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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1909.
The Gold Leaf. ESTABLISHED 18S1. -I5Y- THAD R. MANNING. THURSDAY, J I INK .i ,1000. JrucE Connor took tho oath of oifice ;inl entered upon the disehare of his duties as Federal jud;r- of the Eastern District of North Carolina Tuesday. It is said that he presided over the new court with the same dignity, fairness and justice that lie did on the Superior court and Su preme court benches which will be no news to those who know Judpre Connor. Somk of the newspaper reports prt it confused every year. The South observes .Memorial Day. The North observes Decoration Day. The spirit is the same but the Southern senti ment embodying both remembrance and decoration, we take it, is the h nes t . Ch arl ot te Ch ron irk: May 10th is Confederate Memorial Day and May Hist Federal Decora tion Day. As the Chronic!' says we rather like the Southern sentiment embodying both remembrance and decoration. JJut the' spirit is the same in both audit is a beautiful and commendable custom, patriotic in spirit, ennobling, inspiring and up lifting to the manhood and citizen ship of those who practice it a senti ment and custom that should be per petuated throughout the ages. And we predict that the time will come when the North and South will unite in jointly observing the same day, whether it be Mav loth or May Hi st or May 20th, a fit compromise be tween the two. - THE NEWS AND OBSERVER. The Italeigh Xws and Observer has recently entered upon its eiirhty eighth semi-annual volume, which is to say the paper is "going on" forty four years old. But it must not be inferred that the present editor has been at the helm anything like that long. Mr. Joseph us Daniels is scarce ly so old as his paper certainly he does not look it however old a head he may carry on his shoulders. The News :iid Observer is one of the in stitutions of the State as fixed and necessary as t he State House or pen itentiary. We do not always agree with the policy of the "italeigh pa per" it would not be the strong, virile paper that it is if we did but we admire its honesty and independ ence, its enterprise and public spirit, and appreciate the earnestness and ability which characterizes its edito rial utterances. As a gathprer and desseminator of news it is indefatiga ble and discriminating while in the matter of special editions it leads all others. It is not enough to say that the News :im1 Observer has "rendered some service" to the State it has rendered it great and lasting good and well deserves all the prosperity it enjoys. IT STUNNED US. The newspapers of North Carolina and other States have received letters from the (Jreater Charlotte Club ex pressing thanks for the support ami co-operation they gave in spreading information as to the "JOtii of May celebration. The ( Ireenville, S. C, News thinks that, tin? manifestation of appreciation from Charlotte is rat her unique in itsexperience. "Even in its own town where a newspaper has labored hard and long to attract public interest in some sort of cele imition or function of a public na ture," it s ivs. "it is rather out of the ordinary for due thankstobe render ed to such newspapers for having contributed such service." In the Charlotte instance, the Aeirsdoes not remember to have seen anything like it. "The (iivenville AViv.sy'the editor nays, "did contribute in a small way to the informing of the public as to the celebration which they were plan ning to have: but to be directly and personally thanked for the favors sdiown is without precedent in a case of the kind. But t lint, you know, is Charlotte's wav Charlotte Chron Vc. Thetioi.n Lf.ak received a similar letter, duly signed by the proper offi cial, and when we read it and took in the full purport of its true signifi cance we could hardly believe our own eyes. To 1m- thanked for any thing that we had done in giving publicity to and promoting the in terest and success of any enterprise, thing or individual was a strange and unusual occurrence indeed and we could scarcely believe we read aright. It must be a foreign language certainly it was a "foreign" thing to do and maybe we were mistaken. We read again. But there it was a word of thanks and expression of ap preciation for what this paper had done (a very small part, we confess) in contributing to the success of the event under consideration. Surely there is something "new under the sun." and it pleases us mightily that a North Carolina town and people have discovered and put it into us. But as the Chronicle aptly says, that is "the Charlotte way," and no surprise need be either felt or expressed. It is "the little things that go to make up life," and we are frank to admit it is this 6ort of thing that warms the cockles of the newspaper man's heart and makes him ready and willing to do so some more and go to a longer length next time. Kitchin a Surprise. Durham Herald. This pa per advocated Mr. Kitchiu's candidacy for the governorship, and yet we have to admit that he is pay ing closer attention to his job and "is raying lessaboutit than weexpected. THE ELKIN BLANKET. A paragraph in the Wilmington Star- recalls the fact that cotton is not the only product manufactured in North Carolina. The State does a little business in wool, as for instance: "On Friday the Chatham Manufac turing Company of Elkin, shipped eighteen solid carloads of blankets to different places in the United States, about half going to Chicago and St. Louis, from which point they will be distributed to different cities on the Pacific coast. The other half goes to Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York. Each car contained 1,100 pairs of blankets and made a grand total of 10,00 pairs or. '50,000 single blankets. At $4 a pair, which is rather under the average, it amount ed to 70,200 for this one shipment." The Elkin blanket has long been a famous article on the home market, for it has been known to be an honest blanket, all wool and no adulterant. It is not Hurprising to learn that the KIL-in blanket is leimr stretched out in an effort to cover the United States. Charlotte Chronicle. The Gold Leaf has known for many years that the Chatham Man ufacturing Company is one of North Carolina's leading industrial enter prises and that their product, the Elkin blanket, has a reputation all its own, but a single shipment of 18 solid car loads, 19,800 pairs or : '19,- 000 single blankets, aggregating 80,000 or more in value, will be an eye-opener to our readers. Nor is the Chatham Manufactur ing Company the only manufacturer of woolen products of which North Carolina has cause to boast by any means. The Leaksville Woolen Mills is another institution whose products blankets in particular haue done much to add to the fame of North Carolina as a producer of high grade woolen goods. And "there are others." As the Chronicle says cotton is not the only thing manufactured in North Carolina by a long shot. . - WARRENTON RECORD CHANGES HANDS. Mr. J. C. Hardy has sold his paper, the Warren ton Record, to a stock company, headed by Mr. Howard F. Jones, who will edit it. We regret to see Mr. Hardy quit the editorial tripod while we welcome Mr. Jones into the ranks of the profession of the paste pot and scissors. The life of a country newspaper editor is not al together strewn with roses, but he Ft . may have lots of fun as he goes along. We have known few to quit and none to starve if he have a good and frugal helpmeet and nerve and "win ning ways" to stand off his creditors (provided, always, that he is so fort unate, or unfortunate, as the case may be, to have any) and does not permit himself to be played for a sucker (as too many of us do) by folks who have an axe to grind and the ever present deadbeat, whom, like the poor, we always have with us. We extend to "Brother Jones" the glad hand of fraternal fellowship and bid him hail and good cheer, and wish for friend Hardy that he may not remain permanently out of the fold at the same time hoping his lines may fall in pleasant places and that prosperity and happiness will crown his efforts in whatever under taking he may engage. - - Coxokkssmax Claud Kitchin hav ing been the only Democrat from the State to stand squarely on his party platform, he is now in line for the position of governor as soon as W. W. gets through with it. And this is just about what will happen. Ashe- ville dazette-ews. (Republican.) Well it may, or it may not, but we have to say that a better man could not be chosen for the position than Claud Kitchin. We know him as we do his brother and can the esteemed Gazette-News pick any flaws in his administration as far as it has gone? Judge Connor's Successor. Charlotte Chronicle. In view of the responsibility de volving upon Governor Kitchin of appointing a Supreme Court judge to succeed Judge Connor, the Greens boro Record dips a little into past history. "In making this, his first appointment," it says, "Governor Kitchin has a fine opportunity to fol low in the footsteeps of the wise Governors who preceded him. When Vance first named a Chief Justice, he named Hon. George Davis, of Wil mington, the greatest lawyer of the Southeast. Air. Davis declined the office. Gov. Vance then named Hon. W. N. II. Smith, the greatest lawyer of the Northeast. When Governor Jarvis named Dillard and Rutfin he named the greatest lawyers in the middle centre of the State, and when the Eastern Governor named Judge Burwell he named the head of the profession in the Charlotte sec tion. When men like Merrimon, Ashe, Dillard were placed upon the Supreme leneh they vre not named on ac count of church relations, nor on account of special political activities. None of the great lawyers who have adorned that bench were appointed or nominated because of political ue tivitiVs, but each of them because h was at the head of the bar in 'the State and was justly regarded as a little higher up than'the lest of their associates at the bar." And that is the truth. For one, the Chronicle is satisfied that Governor Kitchin will select his man on the same sound principles that governed his predeces sors in office. We do not believe the hurry-call made for endorsements of this or that lawyer, a call, under the circumstances, in exceedingly bad taste, will influence him one whit. The office under consideration is above all others one that should seek the man. The men mentioned are all able lawyers, bu t there is some might v fine material that might be routed out of the silent corner. Do yo have that dark brown tost in your mouth every morning when youawake? If so. you are biMious and should take two or three of those little BLOODINE LIVEK PILLS. Easy to take, never sicken, weaken or pripe, 25c mailed by The Bloodin Co., Inc., Koston, Mass. Sjoid by W . w . Parker. PATENTS NEW TYPESETTING MACHINE. Daylight appears to be in sight for the weekly newspaper publisher, from all accounts. That is a typesetting machine which will put him on nn equal footing with the city publisher and his high priced linotyper. A State exchange informs us that Rev. Balus Cade has patented a typeset ting machine with which he claims to solve the typesetting problem of the weekly paper. His invention is modeled somewhat after the modern linotype machine now in use and when completed will sell for 500. He has received several offers from Northern capitalists to back the en terprise and has gone to Philadelphia to take the matter before them in person. Mr. Cade is well known throughout the State and his friends, and the weekly newspaper publishers everywhere, hope his new invention will prove all 'that is expected of it. Mr. Cade is a prominent Baptist minister who has. held charges at Raleigh, Louisbufg, Waynesville and elsewhere, and now living at Boiling Springs. He has practical knowledge and experience of newspaper work and an inventive turn of mind. Officers of the North Carolina Bankers Association. The following named were elected officers of the North Carolina Bank ers' Association for the ensuing year, by the convention in session at Charlotte last week: President, John 0. Ellington, Fourth National Bank of Fayette ville; vice-presidents, W. C. Wilkinson, Merchants and Farmers National Bank, Charlotte; J. C. Braswell, Plant ers Bank, Rocky Mount, and L. S. Cov ington, of the Farmers Bank, Rock ingham; secretary and treasurer, William A. Hunt, cashier Citizens Bank, Henderson, elected for the fifth consecutive time. In pursuance to an amend men b to the constitution, one executive committeman was elected from each Congressional district. This committee is composed of Jno. D. Biggs, Williamston. chairman, first district; George A. Holderness, Tarboro, second district; H. F. Pierce Warsaw, third district: H. W. Jack son, Raleigh, fourth district; R. G. Vaughan, Lexington, fifth district; H. M. McAllister, Lumberton, sixth district; W. H. Mendenhall, seventh district; E. S. Pegram. Statesville, eighth district; W. H. Wood, Ameri can Trust Company. Charlotte, ninth district; John H. Carter, American National Bank, Asheville, tenth dis trict. HIDDEN DANGERS. Nature Gives Timely Warnings That No Henderson Citizen Can Afford to Ignore. DANGKR SIGNAL No. 1 comes from the kidney secretions. They will warn you when the kidneys are sick. Well kiilneys excrete a clear amber fluid. Sick kidneys send out a thin, pale and foamy, or a thick, red, ill-smelling urine, full of sediment and irregular of passage. DANGER SIGNAL No. 2 comes from the back, back pains, dull and heavy, or sharp and acute, tell you of sick kid neys and warn you of the approach of dropsy, diabetes and Bright's disease. Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys and cure them permanently. Here's Hen derson proof: Mrs. Henry Pnlston, '132 Hamilton street. Henderson, N. C, says: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills and found them so beneficial that I do not hesitate to speak in their favor. Dull, nagging backaches and pains in my kidneys annoyed me for a long time and I was also bothered by frequent passages of the kidney secre tions. I always felt tired and languid and had so little energy that my house work was a harden, Reading about Doan's Kidney Pills, I obtained a box at Kerner-.McNair Co'b drug store and I had only used them a short time when the backaches and kidney weakness were disposed of. I soon regained my strength and energy and I now feel better in every way." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Election in Petersburg. Charlotte Chronicle. The Prohibition election in Peters burg, Va., Thursday, had two re markable results. In the first place every ward in the town went wet I'etersourg was already a wet town. In the second place, a preacher whose right to vote was challenged, got into a row about it and was arrested. The camnaiirn for the drvs was eon- ducted by the Anti-Saloon League of V lrginia, while the wets were backed by the Business Men's Association. Women served lunches and held sonc- services at the polls, but the wets v-tiiiieu me uuy uv a majority oi oi in a total vote ot 1, U2. The Peters burg election was in all respects the most remarkable on record since the rising of the great prohibitian wave. i IN I V-v J using it has rested in perfect ccc5 dence that her food would be light, sweet, and perfectly wholesome. Royal is a safe guard against the cheap alum powders which are the greatest menacers to health of the present day. ROYAL IS THE ONLY RAKING POWDER MADE FROM ROYAL GRAPE CREAM OF TARTAR STANDING OF NORTH CARO LINA'S SENATORS. The Asheville Gazette-News, Repub lican, of llay 27tb, pays our North Carolina Senators an unintentional, but high compliment, when it says this in commenting upon the con firmation of Judge Connor's nomina tion as Judge of the United States District Court for the Eastern Dis trict of North Carolina: The nomination of Judge Connor was promptly confirmed yesterday. This closes the last chapter in a contest which must be regarded as a great personal triumph fortheNorth Carolina senators. No Republican would ever have been able to run the gauntlet of the senate judiciary com mittee, even if he had been looked upon with favor by the President. No charge was ever made against Mr.' Seawell, of any character what soever, verbal or written, but for some reason not known outside the minority cloak rooms, the nomina tion papers never got any further than the committee pigeon hole. There was not a moment at any stage of the game that a Republican aspirant would not have found the cards stacked against him, if he had pushed his claims far enough. Carried far Enough, .m- Charlotte Chronicle. The Henderson Gold Leap perti nently remarks: "Now let's have an end to this joking and jesting about the 'Mecklenburg Myth.' The thing has been carried far enough too far, in fact. Some of the newspaper bad inage has been taken seriously by the uninformed and harm is likely to come of it. The Mecklenburg Decla ration of Independence is no myth. We believe in the realitv of the thing as much so as we do in the Philadel phia Declaration of Independence, which was promulgated more than one year afterward and who will ex press an unbelief in that sacred and cherished instrument?" It is a fact that some newspapers have carried on the cotroversy merely for their own amusement and with possibly a suspicion of a desire to tantalize the believers. Sifted down, nearly all of the talk was badinage. The public will turn from it with a great sigh of relief. A Noble Young Woman. Littleton News Reporter. We learn through the Nashville Graphicthsit Miss Bessie Clay tor, who won the News and Observer's contest capital prize a White steamer tour ingcar has sold it, theconsideration being two thousand dollars, and paid off a mortgage on her mother's home. Beautiful act, that makes those who voted for her glad, and those who did not. wish they had. It is said that Miss Clay tor after pay ing the mortgage had some money left which she put in bank for a rainy day. Sensible appreciation of an opportunity to help a widowed mother, the young lady has set a noble example to others. Such a woman is worth more to a community than one with a large bank account obtained by inheritance, with the '. result that economy, industry and , sympathy for others is unknown. We tip our hat to Miss Clay tor and say the .bora be praised for such an un selfish woman. President Taft the Harmonizer. Charleston News and Courier. When she met him at Charlotte last week Mrs. Stonewall Jackson i spoke to Taft as "the harmonizer of all our hearts," wherefore according to the Evening Chronicle of that town, he is now being called "The Great Harmonizer," and in the opin ion of the Baltimore Sun this greeting "manifested the spirit of the South ern visit," and "the reception which met him everywhere from the time he crossed the Potomac until his return showed that the entire population was glad to meet the Harmonizer." This is true, and if Mr. Taft is as bright as we take him to be he will make the most of his opportunity. Mr. Ericson's Old House. Go see it, it's a beauty. It stands out among all its neighbors, .because the col oring is so bright and clear. Mr. Ericson painted with L. & M. Paint and says it cost 1-3 less than ever before. He bought only 12 gallons of L. & M. and 9 gal lons of Linseed Oil to mix with it. This made 21 gallons of pure paint, ,nd cost only $1.20 per gallon. It's as handsome as the finest in town. L. & M. is sold by Melville Dorsey. Religious Notes. Rev. T. B. Jusice, pastor of Frank linton Baptist church, preached at South Henderson Baptist church last Sunday at 3 P. M. and at North Henderson Baptist church at 8 o'clock P. M. Rev. H. T. Stevens preached at South Henderson Baptist church last Sunday at 8 o'clock P. M. Rev. J. R. Doan filled his pulpit last Sunday night at the First Bap tist church. HZ Thousands cf millions of cans of Royal BaLhg Powder have been used in making bread, biscuit and cake in this country, and every housekeeDcr During the month of June we offer SPECIAL PRICES on a great many lots of goods. Ladies' Skirts, Panamas, Voiles and Linenes, every one marked down. Belts, Ladies' Bags, White Goods, Silk Mulls, Plisee and other Fancy Dress Goods at BARGAIN 93 Suits of Clothes, Splendid Quality, sold at $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00. Your choice now for $5.00. Douglas Shoes, $3.00 and $3.50, are now $2.50. Men's, Ladies' and Children's White Shoes all at a great sacri fice. Many other lots of goods GREATLY MARKED DOWN. This is a COT that means SOMETHING. Come and see them SAMVK Vance County Baptist Union. Contributed. The Baptist churches of Vance county known as "The Vance County Baptist Union," met last Sunday in the Graded School building at Kittrell. The meeting was one of the best we have had vet. Rev. J.R. Doan and II. T. Stevens did the ! speaking in the morning. The hospitality of our Kittrell friends at noon was great. Two long tables in the crove were load ed with food and we were urged to par-' take till we could eat no more. "The Ladies' Misa'ionery Society met for a little more than one hour, Miss Sue Kelly in charge of the society. After noon the Union was called to order again by the chairman, Mr. W. B. Daniel. Speakers in the afternoon were Mr. T. M. Pittman, liev. II. T. Stevens and Mr. W. W. Parker. A committee was appointed to enroll the names of all Baptists in and near Kittrell and to ar range for organizing a Baptist church in the town The Union adjourned to meet the next 5th Saturday and Sunday at Island Creek church. A. T. BARNES. A CURE FOR HOG CHOLERA. Ilog Cholera, or Swine Plague, as it is sometimes called, is a highly contagious disorder. When a hog shows any symptoms of this disease he should be isolated at once and the pen fumigated in order to save the other hogs if possible. Mix one part Sloan's Liniment with two parts milk in a bottle and give every sick hog a tablespoonful of this mixture night and morning for three days. Sloan's Liniment is a powerful antiseptic, kills the disease germs, soothes all inflammation and acts as a tonic to the animal. . A. J. McCarthy, of Idaville, Ind., saye: "My hogs had hog cholera three days be fore we got Sloan's Liniment, which was recommended to me by a neighbor who was using it with success. I have used it now for three days and my hogs are almost well. One hog died before I got the Liniment, but I have not lost any since." Mr. G. W. Balsbaugh, of Peru, Ind writes: "I had four pigs that were coughing and not doing well. I gave them some of Sloan's Liniment and they got better at once." Sloan's book on Horses, Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. Address Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass. oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo EDEAIE W&WAMt We have put on sale at Special Prices our entire line of White Goods; Linens, Laces and Embroidery. Also Silks, Ribbons and all Silk Fabrics. Avail yourself of the opportunity to save money. Prices below cost in some in stances. Money saved on all. Come early (GIEOo A, 66 THE GOOD JUDGMENT is displayed by those who wear one of our x SCHI.OSS BALTIMORE SUITS, 3& jjlfiipgnal' m v - .&CKL0SS B0S. CO. Fine Ctelbcs Makers BcJsiatrc aad New Vtr dreams others loud enough to be nightmares. Underwear in natural and color effects, all weights and sizes. BARNES CLOTHING STORE. Yours truly, STORE OF QUALITY." H I! WATKflNS. J Because they are the very besl: Ready-to-Wear Clothes made Because they are the standard of Style and Fash ion for Gentlemen Because they are Cus tom tailored Clothes in the truest sense Because they give char acter and prestige to the wearer. Because Every line, every curve, every switch is the work of a master of his art and it is because of that that we can guarantee to you absolute clothes perfection and style su premacy. And they cost no more than the clothes of other makers. Furnishings also in end less variety. Every new shade and combination. Shirts that are artistic blendings of the new shades and novelty effects. Neckwear in all the new weaves and art shades. Hosiery some so deli cate that they are called COGflPAKlV, A Season of Poverty Coasb ! Wilkea Patriot. The annual season cf j.ov. about to dawn upon us. jt jj' superinduced ly tariff, tnir'! road, or other legislation, j; J because the wheat likely to be a failure, or v. :, , they look discourajriiifr. I'.iu entle render, the tax listiu to be ia our midst, to i;;.i',. rather pertinent inquiries cn; , , our belony:ins. It is on. ? Utiexplaitiable cor.tradu t "mi that Jun the month of sun-! itj l...,l.l i such widespread feelinjr of d.-j.ns, and poverty. Pain aiiTwlien HtopiM il in 2o iiii m-v, withoueof Dr. Shoop'n Pink Pain Tit ;! Tb formula is on tb 2 --nt i your doctor or drujipist about t!.i f , Stops womanly painx. hflac!i. j, ,,,,, ' where. Writ Dr. Shoop. Un.in... w' fw trial to prove vah;. Sold l.y .ii; ,!n Broke all Records. Charlotte Chronicli. Count Zeppelin has broken ;un, record in air navigation. h:i7i ed his ship 900 miles. It inn-: U membered, though, that the r, snip is nothing more than a l,,r.;., though he seems to have .h !,u some success in titeerinir it. Yr;.f brothers of this country, have is 1 the nearest approach to the struction of an airship that Hi.- a bird. The balloou air hip. on., count of its great bulk, will ),, be more or less at the mer. v (.f? wind and will never eoinjili-'.iv the bill. The machine t hat llii s i out the aid of gas is the proper ?!.; There are many ituitatioiiH t ..y. Carbolixed Witch Hnt-I Sutve lvVi;; the original. Uv time von Ret D. W .tr.i holired Witch Haxel Salve when yen ' it. Jt in Rood for rut, hnnm ninl ' r, and is enMcilly- pood for Pile. s(,;, ;,, t TABERNACLE NORFOLK EXCURIOfi The Talernnrle DnptitSuiil.iv-fc i. of ItaloiKli. will operate an l.xcurs train to NORFOLK on Tuesday, June 8th. Train leaves Ient1croii .::tu j,. R lleturnincr, leave Norfolk 7:imi i, ,f Wednesday, ith. ROUND TR1? Ask your agent for circular or :uIJr JO. II. WKATHICUS, n.ainnnn. Ualeiyli. N.r. i ' i ' i 1 i ' i LlLi ' i ' i ' rrrnicj H.LG rant Ei Son Prdpss. R rim nr.rxnon Mr. P CAPACITY 1,000,000 PLR IICnTH HIGHEST QUALITY PROMPTEST SHIPMENT l " l I I I i t i I ill": WRITt VJ & BRYANT. All who need MASON WORK i ii i ii . ii done will ao wen to can on o. write to JAMES M. BRYANT, Hendmrion. N. C. We Make a Point o! keeping our Prescription Depart ment up to the liihfHt point ' flciency. Iid you know that all th? a DOCTOIt can do you lix-ridnpon ti care with which his pn-Hcriptiori i fi and the purity of tin; drugs u-l' you let us till your prtwriiitioimyni be sure that you arc getting the l:I. We have just receive. a new h'ij'JmJ " Hudnut's Toilet Preparations. KERNER-MCNAIR CO DRUGGISTS. SPRING AND SUMMEf, North Carolina Mountains. "The Land ot the Sku" "The SaDDhlre Country" Scenery' U n pa ra 1 1 cd. BEAUTIFUL, AT AN Y SEA' AND PAP.TICULAIJLY KO AT Till- Southern Railway o.-raU-x ThroBp Traill with Coachen and Parlor r :" tween Goldsboro arxl Anhevil!'-. v . via. Italeigh, Durham, (;r-eiiHl.nr Salisbury on following Hchedule: .No. 21 Daily UaMterii Tini-. 4." HAT, t,t, 12.'i0 2 ."O 3 SO 4 40 5 07 n r.3 6 3.1 8 15 a in a m a m p m p m p m p m p m p m p m p m Lv...(jolillxro.. Ar. Lv KaJeiiclj Ar. I. v.... Durham;. ...Ar. Lv..Greniiboro ..Ar. Lr... Salisbury ...Ar. Lv.. l5tatH!?ille...Ar. Ar Newton Lv. Ar Hickory... .Lv. Ar..Morttanton..l.v Ar Marion..... Lr Ar....AhevHle....Lv. Otbr Convenient Srhedu! unl Car Arrangement . Kmi Trip Summer Tourist Tickets I on Sale. For information an to fur-. m-lf-- call on any Agent of thai Company. undersigned. R. L. VERNON, J. H. WOOD, K. H IBJ D. P. A. D. P. A. T. ( C Chariot, S.C. AherilI,N.C. l: - I BRICKWORKS i 11 i i n ','' T i, :;,( " 2" ' 1 :; i'U 1 V I ! "' I I ! II lu-'l ' j 1" ' (KM? Tar Hendenton- -v