Newspaper Page Text
ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
IN HKFB?T APRIL SI, 1S87.
0 00 n
13 r.u 13 00 n
1 Out 13 40
3 30 3 00u
8 00 3 40n
S4CI 3 30 n
4 40 n
R 30 d
0 (KJ n
701 6 4011
7 4(! 7 90n
8 00 n
10 v ? 10 00 n
11 00; 10 40 n
11 40 11 30 n
10 3U n
3 00 n
r. 4o n
8 SI) n
9 40 n
10 20 n
11 10 n
11 i i
, 8 40
4 30 I BOO
Salem car rnns bitwoon Terry bmldlng and
Salem. Firat car Sundays at S:4U a. in.
Vinton car runB between Terry bullding and
Vinton. Sundays?First car 8.00 a. m.
Norwich ciir runs bstweon Norwich and U nlon
Depot and connects with College car. Sundays?
First car 8:00 a m. Trips marked "n" will go
tbrongb to Norwich; all othor trips before 3:00
p. m. will (top at Woudrums. All trips after 3.00
p. in. will k > through to Norwich.
College car runs between College and Union
Depot via Mill Mountain und connects with Nor
West Kud car runs between '?II"- street and
Crystal Spring car runs betwoen Crystal Spring
and Union Depot via Mill M >untaln First car
Sundays 8:00 a. in ; und between Crystal Spring
und Union Depoi via Bieobull Patk. First car
Franklin Road car runs between Terry build?
ing and 111v bland avenuo s. w.
Ki-i Roauoke oar ruus between Terry build?
ing and Lynchbarg avenue n. e.
Tickets for ride betwoen Itoanoke and Snlem
con be purchased luKomokeui the lollowl.g
Vaughnn's rlu'xr stand, Terry building.
Mai=it'4 Pharmacy, S >u.h JeCfcrmin ?ireet.
And at Sulem from DilUrd & P'orsiujjsr.
s. \V. JAMISON. Qen'j Mgr.
Office, Rooms 10") and lt'6 Terry Bidding.
Schedule in Effect
May 'J, 18?7.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ltOANOKE
8:10 a in. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Bristol, intermediate sta?
tions and t he South and West. Pull?
man sleepers to New Orleans and Mem?
phis Connects at Rad ford for Blue
field und Pocahontas.
4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad
ford, Bluefleld, Pocahontas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City. Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman UulTct Sleeper Roanoke "to
Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
ville, Bristol, KuoxviUe, Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:00 a. in.; 4:10 p. in.
From Hagerstown 7:50 a. m.j 4:0."i p. m.
From Winston 1:15 p. in.
From Brist ol and the West 1:35 p. m.;
10:30 p. in.
NORTH AND EASTBOUND, LEAVE
1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:13 p. m. lor Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Roauoke 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. Shenau
doah Junction and Baltimore and Ohio
Durh am Division?Leave Lynchburg
(Union station)*daily, except Sunday,
4:00 p. in. for South Boston' and Dur?
ham and Intermediate stations.
Winston-Salem Division?L?ave Roauoke
J Union .station) 4:30 p. in. and
b:<i(i a. in. daily, except Sunday (Camp?
bell street station), for Rooky Mount,
Martinsville, Wl?ston-Salom andlutei
For all additional information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Bevlll, General
Pas-< nger Agent; Roauoke, Va.
M. P. Bragg, Traveling Passenger
AN UNFORGOTTEN KISS.
Tho rnln is rattling on tho pano, tho wind is
Kow with discordant slirlok, anon with melan?
A lonely man, I sit and road healdo tho dying
Tho daily tale of lovo and crime, of greed and
Tiro letters blur and fade, tbo room grows dim
And in its stead old scones come hack across
the waste of years,
Arid sot hi fraiau of golden hair a fair young
faco I see.
Whoso two soft eyes of deepest bluo look wist?
fully on me.
Oaee, on a memorable evo, whon heart and
hopo wore young,
Thoso luminous eyes upou my lifo a sudden
glory Hung. /
As she was then I see her now, my young, my
Tho bright in.-.-, on her sunny brow, tho music
Ono question, and but ouc, I ask, then for nn
My vory heart is motionless, expectant of its
A wondrous light?tho light of lovo?glows in
tho tender eyes?
Her breath is warm upon my face?Oh, sweet?
est of replies!
But, bless my heart I Tho driving rain Is com?
ing in, I fear,
Or is that shining Uttlo drop upon tho pago a
Well, who would think an old gray head could
bo so soft us this '
When moro than thirty years havo fled sineo
that fond, foolish kiss!
?John Scott in Chnmbcrs' Journal.
ONLY AN ACROBAT.
The first night of tho season at the j
Hippodrome et Meuagcrio des Nations I
in that laughter loving uud light heart?
ed city of cities?Paris.
Well might tho proprietor, tho genial
Artelio Milundri, hum a tuuo as ho cou
tcntedly counted tho "takiugs," for
there was uot a seat to spare. Ouo sim
meriug, sweltering mass of gay Paris?
ians, patiently waiting tho idol of ev?
ery European capital, tho ouo uud tho
only, tho inimitable Paolo.
Paolo, hotter kuowu to his friends
and associates as Bob Siuclair, was a
youug Englishman?a woll set up, fresh
colored, curly haired Yorkshire lad.
Appreuticed as a tiDy boy to the pro?
prietor of a traveling circus, he had,
willy-uilly, gouo through tho mill, now
horseman, now acrobat, now olown,
now ringmaster, anything aud every?
thing. A day came at length when, tak?
ing advantage of tho "stroug mau"
craze, Bob's muscles, thews nud sinews
suddenly launched him into fame, and
as "Paolo, tho English Hercules," ho
blossomed into tho sought after "star,"
whom tho crowded housos had paid
their hard earned francs to see.
When Paolo stepped into tho ring,
the public enthusiasm knew no bounds.
It would be only tukiug up spaco to de?
scribe the "strong mau" performance,
which is now so familiar to everybody.
Though Paolo worked that night as
cleverly as usual aud without any np
pareut effort to tho eyes of tho onlook?
ers, yet within himself ho felt weighed
dowu by a strange foreboding that some?
thing uuusualwas about to happen, aud
ho felt really relieved wheu ut hist his
performuueo was finished, and ho was
at liborty to return oueo moro to his
Scurco had tho heavy velvet hangings
separation tho ring from tho "back"
of the houso fallen behind him when
his "dresser" rushed breathlessly tip to
him, his knees almost smiting together
aud terror contorting every feature of
"Heaven help us, M. Paolo!" he
gasped. "What shall wo do? Scipio
has got looso from Ins cage aud is mak?
ing for tho arena. It is tho only outlet
wero ho can escape, und lo hon Dien
alone can save us!"
Scipio was a huge lion, purchased as
a cub by Milandri for exhibition to the
patrons of his menagerie. Owing to
some carelessness in tho f astcuing of his
cago door, tho beast bad managed to
escape, and, attracted by tbo smell of
tho horses, was now making his way to
the arena, 0:1 the opposito sido of which
tho Stuhles wero situated. Whut could
Beads of perspiration stood upou his
forehead us he thought of the effects of
a sudden stampede among that vast con?
course; how in their wild alarm hun?
dreds of women and children?aye, aud
strong men too?would bo.crushed and
trampled to death.
"Whore are Francois, Joan, Pierre
nud the rest?" he asked.
"All flown, ni'sienr; all escaped!"
"Mow listen," ho said to the attend?
ant. "You are the only one who has
shown any pluck, and I won't forget,
you. Get through my dressing room
window, run as fust as your legs can
carry yon to the barracks at the end of
the road, toll the officer on duty what
has happened and ask for help. Iii the
meanwhile"?grimly?"I will do my
best for Mr. Scipio."
As the last sound of tho man's hurry?
ing feet down the passage proclaimed
him well on his way for help, Paolo has?
tily snatched up a small stiletto which
had been used in a juggling trick during
tho evening and, concealing it in his
vest, steppetl once more, to the astonish?
ment and delight of the audience, into
Whispering n few hasty directions
iuto the ear of d clown who was filling
in between tho "turns" to stop the next
artists from appearing and to close the
stabh; entrances, Paolo made a bow
and, holding up his hand for silence,
"Ladies und gentlemen, I cannot,
thank you sufficiently in words for the
kindness with which you have received
my efforts tonight, so as deeds speak
louder than words I shall bring before
you for the first time in public my fa?
mous trained lien. He and I will give
an exhibition of wrestling. Ah, yon
henr him, I think, answering my chal?
lenge," as a loud roar burst from be?
hind the curtains and caused n few of
the more timid to move uneasily in
j their seats.
With one magnificcul bound the no?
ble beast was through the curtains aud
in tho iniddio of tho ring. Thero ho lay
crouching in tho odorous tan, as though
scarco realizing his unwonted freedom
and struck by tho strangeness of his
surroundings, his bloodshot eyes rolliug
uneasily and his quick, gasping breath
disturbing tho dust beneath his dilated
Paolo had braced his limbs to give
himself u strong position in expectation
of Soipio's onrush, his weapon conceal?
ed in tho hollow of Instand, and as ho
stood in nil tho grace and strength of
his mugui?ceut manhood, every symp?
tom of four vanished, he folt within
himself that ho almost welcomed tho
moment that would bring to him vic?
tory or death.
Littlo time for thought, however, had
Paoio. With ouo foil spiring the mighty
beast was at him, his open jaws drip?
ping froth, his bloodshot eyes blazing
But not this timo did bo grasp his in?
tended prey, for quick as thought tho
practiced eye of tho acrobat detected
tho movemcut, and bending forward,
bead and kneos almost touching tho
ground, he made a rapid shift in the op?
posite direction and avoided by almost a
hairbreadth being crushed breathless
beneath the lion's bulk.
Quick as lightning's flash tho lion
turned once more, crouching low in tho
dust, bis eyo warily seeking some weak
spot in tho armor of this strange an?
tagonist, whose lithe limbs and sinuous
movements puzzled him, and who show?
ed less signs of fear facing him hero iu
opon fight than tho crowds of frail hu?
manity who had mocked and jeered at
him so often from tho safo side of his
prison bars, but who shrank back af?
frighted when in his wrath ho gave his
awful battle roar.
This time, with catliko tread, ho
slowly advanced upon his adversary,
striving, as though conscious of his
power and strength, to drivo him tyuck
and pen him helplessly and without
chance of escapo against tho side of tho
riug, and then to seize him at his
Paolo was also thinking. When would
tho soldiers come? Could ho survive to
carry on tho unequal struggle till they
arrived? But while thinking not a mus?
Seeing tho lion's tactics, he gradually
managed to skirmish toward the ring,
though by so doing ho passed within a
few feet of Iiis nose.
"Como on, Scipio," bo said aloud,
with a gay bravado ho littlo felt, "this
is not how lions fight." And bo made a
slight feint, us though playfully to touch
bis adversary on tho head.
With a deep, hollow roar of auger
Scipio reared aloft on his hind legs, and,
throwing all prudence to tho wiuds and
realizing that tho momentous struggle
had come at last, Paolo rushed madly
at him, man and beast closing in a tcr- I
riblo death grapple, tho lion continuing
erect, as though wishful to wrestle ou I
equal terms with tho bravo biped.
In tho swift onrush Paolo dropped his ]
dagger, ami now, weaponless but freu- j
ziotl with rago and despair, bo exerted
overy atom of Iiis marvelous strength
and with oue giant uphcnvul overthrew
tho wild beast.
But Scipio's mighty claws were busy,
and the blood lust was on bim too.
Crimson streaks through Paolo's tunic
mado it apparent to the fascinated
beholders that this littlo wrestling bout
was not all that it seemed, and many a
timid heart, sickened by tho sight of
blood, edged furtively toward tho near?
est, outlet. ?
But what sound is this that breaks
tho spell and causes tho low whispers
of inquiry to swell into u babel of
tongues? In another moment tho semi
solitudo of tho arena is broken by tho
appearance of a body of soldiers from
tho neighboring barracks, all converg?
ing rapidly on 0110 point where lay the
The young officer in command, has?
tily disengaging a revolver from his
belt, fires one, two, three shots into tho
prostrate brute's ear, and with ouo
mighty groan the spirit of tho erring
Scipio returns to haunt, the solitudes of
the African deserts.
Tender hands lift Paolo, unconscious,
bleeding and nigh to death. Ho is borno
from tho arena as the iiudienco slowly
files out of the building under the mas?
terful direction of some of the soldiers
told off for tho purpose?silent, awe
stricken, sobbing, praying, walking as
in a trance.
In a peaceful little God's acre just
outside the walls of Paris sleeps Paolo.
His gravo all the year round blooms
with lovely flowers, and its fond tend?
ing shows that, though* his body has
passed away, his memory still flourishes
as brightly as tho blossoms that wavo
over him.?London Answers.
The Chnrm of n College ltuom.
A college room is n delightful place.
Its occupant for tho timo being is its
master. Ho can do as ho will in it?
look his door and be not at home, ad?
mit all comers, sit alouo und read or
study, or sit with his congenial friend
and talk out whatever ho may have tho
good fortuiio to havo iu his mind. One
Harvard graduate certainly, who found
many* pleasures of very varied sorts in
college, remembers very few with such
a seuso of solid comfort duly taken as
certain talks had in college rooms with
good men, though young, about lotters
and life and people, the immediate en?
vironment und tho greater world on the
brink of which nil college men stand.
Music bus charms, superlative charms,
in college too.
In this same graduate's memory there
are few musical associations more con?
soling than the memory of what ho
beard, half asleep in a chair before o
fire, while n good musician who was
his classmate sat at his piano in tho
corner. Some of tho calmest and most
penci fnl memories of college arc tho
liest. The more boisterous pleasures wo
smile to recall and wonder us wo re
meniber them at the vigor and the folly
of youth. But about those quieter
streaks of happiness tin i;o was no folly
and they in folvi d no ri morse,?Edwtrd
S. Maitm in Seribucr'o.
is no \s>_^^r/v>^~^' *?*J
message _ \
brings more gladness to rt true
woman's heart than the sweet
assurance that a little one is com
inj* to bless her life aud call her
Hut in all her loving prepara?
tions for. the expected httle guest,
kn mother is liable to forget that
her own health und physical
condition is the most import?
ant provision which can possi?
bly be made for the
If the prospective,
mother is weak, nerv?
ous and anxious, this
^condition is bound to
'react on the baby's
constitution. No dain?
tiness of wardrobe will
compensate for the loss
of the natural, healthy vigor
which a mother should be?
stow upon her baby.
As early as possible dur?
ing gestation, the expectant
J mother should reinforce her
bodily powers with the sustaining, health
bringing influence of Dr. Pjerce's Favorite
It gives natural, healthy vigor and clastic
endurance to the organs specially concerned
in motherhood. It makes the coming of
baby perfectly safe and almost painless. It
gives nerve-strength to the mother and vital
hardihood to the child.
It is the only medicine devised by an edu?
cated physician specially to overcome all
weaknesses and diseases of the feminine
Mrs. Roscoe Vanover, of Robinson Creek. Tike
Co., Ky., writes : " I wish to express my thanks
to you for the good I have received from your
' Favorite Prescription.' I have used it at differ?
ent limes for the last five years, and always with
the most gratifying results. Hut the greatest
good received from the ' Favorite Prescription'
was about four months ago when my last baby
?was born. I was afflicted with 'child-bed fever?
Instead of sending after a doctor I used the ' Pre?
scription ' and was cured. A lady friend of mine
was similarly afflicted and sent'after the doctor
and took his remedies and died. I am 17 years
old, weigh 147 pounds, the mothcrof five children,
and am enjoying the best of health."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure consti?
pation, promptly and permanently.
'Che Artist In Q&nd, Iliolo.
Wo pusscd :i dollmnkcr's shop, in
which sat a couple of girls mnunfactur
ing little puppets that to the life resem?
bled tho ridiculous littlo boys who were
eagerly looking ou and who probably
served as uucouscicus models to the
busy artists, who turned tho toys off so
rapidly. I strolled over tho way to
where! a crowd of children wero breath?
lessly bending over a man who was busy
ut something among them. Tho inuu
turned out to be one of those of whom I
had often heard, who was engaged in
piiiuling a picture of colored sand upou
the grouud. One of the crowd was a lit?
tlo girl with her baby brother fust
asleep strapped upon her buck, as is tho
way of tho country.
On each side of a patch of sand, so
spread us exactly to resemble a huge
pieco of white paper, stootl two lamps,
and 011 this ho drew his picture with
coloietl suuds taken from half a dozcu
different bags und into which he would
dip his hand now and again, letting the
black suud trickle from his fingers aud
go at will, sketching the outline of a
fish or a mun or anything else, und then
ho would color tho sketch, sometimes
doing two colors ut once.?Strand.
Pol.it at tin- Capital.
Some of tho stories of the big games
of the ' 'old days" are takeu with a large
grain of stilt. Many of them were simi?
lar to the game in which ex-Cougress
man Tom Ochiltrco was engaged not so
very long ago. Ochiltrco was discovered
ono morning coming down Fifteenth
street, looking very blue. A friend
meeting him inquired what the trou?
ble was. "Oh, I was in one of thoso big
congressional games last night," said
"Wi ll, I suppose from your looks that
you lost," said tho friend
"Well, I should say I did," responded
Ocbiltreo. "I lost $50,000 iu ouo sitting
last night, and the worst part of it is
that $2.75 of it was cash."?Washing?
ton Cor. Philadelphia Press.
Kossini und Wuguer.
Ouo day Gounod, on entering tho
room of Rossini, found him thumping
tho piano with all his might, but draw?
ing tho most discordant noise from the
instrument. "What iu the name of all
that is good are you playing?" asked
tho Frenchman. "I am trying to play
that new score of Wagner's," replied
tho Italian. "But tho score is upsido
down." "That's true," was the retort.
"I had it the. other way up at first, but
couldn't make head or tail of it, so I
thought I might succeed in this way."
THE GRANDEST REMEDY.
Mr. R. 15. Greeve, merchant, of Chil
howie, Va., certifies that he had con?
sumption, was given up|to die, Bought all
medical treatment that money could pro?
cure, tried all cough remedies that he
could hear of, but got no relief; "spiut
many nights sitting up in a chair; was
induced to try Dr. King's Xew Discovery
and was cured by use of two bottles. For
past three years has been attending to
business, and says Dr. King's Xew Dis?
covery is the ?rundest remedy ever made,
as it has done so much for him and also
for others in his community. Dr. King's
New Discovery is guaranteed for Coughs,
Colds anil Consumption. It don't fail.
Trial bottles free at Hassle's Pharmacy,
10? Jefferson street.
7- room house, with modern con
veniences, largo stable, etc. $11.20
8- room house on Tenth ave. with
modern conveniences and newly
8 room house on Henry street,
both aud closet. $15.00
(broom cottage in Southeast. $5.75
All of these properties are in good te
nair and well located, Don't you need a
We have some, excellent houses in West
End: near the river, very cheap fcr work?
See us before renting, as we have the
bouses to suit.
T. F. B. Hartsook & Co.
Nothing bnt a local
remedy or change of
climate will enroll
Get a woll known
Ely's Cream Balm
It la quickly Ab?
sorbed. OIvob Hellet
at once. One us Aud
c^anseatheNasall QQ^Q \^ HEAD
Allays Inflammation. Hoals and Protects the
Mctnbraoo. Hestores tho Hernes of Tasto and
Smell. Full Slzo B.'c; TrlalJSlzo 10c at Druggists
or by mall.
ELY BMUTHBBS, 66 Warren Stroet. Now York.
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES.
Desirable for Monies or Specu?
1$ 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 01x275 leet to an
alley, 10 rooms, bath rocm 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 buildiugs, lot 50x150; $3,000.
Nice 0-room cottage No. 3 Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot 00x150, $1,000.
Dwelling No. 15(50 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Shcnan
doah avenue, near freight depot, now
used, llrst floor as a bottling works, and
second and third us shop and dwelling,
0-room dwelling, No. 517 Fourth street
n. e., very cheap and convenient to Roa
noke Machine Works, $700.
8-room dwell lug, n. s. Uelmont avenue
s. e., lot 93x130 feet; beautiful location,
8-room dwelling, 14 1-2 Lee street n.e.,
lot 50x200 feet, $1,500.
8 room dwelling, 509 Luck avenue, lot
34x90 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
0-room dwelling, 927 Shenandoah ave?
nue n. w., lot 25x130, $800.
0-room dwelling, 427 Elmwood streets,
e., lot 10x130, a bargain, $050.
8-room dwellings, 924, 9:50 and 932
Center steet, lot3 25x130, all three desir?
able located aud very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 Gilmer street n.
w., lot 40x130, nice location; a bargain,
Vacant lot on Jefferson street, 25x170
feet, near 'marble yard, formally worth
$0,000; 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, frouliug 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 aud cold water, bath, etc., lot
50x150, a bargain. $2,500.
House and lot, 8 rooms, north side Mel
rose avenue n. w., lot 75x210 feet, a most
desirable home, price $1.800.
Tlvo-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. This prop?
erty would bo cheap tit $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. 42? Ninth avenue
s. w., $1,300.
10 mom two story dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue s. v.-., an elegant prop?
erty, none better, lot 5(1x130. $3.500.
12-room two story dwelling. 379 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., new house worth $1,
500, lot 50x130, price. $8,500. j
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, 11115 south
Jefferson street, worth $3,500, price $2,
Two nice nnd commodious dwellings,
511 and 513 Luck stieet,$l,800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shenandoah avenue,
Nos. ;021 and 1023, 0 rooms, each $S0J.
18 room dwelling, 31 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7.000. price $5,500.
15 room dwelling. No. 304 Campbell
aveutte 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, Room No. 2.
Examine our Orange
Higb. Test 5 ply Water
Hose before purchasing
9 Jefferson Street.
For Rent und Sale.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't.
o Dir..: Koum No. ?05 Terry Bulla In?.
June i, 1807.
No. 1721 West End Boulevard s. w, $25.00
No. lo28 Soventh street s. e. 6.00
No. 1030 Seventh street s. e. 6.00
No. 214 Fourth street n. e. 7.00
No. 145 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue u. w. 0.00
No. 738 Seventh avenue n. w. 4.00
No. 430 Sixth nveuue, n. o*. 8.B0
No. 110 Twelfth street n. w. 8.50
No. 428 Sixth avenuo>. o. 7.00
No. 521? Seventh uvcnuo n. e. 6.00
No. 317 Tenth avenue s. w. 10.00
No. 824 Patterson avenue. 10.00
No. 713 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 s. w. 12.00
No. 024 Tenth avenue s. e. 7.00
No. 920 First avenue n. w.
No. 815 Third avenue s. e.
No. 1208 South Jeflorson street.
No. 711 Third 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 cau he bought
at great bargaius, either for cash or on
the instalment plau.
Call and examine my list.
T. W. WOOD WIN, Agent.
~ 130 acres of first-class wheat'land, in
high state of cultivation, good improve?
ments, 3 1-2 miles from Roanoke city.
Price $5,000. Very cheap.
100 acres nearly all bottom land, plenty
of timber, snlendid 8-room brick dwell?
ing. Price $3,750.
84 acres on the rock road near Hollins,
good improvements. Price $2,750.
150 acres between Roanoke and Hollins,
in good state of cultivation; fine orchard
of improved fruit. Price 5,000.
40 acres near Roanoke, fine orchard.
130 acres near Hollins?a great bargain
75 acres cood improvements, plenty of
fruit and water, near Roanoke. Price
A beautiful farm, with good Improve?
ments, In sight of Roanoke city. First
class l.i ml at a great bargain.
110 acres, with good improvements;
first-class land; an abundance of fine tim?
ber, at $40 per acre.
30 acres, a comfortable dwelling, good*
barn, well fenced, good water and Irult.
00 acres of eood laud, well located, very
large young orchard. Price $2,500.
50 acres of the best wheat laud in Roan?
oke county, all In cultivation, perfectly
level, we think will yield 30 bushels of
wheat to tbo acre this year: no improve?
ments. Price $S5 per acre. \
45 acres adjoining the. above, with u
5-room dwelling, some fruit. Price $4,
This is only a partial list of tho farms
we have for sale, any ill which we will
be glad to show at "any time. Full de?
scription sent by mail at request. Cor?
Roanoke City Real Estate.
We have a great many fine bargains in
houses and lots in Roanoke in every part
cf the city. Cheap for e.tish. Many of
them on small cash payment, and the
balance on small monthly payments,
vry little more than rent. Persons de?
siring to invest In either county or city
property will do well to tall on or write
to us before doing so.
T. W. SPINDLE & CO.,
No. H Campbell Avonuo s. W.
Bargains for Shop Men and Others
One of the very cheapest and bsst
houses ever on onr list, suitable for shop
men?7 or 8-room house. Eighth avenue
s. e,. large lot, house in *irood condition,
worth $1.500, our price, $1,000; $150 cash,
hale nee $12.50 per month. Don't fail to
see this at once; it is going qnick 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 most desirable
tracts in this whole section. Only $45
6-room house, Church street s. e., near
Roanoke and Southern railroad. This in
a big bargain at $1,000;$250 cash, balance
one, two and three years. Just tho bouse
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, nud
beauties, on the boulevard, only $825;
one-fourth cash, balance one, two and
three years. Theso are exceedingly cheap.
9- 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$3,800;
$500 cash, balance $25 per month.
The J. Payne Thompson house on
Roanoke streot,8 good rooms in first-class
condition, cost $5,500, uow only $3,000,
$500 cash, balance $10 per month. This
is a bargain.
Store house, 50x100, 8 store rooms, cor?
ner Center and Park streets, $1,800; $200
cash, balance $25 per month.
This is onlv a partial list. Have farm
lands and vacaut lots in all parts of the
city and county. Especial attention
given to renting.
Pedigo-Beller Real Estate Co.,
Commercial National Bank Building,
NOTICE.?Those having brick and
stono work or vitrified brick pavements
to^be'laid would dq weli to call on or ad
dross J. T. Falls, the practical contractor
and builder. Also all kinds of carpenter
work, plastering, painting, kalsominlng
and naper hanging done on short notice.
All work guaranteed. J. T. FALLS, No.
118 Fifth avenue u. e.. Roanoke, Va.