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One cf the most encouraging features
of a cure made by S.S.S. (Swift's Specific)
18 V,8,Permanvicy. Of all diseases, it is
well known that those cf the blood are
tne most obstinate, and therefore the
most difficult to cure. The medical
profession, in fact, have virtually ad?
mitted that a real, deepseated blood
disease is beyond their skill.
Of course, their admission is not made
in so mauy words, but actions speak
louder than words, and their inability to
cure, after mouths and often years of
treatment, is sufficient evidence that dis?
eases of the blood cannot be cured by
doctors. Their mercurial mixtures, al
taough taken faithfully, only cover up
uC 8ymptoms of the disease, inducing
the patient to feel that he is being cured;
but when he is sooner or later seized
with stiff joints, pain in the bones, etc.,
the evidence of the doctor's patchwork
is conclusive. Such results cannot be ex?
pected from the use of S. S. S. Being
5>urely vegetable, containing no harm
ul mineral ingredients, it is the only
bloody remedy which acts on the true
principle of forcing the disease from
the system, building up rather than
tearing down the health. No loss of
hair, no stiff joints, no decrepit mercu?
rial wrecks result from the use of S.S.S.
H. L. MYERS.
Mr. H. L. Myers,of 100 Mulberry street,
Newark, N.J., made the mistake of re?
lying upon remedies based upon mineral
ingredients, and for the hundreds of
dollars which he invested received only
disappointment in return. He says :
?'I was nfllicted with a terrible blood
disease, which was in spots at first, but
afterwards spread all over my body.
These soon broke out into sores, aud it
is easy to imagine the suffering I en?
" Before I became convinced that
the doctors could do no good I had
spent a hundred dollars, which was
really thrown away. I then tried vari?
ous patent medicines, but they did not
reach the disease. When I had finisi?ed
my first bottle of S.S.S., I was greatly
improved and was delighted with the
result. The large red splotches on my
chest began to grow paler aud smaller,
and before long disappeared entirely. I
regained my lost weight, became strong?
er, aud my appetite greatly improved.
I was soon entirely well, and my skiuas
clear as a piece of glass."
S.S.S. is a sure cure for all manner
of blood diseases, and disappointment
never results from its use. It is
and one thousand dollars will be paid
for proof that it contains a particle of
mercury, potash,orothermineral. S.S.S.
is sold by all druggists.
Valuable books on blood and skin dis?
eases will be mailed free to all who ad?
dress Swift Specific Co., Atlauta, Ga.
A LOVER WHO LOST.
the Trouble Wan That iii? Rival i'roved
".lust my infernal luok," growled
ono of our most eligible bachelors as ho
tiirew himself on a couch and looked
daggers at his closest male friend, as
though ho were the dispeuscr of fato.
"If a fellow wants to get married aud
fulfill his proper destiny in life, fortune
trips him up and makes a fool of him.
You know that I'vo popped to thrco or
four girls, aud in every caso I'vo been
just too late. You may put it clown
now that if I over many a woman sho
will do tlio proposing and niako all the
"Scored another failure?"
"Yes; lost by an eyebrow, as usual.
You recall that divine creature I point?
ed out to you from the club window tho
other day? That little Ruddius and I
have both been sweet ou her?rivals, I
suppose you would say. I called whom
sho is visiting early last evening to put
my fato to the test. While I was screw?
ing my courage up to tho sticking point
and prying to sspnroto her from tho
other people there she was called by ono
of the servants. Sho caino back looking
so rosy and sweet that I pushed mat?
ters, piloted her to a side veranda and
told her, with all tho gusli and seift >
mentalism of some callow youth, how I
loved her, how I could not live without
her. Sho never looked more a uitiful
than when sho told how sorry TT.io was
to cause mo pain, but sho had just ac?
cepted Mr. Ruddius by telephone. It
was to talk with him that she had been
called by the servant. I stammered my
way to "the hat rack nnd out of the
house thu best I could. The impudent
littlo rascal! Ho knew I was going
there, for 1 told him myself, and I went
early for the express purpose of heading
him off. No other man would havo had
tho cold nervo to propose by telephone.
If any girl wants mo after this, sho
knows whero to find mo."?Detroit
Very Like a Call.
"Rev. Textly feels sure that ho has a
call, does ho?" >
"Well, ho named the figures, and they
saw it."?Detroit News
BAN'S PRIVATE MARK
FOUND ON A MOSQUITO, IT SAVED
Neither Knlfo Nor Uraudlus Iron Wa*
Used on That Ranch, as the Owner Was
a Pretty Pair Shot and Always Kept In
"Theui was pretty good shots." said
tho old sheep raiser whon tho boys had
finished telling about souio glues ball
shooting they hud done at tho gun olnb
tournament, "but^olks nowadays don't
do no sbootin liko they did a fow years
ago. Thero was Dan Hardin now, who
run a sheep ruuoh in west Texas in
1881; bo could shoot."
"Pretty good shot, was ho?" asked
tho hoys, to draw tho old 111uu out
"Well, he was a good, fair shot for
them timos and locality. A Colt's 45
was Dun's favorite. He run about 0,000
sheep and a good many onttlo aud
horses. Tho ranchers all marked the
ears of their stock, each man in n dif?
ferent way, to distinguish their proper?
ty. Dun's murk wub a holo in tho left
ear and un undcrbit in tho right, and
ho never ullowed u knife to bo used on
his ranch. Ho marked every animal
himself with bis six shooter, und he
never made n mistuko. It was a sight
to see him gull?pin across the prairie
ou his mustang after a bunch of lambs
or a ronnd up of spring calves, a-plaoiu
his murks with bis -15 and never varyin
u sixteenth of nu inch from where they
belonged. Dun marked moro mavericks
than unybody olso in the country put
"From practiciu so much Dan got to
bo n first rate shot. Ho used to rido
along in his past uro und put his murk
on tho coyotos und jack rabbits just to |
keep his hand in. It got so that nine
times out of ten when a man killed a
deer with bis Winchester ho would find
u hole in its loft and an undcrbit in its
right ear, und he'd always send Dan
over a quarter of venison when ho got
it homo. I seeu Dan win u bet of $50
ono day from u tenderfoot. Wo was
ridin ulong the road und wo seen tho
ground u-humpin up where a inolo was
Bhovin along out of sight under tho
earth. Dau made his proposition, tho
tenderfoot took him up, and Dan's old
45 went off a couplo of times. Wo dug
tho mole up, and thero was tho marks
in his ears right where they belonged.
After awhile I don't think thero was a
living thing on Dan's ranch except bis
wife's that didn't have his mark in its
''This habit of Dan's got him out of
u pretty bad scrape ono time. Along
about 1S82, when freo range commenced
gettin scarce, the fence cutters got to
cuttiu the wire fences around tho pas?
tures and give tho sheep men lots of
trouble. Dan's hud been cut half a
dozen times, and ho was mad. One day
ho rodo out without his gun and saw a
low down rustler named Tompkius
slicin his wires liko fiddlestriugs with
a pair of nippers. Tonipkins got on his
horse and let out, and Dan rodo back to
his ranch aud got bis gun. Ho struck
out on Tompkius' trail und overhauled
him about sundown in tho little town
that was tho county seat. Dan shot him
quietly and was about to get a cup of
coffee and start back home when ho
was surprised by the sheriff's arrestin
him. You sec, that was about tho time
tho law and order gang got to ruisin
Cain in the west and tryin to set down
on promiscuous sbootin and personal
liberty. They scared up a judge and it
jury somowere und held a kind of court
right away to try Dan. Tonipkins had
a lot of friends in town, among the boss
thieves and free grassers, and they
come in by the dozen and swore that
Tompkius hadn't been out of town for
a week, and that Dan's story about his
cuttiu the fence didn't go. Dan had no
witnesses, and it began to look kind of
funny for him. They had Tompkius
laid out on u table in the conrtroom.
"Directly Dan went over and looked
pretty sharp ut Tompkius, aud then ho
asked one of tho deputies to go out to a
little jewelry storo across the street and
bring n magnifying glass. The deputy
went and got it, und Dan handed it to
tho judgo and asked him to step down
and look tit something a minute. Thero
was a mosquito with his bill fast in
Tompkius' ear, und Dan asked the judgo
to tuke u good look ut it with the glass.
The judge did so, und blest if that mos?
quito didn't have n holo in its left and
nu undcrbit hi its right ear, as shorn as
I'm sitting iiere. Everybody knew
Dan's mark, aud tho court was con?
vinced that Tompkius must have been
prowlin round his ruuoh. It w;w "what
yon would cull good circumstantial evi?
dence, and ten minutes afterward Dan
was on his way home."
Thero was :i little silcueo among tho
boys, und then the ono who had broken
45 glass balls out of it possible 50 sug?
gested that some lemonade bo handed
around nt his expense. ? Washington
From tho cathedral tower at Antwerp
80 bells have, for over 200 years, rung
out music for tho benefit of the people
living on tho green fields which border
the Scheldt. Onco a year, in tho month
of February, tho authorities select tho
mnsic, und tho organ plays every hour
from tho old musters of Christian song.
A Professional Uird Catcher.
Berlin pays a salary to a professional
bird catcher, who keeps scientific and
educational institutions supplied with
birds, birds' nests and eggs, and ho is
theoulymau in tho empire permitted to
Tho train of the dress worn by Cath?
erine do'Medici on her marriago in J5!J3
with Henri, second son of Francis I,
king of France, measured no less thnn
48 yards in length and was carried by
ten pairs of pages.
In Italy there uro moro theaters in
proportion to the population than in
any other country.
Breakfast 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper, 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
J. Catognl'a restaurant
PEOPLE OF THE DAY.
Ono of the most promiuent of tho
Klondike heroes is Olnreuco B?rry, who
brought out of tho Yukon goldflolds
abont $135,000 worth of gold dust and
nuggots and is part owner in five pay?
ing claims near Dawson City. Three
years ago * B?rry was a poor farmer in
Fresno, Cal. When ho first heard of the
Yukon goldflolds, ho sold ont and went
to Alaska. Ho passed his first winter at
Forty Milo camp, whoro he worked a
claim that paid him but littlo. Then ho
returned to California and married Miss
Etliel Bush. On March 15, 1890, ho
and his bride started for tho goldflolds.
They reached thoro after a hazardous
trip of 30 days over the mountains and
frozen wastes, and when tho striko on
tho Klondike was iuado Berry was on
hand to locato a rich claim. Ho is 30
years old now, and tho prospects aro
that beforo he is livo years older ho will
bo a millionaire.
Senator HansbrouKu's Bride.
Miss Mary Berri Chapman, who is
soon to becomo the brido of Senator
Henry C. Hansbrough of North Dako?
ta, is a youug womnu of 22 who is al?
ready distinguished in Washington so?
ciety circles not only for her beauty,
but for her talents. Sho has written a
book of poems entitled ' 'Lyrics of Love
MISS MARY BERRI CIIAFMAN.
aud Nature" and not a littlo prose, ono
of her short fiction stories, "A Fashion?
able Hero," appearing in ono of tho
leading magazines for August. Miss
Chapman is also accomplished as a
painter and as a musician. Sho lives
with her widowed mother in Washing?
ton most of tho time. Senator Hans?
brough is a widower of 49 aud met Miss
Chapman less than three months ago.
It was a case of love at first sight, and
tho announcement of tho senator's en?
gagement followed soon after.
Father of the Yukon.
Jack McQnc8teu, known in Alaska as
tho Father of tho Yukon, well deserves
tho title, for he has beeu in that frozen
rcgiou for 20 years. IIo is not ono of
those who have come out with big piles
of gold dust and nuggets. Neither is ho
among the unfortunates who got noth?
ing at all, but in spito of his long ex?
perience in gold hunting Jack McQuos
tou was unfortunate in locating a claim
ill Kloudiko. When last heard from,
JACK M'QOESTEN, FATHER OK TUE YUKON,
however, ho had an interest in several
claims which will probably net him a
handsome fortune. McQuesten went to
Alaska as aH cmployeo of the Hudson
Hay company, but from trading went
to prospecting. Ho has grub staked
many a poor miner and is known all
through tho region for his numerous
acts of generosity. Ho is the founder of
tho Alaska Pioneers' society, members
of which must have lived for seven
COnseoutive years in tho territory.
A widow continues, no matter how
deep her mourning may be, to wear
her engagement and wedding rings.
Alter six months tho long crape veil is
thrown back from thofaco. In this con?
nection Tho Ladies' Homo Journal says:
After six months tho long crapo veil is
thrown back from the face. So called
mourning bats are not good form for
widows. After the veil is laid aside a
small, dull silk bonnet is worn, and
alter that all blac k, and then colors if
wished. In extremely warm weather a
widow may wear dresses of plain black
dimity or lawn, with cuffs and collar of
slwer white lawn.
*gr Subscribe for The Times.
Two New Eochtnd Chuu-chcs.
There are Cutbolio communities, both
in America and iu tho old world, soya
Alyau F. Dauborn in Tho Atlantic,
where on extreme wrotohedness in tho
dwellings is at once partially explained
by tbo richness and beauty of the
churches. But not so iu Diokormau. On
the contrary, both tho Dickerman
churches are of u pieco with their sur?
roundings. The Congregational clmrch,
more than u ceutury old (Orthodox is
tho nume it still goes by), was n worthy
structure in its day and would bo so yet
had it been kept in good repair. Alas,
it is only the ghost of its former preten?
tious self. Its sills aro badly rotted. Its
spire and belfry have been shattered by
lightning and imperfectly restored. Its
roof is leaky, tho chipboards of its walls
aro warped and blistered, aud its bonvy
bell, puce sweet of tone, is crucked and
dissonant. The Baptist church, built
ouly u few years ugo, mainly at tbo cx
peuso of a church building society, is
ono of the shoddily constructed ninny
gabled atrocities due to tho muligii iu
fluenco of tho so culled Queen Annrr
restorutiou. Its original coat of paint
of many colors has mostly soaked into
tho surrounding soil. Its panes of stuin
ed glass, as they have been broken from
time to time, have been replaced by or?
dinary window glass, with piebald un?
Tho Visitintr Pitcher.
Many baseball enthusiasts think it
quito tile thing to hoot und howl ut the
visiting pitcher. Tbo practico referred
to does not find favor with all, as can
bo seen by tho following from tho Rich?
mond Dispatch: "Such scenes as do
scribed abovo havo occurred iu this city.
They should not bo permitted, however.
One of tho greatest faults tho Richmond
public has is iu its attempts to intim?
idate catchers on tho run for foul flies.
It is all wrong, though."?Boston Her?
BY VIRTUE OF A" DEED OF
trust executed ,to me, the undersigned
t-ustee, on tho 1st day of October, 18?0,
recorded in deed book No. 60. paue 1011, of
the clerk's olllce of the hustings court for
the city of Roanoke. Va., whereby Fred
C. Foard and Sarah F., his wife, to se?
cure the Roanoko Land and' Improve?
ment Company the payment of th?? sum
therein specified, payable iu annual in?
stalments, with interest until paid, con?
veyed the property hereinafter set forth
and defau't having been made in the pay?
ment of a portion of the sum due under
said deed of trust, I will, either Mn per?
son or by attorney, on SATURDAY,
THE 21ST DAY OF AUGUST, 181)7,
at 12 o'clock and ten minutes p. m., in
ft out of the courthouse in the city of Roa?
noke, Va., offer for sale, to the highest
bidder the following described property,
situated in the city of Roanoke, Va., and
boundeit and described as fellows to-wdt:
Beginning at a point on the north side
of Ruther"ord street -ISO feet west of Lee
street, thence north' 2 degrees east 200
feet to Walker street, thence with same
north 88 degrees west 66.6 feet to a point,
thence south ('? degrees 2-1 minutes east
202.2 feet to Rutherford street, theuco
with same south 88 degrees east 37.1
feet to the beginning.
Excepting the following portion of the
above described lot or parcel of land,
which has been released by deetl tinted
July 14, 1892, viz:
Beginning at a point; on the northeast
corner of Eolllday and Rutherford
streets, thence with Rutherford street
south 88 degrees east 'o a point 450 feet
west of Lee street, thence north 2 degrees
east 30 feet to ti point, thence north 88
degrees west to Holliday street, thence
with Holliday street in a southerly direc?
tion ro the beginning.
TERMS: Cash as to enough to pay the
costs of executing this trust, and the
taxes in arrears upon the property adver?
tised to be sold: the sum of $250, the
amount now in default under said deed
of trust, with interest from December (i,
1805, including a trustee's commission
of live per centum, and the balance, if
any, to he made payable in two," equal
instalments at six aud twelve
months from date of sale, evidenced by
two negotiable interest bearing notes,
secured by deetl of trust upon the prop?
erty sold. JOS. I. DORAN,
BY VIRTUE OF A DEED OF
trust executed to me, the undersigned
trustee, on the 24th of April, 1890, re?
corded In deed book 43, page 193, of the
clerk's office of the hustings court for
the city of Roanoke, Va., whereby Fred
C. Foard and Sarah F., his wife, to se?
cure the Roanoko Land and ImproM
meni Company the payment of the sum
therein specified, payable in annual in?
stalments of $225 each, with interest un?
til paid, conveyed the property 1 ereinuf
ter set forth, and default bavin? beeu
made in the pay menu of a portion of the
stun due under saltl deed of trust, ami
having been requested sc to do by the
beneficiary under bald deed of trust, I
will, either In person or by attorney, on
SATURDAY, THE 21ST DAY OF
AUGUST, 1S97, at 12 o'clock Mb,in front
of the courthouse in the city of Roanoke,
Va., oiler for saie, to tli3 highest bidder,
the following described property,situated
in the city of Roanoke, Va , ami bounded
as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at a point on the north sitle
of Kutherford street, three hundred and
fifty feet west, of Lee Street, thence with
H'ttherford street north 88 degrees west
100 feet to a point, thence north 2 de?
grees east 200 fpet to a point on Walker
street. thence with Walkur sirtet south
88 degrees east 100 fett to a point, thence
south 2 degrees west 200 feet t<> the
point of beginning, containing 20,000
st|iiare feet, more or less.
Excepting the following portion of
the abovo described lot or parcel ol la ml,
i ch ased by deed dated July 14. 1892:
Reginning at a point on the north side
of Rutnerford street 450 feet wust ol l.ee
street, tl enco south 88 degrees east 07.1)
feet to a point, thence north 2 degrees
east 30 feet to a point, thence north 88
degrees west 07.9 feet to a point, thence
south 2 degrees west 30 feet to the begin?
TERMS: Cash as to enough to pay the
costs of executing this trust, and the
ta.\e* in arrears upon the [property: the
sum of $225, the amount now in default
under said deed of trust, with interest
from December 6, J805, including a trus?
tee's commission of five per centum, and
the balance, if any, to be made payable
in two equal instalments at six
and twelve months from date of sale, evi?
denced by two negotiable interest bearing
notes, secured by deed of trust upon the
JOS. I. DO RAX,
IKi; AI, NOTICES.
TRUSTEE'S SALE OF A VALUA?
BLE RESIDENCE LOT.?By virtue of
a deed of trust dated June 20, 1801, exe?
cuted by Evalyn A. Klusey and J. O.
Klnsey, her husband, to tho undersigned
trustee, recorded in the clerk's office of
the bastings court of the city of Rou
noke, Va., in dec' book 107, page 121. in
trust to secure to G.'.Y. Booker the pay?
ment of a certain negotiable note of $250,
dated June 20, 1891, bearing interest
from date until paid and payable three
years alter Its date; and whe-eas default
has been made In the payment of said
note and interest, and at "the rtqfcest of
the holder of the said note, the under?
signed trustee will sell to the highest bid
der at public auction, in front of the
courthouse in the city ol Roanoke, Va.,
on TUESDAY, THE 17TH DAY OF
AUGUST, 1897, at 12 o'clock m.. tho real
estate described in said deed of trust, as
A certain lot on the north side of Gll
mer street, fronting 50 feet on said street
and runuintr back between parallel lines
130 feet, aud known as lot No. 10, in sec?
tion 7, ns shown on the map of the lands
of the Rogers and. Fairfax and
troustou addition to the city of Roanoke,
_ J. W. BOSWELL, Trustee.
BY VIRTUE OF A DEED OF TRUST
to the undersigned from A. J. Loughery,
trustee, datod July 1st, 1891, recorded in
the clerk's office of the hustings court of
Roauoke in deed l>ook 101, page 83, and
having been required so to do by the ben?
eficiary thereunder, I will on the 18TH
DAY OF AUGUST, 1S97, offer for sale
at public auction at noon in front of the
court bouse in the city of Roanoke the
following described parcel of land with
Beginning at a point on the north side
of Spruce street 9U.2 feet east of Com?
merce street; thence north 7 degrees 50
minutes east 1-10 feet to an alley: thence
with said alley south 88 degrees 30 min?
utes east 40 feet to another alley: thence
with said alley south 7 degrees .10 min?
utes west 140 feet more or less, with
Spruce street north 88 degrees 150 minutes
west 4G.3 feet to the place of beginning.
TERMS OF SALE.?Cash as to the
ccsts oUsale and the sum of $3,293.G9,and
as to $30 with interest tbereou from tho
first of July, 1891, and upon a credi?, un?
til the 1st day ot September, and
the residue upon a credit of one aud two
years from the day of sale, deferred pay?
ments to be secured by a deed of trust
upon the premises.
_LUC1AN II. COCKE, Trustee.
TRUSTEE'S SALE?Whereas a certain
deed of ; trust was executed by Joseph
Stokas and Sophronia Stokes,his wife,and
William M. Bowman to George .7. Peet,
trustee, dated the 2nd day of November,
1891,and recorded in tho clerk's office of
the hustings court for tho city or Roan
oke, Va., iu deed buok 09, page 370, to se]
cure the performance of certain condi?
tions and payments specified in a certain
bond executed by the said Joseph Stokes
and William M. Bowman, of even date
with said deed, for.the payment of four
hundred ($-100) dollars to tho National
Mutual Building and Loan Association,
of New York, iu acordauce with their
articles of association; and whereas the
said (ieorge J. Peet has resigned the said
trust,and the judge of the. hustings court
for the city of Roanoke, Va., at the* July
term, 1897, did appoint Junius McGehee
ns trustee in pincc and stead of George J.
Peet. after legal notice, as provided by
statute, to all parties in interest: and
whereas default has been made in the
payments and conditions mentioned iu
said bond for more than thiee months,
and after being required so to do by the
beneficiary,the National Mutual Building
and Loan Association, of New York, I
shall by virtue of said deed and pursuant
to the terms thereof proceed to sell at
public auction to the highest bidder on
TUESDAY. AUGUST 17, 1897, at 3:00
o'clock p. m., on the ptemises, al' the
property convoyed in said deed with the
improvements thereon, bounded and de?
scribed as follows to wit:
Beginning at a point on the north side
j of Blain street two hundred (200; feet east
of Park street and running theme with
Blain street easterly twenty-live (25) feet
loa point, thencfe northerly iiinetv-nine
(M9) feet to Harrison street; theme with
Harrison street westerly twenty live and
.seven-tenths (25 7 10,) feet to a point;
thence in a southerly direct ion one hun?
dred and four and live-tenths (104 5-11))
feet to Blain street, the place of begin?
ning, being tho saute property conveyed
t? the parties hereunto of the first part
by S. P. H. Miller, trustee.
TERMS?Cash sufficient to pay all cost
of executing this trust, including a com?
mission to the trustee,and to pay off said
boiidjwith arrearages due thereon amount?
ing to two hundred and elghtv-one ''ol
lars and sixty-eight cents ($281.68/, ns ot
July 1, 1S97, and the balance, if any. in
one and two equal annual instalments
due in twelve anil twenty-four months,
with interest thereon from date, tho pur?
chaser executing negotiable notes for the
deferred payments and secured by a deed
of trust on the property sold.
.1 UN 1 US McGEHEE,
"""TRIISTEE'B SALE"OF" VALUABLE
real estate.?By \irtuo of a certain deed
of trust dated the 5th day of 'April, 1888,
and of record In the'clerk's office of the
corporation court for the citv of Roanoke,
Va., in deed book K>, page I GO, from John
A. Page and C. B. Page, his wife, to the
undersigned trustee, in trust to secure
tho Home Loan and Building Association
the payment of the debt in said deed
mentioned, and default having been made
by said John A. Page for more than six
mouths in the payment ot hi* dues, inter?
est and lines, and the board of directors
of said association so requiring, I WILL
ON MONDAY, AUGUBT 0, 1*97, at 13
o'clock M.. In front of the courthouse in
Roanoke. Va., proceed to sell at public
auction to the highest bidder, all tWat
certair. lot or piece of ground situated In
the city of Roauoke, Va., anil described
as follows, to-wit:
Beginning oh the southwest corner of
Luck and Henry stretts, thence with
Henry street south 2 degrees 45 minutes
west 85 feet to an alley, thence with said
allev south 87 degrees 45 minutes west 20
feet to a point, thence north 2 degrees
east SO feet to Luck street, thenco with
Luck street north 89 degrees 30 minutes
east 21) feet to the beginning, with the
building tbereou erected.
TERMS: Cash. The proceeds of sale
will be applied first to the payment of the
costs of sale, including a trustee's com?
mission of legal percent urn, and. second,
to the payment of the debt due under
.said deed of trust to the said association,
which am on I ts to $350; the amount in
arrears as of June 2, 1807, was ?100; and,
third, the surplus, if nny, as the statute
directs. S. M. BROPHY,
7 8 Trustee.
By consent of all parties the above pate
i? postponed to MONDAY. AUGUST
16th. at the same time ami idace.
S. M. BROPHY, Trustee.
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN HFF.KCT Ar MIL Sl, 1897.
Va. Col*go WMtlndi
l? 90 10 00 n
11 00 10 40
11 40 11 30
13 10 ISUOn
1 00 12 40
1 4C| 130
3 301 3 UUn
SOG, 3 40u
3 90 n
4 40 n
B 90 n
6 40 n
9 20 Ii
10 00 n
11 00 10 40 n
11 40 11 30 n
A m i
8 30 n
19 20 h
3 00 n
4 20 i)
G 40 n
7 40 n
8 30 n
9 00 u
9 40 n
10 20 n
11 00 u
II 40 n
Sateiu c?r rane bitweon Terry building and
Suirm. First car Sundays at S:90 a. n?.
Vlnton cur mos hetwsen Terry balldlug and
Vlnton. Sund?ye?First car 8.00 8. m.
Norwich car rune between Norwich and Uiilon
Depot and connects with Collego car. Sunday*?
Fltet car 8:0n a. m Tripe marked "n" will go
through to Norwich; all other trips bet?re 2:00
p. m. will ?top At Wood mm?. All trips Alter 3.00
p. r.i. will go through to Norwich
College rar runs between College and Union
Depot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor?
Wr?t End car runs between "II" street and
Crystal Sprlrg car rnns between Crystal Spring;
and Union Depot via Mill Mountain. First car
Sundays 8:(0 a. m ; and between Crystal Spring;
?nd Union Depot via Biecball I'aik. First car
l'rauklin Hoad rar rnns between Terry build?
ing aud UlkhlAiid avenue s. w.
Ks*l Itoanoke ear rune between Terry build?
ing and Lyncubnrg avenue n. e.
i lrkets for ride between lioanobe and Salem
run he purchased In Koanoke at the tollowlt g
VaoghfUi's clg?r stai'd, Terry hulldlng.
Mrt!?sle'J 1'bai nincy, Son- h .lerfcrsen vtrect.
And at Sulcni from DilUrd Jb Hetlinger.
S. \V. IAMISON. OenM Mgr.
Ofllce, Itooms 115 mid 1< 0 Tcrcy ;i ' lining.
Schedule m Effect
?Tuly 4, 1897.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
8:10 a. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Bristol, intermediate sta?
tions and the South and West. Bull
man sleepers to New Orleans and Mem?
phis. Connects at Radford for Blue
field and Poenhontas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Bluetleld, Pocahoutas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
ville, Bristol, Knoxville, Chattanooga
and intermediate points. 4
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:')<) i. m.; 4:10 p. in.
From Hngerstown 7:"r0 a. m.; 4:05 p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. in.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 p. m.;
10:30 p. m.
l:50"p. m. for Petersburg, Richmond aud
1:45 p. m. for Washington, TIagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:45 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Roanoke to Norfolk
ami Lynchburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Sheuan
doah Junction and Baltimore ami Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchbnrg
(Union sta*ion)*daily. except Sunday,
4:00 p. in. for South Boston and Dur?
ham and intermediate stations.
Winston Salem Division?Loave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:80 p. m. and
7 :.0 a. m. dally, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rocky Mount,
Martinsville, Wlnston-Salem andintei
For all additional information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Bevill, General
Passenger Agent, Roanoke. Va.
M. F. Bragg. Traveling Passenger