Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, September 23, 1897, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
StVKHY MORNING, EXCEPT MONDAY.
ROANOKB PUBLISHING CO.,
PUBLISHERS AND PROPRIETORS,
132 CAMPBELL AVE. ?S.W.
tkkm8 DY MAIL (POSTAGE PREPAID):
DAILY, ONE MONTH. 50
?? THREE MONTHS.$1.50
41 SIX MONTHS. 5V.00
" ONE YEAR, IN ADVANCE. 5.00
SUNDAY EDITION, ONE YEAH. 1.00
???v_u. I Business OfUco.143
l HON Ks. ^ KrtltorI?i Kooms.1?4
Interstate Ph ones?Same numbers for the
M T W T
27 28 29 80
I it is now claimed that it was not a mob
who killed tbe assailant ol President
Diaz, of Mexico, but that the man met
his death at the hands of the police,who
should have protected him. If this story
be true the avengers did not pursue
American methods at all, for in this
country, as a rule, officers of the law do
their best to uphold it.
President McKinley has received a
message from Joseph Bloom field Jack?
son, a Pittsburg crank, informing him
that Half of the worl.l would be destroyed
in!899 nnd askiug that he be given a
comfortable place in Washington to
watch for signs and make predictions.
There seems to be some -method in the
man's madness after all.
The gold fakir has not retired from
business because of the approach of win?
ter. It Is now announced that rich dis?
coveries of gold have been d.scovered in
the State of Washington, in the moun?
tains north of the road to Hannigan Pas?.
If the report will keep men from dar?
ing the coid and the perils of the Klon?
dike reclou it will save life to that ex?
The International conference of seal ex?
perts will be held in Washington some?
time in October and besides Great Bri?
tain, Canada and the United States, rep?
resentatives of Russia and Japan will
participate in it.. John Bull, however,
does not seem to be in n very amicable
mood concerning the sealing question and
he may prove rather unruly in the con?
Gaptain Charles O'Nell, chief of the
Bureau of Ordinance, will recommend in
his forthcoming annual report that Con?
gress appropriate $500,000 to equip the
twenty-eight steamers now enrolled as
auxilliary with modern batteries. As it
is more than probable that the United
States will have a war on its hands with
Spain and possibly one or more European
nations it would have been (veil if this
little matter had been attended to a year
It is now announced that the Nicaragua
canal commission will not go to Central
America until November; but as there is
little probability that anything will be
dono to further the opening of the water?
way it is a matter of little importance to
the people of this country when the com?
mission goes to Nicaragua. In the mean?
time the French are digging away at the
Panama and tbe English, as in the case
of the Suez canal, arc ready lo take pos?
session as soon as the canal is completed.
The fact that iron can be made cheaper
in the South than iu the Noith, and of
better material also, is a strong argu?
ment in favor of locating the armor-plate
factory in this section. Besides this ad?
vantage, however, it would ^be in much
less danger from attack by n foreign foe
in case ol war than if located'on the sea?
board. Every legitimate intluence will
be brought to bear upon the board by the
competing localities,but as the South can
present the most substantial claims for
the location of It he plant, some place in
this section should be selected as the site,
and why not Roanoke?
The ready sale of Southci n iron is one
of the most hopeful signs of the increas
ing prosperity and but for the yellow
fever blight theie would have been a
great revival of trade and industry in all
parts of this section during the present
Makes life misery (o thousands of
people. It manifests itself in many
different ways, like goitre, swellings,
running sores, boils, stilt rheum and
pimples and other eruptions. Scarce?
ly a man is wholly free from it, in
some form. It clings tenaciously until
tlio last vestige of scrofulous poison is
eradicated by Hood's Sarsapurilla, flic
One Truo Blood Purifier.
Thousands of voluntary testimonials
tell of suffering from scrofula, often
inherited and most tenacious, positive?
ly, perfectly and permanently cured by
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bo sure to get Boon's and only Hood's.
m ? T?if an: the liest att'r dinner
flOOa S FlllS pills, aid tUgestlon, 260.
fall nnd approaching winter. Cincinnati
agents for tho larger iron making con?
cerns of Alabama state that the outputs
of many r-outhern furnaces are already
sold up to the end of this year, while one
of the leading companies hns orders
enough to run until February. Sellers
are not even anxious for new business,
being convinced of a further advance in
the near future, and having as much as
they can do to keep u" shipments '?n or?
ders already booked. One of the largest
Birmingham producers has found it nec?
essary not to sell for this year's delivery
for fear that it will bo impossible to
make iron to fill additional orders. Other
companies are contracting with consum?
ers for their legitimate wants to Decem?
ber 81 at present prices, aud there Is ap?
parently no desire on the part of produc?
ers to create a boom. They feel that the
conditions are favorable' for sustaining
prices at a somewhat higher level during
a long period and they are content to let
the market take its natural course.
While this is the situation in regard to
the iron industry there is a good demand
for Southern cotton and other staples and,
what is better still, the people by raising
their own meat and biead stuffs will have
enough to live on and be ab'e to lay aside
a good part of the money received for
thoir crops for future contingencies. This
is indeed a gratlf) ing outlook.
1 HE SKIES ARE BRIGHTER.
The press from nearly all parts of the
country report signs of returning pros?
perity, nnd now that the great coal
miners' strike of Pennsylvania and Ohio
has come to a close, it may be expected
that conditions in the sections affected
thereby will rapidly improve. Tho rise
in the price of wheat and other products
has put the balance of trade In favor of
this country nnd ia spite of the heavy
importations just before tho Dingley
tariff bill went, into effect there seems to
be no dauger, for some time to coftie at
least, of an outflow of gold
The low prices and general scarcity of
money kept the great mass of the people
to the closest margins of economy and
brought purchases of all kinds to a mini?
mum, but now that tho farmer is receiv?
ing something for his products a revival
of business has followed which is carry?
ing its benefits aud blessings in every di
lection. With better prospects before
them the people arej making purchases
which were long deferred and improve?
ments are iu progress which were.long
delayed. These demands have called for
supplies and as a result industries have
started up all over tho country and there
i? a general revival of btibiness which
promises to leMl to permanent p-osper
ity. Famines and scarcity of food in for?
eign lauds first created the demand for
American products and as the basis of all
wealth is in the soil nearly every depart?
ment of 'ndtiBtry and trade in tL is coun?
try has been materially benefited.
Ronnoke city, which has held up re?
markably under the long financial depres?
sion of the country generally,already feels
the effects of the business revival, ns wtU
be seen from Interviews with merchants,
bankers and others, nnd the people here
are looking to tho future with hope aud
confidence. They know that they live in
a section rich in resources and that this
city is the gateway through which an ex?
tensive trnde and commerce'must pass in
every 'direction. The extensive indus?
tries located hero also give the city great
importance ns a distributing center,
while contributing largely to the proa
peilty 'of the people. Thb buf dings
erected this year are'believed to bo tho
lorerunr ers of rrore extended operations
in that line next season, with the result
that Roanoke will enter upon a career of
stetdy growth which will continue with?
out interruption for years to come. There
are ample room and opportunities here
for the upbuilding of a great city and ns
everything is possible under favoriug con?
ditions to industry and enterprise there
is every reason to believe that the Magic
City of the Southwest will become all that
its Jwell-wishers can expect before ^the
lapse of many years.
WHEAT AND CORN.
With the rise In the price of wheat In?
dian corn has also advanced considerably
in value. People iu foreign countries
have been slow to appreciate the palata?
ble and nutritive qualities of this cereal
under proper culinary conditions, but in
this country and in tho South especially
its value as a food product b: fully rec?
Since the early days of tho English set?
tlement of Virginia, when Captain John
Smith and bis followers, if they could not
persuade the Red Men to sell them corn
would take it by force, the people of
this State have been accustomed to tho
use of corn meal in the making of bread
and on many occasions they have found
it a very desirable substitute, for Hour
from wheat or rye. As most of the States
further South were settled largely by
Virginians this liking for corn bread is
.;ust as pronounced among'the white and
black people there as in the ^Old Domin?
ion herself. Many'ways have been de?
vised for cooking it, and it is found now
a-days on many tables of the North and
West as well as in the Snith, but to a
really'hungry man the old-fashioned pone
with bacon and greens nnd tho hoe-cake
and ash-cake with buttermilk cannot be
During the civil war tbo Confederate
soldier when worn out with inarching and
lighting wanted nothing better to refresh
his weary frame and gladden his heart
than a well cooked ash-cake with plenti?
ful butter milk accompaniments, and no
Yankee army, whatever Its size or
strength, would have been ab'o to with
Great deal depends upon
what you put in a boy's head.
As much depends upon what
you put on Iiis foot.
Some shoes eost too much.
Some Shoes eost too little.
Real economy is just be?
tween the two. See how our
children's School Shoes stand
for true economy.
Spot Gash Money Savors,
stand a charge of the boys in grey had
the general in command assured them of
such a treat in store for them immedi?
ately behind the enemy. While the white
men of the South generally'enjoy eating
well-prepared bread from corn meal, it is
the colored man's joy and hope, and with
a plenty of hog, hominy and veg? tables
he was as near a picture of happiness
and contentmeut in slavery times as
could have been presented by any race in
the world. It is not meant by this to
infer that the white man or the black
man of the South is disposed to sneer at
the qualities of wheat bread, .for such is
not the case. There are times whe" they
fully enjoy a meal made up largely of
Hour bread; butjis a stand-by and as
something that comes inoro within the
range of the average purchasing power
it is very hard to And a colored mau or
woman ready to decry the value of corn
meal as a food product.
The high price of wheat aud the cheap?
ness of corn as compared with the^ tlrst
named cereal has suggested to North?
ern millers the importance as a matter of
economy and profit to them of combining
the Hour and meal in such quantities
that the adulteration will not materially
nffect the value of the "Hour" thus pro?
duced. The experiment has already been
tried with success, it is said, the only
question being how far the addition of
corn meal can be carried. It is even sug?
gested that a moderate ^adulteration wil'
not nffect the taste of the bread and that
ns a matter of economy the plan should
be tried by the mills of the South. In
view of the fact that wheat may be higher
yet before the demands of foreigu coun?
tries have beeu met, it Is possible that
experiments with a mixture of wheat and
corn In the productionjof "Hour" will be?
come quite general, without seriously
affecting the pnlatableness of the combi?
nation. At auy rate it would be a cheaper
product than unadulterated wheat Hour
an'1 might come more within the range
of the purses of the poor.
Peary, the Arctic explorer, has returned
from North Greenland with an immense
meteorite. His other discoveries an* not
FAUL KRUGER VERY ILL.
Fresldeut of the Trnnsvaal Suffering
From Bright'a Diseuse.
London, Sept. 22.?The Chronicle says
that Paul Krutter, president of the South
African republic (the Transvaal), is
suffering with llright's disease in a very
advanced stage, and that a leading physi?
cian is of the opinion that he is not likely
to live more than eighteen months.
Nevertheless, President Kruger, who
has already been elected three times, and
whose present term expires next year,
seeks re election.
COURT OP APPEALS DOCKET.
Staunt on, Va , Sept. '2'J.?Supreme
court of appeals'to-day: More vs. Powell
and Bryan, argued and submitted: Curry
and Glen aid A. C. Braxton, apnellants;
Patrick and Gordon appellees,
Pennibncker'vs. Maupln; continued;
Mary K. .Jordan vs. Buena Vista Com?
pany: partly argued and continued until
to-morrow, J. E. Edmonds, appellant;
W. A. Anderson and Winbouruc and
The next to be beard is Yancey, trus?
tee, vs. Blakeinorc; Wren vs. Moncure;
and then the celebrate'1 Hath land case of
Lewis C. Hurley v.*. J. T. Bjrd; .1. R.
Cnton and J. W. Crltcher, Jr., appel?
lants. jJMcAlistcr and Mo A lifter aud
Charles P. Jones, appal Ices. Maj. T. C.
Older acd J. L. Bumgarduer are also re?
"My bov came home from school one
day with his hand badly lacerated and
bleeding and Buffering great pain." says
Mr. E. J. Schall, with Meyer Hros.' Drug
Company, St. Louis, Mo. "I dressed the
wound, ami applied Chamberlain's Pain
Balm freely. All pain ceased, and in a
remarkably short time it healed without
leaving a scar. Eor wounds, sprains,
swellings and rheumatism I know of no
medicine or prescription equal to it. I
consider it a household necessity." The
25 aud 50 cent sizes for sale by II. C.
Barnes. "He puts up prescriptions."
JUST RECEIVED?800 pounds of
Lowney'a Chocolates and Bon Bons,
different styles arid flavors. Formerly
00 cents u pound; now offeied at 50 cents
the pound at CATOGNPB.
Pcoplo who came to Orcgou at on
parly period knew tho Colombia river
smelt by tha uamo of "candleflsh."
and wcro told that whon these flsh
wcro dried they would barn liko a can?
dle. There are probably few who hnvo
tried this, and tboso who hnvo not will
bo astonished to iiud that tho statement
is practically true. Several persons saw
it tried recently iu n market where
there wcro u lot of dried smelt. A match
was touched to tho tail of ouo, and it
blazed up, making more light than tho
tallow dip of our grandfathers' ago. It
had to bo inverted once in awbilo to
keep the flauio from goiug out, but if a
wick bad beun run though tho lish this
would not hnvo been necessary, and thiB
Is only n fair requirement, for tho best
wax or sperm candle ever mado would
not burn properly without a wick. If
naturo bad intended tho smolt to bo
used for candles, they should doubtless
have been furnished with a wick iu tho
place of a bnckboue. However, any ouo
who wishes to try tho experiment can
easily thread a wick through tho smelt
with a bodkin or n needle. They will
find tho smell slightly appetizing aud
tho light bright and clear.?Portland
Hansred by His Friends.
At Ballarnt a ruined gold miner oneo
committed suicido in a dramatic man?
ner. During tho time of tho gold rush a
certain deserted claim was for years
held sacred, nnd tbo tools strowu about
tho windlass wcro loft to rust away un?
touched. A party of varsity men, old
schoolfellows and of gentlo birth, hnd
sunk their shaft thero and worked with?
out success until their money was spent.
Ono evening ouo of them, at work at
the bottom of the shaft, shouted, "Haul
up, boysl Tho timo is como nt last."
Tliey hauled tip, and when it came to
tho top they found their comrtido's life?
less body bunging from tho chain. Ho
had detached tho bucket, tied a nooso
about his neck, fastened tho noose
to tho chain and was hanged by his
dearest friends. Tho party bad beeu
much liked nnd respected by tho other
minors, who would readily havo sub?
scribed 1,000 ounces of gold dust to
givo them a fresh start, but ero tho
tlawn of the next day tho who'.o party
had disappeared, leaving their claim iu
tho same state as it lay at tho time of
tho tragedy.?London Telegraph.
Crimson clover is a nntivo of Itnly
nnd other parts of southern Europe. It
is not entirely new to this country, bnt
has only recently begun to attract at?
tention. It was first introduced in this
country by tho lato Dr. Haradin, a flor?
ist of Delawure. Being a groat lover of
flowers, ho was attracted to tho plant
by its bounty, which is hardly exceeded
by tho finest flower and adorns yard or
garden. Tho beautiful deep green,
which may bo seen all through tho win?
ter, when not entirely covered with
enow, grows deeper and brighter as
spring advances, until early in May,
when the Mowers appear, and tho field
changes from a deep green ton brilliant
crimson, making u sight to behold and
to remember. At first its valno as a for?
age plant was not understood, aud as a
soil restorer it was unknown. Tho prog?
ress of the plant in public favor was
rather slow. Every one admired its
beauty, and numerous plots were growu
for ornamental purposes, but years
elapsed before farmers nwoko to its
valuo as n regular rotation crop.?Bos?
ton Woman's Journal.
LLffhtnlnfr Kept tho Houbo Vacant.
Not far from Hodgenvillo stands
an old house which has a wonderful
power for tbo attraction of lightuiug.
It is in an unused field, surrounded by
shrubbery and undergrowth. It is only
the frame of a ouco costly dwelling
aud baa been standing thero for 40
years. Strang? aa it may seem, it has
been struck by lightning every time au
electrical storm has visited that section.
Tho house was erected by a woll to
do farmer years ago and was intended
for a dwelling for his family, but hud
to be deserted on account of its habitual
subjection to lightning. It has never
siuco been occupied. During a thunder?
storm one perpetual flash of lightning
plays about tho old houso. Ou a dark
night and during a storm a more beauti?
ful scone could not be found. The whole
sky und earth around tho old house tiro
brightly illuminated by tbo lightning.
Tho housu hits beeu torn away, strip by
strip, with each bolt of lightning until
uow only a small portion is left stand?
ing. So far us is known, no fatalities
havo over occurred in tho house.?Louis?
Complexion is ull a matter of diges?
tion. Where thero is good digestion a
beautiful complexion is bound to fol?
low. A well regulated stomach invari?
ably proclaims itself in a good looking
face, and to maintain this well regu?
lated condition attention to n fruit diet
is recommended. Plums, blackberries,
whito and red grapes, oranges and
poaches arc among tho tablo fruits, and
it is difficult to say which is tho best
for a pretty complexion. If tho skin is
kept fresh and the diet is laxative, the
faco will bo good to look upon. People
ent too much breadstnffs. A mud color?
ed skin is usually an indication of bad
blood. A good thing for a sallow skiu
is a trip to thWiearcst monutains. Walk
up, rest and climb down again.?Lon?
don Family Doctor.
Snakes In Her Boot.
Tho wife of tho Into Professor Agns
siz was ono morning putting on her
stockings and bouts. A little scream at?
tracted tbo professor's attontion. Not
having risen, ho leaned forward anx
iotwly on his elbow and inquired what
was tho matter. "Why, a little snako
has just crawled out of my bout!" cried
she. "Only one, my dear?" interrogated
the professor, leaping out of bed.
"Thero should havo been three." Ho
had put them there to keep them warm.
w.,*nenr Jefferson street, all modern con?
veniences, suited for residence or bojrd
inn house; cost of house and lot, $6,500.
We aie offering the entire property now
for only $8,500; $200 cash, balance^ $20
or $25 per month. Do not wait If .you
want a ba-gain in best location.
10-room residence, best location, Eighth
avenue s. w., corner lot, perfect repair,
fine shade, handsome cabinet mantles: in
fact, strictly modern. Once sold for $9,
500, can be "bought to-day tor a little less
Lots in southeast, 40x180 feet, $100
eaeh. Terms as you desire.
A great bargain In two lots In Lewis
New res'denec for sale on Tn/.owell
Lot ou Fourth avenue n. w., one block
We want to fasten it on your mind?
the fact that we bundle real estate; that
we do it carefully for the benellt ot our
customers: that it pays us to give bar?
gains. How could we prosper without
pleasing:' We can't. It is'for your good
and our good we offer gieat real estate
bargains, and if you find tho property
other than represented by us, we will
net expect you to trade. Now, remem?
ber, this bargain list is revised each week
and new bargaius added.
Vor instance, we are offering a beauti?
ful 0-room residence on Day uvcnuu s.
west of Jefferson street, 50x130 leet, $150.
Splendid residence, Fourth avenue n.
w., best location; $750, $50 cash, $10 ptr
Splendid 4-room cottage, ntithensr,
fruit and shade, splendid stable; $000,
$26 cash, $5 per month. Can you do bet?
Storeroom, 5 looms, above Shenandoah
5-room residence, Eighth avenue s. W.,
?rood location; $800, $25 cath, $10 per
Ii-room residence, Fourth avenue n. w.;
$800, $50 cash, $10 per month.
Splendid brick store, Salem avenue;
$3,000, easy terms.
Call to day, or first opportunity, and
let us take a drive and see if what wo
advertisc is true.
ELLIS BROS,, 104 Jeirsofl Street
lO-l JKITKUSOST STUFET.
NATIONAL EXCHANGE HANK BUILDING.
THE LAND OF GOLD!
New York and Alaska Gold Exploration and Trading Company.
Is formed for mining, transportation j
and trading purposes, and the first step
taken was to acquire 2,000 acres of land
in the best gold region of Alaska, which
Is a very substantial investment. This
company la not. satisfied witn this land
alone, but is following *he rush and dis?
coveries of the Klondike and other sec?
tions of the gold region, aud through its
representative on the ground has secured
some of the richest properties in that
land of fabulous wealth.
The organization of this company Is
with its management conservative and
safe, offering rare opportunities to in?
crease your values by subscribing t<i its
stock, par ralue $1. Capital $1,000,000,
and Its officers are men of affairs .and bus?
iness which has prospered under their
management. The membtisof the board
of directors will warrant your investment
in this company.
Here aie some of the forty hardy spirits
that, a few months ago, had gone out to
the frozen lands of Alaska in the attempt
to wrest fortune from the hands of fate.
Through tho golden gates and into the
beautitul waters of San Francisco bay
steamed the modest little craft "Excel?
sior" on the morning of July 14, 1*07.
No salvos of artillery marked her arrival.
No whistle blew a welcome homo. No
dipping pennants indicated that a few
hours later her name would !><? carried
around the world and l>e upon the lips of
millions of people. Hut such was the ar?
rival of the Excelsior, bearing the follow?
ing individuals and their treasure:
Wm. Stanley, Seattle, $115,000; Henry
Anderson, a Swede, $5,000, and a supply
of dust and * half interest in his mine
unsold: Frank Kelly, of Los Angeles,
Cal., $;15,000; William Sloct, Nianamo,
B. C, $52,000; Wilkinson, of the same
place, his companion, $10,000: Frank
Phlscator, of Dorado, Mich., $00.000; Jo?
seph Ladue, of Blnghamton, N. Y., the
owner of Dawson Citv aud the first saw
mill in that country; Clarence J. Berry,
of Southern California, $100,000 from
one mine and the owner of several others;
Robert Kooks, $20,000, and many others
on the same boat, and the steamer Port
hind arriving later brought many more.
Numbers have returned since with large
fortunes that are being reported daily by
the press. The riches of this country is
far ahead of any other ever discovered.
II ere is what some of the stock compa?
nies paid, formed and operated in South
Africa: L. S. African Exploration, at $5
per share, sold at $72.SO, Consolidated
Cold Fields, at $r? per share, sold at
$41.04; Gold Fields of Mysore, at $5 per
share, sohl at $06.31; Crown Beef, at $5
per share, sold at $18; Crown Deep, at $5)
per share, sold at $40: Hand Mines,at $"?
per share, sold nt $111.70; Johannesburg
Pioneer, at $5 per share, sold at $30.
Alaska Is far richer than any country
on the globe aud stock subscribed In the
companies now forming will pay richiy
beyond all expectation. No one should
let this opportunity pass them, for when
will you have it airaln? It is the one op?
portunity of your life. Grasp it, The
following directors will warrant your in?
vestment and you may feel assured that
your interest is well protected under the
laws of New York:
Officers?President, Chcter R. Hong;
vice-president, Theodore I). Palmer: sec?
retary and treasurer, John R. Weeks;
Alaska manager, Louis C. Frey.
Directors?Chester R Hong, secretary
and treasurer Whitehead <& Hong Com?
pany; Theodore D. Palmer, treasurer Pal?
mer, Smith & Co., Newark, N. J.; John
R. Weeks, attorner-at law, 44 Broadway,
New York; Louis C. Frey, Alaska mana?
ger; C. W. Youngruun, President Invent?
ors' Aid and Development Co.; Oliver
Sumner Teall, President the United
Agents; J. A. McDuffie, General Eastern
Agent of Georgia and Alabama Railway.
Hankers?Wells, Fargo Si Co.'s Bank.
Address K. II. Gray, General Agent, Ilonnoke, Vn. Call
for prospectus at J. F. Wingfield's office, Campbell street en?
trance, Terry Building, lower floor.
OCTOBER 12, 13, 14 and 15, 1897.
LIBERAL PREMIUMS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.
Running races, trotting races, $2,000 purses.
Bicycle races for amateurs?handsome prizes.
PAWNEE BILL'S WILD WEST SHOW ON THE
GROUNDS?FREE TO ALL VISITORS.
Hons. William Jennings Bryan, .1. H?ge Tyler, John W.
Daniel, and P. J. Otey are expected to address the people.
Excursion trains on all railroads. One fare for the round
trip. For further information address
LYNCHBURG FAIR ASSOCIATION.
A CURE FOR BILIOUS COLIC.
Resource. Bcreven Co., Ga. --I have
been subject to attacks of -bilious colic
for several years. Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is the only
sure relief. It acts like a charm. One
dose of it irives relief when nil other rem?
edies fail.?G. D. Sharp. For sale by H.
C. Barnes. "He puts up prescriptions."
I keep on hand a complete line of dry
goods and notion samples for Gnggen
heimer & Co., and invite all merchants
to call, rooms No 1 and 2, over the old
postofflce on Jefferson street.
? W. H. PAULLING.
Besides soiling school books at lowest
prices, we give a ticket Ivith each 10 cent
purchase. Tho customer returning us
largest numbor of tickets before January
1 will get that $75 Crescent Bicycle .in
our window. Tho Crescent wheel Is
guaranteed by the Roanoke Cvcle Com?
pany. GR AY A IT'S FAIR.
No. 0 Salem avenue.
'^gy FOR PILE5~<3*s--?
PRICE 50* Per. BOX
PHOEBUS & SIMPSON
For Sale by All Druggists.
Bonner, tho well known restaurant
man, has orwnci a privato dining room
for ladles, which is fitted up in the mo?t
S$y Subscribe for The Times.