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Your Qrocer ff?B * Th,s
win oive you i tp? I * i * Silver-Plated
with every large
size cake of
White Cloud Floating Soap
20 yards of the best sew?
ing silk with every small size
cake White Cloud Floating
Soap. The cost of this spoon
and SpOOl Of S?k COmeS Ollt Of Made by the MONOTUCK silk CO.
our pocket entirely?it's one of our ways of advertis?
ing. We want you to get acquainted with the whitest
floating soap on the market. If your grocer can not
supply you, send us his address.
JAS. Sc KiRK & CO., Chicago.
made only by
THE LARGEST SOAP MANUFACTURERS IN THE WORLD.
to cnch man's life there cornea a time su?
One dny. one night, one morning, ornnr|noon.
One freighted hour, one moment opportune'
One rift through which sublime fulfillments
One si):u-o when fate goes tiding with the
One once, in balance "twist too late, too
And ready for the passing instant's boon
To tii? in favor the uncertain beam.
Ah, happy ho who, knowing how to wnit,
Knows also how to watch and work and stand
On life's broad deck alert, and at the prow
To seize the passing moment, big with fate.
From opportunity's extended hand,
When the great clock of destiny strikes now'.
? jNIary A. Townsend.
In the regiment he was certainly net
a favorite with the officers, but he al
wnys managed to get along very well
?with his fellow soldiers, for he was so
lively and had such a fund of ready wit.
Ho had scarcely had any education, as
ho was apprenticed at a very early age,
but ho had read a groat deal?every?
thing, in fact, that ho had been able to
get hold of?novels, newspapers, books
of travel and adventure, all kinds and
sorts of literature, and us he had ah
excellent memory ho was certainly cap?
Then, too, he con Id sing fairly well,
he recited like a born actor, and ho was
always up to the most irresistible non?
sense, so that he was the very life and
gouI of the regiment. Ho had been nick?
named by bis fellow soldiers, on account
of his liveliness and wit, "the Paii
sinu," and no ono ever thought of call?
ing him by any other name. As far as
discipline was concerned, he was a very
second rato sort of soldier, for nothing
had ever been able to persunde him that
he owed implicit and passive obedience
to the officers, of no mutter what rank
they might be.
On the other band, ho kept his uni?
form and Iiis arms in tiio most immacu?
late stair of cleanliness, he was a first
class shot and could inarch any dis?
tance. When it was announced in bis
regiment that volunteers wero wanted
for Touquiu, ho enrolled himself with?
out a moment's hesitation, for, as ho
said, he had always wanted to have a
look around in other countries'. On board
the Mytho, the vessel which transported
the troops, lie very soon made himself
?quite at home.
In the first place, he managed to get
himself employed down in the kitchen,
and in a very short time was the favor?
ite of the head cook.
Then, when ho was off duty, he
would install himself comfortably in
the forecastle, and, while smoking ciga?
rettes nan do with tobacco coutributi d by
the sailors, he would entertain his audi?
ence by reciting monologues and by im?
itating the Parisian street cries of the
Ho was wonderfully clever, too, at
imitating people! and animals, und he
had baptized everything and every one
on board with Hie ilrollesr of names of
bis own invention, so thai even the
officer loaning over the bridge (luring
the watch would often rour with laugh?
ter at the absurd nonsense going on
For six months I ho Parisian hud been
incorporated in one of (he companies of a
znnrching regiment, und I hero had been
Bouifi hard fighting several limes, bill
so far, as lie himself said, "he had kept
his skin whole," and, what, was more
extraordinary, he had escaped all fevers
and illness of every kind. Ho was just
as lively as when in France, and many
a time bis gaycly hud put new courage
into some of the younger soldiers.
His superiors appreciated his bravery
and sung froid when under fire and the
happy way he had of making tiio best
of all kinds of privations and fatigue.
"He's a lino soldier," remarked his
lionteuaut ono day to the captain, but
the latter, who had noticed his tenden?
cy to insubordination, answered:
"Yes, a lino soldier during the cam?
paign, bnt a bad ono in the. barracks?a
beudstrong fellow to deal with."
A little later on a detachment of the |
regiment was told off to occupy an iso?
lated point of observation near the banks
of the Song-Cau. For some time the
country round had appeared quite calm
and peaceful, and, as the guards wero
on duty as sentinels, the Didiers had
for the time being neither fatigue nor
privations to endure.
In order that their inaction should
iiot have a demoralizing elfcct on tin?
men, the officer in command saw lit to
occupy them in various ways, sueii as
digging trenches, collecting fagots and
ull kinds of d< tails: connected with their
temporary encampment. One afternoon
a section of tho troop was engaged in
clearing out the quarters, under the di?
rection of Sergeant But in.
?'no Parisian had. never been able ..to
reconcile himself to bundling the pick?
ax, and generally bu passed bin time in
looking on while his comrades did the
work, and ns ho always kept them en?
tertained with Iiis jokes and nonsense
neither the men nor -the suboiliccr in
command had ever made any difficulty
about this. As it happened, though, on
tho afternoon in question Sergeant Bu
tin was in a very bud humor, for ho lind
that morning been hauled over tho coals
hiinsolf by his superior officer.
On seeing the Parisian, therefore,
seated cn the ground making u cigu
rette, he called out to him roughly to
take his place and work as tho others
"Oil, they'll get through it without
me," lie urged.
"Take your place, "said the sergeant
"But, sergeant, I assure you my trade
is in metal work, and I don't know how
to go about turning the soil over."
Tho sergeant was furious, and seiz?
ing tho soldier by his arm thundered
"Enough of your foolery, and you
can tako a day's prison for a change."
With one bound the Parisian was on
his feet and had shaken himself freu
from the sergeant. Ho was livid witli
indignation, and there was no sign of
joking about him now. He stepped up
closo to tho snbofflcer, and looking him
straight in the fuco said simply, but in
a hoarso voice:
"Never lay your finger on mo again,
or?look ont for yourself!"
The sergeant, exasperated, laid hold
of him again, shouting:
4 'To prison with you, and we'll seo"?
Ho did not finish his sentence, for tho
Parisian raised Iiis bund and dealt him
H blow on tho check, and whilo tho ser
gennt stood thero as though rooted to
the spot, wild with rago and stuttering
out threats of vengeance, tho soldier,
without even throwing away his ciga
retto, moved away slowly toward his
comrades, murmuring in a low voice:
"I knew it would como to that sooner
The Parisian was imprisoned while
waiting his trial by coart martial. Tho
captain,- on hearing of what serious mis
demeuuor ho had been guilty, judged it
necessary to make an example of him,
and so ho was sentenced to await in
prison tho day of his trial at Hanoi.
Ho made the best of his situation,
and when he answered the question*
?which wem put to him by the officer
who had been appointed to muko the
preliminary inquiries about the affair
ho appeared to bo quite resigned to
whatever fate might be awaiting him.
It happened to bo tho lieutenant in
command of tho section to which tho
Parisian belonged, and, though ho was
sorry in bis heart for tho culprit, the
officer knew that military discipline had
to be maintained, particularly during a
(bio night toward 10 o'clock firing
was heard in the distance, und almost
at the same moment tho sentinels gave
the alarm to the little troop. Then, all
at once, a fierce, deafening volley of fir?
ing was heard, and featfnl shouts and
yelling seemed (o come from all sides at
In a few seconds every man of the
little company was on foot, and, with
Iiis gun placed in tho gap of the bam?
boo palings, was firing recklessly on
i be t ueiuy, who bad surrounded the fort.
At the very first shot the Parisian, I
knowing that under present circum?
stances no i ne w< old trouble about !
him, escaped from bis prison, rushed
for a gun and cartridges and, mounting
tho slope, began to ilro with all his en?
His lieutenant in passing by recog?
nized him and said:
"That's light, my good fellow. <^11
wounded, and I'll answer for your tit her
"I'm sure to, lieutenant," answered
tiio trooper, smiling bitterly, anil then,
without troubling himself about the
halls which fell around him thick and
fast, ihe Parisian continued shooting.
It was very evident that his one desire
was to meet his death there rather than
to be .-hot dead by his comrades by ei?
der of tho court martial.
Aftt r an hour's desperate tiring tho
assailants, numerous though they were,
gave up their attempt to take the post
ami b< at a retreat in all directions.
The captain, wishing to tench them a
lesson, went out in pursuit of them
with part of his troop, and, following
them dp across tho riceficids, caused
them n'considcrablc loss of men.
Tin ii, on ?(. ing that lie was bimst If
some ooo yards outside the fort and
fearing to have Iiis retreat em off, he
gave the order to return. Oil arriving
within their own fortifications and aft
or having tho gate closed securely, ha
kept his men in their ranks.
"Sergeant Botin,'' ho said, "call
over tho names."
Tho sergeant did not appear in an?
swer to hia chief's command, and a
shudder of horror ran through tho little
troop. If ho wero still out on tho
plain! * * * Tho enemy never had mer?
cy, and prisoners and wounded would
have to endure a long and cruel martyr?
dom before death released them. * v *
Tho soldiers disbanded, and search was
made everywhere within tho cump, and
then a littlo band of men went round
outsido tho fortifications.
It was all in vain. Sergeant Butin
had not returned with tho others, and
soldiers and officers all hoped that, at
any rate, ho had been killed Outright_
shot through the heart by a ball.
"Poor fellow," they said to eopb
other as they wero moving toward their
quarters for tho night.
Just at this moment a loud shout
was heard outsido.
Tho sentinel raised his gun and called
out, "Qui vivo?"
"Open tho gute!" replied the voice of
somo ono gasping for breath. "Quick!
Quick! It is Sergeant Butin!"
Tho soldiers rushed to the gato and
flung it wido open, and then, dark
though tho night was, they could dis?
tinguish tho form of a man almost bent
double, carrying on his back a soldier
on whose sleeves tho gold laco glittered.
No sooner had he passed through the
gate than he staggered and fell. Tho
soldiers crowded round, and by the
flickering light of a lantern thev recog?
nized tho Parisian. K*\vns deadly pale
and covered with blood. Quo baud was
pressed tightly to his side, and with tho
other ho still grasped tho sergeant's
"You!" exclaimed tho captain on
recognizing him. I'Who let you out of
"I let myself out, captain," answered
the Parisian in a weak, broken voice.
"I should have gone back when the
shooting was over. I found the sergeant
out there on the plain?he was wound?
ed in tho leg?and I wanted to get him
back. I've managed it, but?I've got a
ballot in my side. I don't think I shall
go?to Hanoi?captain. It's better,
though?than?having?12 French bul
lots through uiy skin. There?good by?
nil of you"? Anil with these words
he expired.?From the French of Paul
d'Argeucy in Strand.
THE BOER AT HOME.
IIo IJoen Not Hate All Knglittlinicn, Onlj
Sunn- of Then.
Bryant Liudloyinet a Boer and asked
tho way. Ho received a surly answer
which amounted to "Go to tho devil!"
Upon this he protested angrily, and the
Boer rejoined in equal bad humor. At
length tho Boer shouted, "What's your
name anyway?" und when ho heard it
his manner altered at once, and bo ox
claimed, "What, and are you tho son of
the groat American missionary Daniel
Lindley?" My friend gladly pleaded
guilty to this charge, and the surly
Boer became ntouco the most hospitable
friend and begged forgiveness for his
rudeness. As they rode together toward
the road which my friend was seeking
tho Boer recounted with gratoful satis?
faction tho many good deeds performed
by tho elder Lindley, but of them all
the best, to him-was that represented by
a sound thrashing bo hud once received
at tho hands of this venerable mission?
ary. For it appeared that this particular
Boer in his youth had been sent to n
school taught by Lindley; that the
Dutchman was noted for his size and
strength and had bragged of his capac?
ity to down the teacher, and had actu?
ally sought tho opportunity by refusing
obedience. But he soon learned that he
had made a gross mistake, for this par?
ticular missionary was also a noted ath?
lete and gave him such a hiding with a
bullock whip that tho young giant rour
ed for mercy beforo tho whole school.
And for this and similar deeds the
Boors loved the older Lindley, and this
particular Boer venerated Iiis memory.
On tho evening in question, when tho
two men wero about to part, the Boer,
who had been so uncivil at first, begged
Lindley, with tears in his eyes, to grant
him a great favor for tho sake of Iiis
conscience. "Your father," said be,
"did mo a service so great that I can
never repay it?ho gavo me the worst
thrashing I ever had?ho saved my char?
acter, and I am u better man today,
thanks to him."
My friend cheerfully promised to
grant the request, puzzling his head as
to what was going to bo required of
hiin. The Boor was mounted upon au
excellent horse, which he prized be?
yond anything ho owned, lie dismount?
ed, put tho roins,in Litidlcy's i :md and
then ran away into the black forest r.s
though the devil wero after him Hero
was uO'Indian giving. This B< t had
put it out of the power of the Ai ericari
to discover the name or where:...outs of
tho strange giver.
It is a story typical of tho Boer and
serves to illustrate many apparent con?
tradictions in his nature. Ho does not
hate Englishmen in general. He hates
only those who seem to threaten Iiis pe?
culiar quality of independence.?"The
Dutch Feeling Toward England," by
Ponltney Bigelow, in Harper's Maga?
ON AN ACTRESS.
Aye. she played rarely, though it had been
A hundred times, nnil some of moro renown
Have played it wonrc, but she, bewitched the
Dowored with otberenl loveliness, she swayed
AU hearts to loVO, while musie lent soft nld.
She moved, she spoke, und, when she would,
Laughter unquenchable, the.player's crown,
Bynibol that all bor frolic rule olmyod.
Ayr, she played rarely, but myself, who knew
What grief had gripped her i:> its chill embrace,
Could hear dumb weeping in her words, und
Her every pose the anguished soul could troco
And pierce tho frippery of art unto
Tho pallor shining in her perfect face.
?fo My nntoiior.
Oil, butcher mine, vender of chine,
Leg, t-irloin, ribs and neck,
Your ox bot f lough is quite enough
My peace of, mind to wrobk.
If curses doeji could spoil your slcop,
All night you'd llo awake.
Or. dreaming, hear tho outcry drear
Of oiartyrt the sv.t;,.
-Pi rk Me Up.
"The enemy is
coming:: To the fort
for your lives! "
When a wise man re
*~\ ceives a plain warning
^ of danger, he does not
wait to let it overtake
yhim; he seeks every
*' reasonable means to
fight it off.
Disease would almost nev?
er get the best of the average
man if he was prepared to
resist* it, and took the natu,
ral precautions dictated by common sense.
When a man's stomach and liver get up?
set and fail to do their regular work, he cau
be certain that something worse is bound to
follow, if he doesn't look out for himself.
Headaches, indigestion, biliousness and
constipation are simply Nature's warnings
that the enemy of serious disease is coming;
to attack him.
The sensible thing to do is to immedi?
ately fortify the system with Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It vitalizes and
invigorates the entire constitution. It helpa
the liver to filter out all bilious impurities.
It gives the digestive and nutritive organs
power to extract nourishment from the food
and turn it into rich, red, healthy blood. It
creates appetite, good digestion, and solid,
It is far superior to the mere temporary
stimulus of malt-extracts. It is better than
cod liver oil emulsions because it is assimi?
lated by the weakest stomach.
" About fifteen, vears ago" writes Mr. John Mc
Michnel. editor of the PlatUburg, (Mo.) Leader,
" I was in very poor health, had no appetite, was
sluggish, and SO lifeless it seemed impossible for
me to do anything that required effort. Every fall
and spring this ill-health seemed to affect me par
ticularlv. A friend advised me louse Dr. Tierce's
Golden Medical Discovery asserting that it would
restore me to perfect health, and make 1 a new
man ' of me. Finally he induced me to try the
medicine. I weighed nt the time about 125 lbs.
1 used several bottles, and upon quilting it
weighed 175 lbs. Since that time my weight has
varied from this to 195 pounds.
A sure and permanent cure for constipa?
tion is Dr. Pierce's Pellets. One "Pellet"
is a gentle laxative, two a mild cathartic.
and all kinds of
Pains and Aches.
For nearly three-score years and ten
this famous old household friend has
been curing pains and aches, and has
never disappointed the user. It is
clean, pure, efficacious, agreeably
smelling and quickly acting.
it is a
rich, spicy compound and
Cuts, Scalds, Sores, Burns,
Ulcers, Wounds, Erysipelas,
Skin Troubles, Etc.. Etc.
Price 25 Cents,
AT DEALERS AND DRUGGISTS,
or sent In quantity of 3 or more packages to any
address on receipt of money, by
Winkelmann & Brown Drug Co.
baltimore, md.. u. s. a.
NOTICE.?Those having brick and
stone work or vitrified brick pavements
to be laid would do well to call on or ad?
dress J, T. Kalis, the practical contractor
and builder. Also all kinds of carpenter
work, plastering, painting, kalsomining
and paper hanging done on short notice.
All work guaranteed. J. T. PALLS, No.
718 Fifth avenue n. e.. Koanoke, Va.
DONT BE DECEIVED!
That Cannot be Put in
Good ()rder at the New
I tome ()ffice,
309 Henry Street, Roanoke, Va.,
WilEltE CAN RR found the VINE DROP
CABINET, ADMIRED l?Y so many peo
Tl.i: for BEAUTY and CONVENIENCE;
also a VAUIRTY OF DIFFERENT ma?
CH in RS MADE BY this COMPANY!
which, if EXAMINED BY those who
wish to BUY, siije BY 8IDR with the
otiif.il MAKES oh MACHINES, can read?
ily see they DESKRVE all the
PRAISE THEY HAVE MERITED in finish,
DURABILITY. light-RUNNING AND l'Kl:
Please call and inspect machine
and investigate the low pricks be?
fore vor BUY.
I HEM A IN, he8pectfully,
W. H. STRICKLER,
309 ITknrySt., Roanokk, V?.
Cottage at Bennett Springs, contains
four rooms, furnished ;\jheap; for the sea?
14-room house on Church avenue s. \v.,
all conveniences; price $30 per month.
0-ronm dwelling on Church avenue, all
modern convoniences and desirable local?
ity; price $25 per month.
7-room dwelling on Ninth avenue,' near
Franklin, all conveniences, good stable:
8 room house on South Jefferson strea*,
all modern conveniences; price $18 per
Desirable dwelling, corner Park street
and London avenue u. w., $15.
4 room cottage, Marshall avenue s. w.,
newly papered; $7.50 pe" month.
0-room dwelling on Marshall avenue s.
0-room brick house, Seventh avenue u.
e.; price $0.
Large storeroom, market square, cheap.
Storeroom, Salem avenue; $30 per
Storeroom, Commerce street, $7 per
Ir you wish to rent something desira?
ble, see us; we can supply you.
T. E. B. Hartsook & Co.
For Kent ami Sale.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't.
OUlce : Koom No. 20? Terry Building.
July 15, 1897.;
No. 1721 "West End Boulevard s. w, $25.0*0
No. 200 Twelfth street u. w. 0.00
No. 022 Third avenue n. w. 8.00
No. Iu28 Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 1030 Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 214 Fourth street a. e. 7.00
No. 145 Eighth avenue s. \v. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue n. w. 0.00
No. 529 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. 929 Hrst avenue n. w. 7.00
No. 815 Third avenue s. e. 5.00
No. 383 Ninth avenue u. w. 4.00
No. 203 Seventh avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 875J Salem avenue s. w. 10.00
No. 414 First street, s. w. 10.00
No. 711 Third avenue s. w. 7.00
No. 304 Commonwealth ave. n. e.. 10.00
I also have in my cbnrge properties in
all sections of the city that can be bought
at, great bargains, either for cash or on
the instalment plan.
Call and examine my list.
T. IV. CIOOUWIX. Agent.
in Farms U~.
300 acres, 20 miles from Koanoke, on
railrond, 100 acres river bottom, UK) acres
In timber, fine water, irood improvements.
5,000 nice locust posts can bo cut now;
the bottom land is worth $100 per acre.
Farm mass be sold and cau bought for
$7,000 In next sixty days.
125 acres, 3 1-2 miles from Koanoke.
well watered, plenty of timber, for $15
130 acres if good land, good improve?
ments, 3 12 miles from Koanoke city.
1D0 acres laud, plenty of timber, splen?
did 8-room brick dwelling, ?5,750.
130 acres near Hollins?a great bargain
75 acres irood improvements, plenty of
fruit and water, near Koanoke. Price
A beautiful farm, with good improve?
ments, in sight of Koanoke city. First
class laud 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 Iruit.
09 acres of (rood land, well located, very
large young orchard. Price $2,500.
45 acres adjoining the. above, with a
5-room dwelling, some fruit. Price $4,
This is only a partial list of the farms
we have for sale, any ol which we will
he glad to shon* at an\t 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 Koanoke in every part
cf the city. Cheap for cash. Many of
them on small cash payment, and the
balance on small monthly nnyments,
vry little more than rent. 7'ersons de?
siring to invest in either county or city
property will do well to call on or write
to us before doing so.
T. W. SPINDLE oi CO.,
No. 8 Campbell Avenue 8. TV.
With a Nice Line of
At 10c, 15c and 25c.
25c and 50c.
in Rubber Hose
and Lawn Mowers.
The Hardware Hustlers,
9 Jefter?on Street.
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES.
Desirable for Homes or Specu?
10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth f.venue
s. w., bath room, ho* and cold water at?
tachment, lot 50x100 feet. Originally
worth $7,000; 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 buildings, lot 50x150; $3,000.
Nice 6-room cottage No. 3 Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot 50x150, $1,500.
Dwelling No. 300 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Shenan
doah avenue, near freight depot, now
used, first floor as a bottling works, and
second and third as shop and dwelling,
0-room dwelling, No. 517 Fourth street
n. e., very cheap and convenient to Roa
noke Machine Works, $700.
8-room dwelling, n. s. Delmont avenue
s. e., lot 113x130 feet; beautiful location,
8-room dwelling, 14 1-2 Lee street n.e.,
lot 00x200 fee', $1,500.
8-room dwelling, 501) Luck avenue, lot
34x00 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
0-room dwelling, 1)27 Shenandoah ave?
nue u. w., lot 25x130, $800.
0-rooin dwelling, 427 Klmwood streets,
e., lot -10x130, a bargain, $000.
8-room dwellings, 024, 1)30 and !)32
Center steet, lot,< 20x130, all three desir?
able located and very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 (Himer street n.
w., lot 40x130, nice location; a bargain.
Vacant let on Jefferson street, 25x170
feet, near'marble yard, formally worth
Peck Hotel, on Balem- avenue, near
Academy of Music, 2-1 rooms, a bargain,
Two story frame building, 8 rooms, 450
feet east of F street, fronting on Camp?
bell avenue s. w., lot 00x233 feet. This
is a very cheap and desirable propertv.
A very desirable 8-room dwelling, 801
Koanoke street s w., uroorl outside build?
ing, hot anil cold water, bath, etc., lot
00x100, a bargain, $3,500.
House and lot, 8 rooms, north side Mel
rose avenue n. w., lot 70x210 feet, a most
desirable home, price $1,800.
Tivo-story frame building, 012 Sixth
avenue n. w., very nicely located, 0-rooni
j house, price $1,200.
2 two-story 0-room houses, Nos. 520
and 027 Eighth avenue s. w. This prop?
erty would be cheap at $1,100; price.each,
j 10-room dwelling, 310 Randolph street,
near Roanoke and Southern depot, for?
merly sold for $2,000, price $1,100.
0-room cottage, No. 420 Ninth avenue
s. w., $1,31)0.
10 room two-story dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue s. w., an elegant prop?
erty, none better, lot 00x130, $3.000.
12-room two story dwelling, 370 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., new house worth $4.
000, lot 50x130, price. $3,000.
10-room two story dwelling, 377 Elev?
enth avenue, s. w., one of the cheapest
houses in the city, lot 00x130, $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 $2,
Two nice and commodious dwellings,
511 and 013 Luck stieet,$l,800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shenandoah avenue,
Nos. 1021 and 1023, 0 rooms, each $800.
18-room dwellintr, 31 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7,000, price $5,000.
10-room dwelling. No. 304 Campbell
avenue s, w. The cheapest property now
on the market; just elegant, $0,000.
JUNIUS McGEHEE, Agent
For the National Mutual Building and
Loan Association of New York, Masonic
Temple, Room No. 2.
Nothing bat a local
remedy or change, of
climate will enro It
Get a well known
Ely's Craam Balm
It la quickly Ah
anrheri. (ilvea Relief
at once. Onens nod
cleaeeca the Nasal Pas?
All&ye Ii.?ammutlou. Ilcale and Protects the
Meinhrnne. "cstoreB the Senses ol Tsuto and
Smell. Pull Size 5uc; TrialJSize lCc at Drngglete
or by mall.
ELY UHOT?BHS, 60 Warren Street, New York.
FOR SALE 8Y
J. J. CATOGNI.
COLD ?N HEAD