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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, November 25, 1897, Image 2

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THE TIMES
RVERY MORNING, EXCEPT MONDAY
HOANOKK PUBLISHING CO.,
PUBLISHKRS AND PROl RIEtORS,
123 CAMPBELL AVE. S. XT.
TEEMS BY MAIL (l'OETAOB PRLl'i ID):
DAILY, ONE MONTH. 50
THREE MONTHS.$1.50
** SIX MONTHS. 00
" ONE /BAR, IN ADVANCE. 5.10
SUNDAY EDITION, ONE YKAR. l.OU
Dirnwiru. ( Huslness Otllce., , 143
PHOMB8,1 Krtltorlsl Rooms.1?4
Interstate Phones?-Same uumbors Tor tue
same locations.
NOVEMBER.
S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 (5
1 8 9 10 11 12 18
14 15 16 17 IS 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 ?C' 27
28 29 30 .
Turkeys roo3t high this week, but we
must have them.
A'week hence the Virginia legislature
will be grinding out laws, just and un?
just.
~ Fencing ha? became quite a pAS'ime for
womeu in Germany. Jt's a study watch?
ing two of iheni talking over it.
It's such a pleasure for the girls to look
over the hats in the millinery stores,they
never tltiuk of those behind them in the
theatre.
The situation seems to be that the Ohio
Repnblicau editors 'are for Mr. Hanns,
?while the Ohio Democratic editors tire
after him.
Professor Wiggins says t hat the people
of Mars are throwing stones at us. It
must be the Martian women who are do
ing it, then, for none of the stoucs has
struck anybody yet.
The report of the superintendent of the
Southwestern State Hospital (the Marion
Insane Asylum) just issued shows that
the hospital is at present caring for 351
of the State's nftiicted as compared with
325 a year ago. The tottd number treated
during the year was 453, The hospitals
contain 158 males and 'JO:? females. It is
under the able management of Dr. Rob?
ert J. Preston, the superintendent.
A Topeka, Kansas, school teacher is?
sued an edict that no pupil who had eaten
onions .should bo allowed to stay in
shcool. Next day all the boys canto to
school filled with the holiday spirit au?1
saturated with fumes of the noxious veg?
etable; and the teacher had to surrender.
Some people persuade themselves that
there's strength in surnptuaiy laws; but
they are not a patch on a patch of on?
ions.
The Hon. Wi.liam B. Chandler makes
the following announcement: . "I am in
Washington ready for the work of the
next session. 1 want to see the annexa?
tion of Hawaii, the freedom of Cuba, the
enactment of some measure that will
bring bimetallism, the pre.ention of
pooling among the railt o:uls,anil the wip?
ing our. of the trusts that have grown up
in this country. It the Republican party
acts along these lines it is good for a
gocd long lease of political life; If it de?
clines to consider these measures, and
give theJpeople_lhe| remedies "for which
they nre asking, it will meet the fate it
deserves and pass into u hopeless minor?
ity." Mr. Chandler wai elected to the
Senate as a Republican, and yet the
Democrat does not live who has belter
stated the Democratic political position.
Is the New Hampshire Senator about to
break away?
The City Council is to be commended
for its action in the final disposition ot
the question of lights. There was no
earthly reason for giving a moment's at?
tention to the scheme for allowing
another company a foothold in Koanoke.
The company at present operating here
has always shown a disposition to be fair
in its dealings with the public, and there
would have been no justice in pushing
to the wall a home concern to give, the
right of way to a foreign corporal ion.
The Roanoke Electric Light and Power
Company submitted a proposition which
is fair in every particular aud this propo?
sition was incorporated into the ordi?
nance passed by Council, and which will
become u contract us soon as accepted by
the company. The provision giving the
city the licht to purchase the ilitnt at
the expiration of the three years' con?
tract 1?, of course, one for future consid?
eration. Municipal ownership of such
enterprises has proven successful in many
other cities. Why'tot in Ron oke? That
the lor.g-pending question of hunting the
city has been settled satisfactorily we
hare no doubt. Now, let the lights burn
all night. The penalty for non-compli?
ance with this provision of the contract
should be strictly enforced.
Liver Ills
<;'Jko biliousness, dyspepsia, headache, constl
Ration, sour stomach, Indigestion are promptly
ured by Hood's Pius. They do their work
Hoo
Pills
easily and thoroughly.
Best after dinner pills,
SsSconts. AU druggist!.
Prepared bv 0. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass
?iW only it. Y to tako with Hood's B'.u-satJ?rlll?.
L.
THANKSGIVING DAY.
It is but little to hsk of this busy
world that ouo day of the whole year
should bo sot apart for thanks to Al?
mighty God for tho blessings which he
has bestowed upon the people of this free
country. There should be no man or
woman so circumstanced to-day who
could not with beuded knee proclaim
their thanks to the Giver of all Good. It
Is a beautiful custom handed down by
our forefathers, but perhaps not so relig?
iously observed in this day as in the years
of an earlier period. It is an unfortu?
nate fact, bat a true one, that, the people
of this ago are so engrossed in the strug?
gle for a livelihood that they neither have
the time, nor possibly the inclination,
to spoud an ,hour^ in silent communion
with their Maker. Some men bold that
they have very little tobe thankful for in
the present condition of affairs which
confronts the battle line of life. Hut
these very men forget that they have
freedom in all that is dear to the civilized
men. Every man in this laud of ours is a
sovereign, or, rather bo should be, and he
is, unless ground down by merciless mo?
nopolistic trusts of one kind or another.
Hut no man exists, rightly constituted,
who cannot rise superior to his environ
I meat. The ills we seem to havo are
largely of our own making. The man
j who has not some one thing to be thank?
ful for to-day is indeed a poor mortal.and
for that one thing, no matter how small,
he should give ttianks to a meiciful Fa?
ther. Wo can look around us and see
many people who are uot blessed as wc
are. To these people, on this dar, if on
no other, wo should extend a sympa?
thetic aud helpful hand. We should try
to make the day a sweet benediction to
those less fortunate than ourselves. Peo?
ple now-a-days are entirely loo prone tu
sot aside as unmanly the noble sentiments
which actuate tho Christian life. Selfish?
ness apparently reigns supreme, with
personal, ambition a very "close ruuuing
mate in the race for supremacy; but on
such a day as this humbleness of spirit
and voluntary thanksgiving should (ill
tho heart cf all mankind.
?_ TDK RIGHTS OP LABOR.
At the recent annual meeting of the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Rev. W. R.
Stirling, of Uracu Church, of that city,
discussing the subject of employes,"said:
Is labor a commodity to be dealt in like
coal anil Wheat? Granted tho legal right
to buy labor in tho cheapest and sell it in
the dearest markt i, what are the moral
rights of the two parties to tho contract*
Labor to the indirect employer,! ho stock?
holder, is impersonal. Ho knows not aud
usually cares not how labor is paid,
housed or cared for. Ho has not been
educated to appreciate that "common
labor" or "hands'' are human beings
With souls, made of much the same clay
as tho stockholder, with moral rights
above the brute animal or tho pouud of
goods. Nevertheless more intelligent ser
vice is expected from this living commodi?
ty than from any other that is bought aud
sold at competitive market rates Labor
to tho direct employer?the president and
directors?represents an unavoidable ele?
ment of expense to bo kept at a mini?
mum, both in number and cost, sons to
cause the least trouble and expense. La?
bor to the bosses means living ma?
chines that require uo fuel to supply
thopowei, no mechanics to repair, no
depreciation to charge MT; when dan aged
or worn out to be discarded without
thought and replaced by newer living
machines without any additional ex?
pense; machines from which the maxi?
mum of service is to be obtained at tho
' minimum of cost, so thai the returns to
('capital may be as largo as possible. What
is known as "fatigue of metal" is some
' times more readily taken intv. account
! than is the fatigue of living machines.
While many employers ol iabor feel a
deep concern for the welfrre of those in
their employ, it. cannot bo denied that as
a'class employers of labor give but little
thought to the moral rights of the la?
borer. Without labt r the world would
stagnate aud men decay. The laboring
mau, in whatever pursuit, so long as his
aims are honorable and his conduct up?
right, stands as I ho embodiment of the
nablest work of God. Tho "living ?ma?
chine'1 is the hope of the world; from
him springs all the wealth and comforts
we enjoy and to him wo look for aid
when danger threatens the nation.
OUR $10.00 black Clay and French
Worsteds, satin piped and lining, are the
greatest bargains In tho citv. Your size
is still here. R. SCHILLER, 28 Salem
avenue.
FROM THIS DATE, to and including
Thanksgiving Day, November 25, the
Roanoke Street Railway Company will
sell tickets for passage to aud from Sa?
lem at a reduced rate of 25 cents. Tick?
ets on sale at Vaughan's cigar stand,
Terry building, Roanoke, aud at Dillard
Si I'ersinge'-'s, Salem.
S. W. JAMISON',
General Manager.
DR. CADY'S CONDITION POW?
DERS are just what a horse needs when
in bad condition. Tonic, blood purifier
and vermifuge. They ato not food but
medicine and tho host in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Prlco 25 cents
per package. For sale by H. C. Barnes.
"Ho puts up presetiptions."
MOHE OUT PRICES.
YOUR HORSES shod all around for
HO cents spot, cash at Sbaner's Kentucky
shop, West Salem avenue.
FRESH MALAGA GRAPES just re?
ceived at Catogni's.
fancy Raskets of (rtllts fixed up in
stylo at J. J. Catogni's.
THE BELLED TEAMS ARE STILL
RUNNING. W. K. ANDREWS & CO.,
tho OLDEST FIRM OF COAL AND
WOOD DEALERS in the citv, are AT
THE OLD STAND, 211) Salem avenue,
ready to servo yon on short notice.
Fresh lot velvet molasses candy?10c,
15c aud 25c boxes?CATOGNI'S.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents:
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $-1. J.
J. Catogni's restaurant. _
IT'S NO HYPNOTIC DREAM.
A (MOiitlcmmi van
stand iia our
with comfort and ease,
assured he hna foil val?
ue for Iiis money, and
correct Scoe shapes.
We have something of
interest to dress nj> in
for Thanksgiving. Pa?
tent leather is the thing
for full dress.
larioke Shoe Oo
Spot Cash Money Ssvers.
ROANOKE, VA.
?5
GOVERNMENT TO MAKE A BID.
At the Sale of the Kansas Pacific
Railroad.
New^York, Nov. 24.?Interest is taken
in a report front Washington to the effect
that the Government intended to hid for
the Kansas I'.ieilic railroad, and that a
representative of the Government would
quality lor that purpose before deposit?
ion: witli the court the necessary amount
of cash ($200,000, or cash und bonds.
$100,000 of each), live days before the
sale.
The report could not be confirmed. K.
Ellery Anderson, one of the Government
receivers of the road, who was in confer?
ence with the Government yesterday at
Washington on the subject,returned here
last nicht, but was detained at his home
to day by an attack of gout, and could
riot be seen. The other receiver declined
to express an opinion or say anything on
the question. ?
In view of the possibility of the Gov?
ernment bidding for the Kansas Pacific
railroad, that is, for part of *it which is
known ris the Governmental aided part
of the road, which beuins at Kansas City
and "ends nowhere," as it has been said,
or at the 34'Jth mile post, at a place called
Hong, it can be stated on trustworthy au?
thority that if 'he Government bids for
that road, which is to he sold in two di?
visions, the Union Pacific reorganization
committee will not bid against it.
The first mortgage c'aim is $?,303,0C0.
In addition to that there is the debt
due to the Government,which is a seeoud
mortgage, ]and with principal and net
interest together amounts to $13,901,320.
The court has, however,made the upset
price which must be bid lor the two <ti
visions of the road |349*miles)$30,<J00,0G0.
1! the road should be sold for that price,
the Government would lose $10,800,000.
Should the Government buy the road
In, the reorua.ii/.ed Union Pacific Rail
road Company would have to uet another
connection between Kansas City and
Boag. That, tbey say. they can eafdly
build at less cost than they can buy the
present road for.
THE CHUKCH AND LIQUOR:
Dr. Shields has left the jarisd'etion of
the Presbyterian Church in consequence
of the numerous resolutions adopted by
various religious bodies, condemning his
course in signing the 'application for li?
cense of the Princeton Inn. Dr. H. M.
Patterson, who is a strict prohibitionist,
pleaded for justice to Dr. Shields, on the
ground that he was answerable to his
own presbytery and that no other ecclesi?
astical body should condemn him un?
heard. This is sound Presbyterian law.
whatever one may ?hink^of Dr. Shields'
conduct. It is a cheap method of dis?
playing our own orthodoxy or morality
todeuounco violently through the press,
or by resolution of presbytery, some one
who is nu under our jurisdiction and
who cannot have an opportunity cf de?
fending himself against such charges.
Just suppose, by way of learning to bo
charitable if not just in our expressions,
that it should be rumored that some dis?
tinguished Presbyterian minister had at?
tended a wedding supper, and finding
that thu wine was lacking had provided
a lar-iio quantity of superior quality.
How some people would throw 'up their
hands in holy horror and call for his
ecclesiastical decapitation'. JYet this was
done nineteen centuries ngo, not by a
minister, but by the Lord Jesus himself,
and we know from his own lips that he
was sneered at as a wine bibbler.
It is true that under the changes of so?
cial life and its temptations it might be
wrong for one to do now what w;ts per
missab'.e long ago. We do not believe
that placing wine before uuests Is safe,
since so many are thereby tempted to
fall; but we (hire not tako up nny position
which would involve the condemnation
of our Lord's gracious act.?Southern
Presbyterian.
OLD PAPERS for sale at The Times
offlce. Good for putting under carpets.
HOW TO CURE BILIOUS COLIC.
1 suffered for weeks with colic and
pains in my stomach causer! by bilious?
ness and had to take medicine all the
while until I used Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, which
cured me. f have since recommended It
to a great many people. Mrs. p. Hutlei,
Kairhavcn, Conn, Persons who are sub?
ject, to bilious colic, can ward oft the at?
tack by taking this remedy as soon ns
the first, symptoms appear. Sold by H.
C. Barnes. "He puts up prescription ;."
lOl SA'LEM AVENUE.
Cloaks and Capes at
Unheard of Prices.
What a triamphant and glorious money-Having series of snles ??
are now carrying on for the public?a veritable tidal wave cf Bargains
in Cloaks and Capes, in which we have hundreds of buying surprises for
you. We are making a buying time that will climax and eclipse any
offerings ever known in Roauoke.
Seal Plush Capes 'JO inches long,
very wide sweep?splendidly pad?
ded and lined with Silk, collar and
fronts edited with genuine Thibet
Pur, never sold under!*? CO. This
sale's special price,
$4.98.
Imported Seal Plush Capes, beau?
tifully braided and embroidered,
Silk lined and padded and lined
with pure silk, never sohl under
$1'2. This sale's special price,
$6.38.
Imported Velour Capes, pure
Silk linings? handsomely embroid?
ered, Watteau back, front and col?
lar trimmed with Thibet, or Heal
Skunk Pur, never sold under $15.
This sale's special price.
$9.98.
COATS.
WOMEN'S GAPES.
Heavy Houcle Capes, full sweep,
Silk liued and interlined, pleats
aud Fur trimmed, worth $4, at
$2.98.
Better and Heavier Houcle Cloth
Capes, longer and wider, made
otherwise exact ly the same way,
worth $5.08, at
$3 98.
Ex tin Quality Boucle Cloth
Capos, longer still, and of Immense
sweep, double Watteau, warmly
interlined and Fur trimtutd, worth
$7, at
$4.98
:rh
Plush Capes of jaunty
aud very full sweep, heavy Silk
lined and embroidered, Fur edge
on collar and fronts,worth $0.1)8, at
$4.98.
Finer Plush Cues, more elab?
orately embroidered, Satin lined
and interlined, Fur trimmed?a
special bargain at
$5.98.
Seal Plush Gapes, all-over braid,
ed, double Watteau back, and
edged all around irith Fur.
$6.98.
Long Seal Plush Capes, hand?
somely .'ornamented with braid and
jet, pleated back aud Fur trim?
med, auvwhere else $10; hero
$7 98.
7.) FineKersey Cloth Capes, be?
ing the entire lot of a prominent
manufacturer; made Tor $0.5(1 re
tailimt; trimmed all over w ith Ap
pliqned effect in raw edge straps,
double Watteau and enormous
sweep,
m:vi:k sich sim.i.imj known.
Ladies' Hieb, Stylish Astrakhan
Coats, all half S-itiu lined, worth
$7.50. This sale's special price
$4.49
Ladies' Fine'Tnilor-made Kersey
Coats, svveil and stylish $S gar?
ments, all half Satin Heed. This
sale's special price
$4.97.
" Ladies' Real Persian L imb Sa
i tin lined Coats, worth $10any day.
i This sale's special price
$5.75.
Ladies' Real Imported English
I Kersey Coats, fashioned with New
j London backs, and finished with
strap seams, sold for $1:2 every?
where. This sale's special price
$3.98.
We have the lines; Imported
Kersej Capes, Watteau back, largo
collar and fronts trimmed with
finest Thibet Fur,
$7.98.
$8.98.
For an extra Hoc, dressy Cane
we recommend a similar f.'apn lo
above, lined throughout with Ii nest
Satin,
$9.75.
t>y Cloth Capes, full
length, a regular $-i
$3.98.
Rest Silk Seal Plush Capes,braid
trimmed, wide*Kweep; would bo a
bargain at here only|
Black Kens
sweep, gooi
garment,
$5.89.
Handsome Seal Plush Capes, jet
and braid trimmed, can't be. bought
under $10, hero only
$6.75.
Ladies' Imported (.'oats, made of
Extra Fine Cheviots, all Satin
lined. This sale's special price j
$6.47.
Astrakhan Cloth, shield front,
stnrm collar, half lined,
$3 98.
Best Close Curl Houcle Coats,
bright, lustrous. Black, newest roll
coilar, ly front, half lined
$4.98.
Extra Heavy Camel's Hail Vi?
cuna Cloth t;oats, storm collar,
deep, double-breasted lly fronts;
sold elsewhere at $10; suec.ial at
$6.98.
Host Curly Cloth Coat-, elegant
appearance and immense comfort
combined in this >coat, half Satin
lined and a great bargain at
STORE ' OPEN EVERY EVENING
CHRISTMAS. Hats trimmed free of charge
$7.95.
UNTIL
M. INDORSKY, Proprietor.
ODE TO MILL MOUNTAIN.
Mill Mountain, I'll utter a song in thy
praise;
Thou mindest of hills, in my fair early
days,
Their forms so impressed on the lens of
my eye.
I pnict them to day on the dome of the
sky.
Mill Mountain, thy garments are crim?
son and gold,
Like hues in the rohe of the fairies uf
: - old;;
Thy head in the cloud, thy foot, in the
wave,;
The fond river windeth his waters to
lave.
Mill Mountain, I've seen the storm break
on thy crest,
The forked arrows lly, and the deep shad?
ows rest: ^
Through^ shadow and storm the brighter
thou came
Like the army of truth,Tfrom the test of
the flame.
Mil! Mountain, the stream gushes strong
from thy side,
Like that which the smote rock in Horch
supplied,
So crystal, the nymphs see their beauty
and grace
Ami lost skies and woodlands, far down
in its face.
Mill Mountain, thy story, thy unwritten
page,
Who'll tell of thy youth,or account of thy
aue:'
Who hade thee, bold sentinel, rise from t
the plain,
Ami watch till the reign of Old Chaos
again?
Mill Mountain,thou sawest when Cheops
did build
And Egypt with wonders great Hameses
filled;
To-day their dry mummies >.re brought
to the light,
Hut thy oheek is rudy, O watch of the
night.
Mill Mountain, the lesson on nil be im?
pressed,
We may through tho shadow, the storm
and the frost,
L!ome mellowed and golden, or smote by
the rod,
[Jive streams that shall gladden the city
of Cod;
May build to the truth, o'er tho dust of
decay,
\ pillar 10 stand when the worlds pass
away. V.
OABTOniA,
TO HELP ?AHY WALK.
Little Strips ol' Rubber as Aids to Loco?
motion.
Snoemakfrs are now frequently culled
upon to fasten little strips of rubber
across the sole of babies' shoes at the ball
of the foot. This is done to obviate the
constant tendency to slip bpekward that
attends the babies' initial efforts at learn?
ing to walk. Everyone who has noticed
a babv taking its first erratic steps from
chair to chair,slipping back till the little
soles are worn almost its smooth as glass,
and has felt his "own ankles ache with
sympathy at the strain, will con-it this
idea worthy'of general adoption.
WHAT IT MEANS
When wo advertise that we will guar?
antee Dr. King's New Discovery, Electric
Hitters. ISucklen's Arnica Salve, or Dr.
King's New Life Pills, it means that we
are authorized by the proprietors to sell
these remedies on a positive guarantee,
that if purchaser is not satisfied with re?
sults, wt will refund the purchase price.
These medicines have been sold on this
guarantee for mnuv years and their could
be no more conclusive evideuce of their
tcreat merit. Ask about them and give
them a trial. Sold at Massle's Pharmacy.
PUBLIC SALE l)F VALUABLE OF?
FICE FIXTURES AND FURNITURE.
On November 30, 1897, at 10 o'clock n.
in. at the office formerly occupied by the
Traders' Loan, Trust ami Deposit Com?
pany, No. 183 halem ave> ue, Roanoke,
Vs., I will proceed to sell at public auc?
tion, for cash, the following articles of
personal property:
1 Parrel Safe with Deposit Hoxes, ?
star:ding counters, rallitms nnd doors,
1 roller top desk, 1 flat-top walnut desk,
1 revolving office etiair, 1 office stool, .r>
chairs, cane botton?, 3 small tables, 1
typewriter, 1 clock, 1 letter press and
stand, 1 stove and pipe, 1 map of Roan?
oke city, 1 pigeon-hole case for checks,
3 carpets, 3 waste . baskets, 1 money
tray, 1 envelope rack, 1 check punch, 1
Code of Virginia, 1 lot bank supplies,
checks, deposits slips, etc., 2 spittoons.
At the same time and place I will nlso
sell at public auction the unexphed term
of a lease for the offices formerly occupied
by the Traders' Loan, Trust Company.
The said nnexpired term will betiin on
December 1st, lbMIT, and continue until
May 1, 1808.
H. T. HALL,
Receiver for the Traders'Loan, Trust and
Deposit Co._
We pride ourselves on keeping the
REST of everything in our line and in
making prompt delivery. Look out for
tho belled teams. W. K. ANDREWS
& ( 'rWr AiiH Wm nWAT
ROBERT FULTON'S FI KVT STEAM?
BOAT was the result of the application
of tin- great principle?the expansion of
steam. It's wonderful development, you
know.
Hut it couldn't have been developed
without coal Coal is the basis of all
power. It i? about the most necessary
thing in the world, and that's the reason
we ar?* in the coal business. Wb know
that as Ions; ns we handle the rli'.bt sort
of coal at tho right Fort of prices, we
will never he without customers. The
satisfaction of our present customers is
our best guarantee that we will he able
to satisfy you.
Where will you have it sent:'
NE LITIS COAL CO.,
'Phone \V> and 1110.
Office KM .JelTersou street.
National Exchange Building.
PURCI HEAt-TOFUl.!!
GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
iiiw On tAHZ ?) 0lE?IL
N
i a
k O
l OOBIS WANTKIl._
ROOMS WANTED.?Four or five un?
furnished rooms for housekeeping, Good
prbe paid for the right quarters. Send
your i, mis and description. No atten?
tion paid to answers unless terms are
stated. Address "KENT," Times office.
WANTED.?Three unfurnished rooms
for licht housekeeping. state terms.
Address, "Rooms," care Times office.
11 1 w
nut kk.nt.
BOOM TO RENT.?Hath and use of
piano. Fourth avenue n. e. "A," care
Times. II ,'1 St.
I'.OAItDKItH WASTKI1,
BOARDERS WANTED ?Apply to
Mrs. M. A. Moseley, Lt?O Franklin Bond
s. w. 11-4-tf
BOARDERS wanted at 123S Chapman
avenue s. w. 10 ~"2 tf
AGENTS WAMHIi.
WANTED?One tzood salesman to han?
dle, our goods in Salem. Special induce?
ments.
STANDARD INSTALLMENT CO.,
212 JelTersou St., S. Ronuoke, Va.
WANTED?Salesmen for every town be?
tween Ronnoke and Bristol to handle our
tine all wool blankets and other house?
hold goods, sold on easy monthly pay?
ments.
STANDARD INSTALLMENT CO.,
Ronuoke, Va.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
Commencing MOXDAY.
II
Great company of HYP?
NOTISTS. The largest or?
ganization of its kind in ex?
istence. Nothing like it ever
seen before. Prices: 15, 25,
35, and 50 cents. Seats now on
sale at Johnson ?fe Johnson's
drug store.
DYEING AND CLEANSING ES?
TABLISHMENT.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Winter Clothes cleaned and
dyed to perfection. Good
work guaranteed.
1 10 Campbell avenue.
J. l>EVON. Proprietor.
Jl.'ST RECEIVED.?1,COO pounds

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