North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
f .. . . : : . '..,T"v ... . .
t "T ,
"if ' . .
il i 1 " ii 1 1 i JL,,
- M I A ftl B-B A A am A
At Washington 2; Cleveland 3,
At Chicago 0; Philadelphia 8v
,t Petroit 2; Boston 10.
jt St Louis 4; New York 5,
STANDING OF THE CLUBS..
proton . .
Uoiroit . . . .
,nv York .
sjf Louis . .
At Milwaukee 3; St. Paul 0.
At Louisville 1; Columbus 0.
At Kansas City 2; Minneapolis 3.
At Toledo 7; Indianapolis 6. ; .
BY BELGIANiSIDE -
The Hague. Netherlands, Sept. 22,
An earnest warning in regard to
the proposed economic war against the
Central Powers is published here from
the Belgian side, where such a strug
gle would recently have far-reaching
consequences that tend to be, overlook
ed, it comes from Frans van Cauwel-
aert. the Flemish leader and member
uf the Belgian Chamber, who writes:
"The German people will assured'
ly not have unlearned its spirit of ro
bust industry through this war. Want
has heightened its amazing working
force; the lack of some accessories,
which it was accustomed to draw un
hindered from abroad, has taught "it I
to manufacture out of its natural re
sources or to replace by related pro
ducts. What has , Ijeen prepared in
the giant laboratory of this technical
war will probably only become ap
parent after years have passed. But
it would be a dangerous self-delusion
to contemplate holding in constraint by
artificial means the power of exten
sion of national forces, that are better:
organized and of greater creative read
, ' i a .i: 3 I
inpi;r. "Kxtprnal barriers will not hold
against inward superiority. Econo-i
mic "xclusion of another all too quick
jmer au iuo quits-j
!y degenerates into
No one desires that the
VlltUVIl A - V --! Ii - v-r wuww
t , : , J
..- it tc K
found, and not flounder from one
morass into another.'
Phone your grccer for a
A.izzn pints of this delicious di
Zzit ve tonic. Drink a pint with each
"--aland if you ar not delighted with
A instant relief, tell him to charge the
dozen to ua aa authorized.
SHIVAR GINGER ALE
Nothing like i . fowencjvatogjjold worn
' stomachs; converting your food into
r " h.rerl blood; adding sound fleah and
ingyou vigoroua headth. -i-
"cftlsd only by the celebrated
W.KK MINERAL SPRING, SlIiXTOM, S. C
you2 dealer haa none in stock teli
1i to 'nhene
E. L. MATHEWS CANDY COMPANY,
CRESCENT CANDY COMPANY
I W H-VbTtoU) ;! M IVANT'i;L1v . , -worn" i ELECTRIC1 S 1 ; ' ' '
. t r
1 V' Reaufts fVesterday., -
At Boston 4, Cincinnati 5." , ' -
At New "York 4, ,Cblcao Q,
.At Philadelphin' 3," Pittsburgh' 8.
At Brooklyn 6, St. Louis 3.
Standing of tht Clubs.
Brooklyn . .
BcstDn . . .
New York .
St. Louis .
. . . 82, ,--.57
. . "" . 78 1
. . . . 75
. . .65' f
. .... 60
. 62 $
DOGS CITEDFOR V . .
; Paris,, Sept. 22. Citation of. dogs
in regimental 6rders is now common
at the French front. . Fp. of ? the
Nineteenth company of the 10th reg
iment, is one of these illustrious
quadrupeds. Tiro" afternoon war bul
letin of July 16 contained the follow-ingr-'1
' '" ;-" 7v ;
"An enemy raid directed against
one of our small posts in the i Pascheti
daal region, failed under' our fire." It
S - aTnel iroin-aiJltoffica' source that
mo isuiure was aue to rox, wno was
thug referred o in neft day's regi
mental orders: "FoifJ Series F 4. No.
'221," "Kennel A. prevented - a raid at
tempted on one of our first line
trpnehes by the Germ'ans, Taking
advantage of the darkness, and when
a gale was blbwing?iie enemy suc
ceeded in reaching our barbed-wife
without being seen or heard. The
dog Fox of the Nineteenth company,
on 'sentry .at the, end of the trench,
twice gave the alarm and thus al
lowed us to receive the' enemy with
grenade fire. The surprise l- attack
Two Qthfetk dogs,,., Diana and, Cybsle.
haye been distinguished in 'the same
wayi and" all three havie; "besides, been
inroducedby moving pictures, to the
Paris' public; ' !;T .
..Anecdofe of " ccaalos ronj which
these "war dogs. as .the are kiiown,
have saved, critical " situations . during
actual fighting by acting as dispatch
r tinners are innumerable; and staff
officers have calculated - that in ona.y
secfion ofihp front alone, six thou-
sand soldiers were saved from death i
or . danger by these
always ; modest
BELIEVE BANDIT GANG
Mexico City, Sept. 22. -The police
' . . . . ... ...
or Mexico 'uny oeiieve tnat-witn tne
n,Q,r uava KrnL-on a honH rf hurtrlarc
onrt rnhhpr whirh ha- rorrorizi.d th
more prosperous residence districts of
the city and which has taken loot said
to amount to more than $100,000. The
baud' was known as "La Mano que
J Aprista" or "The Grasp Hand" from
the black imprint of a, hand which
always was reft somewhere about the
premises where the robbers operated.
It is believed many persons robbed
lesreu tu reyui l iuvu lvssca iui icai ,
vengeance of "The Grasping
it is saidj was captured in!at the close or tne grazing period
a subterranean chamber opening from
the wall of a deep well. He was trac-
ed through his wife who brought him
food and it is alleeed that several of !
I ana 11 is anegeu uta.- eceii m i
the victims of the robberies have iden-1
The 5.000" policemen of Mexico City
have received an increase in. pay otS the ; old pasture fields was the
from three and one-half pesos to five
M o Thov -kn .wm ho. fiir-
nlshed thftir uniforms in future. Here-
tofore they, have had to purchase their
A fan, who to. k.eepscore essayed,
In a game where no runs had been
made, . " ; r
Said, ThTS job is bo fraught
With the making of naught
That a rubber stamp would be an aid.
I . ,1 LA Itl i l . f n It I rll I UHI Si. . . b n u in - -1
wstttogtonf . D. C., Sept1. 22.
Perhaps one Of the greatest sources ofl
Ipsa; of . fertility frQm; pasture soils in
fci the blua grass re4t.n rt suits from
tha poor location of shade trees and
1 "TJ :.. . . .,"-v."- -'Ji- t . "' : -
brushes according to the author of
fJThe : Grating Industry, of the Blue
grass Region, bulletin recently pub
lished by the - U. S. Department of
Agriculture,-: trees and - brush, he
statesr shouldaiways be s6t on the
fcigherTporHbnfcof the. field, and not
along th banks tif funning streams, as
tsu.uiieu is me case.- witn gooa grass;
theahlmalrdbof" gra-ze'-mofet thaif
- - i . ,
of tKe'CfnVe: the resT of the
ifine'ia spent -'lyiti'gfdowh' or staifding
in ' the 'shade fighting flies! Hende.
of (fie manure' that is made dcs
not :p:ot; bacd'rftly' 6n the land thai
Pducad thw gras; lf ;the manure
pVodCect while ahimahi are not
grazing : Is i po?itr btf the tops bf the
?l"lls. its behef iciaref f ects on the grass
ray Le hoted for several rods down' the
hilllffe; It is easy to believe that if
One-lialf to1 twt-thirds of the manure
s lo&t .fjont; pasture, fields arid none
Is (Jded the. crops .must gradually
' Where, animals are kept .continually
on the pastures, there is no system of
agrictuiture, the writer finds, that
maintain.s the fertility of the. son
better ihan grazing. Where beef cat-
tie' or. sheep are grazed, all of the re-
3Ult:ng manure is left on the pastures,
and the land is further enriched if the
animals are' given additional f ed dUr-
ing the winter. This is "usually not
the caitse on dairy farms, where the cat- j
tie spend much of the time in yards or .
stabiesV This return of the manure
directly to the soil is particularly im- j
portant in the grazing regions where
th nrofits are not sufficientlv larce
lb justify the. liberal use of commer-
pial fertilizers on pasture land. The that has heretofore appeared. It is
effect of manure on bluegrass is shown the field hawkweed (Hieracium pra
by the fact that feedinghay or corn 1 tense), Pj low-growingr plant, sorne
fodder on the"" poorest spots of a pas-; what resembling narrow-leaved plan
ture is a very effective means of im . tain, but the stems and leaves are
proving the stand of grass. At the hairy. It spreads by underground
same time the increasing use of Bilage , stems and forms a dense mat, which
and, in some parts, dry feeding meth-( crowds out most other plants. The
pds during the winter, may make it, flowers are bright yellow, borne bn
necessary for the grazer to take pe-.
jcial measures for maintaining his pas-
Getting A Sod.
wwtt nkw, rtrc. tfl
M rffona fo agture fieldsno be eradicated from the bluegrass
"tT 4 y. - region -If the farmers would attack
: UUU aiiun lilt) uiuctl aao iu wiuc u v-
self, this ; is ' a" slow-process. This
method takes from 3 to 4 years to getl
a eood stand . Where the land is level
ka i id rvlKli, f normit mnTi Vnnrfi
ry n t r rrxx r a nariTiu nun i wiiii i-
irby sga j"0?? rS
B- . r""'"'" "
oq cnh nr nrnarn rss rRrttOD. rea
""?X" "ft I " 7 ..!
clover, tail oat-grass, or)
timothy, aTOng Wltn tne
Bluegrass and white clover wf 11 event-!
aMses, mwu&u ui.u.
persist for many years, thereby adding,
to me eany spruig uuu taie wu bi
the Virginia Agricultural Experi -
-L j---v- J.-" - -
fairly close grazing will keep a blue -
grass sod in better condition than;
uf,ui s""",. r -
auowsxne grass ana wtu u "P-j
tunny to seen, meaning up a ihsiu,
dooms' fn ! tiAvn a similar effect.
I . . . a a i. 1
trampling oi tne neiu oy 51ock. umtance
e w?tthat " cuts up oao ,
ly alsQ beneficial. It must be re-..
- - . - .. . -,
U""IBU " av" v"
tends to Decome too iooe. in uue.
p"ate iu wuu .
effective method of eradicating
grazed will never iorm a aesirauie
turf, but, tm: the other hand; over-1
cienfcstock on thex pasture . Overgraz-
, very little overgrazing in! price.; .the !nW returns more j tt
ss regions and there is ture varied from $2.10 to -.$14.08 an "rr"??' 5:15P. M.--'-- .' " " '
of not keeping suffi- acre, with an average of 18.60. This r-nvi-yr iwr rwm rwaru , ' ra ; &:w5i-i'. .12
ed fields have the appearance of heg-j the' ( taxes, insurance, fencing, and la
lebfed lawns. Closely ''clipped blue- bpr, of caring for thr pastures and
grass on a fertile soil makes such a j stock, and not much is left as inter-
dettfie turf that mist-weedshaT dif
ficulfy ' in inTadtrig; It. i When the
grass Ik allowed to go to seed", the turf
is weakened and rtfore penrrplaces" oc
cur in it . " It is pointed out also that
while there is a greater bulk of forage
produced; 'when 'thegrass is allowed
to mature" the young grass has a much
higher" nutritive value which' offsets
the" deficiency in yield. In fattening '
cattle, the neUtritive value of the blue
grass, especially the protein content,
which' may vary considerably, Is a
highly important factor. :
' " : Care of Pastures
Venf little labor ii necessary to keep
aii loose stones, ana ruooisn tnat are
removed give that much more space
for. grass plants to grow. AU brush
or trees not needed for shade or other)
purposes should be cut or deadened
In addition to the ; above Sugges
tions, all tall-growing" weeds should
bo mown at least onde a year,' pref
erably just before they form seed.
It is a common practice in Central
Kentucky and in some other sections
of .the bluegrass region to mow the
weeds. This is done- with a' mowing
machine if the fields are sufficiently
smooth; otherwise, by a man witha
scythe. The. difference in the' apr
pearance of fields in localities where
weed mowing is practiced and where
it is not is very striking. Mowing
will usually hold in check most of
the-common weeds, such as ragweed,
oleye daisy, thistles and briars. A
few sheep on . cattle pastures; have
been found very efficient in keeping
down many troublesome seeds. "''
Danger of Hawkweed.
There recently has been introduced
into Sduthwestern Virginia a
that ' rivtA. nrmriis of halm?
damaging to pastures than anything
naked .upright stalks 8 to 20 inches;
high. This weed, along with other
closely, related species, has" already
damaged the pastures of New York
' and New Ehsland. greatly. It could
.. . . .
n oetoro it is aistriDuted runner ,
Hawkweed may be destroyed by
chopping ft out with a; hoe or mat-
If thlJuiethod'. is- used; cats'
"V uicru.aou iu Sl a ,w
1 I VI X 1 -11 It..
of the soil and destroy theni. An-l
omer meiooa, wnicn seems to De
1 about the -best that; can oe suggested
. - v
at the prfeserit time, is to apfay the
...... j .,w
I tion bf ordinary : salt. :Three . pounds
of -salt tov lgallbn cirwateV is' ttie
lUm that has given the best
results. ' Every patch -treated should
, ,ninont Qfl.rtnanv
as it may
i mniH ri trur as fKttA anto viti era tr ItttT
K,i,r, rr Tiil w-7 ,
: small patches." which is the Svdy it
ua ii aii v rlii i .i. n. i ii a ii cuuiu jcu nini
i a knapsack sprayer can cover a large
avca fn a day". The spraying may 'be
j uuhc auj nuic, uui il is in u ii
ier tprntf tne piant wnen it is in
Dloom, The showy yellow flowers
i are very conspjefl'ous and may be seen
, an(i recognized for a considerable dis-
1 . -"
Profits from Blue Crass Crazing.
The Investigators, studied carefully
- r- .... .. , t
j: A"? ": ::"f ur4- . "f'S"."?0-
io aeiermme, ii possiDie. me vame oi
."uiB . &l??-piu(e. ..Cu &,.af""" v
J cattle. In 22 pastures studied they
j found that the yearly returns per acre
. e - - - ab . ap A i O 1 -
irangeo om .a? 10 .wo. rru-i
j aucted tne cosi oi winter leeumg m
which " was ' includ6d rbughagie pro
return . per . ncre of pasture must pay
est on the. investment. . . . At the. " pre
vailing' prfce "dflandithei average
bluegrass . farmer, 4 according ? to '- the
data obtained from .these farmers,
does, not make over 3 or'. rper ent.;
on his investment. The average rei
talprice per- acre for pasture land
in this region' ia 3 an. acre for fairly
good land, to $&. for-the. bestr-ThUr iff
said to bo a safe and; attractiye busi
ness to - - men with considerable: capi
tal ; v L - ' ' r-t
L Vhere: sheep'"' are grazed; e " re
turns range front-$2.90-to $12.66 -per
acre in six pastures .studied, and - the
total outlay for wintering seldom- ex
ceeds $1 a head and usually averages
75- cents. It is pointed: out, however,
that the chief -drawbacks of .' the
sheep industry of the blue, grass re-
gion are dogs, internal parasites1 such
I as 5 stomach worms, nodular disease.
etc. The-sheep , are less subject to
stomach worms in the high mountain
regions,, whereas these .: . parasites
"Cause such . losses " in . other- sections
that it fis not practicable .to raise any
breeding ewes. The article, in com
nectiqn with the grazing industry:
points out the difficulty of getting
stockers and states that' there should
a fairly profitable business on the
cheaper lands of the Blue Ridge and
in ; the Piedmont section, in raising
breef-bred calves for . the bluegrass
graizers. This, will necessitate,' how
ever, the keeping of a much i better
grade of . beef cattle than is usual: A
good beef-bred calf will sell readily
when six months old for $25 ' to $301
If the dam is of a milking strain, con
siderable additional ; revenue- may, be
obtained from. the. sale of dairy prodr
ucts after the calf is sold. This sug
gestion is inado not that" this type of
larmiug is inore ' profitable thaii: dairy
ing,1 for "It is not." but becaS se ii re
quires far less efficient labor than
uiairyAig and offers a means of utiliz
ing a vast acreage of gullied hills
which at present is waste land.".
ATLANf tC COAST LINE
The Standard Railroad of The South
OPEN TQ THE PUBLIC.
WASHINGTON .... $16.00
PHI LA DELPH lA ... ........... 22.80 j
N EWYOR K'.;. r. 20JOO4
BOSTON' (vlif Norfolk) ......... ZOXO
AsHEVit.ee: c: f. ... ... .. 1051
WAYNESVlLLE, N. C. ... .... 18.35
LAKE TOXAYVAY, N. C. ... ... 1SI75
BREVARD, N. C. !. .
HENDRSONVILLE, N. C ..... 14.09
8ALUDA, N. C. 1 3.50 1
I n i jrtm v. ... ...... ......
Tickets on sale every day ontlt Bept
30, good to stop ovsr,
r9r. limited returning
until Oct. 31
$56.10 Kansas City, Mo,
Account - American Bankers Associa
tion. Tickets will be sold Sept. 21, 22
end 23. limited returning until Oct. 10.
SSJJ0 JacksonvliTe, Fla.
V Wto- 0?-Vw, ""1,'
ed returning until October 3.
rrM1"C -1 c..kn te 1ttt .
IU'W reicrUu.Mr rm,
Tickets one' sale September 26, limit
ed ; returning until October 8. ;
$11.50 Ft Myera, Fta.
$33.05 'Cleveland, Ohio
Account AnnuaJ Convention Brother;
nfSt, ndrtw. Tfcl wiU: be
f ol-d ' ? UmIted
$41.00 Little Rock, Ark.
Account .National Congress of Negro
I fraternities. Tickets will be sold Sept.
! ; 2Ladnd ?8, 1Imited' returning, untU
ias 4a cama'pia'
A 7 -i. M-
I tional events:
Southern Rifle ABsociaUon, October,
i i -i -A i o
National Rifle Association, October
13 to 19. v
; National Individual Rifle Match, Oc-
( "ri?'V. f
i rvauonai I'isxoi uaaicn, uciorar si.
National Team Match, October 24
to 26. ''' ' ' ' ""
Tickets wfll "be sold tor Jacksonville
and return September 16. 17, 18, 23, 24,
arid 16. All tickets will be limited re-
OTHER POINTS ON THE
ATLANTIC COAST. LINE.
"The Standard Railroad of the. South.,
tiinifffir''' rmtll. IMVwemruar A':
3 vii.nrjTni(2 (sm&ir- com.
Arrivals and Departures of Trains at Wilmington, . Effective Sept 11,
-1916.- Time Not Guaranteed.
TO AM9 FRO&f 0 - v - ' 1 ABBIVAJLSt
QMatMMro, Blctucond. Norfoir ta JCaln No. 1.
Norta Carolnia points. Connects at Ooll- ins a. 31. -
boro wlta Southern .Railway at Nrjolt Da lly Kxrept , r
8ontherB Ballroad. - . , - Monday.
' ' -; No. 65. -
Jacksonville, ; Kew Ben and lntaroiedtate tiar. M.
Station. . -"r v Mon., Wd. and
Chadbourn, Conway, Florence, Charleston, -
Bavannah. Jacksonvtlle., Tamp Ht - tl0:."
. Petcraburg-, - rort Myere Columbia ak ; V., L
! Aabevtlle, Pnlhnan Sleeping Care betwoe . - lx:so A. M.
Wllfialnston and Colombia, open to re- 1
. celve oatboaad paeaenyers at Wllmlg-- '
ton at and after 10:00 P. M, and may tee
occupied, inbod until 7:00 A. M. ..
i ' - " " "
Uoldsboro; Klcbnond. Norfolk ad -Waah-
lnston. Parlor Cars between Wilmington i No. 49
and Norfolk connecting at Rocky Mount ! Daily.
with New York tralna--saving Pullman :o5 F. M.
8ervlc. . v. . -1 .
v - Nor90.v
S:4t A. M.
Daily Except -Sunday.
:15 A. M.
Mon., Wed. and
8:30 A. M.
8:40 A. M.
No. 53. i8olid trala between Wilmington M Mt. No. 62
Daily. Airy via FayettevUle and Saaford. Dally.
9: 45 A.M. r 8:00 P. M.
No. 62. - - - ' ' , .' "i f . No. 63.
Now Daily Jackaonrtlla. New Bern end, UtrmeUata Daily
8;35 P. M. 8tatlon. - . ; ; ; 18:50 P. M.
Chadbonrn, 'Florence. Columbia. Angnata,
Atlanta and the West. Cbareaton 8a- v
vannab and all Florida Polnta. All Steel .
Vn? Pnllman SWplnjc Cars between Wlmln
. p w ! ton and Atlanta, via Aujrusts. Sleepinjf ,.S,aUyM
9.49 e. v. cars dally between Florence and Colum- 12B0 F M
! . bia, wliieh may be occupied at, Coluui
1 bia until 7:00 A. M.
- - r i i
No. 59. ' ! -7 -.'v :-r .':-r;-::- r j - . No. fiO.
SsSiy yWill.a4V inters
6:80" P. M. ! ' ,v- ' 10:15 A. M.
.' ' ' . - ' Dally.
Gold8boroi Blcnmonu, Norfolk, Waabington
and New York, Pullman Brolsr, uJTt .
No. 42. . Sleeping Cars, between" Wilmington and No. 41.
Daily. Waabington connwting with New- Tor Dally
6:45 P.M. trains carrying dining cars: also Pullman 9:50 A.M.
Sleeping Cats betw-een - Wilmington and.
- . Norfolk. -
For Folder, Reservations, rates of fares, etc., call 'Phone 1G0.
W.J.CRAIG,. ' ., , ... T. C. WHITE,
Passenger Traffic Manager. General Passenger Agent.
: Wilmington, N. C. ;
f Zyit'crTfXXTr V f ,
vva. & w VM
I NEW YORK TO WILMINGTON.
S. S. Onondaga Friday, Sept. 22nd
S. S., bnondaga Tuesday, : Oct, 2rd
) WILMINGTON TO GEORETQWN.
. 53. S. Onondaga Monday, sept. Zbtn
o- o. uuuuuttgu . rautt, uui. otu
? WILMINGTON TO NEW YOflK.
g g 0nondaga-Friday. Sept. 29th
S. B. Onondaga--Tuesday, Oct 10th
R S OnnnHnw nnRS NOT rxrrv
" ! Freight accepted from and for near-
1 by North Carolina points at advantage
ous rates. .
CLYDE STEAMSHIP CO
T . C. j. BECKER,1 Agents.
r " Wilmington. NiC.
ErF15CTIVB SEP1.E3ttBEB s. isw.
6:25 A. M. 65 A. M.
! 6:40 "
6:55 " -.7:10 "
I 7:25 T:40 M
l 8:00 " 1 8:15 "
, 8:30 ,' 8'.45 "
1():W " :15 "
11:30 " 10:45 M
! 1:10 P.M. 12:15 P.M.
! x 1:30 " 1:50 "
.2 :00 " x 2:15 "
. 2:50 " 2:45 "
.- 3:00 3:15 "
3:30 " S:45 "
I 4:00 " 4:15 "
4:30 " 4:45 M
5:00 " , 5:15
5:30 " l.:45 "
6:10 " 6:20 "
6:40 " 6:55 "
7:15 " 7:20 "
8:15 " 7:50 "
I 9:15 " 8:50 "
' 10:15 " . , 9:50 "
; 11:15 " 10:50 "
t 12:10 " 11:C0 "
Dail" except SnnJay. ! Sunday only
x Saturdays Duly. ,
i FREIGHT SCHEDULE
. SUN DAY 8
Leave Ninth and Orange Streets 11 :00 ,
A.M. Leave Beach 12I4IT P.M. '
Freight Office Open Sundays from 10:00 j
Of The Season
Asheyille, N. C.
"THE LAND OF THE SKY.".
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1915,
Schedule and Round Trip Fares as
Lv. Goldsboro jl 6:45 a. m. $500
Lv. Selma 7:40 a. m. 5.00
liv. Raleigh S:52 a. m. 4.75
Lv. Durham 9:50 a. m. 4.75
Lv. Henderson 7:00 a. m. 4.75
Lv. Oxford ., 7.40 a. m. 4.75
Lv. Burlington. 11:12 a. m.
. ijv. ureensDoro lso n. m.
ArrivAshville'8.00.fJ;'ln. ' "..t
Round trip fares in same proportion'
from all Intermediate points.
Returning tickets will be good on
all. regular trains leaving Ashevllle
up to and including trains leaving
! Ashevllle Sunday, October 1st, 191 6.
A DAY TRIP THROUGH
THREE DAYS IN ASHEVILLE '
Giving ample time in which to visit
the numerous points of Interest In th
"LAND OF THE SKY."
Most Delightful in the Mountains at
For further information ask South
ern Railway Agents, or,
J. p. JONES,
Traveling Passenger Agent, :
Raleigh, N. C.
Effective Monday September 11th,
1916 Southern Railway announces tho
present Winston-Salem Beaufort
Moorehead City Pullman Sleeping
Car line will be shortened to Winston
Salens Goldsboro Pullman Sleeping
Car line. This car will leave Winston
Salem at8: 50 p. m., same as at pre
sent and arrive Goldsboro following
morning, returning car will leave
Goldsboro 10:35 P. M., arriving Winston-Salem
Present Greensboro-Raleigh Pull
man Sleeping Car line will continue to
For full details, reservations, etc.,
J. O. JONES, .
Traveling Passenger Agent, -.
XrW'- -' RaJeigh.NCTfe
The' Southern Serves the South.