Newspaper Page Text
That seems to be the case with the
women who are washing in the old way.
You ,can stand on your head, for instance.
Almost everyone could do it, if it were
necessary or desirable. But standing on
the feet is more natural and more sensible
?and easier. So witty soap and
Pearline. Everyone can wash with
soap?many do. But washing with
Pearline is easier and more sensible.
The hard work of soap is neither
necessary nor desirable. Everyone
should give up the use of soap and should use Pearline. tas
J^qqJ^ Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you, "this is as
good as" or "the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE?Pearline is never
peddled; if your grocer sends you an imitation, be honest?send it back.
JAMES PVLE, New York.
? Any child can sec at a glance the I
? saving to the purchaser of the i
\ Waverlcy Bicycle. The famous I
i model of last year is'greatly im- j
I proved, yet the price is but $60. j
\ We have no new machinery to buy. j
A SlOO Woverioy for fastidious people, j
New features evcrywharo. Its bearings l>
are absolutely true, and dustproof. The [
price Is SlOO to everyone.
Catalogue Free. j
Indiana Bicycle Co., Indianapolis, Ind. i
Unfortunate Prcillcmuont of u Wealthy St.
Klehnrd M. Scruggs is n millionaire dry
.goods merchant of St. Louis. He stands
lilgh in the business und soclnl world, mid
his uotivo interest in church work bus
.made him loved und respected in roligious
?circles. He is n Sunday school superin?
tendent and tho most liberal pntron of the
fashionable Cook Avenue church. In
short, Mr. Scruggs is regarded us an cx
cmplury citizen of tho town in which be
Imagine, then, the horror and conster?
nation of this good man's friends when
tho news was telegraphed to St. Louis
that Mr. Scruggs and bis secretary, Mr.
Langhornc, had been arrested In New
"York for smuggling when they stepped off
mciiAni) m. 6CRuaas.
tho steamer St. Paul, on which they hnd
just arrived from Europo. 'J.'ho report
proved true, and, worst of all, tho evi?
dence of their guilt was found upon them.
When the inspectors searched Langhorne,
they found a belt containing diamonds,
jewelry and watches. Similar articles
were found in Mr. Scruggs' pockets.
Valuable luce was also captured. Tho
captured stuff is worth $ii,00l).
Mr. Scruggs' explanation is that ho
bought tho jowelry fou tho teachers of tho
St. Louis Sunday School union, of which
he Is the president, and that ho was told
in England that it was not dutiable.
Nevertheless ho was very careful to con
coal the articles upon bis person and mudo
a great show of indignation when the in?
spectors insisted on searching him.
The two men wero arrested and n prom?
inent Now York merchant gave ball for
their appearance before the federal grand
Intimidating a Judge.
A number of employees of a Denver
court hnvo tried to intimidate a judge by
shooting the panel on which his head usu?
ally rests. When court convened tho
other day, tho panel was found to bo full
of bullet holes. (
"You are accused of holding up this
?nun," said tho judge sternly.
"Yes, sir, I know," explnined tho
talkativo prisoner glibly. "Hut, you
see, it was this way. I came around tho
corner and upon him suddenly that
night, and somehow ho seemed to get
real weak kneed right away. Acted like
ho was going to fall. Wasn't but ouo
thing for mo to do, was there? So I
held him up till"?
But the next enso had been called.
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting, inci
dent to these diseases, is instantly al layod
by aftplying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples,
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic soro eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cndy's Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. .They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
How Sloth a Come and How to Prevent
Their Coming-?How to Sorve Straw?
An onnco of prevention is worth a
pound of euro, says tho proverb.
Eggs which have been laid by the
mother moth hatch in dno time with a
certainty which would fill tho averago
poulterer's heart with joy could ho ob?
tain like results with his iucubator. Im?
mediately tho little worm or maggot
begins his work by devouring all tho
nuiinal hair which comes in bis way,
whether iu form of woolen stuffs or
Thoro is nothing to show that tho
larvus migrate after hatching. They
simply eat and grow wherever they
may happnu to be. Evidcutly auy en?
tirely tight iuclosure, whether bag,
sack, box or trunk, will shut out the
moth, and so prevent all trouble But
if tho eggs havo already been deposited
theso precautions will fail, nor will
disinfectauts and demoralizing odors
prevent tho hatching of tho little pests.
Now, as to preventive measures prop?
er. Tho most dnugerous period is bo
tweeu tho laying asido of heavy wiuter
clothing with tho coming of spasmod?
ically wnrm weather and tho final put?
ting away for tho summer. Not iufre
quently such clothing is temporarily
stowed in dnrk closets and out of the
way places, wheuco it may bo extricated
It is at this timothat Mrs. Moth?tho
first?is abroad and generally makes
herself useful. When the wiuter's cloth?
ing is iiually taken in hand to bo jmt
away for tho summer, it may receive but
casual treatment, mid wheu it goes into
permanent quarters curries with it tho
little knots of eggs. In duo time theso
hutch; then something elso happens,
anil, perhaps, mouths later tho good
hoiisowifo wonders how tbo.so vexations
and ruinatious moths got into her strong
box. Tho uufortunato woman does not
realize that unwittingly sho herself put
Ou a bright, sunny day tho woolens
which arc to bo put away for the sum?
mer should be takeu iuto tho outer air,
given a thorough dusting und brushing,
eleuued of any grenso spots, if such
there are, aud hnng for several hours
in tho bright sunlight. If this bus been
thoroughly done, tho garments will bo
freo from eggs. It remains, then, to
wrap thorn or pack them in such a man?
ner that tho moths cannot got to them.
Tho simplest way is to enclose each gar?
ment iu a stout paper suck, freo from
rent or holo and so secured that tho
mother moth cannot find entrance. She
will not attempt to perforate tho paper.
Immunity for tho rest of tho year de?
pends almost entirely upon tho work
douo in May or Juue, whou tho pests aro
comparatively few in numbers, con?
cludes a writer in Good Housekeeping,
from whoso interesting as well as use?
ful remarks tho foregoing is reproduced.
Authorities differ as to tho wisdom
of washing strawberries. If they are
dusty or gritty, they must, of course,
bo cleaued. Tho mistress should do this
herself. A big bowl of ico cold water,
tho berries popped in, always with hulls
on nud a few at a time, taken out iu
stnutly and shaken botween tho fingers
and laid iu a big colander?this refresh?
es and clonus them. Tho few drops of
water that do not shako off will drip
away while tho hulling is going ou.
Just before serving n heaping dish of
ripo red strawberries squeeze a few drops
of leniou juieo over the sugar. It brings
out the " bouquet" nud flavor, according
to one housewife.
Tho Butter Spreader.
An authority in such matters tells in
the New York Times that tho butter
spreader which goes with the bread and
butter pinto is the one. knife ou tho lablo
Which is placed with the sharp edge
out. Tho phito is placed at the left and
just back of tho regular plate, and the
spreader lies iu frout of it, with tho
sharp edgo to tho front. It may be
placed ut tho right of the bread and
butter plato when it lies with tho edgo
in, as with tho other knives. Tims
placed, tho kuife is most easily tukeu.
Vinegar Bath For Bound Steak.
A housekeeper claiming experience
gives tho assurance, that rouud steak
has moro taste and nutriment and cau
bo niudo as tender as sirloin by giving
it a viuegar batb. Put several table
spoonfuls of cider vinegar aud ono or two
of olivo oil in a largo flat dish, lay tho
6tonk in it, leavo for several hours, then
trim to soak tho other sido. A steak
designed for broiling for breakfast may
thus lio overuight.
Chop threo tublespoonfuls of beef suet
lluo, add half n pound of sifted flour
and a piuch of salt, mix with cold wa?
ter to runko stiff dongh, roll out an inch
thick ou a Well floured bread board,
spread thickly with blackberry or cur
runt jam, roll up iu nwell floured cloth
and steam for two hours and a half.
Serve with foaming sauce.
\ SOCIAL HIGHWAYMAN
Beau Hickman Made His Friendn
Stand and Deliver.
HE WAS A FAMOUS BORROWER.
Bpcnt ?10,000 Daring: Kit First Tear In
Washington and Lived Luxuriously on
Loans For Twenty Years Thereafter?Set
tho Pace For the Suift Set.
The fact that n pluy has hecn written
nround tho queer life of Beau Hlckiuun,
whoso personality wna expensively famil?
iar to public men in Washington more
than a generation ago, has brought out a
lot of reminiscences of tho dignified and
unsquelchublo heau, soys tho Now York
Sun. It requires a man pretty well along
in years to remombcr much that is charac?
teristic about Hickman, for, although ho
died only 34 years ago, ho was on tho
crest of his national fame as tho most ir?
resistible und oleaginous of borrowers
bock in tho later forties and had about
reached the end of bis tether when the war
For 20 years after Hlckman's arrival in
I Washington, back in tho thirties, ho gavo \
every ovidoncc of having solved Thacker?
ay's famous problem of how to live well
on nothing a year. Ho belonged to a fine
Virginia family, but from bis boyhood his
lifo wns so tumultuously irregular that
his father finally concluded ho could stand
him nt homo no longer und shipped him
off to Washington with tho outfit of it gen?
tleman and ?10,000 in cash. This was
only a couplu of years nftcr Hickman had
attained his majority. Ho bud received n
first rnto collegiate education, was of
handsome and distinguished person, was
skilled in horsemanship and tho usu of
arms und possessed all tho graces of the
gallant" of his day.
Upon his arrival he immediately began
to sot a pact; for tho swift set of men who
nt that period wcro startling tho, moro
staid folks of tho capital with their wild
idiosyncrasies in dissipation. It was a time
when young mon used to flush with grati?
fied pleasure) when their young women
[ friends would clip thorn with their fans
und call them "sad dogs" with mock
mourn fulness. Tho thirties saw tho last
expiring throes .of tho Boll's Elfe period,
with its dicing, cockflghting und apothe?
osis of six bottle men, and Hickman found
the atmosphere that suited him precisely
in Washington. In less tbiin a year after
his auspicious entry into the capital his
$10,000 had disappeared, and bo was nut
only broko, but badly In debt.
For nearly a dozon years after his
money was gone he made no chango what?
ever in his modo of life, Ho still remained
the dictator of proper form in men's ut
tiro, tho creator of haberdashery for n con?
siderable-portion of this contlnont. Ho
was never required to pay for anything ho
wanted in the way of wearing apparel,
and on tho periodical visits of tho men's
outfitters who at that time mado a prac?
tice of going to Washington from New
York, Philadelphia and Bnltimoro to get
tho trade of tho famous men there, they
would all look up Beau Hickman and
offer him anything ho wanted for the sake
of the advertising his wearing of their
goods would givo them. Ho lived at the
best hotels in tho city, holding their best
suits of rooms, without over paying a cent
for his accommodations. When ho would
llmilly carry tho thing too far for n land?
lord's submission at one hotel, bo would
culmly remove his oiTocts to another.
Tho hotel men of that tlmo woro differ?
ent from what they aro today, und they
hesitated to dun a man who spent all his
time cheek by jowl with tho most famous
men in the land. Hickman during this
period was never Inciting in pockot money;
ho bad not yet degenerated Into tho pen?
sioner, but was the elegant licnoflclary of
tho scores of noted men on his list of inti?
mates. The newly arriving senators and
congressmen mado a practice of greeting
the beau with a gilded palm when they
came to Washington; tho younger public
men, Hushed with political success; and
ambitious for distinction among tho rapid
all night set among whom the beau Intro?
duced them, considered it rather an honor
to put so eminent a speeder or Hlokniun
in their debt and responded willingly to
But the roseate period of tho beau's life
enmo gradually to an end. Once be began
to slide tho downward sculo his descent
was rapid. Ho was compelled to make his
.collections u matter of business instead of
a matter of social patronizntlon. Ho
never, however, put his demands in a beg?
ging or dependent manner, but approached
his mon in the splritof onoasking his just
deserts for a valuable consideration. In
time he came to consider himself a social
pensioner for services rendered In his bet?
ter days, when he contributed to the mirth
and enjoyment of his friends.
Ho mado a pract ice of taxing members
of congress and other officials nround
Washington for a regular and specific
amount, which he would collect in tho
most businesslike fashion. When ho llrst
begun this sort of thing, they generally
I humored hi.s demands on account of his
I. brazen effrontery, and ho would regard
this complnlsunco ns n virtual recognition
of his demands. Evory three months ho
would present to tneso friends his "bills
for qunrtcrnxo," ond few of thom succeed
ed In mustering sufficient ingenuity to es?
cape- tho rapacity of his demands. Ho had
such an exact knowledguof human nature
that ho rarely mndo n mistake in selecting
tho proper tline and placo to present his
Ho would gonornlly choose some public
placo in which his "debtor" hnppedwl to
ho surrounded by friends. In trntn, it was
nt one timo considered a slight not to bo
"patronized" by Beau Hlokman, and tho
man who refused to humor his pretensions
was accouutcd stingy. Occasionally his
victims would protend to protest again his
frequent assessments or complain of ex?
cessive charges. Onco ho presented bis
"bill" to a wealthy southern gentleman,
a member of congress, who courteously in?
timated that ho thought tho "quarterago"
excessive upon looking at tho Blip of paper
upon which the assessment was regularly
made out. Tho member suggested a com?
promise by paying half the amount. Tho
beau assumed the dignified attitude of a
legitimate dealer and unyieldingly declined
"No, sub," ho said, "your assessment
is strictly in proportion to your moans;
and, suh, knowing that I am no d-d
monoy shaver, you should not expect mo
to compromise myself by entertaining
such an unbusinesslike proposition. All
or nono, suh." Ho got all.
This sort of thing enmu to a natural
death in timo, and then tho beau, still a
frequenter of hotels and saloons, becamo
a teller of stories for a consideration. Ho
wua an ingenious story teller and a good
mimic. At tho conclusion of a yarn, re?
lated to a party somo of the members of
which happened to bo strangers to him,
ho would remark that the story was worth
a specified sum of monoy. Tho stranger
among his listeners would laugh and un?
suspectingly reply, "It certainly Is?it's a
mighty good yarn," whereupon tho beau
would startle him by paying, "All right,
then; pass over the chips." The victim
would 1k> seized with blank amazement
und look quizzically at tho beau as ho paid
over tho conceded value of tho story amid
tho grins of tbe men present, who had scon
tho thing dono before.
Hlokman lost his good looknnud becamo
leathery faced from dissipation whllo he
was still a comparatively young man, aud
tho poverty and hardships of his later
years made it sad looking wreck of the
onco distinguished beau. Toward tho cud
ho was pinched for tho actual necessaries
of life. Ho was burled in potter's fluid,
without tho knowledgo of any of tho
friends who had encouraged him in bis
brazen way of living in former years by
yielding to bis holdups. Somo of these
got together the day after his interment
in potter's Held and mndo up a purse to
give him decent BCpulturo in the congres?
A DEEP MYSTERY SOLVED.
A Frnsmoiit T??rn From n. Telegraph. Blank
Furnishes tlio Only Clew.
What nt first promised to bo an unsolva
bio suicide mystery was untangled in New
York city by means of a fragment torn
from a postal telegraph message blank
found on tho corpse. Ono morning re?
cently a watchman discovered the hotly of
a woman Heating in tho Central park res?
ervoir. She bad evidently committed sui?
cide, as every mark by which she might bo
identified bad been removed from her cloth?
ing. In her pockets were soveral notes,
all signed with tho same fictitious name,
Tho clow which ultimately led to her
positive identity was a scrap torn from a
telegraph blank In which was carefully
wrapped a single violet. Tho only marks
upon tho paper wcro the number "6U"
and tho check letters of tho sending und
receiving operators. When Superintend?
ent Bradley of the Postal Tolegraph com?
pany recelveil tbe paper from tho coroner,
he Immediately set seven men at work to
traco tho telegram. They begnn their
task first upon tho chuck marks. These
were much faded by tho action of tho
water, but that of the receiving operator
was made out, with the aid of a magnify?
ing glass, to be "Tb." This is an uncom?
mon signature, and thorc is nn operator
in the main office who uses it.
Tho cheek of tho receiving oporator was
illegible, because part of it- bad been torn
otr, but the writing that remained was
found to be the first part of tho letter "F."
Aftor nearly 2i hours' work, and tho ex?
amination of hundreds of telegrams num?
bered 50, one was found sent by Tb to Pu,
a receiving operator in Brooklyn. This
was addressed to a name which proved to
be that of tho suicide.
THE WICKED CHICAGO BOY.
His Latest Improvement In the Art of
Not tho least of the difficulties that nn
immigrant has to contend with in bis first
experiences in this country is tho bad boy
that steals his pipe, says tho observant
As tho through train comes into Chi?
cago tho hoy gets his favorite position bo
tweon tho box ears on tho sidewalk, from
whoncc ho slyly runs his eye along the sido
of tho car till he Rlnglosout tho best prize.
Tho most favorable mark is tho sleoping
Immigrant, with a long stummed nicer
THE BLEEPY IMMIGRANT.
Ft'hnum projecting through the window.
As tho train slacks up the boy bracos him?
self for tho trial, which requires quioki i Jfl
and precision. As tbe pipe comes WI -i"
reach a hand shouts out nud grabs tho
bowl, there is a pull, a grating sound as
tho immigrant sets his tooth and then
something comes nwtiy. Sometimes ii is
only tho bowl. Sometimes the mouthpiece
is left, and then nt limes the surprise is
< oniploto, and tho. had. boy.has a yrholo
pipe to carry away at the top of Ills speed.
Tho feelings of the outraged Immigrant
cannot Ik- described definitely, as they are
generally given out In a foreign lanugago,
?Tke Woman Wlao Uses!
finishes her work as
fresh and bright as
her house is clean.
Largest package? greutest economy.
The N. K. Fairbank Company,
Chicago. St. Louis. New York.
WATSON IN REVOLT.
About to "Eliminate" Bryan and
Butler From the Populists.
Atlautn, Ga., June 0.?Thomas E. "Wat?
son hns won the fight to have the Popu?
list conference which meets in Naslnlllo
on July 4 reso've itself ;into a conveut;on
ami pioceetl to reorganize the party, re?
pudiating Marlon Butler and electing a
new national committee. < Chairman
Cunningham has called a convention to
meet ou June 22 in the Stale of Georgia
at which the delegates will bo elected.
In the declaration calling for such action
Mr. Watson's paper says:
"Let us eliminate three Bs? Bryan,
Butler and Bargains. The first repudia?
ted our Watson, the second is a traitor,
and the third means fusion. We have
had a snrfoit of Bs. The 'Pops' will here?
after be solid, and death alone cau ieduce
"The people Iu their sovereign capacity
can assemble whenever they choose to do
so. All political power abides in them
and emanates from them, and they will
take the iniatlve whenever they please."
Speaking of the fusion last year the
"It was a death blow which had been
indicted by the Butler National commit?
tee. It has been a bard fight to recover
the lost ground, but we never despaired.
We have trusted to the return to tlulr
senses of those people after this passiug
folly bud demonstrated its madness."
The politicians are discussing tho effect
of this new stand. There is no doubt of
the influences which Watson has on thou?
sands of those who tratu in tho Populist
ranks. The national convention by nam?
ing him for vice-president gave him a
stronger hold on the rank ami file than Is
held by the national committee. Ho saw
that if he waited until the political cam?
paign should roll around ngair. the com?
mittee would have everything stacked
against him. To prevent this be proposes
iu the present summer of political dull?
ness to take the wind oik of Mr. Butler's
sails and assume absolute charoe of the
When the Nashville convention meets it
will be dominated by Watson from start
to finish, and when Its work is concluded
the national committee which Mr. Wat
sou will name will ask for the allegiance
of the masses of the party. Watson de?
clares that in future campaigns he will
neither trade with the Republicans nor
fuse with the Democrats, but that enter?
ing the different ciunpaigns as a free lance
the Populist party will draw votes from
all parties and deliver them to none,so as
to rentier the result problematical, hop?
ing that by rendering the two great par?
ties merely plurality parties he will force
them to I lie adoption of tho principles
which he represents.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil?
blains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay re?
quired. It is guaranteed to give perfect
satisfactionor money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale at Massie's Phar?
macy, 109 Jefferson street, Roanoke.
Bread, Rolls.Ciunamon Buns,hot every
evening. J. J. Catogni.
-We auk showing in Ci.otk
-iso and Gents' Fumsisiiixos
-CAUSE TI1K PEOPLE to I1UV
-WHKItK TIIEIlt ixteukst8 JUtE
BROTHER HOOD MERCANTILE CO.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper, 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J,
J. Catogui's restaurant.
NEW SUGAR SCHEDULE.
It Is the House Provision With
Slightly Higher Rates.
Washington, June 0.?The Republican
Senatorial caucus yestei dar accomplished
two things?a ^new sugar schedule was
adapted and the Republican majority iu
the Senate was welded into one '?olid and
The sugar schedule is in the exact text
of the House bill, with two changes. The
duty on refined sugar is slightly increas?
ed, the advance being at the rate cf .7 1-2
cents on c~ery 100 pounds, or, to bo more
technical, the difference in favor of the
refined is now one fifth, as against one
eighth, proposed in the Dlugloy schedule.
The other change provides that all sugars
cf low grades.belcw eighty-seven degrees,
shall come lu at one-tenth of a cent a
pouud less than the Iduty prescribed for
I other sugars. \
It has been evident from the moment
tbnt Mr. Aldrich proposed the Seuate
schedule that it would bo defeated if
forced to a vote. In fact, even at the
caucus yesterday Senator Thurstou an?
nounced that ho would, unless every Sen?
ator supported the schedule, carry bis op?
position Into the Senate chamber. It be
cnme necessary, therefore, to substitute
some more satisfactory figure, and when
Mr.Spooner suggested theHouse lute.wlth
tho mollification already mentioned, the
caucus agreed to it without division.
Before this, however, Mr, Aldrich had
made a speech, iu which he stated that
he had no prtde of opinion about his
schedule, although he and Senator Alli?
son-defended it is as being fair and just
as could be devised. Both he arid Sona
tor Platt, of Connectlcutt, produced fig?
ures to show that the German refined
sugar would drive the American Industry
out of the market, unless adequate pro?
tection was euacted. There was quite an
interesting discussion of the whole sugar
question, but the general sentiment was
voiced by Senator Hoar, who thought
that some decision ought to be reached as
promptly as posbible, in order to end the
adverse criticism to which the sugar
schedule had been subjected.
SO DO WK ALL:
We hopo that Hon. Ay. J. Bryan will
be invited to come to tins State conven?
tion In Roanoke on August 1 nnd that he
will accept. We would like to see the
smiles play across tho face of the new
convert and gubernatorial candidate
when Bryan was carrying everything be?
fore Lira on a silver plat form. Half?
hearted support of tho bimetallic cause
will not go now. It requires genuine
and courageous ^men to stand up aud
light for their safety against the de?
structive policy of those'who aro trying
to lull us to sleep with honied words,
while they get control ofjour 'State gov?
ernment. Let Bryan come by all means
aud then let a genuine,'original and con*
scienntious silver man be .the. nominee.
He can be fouud.?Salem Sentinel.
Mr. Isaac Homer, proprietor of the
Burton House. Burton, W. Va., aud one
of the most widely known men in the
State was cured of rheumatism after
three years ol suffering. He says: "I have
not sufficient command of lancunge to
convey any idea of what I suffered; my
physicians told me thnt'nothlng could be
done for me and my frionds were fully
convinced that nothing but death would
relieve mo of my suffering. Iu June,
1M?4, Mr. Evans, then salesman for the
Wheeling Drug Company, recommended
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. At this time
my foot and limb were swollen to more
than double their normal size nnd it
seemed to me my leg would burst, but
soon after I began using the Pain Balm
the swelling began to decrease, tho pain
to leave, aud now I consider that I am
entirely cored." For sale by H. C. Barnes,
"Ho puts up prescriptions."
T. T. FiSIIMURNH, President, J. 11. ANDRRWB,"*lcc-Pres. J. It. PlStltll'RKB, Cashier. ^
\V. n. McWhoktkr, Bookkeeper. N. \V. PlIRLI'S, Bookkeeper. <p
li. W. TlNSLHV, Toller. ciiaklr8 Pack, KuttUer, 4j
the national exchange Bank -
OF ROANOKE, VIRGINIA.
PITAL, ?IOO.OOO. SURPLUS, 920,000.
T. T. PisniifRNK, President.Viee-president The Stone Printing and Mfg. Co.
I. It. ANi'rj'.ws.HufT. Andrews & Thomas, wholesale grocers.
k. II. 1'lSUBURNR.President k. II. Vishbiirne & Co.. tobacconists.
S. I). Pkko.ison.President People's Perpetual Building nncl Loan Association.
S. S. IIrookb.Clerk Hustings Court.
j. 11. Kisimurnr, Cashier. President The Fishburn Company.
\V, C. Sria'MKNsoN.Secretary and treasurer Buckeye Coal and Coke Co.
\V. K. ANPRKWa.Ma\orof Koanoke City.
I'. B. TmiMAS.Wholesale notions, etc.
ii. Ar.mktrono.President CitUetts* Nntlonnl Bank. Frost burs;, Mil.
1. I". llKl.i.I. P. Bell Company, I.yuchuurK, Va.
, <s a f. A /. A * a a a A A f% A A A A a A A A A A A A a <?. A a a a a A A A A A A a a A A A A A A A A Ay>
Tne only safo, ?0x0 antS
reliable Female PILI,
ever offered to Ladies,
_ 1 ed to married Ladies.
Aak for DB. MO'CT'S FEN ROYAL FILLS and take no other.
C6T Send for ciroular. Price ?1.?O per box* ? boxe? for 5= j.oo.
1TR. MOTT'S CHICMICAIi CO., - Cleveland, Ohio.
For sale by OHAS. D. FOX m?SSvTr.m'
LIKE A GOOD TEMPER SHEDS A