Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, EDITOF.
ELBERT H. AULL, iP
WM. P. HOUSEAL, Proprietors.
N E l % ; R R Y . S ,TH U R S "D A Y , O C T O B E R 2 5 , I S S . 1 z
A BIG DEA..
The Richmond Ter-uinal Companyf
has scooped in the Georgia Central and!r
now controls about 9,000 miles of rail
road in one systein. The (eorgia Cen
tral system contained about 2,500 miies
of road. This is one of the biggest deal"
of the day.
It would seem that it is i nost useless
for a town or city to try to build or
have more than one railroad, for the
big corporations soon swallow the little
companies anyway, and about the time
you think you have competing lines,
they all fall into the hands of the big
corporations. Augusta has five rail
roads leading into the city now, all tin
der the control of one big corporation.
The Chroniele thinks though, inas
much as the railroad trusts cannot
scoop the Savannah River, that Augus
ta is still safe; but what will keep this
trust from scooping the steamboat lines
on the Savannah?
It looks as if trusts, monopolies, and
big corporations, are going to scoop the
country. We are still of the opinion
that money is king and rules this t
country. Possibly it is right.
A good deal of interest is taken tbis 1
year in the county and city offices in
New York, almost absorbing the Presi
dential contest. These offices are worth -
fighting for in a financial point of view,
and there is no wonder there is a
scramble for them.
"The sheriff of the county of New
York is worth in emoluments almost as <
much as the Presidency of these United t
States. He receives no stated salary,
this executive officer of New 1.crk, but
the fees provided by statute amount to
140,000 a year-or $1'0,000 for the term.
He has nine special deputies, a cashier, i
live bailiffs, a secretary and eleven t
clerks. In all, the sherirt appoints o
officers, and handles in a year half a
million dollars in fees. The county
clerk to be elected in New York in No
vember receives a :tatcd salary of ,
000 a year. His deputy receives $5,0O0
and his cashier :i,000. He appoints
sixty persons, whose gross salaries
reach $90,000. The three coroners re- c
eeive $5,000 per annum each for four
years. Each coroner appoints three
physicians, who get $3,f,ax1 apiece. The
president of the board of aldermen, to f
be elected next month, gets (i6,000 per
annum. His term is two years.
This is why they sell out Presidents r
and sacriflee parties. This is why we
In addition to these there is the a
Mayorship for which there is a big fight f
and which office is wo:th as much in
salary as the presidency.
sUPPORTING LOCAL PAPERs.
The people of Radford will not look
in the direction of adv'ertising the town.
Trhey. will even attempt to cripple their
town paper by patronizing ottices of
*other towns wvith their job work and so
forth. Still everyone expects the
Democrat to boom Radford for all it's
worth.-Radford (Va.) Democrat.
We have seen many cases of this
kind, and some business men seem to
be incapable of appreciating the fact
that every good local paper does its
town ten~times as much good as it is
ever paid for. Men having large inter
ests in a town and deeply concerned as
to its progress often try to see how little
they can do for their own local papers.
The papers of the South are to-day do
ing far more for the good of their
country than they receive credit for.
Day after day and week after week
they are telling of its advantages of
soil, climate and minerals and of its
progress. The facts which they give
are wvidelv published in other papers,
and thus~the good work is carried far
beyond their immediate circle of read
ers. The Manufacturers' Record has
often noted with admirationl the great
work thlat Southern papers are doing,
and regretted to see how poorly in many
cases they are supplorted by the people
whose interests they are servimg.
'There is miuch truth in both of the
above observations. Some people Iind'
fault with the local paplers if they are
not continually writing up the town
and yet never do anything themselves
towards helping the papecrs in the way
of advertising and even in sonic cases
send abroad to have their job work
done, when they could secure the same
work at home for even less than they
pay for it elsewhere, all of which is legi
tinmate if they desire to do it. We do
not refer to this in any spirit of fault
findir g, but wle desire to show the value
that should be placed upon the local
papers. A town without a local paper
is soniewhat of a dead town, yet sonic
people do not app)reciate the local
papers, we fear, as they should. Simply
this and nothing~ more.
The great need of the Nat ional Demio
craitic party seenms to be more funds.
The South should respond liberally to
this demaind for the success of the
National D)emocralrie party mteans a
great deal to the South. in fact it is
more important to us at the South than
to any other section. We hope the lack
of a little mioiney will noit be the caiuse
"GOOD FOR CAROLINA."
Under this head here is what the
Augusta (Chroniele say of the Carolina
exhibit for the Expositiom:
"The Carolina wing of the Exposi
tion building willibe somtethiog weh
worth study. It is a majestic work.
The great pyramid will be etched along"
its basie coluns with diti'erent coloredI
stones and minerals. The sides will be
panelled in tine wood and polished
cabinet work. Surmiountiug the pavil-I
.on is a cap piece in grain, crowninig the
position like a benediictioni. The ('aro>
linia meni have gottenl the2ir exhibit
nearer completion than any other de
partment in the hail."1
We have not heard ot' Newvberry
making any preparations for an exhibit
at this Exposition. When we get our
Three C's we will be clo.se to Augusta,
and we should let the people kniow
wmt a rich county we have over here.
lt is reported f'romi Chiarleston thatin
somet oif the best atud motst proininent
Dmocrats wvill be c'and'ates on an in
dependent ticke't for county ofticers
aainist the regular uominees of the
party. It seems to us that Charleston
can ill afford to fight an independent
ticket. We hope for the good of hari
mony in the party there will be no in-t
depenent ticket. in Charleston.
THE TWO PLATFORMS.
The Christian Union gives the follow
ng succinct and yet comprehensive r
;tatement of the two platforms of the
wo great parties contending for the
ontrol of the government:
"Two policies are proposed. The I
Democratic party proposes to confine q
ippropriations of public money to such f
ums as are necessary for an economical o
tdninistration of the government, to I
etain the tax on alcohol, to modify the e
ax on tobacco and to reduce the tax ox
nports by admitting raw materials c
ree of duty and by reducing taxes on a
til articles of necessity. t
Republican Democratic V
Cax on tobaeco...... Abolish. Modify. t
Cax on aichol...........Reduce or
C'ax on raw nmaterials..Retain. Abolish. 1
Ca x on necessaries...Ret Ain. Reduce. b
Caxon luxuries ... Retain. Retain.
)bject of tax............Protection,. Revenue
xpenditures... .Liberal. Economical.'.
Thue Board of Trade passedI a resolu- a
ion to raise $1,000 to assist iniobtainin gii
he rigMhts of way for the Three C's . C
1. through the town and the commit- V
ee is active raisinR the money. We .
lave never thought it was right for the
-alroad to ask any further help from t
his town or township, but if citizens
lesire to subscribe no one can object. b
We are glad of oIne thing, that the d
ailroad can have 1n0 farrther excuse for s'
lelayinR the work on our division. WeO
iave believed that the right of way I
hrough town as only raised as an a
xcuse for delaying work and now that
hrough the liberality of citizens more d
noney has beeni subscribed, we expect p
o see the contract let for grading this
-ivision at an early date. t
Congress has adjourned after one of
he longest sessions on record. o
It is truly very important for every V
)ernocratic voter to go to the polls on
he th of November and give the n
)ebuocratic ticket an overwhelming
najority for Cleveland. Indifference
ud apathy may be the cause of Demo
ratic defeat in South Carolina, and I
hat would be too bad. a
Judge A. s. Thurman is doing some d
ood campaign work in Indiana. He t
e making a number of speeches, and
hey are full of life and vim. He is a
rand pth man.
Capt. B. It. Tillman has issued a dall (
.r the State Farmers' Association to0
leet in Columbia November 4th. The e
all is published in this issue. Each d
ount is entitled to send five delegates.
Aupta t. is making big preparations t
ar the Exposition which opens there ii
ext iontli. We should send over a 1:
ood delegation of visitors as we have 0
all exhibit from the county. Souh td
arolina is said to have a fine exhibit,
othe cEperiton whichke there ic
Aexponth.oW sol setient which a
ntd we can claim that for ours, and
el proud of our State while there. Si
Wron chaprthe Yourskeighb ore n
Efery wilDemoratnk.-Charsouldw s
erAnd oexressikof stsin wehadh
ea suppoe enmghto figtn ash aindi r
ation timand hyBoad steeit tojourelf d
ocate "high citensade."-ord. tod
Wron berother !s Youri heigbr as
>ra: ttfvrs protection. .
Eerym Deaory ever country shod
oante thertais n teorm6th our Noeuc
erna ye and in the tiktmutanifgemhad
)frea e goemenigta h blo
The onvhabday follwinot aothuerb
~auhr Cnetimyon mweit and entrelf
ns a permantient ornizemato uder
lenm ofthe Farmers' Association etiaCl
) othE CARMERli nTa.RO
This yasation late Andi there re
teled the delmaso the first Farm-I
:rCention- totene farclua
Idtiowasi thipsedtate anpresaie
nen whiom haey beerycont and tes
nandte griculralrm inererteduca-u
ional syste one wi he anagemn t
>f ou Stte gitatinesnlynt.sr
TheeNovemberifollwing anthisl eoor1
trt armersoneton met aan, eteeld
ntoa weraneont organiatifactionero
he nexmen of the Farmers'itn
ThAssociation lt hen ind thereia 1e
teate, the tead ofectve Comito
entiogntly reto thatee ofagultureal
duion in every Coutyten prese
>ther rerm of the xeutvernenttoe
B.whc have TeenLgante Caan. es
L efused. Tates agitatin inauguraed
LytiserpovemTenJtaee ru vst e -
itao the thgriutrele Ntees.] ofou
(taeson S.l den, anOcorinu- ~
meeof the agtton eisoly heesso-ary
Thereforehinh isuihs crcliagging 21r
brote frmpiestreea ganw.fe
Tha wentire lot with stifckliose to
ifvhat( reail accoplied ta ea)r
lut of wadts e quetutho ps i
Ife futuire ofith uise pae sontined
goh sunect theetine ofte barmers' t
Asvrtci ndation oil e eld le( i t olm i
inriultrale Thal fitednbes weret
tle ges andt the Excveg comit
:e urelnly woeqest thatofutionelega
ey sout.dterad of the uieedlest tee
eav . ofteRn. TLLsAN needlesman.b
nae ioton ble Waeding t ahipped t
iverps ol--Th t rut bagginead
[ftpeciltod tat Te enilee Neews
s\mong ieloil reeivedher today t
The costI othi ratuickl tise r
r!and tatily eted iiext spin expor v
00 faTois fratclyve the fcgg o ine e
>fIhtra bagging trusmatin Thel Caber
goiubec tr he pagine atibr burgng toI
ibvre tory and t once pronunacet
nerchiaanl. eihe teen iles mwere s:
if th bagingo this moring The spitn
vil anresulting millondfrvtin fin
eave of thedn. Ths notsed; can- e
nic isbound tornjt.bgigot
THE SENN MURnER CASE.
lavid Senn and Helena Boland Convicted I
but Recommended to Mercy.
[Special to Augusta Chronicle.]
SPARTANBURG, S. C., October 21.
n Southern homicide cases the usual
uery is: Was it murder or self-de
nce? more rarely: Was it murder C(
r a natural death' and rarest of all: th
s the prisoner or another the murder- is
The Senn-Boland case belongs to that c
lass in which the second (uestion is w
sked, and is becoming exceedingly in- ar
eresting as the state weaves a closer .pr
eb of circutnstantial evidence about w
be prisoners. th
Twenty-one witnesses testitied dur- su
ig the first day, their evidence em
racing 32,000 words. They narrated w
lie conduct of the prisoners immediate- of
e after the death, their unwillingness m
> have the body examined, their at- E
1mpts to conceal the wounds, Senn's L
pparent lack of feeling, his threaten- pc
,g with drawn pistol the wife of his
ousin, who had noticed the marks of ll
iolence. The route of the party was
raced and nroof offered of M'lrs. Senn's de
calth. Drs. Thompson, Kibler and ne
enn, of Newberry, were examined as fr<
ie medical experts who made the post
iortem. Discoloration, they stated, ni
ad by that time efiheed the marks of sil
iolence, but dissection showed that Bi
eath was caused by strangulation or pr
ftcation, and revealed the absence
f any natural cause for death, the 1
ondition of heart, lungs, etc., being
ormal. Testimony was offered tend
ag to show that Dave Senn had ill
reated his wife, that they had once
?parated, that Miss Boland was the
isturbing element, that Senn was once
ut under bond to keep peace with his w<
ife, and had at the timte made ugly pe
ireats; that lie had once struck her di
ith a stick as she lay in bed at night. foi
At about 11 o'clock yesterday morn- ne
ig the state closed, and testimony was
eard on behalf of the prisoners. Affi- fo:
avits containing admissions as to m;
that absent witnesses would swear E
ere read, showing that Mrs. Senn had .H
een treated at various times for rheu- ru
iatism of the heart, consumption and th
sthma; that an abscess in her throat th
ad been lanced, and that her husband th
ad treated her with invariable kind- th
ess. Several witnesses testified that
)r. Thompson, when performing the Ti
ost mortem, was under the influence at
f morphine, and contradicted the
tate's witnesses as to Dave Senn's con- th
uct. Dr. W. G. Houseal of Newberry, wJ
Een said that lie was present at the ev
acond post mortem examination as a tel
pectator, and heard the testimony St
iven, and saw no reason to belive that th
eath from natural causes was impossi- th
le. Dr. Means, of Spartanburg, was dv
f the opinion that the most important pr
rgan to be examined in such a case wi
tas the traches, and that without an cu
taminationr of it a sure conclusion that wi
eath resulted from strangulation could Cl
ot be reached. on
David N. Senn, the prisoner, told Di
ith great minuteness the story of his ae
-ip and his wife's sudden death, deny- pe
1g many of the statements of the wit- in
esses for the state, and explaining
The jury, after deliberating through ca
!ie entire night, found the following ve
erdict this Sabbath morning: "Guilty, th
t strongly recommended to mercy." an
'he erdict is generally considered a in
range one, for the prisoners -ere ci
er innocent or guilty of the foulest R
rime. It is currently reported that ui:
even jurors were for conviction and B.
e for acquittal, and that they finally of
ampromised on the verdict as rende- ne
The recommendation to mercy may W~
:ay the sentence, and will probably de
use a commutation by the governor; ar
therwise both prisoners will be han
ed. W. A. L. to
ENN AND MIsS BOLAND TO BEM
HANG;ED TOGETHER. 4
[Special to Greenville Newvs.] er
SPA RTANBURG, S. C., October 2:.-A
ost energetic and able effort was made
y Mr. George .Johnstone to obtain a fo
ev trial for David N. Sean and Helena
soland to-day, but the motion was re- lo
The Judgre sentenced both prisoners to
> le hung on D)ecember 14th. An ap- sh
cal will be taken. an.
rut Off the Train. thL
[Register, 20th.] cL
An occurrence oii the Columbia and
lreenville Railroad yesterday after
oon wvill be very likely to be made
he basis of a legal suit in which the
ight of railroads to charge an excess
ver the regular fare to passengers fail- TI
ag te purchase a tieket at stations
vhere tickets are sold will be tested.
Col. F. W. McMaster of this city
urchased a ticket for Columibia at cr;
'eak's yesterday, paying 90) cents there-- of
or, and boarded the down passenger er
When Conductor E. S. Motte camne ui
ound to collect tickets, Colonel Mc- ml
Jaster discovered that he had lost his. di
e so stated the case to thbe conductor or
.nd offered to pay the regular fare 90 cc
The conductor said that his rate for
are paid on the ears was $1.15, the ex- Ic
Less of 25 cents being charged because th
>f failure to buy a ticket at the station. n<
'hereupon Colonel McMaster refused tb
o pay the extra charge under the cir- fa
umstanices, and the conductor, stating w
hat his orders in such cases were posi
ive t'-> collect the extra fare or to eject
assengers refusing to pay the same lii
rom the train, when a point a short in
histance from Wallaceville was reach- $6
d, stopped the train, and Colonel Mc
~Iaster was left beside the track. Ic
After reaching Columbia, a telegram ,
o the station agent at Peak's elicited la
he information that Colonel McMaster ~
iad purchased a ticket there as stated, y
>t had left it lying on the counter ine
he haste of departure.
P. T. Barnum Gives His N iece $100,000
[Columbia Register 18th.] T
It is evident that the renowned P. tc
.Barnum has good opinion of South R
~arolina real estate, for lie has recently H
iven his grand daughter, the wife of st
-enry P. Clark, $100,000 for the pur- in:
os of buying and equipping the noted kr
Goodwill" plantation, which was re
rmerly owned by the late Judge Ed- os
card Elliot Huger. The transfer of ca
he property took place yesterday. Mr. de.
:larke owns another plantationi near s:
astover, wvhere they have resided for
rveral years. "Goodwill is one of the
nest estates in the South, contains up- T
ards 7,0004 acres. iueluding a magn iti
Lent water p)oweri. Several hundred
f the richest river bottoms are p)rotec
!d from overiowv by a levee extending
r five miles along the banks of the il
Vateree Rliver. The other-improve- mi
enmts on the property are uploni the sp~
une scale. e
Horrible D)eath in a Gin,.a
CLIFTON, October 19.-A serious ac- nm
ident occurred this morning at the gin TI
ouse of D. E. Converse & Co. of Glen- of
ale. Leslie Gossett, wvhile oiling the
hafting, was caught by it and badly
iangled. He had been hanging there
fteen minutes when found. It is im
ossible for him to live.
* - in
His Life Insurcd for 8300,000.
BosTON, Oct. 22.-Thec funeral of the to
ite Colonel R. M. Pulsifer, fornierly se
t the Boston Herald, took pla:ce this af- an
rnoon at his mother's residence, I sh
alnut avenue, New.tonvilleI. The ser-Ith
ices were strictly private, and were 00G
:nducted by the Rev. John Wooster to
the Swedenborgian Church. He dle
i.rried a life insurance aggregatingJbe
ADGEIR COLLEGE BURNED. I C
.oss Between Four and Five Thousand Tht
Dollars--Hon, D. Biemann Stricken
With Paralysis During the
[Special to the Register.] Imon
\VALHALLA, October 22.- Adger side
Ilege was accidentally burned down of G
is morning about 12 o'clock. The fire V.'tb
supposed to have caught on top of aiv
e building from sparks from the coin
inmney. Th le house, being built of shor
,od, was destroyed in less than half coml
Jhour's timie. The building was the J.
operty of the town of Walhalla, and app
is valued at >etween four and five prol
ousand dollars. There was no in
A small guantity of school furniture GeKu
is saved. The carpet, library and part for t
the furniture belonging to the Pied- of t
ont Literary Society were saved. Rie
reryithing belonging to the Carolina mnil
terary Society, except one or two fine the
rtraits, suff'ered a total loss. abou
The loss is a serious one to the peo- iay
e of W'alhalla. hol
By the herculean efforts of the fire bou}
partient several buildings in the w"s
ighborhood of the fire were saved ever
Hon. ). Biernani, during the excite- The
ent of the fire, had astroke of paraly
. He is considered critically ill. Mr.
enimnn is one of the oldest and most
ominent citizens of the town. Cl:
HE PLAGUE IN JACKSONVILLE. Rail
n Increase of New Cases and Deaths the I
Feared-The Record to Date, its tc
JACKSONVILLE, October 21. - The wor
.ather is decidedly cooler, with pros- abou
ets of rain. The change from y ester- awo
y is said by physicians to argue ill TIn't
the sick, and liely also to induce and
Churches, generally, were opened from
r services to-day, the first time in thro
my weeks. The attendance was good. cr
trly in the epidemic the Board of pg
ealth officially discouraged gathe- se
igs of people, fearing the spread of the
e infection by this.means. Since then We
e infection has become general, and This
e people have lost all fear of taking caus
e disease by mingling together. ie,
In an editorial this morning the let t<
mes-Union strongly urged a general cate
tendance at church services, and
The question of disinfection is still new
e all important one discussed every- c61m
iere, and the burden of inquiry in by 4i
ery letter from the refugees. Dr. Por- ly fi
received to-night a telegram from sash
rgeon General Hamilton, in which apar
elattersays he is unwilling toassume sure
e responsibility of enterring private an 0
rellings, destroying property, and ac
oniising reimbursement therefor, oflic
thout first consulting with the exe- p. 3%
tive branch of the government. He largi
11 hold an interview with President stru<
eveland to-morrow, learn his views so
. the subject and communicate with mat1
t Porter forthwith. The magnitude, or re
licacy (in many particulars) and ex- Gee
nse of this wvork is without precedent this
the history of epidemics. and
1'he last two days have witnessed a coim
cided increase in the number of new can:
ses, and to-day's death record is not and
ry encouraging. But there is hope in this
e steady lowering:of the temperature, lack
d the people are banking on this this
)re than upon any other condition, door
Dr. Neal Mitchell, President of the
)ard of Health, reports 27 new cases
ito 6. p. im. to-day; deaths 4. viz; A.
Thasher, West Ashley street, corner
Hogan; E. S. Ulmoe, Liberty street, Larg
ar Beaver; Hick McKutchen, colored, It
ooklyn; Mattie Scott, colored, 210
ard street. Total cases to date 3,796;
aths 331, Of the new cases to-day 8 N:
Swhite and 19 colored. stree
By a somiewhat singular coincidence to li
-day is the birthday of both Dr. Neal like
itchell and Dr. Joseph Y. Porter. Eng
ie former is 34 years old and the latter tial
.Both were the recipients of numn- Nev
HARD) FROST AT D)ECATUR. (eoi
DECATUR, Ala., October 21.-The IS
lowing bulletin has been issued: 000
~There has been one new case of yel- the
v fever and one dleath. We had a rece
od frost last night, enough, I think, info
put an end to the epidemic. We cial
all still have a fewv additional cases Mes
d deaths. I do not adlvise our refu- don,
es to return yet to Old Decatur. I all t
ink it safe for theni to return to New thei
3atur. Ther.e is no longer any ex- TI
se for qjuarantine against us. - wr
(Signed1 "JERoME (oCHRAN, ac
"State Health Officer." bet'
NEW YORK WILL GO ALONE. tr
ie Natidn,al Democratic Committee WillI this
Not Interfere in Local Campaigna. talk
NEwI YoRK, October. 20.-The Demo- prof
atic national committee is in receipt tori
manny letters from anxious D)emo- Nor
ts in the state and throughout the Ja
untry asking them to bring about a the
ion of the local factions, if not on the aske
ayorality, at least in the Congressional all t:
stricts. Such letters receive a courte- wvitl
is answver declaring that the national of tit
mmittee will take no part whatever
the local fights.
Commnitteeiman J. J. Richardson, of
wa, says neither the committee nor Le
e President will interfere betwveen
>w and election day, but he expresses
e opinion that the breach between the
tions in the Congressional districts 'W
ill be healed. ry
NOT THAT MtTH MONEY THERE! te
It has been reported that the Repub- the
an state committee of Massachust t thro
Ad dep)leted its treasury by sending The
4,000 to the national committee. Col. agre
uay declines to talk of the matter, but mor
ungers about headquarters, who are sitio
aiting for their wages for speaking, for
ugh at the story. One of them re- Gov
arked this morning: "I don't believe fled
',000 has come into this building since ps
rly in the summer." -T
OvER IN INDIA NA. the
William W. Ashwin, a prominent t_he
emocrat of Terre Haute, Ind., was at sio~
ec Fifth Avenue Hotel this morning. -Pres
a a reporter lie said: "Blaine's visit for
Indiana was the biggest mistake the S~
epblicans have mzad e in the canvass. in
e made blunders at every place he the
oppe)d. He miade assertions which the fact
telligent Republicans of the State brem
iew to be untrue. and proved to be a priv
gular Burchard to Harrison. More- thou
-er ie killed of Harvey the Republican
ndidate for Governor. Indiana was in
u bt before Blaine came, but now it is
fe in the Democratic columns.
CLOsING THE CAMPAIGN that
i Old Romnan and the Bandana at Brazil sion
BRAZIL, INDIANA, Oct., 20.--Judge
arman addressed a great mass
eeti ng of Democrats here to-day. He
oke for thirty-one miniutes, and was
sly listened to by a large audience.
1 Judge spoke in strong, clear tones, C
d seemed able to keep going for sonie song
le longer without especial fatigue. mie
i Thurman party left late in the after- Com
n, and go directly to Columbus, Ohio last;
ie meeting at Brazil marks the close in hi
Judge Thuman's Indiana campaign.
New RaIlroad Project.
[Special to the Register.]
VI NNSBORo, Octobeir 1S.-A meeting I
the interest of the Winnsboro and( (und
mak Railroad was held here this niett
rning. A committee wvas appointed miak
canvass Townships 4 anid 14 for sub- mnter
iptions to build the road. The io tl
iunt that will be asked for in Town- 5on13
ip No. 14 was fixed at .$41,00, and pl
e amount in Township No. 4 at $9,-; voter
). The matter of another railroad it mn
this place is beginning to take some cy a
finite shape, and much interest is men1
ing manifested by the people of this plr
mty on the subject. you
- ~ ---c
;EORGIA CENTRAL SCOOPED.
Richmondl Terminal Combination.
tdds 2,500 Miles of Railroad to Its
nt YoRK, October '".--The Rich
d Terminal Company to-day con
ed a proposition from the holders
eorgia Central stock t buy control
at property. An optik i had been
ai on the entire stock of the Georgia
>any, and it was decided, after a
session, to buy the control. A
nittee consisting of John G. Moore,
. Hall and W. S. Chisholm was
inted to arrange the transfer of the
mo'st the eutire capital stock of
-gia Central is controlled by a
-gia company, which was organized
he purpose, and by the purchase
Lie Georgia company's stock the
niond Terminal will add 2,5()
s of road to their system, making
mileage for Richmond Terminal
,t ,000 miles. Parties to the deal
he sale was forced on thesyndicate
ing stock, and the parties who
,ht it at the time Gen. Alexander
elected President got out about
Georgia, Carolina and Northern Rail
road Reaches Chester.
[Special to the Register.]
ester, Oct. 20.-The track laying on
Georgia, Carolina and Northern
road has reached town. The first
tle on this new road sounded for
irst time within the corporate lii
-day. The work all along has been
arded as rapidly as possible consis
with the excellent character of the
c. There is nothing "shoddy"
t it. The bridge spanning the Ca
>a River near the junction with the
e C's is said to be one of the finest
nost substantial pieces of work in
south, costing $80,000. It does look
the strong build of this road
uglout it will be almost everlast
The grading is broad, even and
rct, the ties are large,of uniform
nd of the best heart pine, while
rails are of the best steel
hing sixty pounds to the foot.
will be a grand road for Chester, be
a it not only furnishes a competing
of railway, but opens up a new out
> the sea, and, through the syndi
i, steamship lines to Liverpool
the great Eastern markets. The
depot building of this road here is
pileted ready for freights. It is 120
.i feet. The agent's office is pretti
lished, havinga succesion of single
glass-windows about six inches
t, lniaking almost a solid glass inclo
giving the agent the advantage of
versight of all transactions in the
ious wareroon without leaving his
e. Our enterprising citizen, Mr. E.
:oore, has been appointed agent. A
cotton platfori is being con
me agitation has been given the
:erof giving a public demonstration
ception upon the completion of the
-gia, Carolina and Northern road to
place. It seems such would be nice
proper-to give expression of wel
in some manner. Besides Chester
Lot afford to to be behind Yorkville
Rockville and other sister town in
respect. To be so might exbibit a
of enterprise and public spirit, and
charge should not be laid at our
NDON'S FAITH IN THE SOUTH.
e Sale of Marietta -and North Georgia
iroad Bonds to English Capitalists
:w Yongr', October 19.--While WVall
t is devotilng much of its attention
ve Southern enterprises, London is
wise looking to that field, and
lish investors are showing substan
faith in the good properties of the
rSouth. A large bond sale just
cted by the Marietta and North
gia Railway Conmpany in London
e latest evidence of this fact, Mr.
*ge R. Eager. general manager of
Marietta and North Georgia Road,
ved a cablegram this afternoori
min1lg him that the foreign finan
agents of his company, namely,
srs C. J1. Hamibro & Sons, of Lon
bankers, had succeeded in placing
le bonds which he recently put in
r hands for sale.
le Bonds soldl by Hambro & Sorn
Sall that remlainefd of the entire
unt necessary to complete the road
een Atlanta and Knoxville, and
r sale insures the finishing of the
ugh line with all possible dispatch.
price at which the London bankers
the bonds was pr Trhe success of
negotiation has made considerable
in Wall street to-day and will, nc
>t, direct nlew attention to the
erty that miay soon make it a fac
n the big deals no0w penldinlg in
mes U. Jackson, vice president ol
road, was seen to-day and when
d about the Lonldon deal reiterated
hat Mr. Eager hiad said and spoke
igreat enithusiaismi of the p)rospects
Big InjunA" Refuse the Father's Lib
eral Of-er for their Lands.
asIIINToN, October 20.-Secreta.
Vilas said to-day that the Sioux
fs had formally notified him that
had rejected by a large majority
propositions made by the President
ughl tile secretary last Wednesday,
submitted a countter proposition
eing to accept $1,25 per aere-the
Ley to be paid at once. This propo
n, the secretary declared, could not1
a moment be entertainled by the
erment. A snmall minlority signi.
their willingness to accept the pro.
us concludles all negotiations under
new law, which were opened by
ppoitmfent of the Sioux commis
.The chiefs were p)resented to the
ide t this afternoon and will leave
he reservation to-morrow.
eretaay Vilas expressed the opin
hat oneC of the principal reasons foi
'ejectoni of his proposition was the
that the execution of the law would
k up the tribal nations, thus de.
ig the presenlt chiefs of their aui
1821 Pension Bill.
SHINCTON, October 21.-Tile
le numIber of sp)ecial pension bille
has come to the President since
ch 4th, 18&5, to the close of the ses
just ended in 1821, of which 1567
beomfe laws and 2.54 been disap
[Special to the Register
EEN V L LE, Oct. 22.-Geo W. Su
a prominent railroad man and a
iber of the Georgia Construction
pany, broke his leg at Asheville
night while pulling off a tight boot
is room at the hotel.
The Contest at Harlem Bridge.
[From the New York World.]
I New York Herald correspondent
lerstood to be James Gordon Ben
of Paris,),.who claimls to have been
ing careful investigation in the
-ior of tile State, writes from Buffa
mt according to his figures Harri
il come to Harlem river after thle
close with a -plurality of 70,000
. But upcefreading this estimate
y be rem.arked that the Democra
t this ,fnd are making arrange
ts 'tep up to the river with a
~of 80,000, which is more, don't
HE KILLED HIS BROTHEtR.
Horrible Domestic Tragedy in Abbevfile
Couny-The Coroner's Jury Declares it
[Special to the Register.]
GREENwOOD, October 20.-On Friday
afternoon, about 6 o'clock, McCreery
Glyniph shot and killed John Glymph,
his brother, at Mac's residence, near
John had been boarding with Mac,
who accused him of being too intimate
with his wife, in consequence of which
trouble has been expected between
the two brothers for some time.
Yesterday morning they both went
to Hodges, where Mac told John that
he must not return to his house again,
and that he (Mac) would send his
clothing and other effects to him.
But John did not heed his brother's
About 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
while Mae was standing in front of
his door, he saw John approaching
with a pistol in his hand.
Mac, anticipating trouble, went into
the house and got his shotgun. John
followed him into the house, still
flourishing his pistol, whereupon Mac
shot him in the head, several of the
shot penetrating the brain and killing
Mac surrendered and was placed in
custody. The Coroner's jury rendered
a verdict of justifiable homicide.
A Prohibition Victory.
WASHINGTON. October 22.-The Su
premne Court to-day sustained the con
stitutionality of the prohibition law of
Iowa. The point at issue was the right
to manufacture intoxicating liquors
solely for exportation to other States
despite State law, and it was pleaded
that the prohibitory feature, so far as
the manufacture for exportation is con
cerned, was in conflict with constitutio
nal provisions giving Congress the sole
right to regulate inter-State commerce.
The case is that of I. S. Kidd, a distiller,
plaintiff in error, vs. J. E. Pearson and
S. J. Loughras. The court holds that
the State law prohibiting both the
manufacture and sale except forme
chanical, medicinal, culinary and sa
cramental purposes, is not in conflict
with the inter-State commerce provi
sion of the Constitution, and the deci
sion of the Iowa court is sustained.
Opinion by Justice Lamar.
Snow in Nebraska.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Oct. 21
Snow fell steadily for several hours to
day. This is the earliest snow storm
here known to the settlers. Throught
out northern Iowa snow fell this after
Covers the Ground of Minnesota, Iowa and
MINNEAPOLIS, October 22.-There
was a heavy snow storm in Northern
Minnesota yesterday, and "the beau
tiful snow" lies deeper in that section
than at any time before at this season
for six years. At Tower the snow is
thirteen inches deep, and in the woods
back of Eli it lies twelve inches on a
level. There was no wind, and conse
quently no drifting. Some snow fell
in Central Minnesota and Northern
Dakota Saturday, but it melted almost
as soon as it fell. It snowed all yester
day at Fargo, but reports from there
say there is little on the ground. There
was no snow here. In Northern Iowa
there wvere slight flurries of snow, but
at no point is the depth reported more
than two inches deep, and that is
melting. The weather here is mild.
-Worse Than Mud Run.
ROME, October 21.-A dispatch from
Potenza giving further details of the
recent disaster, says: Ten cars of a
train crowded with excursionists, re
turning from the Naples fetes, were
crushed in a remote portion of that dis
trict by a landslide, consisting of about
fifty metres of rock. The telegraph
iine being broken by the fall of rock,
help was delayed two hours. Th~e scene
that followed the disaster was horrible.
Seventy injured passengers and ninety
corpses have been taken froni the
wreck. There are still t wo cars buried
beneath the rock and it is certain that
the list of dead will be increased. The
work of excavating continues.
How they Manage Matters at County Elee
tions in Kansas.
KANsas CrrY, Mo. October 19--In
the county seat election in Grant Coun
ty, Kansas, on Tuesday, the town of
Ulysses received a clear majority of
2,150. The people of Appomiattox, the
other leading town, charged Gen. T. T.
Taylor arid Col. J. A. Grayson, of
Hutchinson, with selling them out to
Ulysses, and seized and were threaten
ing to lynch them, when the sheriff
and a large posse arrived. Each town
is said to have p)ut up $10,000 forfeit not
to use money in the election. About
3 o'clock on election day, it is alleged,
the Ulysses men began spending money
to buy votes. The Apponiattox men
then seized Taylor and Grayson, who
had been manraging the campaign for
them, forced them to sign warranty
deeds for all their property, as well a
checks for $60,000 on all banks where
the two had money. Payment on the
checks has been stopped and proceeding
will be commienced to set aside the deeds
Anoth' r enounty seat war is feared.
Stafford's Copying Ink at Hnut'
Book Store. tf.
Good Writing Paper at 4e a quire at
J. W. Chapman's.
It is useless to attempt the cure of
any disorder, if the blood is allowed to
remain impure. Neuralgia and rheu
matism are tracable to a disordered con
dition of the blood,ano numberless cases
have been cured by taking a few bottles
of Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
COUR?T OF COMMON PLEAS.
The National Bank of Newberry, S. C.,
Plaintiff, against Sallie E. Kinard,
et al, Defendants.
p URSUANT to the decretal order
herein, of Judge J. B. Kershaw,
all persons holding demands against
the estate of William M. Kinard, de
ceased, are hereby required to render
in and establish the samie as required
by.law before the undersigned, as Mas
ter, at his office, in the town of New
berry, S. C., on or before the tenth day
of November next.
Master for Newberry County.
Master's Office, 24th October, 1888.
ONE NIGHT ONLY.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30.
Positively Farewell Tour and only appear
ai.ce here of the G;reatest Living Actress,
Under the managemrent of Mr. Frank V.
Hawley, in her matcbless impersonation of
Supported by her own distinguished com
pany of legitimate actors in the dram
atization of Sir W*alter Scott's
Produced in all its original completeness. in.
cluding music, grand chorus, new and
.elegant costumes, etc.
Prices, $1, 75 eents, 50 cents, 25 cents.
Reseuved Seats on ale at Hut. Book Store.
A LL parties having demands
against the Estate of Henry Hart
well Counts, deceased, are hereby noti
fied to render the sone to ime or my
attorneys, Moorman & Simkins, duly
probated, on or before the 26th day of
November, 1SSS, as that on that day I
will make final settlements on said es
tate, in the Probate Court for Newberry
County and apply for ilial discharges
as Administrator thereof.
Adniinist.ator of Henry Hf. Counts,
Notice to Creditors and Appli
cation for Final Diseharge.
A LL persons having elaims ag.rainst
the estate of Caroline 1 urtishaw,
deceased, are hereby notified to render
an account of their demands, duly at
tested, to the undersigned on or before
the 19th day of November, lSS, as on
that day, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
I will make a settlement on said estate
in the Probate Court for Newberry
County, S. C., and immediately there
after apply for a final discharge as ad
JOHN M. KINARD,
Administrator Caroline Murtishaw.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBEItRY.
J. N. Martin & Co. vs Geo. W. Whit
B Y virtue of an execution in the
above stated case, I will sell on
the premises of Washington Goree,
near Kinard's Turnout, in said County,
on the First Monday in November
next, (5th day) within the legal hours
of sale, all the interest of and belonging
to the defendant, (Co. W. Whitman,
in one lot or parcel of Lumber, undi
vided, on the premises of the said
Levied upon and to be said as the
property of Geo. W. Whitman to sat
isfy the judgment in the above stated
case, and also a judgment of Julia A.
Whitman against Geo. W. Whitman.
W. W. RISER,- S. N. C.
Sheriff's Office, October 16, 188.
STATE OF SOUTH C 1)ROLINA,
By Jacob B.Fellers, Esq., Probate .J udge.
WHEREAS, John M. Kinard, C.
C. P,, hath made suit to mhe to
grant him Letters of Administration of
the derelict Estate and effects of Re
becca S. Abrams, deceased- -
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said deceased, that
they be and appear before me, in
the Court of Probate,to be held at New
berry Court House, on the 20th day of
November next, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not be
Given under my hand this 17th day
of October, Anno Domnini 1S.
J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
Notice of Federal Election.
AN. election for Nine Presidential
Electors and a Member of Con
gress from the Third Congressional Dis
trict of South Carolina will be held on
November 6, 1888, and the following
named persons have this day been ap
pointed Managers of such Election for
the respective precine:s:
New berry-J no. P. Faut, R. H.
Wearn, H. H. Blease, Jr.
Gibson's-S. S. C'mninghamh, Jos.
Caldwell, Jr., Thos. WV. Keitt.
Giymphrille-Waldt. Glymph, Mon
roe Wicker, A. J. Willinghamz.
Maybinton-W. B. Oxner, Lyles
Irby, Reuben Lyles.
Cromner's-L.~D. A bramns, W. R. El
more, Jno. Suber.
Jalapa-Craig Gary, XW. C. Sligh, WV.
Longshore's-Jno. A. WVerts, WValter
Spearnman, H. T. Longshore.
Williams'-Juo. R. Scurry, 'C. A.
Brooks, Jas. F. Watkmns.
Dead Fall-G. M. B. Epting, T. S.
Blair, Jno. C. Gogganis.
Prosperity-JI. Lawson XWise, Rohley
Bruce, R. I. Stoudemayer.
Jolly Street-J. Di. A. Kibier, Jos.
Werts, Thos. J. Wilson.
Walton-David F. Suber, Thomas M.
Hentz, Daniel Crooks.
Pomnaria-Perry Halfaere, J1. J. Hhipp,
D. J. Hentz.
The above named Managers of Elec
tion are requested to qjuality, call for
boxes, poll lists, instructions, ete., mi
LAMBERT XV. JONES,
Chairman of Commissioners of time
October If;. 1888.
Notice of State Election.
A N Election will he held on Tues
day, the 6th day of November,
1888, for the following officers: 1. Gov
ernor and Lieutenant-Governor; .2.
other State officers; 3. Solicitor of 7th
Judicial Circuit; 3. Senator; 4. Repre.
sentatives; 5. Clerk of Court: 6. Pro
bate Judge; 7. Sheriff; 8. Coroner;
9. School Conunissioner; 10. County
Comnissioners; also Constitutional
Amendment as to Art. IV., See.20
Constitutional Amnendumnt as to Art.
10, Sec. 2.
Trhe following persons have been
appointed umanagers to conduct said
New berry-.J. W. Gary, C. J. Purcell,
A. J. Kilgore.
Gibson's Store-J. C. S. Brown, XW.
A. Chalmers, Win. H. Wendt.
Glymiphville-Jno. W. Gilliam, Jas.
F. Epting, Newvton Hogg.
Maybinton-Wm. B. Whitney,Richi
ard C. Ray, Wim. V. Lyles.
Cromner's Store-WV. C. Cromner, J. C.
Hargrove, Jas. S. McCarley.
Jalapa-C. W. Buford, WV. C. Swit
tenberg, J. WV. D. .Johnson.
Longshore's Store-Andrew J. Liv
ingstone, M. H. Gary, D)avid Pitts.
Williams' - Frank G. Spearmnan,
Hayne H. Abramis, John XWatkins.
Dead Fall-Jas. R. D)avidson, (G.lB.
Reagin, Jas. P. Blair.
Prosperit.y-D. M. Langford, N. B.
Wheeler, A. Haynue Hawkins.
Jolly Street-M. L. Strauss, Michael
M. Long, Drayton TI. Livingston.
Pomiaria-Jno. A. Summe ir, David
Hipp, Leander. Long.
WXalton-S.am'l J. Wood, D). A. Dick
ert, Daniel P. Werts.
The above named Managers of Elec
tion are requested to qualify, call for
boxes, poll lists, ins5tjuct1ins, etc., in
E. M. EVANS,
(3. A. BOWMAN,
T. E. EPTING,
ICom., of State Elections.
Opening of the Schools.
SCHOOL COi313HTSIONEIRS OF I(E.)
October 10, 188.8. j
TT is hereby ordered that the Public
LSchools of Newberry County be
opened on Mouday, the 5th day of No
vember, 1888, or as sooni thereafter as
the Board of Trustees of each School
District may think best.
The Trustees of each School District
will see to it t.hat all schools are pro
vided with teachers by the 5th of No
Any school not heretofore recognized
as a public school, and desiring t obe
recognized, must make application to
the Trustees of the School District in
which it is located before the said .5th
day of November.
G. G. SALE,
-(G. B. CROMER,
T. S. MOORMAN,
Board Examiners Newberry Co.
STATE OF SO
Elizabeth Sheely v
BY order of the Court hel
10th July, 1888, I will seli
lie outcry before the Court s
at Newberry, on the first Monda
in November, 1888, all that tract of
land in the County and State aforesaid,
containing One Hundred and Thirty
eight Acres, more or less, and bounded
by lands of P. M. Derrick, David Weda
nian, J. A. Berley, and the Lutheran
TER}is: The purchaser may pay the
whole bid in cash; otherwise he will
be required to pay one-third of the
purchase money in cash and to secure
the balance, payable in one and two
years, with interest from the day of
sale, by a bond and mortgage' of the
premises sold, and to pay for pers.
SIL AS JOHNSTONE, 'aster.
Master's Office, 10th October, 1888.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
B. 11. Cline et al, Executors, vs James
BY order of the Court herein, dated
11th July, 1888, I will sell at pub
lie outcry before the Court House at
Newberry, on the first Monday in No
vember, 1888, all that tract of land, in
the r-ounty and State aforesaid, con
taining One Hundred and Eleven
Acres. more or less, and bounded by
lan; of Alan Johnstone, H. P. Henry,
H. H. Folk and others.
TERMS: The purchaser may pay the
whole bid in cash; otherwise he will be
required to pay One-third of the pur
chase money in cash, and to secure the
balance, payable at one and two years,
with interest from the day of sale, by a
bond and mortgageof the propetrysold.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Uiaster's Office, 10th October, 1888.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Lucy Prather et al, vs Bluford Robert
son et al.
BY order of the Court herein, dated
10th July, 1888, I will sell at pub
lic outcry before the Court House at
New berry, on the first Monday in No
vember, 1888, all that tract of land, in
the county and State aforesaid, con
taining Twenty-two Acres, more or
less, and bounded by lands of E. P.
Lake, Jus. O. Meredith, D. T. Dom
nick, estate of Henderson Williams
and Phoebe Cheshire.
TERMS Cash. Purchaser to pay for
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 10th October, 1888.
STATE OF SOUTH CARCLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.-IN
The National Bank of Newberry, S.
C., vs. Andrew J. Kilgore.
Y ORDER OF THE COURT
L herein, dated 16 March, 1888 I
will sell at public outcry before the
Court House at Newberry, on the First
Monday in November, 1888, certain
lands of the defendant in the County of
New berry, some two or three miles
from the town of Newberry, in the
following parcels to wit:.
Tract N'o. 1-Being a part of the
Sligh Place, containing Ninety Acres
and bounded by lands of IMvid Teague,
J. D. S. Livings. a, Tract No. 2 of the
Sligh Place, Frank Schum2pert's land,
and by the Bouknight Ferry Road,
which separates it from the lands ot
Tract No. 2-Being also a part of the
Sligh P'lace, containing Seventy-two
Acres and a Third, and bounded by
lands of J. D). S. Livingston, Ebenezer
church lot, the road to sa'd church
which separates it from the Lake Place,
and by Tract No. 1 of the Sligh Place.
Tract No. 3-Being a part of the Lake
Place, containing Forty-eight Acres
and Two-fifths, and bounded by the
road to Ebenezer church, which sepa
rates it from Tract No. 2 of the Sligh I
Place, by lands of William S. Birge,
and by Tract No. 4.
Tract No. 4-The Lake Home Place,
containing Ninety-eight Acres and a
Fourth, and bounded by the road to
Ebenezer church, by Tract No. 3, Win.
S. Birge, Tracts No.6 and No. 5 and by
lands of Frank Schumpert.
Tract No. 5-Containing Sixty-three
Acres and Four-fifths, an d bounded by
lands of Frank Schumnpert, Tracts No.
4 and No. 6, by Mrs. Nobles' land and
lands of Lawson Paysinger.
Tract No. 6-Containing Ninety-four
Acres, and bounded by Tract No. 4 by
Wmn. S. Birge's land, by Tract No. 7 by
Win. A. Boozer's land and by lands of
Tract No. 7-Containing Forty Acres
and a Fifth, and bounded by lands of
Wim. S. B3irge, - J. A. Crotwell, Mrs.
Mary J. Knighton, Win. A. Boozer and
Tract No. 6.
TER3zs: The purchaser has leave to
pay the wvhole bid in cash, otherwise
one-third of the purchase money will
be required in cash, the balance pay
a'ble in ons. .nd two years, with inter
est arom the day o fsale, by a bond and
mortgage of the premises. Purchaser
to pay for papers.
Plats of the above lands are on exhibi
tion at the Master's Office.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Oiice, 6 Oct., 1888. St.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-I~
THE PROBATE COURT.
Reuben S. Maybin, as Administrator
of Mary Kinard Maybin, and in his
own right, Plaintiff, -
Thomas G. Maybin, Defendant,
Complaint to sell land to pay debts and
for Relief. -
PJUR.SUANT to decretal order, made- I
.Lin the above stated case on the 9tlh
day of October, A. D. 1888, I will sell
at Newberry Court House, S. C., on
the 5th day of November next, during
the legal hours of sale, the following
descrjbed real estate, lying and being
situated in the said County and state:
One Tract of Land containing One
Hundred and Thirty-two and -a Half
Acres,ore or es,and bounded by
lands ofV. T. Kelly, Mrs. Louisa-C.
Mayer and others.
One Tract containing Two Hundred
anid Fifty-nine Acres, more or less, and
boundcd by lands of Mrs. Louisa C.
Mayer, Estate of Susan C. Lyles, Wil
liam Bishop, W. T. Kelly and others.
TERMS. One-half of the purchase
mioney to be cash and the balance on a.
ere.dit of twelve months, with interest.
fromn day of sale, secured by the bond
ofteprchaser and a mortga.ge of
premises, but with the leave for the
purchaser tpatheniebid in cash
J. to FtEE, J.tire N. O.
October 10th, 1888. 4t.
House and Lot For Sale.
B)Y John P. Kinard, Auctioneer. I
..L will sell Saleday, first Monday-ink
N ovember next,before the Court House
in the city of Newberry, all that tract
of Land, containing Three-fourths of
an Acre, more or less, ini the town of
Helena, adjoining lands of James F.
Kilgore, H. C. Summers, W. H. Pratt
and on public road. Good frame de
ling house with three rooms and two
fire- places on premises; out-houses and
good well of w-ater.
lTerms will be made known on. day of
sale. Titles good.