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N IE W ADVERTISEMENTS. .
M P O U T A N T T
G- XT Jk. 1ST j. EC Jk. 1ST I -
AN IMPORTED NATURAL
, : G U A N O ! v.ri-'i
A. ca-on-xxin Deposit.
A monopoly of this valuable deposit lias been created in favor r.f this Company by the
P TnamJ ogSnAIIANI is a registered TRADE MARK at U.e U. S. PATENT ' OF
FICE and rll persons are warned from making use of the same in connec tion with fertn-
izer. of any kind. EXAMIXE aSILySES OF
Prof. F. A. (iKNTH, Philadelphia, Professor of Applied rheiuMry, diversity of 1 enn-
Prof. P. B. WILSON, Baltimore, late Assistant
IMPORTED ONLY BY THE
GUANAHANI CUANO COMPANY,
PRESIDENT MAJ. N. M. TANNOR, of Rowlett & Tannor. -YICE-PRESIDE.NT-KOBT.
A. MARTIN, f Robert A. Martin & Co.
FRANK POTTS, of Mclhvaine & Co.; C. R. BISHOP, of Bishop & JT.VVv.0,, v
P VTTERSOV of Patterson, Madison & Co.; DAVID CALENDAR; JOHN MANN; JOHN
C. ARMISTEAD ; W. A. K. FALKENER. , .
WM. It. GRIFFITH, of Baltimore, ; eral Asrenl.
To ttoc Farmers aud Guano Dealers
To the many of yon with whom
that of good results from GUANAIIAMI GUANO, I have not the shadow of a doubt,
tainin, as it does, in such large amounts, the essentials for plant food, succesi fi
application would seem certain. It being of animal origin, you wi!l s-ee at once I
;or,i;r,ta roust ho nil snluable in the aoil. Its l.itrosen, from nitric acid, is tn
available form known to chemistry ; the other part, from undecomposed animal matter, is
preferable to the volatile salts in Peruvian Guano. I ask of each of you th kindness of a
thorough examination of the accompanying analyses by two of the great chemists oi the
country. With respect, yours truly, .
v ' WM. R. GRIFFITH, General Agent.
TIIE COVTAVY OVAFAXTEES THAT EVERY CARGO WILL BE AXAI.Y7.EI BE
FORE IT IS OFFERED FOR SALE.
Ammonia, from both Nitrogen and Nitric Acid 2 to 5 per cent.
Bone Phosphate of Lime 26 to 50 per cent
LETTER FROM PROF. WM. C. KERR, STATE GEOLOGIST OF NORTH CAROLINA :
Raleigh, N. C. January 7th, 1874.
P.. GriMth, Esq., General Agent Guanahani Guano Company, Petersburg Virginia :
Dear Sir" D. F. A. Genth, whose Analysis of the Guanahani Guano you have shown me
is Chemicai Mineralogist to the Geological" Survey, and has no superior as a chemist. I
have no hesitation in endorsing: any analysis from his laboratory. And I think the an
alysis justifies his statement that the substance examined by him is a VALUABLE MAN
URE. From his report, and that of Prof. Wilson, it is evidently a TRUE GUANO, both in
origin and composition, and its action on crops may ba expected to b the same in kind
and in degree, proportion to its relative per centage of the valuable ingredients Phos
phoric Acid, Ammonia and Potash, that of the firsi being unusually higb.
W. G. KERR, State Geologist-
The following analyses of different cargoes and samples by two of the leading chemists
of the country, are given fcr the guidance of the public :
LETTER OF PROF. P. B. WILSON, LATE ASSISTANT OF BARON J. VON. LIEBIG.
CHEMICAL LABORATORY OF PROF. P. B. WILSON, No. 30 Second Street. j
Baltimore, December 1st, 1873.
Maj. N. M. Tasnor, President Guanahani Guano Company, Petersburg, Va.: I
Bear Sir : I have drawn samples of the Guano, as it has arrived in cargo lots, and find I
it exceedingly uniform in the amount of Phosphoric Acid it contains, namely, from 15 to ,
19 per cent. This is combined with Lime, and is of animal origin, and readily assimilable j
by plants. It contains potential ammonia and nitric acid, having a combined Nitrogen i
value equal to from 2 to 3 per cent, of ammonia, with the alkalies Potash and Soda, and !
valuable proportions of Sulphate of Lime. The whole forming a very desiieable combina- j
tion for all crops, and when applied to land, the crop receiving proper tillage, must in my
opinion, give as good results as any guano offered to the farmer.
Being of animal origin, the organtic matter has undergone partial decomposition, and it
necessarily contains a valuable amount of Humus, which makes its fertilizing power much
greater than fertilizers which are compounded largely o Peruvian Guano, which, beyond
its ammonia and small phosphatic value, has little or no power in absorbing from the at
mosphere and retaining in the soil the movable elements absorbed by moisture and brought
down ty the rains, as the guano yoa are now placing npon the market. All of the
components of this Guano are very soluble in the soil, and possess such physical proper
ties as to render it at all times and under all circumstances as immediately available plant
The late samples you sent me for analysis, from the deposit which you inform me you
intend to ship from, show a decrease in the phosphatic value, butfja large increase ia its ni
trogen compounds. I think, however, from previous observations of cargess, that you may
reasonably exppct, that cargoes taken from where these sample were drawn, will materi
ally improved in the saline compounds, (phosphates alkalies and magnesia.)
Respectfully, &c, P. B. WILSON, Analytical and Consulting Chemist.
Baltimore, December 1st, 1873.
Maj. N. M. Tassok, President Guanahani Gaano Company, Petersburg, Va.:
Dear Sir: The following is the result of analysis of samples drawn by me from three
combined cargoes of your guano :
Moisture, (deter, at i!12 degrees F.) 14.&U per cent.
Nitrogen 1.49 per cent.
Equal to Ammonia 1.77 per cent.
Nitric Acid. . 3.27 per cent.
Having a Nitrogen value equal to Ammonia 1.03 per cent.
Phosphoric Acid 19"41 percent. '
Equal to Bone Phosphate of Lime 42.37 per cent.
Chloride of Sodium and potassium 9.36 per cent.
Sulphate of Lime 15.23 per cent.
Organic Matter, Carbonate of Lime, Iron not determined.
Respectfully, &c., P. B. WILSON, Analyt. & Consulting Chem.
Chemical Laboratory of Prof. P. B. Wilpox, No. 30 Second St.,
Baltimore, November 29th, 1873.
Maj. N. M. Tannor, President Guanahani Gnano Company, Petersburg, Va.,
Dear Sir : The sample of Guano marked No. 19, Chart S, contains :
Moisture (dried at 313 degrees F.) 24.82 per ceai.
Organic Matter 28.32 per cent.
Containing Ammonia 2.73 per cent.
Nitric Acid 6.76 per cent.
Having Nitrogen value to Ammonia 2.13 per cent.
Inorganic Matter 46. 8C per cent.
Insoluble Matter l.fiO per cent.
Phosphoric Acid 10.29 per cent.
Equal to Bone Phosphate of Lime 22.46 per cent.
Potash and Soda, as Chlorides .. ..2.93 per cent.
Chemical Laboratory of Pbof. P. B. Wasosr, No. 30 Sbcokd St.,
Baltimore Nov. 9th, 1873.
Maj. N. M. Tannor, President Guanahani Guano Company, Petersburg. Va.,
Dear Sir : The samples of Guanahani Guano you handed me for analysis, marked No.
6. Chart F. contains :
Moisture (dried at 212 degrees F.) 4
Citric Acid 2.88 per cent.
Having a Nitrogen value equal to Ammonia 90 per cent.
Contaiug Insoluble Residue..
Phosphoric Acid ,
. . .6.00
Equal to Bone Phosphate of Lime
Potash and Soda, as Chlorides, 2.09 per
Respectfully, etc., P.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA,
West Philaoelphia, 19th, 1873.
Maj. N. M. Tannor, Petersburg, Va.,
Dear Sir: In compliance with your request, I have analyzed sample of " Guanahani
Guano," and have made additional examination of an average sample from a lot of 300
tons the result of which, I beg to embrace in the following. The Guano is a brownish
powder, with lumps of combinations of lime with Carbonic Phosphoric and Nitric acids.
It contains a considerable quantity of water (about 20 per cent.), and when dried is a paler
brown powder. Tne Guano is evidently of animal origin, and tbe minute bones, which
were discovered in the same, indicate that it is the result of the decay of bats, mice, &c.
The quantity of organic matter, which is still present, is about 12 per cent., and this yields
about 24 per cent, of ammonia. A portion of the nitrogen is present, as nitric acid, of
which about 3 per cent, was found. All the nitrogen present would be equivalent to about
"A per cent, of ammonia. The phosphoric acid in the Guano, abont 124 per cent., equal to
27 " per cent of bone phosphate. A considerable quantity of the phosphoric acid, how
ever, is present, as so-called neutual phosphate of lime, which, being slightly soluble in
water, renders the Guano as quick in its action as a corresponding quantity of super
phosphate would do. The small per centage of potash, which was found in the analysis,
adds to its value.
From all the experiments which I have made of the Guanahani Guano, no doubt can
exist that it is a valuable mananre.
Yours truly, F. A. GENTH.
University, of Pesnstlvasia,
Vest Philadelphia, Nov. 28th, 1873,
To N. M. Tannoij, President Guanahani Guano Company, Petersburg, Va.,
Dear Sir : The sample of Guano analized in compliance with your favor of 21st and 2Tth,
for phosphoric nitric and sulphuric acids, and ammonia, potash, soda, lime and magnesia,
contains as follows :
Equivalent to Hone 1'hosphate of Lime,
Nitrogen, equivalent to Ammonia
WHOLE AMOUNT OF AMMONIA.
Nitric Acid, (producing nitrogenequal to Ammonia,)
The Company recommend an application of from 200 to 50
but not over tbe larger amount.
A it will be imposible to bring but few thousand tons to this country in time for the spring
trails, orpcrs must be sent at an early day to secure it.
For further information apply at the offle of the
Gl'ASAIIAJII CUANO COMPANY,
N. M. TANNOR, President. ROBT. A. MARTIN, Vice-President.
WILLIAM R. GRIFFITH, General Agent.
J. 33- OOFFIELD.
SOLE AGENT FOR
Guanahani Guano Company for Tarboro', N. C, and tbe Vicinity
F A 11 M . E, K
to the gi eat German t'lieiniai, I'arrjn J.
Petersburg, Va.. December 17tb, 187a,
of Xorlh Carolina and Virginia:
I am personally acquainted, I would fay,
is the most
100 00 per cent.
WILSON, Analyt. and Consulting Chem.
29.02 per cent, j
2.86 per cent.
..52.30 per c ut.
26.10 per cent.
100.00 per cent
B. WIKSON, Analyt. and Consulting Chem.
F. A. GENTH.
pound per acre,
Tarboro. IV. C
ALL KINDS OF
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lowest possible prices.
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RAIL ROAD AGENTS
AND ALL THOSE WHO HAVE
LETTER PRESS PRINTING
to do, wilt find it to their Interest to call at
j Bulwer said that journalism is
J more fitted to destroy bad govern
i ments than to construct foundations
o rs j for good ones.
(But nqilirt r tut, j
' CD !
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STORE, MAIN STREET.
A large and well assorted stock of PAPERS
and MATERIAL kept on band, from which
selections may be made.
EVERY DESCRIPTION OF
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tion and being filled as promptly and as
cheaply as if given personally.
Our Jobbing Department is Superior to
any in this section, and every facility possible
will be afforded in the execution of orders.
E. R. Stamps.
TARBORO', N. C.
FEBRUARY 6, 1874
From the Aldine.
A WINTER ROSEBUD.
Oh, rosebud, white rosebud.
Whence conies your summer smile,
When to and fro outside the snow
Is drifting all the while 1
The wild mid-winter tempest roar-,
The garden is bereft
In all the waste of out-of-door,
Yon have no kindred left.
Oh, rosebud, dear rosebud,
1 wonder if you dream
How much more fair and sweet you ate
Than summer rosebuds set m 1
A rose that blooms in winter air.
In grace and beauty grows,
Because so precious and so rare
A thousand times a rose !
Oh, rosebud, fair rosebud.
You grieve not that your prime
Of radiant bloom and rare perfume
Has come in winter time
And should I deem it hard and wrong,
And drop ungrateful tears,
If life's best joy should bloom anion;;
The snows of later years.
Oh, rosebud, Mveet rosebud.
What happy secret lies
Deep in your heart so shut apj.i t
From rude and curious eyes 1
Some dear delight of sou! and sense
Must make it dwelling there,
Else wherefore does this odor thence
Rise like a grateful prayer ?
Ob, rosebud, rare rosebud,
Would that you might repeat
The dreams which rest within your breast
And make your life so sweet,
'Twere well it sad mortals knew,
Our days are so forlorn
So many souls among us, too,
Alas, or winter born !
Oh, rosebud, uiy rosebud,
My heart is like to you,
Since hidden deep therein I keep
A happy secret too ;
Oh, listen ! winter lime will flee,
And spring will bless the air,
And birds will sing and there will be
White rosebuds everywhere!
Elizabeth Akens Alien.
i NimtoJ was a mighty hunter, but
j he never saw an aunt elope.
' A hot shovel held over varnished
furniture will take out spots.
What is a clerical error? Preach
ing a three hours' sermon.
Alum or vinegar is good to set col- (
ors red, green, or yellow. j
Ribbons of any kind should be j
washed in cold suds and not rinsed.
A bit of glue dissolved in skim
j milk and water will restore all rusty
I Save your suds for the garden
and plants, or to harden yards when
j Honest ducks dip their heads un
der water to liquidate their little
"Is your master a
man,' Sambo?" Xo sah:
ber of Congress."
he's a meni-
A photographer requested that
his sign, "taken from life." should
be his epitaph.
A Western newspaper heads its !
list oi iemaie personal intelligence
"Sod corn Catawba,
l87o." comprises the sole
list of a Lafayette hotel.
A Nevada postmaster has written !
to Washington to know if he can ;
rent part of the office for a faro
Josh Billing says: "Success don't
konsist in never making blunders.
but in not making the same one the
If you wish to travel cheaply,
patronise those railroads which aiU
tertise to carry all their passengers
"through without change."
At a recent dinner of shoemakers
the following toast was given: "May
we have all the women to shoe and
all the men to boot."
iill'I a. r. nr. .
- uai, comes aner i: asked a
teacher of a small pupil, who was
learning the alphabet. lie rece'ved
the bewildering reply: "You do to
A Tarboro girl after giving our
long devil a harty smack exclaimed,
"Dog my cat's if you ain't been
taking a little rye, old hoss."
A Texas town was recently visN
ted by a clergyman for the first
time in its history, and the hospit
able inhabitants proposed getting
up a horse-race for his entertain
ment. "What brought you to this prison,
my colored friend?" "Two consta
bles, sah." "Yes; but 1 mean had
intemperance anything to do with
it?" "Yes sah day was bofe ofm
A young man from the country
slapped a big copper cent under the
nose of a stamp clerk at the Troy
post office the other day, saying, "
guess I'll take one of them ere pasi
toral cards, mister !"
When a New-York patent medi
cine man read in a paper that "the
Alabama cotton-planters complain
bitterly of the worms," he adver
tised his vermifuge in every paper
in that State to be taken three
times a day without sugar.
A Western gentleman smokes a
cigar while milking his cow, and
the other night, absorbed in thought,
he lowered his head, the lighted end
of the cigar touched the cow's flak,
and away the milk went across the
alley, as though kicked by an army
A Friendly Warning. Mr.
Murphy "Did yees hear of the
counterfeit five-hundred dollar bills,
Mrs. Fogarty? I thought I'd jist
stop an. warn ye agin 'em."
Mrs. Fojarty "Thank ye, Mr.
Murphy; an it's loike yer kindness
ter put ' poor woman on her
A Wonderful Cave in W. N. C.
In the rango of mountains in Wes
tern Carolina, known as the "Fork
Range," a most singular pheno
menon exists. It is a breathing
cave. Ja the Summer months a cur
rent of air comes from it so strong
ly that a person can't walk against
it, while in the winter the suction is
iust as great. The cold air from
I the mountain in the Summer U felt
for miles, in a direct line from the
mouth of the cave. At times a
most unpleasent odor is emitted up
on the current from dead carcasses
of animals sucked in killed by the
violence. The loss of cattle and
stock in that section in winter is ac
counted for in this way, they range
too near the mouth of the cave, and
the current carries them in. At
times when the change from inhal
ing to exhaling begins, the air is
1 tilled wit.li various hairs of animals,
; not unh eiuently bones and whole
carcasses are seen miles from the
I The air has been known to
i change materially in temperature
! during exhalation, from quite cool
j to unpleasantly hot withering vege
tation within reach, and accompani
ed by a terrible, ' roaring, gurgling
sound, as a pot boiling. It is unac
counted by scientific men who have
examined it, through no exploration
can tnke place. It is feared by
many that a volcanic eruption may
break forth there seme time. Such
things have ocenred in places as lit
tle unexpected. We hope our
friends in the neighborhood will keep
us thoroughly posted as to the move-
ments ot the strange mountain.
Turner's Liberality as a Critic.
The best trait ia Turner's char
acter was his total abstention from
disparagement of the works of his
rivals and other contemporaries.
When David Roberts exhited his
first picture, " The front of Rouen
Cathedral," at Somerset House,
Turner pointed it cut to Allan, with
tbe remark, " Here is a man we
must have our eye upon !" On
another occasion, when Turner was
on the Hanging Committee, and his
hrprliren KlKrrrpsri-il "no room" for ft
racrjtorious picture by young Bird,
Turner looked at it, and thereupon
declared that, "come what may, the
young man's picture must have a
place. lie was cold, again and
aga:n, that it was impossible,
through lack of space. Turner
then silently moved away, took
down one of his own works, and
hung young Bird's in its place.
There was, of course, some caprice
in his conduct with respect to other
artists. At one time, after the
pictures were hung for exhibition,
he heightened the brilliancy of a
work of his own, that it might not
suffer side by side with a glowing
piece from the bright and graceful
hand (which too early lost its cunn
ing) ot ueddes. let in another
year he ' uporarily changed the
golden sky of his " Cologne'' to a
dun color, lest two portraits by
Lawrence, on each side of it, should
le killed by the contrast.
A Tribute to Confederate
Soldiers. The New York Sun,
in taking strong ground? against
the increase of the United States
armv. oomnarns thf mntprial of flip
union army during the late war
with that of the Confederates, and
'Thcquality of the Confederate sol
diers effectually disposes of the plea
that it is necessary to keep the regu
lar army as a nucleus. On the
Union side was the entire rank and
file of the old army. Of that force
the rebels had only officers. The
Confederate rank and file was com
posed wholly of raw men, and in the
first two years of the war, volun
teers. Yet what an infantry they
were ! Those of us who saw them
charge in line of battle never ap
proach a Confederate cemetery
without taking off our hats in hom
age to the devoted braves who ever
walked straight into the iaws of
death without blenching."
A Shocking Change. An old
lady who is known as a chronic
funeral gopr met with the following
experience: She went into a house
as the ceremony commenced, and
taking up the position by the corpse
began a series of sniffs and ejacala
tions:. " Tocr dear," she said,
"natural, but still so changed. Very
natural for after death, but 'pears
to mo there's a great change; yes a
! dreadful change,"
ihis was muttered very often,
and finally some one said :
" We think Mr. Hoopkins looks
" Mr. Hopkins ?" exclaimed
the mourner; " why ain't this Eliza
And it came out she was on the
wrong block, and howling over the
dreadful change that had transform
ed an ancient maiden lady into a
portly old gentleman with side
A one-legged Welsh orator,
named Jones, was pretty successful
in bantering an Irishman, when the
latter asked him :
" How did you come to lose your
" Well," said Jones, " on exami
ning my pedigree and looking up
my descent I found there was some
Irish blood in me, and becoming
convinced that it was settled in my
leg, I had it cut off at once."
" The powers," said Pat, "it
would have been a deuced good
thing if it had only settled in your
Sugar Candy. 6 crips of sugar;
1 cup of vinegar; 1 cup of water; table-spoonful
of butter, put in at the
last, with 1 teaspoonful saleratus
dissolved in hot water. Boil, with
out stirrirtff, half an hour, or until it
crisps in cold water. Pull white.
In prices for Cash
They are selling DRESS GOODS worlh $1.00;
FOR 7S OIBTXITisV '
BLACK SILKS worth $1.75 and $2.25 j
for $1.25 and $1.50.
Ladies and Children FURS for HALF
Overcoats and Talmas worth Twenty
and Thirty Dollars,
All their winter Goods has to be sold at
some price or other, as they are determined
not to carrv any of their winter oods over the
SAVE MONEY AND AVAIL YOURSELF
L. HEILBRONER & BRO S.
BANKING HOTJSE OI--
The Farmers' and Merchants' Loan and Trust Company,
CORNEE WATEE & C02OISECE STS.. NC2F0LS, VA.
To tlie Public: The tn'ttt ntpitt'lists ' the n-oriil consider
First Mortgage ltuiltcaij lunula, Jmlirioasli silctietl, one of the
best investments to be joiimt.
iitates, Citif, Towns itt'i ( onufies mtt.j is;ic bowls, us some of
our Southern States have ?''., nniit their creilit is ilesirotfed and
their bonds are almost a-oithiess; tut . First Mort;a(e Ilaiheaif
Bond, like a first mortar an a farm, IS A LIMIT Eli DEBT
HH1C1I CANNOT HE I SCL'Ea.sEH.
Bail a-fin Bonds sjnm!d not be e-uin'uandrd aiih Bail tea ti Stocks.
The Stork of a Boad man l.r i t the hands of speculators, and
never nay a dividend, indeed man 'e almost worthless, yet the
First Moiiffaeje Bonds of the same Boad m:; hr a pe-rfeethj sound se
curity, and pat interest ever sir nnodhs t itii unfailinq remdaritu.
This Com paint will terdmnn nd io investors ojdu'sueh Bonds
as the Directors believe to he -perfectly stmud aud safe, as well as
The Comjxtii transmis , lnterd Viii!.ini btisinrxs, like a
State or National Ban., am! ttlhtws interest at the rate of si.r per
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Correspondence invited and
HENRY C. HARDY,
The only known remedy for
And a positive remedy lor
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Depot, 104 Duane St., New York
A Physician in attendance to answer cor
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Send iSlanip for Pamphlets, free."gj
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OF BOTH SEXES.
No Charge for Advice end Consultation.
Dr. J. B. Dyott, graduate of Jefferson
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Send for the Guide to Health. Price 10c.
J. B. DYOTT, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon, Duane St., N, Y.
on ail Goods at
1st .full. Invest meats of Trust
further i? formation given with
WILLIAM S. CAMP,
TO Y0UXG ME. j
Just PvliUheil, in a Sealed Em-elope. P ru e six j
A Lecture on the Nature, Treat- j
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matorrlitca. or Seminal Weak- '
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ty, and Impediments to Marriage generally ; j
Nervousness, Consumption, iipilepsy, and !
Fits; Mental aid Physical Incapacity. result
ing from Self-Abuse". &c Bv ROBERT J. i
CULVERWELL, M. 1)., Author of the j
" Green Book," &c. j
The world-renowned author, in thi-i ad
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experience that the awful consequences of i
Seif-Abuse may be effectually removed i
without medicines, and. without dangerous !
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Sent under seal, to any address, in a plain I
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127 Bowery, New York, P. O. Box 4,080.
Oct. 18, 18T3. ly.
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trated by the leading astists, and teemiug with
the best efforts of the most able writers of
our country. It is a paper that, r.nee intro
duced in the family circle, is sure to be eager
ly watched for and carefully preserved. The
THREE OF TIIE MOST BEAUTI FLL
ever issued is givn to each subscriber, viz :
" Just So High " and " Little Sunshine,"
two beautiful Child Pictures, by Mrs. Ander
son, and "Among thk DEwrmoP8,"a beauti
lul landscape in water-color by the celebra
ted BIRKET FOSTER.
All our agents Lave copies of each, and are
prepared to deliver theiu together with a
Subscription Certificate signed by the pub
lishers, at the time the mouey is paid. Agents
wanted everywhere, and liberal inducement
offered. Sample copies with lull particulars
and description of the Chromos, seat on re
ceipt of six cents-
Cnly two dollars and a half a year.
TO-DAY PRINTING & PUB. CO.,
6ansom St., Pniladelphia.
712 Broadway, New York, 3 School Street
Boston. 113, 115 & 117 E. Madison St,
1 0,000 Agents Wanted
000.00 a, SMCoxxtlx.
Fnll Particulars Free, or six Samples for
PITTSBURGH SUPPLY CO.,
Iron in the Blood
MAKES THE WEAK STRONG.
The Peruvian Syrtip, a Protect
ed Solution of the Protoxide of
Iron, is so combined as to have
the character of an aliment, as
easily digested and assimilated
with the blood as the simplest
food. It increases the quantity
of Xaturc's Oivn Vitalizing
Agent, Iron in the blood, and
cures "a thousand ills," simply
by Toning up, Invigorating and
Vitalizing the System, The en
riched and vitalized blood per
meates every part of the body,
repairing damages and waste,
searching out morbid secre
tions, and leaving nothing for
disease to feed upon.
This is the secret of the won
derful success of this remedy in
curing Dyspepsia, Liver Com
plaint, Dropsy, Chronic Diar
rhoea, Boils, Nervous Affections,
Chills and Fevers, Humors,
Loss of Constitutional Vigor,
Diseases of tho Kidneys and
Bladder, Female Complaints,
and all diseases originating in
a bad state of the blood, or ac
companied by debility or a low
state of the system. Being free
from Alcohol, in any form, its
energizing effects are not fol
loived by corresponding reac
tion, but are permanent, infu
sing strength, vigor, and new
life into all2arts of the system,
and building up an Iron Con
stitution. Thousands have been changed
by the use of this remedy, from
weak, sickly, suffering crea
tures, to strong, healthy, and
happy men and women ; and
invalids cannot reasonably hes
itate to give it a trial.
See that each bottle has PERU
VIAN SYRUP blown in the glass,
SETH W. F0WLE &. SONS, Proprietors,
So. 1 SUlton Place, Boston.
Sold bt Sr.i'GGisTs geneballt.
R Rl Ra
RAD WAY'S READY RELIEF
CURES THE WORST PAINS
In from One to Twenty Minutes.
NOT ONE HOUR
-:':rr roa Uri; this advertisement need any one
SUFFER WITH PAIX.
r.ADWAY'3 r.EADY RKLIEF IS A CURE FOR
It was t'lie first and is
Tlio Only I'ixin Remedy
tliat inst.inuy 8tn(i- t'.ie mot excruciating pain allart
Tnrtamnriti'Mi. urn! uretf Conceptions, whether or tne
Limns, stomach, bovieis, or other glands or organa, by
I.' FROM ONE TO TWENTY MINUTES,
no rif.,-'T I:t. v.- violent or excruciating the pain the
iiHKOHTM, Bo.l rM 'iMi, Inttrni. Crippled. Nervous,
N urai'.'ic, or f.roHtruit with disease may suffer,
HADVAY'S READY RELIEF
VTU.h VFFOFtn INSTANT EASE.
INi'LAMYiATHiV OK THE KIDNEYS.
INFLVMMATION OF THE BUnnFn
7:.W. .I.'.TION OF THi: BOWELS.
( OSilE-STlON OF THE LUNGS.
?.Z TII50AT, DIKFIcrir HKEATHINO.
PALPITATION OF TUB QEABT.
IEr.IC3, CKDUP, DIPTIIERIA.
NKL RALGIA. HHEUMATIS.
LD rriTM S, AU"E THILLS.
j l .
In- i't i-licatioii rt the Ready- Helicfto the Dart or
t wht-r" the yiun or aifiiculty exiu will afford ease-
vi'iitv orop in half a tnmhler of water will In a few
in -r.M cure CiiAMP:. SI-ASMS. HOUR STOMACH-
iAKTBVKV, S!. K Hf-'AOAl'HE, DIARRHOEA,
M.VM'.Ki. COLIC, WIND IN THE BOWELS,
1 o!i INTERNAL PAIN'S.
r!ve;"Nj should alviv carry a bottle of Bad.
iy' ISendy Heller with them. A few drop in
r v i'l prfN-nt sicklies? or pins from change of
I In i-ettcr than French brandy or Bitters a a
fj-.ver ax;d ague.
AND AVK c;ind lor fifty cents. There is
.. ri'ni'itii; :t:-nt !n tin world that will cure Fever
j. . :;11 other Matitiiou, Bilous, Scarlet,
hold, Y. ;i w, and other Fevers aided bv RAD-
S I'lM.Nlt o o,uick P.ADWAY'S KEAt)Y RE-
t STRCTD Nn r;ir. WOII BLOOD INCREASE
l PL!': f mi WM;HT CLEAR SKIN AND
KilAt 1'iM '.. COMPLEXION SECL'KEU TO ALL.
THi CSTAT FLOOD PURIFIER.
ii s :ah: t:ik mo astoxishixa ccres: po
V'I'b K S'l K tI ) ARE THE CHANOES, THE
11 l'NDEPjloi:S, UNDER THE INPU'ENCK
ii THIS ISi'1.1 WOXHERFUi, .MEDICINE.
'I i ! A T
Day an Increase in Flesh
aai Wealit is ta and Fell.
Kv-ry i!ro- :' to- FAltSAl'AKTLUAN RESOL-
KTV:M;.nui:nul.-Kt!iro'l;!( t ijlorvi, Sweat, Urine,
tttitl her r4i'?s ! ;i:u-es .f y&! em the vliior of
li.v. .r hi' ti x. u.H" of Or I.liJv with mw and
miu mi ni.t :t ml. Scnu.uv v;M?K Coiiftuinpticn.
iii:i't.i i l-tac. I ?!. i ;Vr- nrojtt. Mouth. Tu
niM. - 't :iiv;;'j.niuf'.! c-.iiur i niisirf the system.
Sorv i. rr'.y-. -.: ii : -t!tai m s ir"Tn Ear, and
i ho v..,
Sun . x...
cer i i
the iutr r .-:
p.H' t Skin !!: ii-r-i. Kruptinna. Fever
c-ii t, ''.riit. ithcum. Erysipelas,
-:..t-, M'urrn; in the i'loh. Tumor. Ch
.r.ith, -" -Hi whke)U ami :fliitlul did
it -f ;.s, J..ssor and all waste of
t'i an within tlie curative rtttifre of this
.try. aiiii n tew days' use will
nn-vc lt, .tj, ters-oii using it for either ot those forma of
di-f-i---' i.s ;..fvnr j.o.vor to euro them.
Ii Hi" j .u. nt, daily bocmnlns reduced bv the wastes
p.n:t :-iiM;r'Osi'ivn that i continually progressing; uac
v. v. in .. r. iinir ihoc wastes, and repairs the amo
v. i :n ?-w :i sif ri.il made I'mtu healthy bloodand thla
tn- . I i - - A-U LLIAN will and does necure a cure
ss r.;i i: ;..r when mice this remedy commence its
f k - ;i ;j!iUvitin. and nuccee Kin dknitiishiriK tne
: us re irii will be. upid. and every day
ti.-.' p:ilfii! wiTl ttci himself u rowing better and stronur
ti.f ; i ! jvauina hettt-r, aitpctitu improving, aud flesh
Vr itie rs a r riu.1 as RraoLTzyT excel
ah known n-medial ajient i:i the cure of Chronii:, Scro
i til mi?. i':m'!!Uitional, aud Skin diseases; but it ia th
!' jiUMiivv vitro ior
Kidney (0 Uladder Complaints,
i dNeascs, Crave!. Diabetes, Dropsy.
I.iL'.HitutNcyot Urine, Hriaht's LMs-
e:w. AU;ii:i!' : ami :ii ail cases where there are
t-i i.-k dut deposits, or ihc water is thick, cloudy, mixed
suh-iiaiH-i- liUv' liic wiiue 01 aiieg, or threads like
n ii,i i!k. or ilurc i a morbid, dark, bilious Appear
;:!. ah t white bone-dtist deposits, and when there in
a ;. m ktiitc. burnim; srnatioti when passim? water, and
jut i iu fliv fMnail of the i;tck ami al' tig the Loins.
Tumor of 13 Years9 Growth
Cured by lludtvay9 Itesolvent.
.rrn'c;i' .'.'inV-V-h. ( 't":.in:'y ooa'tM with mveet cum.
imr-'c, r-'Jl!i'. 'iir;!. ciruiiw and MreiiKiben. Had
v ;tv's Jor ihi.- "i,re i ;n! (J Winters of the Stomach.
I.ivi-r. Krw-;, Ki'liirvH, bladder. Nervous Disease.
Ui-ait io!t ('MtiNtiiuit'"'!). t'-'ftivuts, Iudluerftlon, Dy
j.epsiji. aill.aiNiiesN, Bnit.ii Iver. Inflammation of the
K.mvK and (ill iw ratify mem ot the Internal
ViNct-ra. U'nrraiite.'l !o crj'-trt u po.itlve cure. Purely
V ":'c':il!c,coniHim!!3 na hwrcury, iiimeruU or deleteri
A i ite of TTIXS will Tree the v-
Vt:i from ail tlie. uIhivc named iltNoruera. l'rice, 26 ceiits
-OM BY IMtUUOlSTS.
l " i .WnK AND TttUE.-' Send one letter
r . !., UVIHVAT A CO.. No. 52 Warren St., New
niaiiou worth thousands will be sent you.
' SEKt STAMTP FOR CIRCULAR
PLUMMER, LEWIS &CO., Agents,
jj v, 1372.-1J. Tarboro', N. C.