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BY CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO.
Every Morning Except Monday. THE CASH PRICE OF CHRONICLE is 40. W per year: S3. 00 for 0 months; tl.50 for 3 months. J OS EI II US DANIELS, - - Editor. D. II. DROWDER, - Ous. JIannsct. i TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1890. ; ! NORTH CAROLINA POLITICS. - It is to be regretted that the Demo crats in North Carolina show, in some localities, a disposition to over estimate the importance of certain persons, local issues and class interests. The letter of our special correspondent in another column gives a general sur vey of the political situation in the old North State, and the facts presented are full of significance. Tho Horth Carolina Democrats, after due rttloction, will doubtless come to the conclusion that their only hope of gocd government depends upou harmony within their rank?, and a solid front. Wo must let our personal preferences and local issues wait for adjustment un til we succeed in regaining our lost van tage ground, and rescue the Republic from the dangers of centralism. With the example of Virginia before her, North Carolina cannot afford to lag be hind. Atlanta Constitution. The communication which the Consti tution publishes and which causes it such great alarm is from the pen of C. F. Kix(i, an active and industrious news-gatherer of Charlotte. It is his business to make news, and to make it as startling as possible. The more; startling better it pays. We do not charge him with having a regular factory in which news is made out of the refuse of everything that comes to his hands, as sausage is said to be made in some places. We only state that he has never been fully indoctrinated into the theory and practice of Mu. Thomas Gradgkind, who was wont to say to the school-ma;; ter and the scholars in his inflexible, dry and dictatorial way: "Now, what I want is. Facts. Teach these boys and girls nothing but Facts. Facts alone are wanted in life. Plant nothing else, and root out everything else. In this life we want nothing but Facts,sir; nothing but Facts." It ia true that baic, hard facts, weigh ed and measured in the Gradgrind scales might not sell at such a remunerative price as when colored by a fertile imagina tion, but they would never misrepresent tho State or mislead so accurate journal as tho Atlanta Constitution and give it such alarm as to . make it splendfcf oAb. Carolina Democrats an un "'rtmn Thorn urn four There is a coino Dolice norta for the naa right to tell their uwhoun iiUndreaiprth Cir-lin?. 3 V si.true to its devotion to the rights of the p States, ordinarily, protests vigorously against any out&ide interference, but when brotherly counsel comes from so staunch and reliable a Democratic State as Georgia we would take tho medicine, if we needed it.with thanks. The Con stitution correspondent has not made a proper diagnosis of our political health, and its prescription is not there fore tho proper treatment for a healthy and vigorous and victorious party. The truth is, there has not been a time --itf Ae history of the State when there was such little opposition to the Demo cratic party. The Republican party is deader than it ever was. Harrison has disgusted the real leaders, and they are indifferent where not actively hostile. The Democratic party is strong before tho people, and will win a grrat victory all along the line this year . There are lo cal differences, as there always are, but they will be settled at the primaries. Of course tho Republicans will rally and make a fight in certain districts, but we will tell the Constitution that it is in about the condition of the Republican party in Georgia in a moribund state. The substance of Mr. King's article may bo condensed to be that the times are troublous and politicians are looking into the immediate future with evil forebodings; that farmers are kicking, laborers grunting, capitalists think they have to pay too high for lobbying, and .i i j i i no neero naa iouuu out ne is oem? foot-balled by some one; that the ne groes, though they number ninety per cent, of tne Kepuoiican party, get only fifteen of the poorest of the 730 federal offices in the State, receiving salaries ag gregating 14,000 out of $420,000 paid in salaries, and that 40,000 negro voters have left tho Stato and North Carolina therefore will have a solid Democratic delegation in the next Congress; that the meetings of the Farmers' Alliance are now made interesting by the aspira tions of Farmer Hayseed's desire to fire his mouth oh! in Congress, or at Raleigh, or on the stump. Such is the git of the glittering gen eralities of this fantastic correspondent He then comes down to details, and sums up the outlook m each Congres sional district. It is here, in some parts of h article, that his fantastic imagina tion is most clearly seen. First District He praises Hon. T. G. Skinner, whom ho describes as "a very distinguished picture of a Western cow boy," and says he "has no strong oppo sition and will no doubt be returned by a handsome majority." Second District He predicts that the probable split among the negroes will wecure the return of Hon. F. M.Simmons. T1-! 1 T-v- i i IT. ,1 1 iL.i yr . . McClammy "is the strongest candidate now mentioned," and Bays of him "he is altogether a worthy representative of the agricultural interests." Fourth District It is here that bis lively imagination becomes mendaciou?. and says that' Hon. W. U. Cox has been brought out as a candidate4 and adds: Colonel Leonidas LaFayette Polk, is Prealdent ot the National Fanes, Alii- A iinca And International I .ahor Union, and editor ot the Progressive Farmer, the offl- y : cUl organ ot the AUnce In this State. Colonel Polk, like "Uncle Jerry" Rusk, of the National Agricultural Bureau, is look ing to the rural districts for political plains. Polk -will make a gocd run. He is well un on political economy, and the secrets of good and success!' ul farming. Fifth District He says Brower will b2 a candidate again "tut a powerful man, an educated oae, a faithful son of North Carolina -Alfred Mcore Scales, ex Governor will contest the cause for ?h people, and no doubt have a verdict ', in his favor. Mr. Scales is now presi- dent of a bank in Greensboro.1' Sixth District -After namiug w,f i i dozen gentlemen a.s aspirants, he says j and it is an incorrect statement, and : misleading "The case of 'The People vs. The Law ! years,' is to be tried in this district in the nominating convention, which meets in i May, in this city. Col. Alexander was the Farmers' candidate for United States Senator, ayainst Matt Ransom, but the more experienced politician Deai me farmer, and the Colonel is still tilling the soil." Seventh District- He says that Maj. Robuins and Joe Caldwell are both can didates from Iredell, and that one will kill or shelve the other; tnat iiieo. Klutz, of Salisbury, and Hon. John S. Henderson, present incumbent, trom ths same place, are in the field; and that Mr. Klutz gathers comfort from the complications. Eighth District lie says col. lowles will be fought by Maj. Graham, "a formidable candidate and prominent Alliance man." Ninth District He predicts the nom ination and triumphant election of Hon. II. 15. VANCE. A TRUST IN SCHOOL BOOKS We have had a Trust iu bread and al most every article of diet. There has been and are Trusts in steel, in lead, and in almost every article used by the peo- nie Wo had honed that the -reed of mo- . , tinnn n imn m haco lornn norm o lr cnnnin i v,Ui w touch upon the food of the brain, and that the little children s school-books might escape its clutch. Aside from tho robbery of the people and the hin drance to education in such a trust, it is the most obnoxious of all Trusts be cause it gives a monopoly of brains as well as of trade. A trust in sugar oil or any like article has merely the etiect or raising the price, it does net compel any deterioration in quality. But it is not so with school books. Au thors are employed to write them for publishers under contract. If the Trust is maintained they will net pay for new and improved lext-books, and there would be deterioration in tho originality and character of the works sold to the people'. . The New York World of a recent date gives its readers nearly two columns of a i i r t i wnai ii voucues ior as facts, in bnef, about as follows: A few rich publishing firms, desiring to control the entire business of school book making in the United States, have formed "a corporation in the nature of a Trust." ts purposes are to monopolize this busi- ness and make "gains at the sacrifice of the public interest." "The school book trade in this country has hitherto been conducted by a number of houses sharp- y competing with each other." One result of this competition has been to stimulate the production of better books, as well as cheaper books. "As a conse- queiice," says the World, "the school books of the United States have been recognized by educators everywhere as me ut-st iu ufce iu any country." nut I , . . ... uompeuuon grew so snarp tnat in order to lessen it "the principal houses in the trade some time ago formed a syndicate for the purpose (as they said) to avoid disastrous warfare and soften the asper- ities of rivalry." This "syndicate." or if o,n4. v i:i ii.. .u fjiuvicmtu o flglCftUCUl, ILIU OIU cuunesy oi me iraae" was not sum ciently restraining on some, and a "more perfect union" and "closer alliance" was desired and representatives of the firm of Van Antwerp, Bragg & Co., of Cin cinnati, visited New York and "proceed - cd to frighten" I). Appleton & Co., A. site at an early date. This spirit of en S. Barnes & Co., and Ivison, Blakem an erprise will be appreciated by Tarbo- tt Co., into assent to their plans by pointing them to the fact that several States in the West had revolted against the intolerable tyranny of this Cincinnati house over their schools. "The gran ger sentiment rose in arms against it." California and Indiana had provided by law for "State publication of all school books to be used in the State," and bills of the same import are even now before the legislatures of Ohio, Iowa, and New York. The new corporation is to have quar ters of its own in New York, under the management of Mr. Cathcart, of Ivk son, Blakeman & Co. The manufactur ing is to be done by D. Appleton & Co. and A. S. Barnes & Co. A reduction of about 10 per cent, will be made in prices until competitors are either drawn into the trust or driven out of business, when prices will be re-arranged to suit the greed of the corporation. And the woria very trutnmiiy adds, "The out look, if this monopoly should succeed, is deemed by educators naturally and Dec essarily as a gloomy one," in that a few people will be employed with paste pot and scissors to patch op cheap books and put them off upon our people, and the rivalry for excellence in their production will be destroyed. And the lobby influ ence of these combined millionaire pub- j ""1US r""111 "Z 8erous m our State Legislatures, if not in the National Congress. To fight this Trust the Chronicle would commend a North Carolina organ ization, recently proposed by M.u. Jxo. I W ScoTT of oore, to publish school books for our schools. We believe that such an organization, properly managed, in every State would kill the school-book rusV M ne r armers Alliance killed the jute bagging Trust. STATE CHRONICLE, TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1890- GEX. T. . CLING! AN S 3 iro;Crp to Covsresa on the Silver Question. Special to the State Chronicle. Washington, D. O., March S, 1S90. Gen. Thos. L. Ciiogman has been nere ; about two mouths. He says bo aas in vented an elixir of youth, mainly com- ; D0ued of tobacco, which has made a young man of him and which beats Dr. "Brown Sequards recent discovery. Pence A T or-.Ti1! Rr.rmt? mav therefore ba sup- posed to be located in the Golden Belt of riortn uaroiiui. ueumai v,nug,m." been attentive of late to two wealthy widows at the Riggs House. He has also been trying to induce Secretary Blaine to give Prof. Ingraham, of Ca harrna. a consulate. He has besides this, addressed a message to the Senate and House ot Kepreseniaiives, as hiateu in Saturday's Chronicle, on tne silver question. As a "sovereign citizen" he claims to have the same right to address a mes sage to Congress that the President has. "Tho created official is not higner than his creators. General Uungman seems not to have lest the mental vigor that characterized him during his long public lite before the war, both as Senator and member of the House. He insists that silver should be placed upon the same basis as gold in all respects, so that it may be received by our Govern ment in bars as well as gold. "What would ba tho probable results?" he asks, and answers his own question as follows: "A capitalist might say that 1 will buy silver in Europe and bring it here and get certificates" for it at the old value. I ean thus make a pront or a gooa per cent. This movement would cause a How of silver from Europe to us. Of course it would soon cause a rise sil ver, but before it got up again to gold by our standar(i we migQt obtain two or thee thousand millions of silver. We could then hzxe a broader basis of com, ana py supplying cemncaies increase ereatlv the money ot our country - At presellt Uie amount ot our curren- cy js ioss than half that of England, and is not one-third ot that or h ranee in pro portion to our population. We might by these means obtain a broader basis of stable currency, and with the aid of our greenbacks render it more difficult for the banks, even if they desired it, to get up a panic. I am not an enemy to banks, but I am not willing to make them the governors of our country. The next thmg you hear from the sprightly gentleman from Buncombe will be that he is opposing "Our Zeb for the U, S. Senate. We can let him marry a rich widow, we can swallow his ronce de Leon theory( provided ho would ask us to include the result) "silver1' view, but we wont allow him to oast Senator Vance. The State could not stand that, no matter how gladly she would honor the colleague of Clay and Webster! Vance will be Senator Vance, if he permits it, as long as the Golden Belt will supply the Elixir, at least! TARUORO AND VICINITY NEWS. The Norfolk & Carolina Railroad Will Run Through April 1st. Special Cor. to State Chronicle. Tarboro, X. C, March 10. At last the Chronicle has come forth in a daily edition, and a riarht neat naoer it is. too. The weekly has been making its regular visits to the firesides of thousands of readers throughout the State for many years, always welcomed, and now the daily has appeared to better keep us posted on tne doings of the Capital and btate-at-large. Tarboro and all Edge combe sends greetinsrs and wish the Chronicle success. The cold snap has killed all earlv veor- etables, and truckers are plowing up and re-pianting. I " i. LA LI luiuuu yju. LUO x UI folk & Carolina railroad regularly, be- ginning April 1st. or the present there W1" 08 a dailv passenger train I ro.mor!?Jfi to RockJ Moun1fc a,nd a !?- road man to your correspondent, "this number will be increased as business de mands. The bridge over the Roaaoke will bo completed to-dav one week, he i j " Capt. J. 11. Nnrney, who has been raade road master of the Norfolk & Car olina, is here with a force of hands and is now engaged in tearing down an old wooden depot, and there is some talk of a passenger depot being erected on this reans and the public in general. Mr. J. A. Fountain has been made train master, with headauarters at Portsmouth. The right man, in the right place. A number of our citizens are having water put in their houses from the water . i rr i a ii i t works, me system win soon oe seii-sup- porting ana win doubtless be extended. as it snouia oe. JUL S. TUCm & EL 4 SPUING BEAUTIES IN Dress Goods ! The choicest of designs ! The prettiest of colorings! The richest of combinational The latest shades ia HENRIETTAS, FINE SU1IGES, AND CLOTHS. MUHAlliS Novelties in all wool plaids, stripes and cheeks. Colore, qualities and prices have ueen careiuny looked alter in making Jour Spring and Summer Cotton Fabrics. AMERICAN SATINES in a very fine cloth, juth rich lustre, rivaling the French goods uuiu m miisu uuu uurauuiiv. liuuureu: of different styles and combinations in designs , uotn neat ana elegant. r hL.Lii oanaji Ail the latest combi nauoua m iignt ana aarK ymnnds in small medium and large figures, including rnanv 01 me ricneat mgn novelties. AiijLx.iiioA uiMid.ui8 in innumer?ble different styles and in the latest eC't-cta which aiu cffjjcciaiij wurmy oi aiiennon. ted variety of the newest plaids, checks and nch and beautilul. Lace stripe Sini.'l8 ana bordered g nJhnw in ., 0 " - eve-Dleaa:iir c-rWts. 'b"3 JHQ VihiiTM. 'C' .... "TTZ:. , J? IUU lorce in t.ln r.:.rais,,anf' dainty colorings th,; K?? aud wild wood bloaaimf- r llr bCTimiOn. Ue can onfv wn.Vwa3.d?e. and one noveltiea shown so earl ly in the season. V. H. A Ii. 8. TUCKER & CO. WE HAVE BOUGHT CARRIAGES ABY CARRIAGES OABY CARRIAGES A "TV HT?I A IKHJ E-GTGH FOB EVERYEODV- First Shipment Has Bf.en ?.Iai;e. THE STYLE, THE FINISH, THE DURABILITY, IS ALL RIGHT Is Oru The Pkuk Wile be Lowxn Offered Heue. Than Ever "We know what tlie people want and we have bought Carriages that will fcuit their taste. THOMAS H. BR-IGGS & SONS H. BRIGGS & SONS THOMAS Raleigh, N. C. HaijEigh, N. O. W00LLC0TT & SON, 14 E. MARTIN STREET. i,000 pairs Men's Shoes trom 1.00 a pair up, at WOOLIjCOTT & SON'S. 1,000 paii a Ladies' Shoes from 75c. a pair up, at WOOLLCOTT & SON'S. 1,000 Pairs Hoys' Shoes pair up, at from 90c. a WOOLLCOTT & SO'S. 1000 Paii m Missea' Shoes trom C5c. pair up, at WOOLLCOTT Ac SpN'fc. 3,000 Yards Calico Remnants at 3 3-4 cents a yard, at WOOLLCOTT & SON'S. 3,000 Yards White Cloth at 4 1-2 centa a yard, at WOOLLCOTT & SON'S. 14 E. Martin St. 14 E. Martin St. YOUNG MEN ! MIDDLE-AGED MEN ! OLD MEN 1 You are now thinking of your FALL AND WINTER SUITS. That lastVear'8 8uit not do. You have thought it would, but you cannot wear it satisfactorily. . COMPROMISE COMPROMISE BY A DEAL WIT II- I. "yiNETHOB, Merchant Tailor. Merchant Tailor. Tailor-made Business Suits at $18 10 $35 Waa tbere ever 8Ucl1 an offer? Elegant Dress Suits, tailor-made, best style, for $25.00 to $45.00, and any grade and price in suits of everv kind and onalitv. mi. a i . ... ... j.no unesi ana largest line of imported goods in the city. Pleasure taken in showing Stock and explaining how an elegant and satisfac tory outtit can be had at small cost. known to all who call on WINETROB m a ayetteville St. The Merchant Tailor. -NOW IS THE TIME--NOW IS THE TIME- J. R. FERRALL ERRALL -GROCERS -GROCERS & & CO. o. -SUGAR--SUGAR- Can sell Granulated Sn?n.r verv lnw InrTthu barrel and at retail. Other Suears at corre- cyuuumgiy iow prices. -FLOUR--FLOUR- We have and ahvavs keen otia nf th tq iiuea ui riourm me market. We would call tt11011 to our CllYSTAL BRAND iLOLIt, made oi the very best Vallev of Vir einia Wheat, and equal to any high crade 1; ni . , - r r- "wni SUNLIGHT FLOUli is cood and ' HOME MILLS, a eood Fl w iu wruima a lour, made in Wake cn i. x- u a V- 'F1.' "wap. Tiht J ' we guarantee it all GAMBIHLL'S PATAPSCO SunerlativA o fj n u.0 lXie lowest. SEED IRISH POTATOES- nre Earlj Iioae and Peerlesa W ?an make lower Pncea by the barrpf vSl .. nu prices. THE YAT?TrkT 1 nu U titl. , D' , N. C. liate.-oOperday. f 10.50 to m per week. ! HOTEL FLORENCE. T G" Aekigtox, Manager r . '- - wiuo, twinniM a nt v, ner da v tin vi , USLi v-.U0 , weeK ?Peai ratta to lawyers attending c preme Court b - TrYnrTT NICE SUIT OF rtft -Call On- W. C. HARMS, oa Wilmingtou Street WLL B."? READY ABOUT MARCH 8 GIB 3NDERS.ON'S GIBBONS "& HENDERSON'S B ALEIGII f MTY 1VRECTSS Xifliiiiivr" -- Fop. 1S90-91 uearim sompletion, aiid will he int-d to auhjv ibers about Jlarch o. A limited amount of ..-ADVERTISING SPACE . ADVERTISING SPACE emains vacant, which may be had upon application to publishers. Siii' Besides being a Complete Directory of Raleigu City Complete Director! of Raleigh City the book will contain -A CORRECT CENSUS -A CORRECT CENSUS (wifain the corporate limits) of the city, and oater ot a local ana general nature, valuable alike to residents and strangers. I'RIOE OF BOOK JT SI .50 PRICE OF BOOK f P r further information, address Gibbons A Henderson, 2-25- i!w llaleigh, N. C. -North Carolina- BDULDING AND T OAN 4 SSOCIA.TION "ii ding and JLjoan Association Raleigh Branch. N. B. Bbottohton, President. Gko. W. Thompson, Sec'y and Tr6fcs. J. N. Hoixung, Attorney. A Pume Institution. Loans on lteal Estate Low Rate of Interest. The same Dividends paid to every shareholder. directors. N. Ii. broughton, Fraisk Stronach, Philip Taylor, L. R. Wyatt, J. 0 Drewry, Edgar G. Leach, T. li. Crowder, y. B. Yancey, J. D. Boushall, W. H. Hughes W. T. PAYNE, Special Agent. Office with J. N. Holding. -J. R. TERRELL J. R. TERRELL- COMMISSION MERCHANT COMMISSION MERCHANT HEAVY HEAVY AND AND FANCY FANCY GROCER ! GROCER I COUNTRY PRODUCE COUNTRY PRODUCE A Specialty- A Specialty AGENT FOR LONG'S PREPARED CHEMICALS DUNN'S PLOW CASTINGS 203 Favetteville St. 203 Fayetteviile St. 203 Fayetteviile St. 203 Fayetteviile St. UCTION A TTnTTATM JL V UCTION A hAAU1 -i-A UOllON TUESDAY P. M., THREE O'CLOCK ! -A Full, Line of- FINE DRESS GOODS ! MILLINERY ! RIBBONS! LACES! FANCY GOODS, &c. BIG T ARGAINS IG X ARGAINS Can be Obtained at theee Sales. All Goods Fresh and tho Latest Style. W. G. SEPARK'S W. G. SEPARK'S W. G. SEPARK'S W. G. SEPARK'S 12 E. Martin St. Smith A Woollcott, Trustees. MSI AT AGGIE REESE ISS 1L AGGIE JEESE FASHIONABLE MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS- LATEST NOVELTIES IN- TETMiTED AXD UxTRrMXIED GOODS Wool3 Zephyrs, and aU kinds of Embroid ery AU.ateria.i8 KID GLOVES! HAIR GOODS ' J f t ana a great variety of fan j onMS 7 Prom nt ttr, j j to orders from i diatocT 8auaiacuon given Miss Maggie Reese, 209 Fayetteviile St. SUMNER & WATTS, Tonsorial Artists, ville street. Ralfii KPn U 8tand Fayette- J mcS4TISFACTI0N QUARJTEED. , o ? A WATCH KEY. A True Story of the Great Richmond Tragedy. A NOVEL BY KERR PRICE r CENTS. i This i a New Novel by a North Caro ! lina Lady Founded Upon the Cluveritia Case. All who Have Head the Sad : Story of that Vouns Man's End Should ! Head this Story. It is Praised by all who have read it. COMMENTS OF THE PRF.SS. Davidson Dispatch: The author shows a deep insight Into human nature. Her portrayal of the thoughts, the cares and sorrows of a wife and mother is particti larly flue. Lexington Ledger: From beginning to end it is clothed in choicest language, chaste and ornate rhetoric. Wilmington Messenger: The story g entertaining and elevating in character. Statesville Landmark: The interest is thoroughly well sustained throughout and after taking up the book one is not apt to lay it down willingly. News as d Observer- The book is very pleasantly written and the plot develops ability and skill in construction. Elizabeth City Economist: The look is well written, its delineations of charac ter are true to nature as pictures of social life, and the thread of the narative is pre served through the variations of detail. The thoughts and phraseology are often original and attractive and its reflections i touch tender cnoras ana Dnng dock mem j ories that are "pleasing and mournful to j the soul." State Chronicle: The story of the love of Clavering for his affianced and the tragic termination of their engagement is as sweet ana sad and plaintive a story as has moved men's and women's hearts j since time began. The book is sold at the ! low price of titty cents, and th5 Chroni- cle hopes it will have a wide sale. Its j merits deserve it. The moral tone of the story is good and its portrayal of village life true to the letter. ' 337For Sale by American News Co., i 29 and 31 Chamber St., New York; J. j W. Randolph Ac English, Richmond, Va.; Alfred Williams A Co., Raleigh, I N. C; Smith 6c Watson, Lexington, N. C; and News Dealers Generally. THE CELEBRATED - OANACEA - J. AMACEA TT7ATER ATER " Aba lately a Wonder in Curing Stomach, Bowel, Kidney, Liv-r Rml Cutaneous Affections. A M del Appetizer, Tonic and Blood Purifier. Pcasant ! Harmless I Reliable ! Reconmended by eminent physicians and er doreed by many distinguisLed gentle men for ita rare and extraordinary efficacy. Fir 1 eg for Children and Adults. Try it and be convinced. FOB SALE BY- KiN i it MoGee, Robebt Simpson ant McKimmox. If our druggist does not keep il, send $4.00 for yxajF. 0. B. to John A. Williams, Oxford, N. C. Head Agency for U. S. A. 2-10-3t TT1HOS. CI Xnos. o. STEVENSON, TEVENSON, PLUMBING PLUMBING GAS FITTING, GAS FITTING, AND i Hydrants, Pave Washers, Bath Tuba, j Smke and all kinds of Plumbing Worl put in on short notice. RUBBEB GAEDEN flOBE, HOSE REELS & NOZ2LEH I Always in Stock. j Water pipe connections mad with the street j as mung in all ita branches, i All repairintr in my line nromtitlv Rttnrin j - M J - uwx v Hargett 8t' 3 door8 Nortli Kaleigta National Bank. i TCATFTrm XT n j ....... .. vj-i.t ji. v. Ri LEIGH AND GASTON RAILROAD, r eftect Sunday, Dec. 29, 1889, at 9 a. TBAISS MOVING! NORTS. No. 52. No. 3!?. Pass. & Mail. Daily ex. Sun.. 11 35 a m 11 52 12 27p m 12 35 12 51 1 09 1 44 1 52 Fast F't and Pass. Daily ex. Sun. ! Loa i Kaleigh 7 00 pm Mill lirook 7 4n j Wake 8 25 Franklinton... . 9 04 Kittrell 9 35 i Henderson 10 05 1 Warren Plains 11 10 I Macon n 25 j Arri- Wldon 1 20 am TRAINS MOVUfa SOUTH. 2 55 p iu j No. 41. No 63 '. Pass, and Mail. Past F't. A Pu. y ex. Sun. Daily ex. 8nn. Law Weldon 12 20 a m Macon 1 15 Warren Plains 123pm Henderson 2 07 Kittrell 2 23 Franklinton 2 40 Wake 3 02 Mill Brook 3 25 ArriT llaleigh 3 40 110am 3 37 3 52 5 04 j ! 6 6 4M 7 32 8 00 a m j LOUISBDEQ BAILOiOAD. j No. 39. Leaves LouiaburR at 11.00 a m n arrives at FrankWn at llTs'S? No. 41. Leaves Franklinton at 245 m S wm hu ti V; "K, Gen'l Maajfer WM. SMITH, Superintendent. u8er OOBQ SOUTH. No. 41. Passenger "Weigh, &3M45 p fary, 405P Merry Oaks,. . 4 40 Uoncure, 4 51 Banford 5 16 Cameron, 5 43 Southern Pines 6 10 Ar'ive Hamlet, 7 10 Leave " . 7 30 " Ohio, 7 55 Amr libsop, 8 15 No. 51. Freight k Passenger. 6 30 pm 7 05 7 30 8 35 9 25 10 14 11 08 1 00am QOTSG NOBTH. No. 38. Passenger r & Maif. Leava Qlbson rv 11 n,, 1 0 a.m. uhio, 6 50 Arrive Hamlet,. ... 7 15 No. 54. Freight A Passenger, am 1 30 3 24 4 17 5 04 5 50 6 10 7 16 Leave 805 ouuinern iinR o m Cameron, y 36 gIlford, 10 02 Moncnre, 10 27 Merry Oaks..;.. 10 38 . . u 12 Arrive Raleigh,.... .11 30 a CARTHAGE Ratt nr. m 7 50 am 8:45 a. m.; leavVcaSeron k??e ceron Carthaje 10:30 a. m- w; arrive 1 .'UB6e :w a. m. PITTSBOftOBOAD. 10:10 a. m.; 1 SZU Pitteboro 5:40 p. m. -55 P m.; arrive Moncnre m.; arrive m. WM. SilTTTT