Highest of all in Leavening Pow
FROW ALL AROUND THE CITY.
Current Local Events of the Day
Bit? of Facts and Gossip Gathered on the
Streets by Tluiea Beportere? Polnta
Political. Social and General Happen
Gone to Join Their Husbands
A car load of colored women left yos
terday for the coal regions of Pennsyl?
vania, whero their husbands have been
at work for some lime.
Meetluic or the Junior Ho?e Fire Company.
The Junior Hose Flro Company hold
tholr regular monthly meeting last
niuht. Only business of a routine nature
Bacon at the Driving Park.
There will bo matlnoo races at the
Driving Park to morrow afternoon, both
running and trotting. A professional
bicyclist will rido ajjainst a horse.
Another Ohh MmIu Break?.
A gas m.vin burst on Jelf. raon street
y> storday morning between Salem and
Campbell avpnues. A forco of work?
men repaired thodamago at once.
Tim Operation Was a Success.
Mrs. W. T Simpson, tho lady who
recently underwent such a diillcult
operation for ;v iargo abdominal tumor
at Rebekah Sanitarium in this city, has
left for her homo in Floyd county,
having fully recovered her health.
Election Booths Ordered.
Tho electoral b.>ard <jf this city closed
a contract vestordy with Johnson >fe
Wilson, of Dayton, Ohio, fcr twunty
elght election booths and ballot boxes
to be usod und.;r tho new Walton elec?
tion law. Tho ontirc cost will bo
Festival at IMney Orovo Church.
.Several ladies and gentlemen from
this city attended a lawn party and
festival held last nl.^ht at Pine.y drove
Church about three miles southwest of
ltianoko. Tho fostival was given for
the- benefit of tho church and was liber?
al y patronized.
lteturnod From Tholr Fishing Trip.
Messrs. R H Huckner, ex-Mayor II.
S Trout. Col. S. S. Brooke and E. H
Stewart returned yesterday morning
from tho eastern shore, whore thoy spent
several days in fishing on tho Chesa?
peake bay. Colonel Thomas Lewis, T.
H. Bransford and S. W. Jamison re?
mained to spend a fow more dayu on tho
Fell on a Harb Wire Fence.
Whlto, tho 10-year-old son of George
Halslip, attended tho picnic of the First
Baptist Sunday-School at Mason's creek
yesterday. While swinging in a rope
swing he foil on a barb wire fonco and
received a severe gash in his right
thigh. Tho injured youth was brought
home in the eloctria car and his wound
was dressed. While painful it is not
Virginia Wheelmen to Meet.
George L. Hart, local consul of the
League of American Whoolmon, has re?
ceived notice from Chief Consul O'Neill
that ho has called a general mooting of
thG Virginia division of tho L. A. W. at
Norfolk on Soptember 27 and 28. Bo
sides good racing on thoso dates there
will be a splendid programme arranged
for social features exceeding anything
for whoelmen ever attempted In Vir?
A Pleasant Birthday Party.
Tocelebrate tbef>7th anniversary of his
birth Mr. Wm. B. Maupin, of 810 Roa
noke street, thre w open bis cozy home
last evening to a numbor of friends,
among whom woro Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
T. Jelfries, Mr. and Mrs. John L Dog
gett, Mr. and Mrs. Smith Jones, Mrs.
Walter Brodio, Mrs. M. C. Morris, tho
Misses Annio Morris, Etta Haines,
Willie and Ida Lee Bowles, Louiso
Brodio, Dr. W. P. Hamner. Dr S. M.
Pirey, Luke Garrett, R. W. Andorson, C.
C. Tillman, W. C. Maupin, Harry Brodio
and Tillman Maupin. loo cream and
cake were served. Mr. Maupin found a
bottlo of veuve cliquot of very old vin?
tage storod away and it was cracked in
honor of tho occasion. The ladles of
tho Maupin household are Bumrxering
in Albemarlo county and Me; dames
Smith, Doggott and Brodio did tho
honors at tho table.
Summer Vaoatlon Tours.
Tuk Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Company now has on salo at all its
offlcos east of the Ohio rivor a full line
of tourist excursion tickets to all the
lake, mountain and teasboro resorts in
the Eastern and Northern States and In
Canada. These tickets are valid for re?
turn journey until October 31. Before
deciding upon your summer outing it
would bo woll to consult the Baltimore
and Ohio book of "Routes and Rates for
Summer Tours." All Baltimore and
Ohio ticket agents at principal points
have thorn, and tbey will be Bont post?
paid, upon receipt of ton cents, by Chas.
O. Scull, goneral oasscnger agent, Bal
;more and Ohio railroad, Baltimo c>.
THERE is an iron fence In Ohio that
haa been in position for more than one
hundred years. It is as good to-day as
the day it was oet Too Cushman Iron
Company can mako you one that is just
as good and look ton timo3 better.
E. Nur.TY, of St. Paul, Minn., writes.
"Was confined to bed for throo weoks;
doctors could do mo no good; Japanese
Pile Curo ontlrely cured me." Sold by
Christian A. Barbee.
W. P. Dnor, druggist, Springfield,
Mass., writes: "Jap . cso Pile Cure has
cured lady, 7 years f filleted; could not
walk halt mile in last 3 years; now
walks any distance." Sold by Christian
er.?Latest U. S. Gov't Report
TUB POVERTY SOCIAL.
A Unique Entertainment In th? Old Timen
Building Lait Night.
Tho poverty social given by the
Daughters of Liberty last night in the
old Tim Ks building, on Campbell ave?
nue, was a pleasant affair as well as a
financial success. A quartette com?
posed of Messrs. Roohtn, Hays and C.
and O .".Groves rendered several nice
selections, The instrumental music on
the organ and guitar was furnished by
tho young ladles.
Tho unique bill of fare troated tho
patrons to a number of pleasant sur?
prises, and many were the conjectures
as to what would bo received after an
order had boen giv^n.
The social will bo continued to night
and tomorrow night. Tho public is
cordially Invited to attend.
Ii I FLED TUB SAFE.
A Thier Enters tho liook Store of Thomp?
son St Meadows.
Wednesday night about 10 o'clock a
thief onterod tho roar do'>r of Thomp
son's book store and rifled tho safe;
which was standing op<-n, of 525 in
money and some valuable papers. Mr.
Thompson and the clerks woro in the
front of tb<? s'orti waking on come
customers at the tim-i tho robberv was
Tho papers wore found noar tho Y.
M. C. A. ball, where tho thief had
thrown them. There is no clue t) the
Hobby (iaylor III Sport McAllister at the :
Academy Laut nicht.
Hobby Qaylor :vnd his exoollent com?
pany presented "Sport McAllister" at'
tho Academy last night before a good ?
si/.'.'d audlenco. The po-formanco was a j
success from beginning to end and iho I
spectators were kept in a continuous j
roar of laughter.
Oaylur, in tho title role, is Inimitable.
He was well supported by tho entire :
company. '1 ho presentation of tho liv-I
Ing pictures was groatly enjoyed, espe?
cially "tho three graces" and "tho i
three disgraces "
"A Night at the Circus."
Tho up to date farce-comedy, "A
Night at the Circus," with the spark?
ing and bright little soubreito, Nollio
McIIenry, as tho star, demonstrated its
popularity last season by playing to
largo business everywhere. This sea?
son it is brighter and more attractive
than over. Miss McIIenry has strengh
oned her company, and a number of
new features introduced. The days of
good farce comody and nimblo and at
tractive soubrotto aro by no means over.
This will bo the attraction at the Acad?
emy of Music next Tuesday, the 28th.
From a lottor written by Kov..I. Gun
dorman, of Dimondale, Mich., we aro
permitted to make this extract: "I have
no hesitation in recommending Dr.
King's Now Discovery, as tho results
were almost marvulous in tho oaso of
mv wife. While I was pastor of the
linptlst Church at Rives .Junction she
was brought down with pneumonia suc?
ceeding la grippe. Terrible paroxysiBms
of coughing would last hours with little j
interruption and It seemed as if sho j
could notuurvivo them. A friend rocom- j
mended Dr King's Now Discovery; it j
was quick in its work and highly sa'.is- |
factory in results." Trial bottles free j
at Christian & Barbeo's drug store.
Regular size, 50 cents and $1.
Tins remedy is becoming so well
known and so popular as to need no
special mention. All who have used
Electric Ritters sing tho same song of
praise. A purer medicine does not
exist, and It is guaranteed to do all that
is claimed. Electric Hitlers will euro
all diseases of the liver and kidneys,
will removo pimplos, boils, salt rheum
and other alfections causod by impure
blood. Will drive malaria from tho sys?
tem and prevent as well as euro all
malarial fevers. For cure of headache,
constipation and indigestion try Electr
Hitters. Entire satisfaction guaran?
teed, or money refunded. Prico f..
c nts and $1 per bottlo at Christian
Harboo s urug store.
If you want a little brick work done
this summer at aurprisingly cheap ratep,
call on the Virginia Hrick Company,
For Over Fifty Fe?n
Alas. Winslow's Sootuinu svnnr nas neen used
or children toothing. It soothes tho child, softens
tho gtivue, allays all pains, cure wind colic, and Is
tbo Boit remedy tor Dlarrhoju. Twonty ? \ r i sis a
bottle Sort rtrie Mum th nehn :: ?> d
-:-Academy of Music-:
TUESDAY, AUG. 28.
The Blazing Sun of the
And Hor (ireatest Show on Karth,
A Night at
Prom tho Bijou Theater, Now York.
Under One Canvass
W AI 1 Forthe Big8how.
SEATS AT JOHNSON & JOHNSON'S
POSTAGE STAMP FAR ]
IT BEGAN AS A HARMLESS AMUSE?
MENT AND BECAME A MANIA..
Millions of Dollars Arc Locked Dp Iu ltlls
of Paper That Have No ltcal Value?Sonio
of tho It a re Specimens For Which Fabu?
lous Prloca An' Asked and tllvcn.
Tho postage Btauip niaiiin is 0110 of
tho most curious of human fads, re?
marks a Now York writer. A collection
of coins is at the most worth tho woight
of tho metal. Not so a collection of
stamps. Tho fashion may go out as it
enmo in, and then tho stamps will be
only so much waste paper.
Tho fad broke out in 1801 in tho form
of a fow sporadic cases among school?
boys and maiden ladies. It was not only
a harmless fad, but in tho ease of tho
sohoolboys it was oven an educative
one. It proved tho easiest, tho pleasant
est and the most efficacious way of
driving knowledgo of geography Into
the adolescent mind.
But now that thoso first fow sporadio
attacks havo developed into something
alarmingly like an epidemic ono begins
to speculate whether tho craze of the
philatelist, is not a distinct bar to hu?
man progress, inasmuch as it consumes
a largo amount of brain force and vital
enorgy that might bettor bo turned into
other and more useful channels of ac?
In tho United States alono there is an
organization called the American Phila?
telic, association, which numbers 1,000
members. But this represents only a
BTnnll fraction of the philatelists actual?
ly in the country.
The greatest and most famous of liv?
ing philatelists ? considered merely
from the philatelist point of view?is
M. Philippe do Ferrari, a dignified,
courteous and white haired old gentle?
man who lives in Paris. lie is a son of
the lato Duchess de Gallier a, who was
also a passionate lover <>f stamps.
His collection is valued at $500,000.
He has been known to pay $500 for an
album which contained only a single
stain]) that ho coveted. For more valu- j
able collections ho has never limited his
Next to tho Ferrari collection comes
that of Baron Arthur do Rothschild, |
which is SO valuable that its owner, with
the trno jealousy of the collector, re?
serves the pages containing his rarest
treasures for tho delectation only of
himself and his most intimate friends.
Now, what constitutes the enormous
value of these collections? It is not tho
number of the specimens. There uro
more than G,000 different varieties of
stamps now actually in existence. A
certain number can bo obtained at com?
paratively light expense.
But. tho rarer ones command largo
prices. Novit mind whether tho rarity
Wan created by ago or accident.
The MacMahon stamp iu Franco is
tho blue rose, tho unattainable ideal of
the collector. When tho marshal was
president of France, his wifo was anx?
ious to see his imago set in stamps.
Designs wero accordingly prepared,
but the postal commissioner rejected
them and adopted another design. Nev?
ertheless there is n legend that somo of
these MacMahon stamps got into circu?
lation. If it single specimen over turns i
up, it will be priceless.
Another lost pleiad is a postage stamp |
issued by tho government of British j
Guiana in 1850. It has disappeared from I
the market, and specimens held in tho j
hands of private collectors are valued
A set of four !s."><> stamps also issued
in British Guiana bring anywhere from
$100 to $500, and a set of four 1852
Hawaiian stamps are valued at $1,500.
The 15 and .'it) cent reunion stamps
bring ?500. The New Brunswick 5 cent
stamp, with tho bond of O'Connoll, iR
rarely parted with under $150.
Rare is also tin black Canadian 12
penny stamp, valued at $125.
But the collector does not stop nt le?
gitimate issues of/ stamps. He gives
fancy prices for varieties of shades, for
perforations, errors and watermarks.
At a recent stamp exhibition in Vien?
na an enthusiastic collector named Gi
welb displayed with pride the "error"
of France?a stamp of 25 centimes
printed in blue instead of black, tho
"error" of Afghanistan and a stamp
with a missing ornament in a corner.
Dr. Mnllinoim of Vienna had even
more wondrous delights to unfold, for
he was the proud possessor of tho two
rare "errors'' of the Capo of Good
Hope, stamps of 1 penny and 4 pence
respectively, which aro blue instead of
red and red instead of blue.
Such "errors" fetch a very high
price, kept down only by tho uneasiness
of creating new "values" by wanting
No article on philately could bo com?
plete without some uoticoof tho 1,000,
000 postage stamps myth. This still
survives in vague and uncertain forms
iu the rural districts, where it is believ?
ed that some vast benefit, financial or
other, will ivccruo to any ono who col?
lects 1,000,000 stamps and forwards
them to the proper address. But the
proper address is never known.
A clerical correspondent of one of
tho church papers relates that a certain
prelato had gr eat difficulty in suppress?
ing his laughter at tho consecration of
a church tho other day owing to the de?
vice on ono of the school banners which
was carried in the procession before the
eervieo. This banner was adornod with
a very fierce looking lion, with terrible
claws and teeth, while underneath him
was the legend, "Suffer little children
to come unto me. "?London Truth.
There is a marked peculiarity about
yellow fever which distinguishes it from
most epidemics. It is essentially a dis
easo of a hot climate, and it takes a cer?
tain amount and duration of beat to
awaken it to life. It is said that it can
novor prevail where Indian corn will
WHAT IS A M?rVfMVY ~~*f
A Chapter of Interest lug Information A boot
Sonic Kgyptiun Customs.
When a member of mi Egyptian fam?
ily died, nil tho relatives put on mourn?
ing and abstained from baths, wino and
delicacies of all kinds from 40 to GO
days, according to tho rank of tho per?
son deceased. Death iu one respect put
an end to all distinctions that had pro
vailed in lifo, and king und slavo were
j subject to the same law.
j Tho record of the lifo of tho deceased
had to bo oxamiued by a tribunal of 42
judges before he could bo given burial
with his ancestors. If tho deeds of his
lifo proved that he was worthy of
burial, his body was carried across tho
gacred lake, of which each province had
ouo, and was there permitted to rest. If
tho judges found him unworthy, even
j though he belonged to tho highest rank,
ho oould not bo buried with his ances?
tors. The body was returned to his rela?
tives and was buried oil the side of the
loko opposite to the burial placo of tho
The belief of tho Egyptians in a fu?
ture state of existence gave rise to tho
practioo of embalming tho dead. They
wished to carefully preserve tho body,
so that tho soul upon its return to its
former abode at tho end of all things
might find it ready for its reception.
Bodies were i mbalmed in three differ?
ent ways. Tho most oxpensivo and mag?
nificent method was used upon the bod?
ies of killers and other persons of dis?
tinguished rank, tho cost amounting to
a talent of silver, or$C10.
A number of persons wore employed
in tho process of embalming, and they
wero treated with great respect. They
filled the cavities of the body with
myrrh, cinnamon, spices and many
kinds of sweet smelling drugs.
After a certain time had elapsed the
body was swathed in lawn fillets, which
wero glued together with a kind of thin
gum, and then crusted over with costly
perfumes. By this mode of embalming
tho shape of the body, tho lineaments
of the face, the eyebrows and eyelashes
were preserved in their natural perfec?
tion. Bodii s thus embalmed aro what
wo now call Egyptian mummies.?Phil*
CHARACTER IN THE INSANE.
A Deeply Interesting Study, ^Though at
Times Attended With Sadness.
If it is deeply interesting to study
character among the insane, it is also at
times both saddening ;uul humiliating.
We often look with indulgence upon
what we call harmless vanity or a nat?
ural love of admiration in a rather friv?
olous girl, but look at the same girl
when by some accident or misfortune
the mental balance is overthrown. Now
she believes and does not hesitate to say
that she is perfectly beautiful, has an
exquisite figure, is in everyway charm?
ing and attractive and that every man
who sees her immediately fulls violently
in love with her. It is only im absurdly
exaggerated sense of self importnnoe
that produces the very common dolu
sion that tho patient is a king or a
queen, even a deity.
Again a natural humility and a tend?
ency to self depreciation are frequent?
ly exaggerated by disease into the do
lusion that the patient is an object of
dislike tuid contempt to'every one, that
ho has committed somo crime, and that
consequently ho is beyond redemption
and is reaarded with horror by all
around him. if he Is of n religious turn
of mind, he believes himself to be eter?
nally lost and sinks into a statt; of chron?
ic melancholy audnpathy. On the other
hand, a natural self reliance, no longer
controlled by common sense, cxpauds
into a boliof that tho patient has done
mid can do feats luvyond the power of
any mortal man.?IIo>; Ual.
Court-nip In itunmu
Mr. Mortimer Menpos, in traveling
in the east in ser.vch of subjects, came
upon a curious form of courtship
Sketching one duy in Burma, ho no?
ticed a man a little distance off glaring
fiercely straight ahead of him at somo
object lit1 could not see from his posi?
tion. The man s;it with the same fixed
glare tho whole of the afternoon ami
was at it again the next morning. Mr.
Menpes had the curiosity to a-sk an
English visitor what it meant. Tho re?
ply was, "Oil, he is in love." Audit
was explained thill this was their meth?
od of courtship. The object of tho man's
attentive glare was a girl in a neighbor?
ing bazaar. When a man falls in love,
he has to seat himself at a certain dis?
tance from his adored ono and waits for
her to do the rest. If she looks in his
direction once or twice ou tho first or
second day, ho is wildly encouraged,
and if on the third clay sho nods at him
and smiles it is time to go to the parents
with reference to the marriage settle?
Brought Her Ropsrtea Along.
Just as the door of tho city clerk's
office was duo to be closed for tho day
two young ladies called and stated that
they were looking for a marriage license.
"This is not the place," explained
tho sober faced clerk. ' 'Tho clerk of the
court issues them at tho courthouse, but
you aro too late to get down thero be?
fore ho goes home."
"Isn't that provoking?" remarked
ouo of tho maidens, with a pout equally
provoking. "They told us that thiB was
tho placo to get licenses."
"It is?dog licenses," the facetious
"The license is for me, not yon, sir,"
answered the girl, and a deep hush fell
over tho city seal.?Minneapolis Jour?
A Famous Widow.
Ono of the most famous widows of
antiquity was 4grippiua, tho widow of
Germonicus. Dnringtholifotinio of her
husband she attended him in all his
campaigns and shared his dangers. Sus?
pecting that her husband had been poi?
soned, she had his presumed murderer
assassinated und was herself soon after
treated with such indignity by Tiberius
that sho was driven to despair and starv?
ed herself to deuth.
A GREAT PHOPHET.
What He Hits to.Say About Foretelling the
Weather and Prsservlue the Health
Probably no man connected with tho
weather department is so well known or
popular as Sorgt. Elias B. Dunn, who
has ob<vgo of tho bureau in New York
cliy. Ho is a bright, happy man, with
a clear eye and a spriDgy gait, although
his duties and cares ure numerous.
"How do I koep woll and fat and
ohippor?" ho s:?td recently to a news?
paper man who asked him the question,
"why 1 lmk after my health carefully,
that's all. No matter how hard the
gales may bo or hosv much tho responsi?
bility for the weather I havo on my
shoulders, I look out for my digestion
very carefully 1 am a firm believer in
modern ducoverios and 1 havo found
that iho pre-digestid food Paskola
does wonderful things for thoso who
use it. I use it in my family and find
that it lioi only is a food that enters
quickly into the blood acd liio but that
it aida all othor food to digest. People
who wish to be up to the times and
avail them.-elvea of all modern dis?
coveries and improvements snould by
all means uso Paskola. If you are not
thoroughly posted about it and want to
know more, go around to tho company's
cfllco at 30 Roado streot, New York
city, or better still tend for a pamphlet
giving full particulars about it. 1 tell
jou you will never regrot It."
Sergeant Dunn evidently believes
thoroughly in everything ho undertakes
and no is just now utilizing the electric
seatcn light, in which he is in?
terested, in throwing tho word Paskola
upon tho clouds and walls whero the
light is employed All that can be
I learned from what ho says regarding
Paskola Is more than truo and it is by
no means surprising that it has become
A pamphlet fully describing l'askola
and what it does, will bo sent free by
tho Pro digested Pood Company, 30
Reade streot. New Ytrk.
For sale by Johnson & Johnson,
druggists, corner Salem avenue and
J? lierson street.
On Strictly Husiucsa Principles.
"No, l*m not going to hold up my
bands," exclaimed tho obstinate citizen
whom n West Side feet pail surprised at a
late hour in a lonely part of tho city ono
night last. week. "I recognize tho fact,
that you've got the drop on me, and I'll
havo to cough up, but I'm going to hand
over the dough myself."
?'Be quick nbout It then," said tho
"I'll bo as quick ns I enn," rejoined tho
Other, "but this is business."
Producing bis pooketbook, ho opened It
and began inspecting its contents.
"What aro you doing?" demanded the
follow at the ether end of tho revolver.
"I'm counting the cost of this transac?
tion. Just koep your shirt on a minute,
Will you? 'Pen, 15,20, 35, ?0, 43. I don't
caro so much fer the money," ho continu?
ed, feeling in his vest poukot and addingn
Stray coin or two to the sum In the purse,
''as I do for maintaining my system of
flnanco Intact, forty-eight, 40"
"What the Sain Hill is your system of
?'I keep a strict account of all tho mon?
ey I spend," replied the obstinateoltizon,
feeling in his trousers pocket and extract?
ing another coin, "and I always know to
a cent how much I ought to have on hand.
Fifty-four. That's all I've not about mo,
Fifty-four cents, and you can take it and
gotothun?hold on I Wait till I enter
it in this passbook. Fifty-four cents for?
for charity. For charity, 54 cents. Von
need tho money, I take it?or rather you
"Don't get gay, my friend," said the
footpad, grabbing the pookelliook.
"I won't. And dou't you get dr.ml:
with Joy and mnko a spectacle of vom- . '. r.
The 54 cents won't justify it. In the
meantime, if you think I've got any other
property of a portable untilro nbout mo
you aro at lilx-rty to search mo. No?
Well, then, T'U move on. I've got to en?
ter this In tho expense book when I got
home and explain it to my wlfo besides,
and altogether I'm 54 cents cash and half
an hour of vnlunhlo tlmo worsooff for hav?
ing mot you?darn your pioturol Good
The cowboy was telling somo of bis
thrilling experiences, ii hiding sovcral
"Thoso lynohings aro dreadful," expos?
tulated a mild biod listener.
"Can't git idong without thorn," said
''But they aro wrong."
"Great clvilizors, though."
*'Tho wrong man suffers somotlmos."
"Not very often."
"Didn't, you ever help hang tho wrong
"Never but once in nil my oxporlonco "
"Dreadful, dreadful! No reparation
could be made in such u easo."
The cowboy looked at tho listener with
"You don't know us people," he said.
"Why, wo fixed up that to tho entire sat?
isfaction of ovorybody."
"How could you?"
"Well, we apologized to tho widder the
noxt morning, and a month after a leader
of the hanging party married her."
"I don't see how sho could havo done
such a thing, and so soon too."
The cowboy became reflective.
? Weil," he said Inn half bashful, apolo?
getic, wayaftera minute's thought, "mob
bosho would have waited 60or90days If It
had been anybody else but me," and tho
listener did not pursue the subject further.
?Detroit Free Press.
Lost to Fads.
"Professor,"said the fond mother, after
introducing the young lady by hor side,
"I havo brought to you my daughter
Eleanor, who needs a few finishing touches
to her education. She paints, sings, plays
and is woll up on Ibsen, Tolstoi, Brown?
ing and the modern French decadents.
Now, what can you do for hor?"
"Nothing, ma'am," said tho private tu?
"Do you mean that?" said tho mother,
flushing with pleasure.
"Yes, ma'nin," said tho tutor sadly,
''she is hopeless,"?Chicago Record.
Deluded Mttlo Willie (to his mother)?
Mamma, dear, won't you please out off a
lock of papa's hair for mo? I want It
Sympathetic Mother?Certainly, dear
(Turning to her husband). Did you" hear
that, John? Who would havo given a
child like that credit for so much tender
Little Willie (explaining)?You sco, ma,
my rocking horse h>>t its tail, and I just
For all kinds of headache
and all other conditions result?
ing from constipation go by
the book on Beecham's pills.
iiook free, pills 25c. At
drugstores; or write to B F
Allen Co, 365 Canal st, New
"WANTED ? BOABD AND ROOM
with baths by a single man; state
(ernis. etc Address J. A. II., P. 0. Box
No. 884, City. 8 34 3t
bicycle, must be cheap and on
easy term9. Address "J. J." care Times.
8 23 2t.
WILL TRADE 152 ACRES LAND
for Roanoke real estate. "S"
Timks office. 8 23 In,
BRIGHT YOUTH WANTED WHO
writes a good hand and can operate
typewriting machine. State experience,
salary and references. ACTIVE. Box 5,
Times ofilco. 8 23 it.
MRS. D. w. MEADOWS WILL RE~
c?lvo pupils in piano and guitar at
homo after August 27. For further in?
formation call er address 512 Campbell
streot s. w. S 23 lw.
WANTED?A HRIGHT INTELLI
gent boy, 14 to lti years of ago. Ap?
ply in person to-day. THOMAS &
BURNS, Ciothlers._8 23 It.
MRS. SAMUEL KINNIER-wYlL
rfsumc her class In music Spptem
bor 1. For terms apr.ly at her residence,
409 Campbell avenue a. w. S 23 to 0 1
WANTED?By reliable party a good
house on easy payments in south?
west Btcllon of olty Address with
torm9, itc, " MILES," Timks olllce.
WAN I'ED?CITY SCRIP AT PAR,
in exchange for Are, iifo or acci?
dent insurance. .1 F. WING FIELD,
210 Commerce streot. 8 14 Iw.
1\,1 ISS WHITFHURST'S SCHOOL?
-LVJL The sixth year begins September
10th, 1894. For terms apply 50 5 Camp?
bell st. S 0 2aw 8t
AT ROANOKE MATTRESS COM
pany, 24 Church avenuo 8. w., hair
mattresses to renovate also upholstery
of all klndn neatly done. All orders
promptly attended to at short notice.
8 9 lm.
Mil SKY CAN HE SAVED BY l'ukchas
Init railroad tickets from O'Mohondro, 10
Jefferson street. 7 31 lm
ASH PAID FORCAST OFFCLOTH
Ing. Address 15 Salem avenue.
6 1 ly.
SITUATION AS. TEACHER IN AN
lO established school or private family
doslred by a lady, a full graduate of
llollins Institute ; with three years ex
porierca. Address, " J. A. J." P. O.
Box 274. Warronton, Va. 8 UVSwks
EXPERT BOOKKEEPER, STENOG
rapher desires position. Business
experience. AddresB, "RECORD" Times
ofllce. 8 15 lw
IjOST and found.
T^f\f^ STOLEN FROM DR. TICB,
\J\J\JT black and tan, long ears and
tall. The party harboring him will be
prosecuted to the full extent of tho
law. 3 22 3t.
IOST?A YOUNG MAN GIVING HIS
A name na Frank Smith hired a horsa
and buggy Thursday, August 16, to be
returned Saturday Description : Hay
in are 15'4 hands high, blind in loft eye.
Top end spring buggy, A liberal re?
ward will bo paid for any information
leading to tho rooovnrv of aamn.
IvNKri' .v. Co. ' 8 21-2t
STOCK SALE?ON AUGUST 31, 1894,
at 4 o'clock p. m , In front of State
Savings Bank, on Henry streot, Roa?
noke, Va., 1 will oder for salo 130 shares
of Palrviow Cemotery Company stock;
shares, 825 each; No. ?>3; lodged as col?
lateral for a loan by George A. ilubbort.
Terms cash. F. A. BARNES, Presi?
dent. 8 22 tds
ALB OF DELINQUENT STOCK.
The persons named below who are subscribers
to the capital mock ot the Itonnoke t'old Storago
Company In the amounts, set opposite their re?
spective names, hiivinx made default in the pay
aicnt for the same as required by the president
and hoard ot directors ot suld company, said
shares of stock will tie offered for sale ut public
auction to the highest bidder at 1 he front door
of the courthouse In the city of Kounokc, Ya?
ON TUB isTH OAT OK AUGUST. ISM, AT
12 O'CLOCK, for the purpose ot collecting the
balance due upon said subscription, said snare*
of stock of tue par value of $50 each.
No. of Amount of Amount
shares, subscription. due.
C. O'Leary. *> $ l.ooo to $ 500 00
J. F. Chrlstiaii. Ill 5L0 10 ISO 00
3. H. Wingate.... n> &00 od -?was
ll. i). Corner.... SCO le.oco it 8,?ua 7?
TEltMS OK SALE: Cash,
By order of Board of Directors.
7 S5 Im. H. A. RIVXS, Treasurer.
171 OR SALE?FINE RESIDENCE
. slto on Ninth avenuo s. w , betweon
Park and Grovo. Decided bargain to
one of moderate circumstances; easy
terms. Address "LOT," this office.
8 4 tf
FO R R E N T?A BRICK STORE
house on Salem avenue near Jeffer?
son streot; also one dwelling house on
Church streot and several rooms for
lodging. Choap to good renters two
oftices on Jefferson street. Apply to or
address J. T. SMOOT, 319 Church St.
8 14 to 9 14
NOTIOBI OF MEETINGS.
SPECIAL MEETING OF THE
stockholders of the Aetna Land and
Improvement Company is hereby called
for September 22. at 4 o'clock p. m., at
at tho office of William Lunsford, so?
licitor. By ordor of the president.
HERMANN CRUGER, Secretary.
8 22 td
Old papers for sale at this office for
10 cents per 100
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