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THE HENDERSON (iOLiL) .LEAF THURSDAY, 8EPTFMBER 6, 1900.
The Gold Leaf, HENDERSON. N. C. THURSDAY. SKPT. O. 190Q. PARIS TO BUFFALO. PROMINENT CITIZENS INDORSE PRO POSAL TO CHANGE STATE EXHIBIT. Hearty Atairaaeti A Project to Have the OH Xrt State Well Hepreeted at the Paa imcrlr. Kipoltlo Next ear. The non. W. F. Torter of Hay Mead ow, who Is one of the two vice presi dents representing North Carolina on the board of officers of the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo, has writ ten to a number of prominent citizens liking for their co-operation. He la receiving hearty assurances from all quarters, and the opinion seerns to be general that the state cannot afford to go unrepresented. It Is believed, too, that while making a showing it should not I.- a meager representation, but the best that the state can present. Mr. John C. On-wry. whose name Is familiar throughout this Mate, writes from Hh hinoiid as follows: Mr. W. I". Porter, ' Dart Street. Buf falo, X. Y.: My l-ar Sir-Your favor of the .i0tb Inst. on-i ii!:ig the North Carolina ex hibit at liie I'an-American Exposition Is reci-jvi-d. I feel as you do that North Ciin.iiua cannot afford not to be creditably rt pnwtiUd on this occasion. I am told that North Carolina has the second bc:t exhibit of any state In the I nloii at the Paris ExjM.sitiou. We all know what a magnificent exhibit North t'arolinn had at the World's Fair and at other i-xitosltions held in the United Stales, anil we cannot afford to lag or show lack of interest ut this stage of our progress. I liclleve as you do that the Buffalo Exposition will lie one of the finest opportunities ever pre sented to our state to inuke a magnifi cent display of its resources. I shall take pleasure in aiding you as far as 1 can to bring alout a satisfactory solu tion of the subject matter contained In your letter. With lest wishes, yours truly, Joii.v C. Imikwky. The Hon. J. C. I'ritchard writes the following letter: Mr. W. F. I'orler. Buffalo, X. Y.: Dear Sir- Replying to your letter of recent date relative to the transfer of the exhibit from North Carolina at Paris to Buffalo for exhibition there, I beg to say that If you will write me immediately after the legislature meets, iu January next, I will take great pleasure In bringing the matter up and trying to secure the necessary appropriation. With ls.'st wishes 1 am, yours very truly, J. C. PuiiciiAUi. Marshall. N. C, July 'M. The Hon. C. A. Reynolds writes: Mr. W. F. Porter. Buffalo, X. Y. : Dear Sir In answer to your letter asking my help in getting an appro priation for the removal of our state exhibit from Paris to Buffalo, I can as sure you that 1 will be glad to do what 1 can, but nothing can be done olllclally until next January. Yours truly, C. A. Reynolds. Winston, X. C, July 30. Mr. J. C. Bay sends the following re ply to Mr. Porter's letter: Hon. W. F. Porter, Vice President from North Carolina. Buffalo, X. Y. : Dear Sir-Yours 'JOth Inst, at hand, and in reply will say that I heartily agree with you in regard to our dls ulavs and certainly think our board lagrlculture and the state should be wlllinir to contribute the necessary ex nouses iucurred from Buffalo to Raleigh, X. C. home, ami, when our board meets, in Octols-r next, to have resolution modiiied iu regard to the transportation and installation, etc.. of our displays. Will do all I can for you In working for the best ndvuntage of our state, etc. Let me hear from you at av a nd all times. Itespectf ully, J. C. 1UY. BtK.no. X. C. July 'IS. President L. ! llobbs of Guilford College, writes as follows: Mr. W. F. Porter: Dear Sir Your letter concerning an exhibit of our state at the Pan-American Exiositlon In 11)01 has Ihh'ii re ceived, and I write to say that I shall Ih? pleased to use any Intlueuce 1 may have to bring about the end you have et forth iu your letter. Yours truly, L. Ij. Hoobs. Guilford College, X. C, Aug. 0. THE MAN WITH THE PEN; OR The North Carolina Editor. Mr. Charles Pearson of Raleigh writes as follows: W. F. Porter. Esq.. Vice President from North Carolina. Buffalo. X. Y.: Dear Sir- lteplylng to yours of Aug. 3, It will give ine great pleasure to com ply wiili your request, and to do any thing iu my power to have our state properly represented ut the Pau-Ameii-cau Exposition, as I feel sure that a good exhibit there will do us more good than at any other exposition uow In contemplation. I presume that the matter will be taken up at the next meeting of the board of agriculture, and I shall do all that I can to get them to modify their resolution iu regard to the exhibit. The matter will be brought to the at tention of our llalelgh Chamber of Commerce at its regular monthly meet ing to be held tomorrow night, aud 1 feel sure that a commit tee will be ap pointed to take the matter up actively. Hoping that I may be able to lc of some service to you In this matter, and that you will call upon mo at any time when I can aid you, I have the honor to 1h very truly yours, Ciias. Pearso. Raleigh. Aug. 13. Mir la Xorta Ca rolls. There are extensive beds of mica in the western iH.rtion of the state. Mica mining showed an increase in 1S99, there being 53 mines. What was pro nounced to be the finest deposit of magnetic Irou ore in the southern states exists in Ash eouuty. and in November. IKK), a tract of 10.000 acres was leased by two Pennsylvania steel companies, aud railroad extensions to the seat of operations were ordered. A first class exhibit of mica and other minerals at the Pan-American Ex position nt Buffalo might be the means of attracting the attention of capital ized enterprise toward these invaluable deposits. The Geats mt Worth Carellaa. There are found In North Carolina more than 130 species of gems, in cluding the rich hlddonite." or llthla emerald, which Is not known to occur elsewhere. There were 23 corundum mines In operation In 1880. and the price of corundum has risen from 4 to 80 cents a pound. There should be well arranged exhibit of North Caro lina gems at the Pan-American Ex position at Buffalo next year. HON. F. M. SIMMONS IN THE FOR SENATOR. (James A. Robinson. Editor of the Durham Daily Sun, Before the North Carolina Press Association, st Asheville, N. C.. August 29th. 1900. You've set me a Herculean task, Dear friends, and yet 'tis pleasure. From Olympus help to ask And sing in rythmic measure. Poeta nascitur, non fit'1 You surely will acknowledge; I cannot scintillate with wit, Like beardless youths from college. But surely one who's wielded pen, Paste-pot, and brush and scissors For thirty years, can face again These editorial quizzers. Some men win greatness easily; Some, honors thrust upon them; While some poor timid souls like me Have always sought to shun them. But still. I'll do my very best To yield my meed of pleasure; And" summon rhymes at your behest. To verse my Muse's treasure. Twas in the old colonial time Those days of song and story When men, in every land and clime. Strove hard for home and glory. There lived, in good old New Bern town, Beside the calm Neuse River, James Davis printer of renown Deserving fame forever. He was the first, without a loss, In Carolina's borders. To bring a printing press across Atlantic's surging waters. From old Virginia's border-line His printing wares he carried Finding freedem of Press and mind; In New Bern fair he tarried. In silver buckles, silken hose, Plied he his printing art and views; With powdered locks and ru filed clothes Each week he press'd important news. Years have passed since the Davis press Struck off this first State paper Editors, 'stead of being less Are like leaves in Autumn's caper. 'Till now, in all our goodly State, From Currituck's broad waiters To Cherokee the number's great. Of printing sons and daughters. Improvements mark, an' progress, too, This line of ouward inarching; Till oft I think there's nothing new Beneath the skies o'er-arching. In larger towns at this glad hour. Where hand press once was cherished; Electric, steam and water power, Show old times long have perished. Now the linotype, with its noise, And magic steel-clad finger. Is superseding the typo boys, Who at the type case linger. The man, too, has changed the while; No longer slow and easy; He's prosperous, brisk, dress'd in style In methods and manner breezy. Now, who can estimate aright. The power the Press is wielding? No royal mandate blinds its sight Its praise the world is yielding. Then sing the pen the mighty pen The hand that wields it moves the land; And every valley, every glen Is made to smile beneath its band. The poet's pen, and pen of science, m Instruction brings to thoughtful men; But after all, our main reliance Is on the editorial pen. And women, too, as well as men, Can wield this mighty power to-day. And bring dead hope to life again And bid it smile along its wav. The pen must move, before the sword Can do its work for freedom's flag; And when with truth it gives the word No brave is found where cowards lag. The truthful editorial pen. The newsy pen, and pen of thought, Is valued by all honest men As much too priceless to be bought. Like all great powers, the pen has found Within itself its honors grow. For, standing on the topmost round, All lesser honors lie below. The North Carolina pen must work And labor for the good of others; Must help mankind no task to shirk, An' aid them all to live as brothers. And this requires a sterling worth A mind unawed by power of wealth That dares to take its stand for truth; And work in sickness or in health. The rising sun must bathe the pen. And lighten laborious toil; And then the work of helping men Must move by light of midnight oil. Then let us count, with thanks content. The garner'd fruits of brain and thought. In schools, and law, and government. Which North Carolina pens have wroght. TAKING OF PEKIN. How the City Was Captured Treach ery of the Chinese. Contrary to the agreement of the allied commanders, the, Russians ad vanced and occupied the first door of Pekin's East gate early Tuesday morn ing, but failed to force the second door. At two o'clock in the afternoon the Americans and British entered the gate near the legations and met with only slight resistance. The Japanese met more serious opposition at the upper East gate all day. At Midnight they blew up the gate and entered the city. Many Chinese were killed. The persons in the legations were well, but somewhat starved. Minister Conger said: "They tried to annihilate us the day before you got in. Prince Ching, President of the Tsung li Yamen, sent word that his officers had received orders to cease tiring on us under pain of death. At 7 o'clock in the evening of the same day the Chinese opened fire, and this continued. If the relieving column had not arrived we must have succumbed. The Amer icans lost 7 marines killed and 15 wounded. One child died. "The whole movement is a govern mental one. The Boxers are only a pretense, having no guns. The con fidential adviser of the Empress was the leader of the imperial troops here. "In 11 days over 2,000 shells fell among as. The American marines, under Cap. Myers, held a position on the wall throughout the seige. Upon the allies passing the wall the Chi ef nese retreated. The imperial family leu iour aays ago lor Shen Si Pro ince." It is estimated that the strength the Pekin garrison was 10.000 men The United States legation was urged to leave the citv und er an enonrt nt Chinese troops, 'but refused, fearing treachery. The Chinese in the Tartar city made a stout resistance. After shelling them the allies suoceeded in forcing the gate and entering the city about noon on the 15th. The American loss in this action was the greatest. Capt. Reilly, of the Fourth Artillery, was killed. In an interview Sir Claud McDonald, the British minister, said: "The Chinese broke every engage ment with the foreign ministers. There is no truth in the story that the imperial palace supplied the le gations with food. The palace sent vegetables, which were refused. Our total losses during the seige were 67 killed and 120 wounded. RACE So Announces Himself In Reply to Letters of Inquiry Which Required That He Again State His Candidacy Will Devote Himself to the Work of Aiding Bryan and Stevenson's Electlon-His Time Will be Occupied and Will Commit His Cause to Hj Friends. We repeat, that a State whieh places restriction upon the right of suffrage must place within reach of its chil dren the opportunities for measuring up to this restriction. Hence, it is now more than ever, the duty of North Carolina to give impetus to the cause of education and we have abiding faith that this duty will be dis charged by the party which will be in power after this year. Winston Sen-Unci. It is a significant fact that the ma jority of those who object to men tioning the negro in this campaign, do not want to see Mr. Bryan carry North Carolina Charlotte News. (Raleigh Post.) Hon. F. M. Simmons. Chairman of the Democratic State Executive Com mittee, announced vesterday his can didacy for the United States Senate to succeed Senator Butler, subject to the will of the Democratic voters of State in the November primary. The brilliant campaigns of 1398 and 1900, which were led and conducted by Chairman Simmons, have, endear ed him to the hearts of Democrats throughout North Carolina. He has assurances of strong support and will be a formidable candidate. Chairman Simmons' letter an nouncing his candidacy is given below: Raleigh. N. C, Aug. 28, 1900. To the Democratic Voters of North Caro lina: More than a year ago, in reply to a letter written to me by the editor of the Asheville Uuizen, enquiring whether I would be a candidate for the United States Senate to succeed Marion Butler, I stated that I would be a candidate and would be pro foundly grateful to the voters of my party if they should see fit to elect me to that exalted position. My reply to the Citizen was not only published in that paper, but was generally copied by the press throughout the State. This declaration, together with the general understanding that I was a candidate, I had supposed would pre clude the necessity of any further an nouncement of my candidacy, but letters of inquiry upon this subject recently received would seem to make it proper for me to again make an nouncement of my candidacy before the primaries to be held on the 6th of November. As Chairman of the Democratic Executive Committee, my first duty will be to the party, and from now until the election in November, I shall devote my time almost excusive ly to the work of aiding the election of Bryan and Stevenson and the Dem ocratic nominees for Congress. I shall, therefore, have but little time for the promotion of my-own interest. After the campaign is thoroughly or ganized, I may be able to make a few speeches, but they will be made for the party and its nominees. Under these circumstances, I com mit my cause to my friends and sup porters in the different counties and precincts with entire confidence that they will not permit it to suffer from neglect, either in the canvass or at the polls. If their efforts are in vain, I shall be none the less appreciative. If they are rewarded with success, I cannot better attest my gratitude than by bringing to the discharge of the duties that will devolve upon me all the virtues of head and heart I may possess. Verv respectfully, " F. M. SIMMONS. VOTE FOR STATE OFFICERS. Total Number of Votes Received by Each. The State Board of Canvassers com pleted the canvass of the election re turns on Friday, and the following is the vote as cast for State officers, There were about 350 votes for pro hibition candidates, but we do not give them. The result shows that W. D. Turner, the Democratic candidate for Lieu tenant Governor, led the ticket. His majority was 60,797. GOVERNOR. C. B. Ay cock, (Dem) S. B. Adams, (Rep) 186,650 126,296 Aycock's majority, 59,354 LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR. W. D. Turner, (Dem) 186,529 H. F. Seawell, (Rep) 125,532 Turner's majority, 60,797 SECRETARY OF STATE. J. B. Grimes, (Dem) 186,468 tyrus Thompson, (Rep) 12o,6al Grimes' majority, AUDITOR. B. F. Dixon, (Dem) II . W. Ayer, (Rep) Dixon's majority, TREASURER. B. R. Lacy, (Dem) W. H. Worth, (Pop) 59,817 186,500 126,534 59.996 186,499 126,778 Lacy's majority, 59,721 SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION T. F. Toon, (Dem) 186,380 W. C. English, (Pop) 126,735 Toon's majority, 59.645 ATTORNEY GENERAL. R. D. Gilmer, (Dem) 186,328 Z. V. Walaer, (Rep) 126,519 Gilmer's majority, 59,809 COMMISSIONER OF AOHICULTURE. 8. L. Patterson, (Dem) . 186,535 J. F. Mewborne, (Pop) 126,575 Patterson s majority, 59,960 COMMISSIONER OK LABOR. H. B. V arner, (Dem) 186,493 J. Y. Hamrick, (Pop) 126.480 arner s majority, 60,018 CORPORATION COMMISSIONERS. F. McNeill, (Dem) 186.572 C. A. Reynolds, (Rep) 126.580 MoAeil s majority, 59,992 CORPORATION COMMISSIONERS. . L. Rogers, (Dem) 186,570 A. 8. Peace, (Pop) 126,483 Rogers' majority, 60,087 Lots of men are honest only because it is the best policy. The thief who makes a specialty of picking women's pockets lives on the outskirts of civilization. If the white voters split up in dif ferent parties until they again make the negro a balance of power, that would bring the race issue back to us as vital as ever. They are not going to do it Rockingham Anglo-Saxon. It there is anything in a name we may look for some old time eloquence when the next Congress meets. The Mississippi delegation will include two men of the same historical came. The present member from the Sixth district is Patrick Henry, and another Patrick Henry will represent the Third district, for the past fifteen Years represented bv General Thom C. Catchings. Newport News 27craZf. tWFD Tn)rnMn nn n tub In many respects Scrofula and Consumption are alike ; they develop from the same gen eral causes, both are hereditarv and dependent upon an impure anu n povished blood supply. Inronstunption the disease fastens itself upon SSisostots oi Her&dlirtiy- the lunes ; in ScroYula the glands of the neck and throat swell and suppurate, causing f."?f the eyes are inflamed and weak ; there is an almost continual discharge from xne "T." u bones ache, and white swelling is frequently a result, causing the diseased bones to a0 the skin, producing indescribable pain and suffering. Cutting away a sore or ,.Q A Tha rAA e-rkfii1mic taint whirh HAS OrobablV COIHC QOWll lUIVUgU wcvvi ii- m,,ii ,;o rMtitunt The blood must be brought back to aneaiiny condition befow? the terrible disease can be stopped in its work of destruction. Mercury, T?rtn other poisonous minerals usually given in such cases do more narm inn , and leave the system in a worse condition than Del ore. t. .1 : J t r li i r P , i r , v, 3 -r- o ,rVii-Vi nn nniwn. however powerful, can maae contain wonuenui uioou purujiug fiyi ; , - lnrraa the long resist. S. S. S. stimulates anu punu -""irT- apatite, aids the digestion 25!l teebled body, it you nave reason i n in a worse condition man ueiore. . . ., i nr S. S. S. is the only medicine that can reach deep-seated blood troubles like Scrofula. It goes down to we very and forces every vestiee of poison out of the blood. S. S. S. is the only purely vegetable Diooa punncrj"- The roots and herbs from whic'i it is made contain wonderful blood purifying properties, which no poison, nowcvei - longresist.. S; S. S. stimulate .... - - ... -i . e r o o your child has inherited any blood taint, don't wait for it to develop, but begin at once ine use oi o. o. o. u - best blood purifier and blood builder known, as it contains no poisonous minerals. S. S. S. is pre-eminently a remeay wr cnuaren. When mv daughter was nu infant she had a severe case of Scrofula, for which she was under the con ktant care of phvjioians for more than two years. She was worse at the end of that time, however, and we alinost den ''red of her life. A few bottles of Swift's Specific cured her completely, as it seemed to fro direct to the a me of the trouble. 1 do not believe it has an equal for stubborn cases of blood diseases which are beyon-1 the power of other so-called blood remedies. S. I. Brooks, Monticello, Ga. Our medical department is iu charge of experienced physicians who have made Scrofula and other blood diseases a life study. Write them about your case, or any one i -y 1... :n : .1 r.. i UTAmaVa no charge whatever for this. Address, THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA. GA. Royal Elastic Felt Mattress b0 JLLGULJL YV JLJ e Mr. Howell Cobb bought 90 of our Felt Mattresses for his elegant New Guilford Hotel at Greensboro, N. C, and we take the liberty of quoting from a letter he wrote under date of April loth: "And the beds! Well, none know them but to love them, or name them but to praise. The tired out, critical traveller, dyspeptic, and chronic grum bler, all join in one grand chorus of praise for this, the best bed of the Twentieth Century." We guarantee this Mattress to be superior to any Hair Mattress. Atier 30 nights trial if not entirely satisfactory, money will be refunded. If your local dealer does not handle them, write to us for desci'iptive pamphlet. ROYALL & BORDEN, GO DSBORO, N. C. 01 FEATURES OF TAB NEW IBM- Interchangeable Rigid Roller-Bearing Carriages. I Regular taking 9-inch paper, and long carnage ii-iucn paper. Ball-Bearing, Automatically Locked Basket Shift. Simple, Straiglit-away ltibbon Feed. Perfect, Adjustable, Regular or Speed A E-scapements. JSs? Perfect Faper Feed. Permaucnt Align ment. Universal Keyboard. Re movable Platen. Writes beyond margin. The Latest Up-to-Date Standard Typewriter. Ml . 1 , lieouni macmnes or all makes for sale, rent and evchnno- Tim nn,r factory equipped rebuilding plant in the South. Typewriter and oflice sup plies at lowest prices. Correspondence solicited. Agents wanted. Southern Typewriter Headquarters, 41 Peachtree'Street, ATLANTA, GA. THE STANDARD RAILWAY Or THE SOUTH. The Direct Line to all Points. TEXAS, CALIFORNIA, FLORIDA, CUBA AND PORTO RICO Strictlv FIRST - CLASS Equip ment on all Through and Local Trains:Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains; Fast and Safe Schedules Travel by the SOUTHERN and you are assured of a Safe, Comfortable and Expeditious Journey. ...... APPLY TO TICKET AGENTS FOR TIME TABLE RATES AND GENERAL INFORMATION, OR ADDRESS R. L. VERNON, F. R. DARBY, T. P.A., C. P.& T. A., Charlotte, N. C. Asheville, N. C. - No Trouble to Answer Questions Frank S. Gannon, S. H. Culp, W. A. Turk 3rd V-P& Gen Plan TrafMan GPA, WASHINGTON. U.C. OSCAR OUTLAW, Tonsorial Artist, HENDERSON. NORTH CAROLINA o Btst Fitted up Shaving Parlor in Town I mat" -aaiiv -'flmw- .atlllfh- .11111.. ..Mite. ..1IH.. II. ...... ..u.. " ""v "" Hf SS H 55 5S Eg If B"' 1?. sS J ja (umvS- 'WWFr a,,,.- g i -"-- a 2 . GET IK ..ti Iff.. Strong, Serviceable Vehicles ! rmtff THE KIND WE 5ELL.. 1 V- imxmv iiKiis, IN. i J o Best Makes and Styles. bully uuaranteed. -SOLD FOR CASH OR ON TIME,. "to. AT LOWEST PRICES. 'Get my prices and examine stock before buying; elsewhere. Will make it to your interest. D.Y.COOPER, HENDERSON, N. C. J o o () () () () () () o sVestibu IIMITtt) Trains Double Daily Service Between New York, Tampa, Atlanta. cn uiitunj anu l Dims OOUjl and West. 5 Vi Schedule in fcnect Jane 3rd, 1900, .vOt'TIIBOlND. Lv New York, PRR Lv Philadelphia " Lv Baltimore Lv Washington " Lv Richmond SAL Lv Petersburg Daily No. 31 1 00 p ni 3 29pni 3 50 p m 7 00 p m 10 40 pm 11 33 p 111 Lv Ridge way Jet S A L 2 23 a m Lv Henderson SAL Lv Raleigh Lv Southern Pines 2 53 a m 4 0Ga nt 5 57 a tu Lv Hamlet SAL No. 40.1 6 50 a m lih o. J" mi,; 10 53 J t'l IT n 750pk 9ipB 10 32 p i No. 31 Lv Columbia J S A L 10 3r a tu 12 55 lB Ar Savannah 2 57 pm 5 00 a Ar Jacksonville 7 40pm sioi!! Ar Tampa 6 30am 53opB Ar Charlotte Lv Chester Lv Greenwood Lv Athens Ar Atlanta No. 40S SAL 9 31 a m SAL 9 52 a m 11 42 a m 1 48 p iu 4 00 p 111 Ar Augusta UiWC 5 10 p m Lv New York NYP&N t 00 a 111 STdb Lv Philadelphia 10 20 a m 11 ; J, , Lv New York ODSfeCo t3 00 p iu Lv Baltimore B S P Co Lv Washington NAWSB " No. 40;; Lv Portsmouth S A L t 20 p in Lv Weldon Lv Ridgeway Jet Lv Henderson Lv Raleigh Lv Southern Pines Lv Hamlet 12 05 a m No. 31 2 25 a m 2 53 a tu 4 00 a 111 5 57 a 111 No. 403 G 50 a 111 J 30 1 Nn 11 Y 301 to 12 01 p D 1 20 nm 2 13 p a 3,MpB ti 12 pm 7 30pm No. 31 No. Lv Columbia X SAL 10 35 a 111 Ilium Ar Savannah 2 57 p 111 5 00 1 m Ar Jacksonville 7 40pm 9lom Ar Tampa ti 30 a in a 30 p a Lv W i 1 111 i ngton SAL No. 403 No. 3 0 .' p m Ar Chat lotto SAL 4 31 a m 10 20 p m Lv Chester Lv Greenwood Lv Athens Ar Atlanta SAL 9 52 a iu iu M pm 1142 am 107 tin 14Kpiu 3 4.'! IB 4 00 p m 0 0.1 1 m Ar Augusta C & W C 5 10 p 111 Ar Macon C of Ga 7 20 p 111 1 1 10 1 n Ar Montgomery A&WP 9 20 p tu 11 00 in Ar Mobile Li JN 3 05 a m 4 12 n Ar M ew Orleans L & N 7 40 a 111 8 30 p n Ar Nashville Si C & St L 6 40 a 111 (i v. p Ar Memphis NC&StL 4 00 p 111 Hluia, NORTHBOUND. Haily " -ily No. 44 No. ft Lv Memphis N C & St L 12 45 p 111 8 45 p a Lv Nashville NC&StL 9 30 am 91 inn Lv New Orleans L& N 7 45 pm 745pm Lv Mobile " 12 20 a m 12 2 1 u Lt Montgomery A&WP 9 20 a 111 11 20 1 Lv Macon C of Ga X 00 a id 4 20 p b Lv Augusta C& WC 9 40 a nt No. 402 No. X SAL 1 00 p m '-' 00 p n 2 50 p in 112ips 4 44 p m 2 05 1 G 28 p in 4 30 ft Lv Atlanta Ar Athens Ar Greenwood Ar Chester Lv Charlotte SAL 30 p m SOoii Lv Wilmington SAL 12 05PB Lv Hamlet No. 44 So. in SAL 9 05pm 20 1 Lv Southern Tines S A L 10 00 p in 10 CJ 1 m Lv Raleigh llo p m 11 .VUb Ar Henderrou 12 50 a 111 113 pa 145pn Lv Ridgeway Jet S A L 1 20 a ni Lv Petersburg S A L 4 15 a in 4 40 pi Lv Richmond 515am 5 40 p n Ar Washington PRR 8 45am 930 pa Ar Baltimore " 1008 am 11 35p Ar Philadelphia " 12 30 pm 2 50 is Ar New York " 3 03 p ni 613ii No.402 No. : Lv Ridgeway Jet SAL 3 00 a in 140 pm Lv Weldon 4 30 a nt 3 05 p Ar Portsmouth 7 00 a m 3 50 p a Ar Washington N&WSK HM Ar Baltimore B S P Co flMpa ArPhila'phia nTp&N i5 4;nm s 10 a Ar New York ODSSCo Ar New ork H 38 p 111 73i NOTE. fDaily except Sunday. Ceo tral time. Eastern time. Dining Cars between New" Yoik nl Richmond, and Hamlet and Savannih trains Nos. 31 and 44. Baltimore Steam Packet Compam (OLD BAY LIN E) BEST ROUTE NORTH OR "SOUTH. Baltimore, Norfolk, Portsmouth and Old Point Comfort. VIA MONUMENTAL CITY. Steamers will leave Light Strwt rr ai 0:30 1-. si., direct lor Ula ruu fort, Norfolk and Portsnioutli, H""U stopping at Canton Wharf. SOUTimoUNI. I.v Itnutnn I via Si. 11 ml I J not t. (Kl II " Boston via Springfield 11 hi " " Boston via Shore Line li.'Kt n'C,ir " New York ( Fast Express. Pa. R. R.) West 23rl St. Station fl2.:.5 p Desbrosses and Cort land t Streets. lw " New York (Central It. R. of New Jep-ey l.W " Philadelphia (Fast Ex press. Penn R. K.) 3.12 " Philadelphia (via B.&O. K. R ) " Ba Hi 111 ore (Liglit M , Piers 10, li, 12 and 13. foot of Barre St.) i Ar. Old Point (via Bay Lim ) ;.15 " Norfolk 7.00 , " Portsmouth 9 ) fDaily, except Sunday. NORTH IMUM. Lv. Portsmouth (via liny Line) 5.M P..0' " Norfolk " Old Point Comfort 7.00 Ar. Baltimore (Union Dock) Philadelphia (via P. W. & B. R. R.) 10 IS Philadelphia (via B.&O. K. R.) 10.13 " New York (via Pennsyl vania R. R.) DesbrosM's and Cortlandt Sts.. P-' West Twenty-third St. Station. 1.0; " New York (via Central li. R. of New Jersey) M f' . " Boston (via Sound Line) 715 " Boston (via Springfield) 10.00 V- " Boston (via Shore Line) 9.W tDaily, except Sunday. No steamer between Boltimore and folk on Sundays. nd Staterooms on steamers Ato Georffii 7 5c. fi.oo. fl.50, f2.00r"l Meals a la carte. . Johs R. Shkbwood. Viee-Pret. n Manager. .--l Charles C. Garrett, Trav general offices : Piers 10, 11, 12 akd 13 Light St baltimore, md. W. Kahdall. General PasK-DC-r K.MXBTT Brows, General iickci Ywnt. Charles C. Gasbrtt. Trav. i 'as- A Key Uohftoit. Gerl. Agt.. Norfolk. J What difference doea it make JJJ this is the 19th or 20th cent ur.T.J yoa can buj farms, town lot, J. L. Cnrrin, real estate Lrokt-r.