Newspaper Page Text
i he Judge of Hanover
Tim. Howard suffered for throe years
with lung and throat troubles, and last
spring was thought by his neighbors to
be dying. I heard of his condition and
tjpve him A. G. C. Tonic. Its effect was
magical. In Aery short time he was
able to leave his bed, and now regards
hiiiself a well man. Others in this
vicinity have taken the " Tonic " with
S. C. REDD,
Beaver Dam Depot, Hanover Co., Ya.
SOLD by ALlTdRUGGISTS.
Treatise on Bl'x-xl anil Skin Diseases
bi mail fr.v. Address
A, B. 0. OHEffliC&L CO.,
I7S. 12th ST.. RICHMOND, VA.
[Gents: I now
write to let you
know that I have
[been using your
'Bitters, and also
to tell you what
hey have done for nie. 1 have been
ronbled with dyspepsia for years, l
commenced the use of your Burdock
Blood Bitters and they have brought!
me out all right. The use of three
bottles conferred the great benefit,
for which I feel profoundly grateful.
1 will never be without it.
anlidly WM. H BELKER.
gray's specific hedicixe.
trademark The Great trade MARK
edy. An un?
?hea, Inipo- ;r>r,
BEFORE TASIX^ exic^
all liseas sthat follow as a sequence
Of - mse; as loss of memory, TJni
vers il Lassitude.paininthe back,dim
ness ol vision, premature old age, and
many other diseases that lead to iu
nity or consumption and a preema
B3f*Fall particulars in our pamphlet
Which we desire t>> send free by mail
to i very one. SfThe 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 inonev, by" addressing
TE ' GRAY MEDICINE CO.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
On account of counterfeits, we have
ad< ; red the Yellow Wrapper: the only
Sold in Roanoke, Va., by Budwell,
Christian A" Barbee. janl4d ly
* H frJ
?HILD>P sr> labor
LESSENS P^S?GfR TOUFEnp
BRADFiE'p LTn* pn ati anTAq
jan 14 1 yr
;.JLD BY ALL DRUSiIiSTS.
\\ t ^NATIONAL
A Btnctly first-class macmne. FiUy
warranted. Made from very nest ma?
rc:: I, by skilled workmen, and with
the best tools thai hive ever been
devised for the purpose. Warrauted
to do ail that can be reasonably ex?
pected of the very best typewriter
extant. Capable of writing 150
wor is per minute?or mors?according
to i iQ ability of the operator.
If there is no agent in your town
33drees the manufacturers.
THE PARISH MFG. CO.,
rAgents wanted. Parish, N. Y.
FOR renovating the
entire system, eliminating
all Poisons from the Blood,
?whether of scrofulous or
f/ialarial origin, this prep?
aration has 7to cqital. . .
u For eighteen months I had an
eat:::.:,' sore an my tongue. I vias
treated by test local physicians,
but < btained r.o relief; the sore
gradually grew worse. I finally
took S. S. S.. and -was entirely
cured after using a few bottles?
C. Ii. McLemore,
TREATISE on Blood and Skin
Diseases mailed free.
The Swift Specific Co.,
E. H. STUART, President.
J. J. ECHOES, Sec. and Treas.
J. F. BARBOUR, Gen'l Manager.
CONTRACTORS & BUILDERS.
Office with Gray & Boswell, Jef?
Large Brick Buildings a
Homes built on easy paym en Is. Pat
ronage solicited. Estimates cheer?
fully furnished on application.
j, F. BARBOTJB,
SIN CAN'T EE HIDDEN.
DR. TALMAGE TELLS OF SOME COM?
MON CLOAKS FOR INIQUITY.
OrHciul Position, Good "u&nncrs, Kind
Heartcdness, Social Advantages, Art- of
No Avail Without the Lovo of Clirlst
In the Soul?a Good Sermon.
Wtnfield, Kan., June 29.?Dr. Tal
niage deals in bis sermon today in char-'
aoteristic style with the various garbs in
rwbioh sin masquerades in modern soci?
ety, and in stripping the monster of its
disguises he aims not only to reveal its
deformity to the world, but to put bis
hearers on their guard against self : de?
lusion. His text is John xv. 22: "put
now they have no cloak for their sin."
Shi is always disguised. Decked land
glossed and perfumed and masked, it
gains admittance in places from which
it would otherwise be repelled. As
silently as when it glided into
Eden, and as plausibly as when
It talked to Christ at the top of
the temple, it now a Idresses men.
Could people look upon sin as it
always is?an exhalation from the
pit," the putrefaction of intlnite capaci?
ties, the ghastly, loathsome. God smit?
ten monster that uprooted Eden and
killed Christ and would push the en?
tire race into darkness and pain?the
infernal charm would be broken. Be?
fore our first parents transgressed, sin
appeared to them the sweetness of
fruit and the becoming as gods. To Ab
salomit was the pleasure of sitting upon
a throne. To men now sin is laugh?
ter and permission to luxurious gratifi?
cation. Jesus Christ in my text sug?
gests a fact which everybody ought to
know, and that is that sin. to hide its
deformity and shame, is accustomed to
wearing a cloak: and toe Saviour also
sets forth the truth thai God can see
straight through all.such wrappings and
thicknesses. I "want now to speak of
several kinds of cloaks with which
men expect to cover up their iniqui?
ties, for the fashion in regard to these
garments is constantly changing, and
every day beholds some new style of
wearing them, and if you will tarry a
little while 1 will show you live or six
of the patterns of cloaks.
THK CLOAK OK POWER.
First, I remark that there are those
who. being honored with official power,
expect to make that a successful cloak
for their sins. There is a sacredness in
office. God himself i- king, and all
who hold authority in the world serve
under him. Thar community has com?
mitted a monstrous wrong who has ele?
vated to this dignity persons unquali?
fied either by their ignonua.r their
immorality. Nation.-, who elevate to
posts of authority those not qualified
to fill them will feel the reaction. Sol?
omon expressed this thought when ho
said: "Woe unto thee. 0 laud, when
thy king is a child and thy princes
chink in the morning." While p Prions
of trust may be disgraced by the cliar
act er of those who till them, 1 believe
God would have us i\ -pectful ro the
offices though we may have no admira-1
tion for their occupants. Yet this dig-1
nity winch office confers can be no
apology for transgression. Nebuchad?
nezzar and Ahah and I. rod in the day
of judgment, mus: stand on tin.- lejvel
?with the herdsmen ti.at kept their
flocks and the fishermen of Galilee.
Pcpo and king and pn -idem and gov?
ernor must give an account to God, and
be judged by the same law as that
which judges the beggar and tie- slave.
Sin is all the more obnoxious when ir
is imperial and lordly. You cannot
make pride or injustice or cruelty sa?
cred by .giving it a throne.
Belshazzars decanters could not keep
the mysterious finger from writing!on
the wall. Ahab's sin literally hurled
him from the throne to che dogs. The
imperial vestments of wicked Jehorain
could not keep Jehu's arrow from strik?
ing through his In art. Jezebel's
queenly pretension couid not save her
from being thrown over the wall. No
barricade of thrones can arrest God*s
justice in its unerring march. No
splendor or thickness of official robes
can be a sufficient cloak of sin. Henry
YTII, Louis XV, Catharine of Russia,
Mary of England?did their crowns
save them? No ruler ever sat so high
that the King of kings was not above
him. All victors shall bow before him
who on the white horse goeth forth
conquering and to conquer.
politeness doesx't hide ses from
Again, elegance of manners cannot
successfully hide iniquity from the eye
of God. That model, gentlemanly
apostle, Paul, writes to us: "Be cour?
teous." That man can neither be a
respectable worldling nor a consistent
Christian who lacks good manners.
He Is shut out from refined circles and
he certainly ought to be hindered from
entering the church. We cannot over?
look that in a man which we could
hardly excuse in a bear. One of the
first effects of the grace of God upon
an individual is to make him a gentle?
man. Gruffness, awkwardness, implac?
ability, clannishness ate fruits of the
devil, while gentleness and meekness
are fruits of the Spirit. But while these
excellences of manner are so important
they cannot hide tiny deformity^ of
moral character. How often it is that
we find attractiveness cf person, suavi?
ty of manners, gracefulness of conver?
sation, gallantry of behavior thrown
like wreaths upon moral death.
The flowers that grow upon the
scoria? of Vesuvius do not make it any
less of a volcano. The sepulclires in
Christ's time did not exhaust all the
whitewash. Some of the biggest scoun?
drels have been the most fascinating.
l? there are any depending on outward
gracefulness and attractiveness of de?
meanor, with any hope that because of
that God will forgive the sin of their
soul, let me assure them that the divine
Justice cannot be satisfied with smiles
andjelegant gesticulation. Christ looks
deeper than the skin, and such a ragged
cloak as the one in which you are.try?
ing to cover yourself will be no hiding
in the day of Ids power. God will not
in the judgment ask how gracefully you
walked, nor how politely you bowed,
nor how sweetly you smiled, nor how
impressively you gestured. The deeds
done in the body will be the test, and
not the rules of Lord Chesterfield.
profession does not make A man
Again, let me say that the mere pro?
fession of religion is but a poor wrap?
ping of a naked soul. The importance
of making a public profession of relig?
ion if the heart be renewed cannotj be
exaggerated. Christ positively and
with the earnestness of the night jbe
fore his cruciflxiOn commanded it Sat
it' is the rescit of the Christian charac?
ter, not the fcausfc of it. Otif ehnrcH
certificate is ajfoo'f title to__ ife?vferi.
We may hare the nwho and not the
roah'ry. There are those? who seam to
throw themselves back wirli compla
ec icy upon their public confession of
Christ, although they give no sighs of
renewal, if Satan can induce a man
to build on such a rotten foundation :is
that he has accomplished his object.
Wo cannot imagine the abhorrence
with which God looks upon such a pro?
cedure. What woidd be the feelings
of a shepherd if ho saw a wolf in the
same fold with his flocks, however quiet
he might seem to lie, or a general if
among his troops he saw one wearing
the appointed uniform who nevertheless
really belonged to the opposing host?
Thus must the heavenly shepherd
look upon those who, though they are
not his sheep, have climbed up somo
other way, and thus must the Lord of
hosts look upon those who pretend to
be soldiers of the cross while they are
his armed enemies. If any of you find
yourselves deficient in the great tests of
Christian character do not, I beg of
you. look upon your profession of re?
ligion as anything consolatory. If you
have taken your present position from
a view that yon have of Christ and
your need of him, re joice with joy un?
speakable and full of glory and clap
your hands for gladness; but if you find
yourself with nothing but the name of
life while dead in trespasses and sins,
arouse before the door is shut. That
I gilded profession?the world may not
be able to see through it. but in the day
of divine reckoning it will be found that
you have no cloak for your sin.
OUTWARD MORALITY AND HIDDEN IN?
I Furthermore, outward morality will
he no covering for tiie hidden iniquity
of the spirit. The gospel of Christ
makes no assault upon good works.
They are as beautiful in God's eye as
in ours. Punctuality, truthfulness,
almsgiving, affection and many other
excellences of life that might be men?
tioned will always be admired of God
and man. but we take the position that
good works cannot be the ground of
our salvation. What wo do right can?
not pay for what we do wrong. Ad?
mit that you have all those traits of
character which give merely worldly
respectability and influence, you must
at the same time acknowledge that
during the course of your life you have
done many things you ought not to
have done. How are these difficult
mailers to be settled: Ah, my friends,
we must have an atonement. No
Christ, no salvation. The great Re?
deemer comes in and says. T will pay
your indebtedness." So that which
was dark enough before is bright enough
now. The stripes that wo deserve are
fallen upon Christ. On his scourged
and bleeding shoulders he carries us
over the mountain of our sins and the
hills of our iniquities. Christ's good
works accepted are sufficient for us,
butthey who reject them depending
upon their own must perish.
Traits of character that may make
us influential on earth will not neces?
sarily open to us the gate of heaven.
The plank that will be strong enough
for a house floor would not do for a
ship's hulk. ..[ere morality might be
enough here, but cannot take you
through death's storm into heaven's
harbor. Christ lias announced for all
ages, " T am the way, the truth and the
life, him that cometh onto me I will in
no wi.se cast out." But pitiable in the
dayofaci.tits will be the condition
of that man, though he may have given
alibis estate to benevolent purposes,
and passed Ids life in the visiting of the
distressed, and done much to excite th<?
admiration of the good and the great
if he have no intimate relation to Jesus
('hrist. There is a pride and a depravi?
ty in his soul that he has never discov?
ered. A brilliant outside will be no
apology for a depraved inside. It is no
theory of mine, but an announcement
of God, who cannot lie. "By the deeds
of the law shall no rlorsh living be justi?
fied.'' Open the door of heaven and
look in. Howard is there, but lie did
not secure his entrance by the dungeons
he illumined and the lazzarettos into
which he carried the medicines. Paul
is there, but he did not earn Ins way in
by the shipwrecks and imprisonments
and scourgings. On a throne overtop?
ping perhaps all others, except Christ's,
the old missionary exclaims. "By the
grace of God I am what I am."
SOCIAL POSITION A TRANSPAREST
Again, exalted social position will be
no cloak for sin. Men look through the
wicket door of prisons and seeing the
incarcerated wretches exclaim, "Oh,
how much vice there i* in the world I"
And they pass through the degraded
sieeets of a city and looking hito the
doors of hovels and the dens of cor?
ruption thoy call them God forsaken
abodes. But you might walk along
the avenues through which the opulent
roll in their flourishing pomp and into
mansions elegantly adorned and find
that even in the admired walks of life
Satan works mischief and death. The
first temptation Satan wrought in a
garden, and he understands yet most
thoroughly how to insinuate himself
into any door of ease and splendor.
Men frequently judge of sin by the
places in which it is committed, but in?
iquity hi sathi is to God as loathsome
as iniquity in rags, and In the day of
judgment the shis of Madison avenue
;md Elm street will all be driven in
one herd. Men cannot escape at last
for being respectably sinful. You know
Dives was clothed in purple and fine
linen and fared sumptuously every day,
but his flue clothes and good dinners
did not save him. He might on earth
have drunk something as rich as cham?
pagne and cognac, but at last he asked
for one drop of water.
You cannot trade off your attractive
abodes here for a house of many man?
sions on high, and your elegant shade
groves here will not warrant you a seat
under the tree of life. When God
drove Adam and Eve out of Eden he
bhowed that merely living in a garden
of delights and comforts wiU never
save a man or a woman. By giving
you so much earthly luxury and refine?
ment he intimated that he would have
you enjoy yourselves, but he would
not have you wrap yourself np in them
as a cloak to hide your six: -. i iod now
walks in your garden as he did in
Eden, even in the cool of the day, and
he stands by your well as he did by a
weU in Samaria, and he would make
your comfort on earth a type of your
rapture in heaven. _
The First Symptoms or Death.
Tired feeling, dull headache, pains
in various parts of the body, sinking
at the pit of the stomach, loss of appe?
tite, feverishness, pimples or sores,
are all positive evidence of poisoned
blood. No matter how it became
poisoned it must be purified to avoid
death. Dr. Acker's English Blood
elixir has never failed to remove scrof?
ulous or syphilitic poisons. Sold
under positive guarantee byBudwell,
Christian & Barbee. may25-tj .
1 Sufi' III Vesdil cut
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results or in case of
failure a return of purchase price. On
this safe plan you can buy from our j
ad vertised Druggist a bottle of Dr.:
King's New Discovery for Consump-1
tion. It is guaranteed to bring relief'
in every case, when used for any affee
tion of the throat, lungs or'chest, |
j 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 & Christian's drug store.
The population of Atlanta by the
c'tisus is ?5,200.
8. B. Durfey, mate of steamer Ari-;
zona, had his foot badly jammed.
Thomas' Bclectrio Oil cured it. Noth?
ing equal to it for a (puck pain re-j
There were eight cases of sunstroke
yesterday at St. Louis. The mercury
WI K VKKYllKST PEOPLE.
Confirm our statement when wo
say that Dr. Acker's Buglisb remedy
is in every way superior to any and
all other preparations for the throat
and lungs. In whooping cough and
croup, it is magic and relieves at onco.
We offer you a sample bottle free.
Remember, this remedy is sold oh a
positive guarantee by Budwell, Chris
nnd Barbee my ,*.">. tf.
General Alexander 1). E. Olouet,
leader of the regulators in Bayou
Trettcehes section.! died yesterday,
The Illinois Central strike has been
settled ami travel on that road was
generally resumed yesterday after?
The clergy, the medical faculty and
the people all endorse Burdock Blood
Bitters as the best system renovating,
blood purifying tonic in the world.
Send for testimonials.
The real estate assessment in Lon
doun county shows a falling olf r?f
$2,3(55,718, or 25 per cent., eomj ared
with the assessment of 18S5.
THAT TERRIBLE COUGH?
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 lirst
stages of consumption. Dr. Acker's
English Cough Remedy will cure
these fearful symptoms, and is sohl
under a positive guarantee by Bud?
well. Christian Barbee, druggists.
Col. Henry nurchill Semple, of!
Montgomery, via., will address the
alumni of WiTliaui and Mary College
on Friday, July I.
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 bv Budwell, Christian & Barbee.
The wheat crop in the valley is good
in quality but poor in quantity.
BO NOT SUFFER A N Y LONGER.
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 Englioh
Cough Remedy, and will refund the
money to all who Im v. take it as per
directions, and do not find our state?
ment correct. Budwell, Christian Si
The West VirginiaBar Association
is in session in Parkersburg.
Is Consumption Biwnrnlile.
Head the following: Mr. C. IL .Mor?
ias. Newark. Ark., says: "What down
with abscess of lungs, and friends
and physicians pronounced me
an incurable consumptive. Began
talking Dr. King's Mew Discovery for
consumption,am now on third bottle,
and able to oversee the work on my
farm. It is the finest medicine over
Jessie Middlewart, Decntur, Ohio,
says: ' Had it not been for Dr. Kinn'-'
New Discovery for consumption 1
would have died of lung troubles.
Was given up by doctors. Am now in
best of health." Try sample bottles
free at Budwell. Christian ?: Barbee's
?THE DANVILLE? .
NURSERY aid CREEN HOUSE
W. T. Sutherlin, President.
Geo. S. Sartin, <ien'l Manager.
We are prepared to furnish any and
all kinds of fruit, shade and ornamen?
tal trees, plants, vines, etc., in any
quantity. Fine lot of roses and bed?
ding plants, and anything in the the
nursery line. Write us before buying, i
Catalogue sent free. Goood agents
Mr. B. R. Younger, our agent, is
now in the city, and orders can be
left with him" at Nuchols, Abtritt &
Brown's. 24 Gale Building, Jefferson
street, GEO. S. SARTIN,
apll-3m Secretary and Manager.
H. I. LINNEY, SI3SRT & CO. (
Real Estate Agents,
M?omaw Block, No. 9.
We have a fine list of property from
which to select.
In location, price and terms, we'
hope to suit all. If you have
To sell or exchange, call.
Best of references given. jnnlG lm
Still keep the largest
In Southwest Virginia.
They have just received a large sppuly
Lap Rubes, Horse Covers
Breech Loading Guns,
Miner's and Railroad Supplie
17 and 19 Second Street, southwes
CARR THE SIGN WRITER, 00R
ner Third avenue and First street
N. W. mar6-tf
TRUSTEE S AND COMMISSIONER'S SALE.
THi; FIDELITY INSURANCE, TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY AND
TUE SflENANDOAB VALLEY RAILROAD COMPANY AND OTHERS.
The underseigued, the Fidelity Insurance, Trust and Safe deposit Com?
pany, trustee, under a mortgage given by the Shen?ndoab Valley Railroad
Company, bearing date April 1st, 1880, and A. Moore, jr, esq., special com?
missioner, by virtue of a decree entered in the above-enti?ed cause by the
circuit court of the city of Roanoke, in the State (if Virginia, upon the 2(ith
of April, 1890, and by the circuit court of Jefferson county, in the State of
Wesl Virginia on the ;-lth day of May, 1890, and by the circuit court of
Washington county, in he State of Maryland, on tiie 3rd day of June, 1S90,
will offer for sale at public auction on Tuesday, the 30th day of September,
1800, at twelve noon, upon the front steps of the court house in the city of
Itoanoke, in the State of Virginia, all the right, title, and interest of the
Shenandoah Valley Railroad Company in and to its entire line of Railroad
extending from Itoanoke, in the State of Virginia, through the counties of
Roanoke, Botetourt, Rockbbridge, Augusta, Rockingham, Page, Warren,
and Clark in said Stale and through Hie county of Jefferson in the State of
West Virginia and through the county of Washington in the Stute of Mary?
land to Hagerstown in l he State of Maryland, a distance of two hundred
and thirty-nine miles more or less, together with all brandies, sidings, and
other appurtenances of the said line of railroad,with the tolls, incoiues,rents,
issues,and profits thereof, and all its real estate.rights of way. cascmcnts,nx
tares, roiling stock, machinery, toolsand equipments, and all other personal
property thereto belonging, and all property, real, personal and mixed, and
all corporate powers and franchises belonging or appertaining to the Shen
andoah Valley Railroad Company.
The receiver will remain in possession of the mortgaged premises, and con
tinueto Operate the line of railroad alter the sale and until the conveyance
thereof. He will keep & correct, account of the earnings fand income of the
premises accruing aftei the date of the sale, and if the sale shall be confirmed
the purchaser, on delivery of possession by the receiver, will be entitled to
receive the net income and earning accruingS subsequent to tiie date of Sale,
and the proceeds of sm !i income and earnings.
For a more full and detailed description of the mortgaged premises, bidders
are referred to an inventory, which may be examined at the omce of the re?
ceiver, room No. 131 Bullitt Ruildiin.',Philadelphia. The premises to be sold
inclnde all additions made or tobe made by the receiver, and all railroad
supplies which tie- receiver may have on hand at the jtime of sale, or may
acquire thereafter before delivery of possession;
By said decree the liens upon the premises and the order of their priority
L. Costs of suits in Virginia, West Virginia and Maryland,
2. Sundry judgments which are specific liens upon detached
i racts of laud in the 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 ?rst mortgage of April lst,1880, having
priority over claim of Central Improvement Company. 5,065,595 00
5. Amount due the Central Improvement Company. 791,337 09,
(j.Balance secured by lirst mortgage of April l, 1880,.post?
poned to claim of Central Improvement Company. 584,265 25
?. Past-due and unpaid coupons secured l>y mortgage of
April!5th, 1881. 1,5:15,493 30
s. Amount of bonds issued and outstanding under mortgage
of April 5th, 1881, known as general mortgage. 4,113,000 00
'.?. Amount of bonds i.ssued and outstanding under mortgage
ol February 12th, 1883, known as the income mortgage. 2,209,000 00
10. Judgment in favor ofS. P. H. Miller. 54 33
11. Judginenl in favor of .1. E. Moose. 10,415 20
12. Judgment in favor of F. T. Anderson, September. 1885. 29 75
13. Judgment in favorof F.T. Anderson, March, 1886. 1,347 98
14. Amount due Fidelity Insurance. Trust and Safe Deposit
Company ander the several Car Trusts ( January, 1st, 1890) 635,522 54
15. Amount due Maddock & Evans. 4lu 02
10. Amount due Johnson & Weaver. 138 09
IT. Amount due C. <i. Crawford. 750 51
The amounts mentioned in the roregoing schedule carry interest from July
This sale will be made subject to all executory contracts made by the re?
ceiver under the authority of the court, of which contracts the receiver, by
said decrees, is directed to givt to the trustee and special commissioner a full
and accurate statement, to lie publiclyadnounced by the trustee and special
commissioner at the time of sale, and subject also to any liability that may
be established against the receiver growing out of any lawful acts done by
him iu his capacity of receiver or out of any suits which may be pending
against the receiver at the time of sale, or that may be instituted against
him at any time thereafter: all such liabilities, if any, will remain a lien upon
the premises until discharged.
TERMS OF SALE,
By the decrees hereinbefore recited, ir is provided that?Tie; said trustee
and special commissioner shall sell the premises herein directed to lie sohl to
the highest and best bidder, and shall require such bidder, before making
an adjudication to him, to pay in cash the sum of $75,000, and if the sale is
confirmed by the court, the balance of the purchase-money must be paid
one-third within three months, one-third within six months, and the balance
withi.i nine months from ihe date of sale, each of said deferred payments to
carry interesl from the date of sale at the rate of six per cent per annum;
but the purchaser shall have the right to anticipate the day of payment .After
the payment by the pnrceaser of such sum in cash as may be sufficient to
pay the costs, charges, and expenses of the complainant's trust and of this!
cause, and the indebtedness of the receiver, und the liens und indebtedness
as priorto the firs! mortgage, and for the payment of the pro rata dividend
o il of the net proccedes of sale for distribution that may be due to those I
beneficiaries under th< said trust deeds, whose bonds and coupons may not I
li.' used in payment <?! purchasi -money us is herein provided for, the said !
trustee and special commissioner may receive from the purchaser or pur-!
chasers, in part payment of Hit purchase-money, .my of the bonds or unpaid
in;, rest coupons, with Miterest thereon, in the order of their priority which
are Becured I?y the said deeds of trust to the complainant, to !>r toward the
payment of which the aid net proceeds of such sale shall be legally applica-1
ble, the amount of such bonds >r coupons so to be received in part payment'
of such purchase-money to be determined and fixed 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 us the holder or holders of such bonds or coupons,
and the bonds and coupons so applied in satisfaction of the purchase-money
shall be treated as a payment thereof to the extent of such application.
In case Hie Central Improvement Company, or its representatives, shall
become the purchaser of the property herein ordered to be sohl, 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 sue); lien.
If any question shall arise as to disproportion wf the purchase-money that
must be paid in cash and the proportion thereof that may be paid in such
bonds and coupons, or by giving credit upon said equitable lien, application
may be made to the court to have the same determined.
In case of the failure of any bidder to comply with the terms of sale that
are to be complied with on the day of sale, and before a dual adjudication to
such bidder, the+rustee und special commissioner may rcjecc the bid, and
proceed at once, then and there, to make a i-2sale, or may then and there
publicly announce that on some other day. to be then designated, and be?
tween certain hours cf the day, to be designated, they will, at the same
place, make a sale of the premises under the decree without further adver
ment, and thevmay make the same accordingly. And 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.
THE FIDELITY INSURANCE, TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT
A. MOORE, Jr.,
JOHN C. BULLITT, Special Commissioner.
WM. .1. ROBERTSON,
Solicitors for Trustees. jun 27 tf
July 4, atj).:JO P. M.
Fntsrr Race.?Trotting to harness,
mile heats, 2 m 3: purse $75; $50 to
first, $25 to second. Entranee fee $5.
Three horses must start. Only horses
owncn in Roanoke county. 20 days be-1
fore the race, are eligible to start in i
this race. !
Second Race ?Running; one half:
mile heats. 2 in 3; weight for age;
purse $125; $100 tri first, $25 io second.
Entrance fee, $7.50, Three horses
Third Race.?Free for all. Trot?
ting; mile heats; 3 in 5; to harnesst
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. AjjF/iS
sion, $50 cents; children under lfPyears
W. C. Williams,
LAKE AND DRIVING PARK AS?
Real Estate Agents,
Room No. 9, Second Floor, Moomaw
Block, South Jefferson Street,
City Property, Farms and Minera
Lands sold. Correspondence
ap3-tf Solicited. *
WIMS. POLE* CO
Real Estate Agents
AND DEALRS IN
OFFICE : Rooms 3 and 4, first floor
?HAVE OPENED UP THEIR IMMENSE
And will be pleased to have the public
come and examine it.
tf ^PRICES AT THE BOTTOM OF TIIE SEA.-?8
ESTABLISHED LN ROANOKE 1882.
IS mm I AST BMffl
-CARRIES THE LARGEST, FINEST AND
most artistic stock in tiie city,
Our repairing department is up tothe highest mark and al
kinds of fine Work in
Watches and Jewelry, Also Artisti
-ENGRAVING DON K ON TEE PREMISES._
ARTISTS' MATERIAL SOLD.
29 SALEM AVENUE. ROANOKE. VIRGINIA.
M. A. RIFE, Prest. B. L. GREIDEE. Sec. & Tn a
Bile's Hjtoie Eipe li?sfiag Compaay
RIFE\S HYDRAULIC ENGINE, OK RAM
4 - m
For supplying %&$f*
ResidettCi s. Etc.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED; GOOD AGENTS WANTED
Office No. 8 Second avenue, S. W. Opposite Masonic Temple. -
D. H BurreH, Proprietor.
No*. -3 to 9 Norfolk Avenue, Opposite sUnion
New Building, New and Elegant Fur?
FIRST-CLASS SAMPLE UOOMSFOIl COM
AIERCIA Ij T15 A V E L E R S.
Pulaski City, Yo,
Eiuefleld, W. V
The above houses offer superior accommodations tu die
Travelling Public. Sample Rooms for Commercial Men.
OSEPH LAWSOM k
Impo iers and Wholesale
n ii t
No. 3 Jelferson Street, Gale I>iock*
Have iu store and for sale 50 barrels Chester whiskey, our own distillation, 50
barrels celebrated Glenwood whiskey of which we are sole proprietors, ;Jso
Lawsou's choice old velvet and Wilson, and other branus of whiskey too
numerous to mention. Imported and domestic brandies, ^U'S, wines, ?e., all
of the celebrated brands in wood and ?lass 50. cases Mnnim's champagnes
just received. Can furuish anything in our line at lowest figures;
Special Attention Paid to Orders from Dry Districts. Come
and See Us.
IMPORTER AND REPAIRER OF
OUR REPAIRING DEPARTMENT
s in charge of the very finest workmen that can be had, ar.d we guarantee
ot do work which cannot be duplicated in the city. Send your watches to
_AND GET "CTRST CLASS WORK
L. B. HUFF ? - Manager
T. G. MASSIE.
Chipman, Massie & Co.
REAL.". ESTATE.". AGENTS,
109 Salem Avenue, Roanoke, Va*
City and Country property, Mineral and Coal Lands sold. HouBes and Stores
r?fltcd and Collections made.