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A . . . , - - 1 1 1 ... -''..-, .-v.' mm .fc-.-.-cv.. 80M0DT-8 X( The woman was oldtnd raxzed ao4 gfay. And bent with the chili of jPsrinU dj; The street was wat with recent 4bow, -t. And the woman's feat were aged and ilow. fche stood at the crossing and waited long, Alone, uncared for, amid the throng : Of human beings who paeed her by. Nor heeded the glaace of her asxioua eye; Pown the tret with lag1ftr and shout. Glad in the freedom of school let out, ' Came the boya like a flock of sheep, Uailiug the tuow piled white and deep. past the woman so old and gray. Basted the children on their waf. Nor offered a helping hand to her. So meek, ho timid, afraid to stir, iest the carriage wheels or the horses' . feet Should crowd her 4ewn in the slippery street: 'y At list came one of the merry troop -The ga'yest laddie of all the group ; Be paused beside her, and whispered low. i'U help you acrona if you wish to go." Her aged hand on liis strong young arm he placed, and so, without hurt or harm. Be guided the trembling feet along, Proud that his own were firm.and strong. Then back again to his friends he went, Bis young heart happy and well content. 'She's somebody's mother, boys, you know, .. ' For all she'd aged and poor and slow 'And I hope some fellow will lend a hand To help my mother, you unuersiana, . "If ever she's poor and old and gray. When her own dear boy is tar away. And ''somebody's mother" bowed low her head In her home that night, and the prayer she said Was : "God, be kind to th noble boy, Who is somebody's son and pride and Genu of Poetry. farmers the creators of monopo lists. To the Editor of Farming World : Certain articles from honest, di me an ing men, too, tn the Furmiuy World, seem to insinuate that we a living under desperate government, and are in danger of losing our liber m to-Jay. 1 must attempt to refute such nonsensical vaporings, "Mis sissippi Farmer" ("Person ne") in the World of Feb. 15, in advising the formation of Farmer's Alliances, which in themselves may be all veiy proper, says in regard to "tyranny of monopolies" etc : "My heart is sick and tired of having this govern ment run in the interest of all other persons save the farmer, and when, too, a large balance of power is vest ed in his' hands." And farther on he says, "the golden opportunity is now before us, and it is our duty to improve it. ere the inhuman and iron heel of the monster monopoly grind us into powder." Now there is enough in this ''monopoly terror" to build upon, and it is well for farmers to keep thoroughly wide awake in al! matters pertaining to finance and government : but L; ' ,a boring under the imDression - vrTa farmers irr the : Lmted eauh one makes his government. good I or Laddit tuorough f t ta.V :-this u clock in themorn li'g larmer. when upon his soil, nevt r finds other than perfect liber ty, and entire exemption from ninety-nine one hundredths, of all the o : i t t woes complained of bv our "star spangled" cyclone dealers in "liber ty or death," and "poor dear, down trodden people" orators, so ( opular to day. I have never, in thirty years of business life, seen the diligent and frugal farmer, (who has a dili gent and frugal wife) "oppressed," "down-trodden" or "enslaved" in the slightest degree. But I have always seen him, rich or poor, the one in a host to escape the vast aggregate of ills which alflict th masses of mankind, and institute good government and all that the name implies, within the domain over which he has control. But 1 have also seen a fearfully large percentage of farmers, in the past few yers, try to go faster, than they could pay. and by either spread ing out wider than they could cover, (like ambitious young pullets trying to sit upon and hatch an acre of goose eggs ) running into debt, and by extravagance and waste letting the Shy lock get his clutches fastened upon them ; and then I have seen ho its of 4itnlusky" farmers find most terrible "despotic goverumeuts," "iron-heeled mouopolista." etc. Farmers 'must first keep them selves free from mo tgages and notes, pay. as they go, (even if they have to come down to sackcloth clothing and a sack of corn and a coffee-mill to grind it upon for bre d like the one I knew in this wilder ness a few years ago always out of debt and independent.) trust in God. and set down low and dig and wrench out industrial and financial freedom from the earth before they can dictate teims to monopolist and become politically free and inde Denlcnt. I had to have the truth forced down my throat before I could see it. that it is the masses of the borrowers (nun trying W.get fast er than they give) U at orce into life the few Snylocks, that it is the millions of slaves who create despots in all lan Is and that which i called 'tyranny is the effects ot a certaij cause, over which tyrants have no control.' . True freemen connot be made slaves by earthly power. They can pemane maamen, ana. even deadmen but bondsmen thev cannot be made vwlule . God is. . It is the masses of free and independent busi ness men, and particularly farmers. . J j woo nave maue mis lioverninent. as at i to-day. TV spirit manifested in soUd raiueas ; judgment - aon babiu f tbe niajority of par .people. blossotnrrs out m eertain inatitu tions aad ielislationand tjeii- lion'vwiment' that has yome "unlneJsjr going to Snylocks for ,,fayoT:!n r shall we have a nation; Ataves ; and legislation, as it dnt unmake us, "cannot save us. :lie fatsiwho cannot pro-per auu retain hi?iCberty, without or in spite of even tJU worst legislation, cauuot tieTsaredt,. or materially benetite I byu-anji law-makiig powa.- evr knnown W earth. f " 1 don't write this to make a show in printout r am Jn dead earn , for 1 know unless i am getting a species of .jfm-jaia, ;aud iu$. seuses dtfseivii me -tuatA merican t'armcra who mind tlieir own puxittesn thor oughly and pertinently, and practice Ben Franklin s anttilorace Greeley's maxims early aiii late, will never be forsaken,: .Voppresaed,- "down-tro l den," nor their seed begging brea i. - lu every community in the whole United States can be found mei. whose lives and every day bu-ine!-8. on well-tilled farms, prove tuest most emphatic assertions wuh greater eloquence than pen r type can express. It is all very well to k'ep a strict watch of ;oliMcal aif.iirs and to exercise the lranchise witu intvlligeuce, but a very lare per centage of this howl about -11011-heeled despotism, ' and "an enslaved people" in ihe United States, is pun ujjalloyed mbmin .stuffing . Let- farmers remember t ha Shw lock, Monopolist & Co. can iu-vt "run the government" of that mai. or pgople who drive their busines, pay as they go and make goo I Bell government individually at hoiu upon their farms, -with charity lor all" and intolerance towards none Chas. II. Barlow. Uartwick, Mich. HIGHLY IMPORTANT ADVICE ABOUT . SEED-CORN. The following article, written b Frof. Kobison, a practical farmer, living at Cneever, Kansas, we cli).: from the Dickinson County Chronic e, Abilene, Kansas : It is scarcely to- much to say th-it every year millions of dollars aie lost, or rather are not realized tty tin farmers on account of not getting "good stand" in their corn-fields. - A large share of this is due to sheet carelessness and n-gl ct to eUnt and text the seed. For all the favor able conditions of soil, wallur, etc.. avail nothing: if ths seed-corn worthless. When planting tiim comes there is little opportunity to give the matter of selection that car tul attention its great immortalize demans, and the temptation U almos urcsistiole to plant the best tht n at hand and take the cl.ances, widen otten prove to be slim indeed. Lus. season our warning was uuiieedeii in muntf anil o a tt.a iunlt- Ki I ia t'rv fifty to one hundrel acres had to be re-planted, w;e tneir mor. careful nughbo ft , sU;a 11 is pa ,, strange that so man uTers will "trust w iuok. expeo mg to find in their cribs, by an uour or two of sorting, ihe seed corn for this year's erop, when ieall- thej may not have an ear that contains u kernel that is lit to plant. Many arc trembling for the safety of ihe.peacu buds, but let it be remembered that a very slight injury to the seed -corn will lo Kansas a thousand fold more injury. The experiences of 1873-7-r31 and of 1882 ouiit to teacu carcUss farmers a lesson. Those of our read ers who have not already attende to this matter should do so witiio.it delay, and endeavor to ascertain positively whether they have or can readily obtain an ample supply ot such seed ',hat will grow. The ques tion can be easih- sted by every farmer for himseii oy planting a defi nite number of grains the more ti.e better in a pan of earth, allowing the pan to remain in some moderate ly warm place, under the kilcneu stove will do, and in a few days the eed will sprout if sound. We have tested our seed-corn thus for over thirty years, and have never had to replant our fields in one single in stance. The Farmer as a Commkkciai I M av -I I.a tWm..r nriiMiiafl a I tiller of the soil only, and he was allnvctfd a bare hvinr. It W;.s ot t itling consequence to him whetn. r the surplus on the lanl he culti vated was sold for much or Iitiif. That surplus belonged to the own r of the land. The condit ions ;.re all changed now especially in this conn try, and the tanner is in a cer- tatn commercia. sense like tue manu facturer, lie must study the law,, of supply and demand. He must stu I v guod deal 01 . political economy. If he has anv surpln, to sell he must teep himself posted as to the best market. Tiie manufacturer is torced to avail himself of the ruo-t approved machinery ani of all thv conditions which will enable him o sell at a profit whatever lie makes. It is this condition in busines that has caused the wi.le support which manuiacturers give to reliable publi cations in their behalf. The farmer's condition has been also greatly im proved by the numerous agricultural publications iu this country. Flor ida Dispatch. THE CATACOMBS OF ROME: Ther catacombs of tRomearebe iteved toJbe of greajt antiquiLy ti.ey probably having been hewn long iu'v. nuotums . ana tteraus : toundeti wi rxvenucu so mat nrerv;,oe'tr in teren lulls on which th citv stood was perforated and : houey combed by passages, dark ; gnlleries, low cornaora, - and vaultecf halls. Wl:olit the work light and jsoft nature of the to am f iquarne1. larlrtntl WOM flinj nn.KUi ... -I ' son LIU L XnZ'L.7ZZ r ' -Sf K orer Bryan 4 -rw mmmm w s,a as ,I1!T !!jjB?"l'li"?''M''''M iif.aD! 1 v ? SCHEDULES. lar-sl and" new ones opened. The material was used in building houses and temples. But little is to be gleaued irom the ancient writers as tu ti.o uses to which these suoterra neai recesses tfv-re put to when tney ceas?d to.e quarries. Horace says of tue caverns under the Esquiliue Hiil. t .at it 'was the common sepul chre of the miserable .plebeians." The catacombs were crowded with the Christians during ttie persecu tions under Nero, D umtian, Trajan, Adrian. Severus, Maxim in us. ami Diocletian, who found there safety from the tyrrany of the Roman pagans. Each catacomb forms a 'net work ot passages, or galleries. interacting each other a right angles, but sometimes diverging from a common center ; these gal leries, or passages, are usually about cigiit feet high, aad from three to five feet wide. The graves are in tiers on the sides, and when undis turbed are found ciosed with marble slabs or tiles, oh which are often inscriptions or Christian einulcms. it lan been estimated that the entire length of t e catacombs is not less than 580 miles, and that they con tain not less than 6 000.000 bodies From bein the refuge of persecuted Christians, they became about the thirteenth century, thei iding places of outlaw an i assassins, w-io, were however, finally driven out of the entrances to their re reats closed. Many interesting and valuable books have been written on the catacombs and some have spent a life time in investigating these wonderful caverns. TUTY'S POLLS SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Ijom of Appetite. Bowls coat' ve. Fain ia tba Head, with a dull actuation in th back part. Fain unir the Shoulder blade, fullnaas after aatins , with a disin clination to exertion of Body or mind. Irritability of temper. Low apirita, with a feeling- of having neglected some duty, "eari'iena. Dialneae. riutterinc at the Heart, Dote before the ayee, Yellow Skin, Headache genera': !y orer the right eye. Beatieaaneea. with fitful dreams, highly colored Urine, and CONSTIPATION. TCTT'S PILLS are specially adapted to au;h cases, one doae effects such a change f feeling as to astonish the sufferer. They Isnmi the AafHc. and cause the body to fake mm Pleosi. thus the system is KourUaieel. and by thir Toale Aetlaa on the la-eotlTe OawsMia, Ifsslur aMoola are pro duced. Price a cents. a Mmrrmj Bit.. X. T. Tun's hakim; Sh-f 5?.a"ijSKS5tionoftliisDY Itim- f ttniaVcolor, acts Instantaneously. Sold -Villf lata or sent by express on receipt of tl. JCt riCK, 3S MI'RRAY tr. NEW TORE. f Br. TrTT8 IlkXlL of Tkluhlr .InforMUoa u4 ' VLWol anclato vui k BUM I UI M spU TETTER CELEBRATED u nun i. - ' ; i .irvS i t 1 in- s ' fwi'j .. p- t-i liilimi- lisrloi iiitt-rnUtu-iit lVvr, iv.-rvous si l'ct o it, jr nt-r.il U'.-hiliiy. cn eliiiatio;), sick lu-ailic'ic, m-ntal tBon d'iicv, and the jv-culi ir C"mn!aints and dUnbilitU'S to which the fH-lle are so 6Ulvj'C. ' For sale by all D'-iigprifs and Dealers K-uerally. NOTICE. w sale lots for e in this town. Some of them are very desirable. This is a rapidly growinjr town, and p-rsons wishing to secur3 good places for residences and bus. , 1 a j i.o rvtoiiun Aim uiarvc slwu ill cni" .iments. will do well to call on us. KIT0I1I h & DUNN. July oth, 1882. a S GSICIX'L AkTlCLKSA 5EAUTIFUL FLORAL CHROUO CaROI. Im til, aad UlaMvatM BnI, tm mil wmm wa4 twa - Jfmmj mr aa4 MSia. Mratlaa this unk M.IIIT4tl.,UWIIU MIES WHIEBI All ELSE FAILS, BenlCousli t5vnu. Tkstneuo PROFESSIONAL CARDS. W. II. KITCUIN & W. A. DUNN. ITT33JIEYS MD CO'JftSELLORS-T-LW. (: o :) 10th Street. f5"Ofnce on above Mam. first door I TONSORAL ARTIST. ' Main St. Near 10th. 1 KEEP a hrst-class house and sharp razors customers ana tae public generally ao lipite Ls1 Satisfaction , guaranteed. Give i . .. r . .. "J ine paironaze 01 rav old i me a call. -jf sr..- Dfti xR.z JM. Johnson, 11; - Whitehead's fjOS H we 3BXZir t .mm 1 r-TSf-s SURGEO J. B. DUNN & CO AT N. B- Josey's Old Stand- :o: WE want to tell you a few facts. Listen and govern yourself accord ingly. We have recently bought a stoek of goods at 3 ) cts less in the dollar than they can be bougut North. In conse queuce we can sell them to you at 25 cts iu the dollar les than any merchant in town and make just as much profit. 1 WE HAKE A SPECIALTY OF LADIES FANCY GOODS, SILKS, RIBBONS, HAMBURG" EDG-INGS. Together with all kinds of W RITE GOODS usually kept iu a iisrt-class store. A FULL LINE OF WORSTED DRESS GOODS at prices lower than ever before seen here. Ladies Hat at less than they can be bought North. HATS, HOOTS, MiO, S, CLOTHING, TIN and TABLEWARE, Gents JJrrnishin Goods-! All Kinds of GROCERIES, &c. &c, &c, always on hand. Be sure to oil and do what we say. Jan 11,19 3m. see us. We will G RAMI) OPENING OF and Winter Goods Pall AT N. B. JOSEY & CO'S NEW STORE. We are daily receiving our large and complete stock of goods recently purchas ed in the vorthern markets. We defy any house to undersell us. Our stock of DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, FANCY GOODS, BEADY-MADE CLOTHINB, LADIES CLOAKS, BOOTS AND SHOES, TMJNKS, HARDWARE, TINWARE, WOOD & WIL LOW WARE. QUEENSWARE AND GROCERIES, was never so large as now. We call special attention to our MILI.INFRY DEPARTMENT. which in point of style, quality and prices, has never been equalled in this place. 1 his branch will be conducted by an accomplished and competent lady from Baltimore, Mis. Perkins. Anv one buying goods in this market will And that they can save money by calling to see us beore purchasing else where. DRESS GOODS A SPECIALTY. Respectfully Yours, N. B. JOSEY & CO. W. W. Gwathmey. Elliott. Temple Gwathmey. Chas. G. W. W. -Gwathmey & Co., COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS, . Norfolk, Va. Cash advanced on consignments. Cot ton shipped by Railroad delivered at our w'tart free ot -trayage. NAVAL B ATTLES. ZT"a Hist"y ,he k se fight octLS J1 CmPV & Co.. 63a Chcunut St.. PSiladdisaa, Z J ma' Plain English r 11 .wis HERE EXP RF.ED '. HI 0U9 fKt CmeUU8 iEU.3 THE i.n- Himt BlliSBT flow ilU-l naxl th. P.'.iill dirge tod and thy coapltlr cured ma. In about oh S freak tlnia t oosiaaneed bsibk thmj began to atoap waU and I continued to nsa all theUox with eaoataat iBpforainant aad um that tima ( Oct. 18b1i 1 haa felt Ua a new nan. I. traly hope that many of the n(erara will And out that yon save a apaeiao for asrtous waakaea- and ho cared by the same. Restectfnlly Yonra. : " F. . Tva will not pnbliaa air aarna bat naraoos viait tea mm amy be referre l to tw n I wtli answer taaat Ta ry youiw , iuiacu aa or old man troublwd with nervoua or physical debiU -ty or Jjnpotenoe ae&led circular ia sent trum. Snd fall address on postal card to HARRIS REMEDY GO. St. Louis, Brto. a want your adiirena. Tuu need ou ruiiiaUy. Beu& and ba cou vincsd of thia. i I JfmmtmunS VyC) A week $12 a In 4 AtaSUMte day at home easilv outfit IT a j. Addresa FURNITURE CARPETS, wmmm smmmm PIANOS -AND ORGAJS S. A. STEMS & CO, NORFOLK, - Vi THE OLDEST, THE LARGEST, THE CHEAPEST CARPET A N D Furniture House IN THE SOUTH. Over 27,000 square foet of floor span our show room. For over eighted in years we have enjoyed an extensive trai of people whose houses we have furnished. 11 4m. Sir to Per ' av at nome- Sample.' 8to$U worth $" free. Address Stinson & Co., Portland, Maine. i mghtJunning SD-mm MACH1HE co CHrGACO.ILL.- ORANGE. MASS. AND A lr.ivi A T UA." at sbbbb a c a ansa a m. v J. I. STONE. Ralaigh. N. C. WE KEEP ON HAND A NICE STOCK OF CLOTHING ! and full line of S T E T SO N S HA TS, Also one of the best assorted Stocks of CUSTOM and HAXD-SEWED SHOES in the South, which we will sell at GRETLY REDUCED PRICES for the next sixty days to make room for SPRING GOODS. Orders by mail promptly filled.iaar J. P. GULLEY, - Raleigh, 2s. C. Jan. 25, 21 tf. for handsome illus trated standard BOHTCS & RTHT.US works of character, great variety, low in Erice, selling fast, needed everywhere, iberal terms. B. F. JiINTSOX & CO . 1011 Main St., Richmond, Va. Jan. 11, '83. 19 ly. RELIABLE SELF-CURE aostnoU-d a j1 ucc&5K(u! pfccia jats In tho U H (nowr!?Ured.i(r tlif-curtof .VcrvM .OrMHtv Xoa iaToMAoMi. tftsewtta- sul Mtiu. ejen . iHplaiu Healed en v.oiifVwelrutgietBfljl lb m rr ni.v. K SIMPLE Kid A s rirriH EVERY P4!?Tir... MACHINES rAirn "a EifflJ Efi 3tfi Aaenls THE LIGHT-RUNNING IS DOMESTIC 5? That it is the acknowledged Leader ii he Trade is a fact that cannot be disputed MANY IMITATE IT! :'he Largest Armed, The Lightest Running. The most Beautiful Wood-wcrk. AXM IS WARKA.VrED Po be made of the bes-t mate-ial. 0 do a3'-and all kinds of work, i'o be complete in every respect. For sale by N. B. JOSEY & CO., Scot and Neck. N. C. R. II. Daniel & Co.. Halifax, N. 0. Daniel & Norfleet. Dealers in Genera! Merchandise, Caledonia, N. C. Agents wanted in unoccupied territory. ddress, DOMESTIC S. M CO . Richmond. Va. A. NEW DEPARTURE, FROM TIIE SAME OLD STAND. Competition is ths Lire of Trade. I TAKE this method of informing my Friends, Present and Former Patrons uid the public generally, that 1 am still t tae SAME )LD STAND at GREEN VOOD. where 1 am stiil doing all .kinds f work usually done in a Country Shop, ind at as Low Figures as any Good A'orkmau'will do it. VEUiCLSS CONSTANTLY OS-" ULAtJititELT: REPAIRIG NEATLY, QUICKLY am, CHEAPLY DO-E. NICE PAINTING A SPECIALTY. NDLRTAKING AS LOW LOWEST. AS TIIE J4JTTON GINS REPAIRED, AND SAWS WHETTED AT BOT TOM PRICES. Fire Arms Neatly Itepstired. Also Agent for tie Excelsior Cook itove. 1 mean business, if vr'u don't believe .ue just call and see for yourself. Very respectfully, J. l.X tVAGK, Scotland Neck, N C. COniisKiNCKWfON! Invaluable patented improvements fou.idin, so other EAYi.VES in the world. For Pamphlets and Price L.:s. a150 lor paii 3111.1.9). atiuress r Uk ACLTJIAM fc TAV LO UU CO., Mansfield, Ohi Nervous Amxu&txo Premat UFi Dec: X1OS3 ofM!eiiior-- An 80-paee Cloth-boinid Took of vi-H ?, Advicnto Vouni? Men. l.ya i;.ej:ul:ir 1 i-y SENT FREE ' TH HJM.Tr! JOURNJ. f fir. T II E NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE, J- H. Beal, Agent Hacknev Bros. Buggy wo r K s s J 4 H, BEAL, Agent, Enfield, N. C. 13? These Machines, Buggies and Wagons can be had of J. H Beal at lowest cash prices. Reasonable terms on' application. Paynes' AUTOMATIC Engines. 2 to IOO Horse Power. KcUaale. larable.and Economical. Will furnish a Korse Pjw' n J4 leaa fuel aad water than any other en. Blae bnUt, not ntteit with an automatic cut-urf. Cataloeuc G sent free. B. W. fAYNB & SONS, Bos I400. Coruiog, NT V. I. LEVI, WIT II J. L. STUATJS 5c BRO-, leading Grocers and Commission Merch ants. Dealers in Salt Fish. 156 West Pratt St., Dec 7, 15 ly.. Baltimore, Md. NOTICE ! PERSv)NS wishing to buy. sell, lease, rent or exchange real estate any where in this vicinity,- will do . well to communicate with us. SOT" Terms moderated KITCUIN & DUVN,. Attorneys-at-Law. Scotland Neck, N C. June -29th. . 1 882. ( ' THIS PAPER t. "be fonnd on fi e at GEO. p. KOWLLJtcm Ktwiruva AiVKicrurKO TKO B BuiusaO MO Pornoe Petersburg Rallroad Company Office of Superintends Peteksburo V"a., October 13, 1882 C COMMENCING Monday, October u J 182, trains on this road will run is follows: . 8 . GOING SOUTH, Boston & Savannah Fast Mail (Stoi s only at Relfield) Leave Petersburg daily at 4 :09 p. lu Arrive at Weldon at 5 :54 .t NEW YORK EXPRESS, Leave Petersburg daily at Arrive at Weldon at Freight, tjeave Petersburg (ex'pt Sun Arrive at Weldon at 1.00 p. M 3.19 P. M 6:30 p m 11:00 I GOING NORTH- Boston & Savannah Fast Mail Leave Weldon daily at 12:05 K. Arrive at .Petersburg at 2:23 ' NEW YORK EXPRESS. eave Weldon daily at vrrive at Petersburg at Freight, .eave Weldon (ex Sun.) arrive at Petersburg LIU P M. 3.24 l. m. 2 00 pni 7 33 pnj First-class coaches will run ti.. i etweeu W llmington and Washintou ,.id sleeping cars on night and day trams ieepiug car berths caa be had for ne ollar from Richmond to lialtimoio. J,0 juange of cars. Through tickets sold to all Eastem and Southern points, and baggage dn'ik. ed through. W. J. -BROW N, Dispatcher of TrainH R. M. SULIA Ganeral "Suptsrintendent W. P. Tavlok, Gen. Ticket Agt. Offick Suuekjntenient Tkansi r I TATION, S. & K. R. R. Co. I Portsmouth, Va., November 7th, 1S7(. j QIIANGE OF yCHEDULE! On and after MONDAY, November Ii) trains will run as follows: ' LEAVE PORTSMOUTH DAILY CEPT SUNDAYS. Mail train at Accommodation Train '25 a. M i 00 I'.M ARRIVE AT PORTSMOUTH DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS. Mail train at 5 4.. jj Accommodation Train 1 1 53 Mail train connects at Weldon with tha Mail Trains of the Wilmington Weldon and Raleigh and Gaston Railroads. And on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays at Franklin, with steamer for i'-denton, Plymouth and Lani iJlackwater and Chowan riveniz'.. for Washington and stations ou Janiesville a.QjJ -VVAshmgton Railroad. Through tickets on sale to Tarboro, lioldsboro, Newbern, Wilmington, I'ol imbia, Augusta, Charleston, Savannah, Jacksonville, Feruandina, and all points :n Florida, Raleigh, Hamlet, Charlotte, Statesville, Marion, Hickory, Old Kort, Asheville, Warm Springs, Atlanta, Ma con, Montgomery. Columbus, MobilcNew Orleans, and all points in South and Southwest. Freights received daily, except Sundays, from 8 A.M. to 4 P.M. E. G. Gil 10, Superintendent of Transportation. Wilmington & Weldon It. R. Co., Offick of Superintendent, Wilmington, N. 0. My. 14. iss . j CHANGE of SCHEDULE. GOING NORTH. Express, Passenger and Mail trains. No 47 Leave AVilmington daily, at Arrive at Goldsboro, at :; Entield at Arrive at Weldon, at 6.40 A. Jl 9.4S A. M 12:07 p ra 12.50 P M No. 43. Fast Mail. Leave Wilmington at 5:35 p m Arrive at Entictdat 11:19 am ' at Weldon at 12-00 a m GOING SOUTH. Express, Passenger and Mail trains. No. 48. Leave Waldon daily, at , 3.37 l M Arrive at Enfield at 4:43 p m Arrive at Goldsboro, at.. 6.43 I. M Arrive at Wilmington, at 9.55 l M No. 40. Fast Mail. Leave Weldon C: 10 p m Arrive at Wilmington at 10:55 put TAHBORO BRANCH ROAD. Arrive at Tarboro 1:10 p m & 8 3o p m Leave Tarboro 9 00 a m and 3 00 f m -The day train makes close connection at Weldon for all points North, via Hay Line, daily, except Sunday, and daily via Richmond and all rail route. Night train makes close connection at Weldon for all points North, via Rich mond. Steeping- cars attached to all night trains. JOHN F. DIVINK. General Superintendent. A. POPE, Gen'l Pasen'r Agt. O KA BOARD & RALF.IGII RAlL O ROAD CO. On and after this date, trains will run on this Road by the following Schedule November 20th, 1882. TIMB TABLE. PM AM Tarboro fAi.) 935 Little Creek 9 03 Bethel 8 45 Robersonville 8 20 Everett' 8 00 Williamston(ar)7 30 Tarboro (Lv.) 8 45 Little Creek 9 15 Bethel 9 35 Rober'nville 10 00 Everett's 10 20 il'ston (ar) 10 50 The 7 30 a m train from Williamston will arrive in Tarboro at 9 35 a m., allow ing passengers to connect with the 10 00 a in train on the W & W R R folr Rocky Mount. The 8 45 pm train from Tarboro con nects with the Boats at Williamston for Norfolk via E C & N Railroad and inter mediate points, also at Janiesville with the J & W Railroad for Washington and all points below. This table may be changed at any time as necessity or circumstances may require. P. DORSCH, Gen. Sup't. Tarboro. N. C., Noy. 20th, 1882. SCOTLAND NECK RAILROAD. Trains on this road run daily 9 follows : GOING WEST. Leave Scotland Neck at 9 a. va Arrive at Tillery's at 10 a. va. Arrve at Halifax at 10 :45 a. 0. GOING EAST. Leave Halifax at . - 3 :55 p. va. 4 :50 p. va. 5 :30 p. va. Arrive at Tillery's at Ar at Scotland Neck at PU RCELL HOUSE, ,NORFOLK, VA. R. T.j James,' Fropbiktob. Vim AfUm VUitaaV Eoet WHO Juin-r. baio toutnctm&at Ncr ft 4 C2DTOES. 8 60 cod 2 09 per tf :' - V ., .. '