Newspaper Page Text
m HAVE IT.
Oftniflr^nmor>ri ><???? ? ????
Ooe of those bouses Ellis
Brothers are selling so cbeup
nod on such easy paymeuts
and think I nee odo that would
suit you, in fact, they havo
them to suit any one. Hoir
are the following ?
Good 9 room dwelling on Poarth avenue n. e.
Price $950; $3cist>, btUnce $8 per month.
Good "room dwelling on 8ovenlh avenue n. e.
Price $1,331; $50 cash, oilauco $19.5(1 per month.
Dosirablo residence on Eighth avenne, a. w.,
nine rooms, all modem improvements, good
barn, buggy notice. Price $2,150; $16J cash, Oil
ance $1S por month.
Good 7 room realdenco on Holiday street s. e ,
large lot Price $1,200; $75 cash, balance $12 50
Good 7-room dwolllcg on Tazewoll avinnr.
o. Price $1,000; $10 cash, $10 per mouth.
Best 8-room hoa*e in Uelmontnnd best location.
Price $1,100; $1U0 cash, balance $12.50 per month.
Modern 7-room restdonce on Chapman avenue,
west End. Price $140(; $Wo cash, balance ou
easy monthly piyments.
?trlctly modern 9-room residence on Jeffer
B!re<"; ?**5C; $>50 ca?h, balance ?*j
"T>cr nion h.'
Good G room dwelling on <*irSt ?^cnuo, n. \t.,
near Round honsc. Pi ice $0-0, oa terms to suit
a good party.
Please do not forget that it we can't sell you we
would like to rent you.
Ten-room dwelling and store combined, on
Poarth avenue, n. e ,$1,800; $2J0cish, balauco ou
easy monthly payments.
Km I ? I w l/l UIIIOI ?i
Real Estate and Rental A/ *nts?
o ?_? .O a a.
8 Campbbf Avenue I"
Why Continue to Rent, When You
Can Buy Almost as Easy ?
Below See a Partial list of
Our Bargains. We Have toy
%lf, I _One ot tho best business nunsos on
I'Ur I. the best eldo ot Joileritou street, tor
$8,uoJ, on easy terms, now renting for over 10
per cent. '1 he ground 1? worth more thau the
j^rlco of the property.
8plondld 8-room rccldence on
"dcvcnth avenue s. w., with modern
....k^.eriVtoaTSr-?tahle and largo lot. ror $2,250;
S230 cash, balance $25 per month. Former price
$.000. A groat bargain, and will not be on the
market long at this price.
$|n Q_Three nice honses on Ta/.cwell ave
nU ? O uuu. two G md tho other 7 rooms,
good location and largo lot.-), tor $1,000 each; flu
cash and $10 per month.
tin /__Throo good (i room honsos on Well*
NUi ?? avonue n. w One$*X), nnefil'Oanrt
me $1,000; $ti) cish and $10 per month, or $50uud
j. per montu; oaoe sold tor $2,G00 apiece.
A good"houso near tho West End
round house, nicsly located, $'.tC0;
and $12.00 por month.
Nice 4-room cotUtre on corner lot,
Northwest, In good condition, for
J; $&0 ca9h and $S per month. This house co.-t
$1,10J to build.
(Lin T _ Two number one 8-room houses on
I9U. I. best part ot Eighth avenue e. c.,
$1,250; $5D oash; $12 per month.
8n Q A nice 0 room homo Jon JefTerson
U. O.""" et.-eot. Handsomely finished.
Odern improvements, $1,8.50; $350 cash and $t0
0Q Etesnntll-rooin hoaao on .lefferson
. 3."""*lreet; nicely located, with largo
lot; many ontbnlldlngs, lnclndiug stible, $3,200;
$130 cash at, d $100 a year.
Un I fl 8-room hon?o, Southwest, in
RUi I U."*"good [condition, $1,?XM; $1SJ
\ oaau- $15por month.
i Wfl I 1 _Nice hoaao on bept part of Centre
it U. Ii, avenue n. w? to trade for a farm.
Wfl I *) ?__Fonr houses on best part of Third
fcJpW* *V??U0 U* ?" *? c*cu>lOKe lor
$100 cash and
jUf! I Q _o^-rodhi residence, with 50 foot
ilU Id, lot running back to railroad,lor
$85J, on easy tnrms. This tea fine Investment,as
it must bo basinets property soino day.
Iin I / _0-room dwelling with modern
HU? I ^i. Improvements oa Dale avenue,
near in. $l,8u0.
HJjl i? S-ro3m dwelllng.Northcast. 1500:
HI?. 13. $10 cash and $10 per month.
Un Iff _4-room dwellin^.Northeast,$100;
I1U? I D, $1 cash aud (I per month.
Great Bargain In Track Farm.
5ACRES highly improved land, new six room
dwelling, stable and ont-bulldingr; wind mill
and reservoir, from which .11 the land can bo
watered; one mile from corporate limits, near
electric cir line. Cost $3,500. Price now $1,430.
" Pippin " Apple Land.
?I n A?KES of nice level land, twenty-Ore
I u acres of it rich bottom; one-half the tract
In good timber. This land lies on Hack creek. In
the famous "Pippin" apple belt. Twenty-Are
large assorted ap Me trees. Price (1,150 cash.
This is a fine Investment.
Also many other desirable farms In this
and adjoining counties
tafTeams always ready to show any of these.
IW. SPINDLE & CO.,
104 .JeBeraon Street, Kosnohe, Ta.
Goal and Wood.
ALh GRADES OP COAL. FULL WEIGHT,
prompt delivery. Also, Wood by tho load
or cord. 'i'HONB 8S2.
Yards, Norwich Lock Works.
a sum T. D. LOONEY.
f&amunfM Nerro mat Bone Oil core*
Bhfyimaihma, Orbs, Sctea, Brno? tmA
Braiura, for 115c ._
I ?ssftipp? AUt? Ol OOJJ . "
p.>l|OlU SOStWSJp ?1t?
1 ptrs poo m uo oertu??)
1 ano "oawi; voipoiuaj
i joi[)0 u? UU1|av uoao
'oano oj h-(|?j joaom
?wj'uiAiJi 'NI.UJII \\\ -ODIO"
J?'li.01 <M?M1?J na/uonjiioA'
2B0nTl ?,0A0U ?A?q
I U W ,IUB po
- "I H E ii.hid OAVIf 1
osessip oii* io ujnioj Aug puti joaou
l QAEti i putj ldn mnq v,Bau rei3uo3
AIM IPI ?I jo u2is 8 jou ?OUoS scav
k U3HAA paiyouaq Wu scm jnq "luoiu
rreoipaui ?saq aq? Aq pajuaj, sum ptre
sauiids JOI-I pajlSJA l '3SB3S1P Slljl jo ,
ounwoi b juads
l SB? I (pun pooq
(-PUMP ApBa moj ,j
We Want Ton to
Look at Them
Know tMt we carry tho
best lino of STOVES in
And be couvinced. Our
prices aro right, too.
ENGLEBY & BROTHER CO,
_^Q- j Snlam Avenue.
IN JAN. 10. 186?\
Walnut & -
Jeiloraoii.j Colleee. VInton. TVcitEra.
< !1 tt
_ ' S. \V. OAMISON,
President and General Manatrer.
S.iiEDOLK in ai'^aci dkc. 1, 1833.
Wosruound I^avo Boanobe Dally
1 s. 9dv?4.lB,ai8to1' ia'o?-modiato sta?
tions and the Mouth and tfeat. Pull
Sa"'>s? to New Orleans and
Ith,?? iJ" ^?,nneot3 ?* Rid ford for
Bluofleld and Pocahont?
ford, Eluefleld, Pooahontas, Kenovs
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St SuU
Kansas City, Oolumbus and Chicago
to S?? >Bua0* ?l06p0r Roanok?
?0 OolumLuB. Al20 for Pill ??VI
Wythoville Bristol, Knox?vllle"?
lenooga and Intermodulepoints.
Trains Arrive at Uoaaoke
From Norfolk 5:55 a. in.; 4:15 d. ax
Hageratown c:03 a. m.; 4:05 p. m.
Winston 4:uO p. m.
Bristol and the west 12:05 noon
11:40 p. m. '
Worth radisutbnand, Lea,? Koanolc
"SZol? Pe""bu<?. ******
12:15 noon for Washington, Hairora.
town,-Philadelphia and New York
11:50 p. m. for Rlohmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleeper Roanoko to Norfolk
and Lynohburs; to Richmond.
11.55 p. m Washington and Ohatta
noojra limited) for Washington,
York. Pullman sloopera to Washing
ton via dhenandoah Junction and
Baltimore and Ohio railroad.
Durham Dlvlalon-Leave Lynohburo
2.-nu?,??"t0.,f aud Uurhjm sndlntu.
Wlnston-Silom Divbion-L??,? Roa?
noko (Union station) dally 12:25 noon
S?* m-dallv- esoflP6
(Campbell etroot station), (or Rcukv
Mount, Manlnsvllle, Wmston-aalem
and Intermediate stations.
For all additional Information apply
tloket office or to W. B. BKVILL
Genaral Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va
? M. F. BRAGG.
Traveling Paiienger Agent.
WHAT THEY SAY OFWAR
Views of Well Known Actors
UTTUM TO FICHT rOIt UNCLE SAUL
Tho Ore.it .John L. Sullivan, or Coume,
tiivort lifo View as an Actor?What
Wurde, aoliion, Wilson, lUcAallf.'o,
Chaynalcl, IVeon and Kelly Huve to Say.
Hort) uro flvo Thespians, well known to
fame, who givo their views upon tho prob?
abilities of a war botwoou tho United
States and Kngland, its righteousness, Its
possible outcomo anil tholr probablo action
in such an ovout. They aro Jolm L. Sul?
livan, greatest of flstlo boroos, who hits
forsaken tho costus for tho buskin; Frod
oriok Wardo, ono of America's cloverost
artists; Hichnrd Goltlon, tho clever come?
dian, and .Tamos E. Wilson, tho handsom?
est lending man in A morion.
NO WAR, SAYS FRED WARDE.
There will bo no war. It would bo in
humon. It would bo contrary to tho laws
of God ami ninii, thisIntornoolno slaughter
of ktusnion, for wo aro of tho snmo blood
for tho most part?English, Irish and
3,000 miles of sea
separate us. And
It would bo Irish
and Sootch as well
as English wo
would bo lighting,
for English regi?
ments and ships'
crows aro so uindo
up. I will not
consider war n
great n.Ca of tho
r?T-u?ltiCK WARDS. groale*t two pr?
tlous on earth are not goingtOo-.Hi\ynit tho
gravest of iniquities. Arbitration is tho
remedy, ami there must bo arbitration.
Tboro must bo no wholesale murder of
bravo men, no spoliation of grand cities,
no devastation of fair Holds, no destruction
of rieb coutmorco, uo breaking of human
hearts, no crushing of human hopes for
any sued trivial cause as tho boundary line
of a bit of land away down in South
America. As that Grand Old Man Glad?
stone said tho other day, a little common
son so can adjust the difficulty. Surely
then- are monal tho holms of both govern?
ments capable of such a simple task. No
pride, of opinion should govern. There
should be, and I am satisfied will be, arbi?
tration. Therefore I shall not consider
what I should do incase of hostilities. It
is an impossible; hypothesis.
RICHARD GOLDEN COUNTS THE COST
If there should be a war, count mo right,
in lt. I don't know what I could do, but
I could try to look after tho commissary
department, and thus take earn of the
brave fellows who art: in front doing tho
fighting. I'm not strong, but 1 would
tako a chance. Seriously speaking. I do
not hol love there will be any war, becnuso
the two governments, Kngland especially,
have too much at stake. She has $1,000,
Ouu.tioo ()f capital invested in her Ameri?
can possessions, and war would mean the
loss of all these millions, besides another
thousand million or more tit the hands of
our commorca destroyers, It would prob?
ably take still rtnothor ?l,?0?,0??,Go0 to
man her navy and transport her troops,
and thousands upon thousands of hoi' peo?
ple would also bo sacrificed. Then if she
was whipped, as she undoubtedly would
be in the end, her empire would bo dis?
membered, and Albion's glory would for?
If there should bo a war. it would bo
England's fault. Wo are clearly in tho
i i;;!.i. und, while deprecating all the hor?
rors of war, 1 boliovu firmly in Davy
Crockett's maxim, "He sure you're right;
then go ahead." England, howevor, lain
convinced, will weaken, and peace will
unfold her heavenly wings over both na?
tions. Richard Golden.
WILSON ON FIGHTING FOR PRINCIPLE.
Some historian has observed that ii great
nation needs a war ovory ?'?> or 50 years to
stir up the patriotism of tin.- people as well
as expand in a financial ami territorial
direction. I even hear able men say
that a war with England would do us an
Immenso niiiouul of good ultimately, al?
though we would suitor at first, because
we would certainly win. and then wo
could practically control all of South as
well as North America, I iIj not bolievo
JAMB/! K. wilson'.
In any such fearful doctrine. Wo havo
territory enough) and can bo prosperous
enough as wo i\fo. If wo must light, lot
us light for urfnciplo, not for plunder or
territorial nKgrnndlzemont. In our pres?
ent contentum wit h Kngland I think wo
aro In tho right, and if she does not back
down from her untenable position we
must fight lier. I hope it will not come
to Btioli a pe.-NS, for war is terrible. Can?
didly I do (lot, believe such a cntastropho
avert sueh i
servo my count
jPwo great nations should havo
gh within their domains lo
nlamity, ami 1 believe they
st comes to warst, I will
as Lost I can.
JAMES E. Wilson.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN'S TIP.
Take my tip. Tliero will bo no war be?
tween America n?d Kngland. British
statesmen know tfo much. They know
that if England c/uldn't whip the crip?
pled colonies in 1/71J or tho young nation
of 1812 she wouldn't have a show on
eartli with tho f$/oatost country under tho
sun today. If jjfo started in oil a war, she
knows she wojld get licked to a dead
moral certainty A fig for her navy! Jt
j might bo able to destroy a few seaboa .d
towns in OJir country nt ilrst, but 'that
would only infuriate the American pooplo
and lunko thuin light all the wickeder.
Tho result would bo that WO would tako
Canada, tho lirltlsh isles in tho West In?
dies, British Guiana?Ina word, all British
possessions on this continent?while our
cruisers und privateers would destroy
British commerce on tho seas. Thon, too,
Irkslimou would raise Cain in Ireland, and
Russia would gobble India. All theso dis?
asters would mean the smash up of tho
British empire, and old man Salisbury
knows it. Ho mado u mistake when ho
chucked it bluff at Cleveland, and now ho
is sorry for it. G rover knows a good thing
when ho sees it, and ho promptly called
the bluff. It made him thu most popular
man in tho United States. It is a bad
thing to throw a bluff into any ono unless
you can mako it Rood. If you can't got
away with it, don't, try It.
Tho masses of tho English people, tho
worklngmuu, upon whom would fall tho
net unl burden of oxponso ns well ns fight?
ing, want no war over such n llttlo thing
as n boundary Hue, and thoy won't stand
for such a game. Neither do the working
men hero. .So I'll gamble there will bo no
war. If there is, I'll servo my country in
tho best way I can. I don't know muoh
nbuut firearms, but I can learn, and I
guess I might raise a pretty good com?
pany. Jons L. Sullivan.
FIVE PATRIOTIC PUGILISTS.
McAuliflV, I.uvr;nr, Choviiskl, I.con and
Kelly Would All Shoulder Muskets.
It has often been unerringly assorted
thnt fistic gladiators would never face Uro
or fight armed footnon on the open Held.
That may have been so in tho past, but it
is different now. John L. Sullivan, tho
actor pugilist, has already announced that
ho would raiso a company if England
courts war over Venezuela, and tho fol?
lowing boxers now placo themselves on
record as being willing to shoulder a mus?
ket for "Old Glory" if war is tho out?
come of the dispute y l'.h (Trent Britain:
J?fc C'r-iwYINSKi IN MAR'i IAL MOOD.
"My country, right or wrong," soino
groat statesman once said, and that is ex?
act ly where I stand. 1 won',.', mk? ?puriiiS I
for America against any country in tho I
world. In this contention about Venezue?
la I think President Cleveland Is right
and should be supported by every loyal
American, no matter what his politics. I
don't think we will have any war, for I
think England has a good memory. If I
she could not whip the baby of 1770 or tho
schoolboy of 1812, she ought to know that
she can't thrash tho mau of 1805. If it
should conn: to a clinch, however, TJnolo
Sain can count on tho humble services of
Jos. 1). CliOYNSKI.
WHAT JACK M'AULIFFE SAYS.
It's a gam bio vrhotho? wo hnvo a war]
with England or not. If John Bull thinks .
lie can make a good play by having a war ]
witli us, then it is war. Englishmen don't j
like us, no matter how much thoy prnto
about ? our kin across tho son." That I
found out when I was over in England a
fow years ngo. .lohn hates an American
almost as much as ho docs an Irishman.
While in ICnglnnd I noticed that tho gov?
ernment wan continually increasing its
naval strength, which even then far ex?
ceeded that of any other nation on earth.
I am now told by an ex-English naval ofll
cor thai those unusual preparations were
being made for us. England recognized
the lac: that we wcro the only power which
stood in In :? way toward territorial ag?
grandizement in South America, and she
was preparing for a war with us in case
wo Inrorftired with her plans.
It took Salisbury flvo months to answer
Secretary Ome.v's note regarding the Ven?
ezuelan boundary line. I'll he! -I1., of
those months were consumed in sounding
t ho other powers as to how they stood in
tho matter. The answer.; must have been
favorable from ail bat Bussln, olso Salis?
bury would not have mndo the liold play
which President Cleveland so promptly
tali: d. if England i-; not afraid of Russia ,
marching to Com tan) Inopln and to India,
tuul k????? .hi... ...... a jijcveto?
ward Egypt," \im.'.. 0 t-f .'. ..... "?viiii Ai..<r- 1
icn, she may tuku a ckuuco and make a j
p.lay for us. If she wins, she is greater
than ever; If .??'.?,;! loses, the limp of Europe
will ho changed, if sho comes at us, I'll
bet an oaglo to a nil cherry she lose:.-. In
case of war I'll raise a company of stout
hearted lads for the blue in Wlllinmsburg,
where Jack Dompsey und I were brought
up, and we'll do our best for the stripes.
KID LAViGNE WILL RAISE A COMPANY.
I am glad to see we have it champion?I
mean a president?who's got nerve. If
wo had a putty man in Washington, wo
would soon have John Bull making a now
"boundary lino" for Canada that would
run down through the lumber yards of
Michigan, where I OOlllofrom, over to Buf?
falo and ultimately down to Xew York
city, it not farther. There's nothing too
good for John that's fat. sleek and juicy.
It's time he was called down, and Grovor
seems to bo the boy to do it. War:' Not on
your lifo. John only goes up against
??good tilings." Ho doesn't want a hard
game. I believe there will be no war, but
if there is I will give up the boxing busi?
ness, go back to the lumber yards of Sngi
nnw, where the boys think well of me, and
raise a company to aid in looking after
Canada. GEORGE LAVIGNE.
CHARLEY KELLY IS READY.
Cleveland bus won the boys, and they'ro
all with him if it is a ease of light, but
they are afraid there won't he any. Sena?
tor Tim Sullivan, who is the great man in
our part of New York, says there won't bo
a clinch, and the boys say that settles it.
Tho senator Is a smart man and knows
what lie is talking about, lie told us nt
the club the other night that England
"das'i'l" light, because she would ho
stavveil out of tlio giuno. 1 le said that Eng?
land could not produce one-tenth enough
of grain in her own kingdom to mako
oreads! lift's for her pooplo. She has to got
tho greater part of. it now from this coun?
try and tho rest from Canada, Brazil, Rus?
sia and Hungary. Incase of war wo. would
shut her out of grain from our country,
and whon WO gobbled up Canada iu a
week or so wo would shut her out there,
and then, with a hearty laugh, ho said wo
might induce Russia and Ilraztl to shut
down on bor too. All that her people ot
homo could get would he sauerkraut and
lager beer from Germany,and they couldn't
Llvo Ions ou that. England would havo a
bread riot at homo as well its a war In
America and maybe another ono or two
in India and Egypt. Tho senator has con?
vinced mo there will bo no fight, but If
there is I am ready, with plenty of other
boys, to take a hand for my country
aguinst England at any time.
CASPAR LEON LOOKING FOR TROUBLE.
Cleveland has called Salisbury's bluff.
If .thorn Is n come back and a war, I will
bo ono of tbo first to follow tho banner of
L'uclo Sinn. GASl'Alt Leon.
CYCLING ON THE ICE.
Tho Sport 1'romUrs to Ilocomo Vopnlar
Among: Wheelmen Durlnc the Winter.
Tho truo cycling crank does not ceaso
riding becnuso tho weather drops to zoro.
Ho puts on a warm sweater or two, dons
MAUEL f'?vinsos os IIKH ICE niCYCLE.
big mittens and "scorches" over tho fro?
zen roads and even over the Ice and snow.
If he loves to combine cycling and skat?
ing, he purchases one of the new ice bicy?
cles and enjoys many a fast run over tho
gleaming surface of the river or lake. A
year or two ago John S. Johnson attracted
considerable attention owing to tho fast
time that ho made over tho loo on a pecul?
iar vehicle that was built exactly liko a
bicycle except that tho front wheel was a
sled runner. The hind wheel's tiro was fit?
ted with spikes which dug into tho ico ns
tho rider pedaled and drove tho odd ma?
chine forward at a high rato of speed.
Tho machine was called tho ico bicycle,
and. it will doubtless bo popular with many
wheelmen and skaters this winter. Not
long ago Miss Mabel Davidson, who claims
to bo tho champion ico skater of her box,
tried onoof the ico bicycles in a Now York
rink and was very much pleased with the
machine. "I would like to rldo 500 miles
if the snow would permit," she said. "Tho
sensation is quite different from that of
nn ordinary bicycle, as there Is no jolting
or bumping, which at times seams rude."
The Ice bicycle is intended not only for
ico riding, but for traveling on snow. Tho
long runner, or skate, which replaces tho
front, wheel of the blcyclo, in Itself is mods
for ice alone, hut whon tho machine Is
used on Hiiowclnd roads a motnl shoo is
fitted over tho skate, and it is claimed that
tho machine will carry a rider over tho
ground, or rather snow or lee, at a greater
speed than n regulation wheel will.
John I? Salllvan'e New Piece For 1800.
John Lawi'once Sullivan is beloved in
Chicago, for ho has been known to
"smash" :v bartender who offered to givo
him back some change after receiving a
810 bill. The ".big fellow" didn't want to
have his pockets full of small bills.
Anyone who "burned money" in that
manner wees ;urily inspired respect. His
friuhds wlliStell, with tho t rem bio of pa?
thos in Iholr voices, how tho "big follow"
worked for 40 weeks In one season at $500
a \v< ok and then had to go to New York
and have a bom lit in order to "catch
even" on the year?all because he was
site!; a good follow*.
He has been whipped out of tho oham
plonship and hns spent the thousands and
thousands of dollars that ho madoas pugil?
ist and actor, but ho is still tho immortal
"big fellow" in th? eyes of his admiring
friends, and the sound of his hoarse and
foggy voice; is sweetest music to their ears.
Ho is still a drawing card, and ho told
ono of his friends the other day that ho ex?
pected to go back on the stage again.
"'Say. I've got ti great pieco for lS'.iti,"
said ho in that gruff, inimitable voico.
"Is that so? What is it?"
Harness IIor.sc. History ot 180.".
Eleven years ago but two horses had
trotted or paced in 2:10. The fastest was,
of course, a pacer, for Johnston had a mark
of 2:ut>;,', and tho only trotter was Jay
Eye See, with a flat record of 2:10. There
aro now-10 trotters and 107 pacers that,
havo a place In tho inner ring, and still
tho pacer is in tho lead. Of tho pacing lot
50 were now to the list tho post season,
and of tho horses that had marks of 2:10
or better at tho opening of the year reduc?
tions aro only credited to Strat hberry, Di?
rectly, Paul, Rubinstein, Moonstone and
Colorldgo. This would seem as if tho fast
pacer is n bad purchase, if training ono is
to bo a criterion. There were only IU new
trotters to make their appearance In tho
tnblo this season. Azote trotted tho fastest
mile of tho season, 2:04%, and of ,tho 40
that have records inside 2:10 but four havo
beaten 2:00. There uro 10 pacers that havo
done as well as that, ami 11 of these havo
boon better than 2:05.
Crokcr and Dwycr's Small Winnings.
In the English campaign of Messrs.
Crokornnd Dwyor, Crokor won only $1,
025, while Dwyer's horses earned $1,075.
Commenting on this fact, u Now York
turfman recently said: "It is almost Im?
possible for any American owner to suc?
ceed in England until ho becomes familiar
with the game there. English racing Is
unlike, our own style. Tho climate is dif?
ferent, the courses aro all on tho turf, and
tho system of training is unlike that prac?
ticed here. There is plenty of money to
bo won In England If one knows how to
go about it. During the season just
ended about. 80 owners each won $20,000 or
upward, and as many more won from $10,
000 to $20,000 each.. About 10 owners
won between $40,000 and $100,000 each.
Tho largest winner was Mr. Leopold do
Rothschild, whoso stable earned $104,025."
Tho airbrake fr?r the blcyclo was bound
to eotno. The English dovloo of the kind
is ingenious and effective, but seemingly
too cumhersonijs and complicated to ever
Doctors are often handicapped by the
mere fact that when treating the diseases of
women, they suggest and insist on "exam?
inations" and "local treatment." A great
many of them do not know that this is abso?
lutely unnecessary. Many a woman has
been thrown into a dangerous state of ner?
vous excitement by the mere suggestion of
such treatment. Many women lie to the
doctor. That sounds hard, but it is un?
doubtedly true. They know that if tbey
admit certain symptoms that the doctor
will inevitably insist on an "examination."
They do not give him all the facts in the
case, and ro he works in the dark. Quite
often the doctor is too busy and too hurried
to make the necessary effort to obtain the
facts. He frequently treats symptoms for
what they appear to be on the sunacc, when
the real cause and the real sickness is deeper
and more dangerous. A derangement of
the distinctly feminine organs will derange
the whole body. The woman herself may
not know exactly what is the matter with
her, but whenever she is sick, there arc two
thhigs she sjnuld look put for first. One is
what is called "ftm.tlo weaknesstjie
other is constipation, for these two things'
frequently go together. Dr. I'ierce's Pn
voritc Picscri^tion is designed for the cure
of diseases and disorders Lt women, and it
does cure them. It has been performing its
healing mission for 30 years, and lens of
thousands of women have been made rfappy
by it. Dr. Tierce's Pleasant i'cllets are for
constipation, and contingent iiK Druggists
sell them, but sometimes in well meaning
ignorance, they will try t<> sell you some?
thing else. There is nothing "just the
same" or "just as good." The druggist
who tells you there is, is either mistaken
If von enre to know more about yourown body,
send 21 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing
only, and yen will receive abtoluttly fi ef a copy
of lir. Picrcc'a 1,008 i>afre book. "Common Sense
Medical Adviser ' Address, World's Dispensary
Medical Association, UuflUlo. N. Y.
Curos nil troubles of the
Head and Throat.
WILL CURE 'niM'.n nto|ii
Biicfzine, piuiilliiL'. 1...!v 1.1 M,.
tinued 11 so cneot
highest mcilicnl 1111
ItloritiM "f Kuropo
Hay Knver, Hron
chltio. Lu ORIPPE.
The must Refreshing
nml Healthful nld to
fl?. Tiring* Simp to llio ^loriilin?. i urea IniniiiiilA
ami Nerroui Proetratlnu. 1 imi't I (??? !???! ?111, am ii,Uim
liniintioiin. Take only CU8HM AN'8, rrli-.60c.nt nil
hruirnl'ta, or mailed fn-p. Agent* Mr anted, bUSMM AN'H
MENTH01 RAI M Produce; wonderful euren of
mtltmUL IJHL.UI t,nlt Rheum, Old Boron.
Cum, Woundu, nuruM. Proetbltoa. Esceli nil
other remedle* fur Plfe'es Price H5c. a: ih-jshm,.
Book on Menthol frr... ..ddrCM Cushman Monu^
factoring Co., No. 324 Doarborn Street.
? TIM iiwr.s, IM).
IDV.IUIIIIK u . , 1.1^1. 1 ?*
'JBo.ou Ilu'ldlntrr. CIIICACO,
We recommend them,
as they fit like a glove.
HElUOMJtU.H & IIRUUH, Solo Agents.
There is one DRESS STAY that
Won't melt apart,
Can't cut through the dress,
Don't stay bent.
All lengths: all colors.
Ask your dry goodn dealers for them.
Encourage Home Enterprise.
The lotest chemical discovery.
Removes Crease Spots Instantly
without injury to tlio most delicate fabric or color.
If your grocer or druggist does not keep it apply to
Marshall Chemical Co., Marshall,Va.
Ramon's Liver Pills & Tonic Pellfr'
nre a Perfect Treatment for ConstipatJ
and Uiliousncss. ?df" One pill a uo? '
Drunkenness and Drug K
Succcssfullv treated bv the use of V'l
tcr's "TRUE-TONIC." bend for/c
information to .t. I.. Van l>uvANTi/*,fl
Tilws, Md. Sold by druggists.
R.Amon's Relief cure?
Neu/algia, Cramps, Choj1
Di^rbcca, &c. 25c for larg^^ \