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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, April 23, 1897, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079490/1897-04-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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OANOKE STREET RAILWAY
SCHEDULE
IN BFFSOT APRIL 91, 18S7.
Crystal
C Spring
vim Wal't
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740
893
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6 40
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9 40 10 00
10 2C 10 (9
Yinton.
Franklin Road. |
A M
6 50
7 30
810
850
930
1010
10 50
11 30
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12 10
12 50
180
9 JO
Salem ctr rune bctwoou Terry bmlding and
Sairui. Flret car Sundays at S:20 a. in.
Vlnton car rues between Terry building and
"ViutoD. Sundays?First or 8.00 a. m.
Norwich car raus between Norwich and Union
Depot and oonnccta with College, car. Sundays?
First car 8:00 a. m. Trips marked "n" will go
through to Norwich; sP other trips before 2:00
p. ro. will (top at Woodrnms. All trip* aftor 2.00
p. m. will go throngh to Norwich
College car rans between College and Union
Depot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor
wich.
West End car rang uo'.wcen "T[" streit tnd
Union Depot
Crystal Spring car rnns between Crystal spring
and Union Depot via Mill M uintaln First car
Sundays 8:00 a. iu ; und between Crystal Spring
nnd Union Depot via Uiscball Psik, First car
Sunday* 8:20.
Pranklin Road car rang between Terry build?
ing nnd Highland iironiie s. w.
iluft Koanoke oar runs between Terry build?
ing and Lynchlmrg avenue n. e.
Tickets, for ride between Hoanokc and Salem
cm he purchased iu ltmnoke at the lollowlLg
places:
Voaghan'a cigar stand, Terry bnildlng.
Mansie'* Pharmacy, South Jefferson street.
And at Salem from DUUrd ?fc Persing'er.
8. W. JAMISON. Gen'l M?r.
Office, Rooms 105 and 1CU Teny Ilulldlng.
Schedule in Effect
November 8, 1S?6.
WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE
DAILY
5:45 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 Radford for Blue
field and Pocahontas.
4:25 p. m., the Chicago Express for Bad
ford, Bluelleld, Pocahontas, Kenova,
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis,
Kansas City. Columbus and Chicago.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper Koanoke to
' Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe
ville, Bristol, Knoxvllle,. Chattanooga
and intermediate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AV ROANOKE.
From Norfolk 5:30 a, in.: 4:15 p. in.
From Hagerstown 5:30 a. in.; 4:10 p. m. ?
From Winston 1:15 p. ni.
From Bristol and the West 1:35 p. m.:
11:10 p. iu.
NORTH AND EASTBOUND, LEAVE
ROANOKE DAILY.
1:50 p in. for Petersburg, Richmond and
Norfolk.
1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York.
11 :'10 p. in.. lor Richmond and Norfolk.
Pullman'sleepers Roanoke to Norfolk
and Lynchburg to Richmond.
11:25 p. m. (Washington anil Chattanooga
limited) for Washington, Hagerstown,
Philadelphia and New York. Pullman
sleepers to Washington via. Shenau
doah Junction and Baltimore and Ohio
railroad.
Durham Division?Leave Lynch bnrg
(Union station) daily 4:00 p. in. for
South Boston and Durham and Inter
mediate stations.
Winston-Salem Division?Liave Roanoke
(Union?nstation) daily 2:00 p. m. and
. 8:00 a. m. daily, except Sunday (Camp
liell f^reet station) for Rocky Mount,
Mart ins vi lie. Winston-Saleni and Intel
mediate stations.
For all additional information apply
at ticket office or to W. B. Bevill, General
Passenger Agent, Roanoke, Va.
M. F. Bragg, Traveling Passenger
Agent.
?ro CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY.
Take Laxative Promo Quinine Tablets,
AR druggists refund the money if It falls
to C.:re. 25c. For sale by Chas. Lyle.
,v ' NEW MATERIALS.
fcavrns, Thin Flowered Muslln?, Foulard
huiI Changeable Silk?.
Grenadines, especially in black, nro seen
In force among tlio spring poods and scorn
likely to bo much worn. There is an ln
orensing fancy for moroor less transparent
goods, and many of tho spring woolens
show nn openwork effect which suggests
the old fashioned lace bunting. Tbeso are
made up over a silk lining, often of a bril?
liant, contrasting color.
Tho new llnons aroniuoh more elaborate
than those of last year. Laco and embroid?
ery form a part of the body of tho fabric,
black and wbitoon tho natural ecru ground
being the most fusbionnblo combination.
Flowered muslins nro as thin as mist,
and tho pattern does not show in a recog?
nizable wny until they are placed over
somo inoro solid fabric. The designs nro
very dellcnto and pretty, as are also the
chnlllo designs.
Ghangeablo silks arc still Immcnsoly
worn. There nro lovely effects in apricot
and rose or fawn and blue, and these silks
arc mndo into very beautiful petticoats,
new surrEns.
trimmed with laco, ribbons and plaltlngs.
For bodices the fancy for purplo and green
and blue and green still continues, a wide
range of choice being offered in these com?
binations, as both bright and dull shades
of each color are employed. The prettiest
ehangeablo silk of this class is that com?
posed of bright, strong green and blue,
which, woven together, repeat the dancing
tints of a peacock's neck. Combined with
black and white, Its plcasi.ig effect is dou?
bled, while its brilliancy is softened.
Dark blue and gold form another pleasing
and fashionable combination of colors for
ehangeablo silk, a bodice of these tones
harmonizing most satisfactorily witli a
plain blue skirt.
The cut shows some of the now styles of
dress slippers now scon in Paris.
judic choi.i.et.
ENGLISH LAWSUITS.
They Are KxpriiRive, and the Lawyers De?
mand llig Koch und KoUiluern.
In England thero are many foes to bo
paid by tho unhappy client of a lawyer
that are unknown hero in America.
There is a retaining fee, which is a
guinea, and a half crown to tho clerk,
besides the brief fee, which is moro im?
portant. Thou there is tho "refresher"
of* the leader and the "refreshers" of
the subordinate lawyers. In England
the leader's refreshment, which is duo
after live hours, tho brief feo being sup?
posed to cover only tho getting up of tho
case, is 10 guineas, or a little over $50,
while $25 must be paid to tho lesser
lawyers.
According to English etiquette, no
counsel can leave his circuit to plead in
another without a special retainer,
which, in most ceases, cannot he. less
than 300 gniueas. This is probably to
discourage "poaching."
A would bo client once wrote to a
famous American lawyer, stating a easn
for bis opinion anil inclosing a $20
note. The lawyer did not reply, where?
upon tho client wrote a second letter
and received word from the lawyer that
ho had read the ease and formed an opin?
ion, but somehow it stuck in his throat.
The client too!: the hint and sen) a $100
note, receiving tho lawyer's opinion by
the next mail.
Nobody does anything fur nothing,
especially a lawyer. Lord Mansfield
was so si usiblc of this that on one occa?
sion, when he had attended to sonic, legal
business for himself, lie took some, guin?
eas out id' his purse and pui them in
his waistcoat pocket to give him the
necessary stimulus. Sir Anthony Ma
lone, an Irish attorney general, was so
imprudent as to forget this fact and was
grievously punished for it, for In* was
ho inattentive to some property of his
that he lost $15,000 a year by it, and
in the future he required bis clerk to
make abstract deeds of any property he
might buy ami lay them before him,
with a fee of 5 guineas, properly indors?
ed, which the clerk \vo8 to scrupulously
account for, after which Sir Anthony
made no moro mistakes in regard to his
own property.?Chicago News.
Some time ago the queeu of Italy
asked a little girl to knit her a pair of
silk mittens lor her birthday, giving
J lur flic money for the material. A pair
of beautifully worked mittens arrived
nn the queen's birthday. The little girl
received in return another pair, Ouo
mitten contained Iii?', (ho other bon?
bons. Queen Marguerite. Inclosed a lit?
tle note saying, "Tell mo, my dear
child, which you like best." The reply
ran as follows:
DraiikstjQ?bbh?Yoor lovely presents Imv
Made mo shed ninny tears. Papa took tie
mitten with the money. My brother hail lu<
bonbons.
-In all the wide
NP sorrow th?e ?s no
/ jSSf^l \ more pitiful trag.
I ^Bt?f-4sL 1 ccl>' tlian tbat of
? !S\ ^ 'the death of a
mother at Child?
birth. It cuts off
a life just at the
moment when it
has achieved its
^grandest duty and
\at the very outset
'of its greatest hap?
piness. It leaves
a helpless, motherless babe to the care of
strangers who have no blood interest in its
welfare. Kind as a Sister of Charity or a
nurse may be, they cannot replace the lov?
ing ministrations of a mother. This ever
recurritig tragedy could be avoided if wo?
men would but learn the vital importance of
caring for the health and vigor of the deli?
cate organs that bear the burdens of matern?
ity. The woman who neglects weakness and
disease of these organs is unfitted for moth?
erhood and it only holds out to her the cer?
tainty of agonizing pain and possible death.
A sure, safe, and speedy cure for all weak?
ness and disease of the organs distinctly
feminine is found in Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. It prepares for motherhood
by making these organs strong, healthy and
elastic. If taken during the period preced?
ing motherhood it banishes the usual dis?
comforts. It insures a healthy baby and
makes its advent easy, almost painless. It
provides ample nourishment for the new?
comer, and shortens the mother's period of
illness and debility. It is the best of all
known medicines for women and over 00,000
of them have said so over their signatures.
If you want to know more of it write to its
discoverer, Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consult?
ing physician to the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Y.
A good, practical home medical work is the
best friend and adviser a young wife can
have. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser is such a book. It contains 1008
pages and 300 illustrations. Several chap?
ters arc devoted to the reproductive phys?
iology of women and facts that every wife
and mother should know. Over a million
women possess copies of it. A new edition
is ready and will be given away absolutely
frkk. If you want a paper-covered copy
send 21 one-cent stamps, to cover the cost
of mailing only, to the World's Dispensary
Medical Association. Thiualo, N. Y. Send
31 stamps for cloth-bound copy.
HEY ALL WANT OFFICE
Hew Mr. McKinley Handles His
Callers.
THE WHITE HOUSE "RUN AROUND."
Visitors All Go Into n Big Koom?They
Listen to Sonto Very I'retty Speeches,
uti> the l'ractlcal Results Are Not 1:11
conrngintr.
WASHINGTON, April 23.?[Special. ]?
"Have you ever witnessed tho run around
ut tho White House?" 1 was asked today
by a congressman. I told him I did not
know what be was talking about. "Well,"
said ho, "if you have not seen the run
around, I would advise you to go up and
have a look at it. The room In which
President McKinley does his work Is a
largo apartment, about 25 feet square. It
will hold 100 persons at once without
any crowding. Here is where the run
around occurs. Let me illustrate by citing
one of my recent experiences, which was
as near like other experiences as one pea in
liko its mate in the samo pod.
"I had in town two friends from my
district. Both were willing to bo persuad?
ed to accept ofliee under tho government.
In fact, they had come down hero with
that temptation in view. They bad
brought, with them various letters of In?
dorsement, and showed a surprising famil?
iarity with tho duties and emoluments ot
a couple of ofllcvsof which they constantly
talked to mo without, at first saying boldly
t hey were candidates. Of courso I under?
stood it front the first, but lam a diplo?
mat. I urged these men to accept those
very places. I told them they wen; so em?
inently qualified it would bo a shame, a
loss to the party and the country, not to
give the president a chance to appoint
them. When one of them opened his mouth
as if to demur, though, as a matter of fact,
1 could sec be was having hard work sup?
pressing the delight which ho felt in his
soul. I interrupted him with:
?' -Oli, you simply must accept, Mr.
Smith. It is your duty to your country.
It is your duty to me, sir. for if there is
anything that makes a congressman proud
It Is to bo able to placo in posts of great
honor and responsibility such gentlemen
as yourselves. I will not take no for an
answer.' And, of course, I didn't hare tu.
In the Hlg Ron 111.
"So we went over to the Whito House,
my two constituents and I. Wo were usher*
ed into that big room of tho president.
We were not alone. There were at least a
dozen other congressmen there, nnd per?
haps a half dozen senators, each accompa?
nied by one, two or three of his constitu?
ents. They were all on tho same errand.
Presently the president came out of the
cabinet room, where be bad been in con
Bultutlon with Seimtor Platt. President
McKinley lias a very neat, way of handling
his visitors, you must know. They aru
all shown into tho big room.
"Well, before tho president eamo in wo
were all sitting about in pairs and twos
and threes talking. When ho appeared,
every mnn of us rose. Wo tacitly, perhaps
unconsciously, formed a sort of ring around
the edges of (he room, with tho president
in the center. It reminded 1110 very much
of the game of ring around tho rosy which
tho children play, except that we stood
still. It was the president, who did tho
running around. Occasionally an effort
was made by some ambitious gentleman
to lead the chief magistrate away from tho
earshot of the other members of the party,
but I noticed that Mr. McKinley did not
permit himself to bo taken far, just a step
or two, and still so near that others could,
If they listened a bit, overhear all that was
eaid. I suppose tho president, has found
safety in this method. He knows from
experience a man will not bore him very
long about nn office with other people
standing in line; awaiting their turn and
hearing everything that is said.
I'ilio Manners.
"Beautiful manners the president has.
Ho charms all of them, Of course tho sen?
ators nnd members gi t accustomed to it.
To them it is tin old story. But the stran?
gers within the gates are simply delighted.
They think they never saw Blich a nice
man. Kvery one of them is so handsomely
treated, the president smiles at them so
encouragingly, even affectionately, that
scarce ono gets away without becoming
convinced be is going to get an ofllco.
What took place as the president appro:.ch
cd each lit lie group was, 1 suppo-v, very
similar to that which occurred as he came
up to my party.
"?Mr. President,' I exclaimed,'permit
me to Introduce to you Mr. Smith, lie is
atie of the win el homes of the party in ruy
di.-trict. lie was early a friend of nuns.
flir. i'.'esi?outi. no ma moro than any oth?
er man to get tho right sort of delegates.
I don't see how wo can spare him, but
among the people of my district there is
but one opinion?Mr. Smith ought to go
as consul to Kamchatka. If you can In?
duce him to accept, you will get a lino
consul, a credit to tho administration und
tho country. *
"Then tho president said something to
tho effect that ho had known all along of
Mr. Smith's services to tho party. Ho
was just tho sort of mnn tho country need?
ed. Was Mr. Smith willing to accept? Ho
was. Then tho president would take his
caso under consideration. Of courso thero
were many candidates, but tho matter
would bo looked into with great care.
A Delightful "Jolly."
" 'Mr. President,' said I again, 'this is
Mr. Jones. Ho is so valuable a man In
our district that we cun't spare him to go
out of tho country. Ho Is tho choice of all
our people for collector. If ho will glvo up
his prosperous business to take the post,
ho will make a most valuable public serv?
ant," otc.
"Another pretty littlo speech from tho
president, which my friends tako in with
admiration, and then wo hear tho presi?
dent say as ho reachos out behind us to
grasp tho band of another congressman:
" 'I am glad to 6co you. Ob, yes, I havo
heard of Mr. Brown. The kind of man
we need. Take it ijito consideration,' otc.
"Theo the next and tho next, and so on
to the end. This is what I call tho run
around. It is a jolly all along the line?
from us, becauso of our political interest,
from the president becauso ho wants to bo
gracious if bo can't do anything more.
When we walk out of the White House,
40 out of 50 visitors think thoy are sure to
be appointed. As a matter of fact, only 1
in 50 ever is. Why can't men see through
this thing? They are bright, keen fellows,
too smart to bo fooled in business or tho
professions. The offlco seekers' jolly takes
them in completely. It is not insincerity.
It is fate. We simply can't help ourselves.
Wo are compelled to do it. It is too bad,
but how can wo escape?"
For Kent mitl Sulc.
T. W. Goodwin, Ag't. I
Olilce : Room No. '405 Terry Halloing. J
PO It RENT.? DWELLING S.
No. 1721 West End Boulevard s. w. $35.00
No. Iu28 Seventh street s. e. 0.00
No. 1080 Seventh streets, e. fi.00
No. 214 Fourth street n. e. 7.00
No. 148 Eighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. 145 F.ighth avenue s. w. 15.00
No. (?22 First avenue n. w. 0.0U
No. 281 F.ighth avenue n. w. :j.00
No. 78 Buforn street s. w.^5.00
No. 0C2 Spottswood avenue. 11.00
No. 1724 First avenue s. w. 7.00
No. 147 Eighth avemurs w. 17.00
No. 738 Seventh avenue n. w. 4.00
No. 335 Ninth avenue n. w. 4.00
No. 532 Sixth avenue n. e. 0.00
No. 520 Seventh avenue n. e. (>.0()
No. 804 Ninth avenue s. e. 7.00
No. :?17 Tenth avenue s. w. 10.00
~ STORKS.
No. 325 First avenue s. w. 7.00
No. 414 First street s. w. 15.00
No. 304 Commonwealth ave. n. e. . .10.00
I also have in my charge, properties in
all sections of the city .hat can be bought
at great bargains, either for cash or on
tl:e instalment plau.
Call and examine my list.
T. W. <a)OI?lVl\, Agent.
Qununununununuo
i ?ai l BORDEN d
? Eagle Brand I
C Condensed Milk. 3
. Alf Mothers should ha va " c
G "INFANT HEALTH-Sent FREE. 3
^ KEIM YORK CONDENSED MltK CO. N.v. ?
? n u n i3 in u n u a u n u n O
of lue Things in
Which ?v fun
pas* Our Com?
petitor* :
Garden Tools,
Rubber Hose,
Screens,
Doors and Windows,
Lawn Mowers,
Hammocks,
Fishing Tackle.
Our stock of these goods is the
largest in the city. See us before buying.
We can save you money.
NELSON & MYERS,
207 Commerce Street.
PBOFBBSIOHAI..
EVERETT PERKINS,
Attorney at-T.aw and Commissioner
in Chancery.
Lock-Box 110, Boanoke, or Room 10,
Second Floor Kirk Law Building.
.Jppl|4| "-I.W.Semone
^o^i?^ft?. Dentist,
132 Salem Ave.
"- j> & ^ Over Traders'
S** . _ Loan & Trust Co
5cc*?
ML
IS IVY'S CHKAS! ItAT.M is n positive ear*.
Apply into the nostrils. It 1a quickly nlisorhort. 50
cents nt nrue?lMn or hy mn.il; samples 10c. by mail.
ELY BROTHERS, 60 Wnrrcn St., New York City.
If you once use it you will never again
be without it. Bond's Kx tract is nature's
own remedy for aches and pains.
Special
Bargains for Shop Men and Others
One of the very cheapest and bast
houses ever on our list, suitable for shop
men?7 or 8-room house. Eighth avenue
s. o,. large lot, house in'uootl condition,
worth $1,500, our price, $1,000; $150 cash,
bale nee $12.50 per month. Don't fail to
see'this at once; it is going quick at this
price.
120 acres of laud of tho very best qual?
ity, 2 miles from Terry building, on elec
trie car line, from 20 to 40 acres lu tim?
ber. This is one of the most desirable
tracts in this whole section. Only $15
?er acre.
C room house, Church street s e., near
Roanoke and Southern railroad. This is
a big bargain at $1,000; $250 cash, balance
one, two and three years. Just tho house
for shop men.
Three 5-room houses, Wood street n. e.,
$000 each; $50 cash, balance $10 per
month.
5-room cottage, Third avenue n. w.,
full size lot, a beauty and one of the big?
gest bargains in this section. Only $500;
$10 cash, balance $7 per month.
Sixteen lots, Molroso, full size, and
beauties, ou the boulevard, only $825;
one-fourth cash, balance one, two and
three years. Theso arc exceedingly cheap.
0-room house, Henry and Eleventh ave- |
nue, something nice, $3,0U0,onensy terms.
10-room houso .South Jefferson street,
flntshed in hard wood, cabinet mantels,
heated by furnace and all modern con?
veniences, worth $0,000; price only $3,800;
$500 cash, balance $25 per month.
The J. Payne Thompson house on
Roanoko street,8 good rooms in llrst-cliiss
condition, cost $"?,000, now only $3,000,
$500 cash, balance $10 per month. This
is a bargain.
Store bouse, 50x100, 3 storo rooms, cor?
ner Center and Park streets, $1,800; $200
cash, balance $25 per month.
This is onlv a partisl list. Have farm
lands and vacant lots in all parts of the
city aud county. Especial * attention
given to renting.
?THE?
Pedigo-Beller Real Estate Co.,
ltd JUFFBKSON STHEET.
RESIDENCJE_PRQPERTY
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES.
IH'sirulftlc for SSomes or Specu?
lative In vestment.?Terms
&KHV.
10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth avenue
s. w., bath room, ho* and coltl 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 feet to an
alley, 10 rooms, bath rocm and stable.
Originally sold for $10,00(1: present price
$4,000.
Very desirable dwelling No. 810 John
street 8. w.. 10 rooms, good stable, neces?
sary outside buildings, lot00x150; $3,000.
Nice 0-room cottage No. II Trout ave?
nue s. w., lot 50x150, $1,500.
Dwelling No. 3U6 Eighth avenue s. w.,
lot 50x150, $1,500.
Three story brick ^building on Shenan
doah avenue, near freight depot, now
used, llrst floor as a [bottling works, and
second and third as shop and dwelling,
$5,000.
0-room dwelling, No. 517 Fourth street
n. e.| very cheap and convenient to Koa?
noke Machine Works. $700.
S-rooin dwelling, n. s. Pelmont avenue
s. e., lot 03x180 feet; beautiful locution,
$2,000.
8-room dwelling, 1-1 12 Lee street n.e.,
lot 50x200 fee*, $1,500.
N room dwelling, 500 Luck avenue, lot
31x90 feet, very cheap, $2,000.
(i-rooni dwelling, 027 Sbennndoab ave?
nue u. w., lot 25x180, $800.
(1-rooni dwelling, -127 Elm wood streets,
e., lot-10x130, a bargain, $050.
8-room dwellings, 024, 5)30 and 032
Center steet, lot.* 25x13!), all three deslr
abie located and very cheap, $1,100.
0-room dwelling, 711 Gilmer street n.
w., lot 40x180, nice location; a bargain.
$1,100.
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, 21 rooms, a bargain,
price $3,500.
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 chsap and desirable property,
price $3,000.
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. w., lot 75x210 feet, a most
desirable home, price $1,800.
Tivo-s}.ory 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 be cheap at $1,400; price,each,
$1,250.
10-room dwelling, 315 Randolph street,
near Roanoke. and Southern depot, for?
merly sold for $2,000, price $1,150.
0-room cottage, No. 420 Ninth avenue
,s. w., $1,300.
10 room two-story dwelling, No. 375
Eleventh avenue s. w., an elegant prop- i
erty, none better, lot 50x130, $3,500.
12-room two story dwelling. 370 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., new house worth $1,
500, lot 50x130, price. $8,500.
10 room two story dwelling, 877 Elev?
enth avenue s. w., one of the cheapest
houses In the city, lot 50x180, $8,000.
Two-story frame building on Washing?
ton street, east of G. a beauty, all mod?
ern improvements, 7 rooms, very cheap,
$2,700.
Two-story frame dwelling. 1110 Mouth
Jefferson street, worth ,$1,500, price $2,
800.
Two nice and commodious dwellings,
511 and 518 Luck stieet,$1.800 and$2,000.
Two cottages on Shonandonh avenue.
Nos. 1021 and 1028, 0 rooms, each $80.).
IS room dwelling, 81 Seventh avenue s.
w., worth $7,000. price $5,500.
15-room dwelling. No. 304 Campbell
avenue s. w. The cheapest property now
on the market; just elegant, $5,500.
JUNIUS McGEHEE, Agent
For the National Mutual Ruilding ami
Loan Association of New York, Masonic
Temple, Room No. 2.
FOR SALE.
7- roooi dwelling, ?'1 modern convonlenc?.
splendid cellar, carrlago house and stable. MHOOt
lot, on balciu sto ue, convenient to ronnd honso:
cheap at $1,600, and can be bought on roaaonabio
te8"room dwelling, all conveniences. Urge front
yard a.id lot with fruit and wlihln ?vo niluutcn
wail: ot depot; price $1,610, all ?ash. Asscwod at
$3.*00. This may Be bought on easy payments.
8- room dwelling 111 ?outuwest, all modorti con?
veniences. In good repair, prlco $1,0M: $150 cash,
balance $2) per moutn.
0 room dwelling Id excellent repair. 60 toot lot,
corner to alley, with railroad trontnge, stable
and othor outbullulnge; prlco $1,600, on reason?
able torms . ?.
0 room cottago, with stable and other build?
ings In BonthwfBi, now rcntlDg tor $14 per
month; prlco $ 1,300, ou ronsonablo terms.
FOR~RENT.
8 room dwelling en Church avenue, with bath,
etc., with sorvantvs bouse in yard, $30per month.
8-room houso corner Iilithlaod avenue and
Henry streot, with all conveniences, nowly
papered and repalied; price $10 por month.
8-room dwelling centrally locnted, all conveni?
ences, large, well shaded lawn, stable and all
necsesary outbuildings; price $36 nor month.
Also a number ot smaller dwellings tor ront
cheap.
SEE
T. E.B. Hartsook&Co.,
Real Estate Dealers,
Market Square.
A Few
Two good 0-rooni houses with water on
both lloors, in best renting locality in the
city, now renting for $15.7S per month;
price $1.500 for tho two; $ 100 cash, bal?
ance $15 per month.
A large block of lots, 10 in all. in good
location, with some line shade, near the
electric car line: price $850.
Dwelling six rooms and three small
houses, with 2J acres of land; price
$1,250; $150 cash, balance $10 per mouth.
Dcautlful lot on Center street, 50x130
feet; price $150. This is the cheapest lot
in the northwest part of the town.
A trnct of lfiO acres eight miles from
Roanoke; price $700. Will take town
property in part payment.
A large 12-room residence with oak
finish on the first and second lloors and
all conveniences, including bath, hot and
cold water, heated by furnnce, gas and
electric bells, in best neighborhood, on
car line: price $8,000; $.500 cash, balance
$25 per month.
Our new list, of the best, propel ty for
snle in Roanoke city and the adjoining
counties will lie ready for distribution
this ill or Iii ng. .Send or write for one at
once.
We make all kinds of exchanges for
horses, lots, houses, stores, stocks 'ot
merchandise, farms, coal and timber
lands. Let us know what you have and
what you want.
j. F. it?,
Real Estate Agent,
Ground Floor, Terry Building.
500 tiuck farms, 20 acres each, on the
Atlantic and Danville railroad, 80 miles
from Norfolk, the soil the same as the
celebrated trucking lnnds around Nor?
folk, Ya. $300 for twenty acres; terms,
$10 cash and $12 per month without in?
terest. No such opportunity for specu
laiing or securing a home ever ottered
before. These lands arc owned by the
Railroad company and are offered at
these reduced rates to build up the truck?
ing business along this line, with the
same shipping facilities as enjoyed by
the Norfolk truckers. Arrangements for
cheap excursion rates will shortly be
announced, with railroad faro free to all
purchasers, For further information
call on or write to T. W. Spindle & Co.,
Roanoke. Va., tigents for southwest
Virginia.
Roanoke Real Estate
is cheaper now than it will ever be again.
You bad better secure one of our bargains
before the prices advance.
s-rooni corner house, northwest, $1,250,
$50 cash and$12.50 per month. Now rent?
ing lor $10.
0-room brick houso in southwest, large
lot. good shade; $1,000 cash.
7-rooni corner house in southwest, mod?
ern improvements, stable and carriage
house, $1,900; ^$200 cash and $17 per
month.
7-room house in southwest, sewer con?
nection, stable: $1.300, $50 cash and
$12.50 per month. No interest
7-room house in southwest, $1,500; $15
cash and $15 per mouth.
0 room house in southeast, large lot,
clow? to mraket, $1,250; $50 ciisb and
$12.50 per month.
(?-room corner house in southeast, $850;
$50 cash and $10 per mouth.
7-room house, northeast, $50 cash and
$8.50 per month.
We have a great many others we can?
not enumerate here.
Farms.
20 acres near Roanoke, good orchard,
well fenced and watered, plenty of tim?
ber, $2,300; terms easy.
100 acres of bottom land with lieautiful
improvements, $3.750.
130 acres neat Hollina Institute, plentv
of fruit, timber and outbuildings, $1,500.
?10 acres very near Roanoke, flue or?
chard, $1,500.
We have many others.
T. W.SPINDLE&CO.,
Mo. 8 Campbell Avenue 8. W.

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