Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, May 15, 1913.
THE OAUOAXOAB. fhTM fhf NI) RALEIGH ENTERPRISE. i ! j Raleigh. N. '., .May 1T, 10i:t. :.rt.. N C 1 ..AS- :l;Hil rr.Alier' Locai Matters. Mrs Surah r.. Hamilton nas neon ;, warded $r,,00u verdict against the M.;i!.'';in! Railway for the death of .i-r husband, who was killed by a train ri'-ar the penitentiary last .Sep- t iiibt-r. . Governor Craig has made requisi- tion on Governor Blease, of South Carolina, for M. 15. Smith, wanted in State for ;,!! without ;.olicitinK lifft insur license. Governor l!li;i.ci. doesn't think our law good ;;,, ;tnd has refused to give up Smith to thin State. Miss Annie Litr.hford died Mon i;tv ;it the home of her nephew, Mr. ih-nry H. Litchford, in Raleigh. Mlj- Litrhford was seventy-eight e;irs old. She had for a number of cars pent about half her time in ;;iie:h and the balance of the time itii relatives in Wake Forest. ("overnor Craig Tuesday issued a i . n 1 1 i h i t ion on the Governor of New York for William L. Dunn, who is o. anied in Gaston County for robbing ;: safe of $ 1,0110 at McAdenville in March. l!Mr. It is claimed that Dunn is wanted also by the federal authorities for participating in sev-j era I postoflice robberies. j ; Ill Anderson l'.l-ted SiiH-rintend- ent of Asylum at Raleigh. Dr. Albert Anderson, of Raleigh, a as esferday elected superintendent of the State Hospital to succeed Dr. L. .1. I'icot, incumbent, the directors meeting at the hospital. The board met last month, but deferred action. It is understood that there was not much of a contest. To Discuss Freight Rates Today. The .lust Freight Rates Associa tion," organized last week at Char lotte, will met here this afternoon at 2 o"clock for the purpose of electing i ol'icers and deciding on steps to be taken for relief from discriminatory rates. liairman Anti-Saloon League Charg ed With I'sing Bottle as Weapon. Mr. Chappell. the young man who clerks in O. G. King's drug store in the Glen wood section of Raleigh, was tried in police court Saturday after roon on the charge of selling liquor to a detective, Mr. Green, sent there by Mr. R. L. Davis, chairman of the State Anti-Saloon Leatrue. Mr. Chan-i pell's attorneys proved that Green ! an's first Pla' was to do the. Judas j i,oii-ht the whiskov from a necroinct- an(1 to Prevent Champ Clark from. drug store on prescription and the ' cast igamst him was dismissed. Following this, Wiley Straugh'n, aj iriend of Chappoll's. attacked the de , .. . , , ... t relive. an i it is cnargeu inai .ir. ; Davis entered the frav and struck 1 htreet- Mr. Straimhan with the bottle of! Having side-tracked Clark, Bryan's whiskcv that had been used in ,he:next move was to get the Convention evidence. Mr. Davis denies he used the bottle of whiskey as a weapon. WHOOP! WILD WEST, FAR EAST, PARADE. The distinctive feature of com-; ment, in this eollo.-sa! free show, lies not iu its infinite numbers, (a fact, that all the world know), but the comprehensive significance of its rainbow-colored tones, its atmos pheres and peoples, from far uni versal zones. For with all its joys the parade's the thing, when the Wild West comes to town! And what a parade is this? Surely it's prodigious like, has never before been seen here; im possible of emulation, paralleled by only itself, its adequate description could be no better phrased, than, "all the earth and her people pass ing in review." The foregoing refers, of course, to Buffalo Bill's and Pawnee Bill's Wild West and Far East parade; which, after its several years' publically re gretted absence, has been restored, doubly enlarged, in a brand new dress, much to the edification of a fond, devoted public and the re dounding glory of the glowing exhi bition whose wonders it reveals, whose advent it will foretell in the Raleigh State Fair Grounds, Wed nesday, May 28. To the spectator who has jour neyed in the countries of this ani mated, tableauxed tale, the fidelity to detail is startling; students of ethnology will revel in its thousand living lessons,- while untraveled be holders of its incomparable splen dors, may visually feast of idealistic dreams, dissipate in the mysteries of ancient lands, and delight in the his tory of our own. Two Iemocratic Senators Bolt. Senators Randsall and Thornton, of Louisiana, both Democrats, have announced that they would holt the party ancl vote with the Republicans on the sugar schedule unless the Democrats gave them some protec tion on raw sugar. CONSTIPATION CUBED. Br. Kfrng-B New Life Pills will relieve con stipatiea promptly and get your bowels In healthy condition again. John Supsic, of Sankwy, Pa., says: "They are the beet pills I ever used, and I advise every one to use them for constipation, indigestion, and liver eomplaint." Will help you. Price, 26 cents. i commended by all druggists. . uj-paitn irom .Noca!-g, Ariz , states that five hundred were killed in a battle near Guayamap, Mexico, last week. What's the Matter'.' The Mecklenburg County (om missioners offered ?,27,,i'i of 4 1-2 per cent bonds for sale and receiw-d no bids. The stringency of the rnonev market is held aceountabb for the failure. Statesvilk- Landmark. What's the matter? 1b Ij,.rjo. cratic prosperity taking hold? Fn- ion Republican. SINKING INTO THE QFAGMIRE. heniix rats in a Dilemma and Don't Know How to Get Out Afraid IJryan Will He Dictator Over Wil son During His Administration. The Jeffersonian.l It is extremely doubtful whether our Lantern-Jawed Hero, Woodrow Wilson, is as happy as he should be. In fact, all of We Democratic Big Hugs are in what you might call a dilemma. How to get out, we have not yet discovered. When General Garfield received the Republican nomination in 1888, it was conceded that Blaine gave it to him to prevent General Grant from getting it. Therefore. Mr. Blaine claimed the right to virtually control Garfield's administration. To this claim Mr. Garfield yielded, Mr. Blaine was made the Premier of the administration, and he was given almost complete control of the patronage. The results were disastrous. Blaine used his power to wreak vengeance upon his enemies; Garfield j much like the Poland-China and Du was murdered; the Republican party ' roc-Jersey in disposition. Their coats torn into factions, with the natural i are soft and the touch mellow, show- result that they lost control of the Government. Ever since the election of Wood row Wilson, Bryan and his friends have been claiming that Wilson owed his nomination to Bryan, and that, therefore, Bryan should be the Blaine of this more recent Garfield. This claim of Bryan and his friends ,s being stoutly combatted by Wilson' and the Wilsonites. j These gentlemen remind the coun-j try that, during the campaign leading up to the election of delegates, the Peerless Bryan had exerted all of his ability and eloquence to so divide the Democrats, that none of the can didates could be nominated. He had even gone to the extreme of urging the Dakota Democrats, who naturally belonged to Champ Clark, to vote for the Republican, La Fol lette. At the Baltimore Convention, Bry- curing the prize which was almost ruu"" 1110 f-1"- li'it h in fiio ftrn c - Bryan achieved his treacherous purpose by falsely stating that iChnnin Clark had sold out to Wall - to hunting around tor a compromise candidate. He mentioned Raynor, of Mary land, knowing quite well that Ray nor had no chance. He mentioned O'Gorman, of New yori knowing O'Gorman had no j ciiai1Ce. lie mentioned Culberson, of Texas, knowing Culberson had no chance. This was the old game, which Bry an had played in 1904, when Hearst was near the nomination and when Brvan advocated General Cockrell, of : Missouri, who was not a candidate, j and who st0od no possible show of oither nomination or election. Bryan's belief was, that he would get the Convention, in the hunt for the compromise man. and that he. , . , . . ,, nimseii, wouiu oe agieeu uyuu as iuC logical candidate. So sure was Bryan , , . ... , . that he could swing things his way, that he had prepared and Carefully , , . , , ... , . v. rehearsed the speech with which he was to Stampede the Convention to j himself ' One Of his daughters Was impru- one in the family to use. It is a home doc- dent enough to tell a friend that the lllLT $1 ' Guaranteed celebrated Crown of Thorns and Cross of Gold speech was far excelled by, THE the speech which her father had pre-' . , . - . . pared for the Baltimore Convention. International C0TeSp8ndenC3 SChOOlS Now, We Democrats all know that. ! OF SCRANTON, PA. The Republicans all know it. j yew j. c. S. Course to Qualify V. S. Woodrow Wilson knows it. j civil Service Post-Offlce Inspectors. Therefore, We Democrats, that is, Because 0f the importance and re We Big Bugs, don't intend to allow sponsibilitv of the position of Post the lecturer on Jesus Christ to run Qffice Inspector the Department is our administration for us. We are perfectly willing for him to come arouna occasionally auu con verse with us. We can always take the bed the next day and get over it. We are also quite willing for him to continue to coin money out of pol itics, and out of moral lectures, but with him determined to run us, and we determined not to be run by him, you can see that there is trouble ahead. And we groan in spirit, when we think of what we promised to do to th T 'ff' " ! , . fh . . rtJ We order our sack-cloth by the yard when we remember that we promised independence to the Philip- pine Islands. , ! We are loaded down with promises to lend money to the farmers. The skeletons in our closets are the Tariff bills which we put up to Taft and which we abuse Taft for vetoing. We are afraid to put those same a.? air: 1 iiot to do it. Any advice -h.rh you m: p 1 to gie ;. at th: :ra!; and for notfcinp. ould appreciate. :ht b isrr.e, e " . eure AIMM'T Till; Ml'I.K-r'OOT HI Hi. Said to a Superior HrrJ and Profitable to the Farmer. John A. Dunlap. in Southern Rurai- nam- from it This br--d ho lid foot, vchict if solid like that of a horse or mule. Ih f,eh remarkably hne !!.ior is or a tender and palatable. There are a great many ideas held about the origin, but this as well as the tendency of the pure-bred Mult-Foot to assert itself with a solid foot when crossed with other breeds is still puzzling the scientific world. My attention was called to this breed by a letter from Mr. Quinn, of the United States Department of Ag riculture. It seems that the govern- ment has never been abie to find out where or how this breed got its solid foot. Tests made with Chester WhiteB, Poland Chinas, Berkshire Hampshires Yorkshires and hogs with mixed breeding all show that the Mule-Foot characteristics are pre- dominant. Even the Tamworth, which traces back to the wild hog, shows the solid foot in the offspring when crossed with a Mule-Foot. The tests show that Mule-Foot hogs are very strong breeders. In color they are usually black, or black1 with white points. The notable dif- ferences a? compared with the Berk- shires are a solid hoof, a longer and straighter face, greater length of neck, legs and sides and a better bone. They are gentle and very ing a good quality of flesh. Claims are made by breeders of the pure Mule-Foot hogs that, com pared with other breeds they are hardier, have greater vitality, ma ture earlier and cost less to make the first 2 50 pounds. The sows are gen tle, kind mothers, are usually very prolific, raising large litters of pigs, which if turned out will hustle for their living and will grow and thrive,- paying big returns under good care; and attention. They claim the pigs are hardier and freer from pig dis eases than pigs of other breeds, are great rovers, hustling for themselves from time of birth, and will often demand a premium on the market. Aristotle, who was born 34 8 B. C, wrote of a race of hogs with undi vided toes or consolidated hoofs. Later, Linaeus, the Swedish natural ist, born in 1707. wrote that hogs with undivided toes were not uncom- mon about his native town in Sweden This hog has been known to natural ists in different parts of the world for more than 2,000 years. The full-blooded Mule-Foot hogs get as large as any of the other breeds! l when thev have the same care. One - , , , 1 (ji cue larger ooars oi tne Dreea ; weighed 970 pounds, and I have sev-i i eral that would weigh 1,000 pounds if: fed to put on weight. There have been only a few of these hogs shown at the State and county fairs, because their breeders can sell them as fast as they can produce them and have not had time i to advertise in that way At the eleventh annual meeting of the North Carolina Federation of Woman's Clubs, held in New Bern last week, Miss Adelaide Fries, of Winston-Salem, was chosen presi dent for the ensuing year. Fayette ville was chosen as next year's meet ing place. BEST MEDICINE FOR COLDS. AVhen a druggist recommends a remedy ! for colds, throat and lung troubles, you can feel s.jre that he knows what he is talking about. C. Lower. Druggist. .t Marion, Ohio. writes of Dr. King's New Discovery: "I knpw Dr Kln&.s New PiBCOVt.ry ls the best throat and lung medicine I sell. It cured mv wife of a severe bronchial cold after all other remedi.s falled " It wm do th same for you if you are suffering with a cold or : any bronchial, throat or lung cougn. .Keep ! a bottle on hand all the time for every- constantly on the lookout for persons quaifled to take the examination The examination is non-competitive, so that to secure appointment it is only necessary to pass with a credit able rating. An allowance of $4.00 a day is made for expenses while traveling. Enroll in the Civil Service, Special Course to prepare for the position of Post.0fBce Inspector, For full information filI out tn, coupon below and mail it to our Ral- eigll office, T James B. Cassidy, Manager, I. C. C Hotel Bland, Raleigh, X. C. & Dear Sir: Please send me infor- mation as to how I can become a (mention posi- tion) by spare time study without leaving my present work until I am Qualified. My name is Street and No Towr and State bills up to W;Ion. and MlVlON AP.Y MOVK K. flll'IUll. utii. Waynenille. N. Joe 2T July 10. lui w-urn iuumi inp i-arr- la Southern I Lai 1 1 f . oa i J ;i 21 F: i rf.'.:m lint! i! tart ir.e pvat by to 2 iruiusU to reach orizit. midnight. July Hound trip fa point as folio- n are frora r Ha:jth. floldboro. $lC.r--: S'n.i. fSfC: Durham. vr.; n-rlir-.ttor.. IT i:. Hat- in mn;? proportion from all other points For detailed information . -ch4-tiles. Pullman accommodations, etc . aifc your tiireat or communicate with J. O JONES. Trartdin; Pafiwnper Agent. RaleUh. N C. aw i" a i. xfi:dkkati: vktkh- ANs- HKCMO.V, ( linttanoogn, Tenn.. May 27th to ZiK lill.'t I.w Hound Trip Fai-r, Via Southern Ilailua). Ticket will be on sale on May 24th. 2Zlh, L'Cth. 27th. 2Mb. and for trains scheduled to nooga before noon reach Chatta oti May 2?th. 1 1 3 . Ticket will be limited returning to reach original starting point not later than midnight of June Dth, or if you- desire to remain longer, bv depositing your ticket with special agent at Chattanooga and paying a fee of fifty cents final limit will be extended until June 2ZV. . 113. Tickets for this occasion will be on basis of one cent per mile, For complete and detailed infor- mation as to round trip fares, sched- ules, special service agent or address S Ticket Agent, Raleigh. N. C; J. Q Jones. Travelnig Passenger Agent. Raleigh, N. C. A. Carnival A MranK-r th- th; r ilv uM: Iir..n where dt." all this crowil com from. It looks likt a carniviil In h-o ?" TIIK FACTS AKK W art- st llin h-ttt r C'lotlu s for Ikb mont-y; evt-rythitiR guaranU-ed, anJ stock new. Also Itdonc'ii 1)E LUXE CLoTHES are sr-rlal3 for every .lresr. SOCIETY I'.KANI) fT the younit fellow who wants a "nappy suit. sti:inhi.o--h r.,r the n- f,hP0114rh .,,f. .p m-vr models" 'I'OMK AMI 8 EE" Is AM. WE ASK. GUARANTEED CLOTHES. UK LUXE CLOTHIER. SHOES. HATS AND FURNISHINGS AT PRICES THAT SATISFY AND WHISPER "COME AGAIN." C. R, BOONE DE LUXE CLOTHIER, 226 Fayetteville St. Opposite the Market. General Change of Schedule. Effective Sunday, April 27th, there will be a general change of sched- ule in passenger train service on the Norfolk Southern Railroad and Ral- eigh, Charlotte and Southern Rail- way. w. w. ukuxiu.n, General Passenger Agent. SALE OF CITY LOT. North Carolina Wake County. In the Superior Court, Before Millard Mial, Clerk. Allie Burton and Ethel Taylor and Thomas Taylor, her husband vs. James Altton, Ida Alston, his wife; Marvin Thompson, Maggie Rich ardson and Joseph Richardson, her husband, and Oliver Burton, hus band of Aliie Burton, heirs at law of Ella Jones. By virtue of a Judgment of the Su perior Court in the above-entitled special proceeding, I will offer for sale to the highest bidder at the court house door for cash, on the 12th day of May, 1913, at 12 o'clock, all the following lot of land lying and being in the city of Raleigh and more par ticularly bounded and described as follows, to-wit: Being oa the north side of Lenoir street, at the northeast corner of the lot of W. A. Gower; thence east along said street twenty-seven (27) feet to the line of Theresa Holland; thence south with her said line one hundred and ten (110) feet; thence west with the line of E. A. Johnson twenty-seven (27 )feet; thence north one hun dred and ten (110) feet, to the be ginning. For abstract of title to the said property, see the following re cord of the Register of Deeds of Wake County, Book 110, Page 705; Book 65, Page 758; Book 58, Page 313, This sale is to be made for parti tion and division of the money arising from the sale among the heirs at law of Ella Jones. J. C. L, HARRIS, LWMKNS MI.VT M. MKU Ma.-!r Miiir: Johs.fcc.is yr-zr-oUl of Mr f.";;.. V. is I'ACtkr tlraf s tor,- Uo4 tr tp: Friiai. t rr; N r ar . r : c tt lUi li p ! f..f n cr 1i n ud t THE MAKKKT: HA! FH.H Hno MAKKI.i. iW'-o'.fC v t HartH9 4 G.r trsi2d'its. I! l-2r Strict ejiJdl!ar. 11 SU-idilt.c, lie . ly Grid- 7 !o ? -Zr !l" : I 1 ? ef'r : SOUTHERN RAILWAY PitCMiHit o.uuui:i: of SOFTH. Tin: schedule t,f Train l nm llajcigh. N. Ii The follow I si; Kheduie Cr ures are publU.-jed only a Informa tion and are no: Kuarante-d" No. 21 is 35 a xa Through train for Aeheille with chair car for Wa i.ef. ilie. Coacecta at Aheillc with Carolina Special for finrJnnati. Chicago, alho for Knoill!e. ("bi!a uooga. Memphis, and all Wtt.-rn points. Connect at Gre-sboro tor ail Northern and Enstern points. No. I4.r 12:4u p m.--For Dur ham. Oxford. KejhMile, and Rich mond. Connects at Richmond for Washington. Baltimore. Philadelphia and New York. No. 131 4:u5 p m -For Greens etc., ask your boro handles through Pullman SK t p D. Riser, City ing Car for Atlanta; arrives Atlanta 5:25 a. m.; connecting at Greensboro for all Northern and Eastern points; a!so for Ashevllle and Western points. Makes connection In Atlanta for New Orleans, Birmingham. Mem phis, and for Texas and California points. No. 131 7:C0 p. m For Greens boro makes connection with solid Pullman Car Train for Washington,! Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, and all other Northern and Eastern points. Also w ith through Pullman Tourist Car for New Orleans, El Paso, Los Angeles, and San Fran cisco; also with through train for Co lumbia, Savannah, and Jacksonville. No. Ill 2:30 a. m. For Greens boro, handles Pullman Sleeping Car for Winston-Salem, hich is open for occupancy at Raleigh at 10:00 p. m Makes connection for points North and East, also for AslievllU f-tn- . T phis, St. Louis, and Western points; also connects with through Solid I Pullman Car Train for Atlanta and New Orleans. No. 112 4:30 a. m. For Golds boro, makes connection for Wilming ton, New Bern, More-head City; also connects with A. C. L. at Selma for , points South and North. I No. 108 10:40 a. m. Lo-al train j for Selma and Goldsboro. New train ! service effective January 19, 1913. i No. 144 12:30 p. m. For Selma and Goldsboro, makes connection at j Selma with A. C. L. Railway North ; and South; also at Goldsboro with A. C. L. and Norfolk Southern Railways. I No. 22. 7:30 p. m.- For Selma ! and Goldsboro through train with i Chair Car from Asheville. Makes ; connection at Selma with A. C. L. ! Railway North and South, and at Goldsboro with A. C. L. and Norfolk Southern Railways. For detailed information, also foriand from a11 polm In Eaatern NorU Information concerning special round trip rates account various special oc - casions and Pullman Sleeping Car reservations, ask any Southern Rail-, wry Agent, or communicate with the j undersigned. J. O. JONES, : Traveling Passenger Agent, j Raleigh, N. C. : H. F. CARY, j General Passenger Agent, w asmngton. u. c. E. H. COAPMAN, Vice-President and Gen. M'g'r., Washington, D. C. S. H. HARDWICK, Passenger Traffic Manager, Washington, D. C. MORTGAGE SALE OF LAXIK Under and by virtue of a certain mortgage deed made to me by H. I. jiickp, recoraea in ijook ZbZ, page 43 J In the Register's office for Wakej County, I will on Saturday, the 10th j day of May, 1913, at 12 o'clock M.. i at the court house door nf VV - County, offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, the following de - scribed lots of land, situate In Pan - ther Branch Township, Wake CountyJ . N. C. adjoining each other and j bounded and described as follows: ! First parcel, containing 20 acres more or less, beginning at a ditch i acd Norfolk Parlor Car between in H. I. Hick's line, runs S. 78 de- Washington and Norfolk, grees W. 2 5 chains to a stake in the i 3:00 p. m. Dally for New Bern, run of Juniper Branch, then down the i Oriental and Beaufort. Par'ar Car run of said branch to a maple, Geo. 1 Service. Hicks' corner, then S. 87 degrees E. j for further Information and reeer 22.10 chains to a ditch, then up said vation of Pullman Slepelng Car apace. ditcn to the beginning. See Book j apply to 8. K. AcLslt, T. F. A., Yf 145. page 24S. said Register's oflce ! boroush Hotel ftulL-nna , page 24S, said Register's office. Second parcel, containing 15 acres more or less, beginning at a pile of rocks in L. J. Watktn's line, W. V. Young's corner, runs N. 3 degrees E. 14. ,ju cnains to a stake in a ditch, ( then S. 82 1-2 W. 3.8 chains, then S. 53 W. 6 chains, then down the center of the ditch to L. J. Watkin's line; then 3.87 degrees et 17.25 chains to the beginning. See Book 249, page 585, said Register's office. This April 7, 1913. H. H. HICKS Mortgagee. W. H. LYON. JR., Attorney for Mortgagee. Ik. . Vmk Inn i. ft.)MfcK F. t I GFNK HKSTKR UWVIH WKNUK1.U N. C Practt Krt all tH Ctm' STAT!. i' MnTH rKOUNV It. rK.i: i lam r tilh S- rtlas ( f !!, !'.f i;u; wf H. Rntiif i tr 1 f,itt that the ;i4-! raltal t h. p.:. !; h !vit!cpt3f; i'on. par; of RaVih. X C. ta t-a rrrir-5 from $1-0.000 to T hj crrt:r. a'" ef ar-,-lidt:.'Et HW i Ift " e ef the S-?r 1 of Sla' of Sta'- of Ntrth C'td5r. or. tb 2ta Ia of April A D 112, which ai4 ortc:ia rtif.rjs'f- t,f anr r.lsirtit V now or.- f.! in ij off. cr It. te!in.ei) !1rfr.f. 1 hf hftl- v.r.tr. n-1 is: y ban! and affae-t m at Imr.' lrt off.cr t lialrlfh. th Jo of April. A D 1512 Sr..! ) J UliVAN i;iiiMKS s n ur) o: siaj Raleth. i tur otte I ' CbUtrs Raleigh aid Soalhport biihioa. K t !o n Srbrdukr We ty ! No 4l.j.VrT i vp s Vo J i V! w A V I' H A rr, 4 i IS T KiV-.-b i iy f. ?0 7 !i M,( uikr l 4 . Ji 01 WiHu si.jri m, tr, & t iro ( 4 f$ t II Vnn IV, If 6 Mi p A' r.,mi Si,r. t$ i y o : ki t t t " i t'h!U-.. . 1 as, 7 io i w kiiiinir rj i S " 21 I ' I -r li 1 U ' : I i Untriun t? T Si U ( Mart rtt 3 j 1 CD "1 V 13 Hur.lrr : il J IT " VI V 7 I ir.don 41 : p V -Tl I nr 7 n I (6 5 SLx-utx-h T 2 J ft " io io jttitvi!i : 4 1 2 V M A M. AM V H Furl her inforni!iin rseerfullr fuThitbt4 op f.p!iction to s K Ad.it T P a or m vt liranrion. f T A . YrtKrou.'h IWlri HuiMvetf. F I) K)e W W Cr.irtwn 1 rif'ir Mil yer (.ml I'ait A,-tj,J Sor'nfc V SEABOARD AIIM.INF. rbrC uli EfTectivr Aj f. 1 i-nii I r e Raleigh I''- t. Direct line Ith I w.utlr 1 !! rlr u Ifct wt u. rough Atlanta mrminitsm B M'mphk r-K Tiir No M No. r A r No 41 No 43 nn t '.i u 10 t a tr 4 f n . e i n. rH TIH iH1 N No IS 4- a. N - It V b a. No No " ' t- n Fr ravii cli'-dut t' rr. ti..-f insf utiT r f rn.ui'ur . dr' r 5 i i r u J K M)uu eK P.M-r cr ar c Tl'ket Arr 7 tioet No 117 N'oT let - At OTf iwtrdu.rit let ;!t.r, or. ? M tcforri r.d i.r- tot truarLVerC Ii S. I.KAKIi. DlTUiuD I'm AtV No 4 W Mart n St TuorrlkUfl rr Ku t' North Kriri cr PciifTloor. HiilloH N I " NORFOLK SOUTHERN RAILROAD Route of the -NIGHT EXPRESS" Travel vi. Raleigh (Union Station; and Norfolk Southern Railroad, to ' Carol,Da' ! Buffet, Parlor am hlrrptng Caw between lUIeigb aoj Norfolk. Schedule in effect January 5. N. Ii. The following schedule fig ures are publlahed aa lnformatlou ONLY an dare not guaranteed. Train a Ieave lUlelgn 9.00 p. m. Daily "Night Ki press." Pullman Sleeping car for Norfolk. ; 6:00 a. m. Dally Kor Wllaon. I Washington, and Norfolk Droller i Parlor Car Service between Raleigh jand Norfolk. ; 6:00 a. m. Daily except 8undaj ifor New Bern via Chocowlalty. Par jlor Car 8ervlce. 2:30 p. m. Dairy except S-uncJay J for Waahington. TrmJn Arrive RaJHtfj 7:15 a. m. Dailv iV6i & daily eicept Sunday, and 7:60 p. xa. Hll ri uuuch lanur var oervice on 7:50 p. m. train from Norfolk , ; Tralna Leave Uldborr 10:25 p. m. Daily "Night Ex- PreM" Pullman Slepelng Car for Norfolk via New Bern. 6:55 a. in. Dally For uaufnr ; borough Hotel BaUdlng. RaleigdS N. C. W. W. CR03CTON, j General Passenger Agent, ! E. D. KYLE. Trafic Maaager, j Norfolk, Va. DROPSY CURED Belief at Omre. Afldreee DR. JOHN T. PATTERSON When writing advertisers, 1 mention this paper.