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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 10, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-02-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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(I. lit at'a d fI1I fl v
Premiums to be Increased and More
Equally Divided-Better Advertising
[Columbia liecord, 5th.]
There was a much larger attend
ance at the meeting of the Agricul.
tural society than usual last night
on account of the supposition that a
president and secretary would be
elected. Several candidates had
been mentioned for these positions.
As it turned out however, no elec
tion was held, but, the executive comu
Imittee was instructed to till these
places temporarily, which was later
done by the election of Rt. P. Hamer,
.Jr., of Marion, as president and A.
W. Love, of Chester, as secretary.
These are only temporary appoint.
Ients, )iut no one doubts but that
it the next meeting of the society the
selections will be contirmed and
made permiauent.
W1hen tihe (uest1ion of electILon was
brought up Judge A. C. Haskell made
the point that this could not be con
stitutionally done except at the an
nul meeting. lie declared that
such was a righlt provission for other
wiso thll(i meetings are i st largely at
te(ndll by citizlns of the place in
which the Illeeting; is held and that
wtuld place tt resuit inl the hands
of the peoplo. of that particular
(.itv " IE un r' v )t'.d not inl the
hauils 4lf tin-iit o) f the society
of tle Stath, at large. lie said this
thVu1gh his 1,wn county at this par
ticular iw'ting was in st largely
rel)re.-"Iito,l, but that he didn't be.
hey' it sho ld c'iatrl in the election
of utlic'r- 1is &entiment was very
lh'rab. iapplanili.l The point
rais,l was discu4sed fir a long titue
ntall effort was I11Ft(de to suspendI
ih soction if the constitution for
th( tint lit order that an election
gh t he hell. Mr. John G. Moblev
pointed oIt that notice Lutist be given
of any chang to be wade in the cot,
'tiuti('n and tinally Judge Haskell's
ait his contentions prevailed and
it vat dt-cided to instruct the execu
ive committee to till the vacancies
temIIporarily. The executive comn
"'lttee had previously selected Vice
President J. Wash Wat,s, of Lau
rens, but it was stated thlt
owing to his health and other reasonis
hec could not serve, so the colnunit teo
later elected Mr Hamer.
Mr. W. A. Clark poimtedl out
clearly the inequalhty ini the dist ri
lbltion of premiums. For instance,
$100 is git en for the hiandmsomnest
booth, while $288 is given to agri
cuilt ural products. A bushel of
wvheat which idin't cost a dlollar was
awarded ai preiumri of $i while a
bale of sea island cotton b)ringting
$100 got thle same aimont. Vairi
onis ot her like defect' were pointed
ount. Hie also thiought the pre-niurns
shouhdl be increased, but the greatest
needI to secure better exhibitts was
for t he officers to use person al etforts
to get exhibitors interested.
Mr. L.1J. Williams, while adimit
ing the Jack of sufliciennt premtiumns,
said hoe thbought more iterest would
be created if it. was shown at the
fairs how cheaply a btushel of wheat
for instance could be raised. The
exhnibition of wheat. for ins5tanie wias
trotinrg attractive.
The execut ive committee later took
up these matters. Tfhet prenium i
commnittee anid tile finance cormmnit
teoo were instructed to get toget her
and11 seo what couldl be dlone about
eqjualizing the premiums and increas
ing the amounts. Last year $4,888
was paid in premitums. It Accrmed
to be the sense of the meeting that
the amount should be increased t.o
$6,000. That amuotunt is offered in
premriumus now, but it is not actually
paid out because of lack of proper
exhlibits. It is proposed to inbcrease
the actutal premiums to $6,000.
'fie executive commxittee was also
instructed to see to it that thle super
intendent or secretary took active
petrsonial steps to secure agricultural,
mechtanical andi nianufactu ring ex
hibits andi not to sit (down and expect
these thlings to come wit hout, even
the asking.
The nociety endorsed the St. Louis
exposition appropriation bill.
When a man goes hlome anid finds
his dinner thne way ho likes it and
his wi'e unusually tender it is eithter
his mother mn-law coming or the bill
for some furs.
Wonderful Progress of Electrical Com
munication. Nation Tiea To
Nation By the Wireless.
How swift the transition from the
old to the new, in these marvelous
first years of the new century. Yes
terday a man named Morse 'sent a
message from Washington to Balti.
in re over an insulated land wire. It
was too extraordinary for ready be.
lief. Then came the ocean cable, Mr.
Field's achievement-wonder of won
ders-man sending messages under
the deeps in the flash of an eye. A
great shook to unbelievers! Easier
now to credit any story, however un
usual. Hence the comparative calm
ness with which the world has ac
cepted this last and most marvelous
of all inventions-Marconi's wire
less telegraph. Yet, what is there
in the Arabian Nights tales that can
compete with it? It is telepathy
systematized; it is the coming true of
a dream. Through the thousands
of miles that separate his stations on
Wellfleet, Cape Cod and I'oldhu,
Wales, Marconi personally trans
mitted and received messages ex
changed by the chief executives of
America and Great Britain.
This is what the president sent:
His Majesty, Edward VII., London,
In taking advantage of the won
derful triumph of scientific research
and ingenuity which has been achiev
ed in perfecting a system of wireless
telegraphy, I extend on behalf of
the American people most cordial
greetings and good wishes to you
and to all the people of the Britiah
''ttoDotaE ROsE%":t-r.
And this was King E;dward's re
The I-resident, Wbite House,
Washington, America.
I thank you most sincerels for the
kind messago which I have just re
ceived from you through Mare 'ni's
transatlantic wireless telgraphy. I
-inre r 1v reciprocate i: the ''awe of
the people of the Britieh ,.wpire,
the original grcWj.gs and friendly
sentiment expressed by you on be
half of the American nationt, and I
heartily wish you and your country
every posible prosperity.
11E1WAtn, I. ANn 1.
Sandringham, Jan. 19, 1i403.
Mark that day in red -January
19, 1908--on which thu first wireless
"narconigram" passed between the
shores of the United States and
Great Britain. It marks the open
ing of a now era of freer comnunica
tion between mian and man through
out the earth- andI per-haps through
out the ulniverse.--Nat ion,al Maga
zine for February.
All Signs Point to a Demiocratlc Victory.
[ W ashingt on Post.|
"'If the signs of the timos dlo not
point toc a ret-urn o,f Deumocrat ic as
condancy in the niat ion' I am groat ly
deceived,'' said Mr. M. 1E. Ingalls,
the well known p)resident of thle "'lig
"our'' rihvIay sy stem, at t he New
Willard. "UVngnostionabily- the fao
tions are get tinig toget her, anid by
19)04 the reconciliation will have
been1 cotmpleted.
"Btin order 10 gain puiblie (co11
tidence the D)emoc,racy- must convince
the nat ion thait it standls fot consory
ative policies. It mustit, for instance,
niot alarm the business people by
proclaimiing its intention to tear the
tarilf system to pieces. Moderate
R1ev iin is justifiabhle, but radlical
measures will bring defeat as aurely
as they have done in the past. TIhat
it may stand for sound mfoney goes
without saying.
"It's no use to talk about any par
ticular i ndividual as the candidate
for 1904-. Fir-st let tu get together
and make a good platform and then
the man will appear. I am strongly
of the opinion, however, that the
Southern States should take thle lead
ing part in the national convention.
The South ham furnishedl the bulk of
the votes and( it hats acted with great
Imodesty heretofore. Let the South
have its pick, and no doub1It it will
take some strong and available man
from north of Mason and( D)ixon 's
line wvho will comnmand( the solid supl.
port of the party.
"T'here is one more point. We
need in thin count ry to get back to
tihe ancient landmarks, to the real
theory of our government, which is
the rights of the States. I do niot
refer to any of the questions settled
by our civil war, buit. I deplore the
idea of calling upon01 W.ashington for
everything, mncluding the oper-ation
of the coal mines. Let the peop)le
govern and let them rule through
their separate anld sovereign Statep,
as was contemplated by thle fathers."
Laurens County News to Have Gafacy as
Future Home.
[The State.]
Messrs. Frank and Junius Parrott,
proprietor of the Laurens County
News, have determined to remove to
Gaffney, where the paper will be
continued, same volume and number
under the name of The Cherokee
News. A company has been formed
comprising some of the leading citi
zens in that section and commission
applied for with a $5,000 capital for
the purpose of establishing the new
paper. Only one more. number will
be issued here, February 12. The
entire outfit will be removed to Gaff
noy immediately after that date.
S. Frank Parrott is editor and his
brother, Junius, buainess manager.
They have been here three years, in
which time they have secured a cir.
culation for their paper second to
none in the county.
The Rhodes Scholarships.
[Atlanta Journal.]
In view of the fact that Dr. Parkin,
the American agent of the Cecil
Rhodes scholarship fund, is now in
the South, considerable interest is
manifested in this section as to the
provisions attaching to these scholar
It wai provided in Mr. Rhode's
will that "except in the cases of the
four schools hereinbefore mentioned,
the election to scholarships shall be
by the trustees, after such, if any,
consultation as they shall think fit
with the minister having control of
education in such colony, province,
State, or territory."
The first "Rhodes scholar" ap
p>iated from America, it seems, is
Mr. Eugene H. Lehman, a private
tutor residing in New York city, but
appointed by the governor of Colo
rido as the representative of that
The point is made by the trustees,
however. that the governor of Colo
rado is uot the "minister having con
trol of education" in that State, and
it is possible that the announcement
of Mr. Lehian's appointment is pro
Be that as it may, the point of in
terest is the qualifications necessiry
to secure one of these scholarshi ps.
It is very cler that if the trustees
follow Mr. Rhod's' wishes in the
matter, as expressed in hii a ill, every
Rhodes scholar will have to be an
"allj roulnd man,'" so to speak.
The Rhodea will makes it very clear
that lhe did not wish to spend his
moniey for the p)rodulction or encour
agemnl.it of bookwormna, but thait he
wan-ed ti help men of broad vision,
im r who aspire to take an active
partI ini the world's wvork. Helre is
what lie said about it:
"My desire being that the sl udents
who shall be elected to the scholar.
ships shall n ot. ito merely bookworms,
I direct th:,t ini the election of a stu.
(dent to a scholarship regard shall be
had to (1) his lit erary and scholtst ic
attain,menits, (2) his fondness for andi
Hulc3ess in manly outdoor sport-l, (8)
his qualities of manhood, truth, cour
age, devotioni arnd duty, sympathy
for the weak, kinidmes.t unselfishness,
arid fellowship, and (4) his exhiibi
tion (durinig school (days of moral
fors-e of character and of instinct to
lead and to take an interest in his
schoolmates, for those latter attrib.
utes will be likely in after life to
guide him to esteem the performance
of public duties as his highest aim."
And here is the way he would have
his trustees mark applicants: He
goes on to say that, on a basis of 200)
marks, he would allow 80 each for
the first and thrd qualifications, and
40 each for the secondI and fourth.
.So that if there are any boys who
t.hirnk they can measure up to Mr.
jRhodes' standard, anid who wish to
be educated in Oxford university,
England, let them get in line by
com " unicating with the "minister of
education" for their State.
Reflections of a Bachelor,
( New York Press.]
A wvoman's idea of staying young
is to make her hair and complexion
stay young.
A woman can make herself love
any man who quotes sentimental
peotry about feminine nobility.
The man who knows his businses
pretends to talk in his sleep when his
wife is awake, calling nothing but
her name.
A woman has such a lively i -agi.
nation that if she miarries a bad pen-.
ny she can make herself believe it is
a twenty-dollar gold piece in die.
A Brilliant Preacher's Wit.
Of all the brilliant preachers of
modern t imes no one shone wore re
splendently in coLversation than the
eloquent Baptist minister, Robert
Hall, says the Saturday Evening
Post.. It is remarkable that, while
in his writings hardly a gleam of wit
or humor is to be found, yet in the
social circle bb was distinguished by
his terse and pungent sayings. All
his life he was a martyr to an exoru
ciating disease, and his wittiest say.
ings were uttered wh2n he was writh
ing with sharp pain. A lady at a
friend's house found him so lost in
thought that she vainly assayed to
engage him in conversation. At
length, impatient of his reveries, she
said flippantly, in allusion to a Miss
Steel to whom he was engaged to be
"Ah, sir, if we had but polished
steel here, we might secure some of
your attention; but-"
"Madam," interrupted the now
roused preacher, "make yourself
quite easy; if you are not polished
steel, you are at least polished brass!"
Hall had an intense abhorrence of
religious cant, to which he gave ex
pression sometimes in the most scorch
ing terms. A young minister, who
was visiting Ihim, spent a day in
sighing, ever and anon begging par
don for his suspirations, and saying
thi.t they were caused by grief that
be had so hard a heart. When the
lamen!ations, which Hall had borne
patiently the first day, were resumed
at breakfast on the second, he said:
"Why, sir, don't be so cast down:
remember the compensating princi
ple, and be thankful and still."
"Compensating principle!" ox
claimed the young man; "what can
compensate for a hard heart ?"
"Why, a soft head, to be sure!"
replied Hall, who if rude, had cer
tainly great provocation.
A Word to
It is a well known clinical fact
that babies who depend wholly on
mother's milk never have cholera,.
and are exempt from two-thirds
the a'ihnents which afflict infants.
Some inkling to this has checked
the resort to artificial foods and
begun to make it " good form " for
every mother to nurse her own
baby -- when she can.
Some try it, and grow weak and
sick under the strain. With
others the milk flow is insufficient,
and the poor baby is at last given
over to the tender mercies of the
milkman with his corn fodder, and
stale slops, and worse.
If any mother within ten miles
of our store reads this, we want to
give them a hint. Try Vinol.
There are many mothers who have
found thai it enabled them to take
more nourishment, restored their
strength, and made baby healthy,
hearty, and happy.
Vinol not only supports the
mother's strength but transmits
to the babe the foundation for a
healthy childhood.
Vinol contains no dangerous
drugs. We are willing to tell you
just what is in it and give you the
money back if it don't help you.
Don't doubt, try it.
W. E. Pelbamn & Son
Air Line Railway.
T w() D)an,v 1P[LLMAN V IsTrnuingoL
FrtClass Dining Car
The Best Rtates and Rtoute to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and1
WVashinsgton, or via Norfolk and
Steamen(rs. Tio Atlanta Nashville,
Mempjhiis,'*Louisville, St. Lonis,
Chicago, Newv Orleans, antd fill
Points South anid South-West,
To Savannah, and5( J acksonville
and fill points in]' oridla and Cuba.
Posiively the Shortest
L.ine Between the
F"or detailed information, Raites
Schedules, Puillmian Reserva
tions, &c., aipply to any Agent
T'ray. Pass~ Agt , Cohun sbin, S. C.
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A.,
Savannah, Ga.
=mm mn.........
Honey Had Hives.
"Mr. Depew," said a gentleman,
speaking recently of the Senator from
New York, acoordint to the Minne.
apolis Journal, "pays a compliment
as gracefully as any man, and one
would never expect to see him fail
to rise to the occassion. It was,
therefore, a matter of considerr', e
surprise to me when at a dinner
where the senator was a guest I ob
served that he allowed to pass sever
al excellent opoprtunities to compli.
ment a charming young lady of the
con pany.
Afterwards he commented upon
the omission to Mr. Depew himself.
"'You observed the lady ?" he ask
"'Yes,' he answered.
"'You noticed that she might be
extremely sensitive?" he went on.
"'Yes," I replied, though, truth to
tell, I hadn't considered the lady's
disposition at all.
" 'Well,' said Mr. Depew, slowly
'I once told a sensitive girl that I
thought her as sweet as honey, and
the result was ditastrous.'
"How so?' I questioned, though I
ought to have known better.
"The senator answered me in a
whisper. 'Next day the lady had
hives.' "
J:5 .'o'tl.. ONLY
We, the Distillers. dttarantoe t
Old. N r b ttcr .it, a ' pl rica. V
5 Full Bottl : $3.15. 10 Full Bottle
15 Full Bottles $9.70.
Free glass and corkmere"".c in v.-ry box. Y
AMERI:AN :PL %'1'1 CO..6 6
o Address SOUTH
vmnamg same 'P..
Osaew. .e *.e
NwTewk e va.sae es a
&U. UAsse,
~eeIe weeegp .ae
& N. Amewgm, e
Me adssas a.
No True American
is ever satisfied except with the
best. The oldest is not always
the best, and is seldom the
strongest. In this case, how.
ever, the best is the oldest and
strongest. Let figures speak:
The Assetsof The Mutual Life Insurance Comp:any
.f New York (organized t843)exceed those ofany other
c. insurance company in existence. They are over
It has paid Policy-holders over
bich is moce thau any other life insurance company
in the world bas disbursed.
A policy ih The Old Mutual
gives a man' or a woman /la/
sense of assurance which can
not be enjoyed under private
Write to-day for "Where Shall I Insure?"
RaciARn A. MCCURDv President.
P. H. RYA'T, Manager., Columbia, S. C.
C. P. PELHAJ, Agent, Nowherry, S. C.
1f i 'S t' isr_c g'
$345 EXPRESS v
IS K E Y ginood. t Itb pure and 7 yoare
will ship inl 11lain bu.oni to any
it the followingdistillor's prices. /
s $6.55. 12 Full Bottles $7.90.
5 Full Bottles $15.90.
our money back If not as represented.
2 MaIn !t:, Memphis, T,,un.
- A AT7
W AYa,g
V. . an EJ
H. 0. BEA')TIE, ROeeiver.
In Effect June 8, 1909.
tsetween Anderson a.d Walhalla.
Mixed. Mix00
No. 9. No. 12 3t,atione. No. 11 No. 0
P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M
8 10 9 6t...............Belton............... 8 20 10 60
2 48 983........& nderson F. )......... 8 40 11 10
2 45 980........ nderson P. . 846 1116
........ 925......West A nde rson....... 8 49 ........
........ 909.............Denver.............. 3 59 .... .
------.. 902............ .Autun............ 4 05 ........
85. .Pendleton.......... 4 1 .......
-.-..... 841 ...............Cherry............... 4 18 ........
........ 844 ..... .Adams.. ..... 421
........ 828 .....Jo:dania Junot... ... 4 89 ........
825. ...neneea............. 4 85
4 40. ....
80. West Union ......... 604
. 800............ W alhalla ............ 6 009 ........
All regular trnins from Belton to Walhal,
have precedence over trains of same oess
n.oving in the opposite direetton unless oth
orwise specified by train order.
Will a,so stop at the following stations to
take on and let oft Passengers: Phinnoy's
James and Sandy 3prings.
J. h. AN DRSON, Superintendent
Charleston audVyesteruoCarolina Rwy Co.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
Schedule In Effect July 6, 1902.
Leave Augusta.................10 10 a m 2 66 p in
Arrive Greenwood...........12 44 p ......,,,,.
Anderson ---..-......... 710p
Laurens................. 1 45 pm 1080am
Waterloo tH. 8.)... I 12 p m ....,,,.,....,
Greenville............12 22 p in 9 80 am
Glenn Springs...... 4 45 pm ..............
Spartanburg.8....... 8 80 p m 9 00 a m
Saluda.................... 5 88 p m ............
Hendersonville..... 6 08 p m ..............
Asheville................ 7 16 p m ..............
Leave;Ashevillo............. 7 05p m
8partanburg.........12 01 am 8 30 p m
G enn 8prings......10 00 a m
Laurens.. ......12 15 p m 146'p"m
Arrive Waterloo (1e'8.)... 2 88 p ..
Greenwood............ 2 51 pm 7 46pm
Leave Anderson........................ 7 25 am
Augusta......"........ 6 20p m 11 86 a m
Leave Cosun bia-....... ..... 1120 am
Newberry............... 12 42 pm
Clinton 1256pm
Arrive G reenville...........' pm
Spartaiiburg -----... 8 30 pm
Glenn Springs..---- 4 00 pm
Leave Glenn 8 ings...-- 10 00"in
Spartanburg'""" 1201 pm
Greonvill 12 15 pm
Arriv Clinton ................"" .2 22 pm
Ne wherr """y .........80 pm
Coluo ba "------8 00 Pmn
Con bin........... 4 80 pm
Ftaqtesta''d ilest Line betwenNewboary'
p i qH e.vuville. s8 nrtan burg and Glenn
tiprlggs :
Connect to s frin Newbe ry i in Columbia
Neu berry ant Laurens Railway.
For any Info- iation, wr,te.
EIRNI' T W ILLIAMS, Gen. Pass. Agt.
, , A ugusta, (a.
T. M. I t: Traffio Yanager u. L
u salwberyr & iuriLL C.
(Et Astern Standard ' in e.)
Southboun.- Northbound.
Schtdule In Effect Augist 26th 1902.
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 60 pm
10 60 am athens 6 19 pm
11 15 am Elberton 6 17 pm
12 t:8 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pin Greenwood 3 85 pm
2 ISpu.Ar Clinton (Din'r) Lv. 2 46 pm
(0.& w 0.)
10 00 an l.v Glenn Springs Ar 4 0t pin
12 16 pin Sparanburv 8 80 pm
12 2 rm Greenville 3 26 pm
(Harris Springs)
1 13 pm Waterloo 2 85 pm
1 4:i :r Laurens(DIn'r) Lv 2 '1 pm
62 Y, I
202 Lv Lauren Ar 160
2119 - Parks Ar 1 42
2 2z Clinton.. 1 30
234 (4oldville 117
24t .Kinard.. 110
249 .Gary... 105
254 ..Jalapa.. 100
3 1) Newberr) 1246
321 Prosperity 1282
384 ....Slighs.... 12 23
339 l.t Mountain 12 19
3 61 ...Chapin ... 1209
367 Hilton 1202
4 01 White Hock 1) 69
417 Ballen tine 11 64
S17 .Irmo.. 1 4.
4 2 ..Leaphart 11 40
4 45' ArJolt,miblaLv~ 11 20
6 5 LvUolum'bia (A.a.L.)Ar i1 JO
(1 20 Bumter . 9 69
9 20 r hreston Lv 7 00
Trains 53 and 62 arrive and ~deparit,~~rom
new tunion depot
TraIna 22 andI 85 fr om A. C., L. freight, depot
West Gervais strcot
For Rntes, Time Tables, or further informa
tion call on any Agent, or write to
Pes. IVeNt!8 N .fi Ma OAer.
"nin l'Aet. -an' F.rt Psg.
WILMINGTON. N. C., .Tuly 2ist, 9!2.
Thtrott h Trains ('hamrleston to Greenville
No. 02. No.563.
7.00 am...Lv...Charleston, 8. C...Ar 9.20 pm
8.35 am..v..Lanes......r0.0p
9.60 atn.L.uie..........RAmt r'r 462 pm
I-. an .... a...Col ubia.....'''V 1.46 plin
12.29 tm..... r.. Prosperity. .L...v 2.24 pm
1.45 po ..r...w berry...... v 2.'0 pm
----11.AAr.....inton.L.... v '.25 pm
1.457 ...r...."...I.urens.......Lv 2.10 pm
8 .... .r....r eenvile... v 12.22 pm
........-..:.. r. Srtalurg .....L v l .15 n
No. 63 ArrI~ve ittiill .5)m *oreux
Daiy 9.6r ir ;F'torei:ce 7.5. pn Dr r evn
4.5 1. 'i ; 11e rtsv lleo 9.90 pItr; Ben'tetso
v i le 9'17 in; tsn 16.30' p tr.; Faye' to
vi .2 J) im; wi iningtont 11.26 1' n
Rocky .M n nt 1/.45 a n ; wVoido ' l.6On>
iirslb - g 3. 6 a ; M ichmongi 4.12 am;
h itI on 7.fd 'i ;N Now orkc h.8At
N., A r r i1 i t el~82 n ; Feore Lce~9.~85
0.4a )a, 'legtem 1- .' an ; Chieraw 11.46
A M' iim; W tdesboto 2 (0 po - Hartsvil.e
' 1 l-'- asin V ariin 1' .5. ii.' ; Wilmington
I 4Opni iay. I tovi-le 12-35 pm; Rocky
Monur t R.501 pmi; A E'id.,n 4.59 rn; Pc
t. rul'turg (11 ).pm; Rlichrrot <d 7.45 pm
_W.shiingtosi 1.40 pmh; New York 7.ld am
Putllmn sleetinag Cais NOWYork to Tampa
Pullman Dtiin g Car- Neow York to Savannah.
For' rates, scedubit1 a, etc , rite
WN 0.,. C.aig o-n Pass. Ac.t., Wilmington
T Si Emersn. Tre flle Manager, Wining.
H gt E worson, Asa't Trat'e Manager, WViI.
'"Specil Brand"(l' Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
''Popular Log'' Corn Whiskey. . 1.50
Popular Log,'' Old, Smooth,
Mellow... .2 0
"Private Stock,'''4.'qt.'ca8e * ' ' 2.5
"Piva.te Stock," 12-qt. ca8e . ' 7.00
'Hunting Creek "Rye, 12-qt. ca8e 7.00
"0l(d HuntmngCr.eek" Rye 12-qt.
A -l - ..a .. d..y . . 10.00
7 -- -- - - -- -. . 2.50
Cha'-Te of 25c. for I-gal, 35c fo
2gal., and 45c. for 3-gal. jugs, andi 75c.
for 4 1-2-gal. keg8; wen returned pre
p)aidl, they will be taken back at cost.
J. C.:SOMERS & CO., Ols.,
STATESVILLE, North Carolina.
PAINL.ESS opitum, laudanni. *a
can rwikey, a
Mlarge book of par
tioulars on home or
AND mont. Address 1.
Whiskey Cure it

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