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BY W. H. WATSON, Many years have drifted by Past life's rugged shores they glide Since that Summer you and I Stood upon that green hillside ; At our feet the valley lay, With its lields of golden grain ; Oh, I never pass that way But I think of thee again, Elenore. Many years have drifted by With their sunshine, rain, and snow Many j-ears to- you and I Since that Summer long ago. But that time comes back to me, With the fields of waving grain, And I seem to stand with thee Hand in hand, sweethearts again, Elenore, Many years have drifted by Like a mist from off the sea Since that Summer you and I Parted for eternity. But to-day I saw a face Full of love and tender grace ; Oh, that face was like thine In those days when thou wert mine, Elenore. And it brought back once again All that golden Summer time Days so happy to us, love, Full of song and lovers' rhyme ; Oh, my heart is very full Full of painful thoughts of thee ; Would that I were in my grave For I long lo be with thee, Elenore. PRACTICAL TREATMENT OF DISEASE. Whenever the treatment of disease is undertaken by the farmer or stock raiser, however simple may be the case, it is well to remember certain practicai points, not only in the in terest of the animal, bnt in that of the owner as well. Thus the action of medicines differs, not only in the different species of animals, but also in animals of the same species, de pendent upon their age and condition, and the stage of the disease. Salts form one of the best purgatives for cattle and sheep, while for the horse, aloes is best adapted. The action of rhabarb, colocynth, and jalap upon the horse is almost nothing. Large quantities of poisonous substances may be taken by horses and cattle with comparative impunity, while certain drugs may be administered to man without injury, which, in the same quantity, would prove fatal to a dog. Th fact that liquid substances, if given slowly, pass directly into the digesting stomache of the ruminating animals, explains why it is best to '-administer drugs in a fluid form to "cattle and sheep, if we need their epeedy and certain action. In the ad Tininistration of liquids especially, the tongue should not be held, for the en nee to the windpipe is left unguard ecl and suffocation may be produced by thVpaisage ,of foreign., substances directly into the lungs. Fortunately ."much more reliance is now placed up- on the restorative powers of nature lthan upon physic, in the treatment of ,9,disease. Still drugs must play their 8 part, only their use should be govern Qed by reason and common sense. As -auxiliaries to the administration of .medicine a proper regard should 'be .qlpaid to the diet, ventilation, and ex "efci'se of the animal. A complete jcuttttge oi uiet,especiaiiy in toe spring is often of great service to.stock that appears to be out of 'condition, . For the horse that ha3 lost his ap petite, is hide-bound, and otherwise "out of sorts," nothing acts better thW bran masiias, which -should be always made with boiling water xnese are laxative, anora some nu triment, and serve to assist the action of purgatives. " An old writer on this subject remarks : "As a food, mashes i are remarkably soothing, and emoli Tent, it l is like keeping the fat and "j gouty, patient, who has more than his share of the good things of this life on; turnips, or on bran, or on sawdust pudding.' Mashes may be also made r of oats, malt, linseed, barley and utuer grain, aiier Deing Druisecl or ground. Poultices and fomentations act through the head, and moisfure which they impart whatever may be the substances employed. They should be always light, of proper con sistence. and not applied toohot. or bound on too tightly. To prevent evaporation, oiled silk or india rub ber cloth should be placed as an out ercovering. American Agricidturist . THE POISON IN TOBACCO SMOKE. Herr Krisling, of Bremen, has pub lished a useful paper on the poison ous constituents of tobacco smoke, among which he specifies as strong n quality, carbonic oxide, sulphurated hydrogen, prussic acid, picoiine bases and nicotine. Ihe first three sub stances, however, occur in such small proportions, and their volatility is so great, that their share in the action of tobacco smoke on the system mav be neglected. The picoiine bases, too, are present in comparatively small quantity ; so that the poisonous char acter of tbe enjobe mfly be alnjoBtex. clusively attributed to the large pro portion of nicotine present. Only a small part of the nicotine in a cigar is "destroyed by the process of smok ing, and a relatively large proportion passes off with the smoke. The pro portion of nicotine in smoke depends, of course, essentially on the kind of tobacco ; but the relative amount of nicotine which passes from a cigar into smoke depends chiefly on how far the cigar has been smoked, as the nicotine content of the unsmoked part of a cigar is in inverse ratio to the size of this part that is, more nicotine the shorter the part. Evi dently, in a burning cigar, the slowly advancing zone of glow drives before it the distillable matters, so that in the yet unburneu portion a constant accumulation of them takes place. More, relatively, of this substance passes into smoke in the case of cigars that are poor in nicotine than in the case of cigars with much of that sub stance. Nicotine, notwithstanding its high boiling point, has remarkable volatility. A SUGAR-COATED PILL. Kins'Ion College, GE, N. C. ) L, 1883. $ March 31, To the Editor ofthe Witness : In your issure of New York Weekly Witness of March 29th I find a paragraph on the second page headed, "Is Homicide to be Punished at last in the South ?" Being an ex tract, it must voice your views. I saw several copies of your paper during the last Winter ; and it com mended itself so strongly to me that I became a subscriber. And 1 think, with a few exceptions, it is one of the best newspapers published in the United States. But you allow your self to be too severe upon the South. The Nation, for some time past, has seen fit to place itself in the judge's seat, and condemn in unmeasured terms the, so-called, infrequency of the punishment of crime in the South. The Nation has nothing better with which to regale its readers you have. Your mission is a higher one. You are the best jud f what .you consider proper for your columns. I cannot give you advice: but will simply say that, though I read your paper with increasing interest (bar ring the slur3 upon my native land), yet I must forego that pleasure, and ask you to cease sending me the pa per. Of course, you care nothing for what an obscure individual like my self may think on this matter. Per haps you mav not even read this let ter. Very truly. . - - - -Rich'd H. Lewis. REPLY. There is at least one mistake in the above letteri namely, the assump tion that we care nothing for the writer's opinion. We do care much for the opinions of our readers, and would not unnecessarily offend any of them. But our duty to truth, as we see it, and to the public ofteri overrides our desire to please read ers.- -When tfie idea was prevalenC in many places, that a piece of paper bearing thej3tamp, 4,thisi3 a dollar,'' was a dollar, we had to incur the dis pleasure of many respected friends who held that idea. When repudia tion. of State debts was" advocated by many excellent persons on the score that the. State had been cheated, we had to face their displeasure by showing that law, honor, and their ownvihterest alike required repudi ating States to settle up. When negroes are treated as unclean or in ferior beings, simply on account of their color, we have to run counter to a very general and deeply engraft ed prejudice ; and when a vast array of interested men are insisting that taxing the people in general to put money in the pockets of particular classes, is the-way to make a couutry rich, we cannot refrain from showing the fallacy and injustice of the reasoning, and that prosperity comes from other sources, whilst to make the cost of living artificially, dear is the very reverse of good policy and honest dealing. Just so when we heard of murder after murder being openly perpetra ted in the South to gratify hatred or revenge, without any honest effort to punish the murderers, we could not but remember that the watchman must sound a warninar if he would not be a participator in crime. In condemning this criminal, disregard of human life, we ;ontend that we were doing the greatest favor in our power to the South : and, furthermore, we believe that the sensitiveness elicited by such faithful testimony, is the sign of a change, at hand in the Southern code of honor, or, rath er, of dishonor. Ave regret that President Lewis's letter was lost sight of, and has thus lain' so long unanswered. We also thank him very heartily for his kind appreciation of tb Witness. A CHARACTERISTIC LETTER. Here is a letter in which, after the memorable campaign of '60, .: Mario declined the medal for the military valor given by the Government of Victor Emanuel, and for which he had been recommended by General Garibaldi: To the Minister of War : I read in the Official Gazette of the King dom of Italy that I have been award ed the silver medal for my military valor. I thank General Garibaldi with all my heart for having thought of me. I have fought by his side, with people of whom he is the heroic individualization. The people, ex ercising its sovereignty, has bent to the Monarchy of Savoy, and I have respected, and do respect, that ex pression of the people's will . But I am, by faith, a Republican, and I cannot, without contradiction, ac cept decorations, or anything else, rom the Monarchy. Alberto Mario. After the campaign of 1866 the Minister of War once more tried to induce Mario to accept the honorary rewards of his militarv services, but again Mario declined for the reasons already stated. Both Alberto Mario and his Eeglish wife, who so thoroughly ldentifiend hersclt with all his aspirations, and who shared the physical dangers as well as the mental labors of her husband, must still be personally remembered by many American friends ; especially, I should suppose, in New York. The The perfect understanding existing between this heroic couple cannot be better illustrated than in the follow- 2 little anecdate: About two years ago Mario had to fight a duel, he being then at Rome and his wife at Tivoli. A friend met him near the telegraph office and asked him where he was going. "To telegraph to Jessie that I have to fight to-day, and tell her to come to Rome." "Oh !" said tne other, "don't do that ; why should you alarm her ?" "If I did not," replied Mario, "she would have a right to say that I did not es teem her as she deserves." And a few hours afterwards Jessie was in Rome. Rome Letter in the Philadel phia Bulletin. Rough Humanity. There is such a thing as severe kindness ; and it is never more necessary man in uie treatment of a freezing person, just as the fatal torpor comes on and the victim wants to be let alone. 1 he following graphic incident shows how apparent cruelty saved a self-forget- ful mother : A woman was the only passenger in a Montana scage, except her baby, whom she wrapped in her fur cloak, leaving herself unprotected from the zero temperature. . 1 he driver saw that she was benumbed and would freeze to death, unless roused to ex ercise. He dragged her from the coach and left her by the roadside, "Oh, my baby !" she cried. . The driver cracked his whip. Tjie stage flew over the snow wnmnn rnnninor oftpr with the " The race was kept up for nearly two miles,-when the driver took the mother in again and wrapped his coat around her. He Lad warmed her blood and saved her life. N. Y. Sun. HEALTH HINTS. Try a cloth wrung out from cold water, put about the neck at night for soar throat. Two drops of laudanum, diluted with warm water, dropped into the 11 1 a ear, win relieve neuralgic pains in the head. To remove warts, get a little bul lock's gall, and keep it in a bottle ; rub a little on the warts two or three times a day, and in a short time they will disappear. When one has a bad cold and the nose is closed up so that he cannot bruthe through it, relief may be found instantly by putting a little camphor and water in the centre of the hand and snuffing it up the nose. It will be found a great relief. The Virtues of Table-Salt. For the violent international agony termed colic, take a teaspoon ful of salt in a pint of water ; drink and go to bod. It is one of the soeediest remedies known. The same will re vive a person who seems almost dead from a heavy fall. M iss Parloa gives this cure for hoarseness : Bake a lemon or sour orange for twenty minutes in a mod erate oven, then open it at one end anc dig out the inside, which sweeten with sugar or molasses, and e&tl This will cure hoarseness and remove the pressure from the lungs. Strawberries. The way to make stra ivberries digestible to those who are unable to eat them on account ot avspepsia or any omer cause is very simple. Cover them with a very large allowance of powdered sugar and then squeeze over tnem one, two or thrse lemons, according the the quan tity. The lemon-juice brings out the stni vberry flavor more than anything t-!.-.(, and its acidity counteracted by t!i large quautity of sugar. The leiron-juice snouia De in tne same proportion as the cream would be in the place of which it is used. FREE! RELIABLE SELF-CURE. K fn.-ni-ito nncminlinn C-.t OT1B Of thC imi nnt, mid Micraasful snecia!ists in the U.S. fnow retired) lor thecureof Xervoiia Debility, iMst ManHooa, lFefc-ss and Decay. Sen. In plai n sealed en velopeiree. .Druggists can fill It. Address DR. WARD & CO., Louisiana. Mo. iPlainEnglish! sJS HERE EXPRESS : mbr Oub Free Circuub tells the Hts Kunsas. June 2Gth, 1R82. HARRIS KKMEDI JU. lTBIlIii i - directed and they completely cured ine. In "out one week from the tin.e I commenced using : them I beean to Bleep well and 1 continued to usri all tb - box witn constant improvement nd since that time Oct. 11 I have folt like a newsman. 1 truly hore thnt many oi the sufferers will tind out that you have a sptciiio for nervous weaknes and lie corBl by the sume. llespectfully ionrs, - p S.Vou will not publish my name bat iKrsons visit ing you may be referre I to mf nnr! f v- ill answer them. To every young-, miacue ase or old man troubled with nervous or physical debili ty or impotence sealed eii-cular is sent free. Send full address on postal card to HARRIS REMEDY CO. St. touts. Mo. We want your address. You need our riiieay. Send and be convinced of this. n r-. , T ItnciillMM $C to SOfs Per t,av at nome- Samples 0 to $J worth $5 free. Address Stinson & Co., Portland, Maine. 26.999 NOW IN USE. AH persons say their goods are the best. We ask you to exam ine our Improved Keller Positive Force Feed, drain, Seed and Fertilizing Drill and our Hay Knkea. They are as good as the best, and can be sold as cheap. AH are war J ranted. Circulars matiea tree. NOWarK MacnmeCCh Nowarki OttiO. Eastern Branch House, Hagentow Md. N. W. STAGE, General Southern Trav eling Agent, Louisville, Ky. TAVI riD'ft i M r r r" I 1 -"WOO ENGINE I OUR CUT OFF ENGINE MILL GAUGE Address, TAYLOR MFG. CO. Charlotte, N. G. .Please Mention this Paper.) W. W. Gwathmey. Chas. G. Elliott. Temple Gwathmey W. W. Gwathmey & Co.. COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS Norfolk, Va. Cash advanced on consignments. Cot- ton shipped by Railroad delivered at our wharf free ot drayage. 66 a week in vour own town. Terms $UvJ and $5 outht tree. Address a. flallett & Co . Portland, Maine. SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID OVER. toss of Appetite, Bowels costive. Pain in the Head, with a dull sensation in the bacK Bart. .fain unaer ine enomaer 'cltnatSon -to exertion of body or rr.ind. Irritability of teniper, Low spirits, witb a feeling of having neglected some duty, .. .il'lailJI lSm;rtA. lTlnttavinni a f th. Heartrlts before the eyes, Yellow Skin, Headachy -generally over the right eye, Hestlessness,. with fitful dreams, highly colored Urine, and CONSTIPATION. TUTT'S PILLS-are especially adapted to such cases, one dose effects such a change of feeling as to astonish the sufferer. They Increase-the Appetite, and cause the body to 1'stlte on Flesli, thus the system is nonrunea. ana oy mcir ionic Aruua un mc ni?MiiTi Oreani. Reeulnr Stool are pro duced. Price 25 cents. 35 mnrrajr St., 9f. Y. TUTT'S HAIR DYE. Gray Hair or Whiskers chaneed to a Glossy Black by a single application or tms dye. it im parts a natural color, acts Instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt of tl. OFFICE, 35 JU BBAY ST., SEW YORK. r Dr. TUTT'S ANCAL ot Taliiahlr Information and ll'Mfnl Keeelpla will be nailed FKEB oi application. Edwards, Brighton & Co., RALEIGH, N. C., Printers asi Binders. PRINTING: Books, Pamphlets, Circulars, &c. Legal Blanks a Specialty. BINDING: Blank Books, Ledgers, Bay Books, : as well as Magazines, &c. Old Books Rebound. J. W- DENMARK. EDWARDS B30UGHI0N Sl CO. J.W.DEEHARK&CO., RALEICH, II. C, BooMlois & Statioaers ij DEALERS IX '.School, Law, Keligiotis and MiseellaeousBooks. Plain Fancy Stationery j AT LOWEST PK1CE3 E. N. Nelson, Dealer in Staple & Fancy Groceries Fine Wines, Liquors, Cigars, LAGER BEER, &C. Corner 8th and Main Street, Scotland Neck. N. C; marS271y UVU And Morphine Habit can be cored In from 10 to 80 day-no pay tlU cred. Established 10 years, lflo curdT Reter tujaUenta in all parta Ira aa J??! TIG Eft A TUTTT t FURNITURE, CARPETS, PIANOS -AND ORGANS. S. A. STEVENS & CO., NORFOLK, - - Va. THE OLDEST, THE LARGEST, THE CHEAPEST CARPET -A N D- Furniture House IN THE SOUTH. Over 27,000 square feet of floor space in our snow room, dot over eicuveeu years we have enjoyed an extensive trade in iiainax county; iuiu x eiei iu uuuim.ua of people whose houses we have furnished. 11 4m. 111 a ana 1 Mi ia a I Pi SEWING MACHIIIE GO CH1CAGO.ILL.- ORANGE, MASS. Aain ATI A KIT A SA . J. L. STONE, Raleigh. N. C Agents Wanted' for handsome illus trated s'tandard BOOKS & RTOTRS worKs ot character, ereat variety, low in orice, seiimg iasi, needed everywhere mineral terms, ti. t . JUUNSON & CO. lull Main St., Kichmond, Va. oan. n, U3, iw ly. PROFESNIONAL CARDS. W. H. KITCH1N & W.A.DUNN, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS-AT-LAW- (: o :) "Office on 10th KtrPAf. firot above Main. - " j w DOLISON WHITEHEAD, TONSORAL . ARTIST, Main St, Near l(n. T KEEP a nrst-class house and sham J. razors, ine natronaire of mv ih customers ana the public generally so. onijciion guaranteed. Jiiv me a can. Dr. B. M. Johnson, Qnial BST'Offioe over Bryan & Whitehead's Drug Store. Scotland Neck, N. C Office hours from 8 to 3 od(ftk. SXightRunning SIMPLE. tcTMl EVERY PaDtim.. SURGEON IT STANDS AT THE HEAD ! THE LIGHT-RUNNING "DOMESTIC 99 That it is the acknowledged Leader- in the Trade is a fact that cannot be disputed. MANY IMITATE IT! The Largest Armed, -The Lightest Running. The most Beautiful Wood-wcrk, AHi IS WABBMTED To be made of the best material. o do any and all kinds of work. -o be complete in every respect. For sale by N. B. JOSEY & CO., Scot land Neck, JN. U. R. H. Daniel & Co.. Halifax, N. C. ; Daniel & Norfleet, Dealers in General Merchandise, Caledonia, N. C. Agents wanted m unoccupied territory. Address, Richmond, Va. A NEW DEPARTURE, FROM THE SAME OLD STAND. 'Competition is the Life of Trade." T TAKE this method of informing my 1 Friends, Present and Former Patrons and the public generally, that 1 am still at the SAME OLD STAND at GREEN- w uuu. wnere i am siui qoide aii k.iuu a-r si v av T . '11 1 11 1 Jl of work usually done in a country nop. and at as Low t igures as any tooa Workman will do it. VEHICLES CONSTANTLY ON HAND, MADE TO ORDER. xt,jr.ixiivx ixriLii, yuivn-ux uu r- t t i mm -KT-n T.T -it- rTTt nvr V -J CHEAPLY DONE. NICE PAINTING A SPECIALTY. UNDERTAKING AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. COTTON GINS REPAIRED, AND SAWS WHETTED AT BOT TOM PRICES. Fire Arms Neatly Repaired. Also 'Agent for the Excelsior Cook Stove. 1 mean business, if you don't believe me just call and see tor yourselt. V ery respecttully, J. IT. SAVAGE, Scotland Neck, N C. COTTOHisKIHGKlMff0,f Invaluable patenttd improvement found no otktr EJVOIJVES in the world. For Pamphlets and Price List, (also for SAW MIIXS). address TUX ACLTMAN Jk TAVLOB OO Mansfield. Ohh Wright s Indian Vegetable Pills FOR THE LOVE'R" And all Bilious Complaints Bale to takejbeing purely vegetable; no grip ing. x-rice co cut. au urugguts. THE NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE, J- H. Beal, Agent Hacknev Bros. Buggy WORKS, J. H, BEAL, Agent, Enfield, N, C. These Machines, Bussies and Wagons can be had of J. H Beal lowest cash prices. Reasonable terms on application. Paynes' Automatic Farm Engines OF Abb KINDS.-EtabliShed 1840, Our lO-Oor SMartc . Wiirburn wood feet loni, coal. Straw and corn atalka. i cut 10,000 leet Pine Lumber in ! I Send (or Price list and Catalogue O. ! W. rAXMS SONS. Box 1400. Corals. H.X I. LEVI, WITH J. L. STRAUS & BRO-. Leading Grocers and Commission Merch ants. Dealers in Salt Fish. 156 West Pratt St., Dec. 7, 15 ly. Baltimore, Md. NOTICE ! 4 PERSONS wishing to buy. sell, lease, rent or exchange real est&tA mv. where in this vicinity, will do well to communicate witn us. Terms moderate. KITCHIN & DUNN, -r - Attorneys-at-Law. Scotland Neck, N. C. June 29th. 1882. THIS PAPER K. . tm fonad oil file at GEO. p. BOWEXJ. Acxva Nkwsfavkb APVEBTiaiiio DVCSTTBTV tX T) Bubkau (io Sprnoa etnet), mi adver iiaug ooatraou Tlirmalilaiai mm ok it ia UliVy I UJlU SCHEDULES. Peteksbubq Railroad Company. Office of Superintendent, SNT, L 32. J Petersburg; Va., October 13, 1882 COMMENCING Monday, October, 16, 1882, trains on this road will run as follows: GOING SOUTH, Boston & Savannah Fast Mail (Stops only at Relfield) Leave Petersburg daily at 4 :09 p. ni Arrive at Wcldon at 5 :54 NEW YORK EXPRESS, Leave Petersburg daily at 1.00 P. M Arrive at Weldon at 3.19 P. M Freight. Leave Petersburg (ex'pt Sun. Arrive at Weldon at 5:30 p m 11:00 a m GOING NORTH- Boston & Savannah Fast Mail. Leave Weldon daily at 12 :05 A. A Arrive at Petersburg at 2 :23 NEW YORK EXPRESS. Leave Weldon daily at 1.10 P. AI. Arrive at Petersburg at 3.24 P. m! Freight. Leave Weldon (ex Sun.) 2 00 p m Arrive at Petersburg 7 33 p m First-class coaches will run through between Wilmington and Washington and sleeping cars on night and day trains Sleeping car berths can be had for one dollar from Richmond to Baltimore, ho hange of cars. Through tickets sold to all Uastcin and Southern points, and baggage check. ed through. W.J. BKUYVJN, Dispatcher of Trains R. M. SULLY Goneral Superintendent. W. P. Taylor, Gen. Tifcket Agt. Office Suderintendent Transpok i TATION, S. & K. K. K. Uo. 1 Portsmouth, Va., November 7th, 1870. J nHANGE OF O CHEDULE ! On and after MONDAY, Novembei 10. trains will run as follows: LEAVE PORTSMOUTH DAILY EX CEPT SUNDAYS. Mail train at 9 25 a.m Accommodation Train 2 00 I'.m ARRIVE AT PORTSMOUTH DAILY. EXCEPT SUNDAYS. Mail train at 6 45i M Accommodation Train 11 53 km Mail train connects at Weldon with the Mail Trains of the Wilmington & Weldon and Raleigh and Gaston Railroads. And -on Mondays, Wednesdays, and i Fridavs .t Kmnkhn. with ctoumw J 1 Edenton, Plymouth and Lanr'uigs on Rlackwater and Chowan rive-s and for I Washington and stations on Janiesvills and Washington Railroad. Through tickets on sale to Tarburo. Goldsboro, Newbera, Wilmington. Col umbia, Augusta, Charleston, bavannah, . . - , i, . . , ,V 7 , 7" . Jacksonville, temannina. and a I i mints m morula, naieign, iiamiet, uiiarlotte, Statesville, Marion, Hickory, Old Fort Ashevule, Warm Springs, Atlanta, Ma con, Montgomery, Columbus, Mobile, New Orleans, and all points in bouthand Southwest. Freights received daily, except Sundays, from 8 A.M. to 4 p.m. E. G. OHIO, Superintendent of Transportation. T ilmington & Weldon K. R.Uo., Jo., ) .J " T OFFICE OF SUPERINTENDENT Wilmington, N. C. My. 14, isa CHANGE of SCHEDULE. GOING NORTH. Express, Passenger and Mail trains. No 47 Leave Wilmington daily, at 6.40 A. M Arrive at Ooldsboro, at 9.48 A. Ju :: Enheld at 12:07 p m Arrive at Weldon, at 12-50 P. M No. 43. Fast Mail. Leave Wilmington at 5;35 p m Arrive at Enfaetdat 11;19 a m ' at Weldon at 12-00 a m GOING SOUTH. Express, Passenger and Mail trains. No. 48. Leave Woldon daily, at 3.37 P. M Arrive at Enfield at 4:43 p m Arrive at Goldsboro, at 6.43 P. M Arrive at Wilmington, at 9.55 P. M No. 40. Fast Mail. Leave Weldon - C: 10 p m Arrive at Wilmington at 10:55 p m TAKBORO BRANCH ROAD. Arrive at Tarboro 1:10 p m & 8 3o p m Leave Tarboro 9OOamand3O0pm 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 Kich mond. Sleeping-cars attached to all night trains. JOHN F. DI VIN K. General buperintenuenw A. POPE. Gen'l Pasen'r Agt. SEABOARD & RALEIGH RA1L - ROAD COi On and after this date, trains will run on this Road by the following Schedule: November 20th, 1882. TIME TABLE. PM AM 935 9 05 $45 8 20 at Tarbbro (Lv.) 8 45 Tarboro (Ar.) Little Creek Bethel Robersonville Little Creek 915 Bethel 9 35 Rober'nville 10 00 Everett's 10 20 Everett's 800 WH'ston(ar)10 50 Williamston(ar)7 30 The 7 30 a m train from Wilhamstou will arrive in Tarboro at 9 35 a m., Z ing passengers to connect with the 10 00 a m train on the W & W R R for Rocky Mount. The 8 45pm train from Tarboro con nects with the Boats at Williamston lor Norfolk via E C & N Railroad and inter, mediate points, also at Jamesville witn the J & W Railroad for Washington and all points below. This table mav be chaneed at any ui'c as necessity or circumstances may require. P ni)RSf!H. fn. Suo't. Tarboro, N. C., Noy.20th, 1882. SCOTLAND NECK RAILROAD. Trains on this road run daily as follows : GOING WEST, Leave Scotland Neck at Leave Tillery's at Arrive at Halifax at 7 a. m. 7 :50 a. in 8 :30 a. 3 :55 p. 4:50 p.m. 5 :30 p. m- GOING EAST. Leave Halifax at Arrive at Tillery's at Ar. at Scotland Neck at KTervous Exhaustion, Premature Decay Xoes of Memory. . An SO-paee Cloth-bonnd Book of whdesome Advice to Young Men. by a Regular Miysicifin. mm aaaak aaaaa ' . o . a t. uuJUI I TWKaTHtnrJISALLWAUKff wts.