From tlie IT. C Agricultural Experi
ment Stat ioir lit Raleigh.
itu'ltln r I'm to Thoie Who
'Apply In North Car .Una, and
Who Will Kond Them.
Tim ni.'tUon!iiii of the gtats Weather
4. tMTl"to'tli Agricultural aud llorticul-
tanl ludnatriea of 'orili Carolina,
fey It U. Battle, Director N. C. Agricultural
. The State Weather Scrvk e is or'ani ed as
the Meteorological Division oLttie K-xpcrimeat
. One of the principal objects of the es
tablishment in 1 of a Weather Ser
vice in North Carolina was for the ma
terial aul immediate benefit to the agri
cultural and horticultural industries of
'the State. .It is true that other results
' were fought and desired, such as atoore
perfect knowledge of our climate as a
! whole, by sections, and by separate to
talities;! For hi this way, besides giv-
'lag; prominence to our unexcelled cli
Vnate the , 'cream of America the
knowledge thus gained could be utilized
in possible adaptation of field and gar-
"den crop frorrt other portions of our
own, or of faf-Off countries.
With-the exception o oni field crop
tobacco Cfcere are none of the staples
liable to be materially hurt by a sudden
and decided changa of the weather.
With fruit and vegetables the case is
ijite different, especially during he
oarly spring, when the liability of a bid
ing frost IS great, when the tender buds-,
. leaves and flowers of fruit trees and
small fruits can be most easily affected,
'And early vegetables of the trucker are
likewise at its mercyf then it is that a
foreknowledge of the coming of cold
waves and frostslTof the greasest ad
vantage, t is here that the State
Veather Service lends its aid to the
trucker and fruit grower, in addition to
the tobacco grower, by informing them
of the likelihood of sudden changes in
atmospheric conditions, and thus gives
.forewarning of theiradvent.
" Twenty years-ILgo it would have
seemed chimerical to have supposed that
'distant points could be told that a frost
expected there thtrty-six hours af-
a"l' -Iet .Wi"cht,,Slei ?iCM,??t
f the U. . M'eather Jiureriu attached
to the Department of Agriculture at
Washington, and the facility and accu
racy with which the state of the weather
is gathered by telegraph from most dis
tant as well as nearer points, and such
is the knowledge of the science, and the
ability of those engaged in digesting this
information, that different sections of
our common country are brought in the
ocus of this investigation, and predic
tions are made with, almost startling
The weather Bureau gathers these
xlata, and sends the predictions suitable
various portions of the country to
-different states havui"- W eatlver Sei--
'vices and these in turn transmit them
to separate stations throughout the
State. The system of collecting mete-
orological data originated with the U. or vegetables by covering with straw or
S. War Department as a military neces- j other material. In the ease of larger
;sity. liy this means meteorological orchard f raits, the burning of pitchy or
records from most distnat points on the ' resinous material in various parts of the
frontier posts of the extreme west, at orchard to furnish a dense smoke issu".
that time connected only by a telegraph 1 ggsted. and is very efficacious,
line with civilization, were secured and The State owes much to the assist
in valuable knowledge gained of the rise ance and co-operation of the U. S. Wea
and progress of cold waves having their ther Uureau in this important and very
origin in those bleak regions. As I , -(useful work. Tor without this cordial
write now in the latter part of October' assistance at all times given, the State
with an outside .temperature of 52 de- j Weather Service would never be able to
( grees 1 . in Raleigh, we have knowledge render the timely and very material
AV'V K 111 rth Dakota- With aid it now furnishes ro the agricultur
.this knowledge a frost prediction was : fcts and horticulturists of Sorth' Caro-
. .made for this locality two days ahead, : Una.
'which prediction was subsequently am- '
ply fulfilled. The Signal Service of the Enpontwi iimet Puiatofi.
War Department became in this way j Few people know how easily sweet
f such great value as an institution in ' potatoes can be dried, even in the sun.
'peace, especially to the agricultural op- and how handy and useful the dried po-
-rations of the country, that it was de- tatoes are. At best sweet potatoes are
cided to greatly facilitate its labors, and a troublesome crop to keep, but when
"to transfer, it to the 1 1. S. Department dried or cured in an evaporator they
of Agriculture, and the Weather Bureau are really no trouble to keep and are
'was then formed. The State Weather always at hand for use on the table at
Services co-operate with the central Ilu- short notice. , They should be sliced and
reau. and are indebted to it for facilities then evaporated. Then to use them
and the means for conducting most of they are soaked to restore th.2 evapora
their operations. j ted moisture and then baked in pans as
The N. C. State Weather Service or- t1-1 fresh ones often are. They are an
.ganized as the Meteorological Division admirable .article for puddings ; and plea,
of the N. C. Agricultural Kxperiment i or tn5s purpose it would be better to
Station embraces in its work: i grind them into meal and put up in
1. The Collection' of Meteorological Packages with directions for making
Data. Sixty -two voluntary observers Puddings. Put up in this way it ought
'.throughout the State co-operate in re- EOt to e mueh trouble to create a mar
cording local observations and the result ket or tJ?e dried sweet potatoes. If an
'of these data is printed in a monthly evaporating plant would but under
. meteorological bulletin. These in turn take the putting up of the sweet potato
'make up the annual summaries for the mea in packages the article would sell
-"State.. The annual means for different weil- Urocerymen are slow to take
stations and districts are combined, cov-
ding many years, to form normals. At
pressure for the State is f .nd to be
:i0.08 inches. The normal tenuMr.t.iiPA .
Is 59 degrees, almost exactly that of the
Taintall is 53.29 degi-ees.
2. The issue of a Weeklv UVnthor
Crop Bulletin. Keports are sent in from
lAprU to October from 270 observers
Representing Ul of the 9J counties show-
ing the effects of the weather upon the
growing crops. These reports are em-
bodied in the weekly crop bulletin.
Distribution of Daily Weather Fore-
casts. Cold-wave and Frost Warnings
n uuuer mis section tnat tne a"Tieul-
tural and horticultural interests of the
jState are mainly benefitted. As
. nuiuuiu, ii-uonis are pre- . . um, nauiruuii una a ircm tne nabit will v
liTTl I f1 f Ha Dtnlin . 1 . With O TOW 'lttl-l.it
. . -"""p, "j.v i scvt-uiy r. . wit luuuji ue- 20st( oi ieea ana risk
jcou .niui icw ureaKS. 1 lie norm:ii hhuub uicuaiauuua taut can oe maie coif "rmn ti,Q
previously said, the knowledge of fore- resu'1 .lBe iaitemng.
5oming frtjste and cold waves is of great iuneiin i oi tlie K?
.Talue to the trucker and fruit iimn.- "on tustributed some
1 t O
lt lt, necessary that
viic point jms reacnea by the Western
Lmoa telegraph, and that signals be
Bhown to disseminate these forecasts.
In addition to the telegraphic sf-rvice
many near-by points are readied
through the maiK and 281 stations are
thus supplied After reaching .'station
iae iniormation is disseminated in three J7
wa s. nrst, Dy posting the telegram;
next, by hoisting of flags; and last, by
is the most common for everyday prac-
tice. Four flags 6 by'6 feet are used'
the white for fair weather, the b'ue for '
.....cipjuaaiut: noistinc" OI natrs
rain, the black triangular for tempera-
litre, auuwnite Willi blaokccntrp-snnrn .
tor cold wave, An additional flao- i
sometimes used, a combination white
and blue for local rains. The cut below
shows the apnearance of the 11 a s.
. ' examples:
.temkate' or -ow, stationary
yOLil55Srlf iCatMS lccal Ut'J
-taerlSlS "' tedI
irat-wtth So. 4 belo if, iadicatca raI
- taow. tol.cr. ...
anq toDacco grower. It enables him to Bom OI ine wnents of thLs kind of
prepare for its reception, to cut his to- e111- More work in the same line
bacco and protect his small fruits wil1 reported. There is a small
and trucking crops, as well as his fruit Proflt in thi4 feeding which fanners
tree. The Weather Servic has in this can not affortl to lose. They must cor.
- way often saved crops in many loeali- -'uler matter and put jt into practice
ties, and seeks to extend further its use- or lo! entirely the best markets. Most
fulness. Duly forecasts and special good beef is now raised and fed
warnings are sentdaily except Sunday oui(,e of the state and shipped here,
by telegraph to 55 points. Thirty addi- ,nstoacl of as should be, shipments of
.tional points receive frost warnings beeves going from this state,
only between March 15 and May 15, and i can wc not supply home markets
in the Fall to .November 1. In order ! Wllh "arable products of good quality in
that station may be supplied with tele- ' iiue fcumcient quantity to suppiy
m jiJ fe,
ph. a, tHzSIno. a aoova li, indicates ocai raio,
No. auH No. 4 below It, indicate loJalraln,
No. 6iB tie Cold ware fia and Indicates that
the teiriperaime will fa'l degrees or more
o a mtnunum of 33 or its. ,
iia either displayed alone or with No. J,.
ni when displayed wita M- 1 inuieates
fair wealucr, told wave.
DISM.AYED FKOJI POLES;
Rain br snow.
Warmer, f. w. Fnir w.
foUo-.- eihy told wave
Stani whistle signals are oftentimes
valuable for disseminating information,
a code being used for the ptlrpose, as
Blasts: One Ion?, indicates fa'r weataef.
Two lonjr. " rain or mow.
Tnrccloair. " Unal raW
Onenhort, - lower icmpratro.
Two short. hi h'-r temperat're
Three short. cold wave.
In some states, passenger trains show
flairs, and are effective means for dis-
tributingr the . information. The firing
of cannon, beacons at night, or smoke
in day-time, Can also be made useful in
flat regions, bailor undulating or hilly
localities these plans are not successful.
The weather telegrams are now cis-
tributed about mid-day and give the
forecast for the following day. The 8
A. M. meteorological observation from
every weather bureau fetation in the
United States is sent in cipher to Vk asn
ington, is there translated, combined
with contiguous as well as distant ter
ritorv, studied in connection with the
previous day, and the result at last
reached giving the forecast of the wea
ther, progress of a cold wave or storm,
etc. Of course separate forecast are
made up for each State, and oftentimes
for two or more districts of the same
State. The accuracy of these predic
tions is in many cases astounding, and
the average verifications are mqie than
bO per cent of the whole. The progress
of storms and cold waves are more accu
rate still, as may be supposed, being des
pondent upon actual measurement sA
1ikoHui r9 a! I 4 nk. ww1
tjorts tly Vo be encrtrintere,
II may be of interest U give leloW a
cipher telegram and its translation sent
from the Raleigh station, giving the 8
A. M. observations on November 1, 1S33:
RALEIGH: GZI.Fi:i. DUCIT. F.Fi-'AC?..
CASCAL. SIXTl'. FIFTV-SIX.
"na!eitr'i: Ucrometer readinr '4 inches,
thermcnivtcr reading decrees; direction of
wind X. li., stato of weather clear, t o niinfall
past twenty four 1 ours: current wind x-clojity
four milco per hour; minimum temperature
p: si 2i ho. rs. do.reea: 8 A. M o'.'Sirvaucn.
r-lative h-m dl y so por cent. Mean Urn rra
ture for 0.:iol;tr. 0 degrees; 'total i rci.ipnai.iuu
for October, a.tx) .uhas
Ample opportunity is nearly always
given through the means of these frost
( warnings to allow cutting of tobacco or
: to nronerlv nroteet prom of Kinnll fmits
lloltl of such products in the crude eva
OUt in SUCh Dackaires.
, , , k " '
from weet potatoes, a market couid
soon be made for a orotliict that Kaxturn
North Carolina can suvply in limitless
ijuauviuva, win start tnis en
terprise? AV. F. .Massey N. C. Experi
. n i.xr. 1... M . ....
i M..JU7tTTT7 r .
I Market!.., Stork for Beef.
1 Mucn cf the stock carried to markets
for sale is Pr or not more than ha!lf
fat In tllis con1ition it is unfit for the
: butcher's use and brings but a small
Pricc- 'fne wine animal fed six or
twelvc weeks will be much heavier and
v "" -nmv.- win won.n more
Pr Pund- -H will also have let ferti-
lizer of great comparative value
m a i ,,, .
t.e d.-mauu.' it
Cn o - o. itv;.
wcii the st kj'c t be ntd and - watoh Iht
.uar-:ei ior t:ie inst price and seu to
. ,. .1. : . -i ,
nui.i .-.v'vh in j;s nit as oo ,:r;i
Then it will briug the most per
and weiirh the heaviest. - F. K. Kui. ry.
Agricuiturist, X. C. Experiment Station.
Tlie Station will be crlad to receive
any questions on agricultural topics
...... . -i . . . . .i
an- one ma.v de
lucstions to t
esire to r.end. Address
the "X. C, Agricultural
tion, Kaleigh, X. C."
P"" iA be written as early as pos-
mber of the Station
competent to do so, and.
when of general interest, they will also
appear in these columns. The Station
expects,, in this way, to enlarge it
spkere of usefulness and render great
assistance to practical farmers.
A 5'arkft For Hrrhft.
Van you Inform me where I cafi Fe'l herb.
MK-h as g r.-en s-e. at ? Give me some good
hous3. il. M. a.. Krcemaa s Mills, N. C.
(Answered by W. F. Massey. riortieulturUt, N.
C. ICxperimont Station.)
Sage usually sells better in Baltimore
than in any of the northern cities. A
good clean article, well cured in the
shade, will usually bring a remunera
tive price. Messrs. J. Staum & Sons,
Light Street Wharf, an old and reliable
commission house, will handle it for
you as well as any one. I shipped a
great deal to them years ago, and never
had the slightest ground for complaint
in their dealings; Reliable commission
men are not plenty, and those who are
should be known.. Messrs. Wallace
THIS SHOULD CONVINCE
I had a stroke of facial paralysis, aid after trying n tfie remedies prescribed by
doctors without relief; I Was induced to try tie Electrdpoise." After the third applica
tion I began to improve, until I km now almost well ; can open, and shut my eyes and
taUt as well as ever, i pan ccserfnlly recoeiineiMl the Electropolse."
- ' VTi D. THARP, Williamsburg, N. Di ,
' ACTION COSTS NOTHING. DELAY 19 EXPENSIVEi
CONSULTATION COSTS O-VLY Y0CR tlMEi
A stamp will brng you a book full of testimoniala from eminent North. Carolinians.
Cnros when all
i;ros.t estaesvme, C, nrc very ex
tensive dealers in roots and herbs and
may handle your garden sage.
tlp!nir Sweet F:f:io.( Tlirnosrh Winter.
1 1 a e 8 ea s vor. 1 of th. "Press UuIJetinH,"
and am ery an .ioos :o have ie:n f.:s;;la ly
sent me. if yu r.a'. e g er pal l.sli d u mettio-J
o;1 l.eepin ; sweet po:a-o': tarou(K t..e inter
i sho id lil-e io i ae tl.at isa. e alto M.S. W.
H. H. G.. : Ute illj, N. C.
(Answered y W. K. Mi s ey, Foticulturlst, N.
C. Kxpcrizisat Station j
The following method I have found to
keep sweet potatoes in perfect order
until June. Procure a-gxxl supply of
pine straw from the woods in a dry
time and keep it under cover ready for
use. .iMg the potatoes as soon as frost
cuts the tineft- If not convenient ttMtig
at once, cut the frosted vines off at once.
I or they will harbor fungus growth that
will tlamage - tne potatoes, uig on a
warm sunuy day 1 .y the potatoes along
the row as dug. and do not allow thcia
to bo braised by throwing into piles.
Handle at all times as gentl" as eggs.
Allow them to lie in the sun during the
day, and in the evening haul to a con
venient place. Place good layer a foot
thick of pine straw on the ground, r.nd
on this pile the potatoes in steep heaps,
not over 2 bushels in a pile-. Cover the
piles thickly all over with the dry jine
straw now build a rough board shPri
over thtf piles, and let them remain. un
til the weather grows colder, or until
they have gone through a sweat and
dried off. Then cover "the heaps willi
earth six or eight inches thick and bv.at
smooth. The important points are the
sweating under the previous cover of
the pine straw before covering with
earth, very careful handling, :unl the
board cover overhead. Dry earth beeps
.ul more cold tha-i wet earth. If fur
family use, put in smaller piles and
take up an entire heap at once for use,
keeping them in a dry warm place while
Kilt Ions for Fattening P'r-
(Answered by F. E. Emery, Agriculturist, N. C.
J. D. (., Lexington, N. C: Your ra
tion referred to below is a very good
one, and calculated to grow and fatten
the pigs well and fast, but as they get
heavier, however, you should widen the
Do this by increasing corn and wheat
bran in proportion to pea meal, and
then increase corn alone. At lb
weight, the standard calls for ratio be
tween protein and earborhydrates in
the food equal to 1 to 5 1 Your ration
is now about 1 to :; :-4 or too narrow
for the size of pig, weighing probably
50 lbs. More corn would bu:t better
now for a short time. Then increase
bran to 100. pea meal remaining ;"(, and
corn to 200 lbs. The first change raises
the ratio to about 1 to ." 1-4 a:uf the last
1 to (5 1-4. You can make one or t .v
intermediate ratios to advantage am.
get the pigs" on the widest ration wit's
the new lower cost corn. Changes mav
No. 1, No. :, Sn.- No - r,
75 K0 !25 15 10 i:0 -0 . 0
1 l! S. 1" S. ll'S. 1.
v.'i-t v. -a t WIT t W g t W hi
Wheat 'rau.O .0 iro io
I'ca m al :o : 0 -0 :. o
Corn m al 10 7o loO 150 U0J
l at o 1 cf
Car. oiiyd t.-i I3 5' 6'i 6 C:
There have been experiments carefully
made which show evidence for and
against the practice of cooking f jod. 1
believe the strongest evidence is against
it.: Some careful tests were in f.ivor
of feeding the food dry and allowing
the animals free access to pure water.
Ke!f-s ick:ur Cown.
How to brea't a hilf-b'ood Jersey bei'er or
HicVin hrrself ': F. K. K.. Ashe . iliL! N. C
(Answered Ly F. E. Emery, Asri .ulturisl, N. C
We wonld not attempt a enre on an
animal of ordinary value. Side bars or
nose contrivances will prevent the su -k-ing
but an ordinary beast is not worth
KVit try-ill Vilf nnf:iilwl If !c
inn ihunw in t..n if "l,:.... ".1
...... v.. ... v... ii iviu iicuci irct'U
ield enough to pay
and pay for her-
trouble and expense
to overcome a vicious and vexatious
habit it is too much. We advise you to
beef her on one of the rations in Hul
letin 80 p. 14, and put the beef m n -y
into a young cow free from bad habits.
If the cow was aiull blooded and regis
tered animal it would be' a different
matter, but for inferior stock it is not
worth the trouble. If you desire to
save the heifer and keep on the side
bars continually for a long time, two
or three years, she may forget it but
the first act of licking an itching nlace
may recall it even then, and
trouble be all for naught.
Indian lMpf or Kit K o.
I leaso rend name of fiutosrn na t which
rrews in 1 mcc:i ou my (am n p aces wiu-r
jmshroom-s are abi n aiit. ,1 .i. . o ki.ves and
loes not rrow 1 irer t .an specieo. Ai il K
toeU i.le. N. C. ' '
( Answered by Gora'd Mt-rart'iv. Dotanlst N
C L.ixr.u.ent nitloii )
The plant is monotropa uni flora, com
monly called Indian pipe and Fit Root
It lacks ehlorophyl, the green coloring
notherof plants, and is therefore urT
ble to assimilate food from the air and
ioil. It lives as a parasite on the leaves
Df pine trees. This plant is highly es
teemed by homeopathic physicians as a
remedy in epilepsy and in consequence
has a high commercial value where it
:curs in any quantity. Rorricke &
tofel, phai nacists of Fhiladelphia deal
'n.,I.t-1 1Jcfore co. Meeting it for market it
viii be well to communicate with this
- r "
I had a malignant breaking out on my leg
below the knee, and was cured sound and well
with two and a half botdes cf UUWAJ
Other blood medicines had failed
to do me any good. Wiix C. Beaty,
I waa troubled from cMldhorwl with in a?
pravated eaae of Tetter, and three bottles cl
Ls&3Na cured mo per run nently.
Onr book on Blood a -id Skin Diseases mailed
um. SwuxBrcirwCo Atlanta, Ga.
FOR THE ULUOb,
tiUOWN-S IIlOS BITTERS.
I r-.- s quickly. For sale by all dealers in
-t.Mne. del the gent"!'.
i i i - i i i rr -1 -
Cd., Vashilgton, D. C
HI3 CIGGEST SNAKE.
Harding's Great Story a Hrtrd
One to Believe.
Spoakih about sookeSj'' said tad
captain as he iooked across the
street, "there's Col. Harding over
there, and if you want to hear about
snakes just step over and get him to
I crossed over and introduced my
self and explained my desire, when
he tchl me to go ahead. I inquired:
"Colonel, are there any moccasin
snakes i:i this state?"
''Billions of em," he replied.
'Any very big ones?"
""Well, I reckon! Vun! Don't
talk to r.ie Urhout snakes!"
"Colonel, how long a snake did
you ever see?"
. lie rolled hir, quid oVer and over
and got both hands over his loft knee
before replying: "I'm afraid you
wouldn't b:Ti.ve me."
Lfi'Ycs,J that is yesi I would!"
"You know ihixt snakes grow
mightv fa ;t down here?"
"And that, our sramps ofTer them
a secure retr-.v.l?"
"I v.'i.-uldn't have you doubt my
vrcra, ne reraarueci alter a pause.
!as he squinted his left eve at a
: spotted dog across the street
"How could I, colonel?"
lie rose u;i sl
over the sand and paced off about
forty feet, izcAn'j over the trround
i twice ' and countir.fr his stens.
Yv hen !ie he.d returned a:id taken his
seat I asked:
"Do you moan to tell me, colonel,
that you have seen a snake forty feet
'Oh! no! no!" he quickly replied.
"I was simply pacing off to see if
there v.-a ; tei to plant - six hitch
ing posis ;n mere! iiie longest
- rule, r.nd he had
lys to boot!" Dc-
i ten inches vy
I been dead three !
J troit Free Press.
ies t':a 1 n:
better t :
kins in s -
vould it bc-
Iiii!ifi!Vr's Viir.r fi;i t.
Chicaoo. Xov-iiii.-r :1. -.iohn I).
Rockefeller made ids fourth gift to the
University of Chicago today. It
amounts to $r i.'U ). With his previ
ous donations this h-st contii iuition
makes Mr. Koelccf. llor' gift to the
university S.VJ.VMine.. Mr. Itockcfeller's
last gift is conditional on securing
Martin Keyerson's donation ? 100,000.
The condition of 1 he Keyerson dona
tion is that SM. ; he rai-.ed by
popular subscription ly'July 1, lb'Ji.
Perkins' Pep jiari!;.
Senator Perkins, cf California, at
tributes his popularity to his habit
of asking every man he meets for
the lime of day and sotting his own
I watch to conform to the information
j mus received. One result of
j practice is. however, that he
! never tell anyone else th
Tlie richness, color, and beauty of tlie
hair, the greatest eare is necessary,
much harm being done ly the use of
worthless dressings. To be sure of hav
ing a fu-5t -class article ask your drug
gist or perfiuner for Ayer's Hair Vigor.
It is absolutely superior to any other
preparation of tlx kind. It restore the
original color and fullness to hair which
ha.s become thin, faded, or gray. It
keeps tlie scalp- cool, moist, and free
from dandruff. It heals itching humors,
prevents baldness, and imparts to
a silken texture and lasting fragrance.
No toilet ran be considered complete
without this most popular and elegant
of all hair-dressings.
"My hair began turning gray and fall
ing out when I was alout 2." years of
age. I have lately been using Ayer's.
Hair Vigor, and it is causing a new
grow th of hair of the natural color-"
R. J. Lou ry, Jones Prairie, Texas, i
"Over a year ago I had a severe fever,
and when I recovered, my hairlegan to
fall out, and what little remained turned
gray. I tried various remedies, but
without success, till at last I began to
Ayer's ITair Vigor, and now my hair is
growing rapidly and is restored to its
original color." Mrs. Anuie Collius,
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor for
nearly five years, and my hair is moist,
glossy, and in an excellent state of pres
ervation. I am forty years old, and
have ridden the plains for twenty-five
years." m. Henry Ott, alias "Mus
tang Bill," Newcastle, Wyo.
Frtpared by Dr. J. C. AyerSc Co., Lowell, Mats.
Sold by Draggitu livery wnr.
d &l Jiutue with.
pa!a.cok f rap
mm & Danrille R. R. Co.
auiutel Si erccr, P.W.;Huldekopr and
.. IX EFFECT AUGUST IS, 1V3.
Lv Buriceville ......
Lv Danvdie .
Ar ureeusboio :
Ar Kaleigh:,:. i .....
a r Greensboro
Ar Hot springs
. r Spartanburg
Kt I . TM tW - - " '
II 1 Q U . jTT -rxaxxn B. M .WOOL L E Y,M . D.
11 1 ' 'ttM-u'a . Office YfMUihafii
12 30 ATI
1 S 40 AM
3 IT AM
5 3'AK "
5 TO AM
T 20 All ;'
.... . . . . BB.,-.-..
1 00 AM !"...'..!.
5 30 AM
4 43 AM '"i)
SOOAM , 13 am
9 43 am
II 06 AM 1 .II" II
4 00 PM
5 36 PM
9 ri0 AM '" J 13 AM
' 11 25 AM J 25 AM
2 3." PM 1 1 S7 AM
4 o PM 12 2 PM
i, 10 13 I'M 4 65 PM
..T. . 135 AM
4 20 rM
5 4" PM
6 H) FH
t -6 r ji
I 3i I'M
iT i i ir M
i 5 PM
9 3i PM
s 4it ru
11 l. I'M
7 10 AM
"Ti 33 m
5 10 AM
S 45 AM
i.v Cli trlottc ...
r Columbia ...
A r A ugusta
NORTHSOuND'a. DAIL A
M & H. No. li g
E oo pm . .
i 15 pm..
2 a' am..
1 oo pm
4 ko pm
8 io pm
r Ciiariotte ...
Lv Char one ...
w Salisbury ...
Lv AsUevilie ..
LvStuiesvllie . .
A r Salisbury ...
615 pm 9 am l oo pm
Z .ii) . I . in pm S 1 4 pui
4 ltaiu ilu 03 p rn 9 37pm
12 44 pm...
2 iio pm . . .
1 1 pia . . .
8 00 pal...
1'i ccnsU io
' v Greensbor T..T
4 15 am io li j m 9 37 "pm
6 10 am l 40 pin lu 43 pul
J8 3."iam f2sQ am
7 :im 12 ci am.... ...
9ispm S3 am
lo aopm 6 so am . ...
; 1 ?.' ast
12 1.) pm
r IVinvlHe ...
r Kvi vie
r L'lchmond ..
6" us am li soprn 10 49 pm
. . 7 io on i yo am -o ' 7 am
.. 10 2 am 4 warn 43 am
li (r, am 4 si nm 4 si am
1 is pm 7 oo am 7 oo am
t Dolly pxcept Sunday. '
tTWEEfJ .WEST POINT AND
F? I C H rVI O T-i D -
Leave West Point T.r.o a. M. daily, and s r,n a. m
illy except Sim-lay and MoiulVv; arrive KlVi.-
..imi-.ii mm i" io a m. Kctui-n leave l;ieh
u otal .ic and 4.43 P. M . dally except Sunday; ar
i.e West Poiuts.tu andc.to P. M.
CET-RICHMOND AMD RALEICH VIA
Leave Richmond 12 40 P M. d dlv leave Keyc
le3.4u P. m.; arrive Oxioid 5.re P. M i.'eniJei--n
i lo p. ai , Durham 7.15 P. M..Tah!jrh e, ho
- , Kt'turnlnsr Waleijrh 1 am.dailv. Mirliim o 15 am'
nd"i-.son 7.5!5 P. Si., oxf'rrt ,.44,. M arrive
rysvHla Hi.io a. M., hu hmond 1 os i. m. Dallv
Mixcd trotii Nol 6t leaves Kejsvtil.e dally exoeVt
r;di., 4 io a m., Oxford. B2' a rn. and or. Ives
i rlmm 11 23 a in. Miqed train No. ?o ieaves Dur
m, daily eqcepr Sunday, o ok y in., oxford :to pm
d arrives Keysvilie, l foP.M.
!lxPdTr.il!i No. r leaves Oxford, dailv except
naoy, 2.23 A. m , i,nd ar.iives Durham 4.13 A M
xcdlninNo fio leaver Durliai: , d.iiiv xeepi
i!da , 7.:" . v., u ml arrives Oxfmd 9 in M
1 rains on f). t. m. l n , h-ave3 ford 6 eo , m
X T,XCept 'S,l'"i ,y ll r A-l- ' ti!v- -'"'fi 5 2
dall except Sunday. and arrive Henderson 6 'n
-M 12.1: P. M rt n l !. '. Al. l.'eturniii-r, leave
ndcrson o-, and 7.:o P. M., doiD exce I stmdov
d nn-ive Oxford 9. . . M , :i.: P. m. and s.23 P. i
,.ns. 3'! hi id its codnect at Richmond from r.nd
est Point and llaliimore dally except Sunday.
cnTrains.Xos. :rand :w. I'ulimni liuffrt Sleeper
i ween t w V'.rK and uiant-i
n No. Ji, :..d ?S, Pullm.n Sieopir.ir Cars Xev
rklo..ew (,r!e ns. Nni'ViiiLtii Aii'-usta and
shinjiten to Memphis, ;,nd DiMnir i ai New Vork
5! on i it vinery.
raliisNis.n and 12 run solid hciween Klch
nd a.vi Aiiai.iraiMi,-,;i-v Pullmc.n si(enino cais
nv. en Kien.-eo; d. D.ii.vMie nd (ir.eas),ru
1 rains No.;, u and 1Sf w r. Division, carry
1 ' 1 a j a 11 Parlor t a hi 1 ween Salisbury, Ashevilfe
11 d hot .SI; ! iv.a
UKKKLF.Y. J. S. D. T::Ovpo
Ujieriniendenf. siij-e i'Uenr'ent
',T.!:?-t!":'0- N'- hichmon I, V..
. A. it l.'K. tieiier.-I P'issenprer Ayent.
W si.i nri on, Ii. 4 .
s. 11. IIAPDWIcK, Asst. (ien'l Pass. Acrent,
W. H. (JKKKN, sor. H A s
.en'l 'aniv.orl "n-flie i ana tor
Washington, 1. c, Wasldnwnon, D. c.
SOLD UNnrn hua fianttp
tCTTJAL COCTLLC3TLJ3.il 1.5PE310A
Steam, Air and Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and Hori
zontal of every Variety and Capacity.
1 --ir.. e-
II ft IIS? J811SII II
-- . j iiuillll Villi villi l iRi- j. V
r And asks ever
eminent, progress and enterprise
for support. Its subscription
i price will be :
To Single Subscribe $1.00 per year payable in adrunct
To. " of over Ten .Soc " "
In the hands of an old experienced
Printer, is prepared to execute all
kinds of Job Printing, and at
prices that will compare
favorably with any
A liirje amount of money is lost
annually by parties purchasing fruit
trees, roses, &c. Get I hem from a
firm tha rows their own trees, sends
out nothing hut good slock inl sells at
reasonable prices. We want the ad
dress of every farmer or
vour section and will make von
liberal offer. Write fr pai ticulars
.uiu jiiict ai tincr. oeuu alamo
Agents wanted everywhere.
Address, Cherokee Nursery Co.
Way Cross, Cm.
(Mention this paper.)
i Eepulsr Eorisoiital; Piston.
The most sinijilo. (iniiil.le i r t f
fective Pump in tlie market U,r Mint,
Quarries, Refineries, lreweiks, Fae
'tories, Artesian Wells, Fire Dv.tv ai.d
General lanufactui ii)g urprt(-s.
"end ior (.'ataloui.e
Fnt of Ea-t 23d Street New YoiV
the - Cause
friend of good gov
A Reliable IVrson in Every Town
to tajie the Ecl tisive Agentv
- of the
AUTMEJTIS 0R0AP3 OF THE FAIR.
! G rcat-Opportimit y to Make Moncv Mr
the Next Year.
One Chance in a Lime lime.
Em-lose lo cents in .stamps for Sam
ple copy nnd ft 1 1 1 partieuhin.
J. B. CAMPBELL, Pres.,
159 Adams St-, Chicago, 111-
if - .
1 irr. 1 c
ms ' .i
ri .. . . -5.-1
it:- f : ?