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NEGRO ON THE !
"TORCH" TALK. HE TAKES ISSUE WITH THE VIRGINIA INCENDIARY. lie Declares that "We, a People of a Civil ized Christian Nation," Can, "In No Wise Endorse the Words of Hayes." Haines Normal and Industrial In stitute, Augusta, (a, January 28, 1903. To the Editor of the Augusta Chronicle: I voice the sentiment of every law abiding citizen of this great American commonwealth when I say that we, a people of a civilized Christian nation, can in no wise in. dome the words of James M. Hayes, of Virginia, delivered at Washington, D. C., on the 25th inst., as appeared in your morning's paper. Such teach ing is adverso to Christian civiliza tion, and a disregard for Him who came into the world to judge man kind and aid them in beating "their swords into plowsharc3s, and their spears into pinning books," and taught that "nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more." Our Christian institutions are en loavoring to inculcate the spirit of peace, and to supplant everything which tends to degrado or retard the progress of our people. We have long since learned that what injures one people injures aln other, wheether whito or black, and it is to our inltore8t to build up, and help others to build up, rather than dest roy. (lodly men and women of every riao stand for everything that is honest, just and true; and we con cur with t he speaker when he said: 'God will talke care of us. But, lot us reemeber that (od's promiSO is con1di.ionel upon our dioing what is right. "No good thing will I with hold fromt to-in that walk uprightly." We helieve ihitt most of the trouble which we as a people must endure cotes ti rough the ile fish oilleeseek ers of this country. There are more evils than we can count that grow, directly or indirectly, out of these impromptu speeches. We ought. to Isses more manliness, and we e.uglt to exercise it. To insist, upon our rights in a manly t ad temperate way, is to give a lesson in Christian civilization. It miakes us stronger and more self resp)ecting, anid restrains the spirit of lawlessness around us. We know of noe argument. that, is so po tent to still the voice of him who would mar our happimiess as tha 1t lie G4od of creation is thle Godi of re dlompt ion and that lHe who clot hes lhe sunbeam with light, and the Ilower with its beauty is the sami All P'resient Being t hat goes forth to thle grander wvork of adjusting all w roiigs We are of t lie number of those who do not shrink from avowing the opin ion that the systeni of Christ ianity as it. has been held in the world is capiable of p)rogressive imiprovemients among every class of people; and the impilrovemuont which we anticipate is that maion willI lay aside theair sellishd views, and much of their technicali ies, aind suifer the people oif God to express what Locke calls "large round about sense." It is time that the voice of the people should be the voice of God Booker '1. Washington has not lied, but lie has demonstrated, both by procept and by example, the pro. por course for not only the negro, hut for any peop)le who would pirove a benefit to the world. We mneed nmin who can (do somethiing and men who can handle something as their own; and the negro or any other man who owns land and has a house upon it and has a bank account, will not possess a spirit of anarchy. The mnof all races who are giving the most51 trouble today are those who have nothing and are niothing noth ing. A Washington ini Alabama, a RL. RI. Wright and a Lucy Laney in Geor gia, with a corps of earnest workers, teaching bo0th by pirecept and b)y ox. amnple, as the above named are doing, will sool. settle the great problem between the races, and it is to come only iin this way. The negro is here to stay, and with the rapidity he has traveled during the past forty years, we believe that the races will sink into complete and perfect harmony, like two streams rising in distant hills and remndering fertile different vales, yet at last flow. ing into the t,osom of the same placid and bauntiful ocam We want the best men at the head Df both our national and local gov ernments, regardless of their politicP. We shall continue, with the aid of our friends, to devise modes of al leviating misery until we fall on the very plan suggested more than 2,000 yearii ago by the prophet who fore told the coming of Jesus Christ. Let us as a people form and aban don codes of morals until we shall eome at last in our international and private affairs to the moral maxim of the New Testament, and the world shall arrive at the conclusion that the highest wisdom is to sit down like children at the feet of the Son of God. Fathers and mothers of every race manifest more interest in the boys and girls. Too many boys are idle. We are grateful to our friends for what they have done for us as a peo ple and what they are doing at the present time, and we urge that they be slow to classify individuals who endeavor to destroy. REV. HENRY W. POUTER, Chaplain and Teacher, Lucy Laney's or Haines Institute, Augusta, Ga. Bli Perkins' New Year's Calls. Fifth Heavenue Hotel, I A. M., Jan. 2. I don't feel like writing to.day: my head aches. I made New Year's calls yesterday-made 125 calls. I finished them about twelve o'clock an hour ago. I had my call list written off, and commenced at 6ixtioth street iand came lown. My idea was to make 125 calls of live minutes each. This would tak+ 625 minutes, or ten hours, I think I did it. I worked hard I was an intermittent perpetnal mo tion. I did all anybody could do. I r any fellow says he made 126 calls, lhe--woll, he is guilty of a li-bol. I tried it. I made my 125th call with my eyes closed, and at. my 125th I swoond on the hall st airr+. Nat iure was exbaisto(d. Oh, but wtuit't it fun,l! It is nothic.g to miake calls after you lavo been at it a spell. The last twenty calls were made with one eye closed I was actually tak ing a mental nap all the im. My tongue talked right. straight ahead, from force of habit. Talking came as easy as ordinary respirat ion. All I had to do Was to open my mo 'utl and the same words tumbled out: "Hap--now year, Mis Smite!" "Ah ! Mr. Perkins, I'm delight. ed --"' "Masy you have muau' hap' ret urns-by-by!I" "But arn't you going to take a dIrinik to-" "T1hank-spleasur (driak); may you live (hic) thousand years!" ''By-b1y"' (sliding into the hall and dlown tihe front steps). I started at noon. Made first call on young lady. She said: "You have miany calls to make. Won't you fortify yourself with a little sherry ?" I said 1 (hic) wYould, aind drank small glass. Called next on married lady on Fift.h Heavenue. She said: "Let's .lrmnk to WVilliam --you know Will is off making calls on the girls." "All right, Mrs. Mason ;" then we drank some nice old Port to absent William. On Forty- ninth street met a saint. ed Virginia mother, who had some real old Virginia egg niogg. Very nice Southern egg-nogg. Abused the Yankees, and drank two glasses with Virginia mother. On Fcrty sixth street met a lady who had some nice California wine. Tried1 it. Then went across the street with D)emocratic friend to say New Year's and get some of old Skinner's 1836$ brandy. Got it. Mrs. Skin ner wanted us to drink to Skinner. D)rank to Skinner and ate lobster salad. Met a frienid, who saidI: "Let's run in and (hie) see (Joe, the temperance main." Coe said: "Temperance is wise these "Fc,' ez L. "Ls drink to him.' Drank twice to temp'rance. D)rank to Mirs. Temperance, Drank to chil dren. Drove round to MIiss Thlomps on's on FifthHleavanne. Thomlpson'd famn ous for runi punch. Tried t wo glass es with Miss Thompson Very hap py. Honse looked lovely. Ate brandy peaches. Good many lights. Pretty girls quite num'rous Drnaak their health. Drank claret. Then drank Iloman punelh. WYent out, leaving a Dunlap hat tor a Knox, and a twelve dollar umbrella in the bat rack. Happy thoughti Took -Charley Brown in the carriage with drl,ver, and got on outside with myyself. Chauley said, "Dot's drop in on the Madison Heavenue Masons." "All right." Dropped in. Miss Ma son says: "Have some nice old Madeira ?" "Yes, Miss Mason, will have some, my dearie." Drank to Mrs. Mason, and ate boned turkey to young ladies. Young ladies dressed beautifully wore court train and shoes a la Pom padore. Left overcoat and umbrel la, and changed high hat for fur cap. Saw a span of horses in a carriage drawn by Charley King. Charley was tightually slight. Said he'd been in to Lee's, eating sherry and drinking pale turkey. Now, all called on the Lambs, on Thirty fourth Heavenue, (ld Lamb was 'round. Drank brandy peaches here, and ate more pony brandy, Young ladies beau'ful-high heeled dress and shoes decollette. Great many of them. Nice Roman punch with monogram on it. Presented large bouquet in corner to Mrs. Lamb. Exchanged hat for card basket, and slid down front banis ters. Called on Vanderbilt. Hang (hic) Van Vanderbilt! Vanderbilt didn't reo'v calls. Carried off card basket and hung Oharley's hat on bell knob. Used Vanderbilt's cards to make other calls with. Kept calling. Callen steady. Called between calls. Drank more. Drank everywhere. Young ladies m,ore beautiful. Want ed us to come back to the party in the evening. Came back. Grand party. Gilmore furnished h music. Drank more lobster salad. Drank half a glass of silk dress, and poured rest o,' skirt of Miss Smith's champaign in corner. Slumped plate gas light green 'lk down on to nice ice creamu. Dresses wore white tarletan young ladies cut swallow tail. Sat on young lady's hand and held stairs. Very (hic) happy. Follows had been drinkin'. I I i' hu Left party. Carriage outside wantod me to get. into Fred Young and prom'nade over to the Stowarts. Roman punch had ber-n drinking Fred. He invited eight other horses to get into the follows and ride around to Stewart'w. Stew a-t tight and house closed up. Left, pocket-book in card basket outside, and hung watch and chain on bell knob. Called on the Fergisons. All up. Had( old Burgundy. Forgison's a brick. Took sherry. B3eau'ful youz.g lady dressed in blue Roman punch. Opened bottle of white gros grnin trimmed with Westchester county lace. Drank it up Fellows g.tting more tete uly slight. Drank Pomwpa dour rum with young lady dressed a lai Jamaica. Hadn't strength to ref use. Drank hap' New Year fif teen times--then got into Fifth Hea venue Hotel, and told the dIriver to drive 'rouund to the carriage. Caine up to letter, and wrote this room for the daily Com(hic)vertiser. Pulled ooat off with the boot-jack, and stood self up by the register to dry. Then wrote (hie}-wrote more (hic). U-LI PIRIK(hic)s SENATOR TILLLMAN COFIDEN~T. That Hie Will Prevent the Confirmation of Crum. Washington, Jan. 29.-Senator Tillman and other Sjuthern senators opposed to the confirmation of Crum, the negro appointee as collector of customs at Charleston, are confident that they will succeed in defeating his confirmation. His nomination is before the committee of commerce which has ten Republican and six Democratic members. Two western Rtepublicans are said to be opposed to reporting the nomination. A New ierorennI. Youn,g Mr. Inis'im was hurrying blindly along the stieet toward a emn ist's with a b,ottle In his hand when young J)e Triop hailed himn. l)e Tr'mop - 111, I nswm! I've scaircely seena you ror~ ai yeari. Whlere have you b,eeni keepin,g yourself sine you wereo married ? InaSwiIn-Oh)l, busy--busy. all the tIme. D)e Tirop--I say, what are you doing mostly? hIswi,m-l'v got a new'i profession. De Tr'Iop)-What Is It? De TFrop--You don't say7. I didn't thlink you were nuthi in that line. Insim~Vii-I'mi no,t a very glitterIng Success. De TIrop>-Wha,t-er-whIat sort of work do you do mlostly? And theni young Mr. Inswlm leaned over and whispered softly Iia young Dc Trop's ear: "I'mi sp)ending most of my time try ing to humor a baby that's engaged in tooth culture." Theni he plunged madly on again to ward the soothIng strup shop. - Lou. don Answrs. 'HE GOVERNOR'S STAFF. [AMES OF THOSE WHO WILL SERVB UNDER GOVERNOR HEYWARD. ppointments Made to Take Effect Jan uary 21, Announced Names of Those on Staff. [Columbia Reoord, Jan. 29th.] The Governor today named the ollowing as members of his staff, he order having taken effect Janu ry 21: Brigadier General, John D. Frost, djutant and inspector general of louth Carolina, ex-officio member nd chief of Staff, Columbia, S. C. COLONELS. John M. Patrick, assistant adju ant and inspector general ex officio aember, Anderson, S. C. H. H. Walker, quartermaster gen ral, Anderson, S. U. Altamont Moses, commissary gen iral, Sumter, S. C. J. S. Folk, engineer in chief, Bam murg. G. A. Neuffer, surgeon general, tbbevillo. H. A. Malony, paymaster general, Jharleston. B. A. Morgan, judge advocate ,enral, Greenville. I. J. Gantt., chief ordance depart tent, Spartanburg. LIEUTENANT COLONELS. 'TIhe aides to the commander in hief are: T. Y. Williams, L'ncaaster. T. D. Darlington, Lauronis. D. A. Spivey, Horry. J. P. DeVaux, Charleston. W. G. Sumith, Orunguburg. August, Kobn, Columhit. P'. C. Smith, NE+wuorry. C. F. Moon, \tarlbh- ro. B. '1'. Jaynt?N, Ooneit. J. B. Tlowill, l.nxing;toti. E. B. Clark, Co lorubia. Guorge Colinld, Spart abt, urg. He Wanted to Gain Flesh A Boston millionaire was very thin. Business cares and consc quent nervous troubles told the story. He became alarmed, it is said, and consulted a famous specialist. " I want some flesh," he said. " I am willing to pay for it. I'll give you $500 for every pound of solid healthy flesh you can put on these bones." It was a big price, but he could well afford to pay it. For undue thinness is dangerous. It means disease, or the approach of disease. Cod liver oil has most always been prescribed for this condition. It has wonderful properties as a medicine,but its disagreeable grease and vile taste and smell make most people sick. We have long thought that something could be devised with cod liver oil as a basis that would arrest emaciation, promote nutri tion, stimulate digestion, aid in throwing off rheumatism, lung trouble, bronchitis, coughs, and prove a* real body-building tonic reconstructor and flesh former. We have found it in Vinol (if you are interested call at the store and we'll tell you /ww we found it) and it certainly does the work. It is pleasant to take. If you are sick and thin, try Vinol. You can get your money back if it doesn't help you. W.E. Pelbamn&8Sci DR UC CISTS. S EABOARD Air Line Railway. NORTHIi : EASTI : SOUTH'I : WS TWO )A ILY PULLMAN VF:sTrnuLEm LIMITED.I 'TR1A INS. IT'iNEEN SOUTH AN!) NE~W Yong, First Class Dining Car _Service. The Best Rates and Route to All Eastern Cities via Richmond anid Washington, or via Norfolk anid Steamers. To Atlanta Nashville, Memnphis, Louisvilleo, St. Louis, Chicago, New Or leans, anid al Points South and South W est To Salannah, and Ja cksounvi ll and( all points iniFlorida and Cuba. Posliively the Shortest ine Between the NORTH and SOUTH. For detailed information, Rates, Schedules, Pllm I ian Reserva tions, &c., apply to any Agent of th'o SEA BOA RD AlIR LINEc RAILWAY obr J1. J. PULLGR, TJrav. Pn.en. Agt., Columia, S. C C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A., Savannah, (i Jas. (. Padgette, Colldtou. Geo. P. Elliott, Beaufort. D. N. McLaughlin, chaplain, Uhester. ltobt. W. Hunt, Charleston. Captain A. G. Pinokey, Anderson. R. M. Barnes, Georgetown. THE COOKBOOK. Peeled, chopped tomato sprinkled over lettuce, the whole covered with French dressing, makes a iRussian salad. To steam potatoes peel them and when very clean put them in a colan der over boiling water. Cover tightly with a lid and leave them until done. Tarragon leaves are most useful In salad and should be scalded, squeezed in a towel and chopped line. This herb gives a zest to the salad that Is always appreciated. When making beef tea, never add the salt till the meat has been cooking for several hours. Salt acts upon the fiber and prevents It giving out all Its nourishing properties. A steak one ich thick requires to be broiled seven minutes; one luch and a half, twelve minutes; two inches, twenty minutes, near the tire at first and then four inches away. A substitute for caper sauce is made by boiling some sprigs of parsley slow ly to let it become a bad color. I)o not chop It line. Set It in melted butter, season with salt and a dessertspoonful of vinegar, boll up and serve. Took Nothing. Mrs. Green (who thinks of hiring) But is the girl honest? Can she be trusted? Mrs. Brown (the girl's former mis tress)-You need not be in the least alarmed. She is perfectly honest. All the time she was with me I never knew her to take a thing-not even my advice as to how things should be done. 5Full OL SBottles ONLY PURE OLD COLI LINCOLN COUNTY F We, the Dlstillers, gunrantoo ti old. Nono bottor at any prico. We address, EXPRESS PREPAID,t 5 Full Bottles $3.45. 10 Full Bottles 15 Full Bottles $9.70. 2 Free glaee and corkscrow in every box. Y< AMERICAN SUPP1LY Co., 089 ; r;;NOB Glf01 NV SVNI1OIV: AJ.lIld GNV Adr1L RA IFI ?VWJ 918V. k)nf)ss es--i--- -- . . f~A heUV'I . a= .Is. .a ar.ep. mm*r5 Character in the Gait Yes, Phillips 'Brooks said he could tell an insured man by his step, and when a man i: insured amply in The Mutual Lifc Insurance Co. of New~ York, he says by his bearing: " I am insured in the strongest company, and I do not worry about the future of my family or my business if I should die. The Assets of The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York exceed those of anmy other life inmsur.%cf~ company in existence. They are over $352,000,000 It has paid Policy-holders over $569,-oo,ooo which is more thau any other life Insurance company ini the world has disbursed. Write to-day for "Where Shall I Insure?" THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK RICHAna A. McCuRDv. President. F. H. HYA'T, Manager., Columbia, S, C. C. P. PELHA.M, Agent, Newberry, S. C. DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPATION. INDIGESTBON. V THE TORPID LIVER r V J .ALL DRUGGISTS A GILDER & WEEKS H AVE YOUR COLLARS AND 1 Cuffs right up to the scratch. No waiting, no disappointment at the Newberry Steam Laundry. 345 EXPRESS e == PREPAID IEN AGE IISKEY imso goods to be puro and 7 yoare will Is'hip inI p)1lxi~t boxs )t anly t th following listillor'a pricos. I $6.55. 12 Full Bottles $7,90. 5 Full Bottles $15.90. ur money back If not as represented. Mai. M., Memphis, Ten, H.. 'VO 'HVNNVAVS1. -I A YciC S S... I*mAae , 3LUE RIDGE RAILROAD H. 0. BBA'1TIz, Aeceiver. In Effect June 8, 1902. hetween Anderaor. and Walhalla. lA8Ta10UND. We'BOUNID. ARRIVI. LaAvL. Mixed. Mixed fo. 9. No. 12 ltatione. No. 11 No. 0 '.. A.31. P.M Ax 8 0 9 5 ...............Belton.....,........ 8 20 10 60 2 48 9 88........Anderson F. D......... 8 40 1110 245 980........ Indergon P. D.........846 I115 9 25....West Anderson....... 8 49. 90- .........Denver...8.69....8... S ............Autun............... 406 . ..... 8 47 .. .PeUdleton ........... 4 11 ...... 8 47."''''''''cherry....... 4 18. S828 ...Adam.. ... 421 ... ........8eneca..... 4 86. 8.8. .West Union.60. ---".. _800-..---....... Walhalla . 6 09 . All reguiilatri f- -oontWala iave precedence over trains of to elass 1 ovinu in the o0Jposite direetton unless th )rwiso speoified .y train order. kill M o so at the following stations to atko oind luet oil pas FamOs and Sandy paaessengers: Phinney's J. . ANUTIrin0, buperintendent Marlesto adNWsterutCaroifa H Co, Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line Schedule in Effect July 4, 1902; Leavo Augusta...........10 10 a m 2 5 p i &irrive Greenwood...........12 44 p in Anderson ...................... 7 IOpi Laurens.............. 1 46 p m 0 80 am Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 p . . Greenville............12 2 pin 9 89"a Uloun 8prings...... 4 46 pm 8partan urg......... 3 80p 9 9 00"A"m 8aluda .................. 8 p Hendersonville..... 6 0 3p in Asheville..."--....... 7 15 p m ., Leavo.Asheville-........7 05p n Spartanburg .........12 01 am 830P Gnn 8rings......10 00 a in Greenville ...........12 15 p in I pm Laurens.......... 205p m 6 80pi Arrive Waterloo O' .).., 2 pini.03. Greenwood . 2 6 m.1. Leave Anderson '" ..7 25 am Augusta......,........6 Op m 1 85 ain Leave Colunbia 1190 am Newberry""-"----,: 12 420 pm Clinton .'""'"- 12 42 pm Arrivo Greenville" -8 25 pm Sartanuburg......8 30 pm enn Springs....-. 4 00 Leave Glenn rings 1000 ai Spartan urg -"." 12 01 pm Greonvill, ----- 12 16 pm Arrivo Clinton.. ----." 2 22 pm Newbery9'"' 2....... 220 pm Colu bin .a."""---"3 pm 2"r="4 80. pin Fastest and Host Line between Newborry rnd rornville. S.;artanburg and Glenn spriugs: ('onncotlo's from Newbe ry vin Columbia Net berry and LIaurons Itallway. For eny Info iallon write. NINK 1' WIt,r IA?8, Got,. Pass. Agt . rafle Auusta, da. - : rane r. (E: -sti iii Ste ndar"d Tir. 0.) 5nlhbr trm. Not ti.bound. 40h dn.o :n 1fYect Au ust 26th 1901* 'TA''IO S 8 40 au; l,% At lanta (8 A.t.) Ar. 8 50 pm li 14) 1. 11! 1 t11ens 10 19 pin 1i it i, lS lbertot 6 17 pm 2 .mt ibhovil,s 4 0 -pm .1 npin treenwood 3 3, pm -i Ai r Clinton (r)ln'r) hy. 2 1;, pm (0.& w v. 1 1'. t " i. l , (1u* i SprIugs Ar 4 06 pilt 2 - 1" srla nb11u1rst 1;).o pmn 4 2 1 mn rr 10'3 I 26 pm (lin cri Srrinlge) - % V -terloo 2 36 rIm - 141 it ' r at.reus (DIn'r) l,v 2 1 pt t" r 1 l tr t At ' 51+ 2*9 - Paika Al 1 42 211I !rv''r 117 2.; }.::187Q. I't: 249 Vary.. 105 261 ..Jalapa.. 10N1 310 No'wborr) 1240 324 Prosperity 12 82 3 34 ....Sligh .... [2 28 389 Lc Mountaln 12 19 AM. 361 ...U1Lapin... 1209 167 Hilton 1202 4 01 Whbite Rock 1i 69 4 -7 . allentin 11 64 4 17 ....Iro... I 40 4 2s ..Leapbart.. 11 40 4 5A rOolumiaLY 1120 4 65 LvColuwba (. L.)Ar 11 1 6i 20 Sumnter 9 60 9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00 Tri?fi(j6 rif deTpart fr~om Trains 22 and 83 from A. C. L,. freight depot Weost (Gervais stre et, Pior Itae, Time Tables, or further informa Ion call on any Agont, or write to W. U. C 11LDS, T. Mi. EiMERSON, . r. sIV iont N, T.Mraillo M anager. $o gt. (,en'I F'rt. & Pass Agt. ATLANTIC COAST LINE R CONDi4NSED~I HOHEDIILE. WILMtNGo'rN. N. C., July 21st, 19-2. Throu. hi Trains Chamrlestonu to Greenville No. 12 No. 63. 7.00 m.-0..Chreston, 8.0C..Ar 9.20 pmn 8.5 an . su.t ei-............r 8.20 pin 9.6 an.lr.Me . ...'..'.. r 4 5 pm 47 Pm A."r.Cli''....L v 1.25 pm - A p.r.I Lurens.."... v 2.10 pm ........ .....A r br"l .v 122 pm FROM COL.UMBIA, 8. C. veo..D :1 -aIly 9.5vii 7.oren 7.; n Yor g.5 on 4. Arrt.u. e 8. 20 i;Ilrsi~ an ;r IrtGectois P.6 ll5 .3 n t4on 1 6. 0 i r;Fo ayeit.4 A M le 1.'4 a n arInln toa ?.6r 40pny 64 aytlttrvi' e 16p0 Itook; Mount55 .40pm; W;ldN 41WY r .3 m ai riur 6,U.4t.2 p a; Rchonce4 9.8 W a ln gton i p;iNr Yora 1.46 Pulinisning' Carboi New0 York to av h. A ,'4 t.ao a. *.aon Ps. Ant. Wilm-igtorn Wan. hI meron14 m Nrowl Ma Yrk Wilming. or gte onieei,Astc raiMaer,W -WHISKEY ALL "' ALL KUlNDOS PURPOSES. 'Special Brand"' Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25 'opular' Log" Corn Whiskey. : 1.50 Mellow Lg 3~oh 'Private Stoek,'4-'qj. 'cise . ' .5 'Private Stock," 12-ql. case . 7.00 u1ntmngCr.eek"Rye, 12-qt. cas>~ 7.00 0(1 IHunting Cree k"Rye 12-qt. case.......-... pple lBrandy.'.''.'..-.--.....10.00 Charge of 25c. for 1-gal, 35c f. -gal., and 45ce. for~ 3 .ug, an. foi . I-2-gal.. keg.s; when returned pro. 'lid, they will be taken back at cost. J. C.,SOMERS & CO,, Ols, 'A TESVILLE, North Carolina. f.Waa0ll ' SENT FREE to ii, UIaw;UuI~r~users of mornte u PANLESS Orlnm, Iaudatot PIUM0* ~ro um,eo U Pla book of par 1fl* UI'Sanatoriumtra AD ment. Address It. A8NC ,WOOLLEYdo., WIhlOuaPaa WIN. iryor8Streel, uw.u.mJ~aIuAtlanta. GeongIa