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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 18, 1932, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
HENDERSON DAILY DISPATCH
btiMitliH IlfWt 12. I*l4.
rslltißrt RvrrT Kl*n«
Siiatlny Br
■KUDCMON niRPATi'IH CO.. HC.
at 10 Yuiu| Stirret
HENRY A DENNIS. Pres. and Editor
U L. FINCH. Sec-Tresa and Baa Mgr.
ITLEFIU\KS
Editorial Offica TM
Society Editor
fiualovaa Office
Tba Henderaoa Daily Dispatch ia a
mem bar of the Associated Press, News
paper Enterprise Associatlen, South
ern Newspaper Publishers Association
and the North CaroMaa Press Associa
tion .
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled to use for republioation all
news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper, and
also the local news published herein.
AH rights of publication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
lIBtCIHPrtOH PRICES.
Parable Slrtetty la Advaae*.
One Tear U.H
Six Months I.l*
Three Months 1.4#
Par Copy M
NOTICE TO HJMCRIBRBA
Look st the printer! label on your
paper. The date thereon shows when
the subscription expires. Forward
your money in ample time for rs
nswsl. Notice data on label carefully
and If not correct, please notify us at
once Bubacribtrs desiring the address
oa tbeir paper changed, please stats In
thatr communication both the OLD
and NEW address.
Estlaaal Advertising Representatives
FROST. I.A N I>IS A KUHN
IBS Park Avenue, New fork City; IS
Bast Wacker Drive. Chkcagw; Walton
Building. Atlanta; Security Building.
It Louis.
Entered st the post office In Hender-
Son. N C , as second class mall matter
Cent st so« ..l-all rod Christ
wemmm
(|S veSsT »■» «—sa. mS « >U» —at >«»S—FnSi USe Mg
June 18
THE RICHEST FRUITAGE —The
fruit of the Spirit Is love. joy. peace,
long suffering, gentleness goodness,
faith, meekneas. temperancej_ against
sue* there is no law—Gal. 5 : 22, 23.
June 18
GOD WILL PROVIDE —Take no
thought saying. What shall we eat’
or What shall we drink 1 or. Where- !
than shall we be clothed 1 But seek ye !
first the kingdom of God and his
righteousness and all these things j
■hall be added unto you —Matthew
€ 31, 33.
A. * 1
FATHER HAS A DAY.
Soma one with a thought that a
little attention should be given to '
the daddies of men has designated the ■
third Sunday in June as Fathers Day. j
That day is tomorrow.
Folks are pestered with so many \
“days' that most of them go by as
any other ordinary occasion. The
thing really has been overdone. But
it is not at all amiss that we have '
by common consent in this country 1
settled upon a Mother's Day, and it
follows naturally that some time
should be riven to father as well. i
It has been said that father pays j
the bills for the celebration of
Mothers Day. just as he does for
most other things that are had about I
the house and elsewhere. It is his
pocketbook and what is in it. whether !
much or little, that keeps the world
moving, financially and economically
speaking. He pays the bill for the I
family sats and the family clothing,
whether they be fancy or just plain
and ordinary. He sends son and
daughter to college and pays for the
family’s vacation, and does a thousand
and one other things without which
w# would be miserable creatures.
If mother furnishes the love for the
family and makes the home from the
standpoint of affection and hospitality,
father at least contributes his part.
But that is not aIL He has a heart
the same as others, and ha lovm aad
cmrM for every number of the home !
dgcle. .Hiss heart Jches when he can
not give them wh|lt they would like I
to have, and' he is just as much ac
quainted with the sacrifices that are
necessary and his heart bleeds, too,
whea sorrow enters the home, or
whan ona of the children goes astray
or gats tni(> trouble of any kind. Of
tentimes dad carries burdens on his j
heart that ;he world r either ksnv-< !
about nor appreciates. Ha keeps them
to himself that the happiness of
others may not be marred. Ha should
ers his part of the burdens and te- i
sponsibihtiee of everyday life, and is
no stranger to the difficulties that
rise to plague and torment. He en
joys the roses that cheer the human
heart along the way. but the thorns
pierce his calloused hands, too, and
his heart bleeds many times when his
sorrow is hidden by a smile or a
cheerful countenance, and even some
times by a forlorn look or an anxious
expression.
Give him a hand, than, on this
Fathers Day. At least we can let him
know that he has a full measure of
sympathy and affection from those
who share so generously wh&t he tries
hard to provide. If we are to hav« a
Mother’s Day, it Is not inappropriate
that dad also be given at least a
thought now and then.
STATE’S WETNESS.
While North Carolina may still be
classed as a dry state, events at the
Democratic State Convention Thurs
day gave convincing proof to thorn
looking for it that the old common
wealth ia not so boat# dry an 4he
used to he. Nothing area more cer
tain than that there ia a changing
sentiment here on prohibition, og at
least thal what there is ia holder aad
has leas fear of coming to the Mar
face.
A considerable element of the con
vention would have taken a definite
stand for re-submission of the issue
to the people. M Indeed sot for eut
rfght repeal of the law, could they
have had their own way about it.
While wetness is evidently grossing,
it has not made so much progress as
yet hut that there are genuine fears
of too much boldness, lest the reac
tion might be of sufficient strength
to produce something of a party dis
aster.
The prohibition plank lo the plat
form was a concession to the wets,
while at the same time not going tax
enough to alienate the dry element.
By wording the declaration so as to
give it the color of recognizing the
rights of the people, the moist dele
gatee had the drys where they could
not object without making themselves
appear to be in opposition to car
dinal democratic principles. In view of
present conditions, if may be said
safely that the platform did not go
as far as changing sentiment and con
victions have gone.
The transformation of the last four
years in North Carolina leads to tba
almost inescapable conclusion that
prohibition laws In the State are In
for a shaking up. along with the na
tional dry statutes, and especially will
that be true it the eighteenth amend
ment is referred back to the people.
It is not a pessimistic view, but
rather the looking of facts In the
face, to suppose that anti-prohibition
legislation may he expected in the
1933 General Assembly.
In the light of theee conditions, the
prohibitionists might consider that
they got off fairly well at the hands
of the platform writers and the dele
gates in tba Stale convention Ttauis
day. * ,
THE SAME LAW FOB ALL.
Unless the United States Supreme
Court reverses the decision of the
State courts here, the Luke Leas and
Wallace Davis must take their places
along with others in the State Prison
who have disregarded the law for
personal gain. This week the North
Carolina Supreme Court upheld the
conviction of the trio in Buncombe
County Superior Court last summer
for violation of the State banking
laws, one result of which was the
wrecking of the 117,000,000 Central
Bank and Trust Company of Ashe
ville in the fall of 1830, carrying down
with it the fortunes of thousands of
people in that city and county and
with its repercussions felt in all parts
of Western North Carolina
There will, of course, be sympathy
for these men. But men in high places
must learn that the same law that
applies to the poor man reaches out
also to the rich. There is some reality,
despite the common conception of
things to the contrary, In the saying
that the same law Is made for ail.
One who did not sit in on the testi
mony at the trial last summer in
Asheville is hardly capable of passing
oa the merits of the case in its
minutest detail, but a judge and a
jury In superior court heard K and
decided that the defendants were
guilty, and the State Supreme Court,
after reviewing that evidence, haa af
firmed their judgment. The rest of
us can merely accept their verdict as
henest and righteous.
Men in positions of great respon
sibility owe mors to their fellows than
the humble citizen who moves in a
restricted circle of society. When he
goes wrong, only he and & few inti
mates are affected. But when those
who have been entrusted with serious
duties where thousands of people are
concerned betray tbeir obligations,
countless others are made to suffer
with them. Their offense is thus she
greater.
Every criminal merits the sympathy
of his fellows, because somewhere
along the line there is a cause for his
whywardnes4 But the little fellow
seldom feels the warmth of a friendly
hand. There will certainly be sym
oathy for the Leas and Davis. But if
they are guilty as charged, they are
no better to take their medieine than
the humble, insignificant citizen. The
fact that they have had the oppor
tunity to learn and know better makes
their act the more serious.
LIQVOB AND CRIME.
While the United States is preparing
to modify its liquor laws as a blow
against increasing crime, Great Bri
tain. whch has never had prohibition,
is awakening to the realization that
strong iditnk is Vone of ; *he j chief
causes of its law violations and of
conditions of poverty which breed
crime. Those in Anwrica who are de
manding modification or repeal of the
eighteenth amendment talk glibly or
the number of court actions trace
able to whiskey, and charge that pro
hibition as we now have it is respond
sible for the growing disregard of the
law. Great Britain, however, fur
nishes a concrete example of a nation
where liquor Is both legal and plentH
| ful, but where crime is rapidly le'i
| creasing just the same.
If the repealers in this country are
honest in their demands, they are
due foe a rude awakening. There will
Com* * Un% oX, diainuntopmeut. One
guess la that if lfWekeir were free
BMmtSON, (N. GJ DAILY DISPATCH SATURDAY, JU N E 18, 1882
and open In America today, our con
dition would be very much worse than
It is. And if liquor is brought back
before the economic crisis lifts, we
’believe that will be demonstrated.
Pointing to the situation In Groat
Britain, the Christian Science Monitor
says:
“Amid all the earnest attention
which the English press today is do
voting to the problem of increasing
crime, there seems to be an almost
studied avoidance of one of the prin
cipal factors. That factor is the direct
and indisputable relation between
'drink and the commission of crime.
“It Is easy to throw criticisms at
Scotland Yard. It is valuable to re
cognize that the rise In crime in
Great Britain has paralleled in many
ways the rise in unemployment. But
to pass over the manifest evils of the
&rink trade, whether from a fear of
offending a vested interest or because
of the difficulty of coping with the
problem, is to neglect the larger wel
fare of the nation.
“Drink is a double cause of crime.
It not only creates criminals, but it
spreads the very poverty which en
courages crime and which the police
and press already admit Is responsible
for much of its recent increase.
“An impartial investigation lately,
completed by a distinguished commit
tee of British citizens, whose report
received but scant attention in the
English newspapers disclosed that
drink is responsible for fully 40 per
cent of all common criminal cases,
that it is a factor in 25 per cent of
violent crime, and nearly 50 per cent
of all cases of assault and willful
damage.
“Can such a cause of criqpe be ig
nored?
“This same investigation disclosed
that in large sections of Great Britain
in which the earnings of families are
insufficient to obtain the barest
necessities, drink Is responsible for 25
per cent of this poverty. It also dis
closed that in fls per cent of the cases
wherein the earnings of families
would otherwise be sufficient at least
for physical efficiency, drink drags
this poverty below the subsistence
level.
“Poverty parallels crime. Can such
a cause of crime be ignored? **•
“ ‘The time has come,' declares
Time and Tide an English weekly
whose views rightly carry weight, ’for
the Government to institute an In
quiry, by royal commission or other
wise. into the whole question of crime
in relation to present conditions. It
is Important that the public should
know more about the influences that
are at work.'
“Such an inquiry would be most de
finitely useful if Its terras of reference
are sufficiently broad. While it is true
that the liquor evil is but one of
numerous influences behind the pre
sent rise of crime, there can be no
full understanding of the problem and
no adequate measures to cope with
the problem until drink is clearly re
cognized as a social evil demanding
effective control.”
TODAY
TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES
1798- -McDonald Clarke, an eccentric
New York author, known as the “Mad
Poet,’’ born at Bath, Maine. Died in
New York, March 5 1852.
1802—Henry Durant, Congregational
clergyman, first president of the Uni
versity of California, born in Acton,
Mass Died in Oakland, Chi., Jan.
22. 1875.
1843—H. Clay Evans. Tennessee
tatesmain and industrialist, born in
Juniata, Pa. Died at Chattanooga.
Tenn., Dec. 12, 1921.
1857—Henry Clay Folger capitalist,
remembered - as the trg-rie*; sot one of
the finest collections of .Shakespearian
In the world, born in New York. Died
there, June 11, 1930,
TODAY IN HISTORY
1812—War declared against England.
Meet the Doctor!
-v.. P
■^Ssssi
Completing 19 years of elementary,
high school and university work m
12 years. Miss Francese Guthrie
Ember son, of Colombia, Mo.,' has
topped off her wonderful record by
winning her degree of Doctor of
Philosophy, at tba University
Missouri. though she is but 19 yean
old. This degree is the highest ob
tainable. Rise Em her son »»■ -
Rgcbclas A* age
1815—Historic battle of Waterloo.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS
Cyrus H. K. Curtis. celebrated
Philadelphia publisher, bom at Port
land, Maine. 82 years ag<o.
William C. Redtteld onetime Secre
tary o< Commerce, born a* AJban<y.
N. Y., 74 years ago.
James Montgomery Flagg. noted art
ist and aubbor. born at Pelham Manor,
N. Y., 55 years ago.
Dr. Herman A. spoehr, director of
natural sciences of the Rockefeller
foundation, born in Chicago, 47 years
ago.
Hon. George H. Ferguson, Cana
dian statesman, born 82 years ago.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE
This day carries genius, especially
in diplomacy, and with assistance
from relatives. The nature is a litrtle
'oo sympathetic, and blows and sneers
will hurt exceedingly, though not
much show will be made of the pain
inflioted. If there should come a se
vere shock to the affections, it ia li
able to dav el op a morbid tendency,
which should he strenuously fought.
mW
B l JAMES *ASWEUP
By Central Press
At Sea, June 18—In the ship’s smok
er, as in every place of its kind, are
signs warning travelers against pre>-
fessional gamblers. The caution, lam
told by merrtbers
of this ship’s
staff, is well-nigh
meaninngless in
these days.
And fit ie not
onljy saaltened
times which have
depleted the rank
of that unscrup-
Hi
(
!
1
1
i 1
i 1
{
I
ulous but engaging crew. They began
to go about the time bowler hats,
pound watch chains and checkered
vests grew declasse.
Os course, big-time gamblers here
and there continued to flourish
through a modern era, but most of
them transferred Into more lucrative
lines asshore after the birth of the
Racket spelled with a capital R. A
veteran smoking room Stewart con
fided to me the case of a once thriv
ing gamester who failed to make ex
penses during thre e crossings and at
last, in general desperations, squand
ered the few thousand francs he had
garnered during the trip on a cham
pagne party for his victims.
PEOPLE, PEOPLE
There is never a crossing without
its quota of Men of Mystery. They
are the folks whose names do not ap
pear on the passenger list, who stroll
about the decks wrapped in seLf-«uf
ficient isolation, meeting casual at
tempts at acquaintance with an icy
aloofness which provokes a wildfire
of speculation.
Near my deck chair sits a tall gen
t leman with a shock of red hair neat
ly pompadour*d and a pair of dis
concerting green eyes. All attempts
to find out who he is have been fruit
less since the rnornin gwhen a volun
teer from the contingent of debutan
tes aboard passed a tray for donations
to the steamship line's charities fund.
This is one of the worthiest of mari
time causes, but when the obscure per
sonage of the green eyes unbuttoned
a heavy ulster and dropped a 5,000-
franc note Into the platter an audible
gasp ran aloag the row of chairs. The
young lady almost fainted and assur
ed him h e had made a mistake.
“I never make mistakes." he in
formed her distantly but somehow
curteousty, too, and resumed his star
lag out to sea.
EXPATRIATE
With my regrettable flair for per
sonalities connected with the world's
night life, of course I struck up an
jsfwaediate and absorbing jacqunint
an<> with Paul Farrel. who’s a kneel
as weH known among the gayer visit
ors to Paris as Joe ZeMi.
Paul has owned, managed or Md a
finger in some half dozen Parteia
night clubs. Apparently there is no
one who isn’t "one of the beat friendi
I have on this earth” to Paul, and
curiously,, this claim to closeness with
the rostrum of fam« on two continents
is apparently genuine.
He is a man of great worldliness,
and for a long time has had to shift
for himself in some of the most trying
occupations extant. The Broadway
night club game is tough enough, but
:t is good clean fun to be indulged
in by softies compared to the 4aie
- c pot business Paris.
Paul has a disarming so.il e and an
unfailing swiftness of riposte. He is
a Bay fellow, but beneath his geniality
there is the hint of steel. You became
certain, that no waiter has ever chisel
ed him out of a franc.
And at 2 o’clock of every morning
be Is to be found on deck fondling his
wire-haired terrlor. If he misses this
rendeavous with the pooch he Is in
consolable.
NEARING PORT
The reception committee of gulls
has appeared to float l&iwuhtty as
tern as we approach Bishop’s light,
to me, this U most thrilling how
of any voyage. More than once x
nave stood on deck and watched tee
dark, tattered eoast line Hung uo bv
tihe Billy Isles off Land's End.
A faint green smell is in the air (i=
it . can it be heather?) and the pleas
ant sadness of ending a trip of
incredible gayety has Bet in.
Plymouth at 5 in tee morning.
The Egyptian J)leeoglyphie lap a din
tor was a duck. '
“Father, Oh, Father, Come Home With Me Now!”
; /'Fiu/fcf? UP
CLguawfsuh 1 houj
’SfflVK* J
X
P* c
THE DAILY DISPATCH IS NOW ON
Bale at The Smoke Shop, Jefferson
Case, Henderson Candy Kitchen,
Wortnaan’s Pharmacy. Wiggins Drug
Store, Agency. You may secure
a copy from any of these places
at the regular price of sc. 29-ts.
In The District Coart of The
Culled States
Per The Eastern District of
North Canollna
BANKRUPT SALE
In The Matter of George E. Perry,
Bankrupt
Pursuant to an order made in this
matter of George E. Perry, bank
rupt, number 2022, by Honorable W.
B. Duncan, U. S. Referee In bank
ruptcy, on the 13th ‘day of June, 1932,
the undersigned trustee in bankruptcy
of George E. Perry will offer fee sale
at the court house doer in Henderson,
N. C., on the 2nd day of July, 1932,
at 12 o’clock, th* accounts receivable
and reversionary interest of the bank
rupt in the homestead allotted to him,
which reversionary interest is in tee
folkwring described property:
Deed T. T. Hicks trustee, Book 141,
Page 82. Begin at a »tak e on N side
of Chestnut Street, and Harris alley,
situate N 80 1-2 W, 93 feet from Mrs.
Young’s and Mrs. Harris’ and May
fields corner iron stake, and ru« N.
89 1-2 W, 50 feet along the N side of
the alley to a corner stake, thence N.
2D W. 100 fee* to a stake, thence S
80 1-2 E 50 feet to a stake, thente S
20 E 100 feei to beginning. Being, the
place known as' tihe Geo. Brandon
home place. , .
j Begin at a stak e on the N West Reor
der made by tbs intersection of Third
Street and Park Avenue and shown
•n th« plat of Park avenue place on
Beacom land i n ‘Went’ Hne of. Park
Avenue 100 feet to staki,,comer of
lot No. 4, then in a Westerly directio n
along line of lot No. 4, 100 feet to
corner of lots 8 and 9. thence in a
Southerly direction parallel to .Park
Avenue 100 feet, to Third Street, Whence
along Third street 150 feet to begin
ning being lots 5 and 6 in block 10.
See deed of 3; W. -Beck and wife to
K. H. Patterson and Geo. E. Perry
Book 134. Page 171.
The accounts receivable amount to
over $1200.00 and a list of' tea
can be seem upon request at'tee trus
tee’s office !■ Henderson, N. C.
This sale is made subject to cerxffe
matk>n by the referee without notice,
the property to be sold in such lots
as the trusts thinks beet. The suc
cessful bidder or bidders fee dtp ns It at
least 10 per cent of their bate am good
faith pending confirmation.
This 18th day of June. 1932.
■ " A,. A- BUNN,
TriiAli in EthKfuptcy Odd. ft***
Dlspatcfi
WANT ADS
Get Results
FIRE SALE OF SHOES AND
clothing. Everything must go re
gardless of coots. Shoe repairing
neatly done- Boston Shoe Store.
Next door to Henderson Candy Kit
chen. 8-ts.
C O N E I S E, COMPREHENSIVE
courses in business training at the
Henderson Business School, Fall
terms begin September 12. Sat. ts.
USED CAR VALUES
1931 Pontiac Coach
1930 Chevrolet Coach
1929 Olaamobile Coach
1928 Ford 1 1-2 Ton Truck
1928 Oakland Sedan
1929 Whippet Sedan
1927 Pontiac Sedan.
MOTOR SALES CO.
Phone 832
FOR RENT—MODERN APART
ments in the Stonewall, 215 Young
Avenue. Prices attractive. First or
second floor. Steam heated. Eric
G. Flannagan. Phone 535 or 215-J.
Sat-ts.
WANTED-TO RENT A HOUSE 7
or 8 rooms. Hea\ and garage. Price
must be reasonable. Preferable the
west end section. Address Box 554
Henderson, N. C. 18-2 ti.
THE HENDERSON BUSINESS
School’s curriculum V conforms to
nationally recognised l standards.
Fall term begins September 12
Sat. ts.
WANTED—AUTO OWNERS AND
truck owners and tractor owners to
know that Mo-Vis motor oils are
sold in North Henderson at City
limits on highway 48 and 50 and U.
S. 1 at a price to suit everyone’s
pocket. No better oil sold. Satis
faction guaranteed. Oil service
free. Try our oils. 17-2tl.
GROCERY STORES, FISH DEAL
ping paper. Use old newspaper*—
era and market* save on your wrap-
Get a big bundle at tee Dally Dis
patch office (fii 10c.
NOTICE
Under and by virtue of authority
contained in teat certain deed of trust
executed. by WiHstead-Smitb Co.,
dated 20th of May 1931, default hav
ing been made in payment of tee debt
thereby secured and upon the
of the holder thereof. I will offer for
sale at the Courthouse door in Vance
County on Monday fehg 27« h day of
June, 1982, at 12 o'clock noon, at pub
lic auction, for cash, to the highest
bidder a fhree-fiffeha undivided inter
est In the following described real
property:
Begin on the north side of Mont
gomery street comer of lots 9 and 10
and run thence along lot 10 line 174.3
feet to comer of lot 10 in Kerner line;
{hence along said Keener line 75
feet to corner of let No. 6; thence
said Montgomery street; thence along
along kat No. 6 line 173.2 S feet to
said street 75 feet to the point of the
beginning, it being tee Identical a<u»e
property and impeoveaneats upon tee
same acquired by said Wtnatead-
SnaMh Company from D. P. Mc-
Duffee, Trustee, under deed dated the
22nd of December 1923 of record
Vance Registry in book 120 at page
30, save and except tee tirri flfkin
*2-5) undivided interest In said pro
perty conveyed to Olivia Augusta Win
stead under deeds of record book 141,
page 427 and book 160 page 728 Vaacs
"•fblry to adhok refeeeace may be
bad.
. Thin tea 28te day of May. m 2
»■ P. TrtmUe.
Round Trip
Bargain Fares
July 2 j
HENDERSON TO
Atlanta 3700
Athens 6.00
Birmingham 8.00
Oolwnbia 500
Savannah 6.00
Jacksonville 7.00
Tickets Good In Pullman tars
Upas Ptymst of I'uUiiuui lure
Limited Returning Prior to Midnight
Following Tuesday
For Information See Ticket Agent
Seaboard
4IR L4NI KMLVWAI
KALE OF REAL ESTATE UNDER
DEED OF TRUST.
Default having Deen made in the
indebtedness secured under a deed
of trust executed by A. J. Green ti
the undersigned Trustee, dated Miy
3C, 1930, and recorded in Book 162
page 168 in Vance County, I will on
TUESDAY, JULY sth, 1932
at twelve o’clock noon, at the Court
House door in Henderson, sell for
cash to the highest bidder the real
estate conveyed in said deea of trust
end descried as fo‘’>v :
That lot on Rowland strees in the
City of Henderson conveyed to Au
gustus Green by De*>d recorded in
Book 3. naee 358. fiie«l for record
June 14. 1885, described as follows
Begin at a stone situated where the
Eastern edge of Rowland Street in
tersect of Noah Gatling’s line.
tun thence, S. 68 1-2 degrees E 209
feet to a stone; thence S. 21 1-2 de
grees W. 52 1-4 feet to a stone; thence
N. 68 1-2 degrees W. 209 feet to stone
on Rowland; thence along Rowland
•treet N. 21 1-2 degrees E. 52 1-4 feet
to the place of beginning.
This Tune 3rd. 1932.
JASPER B. HICKS
Trustee.
SEABOARD AIR
LINE RAILWAY
TRAINS LEAVK HENDERSON
AS FOLLOWS
N* NORTHBOUND
MS—B:4B Aj M. for Richmond,
Waafelngtoa, Now York. rqnne<>
Jag a0 Nor Ho a with No. 1* •*'
rivtni ParkwnouthNorfolk
P. M. with parlor-din lag <*ar wr
vlm
4—8:62 I*. M. for Richmond
and Partamoutli. WankAnS 4 *®
Now York.
m—B:4B F. M. for Rk+mond
Washington and N«*w York
8—3:88 A. M. for Portsmouth
Norfolk W ask in (ion. N>w York
No. SOUTHBOUND
181—0:43 A. M. for Savannah.
jarkatiarHlr. Miami. Tampa, St
Petersburg.
8—3:40 P. M. far Raleigh. San
teii, Hamlet, Columbia, S»v»b
Hkt Miami Tampa St, Prtrm
P. M. for Raleigh, JU ™
lek Savannah. Jacksonville
Miami, Tampa. B*. F**tersb«ri
Atlanta, Birmingham,
A. M. for Atlanta, Birm
fc*fcftm. Btrnophia.
Par information call on H. ®-
FM—niff BP*.. Batatgh. N. C-.
or II G Oaipff, TA , Hendwaoa
w. e. _

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