Newspaper Page Text
A One-Sided Conversation:
I AKE n look through our establishment? Certainly, in it few moments."
I "Yes, wo occupy tho whole building?threo stories, flfty-tjfo und a b*n
by ninety feet Nearly fifteen thousand squuro feet of ll<><"r space. All of
our largest and finest presses nro on this floor. This fne is tili' I u-t iiddlti ?,
I unuts a fle et 'J<)\42 at a maximum speed of 2.400 impression* au Ii u \ running
f vilhnut perceptible jar or vibration, with a 'click ' that d >en one good to W-vn to.
f A e doubt it" its equal, for its eluss of work, is in the Slate."
"This is the pross wo uso for our llnest Illustrated Catalogue. School Annual,
1 ind other Book Work; prints a sheet 81x60. It is driven by a direct, individual -
> dectric motor?no bidts or pulleys."
I " These two are for Hailroad and Commercial Work, the largest our- heu??.' used
j for copying-ink work almost exclusively. All of our p>es?u*s have nutmi a '. ? ???!??
I machines which register the sheets as they are pri-iu-d, Ina ing n<> c line" f ~ 11
; count. A great ninny blanks are put up in pads . !' nt'iy or one hit ? '?"
Iattendant watches tire'indicator, und when the tiguics show BiVv or a .
board is laid between the sheets."
"No, the operator does nothing but cut paper nil t'e tim . See '"? ? - cid
\a lot of it; we have a machine solely to sharp'n hi- knive-. It - nut ?? '
sharpens a knife forty-eight inches long. It used to oust a dollar when w. - ?? ? du
? ?in t<. he sharpened; we have a knife to sharpen about every live hours. ' . ??<? a
little saving, don't you think?"
" Over there is the largo electric motor, and beyond is tho gas engine, wlueh we
i keep as a ' reserve force.' "
"Suppose we take the elevator, now, to the top floor."
" No. the large motor runs the elevator, too.''
" How many employees? About sixty, all told."
ii Very few people havo an idea as to the extent of our establishment until they
Igo through it ; then they invariably express astonishment."
" Ye>, it take- lots of printing to keep them busy constantly. Sometimes we
wonder ourselves where it all comes from."
"No.no! The people realize that the newspaper is not the only method of
advertising. For certain purposes, the circular is incomparably superior."
"The two mediums are necessary each to the other. They do not conflict."
ft "Wo print a great many Circulars, Price-Lists, and the like. They have toll'
gotten out very quickly sonieiimes.'1
" Letter Circular? Ten thousand in two hours, if accessary."
" Oh, of course. A reasonable amount of reading-matter.''
"That is a Stamping Machine; for stamping in gold or silver on the covers ?>.'
Il'ioks, stumping Ribbon Budges, etc."
} "Yes, we have had it several years."
" Pure gold."
" Hilling Machines. This one i-- the kind in ordinary use. Wo brng on the
I other one: it takes u sheet llfty inches wide. We can rule a job on it that wo hud
t" >end t? Ho.ton once ; couldn't get it ruled in Philadelphia."
"just llnislicd a Puy-2b II Sheet 10x48. Think of a sheet -I* inches wide."
" Yes, it bad a printed beading. A largo machine in oi <? department calls f"t
' large.machines in other department*, in tin, instance, the large press would have
been of no use without the large ruling machine."
"This is a Bound-Cornering Machine; this a Sewing Machine that will stitch
through half an inch of paper, and make a stitch tlireo-qiir.riois of an inch long, if
?> wi-h it-o; this a Punching Machine, and this an Eye letting Machine, lor eyelet
like you see in Calendars, Card Price-Lists, etc."
"Folding Maebino ?folds eigh*., twelve, sixteen, twenty-four, or thirty-two
pages ; almost any size page."
"Then, here's a Wire Stitching Machine, a double-header?stitches on I wo
ditl'ercnt kinds of work at tho same lime. One maybe an eight-page pamphlet and
lite other may be as thick a- the Century or Harper'* .V??/"-""'- S'ou'vc noticed die
.. win-staples that bind them together, on. kind of machine: takes the steel wire
riinii a spool, cm? it. to an udjtislal le length, forms it into a staple, drives it through
tin' I.k. and clinches ii ?120 stii) les on each side a minute: faster than an operator
can handle the work. Then the covers are pa-ted <>r glued on afterward.
"Oh, yes, we hind all kinds of magazines."
" You can see the progress of a Ledger, .Journal, or Cash Hook being mud. to
order here. First ruled, then the heading printed, then the .-beets ins|iccied, folded,
sewed, and now the Leather Dinding be'ing put on. Lots of people think we buy
tile covers already made, but wo do it all oiir-elve.'."
" Didn't know we had an Kllgruvillg Department? "
"Any and every kind, from the design lor a Catalogue Cover, or u Letter'
Heading, to cutting a wood typo."
'? Not much to bo seen in that room. The "collating " or "gathering".' of Hie
"forms" or "signatures" of a pamphlet or book is dune there. The forms are
arranged in sequence on the tables and giils wall; around the tables and gather on.'
em h form until the complete 1.k is gathered. Thin it i- ready for the stitcher.
Sometimes a dozen girls uro walking around the tables, collating, at one time."
"A Paging Machine, an old-stvlo Perforating Machine?but 1 forgot to show
v.>u a Hindern Perforator, 0110 with live times llle Ca| ucitv of tIiis one; we'll see lliat
before we go down stairs. Surplus stock of envelopes, material lor binding, etc."
? "On this floor we do all the type-setting and proof-reading?we pay particular
attention to our proof-reading, and you have no idea of the care that a painstaking
proof-reader exercises. We recently had a University man to write us that our proof?
reading was equal or better than they had been getting in Philadelphia."
" Doesn't matter?we sometimes have German, Latin, Creek, and Hebrew.
Kttglislt, " ns she is spoke." or rather written, makes it interesting to a degree. Of
course, wo have all the Dictionaries at our lingers'ends: Webster, the Standard,
" Yes, customers use diflVircnt Standards. We have just llnislicd a Catalogue for
a Sei.1 that uses Worcester, and, of course, we had to conform to Worcester ii. our
spelling throughout the Catalogue."
" Other reference books like the Kncyclnpedia Britnnniea, Applcton's, National,
various Atlases, Dictionaries of Foreign Language-, Algebraical Work-, tin- Poet?,
Novelists, i'hilosopliers, etc., must he at hand, also, Yon would hi- surprised a: the
familiar quotations that are misquoted. We verily and compare whenever there is
doubt. This is the duty of the proof-reader und hi- assistant."
"Hero arc hundreds of pages .'standing typo?price-lists, railroad tariff's, and
items that are changed slightly and printed frequently.",
14 Yes, enough capital in standing typo to equip a good-sized prii g office."
"These cabinets contain 'sorts,' or extra quantities of various li-f.rs, figures. <>r
signs that may bo needed any moment. Probably a ton that has neve; been used."
" For instance, a Price-List may he ordered, ami it will be full of unusual
measurements (1*28 raVtti X 10 j.''b -igns (10? 815' -IT"), reference marks (* t 4 * t. \\),
or may require a very large quantity of some particular figure. An ordinary font of
type contains only a limited number >>( such characters, so we prepare for these prob?
able demands as our judgment suggest*. We printed a job a few days ago that
required nearly three thousand 000) parenthesis ( ) marks. The number that
usually accompanies the quantity of type necessary to set up such .t job as u whole,
would be about twenty-live ; this shows the necessity for 'soils.' "
" We have in these eabine.s nearly ten thousand engravings o ?11 kinds, all
catalogued, numbered, and in their proper places. We can usual!) find any one
((desired in live minute*."
?'The Stereotyping nnd Rubber Stamp Departments?it's rather warm in there
Well, you can take a look ut that another lime."
" About 100?."
"Taking too much of my lime? No, this is my business. If you arc interested,
you will be telling some of your friends, and that's just wdiat we want."
" Down to the stock-room, next."
" Keeps one man busy till the time getting out stock for the presses, etc."
""Wait a moment, here's the Railroad Ticket Printing Machine. Prints and
numbers them at one operation. Operators aro held responsible for correct count, etc.
Of Course, every ticket is checked, double cheeked, before it comes out of the 'cage.' "
"Don't average one error a year."
?'There's another machine?for printing long runs on envelopes?that's as fast as
tho Ticket Machine."
" Nearly ton thousand an hour."
" Automatically, of course."
" Here's the stock-room."
" A great many of our pipers are made to order : our Stone Bond and Crystal
Spring Brands?you've noticed the water-marks? "
" Five, or ten tons at one lime is not an unusual order for this kind_to your lefl ''
" Why, the presses in the adjoining room alone will use up two or three tons in
n day, sometimes."
" No, we make no effort to 'job' paper. Just for our own needs."
" Here's where, we keep our record of each order?if you instruct us to duplicate
your hist order lor Letter Heads or a Blank Book, we get" the date from our Ledger,
then tho number of the job. This number indicates an envelope containing your
original copy of the. job, the proof, the '?(). K." sheet, and a completed copy. The
record will also show who received the order, whether by letter, phone, or personally,
the date stock was gotten out, tho quantity, then the names of the various oper
jjitors in the several departments who put 'time' on the job, the machines on which
it was run, the date it went to the delivery or shipping clerk, the amount of the
charge, the cost, and finally, tho receipt from the customer showing that it was
received in good order."
"Detail? yes,infinite; but each job has its peculiarities that make it d?Tercnt
from its companion that is being handled at the same time, requiring the exercise of
different degrees of knowledge, experience, or expertness?so there is no danger of
"No. no! we have orders from all over Virginia, AVest Virginia, North Carolina.
Tennessee, etc., and at this moment we are tilling an order for ten thousand Cata?
logues for a customer in Washington, and another order for about ten thousand
Circulars for a customer in New York. Both orders received under competitive bids."
" Klectric Bells, Speaking Tubes, and Dummy Elevators to each department,
and Individual 1'clephone to the Foreman, savo many u step and a great deul of
tune and each moment counts on u 'rush' job."
" Yes, its interesting to us, as often as we go through, and a double pleasure
when our friends enjoy it." ( *
"That's all right?will be glad to show them through at any time."
?Won't you come into tho Counting-Room? "
The Stone Printing and Manufacturing Co.,
71DW. L. STONE, Prenidont. Roanoko. Va
Tho Benson's Rklrts ? White Woolen Goods
Trimmed With Lace.
Buttons uro to figure largely among
winter trimmings and uro to bo employed
In nil sizes and styles, IJuttotis covorod
with cloth mid velvet or made of pnsso
monterie, enamel, pearl, Ivory, gold, sil?
ver and cut steel will all bo used, tho sort
chosen being decided by tho material of
the gown to bo adorned und the stylo in
which It Is conceived. On cloth they will
bo particularly used, with many now ef?
fects. Skirts open at ono or both sides
Will be held together by buttonsand cords,
tho space botwoon being Idled by Qat pan?
els either plain or covered with embroid?
ery or applications. Sometimes the panels
are of plaited silk, but this is in gowns of
comparatively light weight.
Skirts plaited or gathered at tlio top
should bo avoided except by slender wom?
en unless tho skirt is made of very thin
goods. In tho heavy materials for lull
and winter wear such fullness is too cum?
brous for n robust figure.
The illustration given shows n' costume
of silver gray cloth. The skirt is trimmed
around tho foot with three clusters of nar?
row bunds of silver galloon. The close
bodice, which has tl slight basque, is em?
broidered with steel and bordorot! with
steel galloon. It opens over n plaited vest
of pink mousscllno.do solo, having a corse- j
lot of black satin. The close sleeves have
two small pull's ut tho lop und are border?
ed with steel at tho wrists, the steel em?
broidered epaulets being edged ill the same
way. The nook and wrist frills uro of pulu
pink mousselinu do soio.
Drisht Plaids For Children?Colored Stock?
ings to lie Worn.
The question of school dresses Is ono that
is over ripe for discussion. School gowns
see such hard service and are worn so con?
stantly that they aru by no means joys tor
over, even when they are things of beauty
in the beginning. It is never worth while
to buy Very ozpenslro or delicate goods for
them, because if they are not worn out
they are outgrown In a very short time. It
is of course necessary that they should bo
neat, well made and becoming, but simple
materials, trimmings and styles are best
on every account.
Tho most, suitable plaoc for plaids is on
children, ami bright plaids, whether of the
GRAY CLOTH (JOWN.
kind in which red predominates or of blue
and green, make very pretty little gowns,
especially when trimmed with narrow
black velvet or ribbon In bands or with
black braid. Cashmerennd Henrietta oloth
are also suitable for school wear, and the
heavy wool crepons, In which thero is no
silk Sorge Is perhaps tho most serviceable
of any goods for the purpose, as it endures
sorts of hard usage without being
s, til 1ml. As far as hats are concerned, felt
trimmed with ribbon is always appropri?
ate. Feathers and flowers on school hats
uro out of plnco and soon go to destruction.
Dhick stockings have for many yenrson
joyed universal popularity and have boon
worn by rich and poor nliko. Now an at?
tempt is being math- to introduce white
nnd colored ones again, but it has not as
yet proved successful in America. In
Franco there Is a decided liking for fancy
hosiery, and white stockings with black
and colored tltds, ami especially plait) stock?
ings, are great favorites.
Today's sketch shows a costumoof poarl
gray cloth. Tho skirt opens at each side
of the tabllor over a panel of white oloth,
which is framed by bias bands of black
velvet and crossed by black cords fastened
by small silver buttons. Tho close bodice
Is trimmed with bias bands of black velvet
and is open over a wide plastron of white
oloth trimmed with black cords and silver
buttons The collar of white cloth is
trimmed in the same way. The hat of
bLit<; filt is ornamented with pearl gray
tntln. J?DIC ClIULUCT.
A JAIL WINDOW.
From out tho grated window of a Jail
Two races looked with angry, ovil clance?
Two njced men's?with tedious durance pale
And stamped wiih hatred, vice and igno?
A morning glory twined nbout tho grato
And lined lip its I lu - i;ua white imd hlr.o.
And, as i:? sympathy vvtheir hard fate,
Its modest frcshticxa pitifully throw.
Sweet emblem -if (j ,.ps i?,.,, f,?. mortals frail,
Which finds in hardened natures some faint
And from the grievous laddor of a jr.il
Frays then: to Ktruxgto, liko lim iluwer, to?
?Irving Browne in Philistine.
MOCKING THE WOLF.
IIott tho Unite Can tie Lured on by Imi?
tating tbe Howl of Its .Mate.
Low Wlliunr, who lives almost any where
In tho statu of Washington, is a westerner
of tho old type. Ho tells in Forest and
Stream about fooling wolves by imitating
"Ono Sunday morning," he writes,
"while we were mining on tho Clcarvvatcr.
along nbout tint 1st of May, I tool; my re?
volver and went over to tho cabin of my
partners, ami proposed that wo go to tho
bills and kill some grouse. While going
up tbe bill Wo saw a very big wolf's fresh
trank in the trail wo were climbing. The
trail forked, one blanching up the river,
the other turning back into the hills. Wo
stopped, wondering what a wolf could be
dolftg in that part of the country at that
time of tho year. Suddenly tho beast be?
gan to bowl, and shivers crawled along
my back. They always do when I bear a
wolf howl. When tho sound died away, I
mocked it, and was answered with quick
vigor. Again I answered it. 1 told the
boys if wo wiodd wait the beast Would
come, but they laughed at mo and we wei
on after grouse. The wolf howled Illiol, I
our left after we got to bunting ami wi
plainly looking for its mate. We went to
a small mound, sat down and howled in a
low voice, because I feared it would notice
tho deception. It diil not answer, but
pretty quick came trotting through the
"As it ran alongon a fallen, rot ton pine
tree I shot it with my revolver, and ovt
it went. We ran up ami found it badly
wounded, and, wolfliko, sulking. Its skin
mado a protty good rug.
"Awhile after that I was going from
Mount Oregon ono morning on a cnyuso
when a big wolf came Into the trail ami
kept on before me. turning to the left aft?
er awhile where I had to go to the right.
I went on a way, got off my animal and
howled to see what would happen. All
answer came back quick and long, ami.
though I knew 1 was porfeotly safe, I felt
lonesome wiih tho dread a wolf's howl
gives me. I started on after :t bit, and on
reaching the divido looked back, ami there
was tho wolf on my trail. I kept on till I
came to a thicket, howling once in awhile
in it way that made the wolf follow,
though suspiciously. When I was hall'
through the brush, I dismounted ami
crawled back. When tho wolf came to the
edge of the brush. I pulled on him with
my revolver, and over bo went, shot
through tho heart."
At the >>e:tsliore.
"How did your flowers get so badly
Tho girl in wbitn looked startled as
tho girl in light blue put tIiis question
to her. Then she recovered her self pos?
session, put her linger to her lips as a
signal of oantioil and returned in a lull;'
"If 1 tell you, will you promise not
to nsl: for nil introduction to hhur"
I **i?a3r BICYCLES
\ AT NEXT YEAR'S PRICES.
r It hau become mi established rule In tbe bicycle
) buslneM that uti wheels carried over from ono season
> i i tho next tnu^t Ik- gold then
AT A REDUCED PRICE.
I tat her Hem carry over ist?? Ramblers, which we
shall continue to manufacture in onlerlo keep our
iii.-i-liniii.-n busv until u.-M.n t on ism Humbler*, wc
t ?in, u lule they liu-t, M il Wi Kambien nl uext yuir'?
C, reduced price.
) Former Price. $8o.
I PRICE: \ No72I (special), $75.00
Tandems (all styles), $1 1 0.00
! G0RM?LLY&JEFFERY MFG. CO.
' WASHINGTON', D. C.
Roanoke Cycle Co., Sole Agents.
15V VIRTUE OP A DECREE OF
the circuit court for the city of Koanoke
entered at its Apiil term. 1W7, in the
chancery cause of ?!. P. Hudson vs. Na?
tional Mutual Building and Loan Asso
ciat'on of New York, the undersigned as
special commissioner, appointed by said
decree, will offer for sale at public nuc
tion, in front of the courthouse 'of Rontl
oke, Ya., nt 12 o'clock noon ON THE
1ITII DAY OF OCTOBER, 181)7, the
following described parcel at land situated
in the i lly of Roanoke, t'igetliei w ith the
Ih-ginning at a point on the north side
of Dale avenue two hundred and sixty
two I 2(i'2< feet east of'IIolliday street, and
riinniiig thence north ton degrees east
one hundred and thirty (ISO) feft to an I
alley, thence with ssid alley ninth eighty I
degrees east thirty eight feet to a point j
on <>itid alley, thence south ten degre"S
west one bun Ire<l and thirty leet to Dale
avenue, thence norMi eighty degrees west
thirty-eight feet ton point, the place of i
beginning, designated on the map of the ,
Park I.ami ami Improvement Company
as lot No <>, section !?, Roanoke. Ya.
TERMS OF SALE: Cash as to a sum
sufficient to pay off the costs of tho above
named ?uit and sale, as well as the sum
of $1,215, with interest therein from the
1 sth tiny of May. 180*, mid it- to the resi?
due, upon a credit of one and two years,
with interest from"dnv of sale.
Special ('t mmissioner.
I. S S. Brooke, clerk of the circuit
court of the city of Roanoke, do certify
that bond has been given by the comtnis
sioner in above styled cause, as directed
in the decree. S S, BROOKE,
TRUSTEKST^SALE OF VALUABLE
Improved Real Estate?By virtue of n deed
of trust, dated 13th day of May, 1805, and
duly recorded in the office of the clerk of
the hustings court for "the 'city of Roan
oke. Virginia, in deed book SIT, page 131,
whereby Mary Rolling and her husband
conveyed the real estate hereinafter re?
ferred to. ami mote fully described in the
said deed (?o which refeience is hereby
? _3LKGAL NOTICES.
made), to the undersigned trustees to
secdre a certain bond or obligation of
Mary Boiling to The Iron Belt Ruildtng
and Loan Association of Koanoke. Vir
ginia, aud default having been made
therein and being directed by the said
beneficiary so to do, the undersignd
trua'een will er, 2ND DAY OK OCTO?
BER, 1!>!)7, at 12.15 o'clock p. m., nroeeed
to sell in fiontof the court house In Kon
uoke City, Virginia, at public auction, to
the highest bidder, a certain lot of land,
with a desirable dwelling bouse and other
improvements thereon, situated an Pat
ton street, in the city of Koanoke, Va.,
and fronting on that street 50 feet, and
extending back or that width 114 feet to
uu alley; being known and designated as
lot No. 4, of section :!, according to the
map of the Hogers, Fairfax & Houston
addition to the city of Koanoke,Virginia.
TERMS?Cash.?There is due on said
bond :?6oo.oS, as of August :51st, 1S07.
H. S. TROUT,
C. A. McIlUGH,
TRUSTEE'S BALE OK VALUABLE
Real Estate.?By virtue of a deed of
trust dated 15th of November, 1800, and
duly recorded in the office of the clerk of
the hustings court of the city of Roanoke,
Va., in deed book 07, page 430, whereby
.Tames II. Graybill aud .1. M. Gibson
conveyed the real es'ato hereinafter re?
ferred to, and more fully described in the
said deetl ito which reference is hereby
made), to the undersigned trustees, to
secure a certain bond or obligation of said
.1. II. Graybill and J. M. Gibson to The
Iron Belt Building aud Loan Association,
of Roanoke. Va., and default having
been made therein and being directed by
(?aid beneficiary so to do, tho under?
signed tiustccs will on SATURDAY,
2ND DAY OF OCTOBER, 1807, a.,
12 o'clock m., proceed to -.ell on
the premises in Roanoke, City, Va.. at
public auction, to the highest bidder, a
certain lot of land with a desirable dwell?
ing house and other improvements there
on.beginning a: a point on the south side
of Giliuer street, in the city of Roanoke.
Va., 800 feet west of Twelfth (or Seventh)
street, and measuring in front on said
Gilmer street 25 feet, and extendiuc back
of that width Hi(? feet more or less to an
alley. Same being a part, of lands con?
veyed to said Graybill and Gibson by G.
C. Moo maw, on dune 21, 1800.
TERMS?Cash. There is due on said
bond $087.44, as of August olsr. 1807.
_IL S. TROUT. Trustee.
PUBLIC SALE OF VALUABLE
land on south side of Koanoke river, op?
posite the city of Roanoke?As special
commissioners of the hustings court for
the city of Roanoke, and acting under
a decree of said court in the suit of Lu
einda llowbert's executor vs. E. 11
Stewart ami others, the undersigned will
ofl'er for sale bv public auction on the
211th DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1807. at 11
o'clock a. m., in front of the courthouse
of said city, the tract of land formerly
belonging to Luciudu Howbert, deceased,
lying on the south side of Roanoke river
and adjoining the land of the South Roa?
noke Land Company and others. This
tract consists of ?l 03-100 acres of land,
less 8-37 acres conveyed to the Norfolk
and Western Railroad Company as a part
of its belt line. For a description of said
land by metes and bounds, reference is
made to a deed executed on the 31st of
December, 1800, by the said Lucinda
Howbeit to E. 11. Stewart .ami others, of
record in the cleik's olllce of the county
court of Roanoke county.
TERMS OK SALE?One-third of tho
purchase money will be required in cash
anil for the .esidue bonds for equal por?
tions, benring interest from date ai d pay?
able in one and two years. The title of
the lau?1 will bo retained until all of tin
purchase money is paid.
S. GRIFFIN, Commissioner.
The bond required by the decree has
been executed. S. S. RROOKE,
COMMISSIONER S SALE OK VAL?
UABLE REAL ESTATE.?By virtue of
a decree entered by tin- corporation court
for the city of Koanoke. Virginia, on tho
3rd day of August. 1807, in vacation, in
the chancery cause therein pending,
styled New York National Building and
Loan Association vs. .lane Donaldson et
als. the undersignedci inmission*rimmed
in said decree \\iil on MONDAY,the 27th
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1807. at 12
o'clock in., in front of the courthouse in
said c'ty, proceed to sell to the highest
bidder at .public auction, that certain
,parcel of bun! lying in said city and de?
scribed as follows:
Beginning at a point on the west side
of Henry street 47.5 feet south of Kirk
avenue, thence with the west line of
Henry street in a southerly direction 02.5
feet to the middle of an alley, thence in
a westerly direction with the center line
of said alley 12?) feet to a point, thence in
a northerly direction 52.5 feet to a point,
thence in an easterly direction 120 feet, to
place of beginning.
Tl I OS. W. MILLER.
Jno. E. Pock, nnctloneer
I hereby certify that Thus. W. Miller,
commissioner, lias" executed the bond
i with approved security) as required by
the above mentioned decree.
S. S. BROOKE. Clerk.
BY VIRTUE OF A DECREE OK
the corporation court of the city of Roan?
oke. Va., enteied on the 1st day of .Inly,
1S117, in the chancery suit of Josiab
Friend's administratrix and sis. vs. A.
P. Staples, trustee, and nls., the under?
signed as specia' commissioners appoint
ed bv said de uce will offer for sale in
front of the courthouse at public auction
to the hiebest bidder at 12 o'clock noon
on the 10TI1 DAY OK SEPTEMBER,
IS07. the following property situated in
the city of Roanoke, Va., tO-wit:
First. Beginning nt a point, on the
southwest corner of Campbell and Ran?
dolph streets, thence south 2 degrees 15
minute? west Hio feet to a point, thence
north S7 degrees 15 minutes west 100 feel
to a point, them e north 2 decrees 15 min
nies east. 100 feet to a point, thence south
s7 degrees45 minutes east, ltu, feet to the
place of beginning.
Second. Beginning at a point on the
northwest corner of Campbell and Ran?
dolph strei ts, thence with Campbell street
north 68 degrees west ion bet to a point,
thence ncrth 2 degrees east 100 feet to a
point, thence south SS degrees east 1 I'D
feet to Randolph street, thence with Ran?
dolph street S. 2 degrees 'vest KM) feet to
the place of beginning and known as lo.s
110, 111, 112 and 118 in ward according
to the map of the Roanoke Laud and Im?
TERMS OK SALE -CASH
L. II. COCKE,
M. I. COLE MAN,
^pi clal Commissioners.
1. S. S. Br"oke,olerk of the corporation
rourt of Roanoke eitv. Viruin'a, do hereby
certify that the bond required in above
case has been executed
S. S. RROOKE, Cbrk.
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN EFFKCT APF.IL St. 1S?7.
> a I . =1
f S3 4x
r y a MlaM
8 01 6-10 OSO
. 8 41 7 00 j ? 40
i ? 8 30 I 9 00
? Ot 3 40
6 40, 11 00
USCl P M
7 0(| 19 20
9 41 i
Salem car rn.De between Terry rmlldlni; and
Saletu. Flrtt car Sundays nt 8:90 a. m.
Yluton car run a h-'-veeii Terry building atd
Vlntor. Sund? ye??*'.rsl curSWie. in.
Norwich cur mna between Norwich and Union
Depot, and connects with College car. Sundays?
Firet car 6:0" a. m. Tripe murin d "n" will go
through to Norwich; hi' other nips heforo ?00
p. lu. will Mop at U'oodruroe. All tripe alter 3.00
p. r.i. will go through to Norwich
I ollcgc car runs t-etween College and Union
IVnot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor
West End car runs bttween "It" street nid
Crystal Spring car rare hot ween Crystal Spring
and Uiilou Depot via Mid Mountain. First car
Sundays 8:10 a. in ; aid beraten riyetal spnug
ind Union Piput via UitUmll Patk. First car
Franklin Hoad car runs between Terry bnlltl
ing and Hi. blued avenue s. w.,
Kuet hoaiiokr car inn* between Terry build?
ing und Lyncbluug ?vei ue i>. e,
j lclicte tor rltle between l.'oanoke ond Snltm
can he purchasul lu Koauohe ac the lollowUg
Vaujrhau'fl clgur etui d, T? rry building.
M:i--ic'- Pharmacy. Sou h Jefferson urect.
And a: Salem (roru Hill.id .V I'rrsluger.
s. \V, I AM HON. (J nl Mgr.
OlUce, Kconis II? ai.d lit; '1 tri) Uiiildlng.
Schedule in Effect
duly 4, 1897.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
6:10 n m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Bristol, intermediate sta?
tions and the South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans ami Mem?
phis. Connects at Bedford for Blue
Held and Pocahoutas. gjj
4:20 p. in., the Chicago Express for Bed?
ford, Hluelield, Pocahoutas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
vllle, Bristol, Kuoxville, Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:50 a. m.; 4:10 p. in.
From Hngerstown 7:50 a. in.; 4:00 p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. Ill,
From Bristol and the West 1:85 p. m.;
io:;;o p. m.
1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hngerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:1") p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. in. (Washington ami Chattanooga
limited) for Washington. Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullmau
sleepers to Washington via. Shenan
doah Junction and Baltimore anil Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lyuchburg
(Union statlon)*daily, except Sunday,
4:00 p. in. foi South Boston and Dur?
ham and intermediate stations.
Winston-Salem Division?I/iave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:30 p. in. and
7:80 a. in. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rocky Mount,
Martinsville, Winston-Salem andintei
For all additional Information apply
et office or to W, B. Revill, General
at tickt. _
M. F. Bragg