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SEQUACHEE, TENN., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1903. NO. 10. GUSTAFSON BROS.' SHOP LEASED. To H. E. Cartland, of Ath ens, Teuu. TO MANUFACTURE SHUTTLES. t New Enterprise for Sequachee Which Will Help Its Growth. In an interview with A. S. Gus tafson, Secretary and Treasurer of theGustafBon Manufacturing Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., who ppent 8unday here, & Nxws reporter learned thatjhe plant, boiler and engine of the company, located in this city, has been leased to H. E. Cartland, who resides at Athens, Tend., for the manufacture of the shuttles, used in cotton and. wol len mills for wrfi'ch there is a great demand. Large quantities ol gum, persimmon and dogwood will be used in manufacturing them, the two latter varieliei being practical ly untouched in this ection. It is not known how many hands will be employed, but work is as sured quite a number, which will assist the growth of our pluck) lit tie city materially. Mr. Cartland is expected here next week to make preparations for manufacturing shuttles and will ship suitable machinery to this place from Clmtwinooga. It U expected the plant will be in opcr .yation in about thirty days. SEQUACHEE WON, Ridge Team Defeated In a Well Played Game. Although the base ball season has closed in other parts of the country in terest here U still high, .Saturday a team was hastily oollected and went to Victoria to play the Ridge team, and de feated them in an exciting and interest ing contest, 11 to 5. Many closo plays were made, and the cheering and ooaching of the spectators was vigorous and enthusiastic Martin pitched a fine game for Nequa cbee and his delivery was ably band led by Campbell, who caught finely, liyrd at second carried off the fielding honors, making a double play unassist ed, and also doubled again by a throw to Hill at first, A third double wag al to made Campbell to Hill, and late? by a lightning throw to Hill Campbell caught the runner off first, Uood work was also done by C. Martin and Houts who made a fine catob of a high fly in center. Lee, Lofty and YY. Martin did " good work, Lewis pitched a fine game until the fifth Inning when Sequaobed bunched its hits and won the gamo. Ho was suc ceeded by Miller. Shumako, Vinzant, Arledge and Alder made good plays. The umpire was Chas. Qurtis, who of ficiated in good style. The score: Innings. : 1335 0 7 8 9 . Seauachee ....1 0 0 0 7,0 1 1 1-11 Rldgo.... 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0-5 The same teams meet on the local diamond Saturday, Oct, 10, and a warm game is expected. Gained Forty Pounds in Thirty Days. For several months our younger bro ther had been troubled with indigestion He tried several remedies but got no benefit from tbom. We purchased some of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver TahjeW Pe porameneoa wmng mem and inside of thirty days he had gained toft pound. in flesh. He is now ful , nred. We bae a good trade in the Tablet. Hoi-lev Bitoa , Mer Branch, Mo. or sal" by Cc-ldweU Cbaudoi, and VERY LOW RATES FOR THE NASHYILU HORSE SHOW, from Oct- nth to 10th, Inclusive the v,bvine. Chattanooga A Su Louis B'y Imi .nil round-trip ticket to Nashville OB account of the Horse Show at ONE VARE. pl 25 cenU for the wod-trip-i ;...iimltrd lb Oct. l'Jib, V.m. Call onTicktt Agent N.. C. & Su L. Ry. 00 W. L. DAN LEY, Gea'l Pa. Agent, WILL MOVE LATER ON.. Gustafson Bros. Contemplate Locating a Branch Factory Here. . Gustafson Bros.f who have a big es tablishment at Chattanooga for the manufacture of mining cars and mining machinery, furnace coolers, tuyeres and other equipment, while not contempla ting an immediate return of a part of their plant to this city, informed a Nkws reporter this week that they were contemplating moving a part of their plant here some time later to resume the manufacture of such articles. A largo portion of tbu business of the flrnAwas built up here, and necessarily a largo portion of their trade came from this section, and" hence they would find cheaper and more economical to supply it from a branch factory here than from Chattanooga. Their plant at Chatta nooga will bo employed in the manu facture of their finer grades of work, while the rough heavy work will all be done bere. . The coal mines of this section are be ing so rapidly developed tbat Gustafson Bros, appreciate the tact that a branch factory will control the business better, and bencu they will establish one here. BARNUM & BAILEY Coming With the Greatest Show on Earth. Thousands of circus-loving people will undoubtedly take advantage of the opportunity to visit the famous liar- nura & Bailey circus which exhibits at Chattanooga, Octr. 13. This is the only place in this vicinity where the big show may bo seen during tho present season, and special cheap excursion tickets will bo sold on all railroads and other lines ot travel. The bome-com-( ing of the greatost show on earth, after five years triumphal tour of. Europe, has seed signalized by the organization of the most novel and gigantic circus ever scon in America. There is a cost ly and elaborate spectacle and hundreds of thrilling aerial, acrobatic and eques trian acts never before presented in tbis country. Cyclo, the Kinetic De mon, creates breathless excitement by tiis daring bleyclo ride on tho inside of mammoth perpendicular circle; the hippodrome presents the races of old Borne with an exbileratlng "go" that excites boundless enthusiasm, and hu man "curiosities" from all parts of the world, with a rcmarkablo display of minature American warships, combine with an unequalled zoological display to interest and instruct the show's thou sands of daily visitors. The free street parade, which is brilliant beyond all precedent this year, takes place at 10 M., prior to the opening performance. Coupon tickets and a foot rest for every seat are innovations that make a visit to the Greatest Show on Earth especi ally enjoyable, DYNAMITE EXPLOSION. Shockingly Injures Two Railroad Builders Near Tracy City. Tracy City, Tenu. Sept. 25. A. Stone- king, a contractor, and D. S. Thompson, foreman of a construction gang work ing on the Nunnally Ridge extension of the Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis Baiiway, were terribly injured by a premature explosion of dynamite which they were preparing to set off. Stone- king received wounds in the chest tbat are painful but not fatal, while Thomp son lost both hands and was so badly Injured about the eyes tbat it is believ ed bis sight has gone forever. STANLEY. - Special to the News. Visiting Is tho order of tho day re gardless of the dusty roads. John E. Kicbio and family were visit ing Mrs. lJolly Davis on Waldens Bidge Sunday. T. II. Ritchie and three of bin child ren were visiting relatives at Albion- Vfew, Hamilton County, Sunday. Our school teachers. Misses Eliza and Jennie Hale, of JWbitoside, returned, Saturday to their home. We regret yery much that pur- schools baye beep sp shpru Pur school have been very satisfactory! lbey re too short.. i Several people from this section at tended the Sunday school picnic at Mountain Crock in Hamilton County Saturday and report a nice time. RECIPROCITY AND TARIFF is the title of a now document of thirty two pages Just issued by the American Protection League, and includes all ot the reciprocity troaties now under con sideration by Congress, the editorial opinion of. the late Speaker Reed on the Cuban treaty, and an exhaustive treatise on tho Constitutionality of re ciprocity treaties by former Representa tive Sheldon of Caliiornia. Sent to any address for four cent. Address V. F. Wakeman. General Secretary. 33il I Broadway, NcwA'ork, N, Y. The new grounds and buildings of Washington University, which are to be used for exposition purposes at the St. Louis World's Fair in 1904, comprise 110 acres of land and ten buildings. All these buildings are in the Tu dor Gothic style of architecture as exemplified in the college buildings of England of the time1, of Henry and Queen Elizabeth. All are built of red Missouri granite, with quoins or corners and ornamental courses of cut stone. The granite is laid in what the architect calls "broken range rubble." The masonry is hammer-faced granite with two level beds and four irregular faces. This makes the courses of the granite lev el but breaks the blocks into irregu lar' shapes. The principal building is Univer sity Hall. Its plan resembles the capital letter "II." It stands facing squarely to the east so that Lindell Boulevard runs directly up to the main entrance in its centre. This centre entrance is the most note worthy architectural effect of the building. It consists of a massive tower 77 feet high, topped by four octagon towers, one at each coi ner. The tower itself, as well as the oc tagon corners are battlemented, with elaborate holdings in cut stone en circling the embrasures. The door way in this tower is a magnificent arch with a depressed archvault of Gothic style. Through the entrance appears what architects pronounce one of the most magnificent groined vaults in the United States, 25x38 in size. The vault is formed entire ly of cut stone crossed by a number of elaborately moulded ribs with grotesque bosses at the intersections. Most groined vaults of large span are built of wood or plaster this is all stone. The facade of the tower is elabor ately ornamented with canopied niches and with strong courses on which arrear the heraldic, shield bear ing the University Coat ot Arms. In front of this monumental en trance stretches a terrace 50x'204. Leading up to the terrace are steps of cut granite 35 feet wide. The terrace is surrounded by cut stone balustrade of refined composition. On the two wings of University Hall battlements, oriel windows are placed which accentuate the wings effectively. Over all the windows, both in University Hall and in the AGREEMENT MADE, Miners and Operators Fix the Terms for District 19. Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 27. The miners and operators of Kentucky-Ten- nessoe district, No. 19, have reached an agreement, and the kjd scale which was submitted to the co.mlm,ittce,s of the two has beon, rafted. Three main concessions were secured by the miner: An advance )i percent fur piokera' wages and for day laborers, semi-monthly piy days, aud the Jellico acale fur tho entire district. The miners are pleased and the oper ators satisfied. Tbis agreement covers more operators than any former agree ment in the district. The scale which was fixed to-day ap plies from Sept 1, as bad been agreed between the miners and operators. The increase of T,' per cent, to min ers and day laborers is based on the Jellico day scale, which it is under stood was the highest schedule in tbo district. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY. Take Laxative BromoQulnlne Tablets. All druggist refund the money if it fails to cure. E. VV. Grove' tignaturo 1 on each box. 25c. The News 52 papers, 50a. subsidiary buildings, appear hood mouldings of cut stone. Dusch Hall, the two Cupples Halls and Ljggett Hall, are built of the same material and in the same style, though not so large as University Hall. They open on a quadrangle of considerable size, which is over looked by a clock tower seven feet in diameter, which holds a place on the rear facade of University' Hall. The buildings are fire proof throughout, concrete flooring mat terial beinz used instead of tile. Through the centre of nearly every building is a wide corridor on each side of which are rooms which will be used by the University for lec tures and recitations. Liggett Hall is the men's dormitory, and is divid ed into "houses" to be occupied by parties of students. The Boiler House, where the heat and light for the buildings will be produced, is reached by an under ground tunnel or subway, about eight feel square in section. This subway carries the steam pipes that heat all the buildings and the big wires that carry the lighting current. This subway makes a number of mysterious turns to avoid buildings which will be constructed later by the University. This Boiler House is to receive a boiler and generator equipment, built at a cost of about $50,000 to be supplied by the General Electric Co., and to be an exhibit during the ex position. In the western end of the Univer sity ground will be located a large amphitheater and gymnasium, which will be used for the Physical Culture Exhibit and Exercises during the Exposition. Following are the names, dimen sions, cost and purposes of the sever al buildings: University Hall, 325x118, $250, 000, Administration Building; Busch Hall, 292x100, $115,000, Depart ment of Works; Cupples' Hall No. 1, 203x113, $115,000, Anthropology; Cupples' Hall No. 2, 207x80, $115, 000, Jefferson Guard; Work Shop, 207x03, $30,000, and Liggett Hall, 90xG3, $100,000, use undetermined; Power House, 120x50. boilers and machinery; Library Building, 258x 144, $250,000, Educational Congress- es; Dormitory and Dining Hall, 209 xl50, Service Building; Gymnasium, 94x181, $140,000, Physical Culture ! Exhibits. RESOLUTIONS. Headquarters Post h U, A. R Sequachee, Tenn., Sept. 2, 1903, At special meeting held this day the following committee was appointed to prepare aftd publUb. resolution on. the death ol Comrade Jackson Lee, and hereby report, Whereas, (jod in his Infinite mercy has removed our worthy and esteemed Comrade, Jackson Lee, by death and made a vacancy in our ranks, therefore be it resolved That this Post by this action desires to show its profound sympathy to the widow of Comrade Lee and his children, and to evidenco their appreciation and respect for a worthy and faithful com rade. Thomas H. Hii.i, Wvmk Paiikki:, j Oko. V. Hiikwki:, ! Oko. II. VViskmax, 1 Committee. WED0ING. Let, Tenn., Sept. TJ (Special.) Mr. Howard Bracken of tbis place was mar ried to Miss Annie Belle Solomon Wed nesday night, Sept. 23rd, at 0:30 o'clock Rev. J. A. Greening performing the ceremony. A number of friends and relatives were present to witness the rite. We wish them a long and happy life. OLD SOLDIER DEAD. Jackson Lee Dies Suddenly from Heart Disease. Jackson Loo diod at bis homo Thurs day night vory suddenly. Ho had gone to bod about 7 o'clock when ho was seized with coughing and went outside to got air. His wife heard him and got him into tho bouse, but ho went out a second time, and with groat effort his Hon-in-law, Wm. Cruzo, got him back in to the house and bed, and bo diod about 45. Dr. Turner, of Jasper, was sont for, but on bis arrival found him dead. Jackson Lee was born in Monroe coun ty, Tenn., in 1810. Ho enlisted March 15, 1SG2, in company H, 4th Ky. Inf., was wounded at Joneshoro, Gi., anddis- charged May 15, 1S('.", having nerved 3 years and 2 montliR. In 1K67 he was married to Miss Caroline Parton at Ball Play, Monroe county, and to the:n were born two sons, Win. M. Lee, and John Loe and ono daughter, Mrs. Win. Creuzo, who with their mother survlvo him. He was a cbartor member of Post 53, G. A. R. His funeral was held Friday at Owen Cemotery, Rev. J. VV. Robertson, of Jas per, joining in tho G. A. R. ritual which was performed at the grave by Post 53 under Commander Hill. A very numer ous assemblage was present, the service was solemn and impressive. Tho sudden death of Jackson Loo is sincerely regretted by bis follow citi zens who esteemed and respected him. WILL ENTER ALBION COLLEGE. Miss Elin Gustafson left yesterday for Albion, Mich., where she will enter Albion College as a student in German, elocution and fencing, in order to con tinue under the instruction of Dr. Chaco, who resigned his position as or ganist and choir director at Christ Church, Nashville, in order to accept a similar position with Albion Colloge. Dr. Chaco gets a salary of $:j,()00.0() per yoar for this position, and is considered leading organist of tho country. Al bion Colloge is under the control of the Methodist Episcopal Church and was founded in 1801. Last year'-1.') studonts attended, and wore under tho caro of twenty-six instructors. A library of 15,001) volumes is attached to tho insti tution. There have been 850 graduates of tho institution. Cures Winter Cough. J. E. Gover, 101 M. Main St., Ottawa, writos: "Every fall it has been my wife's trouble to catch a severe cold and therefore to cough all winter long. Last fall I got her a bottle of llore bound Syrup. She used it and has been able to sleep soundly all night long. Whenever the cough troubles her, two or three doses stops the couifh and she is able to be up and well. 'J5c, 50c, $1. for sale by Sequatchie Supply Storo, and Whitwell Drug Co. MARRIED. Eldridge Roborson and Miss Emma Byrd, two well-known young people of this city, were happily united in tho holy bonds of matrimony Sunday at 12 m., 'Squire Harris officiating. The ceremony took place at the homo of the brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. li.F. Byrd. The happy couple loft for Chattanooga Monday morning on their honeymoon trip. Read the News 50c for 5'3 cooies. NON-RESIDENT NOTICE Mathews, Hoke & Co., otal., vs. E. T. Robards, Executor et al. To E. T. Robards, Executor, Mrs. Mary T. Robards. E. T. Robards, Jr., Julia Robards, l'rank Robards, Cathar ine Robards, David Robards, and Ida B. Robards, It appearing from the allegations in complainant's bill, which is sworn to, that the abovu named are defendents to said bill, that they are non-residents ot the State of 'i'ennesseo so that the or dinary process of law cannot be served on them, and their property in Marion and Grundy Counties, Tennessee, is at tached in said above slated causo. It is therefore ordered that publication be made for four consecutive weeks in tho Sequacheo Valley News, notifying said defendants to appear on or before the 1st Monday of Nov. next, and make do fcnsoto said bill, or tho allegations therein will be taken for confessed as to them, and tho causo set for hearing ex fiirte. This Npt. 21, V.W A. L. KOBERSOX, Clerk & Master. KON-RESIDENT NOTICE. J. VY. Miller vs. Amanda Miller. Divorce Bill in the Circuit Court of Marion County, Tenn. It appearing from tho allegations of complainant bill, which is sworn to tbat the defendant's, Amanda Miller's, residonco 1 unknown after diligent search, it is ordered that publication be made for four succesnive weeks in the Skojvw iikk Vai.i.ky Nkws, a newspa per published in Marion County, Tonn., requiring thn said Am and M il ler to ap pear before the juage oi itio ircuti on the nrst Nona? in wwmwr, r.iej, next, to make d"fenct to caid Bill, or : same will be taken fr confessed and proceeded with rr.ir.V a to her. Tbis Sept. 14tb, l'.'O.T i VU, S-Voo. L. It I.a nk, Clork. 1 SHEKIFF LAND SALE. In tho Circuit Court at Jasper: WiiiiwKi.i. S.vviM.s Hank, vs. II. Win i n. W. I!y virtue of tho order of salo which has been issued from tho Circuit Court of Marlon County, Tenn., in the cuso of tho Whitwell Savings Hank vs. W. if. White, commanding mo to sll the said W. II. White's land to satisfy a judge ment that the said Whitwell Savings Hank obtained against him before V. L. Price, J. P., and tho said land being condemned in tlio Circuit Court and or dered to be sold, I will, on tho 2IST DAY CF OCTOBER, 1903, sell tho same to tho highest and best bidder for cash in hand on date of salo, tho said land sot out in tho levy, in front of fhit south door of tho court house in Jasper, Marion coun ty, Tenn., bptweclh tbo legal hours as prescribed) by law. In the abovo styled causa Execution came to my hand the same day issued and I made diligent search and did not and could not tind any personal proper- . ty in my County subject to execution, I tberetoro liavo and do hereby levy the oxecution in this case, hereunto attach ed, upon tin; following described real ostato, the samo being and lying in tho Srd. civil district of Marion County, Tennessoe, and more particularly des cribed as follows, viz: Tn act No. 1. Beginning on the oast corner of A. W. White's tract, thence northwardly with M. J. Burnett's lino to the forks of tho ditch to t uo Burnett line, thonco with Grayson and White's line to tho north corner, thence with said While and Grayson's lino to tho south corner, thence a straight line to tins beginning. Tk act No. 2. Beginning on a stake in ihn centre of the lanu on the Roharts and White line, thenco north (iil W. 7 1 J poles to a stake, thence west U'i poles to a red oak, thoncu north t7 J a' W. 7:tj' poles to a white oak, thenco north 23 poles to a stake and pointers, thenco with W. II. and G. W. White's lino 147,'i polos to a stako at tho irate, thence south IV degrees east 'J J poles to a stake, I, hence south ol deg. West 173a polos to tho beginning. . Tit act No. 3. Beginning on a white oak corner, thenco S(i deg. W. 18 poles to a staktf and a water oak and post oak pointers, thonco north 'J deg. IS. 73.'i poles to a stake at the ro;id, thence south 78 deg. W. south S7,'.j W. 17,''a poles to a red oak, thenco 50 d"g. VV. IS poles to a boeoh, thenco north :'AH deg. W. IS polos to a corner with persimmon, sweetgum and dogwood pointers, thence astraigbl line (jti polos to a stake with red oak point ers, thenco with Grayson's and White's lino 11 poles. Thence south 7 deg. 15. 24 poles to the road at gate, thonco east a straight lino U poles to a largo'sweot gum corner, thenco south 8 dog. VV. ( poles to a large swectgum corner, thence south S deg. W. 0 polos to a stake and pointer to W. II. White's north corner of another tract and G. VV. White's west comer containing acres morn or l.iss. The same being described in Hook FP, pages 571 and 572, in the Register's Oitice of Marion County, Tenn. The following describod tract of land being deducted from the three aforesaid tracts of land in making 'this levy and return: Beginning on a swoot gum corner at tho edgo of the public road, thenco north 713i dog. west polos to a stake at tho gate, thenco north 73 deg. west 21 poles to a red oak, thonco north 11 poles to a stake, thence south 75 deg. west poles to a swootgum, persim mon and dogwood pointers, thenco southeast witli tho meanders of tho road iii poles to a hickory corner, thonco south with Jane Burnett's line to Joe Grayson's corner (a rock,) thenco eastwardly a straight lino to a rock corner in G. W. White's line, thonco north to a sweet gum corner, tho begin ning. Said Real Estato being levied on sub ject to whatever homestead rights the said Defendant may be entitled to un der the law. Tbis Sept. !), I'.mi:!. F. M. MoCULLOCGll. Printer's Foe, 20.00.- Siikiuff. NON-RESIDENT NOTICE. State of Tennessee, Marion Co. Whitwell Savings Bank, vs. W. II. White, G. N. Vanhooster, and H. M. Doyle. Before F. L. Price, a Justice ot the Peace in and for Marion County, Tenn essee. In this cause it appearing by allidavit that W. 11. White is justly indebted to the plaintiff as joint maker of a note and is a non-resident ol the State so that the ordinary process of law cannot be served op him and an original attach ment having been levied on his proper ty, it is therefore ordered that publica tion bo made in the Sequacheo Valley News, a nowspaper published in tho town ol isoquachce, iunii., tor lour suc cessive weeks commanding the said VV. II. White to appear before me, or some other Justice of ihe Peace, at my house in tho 3rd civil district of said county on the loth day of October, I'.hj:;, anil make defense to said suit against bim, as it will ii proceeded with ci fartt as to him. This Sept. 1st, I'.KKi. Pf., ?'. 50. F. L. PRICK, J. P. CASTOR 8 A For Infants and Children. ! The Kind You Hare Always Bought Bears the Signature of The Nows ic;jy ooc a year. Read iL. Nashville, Tenn.