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title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, December 01, 1897, Page 7, Image 7',
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July 4, 181)7.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
6:10 a m. (Washington and Chattanooga
liudted) for Bristol, intermediate sta?
tions aud the South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans and Mem?
phis. Connects at Radford for Blue
Held and Pocahontas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Blue field, Pocahoutas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus aud Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roanoko to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
vllle, Bristol, Kuoxville, Chattanooga
aud intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:50 a. m.; 4:10 p. in.
From Ilagerstown 7:50 a in.; 4:05 p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. m.
From Bristol aud the West 1:35 p. m.:
10:30 p. in.
NORTH AND EASTBOTJND, LEAVE
1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:45 p. in. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Roanoko to Norfolk
and Lyuchburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Ilagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
Bleepers to Washington via Shenan
doab Junction and Baltimore and Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg
, (Union statlon)"dally, except Sunday,
4:00 p. m. for South Boston and Dur?
ham and Intermediate stations.
Winston-Salem Division?L-:ave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:30 p. m. and
7:80 a. m. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rocky Mount,
MartlnsvHle, Winston-Salem audlutei
For all additional Information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Bevlll, General
Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg. Traveling Passenger
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN EFFECT OCTOBER Sr., 1897.
vl? Wal't ,Wa?tEnrt
St 4M Ml !
13 l( !
10 41 I
Su'.ein car rims b?tween Terry hntldlng and
suir in. First car Sundays at 8:20 a. ni. Ticketf!
between Koanoko and Salern can be purchased
in ttoanokc ar, Vaughau'a clear stand, Terry
building, mat ill Dillard ? lV rsinu'fr's Salem.
Vli.tcn car runs between '1 orry bnllrtlng ard
Vinton. and co> nccts with Nrrwlch and Crystal
Sprln. k rare. First car Snndays h.oo a. n?.
Norwich car rann between Union Depot and
Norwich and connects with Vint on and Onstal
Sprints cats. Trips markrd "n" will go through
to'.NorwIch: all other trips will stop at Wood
runis. First car Sundays 8:00 a n\.
college car runs between Union Depot and
Virginia College, via Hnseball Park, und con?
nects with Norwich and Vlnion cars.
Crystal Spring car rm>s iMjtween Unicn Depot
and Crystal SpringFirst car Sunday! 8:10 a.
West End car runs bo.iwi rn Union Dei.ot und
"II" strrf t Klr?t r,\r Snndays 8:2" ?. m.
Frxr.klin Head car runs between I'nlon Dipot
and 'I enth iitciiiio s. w.
K?st Koanoke eir runs between Urii:c Depot
and Lyneliburg ?venuc n. e.
3. W. JAMISON, licn'l Ms;r
Otiirr, Keenis h .'. ar.d UC Terry Itgliding.
Ignorant and the
"Pearline" means any washi
to notice that they're getting
Pancakes Quito Out of the Common?Tho
Cherry Pancake?Lighting That
Is Quito Decorative.
Following arc recipes for pancakes
which will be found somewhat novel:
Take 4 tublcspooufulsof flour, 8 eggs,
about a pint of milk, lemou juice, cas?
tor sugar. Whisk the eggs for 10 miu
utes iu a basin, then add tho tlnur, a
littlo at a time, and a piuch of salt.
Whisk well and pour in slowly the
milk, beating nil tho time. Placo your
frying pan on tho sido of the Btovo to
got hot, tlu-n grease it und pour in a
teacupful of tho batter, shako the pau
to prevent burning and whou cooked
on one sido carefully turn tho pancake.
They should bo n delicate brown on each
.side. Servo quickly on a very hot dish,
with slices of lemon aud castor sugar.
11' liked, they can bo rolled instead of
To innko Indian pancakes tho ingre?
dients required nro lj.j cupsof milk, 4
eggs, IJ.j tnblespuoufuls of grouud rice,
2 ounces of castor sugar, a couplo of
pinches of grouud cinnamon, some pre?
served ginger, butter for frying. Put
tho ground rieo in a basin and mix it
into a paste with sonio of tho milk, just
warm. I lent the- rest of tho milk to boil?
ing point, then pour it slowly over the
rice, adding the cinnamon. Pour it till
buck into tho stowpnu and simmer for ?
minutes, stirring all tho time. Remove
from fho stovo and allow it to cool. Sep?
arate lbe yolks from the whites of tho
eggs, whisk tho former for n minutes
and add to the mixture with tho castor
sugar. Heat tho whites to 11 stilt* froth
and mix in lightly to tho other ingredi?
ents. Have tho frying pan on the sido of
the stovo quito hot, put in about a des?
sertspoonful of butter and when melled
pour in a small teacupful of tho batter.
When set and nicely brown, lay on tho
pancake a tablespoonful of preserved
ginger, minced very finely, with a few
drops of tho sirup, roll up quickly and
servo very hot with castor sugar sprin?
kled on tho top. Any other preserved
fruit can bo used in tho place of ginger.
Cherry pancakes uro mado with
stale sponge cakes, 8 eggs, U ounces
of preserved cherries, about a pint
of milk, a few drops of essence of
almonds, castor sugar and butter for
frying Crumble up the spougo cakes
into n basin and pour over them the
milk, which must be boiling; then put
it aside to get cool. Separate the whites
from 1I10 yolks of tho eggs mid whisk
them to a perfectly stiff froth. Heat up
the yolks with a few drops of cold 111 ilk
and add them to tin- cakes with the
cherries finely minced and the almond
essence. Lastly, mix in lightly the
whiles of tho eggs Fry iu tho usual
way 111 butter, putting 111 tho pan about
a teacupful of tho batter at a time.
Serve, rolled over, on a very hot dish.
Sprinkle them with castor sugar aud a
little of tho minced cherries.
Orango pancakes can bo mado in the
same way, substituting minced candied
orange peel for the cherries and serving
them with castor sugar and orange
When tho Oven Is Too Hot.
When baking 111 nil oven thai is too
hot at tho top, fill with cold water a
dripping pan that is about an inch deep
and placo it on tho top grate of the
oven Should the oven bo too hot 011
the bottom, put a grato under the ar?
ticle that is to ho baked. This precau?
tion, says the Philadelphia Times, will
prevent disastrous results.
Gloomy weather and tho earlier fall?
ing sluides of night increase the long?
ing for everything suggestive of bright?
ness und sunshine, so flowers and lighl
uro to tho foro for tho dinner table and
In shades for candles, Iannis und elec?
tric lights come dainty novelties 111 soft
whito material and lovely flowered
silks. Tin- effect <>t colored silk, us wo
nil know, is wonderfully softening mid
improving to people and things ttliko.
NOVKL CAXDI.R NOLOF.ItS.
Indeed when once it has liceII thus de?
light fullv -bailed tllO friendly light
seems crude mid dazzling when uncov?
Most attractive are tho HOW 1 lower
stands mado to hold candle or lamp sis
well Tho flowers nro 111 various shaped
holders, resting 011 the table, while the
candle uses from their midst and is
j completed with a silk shade Pretty
s bound to have
:, this lady. The grocer has
her one of the many substi
jad. You can't see the hoy.
his way back to exchange it.
women wert: only as careful
stermined, there would be less
bling, and Pearline sales
.1 be multiplied,
jbably no woman who uses
line would take anything else,
ingly. But since Pearline
jecome a household word, the
it. The ignorant think that
ng-powder ; the careless fail
an inferior article, instead of
ous novelties appear m graduated sizes
suitable for tbo largo formal dinner or
tho cozy littlo homo party
Styles In Art Goods.
Included in art decorative furniture
are card and tea tables in mabogauy,
with brass mountings.
Decidedly pleasing results an? ob- j
tamed with stouo cutting on glass, after |
the stylo of tllO intaglio cuttings, but |
Mnbognny curio tables with glass j
sides and brouzo orinulu Huishcd mount?
ings conipcto for favor with curio cabi?
nets in Venus-Martin and solid mahog?
Artistic pottery of tho mcdimval age
is dexterously copied in tho Hispnno
Included among artistic articles that
rust but little, money uro four light
csxidclnbra in Dresden patterns.?Jew?
QUICK" TO ANGER.
After AU Illykln*' Complaint Was an Un?
Mr. Blykins was in tho mood to bo
annoyed by whatever pretext might
lirst assert it self. His wife watched him
uneasily us ho dropped into bis chair in
tho library and reached for tho paper. I
It was when ho perceived through tbo
daily prints tho colossal opportunities
for criticism of the way in which tbo
affairs of tho huuutu raco uro conduct?
ed that ho grow most indignant. He
reached for a paper/ and glanced at a
headline. With a snort of indignation
he arose and threw the paper upon the.
"There it is!" ho exclaimed. "Tho
same old story I"
"What's tho matter, dear?" came tho
"Matterl" ho echoed indignantly as
he took tho paper again. "Look there
and see for yourself what tho matter is
Look at that headline, 'Paul (.iocs in
"1 don't see that it's anything tc
worry over now "
"Who's I'atil? Toll me that. What
has Mr. Paul overdone for this coon
try': lint that s the way with every ad?
ministration. They'll! always picking
out somebody that you never heard of
before and giving him one of the most
important aud latest salaried places in
the winde diplomatic service Ol course
I have iiutbiug to say against him per?
sonally Hut wtyy should ho bo selected
when the country is full of men of ex?
perience in statecraft and who have in?
"My dear, hadn't you better look and
seo what paper you were reading?"
"No 1 don t want to see any more ol
it. I'm going to read a novel or play
Eolitniro tho rest of the evening."
"You wouldn't object to my telling
you what it is. would yon?"
"No, not if it will bo any satisfaction
to yon. although you can t niako mo
doubt the authenticity of tho story, be?
cause it's oust tho sort of thing that I
"Well, dear, tho paper is Johnny's
Sunday School Messenger, and the
lino that lias given you so much uneasi?
ness is tho topic of last week's lesson. "
"I want some good stories about old
Blank," said the magazine editor.
"But 1 don't know any," protested
tho writer. "What has ho ever done?"
"Well, ho was a schoolteacher once. "
"Oh, well, then I can fix up that old
story about thrashing tho bully of tho
school within an inch of his life and
thus securing pence in n school that
four teachers had previously had to givo
lip That talo hasn't been used for two
or three months."?Chicago Post.
Henderson?1 call it presumption for
ono of tlioso orgau grinders to stop un?
invited before your door and grind out
alleged music and then ask you for
Gibbs?Yes, hut think of tho pre?
sumption of another class of alleged
musicians who demand your coin be?
fore letting yuti into tho house to hear
their discord. ? Philadelphia North
Chicago Not So Well orr.
I "I havo been thinking about this say
I ing that hell is paved with good intcn
i Hons." ?
"What about it?"
"Oh, only that if it is paved with
anything and tho pavement is half way
decently laid it's that much better off
than soino parts of Chicago."?Chicago
I almost died when Maud W0.9 w. ?.
You sec, I loved licr so.
I thought that ji>y foro'er had fled
And Ufa wrs naught but woe.
Bui yea-s have, flown. I know Bko's fat.
1 saw her t'other day.
Kite wore a most atroeiotia bat.
Her hair !-. getting gray.
; now 1 thought I'd dio
hir i<> grin!
HUMOR OF THE HOUR.
Iii tho lirst number of Tbo Atliuitio
Monthly, 40 years ago, Ralph Waldo
Emerson had u poem called''Brahma,"
which puzzled both critics and common
readers. Some said it was tho greatest
poem of the century; some said it was
nonsense. The lirst verso ran as follows :
If tho rod elaynr think he slays.
Or if tins slain think ho is slain.
They know not well tho subtle ways
I keep and pass aud turn again.
That winter it happened that a rela
tivo of the poet Longfellow, living iu
another state, bought a sleigh, aud in u
family letter to tho cousins in Cam?
bridge there was a wail lest tho.Taunary
thaw which had followed tho purchase
should keep them from enjoying the
gay cutter that season. When tho letter
was answered, Longfellow contributed
this verso, which, it is said, has never
beeu printed beforo:
TO-ON THE I'UncfLASE OF A SI.K1G11.
If the red slcighcr think tio sleighs.
Or it the sleighin think it is sleighin.
They know not well thu subtlo ways
Of snow, that comes?and goes again.
A Narrow Escape.
"Yes, that's Scrubbs, tho great foot?
ball player. "
"How pale he looks."
"Yes, be bad quite a scare this morn?
"What caused it?"
"He came very near getting in the
waved a bargain day rush."?Cleve?
land Plain Dealer.
YOUR FACE WAS FAIR
AND Sw&ET TOUR SMILE..
I SAW UM YOU
NO TRACE OF QUILE.
DEEMED YOU TRUE
.^WHtN FIRST WE. MET
JPTppR I WAS YOUNG,
,r. -ANNETTE ' ANNETTE!
3'JT SOON I SAW
V' WITH CLEARER eyes,
2OUR SMILES WERE WILES,
YOUR KISSES , LIES-,
TO CATCH men's HEARTS
A SNARE. YOU SET,
A MANTRAP YOU,
A NET A n?T ?
and no remorse
your bosom knew
FOR though" my Bills'*
WERE sm al.l and few
Am Still >n ocfjt)
yojj sat.and drank
?New York Journal.
Easy to Be Good.
At a literary gathering the conversa?
tion turned upon tho income of bishops
nud their benevolent work.
"Ah," said a gentleman, "it is easy
enough to bo good on salaries of .C'5,000
a year, but others of us have to be good
for nothing, and," looking round,
"some of us are!"?Tit-Bits.
All Ho Lacked Was Ambition.
Toddling Tuffuut Wot are you
thinkiu of. Weary?
Weary Walker?1 WUZ jest wisbiu I
bed tbo ambition 1 used to hov
"Wot would you dor"
"I'd got iqi a .syndicate of the hoys
and buy the Uliiou Pacific.?Cleveland
Early American History.
"A door," said Aaron Burr, "is not
a door when it is njar. "
"There are many points to that nuke."
was tho comment of Alexander Hamil?
ton as be sipped his port, "because it is
a cht stunt, Burr. "
Tbo duel followed. ? Indianapolis
Entirely Too Generous.
"What's that?" exclaimed the deaf
individual who was held up by a foot?
pad. "Money or my wife? Take her,
my boy; take her. "
"Not on your life. " said tho footpad
as he dashed around the corner.?Tit
Hallroom (chceringly)?What if Man?
sard has Bkipped out! He didn't owe
Landlady (wecpiugly)?Yes, but bo
carried nwav the folding bed in his
grip.?New York Journal.
lie (casually)?I got three 25 cent
cigars crashed in my vi sC pocket the
last time 1 was here.
Sho (coldly)?Will, don't you think
that it was worth it?- Somcrvillo Jour?
"Hnvo you a line law practice, Crib
"I should say so. If it were much
liner, there wouldn't bo anything of
it."?Detroit. Free Pr< ss.
"Willie Wueelnwny sp? utls his entiro
time on Ins bike. "
"Living on wind, eh?"?Detroit Free
With lingers weary ami worn,
And eyelids heavy and :ed,
Bho sits arrayed in beautiful robes.
Plying her needle nud thread.
Stitch, stitch, stitch,
With ravelmgs suu-k to her skirt,
And she luuns in a voice ol medium pitch.
Hut not the song et the shirt.
Work, work, work.
Though hhe's neither a mother nor wife.
Hut it's work, work, work.
As if to save her life;
Stitching away from morning till ir.?-ht,
As busy as any Turk,
Destroying her nerves and spoiling her
? in a piece of fancy work.
- Chicago News
FREK OF CHARGE TO SUFFERERS.
Cut this out nod take It to your drug?
gist aud m-'t a sample bottle free of Dr.
King's New Discoveiy for Consumption,
Coushs and Colds. They do not ask you
to buy before trying. This will show
you the great merits of this truly won
dertul remedy, and show you what ean
be accomplished by the regular size
bottle. This is no experiment, ami
would be disastrous to the proprietors,
did they not know it would invariably
cure. Many of the best physicians are
now using it in their practice with great
results, and are relying on It in most
severe cases. It is guaranteed. Trial
bottles free at Massie'e Pharmacy. Reg?
ular sizes 50 cents and
TRUSTEE S SALE OF VALUABLE
bul ldinu lot*.?By virtue of a deed uf trust
ilateil the ?;h day of August, ,1802, from
1). Arnold Gather, of record in clerk's
o'lleeof eorpoiation court for Rnnnoke
city, Va., in ileed book 5< , page lSf, de?
fault occurring in pnyment of debt se?
cured thereby und h'.-ing so requested by
tne beneiiciary, tho undersigned will ou
THURSDAY, DECEMBER THE 30TH,
1S!)7 at 12 o'elor.k M., in front of the
conrtl ou<e, in the city of Roanoke, Va.,
proceed to sell at public auction, to the
bitzhest bidder, all thoso certain vacant
lots >!?s!s:unted lit lots Xos 2 und I! in
section 20 Lewis tutilition to said city.
TERMS: Cash as to enough to pay
costs of sale aud $102.28 taxes on said
land paid November 10, IS/17, and to pay
the debt secured hy sain deed of trust
viz, the sumo! $2,000, with Interest from
August ?, 1802. The residue, if any,
shall he payable in two equal annual In?
stallments, with Interest from day of sale
and he secured by lien upon said hind.
ROANOKE TITLE AND CONVEY
AXCE COMPANY, Trustee.
By THOS. \V. MILL UK, President.
TRUSTEE'S AND COMMISSIONErfS
sale?In pursuance of a decree entered
September the 30th, 1801, in the "chan
cery suit of Alice J. Breslin against .Tcel
H. Cutchin et als,"pending in tho cir?
cuit court for the city of Roanoke, Vir?
ginia, the undersigned trustee and spec?
ial commissioner will on MONDAY,
THE 0TH DAY' OF DECEMBER, 1807,
at twelve o'clock in., offer for sale, at
public auction in front of the court house
foi the city of Roanoke, Virginia, the fol?
lowing described property situate'1 in
tho city of Roanoke, Virginia.
Beginning at a point on the north side
of Gllmer street two hundred and teu
feet east or Jefferson street and corner of
lot of M. M. Carr: thence with the line of
said Carrnorth two degrees east cue hun?
dred and twenty livo feet toau Alley; thence
with said alley south eighty-eight de?
grees east fifty feet to a point, conn r of
lot of .1. .1. Breslin; thrnee with lino
of said lireslln two degrees west one hun?
dred and twenty-live feet to Gllmer
street; thence with Gilmer street north
eighty-eiuht degrees west fifty feet to the
point of beginning.
TERMS OK SALE: One half of the
purchase price in cash, the balance pnya
ole in six mouths from the day of sale,
the purchaser to secure the liefernd pay?
ment by deed of trust upon the property
and to insure the buildings upon the
property and assign thu policy to the
JOEL. H. CUTCniN,
Trustee and Special Commissioner,
llonil required by tho decree in the
above cause bus been executed.
S. S. HKOOKE.
Nov. I, IS'.iT Clerk.
TRUSTEE'S SALE.?BY" VIRTUE
of a deed of trust executed on the 22nd
day of April, 1801, by John B. Phillips,
recorded in the clerk's office of the host
ings court foi thu city of Roanoke, in
deed book 71, pagti SO, whereby the here
inafter described property was conveyed
to me in trust to secure a certain debt
theiein mentioned, and default having
been made in the payment, of the same,
and having been requested so to do by
tho beneficiary therein. I will, on the
l.Vi'H DAY OF DECEMBER, 1S0T, at
12 o'clock m.. in freut <:f the cunrthouse
in ihn city of Roanoke, offer for sale at
public auction, to the highest bidder, the
property mentioned and described l*i said
deed, wh'cli is hounded aud described as
Beginning at a point on the wesl sida
of Roanoke street 210.0 feel south of
Church street, thence south s-J degrees
west 1.10 feet to a point, south s degrees
east 71? feet to Luck stieet; thence with
j the same north 82 degrees east 150 bet
i lo Roanoke strict, thence with the same
north S degrees west feet to the place
TERMS OF SALI'.: Crtsli sufficient to
pay costs of. sale, including frnstce's
legnl commission, and the sun of =?5,
50MJ12, including balance on debt, with
interest to December !?">, 1807, und the
residue upon a credit of six and twelve
months from the date of .-ale, evidenced
by notes of the purchaser, secured b)
deed of trust upon the property sold.
ROBT. F.. SCOTT, Trustee.
TRUSTEE'S SALE.?BY VIRTUE OF
a deed of trust dated January 20,1891,
recorded in deed hook 07, nage '.'HI, of
Roanoke hustings court clerk'- cilice.ex?
ecuted by W.J. and L. Blair. Jr., default
having been mndc iu the payment of the
j debt then in secured, and being required
so to do by the beneficiary, l shall on
i THE IITH DAY OF DECEMBER. 1807,
at 12:10 o'clock p. i.l., in front of the
I courthouse in Rnnnoke city, >ell by pub- |
j lit; auction to the highest bidder for cash j
! the'lot. conveyed in said deed,lying 011,1110
j cist side cl Franklin road 250 feet south
I of vYalnul streit, fronting IT 7 feel on
! Franklin road and extending beck be
] tween parallel lines to an alley, and fully
described iu said deed.
A. E. KINO, Trustee.
1 TRUSTEE'S SALE BY VIRTUE OV
i a deed oi trust dated January 'Jo. 1801,
recorded in die ! book !*>7, pnge 248, of
j Roanoke hustings court clerk's office,
executed by W. .1 aril L. Blair, Jr., de
, fault having been made in the payment
of the tlebt therein secured, and being re?
quired so to do by the beneficiary, 1 shall
on the llth DAY OF DECEMBER, 1807,
at 12:20 o'clock p. 111., in front of the
court house in Koauoke city, sell by pub
lie auction to the highest bidder lor cash
the lot eon'.eyed i:i said died, lying on
the east side of Franklin Road 200 feet
srtith of Walnut street, fronting 50 feet
on Franklin toad and extending back
! between parallel lines to alley, and fully
descrilied in said deed,
A E. KING, Trustee.
TRUSTEE'S SALE BY VIRTUE OF
a deed of t rust dated January 20, 1801,
recorded in deed book 57, pngo 8215, of
Roanoke hustings court clerk's olPce,
executed by W. J. ami L. Blair, Jr.. de?
fault having been made in the payment
of the debt therein -u itred, and being
required so to do by the heiiellcinry, I
?hall on the I ITH DAY OF DKCKM<
the courthouse In Hoanoke city, ?eil by
public nuctiou to the highest bidder for
cash the lot couveyed 1? said detd, lyfug
ou the east side of Franklin road 100 feet
south of Walnut street, fronting ?0 feet
on Franklin road and extending hack be?
tween parallel lines to an alley, tally de?
scribed in said deed.
A. K. KING, Trustee.
HY VIRTUE OP A DEF.D OF TRU?T
dated .May 1. 1808, from .1. K. Bell to the
undersigned trustee, for the purpose cf
securing C. Mnrk'ey the payment of live
hundred ($500) dollars, in two tipial '.in?
stallments, payable twelve and twenty
four months after the date thereof; and
default having been made in the payment
of the said notes and having been required
to do so by the present holder of the said
notes, I will offer for sale at pablic auc?
tion in front of tho courthouse in the ciiy
of Hnnuoke. mi., on the MHD DAY OF
DECEMBER. lc?7. at 12 o'clock M., the
following described lot situated in the
city of Hoanoke, Ya.:
Beginning at the northeast corner of
Fourth avenue and Eighth street n. w.,
thence north 21 degrees 50 'minutes east
117 feet along Eighth street to an alley,
thence south 08 degrees 10 'minutes east
00 feet, thence south 'Jl degrees 50 min?
utes west 117 feet to Fouith avenue,
thence north OS degrees 10 minutes west
50 feet to place of bciuning.
TERMS OF SALE: Cash as to so
much thereof as will be necessary to de?
fray the costs of sale and the sum of five
hundred ($500) dollars, with interest
from the first day of May, lso:',, 'and as
to the residue, upon n credit of one and
two years from date of sale, with interest
froii date, deferred payments to bo se?
cured by u deed of trust upon the prem?
ises, s. B. MARKLEY,
COMMISSIONERS' SALE OF VAL
uahle Heal F.state.?-Pursuant to a decree
of the United Suites circuit for the West?
ern District of Virginia, entered at the
October term thereof, held at Abingdon.
V..., in the cause ol Lintia 11. .lohnsou
vs. the Southern Building anil Loan As?
sociation of Knoxville, Teno., wo shall as
special commissioners, appointed by said
decree for the purpose, offer for sale ut
public auction, on the premises, begin?
ning at 11 o'clock a. m. on MONDAY,
DECEMBER 20TH, 1S07, the following
desctibed real estate situated iu the city
of Hoanoke, Ya., to-wit:
1. The J. B. Keister property, consist?
ing of lot 1, section 59, as shown ou Rog?
ers, Fa'rfax and Houston's map. There
is a residence upen said lot. This prop?
el ty was purchased by the Southern
Building and Loan Association under
2. Tho 1). C. Moomaw resilience, being
upon a 'J?-foot lot fronting on Gllmer
avenue, be'tig l-'J of lot I, section 4,
11. Another I). C. Moomaw residence,
known as 1-2 lot 4, Ward's addition, aud
being 23 feet on Gllmer nveneue,
4. Part of lots 8 and 0 in Fourth ward,
map of UonnoiCe Land and Improvement
Company, with Improvements thereon. /
This is'knowu as tin? Meta B, Seldoil and
C. L. Darnell property, and is located ou
?">. The Dunlnp snd Priildy property,
being the lot with tin-shop upon it, lo?
cated on south side of Luck street, 105
feet east of Henry street
0. Mho Frank P. Kebard property, be?
ing a residence on a lot ou the northwest
corner of Lee street aud Shenandoah ave?
nue, thence along Shenandoah aveuu?
south 75, west 40 teet.
7 The W. II. and A. P. Moomaw tesl
dence, being tho east l-'J of lot 3, block 4,
of Ward's map of Hcanoke.
5. Another VY. H. and A. P. Moomaw
resilience, being tbo irest l?2 of lot 'J,
block 4, of Ward's map of Hoauoke.
0. The Mrs. E. J, Kehard property,
known as lot 8, block ft, as per ?map of
Fairview club Lot Company's land.
10. The M. H. Claytor store property,
bounded as follows: Beginning at a point
on north boundary Hue of Salem avenue
?li t feet west from the face side* of curb
stone on the west side of Hoanoke street
at its intersection with the north bound?
ary line of Salem avenue, .*<? feet west to
southwest corner of Trent lot and run?
ning with Salem avenue north SI 1-2 de?
grees west 25 feet to point, theo at right
angles north ."> 1-2 degrees etist.lOO feet to
a proposed alley,then at right angles ami
running with said alley south SI l-'J de
grees east 25 feet to point, then at right
angles south 5 1 2 .degrees west loo te? t
11. The M. 11. Claytor property adjoin?
ing the last above described store lot.
12. The M F. Lnndis "property, being
lot 14, section !I2, as per map'of'Hogers,
Fairfax iV Houston addition to Hoauoke.
This lot fronts 50 feet on Centre street
and has a residence upon it.
I". The Charles A. Woolford residence
property. This lot begins at a point on
the line of the Hoanoke Land and Im?
provement Company, ?bereit joins the.
land of Dr. Hart, near Tenth avenue o.e.
14. Another Charles A Wool ford resi?
dence propel ty. This lot begins'/at :?
poi"t on south side of Wells streafc 150
feet east of Brook street, thenc* alcug
Wells street'sonth 7"> feet.
15. The Snllie Gardner residence prop?
erty. This lot begins at a point on west
side of Lee street 150 feet south frens
Wells street, thence with Lee street west
All of the above properties were pur?
chased by the Southern Building and
Loan Association under foreclosure'pro?
TERMS OV SALE: Cash as 'to on<?
fourtb of the purchase price, and for the
residue thereof the purchaser (ball txe
cite his bonds in thiee instalments at
six, twelve and eighteen months, with
interest from date, the title to the prop?
erty to be retained as ultimate security
until nil the purchase money is paid, and
the purchaser to have the privilege of an?
ticipating the payment of the .whole or
any part of the purchase money, or of any
or all of tho bonds uiven for the deferred
payments. I K. MILLER.
H. PEYTON GRAY,
Thi- sale of the above property is con?
tinued to PR1 DAY, DECEMBER
18I>7, at 11 o'clock a. in , and the sal*
will be held at the FRONT DOOR OF
THE COURTHOUSE, Instead of on lb*
premises. J. H. MILLER,
II PEYTON GRAY,
I, I. C. Fowler, clerk of tho United
States Distr'cl Court for the Western
District of Yiiglnia, at Abingdon, Ya..
do hereby certify that .1. R. Miller and
11. Peyton Cray, commissioners in tha
cause of Linda II. Johnson vs. the South?
ern Building and Loan Association of
Knoxville, Tenn., have executed the
bonds required of them nscommissioners
under decree of the DOth day oi October,
is',17. I. c. FOWLF.B,
Clerk of the Circuit Court <f the United
Stales for the W. stcrn District of Yir