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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, August 25, 1894, Image 2

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Fi A, XiG
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MAY 20, 1894.
Westbound Leave Ronnoko Daily.
?:50 a. m.(Washington and Chattanooga
limited) lor BrL-tol and tho South and
West. Stops at principal stations west
of Radford. Pullman sleepers to Now
Orleans and Memphis, dining car at
taohed.
T:20 a. m. for Radford, Pluelield and"
Pocahontae
:30 p. m. ttio Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Blueflold, Pocahontae, Konova,
Columbus and Chicago. Pullman
Buffet Sleeper Roanoko to Columbus
without change Also for Pulaskl,
Wythoville, Bristol, Knoxvillo, Chat?
tanooga and intermediate points. Pull?
man Sleeper East Radford to Chatta?
nooga.
North and Kastbound, Loavo Ronnoke
Dally.
lltlS a. m. for Petersburg, Richmond
and Norfolk.
11:50 a. m. for Washington, Hagorstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
11:15 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleeper Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
7:32 p. m. (Washington and Chatta
nooga limited) for Washington
Hagerstown, Philadelphia and New
York. Pullman sleepers to Washing?
ton, Philadelphia and New York via
Shenandoah Junction and Baltimore
and Ohio railroad. Stops only at
principal stations.
Durham Division?Leavo Lynchburg
(Union station) dally 2:45 p. m. for
South Boston and Durham and inter?
mediate stations.
Winston-Saiem Division?Leave Roa?
noke (Union station) daily 12:10 p. m.
for Rocky Mount, Martinsville, Win
ston-Salem and Intermediate stations
For all additional information apply
at ticket ofllco or tT W. B. BEVILL
General PaBsengoi Agent, Roanoko, Vs.
M. F. BRAGG,
_Traveling Passenger Agent.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in effect Hay SO, 1694.
Leave Washington from station comer of New
Jersey avenue and U street.
For Chicago and Northwest, vesllbuled limited
express t rains 11:15 a. m., 8:00 p. m.
For Cincinnati, St. Louis and Indianapolis,
vcstibulcd limited, 3:Ii0 p. m., express?, 18:10
night.
For Pittsbnrg and Cleveland, express dally
11:15 a. m. and 685 p. m
For Luray, Natural Bridge, Hoanoke, Knox
Tllle, Chattanooga, Memphis and New Orleans
12:05 nicht daily; sleeping ears through.
For Luray, 8:80 p. m. daily.
For Baltimore, weeks daily, xl:20. 5:00,6:35
X7:10, x7:3U (S:lO 45 minutes), s:30, x9::t". (le:iHi
minutes) n. m., xl3:00, xl3:05, 12:15, x2:20, (3:00 45
minutes), 3:35, X4.-8S, 4:81, x5:05, x6:10, 5:30, 5:35,
xC:20, 6:*), xS:oo 8:15, x!>:l>0, xll:30, and 11:35 p. in.
Sundays. x4:20, x7:30 (S:00 45 minutes), 8:80, xfl:80
a. m., xl2:U0, Xl3:05, 1:00, x2:20, (8:00 45 minutes),
8:25, 4:81, x5:(J5, x5:10, 0:30, x&OO, x'.?:U0, l'J:OJ,
xll:80,11:35 p. in.
For HagerMown, tll:15 a. m. and t5:?0 p. m.
ROYAL BLUE LINE FOK NEW YORE AND
FQILADBLPUIA.
For Philadelphia, New York, Boston and the
East, daily, 4:30, 8:00, (10:C() a. m. ex. Sun. dining
car). 12:C0 dining car), 3:00, (5:05 dining ear). S:(X),
(11:80 p. m. sleeping car, open a*. W:0u o'clock).
Bnffctt parlor cars on all day trains.
For Atlantic City, 4:20 a. m. and 12:00 noon.
Sundays, 4:20 a.m., 12:C0 noon,
(t) Except Sunday, (b) daily, (c) Sunday only
X Express trains.
R B. CAMPBELL. CUAS. O. SCULL
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agt
Southern
Railway.
(PIEDMONT MR-LINE.)
Lyncliburc Va., July 1, 1H5J4.
Washington and Southwestern
Vestibuied Limited
and
Great Southern Fast Mail.
Close connections mado at Lynchburg
with Norfolk and Western trains. Elo
gant service and fastest time, to all
points North and South.
NORTHBOUND.
Lt. Lynrhbnrg. -j is -2 is
Ar.Washington. 7.i:> s!::o
Ar. Baltimore. s.-j:) niil
Ar. Philadelphia. 10.30 8.00
0.20
SOUTHBOUND.
T . , , a.m. p.m.
Lv. Lynchburg. 3 43 8 40
Ar. Danville. b!8U 5!:?
Ar. Salisbury. h.ll It.os
Ar. Ashevllle. ^f")'
... . am.
.Ar. Atlanta . ... 4.55 aM
Ar. JacksonvlHe. jj.jjg 10.15
. ?r , B.m. p.m.
Ar. Now Orleans. 7.35 10.33
For tickets, rates, time tallies mid other Infor?
mation call on or address
W.A.T?RK,
General Passenger Agent, vsiki Pennsylvania ave?
nue, Washington, D. C.
J J.C. HORTON,
City Passenger and Ticket Agent, 722 Main Street
Lynchburg, Va.
ROUTE.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway,
F0 F. V._LIMITED.
BI0HMONO EvKDNNINa SOUD TRAINS TO
PALACE OARS ON TRAINS BETWEEN
RICHMOND AND CLIFTON FORGE.
_ , . LTHonBDBa, May 13.18g4.
Trains arrive and depart from Union Station
Lyncnbnrg, Va.
TRAINS FOR CINCINNATI.
Lv. Lyncbbnrg.... 3:46p'?.
Ar. Lexington, V?.t5:45 "
Lv. Bachanan. ?>
Ar. Clifton Forge. h'-35 n
AT. Cincinnati.8:06 a.m.
AT. Lonisvllle.U:57 ?.
Ar. Chicago.6:4? p. m,
Ar. Bt. Louis.7-30 ?
Ar. Kansas City.7-00 a. m.
OThe Cincinnati Llmltod, Solid Vostibnlo, Elec
tri? Lighted with through Fnllman Blceners to
Cincinnati and St. Louis
TRA1NB FOR RICHMOND, VA.
? . Dally
Lv. Lynch burg. 13:10 V M
AT. Richmond.. B:00
For farther Information as to rates, routes,
Uc?ete, etc.. address,
_. ,_ M ? R. H. PANNILL,
Ticket and Passenger Agent, 8l4}j;)Ula street
Lynch borg, Va.
jno. d. Potts,
?&1 vitM? Passenger Agent
NEWS.
?VKLiOOK, Ajront and Oorroepondont.
THE COUNTY COURT.
Business Transacted by That
Tribunal Yesterday.
In tho county court tho following
business was transacted yostorday: Uov.
J. M. liarlowo was authorized to celo
brate tho rites of matrimony. Bond of
S500 given.
J. II Duncan qualified as notary
public. Bond of 8500 given with VV. II.
RutbraulT as surety.
Tho motion mado on Monday, August
20, by Jack and J. B. Garst to correct
an erroneous asEOiSmont was refu6od,
tho court holding that thore was no
error in tho said assessment.
Tho three cases of the commonwealth
against tho JVirginia Browing Company
wsre continued till tho third day of
next term.
The caso of Fannie Hughes against J.
O. Angell, on appeal from justice of tho
teace, was tried by tho following jurv:
G S. Bowman, B. A. Kasey, W. B.
Trovy, G. Q. Llttrell, C. P. Wilson,
Frank E Littroll, J. J. Agnue, G. T.
Shanks, J. A. Adkins. Nat Wells, L. M.
Lee and W. O. Ooyorlo. Tho case was
decided in favor of tho defendant.
In the case of tho commonwealth
against Nick Wright for unlawful fish?
ing, a casn appealed from decision of
Justice Gregory, tho warrant was
quashed. Tho warrant for a similar of -
fonse against John Burford, a ease
appealed from a justice of tho peace
court, was also quashed.
Motes.
Miss Maggie Bibb, of Clifton Forgo,
who has been visiting Miss Ella Fran?
cis, left for Lynchburg yesterday.
A party of young ladies and gentlo
men, chaperoned by Mosdames Levy
and Sublett, of Hotel Duval, had a most
enjoyable hay rldo and moonlight picnic
at Washington Heights last evening.
The grounds wore tastefully illumin?
ated with Japanese lanterns, and tho
timo was vory pleasantly spent with
dancing in the pavilion, music, etc.
Dev. J. R. Bridges, pastor of tho
Presbyterian Church, has returned from
Boll Spring, and on Sunday morning
will resume his seri?s of sermons on
"Tho Work of tho Holy Ghost in Re?
generation." There will bo no night
services at his church, as ho will preach
in ti:o aftornuo.i at Fort Lewis.
Rev. H. H. Kennedy, pastor of the
Methodist Church, at tho request of tho
presiding elder, will preach at Alle
ghany Station Sunday. Rev. G. Dorsey
White will supply his pulpit both at 11
a. m. and 8 p. m.
W. G. Hurt yesterday took tho Orphan
ago boys out to his farm whore they
wero given a watermelon foast.
Ro30 Burks and Jonnie Calloway,
both colored, were lined S3.50 each and
costs by Squire Gregory for using
obscene languago at NorwicbjyeBtorday.
Being unable to pay samo they were
committed to the county jail by Special
Constablo N. W. Via.
A photographic group was yesterday
received in Salem of a largo number of
colored miners who recently left hero
to work in the coal mines of Pennsyl?
vania. They wero posing with picks in
their hands, smoking cigars and pipes
and looked the picturo of contentment.
W. J Moon, the College avenue jew?
eler, has in his sloio a beautiful inlaid
table which bo has recontlv made for
exhibition at tho approaching Lynoh
burg fair It is truly a work of ar: and
shows that Mr. Moon posseeses groat
mechanical genius.
As tho east bound evening train
pulled into tho station Thursday a man
was seen to jump from one of the
coaches while the train was still run
I ning at a rather rapid rato. He waB
thrown sprawling on tho side of tho
truck a'iil when picked up gave his
Dimi: as S. J. Woddlo. Upon examina?
tion it was found that aside from some
bad bruises oi; bis face, he was unhurt.
Bob Craig arrived iii town Tnursday
night from Staunton, having made tho
trip on Iiis bicycle. At Cloverdale ho
had tho misfortune to break ono of tho
pedals on his machine, and accom?
plished the rather difficult feat of riding
from thero to Salem, a distance of
twelve milos, in one hour.
John H Fitzgerald, operator at tho
Sah in telegraph townr, returned yostor?
day from an extended trip to the eastern
pai t of the State
Terry Martin returned yesterday from
a business trip to Lynchburg.
I'rof. Eugene SmitG and wife returned
yesterday from North Carolina, where
they went to bu present at a reunion of
Mr. Smith's family.
A party from Salem, consisting of tho
following persons, spent Thursday at
McAfee's Knob: Misses Kennedy, Misses
Hall, and Miss Diisy White and Miss
Rogers, of Baltimore; Messrs Jno M.
Oakey, Jr., Ed. Marshall and W F.
Ferguson. About eight miles out from
Salem on their return they sulfered the
misfortunes of hiving one of tho Wheels
of tho hack broken, which necessitated
the Bending of a courier to Salem for
another vehicle, thus delaying their
arrival horms till quito late in the night.
Aside from this feature the trip was a
most pleasant ono.
Miss Marco Jone?, of Lynchburg, is
visiting Mrs Holland on Albomarle
avenue.
Thero will bo a game of Lall at tho
Broad streut park this afternoon between
the Salem team and some. ' scrubs "
Bob Craig will pitch for tho latter
aggregation. Lots of fun is expected.
Ladies are especially Invited. Tho gam.;
will bo called at 4:3(1 o'clock.
8|ieolmon Chkoii.
S. U. Clifford, Now Cassel, Wis.,
was troubled with neuralgia and rhou
matium, his Stomach was disordered, his
liver was alfectod to r.n alarming do
greo, appetite fell away, and ho was
terribly reduced hi flesh and Btrongth.
Throe bottles of Electric Bitters cured
him.
Edward Shepherd, Ilarrisburg, III.,
hr,d a running .sore on his leg of eight
years' standing. Used throe bottles of
Electric Hitters and aovon boxus of
Buoklen's Arnica Salvo, and his log is
sound and woll John Speaker, Catawba,
Ohio, had five largo fover sores on hi i
leg, doctors said ho was lncurablo. Ono
bottle Electria Hitters and ono box
Bucklon's Arnlci Salvo cured him en?
tirely. Sold at Christian <& Barboo's
drug store.
TO BE A BRAKEMAN,
I want to bo n brakoman.
Doggone!
Legs hangln ovor tho edge of a flat car,
Truiii goln 'bout twenty-five milo'n hour,
Liektn tho dog fennel 'long tho track?
That's what a I mike man docs.
I want to bo u brukuiimu,
1 jlngl
Mnkin the boys ?ltolT the i>latform,
Cusslii the drayman if the skids Is lost,
Hollers, "Hack 'er a length," and tho en?
gineer has to?
That's a brakemnu for yol
Nocondtictor for me, just a brnkorunn,
Ity lion I
Can make si cotiplin on dead run.
Has spring bottom pants 'n braid on his
clothes.
Carries a lantern at night'n cap over Ills
cars?
That's a brakeman, I'll tell yel
I want to lie n brakeman,
Gounilnentlyl
Stand In with the agents and op'rators.
Gits to Porn every night 'n sees tho show.
Knows the number of the trains, chaws tor
backer -
He's a regular one, you bet!
'X I want to be head brakeman,
Gol-lee!
Twlstin 'er hard, smoke rolling round ye.
Country people stoppln work to look.
Girls wuvln at ye all the way to Peru.
I'll bo one, too, some day.
?Chicago Record.
NEW CURE FOR DIPHTHERIA.
Kiiropcan Hospitals Practicing a Method of
liiooii Iitoctilntlon,
So ninny thousands of children arc
annually carried off by diphtheria, the
Bufferings caused by tho disease are so
agonizing and the remedies hitherto nt
the disposal of tho medical profession so
Inadequate that the news of tho intro?
duction into tho Berlin and London hos?
pitals of a new and efficacious enro for
this fell malady cannot bo regarded
otherwise than as a matter of public in?
terest.
Very little has been heard about this
remedy, owing to the fact that tho dis?
tinguished bacteriologists ongnged in
its discovery have been unwilling to
subject themselves to tho same disad?
vantage as Dr. Koch, whose cure for
consumption has been unjustly pro?
claimed a failure merely because it
was published to tho world prematurely
and before it was ready for medical ap?
plication. The new cure, briefly speak?
ing, is one of inoculation, with this
dilToreucc?that, instead of injecting
the poison into the system of the pa?
tient, one injects the blood id' an ani?
mal which has been iuocnhited witli a
weak culture of the diphtheria bacte?
ria, the virus of the latter hcing, how
ever, of so weak a characti r that it dot -;
not nffect the animal with the malady,
but merely renders it immune thereto.
Repeated experiments made of late I
have shown that a few drops of blind
from a horse or any other animal thus j
reudorcd immune injected into a hu?
man bciug suffering from diphtheria
are sufficient to arrest and cure the dis?
ease. Of course it is too soon as yet to
quote the statistics of the few hundtt ds
of cures which have been effected in
Berlin and London by this treatment,
which is to be fully discussed in all its
complicated scientific aspects at the
forthcoming international congress of
hygiene in September nt Budapest. But,
whatever tho ultimate result of its ap?
plication, it has at least one advantage
over all other forms of inoculation hith?
erto discovered?namely, that the matter
injected into the system of the patient
is free from poison and consequently
harmless.?New York Tribune.
A Unique 1'resrriptloii For tin- L.iv?-r.
A young clerk whose sedentary life
and lack of exercise have left him with a
sluggish liver and all the evil conse?
quences thereof visited a well known
physician recently ami was advised tri ,
regulato his diet to the utmost plain?
ness and to take horseback exercise daily.
The young man frankly told the doctor
that lie could not afford to keep or to j
hire a horse. The doctor asked him !
where ho was employed and was told
that he was a clerk in a certain corpora?
tion which is housed in an enormous
building on Broadway, and that his
office was <m tho tenth floor.
Quoth tho doctor: "That's just the
thing. Von don't need to hire a liorso.
Walk briskly down the 10 flights of
stairs three times a day, and it will do
your liver just as much gixid as if you
were jolted on horseback during an
hour's ride.''
The gentleman's friends will proba?
bly appreciate after tiny have read this
why lie persists in walking down stairs
at a good gait instead of taking the olo
vator. Tin- doctor added that no excor
eise was innre gently stimulating than
walking down stairs ami nothing more
severe than walking up stairs.?New
York Mail ami Express.
A Shower of Feathers.
The eminent surgeon, Sir Astley
Cooper) was fond of a practical joke.
()ii one occasion he ascended tin- church
tower of a village in Norfolk, taking
with him one of his mother's pillows,
ami flndiug tho wind blow directly to
tht! next town ho let off hondfuls of
feathers until he had emptied the pil?
low. Tho local papers reported this
"remarkable shower" of feathers and
offered various conjectures to account
for it, mid the account was copied into
other papers and was probably receiv?
ed as a perfectly natural occurrence.?
Notes ami Queries.
Right Doing.
Bight doing is a very simple thing,
but right tloing is not always an easy
thing. A straight lino is tho shortest
lino possible between any two given
points, yet as a practical matter it would
be easier to draw a dozen crooked lines
than one straight one in offhand draw?
ing. All of us can see the way tif right
living, hut who of us can walk in that
Way without wavering?
A venerable Chinaman of Amoy has
been engaged for 82 years in fashioning
iitlnininturo an elaborate pagodaof ivory
and stone. It contains upward of yT>, U00
pieces, and when completed, which will
be in about live years, will be sold for
$300.
HE HAD REMORSE.
Hut All HI* Kloqnrnre Wan Without Avail
ami lie Hud to Go.
"You've heard of that fooling railed re?
morse, I presume?" he queried as ho en?
tered tho Gratolt Avenue police station
tlie other night iimlonmo to n Buddon halt
beforo tho sergeant's desk.
Tho oflicoi' looked up and gnvo him a
brief survey, but didn't say anything.
"I have carried it in my bosom for 15
years now," whispered tho Btmiigor, "and
must get rid of it at any cost. Remorse! It
Is a wolf gnawing at tho vitals; it is a
Hume burning into the soul! I thought I
could curry the secret to my grove, but tho
torture is too great."
The sergeant raised Iiis eyebrows in ni
Inquiring way, but made no inquiries.
'?Halfan hour ago I was on the point of
leaving for Canada, but remorse held mo
in its chains. As I walked about a voice
whispered to me: 'Why endure this tor?
ment longer? They can only hang you at
tho worst. Vou had hotter bo dead than
suffering in this way. (Jo to tho police
station ami give yourself up and take your
punishment like a man.' That's what tho
voice said, and I mil here."
The sergeant ought to havo been star?
tled, but he didn't even look surprised.
"You know whero Dubuque is, of
course," resumed the stranger. "Lock mo
up and telegraph to the police of Dulmquo
that the bloody mystery has at last beeu
solved."
Tho sergeant looked nt him, or over his
head, and drummed on tho desk.
"Yes, I killed him. Ho had wronged
me. and I thirsted for bis blood. I was
reckless, and yet no one saw mo strike
him down. They found the body, but not
tho murderer. Even a reward of $1,000
could produce no clew. I shall plead guilty
and relate tho full particulars. I suppose
you'll - give me a good meal before locking
nu> up?"
The sergeant looked all around for his
blotting pud and Anally found it on tho
floor. He growled out something, hut it
was not for the murderer.
"I hope, you'll telegraph at once and
have it over with," said the stranger as ho
leaned forward and put on a look of en?
treaty. ''Suspenso is almost as bad as re?
morse. I feel 60 per cent bettor already,
but I want the whole thing off"
"Hey, Tom!" called the sergeant to the
doorman, who wasat work in the corridor.
" Yes, sir."
"Throw this old bum outdoors, and
throw him hard."
And the old hum was cast out Into the
shadowy night and given a boot to help
him go hence. ? Detroit Kr.ee Press.
It Worked Ton W. U.
?Now Y..rk World.
A Symphony In Song*.
After the hall the two little girls in blue
and Daisy Hull, accompanied by the man
who hroko the hank at Monte Carlo,
went on a hay ride in Paddy Duffy's cart.
The man who broke the hank made love to
Daisy as the two little girls in blue sang
that is love, followed by a chorus of we
won't got home till morning. An hour
later he said farewell, my own true love,
kissed berat the gatonnd turned his home?
ward way. Ho wen I up.stairs nnd dreamed
be dwelt in inarblo halls, but soon awoke
Binging, ? Oh, what a difference in tho
morning!" Three days later he was heard
to say ho never cared to wander from his
own fireside.?Truth.
In tli?- Net.
His graco tho duko had sat for several
moments silent.
? Iii course," the heiress was observing,
absently toying with her fan, ''you area
landed nobleman?"
The man in whom centered all her
hopes of getting into high society sighed
deeply.
''Practically," he rejoined gloomily.
"I owe your old man so much money that
I can't get away."
Kising with a glad cry, she fell on his
neck.?Deiroit Tribune
A Change of Sent imont.
"There's no use in Irving to deny it,"
she sighed, "men are terribly inconsist?
ent."
"What's the matter?" asked her mother.
"When Charley started for the races
this morning, In- said ho would havo
money to burn, and now bo declares he
can't afford a ton of coal."?New York
Press.
Hot.
Tin1 eye of a little Washington miss was
attracted by the sparkle of the dew at ear?
ly morning.
".Mamma," she exclaimed, "it's hot
tcr'n I thought it was!"
"What do you mean?"
"Look here. The grass Is all covered
With perspiration."?Washington Star.
How He Iliil It.
She?Bixby appears to bo quite a bright
young man. I hear he acquired enough
money by writing to pay for his education
at. col logo.
Ho?Yes?writing homo to bis parents.
?Arkansaw Traveler.
Awkward.
Clara?May 1 como to your wedding?
Agatha?I cannot promise you that.
My parents an- so enraged at my choice
that I hardly know whether I shall ho al?
lowed to go there myself. ? Feierabend.
?WE SAY SO.
GREAT
AT
ENOCK
Remnants of Dress Goods.
Remnants of Silks.
Remnants of White Goods
Remnants of Muslins.
Remnants of Calico.
Remnants of Ginghams.
All Remnants on hand we have determined to clo-e ont, and
will sell far below their real value. This sale
will ttke place on
Special Notice.
^Furniture Given Away.
?? ??**w?1?~
A large line of elegant furniture, especially manufactured
for us, which we intend to give away as premiums, will soon
be displayed in our establishment; as will also the cuts and de?
scriptions thereof soon appear in these columns Among them
are a Child * Rocker, a Flora Book Rack or a Beauty Wall
Pocket, choice of which go with $15 worth of goods purchased
from us. A Paragon Book Rack, a Music Rack, a White
House Folding Chair, a Maddox Table, a Club Table, a Wal?
dorf Easel, a Lion Screen, a Saratoga Rocker or a Safety
Medicine Cabinet, choice of which go with $25 worth of goods
as a premium. There ore also other choice articles to be given
as premiums, according to the amount of goods purchased.
Watch these columns for a notice when the books, which will
te1! the story, will be read}', and don't fail to call for one.
New York
34 SALEM AVENUE.

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