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HOTEL ROANOKE, ROANOKE, VA. B. L. WINNER, Manager, leading hotel of Southwest Virginia. Convenient to depots and busi? ness section. The model house of the Nor? folk and Western system. LOANS NEGOTIATED on City or Country Property at 2 pr Gt. per Annum for 10 Years, PAYABLE IN TEN EQUAL ANNUAL PAYMENTS. IN? TEREST DEDUCTED IN AD? VANCE FOR TUE ENTIRE PERIOD. NO STOCK SUBSCRIPTIONS OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS REQUIRED. Dupy k Taliaferro, 107 Torry Building. 4 7 ly J. J. CM Fancy Cake Baker, Home Made Candies ICE CREAM FURNISHER. SO SalGm -if^.T7-o ROANOKE STEAM DYE WORKS. All kinds of ladies' and .gents' clothing cleaned and dyed. $8K=*Gloss removed from gentlemen's clothes by the Devon process. 'Phone 229. 104 Campbell Street. Jas. TDqttoxi. PBOPRIETOB. janl4 tf Adams Bros. & Paynes, ?dealers in ? Building Materials of All Kinds. LUMBER, LIME, LATHS, SHINGLES, SLATE, CEMENT. A specialty made of Paving, Ornamental and Building 33 jE?< IE CZy ZE^l SEWERPIPE AND EIRE CLAY PIPE. Brick works at Roanoko, Lynchburg and Chilhowie, Va. Roanoke office: Room No. 405 Torry Bullding. B 11 ly ROANOKE COLD STORAGE COMPANY, Wholesale dealers in FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES. 'Fancy Hotel Cuts a Specialty. All kinds of goods Btored at very low rates. STALL NO. 5 CITY MARKET. B. A. RIVES, Manager. PHONE 188. 11 12 lm BUILDING ASSOOIATlONa FFIRST-CLASS_ INVESTMENT Wo offor the host security in the oily and pay semi-annual dividonds. AS A SAVINGS BANK this institution offers special induct tnentB. Paid up shares 850 each. In? stallment shares SI por month. Share* may be subscribed for at any time Foi further information addres THE PEOPLE'S PERPETUAL LOAN AND BUILDING ASSOCIATION. WM. F. WINCH, Secretary, and Treasurer. Masonio Temple. jani-tf Old papers for the next weoi at, 10 cents per hundred. AFRO-AMERTCAN BANK. Two Million Dollars Hvindlod iu Solving tho Problem of tlio Affo-Amorl oan'a Capacity tit a Mun nnd Citizen Iii tho Uroader Senso? A Wnshliig tou ((>. f.) Experiment. Few people familiar with tho habits of the Afro-Americans living in Wash? ington prior to 1.SS8 can realize the change that has taken place in their habits. At that time most of the peo? ple employed in the departments not only spent all that they made but were habitual borrowers of brokers who be? came widely known as "10 per centers." because for every 510 they advanced they got ?1 rental for the thirty days, or interest at the rat?*of 120 per cent, per v union. Tho "10 per centers" grew in num? bers and waxed exceedingly fat, while tho department employe, appeared to grow leaner and hungrier every year HON. .T01IX B. LYNCH, PRESIDENT. until the time came, as it invariably did, when he found Washington a good place to leave "on the dead quiet." The broth? er in black hero seemed to live for pleasure and the 10 per centers alone. When Mr. Cleveland was elected in 1SSS there was a vorj' rude awakening in the Pool's Paradise. Men who had heretofore spent, every penny of the salary they received from the govern? ment suddenly became thrifty in the penurious sense. The craze for saving money and buying properly spread rap? idly. All sorts of business enterprises sprang up as if by magic; banking, in? surance, real estate and mercantile ven? tures were projected on all sides. Among the ventures projected in isp.s which attracted general attention and has been watched with interest is the Capital savings bank, which numbers among its mauagers some of the most competent Afro-Americans in the city. Its officers are ex-Congressman John R. Lynch (the present fourth auditor of the treasury), president; .1. R. Wilder, vice president; H. E. linker, secretary; L. C. Bailey, treasurer; D. B. McOnry, cashier; directors, John It. Lynch, J. A. Pierre, II. E. Baker, Whitofleld McKin lay, Jerome A. Johnson, W. E. Mathews, Dr. W. S. Lofton, M. Cole, J. Archie Lewis, J. T. Bradford, Dr. A. W. Tancil, Dr. J. R. Wilder, Prof. James Storum, L. C. Bailey, Prof. W. S. Mont? gomery. Tho company first purchased a build? ing at the corner of New York avenue and Ninth street, northwest, for the sum of $21,000, and intended to occupy it somo day in carrying on their busi? ness. The location was not exactly suited to the present needs of their business, and so when they were noti? fied last May that they would be re? quired to give up tho rented quarters they were then occupying they set about at once to purchase a building in n more suitable locality. Their efforts resulted in the purchase of their pres? ent elegant building on one of the most prominent business streets in the city of Washington,situated just in the heart of Washington's commercial and finan? cial activity, convenient to tho depart? ments and midway between the eapi tol and the white house?F street, be? tween Sixth and Seventh streets, north? west. Secretary Ilenry E. Baker, a gradu? ate of the law department of Howard university and for many years a special examiner in the patent office, was seen by me and furnished the following in? teresting and instructive statement of the beginning and progress of one of the most successful business enter? prises conducted by Afro-Americans. "The history of the organization and development of this business enterprise is not entirely free from some of the es? sential features of a romance. Born into an almost abject poverty, and grow? ing into a vigorous manhood amid the most unfavorable surroundings, is a feat that neither individuals nor enter? prises perform with frequency. Hanks are a commercial necessity in all busi? ness centers. They nre the medium through which the money property of individuals changes ownership. They touch the money pulse of a community. As a rule, therefore, the men who or? ganize banbs are men of wide business5 experience, with ample resources at their command and enjoying a large share of public confidence. Under or dina-y circumstances, when these con dittoes are lacking, men either haven't the courage to organize a bank or they j haven't the luck to succeed at it. It j would appear from this, therefore, that Four Yoare. [COrvtUOlIT 1833.1 when a set of men who hnvo had abso? lutely no experience of the sort required in successfully conducting u bunk, und who aro lucking in the essential re? sources of means and credit, undertake to put in operation a business enter? prise under the pretentious name of a bank surely the difficulties in the way of their success would appear well-nigh insurmountable. Dut such was just the unfavorable condition under which this present enterprise had its birth. One point alone stood out prominently ns a hopeful indication in organizing this enterprise, and that was tho growing necessity for its existence. "Hero wo were, n people strong in numbers, advancing rapidly in every educational acquirement, entering here und there into the smaller business avenues and eager to widen the field of our business operations, but unalter? ably handicapped by prejudice which we could neither modify nor control. Wo had an army of salaried men and women drawing from the government every month, through tho public schools and tho departmental service, hundreds of thousands of dollars,and a still larger army of honest, earnest wage-earners, who week by week received a large money return for their labor. There was absolutely no central rallying point at which the monetary interest of the colored people concentrated and through which we could prove to the world that we are capable of that sort of business development that makes a people respectable and respected. "It was under the impulse of senti? ments such as these that six colored men met one October evening in 1sss in tho library of II. P. Montgomery's resi? dence in this citj' nnd discussed the project of opcuing a bank. They carefully weighed the arguments for and against it, and, being Idled with a purpose to do something, they decided then and there to do it. One of the number present happened to know of a suitable place that could be secured at once for our business. We agreed to rent tho place, und wc assessed our? selves for money enough on the spot to pay a month's rent in advance. We had a place then, bvit no business. We hadn't a single dollar of stock sold or subscribed for, no deposits, no books, no tender of cash from any source, no offices, no clerks?in short, no anything but one month's rent and one tfeacr's pluck. A few meetings folhnwfci in quick succession, and on Wednesday morning, October it, 1888, the door of the Capital savings bank was swung open at Sil t V street, and the public at large wove asked to give us a share oi their confidence nnd their business. "In some business circles our,courage took the form of audacity, and our bank was tho quick sensation of the hour. "A ban!; with a colored president, col? ored cashier, colored clerks and colored board of directors! 'Impossible!' said some. 'Foolish,' said some others. Hut we meant to succeed if success were l. c. railev, treasurer. possible, and we worked right aiong just as if we had a silent partner named Rothschild. And how well have we succeeded? Let's consult our books at this period. "The day we opened our doors for business our authorized capital stock was 6(5,000, though less than one-sixtb of that amount had been paid in in ac? tual cash. And after having paid some expenses incident to getting into shape for business we started out with less than $500 in cash in the drawer with which to do a general banking busi? ness." Within two and a half months after we started the deposits had runup to $!g,'.>:;:;. During the next year, 1SS9, our deposits aggregated SI 17,1510; in 1S90 they amounted to 5210,400; 1801, *'J47, 244; and for the first six months of the prescntfyenr tlie depssits reached the aggregate sum of 6158.318?more than S-0,000 a month, and a total of deposits, up to the close of the present year, of more than $000,000. This magnificent sum represents in some degree the measure of confidence which the busi? ness public has given us. The net re? sults of our business transactions have been equally satisfactory and gratify? ing. With no experience to guide us in the beginning, nnd having often to combat the antagonism and meet tho prejudices of unfriendly rivals in the same line of business, it is not to be wondered at that we made some mis? takes and sustained some losses, but these have been comparatively few. "What we have accomplished in these brief years has been accomplished in the face of greater opposition thnn we have any reason to expect will con? front us again. Nothing succeeds like success, and having shown what is pos? sible of accomplishment in this direc? tion, we confidently look forward to greater success in the future." When a showing such as this can be made from such unpromising begin? nings in four years, it is safe to con? clude that these people have capacity for something higher than they have yet been given credit for. Resides the Capital savings bank there aro several private bankers hero who are conducting a prosperous busi? ness, and the managers of the True Re? formers, who have a successful bank at Richmond, recently purchased a piece of property here for $40,000, upon which they proposo to erect a bank building shortly. T. Thomas Fortune. HAUNTED STATU US. Ancient Egyptian* llcllovcd That lm?e?l Wore Animated by Spirits. When Darius I., according to Hero? dotus, wished to erect his statue beai that of Kamcses II. iSesostris), the priests objected on the ground that Sesostris was* a greater conqueror than he. The statue in question was one of several erected before the tomplo of I'tah at Memphis, on the borders of the sacred lake, where is now the village of Bedrcshcln. After Memphis became Christian the renown of its monuments died away, and when it perished the stones were removed to serve in building Cairo. One colossus remained to our day, it having been preserved under the sand, and on being unearthed by Caviglia at the beginning of the century was found to represent Sesostris in bis youth. This colossus has been visited by most tourists in Egypt, says the London Globe. It lay on the sands near the plain of Redreshcin, in a hollow or ditch, and was covered with water dur? ing the inundation. The remains of the temple might bo traced along tin? lake, which is still represented by a de? pression in the ground covered with wheat fields, of late years Hen. Ste phenson and Maj. Bagnold, R. E., have excluded the waters from the colossus, raised it on timber supports above the ground and surrounded it by a brick wall. On payment of two piasters, however, it can be seen by the curious. M. Maspero. the great Egyptologist, re? lates in a French contemporary that the Arabs had formerly a great awe of this, which they called Abou'l Hoi, the "fa? ther of fright." as they do'the sphinx. The ancient Egyptians, he assures us, believed that statues, divine or human, were animated by a spirit or "double" detached from the soul of the person they represented. This double ate, drank, and spoke or delivered oracles. In later times the double was credited with playing evil tricks on those who approached the statue, and even with killing them. His power could be de? stroyed by breaking the statue, or at least the features; hence it is that so many statues of the I'haroahs have been mutilated by the Arabs. The spirit of Kamcses 11, was supposed to haunt the palms at night, and M. Maspero relates that every time he passed by in the evening toward dusk the driver of bis ass would mutter his prayers and hurry on his beast. One evening M. Maspero asked him if he was afraid of some "afttito" and the driver begged him not to*speak of such things or some harm would befall him. Pres? ently M. Maspero was thrown from the ass in the middle of the wood and the incident was regarded by the driver as a punishment for his not speaking re? spectfully of the spirit in the. statue. Egypt is full of such superstitions, ?biting from the far past. WHY JENNY LINO RETIRED. An Intimate Friend of the Singer Give* the True Kcmhuii. ' One matter which must be of interest to every lover of dramatic art, and which has been an enigma to many people, is now for the first time dealt with by one with nuthorit3' to discuss the question, sai s a writer in the Cen? tury. Why did Jenny Lind quit, the stage at the moment of her greatest glory, and many years before her un? rivaled powers had begun to suffer any decay? Some have perhaps reluctantly accepted the widely-prevalent idea that she had come to regard the dramatic profession as an unholy thing which no pure-souled woman could remain in without contamination. Happily this notion can be entertained no longer. Her intimate friend, Froken von Sted ingk, with reference to it says: "Many suppose this resolution to be the result of pietism. Jenny Lind is as God-fcar iug as she is pure, but had pietism been the cause, she would not herself have gone to the play, which she declared she liked to do, to see others act." The fact is that to appreciate her motive for leaving the stage is to understand the whole character of the woman. Her distaste for it seems to have begun with her first great European success and steadily grew as her fame spread. In 18-10 she had lived for ten years a life of incessant hard work on the stage; yet in the following year she wrote from Paris: "Life on the stage has in it something so fascinatiug that I think, having once tasted it, one can never feel truly happy away from it." Hut in 1845, just after her transcendent suc? cess in Herlin. the idea of leaving the stage had not merely occurred to her mind, but had already become a fixed determination. Among the dominant notes of her character were love of home and craving for domestic peace. This craving was to a great extent sat? isfied while she remained in Stockholm, and especially during the time she lived with the Lindblad family. Hut when her destiny drew her in relentless triumph to Herlin,Vienna, Copenhagen, London, her domestic instincts were wrenched and tortured, and she found no compensation in all the glitter of her success. "I am convinced," said Herr Brockhaus, in April, 1840, "that she would gladly exchange all her tri? umphs for simple homely happiness." That was the secret of the whole mat? ter: And so she formed the resolution to quit the stage forever, a resolution in which she never wavered from 184.r>, when it first took definite shape, till she carried it out in London in the sum? mer of 1819. Natural HUtory a* a Tranquilliser. "A patient of Sir William Gull told me," says a writer in Temple Rar, "that his physician had recommended him to take up natural history as a tranquil? lizing btudy. The question arises, are the men who pursue these studies more free from strife, jealousies und all un eharitubleness, than those who are strug? gling for supremacy in art and litera? ture? Judging from the natural! Is I have known, I am Inclined to tltink mat. ns a rule, they are more tranquil minded. Kingslcy felt the truth of this when he said: 'Ere 1 grow to?> 6ld, I trust to be able to throw away all pur? suits save natural hi itory, raid die with my mind fall of God's fact instead of ?ticn's lies.' " CIDER! CIDER I! CIDER III CLARET CIDER. CRAB APPLE CIDER, PIPPIN APPLE CIDER, ?AT? No. 21 Jefferson Street. Finest assortment of Canned Goods in the city. Shafer's Hams, finest in the city. Call and see me. ?B u ; . ? P. L. TERRY, H. S. TROUT, S. W. JAMISONv President. Vice-President. See. and Treae. THE ROANOKE TRU8T, LOAN AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY,, ROANOKE, VA.?NINTH ANNUAL STATEMENT. JAN. 1, 1893. KK80UBCE8. Loans and discounts.9551.375.93 Stocks and bonds. 64,100.00 Real estate. 53,855 60 Furniture. 3,125.00 Due from bank's. 41,683.64 Cash. 10,131.45 UABJLTTIK8. Capital.?250,000.00 Surplus. 150,000.00 Undivided proftts.. 34,451.92 -8*04,451.9? Deposit* on certificate. 191,033.18? Doposits subject to check. 35j6St).58 Dividend No. . 12,500 00' 8724;271.8S Safe Deposit Boxes l in tt 8724,271.08 I Intorest paid on deposits. Firo and Lifo Insurance. for rent. CITY DIRECTORY. ?lb_ Of the Principal Business Houses of Roanoke. The following ia published daily fo> the benefit of strangers and the public generally. It includes all trades and professions and cannot fail to prove o interest to all who intend tranaaotin; business in Roanoke: ARCHITECTS. N(i LA NU A DB BAUSSUHB, Architects, U. cimlc Temple WM. L. KKID, Masonic Tomplo. WILSON A UUGGIN8, second floor, Commei clal Dank Building. ATIOKNS'.VS AT-LAW. MoHUGH & DAKKH, Room SO? Terry Bnildln BOOTS, SHOES, TltCNKS, ETC. I. DACUHACH, 64 Salem ave. BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS. F. J. AMWKG, Terry Building. F HAN Ii K. MAY. Koom 3!0 Terry Building. BUSINESS COl.tHOI". NAT. BUB. COLLEGE, 3rd ave. A Henry nt. OANDT, M AN' Pit, FANCY CAKE BAKB1 A ICE CREAM FURNISHER. CATOGNPS, 60 Salem ave. CLOTHIER, TAILOR AND HATTER. JOS. COHN (B. M. Daweon, Manager), 44 Haler, ave. CORNICES. SLATE AND TIN ROOFING) TUB ROANOKE ROOFING AND MBTAL COB NICE COMPANY, Koom 70S, Terry Building. COURT STENOGRAPHER. CUAS. E. GRAVES, office room 600 Terry Bldg. FUNERAL DIRECTOR. G. W. 8ISI.BR, 407 Second et. n. e. (coffins, cm koto, robes, Ac), Tol. 10!). FURNITURE, CARPETS, ETC. COFFER A STONE, 10 Satem ave. s. e. GROCERS. F. H. WALKER, Campbell at., 1 door east ot Jot tenon. HARDWARE, WHOLESALE AND HB TAIL. BROWN A JOHNSTON, 11 Jefferson street Telephone 46. HAT, GRAIN, Ac. DANIEL A HOLLADAY, 14 Kirk, rear F. O. LIQUOR DEALERS. OPPENHEIM A CO.'S EX CHANGS, cor Cod merce and Campbell streets. LUMBER, LATHS AND SHINGLES. W. H. Clam A Co.. office 10fl Henry street Times' building, P. O. box Bvorythlm that goes Into a In IN1 ? at mil! prices. By tb< car oad only. MEKCHANT TAILORS. LEWIS, Timss Building. PAWNBROKERS. 8. NYBURG, 99 Railroad ave., s. o. PHOTOGRAPHS. ROANOKE PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIO, No. Salem avenue. U.V. LINBBACK accessor to Bntsler, SO Salen avenne. PLUMBING, GAS-FITTING, AO. ROANOKE SANITARY PLUMBING CO., Mr 10 Sontb Jefferson Street. PRACTICAL HORSE8HOER. M. HALEY (treats all diseases ot homos' feet; Fourth ave., between Jefferson and Henry its REAL ESTATE. SIMMONS A TINHLBY, ll> Jefferson St. RENTAL AGENTS. M. H. O'MOHUNDRO, 4 S. Jefferson street. SCAVENGER AND GARBAGE WORE PRYOH WOODSON, 993 Fourth ave. n. w. SEWING MACHINES. NRW HOMB. J. A. CAMPBELL. Agent, 8 Henry street. SHOEMAKERS. D HOHOAN, the Shoemaker. Makes and re pain, all kind* of boots nnd shoes at KM Nelson street, opposite market honae. Satisfaction guaranteed. ?? - STEAM LAUNDRIES. DIXIE, Franklin and Second sts., tel. 187. STENOGRAPHERS A TYPEWRITERS. C. M. HOGSBTT, room 19 Masonic Temple. TRANSFER COMPANIES. KOANOKB TRANSFER COMPANY, Pack?*? Room. 8 Sontb Jefferson St.. tel. 119. CITY MARKET. CHOICE MEATS. UHBADY (keeps the besn.stall ft, Market Hons* B. B. CATT, No. 1 (sausage a specialty). J. W. HOGAN, HUH 8. THOMAS NBLSON. stall No. 9. W. N HALE, stall No. 16. OUR KD HAMS, HEEP, LARD, A*, tt. J. KUMP (specialty beef tongues), stall 1?. FRESH FISH, OYSTERS AND PRODUCE B, E ODBLL BROS., City Market. DRESSED FOWLS, VEGETABLES, Ac 8. J. AKKits, City Market. I. W. SIMCOK, City Market. PKOOUCK. PISH AND OYSTEFS. U'IMiN A DEAL, vi Salem. r. ?,?1.1.1. sale and retail). KOANOKB DRESSED BEEF CO. N ItBNSOH, Stall No. 8. RAIL.BOAD3 jjjjgW NorfoUdWesternRi Si: Hit DU LS IN BFFBCT OCTOBER 30,1893. WKSTBOrmt), LBAVB llOAHOKB DAILY. 7:40 a. m. (Washington and Chattanooga limited), (or Bristol and boyond. Stops only at Hud (ord. Pulitaausleoperst>*New Orleans, Me te? pid* and Nashville. Btotog car attached. 8:00 a. m. tor Hadtord, Fulaskt, Bristol and all: Intermediate stations; also tcr Bluefleld, Po cahontas, Elkhorn, Clinch Va ley Division and Louisville via Norton Pullman sleeper to Lou ?wllle via Norton. 7:50p. m.t( i Hadtord, Pulaskl, and Bristol also tor UlucfloUUOhio crt<w?<on; leaves Bluefleld' 6:10 ii. m. dhlly tor Renova, Columbus and' the Wost. Pullman sleepers to Memphis via Chattanooga. HOBTU AND BASTBODND. LBAVB UOANOKB DAILT. 7:1S a. m. tor Petersburg, Richmond and Norfolk. 13:45 p.m. tor Washington, Hagcrstown, Phllav dclphia and Now York. Pullman slecpe Ronnoke to Now Yorli, via llarrlsburg and P. 11. K. 13:46 p. m. dally for Ktchmond and Norfolk. Pul man parlor car to Norfolk, couuects at Lynch borg (Union station) wlt5? Durham division. 5:10 p. m. for Buxna Vista and Intermediate sta? tions. No counsotinus beyond. 9:45 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk. Pullman sleeper to Norfolk and Lynchburg to Ktch? mond. 13:46 night (Washington and Chattaaooga lim? ited) tor Washington, Uagerstown, Philadel? phia and New Turk. Pullman sleepers to Washington via Shenandoah Junction and Now York via llarrlsburg. Dining car attached. Stops only at Basic, Shenandoah, Luray, Shonondoah, Junction, Shepherds town, Antletam, Orhues and St. James. Durham Division?-Leave Lynchhnrg (Union station) ami 3:16 u. m. dally for South Boston and Durham and Intermediate stations. Wlnston-Salem Division?Leavo Roanoke (Union elation) 0:46 a. m. daily for Rocky Mount, Martlusvlllu, Wtnoton-Salom and interme? diate stations. For all additional information apply at ticket office or to W. B. UK V ILL. General Fassen?? Agent. Koanoke, Va, s. ?. R. H. CO. T1MK TABLB TO TABS KFFSCT 12:01 A.M. TUBSD-AY, NOVBMHEHS, 1891. Wbbt Round. Bast Uo?hd, First Class. First Class. No. . a.0 p.m. a m. a.m. p.m. 8.10 8.00 Lv- Bristol. Ar. 11.30 5.30 2.27 8.17 Walker's Mountain. 11.03 6.19 2.36 8.25 Bena&m's. 10.55 5.05 2.53 8.43 Phillip's Switch. 10.37 4.47 2.57 8.47 Abram*s Falls. 10.33 4.4? 8.03 8.53 Mendota. 10.27 4.S7 9.19 9.09 Mace Springs. 10.11 4.81 3.31 O.'il Hilton's. 9.59 4.0? 3.30 9.20 Nottingham's. 9.51 4.01 3.45 0.35 Moccasin Gap. 9.45 3.5? 3.60 9.40 Uate City. 9.40 8.50 4.00 9.50 Marble Quarry. 9.29 3.40 4.10 10.00 Big Cut. 9.20 3.30 4.20 10.10 Spear's Ferry, 9.10 3.JO 4.25 10.15 Tate's Switch. 9.05 3.15 4.28 10.18 Clinchpprt. 9.03 8,19 4.34 10.94 Natural Tunnel. 8.68 3.0? 4.44 10.34 Horton'* Summit. 8.46 8.50 4.51 10.41 Dnfflold. 8.39 2.4? 4.58 10.48 Wlaeloy's. 8.32 8.49 5.04 10.54 Ward's Mill. 8.26 2.1? 5.19 11.09 Wild Cat Summit. 8.11 931 5.86 11.25 Bast Big Stone Gap. 7.65 8.09 5.40 U.ISO Ar. Dig Stone Gap. I.V. 7.50 8JDS p.m. noon a.m. p.a. D. H. CONKLIN, C. L. BUNTING, General Superintendent. G. P. A. R c OA NO KB STREET RAILWAY V SCHEDULE. BALKM DUMMY LINK. K AST. WEST. Lv. Salom. Ar. RoanokeiLv. Koanoke. Ar. Sales* ii: ir> a m. 0:45 a.m. 7:15 a.m. 7:45 a. m. 8:00 a.m. 8:30 a.m. 8:45 a.m. 9: is a.m. 9:30 a.m.10:00 a.m.10:15 a.m.10:45 a. m. 11:00 p.m.11:30 p.m.11:45 p.m.12:15 p. m. 12:30 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:15 p.m. 1:45 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:45 p.m. 3:15 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:45 p.m. 5:15 p.m. 5:45 p.m. 6:15 p.m. 6:45 p.m. 7:15 p.m. 7:45 p.m. 9:45 p.m. 10:15 p. m, N. B.?Theater nights last train leave* Roanoke at 10:45; arrives Salem 11:16 p. m. Sundays, the first run is omitted. Trains leaving Roanoke at 8:45 a. m. and 4:15 p. m. on Salem dummy line will have baggage oar attached for carrying* drummers' trunks, general baggage anoS merchandise, beginning May 25. VINTON KLKCT1UC LINK. Leave Roanoke. 6:00 a.m. 10:40 a.m. 3:20 p.m. 7:20 p.m. 6:40 a.m.11:20 a.m. 4:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 7:20 a.m. 12:00 m. 4:40 p.m. 8:40 p. m. 8:00 a.m. 12:40 p.m. 5:20 p.m. 9:20 p. nu 8:40 a.m. 1:20 p.m. 6:00 p.m.10:00p. m. 9:20 a.m. 2:00 p.no. 0:40 p.m.10:40 p. m. 10:00 a.m. 2:40 p.m. W.F. CA RR, General Manager. * ' j^oan?xb BT1CKBK8," Can be had at Tub Timm oMc*. L H?.t JS0; 10,0C0.t Ml 8.X?. UB1S6.01U. 8,?> 5,1)0. 9.00 ! tO.OCO. J5.0) t'tick them on yonr letter*. ; tick them on the wall, Stlck;them everywhere and help ad* vsitlso the town. thoy are the same as the "ear*" on tha Ortt page ot Tai Tinas.