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Positively curo<l by theso
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsb,
Indigestion ami Too IIc:vrty Eatings A per?
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi?
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Tain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulato the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Smalt PHI. Small Dose.
Large Lot Just Received.
f\f~J o 'rom fluent steel to
XDvvlD Japanese cane.
T 1*1 T1 ln H'"t' llnen? Boa Brass, cotton.
The heat quality Aberdeen, I'annlll, Hproat and
other desirable Hooks In single,
douhle and treble gnt.
C3y~ Call for NELMS, tho sporting goods man.
j UU1 U II Ul u i
Mo. II Jefferson Street.
tSf Sole agents tor the sale of Genuine Oliver
Plows and Hespert*.
E. L. BELL, TK^ EVANS BROS.
Don't forget, wc have moved to 32 Campbell
Tin YOU want anything? If yon do the w
xj\j coiumn bt Tiik Timbs will get It
DO Y0II wnnt lo anything? Try throne
i wu celll.a.Word rolninn of Tub Times.
B. JOHN M. PBDDIOOBD,
No, 17 Salem avenue, upstairs, over
Engleby & Bros.' store.
JOEL U. CUTCHIN,
Ollices?Rooms 1 and 2, V.i% Campbell Stroct,
I'ractkea In the city of ltoanoke and adjoining
counties. Deeds an'd wills carefully prepared.
Titles examined. Acknowledgements and depo?
sitions taken. Collections promptly made and
remitted. Commercial business solicited. 5 II
W. o. HAItDAWAY. ARCHER l. payne.
JJABDAWAY & PAYNE,
Booms Noa. 4 and 6 Kirk Building,
Boom No. 14, New Kirk Building, op?
posite Kenny's tea store,
SGriffin, Wm. A. Glasgow, Jr.,
? Bedford City, Va. Boanoke, Va.
GEIFFIN & GLASGOW,
Attorneys-at-law, rooms 611, 012 and
614 Terry building, Boanoke, Va. Prac?
tice in courts of Boanoke city and
county and adjoining counties.
j. allen WATT8. wm. gordon rodert son
EDWARD Wi ROI1ERTSON.
"^^ATTS, RORERTSON 4 ROBERTSON,
Boom 601-2-4-, Terry Building.
b. e. scott. a. p. staples.
SCOTT & STAPLES, Attorneys-at
law, Boanoke, Va. Office: Terry
Attorney-at-law and Commissioner
Lock box 110, Roanoke, Room 10,
Second Floor, Kirk Law Building.
william lunsford a. blair antrim.
LUNSFOBD & ANTRIM,
Office?Masonic Temple, oorner Jef?
ferson and Campbell streets.
J^AWKENCE S. DAVIS,
Terry Building, Roanoke Va.
Oinco: Roanoke Trust, Loan and Safe
Tolephone No. 42.
Summer Law School,
Washington and Leo University.
Lectures begin .inly 1, ISO.'.. For circular, with
full information. addr'es(P. O. Lexington, Va.)
cither of the InMrnctors.
JOHN RANDOLPH TUCKER,
Professor Equity, Commercial Law, ,tc.
I'll ARLES A. GRAVES,
C> H Professor Common and Statute Law.
DRAMA FORTHE MASSES
New Plays Turned Out by the
f Author of "On the Bowery."
HACK WORK FOR ONE PURPOSE.
How K. N. Stephens, Onoe a l>ramntlc
Critic, llrlngs Forth "Populor" Pieces to
Order to Enublo Himself Some lMy to
Produce Anihitlons Ones.
Most of tho leading managers who pro
(lucu plays keep a playwright or two on
tho promises. Pftlmor lius Paul Potter;
Charles Frobinau rotulus several In com
mission ; Mansfield hits two for his Gnrrlck
theater, Now York. If n piny Is to be WTltton
for somospcciul pur]>osoor on soino special
subject, or If n ploy Is to bo altered or
adapted, tho work fulls to this regularly
Thero Is hardly a manager or firm of
miuuigors having moro enterprises than
nro ooruluctod by Davis & Koogh. Their
attractions uro of tho "popul?r" character.
Thoy uro just as expensive as any other,
but they uro made to plcaso the multitude.
Soino nro melodramas, some comedy
dramas, soino farco comedies. Ono of thu
busiest ]m>oplo In tho busy Broadway offices
of this linn is R. N. Stephens, thu young
inan who wrote "On tho Bowery" for them
und Stove Brodle, and who has finished
three inoru pieces for production next seu
Stophons used to bo a newspaper man,
dramatic editor of the Philadelphia Press.
Ho hud high Ideals) of the possibilities und
requirements of tho dmimv, and ho doubt
BOBERT K. BTEPHEXS.
less still has them. Ho became a writer
of "popular" yloys for revenue only. Tom
Davis had to use a griyit deal of persua?
sion to indaoe him to wrlto "On the Bow?
ery." Having made the plunge, lie fol?
lowed it with another by becoming Davis'
general agent. "On the Bowery" was so
great n popular success that Davis Imme?
diately commissioned Stephens) to write- a
farce comedy for Frank Bush to nppoar in
nt the head of a' company of funmakors.
Stophons had already token Bush's inoas
ure, and after soino weeks of Industry ho
ttirne<l out. a farce comedy which will ho
brought out next season, the tltlo to ho
perhaps "The Heal Thing," perhaps sumo
Meanwhile it bad occurred to Davis that
an <?Iii and striking tltlo for a play would
bo "Tho White Rat." The Frank Hush
piece being finished, Davis said to Stophons
ono ?luv, " You'd bettor start iu and write
a play to fit tho title'Tho White Rat.'"
"What kind of a play do you want?"
asked Stepbons. "Bettor make it a New
York inolodrama," said Davis, adding,
"Put plenty of comedy into it-" Here was
a nice order. A New York melodrama
about nwhita rut! But. Stephens soon saw
that a dramatic plot could easily l>o in ado
dopondont on Just such a specimen of the
rodent family ius Mr. Davis hud named.
Exactly what melodramatic purpose a
white nit cun fill is to Ihj left to the imag?
ination until the story of Mr. Stephens'
play Is made known. Doubtless people
who have Dover rend two of Poo's best tales
wonder what sort ol a thrilling story could
he written ul>out a "Black Cut" or a "Gold
Bug." It Is said that "The White Rat"
deals excitingly and amusingly wit h lower
New York life ut night, und contains much
that Ls novo) to tho stage.
"Tho White Rat" having Ihh<u complet?
ed, Stephens thought he mlfzht take a rest
from play writing for Davis it Koogh
for awhile. But Davis had formed the in?
tention of putting John Kernoll In u now'
piece next season, and there was nothing
to do hut to sot Stephens ut work again.
A few weeks' steady labor resulted In the
manuscript of "ThoAldonnan," in*which
Kernoll is, of course, expected to make, the
"bit of his life." Davis & Koogh will
thus have four of Mr. Stophons' plays in
presentation the coming season?"On the
Bowery," "The White Rat," tho Frank
Bush furoo comedy and "The Alderman."
Having bcoonio a playwright by sheer
forco of circumstances, Stephens accepted
tho situation mid intends to remain one.
But ho aspires. Whilo ho has boon turning
out popular farco comedy and melodrama
during oflioo hours ho bus been working
night*? and Sundays in his littlo lint up
town on a play ol a kind such as would
havo been expected from him by thoso ac?
quainted with his journalistic work and
ills personal Inclinations. It is a proso
romantic drama, Its scuno laid In Franco
in tho sixteenth century, tho period boing
not far from that of Stanley J. Weyman's
novel, "A Gentleman of France." Sto?
phons thinks that tho romantic play of in?
cident and ehurticter, availing itself of pic
turesquo circumstances of more romantic
times, should have us prompt acceptance
from tho public as tho now romantic novel
has found. Ho has not allowed himself to
bo trammeled by historical fact, nor has
he bothered much about archreology. The
main thing In his play is the story. He
has not yet offered tho piece to anybody,
und ho bus rend it to nobody but his wife.
Sho was a most enthusiastic audience. As
sho is u ?instant theater goer and as gootl
a judgo of tho popular qualities of a play
as of its artistic merit, and, moreover, as
tho successful plays are tho plays that
please women, Stephens has (lie utmost
confidence In his new drama.
Ono might not expect a romantic drama
of the sixteenth century to come from tho
author of "On the Bowery," bur then nei?
ther would ono have expected "On the
Bowery" to come from tho writer of such
verses und Btorlcs by Stephens as havo been
published now and thou.
"If I have sinned In writing hurrah
plays for the masses," said Stephens to me
the other day, "I may atone some day In
producing more ambitious plays for tho
classes. I am doing tho ono thing In order
|0 cot tho means to do tho other. Did I
mind having 'On the Bowery' slatod by
the critics? Not at all. It is one of those
attractions whoso prosperity is aided by
critical disapprobation. There aro many (
theator goers who know that as a rule what
pleases them does not pleaso tho critics,
and vice versa. I often wonder what I
would have said about 'On tho Uowory-'
had 8oiii0 one else written it nud had I
still boon a dramatic reviewer on a news?
paper when it was produced. But I would
have had to ml mit its power to draw largo
hudlonccs and to please thorn Inmionsoly.
'It's a rattling good sliow,' said a Chicago
critic to hto as ho loft tho theater to go and
'roast' it from the lofty point of view that
it was Ids custom to take in Ids newspa?
per." Octavus Cohen*.
SPORTS OF ALL SORTS.
The Suburban will 1k> run on Juno 15.
Tho world's champion pacer, Hobort J,
has added 125 ]k)unds to his weight and is
fit to raco for his lifo.
A Frenchman recently cabled Monroe
Salisbury an offer of 6*30,000 for AUx,
2:03"Vi, q?een of trotters. ThuofTor was re?
Jack Curry says that Fantasy is tho
gran dust and molest looking horse on tho
turf today, and that she wiil surely roach
tho 2:03 goal this season.
"Tho richest soil makes tho best track,"
C. J. Handln is reported to havo said.
"An onion bed from wire to wire would bo
an ideal raoe course If kept In proper oon
Llpschutx states that a second match be?
tween J. W. Showalter and himself Is like?
ly to take place next fall, after tho conclu?
sion of tho Hastings International chess
Sheldon of Yalo recently broke tho Intor
tollcglato record for the running broad
jump hold by Victor Mapes of Columbia.
Mopes' record was 22 foot 11H Inches.
Sheldon cleared 23 fi>ot.
Tommy ConnefT, tho famous runner,
will meet any amateur in the world at tho
Decoration day games of the New Jorsoy
Athletic olub. His record is 4 minutes 17
seconds for tho mllo, the world's record
for an amateur.
It is alleged that C. G. Stuart, who Is
training for tho intercollegiate moot at
Chicago next month, has run 100 yards in
? 3-5 seconds. But ono athlete, John Owon,
Jr., of Detroit, ha? l>oen officially credited
with loss than ten seoonds for this ovont.
John L. Brewer, tho expert professional
wing shot, recently performed tho unusual
font of killing 100 pigeons Straight. E. D.
Fulford, J. A. B. Elliott, A. H. Bognrdus
and Al Bandle nm the only men brides
Browur who havo killed 100 In succession.
Iluw OurbeU Wh? One* Knockod Oat.
"It was In tho Olympic club In San
Francisco,'1 James J. Corfx>tt said to a St.
Louis GlolKi-Duinocmt reporter recently,
"that I first put on a boxing glovo. It was
about the noon hour, and I loft my desk
in the Imnk to go to luncheon. On my way
baid' I mot some friends who were mem?
bers of tho great club. They proposed that
wo go In for a moment, and wo did. I
was delighted with what I saw, and Pro?
fessor Gorlnskl, who was then boxing In?
structor to tho olub, noticing my interest?
ed eagerness, nskod mo if I would liko to
put tho gloves on. I assented gladly, never
stopping to think of tho whipping I was
sure to get. The opponent selected to Ini?
tiate mo was Mr. Barney, a well known
Insurance agent of San Francisco. Ho was
a strong, well grown athlete, while I was
a raw, gangling, ill developed boy, quite
as tall as I am now, but. weighing only 110
"Barney was not much of a l>oxer, but
ho wns big and strong hs an ox. Then I
did not know a left lead from a right up?
per cut. 1 did tho host I could, however,
but after a few minutes of ding tlong bat?
tle I was knockod stilY and cold?ile;ul to
tho world and everything It contained. I
was knocked out for tho first and only
time in my life."
How It Feoll to Win StOO.OOO.
"A good many persons would like to
know how it feels to win $100,000 on a
race," said Fred Foster recently while re?
ferring to the victory of his horse, Dr.
Rice, in lust year's Brooklyn Handicap.
"I went up to the bond of tho stretch," he
said, "after giving final orders to Taral
and climbed up on u tallyho then-. I
could not see either the field at tho |x>st
or anything but the thousands of people
about me. A confused murmur is nil I
know about the start. Then everything
seemed to oppress mo for a minute, and I
knew nothing of what wns going on about
i me. Suddenly a horse in McClelland's
colors rushed past me. A length back was
another, which I did not know. Only a
head away I saw the Doctor. Taral was
sitting perfectly still, and I could see him
steady my horse. Ho wns Just galloping.
A strange fooling, one of joy, came over
1110. I saw Taral bend over in his saddle
and say something. The Doctor pricked
lip his ears timl extended himself. Ho shot
past the second horse, und it seemed but a
jump till he was at the flunk of McClel?
land's colt. I cried, 'Hoys, I've won the
Brooklyn!' and fell off the top of that tal
I lyho. I don't remember anything of the
next half hour, or, In fact, very clearly of
tho rest of tho racing. I found out after?
ward that I saw tho Doctor put away all
right and attended to getting Kloroy out
for the lust race and betting all the money
I had on him, but I was so excited that I
forgot to cosh the tickets I had whoa he
completed my day's triumphs."
Lillian ltn.Hsell'H Mortgage.
Ever sine?' the news that Lillian Bus
sell had mortgaged her residence for $10,
oOO was published In the nowspapcrs tho
curious have been clamoring to know how
It happened that Miss Russell could l>o so
It Is pretty thoroughly understood that
our first light opera prlma donna Is not
lavish in the matter of expenditure, and
It Is equally well known that she has for
tho last eight years been receiving iv very
The only answer to the apparent para?
dox presented by the juxtaposition of in?
come, expenditure and mortgage Is that
Miss Russell is not "broke," and that her
placing of tho 819,000 mortgage at 5 per
cent simply means that she has paid off an
old $2'J,iioo mortgage which drew 0 per
Patny's Arm Was Strong.
Old Pat Nolan, ill the course of tho con?
struction of his residence tit Slicopshcnd
Hay, the result of his frugality and busi?
ness capacity while ho was a steeplechase
jockey, says Thu Horseman, was accosted
by n fellow countryman:
"Aych, Pntsy, i:'s ihlny's the tolme,
Patsy, ye win: over the wnthcr jump to
gel the money to build tlint house."
"Yes," responded Pat knowingly, "and
It's niiny's tho tolme, Molko, Oi didn't go
over the wattier jump to git the money to
build that house."*
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
Mew York stock Market.
New Yukk, May 17.?The etook mar?
ket opened irregular and oontlnued un?
settled the greater part of the morning
on active trading. London was a seller
and then became a buyer and there was
considerable local selling in liquidation
of long accounts which showed profits.
The fluctuations in the aotive grangers
were slight but some of the specialties
mado wide changes. Before noon the
market bad steadied itself but the
buying movement had becomo more
pronounced and prices began to move
upward. The general list with some
few unimportant exceptions shared In
the improvement and the market, with
an occasional reaction, oontinues to ad?
vance to the cIobo, the final dealings
being strong in tone.
Closing stocks were as follows.
AtchlBon, .8%; Adams Express, 144;
Baltimore and Ohio, 04%; Ohesapeake
and Ohio, 23%; Chicago, Burlington and
Qulnoy, 80%; Chicago Qas, 74%; C. 0. C.
and St. Louis, 44%; Del. Laokawanna
and Western, 102 Distillers and Cat?
tle Feeders Co., 23%; Erie, 13%; Erie
preferred, 28; Groat Northern pre?
ferred, 128; Lake Shore, 147; Lead
Trust, 35; Louisville and Nashville, !
59^; National Cordage, 5; National
Cordage preferred, 7%; N. J. Central,
99%; Norfolk and Western preferred,
16%; Northern Paciflo preferred, 3?%;
Northwestern, 09%: Northwestern pre?
ferred, 144; N, Y. Central, 102Vi; N. Y.
and Now England, 42%; Paciflo Mail,
27%; Pullman Palace, 174; Reading,
20%; Rock Island, 69%; St. Paul, 67%;
St. Paul and Omaha, 31; Southern
Pacific, 20%; Sugar Refinery, 118%;
Union Paciflo, 15%; Western Union,
92%; General Electric, 34%; Southern,
14%; Southern preferred, 40%; Tobacco,
100%; Tobacco preferred, 111.
Chicago, May 17.?Wheat climbed
above 70 coins to-day, July closing at
70V(.?7(Hi, almost 2 cents higher than
yesterday. Crop damage reports wore
the main factor In the bulge, July corn
lost %c, September oats lost and
provisions finished with but little
Tho leading futures ranged to-day as
Wheat, No. 8?May, opening, 68%,
closing 69%; July, opening, 09^@69%,
closing 70%@70%; September, opening,
69}n'@69%, closing, 70%. Corn No. 2?
May, opening, 51%, closing, 51%; July,
oponlng, 51%@52, closing, 51%@51%;
September, opening, 52%@52%, closing,
53%@52%. Oats No. 3?May, opening,
18%, dosing, 38%; June, opening, 28%;
dosing, 28%; July, opening, 38%; clos?
ing, 38%. Mess pork, per bbl.?July,
opening, 13.25, dosing 13. IS; September,
opening, 13.50, closing, 13.42%. Lard,
per 100 lbs.?Jnly, opening, 6.70, elos
iag, 6.70; September, opening, 6 87%,
elosing, 6 85. Short ribs, per 100 lbs.
?July, oponlng, 6 20, closing, 6.17%;
September, opening, 6 35, closing,(i.32 %.
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour firm; winter patents, 3.10?
3.40; winter straights, 2.90(?3.15; Bpring
patents. firstname.lastname@example.org; spring straightB, 2.40
@3 25; BakerB. 1.85(32.40; No. 2, spring
wheat, 73J-4@73%; No. 3 spring wheat,
nominal; No. 2 red, 09% (a 09%; No. 2
oorn, 51%@51%; No. 3 yellow, SOW?
50%; No. 2 oats, 28%; No. 2 white. 32%
@32%; No. 3 white, 31%((232; No. 2 rye,
05; No. 2 barley, 51@M%; No. 3, 48%@
51; No. 4, 48; No. 1 tlaxsoed, 1.48%;
prime timothy seed, 5.00; mens pork,
per bbl., email@example.com; lard, per 100 lbs.
firstname.lastname@example.org; short ribs sides, (loose), 0.10
(30.15; dry Baited shoulders (boxed,) 5%
@5?s; short clear sides, (boxod), 6%(<o
0%; whiskey, distillers' finished goods
per gallon, 1.24; sugars, cut loaf, 5.13;
granulated, 4.G9; standard A, 4.56.
Cincinnati Produce Market
Cincinnati, O., May 17.?Flour Arm;
wheatstrong; No. 2 red, 73%@74. Corn
firm; No. 2 mixed, 53%. OatB fairly ac?
tive; No. 2 mixed. 30%@31. Rye
stronger; No. 2, 07. Pork quiet. Steady;
12.25. Lard easier, 0.52%. Bulk moats
steady, 0 12%. Bacon fair demand,
steady, 7.00 Whiskey steady; sales, 43S
barrels, 1.23. Butter steady. Cheese
steady. Sugar fair demand. Eggs
New York Money Market.
Nuw York, May 17.?Money on call
easy at 1@1%; last loan 1; closed 1.
Prime mercantile paper 8%@4%. Ster*
ling exchange dull and easy with ac?
tual business in bankers' bills at 4.87%
@4.87,% for demand, and 1 8S@4 88%
for Bixty days; posted rates, l.S6}<@4.87
and4.8S. Commercial bills, 4.85%. Sil?
ver certificates, 67@f>7%.
Wiiii.k in Stockton, Cal., some tlmo
ago Thos. F. Langau, of Los llanos,
that State, was taken very sovcrly with
cramps and diarrhtea. Ho chanced to
meet Mr. C. M. Carter, who was simi?
larly allllcted. He says: "I told him
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
IMaorhiei Remedy and we went to the
Holden drug store and procured a botv
tie of it. It gave Mr. Carter prompt re?
lief and I can vouch for its having
cured me." For sale by the Chas. Lylo
Go to Donaldson's new stores for
cheap oak suits.
K. M. Sutten ft Co.
Cait. D. C. Booth, agent of A. M.
Sutton A Co., of Baltimore, wholosale
dealers in dry goods and notions, who
has been occupying rooms over the E.
H. Stewart furniture store, will on the
first day of May remove his large stock
of samples to Hotel Lee, corner of
Commerce street and Salem avenue,
and in future will be pleased to seo his
patrons in his new quarters.
another lot of boautlful chamber
BultjS just received by The E. H. Stew?
art Furniture Company.
Go to Donaldson's now stores for car
pots and mattings.
Theke is no danger from this disease
when Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
freely given. It liquefies the tough
mucus and aids its expectoration. It
also lessens tho severity and frequency
of paroxysms of coughlug and insures
a speedy recovery. Thero is not tho
least danger in giving tho remedy to
children or babies, as it contains no in?
jurious substances. For sale by tho
Chas. Lylo Drug Company.
Chamherlain s eye and Skin Ointment
Is ft certain cure for Chronic Sore
Eyes, Granulatod Eye Lids, Soro Nip?
ples, Piles, Eczema, Totter, Salt Rheum
and Scald Head. 25 cents por box.
For sale by druggists.
never need another dose of Dyspepsia "Medicine
after a meal, if your food is cooked with Cottolene,
the new vegetable shortening, instead of lard.
Cottolene aids the digestive powers?lard destroys
them, which will you choose? The genuine
Cottolene is identified by this
trade mark?steer's head in cot?
ton-plant wreath?on every paiL,
Made only by
Tha IM. K. Fairbank Company,
ST. LOULS and CHICAGO.
for Infants and Children.
OTHERS, Do You Know that rarcgoric,
llateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, and
most remedies for children nre composed of opium or morphine?
Ho Yon Know that opium nud morphine arc stupefying narcotic poisons?
Ho Yon Know that in most countries druggists arc not permitted to sell narcotics
without lnl>cling them poisons ?
Do Yon Know that you shou'.d not permit nny medicine to l>c given your child
unlcis you or your physician know of what it is composed ?
Do You Know that Castoriu U n purely vegetable, preparation, and that n list of
its ingredients is published with every botCc?
?> Do Yon Know that Castoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Samuel Pitcher.
That It has been In use for nearly thirty yeurs, nnd that n*>re Castoria Is now sold than
of all other remedies for children combined ?
0 Do Von Know that the Tatent Office I>cpnrtmciit of tl>e United States, and of
other countries, hare Usucd exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use the word
*? Cntttorla " find its formuln, and that to Lit?tale thou is u state prison offense ?
r Do Yon Know that one of the reasons for gmtittug this government protection
* was because Cnstoria had been proven to be ?OHollltely harmless 7
\," Do Yon Know that 33 uverngc doses ct" Costoria are furnished for 35
?.?<?!Jtis, or one cent a do*c ?
\ Do Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, yourchildren may
? be kept well, and that yon may have unbroken rest?
?\Vell. jfjCBg tttlniri) ure worth knowing. They nre facts.
of ^^^^^^^4 wi
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. ?)
All tho Newest Designs in WALL PAPERS f|
for tho Coming season, Including ?j>
BLANKS, GOLDS, |
<^zsm^ GLIMMERS, 1
PLAIN FELTS, TILES. |
?2 We will eend you a toll lino samples and lmtc you an estimate on one to 100 ^
j>; rooms without charge.
i ^??tt;} FIDELITY WALL PAPER CO. i
C A. WOOtFOKU, Manager. - - SOT S. JelTerson St. ltoanoke, V?. <tE
Opposite Academy 01 Music.
and Polite Attention
PRICES: $3.50 to $5.00 per week
0, P. R?0AD, Proprietor.
We will rnova into our new quarters,
opposite the now Public Building,
409, 411,413 and 41 5 Henry Street,
Where we will have the largest ami best selected stock of Furniture ever
shown in ltoanoke. We have much Furniture that we do not wish to carry
with us, and in order to dispose of it prior to our removal we will close it
out at ninrvelously low price*.
"a bright home makes a merry
heart." joy travels along with