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0 / 75
JAMES H. YOTJHG,....Editor and Proprietor.
J ' D PAIE RS' GeBerl TraTelInS
One year, - $1.50
Six months, - - - - 75
Three months - - - 50
Entered at the Post-office for transmission
through the United States mails as matter
coming under second-class rates.
3fAll communications intended for pub
lication must reach the office by Tuesday
morning. Anonymous letters will receive no
Jgy Address all communications to The
Gazette, Raleigh, N. C.
RALEIGH, N. C, JANUARY 22, 1898.
It is remarkable with what pertinacity
the Democrats attempted to hold on to
the offices under Republican control.
Their action is really indecent. No man
ehould attempt by Civil Service or any
other law to serve in an office under a
chief by whom he is not wanted.
Hon. E. C. Duncan has filed his bond
as Collector of Internal Revenue for the
Fourth District and owing to conveni
ence of accounts of the office will take
charge thereof on February 1st. By that
time we hope the Civil Service law will
be so modified as to allow Collector Dun
can to select his own subordinates. Oh !
my, how the Democrats do hate to turn
loose those official teats. But they must
do it just the same.
HON. H. C. Dockery, the United States
Marshal, took charge of his office last
Monday and was sworn in by Judge Pur
nell at 12 o'clock. To the gn at delight
of the Republicans he signalized h's ad
vent into the office by requesting and ac
cepting at once the resignations of the
two Democratic clerks employed therein
and appointing in their places Senator J.
H. Sharp, of Wilson, and Representative
J. F. Brown, of Jones County. The Civil
Service could not avail to the extent of
keeping these Democrats in. The Civil
Service law is a humbug, and should have
no place in American institutions. Let
the law be changed at one. All Demo
crats in public offices should bo made to
go at once, and not be allowed to stmd
on the order of their going. Let all other
Republicans in charge of offices follow
the good example of Marshal Duckery.
SENATOR MARK HANNA RE-ELECTED
All loyal Republicans of North Caro
lina in common with the Republicans of
the cation will rej nee to know that that
upright man, patriotic citizen, able Sena
tor and zealous Republican, Hon. Marcus
A. Hanna, has been re elected by the Re
publicans of Ohio to represent them in
the United States S nate. The Republi
can Convention of that State at its session
last year unanimously endorsed Senator
Hanna as the choice of the Republicans
of that State, and it was understood that
Republican triumph in the Legislature
meant the re election of Senator Hanna,
but after the election five or six members
who had been elected upon the strength
of being supposed to be Hanna men took
it into their heads to turn traitors and
betray the confidence of the people by
opposing Senator II inna. The Demo
cratic members of the Legislature out
there, as in every other State of the Un
ion, being wiiling to form an alliance
with the devil if necessary to defeat the
Republican, party and its candidates, at
once placed themselves in the hands of
this little band of traitors and they to
gether formed a cabal which they thought
impregnable. It was found out that Gov
ernor Bushnell, who had also profited by
the candidacy of Senator Hanna and had
just been re-elected, was in the conspiracy.
At once the righteous indignation of the
Republicans was aroused not only in that
State, but throughout the country against
these traitors and their schemes. Tne
pictures of Governor Bushnell (who was
to be inaugurated) hanging in 6tore win
dows were removed and the military
companies, including a colored regiment,
withdrew their propositions to act as es
cort for the Governor at his inauguration.
On the days that the ballots were to be
taken in the Legislature the Republicans
of the State gathered at the capital in
greater numbers than ever had been
known before and dedunciation of the
traitors was upon the lips of all true men.
Ever since the betrayal of Jesus Christ
by the arch traitor Judas, honest men of
all faiths and parties have despised traitors
and these fellows in Ohio will find that
they are not exceptions to this universal
and just rule.
When the joint ballot was taken on
Wednesday of last week Senator Hanna
received the 73 votes necessary to elect
amid the shouts and congratulations of
tie assembled multitude. As soon as the
wire could flash the news President Mc
Kinley sent him the following congratu
latory telegram, which traitors every
where can read with profit to themselves
and patriots can rejoice over. He says:
Washington, D. C., Jan. 12.
The result now plainly forecasted is one
in which our best citizenship, irrespective
cf party, will profoundly rejoice. I con
gratulate you heartily, not only upon a
victory beneficial to the country, but
upon your leadership in a contest wor
thily won under the most trying circum
stances. (Signed) Wm. McKinley.
In response to the demands of the peo
ple for a speech, Senator Hanna, among
other things, said:
The lines are drawn now. We know
the difference between patriot and traitor,
and it so happens that aside from being
a candidate for the Senate of the United
States. I also happen to occupy the ex
alted position, given to me by the Repub
lican party of the United States, as chair
man of the National Committee of that
party and in my official capacity I now
utter the proclamation that no traitors
are wanted in our camp.
Although I haye been pictured by my
adversarits in the press of this State as
an autocrat and plutocrat, I stand before
my fellowcitizens in Ohio and every part
of the State and tell them, face to face,
it is a lie. -My whole life has proved that
it is a lie and my future life will prove
that it is a lie.
In the3e few true and emphatic words
may be found much encouragement for
loyal party workers and also just and
proper condemnation of traitors in all
parties. The speech is eo much in accord
ance with our views and so applicable to
certain men here in Wake county that
we dedicate the lines to them. It is as
important to drive traitors out of the po
litical camp as it is to rid military camps
of the same despicable clans of men. The
Gazette extends its hearty congratula
tions to Senator Hanna.
STILL HUMILIATING THE NEGROES.
The rampant and negro-hating Democ
racy of South Carolina who have been in
absolute control of that S ate for the past
twenty-two year., and who during all of
those years have kept sip h control by
bloodshed, bulldozing, intimidation and
debauchery of the ballot b x, as was from
time to time deemed by them as neces
sary, not beiiig satisfied with the abso
lute and uneon rested disfranchisement of
128,000 of the 140 000 ngro voters of that
State, ate ii' iw seeking to add insult to
injury by further crushing the manhood
out of the men and humiliating and de
grading their wives and children by the
passage iu the Democratic Legislature
now in session of the following "Jim
Ciow" car law:
Section 1. That all railroads or railroad
companies engaged in this State as c:m
mjii carriers shall furnish separate apnrt
ments in first class coaches or separate
first-clat-s coaches for the accommodation
of white and colored passengeis: Pro
vided equal accommodations shall be ap
plied to ad persons without distinction of
rac9, color or previous condition in such
Sec. 2. Th it any first class coach of
such c irrier of passengers may be divided
into apir;mnts, separated Dy a substan
tial paitition in lieu of s parate coaches.
Sec. 3. That should any railroad or
riilroad company, it agent or employes,
violate the provisions of this act such
railroad or railroad company shall be
liable to a penalty of not more than $500
nor less than $300 for each violation, to
be collected by suit of any citizen of this
State, ar.d the penalty divided between
the citizen bringing the suit and (he State
of South Carolim.
Sec. 4. That the provisions of this act
shall not apply to nurses on trains or to
relief trakis in cases of accident nor to
through vestibuled trains.
Sec. 5. Tnat the provisions of this act
shall not go into effect until July 1, 1808.
All these villainous acts are being done
in a State where the "negro lets politics
alone," rememb 'r, and is an obj 'ct Usson
for the negioes of N nth Carolina.
With all th- s-i things s aring us in the
face there are to be found in North Caro
lina some negroes sycophantic enough to
cheer some designing white man who
may happen to add.' ess them if he says
' the colored man should let politics
alone," but who would not dare to make
such a remark to an audience of white
men in regard to themselves. In every
Southern State except our own the negro
has about reached the place where he is
by one plan or another of the Democratic
party been forced to "let politics alone"
and their condition is deplorable. The
mm who tells you to stop voting is as
great an enejuy to you as the rascal who
defrauds you of yoar vot , and bjth will
SPEECH OF HON. II. P. CHEATHAM.
a new era dawns.
It is now but two ytars to thf close of
th'S century. Tne year of 1000 is at
hand. What have North Carolinians to
S iy as to the p sition of their Slate cf
power and influence in the council of
the nation by that time? Men of the
South, men of North Caiolina, how shall
we stand when the roll-call of the twen
tieth century breaks in upon us, with
thundering echoes along the highway of
time? Let us unite New Eugland thrift
with S. uthern va'or, th 11, in the lan
guage of one of America's grandest char
acters, a Southern man to : "The expe
riment i f self g u-t ri.inent by the people
and tor the peoples I all not perish among
them." Bur, in the full tide of that
prosperous time, when the spirit of the
Sermon on the Mount fhall pievail, there
wiil bi wa ving fields of golden grain,
the happy harvestman returning with all
his sheaves full, fast humming spindles,
echoing forges and lowing herds of sheep
and kin filling the land-scape with pic
tures of peace aad plenty. From the old
ocean's stormy shore to !he highet-t craig
of mountains blue thrre comes from
highland home arid lowland plain, echo
ing through valleys of meadows green
this ref am : "Ttie Old North State is
blessed with industry, plenty and peace."
I do not think I could do any greater
service on this grand occasion than to
drop a few words of advice to the young
people who h ive come into possession of
this great he i age of freed in.
First, li en : No pe pie Can be free long
who are not industrious Industry is
the mother of happiness. It fills the
meal tub, it fibs th-; mind, it builds the
house, it adorns the house, it erects the
bank and the bank account it is the
very foundation of life. Practice indus
try, woik while it is day, for the night
cometh when no man worketh any more,
for age and death claim every man in
good time. "S -eth thou a man delight
in business, he shall stand in the presence
of Prmi! s," is the declaration of Holy
Writ. But industry will not profit any
thing unless one is frugal and economi
cal. Save the pennies and the pounds
will save themselves. AIL things are
possible to the free man who is both in
dustrious and economical. Above all
things avo d debt. Esau lost his birth
right by yielding to mere desire, and be
came a homeless, wandering vagabond
with his hand against everv man and
every man's hand against him, by eating
up what he could have done without.
No people can long be free who are not
honest. The jails and penitentiaries are
not built for the honest man and his
household. Young people, let me ad
monish you to cultivate integrity. Bind
it as a garment about you eo that men
may know that there is faith and truth
in all your ways and words. It will
make you a tower of strength in your
day and generation. It will make you
shine among other races like the "lily of
the valley and the rose of Sharon."
Without faith and truth men cannot live
together on this earth. It is the sheet
anchor of society. It is the foundation
of the Church and the State, and knowl
edge is power. No people can long be
free whiare ignor nt To the literary
and classical courses which you are pur
suing in the grand and famous colleges,
Shaw University and St. Augustine, add
the knowledge of the industiial arts and
scientific agriculture. Let the learned
professions of law, theology and medi
cine also have their representatives well
trained to render the instrnction and
help which these noble professions con
fer upon modern society. It is by knowl
edge that man gains dominion over the
material forces of the Universe, and it is
by knowledge and wisdom in a Republi
can form of government that men gain
and exercise power and authority over
each other. Our noble State has, since
its colonial days, been distinguished for
its able jurists, learned theologians and
skilled physicians, and the libraries of
the great institutions of learning contain
volume upon volume of learned disquisi
tions on medicine, theology and law, and
wherever the English language is spoken
the luminous decisions of our great
judges are quoted and approved.
If we are to claim power and by shar
ing the honors and emoluments of these
great offices we must bring with our de
mands the same high intellectual and
moral qualifications which these white
fellow citizens have displayed in build
ing and steering the ship of our good old
State. We must not be satisfied to do as
well as they have done; we must do bet
ter; and thus show them how foolish
and unwarranted were the fears which
many felt that the colored people could
not use their freedom wisely and well
for the safety of the whole community.
If industry, economy, integrity and
knowledge be the well-known character
ises of any people, they will always be
fiee, respected and beloved. But I can
not close this address, which is already
too long, w ithout a word from the gos
pt 1 which we all love and follow as best
we may. Three thousand three hundrtd
and fifty-eight years ago before man
kind had deviied legislatures to pass
laws the Almighty wrote the first great
statute on Mount Sinai and committed it
to Moses for the guidance of his chesen
people. Whoever will learn the ten
great commandments and will keep
them, will always be free. Human wis
dom in all these centuries since God
spoke out of the darkness on Mount
Sinai has not been able to pass a law so
short, so full, and so complete, as these
ten commandments or laws. Whoever
keeps them faithfully and fully in their
express words and in all their implica
tions will never ned fear the strong
hand of the laws of the State forthiy
are fulfilled in the.-e great commanu
ments. If these few and simple points of ad
vice and admonition be f jllowed by our
people, John Brown and Abraham Lin
cola will not have died in vdn, and our
freedom will grow brighter and brighter
to that perfect day when in our glorious
republic there will be no North, no S.uith,"
no East, no West, no white no black, but
one free and loving and prospfrous peo
ple. And may God hasten that great
A special communicution of the Most
Worshipful Grand Lodge of Free and Ac
cepted Ancient Masons for the State of
N rth Carolina is hereby called to meet
111 the town of Concord, N. C on Tues
day the ,8th day cf February, 1898, for the
purpose of laying the corn-r s:one of the
building of the Coleman Manufacturing
Company. All the Grand officers, mem
bers, rf presentatives, and the fraternity
generally, will take due notice and gov
ern themselves accordingly. Let all who
can do so atiend and tak part in the
ceremony. Past Grand Master G. II.
White will deliver the address. The ex
ercises will begin at 12 o'clock m. Re
duced rates have been grar te.i by the
railroads, Enquire of your ticket agent
Thisb-ingin connection with the no
tice of the matter given at the session of
the Grand L idge at Wilson it is deemed
sufficient and no other or further notice
will le given.
James H. Young,
Attest: Grand Master.
B. S. Stevens,
Grand Secretary. 3t
JONES & POWELL,
Feed, Shingles, Laths,
COAL A.ND WOOD.
A SUMMER SCHOOL
For Colorsd Teachers
At the A. & lil. College.
First Annual S-sion will bgin Tues
day, July 27ih, 1SU7, and continue three
A competent crps of professional
teachers representing many of the lead
ing schools and colleges of the State, has
been engaged. Terms very low. Write
for circulars. Address.
A. & M. College,
4t Greensboro, N. C.
BELL & PICKENS,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in and Shippers of
SALT FISH A SPECIALTY.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
Front St. Market. Wilminyton, N. C.
J. V(. FETOIill CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
222 Fayetteville Street,
RALEIGH, N. C.
The Largest and Best Stock of Staple and
Fancy Groceries in the City.
Quality the Best. Prices th8 Lowest.
THREE YEARS EXPERIENCE
Qualifies Me to do Neat Work !
If you wish your wall WELL PAPERED,
give me a trial.
J USX RECEIVED!
A fine assortment of paper. Give me a
trial and be convinced that I am the
Cheapest Paper Hanger in the
Administrator s Notice.
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, 1808, 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 0 Willis Taylor.
oct. 2 tjw.
VACANT LOTS FOR SALE
On monthly payments; one-sixth cash,
balance in twenty monthly installments,
without interest. Persons desiring to see
lota 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 Dotice at Nov. 328
West Cannon street, Rideigh, Goldtboro,
N. C, or Wilmington, N. C.
Faccett & Fuller.
No. 132 S. WILMINGTON STREET (Opposite Eoyall & Borden's
Prescriptions a Specialty !
Pure Drugs and Chemicals !
Call and inspect our stock of
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, Drug-gist.
Guns and Pistols, Paints, Oils, G-lass,
Sash, Doors and Blinds,
LIME, PLASTER, CEMENT.
T. H. BRIGGS & SONS. Raleigh. N. C.
WHY WOT SAVE
Buy your groceries for cash from B. W. Upchurch,
15 East Hargett Street. It will pay you.
Granulated Sugar, 8 cents per pound 20
pound lots, 5 cents.
Cooking Soda, Be. per lb.
Large Hominy, 2jc. per lb.
Pearl Grits, 2c. per lb.
Oat Meal, 4c. per lb.
Oat Flakes, loose and in packages, 4c. lb.
Roe Herrings, 20c. per doz.
Cut Herrings, 7jc. per doz. '
White Fish, 5c. per lb.
Mullets, 6c. per lb.
New Mackeral, 7jc. per lb.
Cod Fish, 8c. per lb. brick.
Best Water-ground Meal, 25c. half bus.
Tripe and Pig Feet, 71c. per lb.
Hog Chitterlings, 10c. per lb.
Smoked Saus3ge. 10c. per lb.
Tarbell Cheese, 12jc. per lb.
Best Lamp Oil, 12jc. per gal.
Salmon 15 cent bize, 10c. per can.
Northern Butter, 20 and 25c. per lb.
Country Butter, 15 aud 20c. per lb.
Lamp Chimneys, any size, 5c. each.
Fresh Ginger Snaps, 5c. per lb.
10 Bars Soap, 25c.
Octagon Soap, 4c. per bar.
Get our prices on Flour before buying,
money. Goods delivered promptly.
OYSTERS 20, 25 and
APEX NORMAL AND COLLEGIATE
APEX, NORTH CAROLINA.
Fall term begins October 1st. Beauti
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. H. MORRLS, B. D.,
Apex. N. C.
SALE OF LOT IN 0 BERLIN.
By virtue of power conferred upon me
by a deed of trust executed by Larkin S.
Hall, whi ;h said deed is duly received in
Registry of Wake County, in Book No. 07,
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. H. Moore's southwest corner, runs
nearly East with his line, 1 ch. and 48
Iks. to a stake: thence n -arly 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, 2ch8. and 85 Iks. to the beginning,
containing 52 100 of an acre, more or less.
Also, at sa me time and place, all the
household and kitchen furniture of said
Larkin S. Hall.
B. F. MONTAGUE,
Raleigh, N. C, Sept. 2, 1897.
Perfumery, Powders, Soap, Hair j
Can in '98
One bar Soap and one box Blueing, 5c.
One dozen boxes Matches, 5c.
Pure Apple Vinegar, 20c. per gal.
3-lb. Package Buckwheat, 15c.
Two Sticks Blueing, or two boxe 5c.
Good Tea green or black, 25c. ptr lb.
Choice Green Coffee, 10c. per lb.
Good Roasted Offee, 10c. per lb.
Rio Cuffee, roasted, 11c. per lb.
Arbuckle's Cjffee, 12c. per lb.
Mocha and Java Coffee, 25c, per lb.
Pure Lard, 7c. per lb. 10 lbs. for 65c.
Picnic Hams, 8jc. per lb.
Small Sugar-cured Hams, 10c. per lb
Small Breakfast Strips, 10c. per lb.
Canned Corn, 7Jc. per can.
3? cHfc PfePa"'i Mustard, 10c, per bot.
Vanilla Syrup, 30c. per gal.
New Orleans Molasses, 25 and 35c. gal.
Chipped Beef, 25c. per lb.
Jellits, 5c. Pfr lb.
3 lb. cans Table Peaches, 12c. per can.
Lump Starch, 5c. per lb.
Condensed Milk, 8. per can.
2-fitring Brooms, 10c. each.
White Meat, 6c. per lb.
We carryall grades and can save jou
35 Cents per Quart.
TTTILMINQTON AND WELDON KAIL
W ROAD AND BRANCH EH.
AND FLORENCE RAILROAD.
TRAINS UOINU SOU I II.
DATED rfiA 4
Dec. 20, 18W. j5 v tf 3
(Corrected.) g 3 gfi
A. M. P. M. A. U. P. M.
Leave Weldon.. 1162 9 4 M .......
Ar. Rocky Mount 12 & 10 06 "
Leave Tarboro.... 2 12 ......... .........
Lv.Rocky Mourn 1 00 10 36 6 4r 12 47
Leave Wilson 2 l 11 l'l 22 2 87
Leave Bel ma. 8 1 ......
Lv. Fayetteville.. 4 47 I 14 ......... .......
Arrive Florence.. 7 35 8 IS .........
p. u. a. m.
Leave Goldsboro 7 01 8 20
Leave Magnolia.. .... ... 8 0f 4 24
Ar. Wilmington-......... 9 JO 5 CO
J A. M. P. M.
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
65 c"5 "3
A. M. P. U.
Lv. Florence 9 5 j ......... 8 1 .
Lv. Fayetteville. 12 22 10 16 ...
Leave Helraa....... I 60 .
Arrive Wilson.... 2 30 ........ 12 On
P. U. A. M.
Lv. Wilmington . . 7 la 9 &
Lv. Magnolia . - 8 bi 1102
Lv. Goldsboro. ........ 10 10 12 0;
P M A.M.P. M.P.M
Leave Wilson 2 31 ... 12 l l l'l ' 12 &i
Ar.Rocky Mount 3 12 i'J u 67 J 40
Leave Tarboro... 12 L .
Lv. Rocky Mount 3 2h 12 41
Arrive Weldon... 4 &i ........ 1 42 ....... ........
! P. M. K. M P. M
t Daily except Monday. Dally except Bud
Train on the Scotland Neck Branch Iioad
leaves Weldon atyi:5o p. ra., Halifax p. m.;
arrive Hcotlaud Neck at b:JU p. ra., Ureeuvllle
H-.ti p. m., KtDston 7:55 p. m. Returning,
leaves KlDHtou 7:50a ra., Greenville 8:.W a. m.:
arriving Halifax at 11:18 a. m., Weldon 11:33
a. in., d tily except Hunday.
Trains ou WanliiniMou Branch leave Wash'
lngton :2U a. m. anu 2 3 J p. ra., arri ve Parmele
V:1U a. m. and 4 0) p. in., returning leave Par
mele i:35 a. m. aud ti:3U p. hi., arrive Waxb
ington ll:(JU a. ra. aud 7:20 p. ui., dally except
Traiu leaves Tarboro, N. C, dally except
Sunday, 6.-30 p. m.; Hunday, 4: la p. m ; arrives
Plymouth at 7:40 p. in.. 6.10 p. rn. llfturn
in. leaves Plymouth daily except Hunday.
7:oO a. m., Hunday K.-00 a. m., arrives Tarboro
10:6 a. ra., 11. DO a. m.
Train on Alia laud, N. C, Branch leaves
Golddboro dally, except Hunday, at 7:10 a. m. ;
arriving Hrnitlj field at 8:30 a. ra. Returning,
leaves bnil tuneld at V:W a, m. ; arrive at (Jolds
boro at lir.2! a. m.
Trains on Xatthvllle Branch leaves Rocky
Mount at 4:30 p. ra.; arrives Nashville at 6:0a
ft. ra., Hpriug Hope 5:30 p. m. Returning,
eaves Hpricg Hope at H;00 a. ra., MuNhville
8:35 a. ra.; arrive at Rocky Mount at&:o5a. ra.
daily, except Hunday.
Train on Clinton Branch leaves Warsaw for
Clinton dally, except Hunday, at 11.1U a. m.
and 4:15 p.m. Returning, leaves Clinton at
7.-00 a. ra. and 3:00 p. in.
Train No. 78 raas.es close connection at Wel
don for all points North daily, all rail via.
Rlcbmond, also at Rocky Mount with Nor
folk and Carolina Railroad for Norfolk, and
all points North via Norfolk.
11. M. EMERSON, Oen'l Pans. Agent.
J. R. KKNLY.
T. M. EMERSON,
CAPE PEAR AND YADKIN VALLEY
JOUN GILL. Receiver.
In Effect November 28, 1897.
7JO p. m.'Ar Wilmington.,
4.10 iLv.... Fayetteville,
4.00 ' iAr Fayetteville..
3 55 " L- Favfttevllle Jul
.Lv 9.00 a.
.Ar, 12.10 p.
2.3S Lv Hantord....,
U. ' ,Lv Climax-..
Lv 3.17 ,'
Lv 4.30 "
Lv 6.17 "
Lv tt.li "
..Ar 7.45 "
12.15 Lv GreenHboro.
11.55 a. m.'Ar...... Grt-enoboro..
11.04 " iLv Slokendale.,
Ik.33 ' LvWalnutCove ....
10.04 ILv Rural Hall
8.40 " iLv Mt. Airy...
A r...Ben n etU v 1 1 1 e.... Lv
Lv....... Maxton.......... Ar
A r.. ........ Max ton. ........ Lv
Lv Red springs....-Lv
Lv Hope Mills.... Lv
Lv Fayetteville Ai
6.10 p. m.
At Fayetteville with Atlantic Coast Line, at
Maxton with Carolina Central Rallnmd, at
R-d Spri tigs with the Red Springs and lkw
more Railrottd, at Sanford with s aboard Air
Line, at Gulf wltb the Durham and Charlotte
Railroad, at GreenHboro wltb Southern Rail
way company, at Walnut Cove wltb Norfolk
A Western Railway.
NV Rs ICYLI&
J. W. FRY, Gen. Pats. Agent.
NORFOLK &. CAROLINA RAILROAD.
Dated Nov. 29, 1897.
2 45 J
Lv. Norfolk Ar.
Ar. Tarboro Le.
Dally. t Dally, except Hunday.
Trains Nos. 49 and 48 solid trains between
Pinners' Point and Wilmington. Train No.
4 connects at Rocky Mount with train 23 for
all points South and No. 78 train for all points
G. M. 8EUPELL,
J. R. KENLY,
T. M. EMERSON,
Oen'l Passenger Agent.
ATLANTIC AND NORTH CAROLINA
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
In ErrECT Sunday, November 18, 1894.
Train 4 connects with Wilmington & Wei
den train bound North, leaving Goldsboro at
11:35 a. m., and with Richmond and Danville
train West, leaving Goldsboro at 2 p. in., and
with WP nlneton, Newbern and Norfolk at
Newbern for Wilmington and Intermediate
Train 8 connects with Richmond and Dan
ville train, arriving at Goldsboro 8 p. m., and
with Wilmington and Weldon train from the
North at 8:05 p. m.
No. 1 train also connects with Wilmington.
Newbern and Norfolk, for Wilmington and
intermediate points. B. L. DILL,
r i ivy;j&ir .j,r.i...
WILMINGTON, NEW ORLEANS
NEW YORK, BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA
SCHEDULE IN Et rKCT l'EH. 7, 1817.
Lv New York, via Pa. R.R.
" Baltimore, '
Richmond, via A. CL.
Lv Norfolk, via h.A. L..
" Portsmouth, ' ....
Ev Weldon, via H. A. C
Ar HeudLTHoti, .
Ar Durham, via tt. A. L.
Lv Durham. "
Ar tUtleiith, via ti. A. L
" Sout hern Pines, " .
J lam lei, " ....
Wadchboro, " .
" Monroe, " ....
ArChsiiotUB, vu . a.TZT
Ar Chewier, via rATLT
Lv CoIuiiiuih.C .A L.lC.it
ArCiiuloii, via Ta7 l,..J
" Greenwood, " ....
" Elberton, ' .
" Athens, .
" Atlanta, (Central Time)
LvAllan ta,(Ceu.Ti'e)S. A.L
" Winder, via S. A. L
" Abbeville, " .
" Greenwood, "
Lv CheMer, hT A7L". .7..
ArchailoUc, vlaS. A. L..
Lv Monroe, via S." A. L..Z.
" Hamlet, " .
Ar w tiTiiiiugtou,
Lv Southern Pines, "
Ar Durham, via ti. A. L. .
Lv Durham, "
Ar VV e.dou, via . A. L....
" Wadliltig'n, via Pa. R.R.
" New York,
Ar Pot iMuouth, via o.A.L.
" Norfolk, "
111 (Ml HIM
i r a s
WUU J, iu
12 Ui iilu
2 ) "
1 1 I'll!
4 40 "
i 8 35 n it
W Uj am
n !.' inn
...9 20 "
,11 f Kill
1 .W Mil
7 32 am
6 20 pill
it 4 (W .iU
til l Hill
2 10 alii
3 ii'l "
4 22 "
6 10 "
6 54 "
h30aiiijiu it mi
! 10 aiii i0 47 pm
it JLiM I'"1
' M .i aui
10 35 "
12 07 pin
1 15 "
1 5! "
2 50 "
1 40 "
No. 402. 1 No. Hh
3i in ii
I 5 30 am
t 4 32 Mill f 4
t 6 20 pin til
" ' 6
Dally. fDaily Ex.Suud'y. JDally Ex.Mon'y
Nos. 403 and 402, "The Atlanta Special," w.
id Vesiluuled 1 rain ol Pullman MeeerK and
Coaches between Washington and Atlanta,
also Pulimau tMeeier belweeu Portsmouth
aud Chester, S. C.
Nos.41 and 3, "The S. A. L. Express." Solid
Train, Coaches aud Pullman Sleea is bet we n
Portsmouth and Atlanta, Company Meeix is
between Columbia and Atlanta.
Both trains make immediate rotitKH tlon ul
Atlanta for Montgomery, M obi le,New Orleans,
Texas, California, Mexico, Chattanooga, Nash
ville, Memphis, Macon, lorids.
Kor tickets, sieeiaTs aud Information, apply
to Ticket Agents, or to
11. S. LEA HI), bol. Pass. Agt.,
Ralclktli, N. C.
K. ST. JOH N, Vice-Pres. and Gen. Alau.
V. K. MtBKE, Gen. SuetlnU'Udent.
H. W. B. GlAJVER, Tralllc Maliaitrr.
T. J. ANDERSON, Gen. Pass. Agent.
General Olllces : PORTSMOUTH, VA.
CONDt.NSED Mill DLI.L.
In Ekkct Jvkh 14, IhwI.
TRAINS LEAVE RALEIGH DAILY.
NOKFOLK AND CHATTANOOUA MMlTk.il."
4:12 v. M. Daily Solid vestlbuled ttalu with
sleeper from Norfolk to CliaUuuooKa via. Nal
isbury, Morgaiilou, Ashevilie, Hot Springs
Couuecu at Durham for Oxford, Clarks Ille
and Keysvllle, except Sunday. At (iieeus
boro wit utlie WitsliiiiKtou and Moutliwcu ni
Vestluuled (Limited i traiu for all Milnts Nortli
and with main line train, No. 12, lor Danville,
Richmond aud Intermediate lNal sImMoiih:
also has coiiticclloii for Wlnsioii-Ssleni and
wuh main Hue train No. 35, " United Mates
Past Mail," forCharlolte,SHiitauhurg, Green
ville, Atlanta aud all olnts South; also Co
lumbia, Augusta, Charleston .Savannah, Jack
sonville and all tsjluls In Floilda. Sieeplnii
Car for Atlanta, Jackson ville, aud at Charlotte
with Sleeping Car for Augusta.
"NOliroLli AX D ('11 ATTANOOGA I IMITKIl."
11:15 a. M. Daily Solid .train, censisllng
of Pullman Sleeping Cats aud coaches in. in
Chattanooga to Norfolk, arriving Norfolk
6:00 p. m. in time to connect wilii the Hid
Dominion, Merchant' and Miners', Norfolk
and Washington aud Baltimore, Chcciiko
aud Richmond S. S. Coiiiistulcs for all points
north and east.
Connects at Helm a for Fayetteville and In
termediate stations on the Wilson and I h
elteville Short Cut, dally, except Sunday, lor
Newbern aud Morehead City, dally for Golds
boro, W ilmington aud Intermediate slat ions
on the Wilmington aud Weldou lUllroud.
8:50 A. M. DAILY-Coniiects at Durham for
Oxford, Keysvllle, Richmond; at Greensboro
for Washington aud all jslut North.
8.09 i. m. Daily For Goldsboro and Inter
2:00 A. M. Connects at OreenslMrn for wll
points for North and South aud Winston
Salem aud jsmiUou the Northwestern Norm
Carolina Railroad, At Salisbury for all mi hi h
In Western North Carolina Kiioxvllie, 'Jin
tiesseu, Cincinnati and Western tsilnts; at
Charlotte forsparianburg, Greenville. Athens,
Atlanta and ail polLts South.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT RALEIGH, N. C.
3:05 P. u. Daily From Atlanta, Charlotte,
Greensboro aud all points South.
NORFOLK AND CHATTANOOGA MMITKH.
4:12 p. m. Daily From all points east, Nor
folk, Tarboro, Wilson and water lines.
From Goldsboro. Wilmington, Fayetteville
and all Hiuts In Eastern Carolina.
NORFOLK AND CHATTANOOUA L1MITKII.
11:40 a. m. Daily-From New York, Wash
ington. Lynchburg, Danville and Grtenslstro.
ChatLaiKKiga, Kuoxviile, Hot Springs and
RJiO a. m. Daily From Goldsboro and In
7:20 a. m. Daily From Greensbro and U
points North and South. Sleeping Car Iroin
Greensboro to Raleigh.
D.-00P.M. Daily, except Sunday, from Golds
boro and all points East.
1-ooal freight trains also carry tass'nifers.
Pullman cars on night traiu Irom IUIcIkIi
Through Pullman Vestluuled Drawing
Room Buflel Hle plng Car and Vestlbuli i
MHthes without change on Norfolk Limited.
Lhmble dally trains ia-tween Raleigh, Char
lotte and Atlanta. Oulck time; unexcelled
accommodation. W. H. GREEN.
W. A. TURK, "enera. Surlntendent.
General Passenger Agent,
Washington, D. C.
J. M. CULP, Traffic Manager.
WILMINGTON. NEWBERN ft NOli
FOLK RAILWAY COMPANY.
IN EFFECT SUNDAY, OCT. 27, 15.
DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Lv. Wilra'gton Mulberry Ht...
Leave Maysvllle.... ,
Leave Pollocksvllle ,
Leave Pollock svllle
Ar. Wilmington Mulberry St.,
Trains 7 and ft makes connection
Atlantic and North Carolina Railroad
More Dead city and Beaufort.
Connection at Newbern with steamers to
and from Ellen bet h city and Norfolk Mon
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday.
Steamer Geo. D. Purdy makes dally trips
between Jacksonville and New River points.
w II. A. WHITING.
J. W. MARTKNI8, Gen'l Manager.