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Our Subscription List, by Advertisers, and assure them that they will find it the largest of any paper Published in this City. WEINBERG GL2OTHIN6 GOMPANY. ranch broken, we have inaugurated the great est sacrifice sale of CLOTGINC **t has ever been in Staunton. As everyone knows we make it a rule never to carry over stock from one season to the, next. So now is yonr chance to get Weinberg's best-made and up-to-date Cloth ing at your own figures. In particular we mention among the bar gains a lot of tine melton suits worth fully fls. If you wear sizes 30, 37 or 40, pick one at |S. Also some tine black unfinished worsted suits, 4 button or dou ble breasted vests, worth f 15; sizes 35 37 and 3S, your choice now fB. Several tine gray oxford suits, sizes 34, 35, 38 and 3S-worth f 14, now |9 50 All pants reduced to about one half. You will positively be the loser by purchasing he fore you see our line. Men Gin Co., The Reliable Clothiers and Furnishers. 5 South Augusta St., Staunton. Va, Next to Augusta Nat. Bank. . m- HAVE YOU TRIED HARMAN BROS, 3 SoiDiers 1 - Bockiniiiß Cesitr Byi? at $2.00 a Gallon! Not a headache or a cross word in a thou sand gallons. You can't buy better, for we sell the best of everything in the liquor line. HARMAN BROS., Whiskey Merchants Stove M Mactiine Works. We desire to call the attention of the public to the fact, that we have an equipped ickiie Sin aid Mir, with modern machine tools and appli ances, ami are prepared to do first class machine repair work on all classes of machinery, engines, boilers, fee., and make machine repair castings. We respectfully solicit your patron age, and whatever may be placed in our hands will receive every prompt and careful attention. Our Mr. Frank Smith, the well known machinist, in years experience iv machine work in this section, will be pleased to see his old patrons and friends, and assures you good work at fair prices. We are preparing to man ufacture a first class line of STOVES— coo *' NG This will be a specialty. Stove repair parts, etc. CRICMD & SELLERS, Oreeiiville Aye., ) Kear 15. & O. depot. Staunton, Va. j jan IS tf OIL TO BURN. Coal Oil,Hasollne, Kerosene and Ihe cele brated DUSTLESS OIL, Oil delivered promptly In aud near Staun ton, and each cusiorneriurnlßhed free or cost with a nve gallon Paragon oil cau, the best aud most conveuient oil can made S ives all waste from evaporation and leakage. STAUNTON SAFETY Oil, CO., HTfiH C. BRAXTON, Prop, IX South AUtfuata street. I Mutual, SSB. PHONES: 1 Bell, 38. nov 30-lyr Statmton ISP BptdaUia VINDICATOR. 9 5S : — J —— _ . *» VOL. 80. Tie? Sell it Dp Va. Hotel, stamilen. Va. SECURE THE BEST When that best can be had at the cost of the second best. The line of foot wear we offer consists of in's ani Women's Shoes which possess style, strength and durability. There is uo poor ma terial or poor workmanship in any of these goods. Put your feet iv our shoes, aud your thanksgiving will be sincerce. A. LEE KNOWLES. THE SHOE MAN, ■21 W. Main St., - Staunton, Va. .CALL AND SEE BRYAN BEFORE BUYING Coal, Wood, & Lumber. FLOORING, OKI LING AND SIDING, alwayson hand. ANTHRACITE COAL, KINDLINGami STOVE WOOD, under sheds, no snow, no rain, always in the dry. Try BRYAN, SOUTH LEWIS ST., STAUNTON. WM.S. BRYAN, Mg'r. Mutual Phones 9. 8e1133. iun22-6m WORK OF A VIRGINIAN. Report of Bishop Funsten of Missionary District of Boise. Bishop James lioweu Funsteu, of the Missionary District of Boise, in cluding Idaho ami Wyoming, has sub mitted a leport ou the work in his district. Bishop Funsten is a native Virginian and was at one time rector f Christ church, in Richmond. Tlie report will he of much interest to many here in a personal, as well as a general way, as Miss l.uev <<. Kinney is (principal of the St. Margaret's School for girls mention in the report. This missionary district, it will he remembered, includes western Wyom ing and southern Idaho, a territory stretching from the Big Horn Moun tains in Wyoming to the eastern Ore gon line, having an area of about 110, --000 or 110,000 square miles. The coun try, as a whole, is thinly populated, th« 'owns Email, and the conditions of church work thoroughly missionary, but full of promise and interest. The fact that the population in Wyoming has increased from 100,000 to 130,000, and in Idaho from 84,000 to 107 000, in the last decade, shows that tin's is a time for laying foundations, and that we must not despise the day of small things. Only two railroad systems operate in all this country—the Union Pacific and the Oregon Short Line. Travel ing in the interior must be accomplish ed by stage or horseback, and the towns are widely separated. The greater part of the people have come into the country in the last fifteen years, and the population is, in the main, American, from other States. The opportunities of the Episcopal Church are far more than we have men or means to meet. Nowhere are stronger, truer and abler ministers of ('hrist more needed than in the West. Whatever the standard of life a west ern man has for himself, be invariably liolds up a very high one for his min ister, and appreciates and follows the man who by life and word is faithful to ('hrist and His church. A pleasing feature of the outlook is. the hearty reception accorded to our beloved Church, with its charaoter monlding ritual and teaching. Only recen.ly a letter was received by me from prominent men of a growing 'own offering several thousand dollars cash and fifteen acres of land if the Episcopal Church wonld start a school &As yet I have been unable,to vay to take hold of the propos g the time since I began work, about a year ago, I have traveled about 80,060 miles, of which 2,000 by stage; 1 have preached over 200 time; ■ed thirty-one; buried two; con ninetytwo, celebrated the Holy union twenty times; have had ?s in every county of my district, including Yellowstone Park, except Big Horn county, Wyoming. I have tried to have before me the idea of pushing ou to the remote points, that the Gospel, as this Church hath received it, might be carried every where in the district. In this 1 have been assisted by a most faithful baud of clergymen. There are, however, in the entire district, only ten active ministers, and one, who, on account of health, is non-parochial. Many places are still without regular min istrations, but Archdeacon Jennings lias .been able to reach most of these at my request. j St. Margaret's School for Girls is lieautifully located on a block selected and paid for by Bishop Tuttle in the city of Boise back in the sixties. Bishop Talbot had a building erected ■>v it and. in so doing, accomplished much for the future of Idaho. On this building last year there was a debt of $10,000. lam thankful to say a noble Churchman has reduced this $2,000, and agreed to pay the interest on the remaining $8,000 for five years. The school is not yet self-support ing, but will soon be. We need scholarships to help to educate these young daughters of this new land. No nobler memorial could be erected It those who have wealth, to en c to receive and support in this those who desire to be trained the influence of this institutien. work of the Rev. John Roberts and the Rev. Sherman Coolidge is too well known to require extended notice. They minister to the whites and the Indians on the Wind River reserva- Ia Wyoming. The church has ly assumed the entire respoti fof this work and renounced '.eminent aid. recent occasion I visited this iud spoke to the Indians, both Shosohne and Arapahoe camps, .ye at this place 1(50 acres of ud a nice school building, besides a wooden church for the whites and small log churches for the Shoshone ■rapahoes. The Indians are very and have many old superstitions ■ have followed them in all their rings. The Indian work at Fort Hall, I has beeu recently begun, the of Managers of the Domestic Foreign Missionary Society accepted the title to the 100 of land, aud framed mission before my consecration. The n had to be thoroughly reor ganized and equipped before etfectve work could be done. 1 have, there fore, had the property put in order; the building has been repainted and repaired with some additions. Miss S. O. Garret was appointed missionary to lannock and Shoshone Indians ebruary, and came out to the larch Ist. 1 also appointed to )ik Miss Helen Stockdell aud the J. C. Mayers, the latter aud his inning out in August, shall desire more than ever, in STAUNTON, VA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY. 15, 1901. may God bless all who come to our aid in trying and perplexing time*. lam glad to say that "a Virginia friend" has appropriated ST,00() to be used for a house for the present Bishop of Boise and to be the property of the district. Jamks BOWBS FI'NSTKN, Bishop of the Missionary .District of The Matter With Kansas. The Nebraska Conservative, in ex planatiou of Mrs Nation's saloon smashing performances, points out that the Commonwealth of Kansas ctuue into existence through turmoil, strife and bloodshed, and has always, from the date of its admission to the Union, in 1861, been phenomenally hysterical. Says the Conservative: "In 18'Jii New England was seudjujt Yankees, Beecher rifles and Bibles (ifc Kansas iv carload lots to mak? it a free State The same year the slave holding South was shipping into Kansas bowle knives, guns and a game lot of fighting cavaliers to make it a slave State. The territorial or pre natal condition of the State made an indeli ble birthmark upon its emotional and intellectual nature. "Kansas has gone from the parox ysmal convulsions of prohibition on one day into the idiotic contortions and gyrations of Populism the next day. It has been most radically Re publican one year, giving S0,O(X) ina fority for that party, while denounc ing with intensest bigotry and intol erance all ex-Confdderat c soldiers as worthy of damnation, and another year electing an ex-Confederate colonel to represent it iv the United States Senate. "In the early days Kansas welcomed negroes to become Its citizens and with fervor advocated the rights of Africans as equal to those of Cauca sians; and now Kansas burns negroes at the stake and howls in savage glee while the flesh of the victim crackles in the flames. Verily there is such a thing as communal heredity." There's a story of a farmer aud his son driving a load to market. Of the team they were driving one was a steady re liable old gray mare the other a frac tions, balky black horse. On the way the wagon was stalled and the black horse Milked and refused to pull "What'll we do father**' said the younger man. "Well" said the father, "I guess we'll have to lay the gad on the old gray." That homely compli ment to women : "The gray mare's the better hor»e" suggests how often wheu there's an extra strain to be borne it is laid on the woman's back. How often she breaks down at last un der the added weight of some "last straw." Women who are dragging along weaiiy through life can gain real strength by the use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. It puts back in 'concentrated form the strength making material which work" iug women use up more rapidly than it can be restored by Nature iv the ordi nary processes of nourishment and rest. Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets are universal favorities with women be cause they are easy to take and thoroughly effective in curing the con sequences of constipatiou. Expatriated Americans. Mr. William Waldorf Astor. it is re ported in London dispatches, is con sidering the desirability of renouncing his recently acquired British citizen ship and becoming a Frenchman. "Some of our expatriated American citizens," observes the Boston Post, "do not seem to be having so good a time as they expected iv their interna tional ventures. As for Mr. Astor, we doubt that there is a country in the world in which he could enjoy citizen ship. He left the United States be cause of an abhorrence, which, he says, he inherited, for a state of society in which one man is as good as another if he behaves himself, even if he has not so much money as the other man. And he has found in his chosen refuge that an aristocracy based on the fiction of descent and royal favoritism is as offensive to the man who has money and not manners as any democ racy could be. "As for Anna Gould, her late fellow citizens can have no other feeling than pity. The Countess of Oaetellane is tied to a poor fop who has not even the excuse of actual imbecility to miti gate the judgment which sensible men pass upon his follies, and for this no title can compensate. America is the best place, after all, for Americans. Be they men or women, here they will find the most solid assurances of life worth living." MardlQras. For the Festivities, New Orleans, La., Mobile, Ala., Pensacola, Fla., February 14 to 19, 1901. Tickets on sale from all points on Southern Rail way Feb. 12 to 16, inclusive, final limit March 7th, 1901, at one fare for the round trip. Three limited trains daily from Washington leaving 11:15 a. in , 9:55 p. in. and 10:45 p. m. Through sleeping cars and day coaches—dining car service. For further information, call on or write to . L S. Brown, General Agent, TOS 15th St., N. W , Washington, D. U. His Just Reward. "Never did have any luck," com plained Si Engrone, "I'm always left out in the cold." •> "Never mind," replied JobScumtiter, "you won't be iv the next world."— Philadelphia Press. Usually the man who is good when he's asleep is troubled with insomnia. MAN TURNING TO STONE. Hands aud Arms are Now Like Solid Marble IrgeW Lewis, Cross Keys, .N.J., is I ally turning to stone, and might sense be called a walking uionu- Lewis, who is forty five yearc lalizes that there is little hope for md is making the best possible f what little time there may be r bini in which to move about. His case is a leuiarkable one, and has thus far ballled the skill of many phy found that his lingers were beginning to get stiff and that he could move them dfey with difficulty. Tbis stiffness in fan to move up bis arms, and soou fjf m the elbow down the flesh began ibe ariLs are now useless Theskiu is drawn tightly over the bones, tne sinews are contracted and the hands are like marble. TUe prick of a pin or needle is not lelt, neither does a cat I any blood whatever. Infact.'Mr. i has little blood, and his flesh irly white, with a marble cast. Lewis' feet and lower limbs be o stiffen and harden two years and also are gradually becoming useless. The skiu on his face is also drawing tightly over the bones, and at the present rate of progress of the disease, Mr. Lewis says, he will soon turn to stone. It. Lewis attributes bis condition narily to nervous trouble, but is not itlve on this point. He was an in ?rate smoker some years ago, and iks this may have been tbe cause of nervousness. While be still suffers from nervous trouble he believes his condition in this respect is not so bad as it was two years ago. W;her remarkable fact about Mr. is that he gets no sleep, and, in deed, does not seem to need it. For weeks at a time he does not close his eyes. During the day his attention is occupied by happenings at his store, and at night he sits up and reads. He says he has gone a month without a moment's sleep. Before his feet began to stiffeu, and in summer weather, be would go out for walks at all hours of the night. He now eats as little as he sleeps; is never hungry, aud can go several days Ii t food. Lewis has been to several hos where, after thorough examin tie bas been told there is no hope i n. Neither could the doctors! ten him as to his condition.. Lewis' mind is not affected in St. He is a ready conversation- | nd is well versed on topics of I A "Frog" Woman. The ''frog woman,",a woman 28 years Ot Hge, whose only locomotion is that of leaping like a frag, is the latest marvel found in Oxford, Ua. Stie leaps with the perfect imitation of a frog, and catches on her knees and elbows, and this has always been her mode of travel. She has never learned or tried to learn to walk. Mary B> lan is the name of this curious woman, and she lives in a cottage with her sister, where they were recently brought from the poorhouse. The Ladies' Home Missionary Society has under taken to care for the two. The woman has been an idiot from her infancy, and is extremely nervous. Her hands from the elbows are in a continual rotary motion when she is not hopping and her head moves from side to side incessantly. Her physique seems to be well proportioned, and she eats heartily and sleeps sound, weighs about 110 pounds, and is very good looking. At timos she is quite dan gerous when iv fits of anger. She Is very fond of good-looking people, and shows such all the attention possible when they are around, but when an ugly person appears she will hop away, seemingly iv disgust. How to Live a Century. Don't try to use moral suasion ou bulldogs. Don't tell all the funny things your children say. Don't go down stairs in the dark to hunt burglars. Don't take everything people recom mend to you for the grip. Don't read original poetry every time you are invited out to dinner. Don't experiment with the things that are concocted to prolong life. Don't stay to rind out whether the other fool's gun is really loaded or not. Don't try to show people how grace fully you can jump on or off moving traiue. Don't try to save three quarters of a second hy running in front of a trolley car. Don't try to see how near you can skate to the edge of.the ice before it will break. Hon't try to show that you are used to city ways by leaping out of the elevator before it stops. Don't slap a large person on the shoulder aud yell "Hello, Bill !" until yoa are sure it isn't a case of mistaken identity. His vaccination may be working.—Chicago Times-Herald. Setller's Rates West and Northwest. Via Norfolk and Western Railway ckets on sale Feb. 12th, 19th and 2»>th, March sth, 12tb, 19th and 2oth, and April 2nd, 9th, 10th, 23rd and 30tb, 1901, to Colorado, Idaho, Montana, North Dakota, Oregon, L'tab, Wash ington and Wyoming. For further information write to W. li. P-EYILL, General Passenger Agt. M. F. Bragg, I Traveling Pass. Agt., feb 1 iimos Roanoke, Va. DR. SAMUEL B. MORRISON Was At Stonewall Jackson's Bedside When He Died. iie following sketch of Dr. Morri whose death was announced last, c, has been sent lis for publication: | •. Morrison was born in the vicin f Browusburg, Rockbridge coun- IS, 1828. He was an inus of Washington College, now hington and Lee University, class 1847, and a graduate of the Medi cal School of the University of Virgin ia, where he made an exceedingly flue record. . When the civil war began Dr. Morrison enlisted iv the Seventeenth Virginia Cavalry, and two mouths I later was made surgeon of the Fifty- I eighth Virginia Infantry, and fifteen months afterward he was made medical inspector, Second Corps, Army of Northern Virginia, General Ewell's division. Dr. Morrison was present at the death bed" of (feat Stouev.all Jack sou and was the one who made known to Mrs Jackson the approaching death of her husband, and she informed him that General Jackson must be inform ed of the fact. Dr. Morrison was a relative of Mrs. Jackson and had been called in consultation by the late Dr. Hunter McGuire. When he was making an examination of General Jackson the patient looked up at him | and said: "That's an old familiar face," For more than 20 years Dr. Morrison conducted a sanitarium at Mockbridge baths, thus becoming y known throughout other States, and practiced bis professiou iv this county. His death was due to j Brlght's disease, with complications. His first illness was last May a year ago, when he had an attack of paraly sis, but later recovered and went about. He wes amemberof Bethesda Church. Dr. Morrison's wife was Miss Mary E. Gold, a daughter of William and Mary Gold (nee Steele), of Brownsburg, Va , and they we're married in 1854 near Newport, Aug usta county. He is survived by the fallowing children: Mrs. Mary Moore Hutcheson, of Rockbridge Baths vi cinity; Mrs. Emma Gold McPheeters, wife of the Rev. W. M. McPheeters, of Columbia, S. C; Mrs. Fannie Brown Gheseliu, wife of the Rev. Charles I Gbeselin, of Shepherstown, W. Va.,;| Mrs. Nannie Jane Glasgow, wife of Dr. Robert Glasgow, of Lexington; Dr. Henry Rutherford Morrison, of Rockbridge Baths: Mrs. Harriet Newell Waite, wife of Prof Charles Waite, of Knoxville. Term.; William Gold Morrisou, of Norfolk, Va., and Miss Bettie Walker Morrison, of Rock bridge Baths. Reversed the Third Time In the Court of Appeals last Thurs day an opinion was rendered by Judge Phlegar reversing the case of Mont gomery vs. Commonwealth. The case is from Rockbridge county, and this is the third time the case has been before the court. On September 27, 1896, Daniel Mont gomery is alleged to have assaulted a man named Williamson. He was tried aud sentenced to the penitentiary for four years. The case was appealed by Hugh A. White, counsel for accused, and a neir trial grauted. On the sec ond and third trials Montgomery was convicted, and on each appeal the counsel for accused relied on the in structions to the jury. The result is that Montgomery will get a new trial. The accused is now and has been in the county juil more than the time for which he was sentenced. That Cougii Hangs On You have used all sorts of cough reme dies but it does not yield; it is too deep seated. It may wear itself out in time, but it is more liable to produce la .grippe, pneumonia or a seri ous throat affection. You need something that will give you strength and build up the body. SCOTT'S EMULSION will do this when everything else fails. There is no doubt about it. It nourishes, strengthens, builds up and makes the body strong and healthy, not only to throw off this hard cough, but to fortify the system against further attacks. If you are run down or emaciated you should certainly take this nourishing food medicine. 50c. and ?i.oo, all druggists. SiIOTT & BOWNE, Chemisls, New York. \\y\\ vj» 9E His Terrible Cough. Few things are so depressing and weaken ing as a constant cough. Few things are as dis couraging as a cough that will not yield I Co treatment. Dr. Pierces Golden Med ical Discovery cures coughs when all other medicines fail, because it is more than a cough medicine. The cough is but a symptom. "Discovery" makes new and pure blood, heals the lacerated tissues, and gives the body the needed strength to throw off disease. It cures the cough by curing the cause of the cough. There is no alcohol, neither opium, 'cocaine, nor other narcotic in ■ I had a terrible cough something over a year ago and could find nothing to stop it. or even to do me a particle of good,'' writes Mr. J. M. Fair of Cameron, Screven Co., Ga. "I chanced to see an advertisement of yours, and forthwith bought a bottle of your invaluable' Golden Med ical Discovery.' Before I had taken half a bot tle I was entirely weU." Dr. Pierces Medical Adviser, in paper covers, free on receipt of 21 one-cent I stamps to pay cost of mailing only. Ad dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. gm CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH Pennyroyal pills ■ ,-<2»~V „„«rtc*n»l nnd Only ttenulne. I?^7TK.v\. BAFE ' Always rrtiable. Ladles ukDru^rt £>A\ Kjft <■■■* CHICH£ST£B*S ENGLISH RED aii.l tiold metallL- boxea. waled 13k with bine ribbon. Take bo other. Refuse Pi %| »*B<«roiis SabatltutJottß and Iraltn- I / W **««•* Bu 7 ° r T°' ir Draggiat, or seod 4c. ia I W Jr nampi for Particular*, TeatlmonlttU IV* fr * dA " Kellef for Ladtea," to lotir, b? re- X' tun Mali. lO.OtlOTemaooiali. Sol i b* -/ «U Drafgiats. Cbleaeatar CheaaJcal jOal MeOMOfi tIUJ paper. Madlaon Park. I'll 1 LA.. »*A. You May Have A "Roof" That needs Painting, and of course you wish the BEST PAINT Italic Japi Brti Paint" Is Not An Experiment, There are many black roofing paints that are said to be as good, but yo» Rnnflin., plinfT MtV*- wit * h the ehan «* against you. "Elastic Japan Rootling Paint" will last longer than any Paint ou the market. It is Water. Fire and Weather Proof. It is sold under a Positive Guarantee, I5ErR l !¥2?A V iiC:lfe: W - *■ H «™9berger. painted the roof of my house with yriU JAPAN ROOFING PAINT" seven (7) years ago, and the joDhastfrW ei lsfaction; so much so. that I employed him, this year, to paint the roofs of lof my other buildings. I have bad other paints applied to some of my roofs a the somposition used by Mr. Harnsberger Is much more lasting than any other >s been used on my premises. CHAS. S. ROLLER, Principal, Come and see or write W. I. HARNSBERGER Agt. for Va. Grottoes, Rockingham Co., Va. jan 11 2m ' [WHOLLY & MURPHY t DEALKRB IN | PURE AND UNADULTERATED LIQDOBS! Handle all the Different B rands of Au-ustaCoun ty Whiskies from Three to Eight Years Old. ONLY HANDLERS OP D. BEARD WHISKY IN THE CITY OR COUM V Have also on hand different brands of fine Old Wilson and Mont*. cello, Pennsylvania Gray, Melvale, and other fine brands Special aT tention given to all orders. opeeiai at r .fT^l l M ßo ? b^ ndalar ? equantH y of Whiskies and Wines, we will offer to the trade special inducements. We handle Port and Bhany for family use which we will sell at $1.00 per gallon ! onenry Also Bottled Beer, Scotch Ale and London Porter. Our $2 a gallon Whiskey you will find pure and good ENo. 3 South New Street, Staunton, Va, CUTTING THE PRICES ! Great Sale for Suit and Overcoat Buyers! The cold weather is sure to come, when you will need a heavy suit or overcoat. Nevertheless we are from this day on going to sacrifice Suits and Overcoats and our surplus stock must move on the doabla qnick. Every garment G UARANTEED. Even at these prices we shall stand by these Suits aud Ovsrooats with our guarantee for durability. The truth of the matter is, we are overstocked and will continue CUTTING THE PRICES until this stock Is reduced. «y©S. L. BARTH & Go.> No. 9 South Augusta St., Our readers will find correct Schedules of the three greatrallroada of the State regularly published I nthls paper, the C. <SO. theN.A W. and the Southern. Two hundred bushels of po tatoes remove eighty pounds of "actual" Potash from the soil. Unless this quantity is returned to the soil, We have books telling about composition, use and value of fertilizers for various crops German Kali Works A. C. MABREY & CO., Upholstering and Fnrnitnre Repairi&t. All kinds of Old Furniture done up In to* Latest Style. Furniture Packed.for Shipment. All work entnirted to uur care will rsceiv* Prompt Attention. Corner Main & Market Bte., I F ABOSFABM FOB SAL*.—A splendid » 1-4 farm In Augusta county, toe rleneat quarter of tlieVallej or Vlrglula.oontalnlnr ! about otiO Acres haaon itgoodnewelg-btrocim | dwelling, two new barn* covered with slate I and pa In ted, other now outbuildings two or chards threeDilleßfrom neareatrallwayeta tlon wlthturnplkeleadlngtostatloiUnaplen dld state of cultivation. fine spring, plenty of tlmber.lnsight of churches,mllU,»torea. etc Price jMi.ooper acre,on one, two and tore* years time; Has on It now 18 head horaea. 10 J »tue,4ohogs,iso sheep, 10 milch cowl, raised Ai'W bushels of corn last year, other crops; In proportion. Writeforrulldeacrlptlontoinle offloe. Staunton, Virginia.