poh Ished In Two Section, every Tnee
)Tnl Friday, at Journal Dutlillog, R8
I 0 Cran Street
. OHARLP5 IT 5TPVEN5.
v -U KSCRlrTION KATE1-.
Two Months,?.. .I.. WCente.
Threee Months,. "
Hit Mnntha. ............ 60 M
welve Months,.; $1.00
ONLY IN ADVANCR
Official Paper of New Bern and Craven
. Advertising rate furnished upon ap
plication at tbe omce, or upon inquiry
' nrTbe jvvbku w only sent on pay-a-advance
basis. . Subscribers will
receive notice of expiration of their sub
scription and an immediate response to
notice wul be appreciated by the
IoUBnai .- '
" Entered ai the fostotlice, New Bern
Jf. as secood-class matter.
New Bern, N. C Feb. 6. 1906.
THAT - SPIRITUOUS FEELING BE
TWEEN CHARLOTTE AND
I, i SALISBURY.
J l I t .1...4 ..ik....
: cities Of North Carolina most view the
little war between Charlotte and Salis
bury, in which there are already threats
of quarantine on the part of Charlotte,
in order to prevent her citizens from
paying a double tribute to Salisbury,
and so building up the smaller city, at
the expense of the larger. . :r
' This threatened war of "spirits" be
tween the two cities, separated only by
a line of railroad too easy to travel,
seems to have been aroused by certain
Charlotte citizens who being not merely
fond of "wet goods," which could not
be secured without trouble and extra
danger at home, but also being glad of
. the chance to en iov in Salisbury these
: contraband articles of their own city,
habitually betook themselves to the
place where these goods were regular
. articles of commerce and consumption,
: and there left the good money in ex
change for liquor, of different shades
of color and thirst quenching qualities,
It seems that Charlotte made no coir."
plaint of these periodical visits of its
citizens, but when Salisbury, not mere
ly satisfied to take the profits of the
liquor sales, but went still further and
occasionally gathered into her police
courts these bibulous visitors, collecting
fines and coats, and then made boast in
her newspapers of the trangressing
Charlottites, then the good home peo
ple at Charlotte, said "tis too much,
let us quarantine against the whiskey
selling Salisbury, for the profane people
of that little berg, not only take the
money of our citizens, giving in ex
change bad whiskey, but her police
" courts dispoil our people, when filled
with whiskey, and their newspapers
Ridicule our citizens because they can
not carry home, without being arrested,
(he Bquor they buy or drink!"
-' To an outsider it would appear that
a quarantine would not prove of sufHc-
lent force to restrain the thirsty Char
lotteans, for clearly they are .without
local pride, trading in the enemy's
country, and willing to pay money to
:.- build up Salisbury. Therefore lack
ing in local pride, unwilling to accept
spirituous comforts from the "blind
tiger" at home, and support their own
police courts, how futile a quarantine
- must prove. Better arouse aivic pride in
, procuring "wet goods" at home, and
, paying the triLute to the local Record
er, rather than attempt to erect bar
riers which can only prove a Blight de
fense agnat the allurements of Salis
bury, with its sweet smelling saloons.
BARE THE BREACH IN REP0RTO
. RIAL HONESTY.
; " j i ,. ?
The story by press news, of the brib-
ipg of a reporter in Chicago, for col
oring the reports of the investigation
of the beef packers, in order to make
' he trust investigation appear less than
per reporter falls from his high estate
f honesty, and how sensational is even
the report of reportorial dishonesty.
! But while the first story of this re-
. porter's dishonesty, with his acceptance
of the bribe, discovery, and discharge
from his newspaper position, had every
appearance of a true story,, although
-. sensational, yet later reports make its
truth a question, in fact the story is
branded as "f;ike."
With so m:s"y ; portunities to avail
himself of w. ! t c m be called "graft,"
the new?;1"; r r ;wU'r rarely falls,
r 1 ('."(' i '' i ' -i fur iK. .Sorted
r i i , ' ! 1 i ' 1 1 o J. u!
1 i i f : ' ...1 f ' ., and
!.', i i'.'.a l.w fy in
, a ! 'i f I ,:..r
press appreciation for what a reporter"
does for him, it is small wonder that
when a Chicago lawyer gave one a
Christmas present there should have
been shouts Jof "graft." When the
average man wants something from a
reporter he does not hesitate to ask for
it, and after the favor is granted the
recipient promptly forgets 11 about it.
bometimes and it is a bright oasis in
the reporter's life a man who has
been done a favor will say "thank
you." And that is all the reporter ex
pects or wilt take. As a class repor
ters are high-minded, honorable and
generous. They sometimes feel the
pincn oi pecuniary necessity, yet they
pride themselves upon the honesty of
their craft. The few exceptions lose
standing and drift into other lines when
they are found out - . .. . ; , " ,
And no class of men have so many
matters of trust given to them as re
porters, matters of social and commer
cial importance, which : if betrayed
would cause ruined households and
bankrupt individuals. The reporter ac
cepts these trusts as a matter of his
profession, and loyally lives up to the
ethics of the craft,-which cannot par
don the one who betrays a trust, or ac
cepts a bribe for coloring facts in his
RAILROAD BUILDING AND ITS
VALUE TO COMMUNITIES.
The esteemed Wilmington Messenger
editorially on February 2nd, under the
heading, Big - Railway Development,
noting the railroad advancement and
building in Eastern Carolina, asks:
"Right here the question naturally
arises: How is Wilmington and our im
mediate section to profit, by this rail
way building? Of all the new roads
mentioned there is only one the Ral
eigh and Southport which directly af
fects us. Can't something be done to
pat our section in touch with this move
ment for railway development? Can't
measures be taken to place this city in
direct connection with this network of
railways which are to traverse in al
most every direction this gardenspot of
the United States? No one can deny
that only two things are needed to
make eastern North Carolina as pro
ductive, if not more so, than any other
section of the whole county. These
are transportation facilities and an in
crease in the number or producers.
If our esteemed contemporary will
kindly accept an amendment, the Jour
nal would like to say that there is
something more than "transportation
facilities and an increase in the num
ber of producers" demanded to assist
the development of Eastern Carolina,
and this addition is both rapid and
and closer connections with other sec
tions of the State, and points beyond.
Take New Bern, as illustrative of a
place having railroads, yet being a hard
point to reach and get away from, to
any distance the same day. To go to
Raleigh and do any business it takes
the best part of three days. And the
distance is only a little over one hundred
miles. And toother points farther west
in North Carolina, the trip is as long as
to New York. Take it between points in
Eastern Carolina, there are few sched
ules which give the traveler the chance
of making anything like close connec
tions, while the stop overs are numer
ous and vexatious, to any person who
has icainess demanding promptness.
Between Wilmington and New Bern
there is one daily passenger train over
the A. C. Line, Sundays accepted.
which has not changed its schedule for
about ten years, and not made a single
advancement in its service during the
same time. ; . ,
It is no surprise, that people in this
section of North Carolina are slow.
There is no occasion to hurry, because
of railroads, and railroads are the real
factors which make communities move
rapidly, if the railroads themselves are
Railroad development is wanted, and
along with it some time schedules
which will make people hustle to get up
in the morning to catch trains, and
rapid transportation facilities given so
that people need not have to spend half
of a week to do a little business in a
section a hundred miles away. New
Bern needs this kind of railroad devel
opmentrapid transit, and so does
Wilmington, and every other railroad
town or city in Eastern Carolina. ' ;
There is more Catarrh in this section
of the country than all other diseases
put together, and until the last few
years was supposed to be incurable,
For a great many years doctors pro
nounced it a local disease and pre
scribed local remedies, and by constant
ly failing to eure with local treatment,
pronounced it incurable. . Science has
proven catarrh to be a constitutional
disease and therefore requires constitu
tional treatment Hall's Catarrh Cure
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional
cure on the market It is taken Inter
nally in doses from 10 drops to a tea
spoonful. It acts directly on the blood
and mucous; surfaces of the system.
they offer one hundred dollars for any
case it fails to cure. Send for circulars
and testimonials. Address
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
r..U tsy Druf gists, I'm.
T.ke Kail's Family Tills f "r consti'
ru'.iun. :1 I
Raiders Dined on Friendly Terms
With Blockaders. -
Revenue Officer Singular Dealing. Ths
Samueli Testimony. , Judgment Against
Railroads. , No Farther Sale Crab
Apple Cider. Religious News ,
i (Special Correspondence.)
: Greensboro, N. - C, Feby 2. The
cross examination of G. W. Samuel
was concluded just before the adjourn
ment of court Friday afternoon. His
re-direct examination will be complet
ed early Friday morning.' ;' Explaining
why he always stopped with blockaders
on his raids, especially with Jim Com
bes, Mark Myers, Wash Lansford or
Garfield Foster, noted blockaders,
Samuel said: - "There were plenty of
good people in each neighborhood who
were not blockaders; but they were
afraid to feed the revenue officers. No
body but blockaders would feed the
horses or give us anything to eat Dr,
Summers was a good man but he re
peatedly turned me off. :. Finally he
said "Samuel" I'm going to break my
record and let a revenue officer spend
the night here, come in." It was about
two o'clock one night, even the mer
chants at country stores would not sell
us things to eat for ourselves or horses
when I first went to Wilkes. I They
were all afraid tbe blockaders would
burn them up or shoot them." " ; ; 1
District Attorney Holton showed
from the. official diary of : Samuel's
movements that he had taken dinner
with men whose stills he reported as
having destroyed the same day. Samuel
explained by declaring, 4 'it was not an
unusual occurrence to take dinner or
supper with a man after cutting up his
still. If he was a good man he never
got mad with us for doing our duty. I
wold not have hesitated to take dinner
with Jim Combes the day I cut up his
steam still if he had been at home. One
day I took dinner withWhittington and
while he was hitching up my horso I
was looking round and found a lot of
unstamped whiskey and seized it He
was a good man. he didn't : get
His evidence abounded in singular in
teresting and plausible explanations of
apparent misconduct When 'Confront
ed with official reports contradictory to
his testimony, he would not admit hav
ing made a false report, but simply
said he had made a mistake. He never
became excited or rattled. . ; . i i
The Greensboro Life lnsurai.ee Com
pany secured license to do business in
Virginia, and Mr. Julian Price, a val
ued resident of this city, formerly of
Virginia will become its Virginia State
Agent He leaves .tomorrow for Nor
folk where the State headquarters Will
be, with a branch office in Richmond.'
The company has been doii.g a fine
business in South Carolina under the
Superintendency of Mr J A Gorham. Mr
Smith Homans of Cincinnati, of The
Union Central Life, has just moved to
Greensboro with his family to become
Actuary of the Greensboro Life. -
News has reached here of the death
of Prof. Alfred Palmer in New York.
He came here from England two years
ago, and was organist of St Barnabas
Episcopal church and was a musical
genius. He married Miss Kate Sted
man, daughter of Major Charles M.
Stedman, a year ago, was taken with
consumption, and had been seeking
restoration to health. : . :;
Pitts Monroe, lumber dealers had
two cases in Squire Collins' court yes
terday. Both were claims for delay in
delivery. One was against the South
ern Railway and the other against the
Atlantic Coast Line. In the first Squire
Collins awarded $35 and on the latter
$50. Both companys took an appeal
The Durham Iron Works got judgment
yesterday before : Squire Collins for
$171.48 against K. R. Bangham doing
business under the firm name cf the
Carolina Machine Company.
The police yesterday notified all
parties who had been selling a bottled
preparation known as "Crab Apple
Cider" to cease selling it It has been
ascartained by an analysis made by
Prof. Blueford, of the A. & M. College
that it contained E) per cent of alcohol.
Several parties told the chief of police
that it had a decidedly intoxicating ef
fect He also learned that the drink
was extremely popular, there being a
great demand for it at the place where
it was sold. ' : .
Rev. C E. Maddry, the new pastor
of Southside and West End Baptist
churches, has arrived in the city and is
stopping with Mrs. Battle on Tato
street He will preach Sunday morn
ing at 11 o'clock at the Southside bap
test church, '"
The Rpv. Tboma Carri.k, pastor of
the Southside Baptist church ,has been
called to the Green Stree Baptist
church at High Point to aucced the
Rev. J. M. Hilliard. f r.
A Healing Gospel. ; "'
The Rev. "J. C. Warren, pnstor of
Sharron Dnptist Church, Balair, Ga.,
suys of Electric Dittcrs. "It's a God
send to mankind. It cured me of lame
ba k, 8t.i;r joints, and comolete physical
collapse. I was bo weak it took no
half nn hour to walk a mile. Two lmt
lles of ;!( trie l:;un have made me
so strong I have just walked three
miles in fifty minutes and feel hke
walkip.-j thr.-o nx-r" It's ! anew
ne;i f Hi,.." ( 1 t f, : , .., (
; - Jany 30
, We have seen the sun once more and
to the delight of many, it isn't mildewed
as was expected by some.
Rev. Mr. Fold from Virginia, the
traveling missionary will lecture at
Bethlehem church tomorrow night r
Mr. R. W. Smith and family near
Vanceboro have located in our midst
Wewelcome them. ' - -: -
Miss Alma Pigott of the Straits is
teaching the Rocky Run School and is
boarding with Mr. and Mrs G W. Taylor.;,-.
We have among us three sportsmen
from the north, they are boarding at
the some old place Mr. and Mrs. E. B.
Morris', !... .
Miss Maud Hill of Newport, who is
teaching the Welcome school . was the
guest of Miss Alma Pigott Sunday.
' Miss Ida Caton of Vanceboro is visit
ing her aunt Mrs. R. W. Smith.
Mrs. Sallie Sanders continues quite
feeble, still confined to her room. Hope
to see her out soon!
Miss Browning of Plymouth, N. C.,
is visiting relatives at Bogue.
Mr. C. F. Bell has sold out and will
leave in a short ; time for Florida, his
future. home. ..
Mr.' Junius Koonce of Stella wati the
guest of his aunt. Mrs. J. W. Sanders,
f . M. and E.
r- No pill is as pleasant and positiyn as
DeWitt's Little Eariy Risers. These
Famous Little Pills are so mild and ef
fective that children, delicate ladies
and weak people enjoy their cleansing
effect while strong people say they are
the best liver pills sold. Never gripe.
Sold by F.,S. Duffy.
, , ' Zorah
" '.. : January 30.
We are glad to" see' the sun once
more. It Beems like seeing an ild
friend. - :
Several of our people are on the sick
list Mr. W. J. Stilley and Mrs. Char
lie Knox are both sick.
: We are sorry to report that Mrs.
Elizabeth Tunstall of J.his place was
taken to the hospital at Washington
Sunday, where she will have an opera
tion performed. Her daughter, Miss
Holland, accompanied . her. We, trust
that she will recover and return home
Miss Carrie Tunstall," who has been
teaching in Jones county, came home
laBt week to see her sick mother. ; .
Mr. Dennie O'Neill spent Friday
night with her parents, . , - V : -
Mr. W. H. Caton of New Bern
spent Saturday night and Sunday with
relatives here. .
Miss Bessie Mills of Blount's Creek,
spent last week with her sister, Mrs.
B. H. Whitford.
: One of our young men is having a
new residence built. Wonder what
that means. , '
We regret to say that Mr. A. N
Whitford was very . painfully , hurt one
day last week by a railing tree, wbich
struck him on the head. Hope he will
soon recover. '.-"S '' ' v t'H' ;.
If our young men continue going eff,
there will not be many left Mr. A. J
Tunstall left for Florida tbe first of
the month. Messrs A. R. Whitford
and J. W. O'Neill went to Newport
News, Va., last week. v "
Mr. J. B. O'Neill spent Saturday
night with his daughter, Mrs. ; W. A.
Scott in Washington. ;
Messrs, C. B. Wetherington and J. J.
Stilley made a flying trip to Washing
ton last week. .
Mrs. Silas Eulcher went to Hew
Bern Tuesday. . '
, To draw the fire out of a burn,! hea
a cut without leaving a scar, or to cure
boils, sores, tetter, eczema and alf skin
and scalp diseases, use DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve. A specific for piles. Get
the genuine. No remedy causes ituch
speedy relief. Ask for DeWitt's tie
genuine. Sold by F. S. Duffy.
Tfc On to Bra:
le's braggin-j that he doeau'tlowea
: to any man lu tbe world." '
"Well, he needn't brag that Ue loe
not owe me." I '
"Whynotr . .
" rm doing the bragging forithatTV-
Omaha News. "., ;; .;.
- LaGrlpp and Pneumonia.
Pneumonia often follows LaGrippe
but never follows the use of Foley's
Honey and Tar. . It cures - lagrippe
coughs and prevents pneumonia and
consumption. Ask for Foley's Honey
and Tar and refuse any substitute of
fered Mr. G. Vacher, of 157 Osgood
St, Chicago, writes: "My- wife had a
severe case of la grippe three yeats
ago, ' and it left her with a terrible
cough. She tried a bottle of Foley's
Honey and Tar and it gave immediate
relief. A 50 cent bottle, cured her
cough entirely." Refuse suiwUtutes.
For sale by Davis Pharmacy.
"I We that our fi-lemt Lite tuhents
huuj hi polities."
"I am not mire," niin red) eimtor
Norjjlimn, "whether' lie liust f iketi a
liaml In It or merely put his f Jt t lu It."
La ve Back
t i 1 1! V.lV.
r i ' t
! ' ' r
! r; h
Mt. Olive, Feby l.-On last Tuesday
evening at half past seven o'clock in
the Methodist church here, Miss Maude
Hunter Byrd was wedded id Mr. John
Thome Hargett, of New Bern, N. C.
Friends of the bride with evergreens,
palms, ferns and quantities ot pink
carnations had transformed the
church into a scene of entrancing
beauty. Festoons of green were drap
ed from the center of the ceiling above
the altar in every direction, making a
canopy under which the bride, groom
and their attendants stood. . When the
strains of the wedding march pealed
forth under the trained touch of Mrs.
II. L. Cohn, the attendants began to
enter - the church. yThe bridesmaids
were gowned in elaborately : trimmed
dresses of white organdy and carried
huge bunches of pink carnations-and
feathery ferns. First came Miss Mary
Lou Oliver and Mr, Fred R. Mintz, en
tering at Opposite doors, crossing to
opposite sides and facing each other in
front of the altar. In the same order
came Miss Lucy Hatch und Mr. W.
James Boon, Miss Frank English and
Mr. John Roy all; Miss Annie Royall
and Mr. James Peele, ' of LaGrange;
Miss Daisy Peele of LaGrango, and Mr.
H. : R. Southerland. :': Then came the
dame of honor, Mrs S. A. Byrd, who
wore white Bilk crepo de chine and car
ried carnations. She- was followed by
the lovely little flower girls; Lillian
Royal), dressed in pink silk and carry
ing a dainty , basket filled with pink
flowers, and Msrearet Martin; simi-.
larly : dressed in white and carrying
white flowers. Next, dressed in black
velvet with point lace and resembling a
miniature knight of ye olden time, came
the little ring-bearer, Master Robert
Wooten. ' Then at the door entered the
groom with his best man, Mr. .' W, F.
Richardson, of New Bern; at the other
the bride entered, leaning on the arm
of her maid-of-honor, Miss Hattie Lee
Royall. When they met at the altar,
while ; Mrs. - Cohen very softly and
sweetly played strains from "My Heart
at Thy Sweet Voice" Rev. J. W. Pot
ter spoke4he solemn words which made
them man and wife. The bride was at
tired in a fairr-like creation of white
pcau de messaline. She wore a veil of
Amy. lace: fastened with a handsome
brooch and carried a shower bouquet of
bride's" roses and ferns. An interest
ing feature of the bride's costume was
the unique comb with which' her hair
was fastened. This comb, which is of
rare workmanship and elaborately
trimmed with gold," came origins I'y
from the West Indes and has beed an
heirloom in the bride's family for many
genera tions. The ;,maid-of-honor,
beautiful brunette, was gowned in pink
silk mull and carried pink carnations.
After the ceremony the bridal parly
repaired to the home of Mr. and Mrs,
J. A. Royall (of whom the bride is a
sister), where' together with the rela
tives and a few friends of : the bride
they were given an elegant luncheon.
Miss Lola Royall;- Miss May Tatum,
Mrs. M. T. Breazeale and Mrs.- Faison
Lee assisted them in receiving their
guests. Both in the parlor and dining
room the color scheme of pink - and
white was effectually carried out In
the parlor was a beautiful flower-cov
ered arch under which the . bride and
groom stood and received the congratu
lations and good wishes of all present
The luncheon was attractively served
and even in this the color Bchamo was
admirably observed. The large array of
handsome and useful b.-idal presents
was display! in the sitting room.
Among these was a purse of ' gold, ' the
gift of Mr. John Harget Sr.. un
cle of tbe groom.' :.' , Vv
Attended by the good , wishes of a
wide circle of . friends, Mr. and Mrs.
Harget left yesterday on the noon train
for New Bern, where Mr. Harget is en
gaged in business and Where they will
Among the out-of-town guests were
Mr.' Jobn Hargot, Sr., Mr. W. F. Rich
ardson and Mr. Harris Lane, of New
Born; Mtss Daisy Peele and Mr. James
Peele, . of LaGrange; Miss Ida Lewis
and B. J Bowden, of Dudley, N. C.
' Mr! and Mrs. Harget were the re
cipients of very many beautiful and
useful presents. For the present they
will live at the home of Mr. Harget's
uncle, John M. .Harget 160 Pollock
Gas In the Stomoch. -
Belching and that sense of fllneS
so often experienced after eating is
causod by the formation of gas. The
rtomach fails to perform its functions
and the food ferments. Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets will correct
the disorder. They aid digestion and
strengthen and invigorate the stomach
and bowels. Forsalo by Davis' Phar
macy and F. S. Dufly.
' The Whole Thliir.
: jaekson I'arke What do you consld
erthe two'iuo't Important places In the
;worlU7 Gotluuu Oh, that's easy, of
icourse Jackson I'arke Oh, don't
way -Xer York for oue. Gotham I
iivnwi't K-iing to. I was going to say
("Miinhultnu and the Itroux," of course.
All efforts have failed to find a l et! r
remedy for couplm,; col.' i in: 1 he
troubles than Foley's IT . n -- y n 1 T.r.
It stops the coie 'i, ! ,!.s t e 1 i i.- I
prevents flerio'ii 1' n!; f ': n '.
J. N. la!!- ' :,, ' .' ' 1, 1 i. v . ,
"I.p- t witi'. r I I ; 1 a 1 1 e ' 1 ' i i y
h . i : -,A t; 1 m. I tl f a i' i : I
v : ' ! h i: :-. ; i ! ! H !
in- t. f "!'l t i. ') J ' ; -i v : : :
! ':;!"', f ' 1 i 1
. 1 . I -
: ' - - -p-"
t'ecs Fs-ru r.a Li Mis Cwn
Fc.r.::y 3 a Catarrh.'.-r.:c-y.
GEO. W. HONEY,. Kx-Treasnwr of
the Bute ot Wisconsin, is a man of
wide acquaintance and extensive ex
lie has used Poruna In his own family
with the most gratifying results.
He gives it unqualified endorsement
as an efficacious catarrh remedy.;
It Is just such testimony as this which
has given Peruna such a high standard
in the estimation ot the American
publio. :,..'T'-' -Aj. -'v.-'
There Is no possible way to gainsay
such frank and genuine testimony
The only way to account for such tes
timony la the fact that Verona really
does what Is claimed for It
Because it relieves catarrh, it clears
the way for Nature
to re-aasort hor
sway over the phy
siological forces of
the body and thus
rid the system of a great many different
chronlo diseases. , 5
Catarrh is the stronghold of lingering
diseases. Once rid the system of catarrh
and It is very difficult Indeed for disease
to linger very long. i ; """"
- Followed Dr. Hart man's Advice.
Mr. John O, Nelson, Dayton, Tenn.,
geologist and mining engineer, while a
Captain in the Federal Army during
the Civil War, contracted a case of rheu
matism. This malady was constant and per
sistent inducing the development of
other ailments, which also- becamo
chronic. After taking a courao of
Peruna, Capt Nelson writes:
"Having been painfully afflicted with
chronic rheumatism and the adjunctive
complications tor many years, and af tor
having ' received many gdneral and
special treatments with only temporary
relief, I read your sclentlQo treatlso on
catarrhal diseases. : f
"At my request you proscribed for
me a special course ot the Peruna reme
dies, which I closely followed, ana am
happy to report that my rheumatism
and complicated ailments re- eutxluod,
and I fool young again at the ago of
sixty-nine years. . -
: "Reason will accent your classifies
Hon ot catarrhal diseases aa scientific
mod true, and the Peruna remedies as
a standard treatment for them.
"I tbank you heartily tor your skilled
Ask Your Druggist for Free
We can ship whiskey to any point in North Carolina that the Railroads or
Steam Boats lines go. We are located in the State of Virginia and tho N. C.
An-tl-jug laws do not effect us at all as we arc protected by the Inter-State
Commerce Laws. We sell corn whiskey at $1.25 per gallon and Rye V.hiskey
at $1.50 per gallon and nn. Write us far our complete Pnee.-h.st and Express
rate to your office.
Z F LONG & GO..
P. B ox 08.
FIVS YAH3 CLO
Exprocs Charges Paid By Uc.
A trial will convince you that these goods are the very best tw
medicinal and other purposes. Bend us your orders and if not per
fectly satisfactory, return at our expense and money will bo re
funded at once. Ail snipments are
Remit by Postal or Express Money Order.
Write for price list of other liquors.
Our fr. h. C. I . -.Mi wi.o is now in 11. v I will r-.-turn in about 10 day
Wli.l) HO 1.. left'.'! : - '.d'.l HiiDei ;r; I .".i.i!- Wei; Vm;; frjlll l;.'i0 to 1400
1'.;, t 1 a f , 1 i i i I' e. t
.'e I . il 1 L" 1 1 , f . i v .!., r::el !!. ' ',- nwlimaf-'".
I: - ( i ' " ' , ii e '''.( r ,V S i, ', i. C; '
- HON. GEO. W.liONEY.
"Other Remedies Failed - -
non. Geo. W. Honey, National Chap
lain U. V. U.rEx-Clmplain 4th Wiscon
sin Cavnlry, Ex-Treasorer State of Wis
consin and Ex-Quartermaster Genera
fltata of Texas GL A. It.f writes from"
1700 First St., N. W., Washington, D. C,
as follows:.;, .-. . ,. :
"I cannot too highly recommend
your preparation tor the relief ot
catarrhal troubles In their various
"Some members ot my own tamt
lly have used It with most gratify'
Ing results. :
"When oilier remedies tailed.
Peruna proved most efficacious and
I checnully certify to its curative
i . "
A. I ncwltt, J. V., West Berlin, Vt.,
writes? . ' .
"I am happy to be ablo to write you
thia-lt.tet in- relation to what your
rcruna lias dona for my family. . .
"When I twiftht the first bottle
home, I found, my wifo and daughter,
both sick in v wvi'm with indigestion
and my dauRlit-.'t.wiln a severe cold.
They were boiii "tireJ.
"1 am r.'i!linr to tnlo that Teruna,
taken in thu iKiCiut!.-!-.;? will cure the
vv.r-it i'o!,J i!l S-ltn RlV-nrs.'
Peruna Almanac for 19C6.
made in plain cases. . :
: 1 , f.