OCR Interpretation

The Big Stone post. (Big Stone Gap, Va.) 1890-1892, April 29, 1892, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060150/1892-04-29/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Big St?ne Post.
Entered at the post office at Big Stone Gap, Va?j
** s<K,ond-clfts? matter, Nov. 14tb, 1890.
rceusHSD weekly ?y the
Tekhs or SuusCBirnoH:
One Year, - - - $1-25
i Six Months, - - - 10
Payment ?irictly in advance.
A?VJ?R?SINO R.mte8:
Display advertisements per Inch, for each insertio
Legal notices, obitGaries, etc., 10 cents per line each
insertion. , ?
Discount allowed for one column or more.
Attorneys who .insert legal advertisements fn the
Tost for their clients will be considered responidble
for them and bills for the Wime are payable monthly.
Friday, April 29,1892.
The Counties in,Virginia are electing
delegates to the State convention at a
rate of about 4 to 1 in favor of Hill. The
' gentlemen from Wise w ill feel rather lone?
some when they get to Richmond.
The Cleveland men arc hugging them?
selves over the resolutions passed by the
Indiana convention. It is well that they
can derive some satisfaction from the
resolutions, since the delegates elected by
that convention are 2 to 1 opposed to the
nomination of Mr. Cleveland. The dele?
gation is headed "bvjhat old war horse of j
Democracy Dan Yoorhces; and it is a well
known fact that he is not a worshipper at
the shrine of the "stuffed prophet
Where is the Blame?
Is the Big Stone Gap Fair Association
to be allowed to die a premature death?
Is there so little energy and' "get-up"
about the people of this town that they
intend to allow this opportunity to pass to
advertise their natural resources? We
hope not. Indeed ?they must not. It
would be a shame fo give up now that we
have undertaken to hold the fair.
Jt must be somebody's fault that noth?
ing more has been . done towards prepar?
ing for the* fair: Where does the fault
t lie? With the executive committee? It
must be so. This committee was appoint?
ed to take the whole thing in hand and
empowered to make all necessary arrange?
ments for holding the fair. Have the
gentlemen who compose this committee
i done anything? I? they have we have been
unabli to find out anything about it, and
we are rather inclined to think that noth?
ing has been done.
How is this gentlemen? You undertook,
when you accepted your appointments on
the executive committee, to perform the
duties devolving upon that committee.
You have hot carried out this undertak?
ing and the fair association is about to
expire because you have neglected your
duty in the promises. Are you going to
t allow this state of things to continue, or
do you intend to commence now and do
your duty? It is not too late to make a
success of this fair; and you can, if you
will, do your town and section a great
service by exerting yourselves to hold
here in the ensuing autumn an exhibition
that wilt attract the attention of the out?
side world.
The Post does not despair of you gen?
tlemen, but thinks that you are merely
negligent and that you will do your duty
now that it has been pointed out to you.
Ruins His Chances.
Congressman O'FerraH's conduct in the
Rockwell election case, has effectually
ruined that gentleman's chances of being
the*next Governor of Virginia. An over?
whelming majority of tlic Democratic
members of the House of Representatives
have found him guilty of trying to oust a
a Democratic Representative from his
scat in Congress, to make room for a Re?
publican, and the conclusion is forced
upon us that Mr. O'Ferrall allowed his
zeal for Cleveland to overcome his good
Mr. Rockwell, the Democrat whom Mr,
O'Ferrall sought to oust, is an avowed
friend and'supporter of Senator Hill, and
no doubt Mr. O'Ferrall thought "this a
good opportunity to give the distinguish?
ed Senator a black eye; but his little gaine
would't work. The Democrats in Con?
gress saw through it and, as disagreeable
a task as it was, they refused to indorse
the report brought in by Mr. O-'Ferrall's
committee. Iu his closing speech he made
sm attack upon Mr. Hill which was en?
tirely uncalled for, but which served to
show very plainly the animus of the elec?
tion Committee's report. He-.made the
issue himself and lost and must now su?-j
for the consequences.
By hi? course in this case, ilt\ OTerrall
has lost the confidence and support of!
large.numbers of Democrats in all parts '
of Virginia. Before this case come up he
stood a better chance to receive the Dem?
ocratic nomination for Governor, than
any other man in Virginia; but we doubt
very much whether h* could muster n cor?
porals guard of delegates if the conven?
tion were to be held now.
The Post has always been a warfii ad?
mirer of Col. O'Fert'ull, and he was our
first choice for ?ho Governorship if the
nomination had to go to Eastern Virginia,
but after his conduct in the RoclTwcU
ease, we think the Democracy would make
ft great mlsfrttke should it choose him as
crnafonai candidate.
She Prints a Straight Democratic News?
paper Despite Threats and Boycotts.
(New York Sun.)
Ellen D?rlcii, editor of the Cnrnesville
Tribune, i3 a brave and brainy Southern
woman who successfully manages a fear?
less paper, advocating the right and con?
demning the wrong according to her best
judgement, regardless of the condemna?
tion of friends, the"opposition of enemies,
or the persecution of boycotters. When
she took the editor's chair, a hand-press
of uncertain age, 150 pounds of long
primer, mostly in "pi,"a few cases of
worn advertising type, and a subscription
book, whoso credit column had been con?
scientiously neglected, were her stock in
trade. Now the old presses and worn
type are replaced by new and improved
I ones, the circulation of the paper has in?
creased to thousands, and the energetic,
spirited woman who has been typo, editor
and business manager, who has solicited
advertising and canvassed the district for'
subscribers because she was not able to
hire any one to do it for her, has the sat?
isfaction of knowing that success has
come without once lowering the banner
of the straight Democracy she has so
courageously defended, or sacrificing one.
principle to the noble order of the Far?
mers' Alliance, which has endeavored to
intimidate her, boycotted her paper, and
planned in secret meetings to destroy
her business, because she so persistently
and openly opposed their principles.
One of her most amusing experiences
was an encounter with an old hunter who
invaded her sanctum, gun in han,d, in
quest of the "feller that writ the piece
agin blind tigers. " Upon being told that
the writer stood before him, he shifted
his gun une&pily from one shoulder to
the other and shuffled out without mak?
ing known his business. That evening a
warlike message written in red ink found
its way to the editor's desk: "That pecc
you writ agin blind tigers is a lie, but
seeing as you be a gal I kant fite you, git
some man to fite fur you au,' i will show
bim Jerome Bonaparte xfepoleon Swiper
ain't no koward. "
- / >
How it Is Being Violated by Great Britain
in Venezuela,
I Washington Star-)
It is beginning to look as if Great Brit?
ain found it very difficult to so conduct
herself as to keep out of danger of a co
lisiou with the United States.
Now that the Behring Sea controversy
is so far settled as to appear to remove
danger of serious trouble between the
two countries over that matter, there
comes up another question that is liable
to bring theitwo countries info conflict.
This is a case growing out of the per?
sistent effort on the part of Great Britain
to extend to her possessions throughout
the world.
She has now run up against the Monroe
doctrine by an attempt to extend her do?
minion into Venezuela. It is claimed
that taking advantage of the weak condi?
tion of the government in Venezuela,
Great Britain is trying to extend her
power over that country^ under claims
to certain property rights of her subjects.
She has already got possession of terri?
tory there as extensive as the State of
Pennsylvania and-is endeavoring quietly
to extend her power still further.
This has been going on for a long
while. Great Britain has been very dis?
creet and unobtrusive in the matter but ;
but has been making steady progress in
her plans.
This country is now beginning to look
upon the matter very seriously as'a viola?
tion of the Monroe doctrine and it is ex
pected-that tire President will before long
communicate with Lord Salisbury on the
subject, calling his attention to "the atti?
tude of the United- States toward any
attempt on the part of a European gov?
ernment to get a foothold on the conti?
nent of North and South America. There
is some talk of a resolution in the House
on the subject.
Party lines are very quickly wiped out
when it.eomcs to a question of this sort,
and it is expected that when it is general?
ly known just how far Great Britain lias
gone toward establishing herself in Vene?
zuela there will be a popular demand for
the enforcement of the doctrine which
has so long been maintained by all par?
ties in this country. /r.
Senator Gorman's Opiuion.
(K^oxvUle Sentinel.)
Senator.Gorman has just spent two days
in New York for the purpose of a thor?
ough examination of the political field.
On his return to Washington he re?
ports to his* Democratic friends as fol?
" If we nominate Cleveland for Presi?
dent I am afraid we shall have to elect
him without the electoral vote of New
Senator Brice shares the opinion of
Senator Gorman. Bficesaid:
' "Any matt- ffpni ? outside New York
would be stronger in New York than
any man from within the State. "
Now who is in the best position to
come to correct conclusions on the Presi?
dential question and especially as to Mr.
Cleveland's strength, these eminent Dem?
ocrats who have been and are staunch
friends of Mr. Cleveland, or our esteemed
friends of the Southern press who are
doing the brass hand act.
What the Democrats of the country
want is success t his year, and all personal
sentiment that will hinder the election of
a democratic President should be thrown
to the dogs.
-. .? . -
The Fish Commission Will Distribute a !
Hundred Million {of the Young: Fish ?
This Year.
I Prom the Washington i'ust.]
The spring and summer season of the
Fish Commission, was opened actively
yesterday, when Mr. 3. G. Worth- in
charge of eighteen men, went down the
river and opened the new shad-spawning
station at Bryant's Point, just below the ,
old statiou at Fort Washington.
Dr. Tarlelon H. Bean, the chief clerk of
the Commission, states that the total
shad distribution last vcar was 837,000
eggs, 695038,8U> fry fo?:small fishes, und
800,000 year-old shad. Of these the Fort
Washington station, on the Potomac,
furnished 170.000 fry and 32,800,000 eggs,
which were shipped to the Central sta?
tion on Sixth street southwest, to be
h&xi wteM wae .r?gardesT as a very
- V
poor one, tbe produet not fceing one
half what was expected ,by thfe officials,
owing to bad weather and the. muddy con?
dition of the streams. Chief Clork Bead
thinks tbe Commission ought to be able
this season to distribute 100,000,000young
shad, and arrangements are beingf'inaiSe
by Commissioner McDonald io? handle
that number.
It is proposed this season to hold the
young shad un'il they are old enough to
take care of themselves. Last season the
800,000 yearlings kept iTHone of the carp
ponds, near the Washington Monument,
and liberated in the fall, at the proper
time to go down the Potomac to the sea,
have been heard from with good and
quick resuits. This year the carp ponds
will be stocked with a large number of
shad eggs..
Similar experiments with fry will be
made at Neo^ho, Mo. Thousands of young
shad will be sent there and kept in ponds
until autumn, when they will be turned
loose in the tributaries of the Mississippi
Rfver. At the.jcentral station here there
are a number of young shad exhibited in
glass cases in the grotto. They are nearly
acyear old, healthy, lively and thrifty.
They are kept in salt water and were
reared from eggs by Commission officials.
These lively youngsters are fed on chop?
ped clams and mussels. They are a raven?
ous lot of cannibals, and when a lot of
I their tiny brethren were put into the tanks
: with them several days ago they went for
the little fellows and commenced to de?
vour them by the wholesale.
It is an interesting but not generally
known fact that shad have teeth up to the
time they are two years of age, and du?
ring that period -are rapacious and raven?
ous, feeding generally upon all sorts of
small fish that are luckless enough to fall
in their way. After two years the teeth
fall out, and, like an old man, the shad
are compelled to masticate food with their
Another interesting*fact learned by the
reporter was that the shad are a game
fish; and will take a light-colored fly on a
small hook with almost the aptitude of a
brook trout, but the angler must fish for
them in rough water. It is a regular
thing for anglers to haul in hickory shad.
In the la'nguag? of a small boy, they are
said to give a ?regular-"hull minnow's nib?
ble and a catfish's bite." 9
What She Got.
(Detroit Free Tress.)
He was a Chicago grain speculator,
and for a year past nothing had been
coming his way except expenses,
Misfortunes never ftock by themselves.
One day his daughter informed him in
a, cold unfeeling manner that if he did
not give her a diamond tiara worth'at
least $1,500 spot cash she would elope
with the coachman.
" Come to my arms, my darling ohild, "
he exclaimed, as the tears of joy coursed
down his wrinkled cheeks, " come to my
arms. "
" Do I get the tiara ? " she asked, hesi?
tating ere she accepted his invitation.
" Of course not, " he smiled delightedly;
" you get the coachman. I owe him eight
month's wages. "
That ended it.
A Former Citizen of Big: Stone Gap Arrest?
ed for Obtaining' Money by False
(Louibviiie Commercial.;
B. T. Harding and wife, charged with
obtaining money under false pretenses,
Were the center of attraction in the City
Court this morning, both on account of
the respectability of the parties and their
claim of relationship to Congressman John
H, Wilson, of Barbourville,
Mr. aud Mrs. Harding were married in
January of this year, and her husband,
who is a young lawyer, came here from
Williamsburg to practice his profession.
Capt. Ritchcy, who swore out the war?
rant, took the stand this morning and
said Mr. and Mrs. Harding came to the
Fifth-avenue Hotel to board about four
weeks ago. After they had been there
some little time he presented his bill and
was given a draft on Congressman J. H.
Wilson, whom they said was indebted to
them and was an uncle of Mrs. Harding.
The draft was returned dishonored, and
Congressman Wilson, in passing through
the city last week, said he did not know
why they should have drawn on him, as
he was not indebted to them.
The accused were represented by Capt.
Frank Hagan, who insisted no indictable
offense had been committed.
Major Kinney, who was acting as Judge
held that the case was one for the civil
courts and that the City Court \yas no
place to collect debts. According to his
ideas, he said, it would be impossible to
secure a conviction in the Circuit Court
and he would dismiss the case.
The Cause of ills Death.
? The causeof the death of Tevis Waiden
sou of the Rev. Waiden, of Pigeon Creek,
who was killed last week while getting
out logs through the Gap, was settled
Monday by a coroner's jury.
It was suspicioned that Daniel Fannin,
with whom he was at work when killed,
had made way with him, as there had
been bad blood between them, and an hi*
vestigation was demanded. The body was
disinterred and examined by Dr. Gilmer
and viewed by 'SqujreFerguson and the
-following jury: W. C. Thompson, A. L
Sturm, W. M. Young, J. E. Bunn* W. W.
Taylor and I. T. Taylor.
There were several bruises on tbe top of
the dead man's head, and the skull, just
between the eyes, was masked in, as if
struck by some bluut instrument. There
was not even a scratch on any other part
of the body.
The testimonies of Daniel Fannin and of
several others were heard. Fannin said
that he and Waiden were sawing one log
which rested upon auother. The hill was
very steep and be could scajreely see the
top of Walden's head, as the latter was on
the loWer side of the log. Tbe log broke
and started rolling dowu the hill, and the
saw was jerked out of his hands, flying
over toward Waiden. It was thought
that the baudle of the saw struck the boy
between the eyes.
When some men who were working near
came up, on hearing cries for assistance,
they found Waiden dead and Fannin lying
near, face-downward on the ground, and
was too wrought up to give an account of '
the matter.
The jury returned the verdict that'Wal
den came to his death by accident and.
ihafc Fannin was completely exonerated f
from any Jbl^me in the ftflfcir.
From Her Man II?s Oot M?gt or Hw Hints
for Improved Machinery.
(From the Pittsbnrg Diapatch.)
Moat of the skillful devices invented by
men for doing fine work rapidly can be
traced to nature, where for countless ages
i they have been operating. The discover?
er of each new appliance of mechanism
might be shown that his idea was as old
as the hills. It is suggested that theSn
ventors oHhe^Iuture will be those who
carefully study the natural world. The
stones of the mills are another style-of
the mojar teeth, which grind all the grist
that feed men and beast.
The hoofs of horses '- are made of par?
allel plates like carriage springs. The
finest file of human manufacture is a rough
affair compared with the Dutch rush used
by cabinet-makers. TIfe jaws of the tor?
toise and turtle are natural scissors. The
squirrcrcarries chisels in his mouth and
the hippopotamus is provided with adzes
which arc constantly sharpened as they
are worn. The carpenter's plane is found
in the jaws of the bee. The wood-pecker
has a powerlui little trip-hammer.
The diving-bell imitates the -water-spi
der, which constructs a small cell under
the water, clasps a bubble of air between
its hind legs. and dives down to its sub?
marine chamber with the water gradually,
until its abode with the fishes contains a
large airy room surrounded by water. In
leaving its eggs on the water the gnat
fastens them into the shape~of a life-boat,
which it is impossible to sink without
tearing jt to pieces.
The iron mast of a modern ship is
strengthened by 'deep ribs running along
fts interior. A porcupine's quill is
strengthened by similar ribs. When en?
gineers found that hollow pillars were
stronger than solid ones they only dis?
covered a principle t hat is very commonly
seen in nature. A wheat straw, if solid
could not support its grain. Tho bones
of the higher animals are porus: those of
birds, where lightness and strength are
most beautifully combined, are hollow.
The framework of a ship resembles 'Jlie
skeleton of a herring. Aeronauts try to
copy the structure arid movements of
birds. The ship worm is an. admirable
tunneleiv boring his way through any sub?
merged timber, and lining the round pas?
sage with a hard casting. Brunei, the
engineer, took a hink from this animal,
and, was first to succeed in tunneling un?
der waiter.
?-? o .
A Class of .Men One Seldom Hears Any?
thing: About.
f From the New York Post.]
One of the best evidences that the war
is almost forgotton, in spite of the poli?
ticians, is the fact-that one seldom hears
nowadays about the surviving Confederate
commanders, and yet their name is almost
legion. The coming reunion at New Or?
leans makes some reference to them time?
ly. But one full General is now living?
P. T. Beauregnrd. Of Lieutenant Gener?
als nine survive?Simon 3. Buckner, of
Kentucky; Jub'al A. Early, of Virginia;
John B. Gordon and James Longstreet, of
Georgia; E. Kirby Smith, of Tennessee;
Wade Hampton and Stepheu D. Lee, of
South Carolina; Joseph Wheeler, of Ala?
bama, and A. P. Stewart, of "Virginia. Of
these, all but Gordon, Hampton and Lee
are West Pointers. Beauregard and Early,
it is well known, have acted for several
years as sponsors of the Louisiana Lottery
Company. Buckner is a lawyer and ex
Governor of Kentucky. Gordon is inter?
ested in railroads, and has been Governor
of and Senator from Georgia. E. Kirby
Smith is Professor of Mathematics in the'
University of the South. Stewart is
Chancellor of the University of Missis?
sippi. Wade Hampton is a planter and
ex-Senator from South Carolina. Joseph
Wheelor represents one of the Alabama
district&Jn Congress. Longstreet holds
an office under the Republican adminis?
tration. Stephen D. Lee's present occu?
pation is not reported. There are plenty
of Major Generals left. Their names are
Gustavus W. Smith, New York; La Fay
ette MeLaws, Coorgia; C. W. Pield, Wash?
ington, D. C; S. G. French, Mississippi;
John H. Forney, Alabama; Dabuey H.
Maury, Virginiaf H. Heth, United States
Coast Survey; Robert Ransom, Jr., North
Carolina: P. M. Young, Georgia; T. E.
Rosser, Virginia; W. W. Allen, Alabama;
S. B. Maxey, Texas; William Mahonc,
Virginia; G. W. Custis Lee, Virginia;
William B. Talliaferro, Virginia} John G,
Walker, Missouri? Wm, T, Martin, Mia i
sissippi; J. L. Kemper, Virginia; Fitzhugh
Lee, Virginia; W. B. BatoTUnited States
Senate; Robert F, Hoke, North Carolina;
J. B. Kcr8haw, South Carolina; M. C.
Butler, United States Senate; E.C.Walt
hall, United States Senate; L. L. Lomax,
Virginia; Bushrod R.Johnson, Tennessee;
C. J. Polignnc, France; E. M. Law, South
Carolina; James H. Fagan, Arkansas;
Thomas Churchill, Arkansas; Richard Gat
lin, Arkansas; Matt Ransom, District of
Columbia; T. A. Smith, Mississippi. The
living Brigadier Generals number upward
of 130.
Mr?. Davit*' Injunction Continued.
New Your, April 21,?Judge Lecomte
to-day granted an order containing the
injunction against Robert Belford and the
Belford Publishing Company, and also the
United States book Company, restraining
them for transferring or assigning their
interest in the Jefferson Davis Memoirs
by Mrs. Varina Jefferson Davis, unless
the defendants agreo to furnish security
for $5,000 and file a monthly statement or
statements of sales. Leave is granted the
plaintitl to increase the amount of securi?
ty when the amount of sale makes it nec?
Trustee's Dividend No. 3.
On and after February 15th, 180:2, 1 will
pay, at my office, in the city of Louisville,
Ky., to holders of the first mortgage bonds
of the Big Stone Gap Improvement Com?
pany, the third (3rd) Trustee's dividend
of 5 per cent, on the "original face value
of said bonds, in accordance with the pro?
visions of the deed of trust from said Big
Stone Gap Improvement Companv to me,
dated the 10th day of May, 1888. Each
Bond must be presented to receive its
dividend. R, C. Ballaud Tuau.sro.n,
-:??>? . ..
Stock {Holders' Meeting:.
; The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Big StonevGap Water
Company will be held at the Appalachian
Club rooms iu the town of Big Stone Gap,
Virginia, on Wednesday, the 4th day oft
May,.3693, at lO o'cloek'a. in. ' |
Wat, McU^Eas, J*., President*
C. E..&C, H. SPALDll
dkaleks rar all kinds of
Contracts t aken for Building from foundation, and a!
We guarantee; good work, goocf materials, and a perfect finish in all resn^
and specifications furnished when desired.
J. M. Goodlope.
> ?
e. e. Gqooloe.
Saddle Horses to hire or sell. Special attention given t
horses. East Fifth, between Clinton and Wyandotte streets.
Goodloe Bros.' store.
We have iln our office complete abstracts of title of all lotsl
sold by the
And of the bulk of the lots and acre property owned byotfj
In the town and vicinity of BIG STONE CAP.
For three yeiars we have been collecting and perfecting these uhsti . j
now offer them to the public with the assurance of accuracy.
oti Can Not Afford to Buy without an Abstract
^ 111;' all'kinds of tin and hardwI
WM Stoves, Wrought Steel Ranges, Superior
' Tools, Cistern and Well Pumps, *
wS^^m- Farming and Gardening
810, 312 Broadway, (Kct. Shelby A Campbell Sts.
W? A. McDowell, President.
Authorized Capital, $100,000.00
Incorporated under the Laws of State of Virginia.
Does a General Banking Bu?i{
Temporary Quarters, Opposite Post Office. BIG STONE CAP^
i r van
R. T 12^1
W. H. Nickels, President.
T. H. Mason, VLce-President.
R. ('. Smith,Treri
Virginia-Carolina Tirwber Company.
Big Stone Gap, Virginia.
Eastern Office, 36 Beaver Street, New York. N. Y
The company wiii receive from Shippers at any Railway!
ticn for EYPORT DIRECT to Hamburg or Liverpool, con*
ments of Oak, Poplar, Cherry and Ash. Our facilitif
handlingsucM shipments and for obtaining the very bes.f
in the foreign markets cannot be excelled.
This space belongs to
Successors to the
JWorriss-Dillard Hardware Co,
A Large Stock At
Low Prices.
Schedule December 6,1891.
6:45a.m. for Grahm>. Bluefield, ami Intermediate
l:b? r-. m. for Bluefield. Radford, Roauoke, Lynchbiirg,
Richmond and Norfolk. Also (via Roanoke)
tor Wasbingtoi?,^ t^iitr-rThtowii, Harrisburg,
Philadelphia and New York./
Pullman Sleeping Cars from Louisville to Norfolk
via Norton and Radford: aluo Hadford to New
York, via Shenandoali .lunction.al.so Radford to
Washington; also Iroin Lynchburg to Rich?
Trains tor Poeahontna, Pcwhatan and Goodwill leave
WneSeld daily at 7:55 a. in. and 2:15 p.m.
6 Jit p. m. l?:50p. m.
Trains arrive at Norton C om the East Daily 11:*5 a.
m. andG:/5 p. m.
For further information ns to schedule.*, rates etc.',
etc., apply to agent of Norfolk ?V >Veateni
Railroad <>r to W. B. UKVILL,
General Passenger Agent, Ro?noke, Va.
YfiRfliNlA:?In the "clerks offlco of the
* circuit court of the county of Wiw* on the
2d day of March, 1893. In Vacation.
Lorn N. Bollon, Plaintiff, >
vs. I in Debt.
K. F? Sloon, Defendant. >
Tbcohjwtof thi-) suit is to recover personal
judgment ?irajnat defendant on ? bond lor oftfl
Inmdred and sfteaty-seveu dollars and ninety ct*.
Aud an affidavit having Ikh-o made and ftfed that
the defendant, E. 8, Moon, is not resident of the
Slate of Virginia, it is ordered that be do appear
here within Ijdaya after due publication hereof,
i?nd do what may be necessary to protect- hb? inter?
est in this suit. And it in further ordered that a
copy hereof be published once a week for four weeks
iu (he Bio Stow Post, and that a copy be postt-d at
the front door of the court house of thix .'county on
tbo tirtit day of the next term of the county court of
eald county.
Acopy-Twte. .1. R. UPPS. Clerk.
Geo. M. Edmonds, p. 4. By W. H.BOKP,D.C.
?i?r estono <;op?v|
1:15 V. ji.
6 ::a>
I2:]A -
tK-xily >-\. . \.t > 10?
H'ci.fi ni Mji<
Southern M iil
X?j?~3fai( for afore ntt)***
before departure.
Pram MrMtesburjc Kv. i -
oaHy ex?rpj Snnd^v. aiU ? ' 1 "?; r':
?*?mm Big Stinte Gup :?.>--;?
Frf<b?yN, arrive* ut J:' m , depai > ; r; t
L. & N. B. B. TIME^
South Houir!.
ty. U.-T. p. i?. ,.../...
Lv.' * I ' Comberl ud
Lv. H.-is
8 :^?'
A r. S ;SS /
l.v. 3:05 <
31 :U
Ar. J :o;!
CVntrni Tiirt/T
f .../Jitrr.<i''
' . . 8h??"*i?*
I ;M,VWrt> ?
; ... Htm UM
' ... ,ltolt*tt?
;' JVllHlUn'!"11
.... Drv<!??i
JHg Stove <?
f.. '. Horton
j. p. no??r^'
, it ?
t*. pataiobk* or.*-.
Kfiffii. ft.

xml | txt