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ROANOKE STREET RAILWAY
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT APRIL 91, 1831. Va. CoI'ro WostKnrt A M ooe 030 790 3 00 8 40 9 20 10 00 10 40 11 90 P M 19 00 19 40 190 S 00 9 40 390 4 00 4 40 ?20 OIK) 640 7 90 800 840 990 10 00 10 40 1120 A Mi A U 0 15 6 00 n 0 45 ? 40 7 40' 7 90 8 SO SOOn 8 00 ?40 0 40 ?90 10 90| io oo n u no; 10 40 11 40 11 90 r m ? m 19 ill laOQn 100 1 40 9 90 300 3 V 5O0l 6 40 6 i> 70t 7 4( 89! 9 Of 9 4G 18 40 190 900n 9 40n 3 91) a 4 OO n 4 40 n 6S0n 8 OOn 6 40 n 7 90n 3 00 n 8 40n 1? 90 n 10 * 10 00 n It 00 10 40 n 11 40 11 20 n A H 0 21 n 71'0 740 8 20 n 900 9 40 10 20 n 11 00 11 40 P M 19 20n 1 00 I 40 9 20n 3 00 n 8 40n 4 20 ii r. oo n 5 4(1 n 690n 7l0n 7 40n 8 90n 0 00 n 9 40n 10 90n II OOn 11 10 n A M 6 30 7 10 750 8 30 ?10 960 10 30 1110 11 t>0 P M 12 SO 110 1 60 930 ?no 360 430 6 10 550 6 30 710 7 6' 8 30 9 10 9 50 A M o 4 i 7 ?0 800 d 40 993 10 00 10 40 11 90 19 00 P M 19 40 190 9 00 3 40 390 400 440 690 600 640 790 800 8 40 9 30 10 00 Franklin K ind Palcm car runs butweon Terry bmldlng and Salem. First car Sundays at S:20 a. in. Vinton car runs between Terry building and Vlntoo. Sundays?First car 8.00 a. m. Norwich car runs between Norwich and Union Depot and connects with College, car. Sundays Flret car 8:00 a m Trips markod "n" will so through to Norwich; air otlior trips before 3:00 p. m. will ?top at Woodrums. All trips Atter 3.00 p. in. will go through to Norwich. College car runs between College and Union Depot via Mill Mountain and connects with Nor? wich. West End car runs botwoen "II" street end Union Depot Crystal Spring car rnns between Crystal Spring and Union Depot via Mill M luntain First cur Sundays b:C0 a. m ; uud between Crystal Spring and Union Depot via Dieoball I'arlt. First car Snndays 8:2J. Franklin Komi car runs between Terry build? ing and Uluhland arcniie s. w. East Koanoke oar rims between Terry build? ing and Lynchhtirg avenue n. e. rickets for ride between Koaaoko and Salem can be purchased In Komokc at the followlig plates: / VaughfuTs clg?r stund, Terry building. MaMte's l'biunncy, Stiuih Jefferson street. And at Sulem from Dlllird & Perslnger. H. W. JAM Hop. G?n'l Mar. Office, Rooms 105 and ICO Terry llatlding. N^Wirfolk^Western Hain.?mmui Schedule in Effect May 2, 1897. WESTBOUND LEAVE ROANOKE DAILY 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 Had ford for Blue field and Pocahontas. 4:20 p. m., the Chicago Express for Rad ford, Bluefield, Pocahontas, Kenova, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis, Kansas City. Columbus and Chicago. Pullman Buffet Sleeper Roauoke to Columbus. Also for Pulaski, Wythe ville, Bristol, Knoxville, Chattanooga and intermediate points. TRAINS ARRIVE AT ROANOKE. From Norfolk 7:00 a. in.; 4:10 p. tn. From Hagerstown 7:50 a. m.; 4:0-1 p. m. From Winston 1:15 p. m. From Bristol and the West 1:33 p. m.; 10:30 p. m. NORTH AND EASTBOUND, LEAVE ROANOKE DAILY. 1:50 p m. for Petersburg, Richmond and Norfolk. 1:45 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown, Philadelphia and New York. 10:45 p. m. for Riclimond and Norfolk. Pullman sleepers Roauoke to Norfolk and Lyncbburg to Richmond. 10:45 p. m, (Washington !":'i Chattanooga limited) for Washington, Hagerstown, Philadelphia and New York. Pullman sleepers to Washington via. Shenan doah Junction and Baltimore and Ohio railroad. Durham Division?Leave Lynchburg (Union station)*daily, except Sunday. 4:00 p. m, for South Boston and Dur? ham and intermediate stations. Winston-Salein Division?Liaye Roanoke (Union station) 4:80 p. m. and 8:00 a. m. daily, except Suntlay (Camp? bell street station), for Rocky Mount, Martinsville, Winstou-Salem and Intel mediate stations. For all additional information apply at ticket office or to W. B. Bcvill, Genera! Passenger Vgent, Roauoke, Va. M. V. Bragg, Traveling Passenger Agent. LOVE COMFORTLESS. Tho child in in tho night and rain On whom no toiulerost wind might blew, And out ahmo in a lnirrlcano. AI?, no! Tho child is safe in paradlset Tho snow is cm his gnitlo head, His little feet aro in tho snow, Oh, vory cold is his small bed! Ali, no! Lift up your heart, lift up your oyosl Over tho fields and out of sight, Result* tho lonely river's flow, Lieth tho child this bitter night. Ah. no! Tho child Bleeps under Mary's oyosl What wandering lamb cries soro dis? tressed Whilo I with fire nnd comfort go? Oh, lot ino warm hint in my breast! All, no! ?Tis warm in God's lit nursericsl ?"A Lover's Breast Knot," by K. Tynan. DUPED. Tho big, white, steamboat backs away from tho wharf, swings about and goes slowly down tho river sounding her whistle at intervals, for tho fog is com? ing inTnpidly. Tho fow loafers ou tho pier cyo curi? ously tho tall, elegant womau who has conic ashore. She, casting a half scornful glanco ahont, approaches old Jed Ruwsou and puts this query: "Can I hiro any one to take mo across tho river?" "I reckon not," declares old Jed, tak? ing out his pipe, to stare ut her with as? tonishment. "Tho steamer goes into port jest below hero ter wait fer the fog tcr lift. Thar's no git till across tho river teruight, inarm." ? 'Can you mauae.0 a boat, my good man?" All tho loafers smilo at this. Old Jed breaks into a mellow laugh which sends a perfect network of wrinkles over his brown face. "Why, leddy," ho says, "there ain't nary a ? boy of 10 or up'ard alongshore as dou't know how to haudlo a bout." Tho lady laughs too. Sho is very charming, even old Jed realizes that. Sho takes a gold piece from her dainty purso and says: "If you will tako mo and my trunk ' across tho river, this shall he yours." Tho trunk is a hugo affair, aud Jed looks at it with ouo cyo closed and shakes his head. "If it warn't fer tho fog, mann, euy ono on us 'ud tako yer acrost fer noth? ing. But wo couldn't seo tho boat's length tonight." The lady utters a sharp exclamation, auger and disappointment clouding her features. A brown faced lad steps from tho corner of tho little red baggago house whero lio has been standing. "If you dare to go, madam, I will tako you,'' ho says. Sho gives him a radiant smile, at which ho flushes to tho roots of his fair, waving hair. Jed and ono or two of tho other men remonstrate with him to uo purpose. A small brown wherry is brought up to tho flight of weather beaten steps lead? ing dowu from ono sido of tho wharf. Tho big trunk is lowered into it, and tho lady handed down by Andrew Rus? sell, who ia thrilled by the touch of her cool, satiny fingers. Ho pulls off into tho fog bauk whilo tho loungers ou the wharf mnko their comments. "Mighty fino looking craft that." "Curries too much sail. " " What can sho want over tho rivor?" "P'rhups sho's bound for Barring ton's." ' 'P'rhaps. She looks liko his kind." It is lato in the evening when Andrew Russell returns. Old Jed .meets him hurriyng up tho village street. "Well, Andrew, you got acrost all right?" "Yes, I hud a compass. " " Whero'd sho go?" ' "I can't tell you," is tho curt reply, as the. boy passes on. All subsequent inquiries elicit no fur? ther information than that Andrew landed her at tho road which leads up by Barriugton's, and that sho expected some sort of conveyanco tocomo for her there. Barrington is reported to be immense? ly wealthy. Ho never miugles with tho peoplo thero, and ho lives in a lordly fashion. Ho brings his owu company from distant parts, nnd thero aro stories of gay and wild doings at the great house which fill tho unsophisticated na? tives with amazement. Ho comes and goes as ho likes and is altogether vory mysterious. Andrew Russell has a sweetheart on that sido of the river?pretty Jen Hardy, tln> fisherman's daughter. It is only natural that frequently ho should row across in his wherry. But Jen Hardy does not see him every time he goes during the next fortnight. Ho tramps through a strip of woodland across lots until he reaches a sheltered valo this side of Barriugton's. Hero ho meets the mysterious lady again sind again. Andrew is 20?tall, strong and manly looking. Cars Ferris, as she calls herself, uses all her blan? dishments to complete Iiis inthrallmcnt. Sho tells him a pretty story?how that her uncle is determined to make a nun of her; that, Barrington beiug her cous? in and friend sho has come to him for protection, until sho can get out of tho country. Sho wants to go to Europe, for as soon as her uncle discovered her hiding place bo will follow her. She is appar? ently very confiding with Andrew, who is too innocent to see tho flaws in her story. " Would he think sho was 2.")?" she asked coquet tishly. Andrew returns a decided negative, never once dreaming that she is K? years older. Jeu Hardy is too proud to own that Andrew docs not coino to see her anymore. Andrew has no mother, and his father, who is not a vi ry clear sighted man, sees no change in his boy, who is moody or exalted by ins. In two weeks' time Andrew imagines himself madly in love with this woman. He does not stop to reason over the ab snrdityof so brilliant a creature finding any attraction In nn ignorant boy like hixuselt One night ho goes home intoxicntcd by the memory of a round, white arm about his neck and tho pressure of soft, worm lips to his own. A week later, one hour beforo midnight, ho crosses tho river in his littlo brown .wherry. On/ tho big rock which serves for a pier a mau und a woman await him. Baniugton carries a valise in each hand. They enter tho wherry, and An? drew pulls swiftly and silently down tho river. In about an hour thev come to a small cove, where a commodious I sailboat is tied to u ring in tho rocky, shelving bank. They go aboard this, tho littlo wherry is fastened asteru, tho sails are unfurled and on they go, dancing lightly out into tho waters of tljo bay. At nightfall of tho next day they come to a great city. Barriugtou and tho lady go ashore. Somo purchases aro to bo made hero, mid Barxingtou is to seo a man who will buy the boat?this is whut they^huve told Andrew. In tho meantime ho is to wait with tho boat until their return, when they will all go aboard tho great ocean steamship whoso black funnels rise from a neigh? boring wharf. Audrow is not particularly pleased that Harrington is to accompany them, but nothing can dampen the joy of his belief that sho loves him, and ho can never forget that her lips have touched his own. Tho poor boy is quito daft for the time and does not dream that iio is being duped. Tho city clocks aro striking 10, when a ragged street gamin crosses tho wharf and hails Andrew. "Hi, there! Bo your nmno Russell?" Andrew nods, and tho boy hands him a note. "A big swell up town sent this to yer." Andrew takes tho uoto and tears it open. Ho known, of course, that the "big swell" is Barriugtou. Tho noto reads as follows: When you rend tins, wo shall bo aboard nn outward bound express. ClotxVby, my dear boy. Many thanks for your gallantry. Mr. Barriugtou makes you a present of tho boat OS a reward for your services. C. F. For a moment Andrew stares at tho note in dumb amazement. His brain reels. Tho letters dance blood red beforo his eyes. Ho staggers down into tho lit? tle cabin and throws himself prostrate upon the floor. Ho breaks into great sobs which shako him from head to foot. To bo fooled, played with, cast aside, when ho had served their turn! Oli, the bitterness, the grief and rago in tho boy's hot heart us ho rolls to and fro upon the cabin floor! All night long he battles with this first great trouble. In tho morning he rouses himself and goes up into the city to find a purchaser for his bout, for tho sight of it is hateful to him, nnd lie must have money to get homo with. Ho sells it for $l."i0, which is u pretty sum for a poor lad. At noon ho bus a sun? stroke and is convoyed to tho city hospi? tal. When lie comes out of his stupor, ho finds himself under arrest for being tho accomplice of an adventuress. Ho learns, to his horror, that Cars Ferris is Ma"dgo Delapbine. That she engaged herself as companion to a littlo, miserly old wom? an. That sho and Barriugtou, who is her lover, planned tho old woman's murder, in order to obtain possession of the money and jewels which sho hoard? ed about her. That Madge Delapbine accomplished tho murder by means of a subtle poison, packed tbo body into a trunk and conveyed it to Burrington's house, where it was buried in tbo cellar. The very trunk which Audrow fer? ried across tho river! Andrew is taken before a magistrate, where ho tells his story, omitting tho lovo passages. But the magistrate is an astute old man and* reads between the lines and pities the lad. "Tho woman and her lover have been arrested. I want you to identify her." lie opens the door to an inner room and utters an exclamation of dismay. There, prostrate upon tho floor, with her jeweled hairpin stuck through her heart, lies Madge Dolapbino quite dead. "Is this the woman?" "Cars Ferris had dark hair," returns Andrew, who is white to his lips. The magistrate lifts a wig of dork hair from a table near by. "A very simple disguise," ho says and motions Andrew back to the outer room, where, after a few moro ques? tions and some fatherly advice, he dis? misses him. The misery of Andrew's journey homo is bound less. When iio reaches tho familiar spot, he is taken ill and for weeks is delirious with brain fever. Jen Hardy is his pa? tient and faithful muse. To Andrew it seems as if tho memory of bis folly must torture him forever, but as tho mouths go by the shame und agony dio away little by little. Jen, faithful soul, believes in him and loves him. He is young aud tho world is fair and life is pleasant after all. So, gradually ho returns to Iiis ol? allegiance, and it all ends as it should ?with a wedding.?Dublin World. At the Hark Door. Tramp?Have you anything, madam, to spare for a poor wayfarer this morn? ing? Madam?Yes. You can go right out to tins wood shed and indulgo in cold chops and cuts to your heart's con? tent.?Boston Courier. Kaity Proof. Prospective- Purchaser?You say ho's fl savage watchdog? Owner?Yes, indeed. "But how am I to know that?" "Try 'im. Jcs' go outside with mo and climb in at that winder."?Chicago "Record. _ Kiinnl. "\W have found out why Nora breaks so much china." "Why is it?" "She says she gets so dead tired washing tho same old dishes (.vor and over aud over."?Detroit Free Press. \ There message which brings more gladness to a true woman's, heart than the sweet assurance that a little one is com ing to bless her life and call her " Mother." Hut in all her loving prepara tions for the expected little guest, mother is liable to forget that her own health and physical condition is the most import .ant provision which can possi? bly be made for the baby's happiness. If the prospective mother is weak, nerv? ous nnd anxious, this (condition is bound to 'react on the baby's constitution. No dain? tiness of wardrobe will /compensate for the loss fl B of the natural, healthy vigor flj IB which a mother should be M M stow upon her baby. VI Hi As early as possible dur? ing gestation, the expectaut j mother should reinforce her bodily powers with the sustaining, health bringing influence of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It gives natural, healthy vigor and elastic endurance to the organs specially concerned in motherhood. It makes the coming of baby perfectly safe and almost painless. It gives nerve-strength to the mother and vital hardihood to the child. It is the only medicine devised byati edu? cated physician specially to overcome all weaknesses and diseases of the feminine organs. Mrs. Roscoe Vanover. of Robinson Creek. Pike Co., Ky., writes : " I wish to express my thanks to you (or the good. I have received from your ' Favorite Prescription.' I have used it at differ? ent times for the last five years, and always with the most gratifying results. Hut the greatest good received from the ' l-avoritc Prescription' was about four months ago when mv last butty was born. I was afflicted with ' child-tied fever." Instead of sending after a doctor I used the ' Pre? scription ' and was cured. A lady friend of mine was similarly afflicted and sent after the doctor and took his remedies and died. I am 27 years old. weigh 147 pounds, the mother of five children, and am enjoying the best of health." Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure consti? pation, promptly and permanently. Twisting Tobacco. When the raw leaf tobacco readiest tho factory, it is in large hogsheads, packed tightly and done up in "hands,"1 just as it comes froifi the conn;; houw. Tho first process is to strip the stems out of tho wide red leaves and smooth tho heaviest of them into long strips for wrappers. These arc dampened so the; will roll readily without bursting. Then they are handed over to tho skilled workmen, who turn them into hand somo twists like magic. This process is most interesting and shows what skill may be acquired by practice. Each workman stands at a long table, upon which aro piled tho loose tillers and wrappers. At his right is 11 rack pro? vided with a slat botto'.::, which allows tho. twists to dry. Deftly taking up a handful of loose tobacco and two long, slender leaves, the workman quickly transforms tho mass into a long roll and doubles it into an ounce or two oauce twist. Euch workman has a small coun? ter scale at hand, set to weigh the exact amount of tobacco he is to put iu each twist. 80 skillful ilo these men becomo that they scarcely ever miss tho correct weight the fraction of an ounce. Tho best workmen roll from l.&Ol) to 2,000 of these twists a day.?Kansus (Jity Star. Has.-hull Terms. "I mentioned the other day as a base? ball term that had fallen into decay," said Mr. Bitterly, "the 'goose egg.' This term, time honored and once com? monly employed, is now no longer heard. Two other terms, ouco as famil? iar and almost as commonly used, but now put away on tho same shelf with j the goose egg, are tho'redhot grounder' and tho 'daisy cutter.' "Tho daisies grow now just as they did then, for which let us bo duly grate? ful, but tho baseball is a daisy cutter no longer^ The balls aro heated now as redhot as ever?if anything, a little hotter?but such a ball is no longer de? scribed by the phrase, once familiar, a 'redhot grounder.' Tho extreme warmth of the sphere is now referred to in some other manner. "Tho fact is that in baseball, as in all things else, fashions change, and phrases that today seem to glow with descriptive! fervor may tomorrow seem dull and spiritless indeed. V?New York Sun. Dwarfs have been known to livo to tho age of 00, and to the patriarchal ago of ?? years, whereas giants usually diu while comparatively young. But, as a general rule, tall peoplo are tho longer lived. THE GRANDEST REMEDY. Mr. R. B. Greeve, merchant, of Chil howle, Va., certifies that he had con? sumption, was given up to die, sought all medical treatment that money could pro? cure, tried all cough remedies that he could hear of, but got. no relief; spent many nights sitting up in a chair; was ilduced to try Dr. King's New Discovery and was cured by use of two bottles. F01 past three ycWs has been attending to business, and says Dr. King's Xow Dis? covery is the grandest remedy ever made, as it has done so much for him and also for others in his community. Dr. King's New Discovery is guaranteed for Coughs, Colds and Consumption. It don't fail. Trial bottles free at MAssie's Pharmacy, 109 Jefferson street. For Rent. 7- room house, with modern con veniences, large stable, etc. $11.25 8- rcom housd on Tenth ave. with modern conveniences ami newly papered. !?10.O0 8 room houso on Henry street, both and closet. $15.00 U-rnom cottage in Southeast. $5.75 All of these properties aro in good ic pair and well located. Don't you need a gooil house? We have some excellent houses in West End; near the river, very cheap fer tvork ing men Sec us befere renting, as we have the houses to suit. T. F. B. Hartsook & Co. M11 lit et Jiqiinrc. LADIES; Can you afford to be without one ? See how cheap 'they are. We have a good one at 40c; a bet? ter one at G5c and and 75c. We also have a nice line of 10 RAMELS and GOLD BRONZE PAINT, both liquid and powdered. Just the thing to decorate and beautify your homes. FAIRFAX BROS. The Hardware Hustlers, O Jefferson Street. CATARRH A LOCAL Disease A Climatic Affection Nothing but a local remedy or cbango of climate will enro It Get a well known pharmaceutical rem? edy, Ely's Cream Balm It Is quickly Ab? sorbed. Gives Hellet at once. Uoens und cleanses the Nasal Pas? tures. Allays Iollammattou. licals aril Protects the Membrane. Restores the Senses ot Tasue and Smell. Fall Sizo 5jc; Trlal'Size lCc at Drngglsti or by mall. SLY 11 no I'll K KS, 56 Warren Street, Now York. COLD'N HEAD HESIDENC^PROPERIY FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES. Desirable for Homes or Specu? lative Investment.?Terms Easy. _ "* 10-room dwelling, 118 Eighth avenue s.*w., bath room, ho* and cold water at? tachment, lot 50x100 feet. Originally worth $7.500; presout price $4,000. Comfortable dwelling No. 712 Camp? bell avenue s.w.; lot 01x275 leet to an alley, 10 rooms, bath rocnt and stable. Originally sold for $10,000; present price $4,000. ? Very desirable dwelling No. 31G John street s. w., 10 rooms, good stable, neces? sary outside buildings, lot ."30x1.10; ?3,000. Nice 6-room cottage No. 3 Trout ave? nue s. w., lot 50x1.10, $1,500. Dwelling No. 366 Eighth avenue s. w., lot 50x1.10, $1,500. Three story brick building on Shennn doah avenue, near freight depot, now used, first floor as a bottling works, and second and third ns shop and dwelling, $5,000. U-room dwelling. No. 517 Fourth street n. e., very cheap and convenient to Roa? uoke Machine Works, $700. 8-room dwelling, n. S. Bclmont avenue s. e., lot 03x130 feet; beautiful location, $2,000. 8-room dwelling, 14 1-2- Lee street o.e., lot 50x200 fee*, $1,500. 8-room dwelling, 50!) Luck avenue, lot 34x00 feet, very cheap, $2.000. (J-room dwelling, !)27 Shcnandoab ave? nue n. w., lot 25x130, $800. (broom dwelling, 427 Elmwood streets, e., lot 10x130, a bargain, $000. 8-room dwellings, 024, 030 and 032 Center steet, lota 25x130, all three desir? able located and very cheap, $1,100. O room dwelling, 711 Gilmer street n. w., lot 40x130, nice location; a bargain. $1,100. Vacant lot on Jefferson street, 25xl70 feet, near'marble yard, formally- worth $0,000; price $2,500. Peck Hotel, on Salem avenue, near Academy of Music, 24 rooms, a bargain, price $3,500. Two story frame building, 8 rooms, ?ISO feet east of F street, fronting on Camp? bell avenue s. w., lot 50x283 feet. This is a very ch^ap 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 00x100, 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. Ttvo-story frame building, 012 Sixth avenue n. w., very nicely located, G-rooin house, price $1,200. 2 two-story 0-room bouses, Nos. 525 and 527 Eighth avenue s. \v. This prop? erty would be cheap at $1,400; price,each, $1,250. 10-room dwelling, 315 Randolph streut, near Hounoke and Southern depot, for? merly sold for $2,000, price $1,100. (5-room cottage, No. 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. $15,500. 10-room two story dwelling, 377 Elev? enth avenue s. w., one of the cheapest houses in the city, lot 50x130, $3,000. Two-story frame building on Washing? ton street, east of G, a beauty, all mod? ern improvements, 7 rooms, very cheap, $2,700. Two-story frame dwelling, 111(5 South JeTerson street,, worth $3,500, price $2, 800. Two nice and commodious dwellings, 511 and 513 Luck stieet,$l.800 and$2,000. Two cottages on Shcnandoab avenue, Nos. 1021 and 1023, li rooms, each $80J. 18 room dwelling, 31 Seventh avenue s. w., worth $7.000. price $5,001). 15-room dwelling. No. 3154 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, Masonic Temple, Room No. 2. For Rent mid Sale. T. W. Goodwin, Ag't. Olttco : ltoom No. ?05 Terry Building. June 1, 1807. FOR RE N'T.-DWELLING B, v0_ 1721 West End Boulevard s. nv, $30.00 No. Iu28 Seventh street b. e. 0.00 No. 1080 Seventh street b. o. ?.0O No. 214 Fourth street u. e. 7.00 No. 145 Eighth avor.ue s. w. 15.00 No. 022 First aveuue n. w. 0.00 No. 738 Seventh avenue n. w. 4.00 No. 430 Sixth avenue, u. e. 8.50 No. 110 Twelfth streot n. w. 8.50 No. 428 Sixth uveuuo>. o. , 7.00 No. 520 Seventh avenue n. e. 0.00 No. 817 Tenth avenue s. w. 19.00 No. 824 Patterson avonue. 10.00 No. 713 Third avenue a. w. 8.00 No. 705 Fourth avenue u. w. 9.00 No. 431 Ninth avenue, s. w. 10.00 No. 525 Sixth avenue s. w. 12.00 No. 024 Tenth avenue e. e. 7.00 No. 920 h irst avenue n. vr. No. 815 Third avenue 8. e. No. 1208 South JetTorson street. STORES. No. 711 Third avenue 8. w. 7.00 No. 804 Commonwealth ave. u. e.. 10.00 I also have in my charge properties in all sections of the city that can ho bought at great bargains, either for cash or ou the instalment plan. Call and examine my list. T. W. GOODWIN, Agent. Bargains in Roanoke County Farms. *~ 130 acres of Hist-class wheat jland, in high state of cultivation, good improve? ments, 3 1-2 miles from Roanoke city. Price $0,001). Very cheap. 1D0 acres nearly nil bottom land, plenty of timber, splendid 8-rooni brick dwell? ing. Price $8,750. 84 acres on the rock road near Rollins, good improvements. Price $2,750. 150 acres between Ronnoke and Rollins, in good state of cultivation; fine orchard of improved fruit. Price 5,000. 40 acres near Roanoke, line orchard. Price $1,500. 130 acres near Rollins? a great bargain at $1,500. 75 acres good improvements, plenty of fruit and water, near Roanoke. Price $3.800. A beautiful farm, with good improve? ments, in sight of Itounokc city. First class land at a great bargain. 110 acres, with good improvements; first-class land; an abundance of fine tim? ber, at $-10 per acre. 30 acres, a comfortable dwelling, good barn, well fenced, good water and lruit. Price $850. 09 acres of uood land, well located, very large young orchard. Price $2,500. 50 ncres 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; no improve? ments. Price $85 per acre. 45 acres adjoining the above, with a 5-room dwelling, some fruit. Price $4, 250. This is only a partial list of the farms wo have for sale, any ol which we will be glad to sho a- at "any time. Full de? scription sent bj mail at request. Cor? respondence solicited. 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? siring to invest In either county or city property will do well to tall on or write to us before doing so. T. W. SPINDLE & CO., No. K Campbell Avenue 8. IV. Special Bargains for Shop Men and Others One of the very cheapest and l)28t houses ever on our list, suitable for shop men?7 or 8-room house. Eighth aveuue s. e,. large lot, house in ^good 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 land of the very best qual? ity, 2 miles from Terry building, ou elec trie car line, from 20 to 40 acres in tim? ber. This is one of tho most desirable tracts in this whole section. Only $45 j.er acre. 0 room house, Church atreet a. e., near Roanoke and Southern railroad. This is a big bargain at $l,0O0;$25O cash, balance one, two and three years. Just the house for shop men. Three 5 room houses. Wood street n. o., $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 $000; $50 cash, balance $7 per month. Sixteen lots, Melrose, full size, and beauties, on tho boulevard, ouly $825; one-fourth cash, balance one, two and three years. These are exceedingly cheap. 0-room house, Henry and Eleventh ave? nue, something nice, $3,000,oneasy terms. 10-room house .South Jefferson street, finished 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 Roanoke street,8 good rooms in first-class condition, cost $5,500, now only $3,000, $500 cash, balance $40 per month. This is a bargain. Store house, 50x100, 3 store rooms, cor? ner Center and Park streets, $1,800; $200 cash, balnnce $25 per month. This is only a partisl list. Have farm lands and vacaut lots in all parts of the city and county. Especial attentioa given to reuting. Pedigo-Beller Real Estate Co., Commercial National Rank Building, Ground Floor. 81'KCIAI. NOTICES. NOTICE.?Those, having brick nnd stono work or vitrified brick pavements tc?be^lnid would do well to call on or ad? dress J. T. Falls, the practical contractor, and builder. Also all kinds of carpenter work, plastering, painting, kalsomining and paper hanging dono on short notice. All work guaranteed. J. 'f. FALLS, No. 118 Fifth avenue n. o.. Roanoke, Va.