THE 1LENDE1ISON GOLD LEAF THUliSDAY, JUNE 23, 1910.
The Gold Leaf.
THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1910.
Pigeons and Pet Stock
to Be Shown in Exhibit
Firt Show of lt Kind in the South
Will Be Held In Knoxville.
It i- anticipated that over three
thousand fancy pigeons will be on ex
hibition at the first exclusively pigeon
and pet stock enow ever held in the
south. Fancy pigeons of many varie
ties, constituting all sizes, colors and
shapes, will be there billing and coo
ing and preening their pretty feathers.
All sorts of pot stock, cavk-s, cat3 and
toy dogs of every description.
Judge George Ewald, the greatest
pigeon and pet stock man in the
United States, has been secured to
place the ribbons, and valuable prize
will be awarded. This show, which
will attract thousands of people to
the Appalachian Exjwsition at Knox
ville, Tenn., next fall, has been fixed
for September 27 to October 1.
President Taft Is
To Visit South In Fall
Head of the Nation Will Be Guest of
the Appalachian Exposition
for One Day.
President William H. Taft 13 plan
ning to visit the south during the
months of September or October. He
has areepted the invitation of the Ap
palachian Exposition, at Knoxville,
TVnn., to visit that great fair some
time between Sept. 12 and Oct. 12. It
is the President's desire to be In Knox
ville ujon the opening day of the ex
position, if iKJS&ible, but in the event
he is unable to get there then, he will
surely visit the great southern show
during the four weeks it is to con
tinue. President Taft Is very much
Interested in the Appalachian Exposi
tion, partially on account of Its senti
mental and material connection with
the Appalachian forestry preserve and
conservation project which Is now be
ing favored by high powers of the na
tional government. The President re
gards East Tennessee and the Appa
lachian region contiguous thereto as
one of the garden spots of the nation,
and he Is very desirous of visiting it
again, not having been through, that
section since his campaign tour in the
etuiy fall of 1908. The Appalachian
Exposition management declares that
"Taft day" will be one of the big fea
tures of the exposition, and prepara
tions are already being made to en
tertain hundreds of thousands of vis
itors upon that date.
Poultry Show Profitable
to Owners of Rare Fowls
Many Substantial Cash Prizes -and
Valuable Cups Offered for
It Is no trouble now-a-dayg to hold
a poultry show if conditions are fa
vorable, for the people believe In
them. They exhibit and attend In per
son because they profit by them. The
advertising feature alone is worth
many times the cost. Shows are held
at a time of year when the farmer Is
at his best, and the weather the most
The Live Stock. Poultry and Pet
Stock Building of the Appalachian Ex
jKisition to be held in Knoxville, Tenn.,
September 12 to October 12, next, has
been especially designed to meet the
requirements of an up-to-date exhibi
tion room as to size, light and ventila
tion. Situated near the main building,
overlooking beautiful Chilhowee lake,
the location is ideal.
The largest exhibit of pnrebred
IKHiltry ever held in the south is
promised at this exposition. Already
the idea has become popular, and
many have stated that they are rais
ing "exposition chicks."
1 arge cash prizes and many beau
tiful silver cups will be offered. A
grand sweepstakes prize of $100 In
gold for the highest scoring pen of
birds in the show, besides many stite
and .special prizes, exclusive of the
ipgular large cash prizes, are some
of the attractions to breeders. There
will Ih special prizes for each state
in the Appalachian region, and an
effort will he made for each 6tate as
soc'ation to ofter a grand state prize
for the best pen. The American Poul
try association will offer valuable gold
and silver medals, diplomas and rib
Icns, and the specialty clubs will
offer curs and ribbons. Prize's at the
Appalachian Kxiosition Poultry Show
art- goina: to worth striving for, and
composition will be keen.
Forestry To Be Saved.
As Result of Conservation of Water
sheds in Appalachian Region.
One of t!:e purposes of the Appa
lachian Kxj osition, to be held in Knox
ville, Tenn., September 12 to October
12, cf this year, is to attract more
att-niu n to the entire Appalachian re
gion, with a view to strengthening the
sentiim-ut in behalf of conservation of
watei sheds in the mountain regions,
for the purpose of saving the forestry.
If the protect (ii that is sought Is af
forded, the IV vestry interests of the
Appalachian section of the south will
be given an opportunity to rehabilitate
and in yeais to co:r.e posterity will
thank the r.o;!e of to-day for this
work. The A nrl-.chian Exposition's
lores try ixlu. n w II be of interest
The bitter campaign between the
ring and anti-rin-r faction in Wake
county over the nominations, makes
us wonder how the line up is going to
be after the nominations are made
and the real fight comes on between
the Democrats and the Republicans.
A Present for the Ladies.
Any lady reader of this paper will receive,
Oil fi41 ll(Ht n nlaror Vnrinvi' Pstta w ..... : n
1 " ' . v . . ' VJ I f y V V. t 7 UU1U
er Coupon privilege, from Dr. Snoop, Ra
cine, Wis. It is silver-plated, very pretty,
and positively prevent all dripping of tea
or coffee. The Doctor sends it with his
new free book on "Health Coffee" simply to
introduce this' clever substitute for real cof
fee. Dr. Snoop's Health Coffee is gaining ita
CTVftt TionnlnHtv hemiiaa nf fi it. .
quisite taste and flavor; second, its absolute
heolthfulness, third, ita economy Vt lb
25c; fourth, its convenience. No tedious 20
to 3U minutes boiling, "Made in a minute
says Dr. Shoop. Try it at your grocer's, for
a pleasant surprise. Oeo. E. Perry.
SAVING THE STATE.
Some Views on the Action of the
American Tobacco Company in Tak
ing One nilllon Dollars of the North
Carolina 4 per cent. Bonds Good
Business Reasons Among Others
Why Mr. Duke Should Purchase
These Bonds Beside the Element of
The American Tobacco Company is
getting a good deal of praise for hav-
lngsuDscnuea ior$i,wu,wu ui nurvu
Carolina's 40 year 4 per cent, bonds
at a time when Governor Kitchinwas
hard-pushed to place all of the State's
new issue amounting to $3,430,000.
Mr. Duke, who is the head of that
great and rich corporation, is a
native 01 Nortn Carolina ana no aouut
he had a patriotic motive in making
such a liberal subscription. At the
same time it was sound business judg
ment In an emergency to protect the
State's credit, for the American
Tobacco Company does a tremendous
business In the Ktate Dotn as a Duy
.. . -n t
er of leal toDacco ana as a sener 01
the manufactured product.
There were several good business
reasons why Mr. Duke's Company and
others should purchase North Caro
lina bonds, not the least of which is
that it was a good investment, lne
bonds bear 4 per cent, interest and
sold at par, and while some conten
tion has been made that 4 per cent,
interest is a low rate, we wish to state
that we do not consider it so. North
Carolina's splendid credit places this
State in the low interest class, be
cause the old North State Is as good
as gold when she stands back of an
obligation that is honest and one
that is of her own making. Those 4
per cents are also exempted from tax
ation, which makes them good as as
sets, and, as a matter of fact, we
think the purchasers who got them
at par are in luck and to be congratu
However, we shall look on Mr.
Duke's purchase as having been in
spired by State pride and we hope it
was. We believe, in fact, tnat nis
love for North Carolina was the main
reason for his company's action, and
we say all honor to him, tothebanxs
and to other North Carolinians who
Eurchased bonds with a view to stand
y their State's credit. So much for
that part of it, and something else
for another view of it. For instance,
the Winston-Salem Journal comment
ing upon the praiseworthy act of the
American Tobacco Company, manes
it the occasion for taking a crack at
the "Inconsistency of the Press." Says
our esteemed Twin -City contem
porary: "Not long since the press or JNorth
Carolina was denouncing in scathing
terms the alleged 'tobacco trust.' To
day the self same papers are praising
the American Tobacco Company for
coming to the rescue of the State
when in financial trouble. The United
States Supreme Court will likely hand
down an opinion In the American To
bacco Uompany case In the fall, and
then watch the newspapers of North
Carolina, which previously used such
scathing terms against a coporatlon
in restraint of trade. Undoubtedly,
the American Tobacco Company
saved the credit of North Carolina
at this time, without the necessity of
having the General Assembly meet
in extaordinary session, but if the
State has been actuated in the past
to hold that this company is a trust
and its profits are illegitimate, has
not North Carolina compromised a
serious question, when the evidence
of truth of the charges against the
trust are as strong as ever? There
are coporations in North Caro
lina doing business in violation of the
Sherman 'anti-trust' act, whicb are
in the same class as the larger cor
porations of the country. The State
is to be congratulated upon receiving
a bid for $1,000,000 of bonds at this
time, but the press can ill afford in
the future to denounce the source
from which the bid was received, after
its praise of the last few days."
Doubtless the editorial of the es
teemed Journal is timely, but ourrec
ollection is that its indictment of the
press is not quite borne out by the
facts. It would have been more cor
rect to lay it to some of the press
for "denouncing in scathinjr terms
the alleged tobacco trust." We believe
the press generally was conservative
ana lair in Its comments but some of
our brother quill drivers were "scath
ing" and bitter sometimes perhaps,
too much so, and at times when it
was unnecessary. That is for each
editor to decide for himself, but we
believe that editors should speak out,
f what they say is not an onslaught
inspired by prejudice or malice.
w e have come down to the rjolnt
of saying that editors should always
be fair and just and be Bure of their
grounds. However, it is no sign that
because a fellow is good now he's not
been a sinner some time in the past.
Today may call for knocking. Tomor
row may call for praise. We think
the good deeds of the American To
bacco Company are deserving of all
praise, but we do not take it that Its
expenditure of $1,000,000 for bonds
should be considered as a purchase of
immunity. As long as a man does
good be liberal with praise but when
ne aoes wrong he need not expect
praise. In fact he will be surprised if
he gets it. "Be just and fear not."
lhe American Tobacco Company
may not be guilty of all the allega
tions made against it. It has recent
ly done a good thing and we point to
it with pride. Let us praise when it
deserves but condemn what is wrong
ful and hurtful. The exercise of irood
judgment, free from malice, prejudice
uuu smart aiecism should control a
newspaper at all times.
Foley s Kidney Pillscontain in concentrated
form ingredients of established therapeutic
value for the relief and cure of all kidney and
bladder ailments. Sold by all Druggists.
"It gives me much pleasure to say
has given perfect satisfaction to myself
and to the Architects and Property
owners for whom I have worked.
It has most excellent covering capacity,
and the Greens are the finest I have ever
SOMERS CAMERON, M. P.,
Ocean City, X.J.
FOR SALE BY
DANIEL & COMPANY,
Henderson, N. C.
YOUNG AVIATOR BR00KINS.
nan Who Made New World's Record
for Altitude, Reaching Nearly a
Mile In Height, Oalns New Lau
rels for Himself In Thrilling Per
formances at Indianapolis Young
Dayton, Ohio, Aviator Displays Re
markable Mastery of His Aeroplane
Under Adverse Conditions.
Indianapolis, Ind., June 17. Skim
ming through the air at angles, cov
ering the course in long circles and
in short ascending hundreds of feet
into the clouds at great speed, then
shooting placidly downward, Walter
S. Brookins, the young Dayton, Ohio,
aviator, who recently, in a Wright
biplane soared higher than ever in the
world's history, has gained new lau
rels for himself. It was a veritable day
of triumph for Brookins aud for the
Wright aeroplane on the Indianapolis
With the apparent ease of a real
bird the youthful pilot held the rapt
attention of the crowd under unusual
for nearly two hours. His
graceful manoeuvring, his absolute
control or the esy craic, nis penecu
confidence, all added to the fame of
tfc bird man who. at twenty-one
years of age, so suddenly and unex-
pectly made a place ior nimsen m sue
annals of aviation.
Shows Remarkable Control.
Mr. Brookins, without attempting
to be spectacular and merely giving
exhibitions of his skill in handling his
airship, performed feats never before
attempted on the speedway perhaps
never hefore Reen anvwhere. In the
face of a stiff wind, which at times
amounted almost to a storm, tne
Dayton aviator, who within three
months has mastered the art of guid
ing an aeroplane sufficiently to ascend
into the ether to an altitude of 4,384
feet, flew almost an hour. Indeed
he seemed to take treasure in demon
strating the superiority of this man-
made macnine over elements iorwuicu
human hand has no control.
T Authorities had'said the air was not
fit, but firm in his lofty seat Mr.
Brookins calmly cleft the clouds. He
did not make another world's record,
but in his intrepid flying against bad
winds he displayed his mastery of his
Mr. Brookins may be remembered
best for his epoch making high ascen
sion of Monday. But those who
watched his fragile craft today brav
ing the tossing winds high above the
earth will remember the sight as long
as they live. It was a striking scene.
Ensconced in his aerial perch, the
aeroplane silhouetted against the
clouds, Mr. Brookins swooped down
ward, and then flew up, up, up, and
away to the north. The almost
magic craft ascended higher, while
the eyes of the spectators, far below,
constantly were strained for a better
view of the picturesque flight.
Makes Graceful Descent.
After seemingly having exhausted
the possibilities of fancy flying, and
after having held the spectators al
most breathless for many minutes,
Mr. Brookins glided to the ground. It
seemed but a moment following the
appearance of Mr. Brookins hundreds
of feet away, looking like a mere
speck in the sky, until he was again
on the spot from which he ascended.
He came almost straight down, slid
ing along the turf and coming easily
to a dead stop.
Chancellor Day told the graduating
class at Syracuse University recent
ly that the automobile craze was be
coming a curse to the land because of
the abuse of self-indulgence in a good
thing. "Young mechanics and clerks
and business men," he said, who need
all of their capital, are mortgaging
their homes by the thousands and
losing their positions often by their
infatuation with this form of pleas
ure." He spoke of the investment of
the enormous sum of five hundred
millions in the automobile trade. The
mortgaging of homes and of pros
pects, even, is confined to no one
place, but is being practiced almost
universally. In fact, the craze has
become so widespread that an obser
vant citizen remarked the other day
that he believed the time would come
when the very fact that a man owned
an automobile would eripple his
credit. That the machine has pecul
iar fascination for everybody is ap
parent. Its influence over the man
or woman by the automobile "bug,"
is strikingly set forth by a writer in
The Saturday Evening Post, as fol
lows: "No piece of machinery has ever
cast such a potent spell over its vo
taries as the automobile. Once un
der the spell the victim will put a
mortgage on his belongings to raise
the cash for a car. The woman vic
tim will get along with ten rooms
instead or fourteen to have six cylin
ders instead of four, will dismiss two
servants to hire one chauffer, speed
up the husband's business to have
more speed in the motor, stretch hu
man earning power to the limit to
have more horse-power in the engine.
Even those who have sworn off, who
thought they were cured by the pills
of bitter experience swallowed in the
early days of motoring, still feel the
steering wheel itch in their palms and
become an easy prey to the persist
Resolutions of Respect.
At a meeting of Henry L. Wyatt
Camp, Confederate Veterans, the fol
lowing resolutions were unanimously
It is with deep rejrret that we learn of the
death of Maj. A. B. Stronach, of Raleigh,
X. C, and Henry L. Wyatt Camp, No.
D84, of Henderson, desires to express its
sympathy with his family in their dis
tress. Therefore be it
Resolved, That in the death of Major
Stronach the Confederate Veterans lose
one of their best friends who at all times
was ready to lend a helping hand and to
oner encouragement to those who were
Resolved, That we tender onr deepest
sympathy to his family in the sad hour
of their distress.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be sent to the family and the Gold
Leaf and News and Observer be request
ed to publish.
W. H. HART,
S. P. PHIPPS,
Glad to Recommend Them.
Mr. E. Weakley, Kokomo, Ind., is glad to
recommend Foley Kidney Pills. After tak
ing them fw directed he saya: "The severe
headacheleft me, mj kidneys became stronger,
tne secretions natural ia color and my blad
der no longer painted me. I am now onr
my trouble and glad to recommend Foley's
Kidney Pill.." gold by all dreggist
Read and advtrtlit In Geld Leaf.
fire and also have handsome, waterproof, durable roof. Your insurance premium will be smaller, too.
When compariug the cost of wood and New Century Metal Shingles, always consider the difference
in cost of laying, difference in insurance and difference in wearing qualities.
Ask Your Dealer For Cahill Grates
You will never enjoy the full measure of grate satisfaction until you install our Cahill Grates in your
home. These handsome grates are deservedly popular because of their exceptional heating qualities and
because they are so economical to operate. If your dealer doesn't carry them in stock, cend us his
name and we will arrange to have him show you the Cahill line.
IVe Manufacture all kinds of Metal Roofing, Architectural Wrought and
Cast Iron Work, such Stairways, Fire-Escapes, Store Fronts, Columns, etc.,
also Galvanized Iron Work such as Cornice, Awnings, Skylights and Ventilators.
We also manufacture Southern Ornamental Metal Ceilings in the beautiful
Louis XIV and Colonial designs. Write for prices.
CAHILL GRATES for Sale by JOHN
pnrni 1 1 nninr
rrAJAi. rmi.t. nn
Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 half pints $ 7 50
Staunton Corn Whiskey, 100 half pints 15 00 3
Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 pints 15 00 3
Staunton Corn Wkiskey, 100 pints 30 00 4
Virginia Valley Rye, 50 half pints $ 8 00 j
Virginia Valley Rye, 100 half pints 1G 00
Virginia Valley Rye, 50 pints 1G 00 3
Virginia Valley Rye, 100 pints 32 00
t Malt Whiskey, 50 half pints $ 8 00 3
t Malt Whiskey, 100 half pints 1G 00
t Malt Whiskey, 50 pints 1G 00 1
Malt Whiskey, 100 pints 32 00
Z Apple Brandy, 50 half pints
Apple Brandy, 100 half pints
Annie "Rrnndv 50 ninfa
i. X j j wm.
Appie brandy, iuu pints
. uixie vjin, ou nan pints
p Dixie Gin, 100 half pints
Dixie Gin, 50 pints 1G 00 5
Dixie Gin, 100 pints 32 00
These goods are packed as low as twenty-five in a case. This is price F. O. B.
Clarksville, Va. For sixty cents additional, goods will be sent by express 2
prepaid. Send us a trial order, and you will be pleased with these goods.
The Clarksville Whiskey House, 5
Tobacco Flues, new and repaired
Let Us Quote You Prices.
WattMms Hardware Co.
Retail and Wholesale.
o)l II U IClni 1L
We shall be pleased to give estimates of cost of wiring
your home for
All our work is done by careful, experienced men, and is guar
anteed to givesatisfaction.
The wiring inspector for the Insurance Companies reports
our work without defects.
HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO,
136 North Garnett Street. Telephone No. 6.
If you buy a C ADD ITT
it is worth the
CORBITT BUGGY CO.,
HENDERSON, N. C.
Write today for full details, prices and our illustrated Shingle
Book No. 25. It will help you solve the Roof Problem.
Roofing & Foundry Co.
- . TENNESSEE
TV TTVTTVVTTf TVTTTTTYVTTTTTV
ti m 1 rn is
i hasp iinnruniniv i
$ 8 00
., l yj
$ 8 00
m I AAV at 25 cents a U
The house on the left is not
in danger from flying sparks and
fire-brands because it is roofed
with New Century Metal
Over 75 of the fires orij
nate on the outside. Metal is
the only thoroughly fireproof
material practicable for all pur
poses of construction. If your
roof is covered with New Cent
ury Metal Shingles you have
eliminated 75 ?S of the danger of
B. W ATKINS.
Pure Blood Spanish Strain
Tennessee Bred Jack.
Young and vigorous, Stands
1 4 3-4 hands high. Weighs
850 pounds. Will stand at my
stables in Henderson. Terms
R. J. Southerland.
Succeed when everything else fails.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
it is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
m0 Til If DIAMOND RRAK-ll f ' m
fill In Ked and i
boxes, sealed with
Take no other.
lntarrmt. Ask for
UI4MO.U HKANU FILLS, for
years known as Best, Safest, Always ReUabla
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
But of roar
f 'II l.irKi.Tfri a
EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY.
We are the only whiskey house that mauriufac-
tires our own corn whiskey.
ALL OUR GOODS ARE SOLD BY THIS LIST AND NO OTHER LIST
-fAnheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, Delivered, $5.00
If crate and empty bottles are put in Express office ami shipped to the Anhouwr-ttuxfh Iir
Richmond, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you f 1.00.
Old R. W. Jones
corn Whiskey 4
Old It. W. Jones corn
Old It. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4
M- t T T TTT -W . . .
uia it. w. j ones corn wbiskey 2 yeare
Corn Whiskey by the half gallon f 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 ... G.50
V t. Per gal.
Rye Whiskey Old Velvet 4 years old... 4 00
Mountain Rye 2 years old 2.75
Kentucky Belle Rye 8 years old 5.00
Echo Spring Rye. 8 years old 5.00
Silver Brook Rye fi years old 4.00
Mountain Spring Rye six 4 years old. 3.50
Log Cabin Rye 3 years old. 2.75
Mountain Spring Ry xx 2.75
Excelsior Rye 2 years old 2.75
Oolden Crown Rye 3 years old 3.00
Professor Jones Rye 2.50
Apple Brandy Home Made 8 yean old. 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
X. B. 1 gallon corn whiskey and jug F. O.
B. here 1.65
Cherry Wine 3.00
Take our advice and buy
m the old fashion way.
us in the old tashion wav.
can get it direct from the still.
All orders must be accompanied by Cashiers Check, Post Office Money Order, or EPf
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., First National Bank of Oxf.-r l, N 1
P. S. All Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired.
SEND ALL ORDERS TO
The GlaLrksville Whiskey House,
IN. B.-l gallon Cora WhUkey 100 proof and Jug F. 0. B. here $2.15.
As Formerly, Only More Goods and
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. Also full line of
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
Flour. MeOtt, Meal, Feedstuffs, Etc.
L ri tvt Tr c r
The North Star
If there is one thing more than another that a person
should choose with care it is their refrigerators.
Your health is, to a certain extent, dependent upon
it; for in it, for keeping, is placed the food you cat
your refrigerator must preserve.
The North Star Refrigerator is the best by actual
test in it things keep perfectly no taint all parts
easily removed for cleaning we have them with both
galvanized iron and white enameled linings.
The "Buck's" Store wnere
The Latest Price List
Old Cherry 8 years old 4.00
Port Wine 2 50
Scuppemong Wine 2.50
Claret Wine 2.25
Blackberry Wine 2.25
Holland Gin 3.00
Rose Gin 2.50
French Brandy Per qt
Lane .Spring Rye 4 qU (bottled in
bona L. h. Government Stamp).
Green Itiver Rye 4 qts
Three Feathers Rye 4 qta
Canadian Club 4 qts
wil i'rentice 4 qts
Mum s Jtye 4 qta
Full Dress 4 qts
Four Aces 4 qta
Echo Spring 4 Vjts ,
Mark Rogers 4 qta ,
Jefferson Club 4 qta
Gordon Rye 4 qts
Three Crowns Rye 4 qta
Yellow Label 4 qts
Old Sherwood 4 qus,
William Penn 4 qts
Fltx Hogh Le 4 qta
Blue Blood 4 qts
Montreal Malt whiskey 4 qts
Billy BaxW4 qts.
Anderson Club 4 'qta
Old Bob Burton 4 qts
Old Flutcher 4 qta
Jamestown Irish whin key 4 qts.
Dewer's Scotch 4 qta
HOME MADE COPPER-DISTILLED Corn Whiskey made
We are one of the few that make our own Corn Whiskey, so)
W ar rm. f !..
u i tvt
JSNTEL 8z CO
yod can en Anything in Hardware
Royal Arch 4 qta
Rooney's Malt 4 qtn
Duffy's Malt 4 qts
Duffy's Malt by the cum
American Malt 4 qta
Rose Valley Rye 4 qts
Glen a Lilly Rye 4 qtH
Old Velvet 4 qts
G. P. It. 4 qts
Silus Dean 4 qts
Old Henry 4 qts
Corn Whiskey 100 r,tn
Corn Whiskey 100 half pi
Corn Whiskey 100 Proof ! "u 1'
Corn Whiskey 100 Proof l'" !
Virginia Dare 4 qta
Ft. Estephe 4 qts
St. Julean 4 qta
Virginia Claret 4 qta
Imperial Sherry Wiue 8 v.-.ir- - i 1 (
Domestic 4 qts
Alcohol beet grude 1 jt ....
Minnehaha 4 qta
Pocahontas 4 qta
Imperial Blackberry 4 qt-.
Hcnppernoog 4 qta
Port 4 qta
Blackberry Brandy 4 qtH
Extra DryMumm's 4 qt-
X. B. 1 gallon corn whinny 1"" H'
jug F. O. B. here
1 r. iyi,.-..!,. soVu
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