The Charlotte News from Charlotte, North Carolina on December 14, 1901 · Page 11
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The Charlotte News from Charlotte, North Carolina · Page 11

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Saturday, December 14, 1901
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mum SIS Mil CHAELOTTE NEWS, DECEMBEK 14. 1901. 11 jl vj li l v ) TZr V KiL HIV - ;- j k, Ate ?, TRAIN S EFFECT g& r 11 :AND: THIN QS CON DUCTED TYPO BY A ON GOOD ROADS, Uain the glorious, glandsome day j v. roaches when we celebrate the ;.."t;i of Christ, the Savior of the w,,rld, and perhaps this article may not be adjudged untimely whenits are taken into consideration" ' V in the past? there will be many nrti'iods of celebrating this holy day, y OI IIia.lln.liiu. x uc: vuiioiiaii i .......- no TiTiii .i.i 1 1 1 ii t ii Li ui w w iZ i vein wi ' i1' 1 a v.v tj - jyav curence can bear fruit, we give the following, story, and it is a real one that comes within the personal knowledge of the writer. A father and mother with their two sons, the oldest a mere boy, spent Christmas with a former neighbor and friend. The host man, a Christian and a church worker according to his conception. He was not a drinking man, but he had that day, and will have this coming Christmas day, a beverage prepared opmis, cummoniy caned esg-nog." The little boy visitor was permitted to indulge a very little, partaking, however, of a sufficient amount to taste nice and make him, feel and act very funny afterwards, so funny, in fact, were his actions that the good man and wife of the house, and that came to this world rven his narpnts were tiL-wi ori " T -i VIVIVU ttllVi thriir.gii tfou s gicaicsi. w iiittu i iciugueu at mm. xnat Doy loved the j;in.l, and these pure customs of in i taste of those spirits prepared in ?ucn a beguiling form; he loved the effect because he thought it was js iiav are prepanug utjitis ana ierting" gifts of pure and beautiful tor tne yurpu&t: ul iiupiessmg the chilren's hearts and minds his, of all days in the year, one in which we receive, usually, things which we long for and i ;.'ive ns most joy and satisfac-emblematic of the hope and joy rcace tnys that is til the? and would have been under more favorable conditions. Taking as a whole the information from the different states through wlych mis gooa troaas train passed, it is fair to assume that the movement is well started looking toward the improve ment of the roads and the moire intelligent and consistent method of read building- TMlie wnrlr io loi-dol,f fni. Benefits Resulting From Spe- uture and it wm take some time tV- that would demonstrate whether the trip of the good roads train over the Illinois Central railroad was a conspic uous success or not. At the present writing it wouia seem to have been a success. cial Run by Illinois Central. KENTUCKY LEADS US ALL, ATHLETIC BLACKLIST HAS WIDESPREAD EFFECT. spina in a child's mind, three essen peac" are perhaps as they should be. i the same time the less thoughtful are': .electing hideous toys, and distracting noise-making equipments Tvhkh can only inspire a feeling of revel rv and mockery in the hearts and minds of the youngsters who chance to receive them. And the grown-up people are preparing' to celebrate after the same mariner. Some will attend and take pan in the church service, minister to the poor and needy and try to make the world better in some way. Others will "eat, drink and be mefry" with the emphasis on the drink. : The whiskey dealers and manufacturers are preparing to reap a harvest of dollars. Past experience has taught them that those who drink reidavly, drink more at Christmas, and the" majority, that do not drink regularly generally buy a little on this occasion, hence they are sending out their circulars and tempting offers by the thousands, because it pays them in dollars and cents to do so. The patrons are in fault as to this condition of affairs, because they are in the majority, and their demands are such as to produce whiskey manufacturers, dealers and drunkards. So many church members assist in bringing about this state of affairs too: what a startling thought. I wonder how many of the total church membership in Charlotte (if they were all present) would rise to their feet on Sunday. December 22nd, by that act promise their church and God to partake of no intoxicating beverages during Christmas? Many good people who insist on having "a little good whiskey" for Christmas, do so because, so far as they can see, it does no harm whatever, and lends merriment to the occasion, which should be hailed with real, sincere feelings of joy, and not artificial merriment. Perhaps if people understood what a very small thing would sometimes influence a life, for good or bad, they would be more careful, and to illustrate how a very small, and insignificant oc- CORN STALK DISEASES. n Fatal Result of Pasturing Cattle Stalk Fields. This term is applied to a disease or possibly several diseases occasioned as a result of Dasturine cattle in stalk very funny, and ever afterwards he seized upon every opportunity presented to imbibe. Opportunities came oftener, and ere that boy attained his full manhood he had drained to the dregs the poisoned cup. The host of that day never knew cf that boy's downfall and the hopeless misery and the years that he suffered. As stated before, he was a good man according to his conception of ,what was right and wrong, and perhaps' he was in no way responsible for that boys downfall, perhaps the occurrence was too unimportant to ev'er remember, in view of later events, but this one hard, cold fact remains: That day was a different one from others to that boy. That day was the beginning, for that boy, of something that stretched over a period of ; ears and caused him untold misery. Along this line of thought we sometimes wonder what the impression, how lasting, and and what are the ultimate results, of giving very young children, with tender and -active minds, a few sups of "egg-nog," and in the meantime load them down with harsh-sounding instruments alleged to be musical, excruciating noise making implements of the many available varieties, a number of hideous dolls of the clown variety, a good lot of fire-works, and then set them free for the day. To our mind there is nothing in keeping, in this manner of celebrating, with the occasion. "No trumpet-blast profaned The hour in which the Prince of Peace was born." Hence why should we celebrate the day commemorating that hour in vild and reckless revelry? If such methods of celebrating Christ's birthday, are to the honor and glory of God, we fail to see wherein, and in this enlightened age it is time to institute proceedings to bring about a more reverential observance of "This happy day whose risen sun Shall set not through eternity, This holy day when Christ the Lord, Took on him our hunmanity.: Mrs. Patrick Campbell Coming. London, Dec. 14. Mrs. Patrick Campbell and her company sailed for New York to-day. It is the first visit of the Her Roads in Best Condition Associa tions Forming in Southern States' Benefits to Accrue From Special Good Roads Trains Will be Made Evident in the Future. Railroad Gazette. As the reader will remember, the Il linois Central, some months ago, ran a "good roads" train through a con siderable part of the territory which it serves, and the - Southern Railway is now carrying on a similar enterprise. A few weeks ago we asked for information as to the observed results of the Illinois Central train, and Mr. Hara- han, second vice president, sends the following account: The benefits resulting from the good roads train run by the Illinois Central railroad recently, in connection with the National Good Roads association, through several states, are being felt in a different manner, owing to the different conditions prevailing in the different states In the State of Kentucky, where several stops were made, the turnpike roads in the interior having been model roads for nearly 75 years, or perhaps longer, Kentucky having been the Dioneer state in the building of such roads, and the national govern ment having encouraged such worK, the improvement to be effected is not so great as that in other states. Part of the iGreat National road, that was designed to extend from Washington to New Orleans, was built in Kentucky from Maysville to Paris, and is still kept up in splendid condition by the State, not by the United States government, the work of internal improvement by the United States having received a quietus under Andrew Jackson. There has, however, been organized the Kentucky Good Roads Asso ciation, which has taken hold of the matter with considerable spirit with the intention of improving roads in sections of the State where they are not up to the standard. In Tennessee, following the convention held in Jackson, Tenn., on Thursday, June 20, 1901, the Tennessee Good Roads Association was tormea ana sud-sequent to the trip of the train through the State of Tennessee a convention was held at Nashville, which was fairly well attended by people from different portions of the State. Recommendations were made to the legislature to be presented at its next session to be held in Nashville in January, 1902, and while no active progress has been made in regard to county action upon this matter, the interest in the matter of good roads will be continually agitated, and will undoubtedly produce good results. In Mississippi at a recent meeting or the State convention of supervisors at Jackson, Miss., the good roads train and its fine work was frequently mentioned, and the statement was made that some 20 counties of Mississippi had already passed from the old method of working public roads to the contract system. The executive commit tee created by the State convention or Southern Inter-Collegiate Association at Chapel Hill Meeting, to Consider Many Cases. great English actress to America. In connection with her departure it is re-1 supervisors of roads was charged with toiarked by the London papers that her I memorializing the legislature for more The .Southern Inter-Collegiate Ath letic Association will hold its annual meeting on the 20th and 21st of this month at the University of North Carolina, at Chapel Hill. It promises to be one of the most interesting meet ings ever held by the association. Many matters of importance will be considered at the meeting;, not the least of which will be the determina tion of the status of the Georgia School of Technology, the University of the South, at. Sewanee; and the University of Nashville. All of these institutons stand suspended from the association at the present tme. The School of Technology was black listed last spring on the ground of hav ing violated the rules of the associa tion in playing several men on her baseball team, among them the crack pitcher and captain, Henley. One rule which it was alleged that the Techs had violated and for which: they were put on the blacklist is that requiring all the members of athletic teams of the association to matriculate within thir ty days of the opening of the session. The president of the association has ruled that the word session means the whole scholastic year, which the Techs maintain that their school year is divid ed into three sessions, and that any one entering school within thirty days of the opening of the spring session is entitled to take part in inter-collegiate athletic contests. Captain Henley was declared ineli gible on the charge of professionalism, it having been alleged that he had re ceived money for playing during the summer. . It is more than probable that the School of Technology will be rein stated at the coming meeting and will again become an important factor in southern intercollegiate athletics. All lovers of the sport desire such an end. It was particularly unfortunate that the "Tech was unable to get football games with colleges belonging to the S. I. A. A. during the past season, as she had one of the strongest teams m her history and Would have undoubted ly been among the leaders. Sewanee and the University of Nashville are both on the black list for the same reason, namely, playing a man on the football team after Tie had been declared ineligible on account of hav-ine nlayed during the previous year at another institution. The rule reads a follows: "No student who has been connected with an institution where he has participated in an intercollegiate contest and who has entered another institution, shall be allowed to represent the latter in a similar contest unless he has been a student there for the collegiate year." Sawanee was ruled off for playn LeMoyne, who had been ruled ineligi ble as violating the above rule at the protest of Professor Patterson, of the University of Georgia. The decision of the executive committee, of which Seibles, an old Sewanee player, is a member, was unanimous in its opinion that LeMoyne was not eligible, bewa nee claims that she did not receive of- A CONTENTED MAN is a hard thing to find, and there is nothing that will make him so con tent Do stay at home evenings as the attraction and comfort of a comfort able and cheery fire made from our superior coal. It gives out a clear and steady glow, gives out intense heat, and consumes less than any coal on the market. Adams Grain and Provision Co J ust as We Predicted. We never had such a demand for any brand of flour as "The Price of Charlotte" flour. That's because our us-tomers know good flour when they use it, and a trial of this flour brings another permanent customer.' For any kind of baking it's the beet flour made. Mecklenburg Roller Mills. Your Teeth Art either th pride or th bane or your life. A competent dentist Ulce Dr. J.H. Newell Can make you proud of them. Tout health is better when your teeth art good. He has mad pricts of th sav ing kind on all work. For th best fitt of upper or lower teeth, made, only $7.50; cement filling 50c; Amalagam ftlling 50c; extracting teeth 25o. Office over Belk Bros'. ntifinQfinn im il affpft Ml P. PramG -i -, , , . , , i " . m U IIVIUI llUtlUVUtlVii v. x. ,Uw company is pruuauiy me muse uuiauie i progressive lessons along tne lines ui i in wnich LeMoyne played. lipids lat in th fall or earlv in the rua"'i1"0 muj "uuvu progressive iessou - in which L winter. An outbreak, if one should Iffauo .r irl"J building and maintaining puoiic nign- Nashville waS suspended for playing 7 I HI HI I'H V IS I .H II II H I i 14 1 I 1 1- t 1 II I ArT - vATk I Tn T"H J n fill I Tl Q H I . . occur, usually takes place in from two to fourteen days after the animals are turned upon the stalks. The great majority of oases occur between the fifth and the eighth days. It is also observed that all animals that do become affected die within two or three days of each other. There is nothing in the appear ance of the fodder to indicate that it America. Mrs. Campbell is to begin her American tour in Chicago Decem ber 30, after which she will be seen in New York. Cincinnati, Boston, St. Louis and other large cities. i At 1 i. 1U. C4-n r ways, as people inrouguoui iue aic iivp to the importance and necessity of this matter. The good roads convention held in Jackscn, Miss., as a culmination of the good roads county conventions of some months, since, started this matter in Mississippi and the Good Koaas asso- Choate after he had been ruled off for the same reason as LeMoyne. Baton Rouge also has a protest of ineligibility to register against Hulane and both colleges will send representatives to look after their interests at the meeting. The Southern Inter-Collegiate asso ciation was organized in Atlanta on With the exception Fruit Jars. Big lot just in, all sizes. Price' Right. Finger & Pickens, NO.18 EAST TRADE UNDER CKN1BAL HOTBfc. President Stickney to Speak. Chicago. 111., Dec. 14. The monthly dinner of the Marquette Club to be held 1 nio.tinn oraranized as a result of that to-night, promises to be of more than I r0nvention. will also memorialize the I 1fiQ, may cause trouble. Cattle may graze I usual note, owing to the prominence of I legislature with the intention of having I Qf hQ university of Virginia, nearly and do well on one field and from lu to I tne speaKeis auu lu iiuiwiuiuw-u LIrl a conference nem oeiweeu me i ever ylarge college in the south is a Eii nw , rhnne-insr to I questions to be discussed. President A. I opnt.atives of that organization and I QT.QT, f Qcan? Q;OT, T"hf fnl- another field separated from the first B. Strickney of the Great Western Rail- of the state convention of supervisors, I 1qw ig a f uU list of the member3 of 01 ...... I tmw will ho TYrmrmal rAakpr. Mr. I . oDflmPint mnv hfi reached I . . .x. js n. " "V " A" 1 - bj tiLdl ail cit,i .v.iwv i j by a fence. It makes no difference whether the cattle are allowed to graze for only a few hours or left in all day. After one outbreak has occurred, it is rarely the case that a second will follow. The disease has never been reported from fed in e cut -fodder, .even Stickney recently delivered an address I Q WOrk in harmony to the desired end. in Milwaukee that attracted a great The impression seems to prevail that deal of attention. To-night he will I the Illinois Central good roads train present a paper that will supplement I a-. lastins eood in this state; that it the Milwaukee address, entitled "The I created a fine sentiment in favor of the ! Central Reserve Bank." James H. I improvement of public highways ana Eckles, former Comptroller of the I fOStered among the people the determi nation to do better by themselves :n V10 fntiirp hv thf enactment of laws that will compel the counties to spend Western Reserve Basketball. I enm o mnnpv on rmblic roads. Gov. Cleveland. O.. Dec. 14 To-night's I T, on rino of Mississippi, took high yhen taken from the same-fieM as that I Treasury, will also be among the speak m which disease has occurred irom 1 ers grazing. The cause has never been determined, hut it is most often observed afetr a. The general symptoms are that the! game of the Western Reserve Univer-1 gr0und in his inaugural and otner aa the association, including the suspend ed Agricultural and Mechanical college of Mississippi, Alabama Polytechnic institute, at Auburn: Clemson College, Couth Carolina; Kentucky State College ,at Lexington; Louisiana State TTniversitv. at Baton Rouge; Mercer University, at Macon. Ga.; Tulane Uni versitv. at New Orleans; University of Alabama, at University; University of Georgia, at Athens; University of Mississippi, at Oxford; University ot Nashville, University of North Carolina, at Chepel Hill; University of the South, at Sewanee; University of len ' . .,1 tt-!... si... e nessee. at s.noxviue; university ui animal appears dull persists in stand- sity team with the Central High School dresses in pointing out the absolute ing ip one place or if 'he moves it is at Adelbert inaugurated the hardest neCessity for better public highways u; I r:..pi;,:. Lit i basketball schedule evar attempted bylnnf1 has enlisted the services of the a W taion. tfo aWd will a team in their part of the country. It est men of the State in the agitation yanderbilt Univer- cu-u iHUbLldLlUii,,liie duuual . I ,;u noitoto o tmir thfrnirt Penn-1 a oo The oYPmitive, commit- I . -X , A, j aurt.-i will on the knees and it" may require "i """r T . 7""" ; 1U1 -n. rz; a. I sity, or ixasnviiie, syivduia, wiiio u . I tee ui me fliioowoi. , " I of Technology. State will be met ,aiso a journey w e&i. i sociation will meet at jaexson jui., i u .g 000- that Kentucky Uni-and a jaunt through Ohio besides sev-1 on DeCember 4 of this year for the I vergit which had one of tne vst eral important contests m ims .v-i purpose of framing a gooa roaut iaw.i football teams in the South last season The teams to be met include those of I tQ be presented to the next session oil ri-fAtiT1 tpam in Kentucky of any prominence and Deing uereatea uy tho TTnivprsitv of Nashville alone, has several attempts to arise. Some act as though they were crazy but the majority are stupid. There is more or less nothing at the mouth and almost con stant swinging of the head from side I v , .rroinmhia. Pennsylvania. Purdue, I ty,a wiaintiirft for nassase to side whether in the standing posl- Wabash College, QQQeQnQyoQnQQ and In Louisiana there is an active tion or lying down. The movements ohio wesleyan University. movement for the formation of local are indicative of pain. The course is of : good roads associations, the President Tery short duration, from two to thirty Eleventh Army Corps. of eacb. 0f which local associations is aours. thft mainritv living: less tnan 1 New. York. Dec. 14. me mm t be ex-ofhcio memoer 01 me owi annlifid for admission. The associa tion is stronger now than ever before and has taken a fine stand for pure athlects in the South. six hours. Too often the history is that I nUje Hotel is to be the scene of a nota-1 Good Roads Association. This complete the cattle were all right in the evening ble gathering to-night, tne oaiv 1 organization should De enectea wjluiu i chanqe of Venue for Mrs. Barnes. and pv x. .fi-a. wa a. in I hpinc t.hfi annual banquet or tne lauiuuo 1 thR rq days, it is tnen tue yui-i , . 5.. T11 y,.. 15 Attnrnava themornin- As the cause is not Eleventh Army Corps Association poge tQ caU a meetmg 0f these delegatea I f M B ho wag indicted for i J3' " . , 4. v. o c I fipti Pranz Sieel. commander ot tne 1 Npw Orleans for the promotion 011 tn un murder rvf hPfl hllS- Ki wm Pe i oth n.ftd vet- iS? U for wMek ... . . 5v.nri prans Biuctwu w ot-ix - - i leKisiatuic. un-u 10 j""- : .1 r-imo wiiiiom vvpnn fvpremson was re- PltJ11"" I 1,1 nanoroi Orlnnrl Smith. Stew-1 Mav 1Q(V2. There is a deem means of relief cannot be except by using cut fodder. . Several outbreaks have ben reported in tlifj past two weeks, and in a number of outhi-paks of supposed black-leg, Jr. Crais, assistant state veterinarian, has found this to be present instead. The disease is not contagious and can-Bt spread from one farm to another. The occurrence 0f a few cases in a com munity should not frighten others to ; Ttrillinrv. TKTViVvK Pnronionn WO! rp "' 1 . . ... ri . wo ' . . j ;j uiiixic vv linaiu vv cuu iv,ii,uuvu " arp. aeneral3 Orland &mnn, n.lrs n Mav. lauz. inere is a ueciu- 1 -nirnA nav n,, onnlica art Li. Woodford, Charles E. Grosvenor ed improvement in the good roads sen- j or a change and Noratio u. wng. 1 timent througnout ine vmiuus f venue for their client on the ground of the State as tne taie na auwu, , nonnu Mn ronntv are Workina 24 Hours a Day. I civen a erreat deal of leeway in me 1 . ,. f -har. Tha will There's no rest for those tireless I matter of taxes for public roads and as probably be tried in the Sangamon little workers Dr. King's rsew .uiieitne gooa raU! Cuuuiou, County Circuit Court at Springheld. Pills Millions are always dus, cui-nnesexaxraaiBuciusiwi . - -r DiliAllC. I ll-mn try rt r f nic mix TnR Will IV la I ... . it 1 ins Torpid Jiver, jaunuicc, s. huuib umc , " 7: 1 De Tanoue "l was neia up uy Vilf'K I I I I l.l .IIVj. VAvy . -. Southern Railway. In Effect November 24. : This condensed! schedule is published as information "aaaistsubject. to" changg without notice to the. public: 5:00 a. m. No. S daily for Richmond and local points, connects at Greensboro for Winston-Salem, Raleign, Goldsboro, Newborn and Morehead City, at Danville for Norfolk. 7:10 a. m. No. 27 daily, for Columbia and C. C. & A. local stations. 7:15 a. m. No. 16 dally, except Sua-day, for Statesville, Taylorsville and local stations, connects at Mooresvill tor Winston-Salem, at Statesville for Asheville, Hickory, Lenoir and Blowing Rock. 8:25 a. m. No. 39 daily, Atlanta Express, Pullman sleeper and day coaches ., to Atlanta, Pullnfan tourist sleeper t San Francisco, Tuesday's, Thursdays and Saturdays, via 1 New Orleans and Southern Pacific; close connection at Spartanburg for Hendersonville and Asheville. 8:30 a. m. No 33 daily, Florida Express, for Rock Hill, Chester, Winns-boro, Columbia and Savannah; Pullman sleepers to Jaeksonville, Port Tampa and Augusta, First-class coach Washington to Jacksonville. Dining ar service. 9:25 a. m. No. 36 daily, U. S. Fast Mail, for Washington and all points North; Pullman drawing rooms, sleepers to New York and Richmondday coaches New Orleans to Washington. f Dining car service. Connects at Greensboro for Winston-Salem, Raleigh and Goldsboro. 9:30 a. m. No. 37 daily, Washington and Southwestern, limited, Pullman drawing room sleepers, New York to New Orleans and Memphis; Pullman observation car, New York to Macon. Dining car service. Soli Pullman train. 10:05 a. m. No. 30 daily, for Danville, Richmond and Washington and all points North. Pullman sleeper to New York; first-class coach to Washington. This train is operated via Richmond, Va. 12:35 p. m. No. 11 daily, for Atlanta and local stations; connects at Spartanburg for Hendersonville and Asheville. 6:20 p. m. No. 12 daily, for Richmond and local stations, connects at Greensboro foF Raleigh and Goldsboro. 7:25 p. m. No. 24 daily, except Sunday, for Statesville and local stations, connects at Statesville for Asheville, Knoxville, Chattanooga and Memphis. 8:18 p. m. No. 38 daily, Washington and SouiLiwestern limited, for Washington and all points North. Puflmair sleepers and Pullman observation oar to New York. Dining car service. Solid Pullman train. 9:15 p. m. No. 40 daily, for Washington and points North. Pullman sleepe for Washington, Charlotte to Richmond, Charlotte to Norfolk. First-class coach Atlanta to Washington. 9:30 p. m. No. 34 daily, New York and Florida Express. Pullman sleepers to New York; first-class coach to Washington 10:05 p. m. No. 35 daily, U. S. Fast Mail, for Atlanta and all points South and Southwest. Pullman drawing room sleepers to New Orleans and Bivming-ham; day coaches Washington to New Orleans. Dining car service. 10:05 p. m. No. 29 daily, for Columbia, Augusta, Savannah, Charleston and local points. Pullman sleepers to Jacksonville and Augusta. First-claea coach Washington to Jacksonville. FRANK S. GANNON, Third" V. P. and Gen. M'tfr. . S. H. HARD WICK, Gen. Pass A'g't. . Washington, D. C. , R. L. VEENON, I Traveling Pass ATg't T. J. Witherspoon, City Ticket A'g't, US. Tryon St., Charlotte, N. C. Baggage called for and checked from hotel and residence by Wadsworth's Transfer Go., on orders left at Oitjr. Ticket Office. ALL BLANKETS Seaboard Air Line Ry. Washed here "Capital City Route." Short line between the Principal Cities of the East, South, and Southwest. Schedule in effect Dec. 1st, 1901. Guaranteed. I No. 32, No. 40. Lv Charlotte .... 7:38p.m. 1 5:00a.m. Ar Monroe .. .. 8:25p.m. 5:40a.m, Lv Monroe Ar Hamlet .. . Ar Wilmington Ar So. Pines . . . Ar Raleigh Ar Norlina Jc Ar Portsmouth 8:40 p.m. 10:15 p.m. No. 34. 11:33 p.m. 1:30 a.m. 3:30 a.m. 7:15 a.m. 6:43 a.m. 1:20 aim. 12:05 p.m. 8:17 a.m. 10:15 a.m. 11:55 a.m. 5:25 a.m. MODEL STEA LAUNDRY CO II W, 5th St. Ar Richmond Ar Wash'ton . Ar Baltimore Ar Phila .. 6:35 aja. 10:10 am 11:25 a.m. 1:36 p.m. 3:05 p.m. 6:35 p.m. 11:25 p.m. 2:56 a.m. Ar New York ... 4:15p.m. 6:30a.m. No. 33. I No. 41. J. S. PHILLIPS, Merchant Tailor and Lv Monroe 8:27a.m. 12:20a.m. Ar Athens 2:40 p.m. 6:13 a,m Ar Atlanta 4 : 55 p.m. 8 : 50 a.m, Ar Montg'm'yl 9:20p.m. I Ar Mobile .... 3:05a.m. J. Ar NewOrleans 7 : 40 a.m. ........ "' " Lv Charlotte 9:33 a. m. j Lv Lincoln ton 10:43 a. m. ' unions-1 some time to qo mis, uut cue -p. m t wQI -hA nn lv n . j , nPViw haman I f.n tin rn onrt it IS np 11 PVPfl T.naL W1LII111 I . ... . , , TUn. ness, ever auu Ague I 6iAi& u" - " j t51i v.q I tootpaa last nignx. uooaque xuat cv Wfiaflafihe. drive out Malaria. I SiX months much good work will he , f fnntDad. You discarri the use of the stalk for feeding. Never gripe or weaken. Small, taste I done. .- . I certainly needed some one to hold you A. W. BITTING, Veterinarian. "Any fool can fall in love," says the J-ynical Bachelor, "but it takes a genius w get out again." i .1 ' rpr 4-Viam Vhn. nice, worK wuuueio. ij ""r at Burwell and Dunn o. In Illinois there are made and. owing largely to the ex treme heat and dry and dusty charac- up when you left the club.' A Manayung man named Vest has ter of the roads to pjoff ' tn.f applied to the. Courts to have his name exDeriment was not as successiui as iv i ; . ,n rt OI put ujf vi ouuk i vuauvu iu n 5uiu First National Bank Building, 18 South Tryon, St. Complete Line of Goods. Fall and Winter Suitings, Overcoatings and Trouserings. The best ever offered in this market Cooi's Dnckess Tablets, ' Ar niceesfuHy used br orer 10,000 Ladie ; are prepared by aa old aod zperienoedT phjloin. Ladles ask your druggist for Ceok's Dacfacu Ttbled, as they are the only safe and reliable monuui medicine known, trice, 51. By man, 91.ua. a 4 cents portage for Tn Pl? tarticuiare. Aaoresa xn viuwiti fioom I,o. 253 Weodward ATtro,J s m Lv Shelby 11:42 a. m. Ar Rutherfordton 1.00 p. m Trains arrive Charlotte daily; 9:23. a. m., 10:32 p. m. From Eaat. and South 7:28 p. m. From th Wesi. Pullman sleeping cars between Charlotte and Portsmouth on Train No. 32. Connections at Monro with fast through trains and through sleepers to the East and South. For detailed information address - Ab. V. Harrill Pass, and Ticket Agt, 23 South "Kryon St. Than 1S0 JA8. M. BARR, 1st Vice Pres. and Gen. llaa. R. E. L. BUNCH, i General Pas. Agt, Portsmouth, y, ? H. S. LEARD, T. P. An . J Ralelflh, N. C 1 "Hip tali! I: I' . - I! ' '1 '.;' i-.r l-1 ill HI i. 1 iK T ! f'fi? .(:':. Ill 'f if i-:v-- ! !...' 4,V.': mm ;!::U."r V-:. ! mm mm. .V. ' S I' I US I. '.;-m:1 4 ., if'.. ,t mm; I J ,- i mm mm 1 1. '1 -j-i ; 7 -s v t!0 h v ' is! i 'lS '.i - iff 5 -:- l,J -. ' u 1 1. mm I '2 :! '3- ? its'-

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