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title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, December 09, 1890, Page 2, Image 2',
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SOUTHWEST VIRGINIA NEWS.
3null?lln? Operation? Moving Alonj;
I4voly?A Sprlnj; lloom K.ipectcU.
ItAVPOKD, Va., Dec. 8.?[Special]?
"Work on tlio bridge of tho West Radford
l^and and improvement Company is
going ahead steadily, and the piers,
composed of iron cylinders filled with
concrete, will soon be placed into the
rivor. When completed, in the early
*oring. the bridge will he n great ad?
vantage as well as an ornament to Rad?
ford, in that it opens up the property of
tho West Radford Land .and Improve?
ment Company and brings in a large
merchandise traffic from I'll 1 aski county.
The foundations of the Crane iron
Company are completed and the iron
work on the stoves, etc., is being placed
in position. Thomas II. Walker & Co.,
the contractors for the Crane plant, are
also pushing the foundations of the iron
The Hotel Cage, anew and commodious
hostelry, will be ready for guests inn
few days, and with every facility for
tho accommodation of the traveling
public, will merit liberal patonage. Mr.
E. S. Palmer will manage tho hotel for
the Radford Land and Improvement
The contract for the Ash me ad Heel
is let and work will bo common ted at. an
early day. The Asbinend office and
store building is nonring complotion
and is an ornament to the business por?
tion of the city.
Tho Radford Trust, Company's build- I
ing is looming up and will be finished
by early spring.
The water works will be in operation
by January Hrst.
Everything andeverybody predicts a :
boom early in the now year, so look [
out for Rad ford's rapid and substantial
strides in the onward march of progress.
.Personal News and tiossip From Across
lir.uKFiKr.o, W. Va., Dec. 8.?[Special]
?The boom in real estate has struck
this town with a vim. Business lots J
are now sidling for from ?K)(i to?150 per
front foot, with ready sales at those
The walls of the new depot are nearly i
ready for the roof. It is being pushed |
forward as rapidly as possible, as it is ?
It is expected that trains on the j
Clinch Valley extension will be ex
tended to Taoomn in a few weeks.
A new mail route was established on
the first of the month between Blue field 1
and Flipping. W. Va., on the Bluestone
passenger. The route from Lynchburg j
to Pocahontas was discontinued, the ;
Lynchburg and Minefield R. P. t). taking
its place. Mail facilities to the West
aro greatly improved by the change.
Mr. S. Raker moved his stock of mer?
chandise from Mill Creek Junction to
Rluolield last week and is located in the
former stand of Webb & Co.
Mrs. W- U. Raldwin returned yester?
day from a week's visit in Roanoke,
where she was the guest of Mrs. A. L. ?
Dr. C. C. Coponhavcr, our rising young
dentist, is spending a few days at his
father's place in Tuzewcll.
Miss A. Kyle Raldwin is in Tazowell,
Mr. U. C. Jenkins and family, accom?
panied by Miss Laura Ruelier. left this
morning for a visit of several weeks to
Mrs. J.'s home in Campbell county, Va.
Mr. Burkes Carper, of the Bltiofleld
Inn. is spending n tew days In Roanoke.
W. II. McQilull, of the Turkey Cap
Coal and C.d;.- Company, is to erect a
handsome residence on Ills Summer .
street lot at an early day.
.m Avoirs COO KT.
Mayor Evans dlposed of tho following
cases in his court yesterday:
Robert Tinsloy, disorderly conduct. 55.
John t'ahoe. a trembling wrick- of n
white man. was sent to jaa.il for fifteen
days in default of a ?5 line for bis usual
John Dove, alias Diggs. and Dudley
Lee, both negroes, were arraigned upon
a charge of lighting Saturday night on
Railroad avenue. Dove was also
charged with carrying concealed wea?
pons. Tho testimony was of a nature
to discredit, all the witnesses, and
Mayor Evans disposed of tho case by
lining the men >."> and costs each.
Dove's friends SWOrO positively that he
had no pistol, while one of Lee's friends
nworo equally as posltlAely thai lie took
tho weapon out of Dove's hands during
the engagement. This ease Mayor
Evans dismissed, and his request for a
claimant for the gun to come forward
and got bis property was met by a
knowing laugh on tho part of those
before the bar.
Rachel Chambers, the stalwart negro
woman who assaulted Officer Tinsloy
Saturday night, was lined ?10 and costs
for her amusement.
John Wobb, a repulsive looking negro,
who wits arrested Sunday afternoon by i
Officer Browning, and who fought that
offercer Hiercely on the way to tho lock- j
up, was fined 820.
.f. 1). Carr was summoned by Office"?
Organ to appear before his honor on a j
charge of lighting a bonfire in danger
ous proximity to tho Hotel Roanoke.
He disregarded the summons, and
Mayor Evans ordered bis production be?
fore the court to answer this morning.
J. D. Redd was charged with carrying
a deadly weapon?a pick helve sawed
in two?for the purposo of enforcing
order among the unruly customers of
his bar-room on Railroad avnue. Mayor
Evans road him a lecture; and dismissed
Jasper Vest Aids a Washington "Cop."
Officer Jasper Vest, who went to '
"Washington with Chief Morris to bring
back Forger Bowcn, came to the timely
aid of an officer of the Washington :
police force, who was decidedly getting
the worst of an encounter with a tough
whom bo had arrested. Jasper is grll
all the way through, and w ill never see
a brother policeman got tho worst of it, '
at home or elsewhere.
Arresten" for Assault.
11 (Miry Wilson was arrested yesterday
liy Officer Browning on a warrant sworn
out by Jacob Jones, charging t he former
with assaulting him. The affray ?.ccur
rod on Ninth avenue s. e. yesterday
afternoon, and Jones charges in his at'.i
davit that Wilson attempted to use a
razor on him.
MEN AS TALKERS.
They Do Not Read Enough to Make Their
Tho Boston Journal says that thoro
aro thrco causos which go far to explain
tho non-entortaining character of tho
avorago young man to tho avorago young
person of the opposlto sex. Tho first is
that ho is too much ongrossod in him?
self and the things which interest him.
Tho finest point of courtesy in conver?
sation is to seok those subjects which
will intorost tho pooplo with whom wo
talk. Tho young man who goes into
society of cultivated young women and
has nothing better to effer, as his con?
tribution to tho conversation, than baso
ball talk or reminisconces of collcgo
scrapes will make himsolf entertaining,
if at all, only by making himsolf ridicu?
lous, and that, it is safo to say, is not
what ho is after. So with the various
other subjects, either of business or of
pleasure, which aro chiefly tho concorn
of men. They ought not to bo forced
into conversation with womon. If tho
lattor want to know about them, very
well, but the information should bo
given as brightly and interesting as
possible, and without any appearance of
a condescending enlightenment. Tho
truo gentleman who enters tho society
of women with the doforenco which ho I
should fool, will study them sufficiently
to know what things aro likely to intor?
ost them and what are not.
Another difficulty i3 that tho average
young man is likely to make a mistake
as to tho things which will interest
young women, even when ho makes a
sincere attempt to adapt bis conversa?
tion to them. Old notions die bard.
There are still a groat many young men
who can not understand that the young
women whom they know, some of them
at least, have minds which are capable
of something more than small talk, of j
fashion-plates or sooioty gossip. Novor- j
tholess, this is true. Nothing is more j
galling to young women of cultivation
and intelligence than to be persistently i
talked down to by tho men of their ae- |
quaintanco. Let tho average young man
realize that tho average young woman
with whom be talks knows probably at
least as much as ho does, and he will
make his conversation better worth
while by putting a little intellect into
A third difficulty is that tho average
young man is in serious danger of being
loft behind intellectually, by tho aver?
age young woman. Wo do not expoct
that this alarming statement will bo ac?
cepted without dispvtte. Hut wo com
mond to tho solemn consideration of
young men tho question whether
a young man, who in college gives
his chief thought to athletics and
after ho leaves collogo is engrossed
in business, is likely to keen up with
his sister, or some othor fellow's sister,
who started with a mind at least as
bright as his, has had equal educational
advantages, and has both time and dis?
position to improve horsulL Wo main?
tain that no young man can afford to
deprive himsolf of the broadening and
elevating in II nonce of good books. Tho j
newspaper has its' plaeo, but it is not j
the place of Shakspearo or Milton, of |
Addison or Luskin or any other of the ;
great masters of English. Business has
its exacting demands, but they can best
bo met by a man who relievos the ten?
sion upon his mind by occasional excur?
sions in standard and current literature.
If tho young man of tho period is to
converse to tho edification and enter?
tainment of young women be must, till
his mind with something bosidos base?
ball, or stocks, or politics. These may
ontcr into conversation, but they must
not he its staple. To restore the proper
conversational relations of the BCXOS,
the average young man must improve
his habits of thought ami speech in .
more ways than one.
LEARNING A LESSON.
Two Women Who Thought It t lie Proper
Thlin; to 1-TinI fault.
Two well-dressed women bustled into
one of the numerous ladies' restaurants
of tie-shopping district a day or two
ago, and after rejecting several tables
that woro offered to them as they pnsst d
through the room, finally found satis?
factory places In a well-lighted corner.
They were important and finical from
tho first. At tho beginning of tbo meal
one found her spoon sticky and tho
Othor thought her napkin damp, and so
on?all valid ground for complaint, per?
haps, except that the manner of crit?
icism and the general olfect of tho ;
critics were of a nature to arouse the
Suspicion that the restaurant table and
service woro equal, if not superior, to
those associated with tho homoVnia
A very civil ami patient waiter, hovY
Bvor, managed to smooth the frequently*,
wrinkled rose leaves of the repast until I
its end. While gloves were being drawn 1
on preparatory to departuro one of the
pair, tho larger and presumably Iho
more belligerent, signaled to the waiter
with a portentous nod. lie was at her
side in an instant, tearing oil' a chock
as he approached.
"Yes," the diner said as ho reached
her. "I want my check, but 1 want also
to ask," and her voice was easily heard
two or three tables distant, "where the.
chef of this establishment gets his gar?
nish leaves?out of the refuse pail'.*''
The waiter, amazod, followed tho di?
rection of her glance, and sure enough,
thoro on the croquette dish, with the
small wisp of green remaining, was a
bit of potato paring.
Seeing the offoct she had produced,
the speaker continued: "Send the su?
perintendent to me, please," with a
really overwhelming air of reserve
force. Rut tho waiter was forestalled.
Tho superintendent, who had already
taken observations, approached. He
was small, keen-eyed and suave.
Afow words from her majesty pot him
in possession of the facts of the case.
While she was speaking bis trained per?
ceptions were making some accurate es?
timates. When she had finished ho was
"I am very sorry." ho began with a
bow, "that the kitchen should have
been so careless. Madam may be sure
it will not go unreprlmandod. But,"
he added with a lower bow, his glance
just indicating tho well swept titblo
before him, "1 am very glad that Madam
has not allowed the blunder to interfere
with her appetite." ^
So ho moved away. It was imflorti
nont, of course, but "Madam s'' ?< m
posity and lardy complaint had rather
invited It, and the Htiltdued smile on two
or tnree faces as the pair withdrew,
without further comui< nt, was not un?
pardonable. Undoubtedly, however,
that restaurant has lost a patrou.? N.
NO PLACE in tho South offers
superior advantages to thoso
seeking Manufacturing Sites
than Buchanan. It has all the conditions for Successful Manufacturing.
Cheap fuel, du > und most excellent irons, abundant timber in easy reach,
and other ra> material at hand. Pipe works, paper mills, furniture and
other wood-u ? establishments, boot and shoo factories, iron and stool
rolling mills. - ' nindrlos. woolen and cotton mills, machine shops, will
lind this th< 1 cation in the South.
The rneil ' shipment of products are unsurpassed.
It is on i linns of railroads, the Chesapeake and Ohio and the Norfolk
and Western, II. It.) and the building of two others, the Baltimore and
Ohio and Vir" Western seems well assured. It has competing coal: is
within easy di A I ce of the New River and Flat Top Cokes ; is at the gateway
to tho magnillceul deposits of iron ores of tho Upper .lames; the limestone
for the Roanoki furnace is mined here; it has giass sand, and sand for silica
brick and foundry purposes at its very door; in a word, is an ideal manufac?
A level t r tel of four hundred acres of land, lying on both sides of the rail?
roads, and on the .lames Liver as well, with just fall enough (twonty-fivo
feet) to give ; Kid drainage, has been reserved for manufacturing purposes.
Not only are selected sites from this reservation offered free to responsible
parties locating manufacturing establishments at Buchanan, but the CEN?
TRAL LAND COMPANY OF BUCHANAN is desirous or investing in such
establishment ? as give promise of success. It is especially anxious to secure
New England skill, and tho minor industries that have been so successful in
.Jos. '). WEEKS,
Vi.? ?.President ( mfca1 Land Company
'tf<!! \ sah \ iKUtXI <
io yon know Ml Ctestias is nearly tore ?
Have you an overcoat and a new suit of
Isn't ycur cavat, collars and cuffs about
worn out ?
Do you want to make a fine appearance
during the holidays ? Call on
The Jefferson Street Clothiers and Gents'
?The Queen City of the South?
The Salem Improvement Company,
the most successful organization of its 1
kind in Virginia, had its first sale of lots :
December 11, 1SS!). Since that time ihe j
growth of Salem has been marvelous. '
About 400 houses have been built; SI,-I
000,000 spent in buildings and improve- |
monts: tin- population nearly doubled. |
and the business of the postollico and
telegraph office increased 500 per cent.
Tho iron furnace about to go into Mast,
the factories in operation and actually
secured will employ several thousand |
hands and insure the doubling of tho
present population of i.uuu in another
Negotiations are nearly closed for ad- i
ditionai plants to employ sovernl thou
sand hands, and the laud companies, I
with an aggregate capital stool: of S-l,
(ice,olio, have vot<-d liberal sums for new
industries. A cotton factory and a
woolen mill i nearly completed) that will j
manufacture its goods into clothing,
will employ a large number of females. '
'fhe early extension of the Baltimore
ami Ohio and tho Roanoko and Southern
to Salem w ill make it. an important rail- .
was center, ami hasten its growth into
a large iron. Steel and general inanufac- 1
turing.nhd commercial city. Salem and
Roanoko, now rapidly growing together,
are destined to be the great industrial
center of Virginia.
Salon* is the most attractive town in
Virgin'.i: and it. may well lie proud of
its sin passingly beautiful location, its
healthful climate, its rolincd society, its
lino churches, its excellent schools, and
of Roanokc College, one of the lending
institutions in Virginia. Attractive as
a place of residence, it now offers un?
usual ad vantages for manufacturing and
general business. No other town in
Virginia has ever equal led Salom's
record of progress for the last twelve
months. Tin- .stage id experimeiit is
passed, and Salem is now firmly estab?
lished on a solid industrial basis.
'fhe Improvement Company proposes
to celebrate the anniversary of its first
great sale of lots by offering on Decem?
ber lltb and 12th, at reasonable prices,
some of the most valuable lots in our
growing city. This property adjoins the
old town and is surrounded, by the lands
of other strong companies. Being inside
properly, it will continue to increase in
value, 'fhe Norfolk and Western and
the Dummy Lino to Roanoko run
through it and have their passenger
stations on it. The streets have been
graded and tin' town system of water
works extended through them. Lots will
be offered on College avenue and other
business streets and on the boulevard
Roanoko and other resilience avenues.
On College avenue, which has been well
graded anil macadamized at a cost of
90,000, only brick or stone buildings may
On it, the Hotel Malern, costing 80"?,
(100, exclusive of the land or furniture,
is under roof, the Improvement Com?
pany's bank and oflioc building?f>0 by
Ml feet, throe stories -is nearly ready
for occupancy, and a number of largo
business bouses are in course of erec?
tion. This avenue is sure to become
one of the finest business thoroughfares
'fhe lots to be offered on December
1Mb and 12th, will be sold for one-third
bash and the balance in one and two
yours, and the company will adhere to
to its policy of placing its lots at such
pricos as will insure investors large and
.(nick profits. For a bountiful new map.
a pamphlet of thirty-two pages, and
further Information, thoso interested
should address Mr. .1. W. I . AlLEMONO,
president, Salem, Ya.
Evcrthing worn by men. women and
children can be found at Berlin's Auction
llousi . and prices way down. novlS-ltU
Max Meadows, Wythe County,
A Perfect Site For Industrial Pur?
poses. Seventy-two miles west of Roa- j
nuke. Ya., twenty-eight miles west of
Rad ford, Ya.. and seventy-nino miles
east, of Bristol. Tenn., on the line of the
Norfolk and Western railroad?a trunk
line from New York to New Orleans.
It is only fifteen miles wcsl of Pulaski, i
the point at which tbcNorthl 'arolina con?
nection leaves t he main lino to connect
with the Cape Fear and Yadkin Valley j
railroad. With the completion of lhis!
and the [ronton extension to the Ohio
river, both under active construction, a I
great BekTkunk Lim: from CutCAOO to i
the Sot tii Atlantic Skaiioaiui will bo
opened, giving ample facilities for
reaching the largest and rapidly widen- i
Max Meadows is only forty miles in
an air line from the great Pocaiiontas
Flat Tor Coai. Fields, although Clio
present distance by rail is lull miles.
It. is surrounded by iron ore properties, |
and there is no point in Virginia that
has cheaper and more regular supplies
ofjJcoAi., cokk, and ikon oi:k.
Although in the great. Valley of Vir?
ginia, the altitude of Max Meadows is
2,015 pkkt AliOVB tidbwatkk. The
climate is perfect, the scenery superb,
and the district has been noted for
years for the richness and fertility of
its soil, and the excellence of its i ixi:
eattle and sheep.
On - of the largest and most thor?
oughly equipped iii.ast kuknacbs in the
'? South is rapidly approaching coirlple
. lion; a kollino mill and iiokse shoe
factory is under contract, and favorable
negotiations for oiler industries are
pending. By recent, developments a
stronjr red short iron ore is now avail?
able at ibis point at low cost. Every
possible variety of iron, cither red
short, neutral, or cold short can bo
produced at will.
A proper admixture of ores will give
' a cheap ihon lliat cannot be excelled in
any portion of the world fOl'small cast
. inos, and especially shelf hakdwake,
I being as fluid as water, and tenacious
i and STHONd by reason of the copper in
t he red short ore. There are a number
; of chakcoal i'uhsackr in the vicinity
j giving chilling ami malleable irons. To
responsible parties disposed towards the
i establishment of independent or
branches of any industrial works in
ikon. stbk1., wood-wohk1no, cotton,
woolen, or in tIKNBKAl. links, admik
I a1ilk bitk8 will 1ik oivkn, fronting on
both railroad and water, and hearty co
! operation assured.
Reed Creek, one of fhe boldest streams
in Southwest Virginia, flows through
i the town, furnishing ample water sup?
plies for drinking, manufacturing and
. drainage purposes.
Extensive water wokks are now bc
I ing constructed; a la kok modekn
! hotel will be opened in December; the
j streets are being graded and macadam
ized. and an klkcthic plant will be
established at tin early day. Between
?10 and 50 buildings have been erected
I during the last few months, and a large
number are now under contract and
The company is particularly desirous
of having heated a first-CLASS ma?
chine rkick YAM). Aside from a very
; heavy local demand, it is a good ship?
ping point for outside places.
A careful personal examination will
convince any impartial observer that
there is no l'oi.vr, not. merely in the
Sm til. but in any i'a kt i iK litt: COUNTRY
that oilers greater business inducement:'
in a legitimate way. No boom is looked
for, but. simply a steady and profitabli
development. Corres) ondi nee solicited.
President, CLARENCE M. CLARK,
Philadelphia, Pa.: vice-president. ED
MI'M) c. PECIIIN, Roanoko, Va.
manager, II. C. BAKER, Max Meadows,
Buena Vista, Virginia,
Offers Free Sites to Substantial!!
It possesses advantages in location, wator-power, railroad facilities, and mineral!)
n some's tliutooniniund it, specially to those looking for manufacturing sites. |
Air. ady a town of 3,000 inhabitants, with more than $.?,000,000 worth of indus4
trie* established, 4t has passed tho cxpoctunf period, and Is now an established^
town, w ith tin* promise of 25,000inhabitants in a few years.
Tho Following is aList of the Industrios Secured and in Operation
Iron Furnace (completed), $300,000; I'tjlp and Paper Mills (in operation). $100,
0OO: Saddle und Harness Factory tin operation), 310,000; Pire Prick .Works (in
course of construction), 8100.000; Steam Tannery (in operation), 8100,000; Planing
M i'.U ami Lumber Yards (in operation). 8*20,000; Furniture and Chair Factory (in
operation), $10,000j Bed Prick Works (In operation), 830,000; Wise Wagon Works
(in operation), 8-5,000; Wire Fence Factory (in operation), 810,000; Woolen Mills
fcompleted), 870,000; Kb otrio Light Plant (in operation), 810,000, First National
Hank of lttienn Vista (in operation), 850,000; IWtcnu Vista Building and Invest?
ition! Co. Hankers, 881,000: lluenn Vista Building and Improvement Co., $80,0(0;
lluena Vista Advocate and .lob oflloe (In operat ion). $5,000; Lgg Crate Factory (com
plel 'd),$50,000; Lexington Investment Co. (in operation), 8100,000, Virginia Kca'
Estate Improvement Co. (in operation), $100,000; Three Livery Stablos (in opt a
tlnn), 810.000; Kngino & Boiler Plan! (building), $300.000; Basic Steel Worts' ?r
gjnkccd), 8300,000; Sash, Door & Blind Factory, $50,000; Plaining Mills & Weed
Working Establishment, 8100,000; Class Works (organized) 8300,000. 'Hsa*
82.311,000. For particulars, adddress A. T. BAltCLAY, President.
.1. D. A N DE BSC)N. Secrotarv.
HI h\ A
lull! JjtJ I fl. J
111 First st. s. w?, Roanoke, Va. \
N, E. D.
Agents for improved and unimproved city
and suburban property. Have some special
bargains that can be resold quickly at a good
The leading house In Southwest
"Wo are now serving the celebrated
LYNN HAVEN BAY OYSTERS.
In every style?Fried, Stowed, Broiled, i
etc., and wo me.lce u. specialty of
In addition, we have the finest
Pool and Billiard Parlor
in the ,Statc.
I offer for sale "201 acres of Coal and
Iron Land, situated in the Catawba val?
ley of Virginia, oleven miles from Itoan
oke. The outlook for great develop?
ments on this property is splendid. Tho
ore is :t vein of soft brown hematite
feet wide and assaying 50 percent, me?
tallic iron. And the coal prospects are
Ilm?two shafts having been sunk, one
20 and the other 25 feet, through solid
coal slate. The property also contains
a mineral spring, which the analysis of? IM
Lehmann A- Mager proved to possess re- ft
in? rkablu curttl Ivo powers for all kidney
troubles, especially fordinbotos. Tho
enormous quantity of coal and ore that
will be ret]ulred lot tho large number of
furnaces and other industrial phinisTriT]
course of construction in Southwest Vir?
ginia will greatly Increase tho already
largo demand for these minerals, and
consequently enhance the value of such
property. Two railroads have been s'ur
voyed near the property, onoof which
the Uoanoko and Craig railroad, and tho
other, the Virginia Western railroad,
will afford valuable connections. Fuller
information can bo bad by addrossitig
I!. BOSENHEIM, 113 W. Baltimore Sr.,
Baltimore, Md. nbv8-3ih
Ladies' and Gents'
Rooms up stairs
OPEN ALL? NIGHT.
Dil,i,,g. NOVELTY, JEWELRY,
Chas. J. Orasby,
ryil\ STEE'S SALE
By virtue Of a deed of (rast executed
to me as trustee by John Sin rid in anil
wife, dated 17th day Ol November. 1888,
and of record in the clerk's office of tho
Hustings Court-for Uoanoko city. Va. ,
Deed book IT. p. 375, to si cure to J. I).
Kirk the payment of the sum of 83,400,
as evidenced by two negotiable notes of
$1,700 each, due in one and two years
from 17 Nov.. isss, with interest. De?
fault having been made in payment of
the last of said notes, at the request of
the said beneficiary, 1 shall sell to the
highest bidder, by public auction, in
front of the court-house in Uoanoko, on
TUESDAY, LLC EM LLP 30th, 1890,
AT 12 M., that certain lot of land lying
in Uoanoko, Va.. bounded and described
as follows: to wit:
"Beginning at a point on tho oastsido
of Second or Commerce st.. 7(i.."> feet
south of Campboll street; thence, along
Second sttoct south 7degrees?! minutes,
east -10.7 feet to Kirk ave.; thence along
Kirk ave., south 8S degrees, east 111
feel to a point on an alley; thence along
said alley north 8 degrees s minutes,
west 55.2 foet; thence south tftl degrees
28 minutes, west 24,8 feet to corner of
brick bake-house; thence south S7 de?
grees :>8 minutes, west 84.3 feet to place
THUMS: Cash enough to pay off said
note and interest, and the costs of ex?
ecuting this trust; the balance in one
and two years, secured by a deed of
trust. ' LOY B. SMITH. Trustee.
November 28th, IS'.u). nov2D-lmo
Offers to the public tho greatest bargains
in watches, clocks and jewelry of all
Inscriptions; also a line line of Rogers'
triple-plated silverware on the instal?
ment plan at prices lower than can bO'
bough) elsewhere for cash. A call is
solicited from all. i .
Proprietor, 14 Jefferson street. Opei}|
?1/?.Ullvn vinrrnnlcil, nml every piilr
hr.M hin name nml price slumped on bottom.
C. A. HEATH, ?3
The well-known .leiTerson Street
Vino Calf and Laced Waterproof Grain..
The excellence) and wonrlna n.i'alttlcs of this oho?
cannot 1)0 bettor shown than by tho stronR ?ndoraa
merUlOt Us thousands of constant-wearers,
,00 Genuine Ilnnd-ncwcd. an clcKftnt and
stylish dross Shoe which ?.?ommends itself.
00 llnnd-spwetl Welt. A fine cntf Shoa
unequalled for st> Id nml durability.
GO l.'ooilyenr Welt Is luo Maudard dress
Shoo, at ^popular price.
50 Pollccinnn'a SIioc Is especially adopted
for railroad mon, farmers, oto.
All made In Congress, liutton and iJica.
BAEBEE $3 & $2 SHOES ladies,
Has Opened a Harber Shop in Hotel
Room in basement nv3-t
I>AUTIES wishing stable for two
horses and buggy house can apply to
J52 Church street. " nov s-tr.
hav ? been most, favorably, received since Introduced
Mid tho rcccnl Improvcnonts make them supurior
to any shoes Fold at these prices.
Ask vour Dealer, nr..I I! he oaniint supply veu send
dlro'-t'to fnctorv em-lnsing advertised price, or a
postal for order blank*. ... 'im
\\ L. c?oi ;;i. is, Drcc?toD. Mass?