Newspaper Page Text
Salem car rnna nctwoon Terry building and
Salem. First car Sundays at 8:90 a. m.
Viatou car runs between Terry building and
yinloi". Sundays?First or 8.00 a. m.
Norwich car runs between Norwich and U nion
Depot and connects with Collogo car. Sundays?
First car 8:00 a m. Trips marked "n" will go
through to Norwich; all othor trips before 9:00
p. m. will f top at Woodrnms. All trips after 3 00
?jp. m. will go through to Norwich.
College cir rans between College and Dnlon
Depot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor
West End car rnns bolwccn 'H" street :<nd
Crystal Spring car runs between CryeUl Spring
and Union Dtp jt vU Mill M .untaln First car
Sundays 8:C0 a. m ; and between Crystal Spring
and Union Depot via Dieuball I'aik. First car
Franklin Uoad cir runs between Terry bnlld
lng and 11 Ivb land arenuo b. w.
East Roanoke car rime between Terry build?
ing and Lyncbbarg aveDne n. e.
?licke s for rlilo hctwoou Roanoke and Snleni
run ba purchased lu Ho moke at the lollawi g
Vaaghan's cigar stand, Terry building.
*.Iii<uc'- 1'harmicy, Sm b Jefferson ?trert.
And at Sulcra from Dill ini & Perrslnger.
8. W. JAMISON. Oin'l M*r.
OBlre, Rooms 105 and 1C0 Terry Uilldlug.
!L^D.::^.. Schedule in Effect
May 2, 1897.
WESTBOUND LEAVE HOANOKE
8.10 ft. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Bristol, intermediate sta?
tions and the South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans and Mem?
phis. Connects at Kadford for Blue
field and Pocahoiitas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad
ford, Bluefield, Pocahoiitas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Hoanoke to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
villc, Bristol, Knoxville, Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT HOANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:50 a. in.; 4:10 p. m.
From Hagcrstown 7:50 a. m.; 4:05 p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. m.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 p. in.;
10:30 p. m.
NORTH AND EASTBOUND, LEAVE
1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. m. for Washing!on, Hagcrstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:45 p. in. lor Richmond and Nor*olk.
Pullman sleepers Roauoke to Norfolk
and Lynchbarg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, llagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Shenau
doah Junction and Baltimore and Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lyitehhurg
(Uniou statlon)'daily, except Sunday.
4:00 p. m. for South Boston and .Dur?
ham ami intermediate stations.
Winston-Salcm Division?I/>ave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:110 p. m. and
epjfJOit, m. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rocky Mount,
Martlnsville, Wiiiston-Salem andiutei
For all additional Information apply
at ticket ofllce or to W. B. Bevlll, Genera'
Par.senger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg, Traveling Passenger
THE LITTLE OLD CLERK.
Tho llttlo old clerk Is thin and grey,
And his co.it Is shiny nt ovory scam.
His hat belongs to a long past (lay,
And his boots oro patched 'ncath tho black?
"Shabby genteel," or Rcnrccly that,
Tho possornby dub htm, with vulgar scorn,
That littlo old "clerk in tho napless hat,
Tho fadod coat aud tho boots so worn.
Tho littlo old elork from ten till flvo,
With a slight respite for n meal between.
Bits writing on in n human hivo,
Tho busiest boo 'mong the drones, I ween.
Smart young follows in well mndo suits
(His fellow clerks) sneer, with a scornful
At tho faded coat and tho olft patched boote
And usk hhn if better ho cannot buy.
Tho littlo old clerk takes his napless hat
From off its peg when his toil is o'er,
Brushes tho cont that they all sneer at,
Thon, with, patient smilo, passes through the
Twenty long years he a clerk 1ms l>ccn
In that office dim, yet no higher goes.
Many placed over his head ho's seen,
Tho old clerk's passed by in his shabby
Tho littlo old clerk in the evening's gloom
Enters his cottago, with anxious eyes.
Some simplo blossoms brighten tho room,
A eripplod form on the sofa lies.
As n sister's lips to his own aro pressed
(Tho ono for whom slinbby through lifo ho
Ho thanks God that ho with hor lovo is blessed,
The littlo old clork in his faded clothes.
?Elsie Harrington in ChnmU-rs' Journal.
The trial I refer to was held last Rum?
mer, and was more or less irregular from
the begiuuiug. The cnuso of it was ail
ordinary swimming hole fight, to which,
I believe, uo specific referenco is made
in tho statutory laws of Indiana, but
young Harvey tore tho other boy's
clothes, which was not fair, aud so tho
victim's mother Eet tho machiuery of
tho law in inotiou.
It was a hot afternoon, aud tho mcu
who were lingering in the shady places
around tho littlo towu wero very glad
of somo excuse, however fragile, to keep
them from work, and tho real fact was
that every man in towu wanted to bo
on tho jury, although to hear thorn pro?
test ono might get au entirely different
Asbury Summers was playing croquet
with thrco others on n vacant lot be?
tween two store buildings.
"Why, I cau't go," ho said to tho
coustahlo who approached him. "I've
got bnsiucss ou baud. Why don't you
pick up some of theso fellows that have
nothing to do?"
"Oh, couio along, Asbury!" said Doc
Miller. "I'm going. Wo'll get through
in an hour."
"Well, if wo could finish that soon I
wouldn't mind it,"said Asbury, and he
They secured a jury in very short or?
der and went in to trial. Tho caso
seemed simple enough. Thcro was very
littlo evidence to hear, and it was not
coutradictory. It was simply a plain
fight, and tho Myers boy had got the
worst of it, as was shown by a few
scratches on his faco and his torn
It was a plaiu caso. Thero was no
doubt that young Harvey was guilty of
the assault. Tho deputy prosecutor, iu
the absence of a lawyer for tho defeusc,
stated both sides of tho caso fairly, aud
tho jury retired?or, to spoak precisely,
the squire and tho nudieuco went out,
leaving tho jury in possession of the
As is usual, the jury discussed tho
points for a few minutes in a uoucom
mittal way and then took a vote. They
stood seven for conviction aud live for
acquittal. After the first voto tho lines
were sharply drawn and tho real argu?
ment begun. Tho crowd under tho win?
dow couldu't really get much satisfac?
tion out of tho debate, because tho
jurors seemed to bo all talking at puce.
Only onco in awhile they could hear
tho voico of Asbury Summers iu a dec?
laration something like this:
"Yon can talk till next week if you
want to, but I'll never voto to couvict.
It's against my principles. I'll give you
to understand right now, gcutleiueu,
I'm a Bwiinmiu hole mnu."
Within mi hour things quieted down
somewhat in the courtroom. Tho jury
took another vote, iu which they stood
just the same, ami- theu they began to
realize that they wero in for it. Tho
crowd below understood from outward
signs that there was a hitch somewhere,
and they lost interest to some extent
and straggled off. Later tho people,
lingering in little groups on tho corners
and at front gates, wondered what was
the matter with the jury.
The constable opeued the door slight?
ly now and then and peeped in. When
event hing hud got quiet in tho town
the deputy prosecutor, with two other
men, came up the stairs aud beckoned
to the constable.
"How aro they getting along?" ho
"Seems to be a square stand off."
"Let's have a little game of cinch in
my office till they make up their minds."
So the coustnble went back, aud,
opening the door slightly, looked his
charge over. Three or four wore prop?
ped back against tho wall asleep aud
one was lyiug on the table. The others
wero sitting with their feet in tbo threo
outsido wiudows. Ho tiptoed hack aud
said he guessed everything was all
At midnight the jury took another
vote, and then most of them went off to
sleep again. Asbury Summers looked
out into tho hall, and, seeing that tho
constable's chair was vacant, he beck?
oned to Doc Miller and one of tho loiter
of the law men, who were tho only
others awake, and they slipped out,
closing tho door softly.
"It takes you fellows a long time to
innko up your minds,''Said Asbury to
the letter of the law man. "I belioye
you aro trying to starve ufl to death."
"I guess we gt t as hungry as you do,"
"My house is tho nearest. We'll go
there and get something to cat. "
So tho tim e went over to Asbnry's
lud got u lunch, and in about an hour
lliey strolled back smoking. The towu
had gone to sloop. As they turned the
corner they heard a footstep: down to?
ward tho crook, and alter they had
waited a short tiuio tho Harvey boy?
tho dofoudnut?came up.
"Hollo!" ho culled. "Has tho jxxry
"Just about," replied Asbury.
"There's n few littlo details to arraugo,
but wo have decided to hang you to?
morrow at 10 o'clock."
"Oh, now, tell me," urged the boy.
"JRuu along home, Ludovio," said
Asbury, "and don't moukty with tho
jury. Wo'ro still doliboiatiu."
Wheu tho boy was gouo, they sat on a
big box and talked uutil time hung
heavily on their hands.
"How would it do, fellows," said
Doo Miller at length, "to wake up tho
jury and tako another vote?''
"Good ideal" answered Asbury.
"And I've got a way to wako 'em,"
continued Doo. *' Wo will use the hose.''
Thoro was a well at tho ourb just in
front of tho stairway with a force pump
iu it. The hose, which two or three
merchants used for sprinkliug the street,
was coiled up at tho curb. They took it
and made tho coupling aud carried tho
nozzlo end around tho corner under the
courtroom wiudows. Asbury held the
nozzlo pointing upward while Doo and
tho other man applied their strength to
tho pump handle. Tho jet of water
mounted higher and higher until it
was abovo tho windows, and then, with
the precision and care that a woman
bestows in watering her flower beds, he
trained tho stream into tho first win?
dow, and then tho second and tho third.
Two of tho sleeping juryman at a
window recovered their presenco of
mind after their shower bath soon
enough to look out nnd sco Asbury be
foro ho had made good ? his retreat
around the corner with the hose, but
tho caucs and other articles they threw
wont wild by soveral yards.
Wheu tho runaway members went
up stairs, tho jury were thoroughly
awake, and they took another vote,
with tho same result?5 to 7. Tho argu?
ment was resumed with vigor, and tho
constable, who had come back, was in?
vited in out of politeness and permitted
to tako part in the discussion. At 3
o'clock they took another vote, aud tho
constable, not being allowed to partici?
pate, went back into the deputy prose?
cutor's room to sleep.
Doc Miller was getting restless.
' 'You can do as you pleaso about
coming to a verdict," ho said, "but I've
got to go and see some patients in tho
country. You fellows can take your
time for it. I'll be back about noon."
And an hour later they saw him driv?
Tho old squire was out early. Tho
foreman saw him walking up the street
and called him from a window to come
back nnd give them soino further in?
"When wc started in," said the fore?
man, when tho old man camo into tho
room, "wo had 12 jurymen. Now wc
can't count out but 11, nnd wo can't
couio to a verdict cither."
"Where is Doc?" asked tho sqnire.
"He's gouo a big circuit into tho
country and said ho would bo back at
"You don't say? If that ain't nerve 1
Well, I'll gnarantco he don't run away
from another jury."
"But it was tho constable's fault as
much as smybody's. He went off and
Tho squire was a comparatively new
man in tho administration of law, and
the situation was becoming entirely too
complicated for him to unravel. He
went away to consult tho deputy prose?
cutor. In a short tinio ho camo back
aud called tho foreman out.
"You didn't como anyways near to
an agreement?" ho asked.
"You think there's no chance of com?
ing to a verdict when Doc gets back?"
"No. Every man has mado his mind
up. Tho vote is always tho some?7
Tho squiro pulled his beard thought?
"Purty badly mixed up scrape," ho
said. "I can't for tho lifo of me seo any
way out of it, only to dismiss tho case.
Hero como tho boy nnd his father novr."
Mr. Harvey was disappointed ou
learning that there had been no verdict.
"Squire," ho snid, "we've got work
on hand that's pressin, und I wish we
could stop this thing right whero it is
"Yes," assented tho magistrate. "I
wish wo could get it off our hands too."
"How would it do," suggested Mr.
Harvey, "for Ludovio to stop in right
now and plead guilty nnd pay jt off? It
wouldn't come very high, would it?"
"Oh, no," said tho squiro eagerly?
hero was a happy solution of tho diffi?
culty. "I'd bo as easy as I could ou
So the caso was closed on that basis.
Tho law was satisfied and the dignity
of tho court was maintained, although
it. had looked squally for awhile.?Chi?
Likes and Dislikes.
A woman was heard to mako tho as?
sertion tho other day that "in nino
cases out of ton wo liko people becanso
they liko us, or disliko them because
thoy havo failed to appreciate ns. " It
is something of an admission to mako,
aud yet to a certain extent it is true.
Wo cannot help being influenced in our
opinions of others by their evident opin?
ions of us, for tho person who is inter?
ested in what wc say, who defers to us
nnd enjoys our society, naturally ap?
pears to us iu a favorable light. On tho
other hand, tho man or woman who
never notices ns, who takes no pains to
conceal Iiis or her indifference or dis?
liko, need not expect to receive our
hearty good will and esteem. It. .-hows
a touch of self conceit on our part, nud
yet it is human nature.
Sometimes, however, we misjudge
others by this feeling. Wo take unrea?
sonable prejudices against people, and
perhaps by'our very actions cause them
to disliko us, and then blame them for
"TIS LOVE THAT HAKES TUB
WORLD GO ROUND."
Some people think money is a greater
power than love. Oh ! What 8 mistake 1
See how the great money kings are con?
trolled by the little boy Cupid T See how
the great soldiers and men of power are
twisted around hi9 little fingers I
A woman's most precious possession is
the capacity for awakening pure and noble
love. More potent than wit or intellect is
the womanly capacity for happy wffehood
A woman who is weak or diseased in the
special organism of her sex is deprived of
the power and prestige which naturally be?
long to her. Such troubles are not a ne?
cessity. Perfect health and strength of the
feminine organism is insured by proper
care and the aids afforded by enlightened
medical science. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre-,
scriptlc.i cures all weaknesses and diseases
of woman's special organism.
For nearly 30 years Dr. Pierce has been
chief consulting physician to the Invalids'
Hotel aud Surgical Institute, of Buffalo,
N. Y. No other physician has had a more
extensive practice or greater success in the
treatment of women's diseases. No other
such perfect and scientific remedy for these
ailments has ever been devised. It has re?
stored health, strength and womanly power
to tens of thousands of women.
Women who would understand their own
powers and possibilities should read Doctor
Pierce's thousand - page illustrated book,
"The People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser." It is the most interesting nnd
enlightening book of the kind ever pub?
lished. A paper - bound copy will be sent
absolutely free to any one sending 21 one
cent stamps to pay the cost of mailing only.
Address, World's Dispensary Medical As?
sociation, Buffalo, N. Y. For a haudsome
cloth-bound copy send 31 stamps.
illCiVji?~a of tho iUcyoJe.
"I'm mighty glad my wife coaxed
ino into ge tting her a wheel," said the
"Makes her happy, eh?" said tho fat
"Sho is so stuck on ridiug that sbo
ain't goiug to clean houso this year."
Sounded Llko It.
Sqnildig?I thought that baseball waa
uot played in England.
Squildig?Theu what is this diamond
jubilee they are making sucli cxtensivo
preparations for in London??Pittsburg
"Irving," said the tall geutleman
with the white side whiskers, "is un?
questionably the greatest man ou tho
"Irviug?" yelled the chnp with tho
loud tie. "Irving? Who did he over
Not Iu It.
Penelope?Paulino is nhcad of you,
uiy dear. Sho eau accompany the uew
tenor ou the piano.
Pcrdita?Yes, but I cau nccompauy
him on the bieyele.?Towu Topics.
Tho Cruel Man.
Miss Antique (at the church fair)?
Kisses 1 Fifty cents for a kiss.
Crusty (after a long survey)?I'll go
you. I ueed tho money.?New York
"What a firm, manly tread that
youug Simmons has."
"Yes; bo's commenced using a high?
er gear. "?Cleveland Leader.
My Pretty Typewriter.
Tippy, tappy,*tippy, tappy,
All tho livelong clay,
Habel at her koyboard sits
Thumping tho hours away.
Oh, sho is fair?so fair it seems
Almost a burning ?h?mo
Such beauty thoro should languish quite
Unknown to fame.
Tippy, tnppy, tippy, tappy.
How hor fingers fly 1
Though now and then sho finds the time
For just an oyc glanco sly.
And now and then a Hinilo illumes
The blonk and desert air,
And business isn't hulf tho grind
With such a mascot there.
Tippy, tappy, tippy, tappy.
Oh, you littlo blessing I
If you up and married now.
That would l>c distressing.
And so I think I'll ask you first
In self defense, you see.
S'ippy. tapp.v, tippy, tappy,
Will you marry met
?New York Journal.
Tetter, Salt-Rheum anil Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting, inci?
dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itchiug piles and
n favorite remedy for sore nipples,
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cody's Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
7- room house, with modern con
venienccs, largo stable, etc. $11.25
8- room housd on Tenth avo. with
modern conveniences and newly
8 room house on Henry street,
both and closet. $15.00
(J room cottage iu Southeast. $5.75
All of these properties are In good le
natr and well located. Don't you need a
Wo have some excellent houses in West
End: near the river, very cheap fcr work?
Sea us liefere renting, as we have the
houses to suit.
T. F. B. Hartsook & Co.
BliY'S CREAM BALM Ib a positive cure.
Apply Into the nostrils.?It Is quickly absorbed. BO
cents at Druggists or by mall; samples 10c. by mail.
ELY BROTHERS, 6? Warren 8k, New York City.
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES.
Desirable lor Klomes or Speeu
lati ve In vestment.?Terms
10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth avenue
s. w., bath room, ho*-- and 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 91x275 feot to an
alley, 10 rooms, bnth rociu and stable.
Originally sold for $10,000; present price
Very desirable dwelling No. 010 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.
Dwelllug No. 300 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Shennu
doab avenue, near freight depot, now
used, first floor as a bottling works, and
second and third as shop and dwelling,
G-room dwelling, No. 517 Fourth street
n. e., very cheap and convenient to Roa
noko Machine Works, $700.
8-room dwelling, n. s. Belmont avenue
s. e., lot 93x130 feet; beautiful locatiou,
8-room dwelling, 14 1-2 Lee street n.c.,
lot 50x200 feot, $1,500.
8 room dwelling, 509 Luck avenue, lot
84x90 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
0-room dwelling, 027 Shennudoah ave?
nue n. w., lot 25x130, $800.
0-room dwelling, 427 Elinwood streets,
o., lot 40x130, a bargain, $050.
8-room dwellings, 924, 930 and 932
Center stect, lota 25x130, all three deslr
able located and very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 Gilmer street n.
w., lot 40x180, nice locatiou; a bargain.
Vacant lot on Jefferson street, 25x170
feet, near'marble yard, formally worth
$0,000; price $2,500.
Peck Hotel, on Falem 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 ch?;ap and desirable property,
A very desirable 8-room dwelling, 801
Hoanoke street s. w., good outside build?
ing, hot and cold water, bath, etc., lot
50x150, a bargain. $2,500.
House and lot, 8 rooms, north side Met?
ros? 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, G room
house, price $1,200.
2 two-story G-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,
I near Roanoko and Southern depot, for?
merly sold for $2,000, price $1,150.
G-room cottage, No. 420 Ninth avenue
s. w., $1,300.
10 room two story dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue s. v.\, an elegant prop?
erty, none better, lot 50x130, $3,500.
12-room two story dwelling. 379 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, 1110 South
Jefferson street, worth $3,500, price $2,
Two nice and commodious dwellings,
511 and 513 Luck street,$l,800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shenandoah avenue,
Nos. 1021 and 1023, 0 rooms, each $803.
18 room dwelling, 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 the market; just elegant, $5,500.
JUNIUS McGEHEE, Agent
For the National Mutual Building and
Loan Association of New York, Masonic
Temple, Roam No. 2.
Examine our Orange
High Test 5 ply Water
Hose before purchasing
9 Jefferson Street.
For Rent and Sale.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't.
Office: Boom Ho. 80S terry Bulluiog.
Way 15th, 1807.
FOR RENT.?DWELLING B.
No. 1721 West Eud Boulevard s. w, $25.00
No. Iu28 Seventh street s. e....... 6.00
No. 1030 Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 214 Fourth street n. e. 7.00
No. 145 Eighth avenue s. w.. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue n, w.. 0.00
No. 147 Eighth avenue s. v?. 17.00
No. 788 Seventh avenue n. w. 4.00
No. 430 Sixth avenue, n. o. 8.50
No. 110 Twelfth street n. vr.. 8.50
No. 522 First avenue s. w. 18.00
No. 428 Sixth avenue n. e. 7.00
No. 520 Seventh avenue n. e. 6.00
No. 317 Tenth aveuue s. w. 10.00
No. 824 Patterson avenue. 10.00
No. 718 Third avenue s. w. 8.00
No. 705 Fourth avenue n. w. 0.00
No. 431 Ninth avenue s. w. 10.00
No. 525 Sixth avenue b. w. 12.00
No. ?24 Tenth avenue s. e. 7.00
No. 711 Third avenue b. w. 7.00
No. 804 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 plan.
Call and examine my list.
T. W. GOODWIN, Agent.
500 tiuck farms, 20 acres each, on the
Atlantic ani Danville railroad, 80 miles
from Norfolk, tho soli the same as the
celebrated trucking lands around Nor?
folk, Va. $300 for twenty acres; terms,
$10 cash and $12 per month without in?
terest. No such opportunity for specu?
lating or securing a home ever offered
before. These lands are owned by tho
Railroad company and aro offered at
thoBo reduced rates to build up the truck?
ing business nlong this line, with the
same shipping facilities as enjoyed by
tho Norfolk truckers. Arrangements for
cheap excursion rates will shortly be
announced, with railroad fare free to nil
purchasers. For further information
call oa or write to T. W. Spindle & Co.,
Roanoke, Va., agents for southwest
Roanoke Real Estate
is cheaper now than it will ever be again.
You had better Becureoneof our bargain*
before the prices advance.
8-room corner house, northwest, $1,250,
$50 cash and $12.50 per month. Now rent?
ing lor $10.
G room brick house in southwest, large
lot, good shade; $1,000 cash.
7-room corner house in southwest, mod?
ern improvements, stable and carriage
house, $1,000; ?$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-rooin house in southwest, $1,500; $15
cash and $15. per month.
6 room house in southeast, large lot,
clone to mraket, $1,250; $50 cash and
$12.50 per month.
0 room corner house in southeast, f850;
$50 cash and $10 per month.
7-room house, northeast, $50 cash and
$8.50 per mouth.
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.
100 acres of bottom land with beautiful
130 acres neat Hollins Institute, plenty
of fruit, timber and outbuildings, $1,500.
40 acres very near Roanoke, fine or?
We have many others.
T. W. SPINDLE Sl CO.,
No. 8 Campbell Avenue S. W.
Bargains for Shop Men and Others
One of the very cheapest and bast
houses ever ou our list, suitable for shop
men?7 or 8-room house. Eighth avenue
s. e,. large lot, house in ? stood condition,
worth $1,500, our price, $'cj>M\ $150cash,
bah nee $12 50 per month? i^on't fail to
sec this at once; it Is going quick at this
120 acres of land of the very best qual?
ity, 2 miles from Terry building, ou elec?
tric car line, from 20 to 40 acres In tim?
ber. This is one of the moRt desirable
tracts in this whole section, Only $45
0 room bouse, Church street s e., near
Roanoke and Southern railroad. This is
a big bargain at $1,000; $250 cash, balance
one, two and three years. Just the house
for shop men.
Three 5-room houses, Wood street n. e.,
$000 each; $50 cash, balance $10 per
5-room cottage, Third avenue n. w.,
full size lot, a beauty and one of the big?
gest bargains In this section. Only $500;
$50 cash, balance $7 per month.
Sixteen lots, Melrose," full size, nnd
beauties, on the boulevard, only $825;
one-fourth cash, balance one, two and
three years. TIiobo are exceedingly cheap.
i) room house, Henry and Eleventh ave?
nue, something nice, $3,000,on easy terms.
10-room house .South Jefferson" street,
finished in hard wood, cabinet mantels,
heated by furnace and all modern con?
veniences, worth $6,000; price only $8,800;
$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 hoitsc, 50x100, 3 store rooms, cor?
ner Center and Park streets, $1,800; $200
cash, balance $25 per month.
This is only a partisl llBt. Have farm
lands and vacant lots in all parts of the
city and county. Especial attention
given to renting.
Pedigo-Beller Real Estate Go.,
Commercial National Bank Building,
NOTICE.?Those having brick and
stone work or vitrified brick pavements
to*bo*lald would do well to call on or ad?
dress J. T. Falls, the practical contractor
and builder. Also all kinds of carpenter
work, plastering, painting, kalBomlning
and paper hanging done on short notice
All work guaranteed. J. T. FALLS, No.
118 Fifth avenue n. e? Roaooko, Va,