Newspaper Page Text
A QB1GD LTU RAL.
iCare of the ", Stock
The period of the year has arrived when
ample provision ought to be made for
every kind of domestic ' animal Do not
put it off till winter has fully set in, and
then hastUy botch up something entirely
inadequate and unauited to the end in
view. Remember that dry and comforta
ble shelter is economical because it saves
in the article of feed. The nights are al
ready cold enough to render shelter iiece:
sary, and soon there will be cold rains, 1!
not snow and sleet. It is wisdom, then, to
proceed at once in the construction of
suitable shelter for every animal upon the
farm. " ,
The thrifty and provident farmer can
not afford to let any domestic animal
suffer for want of a sufficiency of good and
wholesome food and comfortable shelter.
The winter is time when stock, need, the
aidful care of man to preserve them alive,
and in thrifty condition. It is true wild
animals exist without it, and even some
domestic stock, in our mild Southern
clime, do often endure the rigors of our
severest winters without any protection
but what is afforded by the wild forests in
which they range. But were all our stock
subjected to the like treatment, our coun
try would soon be as free of it as a gourd
is of savor. An enlightened taste and
people call for something in the way of
flesh food better than the lean and un
tamed animals of our forest wilds. Only
the best domesticated and improved ani
mals will meet the wants and tastes of
this age and country.
The neglect of stock that is often wit
nessed in our section is at once criminal
and expensive. It necessarily entails a
heavy loss on the man so unfeeling as to
subject his animals to it. Yet it is com
mon to see domestic animals exposed to
all weathers to shift for themselves as best
they may,- their only shelter, it may be,
the lea side of a fence or pine thicket ;
and with no food but such as the uncer
tain gleaning of field or forest may afford
them. How can any man calling himself
a christian be guilty of such conduct?
Argument would be lofet on such men, and
we turn from them in disgust.
It is 60 easy a matter to provide at
least comfortable shelter for cattle and
other stock, and it costs so little withal
that we cannot think any reader of this
journal will, .for a moment, omit its
prompt and careful construction. Old
farmers and residents here need ' no direc
tions how the shelter- is to be made, but
there may be many not thus informed.
Let us say to the latter that fence rails, or
straight poles, and leaves or pine straw
are all the materials needed. These al
most every farm in the South has in great
abundance. Select a suitable place open
to the morning and noonday sun, and set
two rows of forks on each of three sides
of a ? iuare opening to the South. The
front row of forks should be about six
feet high after being planted ; the rear
row four and a half or five feet. Lay
strong poles along on these forks to serve
as the supporters to the shelter of leaves.
Then lay rails or smaller poles crosswise
the first, forming a kind of floor for the
bed of leaves. Stand another row of rails
in an inclined position all around on the
rear aide of the shelter. Now throw on
the leaves or pine straw with liberal hand
both on top and the rear side, so as to
make a covering when you are done that
will be imperious to the wind and all but
the hardest rain. If laid on with care,
and occasionally packed down, it will not
leak much, and will be a warmer and
dryer shelter than many a framed house.
Next make a good bed of leaves under
feet and you are done. This shelter will
cost nothing but the labor of making it,
and will keep your stock warm and dry
all winter. For smaller animals lower
shelters may be desirable: ; By all means
shelter. the etock, when it can be done at
so little cost in material and labor.
Milch Cows in Winter.
The average farmer in the care of stock
through the winter treats them in some
thing like this order: The oxen have the
best place and the best feed, and the best
care, The horse comes next, the sheep
third and then the cows. If they are dry
cows, straw, meadow hay, and dry corn
fodder is the food. If they give milk and
precious little it is, they get a foddering
of hay each day. But they have little or
no bedding, no carding, and are not un
frequently driven a hundred rods in the
cold wind, to drink once a day of ice
water. Now we believe this a great mis
takenas well as a great cruelty. If .. the
milk is not worth much, as it is not apt to
be in the country at this season, remember
that cows well wintered are worth more
in the, spring, and will pay in the amount
of milk they then give, for good care
through the winter. For the sake of the
manure, to say nothing of comfort to the
cattle; all stock should have a good bed
ing every night. They should be carded
two or three times a week ; and if the
farmer has cheap fodder that must be
used up, let him grind a few bushels of
corn, cob and all and take two quarts of it
in a pail of warm water and sprinkle it on
the feed. A few roots added give a good
finish. It will make it as good as the
beat of English hay for stock. We know
a farmer who wintered seventeen milch
cows on meadow hay of the poorest kind,
by cutting it and using daily three qnarts
of cob meal. The cows gave a good
quantity of milk and came out in the
spring in extra good condition. It is an
axiom of farming that no one can afford
to winter poorly any kind of stock. Ex.
The better the - preparation -of the
ground the better the crop. The high
average .yield of the English farms is no
doubt largely due to. the thorough . pre
paration of the 'ground before seeding.
Oar climated saperior to that of England
for wheat growing; " yet a yield of sixty
four bushels per acre is not at all infre
quent among farmers there, :whie: here
forty bushels per acre is an unusual yield.
Two plowings, several harrowings, and,
in many cases, rolling- Or crushing-, and
the excellent preparation of the soil by
previous root crop, roust have a much. bet
ter effect upon the soil than one . plowing
very poorly done, because of the hard
ness and dryness of our soil in midsum
mer, and-very imperfect harrowing. It
might be well for us to lay out more labor
on our wheat crop, and so prepare the
ground better, and raise our average from
twelve to at least 1
acre. The difference , in the amount of
wneatat harvest would 1 pay for a good
deal of extra work in plowing,' etc., and
yet leave a profit; beside the soil wonld
not forget the generous treatment in one
year nor two. '
The fullest and best ears of wheat hane
www iwwimi me grouna.
! Planting Potatoes in the Autumn.
Mr. James Howard of Clapham Park,
Bedfordshire, England, writes to the Lon
don Times, giving the results of some ex
periments lie has maae in pianung pota
toes in the autumn. Mr. Howard states
that on Nov. 3d he planted a piece of land
in rows 45 yards long, putting 97 sets
into each row. A part of the land he
dressed with soot and the other part he
left nnmanured. On March 29 a similar
piece of land was planted in the same way
with the same variety of potatoes. The
yield of the plots not manured was 1 1 1
pounds per row on the portion planted in
the fall, against 98 pounda on the portion
planted in the spring, lne autumn plant
ed portion dressed with soot yielded 137
pounds per row, ana me. spring poruou
110 pounds, Another experiment made
udoo a plot of ground from which a crop
of onions had been taken gave a yield per.
row 1 1 yards long of 58 pounds per row
from a planting made Nov. 12, against 49
pounds from a planting made March 29
Other experiments made gave yields of
110 and 202 trom tall planting, against
104 and 69 pounds from spring planting,
respectively. Mr, Howard lays stress
npon the necessity for deep planting in the
autumn 8 inches to 9 inches deep. Even
this is not a sufficient depth if the pota
toes are planted upon ridges. He recom
mends planting on the flat. Mr. Howard
has carried on his experiments two years,
and though the results were not this year
so clearly in favor of autumn planting as
they were last year, he intends to con
tinue his experiments. The planting of
potatoes within a few miles of Boston was
tried winter before last, when the weather
was very mild. The potatoes were plant
ed in October, and covered with seaweed.
They came up in the spring, but were only
two weeks earlier than those planted in
April. Ni Y. Herald.
Red Pepper and Poultry.
I do not know if other persons who
raise poultry and pet birds are as much
dependent as I am on red pepper; but I
have found so much benefit irora its use
in my poultry yards and bird cages that
it may not be amiss to call the attention
of others to its good properties. I do not
speak of the article that is sold in drug
stores (and sometimes not remarkably
fresh) but of the capsicum that grows in
our gardens. I have tried all the differ
ent varieties, and find that the most pun
gent and efficacious is the small kind us
ually known by the name of "bird s pep
per." The plant in itself is a beautiful
object ; it grows about two feet high, and
in autumn its bright little scarlet berries
look like coral beads peeping from under
the dark, green foliage. Indeed, one
plant in a pot forms a very pretty orna
ment for a flower stand. The. seeds
possess a stimulating and reviving pro
perty, and I find two or three given to
newly-hatched chickens, especially if they
are weakly; have a most happy effect. If
a hen looks feeble after molting, six of
these berries or pods given daily in some
corn-meal and sweet milk improves her
wonderfully. Last, summer two of my
finest canaries began to droop. Every
day I gave them each one seed of the
bird's pepper " and m less than a week
they were quite well. The same remedy
is invaluable for mocking birds. Poultry
The Cabbage Pest ,
A writer in the Prairie Farmer says he
accidentally rid himself of the cabbage
worm last year. He tells his story as fol
lows: "Like many others, we were af
flicted with the cabbage pest or pests,
there being two distinct varieties of the
worm, 1 agreeing in one respect their
fondness for cabbage. We had the usual
number of plants set in our gardens We
had also a large bed of carrots, in which
the failure of seed left occasional vacan
cies. These were filled up with cabbage
plants. . In the garden the worms were
picked several times, besides 'treating
them to salt and pepper and such condi
ments, but to no avail. The worms took
the cabbage. In the carrot bed the worms
were picked from the cabbage once while
the carrots were small ; after that the cab
bage grew without molestation and ripen
ed, without a sign of a worm upon them.
Just outside the carrots were a few cab
bages, which were entirely destroyed by
worms, while among the carrots not a leaf
was punctured. These are the facts, and
we have no carrot seed to sell. We raised
a fine crop of carrots, which are appre
ciated for spring feeding, and saved our
cabbage. We shall try it again this year
as an experiment last year it was an ac
cident, which gave such good results that
we have confidence in it. Our theory is
that the strong odor of the carrot is of
fensive to the insect that makes the mis
chief." H5f The first requisite of good and
successful farming, is to prepare the
ground well. Plow deep and pulverize
thoroughly. To merely skim over the
ground with a sorry plow, and depend on
the seasons to do the rest for the crop, is
unwise, the result of ignorance or laziness
both a crime in these enlightened days
- r 1 - mi .
01 civilization. inose wbo take good
care to prepare the ground well for the
reception of seeds, are the men who hard
ly ever fail to make money farming.
We have now removed to the large double
Store-room, on College street, directly opposite
10 our 01a atana, ana will be glad to see all
our old friends and customers, and hope to
make many new ones. This store has been spe
cially fitted up with new, strong floors. - A laree
Elevator and many other improvements, making.
11 one 01 tne uest arranged nouses in tue city to
display our goods. , We will continue to keep in
Implements of Varir.ns Kinds. '
Steel, cast and Roland Chilled turning Plows,
Cultivators, Harrows, Grain Drills, Feed Cutters,
Champion Reapers and Mowers, Horse Rakes,
etc. Headquarters in tne btate for the celebrated
unrivaled ' '
A full line of GRASS SEEDS Rust Proof
Wheat and Oats, Rye, &c.
We store cotton and handle goods on commis
sion, and guarantee prompt sales and correct re
turns on all consignments. .
J. G. SHANNON HOUSE, Agent,
Charlotte Co-Operative Association,
Oct. 14, 1881.
; Attention Farmers !
! Call at Kyle & Hammond's Hardware House
and examine their "Dexter Corn Shelters" and
Teed Cutters" the latest and best out Also,
new style adjustable Iron Foot Plow Stocks, a
great improvement orrthose sold in this market
last season. - .. .
We have a heavy 8tock of Steel Plows. Clevises
mgie Trees, steel ana iron Harrow Teeth. Htel
Srew8, Gross Rods, Ac. which we can and will
sell to the Farmers at prices lower than they can
possibly afford to make theft.
Jan. 1, 1831. KYLE & HAMMOND.
KIT Corn lose one-fifth by-drying and
wheat one-fourteenth. From this; the es
timate is made that it is more profitable
for farpaers to sell unsbelled corn in Fall
atj 75 cents than at tl a bushel in the fbl
tawing Summer,' and the wheat at $1.25
in! December is equal to $1.50 in the sue
ceediug June. In the case of potatoes-
taking those that rot and are otherwise
lost, together with the shriukage, there is
but Utile doubt that between October and
Jane the loss, to the owner who holds
them is not less than thirty-three percent.
I Pall and Winter Stock.
We are daily receiving our Fall and Winter
Stock of . ,
; BOOTS AND SHOES,
Which will be more complete than ever- before,
and comprises the best brands and latest styles.
Ladies'. Misses' and Childrens' fine Boots and -
Shoes a specialty. Lower grades of all goods in
our line in variety and all prices.
Full Stock of STETSON HATS, and other
TRUNKS. VALI8KS and 8ATCHEL8, all
sizes and prices. Call and see u.
Sept 9, 1881. ..- ... JrMWKAAl WJ.
A. R. NISBET & BRO.,
Wholesale and Retail
Grocers and Confectioners,
, Dealers ik ' ;
Tobacco, Cigar 8. Musical Instruments, &e.,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
The best stock of Groceries, Confectioneries,
Prize Candies, Toys, Musical Instruments,
Strings, Tobacco, Cigars, Snuff, Wooden-Ware,
Paper Bags, Canned Goods, Glass Jellies, Crack
ers, Powder, Shot, Salt, &c, in the city, will be
found at our
Wholesaleand Retail Store.
Call and see us before buying.
A. R NISBET & BRO.
Nov 7, 1880.
L. R WRISTON & CO,
Chariottk,N. C, Irwin's Corner;
A good supply of FRESH DRUGS always 00
hand for the wholesale and retail trade, and at as
reasonable prices as any bouse in the South can
PAINTS of all sorts, mixed and un
mixed ; OILS of all grades, for lubricating and
Brushes Toilet Brushes, and also
Whitewash, Paint, Blacking, &c.
Particular attention given to putting up
Prescriptions by an experienced Druggist.
L. R. Wriston & CO.
Jan. 1, 1879.
Hdr" All the popular Patent Medicines
are for sale by
WILSON & BURWELL.
I Sell as Cheap as any House in the Slate
My Store is 145 feet long on the first floor and
140 feet on the second story. I carry an immense
Stock of well-selected
I also keep BABY CARRIAGES, MAT
TRESSES, Pictures. Mouldings, Frames, Win
dow Shades, Cornices & Mirrors. A full line of
Coffins and Caskets.
Tlios. W. Andrews, formerly with Mr. B.
Nichols, is now with me.
Come and see us at the White Frojjt.
E. M. ANDREWS,
(Successor to E. G. Rogers, Charlotte, N.
Furnitore Reparing done at the Shop in
connection with the Store.
May 6, 1881.
Candies Both Plain and Fancy.
We claim that we have as good if not better
than you will find elsewhere, and at prices as low
if not lower than you can buy the same in the
JTlt U 1 To.
Nuts,. Raisins, Citron and Currants, and Seedless
The best assortment of Plain and Fancy Crack
ers ever brought to the city.
CANNED GOODS of all descriptions.
Here is the place t;o buy your CAKES AND
BREAD, as we make a specialty of Cakes. -Come
and see us.
Respectfully. D. M. RIGLER;
A fresh Chest of He-No-Tea just received by
Sept 30, 1881. . Sole Agent.
The Trader's National Bank,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Officers Robt. I. McDowell, President; Phil
lip Behind Vice-President; J. H. Ross, Cashier;
E. F. Young, Teller. '
Directors Robt. L McDowell, Phillip 8chiff,
John W. Wadsworth, D. F. Cannon, John E.
Brown, W. M. Sbipp and V. Q. Johnson.
First National Bank of Charlotte,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Paid up dapital $400,000.
RY. McAden, President. M. P. Pegram, Cashier.
John F. Orr, Teller. A. Graham, Clerk.
Board of Directors.
R R McAden, J L Brown, Wm R Myers,
R M Oates S B Alexander, S A Cohen,
Deals in Bills of Exchange, Sight Drafts, Gold
an j Silver Coin, and Government and other Se
curities. Jan 1, 1881.
H6r Health and1
Depend more on the regularity of her menstrual
functions than on any or all causes combined.
An actual or a living death is the inevitable result
of derangement of a function which- makes ; wo
man what she is in every respect,, and especially
in her mental and. bodily constitution. Hence.
immediate relief from' such derangements is the
only safeguard against wreck and ruin.' In all
cases of stoppage, delay, or other irregularity of
the "courses," Dr. J. Bradfl eld's Female ' Regula
tor is the only sure remedy. It acta by giving
tone to the nervous centres, improving the blood,
and determining directly to the ontans of men
struation. It is a scientific prescription, and the
most intelligent pnysicians use it. .
: Prepared by Dr. J. Bradfield, Atlanta, Ga.
Price: trial size, 75 cents; large Size, $1.50.
For sale by all druggisllt
Oct 14, 1881. ;
China. Glass and; Crockery,, ;
AT REDUCED PRICES, i
Just received a New 8tock of
China, Glass and Crockery,
White and Gold Band China,
Tea Sets. Flowered Rustic Tea
Sets, and a .general assortment
of - White Granite uindi C C.
Ware. . : GLASS WARE , of
every description. . All kinds
of housekeeping goods, knives and forks, Silver
Plated Castors. Tea ' and .Table Spoons," Batter
jvnives, a general assortment oi Lamne, Japan
ned Tin Chamber Seta. Bird Gages .for JicckaBg
and Canary .birds; waiters. Tea Trays, &c , Call
and examine our stock. . .
Oct. 21, 1881. . JAMES HABTY.V
1 . ;' ' V' ' . :
- - . . ... -1 ; .
Chickens,' Cranberries, Chefctnuts.O it Meal and
Maccaronl.at 8. M. HOWELL'S,'
November 4, 1831.
Our stock fs complete-in every department'
We invite attention to our new styled of ,' ; .
Clothing Cent's ' Furnishing Good,
' I Ladies' Cloaks. Shawls, &c.
Of which we have made a speciality.- Also, a large
CARPETS AND BLANKET3.
Call and you will find, prices to Buit the times.
ELIAS & COHEN.'
Bept 2,1881. J .
" Fancy and Heavy Groceries.1
Brothers, Henderson' & McGinniS,
i Opposite the old Charlotte Hotel. .
Respectfully inform their friends and the public'
generally, that they have an elegant assortment of
IAMIL Y GRO CARIES
Of all sorts, to which' they Invite attention. ii
The "Jlinneaotta' and other fine brands of
Flour, as well as common brands.
HT Cleats and Tobacco of all irrades. and
Lorillard's Snuff in bladders of from I. to 5
pounds best article.
. . Give us a call in Brown's building, opposite the
Charlotte Hotel.: i - ' j.
, , : J. L. BROTHERS, ,
R T. HENDERSON,
Feb.' 25, 1881, ' ' Er D. McGINNIS.
Halt! Read! Fonder!
The Drought, so universally prevailing both in
North Carolina and the upper portion of South
Carolina, are themes for your most serious con
sideration, when making this Fall's Purchases;
To buy light is the great point ; but to buy light
and at lowest prices is almost an impossibility in
Northern markets. ! There -' Quantity Rales
Prices," but you have a "Home Market" where
your purchases, however small, will be appreciat
ed. Charlotte is your home market and rV itt
kowsky & Baruch s the House. :
In purchasing of us you avoid the danger of the
"Brisk Trade Infection" of the North,, and are
less liable to be wrecked on "This Year's most
dangerous Rock of Overbuying." ' You can from
us make np your assortment with half the1 amount
that you can at the North; There "you have 'to
buy from a dozen or more houses, 'each-one of
whom worries you into buying more Goods than
you want; here you can get your whole stock
from ug in as small quantities as you please. "
; We present you a Stock In value of over f 200,
000 to make your selections from, - and from our
large experience; ample capital and superior
facilities, we assert our ability to cope with any
We manufacture our own 'Clothing1 and had
manufactured for us specially our Boots and Shoes
and Hats, and therefore not only oner you Supe
rior Goods, but at less price than others.
All our Stocks are bow complete, and we hope
our old customers and new ones will avail' them'
selves this season of their "Own Home Market."
WITTKOW8KY & BARUCH.1
Sept 9, 188L Charlotte, N. C.
Z. B. Vance.
W. H. Baimy
VANOE & BAILEY,
Attorney and Counsellors
CHARl OTTB. N.:
Practices in Supreme Court 1 of United States,
Supreme Court of North Carolina; Federal''
Courts, and counties - of Mecklenburg, -Cabarrus,
Union, Gaston, ; Rowan, .
and Davidson.: '
i& Office, two doors east of independ
ence Square. June I7-tf
A Perfect Corset at Last.
After spending over twelve thousand -dollars
in experiments, Dr. Warner has perfected a
material for boning Corsets called
Which is vastly superior to horn or whalebone,
ITS ADVANTAGES ABE :
. First. It cannot be broken; - A reward of s5
will be paid for every Corset in Which the Cora
line breaks with six months ordinary wear.
Second It is more pliable than whalebone and
adapts itself more readily to the movements of
Third It is not affected by cold, heat or mois
ture. Fourth It is the cheapest and most serviceable
Corset ever made.
The Coraline Corset is made throughout of
superior materials, and is warrented in every re
spect.' If not found entirely satisfactory, the pur
chase money -will be refunded.
Ask for Dr. Warner's Abdominal Corset, with
extension front. Unequaled for beauty, elegance
and style. And Dr. Warner's Nursing Corset,
the only perfect Nursing Corbet in the market
Ask for Dr. Warner's Cross-Boned Hip Corset
We have the exclusive sale in this market of the
above Corsets, and will be pleased to have the
trade inspect them.
T. L. SEIGLE & CO.
June 10, 1881.
FIRE AND LIFE
Established in 1854.
Now Representing!; ?
"Insurance Company of North
" Lynchburg," Georgia Home,"
E. NYE HUTCHISON & SON,1
Office corner of College and 4th Streets,
Oct 1,1880. Charlotte. N.C.
The Rudisill Gold Mine having been leased to
Messrs. J. D. STEWART and EDWARD MC
DOWELL, the undersigned deem it proper, a on
the occasion of the former lease, to give notice to
the public that no one is authorized to contract
debts on account of the Rudisill Gold Mining
Company,-and that no debts - contracted 1 in the
name. or on account of that Company will be
valid unless specially authorized by the under
signed. R. M. MILLER, President; ,
JAMES H. CARSON, Treasurer.
J. W. WAD8 WORTH, Share Holder.
i Charlotte, N. C, June 3, 1881. 6m -
WHEN COTTON i COMES IN
Branch Mutie Hon of Ludden t Bate at Char'
lotto. Prices sndTirnuexaetly th tame.)
" Keep in De Middle ob De Rode" and Read -
I McSmith's Special Offer -
Cash Prices and Three Month's Credit i
Five Hundred Pianos and Organs on hand and
contracted for that must be closed out before
A LITTLE CASH DOWN and balance when
Cotton cornea in. -
Lowest Cash Pbicks Payable, $10 cash on an
Organ, $35 cash on m Piano, and the balance in
Three Months without interest This offer ; ex
pires October 1st Buy now and buy aa cheap as
yon can next Fall with cash in your hand." ' '
This is neither "Pinor "Taffy,?
i But good old Hog and Hominy. .
Write to me for a little reading matter and 'be
aRP-' ;. w . -
: uraer. irom xtxia uuua ana I save tune,
freight , and money.,. Address, H. McSMITH; ,
July 29, 1881. 3m- Charlotte, N.C.
Ttur Trees are Readf ;
! , FOR ; DELIYiS&Y,:
kT the old Jail, in Charlotte i In my ab
sence Mr William , PojrU,, will deliver
to those wbo may want tres tar. Spring oi
Fall delivery. I expect to can rasa the sur-'
rounding country. Those wbo wish to zet
trees at Id f pricew1tl fftrfrel! to bold their
orders until -r come round. Thoa I may
mil to see will save- money by a end! a? their
orders to me at Davidson College.
Jan7 T W SPARROW.
IJohn'Vdgei; Practical Tailor,
RespWtfuUy'mfonns the .'citizens' of Charlotte
andearronBdmg oouhtryihat heis' prepared to
manufacture gentlemen's clothing in the latest
style and at short notice,. His best exertions will
be given to render satisfaction to those who pat
ronize him. Shop opposite old Charlotte Hotel
January 1, 1881.
AtlanticTenn. & O. Bailroad.
. ; StJPKBl3CTElrtHST8' OFFICE, J )
Charlotte, N. CL, October 18th, 1881. ;
On and after Monday, October 17th, 1881, -the
following schedule will be run over this road :
Leave Charlotte,' ' 4 15 p.m.
Leave Davidson College; . 5 56 p. m.
Leave Mooresville,' . C 86 p. m.
Arrive at Statesville,' " 7 45 p.m.
GOING SOUTH. '
Leave Statesville, fj 80a.m.
Leave Mooresville,' 7 44 a. m.
Leave Davidson College, 8 24 a. m.
Arrive at Charlotte, 1 10 00 a. m.
; J. J. GORMLEY,
Oct 28, 1881. . , Sup't.
North Carolina Railroad.
Charlotte, Goldsboro mnd Richmond. '
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
Date, May 15, '81.
Lv. Charlotte, 4.05 am
" r A.' L. depot'
' 6.15 am
9 30 am
: 4 80 p m
6 07 p.m
7 57 p.m
: 8.18 pm
June t A 11 am
5 56 am
8 25 am
1 45 pm
for Richmond 8 25 pm
Lv. Danville 10 21 am
44 N.Danville 10 27 am
" Barksdale 10 58 am
Jetenville : 2.24 pm
Tomahawk 3.20 pm
TRAINS JOINO SOUTH.'
14 o. 50
2 25 am
7 25 am
9 31 am
12 45 pm
' 1.00 pm
12 00 m
6 05 pm
6 18 pm
'i i - .
8 37 pm
10 33 pm
- rTkintt ;
" Danville u
12.26 a m
. -Noi 48--Daily, except Sunday. ; :
Leave Greensboro, . 9.40 p. m.
Arrive Salem, J 11.40 p.m.
No. 47 Daily, except Sunday.
Leave Salem, 7.30 a. m.
Arrives Greensboro, .9.00 a. m.
'No. '42 Daily, except Sunday.
Leave Greensboro, 10.00 a. m.
Arrive Salem,' ' 11.30 a. m.
No. 48 Daily.
Leave Salem, , : 5.30 p. m.
Arrive Greensboro, 7.30 p.m.
Limited mails Noa. 49 and 50 will only make
short stoppages at points named on the schedule!
Train 49 makes elose connection at Greensboro
for Raleigh, Goldsboro, Newbera and all points
on Wilmington & Weldon Railroad.
Passenger rtrains No. 47 and 48 make all local
stops between Charlotte and Richmond, and be
tween' Greensboro;' Raleigh and Goldsboro; No
47 making connection with W. N. C. Railroad at
Salisbury for Asheville. (Sundays excepted), and
also connecting at Greensboro with Salem Branch
: Passenger trains Nos. 42 and 43 make all local
stops between Charlotte and Richmond,' except
Query's,-. Harrisburg, China Grove, i Holtsbnrg,
Linwood and Jamestown.
- No. 43 connects with Salem Branch at Greens
boro.' A. POPE,'
Gen. Pass, and Ticket Agent;
BXCHHOND & DANVILLE BAXLBOAD.'
PASSENGER DEPAKTMBN l. '
N and after June Gtb, 1881. Passenger
Tram (Service on tue Atlanta and Char
lotte Air-Line division of this road will, be
U 3 MaiL N Y Et, V 8 F M, Suwanee
eastward. No. 13, No. 47, , : No. 48, Acoom.
A. 8. C, No. 31.
L'vs Atlanta. 4:00 a ra;l& p-6--30 p m 5-00 pm
Air Suwanse D 5:18 a na 437 p m -7;1S p m 7.-08 p m
Arr Lulm E 6:54 a m 5$8 p m "6p m
Arr Toocoa F 8:14 a m- 7U5 p m 10:16 "
Arr Seneca 1 " OtOkU 6:40pm -M:2pm -Arr
Greenr'le. H 10:58 ".. 10:20" l.-oOam
An SpartanV. K 12.14 p m. 11:40 2:11am
Arr Oastoaia . L 2 36 p m S13 a m 431 am
Arr Charlotte, M 3:35 p m 3:15 am 65 am
U 8 Mall, NYKX.US Fs't M, Su'ee
No.42. . No. 43. N0.8ff. Uo.22.
L've Charlotte, It 1230 p m
IA e Oastoaia L 1 :27 p m
Ij'vo Spaxtan'g. K 3.-BQ p m
Li'vs (ireenv'.e, li 5:07 p m
Uva 8enca. (J6lpm
1ve Toccoa F 81 p m
LVeLuia K 9:16 pm
1ve Sawanee, D u3Sp m
Ar'vp Atlanta l2iA a m
12.43 a m 1233 a m
l;43a-m' 1:17 wm "
4.-06 am l:Ut'm ;
B;18 a m 424 a m
7-02 a m ; 5.-47 a m
8:15 am 6:53 am
931am 8)9 am
10-5 a m fcti a m 5:40 am
43:20pm 1035am 8Kam
' i CONNECTIONS!
A with arriTlng trains of Geonria Central and A Sc.
B witn arriving trains Of Georgia Central, A ft W
P and W & A Kailroads.
C with arriving: trains of Georgia Railroad. -
D with iAwrenoevUle Branoh to and from Law
renoeville. Ga- .
E with Northeastern Railroad of -Georgia to and from
K with Klberton Air-t ine to and from' KIberton, Ga.
G with Columbia and Greenville to and from Co
lombia and. Charleston, 3 C--
Hwitlt Colombia-and Oreeil rifle to and' from Co
lombia and Chariestenv SC. :
K with Spartanburg and Asheville, and Spartan
burg, Union and Colombia to and from Henderaoa
and Aeheville, and Alston and Columbia- ,
Li with Chester and Lenoir Narrow Guage to and
from Dalian and C a eater.:
M with C C ft A CC Rfc D and AT ft O for all
points Weat, North and East. -
tar Pullman Sleeping Car service on train Nos. 47
and 48. dailj, without change, between Atlanta, and
Ne wYorte - " A. POPK,-
i junelft Gsn'l Passkkokb a&kvt.
CABOLXKA CENTBAL, BAILBOAS-CO-
OffIcb General Bttperiktendeitt. '
Wilmington, -N C, Dec. 12. 1880.
1 CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. .
ON and 'after December 12th, 1880; the following
achedule will be opperated oa this read
ASSEMSEBV AND . KXF8KS8 ..TBAIN DAItV KXCKPT
v ILeaveWOmimjton at 9 10 am
MO f Arrive at Charlotte at : 6 10 pm
j. ) Leave Charlotte at ' . 6 20 a m
wo f Arrive at Wllmlngtbto at 3 80pm
Train Xm t and t atop at regular stations only, and
points designs India the eonapany 'e tune table. -
FAaSB3fOJCK ltAtt AND FBEIOBT.'
'' "i Leave WUmlngton at, 5 30pm
No. 5. Arrive- at Hamlet at ' 126am
; j. Anriveat Charlotte at 815am
) Leave Charlotte at , 7 30p,
No 15. Arrive at Hamlet at " 126 a
.) Arrive as WilmiagU at i t45a
No. Train U-daflrj axeept Bandar hot no conaec
Uon to Raleigh on" baturday.
No. 6 Train i daily, except 8atorday,
SHBXBT DIVISION, PASSEXOEK, HIO, KXFRB8S AND
' --- VBSMfBIV' 1, '
- LeaveCaerlotte iU, . , v. SSam
r 3 f Arrive at Shelby at ; : 12 3pm
-a I Leave Shelb at " - 115 pm
rATrieatCharieteai:'' I . 3a pm
Trains No I sad 6 make close oonaectioa at Ham
let to and from; Raleigh, except aa above, and at Char-lotte-wRhtrams
aaden Shelby Dirislen. '. , '
Jhtana Sleepy Car.
deel" General Saperiateadent,-
J. S. SPENCER "& CO. have rmioved. from
their old stand On Iho corner, to the Holt build
ing on College: street, where they have a good
stock of fresh . , . - . -
To which they invite the attention of wholesale
and retail purchasers. '
; They thank their 1 customers .' for the liberal
share of patronage , heretofore extended 'them,
and ask a continuance, with the assurance that
satisfaction shall be given.
J. 8. SPENCER & CO.
Charlotte, Sept. 21881. ,
NOTICE 1 TO EVERYBOBTJ
A Beautiful ' Book for the Asking.
BY applying personally at the nearest of
fice of THE 8INGER MANTJFAO
TURINQ COMPANY, (or by postal card if
at a distance,) any adult person will be pre
sen ted with a beautifully illustrated copy
of a New Book entitled 1 '
CBlf IU8 IlEWABDED.
i : , -
Story of Ihe Sewing Machine,
containing a handtome and costly steel en
graving frontispiece; also, 18 finely en
graved wood i nta, and bound in an elabo
rate blue and gold lithographed cover. No
charge whatever is made for this hand
some book, which can be obtained only by
application at the branch and subordinate'
offlees of The Singer Manufacturing Co.
SINGER MANUFACTURING CO, '
Principal Office, 34 Union f quare, N Y
fPHE MATRIMONIAL TIME3, now in
J. . its fourth year, is an eight page, S2
column, journal of choice reading H r both
old'and young, and the only paper of ihe
kind ; published ' in this .xountry. i Each
issue iontics Editorials, Stories. Poetry.
Miscellaiie Ua rea Til E ding and 3 or 4
columnaiof 9Iatrtmonlal Correspond
ing Adveitise 1 iMHi meats from ladies
and gentl men, who want to correspond
with you.- Only 50 ct. a year or tix months
for 25 cts. h'ample copits 5 els.- Circulation
15.0C0 Advertising rattts reasonable. Name
this paper and tddress all orders to
! WHITE fi CO..
aug5 . Exeter, N. H.
WONDERS NEVER CEASE i
j WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER CASE OF CELEBRATED J 1
50 CENT CORSETS ;
Far superior in fit and quality to any other ever introduced in this-city:;
SIZES RUNNING FROM
ALSO, A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF
1 V a
In various styles at exceedingly low prices. v
LOOK AT OUR BEAUIIFUli PRINTS, JUST RECEIVED,' ONLY 7o vk YARD
FALL AND WINTER GOOTS
! ready for inspection:; ,
r W. KAUFMAN & CO,
OQR STOCK OF FALL ANDr WINTER , , .
- '- : ' i . ' ' i "
c Xj o t h .i isT C3- ,
For Men Boys and Children
is larger and more complete than ever heretofore, and at prices seldom equaled, and
. never beaten. Come and learn our prices and examine onr goods. It will pay yon.
W KAUFMAN' 4 C' '
Take Notice, and Profit bv It.
DO NOT FAIL TO COMB ROUND TO THB . .
Agricultural Implements of Various Rinds.'
Standard Tennessee Waabns,
Champion Reaper and Mowers. Geiser Separator, Hagerstown Orain Drill and Rake,
i Ky. Cane Mills and fixture. The Philadelphia, highest standard Lawr
' Mower. Stock of seeds in season.
WE HAVE THE STATE AGENCY FOR TEE SALE OF THE
VAN WINKLE COTTON GIN & PRESSES'
A arOfif ImnNlVtm.nl n. Afh fltna aflH mi. 4lmm .1mm In mjm 4 mm, m nt
i The bihet testimnials furnisbi fro n Gaorzi. Alabtni. or Nortb Oarollna.
'DO NOT FAIL to see this-Gin before buying.
l&.Good reliabU local agents wanted throaghoot the State. : - ; i
Junes J G. SHANNON HOUSE, Agent. Chaiiotie, WC.
EAGIiE AETB BHE HIS
BALL SEWING THREAP.
PREPARED BY A PROCESS USED IX XO OTHER MILI
OTP 3E3EjS-S 3XTO ESTCT ATn
IS Balls ts Pstrad; T UT Packages. 20 Balls ts Furs; tbi tair 'ftliit.
Packed Is Cases of 20,30, 50,100 or 500 Pssasa esilt4''aJ : 1
Uniform Irite. -.
ASK FOR "EAGLE PBEUIS." tTSHlTO OTnCO"
WITCH MAKER IAD JBWBLBtt.
ESTABLISHED, 1858 "
T WOULD reptful1viaiinwiito my
-I; firiendaand the public generally that -
MY-STOCK IS THBvLAEaE3ri I
in the State, and consists of
FINE GOLD AND SILVER WATOHBs
' Botbi of Gents' and Ladles' size, in e-av
and Stem. Winding. :Ladiea' Orra.Ii;
than and Guard; Chains, XeckAoes, Locks
ets. charms, braoelefs; aetta, breastpins.' ear
rings, sleeve buuona, stnda, ; ooliar button .
Gents' gold plated Teat ohaina. "
Large atones ' and ' plain ' 18 kafet " 0ld -rings,
in variety. Silver and plated ware.
Gold, silver and steel spectacle, eye glasses
etc, etc '
in all its branches, neatly and prompter-
ecu ted. Watches, o locks and iewelxy r
paired and warranted for twelve months. '
Watch glasses fitted for tkn cents esehv '
best quality. The highest prioe paid Hot
old gold and silver. '
Be sure to call on J T SUTLSEj as there
are some unprincipled DeadDuokav" (Jkat :
play off as Butler, when any one happens
ta be unfortunate enough: to' call on them.
J. T. BUTLERr ,
; sept27 One door from Elias A Cohen's.
THE MORRIS HOUSE.1
; The only First Class Hotel In
Has been Enlarged and Newly Pornlshedi
' Families desiring Summer Board '-
j can find all the comforts
! of a home. .
July 2 D. A. REESE. Proprietor.
SHELBY, N 0.
'PRANSCIENT-and regular boartlers so
J licited. Bummer visitors to Wester h
North Carolina will find It to their interest
to give me a calL Terms low.
; i Board, per day, $1.00. , JanelS
i , , .L: . - " . ' ' ' ' " i ' ' '
' j - . . just-in 1: -
Wltlte-Heaa ! Ifortbcrn dtabtftr
! PEA0HES' AND7 POTATOES C
sppi 16 1 1 S U HOWELL.
18 TO 30 V
f ' !
: : - i'
. i : I i'i
at I -