Newspaper Page Text
?KE STREET Ri
IN BFFKCT APKIL 91, 1807.
v?. coi'so WeatEnd:
P M| A M
a ooi r> io
3 40 ! 7 UO
?301 8 30
5 00 9 40
Falem rar rnua between Terry building and
tialcin. Pirat car Sundays al S:10 a. m.
Vlnton car runs between Terry building and
"Vintoc. Sundays?First c?r 8.00 a. in.
Norwich car nius between Norwich and Union
Depot and connects with College car. Sundays-?
Fleet car 8:00 a m. Trips marked "n" will go
tbrongb to Norwich; all other trips before 3:1)0
p. in. will stop at Woodrnms. All trips after 3.00
p. m. will go through lo Norwich.
College car runs between College and Vnlon
Depot via Mill Mounluln and connects with Nor?
West End car runs between "'II" street and
Crystal Spring car rnns between Crystal Spring
And Union Depot via Mill M .untaln First cur
Sundays h:C0 a. m ; und between Crystal Spring
tied Union Depot via Bisobull Patk. First car
Franklin Koud car runs between Terry build?
ing and lilt bland avenue a. w.
Hast Koanoke ear ruus between Terry build?
ing and Lyucliburg avenue h. c.
t lcke:a for ride between Itoanokc and Salem
can be purchased In Koinokc ut the followiig
Vnnghan's cigar stand, Terry building.
Ma*sle'<< Pharmacy, s nith JciTcrsun *trect.
And at Salem from DilUrd * Perslnger.
8. W. JAMISON. Oen'l Mgr.
Ofllco, Rooms 105 and 100 Ttriy 11 .aiding.
Schedule in Effect
May 2. 1897.
WESTBOUND LEAVE KOAXOKE
S:10 a in. (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 Rudford for Blue
tie Id ami Pocahontas.
4:20 p. in., the Chicago Express for Rad
ford, lilueiield, Pocahoutas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City, Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roanoke tu
Columbus. Also for Plllaski, Wythe
ville, Bristol, Knoxvllle, Chattanooga i
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 7:50 a. in.; 4:10 p. m.
From Ilagerstown 7:50 a. m. ;4:03 p. in.
From Winston 1:15 p. in.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 p. m.;
10:30 p. m.
NOR AND EASTBOUNDj LEAVE
1:50 p rh. for P
ttersburg, Richmond and
1:45 p. in. for Washington, Ilagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
10:4") p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman sleepers Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lyucliburg to Richmond.
10:45 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Ilagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Sheuun
doaii Junction and Baltimore and Ohio
Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg
(Union station)*daily, except Sunday.
4:00 p. m. for South Boston and Dur?
ham and intermediate stations.
Win si on-Salem Division?L'-ave Roanoke
(Union station) 4:30 pi m. and
K:<i0 ft, m. daily, except Sunday (Camp
bell street station), for Rocky Mount,
Martinsville, Wlnston-Salem andintei
For all additional information apply
at ticket Office or to W. B. Bevlll, Genera!
Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg, Traveling Passenger
Tho ro?? shall be my messenger,
Tin" herald of devotion.
Each petal sweet shall bo tlio seat
Of tenderctn emotion.
And In tho heart of each fair roso,
Deep hidden in tho core,
There rests my soul, my inner self,
To love but you oYrmoro.
Each row" will die, each petal fado
And wither fast away.
Each fr< iglited heart that speaks my lovo
Will mienlali and decay.
Not bo with lovtf-iuy s-ml that's hid
Within inch n so'? cor?.
That lovo will brcntho and speak and llvo
'Twill live for you and speak to you
When roses cease to 1k<.
'Twill breath'- the ruse's frnRranco rare
For thee, my sweet, for theo!
Then haste, my messengers of love,
Toll her my ench emotion.
Oh, petals sweet, at her dear feet
Bespeak my fond devotion.
?William Mauley In New York Trtbuno.
A PESKY "WHALE.
"There's whales nu whales," said
tho cap tu in suddenly. "Some of 'em is
pesky critters un somo ain't so pesky."
Sinoko went up in clouds mid thero
"Reckon you've, got something on
your mind, cap," said tho doctor.
"Oh, nothiu very particular," said
tho captain, "hut when wholes was in?
troduced it reminded inc. I had old Liz
up Hering sea way two years ago?old
Liz was my ship, her full unmo bein
Elizabeth J. Barker?an we'd had a
pretty good season. September we put
around the Horn, nu 'as things happen?
ed didn't fco another whale till we
struck into the forties. Then, sir, 'long
11 o'clock one fine niornin, we doiu
about sis knots, wo raised a whale that
was a whale."
"Big, I bet," said tho doctor.
"No, not so terrihlo big," said tho
captain, "but pesky. I was stnndiu
nbout 'midships when ono of the men
sings out, 'Hi, cup, look at 'ini blow.'
Sure 'nough, half n milo off an dead
abeam to starboard ho was blowiu. Ho
sent up a good spout an then seemed
to kinder settle himself, like he was
unppiu, showin a good hit of his length.
I hovo old Liz to, nn wc put over n
t'ouplo of bouts. Rowiu in tho small
bout was a Dutchman named Frank. I
mention him, 'cause ho comes into tho
yarn pretty prominent. Frank was a
good sailor, but one of them fellers that
has dreadful little to say. He tended
right to business an kept his hutch
battened close. Well, ns it turned out,
tho little boat licked tho big one an
got tho first whack at the whale. They
put a harpoon into him just over his
port fin, uu down bo went.
"I stood a-wutobiug things through a
glass. I waited nu waited for the boat
to start off in tow, but sho didn't do
nothin but set still, which was puzzlin.
In about live minutes sometbiu big uu
black broke water 'tween us an the
bout, un thero was old blower not
niore'n 200 yards from the place ho
went down. Ho war n't up long, but
enough to get his bearin's, I guess, for
down ho went again, nn I rould see tho
bow mim gettin ready to give him all
tho rope he'd take. Then the boat start?
ed, slowed a bit an conio dead for the
ship nt a 40 milo clip. I never seo a
boat travel so. Wo watched 'em, nu
when sho got within a quarter of a mile
I thinks to myself: 'This is gittin
blamed iuterestiu. I wonder is that
whalo goin to sheer off, or is ho goin
to give us a ram?1 That boat, sir, trav?
eled for us us truo as a hair, an 1 could
see. tho mcu in her gettin excited. On
she came, throwin spray like a liner,
and I oulkilutcd if she bold her course
she'd hit us so near 'midship it wouldn't
ho worth lucuBurin tho difference. Then
I see tho man in the bow mnko n pass
for tho rope with tho hatchet, but ho
was nervous like nn missed it, for tho
hatchet went overboard, an he, losin his
balance, nlong with it. Tho rest of the
men wnrn't long decidin what they'd
do. It was go overboard or git smashed
to flinders, an when they got within 50
yards of us they all went over but
" 'Jump, ynu idiot!' yells I. 'Do you
want to git stove?' Mebbe ho didn't
heai', but I reckon it wouldn't made no
difference, for us I'm liviu, doc, that
Dutchman lay himself out on his stoin
nch in the bottom of the boat, grabbed
a foot cleat with both bunds an hung
j on for dear life. Well, old whalo kept
Bteout on. I could Bee the bout go down
a little by tho head as she got close to
us, uu I knew tho rope was scrapjn the
ship's kcal. Wo w:ts nil holding breath
nn wuitin to see Frank splutter his
braitis ugaiusl tho ship's side, when t'.ie
bonl went nose down, stum up an un
d( t water with a kcrcnug. She missed
n itch in us by about fivu yard.
"All hum!.- aboard ship leant over
t>i m o Frank an the splinters como up,
Ii r the boat would sure fetch again the
keel an go to kindlin wood. We wait?
ed an waited an waited, but, by gum,
there waru't no splinters an there
waru't no Frank. All of u siddeu one
of the men sings out, 'By tho hoiy po?
ker, look!' I whipped 'round, an there,
20 fathom olf our port, was the little
I whale boat, full of water to the gun?
nel, nn Frank stnndiu up in her, waist
deep, holding onto n row lock for dear
life. So help mo, doc, that boat was
towed clean under old Liz, the Dutch?
man in her, an como up sound in the
"Yes, sir, under the ship slick as a
whistle, an the Dutchman in her. That
whale was a scientist, sir. He ealki
latcd right to lose tho bout, but, bless
you, it's a bigger job than any one
wanted tn tackle to stave that craft, an
as for floatin, she was boxed at Cocll
oud an couldn't sink, Bnl that ain't the
end of the story. Wo remembered the
fellers that jumped, an we seen tho big
bonl would pick 'cm up b< lore wc could
put another over, so we turned to look
at Frank again. Thcrownm't anything
left in tho boat to bail with, an he
couldn't do liothill hut wait on the
pleasure el that whnlc. Ho traveled
away from the ship as fast as ho conic
nt it, an he must 'a' gCue a third it a
xnilo before tho boat slac_
eeen her slow down an coxae to*a dead
'stop. 'Lino bu'sted,' says I. 'Maua
boat nil fetch iu the Dutchman.' I
hadn't no nioro'u spoke tho words when
n big wavo seemed to ri.se up near tho
boat an old whale blowed 30 feet high.
Then ho got old Liz in range. Up his
tail noes, an ho under water again. I
could seo Frnuk wndo forrord in tho
boat an try to pay out line, but it was
jammed, au beforo ho conld make it
loose tho boat given jerk 'round, almost
nthrowiu him out, an comoat us again.
What I'm Buyin is truth, doc. That
boat struck another beo line for us. I
suppose, more properly spenkiu, tho
whalo did. Gosh! How sho did ccmo
kitin! Frank quit foolin with tho lino
au just hung on. I reckoned tho boat
was movin faster'n ever, only sho didn't
throw so much water, 'causo sho set
down almost to her rowlocks. Wo stood
speechless while sho was driviu for us.
When she got within 100 yards tho
mate took n big breath an let fly.
"'Jump, you-Dutch lubber, or
you'ro a dead man.'
"But ho didn't jump an I sco him
gittin ready for another dive under old
' 'I grabbed up a bucket, climbed on
tho rail an when tho boat came near
enough I let drive at Frank, hopin to
knock him overboard if I hit him. He
seen it cumin, dodged au just as tho
boat went tail np again yelled:
" 'I can't swim!'
"Down went the boat liko a sound iu
lead, an this time we all slid over to
starboard to seo her conio up. Seven or
eight seconds passed, maybe, an then
about 15 fathoms off our beam up come
the boat, bottom up. 'Oh, Lord,'
groaned the cook, 'he's a goner!' But
lie warn't. No, sir. Tho boat hadn't
traveled 20 j'ard aforo sho righted, nil
we Been Frank's head bob up over the
Runnel. Well, old whale didn't run so
far this time, for he broke water a few
hundred fathoms off. In about a minute
ho sent up a stream of blood. I seen
that tho harpoon was a good throw an
he wasn't goiu to fight long.
"I sent tiie second boat out after him,
but they didn't git far 'fore down goes
the whale for tho third time, an in a
second the little boat slewed again, an
we knew he was comiu at us. There
warn't no way to stop tho whale, so wo
just waited again, whilo tho little boat
made tracks for us liko she was goiu to
ram. Just when I reckoned by tho line
out that the whale was passin under us
there was a tremendous bang, an every
mother's son was throwed Hat. Old Liz
rolled to starboard an then back to port
au lay roekiu whilo we got up. Reckon
you guess what happened, doe. That
whale miscalkilated. He laid his course
fine as silk, but his elevation was off a
couple of points. He didn't fetch deep
enough au hit old Liz a welt tha'd liku
to rip the keel off her. That settled the
business too. We looked over tho rail
an seen some bloody water, then a flip?
per, an soon a big, black body floated up
alongside. Thero was our whale, sir,
dead as a hunk of salt pork, with tho
top of his head half torn off. Ho was a
bluo whale, doc, an ho measured close
to 03 feet. What become of the Dutch?
man? Why, the boat slowed down when
the whale rammed us an tho other boat
took him off. Hurt? No. Ho went to
work cuttiu up that whale along w ith
tho rest of 'em. 1 did hear afterward
that he was grnmbliu 'cause 'twas his
bucket 1 throwed at him an it waru't
picked up. Right lively whale, warn't
it, doc?" ?
"Right lively, " repeated the doctor
absent ly.?Minneapolis Times.
In looking over somo stories written
and .-cm by children to the young peo?
ple's department of a paper somo curi?
ous points wero noticed. Part of tho
stories wero wildly imaginative. Tho
heroes of them went througTi experiences
that out-Gullivered Gulliver. But after
all their adventures tho manikins al
wnys ciimo homo safely, laden with
glory and trophies, to rci?.te their valor?
ous deeds and wonderful experiences to
The child story teller loves a satisfac?
tory ending. He has no patience for tho
ill contrived methods which bring tho
hero through one experience safely only
to plunge him into another and leave
him there, to get out as la st ho uiny.
The princes and the knight must marry
and live happily ever after, enjoyiug
tho happiness attending such glorious
actions before the story ends. Jack must
finish all Iiis giants and gi t homo to
supper lufore wo leave him.
In the move humble tales of everyday
life a strong point is tho little author's
siucero ladief in tho absolute working
of a righteous law. The good boy inva?
riably comes out triumphant and is re?
warded with kisses and cakes. Tho bad
boy is as surely brought to confusion.
The career of the wicked youth who
defies authority will not learn his les?
sons, quarrels with smaller boys or takes
his father's gun without leave, is cut
short by an opportune policeman, by the
paternal switch or perhaps by a fall
out of tho boat or, again, by the
measles. Somehow the childish author
shows that, in his opinion, the law
should be satisfied and the wrongdoer
It is quite possible that these litt Jo
writers have, behaved badly or missed
lessons occasionally themselves, but the
artless confessions of their moral tales
convince us that they do not do it with?
out pricks of conscience. In the depths
of their naughty little hearts they are
quite sure that tiny deserved the fate
which they bo ingenuously deal out to
the doughty heroes of their stories.?
"I wonder," said Mrs. Cumrox
thoughtfully, "what that nice, old fash?
ioned lady menus Ly l otting 'P. P. C
on her i ard. "
"That means sin- is g( ing away," to
plh il her daughb r,
"Oil, I s.v. and she wants us to know
that she is going to travel in a Pullman
palate ear."?WashillglCli Star.
When the appetite fails there is no use Iti
trying to tempt the palate with delicate food.
No matter how good and well-cooked nnd
"appetizing" the food may be, it cannot
give any nourishment unless the stomach is
able to digest it. Nature indicates tire state
of the constitution by the loss of appetite.
This is an unfailing indicator. It shows
that something is fundamentally wrong
with the nutritive functions.
The only true natural relief must be as
searching and fundamental as the trouble it
aims to overcome. It is the thorough deep
searching character of Dr. Tierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, which causes the mar?
velous efficacy in all bilious and digestive
difficulties. It creates that healthful vitality
of the entire digestive and nutritive organ?
ism which produces both the natural desire
for food and the organic capacity to assimi?
late and transform it into nourishing, reviv?
ifying blood and healthy tissue. It gives
appetite, digestion and sound sleep, and
builds up solid muscular strength aud
If. H. Thompson, Esq., of P. O. Box 4, Kipple.
Blnir Co.. Penn'a, writes: " 1 had been troubled
with extreme vomiting in summer season, nl
wnys nftcr eating; hnd to be very careful nt times
to get anything to stay on my stomach at all; had
been taking other medicines, but without effect.
I heard a friend speak of Dr. I'icrce's (.olden
Medical Discovery, and thought I wotdd give it a
trial. I used about five bottles of It and think it
is the only medicine that did me any good, as I
have a splendid appetite now. and am not using
any medicine at all aud don't think I need any
A man who is suffering from the evil
effects of constipation doesn't feel like
work, and can't even enjoy his leisure
hours. Dr. 1'icrce's Pleasant Pellets are a
sure, swift, safe, and permanent cure for
constipation. They arc tiny, sugar-coated
granules. One little "Pellet" is a gentle
laxative, and two a mild cathartic. They
never gripe. Dfshoncst druggists try to
get you to take a substitute for the sake
of the added profit.
OVER HALF A CENTURY
The Family Friend.
ThT FRIEND OF < PARENTS
FOR ALL PAIN.
The Cenuino never fails.
It can always bo relied on.
Used Internally and Externally.
Fur superior to any imitation or substitute.
It costs more to make, it costs more to buy?
but is cheaper because stronger, better
and purer than anything else.
^"Note our Name on Label and Wrapper.
Pond's Uxtract Co., New York and London.
FOR SAIE fiY
J. J. CATOGNI.
refund money If wo do not ?
home for t he anme price
teen; with tbosu who
will contract to euro
t o tn 1 n K. I
Hake no I
no fall to rVi iai*l?m
pou havo taken im-r
You ran bo treated ai
I and Iho same cuuran.
prefer to come liuro wt
them or pay expense o|
cury, loilldu potm.hand
pains, Mucoua l'ntohert
parlof tlio oody.llutr or
It hi this l'rlmnry,
Iltood I'oIkoii Hint wu
solicit tho most oltxtln.
tho world for ucu?o wo
case Ml always baffled
for mttiiv vi ar.i we lm\ c ttflnfliii i<!<' a spri-mliy ol
TeatliiK this disease with our CVl'llII.KXK unit w-l
lave *.;><)0,<ino capital behind our uiu onditlonat
oiarantce. Writo us for 100.page bunk and iitixolutt
troor*. Address COOK ltV?lKUY CO.,
8Q9 Jluxontc Temple, 4'hlcuKo. Illluola.
ra fulling: out,
Fccoitdury or Tertiary
euuruiitco toeuro. We
fctc ruxca nnd cliHllcnuc |
uiuiiot eure. This tie.
?Ulli of the
9'room dwelling, Church avenue,
in first-class condition, with all
0 room dwelling, Campbell, in
splendid condition, with bath.. $12.00
4-room cottage, newly papered, etc Jf?.OO
7 room dwelling, on Ninth, with
all modern conveniences.$11.26
0 room dwelling, Third avenue
H room dwelling, Shenandoah ave?
nue a. w.$7.00
5-room cottage, southeast.*?.75
8 room house, on Terry Hill, near in.
plenty of shade, with a frontaue of 200
feet, with gootl growing garden attached.
Possession June 2!st. This is a bargain
at $12 per month.
Five rooms on Church avenue, with
bath aud closet, hot and cold water.
Price ?1U per mohtll.
All the above properties are In excellent,
repair and condition. We arc in need of
several pjood dwellings in southwest,
prices from sli) to $18.
List your properties with us and we
will secure for you uood tenants.
T. E. B. Hartsook & Co.
LADIES; Can you afford to
be without one ?
See how cheap
We have a good
one at 40e ;v a bet?
ter ono at 05c and
W.e also have a
niee line of
liquid and powdered.
Just the thing to
TlIK 11 AHI>WAUK HUSTLERS,
0 JeflersoH Street.
Nothing but a local
remedy or change of
climate will euro it
Uet n well known
Ely's Cream Balm
COLD 'N HEAD
It Is quickly Ab?
sorbed, dives Kellet
ut once. Upens and
clonuses the Nasal l'?s
Allays Inllammntlon. Ucals and l'lotects tlio
Mi'inhrune. Hrslorcs the Senses of Tnsle and
Smell. Full Slzo 6Jc; TrlalJSIze lCc at Druggists
or by mall.
KLY H ho ru k ks, S6 Warren Streot, Now York.
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES.
Desirable lor Homes or .Specu?
lative I ii vest meilt.?Ter ins
* 10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth avenue
s.'w., hath room, ho* and cold water at?
tachment, lot 00x100 feet. Originally
worth $7.000: present price $4,000.
Comfortable dwelling No. 712 Camp?
bell avenue s.w.; lot 01x275 feet to an
alley, 10 rooms, hath rocm and stable.
Originally sold for $10,01)11; present price
Very desirable dwelling Xo. 310 John
street s. w., 10 rooms, good stable, neces?
sary outside buildings, lot 50x150; $11,000.
Nice D-room cottage Xo. 3 Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot 50x150, $1,500.
Dwelling Xo. MO Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Sbennn
doah avenue, near freight depot, now
used, first Hour as a bottling works, and
second and third as shop and dwelling,
U-room dwelling, Xo. 517 Fourth street
n. e., very cheap and convenient to Roa?
noke Machine Works, $700.
8-rooni dwelling, n. s. lielmont avenue
s. e., lot 0.3x130 feet; beautiful location,
8-room dwelling, 1-1 1-2 Lee street o.e.,
lot 50x200 fee', $1,500.
8-room dwelling, 500 Luck avenue, lot
34x00 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
(5-rooni dwelling, 027 Shennndoafa ave?
nue n. w., lot 25x180, $800.
(j-rooin dwelling, 427 Elm wood streets,
e., lot 40x130, a bargain, $??D.
8-room dwellings, 024, 030 and 032
Center steet, Iota 25x180, all three deslr
able located and very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 (iilmer street n.
w., lot 40x130, nice lucatiou; a bargain,
Vacant lot on Jefferson street, 25x170
feet, near'marble yard, formally worth
$0,000; price $2,500.
Peck Hotel, on Salem 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 chinp 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, north side Mel
rose avenue n. \v., 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 0-room houses, Nos. 525
and 527 Eighth avenue s. w. This prop?
erty would be cheap at $1,400; prlcc.each,
10-room dwelling, 315 Randolph street,
near Roanoke and Southern depot, for?
merly sohl for $2,000, price $1,150.
0-room cottage, Xo. 420 Ninth avenue
s. w., $1,300.
10 room two story dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue s. w., an elegant prop?
erty, none better, lot 50x130, $3,500.
12-room two story dwelling. 370 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 cheaoest
houses In the city, lot 50x180, $3,000."
Two-story frame building on Washing?
ton street, east of O, a beauty, all mod?
ern improvements, 7 rooms, very cheap,
Two-story frame dwelling, 1116 South
Jefferson street, worth $3,500, price $2,
Two nice nnd commodious dwellings,
511 and 513 Luck stieot,$l,800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shenaudoah avenue,
Nos. !021 and 1023, II rooms, each $S0.).
18 room dwelling, 31 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7,000, price $5,500.
15-room dwelling, Xo. 364 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, Mnsonlc
Temple, Room No. 2.
For Rout and Sale.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't.
OIIlco: Room Mo. 805 Terry Building.
June 17, 1807.
No. 1721 West End Boulevard s. w, $25.00
No. Iu28 Seventh Btreet s. e. 0.??
No. 10a0 Seventh streets, e. 0.00
No. 214 Fourth street me. 7.00
No. 145 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue n. w. U.00
No. 520 Seventh avenue n. e. 0.00
No. 317 Tenth avenue s. w. 10.00
No. 824 Patterson avenue. 10.00
No. 705 Fourth avenue n. w. 9.00
No. 431 Ninth avenue s. w. 10.00 ?
No. 525 Sixth avenue 8. w. 12.00
No. ?29 First avenue n. w. 7.00
No. 815 Third avenue s. e. 5 00
No. 8:i!l Ninth avenue u. w. 4.00
No. 922 Third avenue n. w. 8.00
No. 711 Third avenue s. w. 7.00
No. 304 Commonwealth ave. u. 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.
130 acres if fust-class wheat land, in
Idyl, state of cultivation, good improve?
ments, 3 1-2 miles from Koauoke city..
Price $5,000. Very cheap.
11)0 acres nearly all bottom land, plenty
of timber, splendid 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 Hollina,
in good state of cultivation; line orchard
of Improved fruit. Price 5,000.
40 acres near Roanoke, lino orchard.
130 acres near Hollins?a great bargain
75 acres uood improvements, plenty of
fruit aud water, near Roanoke. Friee
A beautiful farm, with uood improve?
ments, in siyht of Koanoke city. First
class land at a great bargain.
110 acres, with uood improvements;
first-class land: an abundance of fine tim?
ber, at $40 per acre.
30 acres, a comfortable dwelling, uood
barn, well fenced, good water and Iruit.
09 acres of uood land, well located, very
large young orchard. Price $2,500.
50 acres of the best wheat land in Roan?
oke county, all in cultivation, perfectly
level, we think will yield 30 bushels of
wheat to the acre this year; uo improve?
ments. Price $1)5 per acre.
45 acres adjoining thu above, with a
5-room dwelling, some fruit. Price $4,
This is only a partial list of the farms
we have for sab', any ol which we will
be glad to shotv at any time. Full de?
scription sent b> 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 cash. Many of
them on small cash payment, and the
balance on small monthly payments,
vry little more than rent. Persons de
siriug to invest in either county or city
property wil' do well to call on or _write
to us before doing so.
T. W. SPINDLE & CO.,
Mo. s Campbell Avenue S. W.
A Rare Opportunity
For Secu.ing a Suburban
Home cr Small Truck
We have just succeeded in
getting 120 acres of the most
desirable land in the county,
*2.V miles from the center of the
city :iih1 100 yards from the
Salem electric car line, in blocks
of from ten acres up. Price $.r)0
per acre, on reasonable terms.
Don't miss this. It is ;i chance
of your life to get a good home
Cheap. This land sold in 1890
for $500 per acre.
A big bargain in a neat.
7-room house, corner lot, with
hot and cold water, bath, etc.
House is in elegant condition.
situated in Lewis addition.
Price, $1,100 cash. Well worth
$2,000. Owner leaving city is
only reason for offering so
Real [slate Company,
Commercial National Rank Ruilding,
NOTICE.?Thoso having brick and
stone work or vitrified brick pavements
to'hu'luld would do well to call on or ad?
dress,',!. T. Falls, the practical contractor
and builder. Also all kinds of carpenter
work, plastering, painting, kalsominlng
and paper hanging done on short notice.
All work guaranteed. J. T. FALLS, No.
1 IS Fifth avenue n. e.. Roanoke, Va,