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Dr. Miles' Nervine Triumphs.
Excessive Nervousness from Childhood.
La Grippe Brings on Heart Weakness.
EV. IS. P. SEAREY, pastor M. F.
churcbt Buchanan, <Ja. writes
free. 10, 1803: "In chlldlKJod I was
nPili'-ted with excessive nervousness, which,
almost developed into Vitus dance. I
partially recovered, but nt college i; gradu
ally crew worse. Close study aggravated
the trouble; any unusual exertion caused
trembling nil over. In is?o 1 had a severe
attack of La Grippe which brought on heart
weakness I had been almost constantly
under treatment for
nervous troubles, and
changed climates fre?
quently without avail.
Last February I be?
gan taking Dr. Miljs'
atid Nerve and I.tvor
Pills and since then I
have been Btudying more and working
harder than for years and the good eiTccts
that have resulted scam to he permanent."
Dr. Miles' Remedies arc sold by all drug?
gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle
benoOts or money refunded. Book on
Heart and Nerves sent free to all applicants.
i>Tt. MILES MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart, Ind.
PAINTING ON THE FARM.
Au IcnVHIvc Way to Keep Mia Machines
In (Soot! Order,
Tin- wooden parts of all farm ma?
chinery should be painted every three
or four years, and the iron parts that
are worn should have a coal of paint
every season, and the sooner after the
season's work is over the better, says
R. II. Forgrnvc, of Ohio. No matter
how well protected, the polished met?
al portions will draw dampness and
corrode. Some grease the mold hoards,
shares, etc., hut this does more harm
than good. The proper way is to paint
(Jet five or six gallons of raw linseed
oil, a gallon or two of white lead, a
small box of prussian blue, a small box
of chrome yellow in paste form, and
10 to 15 lbs. of Venetian red in pow?
der. For the wooden parts, there is
nothing better than venelian red and
raw linseed oil. The mixture will
make a dark red. If a bright red is
preferred, mix some chrome yellow
with It in the proportion of 15 parts of
Venetian red to one part of the yellow.
This makes vermillion, the brightest
retl known. If blue is wanted, mix
white lend 4 parts with one of prussian
blue. This will give a dark blue which
can be made as light as wanted by add?
ing white. Green is made by mixing
yellow nnd blue. Any of these colors
will answer for the wooden portions of
the machinery. Do not use any drier
as the paint will last much longer with?
out it. In winter a much longer time
between coats is required for paint
to dry than in summer. Hut when it
has become solid it lasts much longer
than if it dries rapidly.
Do not use white lead to paint metal
surfaces of any kind for the acetic acid
it contains will tend to corrode them.
For all this kind of work use Venitlan
red and oil or get some of the common
black paint sold especially for this pur?
pose. For the portions which are ex?
pected to scour, mold boards, plow
shares and similar points, etc., use a
paint made as follows: Mix yellow
ochre with coal tar and thin to a work?
ing consistency with turpentine. This
will effectually prevent rusting but it
will rub off quite readily when the
i plow is used.
THE FARMING SCHOOLS.
A Taper Arraigning the Agricultural
College System of This Country.
In a paper before the American So?
cial Science Congress at Saratoga
1 Springs. Mr, D. G. Porter of VVater
* bury, Conn., handled without much
ceremony the manner in which had
been carried out the Congressional act
of 1862, "by which vast areas of the
'vpublic lands were distributed among
1 the states for the express purpose of
establishing colleges for the education
; of the Industrial classes." The pur
I pose of all this, he claims, has mis
L carried. Cheap, or even free tuition
j was not sufficient, "The only means
by which these colleges could have
been made available for industrial peo?
ple would have been to allow them to
; earn during one part of the year what
? they would need to spend at the col?
lege during the other part." This has
not been done, however, and the rea
| son that Mr. Porter assigns for the
1 failure is that those charged with the
organization of these colleges "natur?
ally desire to place themselves on a par
in point of dignity and privilege with
i the professors in the colleges of the
i non-industrial nlassss, and to enjoy the
''same easy hours and long vacations,
I by which the whole year was sacrificed
I for less than two hundred days of
study." Thus the proposed benefits
t have act rued only to the comparatively
wealthy, and the original spirit and
' terms of the trust have not been ob?
served. Here Is n definite arraign?
ment of the agricultural college sys
Itom. What have the authorities to
say about it?
"The Inrge3( class of new students in
our history." is the lenor of the re?
ports that are coning from many of
'the agricultural and mechanical col?
leges throughout the country. 'Tis
well. These institutions give a kind
Aif education that our young men and
Iwomen so much need, if Ihey would
'succeed in lifo. Those young people
' who vould like to no to collo;;o. In:.
nave not yet made up their riitnda 10
do so, should at once send to the ag?
ricultural college in their state for its
catalog, and take the entrance exam?
inations. Or some other institution
may bo preferred.
There is but one grass, and one only,
that will take full possessio.? of our
lands and hold its own through sum?
mer's heat and winter's cold, wet or
dry, and that Is Bermuda. It Is peren
nal, and If not choked out by rank
vegetation will endure for all time.
Mowing will prevent this. It is a per?
manent pasture, however, that we wish
to advocate*,it. Every farmer should
have a suflicloncy of It near his house
for all his stork, and should set to
work now to prepire for its setting
next spring by lo.-ving implanted or
unutilized ull the ground he wishes to
devote to It. It will feed more Btock to
the acre than any known grass, and
for a longer period. All kinds of stock
are fond of it. The value of an acre
,jf good land sodded with It is un?
It is useless to try new-fangled ani?
mal grasses so much vaunted in other
s< i t ions or by the agricultural press.
Get you all the bormuda your stock
require. You will never regret it.
With this grass f"r green pasturage,
spring, summer and fall, and cow pease
for hay in winter, ti farmer has all he
needs in this line. Oats for winter
grazing fills the bill completely.
Passing or Hie Pair.
Will the fairs pay expenses in fu
turo? Is a question that every mana?
ger of :t fair Is asking. If the weather
i". pleasant thoro la Rome prospect of
the average fair coming out even, but
s a rule fclrs <!o not make money.
I' -'eed, th!a whole fair business has
got to have a ?:;'j<l overhauling. The
day of the oidJaavy fair has pretty
inucb ] assed. People want something
different. This is shown by the prac?
tical winding up of the Hampdcn coun?
ty (Mass.) fair, by the sheriff's sale of
the Burlington county (,N. J.) agricul?
tural society's property, and similar
cases elsewhere. How many other ag?
ricultural fairs are in debt, is best
known to the ollicers and members;
and how few of these exhibitions can
succeed without some sort of state aid
is equally well known. A far better
scheme can be perfected for advancing
agricultural and industrial interests
and for amusing and interesting the
people, than the old-fashioned fair.
Two Aires I .in.null In I tri i; In i n.
What many an American farmer
fails to do on one hundred acres, the
thrifty Hollander in Belgium easily
does on two acres, namely support a
large family and lay by something for
a rainy day. He does it by making
the most of every inch, by heavy ma?
nuring, allowing no waste places. His
two acres are surrounded by a ditch of
running water. The typical two-acre
Belglnm farm contains a patch of
wheat or rye and another of barley;
another fair portion grows potatoes.
A row of cabbage grows all around on
the sloping sides of the ditches with a
row of onions just inside, leaving bare
walking room between them and the
grain. The shade trees round the
house are pear trees. Every foot of
land Is made to produce. He keeps
pigs and chickens. We refer to this as
illustrating the possibilities of land
production. In Belgium 6,000,000 peo?
ple chiefly farmeru, live on a piece of
land the size of the State of Mary?
land. They furnish an object lesson
on successful intensive farming.
A (.mill Use for A 11:1 mlnnoil Fariu?.
The section of Massachusetts where
Mr. William C. Whitney has acquired
some twelve thousand acres for park
and other purposes is that In which
lies the greater part of the "abandoned
farms" which the state has for several
years been aiding the owners in dis?
posing of. In a certain way, then,
Mr. Whitney appears as a public ben?
efactor. In serving bis own luxury he
puts to use a large domain which in the
hands of its separate owners has been
mostly given up as useless. And this
is a good employment for wealth. It
does not take land from the people
which the people want, but It promises
a better development under Individual
control of land many owners have giv?
en up as unprofitable.?Boston Press.
Wheat in the Kant.
Pennsylvania farmers do not raise as
much wheat as they used to do propor?
tionally to other crops. They have
been unable to compete with the farm?
ers who cultivate fertile virgin lands
in the West, whose grain is brought at
exceedingly low rates of transportation
to their very doors. But Pennsylvania
still has a place among the wheat
growing states. Secretary of Agricul?
ture Edge estimates this year's crop at
'jo.ooo.OOO bushels; and the advance
in price will put a little extra cash
where it will do a heap of good.
A Now l-'orajfo Plant.
The Agricultural Department is pre?
paring to make experiments with n
new forage plant, which is thought to
be adapted to semi-arid regions of the
West, it is the Brom us Inermis, a
grass that is indigenous to the Rus?
sian steppes. It is a tall, nutritious
plant that it is hoped will be adapted
to the plains along the base of iiie
Ititrut Free I?ellv?ry.
The desirability and the popularity
of extending a free delivery of the
mails to the rural districts Is nguin
demonstrated by experiments during
the past year in several parts o( the
country, it is the Impracticability of
the plan that is likely to cause delay in
its adoption for some time to come,
and this Impracticability is purely of a
The Hltrilnoh Ah a Komi.
A Japanese correspondent of Gar?
den and Forest, says that the burdock,
which the Japanese call "gobo," Is a
valuable food in Japan. The tender
shoots are belled with beans, the roots
are put in soup, and the young leaves
are eaten as greens. The plant has
been cultivated for centuries, and the
annual value of the crop is about $lt)0(
A Mighty Thermometer.
The Missouri valley is a gigantic
thermometer, and live tramps are the
mercury- or spirits when they can get
it. During the wheat weather they are
up at tbe top, t.r.d as the seasiji^s^
vuntca jnejr snp down through tne
corn degrees, and Into the tobacco
When to Market.
A large and successful grower of
market produce says It is his invaria?
ble custom to market produce when
it is in the best condition, without the
slightest regard ft r market reports, ad?
vice of commission men or sayings of
Militia and Agriculturist*.
A Lexington, (Mass.) farmer com?
plains that lie cannot get men to work
for him because the bullets fired by
the poor marksmen at the local militia
targets go over their heads.
Second Swurnm Weaken.
Second swarms often do well, but It
weakens the parent stock to such an
extent that it is not profitable.
The Fruit Cellar.
Ventilate the cellar in whlch~you
are to store fruit.
a New Food for t'nttle.
A foreign inventor has been experi?
menting in a food for animals, in
which blood is an important item.
Blood and molasses are mixed and to
this compound is added cut fodder of
various sorts. This is made into large
cakes or may be left in coarse frag?
ments. It is said that animals will
fatten and thrive more quickly upon
this than upon the ordinary sorts of
food.?New York Ledger.
I Don't turn
j your back
flr on proof. Send for our Illustrated booklet ?g
? which teils how others have been cured by ?%
I Sarsaparilla j
= For Scrofula, Kidney Troubles. Rheuma
=T llsm. Nervous Exhaustion, and the hun- H
= dreds of other diseases that arc caused by 1
JT bad blood. This wonderful and well-known 1|
= blood purifier has no equal.
Price, $i e Quart Bottle. I
tWilliams, Davis, Brooks & Co., f
For sale bv JOHNSON & JOHNSON,
Druggists, Roanoke, Va.
DON f BE DECEIVED!
Thai Cannot be Put in
Good Order at the New
309 Henry Street, Roanoke, Va..
WlIF.KE can uk found THE fink DROP
Cabinet, admired nv so many peo?
ple fou beauty AND convenience;
al80 a variety of different ma?
chines MADE by this company,
which, if examined by those wii )
wish to but, SIDE bt bide with the
other makes of machines, cas read?
ily bee they deserve all tiik
praise tuet ii avk merited inpini8h,
durability, lioht-ronnino AND per?
Please call and inspect machine
and investigate the low prices
before you buy.
1 remain', respectfully,
W. H. STRICKLER,
309 Henry St. Ro\n< kk, Va.
MY VIRTUE OF A DEED OP TRUST
dated the 17th day of October, 1803, and
recorded in the clerk's office of the hust?
ings court for the city of Koanokc In deed
hook 81, page243, from George B. Kuhns
to John K. Penn. trustee, for the purpose
of securing th" Roanoke Building As so
elation and Investment Company the
sum of $2,205 !>(>, evidenced by certain
notes therein set forth, and default, hav
intr been mails in the terms of said deed
of trust and being required so to do by
the beneficiary thereunder,)!, in execution
of said trust, will offer lor sale at. public
auction in front of the courthouse on the
30TH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1801, at 1 Xi
o'clock M , the following described par?
cel of land with its improvements, situa?
ted In the city of Roanoke, Virginia:
Beginning st a point on the northerly
line ot Tazewell street 157.33 feet from
the intersection of the westerly line of
Randolnh street and the noitherly line of
Tazewell street, thence running In a
northerly direction 107 12 leet toa point,
thence running In southwesterly tlirectU n
25 11 feet to a point, lhence running
southerly 112.65 feet to a point to the
northerly line of Tazewell sreet. thence
running northeasterly 26.22 feet to tin*
point of beginning and containing 2,820 ti
square feet, more or less
TERMS OF SALE: Cash as to the
costs of sale and the sum of $975.58, with
interest thereon from tne 17th day of Oc?
tober. 1803, and as to the sum of $1(15,
With interest thereon from the 17th day
of October, 1803, upon a credit, to become
due in monthly installments of |8b, the
first of said installments to be maile the
17th d it of December, 1897,'nnd as to the
sum of t?7.00, tvi11t interest thereon from
residue, if any, upc n n crrdit of one and
two years from the day of sale.
ALICK H. PBN9T,
Executrix of the will of John E. Perm,
COMMISSIONER'S SALE ?IN PUR
suauce of a decree in the ^chancery cause
of W. J. and L. Blair, Jr., vs. .1. D. Puris
by the hustings court for the city of Roa?
noke, Va., on the Sd day of February,
1890, and oUn decree rendered in said
cause on the 8th day of October, 1897, by
the circuit court lor said city in which
last named court said cause is now pend?
ing, the undersigned as special corimis
siouer appointed by said li?st named de?
cree, will olTer for sHle at public auction,
to the highest bidder, in front of the
courthouse in the city of Roanoke, Ya?,
ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 127th,
1897, nt 12 o'clock M., the following de?
scribed lot of land in said city, to-wit:
Beginning at the northwest corner of
Park street and Alleghauy Place, thence
with latter south 85*degr?es west 182 feet
to a point, thence north 5 degrees east
10947-100 feet to an alley, thence with
stiid alley north [89 degrees 49 minutes
east 18275 100 feet to Park street, thence
with latter south 5 degrees west 121 .1-10
feet to the beginning.
TERMS: One-third of the purchase
money in cash; balance payable in e inal
instalments 0 and 12 mouths from day of
sale, deferred payments to be evidenced
by the interest bearing notes of the pur?
chaser, secured bv ileed of trust upon the
property,or by good personal security, as
may seem best to the commission) r.
ARCHER L. PAYNE,
I, S. S. Brooke, clerk of the hustings
court for the city of Roanoke, Va., do
hereby certify that the bond required of
Archer L. Payne, special commissioner
in the abov : cause, of W. J. and L. Blair,
Jr., vs. J. D. Paris, by decree of Febru?
ary 8, 1806, has been executed according
tr. law. Given Under my baud this 19th
day of October, 1*97.
_S. S. BROOKE, Clerk.
BY VIRTUE OF A DEED OF
trustdated the lSth day of August, 1890,
from W. J. and L. Blair, Jr. to the un?
dersigned trustees for the purpose of se?
curing '.he Old Dominion Building at tl
Loan Association of Richmond, Virginia,
the payment of certain Minis of money
therein set forth, and default having been
made in the terms of said dee:l of trust,
and having been required so to do by tho
board of directors of said association,
the undersigned will olTer for sale at pub?
lic auction on the premises on the 25TII
DAY <^F NOVEMBER, 1897, nt 12
o'clock in., tho following described parcel
of land (with the. improvements thereon)
situated In the city of Roanoke, Virginia:
Beginning at a point on the south side
of Flm street 00 feet west of Conuneice
street, tnence south 0 degrees 30 minutes
east 150 feet to an alley, thence with said
alley south 8b degrees 30 minutes west
?l? feet to a point, thence north 0 degrees
30 minutes west 150 feet to Elm street,
thence with Elm street north 88 degrees
30 minutes east 415 feet to place of begin?
TERMS OF SALE:?Cash as to the
costs of sale, as well as the sum of $1,
688.81, being Miu nmount due under the
deed of trust above mentioned, and as to
the residue, upon a credit of one and two
years from day of ?ale. with interest
from date, aud deferred payments being
evidenced by the notes of tho purchaser
secured by a deed of trust upon the
LUCIAN H. COCKE,
J. W. SHIELDS, JR.,
PURSUANT TO THE TER ?1S OF
a certain deed of trust executed on the
13th February. 1894, and recorded in the
ofllce of the clerk of the hustings court
for the city of Roanoke, Va., in deed
book 91, p,ige 379, 1 shall on the 23d DAY
OF NOVEMBER. 18U7, at 12 o'clock
noon, in front of the courthouse in said
city, proceed to sell at public auction the
iuterest[conveyed tome by said deed in the
followiug property, to-wit:
First Beginning at a point on the
north side of Salem avenue in the
cily of Roanoke ami 35 feet west
of Henry street, thence with Sa?
lem avenue north 88 degrees west
33 feet to a point, thenco north 2 degrees
east 90 feet to an alley, thence with said
alley south 88 degrees east 33 feet to a
1 olnt,thence south 2 degrees west 00 f?et
to the place of beginn lug. Being the
same property conveyed by deed dated
the 4th day of June, 1885, recorded in
the office of the clerk of the buslines
court for the city of Roanoke, Va., in
dee it boon 3, page 85.
Second. Also one undivided half in?
terest in all those certain lots in the city
of Roanoke, Va., lying on Nelson ^street
and bounded as follows:
Beginuing at point on the west side of
Nelson street 50 feet nor'h of Robertson
street, thence north 88 decrees west 95
feet to a point, thence north 2" degrees
east 125 feet to a point: thence south **
degrees east 05 feet to Nelson street,
thence with the same south* 2 degrees
west 125 feet to t he place of beginning,
containing 11,875 square feet, more or
less, and known as lots 171?. 177, 178, 179
and 180,ward 5, together ?Uli all the ap?
purtenances to the said lots belonging. It
being tho same properly conveyed by
deed dated the 25th of February, 1887,
and recorded in the office of the clerk of
the hustings court for the city of Roan?
oke. Va., In deed book 17. page :'.7S.
Third. Also one undivided half inter?
est in the lollowing property,' to-wit:
Beginning at a point on the west, side
of Nelson street, in the city of Roanoke,
Va., 270 feet north of Bullitt street,
thence north 80 degr? es west II 0 feet to n
point.thence north It' degrees east 40 feet
to an alley, thence with said alley north
75 degrees 80 minutes east 110.3 feet to
Nelson street, thence with Nel-on street
south 10 degrees west (ill lee: to the place
of beginning, being a part of lot 8, sec?
tion 2, map of the Park Land and Im?
provement Company, conveyed bv deed
dated the 23d day of May, 1802. from
Thos. W. Miller, trustee
Fourth. Also one undivided half of
the following property to-wit:;
Beginning at a point on the south side
of Patton street, in the city of Roanoke.
Va., 110 feet east uf Jefferson street,
thence along Patton street south 88 de?
grees east '.i()8 feet to a point, thence
south 2 degrees west 125 feet to an alley,
thence along sa'd alley north *S degrees
west 90.8 feet to a point.".'thence north
2 tlegrees east 125 feet to the beginning.
See Meed recorded in the office of the
clerk of the hustlnirs court for the cily of
Ronmdc, Va., deett book 88, page 271.
Fifth. Also one undivided half inter?
est in the following property, to-wit:
Beginning at a point i.n the northeast
corner of Melro?e avenue'Twelfth street,
thence with Melroso avenue south 70 de?
grees 1 minute 20 seconds cast 50 feet to
a taunt, thence north 13 degrees 58 min
Utes 40 seconds e>tst 210 leet to an alley,
thence with saht nlley north 70 degrees I
"linnln i ll m i h? iLiMiMinuai MMSmiiiiliiMii'iiihT
street, thence with the same south 13 de?
grees 58 minutes 40 seconds west 210 feet
to thu place of beginning, and designated
on the Melrose Laud Company's map of
the Melrose addition to the city of Roan
oke, Vs., as lot No. 8, in section 7. It
being the same property conveyed by
deed recorded in the clerk's oflice of the
hustings court for the city of Roanoke,
Va., In deed book 55, page 09.
Sixth. Also one undivided one-half In?
terest In the following property situated
in the city of Roanoke, Va., and bound?
ed and described as follows:
Beginning at a point on the north side
of Melrose avenue 102 feet east of fif?
teenth street, thence with Meliose avenue
sontb 70 degrees 1 minute 20 stconds east
50 feet to a point,thence north 111 decrees
58 minutes 40 seconds east 140 feet to an
nlley. thence with said alley north 70 de?
grees 1 minute 20 seconds west 50
feet to a point, thence south 13
degrees 58 minutes 40 seconds west
140 feet to the place of begin?
ning, and known as lot No. 11, In siction
HO, according to the map of the Melrose
Land Company, it t elng the same prop?
erty conveyed by deed of record in the
oflice of the clerk of the hustings court
for the city of Rcanoke,Va., iu deed book
55, page 04.
TERMS OF SALE: The property will
first lie offered singly in the above
lots and then as a whole and
knocked down to the highest bidder.
One-third cash will be required at time
of sale or the property will be [resold im?
mediately; balance upon a credit of one
and two years, to be si tu red by a dee I of
trust on the property.
EDWARD LYLE, Trustee.
L. C. HANSBROUGH, administrator
c. t. a. of R. 1$. Moorman, deceased, com?
plainant, against The Chester Land Co.
et tils., defendants, in chancery, in the
circuit court for the city of Roanoke, Va.
To L. C. Hausbrough, administrator c.
t. a. of R. B. Mooimau, deceased,
F. M. Williams. H. O. Mosher, J. P.
Sanderson, C. A. Carpenter, R. 15.
Adams, Wilson II. StilT, S. C London,
A. N. Pit/.er, R. P. Johnson, J. 1).
Price, Geo. C. McCaban, W. M. Dun
lap, E. L. Ilane?, W. H. Stiff, I. W.
Stult/, J. II. Daniel, A. I). Stultz, and
II. C. Elliott, defendants.
Yen, and each of you, are hereby noti?
fied that pursuant to a decree iu the
above styled cause, pending in the cir?
cuit court for the city of Roanoke, Va.,
wherein you are parties, entered theiein
by said court on the 0th day of October,
1807, upon reference to the undersigned
as special commissioner of said court, I
have fixed upon Saturday, the 13th day
of November, 1807. at 10 o'clock a. m.,
as the time, and my law oflice, room :i(8
of the Terry building, in the city ot Roa?
noke, Vn., as tho place to proceed to
make, state and report the following in?
quiries and accounts as directed by said
First, Whether the Faid defendants
nbove named are stockholders of the
Creston Land Company.
Second, The amount of stock held by
each of paid defeudauts wh j are found to
be stockholders of said company or non?
stock for which they or any of then, may
be liable to pay the assessments thereon.
Third, The amount paid on said stock
by each of said stockholders and the
amount remaining unpaid upon said
stock by each of said stockholders.
Fourth, An account of any other mat?
ter deemed pertinent by said commis?
sioner or requested by any of the parties
affected by the decree In writing to be so
Snld decree 'urther provides that this
order of publication shall bo equivalent
to personal service upon each of the de?
ft ndauts named. Von are therefore
warned to be present at the time and place
shove named. Given under my hand as
special commissioner, this the 13th day
of October, 1807.
10-14-lm. Special Commissioner.
TRUSTEE'S SALE?ON THE 5TH
DAY OK NOVEMBER, 1H07, 1807, at 10
o'clock a. m., I will olTer for sale at pub?
lic auction on the premises the following
property In the city of Roanoke, Vn:
Beginning at. a point on the north side
of Center street (now known as Second
avenue n. w.) 100 feet from Si> th street
n. w., thence west with Center strret 25
feet tu a point, thence, north 13U feet to
an alley, thence with said alley east 25
feet, thence south 130 fett to the place of
beginning, and known as the eastern
half of lot 14, section 20, R. F. & H. ad?
dition to tho city of Roanoke.
The Above sale is made under a deed of
trust from C. B. Page and J. A. Page,
her hushnnd, dated the 14th day of May,
1802, and recorded in deed book No. 77,
page 82, default having been made in
the bond therein secured for more than
The abeve sale will he made by the
undersigned, who was substituted as
trustiH" in the place of Bilas \V. Hurt by
an order of the busting- court of the city
of Roanoke, Va., entered on the 21st of
Terms of sale:?Cash.
Amount due under the above deed of
trust, 11,080.46, as of September 27,.1807.
T. W. GOODWIN,
10-5 td. Substituted Trustee.
15V VIRTUE OP A DECREE OF
the corporation court of the city of Roan?
oke, Va., entered on the 1st day of.inly,
1*07, in the chancery suit of Josiah
Friend's administratrix and als. vs. a.
P. Staples, trustee, and als., the under?
signed as speeia' commissioners appoint
ed by said decree will oll'er for sale in
front of the courthouse at public auction
to the highest bidder at 12 o'clock noon
on the 10TH DAY OP NOVEMBER,
1897, the following property situated in
the city of Roanoke, Va., to-wit:
First. Beginning at a point on the
southwest corner of Campbell and Ran?
dolph streets, thence south 2 degrees 15
minute-' west 100 feet to a point, thence
north 87 degrees 45 minutes west kmi feet
to a point, them e north 2 degrees 15 mill
tires east lun feet to a point, thence south
87 degrees 45 minutes east IOC feet to the
place of beginning.
Second. Beginning at a point on the
northwest corner ot Campbell and Ran?
dolph streets, thence with Campbell street
north 88 degrees west 100 feet to a point,
thence ncrth 2 degrees east 100 feet to a
point, thence south 88 degrees east IB0
feet to Randolph street, thence with Ran?
dolph street S. 2 degrees west 100 feet to
the place of beginning and known as lots
11t), 111, 112 and 113 in ward 5. according
to the map of the Roanoke Land and Im?
TERMS OF SALE -CASH.
I.. II. COCKE,
M. 1. COLE MAN,
I, S. S. Brooke,clerk of the corporation
L-ourt of Roanoke citv. Viruin'a, do hereby
certify that the bond required in above
can- ans been executed.
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN BFFKCT OCTOBER 85. 1897.
K U 5?Brk
1) 4 J
7 0(1 i
8 SO ,'
St A M Mt
7 40 I
6 40 I
7 30 j
6 40 n
8 (X) n
13 00 n
3 00 11
4 IV Ii
6 00 n
S 00 II
10 CK) n
8 30 n
10 30 n
12 20 ii
4 20 n
6 30 n
10 3t' u
?I I >?
> a : ? as
t-'alcm car rncs between Terry hulldfnr and
Salem. First car Sundays at 8:20 a. ni. Ticker?
between Itoanoke und bnlem can be purchased:
In Hoanoke at VauRhan'? clear stand. Terry
b?ndln?, and nt l>lllard A Perslnj-er's Salem.
Vluton car rnns b*?Tveen Terry bull<Ui>g ?Oft
Vlntoc. and eo? iiecte with Norwich atid Crystal
Sprln, h car?. First car Snnritys ai>0 a. m.
Norwich cht rune between Union Depot and
Norwich and connects with V'.nton and Or>sial
Burlo?? mir? Trips markid "n" will ro throuih
totNorwtcd; all othrr tiljis will ttopat Wnd
rnrae. First car Sundays t-:0(i n m.
folleRc car rnns between Union Depot ?< d
VlrirlnM College, via li.-.rehnll I'utk, and Cort
nects with Norwich und Vinion cms.
Crystal Spring cur mrs hciwtcn l'nton Depot
and Cryetal ^pi mi.e. First car bandoye 8:r0 u.
West End car runs hoi wren l'nlon Depot tnd
"II" etrret Kir?t car bnndajs 8:90 a. m.
Franklin Koad car nun? between Colon I)m>ot
and 'I enth iiTcune s. w.
Bast Hnunoke oar runs between Uni:c Depot
and Lyiichbiirk? uvcruc u. e.
8. W. JAMISON. Uen'l Ms.r..
Otnce, Hooras 105 aud 116 Teny Building.
?iTuwnwnmi Schedule in Effect
?Ttily 4, 18?7.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
S:10 a. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Bristol, Intermediate sta?
tions and the South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans and Mem?
phis. Connects at Radford for Blue
Held and Pocahoutas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Blltefield, Pocahoutas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, .St. Louis,
Kansas City. Columbus ami Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaskt, Wythe
vllle, Bristol, Kuoxville, Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AV ROANOKE.
Prom Norfolk 7:50 a. in.; 4:10 p. m.
From Hagerstown 7:50 a. m.; 4:05 p. ra.
From Winston 1:15 p. m.
Prom Bristol and the West l:L15t> m ?
10:o0 p. m.
NORTH AND EASTBOUND. LEAVE
1:60 [> m. for Petersburg, Richmond aud
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:45 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleeper- Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Shenan
doafa .Inaction and Baltimore and Ohio
Durham Division ?Leave Lynchbnrg
(Union BtatIon)*dally, except. Sunday,
4:00 p. m. for South Boston and Dur?
ham and intermediate stations.
Winston Salem Division? L -ave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:110 p. rn. and
7:110 a. m. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rocky Mount.
Martinsville, Winston-Salem andlntei
For all additional Information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Bevill, General
Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. P. Bragg Travelin. ymmgh