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0 / 75
Crystal . MSI
ge. assortment ;
memaMios seii. sale
jc iii uiuc cinu secure tnejgreat;. Dargaips:
-SHOOTING ;ON AN OLD ABANDONED
PLANTATION. - - '
, 4 ;' Kh 'S? 'S!ff
CWild Turkey For
Daddy i Paddy as
Chune That Is Fa
a Guide : and a Cook,
ti Passing 'Way-Two
i ' " Good Shots. : '
:;ipc : CCopyright;1897, by the Author.
H : ;. i . i The.' first Thanksgiving ; I eTet passed
-i. away from home ound me encamped on
. - the banks of. Blue spring1, about 100 ioiles
.;'Ksm the mouth of the St. Johns river n
:tho midst of a wild orange grove. ' v,
; I was then, as now, an enthusiastic
v lianter, and soon after I had pitched: my
UmW DADDY. PADDY AND HIS HUT.
tent was scouring the country adjacent
. for game.- 7 The bare piny, woods, with
f their scant soil and tall trees, off ered little
sin 'I the way tof real sport except . a few
flocks of , quails and now and ' then a deer
or a fb squirreL r It so happened that 1
I had extremely bad luck that Thanksgiving
: week: and my .primitive larder on- the
morning of, the Teventful day contained
' nothing more than some , salt pork, bacon
' and hard .tack, with & few vegetables. 7 ;
" The grove in which my tent was pitched
belonged to an abandoned plantation, and
not far away, in the center of a half wild
garden, lived one of; the ancient retainers
f the departed household in a little, f um
; ble down shanty. U lie was an -old negrbt
known as Daddy Paddy, who claimed to
have come : into Florida when it was an
'Indian possession and)q have been at one
time a slave of poachochee, the taeminole
"WUdait." He was over 90 years old,
anyway, for he could tell tales of the times
of Andrew Jackson and was at the battle
of New. Orleans. - He always insisted how-,
: ever, that General Washington was present
. at; that ; memorable event, declaring with
. 1 great pertinacity that if he did not take
Q part in the fight he was "thar ; or thar
1 abouts." Hi3 wrinkled skin was black as
ebony, but hia wool and his eyebrows were
white as 'snow, giving to this old man the
air and dignity of a patriarch. : f & ? If 7
-, Early inv the : morning, while ; the dew
was still, glistening on .the grass blades'
V and the river hidden beneath banks of mist,
if I took- my gun and sauntered down-to ward
the garden where IDaddy Paddy had his
dwelling place, intending to- hunt the
hammock that lay beyond
"I' saw his white, woolly, head bobbing
7 ; about among the fig and . oleander trees,
' and as I threw my leg over the snake fence
,he saw me: and cried out excitedly : 5 ' Hi,
dar, massa I temme tell yo me jes ; see da
v bigges gobblah -.may eyes eber .look , at.
; Fac' done shuah yo', massa,' , . -
'Which way.did he go, Daddy? Tell me,'
quick! We. haven't any time to lose."' The
old man turned and gazed at me with an
air of offended dignity in face and atti
tude, notwithstanding : his bent form and
shaking limbs. - v ' .. " '
"libok heah, massa. Bears toe me youse
puttin on aihs.. Now, whose am dat tuh
. key1? ; "Am rlt yorri, or am it mine? : Le'i
settle dat ques ion right now on dis spot. "
"Well, it won't be anybody's if we don't
get after it soon, will it? Coma now, Dad
dy, don't Ipse time fooling. 5 Tell me which
The herd," consisrting of high bred. Jer
seys is under the daily inspection of a. qual
ified vetermaxto, fonneriy , inspector for
the New' Orleans board of health - 7 y
All the cows have been tuberculia tested
and are in perfect .health. 7 1 Av ": 7. .
; ' fcfat ' jfc777;
No expense or labor - spared, ' to sectcre
eajvlinesXihrouik ail operations cpnnecft
ea with the milk, ..v ' ;.;;. ..
Todo all the
costs ; moiiey, - and
Peraaps-V you' ;can btiy ''milk'
cheaper, hut Just think it over. :
7 lots of?ity but'wehave"tlie atisfaction1ofijWCT piaced him therein on a7bed
knowing that we ere supplying customers J lowing coals and watched pver and
'both useful and orria-
each : dav at
"Dai; ain' what sie
yorn,or am it mine? I'm de one dac sees
de tuhkey an puts yo on de . traiL ; Now,
de ques'ion am, fii we frit um, whose am
; - "Well, Daddy, if we get the turkey,
which looks mighty doubtful; you'll have
your share. 0 Does that 'satisfy you?" - ,
' V Yessir, . d&v .am de talk. ; Oh, we jgu
ma shuah ,'nufl ! , ; Dat ar tuhkey am . goin
toe be our meat. V ' When me see tuhkey fly
dat away, me knows ezackly whar toe fin
um, sah. An. wha's mo', he am likely toa,
nap nen tuhkeys ,wvum sah. '- Now go
mosey right 'long fer dat big pine on de
aige ob de hammik, an ole Daddy'ttfollei
behinyo'."."' - - -'
-The old man went back to set a stick up
against his door,; to keep it fastened dur-
me. - . 7:'--. i'7-: i -V:'; -'':si.v'
' Finally after -. more than an hour of
agonizingly slow progress we came to the
border of a broad savanna, where we
stdpped under the shade of a wide spread
ing live oak, and Daddy gave me final in
structions". . - -... .7 - :';:- '.a .. '- 'IK
. "See dat lone palineeter ober dah by de
creek? ; Well, right bey on dat palmeeter
am a buhn (tract of grass recently burned
over), an. ; boy. .shuah 's ! vo's alibeAdahSis
tuhkeys Tight dar Git down on "y o' , knees
an cra'lj keerful, keerful, - along de aige
ob de ammik,an ; .when yo gits" neab. de
palmeeter yo' raise up ap gib it toe 'em
pam 1 Yo' un'stan wha' me done tole yo',
boy?' - -
7 "Yes, Daddy, I understand. " My re
spect for the old man had .increased; since
he had shown himself so well informed re
garding wild turkey habits, and I followed
his, instructions implicitly. Casting . my
self prone '- upon - the grass, I ' painfully
worked my way toward the spot indicated
by Daddy, my heart beating loudly at the
prospect of a near shot at the turkeys. In
front of me, after I had) accomplished my
painful journey, was a natural screen of
high grassland sfcrub . palmetto, and to
prove Daddy Paddy's prediction correct I
had only to rise to -my feet and peer over
it.' Taking off my hat and slowly assum
ing 1 a stooping posture, raising my head
inch by .inch; I peered cautiously through
the grass tops, but suddenly-dropped to
the ' ground, clutching my gun, my -hands
.shaking as in an-ague fit . 7:-; ti L';-'.:.
The sight before me on the burned space
near the creek for. the moment unnerved
me, for it was . the first time in my life
that I had beheld wild turkeys at short
range and in a large flock. There were
nine of them there a great, bronze hued
gobbler, whose glossy plumage shone like
burnished copper and gold in the morning
sun, and eight hen turkeys, all feeding
quietly, not more than 50 yards away I - .
. The ; remembrance of my lean larder,
without even a bit of meat for the Thanks
giving dinner, nerved me for a supreme
effort, and,' quieting my tremblii g hands,
by a r mighty effort of will power I again
essayed a look at the game, holding imy gun
readyito fire the very second my head ap
peared above the grass. ' 7 : -'Xf
I Yeslthere they, were, still' feeding on
the burn as yet unconscious of my pres
ence. ' But just as I ran my eye along the
'brown . barrel of my trusty gun the old
gobbler raised his head, and his bright eye
caught a glimpse of ' danger. ' Too late,
howeveiU ; Just as those burnished wings
were spread for flight a puff of smoke told
of the danger lurking behind that clump
of ' grass and palmetto. The proud head
fell to the ground, and the glorious bird
lay sprawling,' with its quivering wings
outstretched. ' i--''-rt(';vV;-7;''-- 3'.4
His flock did not wait to see what the
matter was, but were off at' once, beating
the air with vibrant wings, tut not before
a second shot from the " second barrel had
sent the rear bird of the flock tumbling to
earth, a ruffled heap of glistening feath-.
ers, not ten yards distant from its slaugh
tered mate. :v::ii:4- ii:r. Mrr-z-
"Hurrahl" I shouted, leaping , forth in;
great, -excitement, but not forgetting ; to
eject ,the empty shells from my gun and
slip in two loaded ones as I ran along. :
"There he is, Daddy ; there'sour Thanks
giviug dinner:. The biggest turkey; in
Florida; I'll bet! a dollar. 7?h4rty;i)oxinds
if he is an' ounce. ' And there's a'hen, too.
Both of 'ni deadas nails!". A 7'' "'
77 " Didn' me done tole" yo' so? SDidn' me
said dah tuhkeys on ,de buhn?" demanded
the old negro as he hobbled up fast as his
shaking limbs couid carry hint. ; ' ' '' - - - -i
" So you did, Daddy so you did. . .If it
hadn't been for . you I'd never ; have seen
them. You've got a great, head, Daddy,
, "Jes so,- jes so, ma- Doy. -.-me, aone vols
yo' so, "7' And . the bid man wagged f his
woolly head sagely'and chuckled to him
self. He insisted, upon "toting'? the hen
turkey, while 1 1 carried the goDDier, ana
we both were . tired when we preached
fmrrtaTt nnd mv camul : We had a
pute about the division of the spoils, each
tu iWsriBTiT that the? other was rentitled
to the larger bird. ' It was finally decided
that we would "bwile" the hen and roast
the gobbler, and that Daddy Paddy should
have all ; he wanted of either or. both.
"Dat ami de bes'; way,' he : shrewdly ob
served, "fo' ef me hab whole ; tuhkey toe
mase'f , him done spwile' befoVme eat um
. Daddy was a famous, cook in the heyday
i v,o Aifl nlantation's elory and .he sodn
n ma ; tha.t -his- rrestise- had not
suffered, despite his. 90 years. . ' Scooping
txf a. ftlav bank he dressed the
Bill U V cu u - l"- . V , . .
hasted him so assiqupusiy inat xmu ij
to ? aver that in.wiT1!, " ' "BiEagfisftsf
Florida waa. better owa
greater' relish. - we nau? v. :--,V"ri":vthe poor dear for anything he djdt letJiim
? -j i n-mina and celerr. where-. - r
Irih and sweet, turnipt and celery,' where-
TH E IAS BEVHiLG ZETOENO VI 55, 1897
with to garcish'tEebizd, oranges
own trees and tobacco to smoke that I bad
ordered exprsly ; by tho last '. boat from
.4apwil''Itb;,.dlTe , - 1' -:
? Dis all : nrmminds me,". mdrmured
Daddy contentedly, "we didn useter hab
no T'anksgibin in 'ole slabery times, sah.
Cbris'nxus dat de season when de tuhkeyi
fluttah, sah . But it Bin all de same, how
eomebber. T'ank de Iiawil, we una hab
nnff toe eat fo' Once shortly. ; An may de
good Lawdl presarb we nns toe enj'y de
Chris'mus comin an mek we tins lnciy
'nuff toe fin',dem tuhkeys arrunninwile in
de hammick.; ; An don' yo' forgit, ma boyi
dat ef it wan't fer de ole man
tuhkey foV dlnnah, . " No sah, no Daddy
no gobblah; don forgit dat!" " r
& FEED A. Obkb. ' "
MISS TRUDY'S VIEWS.
A THAJTKSGIVIHG 6T0EY BY HAEKIET
Copyrieht, 1897, by the Author. tc7
M The long wire of 7the doorbell was still
vibrating when Miss Trudy, a woman of.
quick motions,- shut the front door to
which she had ; been "summoned 7bya
Thanksgiving beggar,: having run there at
once, with a pie out -of the batch -she al
ways baked to give away on -Thaniisgiy-ing.
. 'She did not know who the person
was, but the person evidently knew her
and said: "Thank you. Miss Trudy. . This
pie gives.both of .us reason for thanksgiv
ing -me thatl've got it, you that you can
givb itN" r 57- " v . & 7 vMvtf f '"
4Humphl" said Miss Trudy;! 7" If I
hadn't any better reason ' than that for
thanksgiving, I shouldn't say much about
it.",' Aund.then she' went back to her pret
ty little sitting room, its blazing fire and
rugs and rocking chair, its peacock feath
ers and fruits and the' great fragrant lem
on tree that she had raised herself from a
seed. She sat - down, before the fire and
turned -back the kirt of her gown over her
knees, showing, had there been any one
to see, .a foot still delicate and pretty as
when Jedffrey , Masters used to null on Its
overshoe dear, dear, : how many years
ago!' "Yes," said Miss Trudy to herself,
Iishould say I had some better reasons for
thanksgiving : than just that I can give
away squash andmince pies, though that's
a good deal. I've reason to thank the Lord
for a whole procession of blessings.- - Yes,?
and the first and cheapest of them all is
that I'm a single woman and my own
master. I can turr. round without any
body's leave, and there's no man here
cluttering up.; If that isn't a blessing,
what is? And then there's this house.
It's mine. Aunt Gertrude left me a trifle
of money for "my name, and I put it out
at interest, and in 20 years it bought me
this house, this garden, this little orchard
of peach and pear and plum and apple
trees, this pasture, this cow and jthis
grapevine. And I've got what I had be
fore to live on and a little for the poor. , I
couldn't have done that if I'd married.
Yes, I used to think it - hard times when
Geoffrey Masters led me such a dance,
making my heart beat so I was afraid he'd
see it, and then going away the Lord
knows where without a word when I'd all
but made up my mind to marry him. But
I'm sure it was a merciful escape.
' "Yes, those were cruel days. Don't tell
me about old fools! There's no fool like
a young, fool! And that man made me
suner once. x es, he did, it gives me a,
sinking now to remember the nights ' I
used to watch for him and he didn't come.
I never could bear to look at the stars on
a clear winter's night ' since ! 7 Humph
we do outgrow things, 11 we
live long enough, and that's a reason for
thanksgiving I'm sure. Yes, I'm an old
maid, and I'm thankful for it I've often
said I wouldn't marry the best' man liv
ing; I wouldn't marry' the pope of Rome
himself if he was to ask me. I'm., my
own property, and everything about me is
my own, and I can give away a dollar
withdut asking.; Jane can't. Look at
Jane she can't say her soul's her . own,
And yet when she was at home, she used
to rule all the rest of v us children with a
rod of ; iron. And now she says to Jaired,
'Dear, I think I'll go down town today
if you'll let me have the horse.' And he
says: 'Can't have the horse. What you
want down town? Always gadding,
Place for a woman's home- enough to do
at home. " Stav at home!' And she's staid
at honje till everything's so blue she can't
see it. People thought Jane was doing
great things when she married Jaired
splendid farm, wood lots, bank , stock, a
horse and chaise and a herd of Jerseys-
and she's never had a cent to spend from
that day to this, for he took what belonged
to her, and locked it up with his for the
children.. I dori't suppose she could get it
if she made a row, but nobody wants hot
water all the time, arid she wears a calico
and I wear . alpaca, and I don't know the
day she's had a new bonnet. --G .
"And look at Essie just the sweetest,
softest hearted girl that ever lived, and
she's never had any. children of her own
except the little girl that died, and she's
longed for them, and her arms have ached
for them arid she'd give half her life for
another though that's not saying much,
for she don't value her life a straw and
she's married to Harry Farnsworth. .And
his sister; a widow with one "child a little
angel out of heaven if ever there was one
i came home one day and died. . ; And
there was the boy, and Harry couldn?t af
ford to board him' out, and so Essie had to
take care of him. 7 . And she did. Arid she
grew to love hiiri so that her whole -soul
was bound up in him. ; And Harry, he
hated that boy's father, and instead of lov
ing the child used, to be all the time look
ing for the father's traits in him. , Arid
then he began to get jealous of the child
not that he loved Essie so much he never
loved . anybody but himself.- And the
more he saw Essie cared for the child the
more he let it be seen he didn't care for
him. - J - ' "
7" He didn't strike him oh, -no, Harry
; Farnsworth didn't strike him but his
every look and wordNwas a- blow for the
sensitive Uttle creature.. A He never praised
' . . .. J ,-t
so nara? to please 7 him : he never
smoomea nis-nair : xr patted his cheek or
gave him a kind word or any other word.
Scmietimes he'd look at him with his big
eyes' so like 'a wolf that the " boy would
have to run crying - out of the room, and
then he'd sneer - at him . for a bawl babyl
Because the boy loved , birds and flowers
and all outdoors he called him a girl babyj
and because he was delicate and a little
thing made him feverish he called him a
humbug. But, oh, how dear the child was
to Essie ! How shedoved him ! She would sit
with her arms round him in the twilight,
when Harry was off driving his fast horses
or doing nobody knows what,, and feel the
child's dear little head on her heart, and
lay her cheek on hisyand love him so or
lie dowii beside 1 him at 'nightaiid feel his
arms round her hecki and his dear breath
on her face, and his soft, sweet kisses, and
it was a joy and a comfort to -her Harry
taking his pleasure somewhere else and
all the joy and comfort , she had anyway.
And she would feel she could endure the "
one as long as she had the' other, though
no child, if he was one ?f the angels, will
make up to a wife for her husband's neg
lect or . heR 77And? she used , to look- for
ward to the child's growing up and grow-
mg into au she wanted him to be, and her
having him and his love when she was old
ward to, and goodness knows she hasn't
much to look backward on, for her-whole
married life before v that baby came had
been just a slavery to his folks, the old fa
ther and mother who gave him the place
if he'd'take care of them, and they saw to
t that he did, and that she did tool They
just -walked right over her and sat down
on ;her, and she was soft enough to cry
iwheh they;died7V77 ''t.'4 i,!
And there.'s another thing, Im sure
I'm sure it's a reason for thanksgiving, if
ever there, was one, that ). I . didn't marry-
Harry ' Farnsworth. I guess I'd have
strangled him. I couldn't despise him any
more than 1 " do I -,' Humph! Yes well,
Harry Farnsworth ! And there's my other
Sister, Louisa. How" she did set her heart
on Larry Wellman! .And I didn't wonder.
He wps the most engaging fellow. And
handsome, too handsome as an archan
gel, his great blue eyes full of heavenly
light, and his yellow hair in masses,' and
his face as if it was cut out of marble, and
when I looked at him I always thought of
T.h "tTinimTnor ct;n.-i : Ann twmla onirt Tq I
was going to be anything he chose--min-
VMV mm m V. , u vu. . . , WVVk.AV tMAA
ister, senator, president. ,And he had a
little something, and they got' married.;
Arid she was in . this world or the next.
And so was he. And the first thing she
knew he came home one night and went
to bewith his boots on. And she's never
had a day's peace' from that hour to this.
And he's Tiever come' to 'anything, and
they live from c hand to mouth any way
they can. She never knows how he's com
ing home, drunk or sober, and she never
dares to. go anywhere with him, she's so
sure of , being shamed out of . her life by
his getting so's to be foolish, and she never
dares to; have -any company because she
couldn't endure their seeing him and scorn-
s i ; a s j l 1 i J- 7 11
mg mm, sue raying to j&eep secret wnai au
the world knows. X .
"What a woman wants to , marry for
who's got enough to live on without mar
rying t passes me. She can't go anywhere
she can't do janything, she can't : give
away, she can't invite home, she can't
draw an independent i breath.- She is a
pipher, a nonentity; she hasn't a right to
herself or her children , or her labor or her
property. Marryt 5 Aridwhat ,f;in 7.the
world for?' To lose her freedom, to give
herself a master to make herself a slave.
Humph yes well if I tharik the Lord
more for one thing than another it's that
I'm a "single woman and. going to remain
so! There goes that beli again. and
there's only one inore pie left besides . the
minister's. " And Miss Trudy ran intothe
pantry and seized the pie and hurrying to
the door opened it and thrust out the : pie
into the night, crying: "There! It's the
last one! Take it!"
"I don't want your pie, Trudy," said a
deep voice from, the darkness, and a hand
laid hold of her own as she started . back,
and a stalwart form came, intor the beairi
of light and mounted the step and entered
the door and closed it , behind him, fl
don't want your pie, Trudy, I want you."
"Geoffrey! Geoffrey Masters!" she cried
in a fainting voice, and caught his' arm
for support an instant "I I didn't know
you I didn't expect" 7j 7 .
f 'Nd;" he said, "I don't believe you did.
Nobody did. I didn't myself.' I didn't
suppose myself I'd ever, see you again."
And he led her in and seated her in the
chair, she had just left and took another
opposite.1 ?- V r- ' '
';, "Where did you come from, Geoffrey?"
stammered Miss Trudy, when she could
speak. - '7 -7; 77
"Nowhere," said Geoffrey.
" And where ' are you going?" she . re
sumed, after a little. 7." --.rx
"Nowhere," he replied again.
"The fact is, Trudy, '' he said presently,
after warminghis hands ait the blaze arid
quite as if they had partedyesterday, -' I
haven't been very lucky. I went away in
pursuit of pastime.
I haven't "atjjght up
with her yet. Tin back after 25 years of
it,' tired out, without a dollar in my pock-r
et or any clothes but these I; stand in.
And I looked at the old house that had
strangers in it and I lookfed at the old
graves that held all my 'people and, I
wasn't going to become a tramp and
there was nothing, left for me but the river
out here. And I saw this light and came
this way, I didn't know why, and I looked
in the window and saw you. You haven't
changed much in these 25. years, Trudy.
I'd . have known "you aftywhere the same
old rose in your cheek, the same soft fire
in your eye. ' I've beenlooking at you,this
last hour.- and it's all been rushing over
me, the things. I'd half forgotten ifche old
evenings under the; stars, the old days
upon the river. What a cursed fool I was
to go after fortune and leave you!" ' ' ;.
Tl' Well," said : Miss Trudy, not without
some hesitation", 'well, you've come back."
"Yes, I've come back." Arid there was
another brief silence.
7("Geoff,?' said Miss Trudy then; "what
sort of life have you led since you've been
'gdrie?'! Wt-$fMM:l&f$ ;lSt75t
, 't About the average. r? Nothing much
amiss." - Nothing at all to my, credit.' '.;
'No. There was : always just enough
remembrance of you to hinder." , j-;, ;.
yfe.?,tHow!s your temDer?-':'S!::'j7fe7
-. f(&arieaseTer.'' . - - .
Easy go lucky?
7 '-g'Sf :7?7;7 $
IK V run oltxraYra traiu
a suendthrift." said
i VWhen I hail money to spend, maybe."
; v'Not likely to be now then, said Miss
Trudy, ! half . to herself. ? ''However,' one
Jaired in a family's enough and to spare.'
rrsuppose!, she added, jpresentiy,- "that
you've had, so ; much : roaming you'd , be
glad to stay at home?? iv 7 V,1 7
, "Gladi" with a tone that somehow found
herheart. a v .; ;-1 7 ? t-.r 5 ). A '
-And y6ri don't care for fast horses and
their" corimanlonaJ -"" ; r ' . " 7;
... A '. - 7 ;
. (Continutedi on Sixltlt Page.)'. " ' 7
.: , -. 7riA . . ' n : .
In Effeot; June 20.1887
KO 15. ' . (Central Time.) :
9:25"am LteNorfolkr Ar 5:25 jm
9:45 am Lr.. -Pinners Point ,..Ar. 6:05 pm
2-0pm At....;. Selnut-i.-'t.-i-Lr 12:60 ptn
l?j'15 pm Lyiiif; Senna 'ht 12:45 pm
t 40 pm Lv.... Raleigh ;.;.Lt 11:45 am
y.8 pmUi..;. Iui1iam .....LT 10:52 am
(:45 pm-Ar.; .Greensbora ..ILt 8:50 am
:oo pm jlt. . Greensboro : ..Ar
7:12 pm Lv. . .High Point v. . Ar
8:15 pm Ar Salisbury (E time) Lt
7:65 pm Lt Salisbury C time) Ar
8:18 pm Lt.... Cleveland ....Lt
8:40 pm LT;ii7.Statevillev.iALT
0:15pm Lt..... Newton ...;Lt
9:30 pm JLT....i Hickory .....Lt
0:46 pm Lt Connelly Springs Lt
MorgantonT... .LT 8:49 am
i Marlon j , l?.Lrj 3:15 am
Old Fort ....Lt 2:55am
, Blltmore ....Lt 1:51 am
: Aiheville ..L?7 1:44 am
10:53 pm LT.j,;v
12:04 am LtI.XC
12:12 am Ar....
1:17 anr Ar, iV Ashevme7Ar:l:39 am
,1:29 am AriHot SllngsXTl2:23am
3:00 am Ar.., Morriitown ...Lt 10:55 pm
4:00 am Ar. ... " Knoxville . .. . ,Lt 9:50 do
4:05 an) Lt.. Knoxville ....Ar 9:55 pm
6:39 am Lt.... Cldrelahd ....Lt 7:19 pm
7:40 am Ar,.i Chattanoora ...Lr .6:20 m
1:35 pmAr...: NaahTille ....Lt 12:25 pm
No. 6. . No. 12.
Lv Chattanooga i. . ...
Lv Morrlstown . . .. ... .
9 :50 am
Lv Hot Springs
.. 1:15 pm
Ar Asheville , ....7.
Lt AsheviUe .v.
Lv;Biltmore. ; .
Lt Round Knob.
Lv Marion .. ...
Lv Morganton ..
. ., 5.08pm
Ar Newton .. .. .. .. ......
Ar Statesville .'. .. .. .. ..
Ar Salisbury .. . .......
. . .10.44pm
, . . . 6.42am
. . 8.00am
Ar Danville ..
Ar Lynchburg .. .
Ar Baltimore '.. 4
Ar Raleigh ..
Lv Goldgboro .
Lv Raleigh .. ,
T .r k . tel. m h.
VIUIUUU .. .. .1
Lv Richmond .. ..
Lt New i York
Lt Philadelphia ..
Lt Baltimore .. ..
Lv Charlottesyille .. ..
Lt Lynchburg .. .... ,
Lt Danville .. 6.05am
Lt ( Greensboro .. .... 7.32am -
Ar Salisbury . . . ' '.. . 9.37am
7 (Central Time.) .
Lt Salisbury .. ,.- .. . . 2.55am
Ar Newton :i .. ..
Lt Hickory ; . . ..
Ar Morganton . . . 4 .
Ar Marion .. ..
Ar Round Knob
... 9.46am ,
Lt Hot Springs.. i .. .4... 3.52 put
Lt Morrlstown '..;....V.' 5.55 pm
Ar Knoxville ;. 7.40 pm
Ar Chattanooga ..... . ...1L35 pm
Ar NaahTille . . ..... . . .v 6.45 am
A. & Sv ROAD.
Lt Asheville ... 2.05 pm 7.20 am
3.05' pm 8.20 am
Lt Try cm. . . . . .
Lt Alston .....
Ar Columbia ...
3.15 pm 8.28 am
4.00 pm 9.18 am
6.00 pm 10.20 am
6.08 pm 11.28 am
7.15 pm 12.45 pm
7.30 pm 1.05 pm
8.53 pm 2.45 pm
9.38 pm 8.35 pm
luenirai 'i ime.i
Ar. SaTannah. 5:00 am.
Ar. Jacksonville ... 9:10 am.
Lv. Jacksonville . 7:00 pm.
Lv. Savannah ......11:35 pm. ,
(Bastern Tima) " j
Lv Columbia . . . 8.30 am 11.30 am
Lt Alatop. ...... 9.07am 52.15 am
Ar Union ...... .10.20 am L42 pm
Lt Uniom ....... 7 2.02 pm
Lv Spartanbug 11.45 pm 3.33 pm
Lv Tryon .......12.42 pm 6.00 pm
Lv Hend'sonTl .. 1.45 pm 6.05 pm
Lv Blltmore .... 2.35 pm 6.52 pm , -.
Ar Asheville ... . 2.45 pm 7.00 pm i: r
(Central Time.) , 7 A-7
Ar Asheville i.. L45 pm 6.00 pm t.48 am
, " '. MIXED TRAINS. 777
Lt. AsheTille, 9 :15pm. Ar. Asherille 1 :16am.
. (Eastern Time.)
Ar. Sparfb'g 5:80 am Lt. SpartVg7:20 pm.
: (Cemtral Time.)
Lt. Asheville 6:30am. Ar. Asherille 7:15pm.
Ar. Salisbury 7:30pm. Lr. Salisbury 5:80am.
. NO. 65
Ar.' Asheville 6:35pm lAr. Morrist'n 11:30pm
Lr. Morrist'n 9:39am. Lr. Asheville 5:00am.
South Carolina and , Greorgia
- , Kailroad Co;
Corrected to. June 23, 1897 Eastern Time.
Leave Augusta vJ. ........ 6:20 a.: m.
Arrive Aiken 7:10 a; m;
Arrive KingviHeh ..... ...... . .10:10 a.m.
Arrive Columbia . . ..... . . . .... 10 :55 a. m.
Arrive Charlestonv ..;...'.. . .... 11:00 a m.
Lea ve Charleston .
Leave Kingville. .'. .
Arrive . Aiken . t .
7:10 a. in.
.... ..... 7 :oo a. m.
1i .-.7,7.: 40 a.ni
i . , i . . 'in . 11 : 09 a. m.
Leave Augusta . t.... - 3:20. p m.
Arrive Aiken ' ... . . 4:07 p. m.
Arrive Kingville -9:20 p, m.
Arrive Columbia . . . .... 10 : 10 p.j mi
Arrive Charleston I ...;...i.. ';8:00 p. m.
? West Dally.;'
, . . , .
.7 9:57 p. . m.
10;45 p, m.
... 4:00 p. m.
t-- 7 -J"
. 4:44 pm.
v t: CAMDEN BRANCH. "
" r'-iaily Except Sunday.-.
AiZ5 p. m.
a m, j
Leave Kinzville ... . . . ... . . . ...
AnlTe Qunden .'........; , 8:15
;-. ; South.-
Leave. .Camden;".i:v;v;?'8r45 a. vxri.
Arriye KingrUle .... 10:05 a. m. -.
LeaTe--Cain4ett"iV:.Iwi;',-a:25 m'to. '
Arm Kingsville 4:35 p-jru?rl
: Daily Except . Sunday.
i'. ... m-a 4:20 n.'m. ' "
Arrive'. Augusta ...... 6:07 p.''
Dally Except Sunday.
Lvw Augusta ivi7:(K)aIaaV;
Ar. Tennille. . . 2:00 pm.
Ar.coni.i.'V.,iil 3:45 p. m.?
Ar. Dublin... 4:20 p. m.
' - C Central Time.
5;07 p. xtu:
."3:55 a. wa, ) .7-
Lv. Macon (Cen. timali:38 a.m 11:55 n. ml1
Lv. Teanile 4:00a. m. 3:00 p. m,
Lt. Augusta 1:00a. m. 7:30 p. 77
. Sunday Only. ; ' ' v;. . J
' " -', -. -.. .... , ' --' :'
Aieave 'Augusta i........ .,..,'.. : 3:16 tU:ta.l
Arrive Tennille. . ........... li . 1:45 n -m.
Leave Tennille 3:00 n. nt-
Arrive Augusta ....;.v. 7:30 d. m.t
NORTH AND 1 SOUTH VIA DENMARK.:
Through - Sleeper to and From New ' - .:'
. : 7 York. ' " -
Leave Augusta ..
3:05, p. m.7:
3;44 p. sn.' r" -3:40
a. m. :. '
7:00 a. m. U
2:03 p. m.
Arrive '. Washington
Arrive New '. York '
Leave New York
3:30 p. m; 7
7:11 p. m
7:28 a., m;, . ,.
8 ilO a. m. ;, 1 -; -'
' '' i ': .:'77r:MSi7
Leave Richmond . ,
Arrive .Aiken ....... .
Connections at Charleston with New f . 7:
York ..steamers, also with steamers : for "i':'-:---'-7'A '
Jacksonville, Fla'., on sailing dates : and ' .7V7v7 '
at Augusta with the Georgia Road to ' : r4 - "
and from all points west ' and' south; "
also, at Blackville with the Carolina Mid- A'j
land .railroad to and from Barnwell. - v. rl 7V :
Connections with Southern Railway at Co'BfM
lumoia to an points in upper South and
north Carolina.' . ' , " :-:vr :M'$0-X'h
jos. h; sands, l. a. emerson. v . , -c- .v.r ;
Gen. Manager. 7 Traffic Manager. . ; 1 - '
P. R. SLEDGE, Gen. Agt, Augusta, Ga., T v' - 7 ;l
ASHEVILLE AND MURPHY.
In Effect November 7,
s (Central Time.)
1897. . . t ;..
: -V.-.-'.V7..;' J7.j7:777?;J'
Mixed.- ,y . 7
Ex. Sun: !77 7 . -
::A.;V: - ' Ex. SunT; 7 7 ,: :
,7- ' - .- . 18 68. 7 .
2' : '-: ' ?v ' p mv p m ;77.
. Lv. '" '
, a in
...... .AwiBViue. . ... , j.:uu o:uu
. .'Aiurpnyj unction 1Z ;527 4 :50 t.jgmz
...v1.Bmjnft';Vv'.'v 12:49 i',i:4, '
, . . Sulphur Springs . 12 : 42 4 ;37' 7v7.;7-:.;-
.:Hominy 12:32 4:25 ' ') ' A-7- L:
. . .Turnpike..;.. , . 12 -18 4 :00 3
. . . .... Can'tonv . 4 . . 12 : 08 3 : 45 5
...... . .Clyde ...... .. 11 : 55 3:25 a
. ... .Waynesviile ," 11:43 2:55 .
Balsam. .. .Ull:20 5 2:15
Balsam. , . . . . ; ,' . ' l:io
Hall.;,,....,. 10:48 12:45
.Addie...;.... 10:36 12:30-
7:03 i .
' 12:35 ,
. . . Sylva. . . . .. . . r- 12: 15.
..Sylva. . . 4 . . . . 10:25 -7.-; -7fe:
Sylva... .-. . '- 11 : 35-
.Dillsboro.'; . . : ; 10:20 11:20
.. ....Wilmot;.... ...10:03 10:40
.v . . . .Whittier... .5:53 10:20
. . ...Bryson,City...J ' 9:35 9:50-
. . . ..Bryson City. :..V 9:30"
...... Bushnell ; a m 8:55-
, Almond., .....
. .Topton..... ..
Andfews. l. ...
. Tomotla". -
Lv. a m
Tranis Nos. 11 and 12. and J 87 and 38
Pulhnan Sleeping cars between Nashville,
Chattanooga, ' Knoxville, Hot ; Springs,
Asheville, Washington and Jersey City. , t
Trains Nos. 87, 11 and 12 'Pullman glean
ing car, between Augusta and Chaxlottevi
Trams Nos 11 and 12, 9 arid 10 Pullman '
Sleepers, between Cincinnati,,. Asherille, :
Columbia, Savannah and Jacksonville. ' '.
Trains IS and 16, Pullman Sleeping ear
between Norfolk, Raleigh, Greensboraj
Salisbury, Asherille,; Knoxrllle, Chatta
nooga" and, Nashville. " - -'i7.r'K7:''7.
J. M. CULP, Traffic Manager, Washing
ton., .-7- ! ' Pi
Genl Pass. Agt, Asst. Genl Pass. Agt
' Waahington, D. C. Atlanta, GV
C. A. BENSCOTER, Assistant General Fas- 7
senger a - ."ooga, Tenn. ' .
HENDERSQNVli , AND BREVARD RAILWAY-
'. :- T. J xIuCMAN, -Manager. : . ?-. ; : "
In Effect "iliursday; -.October 1, '-1897:i5:
(Standard Eastern Time.) ' t '-' t
NO. 2, .Daily Stations. NO - If Daily;
4.10 pm Lv . .Hendersonville ..Ar 9.00 am
4.40 pm Lr
....Horse Shoe.... Ar 8.30 am : .- 1
.. . .Cannon. . . v.'. -Ar 25:' am 00&:
...... Money... '..'i 7 A?"8.l7 am - f .-
. , .Fodderstack". . Ar 8.07 am ' 'J ; .
".v.V.. Penrose; ;;;lAr 7.57f'am'; - ,
..Davidson River, i Ar.7.45 am . . ';-.- - , '
...Brevard.: i.Vv? Lr 7.30 am'l'l't .-": .7 i . .
fl ; T. S.. !RnSWTCTAjiRiintii-k:-?Sf77;:;?
5.03 pm Lv
6.13 pm Lv:.
5.25 ptm Lv
5.40 pm Ar
..- .J .-- .... M
' to NEW YORK and
Northern ; and Eastern
m U lelMlM BoitB
' 13 yia rwtx1 w;vY77 r:'Ss-'?
uia dominion iine
And Rail Connctibns
Always Cool :0n : the Ocean.
. - :r,-. . .,1-5 '-
3 Fast handsome steamships leave 7 Nor
folk, Vai., daily, including. Sunday, at 6.00
p. m., for New York direct,, affording op
portunity .'for through passengers from the
south, southwest and west , tol rlsit Rich
mond, Old Point Comfort and 7 Virginia
FIrst7class7tickett include meals . and
state room accommodatlona 5.- 7,7 7 . '
" For. tickets and general Information ap-' .
ply 'to railroad ' ticket, agents, or to M. B.'-7.;
CrbweW agent INorf olkVa. ; J. R Mayeri7
agent; :1212 Main street, Richmond, V. 7
Samples of Bob TayloT's book, which Is
presented free . to: paid subscribers . to the
Gazette, as stated . elsewhere in this number
ofTthe Gazette, can be seen at the Gazette's
businessrofflcei'v'The book is ready for im
mediate delivery. . It is for sale at all book
stores, , price 50 cents. . - r ,. ,
7:00. " r.
- '-- 'V-
Z V-.t-":. 7