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title: 'The Roanoke daily times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1895-1897, December 03, 1895, Page 6, Image 6',
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inn ant* K OBM M Wo Offer a Remedy
HhIIhr K_ SJ" Which Insures Safe
HH ? Mfif B3 2% tY to Life of Mother
?W S If 6UQ ItcP una Cull<t
ROBS OONFINEMENT OF IT8 PAIN,
HORROR AND RI8K.
" My wife used oii.y two bottles. Sho was
easily and quickly relieved; is now doing
J. S. Mouton, Harlow, N. C.
Sent by express or tunll, on receipt of price.
? l.OO per 'bottle. Book "TO MOTIIEES'1
BBADKIELD REGULATOR CO.. ATLANTA, OA.
SOLU UV ALI. 1>H UtitilBTB._
General and Nervous Debility.
Weakness of Body and
Mind, Klfccts of Errors
or Kxccsses In Olil or
Younjr. Robust, Nohlo
Manhood fully Restored.
How to KnlnrKe end
Strengthon Weak. Un
Ideveloped Portlono of
Body. Absolutely tin
failing Homo Treatment.
?Uenefits in a day.
Men testify from 50 States and ForolgU
Countries. Send for Descriptive Book, e.:
uluuation and proofs, mailed (sealed) free.
ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y.
little jOoctcrs jBook tells about
AndToNic Pellets, g
? Only Modern Cure d>
for Constipation. niHousr.r""-? and V*
I Liver Troubles. Free at i-uy ttorc. <7
For sale by CharleB Lyle Drug Co.
, MiiitTini:. i-oiiL'litiiK,
M RA DACH R. ??li?
tt nil rit usi! elTi'c19
SIT It H Ct 'KK.
hiebest medical an
I:i'u in." hi Kumpo
A m c r 1 r a f o r
Hay Fovor. Bron?
chitis. La GRIPPE.
'1 In. II I out R? freshing
tlllll Hi llltll 'ill lltll to
ers, lirinj;'? Bleep to the Sleepless. Cures lmmunla
ami Nervous Prostration, Don't In- fooled with worthless
Imitations. Tltke only CUBHMAN'S. l-rire.60c.ntnll
Druggists, or mailed free. Agents wanted, t rsn MAN'S
MENTHOL balm fc^H?TffiTM
Cut?, womidii, nurriH. Frostbites, Excels nil
other re.lies fur PILES I'riro 2fic. nt Druggists.
lkHik mi Menthol free. Address Cushnian Manu
factoring Co., No. 324 Duarhorn Street.
Utun.,,1 llu'l.llnai. CHIC ACO, VIKCK.NKEH, I Ml.
Ramon's Liver Pills & Tonic Pellets
are a Perfect Treatment for Constipation
and Biliousness. B??*One pill a dose.
ARE YOU BALD?
HKFOHB AND AFTER USE.
Positively Produces a Luxuriant
Growth of Hair on the
Rapidly cures bnld notches, seauty
partings, hair falling, thin eyebrowB
and eye-lushes, end restores grey
hair to original color. Absolutely
force* whiskers and moustaches on
the smoothest face at any nge.
Price $1.00 per Bottle.
R. V. LORRIMER & CO.,
too", Pennsylvania Avenue,
?C&ugcnts for the sale of Genuine Oliver
.at rest .
. . b.
id in o.
.UbouKll Hi "?"! o" "~
""oSKE EVANS BROS.
have moved to 32 Campbell
o HouiO ?*
OS not fivor
Soxea, Burns ami
THE OLD FASHIONED GARDEN.
IllUo old fashioned gardens, with thoir asters
and thoir pinks,
With hollyhocks that seem to nod "good
night" to sotting sun.
They uro frngrnntwiththo scent of mlgnonotto
whoso perfume links
The tenderness and sweetness of today with
some day done.
There's n golden censer swinging o'er the homo
No gold I've ever gathered can comparo to
nil it tolls.
Ah, there iH no sweeter inusie than the mini
mer breeze that thrills
The lilies of the valley where the morning
Bwecv William went a-woolng when the violets
From out their coxy snuggeries beneath tho
lio listed to IllC booties and tho vagrant bees
A lazy, careless roundelay und watched tho
It was In a quaint old garden where old fash?
ioned flowers Were
Young heart learned lovo's'first lesson?lovo
that never can forget
All the sweetness of tho sweetest flower blos?
som blooming there!
And he won it. and he took it from the home
?11. S. Keller in Good Housekeeping.
. . TIIF. SLAVE OF GOOD.
There is no good, therein no God)
And faith is a heartless cheat.
Who bares the bnelt Tor the devil's rod
And scatters thorns for the fei t.
% ? * * * * ?
Evil is only the Blnve of Rood,
Borrow tin? servant of joy.
And the soul is mad that refuses food
From tlie meanest in God's employ,
lie was perfectly hopeless, as he stood on
tho smooth, white, glistening benuh, and
gazed over tho blue waste of waters to
where the low dark line of tho isla of,
Shoals stretched away In the hazy dis
tnncc, drinking in for tho last time the
beauties of earth and sea and sky.
Life for him had proved a hopeless fail?
ure. That which other men loved and
lived for grow and blossomed like the
rose. That for which he had loved and
lived had failed and withered ami died.
His life, like tlio hot winds from the des?
ert, had burned and killed all that it had
ever touched. Life was no longer endura?
ble to hint, and now ho meant to und it
all. He watched the waves spurting with
a piece of drift wood, now lifting it usfson
tly tts a mother lifts her habe, now dashing
it, in anger upon tho firm white sands,
now bearing it swiftly out until it was but
a tiny block speck upon their tossing
crests, and so they would sport with him
nud whirl anil dash him ngnlust tho sharp
black rooks until, tired of their sport, they
would east him from them, eut and bruised
and bleeding, with the wet sand in Iiis
hair and tho slimy seaweed clinging It)
Ton years tigo as a boy of 20 he had
stood on the same sands. Ten years! What
sorrow, failure und remorse were crowded
into those years! Tho memory of thorn set
Iiis brain whirling witli madness, sharp
piercing pains shot through his head, his
temples throbbed, deep darkness hid sett
and sky, and with a low moan he sank up?
on tho sands. Ten years ago! How much
lift; had meant to him then! How good
God was! How wicked and foolish in man
todlstriisl him! How tenderly ho guarded
his children! How minutely he directed
tho smallest details of their lives! How
sweet it hail been to hold communion with
bim?to bo conscious of this continual
presence! How much be had loved God,
ami because of Iiis SOUSO of (bid's love to
him lm had lied lea ted his life to tho service
of bis follow men.
His was to hnvo been a life of noble
effort nnd coinploto victory. To lie snro,
there were to bo temptations und strug?
gles, but ho was to overcome temptation,
in wrest in with it, to hurl it beneath his
foot Ulld trample upon it, to rise perhaps
worn and exhausted from the coullict, but
always victorious. His lifo was to hnvo
been a living example of the "man of Gal
ilee." Tho helpless, t be wretehed. ihe de?
spairing, were to lind in him a friend and
helper. The sinful should feel bis pitying
lovo and boeansoof it be led to repentance.
Then life was real. It was grand. It was
worth living if only lived lor others and
not for self. It was sin and selfishness
that made life nut worth the living.
How mistaken be bad been! What a
miserable failure be hail made of bis life!
How little be bad understood the weaken?
ing power of temptation! How strong and
unselfish be bad thought himself to bo
und how weak and selfish he bail proved!
"My God!" be cried, "it was not my
fntllt. it was her heartless indifference to
all that I belli dear?her hatred'of every?
thing pure anil noble that murdered my
lovo for her. She trilled with my holiest
aspirations and crushed my fondest hopes.
She defeated my every ambition until I
ceased to bo ambitious and disgraced mo
until I lost my self respect. I bate her! I
hate her! She wrought my ruin, body nnd
soul. Curse her, oh, my (loll, eurso her!
And may she suffer all the agony she
caused me to suffer!"
llefore him stretched tho great blue
waste of waters; above, the sky, while with
swiftly dying clouds; to the right, the
green and white cottages of the town and
to bis lett and behind him the hot, gleam?
ing sands. The tireless waves with rest?
less beat broke ceaselessly at bis feet.
"He still!" he cried, stretching forth his
hands as if (o slay them. "Your ceaseless
breaking is as relentless as the judgment
Hut thoy did not stay. They tossed and
moaned and rose ami fell as relentlessly as
if (-iod were measuring his heart beats
with the troubled waves of his own sad
sea. He burled bis fi.ee In bis bands and
groaned aloud, for it long time be lay
thus, living over again in memory those
frnil loss y< ars.
When al last he uncovered bis face, It
Was ashen in pallor, but calm ai d peace?
ful. The Klovm of angry passion had
passed. He hod lieen sitting in judgment,
oil the past. All his anger was gone and in
its place watt a great forgiving pity. An?
gry injustice t.: her would Hot relieve bim
of bis responsibility, lie was equally to
blame, rill? was not altogether had, only
Weak and ambitious. He bad as hopelessly
failed Io satisfy her as she bad failed to
understand him. Her ambition for person?
al admiration and social success, for the
praise and Mattery of men. bad meant as
much to her us his ambitions hud meant
to him, nnd Iiis lifo of sincere und unself?
ish devotion to bis fellow men was as joy?
less and unsatisfying to her as hers was
vain anil empty in bim.
How keenly It all came back to him
now. That night, when with uplifted
arms, her heavy, dark hair falling in great
waves over her while neck and shoulders,
fcho had stood before her mirror, lost In
contemplation of her own intoxicating
' Do you know," sho had said, turning
A GREAT MEDICINE.
Cod-liver Oil is useful
beyond any praise it lias
ever won, and yet few c:2
willing or can take it i::
its natural state. Scott's
Emulsion of Cod-liver Oil
is not offensive; it is al?
Children like it. It is
Cod-liver Oil made more
effectual, and combined
with the Hypophosphites
its strengthening and
flesh-forming powers are
Don't be persuaded to accept a substitute .'
Scott & Bownc, N. Y. All Druggists. 50c. and$1.
suddenly toward him,'"you have novor
told mo tbnt I nm beautiful? Othor men
have told mo of tho wondrous beauty of
my eyes und praised the rieli glory of my
hair, but you, my husband, hnvo never
told mo that I am beautiful." Anil withn
fresh realization of iier sot fish vanity ho
had drawn her to biin and told her that it
was not her physical beauty that hud won
Ids love, but her beauty of ebaraeter.
Howstroug and beautiful that character
bud seemed the ilrst time lio saw iier, us
she stood iu the crowded church holding
the vast nudioncc spellbound wltli her
magnetic voice. How it bad thrilled him,
touching ami awakening hidden chords in
Iiis heilig as no othor voice had ever bud
power to do. How empty nnd lonely sbo
had made his life to seem, ami bow deeply
be had longed for her friendship and love.
Tbo first months iif their married lifo
bad seemed tho fulfillment of all Iiis dear?
est dreams, but slowly and reluctantly bo
had awakened to tbo knowledge that her
Btrongth and beauty of character existed
only in bis imagination, in bis ideal of
perfect womanhood. At first tho shame
and disappointment seemed greater than
he could bear. Hut be was strong und
would make her feel the transforming
power of bis purpose, and step by step be
would win her from her false and narrow
life to see the reality and satisfying power
of bis. Uut now that his oup of lifo was
finished and be bad drained it to tbo dregs
bo could Fee tbnt bo hud given all Iiis
strength In pursuing n phantom?n will
o'-tho-wlsp. For his life bud brought him
naught but Vain inspirations, fruitless
strivings, crushing defeat nnd now?n
nameless grave. Was it not sbo who bad
been tbo wiser of tbo two!- She bud gained
her goal. Tho swiftly passing yours had
brought to her all that her heart longed
for?influence, admiration and wealth.
Yosterdny, us for ninny days before, bo
hnd trumped tbo hot und dusty streets of
tbo city in a vain seareb for employment,
until at last in tho early evening bo hnd
sunk down on one of the benches in the
park exhausted und thoroughly discour?
aged und desperate with the thought uf bis
repented failures. Listlessly bo had
watched tho passorsby, many of whom but
a few years before hud been Iiis familiar
acquaintances. Suddenly, with a sup?
pressed cry, ho had sprung to bis foot as
she bad rolled by him in her carriage with
tho renowned and respected Judge Hurt
ford, now her husband, by her side. Sbo
Boomed the embodiment of beauty, self
satisfaction und success, while be, a pen?
niless, friendless, homeless man, hud stood
so oloso tuber Mint be could have stretched
out Ills bund and touched her silken robes.
As be gazed upon the scene carriage and
riders bail fadeil from bis view, and when
memory returned ho found himself alone
in the deserted park, with tho soft rays of
the silver moon falling upon him and the
lull trees casting their gaunt shadows on
tbo white driveway, tho silence unbroken
snvo by the low sighing <>f the wind in
tho branches overhead. And in the still?
ness of that hour was burn the purpose to
rot urn to tho spot made snored to him by
hallowed memories, and there to launch
bis soul into eternity. Ho was so worn
und tirod et err.:*:/ might give him rest.
? * * * * * *
All through tho quiet night and early
morning be bad walked steadily on, un?
conscious of distance, of time, of ovary
thing but bis desire to stund oneenguiu on
tbo old spot and there to end it nil.
With tbo familiar scenes bud returned
tho memories of tbo past. Ho drew forth
her letter, written months ago, in which
sbo confessed her guilt. Slowly be read it,
repenting aloud tho words whicii had
burned themselves into bis heart: "Can
you not see that you havo ruined my life,
that you are killing me by inches? Your
presence stilles mo. It is as if 1 were
buried alivo In the grave. Do you not un?
derstand that 1 bate tbo people you love?
Whnt uro they to me, with their potty
jealousies, their ignorance, poverty und
vicel-' Why should 1 seek to uplift and en?
noble them when by so doing 1 rob my
own life of its pleasure anil joys? Aro you
so blind that you cntUIOt see that I love
Hartford with all tho power of my being,
witli a love that is stronger than lift-:- i
will be Iiis. I nm bis by tbo law of nil nil
conquering love, and all tbo powers of
earth nnd heaven and bell shall not sepa?
rate mo from him. Do not charge me with
shameless folly, for on Gotl above rests tho
responsibility of my not. II" created mo.
He fixed my destiny, and I can but work
It out. I beg of you, for tbo love, you bear
your (Jod, not to try to rob mo of my love
?my life. Justice is more to you than
lovo, nnd I appeal to your love of justice
and beg you to give mo back my freedom."
And at tho cost of bis honor, position
nnd friends be bad purchased her freedom.
Ho bud hoped that bis years of patient
tolling bud secured for him the humble
privilege of working on in silence to the
end. But because of his very silence the
world bad failed to understand him mid
bad refused to believe in him. It bad cold?
ly thrust Mm out, und even those for
whom be bad given bis lltobtood turned
against him and cried, "Crucify him,cruci?
fy him !" Km n God bad lorsnken him.
His prayer for strong! b and courage to en
dure bad been "but. wasted breath, beaten
book by (ho gale," and now his fuilh wnu
dead, his hope gone. "My God," Lc cried,
"why ditl you not lot me die before you
crushed my faith and shattered my hope)""
Arising, be slowly tore up the letter
that bo bad been reading und dropped it
piece by piece upon tho beach, grinding
euch fragment into the sand with bis heel.
There must no link bo left by which bis
identity could be traced. Ho would take
one last long look and then?
Ho wntohod tbo wind toying with a page
from the book of some careless reader till
at last it was lifted suddenly and borne
swiftly toward him, dropping at bis feet.
Mechanically be stooped and picked It lip.
Across irs r.oncQ nun torn nnu innoo pngo
wore those words: "Man Is mau and mus?
ter of his fate."
At first ho did not comprehend tholr
meaning, but as ho read and reread them
it- seemed that surely God had written this
message with tho finger of his lovo and
sent It to him on the wings of the wind to
arrest him and keep his hands unstained
from tho awful orlmo of self murder. Mo?
tionless ho stood, his hand tightly grasp- |
lag the bit of soiled paper, his bend thrown
far back, his eyes Used upon tho hluo sky j
above him. To him it seemed that God
had spoken, as if ho had said: "I novo
made man superior to his environments |
and master of his fato. I hnvo given him
gifts and called him to great opportunities.
If lie prostitutes his gifts, or through
weakness or ignorance fails to grasp his
opportunities, the fault is his and not
mine. You can bo master of your fato.
Tho failures of yesterday may be made J
but the stepping stones upon which you
shall mount to victory tomorrow."
His eyes closed and his Hps moved as if
In prayer. Then be kissed tho bit of paper
revimntly, and holding It tightly In his'
clinched hand be turned and with shoul?
ders squared and bead erect hurried across
tho sands to tho distant city.?Chicago
Weal: Link In tho Ch?in.
Briggs?Did you ever think of the
amounts of debts $1 might pay in a dayf
For example, 1 owe you $1, you owoWiek
wlre $1, Wlckwlro owes Mutige $1, and
Mutige owes me f l. That Is $4. Well, I
pay you, you pay Wlckwlro, Wlckwlre
pays Mutige, nild Mudgo pays me?
Hraggs?Hold on, there.. It is evident
you dou't know Mutige.?Indianapolis
The worst effect of sin is within, and is
manifest not in poverty ami pain anil bod?
ily defacement, but. in the discrowned fac?
ulties, the unworthy lovo, the low Ideal,
the brutalized and enslaved spirit.?10. II.
r FINNEGAN'S CRAZY MULE. '"
Co Had Speed nnd s Ilnhlt of Not Tnrn
inx Out I-'nr Huclts.
" Did you over hear of Finnegan's mule?"
queried Charles Mann, doorkeeper of tho
press gallery of the bouse of represent a
tiws. to a group of horsemen. "Ho wns
probably the grontost mule ever foaled.
He could trot it mile in 2:40 if yon could
control him. lint there was tho rub. IIo
unquestionably carried, on the dam's side,
race horse blood. When I innocently pur?
chased him, about ton years ago, I knew
nothing nf his past record. The truth is,
my father wanted a mule to work in a
treadmill, and I purchased bim at an nuov
"One dny I wanted to go to the Pimllco
races in company with a friend of mine,
anil as no horse was at band wo patched
up an old harness, borrowed an old, ram?
shackle gig and started for the track. Tho
mule drove quiet ly enough anil seemed en?
tirely devoid of guile. When we drove up
to the Pimllco gates, we found a line of
backs in front of us. The driver of one of
the rear backs happened to look back as
we drove up, anil after mnklug it careful
inspection of the inulo suddenly shouted
to bis companions in front of him in a
loud voice, 'Say, boys, here's Finnegan's
mule!' Then began the greatest stampodo1
you ever saw of hocks. Why, they fairly
fell over one another in getting away.
"Subsequently I ascertained tho catisr.
of the stampede. It .appears that tho mule
was well known in certain quarters In
Baltimore nnd was known as Finnegan's
crazy mule. He bad a habit, when owned
by Finnegan, of jumping on any vehicle
in front of him and destroying the same.
No one had been able to hold him when
eseited by racing bim on tho road or
track, so I bat for driving or racing pur?
poses lie had, in other hands, become prac?
tically worthless. When I learned his his?
tory, I put .a rubber bit on bim instead of
tho cruel bits with which be had formerly
been driven, and which lacerated bis
month to such, an extent as to make him
uncontrollable. When I not bim in shape,
I matched bim against somo of tho fastest
trottors in Baltimore.
"If be felt just right and did not get
mail, it took a good trotter to beat him a
milt!. For some reason or other, however,
ho would not repeal heats. One mile was
ns much as he would stand, for when he
was brought out for the second heat bo
would invariably bolt the track, and no
man was over found strongenough to con?
trol him when in one of bis crazy fits. My?
self and friends won a pot of money with
him in single heats. Ho hod as pretly a
trotting action as anyone cared to see,
splendid knee action, and bow fast bo could
put 'ein in when bo wanted to!
"His reputation extended to the sur?
rounding country, and I sold hint to some,
sporting parties in Norfolk for $500. He
subsequently won some races in fast time
for it mule and certainly was a wonder.
Ho was the only fast trotting mule that
wo havo any history of."?Washington
A NOVELIST'S BLUNDER.
Forcot IIo nad Killed Off a Character and
Had to ItcHiirtcitnto Ulm.
A great master of the art of throwing off
stories by dally installments was Ponson
du Terrnil. Whoii he was at the height, of
his vogue, ho kept, three running at the
samo time in different papers. His fertile
imagination was never at a loss, but his
memory frequently was. Ho was apt to
forgot today what he did with a hero or
heroine yesterday. To help his memory he
nt first- noted down briefly in copybooks
what happened to his men and women,
but Unding that often be could not read
his own writing, he invented a new sys?
tem. Ho procured little leaden figures on
which he gummed tho names of his char?
acters as they were born. Supposing there
wero three stories running, there wen
three sets of figures in differont drawers.
When a character was settled off, the littli
man or woman in lend was taken nwn>
from its companions and laid aside.
One dny when Ponson du Terrail wru
all behind in bis work, ho set. himself U
his task without examiningtho slain. Hi
had memory letl bim Into A terrible blun
der. He bad forgotten that ho hail killed
Rocambole?the still famous Hocainbole
hi I bo previous feuilleton, and, to tin
great surprise of the reader, ho made bin
talk again as if nothing out of tho com?
mon had befallen him. This resuscitation
of Kocambole is one of the most curious
Illings In the history of tho romous fouil
a Hin'? Priced nuiemnn.
L'lutrnnsigcnnt says that somo years
ago Charles Castollani, tho Parisian
painter, wanted to paint a picture of M.
Dcibler, tho executioner, to bo exhibited
in a panorama of Parisian notabilities.
Ho didn't, because Mine. Doibler de?
manded 20,0i)0 francs fur tho privilege
of taking tho "famous" hangman's
I Talc* h small 01 n nnt Ity of Cot t niceo and a lit Mo cream ? warm In ? fry?
ing pan. Break 6 eggs in it and atir until slightly cooked. Harro hot.
i Use not more than two-thirds as much Cottolene as you ?would i
! butter and be sure that you do not overheat it before dropping,
I in theeggs. This is always essential in cooking with Cottolene. \
I Oenaine Oottolouu is lold everywhere in tins with trado marks?" Cottnlene"
I and tteer't head in cotton-plant wreath?on every tin. Ma do only by
I Till--. N. IC FA1KBA.NK COMPANY, ST. LOUIS nnd CHICAGO.
BROWN^S IRON B IT TERS
?aren't you working too hard ?
You know a body's apt to (jet so
wrapped up in business that he
neglects his health.
Get profit and loss and busi?
ness and worry out of your
head a moment, and ask your?
self how you feel.
Can you cat a meal with a
boyish relish ? Have your nerves
s'.cod tue strain ? Is your con?
stitution aa goad as you'd like
it to b= ?
j Iron Bitters
! will set your health right. It
will cleanse and enrich tbc blood
! ?rjently stimulate the action of
? tho kidneys, the liver and the
' digestive organs. That's what
it's made for, and thousands of
happy homes all over the land
J testify that it has not been made
[ in vair..
Drown's Iron Bitters is pleasant
to take. It will not stain the teeth
nor c.iuse constipation. See the
crossed red' lines on the
BROWN CHEMICAL CO.,
for it alone
Bellwood, Neb., Apr. 13,1895.
Do You Want Full Value for Your
IF SO, BUY YOUR
HARNESS, HORSE BLANKETS,
ROBE8, Ac, <&c,
YOST - FORRER CO.,
Next Door to Postoffice.
I WILL SELL A
(new) for vorv little more than moat dealer*
chargo for Pianos havln? no reputation.
Write tor catalogues add prices to
PUTNAM'S MUSIC STORE,
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY.
IN EFFKCT 8KPT. IB. 1805.
Norwich. I College* I Vlnton. WestKnd.
11 40 j 19 00
V M P M
12 30 13 40
100 1 80
1 40 2 00
. 1* M
12 20 I 12 40
1 00 I 1 20
v <J p
President and General Manager.
SOHKDULB IN EFFKCT DKC. 1, 1805.
Weatlioand Leave Roanoke Dally.
6:15 a. m. (Washington and Ohattanooga
limited) for Bristol, intermediate sta?
tions and the South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans and
Memphis. Conneota at Radford (or
Bluefleld and Poc&hontas.
C 35 a. m. (or Badford, Kluefleld and
Pooahontas, l'ulanki, Bria6.il and all
4it5 p. m. tue Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Bluefleld, Pooahontas,* Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pnllman Buffet Sleeper Roanoke
to Columbus. Also for Pulaskl,
Wythevllle. Bristol, Knoxvllle, Chat?
tanooga and intermediate points.
Worth and JBaatboond, Leave Roanoke
12:15 noon for Petersburg, Richmond
12:15 noon for Washington, Hagers
town, Philadelphia and New York.
11:50 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pnllman sleeper Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynohburg to Blohmond.
11.55 p. m. Washington and Chatta?
nooga limited) for Washington,
Hagerstown, Philadelphia and New
York. Pullman sleepers to Washing?
ton, via dhenandoah Junction and
Baltimore and Ohio railroad.
Durham Division?Leave Lynohburg
(Union station) dally 2:50 p. m. for
South Boston and Durham and inter?
Winston-Salem Division?Leave Roa?
noke (Union station) dally 12:25 noon
and 8:00 a. m. dally, except Sunday
(Campbell street station), or Rooky
Mount, Martlnsville, Win a ton-Sale-m
and Intermediate stations.
For all additional information apply
ticket office or to W B. BRVILL,
General Passenger Agent, Roanoke( Va.
M. 7. BRAGG,
Traveling Passenger Agent.
Lessons in ladies' Fancy Werk.
Lea-one in FANCY WORK, OROOOBT,
BMBHOIDKRINO, KNITTING and
PLOWS tt-MAKINO. Clasaesfor children
444 Klghth Ave. S. W., Cor. Park St.
Roanoke Shoe Manufacturing Co.
-?5 8AU5M AVENUE
Elf All Kinds of lloota and Shoes Made and
Kepalrod. All Order* Punctually Attended to.
D. IIORGAN Manager.
Factory Over Carr'n llottling Works.
Chlehr.trr'* I'.nclL.b Diamond Hranrt.
Original ami <.nly (Jcnulnc.
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