Newspaper Page Text
Pearline?and there are some
me to keep properly clean,
meaj: markets, butcher shops.
and you put t he easi?
est running and
the str?mtest wheel
made. The huml
Romc '07 model and
its many spccinl
features make tills
the most attractive
wheel on the mar?
ket. Catalogue, free.
Roanoke Cycle Co., Agents, Roanoke.Vn.
A. J. EVANS. F. M. 11UTT. C. U. PRICE.
EVANS, B?TT&. PRICE,
(Snccofpor? tD Evnnn Bro>.)
.Keep a FuU and Complete Line of
Every Article Known to the
Hardware Trade. We Invite
tin Inspection of Our Stock and
22 Campbell Avenue.
THE WISE BACHELOR.
Iiis Comments on the World and tho Peo?
ple In It.
Flirtation is marriage's autitoxinc.
An old maid is a bachelor girl that
isn't ashamed of it.
After pooplo havo passed a certain
stage of fatuess they ahvuys begin to
look liko a fish.
A man always sneezes in the same
key ho laughs and a woman in tho
same key sho cries.
Tho only thing worth living for is
old age, and the only thing worth dy?
ing for is childhood.
Lifo is liko a nutmeg grater?you
havo to rub up against tho rough sido
of it to accomplish anything.
Every woman lives all hor life with
tho fear that if sho dies first her hus?
band will gco married nguin.
A woman can never understand why
her husband doesn't act delighted when
she calls him back u whole block to see
that the putuuiaB havo grown a whole
A fishing rod is what a city man
takes to tho country with him; a fish
polo is what a boy catches fish with.
When soin?\vomen got to heaven and
got their harps, they won't bo satisfied
unless thero is a pound of tea or a 7
?cent vase that goes with tlicm.?Now
How Ho Lived.
Weary Walkers?Will yer givo nie
something ter eat; I hev not tasted food
for lAp months.
R^ubon Cornstalk?Waal, I swan I
How did you livo?
Weary Walkers?Yer see, when I
thinks of home and mother,tho lump in
me throat comes up in mo mouth and I
swallow it.?Up to Date.
Theory Versus Fact.
Wayworn Watson?If a guy goes in
fer stealin, I think he orter make a
good job of it. The feller that steals a
whole lot never gits it in tho neck like
tho gny that ou'y takes a little.
Perry Patettic?Oh, I don't know!
That sort of gnff may go all right in the
.million dollar and loaf of bread story.,
bnt I know* I got 90 days ouco fer a
chicken and a year another time fer a
suit of clothes.?Cincinnati Enquirer.
"I'm satisfied," said tho young man
just homo from college, "that tho sci?
ence of cleclitcity was understood be
foro tho flood."
"Don't be a fool," snorted tho old
"Beg pardon, bnt Noah must havo
certainly used some kind of an ark
light."?Detroit Free Press.
He?My sister got kissed moro times
at Billy's party than you did.
She?Yes, but not by so many differ?
ent boys*?Brooklyn Life.
seds Pearline. Almost as
luch as it needs an -ice-box.
Look at the general greasiness
nd nastiness around some
utcher shops. It isn't that
2y're less particular there, prob
)ly. They're doing the best
ly can. But they don't use
things that must have Pearl
and among these things are
HOW DE SMITH TURNED SEVERAL TA?
BLES ON HIS FRIEND JONES.
Started In With a Shower Bath, Followed
With Several Other Annoying Pleasan?
tries ru<] Wound Up With a Grand On?
slaught of Life Insurance Agents.
" Well, I guess I'vo got eveu with
Jones nil right enough for nil tho prac?
tical jokes ho has been playing on mo
for tho last week," said Do Smith
gleefully, as ho hung up his coat and
took his scat at tho luncheon table with
a parly of friends.
"How's that?" asked ouo of tho
"-Woll, Jones is a great joker, yon
know," explained Do Smith. "Ho
thinks it's a good thing to thump and
pound liko tho denco on a fellow's door
us he goes down tho hotel corridor
about 2 o'clock in tho morning. Ho nev?
er goes to bed when a decent man
should, and he rather resents it if any
of his friends do. Ho has been pound?
ing on my door that way now almost
every morning for the past week."
"Why didn't you get up and kick
him?" asked one of tho party.
"I did try to tfireo or four times," re?
plied Do Smith, "but he always got
down the hall a little way and then
laughed at me. Hnt I'm even with him
now. I was fixed for him when ho enmo
along this morning. I had a big pail of
water fixed over tho transom, and when
old Jouesiocanio along and began thump?
ing I pulled the string fastened to it,
and I heard old Joucsio curse under his
breath and mutter, 'Darn you, Do
Smith, I'll get oven for this.' Then ho
walked down tho hall and I looked out
in timo to sec him shaking the water
oil his coat and hat."
"That was getting even pretty well,
old mun. I wish I could have seen him
when tho flood struck him," put in ono
of tho party.
"Oh, that was nil right for a start?
er," said Do Smith, "but it wasn't
half tho doso I gave him after. You
see, Jones has been breaking my sleep
for a week, and it took moro than a
bucket of water to squaro accouuts. I
anticipated his visit of this morning,
so last nigiit beforo going to bed I left
an order to call him at 0 o'clock. Old
Jonesio didn't get to bed beforo 8
o'clock, so he didn't get much sleep be?
foro G. Then a bell boy began to pound
on his door and shout that it was timo
to get up. Jones shouted bnck to tho
boy to get out or bo'd brenk his neck,
but tho boy replied that he hud orders
to get Jones out of bed and ho was go?
ing to do it. Finally Jones got up in
his rago and hustled down to the hotel
offlco to find out 'what in thunder they
meant by breaking his sleep that way.'
Tho clerk told him thcro was an order
for a call at 6 o'clock, and that was all
he knew about it.
"Well, Jonesio went back to bed, but
ho didn't got to sleep again. I paid tho
bell boy enough to provont that, and at
9 o'clock ho cauio down to brcakfst. I
was down town by that timo, so I rang
Jonesio up on tho telephone. My oftloo
boy got him on the wiro and told him
to wait jnst a moment, please. Well.
Jonesio waited about fivo minutes and
then gave tho bell a vicious ring. Tho
boy answered the ring and asked Jouesie
what ho wanted. 'I want to know who
rang me tip,' said Jonesio. 'Nobody
here,' said tho boy, and he snid ho
heard Jonesie swear as he rang off.
"Well, I gave him that telephono
racket threo times before he caught on.
Ho wns pretty hot, I guess, when ho
reached his offlco, but I had a reception
for him there. I had telephoned to a
lot of my lifo iusnranco friends that
Jonesio wanted to take out a policy be?
fore leaving the city in the afternoon
and advised them to send a man around
to eco him. Thero were two in tho offlco
when ho reached it, and fivo moro camo
in during tbo morning.
"Jones thought ho was going to do a
lot of work, too, but as a mntter of fact
ho spent tbo day. explaining that ho
didn't want any lifo insurance or any?
thing else but a chance to tend to his
own business. One of tho agents finally
let it out that I had recommended Jones
as a good risk, and ho rang mo up at
once. 'I've got enough,' ho says. 'I'm
willing to call it nil square if you are.
You'vo got tho best of it, I admit,' ho
squalled, so I told him I was willing to
call it off if ho would remember not to
hammer on my door hereafter when ho
was going by at 51 in tho morning. He
replied that ho wouldn't rap at my door
again if tho hotel was afire, and so wo
called it off.
"Jones has beaten rao out of u whole
lot of sleep of late, but I gncss I'm
even, follows. What do yon think?"
And Do Smith leaned bnck in his chair
and looked at himself admiringly in tbo
mirror across tho room. ? Chicago
What tho savago Turk particularly
resented was tho intimation that his
pcoplo practiced polygamy in its worst
"Anyhow," ho insisted, "among us a
man uover has to mnrry his wife's
whole family. "?Detroit Journal,
It was half past 5 nml almost dark.
Che train was about to start. Most of
iho scats were occupied cither by the
passeugers iu person or by their repre?
sentative luggage, and tho lamplighter
had just completed his tour. Dick had
disposed of wraps, cane, umbrella and
tho buudlesomo fruit of a day's shop?
ping iu town; had exerted himself in
every possible and impossible way to so
curo tho comfort and amusomont of bis
companion, and then, having failed to
elicit tho slightest response, had gone
into permanent retirement behind tho
But Miss Kuthnrino Trent failed to
liud anything interesting in the new
magazines und was uow leaning dis?
consolately back iu her scat, wrapped
in penitent contemplation of tho half
inch of Dick's forehead and smoothly
parted brown hair visiblo abovo tho
edge of the paper. A box of chocolates,
and a big bunch of violets iu her lap
seemed equally uuregarded.
"I suppose," ehe thought, drnwing
together her pretty brows, ' 'if newspa?
pers were niudo of glass, I could sco
Dick's oyos, but it's a good thing they
aren't, for I should certainly feel in?
clined to break that one into a thousand
Tho train was going at u fair speed
now, and murmurs of conteutcd conver?
sation reached her ear.
"Dick," she said suddenly; sitting
bolt upright, "here wo uro almost sit
Busbcy. Are you really going to go us
far as Watford with mo?"
"I am afraid I must." And Dick laid
down his paper with grave courtesy and
looked for a moment straight into her
eyes. "Mother is down there with Bes?
sie, yon know, and I tele graphed them
to expect mo cut to dinner. I never liko
to disappoint Bess."
But Kate had dropped her eyes when
Dick looked at her. The smile and the
"I'm so glad!" with which sho meant
to begin her overtures of peace, bad died
on her lips, and she stared with burn?
ing cheeks out into the darkness, while
Dick, with a hardly repressed sigh,
again took refuge in his paper. But he
read lino after lino without catching a
word of tho. sens?.
"I suppose I was an ass to think she
cared for ine," bo was thinking. "It's
plain enough now that sho doesn't and
never did." And Dick spread out. his
paper und refolded it with a vicious
The truth was that Miss Katharine
Trent was a bundle of startling contra?
dictions. That sho had a tender heart
or that she was thoughtful and earnest
no oho who looked for a moment into
her big, serious bluo eyes could doubt.
Yet often, if not indeed gcncrully, sho
acted without a moment's reflection.
Her little Italian singing master was
fond of calling her his "beautifulchord
of tho ninth" and said that everything
depended upon her proper resolution.
It had begun to rain. A few drops
zigzagged their downward caroer across
tho pane with most fascinating unex?
pected movements, but Katharina did
not. even see them. Sho was thinking
desperately of that look in Dick's eyes.
Of courso he loved her. She know that.
Didn't sho lovo him just us much? But
hero hor conscienco nwoko with a start
and informed her that if sho did lovo
him sho hud taken every precautiou to
conceal tho fact from herself and Dick
and every ono else. "And don't you,"
conscienco went on, "don't yon treat
almost every fellow you know better
than you treat Dick? And didn't yon
this very afternoon refuse even to talk
about marrying him?"
Tho train was flying now, and Kath?
arine found herself listening frantically
to the measured double slam, slum of
tho wheels that brought nearer every
instant the time when Dick would go.
"I know he'll never look at mo or
speak to me again. I don't biomo him.
I can't ask him to forgive mo because I
should certainly cry, and?oh!" Her
heart almost choked her with its beat?
ing, for tho train had bognn to slow up,
and Dick was putting on his coat. Sud?
denly ji voice pitched in a girlish so?
prano fell on her car.
"Ooodby, Will," it said, "and please
writo to us at once, won't yon? You
know mamma always worries so about
you. Goodby" ? a kiss ? "goodby!"
That was all, but it was enough; not i\
lninnto for reflection, but Katharine
Dick was besido her, hat and cane in
baud, but Kato was already on her feet.
"I will," sho said to herself, with a
swift glanco around, while tho pink in
her cheeks changed to red and flamed
clear np to her hair. "I will." The man
at the other sido of tho enrriago was
looking out of tho window. "No ono
will ever know tho .difference." she
DtiMHla > utiwl?. i l.i'', t0,( Vovor. Kl'tiiey ?t><
Lfr<!r Tr < il !? ?, lltlinu?- ML ft-...nl? lulmmllo. lu.py
i Bl'??l, 'V,V4*iic*?. S' .<?? ? ujl.io,. Ilcvlnct.c et N
--*.-,% nfinry will ? r^A ,if*cl.
went on, "ami 1 can't bear to have him
"I telegraphed your father to meet
this train." Dick was 6aying. "I really
"Goodby, Dick," said Kate, her
voico positively ringing with cousinly
affection. "I am awfully sorry I can't
go with you and see Cousin Bess, and bo
euro to give my lovo to Annt Katie."
And, tiptoeing n little, sho pulled hia
fuco down to hers and kissed him
straight on tho month.
For a moment tho universo seemed to
reel about Dick's head. Then ho sank
into tho scat and pulled Kate down be
"You will bo carried by? Oh,
Dick!" Anct Kato was almost sobbing
in an agony of blushes.
"I think I'll change my mind and go
on to Pinner,remarked Dick cheer?
fully, takiug in at a glauco tho too in?
terested observer on the opposite seat.
"Your father?or?Uncle John might
not meet you, you know, and besides"
?crushing both her hands against him
as he bent over hor in a blissful mo?
ment when their follow passenger was
looking tho other way?"besides, yon
bavo not told mo when you will marry
me."?Folks nt Homo.
Tlio Harvard Spirit.
Where so many men aro working on
independent liucB, with so much to keep
them apart and so little, comparative?
ly, to draw them together, one may rea?
sonably wonder whether such a thing
as n common Harvard spirit any longer
exists. It docs exist, so men say who
abide by the university and who ought
to know. They sco it und feel it. It
docs not penctrnto all individuals in
tho same degree, but it is reckoned with
and observed as a dolitiito force. Tho
men best qualified to judge of it insist
that it makes for veracity, for a high
senso of honor and for good manners.
Indifference has sometimes been
charged against Harvard, and perhaps
not without some basis, but not indif?
ference to truth. That is her quest in
science and in philosophy and tho basis
of her law in matters of conduct. Vcri
tas was not written on tbo Harvard
shield for nothing. The Harvard spirit
may need to bo awakened and nourish?
ed nud kept alive, but it is worth keep?
ing alive, for truth is its most perva?
sive element.?Edward S. Martin in
Ho Couldn't Blu?T.
Ho called her finally.
"Threes!" sheezoloimcd triumphant?
Ho himself hadn't anything to show,
and ho should have said, "That's good,"
but what ho did say was, "Blankoty
blank'" or words to that effect.
Whereupon tho nurse sniffed and
withdrew with tho triplets howling in
her arms:?New York Journal.
So Liko a Han.
Mr. McSwat?So it cost you 75 cents
moro to buy that screen down town
than you could bavo got it for at tho
littlo store around tho corner, boy?
And you said you could "savo a half
dollnr by looking about a little."
Mrs. McSwat?Well, I guess I hud to
pay something for car faro, didn't I?
How unreasonable you are!?Chicago
No Timo Lost.
Scribbler?When is that review of
my novel coming out, Scathor?
Scather?Well, to toll tho truth, I
have not read it yet.
Scribbler?Yet, when I brought tho
book to you you assured mo that you
would loso no time in reading it.
Scather?Well, I hnvo lost no timo in
reading it yet.?Tit-Bits.
Getting Around It.
Wife?Henry, I think you wcro in?
toxicated last night. You spoke to mo
us t hough thero were two of me.
Husband?That's because I am al?
ways doubly happy to seo yon, dear.?
Mailing a Fortune.
Glackwell?Naukcns mndc $100,000
Miss Wautoknow?How was that?
Glackwell?Ho insured himself for
$100,000 and thou worked himself to
death.?New York Sunday Journal.
"My wife is rearing Bobby very enre
fully; when he is disobedient, he goes
to bed without his dinner."
"Isn't that rather severe?"
"No. Sho always carries his dinner
up to him."?Chicago Record.
Mrs. Watts?My husband won about
$100 at poker night before last.
Mrs. Potts?How do you know?
"Because he said ho won $'jr>, and ho
gave mo $15."?Indianapolis Journal.
Don't answer this question hastily.
Think what it means! To take
Browns' Iron Bitters is to rid
RUIZ WAS KILLED.
Galhoun Says His Death Was Due
Havana, June 1.?The commission con?
ducting the inquiry into the circum?
stances surrounding the death of Dr. Ruiz
closed its labors Saturday. A messenger
from Washington came from Tampa on
the steamer Mascotte, but did not land.
He was registered on the steamer as H.
W. Kimball. Mr. Fiabback, secretary of
the commission, accompanied by Consul
General Leo's son, went on hoard the
steamer before she sailed end held a brief
consultation with the messenger, and it
is supposed that they delivered to him the
report of the commission and other highly
important dispatches from Consul Gene?
ral Lee and Mr. Calhouu, who was select?
ed to investigate Dr. Ruiz's death, to be
convoyed to the Stute Department at
Dr. .lose Cognosto, the Spanish consul
at Philadelphia, who represented the
Spanish government in the inquiry, is
also understood to have forwarded a long
report to Sonor DeLome, the Spanish
minister nt Washington.
Messrs. Calhoun, Fishhack and Cog?
nosto will leave next Thursday for New
The report of Mr.* Calhouu will, it is
said, agree with the statement of Consul
General Leo that Dr. Ruiz died from con?
cussion of the brain, tue result of vio'ence
after solitary confinement of more than
thirteen days, regardless of his treaty
General Leo declined at Friday's session
of the commission to examine the wit?
nesses, who were interrogated only by the
Spanish representative. ConsulCenernl
Lee will shortly make a report on the
Ruiz case, and Mr. Calhouu will make a
further roport on other matters, such as
the money question, the state 'of the in?
surrection, tho^condition of American in?
terests and the general 'suffering ?lue to
Captain General Wcylcr's stylo of cam?
General Lee's position is just what It
was in February last. He holds that
Spain is responsible, since Ruiz died be?
cause he was deprived of his treaty rights.
The exact facts as to how Dr. Ruiz re?
ceived the blow which killed him General
Lee and Mr. Ca'houu could not learn, bo
cause half of the witnesses examined by
the commission were prisoncrs"j?nd, it is
believed, were afraid to testify fully.
The remaining witnesses were the jailors,
who would not testify to criminate them
The relief of suffering Americans by
Consul General Lee goes on daily. Seve?
ral hundred have already becen assisted.
A prominent and influential Spanish
resident of Havana, upon being question
ed with reference to the suggested sale of
Cuba stud that he favos the sale of
Cuba, not to the Cubans, but to"the Uni?
ted States, for the sake of avoiding in fu?
ture ruin.desolation and bloodshed. "The
sale of the island to the Cubans," he said,
"means a step backward and carries us
to barbarism, as mau; of the chiefs of the
actual revolution were formerly bandits.
The United States, as an industrious
country, symbolizes progress and civiliza?
tion, and th ? Spanish residents in Cuba
canuot be indifferent to the welfare of
Cuba, having fertilized tl.o island with
sweat of their brows, and they will al
ways protest nuuinst the sale of the island
to the Cubans."
Chattanooga, Tcnn., June 1.?A spe?
cial to the News from Jackson, Teun.,
states tnat the Jarvls bill, which was
passed at the last session of the State leg?
islature, after one of the hardest fought
legal battles in the hlstory"of the State,
has been held to bo constitutional by the
State supreme court. This?bill will save
the people of the State about $6,000,000 a
year in ollice holders' fees.
"I thought that your sou was pursu?
ing his studies at the university?"
"So he was, but he concluded that ho
conldn'toatch up with them."?Detroit
Brown?My sou has very extravagant
Stone?Ho doesn't, look as if be had
many of them.?Yonkcrs Statesman.
What Wc Are Spared.
"Nature is kind to us, after all."
"Why do you say that?"
"Suppose real flowers looked liko the
artificial ones."?Chicago Record.
J'.iirly mill Often.
Howsoc?What is tho best way to
?cop your friends? Treat them kindly?
Coin sac?No. Often.?Brooklyn Life.
-??We auk silowix? ix Clotii
-isa axoGkxts' Fi kxisuinus
---CAUSE t1ik PEOPLE to BUY
-WIIKKR THEIR INTERESTS tRE
BROTHERHOOD MERCANTILE CO.
T. T. KtHiinunNB.
y. W. Tlnelcy, Teller.
J. ?. AN
N. w. Phelp
w. li. HeW
D)HECTORS:?T. T. Flshbnrne. preB1
Manuttcmring Co.; J B Andrew, vice-pi
grocers. R. II l'lshburno, '-resident R. U. 1
president l'oplrs' Perpetual Rnlldlne und I.
rourt. J U. Flshbarne, president the Klsl
treasurer Rucke)e Coal and Coko Company.
trnonias wholesale notions, etc i). Arrastr
bur*, mj. J. P. Bell. J. P. Iljll Co i^any, i
RKk?BB?ND AFTER USING.
Ute Ren erat};* oi
in-- or i.? ?-1 Mnnli
Mtv.itul Wurry. e:
su million ami lr.
?ntett locnro or l
W 83.00. Ol
For sale by CHAS. D.
"A FA1H VACE MAY 1
GAIN." MARRY A PLA
D||Y||\1pQ contains impurities
L lUlylK/O which nature is en-r
deavoring to throw off. This
change takes place every
Spring, and the sluggish, im?
pure condition of the blood
causes an unsightly complex?
ion, besides an enervating,
depressing effect upon the en?
tire system. Just now a few
bottles of S. S. S.
will thoroughly cleanse the
blood and renovate and
strengthen the system, im?
prove the appetite, and im?
part new life and vigor to the
entire body. It is the best
Spring tonic, because it is the
best blood remedy?the only
one, in fact, guaranteed purely
vegetable, contai ing no ar?
senic, no mercury, no potash,
no chemical of any kind. S.
S.S. is the best
er. Insist on
S. S. S.
There is Nothing Half as Good!
WEST VIRGINIA TRAGEDY.
Walter Reed Shot and Instantly Killed
While Resisting Arrest.
Elkins, W. Va., Juuo 1.?A few weeks
ago the general store of Jesse ' Hays, at.
Greenland, Grant county, W. Va,, waa
burned late at night by an incendiary fire,
the loss boins about $2,000 above [the in?
surance of $1,500. Walter Reed, a
brother-in-law of "Hays, having married
tho latter's sister, who left him some two
or three years ago,to live with her brother
because of her husband's alleged ill-treat?
ment of her, was suspected of the crime.
Reed was very angry at Hays because he
allowed his sister (Reed's wife) to live
with him, and is said"to have threatened
him in various ways. Soon after the
burning of Hays' store a detective ap?
peared on the sceno and 'soon worked up
a case against Reed. Justice McDonald,
of Muysville. vested the detective with
the powers of special constable, and tho
latter attempted 'to arrest Reed ot hit*
home, near'Greenland, when the latter
-ushed at. him with a big knife. The~de
tcctive drew his revolver nml shot and in?
stantly killed Reed. Great excitement
prevails at Greenland.
SAVED THE STATE $40,000.
An Error Made by Miss Margaret Wil?
liams Turns Out '.Fortunately.
Trenton. N. J., June 1.?Miss Marga?
ret Williams, the typewriter on account
of whose mistake an extra session of the
legislature had to be called, has received
a letter from Senator Johnson, of Bergen
county, in which he informs her that in?
directly she was the cause"of saving tho
State $40,COO. Tho new bill "of tho con
stitutionul'amemlmenr. election in Sep?
tember was passed at the extra session,
aial it provides for fewer d.iys of registra?
tion than the old bill. In this way tho
saving is efleeted.
BRAZIL'S FINANCIAL CRISIS.
President's [Salary Will bo Reduced,
Also Other Office Holders.
Buenos Ayres, Argentina, June 1.?
Owing to the financial crisis in lira/il tho
government will reduce all officials' sal?
aries, beginning with the President and
ministers of state. ^The covernment has
decided that it will be~necessary, in view
of troubles in the republic, to increase
the army to 28,000 men of all arms.
Th coffee crop of Brazil Jthls year is es?
timated at nine milliou bags. Th govern?
ment will give warrants upon the coffee
stock for pressing expenses.
NINE PERSON'S KILLED.
Pisa, Italy, June 1.?Duilng a special
service at the cathredral yesterday, upon
tho occasion ot the unveiling of an imago
of tho Virgin, a caudle fell, setting fire to
the building and causing a great panic,
among the many persons present. Dur?
ing the rnsh^for the doors nino persons
were killed and twenty one others seri?
ously wounded. Most of the victims wero
women and all ot them residents of Pisa.
Tho fire was immediately extinguished.
The damage rvus slight. The Cathedral
was closed and 'the ceremonies wero sus
nrtswa, J. B. FiSHsensK,
t>, llookbonper. Chas. Pace, Kanner.
SURPLUS, $20 000.
Ident, vice president The Stone Printing rind
-reldent Untr. Andrews .v Thomas, wholesale
Flshbuine & Co., tobacc ?dIsIs. 8. D. Ferguson,
oan Association. 8 s. li-ookr, e'erk hastlrg?
hbnrnn Co. W. C. Stsphencon, secretary and
W. K. Andrews, mayor Ttoanoke eltv. P. B.
nr.-, president Citizens' Nation.1 Bu.fc, Frost- gf,
.vuchburg. Vs. X
b^tsvs? -^b^^-tt-^t %^Vi^t<t^i
rfor nervous prostration and all nervous diseases of
Unna et cither sex. such as Nervous Prostration. Kali
loo?. Inipoterey. Nltihtly Knilsslons. Voiubful Krror?,
Koeaslve Uge of Tobacco or Opluru, which load to Con
sanity. With every ?S order we ulvo a written kuut
rofnnd tho money. Sold lit ?I .OO pur bos, O boxes
t, MOTE'S CttfcMIOA.JLCO.,ClovelaBd.Ublo.
f-^-?? \X X05 COMMEKCK HTIiEKT,
r~ \*JS\, KOINOKE, VA.
PROVE A FOUL BAR
IN GIRL IF SHE USES