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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1909.
tiff ft M " s- ,i hi ; Hi 5 S3. J 9 A' ' ' : J; ' " !( 'J, ?! rf .' 1- 1 r ' , i y 1m ' Vi A, 1:1 1 i- -t it. 4: f. -I? i f t I- ft i Col. John SneecTs i x I Conversations on Domestic Problems f IL By. CASPER S. YOST. pf Author of "Th Making of a SucceMful Huibind" nd "Th Making of 5ucful Wife." j Copyright. 1905. by C 3. Yot. - ' VII. Some Point on Raising Girls COLONEL SNEED'S son had come back to tbe old borne for a Tl3lt and bad broagbt with him bis wife and little daugh ter, a busy, prattling youngster of three years, who pulled ber grandfa ther's whiskers and stuck her chubby fingers Into bis eyes with impunity. "Daughter." said the colonel one exenlng after the child had been put to bed and be bad rearranged bis toilet, "what do you contemplate doln' With thaJt streak of sunshine?' "Why. I'm going to take the best possible care of her," answered young Mrs. Sneed. "and try to make a good woman of ber." "You're not flgurin on makin an actress or an artist or a stenographer out of her, are you?" "No," laughed the daaghter-In-law; "I haven't got that far along yet But why do you ask?' "Well, I didn't know. It seems like every woman's got to have a mission these days one that's different from I HIE FINEST XHIKO OX HABTH. the original and I thought maybe you'd laid out a brilliant career, with plenty of handclaps and bouquets in it I'm mighty glad to know that mak in a good woman of her is all you've got in mind. Understand, I'm not say in she couldn't have what they call a career and be a good woman at tbe same time, but 1'vo got a kind of an old fashioned notion that tbe finest thing on earth is a good wife and a good mother. That's a career that's higher than any man can aspire to, and the good woman who don't get up to that level has missed something in life. "Anyhow, the makin of a good wom an is a big enough Job for any mother to tackle. I've always had a belief that there was more care necessary In raisin girls than in raisin' boys. It's a good deal the same difference as there is between a post oak saplin and a rosebush. One can pretty nearly take care of itself, but It takes a lot of watchin and a lot of tralnln to bring out all the bloomln' beauty of the other. When the Lord makes a woman be plants within ber the seeds of some qualities that when they grow up and blossom form the main differ ence between her character and that of a man. We can't exactly define them, but we know that they're there, and we also know that women are more attractive, more lovely and more lovable in proportion to the develop ment of those qualities within them Sometimes the seed don't Eeem to have sprouted at all, and then tbe woman Is pretty much the same as a man .Then, again, they spring up and grow like a moon vine, and every man. no matter how low down mean he is, steps to one side and takes off his bat "Put all these qualities together, add them up and you've got what we call (womanliness. That's a mighty big 'Word, and it takes in nearly all tbo virtues that we can understand as ,well as 60 mo we can recognize, but 'can't quite place. It means purity and goodness and sympathy and tender ness and modest? voriANUNEsjr, and-titit Its no -. '' V- uSe tryin to an nlyie it. We know what it means even if we don't know wbv we know it. and we're mighty sure it's worth all the time aud trouble it takes to produce it. for it does take time and trouble. It's very seldom that womanll ness grows wild. Il got to be devel oped by cultiva A COMBINATION OF tlon what tne "vT7 a w ti'i .a highbrowed farmers at the state university call in tensive cultivation and the mother who makes good on the job has to know what's what. . "Now. my derr, I'm Just a man. and I've got no right to pet myself up as a .counselor for mothers, but sometimes it's worth while to know how a man 'looks at these things, even if he does make a kind of a fool of himself by mixin'Mn. I've got a notion, in the first place, that you can't begin trainii a girl too soon. There isn't anything "new about that idea, but it seems to 'me that what used to be tbr rule s gettln to be the exception, and babiet are left to grow up pretty much a? they please, on the theory. 1 reckon, that it's no use to do anything until they get old enough to understand. Well, I've found out and 1 guess you have, too, that babies begin to under stand the minute they open their eyes, and tbe time to begin on the Job of makin' a woman is the day she's born. "And tbe first thing she ought to learn, my dear, is that her mother is the greatest and best woman on earth and that what she says to do must be done because it's right Now, you can't make her believe that Just by teiun ber so. Every baby, particular- ly every girl baby, has to be shown. Y$u may fool her for awhile, but soon er or later she's goln' to get your true tueuaure, ana u n isn c up to tne stand-: been set but it will take place prob ard there'll be a loss of confidence, ! ably in the spring. Miss Blech's home which is the first step toward failure i in domestic affairs as well as in busi ness. So if s up to you to make good, to be Tourself xehnt daughter to be. That. I admit I a pretty large or der, for it's a whole lot easier to tell others what to do than to do it ourselves and tbe hardest place to live up to a standard is tbe place where it's the most needed at home. But all tbe same it's worth doln". "Another thing that she ought to find out pretty early Is that ber . nnt hpr "BABIES BEGIN TO TJ mother is not her DEbstakp." slave. That's an impression it's mighty easy to fix and mlchtv hard to get rid of; also it's on that spoils more fine material for the makin of good women than anything else 1 know of. It's natural for th mother to want to do everything she can for her child, and the child isn't tcJ be blamed for lettln' her do It but she michtv soon gets in the habit of de- pendin' on moth, and that means the development of selfishness and the losi of self reliance, either one of which cuts out all hope of makin' a womaa- ly woman of her. Nothln' makes my blood boil harder than to see a girl sit in the parlor and bang the piano while her mother bends over the dlshpan. And yet nine times out of ten it's the mother's fault A girl, no matter what her station in life, should learn right at the start that she has somethln' to do in the world besides giggle and look pretty. She ought to be taught what to do and bow to do and then, 11 necessary, made to do. But if you be gin right and begin early you'll never have to force ber, and when you gel respect for mother as well as love firmly established in a girl's mind and BANGING THE PIANO. heart you've gone a long ways in the makin' of a good woman, a womanly woman. The rest is easy. "I reckon that's all tonight, my dear." PANIC AS CHURCH BURNS Woman's 8creams During Services Starts Rush For Safety. Georgetown, Del., Nov. 29. Fire in the Methodist Episcopal church here during the services caused a wild panic among the worshippers, who rushed to the street In terror while the flames played over their heads In the rafters. The root of the church Is of wood, and it caught fire during the preach ing of the sermon. The congregation rose as the pastor concluded his ser mon and began to sing a hymn. Suddenly the shrill scream of a wo man rang out above the notes of the organ and the sound of the singing. She had seen a red tongue of flame, followed by a puff of smoke. In the roof. In an Instant others saw the fire, and the stampede for the doors began. Nobody was hurt, as the congregation was small, and the fire in the roof did not attack the lower part of the church for some minutes. The edifice, which was valued at $6000. was burned to the ground, it was insured for $900. The origin of the fire is unknown. SUES FRANK GOULD Actress Demands $200,000For Alleged Breach of Promise. New York, Nov. 29. According to a report from London. Miss Bessie de Vole, who is well known on the stage, esjecially in vaudeville, has com menced suit ia New York against Frank Gould in a breach of promise action for more than $200,000. Miss De Voie. known in private as Bessie Vou Gorn, Is from Virginia, where she has a brother, to whom Mr. Gould is said to have given employment in con nectlon with his Interests at Freder icksburg. Va. LURE DOGS TO DEATH Rabbits Lead Pursuers to Electrocu tion on Third Rail. Clayton. N. J.. Nov. 29. Many valu able hunting hounds have met death by electrocution on the third rail since the gunning season opened, and the rabbits seem to have learned that they can end the chase and save their little lives by hiring the hounds across the railroad tracks. Very few rabbits are killed on the rails. With one leap they can clear both third rails, while the pursuing do generally meets its fate or is shocked so badly that it gives up the chase. Mrs. Taft's Secretary to We J. Washington. Nov. 29. Miss Alice Blech, Mrs. Taft's secretary, is to be marired to Lieutenant Richard Wain. T wright, Jr., U. S. N.. son of Rear Ad n.lral Wainwright. The engagement is announced by her mother, Mrs. Paul j Blech. No date for the wedding has Is In Alexandra, Va. The Highest Mountain. The highest mountain known of Is JeUmx,S fa tte Himalayas, 29,002 SHE WAS A TRUSTING SOUL. Shoes in Which She Could Walk Far ther Than In Others. -Mrs. Frlnk was a trusting soul, and rarely questioned the opinions of oth ers about matters concerning which they were supposed to be informed. One day she came home with a pair of new shoes under her arm. "Got them at Brides'," she explained, "and ! they're the best I ever bought you." "What is so very good about them?" ' inquired her son, for whom the shoes were Intended. "Why, the salesman said that you could walk farther in them than in any others without getting tired, and I said that you couldn't walk very far Just now on account of your knee, you know, and he said that., he meant farther for the same distance. So I bovght them, and here they are. Save the string, please." She did not notice the smile on her son's face as he undid the package, and he was spared the trouble of ex plaining. Buttermilk for Babies. A child, to be healthy through Ufa should not receive a drop of medicine during the first year It spends on this : earth. Medicine, home-made or other wise, should be kept away from baby like so much poison. All the ills to which a baby is sub ject during the first year of its exist ence can be cured by dieting, even cases of intestinal catarrh. If a bottle child suffers acutely from stomach trouble, give it buttermilk. In Holland they make a condensed buttermilk that does excellent service in saving babies from the conse quences of intestinal catarrh. Saved By His Wit. One evening, when the city clerk's office was full of men seeking regis tration, an Irishman asked to be reg istered. He received the usual blank, with the request that he sign his name. This he succeeded in doing, after a painful effort. Suspecting that this was the extent of his accomplishments, an onlooker called out to the clerk: "Try him on another name! Let him write yours." "'Deed, I'd never dare!" said the Irishman, quick as lightning. "Sure, 'twould be forgery!" A Good Reason. A professor tells this story at his own expense. He was instructing a class of boys about the circulation of the blood and to make sure that they understood him he said: "Can you tell me why it is that if I stood on my head the blood would rush to my head, and when I stand on my feet, there is no rush of blood to the feet?" Then a small boy, after pausing for a short time, answered: "It is because your feet are not empty, sir." Our Goddess at Emperor's Birthday. A young American girl attended a flower carnival last summer In the Austrian Tyrol in honor of the em peror's birthday, and was surprised, greatly amused, and also delighted to Bee one wagon draped in American flag3 carrying our Goddess of Liberty, an American Indian, a Rough Rider, a Puritan maiden, and a Colonial dame. Her party were the more pleased when they learned that the Goddess of Liberty made the flags herself, since none could be purchased In that vicinity. To the Point. At Cripple Creek, Colo., that great mining camp, the miners signed a pe tition to a railroad corporation to re duce freight on flour, saying they didn't have money enough at the end oi the month to pay their grocery bills. The railroad corporation made an investigation, and found that the freight on leer to Cripple Creek was m re than all the freight on flour, and replied: "Boys, drink less beer, and you will have no trouble in paying your grocery bills." A Bird School of Languages. In Paris is a school in which parrots are not only taught to speak "pure Parisian," but in which they are In structed In "the leading languages ol Europe." What an interesting babel they must make together when school Is dismissed! It is not stated that a way has been found to make this many-tongued "parrot talk" less me tallic and more melodious than the usual speech of parrots. ILLEGIBLE. Miss De Borde (at 11 p. m.) Art) rou aware that I am a mind reader, Mr. Stayonne? Mr. Stayonne No, indeed. Tell ma what I am thinking of? - Miss De Borde You are thinking of starting for home. TO THE AMATEUR. Mr. Stone (a little hard of hearing) What's that you say? You paint enly for your own amazement? WelL you make good, I guess. CONDEK-ID f.'HWS HEMS. Tuesday; Novtmber 23. Frank Xing, president of the Iron workers union of Cleveland, who was waylaid and shct died of his round. Philip Latourette, an insurance orcker, of New York, dropped dead near' the New Jersey Central station at Somerville. N. J j Edward Miller, known to the police as the "hugger," was sent to Jail for six months at Paterson, N. J., by the policeTecorder for annoying young women after dark. Mrs. Philip Snowden, the leader of the persuasive suffragettes of, Eng land, was presented to President Taft at the White House and had a few nflnutes' conversation with him re garding women's rights. Teodoro Rizzo. who murdered The resa Proconia, seven years old, and Freddy Infusino, two and a half years old, in a lonely culvert in Utlca, N. Y, the night of Sept. 12 last was elec trocuted in Auburn prison. , Wednesday, November 24. ! Vespasian Warner, United States pension commissioner, received from President Taft an acceptance of Mr. Warner's resignation. Ixmely without the wife who . had been dead for eight years, John Hart- man, an aged Englishman, of Cleve land, O., cut hlar throat. I The large wholesale dry goods store of the Bernard Frank" company, at ' Montgomery, Ala., was struck by Iight; nlng and totally destroyed. ' Bloodhounds In running down the assailant of seventeen-year-old Myra Smith, who was attacked on the street at Lima, O., came near causing the death of the wrong man. Following a conference between Mayor Tom L. Johnson, of Cleveland, and the administration councilmen in the former's office, ordinances grant ing a franchise for a $50,000,000 sub way system to the Cleveland Subway company were introduced In the city council. Friday, November 26. The steam barge Flint, loaded with limestone and salt, was burned off North Point, Mich., but the crew was rescued. Mrs. Harriet Hill, twenty-nine years old, was killed in a roadhouse at Mun,- sing, Mich., the shot coming through the window. The Virginia Western railway was chartered at Richmond to build a line 100 miles long from a point in High land county, Va., to Clifton Forge, Va. Postmasters who loan United States mail sacks in large quantities to other than publishers and news agents have been admonished to heed the limita tions of the department's regulations. Bradham hall, the girls' dormitory of thp South Carolina State Agricul tural and Mechanical College for Ne groes, at Orangeburg, S. C, together with the dining hall and kitchen, were burned. Saturday, November 27. Benjamin S. Cable, the Chicago law yer, has accepted the assistant secre taryship of commerce and labor. After cutting the throats of Burt Woods and John S. Smith, at Jackson ville, Fla., Jesse Altman was shot and killed. Sixteen persons were Injured when a car at Denver, Colo., left the rails, crashed over the curb and overturned on the sidewalk. With two automatic revolvers, Wil liam Ward, sixteen years old, of Cin cinnati, held at bay a crowd of angry negroes until rescued by the police. Edward Braun, a bartender, was ar rested at Cleveland, O., on the charge of assault to kill Arthur Dunn, an offi cial of the Marine Firemen's union. Monday, November 29. The Logan Natural Gas and Trust company, at Tiffin, O., has sued Jo seph Loudenslager for $3078 for stolen gas. The Burley Tobacco society has of fered to sell 120,000,000 pounds of to bacco to the American Tobacco com pany. A feud at Houston, Tex., resulted In the killing of Paul and Lee Dunham, for whose death Ed Weber is under arrest. Caught by machinery, Michael Bo loga, fourteen years old, was dragged into the elevators at Morea, Pa., and fatally crushed. A steer belonging to George Drum mer, near Marietta, Pa., stepped on the cover of an old well and fell to the bottom, forty feet below, where oit was shot. PUZZLE OF THE AIR. Changing Currents Shown by the Ac tion of Birds In Flight. The average person regards air much as he regards water as much lighter, of course, but like it otherwise. Calm air Is precisely to him as calm water" In a pool. If there is a wind he pic tures the air as a flowing river. And just so long as all men looked at it so. Just so long the birds kept their mo nopoly, for the only state in which water approaches the condition of air is when water forms a maelstrom. Even then water In its wildest turbu lence falls far short of the unstable, in cessant agitation of the atmosphere. Air Is never still. It is filled with warm waves ascending, cold wavesJ descending., and through It race cross shoots and diagonal shoots, with cork-screw whirlwinds wanderfc hither and yon as they list The warm "air off a cornfield creates one kind of a S I J 1 M . . - uisiuroance; oir piowea iana .lt cre. ates another. A layer of cold air may hold down a layer of warmer air. Consider what happens when the warm air breaks through its envelope as a mlHpond bursts its dam. A flow ing stream churned to and fro and round and round and up and down would give a feeble idea of the air's Inconstancy. ' Now. a bird, circling with fixed wings, fleats on a rising column of air. It maintains its altitude as to the earth, but It is constantly coasting down through the air's ascending vol ume. Once the bird loses the air col umn It bas to flap its wings, and it flaps till it finds another column, when it goes on wheeling again, with fixed wings. Moreover, when it files the wind comes toward it in waves, rising and falling like the billows of tbe sea. It meets them, and then it does pre cisely what a boat des goes over them or goes through them. The Wrights learned all this, and when they'd learned they were about as near to flying as you and 1 would be : to writing Chinese philosophy when we'd just learned the English alphabet Furthermore, there were no teachers, living or dead, that could help them more than a few steps along the way. Everybody's Magazine. - Mexican Towns Stop Bullfighting. Mexico City, Nov: 29. Bullfighting has been prohibited in the town of Goatzacoalcos and the adjacent dis trict upon the lsthmns of Tehuantepep, PASSENGER KILLED WHEN TRAIN PARTED Tell Under Wheels When Ex : press Broke in Two. Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. 29. John J. Flach, of Denver. Colo., was Instantly killed In ah unusual railroad accident oh the New York Central railroad be tween Buffalo and Rochester. He was a passenger aboard the fast Lake Shore limited, and as he was crossing the vestibule between a Pullman sleeper and the dining car the train broke intwo. and he was thrown to his death under the trucks. The rear part of the train stopped suddenly under application of the air brakes. William Wickes, the conduc tor, rushed forward to ascertain the trouble and on the vestibule he no ticed a felt hat He looked down and discovered the body of Mr. Flach dou bled up under the trucks. Mr. Flach was returning to Syra cuse to visit his mother and sisters nd f brothers, whom he had not seen in njiiJ years. According to railroad officials in this City; this accident was the first of its kind in railroad history in which there has been a loss of life. For Dyspepsia and Indigestion If you Suffer from Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Gas on the Stomach, Belching, Sour Stomach, Heart-burn, etc., a little Ko'dol will Relieve you almost Instantly Eodol supplies the same digestive juices that are found in a healthy stomach. Being a liquid, it starts digestion at once. Eodol not only digests your food, but helps you enjoy every mouthful you eat. Tou need a sufficient amount of good, wholesome food to maintain strength and health. But, this food must be digested thoroughly, otherwise the pains of indigestion and dyspepsia are the result. When your stomach cannot do its work properly, take something to help your stomach. Kodol is the only thing that will give the stom ach complete rest. Why? Because Eodol does the same work as a strong stomach, and does it in a natural way. QiOiOiOiOOeOeOeO-OeOeOeOeOeOeOeOeO'OeOOeOeOeOeOeOO 00OeO000w0OeOeO000000OeOeO000Og p "Owen Moore Owen Moore Than He Could Pay; g Oe 2o I Owen Moore Came Back One Day, I 2 o. o Oe O O O o o o o o Oe Oe O Oe O o O ft Oe O Oe O Oe Oe Oe O Oe O Oe Oe O it O o O Oe X x Oe O o O Oe Oe Oe O o O C O Oe O Oe O o 9 o o o o X o o Oe O Oe O Owen Moore." But the funny poet who wrote those lines was mis taken about Owen Moore coming back one day. Mr. Moore, having been burnt once, would not stick his fin gers in the same fire again. No, indeed! Mr. Moore would stay away, not because he was Owen Moore than he could pay, but because if he ever came back and started again in business there he would be Owen Moore still. He would let the old town continue to grow street grass. Have you been the cause of any Owen Moore trage dies in your town? . - Qep?0?0?OeOf6OeO0000OeOeOeOOeOeOenenenrrt-.A2 00oeoeo0OeOeOeOeOeOOeOeOeOeOeOeOeOeOOeOeOe6erQ Phone No. 8o A Use For the Jail. Wlnkleborongh is a flourishing little seaside resort, and during tbe season almost every available room is let at good prices. A visitor to that delightful spot lasi season wax interested to observe a po liceman soundly cuff a lanky youth fot some misdemeanor, and. curious to know tbe reason of tbe chastisement he' went over to the guardian of tbe peace. J "What's he done, constable'" In- ! quired tbe visitor. "Pickin pockets, sir. Let me catch Im at It agIn an I'll give lm a rare good hldln'." "But why didn't you run him In?" "Run 'Im In!" retorted tbe policeman. "Why. bless yer. we aiu't ruunin any body in this week. Tbe p'llce station's let for lodgtn's!" London Answers. They Don't Like Rain. The tortoise shows a greater dislike to and fear of rain than any other ani maL Twenty four hours or more be fore rain fr lis tbe Galapagos tortoise makes for shelter. On a bright clear morning, when not a cloud can be seen, all the shellbacks on a tortoise farm may sometimes be seen beaded for the nearest overhanging rocks. When that happens the people know that rain will come down during the day, and. as a rule, it comes down in . torrents. The slim never falls. Better Than Fresh. "Axe you sur these eggs are fresh?" "Positive! They were really not due ntil tomorrow." Fliegende Blatter. So. don't neglect your stomach. Don't become a chroni dyspeptic Keep your stomach healthy and strong by taking a little Kodol. You don't have to take Eodol all the time. Tou only take it whea you need it. Kodol is perfectly harmless. Our Guarantee 6o to your druiit today and get a dot lar bottle. Then after you hav nseo the entire contents of the bottle It you cam honestly say that it has not done you any Eood, return the bottle to the druggist and o will refund your money without ques tion or delay. We will then pay the drag. gist. Don't hesitate, all druggists know that ourgaarantee is good. This offer ay J lles to the large bottleonly and to but one n a family. The law bottle contains 2J4 times as much as the fifty cent bottle. Eodol is prepared at the laborator ies of E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago. De O 6 Went Away, o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o eO O eO o O O? eC Os Oa eO o O x o o o o o o o o o o o o Poor Mr. Owen Moore no doubt lived in a small city or town where he tried to make a living by running a store. The people who were his neighbors in that town and on the farms around town bought most of their things from the great Mail Order houses, neglecting to trade with Mr. Moore. Quite naturally, Mr. Moore failed in busi ness and went away owing more than he could pay. He had to ?6 go away and find a lo cation in some town where the people pat ronized home mer chants. oe O O O o O o o o o o OA o OA o OA o OA o o o OA o A o Oe O Oe O Oe O Oe O Oe O A JEWEL IS FOUND IN FUEL that is bought from Poythress coal yard. If you knew the ex cellent qualities of the Ka nawha coal you would never think of ordering any other kind. When you buy it here you get black diamonds, shin ing, clean and full of carbon the all-coal coal is what you get from Poythress. J. S. POYTHRESS. RWJ0HE3 MELLOW Corn Whiskey is "R. W. Jones" is If you don't believe your money if you are not satisfied with its rape flavor. HERE ARE OUR SPECIALS. F. O. B., Clarksvllle, Va. lbo rroof 1 C.tm U "hkkty and jug . . SI.eo 2 CalcBofWWWaadju. . 3.30 3 Ctlottof WUirrtodjue: . 5.00 4 Gakwof Wlmkey ndjug. . 6.60 4 CSof Wicker aixljui. . 7.50 KCtfce of Wbker ! . . 1.10 All goods guaranteed under the National Pure Food Law. All orders shipped the day received. Remit P. O. or express money order or registered letter. n.4RKSVn.I.F WHISKEY HfillSF flsrl'I.V, VM1WWW I mmm.m nil. ASWWWMJ VUUltvlUlVj I Ut fl A Fin&IE is difficult to control when once it gains head way. When you realize that the house is gone it will be a great satisfaction to know that your money is still safe. That's what it will mean to you to be well IIHS1IJKEID with a good reliable Fire Insurance company, the kind we represent. Come in and let us talk the matter over. Henderson Loan & Real Estate Co. If you buy a rORRITT Rl IftftV at 25 cents a ,b itis worth the UUlVLIl 1 I UUUU7 money investd. n -ZZMtMM THE COKBITT BUGGY CO., HENDERSON, N. C. SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY Telephone No. 236. Schedule Effective November 7th, 1W. TRAINS LEAVE HENDERSON AS FOLLOWS: No. 9310:53 P. M. No. 81-2:21 A. M. No. 3812:57 I. M. No. 601:12 P. M. C. &.. O. for Cincinnati and points West, at Wnnhinjrton w vania R. R. and B. & O. for Pittsburg and points MVm Local from Portsmouth and Norfolk, for Atlanta, li ' minrtin. Hirmin crh n m Memrthii n nrl nrttfitu VMt funiM" No. 41-2:23 P. M. eigb with N. & 8. Pttvilli Alnr nt ton, remaining in No. 43-4:38 P. M Express fromNew No. 8412:58 A. M. No. 92-2:07 A. M. No. 298:32 A. M. No. 306:32 P. M. SCHEDULE OF TRAINS OPERATING HENDERSON AND OXFORD. Trains leave Henderson for Durham 7:00 A. M. 2:35 Trains arrive at Henderson from Durham 12:25 A. M Trains Leave Henderson for Oxford 8:50 A. M. 2:35 P. M Trains arrive at Henderson from Oxford M:52 A. M. 12:25 P. For rates, Time Tables, Pollman Reservation and any informatiotiou board Air LIdc Railway Ticket Agent, telephone or address, J. T. EI.MOI'.i: derson. N. C. C.B.RYAN, c. H - General-Passenger Agent, District I'm- Portsmouth, Ya, Iron with Electricity Always Ready. If you want an electric iron for a free trial in your ho&e for thirty days telephone, write, or call on HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO. TelephonesOffice No. 6. Station No. 21. the purest whiskey made. the purest and best of corn whiskies. it, just try it We will gladly refund Gallon of Ulwkey and iui' $2.1$ . 4.30 . 6.50 . 8 60 . 2 50 . 3.00 . 4.00 . 1-25 i (jiUcMKwnuqrudjiii . 3 Galkm ol WHkkey od jut . 4 GaBont of Wtiitkrr and ju . I G.Do 4 ym.r old WhiAry . Gallon 8 yraoold Whnkry . 4 JurH IU yean oM W I ) K Gallon of Whekey and jus J I ," v. ' 1 . s Express from New York and WasinRton, for Columliiu, Jacksonville and all Florida points. Pullman M'j.inn ar Cars and Day Coaches. Express from New York, Washington, Norfolk and I'oriKiii 'ti Atlanta, Birmingham, Memphis and points Wer. .IikUom Florida points, Charlotte connectM at Hamli-tfor Wilininy'"" man Sleepers to Atlanta, Memphis. Charlotce, Jaikf'im iijtiwb. Iiiniff II. Y'lT I'llll- i- nnl Tampa Also Dining (Jars and Day Coaches. Local from Atlanta, Birmingbnm and Charlotte, for I'ort-m-. i'Ii ai& Norfolk with Day Coaches and Parlor Cor. Conw'-t nt r r-in niin with Steamer for Washington, Baltimore. New York. !' - H"'1 Providence. Express irom Jacksonville and Clnmbia, romiectH nt II .mil' t fr m Wilmington. For Khicmond, Washington and New York roilms" KleeDers. Dav Coaches and Dininir Curs. Con runt nt Hi. I, m ' 'I ''" I'.nii Wil- Hal- for Wilson and Washington, and U A s ! r l r ITnmlpt with InrnJ train with Kl1..r..-r f .i illinCK Sleeper until H A. M. Parlor Car anl l ' York and Washington For Atlantii. i: Memphis aui points w est, Jacsonville and all J-Ionl 1 " ' '" ' man Sleepers to Atlanta. Birmingham and JncksouvilN- ;! toliamlet. Arrive Atlanta 7:00 A.M. ,0 Express from Jacksonville and Columbia, arriving Ki ' 'lU "' P. M. Washington, 7:00 A M. New York 2.00 I. M. Pulim-'" i1"'" ers, Day Coaches and Dining Ca's. . , k Express from Atlanta and Jacksonville, frr Portsmouth tm -V'P" . arriving 7:10 A. M. Bichmond. A. M. H-nhiiKton nl Pollman Sleepers to Portsmouth. Washington and N Coaches to Washington and Biuing Car to New York. "Shoo Fly" from Norlina for Baleigh. "Shoo Fly" from Raleigh far Norlina. BETWEEN HENDERSON AND nri::HAD P. M. 9:00 P. M 1- I' M M .11: III!- a J