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To those contemplating
From this day on OATOGNI
BROS, will keep a Better and
IVore Complete line of
Orders taken for all kinds of
Mouldines, Scroll Work, Etc. Will
be glad to make estimates on any
bill presented. All we ask is see us
Our Screen Doors and Windows
ARE STILL GOING.
l^j MAXE KNOWN
.a paper fob the people.
kead by all the people
IN THE TIMES' ?
The only eafe, sure and
reliable Female PILL
ever offered to Ladies,
ed to married Toadies.
Ask for OB. SCOTT'S pennyroyal pills and take no other.
tT Send for circular. Prtco $1.00 per box? 6 boxes for $5.00.
im. MOTT'8 CUKlVIie-AX. CO., ? Cleveland, Ohio.
205 commerck street,
For sale by OHAS. O. FOX
the cyclist's necessity
?cures wounds, bruises,'
sunburn, chafings, insect
bites and all fain. f
USED INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY.
genuine in our
bottles, buff wrap?
pers. fond s extract
co., 7c fifth avenue,
USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES.
Bent by mail for 50 cts.
JOHN HAYS HAMMOND'S PLANS.
John Hays Hammond, the American
mining engineer, whose connection with
the Johannesburg reform committee
brought upon him sentence of death, but
who was pardoned by President Kruger,
is in London, and has been Interviewed
by a London newspaper correspondent.
It is his intention to remain in London
for about six weeks, and then to visit
America, with his wife, lie will return
to England and settle in London to take
charge of the gold fields company's busi?
ness "I shall try," said Mr. Hammond,
"to divert English capital to the United
Being questioned on the^subject of Jo?
hannesburg raid, Mr. Hammond said:
"I shall not testify at the trial of Dr.
Jameson unless Jameson 'should make
the statemvut that it was the wish of the
people of Johannesburg that he should
come to rescue them. We of the reform
committee repeatedly told Dr. Jameson
not to make the experiment, as the reform
movement did not want him. Hut I
must decline to discuss the political in
South Africa." Mr. Hammond contin?
ued: '?! desire, however, to thank my
friends in the United States for their
kindness during the period of my impris?
onment. I have had letters of sympathy
from all parts of that country, including
many from persons who were not person?
ally known to me.'
Mr. Hammond says that his health lias
been fully restored by the sea voyage
from Cape Town to London.
The nicest and most refreshing summer
drinks are to be had at C'atogni's.
, ? THE FAIR.
Have you been to the Fair? Now open
at No. 0 Salem avenue, with an elegant
ine of book-..stationary, glassware, inks,
pencils, tablet s etc. Give us a call and
inspect our stock. George Gravatt, Man?
Minorca, Langshan and Leghorn eggs,
fresh layed, at"75 cents per setting of fif?
teen. A fine Minorca rooster given away
with each setting and the stock guaran?
teed exempt from all disease and all win?
ter layers; also a fine cow and calf. Call
at 723 Campl>ell avenue.
Solid comfort. That lawn swing at
CURES KIDNKY AND BLADDER
Thousands of such cases have been
cured by the use of Botanic Blood Balm
("B. B. B."j If you doubt it, call or send
to the company whose advertisement
appears in this paper, and they will, for
a one-cent stamp, send you a book of
wonderful cures, not only of the above
diseases, but of all manner of ailments
arising from impure blood It is the
standard remedy of the age for the cure
of all blood and skin diseases. $1.00 per
large l>ottle. For sale by Druggists.
A nice line of fly net s and summer lap
robes Yost-Foner Co. limited, next to
SIXTEEN TO ONE.
Tin- Prevailing Ignornce ;i- to the Mean?
ing of the Term.
In speaking of the lack of information
which prevail-in some quarters in regard
to the meaning of 10 to 1, the Washing?
ton Post says: We had supposed that the
meaning of "18 to 1." as the term is need
in discussing the coinage question, was
understood by all readers of the daily
new-papers, but it appears that this as?
sumption was unwarranted. The Spring?
field Republican has published a letter
from a correspondent who has made it
his business to collect opinions on this
subject in a manufacturing city in New
England. He says he found one man of
large business interest who said that the
term Hi to 1 meant that it took sixteen
silver dollars to equal the value of one gold
dollar. The correspondent reports hav?
ing found a number of bank officials who
were all at sea on the subject. The Re?
publican .finds a man of good business
standing in the exceptionally intelligent
city of Springfield who thinks it means
that the gold dollar is worth as much as
sixteen silver dollars.,
The New York Evening Post learns
that in North Carolina the opinion pre?
vails among the colored men that it means
that white men ought to have $16 where
the colored men have $1. For this reason
they are naturally and Strenuously oppos?
ed to it. The Advertiser of Tuscaloosa,
Ala., knows of a man who is in favor of
free coinage because it would give a per
capita circulat ion of $50, ami as his family
'consists of six members that would give
them $300 in cash. These are fair average
samples of a numerous list of opinions,
which would be amusing if there were
anything funny in ignorance upon a very
grave ?picst ion.
Yes;but probably very few votes in this
country will be left in ignorance on this
matter when the morning of the elec?
tion arrives.?Norfolk News.
HAD HANGED SIX OF THEM.
A Georgia justice recently sentenced a
man to be hanged. On the lawyer ex?
plaining that there was no law which em?
powered him to pronounce the death sen?
tence, he replied: "That may be, but I
have hung six of 'em. jest the same."'
Mrs. Rhodie N'oah. of this place, was
taken in the night with cramping pains
and the next day diarrhoea set in. She
took half a bottle of blackberry cordial,
but got no relief. She then'sent tome
to see if I had anything that would help
her. I sent her a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
and the first dose relieved her. Another
of our neighbors hail been sick for about
a week anil had tried different remedies
for diarrhoea, but kept getting worse.
I sent him'the same remedy. Only four
doses of it were required to cure him.
He says he owes hi- recovery to this won?
derful remedy.?Mrs. Mary Sibley, Sid?
ney, Mich. For sale by the Chan. Lyle
Don*t forget to take your clothes to the
Radford Steam Laundry.
Is the result of tlio usual treatment of blood
disorders. Tue system is tilled with Mercury and
Potash remedies?more to be dreaded tlion the
disease?and in a short while Is In a far worse
coudition than before. Xiio couimoo result 1b
for which S.S.S. is the most reliable enro. A few
bottles will afford relief where all else has tailed.
I suffered from a severe attack of Mercurial
Rheumatism, my arms and legs being swollen
to twlco their natural site, causing the most
excruciating pains. I spent hundreds of dollore
without relief, but after taking a few bottles of
SXSRk ^ZBfc 1 improved rapidly and am
flf^ iBT^ ?ow a well man-complctc
'3- cured. i can heartily
^ffV recommend it to any <>nc
k. VC w tn? suffering from this piiinful
BMW Wktmm disease. W. K. DAl.K V.
Brooklyn Elevated It. It
THEY OUGHT TO DO IT.
St. Louis, Mo , July 18.?Secretary ?T
II. Torney, of the Populist national com?
mittee, who arrived this morning, is out?
spoken in his desire that his convention
shall endorse Bryan and Sewall.
'?It is the practical and patriotic thing
for us to do," said he. ''If we fail to do
it we will jeopardize the vital issue of
this campaign?free silver, an original
tenet of the true Populist faith. I be?
lieve free silver is going to win anyhow,
and if we fail to endorse the only man
who stands any chance of winning for
the cause of silver, we will be shorn of
glory as individuals ami be classed as its
? With that view do you think your
convention will make a straight ticket: ''
? Yes. but it will be a minority ticket.
The majority of Populists are not going
to fritter away a principle so dear to
them, as has always been the restoration
of silver to its constitutional functions as
a money medium. Outside of adminis?
tration circles it is decidedly for Bryan,
and the administration will tind itself
well nigh deserted by the time the cam?
paign waxes warm. With the rank ami
file of office-holders it is off with the old
and on with the new one. Those people
in the departments want to hold onto
their jobs tor four years more. The Re?
publicans are scared. Their only hupe
is for a third ticket,and they are going to
leave nothing undone to briny about the
nomination of one here."
TO REPLACE DR. KNAPP.
Washington, July Is.?Minister Ter?
rell to-day telegraphed Secretary Olnev
that in accordance with his understand?
ing with the sultan, that when a mis?
sionary left another should tuke his
place, Mr, Beard has gone to Bitlis to
replace Dr. Knapp, who was ordered to
Constantinople for trial upon a charge of
encouraging rebellion. United States
Consul BergholtZ is at Erzerou. with par
tiai recognition by the government. The
BUltan. decl&f&a the report that he ever
Ordered the expulsion of American mis?
sionaries to be false.
Detroit. Mich., July IS.?John Ormey.
alias Hass, alias Onsey, 'alias Richards,
and James Dempsey, alias Smith, known
as t he ? long and short" couple,who have
committed numerous hold-ups and mur?
ders at Chicago, and Michael Monahan,
another mend er of the'gang, were ar
resteil here to-day. The fourth *of the
desperate robbers is believed to lx> in the
city, but has SO far escaped darrest The
capture of the gang is said to be of the
highest importance as far ?as Chicago is
concerned. the desperadoes having
created a veritable reign of terror in the
Windy City, committing day-light rob?
beries and hold-ups without number, and
causing the death of Sergeant Satter, and
the wounding of a number of citizens
and officers while resisting arrest.
BANK CASHIER ARRESTED.
Eldorado, Kau., July is.?s. F. Flem?
ing, cashier of the Exchange National
Bank, of this city, is under arrest here
on the charge of forgery and embezzle?
ment. Mr. Fleming was requested to
resign, and then was arrested and placed
in jail. It was then discovered that he
had forged four notes on prominent peo?
ple of this country for $10,000, and ob?
tained the money from the bank. Mr.
Fleming when asked for a ^statement,
said: '"I have no statement to make; I
have not the money nnd do not know
where it has gone."' An investigation of
the bank's, condition show- it has over
$74,.> in cash. Mr. Fleming has a fine
family, and was a leader in church and
('t)MMITEE OF SEYEN.
Philadelphia. July is.?Acting under
the resolution adopted at .the meeting of
the gold standard Democrats yesterday
the following committee has been ap?
pointed to confer with representative
Democrats throughout the state in the
interest of a gold standard policy and the
defeat of Bryan and Sewall. the Chicago
nominees: Henry I). Welsh, chairman;
John C. Bullitt, George F. Bear, of Head?
ing: William M. Singerly. .lame-. Sulli?
van, Joseph Moorwitz and Emanuel
Furth. In outlining the work of the
committee one of the members stated
that a meeeting would probably be held
on Tuesday of next week at the office of
John ('. Bullitt, for the purpose of or?
ganizing and considering the advisability
I of arranging a large demonstration at
TOO MUCH DYNAMITE.
Chicago, July 18.?Charles Melville has
been arrested for storing a large quantity
of dynamite tinder the Blue island via?
duct. He claims to have bought the ex?
plosive for use on his ten acre farm near
Little'Falls, N. Y.. in blowing out
stumps, but Watchman Fanning, whose
shanty is near the viaduct, says Melville
had confided to him that the dynamite to
have been used in blowing up the house
of a miser named'Jacob Brown, living
near Little Falls, who is supposed Jto be
possessed of about $85,000, secure the
money and flee. The police are investi?
gating the affair.
THE DISCOVERY SAVED HIS LIFE.
Mr. a. Caillouette, druggist, Beavers
vjlle, 111., says: "To Dr. King s NeW
Discovery I owe my life. Was taken
with La OripiK- and tried all the physi?
cians for miles about, but of no avail and
was given up and told I could not live.
Having Dr. King's New Discovery in my
store I sent for a bottle ami began its use
and from the first dose began to get better,
and after using three bottles was up and
about again, It is worth its weight in
gold. We won't keep stove or|houscwith*
OUtIt." Get a free trial at Massio'fl
MUTTERIXGS OF THE STORM.
Wall Street Threatens to Bring Its Re?
served Power on Existing Conditions.
Xo more revolutionary threat was ever
uttered iu this couutry in any quarter
than the one contained iu the ilnnuciui
circular recently issued by Henry Clewes
He speaks the deliberate and devilish de?
termination of Wall street. One cannot
twiee read these words of ill-omen with?
out being disturbed to a depth never
reached before. It is as plain a declara?
tion as need be of the war that Wall
street intends to wage upon the people or
this country to compel its vote against
its patriotic and clear convictions.
If Wall street fails of controllitg the
political conventions by the dismember
ment of their forces, then it will proceed
to open its silent batteries with their
smokeless powder on the entire voting
population of the country, together with
the helpless women and children depend?
ent on it. It will not attempt to buy the
votes of the people: the arch conspirators
have learned a less costly ami more
effective way of gaining their end. The
dread success of their inhuman experi?
ment of liWi taught them a final lesson
in the art and science of tyranny. The
words we are about to quote direct from
Wall street, the seat and center of the
money power in this country, reveal their
cold-blooded purpose. The people of the
United States cannot have their purpose
of the plutocracy exposed to them too
soon or in too strong colors. This is the
proclamation that but imperfectly hides
the heartless and hellish intent.
"Wall street," says Henry Clewes.
"has learned to believe that there are
geater potencies than party platforms,
than legislative subserviency to popular
ignorance, than the inadnees of'a par?
tisan infatuation. There are situations
and events which can instantly coerce and
convert the most reckless legislators
into the willing servants of a conserva?
tive sentiment (the money power) that
represents the real interests and safety
of the nation. * * * 'p|,e near pros?
pect of the authorization of free coinage
would evoke in Wall street Un?
kind of conditions that no Congress has
ever yet dared to disregard, and the
cause of fret'coinage would be overthrown
at the moment when its success seemed
most certain. It is this reserved power
on which Wall street is now reposing."
Yes. reposing as the jungle tiger re?
poses before making its fatal spring on
its unsuspecting prey What is this
"reserved power on which Wall street is
now reposing" unless it is the power to
wreck and ruin, the power to drive to
despair, to destroy and make desolate,
to rob industry of its labor, to dry up
the wells of hope, to starve, to drive to
self-destruction, to turn prosperity into
a barren waste, and to blast the ripening
fruits of our later civilization:- All this
is included in the collected threat of
Wall street as it is spoken to the free
citizens of America through Henry
In one breath the marvelous Intel?
ligence of the American people is extolled
out of all reasonable statement by cer?
tain speakers and writers for a purpose:
in the next they are buried under their
sneers for being incapable of understand ?
ing the money issue even in its outline
and underlying principles, and so far
their total incompetency to decide it in
general terms at the polls. This Wall
street unhesitatingly charges "legisla?
tive subserviency to popular ignorance."
The people are told that but one class of
men are capable of mastering the subject,
anil they are bankers aud brokers and
??business men" of the country, especial?
ly of the Bast. Which is to say. that
those most selfishly interested are the
only oik s c ompetent to comprehend its
many mysteries. The one selling the
horse is the one to call in when it comes
to fixing the animal's value! The rob?
bed person is to be told by the one rob
bing him that it is not for him to decide
bow much is good for him I
The ominous threat of Wall street may
roll their accumulating thunders across
the sky. but this popular investigation
and discussion of the currency question
will go on to a final adjustment, of the
volume of money to the actual and grow?
ing necessities of the people. It is made
a political question because it affects so
seriously and directly the entire life and
business of the people, And thus affect
ing them and affecting their politics as it
dors, the potentlous fact looms into plain
sight that our policies are fast, coming
under the dominion of the power that
seeks first, last, and always the supreme
control of the money of the country.
Whoever can control that can get control
of all, for money is the life-blood in the
A plutocracy taunting the people of the
United States with ignorance! Does no!
the average citizen know enough to know
that he has to expend nearly twice the
time ami energy to pay off a dollar's in?
debtedness that he expended twenty-live
years ago!'?indebtedness for taxes, in?
terest, and debts. Is not the average
citizen intelligent enough to understand
that the cause of all this is the arbitrary
and unnatural lowering of the prices of
his agricultural products!-' That the
cbeaiM'iiing of the food products of the
American farmer is the result solely of
dearer money in consequence of its great?
er scarcity!' In other words, that the
steady impoverishment of the whole
country, while yet so rich in its varied
resources, is owing directly to the de?
monetization of silver and the consequent
halving of the country's money and the
prices of its produc t ions at the same time!'
It is not necessary to become a banker
or broker or "business man"to be able to
Wall street intends to try intimidation
'to its extreme limit this time. Having
become master of the art of monetary
coercion in 1898, it is fully resolved to try
it again in 1^0(1 on a larger scale. Woe
be it, if that is the final determination.
The lessons of history might rise like
warning ghosts to arrest a puri>ose so
desperately wicked, so tbiikly strewn
with the wrecks of a lurid destruction.
Human nature still remains human and
refuses to lie driven beyond its limita?
tions. There is an end to endurance, es?
pecially after a grinding experience of
over twenty years. Far better for a free
people, informed with awakened intelli?
gence to go on with unrestrained discus?
sion, to proclaim their preference by
peaceful action, than any stirring <?f
thoughts of violent resistance that border
dangerously close upon revolution.
The way of safety obviously is the im?
mediate and thorough exposure of all
threats against the freedom of the intelli?
gent ballot, latent in the ill- suppressed
language of designing conspirators. This
latest danger signal'is not to be overlook?
ed or lightly considered. We may as a
people pay but qunli tied regard to terri?
torial disputes, to internal lonal questions,
to all other matters of public concern; but
We come now iu this grand argument over
the living agency that maintains our in?
dustry, our prosperity and social order
and progressive civilization, to what is
vital to the very marrow of our individ?
ual and national existance.
And we stand confronted with the
stupendously l>oid warning that popular
investigation has gone far enough, that
popular discussion must stop, that the
question of money is the one'question
that is not to be answered by the people
at the ballot box. The threatened alter?
native being out lined in universal want
and misery, in starvation and despair, in
hopeless poverty, suicide, ruin, that the
robber class may seise and have Jail.
What wonder that the free blood grows
hot when threats of this order are shot
like bolts of tiestruction through the
thickening air. The very evidence of the
tree spirit that exists, inspires'and sus?
tains is seen in these sure risings of popu?
lar resistance." They are the unmistaka?
ble colors of hope stretching across a
cloud-gathered sky. They do not signify
a thought of ultimate evolution; they
mean rather a righteous and invincible
sovereignty that is greater than all mere
agents and agencies combined, that com?
prehends the situation and controls and
shapes the result. If money is to he ac?
counted more than men, now is the time
to substitute for our Declaration of In?
dependence a proclamation of human ser?
vitude. George Canning Hill.
A MAX OP DESTINY.
What Bryan.Said More Than Two Months
A Lincoln (Neb.) special to the New
York Sun says:
Two months ago W. J. Bryan said to an
intimate friend in this city: l,I think I
shall Ik* the next President of the United
States. I am confident that I shall be
nominated in Chicago, and if nominated,
I am sure 1 shall be elected. I think Mc?
Kinley will l>c the Republican nominee,
and he can be beaten. It is a matter I
have never said much about, but I be
lieve in destiny, and ever since I was
fourteen years of ago I have felt that l
was destined to rise to a position of
prominence and importance.
??When I was nominated for Congress
and elected, I regarded t hat as a stepping
stone to something greater Later I have
been considering the question of the Presl
dency, and I somehow have a feeling that
the honor of nomination in the country
will come to me when the Democratic
national convention shall meet in Chicago.
Of course I am counting on the free silver
people controlling the convention. For
a year I have thought there was not any
doubt about it.
'?If I am nominated, lam almost ccr
tain that the Populists will endorse my
candidacy in t heir convention in St. Louis*.
I think the free silver candidate for the
Presidency will be elected, because there
will he only one candidate representing
free silver before the country, and all the
silver people will have two or more can?
didates. Most of the old Democrats who
would be inclined to vote against the
silver Democratic nominee ami for Mc?
Kinley, or some other gold candidates,
are in States that are sure to go Repub?
lican. Ou the other hand, the combined
strength of the free silver Democrats and
Populists in the Western and Sondern
Stales that have been regarded .Repub?
lican States will be such that many elec?
toral votes will be won from the Repub?
Mr. Bryan said this to a newspaper
man with the injunction that his views
should not be made public at that tme
as he diil not wish tobe regarded as an
avowed candidate for the nomination for
the Presidency. His idea was that bis
chance lay in appearing as a candidate at
the last moment, and it will be remember?
ed that at his request no mention of can?
didacy was made at the State convention to
elect delegates to the Chicago convention.
HILL WILL NOT BOLT.
Will Declare Tor Bryan, But Will Not
Endorse the Entire Platform.
Senator David B Hill was hard at work
to-day attempting to crack the hardest
political nut that he has ever handled,
although he has frequently succeeded in
breaking some very bard ones.
The Senator has decided to support the
ticket, but he will not endorse the entire
platform adopted at the Chicago conven?
In the statement which the Senator is
preparing, and which he expects to give
to the public on Wednesday, he will at?
tempt to show a way for Kastern Demo?
crats to vote for Bryan and Sewall and
yet oppose the Chicago platform. This
problem is not yet thoroughly worked out
of the Senator's own mind.
Upon the currency question the Senator
will fall back 'on the lines of his Elmirn
speech, but he will speak about the in?
ternational bimetallic agreement in the
most emphatic terms. Then he will refer
to his record on .the income tax. After
reiterating his position upon these ques
tlonfl be will pay his respects to McKinley
and the members of the syndicate that
controls him. He will hold McKinley
responsible tor most of the distress expe?
rienced by the people of the West and
Then McKinley and Bryan will be com?
pared, to the grc.it advantage of the lat?
ter. The Senator will take it for granted
that New York will go for sound money
anyway, and therefore the party organi?
zation should be maintained, in order
that sound money Democrats can be
elected to Congress.
Senator Hill will hold that the currency
question cannot be made a party line, but
must be Anally disposed of by the con?
servative element of each party in Con?
gress. So. even if Bryan were elected, a
good representation of sound money Dem- j
ocrats in Congress would be all the more
necessary. By reviewing the record of
the Republican party in the State and
nation the Senator will argue that the
preservation of the party is necessary to
the welfare of the country.
Of course, these are only the rough out?
lines of what Senator Hill .will have to
Positive information has reached hire
that Senator Murphy and Senator Gor?
man, of Maryland, fully ngree with Sen?
ator Hill and that they will come out in
due time for Bryan and Sewall, but will
not endorse the platform.
While speaking for Bryan, Senator
Murphy is credited with the significant
remark: "Fower brings conservatism.''
It is understood that Mr. Whitney is
not inclined to go as far as Senator Hill
in support of the ticket.?From the Now
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
.The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Son s, Tetter. Chapped Hands, Cbil
Mains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay re?
quired. It is guaranteed to give perfect
satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale at Massie's Phar?
macy, 109 Jefferson street, Roanoke.
Many a free man
who Is sick would
places with a
healthy convict. A
man might as well
be shut out of en?
joyment one way
as another. If be
is shut up in a cell,
he cannot engager
in active pleasures.
He cannot see the
beauties of nature
and art, but he can
imagine them, and
s?get some benefit
from them. A
man who is sick
has these things before him, but be doesn't
see them as they exist. He cannot look ou
anything with appreciative eyes. His phy?
sical condition warps his vision and his men.
tality. He cannot enjoy anything, no mattet
how enjoyable it may be in the abstract. A
man with a foul taste in his mouth, with a
bilious headache, and with poisonous refuse
matter circulating all through his body can?
not enjoy anything. He honestly believes
that the world is all wrong, and that it is a
mighty poor place to be in. He is blue,
despondent, cynical. Life isn't worth liv?
ing to him. Such a simple thing causes
this condition that it is absurd ana ridicu?
lous to think of a sensible man remaining
in it. Symptoms like these come from con?
stipation. It is the most prevalent of all
causes of sickness. It makes a man worth?
less for work or pleasure: It is a stubborn
trouble when you do not treat it properly,
and a simple one when you do. It is cured,
by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They were
made for this purpose, and no other. They
accomplish this purpose as no other prep?
aration ever did. An unscrupulous druggist
may try to sell you something else. I.ook
out 1 It is your health that is at stake. It
is your health against an extra' profit on the
thing he says is "just as good." Doctot
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets ? don't forget ?
don't take anything else.
The Teoplc's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, iu plain En?
glish, or Medicine Simplified by
R.V. fierce. M. D., Chief Consult
inn Physician to the Invalids' Ho?
tel aiidSurgical Institute, Huflolo,
N. V., icoS pages. Illustrated.
6S0.000 copies sold nt $1.50. Now
sent, paper-bound, Aiisoi.ru i v
Mir. ou receipt of ai otic-cent
stamps to pay for maillr.it on.'jr.
Address the Author, an above.
Encourage Home Enterprise.
The latest chcmlc&l discovery.
Removes Grease Spots Instantly
without Injury to U10 most dciicnto fabric or color.
NON-INFLAMMABLE. NON-EXPLOSIVE. '
If your grocer or druggist docs not keep it apply to
Marshall Chemical Co., Marshall.Va.
Bn n BOTANIC
THE GREAT REMEDY
FOR ALL BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES
Hu been thoroughly tested by
eminent phyetotane and the peo?
ple for forty year*, and cures
quickly and permanently
SCROFULA, ULCERS. ECZEMA.
RHEUMATISM. CATARRH. ERUPTIONS,
and ?11 manner of BATING. SPREADING and
RUNNING SORES. It la by far the beat tonlo
aud blood purifier ever oCered \a 'JOA world.
up the heaitn ana atrencia iroiu uio urat uoae.
Tot sale by druggleta.
8ENT FREE wo:n>Eu"ci?cr/itEs.
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, Ga.
We recommend them,
as they fit like a glove.
HBlKUNIttU* & ?KTJGH, Sole Agents.
There is one DRESS STAY that
Won't melt apart,
Can't cut through the dress,
Don't stay hent.
All lengths; all coiors.
Ask ynnr dry goods dealers for them.
Insurance adjuster and Broker.
\W Prompt personal attention to insurance lr>
every department, in any locality and in any
company. Room 7, Pottofflce bnlldlnsr. 6 ? 8m
Attorney-at-law and Commissioner
Dock box 110, Roanoke, Room 10,
Second Floor, Kirk Law Building-.
1SI Salem Ave.
Loan A. Trust Oo