Newspaper Page Text
III COTTOjj m
(Continued From First Page.)
determined period?eertaJsly for ei*
mad one-half rears and probably for
ten years Frequently It remains for
a period of twelve years It Is Ulla
fact which accounts fur a large part
of the hookworm disease among south.
*rn cotton mill hands. According; to
I? conservative estimate, for every 1*0
mill handa brought from farms, at
least t?-enyt-nlne cases of ho\kworm
disease are imported into the mill vil?
lage. The disease bj introduced more
rapidly and presents great d;tficultlea
In the way of treatment because 'he
cotton mill wc.rkers arc migratory,
frequently moving fro;n one (jnimu
tiity to a-Tother and thus carrying thn
Infection, or because of the habit of
many in seeking t?-mi>or&ry work in
the mills during the winter and re?
turning to the farm for the summer
The Rrneflta of the Mill Village.
The sail 1 lary conditions and more
"healthy life of the mill pillage has
a remarkably bviiw.ieial effect upon
the newcomer from the farm or the
mountains who 1* suff<:inn from the
baahworni disease. As a genera! rule,
I?r. Stiles holds, the mill people in
J-aving their agricultural surround?
ing* improve their condition 3"0 P*r
<ent. In his eancltasasaas. he aayi.
*"<1) the presence of hookworm Uls
sest not less than otic out of every
four of the <;ulf-Atla.nth- cotton-mill
chilirni. i^i the fait tiiat this diseaae
rt-tards the development. i3? the fax:'
thai ru&ny hookworm sufferers on th?
ISiHIS are BllsfiT? Ispsd. ti>. the fact
that many farm families move tu the
mills, it fellows that it is not SBI*a>
?onable to expect that not an inronsid
sraMe proportion of the underrtevelop
Ititr.i noticed among htc Gulf-Atlantic ?
<otton-n;ill children, and usually at?
tributed to breathing in the lint, should
ay attributed to hookworm disease. j
A study of the children in question
geeult*. in fact, in confirming this rat-1
SwetttlOS; further, experience *ho*sj
that, in general, the conditions of theoe I
children improves, as theory indicates f
thai it should, with their life in the |
cotton-miII village, after their removal j
from the soil-polluted farms, a chan?,% j
which results in improving thetr saai- j
Stry environments on an average of i
Shout ZOO per cent. '
The Hepe for the Fnture.
ThP?e discoveries relative to the j
backward child or the tmSSJvs'eped!
Sdult in the mill villages of the ioith-j
em States are f'-ill of hope. From li?t ]
standpoint of improving, the heaith si I
tnese people, the conclusion >b men I
satisfactory, for we arc- Jea ting wital
sri easily recognized disease anlcll can I
be easily and satisfactorily t- -a lei ?
::. the vast majority of case*. More- j
?v?r, in the great majority of cases
its spread car. be easily prevented By i
simple sanitary precauti jss and by i
properly constructed and pr.-perlv
maintained sanitary applianr-s. It is
?well to know thai the es-ja.'lee' "cot?
ton-mill anemia' and the eo-eaWse
?"typical cotton-mill child'" are t at pro?
duct of the hookworm malady, for
both can be treated and eJTi'l leallj
?prevented. Those who n-o"v have the
disease should be placed under treat?
ment, and measures of sanitation
PRATT FOOD CO, Phil*-, Chicago
This Company is Furnishing
Confederate Memorial Halt .
(The Battle Abbey i.
W. B. CarJett Eledric CeJ
525 East Mala St.
tagest SbowToom ia the Sooth
i . , .. j
Protect Tour Homes
and Reduce Your Insurance
fry instamng my system of Lightning j
Hods on your homes, stores and other ?
buildings. Safe and five prorect?oa?
fatal me a postal for infermatioa.
W. A. ROBERTSON,
w -- 1
The Barton System
Richmond \ a.
COMMF.RUM M<,\ PAINTf Rh.
g J- -
RICHARDSON'S BIG STORAGE PLANT
should be installed for the safeguard?
ing of the entire mill Tili id* popula?
-\egaflve Keaulta In New Flap-lead.
The results obtained from the Inves
tlgration in New England were nega?
tive and were further corroborative
of the fact that the physical condition
among some of the Southern mill
workers are not due to ??lint" or gen?
eral working conditions, but to the
hookworm malady. The New England
mills are older htan those of tr:e South,
pnd the native white Americans and
negroes, among their operating forces
hove for several generations been ur?
ban residents and removed from any
danger of aoil pollution. The larger
proportion of the workers in the ?
Northern mills, however, are foreign?
ers who have come from the old world
to the textile manufacturing centres,
and. as a consequence, any hookworm
disease- among them would be the re?
sult of foreign infection, and most <
likely among the Italians. The fail- j
ure of Dr. Stiles to find any clearly ?
indicates that the unsatisfactory physi?
cal condition of some of the Southern
cotton-mill workers can be cured and
that it is not the result of Southern
conditions of employment. With tnc
eradication of the hookworm diseasc
and the enforcement of proper sani?
tary regulations. Southern working
and living conditiona will be far more
favorable than thoee of New England.
FREIGHT RATES IH
_(Continued From First Page.)
erly and adequately, the claims of the
shippers of North Carolina before thej
Interstate Commerce Commission at its
meeting on November 15?a " protest
that freight rates charged against
North Carolina points are unjust and
?discriminatory. The appeal sent out
by the Merchants' Association begins
by naytng: "That the development of
the State of North Carolina is being,'
retarded, anKi that tile business inter-1
ests of the State are being seriously j
handicapped by unjust and Oiscriml-;
r.atory freight rate?, was made manl
feat lit a meeting of representative!
business men held at Greensboro on
September 2ith." The appeal, then, em-.
phHSizes the haste necessary to prop- ?
erly gather and arrange for presenta
tion all the data possible from every
source wherein discrimination has been J
shown, supporting all such by reliable t
witnesses, and the important necessity
of employing capable legal talent to
present the matter before the commis?
sion. "To secure such legal talent."
says the appeal, "will require the
hnancial assistance of the interests in?
volved, and we believe the present
situation is so critical as to demand an
injmediate and liberal response."
Further, the State Corporation Com?
mission has alao taken up the matter
with the Interstate Commerce Com?
mission, and. altogether-, there Is an ?
anxiety throughout all the Tar Heel
States shipping circles which grows
in intensity as November Mel ap- j
proa' he?.. j
GOOD BUSINESS IN
i'Cr,t .Ti'ie-i From First Tage.)
?.r ? >? ?t k ? *? '?? -op coal
; raaa rtr.
New Pocahontaa Co?i Company.
? . - -.. W Va . was ir. n-orat^d with
i. ? capital Mock to develop coal
<.??ndaie rollie'les. Vaughan. VS.
Va wa? M 1 with IloA.eo*
..?r.it... ?t-?k to >l?.e|op . .al proper
;?- ??'?..: c -..par.- F.->rer<-*
was ir orp?.rat*d w;fh $ 21 aoe
payeaal ?t"'h to manut??-t'iv plows.
Ca-oiin* CrevaMirtg ?'-mfany. W?l
? ?... ?; A wife,
? ??? s'n k to operate cr?o
? otlng plants ,
\ Ve-? rhv at?wtos tmr "Newport >ewa
T ass tt< ?f wese-raaeaera.
!C#-r*" " * '?*"?* U ?Aerordiie
apa ' jet prase* p-?t *? m ?*? ?*? the tern I
ti?p? i m *a?**? a ? ?sere era is
,v , . ..? ?*??? ?*?? ?? ?*r - ?t>.it-??n re
? ??? '-er'?.<o ?r t*>? asssaaaqai
eeaaadisbaaaeas sad saaMi is S"#wp?r
. ,?#? ?*-?-?? ? >??? ?.???-?-*? l ?*? m?i
is?sti?T?d as ts* awtevfvasM ay the saav
? ",^ipa*s' a** ? f*F*??
- . ?? - "a . ... s I. Siva
s? ?a?e sf a -? v- foo.??*re? at the asrt
? -. p-?r?ti ?-a ? -fen- ef t"-..
? - - ? i ?' ?i 'V k ra ? j?r-??ie'ea
*v the g? sinai p?*'V as t* aaoatd he. It
? ? sot tee isav a raawaae faeiery sww **?
a ? ?,ag aartr *??* - T*es?. ette the
???a fatal ?f *>* ?*o?-?eiait ? ?*> to
w* at ??,? *?rr 'i ?m Thea la war? theo
-? ?a?? eer?a?T .??- >*? af anpaiafa**
- ?? -"pqrata i<alta hat. af rear*-, kalt
VIEWS AND NEAR VIEWS,
HINTS AND SUGGESTIONS
Burkeville Is Too Slow?The Very Hot October
Days?As to Crop Rotation?S( uthern Rail?
way Might Have Done Better?Lunen
burg and VV hat of It?Other Hints.
BY FRAMv S. WOODSOX,
This column la open to contributors
who have something to say of a asg
Seatlve nature, and who are v? Ullas; to ',
nahe hints and suggestion* looking to
the better developsaeat of the good
old Mates of Vlrglala. West Virginia
aad .North Carolina, and who can hold
their suggestions down la any one la- ,
ave to frosa J3d to -00 words.. Such
communications, addreaaed to the la*
daatrlal Editor, will receive prompt |
In another column is ptrinted a very
curious news item from the town ot
Burkeville. From this letter and
from other information I have the)
conclusion Is to be drawn that cer?
tain people In and around the town
of Bisrkeville are about to let slip a
golden opportunity, one of the kind
that comes only once in a lifetime.
Burkeville has been known to make
ugly blunders before. The town ol
Crewe. with all of Its railway shops
and big pay rolls and, banking facili?
ties, might have been abided to Burke?
ville but for the short-sightedne?s1
and pig-headedness of some Burkeville '
people. Other instances might be
cited to show that Burkeville is some?
where in the neighborhood of being
fifty years behind the times. Anyhow,
it has not grown any to hurt in fifty
years, and if the folks there had pos?
sessed real good business sense, the
town might now be as large as Pe
totstmrg. certainly larger than Black-'
stone, and maybe greater than Farm
villc. Curious how people will stano
The Homeless Beys' Scheel ead Home at 1
Cnrlngton. Vs.. Is la great need of funds ,
this summer. We need meney for ear
necessary expenses and sis., for an addi?
tion of two Inexpensive rooms. This Is a
work of ore and ef faith, and Is nor
e?eter!sr. The boys come from anywhere i
in the State Send gifts and contiibat.ons
to JWJV THOMAS SEJBOa. CoriagtoB,
j Free report as to Patentability. Oulde
Moo*. New List Inventions Wasted aad
Prices offered for Inventions sent fro*.
Patents advertised free
Victor J. Evaas, * ?"TE"*
DAvJJ AND SOLD
WHAT Y?M MA\F 1<> SF.U.
V MAT \<rt \\ \\T Tit BUY
We Will Do the Rest.
RICHMOND BAG CO.
lilt E. Gary St.. Rkhmond. Va.
One rt sever! asnUar piasts im the Usste
Expert Sttrafe Serrkttt
In thetr own light. Burkeville people
and the people who live and move
and have their being and own land
around and about the town eeem to
be in marked danger of doing the
same old thing once again. My infor?
mation is that some Pennsylvania
capitalists have conceived the K^a
that there is much oil. maybe consid?
erable gas. and possibly valuable
minerals, under some of the soil that
surrounds Burkeville. Of course, they
do not know it, and never can until
1 they spend a good lot of money in?
vestigating. They are willing to spend
this money and take all the risks if
the owners of the land will grant
unto them the mining privileges for
I a certain period. To this end they ask
fag leases, etc., on the terms offered
by the Pittsburghers. The owners of
vary many acres have promptly i
granted the leases, but the company
cannot get to work until it gets more
of them, and the owners of certain
I properties there are acting somewhat
! after the manner of the dog in the
manger. They will not lease thetr j
I holdings themselves, and to all intents
and purposes they are preventing
their neighbors from doing the ssme. i
Just why these people act this way,
it is hard to understand. They are;
not making anything from the land I
now except what the short crops may!
bring in. and the leasing of the specu- ?
lative oil prlveleges will not prevent]
them from continuing the cropping.
If the Pittsburgh capitalists find oil,
or gas, or anything else that is valu-j
able, the present owners of the now i
practically worthless dirt are bound I
to win out. As the Burkevifle corre-j
spondent puts it, they nave all to'
make and nothing to lose. Why they
hesitate and block the wheels of pro?
gress can be explained in no way ex?
cept on the basla that there is a wo
ful lack of good horse sense in ths
regions around about Burkeville.
October Days fa Virginia.
^ This comes from a Western paper, I
out it fits in Virginia Just now all]
"Those persons who And It neces?
sary to rave over the beauties of a.
spring day ought to pay special at?
tention to some of these perfect Oc?
tober days, with their warm sunshine,
goldenrod. flaming maple leaves and
just enough of a suggestion of frost
In Us air to banish ths feeling of
lassitude which makes Hay and June
a season whoa there Is an otter ab?
sence of ths desire to work."
A Talk to _
A citizen of Lsnenburg County
writes the industrial editor as fol?
lows; "Up here in the Tree State
we have a great deal of faith in the:
far-reaching effect of your bints and'
suggestions column, and some of us
want you to get after Lunenburgl
County with s sharp stick, a ms-j
Jority. perhaps, of our people are a!
little to*} slow and too unprogressive i
end they need a little shaping np to!
the end that they may become more
enterprising. As you well know, there
ix not a better county in the State.
I and we ought to be hearing the steam
whistle, of busy factories all over the;
<ounty. Cant you help to wske us
Well, i hsd an Ides thst the "Free*
State" had been wsked up. St least j
that pert of it through which ths'
j Virginian Railway runs. Only last \
, ^eek I was told thst stare the eoantvj
bad voted t>nnd issues for good roods'
? there ha-', been ? considerable awaken-!
I ing along all lines, and that th? wide-'
nwake folks are greatly encouraged
and -ire looking forward to big things
in the near future. Let ns hope that]
the picture which my frlead draws,
and I have not riven It In full. Is not
altogether so hod as he paints It.
Anvhow. here Is the lecture he asked
for. and th? people of l.unenburg will
take taw notice thereof a net act and
govern themselves accordingly.
Here are some hints by Talt Butler,
who writes for the ivogTeeslve Farm?
Tf we admit?as we most?the boas
fits of rrop rotation, why bars ths
farmers of all sections of this reos
try. st one time or s a ether, bssa
staves to a ene-cmp system* Tf ores,
rotation will improve the fertility st
ojr soil and prove prof able, way
have the wheat-gi owing sect tons of
our country glow a wheat alsssst ss
doelvety nntn i uaisiTlsj to stop It
sf de. i isaed sad asp i Staats Vistas?
Or. oa the other ha sat. why are the
farmers of ths Cora Bott plowing sp
f oropm, which ars 'mm mtum stated.
I What in thass mmtmnUmml **m>mZ
b? eonDMH? ths* these -TltailammT
one c#>p is taster zt n?ulraal???
I Planning And lass intelligent m^oda.
j less work. l?ss equipment In lmple
ments and maohlnsry, and. it must be
admitted fewer crops to harrest.
; Ar? these valid objections? They
must be, or why. after our knowl
edge of all the benefits of orop rota
I tlon. do we still peruist tn our ?ns
crop system or the haphasard prac?
tice of the pastr *****
Speak Ina; about fair day accommoda?
tions and the poor accommodations
furnished by the Rlohmond-Danvllle
branch of the Southern Railway, the
, following aeems to fit the case: j
[ "An Eastern railroad official thinks,
or says he thinks, wooden ears twen-1
I ty years old are batter than steel 1
But he has the grace to admit that
the bulk of railroad opinion Is against
The fair is over. What a pity that
there was not a "Made-ln-Richmond"
diaplay i did my beat for It. but
the manufecturere did not com? ever.
The big county displays at the State
Fair were great. They will probably
be greater next year. Old, Virginia la
growing from year to year.
O. there were chickens, all kinds otj
chickens, at the State Fair exhibit.
Virginia la getting to be a great fowl
Roanoke County won the big prise)
at the State Pair. Roanoke la great|
in more waya than one.
The tobacco exhibitors at the State
Fair did themselves proud, and they]
were well entitled to all the premi?
ums they won. Pity there were not I
more shows of the weed and more |
The hog show wsa great at the!
State Fair. Pity that more of the
awine exhibited were not of the Vir?
ginia breed. The moat of the abow
hogs came from Indiana and Michigan
The girls and the young woman die)
themselves proud at the State Fair.
Their exhibits of fruits and canned
goods were superb. The men folks
learned a great deal from these ex?
The pickpocket fraternity did a goad
business at the State Fair. Some or
them, however, got In the tolls, and
may the good Lord have mercy on
their souls. ]
Fairs are great things, but it Is
kinder lucky thst they come only once(
a year, that Is to say. State fairs.
County fairs might well com? every J
month In the year.
FIG FARMING DAYS
III OLD VIRBINIA
(Continued From First Page.)
prlae when several wagons drove up
to John Kellam's laden with cratea
filled with quart baaketa similar to
The work of picking carefully the
figs while yet Arm, leaving the atema
on. begas In goad earnest. They ware
packed in the quart baaketa. pot Is1
cratea and shipped to Normern mar?
kets, where they were considered a
rare delicacy. All during the season
until frost touched the ngs they were
A short time after the last shipment
was made "the fool" who parted with
$400 so recklessly for a shanty and a
few acres of land announced that he
had realized $500 clear from bis crop
of figs This he had done besides
making a living from his chickens and ;
vegetables and fitting up ths shanty ,:
with every comfort to live In. In ad- .
dition he had thousands of two and ?
three-year-old shoots, which, when j
rooted, would form plants ready to I
bear fruit in the first or second year j
after planting. Fig trees If cared for I
never get too old to bear. It takes
an unusually severe winter to cut 1.
them down. i
Shall I tell where th?s fig tree farm I
is? Well, it Is on the Eastern Shore I
of Virginia- i
MAKE BIG SLUNOER
(Costteued From First Fags)
danger or risk at a less of aay kind,
and If oil la found, ths lands will be
worth frees tea to fifty times their
present value. Just why half a doaas
old fogies win stand Is ths wsy of
this Industrial development by refus?
ing to meet the Pittsburgh people on
equitable ground la hard to understand,
bat the fact to they are doing thst,
mach to ths disgust of all of their mere
sensible neighbors. Mr. Hyland has
become ss much disgusted as these
neighbors, sad thto waefc psehed bis
grip to start back ts Pittsburgh, but
several good people of the town and
the community have setssaded htm to
hold hla propositions BBSS for Just a
little while longer, and It to to be
hoped that ths old fogiea will allow
the cobwebs ts he wiped from their
eyes to the end thst thto entire sec?
tion may be able to take advantage of
this golden: opportunity to determine If
k ts really a Cast thst the toads Isars
about* hav? s vals? thst ths ssueis
never before dresmod of The owners
surely hav? ?II to shake and nothing to
toss. Why they hesitate to a mystery.
Preset. Vs. Oeteber B. sals ?aists sf es?
st** from Ctssit are sea?TTy large thte
y*ar. Oae day the* weeS there were SSBssau
reset here to Bartbeen polst* class to A.mt
ta mala meetly wiseuspa_
XWaaaTnj AMD CXAT
OTasW ? A. at, TO ? P.
AdwitsslsS Me. Free on Ba
frees I'/ A. as a r.'JL
*Srf*m1mm?m mihi ist
wM ths trade of wet* am
H-fate. from the sighest
?Mf ?f. a*sbSb SM
TURKISH AND ROMAN HATHS
The moat magnificent hotel In the 1
Sooth. European plan. Room* single
and an auite. with and without hatha '
Spacious sample rooms.
Richmond. - - - Virginia!
john MURPHY. Manager.
A strictly modern house, fronting on
three streets, in the heart of beautiful |
?ichmond. Rooms fronting, every way.
Office, Grace Street Annex.
The* most centrally located hotel la
Richmond, being situated st ths corner
of Twelfth and Main Streets All cars
psss The Lexington. Erery modern
FELIX KEEOAJC sat
J. K. DONAHUE.
And other degrees,
?sees oaltare. Organs aad Ftaasfsfioj
riaytmg. stains lay, eSe.
Organ pup*la may ose Monumentali
Church organ. My einging method em.
braces the following fundamentale:
Correct breathing and open throat; I
complete disappearance of registers; j
absence of strain upon any note; equalI
ease In singing any trowel; carrying j
power and resonance; pure head tonesl
for higher notes (not falsetto).
Carefully graded studies in all sab- j
Phone Madison ?7(8-X Mall address. |
R. F. O. No. 9. Richmond.
Women and ChlMrwi
zTf West Orace Street,
mass membership. SshSa Opal SSI terms to
ssessSJS wessen. CerreetlTe aad odocotlsosl
exercises. Tuesday aad Saturday morntars.
Il to 1 Thatsday afternoon. 4 to C Pre.
srrlptles werk in medical and oral roped I c
rases by appointment. MISS MART ~
Mm Lee kmhm,
at 111 East Gary Street sa Orteher LI
t.tm method taaght Special |
L IS f m. ?? f m
per riisisssssi ids a a.isih.
Ij? a ?- r-m a BL. s a> a. it, tm p uu
t* f sl. aas f. 3u *m f. IviiftK
~ ~" air. a.
to am? nmm WAMaimf?? a?? irrima
PREMIER CARRIER OP THE BOUTS.
Train* Leave Richmond.
N. B?Following sehedsla futures publlae
?4 as information ana not guaranteed:
Par tha South?Daily: 4 M A. M. '
Mal A. M. Expreaa. 4:04 P. M. ExpreeT
?/Ith electric lightaa Sleeping Cara for Ate
lantm and Birmingham. 11:41 P. M Expraaa
WmK Days: I 00 p. M. Local.
TOBK RIVER LINE.
4:M P. M.?Dally?Connectlnp for Baltl
oioro Mon. Wad. ana Friday. 4:04 A. 4L?Bx
Sun. and 4:1* P. M?Mob. Wad. and Friday?*
Trains Arrrive Richmond.
Prom tha South: 1:4? A. M. and 4:40 A. M .
2:0? P. M. 1.0? P. M. dally; 12:44 Ex. Bun.
From Wast Point: 9:10 A. M daily; UM A.
M.. Mon. Wad. and Frl.; 425 p. at. Ex. Spa.
8. E. 8LRGK8S, D. P. A..
?BT E. Mean BC Phpaa Madtaoa ?1
Norfolk & Western Railway
ONLY ALL RAIL, USE TO NORFOLK.
Schedule in Egern September M. Ulf.
Leave Byrd Street Station. Richmond. FOR
NORFOLK: *> ?I A/M, *1:?> P. 41., M:10 P.
FOR LTNCHBCRO AMD THE WEST: ?4:14
A- M.. *?:M A. M. tm P. M.. ??.? P. BL
Arrive Richmond from Bi'ortslk: ?11.4? A.
M . ??:? P. M. ?11:? P. M. Prem tha Waat:
?4:44 A- M.. a2:M P. M. bi:*6 P. M, 1:94 P.
at . ?>:?> P. M.
?Dally. aDaliy ex. Sunday. bBsaeay oaly.
W B. BEV1LL. C. B. BOS LET,
O. P. A., Boanofce. D. P. A, Richmond.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway
T:M A?Local?Dally?Xearpert Neva.
a.U A-Local?Delly-Ch'ville- Ex. ?ma.
t? *? A.- Expreaa-Daily-Nerfol*-, Old Petal
tio ? A?Local?Dally?Lchbp.. Lex.. C. Forge.
?U e? Noon?Expre**- Dally?Norfolk* Qld PL
?4:14 ?Exprees?Dally?Ctn . L'vllla.
tt.M p.?Expreaa? Dally?Norfolk. M. Newa
i:V> P.?Local?Dally?ML Newa Old Point.
4:16 P.?Local?Ex. Sun.?OordoaavUia.
S 15 P.?Local?Ex. Bun.?Lynchbuxp.
?? ?? P.?Limited?Daily?Clncla'vl, Catcaga
?11 :*4 p.?Expre**?Daily?Cincinnati, t/vllle.
'Sleeper*, tParlor cam.
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND?Leeat from
Eaat: 4:1? A M.. 7:44 P. M. Throaga from
Baat: MM A St., 2 4? P. M . 4:10 P. M Local
from Wot: 4:3? A. M. ???:? A IL, aad
f:? P. M. Through: 4:? A M. 11? aw M
aad 2 M P. M ?
Jamea River Line: -4:44 A M, 4:44 P. M.
?Daily except Bon dar.__
. Laar* Blchmend. Laura! aad Bread
?j iBi a im a. au n ja a au m:m a
4A B:l* A m. "nB:? A m. U:m *> m. 1:1*
pTiL a.*4 P. m., ?:*4 P- M, BAM P. at. ?t?
P A i B P. BU T:m P. m_ *4:? P. m
aa oa f. at. u.-ct p. M Leave aeBiaad, Bag
land and Mapl* Btrveta: 1* A BL. b*?aW A
?T I? A xt_ B?:?t A BL. UhW A BL. -u*?
ii7?J* m, -Ida P. M. ?*4 p. m, tee
? xtJ 4:4B P. M. Bt*B P. BL. ?:B? P. M, I;*4
r. au t^a p. m, a?*a p^jt, na? p. m.
?Dally BBBapiTfaaavav. ?Bdiaar ?ehr.
LTiflwr1 * S?Cr KB *-a-r
Car* leave Maacbester. Seventh aad r*rr>
Street?, tor Peterabarg:
?a, T. 4. ??. at. 12. 1! A M.. L 2. ?*. 4, t.
?n 1*. ?4. 2. 4. ?? ? P. M *
11 A4 y. M. for Chester, 12 00 midnight fee
Cam leave Petersburg, foot of By camera
Strttt. for Maachaater:
tt 14. IA ~t:U. T:X 4:J5. 4?. 10At. 11 J?
A M.: 12:46 1-13. 4M. IB. '4.4t, (;B, 4:44.
tM, 4:4?. ?:?. ??:??. 11:4? P. M
tDaily?Ex. Snaaaya aad holiday*.
?Carrie* baggage *sd express
??Limited?Except Sundays aad helldaya
All cars from Petersburg connect with
cara for Bicbmead.
aeuthBeuad watae ?c?a4*i*a to leave BUeB
bS3 4*BrT B*b A BL Leal te BeelBBa.
jj? P. BL-?<**pera aatf coachae. Aliaata.
BlfmlDgAasa. Savannah. JacaaeavUla IJA
A M -Sleeper* aad coaches. JachaoavtUe.
Bj p. M.-Oi*%sar. sad coaches, Atlaaaa.
Birmingham. Mempala Merlbaoaad traaas
iahaaaledie arrtvi tm ?IfBmesg^ datty:
a & CINCINNATI
430 days $325 ut*
?teamers Berts? to Bsstoa daily.
Tharsday; to PnrrBBaaca. Misiaj.
dap aad Batarday. 4 P. M. ?Breaga ULaset
aa sale te priactpal seta a.
PBae BaBBBBM caoalleat servtcs. MW farap.
Wlreiee* ItUgrapA Bead -
Appty C at O. Bp, B. * W. By, B. B.
Bamasaa. Bo, bb B. Mala Street, sad B4eh
ataad Ttassfir Oi ? ibp. Bo, aa> b. BMaaat.
t>. Barhaasad feet ef As? 4H. aally TWP M
Leave Xewport Beam.5
Arme BoefeBB.?........A*} A.n.
Co?i oat with aaaaa Baa ?aBBBBl Jeavtag
Berfelk for New Tor* dairy. "Wl^O.
t.-IB P. M. Csaatftisas alee made eta
W. By. I P M. aad C A O. Kf. at I P. M
gyht ^ I4ae^awamai* etwa at^e?aaay_Ba
He*^rtft pav^"y^^'e?? ai>d"sijawajwy
Alltag raw tleweta %T the meat direct
11*4 , ^