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f V A f
. f 4
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5 ? 15
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- For the Watcbjtan.
FACTS AND FANCY,
. WHO ?
I er of barn yafil manure six inches deep
on the compost yard, under shelter j -u, a
layer of Dissolved Bone two inches thick,
I and 3rd, a lay erot Cotton SeedTourmcnes
tirritlv 1 1) nrnn rli ,
What's that.t 'T a dormouse, X snp, or from th&
iKse I " "
A,1. Knrk ! I hear a cricket's lonely chirp: stables, but if thpse are not at band, with
Are fliese tie friends, that for life have I water, Tlien begin again with the stable I
cjiose, manure and repeat the layers and wetting
ApdmusttUeymyroom them as before, until all the material is
' employed, The whole heap should then
rotJW, I'll go to work end haye chaqge be covered with dry earth or plaster.
In all my domestic regulations; Fermentation will be eomplcto in from
And though for a choice I have the world cotton getjd
IH fix pp5SS standard on conditions. killed, When ready to nse, the pile
p puflj;iuff! should be turned" thoroughly over, the
, , A. , different layers mixed together.
HI ask not beuutrthat .fades as the beinn men for apply lbSf
i nai vims, bu i;vi;cvu3j mv ---o , ... ., . .., ,,,i
Sky Per acre' in opening furrow and
V,i.iarninff.foflikeadeenflowinrRtream half withtho seed, Ou poor or old soils
That glides sinoothly, butall unheeded by. 400 or 500 pounds may be used; 150 pounds
lHftiluft! I with the seed as befoxei the remainder in
Fll ask not wit, for like ho lightning'l the furrow or even broadcast across fur
That dazzles sq HWU1 blin4 e'vn reason s
eJei - - ' - . ,
Nor yet for gold fqr of this arlittenug trash,
Much brings trouble, too little makes us
. . Jff, -puff!
COLORS OF ANIMALS AND PLANTS,
For cqr use nearly one pint to the hill,
unless the hind be in pretty good condi
tion, when less will suflice
On sandy pine lands, or old fields.
which are usually deficient iu potash, 75
:, . J - pounds of Muriate of Potash may be
2S 2S?!'m U should Udiolyed iu water
blended I used for netting the compost-heap
A Pious, feelinq heart and virtuous mind, "This formula will do excellently for
. 11 A A. .1 1 I
winter wheat, 40Q to 500 pounds per acre
But when used on this crop, I prefer 50
Kh m,iKt have some flesh uoon her bones, pounds Sulphate of Potash, dissolved 111
Bright eyes, glowing face and cheeks oj water and applied as directed iu the case
ruby, of the Muriate of Potash, After a back-
Withoutafrown to shade her radiant brow, , " nonnds cf nitrate of soda
But e'er cheerful, bouyant, hle aua 4 7 . Cii .
AN ELEPHANT STORY.
I'd have her know how to economize,
Press plain and neatly and sq keep her
That 'twill fairly ravish a stranger's eye,
And make his mouth water when dinner
per acre, broadcast, in the Spring, will
help the corn very greatly,
FORMULA '0. .
Dry Muck, Peat, o.r yard scrapings,
GOO lbs. Cotton Seed, 000 lbs., (about 22
bushels ;) Acid Phosphate, 600 lbs. Muri
ate of Potash, J00 lbs. Total, 2,000 lbs.
This formula should be composted in
the same manner as No. 1, the Muriate of
Potash and Sulphate of Ammonia being
dissolved in water and used to wet the
How easy to breath love to such a one,
AYben the tide of ieeling rolls wide and
Whispering1 you're one in spirit, flesh and heap, and may be applied in the same
bone, proportions. For Wheat and Rye or
As down the mad, torrent of life we sweep. Qats-i 300 pounds per acre. It may be har-
1 , rowed m. with tie gram.
Ah ! 'tis in Ruch scenes as this, the heart formula xo. 3.
Has woumrround it love's most enduing gtoble or loJ manuret
And kindred souls are linked no more to Uuburnt Marl,
No matter where they may rove orjehance Dissolved Bones,
A.nd were I thus caught and caged, I would
her who'd thus n her heart enshrined
And have her own songs, in sweet echoes
Sulphate of Potash,
Sulphate of Am.niniai
This formula may be prepared by com
posting in layers, as in No. 1, or mix the
cotton seed, stable mauure, marl and salt
Back soft answers iq trouble to beguile me. together thoroughly in the right propor-
To have-the hear; thus charge with mel
the battery near by to keep it so,
Will tune liexs dashing cares to harmony,
And give new se$t and rigor to its fioxo.
. - Pot! "
And as Eunas' beams coax in the swelling
To woo and embrace the anxious shore,
tions, turning them over well, then spi ink
le with the solution of Sulphate of Potash
and Sulphate of Ammonia, and turn the
whole over once in two weeks till fermen
ted. The same rules of application given
for Nos. 1 and 2 may be observed with
The chief value of wood ashes as a fer
tilizer depends on the potash which they
Maemillan'9 Magazine for September has
an article on the above subject, from
which we make the following extract 1
"Protective colors are exceedingly pre
valenit in nature, comprising those of all
white arctic animals, sandy colored desert
forms, and the green birds and insects of
tropical forests. It also comprise thou
sands of cases of special resemblance of
birds! to tho surroundings of their nests,
and efepecally of insects to the bark, leaves,
flowers, or soil, on or amid, which they
dwell. Mammalia, fisljes and reptiles, as
well as mollusca and other marine inver
tebrates, present similar phenomena ; and
the more the habits of animals are inves
tigated, the more numerous are found to
ho $he cases in which their colors tend to
conceal theni, either from their enemies
or fiiom the creatures they prey upon. One
of tiie lastobserved and most curious of
these protective resemblances has been
communicated to me by Sir Charles Dilke.
He was shown in Java a piuk collored
Mantis, which, when at rest, exactly re
sembled a pink orchis-flower. The Man
tis is a carnivorous insect which lies in
waif; for its prey, and its reeerublance to a
flower the insects it feeds on would be
actually attracted towards it. This one
is said to feed especially 011 butterflies, so
that it is really a living trap and forms its
own bait !
All who have observed animals, and es
pecially insects, in their native haunts
au4 attitudes, can understand how it is
that an insect which in a cabinet looks ex
ceedingly conspicuous, may yet, when
alive iu its peculiar attitude of repose and
with its habitual surroundings, be perfect
ly well concealed. We can hardly ever
tell by the mere inspection of an animal,
whether its colors are protective or not
No! one would imagine the exquisitly beau
tiful caterpiller of the Emperor-Moth
which is green with pink star-like spots
to be protectively, colored ; yet when feed
ing on the heather it so harmonizes witl
th? foliage and flowers as to be invisible
Every day fresh cases of protective color
injjc are being discovered even in our own
country, and it is becoming more and more
evident that the need of protection has
played a very important part in determin
ing the actual coloration of animals.
The second class the warning colors are
exceedingly interesting because the object,
and effect of these is, not to conceal the
object, but to make it conspicuous. To
these creatures it is useful to be seen and
recognized, the reason being that they have
a ueans of defence which, if known, will
prevent their enemies from attacking them,
thlough it is generally not sufficient to save
their lives if they are actually attacked.
The best examples of these specially pro
tected creatures consist of two extensive
families of butterflies, the Dauaidie and
Acraiidaj, comprising many hundreds of
species inhabiting the tropics of all parts
of the world, These insects are general
ly large, are all conspicuously and often
Dr. Livingstone tells us in hjs Travels
that once when he and his party came to
a beautiful valley, ho wandered away
from tho natives, who were busy cutting-
up an elephant that had been killed the
day before, Looking, through his glass,
he saw distinctly, at the end of the valley,
about two miles off, a great mother ele
phaut playing with its little baby. The
little thing was rolling in the mud in a
state of Igreat glee, and Mould jump up
and frisk aSout its mother, much in the
same way as a kitten would rouud a cat;
and the bid mother enjoyed the fun quite
as much as the babr did. Poor things! j
they did not know that they were haying
their last gambol.
It so happened that on that morning
some of the Africans belonging to Dr,
Livingstone's party had gone off again
elephant-hunting; aiid just when the
mother was wagging her tail and flapping
ler cars in the excitement of the game.
othauimals heard a noise which made
them stand still, and expand their cars
to listen.' It was the hunters' blowing
through tubes to attract their attention,
and shouting loudly
'0 chief, chief! wo have come to kill yon,
O ohiell.cliief ! many more will die beside yon. etc'
The little calf, as the elephaut's young
one is called, started off in terror, but
seeing the men she ran up to her mother,
just as you would run to yours, if any-
thingfrightened you, and what would
your mdther do? Throw her arms around
you, wouldn't she ? and assure you . that
no one should hurt you. And so this
mother threw he trunk around her child,
and stood between it and their enemies.
Then came a &hover of sharp javelins,
which covered her sides with blood,, and
made her flee for her life, even forgetting
her baby in the terrible pain. So the
poor little one was easily shot to death;
and then the mother with a piercings! ri-ik,
turned and charged her pursuers. But it
was easy for the nimble natives to escape
while the poor animal got weaker from j
loss of blood, for fresh showers of spears
came, till at last she reeled4 and fell down
You won't wonder that good Dr. Liv
ingstone could not bear to watch the pain
ful scene. "I turned from the spectacle
of the destruction ol'these noble animals,"
says he, "with a feeling of sickness, un
relieved by the recollection that the ivory
- ' ' - - - ' j
- " 'A - . - - x
WMI2 . OV XV A A T -
HJl 11 D T V A li E
At Low Figures
t'oll n nnflprsiffneil at No. 2. Granite
Salisbury, N C. June 8 it.
Greensboro Female College.
mi, t.", 1 1 ecir.n of 1 877 will benn-on' the
fourth Wednesday in August.
Charges Per Session of 20 "Weeks:
fJonnl, (exclusive of washing & liglU,) $7-5 00
Tuition in regular English course, 2500
Mudei-;te t lutrgee for extra Undies.
For, full particulars, apply to I'res. T. M.
Jones lor catalogue.
37:Gt. pd. Pres. Loaid ol Tiustees
A Monthly Magazine devoted to Litera
ture, Science and Art, published in 117-.
miniton, Xorth Carolina.
The Corps of Contributors includes several!
,f ihe most Distinguished Authors of the ores- j
ent day. A Serial Story, Poein-, Sketches, He- j
vi.-w "Scii-ntiric :ind Ilistoiical ArticKs will;
appe:ir in every nnmher. This Magazine will
cuiit.iin oulv Origii.al Literature.
SUBSCRIPTION ONE YEAR $3.00.
SlfiGLE COPY 23 Cents.
1 n."-e one year $120 00 l pu?e one Insertion $25 00
v " ' T5 (m v, ' " " 13 0"
t a .. 50 (HI 1 " " 10 00
i u " 3fi 00 J 'a " " " 6 00
All communication should be addressed
to Mrs. CICKKO W. llAHKIS,
Editor and J'rupi ictor.
On sale and constantly arriving,
TYRE IRON 1 K 2 inches at 3 oen8 per lb.
t- i 1 . .... f,. ') U! 1., 'i:. 1
Ui ruuilll M1IU rijiiiiirriiiiui u-i" i" J IIH'IH'S, li to 10
Do Hand, i to (i ineheg. from ""3 to 10 cents.
PL'W MOULDS and irons, all shapes and sizes,
WIRE CLOTH for scieTiiB. of various sizes, -BUGGY
and Carriage Material of all pialitiesT"
SPRINGS and AXLES, for Wagons, Carriages. liuggWs. jfsu-,
IM1ESERVIXG KETTLES, brass and (int-d, fruu.a.to 5 glOMi '
APPLE PEELERS. 100 doz. retail 7.5 cents. . " j
WHITE LEAD and prepared paints, all colors. - j
OIL. linseed and machine, best brand. VARNISHES, all kiudgl
COOKING Utensils, all s rts. sizes and styles.
ivir contain. Ana wnen outanicu in large
Lovc'svai springttide to the bosom's quantities they may often bo substituted
corp, for the Potash Salfs. The quantity to
Puff, puff! use per acre varieawith the character of
. , ' - . , ,. - thesoiLan4 the character of the ashes.
And on! my soul upon its sparkling waves, rp, . i i
How many hopes like rain,bow hubhles The more vegetable matter the land con-
dance, tains the more ashes it will stand. Heavy
joy and b,eanty 'till they find their clay soils have more potash as a general
ffraves, " - thixifr than lifht toils and pnnsomipiitl v
As obers rie s.ti.11 further -in advance. I , , . . T; niinnrirvvhich
run, pun 1 "
Binium uii uscj ai it-it n uu iu)uu win-.
Love 's idolatry and idolatry is love, ditions from one to two. pecks of (unleach-
liut there is no unolline8s'in this; ed) hard wood ashes ner snu.-ire rod. or
' i A 7
look up through the gift to Him above 35 to 50 bushels per acre. Xererput as
Yho gave it, to crown all else with per- ' , , 1
feet bliss. in' tne coniPost heap, but scatter th
Puff, puff 1
broadcast over the field after the first har
rowing and before the rest of the manure
Put alas! the spell is broken, the enchant- 8 added
ment gone, r . 0tfs.
'Twas que f fancys abrupt intrusions,
That hope will conjure up when all alone, L In regard to the quantity of manure
And nurse for the heart such fond del a- to use per acre, there are so many ele-
JIark again, I hvr that rat a gnawing,
Again t hear that cricket's Jonely chirp,
The last puff from my segar is going,
$o4'll to bed and. give the subject up.
ments which come into the calculation
that no general, infallible rules can be.
given ; and those based on the production
of so many ponnds"or bushels per acre,
will often run to wide extremes on either
side of the expected result, owing to dif
ference in soils aud atmospheric condi
2. One bushel of cotton seed (green)
weighs about 23 lbs.
3. "Warm water should be used, if pos
sible, on making solutions of the potash
and ammonia Salts. .
-4. In purchasing chemicals demand a
guarantee of the percentage of ammonia
VORMUluB FOR COMPOSTING, l?t iu the solPhate of ammonia, potash iu the
DR: A. R.LED0UX, ANALYTICAL sulphate of muriate of potash and soluble
CHEMIST. CHAPEL HILL, X. C. phosphoric acid in the dissolved boue or
- acid phosphate.
Select for the manure heap a level spot 5. 0ue hundred gul bate Am
under shelter, and convenient to the sta, ia should nof cost over $5 50; Sulphate
Ues. Remove enough earth tq give pQta8ll. S4 oo : Muriate Poth. A no.
a gentle slope from every ide to- Dissolved Bone, $1 84 ; Acid Phosphate!
ward the centre. From the middle cut a $1 58; Nitrate Soda, $4 25 Agricultural
small ditch four inches wide and the same
deep, and cause it to slope from, centre to
one side and empty into a half barrel sunk
into the earth. This ditch can bp cover
ed with a board. The liquids so valua
ble as fertilizers and so pften wasted, willj Tenderly watcheth between me and thee.
be caught in the barre and once in two
pr three -weeks should be-bailed QUt and
sprinkled oyer the top of the heap. Have
at hand a pile of dry earth, or better still
a mixture of dry earth and ground plas
ter, and once in, two. weeks, or oftener,
cover the heap (o the depths of an inch or
$wo. By this method there will be a
maximum saving of liquids and gases,
ind the compost heap wiR not be an, of
fence to the nostrils, pven when qiite
near tho house.
FORMULA NO. 1,
Stable manure, 800 lbs.
Cotton seed . . . , 750 (about' 27
Dissolyed bone 450 " bushels.
To prepare this formula, spread a lay-
When we are absent the one from the
Harder as every fresh parting must 1
Love that surpasseth the love of a brother
Slumbering not, sleeping not, through the
Israel's Watchman looks down from
Heareth this low-murmured "Mizpah" ot
Smiles on our trusting and blesseth our
Absent or present, in joy or in weening.
This thought be qurs, tq soothe or dis
One Lye the same Eyeon both watch
One Hand the same Hand is stretched
- out to bless.
Christ Jesus ever livetb, ever loveth,
ever pleadeth, ever watcheth, and ever
waiteth to be gracious unto us : this is the
antidote for every misery; believe it, and
be wretched if you can .
A.Minnesota widower went to chinch
to marry ji second wife, but forgot to take
from his hat the mourning baud that he
was wearing fur his first wife.
I't'BUailKll W'KEKLY J. J. ItUl XJiH. Kit. ami l'rip
T. K. BKl'NKlt, Ass ichile KJ.
SL'RSCKirTIOX ltATKS :
Per Year, payable In ailvance,. ..
JSlx uiontlis, ,
niost gorgeously colored, presenting al
most every conceivable tint and pattern ;
they all fly slowly, and they never at
tempt to conceal themselves; yet no bird,
spider, lizard, or monkey (all of which
ct other butterflies) ever touch them.
The reason simply is that they ,are not
fit to eat, their juices having a powerful
odor and taste that is absolutely dis
gusting to all these animals. Now, we
6ee the reason of their showy colors aud
sow flight. It is good for them to be
spen and recognized, for then they are
never molested ; but if thev did not differ
in form and coloring froin butterflies, or
i they flew so quickly that their pecul
iarities could not be easily noticed,
they would be captured, and though
uot eaten, would be maimed or killed.
As soon as the cause of the peculiari
ties of these butterflies was recognized, it
was seen that the same explanation ap
plied to ruany other groups of animals.
Thus bees and wasps and other stinging
insects are showily and distinctly colored;
niany soft and apparently defenceless
beetles, and many gay-colored moths,
were found to be as nauseous as the above
named butterflies ; other beetles, whose
hard glossy coats of mail lender them
tinpallatable to insect-eating birds, are
arc also sometimes showily colored ; and
the same rule was found to apply to cat
erpillars, all the brown and green (or
protectively-colored species) being greedi
ly eaten by birds, while showy kinds
which never hide themselves like those
of the magpie, mullein and burnet moths
-were utterly refused by insectivorous
birds, lizards, frogs, and spiders. Some
few analogous examples are found among
vertebrate animals. In this delightful
book entitled TheXaturalist in Xicaragua,
Mr. Belt tells ns that there is in that
country a frog which is very abundant,
Which hops about in the day time, which
never hides himself, and which is gor
geously colored with red and blue. Now
frogs are usually green, brown, or earth
Colored, feed mostly at night, and are
aH-eaten by snakes and birds. Having
full faith in the theory of protective and
Warning colors, to wliich he had himself
contributed some valuable facts and ob
servations, Mr. Belt left convinced that
this frog must be uneatable. He there
fore took one home, and threw it to his
ducks and fowls ; bnt all refused to touch
it except one young duck, which took the
frog in its mouth, but dropped it directly,
and went about jerking its head as if try
ing to get rid of something nasty. Here
the uneatableness of the frog was predict
ed from its colors and habits, and we can
have no more convincing proof of the
theory than such previsions.
One Inch, one publication
' two publications,
Contract rates for months or a vear.
Ill I III I II I I I HIM Ml III II II IH
53 Light Street,
We-i-uul.l saw off tb nrtli pnl if coulil trt at it. DISTOX'S
' Great America n " lias uwr U-eti xc-llfj : saws of all sizvi
at;d fr all pmpoSfS.
WELL DUCKE TS, pulc-ys. 'chains and rope?,
(iLA.S-S. window, from 8 x J 0 to W x 44. llLL'E Glass to order.
NAILS. ut. from iO-penny up per 100 lbs. From 10 penny to
4, to 4 cents, Wronyht-itnd lioise-sfioe nails, variable.
SCREWS, tacks and brads of all izes and for all uses.. """"
IllacksmitU Tools, all sorts ; a patent drill, new aud splendid.
IIOl'E, jute, ceisal, manilla, li" r p and cotton, from to 2 iuclirt.
BELTING, rubber and leather, from 1 to 14 inches.
Hors Collars, horse and mule shoes, bames, and traces.
Edge Tools and boring implements iu endless variety.
FARM TOOLS and MACHINERY!
For all purposes of superior quality and equal to any demand.
Straw L'utteub Cradles, IMows. Hakes. Hoes and ."-hovels.
lb-use 'tirLi.-h stock, (in my line)-complete
Saddlers hardware and tools, fu 1 assortment.
Table and IWket cutlery elegant aud aliumiant,
I,itols from 25 cents to S20 plated revolvers.
(mius from children's $2 to 41) sporting.
IKON GATES and FENCES, annate latches.
BRUSHES paint, varnish, white wash, horse, scrub and all other kinds tiueud coar.
! Wine ami ider Mills. Can- .Mills and Evaporators. -
Carpenters' Tools, splendid and more complete than evet and
Still a few more of them Machines left!
Come one come
all, aud see Sam Taylok, t he-pa ra.aou of II,' U. CuAWKuiin's CVnteiicial
COME TO CRAWFORD'S.
Buckeye Mower andReapc-r.
Sweepstake's Thrcaslicr & Cleaner.
Ecliuss Portable Farm Engines.
Ilion Wheel Horse Rakes.
Conti-aental Feed Cutter.
Ball Steel and Casi Plows
Watt Cast Plows.
JMill Stones, Smut Machines.
Bolting Cloths, Bcltins.
Mill Machinery in General.
Sen! for Catalope ai Price List.
GET TIIE BEST.
the milieu mm
The Jeweler of Salisbury"
THE BEST AND LARGEST STOCK CF
to be found in Western .North Carolina, consist
. GoM aifl Silver Watches,
Gold and Silver Chains, solid Gold and plated
Jewelry of every kind ; filled, sau.ID ISk ;oid
and I)i:nnond EnL'a.irenient Rins. Solid silver
and plated Sl'OONS,
Napkin Rips, Rnlter Knives, Sec, kv.
No elm rye will he made f r enpravinji any i
article of silverware pure Imsed. All Wai'eli & i
lock work faithfully repaired as lowffie
lowest and warranted.
N-. I. Any article of Jewelry sold hv me in
the last three-years if loiin I nt as represented
can he returned and monev will he refunded.,
22:ly " R. A. JJELL.
ttorncn st g!ato,
Salioburv, INT. O.
vw.9 g. y o o Sm . .y, X. ,jr S, A .J. 2, .9. ft. A ;
SXtlliAPKII. THAN . JfiVER. f
ORDERS FOR PRINTING FROM
Ilcsponsible persons, or on cash remittances, shall receive
PROUPT AND CAREFUL ATTEOTN.
COURT AND JUSTICES' BLANKS KEPT ON HAND.
PRICES STRICTLY LOW.
TIME TABLE WESTERN N.C. RAILROAD.
To take effect June TJd, 1877.
DAILY, one year,
WEEKLY, one year, -
"Send Tostal Card for Sample Copy.
Address THE RALEIGH NEWS,
Raleigh, N. C.
OMNIBUS & BAGGAGE
The rules of health, according to Plu
march, are the following: "Keep jour head
cool and your feet watui. Instead of era
ploying medicine for every indisposition,
rather fast a dajy, and while you attend to
1 the body, never neglect the rpind."
I have fitted up an Omnihus and Ruggac
Wagon which are always ready to convev per
sons in or from the depot, to and from parlies,
weddings, &c. Leave orders at Mansion House
or at mv LiverV & Sale Stable, Fisher street
near Railroad brid'-e.
Aug. 19. tf.
Ta the Working Class. ye are now
prepared to furnish all elasses with e- nstant
employment at home, the whole of the time,
or for their spare moment?. lininess uew,
light and profitable. Person of ei.her s-s
easily eara from 50 cents to $o per evening,
and a proportional sum by devoting their
whole time to thebusiness. Hoys and girls
earn nearly as much as ineu. That all
who see this notice may send their address,
and test the business we make this unpar
alleled offer: To such as are not well sat
isfied we will send ore dollar to ,4Vy for the
trouble of writing. Fuii particulars, sam
ples worth several dollars to commence work J
on, and a copy of Home and Js.ireside, oc of
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3toss WATCHMAN, SALISBURY, N.C.
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Having purchased tl:e PkUO STORE of iuis A Bakk:r, will contniue tie luisir.e
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53".-pecial attention given the Tresciiplion Derailment, which is under the so.e ui
Mr. C. Ii. liAKKEK. '.I tt
:s at to
3 li. RICHARD H. LEWIS, ito ' o 1 I-Tntel
I.ate Prntssnr of T;
7 n.a!! Ol mc C ttUU Llf I . - w ' I
in the Savannah iledical College.)
Practice Limited to the
EYE and EAR,
RALEIGH, N. C.
Refers to the State Medical Society and
to the Georgia Medical Society.
47:1- its &
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Board liy the Day,
Beautiful situated next to Capital SlB;u'
Col. C. S. BRQWN, ProPr'