Submarine War Sfcips.
Th advauces tlja-t have recently
foten made iu submarine navigation.
ajrs tlie New Orleans Times Democrat,
point to a time not f ir distant when
such a revolution will have been
wrought in naval warfare as will cause
the supervision of the fashionable iron
clad navies of the world and end to
the rear all existing notions respecting
fortifications as coast defences. I he
fact seems to be that the advance re
ferred to wilt make warn n 2 at sea so
costly and so fatal that the maritime
poirersTWill lie glad to settle their-dif
ferences on some other arena than
father Neptune's domain.
The following extract from an ac
count of the recent trial trip of a new
submarine boat called the Peral, the
invention of a Spanish naval officer,
which is told fn a jitter of a naval en
gineer from Valladolid, will give some
jdea of the progress that is being made
jn that branch of science. Aftereuter
ing into full and technical, details of
the trip, the writer sums up the results
"The Peral has regained seven
. . til '11 :
nours completely wunout .communica
with the exterior, its oceu pan ts breath
ing the compressed air jn the deposi
tories. The Peral reached its dock at
5:40 p. m., being eight hours and forty
;ninntes under proof. It navigated
.three hours and a fcajf, submerged to
the depth of three and a half metres,
t-hat is up tire windows of the optical
tower, anJ in this position has navi
gated "yv.ijt.b jtbe needle and optical ap
paratus ajt the depth of three metres
and eight decimetres. It navigated
one and a half hours, using the optical
apparatus alone. It has run altogether
thirty-five tuijes, beginning the proofs
of submersion ten miles distant from
,Cadiz, a circumstance which we must
remember dich not occur with the
French boats jQraubet and Gym note
which made their experiments a few
metres from their docks."
The tip of the Peral, the results of
which are here given, and in which su
periority is claimed over the French
.Uaubet and Oymnote, took place in
January and a.t that date there is little
.doubt but that the Spanish boat beat
,the record. Sinxe that time, however,
says the Times Democrat, several very
-radical alterations have been made in
the construction of the Gaubet in ac
or4aivce yvjib suggestions from the
inventor and, in a trial to which she
was subjected the week before last, she
gave a performance which puts her
head, far ahead, not only of her sister
Gymn.ite and the Spanish Peral, but
of everything in the shape of submarine
craft which has yet dived under the
ine 1 enu apu me uynmote are only
partially airtight-, which is a weakness
wi their construction that militates
strongly against their spending honro
at a stretch beireath the water. But
.what is a far greater drawback to the
merits of them both is that they dive,
not perpendicularly but on a gradual
plane under the waves, and so betray
their presence by disturbing the water
in their descent The fault Ins been
remedied by th recent alterations in
the Gaubet, which now goes straight
tfown m deen water lifee a duck. And
as she descends she sends a sort of
jtentacles or feeders herore her which let
her know if she copjes too near to the
bottom, and enables her to get on a
horizontal rdane ready for a forward
motion. Tlre recent experiments with
the Gaubet jyoye her to be so air tight
that sj;e Can reniajn under water for
tire or six hpus at a time with perfct
At present, however, the French
liave the record iu submarine- naviga
tion, and they a.re pushing this branch
of naval science with so much pn.rv
and success Jhat the other great man
powers will have to take a leif out
Af the Frenchman's book, and devote
more time ar;d attention to the same
subject. Tire yalue of this sort of boat,
is will be readijy seen is that when she
parries some pounds of an explosive
Jike dyuamiie or meleuite with air
fight fuse attachment, and drops it or
suspends jt immediately under an
junfrwodjy 0,000 toner, or in the im
mediate vicinity of such a monster, and
t hen makes her own escape in ample
time to uyoid the explosion, there is
pretty sure to be one 10,000-toner less
than there was an hour before iu the
.. 4 . 11 I'll Oil i. ..
a wuvie yutiiia ot rue oiggest iron
clads the world has yet known' savs
the Tijm Democrat, "could be splin
tered into atoms by such means as
these iu an hour or two, arid the pres
ence of the danger might never have
)een suspected J? Supremacy at sea will
jfejiend, Wore the nineteenth century
shaH have gone to join its predecessors,
on something more scientific than the
present ironcclad leviathans which, sis
specimens of brute force, are marvels,
hut otherwise are unwieldy, uncertain
and unreliable." , ..
In this y.iew of the probable line of
development of the system of n.v.l
Warfare of the future, it is interesting
o recall 1 the fact that the indicated
will le between two types of vessel
which were first brought into promi
iienee by the genius of southern in
veutors during the war . between the
states. The "ironclad leviathans" of
May have been evolved from the Con
federate ram "Merrimae." The Peral
gaubet and Gym note, and ailthether
vessels of4heir class, are but so manv
.developments of the idea which was
embodied 10 the construction of the
famous "fisl" jtorpedo boat, which the
subject of sp' many experiments, -fatal
o its several cnews, in Mobile Bay and
Charleston Harbor, and which finally
inmad .ts career by blowing ,,n
the ederal ?te ,ier IJousatonic iu thl
$ orth Channel off Beach fnjel and
sinking with her, This boat was dis
covered after the wai- hx.g on toe
Jxttou) of the s,ea near the wreck of
its victim, was rats A Ki- ik. lv..i..
aui-nuriMes. am is
a :. . wT-i
I U .1 KI V ni'n I
hMiir MA .... ir. . 1 1 y ' i-
W, 1.1 one 01 the go vera men t uavlnticiriaiS. by diugiists.
yards at the Worth. It is a cunous
subject for reflection that at this late
period, twenty-nve years wr wv im
of the Confederacy, th great nara
powers of. the world ane still engaged
111 working out the problem that was
first presented to tbeiv attention by the
inventions of ('on federate naval officers
Charleston News and Courier.
Split the Difference.
WISE CONCLUSION TWO SOLDIERS
CAME TO IS THE SWAMP.
Adjutant-General Mullen .vas iu a
reminiscent mood yesterday. This
condition was superintendent by the
recitals of civil war incidents by an
old soldier who had dropped in for
cnat. Ana uen. Miiiien is never re
miniscent without being entertaining
"I will tell you a little experience I
had down iu Louisiana in 1802," he
said, after listening to other stories for
a time. "I was a uiembtr of the Thi.-
teenth Connecticut Volunteers. Th
opposing armies had come into pretty
close quarters and Confederate out
pickett stragglers and skirmishers
were around us and doing consideiable
mischief. three companies of our
regiment were ordered out on skirmish
j -1 tmr 1 n
amy. we in irenea down nve paces
apart, according to regulations, into a
perfect morass. The water was waist
deep everywhere. I wasn't very tall
and I found it necessary to hold up
my cartridge belt to keep it from get
ting saturated. The Confederates were
scattered through this swamp, and we
took a number of prisoners without
opening fire. Well, 1 meet with
misfortune. My foot caught between
a couple of paraded branches beneath
the water, and I was securely pinioned
My companions continued on their
way while I struggled hard to extricate
myself from my unpleasant predica
ment. I finally pulled myself out with
a desperate effort, but my shoe was
left behind. I could only secure it by
plunging my nead beneath the-surface
of slimy, noxious, muddy water but ii
had to be done. I had no sooner got
the shoe tied ou again than a rebel
came 111 -sight from behind some bush
es. Intntively our muskets were simul
UC J V L t1 ll t 1 !
omifuuei. xaiiK: muuuereu tare
"Surrender yourself," I returned at,
tne top ot my lungs.
"Then- we stood and even each other
bach had his gun cocked and leveled
at the other, but neither pulled a trig
ger. Why we hesitated is more than
f can explain. By delaying, you see
each was practically placing himself
at the mercy of the other, so it would
seem. Suddenly the rebel's irun
dropped, and I brought mine down
k,See here, Yank', he began in a much
milder tone, kif I shoot vou my side
wilt not gain much. And again, if
you should shoot me yom- side would
not gain much. NowI've got a wife
aud two babies over yonder, and if you
dropped me they wouldn't have any
body to take care of 'em. Now, it's" a
mean man what won t split the differs
. . I 1 1 1 . ,. .... I
ence. 1 11 ret o 1 sro if von II hf.
go, and we II j:all the
Ml 1 1 At K 1 -
What do you say?
"Well, what should I say ? I walked
over half way, we met shook hands
and parted. About a year later a letter
came to our camp addressed to "Little
Yankee that split the difference" I
had told him my regiment, you see
but not my name. The letter was a
cordial invitation to visit the fellow at
his home iu Louisiana. He wanted
me to see the wife and babies whose
memory had prompted him to split the
difference, and I have always regretted
that I was unable to accept the invita
tion. .S7. Paul Pioneer Press.
A Wise Clerk. -
A stylishly dressed women, says the
New York Ledger,vas recently brought
before a New York city magistrate on
a charge of stealing ribbons in a store.
The chief clerk had observed her talk
ing freely with the counsel, and was
pu zzled because she looked at him
blandly when he .asked her name and
residence, and replied with a shaka of
"She is French,'' explained the-la w
yer, "and doesn't undersand English
Put it down -Marie Matouche.' "
The clerk frowned incredulously.
"What age is she?" he asked.
Twenty-tiro," replied the lawyer.
Then the clerk's eyes twinkled as
he said softly: "Thirty-two?"
"No' twenty-two!" snapped the fair
"Umph!" said the clerk, "you can
speak English, if you don't understand
Came a JJay Ahead of Time.
N. II. Palladium.
A good story comes from a Birming
ham photographer. A ladv sat for her
picture. Tire next day slje returned
for the proof, which w;is given her in
an envelope on which was printed,
Keturn after five days to ph,,!
ograplrer, Birmingham, Conn." The
i.ury Kept me proof much longer than
.ws uauauy qo, particularly as she
said she was in a big hrry for the
Pictures On the forth day she re
turned to the studio bringing the proof
and apollgl7ed t the J Mg
back one day ahead of time;" but she
said she had business- i torn and
could not come again. It took the
artist a day to understand what sha
-Michigan is out of debt
pot a cent to any man.
A Baon to WIvm
...??Yin .used "Mother's Friend n
lvnmn tint i. . .. .
' . f "v " UllOUl ll.
It is a boon to I
It Oirli . a .
v At anta
for further I
WIVCH U W LM.rt... l
) KKRi bVL T,..rt 11 : V- mMB., .
Rare and Diminutive
the Animal Kingdom.
mm Small mm Sheep-The Sacred
Uull of India-Reverence raid the Mlld
Kyed Creature by th Natives
Other freak of Nature.
In one ot the zoological gardens of
Europe a collection of animai pigmies
was exhibited some years ago, and, per
haps, an assemblage of animals never
attracted more attention, especially from
(bo young folks.
' The creatures that constituted this
exhibition were not dwarfs, but merely
forms that wcro extremely small nat
urally. There was a pony that once be
longed to the Czar of Russia, and so
small and cunning was it that not a few
of the spectators considered it a sheep,
as it was about the size of one of theso
animals. With its fluffy mane, long1
hair and tail it presented a very comical
appearance, and as for hoofs, tbey were
so small and delicate that shoes had
never been mado to fit them, but, as the
pony's lifo was spent on a soft green, it
probably did not feel the need of them.
Quite as remarkable as the pony was
a deer with perfect horns that was
hardly larger than a good -sized cat, and
a baby deer that was so diminutive that
the hat of one of the visitors would
have covered it. This little creature
was called tho Hegoleh, and its home
was in the deep forests of Abyssinia,
near the ( iambi a river.
Another equally small deer, called tho
Delo, was of a rich fawn color, with
white flanks and black ankles and a
most expressive and intelligent face.
The males only had horns, delicate
little objects, of little or no use as a de
fense. The females had, instead, a
curious bunch of hair upon the head that
met at a point and seemed to resemble
the top of a peaked night-cap.
One of the most interesting animals
of this wonderful collection was a little
fawn not over two feet high, with a
coat of soft gray colors, great lustrous
brown eyes and bearing upon its back a
hump, says a writer in tho Philadelphia
Times. In fact, it was an exact copy,
except as to size, of tho famous sacred
bull of India, being very closely related
to tho animal that is still so revered in
many parts of tho Eastern country.
This little animal is of especial inter
est, as but one has ever been brought to
this country, and they arc so raro that
they have never figured in natural his
tory. Tho sacred animals are called
Brahma bulls in the East, and tho at
tention paid to their wants by tho na
tives is a source of astonishment to all
Tho sacred animal wanders through
the streets of tho great cities, receiving
homage wherever it goes. If it meets
a native carriage or cart in a narrow
Street tho vehicle is carefully pulled to
one side that tho animal may not bo
disturbed, and if tho mild-eyed creature
should thrust its head into tho carriage
window it would bo considered a piece
of good fortune by tho driver, while the
European occupant would probably ob
Tho actions of these animals are ex
tremely amusing. They wander slowlv
along, nibbling from the various stands
that lino the streets, helping themselves
to goods offered for sale, winking and
blinking lazily their great brown eyes,
well knowing, perhaps, that they are
safe from all objection on tho part of
the owners. Sometimes thev strav into
i 1 1 1 t m .
a uoaown in iroiu 01 aoor
anil lltlt.ll thnv ehitoc.t t mif tlw, I .
and until thev cbooso to move the in
matcVcan not pass out, as it would bo
sacrilege to step over tho sacred ani
A naturalist traveling in India one
night came to a small town that offered
so many inducements that he decided to
remain for sovoral days. Such a thing
as an inn was unknown, but ho finally
obtained lodging in a private house with
a man of tho better class, who was quite
well off that is, ho owned his house and
land and several cattle.
Tho room occupied by tho traveler
was wbat would have been considered
the hall of an ordinary house and not
very private to say tho least. A mat
in tho corner constituted- his bed, but if
was better than the jungle and he was
vory glad to get it.
He retired quite late and had been
asleep for an hour or two when ho was
awakened by a clanking, as if a horse
was coming into the house. ' Louder it
grew, and hastily striking a light tho
traveler saw a sacred bull slowly com
ing along tho hall. It approached to
within a few feet of him, and after
sniffing around laid down and was soon
fast asleep. The noxt morning tho
owner of tho house seemed to think
tho traveler had been much favored in
having so sacred a room-mate.
Theso animals are found not onlv in
India but are more or less common in
Persia, Arabia and even Africa, where
they are known as tho zebra, tho name
applying to several species, ranging
from large to small. In some localities
they are used as beasts of burden, as we
use oxen here, but generally thev lead
a life of luxury, waited on and tended
by the superstitious natives.
Brothers and Sisters.
Brothers and sisters are all the bettor
for sharing one another's studies and
games up to a certain point. The girl
who pan handlo a tennis racket and a
croquet mallet vindicates her right to
consideration Tho boys will never
speak of her as "only a girl," and she
will be all tho franker and none the less
sweet for a healthy mixture of work and
play. Uood comradeship between broth
ers and sisters is a thing much to be de
sired; it saves tho girls from prudery
and the boys from boorish ness, sweet
ens the natures of both, and acts by re
straining every one from doing or sav
ing wat would bo shameful in the eyes
of the "other side,"
Quill Toothpick Mill.
Quill toothpicks come from France.
The largest factory in tho world is near
Paris, where there is an annual product
of 20,000,000 quills. The factory was
started to make quill pens, but when
these went out of general use it was con
verted into a toothpick mill.
The usual treatment of catarrh is
very unsatisfactory, as thousands of
despairing patients can testify. A
trustworthy medical writer says;
"Proper local treatment is positively
necessary to success, but most of the
remedies in general use by physicians
afford but temporary benefit. A cure
cannot be expected from snuffs, pow-
. ... .. . ""iuiu.- Ulllt WU9I1CT. rjiv H
1 k 1 - Of
tlrL,01 ls a rendy which com-
l"c mijHfrwMii, requisites 01 qincK
action, specific curative power with
perfecs safety and pleasantness to the
He laughs be-st wbo
reason for laug'iing.
has the best
Rough-and-Roady Ways Giving
Way to Eastern Formality.
Kcmlnisccncc ; of Lawyers Who Once Upon
a Time Practiced in Frontier Courts
A Fly Younsr Sprts; of the Law
Taken Down a Few Fejrs.
Several lawyers wcro chatting over a
good buttle of wine in an up-town res
taurant tho other night, says tho New
York Tribune, and as one of them was
from Montana and another of them had
spent Some years of his younger days
in Nevada, tho conversation naturally
drifted into a reminiscent channel. - "I
supposo your judges out West arc a dif
ferent class of men from what they
used to bo years ago, when tho country
was more uncivilized," said one. "I re
member onco wo had groat difficulty in
securing a jury in a newly laid out town
in Nevada. ' Nobody seemed willing to
serve that counsel on one side or other
had not serious objections to. Finally
a desirable-looking stranger was called.
" 'Your honor,' said ho, 'I am not
qualified to serve. I am not a free
holder.' " 'Whcro do you live?' said tho judge.
" Th my tent out oa
boulevard,' wastho reply.
"'Living all alone?'
" Yes, 7
" 'For how long?'
44 'You'll do,' said tho judge, decisive
ly. T never knew a tenderfoot yet to
keep bachelor's hall in a tent for six
weeks but ho had accumulated enough
diet to bo a freeholder.' So tho man
"That's a pretty fair sample," said tho
Westerner, "of tho rough-and-ready
stylo of tho old-timo justice, and it has
not all died out yet by any moans. Not
long ago a miner, who had experienced
all kinds of fortune, from tho hardest
up, struck it very rich in his old ago,
married a young wife and started on a
prolonged spreo which ended in his
death. A will executed a few hours be
fore ho died left all his property to his
wife. His relatives in tho East began
suit on tho ground that tho testator was
out of his mind when ho mado tho will.
Tho case came up beforo a judgo who is
known as a good liver and a gallant
man. Certainly some remarkable freaks
were proved to have bet'n performed by
tho old miner in the last few weeks of
his lifo and tho widow was put on the
"'What wcro your husband's last
words?' said her counsel.
" Td rather not tell,' said she, blush
ing prettily and hesitating.
" 'Why not?' said her counsel. 'You
must tell. Tho judgo will think you
are afraid it will damage your case.'
"Still blushing, tho pretty widow do
clined to tell. Finally tho judge hira
st'lf argued with her and told her that if
she persisted in refusing it would go
far toward confirming his suspicions that
the man was insane.
" 'Well,' said tho widow, reluctantly,
'ho said: "Kiss mo, Puss, and open an
other bottle of champagne.'
" 'Sensible to the very last.' blurted
out the judge. And so he decided and
would hear no more evidence.''
"That reminds me." s;tid another,
"of a rebuke administered by one of our
old justices to a fly youngviawyer who
camo oul; there from the East with a de
termination to show every body just
how things should bo done. Ho was
well connected and well introduced, but
soon got into debt and was an inveter
ate borrower from his friends and oven
from chance acquaintances. One day
three justices were sitting on tho bench
together, and-hhd also united iu sitting
on our young friend, who forthwith tried
to get off tho old gag about contempt of
" T wish your honors to lino me fivo
dollars for contempt of court." said he.
" 'Why so, Mr. Smith?" said one of tho
justices, who did not at oneo tumble to
the point; 'you havo not displayed any
" 'Hut I cherish a decided contempt
for this court and am willing to pay for
it,' said Smith with a rhetorical flourish.
" 'Your contompt-for- this court is not
to bo mentioned in the same breath
with the court's contempt for you,' said
tho seeond justice.
'"And wo won't fino jou, Mr. Smith,'
said tho third with a triumph in his
eye, 'because we can't tell which oao-of
usyou would borrow tho money from to
pay it with.'
"While the ushers wero trying to re
store quiet in the court out of tho tu
mult of laughter thr.t followed this neat
and cutting reply, Mr. Smith got away
in bad disorder."
A Dog That Won a lU'inarkable Wager a
Short Time Ago.
A reporter of the Ventura (Cal.) Ga
zette was informed recently of a re
markable examplo of sagacity, under
standing and olKHlicnce in a dog. The
animal is what is called a shepherd dog.
is ten years old, was lorn in Montana
and can not understand English, tho
man who raised him being a Mexican.
This Mexican is now in tho employ of
tho Messrs. ?chiappa iiotra as a sheep
herder, and in his duties is ably assisted
by his dog. A bout a week ago he laid tho
following extraordinary wager with one
of his employers: Ho bet his dog and a
year's work against S100 that tho dog
would stay on the ranch alone, unattended
by any human being, for five days; that
tho animal would take tho sheep to
pasture in tho morning and bring them
to tho corral at night, and in fact look
out for tho sheep in every way as well
as a man could.
Tho bet was taken and tho Mexican,
first hanging up plenty of meat for the
dog to eat, gave his instructions to his
dumb assistant and left the ranch, com
ing to town. Last Sunday tho money
was paid over by Mr. Schiappa Pietra,
the dog having carried out, for fivo
days, the instructions of his master and
winning tho wager for him.
Tho Mexican says his employers aro
very rich (and of course they are), but
that they have hot money enough to buy
that dog. .
s", t?TH EASY
SPMUfr Tn LIFE nr.
SsR TO I
DIMINISHES STriTuco r
BRAOFI ELD R GUUT0R ATLA SA
ii- CUPID HABN
Most women naturally look forward flb
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they should constantly bear in mind that a
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wo H -developed form, are the best passports
to a happy marriage. All those wasting- dis
orders, weaknesses, and functional irregulari
ties peculiar to their sex, destroy beauty
and attractiveness and make life miserable.
An unfailing specific for these maladies is to
be found in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It is the only medicine for women, sold by '
druggists, under a positive guarantee
from the manufacturers, that it will give
satisfaction in every cose, or money Will be re
funded. This guarantee has been printed on
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out for many years. $1.00 per Bottle, or Six
Bottles for $5.00.
Copyright, 188ft, by World's Dis. Mux Asa'x.
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Smallest, Cheapest, mtmm f to take.
One tiny. Sugar-coated Pellet a dose. Cures
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rangements of the Stomach and Bowels.
23 cents a viol, by druggists.
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liEXKltAL OrriCE: 301 Ukoadwa v. N T.
NOTICE to PENSIONERS!
Copies of the law for the relief of cer
tain soldiers, etc. ," with Rules and Regu
lations adopted by the State Board of
Pensions, and blank forms on which to
make application, have.been received by
me, for the use of such soldiers and wid
ows of soldiers who lost theirlivesdurinu
the late war between the States.
Such soldiers and widows of soldiers as
ire entitled to pensions under said law
are hereby notified that their application
must be hied with the County Commis
sioners, on or before the first Monday of
Julv In each year.
17th March, 1890.
HORATIO N. WOODSON,
Register of Deeds.
Steam, Air and Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and Horizon
jjjjgj anil Diayille jjjgjt
IN EFFECT FEB. 16, 190.
Trains Run By 75 Mkkidian Time
N ' N s 68.
8oo M .
5oo " 4tt
5 41 5 os -
8 40 8 US "
; 10 7 " t IS "
j 8U ! t5 00 P M
4 40 " 00 P M
4 43 1 oo A M
5 48 " S as -
8 90 T 30
1 16 30 15 '
lo 37 9 50
I IS M AM 1 1 ls
1 4 o P M
' 1 it I i 27
S3 ! 8 15
MS 3S " m 83 A M
8 OS ! 18 40 P M
4 51 3 38
5 56 4 46 "
VJ oo " 9 4
8 80 A M "loo Px
6 SO 44 5 10 "
lO SO " 9 OO "
No. 51. I No. S3T
6 10 PM 8 50 A M
10 S-) 12 50 -P M
3 13 A M 5 15
6 oo P M 'I 10 AM
18 35 AM 1 IS P M
4 85 r so
6 08 7 03P M .
I'll 10 P M M2?!rT M
18 40 " 2 07 '
5 02 AM 6 06
5 RS ! 6 50 "
6 07 ' ! u
7 43 " 8 40
11 40 ti2Tto A M
4' " 'llOO PM
18 01 P M 5oo AM
1 05 7 43 "
51 05 ' 18 oo A M
300 " 18 0 P M
"7 50 A M 8 50 P M
9 32 A M 10 20 P M
18 45 P M I 50 AM
1 S3 " i 45
3 43 5 15
Lv. Ka let git
Stalest 1 lie
Lv. Hot Springs
Ar. S tllsbury
" l(i hmond
WEST POUT, RICIIflOJD nnd R.UEIGH.
Via Ke-sville, Oxford, and Durham.
54 & 102 ,
55 & 103
9 40am A r
Ml ooam Lv
8 4 pm '
3 06 pin,
4 82pm Ar
5 15p:n Ar
4 22pm Lv
1 1 55a m
1 1 40am
r except Sunday. (except Monday.
Additional train leaves Oxford dally except Sun
day ll a. m . arr.ves Undersoil 12 nr p. in., iclurn
Inj? leave Henderson 2.I0 p.m. dally except Sunday,
arrive Oxford 3.1" p.m.
Xo 50 le 1 vlng (ir.ldsl;oro 2.;o p.m. nnd Paleltrli
4.4. p. in. dal'o . makes connection ut Hurliam x Uli
No 19. leaving at 6 p. m. dally, excepl Similar for
Oxford. Henderson, and all points ou 0. A. II !o &
c.. ani R. &. M. I.'oads.
Passenger coacbes run through bel ween West
Point and Kaleigb, via Kcjsvillc, ou NOS54 and-102
ami and loS.
,..Xo.s51 und 53 connect at BJcl)n;on;l from and to
West Point and B ililmore daily except Sunday
No. 5o and 51 connects at (ioidsboro with trains
to and from Morebead rity ancT'Wiimingion. nd
at Selma to and from Pa vet fertile.
Xi 3 connects at Greensboro for FavettevUle
No. -53 connects at Selma for Wilson,' N
Nos. so and 51 make close connection at Univer
sity station with trains to and from chapel Hill
On train no 50 and 51. Pullman 3uffet sieepei
between Atlanta ant! New York. Danville and Au
town Venn 'eensboro vl Ashevllle to Morrts-
On train? "ss and 53, Pullman Buffet Sleeper be
tween Washington and New Orleans, via Monti -ornery;
and between Washington and Birmingham,
l.ichmond and (Jreensboro. Baleich and ;rten.v
horo, and between Washington a nd Augusta, and
it'!mB,'!"ietSleep7 between Washington and
Ashevllle and Hot wprtnjjs.
,nLT;lul'tetsoni!'ileal prlnci.ial stations to
thpnntdlnrmal,0n'aP,1J toany ageut of
JAS. L. TAYLOR,
oen. PasB. Agent.
W. A. TIIDIf
THIS PAPER vV .'""i"11 fl,
tTZ, 1 t, "CTrK Kowoll & Co h Newapaprr
Advertising Bureau (10 Sprue- BV where advertlinw
-utni.-is inav !.. ma'to for It I KW YOU Ik
A HOME COMPANY
In all Cilies, Towns nnd
Villages in the South.
TOTAL ASSETS - -
J. ALLEN BROWN,
Salisbury. N. C
tal 01 every variety and capacity.
w m m w
Regular Horizontal Piston.
The most simple, dnrablc and ejTectivo
Pump in the market for Mines, Quarries,
Refineries, Breweries, Factories, Artesian
wells, Fire duty and general manufacturing
purposes. gSTSeftd for Catalogite. '
Tie A, S. CAMERON STEAM PUMP WORKS
Foov of Ivast 3rd Stjieet f.w York,
Richmond and Danville
Ws 1L C Division
Passenger Train Seh clule
Effective May 13th,
Train No. 68.
a. m. Boston
p. m Net York
a. in .
89 n. m. Greensboro
1195 a m.
Ar 18 18. noon
iS36 p. m.
LV. 8 40
Ar. 7 30
p. m. Hot Sptlrgs
7 30 a. m
i now illc
Bally except SUNDAY
TKAIN NO JS
s N) a m Leave Ashevllle ....
0 85 Arr W.ivnps.viii'J' "
12 2finm i'harliici... "" XSt
Jan ens. Lpayt s.fc
A. & S. Road.
Dally except SUNDAY
3 5op.m Leave Spartanbug AniVe t56
Tl, Arrive IlendersTimille !ISP'
1 Ashevllle r.Cavo
75th meridian time ueca 10 Hoi Sprn ,:
Puilman sieeperebetwci n WashiionVtuii-
ParlorCars .. SaUsburv LZl
JOS. L. TAYLOR, O. P A J1KSOur) & Knoxtlfc
-W.A: WINIU HX. Arrgy A
One of e h..
. .1,,.. j ;
unr,,,i.. ,,, , "r,','"
;i"ni on.i.,3 m.t. "
I IHm 15 fn .t,.... . !
ml th. s- ar..u,i r STT
flnninc. r.f Ihl. .A j,-
Th. fonowin- nt cive. ,1,, l
JltKtat the ffftirh Mrt t. K-IV r.
ran make from S tDlU dv .1 lJl irJJ, k
outeMperienre Better "rrt"t StL wTVriK.iSi2?--Addre...
H. HALLEFT CO.. Bu. BVvlSfc
CV,B.' d Trade-Mark obtained, and all Pat
ent boataen conducted for Moderate Fees
rfiH Orricc is Opposite U. S. Patent OrrTrr
remote from Washington
tiw 1dwIDg or Photo-.,-with dosrripl
WX U lUMentalde or not freck
cnarge. Our fee not due till atent U KDred.
A Pamphlet "How to Obtain Patents," with
pamea of actual clients in your Stale coiinb or
town, sent free. Address, ' V
Or. Patent Office. Washington. 0, G.
wri. ... ;t.v 1
........ ...una mmm
Jvtrh in tl,a .. ..1 1, ' .
lo .V . a "ammr
fBoih Isdir fltidrpiit titiM,
rivith . -rk. mn . . . . .
frqtul vmw OSt: rcMVii
B jocalitv ttn ur en
7.? k '. YTH:."". "ur. "7!
aw- .iraiif. 1 ni untple. a, w.ri
..... .,. . innifMM
.l.li. . 1 '"' trn. are free. All thr i,tk rja
IJrrr" iiMrlil.oraaiid thie about rou-ih.t.l.av...
and Z . , V . e tjt ,T,"r'1 hol,u foryean hen o.t.rei
mT mhm ttiua ,,lce ,ttJS to V'rk fat T
a.. J ' o MUO ncr week and ui.naM. t.i.i.
5 -., Boi gJ, Portluatl, MaiB7
J. RHODES BKOWNEr
WM. C. CO ART,
- - - $750,000.06.
7 2U .
1 23 f.
1 IS L.
" 00 P- m.
M P m.