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King and Queen of Italy to
RICH GOBELIN TAPESTRY
Wife of French President Will Tender
Splendid Work of Art to Italy'e
Quoen In Name of the
By PAUL LAMBETH.
Special Cable to The Times-Dispatch,
PARIS, Octobor 10.?Everything le now
ln roadlnoHs to receive tho King and
Quoen of Italy, who will arrivo on Wed?
nesday at the railroad station In the
1 ?.is do Boulogno.
The ceromonltU will be tho samo as the
one adoptod whon King Kdward, of Eng?
land, rocontly visited thlB city, with the
exception that on account of tho Quoon
of Italy accompanying her royal hus?
band, Mme. Lo ?bet will take part ln the
whole oIll?-liiI programme.
Acting In tho namo of tho Fronch Ro?
publlo, the wife of tho President will ten?
der to Queen Helena a splondld work of
art, consisting of a gobelin tapestiy.
Thi* splendid product of Prench Indus?
try has been manufactured ln the Stato
gobelin factory, nnd hon b??en selected by
the manager, Monslerur Gulffrey, assisted
by Monsieur Chedanne, chief architect in
tho Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
Tho tap^try represents the senee of
fueling, after Baudry's famous painting.
It Is two yards long, by almost four
yards wide, and Is one of the most beau?
tiful specimens ever turnod out by the
It formed originally part of a series of
five, after paintings by Baudry, which
f.t Muehlhatisen, shows that not even
forolgnors are allowed to go freo if they
do not obey tho German rules of pro?
In tho criminal Court of that city Ferdi?
nand Schumann, a citl&on of Switzer?
land, ha.* Just boon sentenced to three
months In tho penitentiary fnr having
Insulted HI? Majesty, K?lner William.
.Mr. Schumann, who passed through
Muohlhnuson, upon seeing a very poorly
executed portrait of thn Kaiser hanging
ln a restaurant, remarked to ono of tho
waiters In a Joking way: Your Valsor
Is cortlanly not very good looking."
?Jl. e&r/icc sioDcLutttr rtc 337 or
Snapshot taken ln the studio of M.
Jorace In Rome, where tho famous ar?
tist lu at present ?busy -working upon
a bust ln heroic size of the now Pope.
Llko everyone else who hns come In con?
tact with His Holiness, M. Jerace is an
enthusiastic admirer of the gentle Pope
and declares thnt tho hours he spout
In the Vatican -wore the moat pleasant in
The waiter turned palo, and then real?
izing the 'enormity of the offense, im?
mediately ran for a policeman, who ar?
rested the poor Swiss, who was kept ln
a cell at police headquarters until he
was finally sentenced.
Monsieur Blenstock. an old friend of
Count Leo Tolstoi, who has translated
nil tho works of the famoue Russian
philosopher Into the French langunge, has
just returned from bis visit to Yashala
Pollana, where he had been Invited to
be present at tho swenty-flfth birthday
of tho Count.
Countess Tolstoi and the children of the
old philosopher were the only other per?
sons present, but from all over the world
telegrams arrive*! congratulating the
Discussion of tho Naval Guns
There Causes Trouble.
KYLEMORE CASTLE OWNER
Not the King but the Young Duke of
Manchester Has Purchased It at a
Cost of ??3,000?Mrs. Bishop
By PAUL VILLIERS.
(Special Cable to The Times-Dispatch?
LONDON, Oct. 10.?The newspapers
aro discussing a very pretty quarrel be?
tween two Ladysmlth heroes?Major-Gen?
eral 8lr Archibald Hunter and Rear-.f.d
miral the Hon. Hedworth Lambton, com?
manding tho King's yacht,
Both took leading parts ln the historio
defense of Ladysmith, Sir Archibald be?
ing chief of th? staff to Sir Goorgo White,
und Captain Lambton (as he was then)
commanding the Naval Brigade.
It Is over the ?vital point of whether
the 4.7 naval guns, which some hold, to
have been the salvation of Ladytrmlth,
were efficiently served and of any value
In the defense, that the soldier and the
sailor are at variance. General Hunter,
In his evidence before the Royal Com?
mission on the "War ln South Af.-I.a, cs= ?
pressed a very poor opinion of the sailors'
markmanshlp, averring that he offered to
get girls out of school who could lay
and fire the gun? with as good results.
This Iconoclastic pronouncement created
great astonishment among men in both
army and navy, and Admiral Lambton,
feeling his honor and that of the royal
navy at stake, demanded a withdrawal
and apology from the general.
The latter merely repeated on paper
his evidence, and ther?. at present thfi
Meanwhile, war correspondents -vho
were ?n Ladysmlth during the slega are
recalling* their observations on the ex
?G???ps CAOTLZ THE. DCOTTI?lf JfOfiiG .Of* TJfD DVJfZ Of ??OXQU&Giia
were kept In a salon In the first story of
the Palace Elyse?.
Unhappily, these paintings were ruined
by fire In 1S70, with the exception of threo,
all of which, however, wero badly dam?
Descendants of Hugo.
It ls not generally known thnt Prince
Andrew, of Greece, and his bride, Prin?
cess Louise Victoria, of Battenbtrrg,
gtanddaughter of the late Queen Victo?
ria, of England, niece of tho Grand Duke
of Hesse, of the Empress of Russia,
Princess Henry, of Prussia, and of Grand
Duchess Serge, of Russia, who were mar?
ried lost year at Darmstadt, arc both of
French descent. They aro. In fact, de?
scendants of Hugo Capet, Prince Andrew,
through his mother, one of whose ancais
tors on her father's side was Elizabeth
Mary, of Prussia, granddaughter of
George I., of England, who himself was
grandson of Philip Lebel. Princess Lou?
ise, also through her mother, woe a great
granddaughter o? tho same King George
It evidently requires a good deal of
dlplomaoy to live ln Germany and not
be arrested for lese majest?, as many
of tho Kaiser's subjects are finding out.
During the last few months there has
beon hardly a day when not In Home
part of the empir? somo poor subject has
beon sentenced to prison for this terri?
One of the last victims Is tho manager
and owner of the restaurant In tho opera
at Diesden, who hns been ordered to
disposo of his business and leave tbo city
for having sold chocolate tablets on
which wero Bhown portraits of tho ex
Princess Louise of Saxony and her
Another case, which recontly camo up
count and wishing hi mmany more years
of life and happiness.
Monhieur Bien stock declares that he has
never seen Tolstoi looking so well for
twenty years. He has absolutely recov?
ered after last y?*tar's Illness, and it seems
that neither sickness nor age has any
power over him.
Ho works from t-welve to fourteen hours
evory day and is ready to die, he says,
at any moment, as ho says that for him
death is only an explanation of Ufo. but
he goee on living.
During the last ftow months he hae
given up riding a wheel, of which he was
formerly very fond. This is the only
concession ho has ever made, and not
without much persuasion fro mills wife
What a Change I
Monsieur Camillo Pelletan, the Minis?
ter of Marino of the French Republic,
who was recently married, has since hla
wedding entirely changed his habits, &
fact whfch ls very much commented
upon, not only ln the offices of the de?
partments, but by all Paris,
While ho was formerly inclined to care
nothing at oil for his personal appear"?
nnce, ho Ib now a constant customer of
one of the most fashlonablo tailors, -who
Is using all his knowledge to transform
the newly married minister Into a model
It Is, however, not only In the way of
dress that the minister has reformed,
hut ho has even absolutely given up tho
thing most dear to every Parlslanor, his
No longer Is he seen sipping hie ab?
sinthe at Maxim's.
All his colleagues may still be seen
there at the "green" hour, but Monsieur
Pelletan walks by the place with a sad
expression In lilis eye.
! cellent shooting? of the naval guns, which
! was at ranges unprecedented In tho his?
tory of land warfare.
They attribute what erratic shooting
; there was to the'explosive used, copdite,
which Is subject to great variatici.?! with
Sir Archibald Hunter who is may be
said Is an Infantry officer whose know?
ledge of gunnery cannot be very exten?
sive Is ono of the youngest officers of his
rank in the British army, being but forty
In the last Soudan war he commanded
a.brigade which was ever in the thickest
?of the fight, and in South Africa he
gained fresh laurels. Since the peace h?
has commanded the tropp3 ln Scotland,
and Is now about to take up the com?
mand in Madras, where he will be under
his old chief. Lord Kitchener, who has a
' high opinion of him.
Admiral Lambton Is a brother of the
Earl of Durham. His services in South
Africa gained for him rapid promotion
and after hau'lng held the command of
the royal yacht for some little time, he
was gazetted Rear-Admiral and appoint?
ed second In command of the Chnnnel
His clean-shnven face, keen eyes, .nnd
generally wide-awake aspect, give Ad?
miral Lnmbton the appearance of a. ty?
pical British naval officer.
The ultimate purchaser of that dere?
lict Irish palace, Kylemore Castle, Con
nomara, la not, aftor all, the King, aa the
gossips were saying, when His Majesty
was ln Ireland last July, but the young
Duke of Manchester, who has given 03.000
pounds for the place.
Kylemore Castle waa built nearly forty
years ago by Mr. Mitchell Henry. ?"??
wealthy Lancashire manufacturer, who
spent half a million on the houso and
eslato. Some of the finest mountain and
lake scenery In Ireland is Included ln the
estate, and as the auctioneer told a pos?
sible American purchaser, at a former
attempt to sell It, you might sail a yacht
from New York to the very hall door of
It Is curious to noto that ns the purchase
of Kylemore Is mado Indirectly with the
dollars of Eugene Zimmerman, of Cincin?
nati, so was tho houso built indirectly
with American money,
Mitchell Henry'? father was an Ulster
lad who emigrated to America to enter
the business house of an uncle In Phila?
When he was twenty-ono ho camo to
Manchester, backed by his uncle's capital,
to establish a great dry goods firm, which
should sell English cotton goods to
America In exchange for raw cotton.
it Is presumed that the Duke and
Duchess will go In for entertaining on a
largo scalo, fnr what else would thoy do
with a resldenco resembling In size a
rather large hotel?
Mrs. Isabella Bishop, who Is recovering
from a serious Illness, Is one of the most
famous women travelers iu the world,
nnd was tho (list woman to be elected a
follow of tho Royal Geographical Soci?
Half a century ago she wua a parson's
daughter of twenty, who developed a,
passion for traveling through hor Jo-ur
ncylngH In search of health.
A great deal of her wandering was
dono In the United State?, and she pub?
lished two books, "The English woman In
America" (18ctl) and "A Lady's Life In tlie
Hocky Mountains" (1S74), aa the result of
her experiencia there.
Mrs. Bishop traveled for thirteen years
in Aula, and liaa published several works
describing Ufe In various parta of that
Even with advancing yours she kopt up
her wandering life, in 18??-?8 ?he "did*"
Corea, Siberia and China, und lu lDOl tu?.
Stoves for You Here
ut tho prices you want to pay for them. /
Every stovo iu our houHO was
bought and paid for before stoves
advanced, you got the benefit in price,
we got tho benefit in advertising,
We Want Especially to Show You Our .
g 15 Square Self-Feeder,
heavily nickled and put up
complete with floor board.
Egg Coal Stoves &s
Cheosp as $2,98 put up.
Wood Heaters in every style, and priced way down.
Ranges and Cook Stoves. Gas and
OilCooking Stoves and Heaters.
Furniture? Carpets, Mattings and Druggets of all kinds.
Liberal Terms of Credit Given.
RYAN, SMITH ? TALMAN,
609 East Broad Street.
*?,.. ILI?, .
The disease known as Contagious Blood Poison lias become the
curse of all mankind. It is universal and world-wide, and existed
centuries ago and is older even than the Pyramids.
Upon the bodies of the ancient Egyptian mummies nodes and
knots and other unmistakable symptoni? of this horrible blood
taint have been discovered. Traces of mercurial poisoning have
also been found in the bones and joints, showing this mineral was
used in the treatment of Blood Poison in those early times. In all
uncivilized, as well as enlightened nations, this vile disease is
found to-day in all its loathsomeness, entailing untold suffering
not only upon the one who contracts it, but saddest of all is the humiliation and shame
that is brought into the lives of the innocent by this degrading malady. So contagious
is it that one can become inoculated by drinking from the same vessel, shaking hands
with or handling tbe clothing of one infected with this disease. It is often transmitted
from parents to children, and sores, scrofulous swellings, severe skin eruptions, sore eyes
and catarrhal troubles are some of the effects.
The first outward sign of Contagious Blood Poison
is a small sore or blister. As the poisonous virus
spreads through the system the glands of the groins
swell, a red eruption appears upon the body, and
ulcers and sores break out in the mouth and throat,
the hair and eye-brows drop out and the body is
covered with copper-colored splotches and sores, and
the poison even works its way into the bones and
joints and attacks the nerves.
The time-worn remedies?Mercury and Potash?are
still used in the treatment of Contagious Blood Poison,
but the effects of these drugs upon the system are
almost as bad as the disease itself, and the best
witnesses against these remedies are those who
have used them longest. Mercury only smothers
the poison in the system, and the disease is liable to
return at any time, and that metallic taste in the
mouth, tender gums, ulcerated throat, and other
returning symptoms, show the poison is still active and the patient far from a cure.
S. S. S. contains no mineral ingredients whatever, and we offer $1,000 for proof to the
contrary. It is a simple vegetable remedy, but a sure antidote for the "virus of Contagious
Blood Poison, and a certain cure for this horrible malady.
It attacks the disease promptly, the improvement begin?
ning as soon as the system gets under the influence of
"the medicine, and continues until every vestige of the
poison is driven from the blood, and the patient is
completely and permanently restored to health.
S. S. S. is recognized everywhere as a specific for
blood poison. It has been tested in thousands of cases,
and its success,was established years ago. If you are suffering from this debasing and
despicable disease in any form, get it out of your system before it does any further dam?
age. We have a special book describing fully all the different stages and symptoms of
Contagious Blood Poison, which we will mail free. Write us all particulars of your
case, and medical advice will be furnished without charge.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, G A,
I am compelled by a eenee of gratitude
to tell you the great good your remedy has
done me in a oase of Contagious Blood
Poison. It is not neoessary for me to go
Into details with regard to the symptoms,
for they are too -well known to be desoribed.
I will only add that among othor symptoms
I wa? severely aiHloted with Rheumatism,
and got almost past going. The disease
got a firm hold upon my system ; my blood
was thoroughly poisoned with the virus. I
lost in weight, was run down, had sore
throat, eruptions, splotohes and other evi?
dences of the disease. I was truly in bad
shape when I began the use of ?. ?. 8., but
the persistent uso of it brought me out of
my trouble safe and sound, and I have the
oourage to publicly teBtify to the virtues of
your great blood remedy, 8. 8. 8,, and to
reoommend It to all blood-poison sufferers,
elnoerely believing if it is taken aooording
to directions, and given a fair trial, it will
thoroughly eliminate every part and parti?
cle of the virus, no matter how severe the
oase may be. JAMES CURRAN,
Stark Hotel, Greensburg, Pa.
Gherools and Cigars.
Learners paid while being taugrht.
Address or apply to
23d and GARY STS.,
Intrepid old lady rode 1,000 miles in Mo?
rocco, including the crossing of tlie Atlas
Mountains. Mis. Bishop, who is better
known as Miss Isabella Bird, married
late in life an Edinburgh physician, but
is now a widow
Od "Ship" Inn.
Evil times have- befallen the famous
old "Ship" Inn. at Greenwich, which for
generations had been the Mecca for all
bons viveurs who loved' whitebait, which
was a specialty of the house.
It used to be a recognized form of out?
ing to take the penny steamer to Green?
wich nnd dine nt tho "Ship," whitebait
always figuring largely in tho menu. For
many years It. was a custom for Cabi?
net ministers to hold a whitebait dinner
at the old Greenwich hostelry at the
close of every scasoni
This waa continued down to 1S91, when
Lord Rosebory's ndmlnistration was In
powor; but alnco tho Conservatives havo
heen "In" the custom ha? lapsed. The
once thriving business carried on at the
"Ship" Is now ln the? hnnils of a receiver
In bankruptcy, and it has tho proBpeet he
fore lt of degenerating into a common
The cause of its downfall la directly
due to the ?infortunate muddling which
has deprived the Thames of its fleet of
Readers of "Pendennls" may remember
how Mr. Harry Poker delighted In driving
his fair friend In a ^bang-up gig" to the
"Ship" for a quiet teto-a-tote dinm?r.
WILL HELP CHEMIST
(Hpocial Cablo lo The Tinio?-Dlspntch.
LONDON, Oct. ??.?Interest in tha al?
leged suoressl'ul ell'orts of M. Molestai?,
the celebrateli Kreuch chemist, to maun
facturo diamonds la Increased by the
Statement that a wealthy American syn?
dicate bus offered to deposit a lur.e sum
of money ami "? build the professor
laboratory resardloss of cost If lie wuuld
givo up his professorship at thu ?Sorbonne
and go In for diamond making.
The professor has, It Is said, declined
theso offers, for ho Is doubtful If ho
could eviir succeed I? producing stones
of marketable value, owing to tin? greut
cost of his process. Ills experiments, be
says, have bften performed purely In tho
interest of clnimic.il science, and not for
tlio purpose of urn king money.
The proc?s8 takes fruni six to eight
weeks, aud eveu the? the stone evolved I
UNION TICKET, PULLMAN AND
BAGGAGE TRANSFER OFFICE.
819 MAIN STREET.
RAILROAD and STEAMSHIP TICKETS SOLD to ALL PARTS of tho WORLEk
PULLMAN RESERVATIONS MADE FOR ALL LINES.
The ONLY BONDED COMPANY that can call for and check baggage from
HOTELS and RESIDENCES to HOTELS and RESIDENCES In OTHER
CITIES and to DESTINATION OF TICKETS.
FINE RUBBER-TIRED CARRIAGES, CABS and COACHES furnished for
FUNERALS, MARRIAGES, RECEPTIONS, CALLING, SHOPPING and
PLEASURE RIDING. Also Handsome Rubber-Tired Opera Coaches, seating* six
and eight people, for THEATRE PARTIES and RECEPTIONS. Orders solicited.
Baggage should be ready, and cnlls given, at least THREE HOURStbofore
schedule time for departure of traine.
'Phone 46. S. H. BOWMAN, General Manager.
Branch Office, Murphy's Hotel Annex.
THE RESULT OF
VISIBLE writing without sncrlflolng
durability, and DURABLE with?
out eacrifloing visibility.
IT "WILL PLICA SE your stenographer
aud ite NEAT WORK will please,
I Single and Double Keyboards. I
BEND FOR CATALOGUE.
E. H. CLOWES "fin EAST
Southern Mgr. f I ?, MAIN ST
The Roy-aJ Smokeless
Is the best. Every one ??uurunteeit. Ask
your dealer for it.
Southern Stove Works.
In a finished condition Is scarcely larger
than a plu's heiwl.
The principio m. Moleean adopts u a
very costly 0110. Ho proceeds exactly <-n
what ho (jollevea to be ilio lines of iiai
tiU'o in producing; (lie wealth of the Do
Heers minus. Troinundou? electrical pivs
suro Is applied, ami whon tha dlaim-ml
In a *f nul e .state Ih wltlnlrnwn at whlto
heat from his crucible it gradually us
siiines a dark grayish color,
Aa a matter of fact, what In Been la
but uu envelope which encloses u tu,y
purtlclo, which will lit the coursu of *?,
fow weeks liocorno a diamond. When
the covering is reipoveda tlio stono, as
Been under a microscope, presents ull thu
characteiisiUcil uf ?A Cuy? iUiUUguU,
High! Uns lor Norfolk.
Leave Richmond dally (foot of Ash
Street) 7 P. M. Steamers stop at New?
port Newt In both direction?. Fare $2.60,
Includes itateroom berth; meals, 50c.
POR NEW TORK.
By Chesapeake and Ohio Ry., 9 A. M..
?i P. M.r by Norfolk and Western Ry.. 4
A. M., 3 P. M. All lines connect at Norfolk
with direct steamers for New York, ?ail?
ing dally (except Sunday) 7 P. M.
ft. P. CHALKLEY, City Ticket Agent.
. 808 B. Main Btreet.
JOHN F. MAYER, Agent, Wharf Foot of
Ash Streot, Richmond, Va.
?. ?. WALKER. V. P. ?fe T. M., New York.
VIRGINIA NAVIGATION COMPANY
JAMES itiVli.it DAY UNI-,
Steamer PUCAHUNTAS leaves MON?
DAY, vvEDM?SDAV and FRIDAY at
7 A. M. for Norfolk, Portsmouth, old
Point, Newport News, Claremont und
James 111 vor landings, and connecting ut
Old Point for Washington, Baltimore and
tho North, State-rooms reserved for the
night at inodorato prices, Electric car?
direot to wharf. Fare only $1,60 and Si to
Norfolk. Music by Grand Orchestrion.
Freight received for above-named places
and all points ln Eastern Virginia and
North Carolina. IRVIN WEISIGER,
B. A. ?????-R. Jr.. Secretary.
BAY -.INE TO BALTIMORE
Vi? O. i. 0. Rwy. and Ola Point.
?, ? MAIL R0UT_,
I..-IIVH Itli'litnoml ritt 0, ft ?. itali;
except RiuiiIht, at 4 P. 11., ??on
UfCtlllg Ut Olli l'alili. Witti ?Il 1???>?*G?
of Old Hay Uni?. lnivlng 7:15 P.
M.. arriving Haltliuor? (1:30 ?. M .
ronni-ctlng North. Kant und Wem. l'or ticket?
unii Information apply to C. /b ?. It?-?., nleh*
round Trumfcr Corapauy, oi USO Kn?t Mnln St.
Clyde Steamship Go.'s
RIOHMOND AND NORFOLK ?,???.
Freight received and delivered du.ii> _>t
C. & O. R'w'y Co.? depot, ?jeveute.ntb
and Broad Streets.
I X-Uu ? -?xitmlnatuin ior ? wo
? Weeks trom IDA M. to ? ?.?.
HhcumntUm ourod by dry
lint air Appurati!-.
All ohronlo disensos that have boon
?ironoiuuetl Incurable cured
by our m?thode,
Hlf? East Fru?iklin Streot?.
2 leurs and 26 Minutes toHorfolk I
L,U.A, L. 1.,UUJ,?J,UI?;..a.?..,'.,..,
liib ?. U.?laaall/?1???? to ??-wpuft Na-aa
?ii.il r,.} iHtlou?,
SlOO A. M.?Dallj?Llniltid-ArrlTM William?. .
liurg U.'.H A. M., Newport New? lOiSO A.
M., Old 1'otDt ?;?? A. ?I? Norfolk IliM
*l00 P. M. ?W*?k dayii?Spcelnl?A?rlT?? Wit
Il?tnib?fg ?G*>0 ?, ?., Newiort Now? a:30
P, M., Old Point ? ;00 V, M,, Noffo!?
0:28 ??. M.
???? P. M.?t)?tly?Loa-?) In OM P?lnt.
lOilO A. M.?Locnl?l)?llar tn i'h,? rlutteatlU?,
cjoi-pt 8iiiiit;iy to Clifton Fotko.
liOO P, ?I?Ilally-Spcclcl to Cincinnati,
, LooIhtIIIp St. ??,???? ?p?? Chlr-uto.
6il5 P, U. ?Week ?luye?Incili to ?.,?? .twT'.l]??. ?
10:80 ?. ?.?IlKlly?Limited tu Clm.lnuntl, '
LonliTl'le, St. I.oiil?* Bini Chicago.
/AMES RtVen LINE.
10:M A M.?Dully?Rxprp?s to J.vnchhnr?.
Clifton ForfT?* ?nd principili st.itlon?,
? ilS P. &!.?Week dny???,???? lo Warren.
TRAINS AHIllVi: IlIOHMOND KUOM
Norfolk nnd Old Point 10:05 A M. <1?ill?/,
11:4.1 A M. ?x. Pun., ?nil 7:00 1?. M. ala.1l>-.
Newport Near?? Locnl 7:58 P. M. alnll/.
Krom ClnUnnutt tnd Wut 7:1." A. M. dnlly I
?nd 3:80 p. M dnlly. Mnln 1.1 t??? t/arnl from
Clifton For??? 8:10 P. M. Et, Sun, frnm Clifton
Porge, dully from Chiirlnttc?Tlllc. Oordonairlll?
"iccom. 8:an A. M. Ex. Sun.
Jitim?? ??t?? Line Locnl from Clifton r'orie ?
8:35 P. M. lUlly. Warivn Accom. 8:40 A. M.
?. ?. ????.?. W. ? *?*??????.
Oon'l Uanncer. Dint- ???a?. Act.
Air Line Railway?
TRAINS LKAVla* RICHaVlONL? UAIL?. I
tf?l P. M.?seaboard Mall?I0:3i P. ??.?
Seaboard Lxyross?To biivain.ah, Jaclt
suiivllle, Atlanta and Southwest.
9:10 A. i? Local?I?'oi- Norllna and IIa.ro? i
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMO.VD DAILT. ?
8:86 A. M.?No. 84?4:6"* V. M.-No. 66
From Florida, Atlanta atnd Southwest.
6:80 P. M.?From Norllna and local
City Ticket Office ?130 East Main Street -
"' LEAVE RICHMOND DAILT.
1:00 A. M.. NORFOLK. LIMITED. Ar- !
rives Norfolk 11:20 A. M. Stops only at
Petersburg, Waverly and ??????.
9:0? A. M., CHICAGO EXPRESS. Buffet
Parlor Car, Petersburg to Lynchburg and
Roanoke. Pullman Sleepers Roanoke to
Columbus, Bluedeld to Cincinnati; also ;
Roanoke to Knoxvllle, and Knoxvllle to I
Chattanooga and Memphis.
12:10 P. M., ROANOKE EXPRESS for ;
Farmvllle, Lynchburc end Roanoke.
1:00 P. M? OCEAN.'SHORE LLVIITED. ,
Arrives Norfolk 5:20 P. M Stops only &t I
Petersburg, Waverly and Siiffolk. Connect?
with steamcrn to Boston. Providence. New
Tork, Baltimore nnri Washington. ?
7:2* P. M., for Norfolk and all stations !
east of Petersburg.
9:10 P. M.. NEW ORLEANS SHORT
LINE. Pullman Sleepers. Richmond to
Lynchburg and Roanoke: Petersburg to
Bast Radford; Lynchburg to Chattanooga, ?
Memphis and New Orleans. Cafo Dlnui?
Trains arrive from the West 7:33 A. M..
2:05 P. M. and 9:10 P. M.: from Norfolk ?
11:00 A. M. and 7:20 P. M.
Office No.,838 East Main Street.
Vf. B. BKVILL. C. H. ROSLET.
Gen. Pass. Agent. da. Pass. Agent. '
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT OCT 4. 1D03.
7:00 A. M.?Dally. Locnl for Charlotte.
12:30 P. M.-Dally. Limited. Buffet Pull- |
man to Atlanta and Birmingham, New I
Orleans, Memphis, Chattanooga nnd all
6:00 P. M.-Ex. Sunday. Chase City ?ocal. I
11:05 P. M.?Daily. Limited. Pullman I
ready 3:30 P. M., for all the South.
YORK RIVER LINE.
The favorite route to Baltimore and
Eastern points. Leave Richmond 4:30 P.
M. dally, except Sunday.
5:00 A. M. Except Sunday. Local mixed
for West Point.
2:15 P. M.?Local for West Point.
4:30 P. M.?Except Sunday. For West
Point, connecting with steamers for Bal?
timore and river landings.
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND.
6:55 A. M. and 6:15 P. M.?From all the '
3:35 P. M.?From Charlotte nnd Durham.
8:40 A. M.?From Chase City.
9:15 A. M.?Baltimore and West Point.
5:10 P. M.-From West Point.
O H. ACKERT, S. H. HARD WICK,
G. ?. ?. P. ?.
C. Vf. WESTBURY, D. ?. ?..
TRAINO L?A-VHl RICHMOND DAILY?!
EFFECTIVE MONDAY, SEPT. 21ST.
9:05 A. M. A. C. L. Express to all points '
9:00 A. M. Petersburg and Norfolk.
12:10 P. M. Petersburg and N. a& W. West.
300 P. M. Petersburg and Norfolk.
?4?0 P. M. Goldsboro Local.
5-50 P. M. Petersburg Local.
725 P. M. "Florida and West Indian Lltn- ?
Ited," to all points South.
9:40 P. M. Petersburg and N. & W. West.
11 30 P. M. Petersburg Local.
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND.
3:43 A. M. 7:35 A. M? 8:25 ?. M.; Sunday ?
only 11:25 A. M.j 11:00 A. M.. 1:05 P. ?.. ,
except Sunday; 2:05 P. M.? 7:20 P. M.. 7:45 I
P. M.? 9:10 P. M.
C. S. CAMPBELL. Dlv. Paas.Agt.
W. J. CRAIG. Oen. Pass. Agt.
REP Si (? Richmond. Frederlelei
? G? O? G ? burg ?Si Potomac R. R
Trains Leave Ricnmond?Nun,? ?ara.
Irti A. M., dally. Byrd tit. Through, ?
6:4j A. M., dally. Muln St. Vhruuen.
7:16 A. M., w u ok days. Elba. Aahimia ac?
8:00 A. M., Sunday only. Byrd St.
1:40 A. M., week days. Byrd St. Through.
t?:06 noon, weeK days, Byrd St. Through,"!
4:00 P. M., week duys Byrd St. Fred?
S:0* P. M., dally. Main St. Through.
6:26 P. M., week days. Elba. Ashland ao
8:05 ? M., dally. Byrd St. Through.
Trains Arrive Rlohmond??Southward.
1:40 ?. M., week days. Elba. Ashland ao?
8:15 A. M., week days, Byrd St.. Fred
8:88 A. M? dally. Byrd St. Through
11:85 A. M. week duys. Byrd St. Through.
2;0ii P. M? dally. Muln St. Tiirutigh.
6:00 P. M., week days. Liba. Asliluiul ac?
7:16 P. M., dally, Byrd St. Through.!
IWu P. M? dully. Iiyrrt St Tlir.niyn.i
10*29 P. M., dally. Main St. Throuah.
Note?Pullman Sleeping or Parlor Car?)
on all trains except local nocomnimlutlon?.:
VI. D DUKE.C. W.CtTLP. W. P. TAYLOR.
Gen'l Man'r. aa.s?'t. Oen'l Uan'r. Truf. Mnn'sj
l?a?, n. ions.
RICKMIfD AND PJ-TESSBURa
i-(-i?iiiiiina? /-,?p? *?>?% ijj^,
Cars louvo corner Puny uno: Sovcnlh
Streets, Manc'ieeier, every Hour ?un tne
hour' ntun ?j A. M. to lu P. M., lout our
ILkU P. M.
Cars louve Petersburg, foot of Syca?
more Struct, every hour ????? 0:30 ?. M
to 10:30 P. M.
FRIDAY AND SUNDAY SPECIAL
to CENTS-ROUND ?IIIP?SO CENTO.
Merchants and Miners
Steamship Liue.Direct Route t<>
Boston, Mass.. andProvidenoe.R, I,
hicuinoia leave .-??.? ;??..-. lor hue lull I'ue?,
day, Wuilni'.a.l,iy, ?-????,? mil Sanala), tur
Pioviduiic? Monday, Thms?ay uu.? ?aitur
duy ut l? P. ?A l'ua:.<-i,u?'|3 a? i liu?-lit
?a???? for all New bligl'tlld polliti* Till?'
ets on sui? at C ?t O. By, Wd ? * vV.
Ry. olfloes and No. Sii) l.Y.sl !.l ? , .-jii^-?t.
**?. U. WlllLlIT Agt.. Wwitii*, ??.