Newspaper Page Text
NOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN BFP^OT A Pi; IL si, 1*7.
9 40 : 10 00
10 2C 10 10
AM' A M
6 16 ? CO n
6 45 0 40
7 40, 7?)
8 30, 8 00n
9 00 8 40
9 40 9 20
10 90 10 00 n
1100 10 40
r Hif m
13 10 12 00 n
1 00 ,18 40
1 40! 130
9 90 ; 3 00n
3 40 u
8 90 D
4 CK) n
4 40 n
6 30 n
6 00 u
6 40 n
10 00 u
11 00 10 40 a
11 40 11 90 u
6 23 n
10 30 a
12 20 n
2 2.) n
3 40 u
4 20 n
6 00 u
G 40 n
9 00 n
9 40 n
10 20 n
11 10 n
>^ E a
cd o % ;-,
? r ?
P M| A M A M
3 00-5 10 1 .0 20
8 40 7 00
4 90' 8 90
6 00 : 9 40
Salem car runs botwoen Terry building and
Salem. Pirat car Huadaya at S-.30 a. m.
Vinton car runs betweon Terry building and
Vinton. Sundays?Klret cir 8.00 a. in.
Norwich oar tune between Norwich and U nlon
Depot and connects wirb College car. Sundaya?
Flret car &00 a. m. Trips marked "n" will go
through to Norwich; all other trips before 2:1)3
p. m. wilt ?top at Woodnim8. All tripe after 2.00
p. m. will go through to Norwich
College car runs" betwtcn College and Union
Dspot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor
West End car runa between "II" street end
Crystal Spring car rnns between Crystal Spring
and Union Depot vi* Mill M inntaln. Firm car
Sundays S:tl) a. m ; and between Crystal Spring
nnd Union Depot via Itiscball Paik. First car
Franklin Head c*r runs between Terry balld
Ine nnd Highland nrcnuo s. w.
iSsst Hoanoke car runs between Terry build?
ing and Lyuckbarg uvenue n. e.
?rlcke'.B for ride between Hoanoke and Salem
can be purchased iu Hoanoke ai the followl:g
Vaoghan'n clgir stand, Terry bnildlng.
Mns-i'eV Pharmacy, Saii'h Jefrcraou htrcct.
Aj)d at Salem from DllUrd .v Pcrslnger.
R. W. JAMISON. Oan'l Mgr.
O tt.ee, Kcoms 105 and 1(0 Terry Handing.
?BSRBsssBBBs Schedule in Efiect
November 8, 1S90.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
6:15 a m. (Washington nnd Chattanooga
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
field and Pocahoutas.
4:25 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Bluefield, Pocahontas, Keuova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
ville, Bristol, Knoxvllle, Chattanooga
and intermediate point.-;.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 5:30 a. in.; 4:15 p, m.
From H?gers tow ii 5:80 a. m.; 4:10 p. in.
From Winston 1:15 p. m.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 p. m.;
11:10 p. in.
NORTH AND EAST BOUND, LEAVE
1:50 p. m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
11 :J>0 p. m." tor Richmond and Norfolk,
Pullman"sleepeis Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
11:39 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Shenan
doah Junctiou and Baltimore and Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg
(Union station) daily -1:00 p. m. for
South Boston and Durham and inter?
Winston-Salem Division?Tsinve Roanoke
(Union~station) daily 2:00 p. ni. and
8:00 a. ni. daily, except Sunday (Camp
: bell street station) for Rocky Mount,
Martinsville, Winston-Salem and Intel
For all additional information applj
hi ticket ofllce or to W. B. Bevill, General
Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg, Traveling Passengei
. TO CURE \ COLD IN' ONE DAY.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it falls
,^o Cure. '25c-. For sale by Cbas. Lyle.
Disgraceful Treatment of Sailors
In American Ships.
OVERWORKED AND HALF STARVED.
Under No Other Flag Than Oars Are Ball?
on So Abused?That Accounts For the
Practical Disappearance of tho Ameri?
can Jnch Tnr.
Tho nrrivnl of tho American ship T. F.
Onkos ntNcw York recently after a voyage
from Hongkong of 969 days, having lost
tho first mnteL the cook and four other
men from scurvy, and bringing in tho oth?
er 19 members of tho crew iu a helpless
condition from tho offeots of tho same dis?
ease, hna stirred upull over thooountry nn
unusual interest in tho seaman and his
fortunes and misfortunes. According to
the seaman himself, tho misfortunes are in
a larger majority, mid it should bo said
that in tho light of recent occurrences tho
seaman scorns to bo correct.
It Is a well known fact that for years
tho pure blooded American seaman has been
rapidly disappearing from tho seas. Of
course ho still owns and mans the fishing
boats of Now Englund, but aboard the
American ships that sail tho high seas on
long voyngos ho has for some years been a
vanishing quantity. His place has largely
been taken by Swedes and Norwegians and
Danes. Even theso aro somotimes difficult
to obtain, and captains of American ves?
sels often have much troublo to secure full
crows for Iholr vessels. This scarcity of Ben?
nien sometimes results in tho practica
called "shanghaiing," whioh is Uttlu olso
Tho American sailor declares that ho is
treated much worso than tho seaman of
any other nation on the faco of tho earth;
that his food is moro scanty und his treat?
ment more harsh thau that of any sailor.
His food seems to give him more troublo
than anything else, and when examina?
tion is mndo into tho busts of his com?
plaint, It la not unlikely thnfc it will bo
found to bo reasonable, aud that, after all,
tho country that prides itself most, upon
tho freedom or its oltlzons really treats ono
class of its citizens worso than does any
other civilized nation.
It Is a fact, for example, that while
American ships last yonr carried only 11
per cent of tho world's commerce, they
nevertheless contributed (10 per cent of the
cases of scurvy reported thut year.
Now, there is no doubt at all that no
ship that saila the seas need be afflicted
with scurvy if her owners and her captain
take the precautions against it that ore
provided for by law. Tho disease itself is
so loathsome and ho deadly that no excuses
should ho accepted for its presence. It is
caused, as everybody knows, by tho ab
senco or scarcity of fresh food, especially
fresh vegetable food.
Tho proventivo is a certain quantity of
llnio juice or vlnegnr, which tho law says
, the Bailors shall have. But tho surviving
seamen of tho T. F. Onkcs declare this is
just what they did not got. And what
happened to them is just what happens to
all vvho nro smitten with tho disease.
Their teeth dropped out, their skin shriv?
eled up and turned from its natural color
to yollow and black and green.
Fifty dollars' worth of lime Juice would
have saved tho lives of tho six who have
already died and those who seem likely
to follow thorn. It i.s a significant fact
that nolfher Captain Reed of tho Oakcs
nor his wlfo hnd scurvy.
A correspondent of the New York Trib?
une points out what ho regards as the key
to tho whole trouble. Ho says that tho
ownorsof the Vessel very properly run their
ships for profit, and he does not bcliovo
that, as a rule, they have any idea of tho
barbarities practiced on the sailors in their
names by the captains and their officers.
He declares t hat, in many cases tho provi?
sioning of ships is left entirely to tho cap
SCORCHING IN THE BUN.
tain with only n certain expanse limit and
that whatever the captain saves in provi?
sioning h)s ship he make.-.
This, says this authority, accounts for so
many seamen being starved and und? rfed
Into scurvy. Ho further says that when
this Is not the ease it is still for tho Inter?
est of the captain to save what he can in
provisioning the ship in order to gel tho
reputation of bi lug an economical master.
In nrdor to make sure that the seamen uro
not starved or fed on food of bad quality,
he says, it is necessary to lake the business
of provisioning the ships out of tho hands
of the e.iptfJns.
Another yarn of woe that thu seamen
The man who awakens
from a deep sleep, just
In time to ward off the
blow of an assassin,
? . knife in hand,
is preparing to
drive ft into his
heart, ha9 had
n narrow escape.
There arc thou?
sands of grateful
men who have
selves from the
lethargy of recklessness and neglect, just in
time to ward oft" the deadly assault of that
dread enemy of mankind consumption.
The weapon with which these men have
successfully combated this grim destroyer
has becu Dr. Piercc's Golden Medical Dis?
covery. It is the only known medicine
that will prevent and cure consumption.
Taken in time, it will always ward off this
deadly disease, and even after the devastat?
ing germs have attacked the lungs, it will
cure 98 per cent, of all cases. It acts di?
rectly on the lungs, building up new,
healthy tissues and driving out all disease
germs. It corrects all stomach and diges?
tive troubles, invigorates the liver and
makes the appetite keen and hearty. It is
the great blood-maker, flesh - builder and
nerve tonic. There is nothing else "just
as good " and the druggist who says so is
" I waB a sufferer for five or six years from indi?
gestion, sore stomach, and constant headaches,"
writes n. P. Holmes, of Gnffney, Spartanburg
Co.. S. C. "I tried several of our best physicians
and found no permanent relief. By the persua?
sion of Mr. J. R. Tollcsou, a friend of mine, I
Commenced on the 28th September, 1895, to use
Dr. Picrce's Golden Medical Discovery and ' Pel?
lets *?which gave me relief in a few days. Since
then I have used five bottles of' Golden Medical
Discovery' and five vials of Pellets.' When I
commenced using the medicines I could not
sleep, had a restless uneasy feeling all the time,
and my skin wns yellow and dry. I weighed
only 148 pounds. I now weigh 170 pounds, have
a good color, and rest well at night. I have a
good appetite, can cat anything I wish. For
two years, while under treatment by a physician,
I ate nothing but Graham bread."
In reference to the above letter, J. R. Tolleson,
P. O. Box 173, Gaffuey, Spartanburg Co., S. C.
writes: " The above Mr. B. B. Holmes, Is a goad
Christian gentleman, and one whose word will
go a long way with those who know hint. I use
and sell Dr. Piercc's medicines, and I recom?
mended them to Mr. Holmes."
Dr. Piercc's Pleasant Pellets cure that
disease-producing disorder, constipation.
They never fail. They never gripe. Drug?
gists sell them.
often spin about their captains relates to
what is called tho "slop chest." Many
Bailors go to pea ill prepared In tho line Of
clothing. Tho thrifty skipper lays in a
stock of oilskins, boots, shirts, shoes and
other articles of clothing and when Jack
Tar getsout at the elbows ho has to coruo to
tho captain's "slop chest" for his necessi?
ties. Tho captain often charges him an
enormous price for the clothes, and he nev?
er falls to collect tho amount of bis bill,
for he takes It out of the wages duo tho
seaman at the end of tho voyage.
Of course this abuso varies In extent ac?
cording to tho disposition of tho captain,
but thero seems to be nothing to prevent
this wrong to the seaman in oaso tho mas
tor is disposed to perpetuate it.
Some of the methods of punishment re?
sorted to by captains and Officers of vobscIs
are highly original, and of courso many
of them are cruel, provided alwnys t>ot
tho report of the seaman is to bo believed.
Tricing up is one of the oldest and most
extreme forms. Another thing that cap?
tains sometimes do Is to forco tho seaman
who has earned their disapproval to striji
himself of his clothes and sit for hours at
a time on top of tho hatch exposed to nil
sorts of weather. Sometimes in tho tropics
tho blnzing sun soon claims its victim.
Perhaps tho most original punishment
of all is whnt tho seamen call being
"worked up." When this is ?Inno, tho
mato or tho captain will send n seaman
aloft to do fioino unnecessary work, and the
mtnnto he reaches tho dock again ho Is
ouoo more ordered aloft to undo what ho
hna already done. Two or three days of
this sort of thing are calculated, so tho ofti
cors think, to break tho spirit of tho moat
A seaman who formerly shipped aboard
ono of tho vessels whose captain has been
recently oharged wirb gross cruolty writes
to Tho Tribune to say that ono of Ills ship?
mates was struck In tlio 6ido byn belaying
pin in the hands of the mnto with such
fnrco as to break a rib. After that, when?
ever this particular seaman wns near tho
mate, that officer used to striko him in tho
same placo and again break the bone that
had begun to knit. Tho mato said tins
was the easiest way to "do tho business."
Tho same seaman says that ho was fre?
quently so hungry that when sent aloft to
grease a mast he used to eot quantities of
the grease to appease tho pangs of hunger.
The vessel was laden with wheat, he add
<d, and many of tho sailors used to steal
tho wheat and eat it raw tor lack of any?
Hut what tho American sailor is now
complaining o? most bitterly through I1I3
trade organization, the National Seamen's
union, is tho terms of tho contract ho is
forced to make with shipping masters and
tho construction the courts havo put upon
that contract. Tho particular feature of
tho shipping contract that most grieves
the sailor is that the penalties for Its vio?
lation ore unequal. If tho captain sees fit
to break tho contract, tho only damages
he can bo held for nro ono month's wages.
If, however, the seamen breaks his con?
tract by leaving tho ship hoforo it expires,
ho loses all tlio wages duo him and is,
moreover, liable to imprisonment at the
discretion of thoTcoitrts. Tho seaman co
tends that this imprlsonmont for viola!i
of civil contract Isn discrimination again
him, inasmuch 10 when such viola Mo
made by other men redress can ho h:
only through tho civil courts.
It id wc.ll known fact that seamen ;.
aftcn porsiiadetl to Elgn contracts win
they uro not themselves, either by roas t
intoxication <;r from having bean drujrg
by the keepers of sailors' hoarding housi
who are only too frequently in the pay
designlna skippers. Whon thoy come
Uli ?:? rcn&CS, it is only to:} often to !i
I hi ins? Ivos aboard a stmngo ship, with t
>ml already a hundred miles behind.
For Rent an<l Halo.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't,
Oillco: Room No. 205 Terry Building*.
No. 1721 West End Boulevard s. w, $25.00
No. Iu28 Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 1030 Sovouth street s. e. 0.00
No. 211 Fourth street n. e. 7.00
No. 143 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 145 Eighth uvcuue s. w. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue n. w. 0.00
No. 281 Eighth avenue n. w. 8.00
No. 78 Buford street s. w. 5.00
No. 147 Eighth avonue s w. 17.00
No. 738 Seventh avenue n. \v. 4.00
No. 335 Ninth avenue n. w. 4.00
No. 532 Sixth avenue n. e. 0.00
No. 529 Seventh avenue u. e. 0.00
No. 804 Ninth avenue s. o. 7.00
No. 317 Tenth nveuue s. \v. 19.00
No. 824 Patterson avenue. 10.00
No. 713 Third avenue s. w. 8.00
No. 711 Third avenue s. w. 7.00
No. 325 First aveuue s. w. 7.00
No. 414 First street s. w. 15.00
No. 304 Commonwealth avo. u. e.. 10.00
I ulso hove in my charge properties in
all sections of the city that can be bought
at great bargains, either for cash or on
the instalment plan.
Call aud examine my list.
T. W. GOODWIN, Agent.
7- room dwelling, u'l modern conveniences,
splendid cellar, carrlago house and stable. 60-!oot
lot; on Salem are tie, convenient to round house;
cheap at $1,600, and cm bo bought on reasonable
8- room dwelling, nil conveniences, largo front
yard aad lot wltb frnit and within Ova minutes'
walk ot depot; price $l,ty.0, all lesb. Asses.-? d at
fl.'JCO. Th:s may te nought on cney payments.
8-room dwelling tu Southwest, all modern con
venlencce. In good repair, price fl,(5JC: $150 cish,
balance $2j per mouth.
ti room dwelling in excellent repair, 60 foot lot,
corner to alley, with railroad frontage, stable
and other outbuildings; price $1,600, on reaeon
Groom cottage, with stable and other hntld
lnes. In Southwest, now tenting tor $14 per
month; prlco $1,200, on reasonable terms.
8 room dwelling cu Chnrch uvenue, with hath,
etc., with servant's house in yard, $20 per month.
8-room house corner Highland avenue and
ITcnr/ street, with all conveniences, newly
papered and repaired; pr'.co $16 per month.
S-rocm dwelling centrally located, all conveni?
ences, large, well shaded lawn, stable and all
necessary outbuilding; prlco f 05 per month.
Also a number of "smaller dwellings lor rest
Real Estate Dealers,
500 tiuck farms, 20 acres each, on the
Atlantic anl Danville railroad, 80 miles
from Norfolk, the soil the same as the
celebrated trucking lands around Nor?
folk, Vn. $300 for twenty ncres; terms,
$10 cash and $12 per month without in?
terest. No such opportunity for specu?
lating or securing a home ever offered
before. These lauds are owned by the
Railroad compauy and are offered at
these reduced rates to build up the truck?
ing business along this lino, with the
same shipping facilities as enjoyed by
the Norfolk truckers. Arrangements for
cheap excursion rates will shortly be
announced, with railroad fare free to all
purchasers. For further information
call on or write to T. W. Spindle ?.v Co.,
Roanoke, Va., agents for southwest
Roanoke Real Estate
is cheaper now than it will ever be again.
You had hotter secure one of our bargains
before the prices advance.
8-room corner house, northwest, $1,250,
$00 cash and$12.50 per month. Now rent?
ing lor $10.
0-room brick bouse, in southwest, large
lot. good shade; &1.000 cash.
7-room corner huitse in southwest, mod?
ern improvements, stable and carriage
house,. $1,900; ^$200 cash and $17 per
7-room house in southwest, sewer con?
nection, stable; $1.300, $10 cash aud
$12.50 per month. No interest
7-room house in southwest, $1,500; $15
cash aud $15 per month.
0 room house In southeast, large lot,
clooe to mraket, $1,250; $50 cash and
$12.50 per month.
0-room coiner house in southeast, $850;
$50 cash and $10 per month.
7-room house, northeast, $50 cash and
$8.50 per month.
We have a great many others we can?
not enumerate here.
200 acres near Roanoke, good orchard,
well fenced and watered, plenty of tim?
ber. $2,300; terms easy.
101) acres of bottom land with beautiful
130 acres near Hollins Institute, plentv
of fruit, timber and outbuildings, $1,500.
40 acres very near Roanoke, fine or
We have many others.
T. W. SPINDLE & CO.,
No. 8 Campbell Avenue S. Vf,
Twb years ario R. .T. Warren, a drug?
gist at Pleasant Brook, N. Y., bought n
small supply of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. Ho sums up the result' as fol?
lows: "At that time the goods were un?
known in this section; to day Chamber?
lain's Cotlgh Remedy is a household
word." It is the same in hundreds ol
communities. Wherever tho good quail
ties of Chamberlain's Cough Romcdy l>e
come known tho people will have, noth
Ing else. For s tle by H. C. Barnes,
puts up prescriptions."
Who Rent toes!
These properties are offered at less, in
many cases, than it coBtto actually build
the houses. There is no building and
loan association plan for the monthly
payments. Wo only require a small
cash payment and the balance in very easy
monthly payments. This is tho working
man's chance to buy.
Dwelling with six rooms on
Shenaudoah ave n. w., nicely
painted; price 700 dollars;
50 dollars cash, bilance 10
dollars psr month.
On ?eveLth street s. w,
near Salem a>euue, very con?
venient to men working at the
West End roandhouse, 6-room
dwelling, water tip ani down
stairs; price 800 dollars, 50 dol?
lars cash, balance ig dollars
Attractive 6 room honse in
the Northwest portion of ths
town, lot 50x130 feet; price
800 dollars; 100 dollars cash,
balance 8 dollara per month.
Two good 6-rocin houses on
Dale avenue s. e, near Bel
mont school house, at less than
the cost of the houses and on
very easy terms,
One very nice 7-rcorn house
on large lot in southeast part
of the town, staV.e on the lot.
Price is considerably less than
the cost of the house, and on
small cash payment and easy
Neat 6-room cottage in
northeast part of the town;
price 500 dollars; 100 dollars
cash, balance 10 dollars per
Fine 12-room dwelling on
South Jefferson street, wi h
bath, hot and cold water, gas,
heated by furnace, modern
house, complete in every re?
spect. This property was
valued a few years ago at
9,oco dollar*; price now, 3,900
dollars; 500 dollars cash, bal?
ance 25 dollars per month.
A good 8-room brick dwell?
ing on Campbell street; price
1,800 dollars; 300 dollars cash,
balance 2?ldollars per month.
Dwelling, with 12 rooms, in
one of the best locations in
the West End, corner lot.
This dwelling actually co3t
4,500 dollars to build; price
2,800 dollars; 300 dollars cash,
balanci 25 dollars per month.
A Few Special Drives in Lots.
On Eighth avenue s. w , near
Park, 50x130 feet; 200 dollars.
On Tenth avenue s. w.t 60x
I 30 feet; 300 dollars.
On Franklin road, corner lot,
110x142 feet; 600 dollars.
On Center avenue n. w., in
rear of the round house, 50x130
feet; 145 dollars.
In most desirable location, (6
lots. 402x3(5 feet; price 850
Corner lot in West End, 50x
130 feet; 175 dollars.
On Jefferson street, 50x137^
feet; 600 dollars.
On Campbell street, near
Henry. 25xlO0 feet; 1,500 dol?
On Salem avenue, near Roan
oke street, 59x85 feet; 800 dol?
A most desirable little tract cf
40 acres on car line to Salem;
price 950 dollars
Fine farm of 94 acres, well im
proved, five miles from Roan
oke; 3,750 dollars.
Fruit farm, 69 acres, six miles
from Roanoke, about 1,500 fruit
trees; price 2,SOO dollars.
BO acres, wsli improved, three
milesfrom Roanoke; 3,OOO dol
I60 acres, eight miles from
Roanoki, near Salem; 700 dol?
212 acres at Bedford City;
35 acres, well water ed, three
milesfrom Roanoke; 40O dol?
60 acres with improvements,
3 1-2 miles from Roanoke; 1,8 OO
WAITED.-* list of all the
property you have for sale or ex?
8end your name and address
on postal card for new list of
town and country prooerty that
we havo for sale or exchange.
J. F\ WINGEIELD,
Real [state Jgent,
Ground Floor,Terry Building
Bargains for Shop Men and Others
One of tho very chenpest and b3Bt
houses ovor ou our list, suitable for shop
men?7 or 8-room house. Eighth avonue
s. e,. large lot, house in "ttood condition,
worth $1,500, our price, $1,000; $150 cash,
bnls nee $12.50 per month. Don't foil to
seo'thls at once; it is going quick nt this
price. djf?JZ, I ii
120 acres of land of the very best qual?
ity, 2 miles from Terry building, ou elec?
tric car lino, from 20 to 40 acres in tim?
ber. This is one of the most desirable
tracts in this whole section. Only $45
l. er acre.
0 room house, Church street s o., near
Roanoke aud Southern railroad. This la
a big bargain at $1,000;$250 cash, balance
one, two and throe years. Just tho house
for shop men.
Three 5-roomhouses, Wood street n. e.,
$C0O each; $r>0 cash, balance $10 per
5-room cottage, Third avenue n. w.,
full size lot, a beauty aud oue of the big?
gest bargains iu this section. Only $"300;
$50 cash, balance $7 per month.
Sixteen lots, Melroso, full size, nnd
beauties, on the boulevard, only $825;
one fourth cash, balance one, two and
three years. These are exceedingly cheap.
0-room house, Henry and Eleventh ave?
nue, something nice, $3,000,oueasy terms.
10-room house .South Jefferson street,
finished iu hard wood, cabinet mantels,
heated by furnace and all modern con?
veniences, worth $0,000; price only $3,800;
$5C0 cash, balance $25 per month.
The .T. Payne Thompson house on
Roanoke street,8 good rooms in first-class
condition, cost $5,500, uow only "$3,000,
$500 cash, balance $40 per month. This
is a bargain.
Store house, 50x100, 3 storo rooms, cor?
ner Center and I'ark streets, $1,800; $200
cash, balance $25 per month.
This is only a partisl list. Have farm
lands and vacant lots in all parts of tho
city and county. Especial 'attention
given to routing.
Pedigo-Beller Real Estate Co.,
ICQ J?FFKK80N HTHKBT.
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRIGES.
.Desirable for domes or Specu?
lative In vest men i.?Terms
10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth r.venue
s. w., bath room, ho* antl cold water at?
tachment, lot 50x100 feet. Originally
worth $7.500: present price $4,000.
Comfortable dwelling No. 712 Camp?
bell avenue s.w.: lot 01x275 feet to an
alley, 10 rooms, bath mem and stable.
Originally sold for $10,000; present price
Very desirable dwelling No. 310 John
street s. w., 10 rooms, good stable, neces?
sary outside buildings, lot 50x150; $3,000.
Nice 0-room cottage No. 3 Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot 50x150, $1,500.
Dwelling No. 11(50 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Shcnan
doah avenue, near freight depot, now
used, first Hour as a 'bottling works, aud
second aud third as "shop aud dwelling,
0-room dwelling. No. 517 Fourth street
n. e., very cheap and convenient to Roa?
noke Machine Works, $700.
8-room dwelling, n. s. Delmont avenue
s. e., lot 03x1110 feet; beautiful location,
8-room dwelling, 14 1 2 Lee street n.e.,
lot 50x200 fee', $1,500.
8 room dwelling, 501) Luck avenue, iot
34x00 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
0-room dwelling, 027 Shennndoah avo?
nue n. w., lot 25x130, $800.
(l-room dwelling, 427 Elmwood streets,
e., Iot 40x130, a bargain, $050.
8-room dwellings, 024 , 030 and 032
Center steet, lot* 25x130, all three desir?
able located aud very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 ?;!:::t:r street n.
w., lot 40x130, nice location; a bargain.
Vacant lot on Jefferson street, 25x170
feet, near "marble yard, formally worth
$6,000; price $2,500.
Peck Hotel, on Balem avenue, near
Academy of Music, 24 rooms, a bargain,
Two story frame building, 8 rooms, .450
feet east of F street, fronting on Camp?
bell avenue s.w.,. lot 50x283 feet. This
is a very cheap and desirable, property,
price $3,000. /
A very desirable 8-room dwelling, 801
Roanoke street s w., good outside build?
ing, hot nnd cold water, bath, etc., lot
50x150, a bargain, $2,500.
House and lot, 8 rooms, north side Mel?
roso avenue n. w., lot 75x210 feet, a most
desirable home, price $1,800.
Two-story frame building, 012 Sixth
avenue n. w., very nicely located, 6 room
house, price $1,200.
2 two-story 0-room houses, Nos. 525
and 527 Eighth avenue s. w. This prop?
erty would be cheap at $1,400; price,each,
10-room dwelling, 315 Randolph street,
near Roanoke and Southern depot, for ?
merly sold for $2,000, price $1,150.
0-room cottage, No. 420 Ninth avenue
s. w., $1,300.
10 room twOjStory dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue s. w., an elegant prop?
erty, none better, lot 50x130, $11.500.
12-room two story dwelling. 870 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., new house worth $4,
500, lot 50x130, price. $3,500.
10 room two story dwelling, 377 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., one of the, cheapest
houses in the city, lot 50x130, $3,000.
Two-story frame building on Washing?
ton street, east of G, a beauty, all mod?
ern improvements, 7 rooms, very cheap,
Two-story frame, dwelling, 1118 South
Jefferson street, worth $3,500, price $2,
Two nice aud commodious dwellings,
511 and 513 Luck stieet,$l,800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shennndoah avenue,
Nos. 2021 and 1023, 0 rooms, each $80J.
18 room dwollinu, 31 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7,000, price $5,500.
15-room dwelling, No. 304 Campbell
avenue s. w. The cheapest property now
on tho market; just elegant, $5,500.
JUNIUS MgGEHEE, Agent
For tho National Mutual nuildlng nnd
Loan Association of New York, Mnsonlo
Temple, Roam No. 3,