Newspaper Page Text
is a liniment for expectant mothers
to use externally. It softens the muscles
and causes them to expand without dis?
comfort. If used during most of the period
of pregnancy there will be no morning
sickness, no rising breasts, no headache.
When baby is born there will be little
pain, no dancer, and labor will be short
and easy. $1 a bottle at druggists.
Send for a I'ree copy of our illustrated
book about Mother's Friend.
Tho Brad field Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.
AiN INDIANA JOURNALIST.
Wlllfcu.1 It. Qalloway, Consul General ut
Colonel William It. Holloway, who has
been appointed consul general to St. Pe?
tersburg, is an Indiana newspaper man
who is a personal friend of President Mc?
Kinley and has been not Ivo In his Inter?
ests. Years ago Colonel Holloway was
WILLIAM li. IIAI.I.OWAY.
t iie owner anil editor of tho Indianapolis
Journal, which was an outgrowth of The
Times, a paper which ho had started. Al?
though ho does not now own that power?
ful Republican organ, ho has over since
continued to do newspaper work in the
city mid has been for many years identi?
fied with mutters of public interest In tho
Indiana capital us a journalist and busi?
During tho civil war Colonel Holloway
was military secretary to Governor Morton
of Indiana and numbered among his per?
sonal friends many of tin-public men of
that stirring period. He has been a hard?
working party man during all the presi?
dential campaigns. He came to tho front
early in 1HU(> as an ardent McKinley man,
and, with Chairman Gowdy and other
prominent Indiana Republicans, was in?
strumental in keeping tho stato delegation
In Una for tho Ohio candidate Tho chief
reward for his long political service was
tho ofllco of postmaster of Indianapolis,
Which ho held for 13 years. Ho has idl the
necessary qualifications for a successful
diplomat und is expected to acquit him.
solf creditably in St. Petersburg.
Colonol llolloway's appointment will
probably rovlvo in thorural districts of In?
diana an anecdote about htm which tho
campaign orators always found effective.
It had to do with his fondness for attend?
ing tho circus. Whonovor n ring show
camo to town Colonol Holloway was al?
ways to be found under tho canvas, nsd
ho was generally accompanied by bis boon
companion, tho lato "Buck" Terrell, nt
one tltno pension agont. On one occasion,
just as the performance was about to open
with crowded benches, tho ringmaster
steppod out into tho sawdust circle, waved
Ids arms for tho music to stop and asked
"Is Bill Holloway here?"
Colonel Holloway, with a startled ex?
pression on his face, arose and answered:
"Yes. Hero I am."
A sympathotio murmur from tho great
audience indicated that, every ono surmised
that some serious accident had happened
to a rnembor of the oolonel'n family.
"Have you got 'Buck' Torroll with
you?" continued tho rlugmustor liupross
"I hnve," suld Colonel Holloway In a
"Then," said tho rlngmnstcr, "tho per?
formance mny begin."
FARMING IN CHINA.
An Agricultural College on American
Principles to Ho K?t?bllHlieil There.
Ono significant Indication of tho awak?
ening of China is tho fact that an Ameri?
can is now on bis way there to establish
for tho government a model farm which
will correspondent to one of our agricul?
tural colleges. He is Gcrow D. Prill of
Pooghqung, Dutobcss county, N. Y., and
ho is going Into the central part of China
to tench Celestials the methods of the
The selection of Mr. Prill as manager of
the enterprise was duo to the agency of an
Episcopal missioner in Wuchang to whom
Chan;,' Chi Tung applied. Cluing is consid
(.1:1:0 W D. DRILL,
ercd to be, next to Li Hung Chang, the
most progressive! of China's ruling men.
He had heard of the wonderful skill and
success of American farmers and of our
agricultural col logo. His province Is ono
of the most thickly settled In all China, the
inhabitants numbering 173 to the square
mile, a condition which makes tho nroh
HMD ei con x mg i no soil to support tttorn nil
not nu easy one. The missionary referred
Clmng to President Solierman of Cornell.
Tho lnttor picked out Mr. Brill, who was
grnduntcd from Coriioll's agricultural de?
portment in 1888, und who has boon man?
aging three big forms In Dutchoss county
ever sinco, ns tho very muh for tlio place.
Mr. Brill will hovo nil his expenses paid
and will be assured n good salary. Just
what methods he will adopt to tench
Chung's many subjects how to make tho
ground yield them tho best returns ho docs
not know, having but an indofluito idoa
ns to tho climatic and other conditions,
but he is confident that he can teach tho
Celestials n few farming tricks which they
never dreamed of. Mr. llrill is n scientific
agriculturist as well as a practical farm?
er. Ho is thoroughly familiar with tho
chemistry of his business ns well as with
such littlo details as how to induoo an un?
willing hon to sit or persuade a too will?
ing one to refrain. Ilo also expects to In?
troduce many Improved farming Imple?
ments of American make.
CANON OF WESTMINSTER."'
Tho First Tisit of Rev. Charles A. Gore
to This Country.
High church Episcopalians aroespecially
Interested in tho visit to this country of
tho Rov. Charles A. Gore, canon of West?
minster abbey. Canon Goro is not only
ouo of tho most gifted ond popular divines
in London, but ho has of lato yearn at?
tained an Immcnso amount of notoriety
on account of his alleged heretical writings
and the broad views which ho has declared
from his pulpit. Ills visit to the United
States has caused imioh comment in reli?
gious circles on both sides of the. water.
Tho principal object of Canon Goro's
trip, which is Ids llrst one to this country,
is to conduct tho "retreatof the clergy," a
high church ceremonial annually held at
tin'cathedral In Albany, So great, is the
opposition of the strictly orthodox clergy
to the "heretical" canon that a faction of
them has declined to go into retreat un?
der his guidance and will hold a rival re?
treat at Atlantic City.
Canon Goro had lived and preached
Without attracting especial attention until,
a few years ago, ho appeared as editor of a
series of ossays entitled "Lux Mundl."
This hook caused n decided religious sen?
sation, for Homo of tho essays wero consid?
ered to bu of an alarmingly broad and lib?
eral character. His own preface and Iiis
essay entitled "Tho Holy Spirit ami In?
spiration" woro deemed particularly hot
erodox. Ho seemed not only to deny the
inspiration of tho Scriptures, but to con?
sign to tho realm of mythology tho story
of tho creation and nil that part of tho Bi?
ble prior to the days of Abraham. His
arguments wore so clear and apparently so
logical that he was ut onco recognized as
tho leader of the advanced ritualists, and
ho gained a large following, especially
umong tho undurgraduatcs at Oxford.
Canon Goro did not csoapo tho vigorous
attacks of some noted churchmen who
oamo forth as champions of orthodoxy.
Tho lato vonerablo Archdeacon Dbnlson
even proposed that "Lux Mundl" should
be condemned by convocation. If Canon
Gore had boon a member of tho church in
this country, ho would havo been tho cen?
tral figure in u heresy trial which would
havo made his fort one as an author, hut
tho church of England treats those mat?
ters differently, und so Canon Goro comes
to us unroprovod to lend tho sanction of
tho established church to whatever broad
gauged dootrlnes bo may ohoosc to ex?
pound. Ilo Is accompanied by Bishop
Talbot und will visit various sections of
AUTOCRAT OF KLONDIKE.
Major Wulsh Represents the Dominion
Government In tho Golriflelds.
Major John M. Walsh, tho man whom
tlio Canadian government recently ap?
pointed administrator of the Yukon dis?
trict, and who will be tlio autocrat of the
Klondike gold region, lias a wido und well
MA.JOK JOHN M. WALSH.
deserved roputntlon for courage, firmness
and diplomacy. Without doubt tho gold
camps need just such a man, for there nro
prospects of troublous times In Dnwson
City and vicinity during tho next few
But Major Walsh has handled worse
men than gold crazed miners and desper?
ate adventurers. When ho orgnnized tho
northwestern mounted polieo force in
1873, ho led a little forco of only 50 men
out Into tho unexplored wlldcrnoss, and In
the midst of tho Cyprus hills he established
n fort. Around his little band were bo
twoon 8,000 and 0,000 savages, including
Sioux, Crcos, Blnckfcet, Bloods, Asslni
hoinos and other treacherous and blood?
thirsty tribes. It was a daring thing to
do, but Major Walsh remained there in
tho heart of tho Indian country until tho
savages bad recognized the rule of the
whites. Ho commanded tho northwestern
police during tho Louis Kiel rebellion and
took nn Important part hi the suppression
of that outbreak.
Major Walsh was horn 55 years ngo in
Prcscott, Out., of Iri=h parents He had
on Inherited love of adventure, which led
imn to uccoinc captain -or a lire coruiTnny,
n locomotive onglneor end a volunteer
militiaman. Ho took n courso at tho mil?
itary Bohool In Kingston and becamo cap
tain of a rlllo company. Seeing llttlo pros?
pect of experiencing active service in tho
militia, ho entered tho cavalry school, ami
Colonel Jenyns declared him to ho tho best
drilled and pluckiest cavalryman ever
turned out of that Institution. A few
years lutor ho organized a volunteer troop
of cavalry, which ho commanded until ho
was appointed tho llrst olllcer of tho north?
Since that timo Major Walsh has had a
rareur filled with exciting Incidents, for it
has been under his diroctiou that tho lino
of forts beginning with Fort Walsh,
trained after himself, has boon pushed to
the far northern and western boundaries,
lie is a strict disciplinarian, but his per?
sonal bravery and oven temper muko him
popular with his men.
PRINCESS KAI ULAN I. "
Tho Heiress to Hawaii'? Throne Again to
As tho heir apparent to the throne of a
monarchy which no longer exists Princess
Victoria Kululuni, who is soon to visit this
country, will be a most interesting and
distinguished guest. It lias boon over sev?
en years since she left Hawaii, and during
ritIXCKSS KAt 17LAVI.
[From a recent photograph.]
that time she has boon obtaining the high?
est education which England could givo
her as well as enjoying the best of social
The princess will soon reach her twenty
second year. Sho is a typical Hawaiian
beauty?tall, graceful and of lino figure,
showing her Kanaka blood only in her
olive skit, anil her big, dark eyes. Hit
father Is tho Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, a gen?
tleman of British birth, but long a resi?
dent of the Sandwich Islands and a man
of great wealth. Her mother was the
Prlncoss Miriam Likellko, a sister of the
lato King Kulakaua, who reigned for 17
years, and also of ex-Queon Liliuoknluui.
whose brief rule was out short In 1SU3.
Mrs. Cleghorn died when her daughter
was but 11 years old, and two years later
tho princess went to England In charge of
Mrs. T. R. Walker, the wife of tho British
consul. Thon sho becamo a member of tho
family of tho Hon. T. H. Davis, an o d
friend of bur father and a man of largo
wealth and high social standing. Only
once since then has she visited the United
Slates, and that was in 1893, when she
camu over to protest against the Harrison
treaty of nunoxutlun. About all she did
then was to issue through the medium of
tho nuwspupora n pathetic and eloquent
address, protesting against the step which
would cause her people to loso their na?
According to tho old Kanaka low, the
Princess Kalulani Is the next in lino of
succession after Liliuokulani, for by both
maternal and paternal descent she is con?
nected with tho Kamehnmehas, who for
OK years wore tho ruling family in Hawaii.
Cndor tho prosont conditions, however,
sho can bo olliclally recognized merely as
Miss Cleghorn, just as l.lllunkalanl now
appears on Unolo Sam's visitors' book as
Just what this romantic young princess
will do when sho eventually arrives in her
island homo und how sho will bo received
by the natlvo Hawailans, who havo been
told that thoy will soon becomo citizens of
tho United States, can only bo conjectured.
It is an entertaining situation at any rate.
A YELLOW FEVER FIGHTER.
Dr. Oultoros Has Had Experience In Many
Dr. John Oultoras, tho Philadelphia
medical oxpert who has been sent by tho
govornmont to tho yellow fovor district of
Mississippi, has frequently served In a
similar capacity. He Is probably the most
skilled and experienced fighter of the dread
disease in the country. Ho is Undo Sam's
yellow fovor doctor and is always called in
whon yellow jack breaks out in any part
of Columbia's household. Tho organiza?
tion and control rtf the quarantine arc gen?
erally put In (diargo of an officer from tho
United States marine hospital, and this
ofllolal must necessarily bo a physician.
For making an expert diagnosis and pre?
scribing general oonrsos of treatment,
howovor, tho government wants tho best
medical talent to be had, and so Dr. Gul
teras Is summoned.
When tho yellow fever epidemic raged
in Key West and vicinity In l?S7, Dr. Gul
toras was in command of tho attack and
won high praises by his successful work at
that timo. A year later he combated the
epidemic nt Jacksonville, ami in 1803 ho
conducted tho campaign in Brunswick,
Go. Ho was also ein ploy od by the govern?
ment to make a tour of inspection through
DR. JOllS QUITKI!AS.
the south in tho summer of lh'.n as a pre?
cautionary measure against tho posslblo
?...I......L- r.t f I... Ji- ri>v.l_ ?-1
eissipl? vniiey. .no less than luu.uuu cases
were reported, nnd there were more than
530,000 victims who died before tho cool
wonthor brought roliof. Tho crops in oil
the southern states were unusually abun?
dant that year, but only a small jmrt was
harvested. The remainder was allowed to
go to wasto by the panic stricken people,
nnd tho financial loss amounted to many
millions of dolhira The marine hospital
sorvlce had nut then been so thoroughly
organized us It la now, and up to that
time tho government had never thought of
hiring exports to light the plaguo. Today
tho system of disinfection and quarnntlno
is so nenrly perfect thnt it is almost im?
possible for tho disease to getn strong foot?
hold in nny of the more important ports,
nud tho small epidemics only occur when
it creeps In through sumo unguarded gute.
A Kaviiig Maniac.
A raving ninniac of unknown Identity
wns recently hrought to the iusano asylum
of Budapest, in Hungary. The poor
wretch Imagined himself to be Jesus
Christ. T?test his mental faculties the
physicians put some arithmetical ques?
tions, only to bo dumfounded at the pa
I tlent's readiness and precision in answer?
ing them. At lust the house physician put
this problem to tho phenomenon, "If 15,
000 waves of red color covor u line .of one
centimeter und light takes one second to
traverse 43,000 miles, how many such
waves rua< h tho eye i:i olio second?" "Four
hundred and (Ifty billions," was tho im?
mediate unswrr. A photograph of the man,
who in all other respects proved to bu in?
sane, was sent to the i olico of Vicuna, and
through tin ir rcsenrches it was disco vi red
that tho unknown was no other than
Moritz Frank, the famous lightning arith?
"There's no end of people," said a man
who walks a great deal himself, "who
think they could walk four miles nil hour,
and very likely they could, hut they would
have to move along very liriskly to do it.
As a matter of fact very few people indeed
do walk four miles an hour. Three miles
is a very fair gait, and when one exceeds
that ho is beginning to walk fast. If my
recollection serves, tho old 'common' time
in tho army carried a man 2% miles an
hour and 'quick* time 2)4 miles nn hour.
Tho distances which tho soldier covers in
nn hour hnvo now been Increased some?
what by slightly increasing tho length of
his stops, but my impression is that tho
'common' time remains under three miles
an hour. Certainly three milos would ho
good, fnir walking, and fully up to mar's
Neuralgia and Extreme Nervousness,
HVER since I was eighteen years old
until I learned of Dr. billon' Restora
" ~~1 tivo Remedies, I suffered from sick
headache and extreme nervousness and dys?
pepsia. In time heart disease developed. I
was treated by several doctors with no re?
lief. Severe palpitation with pain in left
breast, shortness of breath, and smothering
spells made me most miserable. 1 pro?
cured Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine and
New Heart Cure and took thorn alternately
as directed. Improvement began at once
ind increased so rap?
idly that inside of six
months I Increased
thirty six pounds in
I weigh*. All pain in
the heart is gone, and
I the nervousness has
wholly left me,"
Mus. Ohas. Knapp,
W. Oerman St., Little Falls, N. Y., Nov. 7,'05.
Dr. Miles' Remedies aro sold by all drug?
gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle
nenclitvS or money refunded. Book on Heart
and nerves sent free to all applicants.
DR. MILES MEDICAL CO.. Elkbart. Ind.
Nothing bnt a local
remedy or chnnge of
r.ltmute will enre It.
(let it well known
Ely's Cream Balm
It Is quickly A*
Horhrd Uiven Kclief
ut once. Opens nnd
cloaneen the Nasal Paa
Allnye Inflammation. Uaala and Pr.Meet* tho
Membrane. HcHtore* the t-eners of Tuste aud
Smell. Full Size DJc; Trial Size 10c at Drugglete
or by mull.
KLY HltOTUKKS, 56 Warren Street. Now York.
COLD ?N HEAD
FOR SALB IIY
J. J. CATOGNI.
"tiTuSTBE'S .sale?on the 5TH
day of NOVEMBER, 1897, 1S07, at 10
o'clock n. m., [ will offer for sale at pub?
lic auction on the t.remises the following
property In the city of Koanoke, Va:
Beginning at a point on tho north side
of Ceuter street (now known as Second
avenue n. w.) 10? Teet from Sbtk street
n. w.. thence west with Center strret "-5
feet to a poiut, thence north 130 feet to
an alley, thence with ssid alley east 25
feet, thence south 130 feet to the place of
beginning, acd known as the eastern
half of lot 14, section 20, R. F. & H. ad?
dition to the city of Roanoke.
The alvove sale is made under a deed of
trust from ('. B. Page and .T. A. Page,
her husband, dated the 14th day of May,
1802, and recorded in deed hook No. 77,
page 82, default having been mado In
the bonil therein secured for more than
The abeve sale will be made by the
undersigned, who was substituted as
trustee in the place of Silas \V. Burt by
an order of the busting* court of tho city
of Roanoke, Va., entered on tho 21st of
Terms of sale:?Cash.
Amount due under the abjve deed of
trust, $1,080.46, as of September 27,'.1897.
T. W. GOODWIN,
10-5 td. Substituted Trustee.
1 RUSTKES' SALE OF VALUABLE
Improved Heal Estate.?By virtue of a
deed of trust, dated September 1st, 1802,
and duly recorded in the cilice of the clerk
of the hustings court for the city of
Roanoke, Virsinia, in deed book No. 80,
page 216, whereby Joseph Hell and wife
conveyed the red estate hereinafter re?
ferred to, and more fully described in the
said deed (to which reference is hereby
made), to the undersigned trustees, to se?
cure a certain bond or obligation of
Joseph I3eH to tho Iron Belt Bnlld'ng
ami Loan Association, of Roanoke, Vir?
ginia; and default having been made
therein, and being d'rectid by said bene?
ficiary so to do, the undors-ighod trus?
tees " will on MONDAY, NOVEM?
BER 1ST 1807, AT 12 o'clock M.,
proceed to sell in front nf the courthouse
in Roanoke city, Virginia, at publii auc?
tion, to the highest bidder, a certain 'ot of
land, with a desirable dwelling bouse anil
other improvements thereou, beginning
at a point at the corner of lot of W. D.
Trent and the old Rocky Mount aud Fin
castle turnpike, and fronting on said
turnpike 40 feet, thence in a northerly
direction about 150 feet to Trayuham's
line, thenco with Trayuham's line 40 fett
to a point, thence in a southerly direc?
tion 100 feet to the place of beginning.
There is due on said bond $-111, as of
September 30th, 1807.
H. S. TROUT,
C. A. MoHUGH,
BY VIRTUE OF A DEED OF
trust from Maurice and Ceo. 1''. Muloaro
to the undersigned, dated the 15th day of
May, 1895, aud recorded in the clerk's
office of the city of Roanoke, Indeed book
98, page 23, for the purpose of securing
certain payments to become due to the
Old Dominion Building and Loan Asso?
ciation of Richmond, Va., default having
beeu made in the payment of said deed,
ami having been required so to do by the
beneficiary thereunder, the undersigned
will offer for sale at public auction on
the premises on the 80TH DAY OF OC?
TOBER, 1897, at 12 o'clock m., '.the fol?
lowing described property sit tinted in the
city of Roanoke, Va.:
Begiun'ng at a point on the west side
of Monroe street n. e. 32 1-2 feet south of
Ration street, thence south with Monroo
street two degrees 15 minutes west 33 1-3
feet to a poiut, thence north 87 degrees
54 minutes west 75 feet, more or less, to
a point, thence in a northerly direction
parallel with Monroe street 32 1-3 feet, to
a poiut, thence south 87 degrees 45 min
utes east 75 feet, more or less, to the place
of beginning, being part of lot 134. in
Fourth ward, as shown on the map of
the Roanoke Land and Improvement
TERMS OF SALE: Cash.
J. F. W1NGF1ELD,
IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE OF FHE
Hustings ("curt for the city of Roaiuke,
on the 22d day of September, 1897.'
Johnson & Co., plaintiff, against Peter
Kidd and als., defendant. In chancery.
The object of this suit is to attach the
funds of Peter Kidd in the bauds of the
First National Hank of Roanoke, Va.,
also any other estate of said defendant in
the city of Roanoke nnd to subject same
to tho payment of the plaintiffs' demand
against said defendant amounting to
$170.30 with interest and cost and to ob?
tain judgment against said defendant for
Aud an aflldavit having been made and
filed that the defendant-, Peter Kidd, is not
a resident of the State of Virginia, It Is
ordered that he do appear here, within
fifteen days after due publication hereof,
and do what may be necessary to protect
his interests in this suit. jknd .it is fur?
ther ordered that a copy hereof be pub?
lished once a week for four weeks in The
Roanoke Times and that a copy he posted
at the front door of the courthouse of this
city on the tlrst day of the next term.
A copv?Teste :
S. s. BROOKE, Clerk.
HANSBROUGII .V HALL, p. q.
9 24 lin
BY VIRTUE OF A DECREE OF
the corporation court ot' thecitv of Roan?
oke. Va., entered on the 1st day of July,
1S97, in the chancery suit of Josiah
Friend's administratrix and als. vs. A.
P. Staples, trustee, and als., the under?
signed as specia' commissioners appoint
ed by said decree will offer for sale in
front of the courthouse at public auction
to the highest bidder at 12 o'clock noon
on the 10TH DAY OF NOVEMBER,
1807. the following property situated in
the city of Koanoke, Va., to-wit:
First. Beginning at a point on the
southwest corner of Campbell and Ran?
dolph streets, thence south 2 degrees 15
minute-' west 100 feet to a point, thence
north s7 degrees 15minutes west 100 feet
to a point, thence north 2 decrees 15 min
Utes east 100 feet to a point, t hence sou I h
87 degrees 45 minutes east 100 feet to the
place of beginning.
Second. Beginning at n point on the
northwest corner of Campbell and Ran?
dolph Streets, thence with Campbell street
north 88 degrees west 100 feet to a point,
thence ncrth 2 degrees east lo0 feet to a
point, them e south S.H degrees east 11:0
feet to Randolph street, thence with Ran?
dolph street S. 2 degrees west 100 feet to
the place of beginning and known as lots
110. Ill, 112 and 118 in ward 5. according
to the map of the Roanoke Land and Im-'
TERMS OF SALE -CASH.
L. II. COCKE,
M. I. COLE MAN,
I, S. S. Br?M)ke,clerk of the corporation
court of Roanoke cltV.Vlrgin'a, do hereby
cortify that the bond required In above
c??se has beeu e.re? uted.
S. S. BROOKE, Clerk.
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN RFFKCT APRIL 31, 181)7.
It H Purk
Vi*. Col'ge WastKnd.
A Ml A m
in 401 ll ro
11 30 11 40
! 8 30
I 9 (?'?
Franklin Komi |
P M| AM
a iv 6 io
1' M I P M
l in a-.o
s 00 I 3 40
4 30 I S 00
6 40 1 6 30
7 00 7 40
mo g ro
9 40 10 SO
Salem rti rare botween Terry budding and
Suirm. First cur Sundays Rt KiO a. to.
Vlnton car ruti* between Terry building and
Vlnton. 8und? ye-first car aoo a. m.
Norwich car rnrg between Norwich and Union
Depot aud connects with Co'lego car. Sundays?
First car 8:00 a m. Trit\s marked "n" will go
through to Norwich; al> other trips before 3:00
p. m. will etop at Woodinras. All trips alter 2.00
p. to. will go through to Norwich
College car rune between College and Union
Depot via Mill Mountain aad cennects with Xur
West Knd car rune be. ween "H" street and
Crystal Sprlre car rnre bei weon Crystal Spring
r.nd Union Depot via III 111 Mountain. First car
Sundays s:( a a. m ; and between Crystal Spring
rod Union Depot via Disc-ball Paik. First car
Franklin Head ear rnna betwean Terry build?
ing aud UU hland avenue s. w.
Ui.f t Koanokc ear runs between Terry bslld
lng aud Lyncbhurg avenue n. e.
i Ickels for ride between Roanoke and 8alem
can be purchased In Koauoke ai the tollowlLg
Vaagban's clijar etai (I, Terry building.
Ma'ale'- Phtnmacy, South Jefferson street.
And at Salem Iroui DilUrd A Persluger.
8. \V. JAMISON. Qen'l Ma.r.
Ofllce, Hooms 105 and 110 Ttny DalldluR.
Schedule in Effect
July 4, 1897.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
6:10 a. m. (Washington and Chattauooga
limited) for Bristol, Intermediate sta?
tions and the South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans and Mem?
phis. Connects at Radford for Blue
field and Pocahontas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Bluefleld, Pocahontas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Hoanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaskl, Wythe
vllle, Bristol, Knoxvill?, Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AV ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:.'>0 a. in.: 4:10 p. in.
From Hagerstown 7:50 a. m.; 4:05 p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. m.
From Bristol and the West 1:86 p. m.;
10:80 p. in.
NORTH AM") EASTBOUN1), LEAVE
1:60 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:46 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia nnd New York.
10:45 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
\0:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Shenau
doah Junction and Baltimore nnd Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg
(Union station)"daily, except Sunday,
4:00 p. m. for South Boston and Dur?
ham and intermediate stations.
Winston-Saleui Division?I/?nve Roanoke
iUnion station) 4:80 p. m. ami
7:110 a. m. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for. Rocky Mount,
Martlnsville, Winston-Salem nndiutei
For all additional Information apply
at ticket ofllce or to W. B. Bevill, General
Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg. Traveling Passenger