.: : - , L i
- L i -, C . Lf l;
V , - - f : ! III f i -.J ' : y . y ;- f i
mm I i In Hint KMIMCira A "S
-IThnn Hot Coirctl b tbe Mno-
. fiHtvtn, Fiu Ketolatloaw Favortue tba
WUmm BI1L . - ' . ' .
The Reform dub deserre gjaat
credit for the work it is nowr doing ia
localities represented lor misrepresent
ed by democrats who are ,tryin.7 to de
feat the Wilson bilL Several bi? mass
meetings have been held to test toe
aentlment of the workipsrmen who are
reported to ?Mve cnaDge j uicir imum
since they Toted for tariff reform in
4891 In each cate resolutions h we
been passed in fayor of the Wilson bill
or more radical tanir reiorui
measnre. i "
4 The first meeting1 was held in Pater
,on. N. J., on January IL This U the
center of the silk industry and the tide
, against the Wilson bill was supposed
. to be running so high that the majority
of the leading1 democrats Were afraid
to make any attempt to stem it ' Over
000, the most of whom were mill
hands, remained in a theater for nearly
three hours listening to Mr. Thomas (i.
Shearman. a.nd lustily cheering many
of his best points and sharp answers to
questions. At the end of the meeting1,
and after rery 6trong- tariff reform
tesolnCions had been passed, several of
the locabdemocrats, who had remained
"behind the scenes," plucked up cour-
mge and, stepping to the front of the -stage,
congratulated the , speaker and
' expressed great satisfaction at the suc
cess of the meeting. . .
At Amsterdam, 2J. Y., the big carpet
and other manufacturers had terrorized
the citizens by closing mills and reduc
ing wages. The manufacturers had
petition circulated through the facto
ties condemning the Wilson bilL- As
might be expected under the circum
stances the petitions were quite gener
ally signed by employes. A mass meet
ing was held and in the presence of the
' wealthy manufacturers the mill work-
ers allowed resolutions against the '
Wilson bill to be passed. Hut one
democrat had the audacity to ask a few
questions from the audience. , lie was
" regarded as an intruder and treated ac
cordingly. Apparently tariff reform
' was in the dumps at Amsterdam. The
Reform club desired to know if the
workingmen had deserted tariff reform.
It arranged for a mass meetin:? in the
largest hall in the city and paid for
this hall 66 per cent more than was re-
h quired of the great manufacturer who
footed: the rent bill for the previous
meeting. No local financial assistance
whatever was received. The hall wa
packed. It was clear, when Mr. Shear-
L man began to speak, that some in the
audience were attempting to disturb
the' meeting; but soon fee had interested
all, and convinced most of his hoarers
, that they should remain steadfast to
l tariff reform After nearly .three
. hours of discussion resolutions in favor
"of the Wilson bill'wre passed almost'
. Yhe next great m?eting was held at
Troy, N. Y., the center of the collar,
- cuff and shirt3indurstry in this country.
Over 50,000 signatures were alleged to
have been obtained, in this city of 70,
000, to a petition in favor of Sic iCinley
duties on collars, thiffs and shirts.
This petition was presented to con- .
gre&s by Troy's democraticTepresenta
tive, Mr. Haines, who made a long .
speech against the Wilson bill. Sena
tor Murphy, of New York, ."is a citizen
of Troy, lie also has'declared against
the proposed reductions of duties on
collars, cuffs and shirts. Every paper
in Troy is working with Murphy.
- Haines and the manufacturers. When
v MrV W. B. Estell went to Troy to ar
range for a meeting he found a strong
undercurrent in favor of the Wilsoa
i' bill, but almost no one.-who was will
ing to risk his business interests or hfs
job by helping to get up a meeting.
Even when aa immense audience had
gathered in Harmony hall, on January
22r no citizen of Try could be found
who was willing to preside at the meet
ing, and the speaker again Mr. Shear
man had to nominate himself as chair
man. He, however, had control of , his
audience and as usual soon had it
laughing and cheering. He calied at-
: tention to the fact that the manufactur
ersqf shirts, collars and cuffs had re
duced wages under McKinley duties
as: well as under those of 1883. He
showed that the duties of the Wilson
bill left about as muci protection as the
manufacturers had from 18S3 to 1893 and
that there was no necessity whatever
for reducing wages on account of tariff
reductions. If the workers wanted to
make higher wages possible, .he said,
. they should petition for lower-duties
oh linen- and cotton. This would not
only give manufacturers cheaper raw
materials but it would enable them to
reduce' prices of collars, cuffs and
shirts; reduced prices would increase
consumption and make more work at
higher wages - Mr. Shearman then
turned his 'searchlight upon the claims
.'and statements of the manufacturers "
as presented to the , ways and means
committee. The manufacturers had
made affldavks that the average wages
of working girls in Troy were fully $3
a week. At - the same time thay had ;
produced a statement which showed
that the average wages were only $5.23.
rVom another statement it was shown
that the manufacturers were making
over 50 per cent profit on their capital.
By a majority ,of three to one the audi
ence favored resolutions indorsing the
: WUson bill
It is gratifying to know that the mill
operatives even in the most highly
protected industries are - in favor of
r, " tariff reform, and it is fortunate for
the country that there is an organiza
tion ready and willing to give the
workingmen an opportunity to express
themselves when the eyes of the boss
are not upon them
WILSON ON IRON.
Wth the Cheapest Iren Ore to the World
We Can Soon Supply AU Nations with
Iron and Steel Good.
Chairman Wilson, in his opening
speech, thus outlined our present
status and pur future possibilities ai
regards iron and steel:
'If there is anyone great industry tc
which we could throw down to-dav
the tariff laws and defy the world and
, march forth to acquire new fields, it ia
the creat imn nrwl ri .
. onjci.juuusiry oi
w wuuu-j. ice consumption of
Iron and steel is a test of civilt
tion. The consumption of iron and
steel is a test of the material progress
of any country, and all the other
countries ot the world put together
not kept up to the;progress of the
United States in the development of
these great industries in the 4ast few
years. V : i
The whole world's production of pig
iroa in 1878 was but little ofer 14,000 -000
tons. The United States alone
produced in 1893 over 9,000,009 tons.
In 1873 our entire product was a little
over 2,000,000 tons; pur entire product
in recent years has reached, if it has
; not gone benond. 10.000.000 tons. Tha
in- I I L i; X Bte M V I 1 .'II I E I iX'V 4 Ulli'lW: K k-: H?:.- , ' .
' what Mr.
R. S. Plonk,
writes to us of the
was cured of
-I of King's iX -tUIIt I ' iiitf A ifvlWff.W Xlrl- il
-tvn a. book of iafor-
best citizens is mailed treg y
nas Deen rtu.i to tlie.factthhhere 'n
ih:s grat u n ieve ' op.s I , j ton-1 try of
our, where, with thi little! p ulatiom
that t -day inhabits ii waryfuut ru a-a'n-r
to i,nl fro to fialj kut Jwh ,ii rs
iOirrces it posssssss, we have foah 1 ail
I m jr tne AppiKichian ng of jfcha
wjth. a l anmni the grt lake of
Ihe north, depa-it of ir-rtk!dre".'j
d easiy worse 1. Ra.aece5hto oiher
materi.l. that wj hiVef fest3ie I! tua
wint where we can rrlu;ije Iron ore,
in Minut'S tw, in M tchiirai.inVisCon-
i:i Ala -amji. an I p T-utrri at olar
pj nts in this country eiievif.; thstu it
t.ia be pra iucJ uny whsspti 5el5 in' all
thov-.rl.l. 1 i I - i
"Wit'i the rich deposits !i?o the sur
face, close tt the snbiafl h many
pl vces, w'thin a f e v. miles f coal i a
other paces wit.i tH improved
metho:V of tninin?, ;wit elfictric'ty,
with tho ntf ;vrn shveL wjth all tha in
ventlousthat alwa.-s acbomfNiny tha
marc'i of a srreat developing inercun
industry, iron ore could 14 lidadup
Oa t!e b ats on the l;iktfiirtijxa the
oars in other p:irts of thi;. country at
less than one-half theost6f ircttiig it
to the pit's mouth in mo ff the coun
tries where heretofore wi have looked
or competition. : j k -
"So true is it, then, thii t'vatax upoa.
iron ore is no loader neeiiu l to urot jet
us vvh 1 hive the l.irrje.st griict of ail
the o:I i, so true is 'it tli:'ii auv little
istreajn of foreia'a ore that might coma
into this country from Cuba or .' else
where woul V only iacrevi .the use of
our domestic ores in ,coniUinqioTi with
Ml; so tfuo is it nil t;!iit, but for tno
timility and se'.fishiteHs t!atemd froiv
thirty .years of le mingi Jors supposed
leaning ip-m a tariiT foe? protoc lion,
tbe gi e;tt iiam vtrs of ,ths country
tuigtit to-lay boldly it-.y: 'Throw
down the wall. We will, itni only sup
ply thir country, but wjivlt go out
and build u:v oihor greUt countries in
this rspeet' j v
It is truj to-day-ihut ppOO.oaa of
the people of this earths use Inenrly all
its iron The people of j, 'te United
States. France, Belgium Germany and
England use 90 percent-f of; all the iron .
and steel that' are u.-e 1 ip the wo-1 1;
and the other 1,200,00409 people use
only the remaining 10 perjceht.
"We have reached what has been
Lealled the steel age. ;We are using
steel not only in building otir-great rail
way system, not only in building our
great ships for transportation on the
.lakes and on the sea, but aH the com
mon structural material jbnfour dwell
ing houses, the bridge material on our
country roads, and almqst every Amer
ican village of 5,000 inhabitants to-day
has its street railway and h is become a
consumer of iron and of stee.
"Ana aown in bouttiiAtnefica, otr m
Asia, off in Russia, off in Afeica., among .
all the other 1,209,030,000 )f 'the World,
the coming of the irod age Ss at hand.
Out of our boundless sifppfljr out of the
Appalachian rangeouiof the ran je at
Ilirmingh im, and in Yirgiula. an I in
West VirginH we can get jas' material
by which we can go out 1 into all the
countries of the wiK-ld and ibuild their
railroad, build their ctic4 Jbuild their
ships, and contribute to tfitr elevation
and their prospirtty an ftheir power
to consume, which shillf injike an in
defin t-a market for all th-slfaor'e of
iron and steel an 1 ot ler ihHs th.it we
nlakd in this coiiiilry.' J ; I , j
F.ve rears a?o a trfeaf. jrlmmaster
perhaps the best knownj cetrtiiniy th3
most widely publisiied iroKmister ia
the United States. Attvir4'y iCurnrie
used this language, spiking if his
trip through California: f I i !
With such grapes ahdl climate it
must surely be- a i!iestignj of oaly a
faw years before it.ia ; trh American
wine mike- its appearancii, and then
what shall we have to fni'prt? Silk
and lin .-n i are going. fy4tch?s and
jeVery have already gone, find in this
connection I think Ijmjiy Jventure to
say good-bye to foreign Iroi an 1 steeL
"Tiicra has been no more Unrighteous
anl no moref strlkiiig eifbition of
monop ly in this ciusitr jtijin that, of
the make s of stl alsl Under
the t.iriif system whiah jrave them
iirt a ton. then $H k ton. and
now ?lo.-i.4 a ton, the! gSeat rolling
mills combine to keep up tl3 prices to
the' American peopl ff beyond the
cost of production, a.i a pint jast a lit
tl i lower than th-it'' ttt f Iilch foreign
rails could ba imported tvito the tariff
added. ' N 1 1 ji
"And now, when We hye. reached the
point where it seethij possible that we
can make steel rails & cjieply as they
can . be . made anywhere Seise in the
world, they are raising aiielr outcry ef
denunciation airaihsi aliriff that pro
pose to give; -theuj stillj45er cent-of
protection." ' J j ; If fj . y
Mr. Johnson, of Dhio-UWill you tell
us why you still giy thteinlSo pe ,cenU
of protection? ' j I' ? '" -'.' -
Mr. Wilson repliiji l.h'it te only
answer he could , give M tiat it could
not. very wtl be j Reduce J lower ac
cording to the generbr'sjiibe of taxa
tion on iron and steel industries of the
country. " X jj
, . I- :i - It h j -
llalnous .DiTlclrnils. t
The earnings Of Jthe hfafiRiver mills
for lSVSfchow an average return of 7.9
per cent, upon the sjiaf clltaL This
is hot only a good showing absolutely,
Wt is better than tile rtetufen-or two of
the three previous earsl fin !l890 these
mills paid an average of li5:per cent.,'
in 181 an average of per cent., ia
1893 an average of 11.4 pef cent and in
1803 an average of 7.9 per ent. This is
a remarkable showing after all that
we have heard for jnooths past? about
the ruin of the manufacturing ; indus
tries. A. 1. i'ost.
v 'J -
When Baby was rick, we gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child, she crfca llbr Gistoria.
When she became Sliss, she cun to Castoria.
When she had CWjn she gave ihera Cistoria,
I best citizens is nuunirer'-.j - -
i V f prise It tcj
j ute of Rev. J. C
j X ! ns cured of
X and effects of
j X. Corresponc
- - X from
ence invited, especially
Curef when an else fan
ATLANTIC ELECTROPOISB CO,
67 Washington, D. Cr .
NEWS IN THE
Hand Cars Maka a Fatal Jump
- Down an mbaakraent.
A TRUE BILL AGAIXST BAILIFFS v
Carer K!es From Ills Wonnds Twenty
.ThinwnJ liol r K cwred in m fa t
i. O lquitt n tha ICace Other Nu h- .
era 'er an j Com p.
?.!o:r.. Ala., March 8.- Wedneslay
afternoon six young men were er joy
ing a ride on a hand-car on the liavis
railrond ae:ir here. They started down,
a steep incline with polrs for brakee
The car gc-t beyond their control and
soon attained a, fearful velocity, in
their fright four of the parly jumped
jfroiu The c r down a -'O-fttot embank
ment, with the following resdlts:;
1 Jeor'O Webster, thigh brok?n and head'
Uushed; died this morning. fcfctaj
?ciircc. sdtuil fractured; may7 di
am-.-.s Ala pie, leg broitea. yrt
a, netia erusneu ana icy proKon. . :o
prcbably-uie. The others stuck to th
car and were uct lvu.-t, '
Trot IIll'.s jRnt Rntllflfe.
Korfcirsxo; rls., Maron 8. The
grand jury yesterday reported a t-ne
bill to tue court against W. P. Katliffe
for the killing of fcsamuel A. Jackson.
There ac two counts first, for mur
der; second, for manslaughter. Judge
Campbell set the case tolxj called next
Saturday. If RatliiTe should be acquit
ted on the first he is amenable for the
second count. Tha jury did not take
up the cases against Hatli:?e for the
killing of llusseU and the wounding of
Saunders. Twenty-five persons who
witnessed the "killing were examined
by the grand jury. N
wrfy I lea frt.iu H'S Wonnds.
Dn:.MixGnAM, Ala, March 8.- A. D.
rey, railroad atent at Suspension,
Ala., who, Friday niht, was assaulted
in his office and beaten into insensibil
ity and then put in a tire to burn, died
last night. .Just before he died, he re
Igaincd consciousness and named Amos
ivery, colored as his assassin. Ivcry is
in jaii and to prevent lynching, Jude
Carinichatl has been jx'titioned to con
vene a spec;al e .sion of court to try
the accused. -
Kecovern 115 Her Hon.
Moxij: k Lr , Man; 1 l'V -The ease of
Thoiur.s and .arv llixabeth Mc'uire
I . 1 T III
vs. the Yiclcsburg and Shreveport '
Railroad company, ia an action for
damages for t ie killing of t ie;r son,
Thomas Lee Ma luir- oa Octo"er 2nd.
iSir.'. was tried for the second time in
the Fifth d:strict court and a verd:ct
for SWO.MXj iu favor of the plaintiffs was
rendered. A verd.fct for the same
amount was rendered ou the former
S-jn t rl-il For rcA sis In North Cnnil na.
RAl.KifiH. March 8. It informally an
nounced that Marion lluter, pie-dttcnt
of the National alliance and editor of
The Caucassian, Uoldsboro, wiil be the
populist candidate for the United
states senate to succeed Senator Matt
W. Ransom. If the next legislature is
democratic it is confidently believed
"that Ransom will succeed himself.
KTeetrical Ktorra !n Slaoon.
JIacox, (-a,. March 8. Duri.ig a se
vere lightning storm Tftteyesterday af
ternoon the house of Rev. J.W. Graham
was struck by lightning and almost en
tirely destroyed. His fr'ife and several
children narrowly escaped electrocu
tion. The visitation of a severe light
ning storm at this season of the year, in
this vicinity is considered phenomenal.
The Extension Is a Pare TIi dt.
Coi.rtBiA. H. C., March 10. The di
rcctorsrof the Land and Electric ltail
wry company met yesterday and drew
vp their ccnti acts Jcr 11. e ei.Un.-icn of
the rcid into the uluilnn town of
"Kleinbeck." a dehfhtful tract where
a tourist hotel and a casino well be
tree ttd. ,
Hair Million for Thirty Thousand.
Dexisox, Tex., March 8. The Deni
son cotton mill, erected at a cost of
$500,000, has been disposed of at public
sale for $33,000 to stisfy a judgmeut
for debt, the purchaser being ex
Mayor Ford, of Kansas City. The mill,
which is the la gest in the south, has
never been operated.
Ills Mo.hcr'n Appepl.
JEackbon, Tenn., March 10. A 'letter
was received in this city yesterday from
Mrs. J. M. Brockway, of Rochester, Jf.
Y., mother of E. H. Brbckwy,aone of
the perjured witnesses in the recent
trial of the United States vs. J. F. B.
Howard, begging that a petition be
circulated for her son's pardon.
A Itm tag Kcr Aasata.
- ArorisTA, Ga., March 10. There was
a killing in the country yester'ay
ihorning near Spirits creek, thirteen
miles from this city. It occurred hi
the public road. Jim Gardcnheimer
killed John Whitehead. 'Hie man
whom Gardcnheimer intended to shoot
Major Bottt 1 cad.
IIoustox, Tex., March 7. Major Wi
B. Botts died yesterday from, conges
tion, lie was a member of Baker Botts
Baker, and Loyett consel in, Txas for
all the Gould lines of railroads and
past grand commander of Knights
Templar. His wife died last Saturday.
A XashTllle Mo:el .1 (signs.
Naphtiw.e, Tenn", March 8. The
Nicholson hotel, of "t his city, went into
the hands of a receiver yesterday n
tonsequence of a bill filed to secure a
laortgagj, held by! Louis A. Bates, of
New York, for $90,003.
Colquitt in tlm Kara.
Athkxs, (Ja.. March 10. Senator Col--quitt,
writing to Mr. E. R.- Hodgson, of
this city, from Washington, announces
that he is in the race for re-election as
United states senator. -'
Xew Dally for Raleigh.
Ralkigh, N. Cm March 8. Raleigh is
to have a new afternoon dailv. The
I Press. It will appear March 25tln and
will be owue l by a company of practi
U Ife FOR THE KLAHUr,
if.' WeaVness, Malaria, Indigestion an
! L i-ili- isrcps. t.ilre - ';
! BKllWN-S I ROW HITTERS.
It rr.rea quicklv. For salo Ly all Otftlen Ic
vmticine. tict the cuunu i
f ill 1VC X : ' ' . W XaVS .?fiV TKli .
Lessens Pain, Insures 5afety to
Lire of Motner end tnua. , j.
My trife, after having used Mothers
Friend, passed through the ordeal
with little pain, wa$ stroscer in ons
Hoc than in a tteek after the birth
ct her former chiWJ-J. J.McGoUMUCK,
13ean Station, Tenn. f -
MoTHEas. FaiEKD robbed pain of 3
terror nd f hortsned ktbor. I have the heal
thiest child 1 ever saw . - ' !
, Mrs. X- M. Ahekn, Cochran, Ga-i
EnmsaeH . n J di!r5, cli3rgs prepaid, en tc
ip v, price. :. 50 per hoi Ir. For sal by all Dms;-
a. Book to Mothr lneilea Jree. .
ULJtOriELD UEGULAXOK CO.. Atlanta. C.
1 . .
FOR CHATlLTO ITS MAYOfVj
y. . . .
fire CanUJufs in tha HHlnI Two
, ' Tlirei'r umr'O Pru ablft .J
Coi vmbi., S.-C, March 1 !.-Columbia(
y now in thj throe of a local campaigti
.nd next 'lhursday the primary ltr tb4
- iectifn of citycfiij.'rs will take place.
:"here are five caAd dates in theiraca
'r the uiayoraHty Captiin,Josoph Hi
vlstonj a promineaiyoung lawyer whj
s city attrny; C-aptfii-nll. S. Dcfepor
a cai.ltaii ;t, n'bx has b en aider
..au several times, Mr. W. Mcl!. Sloan
Mie of tiieiideiTnenr"Mavor FtoherL
ho staiKs for re-election, and ex
' ;ayor-ic :a?r. -i
Itis gen rt'.lly con ld that the vac
tes between Ca. ti 11 Alston atuHiapj
ill De portes. vr til tie c'i-H.-ic-H j'OtJS
dv in faOi- of the .0 inor, ;.s lie eijf
red the contest early, while Cartai1
-espot t lias jir-t vU'J in. I
On acixm.it -of thj las-g-?.- flumbjer df
andidates th-re is uo probability qi
ulec;i--u re malting fr ji t!ie lirt pri
nary, and therf will have t be at leasf
ne more, on the following T'nursda.V
efore the result wi:! bo known. j
l'h rear'mat of . cr !' nr Sfa'-ie
WAsnt' d ioN, !arch 1J. - The sty.
istical returns of the department d
-griculture for March con iist priuc'i
ally of estini.ites of t!i distribution o
viieat an . eo.-n. x:i. amoaiits remain
ig in fai-uier.r lan.ls. tlie proportloi
f merchantable corn and the average
rices of bjth the mjrchuUible ant
The report is based rpon lotvtrns of :
orps of coiTespoudeats in eac'i county
f the several stuie and territories
ind also by an i.,d pe.i tent corp'st
'qual in number reporting to the sta
istian thrcugu tie tate a'Ciat of tli
IMPORTANT MEETING AHEAD.
.'ossiblff ronanlistaMon nf Album Iroi
ami Ry. Co.. and Tuwilay t'oal C.
Siif.ff E i, Ala., March 1 A
mportant meeting v ill Ik? held in .She.
ieid. A.:., 01 April Id that of th
tockhoiuers of the .l buna iron an:
lailway company and tho.se of th
Townley Coal and Coke company. Th-
biect of the rueetm ' i. to eoaolidat.'
he prop'rt.es cf th two lOinpairies
vhitdi, if aecomplishe:!. will result m
,Teat good for the SiieCiild section ti
he state. The new company wiil ow 1
'.die furnaces at Shefncld the mines ut
Townley, a large number of coke oven
A.nd thousands of acres of valuable ore
ands. Ii t.;e cousoli lat.on is eft'ectfi
t is seated that the furnaces at iShef
ield will go into bl:st and the Town
tev mines w into operation witn a
... 1 ... ...
THE EMPRESS SICK.
Trip to AbrAMla 0"raitrwi by S-rlona
Berlin, Marc 12. The true reason
for the-einpress' tr.p to Abazzia has
!een obscured by the usual court
h rases, but in the last two davs it has.
hecome an open secret. Hei majestv
has enfeebled her health by unwise ef
torts to reduce nr weight, l.ast year
she gained flesh rapidly although her
physical strength thowed no corre
fche became annoyed as well a
alarmed and began taking a heroic
treatment at the beginning of the
winter. Her weight was brough
Sown, but her constitution was not
strong enough to withstand the, se
verity of the methods employed.
M. Haimnerly, a well-known business man
ot HUlsboro, Va., sends this testimony to
the merits of Ayer'a Sarsaparilla: "Several
years aeovl liurt my leg, the injury leaving
m. sore which led to erysielas. My sufferings
wr pTtreme. mv lee. from the knee totlie
w extreme. mv lee. irom me Knee tome
ankle, being a soliit sore, which bepan to ex-
lend to other parts of the Inxly. After trying
various remeaies, wckh iihs
BarsaparilU, and. before I bal finished the
first bottle, I experienced great relief: tu
second bottle effected a complete cure.?
AVer's Sarsaparilla j
Prepared by Dr. J. C Ayer A Co. Lowell, Maea
Cures otherSfwjll cure you
nd. KxsliuiM mtniunj. rhm
Inll DhkWwkOTW WMkMaUtks
MN tm a family to m alaaw.
fata, Hum ui 4rl (kB
viUMat mia tk baate. Taa
UmttM. Brtebt.aiM tMa.
MENTALl hn S STRONG
jj.ttujue. Saucer, F.W.uidecatMiv
1 . J-.-
iieuDen 1 oster. lieeeivei e.
IX Ei FKCT
U 4 (I)
if tiaUVllic ..... ...
.V1 O ill it :l . 1
! 4 r-X i
m Uura.im ...
Lt V i nwi 00-H lent
A r n. 1 lishn ry L .
sia, tfjjvilie... .
Ar not amine.... .
1 fH AM
& 3" AM
- h mi am
t 4.". AM
4 tm pm
8 P FM
i.i sniMry .....
A( rliarlotte ... .
11 15 M
I S AX
7 ltl AM
b 1 A.
11 T Ai.
4 && y
4 .i r
11 15 AM
LV rliirl 'tie ....
r CJoinmbta. ...
to 15 TM
II S I'M ....
S I' AM
8 43 AM ....
NQRTHBOuNDr-Nos. - DAILA.
31. f-0 . 18 N0-
i V .Ml,
. i.r "olutpMi ......
T6 .m ., A -m
j jn aiu ; S IM 1 u
043 pm 9 w am 100 pm
S 30 ti ar" T v m 8 1 4 pm
1 iti am ft s- pm 8 .'4 tn
4 10 am l 3 n m aXym
z 3"piu. .........
, 7 I J)iD
4istu itini m 3Tiim
in am tt 41 nm la 19 pin
8 8 sui tir am
I 30 mu it 1 am
losopm csoam i
1" 83 an
It lu pm
C 5 am 11 5 pm 10 49 pm
T 40 :m l 3 nm o -7 am
10j0um 4 or. am 4 f-5
1ii'Sm 4 Mum 4 5ara
1 8 m 7 w am ; 00 in
r Chariot le
l.v har otte .... ...
"Salisbury .... ...
l.v Orwnsi'or ....
r,v HalHffh .
r K vrcvlll... ..
t T:-ily exoe t Sundav.
ScTVVEEN Wc 5T POINT ANT
Lfiivp West Toint 7.50 A. M. (tally, and A. W
ill t exc-pt Saniiiy iind Mondu: arrive ilch-
u"iid . unit I 4'i A M. Roliirnlnsr lesiw l?lch-
i.onrt ?.K 4.4" F. M. dally o--i.t Sunday; ar-
Ive Weat Point 5.i and iJ.ro 1. M.
SET-RICHMOND AND RALEICH VIA
J.eavp I.'l hnionrt-12.i V M. d 11; leave Keys-
vtllr 3.4" !...; arrive oxford 5.1" 5 P.M.: ender-
-on T in I. X . Durham T. 15 l. M.. I'aH ish (.30 A.
m.,,Keiurnln; .oili-iu 1 am. dally, Durti. uiC.ir an
tipuarrson ,..- v i.. uxr ra .44 a. m.; amvi
lieysvlite 10.1 A. M.,' Ui hmoud !. H, M. Dally.
Mixed tro:n .oi V !rav ? Kfjslli,e d- lly cxi-'-1
suuda, 4 1" a in., Oxford. s a ia. and rilvh-
urli.im 11 ts a ni. Miqert iraln No le-ivex Oar
aiu, dally -qeeor Sunday. ' y m.. o.foi d ."0 pu
and arr ves KeysMlir-, 1 oP.M.
Mlxe-l mm No. icavi s Oxford, tally excrp-
"und;iy, 2 Ji5 A. M , iudar..lvfs Durham 4.1" A. M
Mixi dTr n No 6 leaves DurJiair , dally i-xci-pt
Suudai. 7.3H v. M..and arrives Oxford. .)" A.M.
Trains on 0. &. II. R U., I -aves Oxford s ' A v
ally excr-n Sunday, ll 4 A. M.. dally, nnd 8 ?' P
M.,dall excepi sund.ty.and arrlv ll Dd rson ft
. M ., I8.4- l. M .. n l 7.1i P. M . i-'etnniluir.lenvF
flendi rsons 5 and 7 Uo P. M dall xcri I sniiriay
ind rrive Oxford . . M., 3.1a P. M. .nd P. M
Nos. . 36 iu,d ;8 eotlnect it Hli'hiriocd frorr nnd
u Wes: Point and Italiluiorc dali ( xcrj.i .-.uudry.
On Trains Xos. 33 and 3 I'nllm .n liuffet Sleeper
fiwp-n " r.w inrh ann Miam i.
On No. Si and 3K, liil!m n Sieoplrjj rnrsKew
Yor"-ow orle ns. XtnYmH. m; trust a and
asninptti to y uiL-nis. and 1 lnlng Car Ntw York
to Momu Jiner
l"r vli.s Wcs. 1 and 12 tun solid hmvocn icii-
tuond and Atlaijti undc iry Puil i tnSiPfplnK. ur
Ih tw en uschii.o d. I: i.vill- nd Gr nsljuni.
Trains Nos. 11 -ml 12. w. x. r. Mtsion c- n
fnillman I'-irl.r Coi between saiisurj , Ash vlN
nd Hot t.iii;s.
s m:i:KU-:.v. j. s. b. t; -ovpsov.
upenn: eiwien' . Sui e 1 tt-ndpnt
ureci'slxi o. N C l lcliin ncl, Va.
. A. Ti KK ;t nor 'i I'-isscngcr AgfLt.
v s'lincion, D. .
s. 11. HAIJDWli K, Asst. GenH Paw. Agrnt,
j.l I 'M.i,
W. II .(iKKKN, SO II A AS.
i.i'Hl Mn:'g-iT. Iri fti- Miinatrr
v asblbf ton, D. C. ubltln-ion. D. f .
SMiTHDEAL HARDWARE CO.,
Steam, Air and Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and Hori
zontal of every Variety arid Capacity.
A. S. CAMERON STEAM
!. 1 Jt lJ li A IJ U M
. i . yl ! : I 1 - '
y -f j .
I --- yy '
-. - ' i ' '!
Renews its ! allemahce to
And asks every friend of geed goV.
ernment, progress d enterprise "
for support;. Its subscription
price will be : x
To Single Subscribers ftl.CO
To " of over Ten - XXr
In the hands of an eld e iperienced
Printer, is pifepared to execute all
kinds of Job Printing, and at
prices that will compare
favorably with any 1 :
A lare amount of nion y is lost
iniiually Uy parties pnrcliasin)nr fmit
trer-8, roses. Si--. Gt ihpin from
firm t ha; grow tlit ir own fret's, tu
ut notliinj; lxi t goo-1 st(K-k mnsell at
easonable prit en. We want the h
Iress of even farmer or gartlen r in
your section and .will m v u
liberal off.-r Vri!e fr partienlar
and, prices at once. Send .-tamp fin
Agents waited every u hero. '
' Address, Clierokee Nursery C.
I Wa Ci Ss. G i.
(Mention this paper.)
EegTilar Horizontal Pifton.
Tlie most simple, durable-and ef
fective Turn pin the market for Mints,
Quarries, Kefinenes. JSrewtjries, Fac
tories, Artesian Wells, Fire Dvty ar.d
General Manufacturing purposes.
Ot'Send for Catalogue.
Foot of East 23d Street K.-w York-
t lie -jGnusej
A 1 t: I I II . ,n l 1 t
r iieuauie I ern 111 Jvery Jtl
to take the ExVliiire iufncj I
of the :
World' Colum'ia Fxpc
sition lllustraled' "
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flrent Oppnrlnii tj to .Muke Mtiey ht
the Nut Tor.
One Chance in a LimeliBfC
Enclose-15 cents in stomn frr
ple copy and full particular.
169 Adams St-, Cnicago, 1U
1 ! .