'(r x 1
"A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY NEWSPAPER."
MARION, N. a," THURSDAY, DECEMBER 19,1895.
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: . , lii f;ur,t c'-lin-
I i'.y f.t tii.V. I:U1
"n in i V'": ''Av,a-.
,:"-r V Cr.1 lf'-V- I
. : I T :i--iOli-flO W'T
irr-te f.i'.'a of sorrow spra
! :'.- n"t r.'i.furo!i h'.ur.
i i r . h f.-.-t th-; Vir--i t.TOUL'hf
:r ifts l k an-i frnci.':
i'll'iria" -wppt tb : in Knit; tit f.ki't
.'.--t li r !Varl of rr-
! '.'vn th - 1 :t I : f of til-1 :-!-'ir-,
r - t'i; '-liiriinv way.
M-'-is wjtt.-lie 1 tlsw ChrLst-ChiM come
;! !lr-t rl-;t r ("'hristmas Day.
d'::ir -lays is Christ rm Day,
- v. ril ir.-.v. l-;tr,
r-'vn ui: I '-!a'-;j an I t"!msi saei"
vl iV- joyful y.-ir.
) ,iri'-iusr f'-"'t of L-ys ft ad irtrte
. . ayly to ami fro.
M-rry, merry Chrijtnv" ring
ol t!i- win 1, tli.it Mow.
- i.-t t, in If-irnor'f Hound I'liUe.
IS OTHERS SEE US,
1 JSTEfl PERCY
fitter that every
f.l liim. He eat
in his comforta
at tho glowing
Tii'.!- ki the open grate. The coals
n-.!::' X to iaro ut him, as though curi
f j- of the cause of his depression.
"i ai ehameJ of tnveelf, aud I ought
t. lc- horttwhippc.l for acting like a
'.1.1 at it's too late now (heave3 a
I' n si-.-h), the damage i.j done. Let
::.; --it uus j ust two years ago that
f !. :i I: il-'on. Poor Agues, when I
1 i c li'. t $..:) l-byc, I really loved her ;
Ht then, well, sua in ouly a couutry
Kir!, it!i cuuuiry manner?, an I it
v-v.tl ! 1 : a Tiiirtat;e for mo to marry
jh. f recall tho day wo parted
; i:t -h-j look pr;-tty, though? By
'T ve' the was a fewest, pure, rustic
1 1 l i r ' And when I kissed her, she
' : : : 1 jut a little and wishel me
(-jI YdAi an l whispered that she
' "; 1 :):;. Ab. wull ! those are sweet,
.'i'.i!--tic memories ! Since coming to
v Veik nearly everything I have
tona,.! has turned into gold; but I
''e L'ro'.vii rich too rapidly for ray
Ij .t .-he did care for me then, and
fU I hko a cad
Its too late now
-lut Irtish i l.LV
-Sr.; y un 1 Well." ,
M'.th these words, Mister Beckwith j
7. B Si
b,k- .! c-ver a velvet hassock, advanced j me. I am an outcast, a homeies
'!i.o vi,J0iv, and presently returned j shelterless wanderer. 1 am dying
l chiiir before the lir.-. at which ; can't you help me?"
' . iu perplexedly.
J' l i.ive anything,'- he finally ex- '
l ' it 1 knew what would hap- I
Mthin the next twent v. four '
a realiv' he fcemed to hear '
'-aicai vuice at hn elbow."
-Al; tr Bcckwith was startied. !
'11 1.'" Le stammered, turning J
I j'.owjy with a searching look, i
stjod beside- him, at leat
i -rut so. lie rubbed hi eye-,
i his nr:ns, kicked his feet
a chair le to satisfy himself
-n fce was nut dreaming. "At first
l fJuMa't beli-.-vc J saw von," he said
x-"i it because I am only a
:r as fairy? You seem startled."
J i-i. ratlur. yon tee. With all
;- r.cct tj yourself, I hive never
:;-v. t m ghosts or fairie, und that
- oi tLiu j."
Jl 1 print your wi-h, and permit
J to p-.vp into the next twenty-four
then will you believe Yes?
'" 'Hj. voa t'mU know what is to
'I'!"-a w:t iiia the nest coming diur
iir ua.l; but I must warn OU that
Matter what you may do or say,
einnot alter the course of events.
3 wPj h3 ..i.i ;,..! t, i.i..n
li:i,t,i;i t,u a, i,n,i.
i3 at your side.-' !
re-ipcu the fairv disaneired, '
kxit Mi. Bcckwith moro confused
f-a evsr 1 t,a
."CM i Wfi
im i? a wm
o.U th9 l lak
Anl dirs With eery din ;
Eut hr thf oak lors sputter,
An l all i- joy within.
In i.i:oyan.t tur-t tho laughter
J'.rr-ak?. wave-iik-H on tho rafter;
An l rio', to fa'rh iwth-wafter,
S;enn nvcr to have been.
An I when th jocr.ni bubbles
Havesoarcl anfl broken pJ'.
A fviD.s to tafll trrublps
J.oaf s up and down tbo ball;
Jt tiirr-. it flari?. it lirhtcas
Jt c'ark't -s and it bricrhtens.
Anl then it ma'lly hicrhten?. ' )
Uefore a gleeful fal'.
"Wird are the stories wcvex:.
From webs of iontr ai;o
AValiswon ani dunpons e!oven
Ee'ore tho fireUvbt's clow.
And, ere corner e!cud!e.-s flunnber.
With no dark dreann.? to cunibpr.
Yonmr Hps bow swet a cumber'
Meet 'neath the mistletoe.
Detroit Free Pre??.
6at eileutly wondericg what it was ail
about and what had happened.
"Well," he exclaimed, whimsically,
"if that doesn't beat anything I have
ever experienced. A real live little
fairy, with rosy cheeks and charm-! ga
lore. Dear me! I'll take a walk, or
I will soon be seeing alligators and
green mice with red tails. '
?Ii6ter Keckwith rose, brushed hia
hair, donned his stylish far-trimmed
overcoat, and paused to take a final
look at his handsome countenance in
the handglass. He almost dropped it,
and au expression of horror and dis
may overspread his face. lie looked
a Eecond time, then a third, turned
tho glass over aid around, and ex
claimed: "Well, Tin bio wed!"
In the glass he beheld not himself
but his chamber in miniature. He
was dressing by gaslight. Just then
tho door opened, and i man. handed
him a letter. He glanced at the hand
writing, anl threw the note into the
tire umaad. Then he proceeded to
finish dressing. It was impossible for
Mister Bcckwith to put the handglass
on the table ; he held it with a terri
"I must be mil," hi gasped, "to
see such things. That letter was from
Agnes, and I was a coward to destroy
it before reading the message. Per
haps she "
When he looked into the mirror
again the sceno had shifted. He was
fctaading at the street door, evidently
arguing with a shabbily dressed man
who was holding a bill toward him.
He requested the money due him, and
then demanded it peremptorily. Air.
Bcckwith became furiou?, and struck
the man a blow which sent him reeling
down the steps andprono on the pave
ment. "That was my tailor asking for
something on account,'" mused Mister
Beckwith. "Poor fellow! I wonder
if this is a true presentiment that I
shall have to knock him do-vn."
Once more ha looked,
The tailor '
had vanished, and Mister Beckwith was
standing on the sidewalk confronted bv
an emaciated, pobrly-clad woman, evi-
whether she bUently in the last stages cf censump- 1
"Help me," he heard her say ;
Ha drew a roll of bills from his,
socket, flaunted it m the faca of the J
wretched woman, and then handed her j
'What a contemptible scoundrel!'
ejaculated Mister Beckwith, forgetting
for an instant that it was his own
image that he saw. "I'd zst my u5i
if I were as mean as that. Ifl should i
happen to meet that woman she shdl
have all the money sne wants, poor
He was now enriged at the mirror
for disclosing buch shocking truths
about himself, but he still held it in a
firm clasp, a3 though completely sub
jected to its spell. Once mora he
looked into the mysterious depths of
the quicksilver, and his face suddenly I
grew asken. lis sa-v the door opeu !
softly and through it entered Agacs j
Turner. She was dressed in the same I
maimer gown she wore when he bade j
her good-bye two year before. A j
flower nestled in her glo.sy dark hair, .
! and a strange wistfulness lay smbos- j
! omed in her large bluo eyes. S!o .!y
j she approached him and pieced her
hand on his shoulder. For a mcment
she stood silent, then she ntterel his j
name tenderly. In respond a seized j
v,,, -.n.iitr hv thft urm. r,nLf: herout '
Lt mnm mIWh! tha door in !
"No, no!" shoate. I'-'stsr 3to?-
with hoarsely. 'This s'f l.ev, or 1 .
om tmq.1 "
He hurled the offending mirror to
the floor with all his force. There
was a loud crash of broken glass, and
"Mister Percy Beckwith awoke to dis
cover that he had npset and shattered
a richly decorated Japanese vase.
"That was a horrible nightmare,"
he said to himself a few minutes later.
Then he packed his portmanteau, left
the house, ani took the very next
train for Balston and his heart's
Christmas in Colonial Times.
The Puritans were sorely tried by
tho way in which Christmas was ob
served in the colony in 1658, and at
the first General Court subsequently
held tho following law was passed:
"For preventing disorders arising
in several places within this jurisdic
tion by reason of some still observing
Buch festivals as were snperstitiously
kept in other countries, to the great
dishonor of God and offence of others,
it is therefore ordered by this court
and the authority thereof that whoso
ever shall be found observing any such
day as Christmas or the like, either
by forbearing of labor,' feasting or
any other way, upon, any such ac-
! count as aforesaid, every such person
so offending shall pay for every 6uch
offence five shillings as a fine to the
The following from a letter from
Amos Lawrence to his son, "Willian K.
Lawrence, then at school in France,
shows tho beginning of the change of
sentiment. Its date is December 27,
"I suppose Christmas is observed
with great pomp in France. It is a
day which our Puritan forefathers, in
their separation from the Church of
England, endeavored to blot out from
the days of religious festivals; and
this because it wa3 observed with so
much pomp by the Romish Church.
In this, as well as in many other
things, they were as unreasonable as
lhush they had said they would not
because the Roman Catho-
lies do. I hope and trust the time is
not itr aistanr wnen nrmmas wm ue
. 1 . , ' rtl 1 -lit.
r,Su y iu uuu.u w
Puritans with all suitable respect a3 j
the rirsl and highest ho'iday of Chris
tiacs, combining all the feelings ana por t'Qe p3s year.or two an innova
' views of New England Thanksgiving j tjoa ja Christmas ornamentation has
I vriih all iha ether feelings appropriate j been tne u0 Q; potted non-dowering
vo it. i
TI k T.le Log.
A custom at one time prevalent in ;
England, and stiil observed in some of !
luc " " w ,
rn n -
13 wt ' . "
oi Tcoc sometimes ma root oi a
g;.;t trse in the u s chimney place
Ir-is log is often caiiei ihe Yula slog,
&ni it was on Christmas Eve that it
w;-3 uL on ih.2 wide hearth. Around
i; woulu gather the entire family, and
iti entrance was the occasion of a
deal of ceremony. There was
j mt-s.c and rejoicing, while the one au
thorized to light it was obliged to
! hL-- $ ciean haaJs.
j It x'.as always lighted with a braad
j lei; over from the log of the previous
Iji1 which had beea carefully pre-
ct?;ved for the purpose. I- poet sings
j of it ia this way .
! With iat yeere's bracl
1 Li'ht the n-?v H??k, an 1
i i or 00 1 success in hi? sr-en ling.
Oa your psa'-trus p:ay,
flat s west luck aiay
Co:ne whil-i the I03 is teonlin.
The Yule log was supposed to be a
protection against evil spirits, and it !
was considerel a ba omea if the fire" 1
went out before tne evening was over.
The familv and cnests used to seat
themselves in front of the brightly
burning fir?, and maay a story and
212117 jst wen: uunl the happy
HOLLY A3U) PALM?.
Sussestlcns for Pretty
Tear artcr va r Christmas comes , La no laud is Christmas more gener
andgceF, it jori an l merry makirg a11 celobrateil ftn l -an3 o tba
losing no whit o: interest and senti- ' 1G ScaQ('iQT,a- re SoI will
meat for young or old ; and while al- j is not oal th rale but " " ti:zi'
wavs new each ar eon ia thir Hvin eecsdin by ail. The courts are closed,
of pleasure, the same old customs con
tinue to prevail, with alterations in
The day would hardly seem like
Christmas without the hanging of
Christm&3 erreens, and though a great
er variety is oere 1 in the way of dec
orations than formerly, those are still
most liked and used that bear out the
old practices and significance; and
chief among them are the mistletoe
and holly, whose very names carry
one back to the days of ancient Eag
lish cheer at Yuletide, with wassail
bowl, Yulo log and joyou3 merrymak
ing. The most favored mistletoe comes
from across seas, according to Har
per's Bazar, but some is sent from
Canada and the South, where, particu
larly in Texa., it grows in large
clumps on the live oak trees, always
to the latter's gradual destruction;
for, being a parasite, it saps the
oak's lile blood, flourishing luxuri
antly the while. It is not so
artistic in appeasance as its Eng
lish cousin, the leaves more com
monplace and the berries smaller and
poorer in quality, though more in
quantity. Strange to say, the Texas
mistletoe, like the prophet in his own
country, is not greatly prized at
home, and at few of the Christmas
festivities doe3 it make part of the
decoration, while in all other quarters
a cluster of the oddly shaped green
leaves and opaque whita berries must
almost of necessity be suspended in
the doorway or from the chajidelier
when Christmas comes in, audit never
fails to cause the same jesting and
merriment; for a kiss stolen under the
mistletoe is one's right, and tho pil
ferer cannot with justice receive re
buff. The English holly, too, is finer in
quality than that grown on American
shores; the leaves are a better green,
and the berries larger ; and before the
holiday season sets in great hampers
of it are shipped from the English
ports to delight American eyes and
hearts. An attractive manner of using
it is to tie big bunches with long satin
ribbon loops and ends, matching in
shade the hue of the berries, and place
them over pictures or mantelshelf, or
fasten against the wall, especially in
some picturesque nook or corner. Un
derneath the mantel, when there is no
fireplace, the space may be banked
with masses of the spiny leaves and
bright berries ; jars or vass3 may be
filled with them, while holly wreaths
and ropes are another form of decora
tion, very effective both in large and
Next to the mistletoe and holly the
laurel and ground pine are most fa
vored, the former's glossy leaves and
green berries suggestive of good cheer,
and always forming cn eilective back
ground when gay berries or mosses are
used in addition. The ground pine
coils easily and gra:efuliy into
wreaths, and is invaluable for twiring
about stair-ca3es or pillar?, or for
using in decoration on a large scale,
wtpa boughs of spruce, hemlock and
cedar are also much in vogue,
r.lants and shrubs, from the tall nalms
to the delicate maidenhair and silvery
fern. There are several varieties of
palm besiJe tbe ronnd-leaved one, j
m , MramM o ali . tae loaz niame.
; leaved variety is n
. . ...
mucn favored, and i
ateo tne new awari
palm from the Isle
The best Christmas courtesy is the
The forbidden fruit on the Christ -
mas tree tempts the small boy.
1 A womaa will never remember that
j a little slipper goe3 -a long way.'
Santa Clans' is about the only per- i
, son who knows- what tha small boy
The Christmas stocking doesn't
cone as smooth as the lathing suit
variety. " 1
' Santa Cian&'s favorite girl if the !
j one that gets engaged just before j
The Christmas cird is a cheap yet '
useful present, so long, as you buy'
the kind without the date on it. '
: " ; '
JLora Aberdeen 13 makina: money out
of his biz fruit and hop farm in Brit-
; ish Columbia. He has upward of 1090
acres under cultivation, and his invest-
ment is a.realy earning substantial
TI1E 1EUE YULE LAS 1
f?candlalan5 Always Celebrate the
old quarrels are adjusted, anl feuds
are forgotten. A pretty symbol of the
spirit that reigns is the Yule night
practice of placing in a row every pair
of shoes in each household, typifying
that during the year tha family will
live together in peace and harmony.
Scandinavia is truly the land of the
Yule log, of Christmas stories and le
gends of Thor and Odin. Then is the
time for Ekatin, sledging, dancing,
and a general frolic. It is customary
for every member, of the family to
take a bath on the afternoon preced
ing Christmas, an 1 oftentimes it is the
only thorough bath that i received
during the year. When the eve comes
the Bible is read in nearly every house
hold and family service is held. In
many villages candles are left burning
in the windows all night to give light
to Kristine, who brings the gifts. It
is also the custom to set a cake of
meal out in the snow a3 a Christmas
offering. The birds of the air are
thought of, and a sheaf of wheat 13
placed on a pole in front o each house
to provide them with food.
On Christmas evening are the usual
games, and they are more than likely
to bo interrupted with a knock at the
door and the entrance of four or five
boys dressed in white. One carries a
colored star-shaped- lantern, and
another an ornamented glass box con
taining two do'ls, representing the
Virgin and the child. The boys'chant
a carol or two and after partaking of
refreshments are dismissed, to con
tinue their journey to the next house.
The games are likely to be interrupted
again by the coming of another band
of merrymakers. This time it 13
masked performers, wearing tattered
uniforms, decked with tinsel, and car
rying wooden swords. They perf orm
tricks and pantomime. These per
formances are always enjoyed, and
the performers never go away from a
house empty-handed. The festivities
do not close until a late hour.
Digestion Defies Jljpnolhm.
Saturday morning several Ann
Arbor medical students challenged
Santanelli, the hypnotist, to a peculiar
experiment. In his week's stay here
he has constantly claimed to be able
to control the digestive organs of his
subjects while they are under hi.s
hypnotic influence. This tho medics
doubted, and to this final trial they
challenged him. He accepted. One
of his men was taken to a restaurant
and given a full meal, after which he
was hypnotized, with directions not
to digest the food given him.
Twenty-four hours were allowed to
elapse, and last evening a doctor was
called and he was awakened. The at
tendants attempted to empty his
stomach with a stomach pump, but
were unable to do so. Then the pa
tient was given etrong emetics, but
nothing could be brought from his
stomach, indicating clearly that the
food had been duly digested. The
young medics are jubilant over the ap
parent success of their scheme. De
Christmas Weather PiOTerhs.
A light Christmas, a heavy sheaf.
A warm Christmas, a cold Easter.
A green Christmas makes a fat
A wind on Xmas Day will bring
If ice will bear a man before Christ
mas it will not bear a man afterward.
If Christmas finds a bridtre. he'll
j brgak K; .f he fiadg make
The shepherd would rather see his
wife enter the stable on Christmas Day
than the sun-.
-Since Last C.h.risti!ii.
"Give me a -pair of your eighty
cent ladies' gloves, Furpelf. That's
all the Christmas, prose at I'm going to
make this year."-
"Is that so? Vfhy, Jaet year you
bought a $3'Q!J sealskin e'eakfor- some
body's Christ mas'-
"Yes.. Thoic gloves are for- -the Fine
"Jove! Have time3 hit you s. karl
as all that?"
"Oh, no. We weren't married last
Us?Jul ic ilii Uusines. : '
'I believe in giving useful present?
"Y'es; they ars better thaa a lot of
frippery. nat um you give your
husband for Christmas? '
suit cf bullet-proof
"No ; spring poet. .
OCCCRltrXCES WOKTH NOTING
FROM ALL OVKR THE STATE.
"What Auditor Furmao Says.
The Raleigh News and Observer con
tains the following. "In a conversa
tion with Auditor Fnrmaa he noted
with pleasure that the 33 percent, fall
ing oif in the sale of fertilizer tags ar
gued a corresponding ability of the
farmers to do without the fertilizers.
The extraordinary increase in farm
products, the Auditor continued,
would point to the fact that the farmers
failed to buy fertilizers because they
did not need them, rather that because
they were not cble to buy them. It
shows, moreover, that there is less debt,
more income and that they are better
able to "live home" than heretofore.
Another indication, 6aid the Auditor,
of the improved condition of the peo
ple is the promptness with which the
sheriffs are settling their taxes in full.
There can be no doubt that the people
as a whole of the Old North State are
in better condition than they have
been since the war."
An intoxicated negro named Owens
cremated himself at Corneto, EJge
comb County, Monday night. He was
placed in the lock-up and shortly af
terward the building was noticed to be
in flames. Many people rushed to res
cue the man, who perished in the
flames with the building. It is be
lieved Owens set fire to the lock-up,
thinking he would thereby make his
The force in the State Auditor's of
fice has been very busy sending out
the pension warrents for the year. The
warrants for tho county, accompanied
by the list of pensioners, is sent to the
register of deeds of each of the ninety
six counties in the State: the register
ofJdeeds delivers the warrants to tho
pensioners. There .are about 5,100
names on the State pension list.
. . .. . ,
Dobson Visited by Fire.
The town of Dobson, capital of
Surry county, was visited by a de
structive fire Thursday morning. A
block of buildings were burned and it
was only through the heroic tfforto of
the citizens that tho Hotel Norman
was saved. The losses are not known
and neither is the origin of the fire.
There was no insurance on any of the
Rear End Collision.
A rear end collision occurred on the
Asheville &. Spartanburg road, at Beu
na Vista, Wednesday morning. One
freight ra i into another, damaging the
engine and smashing five cars. Fire
man DanGoodson was severely injured
about the head and arms. Engineer
Tom Fisher was slightly hurt. Good
son is in the hospital at Asheville.
The Graveyard Insurance Cases.
C. B. IJasscll, the arch-conspirator
in tho Beaufort graveyard insurance
cases, was convicted at Trenton on
Thursday. Others are on tiial. M.
A. Marshall, an important State's wit
ness, mysteriously disappeared Tues
day night. No trace of him can bo
found. The opinion is freely express
ed that he is not alive.
W. N. Prather, a baker and promi
nent citizen of Charlotte, 5 as found
dead in his room with a iope around
his neck. His death had, however,
really been caused by n overdose of
morphine. He was a 6uiTerer from
melancholia and dyspepsia. He was a
Mr. Will Ashe, who is connected
with the State Geological Survey, Las
been sent to Atlanta by Governor Carr
to look after the North Carolina ex
hibits there, and to distribute pam
phlets and papers betting forth North
Governor Carr nffers$200 reward for
the capture of the unknown persons
who attempted to wreck train No. 40
on the Wilmington &: Weldon Uailroa I
at Neuse river bridge, near Gollsboro,
on the night of November 23th. The
county of Wayne offers ?50 reward and
the railroad 8G00.
Beplies which are coming in from all
parts of the ttato show that May the
10th will be well observed in the pub-
! he schools as Vance day, in memory of
the late senator. In each city school
a collection will be taken up for the
Th9 N-;v EnIanl-r of C1ora-lo hav
ufct orHiiz-fl S u','U'jl Awciatioa
SEAB3ABD AIR LINE R. B.
New rout, to Charlotte, R!e:gh, Wil
mington, Richmond, Norfolk, Washing
cn, Baltimore and the East. Also to
Atlanta, New Orleans and all points in
Texas, and the Scutdiwtst. Memphis,
Kansas City, Denver and all points in
he Great West.
For. Maps,-Folder Time Tablet tod
lowest rates write to
B. A. NEWLAND,
Gen. Trav. Pais. Agent,
Charlotte, N. C.
Leave Marion C, C. & C.
" Charlotte S. A. L.
Arrire Raleisb 41
. Wilmington "
11 50 a m
6 00 pm
6 25 p m
T. J. ASDERSOS,
B .A. Newlasd,
T. P.G. A.
Is the orlj Democratic Newspaper ia
ilcDowell county, and hu a Urge cir
culation in adjoining counties. It pub
lithe U the cews without fear or
fvor, and li the orgtn of bo ring or
It ia the bold champion of the peo
ple'a rights, an earnest ad vacate of the
best inUrcits of the count; of McDow.
ell and the town of Marion. IU adrer
titisg rates are reasonable, end the tab
criptioa price Is f 1.00 per year in i
canc. If jou want the bf t newspaper la the
country brimming full of choice reading
matter for businces men, farmers, me
chsnict, and the home circlet of al)
classes subscribe and par for the
Record. If you doa't, why just doat,
and the paper will be printed every
Thursday evening as usual.
If jou harea't enough interest la your
county's wellfare to sustain the best ad
vocate of its diversified interests, and its
truest friend the newspaper yo need
not expect a 2 columa obituary aotlce
when your old stingy bones are hid
'from the ejes of progress In the
All who owe subscriptions to tae
Rkccrd will be dropped from our list
unless I hey pay up at once.
The Marion Record,
Prcticil and Scientific Barber. Over
Etreetra.n'a drug store. Call and see
ne, as I promise satisfaction in all la-
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
royvtyt u echedcli or rA?zyota waiks,
north bo md !axs
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Xmi. 87 d4 38 Wa.h!ii8n trA S?athtera
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U?;tn Sew ork mt-A N-w ntMU, U Waab
Ut'f,., Atianu and Moatff'.icery. and aiao b
twtea New Vo-k anl Mempbi. t1 WatlrtOD.
Ati!i and bifiEi!:gtBTT:. I:bicx Can.
( Zi and 'J United Etttts Fast Mall, Pullman
f-lplnj tMTt Let ween AiUbu, New Or leant and
sv- 5.1 and TL FxBciUon Fler. Throorb Pull
man nUr-ert Ulen Nw York and Atlactarl
WbiD'ot. Oa lotJi aud lburdaja co
nectlcn ill be n a-le i om Kfbmond with
21 and on the laU fu.ln.an feeplcf Car wUJ
operated between BU bmond and Atlanta. Ob
We lneda?a and htur :aj o?nriection Irota At
lanta to Richmond wl'b tbronrh tieeplnf cr
wiil be to leate AtUnta by train No. 32.
Nr. Hand 12.rnnian Sleeplrf Car berw
nicbcioud, DanviLe aud Oieenboro.
W. A. TURK, 8. IL nAP.DWICK.
Cen'l F Ast. Au'l Gen'l Pata. Aft.
WAiHIJtOTO. D. C ATLANTA, Oa.
W. B. BYDER, Beptrlntendent, CSASXOTTZ.
Nona Caeolijja. .
w. n. CREEJ,
Geu'l Supt ,
Waiu:gt&. D C
J. U. CCXP,
Wasuijqtoii, D. C