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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1910.
The Gold Leaf. THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1910. To Keep Well Drink. T. Ivcy, in News and ObHerver. To the Editor Drink, drink, drink for indifeHtion. Wonder if the "medicos" will have me arrested for practicing without license? It is a fearful thing to fall into the hands of the living doctor. Some years ajro a celebrated Epis copal bishop of Raleigh gave a re ceipt (prescription) for insomnia, so simple that the idea was ridiculed by a portion of the press and by Aorne individuals, yet many hundreds found effectiveness the application. Lest we forget, and there be some who have ne.er heard, I repeat it here: "Eat parched peanuts before going to bed." But for indigestion, drink, drink! Not soda fountain decoctions, not coca-cola, or pepsi-cola, or even an ice cold lemonade; not strong coffee nor the deceptive wines and liquors, but pure Adam's ale, and butter milk. "When? Just as early in the day as you can get to the spring or well, and all through the day except at meals. How much? Just as much as you can hold of the right tempera ture. Better have it hot than too cold. Many a man has been Put into his sarcophagus From pouring water, Icy ('old down his esophagus. Drink the buttermilk for dinner, two or three glasses full. The lactic acid will keep the liver in condition, and take the blues out of yourdispo sition. Drinking water is a habit thatcan le cultivated. Drink, wheth er at first you want it or not Few persons drink enough water. Busy nipn don't have time. Wo men afflicted with pseudo-modesty, are afraid it will distend the stomach. Let all such have indigestion and make an apothecary shop of their stomachs and set up a doctor's bill against the day of judgment. Cary, X. ('. Local Self-Government. ThoiiinBvilli' Churitv and Children. We see it stated here and there that the Republicans are likely to go before the people on this issue next fall and make war on the prohibition law. We have no idea tney will do anything so absurdly foolish; if they do they will be buried beyond the hope of resurrection. A very small element of the Democratic party, led by Mr. Self, are trying to arouse pub lic sontitnent by invoking the Jeffer Honian doctrine which they say the prohibition law has destroyed, but their successs is too small to see. The people of North Carolina decided by 45,000 majority that they would try prohibition for awhile, and the man who tries to convince them that they were led to vote liquor out be cause they were afraid to face a few women, and not because they wanted liquor to go, the man who tries to do this will find his road rocky and steep. The people of North Carolina are not fools and they are not pol troons. Their action in this prohibi tion matter was deliberate and deter mined. It may have been wise or un wise, but they are going to wait and see how it works anyhow. It has not yet had a fair trial. Later on a movement to repeal the law might find some favor, but not now. And all this nonsense about local self government is tommy rot. We be lieve that the experiment will prove to be a great success. We believe that (lov. Glenn's statement that in Maine one must have a guide to get liquor and in New York a guardian to keep him from drinking it, con tainH more truth than poetry; but however that may be, the people of the State are not ready to stultify themselves by repealing a law they deliberately enacted before it has had a fair chance to show whether it is wise or otherwise. To the Frozen North For Game Possibly to Vindicate Dr. Cook. New York dispatch. Harry Whitney and Paul Rainey have united their fortunes and are going to the North Pole for big game and to carr3T on a search for the na tives Dr. Cook claimed accompanied him to the pole. Capt. R. A. Bart lett will be in command of the schoon er .Teanie, which the two millionaire sportsmen have bought. While Mr. Whitney and Mr. Rainey have de clared they are going to hunt game in the North, it has been an open secret between friends of the two men that they have not lost all faith in Dr. Cook and are willing to spend their money in an effort to help vin dicate him. They are planning to leave for the North early in May. . . Foley's Kidney Pills contain in concentrated form ingredients of established therapeutic value for the relief and cure of all kidney and Madder ailments. Sold by all Druggists. , The (Jreensboro News takes pleas ure in criticising Governor Kitchin'a appointment for the judgeship, but all we can say is that he did not have such sorry material to select from that he was forced to go out of the party to make an appointmet as Taft did. New Bern Sun. What Everybody Wants. Kverybody desires good health which is impossible unless the kidneys are sound and liealthy. Foley's Kidney Remedy should be taken at the first indication of any irregular ity, and a serious illness may be averted. Foley's Kidney Remedy will restore yonr kidneys and bladder to their normal state nud activity. Sold by all druggists. Better Work Less Cost, "I have had a twenty-five years' experience in l'aintinr and consider the very best. It will cover one-third more surface, and cover it better, than any other paint, including Lead and Oil." JAMES WOOD, M. P., Buchannon, W. Va. What Alore can be Desired? FOR SALE BY DANIEL & COMPANY, Henderson, N. C. , mm KING OF THE AIR. Louis Paulhan, French Aviator, Files From London to Manchester, 186 illles, in Four Hours and Eleven Minutes, Actual Flying Time Only One Stop Made in Accomplishing Wonderful Feat Wins $50,000 Prize by the Performance. Manchester, Eng., April 28. The first aerial derby for a prize offered by an Englishman has been won by a Frenchmen, and handsomely. Upon landing here Louis Paulhan was given a tremendous ovation and un stinted praise tm his remarkable feat. At the same time his less experienced but no less plucky competitor is being showered with congratulations over his splendid attempt and because he had shown himself a good loser. As soon as Graham White learned of Paulhan's success he called for three cheers for the victor. Paulhan, win ner of the $50,000 prize for the first flierht from London to Manchester made within 24 hours and with not more than two stops, arrived at 5:30 o'clock this morning, almost exactly 12 hours after he left London last evening. hite, who got away from the me tropolis one hour later, ugain met misfortune and was obliged to de scend at Polesworth and abandoned the race after having: covered a little more than half the distance. White, who is hardly more than a novice in the art of aviation, encountered treacherous wind currents which thrice turned his machine around and he also experienced trouble with his motor. But for the Englishman's ill luck and lack of experience there would have been a close finish. Paulhan was benumbed with the cold and thoroughly exhausted when he reached here. A great crowd awaited and gave him a sportsman like welcome. Manchester first sav the French aviator a few minutes after five o'clock coming steadily as a steamer on smooth sea and head ing directly for the field which he had chosen as a landing place. Flying at a height of 400 feet Paulhan came over a clump of trees and then bring ing his biplane around with a beau tiful curve, he landed exactly in the center of the field. He seemed dazed and benumbed and swayed as he walked down the field. All he could say was,: ''I am very cold, but very happy." Paulhan did the last 24 miles in ex actly 24 minutes, outdistancing the special train bearing his wife, Henri Farraan and other friends who ac companied him. W hen at Polesworth, White, when told of the Frenchmen's success, mounted the seat of an automobile and cried: "Ladies and Gentlemen: The 150,000 prize has been won by Louis Paulhan, the finest aviator that the world has ever seen. Com pared with him I am only a novice. Three cheers for Paulhan." The crowd gathered about the En glishman, gave the cheers heartily, following that with a round of cheers for White, who said: "There is no longer an opportunity for me to win the prize, but I mean to get to Man chester and by aeroplane." Speaking of the flight which he made, White said: "I was completely turned around three times by the wind. I tried my best to get along against it, but unfortunately it was no use and I was forced to come down. T managed to get over the telegraph wires and got a start over the track of the railroad at Roade, by aide of signal lights, but over a good many miles about Rugby I saw no signal light and there was consid able wind. I could see clouds racing across the moon and when daylight came the breezes were still vigorous and the dust troubled me a lot." Following example of the French man before daylight this morning White was in the air at 2:50 o'clock, more than an hour before Paulhan started from Lichfield, 50 miles further north. White passed Rugby 1'ust before daylight, flyingata great leight and with terriffic speed in an effort to make up the distance he had lost by his late start yesterday. He kept up his speed, following the rail way line as well as he could in the un certain light over Nuneater and Atherstone, and while he was com pelled to descend at Polesworth was only 10 miles from Lichfield, from which point Paulhan had started but a moment before. Paulhan upon ascending at Lichfield sharply at 4:09 o'clock this morning was hur ried on by the news that White al ready was in the air and approach ing Lichfield. Paulhan encountered a sharp southwest wind which, while toward the end of his journey made it almost impossible for him to keep a firm grasp on the levers, helped him on his way. An immense crowd was gathered at the field where the machiue was stored over night and along the roads lead ing northward and they gave the Frenchman encouraging cheers, al though their sympathies naturally were with their fellow countryman. As he flew gracefully over them the French aviator made a wide circle to get his bearing and when he had de termined his course he mounted to a good height, just missing a tall elm tree in the ascent. Then he sailed directly for Stafford, the aeroplane swaying perilously in the wind. Paul han followed the railway line all the way to Manchester, usually at a height of 300 feet, but ascending to 700 feet when passing over towns and the people who turned out to cheer saw but a speck in the air. White was one of the first to tele graph congratulations to his rival. His message read: "I take the earliest opportunity of offering my heartiest congratulations on your splendid performance. The better man has won.'' To sum up the aerial race, Paulhan left London at 5:30 o'clock last even ing and reached Manchester at 5:30 o'clock this morning. He descended at Lichfield at 8:10 o'clock last night and resumed the trip at 4:00 a. m. White started from London at C:30 last night and alighted at North ampton at S p. m. He again started at 2:50 o'clock this morning, but was compelled to descend at Poles worth, after he had covered a little more than half of the 18G miles from London to Manchester. Paulhan did the 18G miles in four hours, 11 minutes, actual flyingtime in the air, unofficial. The High Cost of Living increases the price of many necessities with- j JfTp i"iuK me quauty. ioiev s iionev and Tar maintains ita hio-h ct vi ex cellence and its great curative qualities with- uuioujrmcreaee mcosi. is t tie Dest reme dy for coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough and all ailments of the throat, chest and lungs. The genuine is in yellow package. Refuse substitutes. Sold by all Druggists. Read and advertla In Gold Leaf APPOMATTOX ANNIVERSARY. At This Time Confederate Veterans Are Reminded of the Surrender of Oeneral Lee at Appomattox Repro duction of Lee's Classic Farewell to the Army of Northern Virginia. Charlotte Observer, April 9th. The hearts of many Confederate veterans will swell during the days that are passing now as they look back forty-five years upon the scenes of war and think of the surrender of the peerless Robert E. Lee at Appo mattox. Forty-five years ago today the heads of the people throughout the South, who had hoped and suffer ed through the four years of the fiercest struggle in history, were bowed as the news of surrender of the Army of Northern Virginia was heralded. Indeed it was a season of agonizing anxiety. Saturday was the anniversary of the signing of the terms of surrender between General Ulysses S. Grant and General Lee and tomorrow the date when the remaining forces of the thin gray line that constituted the Army of Northern Virginia marched upon the field, stacked arms and marched away empty handed with permission of the victorious army to return to their homes, and there be gin anew the battle of life marking the end of one era and the commence ment of another. It is fitting that the reunion of the Confederate veterans should be held this month. Many veterans from all over the State will attend the reun ion on April 2G-28 at Mobile, Ala. Following is the letter which Gen eral Lee addressed to his men on this day forty-five years ago. It is re garded as one of the classics of mili tary history. There are several honor ed veteransin Charlotte who recollect its reading under the most trying circumstances before Appomattox court house. The letter follows: Headquarters Army of Northern Vir ginia, April 10, 1865. After lour years of arduous service marked by unsurpassed courage and fortitude, the Army of Northern Vir ginia has been compelled to yield to overwhelming numbers and re sources. 1 need not tell the survivors of so many hard-fought battles, who have remained steadfast to the last, that I have consented to this result from no distrust of them, but, feeling that valor and devotion could ac complish nothing that could compen sate for the loss that would have at tended the continuance of the contest, I have determined to avoid the use less sacrifice of those whose past ser vices have endeared them to their countrymen. By the terms of the agreement of ficers and men can return to their homes and remain there until ex changed. Ypu will take with you the satisfaction that proceeds from the consciousness of duty faithfully per formed, and I earnestly pray that a merciful God will extend to you His blessing and protection. With an increasing admiration of yourconstaucy and devotion to your country and grateful remembrance of your kind and generous considera tion of myself, 1 bid you an affec tionate farewell. R. E. LEE. General. There are many of the old soldiers who make it a custom April 10 of each year to read this letter of Gen eral Lee to his men. It is the com mon heritage of the Southland, and along with the achievements of those who wore the gray will go down in history as the bequests of fathers to sons. These are days when all of the old soldiers are turned back to the fields of Virginia. After stacking their arms, April 10, the warriors and vic tors of a hundred engagements turn ed homeward, and then took up the battle of life, the adjustment of con ditions imposed by the war, which in handicaps and vastness of responsi biltiy, far surpassed the actual clash of arms. The South today is the sur vival of the two great conflicts. Two great names are indelibly as sociated with the Lost Cause, those of Gen. Robert Edward Lee and Gen. Thomas J onathan "Stonewall" Jack son, the latter doubly dear to Char lotte people by reason of the ties which bind him to the city in the per son of his widow, Mrs. Jackson, whom a gracious providence grants to make her home in the city. Shooting Some at Greensboro. The following which is taken from the Durham Herald of Friday, will be of interest to local sportsmen: Mr. George L. Lyon returned yes terday morning from Greensboro where he had been attending the big shoot to which he and John Philip Sousa went Tuesday morning. Mr. Lyon distinguished himself by breaking 150 straights. The day be fore Mr. Lyon broke 140 straights, the last record being his high water. While the shoot doesn't go as one straight shoot, the shooting of 290 without losing one is getting near the world's record, 300 being the best yet recorded. Because of the two at tempts this doesn't go as one trial. It is Mr. Lyon's best work. There were other good records, Mr. Arthur Lyon breaking 142 of 150, and ex Mayor James I. Johnson, of Raleigh, destroying 138 of the 150 thrown out before him. Messrs. Arthur Lyon and H. L. Lee tied on their 142 and Mr. Lee won on the break. John Philip Sousa did some good work, breaking 43 of the 50 limit. Suppose we let the Democrats in the county vote for and against the prin ciple of local self-government, and see how the matter stands. It's a feeble mind that sees nothing in this matter except the discussion of whis key. Raleigh State Democrat. Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets will clear the sour stomach, sweeten the breath and create a healthy appetite. They promote the flow of gastric juice, thereby in ducing good digestion. Sold by all dealers. Mr. Farmer, please figure out the difference between you and a fool if you raise cotton, and only cotton, and Bpend all you make ordering hay, grain, meat and the like. Moral: Diversify. And the sooner the better for you. Rockingham Post. Commander Julius A.Pratt, Post No 143, Dept. III., Q. A. R. Mr. Isaac Coot, Commander of above Post, Kewacee, El., writes: "For a long time I was bothered with backache and pains I started taking Foley's Kidney Pills and buou oaw xney were aoing just as claimed. I kent on talc in 17 them anil nnw T o m fn backache, and the painful bladder misery is all gone, l like Foley's Kidney Pilla so well - ivm uiuuj ui uiy menus ana comrades about them and shall recommend them at every opportunity." Sold by ail ' 1 'if New Century Metal Shingles Make fill M rJrli FOR CASH, or easy terms, 2 valuable Farms, 1 contain ing 188 acers, 1 containing 194 acres, with in 2 miles of Henderson. We will be glad to show this property to anyone interested. L Henderson Loan YOU WANT We shall be pleased to give estimates of cost of wiring your home for ELICTRIC LIGHT. All our work is done by careful, anteed to give The wiring inspector for the our work without defects. HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO, 136 North Garnett Street. Telephone No. 6. If you buy a rAPRlTT it is worth the UU11LI1I 1 1 ny'&j - P THE CORBITT BUGGY CO., HENDERSON. N. C. SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY TRAINS LEAVE HENDERSON AS FOLLOWS: No. 9310:53 P. M. 'THE FLAMINGO" from New York and Washington, for Columbia, Savannah, Jacksonville and all Florida points. Pullman Sleeping No. 812:24 A. M. vars, joining iars ana uav t oanes. "THE YEAR ROUND LIMITED" from New York, Washington, Norfolk and Portsmouth. For Atlanta. Birmineham.MemDhis and noints Weot,. JackBonville and Florida points", Charlotte connects at Hamlet for Wil mington. Pullman Sleepers to Atlanta, Memphis, Charlotte, Jack sonville and Tampa.. Also Dining Cars and Day Coaches. No. 381:06 F. M. "THE SEABOARD MAIL" from Atlanta, Birmingham and Charlotte, for Portsmouth and Norfolk with Day Coaches and Parlor Car. Con nects at Portsmouth with Steamer for Washington, Baltimore, New No. 661:28 P.M. loric, Boston ana f roviaence. "THE FLORIDA FAST MAIL" from Jacksonville and Columbia, con nects at Hamlet from Wilmington. For Richmond, Washington and New York. Pullman Sleepers, Day Coaches and Dining Cars. Connect at Richmond with C. &. O.for Cincinnati and points West; at Washing ton with Pennsylvania R. R. and B. & O. for Pittsburg and points West. "THE SEABOARD MAIL" from Portsmouth and Norfolk, for Atlan ta, Charlotte, Wilmington. Birmingham, Memphis and points West Connects at Raleigh with N. & S. for Wilson and Washington, and R. & S. for Fayetteville. Also at Hamlet with local train for Wilmington. Parlor Car and Dav Coaches. "THE FLORIDA FAST MAIL" from New York and Washington. For Atlanta, Birmingham, Memphis and points West, Jacskonville and all Florida point. Pullman Sleepers to Atlanta, Birmingham and Jack sonville. Dining Car to Hamlet. Arrive Atlanta 7:00 A. M. "THE YEAR ROUND LIMITED" from Jacksonville and Columbia, arriving Richmond 4:30 P. M. Washington, 7:40 A. M. New York 2:00 P. M. Pullman Sleepers, Day Coaches and Dining Cas. "THE FLAMINGO" from Atlanta and Jacksonville, for Portsmouth and Norfolk arriving 1:80 A. M.Richmond, 7:10 A.M. Washington and New York. Pullman Sleepers to Portsmouth, Washington and New York. Coaches to Washington and Dining Car to New York. "Shoo Fly" from Norlina for Raleigh. "Shoo Fly" from Raleigh fr Norlina. No. 412:23 P. M. No. 434:38 P. M. No. 8412:36 A. M. No. 923:29 A. M. No. No. 29 8:32 A. 30- 6:37 P. M. M. SCHEDULE OF TRAINS OPERATING BETWEEN HENDERSON AND DURHAM AND HENDERSON AND OXFORD. Train leave Henderson for Durham 7:00 A. M. 2:35 P. M. Trains arrive at Henderson from Durham 12;25 A. M. 9:00 P. M. Trains Leave Henderson for Oxford 8:50 A. A. 2:35 P. M. &40 P. M. Trains arrive at Henderson from Oxford 8:25 A. M. 12:25 P. M. 6:40 P. M For rates, Time Tables, Pullman Reservation and any inform atiotion consult any Sea board Air Line Railway Ticket Agent, telephone or address, J. T.ELMORE, JR., Agent. Hen u&rsoiif ss v.. C-BA?TA?'n . H.S. LEARD, Oeneral Passenger Agent, Pivision Passenger Agont, Portsmouth, Va, RaWgb.N. C. the Best Roof in New Century Metal Shingles are durable, ligntningproot. lhey save insurance. Their ornamental designs nt them for use on private dwellings, churches, schools, public buildings J M A A J ll Ml 11 J At J -11 ana smuiar structures, ana mey win aaa 10 me Deauty ana attrac tiveness of any building. Xl-m. Write for our handsomely illustrated Shinirle Book No. 25. It is JL X CC-full of information for all who are going to build or re-roof. We Manufacture The Celebrated Cahill Grates and Fire Place Trimmings. Ask your dealer to show you these grates, for it's just as important to have your house comfortable in cold weather as it is to have a good roof. The time to install these grates is when you are building or repairing. Southern Ornamental Metal Ceilings For any ceiling in any building, anywhere residence, business block, store, bank, office, church or public building, there is nothing better or handsomer than our Southern OrnamentalMetal Ceilings in beautiful Louis XIV and Colonial designs. Send dimensions of your rooms and get our pnees. Chattanooga Roofing r Foundry Co. 3 3 3; 1 3 3 & Real Estate Co. 1 3 lln experienced men, and is guar satisfaction. Insurance Companies reports R I flflf at 25 cents a lb, DUUU7 money invested Ik the World waterproof, fireproof and Chattanooga, NOTICE. I HAVE QUALIFIED AS ADM1XISTUA tor of the estate of the late John W. Jenkins, before the clerk of the Superior Court of Vance County, and this is to notify all persons holding claims against the said estate to present them to me on or before the 31st day of March, 1911, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of the recovery of the same. Persons indebted to the said estate must make immediate payment. This the 30th day of March, 1910 JAMES K. PLUMMER, Administrator of John W. Jenkins, de ceased. r A. G. Daniel, Wholesale and Retell Dealer in . . " Shingles. Laths, Lum ber, Brick, Sash, Doors and Blinds. Full stock at Lowest Prices. Opposite South ern Grocery Company. Henderson, N. C FRANCIS A. MACON. DENTAL SURGEON. Office In Young Block. Office hours: 9 a. m. to 1 p. m., 3 to 6 p. m. Residence Phone 88; Office Phone 25. Estimates furnished when desired. No charge lor examination. CHICHESTER S PILLS Rv TIIK DIAMOND BRAND. ' A Ladle! Aah your lmi ChlhM-ter IMamond PUU in Bed nd I boxes, sealed with Take no other. 1 DIAMOND JiRAND PILLS, for 85 vruKwimt Ask for i years known as Best, Safest, Always Rellabla SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE Uold metallicYV Blue Ribbon. Boy of Tour " EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY. We SLre the only whiskey house that manufac tures our own corn whiskey. ALL OUR GOODS ARE SOLD BY THIS LIST Anheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, v . tSTIf crate and empty bottles are put in Express office and shipped to Richmond, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you Old R. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4 qts 10 years old $4.00 Old R. W. Jones corn Whiskey 8 years old 3.50 Old R. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4 years old 3.00 Old R. W. Jones corn whiskey 2 years old 2.50 Corn Whiskey by the half gallon $1.50 Corn Whiskey 4 gallons 2 years old 8.50 Corn Whiskey 2 gallons 2 years old 4.50 Corn whiskey 3 gallons 2 years old 6.50 Per gal. Three Feathers 4 qts $8.00 Rye Whiskey Old Velvet 4 years old 4 00 Monntain Rye 2 years old 2.75 Kentucky Belle Rye 8yearsold 5.00 Echo Spring Rye 8 years old 5.00 Silver Brook Rye 6 years old 4.00 Monntain Spring Rye xxx 4 years old....3.50 Log Cabin Rye 3 years old 2.75 Mountain Spring Rye xx 2.75 Excelsior Rye 2 years old 2.75 Golden Crown Rye 3 years old 3.00 Professor Jones Rye 2.50 Apple Brandy Home Made 8yearold....4.50 Baltimore Apple Brandy 3 years old 3.00 Ginger Brandy 2.50 Peach Brandy 10 years old 5.00 Peach and Honey 2.50 N. B. 1 gallon corn whfskey and jug F. O. B. here ..1.65 Take our advice anrl hnv us in the old fashion way. We are one of the few that make our own Corn Whiskey, s 1 can get it direct from the stilL i A1l?rjCrS mUSt be accomPanied by Cashiers Check, Post Office Money Order, or ExPf, f Money Order. No individual checks taken unless party is known to us. No stamps taken whiskey. No goods sent C. O. D . REFERENCES : First State Bank and Planters Bank of Clarksville, Va.f First National Bank of Oxford, V P. S. All Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired. SEND ALL ORDERS TO The Gleurksville Whiskey House, Clarksville, Virginia. .-N. B.-l gallon Corn Whiskey 100 proof and jug F. O. B. here $2.15. As Formerly, Only More Goods ana Better Goods. We beg to thank our customers for their past favors, and assure them of our readiness to serve them as heretofore. With a stock more complete than ever, and fresh new goods con stantly being added, we hope to be favored with an opportunity to do business with many new customers as well as our old ones this year. We carry the same lines everything in Gen eral Merchandise DRESS GOODS AND No TIONS, TRIMMINGS, WHITE GOODS HATS, SHOES, HOSIERY, FURNISHING GOODS, &c. AJso full line of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Flour, Meek-t. Meal, Feedstuffs. Etc. H. THOMASON, Phone No. 308 B. o El 1 M Y OUR BRAND OF GARDEN HOSE will serve you better. We don't claim "cheap, ness" as its principle feature but do say that it's the best to be had and that at the price named it is the most economical for you to buy. It will last many seasons that's why. We have Garden Hose in many styles, also all neces sary equipment. We hope to supply your needs in this line. wro an re L &r cw The "Buck's" Store where The LeUest Price List WHISKIES, Wirves Barrelled Goods. Cherry Wine 3.00 Old Cherry 8 years old 4.00 Port Wine 2 50 Scuppernong Wine 2.50 Claret Wine 2.25 Blackberry Wine 2.25 Holland Gin , ..3.00 Rose Gin 2.50 Bottled Goods. French Brandy Per qt 3.50 Cane Spring Rye 4 qts (bottled in bond TJ. S. Government Stamp) fi.00 Green River Rye 4qts 600. Three Feathers Rye 4 qts 8.00 Canadian Club 4 qts 6.00 Old Prentice 4 qts 6.00 Mums Rye 4 qts 6.00 Full Dress 4 qts 6.00 Four Aces 4 qts 6.00 Echo Spring 4 qts 6.00 Mark Rogers 4 qts 6.00 Jefferson Club 4 qts 6.00 Gordon Rye 4 qts 6.00 Fltz Hugh Le 4 qts 5.00 Blue Blood 4 qts 5.00 Montreal Malt whiskey 4 qts.. 5.00 Billy Baxter 4 qts 4.00 Anderson Club 4 'qts ...4.00 Old Bob Burton 4 qts 4.50 Old Flutcher 4 q '.6.00 HOMR MAHF mPPCD HICTII Hi Henderson. N . C i 1 you can Get Anything In Hardware AND NO OTHER LIST Delivered, $5.00-- . V the Ar.henser-Iiusch Un-win " $1.00. ft Of Jamestown Irinh wliiHk-.v 4 jt " Dewer's Scotch 4 qts ..j Royal Arch 4 qts Rooney's Malt 4 qtH : (i Duffy's Malt 4 qts A, Duffy's Malt by the cumh American Mut4 qts Caey Malt Rose Valley Rye 4 qts ,w Glens Lilly Rye 4 qts , m Old Velvet 4 qts Jw G. P. R. 4 qt J; Silus Dean 4 qts , l.l II A x l KJIH JIL'lirj' fjm Bottled Wine. 4 Virginia Dare 4 qtn g St. Estephe 4 qts jjji St. Jo lean 4 qt j ;tf Virginia Claret 4 qts je Imperial Sherry 8 yearH ohl, J 'i'" 350 Domestic 4 qts guO Alcohol best grade 1 qt g'j) Minnehaha 4 qt j,w Pocahontas 4 qtn j ;o Imperial Blackberry 4 qts 3 r,u Scuppernong 4 qts 3 5 Port 4 qts 5 OS Blackberry Brandy 4 qt j, 1.4 Extra DryMnmm'w 4 qt N. B. 1 irallon corn wbrnk'-y 1" '"'jYj jug F. O. B. here I en Uk.'cW made i