An M3oMint "o? Goorgia'a tlarre!;
' . " oiufJaltpoter Cava, i
Georgia justly boiists niagnlSni
scenery; cr .laiiuwu luiia,
fnwn Saltpeter cave. Our nevvr,- ;
ul magazines have devoted
- it.' i ....
j- , f .Jumna . rA hnnn-
and wonders 'of Mammeth cave,
; I people from every . part eff the
illzod World have jo urn eyed to see
ou. liiLivrinths and strange
eral springs and mountains are ia- ; high, ana so weu proporuuu m- ;
incus, yet that place deserv ing most a tf"cw Yorker, wishing to piaco, j
honorable mention is, perhaps, least Lin Central park, offered Cve bunurcd
l "-ma'tions; yet few know that We were two hours in the cave, and
Vi !ssesses a cavern whose iad not once doubled cn our route,
,.rd: plhsare as mysterious as in which formed a gigantic horseshoe.
;,;,-;)(!, and vhosc extreme galleries Thirty minutes' drive took us to
- id chambers have never been ex- i Kingston, where we boarded a train
piorcd. Saltpeter cave is even ' for the north.
'Jrarider than Mammoth, and in J White's "Georgia Statistics" and
point of access, beauty of gears' "Wonders of the World" some
"its. -marble and limestone jjtat- jQfty years ago gave ' interesting ac
tios, forms of animals, mon- ! founts cf Saltpeter cave, and why it
umcnts, stalactites and stalagmites, jias tccn so long left unimproved and
and quality! of minerals, is superior hut from the gaze of tho world re
to any known cavern. Here the ins a question. The saltpeter
Cherokee chiefs celebrated their fes-1 bearing dirt, lime rock and eeraenf
1 1 . a-s ana vicioncs uuu yvi ivi
h ir peace and war dances. The
jdiao legends and superstitions
rxding 'this' cavern would fill
. ' -':. ""
Mark flardin, of Atlanta, the
... ,:i v of the cave for more than
liirty- years, very kindly gave us
...nnissioo lo enter the cave, upon
' . quest. ; Our party left Atlanta
:.v.t the Western & Atlantic rail-
' 1 ' . . .1
fat Kingston, where we were met by
u irood team. A charming drive of
thirty' minutes broutrht us to the
( 7 . ' I
Cillam Springs on the Etowah river,
'well known to song and story Here
ate an early lunch. Another
drive of fifteen minutes took us to
rthe foot of the cave mountains,
where we found -several teams
hitched.' showing that others were
Already in the cave. A more beau- j them accordingly. Lord Shclburnc
liful spofcduld hardly be pictured j Istlll hoped for reconciliation and the
spreading oaks,' chestnuts, willows ' restoration of the American colonics
'and hawthorn, grass as green as a as a part cf the British empire,
'well-tended: la vsm, and the Cave dlohn Adams was at The Hague ne-mounlain-
and cliffs rising hundreds ! gotiating a treaty of commerce, and
of feet;' - pvertures were made to him, as well
' The gentlemen of the party de- is to Benjamin Franklin at Paris, tc
eided to scale the mountain wlrilo j ascertain whether the United States
the ladies were donning their cave ' .ould not agree to a separate peace
suits. After climbing some twenty I pd to something less than entire
minutes among, huge bowlders and j independence. With this object the
gigantic oats we rcacnea tne point i
where a clear view of the surround- l
Ing country and magnificent moun-
ain scenery for thirty wiles burst j
upon us. We felt moro than repaid
Tor tho trip and very reluctantly
ieft the place. .
s .On returning "we found the ladies
attired in very picturesque cos
tumes, and we formed a merry party
as we neared the main entrance by
a shady and well-worn path up the
mountainside. Two minutes later
& pry ahead brought us to the spot.
yrhere thirty yards in front was the
yawning cavern grand, magnifi
cent, sublime with lofty and
'rugged cliffs rising above. Great
xaks shade theentrance, while ferns
and flowers fill every crevice of the
'cliffs. That peculiar feeling of awe
andeverence tilled :us us we gazed.
Not a wordwras spoken for some sec
finds. Finally we were brousrht to
tour senses by our guide cal mg from
oeiow. lie naa enterea "the cave
and lighted our torches. Oiled rags,
light wood and colored Bengal lights
The entrance to the cave is some
sixty feet high and almost circular.
As we descended to the bottom of
the first incline the rock roof be
came more elevated and the cavern
'broadened.' At the foot we were di
rected to look back. This weird pic
ture can only be approached by the
w,orks of M. Gustave Dore illustrat
ingfMilWs "Paradise Lost. The
diverging rays of lightjmake the dis
tance look doubly great. Hamp, our
driver, standing near the entrance
far above us, looked no larger than
a manikin. Fifty yards more and
bur bright Bengal lights revealed
the famous ''Indian ballroom,"
where; in past centuries, the Chero
keesfveelebrated their festivals and
victories. This chamber is tremen
dous the arched ceiling rising far
above, while the floor, once as smooth
as a lake, is perhaps 75x100 feet.
Next passing through a natural
archway, we entered the "council
chamber." This chamber is perfectly
round and about thirty feet in diam
eter, with circling ceiling fifty feet
above the level floor beneath. The
sheets of concreted stalactites and
Btalaginites give the effect of mag
' Pressing forward through intri
cate labyrinths, by stone images of
every conceivable form, and many
Interesting rgallerics, we at last
reached the Vorgan loft," with " At
las pillar." and ''Virginia spring"
pear by. Ou ujde ascended into
the loft and with a mallet struck tho
Stalactites, which were found in tune
for near two -octaves. The "organ
loft" holds the finest and largest num
ber of stalactites arid stalagmites
ever found in one place. The effect
of our Bengal Jights on these
beggars description. "Atlas' pil
r" is twenty-five feet in circum-i-r
;; v tiU Supports 'tho front of
U:- i,ft. Having taken, a drink
lio'm the "Virginia spring," we
Ipushed pn by a downward incline to
the "lion etamber," where a huge
ion stands' out' itt relief from the
marble wall. Here tw4 routes were,
Offered, the upper IcnV miles and
miles to no one knows where, - while
the lower leads to the 'ltlittlo en
.trauce." "Wo took the latter, visit-fn-on
our. way out tho "bat cham
ber, Vhisreriug - gallery," 1 'pillar
of Lot's wife," "panther's den," "bot
tomless; pitj forests of slender anc1
i -. - .
aiid smaller frallories too
(numerous to cescrice in u , f
e. "We finally arrived at Jati-
an's spring" the "elephant's fe,
ported in saape uuu i uuu, .w
woman in tjoopsUirt," and the ''black
bottle." The latter is twelve icci',
klicrt walk took us into daylijht-by
.1 ii.ii.' i Vi.- "nlf.-
f 1 r I i M 1 n rn t mr ff under the 11 at
. ural bridge," aud only two hundred j
"yards from oir starting pointmain :
-entrance. During a century these
tiro-tbo onlv entrances ever found.
nave proved a rcmarKauie per ifeuu
Dy analysis. Doubtless before many
years a tine hotel will adorn the val-
iCy, the valuable product of the cave
! nvill be mined, and its long-deserted
iabyrinths , will be' thronged with
tourists. This cavern is justly
ranked among the "wonders cf the
-world." N. Y. Picayune,
t 111 i
Eijs?and and the Colonics During the
Latter Pert of the Revolution.
Lord Xx'orth resigned tne pre-
-Lord North resigned the
-miership of England on Piarcb
28,, 1782, and was succeeded by the
marquis oi uocmagiiam as prime
minister. - The avowed principle oi
.Rockingham and his colleagues was
to acknowledge the independence cf
theJJnited States and to treat with
iwiuwhj miuiai on uuy viiu-
on to supersede
Gen. Clinton in
command of- the British army in
America, and commissioned him,
along with Admiral Digby, to treat
for peace. Their powers to treat
were made -known to congress, but
that body declined to negotiate, ex
cept in conjunction with France in
fulfillment of the treaty of alliance
Microbes Not A!r Dangerous.
. A physician tells the Cincinnati
Times-Star that tho widespread fear
J of disease germs is largely ground
less. "Everything," he says, "is
but every germ is not harmful.
Every disease germ on the body
does not produce'a disease. If it did
there would not be a person cn the
face of the earth to-morrow., Peo-
Til nil HrfnTr A icn'i an rrn tti x-mr-rt
tnown and were as healthy as they
are to-day. They lived as carefully
as we do-pcrhaps moro so. We
cannot avoid contact with disease
germs, but we can do what is better,
strengthen the body so that it re
sists them as easily as a lion can
a flea. Some scientists pretend to
deplore a lack of precaution people
take against . germs. It is simply
because the people see, despite theo
ries, that every germ doesn't
produce sickness any more than
every man is a murderer. Every
man ma' poasibly be one, but we
would not be justified in going armed
on that account."
A Woman in Cuainess.
Mary Bates has built up a flour
ishing business in San Francisco as
a decorator. She 'is. in demand for
weddings, dinners, balls and public
occasions, and has all she can do in
the season. Her assistants are girls
who work as hard as men and are
as well paid. Miss Bates was bora
in Hawaii, where her father had
gone to revise the law codes of the
kingdom, taking his family.. Later
ho returned to San Francisco and
was made judge of the bankruptcy
court. When he died he left a gmall
property which was 'impaired by
losses, and Miss Bates set to work
to make her own living, and has suc
Uncle" in SUng.
"Uncle," as applied to a pawn
broker, is a wretched pun on the
Latin wore uncus;-a hook. Pawn
brokers employed a hook to lift
articles pawned to upper shelves
before, spouts were adopted. "Gone
to the uncus" is exactly tantamount
to the modern phrase, "Up the
spout." The pronoun was inserted
to carry out the pun. JThe French
phrase, "A ma tante," docs not
mean "to my- aunt's," but "to the
scoundrel's," the word tante iu
French argot being the most re
proachful word they can use, speak
ing of a man. "Gone to my uncle's,"
in French, "C'est chez ma tante,"
at the pawnbroker s. In French the
concierge de prison is called "uncli,"
because the prisoners are "kept
mere in pawn by the jrovernment.
In the seventeenth century a usurer
was called, "my uncle" iu the Wal
loon provinces because of his near
connection with spendthrifts, called
in Latin "ncpotes," nephews.
' A - -- ' li T" .
ROM' I '
Don't give up. There s a sail m sight even on the ocean
You've tried everything medicines vour
9- friends nave recommenueu, cuuuu.. nuu pcuuu-
S ists, change of scene and climate ; but you have not tried
3 the Electropoise. Now, come,
SUCK tO tne OlU-SCnoois uuuugu picjuuiyc. uc gcuwuua
to yourself. Use the Electropoise. You will be ured as
others have been. Write us. v ,
A Travel in :r Tramp With Luck on
Too Torjrh to lltt Ki:i?fl by a CaHroad
4x'c:lc!!l He facio Oot of a Doieea
Emii-sb-l j Vi'libout Even
a S-rau !v
"Yes, a tramp is killed in a rail
road accident .now and then, said
the freight conductor, "but it may
be set down as an act of Pxovidence." transpired the night before. There
"You carry a good many on tha arrived from Florida a bridal couple
dead-head list, i suppose?" I queried, who hcid come direct to Chattanooga
"1 don't suppose that a freight immediately following the ceremony,
train enters or leaves Detroit which Bride and groom gave every evi
hasx't frcm two to ten tramp pas- dence of refinement, and later de
scngers on the bumpers," he re- i velopnients 'proved their good breed
plied. "The last tldug before pull- i ing and modesty was most marked,
iug out we go idong the train a ad Tho gentleman U a prosperous mer
drive tbcm off, but they are back iu chant in the land of flowers and his
place agalnjbcfore the train is under bride one of the brightest and most
way. Now and then I've bad "a j winsome buds in that garden of fe
tramp' killed cn my train, but ho ' male loveliness,
was a sccond-clr.s3 tramp and new The couple reached the hotel late
to the railroad business. ' There are ; in the evening and were immediate
two species of him, as. you probably ! ly ushered into the bridal room of
knew the railroad tramp and tho j-the hostelry. Shortly following the
"No, 1 didn't know that."
"Yvell, it's so, and the railroad
tramp feels himself head and shoiil- clerk remained. That courteous of
ders above the other; one rides in 1 licial, noting the nervousness of the
his carr'age, so to say, while the j stranger, made bold to inquire it
other sloshes through mud or dust, j he could provide further toward his
Wc were speaking, however, of j comfort, The young man's blush
tramps being killed on the road. A ! w.s c':in to scarlet when he thank ei"
week ego 1 saw by the papers that aj the ch.rk and conferisod he merely
well-known tramp called 'Rail read sought. the cGco while hi3 wife re
Pete' had been killed down near Day- j tirod, ?.-ud would" him-;e!f retire a
ton. I didn't believe it, and it wasn't i little ' later. Gome timo elapsed,
an hour ago that I met him down in ' when tho c-Urk suggested that the
tho yards looking for a Chicago j stranger appeared clec-py and possi
freight." I bly the brid j .vas e-orcised over hi.?
"Did you ever carry him on any cf
"Tid I? Y7ell, I should whistle
for a cow on the track! I'll bet j
money Pete has traveled twenty -five,
thousand miles on my trains, and I
I'll bet more money that he gees out j
with me to-night. His is a case in i
point. JIo's been in at least a dozen ;
smash-ups and never got a scratch. .
Five years a go, wh'-u I first met
him, we struck a farmer's team at a j
crossing and had fourteen cars piled i
into the ditch. About, the last thing !
the wrecking-crew came to as thv i
is V. . ,
tine del ri wa" Cail-
1 r. T7r i
his nose r!:i
e four of my
crew were killed. f:tx months later
. ! -. i ' I 1 i
lay iruia went mrou-'u u uruure ana i
two men were killed and tight cars
smashed to kindling woo-!. Pete
was down at the bottom, as uual,
and I believe he iiot his foot hurt
that time. Do you remember the ; ciodesty denbd the husband admit
big accident down near Moaroeville ; tance. The" clerk retired from the
two year? ago?" ! hallway .to crmeeal his mirth, and
"I believe there was one." . tho groom, thinking he was not de
You can be sure there was! I was teeteel, lost heart and quietly tip
running a train of forty-two cars, toocl dov,'a tho lw5j. took a seat upon
half of them 'empties,' when the on- the back stair landing, and remained
gine struck a car which had rolled thore throughout the entire night,
on to the main -track from a siding. Yesterday morning he made his
That was what you might call a jim toilet in the washroom, joined the
dandy accident. Twenty-nine cars brido at .the breakfast table, and,
left the. track ai.'d the kindling wood when hunger had been apxeased,
was piled thirty foet high. The en- settled his bill, and the couple took
gin eer was killed outright, .the fire- the first train for out of town.
man fatally injured and thre of my Chattanooga Times,
brakemen . nevr-r Jcnewwhat hurt '
'em. I got off li;rht, but it was
three months in the hospital. Pail
road Pete was right in the center cf
that wreck, and it was eighteen hours
before they get him out. He hadn't
even a bruise on him!"
"But he can't always escape."
"I dunno about that, I know of
his having been thrown off a train !
twice- and landing right side up.
Two or three times he has jumped j
off at stations where we didn't stop, j
and after knocking down fences '
and uprooting .trees, has escaped j
even a busted suspender. One I
night, ; down near Toledo, hg j
got to fighting with another tramp j
on .tho roof of a car and j
was knocked off by a bridge. The I
other man was run over and cut !
into strings, while Pete landed in a I
snowbank and reached town only i
forty minutes behind schedule time.
Down here at Trenton one night j
about a year ago he was maneuver- !
ing around to get a ride on my train 1
when the express picked him up. 1
Sayl, if he wasn't thrown twenty !
feet high and, a hundred feet put j
into a garden you may call me a '
And he wasn't kili-ed?"
Killed! Why, wh-u half a dozen
men went after his body they
couldn't find ill As scon as. he
struck he jumped - and made a
half circle to strike my train and get
a front scat. I b.lieve he com
plained that one of his knees was a
bit stiff for a week or so, but that
was all. KID ol d Pail road Pete! It
might be done niilv a gun or an ax,
but be can't be gathered to his fa
thers by any sort of railroad acci
dent we know anything about in
this country." Detroit Free Press.
V Wesiki,ess. fclAra, I-.tdigcmiori
It cures tiuickly. l"or s:l ty e.i; c.&lcrs ir
J mnc. ta-l the eenni,r.
Cures wfcea all else falls. "
don t be bigoted. Don t
Tho Embarrassment of n Tounsr
and ITowIy-Marriod Couplo.
The Bride ttc'iig Bodpst Eet!reI Alone
for the X!ht, and lie, Iielu? Hodcst
Alao, Spent tli Niht oa
the Back Stairs.
GtJcsts ct the Kennedy house
were in good humor the other day
over an occurrence which had
disposition of the baggage the
groom reappeared in the office of
the hotel, where only the night
long ab.ineo. A gam the Floridian's
4-modesty piinted hij fe.ee a bright
red as he arose aud said he believed
lie would "turn in." In five min-
:ain back at 1
"ZIr. Cleric," he sai I, "I ma it ask
your advice. The modesty of both
my wife and myself is developed to
an extraordinary extent. While sh
was ig h-.-r toilet for the nigh;
I v.-ithdre-..-. It ceems tdie feared in -tru.u-r.i,
and to guard against it
locked the door. Jehe he.s evidentlv
fallen a deep, for I cannot awaken
l!Cr- s'-ial! I do?" The clvrk.
who is a man advanced in years, i
cf blunt aiv':H;xture, and readily
re.-ponded: "Possibly your knock
.was cf the timid character. Try ii
again, and wi!i moro. demonstra
.on. ' The groom acted under instruc
tions, but either the deep sleep o'
the brid-.t or her extracranial
Wishes to speak through the Register of
tho bi'Tu fiei.il results lie luls received
from a regular use of Ayer's Pills.
Ilesnys: "I was feeling sick and tired
and my .stomach seemed all out of order.
I trk-d a number of remedies, but none
.seemed M give me relief until I was in.
duced to try the old reliable Ayer'a
Piils. I have taken only one box, but I
feel like a new man. I think they are
the most pleasant and easy to take cf
anything I ever used, being so finely
sugar-coated that even a child will take
them. I urge upon all who are
of a laxative to try Ayer's Pills."
Boothbay (Me.), Register.
"ISetwoen the ages of five and fifteen,
I was troubled with a kind of salt
rheum, or eruption, chiefly confined to
the legs, and especially to the bend of
the knee above the calf. Here, running
sores formed which would .scab over,
but would break immediately on mov
ing the leg. My mother tried every
thing she could think of, but all was
without avail. Although a child, I read
in the papers about the beneficial effects
of Ayer'a Pills, and persuaded my moth
er to let me try them. Willi no ,reat
faith in theresult, she procured -
and I began to use them, and soon
noticed an improvement. Encouraged
ty this, I kept on till. I took two boxes,
when the sores disappeared and have
never troubled me s'nee." II. Chipman,
lieal Estate Agent, Roanoke, Va.
"I suffered for years from stomach
and kidney troubles, causing very severe
pains in various parts of the body . None
of the remedies I tried afforded me any
relief until I began taking Ayer's Pills,
and was cured." Win. Goddard, Notary
Public, Five Lakes, Mich.
Prepared by Dr. .T. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mas.
SoM by Druggwta Everywhere.
Every Dose Effective
Qy.!cirer. Cry for Pitcher's Castors
i.lsoos fjf par
Atlanta, Ci.. oica i-t; hiyiiajii1.
hMiOli & 1)2371118 B. B. ClU
fc.aim.ci Sieticer, F.Vy.,iruidcfeoper and
Reuben Foster,Iteceivers. "
EKFCT AUG-USr 15. 1S93.
Lv iac'.jiuoud ..
LV Kt'JfcViiiC ...
Ar uaiivUic ....
LV Uaaviiit; . . ..
tSCFjij 51) ATI.
6 Zit VH I
4 34 I;i
t W I'M
-! 15 PM
3 I M
5 3- Ak
6 0 AM
l-V UOiuStXl'Vo I. .
1 fh) AM
5 HU AM
4 45 AM
8 00 AM
11 05 AM
4 eti pm
6 Ui AM
b 13 AM
9 3i PM
Ar ti'ot S;i1ngH..
L sansLuo .77.
Ar At;lDli1...'. ..
9 "0 AM
1 1 25 AM
, 2 55 PM
S IS AM
11 31 AM
12 2 PM
4 55 I'M
1 35 AM
4 SO Til
U 15 PM
1 3 AM!
i 28 AM!
7 10 AM !
5 lil AM
S i') AM
4 5 PM
10 15 PM
Lv Ou irlutif.
Ar CoUimbla .
Ar Augusta . .
36 & 10.
r cn irioite .
! v Ant ust i
5 o; i,m.
s i5 t m.
4 3o pai
t Hj pm
Lv Alia nta
Ar Cuuriotte ...
. ' 645 pm 9 5am l co pm
23ua;a 1 45;i iu b 1 4 piu
t. chur otie ...
Ar Salisbury ...
Lv As'aevllie ..
Lv.St..ites Jt!c . .
Ar Salisbury ...
Ureensb) ro .
lJ :it Dm C o . 1 1 c c
T 1 1 pm
4 15 nni 10 11 t ra 9 37 pm
Ar Wlnstou-Saiem .. s 3." am t2 5 iim
T.v (ireenst orj
7 30 am 32 1 am..
.. 19 2 pin 35 am..
. . lo ; so pm 6 so am .
I.v Kalcign n m
Ar Ooldsboro 1210 pm
Lv (Greensboro ..
r Krj svllle :
6 05 am ii 50 pm 10 49 pm
7 4 am i 30 am jo am
1020 am 4 05nm 4 05 am
1 1 (-5 am 4 51 am 4 51 am
1 os pm 7 00 am 7 -00 a m
t Dally exceijt Sunday.
ScTWSEN WEST POINT AND
Leave Weat Polnl 7.5f a. M. auily. and s.50 A, M .
dally except -Sun-lay and Mot-da v; i.i rive itich
coiid .( a;i I l-t.-ja A. M. Returning leave l:lcli
.ioikI 8.1c and 4.40 p. M. dalfv e.vjet Sunday; ar
rive Webt Point 5.00-and 6.00 P. M.
3CT. RICHMOND AND RALEICHVIA
On Trin: Xo. and Pullm an Buffet Sleeper
between 'ew Va-K arid Atlanta.
Oa No. 3; and :ss, Pulim -n sieepl:- Cars Xew
V' r ' 10 New Orle ns. Ncv.- Ymk to Aifrusta and
Vi-siunurte:! to .Mempuis, and Dining c ar New Voile
to Mon! g Hurry
'1'riit'H Nos, 1 1 and 1. ran send between I.'ich
aiond and A I laid r and ; inv PuMinrn Sleeping cars
o liv en R!chn.o;;rt, Da;,v;ile i d On ciisboro.
Tralu.4 Xes. 11 and i V. . ; c. id vision, cam
Pidlraan Parlor (nn boi weeu SaUsbury, AshcvlUe
ind Hot Sin-in-.
E 15EUKI.EY, J. S. B. Tnovpsox.
upeiinK-n.ir'nt, supe tiuenent
(.rcP' -si .o .0. N.f. l:K-h;(ind, Va.
Y. A. Tl'Rii.. rier.d P.-ifsorigrr Agcut,
V s ooyion, U. t .
S. II. IIARDWICK, Asst. Genl Pass. Agent,
All anta, Oa.
W. II. GREEN, SOL HAAS,
(,en'l dan iirr-r, Tr, f!ic Mai .-'er
Wascliiton, I). C. Wnsliintrton, I), r.
SOLD UNDER rdlAWAwrnr-
CCTUAL C0SI LE3 THA2J 1.25 PRQAf-
mnmiki hardware go.,
t-J L-.f BBS c.v k . fej ticn
w i ri -ni i ii
Leave Ri. hmond 12.4'i P M.dilv; leave Kevs-vil-s.Mi.
m.: at live Oxford 5. r.5 P.M.; ileuder-s-.n
7 Li P. M , Durham 7.15 P. M., Ran igh tj.:u A,
n , R' turning half l'l! l am. dally, Durham 6.134H
d ndersoa 7.23 P. M.. Oxford ..it A. M.; arrtvi
KeysviUe lO.lo A.M., Richmond I MS P. M. Dully.:
Mixed trom Nol 61 leav s Kejbvill.e d.iilv exoc;.t
-und !.v. 4 in a in., Oxford. 92:) a m. an-l arives
:)uriiato 11 2i a in. Miqed train No. 30 teives Dur
li;m, dally etfcept Sunday, 6 u v m., Oxtord S 30 nut
ii (1 arr.ves KeysvlUe, 1 ro P. 51.
Mixed Train Xo. 43 Haves Oxford, dailv except
'i.nday. 2.25 A. M , :ind aralrc-? Durham 4.1 A. i
M:x 'd Tr dn No 6; leaves l):;- ii-u. d.dlv except
Stin-laj , 7.3-t A. M ., and arrives Oxford, A.M.
Trainnon O. x. .1. R I?., l-.ves Oxford ? eo A M.
ally evcer.t sund iy, n 45 A. M., drllv. and 6 2 P.
td.ilh except Sundav. md arrive Henderson c.:e
. M . l-'.i-i P. M.. an 1 7.10 1. M. Returninp. leave
'1' nderson s os and 7. so P. M., dalD exce t sunda
n i arr.ve Oxford a. .. M , 3.tr. p. m. and s.25 P. M
Nas. 3.-. so and cod p ect at Rlehraond from r-n
in Went Point and StuiUmo: e daiiy except bunday.
Steam, Air and Vacuum PumRSr Vertical and Hori
zontal of every Variety and Capacity.
k ' JTt 1
i iTAnmii n i a in; .
And asks every friend of good
ernment, progress and enterp
for support. Its subscription
price will be :
To Single Subscribers $1,00 per year jmyableJn a ,
To " of over Ten .8oc " "
In the hands of an old espeiienced
Printer, is prepared to execute all
kinds of Job Printing, and a
prices that will compare
favorably- with any
S ti E
A large amount of money is lost
annually by parties, purchasing fruit
trees, roses, &c. Gt I hem from a
firm tha; rovs their own trees, sends
out nothing hut good slock and sells -at
reasonable prices. We want' the ad
dress of every farmer or gardener in
your section and will n-a'.M v -n a
IUhmhI offer. Write for particulars
and prices at once. Send stamp for
Agents wanted everywhere.
Address, -Cherokee Nursery Co.
Way Cross, Ga.
(Mention this paper.)
Eegular Horizontal Piston.
tt 5i w I y . T-y-v , ' 7y i t-i "r trf i-
The most simple, durable and ef
fective Pump in the market for Mines,
Quarries, Refineries, Breweries, Fac
tories, Artesian Wells, Fire D?jty and
General Manufacturing purposes."
OESend for Catalogue.
Foot of East 23d Street' New York
the - Cause
U O tin
1 14 J
.a jeiu.!e IVrson iir Even Towir
to take the Exrlusiye Agency
: "f t-he "
''World's Columbian Expo
AUTHENTIC ORGAN OF THE FAIR, "
Mreat Opportnmlj to Make Mom-y for -the
One Chance in a Limeli nie.
Eudose 15 ctjnts in stamps fur Sara"
pie copy and full particulars.
J. B. CAMPBELL, Pres.,
159 Adams St Caicago, 111-
rj Wf -Da
ill , ".".'! '3s- - - -