and most complete his?
tory of the United States.
Business Man (examining it) ? Do I
understand you to say that this is a
complete history of our country up to
the present day?
Business Man?Then it is very de?
ficient. Some of the most important
; events in tho history of the develop
! mentof this glorious Nation have been
Canvasser? What for Instance?
Business Man?I can see nothing In it
regarding the Sullivan-Kilraln fight,
the World's Championship games, nor
In fact any of the recent important hap?
pen ngs. Indeed, Mr. Suilivan, Mr.
Kilrain, Anson, C imiskoy and a num?
ber of other men whose names Btaipll i!
go down to posterity, are hot oven men
t on Od, 1 do not care for you.- boo.i.
Good day, sir.?Munaoy's Weekly.
OVER THE TEA-CUPS.
Ulltrr Wendell Holme? on American Social
and Literary Independence.
I confess that I am not in sympathy
with some of tho movements that ac?
company tho manifestations of Amori
can social and literary independence. I
do not like tho assumption of titles of j
Lords and Knights by plain citizens of j
a country which prides itsolf on recog?
nizing situplo manhood and woman- i
hood as sufficiently entitled to respect I
without those unnecessary additions. I I
do not liko any better tho familiar and, j
as it seems to me, rudo way of speaking ?
of our fellow-citizens who are entitled
to tho common courtesies of civilized
socioty. 1 never thought it dignified or
oven proper for a President of tho .
United States to call himsolf, or to ho
called by others. "Frank" Pierce. In
tho iirst place i had to look in a
biographical dictionary to lind out
whether his baptismal namo was Frank
lin, or Francis, or simply Frank, for I
think children aro sometimes christened
with this abbreviated name. Rut it is
too much in tho stylo of Cowpor's un
Tho man Whn bails you Tom or.lack.
And proves by thumping on your buck
How lie cstooms your merit.
I should not like our past Chief Mag?
istrates spoken of as .lack Adams or dim
Madison, and it would have been only
as a political partisan that I should
havo recounciled myself to "Tom" .let- \
ferson. So, in spito of "lien" .lonson, I
"Tom" Moore, and ".lack" Shoppard, I j
prefer to speak of a fellow-citizen al- I
ready venerable by his years, entitled
to respect by useful services to his
country, and recognized by many as tho
prophet of a now poetical dispensation,
with tho customary title of adults rath?r
than by tho free and easy schoolboy ab?
breviation with which he introduced j
himsolf many years ago to the public.
As for his rhapsodies, Number Seven,
our "cracked Teacup," says they sound
to him like "fugues played upon a b:g
organ which has boon struck by light?
ning." So far as concerns literary inde?
pendence, if we understand by tbatterm
tho getting rid of our subjection to
british criticism. Buch as it was In tho
days when the question was asked,
"Who reads an American book'.'*' wo
may consider it pretty well established.
If it means dispensing with punctua?
tion, coining words at will, solf-rcvola
tion unrestrained by a sense of what, is
decorous, declamations in which every
thing is glorified without being ideal?
ized, "poetry" in which the reader must
make the rhythms which the poet, has
not made for him, then I think wo bad
better continue literary colonists. I
shrink' from a lawless Indopondonco to
which all the virile energy and tramp?
ling audacity of Mr. Whitman faiJ to
rcconcilo me. But thero Is room for
everybody and overy thing in our lingo
hemisphere. Voting America is liko a
three-year-old colt with his saddle and
bridle just taken otT. The Hist thing ho
wants to do is to roll. Ho is a droll ob?
ject, sprawling in the grass with his
four hoofs in tho air; but he likes it.,
and it won't harm us. So let him roll?
lot him roll!?Atlantic.
FOOLISH AND CONCEITED.
The LOSS it Man Knows the Moro He Talk?
The less a man knows the more bo
talks about it. If "shadows murmur
where deeps are dumb," they are like,
human beings who have small minds
and avo great talkers. The man who
talks continuously, and who is not in
intellect, above the average man, must
say many foolish things. Tho foolish
man does not know when to keep his
month shut. If ho did bo would still bo
foolish, but be would not say foolish
things. An old Alliance man onco had
a boy w ho lacked good sense. The boy
may be a man now and In politics. Tho
old man used to take his son to town
with him whon he went with a team to
sell a load of wood, and when noon came
and the old man felt like taking a nip
he would leave the boy In the public
square, saying: "Stay right here with
the team, Ezra. Don't, you say a word,
and nobody'H ever find out you are a
fool." Ry and by people would coino
along and commence to dicker for a
trade. On one such occasion a man
said: "How much for the wood'.'" The
boy smiled stupidly and said never a
word. Tho man spoke again, and
louder: "How much do you ask for
your load of wood?" Tho boy was
still dumb, but soon burst into
tears, and Iho surprised man said:
"That boy is certainly a fool!" Tho
father catno along about that timo and
the boy sobbed; "They've found mo out,
dad, 1 never said a word, and the man
said 1 was a fool!" There is always hope
for a boy of that sort. He knows his
weakness, and that is something. Tho
man who thinks ho knows it all, and
knows much less than many others is
most dangerous, lie will tackle any
subject and make his hoarers very tired.
It would bo a great thing if men, in
their eagerness for notoriety, would re?
frain from meddling with religion. Hut
so sum as a man has brains and religion
in inverse ratio with an enormous con?
ceit, knowing ho can securo notoriety to
himsolf in no other way, ho tries to say
something "startling" in religion. A
Baptist thus afflicted recently declared
there is no devil, and nowa Presbyterian
professor in a theological seminary de?
clares .lob is a myth and the book of Job
was written by a Jewish poet during his
exile. His only reason for suoh asser?
tion is that he has examined the book
by rules of "higher criticism," ami has
decided that a man suffering as Job was
could not have uttered such lofty poot
ical sentiments! This is a case for tho
fool-killer rather than for church dis?
ci pi ine. - Weste rn Recorder.
A Ni<-?. Laborious Vacation.
Doctor ?So you're all run down! Feel
generally debilitated: can't sloop, havo
no appetite; fever tlusbes. headaches,
and dizziness. I see. It's not a case for
Patient (frightened) ? What is it a case
Doctor- For rest.
Patient?But I've just been on my va?
Doctor -You needn't tell me that
Two weeks' active employment will rest
you and make you a'l right Nothing
liko getting back to work after a labor?
ious vacation.?boston Trans?rlpU
PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL.
?There are seven millionaire editors
In Now York.
?Hogarth's house at Chlswlok, En?
gland, is rapidly going to decay, and no
ono seems ready to rescue it from utter
?Tho houso in which Columbus died
at Valladolid is falling Into decay, and
tho Spanish Government is much re?
proached for allowing it to go to ruin.
The Italians talk of purchasing it by a
?Martha Ann Bogart, who died re?
cently in Elizabeth, N. J., was noted
for her penuriousncss. Sho used to split
lucifor matches so as to make one match
do for two or three times. It is need
loss to say that she loft a fortuno.
?Mrs. Ambroso Haley, of Houlton,
Mo., has in her possession a treasured
heirloom, a slipper that was worn by
Bor father's grandmother on the occa?
sion of her marriage in England, which
must have occurred fully 175 years ago.
It is made of brocaded satin.
?In Homo males woro black for
mourning, whilo tho women indicated
their grief by wearing white garments.
In Turkey, at tho present day, tho
mourning huo is violet; in China, whito;
in Egypt, yollow; in Ethiopia, brown;
in London and America, black. Tho
mourning color in Spain was white un?
til changed by the laws of IS'.tO.
?A Frenchman fond of literature, who
died at Dolo in tho Jura recently, was
buried according to tho terms of his
will, with a French odition of Horace
beneath his head, a copy of Milton at
bis feet, a Greek Testament in his right
hand and an Elzevirian edition of llor
aco in his left. I nder his back lay an
English odition of the samo poet.
?Mrs. Marble, of Dixfiold. Me., broke
a hen of setting. She did it in this
way; She shut the hen up in a close
room?and forgot her. It was twenty
eight days later that somebody hap?
pened to find Mrs. lion, hungry and
thirsty, to he sure, but alive and bright
and with more taste for scratching for
worms in the garden than for sitting on
?ggs, even in a stolen nest
?Mrs. General tJrant says she first
met the General in 1844 and they were
married in 1848. She has many of tho
letters written by him during the days
of their courtship, and whilo sho ro
gards theso in their entirety too sac.rod
for the public eye, sho will make ex?
tracts from thorn for her book of rem?
iniscences of her famous husband. Sho
is working very slowly on tho book and
does not expect to have it ready for pub?
lication before next spring,
j ?Sir Edwin Chadwick, who died re?
cently, was asked to what ho attributed
his long lifo and good health. "Well,''
ho replied, "I have always taken great
care of myself; I have my daily tub, in
which I strongly believe. Hut my groat
age is undoubtedly hereditary, for my
father died at the ago of eighty-four,
' my grandfather at ninety-five, and my
I two great-great-grandfathers woro cont
? onurians." Sir Edwin, it should be
j added, never smoked, and lived largely
j on vegetublos.
i ?Tho old houso of .lohn Endicott, the
; first head of the first popular govorn
l mentestablished in America, is being
1 torn down at Salem. Tho structure was
; framed in England, was brought to tho
now country and first put together at
1 Gloucester. Later it was pulled down
and rebuilt by Endicott at Salem, and
became his permanent home there. It
was a two-story building originally and
of tho Elizabethan style of architect?
ure. John Endicott died in tho dwell?
ing in 1005, but his family lived there
for many years after, and the sessions
of the Genoral Assembly were once
held in the house.
"A LITTLE ~TToNSENSE.'
? "That was a bad scare Mrs. Parting
ton had the other day." "? ? ?" "Sho
went to a pantomime, and thought she
bad suddenly lost her hearing."?X. Y.
? "Times are getting so hard,'' re?
marked an unsuccessful business man,
"that it's gotting to be all I can do to
Collect my thoughts."?Washington
? "Charlie?"Yos, Mabel. I liko you,
bin there was something about you last,
night that I didn't like." Slabol ?
"Why, Charlie, what was It?'' Charlie
? "Fred Seiners' arm."
? "Do you guarantee th is not to break
down?" sho asked. "Our instruct ions,
miss," said the salesman, blandly, "are
never to guarantee hammocks when we
sell 'em to handsome young ladies."
Sho bought it,
? First .Mosquito?"You tire looking
plump and woll fed. Where do you go
to find such good fare?" Second Mos?
quito? "I hang around tho haberdash?
ers and follow the young men who buy
neglige shirts." ?America.
?Logic?"Shall 1 tako morn boor?
My stomach says 'Yes.' My reason
says 'No.' My reason is wiser than my
stomach, of course, and it is always tho
wiser one that yields In a quarrel, thoy
say?waiter, another bottle!"? Flie?
?"I wish to see Miss Elder," said
Mrs. Fanglo, handing a card to tho door
maid. "She's engaged, ma'am," replied
tho girl. "Well, now, I've been ex?
pecting that for some time. I must go
in right away and congratulate her."?
?Old Friend (unexpected arrival) ?
"And so this is your daughter's coming
out party?" Practical Mother?"Yes;
and if I hadn't put my veto on thoso
dressmakers, she would have been out a
good deal further than she is.?" ? -Hem
ores t's Monthly.
?Burly Party?"Are you aware, sir,
that you deliberately placed your um?
brella in my ear last evening?" Little
Blilforton?"Very caroloss of mo, I'm
sure. 1 wondered what became of It,
and?would it be too much troub 0 to
ask you to return it?"?Dry (lends
- Native (iu the far West) "Why did
you lot that feller pull you around that
way?" Tenderfoot ? "How could 1 help
myself?" Native?"Ho isn't no cow
boy. lie ain't been hero moro'n a week
an' he came from New York City same
its yen did." Tenderfoot ? "C'om.irn the
luck I If I'd known that I'd a knookod
tho spot i out of bim."?Good News.
PRAtT'S B# ILLER
top ll?-<l RmH. H<s-p In j ptv.~
Itnira. Sur? HF\L It ilwfuho work
d>nth.O>ntaius |f ? ellei-uially.
-NU pllisoU B
Sold by Budwell, Christian & Barboe,
and all druggists. jylO-tf
Ocum jtrfVU "'111 l nXi'litfil
owwi mT^^ky Instantly relieves
pljoovornl g u,?l speedily cun-i
by nn Km- B ^.rnt.irrli. Wliv <lo
Ineni l'by- y^^?w jrou suffer? <>s\vt u
Bella. kr*B*'' uu Infallible cure. '
j Sold by Budwell, Christian & Barbee,
' and all druggists. jylO-tf
?1IHNANDOA11 VALLEY RAI L
s. P. Tyijsr, Rccoivcr.
Schedule in effect Juno 2, lS'.K).
AKKIVK AT KOAXOKK.
1:00 p. in. Daily?Memphis Express.
from Ungerstown and tho
North. Through Pullman
sleeping cars from New !
York and Philadelphia to |
Chattanooga and Memphis j
via llarrisburg, H?gers
town and Roanoke.
7.40 a. m. Daily?Now Orleans Ex?
press from New York. Phil?
adelphia and Baltimore,
making connection through
to the South. Carries
through Pullman palace
buffet sleeping ear from
Philadclptrn to Ne.w Or?
leans, without change, via
llarrisburg. I lagerstown.
Roanoke. Cleveland, Calera
and L. A- N. 11. R.
.*i:4.*> a. in. Daily?Raltimoro Express
from till points south for
and New York. Carries
Pullman palace ?h?lfet
sleeping ear from Roanoke
to Philadelphia without
change, via 1 lagerstown
7:'.,'> p. m. Daily - New York- and Phil
adelphia Express, from
Memphis, Chattanooga and
all points south. For Phil?
adelphia and New York.
Carries Pullman palace
h?lfet sleeping cars through
to Philadelphia and New
York via llotinoke, lingers
town and llarrisburg.
Ticket agents will furnish all infor?
mation and through schedules upon ap?
O. HOWARD ROVER,
tf C. P. A T. Agent. Roanoko, Va.
T^ORFOLK & W EST ER N RA I L
Schedule in effect Sept. 3rd, 1890.
10:05 a.m. Daily; arrive Bristol 4:00
p. at. Stops at all stations,
connecting at Rad ford with
trains on New River brunch:
arriving at Pocahontas at
3:35 n. m.
5:45 p.m. Daily, arrives Rad ford 7:20
p. in., connecting with New
River branch at 7:35 p. in.,
for itluellcld and Pocahon
taB; arrives Pocahontas 10:55
p.m. Arrives Bristol 11:30
p. in., connecting with E.
T. V. & (5. R. R. for all
points south and west. Ibis
Pullman Palace Sleeper,
Roanoke to Memphis, w it h?
7:55 a.m. Daily, arrive Radford 0:15
a. in., connecting with New
River branch, leaving Rad?
ford 12:10 p. to. Arrives
Itristol 12: in p. in., connects
with E. T. V. & <;. R. Ii.
for all points south und
west; has Pullman Palace
Sleeper from Roanoko to
N e w O r 1 e a n s w j t h o u t
EAS T HOUND.
5:25 a. m. Daily; for Lynchburg, Pe?
tersburg, Richmond, (vir.
Petersburg and R. A IV It.
I!..) Norfolk and interme?
diate points; Connects at
Lynchbiirg with V. M. 11.
II. for Washington and the
East, leaving Lynchburg
7:lii a. m. daily. Arrives
Norfolk ?:.oo p. mJ, connect?
ing with steamer lines to
llallimoro and New York.
I 10:10 a. in. Daily; arrives Lyuohbiirg
11:50 a. m.. connecting with
V. M. IL K. for all points
north, arriving Washing?
ton 7:05 p. in.: arrives Pe?
tersburg 4:20 p. in.; arrives
Richmond, via IL A I'. I!.
R., 5:05 p. m.; arrives Nor
r<?lk 7.0U p. m.
3:45 p. to. Daily; for Lyncbburg and
intermediate .stations; ar?
rives Lyncbburg .">: 10 p. in.
7:20 p. in. Daily: fur Lyncbburg anil
intermediate stations; ar?
rives Lynchbiirg '.?::.'ii p. til.
Cripple Creek Extension Leaves
Pulaski 8:15 a. in. Daily, except Sun?
day, and 3:00 p. in. Daily, arrive Ivan
I hoe 0:45 a. III., and 1:30 p. in.
Clinch Valley Extension (in operation
Aug. :t. to St. Paul, si miles) ?Leave
! Itluellcld 8:10 a. in., daily; arrive St.
Paul 12:55 p. in.
All inquiries as to rates, routes, etc.,
W. P.. HEVILL.
flon'l Pass, and Ticket. Agent.
CIIAS. (J. EDDY, vice-president,
janl General Offices. Roanoke.
The East Tennessee
Virginia & Georgia
is Till: ONLY SlloliT AND DIRECT
LINE TO THE
South, Southwest & West,
The finest Pullman Vestibule sleep?
ing car service in the South?Pullman
Sleepers without change, Roanoko to
Knoxville, Chattanooga, Rome. Annis
ton, Selina. Montgomery, Mobile and
Direct connection made at Rome and
' hattanooga with through sleepers for
ATLANTA, K?C0N & JACKSONVILLE
For any further Informal! -n, address
E. A. WARREN,
Trav. Pass. Agt.. Hristol, Tenn.
c. A. RENSCOTBR,
Ass. Oon'l Pass. Agt.
ri. W. WRENN,
]y85t( Hen. Pass. Agt. Knoxville,Tenn.
Mineral, Timber and Farm Lands,
CITY LOTS A SPECIALTY.
MAX MEADOWS, VA.
W. L. YOST. II. D. C. BUFORD.
B. P. PARKHK. Norfolk. Va.
II. H. MAUPIN. FRANK ST. CHAIR.
.1 AS. II. BALDWIN.
Salem Avenue, between Jefferson and
.1. B. Lkw, President, lato oasiiier
Couuuercial Hank- Roanoko, Va.
II M. Dickinson,
Accounts of banks, bankers, corner
ations. merchants, and individuals
solicited. Our facilities for doing a
j general banking business are equal to
any banking house in Virginia. Col
1 lections a specialty and prompt remit?
tances made. Interest allowed on time,
j deoslts. inplS-tf.
1>OANOKK DHYKI.ol'MKNT COM
V PAN Y. Roanoko, Va., Oct. 14, 1890.
? A general meeting of the stockholders
' oT the Roanoko Development Company
: will be hehl in the city of Roanoko,
i Va.. at tho olliuo of the Roanoko Trust,
I Loan and Safe Do posit Company, on
Saturday. November t."i, 1800, at 13
I o'clock m. Ry order of
A. C. DKN NISTON. Pres.
I W. S. McCLANAIlAN, Secretary.
? Heating by Steam. Hot. Water or Hot
j llOOFINO, OUT PKIttNO, SPOOTUtyl.
?mi ?1KFFHRSON ST.,
! Estimates cheerfully giver on this line
of work. jeti-tj?n
/ 1 HAND OPKNINli SALK OF TUN
v I Wythevillo Development Company.
Sale will begin September 30, at t
?lilt: (i KM Of TllK Altl.KOllANIKS"?"OIK
SAitATOUA of l lll' sot: 1 11."
I The county seat of Wvthe county.
which was awarded the diploma with
' $T>00 premium a; tho Virginia Kxposi
j tion at Richmond, in lt>ss. in Minerals
I and Woods. Population 4,000. Altitude
Wytho County bus two blast and flf
I teen charcoal iron furnaces, and sev?
eral zinc and lead furncos. Wythevillo
i oilers free I he best sites and greatest
Inducements to manufacturing indus
j tries of any city in the South. Tho
I Wythevillo Development Company's
reserve fund for new industries alone
| amounts to $180,000. WythOvillo bi the
centre of the richest mineral regiou in
the South. Wythoville exempts all
manufacturing industries from munic?
ipal taxation for ten years. Wythe
vlllo has beautiful ami well-paved
I streots no. 70 ami '.?7 feet in width. Two
! electric light plants and throe water
systems. Wythoville has the best pub
lie schools and the handsomest school
building in Virginia: has three female
colleges and two male uendamies. Ow?
ing to its mineral waters, free to visit?
ors, which are highly curative for many
diseases, and its great, altitude, it has
gross n into a great and fashlouablu
The Wythevillo Development Com?
pany will place on tho market, Septem?
ber 30, 500 resilience and business
lots of its property in the new West
F.nd Kxtension, lying between the
Wythevillo Cotton Ntijjls ami the "Jack?
son Park Hotel,'' on Imth of sshich work
lias just begun. This property to bo of?
fered for sale for the first time. Septem?
ber :?>, is the most beautiful property in
Wythevillo, and will be priced at very
reasonable liguivs in order to encour?
age investments. Investments in
Wythoville realestato within the last
ninety days have bourne from 100 to 5uo
per cent, to investors.
The Norfolk and Western railroad,
running from Norfolk to tho West and
Northwest, will base on sale at stations
on lino and agoncles in Nwsv F.ugland
special excursion round-trip ticket?) t>?
WythOvillo, good until October 31.
For furthor particulars, apply to W.
L. YOST, president of the Wythevillc
Development Company, WylhovUlo, Vj.