Newspaper Page Text
Will Give You
with every large
alze 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 silk comes out of wadet>*themonotucksilkco.
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.
MADE ONLY BY JAS. S* KlRK & CO., chicago.
THE LARGEST SOAP MANUFACTURERS IN THE WORLD. ESTABLISHED 1839.
Current Sensations of More
Than Passing Interest.
SEA SERPENT IN LAKE MICHIGAN.
Sensations of Electrocution?Lively I.ncy
Bradbury ? Sam Small's Daughter
In the Divorce Court?So Home?
ly Ho Wanted to Die.
HOW ELECTROCUTION FEELS.
Mr. Harry L. Tyler, who is consulting
electrician to Stnto Eleotrlolan Davis, has
been making somo qucor oxporlmonts on
himself at his laboratory in Corning, N.
Y., to decldo whether death in the electrio
IIAr.RY L. TYLER.
chair is painless. Ho thus describes his
sensations in an interview in a local news?
"A sudden shook Is first felt, as If some
ono has struck you on the head with n
heavy mullet. Them Is no pnln. The brain
feels benumbed. Bright lights dance nnd
flash beforo your oyos. Your head feels
abnormally largo, somewhat liko that of a
person when troubled with vortigo. A
heavy weight seems to bo hearing down
upon your head. The pulsp'is high, and
nn exhilarated feollng takes possession of
you. You feel as if you wore treading tho
air with everything nround you iu a
blank. You are alone?the only being,
the only object, the only tungiblo thing, In
the universe. You gradually sink into in
"A fierce shock suddenly passes through
your entlro system. You uro again struck
on tho head with the mullet,'the same
bright lights dazzle beforo your eyes, and
then nil is blank. This snennd shock is
caused by tho withdrawal of electrification,
or, as commonly expressed, tho turning oft
of tho current."
The tests which Mr. Tyler made were
as thorough as ho dared to undertake.
Tho head electrode only was used, Tho
current was gradually and cautiously
turned on. Ho was electrified to about
one-eightieth part of an nmpero. Another
subject upon whom It. was*tried was mndo
insensible. A number of physicians took
pnrt in tho experiments.
"In these tests electrification was very
gradually Increased," said Mr. Tyler,
"but In cases of execution by electricity
the electrification is instantaneously max
linum, consequently it is cafe to assuiuo
that the subject experiences none of these
sensations. He Is instantly rendered in
LIVELY LUCY BRADBURY.
Mrs. John Bradbury, whoso elopement
with the Englishman Ward baa beon the
talk of tho Paul flu const, is not nioro than
S3 years old, and yet sho is probably tho
best known woman on tho Pacific coast.
Her beauty and toilets, bar horses and
her entertainments and her romantic; ad?
ventures have inndi) her tho subject of
newspaper notoriety for years. Sho was
the youngest child of John Banning of
Los Angeles, a California pioneer, who
inudo a fortune.
Sho is unquestionably ono of the most
beautiful blond women in the world. Such
is the generous climate of California that
MRS. JOHN BRADBURY,
when Lucy Banning came back from
Paris, where slm had flnishod her educa?
tion, at 10 she was a grown woman In ov
rry respect. At this tlmo she was engaged
to the son of a Wall street banker whom
she had met in Paris, but thatdid not pre*
vent her from becoming tho hello of Dos
Angeles Immediately. Conspicuous among
her .admirers was John Bradbury, tho
riohost catch of California.
Thero was somo talk of luarrlano soon
nttor the two met;'hut parental objections
on tho score of short acquaintance ami ex?
treme youth postponed an engagement for
a year. Laic? Banning went to visit friends
in San Francisco, and John followed. A
certain restaurant In San Frauclsco is
noted for its private supper rooms, delicate
cooking and an air of fascinating wicked?
ness. Miss Banning had heard many
stories about this resort and persuaded
John to take her to a quirt little lunch at
the place. She slipped away from her
hostess and mot him clandestinely. After
the lunch they both sat at the tahlo In si?
lence. Finally each urged the other to tell
what he or she was thinking of, and nfter
Eomo hesitation they exchanged notes
ncross the table. Both notes read, "Let
us run off and get married." It was then
about 4 o'clock, hut by a liberal uso of
tho telegraph and cab lure a license wus
secured, a minister found, and Mr. and
Mrs. John Bradbury returned to his rooms
in the Palace hotel.
In the morning Mrs. Bradbury lacked
even the necessary articles to make her
toilet. John stopped across tho way to the
Tiffany of the Pacific coast and returned,
followed by two men with a silver toilot
set big enough to 1111 a trunk. After they
camo home and were forgiven ho bought a
small but olegant house, engaged a highly
bred old Spanish lady as duenna and
housekeeper and Bottled down.
The couple's next public appearance was
with a four-in-hand coach which John
Bradbury, with his-wife and four guests,
cippea over a high cliff near Santa Bar?
bara. All were badly shaken up, and John
was unconscious for hours. Tho coachman,
who was sitting behind at tho time, sued
for damages, intimating that tho company
had been drinking, but he lost his wise.
Some time later Mr. Bradbury visited
his mines, und his wife went up to meed
him nt San Francisco. Tho ship came in,
but thcro was cither cholera or yellow
fovor on board, and It was kept at quaran?
tine. Mrs. Bradbury went down the hay
to moot her John on n tug, but was not
allowed to hoard the ship. She appealed
to tho health offlco, but In vain. Then
she wont back to San Francisco and got
authority from the governor. She return?
ed in triumph, boarded tho phiguo ship
and remained with her husband, while, tho
local press published sensational stories
about " Beauty Defies Doith," oto. Then
followed u Hying trip around the world In
loss thun 80 days on a $5,000 wager, which
John lost because ho lingered In Paris to
purohase a few diamonds and furs for his
For tho Inst year and a half the couple
had remained at their homo In Los An?
geles entertaining lavishly. They had a
box nt tho theater by the year and wcro to
bo seen at every first night. Both woro
fond of tho stago and entertained many
stage celebrities, among them Sandow.
Mrs. Bradbury was fond of display, ex
citoment and high living, and some queer
stories havo beon told about big times at
the Bradbury cottage.
JOE DOWNEY'S SEA SERPENT.
That's how tho Chicago newspapers de
scrlbo it?Joe Downey's sea serpent. Mr.
Downey is a veracious citizen of North
Chicago, and hore is his story:
"My entire family was down on tho
beach hock of tho house Thursday night
just about .dusk. Suddenly from out tho
gloom wo heard nn awful yelling, and,,
looking In tho direction of North Chlongo,
we saw two men running down the beach
attired only in'hathing suits. Onoof thoin
yelled, 'Have you seen lt'i" meaning, as I
thought, a wreck of some kind. I finally
cooled tho fellow down, und ho pointed to
tho lake. There I saw a big black some?
thing?I won't attempt to tell what it
was, tor t never saw any animal like It !>o
fore?gliding through the water. It was
some kind of an animal, and a big one nt
that. Oh, there is no fako about it! It
was about ill) feet long, and tho head nnd
neck were block and out of tho water most
of the time, though It would disappear at
timeB and then come took again. I dis?
like to talk about it because all tho papers
treat it as a big fake.
"Yes," suid Mrs. Downey, "tho papers
think they have the joho on us, but wo
know that we have the joko on thorn.
That animal will be heard from again."
"Wo watched it for 20 minutes or half
an hour, when it became too dark to see it
any longer," continued Mr. Downey.
"Tho hist I heard of It whs a splash of Its
tail, which made me think that n storm
was coming up.
"Tho lake was as smooth as glass until
that animal came along, and, although it
was 900 foot away, tho waves camo in 18
inches high whenever he'd mako a qidck
move. He was continually diving and
"One unusual thing that I noticed par?
ticularly was that the water close to shore
was alive with schools of large f!sh, some?
thing which never has happened boforo.
Thoy must havo been scared in from the
doeper water by this monster. Another
thing that I think Is strange Is tho disap?
pearance of tho carcass of a largo mastiff
which was lying on tho beach Thursday
night. The next morning it was gono.
The sand was all scratched up, but this
could not have I con done by cows, for
thero aro barbed wire .fences which would
provont them from getting to that spot."
AN ATLANTA SENSATION.
For tho second time Lorctta, tho daugh?
ter of tho Rev. Sam W. Small, Inter Mrs.
Jackson of Knoxvlllo and now Mrs. Ford
of Richmond, figures In a sensational di?
vorce suit In the courts.
Stewart Ford married tho urettv dl
voroeo after an acquaintance of four days
at Old Point Comfort Ho has applied for
MRS. STEWART FORD.
a illvoroo after n brief year of matrimony.
Although the grounds are not stated in
tho bill, it is said that tho husband and
his attorney do not hesitate to give reasons
for the action.
Mrs. Jackson-Ford's first marriage was
almost as romantic ob the second one, and
the oouplo wcro dlvoreed almost before
tho honeymoon was forgotten. The young
woman Is woll known in Knoxvillo und
Atlanta, whore tho nows has created quite
A LARIAT OF HUMAN HAIR.
A lariat made of tho hair of scalped
white women?such Is tho horrible trophy
owned by Long Wolf, an old Indian ou the
Uppor Columbia river in Oregon, and It 18
vouched for by u special traveling corre?
spondent of the San Francisco Examiner.
Long Wolf is n rcnogndo Blnokfoot. Ha
is old and wrinkled, but bis small black
oyes snap and flash like shining beads
through tho yellow parchment of his leath?
ery face. Old as he is, Long Wolf Is as
active os a man half his ago, und always
at tho pommel of his saddlo Is tied this
long, strong riuta, mudo of tho hair of
Long Wolf will not tell you the history
of tho lariat. "Heap good Indian now,"
ho will say, striking his chest proudly.
Thou ho will smile cunningly, and, run?
ning tho long rope through his hands, will
scan closely overy yard of I?, as though
busied with memories of tho past.
Tho scalping of whlto women was his
hobby, although his lodgo polo flaunted the
lock3 of many men killed) in open bnttlo.
He belonged to those marauding bunds
which woro the terror of old time emigrant
It must have taken the hair of 50 women
to make that rope. It Is smooth and pli?
able and strong enough to hold a plunging
TOWED TO SEA BY A FISH.
W. L. Kennedy went fishing near Wil?
mington, N. C, tho other day. Ho throw
his Uno, a very largo, strong cord, over?
board and made tho end fast to tho painter
of the boat. In n few moments tho boat
gavo a sudden lurch and Immediately shot
forward for tho open sea as though pro?
pelled by steam. The seas wcro rolling
high, Kennedy says, und ho expected overy
minute to bo his last. Kennedy soon
realized that ho was being towed by some
big llsh, and, despite his tirolcss efforts to
keep the boat straight and pull against his
rushing tug, tho chopping seas soon
swamped his little craft.
For moro thun three hours Kennedy and
bis waterlogged bont wcro towed to sea
and would havo been lost had not tho lino
chafed and parted near tho fish's mouth.
The boat's painter was a chain fastened
with staples tinder thocnp of tho boat, and
tho Ashing lino was made fast to tho end
of tho chain, so that Kennody was pro
vented from using his knife to sever tho
Ho thinks it was u shark that gave him
his freo rido. ?
tfut Trying To.
"Hunkins?Sen here,* doctor. You
told my wifo Bile couldn't ruu hor sew?
ing machine, didn't your .
Hunkins?And yet you said she
might rido tho bicycle?
Hunkins?Well, I'd liko to know how
you reason it out.
Dr. Pilgarliek?I don't, reason it out
at all. There isn't any room tor reason
iu your wife's cuso.?Cleveland Leader.
A Learned Opinion.
Son?Pa, what is a whisky straight?
Father (who knows whereof)?Er?
well, my boy, a large, swelled head, an
erroneous impression of great and sud?
den wealth, a disposition to light u ninu
twice your size, nil aptness for making
the world to appear lopsided and to bo
revolving rapidly?any one of them
uiay bo properly called a whisky's
Theory hu.I Practice.
"Miss Heftilass thinks that a woman
ought to have just as many cares and
responsibilities as a man," said one
"When did sho say that?" asked the
"Yesterday evening, while sho let
me do all the pedaling up bill on a tan?
Laura?I hear Unit you and the young
doctor have quarreled.
Flora?N-UO, we haven't quarreled
exactly, but still I can't feel much
affection for a man who carbolizes a
box of roses beforo lie sends them to
one. ?Cincinnati Enquirer.
Visitor?They toll me, my little man,
that children of your age have reached
a very high state of culture hero iu
Johunio Beaconhill (disgustedly)?
G'wnu,y'?ld fathead! Wot y'givin us?
?New York Journal.
happy one. ...
A healthy baby is the real jewel for which
the wedding ring is* only the setting.
There is no place in Nature's economy for
a childless marriage. Wedded couples that
are childless are never truly married. A
baby is the tie that binds. The baby is the
pledge that makes husband and wife one in
nature and in fact, and that teaches mutual
self-sacrifice and sympathy. Thousands of
couples are childless because of the wife's
neglect of her health as a woman. Too few
women fully appreciate the importance of
keeping healthy and vigorous the organs
upon which motherhood is dependent. As
a consequence, they arc weak where they
should be strong, and motherhood is either
an impossibility or a torturesome and dan?
gerous ordeal. This is easily remedied.
The most wonderful medicine for women
is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It
acts directly and only on those delicate or?
gans upon which the perpetuation of the
race depends. It allays inflammation,
soothes pain and makes those organs
healthy and vigorous. It prepares for
motherhood. It makes the expectant period
comfortable. It makes baby's coming easy
and almost painless and insures health in
both mother and child. Druggists sell it
" i take pleasure in expressing my faith In
your ' favorite Prescription,' " writes Miss Edith
Cain, of Clinton, Allegheny Co.. Pn. " After two
years of suffering i began taking Dr. Pierce'*
medicine and now i nin entirely cured. i had
been troubled with displacement of internal
organs for some time and also with ulcerative
weakness, hut now i nm well and happy. i will
cheerfully recommend Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre?
scription to all invalid ladies."
The profit side of life is health. The bal
ance is written in the rich, red, pure blood of
health. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure
constipation and make the blood rich and
pure. They never gripe. By druggists.
THE IDEAL LAXATIVE
AND CURB FOR
as pleasant as honey
and sure cure for
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Biliousness,
Stomach Troubles, Bowel Disorders, Liver
Diseases, Irregularity, Kidney Troubles,
Headache, Fevers, Sick Stomach, Skin
and Blood Disorders, Thick and Sallow
AND VERY MANY OTHER DISEASES
AND COMPLICATIONS DUE TO AN INACTIVE
' STATE OF THE BOWELS.
PRUNELINE is the safest and surest
cathartic and aperient one can use. It
thoroughly cleanses without griping,
purifies the blood and removes all
waste from the system. It does away
with Castor Oil, Salts, Blue Mass and
all other nauseous purgatives. It
tones and energizes all the great or?
gans of the system. It is free from all
harshly acting drugs, and is always
safe, always ready, always reliable.
KEEP THE HEAD COOL. THE FEET
WARM AND THE BOWELS OPEN,
PRUNELINE FOR THE LATTER PURPOSE.
IS THE PERFECT FAMILY MEDICINE.
SOLD DY ALL DEALERS,
or scut on receipt of 50 cents to any address
Winkelmann & Brown Drug Co.
BALTIMORE. MD . U. S. A.
D0N7 BE DECEIVED!
That Cannot be Put in
Good ()rder at the New
309 Henry Street, Roanoke, Va.,
Where can be found the kink Drop
Cabinet, admired by so many peo?
ple for beauty and convenience;
also a variety of different ma ?
chines made by this company,
which, if examined by those who
wish to buy, side by side with the
other makes of machines, can read?
ily see they deserve all tub
praise they have merited in finish,
durability. light-running and per?
Please call and inspect machine
and investigate the low pricks be?
fore you buy.
i remain, respectfully,
- W. H. STRICKLER,
309 11e n r y St. , Ro a xok e, V x.
?Wimm?.im iiummiMM iiiiwwm if wir"
Letters, Science, Law, Medicine, Engineering.
Braaton bruins 15th Heptrmbrr.
Tuition in Academical Schools free to Vir?
jlulatis. For catalogues address
P. B. BARRINQER, Chairman.
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES.
Desirable lor Homes or Specu?
10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth avenue
s. w., bath room, ho1- and cold water at
tachmeut, lot 60x100 feet. Originally
worth $7,500; present price $-1,000.
Comfortable dwelling No. 713 Camp?
bell avenue s. w.; lot 91x275 leet to an
alley, 10 rooms, bath rocm aud 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 o-room cottage No 8 Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot 50x150, $1,500. fc;
Dwelling No. 300 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick building on Sbenan
doah avenue, near ireight depot, now
used, first floor as a bottling works, and
second and third as shop aud dwelliug,
0-room dwelling. No. 517 Fourth street
n. e., very cheap and convenient to Koa
noke Machine Works, $700.
8-room dwelling, n. s. Uelmont avenue
s. e., lot 93x130 feet; beautiful location,
8-room dwelling, 14 1-2 Lee street n.c,
lot 50x200 fee', $1,500.
8 room dwelling, 509 Luck avenue, lot
34x90 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
0-room dwelling, 927 Shenaudoah ave?
nue n. w., lot 25x130, $800.
0-room dwelling, -137 Elmwood street a
e., lot 40x130, a bargain, $050.
8-room dwellings, 924, 930 and 932
Center steet, lota 25x130, all three desir?
able located and very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 Glltner 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, fronting on Camp?
bell avenue s.w., lot 50x233 feet. This
is a very ch?}ap nnd desirable propertv.
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.
Tfto-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 537 Eighth avenue s. w. This prop?
erty would be cheap at $1,400; price.each,
10-room dwelling, 315 Randolph street,
near Koanoke and Southern depot, for?
merly sold for $3,000, price $1,150.
G-room cottage, No. 430 Niuth 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, 379 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., new house worth $4,
500, lot 50x130, price. $8,500.
10-room two story dwelliug, 377 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., one of the cheapest
houses in the city, lot 50x130, $1,000.
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 $3,
Two nice and commodious dwellings,
511 and 513 Luckstieet,$l,800 and$3,000.
Two cottages on Shenaudoah avenue,
Nos. 1031 and 1023, 0 rooms, each $80.).
18-room dwelling, 31 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7,000, price $5,501).
15-room dwelling. No. 304 Campbell
aveuue 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. 3.
Nothing but a local
romody or change of
climate will euro It
Get a wall known
Ely's Grop.ni Balm
It la qnickly Ab?
sorbed. Ctlvea Itellct
at onco. O nens and
cleanses tbeNasal J'ae
Allaye Inflammation. Ueale aril Protects tlm
Membrane. "iBtorea the Seneca of 'i'hcie and
Hmoll. Full Size 5Jc; Trial Slzo lCc at Drugglete
or by mall.
KLY DHOTHKH8, 58 Warren Street, New York.
COLD 'N HEAD
(State A. & M. College.)
At KrACKSHVIU;, VA.
30 instructors; thoroughly equipped
shops, laboratories and Infirmary; farm
of 338 acres; steam heating and electric
lights in the dormitories. Degree courses
In agricultuie, horticulture, civil, me?
chanical and electrical engineering, ap?
plied chemistry and general science.
Shorcer courses in practical agricalture
aud practical mechanics.
Total cost for session of nine months,
Including tuition and other fees, cloth?
ing, board, washing, text books, medical
attendance, etc., about $185. Cost to
State students, $155.
Next session ISegins Septem?
ber 21, 1807.
g3f*For catalogue apply to
J.M. McBRYDE,Ph.D., LL/D.,
7 29 lm '-~
Desirable Residence Property in All
Parts of the City.
10-rooni house on Church
10-room house on South
Jefferson street, $18.
8- room house on Ninth ave?
nue and Fourth street, $11.25.
9- room house on Eighth ave?
nue s. w., $15.
8-room house Park street and
Third avenue n. w., $15.
6-rooin house on Rutheford
avenue n. e., $(5.
Large store-room, Salem ave?
nue, excellent stand, $30.
Large store room. Market
<?ivc I'm a Call.
T.E< B. Hartsook & Go.
For Kent ami Kale.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't.
Otilcc: Itouin Mo. JJOB Terry liullrilug.
August 1st, 1897.
No. 922 Third avenue n. w. 8.00
No. Iu28 Seventh street B. e. (i.00
No. 1030 Seventh street s. e. COO
No. 211 Fourth street u. e. 7.0?
No. 145 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 022 First avenue n. w. 9.00
No. 529 Seventh avenue u. e. 0.00
No. 821 Patterson avenue. 10.00
No. 705 Fourth aven?e n. \v. 9.00
No. 431 Ninth avenue s. W. 10.00
No. 029 birst avenue n. \v. 7.00
No. 338 Ninth avenue u. w. 4.00
No. 208 Seventh avenue h. w. 15.00
No. 37.H Salem avenue s. w. 10.00
No. HI) Twelfth street n. w. 9.00
No. 2002 Patterson avenue s. w... 8.00
No. 2008 Patterson avenue s. w... 8.00
No. 2012 Patterson avenue s. w... 8.00
No. 2010 Patterson avenue s. 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
Jill sections of the city that can l?e bought
at great bargains, either for cash or ou
the instalment plan.
Call and examine my list.
T. W. UOOIMVIX, Agent.
Farms, Farms, Farms!
One of tho best grain and blue grass
farms in Southwest Virginia, 550 acres;
125 acres in fine creek bottom: 50 acres
good timber; balance In blue grass sod;
fine orchard of improved fruits of all
hinds; an abundance of good spring
water, with n large creek running through
the place; large dwelling with necessary
out buildings and fencing, all in good
condition, with the very best soclnl,
church and school advantages, three
miles from a thriving town, 0 miles from
railroad. Price ?20 per acre; terms easy.
190 acres 3 1-2 miles from Roanoke:
good improvements; line bnrn; one-third
in timber. The lanil is thin, but is level
and easily improved.. Splendid bargain
300 acres, 20 miles from Roanoke, on
rallrond, 100 acres river bottom, 1U0 acres
in timber, fine water, irood Improvements.
5,000 nice locust posts can be cut now;
the bottom land is worth $100 per acre.
Farm muss be sold and can bought for
$7,000 in next sixty days.
125 acres, 3 1-2 miles from Roanoke.
well watered, plenty of Umber, for $15
130 ncres fine grain land, good improve?
ments, 3 1-2 miles from Roanoke city.
11)0 acres land, plenty of timber, splen?
did 8-room brick dwelling, $3.750.
130 acres near Holllns? a great bargain
75 acres uosd improvements, plenty of
fruit and water, near Roanoke. Price
A beautiful farm, with good improve?
ments, in sight of Roanoke city. First
class land at a great bargain.
110 acres, with good improvements;
first-class land; tin 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 good land, well located, very
large young orchard. Price $2,500.
This Is only a partial list of the farms
we havo for sale, any ol which we will
be glad to shoiv 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,
v??ry little more than rent. Persons de?
siring to Invest in either county or city
property will do well to call ou or write
to us before doing so.
T. W. SPINDLE & CO.,
Mo. 8 Campbell Avenue 8. vv.
DEAD STUCK for BUGS
Kill? Hotcbps, IMnas, Moths And Dcdbug*. Non
poisonous; won't stain. Largo bottles, at drug?
gist* ?od grocers, cuuts._ . .