Silos aa3 Endlae.
Sdiior Hsme and Farm :
Your writer, although klrm, lo nut
pay uifioieut attention to tltu grniiilut
uuriuiiitv uf the ngiiculturul punsihili-
f of the greats Sou ill. You have the
aeii aud cHumtc in fuir perfection lo raise
iuaause orops of your won t hern white
901 a. If, lu additiou to ti.M, you would
build cheap wooden silo, otu of narrow
Ward one inch thiok, ? none of them
over four iochee wide, aay from two and
a half to four incite, planed aud matched
ceiling, having the pits of fair site, ac
erduig to the numher of cattle you de
id re to keep. I have four such pHs in
my farm -barn here, Ofteen feet square
dusideiaeaaure, and ns deep ah I could
build them inaide of my tarn, and have
them reach the roof-plate.
This size pit does best to have thirty or
forty head of cattle cat from it both night
.and torniog--it is altogether too large
for ten head and much of the ensilage
would spoil after the pit was opened, and
we began to feed if I did not have fully
thirty head of cattle to cat it up. Every
feed night and morning it should be rak
ed off the top of the pit and keep the en
silage level in the pit all the time and
aot stir it up at all until you are ready
for the feed. It is always warm then
and is eaten Very greedily hy cattle, and
in fact, horses, mules, sheep and hogs
Will dive rr it ana leave most any omer
kind of feed but grain. This corn that if
jrrowo for ensilage should be planted in
rows and he stalks far enough apart so
that each stalk will have one or
more ears of corn on them, and the
ground needs good, deep ploughing and
jthorough tillage. The better you do the
work the richer you will get. rheti the
corn gets matured enough to pass the
milk stajjo, and before the kernels get
glazed bard, or the cornstalks begin to
dry up or wither, the fodder is then in its
best and sweetest condition. It should
then be cut perfectly green and run
through some kind W a power fodder
cutter and packed right into the silo,
The silo pit or pits are all filled each
year. I now have six of them. The
ensilage, when cut, will have fully three
4o four quarts of gram m eacn buanel
basket of ensilage, aud is a sufficient
grain ration for almost any auimal. A
good, fair-sized cow or ox will oat from
one and one-half to two baskets of cusi-
lage twice a day. One aero of good
ground hero in Ohio will grow as much
feed as ono animal can eat in a whole
Jrear, and it does not cost us twenty dol
ars per acre to do the entire work.
When your southern farmers supply
themselves with silos and ensilage, and
will feed their farm stock liberally iu
July or August, as soon as the dry, hot
weather strikes them, then feed and
never let the stock shrink iu flesh a par
ticle, they can beat the world iu raising
cattle or any kind of farm stock cheaply.
-They inuxt feed every day iu the year
wheu needed, and the dairy business for
- both cheese and butter can bo better
done than in the North. I have made
just as good butter for three years on my
Tennessee farm as I ever made here in
Ohio. (That was in McMinnville, War
ren county, Tennessee.) I do not know
but that it is possible for the South to
beat the world in stock-raising if they
will only do thorough work and feed
It has been the common practice in
- Tennessee to let stock run at large and
in fair order. when the grass is green and
good, but never get them up when the
summer pasture is gone and feed to keep
the growth and flesh, so they shrink up
and die of starvation. It is this great
Stglect that ruins the stock industry in
the South, so far as my observation goes.
The illos and ensilage can reform this
I advise the using of only one thick
ness ef such ceiling, because as wet or
damn ensilage is put into the pit it swells
up the ceiling both air and water tight,
and remains so until emptied, when the
lumber then dries out evenly and quick
ly and never rots. If two thicknesses
re used, with paper between them, or
without paper, it then holds moisture
longer and the board will not rot in spite
of all your wishes in the matter; besides it
does no earthly good; for when the pit is
air and water tight, that is all that is
needed, and a dozen thicknesses more
would do no earthly good, while it would
waste much money. I have used my
pits for years, so I do know that what I
advise in the matter is perfectly correct.
None of you need to hesitate. By using
ensilage the corn needs no busking,
. neither do you have to waste time in
-taking it to the mill; the grain keeps
soft and good all the time, because it is
tu me warm, moist ensilage, una every
particle of it makes good, digestible feed.
I am now feeding it to dairy cows with
grand results. They give almost as-much
inilk in winter as they do in the best of
j Henry Talcott.
Jeffocrson, Ohio. .
Pure Water for Horses.
If the importance connected with fur
nishing pure water for horses wn fully
understood, we huye no doubt but thnt
many farmers would provide better
means for watering their horses than they
now have. Many diseases which horses
are subject to are the result of drinking
uiimre water. The owner of a lance
stable iu New York city began some
time since to Alter the water for his
horses, and states that since doing bo the
cases of colic have decreased 75 per cent.
Pure spring waters do not need to be alt
ered of course, but where horses are wa
tered from ponds, or pools, or streams
which are liable to become stagnant or
anywise polluted, some provision should
be made to purify-1 ho water before the
animals are allowed to drink it. A
cheap filter could be made that need cost
but little except what labor is put upon
it. Take a good sized barrel aud fill-it
with charcoal, coarsly ground, placing
brnsh and gravel in it to keep the char
coal in position. II the water is allowed
to run throuuh a barrel filter in this
manner it will be evcu purer than the
best spring water. It is receotmneuded
that sulphur be put into the charcoal.
This is said to give the water a medici
nal quality vvhieh is very valuable iu
keeping horses iu good condition .
A baby born at Tpadra, Los Angeles
county. C'al., was christened La Grippe
In Scotland it is said that to rock the
empty cradle will insure the coming of
other occupants of it.
A Kalamazoo grocery man gives a
copy "Stanley's Travels" with every
pound of cheese purchased.
The tooth extracted from a thirteen
year old horse at Townsontown, Pa
weighed a Quarter of a nouud.
Thomas Allen, the man who took the
Uirst train out of Chiuago in l4e, is
still living in that city at the ago ot
One orange grower of San Diego keeps
trees from being picked of ripe Iruit
by putting up placards: These oraugos
have boou poisoned."
A Missouri woman, who four years ago
named her twiu boys Blame aud Logan,
aud during the last campaign uamed
another pair llarnsou aud Morton, has
just beeu defeated in a post-office con-
tost iu her town.
A farmer near Chauutc, Kris., sold
beef for two cents a pouud to a butcher,
agreeing to take a quarter of it lor hi:
own use. The butcher charged bim reg
ular rates for tho beef, and when the
farmer settled owed him $2.
An English Artist's Strange Experience In
n Dead Jloom.
A well-known English photographer
will vouch for the following facts: Ko
was called in one day to wko a photo
graph of a young girl of about twen ty,
who had died a few days before, lno
corpse was laid out upon a bed with tho
hands clasped ovor the breast. Deatu
had como very gently to her, and, ex
cept for the stillness, sho lay there as if
in sleep, borne flowers had boon strewn
over tho body, and on tho floor by the
side of tho bed and standing out in black
rcliof ayaiast it was tho coflla. Tho
photographer silently adjusted his len3
and took tho photograph. During tho
ten minutes needod for tho exposure the
photographer paced up and down in tho
ong corridor outsido tho room whore
the dead girl lay. When ho returned he
saw that oh tho lid of tho coffin was a
flower, which was not so before. How did
that flower como there? No ono had en
tered tho room, tho windows wore closod
and there was not a breath of air stirring.
Why was tho flowor now lying on the
co3in, whon a fow minutes boforo it was
on tho bed botwocn tho hands of tho
corpse? Tho photographer listened,
but ho could hear no sound except tho
beating of his own heart. In a fow
moments, however, ho doterminod to
dismiss the question from his mind, and
busied himself with packing up his
instruments. Then he paused possibly
tho falling flower had left a trace on
tho negative, or, as the day was
gloomy, tho photograph might not bo
quite successful, lie would try again.
A second photograph was taken and tho
artist returned homo. That night, sit
ting up lato in his studio, ho dovoloped
the two nogativos. Tho position of tho
corpso was not tho saaio xn tho two
nogativos. lho photographor strained
his oyes, half disbolloving tho ovidonco
of his own senses, but thero wore tho
two nogativos boforo him, tolling him
in their silent, unmistokablo truthful
ness that between tho taking of the
two photographs tho arm of tho dead
girl had distinctly moved. Tho mystery
of tho flowor on tho ooffln was solved,
but it was suocoodod by a mys tory more
VICTOR HUGO'S FAITH.
How to Test Seed.
It is au easy matter to test the vitality
of grass aud clover seeds, by placing a
given number, say one hundred, of the
variety to be tested between woolen
cloths, moistened with water. Care
should be taken to boil the cloths before
using, to scald the plute or pan in which
the ciotns are lain, ana to use only re
cently boiled water with which to moist
en the cloths, in order to retard the
growth of fungi, or molding. To or more
cloths may first be laid upon the plate
or pan, the seeds distributed on the up
per one, and another cloth laid upon the
seeds, buthcient water should be ap
plied to keep the cloths moist. A plate
oi glass laid over the plates or pans
would add to the efficiency of the device
by retarding evaporation, and protecting
the interior by floating germs of fungi
At a temneratur of 70 to 80 decrees
Fahrenheit good seed should germinate
in from a week to ten days. Seeds wil
germinate after being under such in flu
ences several weeks, but seed that do not
respond in from seven to ten days under
such favorable influences can be of little
value when subjected to the vicissitudes
of an ordinary seed-bed. Illinois station
Below we give the United States Postal
Laws relating to the newspapers and
1. Subscribers who do not irive fix-
press notice to the contrary are con
sidered as wishing to continue their sub
scription. 2. If the subscribers order the discon
tinuance of their periodical the publisher
may continue sending them until all ar
arreages are paid.
S. If subscribers neglect or refuse to
take their periodicals from the oflice to
which they arc directed they are held
responsible until they have settled their
bill and ordered them discontinued.
ir lf subscribers move to another place
and fail to inform the publisher, and the
papers are sent to the. former direction
tthey are held responsible, -
5. Anyperson who receives a news
Iaper and makes use of it, whether iie
ordered it or not, is held iu law to he a
6. If subscribers pay in advance, they
are bound to give notice to the publishers
at the end of their time, if they do not
wish to continue taking it; otherwise the
publisher is authorized to send it on and
the subscriber is responsible until express
Our friend, P. C. Hawn, brought in a
handful of lucerne grown on his place
from September sowing that argues
strongly in favor of its more gcueral ml
tivation by our farmers. From the Ag
ncultural Experiment Station Bulletin
No. GO, we learn that lucerne can be cut
ajhonth earlier than clover, and three
times as often. It can be fed with lm
punity in any quanity, green, wilted or
dry to any kind of stock. It never sail
votes and is equal to corn and fodder for
horses. If clover is good because of its
deeep-rootmg and fertilizing qualities
lucerne is equally if not more so, for th
roots brought us by Mr. llawn show
growth of thirteen inches during four
L- ! II J I , . ,
luuniua in inn nnu winter. II is excel
lent feed for milch cows, increasing th
quantity and improving the quality of
both milk and butter. It is good for
pasturing hogs and improves the land,
It should be 60wn in March, in light and
gray soils, as hard clay subsoils, will not
admit Us long and tender roots.
now Poor Weak numix. K-tnr.? Asserted
Itself in a Stroet Car.
There were a dozen passengers on a
The Qreat French Writer Idea Conceru-
I fool in myself tho future lifo. I am
llko a forest which has been more than
onoo out down. Tho now shoots are
strongor and livelior than ever. I am
rising, I know, toward tho sky. Tho
sunshino la over my head. Tho earth
gives mo its gonorous sap, but Heaven
lights mo with tho rofloction of unknown
You say tho soul is nothing but tho
resultant of bodily powers. Why, then,
Is my soul tho moro luminous when my
bodily powers begin to fail? Winter is
on my head and eternal spring is in my
hoart. Then I breathe at this hour tho
fragrance of the lilies, tho violets and
tho roses as at twenty years. Tho nearer
I approach tho end tho plainer I hear
around me the immortal symphonies of
the worlds which unitomo. It is marvel
ous, yet simple. It is a fairy tale, and
It is history.
For half a oentory I have boon writ
ing my thoughts in prose, verae, history,
philosophy, drama, romance, tradition,
satire, ode, song I have tried all. But
I feel that I have not said tho thou
sandth part of what Is In me. When I
go down to the grave I oan say, like so
many others! "I have finished my day's
work,'' but 1 ean not say "I have fin
Uhed my life." My day's work will be
gin again the next morning. The
tomb is not a blind alley; it is a thor
oughfare. It closes in the twilight to
open with the dawa.
I improve every hour because I love
this world as my fatherland. My work
is only a boginning. My work is hardly
above its foundation. I would bo glad
to seo it mounting and mounting forev
er. Tho thirst for tho infinite proves
teonth. aava tho Kew ork bun. lie
had a gold-headed silk umbrella, and ho
leaned it against tho front door and sat
down. When the car got down to Wall
street tho largo man atiddonly rose up
and hurried out of tho car, never think?
ing of his umbrella. Then human nature
bean to snow itself. A young man
with a very loud suit of clothes changed
his Beat from roar to front to get nearer
the prize. A vary solid woman, with a
band-box, pushed a boy along to bring
herself nearer. A man on tho other
side, who had becu very busy with hi3
paper, new folded it up ar.d fixed his
cyo on tho umbrella. A shop girl, who
seemed io be out on an crrffad, cast
covetous oyc-3 aud thought of tho. swoll
sho could cut over the other girls if she
had that particular piece of personal
property. An old man with a very
prominent nose finally observed in sub
'I livo next door to Johnson and I'll
return him his umbrella.'
"Johnson!'' exclaimed tho young man
in the loud suit. "Why, that's our su
perintendent, and as I am going rijht
to tho-oHloo I'll carry it to hiau"
"Seems to mo he's my grocer, but I
won't bo suro of it," remarked tho solid
woman, "llowovor, I'm an honost wom
an and it will bo sato with me."
"Look hero!'' exclaimed tho man with
tho paper. "You aio a nlco crowd, I
must remark. I was just laying low for
you. Tho jjout is my brother and I'd
liko to see somo Of you try to walk oil
with his uiubreila!"
This sealed all but the shop girl. She
turned white and red., moved about un
easily, and finally decided it was now
or novor. Sho suddenly roso up, walkod
to tho ond of tho car, picked up tho um
brolla and tiptoed hor way to tho roar
door and passed cut.
"Thank you, miss."
It was tho largo, shotvily-drossod man,
who was standing on the platform with
his hand .extended.
"Don't mention it!" snapped tho girl
in reply, as sho turned over the property
and dropped off.
And then ovcry body chuckled and
slapped himsolf on tho back to think he
had boon wi-io enough to let tho umbrel
! A Sound It'gil Opinion,
E. fvnnhridge Mumlav Esq., Cyntr :
iAttw, Clay C., T . sax "Have m eil
Electric Bitters w iih most hanny results.
Broadway car the ether rainy day who My brother hi was very low with Mala
noticed a very larger showily-dressed j i:d Fever and Jaundice, but was cured by
man got frfctara at the corner of boven- ! timely use ot this medicine. Am satisfied
Llectnc Bitters saved his littv
Mr. D. I. Wilcoxson, of Horse Cave, Ky.
adds a like yestinioney, saying; He posi
tively believes he would have died, hud
it not been tor Electric Bitters.
Thisyn-at remedy will ward off, as well
as cure all Malarial Diseases, jand tor all
Kidney, Liver and Stomach Disorder,
stands uiuqualed. Price 50c. and $1. at
T. F. Klutiz & Co.
vfc . !
Richmond & Danville Railroad.
Tho Alliance is no One Man Concern.
TheSanford Express says: With
out Col. Polk tho Alliance could not be
what It is. He is the ablest organizer
and one of the most magnetic orators in
the State and he may deserve a seat in
the V. 8. Senate.',
This is news to us. The Alliance
could not be what It is without Col. Polk,
Brother pay that Col. Polk could not
ho who he is without the Alliance.
There Is no man in the whole organiza
tion so Indebted to it.
me Alliance could be what it is if
any dozen men connected with
the organization were in their graves.
The organization was not called intn
being at the will of any man or set of
men. it is an organization of principle
and not tueii
While desperate politicians iu the
North are Pict urine the South an v r.nti.
demonium let loose, the cool-headed bus
iness men of that section are investing
uicir money, m Southern enterprises
me uiiiiiou. wun ine confident ex
peutation of good dividends.
A Rideewav. Pa.. DhvsiHnn enva tt..
olive oil is an antidote for rattlesnake
poihon. uait a dozen tablesnoonful rp
It Is tho ro!t of Men Thf Xach of It
Is So Wearing.
The San Francisco Call suggests a so
ciety for lightening the burdens of wom
en who havo houses to keep in order,
Does the shoemaker try to lighten
woman's work by sewing1 the buttons on
honestly or "tipping" tho footwoar with
honest leather? Does the tailorwho makes
tho pants withhis boasted bonevolnco of
"doublo knees" ever put them on tho
right place cr large enough? Does tho
carpenter ever put tho nails and hooks
whoro a medium-sized woman, lrt alono
a child, can reach them?
Is thero ever but the fewest possiblo
shelves that a woman can reach without
standing on a chair at the risk of break
ing her back?
It is a very little thing to havo no
water-back to a stove so a man thinks;
but to a wifc-of-all-work is Is well
thro Is no word strong enough tofcx
prrss the trouble it causes. A sink on
a lovel, with cold water, is not an easy
thing to keep clan. Why not make a
liUlo decline? Also bring the zinc over
the edges somewhat. The continual set
tling of grease in tho fine cracks on in
terstices i very trying to a delicate
The bureau drawers that never open
or shut without a trial of temper, why
can not they be made to run smoothly?
It should be declared a punishable
offense to make a window that can not
be brought in to clean.
Men invented all these awkward and
inconvenient things and men made them,
and they aro responsible for the broken
down, haryard-lookir.g women wo see on
the streets, or rather in the houses.
vw a i . r
notice. jvilh payment of all arrears. Is! Z 1 C 10 CUre an' of
seut direct to the publisher.
The new postal amendment has made
it a peual offense to refuse to pay for a
newspaper aud the subscriber may be
imprisoned for fraud.
Says the Bcntharn Medical World:
"Mother's Friend" is growing in favor
throughout the .South and is highly rec
ommended by physicians. We consider it
iniliancnuulilu t.. 1 k.tA !,. I. . 1, .... tff ' I'Ikiuc. . .
,MwiQjvuri.Mii. in luirac iiu iwiuw lurj j ui'uauuus 111 Ollicrs IlilVC
must pass through the ordeal of child- ,uy,r
birth. Write The Biadtield lice. Co
Atlauia, Ga., for particulars, tfold by j
The Verdict Unanimous.
W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus.Ind , test
ihet: UI can recommend Electric Bitters
as the best remedy. Every Untie wild has
given rebel iu every case. One man took
six bottles, and was cured of Uheumatism
of 10 years' standing." Abraham Hare,
druggist, Ikdiyille, Ohio, affirms: "The
best selling medicine I have ever handled
in my 20 years experience, ta EtMi T?u
testimony, that tho verdbt is
unanimous that Eleetrio bitr- ,1..
i I j . ' vv,t WVfV
disease ofthe Liver, -Kidurvs orBlW
Prrserr'.R Trait la 5nnU.
The Italians have a method of pro
serving fruit in sand, alternate layers
in fruit and sand being put down. Or
anges are frequently kept for months
by this process. Tho fruit Is cut, not
torn, from the tree. A similar method
has been adopted by a grower of oranges
in South Africa, and the fruit comes out
of the 4,silo" in fine condition at a time
when oranges aro scarce and yield good
prices. Sweet potatoes may be preserved
in the sume manm r.
A negro who attempted to rob a store
at Palmetto, Ga., thought he would en
ter by way ofthe chimney. About half
way dowu he stuck fast and jelled foe
some oue to help him out.
Tho Nw Discovery.
Yeu have heard your friends and neigh
bors talking about it. You may yourself
be one of the many who know from per
sonal experience just how good a thiny it
is. If you have ever tried it, you are ue
of its staunch friends, because the wonder
ful thing about it is, that when once given
a trial, Dr. King's New Discovery ever
after holds a place -jn the house. If you
htive uever used it and should be afflicted
(-with a cough, cold or any Throat, Lung or
Chest trouble, secure a bottle at once and
give it a fair trial. It is guaranteed every
time, or money refunded. Trial Bottles
Free at K hit fit fc Co.'s Drus store.
IN EFFECT NOV. 24, lb89.
Trains ltux By 75 Mkeipian Timk
- " daily;
The number of German emigrants in
1389 was 90,239. Iu 13SS it was 98.513.
Last year's emigration was les thia
during any ycarsiuee 1S82.
Buckien's Arnica Salvo.
The Bust Salvk iu the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sorea, Ulcers, Salt Ithvum, Fever
Sores, Tette, Chapped Hands,, Chilblains
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positive
ly cures Files, or uo pay required. It is
guaranteed to give pcrfecT satisfartion. o
uioncy refunded. Price So cents pes box
For Sale by Kluttz & Co.
Lv. New iurfc
" Durham "
Statesv 11 !e
4 4 '
1 4 0
a too mm
Passes ger Train -Schedule.
JLdlective Muy iatvl&c8.
Train So. 52.
L lie u. burg
12 36 -noon "
. 13 u,iu
Jl. 11 29 p.m
11 15 a.m'r
3 12 a. m. Grtensboro
Twenty-live hundred amateur jdioto
graphcrs have taken out permits to uro
their eameras iu Central Park, New
Lv. Hot 8pi lai j
Ar. S iiLsbuiy
Lv. Salisbury I
" It tlclh
Ar. ' oMsitoro
" Burkosvllle r1
" r'u H-tottoHvHlo
" New York
11 25 a a,
Ar 12 12 noon
t2 S8 p. m.
Lv. 4 40
Ar. 6 09
Morgan I on
tiler. Alpine ,
Hoand Knob a
Lv. 5 40 p.m. Hot SjjTti.gn
Ar. 7 so Morrisiown
9 50 KnoxvlUc
11 40 JCUIOO
7 30 a. m. Louisville
7 2(1 "
2 00 '-ak
1 1 40 a. ra
11 10 a. m. I iicli-i ri:i rsolls
6 35 p. m. nu.'-rtfro
1 so St. Puul -c
4o p. rn. St. Louis
7 lo a. in. Kansas City
4 15 a.ia.
J 30 .jh.
5 3o p. m
8 oo a.m.
Daiiy except SUNDAY
sam Leave Aancvliif
0 25 Arr Wavnesvllle
12 SC p m Charleston ..
! 3 03 Jarifits
1" 15a. K
Leave 7 :,o
A.-& S. Road.
-Daily except SUNDAY
3 50 p. in Leave
7 17 Arrive
ITow It TTw Donn by a Hand
A worthy widow, Mine. GuindorU, has
been fleeced on a larje scle by a veri
table company of Paris swindlers, says
a correspondent. It was all through a
puppy-dog1, and happened thuswise.
Mme. Guindorff lived in tho Hue do
Rennes, and had a canine favorite
called Lolo. Ono day the pet escaped
into the street and wandered at largo,
being eventually captured by a person
named Roger, who saw tho address of
tho dog's mistress on its brai3 collar.
Roger is a chevalier d'industrio of the
first water. Ho is also a good-looking
fellow, and when he brought homo her
dog to tho aged but amorous widow she
fell in lovo with him at first sight and
told him to call again. This Roger
did, and soon found out that the Widow
Guindorff possessed a fortune of 1,000,
000 francs, or 40,000, invested in vari
ous soourities, besido some valuablo
houso property. Roger began by
pilfering plate, jewelry and small
articles from his elderly dame,
and theso he deposited with divers
and sundry avuncular relatives estab
lished in official monts-da-pieta through
out tho city. By and by Roger related
his good luck to his po' house compan
ions, who also rosolvod to make the
widow's acquaintance, tho rascals event
ually forming themselves, under Rog
er's lead, into a firm for tho purpose of
"exploiting"' hor. Thoy first inveigled
hrr into tho bourse speculations, one of
them opening a 'b.-g;:s" office for this
purpose. Uy this "means and by making
a strong point of "ofilce disbursements"
they fleeced the widow to tho tuna of
about fi,000. Then thoy made her
effect a loan, got her to mortgage some
of hT property induced her to embark
in coriimerclal 'attain speculations in
ostrich eggs, Gtpc diamonds and pict
ures and would have sent her eventu
ally to the French equivalent for the
work-honso but for tvro reanon3. These
were: First, that the old lady's relatives,
hearing aboUD her new-fangled friends
ralhr late in tho day, though inter
fered on her behalf; and secondly, that
tho thieves foil out among themselves
and quarreled ott tho plunder. Tho
police being sot to work all the mem
bers of tho band except Roger, the
founder of the! charming community,
were arrested arid will bo tried.
Train for Kab-hrb vl a ciaiksviit
t bally, except Sunday.
Allays rain .and
Heals the Sores.
. . . . . i .
uesiores ne eu-i. s
of Taste unil Smell.
Cat-a. o c$Y
; - u in
i' m.; iveysvllle, .no P.M.; arrtv. sClarks
i. M.: otorl, 8.25 P. M .; iiend.-rsnn..45
riIv3.;:arkamlo.,o p. ro.;Kaleigi ti.so pm.
rtlng ieaws Kub'lgb 7.oo A. v.r Irurhara,
M.; Henderson. S uo A. M ovfer.. 9 r,
. . . TRAIN NO 11
Spartanburg Arrive 2 10 V l
Hendersouyiiie snsa S
Ak icvi'Ih i ... , .. ....
. . IXillf
Will meridian time usea lo Iloi Sprirps
90th .. .. .. vest of urn snri,.,
..... I V r.
Pullman Sleepei&between Wusi.ingtoir SalWMtr
, Hlclimond t (ireonsbort
.. ... Kiioxviiiei Lpm'sviiie
L. TAYLOR, O. P. A. "int
V. A. WIXBUBX. AcfKDlp,4
KeysvlUc. 1-'.'j5 p J.
TRY TH3 CUSS. HAY"FEYER
Apart lelc Is upplleil Into each nostril ami Isngree
ablo. Price 5 i . .ii Drust.-i; by in ill postered
6o cts. LLY UKUTHUitS.au '.Vurrenu. Skyc VirU.
' A GULO 1ATGH
Per Week, hy our lmprvetl Cuh Sys
tem. The Oases in osir Watches are
fully Warruntel for 20 years. The
movements are Hliu ami SV'althair.,
reliable and wrll know n. The Wati-hes
are lluntint: case or ojn-n face, La'Iies'
ur Gen Is Sie stem iiuierj ami Set
ters, aii l arc fully equnl in dnrahiiity.
service mid ajearaiiee to any o'-
Watch. W m-II riifiif llipse. Wairhe
for "S'li-" chsIi. and send to any address
M.: Ol irk"sviuc. lo .-." A. M
;iiTi Uti'liiiionil. a.So P. M
Throujarli p .sponger cicU dally brtwoi n Plch-mon-1
ami iLih lifii. via Kmsvllle, leaving Uichmoad
:t.oo p m.. ii.J returntnsrleave HiUi IgU 7 a. in.
I.o ai :al : tralas le;io Durhara ttailv fexecpt
-uuuH.i. :. i-. m ., ari-iwu kosvuu. 1.35. -A. M.:rf-J-
uirninc. iave Krvsvitre. .. A. M.; arrtvlnjr Dnr
ham. 5 :! p. la.-.Uakiti U.2o p.m Pusscairer coach
aCldcIr.U. .; i
No r,t nrt i-i connects at Rlcnmon.1 uallv o-vcovt
Sumlav for West Point aaa Paltlmcrc via YorkKlv
No..'.) from wost Point .--onr.erts dallv oxeept
Sunday at K. hii.,m1 with No. r.o for rln- Soutr.
No. r.r, n 1 1 - 1 i-nnncctsnt ;olilsrirn with trains
to nn-1 froi.i Mnrrhcail iiv and Wilmington. And
:it !l tn it to an-1 from Payeitevtlle.
Xo ''.-.li ris at fJrcinsh 'ro for Favptterllle.
No. r. i roiinf fts at Splma Wilson," N C
Nos. :.o iii.t si make cIorj-connection at Univer
sity st uion with trains to aud from Chapel Hill,
Ontnln no r.o and r.!. I'tillnian Suffrl sieer-er
iMtwo'ii Atlanta an! N--w Vork-, Hanvtllf and Au
JT'ista. "l OrcejisLoro vli AsUcvlllc to Morris
On trains v2 an4 53, Pnllmin TUifrrt Sippprr Vc
twoen U'ashlnton and Nr-w Orleans, via MontKom
ery: nnd in i .een Wasiiinion an.t Plrraln:tiarn.
Picbnytinl and (ireensOoro. KaleU'h and fJrens
boro. mi t' lil nm l trior f-ars t -.vn fnarlottp
and An,"K'a, n,l Pullman rtuffet sjrpper between
Washington mi snfvlllo and Hot piinr.
Throu,'' tickets on sale at principal stations, to
all polo is. i
For rm-sanl information, applj to any ayont of
the CompQjr. or to
SOLHAJjS, JA3. L. TAYLOR,
Jratr M .nairpr. oen. Pus. Agent.
W. A. TURK,
Dlv. fuss. Air'iit.
One of th I
it t . s i xel-
3Si ' ur fc'i'iiri
upcrioroodi w will wndritl
tOOH PERS05 in ch l,IH
Miboe. Only thot who write
to u at onc cn nuk tun of
th chtnceAll jtqu Iutc toioii
return i to how our roodi t
those who call ruur ntirhbori
and thoae around ,tu. Th. k-
finning of thU li..mi, '
Tho followinp; cot gires the appeanuire of it reductd to
about the fiftieth part of its bulk. It is a grand, double ahuMa.
scope, u large as is easy to carry. We will alto show yoa how you
can make from S8 lo SI (It day at les.it. fruui the sun.with
out eiperience. Better write at once. We pay all expreeeckuwaiv
Address. H. HALLE TT a CO., Boa , Vu kila.su , aUiVI
;e of examina
Umii at $1 per
iy Express, with privilt
tipn; r lv nr t'lun Sy
week. Duo s,ooi reliaMe A(J EXT
WANTKl) in each pUu-u. Write lor par
ticulars. KJII'IfiE V 'iTH rrrn TO.,
M Park Kew, NKlV YORK.
CKKK ci: k;k. L. ll.CJ.KMKvr
CRAICE & CLEMEF1T,
Sa r.isufKT, N. C.
Feb. :?rrl . 1881
I THIS PAPER rXZJmx s.!4
Ui ( !
i. ifly". a
N Ti T. V
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained. ar.J all Par
ent business condncted for Moocratc rtc.
Oum Orncr is Opposite U. S. PTrT Orrice
ana we can secure patent in lea tiue ihau lUuta
remote from Washington,
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrtp- ,
tlon. We advise, if patentable or not, free of
charge. Our fee not due till patent in secured.
A Pamphlet, "Bow to Obtain Patents," wlta
names of actual clients in your State, cuuutfj or
town, scat free. Address,
Off. Patent Office. ItfASUiKaTON. D. C.
fVll rs '
i the wend Paitae
jOr.h a half i0hi, H UoltIc ., t p
fc Co.'s Ur-jig btoie.
A new idea embraced iu Ely'sCreara
Balm. Catarrh is cured by cleansing
and healing, not by drying up. It is
uot a liquid or snuff, but is easily ap
plied into the nostrils. Its elfect is
magical and a thorough treatment
ynu cure ine worst cases. Jfrice 50c.
With Ely's Cream Balm a child can
be treated without pain or dread and
with perfect safety. Try the remedy
It cures catarrh, hay fever and colds
jin the head. It is easily applied into
the uostrils and gives relief with the
J first applLV ion. Price 50c.
TrTlt-d rarU!r T.cTsf Ions.
There lives in Union township, near
Jefferson rill, Ind., a family that can
boast of the most curiously complicated
relationship. Some jriirs ajoa widower
by the name of Morjran, who hsd a
grown son. married a widow who had a
prown daughter. After awhile ho and
his w'fo secured a dirorcc! Hi3 son
then fell in lure with bH Other's di
vorced v. i'e and married lior. The fa
ther got married to the daughter of tho
woman from v. item he had been divorced.
Each couple h s children, and the "two
families are terribly mixed as to their
relationship. The old rna is his own
father-in-law, tho brothcr-ln-law of his
own son and tho stepfather of his wife,
whilo tho son is father-in-law of his fa
ther, Lis ow n stepson, stepfather of his
stepmolhcr, andsooa Tho relationship
of the children, who ere tho issues of
the last merrhi s. i too complicated,
for any one to puzzle his head over.
Cohiftjca OolJ ro!!ar.
Tho coinage of gold dollars at the
Philadelphia mint is limited to fire
thousand a year, and they are put in
posses? ion of the Treasury to mako exact
change in paying depositors of gold
bullion. Application is being constant
ly made to tho Superintendent of tho
Mint for diiTcrent amounts of this coin
for tho purpose of converting them into
;barms or ether articles of personal
adornment. But tho superintendent ij:
variably declines to fill such orders.
Is the oiliest nrrt mot trpiil.ir scientific and
mechanical ?r er pnMlsTtctl anrl has the largest
circulat ion of any p.-ipTpf if m class in the world.
Fully illustrnted. clasx of Wood BnirraT-
Inirs. rutilishfrt wet-klT. Send for uppcimen
Copt. Price $3 pr. Konr ru nths' trial, fl.
MUNN ii. CO., I'ifBi.isrrKRK, U liroadway, N.T.
ARCHITECTS & BUiLDERC
Edition of Scientific) American, w
A vreat success. Each Ipsuc contains colored
ItthoKraphic plates nf coontrjr ami citf residen
ces or public biitldl'isrs. Numerous ensrrayings
and full plans and (rciflcations f'-r the use of
nchas'conieinpl.'ite Kuildlnr. Price fj.50 a rear,
tects. a copy. ML" N.N ,V CO., I'lblisueus.
may be secur
ed by apply
ing to Mush
,V Co., who
hare had oyer
Tpara experience and hare made over
100,000 applications for American and For
' elan patents, fend for Handbook. Corres
pondence strictly confidential.
In case your mark Is not resist ered In the Pat
ent Office, apply lo Ml NN it Co., and procure
Immediate protection. Send for Handbook.
COPVRKJUTS for books, charts, maps,
ate., quickly procured. Address
MUNN V CO., Pntent Solicitors.
O enei:ai. Orncz: 3G1 Bboadwav. N. T.
. Worth miOi
Isratchia tka wend
ti iu a. esper Wsmsvtl kaas
l"""" oa.D aaaur asasaa
I Doth Udiw aad r i . sum.
'with work! aad aaaaa J
reqnal alu Oaa rtusiu
locality can mil sm
free, totrttkar with Mr im
rand valuable "irifHaaiitsH
aannlea. These unnlM WJ!
. ine watea, are free. Aii the week rest
need do .a to show what we send yon to those who rail-rear
friends and neighbors and tboee abotrt-you-ihat always rteaka
. 31 trade form, which hold foryears when osweatanaC
aad thu. wa are repaid. We pay all express, freirht, etc. AftW
JZL r ,1.'L3,ou i0"1"1 lilre to U rs for as. yea eaa
i?i"m per week and upwards. tttZ
Uakson fc Co., Box MIS, fort laud, MsUaT
SEEKING HOME PATRONAGE
A STivOKG COMPANY,
Prompt,' Reliable, Liberal !
Agents in nil cities and towns in tin Fotith
J. EH0DES BROWNE, rtni
Wm. C. Coart, Secretary.
J. BROWN, Agent, Salistcry,.!. C.
JWjrgx'i'ri"a:.ti .l .'-j l.'ss-iik,.J.ixw,jJUii aMgw-sisjsBSfa-wp-prtpi
Steam, Air and Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and -Horizontal
of every-variety and capacity. r.
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LESSENS I PM TO LIFE Cr
DIMINISHES Dgl UF
I I 51 S
c i ' Ci5 rr
BRADriELD REBUIATOR KL ATlANTAgA
The most simple, durable and effective
Pamp in the market lor Mines, Quarries,
Refineries; Breweries, Factories, Artesian
wells, Fire duty and general manufactr.rine;
purposes. USPSend for Catalogue.
TteU CAMERON STEAM PUMP Mill
Foot ov East 23km Stueet Nev Your.,