Newspaper Page Text
The fargest piece. ,of ^ood
tobacco ever 45olq for iq cents
w to .and
The 5 cent piece is nearly as!
large as yott .get of pfher
high trades for 10 cents
PURIFY YOUR BLOOD.
DO IT NOW
DO IT BY TAKING
SURE CURS FOR
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Constipation, and all
THE BEST SPRING MEDICINE.
25 YEARS BEFORE THE PUBLIC.
FOR SALE BY
109 Jefferson Street, Roanoke, Va.
.A PAPKR FOB THE PEOPLE.
READ BT Al l, THE PEOPLE.
IN THE TIMES'
umn Brings Good Re?
turns. Try It.
A LIFE OF STRUGGLES
J. F. WH EATON, DELEGATE FROM
MINNESOTA TO ST. LOUIS.
First Negro Ever Sent From That State to
a National Convention?nia Entmnoe
Into Politics?Has Had a Checkered Car
For the first time in her history Min?
nesota is to be represented at a national
convention by a colored man. Although
it is several weeks since J. Frank
Wheaton was elected alternate delegate
from Minneapolis?tho Fifth Minnesota
congresesional district?so little com?
ment has been niado on his election that
it is a question if more than a small
part of tho people of his own state know
that he is a colored man and of the
most undoubted black too.
Tho story of Wheaton'a life would bo
the record of a scries of successful strug?
gles against the bondage of race preju?
dice. He was born in Maryland in 1800
and began to black shoes on tho streets
of Hagcrstown before ho was 7 years
old. At that early ago ho had a fixed
purpose to get an education, and the
nickels and dimes which he earned in
shining slices wero saved to pay the ex?
penses of the schooling which tho boy
managed to get later in life. Ho attend?
ed successfully the Hagcrstown public
schools the state normal school of West
Virginia, tho Dixon Business college,
Di son, Ills., and the Howard university,
His first work after getting an edu?
cation was as a schoolteacher, but ho
was soon drawn into politics. Before he
was It) ho was elected a delegate to a
Maryland Republican state convention.
At tho age of 21 ho was oiocted to the
Republican national convention in Chi?
cago in 1888 as a delegato from the
Sixth Maryland district During tho
campaign of that year ho showed great
ability as n public speaker and was em?
ployed as a stump speaker by tho Re?
publican national committee. After tho
election ho secured a clerkship in tho
house of representatives, -which he held
until tho Fifty-second congress replaced
him with a Democrat
Returning to his home in Maryland,
Wheaton began a stubborn and bitter
fight for admission to tho bar, having
qualified himself by a careful course of
study. Race prejudice was dominant in
his part of tho state, ami his undertak?
ing was all up hill. Ho was fiiutlly id
lowed to take an examination, whioh
he pasHod successfully. After that every
obstacle was thrown in his way to pre?
vent his admission to the bar. So de?
termined wero those who opposed him
that it was ouly after ten months of
persistent effort that Judge R H.
Alvey, now chief justice of tho ?upremo
court of appeals of tho District of Co?
lumbia and a member of tho Venezuelan
commission, admitted him. Wheaton's
victory is all tho more remarkable when
it hi remembered that at that tiiuethero
was a state law forbidding colored men
to practice, and that he was tho first
negro admitted outside of tho city of
Baltimore and the fourth hi tho state.
In 1892 an Afro-American convention
elected him as a delegato to the Repub?
lican national convention in Minne?
apolis, but his credentials wero not ac?
cepted. Tiring of the continual struggle
against tho disadvantages imposed upon
men of his color, Wheaton moved to
Minneapolis in 1893. That he might be
admitted to practice before the Minne?
sota courts ho took a two years' law
course at tho University of Minnesota
i in ono year. Ho was elected orator of
tho class and acquitted himself with
distinction. Ho figured conspicuously
in tho campaign of 1894 and entered
tho lists as a candidate for the office of
reading clerk in tho lower house of the
Minnesota legislature. After a hard
contest he wus beaten by ono ballot.
Subsequently he was elected as special
While acting as clerk his ejectment
from a St Paul restaurant caused a
sensation. Wheaton sued tho proprietor
of tho restaurant under the civil rights
act, but tho caso was withdrawn when
tho proprietor publicly apologized.
Wheaton is now a deputy clerk of the
municipal court?Chicago Record.
JOHNSON VERSUS MICHAEL.
Champion? oX Two Countries to Moot In
Europe and America.
John S. Johnson, tho American pro?
fessional bicyclist, who is now in Eu?
rope, is anxious to arrange a scries of
match races with all tho foreign racing
men of note. James Michael, tho Welsh
racer who has defeated every rider of
prominence, and who is conceded to be
the champion of Europe, has agreed to
meet tho American rider in a series of
races for $2,500.
It has been agreed that the distances
shall be 1, 6 and 10 miles and 5, 20 and
80 kilometers, tho six races to be run in
Europe on tracks mutually agreed upon
before tho end of July.
Michael's manager has also consented
to bring tho Welshman to this country
to ride Johnson two races early in Sep?
Dime* Scarce In the West.
There is a dime famine in tho west
Requests for tho coins are coming into
j Cincinnati from banks all over the
i country, but thoy cannot bo complied
with. The United States mint has been
asked for them, but replies that it has
none. Local banks cannot furnish any.
The cause is no doubt found in tho fact
that recently all tho nn<>urrent dimes
were shipped to Philadelphia to bo re
minted, few having been coined lately.
A new series will have to be issued to
satisfy tho clamor.
Good For Paderewski.
Paderew8ki'8 $10,000 gift for prizes
to American composers is a good invest?
ment if tho groat pianist lives to return
to us. In any case, it is a graceful trib?
ute to tho nation that has done more
than any other to swell his bank ac?
count?New York Recorder.
Bnchee For Everything?Cravat End*and'
Bow* pf Uc? and Ganse.
Capos urn fully as fashionable as over,
and very much more trim in od. They ara
exceedingly becoming and as light and
delicate as It is possible to iuako them?
that Is, tlm capes intended for dross occa?
sions. There are many capos of elotb of
light tones, braided, embroidered and oven
trimmed with lace, which are serviceable.
Those aro usually lined with changeable
taffeta, surah or satin mervoilloux of a
bright, light shade. More elaborate capes
aro entirely composed of satin or taffeta,
sometimes flowered in subdued tones.
Tbey are lined with plain silk whloh re?
peats ono of tho shades of tbo outsldo ma?
terial and are ornamented with beaded
motifs, ecru looo orabroldorod with brown
or black or ruches, rufilos and ploltiugs of
A form of capo much liked is that in
which tho body of the garmont is mounted
in plaits on a Uat yoke which Is framed
with ruches of gauzo or loco. Ruches aro
seen every \yhero, trimming skirts, ooreages
and capes. ? A great duul of black inous
ssllno do soio and gauzo are employed on
all parts of tho costumo, giving a charm?
ingly soft and vaporous effect. Cravat
YOUNG GIRL'S GOWN,
ends of lace, plaitod gauzo or tullo, as woli
as bows, pasto buttons and other orna?
ments, aro adopted for the docoratlon of
In Bpito of tho prevailing tasto for bril?
liant and blzorro contrasts capos of black
satin, taffota, breche silk or fabrics of em?
broidery and lace combined hnvo a groat
success. Tho lust montlonod aro mado
ovor u lining olthor colored or blaok. Tho
black capo, which is very olegnnt in Its
effect whan composed of silk, lnco and or?
namentation in which a little gold or sil?
ver enters, has tho ndvnnttigo of going
woll with all gowns.
Tho illustration shows a novel gown for
a young girl. It is of wood brown wool
dotted with rod and hasagodotsklrt, noar
tho foot of which aro two clusters of nar?
row tucks. Thcso tucks nro orossud at
regular Intervals by diagonal bnrs "com?
posed of pearl buttons The blouse, bodioo
hns also two horizontal clusters of tucks,
and tbo full portion of tho sleeves Is simi?
larly adorned, bars of buttons composing
tho ornamentation. Tho belt, which tlos
bohlnd, is of bolgo silk. Tho collar and
cuffs aro of lawn and lnco.
TRIFLES OF THE TOILET.
Bow to Wash Silk Stockings?The ^Latest
In Shoes and Gloves.
Bridal volls are almost always of Illu?
sion, unless, indeed, ono possesses n veil
of real lace, which, although rich looking,
is far loss becoming. Tho imitutton laoo
volls aro not to bo toloratcd. Tho Illusion
voll may bo worn In tho mantilla fashion,
attached by a bunch of flowors to tho oolf
furo, but tho prottlost fashion of wearing
it Is that in which it falls ovor tho fnco
and envelops the ontlro figure in its vapor?
For washing black silk stockings and
all hosiery of a sonsltivo color froth bran
water is best, and thoy must bo rinsed in
cold wator and dried In tho shodo.
Flowors, whito gauzo and tullo,aro tho
favorite trimmings for summorlmtd. Tho
sailor hat will still bo worn.
All kinds of shoos, both buttoned, strap
pod and tied, will be worn during tho
warm wcathor, but yellow shoos aro #uot
permissible except for tho country.
Miede gloves arc much worn, but tho
glovo of whito kid remains first In fashion.
Sacdu gloves aro worn In gray and palo
riandkerohlofs aro very small and aro
trimmed with lace or embroidered. Tho
rnoro olaborato thoy are the smaller they
Regular dally exorcise In tho fresh air
and sunlight is indispensable to a fair
complexion. A sallow, pasty wkin is na?
ture's protest against too much Indoor lifo
and the want of healthful opon ulr exer
To havo a clear skin sloop In well vontl
lated bedrooms. It la not enough to open
ono window Wido unless thoro la an oppo?
site oponing In door or window, for with?
out a froe circulation tho air of a sleeping
room soon bocomoe vitiated und unlit to
Only water that has boon boiled and
cooled should bo used for bathing tbo face.
This gives a soft, velvety effect to tho skin.
Tho walking gown illustrated Is of light
gray faille, embroldored with steel and
black. The godet skirt is adorm-.d with
embroidery all around tho foot. Tho
jacket bodioo, of coral and blaok volvot.
has points In front and opens ovor a vest
of gray faille embroldored with steel that
closes diagonally. Tho gray falllo rovers
aro also embroidered. The balloon sleeves
are of velvet. Judic CnotUJET.
don't gv 0,-lr nlmost superhuman strenjrth t.y rest*
ing, bur by ? ->minual exercise. Tie up your arm
and ace b"W quickly it
will lose its strength.
Diet ? rest your stomach
and sc? how soot, it be?
comes impossible to di?
gest the lightest food.
Eat good flourishing*
food, and take Dr.
Pi Ks. and sc? bow quick?
ly your ttomacb bscnines willing and anxious to do
its pan. White wrapper if constipated, yellow if
bowels are loose. Sample mailed tree.
DR. J. A. DEAN K CO.. Kiajptoa. N Y.
Summer Law Lectures
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA.
RKGCLAR COURS* JULY 1 TO 8BPT. 1,
1896. Practical oearse on Code et 1887 oart
subsrqaent statutes for Virginia students and
practitioners, Joly 15 t? August 15, 1808. Cata?
logue sent on application to
4 1? Im W. M. ULB, or R. C. MINOR.
DON'T STOP TOBACCO.
HOW TO OVBlt YOURSELF wnu.K
The tobacco habit grows on a man until his
nervous system is seriously aflscted, impairing
health, comfort and happiness. To quit suddenly
Is too severe a shock to the system, as tobacco to
an Inveterate user becomes, a sttmalant that his
system continually craves. "JJaco euro" la a
scientific euro for the tobacco habit, in all Its
forms, carefully compounded attor tho formula of
an eminent Berlin physician who has used it in
his private practice since 1879, without a failure.
It is purely vegetable and guaranteed perfectly
harmless. You can use all the tobacco you want
while taking "Baco-Curo." It will notify yoa
when to stop. We give a written guarantee to
care permanently any case with three boxes, or
refund the money with 10 per ceat. Interest.
"Baco-Curo" is not a substitute, bot a scientific
cure, that cures without tho use of will power
and with no Inconvenience. It leaves the system
as pure and free from nicotine as the day you
took your first chow or smoke.
Cnred by Baeo-Onro and Gained Thirty
From hundreds of testimonials, the originals of
which are on file and open to Inspection, the fol?
lowing Is presented:
Clayton, Nevada Co., Ark., Jan. 98, 1895.
Enreka Chemical .t Mfg. Co., La Crosse, Wie.
Gentlemen: For forty years I used tobacco in all
Its forms. For twenty-Ova years of that time I
was a great sufferer from general debility and
heart disease. For fifteen years I tried to quit,
but couldn't. I took various remedies, among
others "No-To-Bac," "Tho Indian Tobacco An
tldote," "Donble Chloride ot Gold." etc., etc,
hut none of them did me the least bit of good.
Finally, however, I purchased a box of your
"Baco-Curo" and it has entirely cured me of the
habit In all Its forms, and I havo Increased thirty
pounds In weight and am relieved from all tho
numerous aches and pains ot body and mind. I
could wiite a quire of paper upon my changed
feelings and condition. Yours respcottully,
v. n Marbubt.
Pastor C. P. Church, Clayton, Ark.
Sold by all drntrglsts at f 1 per box; three boxes,
(thirty days' treatment), ti.50, with iron-clad,
written guarantee or sent direct upon receipt ot
prlco. Wrlto for booklet and proofs. Kureka
Chemical A.Mfg. Co., La Crosse, Wls., nudUlos
Little doctor's j3ook tells about
* AndibNic Pellets.
Only Modern Cure
for Constipation. Bilionsncss and
Liver Troubles. Free at any store.
TKVSTES'S SALE?WUEU8AS A CBKTAIN
deed ot trust was executed by Henry R.
Coimsn and Francis A.Col m an bis wife, to Ueorge
J. Peet trustee, bearing date the 81st day ot Nc
vor?ber, 18W, and recorded In the clerk's offlco c
the hustings court for the city of Hoanoko. Va.,
In deed l>ook 83, page 107, to secure the perform?
ance of certain conditions and payments specified
In a certain bond executed by the ssld Beury R.
Colman of even date with said deed tor the pay?
ment ot fifteen hundred dollars (fl.BOO) to the
Na'ional Mutual Building and Loan Association,
ot New York, In accordance with thtlr articles ot
association; and whereas the said Geo. J. Peet
has resigned the said trust and the Judge ot the
hustings court for tke city ot Koanoko, Vs.. at
the April term.188?, did appoint Junlus McGehee
as trustee. In place and stead of George J. Peet
trustee, after legal notice as provided by statute
toal' the parties la Interest; and whereat default
has heen made in the payments arid conditions
mentioned in said bond and deed of trust tor
more than three months, and after having been
required so to do by tho beneflclary.the National
Mutual Building ard Loan Association, ot New
York, I shall by virtue ot said deed and pursuant
to the terms thereof, proceed to sell at public
auction to the highest bidder ON SATURDAY,
MAY TUB 30TH, 1896. AT 3 O'CLOCK P. M., on
the premises, all the property conveyed In said
deed with the improvements thereon, bounded
and described as follows, to wit:
Beginning at a point on the south side of Wattn
street (or Ninth avenue s. w.) three hundred (300)
feet east of Grove street (or Sixth street) and
running tuer.ee with Watte street (or Ninth are
nue s. w.) In an easterly direction ility (50) feet to |
s oolnt on same, thence In a southerly direction
one hundred aud thirty (130) feet to an alley,
thence with said alley In a westerly direction
titty (50) feet to a point, thence In a northerly
direction one hundred aud thirty (180) feet to
Watts street (or Ninth avenue s. w.) the point
of beginning, and known as lot No. 7, section 15,
as shown on the map of the Lewis addition to the
city of Ronnoke, Vs.
TERMS?Cash sufficient to pay all costs ot ex?
ecuting this trust. Including a commission to the
trustee, and to pay off the said bond with arrear?
ages due thereon, amounting In the aggregate to
elghteenjhnndred and eighty throe KMW(#l,88:U0)
dollars, as of May the SUth, 189-, and the balance,
if any, In one and two equal annual Instalments,
due in twelve and twenty four months, with In?
terest thereon from date, the purchaser executing
negotiable notes for deterred payments and se?
cured by a deed ot trust on the property sold.
JUNI US MoOHliKB,
499-td Substituted Trustee.
ALU A li LB MINERAL SPRINGS AND
firming lands for sale?ON FRIDAY, MAY
29, 1898, AT 11 O'CLOCK A. M.. I will sell on
the premises, at public auction, that valuable and
beautiful property known as Eggleston's, or New
River Whit* sulphur Springs.
This property consists ot about 500 acres of good
farming land, several valuable mineral springs,
long and widely known for their medicinal qual?
ities, aud an hotel and cottages. It Is situated In
Giles couaty, on the east bank of New river. In
the met! pletsresnoe portion ot that stream, and
within one-halt mils of Bgglestoa fepot, on the
Norfolk and Western railroad.
1 It will be hart to Had a more chasm tog place
Xcr a ?v'mm.er resort, or a better chance to Invest
Infarmli s lsnds.
I sell at Commissioner of Montgomery circuit
Court in ike "liancery ?nits or Wood, Marsh & Co.
snd Orfln ao. 'me vs. Wn>. Bggicatoo et. alt., and
Vim.E^ltnou vs. the New hirer Sulphur Springs
Co. et sis.
I will start ibc property at C. b. Win ire's npeet
bid Of ?8.000.
TBBMS OF?AlA' One foartacash, balance on
credit et one, tws> an. ? three years, equal foetal
meats, tor whit* bosv's with food security, bear
Interest, will be re\ahvd.
l'osseeashn gtv?*s* ?c on n?tbe?ale 1?confirmed
by the coart. AKO.HKH A. PHI.BGAR,
Cora miss loner.
Chrtsttambarg, V?, April 18,1808.
I, John O* Harles?, cterk of Montgomery cir
mit court, do certify ttast A. A. Ffclegar. the spe
elal commlssPsner yoioted to MB trie loads an?
der a decree la suit of Wood, Marsh & Oo. and
Orsln Adams vs. Wn>. ?jrgluston et. ais., and
Wra.gsKlP?ton re.the New ItlTerSnfahnr Sprtngw
Co et. als, has executed rfce bond repaired by the'
Gi?m ander my hand M(v4th day of February.
1808. .'No. v,hahlets<s. Clerk.
rrtRrBTM's sa>ik-on titb ?th bat of*
X ?-*Y, 1890, AT 10:30 OtStUCK A. JH., 1 will
ofler tos sale at pafMlo sacTlon on the promises
the following descTi?ed parcel e? land with Its
Improitmesw sltusdsd In tie city of Hemnoke,
Beglnahnrat a pofnt on th-s south side of the
Bonlevsjd loo feet west of the southwest corner
of the Boulevard and "i" street, tboace wlti the
Boulevard north 74 degrees 10 nlnotes west 100
feet to apefht, thence rwithlSdrgrtrs 18 minute*
west 1B0 feet to an alley, tbence witrr said allay
south 74 degrees 10 mtnutes eatt" 1L0 feet to a
point, theses north 18 degrees 80 minutes east
130 teet to the place of TSssnnnlnx, and further
described as lbt Nos. 3 and 4 In bibok No. S3, as
shown by the map of tie River V>v Land and
Manufacturing Company. The asows sale is
made by the authority anotstned In a deed of
trust from JTnlali* PoweU, dated the 2nd day of
No fernher. 1 SOU and recorded in the cerk's office
ot tie hustings court for the dty ot Roanoke,
Vs., In deed book ??, pase 445, defaalt havlng
been made In the paymeat under the bond
therein secured for more than three months.
The above eerie- will be made by the under?
signed, who wae substituted ss trustee In the
above mentioned aced ot trnst In the place of
Silas W. Hurt by an order ot Ae hustings comt
ot the-tity of Roanoke, Va., catered at she July
TEIiMS OP SAEJC-Cash.
The amount dne ander the sbove mentioned
deed ot trust Is $-9,96703. sj of the SOtk. Juno
1894. JNO. C TEN E YCK.
414 tri Substituted Trustee
TRUSTEE'S ha."LB.?whshbac, A CBR
tiUn deed ot trust was executed by William
W . S. Butler, Jr., and Agnes A. Butler, his wife,
to Decree J. Poet, trustee, bearing date Septem?
ber 19, itei, and recorded In the clerk's office ot
the hustings court Bor the cltyot Roanoke, Va.,
In deed book 68, page 814, to secure the perform?
ance of certain conditions and payraenta specified.
In a certain bond executed by the said William
W. 8. Butler. Jr., ot even date wlthsthe said deed
tor the payment ot twenty-five hundred dollars to
the National Mntnal Ballding and Loan Associ?
ation, of New York, tn accordance with their ar?
ticles of association; and whereas, the said George
J. l'eet has resigned the said trust and the Judge
of the hustings court for the cltyot Koanoke, Vir?
ginia, at the April terns, 1898, did appoint Junins
McGeheo as trustee after legal notice as provided
by statute to all the parties In interest; and
whereas, dotanlt has been made in the payments
and conditions mentioned in said bond and deed
of trnst for more than three months, and after
haying bsen requested so to do by the beneficiary,
the National Mutual Bnlldlng and Loan Associ?
ation, ot New York, I shall by virtue of said deed
and pursuant to the terms thereof, proceed to sell
at public auction to tho Muhest bidder UN TUB
9th DAY OP MAY, 1898, AT3O'CLOCK P. M ,on
the nremlees all the property conveyed In said
deed, with the Improvements thereon, bounded
and described as follows, to- w it:
Beginning at a point on the south side of
Charles street ono hundred (100) feet east of Grove
street, and running thence In a southerly direc?
tion one hundred and thirty (130) feet to a point,
thence In an easterly direction fifty (60) feet to a
point, thence In a northerly direction one hun?
dred and thirty (lio) feet to a point, thence in a
westerly direction fifty (50) feet to the place ot
beginning and known as lot number three (Bisec?
tion eight (s),of the Lewis sddltton to the city of
Koanoke, \ lrglnta
TBBM8?Cash sufficient to pay all costs of ex?
ecuting* this trnst, including a commission to the
trustee, and to pay off said bond with arrearages
due thereon, amounting to twenty three hundred
and seventy 81-100 ($9.STU SMOG) dollars as ot May
9th, 1896, and the balance. If any, In ono and two
equal annual Instalments, due in twelve and
twenty-four months, with Interest thereon from
date, the purchaser executing negotiable notes
tor deferred payments and secured by a deed of
trust on the property sold.
4 8 tde Substituted Trustee.
'I KUSTBB'B BALK OF A CERTAIN LOT AND
1 three room cottage, situated In the dty ot
Beginning at a point on the south side of Greg?
ory .street, ?l .4 feet west ot Brooke street;
thence in a southerly direction 96 feet to alley:
thence with said alley In a westerly direction
90.7 feet to a point on same; thence fn a north?
erly direction 96 feet to Gregory street; thence
with Gregory street. In an easterly direction 90.7
feet to the place of beginning and known aa lot
11, section 8, Palrvlew Addition.
By virtue ot a deed of trust from C. P. Prenty
to the undersigned, dated 6th September, 1800,
recorded In clerk's otllce, hustings court, Roan?
oke City, Virginia, deed hook 43. page 84, to se?
cure Home Bnlldlng and Conveyance Co. the
payment of certain sums ot money therein
named; dotanlt having been made in the pay?
ment of atpart of the amount, and having been re
quested so to do by the beneflclarv thereunder. I
shall proceed to sell by public anctlon, at the
front door ot tho court house, In the olty ot
Koanoke, Vs., ON THURSDAY, MAY 7th, 1888.
at 19 o'clock m., the premises above described, to
the highest bidder.
TERMS OF 8ALB:?Cash sufficient to pay
cost* of executing this trust, past due notes and
accrued Interest thereon amounting to f 419.71
and past due taxes; the balance, if any, payable
In 1 and 9 years from day of sale, with Interest
from that date. Deferred payments to be avt
denced by notes ot purchaser and secured by
deed of trust on property sold. S. W. JAMISON,
4 7 td_Trustee.
TV? VIRTUE OF A DBK? OF TRUST BXE
X> cnted November 1,1891. by B. T. and K, H.
Wright to me and recorded in the clerk's office
tor the county court for the county ot Roanoke In
deed book 6, page 677, to secure to T. T. Flsh
burne the payment of the sum ot $4,600. Default
having been made In the payment of a portion of
said sum I will at 1*80 P. at.. ON THURSDAY,
TBE TTn DAY OP MAY, 1896, proceed to sell
lu front of the courthouse, Roanoke. Va , the fol?
lowing tract ot farming land lying In the county
ot Koanoke, Including buildings and all other im?
Said tract contains 694 \' acres, more or lese,
according to survey made by James E. Day, dated
September 94,1891, and being the same land con?
veyed said B. T. and R. 11. Wright by T. T.
Flshburne and wife by deed dated November 1,
1891, tor a further description of which land refer?
ence Is hereby made.
TERMS?Cash sufficient to pay expenses of
sale and $9,700, with interest from 1st day ot No?
vember, 1893, ami on November 1,1896, there will
be required the sum ot f'JOu, with In ereet from
November 1, 1891, and as to the residue a credit
ot one and two years will be given from day of
The purchaser will be required to execute a
trust deed on the property to secure the payment
of the unpaid purchase money.
JNO. W. WOODS,
4 7 td. Trustee.
RUSTEE'S SALB VALUABLE BUSINES?
property.?By virtue of deed ot trust dated
1st day of January. 1899, and recorded In the
clerk's otllce of the hustings conrt ot the city ot
Koanoke, Va.. In deed book 73, page 830, tn
which Thoa. P. Lambert and Kate B? his wife,
conveyed to the undersigned trustee certain real
estate therein described, In trust to secure A. M.
and W. M Fuller payment of the sum of $3,000,
as therein evidenced, and default having been
made In the payment of said debt according to
the terms and conditions ot said trust deed
and being requested so to do by the holder there?
of, I will offer for sale at public anctlon to tbe
highest bidder on THURSDAY, MAY 7,1896, at
twelve o'clock noon, in front of the premises in
the city of Koanoke, allot the property described
In said deed, to- wit:
A certain parcel ot land lying in the city ot
Beginning at a point on the south [aide of 'Sa?
lem avenue 933 feet east ot Commerce street;
tbence with Salem avenus nor' h 83 degrees east
99.5 feet to a point; tbence south 8 degrees 95
minutes east 100 teet to an alley 110 teet north
ot Campbell street snd 943.3 feet east ot Com?
merce street; thence with said alley south 83
degrees west 99.5 feet to a point; thence north 8
degrees 96 minutes west 99.9 feet to the place ot
This property has on It a desirable store build?
ing, ts well located for business purposes and
affords at excellent opportunity for investment.
TERMS:?Cash as to cost ot executing this
trust, the amount ot past due taxes, and the sum
ot $3.346 being the amount of the principal debt
secured in said deed ot trust, with Interest there?
on to date of sale, and Insurance premiums do*
on said property. Balance, It any, payable one
aad two years after date,! with Interest deferred
?aysaents to bo evidenced by negotiable antes ot
tho pa rtkaser and secured by deed of trust on
the property. 8. W. JAMISON,
? 5 td Trustee.