yol XX.-THIRD SEEIES
SALISBURY, N. C, THUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1889.
1? ., TTT f-v r uorv
UV 7o" .MERIDIAN TIME
; 4 30
' 6 5.
I 3 oo-
I 5 07
i 7 45
j 4 40
i 5 1
i 6 05
; ts oo
, 1 00
i 7 40
. ' l'Mti:l-"'l""
.. ua-MiiKr!'n :
i LiWL-iiU g .'
j" : Of -nsboro :
M Asfcevltle. i
! liOt S;.rl!li'H .. i
ivj Sa!sliO -At
Ar. HrarIfue. .
' .. ii . I. .1., I, 111
i't 15 A AI
6 50 -
2 0-, "
5 5S "
'2 20 A M
1 5J "
! 'i5 15
i 10 34
. .t n.
' 4 40
! 3 15
! S 22
' 8 00
; 'J 4'
: l 02
: 51 02
: 3 10
! 12 30
I 3 ?)
I 5 0
I 7 10
I 1 48
; 2 43
' 7 05
I 1 54;
! 5 5S,
; (5 43
j -8 40
i t9 00
i 12 50
i S 50
j 10 20
j t 4J
I t6 20
I 10 47
' 1 20
ltL let ssnnss
Af. iSe ubor .
Ar. H'M li mi
- i 1.1.. , , t. r-t
' -f v York
t Dally, except Sunday.
triii for KaU-ijfii via ciarksvllie leave Richmond
4.HysT ,M.: keysviue. f,.i5 P.M.: arrivi-sciarks-ttW.r.4i
M..:ororl, s.45 P.M.; Henderson. 9.5o
P."M.pglvfnlurham io.sor. in.; Raleltfh U.45 p m.
Retarlng leaves Kalelgh 7.oo A. M.; Duiham,
8.Sfl, 4 .' Henderson, 8 3o A. M .; Oxford. 1o.5?o A.
! M.; dtlkehvUle. 1 1 15 A. M ; KPvU'.e, 12.30 P. M.;
rrtr.$fflchino!d. S.3o P. -M.
WiJSilst; I trains leave Durham dallv except
StibS;.oo :p. m .; arrive Kevsvllle. 1.35. A M : re
turDjtoeave Kcvsvlile. 9.00. A. M.; arrlvlns Dur-
M. P.iss&nser coach attach.
Nu'wni f P-aleieh at 4.ro io in. makes connee-
H0Dr1urhiim with No. is, leavlnsr at-con p. m.
for Offofrt, llfiKicrson and all mints on o. & II . (.
eH9lU. M 11. Ks. and wltli 5Tat Keysvllletor
Kli'ljmn'l, inlvliiK 5.15 a. m. .
X ; 4'l 'a ml 53 coim'c(.s at flchmonJ dailv excent
Sunday- for West l olnt and Ualtimcre via York Riv
tt 1.1 n '
So, 5) from est Point connects dallv-except
Sunday t Idchinond with No. 5o Tor the Soutt .
iNo: 50 ami .M ccrncf ts at tioldsttoro with trains
tband frofii Morehead t'itv and WlJifljjporr-.
'Xte.V. conn cts at (ireensb: ro and Selma ror
No( ponn'-cts at Selma for Wilson, N C.
-Xos. 5oan l5i make close coniif t tlon at rnlvpr-
nh swiito-, witii trains to ana rrom flianel Hill,
except Sund us.
ST"P."F!PTTVmr A T C x itto XT'
ontraln no r.o arid 51.. Pullman 3urrel sdeepei
Dtwten Atlanta nii .N.-w Yoi. ;rcensboro and
Aupujita. nnd Moreii-ad l ily. Ahevillc, nud Mor
rJsiou ii. Ten!. .
iontratiis f,t ami 53, Pullman iufret Sleeper te
twei "AVislifticton aiil New Orleans, via Moi.ti em-
ffV! briil hilf.,v ....n l" -i l I.I .w . - i T ,'
ii-'miiivu-ii ism' i. ii uiiiiiiniii.
lih'tlBlOnil 5 Kin! Crpi.ncluiir. U.f. 1,1, . r r
KiB'fBlman Pa i ion urs-oei ween s.illsbuiy
ana EhoSiiSp. ai ii c-nTn-imin r
ffislietetsoti s ile at princi Jal stations . to
raSpssttd infornikiUon, applj to any agent of
ife'atS or to
301 HAAS. J AS. L. TAYI OR.
J US A -run a
Gen. Pass. Agent .
. - . i unrv.
- -L Plv. Pass. Agent,
,V'f". . RALhlGH. N. C.
I : W. N. C. Division
j : Passenger Train Schedule
I j Effective May 18th, 1SS8
Train No. .i,3.
?up.in. New, York
51! ; l'hiiniicH.i i
fe" a, in.
10 44 -p. in.
:$P P- m. Golbsboro
a. in. Ualelgh
11 45 a. m.
U 25: a m
; sir; .
1 "4 00 -
. ;4 3r. -
Ar; 5 09
12 46 p
12 19 noon
f tin Mortlstown
: -Jit"" Jelll.-o
1HM. m. Indhnnpolh
Jilr P- m. Chicago
1 lif P-m. St. Louis
a ui. Jisnsiscity
3 00 p. m.
8 00 a. m.
8 25 p. m.
tRttv. D'dly except SUNDAY
... TRAIN NO 17
1?J" rvrnevl'le Air 4 5op.m
r - t 11 u r OKI -
a.m - " J "wine 2 30
janetts Leave 7 : 0
-.11, mull ,.i.,. Ill ion. IU
A. & S. Road.
bally except SUNDAT
! W p. m n
-i1? -r -Arhvl spnrtanburg ArtlveSlOp. m
1 1Uc Hendersi.nMlle it 58 a. in
Asnevuie I.eav sio
. J men,11-, "me used toJ'ot Springs.
ptaiMnwr-., nu,;; ..weH i:t 1 ot springs.
. s ... l'Htetween W-aHneton Jr saltsbun
j ! .. !, " Richmond & Greensboro
-: . .. ? i " Raleigh f Greensboro
"i'l -i. Pfinl'i' - KnoxMlle Louisville
Salisl'urj 4 Kuoxville
; P. A.
'-A. V. INBl hN. Act VI). P. A
mnv )m f-Mimi i f te ut
Bijmlnd & Danville Railroad, i
wmi i Danville EsilroM C
- "; J"
This jowder ncjer varies. A marveior )ur:ty
strensi,and vvlicflesorheness. Mojje economieul
tnan theprlinarv kinds, and canuot be sold In
eompeu!6n witii ciie inuiutndi or low test, short
weight.alimurySoHil)ateirowfU;is. Soldbul In
cans, iotal u a king powdei; to. .ioc Wall st. N
Foi Siklo ly Binrl)iinv& Co., Young & Bos
tian, and N. I'. Mu4-i4lj. -
Almost evenbody wanfs a ' Spring Tonic."
Jlerc is ;i siinjle W.tinionial, which shows how
B. B. IJ. is irjr.irJed. It will knock your mala
ria outand restore your nj-pctite :
Sphndid for a Spring Tcnic. l
Arlington. Ca.. June 30. 18S.
I suffered with malarial blond poison more or
less all the time, and the only medicine that
doue me any g:d is . J. . ' It is undoubted
ly the best blooJ.-iiK-i.licine made, and for this
malarial country should be -used by every one
4 the spring ot the year, and is good in sum
iner. fall and winter as a tonic and blood purifier.
Givs Bsttsr Satisfaction.
Cadiz, Kv.. July6, 1887.
Please send me onebox Blood Balm Catarrh
Snnff by return mail, as one of my customers
is taking B. It. B, for catarr!: and wants a box
of the snuff. If. Ii. Ii. gives better satisfaction
than any I ever sold. 1 have sold 10 dozen in
the past 10 weeks, and it gives good satisfac
tion. If I don f remit all right for snuff write me.
Yours, W. H. BijrxuoN".
It Removed the Pimples.
RofXD Molxtaix. Tenn.. March 20, 1887.
A lady friend of mine has for several years
been troubled with b.umps-and pimples on her
lace anthr.ee, f r "which she used various cos
metics inorder to remove them and beautify
and-improve her .complexion: but these local
applications were only temporary and left her
skin in a worse condition.
I recommend an internal preparation :
onfiwn a Botanic Uloo l Balm which I have,,
een using anrl sdiii; about two years; she
used three bottles and nearly all "pimples have
disappeared, her skin -is soft jiud Smooth, and
her general health much improved. iShe ex
presses herself much gratified, and can recom
mend it to ulLwho are thus affected.
Mrs. S. M. Wilson.
A BOOK OF WONDERS, FREE.
All who desire full inform-i.lon about the cause
and cure of Moo 1 Poisons, scrofula and Scrofulous
swvellinus. Ulcers. Sores, Rheumatism. Kidney
Complaints. Catarrh, e'c. can secure by null, free,
a oopv of our 32-pai;e IUutr it-'d Book of Wonders,
rilled with the. most, wondM tui and startling proof
ever h foreknown. "Address.
40:ly Ki.ooo iiAi. 11 t'.)., Atlanta. Ga
D. A. AT WELL'S
Where a I'urfline of goods in his lir.e, may
always be found.
For sale by JNO. II. ENNISS, Druggist.
CEURCIiAIOE. I.. H.CLKMEKT
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Attornovs At Ziaw
SAI.ISB V U Y , N . C.
Feb. 3ni,1 881
J. C. McCUBBINS, -
Salisbury, - - N. C
Oiljce in Cole huiblinji, sconH floor, ntxt to
I)r (kmnVlld. Owoosiie J). A. Atwell
.... 4 1 1 - .
ir.lvr.ire xlorf, Mam Mle t
Extraot From an Old Letter.
Boston Journal, October 21, 1771 From the
Pennsylvania Journal, Oct. 3."
The following cam to- hand but iv
few days ago. Though of an old date
it contains more particulars than t have
yt seen published; therefore hoping
the public, wHl receive it through the
channels of your p iper,
1 remain yours, etc.
Extract of a ietter dated July 24, 1771,
from a gentleman in North Caroli
na to his friend in Sew Jersey, re
specting the Regulators in Carolina.
" The first cause of the people's un
easiness was from a mistrust that the
clerks, sheriffs and lawyers exacted
more fees than the laweutitled them to,
as they sometimes would demand three
or four double what was their due, just
as they met with men of resolution to
deal w'ith. The sheriffs being the col
lectors of the public taxes, it became
i their duty by law to call on every tax-
able for his tax, and if he should call a
a:..:, ii i. j .-..: u:..l.
ecqna ume men to ueiruui, 101 wuich
destraint. the law allowed the sheriff
j 2. 4d., but by their extortion had
made it customary to charge is. 4d. tor
every visit; so that the man who paid
his tax, on being asked for it also paid
2-i. 4d. cost therewith. Again, every
couple that go to be married by li
censes, which they are obliged to have,
must pay by the law 25-.. for them;
yet, contrary thereto, 110 person could
obtain licenses from the clerks under
30s. Again, at the conclusion ot the
last war a large sum oi paper money,
was struck, tj pay off the expenses
thereof, which sunt was sunk by a tax
of 4s. per poll, in the term of the years
the money was struck lor, which tax of
4s. has been continued ever since, not
withstanding the great increase of in
habitants, which caused a suspicion that
the officers pocketed the whole of the 4.
tax raised on the new settlers. Again,
a few years ago the treasurer of the pro
vince died and in his house was found a
large sum of money, several thousand
pounds, indorsed the public money
which was all the suislaetion given
the public in respect to that treasurer's
accounts, notwithstanding which the
tax continued, and no account being
Tendered to the people, gave great un
easiness. Tiu'se, and numberless other
instances of the like kind, caused the in
habitants of Itoan, Orange, Anson and
and Mecklenburg counties to send cir
cular letters about four years ago from
one to the other, setting forth their
'grievances, and forming schemes to
have redressed, on which they unani
inousi v "petltioieci"lhe - G'.vernoran d
Assembly to redress their grievances;
on receipt of which the Governor gave
orders that all officers that had taken
mure or farmer fee, than the law ai-
lowed them, should be punished ac
cording to law; this pleased the people
and encouraged them to sipply to the
justices ot the peace lor warrants
against their oppressors, knowing ot
no other mode whereby to recover the
monies they had unji;stly paid, &c, but
the justices refused to grant them, on
which complaints were made tolhe
grand juries to find bills against the
offenders, but the juries being caxeTul-.
ly made up out of the o!d slier ff s
bums, and other court officers, no bills
scarcely could be found against the of
fenders, ami where a' chance bill was
found, the highest fine laid on them
was only six pence. But on the other
hand, if any of the complainants
happened to be indicted, be the offence
never so trifling, their fines were seldom
or never less than L 100, which has in
fact been the case: Being thus beat
they were laughed at, and called fools
and asses, &c, &c. Then some of the
inhabitants of Orange county met and
concluded they would pay no more
public taxes till a full state of their
public accounts was published and a
fair settlement made, and under that
conclusion bound themselves by an oath
to stand by and support each other in
this their resoulntion, sis it was clearly
their opinion that the public had more
money in bank than would pay all
their public dues, &c, which resolution
was soon adhered to by the other coun
ties. Things then began to be in great
confusion; the people refusing to pay
caused the sheriffs to execute, on which
a mob would rise, whip the sheriff, and
any other that supported him; after
which they frequently petitioned the
Governor to interpose in the matter,
and cause a fair settlement to be made,
to which he turned a deaf ear; this so
enraged the people that the' stopped
several courts from doing business, by
raising into m b and ordering the
judges not to sit. However, before
any courts were disturbed, the (jovern
or raised a large army of men, at th
request of one Fanning, clerk to sev
eral of the courts in the province, and
an attorney at law, and stands charged
with being the princip.il oppressor of
the poor people, which armed force
cost the province 18,000. These
preparations caused the people to take
arms; however, they never carried their
arms into the towns. -. Great numbers
of them went with a petition to the
Governor for the purpose aforesaid, on
which the Governor told them that
thev would bring in their arms, ana
deliver up such men as he should name
to be put to death, that they should
have a settlement on uch terms as he
should think proper; which offer was
refuse! by the people, and they return
ed to their habitations, nnd the Gov
ernor disbanded his men. After this
another trial for redress in the law
way was made in Orange county, in
which they were as unsuccessful as
heretofore, which caused a resolu
tion that there should be no courts
held till a settlement, or until their
grievances were redressed ; whereupon at
at the general ot Hillsborough town,
in Orange county, a mob came in arm
ed with rawhide whips, and went to the
Judge and King's attorney, who they
desired to go home, and guarded them
safe to their houses, telling them that
they shou'd suffer no damage, and that
they might hold court next day,
etc. Their next step was to take the
aforesaid Fanning and some other law
yers out of the court house, to whom
they gave cow hide correction very se
verely; they then went to Fanning's
house, which they leveled with the
ground, and destroyed the fur n'ture.
doing damage to the amount of 1500;
after which they offered Fanning to ! and as soon ns the A id: -de Camp re
repair his house and make good all his i turned, a field piece was fired in the
damage, if he would repay the money midst of the people, which killed one
he had unjustly taken from them. To man, and frightened 3,700 from off the
which he answered, that he only want-' ground, leaving only 300 to settle the
ed revenge and revenge he would have, matter, who returned the fire briskly
etc. After this the General Assembly for some time, when the Governor
of the province was called and tin elec- hung out a flag, and beat a parley; but
tion ensued, at which Herman Hus- they knowing nothing of the mode of
bands and Thomas Parsons were chos-! war, continued their fire, on which the
en by the country party jus members of Governor concluded that they werede
the riouse. Their enemy, Fanning, termined to give no quarter, and again
was also chosen. When the house fird on them, which continued about
met their first step was to expell Hus- j two hours and a quarter, when Hunter
bands and Parsons from their seats. ; and his men fled, and left the field to
Husbands, they sent to goal: Parsons, I the Governor. How many of-the
home. They then passed a Riot Act, country were killed is uncertain; how
the substance of which was: That any ever, this we know, that there are but 30
person or persons being guilty of any missing: some say there were but nine
riot, either before or after the publica- , killed, and that the Governor lost a
tion of this act, within the jurisdiction great number of men; how that matter
of siny court within the province, shall is, time only must show. The Govern
and may be iudictedr nd when so in- : or took some prisoners, of whom he
dieted shall appear and stand trial be- hanged seven. The first man was
fore the experation of sixty days; and hanged in the camp, because Mr. Fan
if he, she or they do not appear, no- ning said he helped to pull down his
tjced or not noticed, within the term house, when in fact the poor man was
aforesaid, they shall and are hereby de- not there at the time. Benjamin
clared to be outlawed, and shall suffer Merrill was one of the number hanged;
death without benefit of clergy, &c, a man in general esteem for his hon
and his lands, goods and chatties con- esty, integrity, piety, and moral good
fiscated and sold at the end of eight life. The Governor now calls in the
days. The publication of this act, to- inhabitants by proclamation, declaring
get her with the account of Husbands the King's pardon shall be granted to
being in goal, set the whole country all that come in: They immediately
in an uproar, and a great number of go in and comply therewith. He then
men collected and went in a body to proceeds, on the 2lst of May, (the day
take Husbands out of goal, on hearing that their accounts, by their bonds,
of which aconrt was immeliately called, was to have been settled), to the houses
Husbands tried, proclaimed an honest of the people that entered into bouds
man and set at fibertv; when he met as above, and destroying everything
the people they returned every man to
us home. 1 litis matters lav till March
ast, at which time the court was set at
Salisbury, in Roan county; 400 or
500 men coUecreirrr -;ir:nta, marched
-. i i p . i . i
wiuun two nines ot the town, where
. . ii
hey halted, and sent a small party in-
o town for Mr. Frohank (clerk of the
court, surveyor and secretary of the
and office) and some others of the
chief men; at which request Frohank ,
and two others went out on which the ;
people desired them as officers to settle ,
with the inhabitants, and it they had
exacted more -fees than by law was
heir due, to return t he same to the per
sons from whom they were exacted:
To which Frohank answered that he
well knew the country had suffered
much by suclFoppiessive dealings, and
hat he himself had in some cases
taken too much fees, and did then re
turn some fees, &c, on which an agree
ment was made and bonds-entered into,
o submit their dispute to seven men
hen mutually chosen, which men were
o meet on ne u.m inesaay in may,
hj wici vih I iuiij uci , mill li u
ally settle all the tees thereon, order
the several officers to repay all such
sums as should nnpear to have been
paid more than by law they ought to
have paid, &c, this gave general satis
faction. Near about the same time a
general court was held at New Berne,
it which court thirty-two persons were
indicted under the ne riot act, for
pulling down Fanning s house, several
ot whom lived in urange county, two
hundred mile disl uiPM md wis fit
E?"dJ!?u 1 ' 'lluJTJ:
: - - ... ., . 7
notwithstanding which they were out -
lawed: However, before the ex pi ra-
tion of the term given by the law for
them to appear, the Governor inarched
llUllltr V IJt-ll LllC II u use V t I mum UU IV II.
with a body ot o",uuu men ana seven
pieces of artillery, against the rebels as
he then styled them, in order to take,
those persons who stood indicted, to
put a stop to the growing rebellion,
and principally to prevent Mr. Fro-
hank from settling with the people
agreeable to his bonds, as may sippear
by his letter to Mr. Fiohauk at the
time he began his march, in which he
ordered him not to settle with the peo
ple, and also threatened to strip him of
his commissions for what he had done;
which threatening he in part made
good by taking the Colonel's commis
sion from him. An armed force now
marching into the heart of the coun
try, with an angry Governor at their
head, threatening destruction to the
honest Frohank,destroying wheat fields,
cutting down orchards, and burning
the houses of every person that Mr.
Fanning or other man in the army
should charge with being a rebel, so
terrified the people that they run to
gether like sheep chased by a wolf, till
they gathered to the number of about
4,000; and every house that the army
found deserted they destroyed, together
with the cattle' sheep, hogs, poultry,
jand everything on the plantation.
- . -7
Tuts offlcei's jape fpgj'l e. r. ehtxk,
These are fact notorious, i Thus they
marched till they crossed Almace Run,
in Orange county, on the 16th of May,
1771, without any opposition: There
the 4,000 rebels met them, and sent
James Htuitor nnd Benjamin Merrill
with a petition to the Governor, and
orders to treat with his Honour for
peace: To which the Governor an
swered by his Aid de Camp, that the
people must come in, deliver up their
arms, pay off their txes, awear to be
subject to all the laws of their country,
nnd to deliver such men as he should
name to le put to death, otherwise
there would be bloodshed in one hour
and ten minutes. Before the expira
tion of the time the Aid de Camp re
turned, and asked if they wanted more
time; they answered, Yes: He then
promised to give then two hours more,
which gave the people great hooes of
an accommodation. The army, during
this time, was marching up, and the
people raovea on to give them room;
that was in his power to destroy by fire
and sword, then marched lus army
back with orders to punish all such as
should be so hardy as to complain; and
thus lus Honour returned victorious to
-i ---! .... V I '1
his piatu-u1' newuem.
. . v .1 i .1 L .1
"V that my ite:uiwas water ana my
eyes a fountain of t '-1, that 1 might
weep day and nighC.or the slau'i 01 niy
Knows all About Corks.
The queerest hobby on recorn is that
in which Dr. Hammond interested an
indolent patient in order to occupy his
.. L . M . 1 . .
"A man once came to me , saia tne
.doctor "who was suffering veryseverely . ni hfc At daybreak the others discov
from having nothing to do He came creJ that one of the saior, was (k.afjt
to me bewailing his state ot mind. his tm ,aghed to the The
1 nave notning io interest me in uie,
he complained. 'I have an abundance
of means, and my money is so invested
that I have nothing to do but cut the
coupons off my bonds, and there is no
trouble to take care of it. 1 have
nothin-iQ the worId to intei-est me or
occupy my time. I have been gradu
ally becoming low-spirited and melan
choly, and I shun society. If you can
give me something to live for I will be
greatly indebted to you.'
k,l told him to collect bottle corks,
and he took to the suggeston at once,
.itil twitv niirnj flio mnst. wonrlprf 111 ertl -
ufl- f rtrta n nnvK,v in Hia
worra probubv He classifies the
corks .fording to-'the character of
r Hl lmfHpa stained and the
'"1"" .v"v" ,. , " V,
. countries from which they come. He
I I . . I I Ann.i. n .4
. nas oec Mne a uiurveiiovs cipeii., ami
; hicollection deserves to be exhibited
; Jn the n.ltionai musei,m. He will pick
i a cork in the street anfj at once teii
j tfafc it come from a bottie containing
- slJch a wine and from sucll and gllch
Qf course, tnat man's mind cannot
, of very j,i(rn orjer to be satisfied
-i. doin uotilin but collect bottle
corks, but the occupation is sufficient
for him. What he has accomplished,
however, is really remarkable, and he
has the satisfaction of knowing that
he knows more about this line of study
than any other living man." Wash
A Sound Legal Opinion.
E. Bainbridge Munday Esq.. County
Atty.. Clav C., Tex. says: "Have aid
Electric Bitters with most happy result.
My brother also was very low with Mala
n'al Fever and Jaundice," but was cured by
timclv use of thia medicine. Am satisfied
Electiic Bitters saved hi life."
Mr. D. I. Wilt?ox4n. of Horse Cave, Ky.,
adds a like testimoney. saying: He pmm
tivelybelicvea he would hare died, had
it not been for Electric Bitters.
Tnisreat remedy will ward off, a wel
as cure all Milariai Diseases, and Ur al
Kidney, Liver and Stm icli Disorder
stand? unecju lied. Price 50e. ni $1. a
T. F. Klutiz & Co.
Time wait on no 111 411, because some
men are so loug in coaling to Lute.
THE DESTROYING SWEEP OF THE STORM.
Wilmixotos, Det., Sept. 12i-A
Lewes' p cial to the Every Evening
slates that no language canpicturethe
terribl- scene along the const. The
wind is blowing with almost a hurri
cane fier.-enpss. driving the rain with a
force that cut like hail. The half mile
reach of sand between. the town and the
coast is a tossing billowy ocean, bear
ing wreckage on every wave. Through
the mist of spray anil storm, battered
sails and naked masted of a score of
deserted and dismantled vessels can be
dimly seen. Since Monday night the
storm has raged without abatement.
Yesterday's dawn showed a hundred
vessels which had sought the refuge of
the breakwater. The refuge was insuf
ficient. By 11 o'clock the sea broke
over the breakwater, wrecked the tele
graph station, carried away the big
fog bell vnd rushed shorewards. sweep
ing away the steamloafc piers and dash
ing the Italian bark "II Salvatore''
against the iron governmen t pier. The
piers of Brown & Co. and Laucc Bros,
gave way nnd went out to sea. The
United States Marine Hospital was
dashed from its moorings and sent
spinning down the beach. The Lewes
life-saving station, forty feet above
high water mark was flooded and the
foundation undermined, flugheyville,
a suburb between the town and beach,
was submerged and its two hundred in
habitants fled for life, leaving all their
possessions behind. The fast boat
came ashore at nine o'clock this morn
ing. Then came another and another.
The life-saving crew, reinforced by the
Henloper and Reinhold crews, went to
work and have labored almost unceas
ingly ever since.. The crew of every
vessel that struck was taken off by these
daring men and not a life was lost
among the score of men they handled.
The following is a complete list of tho
vessels that came ashore: The Italian
bark II Sal ra tore ; the American
schooner Henry M. Clark; the British
schooner Byron M.; the American
schooners Alma Covert, Gertrude Suru
ners, G. F. Becker, E. and L. Brown,
Maud Leonard, Mina A. Reed, Charles
P. Stickneyx (total loss), Addie B. Ba
con, S. A. Rudolph, A. and E. Hooper,
Emily R. Dwyer, J. D. Robinson,
American Ship, W. R. Grace, Ameri
can barge, Timour, Dannish Bark
Atltinta, American Brig Richard J.
Green, American schooner, Mnj. J.
W. Tantum, total loss, Nettie Cham
pion, pilot boat, T. F. Bayard, Barges
Wallace and Mawanda and two others
name unknown. Also a vessel sunk
off the Brown shoals. All the crew
were drowned but two who got ashore'
on I he raft. Another vessel in regard
to which there is a dispute as to her
being a bark or a three masted schoon
er as her top masts only can be dis
covered is sunk on the Shear shoals.
It is liOt k.'jown whether her crew es
caped or not. The - total jumiber of
lives lost will probably exceed forty.
Five" of the eight men who composed
the crew of the E. and L. Bryan - per
ished where the vessel struck on Bran
dvwine shoals. The mate and two
- B-an M11Bu 0 Br nnA Artitj nii
- Kr enrp:rnra wiPa n:PL.M(i nn Kv n t.nr
and brought to Lewes. There is a great
V W . I . I Vl ,-IV.... ..j
cone em over the crew of the pilot
boat Ebe Tarnel. She put to sea on
Monday and-has not been heard from.
Pilots John Barnes, Lewis Bertrand
and James Rowland, Harry Hickman,
son of Harbeson Hickman, and a crew
of eight men were on board. The New
Jersey pilot boat, Edmunds, was blown
across the bay and lies grounded on the
Jesey coast, with her sails in tatters.
The New York pilot boat No. 0 was
drawn in from sea, but made anchorage
safely. An unknown schooner is
ashore at Rein holds and the coast for
mi!e? djwn is reported to lie strewn
, V i ; L T. T.:" . ... .it.
with wrecks. News conies from Kein-
noia luat uie sun is oreamug over uie
ht ,,ouse , hat tlie"surf ava.
I - ...
nue is entirely wtished away, and that
the Douglas house i surrounded by
water and the inmates in great terror.
Three vessels previously reported lost
outside the cajtes are the schooners
Kate E. Morse, Walter F. Parker and
J. & L. Bryan. Two men alone, a col
ored man and a German, have come
ashore as the survivors from these
wrecks. They were on a raft from 5
p. m. Monday to 9 a. m. yesterday,
fhe other fifteen who composed the
crews of these schooners are given up
Atlant.c City, N. J., Sept. 12. It
will take months for this city to re
cover from the loss the storm has
caused. The wind still blows at the
rate of thirty-five to forty miles an
hour and is still raining. The beach
tides have not been larger and con sequently
are unaccompanied by fur
ther damage. The meadows, however,
are still three and four feet under the
water. The damage to the ro id beds
of the railroad companies is worse than
was at first anticipated. Three or four
fool-hardy people reached here to-dav
from Pleasantville. Thev walked to
the big railroad tower, where the prin
cinal danger was when they swam
over ana uia ine nana over nanu
act on the loose rails. One or two
1 1 i I i.l. J L J"
people started from here for Pleasant
v. lie under the impression that they
I might catch thetraiiiiforPhWdphio.'
How they succeeded is not tat'own It
was a perilous journey.
Contrary to the rumor last tiight,
William Smith's Hotel, . on Peter
Bench, Urigantine, is perfectly safe but -badly
damaged but thre w?r? no less of
life there. "
Yesterday two yotnig ladies a child
and two men attempted to cross the
current at Knickerbocker ClublJfms
on meadows when the violent tide
threw theocciipauts out. The boat
was caught through the herculean
efforts of tho men ajid the ladies f
rescued. The p irty were greatly ex
hausted. Remy Fegel, who keeps FcgplTa "
Thoroughfare House, tells of a daring
rescue nt 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
It was found necessary to move-out,
owing to the rising Vtiters. The cur
rent was too strong to row a boat so
' oi ovuujj men kiniK it
party of thirty people from the Thor
ougfare Hotel" to Atlantic City-proper.
The ladies were led several "hundred
yards through the water, which was r
up to their necks. There were several
small children in the party, several of
whom belonged to Mr. Van Horn, acos
tumer of Philadelphia, and this gentle-"
man was one of the party. By the action
of the tide the inlet now runs through
Chelsea. The latter place isstill sub
merged. The new excursion house,
below this point is unharmed, but is
surrounded by water and -only ar -cessable
by boats. There has. been he
communication with Long Port.
train started this morning with a con
straetion train, but the tracts are badly
washed. There is no telephone ou"
It is not known whether or wot the
Hotel Aberdeen weathered the storm. -Great
anxiety is felt for the safety -of
the residents. From the fourth floor
of the Law bnidilng, a brick structure,
one can get a comprehensive" idea of
the great storm of wind and wave
"which has swept Atlantic City. The
meadows appear to be a vast lake sur
rounding the city. Many days must
elapse before Hie actual loss "will be
known. Sergeant Blythe, of the sig
nal service remained at his post on the
top floor of the law4uilding until he
was forced to retire for ji, few hours
rest. The windows of the rooms
which he occupied and which were ex-
Jl lL . I L ll .1 '
poseu io tne urunt or ine storm were
entirely blown out in the early hours
of the tempest. Contrary to the pre
dictions of the weal lier clerk the wind
redoubled in fury from the early hours
of yesterday, blew continuously
throughout the night and it rained as
hard. Tha indications rre that it will
continue throughout the day. The
ocean has quieted and only the usual
tides flow and ebb. The direction of
the wind is unchanged. It is estimated
that $150,000 vvi II not cover the loss
to Atlantic City and her interests.
Fifty thousand dollars is the loss- to
the baotman and Inlet Hotel and the
pavilion people. The damage to the
I beach prQpert' will ; ggregttt seventy
thousand dollars.""" v - -
Sunset Cox and the Bear.
Wh?n Mrs. Cjx-and I were at an inn
in Yellowstone Park they told us of
a big bear that came down every even
ing just before sunset to eat the swill
that was thrown out to the hogs. The
hog pen was about a mile back of the.
house in' the woods, and this bear
would come down every day to "eat.
swill, and would go away content with-
t 1 1 w. littlAnirva
uut v .iiin m, yjA ni'; ii i o
As he did 4iot "leave much food for
them perhaps they never got fat
enough for his taste. While' we were
at dinner they told us that the girl
who was waiting on table had met the
bear in the path near the pen. She
..... . ......... I ..... I - r.A , . C ... l.l Imn i.ii.m
was curijiu a uiisiei ui uiuiuca !
the wash, and had the clothes on her
head. She said she was not afraid,
but I suppose she was a molest girl,
for she dropped her clothes and ran.
Mrs. Cox and I had a suspicion that
they were fooling in, but if there was
a bear we wanted to see it oo my
wife and I went out by the hog pea
to see the bear. Sure enough we met
him in the woods a great big fellow.
He gave a side glancxtt us and shuf
fled off as if he were about to rim
away. We were about twenty yards
away fronrhiui. Hesuddenly changed
his mind about running, and wechang-
ed our minds also. He turned toward
us and growled. I remarked to Mrs.
Cox-that as she was getting tat, and
could not walk as fast as formerly,
it would be just as well if" she'd turn
back toward the Jiotel. Then I mod
estly followed. She walked much fas-
ter than I thought she could. - Inter -riew
fi A'. 1. World.
It is worry jind not work that kills,
No man eyer died from too much
mental toil. It it the fretting and
bad temjer, including envy, hatred
and malace. that destroy the life
and damn the soul. Dr. Hammond
V I do not recollect ever having u
mathematician for a patient. It- in
not intellectual work that causes
nervom dyspepsia, but the erftofions
such as anxiety, fear, forruw and
A law suit has just been decided ill
Kentucky which wa seventy-eight
years m court. It originally". involved
awm a iuhuuu.
p I : f j I