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Lard nt its best in unwholesome, indig
with it soft and greasy. At its worst dangerous bacteria. It is coudcin nary authority. Every food scientist ngrccs that iblc, and free from disease germs. Health! u is composed mainly of refined vcgctabl tritious and palatable. Food shorten in it can be eaten by anyone without 1 Thogenuine t? sold oTerywhero In onotn ten jioi our trado marks?"Cottolrnt" anil HMr'l htaU in < ou uvery tiu. Not guaranteed it Hold many other THE N. K. FAIRBANK COR Chicago. St. Louis. New York. THE BOSTON SUBWAY SATISFACTORY SOLUTION OF THE STREET CAR PROBLEM. Contention of Trafllc In tli? Iluny Streets of the Uub Relieved by Underground | Trolley Lines?Tunnels Tlmt Am Light, | Clean uud Attractive. It is now possible to cross Tromont street, Boston, at any point opposite tho Common and at any time of day without loss of life or limb. Tho new subway has brought about tho change. It 1 s an old tradition that tho fathers of Boston, when thoy laid out tho city, let the. streets follow the winding cow paths. At any rate, the streets ius thoy exist today urc very crooked and must of them aro very narrow. This was all right in Revo? lutionary times, but when the city grow miles beyond tho Common und spread it? self out to tho south and west; when busi? ness centered itself along tbu lower ends of Washington and Trentont streets, and when dozens of street car tracks usurped tho narrow roadways, then the Bostonlans wished their ancestors bud not stuck so closely to the cow paths. Probably no other city on the continent, was ever so badly allllctcd with a conges? tion of trnllic as tho Hub haslieon for many yea: . . Some of tho most important street ear linen skirt tho south and east, cornets ol the Common on Boylston mid Tremont streets. When I he chango was made hum hoc. epov.vr to trolley, matters grew worse. Then tho poles and the tan? gle of overhead wires made that historic. breathing spot look liko a pieco of dingy, green billiard cloth which had become fray? ed and tuttered around the edges. So after much wrangling in tho legislature and courts it w;ls decided tu build the subway and put the trolley cars underground. A large portion of the work bus already lieen accomplished and Boston is delight? ed with the result. The first thing a Hus? ton man asks a visitor from Now York, Chicago or elsewhere is: "Been through tho subway yet'/ Let's see?you huven't one in your place, have you?" It is, in fact, a triumph of engineering anil well worth a visit. Then! arc throe open cut.s where tho trolley curs enter the subway. One Is out on Tremont street whore Shawmut avenue comes in. Hero the tracks from each of those jmorough fares dive into the tunnel. Another is In the Public gardens, where the cars com? ing down Boylston street take tho under? ground tlip. The third is at tho northerly end of the subway, just beyond-Hay mar? ket square and in front of the new Union terminal railroad station into which the Fitchburg, Hoston und Maine, Eastern und other roads run. Theru is u. loop hern DOSTON'S NEW SUBWAY INCLINE IN THE Plin LIC <JAKl)i;X. ns most of the t rolley lines inako it their terminus, and, the subway being four tracked, they disgorge their passengers and take the back track up town. Including the inclines or open onto, tho subway has a total length of 1 % miles and will contain about live miles of track. At present the branch down Boylston street along the Common side and the main line down Tremont to Park street are in oper? ation. The Shawmut avenue branch and tho northerly end of the main lino will be finished within the next eight months. Ground was broken for the subway in April, 18115. The sum appropriated was $7,ii(?0,000 and, wonderful to relate, tho transit commissioners say that it is proba? ble the cost will bo about $1,000,000 less than that sum. No groat difficulties have been encoun? tered thus far in digging this big liplo In the ground. Of course there were count? less sewers, water pipes, gas pipes, electric wire conduits and the like und some -III inch water mains at an inconvenient level proved rather hnrxl to handle, but n? un? expected conditions arose to delay tho work. The main trunk of the subway runs under the wide walk or mall on tho east side of the Common, anil when the excavations were being made the bones of hundreds of old Puritans were disturbed. This raised a bowl of righteous Indigna? tion,and the sncredness of the long forgot burying ground was harped upon for weeks. Hut the commissioners quieted the reverent patriots by collecting nil tho bones and roiuterrlng them in the holy ground of the Common, with a nice monu? ment to mark the spot. The tleepest jioint of tho subway is on Boylston street, where the south bound t racks are laid lit) feet lielow the surface, but the average depth is 14 feet. The tun? nel itself is a giant bore with ribs of steel mid casings! of cement, asphalt, concrete and masonry. The roof is a series of arches und the floor Is concave, with drains at the bottom. As tho drnins are below the level of the sewers, jilts have been established at Intervals, and when thev are filled with water automatic elec? trical pumps are started, which empty them Into tho sewers above. Perhaps yon imagine that Boston's sub? way is a tlark, damp, ill smelling place. It is nothing of the sort. The entrances to the stations aro handsome structures of stone, with glass roofs. The only fault, to be found with them is that thev remind cs?blc. It makes food shortened , it i3 uahcaltb.ru! and filled with || icd by every medical r.::d culi- B 1 vegetable oil is nutritive, digest- |? i coil. Itisnu :d with or fried armful results. md yoll^w tins,with u((nM-/ililii( urc.il?? way. lladounlyby 1 PAN Y, Montreal. ^?-?n?? ? _^ff* fa you or an olo Urccinn tomi)?ft" least that is what I thought of the first time I saw one. Put then you go down an easy (light of wide stone steps to n cheerful, brilliant? ly lighted station. Everything Isdazzllug ly white. The bricks lining the entrance art? of glazed white porcelain, the mason? ry arches are painted white and the iron pillars and supports arc covered with im? maculate white; enamel. Incandescent and are lights Hash everywhere, and the vista nhead through tho stretches of the subway is far from u dingy one. It. Is about tho cleanest und neatest holu In tho ground in existence and no doubt will be kept so. Already lifo tralllo on Tromont and Duyl ston streets has been much decreased, ami when tl;e subway is fully completed Bos? ton foil: may get about their town with comparative ease und safety. ALKKKD U. ROWLEY. THE DRUMMER'S STORY. Tic Tnllicd About a Carlond of Nntrnc;;* lie Ilait Sold. " Drummers are proverbially great ro? mancers," said John A. tioodloo, a l'hila dolphin commercial traveler. "Thereseems to ho something In our mode of life that makes us sou and hear things that no other human beings ever thought of before, and 6o we can listen to each other with patience and forbearance when ordinary people won't give us an audience. Of course we don't believe half tho things we tell each other, especially about our phenomenal sales ami growing trade, though each real? izes that it is pleasant for the other fellow to believe that ho Is being credited with trot Ii t. lllng. Put I Htruck an eastern drummer at Kansas City a few weeks ago who is entitled to the presidency of the Amalgamated Association of Great Amer? ican l.iars, and who will get my vote, even if he has previously aroused my ooutuiupt, When be runs for the ollicu. "A crowd of us were sitting in a lintel lobby there, lying about tho business we were doing and the trade we were taking away from our rivals, conscious that each knew that every mother's son of us was lying by the watch, but happy In tho belief that maybe some ono in tho crowd would accept our statements as truo. Tho east? ern man was selling grocers' sundries, such as spice, etc. When he told us that that day be had sold a carload of nutmegs to a linn in Sednlla, I looked nround tho crowd to see how It was going. Every fellow had his Hps puckered ready to whistle, but the nutmeg man kept rattling away at such a lively rate that we sat thoro In silence, transfixed by bis magnificent gall. Now, anybody with ordinary senso knows that a carload of nutmegs would glut the market, of the entire west for a wholo year and that they could not bo disposed of in Se dalla in a lifetime Still that, splendid liar sat, there calm and serene and didn't seem to know the magnitude of his own romance."?St. Louis Republic. MURDER EASY IN LONDON. Takes i.ittte Skill to Kxcapo Detection, Though the Police Are Good. Coroners' juries in England aro even more comical combinations than similar bodies In tho States, and it is believed to bu a grievance to ono of them when they havu to return a verdict that does not per? mit them to ascribe death to "suicide dur? ing temporary Insanity." Tho Thames swarms with barges that aro tho dealing residences of families born and reared in them. While the bargeos uro as honest and rep? utable as circumstances permit perhaps, a largo proportion of thorn aro low and brutal enough for tho committing of any atrocity, and few things would bo easier than the murder of n man or woman on ono of thoso barges, with comparative cer? tainty that the guilty person or persons would never he brought to book without tho aid of a hotruyer. It is only necessary to recall tho series of monstrous murders that gavo notoriety to tho as yet unapprobonded "Jack tho Hip? per" Co understand what superb facilities tho alleys and courts, the river mid bridges, the wharfs and docks of this glorious old London offer to apprentice outthroats who hnvo neither tho subtlety of tho De 'Medici nor the bold skill of the Borgias. Yet the town is well policed, and the detectives are not all blockheads.?London Cor. Chi? cago Times-lJcrnld. The Koran. As to the Koran Mux Muller says: "P"Y ery orthodox Turk is convinced that pen pin whi> do not accept the Koran go to Luzn, or thu Blazing Fire, but that la in the next world, not in this Wo in list nut expect too much Wo know what Puritan narrowness is capable of in other coun? tries. It was nut s-i very long ago thai certain members of tho Freu Church of Scot inn.1?declared that people who approve of organs In church cannot, cscnpc damna? tion. The Turk Is In many respects u Puritan, if not n Scotchman, nud his re? ligious fanaticism can easily be amused. We have beard much of 'Turkish atrocltien In Bulgarin, but in war what nation la free from that charge'/' If the Turk Is ?un? speakable,' what were the Bulgarian Chris j tians when they had gained the upper hand and when the hour of revenge bad Struck)1 The Turkish soldier Is certainly taught by his present teachers that the more Christians he kills in war the safer bis entry into paradise. Need we wonder that ho tries to make bis entry doubly snre? But, like every other sacred ho ik, tho Koran enjoins clemency toward cap? tives aud prohibits particularly cruelty to women and children It is a pity tlmr the ordinary Turk does not know the Koran. Ho docs not understand Arabic, and no Turkish translation is allowed."?"Let? ters From Constantinople," by Mrs. Max Mill lor. _ The Turk's Reply. When Layard was British minister at Constantinople, ho requested a pasha to forward him some statistics about tho pop ulatlon and commerce of his province and recoived this reclr: " Mv illustrious friend niul joy op'my liver, tho tiring you urk of hui Is hoch dlflicult mid useless. Al? though I have passed all my days In this place, I have neither counted the honsis nor have 1 Inquired Into the number of the Inhabitants, and as to what one person leads on his mules nnd another stows away in the bottom of bis ships, that is no busi? ness of mine O my soul, ? my lamb, seuk r.o: utter the things that concern thee net. Thou conn st to us and we welcome thee. Go In pence. Of a truth thou hast spoken many words, and there Is no barm done, lor ibe speaker is one und the listener Is another After the tushion of thy peo? ple thou hast wandered from one place to another until thou art happy and content in none." TO BAByT" On n winter night when all wan bMII Anil the air was fell of frost und chill There came to our hearts a cherub fair With eyes of blue und soft golden hutr. Her dimpled form and her oval face Bu wee were adorned with winsome cruec. Ami otii- hearts, enriched by wealth of love, Caught a Keeling glimpse of life above In the place called heaven, beyond tho blue, 'i he land of rest for I ha good nnd true. For home Hindu glad by iunooont mirth Is tho brightest spot on (tod's green earth, ?Grace Pulley in Cottngo. TCCUMSEH AND THE COMET. Ko Told tho Indiana It Wim Ills "Arrow In Heaven." Holl L. Jones lias converted the old fort built in 180(5 at Fort Hawkins into a barn. Although tho old log structure has stood the storm of shot and shell and has been exposed to all tho varying changes of weather sincothat cnrlyperiod, not an iin Bountl timber Is to be seen in it today. The lugs of which it is constructed ere as solid at.d sound as they were at first. The fort was made of Gcorgiu heart pine, nnd today it would burn like rosin if a match were stuck Lo a rugged end. The structure was built as a government trading post or factory, whore deerskin; Were purchased from tho Indians. During the Creek war, from 1812 to 1814, it w.;> n rendezvous and distributing point for the United States soldiers, and Major Phil Cook was In command. Anticipating the dangers from tho torch of the treacherous red man, the whites built the fort on a high stone foundation, the lloor of the wooden structure extending beyond the rock walls. Portholes wcro made In the extended door so as to shoot ludinns who might try to scale tho walls to sot lire to the woodwork. During tho famous Creek war incident by ToouiUBoh and hi9 brother, who was known as tho prophet, this building was In tho center of tho territory attacked. Tcoutnsoh W08 one of the most, eloquent of Indians, and when tho war was begun be? tween Great Britain and the United States he communicated with the tribes Iron Florida to Canada, advising them that then was the time for the Indians to re? claim their lands from the whites. He read in an eastern paper that a comet would appear In the sky at a given time Ho he notified the Indians that when his arrow appeared In tho heavens it would ho a sign for them to attack the whites. Old Fore Hawkins perhaps was more vigor? ously attacked in pursuance of this order than was any other In the country. Tho fort received Its naino from Hon. Benjamin Hawkins, n senator from North Carolinn, who hud been appointed a com? missioner to Georgia to draw tip a treaty with the Greek Indians. The building which Mr. .Tones convert? ed into a burn Is a historical curiosity, nnd Interesting volumes might be written about thu scenes and tragedies that have taken place around it. ? Mucon Tolcgruph, Thu Iluud of tho Tnblo. In the article on the Glengarry branch ] of tho Mucdonalds James Logan, in hid "Tho Clans of the Scottish Highlands," says: "At tho castle of Aros tho lords of the ialos held their parliament and passed the regal decrees, which distant tribes worn bound to respect. The simple form in which important rights were conveyed by these princes may be illustratud by the following brief but binding charter, which loses in translation from tho original Gaelic: 'I, Donald, tho chief of tho Mac donalds, sitting on thu bill of Dun Donald, give the MucAudh a full right to Kilma lioinag from this day till tomorrow, and so on forovor.' A lesson was afforded by odo of these lords which might greatly benefit some Htioklers for proccdenoy. Ilu bad at a banquet been placed by mistake at the bottom of thu table, on perceiving which ounsiderablo emotion arose among tho company, who dreaded tho consequence of tho supposed Indignity, but the great ceaunclnnidb (head of his race) speedily allayed their apprehensions by exclaiming emphatically, 'Where thu Macdonuld si in. know ye, gentlemen, that is the bend of tho table.1 " "nook of Mormon." Tho "Book of Mormon" has been proved to boa literary plagiarism, being a free para? phrase of a romnnoe written by thu Rev. Solomon Spnlding, in 1816, tho manu? script of which enmo into the possession of Joseph .Smith, and be, sitting behind a curtain, dictated it to Oliver Cowdery, who, seated out of sinkt of tho reader, wrote the matter us it. was given him. Smith protended that tho book was discov? ered to him by revelation and dug up from the side of a hill not far from Palmyra, in the county of Ontario, N. V. Tho claim was made by Smith that tho writing on the plates was engraved in "rcforim ;! Bgyptnin," which he was unable to reu I until magic speotacli s, which ho called his Trim and Thiimmim. were given to him, enabling him both lo read and translate into English. Tho spectacles ami the inotnl plates have disappeared, and I lie story of thodictotloil makes tolerably clear tho manner in which the "Hook of Mor? mon" had its origin. i t (i ll NOTICUH, PURSUANT TO THE TER?IS OF a certain deed of trust executed on the tilth February. 1804, and recorded in the office of the clerk of the hustings court for the city of Roanoke, Vn., in deed book 1)1, page 870, 1 shall on the 23d DAY OF NOVEMBKl?. lHiiT, at 12 o'clock noon, in front of the courthouse In said city, proceed to sell at public auction the following property, to wit: First. Beginning at a point on the north side of Salem avenue In the city of Honnoke and 85 feet west of Henry street, thence with Sa-, lern avenue north 88 degrees west Oil feet to a point, thence north '2 degrees east 00 feet to an alley, thence with fcaid alley south 88 degrees east 33 feet to a Toint,thence south 2 degrees west id) feet to the place of beginning. Being tho same property conveyed by deed dated the 1th day of June, 1885, recorded in theofllce of the clerk of Ike hustings court for tho city of Houuoke, Ya., in dee A boots 8, page 85. Fecund. Also one undivided half ln terest in nil those certain lots in the city of lloanofce. Va.. !vlog on Nelson 'mstre< t and hounded as follows: LKC.AL. NOT1CK8. Beginnim: nt point on the west side of Nelson street 50 feet nor'h of Robertson street, thence north 88 decrees west 05 feet to a point, thence north 21 degrees east 125 feet to a point; thence south 88 degrees east 95 feet to Nelson ttrtet, inonce with the same south] .2 degrees west 125 feet to the place of beginning, containing U.S75 square feet, more or less, and known as lots 170. 177, 178, 170 and 180,ward 5, together with all tho ap? purtenances to the said lots belonging. It being tho same property conveyed by deed dated the 25th of February, 1887, and recorded iu the oflice of the clerk of the hustings court for tho city of Roan oke, Va., in deed book 17. page U78. Third. Also one undivided half inter? est in the lollowing property,'.to-wit: Reginning at a point on the west ;side of Nelson street, iu the city of Roanoke, Va., 270 feet north of Huliitt street, thence north 80 degrees west 1C0 feet to a point.thence north 10 degrees*eaSt 40 feet to an alley, thence with said alley north 75 degrees 30 minutes east WO.'i feet to Nelson street, thence with NeLou street smith 10 degrees west CO feet to the place of beginning, being a part of lot 3, spc tiou 2, map of tho Park Land aud Im? provement Company, conveyed by deed dated the 23d day of May, 1802, from Thos. W. Miller, trustee. Fourth." Also ono undivided half of tho following property to-wit:, Beginning at a point on the south'sido of Patton street, in the city of Roanoke, Va., 110 feet east of Jefferson street, thence along Patton street south o'S de? grees east ?0 8 feet to a point, thence south 2 degrees west 125 feet to an alley, thence along sa'd alley north 88 degrees west. 00.8 feet to a ; point,""thence north 2 degrees east 125 feet to the beginning See deed recorded in the office of the clerk of the hustings court for tho city of Roanoke, Vn., deed book 88. page 271. Fifth. Also ono undivided half inter? est in the following property, to-wit: Beginning at a; point on the northeast corner of Melro?e~"avenne"jTwelftb street, thence with Melrose avenue south 70 de? grees 1 minute 20 seconds east 60 feet to a point, thence north 13 degrees 58 mln utes 40 seconds cast 210 let-t to an alley, thence with said alley north 70 degrees 1 minute 20 seconds west 60 feet to Twelfth street, thence with the same south 13 de? grees 58 minutes 40 seconds west 210 feet to the place of beginning, and designated on the Melrose Land Company's lunp 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 ileed recorded iu the clerk's office of the hustings court for the city of Roanoke, Vn., In deed book 66, page 00. Sixth. Also one undivided one-half in? terest in the following property situated in the city of Roacoke, Va.. and bound? ed and described as follows: J" Beginning at a point, on the north side of Melrose avenue 102 feet east of Fif? teenth street, thence with Meliose avenue south 70 degrees 1 minute 20 seconds east GO feet to a point,thence north 13 decrees 58 minutes 40 seconds east 140 feet to an alley, thence with said alley north 70 de? grees 1 minute 20 seconds west 60 feet to a point, thence south KJ degrees 58 minutes 4C seconds west 140 feet to tho place of begin? ning, and known as lot No. 11, in section HO, according to the map of the Melrose Land Company, it being the same prop? erty conveyed by deed of record iu the oflice of tht clerk of the hustings court, for the city of Rtanoke.Va., in deed book 55, page 94. Seventh. Also one undivided one-half Interest in that certain lot or parcel of land in the cltv of Roanoke, Va., and described as follows: Reginning ata point on the southwest corner of Patton and Henry streets, tteuce southward with Henry street 100 feet, to a point, thence westward parallel with Patton street 75 feet to a point, thence" ncrtbward parallel with] Henry street 100 leet 'to Patton* street, thence eastward with Patton street75 feetto the place of beginnim.-. It being the same property conveyed by deed ol record in the ollice of the clerk of the hustings court for tho city of Roanoke,Va..in detd book 55. nage 08. TERMS OF SALE: The property will first he offered singly in the above lots nnd then-T' as a whole and knocked down to tho highest bidder. One-third cash will be required at time of sale or the property [will bo 'resold Im? mediately; balance upon a credit of one and two year?. to be secured by a deel of trust on the property. EDWARD LYLK, Trustee. L. C. HANSBROUGH, administrator c. t. a. of R. B. Moorman, deceased, com? plainant, against The Chester Laud Co. et als., defcndautt>, in chancery, in the circuit court for the city of Roanoke, Va. To L. C. Ilansbrough, administrator c. t. a. of R. R. Mooimau, deceased, complainants, and F. M. Williams. H. O. Mosher, J. I?. Sanderson, C A. Carpenter. R. R. Adams. Wilson II. Stiff, S. C London, A. N. Pit/.er, R. P. Johnson. J. 1). Price, Ceo. C. McCahan, W. M. Dun lap. E. L. Hane-t, \V. II. Stiff, I. W. Staitz, J. IT. Daniel, A. 1). Stultz, and H. C. Elliott, defendants. Von, and eacli of you, are hereby noti? fied that pursuant to a decree in the above styled cause, pending in the cir? cuit court for the city of Roanoke, Va , wherein you are parties, entered thereiu by said court on the 9th day of October, 1S07, upon reference to the undersigned as special commissioner of said court, I have fixed upon Saturday, the loth day of November, 1807, at 1<> o'clock a. m., as the time, and my law ollice, room !H 8 of the Terry building, in the city 01 Roa? noke, Yn , as the place to proceed to make, state antl report the following in quiries and accounts as directed by said decree. Fiist, Whether tho said defendants above named aro stockholders of tho Creston Land Company. Second, The amount of stock held by each of said defendants *h:> are fennel to be stockholders of said company or any stock for which they or any of then, may be liable to pay the Assessments thereon. Third, The amount paid on said stock by eaedi 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 pprtinent by said commis? sioner or requested by any of the parties affected by the decree In writing to be so stated. Said decree 'urther provides that this order of publication shall be equivalent to personal servtco upon each of the de ft nehmt s named. You are therefore waned to be; present at t lie t hue anil place above named. Given under my band AS special commissioner, this the 18th day of October, 1807. EVERETT PERKINS, 10-14- lm. Special Commissioner. TRUSTEE'S SALE?ON THK 5TI1 I DAY OF NOyEMBER, 1807, 1897, at 10 l.K. AI. NOTICES. o'clock a. in., I will offer for sale nt pub? lic auction ou tbc premises the following property in the city of Roanoke, Va: Beginntug at a point on tho north side of Center street (now known as Becoud avenue n. w.) 10U feet from Sbth street n. w., thence west with Center strret 25 feet tt> a point, Ihenco north 131) feet to an alley, thence with ssid alley east 25 feet, thence south 1 BO feet to the place of beginning, and known as the eastern half of lot 14, section 28, R. P. & H. ad? dition to tho city of Roanoke. The above sale is made under a deed of trust from O. B. Pago and .T. A. Page, her husband, dated the 14th day of May, 1892, and recorded in deed book No. 77, page 82, default having been mntlo in the hood therein secured for more than throe months. The abcve sale will be made by the undersigned, who was substituted as trustee in the place of Silas \V. Burt by an order of the hustings court of tho city of Koanoke, Va., entered on tho 21st of March, 1883. Terms of sale:?Cash. Amount due under the above deed of trust, $1,089.46, as of September 27,;iS97. T. W. GOODWIN, 10-5 td. Substituted Trustee. TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE Improved Real Estate. ? By virtue of a deed of trust, dated September 1st, 1802, and duly recorded in the oflice of the clerk of the hustings court for the city of Roanoke, Viruiaia, iu deed book No. SO, page 21(5, whereby Joseph Reil and wife conveyed the real estate hereinafter re? ferred to, and mmv fully described iu the said deed (to which reference is hereby made), to the undersigned trustees, to se? cure a certain boud or obligation of Joseph Bed to the Iron Belt Bulld'ng and Loan Association, of Roanoke, Vir? ginia: and default having been made therein, and being directed by said bene? ficiary so to do, the undersigned trus? tees will on MONDAY, NOVEM? BER 1ST 1897, AT 12 o'clock M., proceed to sell iu front of the courthouse in Roanoke city, Virginia, at publit auc? tion, to the highest bidder, a certain 'ot of land, with a desirable dwelling house aud other Improvements thereon, beginning at a point at the corner of lot of \V. 1). Trent and the old Rocky Mount and Fin castlo turnpike, and fronting on said turnpike 40 feet, thence in a northerly direction about 150 feet to Traynhnm'a lino, thence with Traynhnm'a line -10 fett to a point, thence in a southerly direc? tion 150 feet to the place of beginning. TERMS?CASH. There is due on said bond $141, as of September 30th, 1SD7. IL S. TROTT. C. A. MoHUGIL Trustees. BY VIRTUE OF A DEED OF trust from Maurice and Goo. F. Mnlcaro to the undersigned, dated the 15th day of May,"1695, ar.d lecoided iu the clerk's ollice of tho city of Roanoke, Indeed book 08, page 2:'.. for the purpose of securing certain payments to become ?lue to the Old Dominion Building and Loan Asso? ciation of Richmond, Va., default having been made in the payment of said deed, and having been required so to do by the beneficiary thereunder, the undersigned will oiler for sale at public auction ou the premises on the 30TH DAY OF OC? TOBER, 1807, at 12 o'clock m., the fol? lowing described property Bit Dated iu the city of Roanoke1, Va.: Roginn'ng at a point on the west side of Monroe street n. e. 112 1-2 feet south of Patton street, thence south with Monroe street two degrees 15 minutes west 311 1-3 feet to a point, thence north 87 degrees 54 minutes west 75 feet, more or lesa, to a poin*. thence in a northerly direction parallel with Monroe street 02 1-2 feet, to a point, thence south 87 degrees 45 min Utes east 75 feet, more or less, to the place of beginning, being part of lot 134, in Fourth ward, as shown on the map of the Roanoke La<>d and Improvement Company. TERMS OF SALE: Cash. J. P. WING Fl ELD. This tee. IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE Hustings <_'c nrt. for the city of Roan ike, on the 22d day of September, 1807. Johnson & Co., plaintiff, against Peter Kidd and als., defendant. In chancery. The object of this suit Is to attach the funds of Peter Kidd iu the hands of the First National Rank of Roanoke, Va., also any other estate of said defendant iu the city of Roanoke aud to subject same to the payment of the plaintiffs' demand against said defendant amounting to $170.30 with interest and cost and to ob? tain judgment against said defendant for sa'd amount. Aud an affidavit having been made and filed that thedefendant, Peter Kidd, is not a resident of the. State of Virginia, It is ordered that he do appear hero, within fifteen days after due publication hereof, and do what may be necessary to protect his interests in this suit. \nd it is fur? ther ordered that a copy hereof be pub? lished once a week for four weeks in The Koanoke Times and that a copy be posted at. the front door of the courthouse of this city on the first day of the next term. A copy?Teste: S. s. BROOKE, Clerk. HANSBROUGH & 11 ALL, p. q. 0 24 I in RY VIRTUE OF A DECREE OK the corporation court of the city of Roan? oke, Va., enteied on the 1st day of July, 1S07, in the chancery suit of Josinh Friend's administratrix and als. vs. A. ]'. Staples, trustee, and als., the under? signed as special commissioners appoint ed by said deiree will offer for sale in front, of the court house at public auction to the highest bidder nt 12 o'clock noon on the 10TH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1897. the follow lag property situated in the city of Roanoke, Va., to-wit: First. Beginning at a point 011 the southwest corner of Campbell ami Ran? dolph streets, thence south 2 degrees IG minute- west l()(i feet to a point, thence north S7 degrees 45 minutes west 100 feet to a point, thence north 2 degrees 15 min ntes east 100 feet to a point, thence south 87 degrees 45 minutes east 100 feet to the place of beginning. Second. Beginning at a point on the northwest corner of Campbell ami Ran? dolph streets, thence with Campbell street north 68 degrees west 100 feet to a point, thence ncrth 2 degrees east 100 feet to a point, thence south 88 degrees east 11!0 feet to Randolph street, thence with Ran? dolph street S. 2 degrees west 100 feet to the place of beginning and known as lois 110. 111, 112 and 113 in ward 5. according to the map of the Roanoke Laud and Im? provement Coin panv. TERMS OF SALE -CASH. L. II. COCKE, M. I. CORK MAN, Special Commissioners. I, S. S. Rr<H)ke,olerk of the corporation court of Roanoke cltv. Viruin'a, do hereby certify that the bond required In above , COM has been t-.vecuted. S. S. BROOKE, Cl:-rk. ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY SCHEDULE IN BFFKOT APKIL 31, 1697. opu 10 30 A M ti Ml 7 30 8 1U 8 60 it 80 1010 10 60 11 80 P M 13 10 13 60 1 80 3 10 Falem car mos hntwefn-Terry bmldlne and i Kale in. Flret car Sundays at 8:30 a. to. Vlnton enr nnn hr'-vetn Terry bulldlne and Vinton. Snndtys-First caraoOa. m. Norwich car rnna between Norwich and Union Depot and connects with College car. ' Sunday*? Fir*t car 8.00 a. rn. TnpB marked "n" will po through to Norwich; al- other nips before 3 tx> p. m. will *top at Woodrnrns. All irlus Atter 3 uo p. m. will go throngh io Norwich College car run* between Co'lepo and Union Depot via Hill Hcnntnlu and connects with Nor? wich. ?,Ye,,i.B,ld car rnn8 be* ween "II" street ami Union Depot Crystal sprlrir car rnrs between Crystal BptlBtr Mid Union Depot via Mill Mountain. First car Sunday* s:iu a. m ; and between Crystal fcprln Md Union Depot Tla Bieeball Paik. First car Sundays S:3o. Franklin Head car rniis between Terry bulld lng and 11 Unland ?renne s. w. Kast Hoanoke car runs between Terry bHlld lng and Lyurhhnrg avenne n. e. tickets for ride between Noanoko and Salem can he purchased in Hoanoke at the tollowlnit plates: B Vaughan's cigar star d, Terry building. Mas-leV l'hiumncy, Houth JetTerscn ?trect. And at Salem from Dillmd & 1'ersliger. _ B. W. JAMISON. G?n'l Mar Office, Rcome 100 and uo T?ri> Uutluiiig. Ik RY. WNarfalk^Wesiern Schedule in Effect July 4, 181)7. WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE DAILY 6:10 a m. (Washington and Chattant>r,ga 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 Pocahontas. 4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad? ford, Blueileld, Pocahoutas, Kenova, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis, Kansas City. Columbus and Chicago! Pullman Buffet Sleeper Hoanoke to Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe ville, Bristol, Knoxville, Chattanooga and intermediate points. TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE. From Norfolk 7:50 a. m.; 4:10 p. m. From Hngerstown 7:5(1 a, ni.; 4:05 p. m. From Winston 1:18 p. m. From Bristol and the West 1:35 o m ? %10:;50 p. in. 1 ' NORTH AND EASTBOUND, LEAVE ROANOKE DAILY. 1:50 p in. for Petersburg, Richmond aud Norfolk. 1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hatierstuwu, Philadelphia and New York. 10:45 p. m. for Richmond and Nor:'olk. Pullman sleepers Roanoke to Norfolk and Lynchburg to Richmond. 10:45 p. in. (Washington and Chattanooga limited) for Washington, Hngenstown, Philadelphia and New York. Pullman sleepers to Washington via. Shetian doah .function and Baltimore aud Ohio railroad. Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg (Union stationijdaily, except Sunday, 4:00 p. m. for South Boston and Dur? ham and Intermediate stations. Winston Salem Division? L^ave Hoanoke (Union station) 4:80 p. m. and 7:80 a. in. daily, except Sunday (Camp? bell street station), for Rocky Mount, Martinsville, Wlnston-Salem andintei mediate stations. For all additional Information apply at ticket office or to W. B. Revill, General j Passenger Agent, Hoanoke, Va. M. P. Bragg. Traveling- Passenger I Agent.