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^ B? HAYES. Business Manager. THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1894. Tb?m or Sr&scwnon: $1.0* I ? vwen t ttrtctlr 1ft adr ?80 77t* POST has the largest circula? tion of any paper in Southwest Vir? ginia, and it is steadily increasing. \?n inaction of its subscription list w invited by those contemplating ad? vertising. Gorman's speech measured full} Op to the requirements of the actua? tion. Tns nominee of the Bristol con? vention must and will receive the United and aggressive support of the Democracy of the Ninth District. The man is a poor Democrat, indeed, who will say that if such and such a candidate is nominated he will not support the ticket. How long will it take for some of our Democrats to re ' alize that it is for principles, not so much for men, that the Democratic party contend*. As long as the Democratic party is tho true white man's party in the South, dissensions in our ranks should be earnestly decried. Too many of our good party men are prone in these days to regard the color question as settled. This is far from being the case, as the white poople in the black belts of Virginia will cheerfully and earnestly testify. The silence and inaction of the negro politically can readily be accounted for by the overwhelming Republican ( .defeats in recent years. Let that party once more gain the ascendancy and the old cry of mixed schools and negro equality will be repeated with alarming emphasis. Tho old enemy to Southern civilization is not dead but sleeping. . Our Compliments to the Wythe vllle Journal. It has been our misfortune, we suppose, that we have never seen a copy of the Wytheville (Virginia) ? Journal and it is to our neighbor, the Bristol Courier, that ? -we are indebted for the perusal of one of its recent productions. The Cour? ier copies this article, we . suppose, verbatim and with? out abridgement. The subject . chosen by the writer is "Big Stone Gap," and he used his paper as a medium to convey a wealth of spleen and jealousy and narrow prejudice which is at once astonishing and amusing. True he does this under the cover of ribald jest, but beneath all this there runs a current of per? sonal feeling so strong, so resistless, ?o controlling that it must be appar? ent to any reader, however casual. The writer has some hiden grievance, we know not what, and we are forced to resort to the wide realm of con? jecture to ascertain the underlying cause of this unexpected assault on, the merits and pretensions of 0Wj prosperous and contented and grow tug little community. One of the reasons must be, and we are very strong in this surmise, that this great newspaper man arrived at the j depot and was there confronted with the alarming situation that he had either to pay fifteen cents car fare to^ ride over our dummy line or walk to the hotel. Imagine the indignation which filled the great editorial breast of the distingished gentleman as pac? ing the depot platform he considered the far reaching and vital question of "fifteen cents or walk," "liberty or death." "D-?n the town," he must have said, "I'll write her up." And when he arrived at our beauti? ful hotel and contrasted it with the hostelries in his own antiquated vil? lage and realizing in one awful mo? ment its superority to any in the far off Wytkerille, we imagine how overwhelmed he must have been with jealous amazement and how again the awful threat must have hissed through his ruby lips, "D?n the town, I'll Aar? to write her np." And as he wandered through the com* dort of the Interment and no partic? ular notice was taken of him, people did not stop and nudge each other! and soy in awe struck whisper, "Look, there goes the Wytheville Journal man;" no reporter sought him out to get his views o? the political situ ?tifc?, no reception was given hw\< no, mm mmdad him, iraibe _? ? was regarded as an ordinary, every day man. Ah! great sir, we know this was almost enongh to make yon write ns up. How he mnst have writhed. How he must have longed for some other place, under such outrageous, such humili- j ating treatment. Meeting some of our people, being impressed with their genteel bearing,their good breeding,their high order of intelligence,the evident com? fort and refinement of thoir surround? ings, can we blame him that he is again consumed by jealous rage, that he retires to some dark corner, that he kicks himself constantly and vehemently and raising his bauds to Heaven says/'D?n these blue bloods, I will write them up.*' We presume that he wandered up? on Poplar Hill and among other resi? dential portions of the town, and, af? ter lookinvi at the many beautiful and graceful homes which adorn the place the conclusion must have rush? ed upon him like some mighty torrent that no town in South-West Virginia could eclipse Big Stone Gap in handsome residences, that they were unrivaled in their beauty and taste of architecture, and that in compari? son the Wytheville homes would show up like antiquated barns. At tfiat moment we will almost conceede there was some reason for editorial indignation, that he was, in some de? gree, justified in again ?ing" us and again resorting to that awful re? solve to "write us up." Sitting that night in front of the hotel he must have noticed the skyes redden with a mighty glare, and,ou in? quiry, being told that it was the light from our furnace, that it was, with one or two exceptions, the only one in Virginia being operated, and that it was making money at a time when the iron market was suffering from the most acute depression ever experienced in this country, that the crowds which thronged our hotel lobbies was made up largely of in? vestors seeking this coal field in order to develop it, that our coal is already being mined most advantageously, and that every indication points in the next few months to the greatest industrial development in this section known to the history of the south. Can tongue or pen depict his wild eyed astonishment? All this true and poor old Wythe? ville decaying from old age and the general decrepitude sourness, inert? ness and laziness which generally precede death. How could you stand it, 0! uoble scribe of the Jour? nal. We wonder that thy mighty heart did not break with its load of anguish. We will not "follow you to your couch that night, as pulling the bed-covering over your poor old edito? rial head with wailing and weeping and gnashing of4teeth;'yoa "d-=rned" us again, and in your mighty mind Ievolved the manner and means by which you would "write us up." And you did write us up, now didn't you? Well,we do not care nor do we blame you. We consider the source, wor? thy sir, and in regard to you and your ''funny" piece we are generous enough to reflect that, after all you suffered at Big Stone Gap; you should be entitled to some outlet for yeur prejudice and jealousy. Let ns know when you come again. We will try to make some atonement for onr past shortcomings. And we may return you that fifteen-cent car fare (shamofnl robbery!), for that hurt you worse than all else, did it not, Mr. Editor of the Wytherillf Journal? But we cannot dismiss, this inter? esting theme without suggesting to the Journal man, if he will pardon j the presumption, how a liberal trans- [ j lation of this funny business would jread. Here it is: "We recently paid a visit to Big Stone Gap. On the S. A. <fe 0. R. R, leading to that point, we were forced to pay at a rate of four cents a mile. This was not pleasant. We ought, by reason of the dignity of our position, to have been furnished with a pass. On our arriving at Big Stone Gap, we discovered, to our amazement, that it was some distance from the hotel, to which dnmmv cats ran, and I fifteen cents was required for passage' over this line. We "kicked" at this j enormity, but soon foand that*'kick?" did not go in that country, so we and our dime and a half tearfully and re? luctantly parted company. Upon) arriving at the hotel we found it was a handsome building, equipped with all modern improvements. This annoyed us. We next strolled over the city and were amazed to find numbers of handsome residences which would have done credit to a city of 100,000 people. Such houses having never been seen in Wythe? ville, we were considerably rattled. "We were next presented to a number of Big Stone Gap's represen? tative citizens, and were not long in arriving at the conclusion that they were progressive business men of ripe attainment and experience, and would do credit to any city in the South. People of that character being the exception, instead of the rule, in Wytheville. wo felt like swearings little from vexation. ?'Then, as night put on her sable robes,we were completely overwhelm? ed with surprise to see that the town waa brilliantly lighted by as com? plete and satisfactory sn electric light system as there is in the South. This made us mad. "The evening wore on,when we were horribly alarmed at suddenly seeing the heavens aflame with a brilliant red glare. Thinking judgment day had come, we rushed into the hotel shrieking "fire." Some one caught us, and while forcibly detaining us, explained that this remarkable appa? rition was only occasioned by a blast from the Big Stone Gap furnace. We jyere somewhat reassured but it was an outrage ?u ?h,a?e Big Stone Gap people not to hare forewarned .of what was going to happen. We might have "brapa/J" sufficiently to have met the emergency like & man.. "These people ought to know that true Wythvillian that we are, we had never seen a furnace, much less a furnace blast. It made us madder. The impertinence of a place like Big Stone Gap, putting on such airs; successfully operating a furnace, when all the others that we ever heard of are shut down, and when in Wytheville we are having a hard time keeping our one blacksmith shop from making an assignment. "Oh! we were hot. metaphorically speaking; and then we were reliably informed that in Big Stone Gap and its adjacent territory, things ware moving, buiUing going on; no idle labor, coal and iron mines beiug de? veloped, capital beginning to pour into this mountain country at a. rate to make our head swim. "This was bad enough,but it beats all the way we were treated. No at? tention paid to us; our high and mighty calling regarded with indif? ference, our paper never read and never heard of, and when we asked one fellow (amj we asked no more) to subscribe, he inquired of us if we wero not talking through our tile-^ why, it's,?it's,?oh! it's h?1, aint it Slack?" WASHINGTON LETTER. ( Post's Regular Correspondent.} WAamX?TQfft JpLT 30, 18?4. Editor Post: The key to the tariff deadlock has not yet been found, but there is little doubt that it will be during the pres? ent week, if not by the conference committee, then by the Democrats of the House, who have about decided to hold a caucus to settle the matter, j if the conference committee fails to reach an agreement by Tuesday, few j people in Washington now hare any I doubt that the result will be the Sen ate bill substantially as it stands,! ?although there will doubtless be nu-1 merous unimportant changes so that j members of the Hoase can say both | sides made concessions to reaeh an agreement. The Democratic con? ferees hare been holding almost con? tinuous informal sessions since the Seuate, by a tie vote, declared to in? struct its conferees to recede from tho pound upon refined sugar, but the first formal meeting of the conference committee was not held until to-day. There is reason to believe that the Democrats of the House would have been able to secure much more sub? stantial concessions if President Cleveland had not written that letter to Chairman Wilson, or, at least, jf Mr. Wilson, had not made, it public. There are few Democratic' Senators who have not been nursing some dis appointment ?t the hands of Presi dent Cleveland; consequently when he made it a point in that letter that the bill should put coal and iron ore on the free list many of the Demo* cratie Senators who personally favor free iron and coal, and would smder H?r*HaB?Na'**^HHnnHiHHHi^H^Hn^Ei ordinary circumstances hate been only too glad to vote for them, de? termined to take advantage of the opportunity to "get even" by joining hands with the Gorraan-Bnce com? bination to prevent changes in those schedules of the bill. Senator Aanderson's remarks on the power of the sugar trust in the the Sencte were straight shots at the bull's eye ind some of his colleagues who voted in favor of the trust when sugar may be hear from them again. He said among other things: "It is claimed, in this chamber and outside, that that great and powerful combi? nation has tremendous power over legislation, and it looks to me as though it has. For no matter how! near we come to the defeat of the dif? ferential one-eighth, no matter how confident we may be that at least we have the sugar trust under our feet, there is always found the one vote to prevent this differential duty being stricken from the bill; and I appre? hend it will be found to day. There is always some man in ambush who comes to the front for the purpose of saving the life of this iniquity." When the vote of Senator Quay sav? ed the amendment while tho Senate was considering the tariff bill the statement was made that other Sena? tors would, have helped the trust had their help been necessary, That statement is now reiterated and made to apply t) the last escape of the trust by reason of Senator Stew? art's not voting. Tho administration doesn't like the bill providing for the inspection of immigrants by United States Connsuls, which was put through the House by the smart parliamentary tactics of its author, Representative Stone, of Pennsylvania, and which is now before the Senate committee on immigration. The opposition of the administration was voiced by Commissioner of Immigration Stump, who, In an argument before the committee, said that if the bill became a law it would stop immlgra* tion entirely. The chairman of the House committoe on immigration and an attorney representing the steam? ship companies also made arguments against the bill. No action has yet been taken on the bill by the Senate committee. Representative Springer, of Illinois, Iis happy. One of the numerous bills he has introduced is to be favorably rei/orfe,4 fofe JTouse, with excellent ? prospects oj eventually jooeommg a law?that providing for the 'estab? lishment of a national board of arbi? tration, in accordance with recom? mendations ma*}? fey president Cleve? land jn 1887.. Hoq, Carroll D, Wright, United States Commissioner of Labor, pre? sided over the preliminary moeting of the strike commission, which is to investigate?not arbitrate?the caus? es of the recont railrcad strike, for the information of the executive and leg? islative branches of the government. The commission has not mapped out its program, but will do so at once,as President Cleveland has told Mr. Wright that he wishes the commis? sion to*complete its work at the ear? liest possible moment. Mr. Wright's associates on the commission? Messrs. Kernan, of New York, and Washington, pf Illinois,?are not ex? tensively knowu in Congress, but the impression they have so far made Is entirely confirmatory of the good things said of them by those who djd know them. There seems to be a probability, daily growing stronger, that the House will not order a sep? arate investigation of strikes, the ex? cuse being that confusion might re? sult by reason of clashing with the Presidential appointed investigators, The question of adjournment de? pends entirely upon the disposition of the tariff bill. Choosing One's Vocation. Many people seem to bt laboring con? tinually under .tho necessity of makirtg lifo disagreeable for somebody else. Among these uncomfortable persons to know, those who are constantly giving unaaked-for advice occupy a prominent place. They are met on all sides; tho? Ulk on all matters with a beautiful indif? ference *a ti? wljether fbet know what they are talking about WMt*')f ?? natural for thorn to say, "J irquldn't ;)<? that if I wore you; I should do thus* silt) so," as it is for them to breathe. Thav make you feel uncomfortable, too, in spite of yourself, and although yon know thoir advice is not worth the time it took to giro it, you rather wish they had re? frained; It .seeing .to me that young man who bare just entered upon the study of pro? fessions are persecuted in this respect more than others.; You will hear an ac? quaintance, going up to some yeung fel? low, sty, wfkjsj fell nie you are studfing medicine What are ypn do'jng ifast "ior? Don't you know that ire harp pore 4?Pr tora now, than we know what to do with'/" The poor fellow probably says that lie has heard it intimated that such was the case, but he has come to the conclusion that it will be a good thing for him to study medicine. Possibly it is a young law student who is thus addressed. He is told with all the cheerfulness in the world that there are thousands of lawyers simply starving to-1 4*y; be ougjij tq b.e studying medicine, j civil oagineering, efc, etc\'? " After many repetitions, and it is rejterr sted many times, it would seem that this should become monotonous. Of course, the young men themselves go ahead and think little about it. Yet the whole situ ation is false, and the treatment unfair. It is a piece of impertinence for an? one, eren an intimate friend, to make re? marks of tbia kind: Young men at the outset of their careers may be bumptious, but are uot to be considered fools. They probably did not make their choice bv teasing a coin and calliug heads or tails, bot arrived at it after much serious thought, with the eagerly sought advice of those competent to judge, tboat wbo 'are interested in them particularly, weighing one thing against another, and finally de? ciding which was the beat thing^each for himself. Ztjsno easy jasktthie which a voting man about leaving cnUege has' before hjm, to decide what his first venture jn' the world sliallbo. It means more to h'iin tljau thoso who hare hsd years of experience think. The suggestion eomes, suppose he should undertake this or that thing tad not succeed? Tai? may invelv* the ntter failure of his life, or, if not quite this, the weariness ol a hope long deferred. So be make* up his toind what he will do, and starts in determined to win. He it going to make it his business to suc? ceed, and this is tba spirit-that will earr? him through. Now is the time when it should be encouraged; not told, of course, that everything will be easj for him, but be should have tke privilege of feeling that he is doing conscientious ! work, end therefore is entitled to respect j and to freedom from meddling interfer? ence.?Ha-prr'* Bazar. -orukkof publication VIRGINIA: On the 1st day of August, 1894. In the Clerk's office of the Circuit Court for the Countj of Wine, T. P. Trigg, Trustee, and in bis own right. Against Miss Nettie Kinkead et. nl?. (In Chancery.) The object of thia suit is to recover judgement against Mi?? Nettie T. Kin? kead in the sum of two hundred und fifty dollars, with interest from March 4th 1890 Inr personal decree and foreclosure of tbe lien reserved in the deed of date Mareh 4th, 1890, from T. P. Trigg Aid wife and T. P. Trigg, Trustee, on Lot No. 13 of Block No. 4, of the lmboden Reservation in the town of Big Stone G:ip, V*?., and affidavit having been made that said Miss Nettie T. Kinkead, and Wm. K. Shelby, hfer agent, are non-residents of this State the said defendants are required to appear here within 15 days after due publication of this order in the Clerk'a office of oar said court, at rules to be holden there? for, and do what is neoes anrr to proteet their interests. And It is' ordered that a copy of this order be forth? with published onco a week, for four suc? cessive weeks In the Big Stone Gap Post s newspaper printed in the town of Big Srono Gap, fir the county of Wise, State of Virginia, and posted at the front 4*>or of the courthouse of said county, on the first day of the next County Court for the said county after the date of kin's order. A copv: Teste; W. E. KILGORE, Clerk, Aug.2-3?-3j By C. A. Jonssox, D. C. Walter E. Addison,J)^q._ orokrok publication. VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court for tba Countj of Wiaa on the 3lst day of July, 1894, at 6 o'clock p. m. In vacation: Burns A Fulton ct at PPftV,) Vs. > In Chancery. James 4. Todd ct al pef'ts.) the objspt pf Mli* suit is *p recover Qf James A.. Todd the sum of j443-?0 and, to attach the estate of the said Todd in Wise county, Virginia, and to net aside a con? veyance from the said Todd to C. B. Ross, Jr., purporting to convey to the said Ross (he ffii|q-/jng lpf8 Pt land situated in Big Stone Gap, Virginia, namely; Lot No. 10, of Blook 113; Lot No. 10, of Block ||9; Lot No. 5i0, of Biock 118; Lots No. 14 and 13, of Block 114; Lot No. 17, of Block 11?, Lot No. 3, of Block 1.13, as shown and designated on a map of the town of Big Stone Gap of record in the Clerk's office of Wise eouutj, marked "Improvement Go's Plat No. 3," and affidavit having beon made that James A.. Todd and C. B. Ross, Jr., are non-residents of this State,! they arc required to appear within fifteen j days after due publication of this order.in j the Clerk's office of our s.iid court, at! rules' *Z !;* V'^dcn therefor, All 4 de what I is necessary to protect their inferests.| 'And if j* ordered that a copy of this or- j derbe' forthwith published ' o/tpe a wsek, for four successive week's,' iri'iheBjgSJone Gap Post, a newspaper printed in the to^n of Big Stone Gap, in the county of Wise, State- of Virginia, and posted af the front de/ir- pf >?o P'Qijrfrho'nie of said county, on the first day of the next county court for said county after the date of this erder. A copy.?Teste; W. E. Kiloobk, Clerk. ?1 C. A. ?Johnson, P.C. J. F. Bi'llitt, Jr., p. q. AugS 32-35 ?rokk or l*uiFlTcatT?NT VIRGINIA: On the first day of Au? gust, 1894 in the Clork's office of the Cir? cuit Court for the lounty of Wise: T. P. Trigg,Trnstee,and in his own right,) Vs. R. M. Hard in et al. ( In Chancery. The object is to recover judgment against K. M. Hardin and T. H. Walker jointly in the sum of $530.00, with inter? est from January 9th, l?f)0, and against E. M. Hardin in the mini of $'J7."> addition? al, with interest from January 9th, 1890, with costs against both, by personal de-1 crce and by forecloseuro of the liens re-1 serfed in five deeds, all of date Jauuarv 91 h Itfyfi from T f.T rjgg and wife and T. P. Trigg, Trustee, to k." M. Hardin and Thc-s. H. Walker, on lots 4, 5,6/7 of Bdopk if} of Imbbden Reservat ion, in town of Big Stone Qa$, anij afjjdsyjt h*f ingbeen made that Fi. M. Hardin, T. H. Walker and W. S. Walker are non-resi? dents of this State, the defendants are required to appear within fifteen days af? ter due publication of this order, in the Clerk's office of our said court, at rules to he holden therefor, and do what is neces? sary to protect their interests. And it is ordered that a eopy of this order be forth? with published once a week, for four suc? cessive weeks, in the Big Stone Gap Post, a newspaper printed in the town of Big Stone Gap, in the county of Wipe, State of Virginia, and posted at the front door of the court-houde of said county, on the firsi day of Ihe next county court for the said county after the date of this order. A copy.?Teste: W. ?. KiLttoaa, Clerk. By 0. A. Johnson, D.C. ^ Waltes E. Addison, D.q. Aug^ 32-3a iHtOKR of PUBLICATION OF KUlET \VIRGINf A: In the Clerk's Office of *be CireijfVCo'urf for'the CoUntv 6f Wiie on tlje' I h i(iy of July, j Bjj?''' f n: vaca? tion'. Wm. Kellr, Plaintiff, j vs. [. In Chancery. IV W. Hardin, Defendant.) Whereas, at the April term, 1894, of the Wise County Circuit Court, a rule, by or? der, entered in the above styled cause, was awarded agaihst P. W. Hardin and W. E. Harris, returnable to .the -1st day of the September, 1894, term, requiring then to show cause, if any they have or can show, why the land mentioned in the bill and proceedings in the above styled cause,' ejiould no* be re-sold to satify the first 4el;;)uuei)T pupc^a^e money bond due thereon or #)f:i.l5|, jrjtft" it^re'ai' Yroni January :J4, 1893, executed hy ttie'iajf) p. W. Hardin, with YY. E. Harris as his surety to H. A. W. Skeen and E. M. Ful? ton, Comr's, and the costs of resale. Now, therefore, in pursuance of said order, and affidavit having been made that the said P. W. Hardin is a non-resident of this State, he is required, to appear here en the first day of the next Sept. term, 1891. of sah} court, that being on the 3rd day Ol Septem her, I($4,' to show cause why the land as. aforesaid should, not be re-ioid j for the delinquent purchase money there- j on, with interest and costs of re-sale. And it is ordered that a copy of this or? der be forthwith published onee a week, for four successive weeks, iu the Big Stone Gap Post, a newspaper printed in the town of Big Stone Gap, in the county of Wise, State of Virginia, and posted at the front door of the court-house of said county, on fie first day of the next Coun? ty Court for said county after the date of this order. A copv.?T?ete: I ? W. E. Kitooait, Clerk, f By C. A. Johnson, D. C. III. A. W. Skeen and rb?rxs & Fulton, p. q. Aug'2 32-33 Comaaisetouer'a Sitting:. Pursuant toa decree rendered in the chancery cause of W. F. fcdmonds agaiusl | Wilson Holhrook, admr., on the 4th day I of &pviW 1^4, iu VSnse county circuit! court, the. sjutjersigjied* will, on the lath day of 4ugu?t, (394, at hja ogjee in the town of JJ?g Stone tfap, sit for ;the pur puso of ascertaining and reporting the as? sets and liabilities of J. Bolt Suodgrasa, deceased, and all liens against the estate ' of said Snodgrasa. '* . n V H. A, W. Skeen, 1 (a^V* Commissioner iu Chancery. THE IrtTEKMOflT HOTEL, PETER KlDD,Pr0prie;.p B,G STONE CAp 1 keep constantly on hand pure Ry0 and Bo from $1.50 up to $3.00 per gallon; Brandies r ^ $3.00 per gallon; North Carolina Com Whisk0"11 to $2.50 per gallon; Wines of all kind from $i gru^ gallon; also agent for two of tho Largest Distill country. Ice cold beer on draft, and also bottle'!!!? * on hand. We also keep a first-class line of T Cigars. Fresh Meats, Oysters and Fish always^5 ? AH orders by Mail, or othorwlso. when acco"*** cash, will receive special attention, and prices \^\T* as If you were here In person. 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