Killing ft Catanonat. j
Who is that gentleman tritb ,the
Urgefcray whiskers?, ' ; J -
Thw is thv question oFten masked of
s nn old, well-known; blacksmith in Ber
rien county, uuw oearintf onto a ripe
It is Luke Faulkner, the' man who
had such a terrible encounter with acat
nm iuntsoms thirty Veara ago I don t
. auDDoe too would .a 3 one-half d 2en
-: men in Berrien copnty that would have
hA hilf th couraze that this mm did
txm4 at the time I write of. . !
- The facts and circumstances tf the
- case are about as follows: : ; -...
- You will recollect that thirty or thir-tj-fiYe
years ago Berrien connty was
very thinly settled, and? consequently
wild animals were more numerous than
thev are now. It i true there are now
in these days of George Mcs and Shade
Dorniny's occasionally a catamount,
" "but they are not to be compared to the
catamou n t of thirty year ago. -l
Uuttotakethesubiectin hand. Luke
7 had not long been ' married. He lived
on a little clearing near the ten mile
- creek famous for the number of wild
x cats, catamounts, etc., that roamed its
- banks and swamps fn quest of fish or a
strav utter or young pijsp .
The day on which this episode took
place was mill day i with Luke, and as
the mill Was some distance off it was a
pretty big iday's trip, and if the mill
- happened to be crowded it took till in
. the night taacomplish the trip..,- And
It happened that the mill was crowded.
No one was left with .Mrs. Faulk
ner for the day as no danger was ap-
- prehended during the day time, and
-Lute instructed her that if perchance
he w:wone till after dark she should
go down at sundown -to a neighbor's
house, a little way distant on the road
to the mill, so that she should be ready
when her husband came back from the
mill. V i
The day wore heavily away, as it
doe tc all young wives when first left
to themselves, until the. sun seemed to
- stand still. But finally the shades of
evening began to lengthen, and many
an anxious glance was cast up the road
to see if Lukewas yet coming. ;
The fuel was prepared for the night,
the supper was cooked, all prepirati ns
were made for the night and Mrs.
Faulkner was sitting by a slow "fire
knitting and waiting. Waiting for
one or both of two things.. For the
return of her husband or for the ap
pronch of the time when she should go
to t he neighbor's. : -
It was now time she should start.
- She would knit- around once more.
Pit-a-pat 7pit-ii-pat. She hears the
dog iunip tne fence and come walking
in the piatza, and she turns to look,
expecting to see her husband driving
up the lane. '
.What was her fear and . snpprise
when instead of the dog, a great big.
; ngly,eataraount walked in, eyed things
cautiously for a moment (during which
time she was afraid to move) and turn-
- edund walked uiider the bed and lay
down on a pile of feed cotton. ,
Can you imagine her feelings?
Gently, easily, up from Tier -chair and
out at the door she fairly flew to the
neighbor's hou?e already mentioned. It
j was distant only about half a mile, and
the distance was-mnde in quick time. -"
This man was the owner of a slave,
a large, heavy fellow, whom she thought
she would get to go and run the cat off
: But " No, sah ! Me to 'f raid of 4at war
mini. UCan't go." -
In an hour or so Luke returned from
the mill, stopped and called for his wife,
according to previous arrangement, and
was told the story of the cat.
x He'd go. Frank would cro with
Moi if be would take the two dogs
along. Yes t hey would take them. A
4 large hand light was procured and they
started, -" '
" Now, massri. if he jump on me yon
smash 'umand if he jnmpt on you 1
mash 'nml' ;-
All right. They walked on. The ne
gro kept behind like a cowardly puppy.
They walked up to the yard fence and
began to make preparations for a des
perate encounter. The negro's heart
- beat a d Jiible tattoo all the while. Just
as the light was well replenished and
divided so that each should have a light
in case one got put out, and Luke
reached in his pocket to get his knife,
biff! he felt the weight of a big dog right
in his breast and face which knocked
him over anI put put hfe light. Oh
horrors he could! hear the negro's
feet packing grit Way off up the road.
Gone! He had thrown down his light
and betook himself to flight Luke by
himself? Certainly bv himself in lh.
darkjind a bigc.it amount making des
perate struggles to lacerate his flesh
with his sharp claws, which was. how
soever, prevented by a thick new suit
of jenns which he had on.
It wa alight hand-to-hand fight,
hanl telling which would gain the as
cendancy and win the night, as it were.
Finally Luke placed his left "hand on
iu iiiruiib una neia sucn a arm grasp
that the cat lay still with it talons
buned in his clothing. With his
right hand and his tr eth he managed
to get out and nren his knife, and with
a sweeping gash cut its throat from ear
to ear;nnd the beast was mae to relin
quish his hold. Lnke'a clothinff
litterally torn in shreds, bnt he received
. no wound of a serious nature. .
WW he returned for his wife k
found - the negro7 cuddled tip in :the
cin-ner ; naving genmne aog ague.
Luke did not suv. much to him. for he
r "w - ... . -
Knew that was the very thine the ne
gro would do: when r they: rstarted.
'When Hfcked why he did not' stand . his
ground he replied- WTy Mass . Luke,
wy legs jes gin to wiggle, and foon
was back hre wondering where I'd dig
Jr grsibe." ; r -; : AV"v .
Luke got to making- pocket -kniVes
afteMhut. ind to this day carries one
' that is asiirhi tn bpK.1T if i .A
Ifr.brimes and his wife were sitting
tbgetheK and thev got to talking about
toeir mirnea uie ana iuvu fcai i rou
bles until both oi them f grew qult
syniDathetic aud affect Lmate. At. last
Mrs. Gr diet suggested that it might
helD tokindIe afresh the fire of love in
their hearts if they would freely confess
.. - v xi j ...
their faults' to each other and promise
to amend ihem. Mr. Grimes said it J
struck hira as being a good idea.- For i
his part he was willing to make a clean
breast of t but he suggested that' per
haps his wife Jiad better begin. 'She
thought for a moment, and this conver
Mrs. Grimes44 Well, then, William,
I am willing to acknowledge "that 1
am the wofrt-teinpered woman in the
G. (turning and looking at her)-'
Louisa, that's about the only timeyou
ever told thesuare-toed truth in your
Mri. G. (indignantly ) "Mr. Grimes,
that's perfectly outrageous. You
ought to be ashamed of yourself."
G.-"Well, you know it's so. You
have got the worst temper of any wo
man 1 ever saw.
Mrs. G. "No I havrnt, either. I'm
just as good-tempered as you are,"
ijr. "lnatu not so., iou re as cross
as a bear. Ifjrou were married to a
graven image you'd quarrel .?ich it."
Mrs. G. 1 haf s an outrageous false
hood ! There isn't any woman about
this neighborhood that puts up with as
much as I do without getting, angry,
you're a perfect brute."
G.- ult's you that is the brute."
Mrs. G. "No, it isn't."
G. "Yes, it . You're as snappish
its a mad dog. It's few men that could
stand the like of you."
Mrs. G. "If you say that agaiu I'll
scratch your eyes out.
G. "I dare you to lay. your hands
on ine, you vixen!"
Mrs. G. "Yon do, eh? Well, take
tnat! and that!' (Miffing him on the
G. "You ht go of my hair, or Til
Mrs. G."I will, and I'll leave hhis
house tins veiy night. I won't live
any longer w.ta sucn a monster."
XJP-" vVell, quit, get out. The soon
er the better. Good riddance to but
rud tish, and take your dtds with you."
Mrs. G. "I'm sorry-1 ever married
you. You ; iu't fit to be yoked with
any -decent worn n."
G. "Vell, y u ..in't half as sorry as
lam. jGood-o'e. DJutcomebicK
Then Mrs. Grimes puton her ho met
and weiit around to her iiuiher -. Mr.
Grimes hasn't yet confessed what his
principal failing is.
To Protect Trees Frcm Borers.
Last year, says the Rural New-Yorker,
we briefly alluded to the simple
method employed by our neighbor An
gus J. Hewlett, to protect his apple and
p?aeh trees agi iast the borer. . It has
Uad to so many ii quires that it may be
well perhapsto speak of the method
m ire in detail, h ruit growers all know
t.iat tarred pajerHbout the trunk is
harmful to it. Lath.vetc.. tied about
tne trunks are not satisfactory. Mr.
Hewlett's mode reduc s the labor
aad expense to a minimum and seem
thoroughly efficaciously, as he has prac
tised itor over 20 years. White lead
and raw linseed are mixed as for ordP
nary outidj ja'nting, though a some
what smaller r portion of lead suffices.
With this mix enough cheap mineral
paint aud lamp black to imitate tbseij
the color of the bark. The trees should
he painted in the spring just as soon as
transplanted and every year thereafter
in early May. The paint is applied
from a little below th soil to foot
above. In four or five years the b..rk
will peel off after the paint has been
ipphed. When this excoriation occurs.
f before July it is best to remove what
bark still clings and at once cive an
other coating of the p int. The new
bark underneath will be found bright
and healthy, showing that the paint
does no harm. Mr. Hewlett paint d
some apple trees every spring for 15
years, as he thought 'there might be
no occasion for hither painting. These
rees, nowever, were at once attacked
y borers, and several were found s.x
uches above the entrance. Peach trees
are painted in the same way. He hsis
never had a tree injured by borers if
ney were regulary painted.
The editor of the Rural New Yorker
adds that Mr. Hewlett is a careful, con
servative farmer and his statements
may be accepted as fully trustworthy.
Jay Gould says that the accumula
tion of great wealth am one individuals
is not to be deprecated so long as it
remains in tnis country. It was not
to be expected that he would condemn
himself. 1 here are DeoDle however.
who think differently. This is what
Potter thinks for instance: Wben I
speak of this as the em of the Pluto
crats nobody can misunderstand me.
I don t intend that they shall. Every
body has recognized the rise of tne
money power. Its growth not nierel U
amies ne independence ot the people,
but the blind believers in omnipotent
pucr itssers mat lis liberal use inn
dones every offense." Netcs and Ob
: "P1 LrBhift frra Tonir, Uncerinsiwl
pain fnl k nest; fn rol.uM health mark an
fpw-hin the life of the individual. Sorh
a remark&Me event is trratnrt d in the m m
y and .-'tlie agency where bv the jrnod
health has been attaint d is jritrfullv hies.
Henre it Is that en murkjs heard in
praisejif- Electric Bittern. . 8o mnv feel
they ewe their restoration tnhfalth, to the
Y P Ureat Alterative and Tonic, If
SZ. , . trou,',e with any diseaso of Kid
neys. Liver or 6tou.a. h. of 1onr or short
strtine y0 wilUurely find relief br nse
"finectnc Bitters Sold at 50c. n'nd $
prr bolU-ut Klan-s A CvV DuJr atom..
-, Ths Tail of tie llaitiit
I was the owner of a mastiff ? ubont as
large as a yearling calf, but one day
h went the wav nf a 1 om.
IiloTftl L,r;iWiUt fn him nn in
- - - .-. ww W.V . "
-"i -.f - , tf, -. . .
this work was .
began to put in ,
hile "J.tck" was 1
goo..u snape. . . r nue
being done the tramps
their appearance. VVh
I living not one of the fraternity got in-
side the yard. 4 He bad not bt-en dead
two days before we had caller.. . How
they caught on I can't pretend to say.
but that was the way it worked. When
the dog came home he looked as natu
ral as like. By- standing him on the
grass beside a rosebush aiiy one look
ing over the gate would have sworn
that !Iack" was alive and ready to
tackle an intruder. During the first
d y as many as five tramps halted at
the gate, took a look, shook their heads
aud walked on; and three more were
scared off next io.enoon. So ui after
dinner a dilapidated pair, fresh from a
long tramp, arrived, and as the first
laid his hnnd on the gate, the second
exclaimed: "No go, Bill there's a
dog!" "Stuffed!" replied the first as
he opened the -gate. "How d'ye know?"
"By the turn of his tail. Ever see a
big dog like that with his tail turned
to the left? Course he's stuffrd." I
gave the men a quarter apiece, and then
went but to look at the big dogs of the
neighborhood. Every one earned his
tail to the right. Indeed, nine dogs
out of ten do, and that ragged and pen
niless old tramp was a closer observer
than the taxidermist, who had made a
life-study of posing specimens. I was
so hit by it that I stored the dog in the
garret, and fed every tramp who came
for the next three months. New York
Marriage is a Failure.
When either of the parties marry for
When I he lord of creation pays more
for cigars than his better half does for
hosier', boots and bonnets.
When one of the parties engage in a
business that is not approved of by the
When both parties persist in argu
ing over a sibjee.t upon which they
never hsive and never can think alike.
When neither husband nor wife
t ikes a vacation.
Vhrn the vacations are taken by on.
side of the house only.
When a man attempts to tell his
wife what style of bonnet she -Khali
Whei a m m's Christ m is presents-fo
his w e consist of boot jacks, shirt
.and gloves for himself.
W.ien the watchword is: "Each for
Wheu dinner is not realy at dinn r
When Vhe" snores his loudest while
"she"' kindles the tireT
When "father" takes half of the
pie and leaves the other half for the
ine that made it and her eight chil
dren. When the children are given the
neck and back of the chicken.
When the children are obliged to
clamor for their rights.
Waen the ni lev that shoul 1 gf for a
book goes for what only one side ot the
h use knows anything about.
When there is two much latch-key.
When politeness, fine manners and
kindly attention are reserved for com
pany or visits abroad.
Manures are not Stimualnts.
Plants have no nerves. The notion
that they can be stimulated as men and
animals can does not apply. They can
only feed, and this probably exclusively
through roots" iiubeded in the soil.
So what is meant by a stimulating ma
nure is one where plant food is made
sol liable and easily taken up the roots
of plants'. But there is something that
looks like stimulation in the application
of quick acting, manures in contact
with the see l. Tnis gives the young
plant receiving such a benefit a star;
uiat enables it to push its roots far be
yond what it would otherwise do. If
the fertilizer attachment to one tube
of a drill becomes clogged, as it some
times w'll, the grain sown in this row
not oply looks poor but is poorer than
the domain of the weaker and rob
bed it of the little it had, besides
the soil should naturally of itself pro-
duce. The stronger grain has invaded
occupying the ground to the exclusion
of the space its roots should bavejilled.
T e South Can Stand Alone.
The Philadelphia Evening Telegraph
has made a discovery. It says: Here
is an item of mere real bearing up;n
the question of Southern prosperity
than all the congressional buncombe
that is heard in a month's time. The
Georgia Alliance has had occasion to
contract for 2,000,000 yards of cotton
bagging. Where has it gone for that
consid rable quantity of goods? To
the Nw England mills? Not at all.
It might have done so once, and Jlot
so very long ago, but now it has no
need to do so. The contracts were
given to mills in Lousiana oud Geor
gia, and the incident is very completely
illustrative of 'the radical changes
which have taken place in one of our
leading ; iudnstries.. The South has no
longer any need to divide an important
part of its revenues with the cotton
spinners of Massachusetts and Rhode
Island. It does its own work and
keeps its money at home. The inci
dent noted will bear a lot of thinking
over. - ,
B acklen8 Arnica Salve.
TnB Bkst Salvb in' the .world for Cot
BruiKep, Sores, Ulcers, Salt hlieuhi. Fever
Sores, Tette. ChHKwl Haiuls, Chilblain
Cornr, and all Skin Erapiionp, and positive
I curee Piles, or no pay rconired. It i
gnaranteed ti uire perfect satbfaction, or
-fe a ' " . r ' a
monev reiunueo. - trrxrc so cent a ym box.
FrSalet)j K)ntti Co.. --
A Good aaxden. . . ,
It is a com.tion remark of housewives
that a good garden, make half the liv-
im It JmrwvwJhU in thnntrvh.
h Zmri. f At Wiflinnf n crut-t,
. .WWW V , T.WMWW. mm BkMAWMV
!... i ., - .
VV ith a girden there should be on tee,
farmer s tble a succession of delicacies
which the city resident, unless himself ;
employing a gardner, cannot enioy.
If you begin this Spring you must be
restricted to annuel vegetables, but
even these add wonderfully to the vari-.
ety and palatableness of food on their
daily table. After two or three years,
as-tne perenial plants, the berries and
uiuer nuiait iruus come into oearing,
the variety will be greatly increased.
A bed of asparagus alone, if its products
were only reckoned at market value,
would almo.-t seem to be better than u
gold mine. Boston Cultivator.
A Steam Xriejcis.
The latest curiosity to be seen in
Washingten City is a steam tricycle.
It is capable of making twelve -miles
an hour and can be run up steep grade.
The inventor thinks that hii machine
will be valuable to mail carriers, mes
sengers and others who are now requir
ed to travel on foot or horseback.
A good horse will go further toward
keeping a boy on a farm than almost
any other influence that can be brought
to bear upon him. There is .some
thing wrong with the boy who does
not love a good horse when he has a
chance to. The average yung Amer
ican warms up to the noble animal na
turaly, and a very little encouragement
and instruction makes him a horseman.
This is a good tendancy to encorage.
The farmer boy's horse should b-j an
intelligent, wide-awke animal one he
can ride, drive or walk with pleasure -in
fact, a business horse, for few farm
ers feel that they can keep a horse sim
ply to ride or drive. It is surprising
how much drudgery boy will go
through cheerfully witn a team
that he can feel justly proud of.
Fathers are apt to give the boys til 5
poorest team and the pj.irest toals
on the place to work with, but it is bad
policy if the boys are to be encouraged
to become good farmers. If once they
ecome disgusted with farm work the
chaiujHS are th it the dislike will always
stick to them. National Stockman and
Ex-President Cleveland atte ide 1
the funeral of Mr. Birnum ut .Lime
Rock. Conn., on Friday la-t. the New
York Herald correspondent says:
"Mr. Cleveland appeared deeply af
fected when he gazed for the hist
tmiri on thd one who had borne a con
spicuous p-irt in so m my Democratic
warfares. Mr. B irnum's c uinteti mce
bore a natural look. Lime Rook village
proper lies about a mile and a half from
the railroad station, and Mr. Cleveland,
at his own request, walked both to and
from the village, to the extreme grati
tic.it ion of the villagers, who were de
lighted .it his presence. On his re
turn to the station sifter the funeral
he must have been forcibly reminded
of one feature of his old "life at the
White House. The farmers for miles
around gathered around and compelled
him to hold for a short time a sort of
informal reception, forming themselves
in single file and each shaking Mr.
Cleveland's hand as he passed by.
For over an hour his hand was kept
More printers in the House of Rep
resentatives than members of any other
single occupations or profession, except
the law. Anion Cutn uings, of New
York, was a tramp printer, and says he
has set type in every State in the Union.
OMiater rlunib was first a printer, then j
an editor, and finally a banker. Gal-j
linger, of New H uupshire, was a priii- j
ter, but afterwards studied medicine
Fiirquhar. of New York, is not only a '
p inter, but was once President of the ;
J. S. Typographical Union. "Tim"
Campbell was a compositor on the Nw
York Herald when he w is elected to
the New York Legislature. 0'0n- j
uelr of Michigan, learned the printing j
business, and has always kept at it. Din
gley, of Me., Foran, of Ohio; Nichols,
of North Carolina; YVickmunof Ohio;
Hudl, of Wisconsin; Yost, of Virginia,
were all printers. New York Tribune.
Young, aspiring preachers, ambitious
of being in the newspapers and of hear
ing themselves in the trump of fame,
will go North or South of West upon
any "call1 that promises them notor
iety and possible genuine distinction.
But there are hundreds and thousands
iof immortal souls at home to be saved
and a great work awaits the gleaners,
for the harvest is already ripe. We
hav this to say, that for vuite forty
years we have been hearing men of dis
tinguished names in some of the north
ern cities as well as in Southern cities,
and the very ablest, the very best
preaehing we have heard in all our days
has been in North Carolina by men of
hardly a State reputaiion, and some of
them not known even so much as by
name to one man in fifty among the
voters of the State at this day. Wil.
An Englishman has produced a piece
of mechanism containing four hundred
figures, representing horses, cannon, ar
tillery, infantry, and a band of fifty-two
men, each with an instrument. A tinny
windmill turned by the current from
burning caudles furnishes the power to
move all tbe figures automatically.
A Very Largo Percsitaga
Of the American people are troubled with
a niot auuojing, troublesome and dis
a .reeable complaint called "Catarrh.' It
is not necessary to be so troubled. It is
lemoni-trated beyond question that
Clarke's Extract of Flax (Papillon) Ca
tarrh Cure immediately relieres and per
tuaneoilr cares Catarrh. A thoroogb. and
fair trial will convince too.
U-HrCIarke'a Flax So.ip fur the Skin.
Catarrh Cnrc $1.00 boap. 2$ ccats. At
Juo. 3. Bnnisa Jrnj Store. : - - ...
jthajpeai'y TJnloadsi Gaa gpikai
' It is not. perhaps general ly 'known, but
is nevertheless a fuel that the last Legia-
lature made it tto indicU&le ffeuse for
006 to Point a pistol Of ft gUil at another,
AWOt, Till fl 1 t.
cybu wr tun.
lea4 of th it stereotypad excuse, "I
didn't know it wa loa.ded."-BaVA
Horses that are required for farm
work should have liberal iraiti rations.
The hay and coarse forage may be
.somewhat diminished, arid the grain
' increased accordingly. If tliey h'avp
not been kept at work throuirh "tin
winter, their muscles are soft and skin
tender. Th y should be-graduallv
hardened. Wheu the winter catt be
gins to siiel freely, use th currycomb
and brush with in iteration, so as to
avoid moving the old -at faster thnn
the new one corals. See that the har
ness is solid and well oiled. Da not let
shoes rem tin on longer than three or
four weeks without being reset. For
ordin iry firm ojhjntiuis where the
ground is not particularly stony, tip
are tetter than full shore as they
leave the heels and frogs without jti
terjference. Bhir Says it's All Bvftt.
Mr. S. O B!air.
"con hi not k-ep
lusi' wi limit
Hax Sk"i ('are arfl
Uaijrli Cire. - We Ii ivf us d 1 t !i
"numerous tronb'es. espcHallv for
"fniMi. Ve nHMXiiMieml th Couh cure
"to every fumiiv having - children. We
"used it for Whooping Couoh with re
"nuirkahlv quick and satisfactory nsnljs
"Hiid use it lor any and every couh the
family may have." Only one size, lame
lnittle. Price $1 00. If you want tin-lc-t
toilec soap et Clarke's Flax Soap,
2oeen.ts. Ask Jn. H. Enuis9
for these preparations.
Thsir 3asii3ss Booming.
ProhaMy no on thin-r has caused such a
revival of trade nr Kluttz's Drmt iSiofe as
their friyinir awav to their customers of so
many free trial dottles of Dr. Kind's New
Disrovery for Onsuinption. Th-ir trade
is simply enormous in litis very valuable
article from the f;n-t that it always - cures
and never disappoints. Con h. Colds.
Asthma Bro ichistis, Croup. anl all throat
and luns diseases quickly cured. You
an test it lefore lnivin.r lv :ett i mr a trial
Iwittle free, larre size 1. Every Lottie
We will wacrer a year's sn'scription
'ufjin n mule" that there is not a town
in the Uuio.i, except Moeksville, where
on last Tuesday a bell was runr contin
ually, not even resting five ininutcs at
o;ie time, from 9 si. in., to 7 p. m. Just
think, a hell ten hours. Awful. It ha 1
to l3 hear J to bj ap;rejiate l.-Z icii
IXE BABC1TED WITH snERMAN
TO THE SEA ;
Truda-ed all tho way on foot, over mountain
and through morass, carrying knapsack and
gun, slept on brush heaps to keep out of the
mud, caught cold, from the effects of which
bis friends thought ho would never recover.
Lingering with slow consumption for many
years, he saw Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery advertised in a country newspaper,
and he determined to try it. A few bottles
worked a change: six months' continued uso
cured him. Always too independent to ask"
bis country for a pension, he now says he
needs none. He helped save his eounrry, he
aved himself! Consumption is Lung-scrof-H1-
For scrofula, in ull its myriad forms, the
"Discovery" is an unequnled remedy. It
cleanses the system of all blood-taints, from
whatever cause arising, and cures all Skin
and Scalp Dismiscs. Solt-rheum, Tetter. Ecze
ma, and kindred ailments. It is sjnaraiiteed
to benefit or cure in all diseases for which it
Ja recommended, or money paid for it will
be refunded. Sold by druggists.
Copyright. 1888, by World's Dis. Mid. ass'k.
OR. SAGE'S CATARRH REMEDY
eures the worst enses, no matter of how lomr
Standing, 60 cents, by druggists.
Steam, Air and Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and Horizon -
PIEDMONT AIR-USE BOUTS.
Richmond & Danville Eailroad.
IN EFFBCT AprU 14, 1889.
Tbain Kux By 75 M euidian . Tim e J
v. New lOrit '
. 8 40
' M 3T
j' Lyncbburg -r.
I Ar. Greensboro
Ar. KjI iga
Lv. s ilera
4 St,tes llle
Hot S ulas
- Liv. Aiuusia
C0iU10 l I
Ar. ( iiui a tie
Lv. Hoi Spring
Ar. S isbuiy
K lei h
Ar. o Jixiro
id uino'j l
" Lynch t urg
" 1 h i riot t 8
tOally, except. Sunday.
Trala tar Ral 'ig'a via ciarksvlllele ive Richmond
dally, 3 P Ke.svllle. 6 i5 P. arrlv Olarks
vlLe, 7.25 P; M.; xt r I, S.3 P. l ; lenders n,9.ao
4. M.; inlves imrUam io.3(p. m.; Raleigh 11.5 p in.
Returning leaves tulelxh 7.oo A. m.; l-orh im,
f..3n, . M.; Henderson, ao A. M.;o.font, to.2o A.
M.: CI irk-6vl!le. 11 1 A. M ; Ke, vll'e. 12.35 P. M.:
a rives Rldimon.1, :i.3o P. M.
oa mte . trains leave nurlum daily except ;
rr lv ne
No vi iro n n st Point connects dr lfy except
Stt'iday ii !-l hinr.nl li h No. so rof tne Soni t .
No. so md ol ( or n ' ts at olisboro with train
to and from Mo ehead liy and 'V lin ing! on.
No v eonn cts at Ureensb ro and Selma for
Vo. SI ranneets lit S, lm:i f -r Wl'ssnn. X C
N03. v an I 51 make close conn' tlon at Unlver
slt. st u ion with trains to and from Chanel iAll',
ontnln no no aud 51. Pullman 3uffei sleeper
between Atlanta and N-w Yori-, Or.-e'.bboro nd
usr'isia an l Grjcnaboro, vshevlile, and Morris
Ot tr tin--i2 and 53. Pullmnn-R-'irff Sleeper be-
tweea vvas'itngton und New nivalis, via Mo'ittiom-1
ery; and bet-veen Washington ani Alk;-n. IMfh
m nd tad "ir-- n-'o:o. Riileljb and i.r ensboro,
aa1 P i lTivn Parlor rars benveen Salisbury and
Tiro l? iMe'cet3 on s ile at Principle stations to
all oi us.
F r rites nd information, ap.dj to any agent of
theOfivany or to
SaLH VS. JAS. L.TAYLOR,
Jraiflc M-niger. Gen. Pass. Agent
W. A. TUJK,
Dlv. Pciss. Ageat,
o ai ome rum b I Ubl
lino in a!l p.-u. bv p f I
uiannr Mr Burbian I III
ind fowl where ipe p.i,ir rna
2, iiwni. we wiil aend I'rr. on.
'prrMn id rmch Kxa'ilt.ibe vrrr
best Mwinr-narhine' made 1a
' world wiih all the aitx hm.ni.
W wilt alao eed free a nmytrtt
Ime of our coatir and valualitr aft
ample, la return we aak thai o
Im.w what we tend, to tboae ah
mar ral. ai roar home.a aft, a
k month, all rhall aerome r ur a. a
hiwopenr- Tliia r-and ma. km. .
.made after tbe Kinrrr pat. ma.
niea aire ran out . I . for Mjrnt
, ma out it aoid lor SDH. wi h the
tJ"hrrient. and now aril. Ujt
'fulma.bia. nrtk. wM an .
brief raruc:ion (rirea. I he who write to aa at an-, rami,
care aree the bet arwinr-ma. hme in the world. nd lha
Jr?? iTpaA0f "m" 'n IV:r,hor D "r"o-rin America
rjLk CO.. Box 40. Aauu, Ai uta.
j) l. J. G. McCUBBINS,
ialisbury, - - J tf. c.
Oifiee iii Cle b .ililinjr, .ecn.l floor, next to
A. ; At well's
uruware more, Alain Mre
L. II. CI.KMEXT
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Attornova At Law
pir..liif. leave kevsvl !e. 8.-0, A. M.; arriving Dur TTave you planted a beunttotlS fimnl
ham.sP M. P.isseng-i coieu -.iimlied. XX f inn! I i iV
No 51 andS'OHv.tsju lohmon I daliv except , oi iruu utt. i he -Aimle har
Suiday lor .v esi Tolnt anLBaltlmcre via York l:lv-. I eaen, Ctteny, Apricot, Quiiue. ; Tl.
tai oi every variety and
Regular Horizontal Piston.
The most simple, durable and effective
Pump in the market for Mines, Quarries,
Refineries, Breweries, Factories,"-Artesian
wells, Fire duty and general manufacturing '
purposes. OjSTSend for Catalogue. '
Tbe A. S. CAMERON STEALI PUEIP WOEKS
Foo? o? East tZia Btkect, Kew Xont
ElcioM ail DaiTille EailrSf;
v W. K. C. Division "
Passenger Train Set dui""
iunecuve Jiiay 33th, 18.
TrttlD No. St.
a. m. Boutou
D. ax. New Yoilc
. 1 45
Ar it s
: 1 44
. t "0
Lv 4 10
Ar 6 09
a, tn. Lj ncbbuie
r eids vine
a m. lliii bnry
p, m. Oit-iw ba
; ronnellyS rlngs
" Round Knob
I Blnk VouQUin
. Marahull .
p. m. Pot Snttrys
a. m. t.oqlyviile
p. m. rbizo
n m. t tnm
rio a.m. Ksns-aflty
Dally except SUXD AY
TRAIN NO IS
8 00 a m Leave Asnevliie ....
10 ts rr Waynesrliie
2 2pm i h.irlfMon ..
5 03 Janeus......
A. &S. Road.
TJally except SUXDAY
TRAIN KO it
3 5" p.
m "Leave .
Spartanburg Anive itoni
LeDdnOLVllle j l",,?
Ashevllle -1 ive
I5lh meridian time ts-d in i n. V, ...L..-
rffn Sleepo. sbeiireen WasfiiVoKa: '
, .. Knoxvllie t Louisviii.
Parlor Cars .. saiio KloSI
JOS. L. TAYLOR, O. P. A.
FORTY YEARS 1
TO YOU MY KIND RT2ADEB.
lira lie, Strawberry, and all
able lruilts. Ifuoi. whv u!nt s. i.Tl i.. , . ...
onlersjj? -Cue of nature's 'great tlissnits
is our great number of vai ictie-of
attractive wholsoiHe l'ruitk
. . 1 . . - !1
of beautiful fruit tiees, vines and-plants
to M-lcet from, i luduuing .uVai'ly ihtitj
hundred vaiiciics ot .liuuic aicnmaUil,
tested fruits, and at rock button ymtf,
delivered to you :u your-ucaresl Juiinad
.station freight charges paid. 1 cai. j.lttre
everyone who wauu to piani u im,
grape viue, or vtrawoei ry plant; etc, 1
have no comparative com petition as to
extent of grounds and desirable uuibtry
stock or quantity; I can and ,
WILL PLEASE YOU.
I have all sir?s of t rees desired from a 3
foot n ee lo 6 at.d 7 Ttet Jiigh uMUtoiky.
Priced deat riptive catalogue tree. 'Ad
dress, . ; i i
N. W. CRAFT, Prop.;
Siurc, Vadlcin county, S. C.
PA i citi ji
Caveats, Trade Marks and
obtained, and allul-Uei uublit&r id the I'.S.PstfB
vuiuc iitruuft. unui Aiuueiait reth. . f r
ouroiace isoupoMiu tae IV8. Patent oflic,n(
weodiiootalii rutentfctti lebs tlue tLun tbotere.
d-uo Model or Ji'.vtiug. Weadvlbi s to patent
abiliij free ofcUargt; und m&kt Sockargt
Obtain faUi. , , r
weieter b ere to the Postmaster, tbe SU4.
Mone order tlv..anu to ouiclalrol thel'.S.-fst
em office. Koi circular, udvlt e. tern., atd reltr
encei- to actual cllepir In ycui ovpMi ft et count
writi to - c. A.SKOV. A CO.
tipposiir raieoi uuice. wabUiuftiix u.tv
Oct. Si.'SS tf. f t'!
Virginia Paper Co.
MANUFACl UKEKS AND WHOLESALE PAPER
DCALEK8,. , -
'Hheat casa plo-r-paid for rags and allotbfr
grades ot paper stock. nrcorrespondencq
l.clied. . j:rmi !
as ?9' 1
ili? P. -
10 ij 1
4 30 -
.- 720 -
-1 St. T- I
I 4 30 S
-4i7 r ,
! 3 J-
21 ' 7
- in s -
8 S5 '
7 1R -