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Virginia free press. (Charlestown, Va. [W. Va.]) 1832-1916, October 30, 1895, Image 2

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SFitginia £ttt 5rfss.
w‘ w7b.GALLABER, Editor.
Chart—toven.J effereon County. Weot fa.
jirnu f? gff Per Annum in Advance.
Oetober SO. MM.
Tb® Baltimore Sun nod New* are try ing
to make minc®-m®at of Basin. Tutti fruiti.
We are all familiar with the pneumatic
tir® on the bicycle, but it i* now seen on
buggy wheel*. It’* * thiuK
A Mrs. Laog'lon, of Ohio, recently gave
birth to five boys. And yet there are people
condemning the Wilton bill as a measure
detrimental to the iufant industries.
If we accept the testimony of the Sun and
New* and some people that ha^e a contro
versy with Mr. Gorman, Baltimore is a bad
place because of Democratic rule. What is
It about birds that foul their own nests ?
The Frederick Citizen referring to recent
speeches of Senator Faulkuer and Repreeen
tative Hemphill in that city savs: It is
seldom any people bav# the pleasure of lis
tening to two such brilliant and pleasing
orators.”
More mail matter was handled during the
laat three months than during any corn*
ponding period heretofore. So much lor
the Wilson tariff bill and Grover Cleve
land's unshaken regard for the pledges o
the government.
The Shepherdstown Iudep»Mident recent
ly had the pleasure of welcoming Gen. H.
Kyd Douglas to its sanctum and concluded
its personal notice by saying “long may hr
yet wave.” The General has been waving
a long time, but never wavers.
Wellington and Blucher were one too
many for Napoleon, aud it appears that
Lanahan and Bians are just one tot) many
for the Baltimore Bonaparte. There’s an
advantage in two to oue, whether the game
be a Waterloo or a a crackloo or any otbrr
100.
Gen. Thomas Ewing says: “It about
needs a foreign war to get this country on a
healthy basis, politically and financially.
A foreign war might be the means of re
moving some of the obstructionists of good
government. It would be heroic treatment
for some of the political aud fiuaocial gen
eral*.
Ex-Senator Butler, of South Carolina,
said in Washington on Tuesday of last week
that Senator Gorman estimate* the Demo
cratic majority in Maryland at from ten to
fifteen thousand, aud that Mr. Gorman is
not only an astute and discerning politician,
but a man wise and true enough for all
Democrat* to tie to.
■■I ■. — -♦ —
Capt. Wm. B. Lynch, editor of the Wash
ingtonian, has been elected president of the
LoudouD National Bank, at Leesburg The
editor of The Free Press would like to
get a cinch on bauk stock enough to war
rant such a step down from the tripod.—
Hope Brother Lynch will remain with the
Washingtonian which he has - > long and so
ably edited.
. — - - ■ ■ ♦»
Some of the Baltimore preachers are tak
ing a hand in politics, and these have much
mention in a couple of the papers of that
city ; whilst the great, the matchless Rev.
Dr. Uoge, who preached there on Sunday
and doubtless confined himself to the Gospel
of Peace, had a meagre mention of two line
and a half. Political preachers are at a
premium with the newspapers.
The Shepherdstowii Register, established
in 1849, last week entered upon its3lst vol
ume since the war. It is an excellent paper
-well-printed, newsy and ably edited, ami
gives evidence of prosperity perching on its
banner. It is somewhat hair-splitting on
the Maryland contest. We’d like to know
where it is at —wtutner it is running
with the hair or holding with the hounds.''
Rather depressing to the stock raiser is
the experience related by one of our farmer'
a few days ago. He wanted to sell some
horse*, etc. Couldn’t do it at home, so he
wrote to a Washington City commission
horse-dealer. The information he gained
was that steam, electric moter* and bicycles
militated against the use of horses, aud that
the present administration didn't employ
jackasses.
Notwithstanding there were so many at
tractions -so much to be seen at the Hagers
town Fai , the editor of the Berkeley Springs
NewssaiJ he missed the editor of Ini Free
Pre>.s. Complimented, we feel. Perhaps
if we had kuown our genial fr en l Pendle
ton was to be there, an extra eff.rf on our
part might have brought us face to face.—
We would rather have seen him than the
silyer Ada Rehan.
Rev J. Fred Heisse, editor of the Balti
more Methodist, believes that “the>nd jus
tlfie* the meaus.” So d > some politician*,
and when they emphasize the doctrine
by practice it is called ‘pernicious activity.
Mr. Heisse *ays "We did filthy w .rk to*e
cure evidence. It is not pleasurable to
travel in sand and heat, enter saloons and
resorts, buy intoxicating beverages and ap
pear before grand juries ”
The New York Herald *av* : ‘ Last week
the Herald called attention to the advance
statistical report of the government contain
iog gratifying evidence that the exports of
American manufactures now bid fair to be
at the close of the pr< -ent year, $17, *>.'■ >■),
more than in any year of our history.”—
Doesn’t that look like reaching out after the
trade of the world a* Mr. Wilson promised
would be the result of Tariff Reform ?
The bolting Maryland Democrat* who
purpose to vote for Mr. Lowndes, Republi
can, are not of the *arre opiniu with their
candidate as to what will come to pa-* next
year. They say the Democrats will carry
the State uext Fall. Mr. Lowndes says:
"Let ns carry Maryland thi* year, and we
promise you that we will have her in the
Republican colanan in the Presidential con
test and keep her there for all time to come.”
IF WILSON RVNS AGAIN.
The following fetching rhyme is going the
rounds of the State papers, under the cap
tion “It Wilson Huns Again
The people will get back at him,
If Wilson runs again.
They'll get another crack at him,
If' Wilson runs again.
They'll down his free trade nibs,
They II punch him in the ribs.
And pull him from the public cribs,
If Wilson runs again.
It goes without eaying the Republicans
are already in the first stages of jimjams by
reason of fear that Mr. Wilson may consent
to be a candidate again. The I REE Press
mounted its Pegasus and plucked a quill
from his wing with which to indite the fol
lowing :
The |>eoi>le will come back to him,
If Wilson runs again,
They II crowd and push and pack to him,
If Wilson runs again ;
They II show the world they are not blind
To gilts like his of heart and mind,
And Dayton will be left behind,
If Wilson runs again.
WHCN DAYTON WINS AW AIN.
Coxey will be 1'resident.
When Dayton wins again,
And every tramp a resident,
When Dayton wins again,
And all the women will have votes.
And drees in pants and shirts and coats,
And Irishmen stop keeping goats,
When Dayton wins again
And knowledge will be deemed a curse,
When Davtoo wins again,
And fools be bred at public purse,
When Dayton wins again.
And pride of State will be unknown,
With Folly lifted to a throne.
And manhood dead as any stone.
When Dayton wins agaiu.
Some so called Maryland Democrats who
have boasism on tjie brain are entertaining
tbe idiotic idea that the cure-all is the tri
umph of tbe Republican party—that if they
will a-«->ist Mr. Lowndes to bo Governor he
« 1 pull the Democratic party out of the
alleged Valley of Degradatiou and Corrup
rnptioo into which the bosses have placed
t, and that having given Mr. L iwndes and
hi- party control of the State machinery in
a year's time he will let them have it all
back agaiu without the bosses aud minus
•. mss ism :
Liken tue year between as a loop anu it
will be found next fall that Lowndes and
his party are pulling and pushing, too.—
I e following illustrates it:
“Up iu the mountains, where the railroad
circles arouud, almost making perfect loops
in - une of us windings, I was riding in the
ih-ervation car, at the rear end of the train,
uid at one place saw a train coming close
behind us Asking the conductor what
rain that was, he replied : * That’s our tram.
When trains first commenced running over
the mountains here, two engines were usual
Iv required to h:»ul the cars, but thecompa
n v had to cut down expenses, so they order
ed the engineers to put on a little more
-peed when they reached the loops and
catch up with their own trains. That loco
motive will hitch on this car, directly, and
push us up over the mountain.’ ”
Those who oppose the election of Mr
Hurst in Maryland and express the expec
tation that the State will he carried by the
Democrats next year overlook the fact that
Mr Lowndes would still be Governor, and
if ihere should be a vacancy in the Sen
•ite fie would appoint a successor—a Repub
lican. This might occur immediately after
the adjournment of the Legislature. Judg
it g from the vituperative, villifying treat
ment Mr. Gorman is receiving, his death
might not be a grief to those who are damn
mg him before he is defunct, but his
-eat filled by a Republican would make the
Senate so; the House will be Republican,
a d might be agaiu after the expiration of
President Cleveland’s term, and then per
adventure, a Republican President!—the
wh de government would be in the hands of
the Reeds, the McKinleys, the Forakers —
Tb-* defeat of the Democratic ticket
t ,-fhr! Mr. Gorman is rather a coatly
t ing Think of it. The very idea i»
eu nigh to make every mill put in motion by
1 irimicratic reform of the tariff stop right
away.
Rev. .1. Wynne Jones, on Sunday in Bal
timore said :
fc,ven more exces-. > is me danger arts
mg iu politics from the unthinking class —
l hey are always very ugly, hut just now
iiiey are coming to the surface in the poll
lies of this city and county. They never
rend any papers and their heads are stutled
i'h nonsense by the designing demagogues.
I: i* to this cla-s that thev an- saving jus
now: 'If Maryland and Baltimore go R«
i ublican this year, look out for next year.”
In the latter sentence the Rev. Jones un
wittingly gave Mr. I. >wndes a thrust. Mr
Lowndes recently -aid in a public speech
I md we have too much respect for him tc
call him a "designing demogogue):
* Ltus carry Maryland this year, and we
pr inig you that ws will have her in the
Republic ui column in the Presidential con
te-t, and keep her th**re for all rime to come.’
Senator Sherman has writleu a book, in
which he portrays the treachery tha’ se*
cured th • nomination of Grant, Haves and
Garfield for the Presidency, and theenrrup
tion that attended their administrations —
John is, and for years has been, a central
: ire in Republican politics, and it may bs
a--ired know* whereof he writes. And vei
•* . - D Mary
I land who propose to correct alleged corrup
t . n t o- Democratic p.irtv of that f^tatf
# r J
by putting tbe Republican party in power.
I ti- President’s Day i-w.ie of the Atlanta
f n»ti:ution was an interesting paper—
graphic in its description of tbe reception
of Pres d nt Cleveland and of the incidents
of his pr -enee at the great Exposition, and
pntu-ely illustrated. I he pictorial sketch
ot the banquet gives recognizable portraits
of President Cleveland, with Postmaster
(1» iera! Wilson on his right, and Mayor
K g ttid Vice 1‘resident Steven-on on his
1 ft. President Cleveland’s speech was
brimful of patriotism.
1 wo huudred marriage licenses were is*
sued in Hagerstown during Fair week.—
• Fair authorities ought to offer induce
ments t.. this happy "four hundred" to be
present at uext year’s exposition and give
pr >of that "marriage is not a failure ”—
Friend Snyder, of tbe Shepherdstown Reg
ister, who bus had experience at "Morgan’s
Grove,’* eoulth give the Hagerstown Fair
minsgers some valuable hints as to the
[ fourth day's program
We beg to remind Senators Faulkner and
| Gorman that the Legislature of West Vir
ginia has a Republican majority yet neither
: of them has heard of any attempt to force
, "nigeer domination” upon the people.—
Martinsburg Herald.
The Republican party of West Virginia
is uot composed of five negroes to four
whites, as in Maryland The conditions in
Maryland and West Virgioia are uot the
same: in the one the Republican party is
largely composed of negroes; in the other
of whites.
The negro organ of Baltimore, the Stan
dard, in speaking of that race as an issue in
the present campaign, says :
“These old, moss-back, bourbonized Dem
ocrats are afraid of the negro, and the least
hintou this line is sufficed to cause them
to tremble like a leaf. We are not in the
fight for supremacy, but for equal adranta
get in the public schools.'’
The negro clearly demands “equal advan•
tages" not ouly in public schools but every
thing else ; and Mr. Lowndes has announced
that in the event of his election the negroes
shall have the same chances for offices as
the whites.
The Pioneer Press, organ at Martinsburg
of the negroes, says: “By uniting under
standing^, the schools of Baltimore can be
taught by colored instead of white teachers.”
The Frederick Citizen says : “Outside of
Garrett and Allegany counties there is not
a county in the State of Maryland which
ever gives a Republican majority that is not
made up exclusively of negro votes. In oth
er words, not a county, save the two named,
ever gives a Republican majority that would
not go overwhelmingly Democratic if the
negro had no vote. Now, in one of the
counties where there is a large negro vote,
we have the best authority for saying that
a Republican Judge placed the names of
ignorant, illiterate negroes in the jury box,
though there weie plenty of intelligent
white men competent to serve on the jury.
As a result, out of the forty eight names
drawn, there was but one man fit to be fore
m«n of the Fraud iurv : andthatbodv.com
posed of many worthless negroes, was ac
tually constrained to request one of the ne
gro members to retire from the jury room
whilst the other twenty-two considered and
investigated an accusation of theft against
him. The Republican Judge at a recent
term of the same court appointed three ne
groes out of the six court officers, and one
of these negroes was bailiff to the grand
jury. What may you expect with the State
government in the hands of Republicans
who owe their election to negro votes ?’’
The uegroes of New York City, in public
■ueetiug assembled, have declared that negro
children shall be admitted to the white pub
lie schools, aud that uegroes shall he ap
pointed teachers in the schools attended by
the white children of that city. There are
negro free schools there with negro teachers,
but the negro preachers, who were the speak
ers at the meeting referred to, do not recog
nize and appreciate the wisdom of letting
well enough alone.
Mr. Aldridge Young, of Raltimore, in a
letter to the Baltimore Sun, theshes over a
good deal of old straw, and the result is
chaff—nothing but chaff He asks Senator
Faulkner some questions which he may an
swer if he thinks the game worth the candle.
It is true Senator Faulkner's first election
to the Senate was the result of the failure
of the legislature to elect Mr. Camden, the
caucus nominee; hut Mr. Faulkner had
nothing to do with the so-called revolt.—
Same of those who aided in the defeat of
Mr Camdeu regretted it, and afterwards for
years and now are friendly to him. He was
subsequently elected to the Senate, and it
proved that his alleged bossism was not such
a bugaboo after all. Isn’t it absurd to sug
gest, as .Mr. Young has done, that the peo
ple of Maryland should regard Mr. Faulk
ner’s presence in that State at this time
•‘strange'' because Mr. Faulkner’s election
to the Senate was the result of a failure of
his party iu the legislature to elect some
bouyelse: >vsiy, it is ms ursi duty as n
staunch party mar*—especially so as a rep
resentative Democrat aud chairman of the
National Congressional Committee—to ex
ercise himself iu behalf of the party nomi
nees io Maryland or elsewhere if his servi
ces are requested. It is puerile to talk of
his "riveting the chains of Gormuuism” or
anybody else on the people of Maryland by
advocating the election of a ticket nomi
nated by a regularly constituted convention
It was Mr. Faulkner’s proud distinction to
be the lieutenant of Mr. Gorman iu the
great contest in the Senate when he defeat
ed the Republican etrort to manacle the
whole Southern people. Mr. Young has a
family connection here—and those bound
to him by blood or other ties are none the
better or worse for that fact—and he thinks
he knows the sentiments of the people of
J tl'er-on ; but he doesn’t by a jugful. As
w- regard it, the contest in Maryland is pre
iiminary to the great battle of a year hence
—it I- a question of Democratic or Repub
lican supremacy, and Senator Faulkner has
the approval of his Democratic constitueu
cy. If. peradventure, there are those with
in tbt? Democratic party who would adverse
ly criticise him him for the exercise ot his
abilities iu behalf of the Democratic ticket,
let them fight him from the outside, where
they more properly belong.
Our Governor complimented. The
Cl arle-t >n Gazette says: “Governor Mac
Corkle received a telegram from ex-Govern
or Campbell yesterday stating that Mr
Campbell is unable to fill bis appointments
at Bartlesville, Woodsfield and Bellaire, be
cause indisposed, and urged Governor Mac
Corkle to go and fill them. He went.”—
Nobody is cussing him for it—uuless it be
the Republicans. The taunt that he is help
ing “Boss Brice” hasn’t been flung in his
face. And yet Senator Brice’a re election
depend* upon the result there next week.—
Senator Gorman's term does not expire un
til March 4, 1899.
We rather think that Senator Faulkner
has embarrassed the Sun quite a good deal
by his illustrations of its insincerity — Par
ker eburg Sentinel.
Th > .de crop of the United States this
yea’ :i mated at 10,000,000 barrels.
The Synod of Virginia.
The Synod of Virginia convened at
Charleston Tuesday night of last week—the
108th annual session. It comprises twelve
Presbyteries, and includes the territory of
Virgiuia, West Virginia, a part of Mary
land and the District of Columbia. At a
full meeting there would be four hundred
members, but two hundred is about the
usual attendance. About 160 answered to
roll call. Rev. Dr. R. H. Fleming, the re
tiring moderator, preached the introductory
sermon, following which the Synod was call
ed to order.
The election of moderator being first in
order, Dr. Kerr, of Richmond, placed in
nomination Dr. Moses D. Hoge, of that city.
Dr. Hoge requested the Synod not to ask
him to serve as the presiding officer ; but,
contrary to his request, he was unanimously
elected, when he arose and courteously de
clined to serve. Rev. G. W, Finley, D. D.,
of Augusta county, Va., was then elected.
On Wednesday the report of the directors
of Union Theological Seminary was sub
mitted and a lively discussion was precipi
tated on the question whether to refer the
same to the seminary committee or to the
committee on bills and overtures. It final
ly went to the committee on the seminary,
which is considered favorable to the remov
al of the seminary to Richmond.
The first business of importance disposed
of by the Synod Thursday was the selection
of Lewisburg, this State, as the place for
holding the next annual session, lhe mat
ter of the establishment of the Presbyterian
College at Elkins was taken up, and a res
olution accepting the offer made by H. G.
Davis and Stephen B. Elkins was adopted.
They offer to give to the proposed college all
the ground necessary and in addition $30,
000, provided the Presbyteriau Church raises
a like amount for that purpose.
t'i.a A.iutiAn r.f the romnvnl of Union
Theological Seminary came up ou the re
port of the seminary committee, which rec*
otumeuded the removal of the institution
from Hampden-Sydney to Richmond. Dr.
Kerr, of Richmond, opened the discussion
by a strong appeal in fayor ot removal.
At the eveuing session the Synod resumed
consideration of the question, and Rev. Dr.
Hopkins made a strong argument in favor
of removal, while Dr. C. R. Vaughan, one
of the seminary professors, and Rev. T. P.
Eppes opposed removal. The speakers ex
hibited a great deal of beat and feeling in
the discussion. A telegram from the Synod
of North Carolina, in session at Fayetteville,
was read by the moderator announcing that
the Synod of North Carolina has consented
to the removal of the seminary to Richmond
conditionally on acquiescence of the Vir
ginia Synod.
By a vote of nearly two to one the Synod
favored the removal of the Theological Sem
inary. __
.Vftr Advertisements.
House for Rent.
A Dwelling House on Main street for Rent.
A|>|>tr tu F. L. HELLER,
Oct. 30, '95. Agent.
PUBLIC SALE.
The undersigned will offer at public sale up
on the premises of the late Rebecca Hunter's
residence, on
Saturday, Nov'r 9,1895,
the following personal property :
ONE HOUSE,
One Carriage, one set Carriage Harness, one
Sleigh, one Cow, one Wheelbarrow and one
set of Carriage Wheels.
TERMS.—Sums of $10 or tinder cash ; for
amounts beyond $19 a credit of nine months,
amount secured by negotiable note with ap
proved security. H. R. RIDDLE,
Oct. 30, 1*95—2t. Adrn’r.
SPE< UAL
COMMISSIONERS
SALE.
By virtue of a decree entered on the 1st day
of December, 1X93, in the chancery cause of
R. o. Vanvacter’s administratrix vs. C. Wilbur
Vanvacter et al. the undersigned special com
missioner will sell at public outcry on
Friday,November 99,1895,
at 11 o’clock, a. m . in front of the Court-house
in Charles Town, W. Va., the following
Valuable Heal Estate
belonging to the estate of the late U. 0. Van
vacter, and lying near the terminus of the
Charles Town »nd Bloomery Turnpike and on
the Shenandoah River, and consisting of two
lots, as follows : First,
A Lot Improved by a Good Stable,
known as ■•ORCHARD LOT.” fronting on the
River mad and running back 210 feet, more or
less to N. Conrad's line, and lying between
the Kabletown and Bloomery Turnpike and a
twenty-foot a'ley or street reserved by dower
commissioners bet wee t said lot and Mrs. F.
Vanvacter’s dower property (said alley also
runs back two hundred and te.i feet to N. Con
rad's line from said River road). Second,
An Unimproved Lot
fronting 84 feet on Rivpr mad and running
back 210 feet to N. Conrad’s line lying between
said dower property and the property of N.
Conrad, with a back line of seventy-six feet.
TERMS OF SALE-One-third Cash and
residue of purchase money in one and two
years from day of sale, and to be evidenced by
two bonds of equal installments, bearing inter
est from date and secured by a reservation of
the legal title to the lots until paid.
T. C. GREEN.
Special Commissioner.
Heflebower A West, Auct’s.
Oct 30. 1895—4t.
For Sale—A Beautiful Home
and Store House.
Will sell or trade my property on good terms.
This is the best property tn the town. First
class in every wav. Will give time and bar
gain. Address LOCK BOX NO. 4.
June 5, ’95. F-denburg.Sben. Co., Va.
If you want a good 2 for 5 cigar, go to Lan
dis’s.'
Always fresh and fine peanuts 5c. per quart
at Landis's.
Four cans of tomatoes or corn for 25c. at 8.
U. Landis's.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
The State of West Virginia.
Jefferson County, to-wit:
At Rules held in the Clerk's Office of the
Circuit Court of Jefferson County. October,
1*95.
ROBERT LUCKETT. Plaintiff. ,
DELPHI A LUCKETT. Defendant.
IN CHANCERY.
The object of this suit i9 to obtain for the
plaintiff a divorce a vincula matrimonii from the
defendant.
It appearing, on affidavit filed in this suit,
that the Defendant. Delphia Luckett, ts a non
resident of the State of West Virginia, she is
hereby required to appear within One Month
after the date of the first publication of this
order, and do what is necessary to protect her
'“““““jSO.M. DANIEL.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
T. C. Green. P. Q.
Oct. 9, 1895—41. _
ORDER OF PUBLICATION"
The State of West Virginia.
County of Jefferson, to-wit:
At Rules held in the Clerk's Office of the
Circuit Court of Jefferson County, October.
1895.
ALEXANDER GOODHART, Plaintiff.
T. W. AHL, trading under the r.amo of C. W.
Ahl’s son. T. W. Ahl, John Hays, Trustee,
\V. F. Sadler, Defendants.
IN CHANCERY.
The object of this suit is to subject the real
estate of T. W. Ahl to the payment of the liens
thereon, to ascertain the amount and priorities
of those liens, and upon what property of the
said T. W. Ahl said liens bind.
It appearing on affidavit filed in this suit,
that the Defendants. T. W. Ahl, trading under
the name of C. W. Ahl's son, T. W. Ahl, John
Have Trustee, ami W. F. Sadler are non
residents of the State of West Virginia, they
are hereby required to appear within One
Month after the date of the brst publication
of this order, and do what is necessary to pro
tect their interests in this matter
JNO. M. DAI*i»u*
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
Forrest W. Browu, P. Q
Oct. 9, 1090—M.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
The State of West Virginia.
Jefferson County, to-wit.
At Rules held in the Clerk's Office of the
Circuit Court of Jefferson County, October,
1*95.
EUGENE BAKER. Sheriff Committee Admin
istrator of Win, F. Cross.
C. R. R AlT, Sarah J. Lewis. Annie Rager and
James Rager, her husband : Eliza Sbipe and
Jesse Sbipe, her husband; Mary F. Keller
and Michael Keller, her husband, and Em
ma C. l’rince and Albert J. Prince, he: hus
band.
IN CHANCERY.
The object of this suit is to settle the estate
of William F Cross, deceased, and to subject to
the payment of his debts the real estate of which
he died seized, consisting of his undivided in
terest in that certain house and lot at the in
tersection of Washington and Clay streets in
the town of Bolivar, West Virginia.
It appearing, on affidavit filed in this suit,
that the Defendants. Annie Rager and James
Rager, EmmaC. Prince and J. Albert Prince
are non-residents of the State of West Vir
ginia, they are hereby required to appear with
in One Month alter the date of the first pub
lication of this order, and do what is necessary
to protect their interests in this matter.
JNO. M. DANIEL.
Clerk of the Circut Court.
Mason A Mason, P. Q.
Oct. 9, 1S95—4t.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
The State of West Virginia,
Jefferson County, to-wit:
At Rules held in the Clerk's Office of the
Circuit Court of Jefferson County, October,
1«95.
JAMES H. WILLIS, Plaintiff,
vs.
THOMAS J. WEST, Eliza Benner, Maria Mc
Donald, R. V. McDonald, her husband. Geo.
West. Fannie West his wife, Sallie Kindle,
George Willis. Bushrod Willis, John Willis,
Mrs Vince Boyd and Miss - West (heirs
of Jack West).’and the unknown heirs of
Win. West, Defendants.
IN CHANCERY.
The object of this suit is to partition the real
estate of which Mrs. Ann Wagley (nee West)
died seized, among her heirs at law. and if in
capable of partition to sell the same and dis
tribute the proceeds of such sale among the
parties thereto.
It appearing, on affidavit filed in this suit,
that the Defendants, Mrs. Vince Boyd, Miss
- West (heirs of Jack West), George Willis,
Bushrod Willis, are non-residents of the
State of West Virginia, and that the heirs of
William West are unknown, they arc hereby
required to appear within One Month after the
dale of the first publication of this order, and
do what is ueccssary to protect their interests
in this matter.
JNO. M. DANIEL.
Cleric of the Circuit Court.
T. C. Green. P.Q.
Oct. 9, 1895—4t.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
The State of West Virginia,
Jefferson County, to-wit :
At Rules held in the Clerk's Office of the
Circuit Court of Jefferson County, October,
1895.
WM.G. BATES. Robert U. Smith and A. W.
McDonald, Trustees, Plaintiffs,
vs.
LYDIA A. SMITH, I'ink Bros A Co., ithe
names of the individuals composing said
firm are unknown), D. 8. Hughes, Wtu. C.
Graiehen Naylor, Kilmer <fc Co. (the names
of the individuals composing said firm are
unknown). D F Billmver. J W. Myers A
Co. (the names of the individuals compos
ing said fDm being unknown), as well as the
names of the individuals composing the fol
lowing firms. Delta , to wit: J F. Lewis A
Co.. Woolson. Spice A Co., Tucker A Co., J.
C Orrick A Co , J F. Birkmeyer A Sons, A.
F. A J M Horner. William C Kennedy.
The Bank of Charles Town, National Bank
of Martir.sburg, Joseph D Smith, Lizzie W.
Smith, Robert M. Smith. T G Smith. Harry
Smith, and others, to the Plaintiff unknown,
who may ho creditors of Lydia A. Smith,
Defendants.
I9CHASCXBY.
The object of this salt is to administer the
fund now in, or yet to come into, the hands
of the trustees under the deed of trust from
Lydia A Smith, of date May 26th. 1X95. and
distribute the same among the general creditors
named in said trust, or who may be entitled to
participate therein, and to settle the adminis
tration account of said Lydia A Smith, as ad
ministrator of her husband, the late G. M.
DeL. Mmith.
It appearing, on affidavit filed in this suit,
that the Defendants Fink Bros. A Co, J. W.
Myers A Company, J. F Lewis A Co., Wool
son, Spice A Co. and Tucker A Co . (the names
of all the individuals composing said firms be
ing unknown.) are non-residents of the State
of West Virginia, they are hereby required to
appear within One Month after the date of
the first publication of this order and do wbat
is necessary to protect their interests in this
matter.
JNO M DANIEL,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
McDonald it Beckwith, P. Q.
Oct. 9, 1895—4t.
Everybody wants to deal where they can
save the most money and have ihe largest stock
to select from. If you come to Hirschman's
yoa will find the best assortment and lowest
prices.
afighttoafinish.
HAGLEY,
THE OUTFITTER,
„ ' j
Hai made a bold dash to
CLOSE RUSINESS, I
and will give liis customers the
PROFITS ON 820,000 WORTH OF
CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS,
FURNISHINGS, AC. j
-o
FORTY CASES OF HEAVY BOOTS.
-o
Ten Thousand Pairs Gents’, Ladies, Boys and Children’s Shoes
MANY THOUSAND DOLLARS'
WORTH OF CLOTHING.
o
Men’s Overcoats $1 up to $12; worth $3 to $18.
Suits $10. worth $15.
Boys’ Overcoats from $3 to $7.
Child’s Overcoats from 50c. up.
GEO. El. HAGLEY.j
DELINQUENT TAX SALE 1
State of West Virginia,
Jefferson County, Set,:
Notice is hereby given that the following described tracts or lota of land in the Coot ^
Jefferson, which are delinquent for tke non payment of taxes for the years 1W3 4 wil. bto*r.
ed for sale by the undersigaari ^ieriff. at public auction at the front door of the ( ourt i -**
of said county, between the hours of 10 in the morning and 4 in the afternoon on the
19th day ol November, 1895.
Each tract or lot. or so much thereof as shall he necessary, will he sold for so much cu: u •
sufficient to satisfy the amount due thereon, as set forth in the following table
- — - ■ • ■ ■ ■■ — -. . y *7 *• _
Ei l|
SB- \\
£££ Si
i .*
*:? it
3*5 !
H S
Name of Person Charged a ^.z'x
with Taxes, >o e •»?: 8!i
3 B e=
J a. 2-2 * • ,s‘
- t o iSl
* 3 •«!
I 1 12 i i 111
Brooke, D. Tucker. 2 Lots Charles Town I 2 44 * * j!
Carter. Robert. I “
Creamer, W. A. 1 “ “ *g .aft
Dobson, C. T. i Acre “ £
Davenport, E. H.I 1 Lot “ * ", • li
Hartman, 8. C.. 2 “ “ 2 ? j „
Johnson, J. M. 4 “ “ - ‘ «
Kennedy. Eliz.G. * Acre “ , j;
Latimer. John E. 1 Lot “ - 3 j:
I.ocke. Thos A. 1 ** I “ , * ” 3 »
Lockridge, M. E. 4 “ “ I ? 3? j J5
Moore, W. W... 4 » “ \ ij
Wemm on. Ernest. 4 “ ‘ " ' j SO
Bonkins, W. H. 1 Acre Shepherdstown j'» 4 S1
Kemhaw, Prudence. 1 Lot “ * « 4 50
Kirues, Henrv Mrs. heirs. I '* “ 10
Same. 1 “ “ i 2 »51
Porter, Elirabeth. 1 “ “ s«
Porter, Levi. 1 “ *' ,
Robinson, Harrison. i Acre “ “J '* 7 0»
Robinson. Jacob. 1 Ix>t
Any of the aforesaid tracts or lots rnay be redeemed by the pIJMOt 40
Sheriff, before sale, of the amount due thereon.
Given under my hand this 21st day of October, 1895. .,, ai,rff
Oct. 23, 1895-41. EUGENE BAkEK. ^
| ROSELLE MILL,
” T. P. UPPITT. Proprietor. §
a 9
- 5
MS . »
a M
u *e
1. o e
O St ?
S i
£ 5
| JUST RECEIVED
J 30,000 FT. N C. PINE JOIST and PLANK
For Sale.
A 7 IN. STROKE HAND ENGINE, in excel
lent working o’der, with 12 ft. of New Ruction
£pe and about 15C ft. of LEATHER
HOSE, will be sold at a bargain. We guaran
tee it in lirst-class working order. For further
particulars, apply to
CITIZENS’ FIRE CO..
Oct. 1 <*, 'W. Charles Tewn, Va.
Strayed.
A BLACK BULL-whiu un-lerneat^
ear mark*. Not fully grown. ,\0
mal, or information that will
will be paid for. jaMBS g. ALDBI^0
Sept. _’5. 189S--K* Charles T*
For your i>oots come to Hirschm*11

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