Diplomacy and Naturalization.
Diplomacy is not an art wbich is taught
in America, nor ofien acquired by Amer
icans. We are too off hand,. so to speak,
to prccieely measure our language or to
avoid words that might irritate. The
English with more experience, are not i
much better case than ourselves. The
Russians, on the other hand are born ne
gotiators. They understand the differV
ence between the notes of the flute and
the blasts of the trumpet. Persistent as
to the end, they are flexible and accom
modating as to the means. The dis
patches of their Foreign Office are models
in the way of argument, courtesy and the
absence of offense. They should be
studied by Mr. Olney and Lord Salisbury.
It is the way a thing is put ihit soothes
or irritates, that smooths the wrinkled
visage and gives assurance of peace or
arouses resentment and sets the squad
rons in the field.
The position of the Jews in Russia is
anomalous' and has lea to a great many
communications between our btate JLe
partmeot and the Russian Foreign Office.
It is a delicate subject. A naturalized
Jew becomes an American citizen. Oar
Government cannot concern itself about
his race or religion; it must treat him
Doliticallv as an American, and when
abroad as entitled to the protection ef the
American Government. Now we have a
treaty with Russia which provides that
the inhabitants ot the two countries snail
mutually be at liberty to enter the ports,
places and rivers of sach party wherever
foreign commerce is permitted, and to
sojourn and reside in all parts whatso
ever 01 said territories iu oruor iu uuuuu
to their affairs and enjoy to that effect
the same security and protection as the
natives of the country wherein they may
reside. With this treaty in force our
government must see that it applies to
all classes of our citizens It can make
no discrimination between them what
ever their race or creed. Russia, on the
other hand, treats the Jews as a distinct
class, and seems to take no account of
their foreign citizenship. They are Jews
simply: citizenship is another matter
And when formerly the two govern
ments were nearly agreed on a treaty of
naturalization, a statute ot the .Umpire
was jecalled concerning the conferment
and loss of citizenship; and this obstacle
put an end to the negotiation. Accord
ingly there is no treaty between the Uni
ted States and Russia lor the protection
of naturalized citizens. Nevertheless,
the United States Government claims
thai a naturalized citizen visiting Russia
is entitled to the same protection as
that extended to a native-born citizen.
Russia, on the contrary, claims that under
the treaty between the two countries an
Americau Hebrew is subject to the same
local treatment extended to a Russian
Ilebrew. Moreover, the right of expa
triation is denied by Russia, and her pe
nal code provides thai any Russian sub
ject leaving that country and taking the
oath of allegianco to a foreign power is
thereby liable to the loss of all social
rights and to perpetual banishment from
the territory of the empire, or, iu the case
of his unauthorized return, to doporta
tion to and settlement in Siberia. With
the United States affirming the right of
expatriation and liussia denyiug it, it is
surprising that there has not been much
more friction and conflict than has act
ually arisen. For Russia has as much
right to maintain her doctrine as have
the United States to assert their own.
Rut we were speaking of diplomacy
and diplomatic language, and we have
referred to tho question of naturalization
in order to cite a dispatch of Mr. Blaine
to our Minister at St. Petersburg, and
which he was directed to read to the
Russian Minister for Foreign Affairs.. As
we have said, the Russian negotiators, in
discussing the question of a treaty be
tween Russia and the United States for
the protection of naturalized citizens,
broke off tho negotiation because of the
obstacle arising from an. unrepealed stat
ute of Russia. This obstacle Mr. Blaine
treated in the off hand, American manner,
as follows :
"I can readily conceive that statutes
bristling with difficulties remain unre
pealed in the volumes ot tho law of Russ
sia as well as of other nations. Even we
ourselves have our obsolete "Blue Laws;"
and their liberal enforcement, if such a
thing were possible, might today subject
a Russian of free thinking proclivities, in
Maryland or Delaware, to the penalty of
having his tongue bored through wilh a
rod hot iron for blasphemy. Happily,
tho Bp'rit of progress is of higher author
ity than the lettor of outworn laws, and
statutory enactments are not so inelastic
but that they relax and change with the
general advancement of pooples in the
path of tolerance."
This was smart, but it was not calcu
lated to reopen or to advance the negoti
ation';: and the "outworn laws" remain
still iBjlhe .Russian statutos, in spite of
"the spirit of progress." Nevertheless,
we hope that the consummation so de
voutly to be wished may be accomplished,
and that Russian legislation may be re
formed. But it will not be done by smart
The poets s?ng of a fountain whose waters
bring back lost youth,
But no one has ever found it. Still there's
a germ of truth
In the dreamers' fable of fancy, for there
A draught that banishes sorrow and
drives despair away.
From women whose lives have become
a burden, on account of diseases to which
women alone are subject. The well
known "Favorite Prescription" prepared
by Dr. Pierce may not be able to bring
back youth when it has flown, but it will
restore lost health, and that will bring
happinessi and so the draught is as magi
cal in its effect as the fountain of youth
WBB lUICU .10 DO.
Htb Catharine tE. Nicely, of Andy,
Wetzel Co., W.Va., writes: "After taking
your Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, I
find I am entirely cured of 'female corns
plaint.' I return my most sincere thanks
to Dr. Pierce for my cure."
The Democrat wants a live, intelligent
correspondent at every postoffice in the
county.' - jv
A Valuable Prescription- .'
Editor Morrison of WorthiBgton, Ind,"SuD"
TS:! have a valuable prescription in
Electric Bitters, and I can cheerfully recommend
it for Constipation add Sick Headache, and as a
general system tonic it has no equal.'.' Mrs.
Annie Sleh le, 2623 Cottage Grove Ave., Chi'
K,Wa? aLlrKa 20WD could not eat or digest
food, had a backache which never left her and
fe)t tired and weary, bat six bottles of Electric
ie8pr'd hM.nd "ewed her
etrengtn. Prices 50 cents and . t CO Oftn
Bottle at Burwell & Dunn's Drug Store!'
The Bicest You Ever "Saw."
The largest piece of Jood
tobacco ever sold for 10 cents
The 5 cent piece is nearly as
large as you vget of other
h.gh grades for 10 cents
The Best Paid Labor is tho Cheapest
For years the Record has contended
that the high wages paid to working-
men in toe United states was in fact an
evidence of cheap production, and there
fore not a sound reason for building a
tariff wall against the goods produced in
countries where cheaper wages were
paid. It is a rule to which there are few
exceptions that the best paid labor is the
cheapest, this goes on the same prin
ciple that governs the use of machinery.
The most perfect machinery is the cheap
est. riut toe Record is no longer alone
in its contention. A new champion has
entered toe lists. Mr. Theodore C.
Search, the president of the National
Manufacturers' Association, in his speech
before the Foundrymen's Convention at
the Manufacturers' Club on Tuesday last,
discussed the question ot wage rates and
production with great lucidity and clear,
ness. The Record takes the einccrest
pleasure in approving, adopting and
spreading abroad Mr. Search's argument,
"Perhaps the most important tb oug b
I can present to you is my abiding faith
in our own country, and tho relative
value ol us w orking energy. Mulhail, in
his recently published tables, gives some
statistics of the productive energy of vas
nous countries, and he shows that the
aggregate of all the energies in use in
the United States in 1820 was equal to
446 foot tons per cani.a. In 1890 this
had increased to 1 940 foot tons, and the
position of the other countries was as
follow-: England. 1.470 foot tonB: Ger
many, 902; France, 910; Spain, 59(); Aus
tria, 560, a.id Italy 380.
These figures have a deeper signifi
cance than a superficial glance would
Bhow, as they indicate that our own coun
try is a productive factor that cannot be
longer confined to its own limits for
trade; that tho higher wage of our labor
is being rapidly discounted by the effect
iveness of our methods, and that the
markets of the world are not so far from
our grasp as the workingman may imag
ine. We are rapidly demonstrating that it
is possible to overcome the higher wage
earnings of our labor by a greater prod
uct, and that it payB to maintain the
splendid efficiency of our workmen for
the sake of its greater value. That it has
been possible to maintain the wages of
our labor in the face of continually de
clining prices of nearly all products has
oeeo aue to the constantly increasing
productive capacity of our workmen and
In the maoufac.ure of iron and steel
there has been a wonderful increase in
the productive capacity of labor through
the introduction of better methods and
more efficient machinery. The produc
tion of pig iron in the census year 1870
averaged about 53 gross tons for each
man employed in the industry; in 1880 it
was about 81 tons, and in 1890 it was
about 321 tons.
In 1884 the average daily output of
coal for each man employed in the bitu
minous mines ot Pennsylvania was 2.18
tons, while in 1894 it was 3 22 tons, and
during the same ten years the output of
anthracite increased from 1.70 tons per
man per day to 2 07 tons."
We have nothing to fear from foreign
competition in any department of indue
try suited to our country, unless we shall
auow our competitors to get the better of
us trough superior technical knowledge
or more effective machinery.
Switzerland, a pure democratic form of
government, has had but 306 Ftriken in
thirty five ye-rs, and of these ten were
"Don't you know it is wroner to fish
here on private grounds?"
"Well, sir, the line must bo drawn
somewhere." Yonhers Statesmen.
The Ideal Panacea
James L. Francis, Alderman, Chicago says:
"I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as an Ideal
Panacea for Cough. Cold and Lung Com
plaintf, having used it in my iamily for the last
five years, to the exclusion of physician's pre
scriptions or other preparations."
Rev. John Burgus, Keokuk, Iowa, writes : "I
have been a Minister of the Methodist Episcopal
Church for 50 ysars Or more, and have never
found anything so beneficial, or that gave me
such speedy relief as Dr. King's New Discovery.
Try this Ideal Cough Remedy now. Trial Bottle,
Free at Burwell & Dunn's Drug 8tore.
, gghi femtlflt-U gemacvui,
A i a r-
m J si
r.f i .. "1 I
- 1 1
Complete Eecovery by the Use of
"Some years ago, as a result of too
close attention to business, my health
failed. I became weak, nervous, was
unable to look after my interests, and
manifested all the symptoms of a de
cline. I took three bottles of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, began to improve at once,
and gradually increased my weight from
one hundred and twenty -five to two
hundred pounds. Since then, I and my
family have used this medicine when
needed, and we are all in the best of
health, a fact which we attribute to
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I believe my chil
dren would have been fatherless to-day
had it not been for Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
of which preparation I cannot say too
much." H. O. Hrxsox, Postmaster and
Planter, Kinard's, S. C.
Ayer's is Sarsaparilla
RECEIVING MEDAL AT WORLD'S FAIR.
AYER'S Pills Save Doctor's Bills.
J. R. LIT TELL,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR
Trade-Mark, and Copyright Cases,
OPPOSITE PATENT OFFICE,
WASHINGTON, D. C
Over twelve years exDerience American nd
Foreign patents, Caveats, and all business arising
under the patent laws promptly and carefully
prosecuted. Rejected cases accorded special
WRITE FOR INFORMATION.
Upon recb.Dt of model or sketch of in vent Inn
I advise as to patent ability without charge.
:o:-S PRING HARDWAR E-:0:-We
are selling the only
RIVETED COTTON HOE
on the market, and it would Pat
you to examine our stock
DOWLAN COTTON PLANTER
always gives satisfaction and is
tbe one for all farmers
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS,
Plow Shapes, Sweeps, Single-Trees, Buck Bands.
:o:- and a complete stock o:
Call in and see us.
J. H. WEDDINGTON & Co.,
Old Stand, 29 E. Trade St.
March 13, 1896.
1 l r-&
With eareful rotation of
crops and liberal fertilizations,
cotton lands will improve. The
application of a proper ferti
lizer containing sufficient Pot
ash often makes the difference
between a profitable crop and .
failure. Use fertilizers contain
ing not less than 3 to 4
Kainit is a complete specific
Our pamphlets are not advertising circulars boom
ing special fertilizers, but are practical works, contain
ing the results of latest experiments in this line.
Every cotton farmer should have a copy. They are
tent free for the asking.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
. i , S3 Nassau St., New York.
Men's Satin Calf Shoes
Lace and Congress, wide and narrow toes,
The largest stock and best goods in the place
at this popular price. All strictly reliable, near
and stylish. No other house can do so well for
you on this class of shoes, as we have them all
made, ana we know what we are giving you
every time. Be sure to examine
.Nov. H, 185. G1LKEATH & CO.
HAMMOND & JUSTICE
Have in Stock
A NEW AND COMPLETE
Carpenters' Tools, House
furnishine goods, Black-
Smith's Tools, Agri
Chains, Hots, Plows. Ropes, Nails, Rcit nd
MULE SHOES; AND IN PACT
Everything Usually Kept in a First - Class
Our Hock is NEWLY BOUGHT under the new
LOW TARIF P
And we can give you the LOWEST PRICES ir
HARDWARE ever offered in Charlotte.
Are the TIEST fin thA mnrbot fnllv ninintcil
Every stove is fully up to the trade mark stand
ard of our COokine- stoves unrl runo-po foil onH
see the finest stove in the city.
PERSONALLY T tV thiQ nnnnrtunitv
to thank my old friends and customers for their
solicit a ontinuation of the same, assuring
them that they will have no regrets after making
their purchases from us W. H. JUSTICE
Aug. 30, 1895
WE HAVE THE MOST
Hardware. Cutlery, Guns,
Carnage, and Wagon Material,
Wood ware, and Qutenware in the 8outh.
Call and see us
and buy from ns any goods in our line that you
may need. We will promise to sell as low as
any one else and as low as the lowest.
J. H WEDDINQTON & CO.,
29, East Trade Street
Aug. 10. 1895.
- - .V . VI
v.1,;: '" "Minn ana rreo uanaoooic write to
f-'i ? 861 Eboadwat. New Yokjc.
...f t bureau for securing polents in America.
. .-.vry "it. rttaUencut by us is brought before
tii iu-ue by a uctice given free of charge iu the
LvTrost cfemlatlon of anv Felerittflc peper In the
vvoriJ. bplcnUiuiy iUustrated. No lutellieent
man should be without it. Weekly, A3.00 a
rear; 1.50 six month. Address, II UNV CO.
fUBl,iHHB8. 361 Broadway. New York City.
Our "Home made" Brand of farm shoes are
way ahead of anTthine you ever saw. Hish ont.
dirt excluding, keep your feet dry and warm.
These shoes have no equal, and those who know
mem Desi love tnem most.
Nov. 8, 1895. GILREATH & CO
I have a nice line of Toilet Articles,
Hair Brushes and Combs,
Perfumes, Soaps, &c.
Prescriptions given the best attention at
Da. J. B ALEXANDER'S,
216 North Tryon St.
tW Poor prescribed for free
August IB, 1895.
DON'T YOU THINK
You baye been promising
your wife long enough to buy
her A NEW bTOVJS? There
is no excuse for farther promise
while we aro Fciiiae them r
WE HAVE THEM AT
CALL IN AND . SEE THEM. EVEN IF YOU
Don't want to nuy now !
A FULL LINE OF RANGES
Heating Stoves, and Kitchen Utensi s
t& Slate and Tin Roofing. "Ventilators
J. N. McCAUSLAND & CO.,
209 and 211, South Tryon St , Charlotte, N. C.
CIT" Mail orders receive promnt attention
May 10. 1895.
Patients treated and Medicines Dispensed.
Prescriptions Carfully Filled.
And every article usually kept in a Drug Store
J. B. ALEXANDER,
No. 216 North Tryon St.
Dec 23. 1894 Charlotte, N C-
MEN'S RUBBER BOOTS.
Heavy Gum Boots for ditching, better than
you cau nuy elswhtre.
ALL SIZES, PRICE $3.00.
Ladies Rubber Boots, liirht. warm, lined, nice
to wear snout garden, or when tending ihe
a . i. - 0 .
uowcrs, 111 me suuw or rain.
Better overshoes than elsewh - fr T.n if a AOs
Men's 75c GILREATH & t O.
Nov. 22. 1895.
Ladies' fine, French Dongoia, Button Shoes,
PRICE: $2.00 1
These slioa r.. mndp pmrpjalw Tnr mir
trade, in the greatest shoe factory of Philadel
phia the city win re nothing but good shoes are
made We are safe in spying this is the best
value ever offered at this price Made pattnt
tip, either nairow or wide toe. Plain toes,
either common sense. -r pointed box toe, all
sized from 1 10 8, on D, E. nd E E. by mail 20c
extra Just try a box of shiniDg light oil on
your shot s, good for any kind of leather, cost
10 ceuts. GILREATH & CO
August 3, 1895.
FRESH MEATS, GAME.
Eefore Selling Your Choioe
BEEP CATTLE. PORK, EGGS,
Always in Market for above.
GEO S. HALL.
Feb 28, 184.6
WHAT WE WANT.
YOUR WHEAT AND CORN.
Bring it Along!
What We Will Do.
Pay You the Highet-t Maiket Price at all
times, in cash, for Your Grain, or Exchange
You the Best Roller Fiour and Meal for it.
What We Have.
$W The Best Equipped Mill in the State 3
Your Patronage is Desired.
THE MECKLENBURG MILLS,
Charlotte, N. C.
March 20. 1896.
Choice, fresh Groceries, at BOTTOM PRICES!
A large quantity of Chickens, Eggs, Butter, and
All KINDS Country Produce at SHORT
PROFIT! Give us a call.
CROWELL & HENDERSON,
Aug. 30. 1895 327 East Trade Street
WARM OVER SHOES.
Ladies wool lined plain rubber oveiohoe,
price 50 cents, less than you can buy than any
where in America; Ladies plain overshoe
"gold seal" brand every pair warranted.
This overshoe will wear longer than two
pairs of any other, ever made, coones high up all
round, affording more protection f ro 1 mud,
rain; or snow, than any of the fancy styles cdst
mg as much, and not near so good.
LADIES RUBBER BOOTS,
for working garden in early spring, every lad
should have a pair With rubber boots you will
not mind the weather 'so the wind dont blow.'
PRICE f 3 CO.
Best ttock of shoes in the State
Jau 24, 1896 GILREATH & CO
DR J. B. ALEXANDER'S DRUG 8TORE.
Special Tonic Tablets, Postillers
Woman's Friend, Tbe Great Renovator. En
quire of the Doctor about thews Remedies
May 18 1885 216 N. TRYON 8T..g
Ladies felt slippers warm lined, thick felt
soles, low heels, extra wile, very soft exceed
ingly comfortable, the ideal house gho 'and real
serviceable, price 50 cents, by mail 60c; all sizes
8 to 8! 8end and get a pair, and do not wear
your good shoes about the house and fire which
will rum them. GILREATH & CO
- S. A. L.
SEABOARD AIR LINE R. B.
ROUTE OF THE FAMOUS
" ATLANTA SPECIAL "
NEW YORK, WASHINGTON. NORFOLK
ATLANTA, NEW ORLEANS. SOUTHWEST
S. A. L. EXPRESS
bchedule in effect April 5th, 1896
westward. No. 41. No 403
Lv. Wilmington 3 20 p m
Ar. Lumberton 5 26 p m
" Maxton G 12 p m
" Laurinburg 6 25 p m
" Hamlet 6 55 p m
Lv. Hamlet 7 15 p m 9 10 a m
Ar. Rockingham 7 26 p m 9 20 am
" Wadtsboro 8 01 p m 9 52 am
" Monroe 8 55 pm 10 40 am
" Charlotte 10 20 p m H 85 a m
" Mt. Holly 11 59 a m
' Iiincolnton 12 55 p m
Shelby 1 50 pm
Ar. Rutherfordton 3 00pm
EA8TWARD. No. ?8 NO 402.
Lv. Rutherfordton 4 35 p m
Shelby 5 58 pm
" Lincolnlon 6 55 p m
" Mt Holly 7 45 pm
" Charlotte 5 25 a m 3 20 pm
" Monroe 5 13 am 9 15pm
" Wadesboro 7 07 a m 9 56 p m
" Rockingham 7 40 a m 10 25 p m
Ar Hamlet 7 55 am 10 85 p m
Lv Hamlet 9 10am
" Laurinburg 9 31 a m
" Maxton 9 49 am
' Lumberton 10 40 am
Ar. Wilmington 12 50 p m
PALMETTO R R. BRANCH
f9 25 a m Lv. Hamlet Ar. 6 50 p m
10 45 a m Ar. Cheraw Lv f 5 30 p m
so t s tawco -33333S3Sr
tW3 P S SB eg S
8 S 5.E-
5 - st?
BO Cd IK OO 00
S 9 S 13 13 wd jf;
oc - ec D to
!.S SO SO
3-3 3 3
'Daily fDaily, except Sunday
Nos 402 and 403. the "Atlanta Soecial." Polfd
Pullman Vtstibuled Limited Train, wiih Buffet
81eepr8and Day Coaches between Washington
and Atlanta, Richmond and Charlotte, also
Portsmouth and Monroe, connecting at Atlanta
for and from Chattanooga, Nashville, Memphis,
Texas, California, Macon and Florida. Parlor
and Dining Cars New York to Washington.
nos. 38 una 41, tbe "S. A. b. .Express," Solid
Train of Pu'iman Sleepers ar.d Day Coaches be
tween Portsmouth, Weldon an.1 Atlanta, New
York and We'don, also New York and Cape
Charles, connecting at Por'smouth with Bay
Line, coastwise steamers, Washington steamers
and "Cape Charles Route," to and from all
points North and East.
NO EXTRA Fa-RE ON ANY TRAIN
For Tickets. Sleepe:s and information spdIv to
Ticket Agents, or to .1 G BASKERVILLE,
Ticket Agent, ( hrlo-te, N C.
E. t John, Vice President & Gen. Manager.
a. vv. u. ulover, i ramc Manager
V. K. McBke, General Sup rintendent.
T. J. Anderson, Gen Pats. Aent
General Office?, Portsmouth,; Va.
FIRE AND LIFE
Established in 1854.
ROYAL. - - - 1
WESTR'N ASSURANCE, f M"!l1 companies
Virginia Fire and M
"Niagara," Rochester German
"Insurance Company of North America."
E. NYE HUTCHISON.
Office Springs corner, Trade and Tiyon streets
Nov. 29. 1895 Charlotte. N C.
1 homas & Maxwell for Furniture are renowned.
H onest goods at Ihtir store are found.
O riginators of novelties they are. It's true
. oaey on r urnuure iney can save to you.
A. parlor, a bedroom, or a kitchen set;
S myrna rugs and lambrequins you here can get.
A nd furniture. bric-&-hrft nnvplltoa Inn
N ew siyles Thomas & Maxwell have for yon.
D on t make a mistake on "The Hustlers" call
M ost for the least monty they ffer all.
A n enviable ronntitmn !,. i.
X celled in Charlotte they are by none.
W ondr's bargains in all department bear in mind
E very thing for a home you here will find.
" yu win, go waere you ma v.
" vauio uumaa u uiniweji are to-day.
v e also seep stoves,
That wiU bake tbe finest loaves.
NOTHING TO EQUAL THEM !
NEVER HAS BEEN ! !
AND NEVER WILL BE I ! !
Our im Droved Plow Rnnt i w:i .
v " . T V -'jti:i cuv man
asnoe.no heavier. pTrlnito .
Ueinv, goes on and off easy, single sole, or
tT al"? lumK wim spring neel lor a
Hunting shoe. Thia ? i. .
and is absolutely the completest shoe in the
-u..u,Ucntaior a special purpose. Can be
had no Where else, nnr e-rlnair. r. XT'
get value when dealing with.
OILKEATH & CO
September fl. 1895 tu
A full line of Surgical Instruments at Manufac-
s Iris sss is
13 w t-t
1 .i ,r Vs- s'1 ana examine them
XW Mail orders will be promptly attended to
Bept 20, 1895 " '
1 SOUTHERN - RAILWAY
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE AND
. CAROLINA DIVISION.
Schedule in Effect January 5,
formation only and Is subject to chanee Jf
notice to the public.
TRAINS LEAVE CHARLOTTE
10:55 p m No 85, daily for Atlanta an
lotte Air Line division, and all points Son.v
Southwest. Carries through Pul man di? 1,1
room Dunet Sleeper ueiweeu rew York w
ineton. Atlanta and New Orleans. ' ni
9:35 a m No 37 daily, Washington and iu,
wetttrn vestibuled limittd, for Atlauta Bin?
ham. MemDhis. Montgomtry. Mobi p
Orleans, and all points south and sooth I
Orleans, and New York to Memphis
car, vestibuled coach between Washington t
12:20pm Noll daily, for Atlanta, Ma
points booth. Solid train, Richmmd to At,
Pullman sleeping car, Richmond to GrteiuK
11:0 P. M No. 35. daily, for Agusta,
nan, c harleston, Jacksonville acd C C & A J?
stations. Carries through Pullman drt
room buffet sleeper betwi en New Yoik sS
nah ana Jacksonville. Also rullman ttZ
Charlottte to Auxusta.
8:50 a m No 33, daily, for Columbia tta r
C & A local stations. 1
8:40 a m No 31, daily, Pullman comMn.
ment and sleeping cars between New York!
St Augustine. Pullman buffetl eepingcarlU
York to Tampa Dining car Salisbury to
Augustine. First class vestibuled coach. w..i
ington to St Augustine. Pullman sleeper fl,.
York to Augusta
8:30 p m No. 88 daily, Washington .j
Southwestern vestibuled limittd for Washinnm
and all points North, Through Pullman c
Memphis to New York; New Orleans toSn
York; Tampa to New York. . Also carries vet&
DUiea coacn ana amning car.
8:50 a m No 36 daily, for Washinetoi
Richmond, Raleigh and all points North.
Carries Pullman drawing-room buffet sleeps
New Orleans to New York; Jacksonville tt
11:00 p m. No 82 daily, for Washington ui
me norm, carries jruuman compartment car
St Augustioe to New York. Drawing roog
Sleeping car 8t Augustine to New York. Dm.
ing room buffet car Tampa to New York ui
first class vestibuled coach St Augustioe m
Washington, Dinning car between St Ann
tine and Salisbury.
6:40 p m No 12, dally, for Richmond. Ri
eigh. Goldsboro and all points North. Carria
.Pullman sleeping car from Greensboro to Ruj
mond. Connects -it Greensboro with tram or.
rymg Pullman car for Raleigh.
5:C0 a m No. 60, daily except Bunds?
Freight and passenger for Statesvilie and loo!
4:15 p m No 16, daiiy, except Sunday. I
Statesvilie and Taylorsyille and local statotu.
Trains arrive at Charlotte r
9:25 a m )
8:30 ami FROM THE NORTH
11:59 a m
10.45 p m J
6:20 p m J-FROM ATLANT
8:20 pm i
8:20 pm ) FROM AUGUSTA.
9:00 a m ) FROM 8TATESVILLE.
4:15 p m f
Daily except Sunday.
All frvight trains carry passengers.
J. M. CULP, Traffic Manager.
W. A. TURK, Gen. Pass. Aaent,
Washington, D C
W H GREEN, Gen'l Superintendent.
S, H. HARD WICK, A?s't Gen'l Pass. Atf
CHAS. L. HOPKINS.
Traveling Passenger Agent,
18 E Trade Street,
Charlotte, N. C.
Jan. 17, 1898.
Raleigh & Augusta Air-Line Railroad,
Connects .at Hamlet with the Carolina Cent)
running to Wilmington, and at Raleigh n I
the Raleigh & Gaston Road running to Wi
Trains Going North.
No. 2, No.4
Dy exe't D'y ew1
8:00 am 0:00 ix
6:09 am 00:00 il
8:85 am 0:00 pi
9:00 am 0:00 pr
No. 1, Ko.l
D'y ex. D'y en
7:00 pm 0:00 1
7:26 p m 00:00 I
9:15 am 0:00 p
12:15 am 0:00
Arrive at Raleigh,
" Cary, -"
Arrive at Hamlet,
JOHN H. WINDER. Gen'l Manager
Ladies' Fine Shoes.
Finest Dongola Kid Button, Opera box toe, or
Corn-sense style. Elegant, stylish, and dunhk,
one of the best makes, and finest fitting shoa
ever made. This shoe is our leader, aod to it
we point with pride. If we lead In nothing elK
this one shoe would suffice to place us in tb
front ranks as dispensers of fine foot wear,
By express or mail to any address, $32
GILREATH & CO.
April 13. 1895.
WE CARRY THE LARGEST
Stock of Silver Plated Knives
and Forks, Tea and Table
Spoons. Cariibg- Sets-,. Bn
Dog Irons, and Brass fi
SETS GUNS, AMMUNITION,
KINDS OF Kitchen UTENSIIi
In The City !
J. H. Weddington & Co.
Dec 20, 1895.
Our celebrated f 1 25 Oxford Tie. The best
at the price ever offered. During the V&x
years we have sold an immense quantity of tb
vsxioras, ana naving constantly kept pace
all improvements, we are enabled to ofler U
greatest possible value as a speciality. 8tjJ
Patent tip or Corn-sense. By mail to any sddrw
5c extra. GILREATH & CO.
May 14, 1895.
MEN'S FINE SHOES,
We are probably at the bead of the World
a special Shoe at a special price I Men n'1?,
a dress shoe, containing every point found
high priced goods, will
S1.50 LINE THE MOST
surpassing va ne ever offered Regular cl
factory shoes, built to our special order
warranted in every way. Our special ml
here below, is to look up tbe best value in ".
and hand them ont, fresh and new, to on'4
tomers. We never deal in any of xhej
scrapings, never do GILREATH C"
March U 1895
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