Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
E T G 0 AT TERMINAL TECSL.
Against the Railroad Combinal on,
by East Tennessee stockhole s.
The fight against the Richmond Tec
::1eal managers, who have aimed to
trol the entire railroad system of.he
tbSh, has now begun in earnest, and
Sbitter ~and- prolonged struggle is ex
The true inwardness of the Pich
Sod.Terminal's plans was outlined i._
. hese columns recently, and the mag
We of the-system of -railroads which
ieeks to control was set forth. A ci'
} Lr just, issue-: by leading stockhoid
ers of the East Tennessee, Virg:na
and Georgia Railway Company throws
nr'e light on the scheme of the l'eh
onnd Terminal people, and shows Lac
themen whohaveinvested their mcaey
' Southern enterprises are determ' ucd
:o-defeat the attempt to bind the . -
;, ds'of the South hand and foot. 'ihe
eireuhr is addressed to the second pr
- rred and common stockholders of the
East Tennessee, and is signed by N.
ouron & Co., C. B. Wright, Fr( d J.
Barrt, C. Sligo, De Potheneer & Co., E: -
Qmund Allen. William J. Barr, Blake,
Soisevain & Co., Dick Brothers & co.,
:$:lake Brothers & Co., Dick Brothers &
"arnce, and William Winchester.
The stockholders are calle" upon to
noih the signers in the attempt to de
feat the proposed lease of the road to
the Richmond and Danvilie, and the
following'reasons are given in support
of their position: "1. The ma'.-ng of
;ztich a lease is an abuse of power on the
=xart of the present board; 2. Because,
as night be expected, the lease is en
r.ely-n the interest of the first pre
4ferred and of the R.chinond a-d Dan
p= vilfe.. 3. Because under no circum
..stanees can the second prefefred stock
ard common stock ever derive any in
:ome from the lease. 4. Because the
ak e _ fails to provide for the return of
x ilroads built and properly acquired
bvthe proceeds of securities to be is
sed by the East Tennessee Company
upon the termination or forfeiture of
the lease. 5.. Because no provision is
nade for maintaining the works and
esignations upon the rolling stock and
!ocomotives of the lessor."
Fortunes in Patents.
The Commissioner of Patents esti
mates that "from six to seven eighths
the entire manufacturing capital of
L: TUnited States, or six hundred mii
--imsof'dollars, is directly or indi:'ectly
'ased upon patents." A calculation of
thesame kind in England, according to
oEnglish contemporary, the London
Inenter, reveals a still more surpris
~og esut, the capital invested, being
~norops.It has been computed that
iemnens' invenZions have produced
a~~z than five millions sterling.
PFhere is," says an eminent authori
< t s,,"earcely an article of human con
'venience or necessity in the market to
da6r that has not been the subject of a
'4tent- in whole or in part. The sale
$of ever.y such article yields its inventor
a profit. If we purchase a box of paper
colr,a portion of the price goes to
Sthe inventor; if we buy a sewing ma
cihine, the chances are that we pay a
' oy ralty to as many as a dozen or fifteen
j'inentors ap once."
Lord Brougham often said that he
~ould gladly have exchanged his
hon.ors and emoluments for the p;:ot'ts
ad- renown of the inventor of thie
peambulat or or sewing machine.
The writer here states the profits an
nually divided by our several sewi ag
Smachine manufacturers, which are
phenomenal in 'amount, adding that
more money has been, and always
can be, made out of patented inven
tions than by an'y other investment or
occupation." The telephone, the plan
ing machine, and the 1%biber patents
realized many millions, while the sim
Spie idea of heating the blast in iron
'smelting increased the wealth of the
-country by hundreds of mnilliou's. The
~'patent for making the lower end of
candles taper instead of parallel, so as
to more easily fit the socket, made the
present enormous business of a well
known firm of London chandler-. The
drive well was an idea of Colonel
G~reen, whose troops, during the war,
were in want of water. Hie 'houceived
the notion off driving a two inch tube
into the ground untif water wa eah
ed, and then attaebing a pump. This
simple coat :ivance wa patented(, and
the tens of thousands of farmers who
have adopted it paid him a royalty un
til the recent decision of the Supreme
Court, which was ad verse to sustainilog
the patent. A large fortune was realized
by the inventor who patented the idea
of making umbrellas out of alpaca in
stead of gingham. and the patentee of
the improved."paragon frame" (Samuel
Fox) lately left by will ?170,000 ou t of
the profits of his invention. The weav
ing, dyeing, lace and ribbon making
trades originated and depencd for I heir
existence upon ingnious maehinery,
the result of an infinity of linven:lve
Sefiorts. Carpet beating, fromi being an
untold nuisance, has becaume a luera
tive trade through t he same in .ent ive
genius and mechanical contiivnce.
Even natural curiosity has been turned
to account in the nxumber of autom;~Ae
boxes for the sale of goods of all kinds,
and fabulous dividends have been paid
by the public to companies owning the
patents. In fact. any oue can be a suc
cessful inventor. In prLoof of thik the
'nost profitable inventions, are the im
provements in simple devices, things
of every day us: that everybody wants,
and which are in the powver 'of every
body to invent. A lady derived a large
income for inventing a moving ben for
drying eggs, albumen, etc.
The Three C's iEa.ii Ioad.
E CUARLSToN. Nov. 1">.-At a me~~
ing of stockholders of the Chaxrk'son,
Cincinnati and Chicag.o Railr'ozd,
F rank Coxe of Philadelphia was elected'
President. Among the Directors a:-e
Chester W. Chapin of New Yo:k,
h arton TIarker of Philadelphia, and
ames A. Rumirill and W. F. Weed oft
A CO3IECIAL CLA H.
Several Large Coacerns of Du:ham, N. C.,
Go Down Torðe
RALEIGH, N. C., Nov. 15.-Black
well's Bank at Durht.m, which has
been-in financial strai.s fc_ some time,
has closed its doors. A n omber of busi
ness houses of the town e involved-in
the disaster, and made a.ni. ients to
The Bank of Durham wade an as
signment last night, bL'i it was not
made public until this morning. The
list of failures is as follows: Bank of
Durham, State bank, owned by W. T.
Blackwell, liabilIties estimated at $400,-.
000, estimated. assets upwards of $800,
000; E. J. Parrish,warehouse man and
manufacturer of smoking tobacco, lia
bilities $190,000, estimate: assets $300,
300; J. W. Blackwell, coal de- ier, con
tractor, etc., liabilities $110,000; W. S.
Ellis, dry goods, $23,000, Muse & Shaw,
dry goods, $10,000; Robbins & Stone,
dry goods, $8,000. It is believed in every
instance the assets will more than cover
The immediate cause of the assign
ment of the bank is the fact that the
institution had a heavy line of dis
counts at the North which it could not
get renewed. It is stated that Black
well will be able to pay Qll creditors in
full. The doors of the bank remained
closed this morning, a notice being
placed thereon stating that all creditors
would be paid dollar for dollar. There
has been no run on the other Durham
banks, all of which assure the public'
that they are ready to meet a?l de
Facts as to Long Life.
What tends to long life is a study
with more profit as iac:s are used for
data. The editor of a Boston paper,
unread in theory, sent blanks through
Massachusetts, to men and women of
eighty years and more, inquiring as to
habits, state of eyes, teeth, hearing, and
the like, getting over 0,500 replies, and
if in these there is nothing to refute the
assertlons of the theorists, there is yet
not anything to sustain them.
They ate meat, save i n a few cases,
ad lib., and though none of them, if we
take their own word Tor ft, have drunk
freely of spirits, all, or nearly all, have
taken of them on occasion. These old
people are from cities, towns, agricul
tural and maritime distrids, in nearly
all cases leading active lives, eating
three meals a day, the di , ner being, as
is the custom in New England, in the
middle of the day, of me:t and vege
tables, and pie, and very he:u.iy. Cu
riously enough, though t he women are
of medium height, the men are mostly
tall, above the average; and so greatly
do blue and gray eyes p:revail that
other shades itre notable exceptions.
Baldness is rare, the bair being usual ly
brown and thick, but thbe teeth are
very poor or en tirely gone. The re
"These old people, men and women
alike, are early risers almost without
exception, and fully nineteen out of
eve.y twenty have observed this cus
tom through life, except, perhaps, in
some short period of youth....
Exercise has been hard up to sixty-five
or seventy years, and after that period
has consisteid (when the regular occu
pations have been given up) of walking
or gardening, or both. Except in cases
of sickness, these old people are as ac
tive and as fond of constant occupa
tions of some sort to-cay as most men
and women are at thi rty-five. One of
the most significant facts gathered in
this canvass is that regarding occupa
tion. Out of 1,000 men, throughout life,
461 have been farmers; 92 have been
carpenters; 70, merchants; 61, mariners;
49, laborers; 42, shoemakers; 41, manu
facturers; 23, clergymen; 23. masons; 16,
blacksmiths; 16, bankers; 12 each iron
wor'kers, mill hands, physicians, and'
lawyers; and the rest are divided among
nearly alt the other trades and profes
sions. Eight hundred oub of twelve
hundred have been farmers' wives, and
all but about fifty of the remainder
have been housewives."
Tea and coffee drinking was indulged
in by fully two-thirds of the 3,5300, with
some of thei to excess; and of the
men, nearly . have both smoked and
chewed tobacco, the amount daily con
sumed by some ha\ing been enormous.
Their cares were as heavy as those
which come to most of the human
family, their work not less arduous.
Most of them led lives which some
might call monotonous, yet with oc
casional exeitemnent to them as great as
the intenser kinds to those more used to
Summing up all that the compiler
has set diown from toe answers sent to
his questions, we tiad that all were
regular in their habits, with plenty to
occup)y their hauds and minds and get
ting plenty of fresh air. This seems to
be at least a primal quantity in thle so
lutiori of the p)rob)lemis of iong life. Men
like these, with plat of work and
fresh air, are able to eat and smoke,
even to a point we would call excess,
without injury, and even to drink at
times with no evil rit.Xiag. it is
those of sedentary habits, who do no
hard labor andI get Yule exercise or
fresh air, who mflust be t be most care
Extending <he Team of 0iee.
NEW YoRK, Noverui er ;4.-Th'e Her
ald th6is. morni ng devot es an en ire page
to i.he e:.pression of opilns of p)rolmi
neut men upon tile question of extend
ing tile term of otlice of Pr,esident of t he
nited States to seven or eight yen :s.
It ik claimed that the shrinkage in the
inte.ual business and commnerce of the
courtry during the past four months.
taceable to ap)prehenlsion, excitement
and other conditions dependent upon
the presidentialc;.mpaign, amounts to
not less than $5300,00,000, and the
Herald argues tia. this and otner rea
<>ns advanced justifies the extension of
the presidential offic3.
Amox:g others cuoted a; favoring an
extens:on are Chauncey M. Depew and
Sidney Dill on, both of whom think six
years as about the proper length of time
for which a president should be elected.
-Vitality and color ar6 restored to,
weak and oray hai: by the'use of:
Aer's Hairv mior.x Thoug~h its clean- !
sing and healing qual.mes, t prevents 1
te accumilation of dandrff.d cnres1I
WOFFORD ON A BOO3.
Cheering repor_s of the Proa:ess of the
Na rsery of Methodism.
[News and Courier.]
Pro;. A. Coke Smith, D. D., of Wof
ford College, was in the city on a pri
vace mission yesterday. While not
officially zng. ed he paid a few pop
calls on a few of eis old friends. He
has recove ed from is illness that.,
d r i ng l.hn ar cause.i his f;iends
m;ch ucer n ss. Now he is n The
best 0. ']e.Ali ...id ready for the ard aut
work e.:taed '. lp; him by his :rying
L .Sn -.h ,s in goad sp'rits and rc
pori- se yhiug in fine order at Wof
ford Col-ege. The college buildings
have been put in the best of order, and
now eve! .hing is in shape for the bed
work. The at;endance is better than it
ha, been at any time during the his
tory of the college. Thn:-e are. now 17i
names on the roll, rnd 4 large increast
expeeed in January. The Fttini
Szhool his :roved to be a most valuablh
adjcnct to Cie college. The yo;n.
men trai ned ilere are ready at once fo:
egective wo:- when they enter college
Dr. Smith sees much to encourag(
him in his work and considers the col
lege to-day on better ground than a
any time since the war. He has plan
in view that wil! do much to put tb
college on even a firmer foundatio.
than that on which it now rests. H
.ays th:t the educational question w il
be discussed in an exceedingly practica
'way a t the approaching Conference. H<
has new plans to suggest and hopes 14
a:'oue ..=rest in the wori.
[Prof. H. E. A:vord, i.: Famt an<
The s-io may be an old bundi.ig .a1
anue:, an old cellar, or a hay ay
refitted. The location shouid oc sue]
as t prevent unnecessary e::;ense it
constructing and econoi:i:e labor i1
filling it and in removing the con ten:s
As a rule, these conditions are. ies
secured by placing the silo within, o
adjacent to a hillside barn. Thorohgl
drainage is essential and the genera
requirement for a good icc -house.app!
ve:-y well to a siio. It may t herefore
be. wholly underground, or wholl;
above the ground level. It is prefet
able to have the silo, partly unde
ground to secure and maintain fairl;
an even temperature ,at all season
For mater'als, stone, brick, coucrete
wood and paper may be used. an-d
simple trench or hole in the grouni
will serve the same purpose.
Excavations in an impervious soil
or a well-drained gravel bed, whic
may or may not be lined with boards
to prevent caving or insure cleaniine.
make good silos. Such were the firs
Imade in this country by Mr. Morris
-the first, If I am not mistaken, i;
this sse and this valley. I knos
such remeaces i a llinois, simply dug i
the open field, through a tenacion
soil and a hard-pan sub soil, to a stia
turn of gravel below-filled with u ncu
corn, grown in the fid and covere<
with the earth thrown out of the pit
which have made good ensilage an<
proved unquestionally profitable, 'fo:
several years. Yet I believe a su bstan
tial masonry silo is the true econom:
in the end. It should be water tight
and preferably, but not necessarily ai:
tight and frost-proof. Oval or rectan
gular is the best shape; rounded or con
cave. The walk should ue smooth an<
vertical, although some prefer them t<
fare or slope a litt l9 from the bot ton
toward the top. Make the silo smnal
and deep, rather than large a id th<
depth considerably greater than th<
length, width or diameter.
Several smail silos are greatly to bi
preferred to one large one. They may
of course, be built adjoining. :and i
desired, communicating by dcois a
the bottom of the partitions. But. ,
slo should not be too small in surface
While I have preserved ensilage pret t.a
well in boxes and bariels, wth and
without pressure, wvell housed, and exZ
posed to all temperatures of the year,]J
am convinced that. for best results,
silo should not be less than ten feet it
its least dimensions, and I pr~efe:
twelve feet or even fifteen feet: still
good rule is to have Ue silo so suite~d ii
size to the quantity of:ensilage to b<
used from it, that at least three inche
in depth over its entire surface shall bt
removed daily, or every other day al
any rate, while the pit. is opeu.
Although more labor i5 involved it
the method, unless hoisting a p>rat
is provided, the best plan seemis to be
have no opening in the b >ttom or wvalL
and to remove all the enzsilage by li flins
it out. Side doors will often be foumz
convenient, however, and may be uise:t
although a certain camuse of more al
less loss of material; if used miake th(
doors as small as possible and takt
every precaution for their being mo'it
If eircumstances make the use of1
door advisable, aind thus emipty th<~
silo from the bottom, let the silo N,
built deep and narrow, but long, wi 1:
the door at the end, instead o'f deep
arrowv andi short, where the eazsilagt
is removed fromz the top. The idea is
to have the least possible surfacee of the
packed ensilage exposed to the air,
while the silo is openi an,d its eon ten>
being daily remoicve-l. A curb, ap)rn
or upwanrd turning extension of
walls should lbe mzade equai, to one-'
third of the depth of the pe~rmanent
strucure to alow for the settlin'g and
this mzay be of wood in all caes
*k -. 'i omne.it for Caa min tn.. C,
ia n 31erct-cy,
as Y e. eu. ' wvill surely des: oy i
sese 4.. -'leh and .conmletely derungt
the -;.'s/ systemi when enteriung il
throu:h . mucus surfaces. Such ar
tiles s'-.ou 1d never be used except i*
prescrip. -o from repuLtahle physi
cans, i's -he damage thney will do are
ten fold towthe good you can possuibly
derive Acm thenm. Fall's C..tarrl:
Cure, m;nufactured by F. J1. .Cheney
& Co.,'lo:edo, 0., contains no mercury,
and is taken internally, and acds di
reetly upon ihe blood and mucas sur
faces of the system. In buying B1alP's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu
ie; it is taken internally and ;mede in
Tog, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co.
. ba Sold by Druggist, price 75c per
A Narrow "Miss in Virginia.
RiCHxoND, VA., November 15.
Official returns from the State, with the
exception of four counties, which wil
not affect the general result, give Cleve
land a majority of l,SS.
Made Insane by Polttics.
Lou SCILLE, Ky., November 15.
Mr. A,e:. R ogers, a government store
keeper and a prominentnmerchant, was
locked in a padded cell at the jail this
mc:.ii:]g. Mr. Rogers became a ravin;
mau ac when he learned that Harrisoa
was e-ected beyond a doabt.
The Cotton Crap of 1SSS.
lIL'His, Teun., November 15.
The daily Scimitar publishes the esti
nate. of 90 of the leadingcotton firm
of .Memphis as to the yield of the cottoi
crop of 188-9. The average is 6,954,88
The Situatiou in California.
SA X Ft A NctsCo, Nov. 14.-Complet
returns from all but a few countie
give Harrison a plurality of nearl
8,500. It is definitely known that fiv
Republican Congressmen' are electe(
This is a gain of one.
Something of a Claim.
CITY OF MEXiCO, November 15.-]
is stated that ex-United States Ministc
John W. Foster has presented for ti
estate of Charles Butterfield, clain
against Mexico for ships and war n
terials, amounting to $20,000,000. M
Foster left here yesterday.
CROUP,WiiooPING CotGH and Broi
chitis immediately relieved by Shiloh
No. woman can be contented an
happy if her skin is covered wit
pimples and blotches. These disfigurit
Seruptions are easily removed by the u,
of Aver's Sarsaparilla. This medicir
is perfectly safe to take, and is
thoroughly reliable blood purifier.
t i -
Renews Her Youth.
birs. Phobe Chesley. Peterson, Clay C<
Iowa. telis the following remarkable ator
I te tiuth is vouehcd for by theresidents,
the town: "I an 73 years old, have bet
troubled with kidnev complaint and lam
ness for msny years; could not dress m
self without help. Now I am 'ree froms
unin and soreness, and ai able to do all n
own housework . I owe my thanks to Electr
Litters for having renewed my youth, si
removed completely all disease and pain
Try a bottle, 50o. and $1.00 at Cofield & Lyoi
A Gift for All.
in order to give all a chance to test it, -at
hs be convi,iced of its wondertul curatih
powers. Dr. King's New Diseoverv for Co
sumplion. Coughs r.nd Colds, will be, for
limited time, given away. This offeris n
only liberal, but shows unbounded faith
th" merits of this great remedy. All wi
suffer from Coughs. Cols. Consumptio
1 Asi huma,Bronchitis or any aff-ction of Thros
Chest or Luus. are especially requested 1
call a- Cotield & Lyons Drug Storj. ana get
Tri:al Bot',le Free. Large Bot tles $1.00.
S Bucklen's Armea Salve.
The Lest Salve in thte world for Cuts. Sore
Bruises. Ulcers. Salt Rheumn, Fever Sores, Te
ter. Chapped Hands. Chilblains, Corns art
all' Skin Erttpt.ions, and positively cnri
1Piles or nto pay requ ired. It is guaranteed1
- ive perfect sat isfaction, or money refunde
-Price 25cen ts per box. For sale by Cofield
Martyrs to Headache
-Seek relief in vain, until they begin to
Iuse Ayver's Sarsaparilla. Then they re
gret the years of suffering they might
hitre escaped had they tried this remedy
earlier. The trouble wvas constitutional
Inot local ;and, until Ayer's Sarsapa
-rilla did its effective wo,rk as an
A Iterative and Blood Puriller, they were
compelled to suffer.
The wife of Samuel Page ,21 Austin
Ist., Lowell, Mass., was, for a long time,
suibject to severe headaches, the result
of stomach and liver disorders. A per
feet cure has been effected by Ayer's
Frank Robierts, '727 Washington st.,
-Bo,ston, saysa t.hat he formerly had ter
rihie headaebes, andi until he took
Ayer's Sarsaparilla, never found any
micine CI that would give
" Every Spring. for years," writes
Lizzie W. DeVeau, 2t62. Fifteenth st.,
Brooklyn. N. T., "I have had intoler
able headtiaches. I commenced the use
of Aver's Sarsaparilla last March, and
have' not had a headache since that
" I su ITereud fr'om headache, indiges
tion. and debhility', and was hardly able
to dm'ag myself about the honse," writes
Mr's. M. M. Lewvis, of A st., Lowell,
. Mass. " Ayer's Sarsaparilla has worked
a mnarvelous chiantte in my case. I now
feel strong and wvell as ever."
Jonas Garmngn. Esq., of Lykins, Pa..
Iwrites: "For years I have suffered
dreadfumllv, ev'ery Spring, from headache.
cause'.d by impurity of the blood( and
bitlonui'es. It seemed for dlays and
weeks lhar.tmy head woruldh split opien.
Notuin" rt-lieveud ine till [ took Ay'er's
Sarsapar t il. This muedicine has curedi
Wheutn.3t's. Ge,nevra Belanger, of 24
Bridze st., Spritnglield. Mass., began to
u,se Ave'r's Sar's.:Lrilta. shie hadl snffered
Ifor soine y'ears from a serious affection
of the kidneys. Every Sp)ring, also. shet
was afflietd with headache, loss of
appetite, anti intdigestion. A frientd per.
suadled her to use Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
which benleitedl her wontderfulily. Het
health is now perfect. Martyrs to head.
ache should try
Pre'pared by Dr. J. C . Ayer &~ Co. Lowell Mass.
Price. $1; sixn bottl"s, so. Worth $5 a bottle.
r EST ~~
Ps'Cueis our best selling mnedi
-.LAmtRR; Druggist, Allegheny, Pa.
T sONC F LF. h
age on Manhood, Nerv'ous and
Ph,ysical DebilIty, Premature
Decline, Errors of Youth, and
the untold miseries consequent
thereon, 330 pages 8Svo, 125
prescriptions for all diseases.
Cloth, full gilt. only $1.00, by
mail, sealed. Illustrative sample free to all young
ad middle-aged men. Send now. The Gold and
Jewelled Medal awarded to-the author by the Na
tional Medical Association. Address P. 0. box
1593, Bostoh, Mlas, or Dr. W. H. PA R1ER, grad
nte of Harvard Medicat Colege,5years'practice
in~ Bostou, who may be consultedconMantlafy.
Jollification of Republicans.
NEW YORK, Nov. 14.--Three hun
dred leading Republicans held a joli -
cation meeting to-n -ht, and sat dow a
- to one of Delmonifco choice dinner- in
honor of the recent victory of their
party at the polls. Chauncey M. Dcp-w
presided, making one of his character
istic speeches, in which he said : "Dur
ing coming centuries people of tais
country will have reason to think of
occasion. Just thinl f 2.50 campaign
speakers in one ha:i-it is appalling
-every one of tie; loaded with ora
tory." Mr. Depew said it was "the
pecularity of victorious politicians that
they never troubled themselves to ex
plain how they secu:zed victory, where
as those who failed never got over ask
ing each other how they lost."
There were a number of good
speeches, but that of John S. Wise, of
Virginia, was for many reasons the
imost-notable effort of the evening.
The Power of the Imagination.
We learn from the New Orleans Pica
e yune that Dr. Durand, wishing to tes
s the practical effect of mind disease
y gave a hundred patients a dose o
e sweetened water. Fifteen minute
I. !after, enteriug apparently in great ex
citement, he announced that he ha(
by mistake given a powerful emetic
and preparations must be made a,
; cordingly. Eighty out of the hundre<
r patients became thoroughly ill, an
exhibited the usual result of an emetic
Twenty were unaffected. The curiou:
part of it is that, with very few exeep
tions, the eightf "emeticized" subjecL
were men, while the strong-nminde<
few who were not to be caught wi'
chaft were women.
No Show for Theatricals.
h YORKvLE, November 14.-Evan
g gelist Leitch has been preaching her
;e twice a day for the last ten days. Hi
ie services are largely attended.
8 - A theatrical troupe intended to pho
in the- Opera House last -ight, bu
only one ticket was s-old, and the aetor
. came out to hear Leitch preach.
o brn thevresultv ot
Store whete crowdyssppl
offere ovrant contrs
Just remember t.his:
- Ie.1 elshtate Aient,
Attorirey at Law. Failadelph..
Real Estate Agents.
W Ehave formed a partnership 0o
the above style and firm namile
for the purpose of buying and selling
Real Estate, renting lands and colleet
ing rents, and hereby solicit the patron.
age of land owners.
WE HAVE FOR SALE :
4. One plantation of6053 acres,on Indiani
Creek,in farming condition. Price Mi000.
.5. $8.50 for six room eottage and lot
in Newberry-one-third cash; buhmliee
in-three annual instalments.
6 350 for 1 two story brick house
in Newbherry tow n, N ewberry, S. C.
13i. $3000 for 503 acres of cotton land.
100 'acres of w hich is original forest.
Terng: One-third cash; balance in five
Five farms, containing from 8.5 to L~,0)
acres each, and a farm of 1,500 acres, all
on easj? terms. -
Thai's the ccn'ren e:xclamation of those suffe
either disease V:'s Celery Compound will st
any cau.;e to ca :.ai of "pcor backs."
ing cc ::irri o:t ci:n:s fcr that grand old
"'I wo w;.: RJ i co'd nct sleep
was Cou:.'. :a:(1'k idn:e' d:d not act,
>ack. 'Lc c tok .'ine's Celery
-nd I can .s- :.e.d''" Zenas
to ge t n r e-C .: . v v : c o n
have -.ed ner a mn;r.ble,
tage. Having scen h' .', - Com
r.sed tOnly one ;c'tle . - ?rf'ctiv
livd.Iy as a boy." Frak4 c.:,' .:.ureka, ?va<
EW - en - . ..-- Y : i1
W ETL - - . -- S
T / . s --. U.r ql
y des r i d '
be fon ii o re:' -
tion i:.1 ':i 6
elegiuce . o '. . . c ul- -
., r 0o: - L i' , . .
iiie favo' ( Si " - - -
i f. - nt i (' l - le n " -- ". I?
) -ei , se Id .. r -
h. Ii ,4 omne su.C .'- 'b
- e t,.i. and a , .1 1"-t'-e.n to P -1
cli e it otie.'ed 1. i h tiie ite.
whliCt1 A .Owt"!Or th'! .1 - . - :.;d fr. iuo.t
1 re'ogn.ze : i.:: : ,ti . e :ire vrv im
poran-t eie,neit.s in ii:.-: :cgarmentts.and
ob,erve due caution at(1 :ne to c.ure the-e
qu liies in all . .v 01t
it ;s no idle on t 1I, .- iat myV' )(I o
e lf.' Iig will e) o i - cih . . .:
es. - ( iO:!i:.ics as I;. (,t i< li -i) rie i
mt""i Tt'e ti:e ' : - 0 e .' - . c4
C!ti.ilr betianyc'd in is in. ea
WUV not nl':1ic :t) ,..m . -. -. -
long .asst, and cu : i".' 1 ,- h v
garments have i:tu:w : i..e
tit and style w ilI ("oi, i v .1. 'h;
Ibat ma kes a ;'re:it1.. :i- t '4.
in furnishiniig :".-On.- i ! 1 i .
geotlen.n io)re 11:- :.e ' i e. ; ! 1-A
liniel. 1, ntidinle '' 0. .-ai"-' J ;,. i; ,0
o'a.rd i. one'o the It': . : 'i3 . c -
V. ilIeaoune a :l- to - % e :"(e . P
ne-s in -'e w11.IttC" 0 . l- r O e
fai' to c-vel dedelci i 1. di e i
one a (1 is not li:;in ! ', : .'e le - -
ca 'y, theree,"ae Ha'!! '"' :v'.v e i:: e S
'de.>aaimei.1 wIch I 1::,' , ,.....r!- v
new s..yles vtd new gJn'-, " .
110O h R(llne :4 '.' :C P.(! 1)t
' - '4 V
J ,. c(01
v .0 )t.l %v1:: i'
t:, t 'ol f al'n
' -, .r-.ishr
17" :.. rie :
4 WI - - . 4
4.t .2 4'.'
thor0 - -'fl((iC'4 . ~
"it u fw~V:1K~4.4. 41, 4.': i144
JIdI' 11'Iri. [44'* :k'.' .r '~'" '. t-re
~f the afli-.Lk'n ::-* -
a f :i
Ne..h or-( r~ odt.
Bewa:e f Frau-. -s -~raa .te 'nead
--nmpd on fe week-ae e-~!m -tvrt? 1hes
seo w eai the tcv. rn . k nhIc brct t-.e: w., rcer
of heafIicio' : Y- t vr tee i.. .1a'iae
J. V'CE parts . o
Wasehshewto D1' ::;4. A::!4ah .\vme
tadon the botto: ni d' :a: my"vet' d he
rs W . ,oga '4 e ::.ar~-e rc,o
- SS V' Shoe em'ooth in
STHtREAU to hurt
- sC. iIhe or'."ina1 and
---' e Equals custor.-made
.A P~OLCE SEE
- :e 1-s 1 wear thii1f.
ed( ti'e.lN Tarcks e
n I the worbi44414 for rough wear:, one
- -4h! iti thet ':oii.
'u.:LS 81.7- TUTH'S School
...-.......t i:L ors. a d.:nce to wear the bess
4.d m) .O :wre'4 ' utton (0 :al4 Lace. I f rot sold
. DOUGJ$LAS, Brockton, MVae.
T:oaay, Sept. 25th, 1383.
i...jJ a. :1(1 . . it'tir .' IL 1 tOn, Fr e
'I het tt',44 4o '4 av'* beenti enhl'-:.'ed
og im ,(h ov 4,41, t I: i r ;:o'.'' fully v -e
It og n a y '= o .1;.4e willI 'e
TO 'TI . EAWtW-I
EY28 AM7 FAILING!j
Thley. are nlotJ a iiv
abedy proven :. > t. y
ofthe o>est e1....., of ite ,u I and
For Sa1ea ttheArtm ore
ring wi!i :-e-:r..i or kidney trcu.ies. In
rely effect a r. and thtre will nc lo:ger be
Hun~i i teime--:ials'ie the follow
fmedy,. sinsCc.y Ccn.pound:
rcc si anp ^ec..time any.night,
' ^nd ha cg?deal of pain in the
Corre-:i he :Inhas lefm ack,
*(l:-s \Y.t Wind:or, Vermont.
4 o fivear, I was ainoit n.ble
fined to my be ifio weeks at a t:in. I
l des.'i out.side "irices, but to no advan
pod a.:r . :I gave it a trial. I have
cured. ow "mp. aro::nd and feel
ia. P-i-re, : . />r $?.oo.
Fir.3 s a SpECcity.
i e , il' : .
Red mod 4 C.P.rn iV I, .
Oh.i N. C. Corn Wh iskev.
Ke a-ky r . Whi- e:
Saiss'M 'n Guaraeed.
CALL AN SEE ME.
ILEY . FANT,
(suces - - to JNO. WR t.iER.)
' NG -AY
ao of other
' " '.' y Wc ons.
S :r ull i-: o
1'. - 3A )N EARNESS,
The ft r 6n part
ca.x.eon Ltime, with
* a Ca..,
ohn P. Fant and
* -.o w elcome and
w alt oni-l
Nex t d: to ' Livery Stable.
The w3t -T! ETitST JW^=-T!PLES
QU r PEOLEone r cox
G'7 a -~ ' - r; PAWS &
C 0 INS. 4WSN'-CLAWS.
( Et ementof the Frog and the. Mouse.)
Fufl ohte oddesm p ent.mhrmig stories and.
langhprokm Illustrations byrn Prince of
Jueieart%~-. N-eHiing immensely Criics
Iy of ia :-I uts mylitti fo1kA teitdPd tdCf .
Bon. ClintonB. Fisk. "Don'td'nd meanoh7for ca
gd Ae ridLdren o 6b.d.P6-R. . Convwel. D. D. "Inco,i
~a* E.op and H &emn.a
?GENTS WANTED. BUB3RARD BROS.
723 Chestnu: See?, Philadelphia, Pa.
D C WF
Tob -SereC u
1.m. n .0;
Mir. tes o Meet igs
. . il Head
D 'D. SHOCDE:
L D. SHOCKLET -
LUMBER,- DOORS, SASN,
NEW BERRY, S. C.
ANUFN.CTURErS of Brackets, Sawed
M and Torned Balustraies, Hand -Ra!]i. -1
Manties. Columns, etc. Estimates made o
buildlns in town or coantry.- Prices teason= '
able. 1-ani" L.is and Sn1,8 in itvnt of -=
Jail. Call a a see as.
ATLhlIU? LA ..' L
C D:SI. J.
14 ., . ... - r
pn 3. No. a.
6 . - . .......... 7 64$
10 -- "23 4"530
1 - -- ---. ' 2" - 5
I ...... 2tr 45" F "
-. - 1 256t
t - - e 900i
- "'7 w.t ^.
.Ile J 5.)
-' , ..on ad.Co
luu'. . c , P -g
WILMiNeT MUM 'A&AU6UARA 'RAD
DATDJ :J..) No.'-. N 1o.-40'
DATD -. D: ly. Daily
.- ... ........ "0" Y.- O-P 3
- :........ ............&::. ' 0.r
..................4 4.A 31. 4 34
:t - : .. ..... .. ....;.6 40 :' 6 40,
- o.43. : 47
Lv. Co: , ..... ....... 9. P 2.":- +
Airi ve:S"C.I:-e, .---- -
Leave r e c:(...-----.... ---... 4 0 X. 5.07 A.3
Tr bin -'.o t: tops it all Staiofi.
0o. . na 4i stops :cniy at key'7 -
ec-je. Lake.. Wnceamaw, -air;.B
?cook . . Pee ee, Florence,TImknoe'- -.
ti". , .ayer>nIe Samte,W 4 .
Se .. - u a .,onettion and *astover. -
P.a- ' - for Colnmbia: and a-lsirOs 4
C. & (-,G. &A. E.R.Sa3Ions -Aiken
. points-bcyond, shos4' dtc
nn Sleepers f6i55a 1
Se a lee'o aand tv, on train 48: : :
Pa- - nn 4V can. take 48 train-from,.F
rence :o: ',oluwbia, Augusta and -Georg - y
PMin,SL "0 .umbia. lc'Cil ,
All rai.s.;an solid between Charleston
Wilm, on -
JC; N .-'r D7 VTNE.
T. M. 1'3SON, (en I:PiA',
South C&rollna RAlway Compay: -
- " AND FROM ORAEt2..
Depart Coiumbia-t.... 6.50 a.. 5.33 p n
Due '.,ar1eSto....... .70-.: p m 94 p m
Depart Chtreston.... 7M a m 46.0 .p m
Due Columba.........;10.5am n. 2.5p.y
* TO AND FRO.-AMDa.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT 81ENDJ.)
a m -a m .-p ur1m
Depart C<;umbia.....50 -745 *5005 53~-.
* -- pm por* propn
Due C.,.mden...35.12 t7
WEst (DAILY Sl-ME1T 1tUSDA'.)
, amn anm pni pm
Dep.rt Camden....... 7 45 7 45 3530 43a
*a m a m -p- n-a
Due Columbia....10i5 3u S 730 4
*TO AND PR(,X AUGUSTA.
- AST .(D.D V.) - .,
Depart Colmi.i.....Os m 4 33 ii.'
-Due Aug'J.m...-.---.! a iz 1.5 p
Dep~ t ~ .... uam
JYue Co .... . 9 -
Made?t - - . Cot wLbCo?~
. -.-'-.- aan. A igusta
ro. - Irom ell
wo: .. -Ct"Ifem~ogat6o00p~
--- ~.e SuppeFi
'3 Wis1.h -em~
-V-. lteS 222
-> 3 iJi Sa.vann&
- h" :al Manager.C
xx' in a t- out~
ad of thje-(Jij(
1 ~ ~ 'Piets of SotiCa
ct ( lot, Opposite -h
. erW)erry, Zs. C. -
Ian dDanviHle Railroaa
C- --l eftectbcpen. 88
l. 1-5.1.Merld inIe'
f45~ .. 103
------.. . . --. - - .. 0 '35
Ar a so
-'IP - -- - --- 17$ 4 4
-.---------------------.--~.. LO2 0580
A OP~TBEOUN. . o
Lv w1'l1:a. .A- A
Nhrety-six ~ 3
Cl .n-t .-~
GoldviTe - ---.
1Lv AIt-~ - ''------9 10 j.
- -e ...-l l ... .. .
-- - g
- ,- -. '- - - n
;~2~+~ ~ ~