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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, February 11, 1897, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1897-02-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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Spectator & Vindicator
■ ' — —
beautifully printed at the Spectator
office. An elegant new line of type
for this especial purpose.
This piper guarantees a larger cir
culation in Augusta county than any
Newspaper published. The subserip
tion list is open to inspection.
All kinds of Job work done at this office.
Business cards, wedding invitations, visit
ing cards, printed at this office in the neatest
and most attractive style. j
After a short cessation of work owing to
cold weather the Waynesboro Stove Works
have again resumed operations.
The town council of Basic City, has enter
ed into a contract with Geo. C. Jordan to
ship lithia water from the city's spring.
Snow at Monterey is said to be about ten I
inches deep, and the theremometer fell dur
ing the week to ten degrees below zero. *
A. B. Devericks has removed from Way I
Cross, Highland county to Stuart's Draft
in this county. We are glad to welcome
Mr. Devericks to Augusta.
Geo. Grove, Esq., of Long Meadows, had
the misfortune to lose a little son, five years
of age, last week he was buriedou Monday,
4th inst., at St. James Church.
Miss Ethel, daughter ef Richard Thomas.
a prominent merchant of Lewisburg, W.
Va.. was married on the 3d inst. to Mr. Jas.
R. Pence of Bluefield.
When you come to town and wish envelopes I
letter-heads, bill heads or any other kind of
job work done, call at the Spectator and I
Vindicator office.
Attention is called to our New York fash
ion letter on the Fourth page, which is a
feature of this paper, and which our lady
readers will find very correct and instruc-l
Walter Hite, who escaped from the chain I
gang here some months ago, whilst serving
a seven months sentence, returned on Mon
day and gave himself up. He had been
lurking about Greenville.
Jno. Whitmore, a prosperous farmer of
the Mt. Sidney neighborhood, was in the
city on Monday, on business. He does not I
report any very great increase iv prosperity
in that section.
Miss Constance Warwick, daughter of
Judge J. W. Warwick, was married to Mr.
James F. Reed of Norfolk, at the home of
the bride's father, at Warwickton, Bath Co., I
on Wednesday, Jan. 27. I
The intermediate examinations at the!
Virgitna Military Institute have just been
concluded. The reports show less than the
usual numbei of deficiencies—Rockbridge
The Opera House i< a s pretty well filled
to hear "Karl the Peddle." which was pres
ented by Chas. A. Monday
night. The play is a light dramatic comedy
Interspersed with songs and fun. ' Th'el
acting generally was fair and Karl sang
very sweetly.
The large new hotel at Fayetteville, Fay
ette county, owtied by Maj. U. W. Brazie
hnd run by Evans & Tancell, was totally
destroyed by firo'last Tuesday morning. We
dioVint iearn how the fire originated. Loss
aoojlt $20,000, (nsuritnce~S)lo;oOO. —Orrcnbri-
**<sr independent.
James A. Garrett, father-in-law of Mr. R. i
D. Apperson, former Superintendent of the
City Electric Street Car Co.. has beeu ap
pointed to fill that position, made' vacant
by the resignation and removal of Mr. Ap
person, but who still will act as general
Mr. W. B. Bishop, a well known Hotel
man, who has managed the Healing, Warm
and Old Sweet Springs, and who was one of
the proprietors of the Spottswood in Rich
mond, when it was burned some years ago,
was stricken with paralysis near Richmond
last week.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Y. M. C. A.
are arranging for a handsome banquet to be
given in the gymnasium on 22nd of Februa
ry, the proceeds to be devoted to the most
urgent needs of their work just now. They
hope to be liberally sustained in this effort
the aimsof the Y. M. C. A. being commend
able and its possibilities for reform and
Christian growth as great as ever.
The Valley Mutual Building, on the corner
of Main and Market streets, was resold on
yesterday, and bought by Mr. E. M. Funk
houser for the Equity Life Ins. Co., at $4,505,
about £1,000 in advance of its previous bid.
I Not Coleman's Body
tome time ago Harry Coleman, a respected
lored man, was sent to the colored Insane
ylum at Petersburg, on account of mental
A few days ago he died. His
ends in this city sent money to have the
nains brought here for burial. After the
leral services at the church, the body was
:en to the cemetery and when about to be
rered into the grave some friends requested
tt the coffin be opened. This was done,
1 instead of finding the body of Harry
leman, who was a man of 00, they found
i body of a young negro, not more than 25.
c matter will be investigated.
Death of James H. Kenick.
(Greenbrier Independent.)
After an illness of several weeks result
ing from two or more strokes of paralysis
and the natural infirmities of nearly eighty
years, James Henry Renick died, at his
home near Falling Spring, this county, last
Friday night, the 29th day of Januaiy, 1897,
aged 78 years, 7 months and 12 days. In his
death Greenbrier loses one of her best citi
zens, the people among whom he lived an
excellent neighbor aud friend aud the Pres
byterian church at Falling Spring a ruling
elder and a strong pillar of support. He
was a grandson of Major William Renick,
who came to Greenbrier from Augusta coun
ty, among the first settlers of this trans-
Alleghany region, and a son of Wm. Renick,
Esq , who was born at Falling Spring in
792. The fine farm of 1,000 acres, known
; k s the "Cave" farm, on which Mr. Renick
lived and died, has been in the possession
and' ownership of the Renick family for
iully 100 years.
James U. Renick was born in Pulaski
county, Virginia, on the 17th day of June,
1818, and, on the 6th day of June, 18(50, mar
ried Mary Christina Mathews, a daughter
of Capt. A. G. and Mary Jane (See) Math
ews. He leaves surviving him a widow,
.wo sons—Felix Mathews and James Harry
Renick—and three duugliters—Mrs. Mary
dee Withrow, of Pulaski county, Va., Mrs.
Eliza R. Dickson, of Monroe county, and
Mrs. Christina Cameron Tyree, of this coun
ty, wno married Wm. F. Tyree a few days
before her father's death. His children e"x
-.ept Mrs. Withrow, were all present at his
'eath, and in their great sorrow have the
ympathy of a wide circle of relatives aud
Sunday afternoon, after appropriate fu
neral ceremonies, his body was consigned to
;he grave in the burying-grouud, at Falling
Spring, iv the presence ol a very large cou
' ... , .
Mrs. J. L. S. Kirby who has been quite sick
for some time, is much better.
Mr, Wm. A. Burke who has been quite
sick for some days is reported better.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Percy Loth have returned
from their bridal trip to their home in
Mrs. W. P. Young of the Valley Semina
ry, near Fishersville, is convalescing from
a very severe illness.
Mrs. Arthur Kirke Baldwin, of Chicago,
who has been visiting her aunt. Mrs. Cone
in Waynesboro, has returned to her home.
Rev. J. M. Shreckhise of Moffatt's Creek,
who has been assisting in clerical work in
other portions of the county, returned to his
home on Monday last
Mr. H. M. Hamill of Illinois, a Sunday
school worker, delivered two addresses in
Staunton on last Sunday at the M. E.
Church, South.
W. J. Hotchkiss, a manufacturer of cann
ed fruits and wine, from California, has
been spending a few days in Staunton with
Mr. John M. Carroll.
The many friends of Mr. E. Frank Larew
of Greenville, will be glad to hear that he
is able to attend to business again after a j
week's sickness.
When Mr. J. A. Pearson's house was j
burned recently at Laurel Hill, the rests- j
tration books of that precinct were burned
also. Mr. Pearson is arranging to supple
ment them.
Messrs. John D. and Alexander Arbuckle
of Greenbrier Co., W. Va., were in Staunton
on Tuesday, on their way to the burial of
their brother, Dr. J. E. Arbuckle of New
Hope, who died Monday evening.
Mrs. Elizabeth Henderson, 77 years of
age. died Saturday morning at 7 o'clock, at
her home in Lexington. She was tho widow
of Mr. Hiram U. Henderson, who was
Mayor of Lexington for several years alter
Death of Dr. J. E. Arbuckle.
It is with deep and unfeigned sorrow that
we announce the death of Dr. J.E. Arbuckle,
which occurred at his home in New Hope
on Mosday evening at 7 o'clock. His seri
ous sickness was announced last week, but
whilst he was known to be very ill, his
friends had hope of his recovery. Dr. Ar
buckle was about 42 years of age. He was
born in Greenbrier county. W. Va., near
Lewisburg, and baloags to a family inter
woven with the history of that county. His
relatives have there as here always occupied
the highest social position. After -complet
ing his medical education he located at
Green Bank in Pocahontas county, W. Va.,
and for a year or so practiced there, then
he removed to Waynesboro, where he con
tinued the practice of his profession. Dur
ing his residence in VVaynesboro,-he married
Miss Naunie Patrick, daughter of the late
Major Wm. Patrick, and sister of Wm. A.
Patrick, of this city, and Chas. Patrick of
the county. For a time he lived near
Crimora, but having within the last year
purchased property iv New Hope, he re
moved there. His acquaintance was wide
in the county and he was greatly esteemed
as a gentleman and as a physician. He has
two brothers living near Lewisburg, who
are among the most prominent citizens of
their county, Messrs. Jno. D. and Alexan
der Arbuckle. Dr. Arbuckle leavesa widow
and one daughter, a little girl of about ten
years of age. Dr. Arbuckle's mother was a
Miss Bell of Augusta couuty, a sister of the
J -4te Davis Bell, Mrs. Jno. Wayt, and Mrs.
Jane Van Lear. The cause of his death was I
not exactly known, he was lirst stricken
""Hli pneuiribuia, but had so far recovered
thi.-Mvj physicians apprehended no further
trouble fi\, T , that source, but a tooth began
to give him trov. )<3 amT at last he causeJ it
to be extracted. *>.„,, au abscess began
forming on the jaw and s tnougat one
formed near the temple. last
he was paralyzed and had been iir . r, oue .
less condition to the hour ef his death. *,„
was buried at 2 p. m. yesterday at the
Patrick graveyard on the old Patrick home-'
stuad on South river, and his funeral was '
very largely attended.
■Death of Judge Warwick.
ge James W.Warwick, who was strick
:h paralysis on the 18th of July last,
ilonday afternoon, Ist inst., at his
Warwicktoii, Bath county, at four
|;e Warwick was the eldest son of Au
iitlington Warwick, and was born on
id day of April, 1813. He was grad-
Washington college and afterwards
;d the University of Virginia during
irs IS3I-32, studying In the Academic
irtmeut. lie first married Miss Ella
>f Rockbridge county, Va. The chil
! this marriage were Jno. Andrew
ck, and James Woods Warwick, both
m now live in Pocahontas county, W.
econd marriage was to Miss Eliza
atewood, daughter of Col. Warwick
ihlldren by this marriage were Mrs.
L. Gatewood, Mrs. Jas. A.
', Mrs. John W. Stephenson, Mrs.
BL. McClintic, Chas. William War
vho died in Nov., 1894, Mrs. James
iiss Cellestine Beale Warwick.
Ie session of 1879-80 he was elected by
slature Judge of the County Courts
and Highland counties. Although
iwyer he made a mo=t acceptable of
d served from January, 1880 to 1880,
h time bis commission expired,
so has held other positions of trust in
nty, and at the time of his death was
ilder of the Warm Springs Presby
ife at tho time of his death was very
her death Is not unexpected.
£. Baxter Perry.
) who love music enjoyed a treat on
iday evening at the V. M. C. A. Au
n, when Mr. E. Baxter Perry ap
and gave one of those splendid reci
tals to which Staunton audiences have
listened on several previous occasions.
There is a charm about the person, an intel
ligence in all lie says and does that is abso
lutely facinatiug, and no one can hear liim
without being instructed and delighted.
Music which may be styled melted poetry,
when understood lias charms which not
only sooth the savage breast, but elevate
the more civilized soul, and music rendered
by this remarkable man imparts fresh
charms to every listener. As we have stated
Mr. i'trry is not a stranger here, and some
of the numbers rendered have'on several
occasions been heard, but each rendition has
added charms.
The lecture with which he prefaces each
matter, *c in keeping with the nvusio,
chaste, sonorous, classical, and admirably
prepares his audience for what they are to
hear. He tells of the inspiration under
which the number was composed, the sur
roundings, Influences, motif oi the compos
er, which enables one to follow and com
prehend the detail of the composition with
raptuous delight. The program of tho even
ing included selections from Beethoven,
Chopin. Wagner, Liszt, and two works by
himself. Mr. Perry is totally blind, but
be ie so highly gifted, both intellectually
and musically, so refined aud cultured, that
lie at once elicits the sympathy and admi
ration of his audience. His technique is
Simply wonderful, and his mastery of the
piano forte a revelation to those who have
never seen him.
A large aud appreciative audience greeted
him, amongst which was nearly one hun-
R cation of St. Francis Church.
arge concourse of people, consisting
nly of the Catholics of this city, but
my invited guests and visiting Catholic
Societies from neighboring towns, assem
bled last Sunday morning at half past ten
o'clock, in St. Francis Church to witness the
dedicatory ceremonies of that handsome
This church occupies the site of the old
one—which was removed to make room for
it—but covers a much larger area, being
much more spacious in all its appointments.
The style of architecture is English Gothic,
the material of the foundation beiug native
limestone, that of the superstructure, ser
pentine stone rock from Chester county,
Pennsylvania, the exquisite greenish color
of this latter stone, lending much beauty to
the style of masonry which is in broken
range courses, and blending harmoniously
with the Indiana limestone which forms the
trimmings—the whole presenting, with its
graceful spires and handsome main eutrance
ornamented with artistically carved stone
arches, an architectural effect of surpassing
loveliness. The elegant stained glass win
dow, which occupies the circular space above
this main entrance, was executed iv Munich
at a cast of $800, and is a memorial of Mr.
John Geary. The bell, which is the gift of
the Catholic Hibernian Benefioial Society,
cost ?400, and is the largest in the city. On
last Sunday it rang for the first time in the
histoiy of Staunton, the Angelus, and thence
forth it will ring three times every day. at
six o'clock in the morning, at noon and at
six in the evening, calling the faithful to
prayer. This beautiful custom, followed
in all Catholic countries, can not but ap
peal to devout souls of all creeds, since its
object is to recall the minds of the faithful
from their daily concerns and inspire a
silent invocation for aid against dangers or
temptations, or for the better performance
of duty. This touching idea has its expres
sion in one or the most celebrated paintings
of the last half century. The Angelus of
Millet. The weary peasants pausing for a
moment from their toil to offer up a silent
prayer as the tones of the Angelus bell float
to them across the fields.
The interior of St. Francis is quite in keep
ing with the interior, the same Gothic de
sign being observed in the scheme of archi
tecture, the unsupported arches, with their
richly carved capitals depending from the
celling of the nave, producing a most grace-
The wainescot of the nave is of white pine,
the altar rail, confessionals, and pews be
ing of oak, finished very handsomely. The
altars are temporary and will be replaced
by marble ones. The marble holy water
fonts and sanctnary lamp were presented to
tbe church by the Hibernian Beneficial So
ciety. The cabinet organ was given by Col.
Eompson Lennig of Harrisonburg to be
d temporarily, awaiting the permanent
ireat credit is due to the building commit
tee, consisting of the pastor, Rev. John Mc-
Verry, and Messrs. John Fallon, C. J.
Armistead, Daniel Crimmens, John Dono
van, Dennis Brown, and William Wholey
and also to the architects, T. J. Collins &
Son, as well as to the contractor, Mr. Mon
kue Payne, who so ably carried out the
n—the result being one of the most ele
gant aud substantial church edifices iv Vir.
ginia.'au ornament to Staunton and a pride
to its congregation.
The dedicatory ceremonies were brief but
impressive, and were followed by High
Mass, of which Father McVerry, the pastor,
and Father Dinneen, of Rich
mond, deacon, and Father Payne, assistant
pastor, sub-deacon. Brother Michael, from
the Cathedral at Richmond, was master of
ceremonies. The sermon was preached by
the Bishop Rt. Rev. Augustine Van De
Vyver, of the Catholic Diocese of Virginia,
who presented iv very forcible language
the fundamental doctrines of the Catholic
The choir of St. Francis, assisted by some
singers from Harrisonburg, and a quartette
ot ihe Stonewall Band, rendered very effec
tlv -V Wiegands, Massin F. Miss Rose Kin
ney prtv*^ e( j at tne ore , a „ r|> ne following
is a program „ f the rausic reu dered Sunday
' Wiegands
Solo—"Kyrie Elieson,"
Mr. McMahon.
by Chorus.)
Solo—i 'Gloria in Excelsis,"
(Sustained by Chorus.)
"Veni Creator," (Selected,)
Captain F. Lennig.
Solos —"Credo,"
| Mrs. D. Croghan and Misses O'Connor
I and Lyons. """
1 Offertory—'Aye Maria,". ..Henri Panofka.
Mile. I'leury.
j Quartette—"Sanctus,"
Misses Kirk, Lyons, Messrs. McMahon
and Lennig.
I Solo -"Beneaiotus,"
Mr. McMahon and Mrs. D. Brown.
Mile. Fleury, Miss Lyons, Messrs.
j Fields and Taylor.
Solo—"Agnus Dei," ■
Miss Lyons.
"Dona Notis,"
Full Chorus.
Highland News.
Chas. T. Bird, who lives on Little Back
Creek, was hauling walnut longs to Hot
Springs last week when the wagon slipped off
the road on account of the ice and partially
turned over catching Mr. Bird aud seriously
iujuriughim. Before he could be released
his brother David, who was with him, had
to go half a mile for help. His injuries are
Joseph Puffenberger, an aged and res
pected citizen of the Straight Creek neigh
borhood, died ottthe 4th inst.
Alphy Morgau Beverage, a little G-year-
Iboy, son of Wm, A. Beverage, died on
isday of last week, 2d inst.
:iles Herold, a much respected citizen
Jrab Bottom, died at his home on the Ist
inst., aged about 70 years. He was a man
of marked influence in his neighborhood,
and his death is greatly lamented. He
leaves a large family of children.
Marvin, little son of State Senator Chas.
P. Jones, is reported as quite ill.
Dr. Wm. Hudson of Missouri, once a res
ident of Green Hill, has sent a contribution
to assist in repairing the old Green Hill
church, which was fast crumbling to
Delightful Birthday Part).
kittle Miss Rosalie Whittle entertained a
number of her young friends at her mother's
home, corner of Main and Uoalter streets
on last Friday night, the occasion being her
twelfth birthday. The little ladies and
gentlemen present were Esther Berkeley,
Bettie Miller, May loung, Florence Tyree!
Loulie Snead, Sue Bell, Hallie Henkel!
Bessie Surber, Bonnie Snyder, Amy aud
Elesibeth Catlett, and Fannie Effinger; and
Alex. Tyree, Richard Bell, William Cook,
Frazier Tarns, Furviance Tarns, Albert
Tucker, Louis Whittle and Robert Effinger.
The young people engaged in games aud
dancing and were treated to many nice re
freshments, after which they retired to their
homes, voting their little entertainer a most
charming hostess.
Marriage of an Editor.
We acknowledge an invitation to be pres
ent at the marriage of Miss Grace Clark to
Andrew Price, Esq., a prominent young
member of the Pocahontas bar and owner
and editor of the Times. The marriage oc T
curred yesterday at the home of the bride's
father, Mr. Alviu Clark, near Hillboro,
Pocahontas county, and we tender our sln
cerest congratulations.
i Alexander Furr of Stonewall, killed a
hog last week that weighed 579 lb3 net,
making 23 gallons of lard and 125 lbs of
lige. Alec is hard to beat on hog feed
drew Young, a very old and respected
in of our vicinity, has been quite ill,
i improving under treatment of Dr.
ic Baker of the same neighborhood has
housed for some time suffering with a
dsep seated cold attended with a seveie
Frank R. Bell has been confined to a sick
I for several weeks.
r old and esteemed friend R. A. Curry
nding the cold weather remarkably
for one of his age. now 86 years old, he
regularly to the postoffice, a distance
o miles, for his mail,
gh J. Willberger has been suffering for
some weeks with grip, he is getting better.
Mrs. John Howie is suffering considera
bly with grip, she has been confined to her
room for several weeks.
Robt. M. Houff and family are recovering
from a severe spell of sore eyes, called pink
eye in this community, where it is very
prevalent. ,
jgJ. Michael Perry died on Jan. 28tli, in the
74th year of his age. The deceased was in
what appeared usual health up to the ti.nel
of his death. Lak in the evening he went
out to attend to the feeding of his cows, and
not returning in due time his wife went to
see what detained him. She observed that he
had brought two bundles of fodder and
thrown them over the fence near the stable, j
which she gave to the cows and made fur-
Isarch for her husband, going to tbe |
where the fodder had laid she saw|
astrate form on the other side laying
i death. From appearances he never
from the time he fell. The deceased
l honest, upright citizen, had spent
:lfest life in tne vicinity of Stonewall
employ of the late John Seawright.
s a man of unusual natural intellect,
cided in bis opinions. In the late
i opposed secession though he served
Confederate army. At the close of
x he allied himself with the republi
rty, and never failed to cast his vote
important election. In 1876 he cast
ty vote that Hayes received at his
et, Milnesville. He leaves a wife,
ins and two daughters. He was bur-
Salem cemetery. The funeral servi
ng conducted by Rev. Levi Wanger.
ids the life of one of our best citizens.
Catherine Link, widow of Daniel
ik, died on Sunday morning the 7th
aged about 75 years. Her maiden
vas Craun, daughter of the late John
of near Milnesville, she was roar-
Daniel W. Link some 50 years ago,
horn she lived up to the time of his
death in 1875, since which time she has oc-
Bthe Link farm near Mt. Pisgah
. Deceased was a true Christian lady,
united herself with the Lutheran
church at Salem iv tarly life, of which she
had been a corrsistant member up to the
time of her death. She leaves two brothers,
David Craun and Geo. Craun of Mossy
Creek, and one sister, Mrs. Sarah Swisher,
aud three sons and six daughters to mourn
their loss. She was laid to rest in Salem
cemetery on the 9th. E. L. H.
Pocahontas County Items.
Mr. J. Harvey Curry, aged 83 years, a
prominent citizen of Pocahontas county,
died on Jan. 28, at the residence of Wm. H.
Hull at Green Bank, in that county, where
he had gone with his wife on a visit, and
was buried in the Arbogast grave yard near
that place. He had only been sick four
days. j
T. J. Quick who served a term in the W. j
Va. penitentiary for killing Reuben Mc-1
Keever, late of Pocahontas county, and
who fled from Greenbrier recently for forg-
Kbeen located in Chicago
id Mathers, an aged shoemaker of
int, died and wa3 buried last week.
Veager, son of Hon. H. A. Yeager,
lived to Cheyenne, Wy., and will
reside there.

Ran Away.
°n yesterday about noon the four horse
team oi Mr. Henry Eakle of the New Hope
neiuhbo.booa, came to town loaded with
wheat. On gow e Ut > Main atleet an electric car
Ix and the lead horses turned, s»i,en
struck the end of the wagon tongue,
ling the horses and breaking the ton
arely off. Two of the horses ran out
toward the D., D. & B. Institution, and one
fell holding the other, where they were caught
and brought back. The horses were but little
Id apart from their being scared and
ue of the wagon broken, no damage
th of Robertus Henderson.
whose home was on
illebrook road about two miles from
n, died after an illness of about
eks, on Saturday at 3.30 p. m., and
was ouried on Monday at 11 a. m., aged
about 78 years. Deceased was survived by
his wife and five children, K. N. Henderson,
C. &O. depot agent at Greenwood, Va., J.
P. Henderson, ot Staunton, W. 11. Hender
son, C. &O. agent at Swoope, C. K. Hen
derson) who lived with him, and Mrs. C. A.
■of this city. Mr. Henderson was a
md a man of sterling worth.
Philips, Esq., died on Monday, Bth inst., at
her home near here, and was buried yester-
Mrs. Thuma, wife of David Thuma,died
on the Bth inst. about 0 o'clock, and will
also be buried Wednesday.
Wm. Cupp, who lives in the edge of Rock
inghom county, not far from here, has re
cently lost his wifeand three children with
diphtheria. He has two children left, one
of whom is not expected to live. J. Y. M.
Lecture at the U. B. Church.
Bishop J. W. Hott, D.D..of Cedar Rapids,
lowa, will deliver a lecture at the U. B.
Church next Thursday eveniug, the 11th
Subject, "With Bible In Bible Lauds." Ad
mittance 15 cents for adults, and 10 cents for
children under 12 years of age. Doors open
at 7:30 o'clock, lecture will begin at eight
The congregation of Trinity church will
have a "Social" in their Parish room Feb.
17, at which they will be glad to see all their
friends. Hour 3 Bto 10.
■ rough i.lne to Indianapolis and
ncing January 24, the B, & O. E.
perate a throng line of Pullman
Buffet Drawing-room Sleeping cars between
Baltimore, Washington, Indianapolis and
Chicago, via Cincinnati. Train schedule
as follows:
Leave—Baltimore 10:45 a. m.
Washington 11:45 a. m.
Weverton 1:14 p. m.
Harper's Ferry 1-5 p. m.
Martinsburg 1:58 p. m.
Cumberland 4:05 p. m.
Grafton 7:50 p.m. .
Clarksburg 8:29 p. in
Central 9:31 p.m.
Arrive— Parkersburg 11:00 p. m.
Direct connections are made for Green
castle, Terre Haute, Lafayette, Crawfords
ville, and principal points in the West and
mi Mir,, v a., reo. btn, ift.Ti. i nere is a
haunted house on Meadow Run, up near the
mountain, where it is said all kinds of
weird sounds can be heard, and Mr. Samuel
Elliuger, who lives in the house, is much
annoyed, by these sounds. Many strange
things take place, which can not be account
ed for. This does not happen only now and
then, but takes place nearly every night. A
party of men is made up and will go there
to watch, and see if they can find out what
this mistery is.
On last Thursday, Mr. William Rushton,
who is 62 years old, and Mrs. Ann Shaner,
aged 72 years, were married, at the residence
of Mrs. Shaner, the Rev. Samuel Driver, of
Barren Ridge, performed the ceremony, at
the some time and place and by the same
minister, Mr. Lewis Crickenbarger and Miss
Ella Fisher were married. Mrs. Ann Shan
er is Lewis Crickenbarger's grandmother.
Mrs. Shaner has several great grandchil-
A severe rain and wmd storm passed over
this place last Saturday morning. Some
damage was done to fences, and some
chimneys blown down. The railway bridge
over Meadow Run was so much damaged by
the high water, that all trams weredelayed
several hours.
Mr. William Walter, who was in bed
with the grippe last week, is able to be
about a little. His friends will be glad to
see him at his place of business.
Mr. VV. T. Clay tor is on the sick list. He
has heart trouble.
None of the churches had any services yes
terday on account of the high water.
South river was past fording yesterday.
Mrs. Lou Craig, who.has been on the sick
list, is able to be about again.
The Northern Pacific Car has created
among the people, the western fever, and
some are intending to go West if they can
sell what they have here.
The Dunkar i Brethren seem to be the
ones, that the Northern Pacific people, espe
cially desire should settle up their lands.
And why not? They are an industiious
hard working people, and will do well
wherever they go.
tMr. Harvey Elliuger, wbo lives at the
ines, is very poorly with a decayed ankle,
is expected that he will loose his leg.
W. J.H.
Rev. G. A. Wilson, pastor of New Provi
dence church, is absent assisting tne Rev. J.
M. Holliday ot Blackburg.
The regular quarterly communion services
of New Providence church will be held on
Sunday next preparatory services on the
Srturday preceding.
Richard Hogshead, one of our most enter
prising farmers, is preparing to build a
S;ar Dawson, of the University of Vir
, visited friends of this neighborhood
The grippe has been very prevalent in our
midst, but we are glad to report all of its
victims improving at this writing:
James Youell and bride, of Big Stone Gap,
visited Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wallace of this
place last week.
Mrs. Phebe McFaddin, widow of the late
Joseph McFaddin, died at her home near
Brownsburg on Feb. Ist. Tbe deceased was j
about 60 years of age, and a most exemplary [
Christian woman beloved and respected by j
all. She is snrvived by three sons and two
daughters all of whom are about grown. j
Our people weTe very much gratified over j
the result of the Yost and Tucker contest,
and are glad tbat Harry and Virginia elec
tion methods were vindicated.
Sudden Death-
Mr. Bolivar Williams, a prominent citizen
of Lewisburgh, Greenbrier county, W. Va.,
died almost instantly at his residence in that
town on the morning of the Bth inst. Mr.
Williams was about 65 years of age, but ap
parently in robust health. He had been a
member of the Legislature from that county
and at the time of his death was a member of
the Board of Trustees of the Wesley an Fe
male Institute of this city, and was well
known here.
Daughters of the Revolution.
The Beverly Manor chapter Daughters of
the American Revolution held its regular
Rthly meeting at Mrs. W. P. Tarns. Feb
y Bth, 1897, at which time the officers to
serve during the coming year, were elected
as follows: _ j
Mrs. James R. Taylor, regent; Mrs. W. P.
Tarns, vice regent; Mrs S. T. McCullough, |
historian; Mrs. M. H. Holliday, treasurer; I
Mrs. G. F. Wilson, registrar; Mrs. Lyman
Deatrt of Mrs. Deverick.
Mrs. Mary A. Devendi, wife of William
Deverick, whose home is in the Arjr U s build
ing, died Tuesday morning at 2 o'clock, af
ter a long illness which she bore with pa
tience. The funeral will be from tho Sec
eond Presbyterian church at 2 o'clock this
Arbor Hill Co.
The Arbor Hill Mutual Telephone Co. which
has been recently organized, is now fully
formed and ready for business. In last week's
issue we mistakenly printed W. I. Fauver for
W. A. Fauver; and the name of Mr. J. J.
Rosen was inadvertently omitted. With Mr.
Rosen's name the list of subscribers is com
Beginning Monday, the first day of Febiu
ary, the Southern railroad trains began to
run down to the B. & O. passenger depot on
West Market street, Harrisonburg. This
Kment was reached by the B. & O. and
crn last week, but was not effective
tbe first of the month. All trains on
mthern carrying passengers, now take
on and let off passengers from lhe B. & O.
In the Hustings Court last week, the
cause of the Commonwealth vs. Goe. S
Lightner was called, and a motion to quash
entered to the indictment, which was sus
tained by the court. Thereupon a special
grand jury was summoned, and a new in
dictment found, and the cause, on account
of the absence of material witnesses, went
over to the March term.
Hon. Ran. Tucker.
The latest advices from Lexington on yes
terday evening just before gome to press,
were to the effect that he is very ill, but per
fectly conscious, though very weak.
Absolutely Pure.
lirated for its great leavening strength
althfulness. Assures the food against
md all forms of adulteration common
cheap brands.
Baking Powdbr Co., New York City
nt every man and woman In the TTnito/i
States intorested in the Opium and WhiatoS
habits-to have one of mv books on these flu
eases. Address B. M. Woolley, Atlanta n«
Box 383, and one wUI be sent you free '
Immwl Extraordinary—Senator
Smford—Dr, Greene's Nervura.
. Greene's Nervura Unequaled and Unri
valed—The Best Medicine in the World—
Use it Now as a Spring Remedy for the
Blood and Nerves.
Senator Justin O. Sanford, Member State Board of AcRictLTTRE.
Irene's Nervura blood and nerve rem
lled " The wonder of wonders," for it
wlsdjed hy physicians and the peo
nrivaled in all tho world, uneqaaled
ither remedy on earth,
ecting wonderful cure 3 and by its
is powers to restore health, Dr.
Nervura stands far above all other
. It is, in fact, the Kin? of Medicines,
ays cures, it always makes the peo-
SBnater Justin 0. Sanford of Stamford, Vt.,
member of the State Board of Agriculture and
President of the State Dairyman's Association,
who is known throughout the length and
■ our country, says :—
been made acquainted with the re- I
3 use of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood
remedy upon many of mv friends,
cases which have come under my
a, the results have been most happy,
but say that I look upon it with
a very desirable family remedy,
ssion is given to publish this letter
for others' good."
No remedy in the world's history ever had
such an overwhelming number of testimonials
of cure. These testimonials of the wonderful
Hew Advertisements.
By E. M. Cushing & Son, Auctioneers.
A S Trustee for tho Staunton Life Insnrance
A Company, with the consent of the at
taching creditors, I will proceed to sell at
public auction at the office of said Company
in Staunton, Va., on
Saturday, Ffbuuary 20th, 1897, j
the following property: 2 large donble-door
iron safes, (one a Mosler. Baughman & Co., and
one a Hall Safe & Lock C 0.,) one largo walnut
roll-top desk; one walnut desk pigeon- holes;
one large walnut standing desk; one walnut
partition with doors; 2 walnut tables; one
Smith Primler Typewriter and stand; one let-
Pl bath; 2 revolving chairs; 8 chairs
large lot of letter-files; one pa
druggets; one supply-case; sta
er, curtains, fixtures, &c , &c.
Jash for all amounts under tweu
s; over twenty-five dollars a ered
vill be given, purchaser to exe
;otiable note, satisfactorily en
Pushing & son. Auctioneers.]
The undersigned, as commissioners appoint
ed for the purpose, by the Circuit court of Au
gusta county, Va., by a decree of June Jst.
1894, In the causes of Carson, J. W. vs. Carf on
J. A. et als., and Hamilton, R. V. vs. Simmons
et als., and Daggy. S. H. vs. Carson. J. A., then
heard together, will proceed to sell at public
auction In front of the court house In the city
ot Staunton, Va., on
Saturday, the 6th day ol February, 1897,
about the hour of Dram, that certain tract or
parcel ot land situate in the county of Augus
ta about 14 miles, in a north westerly direction
from the city of Staunton, and adjoining the
lands of G. W. Swlnk, S. H. Daj'gy and Mrs
Margaret Hanger, being the same property
that was conveyed by .losiahA. (.'arson anil
wife to Kuhania V. Hamilton )>v deed of le
eember 9th, 1889, of record in the clerk's
of Augusta county. Va.. in Daed lirjok lis, pace
47. This tract of land contains about 10 acres
2 roods and 10 poles and has on it a substantial
log house, weather boarded, and contain'n-'
six rooms, and some outbuildings.
TERMS OP SALE:-Ten per cent, cash; the
residue in three equal instalments at 0,12 and
IS months fro:n the day of sale, with interest
from that day, for which the purchaser will
De required to execute bonds with approved
personal security, and the title will bo with
tela as ultimate security.
I, Jos. B. Woryiward, Clerk of thn Circuit
t?.™,.?7-i A £!P 1 " t ! 1 county, do certify that
?,,£ H a £ C :, El<,er *i aß executed the bond le
quired by decree of sale j u the above styled
r£? iS™ GlTen under my Ila hd this 10th day of
oo' h d ab< rTi c advertlse ' l sa ' e has been post
Monday, 22nd day of February, 1897,
feb U-2tß Commissioners.
*-' Staunton, Va., Feb. 10th, 1897.
N d°' < a Vatts ' Aam ' r of Ella P. Drumheller,
_ vs.
B. L. Woodson and others.
vication ClrCUlt C ° Urt ° f Au S" sta county: In
r^sramr on the 3?d aay or Feb ~
March 12th, 1897,
4^.?3 ' Ogee, in the law office of Turk
totto ? l JtJ? tUe * Clty of Staunton, Virginia, to
nf^n^ ate * and re » or t the following matters
Mrfi; J A th acoo V nt f h0wing the condition of the
initf° *Jl c real estate in the hill and proceed
rSffrti 0 ,,*^ 8 ca,lse mentioned, and the Hens
•? n ,i g « tne same ' U1 the order of priority.
rtehf=' An ac c°"i l,t showing whether or not the
*? the defendant, J. liawes
™. d ™ m two trust deeds of R. L Wood
ryanetoSaM Woodson.
Jft A a n A CCOUI I t showing whether or not the
Wooden £ X * ?Uted , by the defendant, R. L.
Woodson to his wife, Minnie Ha»er Woodson
w ?s f or valuable consideration fe woodsou
tho*. Any ot i ler niatters deemed pertinent or
that any party to the suit may require
feh 11 it* HENRY W. HOLT,
ieb 11-4ts Commissioner.
SWk 01 Augusta courfty, the (ith
daj of February, 1897.
C.D.Kunkle Plaintiff,
W. C. Shelton, et als Defendants
in Chancery and on attachment returned duly
i/w r 0 i c h C i,? f thl3 Bait *" t0 a ttacii the estate
laiivVn.tT?!.! 0 ?;* nou resident, and espec-
attach the share and Interest of said
5 tne est ate of Thomas W.
S™o n , do ?l d . and snhject said estate to the
payment of the plaintiff's debt.
C Shelrn a a l ?, < ? , *n. , i gbyamdaVlt flled that W.
™ H i§»lJ?A ai l d . Thomas L. Shelton are non
that tw Jf™ ?, tate of Virginia it is ordered
days nfror S^eraU^, appear here within flfteen
is nlpp»«„^ U r e P UD Ucation hereof and do what
«?,«■ essary to Protect their interests in this
Bye powers of Dr. Greene's Ncrvnra
and nerve remedy come from persons
t in the honor and esteem of their fellow
whom everybody knows and m nhme
all have absolute confidenre. Slates
men in exalted official positions, lav vers.
ministers, doctors, merchants, all zCil t\x
weight of their words of riaise 1:1 <J lliar.kt f. r
this truly grand medicine, while a pcrftrt
avalanche of testimonials pour in fioin the
common people everywhere, from the greet
rank and file of humanity who thus express
their profound gratitude "for the remarkable
remedy which has cured them, by recommend
ing others to use it also and be restored to
health as they have been. If you are wise, if
you desire to regain yonr health and to lie
well and strong again, you will heed the ad
vice of thousands upon thousands who have
been cured by this veritable giant among med
icines, and use Dr. Greene's Nervura blood
and nerve remedy. It will surely cure yon
it will surely make you well.
Dr. Greene's Cathartic Pills are the perfect
pill 9 for biliousness and constipation. Dr.
Greene, 35 West 14th St., New York City, the
most successful physician in curing diseases,
can be consulted free, personally or by letter.
Staunton Markets.
Staunton, Va.. Feb. 10, isw.
Country Produce.
family Ist AWt 00.'25
New process, extra... .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.UMmx
New wheat 88c
Feathers 50c
Lard sa6c
Oats—shelled '.'...15(216
New Potatoes-Irish 25a35
"ye 3»a35
Tallow „ 4c
Vinesar—pure apple 18c
v» ool—unwashed 16c
Applesereeri perbusliel 30a«
February 4, 1897. (
Beef Cattle—The quality of the offerings
lat the yards this week was off from that of
last week, a few good tops, and the bulk
of the offerings consisted of medium and
common cattle, the latter in larger numbers
than last week Prices of Beef Cattle this
week ranged as follows:
Best $i50,g475
Generally rated first quality 3Hla/420
Medium or good fair quality 3 ObQCa 30
Ordinary thin Steers, Oxen and
ti 2003250
cattle received 731 came from Vir
and Lambs—There is a slight in-
E about 250 head in the receipts of
k. The market is general ly very
;h for sheep and lambs, without
ige since Monday, ruling as then
4<s per lb, aud a few extra sheep at
lb. Lambs oJiiajcper lb.
-There is no change in the quota
hogs since Monday, prices being
out steady at the figures then.
Cows—The maiket for fresh cows
tive and prices are the same as they
t week, ?15a40 per head, and a few
hade higher. •
—The market is fairly active at 4a
, the same as on Monday.
Monday. Feb. 8 1897. (
—The arrivals this week were 13,548
'he receipts are some 1,300 head
in they were last week. There is
;e to note in quotations, they re
.........,. n firm at the rates ruling last week
and tbe week before; viz Good light far
western hogs $390a4 per 100 lbs, and others
S3 70a3 90 per 100 lbs, for lights, and ?3 50a
3 70 per 100 lbs for heavies.
Sheep and Lambs.—The market for both
is slow and values unchanged, the quality
Kas geod as it was last week. Sheep
VAc per lb, and a few extra a shade
Lambs sold at V,i».i%c per lb.
—Veals are dull and unchanged
per lb.
n i!Y Newton & Co, Live Stock Com
n Merchants. Jersey City, N. J.
New York, Feb. 8.
ceipts yesterday and today, includ
;al points, were 2565 beeves, 1037
551 sheep and lambs, and 10.873
r the week ending Snnday, last;
9583 beeves, 153 milch cows. 2138 calves,
24,762 sheep and lambs. 38,662 hogs, against
8(67 beeves, 119 milch cows, 1985 calves,
34,045 sheep and lambs, and 38,377 hogs the
week previous.
Shipments from this port the past week
were 2350 beeves, 1712 sheep. 9600 quarters
of beef, against 2704 beeves, 1732 sheep, and
11.950 quarters the week preceding. Private
cables received today from London and Liver
pool quoted American steers at lOJallic per
lb. dressed weight; American sheep at Ba9c
per lb, dressed weight; American refrigerator
beef at 9aloc.
Receipts ot beeyes, yeslerday and today in
eluded 27 cars to be sold, of which 23 cars
were at Jersey City. On light supplies and a
fair demand, the market was moderately ac
tive from start to finish. Opening prices in
nearly all instances showed an increase of 10c
per 100 lbs over the figures ruling last Friday,
tbe market closing firm at the advance, with
a full clearance of the yards. Poorest to best
native steers sold at ?3 80a4.95 per 100 lbs;
stags and oxen at $2.60a3.90; bulls at ?2.50a
3.50; dry cows at $1.75a3.

Information Wanted.
Clifton Forge, Va., Feb. 4, '97.
Mr. Editor.—We are anxious to have
a definition of Honest Flection from a
republican standpoint. We wish to
frame it for the benefit of our grand
children in the years to come. Will
you be kind enough to ask Hon. Jake
Yost to send it to us, and at the same
time to let us know how much he pays
for teachers, to teach his constituents
the way to read "J» Yost," and wheth
er he expects his strange pupils, who
may run in on the last day of registra
tion, to be taught between that and
election day to read that wonderful
name? Now if the gentleman will
allow us we would like to make a aug
gestion. If we had his hankering for
Congress we would put a handle or
two to each end of our name and at
the next election have it printed
"Right Honorable Honest Jacob Yost,
Esq." Then furnish each voter with a
tape line. Respectfully,
virtue of two trust deeds executed to me
. J. Dabney and wife, for the benedt of the
is Men s Building Sc Loan Association of
nton, the one bearing date on the 22nd day
member, 1891, recorded In the Hustings
tcier *'s office of the city of Staunton In
Book 11, page 147. and the other bearing
on the loth day of January, 1898, recorded
me office in Deed Boot 11, page 491, at the
sst of the beneficiary In said trust and by
c of a decree of the Court of Hastings for
ity of Staunton, rendered on the 21st day
nuary, 1897, in the cause Of Nelson, Trus
». Dabney and als, I will, on
tnrday, the 6th day of March, 1897,
nt of the court house In theclty of Staun
ffer for sale at public auction, the pron
onveyed In the aforesaid trust deeds
.ting of a dwelling house and lot situated
I east side of North Augusta street in
tv of Staunton, said lot fronts on Augus
eet aO feet and runs back ISOX feet. Said
ing house being numbered 801 North Au
IMS:—Cash In hand sufficient to pay ilfi 80
a taxes; $1,627.30 the debt due said Young
Building & Loan Association, and the
)f executing said trust and sale and the
;e upon a credit of three and six months
irchaser to execute bonds for the de
instalments with approved security
bearing Interest from day of sale and waiving
the Homestead exemption, and title retained
as ultimate security,
f.twj* ALEX. 11. FULTZ,
ioo 1-ms Trustee.
*T ~~
Commissioners' Sale
Pursuant to a decree of the Circuit Court of
HRf" county, Virginia, rendered on the
jWh day of November, 1890, in the chancery
cause of William Schoonover for etc. vs. Isaac
Laves and others, the undersigned special
commissioners will offer for sale, at pnblic
auction, on
Saturday, the »7rd day of February, 1897,
ff**& ' ro ?j i door of the conrt house In Staun-
ShwSfr? following valuable real estate,
Rl^ir a , ( r t^ a . bout27acresot h" 1 in Middle
i IT, , F?-.V 1 ?. t, , ln the county of Augusta, near
£- a JVv, ""'•belonging to Isaac Caves, together
w itn tne Dulldlngs and improvements there-
rwfc'c r>«„„ .*, ,„ s l ,ecl al Commissioners
uerk s Office of the Circuit Court of Augusta
County, to-wlt:
I.Jos. B. Woodward. Clerk of the Court
afore-said do certify that John D. Bailey has ex
ecuted the bond required by decree of sa'e in
the chancery cause of Schoonover for etc. vs.
Laves and others now pending in said Court.
on-en under my hand this .Irdth daj of
«.„*. . ,* JOS - B - WGODWABD, Clerk,
reo 4-4ts
Harrisonburg, Va., January 30th. 1897.
vs. 1 In Chancery.
Chas. A. Gladke, et als.
To Chas. A. Gladke. James Bumgardner, Jr.
citizens of the state of Virginia, Morris J
f.ladke and Jacob Gladke, citizens of the State
2- ~e w. \° rk * i""" 18 Cohen, a citizen of Ohio,
M. v. Claffltn Company, a corporation organ
ized under the laws of New Jersey and a citi
zen of the state of New Jersey, Geo. D. Sweet
zer, John H. Sweetzer, estate of William
I'embrook, Joseph H. Bumstead, Geo. L. Put
nam. Howard P. Sweetzer, Theodore X
Pembrook, doing business as Sweetzer, Pem
brook & Co., Armstrong Cator& Co., The Au
gusta Factory, Pings & Pinner, Wm. Hoffstadt
& Co., Levy Bros., Brownold & Co., Simon
Archer and Nathan Hohr: and all persons
whomsoever: —
TAKE MO riCE:-Thatthe undersigned Mas
ter Commissioner of the Circuit Court of the
1 nited States for the Western District of Vir
ginia, will proceed at the office in Harrison-
Friday, the sth day of March, 1897,
to execute so much of the decree entered by
said court in the above entitled cause on the
tatb day of January, 1897, as requires the fol
lowing accounts to be ascertained. stated and
1. Of the transactions of James Bumgard
ner, trustee, with the fund arising, and in his
hands, under the deed from Chas.; A. Gladke
to said Bumgardner, trustee.
2. Of the Hens binding the property of Chas.
A. Gladke stated in the order of their priority.
3. Of the proper distribution of the fund
arising from the sale of the property convey
ed by said deed of Chas. A. Gladke to James
liunigardner, Jr., among those entitled there
to, either under said deed of trust, or as
claimed In said petition of Armstrong, Cator
& Co, or in any other manner; and
4. Any other matter required by any party
in Interest, or that said commissioner shall
deem of importance.
Given under my hand this .'>oth day of Jauu-
GEO. E, SIPE, Special
.Master Commissioner of the
Circuit Court of the U. S. for
the Western District of Vlr-
Trustee's Sale
By virtue of a deed of trust executed by
Charles D. Brand and Rachel E. Brand, his
(to the undersigned dated July 31, 1883,
f record In the Clerk's office of the Coun
irt of Augusta, in deed book 99, page 593,
.It having been made in the payment of
;bts secured thereby, and being request
writing so to do by the holders of said
, 1 will offer for sale by public auction In
of the court house in the city of Staun-
Monday, February 22, 1897,
ty Court day), the real estate or so much
3f as may be necessary, described In said
deed situated in Augusta county on the Shen
andoah Valley Railroad (now Norfolk & West
ern) and South river adjoining Geo. F. Keiser
md others containing 124 7-75 acres.
The land has upon it a comfortable dwel
ling, stable and a well.
Terms of sale will be cash sufficient to pay
cost of sale and the debts secured by the deed
of trust amounting to $1,500.00 wl th interest
from July 31, MM, until paid and for the resi
due of the purchase-money the purchaser will
execute his three bonds with approved per
sonal security, in equal instalments, bearing
date from day of sale with Interest from date
■ayable In one, two and three years from
espectively and the title to be withheld
mate security,
is a good opportunity to buy a nice
and, as the sale Is made by a trustee,
the property Is knocked down, no ups*t
be put In.
jan 21-4ts Trustee.
Commissioners' Sale
Iv pursuance of a decree of the Circuit court
of Augusta county, rendered on the 14th day
or May, 1896, In the cause of Asts guardian vs.
Asts Infants, &c, the undersigned commis
sioners will proceed, in front of the court
house In Staunton, on
Saturday, the 30th day of January, 1897,
at 4 o'clock f. 31.
to sell at public auction, that valuable tract
of land containing about 100 acres, heretofore
sold in said cause to Keeves Catt, and consti
tuting part of the property of the Staunton
improvement Company. The land lies imme
diately North of the city of Staunton in Au
gusta county, and Is a very desirable proper
ty. It will be offered In the following manner.
The lots, listed in the report of the Master
Commissioner In said cause as having been
fluid by the Staunton Improvement Company
on the lath day of August, 1891, will be first of
fered, all streets and alleys, as laid out and
opened by said Company, to remain open
should there be a deficiency in the
money of these lots to pay the debt and costs
for which the land is liable, the lots listed in
said report as sold by said Company on the
11th day of August, 1891, will be next o&ered
said streets and alleys to remain open as'
aforesaid; should there still be a deficiency,
the lots listed in said report as sold by the
Company on the 27th day of November 1890
will be next offered, said streets and alleys'
to remain open as aforesaid: and should there
still be a deficiency; the lots listed In said re
port as lots drawn on the 26th day of Novem
ber, 1890, will be next offered, said streets and
alleys to remain open as aforesaid. Should
there still be a deficiency in paying said debt
and costs the tract as a whole (exclusive or
what is known as the Robertson lot with its
appurtenant street and alley) will be next of
fered, all streets and alleys other than the
Kobeitson. to be closed, and the property will
bq sold as a whole or in parcels, as It brings
TERMS OF SALE:—Cash in hand to pay the
i costs of the rule against Reeves Catt and his
sureties, and the cests of the amended and
| supplemental bills, and the costs of sale, to
gether with any taxes unpaid on said tract or
any part thereof, and as to the residue on
credits of one, two and three years in equal
instalments, the purchaser to execute bonds
witn approved personal security for the de
ferred payments, and the title to be retained
as ultimate security. ™
1 Commissioners.
Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of Augusta
County, to-wit: 6 w
I, Jos. B. Woodward, Clerk of the Court afore
said dp certify that Richard P. Bell has ex
ecuted the bond required by decree of sale In
the chancery cause of A3t's Guardian vs Ast
et als. .now pending in said Court.
g^st!lß96 m(ier ™ y and tlUs *™ day or Au
dec 30-tde J ° S ' * WOOD *ARD, Clerk.
The above sale has been coutlnued until
Monday, February 32d, 1897,
(County Court-day.)

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