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DURHAM KECORDER, DURHAM, N. 0. TUESDAY, JUNE G, 1911! ?
INTUE Q . . 1 1 1 SOCIAL ,: MOTlltyCH . Mothers are the queerest things 'Member when John went away, All but mother cried and cried When they said good-bye that day. She Just talked and seemed to be Not the slightest bit upset Was the only one who smiled Others' eyes were streaming wet! But when John come back again On a furlough, safe and sound, With a medal for his deeds, And without a single wound, Wbllo the rest of us hurrahed, Laughed and Joked and danced about. Mother kisxed him, then sho cried , Cried and cried like all git out! Kdwln L, Sabin. ' "tt'llKX TO WED. Marry when the year is new, Always loving, kind and true; When February birds do mate, You nny wed, nor dread your fate; If you wed when March winds blow, Joy and sorrow both yo'i'll know. Marry In April when you can, Joy for maiden and for man. Marry in the month of May, You will surely rue .the day. Marry when Juno roses blow. Over, land and sea you'll go. They who In July do wed. Must IaW always for their bread. Whoever wed In August be, Many changes are sure to see. Marry In September's shine, Your living will fee rkh and flue. If in October, you do marry. Love will come, but riches tarry. If you wed In bleak November, Only Joy will come, remember. When December's snows fall fast. Marry and true love will last. Mollie May. . ': .marriage AorxrcD. Mr. aad Mrs. Daniel Eugene Urown announce tbe marriage i '. of their sister Bailie Eva Lou Taylor f ' to ' Mr. William Currl Tbompsop Wednesday morning. May thirty-first I filneteen hundred and eleven t ? at their home Davidson, North Carolina. Aft home after July 1st, High Point, N. Cj J MW Taylor Is a sister of Mr. J. P. Taylor, of the firm of Sr.ieed, Mark ham, Taylor and company, and Mr. Tboi;iaon la a young bustnesa man of High Point, being connected with the Paft C Iter and Twine company of that place. CHVRCll-TAVLOfL On Thursday evening at 8. JO o'rlw k at the First Presbyterian rhurrh. Miss Joanna Taylor, daugh ter of Mrs. Charles Constant Taylor, was united In marriage to Mr. Robert Ooodell Cburrb, of Mcrlden, Conn. Tbe (hurch was beautifully dee rated for the occasion, a profusion of handsome palms and graciful ferns being used very effectively. All of Durham society assembled to do honor lo one of the city's fairest and favorite daughters. Just before the ceremony. Miss Willie Smith played several beau tiful selections, after which the atraina of Mndeissohn'a wedding march announced the approach of tbe bridal party. First came the .ctoomsmen. Messrs. W. F. Carr, livers Gondatl. R. If. fykes. Neville Drown and Colonel Paul C. Kneed of Durham, and Messrs. William Hinsdale and George Hyatt, of Me riden. Nest cam the maid of honor. Mine Kae Taylor, the beauti ful aiiAer of tbe bride, who wore an attractive gown of white msr nuisete and princess lar over pink meassik.e. She was followed by the matron of honor. Mrs. Thomas Ed: gar Cheek, another sister of the bride. Khe, was exquisitely giwned In wblt4 luchesse satin, with chiffon tunic vef transparent lse, richly trimmed with silk embroidery and edited with mstal fringe. Doth the matron and maid of honor carried K I lis me r roses. The bride entered with her brotlM r-ln-law. Mr. Thomas Kdgar Cheek. Rh waa magnificently and most becomingly gowned In while dttchcftee sstln veiled with rare prin cess (are, and trimmed with pearls Her veil of tulle waa caught up with orange blossoms, and she carried a shower bouquet of lllllea of the vai i and orchids. She wti met at the altar by the groom, who i aecomnanled br hi brother, Mr. William Ilowen Church. The vow were aald with the Im tiresaive ceremony of the Presby terlan church. lr. K. K. Leyburn the pastor, orflclatlng. During the rorcstpny. Elisabeth' prayer was plsyed nd the bridal party left the rhurrfe it th in strains oi hauseer't march f!otln from the organ. After the ceremony a.t'dffet up- ter waa served to the bridal party relatives and a few Intimate friends, at tha home of the brides motner, a Morrl street. All of the house decorations were In pln and white quantities of ifeet peas and roses being used. In the dining-room the table was most rrtlsllc with Its cluny tar nver nlnk. it centerpitce oi pin silver randleetlcki with pink .h.,i- and nlnk bonbons. The up- served by Washington famous caterer, Raucher. Individual wedding cake In exquisitely dslntv kniM ra slven earn guest. liierslly lilled with hfj.iUful and nisgnlficent presen hi lift i t : WORLD KOia. A IlyconiiuZ Peasant Waist. Ladles waist ( with vest and lilmlsette) having body and sleeve In one. the charmlag simplicity ef this model la not Its only good point Tbe Jide closing Is very effective. Tbe fronts are out away below the bust, revealing a vest that may be of contrasting material. Thla vest extends above the bust line where it meets a chemisette, that may be omitted. The sleeve may be finished with a plain band or turnover cuff. Tbe pattern la cut In six aires: 34, 36, 38, ft), 43 and 44 Inches bust measure. It requires 3 5-8 yarda of 3( Inch material for the 36 Inch size. A pattern of tbla Illustration mail ed to any address on receipt of 10c la sliver or stamps. Name Street .. Towa , 5t' Else ......... no. :. FUI oat the above blank, an doling tea cents In stamps or coin, and mall to the Beauty Pat- tera company, 1188 Fulton street, Brookln.'.V Y Dept. D. attested the popularity of the bride and groom. Mr .and Mrs. Church loft on the ate train fo Atlantic. City and Canada, tbe Urtde wearing a band- some tailored gown of dark blue cloth with hat to match. Among the out of town guests w'jo sttended the wedding were Mrs. George Church. William Do en Church. Louis Fiske. William Bine- ale and George Hyatt, of Merlden; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Drown, of Golds boro. X. C: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stamp, of Macon, Ga ; Miss Vivian Norton, of Dnvllle, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. Mason Baconian, of Chatta nooga. OSTRICH bisds roriLAR. The masse have seised upon tbe os trich bsndeau. and small round-crown blick bat banded with tbla novelty In tirilllant sbsdes of cerise, blue and green are nothing short of common at the time of writing. The helmet, tbe thorn In the side of the trade at prea ent. will ahare the fate of Ihe dis pensed ding-a-ling, but while It Is be ing popularised It la affording the trade no lltUs uneasiness, this same uneasiness being sugmented by the handed sailor peril which I approach ing. Naturally everything Is being done to launch the trimmed hat, but it Is uphill work this season for anjr but the mmt formal occasion. Flow ers are seldom usea except in combi nations. There Is a tendency toward loose wreath effect cf Held flower and of combinations of other bloom to be used for midsummer $t. Pop ples sre very good, as are corn-flow era and grasses. Among tne culti vated flowers fuchsias may be men tioned ss being prominent. Fuchsia colorings aro also very good, blending as they do with dsrk blues, purple and reds. The Millinery Trade Re view". THF GIRL .WHO WORKS AT 1IOMK TTh girl who works at home de serve both congratulation and sym pathy; congratulations because she is resllv fortunate: sympathy be cause she doe n"t ktow It, and often discontented hd even unhappy because of the lot which baa been meted out ot her. It la hard for tbe home girl to wear last year' suit when her next dn r neighbor, who Is a stenngra- nher at ten dollar a week, has new one. wnen sne sees ner friend hat of the very latest style ah I miserably conscious that her own la unirimmed and be lio stretch ot the Imagination could seem to be new. There Is no u In saying tbat ciolhes are lint really Important; In the feeling of a' girl they are, and therafnr they are. A lesser trouble Is that afte her rrionria so to work newn town by degree she and they begin to have rHE RECORDER PATTERNS - t . Iff! less In common. Their Interests are so t flifferent from hers; what they do 'seems to her so much more en grossing than shq does that by de grees she falls into the habit, of lis tening only, of feeling that she has nothing to offer which can appeal to them. ' , This Is the dark side of the life ofthe 'girl who works at home, but there Is a bright side, and moreov er, there possibilities for Increased brightness and Interest which the home girl should seize and make the most of. Granted that she wants excitement, the excitement of . the life down town Is not goad for her health or for her appearances. . The girl of twenty-five who has worked down -town usually looks older than the girl of the" same age who has stayed at home. If . the former haa a headache she may not save1 herself as the' girl at home can; she must be In her place or run tbe risk of losing her position or of be ing counted as unreliable physically; the little lilies of care soon begin to show themselves about her mouth and on Tier forehead. Her nerves begin to wear out, and at twenty Ave she l far less able to stand any se.c strain; far more liable, other things rang equaj, to take cold or succumb to .ji Illness than her friend who baa -ed In tbe home. -r-Womans World. TH1XCS OLD AXD SEW. An old-fashioned scheme for put tin? away the family fura which is of value today. is as follows: Into a clean and empty whiskey barrel which 4s fitted with a tightly fitting cover put alt the woolen and fur which have been previously brushed. When they are carefully packed In the re ceptacle put a bottle of chloroform In the bottom and remove the cork. Tlw barrel cover Is thnn put on and the. barrel placed In a dark closet under lock and key. Of course noth ing can live or hatch In the fumes and there la no odor when the things are taken from tbe barrel in tbe autumn. The Idea Is a good as ever for the suburbanite ot today. During preserving seaaon save all the preserve skimmings and turn them Into tbe vinegar barrel, as they clear the vinegar and strengthen tbe mother" that keeps It fresh and sharp. If tbe garbage bucket is filled half full of water with washing soda in It, then covered tightly and allowed to boll for ten minute on the stove, then rinsed and dried In the aun. It will always be wholesome and last twice as long. This should be done two or three time a week. - . ; .-. : THE PROBLEM OF DIET. .When Bishop Fallows said:' "You can Influence a man a great deal ac cording to the way you feed him," he waa not denying the Importance of (he.cqpdiUqj! the besrt, but empha sising the importance of the state of the stomach. It Js worth white emphasising also the statement of Dr. Alexander Hatg an eminent English authority In the preface to hi well-known work, Food and Diet" Diet, as at present nsed. Is the prod act of a vaat amount of Ignorance. It 1 the cause of a hideous waste of time and money. It produce. irntal and moral obliquities, de stroys health and shortens life. The building of the viul cells lie st the root of all the problems of life." It Is unquestionably true that aim pllcity In diet, with the minimum of vsrlety, giving all the elements of nutrition, far surpasses the customary much mixed and carelessly chosen dietary. tt'OMAX COOK XIl PRESIDENT TAFT. President Taft la probably tbe only ruler who employe a womn cook. The white house cook at the present time baa not been In the employ of the president over a year, her predecessor having married one of the White house policemen aeveral months ago. Th new rook la an Irish woman and cooked for the Taft family when they resided In Cincln nstl. She la especially skilled la concocting meals to stilt President Taft, who I rigidly In favor of all good, solid food of tbe kind thst our forefather ate. The sslary of the president's rook I not nearly as large aa those of foreign rulers, but she doe not have a much work to attend to. Mrs. Tan arrange all the menu, a she takes charge of th remainder of the household duties. MIIKT JTAISTS STILL HERE. Separate bloir are essential to comfort this year, and while tbe never ending cry continues to be heard that white shirt waist are out ot fashion, still one realise that It Is necessary to Include at least one smart white waist In the wardrobe. Waists to match Ihe skirt In color, evtn If not in material, are much more generally becoming, but th elaborate while waist Is always smart and attractive. Harper' Baser. A DAim DESSERT. Banana Pure and Pineapple. Cut from a small pineapple Ave slices; on each ilice pile little mounds of bsnana tbat has been pressed through a po tato sieve, sprinkta well with sugar, and pour over each one-half teaspoon fuPot orange Juc and place on top large atrawberry. Threw bananas will be required tor the five slice. FOR THE SEW WAIST. Bands ot cross stitch In two or mors color finish th front, neck and sleeves of the waist of linen or mar quiSetto. Sometimes It Is simpler to make the bands separately than to do the work on the waist itself. Itl'JS NOTES OF 111 II CI l A traveling' man, in summing up his estimate of a town he had been In; said: "That town has only three things ' In limornlng, noon and Ighf " ' High Poiut Post Ouice a Depository. Washington. Postmaster-General Hitchcock announces the designation of 74 tnore second-class post offices scattered in 41 states as postal sav ings depositories, effective June 27. High Point 1, among those named In the south., .. . $5,000 Fire at Sew Bern." New Bern. Fire last night com pletely gutted a wooden building next to the Hotel Gaston, entailing a loss of about 35,000. The building was occupied by a number of fruit stands. meat markets, etc., and was owned by B. Blades. Biggest Fourth Ever. Salisbury. Preparations have been mkde for the biggtst celebration ever undertaken. In this part of the state on July 4th. Tbe association of bust ness men having in haud th$ arrange ments will spare no pains or expense n giving the best celebration possible. lady Killed by Lightning. Wblteville. News ha reached Whiteville that last Friday during the storm Mrs. Eliza. Edwards, of Excel slor, Brunswick county, was killed by lehtnlng. She was living with her daughter, Mrs.' Jsck Inman. Light nlng struck, the house and the whole family were baaiy sopcKea. Death of Mrs, A. B. I'pchnrch. Apex. Mrs. A. B. Upchurch, aged snout sixty yeara, died Thursday after noon at her home here, after a short illnest. She was the widow of the lute A. B Upchurph, of Cree Level, and is survived by three children, Rev. C Almon Unchurch, of Kinston, and Misses Artula and Lenna Upchurch. of Apex. Tbe funeral and Interment were at ML Plsgah church. . .Wlsslonary Union Meets lo Lexington. Lexington. The Missionary union of the Western North Carolina con ference will meet in convention here thJs week, beginning Thursday.. It will be in session until Monday. About 300 delegate are expected, and will be entertained In the home ot tbe city. Visitor will come from Greensboro, Charlotte, Asheville and other town in the state. . - .t Planning Reliability Ran. FayettevUle. Z. P. Smith, of the Fayetteville .chamber of commerce, Is working on a reliability motor car run from this place to Southern Pines, tbe route to He by Raford and Aberdeen, In going, and through Vass, Lakevlew and Lobelia on the return trip. Tbe contest w ill be run In ihe Interest of good roads and is expected to prove a splendid success. Every automobllist in this section will be asked to enter. Catawba's Swret Potato Crop, Newton. An idea ot the importance of the sweet potato irop In Catawba county can be formed from the fact that one Arm In Conover. P. E. Isen- hour A Son, has shipped within the last three months llioo bushels. The sverage price paid tbe farmers was 72 cents a bushel, or 38,163 In the ag gregate. The mot of these potatoes went to Cincinnati, Louisville and Knoxvllle. The Catawba farmers are planting large crops again this spring. A Croats killed by Ills Team. Fayetteville. Apparently .trampled to death by his runaway team tbe body of Alex Oxen line, a Croatan In dian, was found lying by the road west of this city late Saturday after noon. The team, which was recov ered by a negro, evidently had become unmanageable, and from a blow on bis head It Is upiosed that Oxendine was precipitated beneath the mules' feet, his neck being broken. The ver dict ot tbe coroner s Jury was that bis death was accidental. . Aa raaal Lawsalt. Asheville. The most Interesting suit being tried before Judge Frank Carter at the present term of superior court Is the 31"0 damage suit ot John P. Arthur against Philip S. Henry, the millionaire New Yorker who came here several year ago to establish his permanent residence buying a palatial home on the side of tbe mountain. The suit grew out oti blasting on Mr. Henry' estate and the alleged hurling of rock'onto the prop erty of Mr. Arthur and doing alleged damage. Kofl-Sbell Crab la Keaaea. Elisabeth City. A quantity of soft shell crsbs I being brought dally here from Nag' Head and other lower sound Sections, snd the Indications sre that tbe delicious aea food I identlfuL Tbe crab And ready market her and are bringing 20 cents per dosen. The spring Ashing season throughout this section was not a success bv any means, Ash being very scarce. Th Aahermen are looking forward to doing better during the summer season. Former (Jreenalwr XlaMer allied. Greensboro. New have been eelved her of the tragic death of Rev, It. Baldwin Dean, formerly rctor of 8t Barnabas Episcopal church, this city, which occurred In Mnntesiima. Ca, Friday. While the message con veyed Ihe news that be was killed by a rallwsy train, the exact particulars ,.vJ'''MaWlwJfc l0 " ileiuinl.,y)wkJ-f and a highly cut , f i - tilt ' (ured man, and had many warm friends In Greensboro. He Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. ' Dlxou, of Montezuma, and Mrs. Brown, of Philadelphia. He was probably 75 years ot age. The body was brought here Saturday night from Georgia and the funeral was held here Sunday. Resort Hotel on Ht Mitchell. Asheville. The purchasers ' of the 8,000-acre tract of spruce timber In the Toe river end Black mountain sec tion have placed a corps of men on tV property for the purpose of open ing a trial by the first ot July from Graphltevllle, a point on the Southern railway, to Mt Mitchell. Thi force of men began operations during the past week, and it la planned to have the trail completed ana a notei erected near the summit of the mountain ready to. accommodate summer tourists this season. Highway Bobbery the Charge. Laurinburg. The June term, of Scotland superior court for the trial of criminal case convened today. The case of chief interest will be tbat of Herbert Lane, a young white man, who is charged with highway robbery. Lane Is charged with waylaying Mr. George F. Avlnger, secretary and treasurer of the Scotland and Dickson Cotton mills, and robbing him of nearly 31,000. The crime was com mitted Satarday while Mr. Avlnger was on his - way to the mills with money for tbe pay rolls. The evidence will be largely circumstantial. HIgn Price Paid for Dirt Winston-Salem. One of the biggest real estate deal of the year has Just been closed whereby Mr. P. A. Thomp son purchased from the Wachovia Bank and Trust company the lot at the corner of Fourth and Liberty streets, 24 by 100 feet, the price being exactly 340,000, or 31.666.66 a front foot, which Is the highest price ever paid here and possibly in the stste. Mr. Thompson owns the adjoining property, where his drug store. Is lo cated, and it is his Intention to com bine the two sites and erect a modern building with a drug store on the corner, and probably high-class offices above. Arrested a Locomotive. A sensational arrest has Just been made at Bordeaux. A short time ago several acres of forest were laid waste by a fierce Are. Inquiries led the an thorlties to believe that the guilty party was a locomotive which emitted sparks on its way through the forest Consequently M. Lefranc, examining magistrate of Bordeaux, was instruct ed to arrest tbe engine, and, duly armed with a warrant, he went forth to tbe Care St Jean, read the warrant In front of the throbbing monster, and sweated it on a charge ot arson.-He then wheel-cjiffed it In other words, put the seal on it without any re sistance from the prisoner, which do doubt was given the usual warning that anything It might say would be used In evidence against it The locomotive remained mute, and it has now to stand trial before a Jury ot expert who will decide whether the accused party Js in proper work ing order. , The matter being sub Judice no comments need be made, but it may be said In passing that arson is an of fense which may entail a sentence of death. Which makes it look pretty black for tbe engine. Hack'a Na tional Monthly. Death of Little f.irL Thursday morning at 2:30 o'clock little Mary Elsie Burnett the daugh ter ot Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Burnett, fell asleep in Jesus. Mary Elsie was 19 months old and by her sweet in nocent ways had won the love of all who knew her. There I a vacancy in the home which can never be Ailed, but "may the Borrowing parents bow in humble submission to our Hesvenly Father who doeth all things well. The funeral services will be con ducted at the home on Canal street this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock by Rev. R. C. Craven, assisted by Rev. T. M. Grant The Interment will be at Maplewood cemetery. The pallbearers will be Plato Monk. Miles Smith, William Robbins and William Murray. Tbe Aoral-bearers, Virginia Smith, Arllne Mangum Myrtle Whit more. Zephyr McGranna- ham. Mary Branch and Rebecca Cameron. A precious one from us Is gone, A voice we loved Is still; A place Is vscsnt In our home Which never can be Ailed. God In bis wisdom has recalled What In love and wisdom given. And, though the body moulder here, The soul is afe in besven. . A FRIEND. linrtiMtM Half a Century Ago W. E. Dixon, of Oreaon, formerly coroner of tho county, dropped In to see tie Saturday. Mr. Dixon says there are quite a number of the 17 year locusts in his neighborhood, but not so many as there were In 1160. He declare that In that year he was on the Jury while court was In ses sion at Went worth with Judge Cloud presiding the locust Infested the trees near the court houseand made so ninth noise in the afternoon that that the wltncxscs could not be heard when they wer giving In their tes timony and that day after day Judge Cloud had to order a recess taken In the afternoon and reconvened court at night and had sessions after stip pe. lasting until 11 or 12 o'clock. Mr. Dixon says he distinctly! re members all of this because It was the first court he ever attended. He says that three time tine then he ha seen the 17-yesr Inensts-ln 1X77, 114, nd 1911. Reldsvlll Re view. , MALARIA headache, biliousness, in digestion, rheumatism, 'pimples, blotches, yellow complexion, eta, are all signs of poisons in your blood. ' These poisons should be driven out, or serious illness may result To get rid of them, use E the old, reliable, purely vegetable, liver medicine. r Mrs. J. H. Easier, of Spartanburg, S. C, says: " 1 had sick headache, for years. 1 felt bad most of the time, I tried Thed ford's Black-Draught, and now I feel better than when I was 16 years old." Your druggist sells it, in 25 cent packages. 4 onThedford SALESMAN WANTED to look after our Interest in Durham and adja cent counties. Salary or Commis sion. Address The Harvey Oil Ca, Cleveland, O. 38-3 R T. HOWEHTON A SOX Funeral Directors and Embalmer Office and Show Room 316 Mangum Street. Phone 197 Night or Day Service For Sale 100 Bushels ' Improved Whippoonvill Peas J. Sid Perry Next Door Sun Office SlTtSCKIBETO THE DVKHAM ItECORDKR and GET THE NEWS WHILE IT IS NEWS VISITS YOU 104 TIMES FOR ONLY $1.00 Personally Conducted Tour To the Pacific Coast Under The Management of Rev. Wm. Black, Operated Via, SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY Arrangements have Just been completed by Rev. William Black, of Charlotte, N. C, for the most extensive Personally Conducted Tour ever operated from the south to the Pacific Coast Thi Tour will leave the Carolina about the 29th of June, going out through Birmingham, Mem phis, Kansas City, Denver, Colorado Springs, Salt Lake City, Los An geles, San Diego, Paso Robles, touching Old Mexico, Del " Monte, San Francisco, Portland, Van Couver, Winnipeg, St Paul, Chicago, thence home. Every little detail has been carefully planned by Dr. Black, who has had years of experience In haadllng Personally Conducted Tours, for tbe pleasure and comfort of the party. Numerous side trips, covering tbe most attractive In the Great West, have been arranged. Including Tellowstone National Park, Pike Peaki Catalina. Old Mexico, through the Rockle over the Canadian Pacific, Lake Louise and, many other. The total rate Include railroad and Pullman fare, tueai on, Cluing car, Hotel accommodation, lido trip, etc. . ! For full Information address, . , . ,- ., REV. WILLIAM BLACK. II. S. LEARD, D. V A., U Charlotte, N. C., Seaboard Air, Line Ry., Raleigh, S. C. "Look Before You Leap" Is aa ld saying that bold ied la starting a bank areesnt. ' Before'you place your money In a bank look for' tbo foilowiug safeguards: Nsilce the character and ability of the men who have chargo of the hank; see that the officer are experienced banker and the . director are "sponsible business n-oti. The bank should have ' ample capital, the larger the capital the greater the- protection for the depositor. A large surplus and profit fund I also an Id ditionnt protection. i; . .' Read the bsnk's statements; notice whether or not thy carry -a good reserve In cash and demand loans; also notice It the bank . is prospering If a bank don't make money It I not a safe bank. All the sbove-mentloned eenrity Is afforded our customers; If ,. safety for their funds, with libcality and courtesy Is what they want The Citizens National Bank OF DURHAM, Jt, C B. K. DURE, President. T. ft. FI LLER, Vke.Prwl.leal. c' J. D. MAHoV, Cashier. "Resources over a million and a qwrfer.' ' f ;j- 8ucceed when everything else' fails. In nervous prostration And female weaknesses they are the .supreme remedy, as thousands have 'testified. FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND STOMACH TROUBLE it is the best medicine ever- cold over a druggist's counter. 1911 ALMAMACS 1911 HILL' S Southern Almanacs are ready. Price by mail 7 cent. Hill Directory Co, 623 Mutual Bid. Bkbmend, Ya. SOUTHERN KAIL WAY Direct Line to all Point NORTH, SOUTH, EAST, WEST. y Tery Low Bound-Trip Bates to 111 Frlaclpal Bcsortg. ' ' Through Pullman to Atlanta' leave Raleigh 4:05 p. .m., arrive Atlanta 6:25 a. m., making close connection for and arriving Montgomery" follow ing day after leaving Raleigh, 11 a. m.r MobUe, 4:12 p. m.r New OrteaM, 8:30 p. m.; Birmingham, 13:15, noon; Mem phis, 8:0 p. m.; Kansas City, 11:20 a. m., second day, and connecting for all other point. This oar also, make close connection at Salisbury tor St Louis and other western points. - Through Pullman to .Washington leaves Raleigh 8:50 p. m., arrive Washington 8:50 a. m.; Baltimore, 10:02 a. m.; Philadelphia. 12:23. noon; New York, 2:31 p. m. This car make close connecUon at Washington for ?ttrWr7 Chicago land all , poInU norm west, and at Greensboro for through tourist sleeper for California point and for all Florida points. , Through parlor car for Aahevll'o leave Goldsboro at 645 a. m.; Ra leigh. 8:35 a. m.; arrive Asheville 7:40 p. m, making close connection : with the Carolina special and arriv ing Cincinnati 10 a. m. following day. after leaving Raleigh, with close con nection for all point north and north . west Pullman for Winston-Salem leave Raleigh 2:30 a. m., arrive Greensboro 6:30 a. m., making close connection at " Greensboro for all point North. South, East and. West This car is handled on train. Ill, UMng7 -Gotd-boro at 10:45 p. m. -. . , If you desire any Liforma'lon. pleas . write or call. We are hero to fur nish information a well aa to tell ticket. 3. O. JONES, T. P. A., 215 Fayetteville St, t Raleigh, N. C H. F. GARY, O. P. A, , Washington, D. C i i t-.: i w ' 'V ' i tr" f.- 'I K' - ! iV I I f r, i t i.i .!' i ; 1 1 ii I