Newspaper Page Text
ROhNOKE street railway
IN BFFKOT APRIL 91, 1897.
?00 r ?90
9 40 j 10 00
10 8C 10 40
?15 GOO a
6 45 0 40
7 40, 7 90
6 30 S 00 11
13 10 19 00u
1 00 12 40
3 301 9 00n
8 00 3 40 ii
8 30 n
4 40 n
5 4(1 5 90n
6 40 n
9 AO 0 2On
10 V ! 10 00 n
11 OOi 10 40 n
11 40, 11 29 n
8 30 n
13 20 11
3 20 n
3 00 n
3 40 11
4 20 D
5 00 n
0 40 n
6 30 11
7 (0 0
7 40 11
8 30 n
9 40 n
10 30 1)
11 00 n
11 19 n
Franklin It one!.
Salem csr runs between Terry building aud
Salem. First car Sundays at 8:30 a. 111.
Vinton car runs hetween Terry building and
Vinton. BundevH ? PI ret car 8.00 a. m.
Norwich car riius between Norwich and Union
Depot and connects with College car. Sundays?
First car 8:0? a m. Trips marked "n" will go
through to Norwich; alt other trlpa before 2:00
p. m. will ttop at Woodrums. All trip:! after 3.00
p. m. will go through to Norwich
College car rauB between College and Union
Depot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor
West End car ranB between "II street end
Crystal Spring car rnns r>ot.woen Crystal Spring
and Union Depot vU Mill M mntaln Kim car
Sundays 8:C0 a. 111 ; und between Crystal Spring
and Union Depot via Iliseball l'uik. First car
Franklin Iload car runs between Terry build?
ing aud Ilk bland nrenuo s. w.
Hast Roanoke oar runs between Terry build?
ing and Lyncbbnrg avenue n. o.
?rlcko s for ride between Koanoke ann Snlcm
can bo purchased in Koanoke ut the lolhnvl.g
Vangban's cigar stand, Terry building.
Malaie'* Pharmacy, Soil'h Jefferson ?trect.
And at Salem from DilUrd & Perslnger.
B. \V. JAMISON. Oou'l Mgr.
Ofllcc, Rooms 105 aud 100 Terry llatldiug.
i,i?,im?" Schedule in Effect
May 2, 1807.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
b 10 a in. (Washington and Chattanocga
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 Pocahontas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad?
ford, Bluefleld, Pocahontas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago,
Pullman Duff et Sleeper Koanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
ville, Bristol, Kuoxville, Chattanooga
J and intermediate point-.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:50 a. m.; 4:10 p. m.
From Hagerstown 7:50 a. in.; 4:05 p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. m.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 p. m.;
iq-.:J0 p. in.
NORTH AND EASTBOUND, LEAVE
1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. rn. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:4) p. in.lfor Richmond and Norfolk,
Pullman'sleeperfi Koanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Shenan
doah Junction and Baltimore and Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg
(Union station)*daily, except Sunday,
4:00 p. m. for South Boston anil Dur
, bam and intermediate stations.
Winston Salem Division?L?ave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:30 p. m. and
8:00 a. m. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rocky Mount,
Martinsville, Winston-Salem and Intel -
For all additional information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Be vi 11, Genera*1
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 fails
to Cure. 25<;. For sale by Chas. Lyle.
Liraving tho cases containing special
letters of great men for those in which
are preserved miscellaneous manu?
scripts, the visitor is simply dazed by
the extent and value of tho collection.
Tho department contains moro than
9,000 volumes of manuscripts written in
oriental languages, aud each one is
eitbvr a rare work in itself or a repre?
sentative- of a particular type. Tbrro aro
more than 100 ancient Greek, Coptio
and Latin papyri', aud 40,000 other vol?
umes of various kinds. While most of
these are interesting only to tho scholar,
many of tho oriental exhibits have a
pccnliar interest for the merely curious
visitor. One Pali manuscript is engraved
in beautiful characters on 25 leaves of
silver. Another is written on lacquered
palm leaves with inlaid letters of mother
of pearl. Another is.on a sheet of gold
and others on ivory. The favorite ma?
terial for this class of manuscripts is
palm loaves, and some of tho volumes
consist of several hundred such leaves
bound in covers of ivory.?Lippincott's.
Tho best theaters in Australia aro usu?
ally built on English plans, but are
managed moro liko American play?
houses. The prices charged uro much
less than those rhrerfnlly paid in Eng?
land. Dress circle scats or stalls, which
bring ?2.50 in London, will not sell for
more than $1.25 in Melbourne or Syd?
ney. It is no USO asking more. Inde?
pendent Australians will not pay it.
Australian "gods" arc perhaps n littlo
less rowdy than English ones, but tho
better dressed portion of the audience is
objectionably talkative, frequently chat?
ting loudly right through a perform?
ance, even when tho drama played is se?
rious and presumably demands thought.
Evening dress, always seen in Eng?
lish theaters, is rarely worn by Austra?
lian playgoers, except on "first" occa?
sions and on Saturday nights, when co?
lonial society usually turns out in force.
Tho Australian andienen is, as a rule,
cordial and demonstrative. Seldom asked
to decido on tho merits of an entirely
new play, it necepts with enthusiasm
those productions which como to it al?
ready stamped with tho hall mark of
English or American npprovnl.
Fees aro unheard of in Australian
theaters, and managers never make use
of tho "claqueur." Hissing and hooting
are unknown, and a spirit of good na
tured tolerance prevails. ? Chicago
Rare Colored Print of Jerusalem.
An English colored print of Jerusa?
lem, made in 1700. is owned by Miss
Crook, "1403 Vernou avenue. The pic?
ture is an heirloom and is said to huvo
The original painting and three of the
four copies, all of which were owned by
ancestors of Miss Crook, were destroyed
by lire. The one remaining copy has
been carefully preserved.
It gives a draft of tho city of Jerusa?
lem before its destruction. Twenty-live
localities mentioned in biblical history
are marked, numbered and described.
Tho border shows quaintly drawn ob?
jects representing the appurtenances be?
longing to Solomon's temple.
Tho pieturo is colored in tapestry
shades of blue, yellow, red nnd green.
Tho paper on which it. is printed has
evidently onco been white, but has yel?
lowed with age.
Tho pieturo measures 28 by 42 inches.
It is not framed, but is kept rolled in a
pieeo of old brocade.?Chicago Ex?
Snakes Used In Warfare.
When Hannibal was fighting Eunienes
of Pergomos with a licet of very inferior
strength ho hit upon an artifice which
would scarcely bo sanctioned by the
laws of what, wo are pleased to call civ?
ilized warfare. Ho discovered, by means
of a bogus message under a flag of truce,
which ship tho king was on board of.
Ho then caused poisonous snakes to bo
inclosed in earthen jars. These he dis?
tributed among several ships and order?
ed thorn to close upon tho king's galley.
In tho melee that followed the jars were,
flung on to tho deck. The curious bombs
were greeted at first with ridicule,
which soon changed to panic when tho
nature of their contents made, itself
manifest. Tho galley was extricated
from tho iight as soon us possible aud
tho captains of tho others, believing
that tho king had taken flight, followed
suit, with the result, that Hannibal
gained a complete victory.
Tho Origin of '"Hail, Columbia."
Perhaps fow people know that our
national air, "Hail, Columbia," was
originally culled "Washington's March"
and was played for the first time on
Trenton bridge as Washington rude over
it on his way to lie inaugurated nt Now
York, and during his administration it
was always played on state occasions,
or whenever Washington appeared in
the. box at tlte theater. It was composed
by Pfylcs, the leader of the few violins
and drums that- passed for the orchestra.
The air had a sort of martial ring that
caught the oar of tho multitude and
soon became very popular. When Adams
was president, in a moment of great
party excitement, Judgo Hopkinson
wrote and adapted to the mnsie the fa?
mous linos, "Hail, Columbia." Thence?
forth it ceased to be known as "Wash?
ington's March," and under its present
name became tho most stirring of na?
Got More Than He Gave.
Tho London cab und omnibus men
are noted for their smart and ofttinios
humorous retorts and repartee, of which
tho following is a good example:
()no afternoon a westward gt>iu;t om
uibus picked up a lndy und geutlcmnu
right out of tint hands of a cabman nt
Piccadilly. On pulling up, tho omnibus
very nearly collided with a heavy van.
This was the Jehu's opportunity.
"You are a nice sort of a party to
have tho charge of tho heads of fami?
lies, you are!" he shunted at the ?mint
bus driver. "Why didn't you bring your
mother out to help you 'old the horses
on their feet?"
Like a flash came tho n tort: "Dring
my mother out indeed while there's
are like owls.
wise aud talk
wise but they
don't go back
to the starting
a man gets
time9 out of
ten Ins evi?
is only a
symptom of some hidden and long-neg?
lected disorder. Most frequently the origi
nal aud exciting trouble is a disordered di?
gestion. If that is corrected nature will in
the majority of cases do the rest. It ?9 easy
for a man to avoid sickness if he will keep
n watchful eye on bis digestion and resort
to the right remedy the moment he feels
himself out of sorts.
All disorders of the digestion are corrected
by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
It restores lost appetite, invigorates the
liver, and fills the blood with the life-giving
elements that build healthy flesh and firm
muscles. It is the great blood-maker, flesh
builder, and nerve tonic. It cures 98 per
cent, of all cases of consumption. It cures
wasting diseases and nervous troubles.
It wards off disease of every description.
Buy "Golden Medical Discovery" of re?
liable dealers ; with tricky ones, something
else that pays them better will probably be
offered as "just as good." Perhaps it is for
them; but it can't be for j'Ott.
" My wife has found prent help from Doctor
Pierce's Golden Mcdicnt Discovery, ns, when she
takes cold from any cause it generally settles on
her lungs." writes K. Jnmes.ofBox 281, Brooklyn,
Cuyahogn Co., Ohio. "The 'Favorite Prescrip?
tion ' we keep on hand nil the time. It is a won?
derful mediane. My wife has great fnith in it.
Ily being careful in the wny we live and by using
Dr. Pierce's medicines when wc don't feel just
right, we have had to call in a doctor but ouce in
A man can't cither make money or enjoy
life who suffers from headaches, and sleep?
lessness, and heart-burn. These troubles
are caused by constipation. Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets are a sure, safe, speedy and
permanent cure for constipation. They are
tiny, sugar-coated granules. One little
"Pellet" is a gentle laxative, and two a
mild cathartic. They never gripe. Dis?
honest druggists sometimes try to -substi?
tute inferior articles for the sake of profit.
Bunfi faces as yours knocking about the
streets! Not ino! I don't want to have
the old woman scared to death. Sho's
been a good mother to me, sho "as."?
Thla Fabrics JUailo Over Silk?Red In All
The bolero can hardly be said to have
had its day, for it is still seen everywhere
and in all shapes, sizes and styles, but it
is no longor the one accessory of all acces?
sories. The dalmatic is newer and prom?
ises to soon be a formidable rival. Laco,
embroidery, silk ami velvet dalmatics, tho
heavier materials l>oing enriched with sou?
tache?dalmatics of cloth adorned with
embroidery and of thin, beaded tissues?for
summer are a novelty of tho season and
aro seizing on public favor.
All bodices of thin material?tullo,
gauze, inoussclinc do soio or crepo dechino
?should Ik! made over silk if they aro to
White, cream, pearl and putty colored
gloves aro still tho recognized wear, for
formal occasions. Lemon tones have also
begun to appear.
Tho newest skirts aro straight, in tho
middle of tho liack instead of having a
bias seam. They aro much narrower in
circumference, tho front lxdng quite flat
and plain. The diminution is continuing
with that of sleeves, but the latter have
collapsed more rapidly and farther than
(kirts have done, although, no doulrt, wo
shall soon return to tho sheath style again,
which is a becoming fashion for a pretty
figure, but n most unfavorable one for an?
Today's picture Illustrates a wedding
costume of white satin. Liko most wed?
ding gowns now, it is cut in princess stylo
and is exceedingly plain. Tho train is
rounded. The gown closes at tho left side,
the bodice being slightly draped under
small clusters of orange blossoms and tho
closing being followed by a ruffle of lace,
which is continued down the skirt toiho
foot. The sleeve is slightly bouffant at tho
top, being gathered under a small bunch
nf orange blossoms. A frill of laco finishes
the neck and wrists, at which orange (low?
ers aro also placed. A diadem of ornngo
blossoms is worn in the hair under tho
veil. JODIC ClIOLLET.
i\ Karo volume.
Tho most curious as well as one of
tho rarest books known to collectors in
tho edition of the "Vulgate" issued by
Popo Sixtus V Home time between 1585
und 1500. Tho book, as Disraeli de?
scribes it, "fairly swarmed with er?
rata." So numerous were thoy that a
number of printed paper slips contain?
ing Che proper words were pasted over
the blunders, and, this device proving
inefTcrtuul on account of the immense
number of mistakes, as many of the
copies as could bo found were called in
and destroyed. Only a few remain, and
the hook, with its paper patches, com?
mands nu extremely high price.
Loving cups, having proved accepta?
ble flower receptacles, come now in cut
and colored glass, also in decorated
Chafing dish spoons have ivory or
t bony handles. _
Two years ago K. J. lYarron, a drug?
gist at Pleasant Brook, N. Y., bought a
small supply <>f Chambfrlain's Cough
Remedy, lie sums up the result'as fol?
lows: "At that time the goods were un
known In this section; to-day Chamber
bun's Cough Remedy is a household
word." It is the same in hundreds ot
communities. Wherever the good quail
ties of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy ho
tome known tho people will have noth
ingelse. For side by H. C. Barnes, "Ho
puts up prescriptions."
For Rent and Sale.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't.
OUloo: ltuom No. 205 Terry Itulldlng-.
May 1st, 1S07.
FOR RENT.? DWELLINGS.
No. 1721 West Eud Boulevard s. w, $25.00
No. Iu28 Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 103C Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 214 Fourth street n. e. 7.00
No. 143 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 1-15 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue n. w. 0.00
No. 147 Eighth avenue 8 w. 17 00
No. 7538 Sevouth avenue n. w. 4.00
No. 335 Ninth avenue n. \v. 4.00
No. 430 Sixth avenue, n. e. 8.G0
No. 110 Twelfth street n. w. 8.50
No. 522 First avenue s. w. 13.00
No. 428 Sixth avenue n. o. 7.00
No. 401 Fourth avenue s. e. 12.50
No. 52H Seventh avenue n. e. 0.00
No. 804 Ninth avenue s. e. 7.00
No. 317 Tenth avenue s. w. 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 avenue s. w. 7.00
No. 304 Commonwealth ave. n. e.. 10.00
I also have in my charge properties in
all sections of the city that can he bought
at great bargains, either for cash or on
the instalment plau.
Call and examine my list.
T. W. CxOOIMVIX, Agent.
500 tiuck farms, 20 acres each, on the
Atlantic anl Danville railroad, 80 mile's
from Norfolk, the soil the same as the
celebrated trucking lands around Nor?
folk, Va. $300 for twenty acres; terms,
$10 cash aud $12 per month without in?
terest. No such opportunity for specu
laiing or securing a homo ever o lie red
before. These lands are owned by the
Rnilrnad compauy and are offered at
these reduced rates to build up the truck?
ing business aloug this line, 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 cc Co.,
Roanoke, Va., agents for Douthwest
Roanoke Real Estate
is cheaper now than it will ever be again.
You had better secure one of our bargains
before the prices advnuce.
8-room corner house, northwest, $1,250,
$50 cash and$12.50 per month. Now rent?
ing lor $10.
0-room brjck house in southwest, large
lot. good shade; $1,000 cash.
7-room corner huuse 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, $50 cash and
$12.50 per month. No interest
7-room bouse in southwest, $1,500; $15
cash and $15 per month.
0 room house In .southeast, large lot,
clooe to mraket, $1,250; $50 cash and
$12.50 per month.
0-room corner 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.
20b acres near Roanoke, good orchard,
well fenced and watered, plenty of tim?
ber. $2,300; terms easy.
100 acres of bottom land with beautiful
130 acres near Rollins Institute, plenty
of fruit, timber and outbuildings, $1,500.
40 acres very near Roanoke, fine or?
We have many others.
T. W. SPINDLE & CO.,
No. X Campbell Avenue S. vv.
Bargains for Shop Men and Others
One of the very cheapest and b^st
houses ever on our list, suitable for shop
men?7 or 8-room house. Eiuhth avenue
s. e,. large lot, house in "irood condition,
worth $1,500, our price, $1,000; $150cash,
bale ncc $12 50 per mouth. Don't fail to
see^this at once; it is going quick at this
120 acres of land of the very best qual?
ity, 2 miles from Terry building, on elec
trie car line, 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 e., near
Roanoke and Southern railroad. Thisia
a big bargain at $1,000;$250 cash, balance
one. two and three years. Just the bouse
for shop men.
Three 5-room houses, Wood street n. e.,
$000 each; $")0 cash, balance $10 pet?
it ion th.
5-room cottage, '['bird avenue n. w.,
full si/.o lot, a beauty and one of tho big?
gest bargains in this section. Only $500;
$50 cash, balance $7 per mouth.
Sixteen lots, Mel rose, full size, and
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, $'1,000,on easy terms.
10-room house .South JefTersou street,
finished in hard wood, cabinet mantels,
heated by furnace and all modern con?
veniences, worth |6,000; price only $3,800;
$500 cash, balance $25 per month.
The J. Payne Thompson house on
Roanoke street,8 good rooms in first-class
condition, cost $5,500. now only $3,000,
$500 cash, balance $40 per month. This
is a bargain.
Store hor.se. 50x100, 3 store rooms, cor?
ner Center and Park streets, $1,800; $200
cash, balance $25 per month.
This Is oulv a partif.l list. Havo farm
lands and vacant lots In all parts of the
city and county. Especial ^ attention
given to renting.
Pedigo-Beiler Reai Estate Co.,
1C6 JttFFBKSON STltEBT.
in Real Estate!
Large farm 407 acres, three
miles from N. & W. station and
17 miles from Roanoke. Price
Farm of 212 acres, with good
improvements, at Bedford City
35 acres of very good land,
well-watered, three miles from
Roanoke. Price $400.
Very fine little farm of 75
acres, with orchard and all
necessary improvements, three
miles from Roanoke. Price
Fine fruit faim near Rollins, 5
room dwelling, large bam and
all necessary outbuildings;
about 1,400 fruit trees on the
place. Price $2,500.
One of the most attractive
farms in Roanoke county of 144
acres, 4K miles from Roanoke;
about 8 acres in timber, bal?
ance of the land in grass and
under cuitiration, good orchard,
6-room dwelling, large barn and
all necessary outbuildings,
about VA miles from Hollins.
Farm of sixty acres of good
land in cultivation k% miles
from Roanoke and VA miles
from Salem. Price $i,800.
Lot on Second ave. n. w. BOx
130 feet. Price $150; $25
cash, balance $8 per month.
Fair discount for cash.
Nice 7-rocm house in E. Roa?
noke. Price $750; $50 cash,
balance $10 per month.
One of the most attractive
houses in 5. E. Roanoke, eight
rooms, lot 50x130, with fruit.
Good 6-room dwelling in the
Southwest part of the town.
Price $800; $50 cash, balance
$10 per month.
Nice 6-room dwelling on First
ave. n. w. Price $700; $50
cash, balance $10 per month
Large 12 room residence in
the West End, ail modern con?
veniences ; was held at $6,000.
Price $3,000-^011 easy terms.
Large store, on lot 50x130
feet, five good dwelling rooms
above. Price $600; $50 cash;
balance $10 per month.
On Eighth avenue s. w , 50x
I30fest. Price $200.
Jefferson street;?Ofeet front.
Beautiful block of sixteen lots
altogether. Price S850.
One very attractive corner lot
in the West End. Price S 75.
6-room house in Northeast.
5- room house in Southeast.
6- room houss rn N. W. part of
town. Price $800.
*wo houses near new post
Send for a list of the city and
county property that we have
J. E. WINGRIELD.
Real Estate and Exchange Agent.
Ground Floor, Terry Building
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRIGES.
Desirable for Homes or Specu?
10 roam dwelling, 118 Eighth avenue
s. w,, bath room, ho* and cold water at?
tachment, lot 50x100 fee*.. Original ly
worth $7.500; preseut price $4,000.
Comfortable dwelling No. 712 Camp?
bell avenue a. w.j lot 01x275 leet to an
alley, 10 rooms, bath rocm aud stable.
Originally sold for'$10,000; preseut price
Arery desirable dwelling No. 310 John
street s. w., 10 rooms, goud stable, neces?
sary outside buildings, lot 50x150; $3,000.
Nice 6-room cottago No 3 Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot GOxlSO, $1,500.
Dwelling No. 360 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Shcnan
doah avonue, near freight depot, now
used, first floor as a bottliug works, and
second and 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-rootnidwelllng, n. s. Helmont avenue
s. e., lot 1)3x130 feet; beautiful location,
8-room dwelling, 14 1-2 Lee street u.e.,
lot 50x200 fee*, $1,500.
8 room dwelling, 500 I.nek avenue, lot
34x00 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
6-room dwelling, 027 Shcunndoah ave?
nue n. w., lot 25x130, $800.
0-room dwelling, -127 Eimwood street 8.
e., lot -10x130, a bargain, $050.
8-room dwellings, 024, 030 and 032
Center steet, lota 25x130, all three desir
al)le located and very cheap, $1,100.
6 room dwelling, 711 Gilmer street n.
w., lot 40x130, nice location; a bargain.
Vacant lot on Jefferson streut, 25x170
feet, near'marble yard, formally worth
$0,000; price $2,500.
Peck Hotel, on Fulem 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 50x233 feet. This
is a very chsap and desirable property,
A very desirable 8-room dwelling, 801
Roanoke street s w., good outside build?
ing, hot and cold water, bath, etc., lot
50x150, a bargain. $2,500.
House and lot, 8 rooms, nortli side Mel
rose 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, 0-room
house, price $1,200.
2 two-story 0-room houses, Nos. 525
and 527 Eighth avenue s. w. Tins prop?
erty would be cheap at $1,400; price,each,
10-room dwelling, 315 Randolph street,
near Koanoke and Southern depot, for?
merly sold for $2,000, price $1,150.
6-room cottage, No. 420 Ninth avenue
s. w., $1,300.
It) room two-story dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue a. w., an elegant prop?
erty, none better, lot 50x130, $3.500.
12-room two story dwelling, 371) Elev?
enth avenue 8. 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 cheaoest
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, 1110 South
Jefferson street, worth $3,500, price $2,
Two nice nnd commodious dwellings,
511 and 513 Luckstteet,$l,800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shenandonh avenue,
Nos. 1021 and 1023, 0 rooms, each $80.1.
18-room dwelling, 31 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7,000, price $5,500.
i5-room dwelling. No. 304 Campbell
avenue s. w. The cheapest property now
on the market; just elegant, $1,000,
JUNIUS McGEHEE, Agent
For the National Mutual Building and
Loan Association of New York, Masonic
Temple, lio^m No. 2.
IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
Gai.atia, I u.s., Nov. 16,1893.
Pnrla Modlclno Co., Si. Louis, Mo.
GoDtlomen:?Wo sold tust yoar, coo bottles of
OIIOVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC and have
timtulit throu irrusfl nlrcndy this yonr. In all our ex?
perience of H yenrs. In tho dniK business, bavo
never aultl on nrtU-lo tlmlKuvo mich universal sutl?
ittOUou us your 'JCouio. Yours truly, . - Afc
AI1NEY, CAUB ?"*
For Sale l>y VnnT.ear Urns , Druggists, cor,
Salem Avenue ami ?Icft'ersou Street,
_SPECIAL. NOTIOBS _
NOTICE.?Those having brick and
stone work or vitrified brick pavements
to be laid would do well to call on or ad?
dress*.!. T. Falls, tho practical contractor
and builder. Also all kinds of carpenter
work, plastering, painting, kalsomlning
and paper bunging done on short notice
All work guaranteed. J. T. FALLS, No.
118 Fifth avenue u. e. Roanoke, Va.