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THE HENDEHSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1904.
The Gold Leaf. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1904. Humor mZ Philosophy By DUNCAN M. SMITH Copyright, 1304, by Duncan M. Smith. THE FIRST STRAW HAT. Thought you had lct the hay? fVll, ay. If you'll Just take A day oft 1 11 convince you of the mUUke. For & thing that has nine lives And thrive Whtr some people would be Dead, eee me. On dash cf spring Can bring Ms parading down the pike To see what the weather Is like. You will find your old friend the first straw hat At the bat Iolng Its little song and dance The first chance Opening the weather happens to offer. I am a rank scoffer At the croakers who sing tit a late spring And somehow fear That we will have frost every month. In the year. I am the prophet of fair weather. I bay: "All together now. Kverybody pull for spring. And we will have the cute young thing For a steady boarder. With regular, made to order AVeathfr." That is my plan, I'ear Mary Ann. The through freight May be late. The telegram that you expect May not connect, Nations may rise, flourish like a tall Sycamore and then step on a banana peel and fall; The million dollars to which you expect to fall heir May not be there When you back up your wagon to haul it away. The cows may not come home at the close of the day. But the little old last year's straw hat Stands pat. The cheerful prophet of spring, Jiy Jing! The Consequence. MOW OLD ISTMCSOUC .? AND-what DOtJrtl itt : "I don't believe In tipping the wait er.' "I admire your nerve, but I don't care to eat whatever, scraps they may; have left in the kitchen." Fishing Worth While. "Why Is it that women do not make good fishermen?" ' They do, -but they never bother with small game or care to land any thing less than a Man." She Knew Him. Though with a husband she waa bletsed V'ho should have been a prize, He was, the lady rather guessed, A bl-ssinjc in disguise. Evidence. "Is he a smooth man?" "I should sny so. Why, his mother in-law will give him money wheneyet he asks for it." A Repeater. "Jenkins Is a great wit" "Well, he Las a good memory." One We Can Spare. To lose a pet occasions pain. From such loss we recoil, But we can always stand the strain If that pet is a boil. PERT PARAGRAPHS. Some men are born great, but no One but their mothers ever find it out. Nothing is Impossible to the cam paign committee. Charity begins at home and Often it wearies itself so there that it la not able to get any farther. The combination of a fool and a sheet of paper is sometimes as danger ous as that of lire and gunpowder. Tor a soft snap try the hot waffles off the street wagon. Knowledge Is power,, but it is no match against dimples. It Is a wise man who kno vs that he has had enough to drink before he starts. All Is not fair in war when Afri cans engage in battle. It is bad luck to wear your new spring hat out In the rain. Some men find it easy to provide for a rainy day because others are so care less about leaving their umbrellas around. Most of the mother-in-law jokea are written by unmarried men for reasons not necessary to mention. It is much harder to tell which hats are the prettier after they have been taken from the store, because the price tag has been removed. Gray Hair "I hive used Ayer's HairV:gor for over thirty years. It has kept my scalp free from dandruff and has prevented mv hair from turn ing gray." Mrs. F. A. Soule, Billings, Mont. There is this pc. thing about Ayer's Hair Vigor it is a hair food, not a dye. Your hair does not suddenly turn black, look dead and lifeless. But gradually the old color comes back, all the rich, dark color it used to have. The hair stops falling, too. SI.M a Mile. Ail srouUts. If your dmpeist cannot supply yon send us nna riuilar ami wa will &...-..- r you a bottle. Be sure and Ijfive the name jvui nransi express omce. Addrese. J. C. AYER CO., Lowell, Mass. J POLEON, As Seen by His Associates NAPOLEON'S PERSONAL APPEARANCE Copyright, 1904. by VI. SO remarkable was Napoleon's per sonal appearance that all ofi bis associates who left records of their contact with hira were at pains to describe him mii.tely. A serving man naturally has the best ad vantages for observing bis master, nnd the pen portraits drawn by Constant, who was attached to the person of the emperor as first valet de chambre, have especial interest because they depict Napoleon under a variety of circum stances. The quotation following is from Walter Clark's translation of Con stant's memoirs, published in 1S95: "On bis return from Egypt the em peror was very thin and sallow, his skin war copper colored, his eye3 sunken, a id his figure, though perfect, also very thin. The likeness is excel lent In the portrait which Horace Ver net drew in his picture called 'A Re view of the First Consul on the Place du Carrousel.' His forehead was very high and bare; his hair thin, especially on the temples, but very fine and soft and a rich brown color; his eyes deep blue, expressing in an almost incredible manner the various emotions by which he was affected, sometimes extremely gentle and caressing, sometimes severe and even inflexible. His mouth was very fine, his lips straight and rather firmly closed, particularly wheii irri tated. His teeth, without being regu lar, were very white and sound, and he never suffered from them. His nose of Grecian shape was well formed and his sense of smell was perfect. His whole frame was hundsomely propor tioned, though at this time his extreme leanness prevented the beauty of his features being especially noticed and had an injurious effect on his whoie physiognomy. "It would be necessary to describe his features separately, one by one, in order to form a correct idea of t'ne whole and comprehend the perfect reg ularity and beauty of each. His head was very large, being twenty-two inches in circumference; it was a little longer than broad, consequently a little flattened on the temples; it was so ex tremely sensitive that I had his hats padded and took the trouble to wear them several days in my room to brenk them. His ears were small, perfectly formed and well set. The emperor's feet were also very tender, and I had his shoes broken by a boy of the ward robe called Joseph, who wore exactly the same size as the emperor. "His height was .1 feet 2 inches 3 lines. French measure and eipial to 5 feet 0 inches English. lie had a rather short neck, sloping shoulders, broad chest almost free from hairs, well shaped leg and thigh, a small foot and well formed fingers entirely free from enlargements or abrasions. His arms were finely molded and well hung to bis body. His hands were beautiful, and the nails did not detract from their beauty. He took the greatest care of them, as in fact of his whole per son, without foppishness, however. He often bit his nails slightly, which was a sign of impatience or preoccupation. "Eater on be grew much stouter, but without losing any of the beauty of his figure. On the contrary, he was hand somer under the empire than under the consulate; his skin had become very white and his expression animated. "The emperor during his moments, or, rather, during his long hours, of labor and meditation was subject to a peculiar spasmodic movement, which 6eemed to be a nervous affection and which clung to him all his life. It con sisted in raising his right shoulder fre quently and rapidly, and persons who were not acquainted with this habit sometimes interpreted this as a gesture of disapprobation and dissatisfaction and inquired with anxiety In what way they could have offended him. He, how ever, was not at all affected by it and repeated the same movement again and again without being conscious of it." Less flattering in some points is the impression given by the wife of iie of Napoleon's favorite generals, the Duchesso d'Abrantes (Mme. Junot), in whose family circle Napoleon was an Intimate both in Corsica and in France during boyhood and after he became prominent. Describing him in 1793, when he was only a subordinate officer without a battle to his credit, the Duchesso d'Abrantes says: "At that period of his life Bonaparte was decidedly ugly. He afterward un derwent a total change. I do not speak of the illusive charm which his glory spread around him, but I mean to say that a gradual physical change took place in him in the space of seven years. His emaciated thinness was con verted Into a fullness of face, and his complexion, which had been yellow and apparently unhealthy, became clear and comparatively fresh; his fea tures, which were angular and sharp, became round and filled out. As to his smile, it was always agreeable. The mode of dressing his hair, which has such a droll appearance as we see it in the prints of the passage of the bridge of Areola, was then comparatively sim ple, for the young men of fashion (the muscadins), whom he- used to rail at so loudly at that time, wore their hair very long. But he was very careless of his personal appearance, and his hair, which was ill combed and ill powdered, gave him the look of a sloven. His lit-' tie hands, too, underwent a great meta morphosis. When I first saw him they were thin, long and dark, but he was subsequently vain of the beauty of them, and with good reason. In short, when I recollect Napoleon entering the courtyard of the Hotel de lu Tranquil- j lite in 1793, with a shabby round hat drawn over his forehead and his ill ) powdered hair hanging over the collar i of his gray greatcoat, which afterward became as celebrated as the whke plume of Henry IV., without gloves, be cause he used to say they were a use less luxury, with boots ill made and ill blackened, with his thinness and his sallow complexion in fine, when I recollect him at that time and think what he was afterward I do not see the same man in the two pictures." Although younger than Napoleon by fifteen years, the duchesse writes freely of his boyhood, citing the evidence of his Corslcan nurse Suveria among oth ers: "Saveria," she says, "told me that Napoleon was never a pretty boy, as Joseph had been. His head always appeared too large for his body, a de fect common to the Bonaparte family. When Napoleon grew up the peculiar charm of his countenance lay in his eye. especially In the mild expression It G. L. Kilmer. assumed In "Lis moments of" kindness. His anger, to be sure, was frightful, and though I am no coward I never could look at him in hi3 fits of rage without shuddering. Though his smile was captivating, yet the expression of his mouth when disdainful or angry could scarcely be seen without terror. But that forehead, which seemed form ed to bear the crowns of a whole world; those bands, of which the most coquet tish woman might have been vain and whose white skin covered muscles of iron in short, of all that personal beauty which distinguished Napoleon as a young man no traces were dis cernible in the boy. Saveria spoke tru ly when she said that of all the chil dren of Signora Loetitia the emperor was the one from whom future great ness was least to be prognosticated." For a picture of Napoleon in early manhood Bourrienne calls to his aid a description penned by a chance ob server of General Bonaparte during the first campaign in Italy, soon after the marriage with Josephine, 1797. This writer, evidently an Italian, says: "With lively interest and extreme at tention I have observed this extraor dinary man who has performed such great deeds and about whom there is something which seems to indicate that his career is not yet terminated. I found him very like his portraits lit tle, thin, pale, with an air of fatigue, but not of ill health, as has been re ported of him. He appears to me to listen with more abstraction than in terest and that he was more occupied with what he was thinking of than with what was said to him. There is great Intelligence in his countenance, along with which ipay be marked an air of habitual meditation, which re- NAPOLEON AS GKNEBAIi IN CHIEF OF JHK AKilY IS EGYPT. Drawn from life by Dutertre, official painter ot the expedition. veals nothing of what is passing with in. In that thinking head, in that bold mind, it is impossible not to believe that seine daring designs are engender ing which will have their influence on the destinies of Europe." Count I'onticoulant, director of mili tary affairs in Paris, before whom Na poleon came as an applicant for em ployment in 1700, described the bud ding general as "a young man with a wan and livid complexion, bowed shoulders and a weak and sickly ap pearance." In spite of his appearance he made an impression which resulted in the appointment to command the army in Italy. Describing the couqueror of Italy in 17!ii;. Mallet Du Pan, a royalist refugee editor, nicknamed Napoleon "a whip persnappor with unbrushed hair, a manikin of five feet three." Three years later, when he was at the head of affairs In Paris, Napoleon, accord ing to his own story, "was like a sheet of parchment." About that time a bread riot broke out in Paris, and when Napoleon passed along the street with his staff the mob jeered them. One monstrously fat woman shouted: 'That crowd of epaulet wearers are making a laughingstock of us. If they can ertt and grow fat, it's all the same to them if poor people starve." "My good woman," interrupted Na poleon. ' look me over and tell which is the fatter of the two." At this sally the anger of the crowd changed to laughter and cheers, and the bread famine was forgotten. Na poleon related this incident at St Hel ena among his reminiscences of the revolution. GEORGE L. KILMER. Men in all walks of life are liable to err make mistakes. All are flesh and blood. None are infallible. All honor to the man who, becoming convinced that he has made a mis take, has the manhood and nerve to acknowledge and correct it. Rahh Times. The case of Judge Peebles and the Robeson lawyers goes to Cumber land, for trial before Judge Brown. The Judge is making a stiff fight, but no matter what the result of the trial he will come out of the affair a sadly bedraggled Judge. Charlotte Obser ver. Ocr friends who are demanding that a good man be nominated for Governor need to be reminded that a mistake cannot be made in nomi nating anyone of the f oar mentioned in connection with the office. Raleigh Post. Ax exchange says; "Mr. Sam John son came down on the streets yester day for the first time in fifteen days." We presume that Sam has been fly ing high, as no other reason was given for his failure to light in more than two weeks. Wilmington Star. AIM OLD ADAGE SAYS sa. 'A light purse Is a heavy cane" Sickness makes a light parse. The LIVER is the seat of nine tenths of all disease. utfs Gl$ go to the root of the whole mat ter, thoroughly, quickly safely and restore the action of the LIVER to normal condition. Give tone to the system and solid flesh to the body. Take No Substitu 'Hp Corbitt Buggy Co WHOLESALE MANUFACTURERS OF FINE BUGGIES HENDERSON, N. C. Sold in Henderson by Justice Fuller to the Rescue. Charlotte News. The Xews was unduly depressed when Judge Purnell decided that the Day-McBee-Cuyler affidavit justified throwing the road into the hands of a receiver. It did not consider that final. It hopes it is not unduly elat ed that a higher authoritviias made a decision of the side, for . which it has contended. The Xews lias stood by the Administration, by the rights of the State in the control of this property, and with certain criticisms that it "thought merited, it has con tended that the mistakes that have been made in the management, coupled as they are with the great improvement of the property, were not enough to justify the action of Judge Purnell. It will be recalled in this rather dramatic history that K. S. Finch made out an affidavit and Judge Purnell, without notice, threw the railroad into the hands of a receiver, one V. E. McBee. That Finch and McBee were indicated for conspiracy, and are now under bond to answer to the Superior Court for that crime. That Judge Purnell dismissed the re ceivership, professing to be "highly indignant".that he had been so im posed upon. That the same affida vit, even to the copying of the bad Latin;' was made by Cuyler. W'here upon Judge Purnell reversed him self and made Meares, of Wilming ton, receiver, and the same McBee coreceiver. TJxen Justice Fuller re versed Judge Purnell. lie has said in no uncertain tones, "Hands off." A petition for a receivership can be conducted in an orderly way next October if anybody wants to make it. Possibly one of the conspirators will not be' at liberty to act as re ceiver at that time. And the Xews is mightj- glad that it has stood by the State and its in terests and has stood for the rights of the State against unwarranted Federal interference with State corr porations. CONFEDERATE VETERANS' REUNION. Nashville, Tenn., June M-i6th, 1904. For above occasion the Southern Railway will Bell tickets to Nashville, Tenn., and re turn at rates named below; Galdsboro $13.55, Selma f 13.15, Raleigh-f 12.60, Dur ham f 12.05, Henderson f 13.O0, Greensboro flO.0.1, Salisbury $9.95, Winston-Salem $10.55, Hickory $8.80. Charlotte $10.10, Gastonia $9.65, Shelby $9.10. Approximate ly low rates from other points. Tickets sold June 10th to loth, 1904, inclusive with final limit to leave Nashville June 18th, 1904; provided tickets are officially stamped by Joseph Pichardson, Special Agent. Tickets can be extended until July 10th, 1904, if deposited by original purchaser w ith Joseph Pichardson, Special Agent at Nash ville between hours of 8.00 a. m. and 8.00 p. m., June 10 to 18th inclusive, and upon pay ment of a fee of 50 cents per ticket. General J. S. Carr has selected the South ern Railroad via Asheville, Knoxville, and Chattanooga as the official route for his An pual "Confederate Veterans Special," which will consist of first class day coaches, nnd standard Pullman cars to be handled through to Nashville, Tenn., without change. This special train will leave Raleigh, X. C, at 3.25 p. m., Sunday, June 12th, 1904. Berth rates from Raleigh $4.50, Durham $4.50, Greensboro $3.50, Salisbury $3.50, Ashe ville $2.50. Two persons can occupy a berth without additional cost. Excellent service on regular trains in both directions.. Ask your Agent for rates from your station. For further information and sleeping car reserva tions, write, R. L. VERNON, T. P. A., Charlotte, N. C. NICE DRY WOOD. A CAR LOAD OF NICE DRJV DOGWOOD. CUT SHORT AND SPLIT FINE, $3.25 A CORD. ALSO DRY PINE, Cut .or uncut to suit purchasers. All or ders promptly attended to. I. J. YOUNG, Proprietor. Uptown Wood Yard. PHONE 170. THE OPERATES Double Daily Trains Carrying Pnllmta Sleepers, Csfo Can (a la carte) and Chair Can (Mat tree). Electric Lighted Throughout BETWEEN Binninfjham, Memphis and Kansas City AND TO ALU POINTS IN Texas, Oklahoma and IndiaBTerritories AND THE Far Wtst and Northwest THROUGH SLEEPI1Q CAR SERVICE FROM THE SOUTHEAST TO MEMPHIS AHO KAMSAS C1TT. ONE-WAY OR ROUND TRIP Kxrartioa tickets from Atlanta, 6a.. and Blnaiasfcam, Ala:, to poiats la Soatawes t ea aaie first and third . Taesdars of eack month. Descriptive literature, tickets arranged and through reservations made upon -.p pli cation to F. E. CLARK, Tbav. Pass'R Agt., Atlanta. Ga. S. L. PARROTT, DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT, ATLANTA, GA. Women find quick relief in Dr.Thacher's Liver and Bloxl Syrcrp. AND 6flRRIGflES, Parham Bros. Supply Co. PIANOS AND ORGANS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL A. D. Jones & Company, Southern Factory Distributers for the world famous KIMBALL WE loan you money to buy them. WE give free trials. WE pay the freight. WE save you 25 per cent. WE add-nothing for the principal when sold on EASY PAYMENTS Write for our latest Piano and Or gan catalogue and for full particulars. A. D. Jones & Company, 208 South Elm Street, Greensboro, N. C, HOME TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH CO., HENDERSON, N. C. The following points can now be reach ed over the lines of this Company in con nection with those of the Longdistance Company: Asheville, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. Chattanooga,Tenn Charleston, S. C. Chase City, Va. ChicagoIll. Cincinnati, Ohio. Colombia, S. C. Danville, Va. Lynchburg, Va. Nashville, Tenn. New York, N. Y. New Orleans, La Norfolk, Va. Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Va. t$t. Louis, Mo. Suffolk, Va. Beaufort, Charlotte, Durham, Enfield, Goldsboro, Greensboro, Henderson, Littleton, Louisburg, Xewberne, Oxford, Raleigh, Rocky Mount, Warrenton, Weldon, Wilmington, Winston, Augusta, Ga. And all other important and interme diate points East of the Mississippi River F. C. TOEPLEHAN, General Manager. T P "I find Thedford's Black-Draught a good medicine for liver disease. It enred my ron after he Bad spent $100 with doctors. It ii all the med icine I take." MBS. CAROLINE MARTIN, Parkeraburjr, W. Va. If your liver does not act reg ularly go to your druggist and secure a package of Thedford's Black-Draupht and take a dose tonight. This great family medicine frees the constipated Bowels, stirs up the torpid liver and causes a healthy secretion of bile. Thedford's Black - Draught will cleanse the bowels of im purities and strengthen the kid neys. A torpid liver invites colds, biliousness, chills and fever and all manner of sick ness and contagion . Weak kid neys result in Bright 's disease which claims as many victims as consumption. A 25-cent package of Thedford's Black Draught should always be kept in the house. "I nsed Thedford's Black Draaght for liver and kidney com plaints and found nothing to excel ft." WILLIAM COFFMAN, Mar blehead. 111. MRS. JOE PERSON'S KEMEDY, The famous Blood Purifier, Tonic and Invigorator. -FOR SALE AT- Parker's Two Drug Stores The family medicine in thousands of homes for 52 years Dr; Thacher'a Liver and Blood Syrop -'t ''A THEDFOnD'5 1 WASH' SILK'S And Dros Goods at very low prices. Nice line of Hats, and S hoes Very cheap. Ladies' and gentlemen's Underwear and Hosiery. Tin and Woodware, Crockery and Glassware. Selected Stock of Groceries Of all kinds. The highest grade of FLOUR that's made. Price reason able, too. Canned goods of all kinds. Old fashioned Sugar House Holasses and a beautiful line of Syrups. Big Lot Hay and Feedstuffs. Buying in car load lots we can sell at lowest prices wholesale or retail. Henry Thomason. WORLD'S Seaboacrd Air To St. Loiis, On ftpoonnt. of trip AVnrlfVa Vair St in connection with the C. & O. Route via Atlanta, will sell round trip tickets to St. all stations. Rates from principal points Charlotte via Atlanta Durham via Richmond Durham via Atlanta Henderson via Richmond Henderson via Atlanta Maxton via Atlanta Raleigh via Richmond Raleigh via Atlanta Hamlet via Richmond Hamlet via Atlanta Wilmington via Richmond Wilmington via Atlanta LIMIT OF TICKETS Good to leave St. Louis up to December 15th, 1904, will be sold daily, com mencing April 25t.h. SIXTY DAY TICKETS. Good to leave St. Louis np to in oe boki ciauy, commencing April 'Joth. FIFTEEN DAY TICKETS. Good to return up to and including 15 days from date of sale, commencing -ipru oin., ana continuing auring tue exposition. COACH EXCURSION TICKETS. On May 9th and 23rd, 10-day coach excursion tickets will be sold at very low rates from Kaleigh, $18.50 via Richmond and f 20.80 via Atlanta.. Tickets not good in Parlor Sleeping Cars. Tickets good to leave St. Louis including ten days irom uaxe oi saie. MILITARY Special low rates for Military Companies and Bands. Quickest schedule, direct routes, nrst-ciass coacnes and t'ullman lniormation. can on or address us. came Z. P, SMITH. T. P. A., RALEIGH, X. C. For Lawn and Garden. Good, strong, durable, well-made Tools that will give a world of service. You'll be able to pick what you want from our stock and you'll be willing to pay our prices they're more than fair. Lawn Mowers, Garden Hose, Ice Cream Freezers, Refriger ators, &c. BUCK'S STOVES AND RANGES Of Course. DANIEL & WORLD'S FAIR, ST. LOUIS. MAY-NOVEMBER. 1904. SOUTHERN RfllLWfly. Account the above occasion, effective April 25th, 1JJ0, the Southern Railway will place on sale daily, tickets at extremely low rates, to St. Louis, Mo., and return. Following are rates applying from principal points in State of Xorth Carolina: Asheboro Asheville Charlotte Durham Goldsboro '. Greensboro......... .. Henderson Hendersonville......... Hickory .-. Marion , Mt. Aky... Xewton , Raleigh Rntberfordton Salisbury , Sanford Selma . Statesville (via Knoxville) Wilkes bo ro..... ........ ........ .................... Winston-Salem n......... . Southern Railway, effective April Sleeping Car between Greensboro, N. C, jvnoxvuie, Lexington ana lxmisvme; leaving Greensboro daily at 7:20 p. m. For full information as to rates from all ooints. Sleenino-xvr schedules, illustrated literature, etc., address any agent, or - ' R. L. V&RH0N, Traveling Passenaer Charlotte, N. C. &. fl. HARDW1GK, Pass. Traffic Manager, Washington, D. C. FAIR RATES -VIA- Line Rilway Mo., and Retirn. T.rmiu fr the Seaboard Air Line Railway Richmond,' and the X. C. & St. L Route via Louie, Mo as follows: ., at greatly reduced rates from Season Tickets 3G.10 34.10 38.73 34.10 38.75 38.0.', 35. 00 38.75 37.(50 37.00 38.05 38.05 60-Day Ticket 30.lO 28.40 32.30 28.40 32.30 32.25 2!U0 32.30 31.10 31.90. 32.25 32.23 15-Day Tickets $24.05 23.30 26.30 23.30 20.30 20.2 24.80 20.30 20.2 20.25 20.25 20.23 SEASON TICKETS. and including sixty days from date ol sale. COMPANIES. Sleeping and Dining Car Service. For further will be cheerfully furnished. E. B. BR.ADY. Agent. IIEXDERSOX, X. C. COMPANY. w Season GO-Day 15-Day $35.55 2n.(J0 ?24.lO 32.25 2G.iM 22 25 30.10 30.10 24.0c 34.10 28.40 23.30 37.10 31 40 2G.25 34.10 28.40 23.30 34.10 28.40 23.31) 33.35 . 27.85 22.05 34.10 28.40 23.20 34.10 28.40 23.30 37.00 30.85 25.10 34.10 28.40 23.30 35.00 29.1)0 24 80 35.55 29.00 24.20 34.10 28.40 23.30 37.00 31.90 20.25 37.10 31.40 20.23 34.10 28.40 23.30 40.00 33.40 25.10 35.85 20.85 24.40 2Q, 1904. inanenrated thmnh Pniim.n ana St. LoaU, Mo., via Salisbury, Asheville fluent, W. W. MORRIS, Marat, Henderson, v n w. fi. TflYLOE. CoiL Pas, flmat TIL K S E A TRIP r" THE- OLD DOMINION Lli Makes a most attractive r, New York and Northern and Easteir Summer Resorts. Exj.ik ht r---hi lfn N,,rfrk t daily, exrt-ui i.i ... . at 7:m h m ' York direct, affording OTHirtuiiitv '11! through patwenger from the S-mth S,J,t w-st and West to visit Itirhrami.l. 1 i 1 Comfort, Ocean View ad Virginia IU .u j TFor tickets and gc, ral informal, I'ROffEl.L fipnrnl lnt K.. u. , MATER. Agent, 1212 East Maiu W rJ mond, Va. ' H. R. WALKER, Vice Pre. & Tr.iffi.- MW. J.J. BR0W.N General Paneeiger A Kent. New York City, N. Y. SEA BXTA R Air Line Railway. DOUBLE DAILY SERYICE BETWEEN NEW YORK, TAMPA, AT l.ANTA, NEW ORLEANS, AND POINTS SOUTH AND EST. In Effect January II, 1904 sovruwAKo. Daily No o'7 Kit 12r.riiu 3 25 ,m " Ti JO i.Mi D.iiK No ?; Lv New York Lv Philadelphia Lv Rultimore 1210m1 '. at ki! ItMtiuf Lv WHBhinirton W S K'y 7 3( pin Lv Richmond S Lv Petersburg Lv Norlina Lv Hendcrwm Lv Kaleigh Lv Southern Pines Lv Hamlet Lv Columbia Ar Savannah Ar Jacksonville A 1. 1 1 I'll pill " 11 4 pin " 1 "7 it m 2 a.", din ' 4 15 inn " ; 20 u iu 7 35 inn " 5o am 2 20 pm " 7 o pin 2 1 .".41 14 !(:." 1 1 10 lUaif 1 L'llul 4 4iii.r it IMI UF, Ar St AuguBtiue 9 15 pm lur.iii-f Ar Tampa ' 0 0.1 urn i.'!.'ii No.3s. Nt,.4l Lr Now York X Y P & N 7 5.1 am IT, t.f Lv Philadelphia 0 If, urn 1 1 I5 t Lv New York ODSSCo !i 00 nn ... Lv Baltimore BSPCo ;:iUi! Lv Washington NiWSB .. "A I'.'l x 4.1,4 1U Oil U'A' 10j sr. Ki Lv Portmouth 8 A L U 30 hiii '.' Lv Weldon " 12 12 nm 11 Lv Norlina ' 1 am I Lv IIendcrnou " . 2 2.1 am 2 Lv Kaleigh " 4 15 am 4 Lv Southern Pines " (! 20 tun Lv Hamlet 7 3.1am l' Lv Wilmington ; :t lOOHuin in" 1 0.10 am 1 12 3.1pm 3 2 .10 pm ; 3 55 pm Ar Charlotte Lv Chester Lv Greenwood Lv Athens Ar Atlanta t Ar AugiiKta C4WC 5 20 pm Ar Macon (' of (iu 7 20 pm 11 10 at Ar MontgomcryAA WP 1) 20 pm J 2.1 s.- Ar Mobile LAN 2 .1.1 am f Ar New Orleans L & N 7 1.1 am I Ar Nunlivilie X C ti St L 0 40 am i i.lS Ar Memphis - 3 4.1pm t4.15' MOKTIIWAItD. f i No i" X nniiv Xo 32 Lv Memphis, XC & St L 12 4.1 no' iti Lv NaMiville. " jT30pm '. -W tt Lv .New Orleans L &. X M 1.1 pm 1 f.l.;iA 14 Ail Lv Montgomery A & W PC 5.1 am 1 ' Lv Macon C of Ga K 00a nt 4 20 1 Lv Augusta V & W C 10 10 am L.v Atlanta SAL 12 00i.o' MI Ar Athens 2 .17 pm 112SJ A r Greenwood " .11.1pm 1 .Ittw Ar Chester " 7 17 pm 4o0a Lv Charlotte 7 2.1 pm ol i Lv Wilmington 3 10 pm Lv Hamlet " 10 30pui 7 ''i Lv Southern Pines " 1115 pm H.'iomf I 1..: -a T . ' . .... j. jiuieigu " j o hlu II i" Lv HenrlerHou " 2 4 am 12 .'17 t 1- .... . l.v noll-.n 11'. 1 I Ul i.irf ...vrii j i f.i li ill : Ar Portsmouth " 7 5o am .l.'lopij Ar Washington X 4. W H B .. li ."i" as i; .10 an .", no I't Ar Baltimore B 8 P Co Ar Xew York O DSS Co Ar Phil deJphiaX Y PAX 5 40 pm Ar Xew York " 8 1.1pm 10r M IMI net Xo .10 8 30 pm N.i i.'. N .'.Hat Lv Tampa -Lv .t Augnstiun SAL 7 30 him Lv Jacksonville Lv Savannah Lv Columbia Lv Hamlet Lv Sonthern Pines Lv Kaleigh Lv Henderson 'lOOum 7-10I 1 M pm 12 10 at I ;. pin 10 3Opm xr.Otf 11 1.1pm !." 1 20 nm 1 1 as 2 4HHWI H'Opt Lv Norinia Lt Petersburg Ar Kichmnnit 3 23 am 5 27 nm 1 .10 4 02 1 4 V1 l 10 am Ar Washington W S Ky 5 50 nm x ::fi j .r uainmore y i; u Ar Philadelphia 44 11 2.1um 11 ! 1 40 pm 4 1-1 pri J .ii ; :: n Ar ew lork 44 Xot f Daily except Sunday. tOntral Time. t Eastern Time. Pullman Drawinir Room Sleei.iiii: Cnr nil V 1. ... 1 1 1 T. t .! ..iiwujtij iiumii", .vi i tirh iu , Jacksonville and Tampa Tickets uu ml u ail points. Pullman reservation uwU- oi1 application to any Ticket A gcut of tl.i'' pany. or Z.P:SMITII.T.P.A., E.B.BK.U'Y Kaleigb, .C. Hcnd-r. .i. ' C.B.RYAX.G.P.A.. J.M. I!. Mil'.. 1' i ' 1 ortsmontli. a. W. W. SWftIN & SON LIVERY AND FEED STABUS, HENDERSON, K. C. '.7S Good Teams and Prompt Service- Carriage for parties and wedding Special teams for family use saf' i,r Ifi (lifts nn9 rfif1j?Mkn ilmrA i"Your Patronaw Respeclfullu Solicit . -7Cr VM.V -: -iititt-TSr; l V . i r f : 1