North Carolina Newspapers

    ii.
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1 Lee's L.at Seresaie.
In your issue of Tuesday, is an ar
ticle purporting to give a desciiption
oftbe serenade given to Gen. Lee by
the band of the Fourth North Caro-
. . i :!, Kofti-c
Una Regiment, online uigm.
;the troops stacked arras, and ktt
Appomattox for their homes, and
having beetr "an eye witness" 1
would like to have the privilege of
making some amendents to said ar
ticle, as well as correcting some of
its statements.
The serenade took place about 9
o'clock p. m. We were accompanied
by a number of the officers of the
-'brigade (Cox's) and an arriving at
Gen. Lee's tent wt played two pieces
. one of which was !When the Svval-
- . rt f T r ttIA
low Homew'-iru riy.
to the door of his tent, and after in
quirriiv to whom he was indebted for
the music-, tlsankt-d the band and the
officers lor the compliment. Hethetj
said in substance; In the providence
of (tod -e have leen obliged to fur-
render to overwhelming numbers. It
r...s t-,.ti hnvp ht'en
is noi vi'ui kiuii -brought
to this for you hrrve done
yur duty nobly and I don't think
it has been inj' fault; but there is an
"overruling Providence that guides
and controls us, and we must sub
mit. I might have massed our troops
find broken through the enemy's
lines, but it would have been ji use
less sacrifice of life, andaftcr con
sultation with my generals we have
chosen this as the only proper cours
lei t us. And now I have only one re
quest to make go home and make
as good citizens as you have made
--sold u r; this-is all I -.ask of you."
While he stke te r were Mi;, uning
ov n iit cheeks, and everv pt roti
present was deeply touched by his
emotion. The officers and men then
hook hands with him before he re
tired within his tent, and then it was
that he said, ''God bless you, my
bbys, God bless you."- I
I have thought that this episode
' was worthy of being preserved, and
behrving you win tninK so i cim n
' with the hope that you will give it a
place in your paper.
E. Ii- Neave,
Lender Fourth N. C. Band.
Charlotte Observer.
- Stale News
Walter J3usbcc, of Raleigh, com
mittee-suicide last week.
Geo. Yanderbilt employs 400 men
in his" forest at Biltroore and pays
them $20,000 per month.
Stanley News says a hail in that
part of the country last week, was
very destructive. -
Judge. Walter Clarke is spoken of
as successor to X)v. Crowell president
of Trinity College.
The Augusta Chronicle praises
Senator Jar vis' speech before the
immigration congress to the highest
Gen. Wm. P. Roberts, of Gates,
gets an appointment as consul to
Victoria, British Columbia. Salary
and feesF $4,000.
The liquor dealers held their
annual meeting last Wednesday,
June 5th, at Wilmington. A large
attendance was on hand.
Wilmington Messenger says: The
shipment of Irish potatoes from
along the line of theWilmington and
Weldon railroad is beginning to be
very heavy.
John Bear k's grand father was
once Sheriff of Mecklenburg county
and sued Daniel Boon on account
for gunpowder,J
Senator E. C. Walthall has written
a letter to the democrats of Miss.
argnjg them to support the Cleve
land administration.
The Western Sentinal says: Judge
Whrtaker, the philosopher and
humorist who adorns the bench, has
been marked for slanderous attacks
which found their way into the Un
ion Republican. People don't be
lieve what was said against him.
Solicitor Parker, pf Alamance
county, j-ecently address an indig
nant crowd of citizens and saved the
lynching of a negro who had out
raged a woman.
The brilliant and versatile writer,,
liohn R. Morris, has written an arti
cle on JI on. Thomas Mason as an
orator, which is a valuable piece of
literature. ,
The Elkin Times says A. Chatham
has a cow with a four days record
as follows: first, 7 gallons, 1 quart;
second. 7 gallons, 3 quarts; third, 8
-;.! o. squill lour. 8 gallons, one half
quart.
At Asbeville the body' of Seu;i1i
Vnnri woe ri.i ..... t I.. .
. ,uo niiiuiiu Jlllii 4 It', ::
parrof ground purchased by Mrs.
Vance to the highest point in River
side cemetery where the monument
it to be erected.
Jhc Hon. Hoke Smith deliver n
a fine oration at the closing exercises
at Xhapel Hill. June 6th, to an amli
enceof more than 3,000. He was
heartily cheeid throughout the
speech.
The records made by North Caro
lina boys in the institutions of the
North within the past year have
been highly, honorable to them and
have reflected the utmost credit
upon the State. CharlotteObserver.
The Charlotte Observer says: The
deserved tribute paid by . the WlJ
ii- , - r i , .nnn ta.llr BJt it IB VIIT HH I '
mineton Messenger, ti the brilliancy
of John R. Morris is ;strikingly true
and leaves nothing to be added. It is
surely high praise to say that Mr.
Morris is "pnf most remarkable
man," but who. that knows the
man, and the men of Ithc State, can
undertake to gainsay it? None.
- -. " Ml f .
Gorman' HiU ! and j Brice are ad
vance agents to the Republican
party. ,
THE EIPERIMEKT SIAtlOS
AtRalifirk.,K0 Pwaents Born
Mattftrf or inzereBi.
CrimMt C1ot hmXumbip PlMt-A Fru4
1 xpo4.
MAT 25, .1894.
Th Kxprlmrnt Station BoUctlat.
Th tandlnirl offer Is made to send
the bulletins of the Statiou to all in the
State who really desire to receive tnem.
Thousands of farmer have already
takn advantag of tKis offer. Unless
you really want to be benefited by
thorn, please do -not apply for them.. If
you desire to read them, write on pos
tal card to Dr.! H. B. J?attle, Director,
Kalttiffh, N. Ci , Hsp
Crimson Clver tor.Huj or Med.
!-4- T
Crimson eloret (irifolium lacarnatum)
is known under a ''variety of common
names AnnttaE German, Scarlet, and
Italian. This Clover is easily grown,
and should eoine into quite general use.
It is an annual and consequently must
be re-seeded for each crop, which
makes it important ; to frrow seed at
home. Seed may be scfwn from July to
October, but the land should always b
well prepared for it, or. if not, it should
be well shaded, as Under a growth of
cow-pea vine&i or in a corn or cotton
crop, where this seedshouM be sown
when the crop is lkid by. Urown in
this way it may be of great service in
enriching and i holding the land from
washing. Its growth is made in the
cool, wet part of the year, and it is
ready to be made into-nay at a season
when planters are waiting for cotton
to regetate for first working. This is
often a dry time, and the hay ean be
quickly and easily cured. It may often
be best to sow this clover with oats, rye.
or barley, and I cut all for hay in April
or May. - l , , .
This clover will thrive on land in
moderate condition, but. like some oth
er forage plants; will pay best where
given a rich soil. The composition of
erimson clover hay shows it to be a
highly nutritious food. It is so rich
that for any Suse it 'may well bet fed
with some such fodder as straw, mead-
?w hay, or eottou seed hulls. When fed
or produotion of milk, the addition of
oorn, or corn and oats, will tend to add
to the rood Qualities f the product
The seed distributed in 1693 ly the.
2f . C Experiment Station is part of a
erop of 2,687 pounds from 1 3-8 acres,
which is at the rate of 1,956 pounds of
seed in haft per acre. We have made
some tests en (this, which if true for
the whole lot of seed, would yield at
the rate of 73T.95 pounds, or 12 5-
bushels uer acre of clean seed. This
seed usually sells at retail for ten cents
er pound, and dealers are now payine
5.50 per bushel for it,r The long, well
filled heads : warrant this a good cash
crop where a good stand can be secured
on land in fair- condition. It can be
o-rnwn in orchards for the imDrovement
of the soil, as n Delaware, where it has
come to be a standard crop, ine one
drawbaok 1b that a"' spe'oial machine
must be use4 to clean the seed. A
clover teed i huller' is expensive, but
could clean the seed of a whole town
shin, and perhaps a' whole county by
moving around as ii usual with thresh
ing macaines. :
There are several adrantaares in jrrow
in r annual clover Suffleient to induce
its Qulfivation from : purchased seed;
but if. instead f buying seed, it can be
grown at a prant an4 add one more tq
to the eash crops, how much better to
take such steps as will insure its gene
ral planting1. H "
In maturing a crop of seed care should
be exercised to pull out weeds and
foreign plants and f o keep the seed
clean. the cfover get ripe, but not
so as to shell put too freely biore cut
ting, and handle as little as possible.
Pitch up intd cocks from the ' swath
and draw in from j the cocks in tight
wagons. If tough, the cocks may be
turned over from the bottom a half
hour before drawing to shelter. House
on a tghi floor ana thresh out at the
first opportunity after the straw has
dried out ehouirh to thresh well. F. E.
$mtry, Agriculturist; N, C. Experiment
Crimson Clorr Seed Distributed In 180S.
The Experiment station having on
hand last year (in 189S) Crimson clover
Ueed whipn had teen. grown on the
press ef the state to - distribute to ap
plicants who would pay transportation
charges and who would make careful
trial of same, I enough seed to plant 1-3
acre, lneve, were 1588 persons who ap
plied for the seed, far mere than the
station could supply, unfortunately,
Indeed a quantity of seed had to be
purchased to Send as many as was sup
plied. The first 426 names received
were sent thej seed. 'To others full tx
planation wait given as well as at what
J Mt , .
poiuis me seea couia oe procured, re
plies regarding ! the test are now, oom-
inr in and tend to show that wide
spread information has been giren in
reirard to - this : mpst: valuable forage
erop, and much interest has been crea
ted m its cultivation. i:
Experiences With Crimson Clover.
Just now the f Experiment 8tatipn is
receiving a lot of varied but interesting
information ih relation to growing this
piant irom tne larmers to whom seed
was distributed last year. Brief direc
tions for every step in growth of the
crop were sent with the seed and the
ua I iur this, inf,rraation contai
ciiic iaquir:it vtirions.-:
es wmcn nelfriu btu.n' the fi.cwt of
preparation of sol) in different sections
ojt tne states . - f
That the crbp has been found all the
station claimed for it so far by some
farmers is shown in the following re
port from Vahce ebnntv:
"Grown on stiff ared land inrery good
ewnaiiion. nroKeij witn two horse plow
and harrowed with Uayle harrow.
Harrowed the seed in with same im
plement October 4th or 5th, '93. The
amount oi ? seed f used was 3 pounds
ticoaeu, auq ii,. was jput on 1-3 of an
acre. tilzer was used excepts
aressing of tobacco .stems after the
clover came; up. The clover started
well, and continued 5 to prow off well
until injured? bv the f M arch fr If
has not beeni ittmmA isnt nnm v.;
I think it a splendid feed and will
sow several acres . this fall if I can sret
the seed.
Think j it Would be better
i wwyui August or September. I send
uertwiut a- ispeoinien which X think ii
about an averajre stalk as it is very un
iform and very thiok. ?
The specimen was 2ft inches long; the
head 3 Inches. 1-3 of the piece; or 1-9
acre like it should produce sesd enough
or 5 or 10 acres, or enough if clea to
jiing 11. F E. Emery, AgrliulturUt
if. C. Eperlaent Station.'
AsHhtrrmi UpoMdr
TkUtlmt it Ua seed fraud. The
Station last month reported the seriouj
adultsratAn of bran with, cockle, cheat
and other weed seed. and the inevitable
result Of feeding the bran, by which
a clean field would rapidly, become
seeded with, thesj obnoxious weeds,
wherever the manure was put on the
land.
A correspondent from Bobeson coun
ty sends a sesd package Whiek reads
as follows: - ,
un eiiBieii
Recommends hj V- S. Agricultural De-
rirtment as the best oabbase for the Southern
tates. Grown and wSrnotedby the Junalusks
Seed Co., Junalusks, N. C. Price, ten cents
- Ouri correspondent writes. "Some
time in the easly part of this soring, an
unknown man passed through this psrl
ef the state selling garden seed, and
sold quantities of them throughout the
county, but they have proven to be
spurious and of no value to those who
purchased them. Inclosed you will
find one of the papers, also one ox me i
plants, can you reu us wnat ii isv j
Thinking or believing that it was all
right none of us asked the man his
name, and have no redress. ine
- . A " 11 11
plant sent ny mm was apparently ui
European wild cabbage used often to
adulterate cabbage seed. A communi
cation was at once sent to a reputable
seed house in western North Carolina,
and a reply was promptly reoeived say-
injr, "We nope you can neip us run tne
rascals down. We have heard nothing
from them this season, but last year
wo hod many complaints from the eas
tern part of the State, and a friend sent
us a seed bag. it was printed caooage
Seed, grown by the Reems Creek Seed
Garden Co.. Wis investigated the mat
ter and found the parties had lived
pear AsheviJJe N, C, but eould not get
their names to publish them. We
think the Junaluska "oncern the same
parties that swindled the people last
year."
The rascals are smart , because they
do not give their names, and the post
offices Junaluska, N. C., and Reem's
Creek, N. C. are purely fictitious, fox
there are not now, and never have been
post offices by those names.
The penitentiary is the best place foi
them. All persons are warned not tc
buy from such parties, and in fact let
travelling seedsmen alone for there ars
enough reliable well established deal
ers in the business who cannot afford
to misrepresent knowingly anything
they sell. They count their reputation
of far more value. H. B. Battle, Direc
tor N. C Experiment Station.
Advanced Monthly Summary of-Bfetoere-logical
Reports for North Carolina,
April. 1894.
The North Carolina State Weathei
Service issues the following advaneed
summary of the weather for April,
1894, as compared with the correspond'
ing month of previous years:
Tempkraturk. The mean tempera
ture for the month was 52.3 degrees,
which is 0.4 degrees below the normal.
The highest monthly mean was 61.6 at
Southern Pines; lowest monthly mean,
45.5 at Blowing Rock. The highest
temperature was 89 on the 28th, at
Washington; lowest, 22 pa the 7th, at
Bakersville. The warmest April dur
ing the past twenty-one years occurred
in 1888, mean 60,8; the coldest was in
1881, mean 53.9.
Prbcipitatioji. Average for - the
month, 1.75 inches, which is 8.09 inches
below the normal. The greatest
amount was 8.18 at Bryaon City; least
amount 0.65 at Sloan. The wettest
April occurred in 1874, average 7.96
inches; the driest,' in 1888; average 1.74
inches.
Wijtj)., Prevailing direction south'
west, which is the normal direction fot
April,' Average velooity, 9.8 miles per
hour. Highest velocity, 46 miles per
hour from southeast, on 10th, at Kitty
Hawk.
Miscellaneous. Thunderstorms oc
curred at various places on the 1st,
4th, 10th, 17th, 18th. 19th. 20th, 21st,
23rd, 26th, 27th, 'J8th,2uth. M :ht hail pq
19th, 20th. 23rd, Frosts occurred on 2nd
3rd, 6th, 7th, 10th, 11th, 12th, 13th, 14th
16th.
" The month was unususlly dry
Distribution of Soy (Soja) Beans.
The N. C. Agricultural Experiment
Station at Raleigh, geslripg to expend
the cultivation of Soy Beans has proi
posed to distribute a quantity of seed
to careful planters desiring to test
their merits. The only condition is
that each applicant send 10 eents in
postage stamps to pay cost of trans
portation by mail. Enough seed will
be ssnt tq each applicant tq plant 1-1Q
acre. The first 400' applications 1 will
be filled in the ordsr received.
The Station regards this as a very
valuable forage plant It is of upright
growth 2 to s feet hicrh and is a leeu
mine capable of adding nitrogen from
the air to the soil in which it grows. It
is planted in hills or drills 2 1-2 to 1-2
feet apart according to richness ef sqil,
and 15 to 34 inches apart in the row.
It ean be planted any time from Maroh
to July, either alone or in the corn row
between the corn, and 2 to 4 beans are
usually planted in each hilL Soil suit
able to it and the general preparation
is the same as for corn. When planted
for corn both crops can be ensilaged
totrether, and the corn ensilaae will be
much improved by the combination, or
the plants when planted alone can be
cut for forage before they get too
woody. The seed are found in small
pods and can be saved by cutting the
Whole plant when leaves and pods
have turned a golden hue. They can
easily be beaten out when dry. If cut-
tine is delayed beyond this time the
pods will .open and some will be lost
on uu ground. wui not pay to pics
the beans. It is also a good table bean,
but requires a long time to cook. The
beans parched similar to coffee, has
been used as an acceptable substitute.
for it, and at far less cost. It has not
the exact aro a of coffee, but is re
commended as a che.ip substitute
probably just as good and in some ca
ses better than the low grades of coffee
after being adulterated with peas or
beans with a value less than the sov
bean. The Station urges a careful trial
oi this crop,
Directions for Cooking- Soy Beans or Pea.
The following directions have been
tried by Dr. J. H. Mills, of the Baptist
Orphans re at I hotnasville, N. C, and
reopnju:-4M tu bv him:
soan me pea untu me sum ceme off, taen
stir the peas until the sktns rise to the
surface and skim them off. Boll the peas
with bacon until soft. Add pepper and butter
to suit- and se rve hot- If the pens are green,
the preliininar soaking may be omitted. This
makes a most palatable dish., well Uked by the
wtuuno.
Paris, June, 6. At a meeting of the
Suez Canal Company yesterday
Charles de Leftseps was elected a
director, despite strong opposition.
The proposal to pension the 13 De
iesseps children with Sl.UUU an
nually, and Mme, de Lesseps with
the same amount, was approved.
' Rev. Williams, of May ; Perry viTle,
Ky., has preached the Gospel for six
ty years and has, it is said, never ac
cepted a dollar for his service.
Tillman Ta Teetotalers.
Gov. B. R. Tillman, of South Caro-
Una, champion of the , dispensat v the South Carolina plan. .This as
plan of selling liquor, add res.se j the j sertion wa hissed, and cries of "No,
Inter-National Temperance Congress ; never!" Wtrc he.trd on ail sides,
in Prohibition Park, Stateni Island, i Y u believe infighting the' ose, I
lastniht. His subject was, f'The believe in ,fiebting the abuse' he
State Agency, Plan of South Caro
lina." When he arose the 2,00p per
sons present gave him an; ovation.
After a Vords of preliminaryrhe
said, ' x' ! j .
"I have noticed that you! have a
great deal to say about back-bones
and sand. Some people are jkind
enough to say I have a back-bone. I
am not specially conscious of the
fact, but I will prove to you that I
have one. I believe you are all ! pro- '
hibitionists. Noy, I am igbing to
controvert and antagonize fyour
theories.; That, I think, you will ac
knowledge takes a great deHl of
back-bone. j : j ' '
"I have looked anions you for !
long-haired men and 'short-haired
women cranks, but I have not found
any I believe I am the only man in
the audience who ps actively engaged
in politics. You see, I ami a candi
date fn United States Senator,! and
let me tell you right here I am going
to win.
"If I hadn't seen the word terhper-
ance in your invitation I don't think
I would have come. Let me tell you
a little story. Once there were I two
knights who saw a shield. Onej said
it was gold, the other silver. They
fought, and the fight ended in death.
Now both were right, for one side
was gold and the other silver, j
"That is just our position, jfwe
can't agree on prohibition we can
we can agree on temperance. l said
was in active politics. 1 don't' nc-
knowledge tiat I am a politician. 1
despise the. name. Let meintrrduce
myself. I have had more free advertis
ing in the newspapers than mosilmen
living.,, For it I did not pay a nickel.
1 believe in, speakiue earnestly! and
fearlessly. T was a farmer, and -went
from the plough handles to public
life.
"Now let me tell you, you can't
prohibit the sale of liquor. Prohibi
tion has never worked and never
will.
Here the speaker stopped, felt in
all his pockets and exclaimed.
"Say, by the way, I have left my
bottle over in the hotel."
Somebody handed it to him from
the platform and he smiled when he
held it in the air.
"Here I have a bottle of old Pal
metto Bourbon whiskey, ; three X,
honest if any whiskey is honest j and
with the State commissioner's! seal
upon it." J
He then went oh and explained the
South Carolina system.
"You consider this liquor a curse,"
he said. "So do I. I am a practical
Prohibitionist. I don't think I have
drunk over four gallons of whiskey
in my life." 1
This assertion was greeted by a
storm of "Oh, my's!" from the wo
men in the audience.
He declared high license was bad
because it made men autocratic,
while low license made men "get full
of mean whiskey and do mean
things."
He gave the figures which showed
the decrease in the number of police
arrests during the working of the
new system. He was frequently in
terrupted by Prohibitionists, who,
becoming excited, challenged him to
debate. They were howled down by
the rest of the audience. '
He declared that one great y disad
vantage they worked under was that
juris and courts were indifferent to
the enforcement of thciaws.
But I am powerless," he said. "If
I could do so, I would give them a
more bitter dose of prohibition than
has ever been seen."
HeXsaid the State system was
growing in.favor and was more po
pular 1 han ever before. This in de
spite of the Suprem Court declaring
the act unconstitutional.
Toward the end f his speech Gov.
A Bright Lad,
Ten yean of age, tut who declines to give Us
name to the public, makes this authorized,
confidential statement to vat
"When I was one year old, my mamma died
of consumption. The doctor said tnat I,
too, would soon die. and all our neighbors
thought that even U I did not die, I would
never be able to walk, because I was so
weak and puny. A gathering formed and
broke under my arm. I hurt my finger and
H gathered and threw out pieces of bone.
If 1 hurt myself so as to break the skin, it
was sure to become a running sore. I bad
to take lots of medicine, bus nothing has
done me so much good as AVer's Saraapa
riUa. It has made me well and stroDg'
T. D. kL, Norcatur, Kans.
AYER'S SarcapaHIla
Prepared by Dr. . C. Ajer ft Co, Low A Uui
Cures ottxeid, will cure yoa
Tillman declared the Prohibitionists
would sotnVday be willing to accept
cried.
"Don't set your faces like flint be
cause you cannot get all the way,
when you can get half way." he said
in conclusion, "who, are willing to
accept our plan to hold up their
right hands." 7 ? y-y"
Up went several hundred hands, a
majority of those present. A call for
a contrary, vote met with favor from
but few persons.
Dawe's Billet Praaf Arsaar.
On Sunday, May 37, "The Record
published an interesting article con
cerning the bullet-proof cuirass in
vented bv Tailor Dowe, of Mann
heim. Here, now, are some further
facts about the wonderful invention:
The first experiments with the
cuirass took place on April 8, in the
Winter Garden at Berlin, in presence
of Couut Schuvaloff, many high
officers of the German army and
navy and diplomatic representatives
of the great European Powers. The
first experiments were made by firing
at a cuirass placed on the body of a
horse, which remained calmly eat
ing as before, not noticing the con
cussion at all. Then infantry soldi
ers fired at the cuirass with tRe re
gular army model rifle 88 (scharfe
Patrone), the cuirass being placed
on a plaster of parisbnst. In neath
er case did the balls pass through
the armor, but they were found af
terward in the material, altered in.
shape as if cut by a thousand knives.
At me conclusion toe armor upon
a.. I .
nis own person and stood the ordeal
of being fired at only a few yards
distance. He assured the spectators
that he only felt the slightest con
cussion. I he material from which
the armor is made is as yet a secret.
It is very stiff, however, and cannot
be made into uniforms.-Philadelphia
Record.
A nugget of solid copper weighing
400 pounds has been found in the
bed of Rainy River, thirty miles
south of Shabovean. Mich., with
ou tcroppings of rich copper near by.
The Indians always said there was
copper there.
A special to the Washington Post
from Montgomery, Ala., says: The
Democratic State executive commit
tee met here June 7th, and arranged
a programme lor the camoaicn.
Culberson, of Texas, O'Ferall, of
Tennessee, and all the Alabama rep
resentatives in Washington will
stump the State for Gen. Oates.
William W. Cornell died in Pough
keepsie the other day and his heirs
supposed him to be poor man but
upon opening an old trunk found a
million dollars in money and valua
ble securities.
JUDGE WALTER CLARK
M
m USES AND ENDORSES THE
TRAOI TAHK.
"Cures when all else falls. "
North Carolina Snareane Court.
. t- f.r CLARK, Asbocutk Justice.
tULKlOH, N. C, Jan. 26. ISM.
7 ' -a vp found the Electro poise yery raluable fpe..
! . iur ol'lldren. I got oneUst Mar.an I atuue i
, - jr.! three times Its qoet aUreildy Vn doctors' and
. . lore bills. From my experience with it, and ob
,.t ti. I can srifely recommend it.
Tours truly, Waltu Class.
'
vvy vvvVVinnncvinnnnnnnr
Steam, Air and Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and! Hori
zontal of every Variety and Capacity!
-
8,
pa
o
3 k '.T&V'-.131
m mm
1-
A S. CAMERON STEAM PUMP WOBS.
' i ... ...ai ihp cfme bank
tax was defeated by ' be venty mag
jority. -' :';' " , ."' r V '..ti' -
A young physician of Kensington,
Kan., named Green Graves, says fcc
will either have to changed his name
of go into aome' other, business.
If Chicago means to outstrip New
York inlhe matter of population it
will have to interest its women n
therace7 Patriotic New York wo
men are now presenting their bus-
bands with quadruplets. Kansas
City Journal 1 V ;
Western Sentinal says: It is cur
rent gossip that Senator Ransom
voted to confirm - f Cleveland's
"darkey" for Register of Deeds, and
that Jarvis voted against confirma
tion. The Richmood Dispatch inti
mates that quite clearly. X.J
Wilmington Star says: I here is
no excuse for an mdustrous man re
maining single in the town of Colura
bus, Wis., when a wife may be secur
ed for three cords of wood. That's
not the first time that wood was
used in making matches.
Secretary Lamont is hunting
summer home in the Catskills for his
family. The Secretary of War ex
pects to spend most of the summer in
Washington, and the family wish to
be -within a few hours journey off the
capital. ,T
President Harrison while in Chi
cago had his beard trimmed almjost
to a point, after the fashion observed
by the late James G. Blaine. The
change in Mr. Harrison's ; appear
ance has attracted the attention of
his friends.
George "Amelia, dear, do you be
lieve that loveis Wind? Amelia- MYes
George, darling,' and I don't see any
u se of the lamp burning. Harvard
Lampoon.
Every Man
A Capitalist
You can become a capitalist at
once by laying by 9, small part of
your yearly income and invest
ing it in a Tontine policy of her
Equitable Life
For $20 you can instantly se
cure a capital of $1,000 (or for
$ aoo a capital of 10,000), tnus
acquiring an estate which you
may leave to your heirs, or re
tain as a fund for your pwn
support in old age, if your life
be prolonged.
Such a step will prompt you
to save, will strengthen your
credit, will Increase your coa
fidence. will preserve you from
care and will give you lasting
satisfaction.
The Plan is Simple.
The Security Absolute.
It is the perfect development
of the life policy, To-day is
the right time to get facts and
figures. Address
W. J. RODDEY. Manager,
For the Carolina.
ROCK HILL, S C.
Investigation
Invited..
BOOK FREE.
Electrolihration Co
94S FOURTH AVCNUC,
iim NEW VOK.
Regular Horisanteliston.
The most simple, durable and ef
fective Pump in the market, for Mines
Cuarries, Refineries, Breweries, Fac
tories, Artesian Wells, Fire Duty and
General Manufacturing purposes.
BSend for Catalogue.
Foot of East 23d Street New York
. Mn Rn ClevelandTrr
iii(nt Vm. ..I . 8teter,
rtl T
graduating class at tuT
re
the
ment exercises at OsshrZ
pnt exerc
tyj -VI
lav Misst'lt.v.j T. u,,,8 fi.
uHrr, thv princiUHl r .u. s L-C.
are old friends
wjuuux XU8TEB. RwkT---n
Lr Knoxville
" Morrlstown
Paint Rock
Hot Springs
Asheville
Bound Knob
Marlon
Morganton
Hickory
Newton
StatesvUle
11 OA
"our. 1
IS
iSioJi
11 1A"'
Ar Salisbury
. i-
" Danville
Richmond
''Win
Lv Greensboro t
Ar Durham
1 A jv-
Raleigh
Goldsporo
Lv Danville
Ar Lynchbunr
" Washington
7 13 a n,
8 23
10 36m
123PB
Baltimore
Philadephia
New York
u
WEST BOUND.
No. ii.
Lv New York
"Philadelphia
" Baltimore
92DpB
t
Washington
Lynchbure
1 A In '
Ar Danville
Lv Richmond
Danville
Ar Greensboro
Lv Goldsboro
41 Raleigh
" Durham
Ar Greensboro
Lv Greensboro
" Salisbury
" StatesvUle
Newton
" Hickory
" Morganton
" Marion
" Round Knob
Ar Asheyille
" Hot Springs
" Paint Rock
- Morrlstown
M Knoxville
8 40tt
6 Wtt .
644in;
8 43 1 ft
10 13 1 B
n06tt
1216 pm
12 56pB
lp
246pB 'logpa
3 36pB
SSOpa
6 30 p s
7 43 pr
MURPHY BRANCH.
Lv Asheville
Ar Waynesville
' Bryson City
" Andrews
" Tomotla
" Murphy
9MtH
12G31B
4l2pa
3 03pn
No. II.
Lv Murphy
Ar Tomotla
" Andrews
M ! Bryson City
" WaynesvilIe
Asheville :
5 30ta
5 45 a a
635an
lOUim;
1241pm
2 2pm
CHARLOTTE, STATESlhLE A TAT.
LORbVILLU.
No., 12 natty Except Sunday. y.u.
4 00p m
4 58pm
5 23 p m
5 54pm
7 07pm
7 32pm
8 4T p m
Lv Charlotte Ur liiOia
Ar Hunters v il fe Lv 10 11 1 m
" Davidson 9 4Sam
" Mooresville " 1 9 22 in
' Statesville i " 8 13 an
Lv StatesvUle J Ar r 8 00a
Ar TaylorsTilll Lv 6 30m
SLEEPING CAR SERVICE.,
NOS. 11 and 12 Pnllman Uwiwn hotvMA
Richmond and Greensbord and trains ff
and 38 Pullman S1wn
between ew
xwil, sdu uoi opnnes being baodlMOQ
Mos. 11 and 12 on R. & n :
ana w. a.u
between Asli
Divisions. Piillman Siflftrwr!i
villa Clncinnatti via Knoiiii.
Trains Koa. I3i and 14 Solid traimt
tween Asheville and Columbia, comiectinji
at Columhia with S. C. R. R. for Ch cito
ton and F. C. & P. Ry for SavuaalrrJack. '
sonville and all Florida poiis.
W.A.TURK, I
Gen. PassjAgt. 4
Washingtob, 0, C.
S. H. HARUWICK,
.- Asst. Qoa, Pass. Agt
- Atlanta, Gi
W. H. GREEN, Gen. Man.
t - Washington, D.C.
V. E. MCBEE f
GenooSupt, SOL HAAS,
l.tunbia, S. C. I Traffic Man
Western North Carolina
KASTBOUND. T -4?
- J . NmT;."
1 ! - san.r
it r-ZLj1" n--
-
    

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