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0 / 75
JAMES H. TOUHG,....Editor and Proprietor.
A ' ?R-8, Genert Traveling Agents.
J. D. PAIR, (
One year, -
Six months, -
Three months -
Entered at the Post-office for transmission
through the United States mails as matter
coming under second-class rates.
UfAll communications intended for pub
lication must reach the office by Tuesday
morning. Anonymous letters will receive no
Ad dress all communications to Thk
Gazette, Raleigh, N. C.
RALEIGH, N. C, JANUARY 8, 1898.
All eyes are now turned to Ohio, and
the wish of all loyal Republicans through
out the nation is that the Hon. Mark
Hanna may win in the mean and unholy
warfare now being waged against him by
a few bolting and traitorom Republicans
who are in combination with the Demo
cratic members of the Legislature.
From this distance it looks as if Senator
Hanna is a sure winner and we assure
him that North Carolina Republicans are
wishing for his triumphant success.
Senator Hanna, as expressed through
the State Convention of Republicans, is
their choice and the will of the people
should be respected. Success to you,
THE GREAT EMANCIPATION CELE
liKATION, METROPOLITAN HALL,
JANUARY 1st, 1898.
Eloquent Oration by Hon. H. P. Cheat
ham, Ringing Resolutions, Fine Mu
sic, Ironressire Exercises, aud
The 35th anniversary of the Proclama
tion of Emancipation was celebrated in
grand style by the colored people of Ral
eigh and Wake county. Not in the his
tory of the race has a larger, more digni
fied and more cultured audience assem
bled in Raleigh to do honor to this great
day. Not in the history of the race have
the exercises been of such a high order
and more highly appreciated.
Under direction of Chief Marshal Ben j.
Cater, the procession formed at the Wash
ington School on South street at 11 o'clock,
and proceeded along the line of march
announced in the programme to Metro
politan Hall. Here a fine assemblage had
already gathered. On the stage were
seated the officers of the day, the Com
mittee of Arrangements, the Committee
on Resolutions, with the following dis
tinguished invited guests: Gjv. D. L.
Russell, Secretary of State C rus Thomp
son, Private Secietary Alexander, Super
intendent of the Penitentiary J. M. Mew
borne, Col. E. G. Harrell, Register of
Deeds J. J. Rogers, Mr. Centie, and Re
corder H. P. Cheatham, orator of the day.
In the audience quite a number of white
ladietv htkI gentlemen occupied seats, and
-emt'il tocrj'-v uie proceedings through-
The exercises were opened with music,
after which Mr. Norfleet Jeffreys, Sr.,
Chairman of the Committee of Arrange
ments, introduced Hon. Jas. H. Young,
President of the Day. A fervent invoca
tion was then offered by Rev. D S. Saul
ter, Acting Chaplain. After another se
lection by the choir, the President made
a few eloquent introductory remarks and
called for the report of the Finance Com
mittee. This report showed that suffi
cient funds were in hand to meet all ex
pense! and leave a balance in the hands
of the Treasurer. No collection was
taken up in the hall.
After another beautiful selection of
music, Mr. C. N. Hunter was introduced,
who presented the report of the Commit
tee on Resolutions, as follows :
We, the freed people of the city of
Raleigh, county or Wake, and State of
North Carolina, in meeting assembled to
celebrate the 35th anniversary of our de
liverance from bondage, have maturely
considered, and do set forth the following
1. That freedom is man's birthright.
It is God's great gift to the chief creature
of His omnipotent hand. M.m was made
in the likeness of his Maker. "In the
image of God created He him, both male
and female created He them." God is in
finitely free. Man is like God in propor
tion as he is free, and ceases to be like
God in proportion as he ceases to be free.
The tendency of the soul towards com
plete liberty is as natural as the law of
gravitation. Everything in us and around
us proclaims the fact that man was made
for freedom freedom from every power
that would shackle his body or fetter his
mind. Liberty has been the animating
force of every great deed; theguidingstar
to every grand achievement of mn for
man in all ages and in every clime. It is his
inspiration, the invincible genius that has
urged him on to conquer and conquest,
since the stars calroled the birth of a
newly-made world and the sons of the
morning shouted for joy. Under no
other condition can he assume and exer
cise dominion over the earth. The Al
mighty has enfranchised man with uni
versal empire. He is to sway his scepter
over all the earth the birds of the air,
the inhabitants of the sea, the beasts of
the forest every living thing that mov
eth upon the earth, and everything that
the earth brings forth. Nor is h s power
limited to material forms. He is to march
forward into that kingdom of occult, in
visible forces that make music among the
spheres, bridling the winds, harnessing
the lightnings, subjecting and subduing
all things to himself. He was made just
a little lower than the angels, and feels
his kinship to that Great Primal Power
the Creative Energy that molded sys
tems of worlds replete with harmony and
beauty from out the indescribable ele
ments of chaos. He knows his relation
ship to that Sovereign that rolled up the
curtains of darkness, threw wide the
golden gates of the morning, and ushered
in the firey chariot of the King of Diy.
He feels his nearness to that sublime Po
tentiality that stretched out the firma
ment and made a pathway for the Silvery
Queen of the Evening amid the sparkling
splendors of the myriad army of silent
sentinels of the night. He knows his re
lationship to that Being who erected the
rugged mountains, locked the oceans in
the hollow of His hand, while He plowed
the channel of the mighty deep and
marked the boundary of the sea. Man
sees in himself the Primothean spark de
rived from the eternal sun which is to
light up the altar-fires throughout every
department of art, science and industry.
D riving his being from such a source,
and commissioned by such authority,
man demands liberty as the requisite of
his appropriate action. And not only does
he demand it in thunder tones, but crush
es into nothingness every power that op
poses his complete investiture.
2. Animated by such lofty conceptions
of the dignity and mission of man, and
in obedience to our patriotic impulses, we
greet the annual return of the first dHy of
January with exclamations of joy.thanks
giving and swelling peons of praise. On
the lt day of January. 1863, Abraham
Lincoln, the renowned child of the Re
public, sent forth that flaming edict of
freedom that wiped out, once and forever,
the guilty system of American slavery.
By that mighty act a nation was born in
a day. To that day and that deed will
the genius of human liberty ascribe its
3. To the Great Giver of all gnod do
we return grateful thanks for the blessed
boon of freedom. We render to Him
grateful thanks for the errnncipa'ion of
our countrv, and humar.itv itself, from
the terrible's n of Negro slavery in these
United States. In all the agencies which
brought about our enslavement, emanci
pation, and enfranchisement, His direct
ing providence U plainly visible.
Jnseph'8 brothers eoll him into bond
ape. They meant it for ill, but God over
ruled it for good.
Those who stole our forefathers from
their native land, and fastened upon
them and th ir descendants the chains of
slavery meant it for harm, but God has
overruled it for good.
4. We can never forget the noble army
of devoted patriots who poured out their
precious lives as a libation upon the altar
of freedom. Most of the heroic spirits
who led the conflict and endured its ter
rors, have passed over the river and have
entered the " Great B j ond " ; but they
have enshrined their fames and their
glorious deeds in letters of ever increas
ing lustre in the hearts of a nation. Their
country, freed from the deadly malaria
of the great moral upa , is their monu
ment. 5. Our rej icing to-day carries with it
no spirit of hite. We have none other
than the k ndeBt feeliiigs for the race
that or.ee htld us as slaves. We rejoice
to know that thousands of that race liv
ing in North Carolina, and in th S uth,
reciprocate this feeling. We invite their
confidence. We value their sympathy
and the generous ai l which they have
given us in the past, and are still afford
ing us. We only regret that there are
any who sti 1 linger at the tomb of thi
effete dogmas of a degenerate system
piteously invoking their revitalization in
the form of a political despotism subver
sive of all the principles upon which our
free Institutions are founded. Bat these
rnut soon give way to the majestic front
of a newly inspired Christianity. Tr-ej
must soon vanish before the triumphant
tread of the grand Ugions of truth an J
justice whos banners bear the Te-n Com
mandments, the Sermon on the Mount,
the Golden Rule at.d the Lord's Prayer.
6. The Ngro is making progress.
Emancipation has prod iced no such
consequences as were everywhere pre
dicted by the enemies of freedom. Lib
erated from the restraints of the former
master class, we have not relapsed into
barbarism. So far from this, through
the agency of the great institutions of
learning provided and sustained by th
philanthropic friends of the race and
by means of the common schools pro
vided by the various States, the Negro is
steadily ris ng to high rank along all
the lines of human activity. The race is
furnishing the nation scholarship, pro
feswionol skill, artistic excellence, and
industrial worth, which n gatives every
plea of its unfitness for th responsibili
ties of citizenship in a free republic.
From a condition of aboluta. abject
poverty, we have, within the 35 years
since the issuance of the Proclamation of
Emancipation, acquired and py taxes
on over $300,000,OtJO worth of property.
In North Carolina the assessed value of
property owned by Negroes is $8,180,074.
Pass in review the conditions under
which such progress has been made, and
the result is simply astounding. The
historv of man fails to furnish a parallel.
7. We love North Carolina. It is our
home. We love her people. Wre were
born and roared among them. We de
siie to cultivate the friendship of our
white fellow citizens and live in peace.
We seek no encroachment upon t ie sa
cred precincts of their social lives. If
there be those who think otherwise, they
may rest assured that this declaration
embodies the sentiment f every Negro
in thr State. We only con'.end that the
S ate shall enact ju-t laws and adminis
ter them impartially withe ut regird to
race, color, or das'. We s e-k 1 ot to
dominate the government of ihn Stte.
The history of the race in North Carolina
furnisher no act. or acts that would jus
tify a charge to t'-ie contrary. We are
con cious of our limitations and weak
ness s. We acknowledge the superior
governing power of our white fellow citi
zens as a race. We only ask that we be not
proscribed and our rights denied because
of our race variety. We only ask that,
since we are bearing without complaint
our proportion of the burdens of govern
ment, we may share without protest in
8. Upon the senti nents set forth in
these declarations, we sincerely believe
we can successfully appeal to the just
judgment and Christian character of the
people of the S ate. Upon these senti
ments we confidently appeal to the just
judgment and Christian cnaia; er of all
mankind. With such sentimen s perva
ding all the people of North Carolina
there is no excuse for a longer postpone
ment of a union of all our he rts and all
our hands in one grand effort to build up
our waste p!aces, develop our maguifi
cent resources, open up avenues to unex
ampled prosperity, and shut out race an
tagonisms forever. And then, under the
outstretched pit. ions of the white-winged
messenger of peac9 and plenty, we can
point to our good old State and say :
"There is a lnd of every land the pride,
Beloved by Heaven o'er all the world be-
Where blighter suns dispense serener
And milder moons imparadise the night:
A lind of beauty, virtue, valor, truth,
Time-tutored age and love exalted youth:
The wandering mariner, who;e eye ex
plores The wealthiest isles, the most enchanting
Views not a rpalm so bountiful and fair,
Nor breathes the spirit of a purer air.
In every clime, the magnet of his soul,
Touched by remembrance, trembles to
For in this land of Heaven's peculiar
Heritage of Nature's noblest grace,
Tnere is a spot of earth supremely blest,
A dearer, sweeter spot than all the rest,
Where man, creation's tyrant, cast aside
His sword and sceptre, pageantry and
While in his . softened looks benignly
The sire, the son, the husband, brother,
Here woman reigns; the mother, daugh
Strew with fresh flowers the narrow way
In the clear heaven of her delightful eye,
An ange -guard of love and graces lie;
Around her knees domestic duties meet.
And fireside pleasures gambol at her feet.
Where shall that land, that spot of earth
Art thou a man? a patriot? look around;
O, thou shalt find, howe'er thy footstep
That land thy country, and that spot thy
C. N. Hunter, Ch'm'n,
Rev. Jos. Perry.
Rev. H. B. Delaney,
Dr. N. F. Roberts,
H. S. Smith,
Mr. W. M. Graves, in a stirring speech,
seconded the motion to adopt the abtjve
sentiments, which was carried unani
mously, amid great enthusiasm.
After the reading and adoption of the
resolutions, Gov. Russell was called for.
As he stepped to the front of the rostrum
the audience rose. He said :
"I know you do not expect any speech
from me. Your program has been ar
ranged ; you have eelected an orator, and
he is here ready to speak to you. The
Governor of jour State and the State of
ficers are here to encourage and recog
nize whatever is calculated to help the
progress of the race and promote a right
spirit among you. And right here I want
to fay that you are to be congratulated on
and commended for the spirit of amity
and good will manifested in the excellent
resolutions just read toward the race that
once held you in bondage. With this, I
will ask you to excuse me from making
any farther remarks to-day."
The following additional resolutions
were presented by the Committee and
unanimously adopted :
We commend most heartily the effort
to provide a Home for the aged, infirm
and indigent of our race who have sur
vived those upon whom they might have
leaned in their declining years. We re
commend that the management of this
enterprise make such changes in their
present organization as will make the
Home a State institution that will appeal
to the charitable people of every section
of the State. We recommend the ap
pointment of a State Board of Directum,
who shall have complete supervision of
the Home, and who shall hold all proper
ty acquired, real and personal, in trust
for the purposes for which it was intended.
It is proper that we now, and in th:s
presence, call attention to the unequal,
unfair and unjust accommodation provi
ded for colored lady passengers at the
Union Drpot in this city. Such mean dis
crimination is an outrage upon decency,
and merits the condemnation of all fair
minded people of every race. We ask
only for justice, and do not hesitate in
making mis appeal to good men and good
women everywhere to aid us in its at
tainment. A beautiful poem appropriate to the
occasion was then read with happy effect
by Miss Maggie A. Dunston.
Then followed the reading of the Proc
lamation of Emancipation by Mr. C. L.
Gary, who performed his part most cred
itably. After music by the cnoir, the distin
guished gentleman who had been selected
by a large meeting of the people of Wake
county for that purpose, came forward
and delivered an eloquent address, which
will be published in these columns later.
At the conclusion of the oration, short
speeches were made by Mr. Joseph J.
Rogers and Dr. Cyrus Thompson, which
were highly appreciated and applauded.
The musical pirt of the programme
was under the management of Miss Lo
vina A. Haywood, the accomplished mu
sic teacher of Shaw University, and, if
such a thing is possible, the added new
and brilliant leaves to ber laurel. The
solo of Miss Douglass and the singing of
the double quartette of young gentlemen
have been the subject of unstinted com"
pliments on all sides.
The following officers were unanimous
ly re elected for 1899: J II. Young, Presi
dent; C. N. Hunter, Secretary; W. F.
Debnam, Treasurer; Delegates to Emanc -pation
Convention, Rev. C. Johnson and
Mr. Norfleet Jeffreys, Sr.
After several announcements by the
President, the audience arose and sang
the doxology anl the benediction was
pronounced by Rev. H. B. Delaney.
JONES & POWELL,
Feed, Shingles, Laths,
COAL AND WOOD.
BELL & PICKENS,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in and Shippers of
SALT FISH A SPECIALTY.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
Front St Market, Wilm'tuTton, N C.
J. FETOLIi ce
Wholesale and Retail
222 "Fayetteville Street,
RALEIGH, H. C.
The Largest and Best Stock of Staple and
Fancy Groceries in the City.
Quality the Best Prices the Lowest.
THREE YEARS EXPERIENCE
Qualifies Me to do Heat Work!
If you wish your wall WELL PAPERED,
give me a trial. '
A fine assortment of paper. Give me a
trial and be convinced that I am the
Cheapest Paper Hanger in the
The undersigned, having been appoint
ed administrator of Willis Taylor, de
ceased, gives notice to all persons, having
claims against the said Willis Taylor to
present said claims to him on or before
the first day of October, 1898, and on fail
ure to do so, this notice will be plead in
bar of their recovery. This Sept. 80, 1897.
JAMES H. YOUNG,
Administrator of Willis Taylor.
oct. 2 6w.
VACANT LOTS FOR SALE
On monthly payments; one-sixth cash,
balance in twenty monthly installments,
without interest. Persons desiring to see
lots can call at our office and we will
take pleasure in showing them to you.
Wynne, Ellington & Co.
Several houses to sell cheap by paying
a email cash payment, balance in month
Wynne, Ellington & Co.
When you wish to purchase a building
lot or a house and lot, or sell your prop
erty, call on us.
Wynne, Ellington & Co.
We, the undersigned, are prepared to
do such work as building or rebuilding
of private telephone and telegraph lines
at short notice and cheap. Satisfaction
guaranteed. You will receive prompt
attention by leaving notice at Nov. 328
West Cannon street, Raleigh, Goldbboro,
N. C, or Wilmington, N. C.
Faucett & Fuller.
OP RALEIGH !
No. 132 S. WILMINGTON STREET (Opposite Boyall & Borden's
Prescriptions a Specialty !
Pure Drugs and Chemicals !
Call and inspect our stock of Perfumery, Powders, Soap, Hair
Brushes, Clothes Brushes, Tooth Brushes, Nail Brushes, Combs,
Writing Paper and School Tablets.
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco of all kinds kept in stock.
J. W. SATTERWHITE, Druggist.
H A R D W A R E,
Guns and Pistols, Paints, Oils, Glass,
Sash, Doors and Blinds,
LIME, PLASTER, CEMENT.
T. H. BRIGGS & SONS. Raleigh. N. C.
And at Lowest Prices,
For Christmas !
AT B. W. TJPCHURCH'S, 15 EAST HARGETT ST.
Best Citron, 20c. lb.
Loose California Baisins, 10c.
Figs, 10c. lb.
Mixed Nuts, 121c.
Seeded Baisins, 15c. lb.
French Mixed Candy 10c. lb.
Jellies, 10c. lb.
Hog Chitterlings, 10c. lb.
Pure Lard, 7c. lb.
Mince Meat 10c. lb.
Sweet Apple Cider 10c. qt.
Cream Cheese 12 ic lb.
Butter Nuts 10c. lb.
Best Oreen Coffee, 10c. lb.
1 Bar Soap and 1 Box Bluing for
Oat Flakes 4c. lb.
B. W. UPCHURCH.
APE KOIUtlL AND COLLEGIATE
APEX, NORTH CAROLINA.
Fall term begins October 1st. Bautl
ful and healthful location. About five
minutes' walk east of depot. Excellent
water. School of high grade for both
sexes. Good discipline, full courses of
study normal, theological and colle
giate. Special attention to instrumental
and vocal music. A corps of competent
teachers has been selected. Terms: Tui
tion $1.50 per month in advance. Good
board can be procured from $5 to $6 per
month. For further information address
W. U. Morris, B. D.,
Apex, N. C.
SALE OF LOT IN 0BERLIN.
By virtue of power conferred upon me
by a deed of trust executed by Larkin S.
Hall, which said deed is duly received in
Registry of Wake County, in Book No. 97,
at page 771, 1 will sell to the highest bid
der for cash at the courthouse door in the
city of Raleigh, N. C, on Monday, No
vember 8, 1897, at 12 o'clock M., the land
in said deed described, lying in Oberlin:
Beginning at a stake on the new road
W. II. Moore's southwest corner, runs
nearly East with his line, 1 ch. and 48
Iks. to a 8 take; thence nearly South, with
the line of R. E. Ellis & Bro., 2chs. and
70 Iks. to the road; thence Northeast
wardly, with the eastern boundary of the
road, 2 6hs. and 85 Iks. to the beginning,
containing 52 100 of an acre, more or less.
Also, at same time and place, all the
household and kitchen furniture of said
Larkin S. Hall.
B. F. MONTAGUE,
Raleigh, N. C, Sept. 2, 1897.
Good Apples 25c. pk.
Cut Herrings 7c. per doz.
Vinegar 5c. per qt.
Syrup 30c. gal.
Table Peaches 121c. lb.
Arbuckle's Coffee 121c
Crescent Coffee 121c.
Bice 5c. lb.
1 doz. boxes Matches 5c.
Large Cucumber Pickles lc.
White Meat 6c. lb.
Flour,. Meal, Bran and Ship
Stuff at Lowest Prices.
Large 50c Oysters, 35c. qt.
35c. Oysters, 25c. qt.
25c. Oysters, 20c qt
JLMFNOTON AND WELDON RAI1
ROAD AND BRANCHES.
AND FLORENCE RAILROAD.
TKAtS'H GOING KOlfTTT.
DATED jk K
Dec. , 18B7. v v o2 a';
""" " A M- A. X.'p. M.
Leave We) don.... 11 6J 9 43;..
Ar. Rocky Mount 12 66 10 30
Leave Tarboro.... a 12 ...
Lv.Rocky Mount 1 00 10 J?8l... 6 4.s) 12 47
Leave Wilson 2 ' 11 ltf 22 2 7
Leave Blm X 1 ......... -
Lv. Fayetteville- 4 471 1 14 . .
Arrive Florence. 7 86 8 15 ..
P. M. A. M.
Leave Goldnboro I . 7 01 S 20
Leave Magnolia.. 8 05 4 Jf4
Ar. Wilmington 9 80 & iO
J A. M. p. M.
TKA1NM UU1NU NORTH.
A. U. P. M.
Lv. Florence....... 9 5i 8 is
Lv. Fayetteville. 12 'U ... 10 16
XjQ&VQ W 1 1X1 I 6U hnni eeoeeee
Arrive WlUon.... 2 3o 12 09 ........
P. M. A. M.
Lv. Wilmington. 7 16 9 85
Lv. Magnolia. ........ 8 65 11 0i
Lv. GolfiUboro 10 10 12 Oi
P It A M J. M F M.
Leave Wilson 2 12 ll 11 ' 12 65
Ar.Kocky Mount 8 .. 12 49 11 67 1 40
Leave Tarboro... 12 'i
Lv.Kocky Mount 8 2H.... 12 49 .......
i Arrive Weldon... 4 83 1 42
P. M. t. U P. W
tDally except Monday. Dally except Bun
day. Train on the Scotland Neck Branch Road
leaves Weldon atk3:5a p. m., Halifax 4:30 p. m.;
arrive Houtlaod Neck at 6:20 p. cd., Ureenville
0:57 p. m., Ktntion 7:55 p. m. Returning,
leaves Kinton 7:j0 a. m., Greenville 8:52 a. no. :
arriving Halifax at 11:18 a. m., Weldon 11:33
a. m., dally except Hunday.
Trains on Washington Branch leave Wash,
lngton 8:20 a. m. ana 2.3d p. m., arrive Partnele
9-.10 a. m. and 4.0) p. in., returning leave Par.
mele 9:35 a. m. aud 6:30 p. m arrive Wan
lngton 11:00 a. ra. and 7;20 p. m., dally except
Train leaves Tarboro. N. C, dally except
Sunday, 6.J0 p. m.; Hunday, 4:l p. m ; arrives
Plymouth at 7:40 p. m., 6.10 p. m. Return,
ing, leaves Plymouth daily except Hunday.
7:ao a. m.f Hunday W.Oda. m., arrives Tarboro
iuk a. m., n.iw a. rn.
Train on Midlaud, N. C, Brunch leaves
GoldMboro dally, except Hunday, at 7:10 a. m. ;
arriving Hmttbfleld at 8:30 a. in. Returning,
leaves Hint tbneld at 9:00 a. m. ; arrive at Uolds
boro at 10:26 a. m.
Trains on Nashville Branch leaves Rocky
Mount at 4:30 p. m.; arrives Nashville at 6:05
f. m., Hprlng Hope 5:30 p. m. Returning,
eaves Hprlng Hope at :00 a. m., Nanhvllle
8:35 a. m.; arrive at Rocky Mount at 9:05 a. m.
dally, except Hunday.
Train on Clinton Branch leaves Wamaw for
Clinton dally, except Hunday, at 11.20 a. m.
and 4:15 p. m. Returning, leaves Clinton at
7,-uo a. m. and 3:00 p. m.
Train No. 78 makes close connection at Wel
don for all points North dally, all rail via.
Richmond, also at Rocky Mount with Nor
folk and Carolina Railroad for Norfolk, and
all points North via Norlolk.
H. M. EMERHON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
J. R. KENLY.
T. M. KMKKMON,
CAPE FEAR AND YADKIN VALLEY
JOHN GILL, Receiver.
Ik Errxcr November 28, 1897.
7.20 p. m
lAr Wilmington Lv
Lv. Fayetteville .....Ar
Ar Fayeitevllle ....Lv
Lv .... Cllnix.....Lv
Lv Gree unborn...... Ar
Lv.. Walnut (Jove....Lv
Lv Rural Hall L
1 1.65 a. m.
Lv... Ml A try ...... A I
7.15 p. m.
Lv... ...... Max ton........ Ar
Ar........ Max ton.. Lv
Lv Fayetteville Ai
d y m'x'd
6.10 p. m
6 40 a. rn.
9 17 "
At Fayetteville with Atlantic Coast Line, at
Max ton with Carolina Central Railroad, at
Red SprlngH with the Red Springs and Bow
more Railroad, at Sanford with Seaboard Air
Line, at Gulf with the Durham and Charlotte
Railroad, at Greensboro with Southern Rail
way company, at Walnut Cove with Norfolk
& Western Railway.
W. K. KYLE,
J. W. FRY, Gen. Pass. Agent
NORFOLK & CAROLINA RAILROAD.
Dated Nov. 29, 1897.
No. No. No. No.
fl03 49 HTATIOHS. 4)J
P.M. A. M. P. M. A. M.
2 20 8 40 Lv. Norfolk Ar. ToS 1080
2 40 9 00 Pinners' Point 6 40 10 15
8 03 9 24 Drivers 6 13 9 44
8 21 9 45 Suffolk 6 00 9 25
4 04 10 17f Gates 4 81 8 44
4 28 10 35 Tunis 4 13 8 23
4 46 10 66 Ahoskey 8 66 8 04
6 00 11 13 Aulander 8 41 7 48
5 40 11 60 Hobgood 3 04 7 08
6 01 12 12 Ar. Tarboro Le. 2 45 4 45
6 35 12 42 .Rocky Mount. 1 45 6 17
P. M. P. M P. M. A. M.
f Dally, except Hunday.
Trains No. 49 and 48 solid trains between
Pinner' Point and Wilmington. Train No.
4 connects at Rocky Mount with train 23 for
all point South and No. 78 train for all points
Q. M. SERPELL,
J. R. KENLY,
T. M. EMERSON,
Gen'l Passenger Agent.
ATLANTIC AND NORTH CAROLINA
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
IN El-FECT SOW DAT, NOYEMBEB 18, 1894.
Tnln 4mniiMt. vi.h nriii.. ... .
ne.5;t-raiJ? boaild .N?rih lvine; OoldRboro at
11:35 a. m., and with Richmond and Danville
... u,,uinu, , cwoeru ana xorfolk at
Newbern for Wllminrnn .r.' Tl
point. " imcMueuiave
Nn Knl.:i..! ...
: - " " wuuecii wun wilmlneton
JS.ANorfolk for Wltolngn1
B. L. DILL,
WILMINGTON, NEW ORLEANS.
NEW YORK, BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA
BCUEDCLE IM ErrfcCT PKH, 7. 187.
Lv New York, via Pa. lt.lt.
" Washington, "
Richmond, via K.JCl
Lv Norfolk, via b.'A. L
Portsmouth, ' ....
EvWeldon, via S. A. L
Lv Durham. ....
Ar Raleigh, via . A. L Z
" Soul hern lines, "
" Hamlet, M
" Monroe, '
ArCtisrlutte, via h. A. 177.
A r Cheater, via r. A.LT...
Lv OoluinbiH.C N.A L7lt".iC
11 00 am
' 9 00 pm
i u put
8 15 "
4 40 "
l u .
8 35 ini v u, tun
11 28pl7i :11 6,, H
I2 66arn 1 ;i ,
t 7JUaui!t 4(W,m
ft 'Ml .....llll ..."
I i"" in m Kin
2 ittaill! 4,ri
I 8.l Mm
J lOain'iO 47 pm
Ar Clin uii, via ti. A. L
' Greenwood, '
- Abbeville, "
" Athens, "
! am -i iu Miu
" Atlanta, (Central Time)
Lv A UanU,(Cen.Ti'e)H. A.L
Winder, via B. A. L
" Abbeville. " ,
" Greenwood, "
" ;i 1 u ton. '
A M.xlu iiVoi,C.NTIdt LTU. RT
Lv Chewter, H. aTLTI.-T
ArChailolU), vUM. A.L..
Lv Monroe, via H. A. L.
' Hamlet, .
No.4(.l No. 3H
112 00 n'u 7
Ar Wilmington, "
Lv Southern Pines,
A r Henderson, "
A Fburiiam, via . A. L
ArVv etdou, vlaH. A. L
t 6 30
am f 4
" iticnmond ,
W anliluif'n. via 1-a. IL.IL.
" Baltimore, '
M New York, "
Ar I'ortmiioulU, via H. A.L.
Dally. fDally Ex.Sund'y. JDally Kx.Mon'y
Nos. 403 and 402, "The Atlanta Hnclal," sol.
Id Vestlbuled Train of Pullman MeeiTS and
Coaches between WashingUm and Atlanta,
alo Pullman sleepers between Portsmouth
and Cheater, M. C.
No. 41 and 3H, "TheH. A. L. Express." Solid
Train, Coaches and Pullman (Mi m Ix-laei n
Portsmouth and Atlanta. CVniaiiy Slct ixn
between Columbia and Atlanta.
Both trains make iintupdiate connection at
Atlanta for Montgomery, Mobile, New Orleans,
Texas. California. Mexico, Chattanooga, Nasb
Ville, Memphis, Macon, Morula.
Kor tickets, a!eeera aud iulormation, apply
to Ticket Agents, or to
11. M. LEARD, hoi. Pass. Agt..
Haletuli N C
E. ST. JOHN, Vlce-Ires. and Gen. Mau. ' '
V. K. Mc BKE, Urn. Su(eriiitendctil.
H. W. B. U1AJV hit, Trafltc Manager.
T. J. ANDERSON, Gen. Pass. Ag nt.
Oeneral Oflicea ; PORlSMuUXH. VA.
I Effect Jcwe 14, lm.
TRAINS LEAVE RALEIGH DAILY.
"ffOUFuLK AMU CHATTAMOOUA LIMITED."
4:12 p. st. Daily Solid vet-tlbuled train with
sleeiier from Norrolk to ChMttanMica via. Hal
isbury, Mirgautou, Ashavllle, Hot Spring!
ConnecU at Durham for Oxford, Clarksvllle
and Keysvllle, except Sunday. At ureeus
boro Willi the WftslitiiKtou and South weKtern
Vestibuled tLltnlted) Iralu for all ioltiis North
and with main line train. No. 12, lor laii villc,
Rlcbmoud aud lutermt'iliMte IhmI tatlon;
also has connectlou for Wiiiston-Malem and
with main line train No. 35, United hutri
Fast Mail," for Chaiiolte,SarUhbuig, Green
ville, Atlanta aud all oiut Houth; also V
lumbla, Augusta, Charleston. rSttvatiuah, Jack
aonvllleaud all points in Florida, (sleeping
Car for Atlanta, Jackson ville, and at Chariot l
with Sleeping car for Augusta.
NORFOLK AND CUATTANOOCJA LIMITED."
11:45 a. m. Daily Stilld .train, censlstlng
of Pullman Sleeping Cars aud coaches trom
Chattanooga to Norfolk, arriving Norfolk
6.-00 y. X. in time to connect with the Old
Dominion, Merchants' and Miners', Norfolk
and Washington aud lialtlinore, Cliesjx-Mke
and Richmond H. tt. Com mules for all points
north aud east.
ConnecU at Selraa for Kayettevllle and In
termediate stations on the Wilson and Kay.
eltevlUe Short Cut, daily, except Sunday, lor
Newbern aud Morehead City, dally for Golds
boro, Wilmington aud intermediate stations
on the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad.
8:50 A. m. Daily Connects at Durham for
Oxford, Keysvllle, Richmond; at Greensboro
for Washington and all points North.
8.09 p. x. Daily For Goldsboro aud Inter,
2. -00 A. M. Connects at Greensboro for all
points for North aud nouth aud Winston
Salem and points ou the North western North
Carolina Railroad, At Salisbury for all points
In Western North Carolina. Knoxvlile, Ten
nessee, Cincinnati aud Western points; at
Charlotte forHpartauburg, Greenville. Athens.
Atlanta and all polLts South.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT RALEIGH, N.C.
3. -05 r. x. Daily From Atlanta, Charlotte,
Greensboro and all points South.
KOHFOLK AND CHATTANOOUA LIMITED.
4:12 v. x. Daily From all points east, Nor
folk, Tarboro, Wilson and water lines.
From Goldsboro. Wilmington, Fayetteville
and all points in Eastern Carolina.
NORFOLK AND CHATTANOOUA LIMITKD.
11:40 a. X. Daily-From New York, Wash
Ingron, Lynchburg, Danville and UreenslK.ro.
Chattanooga, Knoxvlile, Hot Springs aud
8:50 A. x. Daily From Goldsboro and In
7:20A. x. Daily From Greensboro and all
points North and South. Sleeping Car from
Greensboro to Raleigh.
$H p. x. Daily. exceptSunday, from Golds
boro and all points East
Ixx-al freight trains also carry passengers.
Pullman cars on night train from Raleigh
Through Pullman Vestibuled Drawing
Room Buflet Sleeping Car and Vestibuled
coaches without change on Norfolk Limited.
Double daily trains between lUlelich, Clisr
lotte and Atlanta. Quick time; unexcelled
accommodation. W. II. GKKKN,
W. A. TURK,
General Passenger Agent,
Washington, D. C.
J. M. Culp, Traffic Manager.
ILMINOTON. NKWBERN A NOR
FOLK RAILWAY COMPANY.
IN EFFECT SUNDAY, OCT. 27, 1KU5.
DAILY, EXCEPT BCNDAY.
Lv. Wllm'gton Mulberry 8t.
TmM. XT V.
" ..." -.
Ar. Wilmington Muiberrv'st!'
a ana x, mke" connection with
Atlantlo and North Carolina Railroad lor
Morehead City and Beaufort. '
.nn?lv?, lI?e,!5rn w,th teamers to
and from Elleabeth City and Norlolk Mou
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday.
Steamer Geo. D. Purdy makes daily trips
between Jacksonville and New Rlvei points!
w MARTicwii. H' A. WHITING,
w'AKTltNia, Gen'l Manacsr.
' w T-VI
110.1 " 140
. 12 07 pm 2 41
115" 8 45
XtM " 4 30
2 60 6 20