i PAGE ySSlSSr THE F1NEHURST FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS OUTLOOK Ml 8 & if. (a, y, XLhc Sborebam; 2SB2 Will; reopen on or about December 15th, having been closed for extensive structural alterations, improvements, re decorating and re-furnishing:. All bedrooms now have baths and running water. W. M. BARSE, Manager FIREPROOF EUROPEAN PLAN NEW Hotel Continental Opposite Union Station Plaza Washington, D. C. A. W. CHAFFEE, Manager Rates $1.50 Per Day and Upward Pinehurst Livery NEEDLEWORK NOVELTIES EXHIBITION ROOM HIGHLAND PINES INN Weymouth Heights SOUTHERN PINES, N. C. The Magnolia PINEHURST, N. C. Stoam Heat, Electrle lights, Excellent TabU SOUTHERN FINES HOTEL, Southern Pine. HT. V. J. L. POTTLE & SON, Managers Hand loom rug weaving by native weaver Native potter and potter's wheel Indian basket weaver Colored wood carver Arts and Crafts Shop General Office Building LIFT-THE LATCH TEA ROOM Plnebluff, N. C. The Misses Little. BEST EQUIPMENT IN THE MIDDLE SOUTH Saddle Horses a Specialty Dobbin - Ferrall Co.. "Sffiasr Italetg-h, IV. C. North Carolina's Largest and Leading DRY GOODS STORE. Dry Goods of All Kinds and Ready-to-Wear Garments. The Best. The Citizens NationalBank Of RALEIOH, N. C, (Commercial and Checking Accounts) AND THE RALEIGH SAYINGS BANK & TRUST CO., (Savings accounts 4 Jer cent quarterly) Invite correspondence for all kinds of banking. Combined Resources $2,750 000.00 Joseph G. Brown, Henry E. Litchfobd, jrresiaent casnler Your Summer Tour will -i i ... . .. a run through picturesque L)lAVIL-L-E. NOTCH x uu win una msre tne Dest service and homelike comfort ; and a well equipped garage. Write for interesting illustrated booklet. I.IVVICLE WTCM,THE BALSAMS,Hew Uap.hir Philadelphia Office: 608 Perry Bldg., 16th and Chestnut Sts. The Strang-e Story of the Children ami the Water lily Fairy IT was away down in the Southland, near to a great swamp; near enough to have it said that there was a great swamp in their vicinity and that in that swamp 1 a n d roamed strange phantoms maybe ghosts, maybe spirits. It was old Aunt Nanny who told them this story of the ghosts or spirits. Their mother and father had never said anything so ridiculous. But you all know how superstitious the good old darkies of the South are. Well, the ''they" we are telling about were Paul and Janey Downs, aged re spectively nine and seven. And they had lived their short lives in that one place, their home of hundreds of broad acres. swamp? Maybe a " Aunt Nanny looked about cautiously "maybe a a spirit. Be careful, honey chile. Keep clost to Daddy." Then Paul was off on the run. And he was late getting home that afternoon. He saw Janey playing in the kitchen garden and ran to her. "Oh, sister," he cried, "I saw some water-lilies. Don't you recollect that Aunty Nan said there were always fairies where the water-lilies grow? I would have stayed close to one and called three times, 'Fairy, fairy, fairy, come forth to me !' But I wasn't alone a second so couldn't do it." Janey was all attention. "Are the water-lilies far from here?" she asked. "Maybe we might go to them alone! See, it is early yet the sun is quite high. Could we go and see the water-lilies, and return before supper time?" Paul's face Hushed with anticipation. "Say, sister, that's a good idea," he said. FIND WHO THE OFFICER IS THINKING ABOUT. One day in early spring Paul had a strenuous day for so young a fellow. He had first had his lessons in the nursery, and governess had said he was "doing finely" with his arithmetic and that she would excuse him from spelling that forenoon so that he might go with uncle and daddy to the swamp. Mr. Downs and his brother Frank (the latter made his home with his married brother) had decided to go over to the edge of the swamp to see about some drain ditches which were being dug. As Paul ran down stairs he passed Aunt Nanny in the hall. "Oh, Aunty Nan," he said in a whisper, "I'm going to the swamp with Daddy. Do you s'pose I'll see anything ? " His eyes were very wide and he looked ex pectant. "Lor's bless us, honey ! Who can tell what a pussen.will see ober by dat "I know exactly how to go. Let's ask Aunty Nan about how to get the fairies. But not a word to her about our going, mind." "Oh, not a word, brother." And Janey shook her head. Then they went to the summer kitchen where Aunt Nanny was at work. "Say, Aunty Nan, tell us how one might get the fairies to come out of the water-lilies in the swamp," begged Paul. And he and Janey sat upon the doorstep. "Haw! haw' haw! honey chilluns," laughed Aunt Nanny, "you alls jest have to go clost to the pretty water-lilies an' squat on de bank an' say, whisperin' like, 'Come out, you darlin' fairy ! Come out, you darlin' fairy ! Come out you darlin' !' An' pretty soon you alls'll see the water lily move. Den up pops de fairy, sho' an' certain ! Dat's all der is to it, chilluns."