Newspaper Page Text
At Our Bargains in
iTA-acrc farm 1 mllo east of Salem, 5 miles
? JJ can of Ko&nokc on electric car line, 4 room
dwelling, stable, and all necessary outbuildings,
fine orrhard Thle is a flno garden farm; $3,000,
*JO-aero farm C milce cast of Itoanoke, 4 room
*'t farm dwelling. 4 stall stable and burn, &0
acres in cultivation, balance In timber, about 8
acres In b ntom; price $8J0, one-third casli, bal
uncc 1 and 2 yearn.
A t C-acres farm on Staunton River, SO miles
ii?)cust of I.ynchburg. on Durham and
Lyochburg railroad, 100 acres river bottom, bal
uncc level lal>le lands, 100 acres timber, 6 room
farm dwelling, s'nble, barn, corn cribs, fnrm Is
well watered, 1 mile from depot. This farm Bold
o tew years ago for $12,000 cash; can be bought
for #5,6<X) on good terms
-acre farm 4 miles west of Roanoke, 0 room
dwelling, large barn, corn crib and other
outbuildings; land lays level and n In good con?
dition. Price $30 per uere; tcrrnB roasouable.
I K-aero garden farm B miles south of city, all
lO In voKOtablei and linn condition, 4 room
frame dwelling, stable. Trice $350; one-third
cash, balance 1 and 2 yearB.
ft-acro garden farm, 0 room dwelling, nil bot
? ' torn mud, large ?table rhu barn. Price $1,600;
CftBrt $500, balance 1 and 2 years.
(J-room house 1st avenue, n. w., corner lot, 40x
) 180, newly pupnred und painted, convenient
to round house. Prlco $1,000; cash $100, buiuueu
tjlO per month.
N|/> \\T ii story, 4 room frame dwelling, 3rd
?V vv nvenuu n w., near round Iiouhc.
Trice >S(}('. cash 050, balance $10 per month.
4-room cottage, model improvements, near
West Bud round house. Trice $S\50; cash
:"' ', balance $10 per mouth.
Q room dwelling on 4th avenue n. w.. stable
? " and barn. Price $1,600; cash $15'), balance
$15 per mouth.
Groom dwelling, corner lot, southwest. Price
#1,400; cash $U)0, balance $ 5 per month,
rr-room dwelling on 7th avenue, e. w. Prlco
I $1,500; cash $250, balance $20 per mouth,
jj-room dwelling, southwest, comer lot. 50x 150,
O convenient to churches. Price $1,000; cash
rue-third, balanoe 1 and 2 years.
O nine room dwellings und one seven room,
u southwest, nour in, at your own price with
liberal cash payment.
T. E. B. HART3QOK & CO.
MARKET SO.UAKB, HOANOKK.
EXTRA GOOD BARGAINS
Tho Tide in the Air.tlrs of Ronnoka Uns
Turned ? Prosperity Is at llunil?ltenl
Rstnte t'iin Now l?e Itougiit nt Prices
That Will ?ring Iii? Judicious In?
vestor Splendid Returns Within the
Next Two Years Till) Opportunity
Mity Nut 1.11st Long?Kmhntce it
White Von Clin.
READ ?s!kciIl*L BARGAINS:
No. 1 -Tour-story brick residence, with 20
rooms, on Wells nvetiuc 11. c.; lot 50xl(!<> feot, to
an ulley; stable In rear ot lot with cinht stalls;
cost of building, residence and stable about
$l,ui 1. Price of whole property, $2,25(1; $5U)
cash, balance on time.
No. 2?Two story solid brick business house on
Salem aTcnue, between JetTerson Btreet nnd tho
market; size ot lot, 24.Six87^ feel; upper portion
of the building nicely lilted up with B room* tor
residence; good cellars under the store. Prlco ot
house and lot, S?>,00J. This is the best business
portion ot the city and will pay a handsome per
cent, on the investment in the future.
No. 3?Corner lot In West End Boulevard,
50x150 foet to an nllev; $11,000 residence in front
or this lot; seid for $2,500 in 1800. Price ot lot
&OW, $400. nil cash.
No. 4?Largo residence on Campbell avenue.
No. 1012. Price $2,33i>; all cash, or $830 cash, and
balaneo on tlmo This honso bus 10 rooms and
all conveniences and large stable in rear ot lot.
No. 5 ? Business lot on south side of Campbell
avenue, between Commerce und Henry streets;
?.-lzo 25 feel front nnd running back to "an alley;
sold for $8,000 In 1801. Trice now $1.750. all cash.
No. (I?Nice four-room cottage on Sixth avenue
s. e.; lot 3'xlOO feet, to an alley; cost $500 to
build the hon e; rented out now to A promnt-pay
log tenant, paying $5 per moiith. Trice of house
and lot, $2s), all cash; or $5'j0, $.10 cash and $0
No. 7?Ilusiness lot on Luck street, between
Henry and Commerce; size 30x103 feet to an
alley; sold for $2 000 in i8iH). Price now $r,0ll; all
No. 8?Eight-room residence on Franklin road,
near Tenth avenue s. w.; house in good order
with all conveniences; !ot 83 feet front, 114 feet
deep, 57 feet wide at back part; property sold for
.? 1.5(H) In 1HI0 Price of house and lot now $2,800;
$150 cash nnd $20 per month, with Interest.
No. '.'- Nico 7-room house and lot, and vacant
lot adjoining, on Illinois avenue, Salem, Va.; best
rosldeiico portion of the city. Price of whole
.I'.KXu $100 cHsh, $15 per month, with Interest.
Property cost over $2,000.
No. 10?Threc-stTy bnok business house'on
Campbell avenue, wost of Jefferson street, occu?
pied by Thompson & Meadows; size otlot, 25x100
feel; the whole ot tho two upper stories well ar?
ranged anil cut up Into offices. The property will
rent for about $1,200 per annum. Price $18,000;
$3,000 ca*h and balance $2.0.0 per year, with in?
No. 11?Five room two-story house on Holli
day stroel s. ?;.; lot BOxUO feet; fronts on bolh
Hollidav street and Hoanokc and Southern rail?
road. This uroperty sold for $5,000 in 1H30. price
of house nnd lot now $800; $l!>0 cash nnd $15 per
month, with interest.
No. 12?A desirable residence on Church street,
neu-Park street; corner lot. 40x170 feet, to an
?Hey. Price of hotixe mid lot now, $2.750; $750
C i h, baWnce on time.
No. 13 -Six-room rf Birten CO on Fifth nvenuc n.
w; lot runs through from Fifth to Fourth ave?
nue; twofro.it-; hoiis-cott about $750 to build It.
Trice ot hon?e and both lots now $050; $50 CAth
and $10 per month with interest.
No. 14?Mine-room ?ueen Annehonscon brook
street n. o; corner lot, 50x100 feet; house iu
pood condition; contract price of house $1,000,
Price of house and lot now $1,350; $150 cash ami
$15 per month, with interest.
No. 15?Seven-room 2 story residence on Sev?
enth avenue: lotfllxlftl feet, to nn alley. Price
of house and lot now $1,450; $100cash, e-a"lancc$20
per month, llo.ee cost over $1,500 to build It.
J.W. B?S WELL,
Real Fstat&and rental Agent,
Mooiimw Iliiiiding, Jefferson St.,
ENGLEBY & BRO.,
and J Fitting.
The most complete line ot
Stoves i Ranges
In the city.
Ho. 17 8alem Avenue.
Tho following is the honor roll of j
Vinton graded sohool for the month
ending October Id, 1895:
A, Grammar Grade?Moorman Gog
gin, Bledsoo Smith, Lula Blnkholdor,
Minnie Pollard, Janlo Goggln, Holm
Korn, Mamie Patterson
B, Grammar Grade?Frank Jack, Iola
Barnott, Fannio Board, Mary Pollard,
Sallle Tumor. Olllo Brown, Louis Jones,
Lillian Stiff, Vista Campbull
A, Primary Grado?Mattbow Feather,
Nina Jones, Mary Saunders, Hattie
Pollard, Gertio Stiff, Florence Boush.
B, Primary Grade?Julia Lunoford,
Garthle Gray, Joseph Ross, Hubert
WoBt, Florence Stanlll, Helm Ruddell,
Minnie Nunley, Mary Meado.
The funeral of Mrs. Cora Mason took
place yesterday at Bonsack. A large
number of her friends and relatives
assembled to pay to her memory a last
sad tribute of respect. She was a good
woman, loving wife and mother and
will be sadly missed in the oommunltv
Her remains were laid to rest in the
family burying ground by the side of
her brother, R. L. Cook, who died three
Rev. W.W.Hamilton has returned from
Lowry'a, where he was engaged for ten
days In a succossful revival mooting,
and will preach here to day at 11
o'clock and at Bonsacks to-night.
Rev. G. T. D. Collins will occupy tho
pulpit at tho Methodist Church this
morning and to-night.
Oliver Gunn, of Connecticut, is horo
on a visit to his brother, ex-Mayor Giles
Mrs. W. P. Gunn and children, of
Radford, are visiting relatives in town.
Viola, little daughter of J. R. Via, is
A. PKOULISK MAN.
Ills Kami) is Jones and lie Lives Near Pin?
Tboro lives near Pinnacle station, I
Surry county, a man by the name of
Rlsden Jones. He owns about ono
hundred and eighty acres of land, fine
for tobacco and wheat. The house ho
lives in Is about 10 by 12 feet, has a
door in front and a small window in tho
He scarcely ever uses tho door, but
does his panBing in and out at tho little
back window. He never shaves and
very seldom combs his head. He is a
very qulot man, nevor troubling anyone
in the neighborhood. He hides his
money around in different places. Some
one has watched him, and got his money
once or twice. Tho man scorns to bo
R9v. C. C. Haymore, in tho Mt. Airy
Nowb, says: "I paas his houao ofton
and ho always sooms to be busy. He il
about:.:, yoara old and has never thought
of getting married. On ono occasion
several young ladles called o:t him. He
ran and jumped in at his back window
and himself under tho bod. Tho only
things that ho has to pot and sympathize
with, is two ohickona When ho ia
about hia house thoy stay close about
blm and appoar to bo tho best of friends.
"I met him one day and asked him if
he would not come out to church next
day. Ho said bo would, and wbou I
got up to announce my text at tho time
RetJonea was tho Qrst man who at?
tracted my attention. This ought to
encourage all Christian peoplo to invlto
all to come to tho houao of tho Lord to
hear tbo gospel preached. He convoraoa
tolerable well. He doesn't Boom to
knew auytbing about trouble. Seems to
bo happy and cheerful all the tlmo
Twin City Sentinel.
i in- Kcliolnr.s ol France.
As n sample of tho payment of distin?
guished scholars in this country ifc may
bo mentioned that M. Gaston Boissier,
who was lately elected lifo secretary of
tho Academy, only received $000 annu?
ally as rector of the College do Franco.
In his new position hcisentitlcd to $1,
200, or double tho sum paid him as head
of tho great educational establishment
over which Einest Renan ruled. Tho
immortals, according to the foundation
rules, aro supposed lobe paid $300year?
ly, in addition to their fees for attend?
ing meetings. As n matter of fact, how?
ever, thoy only receive $200 annually.
Tho remainder of the .sum forms a sink?
ing fund, out of which eight aged acad
emiciaus get allowances, if their private
annual income falls short of $1,200.?
The ltoanoke Times 4- ?** <Y news
Lessons in German.
I wim, glvo lessons in tho Gorman
language Am a native of Germany and
a practical teacher of the German
language; also lessons in drawing and
painting. Terms moderato. A. L.
Novkr, 2111 Fourth avenue h. w.
just received carload Indian rock
lime. j. H. Wilkinson.
Brush Mountain Coal?Consumers
should get our prioes before buying else?
where. Kimball Coal Company, 17
Campbell avenue. Telephone 126.
Weak and Nervous
Dkscribbs the condition of thousands
of people at this season. They have no
appetite, cannot bleep, and complain of
the prostrating effect of warmer weather.
This condition may be remedied by
Hood's Sarsaparilla, which creates an
appetite and tones up all the organs. It
gives good health by making the blood
Hoods Pills are the best after-dinner
pills, assist digestion, cure headache.
W. K. Andrews & Co., coal and wood
doalers, 219 Salem avenue, have the
moat extensive coal and wood yards in
the city. They keep tbo largest and
best assortment. They have a sufficient
number of teams. They havo polite
driven and will deliver coal and wood
CONSUMERS of Anthracite Coal, before
buying their winter supply, ahould got
our prices. Kimball Coal Company,
17 Campbell avenuo. Telephone 12G.
Tli,- ltoanoke Time* 4/ ? ? SECTION
PUBLIC SCHOOL TEaOHKKS.
Higher Fay and Hotter Tralnlug Neces?
Toe Forum for October has an artiolo
on "Hltfber Pay and Better Training
for Teachers," by John (Himer Speed,
which is well worth perusal by all
claBEca of American citizens, since it
sounds a note of warning which, if dis
rogardod, must sooner or lator bring
upon us as a nation that curse of curs 's
Space will permit only a hasty and
Imperfect summary of a few of tie most
salient points in the article, though for?
tified as it ia by statistics and hodged
in by conclusions ao logical, we would
be glad to reproduce It in ita entirety.
His olaim that the average pupil, In
tho average school, does not even loarn
to read and write with oaso and plain?
ness, and that the inefficiency of our
schools has resulted in tho American
yeomanry "becoming as illiterate and
unlearned as any class cf peopie in any
civilized state in the world," seems to
bo substantiated by illustrations given.
"For," says he, "let any candid ob?
server go into a neighborhood where
tho land has been tilled by tho samo
family for generations, and find a i farm
where there aro still three generations
upon it. He is almost sure to find that
the oldest generation can speak, wriio
and think with more accuracy than the
second generation, and that the second
generation will show more evldoncea of
education than tho third.''
This degeneration, ho holds, is trace?
able directly to the decadence of the
public schools, and then goes on to
show some of the fruitful causoa of thla
Primarily it is the inollloinncy of tho
teachers employed, but this ho claims
is but tho natural rosult out of tbo
inadequacy of the salaries paid
"Enough, perhaps, for incompetents for
whom no other means of livlihood aro
open, but not enough for accomplished
and refined men and women, who devote
themselves to ono of the noblest of all
callings, and there should be none
othersaa teachers In tho public schools."
In the East or West, North or South,
the compensation is ao email that it
Bcems wonderful thoso who receive these
salaries can live upon them, ranging aa
they do on an average from S100 and
S'.iOO per annum. Thla average he geta
from Qgurea given, of salaries all over
the United States. In Now York city
the man who has reached the topmost
rung in the profession, can never hope
for a higher aalary than $3,000, whereas
tbo same degroo of eminence to the
lawyer, tho minister, and tbo physician
would insure him an income anywhere
from 810,000 to 8100,000 a year.
Let tbo teacher but feel that a great
career ia open to him, and that in suc?
cess ho will acbiove the same measure
of famo and remuneration that comes
to tho successful In any okhor walk of
life, and the problem Is aolvod, for then
"we would have matriculates in schools
of pedagogy, as wo do at present in
schools of law, of medicine and of theol?
ogy." Hut as long aa 'he compensation
of tho teacher, after years of toll and
atudy, is "put on a par with that of tho
clerk with a knowledge of spelling and
arithmetic, or with a skillful cook,"
then ambition is killed and incentive
taken taken away.
Another hindrance to public educa?
tion in this country ho finds in tbe fact
that tbe trustees and school comtnis
Bioners chosen by tho citizens and
voters are themselves too often not per?
sons of eduoatlon and cultivation
"These citizens, these trustees, these
commissioners do not aee that there is
a nocesalty for a higher type of teach?
ers, and bo long as petty politicians are
permitted to monopolize these offices
thoro is little likelihood that these of?
ficials will aee anything more than their
own ind ated Importance and their op?
portunity to "put up jobs" with the
publisheri of school books. "Let a com
raunlty aee to it that none but men who
are competent, who aro incorruptible
and who have an appreciation of edu
cation themselves" be put in r.ontrol of
tbece c Hi cob. and a result for the better
would soon be felt.
'It were Idle to refuse to look facts
Fquarely in the face, and the fact that
our agricultural population is growing
more ignorant, generation by generation,
ia ho patent that instances nood not ho
recited to provo it."
Teachers in other lands than thia
occupy positions, socially and morally,
in marked contrast to thoso bold by
their colleagues In the I nitod Statos.
"Mr. Gladstono himself did not hesi?
tate to marry his daughter to tbe master
of a school. Why should ho? For
the master of ft school in England ia as
good a gentleman, if ho happens to bo
a gentleman, aa tho next man, let him
be who he may.
"Tho teacher should bo considered
tho elect of tho land, and ho will be ao
considered when ho is selected from
that class which is the beat in every
community. Ho should be a leader in
the aocial life and an advisor in tbe
political life of every neighborhood,
because the position is tho most im?
portant local office hold In any com?
munity. To bim or to her we depute
tbe payment of the largest share of our
dobt to our offspring and to p?storlty
"Teachers, therofore, should be men
and women of better training and more
liberal education, and In order to get
such teachers wo should, through our
trustees, offer higher aalariea and a
more aecure tenure of ofllco. Then
when our children go to school to culti?
vated men and women trained In the art
and science of teaching, we will acaord
to those teachers the position they
should always hold?the position of
honorable precedence over all the trades
and an equality with tho other learned
Oo to Donaldaon'a for refrigerators at
Tlie ltoanoke Times ? ? ??? PAPER
W. K. Andkkws & Co , coal and wood
dealers, 210 Salem avenue, keep always
on hand seasoned oak and pine wood,
which thoy will sell by tho cord or cut
and split for the stove.
Fifty cents to five dollars saved on
railroad tickets purchased of S. B. PACE
& Co., 10 Jefferson street, Roanoko. ten
steps from Union depot. Members A.
T. B, A. _
Persons desiring first-class instruc?
tions in all branches of art can apply to
Miss Til 1 io Lunaford, 003Salem avenue.
Specimens of work at Erb ?fc Stone'a
and Masslo's Pharmacy.
Skirts, Jackets, Dolts, Bounding llrass and
Skirts nnd jackets of cloth and sorge nre
still worn with colored enmbrio shirt
waists plaited ami finished with turn over
collar anil cuffs of white linen. The favor?
ite colors for those waists nro deep pink
and gray lilttu, the nocouiptinylug cravats
being of white >>r black sill; or cam brie.
With black urnvnts a pearl sonrfpin is
wuru, while with white ones ruby, sap?
phire, emerald or other tinted stones tire
White nml light brown velvety kid bolts
with silver, gold or jeweled finishings arc
the latest fashion in waistliands, while
shoelace tags nnd clasps to hold the knot
arc shown in gold for One, light shoos.
Now that wo can havo the tags of our shoe?
strings made of gold, why will not fashion
also give us toothbrushes backed with the
Famo valuable metal and set with precious
stonosf Wo might also have the nails of
our shoos made of gold, as are the eyelet
hides anil clasps of luxurious corsets.
Away with brass, steel and silver! They
urn unlit for the recognition of polite so?
In France hats are worn tilted right
over the forehead, and in windy weather
this bus its advantages, as the hair is not
6o much in evidence in its untidiness, but
ut the same time it is not becoming to the
average woman. Veils are very volumi?
nous anil are draped round the hat.
Plaids are very much to t lu> fore t his
fall and promise to be popular all winter.
They are seen in all sorts of goods, plaid
orepotlS being particularly attractive anil
serviceable, especially in dark tones. Plaid
mohairs are also shown in great variety.
Light, delicate plaids are much liked, such
us have dark lines on a ground of rose,
beige, clear blue, light, gray anil fawn.
Fur will ho much worn with these tartans
und combines well with them, otter anil
nable being preferred.
The sketch shows a walking costume of
platinum gray cloth. The godet skirt, Is
plain. The bodice is gathered at the neck
and waist and lias bretellos of white open
embroidery over carnal ion red. The belt,
of carnation red velvet forms a crossed
corselet In front, the ends terminated by
ohoux at the base of the brotollos. The
1840 sleeves are plaited over I ho curve of
Ihn shoulder and form a full pull' to the
elbow. The collar of red velvet is (llllshcd
with coquos at the back. The hat of black
felt is trimmed with guipure and shaded
carnations, while an nigrot of reeds is
placed at the side. JUDIC ClIOLLET.
SLEEVES AND COLLARS.
The One large and ItoufTniit, the Other
High anil Tight.
Although it can scarcely 1)0 said as yet
that sleeves have diminished in volume,
they tire lower and more oft en draped than
they were. This winter t ho fullness will
lie retained by embroidered galloons, pas
sonientorio or buttons, these last being no
less conspicuous ornament s of 1 he cost ume
than they have been for the last few
The sleeve for all gowns is large and
houfTnnt, terminating at the elbow and
diversely (fathered or draped, the plain
balloon being more und more slight cd.
Some sleeves are puil'ud and hold in by
ribbons, ruches or narrow straps, others
are gathered on the inside of the arm,
while still others have a capuchin plait.
Very high tight collars, culled "swan"
collars, will be the finish for many fash
ionnhlo gowns this winter. These nro
edged at the lop by a small ruche, feather
trimming or t timed down squnn s of \\ hlto
silk or satin edged with pearls, the lasl
named stylo having a incdkuvnl effect.
The mode of trimming collars with hows
or ohoux on each side is gone by, horizon
DINS Kit (lOlVS.
till COqtlOS at the back being the only flar?
ing trimming now permitted even on
Although the fashion of allowing the
tlocollotngo to show the top of the arm is
so prevalent, it. Is not compulsory, many
gowns being cut high over the Shoulders
in the long established way. In high bod
ices also the SleOVO puff is often free from
the shoulder seam, thus leaving the arm
at liberty, as it cannot ho when the top of
the sICOVO Is closely lilted. The sloping
shoulder effect is very feminine, but re
The Illustration shows a dinner gown
having a plain godet skirt of chameleon
peilU do soie. The bodice of the sane- mn
terial is slightly fulled hack and front
and has a square dccollutugo edged with
passementerie and motifs of tinted beads.
On' each side chain-- of hi ads nro carried to
the waist, where they are fastened by a
motif. The full half h ugth sleeves are ot
i emerald liberty velvet.
SAVE ROOM M THE KBTCHEH
- a::h -
Lighten Housekeeping Cares.
Why not dis;ior,c of that old Cook-m*
Stove, and save fuel by using this effective
and durable Range. Prices arc now very
low and you can buy to advantage.
CbB on or address
ENGLEBY BROS., Roanoke. Va
Next door to Postofllce, have a complete
stock at flno
?CALL IN AND SEE OCR SPECIAL?
No. Ii Jefferson Street,
You will And material tor
ill: Al.T ll l t 1, It KCK KATION,
HKS 1 OF FISHING TACKLE
AT LITTLK COST.
Ask Nelms, the sportiiu Roods man.
lie brought In S3 "Speckled Ueanties"
BOSTON FLOOR POLISH.
Liquid Oranlte, (new and a beautiful
floor finish). Spar Varnish for exposed
work. B?rry Bros' Hard Oil tor Fine
11>-Lli' Work, liest Japan Dryer In
thoclty. Kvery caro Is used to assure
my customers the best of Paints and
Varnlshe? at reasonable prices.
F.W.BROWN, The Hardware Man,
11 JKFFBRSON STllKKT.
? TUB SIXTH SESSION OF ?
MISS WHlTEKUaST'S -:- SCHOOL
Will Hoopen September 9th.
For Terms apply &03 Uampbqll St. S..XV
Lessons in Ladies' Fancy Work.
Lesfousln FANCY WORK, CKOC1IET,
EMBROIDERING, KNITTING and
FLOWEll-.MAKINU. Classes for children
4 11 Eighth Ave. S. W., Cor. Park St.
?But No <?i
worse fix than "appetite,
no food." Can yoti V
a meal with relish, or^Ji
can't you? If you can't T?
your stomach probably jw
needs looking after, and this&g
rV is tlie way to look after it: >a
ii Take a tablcspoonful of \\
'??\ Browns Ironf
:: I Bittors I
l?? in a little water, three tuncscA
\ * a day for a week and you'll f'
\ ( bo surprised how well you'll H
,j feel, and how hungry you'lln,
f.; be, and ? but isn't this ~
(?r enough ?
\Vj Brown's Iron Hittors is a medi- C.
^'., cine for all ages?children like it. 7*
\\ nnd old persons nearly always ueed j,
;? it. 8
?y ? It is pleasant to take and will
?O not Main the teeth nor cause con
i-j stipalion. Sec the crossed red
lines on the wrapper.
BROWN CHEMICAL CO.,
JOEL H. CUTCHIN,
Offices?Rooms 1 and 2, 19,"< Campbell Street,
Practices In The city ot Roanoke and adjoining
conntics. Deeds snd wills carefully prepared.
Titles examined. Acknowledgements snd depo?
sitions taken. Collections promptly made and
remitted. Commercial business solicited. 5 14
W. u. rauda way. archer l. payne;
"JJARDAWAY & PAYNE,
ATTORN E YS- AT-LAW.
Rooms Noa. 4 and 6 Kirk Building,
Room No. 14, Now Kirk Building, op?
posite Kenny's tea store,
SGriffin, Wm. A. Glasgow, Jr.,
a Bedford City, V?. Roanoko, V?.
GRIFFIN & GLASGOW,
Attorneys-at-law, rooms 611, 612 and
614 Terry building, Roanoke, Va. Prac?
tice in courts of Roanoke city and
county and adjoining counties.
j. allen watts. wm. gordon robertson
edward w. rorertson.
atts, robertson a rorertson,
Room 601-2-4-, Terry Building.
Attornoy-at-law and Commissioner
Lock box 110, Roanoke, Room 10,
Second Floor, Kirk Law Building.
william lunsford a. BLAIR antrim.
LUNSFORD ft ANTRIM,
Office?Masonic Temple, cornor Jef
orson and Campbell streets.
T. WHITEL?W SIMS, A.M..M. D.
Diseases of the Nervous System,
Mose and Throat, Catarrh.
Hours?0 to 19 m.; 8 tot! p. m.
Gunlto-Urluary Surgery, Rectal snd Veneria!
Hours for Men?7:80 to 9 p. m.
Ofllce over Commercial National Bank, corner
Jefferson St. and Campbell Ate.
Dr..I. W .Sem nit es
?hu3> 13j Salem Ave.
-= J^_^=^=^ Loanft TruitOo
DR. HENRY HUBERT HAAS,
PROFESSOR. OF MUSIC:
PIANO. VOCAL, THEORY: and HARMONY,
Gives private lessons at tlie pupils' residences
or at 648 Lnokstreet. Terms moderate. Address:
i will SELL a.
(new) tor very little more than most dealers
charge for Pianos having no restitution.
Wrlto tor catalogues "dd prices to
PUTNAM'S MUSIC STORE,
R.tmon's Nerve and Bone Oil cures
Rheumatism, Cuts, Sores, Burns ami
Bruises, for 25c.
A wonderful Improvement i" I'rletlon Fee:!-, snd
I iitx.llacli. Luck motion of < urrlageli times a* ihm
?is uny other in the Market. Friction I'tulcli t'ceil,
e.iiisuu !>!! their' 'i rx irnr; tusiunl still wl.ilo Puck
lirt; prent wirlnc iu poavcr 11 ml ?cur, : end
t cent.i in * 1 ii mi is for larito Catnloctio noil prices .\ iso
-iprinir llnrrowH, liny ltuki"., C'ultlvntors,
Corn i'lninert., !>t|icllcra?etc. Mention t> itinnier
I UENCH A: PUOJICiOLB, Mfrs., York, i'u.
cures Colds, Catarrh, Sore Throat,
Inflammations and ALL PAIN.
REV, CJIAS. H. PAilKBURST, the (/rent reformer of .Wir Vor);. "Have
uartt t'lmtl'tt Extract InHQ ttittl <?<> n h t <i n 11 >/.' *
ttr.y. f. S. ROltZXSOX, the well known editor of "Sonys for the
Sanctuary," Ar. " fond'.-i Extract fulfills every promise it makes."
2,000 OlSOEItS FltOSt PltYSICIAXS U1T11IX O.Vi' HI OX TU.
SUBSTITUTES DO NOT CURE.
"THE POT CALLED THE KETTLE BLACK."
BECAUSE THE HOUSEWIFE DIDN'T USE