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CLEVELAND AXD RELIGION.
Gratifl?vi bv the Prayer* of the Pious, Bat
Hating Everything Like Hypocrisy.
( Washington fatter to Pittiflnirg Lender.) :
'i Tr*?T?v- ?*>r of the Deo- i
pie throughout the country seem to bp
bent oti evangelizing President CievcUud,"
observed one ot the Chief Expcaiive's
raosi iutimute friends to-day. i
"Mr. Cleveland wa* telling" me the
other <1hv that he ?oinetitueft though:
there wmsau impression in the mind*
of too many good folks that he present
id a rare opportunity lor the mi? j
sionarics. 1 asked him why he thought j
so and he laughingly replied: 'Oh,;
if the advice given me wa.s cor.cenA
Um if nrnnlrl !
11 aicu VH Zlilivaj ti ff wU.<? V> . (
Christianize that whole wild ami i
wicked and dark country.' I had to ;
laugh, for there was so much serioas- j
ness and yet dry bumor in it all. j
Cleveland realizes, as he is reminded
so often and so forcibly, that in a cer-;
tain way he sets an example to the
world, bat it worries him a little, I j
can see, to be told by hundreds of peo- i
pie, sometimes in one week, that he
ought to let his light so shine, etc. He ;
believes that these people must tl ink ;
he is very wicked, or else -that he is j
the guardian of fifty million of people, j
SDeakinsr of this point he said to me: i
'A President or king or other hi^h anct
national officer should recognize the
supreme power in every act committed.
A man or woman should never get so
exalted as to fail to do this. Now, few
public men have as little opportunity
to disseminate personal views as I
have. If I were ever so anxious to
"I make people believe I was the erabodi\
inent of goodness it would be up-hill
; work to create that impression, for a
' President cannot cry his wares from
^ i the housetops. If this advice about
j ..M .u?. ~
} being a unnsnan aim mi mm, b?iuu>g
v > in every form and from every directioii,
is fur my own guidance, verv
well. If it is to change the genera!
course of my public career, it is ill
giv^n. One thing I am bound shall
never l>e made?the charge that I was
a hypocrite. I like Christians; they
are the salt of the earth. A hypocrite,
to my mind, is the basest of sinners."'
"The President must be a little annoved
bv these importunities', is he
not?" I asked. "Not in the least. On
the contrary, he is gratified for the
interest shown in him, if it is respectfully
shown. He doesn't seem to comprehend
the fact that all Presidents
have had to withstand this ordeal.
The letters he receives arc not the only
evidence given him of a de>ire that he
shall be a moral man. You would be
surprised how many Christian peopie
breathe an audible praver for him,
howevei, when they grasp his hand,
and it all has a very perceptible effect
upon Mr, Cleveland, for he said he
didn't think any man or woman with
sense and a heart could fail to be
. affected by the pi-avers of an earnest
\ people, when he or she knew they
fit were so constantly deiiverea. *ic is
sx>met"hin^ like love in its physical
effect,' said Mr. Cleveland one day.
'Xow, if one is very earnestlv and
sincerely loved that affection is sure, ii
kept up and demonstrated, to have its
way, unless the suitor is absolutely
offensive. The mere (act that so much
confidence and affection is persistently
bestowed will touch a heart of stoue.
So the intense interest shown by su
many in a man's spiritual welfare mu M
eventually touch him, if he thinks,
And the man or woman who cannoi
u be reached by (he prayers of a nation
is a strange being indeed.'" "In hi>
private life do yon think the President
observes any utandard of Christianit)
?" 4,Yes, he doe*. In all tny intercourse
wish him I do not remember tc
hare heard him say anything im
proier. He sometimes becomes ven
perplexed, bnt he doe?n?t sweat
aboQR it. >lr. Cleveland believes tha
[ honoi^ between man and roan is th<
^ iouiiflaliion ox v-nrisiiaimv , uioi uiiga
Q^SMs^Tt^e ,r^h apd^a>^^hi^*^
THE \EW l aCAM)AL.
Wholesale Bribery of City Officers?S'~0,OOO
for an Alderman's Vote?Twenty.
Indictments Given Oat.
The arrest of Jaehne, a New York
alderman, on an indictment charging
him with bribery in the matter of the
charter of the Broadway Surface Road,
has had an efiect on the politicians tairlv
comparable to an earthquake. Inspector
Byrnes claims to have wormed
himself into Jaehne's confidence, that
he acknowledged having received $20,000
for bis vote on that measure, and
told who besides himself were bribed,
and who paid the money to them.
Jaehne is perfectly composed, nud says
Bvrnes's story of a confession is a
pure fabrication. Byrnes says that
amone other things jaehne described
how one of the'alderman had employed
a lawyer and skilled accountant to
60 fix his books as to account for the
large accessions to his bank account
adout the time when this bribe money
was being distributed.
It was currently reported that Aiderman
FnlgrafF would be -arrested,
but if he has been it has not become
known. More indictments were looked
for, bat although twenty indictments
were banded in by the grand
jury they did not embracc any agair?t
the aldermen. Alderman Pearso.:,
_ /" _ _ .. .. _ I .. J _ _ _ _ t 4
one 01 loose uncter me cioua, was caned
as a witness before the Senate Committee
on Investigation, hut failed 10
respond, and this added a fre^h impetus
to the report that some of Jaehne's
partners in the bribe-taking have absconded.
Rumor is busy with the
names of a!! who were in the Board
when the Broadway franchise was
Inspector Byrnes was interviewed
upon this subject. Fie refused to say
who had, according to his information,
been ^niirv of bribe-taking. bnt sairi
he could absolutely exonerate two
ner?one a Demcrat and the other a ,
Stolen XilSfflM Recovered.
Hamilton Cole, referee, in the action j
brought by George Holt, assignee, j
for the benefit of 'he creditors ot j
Ferdinand Ward, 8gaiust Wm. S. I
\Varnert has filed his report with the
clerk of the Supreme Court in New j
York. It is in favor of Jntiau T. j
Davies, receiver of the firm of Grant & i
Ward, and finds that the payment on
all money made by Mr. Ward, either
by his individual check or by the
checks of Grant & Ward, npon socalled
contract business were fraudulent
and void as against the defendant,
Julian T. Davies, as receiver, and that i
Warner must pay over to Davies, as |
receiver, all monevs received by him
from Ward over and above the amount!
paid by him to Ward. This snm the
referee finds to be $1,255,361, which,
with interest thereon from May 6,
1S84, $140,391, aiakfs the total amount
to be recovered $1,395,752. He further
directs that defendants, Warner and
hiR wife, execute and deliver within
thirty days from the filing of this j
jndgment snch deeds of conveyance!
and release and qrtit-claim as may be i
necessary to satisfy this judgment.
The Georgia Campaign*.
Ex-Governor Jas. M. Smith opened ;
the St8te Gubernatorial campaign last J
Thursday with a speech at Talbotton. \
He is not a candidate, bnt urgred the
people to sustain the railroad commission
and elect no man to the Legisla
^ r 3 a
cure wao invoreu carKUiing its power.
He charged the railroads with attempt- \
ing to bribe the Legislature.
illrtiTi i"j a wmi r ?rrWlf>^JriWtfW'rir' JPi r1" i~ ~r fr'TU^V*1fy1;Vr-iiy
PilESE-NTIMEXT OP DEATH. |
r* o.wT Incident ill tho
j'ainily History of the I5ajar<!s.
T!;c subject of presentiment roncernimi"
death and fatality in fun dies i
spoken ol in Hancock's c.ise reea!!* ;
some >ad [> tints in tne B-t\ard hi*toi-?. i
Fe w iamilie.N have been inore depleted
by >ud<ien death than the !>:?\ard-,
and i:i mail} instances there haw l>et*n
forewarning- and presentiment!-. Ir is
Sititi that ilis- Ihnard Wi'wte a h'tter
indicating her appro,tching death.
Tnere are now in Washington many ;
old navai officers wJji? remember the
ifiti-re-iini? circumstance attending liie |
ileal li ??f Mis- Ba\ aid's cousin, v hurl<:>
C. Bayard. at Mount Ve.-uvius. 11c
was tli? favorite son of Richard Bayard,
of Philadelphia, whose father and
Secretary Bayard's lather were brothers.
In 1S43, while on bo.ird the
United States s.liip Congress, in comI
any with several voting Irrends, he
made the ascent of Mount Vesuvius.
It was the same Congress that went
down in Hampton Roads before the
Mcrrimac, and in the party was the
same Joseph Smith, who as commander
of the Congress had his head taken
off by .1 cannon ball and of whom his
fither said, when he heard that the
fVvnnrvoca crOS tfllcrn: "TllCl! Joe IS
dead." In the party aI>o was Lehman
B. Ashmcad, of Philadelphia, wit!)
; whom yound Ba\ard afterwards went
: to Jerusalem to visit the Holy Sepul,
chre. While there they both had tat;
toocd on their arms by an old drajroj
man the heraldic arms of Jerusalem,
! with the date of their visit. In the
J case of young Bayard the tattooed
! cross developed virulent features, fes;
tered and finally he became sick and
j the arm became ? really swollen, lie
continually declared that he would die,
and even after it appeared to grow en.
tirely well he was i.i the ha At of say;
inv to Mr. A>hrnead and other friends:
j "This arm will he the death of ine
I yet." Ten years afterwards young
: Bayard left for u erui?e in the Columbia
as flag lieutenant of Commander
i Morris. Before leaving he took a sad
; farewell of all his tY lends here ami
i and declared to one and all that "thev
: would never see him again." He was
; very rejected and despondent. Ten
! years to a day from his previous visit,
| in company with young Carroll Tucker,
! of Maryland, and a few incnas, me
i Columbia being then at Naples, he
j made the ascent of Vesuvius daring
: at) etupriot:. With him were Rear
j Admiral Simpson and Hear Admiral
j Calhoun, who were then lieutenants,
i Ho had the arm of a Prussian army
j officer. lie was quite gay. Just near
I the Hermitage, where he had halted
i ten \ears before, the party stopped,
finding it would be dangerous to go
I nearer the crater. As they wcre turnj
ing a mass of lava and rock struck
i vonng Bayard on the arm where he
j had been tattooed, cutting it fearfully
; and obliterating the cross, and before
! the party could reach the foot of the
, volcano he died. His mother is still
i livincr. imwardsof ninety vears of age.
; His bodv is buried near the foot of
A WHOLESALE LYXCHIXG.
! Thirteen Xeffroes Shot Down in a 3Iisti?sippi
11 a ?nr^iai to the Now Orleans Picay
\uney daied March 17 says: N^wsota
i terrible tragedy enacted at i.arrollton.
! an interior town twenty-four miles
1 j southwest of Grenada, was received
?: there this evening. Fifty men rodt
j into town and repaired 10 the Court !
house, where thirteen negroes were
! awaiting their trial. The whuefinei
> j walked into the Courthouse and
! ten negroes dead and andv*55-"'^}
' | wounded the other three. shooting
*; grew out of the *^*ptcd assa^sinat1
tion of Ja?*" a prominent
*i ciiizep- ',K) shot and seriously
w4r^-fr.?ued bv these negroes several
particulars of the slaughter.
New Orleans, March 18.?A spccial
from Winona, Missiasippi, to the
Times-Democrat gives the particulars
of the circumstances leading: to the
tragedy atCarrolhon, Mississippi, yesterday
nnd of the tragedy itself.
The trouble began some month? ago
in a slight altercation between a white
man named Moore and a colored man
named Brown. J. M. Liddeil, a friend
of Moore's, afterwards ?\)t into a dif
i ficulty with Brown through reference
! to Brown's treatment of Moore in
whice Liddell struck Brown with hi*
fi.-t, and was shot in the elbow by
Brown, and was fired at by several
other colored men. In the further
course of this difficnltv Liddell was
shot a second time and two colored
men were shot slightly. Following
this the negroes made affidavits against
Liddell ami others, charging them
with asaault with intent u> murder.
These cases came up yesterday for
trial, and were called at noon, when
trie u<>unnotise was immediately uneu
with negroes whostationed themselves
aiour d and about the Brown brothers,
j The attorneys were proceeding with
I the cnse, when there suddenly
! appeared about one hundred white
! men all well armed. Perceiving
! their entrance, Edward Brown
j drew his pistol and fired in the direci
linn of Liddell, who was between his
; attorneys. Thereupon the firing bej
carne general. Ten negroes were inI
stantly killed and two others have since
! died. M.inv pscanerl hv iumDin?
i through widow? a distance of at least
I twenty feet fi? n the ground. On
; most of the (lend bodies arms wer5
! found. The room was completely filli
ed with smoke. The Judge's bench i*
| on the north side of (he mom and the
1 benches facing it are toward? the south.
: It is a very large court room with winj
dows all around. On the south tide
j were counted 135 shot holes, in the
i wall of the passage leading down
i stairs ten holes, and in the benches
: thirty sho' holes Ouc shot struck the
! ? . a ? l.nopf rnl nrlanr oooK unH rrUn/^o^
; liiM invuito ?? KIUI/?V cctcu atiu ^muvvu
into the wall. Five others show on
the north wall from the direction of
the benches. Lnrge pools of blool
were on tho floor of the court room.
The mob left as quickly and quietly as
they came in.
Was it Cancer ?
1 have been taking B. B. B. for six or
seven weeks for something like cancer on
my neck, s.nd I would not take one thousand
dollaks for the benefit received.
I had previously tried various so-called ;
blood remedies, but B. B. B. is the best,
the Quickest and the cheapest blood purifier
1 ever used. I refer to any mercnant
of Griffin, Ga. J. II. BARNES,
Were we so disposed, we conld make a
great case of cnnccr cure of the above,
but as we do not think that genuine cancers
are ever cured, we do not propose to
hiut'bugthe pubiic. The above is perhaps
only a case or scrofulous nicer, wmcn i
B. B. B. cures more speedily than any
remedy. It will cure any so-called cancers
in one" half the time anil one third the
money required by anv boasted remedy.
iJLO'OD BALM CO.,
* Atlanta, Ga
The President's Birthday.
The.President was forty-nine vears
ofasre last Thnrsday. There was no
celebration of the occasion at the
White Hon^e, but 111 the evening the
President, accompanied by Miss Cleve
J \TZtse* "\rot>rl I
?TJ T uu v ^ii/UVoii; auu vvi? a;iu i
Mrs. Lnmont, attended the "Mikado" j
performance by the Emma Abbott
Opera Company at the new National
Theatre. The Presidential party occupied
a private box, and upon their
entrance were warmly applauded by
WEDDED UNDER DIFFICULTIES.
A Texas Ceremouy Enlivened by the Element
(Columbia, Tex. Dispatch to Chicago Tim?*.)
An exciting and dramatic incident
occurred here last week. Sunday
morning two men lode into town.
Tm-ir remarkable appearance at once
attracted the attention of every one.
They were covered with mud and
carried a perfect arsenal of rifle-, pistols
and knives with t cm. One was a
man over 90, with long gray Iwir, and
blood in his eye; the other was a man
of 3U \ea?-s, built like a giant and
wearing a terrible scowl on his face.
They were father and son, William
Wofford aud Sam Wofford, from the
backwoods of Matagorda county. The
old man said he was looking for hi?
"darter Kate," who hail "lit out5' with
her cousin, Bill Wofford. The father
and son located the runaway couple,
who were occupying: a small fisherman's
tent half a mile outside of the
town. When old Wofford found out
t he location af his erring "darter" a
large crowd of cnrions men and boy?
followed the ternb'e-looking pair tc
the vicinity of the tent, as the old mar
kept continually examining his gut
and saying: "Sam, I'm go'en to kil
Inm, suah!" As they neared the ten I
the crowd fell back, while the old mar
and his giant son approachcd wit!
rifles in hand. Suddenly the flap o
the tent was violently thrown opei
from the inside and there stood Bil
ami Kate, each holding a terrible Win
Chester r:fle?one covering the ok
man, and the other the son. 01c
grayhcad and Sam glared like twc
wild beasts on the brave lovers ant
Bill called out: "Do yon s'pose I'n
gone to give her up arter we cion<
tramped it together all the way fron
the Colorado to the Brazos? No
much; she's mine, and you stan' thei1
now and see us married." The oI<
man and Sam, under cover of th<
suggestive Winchesters, slowly move*
back, all the time facing the bov Bil
and his Kate, who had (he drop 01
them. Meantime a courier had gon
to town for a license and a preacher
and after nearly two hours, dnrin,
which time Bilfand Kate never .too
their eyes off the old man and Sar
and threatening to kill either shouli
he raise a hand, the preacher and th
During the cercmoncy the brid<
groom kept his rifle at ? half-coc
pointing toward his l;ither-in-lan
The preacher was so afraid they woul
open hostilities while he was there b
cotild scarcely finish the ceremony
After the marriage the old man deli?
ered a terrible curse 011 both said h(
>vould spare their lives now, provide
they never set foot in Matagordj
county. "If you do," said he, as h
shook his long, dirty yellow locks an
and violently struck bis rifle with on
hand, "if you do, you're both on yot
dead soon as you cross the line, fo
when I'm gone Sam he's there. You'v
got the world before you 'eept (Matj
gorda county. Now go!" Witto th
philippic the old man and son dejbartc
forlorn, while Bill pulled dow^M
flap of the (ent.
UK DISABLED SOLDIERS.
The Comptroller General Seeks the 5ao
of all Entitled to Aid from the Stat?.
Comptroller General Stoney h
? recently issued the following circuit
[ The General Assembly, at its la
' session, passed an Act instructing t
5 Conipcroller-General ";o investigfi
and report to the next session of t
G**v,al Assembly the names and* ccfi
Motion of all citizens of this State wh
are unable to earn a livelihood by rei
son of wounds or other disabilities ir
curred while in the servicc of the Stai
<torin? the war between the States."
In order to carry out the provisior
of this Act, the Comptroller-Genen
has prepared blank forms of applia
tion and sent the same to the Clerks (
Court, from whom they may be ol
lained, and he reqaests" that all citizer
of i he State embraced within the pr<
visions of the Act, will as soon ?
possible forward to him their name
with all of the information required o
The applicant must be a citizen c
the State, and must have incurred th
disability while in the service of th
State. He must file the necessar? cei
tificates to ehow that he is unable t
earn a livelihood by reason of physics
disability, and that this disability i
the effect of wounds (or injury) re
ceived while in the service of thn State
As the Act provides for & list of snc
persons only, it will be a waste c
time, resulting only in disappointmen!
to any others who may take the troubl
to send their names.
\V\ E. Stoxey,
the xkw parjlia3iext.
Changes in its Elements Slake it a Yer
Different Body from the Old.
(Cablegram to the New York Herald.)
The change in th-- Lemper of partie
in the House toward home rule is du
10 a profound change in the constirn
ent element of the House of Common
itself. The new Parliament is essen
tiaily an assembly of working men, ii
the perse that its members attend seri
oasly to their business. The Scotch
Welsh and English Democratic mem
bers emulate by their constant am
unremitting attention the Irish mem
bers, and except for the hours neces
sary for sleep they seem always pres
ent. Hours before the House meet
they are in tne library attending t<
correspondence. After 4, when thi
business begins, they seem to be al way:
on hand utilii 2, 8 and even 4 o'clocl
in the morning, when the House ad
journs. The old time aristocratic din
ner hours have been abolished. "Count:
out" are things of the past. There ii
no more talking to empty benches. A
nil hours there is an audience for any
one having anything to say wort!
listening to, and what is equally im
p?rtant, an audience ready pmmpilj
to suppress bores. The Governmen
ha* lost its grip over members. Th<
word "ministers" is no lonsrer a law
Ancient etiquette and precedent arc a
a discount. The new men are th<
masters, and they will not stand an}
mi. 4. ^
nonsense, xney voie agmnsi me unn
istry with refreshing independence
Already they have established a Par
liamentary reign of terror in a mile
way. Ministers are compelled to b<
consistent. They no longer dare t<
follow the old time custom of speaking
in office against the reforms they advocated
in opnosition. The sltehtesi
indication of a disposition to do sc
immediately provokes ominons howls
of dissent and dissatisfaction. Olc
time politicians are in dismay. Whig
and Tory alike fear that with the nexl
Parliament will come the deliure.
?Captain James I. Waddcll, com
mnndcr of the Maryland fishery force?
and formerly in command of the Con>
federate steamer Shenandoah, which
caused such loss to the A nerican merA^onf
mortnA /Inrino f-Vm Txrnr rlioH
in Annapolis on Thursday. He was a
native of North Carolina, aged G2
ADVICE TO MOTHERS.
M-rs. Win slop's soothing Syrcp should always
fee used for children teething. It soothes
the? child, softens the gums, allays all pain,
caivs wind colic, and is tbe b^st remedy fox
einrrhcefi. Tweaty-flye cents a bottle,
?About forty per cent, of Inst year's
grain crop is reported to be still in tbe
bands of the farmers.
j I GKXEBAL SEWS ITE31i>.
of tnt^rent, Gnl'.iored from Various
I as Quartern.
1 Mi'"- Maucroli, wile of the liistodicil
j&?Tliere' are over fifty thousand
w<M)rkiiien in the Miike> in AiU'-rioi.
? Dr. J. J. Caldwell, one ?>f thy oldt
physician- of Atlanta, is dead.
? It is ;t?rain rumored that the I'resint
i- to he married tl:i< summer.
?The sale of (he Morgan art i-oiiei>n
in New York realized $1,205,400.
?The treaty of peace between ^ervia
d Bulgaria has been ratified.
?Prof. Friz Heider, editor of the
...i ?... xt t r i : 1
tiiusui! CHUM \ouiu ituiy miiuiuI
?It i* learned that the health of ex.
resident Arthur has lately become a
fitter for serious concern.
?J. O. Polk, a supposed horse thief
as lynched near Copperas Cove,
-Ex-Governor ILthn, Keprcsentarc
in Congress from Louisiana, died
j ?Earthquakes have occurred in Ger
nany and Spain, but no serions d?uiI
i ige was done.
^ i ?Of the seven thousand bills introII
< inccd in the present Congress but
I I I liUftrt Kft/aAtllA 1 AW^
I 1 .IJIUU imvo udA/ujt; ia?o.
?Fonr cadets have just been dis!
nissed from the Xaval Academy at
| Annapolis forihe offence of hazing.
i ?Dr. Armstrong, of Atlanta, is now
I issociate editor ot~the Sunday Tele:
gram and his congregation has gone
jj to pieces.
! ?Diamonds worth $200,000 were
ijsaTed from the snnken steamer Oregon
Jbnt the owners have not appeared.
jjSmuggled goods, doubtless.
? I ?Lonise Michel intends to make a
I jj tonr of America. She is mobbed
\ jlevervwhere she attempts to speak in
1 1 ; -Li: _
^ | ?Express Messenger Nichols was
c j killed on a train near Chicago and tlie
. I safe robbed of abont $30,000 in money
?<i and jewelry.
Ec !j ?The unknown schooner which coln
j lided with the steamer Oregon had her
cl <j bows stove in and stink and sll on
e ! board perished.
f ?All the United States prisoner?
have been removed from the Fulton
k| county, Ga., jail, but not until four of
r.'j them had died of mentingitis.
flL-The farmers in the northern sec
^ TTon of Ohio arc much alarmed over
j the appearance of swarms of young
?Ex-Attorney-General Brewster is
j," said to attribute his wife's death large|
ly to overwork in discharging social
e ?Police Sergeant Brooks, of Richi
inond, Va., was shot while attempting
r. to arrest a burglar who was trying to
t> board a train.
L- ?The Duke of Portland, with a
s million and a quarter annually from
d J ground rents alone, is (he richest
p nobleman in Britian.
?No settlement of the labor troubles
on the Southwestern Railroads is in
sight; the striking contagion seems to
. be spreading.
?Henry Scott, a negro, sentenced to
LS be hanged, at Wilmington, for rape has
had his sentence commuted to iinprisl
ment for life.
?Miss Cleveland will not rcsnme
tolher lunches to wives of Congressman
be 1 until after Lent. The stag dinners
fefssji! "0 on a'.i UoutM^e.
?"Git!-Sorrel", Stonewall Jackson's
l* war horse, is dead; the skin is to be
1_ stuffed and the skeleton moantcd and
:e kept in the Confederate Soldiers' Home
?The linseed oil mills of Varnev,
Taylor & Co., Toledo, Ohio were buna
last week, involving a loss of $100,000.
An explosion occurred which dumaged
buildings several blocks off.
j. ?John Gillespie, colored, murdered
t3 the wife of Capt. Thos. Cray, near
fg ' Lionaon, lenn., stole a norse and ran
n off, but was overhauled and lynched
? Mrs. Mary Wileman, a comely
>f womati of forty, has been convicfed of
e poisoning her husband at Lit tle Valley,
e X. Y., and sentenced to be hanged on
r- the 30ih April.
0 ?It is said that Secretary Lamar reccntlv
rebuked Colonel Ingersoll for
13 his aggressive infidelity, and expressed
a hope that he would some day become
a Christian preacher.
'ii ?L. G. Dewilt, a New York drum!
mer, fell from the ice mound at Niagara
L' Falls and was killed, but his body
e could not be recovered for two davs>,
although plainly visible.
?A six-vear-old child of Joseph
Taylor, in Clay county, Tennessee,
accidentally killed her father wluie
handling a pistol in his presence last
?Emma Norman, a young woman,
shot and killed Ilenrv ArnoJd,a grocer
s in Memphis, Tenn., whom she charge?
e with her ruin. Arnold has recently
married another woman. The mar3
deress was arrested.
~ ?Canada has 1. ; first colored lawyer,
V. Delos Davis. lie could not
reach the bar in the regular way by
' reading in the office of an attorney, as
j! no attorney would t<?ke him, but a
special act admitted him.
?Mrs. S. A. Co.xe will in a few days
- receive the keys ot her handsome dweltiiirr
rr>(v>nftv prfftffl 5i? Orpprivillo Ir
3 is in the Queen Anne style of ar:hitece
ture and is said to be the OnesL dwell- j
s ing in the np-conntrv.
i ?The building in Salisbury, N. C., i
- occupied by Bauerbannt's book store |
- and I he Jsorth Carolina Herald was i
s J partly bnmt bv a hall-witted negro'
? called "Crazy Bill," who was mortally j
t wounded by policctnen while tr\ ing to !
1 ?The Republicans are being worsted
" ??i t VlO > It fVin rtofirtn Iw* 1
Ill L14 V/ liltvi UlrtUJVU WJiUV?CIC> LfL"
r tween the President and the Senate.!
1 The Duskiu case on which the fight is j
made, is a rotten one, and the trap of
Edmunds was well concocted.
?The officers of the steamer Oregon
are showing up badly in the accounts of
the wreck. The New York Times
thinks that the saving of nine hundred
people from the disaster was owing
more to good luck than to good management.
?The House committee on educa-;
tion has agreed to report favorably a i
' bill introduced by Representative I
t Smalls, of South Carolina, to provide :
> for the redemption and sale of school
; farm lands now held in Beaufort cuun|
i ty by the United States,
r ?Dr. Ansiin Flint died of auonlexv
11 at his residence in Fifth avenue, JSfew ;
[ York. He was born in Massachusetts
in 1812, bnt his professional life was
I mainly passed in New York. He was,
' perhaps, the most eminent physician
in the United States.
t ?McCormick, Abbeville county, is
in a mass over its recent municipal
[ election. Only thirty-five votes were
i cast, ami since the election twenty-two
t men have made affidavit that they
I voted for a certain man for iniendanf,
I onrl etill TC<1? not. IVPPfwl- 1
" "" i
? Business failures throughout the
; country during1 the last week, as re,
ported to R. (i. Dn:i & Co., number
' for the United States 190, Canada 35,
total 225, a<jai:i*t 239 last week and 246
the week previous. The gradual dc
; cline in this country srin continues,
but in Canada failures seem to increase
j as spring opens.
Ensilage fur Stock.
.V EEMKDy F.ili HAKU TIMES? LET OCR FAS*
M fclli) 1 ill# ati0U?IIU.>0 WJ!
TAIN ED HEISEiy.
We wish t<> n'^e most carefully tip!
on our farmer friends tiie imtmrtauce
| of putting up ensilage every year,
| with which lo feed their 3tock. ExI
perionce bus proved it to be the beat
and cheapest food that can he fed to
cattle, and every farmer ought to use
j it. The silo?, :ire buildings, formerly
pits, in which the green food (called
I ensilage) is kept. In order that our
I i- * 4 y ?
j limners ni.iv Know now 10 maKe meir
j silt 13 <.ve copy the following letter
j writlen to the Richmond Dispatch by
I .Mr. C. \Y. Garrett, of Halifax county,
I North Carolina. He relates his own
i experience anil his letter ought to be
I carefully read, and every farmer
j ought to build one or more silos. The
! following is Mr. Garrett's letter:
Enfikld, Halifax County, N. C-,
My Dkar Snt:? I am just in receipt
of your favor of the 27th ultimo, inquiring
about my experience with en
silage. I gladly comply:
I Lave been catting up ensilage
and my experience causes me to value
it more ami luore highly as I learn,
how to talce care of it more cheaply.
Yvhen I built my first silos, in the
summer of 1SS0. the idea was that
only those built of cement or biick,
411 the ground, would answer the purpose,
and costing at least $5 per ton
to build. Now they are bnilt upon
the top of the grouud, entirely of
! wood and earth, and at n cost of 75
1 " \#. >.?
cents to $1 per toil. These keep the.
ensilage as well as those constructed
of cement or brick, and much more
convenient, and involve less labor to
feed from. I Lave two wood silos,
built in 1881, above ground, and
holding 180 tons, both costing not
I more than $125, which are now in
good order and full of ensilage, and
have been filled every year since they
were built. The contents, without
exception, have beep fed in good condition.
The silos I built in 1880, (of
cement below ground), held 125 tons,
and cost me about $3 per ton. These
also have been filled every year since
?sometimes twice a year?and the
ensilage was not any better preserved
i K -i? Unilf n f ttTAA/1 Qin/IA T.
UltUJ 111 t UUOC UUilb VI VVU. . k/iu wv A
be^an to make ensilage, in the fall of
1880,1 liaye fed my horses, mules and
cows almost exclusively on it, and.
have yet to see any bad results from
it; on tbe contrary, I have beeu able
to keep them in much better condition
than before I commenced its use.
In the year 1879 I had nine mules
and horses, and about as many cattle,
and besides the long forage I could
* ? P T VI
conveniently maue on my lann, i pai?
out over $700 for hay, bought by the
car-load in Richmond. I am now
feeding fifteen head of horses and
mules and thirty head of cattle, and
pay out nothing for hay, and my
farm is no larger than it was then.
The extra manure I now produce
pays me fully, I am persuaded, for
the cost of the ensilage. I use corn
and cow-yea vines exclusively Jar en-,
siln.ge ?the former I use is cheaper;
the latter makes the best ensilage.
For the past three years I have
used corn constantly for this purpose,
after it was sufficiently matured to
- 1. ?? ?L. 1
sustain no injury, wuen uie uxaaes
were ripe enough for fodder. I pull
the corn, then, cut the stalk down to
the ground?blades on?haul and cut
them in three-quarter inch lengths,
and pack in the silo; then weight as
usual. This makes a very desirable
food; the stock all like it, and I have
never seen any bad effects from it.
During the three veal's named I have
put up 100 per year from this source,
3Iv experience is that land producing
five ban els of corn to the acre will
make five tons ol ensilage, or a ton to
| the barrel. I regard the ensilage as
: more valuable than .the com, and the
I cost of outline it into the silo is less
J than seventy-five cents per ton. I
grow 110 corn exclusively for ensilage;
most of it made iu tbe United States
1-- / *1. _ i
is irom corn grown expressly ior iue
purpose. I am of the opinion that at
the time I cut it it is as valuable for.
ensilage as at any period of its growth
?her.ce a great saving in making a
crop of corn and ensilage?I see th it j
others are adopting this plan to advantage.
My great plant for ensllag? is tbe
ordinary field or cow-pea. Of this I
put up ahout 200 tons yearly, and it
j is greatly preferred by .mv stock to
J that made of com. . This pea crop I
grow chiefly after wheat and oats. I
j break the land as s?oon as the wheat
| is taken ofi, then plant in drills tliree
] .'eet apart, eight to twelve peas'in a
j lull, using the Eureka corn planter,
I dropping even- twenty mctoes; side
i them up once or twice, if need be and
i grass is troublesome; jdant from the
[ 25m of June to the 10th of July,which
tiives ample time for the maturity of
i the plant for ensilage, producing fbona
five to ten tons per acre, at a cost not
exceeding $1.50 per ton, worth 25 per
cent, more in feed value than, com at
any stage of its growth. With this
plant properly utilized witli tbo system
of ensilage, the South can feed
and raise sheep, cattle, moJes and
horses as cheaply as any portion of
the United States, except tLe-very far
West. This fac will be demonstrated
someday. I have often seen published
a statement that-corn stalks or any
other suitable mateiial made good enRi'ln<re
without chonnincr ud fine with
O ' ~ 11 W 4
a cutter. "For fear of loss I have been
afraid to try il. A neighbor who
built a silo three years ago had his
silo, machinery and cuttrr burnt up
List winter. The silo was rebuilt last
summer and filled with corn stalks,
pea vines, uncut. This ensilage is as.
good as any I have ever seen?sweeter
than mine, which was cut fine, and
is little more trouble to take from the
silo than that cat fine. I shall put
up a large portion of mine next year
without cutting. This fact renders it
possible for every former who makes
a one-horse crop to put up ensilage,
as the great bar of their doing so was
the outlay of money for cutter, machinery,
kc. This may all be obviated
now. The only outlay required is the
building of a silo, at a cost of not over
$1 per ton. and which anyone can do,
of mechanical c&pacitj*, without the
help of a skilled mechanic. Knowing
its emit value. I earnestly hope the
O ' t. r ?
Southern people will adopt this system.
It is an outrage that, having
such advantages, we should be so dependent.
That oar friends may not go wrong
in the construction of tb? ' above
| ground silo I will, here give a de-1
I c/>rir>firm r?f if. m flptail; These silos I
! were built in 1881, and have been fillj
ed four time*, the ensilage beiog
j well preserved. First, I dug a trench
| for foundation sills 43 feet lori>*, 14
i wide and 8 inches deep. Into these
11 put the .sills, of white oak, all he'irt,
j 10 inches square, framing a sill of the
| same size across the midcHe. This j
i makes the foundation for two silos,
! inside measure 20 feet long by 12 teet
! wide. I put studs of heart oak into
i l fan foat liiricf f a*ii hv kit
\ t near oiuo, wvu *\-w V *? ?? .
inches, two feot apart, intending the j
silos to be 10 feet deep, then with, j
i one-inch plank boarded up each side,!
studs being 10 fc** 'ngh,fill the spaces ;
between the stui.3 and inner and out- [
er walls "of plank with sand (paw-dust
will answer, as well), thus making an
air-tight, wall, which is all that is necessary.
bpwever it fhay be done. The
6 feet of studding above the walls or
1 body of the silo is necessary for the
j puipose of filling, tramping,, weightj
ing, &c. I have one "door to each
i silo at the outer end, made l>v having
tiie two muldie stuas axeez apart. 10
these bang two doors 18 inches wide,
5 feet long to the inner edge of ituds,
the doozs to open outward. Then
close the' doors and nail on boards to
outer edge of studs, and fill between!
doors and boards, with earth, and voa j
have the same wall as the other parts ;
"of the silo. When you wish to open.i
the doors rio off the boards in front."
when the earth falls and tlie doors!
open outward, exposing the ensihige.!
Of course, the studs are framed into I
plates &)x>ve, which should be done j
in a substantial maiiner, jis th&pres-f
sure from weighting the silo is quite I
Mvere. My roofs extend 3 feet be-j
3'ond the sides and ends, to prevent j
rain from being blown in on the ensilage.
"After filling the silo I first
cover the ensilage with inch-plank,
placing of tliem down lengthwise;
then cover these with pine or wheat |
straw to' prevent earth' or sand from J
getting in; then cover with earth 18 :
inches deep and you may rest ussorect r
that yov$ ensilage is safe. I prefer j
'common earth for weighting, for two
reasons?first, it is.more easily handled;
and second it excludes the,air.
better than anything else.. When :
feeding fhe ensilage first take out the J
front doors from bottom to top, '
about two feet; then on each side, [
.until the end is taken out; then put:
in good substantial props to hold the i
planks and keep the weight from
bending them down, which repeat,
propping every 3 feet as the ensilage i
is takeft out, .until the whole is exhausted
Care should be taken that
this propping be well done, otherwise
the plants above may give way and j
endanger the-safety of the feeders. ,
It has been well said that "our ]
people must learu to grow everything!
for man and bea-i before tbey can j
claim to be self-Bast aining;" and more,
they must learn to make it without ;
runnin*":in debt. No general pros- ]
perity can "prevail until we can mate]
what we consume be/ore we consume i
it Easy credits will destroy, any j
people; ft demoralizes the thrifty and
"makes paupers of the unthrifty.
Very truly yours,
To Mr. John Ork, Secretary, &c.
Two Brothers Murdered.
A special from Salem, Boauoke
county,. Virginia, . says: A horrible
double murder was committed on
BackOeek, this; county, Wednesday
night. A man named Griffey, who
has a wife living ?u Back t;reek% liad j
just returned from Texas,?where, it is
allejyedjbe served, a.term, in the penitentiary.
His wife refused, to recognize
him, and learning tbat John and
PickeH MetZy-sons of William . "Metz,
had been vifitibg his wife, in his absence,
Griffey went to their home,
called one of Uie ypung^en, out and
shot him through the lieart. . He then
entered thehonseand ehot the other
young man through the. right breast.
The murdered youtig men *were aged
respectively about seventeen and
?iTiDg Ludwig.of~ Bavaria ha? again
raided a storm of indignation by ordering
the erection of two new. VaUoear.
OF FACTS FOR THE PUBLIC
Atlanta, Ga., Janaery 12,1885.
Emerfjinir fioma swere and long spell :
of typhoid ferer, X dfcfcorered that the
r 2? i~ t.:~K
locr iizm sebucu JII
caused it to swefl to an enormons siie, |
remaining so .quite three years, resisting!
ail treatment. A small juicer finally made
its appearance a little above the ankle
which refused -toheal to any and allextern&l
application and the use of the iuosL<~
at-ted bl' Od poison remedies.
'She ulcer. continue! to enlarge, frequently
discharging perhaps, as much as
a enpfut o/ pus'or "matter per day . The
sfee of the'iileer was about two inches in
diameter, extending, to^a-depth; near the I
bone.' At one time ft appeared, that, the !
flesh in a8 contiguous parts, " would surely
become a running 8or^_ as its peculiarly
flabby, spotted "and unhealthy condition j
: dearly iudicated, and it was intimated i
that I nUjgit lose~my ie? My condition |
becoming so critical* and the ulcer ehlarg-j
ing so rapidly; we sent for Dr. J. P. Dromgoole,
whojmade a thorcugn examination,
and said that the flesh, on my leg for six.
Inches around the sore would soon sloagh
of if notremediedj^hat I must have'my h
leg bandaged daily and commence the use
oris. B. eT^' - ? -*~7."" "
X acted according to his instructions, and '
after usuing the second bottle, the ulcer
looked fresfi and healthy and commenced j
healing. I Continued: the use of B. 'B; B.,
and to the greatest astonishment and. satisfaction
of myself and friends,-the ulcer !
continued to heal rapidly; and is now en
uiviy wen, ana i am ?nw;KQingTO my ouai- _
ness at W. H. Brotherton'g store. I do j
not hesitate to recommend B..B. B. as a ,
wonderful, speedy and. effectual Wood purifier,
far superior to anything else I J
1 refer toW. IL Brotherton, W. B. Cone,
Major D. A. Cook, Dr. J. L. Pinson and
others of Atlanta W.
ma* rtiKoiTi?f jroot tisd^ai of Ions
laiu*aeaex>tuui win nmhu kuulm rn&t.
torttiut wttfcVf* 1-5 UUiTJULinSX on thl* Claw
to%nj taSt'm. Glr?w?r?fnd T O.iMr u.
Did you S?pwvs>
Mrt<ttancr: Liniment onlv ffOOd i 2
jr.?- ?r - = - ? < v . I
lor horses? - It is* for inflanima- ;,
t?oa-o? all fiesSfc.. |
FOR COUGHS AND CROUP US?
Tl? HMt pnn. u gathered frra a tree of the ?kbo axme,
growing along the cn?H itreanu in tie Soothers St&tei,
eontaiai a edrnn'itlng expectorant principle Out iooseni
the phlagra prodraiag the earl* morning cou^h. and ?ttaulates
the child to throw off the false membrane in croap and
vhooplnj-cocgfc. .When combined with the healing crcc!iaginoni
principle in the mullein plant of the old Selda. prelect*
la T*tio*'* Cxxzoxxx Bxvxsr or Swrxr Cm axd
Mcusnr the flne? kco*n remedj for Conehi, Crcup,
VhooplB^Coosh and Cotuuraption; and so paUtahle. any
ehild is pleaaed to take it. Ask rosr 4rneci?t for it. Pries,
2ge.?ad$l, WALTZRA. TAYIQB, Atlanta. 6a.
Uh DR. BIGGEHS" El'CKLESEREY CORDIAL tot
Wcrhcea. Dy*eaJery and Children Teethiaj. For tale tj
j ? T
Trade Mark. |
iaihel^lnc ?roy.m?Coun!ries of Europe, j
ftertSB cfthisMsdicaledWncis universal, j
It is composed of tlio most approved
VEGETABLE TOH'CS, |
which, areintrcducedinto a pure ,
generous"Wiuc. The very finest |
"being its medicalbasis.ilis conndemdly i
recommended as a euro aad preventive of i
FEVER and AGUE,.
andali other diseases originating from -
malarious causes **s" ' j
For purifying the
mdimproving the Secretions,Chronic,
Rheumatism,Bio odpoisonini.a certain;
I enrB-fbrDyspepsia,Crafflp inthe stomach.!
?- n j O-i:-, i
ailimmeuiaiereuei jwr uy3Siit,ry,uuiiu,i
Cholera-morbus and kindred diseases, i
General Weakness,Nervous and Mental ..
Debility, a souvcreignreme<fyfcr Liver j
C9mplairrt.and diseases of the Kfdnles.an !
excellent appetizer; and a
without a rival;* j?
in shortvTcr invigorating aiiihe functions j
ofthe system,it is unequalled, j
?JD O S 23 ?
A small Wine-glassfull.three times a day. I '
Sold by all Druggists and dealers generally.!
TOPAZ CINCHONA CORDIAL CO.,
^*J5rst, <S Treas^
SPARTANBURG. S.C. !
Price per Bottle -$1.00. j
L.1 ^T-*3tf?iiD t0 work fQ?,JJL;.AifUiP'J.
own homes.. % . 55!Wr,f^ ~Ji
easily m^d^no ouhv-fssinsr?fasrtnatlnsr
aod s.eady employment. Par ileum rs and
saiBDleof the work senrfor sfoinp. Atlu'ress
HOME M'F'N CO., P. O. Box 1316, Bostou. ilass.
WE WANT SALESMEN* pv.^rywh^re,
local aad tr.i.v?::a3'. to sell our poods.
\V1I* p-iy jr?od salary and expenses.
Wilxc lor terms at once. :ia:i state
salary wanted. A : dress STANDARD SILVER
WARE COMAANY, Waslii gioa Sir--et, Boston,
XXT A \TT I? 1 -LADIES lo work
VvAiN 1 iiJ . f?r us at their own
homes, S7 toSlO per w?*k can In* quietly
made. No photo painting; no canvassing.
For full particulars, ph-ate address at once,
CRESEXT ART COMP-.NT, 10 Central
Street, Boston, JIass. Box 5170.
DEAPIESR itM CAfST'S and CriiE.
- by'o*>e wbr? was den? twary-?lcrht years;
Treated by west or noi.-d .-oeolalk-ts of
tile flay with no besen*. C?r<?1 himxeff
In tlxree mouths, urid biace 'hea liu::<Javls of
uiu?y rviunr ]'i.i oiiiipj-- <11111
succassiul horn;* trf.jiinf.ar." Art'irr-ss T S.
PAGE, 1*8 E.-t -2>:tU S;.. X w york Cir.y,
When I ?ay cur? I do rot mean ?crcl7 to ttop tfcea for a
ttee and then bare th?'t: rrrrin sr.-!n. I jnein aw^irsJ
cure. I have made the disease oCPlT.-. tPILEPoX or TALKING
SICKNESS a life-low:study. I warrant wr renc tv to
core the worst cues. Uecacic others Lave iaiVi Is r.o
nvion for n t now rcrelvlns a cure. S-n-1 ?t fr-oe for a
treatise end a Free Buttle of my inf.iUU lc rrnsc'.v. S.ra
Expres* *nd Post OCire. It rivets too n*tfctas !'<iv *1,
and I will cure j oa. CK. K. G. UOOT, US Pc-rl at.,
A Pure Family Medicine That >"e\\r
HISCOX A" CO., - ~
163 William Street, iew York.
Sold t>y nil Dni-'cl^rs iu ?u-^-: bottl .- a' o.oe
Doll ir. * ' M.
/ ' : r r t / i: i
The Solubk- Guano is ;v highly concentrate
irailc Fertilizer for all crops. * .
ASHLEY COTTON ANO COHX COilP
two cropl and also largely us d by the True
ASH LET AS II ELEMENT.-A very che;
lilizer for Cotton, Corn and Small Grain Or
ASHLEY DISSOLVED BONE; ASHLE
arcades?for use alone and in Compost heap
For Terms, Directions, Testimonials, and
publications of the Company, address
THE ASHLEY PHOSI
srCUBES?Diphllieri*, Croup, Asthna, Broachitia,
aoarseaess. Infltteasa,' Hacking Conch,WhcoptasCo
Dl^rrticea. Kldaey Troubles. andSpi:-.al Jiscaaee. Par
woaidorfal discovery, No other
Js* Tii2 infomatlon arosi
sllla. Find out about them and you -ccili alxays be
rroe. Sold everywhere, or scat by m.ii 1 for 25c. In s**r*
|he?daa'a ^Conuirion?- g If ^ g ^
s? jrivea with food, isl 3 8l k t* ?3 BBI
Sola everywhere, or sect by mm} for 25 cent: in stam
six cans by express, prepaid, for SO.CC.
li /^1 Ol ^8
*^iear d&m ^
is only a part of beauty;
; but it is a part Every lady
i may have it; at Jeast, what
looks like it. Magnolia
Balm both freshens and
r ... . . .
"M0TE1ES' " .
NO More Tenor! I.2** 03l!/.
it-lie t'.ir.e of labor and
jlessens the intensity
danger to life of both 48**
1 W?a t mother and cliiid, and
j iter? -anger. jeaves the mother in a
condition highly fa
vuriiuie w ic*
! ,r ,, covery, .and far less
; Mother or vflliu. -liable to flooding, coi.
"vulsions, and other
incident to slow or
! The Dread of jKiinful labor. Its
i _ - ... t _ , tiuly wonderful effica;
Mothei* nooa;cy in tliis respect en"
titles it to be called
Transiomn-d to jTHE MOTHER'S
FIJI END and to be
E* 1? .'Kinked as one of the
W St life-saving remedies
" ,of the nineteenth cenx
* ' itury.
?nd From the natnre of
! c. -the case it will* of
i ?^ r course be understood
III V V/ that we cannot pub:
V / I . ilisli certilieates concerning
this Remedy ,
without wwundinjr the
' ??.,i have hundreds
j Sa.etj and:Easetestimonials on
j ^ _^rr^- ' ^ie? 2U(* D0 mo^ier
-?~ who has once' used it
! __ wiii ever ayain be
Sufferinc Wonan without it in her time
\ jaf trouble. ^
i A prominent physician lately remarked
! to the proprietor, that if it were admissible _
ttto nuke public the Tetters \ve receive, the
"Mothers' Friend" would outsell anything
| on tho market.
j Gknti.i:mkx:?During my career in the
i practic-- yl nieuicine I us?-.. your "MOTI1:
BirS FRIEND" in a areat number of
f'casesy witlrtise hapniest results in every
instance. It-makcs labor easy, hastens deI
liveiy and recovery, and insukes safety
1 to ijotii motheh A5D child. No woman
i pan be induced to^ro through the ordeal
. without it alter once using it.
| ! - fours'truly,
T. E. PENNINGTON, M. D.
Palmetto, Ga., June 10,1S84.
Send for our Treatise on "Health and
i Happiness of Woman," mailed free.
L ; ? Bkadfield Kegulatob Co.,
[ 1" " Atlanta, Ga.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta ff. K
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT OCTOBEB 4,
| O 188.},?Eastern Standard Time.
! 1, GOING NORTH.
NO. 53, MAIL. AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta 9.10 a. m.
Leave W. C. &. A. Junction 1.12 p. m.
. Arrive at Columbia 1.22 p. m.
Leave Columbia.. 1.32 p. m.
j Leave Killian's 1.58 p. m.
Leave Biytliewood 2.13 p. m
: Leave Riil-reway 2.34 p. m.
j Leave Sii!ip3<aCs 2.47 p. m.
1 I r~ ~r rrir<sTitta%> " flv r> m
Uiiite.3.22 p! in.
Leave Woodward's... JN?- 3.4:5 p. m.
' Leave Biackstock .'? ^ 3.50 p. m.
Leave Cornwall's s^v3.58 p. m.
i Leave Chester m;y~- v
Leave Lewis' 4.3?p?lfl.
Leave Smith's 4.40 p. m.
, Leave Hock HilJ 4.56 p. m.
Leave Fort Mill .5.20 p, m.
_ Leave Pineville. 5.40 p. m.
: Arrive at Charlotte 6.00 p. m
Arrive at Siatesville 9.35 p. m
! - GOING SOUTH.
; - HKJ. , A1 AILAniLSJ.
Leave Statesville 7.45 a. m.
Leave Charlotte 1.00 p. m
, Leave Pinrville 1.27 p. m
Leave Fort Mill 1.44 p. m.
! Jjeave Rock Hill 2.02 p.m. \
Leave Siaith's -r. 2.22 p. m.
Leave Lewis' 2.30 p m.
Leave Chester 2.44 p. m.
Leave Cornwall's .".03 p. m.
T.c.lVP Rl;iri;xl<vL- __ :iT>n m
Leave Woodward's 3.18 p. m.
Leave White Oak. 3.30 p. m.
Leave Wmnsborn. 3.48 p. m.- W
Lcavy Simpson's 4.03 p. re. "
Leave Rt< leeway .4.1(5 p. m.
Leave Blytliewobd 4.3-2 p. nu
Leave Kiilian's 4.49 p. m
Arrive at Columbia 5.15 p. m.
iit-ave Columbia 5.25 p.m.
Leave W. C. & A. Junction 5.57 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta 0.38 p. m.
Connection is now made at Chester (by
trains 52 and 53) for Lancaster and intermediate
points on C. & C. R. R., and for ? _
all points on C. & L. li. Li. as far as Newton,
C. W. CITEAllS, Assist. G. P. A.
J G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
D. CARD WELL. A. G. P. A.
Wo-clitim.to iiave Uvken more premiums
with our Jacks, -J^nru-ts and Saddle-stock
than any breeders in Tennessee. Fair
Da. L. \V. KNIGHT, SON & CO.
Mention this paper. Febl3L8t
sd Anmordated Guano, a comnlete. TTi<7h
OUND ?A complete Fertilizer for ihese
kers near (jlnricaton for vegetables, etc.
ap and excellent Xon-Ammoniaied Fercps,
and also for Fruit Trees, Grape
Y ACID PHOSPHATE, of very Hifrb
for the various attractive and instructive
>HATE CO., Charleston, S. C.
, Steurolgia, Bheaznatism, Bleeding at the Lanes,
ugh. Catarrh. Cholera Morbus, Dysentery, Chronic
aphlet free. Dr. L S. Johnson St Co., Boston, Maas.
MAKE fi I 1 E
SEW, BICS g& 1 1 |
BLOOD. I 1 la is W
' ? .???ct.>"r?g ?n ???rth
B n ? P g3 ? fSxein mnXti hens las
B ^ R K8 W all dissaae^of fae;?.
<w mm* m tm doojs oy mail tree,
ps. 21-4 lb. air-tigbt tin cans, ?1; by mail, $1.20
SB. ITS. JOa^SOlJ L CO.. Boctoa.