Newspaper Page Text
THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1900.
The Gold Leaf. HENDERSON. X. C THURSDAY. SEPT. 13. 1900. Same Old Hair. i M.icun Ga.) Demi ciai :iin- old Mark Same old .Mark: N;il!if old witll aiiK: old I:irk : :iiik.' old frauds, .same old ?iisli: rime oll Hanna, with Same old slush: Vime old crjiii li ri-. Same old trn-ts: Same- old bosses to .Sav "vou mil-! :" Same old fight A- in iiin-H'-.-i". I'.nt this time", Mark, We're onto vour trick? I lie Holland is a Hummer. Mj.ailotte Oh.i-1 ve i . ) During the war with Spain we thought w- had a naval buriana in the Vesuvius, whose dynamite fjuns i-oiiirlied 1 1 1 hunk- of nit ro-Iycerine t-j!o-i v and -pat them 1 1 1 ail over t,f. Snii'li ro:i-t nf ul).'i. lint thev nev.r killed atildv much. The wor-t tliev ever did wa- to I ar ! he .n!li. diir we!!- and mines and eaves in lh- ground, ijuarry roek, fell loiest-. and tiling- 1 1 K - tiiat. Then, ino. tli- Ve-iiviu-' tin- were some what like ieioii-. mule-. While their front bite wa- very had there was a!wav- danger of a hark hite in nlh-r well!.-, a kick, a reeoil. an ex plosion at th hrrei-h. o thev hud to hi? handled vi-r incrlv and ten derly and ili li'-atel v. 1 he Vesuvius a t he.,rel iea! terror l:it a praeti- al tov. Rut now it looks as if we have -.iiii'-t liili' better in the rdjape of a -en-iimn -1 er. It i- tlie -ubiuarini torpedo liat 11 .litim! It can swim !i!.e a duck, or dive like a ehool bov r live under tin- water like a li-h. !u other word-, it i- verv nearly an am oh i bioii- naval machine. In com pan with -vera I ordinary torpedo In. a I - t he ot her da v. I he Midland made a midnight attack on the i-rui-cr New Yol k in Narrajran-et t May. A tuj; i!-o ueni out witli -cardi 'ijdits to watch the attack. ( f cour-e it was a -ham hat tie.) The -earch lights kept trace of t he t orpedo lioat s all t lif lime, out Ilie 1 1 1 1 :i in I . alter stie dived, w.i- never -iihled. She -wain ill cti-ee:i uli II li I t' the til" to bio it up. had he wantdl t., and then turned in I he deep wat er and steered near enough to the New York to jah a torpedo into her. When a hi navy i oiui - to li'Mii :' we will -imilv lilnw it out o the water into the -kv, tilt lit -t 'i nk injMit. one lup at a time, with the Holland, she is a modern Monitor that can liht either on tin top or at the hotti :n of tin- -e:i. Reflections of a Bachelor. ( New Ym I; I'i e ) It lake-, genius to he all old maid. I lie -t mi v tit w on i en i - on a pt i mer to the study of men. If women were really anjjels no man would evur want to "o to Heaven. Love is prohaldy called lite tender passion" hecause it takes lej:il tender. If many poets could alTord to fall in love there Would not he -o much fool poetry written jibotil it. . To love a jood woman i enough recompense for all the ill- (hat have been: to lie loved h her is ciiolljrh f,' ward for all the ills that will he. Mode-lv in a mat! is only instinc tive; in a a woman, it is aciptired. Woman i- not a se of her own -he is onh the female of man. Wallpaper has prohahly caused more crime in the human race than hel edit V. . man ever tell like ehn;;inj lo a woman when -he had on a clinrinir'' Ire-. " " Confession to the South." In making a '-Confession to the South." the Chicago l inn raid -a .-: -lln-i- a time of humiliation in tin- North, one that calls for a confes -ion to our Southern brethren and much -clf-ci(iider.Hiat ion. All he au-c of nero lynching beyond the Ohio river applie- w ith t iptal force to the case at Akron. I he man Peck was not killed only because the police ii:it managed to jjet hini out of the town se.-retly. I here is no doubt that if his cseapc had not been tints secured he would have been brutally murdcrc!. ( .n-id-rin the fury of the mob. death. The torch that vva -et to tlu-cit v hallmiht have lighted the funeral pvrc of a living sacrifice to the mad passions nf the jM-ople." Seeing i- believing until you look at your-clf in one of those convex mirrors. Wood's Seeds. Every Farmer should have u copy of Wood's Autumn Catalogue of SEEDS AND GRAIN For Fall planting. It tells all about GRASS & CLOVER SEEDS, Hairy, or Winter Vetch, Crimson Clover, Seed Wheat, Oats, etc. It also plves descriptions, twst methods of culture and much special and ralua ble information about all crops that can be gown to advantage in the Fall and early Wirier. Catalogue mailed free. Write for it and price of any Seeds or Seed Orain required. T. W. WOOD & SONS, SEEDSMEN, Richmond, Va. For FEEB SdMknfch) POSITIONS GUARANTEED, unaar 93.000 Cash Dpoalt. Railroad Far Paid. Ovaa all yu to Beta Inw. Vary Chtap arc 0or(laAIatoaBia Bualnaaa Oalkaa. DEATH OF HON. ARTHUR SEWALL ! Mr. Bryan' Former Running Mate Succumbs to Apoplexy A Sketch of His Life. Bath Maine, September 6. Hon. Arthur Sewall died at 8:30 a. rn.. to- duy at his summer home. Small Point, j ahout 1 miles from this city, of aj- I oplexv, the stroke havino; been sua- j tained lat Sunday. He was sixty- j I . . . . . . . ;i f .iii I I Mr. Sewall had not been in jood health for some time, although he was not considered to be seriously ill. He had been advised by bis physician to rest, as early as last June, and he attended the Democratic National Convention in July against the ad vice of his doctor. He appeared to have suffered no ill effects from the journev, however, and was passing the summer at Small Point, when the fatal stroke seized him. The uncon sciousness which followed the attack continued until death came. SKtlCII OK HIS I.IFK. Arthur Sewell was born in IJath, Maine, on November 25th, lH.iZ. He was the third son of the late William 1. Sewall. He was educated at the public schools of IJath, and after an apprenticeship under his father, formed in 1;1 with his brother, Kdward, the lirn of K. & A. Sewall. .shipbuilders aud commission agents. Tin- Hath Scwalls have been closely identitied with Hath's chief industry, sliipbuiblinjr, since 1H3, when Wil liam I. Sewall opened the small ship yard on the banks of the Kenebee, next to the family homestead. He whs succeeded in business by Clark A: Sewall. These two earlier firms built twenty-nine wooden vessels be tween IX 23 "ami 15"1. The firm of K. & A. Sewall was dis solved in by the death of Edward Sewall. This firm, in its twenty-four years of existence, had built forty-six wooden vessels. In lxT'J Aurthur Sewall, his son, William 1). Sewall, and his nephew, Samuel S. Sewall, a son of the late Edward Sewall. formed the lirm of Arthur Sewall A: Co., which is still in existence. Mr. Sewall was for many years prominent as a railroad man. He be came a director of the Maine Central Railroad Company in 7.r. and in 1M was elected president, serving in that capacity until the election of Mr. WiNon several years ago. During this time Mr. Sewall was also presi dent of the Portland, Mount Desert and Machias Steamboat Company. Mr. Sewall has been a director of some of 1 h branch lins of the Atchison. Topcka ami Santa Ke Railroad, a di rector of the Mexicau Central Railway iu 1X8 i. lXH") and 1X8U. He was also president of the Hath National Rank. Mr. Sewall came out for tree coin age of silver in June, ixy. h fact which contributed lo the refusal of his fellow-delegates to Chicago to continue him on the National Com mittee. Mr. Sewall was the Demo cratic candidate for I'nited Stales Senator at the session of the Maine legislature in IX'.ct. Mr. Sewall al ways made his home in Rath. He married Emma Crooker. of Rath, a daughter of the late Charles Crooker, who was also long and actively iden tified with shipbuilding at Rath, on the 20th of March, lHo!), and has three sons Harold M.. who achieved dis tinction in the diplomatic service in Samoa during the first Cleveland Ad ministration, and who has since joined the Republican party; William D.. a member of the firm of Arthur Sewall & Company: and Dumnier. who died in infancy. In ix;f; Mr. Sewall was the running mate of Hon. William J..Rryan. Hon. F. M. Simmons. (Kale'iKh News and Observer.) We publish elsewhere a card from Hon. l-'urnifold M. Simmons announc ing his candidacy for the I'nited States Senate. Mr. Simmons has been for years an able and trusted leader of the Demo cratic party and has held responsible positions with credit to himself and State. His lirst public service was as a member of the Federal House of Representatives from the Second dis trict and later he was Collector of Internal Revenue from 181)3 to lx'J7 under Cleveland. Iu Congress he stood for the principles of the Demo cratic party and represented his con stituents with ability and tidelitv. As Collector of Internal Revenue lie tilled the test "honest, lit. compe tent." The most conspicuous service Mr. Simmons has rendered the party has been as Chairman of the State Execu tive Committee in 1H2, ix;ix and 1900, each of which campaigns re sulted in a Democratic victory. He is aa astute and able campaign man ager whose zeal and capacity have been marked. He has the confidence of the party and as a political organ izer he has no superior in the State and as a political speaker he stauds among the lirst. He will enter the race for the Sen ate with a strong support aud if chosen to that high position will fill it with the marked ability which he has shown in every other "position to which he has been called. He has served the Democratic party with con spicuous zeal and devotion and de serves well at its hands. A North Carolina Prodigy. (Noifoik Virginian-Pilot.) Lewis Eunark is in Norfolk. He came here in charge of his brother from his home at" Currituck Inlet, N. C. Yesterday he was on exhibi tion at Virginia Reach, from which a purse of 7o resulted. Lewis is Hi years old and weio-h between ,roo and ;t0 pounds. His health is perfect and he eats as much at a meal as two ordinary men. It may be said that he is well-proportioned and possesses a face of some intelligence. When years old he weighed 250 pounds. He is gainiug in tlesh and weight everv dav. in weight and size this vouth is a prodigy. It is doubtful if the Old North State has his emml The wife of a Methodist minister in an Indiana town has been married three times. Her first husband was named Robin, the second Sparrow nn.l the present one is Quayles. There are two nine ttooius, one little Spar row and two little Quayles. and they live on Rird street. "Their fellow townsmen designate them as the game family. Genkkal Chaffee says he can see the end of the trouble" in China. As he failed to specify which end we are privileged to hope it is not the same terminus that General Otis espied in the Philippines. Sorfolk Tirgininn-Pilot. ELECTRIC TOWER AT THE l,;.n.i, i.oi), 'i i'.k- r.iU'Ai:i.'ik'an Exposition Co. The .huiiiiied ami stately beauty of the great Electric Tower, which will r-jim tin- conspicuous centerpiece of the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo May 1 lo Nov. 1. l'.ioi. will command the rapt admiration of every visitor. The enure cxn i r of the :7st) foot high tower will be studded with electric lights. WORKING FOR HIS STATE. V. K. Porter Wisliei to Have It '.Veil HfiirrsfUlFil Hi BiifVtilo. Each county in North Carolina should vie with the nsi in making prepara tions for a display of their pioducts at the I'ari- Aiecrican Exposition. The Exposition i.iil'.iorities will have pre pared a very lame IhhiiiiI hook, which will be put in a pronfiU'.-ut place for the purpose of jrivintr every province, county or territory of each country or siale the privilege of entering therein ilcst ripi ions of geographical position an.l the adaptability of soil, climatic advantages, waitr. water power, tim ber, important rivers traversing terri loiy, and i.iainifactories. In fact, ev erything will be included iu that book that would be of interest and general advantage for the county or province making application and taking advan tage of this liberal offer. This book will le placed in a position so that vis itors at the Exposition may examine its pages, thus bringing before them at a glance tin- advantages of the coun ties ihat aie .-o fort una te as to secure space in ti'is valuable book. We un derstand from the authorities that the cosi will not be exorbitant for the in seriioii. Jt will be for the people to .-ay whether they will take advantage of this liberal offer or not. We can see at once the great good that might be accompli. shed, at small cost for our different sections of the state, in presenting the advantages and resources of North Carolina. We could truthfully say that our state possesses a variety of soils, productions and cli matic advantages not possessed by many other countries. We would lirst present to the reader the adaptability of our soils for the different crops and products. Refer ence could be made to the western por tion of our state and its suitability for all kinds of grasses, grains, .stock rais ing, etc.; the Piedmont section for to bacco, cotton aud all the different ce reals; and the eastern section for tur pentine, rice, lumber, manufactories aud fisheries. We would thus present to a very large clientage our various advantages and enterprises, thereby encouraging the most desirable class of immigration to our state. We could easily show that North Carolina would be as desirable a country to live in as any state in the l'nU;ii. and it is as easy a place iu which to procure a good liv ing and a competency as any country ou the globe. .Shall we take advantage of this offer V 1 cannot think that our grand old state will take a single step backward, but it will try to keep pace with or in advance of our sister south ern states. We notice that some of our southern states are putting forth every effort iu lids direction, aud we should 't not for a moment think of permitting our state to lag. '"Progression, onward and upward," should be our motto. I have had the pleasure of being in the city of P.uffalo for some time, and have been in close touch with the Pan- American officials. I lind that they j are exerting every effort within "their ' power to make this Exposition a grand j success. Every official is a man of j the highest character and ability and of high social standing, and not one stone will be left unturned to make the Exposition what it purports to be a great and grand Exposition. And :n your representative here I have beea doing all in my power to arouse an in terest among the leading citizens of our state by correspondence in reference to this opportunity to display our products to such an advantage that it will prove to be a tine thing for our state. I have written letters and mailed maps, cir culars and prospectuses into nearly SPECIAL LOW PRICED CAMPAIGN OFFER! THE TIME RICrirtOND, VIRGINIA. DAILY AND SUNDAY A MON THS, O ONLY The next few months will cover the Presidential and Congressional Campaigns, and a few additional mouths will include the Inaugural of the President and the close of the second session of the Fifty -Sixth Congress. THE DAILY TIMES is peculiarly fitted to cover the entire field with its full As sociated Press reports; its large staff of Specialt'orrespondeuts throughout the Suite, nnd itsStaff Correspondents at all important news points. THE TIMES has no axe to grind, it prints the news it occurs, and the man who reads THE TIMES gets all the news all the time, truthfully reported and unbiased in any particular. THE Tin E5, first of all. is a newspajier. and its facilities for gathering and printing the news are unsurpassed iu the South. THE TlflES does not attempt to agree with its subscribers ui all questions of the day. Nor does it insist that its subscribers should agree with it. THE T1HES is "clear, corn-is?, consistent, inde pendent and impartial. No subscription accepted at this rate after November 1st. The regular subscrip tion rate of THE DAILY and SUNDAY TIMES is ."..( hj per vear.o.o0 for six months. $1.2." for three months, or 5m cents per month. THE TWICE-A-WEEK TlflES is $1.00 jer year. ,"0 cents for six months, or 2." cents for three months. Send one-oent stamps for fractions of a dollar. Send for samples. Always state if DAILY or TW ICE- A-NYEEK TIMES is desired and for what lensrth 6f time. Address, THE TIMES, RICHMOND, VA. PAN - AMERICAN EXPOSITION. every county in the state, and any . :: desiring any of the literature descrip tive of the Pan-American Exposition can proem-e it by advising me at 22 Dart street. Buffalo, or by writing to the director general direct. I will be pleased to hear from any one in my state in reference to the matter. W. I Pouter, Vice I'residiiu for North Carolina. Tan Ainericau Exposition. One Tl.oiis-Mul Million Stnmon. The government will print one thou sand million of the Pan-American post age stamps, in two colors. They will be oblong, and on the one cent stamp will be an engraving of a large steam ship. On the two cent stamps a rail road train will appear coming nearly head-on. On the four cent stamp will be the picture of an automobile. Ou the live cent stamp the picture of the suspension bridge at Niagara Palls will appear. On the eight cent stamp will be a picture of the Soo locks, with ships passing through them, taken from the heights. On the ten cent stamps will be an American eagle, with a stand of flags on either side, representing the tings of all nations of the western hemisphere. Some men kick because they have nothing to kick about. Some men give their wives wraps and others give them raps. No man talks so much about other people that he has no words left to sing his own praise. Here comes a fellow I don't care to see," remarked the banana skin on the sidewalk. "111 just give him the slip." Stranger- Is there a tan yard around here, my boy?" Roy "Naw, dad always licks us in the woodshed." When a citv man goes to the couu try for rest and piiet it seems to him that one little cricket can make more noise than a trolley car. A new book by Christian Reid (Mrs. Ticrnan), the talented authoress of Salisbury, has appeared. It is called 'Weighed in the Balance. ! Lots ot men would go home earlier than they do if they didn't have to stay out so late thinking up excuses for not being homo earlier. The Richmond locomotive works has shipped a second consignment of nine locomotives with six-wheel ten ders to Helsingtors, Finland. As eye openers, the recent race riots iu New York and Akron, Ohio, were not failures. To the North, at least, these disturbances have brought home the deal difficulties of a real problem. Portsmouth St nr. The New York Mail and Express at tacks Mr. Cleveland for declining to express himself with respect to the political situation. However, Mr. Cleveland has never made it a point to speak or write to please Republi can newspapers. Savannah .Yews. That the. seaside resorts benefit by these hot weather rushes to the shore recalls that a profit was drawn out of the water in connection with rushes as early as Moses. Philadelphia Torn s. 1.00. O 8 Time w vzs wuen Cancer was considered as incurable leprosy, and friends could give little relief or encouragement to rnysicians aui menus couiu give nuie renei or encouragement 10 , i,;u , imiiiinir iMol one afflicted with this terrible disease. Even now doctors know of no remeJv for this fearful malady . mie aanu Lung u w a blood disease, thev still insist that there is r.o hope outside of a surgical operation, aud advise you to nave u.e aucer cuio" . but at the same time ca-.n a assure vou that it wiUnot retu.n. You mav cut or draw out the sore, its place, for ti c dia, is iu the "blood is deep-seated and destructive, and beyond the reach of the surgeon is jnme or caustic, flesh-destroying plasters. The blood must be purified and strengthened, the system relieved ot all poisonous, eneie matter betore tue tncer sore will heal. S. S. S. is the only medicine that can builds up and invigorates the old, and supplies new, rich, life-giving blood. S. S. S. can be found in it ; the roots and herbs i"u;aica iuc uiu. anu the blood svsteni and make a safe and Cancer is not alwavs inherited ; vour impure Blood Invites Disease or nose, a small lump on the jaw or breast, a harmless looking wart or mole, and other causes so insignificant as to attract little or no attention. If vou have an obstinate sore, don't rely upon salves or ointments to cure it begin witn 5. t. &. at once ; it will cleanse your blood and prevent the formation of cancerous cells. Mrs. K. Shircr. La I'lata. Mo, writes : ' A small pimple came on my jaw about cue inch below the ear on the left side of 7i;y f;ice. At first it gave rae no trouble, and I did not think it was anything serious until the jaw lx-gan t j swell and teeame much inflamed. At the same time the sore began to spread and eat into the ilesli, ;unl )rave me intense pain. I tried everything I could hear of. but nothing did me any good. I then lietaii the ne of S S. S., and after taking "several bottles the Cancer healed, and there is uow no sign of the disease. This was two years ago, and I am still enjoying perfect health.' , Send for our special book on Cancer ; it contains much information that will interest you ; it is free. Vrite our physicians alxrnt vour case, and for anv advice or information wanted ; they have made a life studv of Cancer and all blood diseases. We make no charge what ever for this. Address, THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA. GA. Royal Elastic Mr. Howell Cobb bought 00 of our Felt Mattresses for his elegant New (iuilford Hotel at Greensboro, X. Qv 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 iu one grand chorus of praise for this, the best bed of the Twentieth Century.'1 We guarantee this Mattress to be superior to any Hair Mattress. After 30 nights trial if not entirely satisfactory, money will be refunded. If your local dealer does not handle them, write to us for descriptive pamphlet. ROYALL & BORDEN, GOLDSBORO, N. C. SOME FEATURES OF Interchangeable Rigid The Latest Up-to-Date Standard Typewriter. Rebuilt machines of all makes for sale, rent and exchange. The only factory equipped rebuilding plant in the South. Typewriter and ollice sup plies at lowest prices. Correspondence solicited. Agents wanted. Southern Typewriter Headquarters, 41 Peachtree Street, Best Fully SOLD gS f Strong, Serviceable Vehicles ! Is! X - THE KIND WE fi f v J(J CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, 8 MOIS.RARNESSJC LOWEST PRICES. Get my prices and examine stock before buying elsewhere. Will make it to vour interest. 1 te this powerful and contaminating overcome ' uuuim ucn . nto. inc-n lui; dwuu. vj. -. w. from which it is made contain powerful permanent cure of Cancer. It has cured family mav be free from any taint, yet your Felt Mattress THE NEW "REM-SBO 19 Roller - Bearing Carriages. Regular taking 9-inch naner. and loii" carriage 14-inch paper. Ball-Bearing, Automaticallv Locked Basket Shift. Simple, Straight-away Ribbon l-'eed. Perfect, Adjustable. Regular or Speed Escapements. Perfect Paper Feed. Permanent Align ment. Universal Keyboard. Re- movable Platen Write: beyond margin. ATLANTA, GA. Makes and Styles. Guaranteed. FOR CASH OR ON TIME,. D.Y.COOPER, HENDERSON, N. C. 9w ti .? si Ofe. v"6p msir iVigsF ssf? poison and force it out of the bloocL It is a purely vegexaoie reiiicu, ,'. purifying properties mat act airecuj un t - j - , thousands wliy not you . ct.. blood may become so polluted tiiat asexere anu siuuuuiu develop from a sore or ulcer on your tongue or other part of vour body ; a slight bruise or hurt, a little pimple on the eyelid, hp Southe,rn X IU11 T T LAJ THE STANDARD RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH. The Direct Line to all Points TEXAS CALIFORNIA, FLORIDA, CUBA AND PORTO RICOo Strictly FIRST - CLASS Equip ment on all Through and Local TrainsjPullman Palace Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains; Fast and Safe Schedules " Travel by the SOUTHERN and you ore assured of a Safe, Comfortable and Expeditious Journey ATPI.Y TO TICKET AGENTS FOR TIME TAUI.E HATES AXD GENERAL INFORMATION, OR ADDRESS R. L. VERNON, F. R. DARBY, T. P. A., CP. &T. A., Charlotte, N. C. Asheville, X. C No Trouble to Answer Questions- Frank S. Gannon, J. M. Gulp, W. A. Turk 3rdV-P&GenMan TrafMan GPA, WAS11IXGTOX, D.C. OSCAR OUTLAW, Tonsorial Artist, HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLIN A BbSt Fitted up Snaring Parlor in Town am 0 .- STIBUI liMlUQ Trains Double Daily Service Between New York, Tamiu -.. wew uneans and Po r.ts Souih and West. Schcdnle in tnect Jane 3rd, 1300 SOI rilKOI Mi. l'.l.i-. N". 1 f.. , j , Lv New York, rilll Lv Philadelphia Lv Haiti more Lv Washington Lv Richmond S A L Nu I0 4,.,.ni 2x'l Lv Kidgeway Jet S A I, 2 ,, , Lv Henderson s A L Lv Raleigh Lv Southern Tines - in ,-,Vl -i. v.. li "..1 '1 ,.. v, ... Lv 11 am let S A 1, .fj I,K Lv Columbia J Ar Savannah Ar Jacksonville Ar Tampa .. ... . . . 4,"i'"' si" i HJL,ttJii..-'n Ar Charlotte Lv Chester Lv Greenwood Lv Athens Ar Atlanta SAL ::;iain SAL -...'.Ja,,, 1 4 in I'n f in v .v w t' 5 in ii in Ar Aug ista Lv New York NY TAN Isim a n, Lv rhuaileljilila " 10 L'd a m ;j J r; Lv New 101k UUSM o t:iii p ii, Lv lialtimore 11 SI Co 'In Lv Washington N&WM5 Lv I'oitsnioutli Lv We Id on l."( a m i-j t, B . ( . . i IjV llidgeway Jet Lv Hendeixtn Lv Raleigh Lv Southern Tines Lv Hamlet - 'j.i a 111 1 ,. g, - a in : l:; f tt ''( .1 ill .; ;,; 'J,ii T-'V'H No. ! i. .1 t 1 .- . .. Lv Columbia J Ar Savannah Ar Jacksonville Ar Tampa .. . M4 HI ...I A III IJ.,., J f III .", I.' I 7 4" i in u i(itl (' a 111 5 '.hi i N 4h:i N, 4 T ir W i 1 it i iwt(ao A I a-v v aiiiiaii kvr 11 it ii 1 ' 1J. ArChailotte SAL y :;i a n in f,t lV Chester S A I. . ;,j a m in v, .. Lv Greenwood Lv Athens Ar Atlanta 11 4.' a 111 1 r 1 4 11 1 11 ;u:;at 4 no i in i;u: n Ar Augusta C & W C " 10 m Ar Macon C of Ua 7 L'n p m n'ln Ar Montgomery AWT '.'mi p n. 11 (Kut A r Mobile LAN :; n.i a 111 4 12 jm Ar New Orleans L V N 7 4m a in s : ( B Ar Nashville . C& St L ti 4n a in ; y,,l Ar Memphis NC&StL 4 h m wl IOI(TIIIIOIM i)ail So 4i . Lv Memphis N C iS: St L 12 4.i 111 s r pn Lv Nashville NC&StL 9 ;'.( a in Dlmi Lv New Orleans L & N 7 4.1 m ; 45 n Lv Mobile " TJ'.'.t a in v: am Lt Montgomery A&WT it ( a in U -n Lv Macon C ot ia S 00 a in 4 JOpi Lv Augusta Iv Atlanta Ar Athens Ar Greenwood Ar Chester Lv Charlotte C & V C S A L 9 4(1 a in No. 4"'J No. 1 00 p til "(Hi pi 2 fto p 111 11 :':.pi 4 44 p 111 j n; 1 1 ; 2s p in yM.ii S A L t! :to ji in "i(i"i Lv Wilmington SA L ;'. : N. 44 No Lv Hamlet SAL V tt.'i p 111 .'mi Lv Southern Tines S A L 10 on i in in iijst Lv Raleigh 11 40 p 111 1 va Ar Uenderron 12 M a m ; lr.pi Lv Ridgeway .let S A L 1 l'u a 111 1 4' n Lv Tetersburg S AI74 l."i a 111 4l''" Lv Richmond 3 lr, a 111 .'."',: Ar Washington T R R H 4" a m Ar lialtimore 0 OK a in 11 X ,pc Ar Philadelphia ' 12 :to p m j .' i Ar New York " :', 0:; p m in:;as No. 4"' Nu. Lv Ridgeway Jet SAL .". (k a in 1 4"p lv WeMou 4 .10 at in ."(i.'pt ArJortsmoiith V (Hi a in .1 Te p Ar Washington N&WSIt ; out Ar lialtiinore UST'o ti a s Ar New Y01 k (iTssCo 1 : p Ar Phila'phia NYT&N f I' " 'll,s Ar New York " k R p in 7f. N )TK. t Daily except-sTi 1.1I :y f traltime. Eastern time. Dining Cars between New Voik Richmond, and Hamlet and Savanna!) trains Nos. ::i and 44. Baltimore Steam PacletCon.!Sj (OLD BAY LINE BEST R0UT"TntH OR SOtt Baltimore, Norfolk, PortHinou'.t and Old Point Comfort. VIA MONUMENTAL CITY. Steamers will leavp Light m 'I' at CM T f ilir..-t f .ir (llil Toil.! ( fort, NoiTolk and I'ortsm.ut:: stopping at Canton Whaif. souTimor.i. Lv. iiostou ( via Sound Line j " Iioston via Springfielit :! " Iioston via Shore Line ! " New York (FastExpre-v Pa. R. R.) West 2!nl St. Station Desbrosses and Coit- landt Streets. " New York (Central R. i: of New Jersey i " Philadelphia (Fast Kx press, Tenn R. R.) ' Philadelphia (via ii. & It. R.) " Baltimore (Light M Piem 10, 11, VI and 1'!, foot .f Bane St. Ar. Old point (via Bay Lii.'-i " N'i f ol k " Portsmouth IDally, except Sunday XOKTIIHOINI. W I'! Lv. Poitsmoulli (via IU: Line) " Norfolk " Old Point Comfort Ar. Baltimore (Union Dock " Philadflphia (via P. W. Ai tt. R. R.j ' : " Philadelphia (via ;.iV R. R.) 1 " New York (via Penu-tl vania R. H i Iies!m,w Ml 1 and Cortlandt sm . .-' 1 I Vcx.t 'I .r.,,- Il.i..l V - - . ' ..V,.J,J (.1JI1.. Station, ' ' New York (via Central K. Ii. of New Jersey) '.- r . , " Boston (via Sound Line i '' " Boston ( via Springfield 1 '' ' " Boston (via Sh jre Line; " fDaily, except Sunday. , No steamer between Bolti': a:1 folk ou Sundays. Staterooms on steoiers -!.' "',,-. Georgui 75c. J1.00. ? 1 .W, -A l" Meals a la carte. John R. Sherwood. Vice T: : 5 ' Manauer. J . Randall General Pa A: Emmett Brows, Genial 'I c- -t - .. ChU!.e3 Garhett, Tiav. I'1- GENERAL GFFK t ' PlEKs 10. 11. 12 AKD 13 LlOH 1 - ' " " ' " BALTIMORE, VI). A I' KeyComptox, Genl. Agt., N-:f l v What differeuc; does it ni'' . this is the 19th or 2ih eenturJ.J yon can bay farm, town i"1"' J. Ii. f'urrin, real etate hr"l ,r