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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, November 12, 1909, Image 2

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■*" ' ■ ' —«- _—
Staunton Spectator
AND VINDICATOR.
Issued Every Friday florning by
R. S. TURK, Editor and Proprietor.
0. T. Feamster. Associate Editor,
and Business Manager.
East Mam Street, - Staunton, Va ■

TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
Six Months, - 50c I 111 AdVflllC©
In order to avoid delays, on account
of personal absence, letters and all com
munications fof the Spectator should
not be addressed to any individual con
nected with the office, but simply to
THE SPECTATOR.
—~
Entered at the Postoffice at Staunton,
Va., as second class mail matter.
Friday, Nov. 12,1909.
—— -i.i i-i
THE OUTLOOK.
Now that the smoke of battle has
cleared and things are gravitating to
ward their natural or normal positions
let us see if the political game was
worth the candle from the standpoint
of the Organization. Did that little
corterie of would be great men win
anything worth striving for? Yes,
they won at least temporary success
with a severe loss of prestige. In New
York Charlie Murphy on account of
his defeat will, we are told, lose the
leadership of Tammany. Will the
leaders in Virginia lose position be
cause their leadership has failed ? Will
Virginians be less exacting than New
Yorkers ? We will see,
That they lost goes without saying.
That they drove Virginia into
the doubtful column, and caused many
of the staunchest Democrats to scratch
their tickets or vote the Republican
ticket, is history. This has injected so
much of independence into the voters
that it will loosen party hold, and
make many portions of the State liere-
Iyally Democratic, uncertain
lbly wholly ungovernable.
iow and can say with confi
at there must be no more pri
ir those Democrats. A prima
m held by persons entirely
by one faction, the returns of
ection so held did not reach
>per destination in many cases
y a month after the voting
I which returns when in "kead
" were not, for some unex
reason, counted openly and
jard at those "headquarters,"
many unsavory orders attend
be popular with the masses,
y will have no more of it. It
ly be said that had not the ob
felt by many of those who
to the primary hereabouts held
■ the ticket, Judge Mann would
ne down in ignominious de
itaunton. We are not prepared
hat Mr. Kent would have got
>f the disaffected votes, but
lann would have been scratch
his majority of 16 votes would
y have disappeared, but his op
would have had a large major
him. There was not the same
if course against the rest of the
ndeed the rest of the ticket was
disassociated from the organi
d only incidentally bore the
f the shafts aimed at its head,
esson of disaffection has been
by these very leaders, and is
ng to bear fruit. They practi
ced the National Democratic
1 every race but one in sixteen
They bolted in effect in the last
?n, and having practiced such
should feel no qualms when
,'n teaching and example have
1 to plague them,
rhat strikes us now and has all
ruck us as most remarkable is
idge" which was made to the
ealers by the "Organization"
phasized just a few days before
tion in a published interview
nator Martin, in which those
balers were promised immunity
pears, provided they took their
c, that is came to the scratch
sir votes and their money. The
sr of that promise is most re
le also, since it was made be
legislature to carry it into
id been elected. Possibly the
"hold-overs" in the Senate had given
their sanction to it. But if so the
thing not only becomes more and more
remarkable, but almost inexplicable.
The exact method of promising this
immunity wasalso remarkable,because
the promise was made under such ad
vantage of position,and accepted under
such duress by the poor liquor dealer,
as is used between a highwayman and
a victim when the highwayman orders
him to throw up his hands, telling
him to be good, and nothing but his
valuables will be taken, otherwise his
life may pay the penalty of rashness.
Now let us look into the future:
After two years, what then ? After
two years these same liquor dealers
will be utterly abandoned to their fate.
Really and metaphorically speaking
they must then seek their destiny at
the Cannon's mouth. The organiza
tion having thus traded two years' im
munity to the liquor dealers, for four
years of office holding, sheets will be
balanced, accounts squared, and if they
can continue in control all right, if not
as per contract, they will loosen their
hold and surrender their allies the liq
uor dealers to the Rev. Jim Cannon
and the tender mercies of the Anti-
Saloon League, step down and out,
saying: "After us the deluge." This is
the outlook for Virginians under the
present regime, and it is lovely to be
hold. Are good Democrats, in order to
be considered loyal, bound to applaud
such politics, such resnlts, and such
double dealing ? We hope not.
» a a» » a
A man of whom the world at large
has heard nothing, has just died in
New York, and bequeathed 25 millions
to charity, after reserving 35 millions
for his family. The gentleman was
Mr. J. S. Kennedy, an Englishman
who came to America poor, in the for
ties. He was for some years associated
with J. J. Hill of the Northern Pacific
and other magnates.
For the slogan prize:
POLITICAL INDEPENDENCE.
The Republican party is somewhat
troubled just now independent
voters and with "reactionaries," as
some western officers have been dubbed
by Mr. Roosevelt. The center of this
Ipendence is in the middle west,
it has blossomed out on the tariff
3ially. It reaches also to the
y and ajbroadening of the Sherman
but in a milder form, though the
oaching session of Congress may
i far more heated controversy than
arose over the tariff. Senator Cum
mins, of lowa, has recently made a
speech in Chicago, outlining their pol
icy on this subject especially, when he
Vas enthusiastically received and ap
plauded. He paid his respects to the
Hon. Joseph Cannon, who has been so
I as to assert that such Republicans
mimins, Doliver, Lafollette, Bev
e and others should be read out of
iarty. The gage of battle has been
vn down to those who would read
out, and they have been told in
language that it they are ready
dertake the reading out, they, the
ionary senators, are ready
c read out, provided, always,
Mr. Cannon, Mr. Aldrich and Mr
Payne arc able to turn the trick. These
Senators have been long enough in the
Senate to see how this government is
I they have seen that three men, in
ty those above named, have abso
control and form the closest corpo
n on earth and the largest; they
I seen that their word is law,[and a
on of dollars is in their grasp each
with all the patronage and power
the government has behind it
*1 thereto, and that such power is
great to be entrusted to so few.
irally those few have come to that
lusion indulged in by Kings, that
their rights are divine. It is not long
now until Congress assembles. As the
If has been fought over, though not
ed, it will be incidentally aired
its iniquities made more plain. It
eless to try to conceal the fact that
c are many niggers in the tariff
Ipile. These will become more and
2 manifest as time passes. But the
t questions now before the country
the currency and the Sher
i act. Mr. Aldrich has made a tour
te West, he "read" a carefully pre
pared speech in Chicago a few days ago
on the currency. He then went before
I bankers of St. Louis and made a
ich there. His aim seems to be for a
tral Bank of Issue, and a national
k monopoly. This will be opposed
hose independent western Republi
3, and it is to be hoped by the Dem
5, but who can rely on the Demo
s'? Who on earth or in heaven for
t matter can tell what they will do?
ue their attitude, or the attitude of
t of them, on the tariff, they seem
eless,and as like as not we will find
le of them lined up with Aldrich on
currency.and with the trusts on the
rman act. But the day of Inde
dence is here. There is to be no let
with these Western Republican sen
rs. The West is solidifying on many
stions and is beginning to rind that
as been held in contempt for many
rs by the East. This is not pleas
to an ambitious people, they will
submit no more to it, and the day is
not far distant when the independent
element of the South and the West
will unite for emancipation from East
ern slavery, and it will come even at
the expense of a new party. It re
quires a very poor prophet to see this.
It is in the air, and the storm will
burst sooner than many think.
__•—m ■
Next week work on the National
Highway, formerly known as the
Greenville road, is to begin. Mr. R.
liyne of Mint Spring, has the con
, and he assures us the work will
ished with vigor. There is one
■riant change that should be made,
;hat is the grade crossing over the
O. should be taken out. It is
dangerous, it can easily be reme
and as the work now to be done
all time and not a temporary af
the best possible and safest loca
ihould be adopted. A word to the
etc.
SHAME,~SHAME.
cannot comment with calmness
c indictment and prosecution of
larry Shreeve for illicit voting in
ist wet and dry election. Here
is a blind man with a wife and five
children which he is supporting by
I daily labor. He was set upon, we
pose, by some holier than thou ad
ites of "pure" elections, for none
ir would have done such a thing,
been dragged into the courts and
le an example of, all because he be
a legal voter in other respects
had moved into another ward and
voted without a proper transfer. The
offense, if am offense, was technical
only, and in the face of other cases
greater in reality, some of which were,
we hear, considered and passed as just,
that poor Shreeve should have been
singled out and made a victim, passes
understanding, except that fanaticism
is blind to all faults save those of the
fanatic himself. If any person assist
ing in bringing this charge against
Shreeve feels better in conscience we
trust he may enjoy the fruits of his la
bor. If, on the other hand he, or they,
we will say, could hear some of the
comments made, the comparisons
drawn, and the contempt expressed,
he or they, would blush if there be
ne in them. If Mr. Shreeve had
other than he is said to have
done, possibly there would have been I
no indictment. Others more guilty]
who did vote the other way seem to
have slipped through the muckrake of I
justice. _
The constitutional amendment un-1
dertaking to disfranchise the negro in
Maryland was lost in the recent elec
tion. There was some underhand work
in that matter as sure as gun is iron.
The Democrats in power there did not
seem to want the amendment. It was
cunningly drawn. It had several jok
ers in it. One of these was that it let
in all negroes from the South. !»■ is
well known that the offices of Balti
more are in the hands of the anti-
Bryan Democrats and these are now
almost as great negro lovers as the old
line - Republicans. It is to these so-
B)emocrats the negroes owe their
sition in Baltimore politics and
tte also. Possibly they will
in some future election. They
remember their friends of j
A NEW RAILROAD.
The prospect for a railroad from
Moo re field to Covington, Va., seems
brightening every day. This is the
most inviting route in the United States
for a through line from the Central
North to the South, say from Pitts
burg to New Orleans, and we have of
ten called attention to it. We trust
the line may be built speedily. Think
of three small summits only, and not a
mountain intervening between Cum
berland, Md., and New Orleans ! It
makes one wonder if railroad builders
have been blind. We learn that the
charter for the West Virginia part has
already been granted and that survey
ing corps are now at work. This will
prove the "Iron Railway" of the Uni
ted States, if built.
Staunton is a dry town. If you don't
believe it look at her empty buildings,
the ledgers in counting rooms, the
travel on trains for this point, and the
dullness of business generally. She
begins to look as if there might be an
other epidemic of small pox.
a 4 ■ —
glass May be the man.
"organization" may back CON
GRESSMAN FOR GOVERNOR IN 1913.
That Carter Glass, representative in
Congress from the Sixth Virginia Dis
trict, Lynchburg newspaper owper,
live-wire campaigner, and the man who
sprung the sensational charges against
the Republican candidate for Governor,
will be the "Democratic organization"
candidate for Governor four years hence
in the opinion and prediction of many
Virginians in Washington yesterday
with whom Tuesday's election was dis
cussed, says today's Washington Her-
That Mr. Glass will be a candidate is
not surprising. He has told his friends
he will be in the race if he lives. But.
the surprising feature of the statements !
of Virginians is that he will be the can- {
didate who has the support of the "or
ganization." Regarded as one of the
"anti-machine" leaders, he has been a
thorn in the side of the "organization." \
RAPPED MACHINE POLITICS^
Although a supporter of Senator
Martin for the Senate, the Lynchburg
representative has said things about
"machine politics" that cut, and things '
that are quoted today by the anti-or- j
ganization people. Should he be sup
ported by the "organization," many an
old politician will scratch his head and
wonder what will happen next.
There are several reasons advanced
why Glass will have the "organization"
support. One is that he kept hands
oft in the Tucker-Mann primary battle.
Had. Glass thrown the influence of his
| newspapers to Tucker, the anti-organi
zation candidate, Tucker and not Mann
would have been elected governor Tues
day/ It was Glass' silence which was
a factor in the success of Mann, the or
ganisation candidate.
Another reason is that Glass checked
the Republican advance in Virginia by
springing those charges against Kent.
Republicans admit the charges hurt
the ticket. Had they not been made,
the Democratic majority would have
been much smaller—too small to boast
about. It was these charges, many
Democrats say now, that aroused the
intended stay-at-homes and brought
them out to vote, j
FLOOD A POSSIBILITY.
However, ever since the last primary, i
Representative H. D. Flood, of the
Tenth District, has been spoken of as
entertaining gubernatorial aspirations.
If he gets in the race, Flood will get
the "organization" support. He is one
of the "Big Four" in Virginia politics.
There will be other candidate. Henry
C. Stuart, former coporation commis
sioner, will enter the race if he does not
REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL AGENT

Some Choice City Property for Sale or Rent.
& M \ Jl I I I I£* ■ ■b ■ 111 IA 1 8 — W™ ■A 1 mi » ■ I A I ✓x n ■
r^
List Your Property with me for Quick: Returns.
■ ■■ ■ W ■ ■
undertake the uncertain job of trying
to retire United States Senator Martin
to his Albemarlefarm two years hence.
Harry St. George Tucker will be on
hand, too, if he lives. Speaker Rich
ard Evelyn Byrd, of the House of Dele
gates, the Winchester lawyer and edi
tor, is a respective candidate, and may
get into the fray if Hal Flood, his broth
er-in-law, decides to remain in Con
gress.
— ♦-« -*m-*~*
Demcratic Majority.
Richmond, Va., Nov. B.—With elev
en counties still to be heard from, the
results of the election last week give
the Democrats a majority of 30,851.
These figures are based on onthe vote
for Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion J. D.Eggleston, Jr., elected to suc
ceed himself |for that position, who is
known to have run ;about even with
Judge William Hodges Mann, the
Democratic candidate for Governor.
The vote for the office of superintend
ent of public instruction from the
eighty-nine counties heard from offi
cially, out of a total of 100, shows 64,
--568 for Eggleston, against 33,717 for
Frank P. Brent, his Republican oppo
nent. This will be;approximately the
vote of all the candidates on the State
ticket.
Estimates by the Times-Dispatch
j this morning, based upon official re
, turns from forty of the 100 counties and
six of the dozen cities, indicate that the
recent gubernatorial election in Vir
ginia was one of the most apathetic
ever held in the State.
' Official returns received up till Sun
day night give Judge Mann 35,870 and
Kent 17,312 votes. The Richmond pa-
J per estimated that the full returns will
j show a total vote of 68,846 for Mann
;and 39,578 for Kent, a Democratic
' shrinkage of 17 pet cent, and a Repub
lican shiinkage of 25 percent, com
pared with the vote of last year.
The Times-Dispatch views with some
alarm this shrinkage in the Democrat
•ic vote, and says the situation is one
which the Democratic leaders should
investigate and cure the trouble.
Four years ago Gov. Swanson polled
83,000 votes to Judge Lewis' 46,000, and
last year Bryan received 82,000 and
Taft 52,000
I Tboosands Have Kidnej
Trouble and Never Suspect It
Bow To Find Out.
Fill a bottle cr common glass with your
, water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
I|uuji|{ «£3» a brick dust sedi-
AJBr\' L Ty'-G4 ment, or settling,
] indicates an un-
itti'ilT UV"l iL t " >n °' *^ c
* pass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
the kidneys and bladder are out of order
and need attention.
What To So.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys,
liver, bladder and every part of the urinary
passage. Corrects inability to hold water
and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne-
cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
times during the night. The mild and
immediate effect of Swamp-Root is
soon realized. It stands the highest be-
cause of its remarkable a
health restoring prop-
erties. If you need a fpsfeaßpSaßg"?
medicine you should lEspEjipUSTSEa
have the best. Sold by jjajaWßlSßßlt
druggists in fifty-cent ?g 0
and one-dollar sizes. HomTiSsJim^Hou
You may have a sample bottle sent free
by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing-
ham ton, N. Y. Mention this paper and
remember thename, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, and the address, Binghamton,
N. V., on every bottle.
For Coughs and Colds
Troubled with a cough? A hard cold, bronchitis, or some
chronic lung trouble? There is a medicine made for just
these cases— Cherry Pectoral. Your doctor knows
all about it. Ask him what he thinks of it. No medicine
can ever take the place of your doctor. Keep in close
touch with him, consult him frequently, trust him fully.
No alcohol in this cough medicine. /. C.AyerCo.,Lowell,Mcas.
Avar's Pills. Sugar-coated. All vegetable. Act directly on the liver. Gently laxa-
tive. Dose, only one pill. Sold for nearly sixty years. Ask your doctor about them.
. ■
gp*K Baby Has Nerves Like Grown Folks—
■jtSr-Jsj Respect them. Baby can not tell you what is the trouble. Soothe th«
JH atfeflrt restless infant with
DR. PAHHNEVM TEETHING #»YI*«JSJ»
JgP!aß.\CsWr ; ffiM& and he will sleep well, eat well and act well. This famous remedy is
mother's best friend. It presents Cholera Infantum, cures bowel com-
plaints and Colic, makes Teething easy and safe. Can be siren to babies
7rf on * da* old - »S cent » at druggists. Trial bottle free rf you mention
••'ii;* *'* I this paper.
*" * Made only by DRS. D. FAHRNEY & SON, HA<*«STOWjt, Mo.
National Exhibition ot Automobiles
B Automobile Races, Atlanta,
a., November 6-13, 2909.
iunt the above occasion Southern
Railway will have on sale Nov. 4th to
9th inc. at its principal stations in Vir
ginia, including Washington, D. C,
greatly reduced tickets, final limit for
return not later then midnight of No-
Kr 16th. Consult agents. ,
L. S. Brown, Gen. Agt., ■
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with Local applications, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh is a blood or constutional dis
ease, and in order to cure it you must
take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, and acts di
rectly on the blood or mucus surfa
ces. Hall's Catarrh Cur is not a quack
medicine. It was prepared by one of
the best physicians in this country for
years and is a regular prescription. It
is composed of the best tonics known,
combined with the best blood purifi
ers, acting directly on the mucous sur
faces. The perfect combination of the
two ingredients is what produces such
wonderful results in curing catarrh.
Send for testimonials.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.
Toledo, O.
bold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti
pation.
NOTICE—I hereby notify the pub
lic that I have moved my place of bus
iness from N. Central Aye. to 11 W.
Frederick street, and am better pre
pared to handle my business. Former
ly "Emmert," now
Staunton Produce Co.,
11 W. Frederick St.,
0c29 4t Staunton, Va.
Notice to Tax-Payers.
Notice is hereby given that the State
Taxes for the year 1909 are now due
and ready for collection.
All persons failing to pay by Decem
ber Ist, 1909, will be charged five per
cent. Additional, and their tickets turn
ed over to the Deputy Treasurer for im
mediate collection.
ARISTA HOGE, Treasurer,
2t City of Staunton, Va.
WANTED— An experienced white
woman to assist with laundry
J and housework; will pay good wages
to suitable person. Apply to
Mrs. Barton Myers,
nov 14—3t Roanoke, Va.
Chesapeake & Ohio Ity.
Schedule subject to change without notice
2.09 a. m., i daily Expres to Washington,
10.27 a. m , J New York. Richmond, Old
Point and Norfolk.
9.27 a. m. daily, Express to Richmond,
Old Point and Norfolk.
2.20 p. m. daily, Local to Richmond.
7,50 p. m. week days. Local to Charlottes
ville.
4.23 a. m., I daily, express to Cincinnati,
6.60 p.m. | Louisville, Chicago, St Louis
and West
10.37 p. m., daily, Express to Cincinnati,
Chicago. St. Louis and West.
1.30 P. m., week days, Local to Clifton
Forge.
6.58 a. m. week days, Local to Huntington
benuine Blue Grass Land!
Two splendid farms in a magnificent
region. One valued at $15,000, and the
other at $25,000. These are properties
of unusual merit at bargain figures.
For full information and list of other
properties, address,
H. W. HILLEARY & CO.,
0c29 5t Charlottesville, Va.
Da JaWa WW JBva'WEflX.,
Auctioneer.
I solicit General Farm Sales, Sales
of Pedigree Stock, Merchandise, Real
Estate, etc. Prices Right.
Phone 80. Waynesboro, Va.
WANTED.
200,000 ft. White Oak, Red Oak and
Black Oak, sawed strong inch, even
lengths, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16 ft., green or
dry. To be delivered inside of 6 months
at the rate of 50,000 ft. per month.
Cash will be paid for same delivered at
our factory. Black walnut wanted at
all times, cash paid for same. Good
butt longs sawed strong 11 inches.
lung timber sawed strong inch,
od prices paid.
W. W. PUTNAM & CO.,
Staunton, Va.
Southern Railway.
N. B.—The following schedule figures
are published only as information |
and are not guaranteed. Schedule
in effect Oct. 10, 1909.
Leave Charlottesville as follows:
No. 9, daily, 11.50 a. m. Local be-1
I en Washington and Danville,
o. 29, daily, 7.05 p. m. Binning- |
i Special. Through coaches
sleeping car to Columbia, Savan-'
and Jacksonville ; sleeping car to
Augusta and Aiken. Sleeping car to
Birmingham. Dining car service. Tou
rist to California tri-weekly.
No. 35, daily, 12.10 p. m. U. a Fast
Mail, first-class coaches and drawing
room sleeping car to New Orleans ;
dining car service. i
No. 41, daily, 1.05 a.m. New York and
Chattanooga Limited ( via Lynchburg)
first-class coach and sleeping cars to
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga.
Sleeping car to New Orleans. Dining
car service.
No. 37, daily, 1.42 a. m. New York,
Atlanta and New Orleans Limited; all
Pullman train, club and observation
Bs to Atlanta and New Orleans;
sping cars to Asheville, Atlanta,
w Orleans. Sleeping car to Char
lotte. Dining car service.
7:00 a. m. daily. Memphis special.
Through sleeping cars and coaches for
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga and
Memphis. Dining car service.
Trains leave Harrisonburg for Wash
ington 6.40 a. m. week days, and 2.55
p. m. daily; arrive Washington 11.45
a. m. and 9.30 p. m., respectively
Trains leave Washington for Harrison
burg 8.30 a. m. daily, and 4.15 p. m
weekdays; arrive Harrisonburg 2.55 p
m. and 10.25 p. m., respectively.
Immediate connection in New Union
Depot at Washington for and from
Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York
C. H. Ackert, Vice-Pres. & Gen.Mgr.
S. H. Hardwick, Pass. Traffic Mgr.
H. F. Cary, Gen. Pass. Agt.
L. S. Brown, Gen. Agt.
Washington, D. C
A Great Opportunity!
A J*™ of , nearly 200 acres, which lies almost perfectly for grazing
and farming, in a good state of cultivation, and crops well, con
venient to schools, railroad and church. There is an orchard of
about 3,000 apple trees from nine to twenty years of age, about 600
peach trees and a choice variety of small fruit, a vineyard of about
600 vines, good barn and a plain, lour room house, a fine spring
and a stream of water, is offered herewith at a price and on terms
seldom offered anywhere. If you are alive to something good, see
me at once.
A. LEE KNOWLES,
Building. Real Estate and General Insurance.
** V *V/ 1 ▼ afX •
THE FARMERS & MERCHANTS BANK
«aX B .aY —
o Fer cent
Paid on Savings Deposits.
C. R. Caldwell, President. L. W. H. Peyton, V-Prest.
DIRECTORS:
M. Kivlighan, L. W. H. Peyton, Thos. Hogshead,
Alex. F. Robertson, W. G. Kable, C. R. Caldwell,
Edw. Alexander, Jos. S. Cochran, W. A. Bowles,
Andrew Bowling, John B. Cochran, R. A. Todd,
For Pure Medicinal Whiskies Phone or
WILLIS' LIQUOR STORE
HARRISONBURG, VA.
Local and Long Distance Phone No. 9.
PRICE LIST:
WHISKEY. j quart ,OQ
t> i-1.-.. ws ■ ■ tj Sherwood Whiskey per qt. ioo
Rockbridge, Virginia Rye J 4t< ""
Whiskey, 3 years old, per Monticello Whiskey per qt, ico
gallon $2 oo Mt - Vernon Whiskey per qt i oo
Old Monongahela Pennsyl- Spring Dale Silver Isabel
▼ania Rye Whiskey, four Whiskey, "The great me-
years old, per gallon 250 dicinal whiskey that made
Rock and Rye, per gallon.. 250 Baltimore Ryes famous,"
Monogram Rye Whiskey, 4 full quarts 4 00
very old and smooth; per Spiing Dale Whiskey, Gold
gallon 300 Label, per quart 15 o
Sherwood Rye Whiskey, Roxbury Rye, per quart... 100
per gallon 3 50
Monticello Rye Whiskey, BRANDIES,
per gallon 3 50 Apple Brandy> pure> but
Corn Whiskey, per gallon 250 very old, pei gallon $3 00
Corn Whiskey, per gallon 200 , r . . . . „
t> v t» f, Virginia Apple Brandy, the
Roxbury Rye, per gallon.. 400 ~. , Zf
real article, per gallon... 350
BOTTLED GOODS. Apricot Brandy, per gallon, 350
Cream of Baltimore Rye Gin^er Bra udy. per gallon, 300
Whiskey, per quart $1 00 01d Apple Brandy, very old
Riley's Malt Whiskey per fine flavor, per ga110n,... 4 o->
qnart 1 00 Peach Brandy, very old.per
Jockey Club Whiskey, per gallon 3 JO

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