Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII, KP.
SPEAKING OF BICYCLES,
there's always one star that
shines forth more clearly than
all others from the bicycle
firmament. It's THE CLEVE?
LAND. Wk sell it. It's not
the leader just because we sell
it. We sell it because it's the
leader. (latalogue free.
ROANOKE CYCLE CO ,
108 Salem Avenue.
''Kodaks" $5.00 to $15.00.
Take a nice durable and lasting
souvenir of Ronnoko back witn
you. A large an 1 unique stock to *
select from, <>i Sterling Silver Sou- Y
$ vouir Spoous and Novelties.
$ EDWARDS. GREEN $
$ BlHnufMeturlng Jeweler, and ?
$p Graduate Oiitlolao, fj>
4 6 SALEM AVE. ^
0 - *
t} Open Evenings This Week Only. ^
FOR THE T^ttt
Uuy your School Books where you ?et
most for your money.
With every purchase we will give you
a good school blotter.
With every purchase of 5 cents, or
over, we will give you a good school
ruler and blotter.
With every purchase of 25 cents, or
over, we will uive you a good blotter, a
good ruler anil a enod hoofc strap.
Our prices on School Books will lie the
same as those adopted by the State Board
With every pure! ase you get something
THE FISHBURN CO.,
No. 10 Campbell Avenue w.
\ BARGAINS. /
One slightly used upright
piano, lull size, good as new;
sold one year ago for ?.'$50;
now $225 on easy payments
(hiegood second-hand Knabe
Square Piano, ?50.00?easy
Good, slightly-used organ,
Call while, we have these bar?
gains. Jt will pay you.
J. E. ROGERS & CO.,
Xo. 11 S. JelTerson street.
? Is undoubtedly the hand
?somest wheel in Roanoke.
?It's as eood as it h ok-s.
-JOHN HANN A thought
?enough of it to buy it, and he
?ought to know a good thing.
-For terms see
TOM L. ENGLEBY,
ENGLEBY BRQ. & CO.
E^mQ L0W ACCEPTS.
Northeast Harbor, Me., Sent. !l.?Seth
Low to day accepted the nomination of
the Citizens' Union to become its candi?
date for mayor of Greater Xoiv York.
CAR SHOPS BURNED.
Brooklyn, X. Y.. Sept. B.?The repair
and car shops of the Nassau electric rail?
road at Thirty-sixth street, and Church
avenue, were burned this mornintr. They
consisted of four buildings occupying ai:
entire block. Only the hare walls re?
main. The damage is estimated at over
two hundred thousand dollars.
a "Wunder." a "wonder."
Wo nre agents for the. i elebrated Won
der!Alitight Stove. This is tin- only stove
with a perfect hot air draft Don't place
your fall orders until you have seen them.
overstrebt & thurman,
The Furniture Dealers, IS and 20 Camp?
For clean coal 'Phone III, or
call on C. M. Armes, III Jeffer?
Legislative Convention Transacts
Its Business and Adjourns.
HON. JAM KS W. MARSHALL-, OP
CRAIG, WAS PERMANENT CHAIR?
MAN OP THE CONVENTION?THE
PLATFORM ENDORSES SENATOR
DANIEL FOR RE-ELECTION ?MR.
HICKS NOMINATED BY ACCLA?
MATION ? "CYCLONE JIM"
PLACED CALDWELL'S NAME IN
Snlcm, V.u., Sept. f!.?(Special.)?
Promptly nt. 12 o'clock today the Demo?
cratic clans ol Roauoke and Craig coun?
ties and Roauoke city assembled in the
city ball to nominate two candidates for
the next legislature of Virginia.
County Chairman Henderson Lee called
the convention to order and named as
temporary chairman .lames McFalls, of
Roauoke city. SV. E. Thomas, of Roau?
oke city, was named and elected tempo?
.Mr. McFalls took the chair and the
convention at once proceeded to business.
On motion committees of two were ap?
pointed on credentials, resolutions and
permaneut organization, as follows:
Roauoke city, on credentials, S. B.
Pace and John M. Hart: on resolutions,
.lames P. Woods anil J. .V. Page; on per?
manent, organization, R. A. Buckuer aad
E. i. Rowan.
Roauoke county, on credentials, J. R.
Wo id anil W. H. II Richardson; ou res
olutlons, R. B. Boon and J. M. Watts;
on permanent organization, Coles Terry
atid Dr. (i. T. Walker.
Crnig co?nt,y, on credentials,/.. T. Kale
and P. V. Lee; jii resolutions, Joseph A.
Peck and Jacob IIulTnian; on permanent
organization, Jwhn W Caldwell and Joel
The convention then took a recess until
Upon reassembling Mr. McFalls wield?
ed the travel and the various committees
brought in their reports,which weie read
by .Secretary Thema?, as follows
Report of commit tee on credentials:
?'The committee on credentials has to
report, that no notice of contests have
been liled with it and that the delega?
tions present from Roauoke city, Roau?
oke anil Crnig counties are entitled to be
seated. The committee decides tlnu in
I the event of the absence of any delegate
or delegatess not represented by alter?
nates that the vote of such delegate or
delegates be cast by the remaining dele?
gates from the district or ward of such
delegate or rie'egates, and in the event of
the absence of all of the delegates from
any district or ward that the vote of said
district or ward he cast by all of the
delegates ftom the county or city in I
which the unrepresented district or
"JOHN M. IIART,
"Chairman of Committee.''
The committee on resolutions then
submitted the following report:
??The Democratic party of the legisla?
tive district composed of the counties of
Rcanokeand Cra'g and the city of Roa?
uoke, In convention assembled, believing
in the equality of all men in the eyes of
the law, and in the protection of all men
in the enjoyment of the fruits of their
labor, reaflirma its allegiance to the prin?
ciples set out in the National Democratic
platform adopted in Chicago, and in the
platform of the Democratic convention
recently assembled in Roauoke.
"We demand strict economy in the ap?
propriations and in the administration of
the government of the State, and that
such changes be tvnde it the laws as will
best achieve this result.
"We demand as liberal a policy as the
finances of the State will permit be pur?
sued towards the aged and infirm vete?
rans of the Confederate army, and their
widows and oiphans.
"We demand that, a liberal policy be
pursued by the government toward the
free school system, recognizing that when
it sinks there sink with it in one common
groove the best interests of the masses
and the security of the commonwealth,
and demand the adoption of such books
therein as will give to our posterity a
true history of our country and the adop
Oon of stielt measures as will secure to
the people** cheaper price in the cost of
the text bocks used therein.
"We recognize the agricultural indus?
try as the true imsls of all wealth, and
demand the enactment of such legislation
as will protect and promote the interests
of the farming classes and especially that
they should be relieved from the burden
of taxation so far as consistent with a
good, economical and just management of
the all airs of the Btate and nation.
"Appreciating the statesmanlike
course of the I/on. John W. Daniel as a
Senator of Virginia, we favor his re-elec?
tion by the next general assembly of Vir?
"We believe that no State can be pros
porous other than through the prosperity
of its laooriug classes, and wc therefore
approve of all laws giving men an equal
opportunity as bread winners.and to this
end demand that labor statistics he com?
piled and information given a* to the
needs of the people, so that remedies may
be suggested and the laws be so changed
as to remove such hardships upon wage
earners as West Virginia attachments
an 1 other laws of simi.ar nature.
"We einphatica'ly declare in favor oi
honest elections, and "specially demand
tho passage, of laws to prevent the whole
sale bribery that was Indulged in by the
opponents of the Democratic party in tin
last. Presidential election, and which by
the oorraption of the electorate defeated
the peoples choice, William Jennings
Brvan. Respectfully submitted,
".IAS. R. WOODS.
The committee or organization Submit?
ted Its report as follows
DKE. VA? SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER
What We are Going to Do for Our
Retail Cash Customers.
We are going to give "someone" the choice of a Spulding Bicycle or a round
trip ticket to the Murdl Gras at New Orleans in February next.
It will ho done in this way: With every CASH purchase of 25 cents. eitLer**by
School Child or Grown Person, beginning September 1, 18U7, we will give a Ticket,
and the party returning to us the greatest jtumber, of tickets by February 1st,
1898, will be entitled to either the Bicycle or life trip to Xew Orleans.
Wnen the Schools open, the School Children will hive equally as good a chance,
if not better, thnn any one else.
Where thero are two or three children in the same house, and the purchases are
small, let them put their money together an? buy at one time, and in this way you
will always get a ticket.
THIS IS WORTH WORKING FOR.
We will continue to carry the largest ^jnd best assorted Stock of School Hooks
and Supplie", as well as Miscellaneous liooks and Fine Stationery, of any house iu
the State, ami you will get more for jour money this year than ever before.
All tickets must be returned to us by [February 1, 1808, in packages of 25 each.
Tickets Given Only Willi CA811 Purchases.
10 Campbell Avenue, Roanoke, Va.
See our ad. in this paper, nage 1, column 1, for school children.
'?Your committee on permanentorgan?
ization beg leave to report the names of
Hon. James W. Marshall, of the county
of Crnig, for permanent chairman of the
convention, and W, K. Thomas, of the
city ol Iioanoke, secretary of the conven?
tion, with the representatives of the Dem?
ocratic press as assistant secretaries. I
"it A. BUCKNER, V
"K. .1. ROWAN, Secretary."
The reports were adopted without dis?
cussion. The following rules to govern
balloting were also introduced nud
"Resolve^, That the following rules be
observed in voting upon the names of
candidates tor the nominations to be
made by this convention: When nomina?
tions shall have been closed the balloting
shall be proceeded with until two candi?
dates shall have received a majority of
the entire delegation; but if two candi?
dates me not nominated before live bal?
lots have been taken the one having the
lowest number of votes shall be dropped
front the list on each successive ballot
until two shall be nominated, provided
that after the fifth ballot their names
may be placed before the convention tie
fore each successive ballot; but the name
of no one that has been droppped shall be
again placed Lefore the convention until
one ballot has been taken after such name
has been dropped."
Hon. Tames W. Marshall upon taking
the rostrum as permanent chairman said:
"Fellow Democrats?1 thank you for tho
honor which you have conferred upon
me. We are confronted with grave and
responsible duties and no should pause,
rotlect ami remember that personal am
bitions should be subordinated to party
service." lie touched upon the live issues
which would confront tho next legisla?
ture; improvement of the public high?
ways: free schools, retrenchment and re?
form in State government and the possi?
ble contingency of a grapple witli the
public debt v. uestion.
He extolled the great principles ol
Democracy as taught by Thomas Jeffer?
son and Jackson and laitghirfglv said that
ti rover Cleveland had misunderstood
them, and paid hlsjnsual glowing tribute
to the "Gem of the Alleghauies." His
speech was a happy ell'ort and was 16
ceived with vociferous applause.
Attorney Edward Lyle next took the
Moor and in a brief and eloquent speech
nominated It. Randolph Hicks, of Roan
oke city. This nomination was seconded
Ly Joel M. Rowan, of Crate. On motion
the rules were suspended and .Mr. Hicks i
nominated by acclamation.
D. ?. Moomnw next nominated Garri?
son Wood, seconded by Mr. Vineyard, of
C. D. Denit, in a clever speech, nomi?
nated Col. Robert II. Logan, seconded by
C. L. Cocke, of Hollins.
M. (l. McClung, in a fiery ? speech,
pressed the claims of O. L. Stearnes, sec
onded by Dr. G. T. Walker, of Vinton.
During Mr. McClling's speech F. G.
Webber rose to a point of order, saying
that Mr. McClung was not a delegate,
and hence had no right to the floor. The
point was sustained by the chair. After
considerable wrangling the convention,
on motion, allowed Mr. McClung to pro?
At this juncture R. A. Ruckner was
called to the chair and [the Demosthenes
of Oruig county in a speech redolent in
metaphor and sparkling with wit nom?
inated John P. Caldwell,wnose ancestors
tho speaker said, came over totiiis coun?
try with Christopher Columbus. This
nomination was sstooded by Peyton Ab i
bott, of Craig. Nominations were then I
(dosed and the balloting proceeded as fol
First ba'lot?O. L. Stearnes. 71-4; R
II. Logan, l2 1-2; Garrison Woods, ?3 4:
J. P. Ca I dwell, 10.
Second ballot -O. L. Stearnes, 7 1-2; R.
II. Logan, 12; Gatrisou Woods, (Hi 4: J.
P. Caldwell, 10.
The third and fourth ballots were the
same as the second.
Fifth ballot?Woods. 08-4; Logan, 12;
Stearnes, I) 1-2; Caldwell, 8.
Sixth shallot?Garrison Woods was
dropped. Logan, 12; S'.earnes. 131-2;
'Caldwell, 10 1-2.
At this juncture Woods 'and Caldwell I
were dropped an;l the [convention took a !
recess of ten minutes.
Upon reassembling, 'James P. Woods, j
of Roanokc. nominated a dark horse in ;
th<? person of John S. Wood rum, of Rent j
Garrison Woods was rcnominated by D. I
C. Moomnw. ?
The seventh ballot, rcsu.ted as follow-:
Logan. 17. Stearnes, 181-3; John S.
Woodrum, I: Wood, 1 '?> I.
A?, the commencement of the eighth
ballot J. P. Caldwell was renoininated.
The result of the o'gbth ballot, was a>
follows: Logan, 12; Stearnes. 11; Wood
rum, 1: Caldwell, 12.
Woodrnm was then dropped, leaving
the light bet ween Logan, Stearnes am'.
I It now became nprarent that Roanoke
city's delegation, which had heretofore
equally ilivitieil her votes, would throw
her strength to the man from Craig.
The ninth ballot was a~ follows: Lo?
gan, 12; Steal nes. lit; Caldwell. 14.
Stearnes was then dropped and the
tenth ballot was cast amid cheers, with
the following result: Logan,15: CuldweP.
A motion for iidjourutneut was madu
and carried and the convention passed
into local history.
The convention was characterized by
lively lighting and wire-pulling from
start to finish.
DR, G?TrR?NT ^fT?RRIED.
Culmination of a Runaway Match
at Winston, N. C.
The Twin-City Sentinel of Wednesday
A romantic marriatre wis celebrated in
the parlor'at Hotel Phoenix about J0::?)
last niitht, the contracting partes being
Miss Mary Price and Dr. S. 1'. Guerrant,
both of boon's Mill, Vs., on the line "of
the Winston Salem division of the Nor?
folk und Western road.
It was another runaway?Irom "the
girl's parents who strenuously objected
to the match. The groom, when asked
tins morning why the old people objected
to the mar r In go, replied that he did not
know, unless it was on account of him
(the Doctor) being a poor boy, while Mr
Showers S. Price, the girl's father, is
worth some forty or fifty thousand 'dol?
lars, "It was not on account of the girl's
age." continued the groom, because she
is 25 years old.
The Doctor told ',the reporter how be
and his girl looted the old folks, who live
about two miles from Boon's Mill. 'The
girl left home with the understanding
that she was going to visit one of the
neighbors. She did not uo to the friend's
bouse, but shortly after her arrival the
Doator drove up with a buggy and the
two were soon fleeing to the station at
Boon's Mill,where they boarded the train
Before leaving there,"Dr. Guerrant tel?
egraphed to his Blend,James Hill, at the
Norfolk and Western depot, to secure his
license and have a preacher ready to tie
the nuptial knot immediately after his
arrival. Mr. Hill followed the Doctor's
instructions to the letter and when the
train came in liev. J. A. B. Fry, of[Graco
Church, and the nccessaty papers were
there ready for the nuptials, but the
couple preferred to get married at the
hotel. Accompanied by the" preacher
and a few friends, they drove to the Phoe?
nix, where the happy event took place.
Dr. Guerrnnt and his bride left on the
8:40 train this morning for Washington
city. After spending a few days there
they will return to Boon's Mill. He has
n cottage already rented anil expects to
go to housekeeping in a few weeks.
When told that the old people would
no doubt forgive him, the Doctor replied:
"I guess so; however, I have the girl and
if they don't want to he friendly it will
not bother me now."
The grouiu was also asked if lie had
heard the report about the old man fol?
lowing him and the girl to Boon's Mill
with it gun and threatening to shout him
on sight. The Doctor said he guessed
this was a mistake, as he did not think
his 'atber in law was so bitterly opposed
to him as to come after him with a gun.
Dr. Guerrant told the reporter that be
had been practicing medicine about three
years ami was doing quite well.
You ought to see that Stelnv.ay bar?
gain at Hobbie Piano Co.
Sandy P. Fiegat & Co., suc?
cessors to Pitman & Evans,
Fancy Groceries, I 16 Salem
TROUBLE AT HAZLETON.
Wilkesbarre. Pa., Sept. 8.?A report
from Hazleton this afternoon says that a
riot, is itnminen? Strikers are using
force to compel the I.eblgh Valley miners
to go out. The sheriff has been notified
to hold himself in readiness to take the
field ut a moment's notice. Pinker ton
detectives were telegraphed for and seve?
ral of them arrived tins morning from
New York and Philadelphia and left at
once for the scene of the trouble.
NEW TURKISH MINISTER.
Constantinople, Sept. 8.?Risaiit Bey.
until recently attached to the Turkish em ?
hassy at London, hns been appointed
Turkish minister at Washington, sue
< i c.ling Mustaha Tachsln Bey.
Munsey's Magazine at Jack's.
Sandy P. Fisgat & Co , suc?
cessors to Pitman and Evans,
Fancy Groceries, 116 Salem
TO ASSASSINATE M'KINLEY.
The Mayor of Columbus Receives a
Letter Disclosing Such a Plot,
Columbus, Ohio, Sept. It.? Major Sam?
uel L. Black to-day received a loiter, in
Which the writer announced it as his in?
tention to assassinate the President be?
fore lie leaves Columbus.
Mayor Black refuses to give the letter
out for publication or even disclose the
name signed to it, and while he is in?
clined to look upon the matter as a cruel
joke he detailed a special guard of police?
men to surround the President's carriage
and keep a strict watch o^er his move?
ments. The President attended the State
fair to-day, where he made a speech.
The Month ot August. Showed a Great
Decrease in Failures.
New York, Sept. 3. ? Dun's Review of
Trade to-morrow"wlll say:
The failures for the month of August
show a great decrease and also a lower
rate of liabilities than ever previously
recorded in a single mouth. The iuiprovc
( ruent was well distribute'', extending to
nearly every branch of business. The
ratio of defaulted liabilities to the clear?
ing houses was smaller than any month
i since 1808.
The foreign demand for wheat contla?
ues large, with indications that a larger
amount will be needed than can be
spared. Large exports of corn continue
to oe the rule.
The indications now ate that the cotton
crop will be a large one. The mills aro
buying more freely.
Improvement in the !ron and steel in?
dustry continues, especially for bridge
and shipbuilding. The big demand for
cars is pressing* work on the vail way
Money has commenced to go West and
South, which somewhat checks commer?
cial loans and has stiffened rates. Fail?
ures for the week show a gieat decrease.
STAK POINTER CHAMPION.
He Defeateil .Toe Patchun for a Purse of
Hartford. Conti.,Sept. 3.?t. the Char?
ter Oak Park race track this afternoon
t-tar Pointer defeated Joe P.itchcn in two
straight, heats for a purse of, $5,000 and
1 h? ?rst heat was made in 2:04 1-4 and
the second heat in 2:03 8-4. There w?f
very little betting done, as Star Pointer
was a hot favorite at odds of 12 to 1.
About 5,01)0 people saw the race.
' MILLION DOLLAR CONTRACT.^
One' t housand Cars to be Built for the
Chesapeake [and Ohio.
Cincinnati, Sept. I!. ? President M. E.
Ingalls, of tho Big Four and Chesapeake
and Ohio railway, concluded a contract
with the Pullman Palace Car Company
to construct as early as possible 2,000 box
freight ears. 1.000 each for the Big Four
and the Chesapeake and Ohio railroads,
nt a cost of a million dollars.
fj DULUTH IS BANKRUPT.
Dulutli.Minn., Sept. :!. The city funds |
are practically exhausted, and the city
employes will probably not bo paid off for 1
many pay days to come. This embar?
rassment is attributed to a law passe?' at
the last legislature allowing taxpayers to
Juno of next year in which to pay their
l^'.i? taxes. The heads of one third of the
police force were severed today, and live
engine houses of the fire department will
lie hoarded up, and all park and o'her
Improvements have hern stopped.
AN UNTIMELY END.
Chicago, Sept. 3.?W. Russell Ward,
who created such a sensation about two
months ago by eloping with the wife of
Millionaire Bradbury, of Los Angeles,
Cal., committed suicide this morning by
.jumping from the window of the Over?
land express 01 the Chicago and North?
western railroad, near Whenttand, Iowa.
The passenger was not missed until the
train reached Chicago, when the conduc?
tor in checking up his tickets found one
A GRFAT BARGAIN IN A STEIN
WAY PIANO AT HOBBIE
A Steinway piano, full size, seven oc?
taves, second-hand, but alomost good as
new, having all new hammers, renewed
action, repolished and thoroughly over?
hauled throughout, in perfect order and
tune, warranted live years. Original
price $000,now offered at >eJ?? on easy pay?
ments without interest by Hobble Piano
Co., Salem avenue near Commerce street.
Columbus, O., Sept. It.?The miners'
officials today accented the proposition
of the operators of 65 cents per ton, and
will refer it for ratifictniqn to the miners'
convention which meets here [next Wed;
Open to- ha v.
D. M. TAYLOR,
The fall session of the Nation?
al Business College, including
the Business, Shorthand and
Typewriting, the Normal Eng?
lish and Preparatory English
courses, will open Tuesday, bep
! tember 7th.
PRICE 3 CENTS
Roauoke Merchants Say That Busi?
ness is Improving.
ALMOST EVERY AVENUE OF
TRADV SHOWS VISIBLE IM?
PROVE MENT?THE WHOLESA L E
TRADE HAS LARGELY IN?
CREASED DURING THE PAST
TWO MONTHS?MR. TROUT SAYS
BUSINESS IS BETTER THAN IT
HAS BEEN FOR FIVE YEARS.
A representative of The Times yester?
day saw a limnherof the lending business
firms of the city in regard to the outlook
for an Increased volume of trade during
the coming months, and also as to a com?
parison between the trade for this season
of the present year as compared with the
volume of business dene in 1800 during
the same months
From what could lie learned, business
generally has improved, almost in every
avenue of trade. The increase was more
marked in some lines of trade than in
ethers, and in only one instance wm a
man found who declared that bis busi?
ness was not as good as lust year.
Among the wholesale bouses, that of
Hull", Andrews & Thomas was considered
as being a fair guide by which to test the
j wholesale trade. Mr. Thomas was seen
1 and he stated that their business had
largely increased for the period of two
months over that of any similar period of
last year. Mr. Thomas, when questioned
us to the hope of greater prosperity in
the neat future, says that be is of the
opinion that this better condition of
aiTairs was brought about wholly and en?
tirely by the increased demand and prices
for American cereals. He could see no
real cause for any general prosperity, yet.
he -poke very cheerfully considering the
present outlook or good bust nessln tho
Below uro the opinious of others of
Ronuoke's business men:
II. S. Trout, president of the First Na?
tional Bank: "Business is better with us
than it has been for five years. Rcanoke
is on ttie upward grade nnd all we want
is a little more [confidence ami business
push on the part of our own people."
Messrs. Watt, Rettew & Clay, the big
Salem avenue dry goods .dealers, declare,
through the'r tnanager, "Mr. Gto. Me
Bain, that their business shows a largo
increase ovoi that of last year and that
their expectations are that too tall trade
will far exceed that of several years pre?
Mr. Schloss, of the Philadelphia One
Price Clothing House: "Our business is
much better than it was last year. We
undoubtedly have the best town in the
State and all we need to experience pros
j portty aright Is a little more capital to
start up some of our idle industries."
Kosenhaum Bros.: "Our business has*
been very gnod, and wo anticipate the
best fall trade wo have ever bad. Times
The general impression among the shoo
men is tha' business is on the increase.
The clothing merchants are all doing
better than for some time past aud the
drug meu declare that collections are
\ number of the merchants are now
out of the city, having gone North to pur?
chase their fall supplies, so that this
article Is not quite s^ extensive as it
might have been had not such been the
All hands agree, however, that there is
Bcarcelv a doubt but there will be a gen?
era! revival of business in the near
SPRECKLES DENIES IT.
San Fraud SCO, Sept. 3. ?Claus Spreck?
els to-day, In an article published in his
son's paper, of this city, denies the re?
cently published report that l.is agent
in the Hawaiian islands arranged for the
anti annexation meeting there. Persons
who arrived to-day from Honolulu on
the steamer Australia declare, neverthe?
less, that it is the general opinion
throughout the islands that Spreckels
did cause such arrangements to he made.
One second-band Knabe piano for $100
on *?"> per mouth at Hobble Piano Co. It
is a real bargain.
*\j>s HAVE YOU SEEN
those $:!5 "Crescents," new
< and fully guaranteed:' The
fiX ;:; ^ best value ever offered for
IrGV *L \ the money. Second-baud
"v?wheels at $15 and $20. For
the next few days we offer them at spe?
cial prices. ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
10S Salem avenue s W.
Foreuaitt for Virginia: Fair ; (lightly
warmer; northerly wlud*.
I Established, 1881. |
Robbie fliano Co.
t Old and Reliable. |
* Will Guarantee Factory
^, Prlcei on ,. U
| Pianos ^ Organs 1
J ments of the Highest Crudes. S
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