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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, September 12, 1897, Image 7

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It matters not from what cause the
blood becomes poisoned, it is impossi?
ble for the doctors to effect a cure.
Ibis class of disease has puzzled the
science of medicine for ages, aud the
same treatment that was employed
centuries, ago is now prescribed. Pot?
ash and mercury arc the component
parts of every doctor's prescription
for diseases of the blood.
Many of the so-called blood puri?
fiers arc based on potash and mercury.
In fact, S. S. S. (Swift's Specific) is
the only blood remedy that is guar?
anteed purely vegetable, and is the
only one that contains no harmful
ingredients. S. S. S. is the only blood
remedy that cures real blood diseases,
obstinate cases that physicians and
other remedies have faded to cure.
It never fails to cure a blood disease??
no matter bow deep-seated the case.
Miss Bf.ktha Wiiitwood.
Mr. H. Kuhn, of Marion, Kansas;
"About three years ago my grand
da lighter Hertha Wbitwood, was
thrown from a horse, receiving a
wound of the scalp. Under the treat?
ment of physicians the wound seemed
obstinate, and for several months re?
mained about the same, until it finally
became very angry looking, ami broke
out into a running sore. This soon
spread to other parts of the scalp, and
ran down the side of the neck, in?
creasing in severity, and fearfully
disfiguring her.
"After being constantly under a
physician for a year, and her condi?
tion a great deal worse than at first,
wc placed her under the care of the
faculty of a well-known hospital, but
even the treatment she received there
failed to arrest the terrible sore.
"Reading of the many cures of
blood troubles effected by S. S. s., we
decided to try it, and it relieved her
promptly. At first this remedy seemed
to increase the discharge, forcing out
the poison; this soon ceased altogether,
and the place began to heal. In a
few months she was entirely cured,
and scarcely a mark now remains
where the disease held full sway."
S. S. S. is the right remedy for all
blood diseases, and is the only cure
for Contagious Blood Poison, Scrofula,
Eczema, Cancer, Rheumatism, Ca?
tarrh, etc., no matter how deep-seated
the case. S. S. S. is guaranteed
Purely Vegetable
and contains not a particle of mer?
cury, potash, or other mineral, which
means so much to all who know the
disastrous effects of these drugs.
Valuable books can be bad free by
Atlanta, Georgia.
(Rncceexore to Kvaub Bros.)
Keep a FuU and Complete Line of
Every Article Ivnown to the
Hardware Trade Wo Invite
nn Inapeci.on of Our Slock and
22 Campbell Avenue.
Killa HoachiiH, Kl<*<int MotliB unit lli'dbiign. Non
poiKonuiiH; won't htmii. I.artfe Im>i t Itat drug
t;iata ami grocers, Hi cents.
for a
Book-Keeping, Business,
For circular of liiB fnmouB and rcsponaibto
Awarded Mednl at Worlil's Kznosition.
Itefors to thousands of pra(liiatt:n in portions,
t'oat of Full ItiiMinrse ConrBc, including Tui?
tion, Hook? nail Hoard in family, about fM.
8horthand,Type-Writing, and Telegraphy,Specialties.
't >j?"Tlui Kentucky Unlvondty Diploma, under deal,
awarded uraduaEBs. MtoraryCourBofreo, if desired.
No vacation. Enturnow. GraduatcHHUcceseful.
In order to Afire vonr letters reach tu, addren only.
lontYou use
PRICE 50* Per.oOr;
For Sale by All Druggists.
Tlic T.ucky Discovery Mntlo by n Tounc
Aujjlcr From St. L.uu1h?Now tho Coun?
try Swarms Wltli I*curl Hunters, ami
Excitement Im Inteime.
Arkonsnns havo a Klondike of tliolr
own. In tho bayous that lino tho river
boundary of tho statu liavri been found?
not gold, but rich deposits of the II nest and
most valuable pearls. Tho discovery Is
now only n few weeks old, but already tho
excitement has spread so far that tho
paohut steamers leaving Memphis and Oth?
er points are crowded with pearl hunters,
who. like thugold hunters in Alaska, have
started out to seek thulr fortunes. Unllho
tho gold miner, the pearl hunter needs no
costly outfit. All he requires Is a ohnnou
at the shores of n shallow lake, or pond,
and an opportunity to poke around in tho
mud with n stick.
Tho pearls grow on the inside of the
shells of mussels, which tire ?o plentiful
in southern waters that thoy sometimes
impede navigation, ns at Mussel shoals in
tho Tennessoo rivor. Tholr formation Is
EUpposod to bo accidental, as in tho case of
those found in salt water oysters, being
dun to the taking in of a piece of grit
which becomes bulged in tho tlssuosof the
mussel and finally causes the pearl to bo
formed. Tho conditions, however, must
be just right, and in some places where
thore aro tho most shells no pearls havo
over been found, while in other places,
where there are but few shf 11s or none at
nil, the best pearls havo been picked up in
the largest quantities. Sometimos the
pearls havo been found still in the shells,
but oftener they have been found free.
Like other valuable discoveries tho peo?
ple who might havo made it long ago are
now disgusted at' their own blindness and
ncgligoucc. Pearls of large size and great
value havo been found In yours past at va?
rious places in tho Mississippi, hut al?
though the people living along thu bayous
of tho Arkansas shore had often found
smooth white pebbles they threw them
around carelessly, somotimes carrying
homo an oxtra largo ouo as n mantel oruu
mont or n plaything for the baby. It In
only within tho last few weeks that tho
news has begun to spread through the
rural districts of the rich pearl llshcrlos,
and they now realize that theso pretty nob?
bles are likely to be worth from 8150 to
S5U0 apiece.
Not long ago a young man from St.
Louis went down Into tho bottom lands of
Arkansas for a week's hunting and fish?
ing. Ho left the train and civilization at
I hi Id Knob and penetrated Into the woods
US far as .Murphy lake, famous for its fish.
As he sat there on a log waiting for a bite
a smooth, shining pobblo, half buried in
the blaek mud, caught his eye. Ho knew
a little about precious stones and a hasty
examination almost convinced him that it
was a pearl. Tho native guide who was
with him offered to show hllu where a lot
of such stones could be found and in a few
moments the'young man had forgotten all
about fishing and was filling his pockets
with tho gems, much to tho amusement
of the guide, who assured him that the
people who lived in the vicinity had known
for a long time of the existence of the
stones, but had paid no attention to them.
That same night the fisherman sent to a
lapidary in St. Louis a few specimens and
by return mail came the assurance that
tho gems were pearls of excellent, quality,
unusual size and great value. In order to
bo doubly assured, howovor, he. sent two
or three stones to a Memphis jewelry firm,
olTering thorn for sale. Ho promptly re?
ceived a check for an amount much larger
than he had anticipated. Then he deter?
mined to follow the pearl fishing industry
for an Indefinite period. Ho kept his lucky
strike a secret and prospected all the near?
by hikes, finding nnothor In tho vicinity of
Haid Knob which seemed to he rich in
Ho was doing woll when his secret leaked
out. .lewelors in Memphis had received a
number of fine pearls from Arkansas, and
finally one lirm sent an agent, Mr. J. A.
O'Hnrn, to make inquiries. He no sooner
arrived in the pearl country than be sent
in his resignation, and at oneo made in -
rangements to conduct a pearl business of
his own on a largo scale. Thon the news
spread rapidly, mid now tho bayous of
Arkansas are. swarming with prospectors.
Capitalists have already leased all the
land around the two lakes on White river,
where tho lirst large finds were made, and
tho property is being guarded night and
day. A large cordon of special constables
has been engaged to drive men away from
tho shores, and at night tin' muddy banks
are illuminated by the daring light of gas
olino torches in order that unscrupulous
claim jumpers may not sneak in after
dark und carry off tho pearls. A large
dredger will soon be at operation on the
lake. This will scoop up the bottom of
thu lake and drop great shovelfuls into a
screen. As there is nothing but soft mud
and shells on the lake bottom the pearls
and shells can easily bo screened from the
mud. '
Among tho army of prospectors which
now swarms through tho district Is Charles
Wilma, who represents a Memphis jewelry
firm. Ho ia buying up all the pearls that
tho natives have to oftor, and is probably
doing a better business than any of the
others. He travels on mulo hack, and is
making a thorough canvas of the bayou
district. Pearls havo not only been found
in the lakes, but tar inland, where they
havo been deposited in previous years when
the great river took a dilTorent course.
Tho possibility of Unding rich pearl di pou?
lts in their cotton liehis is just being real?
ized by the farmers, and they aro conse?
quently in n feverish state of excltomcnt,
ilmost ns much mi as if their land were |o*
jatud lc tho midst of a gold country.
S. r. Maodonalo.
His Oda duff Button-Somnambuliom
Ejitraordmary-To Bo Shot At.
Found tho King-'o Feather.
"We uro not running around looking
for jobs at mending jewelry," said a
salesman in a largo Chestnut street
jewelry house, "and we don't shriek
with juy whon snch jobs come in to ns
unsolicited. You wouldn't beliove it,
possibly, but wo aro not fond of assum?
ing charge of anything to be mended
unless it comes from a well known cus?
tomer. Tho greatest trouble is due to
tho forgctfuhiess of strangers, who tako
a watch or a ring to a certaiu storo to
bo fixed and neglect to remember tho
exact address of that storo. You'd bo
surprised how many cases of that sort
wo have to bothor us. Why, only tho
other day a man camo in hero und asked
if we had finished tho'mate' for his odd
cuff buttou. Wo hadn't seen his cuff
button und told him so. Ho was indig?
nant. 'What!' ho yelled. 'Trying to
beat me out of it?' Then ho called us
all kinds of names and threatened to
bring suit against us. Well, I simply
had to do tho usual detectivo business
and traco that lost cuff button. 1 put
on my hat while tho man was wrang?
ling with tho head of tho firm and
sturtcd up Chestnut street, making in?
quiries in all the jewelry stores. I final?
ly found tho old cuff buttou three blocks
away iu a store that didu't look at all
like ours. When I t?ld tho man whore
his button was he wouldn't believe mc.
'fJttorly impossibleT ho said. How?
ever, he went out, and wo haven't seen
him since That's one caso out of
many. "?Philadelphia Record.
A Seasoned Fisherman.
"Friend Burnett is n wonderful fish?
erman," remarked Superintendent Cur
ran of tho New Orleans and Northeast?
ern railway, recently, speaking of the
general freight and passenger agent of
that road.
"I was just listening to a long tic
count of the number of fish ho caught
while at Gulfport. Ho has just return?
ed, and ho said that Spanish mackerel
were biting liku mad at the port and
that ho caught in three hours 8i) of the
fish, and had it not been for a seven:
electric storm lie would have caught
1,000. A bolt of lightning struck his
reel, molted tho metal and then follow?
ed his lino into tho water and exploded.
Burnett says that when it exploded the
concussion killed the entire school of
mackerel und that within five luiuuUs
thu surface of tho bay was covered v. ith
dond fish. The only oni! of the lot which
escaped wiio one on tho end of Iiis line.
If had swallowed the hook. The olec
trie fluid had straightened the hook,
forced the point out of its stomach, and
tho current, following the steel, had
passed through the fish into the water,
with tho result stated. I always knew
Burnett was a good fisherman, but I
never thought ho had attained a past
master's degreo in the art."?New Or?
leans Times-Democrat.
Somnambuliam Extraordinary.
There has been much excitement nnd
much discussion in Felton, Del., over
a story of the remarkable somnambulism
of Miss Ohella Connc>., thu 10-yenr-old
daughter of A. B. Connor, tho station
agent at Felton.
On a recent night Miss Connor re?
tired, but fell asleep beforo sho dis?
robed. Slin had heim in the room but a
short time when she walked out of tho
house and up the railroad track. None
of tho family saw her leave the house
and did net discover that she hud giine
until some time after. They were great?
ly alarmed anil at. once mado a search
for her. John Lynch, who know tho
girl well, said that he saw her walking
up thu railroad track, but said nothing
to her. The friends of the family at
once started iu pursuit of her, but were
compelled to return without her. Near?
ly all night they scoured tho country
with bicycles and carriages, but none
of them thought to keep directly on the
railroad truck. Miss Couuor walked
straight tip tho track, and when she
awoke in tlio early morning she found
that sho was near Chcswold, which is
17 miles from where sho started. She
at once took a train and went home.?
To Be Shot At.
Two citizens of Chicago tiro about to
start on a long tour of the mountainous
districts of Mexico, which uro supposed
to be infested with bandits. Far differ
out from ordinary travelers, they hope
that tho brigands of tho forests will at?
tack them, and, strange to add, they
trust that these attacks will ho fn in
behind their hacks. Tho motive of this
strange journey is to prove the merits
of a certain bullet proof cloth. Tho
venturesome men will bo clad in gar?
ments of this cloth, covering all of their
bodies except their faces, hence tho
wish for attacks from the rear. The
men expect to be gone eight mouths un?
it ss the bullets which they invite should
chance to come from the wrong direc?
tion and ingloriqasly end their oaret rs.
?Now York Tribune.
Found tho King's Foather.
Tho Gazette of Moscow says that
tvliilo the king of Sium was passing
through the street*, of that city a while
feather fell from the plume of his hel?
met and was picked up by tho peasant
Tonkianow, who is in the service of M
Koch. Tonkianow hastened to rcstoro
tho feather to the chief of police. Ho
was greatly B'nrprised several days later
upon receiving from this official, in tho
name of his Siamese majesty, a casket
containing u portrait of tho king und a
massive gold chain decorated with a
token of the same metal bearing the
arms of Sium in enamel. Tonkianow
has not yet recovered from this unex?
pected piece of gocd fortune.
Juvenile Sport In Mexico.
It in saitl that some of the pupils of
the preparatory school will give au am?
ateur bullfight very shortly.?Mexican
Ono of thu Terrors of Africa** S.ulto of
The wonders of Africa would seom to
bo without limit, according to tho reports
of J. E. S. Moore, who hits been vlowlng
somo of them. Mr. Moore's object iu vis?
iting Africa wns to study tho various nor- I
inal organisms that had been found to ex?
ist lu that famous but mysterious lako
known to natives and Europeans us Tan?
ganyika. Not only has Mr. Moore found
nil that hu sought, but so muoh besides
that tho zoologists atul geologists nro en?
thusiastic over his discoveries.
Mr. Moore after perilous journeying
gained sight of that lako which only sis
Europeans have ever looked upon, Lake
Kukwa. It wus only from a distance that
he saw it, to be sure, but that was a good
deal in Itself, for only two Europeans evor
reached tho shore, and nono has ever
floated Upon its waters. Of all tho African
la kos which aro known to civilization
there Is nono so surrounded by mystery as
Rukwn. Fatality seems to attach to it so
far t?3 Europeans nrj coueornod. and tho
natives look upon a whito man who strives
to reach It as a foolish mortal, bent upon
suicide. Mr. Moore had much tho same
Idoil and Ruined entire satisfaction by
viewing the lake In perspective.
It was In Lake Tanganyika that Mr.
Moore iiiudo his most roinnrkablo discov?
eries and incidentally solved what has been
n mystery, and a fearful one, to both
African and European. The tradition in
that section of Africa which surrounds
Tanganyika has many talcs of the prowess
<:f a gigantic llsh which would rush at the
paddles of n canoe, drag them from the
hands of the wioldcrs thereof, upset tho
eanoo and by mero contact kill tho strug?
gling humans who were east into the wil?
For once modern oxpcrlonco verified tin
uiont tradition. Mr. Moore learned that
not only did this great llsh es 1st, hut that
It performed exactly those deeds with
which it was credited. The solution of
the mystery Is simple. The big fish Is an
electric one. In smaller form it is com
uio:i in the South American rivers, where
swimmers hold It In mortal terror. The
African specimen, however, is of Brob
dlngnngian proportions, and darts through
the water at a terrific rate. The source of
electricity?for electricity it certainly con?
tains?soenis to he ill cells in tho skin.
These give forth a BtlfQcloiit amount of
electric fluid to stun a human being, pro?
vided tho contact with the fish Is at nil
forcible or is with any considerable por?
tion of tho surface of the body. From the
great danger which is entailed by cruising
l!bout in the vicinity of such a llsh. it has
been found impossible to catch a speci?
men, and the knowledge which has boon
gained concern!tiu; the llsh is derived from
ono that was cast, upon tho shore of the
lako by thu waves that, never cease rolling
?Chicago Times Herald
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting, inci?
dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
favorite remedy for sore nipples,
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. por box.
Dr. Cmly's Condition l'owdors, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
? It tins become nn rotablMied rule In tho bicycle )
J huidne** thai nil wrhcchi enrrn il over fmiiMinu Meaeon \
) I., thu next nui-t be koIU Iben r
> llntbor than curry over UUJ Itnmbtera. which
) -hail continue t<? manufacture in ordcrto kecnour i
> mechanic*tm*yuntil weatarl on ISMllambler?,we ,
, u III, while t lu v Ium, m ll [vj< Kambien at next year's
. reduced price.
> Former Price. $So.
Singles, $65.00
PRICE "! No-21 (special), $75.00
Tandems (all styles), $110.00
.CO. j
Roanoke Cycle Co., Sole Agents.
the circuit court for the city of Roanoke
entered at its Ap'lil term. 1s;i7, in the
chancery cause ni' J. P. Htuition vs. Na?
tional Mutual building ami Euan Asso
ciat'on of New York, the undersigned as
special commissioner, appointed by said
decree, will offer for sale at pu'dic auc
tiou, in front of the courthouse 'of Roan?
oke, Vs., at 12 o'clock noon ON THE
following described parcel of lantl .-it tinted
in tho city of Roanoke, togethei with the
improvmements thereon:
Beginning at a point on the north side
of Dale avenue two hundred and >i.\ty
two (263tt feet east of'IIolllday street and
running thence north t'-ti degrees east
one hundred and thirty (ISO) feft to an
alley/thence with said alley south eighty
degrees east thirty-eight feet to o point
on said alley, thence south tea degrees
west one hnn Ired and thirty loci to Dale
avenue, thence no;Mi eighty degrees west
thirty-eight feet to tv point, the place of
beginning, designated on the map of the
Park Land and Improvement Company
as lot Xo. (I, section 0, Roanoke. Va.
TERMS OF SAEE: Cash as to a sum
siillicient to pay otT the costs of the above
named suit and sale, as well as the sum
of $1,2.15, with interest, therein from the
l*th <b?y of May. 1800, anil as to the resi?
due, upon a credit of one and two years,
with interest fro.n'diiv of sale.
Special Cr tumissinucr.
1, S S. Brooke, clerk of the circuit
court of the city of Rnnnoke, do certify
that bond has been given by the com mis
sinner in above styled cause, as directed
in tho'deeree. S. S. BROOKE,
Improved Real Estate?By virtue of a deed
of trust,dated 18th day of May, 1805, and
duly recorded in the office of the clerk of
the hustings court for' the Jetty of Roan
nke. Virginia, in deed book ?7, page 131,
whereby Mary Rolling and her husband
conveyed the real estate hereinafter re?
ferred to. and more fully described in the
said deed (?<> which tefeiencu is Hereby
_l'HUAEi NO HCl s.
made), to the undersigned trustres to
secure a certain ;bond or obligation of
Mary Boiling to The Iron Belt Building
and Loan Association of Koauoke, Vir?
ginia, e.nd default having been made
therein and being directed by the said
beneficiary so to do, the uuder.sigr.ed
trus'ees will on 2ND DAY OP OCTO?
BER, IS!)?, at 12.15 o'clock r>. m., uroceed
to sell in front of the court house lu Boa?
noke City, Virginia, at public auction, to
the highest bidder, a certain lot of laud,
with a desirable dwelling bouse and other
improvements therenn, situated on Pat
ton street, in the city of Boanoke, Va.,
and frontint, oo that street GO feet, and
extending back of that width 114 feet to
an alley; being known and designated as
lot No. 4, of sect'ou 8, according to tho
map of the Hogers, Fairfax & Houston
addition to the city of Boanoke.Virginia.
TERMS?Cash.?There is due on said
bond SlV.W.GS, as of Antust :11st, 18!i7.
Ki Trustees.
Beal Estate.?By virtue of a ileed of
trust dated 15th of November, 1690, and
duly recorded in the office of the clerk of
the hustings court oX the city of Boanoke,
Va., in deed book 07, page 430, whereby
James H. Gray bill and J. M. Gibson
i conveyed the real estate hereinafter re?
ferred to, and more fully described in the
said deed (to which reference Is hereby
made), to the undersigned trustees, to
secure a certalu bond or Obligation of said
,T. H. GrayblU and J. M. Gibson to The
Iron Belt Building anil Loan Association,
of Boanoke, Va., and default having
been made therein and being directed by
said beneficiary so t<> do, the under?
signed ttustces will on SATURDAY,
2ND DAY OF OCTOBER, 1807, iu
12 o'clock m>, proceed to sell on
the premises in Boanoke, 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 at a point ou the south sido
of Gilmer street, in the city of Roanoke.
Va., liOO feet west of Twelfth (or Seventh)
street, and measuring in front on said
Gilmer street 25 feet, aud extending back
of that width KUi feet more or less to an
alley. Same being a part of lands con?
veyed to said Graybill ami (Jibsou by G.
C. Moomaw, ou June 21, 15*00.
TERMS?Cash. There ? is due on said
bond $087.44, as of August 31st. 18D7.
_H. 8. TR( >UT, Trustee.
land on south side of Roanoke river, op?
posite the city of Boanoke?As special
commissioners of the hustings court for
the city of Boanoke, and acting under
a decree of said court in the suit of Lu
clnda Howbert's executor vs. E. H
Stewart and Bthers, the undersigned will
offer for sale by public auction on the
20th DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1S07. at 11
o'clock a. tn., in front of the courthouse
of said city, the tract of land formerly
belonging to Luclndn Hdwbcrt, deceased,
lying on the south side of Roanoke river
aud adjoining the laud of the South Roa?
noke Laud Company and others. This
tract consists of 51 03-100 acres of Innd,
less 3-37 acres couveyed 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 '.list of
December, 1800, by the said Luoindn
Howbett to E. II. Stewart^aud others, of
record in the clerk's ofllce of the county
court, of Roanoke county.~
TERMS OF SALE?One-third of the
purchase money will be required in cash
and for the vesidue bonds for equal por?
tions, bearing interest from date acd pay?
able in one aud two years. The title of
the land will lie retained until all of lh?
purchase money is paid.
S. GRIFFIN, Commissioner.
The bond required by the decree has
been executed. S. S. BROOKE,
a decree entered by the corporation court
for the city of Roanoke. Virginia, on the
3rd day of August, 1807, In vacation, in
tbo chain cry cause therein pending,
styled New York National Building and
Loan Association vs. .lane Donaldson et
als. the undersigned commissioner named
in said decree will on MOND AY, the 27th
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1807. at 12
o'clock in., in front of the courthouse in
said e'ty, proceed tt> sell to the highest
bidder at'pub'lc auction, that certain
parcel of land lying In said city and de?
scribed as follows:
Beginning at a point on the west side
of Henry Btrcet -17.5 feet south of Kirk
avenue, thence with the west line of
Henry street ill a southerly direction 52.5
feet to the middle of an alley, thence in
a westerly direction with the center line
Of >aid alley 120 feet to anoint, thence in
a northerly direction 52.5 feet to a point,
thence in an easterly direction 120 feet to
place of beginning.
Special Commissioner.
.Ino. E. Peck, auctioneer
1 hereby certify that Tims. W. Miller,
commissioner, has" executed the bond
(with approved security) as required by
the above mentioned decree.
S. S. BROOKE. Clerk.
the corporation court ol the city of Roan?
oke. Va., entered on the 1st day of duly,
1807, in the chancery suit of Josiah
Friend's administratrix and als. vs. A.
1'. Staples, trustee, ami als., the under-'
signed as specla' commissioners appoint
ed by said deiree will oiler for sale in
front of the courthouse at public auction
to the highest bidder at 12 o'clock noon
1S?7. the following property situated in
the city of Roanoke, Va., to-wit:
First. Beginning at a point on the
southwest corner of Campbell and Kan
dolph streets, thence south 2 degrees 1 "i
minute- west, 100 feet to a point, thence
north **T degrees 55 minutes west 100 feet
to a point, thence north 2 degrees 15 min
Utes east 100 feet to a point, thence south
87 degrees45 minutes east 100 feet to the
place of beginning.
Second. Beginning at a point on the
northwest corner of Campbell and Ran?
dolph streets, thence with Campbell street
north S8 degrees west 100 feet to a point,
thence ncrth 2 tlegrees east 100 feet to a
point, thence south SS degrees east 11'O
feet to Randolph street, thence with Ran?
dolph street S. 2 degrees west 100 feet to
the place of beginning and known as lo.s
110, 111, 112 and 113 in ward 5. according
to the map of the Roanoke Land and Im?
provement Company.
I.. 11. COCKE,
Special Commissioners.
I, S. S. Rrooke,clerk of tin-corporation
court of Roiuoke eitv. Yiruuea, do hereby
certify that the bond required lu above
case has been executed.
S. S. BROOKE, Cbrk.
IN BFF?OT APK1L 31, 1897.
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3 30
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5 30
6 40
7 20
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8 40
10 00
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Franklin Kand
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10 10
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11 30
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5 30
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10 1(1
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3 IK S 4d
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4 21 6 90
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6 40i 11 00
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r-alcrn car runs botweeu Terry buildlne and
Sulrm. First car Sundays at S:30 a. m.
Vlntcn car ruts hot-Teeu a/crry building aid
VtntOD. Sund? ys-first car 8 00 a. in.
Norwich cnr runs between Norwich and Union
Depot and connects with C'oJUrc car. Sundays?
First car 8:00 a m. Trips marked "nV will eo
ttirouKh to Nenvlcb; ah other trips before 2:0l>
p. ni. will ttop at Woudrnrus. All trips alter 3.U)
p. m. will ro throuRh io Norwich
I ollcge car runs between Coliepe and Union.
D?not via Mill Mountain und connects with Nor
West Knd car rnns between "H" street and
Union Depot
Or}etal?prlcg car rnrs beiwron Crystal Sprluc
ami Liilon Depot via Mill Mountain. First car
bDodaya8:(0a. m ; ?tid between civstai spring
Md Union Depot ?ia Bueball Park. First car
Snr.dHy* 8:90,
Franklin Hoad car runs between Terry build?
ing and Utk bland avenues, w.
iCust lioauoke car runs between Terry build?
ing and Lyncliliiug ?vci nc n. e.
i lekeis rur ride between Koanoke and Salein
can he pur<based in Koauukc at the tollowtLg
plate?: P
Vangtaan's elgar stai d, T( r'y hulUllngr.
Massie'- t'barroacy, Sou Ii JetTerscu Mrcct.
And at Salem ironi l):l!iid ? Perslnger.
.,?, ? B. W. .JAM WON. GtnMMctr.
Ofllre, lloiims 1(5 urnl 110 'len> UatldtaR.
xaa Schedule in Effect
July 4, 1807.
6:10 a in. (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 Badford for Blue
field and Pocahontas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Bud
ford, Bluefleld, Pocahontas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago!
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Boanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
Ville, Bristol, Knoxville, Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
From Norfolk 7:50 a. m.; 4:10 p. m.
From Bager-town 7:50 a. m.j 4:05 p. m.
From Winston 1:10 p. ni.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 n m ?
10:0'0 p. m. 1 '?
1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New Vork.
10:45 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Boanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
Bleepers to Washington via. Shenan
tloah Junction and Baltimore aud Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg
(Union station)*daily, except Sunday.
4:00 p. m. for South Huston and Dur?
ham and intermediate stations.
Winston Salem Division?T/?ave Roanoke
(Union station) 4::10 p. m. and
7:30 a. m, daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station., for Rocky Mount,
Martlnsville, Winnton-Salem and inter?
mediate stations.
For ali additional information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Bevill, General
Passenger Agent, Boanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg Traveling Passenger

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