Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Roanoke daily times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1895-1897, December 11, 1895, Page 3, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Special Attention is Galled
INSURANCE AGENT and BROKER.
S"?7~ Prompt personal attention to Insurance In
every department, In tny locality and In any
company. 12 C 3m
E. DAVIS, Jit,
Room^08 Terry Building,
w. o. hardaway. arohbr l. payne;
JJARDAWAY <fc PAYNE.
Rooms Nob. 4 and 0 Kirk Building,
SGriffin, Wm. A. Glasgow, Jr.,
? Bedford City, Va. Roanoke, Va.
GRIFFIN & GLASGOW,
Attorneys-at-law, rooms 611. 613 and
614 Terry building, Roanoke, Va. Prac?
tice in courts of Roanoke city and
oounty and adjoining counties.
j. allen watts. wm. oordon robertson
edward w rouertson ?
"^^^atts, robertson a robertson,
Room 601-2-4-, Terry Building.
Ii Attorney-at-law and Commissioner
Lock box 110, Roanoke, Room 10,
Second Floor, Kirk Law Building.
william lunsford a. blair antrim.
LUNSFORD & ANTRIM,
Office?Masonic Temple, corner Jef ?
erson and Campbell streets.
DR. HENRY HUBERT HAAS,
PROFESSOR OF MUSIC.
PIANO, VOCAL, TI1EOUY, and HARMONY,
Gives private lessons at the pnplle' residences
or at 64!) Luck street. Terms moderate. Addregp,
Roanoke, va. 13 8tf
OSCAR CRANZ & CO.,
IMPOKTKUS AND DEALERS IN
Liquors and Cigais,
14- Governor St., Richmond, Va.
12 8 3w
F. W- BROWN,
Ho. 11 Jefferson St., ROANOKE, YA.
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE.
Pipe and Fittings,
Varnish, Glass, &c.
Bost Qualities. Lowest Prices.
No. 11 Jefferson St., roanokk, va.
Go to Donaldson's for rofriger&tora e>t
BUY A HOME.
Read our lint and then como and see
US, for wo can save you money
by eelling you some of the
raoBt Desirable Property
in Town on easy terms.
Un I _7-room owe
HU> I . lot. Seventh
h $*K); balance on easy te
dwelling and etablo on
snth avenne s. w, $1,050;
Un 0 _8-room dwelling, corner lot, BOx
nil. Z. 130, Sixth street s. w., $l,ir>();
cash $jO0; monthly payments, $15.
Un Q _P-room dwelling, aonthwest,
nil. Ji hard wood flnleh, modern Im?
provements, $2,500; cash $600; monthly payments,
Un / _10-room dwelling, with stable
IvU. *t. and carriage house, large lot.
Price $3,800; cash $500; balanco $150 a year.
^10-room dwelling on South Jof
terson, handsomoly nnished,
with all modern conveniences, $2,350; cash $350;
monthly payments, $20. This is a great bargain.
Un C _G room dwelling on Holiday
I1U. O. street s. e., larec lot, 6(1 leet
railroad front, $S50; $150 cash and $15 per month.
Un 1 _0-room dwelling, with bath, on
l?U. I, Dale avenue s. e? $1,800; SOU
oaeh; $18 por month.
Un Q _0-room dwelling, Tazcwell nve
lill. O. nnoi e.; lot lOxlSO; $1,000; $5U
cash and $i? per mouth.
^7 room dwelling, Tazcwell avenue
e. e.; $1,050; caeb $50; monthly $10.
I f1 -7-room dwelling, Edgewood
??JmTJ ' U street s. e.; $l,U?0; cash $50;
monthly payments $10. '
Nil I I -.r, room dwelling. First avenne
cosy terms' ' ?' W" **** r0aD(1 h0Uee; $1'000;
Nil i 1 *-*?om cottage. Third avenne
pay min Is, $8." W" *850j W, monthly
Mft I Q -_?10:room dwellincr, bath-room,
VWII? lv, cellar, store-room, corner lot
menu."311 $1,8?0; CUh |M0; ba'?nce. easy pay!
Nfl l/.-.2Btory'fr*me dwelling, Pirat live
pa9m!ni 8:.Dn0n- ** W00; <*?h ^ ???thly
Nn I G __3-room cottage, sewer connection;
"ymeltel $5. northett8ti ***>; W* monthly*
Nil I R -Z'I?2m ff?r-I,.,V' marble mantels,
??U. 10. hardwood finish, two squares from
T??y hnilding; cost to build. $2,20 ; price I "too
cash $300; balance $12.50 per month. i'"C0*I,i*w'
Great Bargain in Track Farm.
5ACRES highly Improved land, new six-room
dwelling, stable and ont-bulldiugs; wind mill
apd reservoir, from which all the land can be
watered; one mile from corporate limits, near
electric car lino. Cost $3,600. Price now $1,450.
" Pippin " Apple Land.
I I Q ACRES of nice level land, twenty-five
I I 0 acres of it rich bottom; one-halt the tract
In good timber. This land lies on Duck creek. In
the famous '?Pippin" apple belt. Twenty-five
large assorted apnle trees. Prlco $1,150 cash.
This is a tine investment.
ry Also many other desirable farms In this
and adjoining counties.
T.W. SPINDLE & CO.,
104 Jefferson Street, Roanoke, Vu.
I Chi ehester'? Engltah Diamond II r ami.
Original and Only Genuine.
? afc, alwaya reliable, iadic* aak
?g?lit for Chicheitert Knglitk Dia
md Brand la Itrd noil OoU meiallloV,
boiet. aralod wlib bin. ribbon. Take
no other. Refute dangerout ttthHUth
tiontand imitation.. At Dftiggi.i., or acrid 4c
In .lamps for particulars, trutltnonlala sod
" Krllcf for fefllf .** In Irt'tr, bj return
Mall. 10.000 TrailinoBlala. Kamt Paper.
aU Lo>al Uruulau. PUladu.. i'o.
Lessons in Ladies' Fancy Work.
Learona In FANCY WORK, CROCHET,
KMEROIDERING, KNITTING and
FLOWER-MAKING. Close es for children
?44 Eighth Ave. 8. TV., Cor. Park St.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE
Now York Btook Market.
New York, Dec. 10.?The industrial
shares again, absorbed speculative at?
tention despite several influences upon
the other market. They consisted of
the declaration of the regular quarterly
dividends op Manhattan railway stock
and the part of the executive commit?
tee of the Western Union Telegraph
Company's at to-day's meeting, assuring
the declaration of the regular quarterly
dividend by the full board of directors
to-morrow. A negatively influence was
the non-engagement of gold for ship?
ment by Tuesday's steamer. In the first
half hour the railway list was practi?
cally ignored by the traders. The
Industrials opened depressed and mod?
erately active. A vigorous raid was
Boon started on tobacco on rumors of
further impending developments, favor?
able to the company and the price
yielded 3% per cent.
Closing stocks were as follows:
AtohlBon, 10?; Adams Express, 148;
Baltimore and Ohio, 50%; Ohesapeako
and Ohio, 17 H; Chicago, Burlington and
Quincy, 83%; Chicago Gas, 68%; 0. O. 0.
and St. Louis, 41; Del., Lackawanna
and Wostern, 165%; Distillers and Cat?
tle Feeders Oo.,.lQ%; Erie, 12%; Erie
preferred, 93; Great Northern pre*
lerred, 115; Lake Shore, 150%; Lead
Trust, 20%; Louisville and Nashville,
52; National Cordage, 6%; National
Cordage preferred, 12%; N. J. Central,
105%; Norfolk and Western preferred,
0%; Northern PaolQo preferred, 15H;
Northwestern, 10s%; Northwestern pre?
ferred, 147%; N. Y. Central.99%; N. Y.
and New England, 50; Pacific Mall,
32; Pullman Palaoe, 162; Reading,
8%; Rook Island, 73%; St. Paul, 75%;
St. Paul and Omaha, 42; Southern
Pacific, 23; Sugar Refinery, 105%;
Union Paoino, 8; Western Union,
88%; General Electric 30%; Southern,
10%; Southorn preferred, 33%; Tobacco,
71; Tobacco preforrod, 08%.
Mew York Money Market.
New York. Dec. 10.?Money on call
easy at 2@2% por cent., last loan 2
percQnt., closed 2 per cent; prime mer?
cantile paper 4@5% per cent.; sterling
exchange dull with actual business
la bankers' bills at 4 87%@4 89 for
demand, and 4 email@example.com for sixty
days. Posted rates 4 88%@489 and
4 firstname.lastname@example.org. Commercial bills 487
Silver certificates 66%. Government
bonds firm and higher. Stute bonds
inactive. Railroad bonds Irregular.
Chicago, Dec. 10.?Profits have oome
to the bulls In the wheat market so
seldom of late that nearly every one
who had retired with long wheat yester?
day sold it out to-day.
The leading futures ranged to-day as !
Wheat, No. 2?December, opening,
58%, closing, January, aopenlng,
59%, closing, 58?; May,opening, 62%@
62, closing, 63.
Corn, No. 2?December, opening,20%,
closing, 25%; January, opening, 26%,
closing, 25%; May, opening, 29, cloa
lng, 20%. July, opening, 30, closing,
Oats No. 2?December, opening, 17%,
cloBlntr, 17; May, opening, 20%, clos?
Mobb pork, per bbl.?December,
opening, 7.80, closing, 7.80; January,
opening, 8 55, closing 8.45,; May,
opening, 8.92%, dosing, 8 82%.
Lard, per 100 lbs.?December open?
ing,-.closing, 5.10; January, open?
ing, 5.27%, closing 5.25; May, opening,
5.52%, closing, 5.50.
Short ribs, per 100 lbs ?Dec3mber,
opening,-, closing, 4.25; January,
opening, 4.32%. closing, 4.25; May,
opODlng, 4.45'i clOBiug, 4 53.
Gash quotations wero as follows:
Flour nominal; hard wheat spring
patents, email@example.com; soft, 3 10($3.30. No. I
2 spring wheat, 58%@59K No. 3;
spring wheat, 58@58%; No. 2 red, 62@
63%, No. 2 corn, G5%@65%; No. 2 oats,
19%; No. 2 white, 10%@20%; No. 3
white, 17%@19%; No. 3 rye, 35%; No.
2 barley, nominal; No. 3,-; No. 4,
?; No. 1 flaxsoed, 94; prime timothy
seed, 355?3 60; mess pork per bbl.,
7.77%@7 80; lard per 100 lbs., 5.20?
5.32%; Bhort ribs sides (loose) 4 25@
4 30; dry salted shoulders, (boxed)
4%@4%; short clear sides (boxed),
4%@4%; whiskey, distillers' finished
goods, per gallon, 1 22; sugars, cut loaf,
5.45granulated, 4.70; standard A, 4.57.
Cincinnati Produce Market.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Deo. 10.?Flour
steady. Wheat firm; No. 2 red, 68;
receipts, 1,000; shipments, 5.000. Corn
higher; No. 2 mixed. 30. Oats slow;
No. 2 mixed, 20%. Rye firm; No. 2,
42. Lard quiet, 5 15. Bulk meats, quiet,
4.50. Bacon quiet, fair demand, 5.50.
Whiskey steady; sales 565 barrels at
1.22. Butter active demand, firm.
Sugar firm. Eggs firm, 18@OOo. Cheoso
An Archbishop's 'Absentinlndedness.
A correspondent writes: "The 6tories
of absontmiudednoss might be supple?
mented by the following instance in the
life of Archbishop Trench: Dining at
home one evening he found fault with
the flavor of tho soup. Next oveuing ho
dined out nt n largo dinner pnrty. For
gottiug for tho moment that ho was not
in his own houso, but a guest, ho ob?
served across tho tablo to Mrs. Trench,
'This soup is, my dour, again a fail?
ure' "?Westminster Gazette.
How Icelander!* Take Snuff.
A peculiarity concerning the use of
SunfF in Iceland may bo of interest. Tho
tu uff is made into burs after tho manlier
of plug tobacco, and is sold ill that shape
to tho natives', nearly all of whom nre
Addicted to its oso and prefer it thus
prepared. Tho Icelander allows the nail
Mi tho right hand thumb to grow long
for tho purpose, and when using tho
tnuff scratches it ofF tho bar with this
hail on tho back of tho left baud and
applies it to the nose.
The popularity of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy and the high esteem in
which it is held leads ub to believe it to
be an artiole of great worth and merit.
We have the pleasure of giving the ex?
perience of three prominent citizens of
Redondo Beach, Cal., in the use of the
remedy. Mr. A. V. Trudell says: "I
have always received prompt relief
when I used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy." Mr. James Orchard says: "I
am satifled that Chamberlain's Coutrh
Remedy cured my cold." Mr. J M.
HatobersayB: "For three years I have
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in
my family and its results have always
been satisfactory." For sale by The
Chas. Lyle Drug Company.
No need to Read,
in order to find out about Pearline. Your friends can
tell you all you want to know. You'll find most of
them use it. Ask them about it. We'll leave it
to any one of the millions of women who are
using Pearline, if it isn't the best?the most eco?
nomical thing, for washing and clean?
ing. But all the Pearline users
don't get its full benefits. Some seem
to think that it's only for washing clothes
or cleaning house.
Pearline washes everything.
And with almost every use you can put
it to, besides the labor it saves and the
ruinous rubbing, it gives you better work?better results.
Peddlers and some itnscrapuious grocers will tcll^you " this is as good as"
the same as Pearline."
IT'S FALSE?Pearline is never peddled,
place of Pearline, be
NIES PYLE, New York.
nnd if your grocer sends you something in place of Pearline, be
honest?send it back. JAM]
? MAKE KNOWN
.A PAPER FOR THK PEOPLE
P| READ B1 ALL THE PEOPLE,
IN THE TIMES' I
"A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BAR?
GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES
BOME STAGE STORIES;
FUNNY EXPERIENCES OF FAMOUS AC-!
1~ TORS AND ACTRESSES^V^^
Compliments Paid to Performers of Un?
popul?r Parts by Persons In tho Audi*
ence?Several Interesting' Incident* IIa?
luted by a London Newspaper,' W^T
Playgoers of today do not appear to
fall 60 easily nnder tho influence of tho
power of the performer or tho vividness
of u striking situation as in times gouo
hy. Thoy do not 60 quickly loso thoir
own identity, so to speak, aud hecomo
so absorbed in tho drama as to bo car?
ried away with tho interest of tho plot
to such an extent that thoy feel them?
selves not inorely spectators, but partici?
pants in a real and tnngiblo incident.
But when plays deal moro with homely
and natural stories and loss with tho
fantastic and "woman with a past"
olass of drama, folks appear to have been
moro emotional and outhnsiastio. Thoy
forgot the mimic sido of tho picturo
and only saw before them lifo in minia- '
tare, as they understood it. They had j
tho hnmnu uoto very finely tuned and
For example, when tliey were play?
ing tho almost immortal "Green Bush?
es" at the Adolphi during ouo of its
many revivals, Mmo. Celeste, in tho
character of Miami, the Indian, had to
6hoot her English husband, by whom
sho had boon deserted, and, aftor firing
tho pistol, a woman started up in tho
pit and oxclaimen in a loud voice,
"Sorvod him right; it's just liko my
monstorl" This explosion of insulted
womanhood, produced by tho "cunning
of tho scone" and Mine. Celeste's pow?
erful acting, was naturally followed by
a burst of laughter from all purts of
It is certain that art frequently 'pos?
sesses more sway ovor our feelings than
nature horsolf. It was at tho Olympic
theater, in tho autumn of 1871, when
tho "Two Orphans" was being acted,
that a young lady sitting in tho stalls
hurlod.her opera glasses, with tho ex?
clamation, "You boast 1" at Mrs. Hunt
Icy (Lit Frochard), who was ill treating
Mr. Houry Nevillo, the crippled Pierre,
in tho garret scene. It was certainly a
high compliment to that actress' powor,
though it was a diuigorous way of send?
ing a testimonial.
But it was a critic who uprose, on
tho first night of tho lato Charles
Roado's drama, "It's Never Too Lato to
Mend," at the Princess theater, in
1865, under the management of Gcorgo
Viniug, and vehemently protested
against the flogging business in tho jail
scene, ns being inhuman and untrue to
lifo. However, it was true to life, and
tho discussion that ensued in tho papers
tended to crowd tho theater nightly for
mnuy months. But audiences did not
always tako things too seriously and
wero in tho habit of expressing them?
selves very candidly when occasion
Even the great Grimaldi could not
invariably rely upon success for his old
wheezes. Ho was onco hissed ot Sadler's
Wells theater after singing his celebrat
I cd comio song (what a dull pieco it was
to read, by tho way I) "Tippitywichot,"
nud ho appealed to tho audience. He
"had nodded," ho said, "frowned,
sneezod, choked, gasped, cried, grinned,
grimaced, hiccoughed?ho had done all
that could bo done by brow, chin,
checks, oyos, nose and mouth?and what
moro did they want?" "Why, wo
want," yawned a languid voice from I
tho pit, "wo want a new feature I" *
Sometimes it is tho manager who
gives vent to his feelings when sitting
in "front," as was tho case with Henry
Harris, for many yenrs_ in analer of
Coveut Gordon theater in tho early part
of the century. Ho was watching the
performance from tho stage box of nil
actor of tho name of Faulkner, who had
recently arrived from tho provinces and
was making his appcarauco on the met?
ropolitan boards as Octnvia in "Tho
Mountaineers. " Faulkner wa?not quite
up to tho mark, and when ho exclaimed
in a deep, guttural tone, "Oh, where is
my honor?" Harris exclaimed, "I wish
your honor was back at Newcastle
again, with all my heart!"
Mncready, of whom many stories
woro told, says in his "Memoirs:" "I
remember on ono occasion acting in
'Venice Preserved.1 A long and rather
drowsy dying speech of my poor frieud,
Jaffier, was 'dragging its slow length
uloug,' when sumo ono in tho gallery,
in a touo of groat impatience, called
out very loudly, 'All, now dio nt 00091'
when a voice from the other side imme?
diately roplied, 'Be quiet, you black?
guard, 1 aud then turning with a patron?
izing touo tu tho lingering Jaffier, 'Just
take your time, will you?' "
As an example of how easily the most
acnto persons may lose themselves to
l some extent in the mimio action of tho
Etage, wo may recall tho story of nn
eminent special pleader who was wit?
nessing a performance of "Macbeth." In
the scene where the Thane of Cawdor,
qncstioning tho witches in tho cavern,
says, "What is't you do?" tho answer
is, "A deed without a name." This
phrase struck the ears of tho pleader at
once, and he cried out excitedly: "A
deed without a name? Why, 'tis void."
Tho Sacred nml Symbolic 1'alui.
From tho very earliest times tho palm
treo lias been recognized as a symbol of
victory. Among tho Greeks oud tho
Hornaus palm branches wero used to
decorate tho buildings and streets of
their cities in honor of tho rotnrn of a
victorious army. This custom appears
to havo been taken from tho eastern
nations, but from what ono in particu?
lar no ono now knows.
At a very early age tho Hebrews wero
accustomed to carry palm branches on all
occasions of rejoicings. This custom
having been observed on tho entry of
Christ iuto Jerusalem, the treo has como
to bear a special symbolism among
Christians. Tho primitive church used
it to express tho triumphs of the Chris?
tian over death through tho resurrec?
tion. As early ns the second century
A. D. it became tho custom to carvo
palm branches on tho tombstones of
those who had died for tho faith, and
about tho same time nil pictures of mar?
tyrs wero figures holding representations
of palm branches in their hands.?St.
Tho Barouesa Rothschild paid a prot
ty if somewhat exaggerated compli?
ment to a prima donna the other day.
She invited tho young lady to diue with
her and after dinner asked her to try
tho tono of her piano. Not n sound
came from tho keys when touched. "I
had the instrument unstrung this morn?
ing, mademoiselle," said tho baroness,
"that yon might see that tho only pleas?
ure I promised myself from your pres?
ence this evening was tho pleosuro of
your society. "?London Tit-Bits.
Crimsoubeak ? Is pitching pennies
Yeast?Yes, I boliovo it is.
"Well, I sco a New York dry goods
store has two cologuo fountnius as at?
"Well, why do they allow them to
throw up a scent?"?Youkers States?
The Tide In the Affairs of Roanoke Has
Turned?Prosperity Is at Hand?Real
Estate Can Mow he Uought at Prices
That Will Bring; the Judicious In?
vestor Splendid Returns Within the
Next Two Years?The Opportunity
May Mot Last Long?Embrace it
While Yon Can.
READ ?pec!L?- BARGAINS:
No. 1?Four-story brick residence, with 90
rooms, on Wells avenue n. e.; lot 50x160 feel, to
an alley; stable In rear of lot with eight stalls;
oust ot balldlng, residence and stable about
$4,CO0. Price ot wtiole property, $2,950; $500
cash, balance on time.
No. 3?Two-story solid brich business house on
Salem avenne, between Jefferson street and tho
market; size ot lot, 34Xx87,K feet; tipper portion
ot the building nicely fitted np with 0 rooms for
residence; good cellars ander the store. Price ot
house and lot, (0,000. This Is the best business
portion ot tho city and will pay a handsome per
cent, on tho Investment in toe future.
No. b? Corner lot In West Bed Boulevard,
E0xl50 ice-, to an alley; $11,000 residence in front
ot this lot; er Id for $3,6U) in 1890. Price ot lot
cow, $100. all cash.
No. 4?Large residence on Campbell avenne.
No. 1033. Price $2,336; all cash, or (336 cash, and
balance on time This honeo has 10 rooms and
all conveniences and large Btable in rear ot lot.
No. 5?Business lot on south side ot Campboll
avenue, between Commerco and llenry streets;
slzo 25 feet lront and running back to an alley;
sold tor $8.000 In 1S9L Price now $1.750. ?11 cash.
No. 0?Nice four-room cottage on Sixth avenue
s. e.: lot 3 xlOO feet, to an alley; cost $500 to
build the hout e: rented out now to a prompt-pay?
ing tenant, paying $5 per month. Trice ot house
and lot, (2SO, all cash; or $5C0, $50 cash and $9
No. 7?Business lot on Luck street, between
Bcnry and Commerce; size 30x105 feet to an
alley; sold for $2.000 in 1890. Price now $000; all
No. 8?Bight-room residence on Franklin road,
near Tenth avenue e. w ; house In good order
with nil conveniences; lot 33 feet front, 114 feet
deep, 57 feet wido at back part; property sold for
f 1,600 in 1890. Price of house aud lot now $2,300;
$150 cash and $30 per mouth, with interest.
No. 9?Nice 7-room houee and lot, aud vacant
lot adjoining, on Illinois avenue, Salem, Va.; best
rcsldetco portion of the city. Price ot wholo
(900; $100 cisb, $15 per month, with Interest.
Property cost over $2,000.
No. 10?Threc-stt ry briok business houee "on
Campbell avenue, west of Jefferson street, occu?
pied by Thompson & Meadows; size ot lot, 25x100
foot; the whole of the two upper stories well ar?
ranged and cut up Into office*. The property will
reut for about $1,210 per aunum. Price $13,000;
$3.000 cash and balanco $2,01.0 per year, with In?
No. 11?Five-room twe-etory house on Bolli
day street e. c.; lot 60x110 feet; fronts on both
llolllday street and Hoanoke and Southern rail?
road. This property sold for $5,000 in 1S90. Price
of honso and lot now (800; $150 cash and $15 per
month, with interest.
No. 12?A desirable residence on Church street,
noar Park street; corner lot, 40x170 feet, to an
alley. Price ot house and lot now, $2,750; $700
car h, balance on time.
No. IS?six-room residence on Fifth avenne n.
w.; lot rnns throngh from Fifth to Fourth ave?
nue; two (routs; house cost about $750 to build It.
Price of house and both lots now $l>50; $50 cash
and $10 per month, with Interest.
No. 14?Nine-room (Juecn Acne house on Brook
street n. o ; corner lot, 50x100 feet; house In
?ood condition; contract price ot house $1,600,
'rice ot bouse and lot now $1,350; $160 cash and
$!5 por month, with interest.
No. 16?Seven-room 9 story residence on Sev?
enth avenue; lot^SSxlSO feet, to an alley. Price
ot honeo and lot now $1,460; $100 cash, balance $20
por month. House cost over $l,t00 to build It.
J. W. B?S WELL,
Real Estate and Rental Agent,
Moomaw Building, Jefferson St.,
WE are too busy to write a long "ad" and will
Just mention a lew "GOOD THINGS."
A SNAP?8-room house In be*t location iu
southwest, near Jefferson street. Iot70feot front,
ull conveniences. We Just got this to-day. Come
aud sue us at once.
barge 10 room house and bueerocnt near the
ofttces. Prlco $1,660; (300 cash, balance $30 per
mouth. Bents for $111 per month.
A dandy little 6-room houee on corner lot, SOx
IS'1 feet. In southwest part of the town. Price
$l.?i.(i; $160 caeh, balance (10 pur mouth.
Jefferson street dwelling near the Bplscopal
Church, all convenience.---. Price (3,500.
Fino B room house on Seventh avenue s. w.,
bath, hot and cold water, large lot and stable.
Price (3,050; on easy terms.
Nice tl room house, convenient to tho shops.
Price (sou; $50 cash, balanco $10 per mouth.
Write for our list of farms tor Bale.
|3t~ List your property with us for sale.
J. F. WINGFIELD,
Keal Estate, Insurance and Bental Agent,
?10 COMMERCE 8T.
I WILL SELL A.
<new)forvory little more than most dealers
charge for Pianos having no reputation.
Write for catalogues add prices to
PUTNAM'S MUSIC STORE,
Do You Want Full Value for Your
IF SO, BUY YOUR
HARNESS, HOWE 81ANKETS,
ROBES, &c , &C,
YOST - FUR CO.,
i Next Door to Postoffice.