Newspaper Page Text
What's the Use of Waiting ?
"They " say "all things como to him who waits," but wo have no
been waiting, and wo don't proposo to wait. Wo KNOW our price*
are right, our work A-l, and if you don't
Ro?noW?, Vt. _.189
To BALL & MAY, Dr.
bring us work wo will como alter it, in one
way or another, oithor by bringing to your
notico our prices, facilities and quality o?
execution, or personal interviews. Wo aro
not grumbling; far from it. "We've had our
share; wo aro still getting our sharo. Hut wo
bavo placed at your disposal a modern, and
almost ideal, printing establishment, with
such facilities as to command admiration from all ith whom we
havo business intercourse. Wo aro not waiting; haven't time to wait
An Up-to-Date Printing Office.
One of tho vows the writer made when ho was "devil" in a
country printing office whs, in effect, that if ho ever owned or man?
aged a printing establishment, it would bo kept clean, at least by
comparison. At that time ho hardly felt tho force of the vow, for he
has learned after years of experience that it is necessary im mediately
after ono "going over" to start at tho beginning and go over it all
again. It never ends?just like a housekeeper's duties?but not like
tho boy who sees no uso in washing his face because it will got
soiled again. But, a clean printing establishment is just as necessary
for tho proper execution of work in our lino as light and heat and
power. And tho vow has been kept. Como and seo.
We Do Not Believe
Thero is another city in tho Stato which sends such a small propor?
tion of its orders for printing and blank books away to our Northern
friends as Koanoke. All honor to our bankers and business mon;
that is?most all of it "Wo must reservo a little, as this is our
We Print Anything
That can bo desired or devised from movable type, paper and ink?
and brains. Brains are just as important in our work as pHper or ink
or tvpe. It is tho combination that tells. Wo do not mean to be
egotistical at all; but combining these things to bring forth a harmo?
nious result has been our study?and we do claim to know our
business right thoroughly.
Ono of tho things which has contributed largely to tho success of
our establishment is tho systematic working "together" of all our
forces in all departments. This has reduced
to a minimum tho "lost motion" which is
usually to bo found in largo industries. If
a minute can bo saved here, another there,
it is done?an hour is gained?thus wo take
caro of tho fleeting moments. Fivo minutes
BLACK ic WHITE,
p. O. Bo? it. r;
wasted daily by each of our employes would mean tho interest on
$10,000 a year. In theeo days of close margins each moment of
time must bo productivo.
Quite Recently, Too
Tho times aro hard, money tight, everything handled econom?
ically?but it cannot possibly stay that way. So wo aro pushing
("not shoving") ahend, just as though good times were upon us.
"We cannot atlord to lag behind or worry; but in times of peace wo
are preparing for war. And when it comos we will havo an estab?
lishment that, can wko cure 01 anytmng in hi conius?an* things thel
do not como now. Koeently wo placed an order for one of the
largest lots of new typo ever given at one time in Virginia.
Is just opposite and overlooking tho lawn of Hotel Koanoke, (one of
the finest hotels in tho State,) which gives us a magnificent, bright,
refreshing view at all timos. Our business office and press-room aro
on the ground floor (along with our prices). Each floor and depart?
ment is connected with tho office by Electric Bells, Speaking Tubes,
and Elevators ; and all departments are bountifully suppliediwith all
kinds of Labor and Time-Saving Appliances.
In Our Press-Room
Can bo seen tho rapid, diminutive and monster cylinder presses
including tho famous "Promise Keeper," turning out thousands upon
thousands of sheets every day. Our largest and best paper cutting
machine, tho automatic cutting knife sharp?
ener, and tableting appurtenances aro on
this floor. Tho wonderful and powerful
electric motor, which propels tho machines
on all three floors, is also on this floor. Over
in ono corner, hardly noticeable, is kept in
readiness, as a supplementary power, an
i:i:pr wed Gas Engine, to bo attacked at
momentary notice, in case of accident to the
electric motor, or for other causes. This precludes tho possibility of
a "hole" on tho power question.
On the Second Floor
A long row of small presses, used for cards, er.volopes, statements,
note heads, tickot? and small work. Ilero, also, is probably tho most
wonderful piece of mechanism in our establishment?tho Railroad
Ticket Printing Machine. Think of it the next time you purchase
your ticket. Secured behind iron bars and double locks, it at onoe
Suggests government bonds, with ull those safeguard*:.
On this floor is tho type-setting department, where expert minds and
fingers thiiik and aet rapidly and correctly, interpreting at times hand?
writing that would make Horace Groolty turn green with envy.
Large, extra large fonts of typo permit the handling of very large
orders in a most satisfactory and expeditious manner. Our force in
this department can set up about as many pages in a day as a man
car read. A plentiful supply of Algebraical, Astronomical, Geometri?
cal signs and characters, tecento letters, and "odd sorts" onablo us
to handle difficult and intricate work in special lines.
On the Top Floor
Is our Blank Book Manufactory, ruling machines, including on
which is probably tho largoct south of Philadelphia: our various wire
EtitcLers, which will tako wire from a spool, out it tho proper length,
shape it, and drive through a book three-fourths of inch tfeick. or
ono not so thick, liX) a miaute; then our paging and numbering
machines, board and paper cutters, book prerses, which exert a
pressure of twenty tons or more, perforating, punching and eyeleting
machines, and tho engraving department?which latter is an innova?
tion for this Boction.
And Our Stock-Room!
If some of our friends who usually buy a quire or so of paper at a
time, could look in upon thie department, they would not ceaso won?
dering for days. Wo do not exaggerate a particlo when wo say you
can see A TON OF A KIND; yes, TEN TONS OF A KIND.
You say: "What, ten tons of one kind of paper in a town like
Koanoke?" That's what wo said. Como and seo. And, besides
hundreds of other kinds of plain, fancy and unique; there aro stacks
of card-board, of a kind, as high as a man, and ho need not bo a
What Can We Not Do
With such facilities? A card, a circular, note head, envelope, pam
phlet, price list, catalogue, book, railroad rate sheet or tlmo table, a
ruled blank or a 1000-pago ledger, on any or all, wo assure our
friends we are AT HOME, from January 1st to December 31st.
The Stene Printing and Manufacturing Co.,
_ u u , Printers, Engraver* ind It Book Manufacturers,
Uapoaitt Hotel Moanoka. '
K. I~ S-XONK, Pr.i.d.nt! . . ROANOKE, VA
Special Bargains in
B room house on Campbell avenue, lame lo',
good locatiou,$2,2t><>; email cu?h payment.balaucc
;< room house, large corner lot. Sixth avenue s.
W., $1.950; ?50 cash, $15 per month, nicely painted
und well papered.
7-room House, good location In sontbwest, in
good condition, with sewer connection, stable on
lot, $1.300; f50ca?h, $1*2 50 por month, no interest.
7-ioom house In good oordllion. line garden,
on Eighth avenue s. e., uear Holiday street, $1,600;
$:-> rash, $12.60 per month.
-?room house on Seventh avenue s. w? f 1.CC0;
centrally located and very desirable.
3 room cottage, nice garden, good location,
$3<?J; $ 15 cash and ?6 per month.
A great bargain on Salem avenne Just west ot
l'ark street, will not be long on the market.
One ol the best residences on Church street, 13
rooms, Iarg4 lot, best location, cost $S,50U. tri
beautiful condition inside and ont. Prloe $3,500;
$500 cash, f 25 per month; Is renting now at ?35
per month. Also two other splendid bargains on
One ot the mosi desirable and beet located bus?
iness houses. In the very best partot the business
centre of the city, one fourth ot the price cash
and the rent will pay the balance. It is renting
now tor 11 per ceut. of the price asked. There is
no better investment In the city than this We
have several other ?ne bargains in easiness
property on Salem avenue ana Jefferson street.
0 room house, large lot, nicely located in north?
west, near Park street, in good condition, $1,900;
$50 cash rind $10 per moutn. Come quick it you
?5 room honen near West Knd round bouse, $900;
$50 cash and $10 per mouth.
Klegant 13 room house la the West End with
hard wood finish, cabinet mantels, every modern
improvement and convenience, with speaking
tubes and electric alarm bells, stables, chicken
honse, horse and cow lot, good garden, plenty of
trait and good shade: in thorough repair, cost
$-4,14)0, price now $5,250; email cash payment and
the balauoe In nine years.
Splendid business lot near the new pnbllc
building. SO feet front. Price $2.500, on easy pay?
ments. This lot will double in value In two
<;ood<>-room house, Klghth avenue s. w., mod?
ern Improvements, stable on lot and shade, $1,110,
Nicely papered room house on hobest part of
feventh avenue n. e., $s75; $50 cash and $> per
!M acres of bottom land IX miles from llolllns,
with $2.5(?l brick house, at the edge of a beautiful
1? acre grove of forest oaks Price $50 per acre.
120 acres with 40 acres of rich bottom land, good
dwelling, one of the beet truck (arme lu the
county. Brlce $10 per acre.
10 aero truck farm, IUI tall bearing apple
tre? s, good spring, 5-room cottage, price ?900.
13J acres of very rich fertile land. 950 frnlt
trees of tvery variety, well watered and fenced,
new 13 room brick duelling that cost $5.000,
large new barn 45i00, all necessary oot-bnlldlngs
and improvements. Price $15,000; 2% miles from
Koanoke and one of the. moet productive farms
in the Valley ot Virginia.
130 acres near liolllne Institute, seven miles
from Koanoke city, forty acres ot which Is level,
the balance upland, partly timbered good water,
fairly good improvements, fine peach and apple
orchard, land well adapted to track farming, all
kinds frnlt and grapes. Price $1,660; very cheap.
Also a treat many other bargains in city and
country property, which we would be gud to
show at any time.
If you want to bay or rent, sell or exchange,
come and see ns.
T. W. SPINDLE & CO.,
104 Jefferson Street. Boaooks, Ta.
To Those Looting
For safe Investment, and also
rent payers, stop a moment
and let us show you how to
make money. We below give
you a list of the few bargains
in real estate on our books:
7-room brick hnnso, one of the handsomest In
Koar.oke, every convenience and all modern im?
provements. In the best location In Koanoke.
This property cost, only two years ago, $6,000 to
build. Can be bought now for $3,500. If this
Isn't a safe Investment we don't know where you
will find one. Terms can be made reasonable.
Store honre on Salem avenue, a great big bar?
gain, only $3,500. between Henry and Commerce
streets, on south eide ot tbetetreet. How Is this
7- room honso on Terry 11111 for only $1.000:
$ loo cash,balance $10 per month. Ju t think ot
3 ti room houses In southeast, in flrst-cla's con?
dition, only $s50; $100 cash, balance $10 per
8- roora house In northeast, something nice,
only $1,5(0. Oood terms.
10 room house on Salem avenne. A daisy. All
modern conveniences; lot 50x200; good stable,
etc; slate roof. ThW is a thing of beauty and a
Jry forever. Price, $3,300; $500 cash, balance
$25 per month.
7-room house In southeast: lot 35x1%; price,
V>'- SltKl cash, balanue $13 per month.
3-room cottage in northeast, only $300 cash.
An elegant house on Chnrch street, 'l his Is
something nlcj Price, $4 500: $1,500 cash, bal?
ance one, two and three years.
Two beautVJnl lots on the boulevard. West
Knd. These are -something handsome, 60x150,
only $?K) each
One of the prettiest lota on South Jefferson
street, 5oxl50 $S00.
A lovels lot'lu Lewis addition, 50x130, $210.
Two of the prettiest lots In Exchange addition
near Franklin road, only $250 each.
Lot corner Welle avenue and Henry street, a
beauty, 40X168, only $100.
Two lots Chapman avenne, West End, 50x160,
only $900 each.
One of the finest tracts of land In tke county
can be divided op and sold In tracts of 5 to 50
acres each. Just 3 miles from the Terry build?
ing. Just the thing for truck gardens. This is a
No. 1 land In One condition.
Store <onth air1 e ot Salem avenue between Jef?
ferson and Henry, $T' month?one ot the beet
In the city.
store house north side of Sa'.em avenue between
Jefferson and Henry, $35 per month.
Store room Campbell ayonii? near Jefferson,$30
12 room dwelling West End, all modern conve?
nience, $300 per year.
7-room house Northeast, $10 per month.
If you will give us a chance we are snre we can
please you. Our carriage le always ready.
The Pcdigo-Beller Real Estate Co
106 South Jefferson Street.
Successors to the Jas. S. Simmons Heal Estate Co.
"Every drop worth a dollar," Is what
a gentleman said of Pond's Extraot.
That Is rather extravagant, but still,
when you think of the inestimable value
of a bottle of Pond'a Extract In the
house, he was not so far out of the way.
Mr Jam km Perdue, an old soldier re?
siding at Monroe, Mich , was severely
srTileted with rheumatism, but received
prompt relief from pain by using Cham?
berlain's Pain Kaim. lie aays: "At
times my back would ache so badly that
I oould hardly raise up. If I had not
gotten relief I would not be here to write
theso few lines. Chamberlain's Pain
Halm has dono me a greatdeal of good
' and I f el very thankful for It." For
aale by the Chas. Ly'.e Drug Co.
Praoassa Sl Malone, the enterpris?
ing proprietors of the Crystal Spring
Cafe, will soe that you are politely
treated and served with everything in
first class style.
Wild Ride 5
In the dead of night fbr
LIQHTNINO HOT 5
A sadden uttack of ?"
Cholera Morbus. ??
ALWAYS KEEP |
In tho bouse, and savo tlmoS
and raftering, zm
Cures all Stomach and Row- %
oi Troubles, and l'alns of all j?
NEVER FAILS. 5
500 bottlo holds 2% times as *a
much as '25c bottlo. JJa
HERB MEDICINE COMPANY, ?
6PaiNGFHLD, OHIO. ??
For 8ale >>y E. I.. EKIl. 11? 8alem Ave.
HIS FIRST FIGHT.
A friend of mine, a soldier, who died
in Greiwe of fever Rome years since, de?
scribed to mo one day his first ong:ige
nient. His story so impressed me that I
wrote it down from memory. It wan as
I joined my regiment on Sept 4. It
?was evening. I found tho colonel in the
camp. lie received mo rather brusque?
ly, but having read the general's intro?
ductory letter lie changed his manner
and addressed mo courteously.
By liim I was presented to my cap?
tain, who bad just come in from rooon
noitering. This captain, whose acquaint?
ance I hud scarcely time to make, was
a tall, dark man of harsh, repelling as?
pect. 11?? had been a private soldier and
hud won his cross and opaulet? upon
the field of battle. His voice, which was
hoarse and feeble, Contrasted strangely
with his gigantic stature. This voice of
his ho owed, as I was told, to a bullet
which had passed completely through
his body at the battle of Jena.
On learning that I had just come from
college at Fontainebleaa, ho remarked
with a wry face, "My lieutenant died
1 understood what ho implied?"It is
for yon to take his place, and you uro
g<xxl for nothing."
A sharp retort was on my tongue, but
I restrained iL
The moon was rising behind the re?
doubt of Chovcrino, which stood two
1 cannon shots from our encampment.
The moon WOS large and rod, as is com?
mon at her rising, but that night she
seemed to meof extraordinary size. For
an instant the redoubt stood out exu?
block against the glittering disk. It re?
sembled tho cone of a volcano at the mo?
ment of eruption.
An old soldier at whose side I found
myself observed the color of the moon.
"She is very red," he said "It is a
sign that it will cost us dear to win this
I w;is always superstitious und this
piece of augury, coming at that mo?
ment, troubled mo. I sought my couch,
but could not sleep. I rose and walked
about awhile, watching the long line of
fires upon the heights beyond thevillago
^Vhen the sharp night air had thor?
oughly refreshed my blood, I went back
to the fire. I rolled my mantle round
me, and I shut my eyes, trusting not to
open them till daybreak. But sleep re?
fused to visit me. Insensibly my
thoughts grew doleful. I told myself
that I had nut a friend among the 100,
000 men who filled that plain. If I
were wounded, I should bo placed in
hospital in tho hands of ignorant and
careless Burgeons. I called to mind what
1 had heard of operations. My heart
beat violently, and I mechanically ar?
ranged as a kind of rude cuirass my
handkerchief and pookethook upon my
breast. Then, overpowered with weari?
ness, my eyes closed drowsily, only to
open the next instant with a start at
some new thought of horror.
Fatigue, however, at last gained the
day. When the drums beat ut daybreak,
I was fast asleep. We wen.- drawn np in
ranks. The roll was called, then we
stocked our arms, and everything an?
nounced that we should pass another
But about 3 o'clock an aid-do-camp
arrived with orders. We were com?
manded to take arms.
Our sharpshooters marched into the
plain. We followed slowly, and in 20
minutes we saw tho outposts of the
Russians foiling back and entering the
redoubt. We had a battery of artillery
on our right, another on our left, but
both some distance in advance of us.
They Opened a shorp fire uj>on the ene?
my, who returned it briskly, and the
redoubt of Cbeverino was soon conceal?
ed by volumes of thick smoke. Onr regi?
ment was almost covered from the Rus?
sians' lire by a piece of rising ground.
Their bullets (which besides WOIC randy
aimed at us, for they preferred to fire
upon our cannoneers) whistled over us
or at worst knocked up a shower of
earth and stones.
Just as the order to advance was giv?
en the captain looked at me intently. I
stroked my sprouting mustache with an
air of unconcern. In truth. I was not
frightened "tnd only dreaded lest I might
bo thought so. These passing bullets
aided my heroic coolness, while my self
respect assured me that the danger was
a real one, since I was veritably under
fire. I was delighted at my self posses?
sion and already looked forward to the
pleasure of describing in Parisian draw?
ing rooms the) capture of the redoubt of
The colonel passed before our com?
pany. "Well," he said to me, "you are
going to see warm work in your first ac?
I gave a martial smile and brushed
off my enff, on which a bullet which
hud struck the earth at 30 paces distant
had cast a little dust
It appeared that the Russians hud din
covered that their bullets did uo harm,
for they replaced thorn by a flro of
shells, which 1? Kan to roach us iu tho
hollows when> wo lay. One of these in
its explosion knocked olF my shako and
killed a man beside me.
"I congratulate you." said tho cap?
tain iiH I picked up my shako. "You arc
safe now for the day. "
I knew the military superstition
which believes that the axiom "mm bis
in idem" is as applicable to the battle?
field as to the courts of justice, I re?
placed my shako with a swagger.
"That's a rude way to make one rnlst;
one's hat," I said as lightly as I couhL
And this wretched piece of wit was, in
the circumstances, received as excel lei it
"1 compliment you, "said the cap?
tain. "You will command a company
tonight, for I shall not survive the day.
Every time I have boon wounded the
officer Ik low me has been touched by
some spout ball, and," ho added in a
lower tone, "all tho names began with
I laughed skeptically. Most people
would have dime the same, but most
would also havo boon struck, us I was,
by these prophetic words. Hut, con?
script though I was, I felt that 1 could
trust my thoughts to no ouo, and that it
was my duty to seem always calm and
At the end of half an hour the Rus?
sian fin' had sensibly diminished. We
left our cover to advance on the re?
Our regiment was composed of three
battalions. Tho second hod to take the
enemy in flank. The two others formed
the storming parly. I was in the third.
On issuing from behind tho cover we
wore received by several volleys, which
did but little harm. Tho whistling of
the balls amazed me. "But after all,"
I thought, "n battle is lessterrible than
Wo advanced at a smart run, our
muskett>ers in front
All at once the Russians uttered three
hurrahs, three distinct hurrahs, and then
stood silent without firing.
"I don't like tJtat silence," said the
captain "It bodes no good. "
I begun to think our people were too
eager. I could not help comparing,
mentally, their shouts and clamor with
the striking silence of tho enemy.
We quickly reached the foot of the
redoubt The palisiulcs were broken
and the earth words shattered by our
balls. With a roar of "Vivo l'empe
reur!" our soldiers rusluvl across the
I raised my eyes. Never shall I forget
the sight which met my view. The
smoke had mostly lifted and remained
suspended like a cjuiopy at 20 feet above
the redoubt Through a bluish mist
could Im' perceived behind the shattered
parapet the Russian grenadiers with
rilb-s lifted, as motionless as statues.
I can see them still?the left eye of ev?
en.- soldier glaring at us, the right hid?
den by his lifted gun, In an embrasure
at a few feet distant a man with a fuse
stood lry a cannon.
I shuddered, I believed that my last
hour had come.
"Now for the danoe to open," cried
the captain These were the last words
I hoard him speak.
Tlu re came from the redoubts u roll
of drums. I saw the muzzles lowered.
I shut my eyes. I heard a most appalling
crash of sound, to which succeeded
groans and cri<-s. Then I looked up,
amazed to find myself still living. The
redoubt was once more wrapped in
smoke. 1 was surrounded by the dead
and wounded. The captain was extend?
ed at my feet A ball had carried oil
his hl ad. und I was covered with his
blood. Of all the company only six men
except myself remained erect.
This carnage was Buoceoded by a kind
of stujxjT. The next instant the colonel,
with his hat on his sword's point, had
scaled tho parapet with a cry of "Vive
l'emperenr!" The survivors followed
him. All that succeeded is to mo a kind
of dream. Wo rushid into the redoubt,
1 know not how; we fought hand to
hand in the midst of smoke so thick
that no man could perceive his enemy.
I found my salxT dripping blood, I
heard a shout of "Victory!" and in the
clearing smoke I saw tho earthworks
piled with dead and dying. The oan
nons were covered with a heap of
corpses. About 200 men in the French
uniform were standing without order
loading their muskets or wiping their
bayonets. Eleven Hussion prisoners
were with them.
The colonel was lying, bathed in
bl< od, upon a broken cannon. A group
of soldiers crowded round him. I ap
pn niched thcin.
"Who is the oldest captain?" he was
asking of a sergeant
The sergeant shrugged his shoulders
"Who is the oldest lieutenant?"
"This gentleman, who come last
night," replied the sergeant calmly.
Tho colonel smiled bitterly.
' '('< me, sir, " lie said to me, "ytrrj arc
now i-.i chief command. Fortify the
gorge < f the redoubt at once with wag
<?? !, f i the enemy is out in force. But
Giiural ('-is coming to support
"Colonel," I asked bim, "are you
"Pish, my dear follow. The redoubt
is taken."?Prosper Meriniee.
Courier? and Interpreters In Spain.
On the platform wo were stopped,
first by hotel touts, who told us iu bad
French that we must go with them, and
then by interpreters, who said that the.y
could speak German, which was of no
possible use to us, or English, which we
could hoar was no more fluent than our
Spanish, and porters, who fought to
carry our bags, and customs officers,
who wanted to look into them, und of
course tho most hid?<ons of beggars. J.
got rid of the customs officer, and we
went outside to find a hotel coach for
ourselves. As we did so there mounted
to its front scat the most odious of the
interpreters, sweet and smiling, and no
doubt later at the Roma he claimed a
? ?e for having captured us.?Elizabeth
2obiiiB Pennell in Century.
the last spark of life
seem* almost extin?
guished it is fanned
into flame again by
prompt, vigorous ac?
tion It is a mistake
however, to put off
action too loug; an?
other mistake is to
desnair too easily.
Both these mistakes
are made in dealing
w i t h disease, par?
ticularly with con?
sumption. It is neg?
lected at first until
someone names it.
Then the name
strikes terror to the
mind ; the nature of
the disease is misun
derstood: It is a
blood- disease, set?
tled in the lungs. If
it settled somewhere
else the (ioctort
would give it a dif?
ferent name : ? scrofula, kidney disease or
"liver complaint." Hut the name only tells
where it settles. It is really all one dis?
ease :? Had blood - und there is ouly ono
cure : ? Good blood.
An abundance of good, rich, red, blood put
into the circulation, cures every one of these)
complaints, consumption as well as the rest
?if it hasn't gone too far. It is on this true
physiological principle?fully proven by ex?
perience?that Dr. l'ierce's Golden Medical
Discovery cures Consumption and all other
blood diseases. It tones up the blood-mak?
ing organs to produce a fresh supply of
healthy, red blood ; this carries, new nour?
ishment and life to the wasted lung tissue ;
or any other tissue that ia affected. It
drives out the poisonous disease - germs
which clog the skin, liver or kidneys. It is
Simply a question of purifying and building
up ; where there is anything left to build on
the "Golden Medical Discovery" will in?
fallibly build up and cure. It cures cases
which doctors declare "incurable." That
word has lost its meaning since Doctor
Pierce's wonderful " Discovery."
The plain and hopeful truth about disease Is
Shown in the licht of the best science of the
century in Dr. l'ierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser. It is a volume of 10 ? ii.ifres ; illustrated.
It also contains Utters from many who have been
rescued from consumption. This great book Is
fret, if you send ai one ceut Stamps, to cover cost
of mailing only, to World s I ''.-^eusary Medical
Association, lludalo, N. Y.
' Encourage Home Enterprise.
B L U E RID Ci E
The latest chemical d..-rovery.
Removes Crease Spots Instantly
without Injury to tho mnat delicate fabric or coior.
If jour grocer or druggist doce not keep it npply to
Marshall Chemical Co., Marshall.Va.
THE GREAT REMEDY
for ALL BLOOD AND SKIN DISCASCS
Haa been thoroughly tested by
eminent pbyatolana and the peo?
ple for forty year., and curea
Quickly and permanently
SCROFULA, ULCERS. ECZEMA,
RHEUMATISM. CATARRH. ERUPTIONS,
and all manner of E ATINO. SPREADING and
RUNNING UOItEfl. It la by far the beat tonte
and blood punher ever offered W MM WOT'd
PrtM ft p? 'coma. ? fco???? tz= ^ry-mU6M
up the healin ana atreugta irum 'mo nrst a ose
For aale by drugKlata.
SENT FREE wondkiuci cures.
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta. Ga.
If you appreciate a per?
fect fitting" corset, give the
Kabo 105 a trial.
Its sure to please you.
BKluOM.nL> & ititl uii, Hole Aitenta.
There is ono DRESS STAY that
Won't melt apart,
Can't cut through the dress,
Don't stay bent.
&11 lenarths; all colors.
Ask your dry goods dealer* for them.
Gold Paper $4 20?
Fidelity Wa? Paper Co.
C. A. WOOLPORD, Manager.
No. B SAI.KM AVBNTK 8. K