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0 / 75
--T jjj- -na' Claim toFmerlt la i rf" ,1 iP
! I Hlt ifi WHAT MAKES FIflODS;
It'-iS1 $iWm88 Wfe world; and being cltuatecl figP
AWSS-M 'WfM J3ie Trr.A-RT of this fine tobac ;ol
IjSJIWlSfiJ ' section, WE bare tJio PICK H-I
Mar 22 17
CURES WHEN ALL OTHER
II you oubt,. come to see us, and we will
or charge nothing!!!
Write for particulars, and a copy of the little book
'Message to the Unfortunate Suffering."
Ask any prominent Druggist as to our Standing.
r-$i000 REWARD will be paid to any chemist
who will find on analysis of 100 bottles of 8. 8. 8.
one particle of Mercury, Iodide of Potassium, or
any Mineral substance.
WIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Props ,
Price of Small Size 81 00
Large Size, 1.75
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
it. A. GMT
Tinware & House Farnishing Goods
MANTELS and GRATES
WHOLESALE and RETAIL. Ut
Particular.'attentlon paid to
HOOFING AND SPOUTING
None but first-class hands employed. Cay for the
BARLEY SHEAF STOVE.
iHAVK IN ST0BE ONE OF THE
GGG RRR OO 0C0 EEE RER n EEE sSSa
GGRROOOOK R R if IS 8
G RRR O O O EE RRR JI EE BSSQ
G GG RROOOOE R R II E R
GGG R R OO OCO EEB R R II EEE BflSS
Flour, Grain, Provisions, k,
Ev.-r offered in this market Don't buy until you
examine our Stock and Prices.
corn So Oats.-
JfJ CAR LOADS WHITE CORN,
CAR LOADS-YELLOW CORN,
1 000 BABBELS rL0U'
50Q SACKS COFFEE,
200' BARRELS MO 8SE3,
200 BARRELS SUGAR,
200 B0XE3 BACON,
20 PACKAGES LARD,
200 BOXES SOAP,
200 PACKla;ES MACKEREL,.
200 BOXES CRACKERS,
25 BOXES CHEESE, &C.
PATENT f LOUR,
100 Barrels Just from the M11L
SPRINGS & BURVELL.
THE Beer Bottling business heretofore conduct
ed In Charlotte by Cochrane & Munzler has
been this day d ssoivea Dy mutual consent.
' W. K. COCHRANE,
February 9, 1882. ' ; V. C, MUNZLEB.
Cochrane in the Beer Bottling bustness, I will here
after eanduct the business, as agent for the. Berg-
ner A Eugel Company, to CnaMtwana wmie re
turning ; thanks to part? patronage, tefipeetftlli
feblO -.' , - c
Trade Marks. ixpynir"ui ""'"r.r;;
Canada, Cuba, Entflnd, France, wernuy.
"iSfiSaXi ;'h, Mflnotlced in the SCI-
t rated WklTPnper,? 3 O ay,MOwa mo riws
of science, livery fcfefesttnsr, Wdhasan orajous
.iwjilatloikl tddraift MUM CO, 9tentpoIicl-
Cures, 'g i
syphilis ri g a I
fnany w r
stage. RF pp p
SH IS H LJ
Stoves, Heaters, Ranges,
Springs & Burwe
tors. pub's. 6scijmaiAii3mifcAlM37 rax jaw,
nrxet Twtnr -'. fII iktflC
IT of this fine tobacco
section, WE bare tJio PICK Pfrn
the ofTerinps. The public apKf
lieAp 91& Ales
Genuine ytuest u
THE ONLY MEDICINE
IIT EITHER LIQUID OR DBT FOBS
That Acta at the tame time on' ,
TEE LIVES, I TBS, BtttELS,
AM TBS EID&ETS .
Btcauae ice altow hm gnat w$toi i ft)
becom clogged or torpid, and poitonout
humors art therefore forced into the blood
that thouldbe expelled naturally. U
WILL SURELY CURE
TLIVER COMPLAINTS, I
PILES, CONSTIPATION, IKUAKi j
DISEASES, FEMALE WE1ESESS1EB,
AND NERVOUS DISOBSEBS,
by causing free action of these organs and
restoring their power to throw off disease. "
MThr suffer Billons pains and aches!
i Why tormented with Pile, Constipation!
I Why frightened OYriIsodered .KldneyW
Wff Uj uox ,vwo w "
Use KIDNEY-WORTand rejoice in health.
Ttlnnntnnin Drr' Yamtsble Tom, In tin
cans one package of which makes six quarts of
medicine. Also in Liquid Form, -rery CoDoea
trated, for those that cannot readily prepare it
rylt acts with equal efficiency in either form.
OET IT OF TOUR DRUGGIST. PRICE, S1.00
WELLS, RICH ABDSOS & Co. , Prop's,
rWill send the dry post-paid.) BCRLKGTOH, TT.
By making your purchases for cash at the Variety
Store, under Traders' National Bank. If you want
a LAMP, or a pair of SUSPENDERS, a set of
PLATES, or a CORSET, a covered DISH, or a box
of BLUE, a TOILET SET, or a pair or HOSE, a
TEA SET, or a TIN PAN, a BOWL and PITCHER
or pair of SPITTOONS, or ALMOST ANYTHING
COnE AND S EE
how cheap they can be bought The biggest box
of BLACKING for 5 cents in the city.
C. M. ETHEREDGrE.
-PIEDMONT SPECIAL FERTILIZER.-
WE give below Official Analysis of our goods
now offered to the Planters of North Caro
lina; they are well known throughout the btate
and we refer lth confidence to ail who have given
mem a lair tnai in previous seasons.
They are carefully compounded of the best ma
terials. In the proportions t-hown by experience as
requisite fo the successful growth and maturing
of the Cotton Crop, ana we do not fear a compari
son, quality and results considered, as to cheap
ness, wiin any orand on tne market. Tney are
offered by our Agents at the lowest price the cost
will allow, but we do not undertake to compete In
price per ton. with any and everything offered for
sale as a fertilizer. Buyers should consider that
the Freight and Charges on ton of Inferior
goods, are the same as on those of high value and
ior in is reason n no o:ner
THE BEST ARE THE CHEAPEST.
Analysls-No. 1 524. Raleigh, N. C, March 10, '82.
Water at 2 12 deg. 13.68 pr ct
Acid 4 99
Total Avail. Phos. Equiv. t o
Acid 10.89 prct BonePhos.23.77prct
Insoluble Phos'c. Equlv. to
Acid 2.20prct BonePhos. 4.80prct
Nitrogen 1.60 prct Equlv. Am. 1.94 prct
t-otasn , y.BOprct
Commercial Value per ton (2,000 lbs,) $38.07.
(3d.) Chas. W. Dabnbt, Jb., i
For Sale by our Agents Throughout the State. ,
PIEDMOjiT GUANO & M'lT'G CO.,
88 a Charles Street, Baltimore, Ud.
marl 7 6t
. COMING IN;
WHICH I WILL SELL CHEAP
; -y. .;f.
BOTH WHOLESALE and RETAIL.
AT fWHLTJEr FRONT.!
T HAVE Jwt Received a shipment ot Cotton
XMeal from the Charleston pik mtUf .Vahii
bl foo r stock aataBUi y a 8ne lertfllzer,1 fin
alysis shows 41 agafait 23 fof Peas In flash
duclnt. and 77 galnatO for fat prspellleaJ.1
CAUSE Of I
Li. 1 a,ix-L, S Dik.irk4k.A;nA
vijieteen uBoaner and Wintr-Tb.e
Necessity for Protection What the
Levees Are The CrevasseA List of
To form ft projSer"' conception of the
lower Ussissipplitnd the causes of its
overflow imagine the mighty stream
flowing from the mouth of the -t)hio
Kiver tnrougn a vase aiiuviai piain
thirty miles wide and graduatly-extend,
teto width of 150 miles at the Gttf
of Mexico. Through the entire length
of this plain this turbid stream flows in
. rilkHAH A-h A 1 A I
a zig-zag ana constantly smiting chan
nel a distance of nearly a thousand
miles ,to where; tit empties- through its
seyeralmoutlis.into the gult.4?his plain,
contahling natly.OOO' iquatbi wiles,
has been formed in th&. course of ages
from material brought down from the
uplands of the Mississippi and its tribu
taries. Rich in vegetable and organic
matter, finely filtrated, it is consequent
ly one of, if not the, most fertile and
productive regions in the United States,
the richest portions . being; founds in
"the bottom lands," immediately Contifc
nous to ' the riyer and its numerous
tributaries. Both sides are lined with
Elantationa which extend- for miles
ack into the country, all of which are
more or less under cultivation, while
thriving towns and cities dot its banks
to the Crescent City.
In the summer, and when the river is
low, its surface is depressed from 20 to
30 feet below its banks, but when the
autumnal rains set in, followed by the
spring thaws, the channel rapidly fills,
and wherever unchecked overflows its
banks right and left, spreading for
many miles over the great, wide, level
plain. To protect the cultivated lands
from this yearly threatened inundation
they are guarded by artificial embank-,
ments. thrown up in front of each plan
tation. These are called levees, and are
hundreds ot miles in extent, almost
lining the entire course of the river.
They vary in height from six to forty
feet in some places, and are proportion
ately thick through at the base. As
might be expected the cost of building"
and keeping in repair these immense
earth structures is very heavy. In some
instances, it devolves upon the.county,
in others upon, the State, in many In
stances upon the' individual planters,
and it is largely to the want of a proper
and comprehensive engineering system
capable of coping effectually with the
yearly threatened danger that the pres
ent disaster is to be attributed. r
When the channel of the river is full
its level is many feet above that of the
adjacent, country and within a few
inches ptobably of the top of the levee.
l ne aanger arising iroin us great press
ure against these artificial banks from
a current of immense volume running
at the rate of seven miles an hour can
be readily estimated.
IN DANGER THE CREVASSE.
At such times the people live in con
stant dread of inundation, and are call
ed upon to exercise the keenest vigi
lance to prevent catastrophe. Neither
money, labor nor time is spared in such
emergencies. The entire neignoorhood
is summoned to action, all weak points
are at once strengthened, new levees
are sometimes erected in the rear like a
second line of fortifications; guards
patrol the banks day and night search
ing for the least leak in the earth wall
or the faintest slopping over the top,
for woe betide the section -that allows
one to escape notice. In a very short
time the bank melts before it like dis
solving sugar and the pressing wall of
water cuts its way through, making the
dreaded crevasse. A crevasse or break
in the levee once made is rarely closed,
and only then under exceptional cir
cumstances and with great difficulty.
A torrent of water several feet high
Eouring through an opening of crum
ling earth walls is no easy thing to
check, and in fact; rarely is checked.
Unless there is existing, or has been
erected, "a protection levee" in the rear
it only takes a very few hours for the
sea of waters to spread over miles of
the level, cultivated valley, drowning
the crops, destroying stock and spread
ing ruin and desolation broadcast.
The only method ever successful in
stopping crevasses is by driving strong
piles and filling up the interstices with
sand bags, but this method is only effec
tive in minor instances, since once un
der headway nothing can withstand the
force of the rushing- waters. Under the
circumstances it is impossible to esti
mate the losses and sufferings incurred
by the victims of the late overflow.
The inundated district is so va$t in ex
tent and may be submwged with Its
devastated crops for so many weeks,
during which period its people will re
main entirely destitute as far as any
ability to provide for their own wants
is concerned, that even in its present
aspect it rises to the proportions of a
The history of the Mississippi delta
Is a history of repeated overflows.
Francois Xavfer Martin records an
"extraordinary rise In 1718. "
Gagarre states that in 1735 the waters
4-were so high that many levees were
did &en ana axew urieans was lnunua
ted. ... . ' -. -.
A great flood is recorded by Gen. Sar
gent as occurring in 1770, of which few
particulars are given.
oi In 1782 the whole districts of Attaka-
pas and Opelousas were inundated.
Another overflow occurred in 1785,
another in i791, others . in 1794 and 1709,
and in 1809, according to Gov. Sargent,
the resulting devastation was so great
that the people imagined tne northern
lakes had broken through a channel to
- In 1811 and in 1813 the river again
r4-broke through the levees, inundating
"a very great flood" occurred, in which
tne Ohio river reacpm at its mouth the
highest point ever recorded.
Again in 1816, 1823 and 1824 portions
of the country were overflowed.
Between. 1824 ana i860 seven "greatr
floods are recorded, respectively in 1828,
1844, 1849, 1950, 1851, 1855 and 1859.;. All
these were marked with great destruc
tion of property, but that of 1850 was by
being immense, the St' Francis, Tensas
and Yazoo bottoms being entirely sub
merged. The principal Dreaks in the
levee were apove tne Louisiana imu uh
Bayou Maconi at Point Lookont, atls-
laud No. 102,-at New iCarthage antf.at
, me waters during this overnow rose
steadily until March 15 th then declined
slowly until early iiikiApriti then rose
j-46-fcin nntil the middle of Ma v. when
frtbdy attained their highest point, and
f mm- ;?
SW 1 ML li k K U
man Is wiser for h
learning, and the sooner
. be learns that the only proper way to core a
K oiooldTls to use Dr. BeU'a cough srup, the
roper way to con a cough
ni ivmri Muintiorim; art' ralievaa jaftloneeVAnd
iMndiiv cured biKldfiey-Wort , Itaeeatoteuded
aaluWtottWfcurt of alldlseaw.olthe
caused fcrwbatoesa anaaeonity.
AN ACCOUNT OP THE
n flemnrohXaowera are especially directed to the wmatrtWi
Uriiveutfered to thirtoeats.Wi have. nepn i
t latino iirMw.wrm; h-
-A Tribute to Southern Women.
We clip the f olldwing from tlie con
of Mr, Watters.on'a:; paper joh
"Odaities off. Sompjerai Mtft,"? M - ,the
last number .of the "GenuirsA Our, M
dyreadera. wlU appreciate f he . tribme
men -bi Cftie ! of ; the rmbatii hrilhahfc uof
Southern writers, who while he ftreasi-
ures ine Dngat'meiAories oi Lne past yet
turns from its shadows , to the bright
light that falls upon the"patn of prog
ress and looks cheerfully and hopefully
to the future, , ' ,
"If the manhood of the South were
less true than it is, it would be held to
its standards- by the womanhood of the
South. During our period; of savage
contention this jjhone with a sweet and
gracious brightness which dazzled even
those against whom'rtwa directed. go
that the worst' '- which was said of
Southern women bysoldiera whom on-
1 TT T'VlA 1 ( arcs rf nmv w n. Kan r rwi ra
mffiSb& S1 - TZ"
But if in time of war she was plucky,
patient and sincere, her triumphs, have
been ten-fold greater during a peace
wuicn nas spreaa peiore ner naraer tri
als still: the transition from wealth to
poverty, with its manifold heart-burn-.
ings and mischances, joining tie sharp
pangs of memory to the. grievous . bur
dens of every day life; the unfamiliar
broomstick and the unttsed darning
needle j the vacant clothes chest and
the empty cupboard
."The desecrated shrine, -the trampled ear, EsisM
The smoldering homestead . and the household
Torn from the lintel"
I. know nothing, more admirable in all
the world of history or romance than
the blithe, brave woman? of the South,
grasping the realities of ' life . in hands
yet trembling-with the interment of its
ideals, and planting upon, the grave of
hor fist and only love signals ..-of forti
tude and honor, cheerfulness and gen
tleness to be se seen and followed by
her children. These she would have
inherited with the misfortunes of the
South, the pride of the South not ex
pressed, in noisy vaunt and scorn of
honest toil, in idleness, and . repining,
but in a noble nature and a gift fur
in the.f nil meridian of their prosper
ity, the people of the Sbuth were an
easy-'goihgj pleasure-loving people. The
reader will not have failed to observe,
m the rude examples. of Southern hu
mor which I have cited, the conspicu:
ous'part played by the literature of the
pictorial paste-boards; by' cards and ga
ming. It could hot be othervjfise if thfey
should be true to nature ahd reality.
Men who dwell Upon 1 great estates,
w;ho are . surrounded by ' slaves, who
haVe few excitements or cares, are like
ly toroir indolent.
The Southern gentleman had plenty
of time, and he thought hB had plenty
of money .to lose.. A wide verandah, a
ipar'ty of .agre'eablG neighbors, plenty of
icewater arid Havana cigars, a "brjsk
little black boy to keep off the flies, and
a bright tittle yellow boy to pass about
the nutmeg that was the ideal state.
Of coursethe'lbwer orders imitated and
vulgarized, as I have shown, the luxu
rious habits of the upper.
The crash came; and, like the unsub
stantial pageant of. a dream, the fabric
felL The greatand the small, the good
ill, were buried under one common,
ruin. There is haraly anything left of
the gilded structure. It is no longer,
fashionable or respectable to fribble
the days. away, in, idle, costly pleasure.
Battle-scarred, time-worn, and care
worn, the South that is, is most unlike
the South that was. There is something
truly pathetic in the spectacles of al
tered fortune which everywhere meet
the eye ; for in the old life there were
very few shadows. Such as there were
gathered themselves about the negro
cabins. I have purposely omitted the
humors of the Southern black, because,
amusing though they ber they are not
essentially racy of the soil. The negro
is an African in Congo or in Kentucky,
in. Jamaica or in Massachusetts. His
humor is his own, a department to it
self, embracing, amid. much that is gro
tesque, more that is touching; for his
lot has been as varied as his complex
ion, and ever and ever of a darksome
hue. I know nothiDg that appeals so
directly to the intellects apd sensibili-
bilities of thoughtful men as the treat
ment he has received among us, North
and South, in the present and in the
past, and I declare that when I think
of him, funny as he may seem to be, I
am moved by any other than mirthful
suggestions. I look back into the by
gone time, and 1 see him, not as a
squalid serf, picturesque in his rags, or
as we behold him on the minstrel stage
the clown in the pageant making
merry with cap and bell but as an Im
age of impending sorrow crouched be
neath the roof -tree, God's phadow upon
the dial of American progress, whose
cabalistic figures the wisest have not
been able to Tead. I turn away dis
mayed. I dare not look upon the scene
and laugh, if he is to be a part of it. I
ohly know, and to that degree am hap
py, that slavery is gone with other bag
and baggage of an obsolete world ; that
it is all gone the wide veranda filled
with pleasure-loving folk; the vast es
tate, without a reason fo. its existence
or a purpose in the future; the system
Which, because it was contented, re
fused t&realize or be impressed by the
movements-of mankind.5, All, all has
passed away. The very life which made
it possible is gone. The man who, be
ihgable to- pursue his bent, lives to
amuse, himself, is.haidly more thought
of now than the poor parasite, who
seeks to live and thrive off the weak
nesses and vices of his betters. Never
again shall the observation of the Gov
ernor.of North Carolina to the Govern
or of South Carolina be. quoted as a
wise, witty and relevant Tern am; never
again shall the black boy's dream of
happiness be realized in the polishing
of an unexpected ; pair - of boots, it
proselytism be the supremest joy of
mankind, New England ought to b3
supremely happy. It is at length the
aim of the Southron to out-Yankee the
the Yankees, to cut all ''the edges, and
repair his losses by the successful emu
lation of Yankee, .thrift. Taking a
16ng view of it, am not sure it is best
forthe Countrvl although, as matters
stand, I know it to be better for the
SMpherd TUrniup but all
Washington, March 21. Mr. Ship
herd appeared before the committee on
foreign affairs to-day, .and produced
copies oi iwo or the tnree missmg let
ters, but after looking through several
Envelopes, aaid Uieremust he some
fatality about it. He could not
find the letter of Mav filst. He stated
that it was" addreaRfidlo the President,
and as he had been info'rhiLed by a let
ter! from his secretary, J.Stanh BTOwm
was- referred to ; the JJleiartmeh1:;;of
State. The letter of Mav 25th. 1881: was
then read; it was to Hon. James G,
Blaine, and stated that on the 21st he
(fehipberd) haft transmitted to the Presi
dent duplicates of tbe enclosures which
he, presumed would be referred to the
Department of State. These enclosed
were tO 1)6 hatirtArt Hnrlhiit; 'ifirKia
(Blairie'sydiscrerioTrand at the prdper
riaa to be
but andKHnat.rifc'a fn'otrnnlJ
bat and.ibatrict'srln'srupUon8 were
prepared. ShlpTierd was questioned as
v SfviOBureB mentioned, and said
he;had nofrmadooples arf the originals
were in tne IlAnarimonf nf Sf-ata TP ha
Fhi'of88 a prospectus of
ua company r
' ' 1 LJL -i rr . i
ii iWe kiu our tltiialtelmttfM. i
ihman system wh'atevftr iinif th
""r TniVHTey to Ileal th.
. "flaw yftn found the key to" fcerfect .health land ,
strength?' -It-tr Kidney-Wort, the dhly" remedy'
that overcomes It oaee4he inaction of the kidneys
ana bowels. It purines the blood by cleansing the
system of leal humors ead by glvbg.atrength to
the liver, kidneys and bowels to perform their1
regular functions. 8&6 Olaplayed advertisements. '
FRESH MINERAL WA'IIH
Both Foreign and Domestic,
: ' " ' Just Received, at '
Dr.J.H.McAden's Drug Store
, ; ''gABATOGA "TTCHY,
From Saratoga Springs, N. Y. A new water re
sembling the Imported Vichy. Recommended
as aii antacid; cures dyspepsia, aids diges
tion, Is a powerful tonic and strong
diuretic. Also, '
Haikrn Natural Mineral Wtep
Recommended very highly as a cathartic and al
terative and In all forms of dyspepelr.
CASES CONGRESS WATER,
jQ CASES BOCK BE EDG E ALUM,
jQ CASKS BUFFALO LITHIA.
And a full supply of
Huayadi Janos Waters. -
THE GREAT. EUROPEAN NOVELTY
THE BEST NATURAL APERIENT.
AS A CATHARTIC:
D03S:--A wine glass full before breakfast
The Lancet "Huhvdl Janos. Baron
surpasses firms that Its richness In aperient salts
that of all other known waters."
The British Medical Journal "Hunradl Janos.
The most agreeable, safest, and most efficacious
trot, virchow, Berlin. "Invariably good and
prompt success; most valuable."
t rof. Bamberger , Vienna I hH.v9 L.roscribed
these writers with remarkable success."
Prof. 'Scarizimi. Wurszburs 1 Drescrl! none
Prof. Lander Brunton, 31. r.., F. R , London.
"More plfaant than Its rivals, and suxuasses
them In efficacy."
Prof. Atlcen, M. D., F. K. 8.. Boyal Military Hos
pital, Netley. "Preferred to Pulina and lrieo
richshaU." JOHN II. McADEN,
Importing and Dispensing Pharmacist.
North Tryon Sc., - - CHARLOTTE, N. C.
DON'T GO TO SARATOGA
When you can get water Just as fresh and spark
ling as when it flows from tbe spring at Saratoga.
we receive tnis water in large diock tin reservoirs
which we return as soon as emptied to be refilled
again every week. J H. MCADEN,
Druggist ana cnemist.
Prescriptions carefully prepared by experienced
and competent druggists, day or night
Jit Ileceiveil a Stock f FK TKAS
for tilt; lEestiSl Trade.
R.H. JORDAN & CO.
It end r ITIixed PAINTS, in 1 and 2
R. H. JORDAN & CO.
A FULL LINK
Paint and White Wadi Bru,lics,
- - Just ISeceivcd,
R. H. JORDAN & CO.
WE HAVE THE BEST
5c and 10c CIGAIiS SOLD,
R. H. eTORDAN & CO.
A FRESH SUPPLY
Of MINERAL. WATERS,
R. H. JORDAN k CO.
And avoring Extracts,
R. H. JORDAN & CO.,
The leadlBg,. Scientists of To-day agree that
moiBt diseases are caused by disordered Kidney and
Llvefc-Iftheirefore, the Kidneys and Llverflare
kept in perfect order, perfect health win be thetre-
uit This truth has only been known a short time
and for years people suffered great agony wl hout
Deing able to and relief. The discovery 01 war
nefs Safe Kidney and Liver Cure marks anew
era In the-treatment of these troubles. -Made
from a simble tropical leaf of rare value. It con
tains Just the elements, necessary to nourish and
invigorate bottLof these great organs, and safely
restore'ahd keep them in order, it Is a POSITIVE
REMEDY for all. the diseases that cause sains la
16 lower naTt. of the body for Torpid Liver.
eaaaoES3t4-janaioe iuxiuetuf .aravei jc eer,
B-ue--MalarIal Jfever. sad all difficulties of the
todneyfiiLrver and Urifiary Organs. ' ' '-
1 It is an eipeUent and safe remedy J0r.tama.le9
during Pregnsficy. ' It wiO control Menstruation
.and la invaluable for Leucorrhoea or Falling of the
r Asa Blood Purifier It Is tmequ&lled, t it; cures
in organs wiat masjs me diooo. - ;..
ThlsBemedy, which has done such wonders', Is
put Ufxlri- Uie; LARGEST SIZED BOT1 LK of any
medicine upon the market, and is f old I druggists,
and ail' dealers at 81.25 per bottle. 1 For Diabetes
enquire for WARNER'S SAFE DIABETES CURE.
to fOOTiy Bemedy., ;
r irri-TiViii.ii j-jn ju i fi n r, niiin.
The following Schedule axe Cor
rected by the Railroad Official.. m.
jnV b Relied on aa (Correct :
Noilli Carolina JatailiroadL
TRAINS GOING BAST.
Date, February 19th, 1832.
Leave Charlotte, .....
" Salisbury,., j...
" High Point,,...
Arrive Greensboro, I . . .
Leave Haleigb,. .....
8 55 a in
5.51 a m
7.20 a m
8.00 a m
B 6o p m
8.51 p m
10.44 p m
8.25 a m
1 1 .04 a m
No. 17 Dally except Saturday,
Leave Greensboro.. .6.00 p m
Arrive at RalUrh 8.04 a m
Arrive at Goldsboro,..8.00 a m
No. 51 -Connects at Greensboro' with R&D.
B. R. for all points North, East and West, via Dan
vUle. At Goldsboro with W. & W. B.-R. for Wil
mington. Jip. 53-Connecta at Salisbury with W. N. C. B.
R. for all points la Western North Carolina; dally
at Greensboro with R. fc D. H R. for ail points
Noith, East and West
TRAINS GOING WEST.
Date, February 19th, 1882.
Arrive Durham ?.
Arrive High Point,. .
5 23 p m
H. 1 0 p m
9.43 d m
7 25 am
8 06 am
9 28 a m
112 50 am
18 -Daily except Sunday,
Leave Goidsboro, . .2 50 p m
Arrive at Raleigh,.. 7. 10 p m
Leave Raleigh 5 00 a m
Arrive Greensboro, 2.20 p m
No. 50 -Connects at Charlotte with A. fc C. Air
Line for all points in the South and Southwest,
and with C, C. & A. R. R. for all poiuts South and
IkT a . I n . . ...
u. o5 connects at unanotte with A. k C Alr-
luo ir an ponjis eoutn ana sonthwest: at Char
lotte with C, C. & A. R, R. for all points South and
W. N. C. UAILROAH.
NO. 50 Daily.
Leave Greensboro, S.20pm
Arrive Kernersville 10. 8H pm
Arrive Salem 11.20 pm
NO. 52 Daily, except Sunday.
Leave Greensboro 8.30 a m
Ar;lve Kernersville , ' 9-41 am
Arrive Salem 10. 15 am
NO. 51 Dally, except Sunday.
Leave Salem...-, .i 5.15 am
Arrive Kernersville 5 50 a m
Arrive Greensboro; 7.00 a m
Lt-ava Saletn 6.00 p m
Arriv: Kernersvilie 6.40 pm
Arrive Greensboro 8 00pm
KTA'CE UNIVERSITY R4ILKOAD.
Leave Chapel Hill, .
7.80 a m
8.20 a m
8 80 p m
5. 1 5 p m
fl.15 p m
Arrive Chapel Hill;.
PalUnan Sleeping Cars WiM CHange
On Train No. 50. New York and AManta via Wash
ington and Danville, and between Greensboro and
On Train No. 52, Richmond and Charlotfe and
Washington and CharloUe via Danville.
Ef Through Tlckefs on sale at Greensboro,
Raleigh, Goldsboro'. Salisbury and Charlotte, and
all principal points South, Southwest, West, North
and East. Ki r migrant Rates to Louisiana, Tex
as. Arkansas ar.d the Southwest address,
Genera Pa: sender Agent.
feb23 Richmond, Va.
On and afer March 5th, 1882, the passen
ger irain service on the Atlanta & Charlotte Alr
Liue Division of tfji3 road will be as follows:
Leave Charlotte, M.
Arrive Gai-tonia, L
Arrive Spartanburg. K
Arrive Greenville, fl
Arrive Seneca, G
Airive Toccoa, F
Arrive Rabun Gap Junction,.
Arrive Lula, E
Arrive Atlanta, '.
1.35 a m
4.04 a m
5.32 a m
7.15 a m
8.28 a m
9.32 a m
10.51 a m
12.02 p m
2 85 p m
4 09 p m
5.54 p m
7.05 p m
8.00 p m
12.05 a m
Leave Atlanta ! 2.15 p'mi
5.00 a m
7-41 a m
8.32 a m
2.59 p m
Arrive Gainesville, 4 54 ml
Arrive Luia, K 5.26 m
Arrive Kabun Gap Junction, 6 22 p m
Arrive Toccoa, F 7.0fi P m
Arrive beneca, G 8.24 p m
Arrive (ireenvilie. H. 10.08 P m
Arrive Spartanburg, K. 1 1.40 P m
Arrive Gastonia", L 2.06 a m
Arrive Charlotte, M . 3. 15 a' m
A with arriving trains of Georgia Central and A.
W. P. Railroads.
B with arriving trains of Georgia Central, A. &
W. P. and W. & A, Railroads.
C with arriving trains of Georgia Railroad.
E with Northeastern Railroad of Georgia to and
from Athens, Ga.
F with Elberton A!r-Llne to and from Elberton,
G with Columbia and Greenville to and from
Columbia and Charleston, S. C.
H with Columbia and Greenville to and from
Columbia and Charleston. S. C.
K with Spartanburg and Ashevllle, and Spartan-
Ding, union ana Columbia to and ironi Henderson
and AshevtUe, and Alston and Columbia.
L with Chester and Lenoir Narrow-Gauge to and
irom Danas ana unester.
M witb G, a &, A., C C., R. & D. and A., T. k 0.
for all points West. North and Bast.
Pullman sleeping-car service on trains Nos. 50
and 51 dally, without change between Atlanta and
.new ions. a. runs,
G neraj Passenger and Ticket Agent
T. 11 R. Talcott,
I. Y. SAGE, Superintendent.
.0., C. & A. R. R. CO.
In Effect Sunday, March 12th, 1882,
No. 52. No. 48,
.Leave Charlotte 11.80 am ....
Arrive Rock Hill,.... 12.85 T m
Arrive Chester, 1.28 p m
Arrive Winnsboro 2.50 p m
Arrive Columbia 4.18 p m
Leave Columbia,.. 4.25 p m 5.45 a m
Arrive Lexington, 6. 1 2 pvm 6.87 a m
Arrive Ridge Spring tt 25 p m 7.55 a m
Arrive Jranitevllle; 7.40 p m 9. 12 a m
Arrive Argusta, 1 8.40 p m 9 52 a m
. No. 18, Ne. 20,
Lea?e Charlotte, 5.40 a m 5-40 p rn
Arrive Bock Htll, 8.08 a m 7-82 p m
Arrive Chester, ; 9.50 am 9 03pm
Arrive lnnsborq, 1. 12.55pm 11.17 pm
Arrive Columbia,,.... 5.05 pm 2.18 am
Leave Columbia,. 2.40 a m
Arrive Lexington,. 3.40 a m
Arrive Ridge Spring, . .. 5.47 a rn
irriv9 Graniteville .' 7.64 a tH
Arrive Augusta,.., ..r.,-....u. .1 0.80 am
Train No. 52, Daily Connects at Columbia with
the & C B. R. for Charleston, and with the C. ft
"G. B. B. for Alston, Newberry, Abbeville, Ac. At
Augusta with Central Georgia R. B. for Macon,
Savannah and Florida points 1
Tjain No. 48,Dftily-eonneets at Acaurta wlih
the Georgia B. R. and Central Georg B. B. or
Mncon. Atlanta', savannah and Fioiiia points.
; Irains Kos. 4 jLand 30, looai, dally ewept Bun.
xrams from the South arrive at Chariolte, pas-
, senger aatiy, an 6.86 p. m Freight, daHy except
jounuay, at w.z a. m. ana 4 40 p. m.
ATLANTIC, TENNESSEE & OHIO DIVISION.
TrdtD No 58. Daily, :
; : Leave Charlotte, ......
' 4 j ' Arrive a); Btkesrme, .
: . ' Leave StatesvIUe 7.00 am
Arrive at Charlotte,.... .......9.15 a m
Tickets sold to all points South, Southeast and
fevverallowed on 1
:e cnecKea tnrougn. . o
iicKeis. a. rvra,
Gen'i Passenger Agent,
j T. i B.TOOTXV,i.
Corarhbla, 8. C M
Epitable and Chesapeake.
MM, or German Potash Salts.
CALL AND SEE US.
-I HAVE JUST RECEIVED
-A LOT OF-
HOT II ATLANTA AND Pill 1.1 iri.
Pill A SIZE.
o One Can Underbill .VI
John R. Eddins.
We have Just received and offer r a
SHORT TIME ONLY
China Tea Setts,
Mossrose Decoration, 58 pieces, 810,00, worth
EXTRA FINE TEA ETTS, gold, bird and Bower
decoration combined, 44 pieces, S12 50,
PORCELIAN TEA SETTS, plain white. Tery nice,
44 pieces, 85.00.
PORCELAINE DINNER SETTS, 107 pieces, f.r
815.00; decorated, 180 p eces, for 835.00.
BRONZE LAMPS of a superior quality, complete
with shades, at $1.00, worth 82 60.
All Other Goods in Proportion.
ty WHOLESALE and RETAIL.
YOU WILL FIND A FULL STOCK OF
Chemicals-, f fillet Articles
' ( ; ! i T : a
Wilson A B'ack-s old stand )
ifh I jCotnerTrade til
Arner Trace ana college streets, uianone.
. 0)014 tl