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evkhy morning, except monday.
; roanoke run li suing co.,
publishers amd proprietors,
122 campbell avk. s.w.
terms bt mail (postage prepaid):
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" three month8.$1.50
" 8ix month8. 3.00
" one tear, in advance. 5.00
sunday edition, one year. 1.00
pt-roMK-u. Rnslness OfHoo ........ 143
?""??????j Kdltorlal Rooms.184
Interstate Phones?8amo numbora for the
S M T W T F S
. 12 8 4
5 0 1 8 0 10 11
12 13 14 15 1g 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
20 27 28 29 30 .. ..
Tho Creek Indians or the Indlan.Terri
tory have finally consented to an allot?
ment In severalty of their reservation
lands nnd an abandonment of the tribal
relations, and the treaty with the Dawes
committee was tc have been formally
signed on yesterday. This will bo the
settlement dually arrived at with all the
Indians in the United States, which
means the gradual fnding away of the
Indian as a distinct race in this country.
The dnello is still much in vogue in
Austria, as well as in France in the set?
tlement of personal difficulties, and as
the fighters in the first-named country
seem to prefer the pistol to the swor<l
such encouuters are more serious there
than in France. Fortunately, the duel
is rarely resorted to now-a-days in this
country, even in the bouth, where at
one time it was the popular method of
settling "affa'rs of honor," and it is
hoped the day is not far distant when
3Uch combats will be as infrequent here
as in Eug'and.
Stage robberies still occur occasionally
in California and train robberies are not
yet entirely obsolete .in Missouri and
Texas; but, with the advent of better
times, these bold bandits will have less
need tor money which they have not
earned and it is hoped will be less anx?
ious to jeopardize the safety of the trav?
eling public by the unreasonableness of
th*?ir demands. In any event, tho days
of tho James boys nnd the Younger broth
ei b have passed away and it is not likely
that a like class for a long time to come
will be a constant obstruction to travel
and n terror to innocent people.
Advices from Seattle, State of Wash?
ington, report that richer mines of gold
havo been discovered near Mount Baker
than those of the Klondike region. The
ore found in Baker Mountain near Tom
ohoy is said to yield $1,900 in gold to the
ton, and the mineral range is; already
located foi thirty miles from northwest
to southeast. As this alleged discovery
will tend to stop the rush to Alaska, for
a time at least, it may be the menus of
saving the l'ves of many men who were
determined to reach the gold fields of
the far Northwest or perish in' the at?
* If th3 claims of Dr. Prinzen Gerlings,
an official of the Dutch government,
should be sustained after a full and care?
ful test the cultivation of beets fcr sugar
making need not be resorted to in this
country. Dr. Gerling was formo-ly pro?
fessor of chemistry at the University of
Amsterdam and claims that in the courso
of his investigations he discovered a sim?
ple method of con verting potato starch
into sugar. He has lodged his descrip?
tion of the method with the French Acad?
emy of Sciences, so as to secure a priority
for his invention, though he Is not quite
ready to make the details public. As
the potato flourishes in all parts of the
United States sugar ought to be very
plentiful nnd cheap here in a few years
if the doctor's method should prove a
The Jersey cow as a milk and butter
producer is hard to beat; but when the
copies from an.infected district, autl the
local quarantine officer gets after the
owner, she proves to be a veritable eld
phant on tho latter's hand, as Mr. F. M.
Parker, a prominent young business
man of Richmond, discovered when he
brought a cow from his North Carolina
larm to present to a friend in the Capital
City. Besides the expense of transporta?
tion and of feeding tho animal for two
weeks M?\ Parker was fined $100 by a
Mancheste r just ice of tho peace. As
there seems to bo nothing the matter
with the cow and the act was only a piece
of generosity on tho part of Mr. Parker, it
is hoped the appeal which he has taken
from the justice's decision will result in
the remission of his fine ami the restora.
tion of tho cow to its rightful owner
Richmond, Newport News, Baltimore
and other cities aro doing all they can
to secure the site for the proposed armor
plate plant, notwithstanding the fact
that being on or near the seaboard it
Much in Little
Is especially true of Hood's Tills, for no medi?
cine ever contained so great curative power In
so small space. They are a whole medicine
chest, always ready, nl- a a n
ways efficient, always sat- BlJB a I i ff*
Isfaetory; prevent a cold ffl 5 8! S&
?r fever, cure all liver Ills, ?
sick headache, Jaundice, constipation, etc. 25c.
Tho only Pills to take with Hood's SarsaparlUa,
would bo in much greater danger from ]
attack ami capture by a foreign foe In
case of war. The armor plate factory,
by all tho rules of prudence and sound
military judgment, should be located at
6omo point in the interior which could
he easily defended, while at tho name
time accessible to tho seaboard. Of
course, the proximity of all tho materials
for iron and steel-making is also a re?
quirement, without which tho other ad?
vantages would amouut to nothing, and
as Ronnoke possesses all of the above
mentioned essentials this city would bo
just the place for the site of tho plant.
The main point to bo made In regard to
the efforts of the other cities to "secure
the armor plate Inctory is in the fact that
if Roanoke is to stand any show in this
direction it must bo through tho energy
and tact of her Hve and progressive citi?
SOWING THE WIND.
Tho article by Edward Inglo in the
Manufacturers' Record of Baltimore, en?
titled "Sowing the Wind." is a most
sensible and tinieiy one and deserves to
bo widely read in the North, as well* as
the South. After alluding to the good
work done by the Manufacturers' Beeord
in the development of the material Inter?
ests of the South, und its assistance in
tho removal of elemouts antagonistic
thereto, the writer urges that (ourhal to
use its influence with business men in
all parts of the country in insisting
upon a change of the Republican pro?
gramme of appointing negroes to Impor?
tant Federal posit:ous in this section.
He quotes from the New York Com?
mercial Advertiser a conservative Re?
publican view of the situation In* the
South, which claims that with all fear
of negro domination removed, and with
thu Southern white neoplo in charge of
their domestic affnirs, Republicanism
ought to be attractive to the best citizen?
ship of this section. The writer also
quotes from the Amciican Manufacturer
of Pittsburg, Pa., to show that this rep?
resentative of the Industrial Interests of
the Middle States regatds the appoint?
ment of a negro barber to the position of
collector of internal revenue for the State
of Georgia as a great mistake on the part
of the administration, the article conclud?
ing as follows: "There was every indi?
cation that the Empire State of the South
would at tho next election declare for
tho Repa bit'-an party and protection, but
white supremacy is the first considera?
tion. The better element considers the
appointment of a negro to such a position
a direct slap in the face, and it will not
This, Mr. Ing'e adds, is the whole thing
in a nutshell, and from a Northeru au?
thority, and he asserts, whether to meet
obligations for a past nomination or to
arrange tho lines for a subsequent oue,
that the utter disregard of public senti?
ment In Georgia and common decency in
Louisiana cannot bo regarded in any
other light than as a deliberate purpose
to restore tho conditions where Democ?
racy meant white and Republicanism
black, the baneful effects uf which will
be felt equally lu New York and Massa?
chusetts us In Maryland and Louisiana.
After reciting the paralyzing effects of
the "dead line" raised in the South by
the evil effects of Repnblican supremacy
and Republican legislation for niueteen
years succeeding the civil war, and *ho
beteficial results following the shelving
of all "force hills," the writer declares
should there '*e a persistence io the out?
rageous policy now pursued that the
South will again become solid, and, ns
men able to read the signs, cannot esoupe
the conviction that the North with.its
numerous foreign population will soon
be In absolute need of the latent, real
conservatism of tl.c South to maintain
its institutions in safety. A South made
solid by the suicidal pressure o? the'pres
cnt dominant party in tho North could
hardly be depended on in tho time of
trouble ly .save those who had permitted
such a policy.
Business interests, he says, will be first
to feel tho effects of a success ngatu of
radicalism at tho Kurth, and business in?
terests should call a halt upon the party
which owes its existence to-day to such
aid in tho time of .extremity.
Tho Mount Lebanon Shakers have re
I cently perfected au ingenious cure for
dyspepsia. Their Digestive Cordial con?
sists of a food already digested and a
digester of fools happily combined.
The importance of this invention will
be appreciated when we realize what a
proportion of the community are victims
of some form of stomach troubles.
Thousands of pale, chin people' have lit?
tle inclination to eat, and what they do
eat causes them pain and distress.
This Digestive Cordial of the Shakers
corrects any stomach derangement at
once. It makes thin people plump.
Every one will be greatly interested to
read the little hook "diich has been plact 1
in the hands of druggists for free distri?
What Is LAXOL? Nothing but Castor
Oil made as pal pa table as honey. Chil?
dren liko it.
DR. KING'S NEW DISCOVERY FOR
This is the liest medicine in the world
for all forms of Coughs ami Colds and for
Consumption. Every .bottle is guaran?
teed. It will cure and not disappoint. It
has no equal for Whooping Cough,
Asthma, Hay Fever, Pneumonia, Bron?
chitis, LjA Grippe, Cold in the Head and
for Consumption. It is safe for all ages,
pleasant to take, and. above all, a euro
cure. It. is always well to take Dr. King's
New Life Pills in connection with Dr.
King's New Discovery, as they regulate
and tone tho stomach and bowels. We
guarantee perfect satisfaction or return
money. F ree trial bott'es at Massio's
Pharmacy, 109 Jefferson street. Regular
sizes, 50 cents and $1.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cent*-;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. .'.
J. Cutouni's restaurant.
THE SPORTING WORLD.
"Although tho plans for rt visit from
n Scottish-English loam of golfers this
summer have miscarried/' said F. W.
Monzies, tho golf oxport, lately returned
from abroad, "from what they told mo
tho visit of a team of representative
amateurs is a matter of tho near future,
either this fall or next spring.
"Both tho professional and amateur
golfers abroad are far ahead of tho golf?
ers in this country. During tho first
two months of my stay I played almost
daily at Muirfleld, usually iu a four ball
match, in which A. J. T. Allan, the
amateur champion, was a player. Al
hui's strength is in putting. Iu all of
these matches ho never took nioro than
two strokes on the putting green, get?
ting invariably within safe holing dis
tauco on bis approach put. Allan is the
only driver I over saw whoso bull flies
straight from tec to full. If ouo stands
behind Tait or Hilton, it will ho no?
ticed that 08 tlic speed leaves tho ball it
will Screw oft' to OUO side, hut Allan's
ball goes as straight as an arrow. This
is another factor in his success. There
is no amateur in this country who
could equal Allan in straight driving or
"For livo weeks I traveled about
among tlto links in the north of Ireland
and throughout England. AtRomford
I played with tho professional, James
Braid, who divided honors with Hilton
in tho last open championship. The
bogie for tho course is s;.', and I made
85, yet Braid, who allowed a third
handicap, beat mo <i up and ? to play,
for lie mado tho course in 70, tying his
best previous record. This gives a line
on tho form of tho professionals in (.trout
Britain us compared with that of tho
men here "
Against Road Racing.
Chairman Mott of tho League of Amer?
ican Wheelmen racing board is out in a
communication against cycle road races.
He says tho original plau of advertising
tho givers of prizes has gradually been
eclipsed and only the various race com?
mittees" know wliut manufacturers
have been generous. Continuing, he says:
"Road races, too, do more tobring
cycling into disrepute than any other
one thiug. It is a lawless proceeding
kuywny. Of course, tbo best highways
nro chosen, and up and down these from
50 to 150 riders go tearing along at a
pace which threatens their own safety
and that of all others who happen to
uso that road. Consequently special
laws are provoked, which apply every?
day and to all wheelmen The enor?
mous crowds of wheelmen who collect
to see tluj.se events, some of them irre?
sponsible and unthinking people, be?
come reckless with tbo power of sym?
pathizing multitudes and occasionally
do some outrageous acts to horses and
horsemen who presume to use a public
road on that day. Harnesses have been
cut, carriages torn to pieces and drivers
bavo been beaten in the wild excitement
of tlto moment. All this is very damag?
ing to the interests of cycling. "
May Go to Henley.
Philadelphia oarsmen are now talk?
ing about sending t)>o crack eight of tho
Pennsylvania Bargo club to tho Henley
regatta next year. The eight rowed in
such magnificent form at tho national
regatta that it is looked upon ns by long
odds the fastest crew of finished oars
j men that has over competed ou tho
tichulykill. James Ten Eyck, the old
time professional oarsman and father
of tho winner of tho diuiuoud sculls nt
Henley, said, after reviewing the senior
eight race, that tlto crew was perfection
itself in body and bhido work, and that
it could have walked away from tho
best eights in England.
Hard on Brlsrea.
Bert Briggs, tho Chicago pitcher,
who lias won only four games this sea?
son for Alison's team, appears to occupy
tho same position of relative usefulness
as did Jiggs Parrott, another of your
uncle's favorites who could not play
fast company baseball. With Briggs it
is tho ever recurring story?ho pitched
superb ball until tho third or fourth
inning, when he broke, and a swarm of
hits followed. When Briggs wins a
game for the Colts, there will bo need
of a doctor to treat the Chicagos for
heart disease.?Chicago Post.
A Convenient 3icycle Rack.
A (Shicago boy's ingenuity has brought
to light tho fact that an ordinary chair
serves for u convenient bicycle rack. Iu
cleaning a wheel most people find it
difficult to keep tbo machine steady,
und nt such times a rack is badly need?
ed This little chap bos discovered that
to turn tho chair over, hook tho handle
of his bicycle on tbo rear logs and rest
tho saddle on tho hack, ho lias access to
all the working parts and can manipu?
late it tit will.
Five hundred homing pigeons wero
liberated in Baltimore on a recent morn?
ing at 0 o'clock for a llight to Now
York city. The birds boloug to lofts in
New York and Brooklyn owned by
members of the Manhattan Homing
club and were shipped to Baltimore to
bo released. Tho first of the birds ar?
rived in New York at 11:40, having
mado tho trip in less than six hours.
Good Bicyclo Brakes.
A cycling philosopher says that a
good brake is lrko good common sense
and well balanced judgment?it will
restrain the natural tendency to impet?
uosity when most needed. Ho might
bavo added that tho possession and use
of II good brake is primn facie evidence
that the rider is not lacking in common
Ken SO und judgment.
Michael'u Motor Cycle.
Jhnmio Michael will bavo a motor
cyoie for pacing purposes in timo trials
during the coming winter. The machine
is in course of construction nt the pres?
ent time. Behind Iiis special machine
Michaol will bo ns great an attraction
us behind regular pacemakers and will
no doubt subject tho records to further
Calfskin '. Heul, genuine, honest, old
fashioned Calfskin, tanned and prepared
in the most modern and up-to-dnte
method. After nil, the best material to
make good Shoes with ; i. ??.,. reliable
everyday Shoes that will stand wear and
tear and hard usage. Not built for
dancing or receptions, but for tough ser
Then we have the others, too, and all
at bottom prices.
Spot Gash Money Savers.
i: are nearly always as busy
as we can be.
Somehow we seem to stay that
We are working on the plan that
people buy where they get the
We find ths plan works well;
probably because it's well
NELSON & MYERS,
207 Second street s. w., Bonnoke, Va.
If thu Afghan war continues very long.
It mentis paralysis for thu proofreader ?
Evidently thu center of political power
in Rurope hao been changed to St. Peters?
burg.? Florida Citizen.
It has taken *.)() years to reduce the rec?
ord of the r acing mile from throe minutes
to two minutes.?St. Louis Glolio-Demo?
A prent milk trust, is being formed in
New York. Of course its object is to su
curo the cream of thu business. ? Duluth
Hereafter antiseptic swords are to bo
used in all French duels. It only remains
now to substitute klyi guns filled with
rnsewator ns weapons.?ht. Paul Plouocr
The .Inpnnese hnvo introduced l-nsobnll,
and thero is 1:0 longer doubt, of their rapid
progress toward civilization.?Nashville
The president of the French republic,
should novor Issue n card of invitation
without concluding with "Mo bombs."?
Doctors now say that boiled cow's milk
is not good /or babies. It is better raw.
The doctors are right. A raw cow gives
better milk than a boiled one. ? London
A poetess in The Wollosley Mngazino
asks her lover to kiss her with his oyes. It
is n mutter of conjeeturo whether ho had
been smoking cigarettes or sho had been
rending those mlcroby kiss stories.?Den?
Tho thief who got a womnn to smell of
n chloroformed handkerchief under the as?
surance that tho liquid would cure her
headache and then ransacked the house
while sho was under tho influonco of tho
anaesthetic is certainly entitled to credit
for enterprising originality.?Boston Tran?
United State? English.
Wo ns a people use better English, on
tho whole, than is used in any English
speaking community in tho world. In
England, ns is well known, many of the
inhabitants of one county cannot under?
stand tho inhabitants of an adjoining
county. A university bred Londoner can?
not translate the uncouth patois of tho
previncos to his consciousness. Tho citi?
zens of any one of our states can commu?
nicate freely with tho citizens of any other
stnto. A Harvard nr Yalo graduate talks
freely and easily with a Colorado miner or
a Minnesota farmer. Tho entire republic
is bound closely together by n common,
intelligible English speech. In Grent llrlt
nin tho conditions uro just tho opposite?
Ban Francisco Argonaut-.
Breakfast 25 cents; ?linner, 25 cents;
supper, 25 cents. Meal tickets, $-1. J.
J. Catognl'a restaurant
Tetter, Salt-fthcum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting, inci?
dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed
by applying 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 sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They aro not food but
modicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
8-room resilience. Ninth avenue s. w.;
$1,(100, ?100 cash, ?15 per month. Very
^Business lot,Cam pbell avenue near mar?
8 room residence, Slxtli avenue s. w.;
$1,500, $100 cash, ?11 per month.
This one may lie just what you want.
0-room house, Fourth street n. o., .near
Fifth avenue, good house, good lot,
nowly painted, an'1 only $800, and wo
can make the terms all right. Come and
see it to-day.
Desirable house, Belmont Boulevard,
near school huiidiuu, corner lot, shade,
stable: in fact one of t''e liest hotnes in
Belmont; $1,450, $250 cash, ?18 per
B-rbom residence, Fourth avev.no n. w.,
near Jefferson street: ?7.;.0, $i5 cash,
?12.51) per month.
Co/.y little cot tage, Borer avenue south
west, shade, large lot, only ?525. Very
easy to nay for.
AIM AT_A HOME.
The following Is nn almost entirely
new list, as wo have sold, off a great,
many of tho old list:
5-room residence, Church avenue, best
location, large lot, very desirable koine
lor b-?\h'1 family; $2.500, small tush pay?
ment, balance monthly.
One of the bett homes on Terry's BIM,
Eighth avenue s. w., corner, 14 rooms,
every convenience; $3,000, $250 cash, bal
auce monthly. Prettiest cabinet mantles
in the ? ity.
Strictly modern residence, Seventh
avenue s. w., near Jefferson strett, U
rooms, $2,500, $150 cash, $20 per month.
Beautiful pressed brick residence, 12;
rooms, elegant repair, lovely cabinet
mantles, Chnrch aveuuo; ?5,000. Terms,
Brick bu siuess house, Salem avenue,
best location, 3 stories, ?8,000.
Beautiful home,[northeast Roanoke, ?
rooms, large lot, near market house;
small cash payment, balance monthly.
If you want a splendid house in ninth
east, don't fail to soe it.
8-room dwelling, Centre avenue n. w.,
just west Seventh street; $1,100, ensy
(iood house. Fourth avenue n. W., r-e
tweeu Eleventh and Twelfth streets;
?75(1, ?70 cash, ?12 per month.
Comfortable li-room house, Dale avenue
s. e., near school building; ?750, ?50
cash, ?10 per month.
(1 room borne, best location, Fourth
avenue a. w.: ?750, ?50 cash, ?10 per
Wo would also have you remember wo
are headquarters for vacant lots.
Now, do not delay if you would have
a show at this list of bargains, for we are
going t i sell them.
ELLIS BEOS., 104 J?irsofl Street.
lOl JEFFERSON STREET.
NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK BUILDING.
New York and Alaska Gold Exploration and Trading Company,
Is formed for mining, transportation |
and trading purposes, and the tlrst step J
taken was to acquire 2,000 acres of land
in the best gold region of Alaska, which j
is u very substantial investment. This
compauy is not. satisfied with this land
alone, but is following *he rush and dis?
coveries of the Klondike and other sec-'
tions of the gold region, and through its
representative on the ground has secured
some of the richest properties iu that
hind 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 to its
stock, par ,-alue $1. Capital ?1,000,000,
and Its officers are men of affairs and bus?
iness which has prospered under their
management. The membeisof the board
of directors will warrant your investment
in this company.
Here ;ue some of the forty hardy spirits
that, i\ lew months ago, had gone out to
thu frozen lands of Alaska in the attempt
to wrest fortune from the hands of fate.
Through the golden gates and into the
beantiiul waters of San Francisco bay
steamed the modest little craft "Excel?
sior*1 on the morning of July 14, 1807.
No salvos of artillery marked her arrival.
No whistle blew a welcome home. No
dipping pennants indicated that a few
hours later her name would b?* carried
around the world and be upon the lips of
millions of people. But such was the ar?
rival of the Excelsior, bearing the follow?
ing individuals and their treasure:
Wm. Stanley. Seattle. ?lla,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., $35.000; William Sloct, Ninnamo,
B. C, $52,000: Wilkluson, of the same
place, his companion, ?10,000: Frank
Phiscator, of Borado, .Mich., ?00.000; Jo?
seph Ladue, of Binghamtou, N. Y., the
owner of Dawson City and the first saw
mill in that country; Clarence J. Berry,
of Southern California, $130,000 from
one mine and the owner of several others;
Robert Kooks, $20,000, und many others
on the same boat, and the steamer Port?
land arriving later brought many more.
Numbers have returned since with targe
fortunes that are being reported daily by
the press. The riches of this country is
far abend of any other ever discovered.
Here 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 ?72.80. Consolidated
Gold Fields, at ?5 per share, sold at
$41.04; Gold Fields of Mysore, at ?5 per
share, sold at $00.31: Crown Reef, at $5
per share, sold at ?18; Crown Deep, at $5
per share, sold at $40; Rand Mines.at $5
per share, sold at $111.76; Johannesburg
Pioneer, at ?5 per share, sold at $30.
Alaska is far richer than any country
on the globe and slock subscribed in tho
companies hot* forming will pay richiy
beyond all expectation. No ono should
let this opportunity pass them, for when
will you have it again? 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 wall protected under the
laws of New York:
Officers ?President, Chester R. Hoag;
vice-president, Theodore D. Palmer; sec?
retary and treasurer, John R. Weeks;
Alaska manager. Louis C. Frey.
Directors?Chester R Hoag, secretary
and treasurer VVhttehead Hoag Com?
pany; Theodore D. Palmer, treasurer Pal?
mer, .Smith Si Co., Newark, N. J.; John
R. Weeks, attornev-at law, 44 Broadway,
New York: Louis C. Frey, Alaska mana?
ger; C. W. Youngmnn, President Invent?
ors' Aid and Development Co.; Oliver
Sumner Teall, President the United
Agents; J. a. McDullie, General Eastern
Agent of Georgia and Alabama Ball way.
Bunkers?Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Bank.
Address R. II. Gray, General Agent, Roanoke, Ya. Call
for prospectus at J. F. Wingfield's office, Campbell street en?
trance, Terry Building, lower floor.
LYNCHBURG. VA.. FAIR.
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 V ISITORS.
Hons. William Jennings Bryan, J. H?ge Tyler, John W.
Daniel, and 1*. 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 CUBE FOR BILIOUS COLIC.
Resource, Screven Co., Ga. --I have
been subject to attacks of bilious colic
for several years. Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is tho only
sure relief. It acts like a charm. One
dose of it gives relief when all 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 Guggeu
heimer&Cn., and invite all merchants
to call, rooms No 1 und 2, over the old
postoffice on Jefferson street.
W. H. PAULLING.
Besides selling school books at lowest
prices, wo give a ticket. K-ith each 10 cent
purchase. The customer returning us
largest number of tickets before January
1 will get that $75 Crescent Bicycle ^in
our window. The Crescent wheel is
guaranteed by the Roanoke Cycle Com?
pany. GRAYATT'S FAIR,
No. 0 Salem avenue.
C^?^ FOR PILES~<3^,
For Sale by All Druggists.
Bonner, tho well known restaurant
man, has opone'1 a private dining room
for ladies, which Is fitted up in the moit
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