i Ti Wan
Aliout Farming Lands, Tim
ber Lands, Mineral Lands,
Town Lotf, Flonses and
Lots, Factory Lots or Bus
If so, write to the
MAR! ON, NORTH
Do you want
IN A HEALTHY COUNTRY,
A GOOD FARMING COUNTRY,
a PROGRESSIVE COUNTY,
A RICH MINERAL COUNTY,
A GREAT TIMBER COUNTTI
HT" Write to the
A tout Marion and vicinity.
J. H ATKI,
EFCome tlere for Health,
Come Here for Wealth,
HF Come for Cheap landi,
tyCoine fr Renutiful Home,
HTTo-Ef fox Bi-.ta Uppoitunm-..
McDowell County ii In the healthiest,
richest and bast part of tba
Piedmont section. We have
gold, iron, mica, timber, good
farmer, cheap farms, good
railroads, good churches,
two trunk lines of railway, good
hotels, good people. Come,
I The Marion Record.
Tht Startling Industrial Development el
What a dangerous commercial rhal
Japan has already become to the West
fern nations, is shown by aome eignift
cent figures in Le Genie Civil. With
in the la6t ten years the introduction of
machinery and the endeavor to manu
facture articles cheaply and in large
quantities haa transformed the native
industries. Japanese pottery is no
longer bought merely for its artistic
qualities. It is now made by patterns
and exported in quantities. In 1884
16,000 workmen made 73,500,000
pieces; in 1888 some 27,000 workmen
made 129,000,000 pieces. The exporta
tion rose from half a million pieces,
valued at $1 ,200,000, in the former
year, to a million and a half, worth
$2,400000, in the latter. In the man
ufacture of silk goods there is a like
development. Though the Japanese
are not yet able to make drees goods
more cheaply than those of Europe,
and though they do not dye their eilks,
the exports rose from $135,000 in 1887
to $1,800,000 in 1891, in which year,
too, $2,800,000 worth of silk handker
chiefs were sent out, of which $1,800
000 worth went to the United States.
The came holds good of other products
peculiar to the country, of lacquer, of
bronzes, and of paper. Besides the
Japan paper, they now manufacture
excellent paper like onrs.
But it is in the new manufactures
imported from the WeBt that the pro
gress of Japan is most surprising. That
in some of thee ehe must shortly
drive the Western nationa from the
Eaf-tern markets seems inevitable.
After the Paris Exposition of 1878 the
Japanese Government imported from
Europe the most improved machinery
for cotton spinning, and distributed it
in certain provinces; in 1884 there
were 35,000 bobbins; bow there are
over 380t000; the 31,000,000 poundsof
raw cotton imported in 1889 had be
come 67,000,000 in 1S91; upto that
year the greater part had come from
China; then suddenly more than half
was tuken from British India. The
country is steadily diminishing its im
portations of manufactured articles
and increasing that of raw material
The 57,000,000 pounds of textiles im
ported in 1889 had sunk to 23,000,000
in 1891; in 1893 Hong Kong, a British
colony, bought half a million dollars
worth of Japanese cotton cloth. The
Japanese have already begun to Bup
ply their own markets with the goods
formerly fnrni&hed by Europe, and
have invaded the centres of distribution
in whi,ch the West has hitherto held a
monopoly. With the best machinery
of the West at their command, with
their recognized artistic and inventive
skill, with labor paid 12 cents a day
for a man and 6 cents for a woman,
they should be able to undersell any
Other European manufactures have
also taken root, .Tapan exported in
1890 matchep worth fifteen hundred
thousand dollars, anil one firm alone
sent 80,000 cases of 6oap to China,
which also bought half a million um
brellasand millions of umbrella frames.
The Government is developing the
metal industries for commercial pur-
I poses as well as for war. The Japanese
have rope-works, glass works, brick
yards, breweries, tanneries, in which
European processes are used; they make
Portland cement, sulphuric acid; they
j manufacture shoes, clothes, knit goods,
and felt hats on European models, and
lately they have started a watch facto-
: ry. This represents a development of
ten years at the most.
The Japanese have come to us for our
educational system, for our laws, for
our war ships, for our military system,
for our mechanical devices; they are
now showing us that they have the
brains and the energy to make use of
what they have learned so rapidly from
Father 70; Mother 99.
(Charleston News and Courier.)
The Greenville (S. C.) News of last
Sunday says: "Reports reach here
from Ilenderbonville, N. C, of the
birth of the most remarkable infant
ever heard of. It was born the early
part of this week and it father is 70
and it mother 69 years old. The
parents are prominent people, of high
standing, and the ages are well au
thenticated. The medical reports tell
of no similar case, and the local trad
itions of this section halt at the age of
of 55 for maternity. Such matters are
not usually subjects for publication,
but this is likely to be a case world
wide fame." The News is unduly ex
cited about this incident in question.
Several similar caseshave been report
ed, as it will find on consulting the
book of Genesis. It is not surprising,
moreover, that such a thing has hap
pened in this section this year. These
are record-breaking times in the Caro
lina, and the only matter of wonder,
indeed, is that the new-comer was not
lorn on this side of the State line.
TbeX ews hes forgotten, by the way,
in its excitement, to say whether it is
boy or a girl. Our contemporary
should not get "rKttled" so easily.
ON TRIAL FOR MURDER.
A Recent Tragedy in Murphy Under Review.
MmPHY, N. C In the Dockery
Watson murder trial in progress here
Judge Shepherd directed a verdict of
not guilty in the cases of J. J. Phillips
and William Meroney for aiding and
abetting in ' the murder. The case
against Watson has been changed to
manslaughter. Much interest is mani
fested in this ease.
Watson is the town marshal and at
tempted to arrest Jim Dockery, when
he and his brother John closed in on
Watson, John with his knife open.
Four pistol shots were fired, all taking
effect in the body of Dockery. Wat
son received two cnts on the neck, sev
ering two arteries and cutting his wind
pipe to the hollow. Dockery died and
Wats-m recovered. Philiipa and Me
rony threw some rocks at the Dope.
crys, one hitting John Dockery on the
temple. Meroney hit Jim Dockery in
the hi d with a rock.
There was a circus in town and the
Doi kerys had a right with the mana
gers. Shortly after this fight Wat sou
tri-d to mak.' the arrcst. The murder
o. tturtd last summer. The at ray of
counsel on both eides is brilliant. '
VIRGINIA ROAD BUILDING.
better Country roads the cry
the old dominion.
The Meeting at Richmond the Beginning
of a New Era for Farmers ana
Highway improvement has become
question of vital interest to the people
of Virginia. The agitation began
months ago by the Yonng Men's Busi
ness League of Roanoke, which cul
minated in the recent convention in
Richmond and the permanent organ
ization of the Virginia Good Roads
Association, has given a great impulse
to road improvement in all parts of the
The papers read at the Richmond
convention were of unusual interest.
The problem was considered in all ita
bearings, and there was a general re
view of ways and means looking to
permanent highway improvement and
scientific rovl construction. One thing
was particularly noticeable. Thentility
of improved public thoroughfares was
touched upon only in an incidental
manner, as the importance of the mat
ter is generally understood, while the
burden of discussion was devoted to
plans for raising money to build roads.
Here the whole situation turne,and the
very fact that the men of Virginia gave
chief attention to this topic afforda
ground for the hope that permanent
road improvement is about to begin.
The present condition of the high
ways in Virginia Was graphically set
forth by the president of the Chamber
of Commerce in welcoming the dele
gates to Richmond. He said in sub
stance that everything else in Virginia
had been praised except her roads.
"Men of the Old Dominion had accom
plished all that could be expected of
them; the women were the fairest and
queeniiest in the world; the resources
of the State were the perfection of
nature's handiwork, and they had been
marvelously developed by the industry
of the people; mountains, rivers and
vallevs afforded a landscape unsur
passed in beauty, while the climate of
v irgima was the most salubrious to be
found on the planet; the State had been
gridironed with railroads to supple
ment the natural watercourses, and the
harbors at the mouth of the James
river welcomed the commerce of the
world, but the less said about public
highways the better." "They are," he
added, "a disgrace to the State," "and
it is to this point that the energy, wealth
an I sucrifioe of th taxpayers must be
directed if the Old Dominion is to
prosper in days to Come."
In discussing ways and means the
ground was taken that the particular
foimsof road construction should be
left as matters of detail to expert en
gineers. Whether Virginia is to have
Macadam or lelford pike, whether the
tidewater counties are to be satisfied
with shell roads, or whether dirt high
ways, well graded and drained, are
preferable to stone roads, should be
left to the judgment of the engineers
employed by the county or by the
The chief questions inyolved in road
improvement were shown to be those
of taxation and labor. Several speak
ers were found to favor the employ
ment of convicts upon the highways,
while others opposed it. The senti
ment of the convention was almost
unauimous against statutory labor on
public roads, the opinion prevailing
that whatever taxation was assessed
should be returnable in money, and
that the proper authorities should be
entrusted with the funds and author
ized to construct permanent highways
with a view to future use as well em
present convenience. In general, it
was agreed that the farmers and land
owners of Virginia would not submit to
a much higher degree of taxation. It
was, therefore, argued that bonds for
the construction of wagon roads should
be issued, and taxation have to do only
with the creation of a sinking fund,
the payment of interest and the main
tenance of the newly-improved high
ways. Various schemes were advocated
with reference to these bonds. One
speaker maintained that they should
be guaranteed by government credit;
another thought that they should be
authorized by the State Legislature
and secured by the counties themselves,
while the third speaker advocated an
unqualified appropriation from the
government for roads, as for river and
harbor improvements. There was
really no unanimity of sentiment on
the subject, as there was none upon
the kindred topic of employing con
victs on the highways, but both these
questions were exhaustively discussed.
and the views of the several speakers
were stated clearly and vigorously.
Better than all, the Richmond con
vention eventuated in a permanent as
sociation, the energy and efficiency of
the ollicers of which can be depended
upon to push and reform until it is
practically realized. The formation of
branch leagues in all parts of the State
to co-operate w ith the central associa
tion in educating popular sentiment
and working upon the members of the
Legislature will also have a beneficial
effect. At the next session of the Leg
islatnre it may be expected that some
kind of a road law will be enacted
which will form a basis for united action
in all the counties toward hard and
Negroes in the Teitile Business.
Something new under the sun is to
ba tried. It is a well known fact that
oo negroes are employed in textile
mills anywhere, except perhaps in the
engine room. Some of the leaders of
he race now have an eye on bringing
ue .nan of color into prominence
:he textile world. A wealthv colored
nan of New York Citv, Beoiamin F.
.Tunter, is taking the initiative in the
natter, and has purchased though his
tttorney, Henry F. Johnson, a plot of
rronn.l in Richmond, Va., upon which
le will buiM in 189o. a large silk fac-
ry, which, when completed, will cost
80,000, and will furnish employment
o in) colored men and single women.
t is the further intention in the course
f two or three years to have at least 6
arge factories operated by negroes go
ng at full t.laht in the South. Mr,
lunter has a high standing among his
ace, and enjoys their confidence. He
ishts to furnish employment for at
eatt 1,100 colored men and women in
he near future.
The results of these experiments of
-olored people id the textile business
ill be watched with great interest.
SOUTHERN FARMERS' TRUST.
J. r. Roddey Proposes toQraanizeltto.Savs
Money to Southern Cr'H.. rroajcera.
Coixtibia. S. C. The State print
the following from John T. Eoddey,
member of the New York cotton ex
change, and a son of a wealthy South
Carolinian. He has for some time been
advocating some concerted action by
"To the Thinking Farmers of th
"For the pa6t two years I have made
cotton commission my business, and
daily have I witneesed the downward
tendency o fyour product. If you will
think for a moment, you will realize
the fact that though you are the pro-'
ducers of this country and should be
the most indpendent yet, you are the
most dependent people of America.
Why? Because there are combinations
on nearly every article you use. The
manufacturers of the North combine
on everything and say what it shall
bring, while yon sell y our A products
for whatever they are willing to pay
you. Why cannot you protect your
cotton in the same way?
"I should like, if it meets your ap
proval, to organize a trust company
called the Southern Farmers' Trust
Company, for the purpose of protect
ing your products from the depressing
influences of speculators, spinners and
capitalists, and provide a means by
which you can name the price for your
products, instead of having the price
dictated to you, as is now the case. I
feel satisfied this can be done by form
ing a trust which wonldbe able to han
dle most of the cotton you now grow.
Let the capital stock be $50,000,000 to
$100,000,000, subscribed entirely by
the farmers of the South, and divided
into as many shares as may be necessa
ry and email enough for every cotton
planter to subscribe. Let each farmer
take stock to his utmost capacity and
Support the trust in every possible way.
."In case you receive 10 cents for
your cotton, instead of 5 cents which
you are now receiving, you save on a
crop of 8,000,000 bales about $200,
000,000, at least twice as much as the
captlal stock of the trust company.- In
case speculators should become fright
ened even at the mention of the trust
and " advance the price of cotton, so
much the better for you, but Very
likely they would attempt at first to
"I think it is sow time to set. What
benefits the farmers or laborer unques
tionably benefits all classes. If such a
plan should meet your approval, I
ibould be more than glad to meet a
representative cotton grower from each
State or Alliance, either in New York
Mr in some Southern city, to see if
lomething cannot be done to bring
ibout some benefit to the South.
Something must be done or your lands
trill not beworth cultivating.
(Signed) "John X. Koddit.
REBUKED BY SECRETARY MORTON.
A Candidate for Congress Who Wanted to
Bribe Women Voters With Flower Seeds.
Washington, D. C. There is one
candidate for Congress, where women
have the election franchise, who sought
the assistance of the Agricultural De
partment in the vote-getting process,
who will not again ask for help in that
direction. lhe following letter,
which was sent to him by the depart
tnent in the mau, tells the whole
"The department is in receipt of
your communication of the 22d mst
requesting that a lot of flower and
garden seeds be sent to yon for distri
button among the women of your
county, in order to influence the re
sult of the election to be held next
month, in reply to which I would say
that the appropriation for the pur
chase of seeds made to this department
by the government was not intended
for any such purpose. To act upon
your suggestions would be to violate
law and public decency. The Demo
cratic party was placed in power by
the people on the assumption that it
would act honestly and justly toward
all the people, irrespective of political
or religious beliefs; and if one were to
choose some method for the destruction
of the Democratic party I do not think
that he could devise a scheme which,
if carried out in detail, would more ef
fectually do it than to listen to your
suggestion. I am sure that the list of
honorable gentlemen which you. gave
as references. would be among the last
in the United States to endorse what
President Cleveland will shortly go
duck shooting on the lighthouse tender
Violet. Secretary Carlisle will be his
companion, and the hunting grounds
of North Carolina and the Chesapeake
Bar wUl be visited
THE EASTERN WAR.
The Japanese Still Conquering the Chinese.
Washington, D. C The Depart
ment of State received the following
cablegram from Mr. Denby, at Tekiu:
"Japanese troops entering, into Man
churia." This is the first authentic informa
tion that had been received by the
United States government that any
Japanese forces had entered Chinese
A JJELICIOfS JAPANESE VICTORS.
Yoeahoma. The Japanese have
gained a decisive victory at Kiuren
over 16,000 Chinese. The enemy fled
toward Autnng. The Japanese cap
tured a quantity of booty, 30 guns aud
300 tents as well as a quantity of pro
visions. The Chinese loet 200 killed,
and a number were wounded and many
were taken prisoners.
The fleets of China and Japan are
now off Chefo and a battle is expected
One-Cent Car Fares.'
A street-railroad war in Savannah
has resulted in a reduction of fares to
one cent. This has been in operation
for some weeks now, and the railroads
claim to be more than satisfied with
the outcome. In one day last week
it is reported that 50,000 people were
carried by the street cars of that city,
practically moving the entire popula
tion. It will l an interesting subject
to watch the final outcome of this rate
cutting and see its effect upon the total
volume of business in proportion to
Bookkeeping is first mentioned
lUAj about 1569.
PITHY NEWS ITEMS.
A $50,000 flour mill is to erected at
8partanburg, S. C.
The Newton (N. C.) Cotton Mills
are now running day aud night with
A cotton mill company is being or
ganized at A6heboro, N. O.
The foundations have been laid
for the new Attoaca Cotton wins,
Morganton, N. C.
At Norfolk, Va., the Virginia Beach
Hotel and Club haa been chartered to
conduct a seaside resort and fisheries,
to own 1000 acres of land, and the
capital stock is to be $50,000.
The Tredegar Iron Works, Rich
mond, Va., will be rebuilt.
A dividend of 10 per cent, will be
paid after November 1 by Junius Davis,
receiver of the Bank of New Hanover,
Wilmington, N. C.
The new slate nencil works at Char
lottesville, Va., will employ 25 hands
and produce one and a half muiicn
slate pencils per' month. Verily, the
South should lead in education.
Half a million brick have been
contracted for by the Cherokee 'Falls
Mfg. Co. With the many thousand
they already had on hand when their
factory burned, the new buiimng win
rapidly rise out of the old ruins; near
Another new cotton yarn mill is
in early prospect for the Piedmont re
gion of Carolina. Irving Jvratt, oi
Louisville, Ky., .who is a prominent
textile manufacturer, has been travel
ing through the region named for the
past two weeks, examining, sites. He
spent a short time at L-narioite, ana
then went to Concord. He will estab
lish a very large mill at the point se
lected. Sweet potato stories are now going
about the eastern 6hore of Maryland.
One farmer raised this year 480 bush
els on a half acre of land. Another
shipped to Connecticut a barrel filled
with ju6t 6ixty nine enormous pota
toes. Another reports a potato weigh
ing four pounds and two ounces, and
still another weighing six pounds.
News from Murphy, Cherokee coun
ty, N. 0., says that a wedding recently
occurred near that place tnat is puz
zling a great many people. Last spring
Steve Miller's wife died, leaving him
with several sm all children. Last Su n -
day he married his mother-in-law,
which now maKen him his own father-
in-law, and a grandfather to his own
Northern capitalists are . preparing
to build a magnificent hotel on Cum
berland Island, Ga., and to make that
plaee an all-year-round resort. It is
said that $3,000,000 capital is behind
Mrs. J. E. B. Stnart, the widow of
the Confederate general, is the princi
pal of the diocesan school for girls in
At Morganton, N. C, John Camp
bell raised 1,200 bushels of eweet po
tatoes on six acres. The Deaf and
Dumb School raised 600 bushels on
two acres. The State Hospital has not
yet been heard from, but will raise be
tween 1,500 and 2,000 bushels.
Columbia, S. C, now has a fourth
city dispensary. One has ako been
established at Mayesville, Sumter
At Clinton, S. C, fire destroyed a
warehouse with 500 bales of cotton.
""The Washington (N. C.) Gazette re
ports the killing of a 200-pound bear
within two miles of the town a week
ago, and the mate to the one killed haR
been seen in the neighborhood.
S2, 000, 000 Textile Concern.
Jt is reported that a company has
been organized of Southern and North
ern capitalists, with two million do'lars
paid up capital to erect a vast textile
plant in the South. It is incorporated
as the Roanoke Rapids Power Co., and
they have purchased a fine water pow
er and 3,000 acres of cotton growing
land, near Weldon, N. C, in the
northeastern part of the State. This they
will develop by erecting a 20,000 spin
dle cotton and weaving factory; hosiery
is also to be manufactured and they
will have a large knitting factory. Em
ployment will be given to 1,000 opera
tives, and it is said that the foundations
for the buildings have begun. W. M.
Hableston, Petersburg, Va., ie pres
ident and W. G. Maxwell, N Y. City,
THINK THEY HAVE A CLUE.
An Ex-Convict and Hid Pal Tho ight to Be the
Murderers of Mr. Copes.
Columbia, S. C Governor Tillman
has received information which leads
to the bcliff that an ex-convict named
Manuel Williams and his ial are the
murderers of County Treasurer Robert
Copes, of Orangeburg, and warrants
have been issued for their arrest.
Some four or five days before the
murder Williams and his pal turned
up in Barnwell, not very far from
Orangeburg, and a day or two after
that they left town with guns, saying
tney were going up the t,disto river on
a hunt. It will oe remembered that
the cartridges used by the murderers
were what is known as "rim fire," and
it is said that Barnwell is the only
piace 111 xnai seen on w nere such car
tndges can be obtained. It is also
stated that the shoes worn by the men
ni me iracKs made by the murderers.
The Stamp Thieves Taken to Wcthington.
Columbia, S. C Detective Barker,
of Washington, left for that plee with
Beach and Sinsabaugh, the ft-imj
thieves, arrested in this citv.
J F. MORPHEW,
Attorney at Law,
Practices in the Courts of Mitchell
Yancey. Buncombe, Watauga, Ashe;
Surreme anl Federal Courts.
Q O. EAVES,
Attorney at Law, and U. 3. Commie
sioner. Maron, N. C.
fcsPOffice on Main street opposite
JV L. G-OLAT & SOIST,
Jolimont Vineyards, Grape Nurseries,
DISTILLERY & MANUFACTORY OF
Pure Native Wines, French Cognac, Brandi.
And FINE LIQUORS.
Awarded First Premium at Exposition of New Berne, N. C, Feb., 1994.
Old Fort, N". C.
Is the only Democratic Newspaper in
McDowell county; and has a larga cir
culation In adjoining countiea It pof
ithout fear or
lhes all the tews w
favor, and Is the organ of no ring or
It is the bold champion of the peo
ple's righto, an earnest advocate of the
best interests of the countj of McDow
ell and the town of Marion. Ita adver
tUing rates are reasonable, and the aub
scription price is $1.00 per year in ad
vance. If you want the best newspaper in the
countrj brimming full of choice reading
matter for business men, farmers, me
chanics, and the home circles of all
classes subscribe and pay fr the
Record. If you dont, why Just don't,
and the paper will be printed every
Thursday evening as usual.
If you haven't enough interest in your
county's wellfare to sustain the best ad
vocate of its diversified interests, and its
truest friend the newspaper job need
not expect a 2-columa obituary notice
when your old stingy bones are hid
from the ejes of progress . in the
All who owe ubscrfptiost to the
Racorm will be dropped from ear list
unless they pay np at once.
The Marion Record,
J. H. ATKTN,
Editor and Proprietor
J L. O. BIRD
Attonkt and Counsellor at Law.
Ma-!on, - N C.
Practices in all courts. State and Fed
eral. Special attention given to invea
tigatiag land titles an i collecting claims.
3-Offi e on Mb in Street.
JUST.CE A JUSTICE,
Attornats at Law.
E. J. Justice is 1 catt-d here. Office ia
upptr room of F.euiuiing Hotel.
Asbeviile, N. C.
Marion, N. C
MORRIS & M'CALL,
Attorney at Law.
Practice in DcDowell, Rutherford,
Pair, Yancey and Mitchell counties,
and in the United States' Circuit Court
at A'-heville and Statesville, and in the
Supreme Court of the Stite. Bush ew
promptly attended to.
Attobket at Law,
Ma i n, - V. C.
Practices in the 10th and 12th Judi
cial dibtricts, the Supreme Court of
N' rth Carol na and th i Federal Courts
of the Wettern dUtrict of North Caro
lina. D. E. HrDGiss.
Mariou, N. C.
E F. Watsow.
Burntviile, N C
HUDGINS & WATSON,
Attorneys and Counsellors
tif AH bus nes entrusted to them
ie-eive prmt attebtL-n.
R. J. Burgin,
OSe s his professional services to his
fre. ds and fo-mer pairons of
Marion and vicinity. All work
t uantn'eed to be first class, and
a retonable a such work can
ba aff jr J d.
Office opposite the Fi naming R use.
OXFORD, N. C.
ilodern buildiugs. healthful and at
ractive location. Effie'ent instructors.
Number lifted. A beautiful Southern
Newton and StatesviiV
ESTABLISHED IN 1953)
A. J). GOODNIGHT,
A full line of Stills, Caps and Wsm,
J kept at each place. Rearing andfrtij,
up registered Distilleries a specialty. tj.
dress me at Newton, N. C.
CASH PAID FOR
WM. &WEENEY, '
Practical and Scientific Barbc. On
fctrettm m's drug store. Call and
me, as I promise ajtisf action ia U
SMBJABD AIR LIE I.
New rute to Charlotte, Ildeigh, Wfl.
mirgton, Richmond, Norfolk, Washing
n, Bilt more and the East. AUi t
Atlanta, New Orleans and all pointsh
Texas and the Southwest. Memphis
Kansas-Ci'y. Denver and all po'mUa
he Great West.
For Maps. Foldrs, Time Tables ud
loweet rates write to
B. A. NEWLAND,
Gen. TriT. Pass. Agent,
Charl. t e, N. C.
Leave Marion C. C. & C.
Charlotte S. A. L
Arrive Raleigh "
6 45 is
6 00 p
6 25 pa
B . A. Newlasd,
G. T. P. A.
(Piedmont Air Link.)
In Effect July 10, 189L
Tbfs Condensed Boheluleis publiihrf
Information and ia subject to cbangt wilM
notice to the public
Nos 35 & vi . 87 K0. It,
Lv New York 12 15 n ght 4 30 p 111
Lv Philadelphia ? 20 a in JMpa
Ar Wabingt'n 10 42 am 10 25 p m
Lv Washingt'n II 01 a m 10 43 p m
Lv iicanHini. 12 40 p m 13 50tR
LvBorkeviUe, 2 30 Dm 840a
LvKevrrilla. 3 11 Dm 8ia
Ar Danvilie. 5 31 d m 9S5ia
Lv Danville 5 Mem S40am 700i
Arttreenaboro. 7 29pm 653 an 840ia
Lv uotdabero, 3 00 p m
At Raleigh, 4 05 pm
Lv Raleigh -4 10 p m
f.v Dorham 5 15 p m
Ar Greensboro 7 20 pa
K&lem '6 05 p m 46 05 p m 5 0asr
Lv Greensboro. 7 85 p"in S9 a n 845ia
Ar Baliabary, 9 OS p m 8 11a ni JO 25ta
Ar Hot Springs,
Saliiburr 15pni 811am i
A r Charlotte, 10 40 pm 25aa-lW"
ArBpartanb'i:3 57am 1137am
Ar Greenville 153am 12 28 pin 4P
Ar Atlanta c.T. 5 20 am 8Mpo
Lv Charlotte 10 50 p m 9 30 a m
Ar Columbia a 15 a m 13 55 p in
Ar Augusta 845am 403pm
(S. C) 1130am
(F. C St P.) 5 V) a m
Aracks'viUe 10 10 am
No. 10 81 36 Wo. 13 JS.
i,v Augusta it. 7 00 pm
" Columbia 3 28 a m
Ar Charlotte 6 40 a m
Lv Atlanta C.T.9 CO p m
1 SO p
ArChsrlotte, 6 30am
r.r:wintta 700am 7 00 pa
rSaliabnrv. 8 S8 a m 8 25 pm
Lv Hot Spring
Lv Salisbury 8 S3 am
VrQrenwboro 10 US a m
a an n m I P
10 05 P H!.
.0 25 am
Lv Greenab'a 10 10 a m "2 1 a m
Ar Durham, 12 00 m
Raleigh. 100pm 7 30am
a aniH.knm annnm rlOOpm
v 6olJrorTt5 TO p m 4 00 p "
r di. nir.n i:ODD
ID 111 D v '
r uanviue iiinn ' v "
... . . . . 1, Alt Vn m
R.ryBTiiie, io w m - -
DurMvuie. o w p j - - - , jo.
w UCOBKHHl. f 11 1
Lv W.shingt'n 10 00 p m ' t
Kt Philadelphia 3 00am
Ar Naw York 6 i0 a m
rBxton 3 00pm
ueiiv. ercept pum 1
Bitwun Wist Point and flf hi"J;
Leave weei v M j-r; w
.. m. daily except Sanflay " MO
ng 'eave Richmond 3 10 p w'tS
l.ilv except Sunday ; ame Wert row
Bttwiii Richmond and Mil"
Leave Richmond 12 40 p. m
r.n.m.!linn m.. arrive U"". .,. m.
m.. Henderson t7 0 p m..Durtm .
Raleigh 7 30 a.m. R.turnmf '--
145 a.m., f ally. Purham fc j
Hend-reon J So. m., Oafmw ""44
ir..iii 200 o m.. rucwnu"
p. m. daily OxH
Train, on O. ft H R . $i
x nn .. a an m riailv except Sanaa, .
m. daily, aadarriva HeodervM
and 7 00 p m daily, except
p m daily Returning, '"rSS
s m. and 7 20 p m, daily P, Orf
and 4 BO p m, a-.ur, ana Suw
T 24 a m, and 8 id p m 0"7 xcepI
tnd 5 20 p m dauy . RicB"
irnin iki "
QRnXBBORO. N. C Art,
w a TITR1C Genl rJ
' WW,D,l Fa-
AUanU, Ga HAA3,
8 00am '
6 40pm 8i'r
13 44 par
7 11 pm