The Brooklyn Girl aal the Dead wood
Well," said a Dendwood man wbo
Jiad just been introduced to a Brooklyn
girl, and who h;id been asked by ber if
jfcbey bad any of those lovely frontiers:
nen opt there.
Well, mum, we have right smart
ii 'em in our neck o' the woxhJs."
44 And do they wear fringed legs and
limit those dear, sweet buffalo?"
asked the tfirl-
44 The stage drivers wear fringe and
sich. and when a buffaler shines out
wiui' one is pooty apt to hook on."
How supreme I And those gor
geous Indians in their picturesque wig
wams of wampum, with their blending
jeombinations of war paint, do you
of ten see them ? "
4Oh, once in a while we get a hack
at a buck? but mostly they are on the
reservation," replied the Deadwood
man, staring. 4' They does come in
occasonall) b.nt we don't track with
44 The sweet things ! And you have
such sunsets in your mountain fast
;iess3s, and such loves of highwaymen
pa yon ever see those delightful higlpH
v ay men ?
"Not often, mum. They get in the
brush, and, as for sunsets, we get em
pretty reg'tar in fair MTeather1
44 Isn't it just too awfully too .! " ex
claimed the girl, clasping' her hands
jind-rolling her eyes. .
P Yes, mum, stammered the Dead
wood man, 44 sometimes it's pretty dern
too ; leastways it was the day that
.Cobbler Duffy came into town on the
44 An avalanche ! Do you mean an
avalanche ? Ob can there be any
tbiug more crystally utter than an
44 Jt was pooty, tooty utter," hazard
ed the Deadwood man, dropping into
his companion's style of expression
"The cobbler had a a he had acrys
ftally shaft up the side of the butte,
and one day he wsis tooing a round
jip there, and things slipped out from
44 Oh, how radiant ! how iirides
XJent!" 44 Ye?, mum ; r.nd he began to radi
ate toward town at the rate of one
thousand miles and three furlongs a
nvinute. We seen him a a uttering
down jtlie side of the mount:. in, ripping
jip trees and roeks an 1 tooinir aloiiir.
nnd his irridescent wife flapped out of
ier schack and began to raise a row."
44 Poor Lily," moaned the girl : 44 did
she stop the glorious avalanche ? "
44 No, mum, not quite; Duffy fetch
ed up against his schack alf stand
ing and began to howl like a
blizzard, 'cause he thought he'd lost
his mine. But when they tipped tlte
landslide on one side there was the
mine underneath it just as had left it.
J5o he could work it right under his
winder. That was pooty considerable.
oo, eh ? " and the Deadwood man
44 How sublime ! How crystalline !"
44 But I was going to say we never
Jiart a sunset since."
44 So star-like," murmured the girl.
1 es, mostly star-like. Yon see the
landslide stands there to this dav on end
:md tllMV llnll 1 ll'iru tr fun, it mtn I' ,.
-' I y . U MUM. I ' I III 7 1 III 1ft f I III
fear of hlling in the town, so we don't
get any sun after 11 in the morning."
A perennial twilight ! So fearful
ly, terribly, awfully utter."
44 Yes," murmured the Dead wood
man, "it's just about as uttei as you
And she sat and gazed upon him,
wrapped in admiration, while he fell
. juto a reverie, and wondered at Brook
lyn hospitality in not providing 44 sand
w&v. iu strangers. uerroir tree
Dairying: for Profit.
The Dairyman has for years tried to
impress upon its readers that there
were leading principles that must be
obeyed if the fanner wishes to make
Jiioney nf dairying.
xiic not is i inn ne muse nuiKe a
special study to Mnprove the capacity
xjf the cow.
Half of the dairymen of to-day are
4,-.!.. 11 ilL mi J
ivi.aiijr miiiL iur ousiuess. i ney are
pot dairy machines in any profitable
flense or sue word,
T4ie second vital principle is a study
,of all the finer economies in dairy man
agement. The waste in summer pas
ture, iu winter feed, in all the essential
principles of bright, sharp dairy m tn
agement, is enormous with all these
'hard times" dairy farmers. The
waste is the one great reason why so
many men find little or no profit iu the
The farmer goes to the expense of
growing ten or twenty acres of corn
odder, and he waste from forty to
sixty jier cent, of its feeding value.
He keeps his crows doing nothing
through the winter on expensive feed,
and practices summer dairying when
the milk brings the least price . There
is a great waste here. ffoortfs Dairy
plan. The Virginia Court of appeals holds
hat when a ftan sues to recover dam
ages for the .death of his" wjfe caused
by accident growing out of negligence
.of parties sped, the jury may grant the
damaues in accordance with the rvalue
they set Upon the vie as a helpmate
and companion to the husband, In a
recent case a jury awarded six thous
and dollars damages because it was
shown that the woman kjlled was a
good, trusting, and useful wife, and
Jhe Judge .instructed the jury that the
-husband was entitled to more damages
in such case than if if tins bad not
lieen showy. We agues wtth the
Judge. We think that a man ought
to have more damagea for the loss of
such a wife than he should for one who
spent her time" in chewing gum, or
larruping him over the head with a
AkilJet. 117. Stat-.
The "Arizona Kicker."
We select the following Item? from
the last issne of the Arizonia Kicker.
Not Appreciated. The efforts of a
hundred or more of our citizens to
make np for the lack of natural scen
ery n and around the town by stand
ing on the street corners with legs
crossed and hands in pockets, is not
appreciated by those competent to judge
effrcl. It is pretty bard for a red
eyed old squat like Judge Harrison to
pose in such a way as to pass for a noble
catanict,and the efforts of Ma j Phil brick
to pass himself off as a substitute for a
precipice 500 sect high brings ridicule
on the whole country. Gen
tlemen, your proer pose is iu the
lock-step line. We are advising you
as a friend.
We CLvn't See It. Our contem
porary down the street is tickled al
most to death deeause Major Bilden
has been appointed P st master' of this
town and because, r.s it affirms, the
editor of the Kicker gotf left. We
can't see anything to laugh at. We
were the best man by long odds
among the 20 applicants, and if Wan
amaker couldn't see it the fault is not
ours. We expected to iret the appoint
ment and ought to have had it. The
man who did get it doesn't know
enough to run a peanut stand, and if
tb Kicker doesn t make his life nns-
erablefor the next year, then we don't
want a cent.
As for our knocked-neeed, bald
headed, squint-eyed contemporary, who
wears a grin on his phiz, we will see
him later. We are fishing to get hold
of the chattel mortgage given on his
office three months ago, and if we
succeed he will hear something drop.
W e bTAXi) N ei'TUal. I he editor
. i ir- i i i ii
or tne mchrr nas Dcen asked to ex
press his opinion oil the conduct of
President Harrison in furnishing fat
places for so many of his relatives.
We stand neutral oji that question,
having an application on file iu Wash
ington to le appointed Indian Com
missioner for this reservation. It we
don't get the appointment we shall
have a very decided opinion on Mr.
Harrison's desotism. If we do get it
we shant bite the hand that feeds us.
Mean Old Dana.
EVEN THE GRAVE CANNOT SHELTER THE
OBJECT OF HIS HATRED.
The relentless persecution of General
Grant by Chits. A. Dana is recalled by
by the Sun's annoyance of Mr. Clove
land. His horiesty has been questioned
ever since the Tweed regime in New
York city. Even dishonesty is not
more despicable than this petty passion
of Danas for showing his hatred. In
General Grant's case the Sun did not
let njiafter death, and in the most
sham 'ful way annoyed the widow.
Le irning that there was some dispute
between The family and the nndertak-e.-
about the bill for the ex-President's
funeral Dana sent a check for $500 to
the undertaker and got his receipted
bill and then iTaunt.d that through the
Sun at the relatives. A man who d
s lends to an act of that kind loses the
respect of decent people. Savannth
Hill Will Sign.
THE BALLOT REFORM BILL IN NEW YORY
WILL BECOME A LAW.
The Republican caucus of the New
York assembly has given away before
the stress of the public requirement,
has recanted its previous decla-
ii i f. i .
(vtuu.i ami nas oeen rorced to pro-
A ft . .... -
nounce m favor of the ballot reform
law. Gov. Hill will place his
tore on the bill.
The Times says of the republicans;
"they were constrained to yield to the
power of public opinion and retrace
the mistaken step which they took on
Tuesday in obedience to a dictated cau
cus decree in regard to the Ballot
reform bill. Their decision was reach
ed at a conference on Wednesday
To Bnrn Coke.
The Baltimore and Ohio railroad now
proposes coke as a substitute for bi
tuminous coal for its loeomnt
In the way of smoke, coke , is to
coal as is charcoal to a. light wood
knot. Every town through which the
B. & O. runs is to lc 'congratu
lated, if this fuel is to be generally
adopted by the road, doing away with
the clouds of bituminous smoke from
Chicago Above Paris.
M. Eiffel, the engineer of the graat
Eiffel tower, in conjunction with Thos.
A. Edison, has offered to erect for Chic
ago's World's Fair a tower five hun
dred feet higher than the iron Ktriiottiru
which now towers over P
aris. A mil
lion incandescent electric lamps are to
I " . I. L L
The Hendricks monument to be
erected iu Indianapolis as a memorial
of the late Vice President Hendricks,
has arrived from Florence. The un
veiling ceremonies will take place the
last of May.
Mr. Charles E. Kincaid, the slayer
of ex-Congressman Taulbee, was re
leased, bond being fixed at $20,000.
which was promptly furnished by his
newspaper and other friends in Wash
ington. Nurse ( to young husband ) A beau
tiful ten pound baby, sis
Young husband getting things mix
ed ii his excitement Glorious! Am
I a father or a mother?
A Boon to Wives.
Having used "Mother's Friend" I
would not be without it. It is a boon to
wives who know they must pass through
the painful ordeal of childbirth Mas C
Mklburne, Iowa. Write the BrudQeld
Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga., for further
particulars, Sold by druggists.
USEFUL AFTEE DEATH,
What Id Dene witjh tho Eodioo of
b rost-Mortcm History of ca Old K3
Ita Bones Converted Into Fertilizers,
Its Hide Into Ilase-Dall Covers
and Its Hoofs Into Glue.
It was a Tory melancholy-looking
horse, with a consumptive aspect pre
sumably engendered by long periods of
semi-starvation, and when it fell dead
suddenly in tho shafts of an ash wagon
opposite tho Patent OfUco early yester
day morning, say3 tho Washington Star,
tho colored man who drove tho cart did
not evince any marked surprise. A po
liceman who was passing stopped for a
moment to inspect tho corpse and then
wont into a shp on tho corner to ring
up a telephone. Ten minutes flew by
and a man With a busiaes3-likc air and
n largo wart on his noso made his way
through tho, littlo crowd that surround
ed tho dead animal. Tho ash man ho
addrossed briefly in a whisper and pres
ently handed him five silver dollars.
After eyeing the money for a few seconds
with tho air of one consoled for a mis
fortuno the ash man put it in his pocket
and walked off, probably to borrow an
other horso for tho purpose of dragging
his wagon home. As tho crowd broko
np a philanthropic pedestrian remarked,
with a sigh, to tho person with a wart
on his noso that the poor beast was to
bo congratulated upon having finished
his career of usefulness in this world.
Tho man with tho wart grinnod, and re
plied that tho unfortunate creature'3
usefulness, far from being finished, had
The philanthropic citizen did not un
derstand the meaning of this response,
but ho would have comprehended it bet
ter if he had waited a minute cr so
more, at tho pnd of which a heavy dray
was driven uto alonfjsido tho pavement
and two men with an inclined plane of
boards and rope tacklo pulled tho dead
horso upon tho vchiclo and drovo away
with it. Tho bystanders noticed that
tho dray was marked in big letters with
the namo of such-and-such a firm, "man
ufacturers of superior fertilizers."
This, then, was to bo tho destiny of
tho deceased quadruped. Unlike tho
egg that chirps at breakfast, it had not
survived the period of its usefulness. It
would livo ajfain in tho fruits and
flower3 and waving grain, to which it
might contribute the elements of
awhilo tho dray came to a stop
in front of an uly-looking building on
tho Potomac bank at the other end of
Georgetown. Tho men did not hold
their noses, but that was because they
wero used to tho very unpleasant smells
which thicken tho atmosphere of tho lo
cality. The carcass was unloaded, and,
having been convoyed into the building,
was hoisted to tho second floor. Thcro
an expert operator set to work upon it
with a keen knife and quickly removed
tho entire skin, tho portion covering
tho head and tail included. Tho
flayed animal was then cut up into
six parts, which wero thrown into a
big iron kettlo with a steam jacket
and boiled four hours. At tho end
of this tiino tho big bones, loosened
from tho flesh by cookinp-. wero sep
arated from tho mass of meat with rakes
for subsequent grinding up into bono
fertilizer, which is very expensive, but
contains elements that restoro the
nutritive power to the soil in a wonder
ful manner. For whereas fertilizers
made of flesh produce a ppood effect
that is merely temporary, the ground
bone supplies the appetite of tho hungry
loam in a way that really lasts.
Nitrogen, carbon and lime, which it so
largely contains, aro marvelous growth
producers. Put, as was about to be said, the flesh
and littlo bones, after the big bon-s had
been taken Out, wore put under a power
full press, big enough to accommodato
half a ton, and squeezed until nearly
every particlo of water and grease has
been forced out of tho tissue. Then
the mass was placed in a steam drier
with two jackets, between which steam
was continually flowing around, and
after awhile it camo out dry as a chip.
Not a bit of grcaso or moisture, in
which tho elements of decomposition
aro propagated, remained, and tho
residue, after being ground up lino in a
sort of mill, resembled Lone Jack tobac
co more than any thing else. It had no
offensive smell, and the reporter was in
formed' that it would last indefinitely
without exhibiting a sign of decay or
change. In this form, put up in bags, it
was readjr for the farmer an excellent
fertilizer, though by no means equal to
ground bone. It is much cheaper, how
ever. And now, presumably, you arc under
tho impression that you know all about
tho post-mortem history of a horse. By
no means. You havo not .yet been toll
that his skin goes to Philadelphia or
New York and is made ir. to base-ball
covers. Nothing so tough as horse-hide,
and, therefore, so well adapted to that
purpose, has y. t been discovered. Tho
hair of the mane and tail is the best pos
sible material for a curled-hair mat
tress. Tho hoofs aro ground up into tho
finest gardeners' fertilizer known, and
tho most costly of all fertilizers, owing
to the difficulty of grinding them. Tho
result is called '"hoof meal,"' and its
value from tbe gardener's point of view
is largely owing to the presenco in it of
a great percentago of ammonia. Very
likely, however, tho hoofs may be util
ized in the manufacture of an excellent
quality of glue, or it may bo that the
chemist will adapt them to the various
uses of his own, iinong others to tho
making of that exquisite color of Per
sian blue. Besides, the hair may be
used for hair-cloth and fish-lines, and
tho bones ior animal charcoal and but
tons. VMia.i cf a Genfu:.
Macaulay every Sunday dined alono
at a London cuffee-house. After din
nerhc would build a pyramid of wino
passes, topping it off with a decanter.
Tho edifice usually toppled over.
Macaulay then paid for tho broken
glass and left
All medical authorities agree that
catarrh is no more nor less than an in
flammation of the lining membrane of
the nasal air passages. Xasal catarrh
and all catarrhal affections of the head
arc not diseases of the blood, aud it is
serious mistake to treat tlrem as such.
No conscientious physician ever at
tempts to do so. It is held by emiuent
medical men that sooner or later a
specific will be found for every disease
from which humanity suffers. The
fhcts justify us in assuming that for ca
tarrh at least a positive cure already
exists in Ely's Cream Balm.
THE SECRET SERVICE.
Condensed History of Itc Crifjin
Some of Vao Extraordinary Tcatn Tcr
formetl by Iifayette C. Dokcr, tho
l oumler of tho Serv ice T.'se Sup
pression of Counterfeiting
In his report to the Secretary of tho
Treasury, Chief IJcll, of tho Secret Sorv
iee, says, according to tho Washington
Capital: ' -
The ware of tho revolution and of
1813 doubtless brought forth something
corresponding in its general features to
the Secret Service organized by tho
United States Government during tho
lato civil war, but no records havo been
Tho Secret Service, as wo know it,
may bo said to havo its origin in June,
1S61, when Lafayetto C. Baker tendered
his services to Secretary Howard as a
sort of police scout to gather informa
tion of the condition of tho affairs in tho
Southern Confederacy; his proposal wa3
accepted r.nd he was passed through tho
lines and began his work. IIo repre
sented himself as a Southerner, with
interests which attached him unaltera
bly to tho causo of tho seceding States.
At first ho was regarded, with suspicion ,
and was arrested and taken beforo Jef
ferson Davis himself for examination.
IIo was imprisoned for some timo and
tested by his captors in various ways,
even to tho point' of being threat
ened with hanging as a spy; but
ho played his part well, and his
ready wit and unfailing norvo not only
carried him through tLis ordeal in
safety, but caused him subsequently to
bo made a confidential agent cf the Con
federacy, and sent North in quest of
special information for Sir. Davis and
his advisers. In his dual capacity ho
performed same extraordinary feats,
and gathered about- him a set of men
after his ov.n heart.
Tho scope of their joint labors grad
ually enlarged to such an extent that it
was deemed bettor for tho War Depart
ment to direct their operations; so early
in 1SG2 tho transfer was made, and tho
organization took their orders thence
forward from Secretary Stanton till
after the close of tho war and the death
of President Lincoln.
The crimo of counterfeiting war; so
appallingly ortjbo increase that in 1864
Congress appropriated $130,000 to sup
press it. This money was placed in the
custody of the Secretary of the Treasury,
and Solicitor Jordan was commissioned
to oversee its expenditure. Mr. William
P. Wood was relieved from duty a;
keeper of tho old Capitol Prison in order
to give his attention to tho suppression
In July, 1805, Secretary llcCulloch
created the Secret Service division and
placed Mr. Wood at tho head as chief,
lie surrounded himself with a larger
body of mon than Baker ever had, but
their tenure of office was slight. They
wero appointed, as a rule, to look .after
special cases, and dropped from the
rolls when such cases wore finished.
Much of th appropriation was paid to
outsiders for information, other largo
sums were expende d in tho forms of re
wards; the balance for the per diem pay
and incidental expenses of the age nts.
But Congress did not continue thi?
lavish outlay. Dor a number of year j
afterward only about S150.000 was appro
priated, though sometimes deficiencies
were allowed which carried tho totals to
considerably high'-r figures.
At that timo the work continued, in
many rcspecti, on the samo linos that
Mr. Baker had marked out. Tho serv
ice laid its hands on every thing of a
fraudulent character bounty, pension
and customs swindles, and the like but
the greater part of tho money was ck
pended to suppress tho counterfeiting
of the paper currency.
A continued reduction has been made
in the annual appropriation, so that
from $000,003 appropriated in 1 St i it had
gradually grown less until it reached
tho present annus! sum of 80.000. be
sides limiting tho scope of duties of tho
service strictly to counterfeiting, back
pay and bounty-frauds, and requiring
that every dollar should bo expended on
certain definite objects. Last year Con
greci voted an additional 1,000 for tho
investigation of claims for expenses in
curred in tho last sickness and burial of
pcnsior.eir., but thi-.? was the first sign
manifested in a long while of a disposi
tion to restoro tho service to its old
breadth of usefulness.
Ro.jtricted as we aro by the form in
which tho appropriations aro made, if
agents were content to abide merely by
the letter of the law, they would never
be ablo to bring a criminal to justice.
To their honor bo it said, however,
that they interpret their duty by tho
spirit and not thp lettc r, and often in
the pursuit of frauds spend money frcm
their own slender purses to protect tho
Government from robbery, when they
realise that tho statute of appropriation
can net be stretched to embraco the out
lav, and havo no hope of reimburse
Superstition in T.Lle'Mn.
In the little village cf Grafschsp, Al
legan County, Mich., inhabited entirely
by Dutch people, the silliest supersti
tions cf ancient times flourish. Lately
several cai303 of sovero and stubborn
sickness have been attributed tp some
ttnlmowa witch, and for that reason pil
lows and feather beds w?r opened and
carefully examined. Tho bunches formed
inside in timo are called crowns, wreaths,
chickens or any imaginable thing. A
case. a few days ago of tho above descrip
tion happened rtnd tho neighbors were
called in. and, curoerough. tho ''feath
er devils,'' as they are called, were dis
covered. A hot fire was made and the
crowns, etc., put in the fire, but would
not burn even the feather.; wculd not
bo scorched but while wondering and
talking about it they suddenly disap
peared. In some instances live chickens
havo been put in kettles and slowly
loiled to death in order to counteract
or dispel the evil one.
The Ixjnrro-t Month.
'An early winter!"' exclaimed an "old
est inhabitant"' who was given to romanc
ing, 'd'ooh! I've seen six weeks of snow
in the month of November!"
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. ATLANTA na
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cifies, manufactured by World's Dispensary
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Dr. Pierce's (I olden Medical Discovery cures
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for many years.
Copyright, 1SSS, by "Wor.LD'S DlS. JIed. ASSK.
ijjf for an ineumblr case of Ca
tarrli in tJie 11 end bv the
proprietors of Dr. S;v.-"'s Catarrh Remedy. By
Us mild, soothing an.l healing properties, it
fures the worst cases, no matter of how long
Itunding. By druggists, .r0 cents.
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ROHiTEQTS & BUILDER
Edition of Scientific American. W
A crcat success. Each Issue contains colored
lithographic plates of country and cit T residen
ecu or public buildincs. Numerous cnvravinirs
and fall plans and fpcciflentlons for the use o
such ms contemplate liuikllnir. Price f2.50 a year,
2icts. a copy. ML' N.N' & CO., I'l Bi.lMl Lits.
may be scenr
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MO.iWO anDlications for American and For-
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TRADE MARKS. 1
Tn case your mark is not registered In the Pat
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immediate protection. Send lor Uandbook.
COPYRKJIITS for biwks, charts, mapi
etc., quickly procured. Address
B1VNN & CO., Patent Solicitors. '
GEXtuAL OrriCL: S;i Buoadway. N. Y.
NOTICE to PENSIONERS!
Copies oft lie law for 1 lie relief of cer
tain soldiers, etc., with Rules and Regu
lations adopted hy the State Board of
Pensions, r.nd blank furms on which to
make application, have been received 1iy
me, for the u.-c of such soldiers ami will
ows of soldiers who lost their livesdurin"
the late war between the State-:.
Such soldiers and widows of .soldiers as
are entitled to pensions under said law
arc hereby notified that their application
must be filed with the County Commis
sioners, on or before the first Monday of
Jul v in each year.
17th March, 180O,
HORATIO X. WOODSON",
Register of Deeds.
bteam, Air and
. Tfl i
Bftoi anil DanYllls Bailt cafl.
IN EFFECT FEB. 1G, ll80.
Trains liu.v By 75 Meridian Time
4 ; 37
lv. Goldsboi o
I 11 is
i 4 27
' 8 15
" Hot Springs
44 Chariot e
Lv. Hot Springs
Ar. s iiisbury
i 12 40
I 6 07
! 9 4-i
WEST P0IS7, RiCra.VD anil BACEIGH
Via Keysville, Oxford, and nuruain.
5 i M2 , STATIONS
55 & 103
1 2 sspm
12 17 pm
1 1 55a ui
1 1 4')am
lo 1 6am
9 4 Ham
8 3 iam
5s 1 :aiu
11 ooam Lv
2 25a in
2 4t .hi
except. Sunday . I except Monday.
tin leaves Oxfoi-il ilallv eveent
dn ll a. 111
, arrives llnderson 12 o5 n. in . leturn-
lnr leave Henderson .io p.m. dally except Sundai
No 50 leaving (Joldbl'oro 2,2o p.m. and Palelsrh
t.l. p. m. dallj, makes connection at Durham with
No i. leaving at e p. in. dallv. except Sunday tyr
Oxford. Henderson, and all points cru O. A;. II., O. a:
V.. and It. &. M. Loads.
Passenger coaches run tlirongh bel ween Wef-t
Poinumd Kaleigh, via Keysville, on Nos rj and lt2
and 55 and loa.
Nos 5! and 5r? connect at KlcbrronJ from and to
West Point and Bali intore dallv except Sunday.
No. 5o and 51 eonne tsat (ioliksooro wttli trains
to and from Moreheatl city and Wilmlngiou. And
at Solum to and from FayeitevUle.
No 5f connects at Creenshfo for Farettcviile.
No. 5;t connects at Selma for Wilson, N-. c.
Nos.-Sf an i.5l make closi-connection nf Univer
sity station with trains to and from Chanel Hill,
On train no r,ri and SI. Pullmnn '.ufTet sleeper
xM-wcen Allaota ani New YorW, Danville and Au
gusta, and (Jrecnsboro via Ashevilie to Morrts
On train? 52 and 53, Pullman LufTet Sleeper be
tween V.ishlnrrlfin .ind c nrlnmiu vi Mnnti ora.
I ery: and between Washlnjrton n' Blrmlnnliam:
Kiehmond and :ieensioio. Halel?li and (Jreens
boro. and between Washington and Augusta, nml
Pullman 15 tiffrt Sleepers between Washington and
Ashevilie and Hot springs.
Througli tickets on sale al principal station?, to
all noiui s.
For rates nil Information, a pplj to any ageiit of
t he Comeanv. or to
SQL HAAS. JAS. L. TAYLOR,
T raflir Manager. (Jen. Pa.ss. Agent.
W. A. TURK,
DIv. Pass. Agent,
KAL! H;n. N.'C.
mav ik1 foiinrt en ri ut
V. Uiiwll & fUi- i Vil-Tm
A-tlvfrtistUK Bureau (10 Sprttct SU). where r.dvrtuln?
kontraeta mav ! tni.i for It IN NPW YOttli.
In all Cities, Towns and
Villages in the Srouth.
J. ALLSN BROWN,
Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and Horizon -
every variety and
Regular Horisonial 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. B3Send for Catalogue.
IS. CAMERON STEUf POMP WORKS
Foot ok Past 33kii Stiieet Ktw York.."--
fiictaonfl art Dpviile BM Co
N. C. Division
Passenger Train Schedule.
Effective May 13xh, 388.
-Train No. 52.
-Train Xo. S3.
a 30 a. m .
31i ji.'m.- Greensboro
it 45 a m. Salt.-bury
Ar 18 18 noon Statesvllie -
i2 36 p. m. Catawba
12 55 Newton
1 14 llk-kory
1 4 Connelly Springs
8 10 Morqrantou
2 S4 Gleii Alpine
3 i f Old Port
3 27 Bound Knob
4 oo Black Mountain
Lv. 4 40 Ashevilie
Ar. am Alexanders
5 34 Marshall
- 6 10 Hot Springs
11 10 a.m. Indianapolis
15 35 p. ni; fhlengo
1 5o St. PiUll
6 4o p. m, St. Louis
7 lo a. m."Ksns:ts City
1 25 I T
1 16 LT"
12 46 p.m.
12 19 noo
11 10 a.m.
4 15a. m.
7 30 p. tp.
4i prill "
sro p. m
3oo p. ni.
S oo a.m
S23 p. m!
liauy except si xday
TRAIN NO IS - TRAIN-No 17
8 oo a m Leave Ashevilie Ait 4 n ,a
025 Arr Waynesvllle .... s:o
12 26 pm Charleston intr-i t
5 05 Jarittts ..... Leave 7.V'
A. & 8. Road.
DilllV exCCEt Sl'NT) A T
TRAIN NO 12 TltAlXSOIj
3 5p. m Leave SpartnnLnrg Arrive 2 10 n m
Til Arrive Hendeisctiv ille !a'ni
Ashevilie ixave 8 in
75th meridian tlmeuKca to Pet Spimpn.
Will .. .7 .. west f f liot Sniinn-t, .
Pullman Sltepei bbetween Wnsliir.gton.A Salhturr
.. ' .. Kjcliraoiid A ireenl i ri)
Rltlelgh A f.'reetifcbtro
.. Parlor Care SalisburyTTKnoxTin
JOS. L. TAYLOL", O. P. A.
W. A. W1XBI LN. AcV V). P. A
One of ( lie
... tme Wl-ll. Our fa.-iliri?,7jS-unrqimlrd.
anl to iuirodore mm
tooxe l lni j, h l.walitr
itK.ve Only nTow ho wni.
S . . urr
ErHurn It lo (how our rood to
Uk Mho mil your niphr.ir
mmm imwrnm nrpuna you. Thr im
(Tnnin- of tbil "orirprtiv-mB-i
- in small end nf the trip,
follow cut plrca the appearance of ft reduced i .
about the fiftieth part of its bulk. It is prsnd, doable ii:e tele
tropr.atlanreas U easy lo carry Warwtllaloahowyoubowrou
can makrfrom S3 ioIOaday al lea, frotn the start with.
"UI etrwrirncr Uettar wriu at ouce We pav all espmavharires
Addraaa, H. 11 ALL t rr A CO,, lioi W, I'oUTLAau, Maiie'
fcaveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat-"
cnt business conducted for Moderate Fees.
pu Office is OppditthJ. S. Patent Offic
and we caa seenre patent in less time than tho-u
remote from Va!iin?ton.
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip
tion. We advise, if patcjuable or not, free of
charge. Our feeim: dee till patent is fecnred.
A Pamphlet. "Hew to Obtain Patents," with
names of actual clients in your State, county cr
town, Beat free. Address,
pp. Patewt Orncc. Washington, d. C.
kOl'R VP IV
i nub in ll i. .
tiuiekepr. Warranted heavy.
Both ladies and rent's sizes
r with work. ,.) , ....
Jrniii I .aw .
rr mi; cau Mcure on-
- - - -
I Maa I I I I mmmt
net vuiuliTri;,i....rma . .
'AnB a M39L .
aniuinch uuic Mniie,a well
J. RIIODES BRbWNE,
WM. C. C6XRT,