DBMOCRATS SEEKING LEADBR.
Colonel Bryan's Visit to Washington
Talks Too'Much and Hurts His
[Washington Special to Atlanta
Colonel William Jennings Bryan
has just spent several days in Wash.
ington, and has gone into Pennsyl
vania, where he is booked for several
As a matter of course, Democrats
everywhere would like to know just
what sort of treatment was met here
by the distinguished Nebraskan.
Colonel Bryan spent three or four
hours at the capitol last Saturday,
devoting most of his time to the
house side and making a short call
before he left upon Senator James
K. Jones, of Arkansas, chairman of
the Democratic national executive
committee during the two Bryan
The colonel took luncheon with
several members of the house from
Missouri, and while in the house res
taurant members, as they passed,
stopped and shook hands with him.
There was no procession, :no crowds,
nothing that could be termed a gen
eral or even a spocial demonstration.
There was not an incident of his ad
vent that distinguished it as above the
ordinary return of a member in good
standing who has not been forgotten.
An ox member from anywhere else
would have been just as cordially re
ceived. But the very fact that a re
visitati--n of this particular former
member who had been twice and last
the candidate of a great party for
president of the United States made
scarcely a ripple over the surface of
the social and political current is
something interesting enough to pon
der over, and observers of the occa
sion have fallen into involuntary
cogitation as to its significance.
The brilliant Nebraskian looked in
excellent health and good temper.
It was a titillation of the sense of
pleasure to behold so fine a specimen
of manhood. A little maturer of
visage and more massive of frame,
ho appeared, if possible, a more at
tractive personality than ever. Yet
it is a fact that this magnetic and
stalwart former congressman and
late Democratic candidate for presi
dent has just made himself manifest
amon,- his party and former parlia
mentary associates, and is received
by them without the slightest sem
blance of sensation. Accorded on
every hand the kindest courtesy, his
warmest partisan in Lincoln, Neb.,
where he lives, could say that nobody
The last time Colonel Bryan was
in Washington wvas in May, last year.
He came to confer with Democrats of
the house tonehing the issues of the
cam paign for the (congress.ional elec
tions then pending.
This time his appearaun-e is an in
cihletnt of his (cming to, the ensi in re
sponso to invitations to deliver publ)1ic
addresses on subjects ot her than polit.
ical. Hie comes at a time when Demo
cratie, on t he eve of going hiome to their
constitunet s, andh( of the last cor.gres
preceding a presidential election, are
generally engag..l in discnssing ma
terial available for t heir next nat tonal
ticket. The naniws of two men are
heard so frequently nmong repre
sentative Democrats from a!! the
States having Democratic reprintat
tion in conigraus that litt le thbought
appears to be given to the names of
ainy others. The two are Judge Al
tona B. Parker, of New York, and
Rich ard Olney, of Massach usetta.
While it may be said that the expres
sions regarding those two men are
but tentative indications of individ
taal preference as far as they go,
those who have showed a turning to
Judge Parker greatly outnumber all
those coinb1ined who have said a
word in favor of any other man. It
appears to be the New York man
against the field.
Just at the time wheni the full
corps of newspaper correspondents
in Washington are noting what they
can as to these manifestations of
"presidential preferences" Colonel
Bryan, twice the Demiocratie clandi
date for president walks into the
arena. Nat urally the newspaper
mien turn to him and make expectant
obeisance. WVith chjaraetorist ic affa
bility and frank freedom, apparently
reserving nothing as inexpedient or
inopportune to say, Colonel Bryan
responde g~'eeoudyv to the inlpor
innit ies of thte neorpaper men. '$9,
aill who asked him what kind of men
he thought should be nominated h
the Democrats in 1904 he gave in
effect f'ee same reply. It was this:
".While I have tried to make it as
emphatic as possible that I will not
again I s the presidential ,candidate
of the Democratic party, I am firmly
convinced that duriig this genera
tion no rpau will be elected to carry
the banner who is not fully and corn
pletely identified with the platform
of the Democratic party on which
the campaigns of 1890 and 1900
were fought. I feel that the major
ity of the Democratic party favors
beyond question the platform adopted
at Kansas City, and I cannot see how
the minority who opposed the plat
form and b-lted can in any way ex
pect to control the next national
Democratic convention. I do not
care to.say anything about the differ
ent persons who are being boomed
Lbroughout the country, but the man
selected will subscribe to the Kansas
City platform in its every detail."
Such is Mr. Bryan's deliverances as
far as he could be got to make it ap
plicable to present conditions. It
was published in the local press and
congressmen have had ample time to
give it the attention it deserves.
Now that Mr. Bryan's position is
known, the attitude and the effect of
his position upon those who sup.
ported him without reservation in
18906 and 100-especially the atti
tndc of southern members of con
gross-is of the most important in
terest. It is well to bear in mind
t.h,t 70 per cent. of the Democratic
representation in congress is from
the south. It is that proportion in
the fifty seventh congress and it will
be the same in the fifty-eighth con
gress. In other words, there are in
the fifty seventh congress out of 181
senators and representatives, 131
from the south and 50 from the
north. In the fifty eighth congress
there will be 206 Democrats; 150
from the south and 56 from the
north. The party's trust is practi.
cally comwitted to the democracy of
the south as represented in congress.
t'he party's prestige and morale are
in the custody of southern Demo.
crats. What share the scant Demo
cratic representation from the rest of
the country has in the responsibilities
for party conduct may easily he de,
termind. In the fifty seventh con
2reas the Democratic representation
(rom the states north and west of
Peinsylvania numbered 30 congress
men; that from the eastern and north
en States numbered 20. In the fifty
t.ighth congress the Democratic
representation from the wvest will be
25 congressmen, while that from the
east will be 31. In short, since Col.
Bryan held the leadership of the
Democratic party' it has lost heaviest
in t he west, lost where he was born
<nd( reared and achieved his first and
I t political advancemeuit. His own
aniti and the states adjoining which
ralied to him anrd voted for him and
wit,h him h ave comnpletely recast. their
f 'r:nlne's with t he Republican party'.
ire son ib ailoni' h as been stead fast;
the souith has long ago lea rned' how
easy it. is to bee t rue in adlversit,. The
-aint, wh ich revol teud against so caliled
Bry'anismn anid which in times past
auvi' Demo,crat ic eh cetoral votes anud
ure ished~ I neces; ful Democreat it
b-ade rs has lat ely showed( D)emocratic
(i;i(. and1( dIispilys an unmistakab~tle,
disposition to repeat Democrat ic vie
tories. The w<set has given not the
. ightest ground for ho'pe in that dIi
. el ioni. Looking bef re aind a fter,
renmmbeiihring, thce diuties of self pre.
suervat ion, to wh ich---the east or the
w: ,.t-,bhall t.he D"rmocrats of the
SoutI h t o rn for ca pable f riends ?' (on.
stir ating as they do unearly two
tbirds of tlhe Demnoerat ic representa
ion in congress, it ought not to ap.
pear p resumptunous for sothern
De'moc,rats, the votes of whose states
go .0 any Democrat nominated, to
bayo momethbineg to say as to the kind
of man t hey would( deem it b)est to
With respect to these facts investi
gation of the tm,per of southern De
mocrats will show a result that is he
yond qnestion. Summed up as terse
ly as may be it is this.
Bryani has talked too much. He
has hurt his usefnlness as a Demo.
crait. He holds out to the south not
slightest hope that it can along the
path of his policies and tactics expect
to he rescued from an adin(lllistration
which for part isutn ends exalta a vici
ons and( ignorant element of the p)op
ulatiLo a t.hasacrifice of decency and
Bryaun cannot now with any good
almmad'le - won bolting Dern.
rrats, since be 4t we . A.
'i a puh.:: speech that aot all the
powera of.' han ~ and earth would
make him support a candidate for
presidenttwho was for the gold stand
ard. Bryan has lost the power, even
though he retains the aasn-ance, to
control the Democratic party. He
bas lost that power because it is with.
held from him now and will be with
held from him next. year by the deni
ocracy of the south.
The south, if southern representa
tiou in congress is an index, is bent
upon giv:ng the nomination next year
to an eastern man, and it will be done
notwithstanding Mr. Bryan's conten
tions. It is determined to give the
nomination to none but a Democrat
of unimpeaceable party record; and
it will be at no man's dictation. It
may be Judge Parker; it may be 01
noy. It must at least be some Dem
ocrat of clean repute as a party man.
Another thing: Of all the Democrats
in congress from the south there are
not half a dozen who were not for
Bryan it 1896 and 1900; now there
is not one who is for Bryan or who
will venture to say that he approves
of Mr. Bryan's policy and tactics as
he has just enunciated them.
The Department of Commerce.
The Pkesident has pppointed his
private secretary, Mr. Geo. B. Cor.
telyou to be secretary of the new do.
partment of commence. There might
have been a desire on the part of
some to have at the head of this d.
partment a man more intimately as
sociated with the commercial and in.
dustrial activities of the country
than Mr. Cortelyou has been, but he
is a man of parts and will quicldy
adapt himself to his new duties, and
no doubt make one of the most
efficient departmental officials of the
government. He is a well balanced
man, and both Mr. McKinley and
Mr. Roosevelt have profited by his
fine judgment at times.
The New Orleans Times-Democrat.
describes the essential features of the
Department of Commerce law as
"The most important features of
the bill are the creation a' bureau of
corporations, clothed with powers
which give it the right to investigate
the workings of trusts and combina
tions, and the grouping of various
important bureaus within the de
"The provision inserted by the
House that the Inter State Com
merce Commission be included in the
department of commerce has been
stricken out in conference, and the
Inter State Commerce Commission
will remain an independent bureau.
The Nelson anti-trust amend mont,
which has been accepted by the con
ferees and will no doubt become law,
creates a bureau of corporations em
powered to make, under the direc
tion of the secretary of commerce,
invest igation into the conduct, condi
tion anmd organization of any corpora
tion, joint stock company or combinat
tion '.ngagedl in inter-State or for
eighn commerce, except commonr car
riers. wvhich~ comnI und(ert labe supr
vision or the Inter State Conmmerce
Commissiori. T[his informaition, is to
be funrn,ished thle PridouLt, to be
used by him in making recommena
tions to CJonigres5s. Thie comision 11
era of the bureau corporat ion.sp
seas the same power ini regard to
corp)orm.tio... that the iter State
Commsin 5on po)sses 8in i regard to
'"Anot her bu reau ereaitd hv b t he
bill is t hat of nmnnfact ureis, whsose
duty it is to foster comnmerce by
gathering onid piubli1hing usefn in
format ion about foreign markets.
Consular officers are requimi.' to co
operate with t he bu reau, atnd thle
burean of foreign commerce of the
State Department is t ranisfer red1 to
the Commerce Department. The
Department of C~onmmerce and
Labor will, under the provisions
of the bill, include the bureau
of navigation and similar bui
reaus; the Cenisus Cilice, the immi
gration, lambor, fish, statistical and
other bureaus anmd commissions."
It seems almost strange that the
United States have not had such a
department beofore. We have grown
to be a trading nation hardly secondi
to any in the wvorld. (reat B3ritain,
Germany and France have become
afraid of our commercial p,ower in
foreign lands. We are building
bridges in Africa and Asia, and send(
ing locomotives, moweors and( reapers,
threshing machines, inotypes, ty pe
writers, and every conceivable article
of useful manufacture to the0 utter
most parts of the earth. Our con
susare monthly gatheri ng inaforma
tion of us to American makers of
thmigs, and all this has come to pass
wahbout the existence of a~ Depart
rnen of Commerce. It is well thatj
it. has comeatn. las'
, All the Dltefrace,
It. wae ita serious moment in, t he fatm.
ily. Helen Jehnings was in tears afnd
tried to speak, but her father stopped
her with a sad gesture. Mrs. Jenn
ings wiped her glasses and prepared
to read a letter that she had just found
in Helen's pocket. To think t hat t heir
Hole, who had but recently celebra
ted her seventeenth birthday, their
Helen, who was so sweet and good
and straightforward, should have a
letter like this!
Mrs. Jennings read in a trembling
"Angel of my existance"
"What!" exclaimed Mr. Jennings.
"What sensible man would dream
of addressing a young girl in that
idiotic manner ? But go on, my dear."
"Existence spelled with an 'a' too,"
said Mrs. Jennings.
"Really, the idiot can't spell!" ex
claimed the justly indignant father.
"But let us hear the next."
"It is impossible for me to describe
the joy with which your presence has
"What does he try to describe it
for, thon, the ignoramus? But don't
let me interrupt you," groaned I,.
"I thnk of you constantly, and I
bitterly condemn your father, the ob
stinate, unfeeling, purse proud old
party who will, no doubt, withhold
his consent to our union."
"Old party! Obstinate, unfeeling,
purse proud! and I have been the
kindest of fathers. When I see this
young man, I will-the man thit
could pen those words--but go on,
"Theodore, there is some mistake.
I did not see this overleaf t ill now,
murmured Mrs. Jennings soft ly.
"Eh ? let me see. Hem!"
"Yours, with all the love of my
"Why, bless my soul, it's one of
my own letters!"
"Yes, papa," said Helen, drying
her tears and taking advantage of
the pause that at last gave her an
opportunity to speak. "I found it it
one of the trunks just now, and I was
going to explain, only you would not
let ue say a werd."
To Undress at the Telephone.
(New York Sun.)
"It's appalling," said an elderly
aunt, who wee spending a week in
town, "to see how they use the tele
phones nowadays. Only last. niglit
when there was a dinner party on.
Mary, wvho was dressing, anIswere<
he telephone, which is int her room
And It was one of the men calling
her up to say that he had been de.
tniined down town andl was dlressmng
t hen as qnickly as possible, hit, didn'i
want dinner to be kept waitinag fom
"TIherthe t wo) o,f the sOtoo tal ik
ing to one 110 anther' jns't as ifth
for a lit!h clhat en iihe ., ! I tal]
yOut I his g"Ienrhi j:tI- ha .i t ie t oc
muachl for mue ''
Painting Her Portrait.
"If' I could. be' such' anl old h:aa
asi tha-so betaut iul, seren, mee
anid lov'able - I shohin,r't mintd
g.~rowintg old,"' saidl at young ' t heo
other, daty, speatking. of' a hte
hatir'ed visitor who ad jus t.t deC
"We\Vll it' you wanut to be' 'hat
kin of(l. ant old latdy, you'd h.t ter
begmit making hter rightt omv,a''
lautghedl a keen w it ted coman p.aunion.
"'She'(l) do t t strike. mhe as a 'iee. of
work( th.a watS dlonec int. aturrv. It
ha:s tatkent at long time to ma:ke her
wha! she is. If' you are going to
paint that sort of a porti t of your-.
sellf to leave the wvorld, you'd bette r
be mixinig your colon's ntow."
Thew merry wvords wereo I rnte ; and,(
whtther she wil11ed it or' not, thle
girl was alr'eady ''mix ing thle
Co!urs' ' for her' port rait, andt( dratw
ng (lay by day the out lines of' thei
Imatulre wvomanithood wvhicht sh all vet
b)rightten oir dar'kent the live arouit11nd(
her. M any a catreless, selfih girl
has in her in most heart no0 hiigheor
ideal than "'to b)e li ke mothter''
whIten she shall have reacthed Imot1h
er's years ; but1 in the meanwh'lileo
shte is conten'ht to be atS unlike he(r as
po',si ble. She hats an idIea t hat age
brings its graces wvith it. and t hat at
beautiful cha racter cottes, like si!
ver taitr. natu trally, antd with[out
~ ~ UNDIGESTiON.
GI L DER &. WE KS.
Treat the South Fairly.
It woul Not+s) only n1"ce8satry to
oonsidcbr this whol(t intttor of tts ap.
pointtmnt.t of oolornd meon atd wo
men to pnhlio oilce, north or s<nith
from ai caln, ti ipaMHsionte, aud, Ho
far aw poHHil)lo, nnpr"jn(1idiced ,int of
view, to avoid all tho ()ntroverHy
and ill-fooling which have lately boon
stirred ip on t his Hubject. Evory in
telligant. I)person in this count rry uitt
111'r-sttld by ti)y ti t110 OXrtvIV how
the soot born p oplt fool ahont such 1
appominentsfl Hain1i what~ the general
Hntiment. i" in the appQratnc of
mnnb'rH of i b( eolored rtice in any
promninent I oliti(,al wayl. E've n t.hose;
who regard this sentimuont 1 ni .
must admnit. that its exi4tonec( iS ill il)
way romtarktllo or strprisiin! That
it (or'r; e"xist w(t all ki o .', and we
know also t hrt, this fee'Iilg is (le"p,
fixed, and appuaroit ly in"radienhlo.
Vo also know anti will admit, if %(
are frank about. it, that muchol t1,t4
tstmtn fioling obtitins in thlio 1;orth.
In thtoOry, wo of the (orti r(e(gttrdl (ho
negr'oos 1( int"itl((1 to (1q(u1iights,
privil"gt's, al-d rcg i iwi I p holi
tics aund b,lsinOest with 411rso!v0y. But
ats at matte"r of f:-el w(+!ho!h-v-- no(thinv
of th kinl. UOr pr.e iesM lere, at
le t, aI atlmro t 1 1 ot ipot:i (1i
tatnce. frouui ntutr ih- 'rih FIl-r." mre,
in truth, f.,w neighborh)o(d in tht(
north whwr(o i colord ,r(1nw1 in a\y
C..l pic(nc l- ( li("iltl pot'iti,-ri W 1i(d i,
mneuch ni10r we- I.m htt Iattn 4t Ii In In
Nouth E--p<)tcially would this b'
truo in it tmll I port()tlir' i, 1ih worst
of ill possilb(' I(C': ito pill. i porson
who, for IIIy r(-t'oIsun, is toi('illy ob"
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A Boston millionaire was very
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gient 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 yow $500 for every pound of
solid healthy flesh you can put on
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
and vile taste and smell make most
We have long thought that
something could be devised with
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arrest emaciation, promote nutri
tion, stimulate digestion, aid in
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trouble, bronchitis, coughs, and
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reconstructor and flesh former.
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a. J. BEA'kTIE, Receiver.
In Effo tJune8, 1902.
r. wtrtin Auderason ar.d. Wl,ihalla. >
ftlA8rrl-t n I' W STaOUII1)
O.9 No. 12 disaLions. No. 11 No.9
I. )I. A. M. P. At. A..x
-' 10 9. . ...............lBel'on ...... . 8 20 10 60
2 .8 93 3........ (2ueraol, F. D......... 8 40 31 10
2 i . 0 t. ..... n<lorson P. D..... ... 8 45 11 15
-..... 1 2 ........ W est An le18so n....... 8 49 ......
--- --- 9...............01)ull, .......... ... 8 09 ..
--... -1( --002................ Anutl ............... 4 05 ..... .
. 8 o.> .. . t u i . . . . . . . . 0.. . . 4 . . .
- 8 5 . . . . . . . ... .. . h e t o .... .. .. . .. 4 1 8 .. . . . .
----.. 8 141 ...... .....A Cht"ar'ry............... 4 28 ........
14 Amili ........ 4 28t
- 28 .. .1 lina Ji eet. 4 88 .......
. . ................ l e ..e ........... 4 .5 .......
---West U nlin..... 1 4 ...
- -.---8. s k ......... Wst alin ....,....... 50 9 ........
A t regla ini rt., inv fr. 11io,6it a Wiala,
Lltvlf pre""etl.".:et" over trainN of 891n0 Class
a1 OVin' in I he p(osit e direottonl unless Oth
o ,wise $}peectl4~ >.utf.a ordier
Will nt,.o stop at tiiO llowing stations to
tac'ke 'inl atd let fil Iaasengere: Plhinney's
Jteuea andi Sandl N.pI 1ingii.
J.K.41IJA..,4 Sutporitundont i .
J)tIIt211( 801 811.01'11glRno
liarlf"stol augA2osEorkI..Carolinla Rwv Co,
Auguuta and Ashevillo Short Line
"ienetnl." In IGffect Juuly (, 1on.
.tnvl .u guin .-----. .. .. (1 10 a 2 563) In
2 1 a reul wood......... l 44 p m ..............
A11n101r1on ...--.-------.-.-........... 7 10p mn
Liaulr.ns.................. 1 45 p in 10 30 a m
'atorlouo 11 8.).,. 1 12 p in ............,,
Greenville.......... 2 2 p m 981i an.
(1 leu,i Springt'...... 4 45 p n ............
ljw.. t,tu ntrg........ 3 30 p in 9 00 a m
sn+ ll,h ................... 5 83 p n ..............
-o ui )ervonvila..... 6 03 p i ........,....
AS- lovli e0..... ..... 7 15 p ........,,,..,
,...2ve AasI, v h i i. ... 7 0 p mn .............
S r-n tinburg .........12 tI a m 8 80 p In
... ...... . 0.. .........160) a m .....
blreenavtlle ......12 15 p in I 45 p m
Lxitarens.. . ....... 20 m 6 80 p in
Ar r vo Wstterloo (Ii. M.)... 2 33 p in .. .
(;r.euworl............ 2 L p in 7 15 pm
S An' rno n ..---- -- --............... 7 25 a mn
. usn 11........ ........ 5 2') n, 11 85 a i
- -P'a 1 - - -- -- --
t'u.n, b1 -e,...... .. - -- 20 a m
Nt wherry .-------- 12 42 pm
1.i. - - 1 26 pml
rrive Gireen , I...--....2 8 25 pm
.I 11)11hb g ...--- 380Inm
_, j.i 45 1 00 pm
* ul( n le n in::..... 11100 2m
1at[ an burg-....... i2 01 p;e
t:r en .'ill ------------. 12 5 pin
1 rr.t IAft,o10 .-. ----.....2 22 pm
N ewh rr,v---------... 4 06 )111
.lb.._ _ 4 at pm
Ft1:1s1t n't it 1,ine h t ween Newbo ry
na2 (lrue uvilile. 8. tairl and G!en
Sp1l~) . 1'h2r s :1(!oi
('(nluttl, , frorn Newbe r Ai n olumbia
e' n 1e,rry ,tn2t l.auie.,s i1w:ty.
For I n.v inifu nlctiont. write.
ICRNI T W0I lt I s, l3uh. Pase. Agt.
''. M. : T'raflict V an, -er.
(E .stn. 8atuntar(t T 'i2 .)
Rech.-lt' in Effet August 25th 1902
u * L 22 1'. 'AIlat ra (s.A.i,) Ar. 8 50 pm
Ill :,lu "thun 6 19 pmn
itu haberton 5 17 pm
).n 'vbbevito1 4 0:, om
(ireenwood 3 35 tim
2l:: A r Clinton (i)in'r) Lv. 2 0 pin
!1 ta,,2l1' I.v U)lc,nn Springs Ar 4 ( pmI)i
: If }11. apllanlbur 8 30 pmll
4 ' 1 G, (iroevIlle 3 26 pmn
1 ' ) ,t W aterloo 2 85 pin
1 4. . 2. r L,tourena (Din'r) Lv 2 47 pin
-2 ' . bleret i 1 50
"II Parks Ar 142
S' uton. 130
2 34 c l+i(t vil)( 1 17
' "; KIranrd. 110
2 7r'' y. 1 05
2Gi ..tttpn. 1 if"
:I :tt+Shil 1 12 46
.1 2 t'rosaprIt) 1282
: i 1 ....8I i1st.... 12 23
3h + M. 'ounltali, i2 19
hni ntl:... 12069
I 1 White Roch 11 f.9
I t . ...lrn....r: 11 r.
4 2 .Leaphart. 11 40
4 4.2 .r.:lumb!eIn 11 20
I hvGo'(l2u. bia (AC. L.)Ar 11 10
1210 .r Clin)rleston Ly 7 (IL
'12211..~i Old52'trlv 2id oart frotij
u1 22.-4t ierns ftoe 2 . rih io
142r Itja ' 1, T irneTalI, or fuarther informpa
.n I. 22n any. Ag.ent1. Or write to
U 111-,t TI. Mi. EMERSON,
.2.t. &' l 'ass Alit.
T C0~(;AS1 LNE !
w be r .--.-. 12 2 . O p
---2~4 -22' 2aurm. ...... ... ...Lv, 2.1 pm
- .*~ P) .. . Green lie....L 022 pim
- - '_2ar1n1 ur .. . 12u 31mr
y -- , - r 44 pio n
-.p2' x 2 3 n 'on : .2 pin
.2. j 8 1212 22 h 1 2'' 4 1 pm
) I"2 '1 .1 . i I ; 2pck
'Il or0t. b-e .' wrilt a 42
- -H .. I .'. Wilmim:~(to
* .h. i .' nge r eil 9n.
OF22 . .12' vI0
(22 I N 8 802 PU )rO ))SES
opular. I,o '~.. Corn Whiskey. .) 'V2)1.50
I rivate 2'i, 2_q cas . l ..l2.5
I rivat Stock,"I 12-ll i. case . . I- 7.00
2.. u t2 ing Cek ", e 12-qt. cae. 7.00
Kh IutinS Cret PyUR12-qS.
A p l l r ntl '1)1 Xw1 W i y ' 1 .-25
y1 IL - -(J - -)2 . - - - .. . 2.50)
Cha'1) r of 25c. folr S-gal., 3co
'I alan Sle.k fo 31- al21. an 2.5c.
'ald,I t ill be takbck '"Rycost.t
STA ESVLL ,lNrt Carolina.
Po~ 1--Al.ESS eo tu,neadapro
Dr, Woolley's*3\.~~ ~2
can riskey, ::
Mlargo book Of par
tlculars 2 on02homeor
ANWent. Addross.. ii.
t WOOLLEY CO.,
Whiskey Cure Atlnta
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