Newspaper Page Text
The judge of Hanover
Tim. Howard suffered for three years
j. with lung and throat troubles, and last
spring was thought by his neighbors to
be dying. 1 heard of his condition and
gave him A. B. C. Tonic. Its effect was
magical. In a very short time he was
able to leave his bed, and now regards
himself a well man. Others in this
vicinity have taken the "Tonic" with
S. C. REDD,
Beaver Dam Depot, Hanover Co., Va.
SOLD BY ALlT?RUGGISTS.
Treatiso on Blood and Skin Diseases
Dy mail free. Ad d ress
iL B. 0. CNEKBCAL CO.,
I7S. 12th ST., RICHMOND, VA.
fGents: I now
write to let you
know that I have
Ibeen usiug your
'Bitters, and also
to tell you what
iey have done for nie. I have been
roubled with dyspepsia for years. I
j<"'Uimcnced the use of your Burdock
Blood Bittersand they "have brought
me out all right. The use of three
b ittles conferred the great benefit,
.for which I feel profoundly grateful.
I will never be without it.
anl4 d ly WM. H DELKER.
GKIVS SPECIFIC 8UBOICIXE.
?3ADE MARK The GreatTRADE MARK
edy. An un
W failing cure
B?rD8ETAKIK3.toiK'>"' a^AFTER TAKIXG.
ail diseases that follow as a sequence
of Self-Abuse; as loss of memory, Uni?
versal Lassitude, pain in the back,dim?
ness of vision, premature old age, and
oiany ether diseases that lead to in
nity or consumption and a preema
^.'"Fuli particulars in our pamphlet,
which we desire to send free by mail
to every on- 3"The Specific Medi?
cine is sold by all druggists at $1 per
package,- or six packages for ?5, or
will be sent free by mail on the receipt
of the monev, by addressing
THE GRAY MEDICINE CO.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
On account of counterfeits, we have
adopted the Yellow Wrapper; the only
Sold in Roanoke, Ya., by Budwell,
Christian & Barbee. jan11 d ly
>H!i_U l" LABOR
BRADFiELD REGULATOR CO. ATLANTA
SHIO BY ALL OXUGMSfS.
j:t;i 111 yr
INT r.p NATIONAL
A strictly first-class machine. Fmly
warranted. Made from very nest ma?
terial, by skilled workmen, and with
ihn best tools that hive ever r^een
devised for the purpose. Warranted
to do all that can be reasonably ex?
pected of the very best typewriter
exh-.ut. Capable of writing 150
wonis per minute?or more?according
to the ability of the opera tor.
If there U uo agent in your town
aidress (Sie manufacturers.
THE PARISH MFG. CO.,
Agents wanted. Parish, N. Y.
ERADICATES BLOOD POI?
SON AND BLOOD TAINTc
Ceveral bottles of Swift's Specific (S.S. S.)
V entirely cleansed my system of contagious
blood poison of the very worst type.
Wm. S. Loo.mis, Shreveport, La.
CURES SCROFULA EVEN
ANOKE*S?l IN ITS WORST FORMS.
810 B>^ -
iiad scrofcla in 1851, and cleansed my
* system entirely from it by taking seven
bottles of S. S. S I have not had any symp?
toms since. C. W. Wilcox,
Spartanburg, S. C.
HAS CURED HUNDREDS OF
J CASES OF SKIN CANCER.
"Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
?ree. Swift SrixiFic Co.. Atlanta,Ga?
le 25 ly
BUILDING ? COMPANY
F. H. STUART, President.
J. J. EOHOLS, Sec. and Treas.
J. F. BARBOUR, Gen'l Manager.
Office with Grav & Boswell, Jef?
Large Brick Buildings a
Hom?-s built on easy payments. Pat
ronage solicited. Estimates cheer?
fully furnished or; application.
[ Concerning Advertising Charts.
I Every section of the country is sub?
ject to a periodical raid by tlio slick
gentleman with the advertising chart,
I in which ho will sell the advertiser a
! choice position at from $2 to $10. ac
! cording to the credulity of the patron
j and the estimated size of his pocket
j book. Of these charts, all the i way
from twenty-live to fifty, or occasion?
ally one hundred, may be scattered
about. Sometimes they are not even
scattered about, but are printed- and
disposed of in bulk, where thcyj will
never do any one any harm or good.
A case has recently come to our a't
tcntion of one of these chart gentle?
men who had an edition of twolhun
dred of these cash absorbers printed,
and whose solicitude for the gentle?
men who had patronized him vfas so
slight that ho did not even "lift"' the
edition from the o.aee in which it
was printed. The oily gentleman who
manipulated tho chart scheme left a
copy with each manufacturer or firm
represented thereon, collected his
money, and skipped from town be?
tween two days. It was afterward
learned that he had promised to issue
5,000 copies and distribute thekn all
over tho state. Some firms paid as
high as $10 for a small space! Ho
claimed to have netted about $320 in
six days. Most of bis victims, without
doubt, were tho manufacturers who
''did not believe in newspaper adver?
tising." He did not catch a single re?
tail dealer who was posted as to adver
tisiugandthe mediums through which
it pays to operate.
Tho advertising chart deal is only
one of almost numb', rless devices re?
sorted to by plausible but indolent fel?
lows, who find it easier to skip i about
the country working up schemes of
this kind than to settle down to any le?
gitimate line of work. The merchant
or manufacturer who puts his money
into an advertising chart could usually
save valuable time and secure the satue
results by thrusting the same amount
of hard cash into his office stove. The
result won hi he precisely tho same?
his money would be gone without any
Pointers Without Charge.
The dealer who says advertising does
not pay has expected it to make a for?
tune for him in a few weeks.
When a newspaper once gets the
reputation of not being a paying medi?
um for the advertiser its race is run.
Advertising is a gear in the ma?
chine of a well regulated store. It can?
not sell the goods itsdf, it only deliv?
ers the customer, as it were.
More business men attribute their
success to the judicious use of printers1
ink than to any other one thing. Are
you doing all you can to secure trade'
Eternal advertising is the price of
trade. Some argue that it is expensive
to advertise. It is the most profitable
expense you can have if you handle it
Always move a little ahead of tho
trade. As one local advertiser is wont
to say: ''Anticipate their wants."
Don't wait until Christmas before you
advertise holiday goods. Always ge:
in your announcements in season.
It is a mistake to think that any rep?
utable newspaper is indifferent as to its
advertising bringing the investor a
profit. This paper .would not receive
a cent from a dissatisfied patron who
had given its columns a thorough test.
Your business won't move along un?
less you keep pushing it. One way to
push it is by advertising. Sehet a
newspaper with a large and growing
circulation, like this paper, for in?
stance. Change your ad. at least twice
a week aud leave nothing to what is
called "luck," and you will always be
what is cailed '"lucky."
Did you ever know that there is an
anti-advertising society r Well, there
is. It is com posed of doctors, and some
doctors in this city arc members of it.
too. Still you often s* e the names of
doctors in the newspapers, don't you?
and mostly in connection with cases of
theirs. These members are not opposed
to having their names in the papers in
the. way of free "putt's," but to adver?
tise, they hold, is an evidence of weak?
ness. Now, how's that?
Energy in Advertising.
Thoroughness, industry and tact are
necessary in writing and keeping up a
series of paying announcements. Read?
ers nowadays demand variety in what
they read, whether it be in their liter?
ary matter, their news or their adver?
tisements. Monotony tires them. Brev?
ity and spice are absolutely essential
to success in advertising. Every mer?
chant can, with profit, study the meth?
ods employed by large advertisers in
attracting attention to their wares. It
is not necessary that the style of any
one of them be copied literally, but
points can be secured from each and
all which will be of assistance in work?
ing up a series of remunerative an?
nouncements. Each advertiser should
use such suggestions as come in his
way for all there is in them, adapting
them to his own particular needs.
Above all things never advertise your
competitor by scolding about him. Ad?
vertise your own goods and get all the
return you can for your money. Dont
get into a rut.
3Iako Your Ad. Attractive.
Nearly every merchant takes special
pains to keep his store looking attrac?
tive. Tho object is to please the eye
of the customer; it has the desired ef?
fect. A little pains taken to have your
ad. bright and attractive will also pay
you. Advertising pays those who har?
ness it properly and make it work.
The Natural Advertising Medium.
The local weekly is the natural me?
dium for reachiug the vast number o.t
people who live in the small towns
and villages. Advertisers who wish
to reach this class of people should
not make the mistake of supposing that
the ground is thoroughly covered by
the big daily and weekly publications
of the cities. While it is true that the
metropolitan dailies are beiug more
generally taken than formerly among
country people, it is also true that they
do not receive the careful reading that
is accorded the home paper. The latter
is in some respects like a letter. It
gives the small and insignficaut items
of news, which are sometimes made
the subject of ridicule, but which are
just what the people want. Where the
daily will be skimmed over in a half,
hour and tossed aside, the local weekly
will be passed from one member of the
family to the other and be eagerly read
by each. The city daily is taken by
the storekeeper, tho lawyer land tho
doctor, perhaps, but all the other peo?
ple in file place take the local paper.?
Some Business Suggestions.
Does your business pay? Could you
act make it pay better by doing some
advertising in a judicious way?
Some business men are always on
the lookout for a now customer and
contriving ways to please and meet
the wants of old ones. Tho best and
cheapest method to get new customers
is by advertising in an enterprising
Advertising doesn't soli any man's
goods, it only lets the people, tho pur?
chasers, know where to find them.
Tho newspaper that is read by the
most people is tho ono in which to ad?
There is a great deal in writing an
attractive advertisement. Do you give
your ads. your best attention?
If you expect to do a large business
on the fact that you know so many
people, you will getieft. The ones you
don't know are greatly in the major?
ity. How are you to reach them in
tho most favorable manner at the least,
expense X By placing an attractive ad?
vertisement in tho newspaper.
Instances have been cited whert
large advertisers have gone under.
This was not the fault of the adverti*
ing, but of the advertiser. Aman can
lose money speculating in advertising
the same as in wheat. It is in dealing
with the article as a staple that results
in sure returns.
The newspaper that takes advertising
to iill up with cannot prosper. A
newspaper that has its rates too high
cannot sell its space. There is a nor?
mal rate, that is. a rato which the pub?
lisher can afford to accept and malce a
profit, and which the advertiser can af?
ford to pay and also make a profit.
The profit must l)o mutual, else one or
the other will quit We aim to have
our rates "normal."
The Love of Novelty and Change.
The residents of old Athens gained
an enduring fame from their never
ending search for "some new thing."
In this respect Athens of old does not
seem to have differed very widely from
the average community of today.
People tire of life's dull monotony,
and the fellow who comes along and
gives them something to talk and
think about is hailed with delight,
even though he may sometimes ba
If j-ou can both interest and amuse
people, you can make money out of
them. This is a calculating way of
putting the case, but it's a fact.
If you're a merchant, make your ad?
vertisement different, in some respect,
from that of any other merchant who
uses the same medium. And change
your advertisement frequently?the
offener the better. The merchant who
never allows the same ad. to appear
twice in succession will find that tha
labor of getting up new "copy'' is
splendidly rewarded by the results.
Throw variety into your stock, too.
Don't buy a certain line of goods this
year just because you did last. Per?
haps you can do better this year. Shift
your stock about. Bright colors, new
goods and a new ad. every day or week
will make things go.
Let the other fellow get into the rut
you keep out!
Promises and Fulfillment.
The merchant who advertises a cer?
tain Hue of goods as a "leader" should
always make good his statements at
the store. The reader who responds to
a special announcement of a bargain
expects, upon reaching the store, to
see the goods of which special mention
was made. A failing on the part of
any merchant to fully substantiate
every statement made in his ad?
vertisement is a mistake which will
surely cu>: him dearly. It pays to ad?
vertise leaders which are real bar?
gains, provided the advertiser's claims
are fully borne out by the facts.
The merchant who advertises a cer
tain "drive," and when asked to ex?
hibit these goods to the customer de?
preciates their quality and attempts to
sell a high priced article of the same
line, makes a mistake and damages his
reputation for square dealing. "Lead?
ers' which are not gooil enough to sell
to customers are not good enough to
advertise; and nothing should be ad?
vertised which is not good "value re?
ceived" for the price demanded.
One Tiling at a Time.
Don't put too much in one adver?
tisement. What will 3-011 do for the
next one? One thought is generally
enough for once; next week another;
next another, and so on. But let it be
a good one, always.
Respect your reader. Appeal to his
good sense. By doing that you show
your own good sense. Go further; do
not be dull. Tho reader's mind is not
on your subject. Angle for him.
There are other advertisements. Few
or none will be read through. The
reader doubtless reads a line and skips
to the next one. Put something in
your first line to engage him.?Chris?
The "Silent Drummer."
Did you ever think what your ad. in
the newspaper is doing for you?
When you close your store in the
evening and go home to your family
and fireside, not thinking about your
business at all, then it is that the papei
is being pored over in hundreds of
homes?tho homes from which your
trade is drawn. And there is your ad.
doing its work silently, but surely,
and if you have taken pains to make
it attractive its work will be all the
more effective. This is repeated over
and again, and is no doubt what in?
spired some writer to call newspaper
advertising a "silent drummer."
William of Orange Saved by Ills Dog.
On the night of the 11th and 12th of
September, 1572, a chosen band of 600
Spaniards made an attack within the
lines of the Dutch army. The senti?
nels were cut down, the whole army
surprised and for a momont powerless.
The Prince of Orange and his guardB
were in profound sleep; but a small
spaniel dog, who always passed the
night upon his bed, was a most faith?
ful sentinel. The creature pnrang for?
ward, barking at the sound of hostile
footsteps and scratching his master's
face with his paws.
There was but just time for the
princo to mount a horse that was
ready saddled, and to effect Ills' escape
through the darkness, before his ene?
mies sprang into his tent. His ser?
vants were cut down, his master of the
horse and two oi his secretaries, who
gained their saddles a moment later,
all lost their lives, and but for a little
dog's watchfulness, William of Or?
ange, upon whose shoulders the whole
weight of his country's fortune depend?
ed, would have been led within a week
to an ignominious death. The prince
ever afterward kept a spaniel in his
bed chamber.?Motley's Dutch Hep\ib
A Mail in SlcirU.
i "I, among1 others, was standing on
the sidewalk near old man Henry
Jones' st?re; and saw a queer looking
object coming down the street. It was
a man somewhat above tho ordinary
height, with a long, snow white beard
and a pair of white mustaches that
nearly completed the covering of his
"Ho wore a woman's old fashioned
fly bonnet, which hopped over his
face ami concealed his head, giving
him the appearance of one of those
pictures of patriarchs that you sec in
Sunday school hooks."
"Why did he wear it"
"Hold on. That is not'all. He had
on a calico frock that reached to the
ankles, cut in the old fashioned body
and skirt style, which mad'/ hmi look
stril more liken patriarch. The strings
of his apron hung down behind jpVt
like those of a country woman in her
every day dress of twenty years ago.
As he came striding down the street,
the legs of his heavy boots exposed at
every stride, be was about tho greenest
specimen <>i' humanity 1 ever-struck,
There was a mob :.t- his heels and
everybody stared at him as he passed,
and it looked as if John Robinson's
circus was passing down the street in
i grand parade and all East Macon In
turned out to sco the elephants."
"Who wus hcif"
"His name is Roberts, and hew.
born and .-.till lives in Jones county.
For some reason that I do not know
he has worn female attire all his li.'i
oral le;>. i since he was 10 years oh
us I was informed, lie has papers
sued by the state authorities granlin;
him permission to wear vvomeu'i
clothes, and for thro, reason the local
authorities never interfere with him.
lie had been off somewhere and wa
returning to ins home when ho passed
through East Macon."?At>-'-"* ^
A Safe Investment
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in case of
failure a return of purchase price. I )n
this safe plan you can buy from our
advertised Druggist a bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump?
tion. It is guaranteed to bring relief
in every case, when used for any affec?
tion of the throat, lungs or chest,
such as consumption, Inflammation
of lungs, bronchitis, asthma, whoop?
ing cough, croup, etc.. ect. It is
pleasant and agreeable to taste, per?
fectly safe, and can always be de?
pended upon. Trial bottles free at
Budwell A* Christian's drug stori
A young man who made a wager |
that he could court thirty young wo?
men in one month says he is now "on
his last lap." He wili win by a tight]
S.B.Durfey, mate of steamer Ari
zona, had Iiis foot badly jammed.
Thomas1 Eclectric Oil cured it. Noth?
ing equal to it for a quick pain re?
Teacher?"And now. children, you
have hoard the story of Ananias,
What lesson should we earn from his
Tommy?-'Never to get caught."
OI K VERY BEST PEOPLE.
Confirm our statcraenl when w<
say that Dr. Acker's English remedv
is in every way superior to any und
all other preparation.- for the throat
and lungs. In whooping cough and
croup, ir is magic and relieves at one,.
We ofler yon a sample bottle free.
Remember, this remedy i- sold on ?
positive guarantee by Budwell, Chris
ami Barbee my '.?>. 1t'.
"I say, mamma," asked a hwoei
young miss of Ove, "why do pcopb
have two ears when they can only
hear one thing at a time?"
Th<> FJrwt NymptuniMol'l>eiitli.
Tired feeling, dri'l headache, pain?
in various parts of tin- body, sinking
at the pit of the stoma h. loss of appe
tite. fevcrishness. pimples or sores,
are all positive evidence of poisouec
blood. No matter how it became
poisoned it must be purified to avoh
death. Dr. Acker's English Blood
elixir has never failed ro removescrof
ulous or syphilitic poisons. Sole
under positive guarantee by Budwell,
Christian & Barbee. may25 tj
Hi?"Why do you break off our en?
gagement ?" She?"Because pa's dot:
bit you last night, and 1 wouldn't run
the risk of bringing hydrophobia in
The clergy, the medical facility and
the people all endorse Burdock Blood
Bitters as the best system renovatinj
blood purifying tonic in the world
Send for testimonials.
Rev. Dr. Primrose?"Experience is
a great teacher." Giles?"Yes; hut
teaches us a great many things we
would sooner not know."
TUAT TKRRIBLK COUGII.
In the morning, hurried or difficult
breathing, raising phlegm, tightness
in the chest, quickened pulse, chilli?
ness in the evening or sweat at night,
all or any of these things are the first
stages of consumption. Dr. Acker's
English Cough Remedy will cure
these fearful symptoms, and. is sol.
under a positive guarantee by Bud?
well, Christian A Barbee, druggists.
Irate Politician?"Look here, you
published a lie about me this morn?
ing?an infamous lie. I won't stand
it." Editor?"But just think where
you would be if we were to publish
the truth about you."
Dr. Acker's English Pills
Are active, effective and pure. For
sick headache, disordered stomach,
loss of appetite, bad complexion and
biliousness, they have never been
equaled,either in America or abroad.
Sold by Budwell, Christian & Barbee.
They have at last found a way to
prevent seasickness. Any passenger
who is sick will be charged double
DO NOT SUFFER AXT10XGER.
Knowing that a cough can be
checked in a day, and the first stages
of consumption broken in a week, we
hereby guarantee Dr. Acker's English
Cough Remedy, and will refund the
money to all who buy, take it as per
directions, and do not find our state-'
ment correct. Budwell, Christian & |
A woman has suggested that when
men break their hearts, it is the same
as when a lobstpr breaks one of his
claws?another sprouts immediately
and grows in its piece.
In Consnmption Incurable.
Read the following: Mr. C. H. Mor?
ris,-Newark, Ark., sav6: "What down
with abscess of lungs, and friends
and physicians pronounced me
an incurable consumptive. Began
talking Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, am now on third bottle,
and able to oversee the work on my
farm. It is the finest medicine ever
Jessie Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio,
says: "Had it not been for Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption I
would have died of lung troubles.
Was given up by doctors. Am now in
best of health." Try sample bottles
free at Bttdwell, Christian & Barbee's
dr?g store. may25-tf.
TRUST P.K S AMD COMMISSIONER'S SALE.
tiik t'rj?;/iiTY i:
nob. trust; AND safe deposit company a no
Tilt; SBENANDOAjB VALLEY RAILROAD COMPANY AND OTHERS.
The undwrseigncd, the Fidelity Insurance, Trnsl and Safe deposit Com?
pany, trustee, under a mortgage given by the Sheuandoah Valley Raiiro 'd
Company, bearing care April 1st, 1880, and A." Moore, jr, etq., special co?n
uiissionor,by virtue >f a decree entered In the above-entitled cause by t
circuit court (i! the < ity of Roanoke, in the State of Virginii , upon the 2Cih
of April, 1890, and by the circuit court of Jefferson county, m the State of
West Virginia oa ttn 24th -lay of May, 1800, and by the circuit court >t
Washington nouuty, in the State < f Maryland, ou the 3rd day o* June, 1810,
will offer for sab at public auction on Tuesday, thev30Lh day of September;
1890, at twelve noon, upon the front steps oi the court house in the city of
Roanoke, in the Statt of Virginia, all the right, title, and interest of the
Sheuandoah Valley Railroad Company in and to its entire iine of Railroad
extending from Roanoke, in the State oi Virginia, through the counties of
Roanoke, Botetourt, Rockbbridge, Augusta, ttockingham, Page, Warreii,
and < Hark in said State and through the county of Jefferson in the State of
West Virginia and through the county of Washington in the State of Mary?
land to Hagerstown in the State of Maryland, a distance of two hundred
und thirty-nine miles more or less, together with all branches, sidings, and
other appurtenances of the said line of railroad,with the toils, incoiues,rentM,
issues,aud profits thereof, and all its real estate.rights of way, easements,fix
lures, lolling stock, machinery, tools and equipments, aud all other personal
property thereto belonging, and all property, real, personal and mixed, ar.d
II corporate powers and frai chises belonging or appertaining to the Shen?
andoah Valley Railroad Company.
Tbc receiver will ?: main in possession of the mortgaged promisee, and con?
tinue to operate the line of railroadafter the sale and uutii -he conveyance
thereof. He will keep a correct account of the earnings ;'and income of the
pi emises accruing ai er the date ol the sale, and if the sale shall be conllnm i
the purchaser, on dedvery of possession by the receiver, will be entitled to
rcceh e the ru ; in con e und ea rhihg acuruings subsequent to the date of sale,
and the proceeds of such income and earnings.
For a more full and detailed descript ion of r,he mortgaged premises, bidders
arc referred to an inventory, which may be examined at tin office of the re?
ceiver, room No. 131 Bullftt 1 uildiug, Philadelphia. The premises to be sold
include all additions made or to be made by the receiver, and all railroad
supple- which the receiver may have on hand at the time of sale, or may
acquire thereafter before delivery id' possession.
By .-aid decree the liens upon the premises aud the order of their priority
1. Costs of suits in Virginia, Wesl Virginia und Maryland,
2. Sundry judgments which are specific liens upon detached
trai ts of land in ;ii<- State of Virginia having priority to all
mortgage liens. $25,507 14
3. Outstanding receiver's certificates and other charges un?
der the receivership. 779,000 00
4. Amount secured by lirst mortgage of April 1st,1880, having
priority over claim ol Central improvement Company. 5,005,595 1
5. Amount due the Central Improvement Company. 791,337 <"'
0. Balance secured bj first mortgage of April 1, 1880, post?
poned to claim of Central Improvement Company. 584,205 23
~i. Pcist-dne ami unpaid coupons secured by mortgage of
Apriloth, 1881.*. 1,535,493 30
8. Amount of hoik!.- issued and outstanding under mortgage
of April 5th, 1881, known asgeneral mortgage. 4,113,000 CO
9. Amount of bonds issued aud outstanding under mortgage
of February 12M), 1883, known as the income mortgage. 2,209,000 00
10. Judgment in favor of S. P. H. Milier. 54 33
11. Judgment in favor ol .J. B. Moose. 10,415 20
I i. Judgment in favor ol F. V. Anderson, September,1835. 75
13. Judgment in favor of F. T. Andcrsou, March, 18i>0. 1,347 98
11. Araottut dm-Fidelity insurance, Trust and Safe Deposit
Company under the several Car Trusts (January, 1st, 1890) 035,522 51
15. Atuountduo Maddock & Evans. 410 02
10 Amount due Johnson & Weaver. 138 0!'
17. Amount duo G. it. Crawford. 750 53
The amounts mentioned in the foregoing schedule carry interest from Jnl\
Tbis sule will be made subject to all executory contracts made by the re?
ceiver under the authority of the court, of which contracts rue receiver, by
said decrees, is direct* .1 to givi to the trustee and special commissioner a ful\
and accurate statement, to be publicly adnounced by t11#-? trustee and special
commissioner at the time of sale, and subject also to any liability that ma}
be established against the receiver growing out of any lawful act s done by
him in his capacity of receiver or out of any suits whidi may be pendinj
agaiust the receiver at the time of sale, or that may be instituted a gains
!ii;n at any time thereafter; all such liabilities, if any. will remain a lien upon
the premises until discharged.
TERMS OF SALE,
By the di crces hereinbefore recited,
ami special commissioner shall sell the
die highest and best bidder, and shall
an adjudication to him, to pay in casl
it is provided that?The said trustei
iremises herein directed to be sold tf
require such bidder, before making
the sum of 875,000, aud i; the sale is
confirmed by the court, the balance of the purchase money mnsl l>e paid
?me-third within three months, one-third within six month", .md the balunci
with! i nine months from the date of sale, each of said deferred payments to
?arry interest from th date of sale ai the rate of six per cent, per annum:
nit the parebaser shall have the right to anticipate the day of payment. A frei
the payment by the purceaser of such sum in cash as may he sufficient to
pay the costs, charges, and expenses of Che complainant's trust and of this
cause, und the indebtedness ol the receiver, ami the lions and indebtedness
is prior to the first mortgage, and for the payment of the pro rata dividend
out of the net proceedes ol sah? for distribution that may be dus -to those
beneficiaries under the said trust deeds, whose bonds .-. rid sonpona may not
used.in payment ot purchai?inonoy as is herein provided fo>-, the said
trustee and special commissioi<er may receive from the purchaser or pur
chasers, i.i pan payu?< ut of the pundiase-money, any oi the bends or unpaid
interest coupons, wit:: interest thereon, in the order of their priority which,
are secured by the said deeds of trust to the complainaut, to "or toward the
paymenl oi which the ~?iii nei proceeds of such sale shall i-e legally applica?
ble, the amount of such bonds or coupons so to be received i*- part payment
of such purchase-money to be determined and lived at a sum which shall,
upon a proper distribution and accounting for such proceeds, be at least
equal to the share or proportion payable out of such net proceeds to such
purchaser or purchasers -ih the holder or holders of such bonds or coupons,
and the bonds and eoupons so applied in satisfaction of the purchase-money
shall in- treated as a payment thereof 'o the extent of such application.
In case lie Central Improvement Company, or its representatives, shall
become the purchaser of the property iiereiu ordered to lie sold, it shall be
lawful for such a purchaser to make payment of so much of the purchase
money as is applicable to the equitable lien of the Central Improvement
Company, by receipting for such amount upon account of such lien.
i: any question shah arise as to the proportion of the purchase-money that
must be paid in cash and the proportion thereof that may be paid in such
oonds and coupons, ^r by giving credit upon said equitable lien, application
may be made to the e *urt to have the same determined.
In case of the failure ol any bidder to comply with the terms of sale that
ire to be complied with r-.i- -)>e day of sale, aud before a filial adjudication to
such bidder, the trustee and'special eoinmissioner may reject the bid, and
proceed at once, theo and there, to make a resale, .or may then and there j
publicly announce that on some other day. to be then designated, and be- j
tween certain hours of the day, to be designated, they will, at the smnej
place, make a sale of the premises under the decree without further ad Ver?
mont, and they may make the .-.uue accordingly. Aud the trustee and special
commissioner shall have power to adjourn the sale from time to time, in
their discretion, until a sale shall have beed made in accordance with the
provisions Of this decree.
Till. FIDELITY INSURANCE, TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT
A. MOORE, Jr.,
JOHN C. BULLITT. Special Commissioner.
WM. J. ROBERTSON,
Solicitors for Trustees. jun 27 tf
I)KI\ iNG_ PARK
July 4, at 3.30 P. M,
First Race.?Trotting to harness,
mile heats, 2 in 3; rur;,e *50 ^
first, $25 to second. Entrance fee $5.
Three horses must start. Only horses
ownen in Roanoke county, 20 days be?
fore the race, arc eligible to start in
Second Race ?Running; ore half
mile heats. 2 in 3; weight for age;
purse $120; $100 to first. $25 to second.
Entrance fee, $7.50, Three horses
Third Race.?Free for all. Trot
tins; mile heats; 3 in 5; to harness.1
purse $150; $110 to first, $40 to second.
Entrance fee, $10. Four horses must
enter and three start.
Races will be trotted under National
Trotting Association Rule*, and ruu
under National Jocky Club Rules.
Ladies are specially invited. Admis?
sion, $50 cents children tuder 10 years
W. 0. Williams,
LAKE AND DRIVING PARK AS?
War, F. Baker. Wm. H. arkley
Real Estate Apis,
Room No. 9, Second Floor, Mooniaw
Block, South Jefferson Street,
i City Property, Farms and Minera
i Lands sold. Correspondence
f ap3-tf Solicited.
MR S. POLE I CO!
\ Heal Estate Agents
FOR SALE.-No. 2 REMINGTON
Typewriter, number 19,136; good
condition. Bargain. -
C. W. SEAMAN,
je 20 ?t Elkhoro W. Va;,
AND DEALRS IN
OFFICE : Rooms 3 and 4, first floor
i Exchange Building._
r^VRTlES WISHING BOARD CAN
ll find a select hoarding house at 518
|i Salem avenue.
?HAVE OPENED UP THEIR IMMENSE?
And will be pleased to have the public
come and examine it.
lf ?"??'<? Is -II ES At THI '<01TO.vi OF 1 HE A.-?a
-CARRIES THE LARGEST, FINEST AND
MOST ARTISTIC STOCK IN THE CITY,
Our repairing department is up tothe highest mark and al
kinds of fine Work in
Watohe:. :m? Jewelry, Also Artist!
? ? ? NGRAVING DONE ON THE PREMISES._
ARTISTS' MATERIAL SOLI).
tf 29 SALEM AVENUE. ROAXOKE^ V'.RGINIA.
M. A. RIFE, Prent. B. L. GRE1 DEB*] Bee. 4 'i.
Rife's Hyflranlic EEgio:t Maanf?cturing Coispaay
RIFE'S HYDB?UOC ENGINE. OK KAM
? 3 ?>
Fur supplyin" " :
small rov ;;s
,?. . ..??.?3p^-f a?/?izzrr- 3?=?
C3()itRES PUN DEN( E SOLICIT ID; G?Oi? AG FNTS WANTED
Ollice No. :J Sen end avenue, S. W. Opposite Masonic Temple,
D. ? Surre'*, Proprietor.
Nos. 5 to 9 Norfolk Avenue, Opposite [IiiiJn
New Bii?dmg, New and Elegant Fur?
FIRST-CL zSS SAMPLE ii?OMS FOR COM
_M g^RCIAL TKAVELKRg.
- ? ; ;-;->
HO i &L reOANQKc,'
MAPLE SHADS Ifeft
Pulaski City, Va
Bluefield, W, Va,
Hie above houses ol'ier superior accommodations tC :>
Fravelling Public. Sample Rooms for Commercial . .
OS EP H LAWSON i
Impo ibrs and Wholesale
No- 3 Jefferson Street, Gale Block*
Have iu store and for jale 50 barrels Chester whiskey, our own distillation, 50
barrels celebrated Glenwood whiskey of which we arc >o!o proyrieto -.i o
Lawson's choice old velvet ami Wilson, and otber brands oi whiskey too
numerous to mention. Imported and domestic brandies-, gins, wines, &e., all /
of the celebrated brands in wood and glass 50. cases Muium's champagnes
just received. Can furnish anything in our line at lowest t'sures.
Special Attention Paid to Orders from Dry Districts. Come
and See Us.
IMPORTER AND REPAIRER OF
PUfD a THING TVFrP A R^v?SWT
s in charge of the vor- finest workmen that can be bad, we guarantee
ot do work whieh cannot be duplicated in the city, bend your watcbet jc
_AND GET ^IRSr CLASS WORK. ? J
T. G. MASSIE.
109 Saiem Avenue, Roanoke, Va,
City and Country property, Mineral and Coal Lands sohl. Houses and Stores
rented and Collections made.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. mar27l