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TILE KENDEliSOK GOLD LEAF TJtlUKSD AY, JUNE 30, 1910
The Gold Leaf, tiiuk7day7juxe ao, 1910. JACKSON TRAINING SCHOOL iHAt Pditnrs Fee! In the InstU tutlon Shown by Interesting Dis cussion and Resolutions Adopted at the Press Conventional Wrlghts ville Beach. One of the most interesting papers read at the meeting of the .North Carolina Press Association at AVrifrhtsville Beach, and the one that was the subject of more general dis cussion perhaps, was that of Mr. J. I. Cook, chairman of the board of trustees of the Stonewall Jackson Training and Industrial School, and editor of the Uplift, the very credit able monthly periodical published at the institution. In its excellent re port of the proceedings of theconven tion the Wilmington Star had this: The next speaker on the programme was Mr. J. I Cook, chairman of the board of trustees of the Jackson Manual Training School and editor of The I'plift, published at the Insti tution, which is located near Con cord. Mr. Cook made a strong and eloquent appeal for the support of the newspapers of North Carolina in behalf of the magnificent institution ut Concord and cited many concrete instances to show beyond peradven ture the value of the school to the State. The school is an institution in which the editors of the State are vitally interested and no address be fore the convention was listened to with greater interest than that of Mr. Cook, and no address created hucIi prolonged discussion. Mr. W. Hammer, editor of the Asheboro "THE SINS OF THE FATHER 1 ROOSEVELT HOME AGAIN. Significant Title of a New Play By Thomas Dixon. A new play is announced by Thom as Dixon. A dramatic item reads as follows: 'The Sins of the Father" is the title of a new Southern play which has just been completed by Thomas Dixon. It will be produced byueorge H. Brennan early in September. The author of "The Clansman" again se lects the race problem as his eumect, the theme of his latest effort having beenrsuinrested, it is said, by the re cent court decisions in Louisiana and Washington dealing with the de termination of the vanishing color line. It has always been a debatable question whether the negro blood eventually disappears through the constant commingling of the white and black races or whether the taint is absolutely ineradicable. In "The Sins of the Father" Mr. Dixon's treat ment of this vital issue is said to be highly illuminating. The few persons who have been privileged to read the manuscript declare that it is the strongest and most intense he has ever written. They predict for It an other whirlwind triumph like that achieved by "The Clansman." That A. T. Co. Bid. The Ex-President Given Oreat Ovation on His Arrival In New York. SaliHbury Post. Hon. E. J. Justice, of Greensboro, former speaker of the House, is a very able man. As jurist ana legislator he ranks high, for he gives every sub ject in hand careful investigation and, backing up his conclusions with the force of native ability, makes an im pression whenever be speaks. Lnfor- tunatelv for Mr. Justice, he has a New York dispatch, 18th. Theodore Roosevelt set foot on home shores today for the first .time in nearly 15 months and received a rousing welcome. He had an expansive smue ior everybody, a cheery word for the boys," his old mentis, ine news- paper men, a pat anecaote ior me politicians, especial greetings of affec tion for his old command, the Rough Riders, and a quick eye for absolutely everything. The line of march in the lower city was through a seething whirlpool of enthusiasm. The tall cliffs of the canyon that is Broadway, were speckled with faces at the windows. Everything imaginable was waved alow and aloft. Mayor Gaynor delivered a brief speech of welcome as follows: "We are all here to welcome jir. Roosevelt to New York. We have watched his progress through Eu rope with delight. Wherever he has gone he has been honored as a man and as an exponent oi tne principles of the government of this country. He was received everywhere in JiiU rope and honored as no man from this country ever was honored. We glory in all that and it only remains for me. to say now, Mr. Roosevelt, that we welcome you again." Respondidmg Col. Roosevelt said: "I thank you, Mayor Gaynor. Through youlthankyourcommittee and through them I wish to thank the American people for their greet ing. I need hardly say I am most deeply moved by the reception given me. Jo man could receive sucn a Courier, and solicitor in his judicial jaundiced view of all things that re- meeting without being made to feel s the first to speak on the I ia v" TTT ' y, DOtn very proud ana very numDie. Deen away a year anu a district, was paper, which he heartily endorsed in every respect, lie spoke of the great work that is already being done by the institution with its limited capaci ties and declared that the facilities for taking care of a greater number of wayward boys and girls should be provided without further delay. The newspaper men and the people gen erally of the State, he said, do not appreciate as they should the value of the institution at Concord because they do not realize the real condi tions in North Carolina with reference to the criminally inclined youth. Being in the courts almost dally, Mr. Hammer was in position to give his brethern some pointers as to the urgent need for increased facilities at the training school so as to take care of the wayward children. He was followed by Mr. W. L. Hill, editor of Our ! at herlcris Ones, published in con nection with the ,resb3'teriau Or phanage at Barium Springs. Mr. Hill told of the condition of some of the children when first taken to the Or phange, where they are given such training as make them Christian men nnd women, some of whom are a power for good in the State. Several of the former pupils of the institution who have made good in the world were mentioned by name by Mr. Hill and some of them were well known to the newspaper men assembled "Friends," said Mr. Hill, "the train ing up of children and making of them Christian men and women is the grandest work in the State," and ho was heartily applauded. Mr. Hill stated further that he had long been an advocate of a State institution such as the Concord school promises to be and urged the editors to give the movement for increased facilities their hearty support. Editor J. J Iarriss, of the High Point Enter prise, was heartily in accord with those who had preceded him, but brought out another Important point, that the mothers of the State should give the children more atten tion than they are wont to do in this day and time, which would materially decrease the number of waywards Mr. Iarriss said, however, that he was not one of those who believed that the State was going to the bow wows. Thepercentage of way wardchll- uren in the Mate he considered very small. At this point Mr. Cook stated that there were only GO children In the Concord institution, being taxed to its capacity, but there were at least 1,000 in the State who should be there and probably would if they could be taken care of. Mr. W. K Jacobson endorsed the institution and the movement for increasing the accommodation, following which Mr, Archibald Johnson, editor of Charity and Children, Thomasville, made a strong appeal in behalf of the insti tution and told several pathetic In stances that almost brought tears to tne eyes of some of the editors lie begged the newspaper men to urge upon the next Legislature the importance of making a sufficient ap propriation for enlarging the insti tution. Editor P. T. Edwards, of the Kinston t ree l'ress, expressed hisen dorsement of the institution, and Lditor R. F. Beasley, of the Monroe Journal, m his remarks, made the point that it cost more to deal with the youth after he becomes a harden ed criminal than it costs to prevent ufcoimug a. criminal. Editor Alarsh all. of the Madison County Record, thought the work or training the children should begin at home, but he thought that there was necessity ior the triaining school. Mr. . C Dowd, of the Charlotte News, long an advocate of a training school for wayward children, made a power ful plea for the institution. Heunred the saving of the boy who is on the brink of destruction and then throw out the warning to others, instead of letting those who are near the water's edge go down, while warnings are oeing given to those safe on the shore It was generally agreed that the as puciuuun Bianas ior increased ac commodations at theinstitutionand it is a safe bet that something will be uone at tne next Legislature let us use the "the shorter and uglier word," trusts. In Sunday's News and Observer ap pears a communication from Mr. Jus tice in which he expresses apprehen sion that tne "American looacco Company spirit" has been too much encouraged since the trust bought a $1,000,000 block of State bonds and calls upon the Democratic party to enact an anti-trust law with teeth before the trusts own the State. The State of North Carolina is un der no obligations to the American Tobacco Company or any other cor poration, company or individual for buying its bonds. The purchase was made, purely as a business proposi tion. Money had no finer oppor tunity to better itself and the tobac co trust, a corporation in the busi ness for dividends and not for senti mental purposes, appreciated this fact. All such as were animated by a spirit of State pride in investing in these bonds are in the class with any other lover or his btate who In some way or other manifests his devotion to the Commonwealth, with the difference that every buyer has strengthened the stability of a corporation or individual, while many render their State service at a sacrifice without reward or hope of reward. We hold no brief for the American Tobacco Company. We are convinced that it is a monopoly that does not hesitate to suppress competition by the same methods the Standard Oil Company employs, by the suppres sion of competition, but and this is where Mr. Justice comes in again- would the State of North Carolina be justified in enacting a law such as Mr. Justice desires, a statute many of the most thoughtful lawyers in the State declare would destroy every tobacco iarm, factory, and ware house in the State and include in Us scope every other organization, among them the Farmers' Union. whenever three or more agree to fix a minimum price for their products? Mr. Justice need not fear that North Carolina will bend the knee or seek the thrift that follows fawning because the American Tobacco Com pany has made a business deal with the State. e do not apprehend, how ever, that there will be any more ef fective anti-trust laws enacted by any party in this State until concessions are made by those like the Greens boro lawyer who holds uncompromis ingly to measures so drastic that even the moderately radical element in all parties are frightened from their standard. The Fight on Judge Long. Adulterations used in so-called High-grade Paint cost irom ?1U to f IS per ton, while l ure dry white Lead and Zinc Oxide (the best pamt pigments known to science) and wbieli are used exclusively in iii'Miii cost more than ten times as much and wears in proportion. Don't let the dealers deceive you with me -just as good ' kind. TOR SALE BY DANIEL & COMPANY, Henderson, N. C. Charlotte Chronicle. In a little editorial a few days ago about the efforts being made to de- ieat Judge Long, The Chronicle ap pears to have dicovered the source from which the opposition to him comes, following up what we said in that paragraph, it might not be amiss to say that we are not person ally acquainted with Judere Loner, e have never met him. yet we know by his record that he is a good and fearless judge just the sort the peo 1 - - W V-il. 1 i . . pie ui iuriu Carolina wane on the bench. In view of this fight that is being made on Judge Long, it is en tirely proper to call attention to a lew things. One is that holdincr the judicial office which he does. Judere Long could not afford to po into a. scramble for renommation. We be neve that he is rated as one of the best luderes of the Superior Court bench in the State. And. asrain. we are losing some of our best. Three experienced judges have recently re tired ano one otner has said that he can no longer afford to remain in the service. In view of these facts, it be comes the people of the State to look well into the matter of the judiciary lbe Chronicle is no spokesman for Judge Long, but it takes this much for granted: That his labors as a judge ure congenial witn his chosen field. that he has "made good," as the say- iu goes, on me oench, and that by every right, he should be given another term, not only by way of vin dication, but by way of endorsement, for the idea of a iudre beinc rrnHfiert by reason of his stand for justice and right, must be abhorrent to all peo- 1, 1L . i yie uu are ju meir minds. A Present for the Ladles. Any lady reader of this paper will receire, yju rrufci, : ciever .o-imu uonee strain er ionpon privilege, from Dr. Shoot). Ra cine, Wis. It is ail and positively prevent all dripping of tea or coffee. The Doctor sends it with his new iree dook on "Health Coffee" eimply to introduce this' clever mihstifnt (-. mi -. fee. Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee is gaining its great popularity because of : first, it ex quisite taste ana flavor: second, it absolute healthfulness, third, it economy 1 lb 25c; fourth, its convenience. No tedious 20 to minutes boiling, "Made in a minute" says Dr. Shoop. Try it at your irrocer's, f or w isreunaui- fuirprise. ueo, Jj. 1 erry . The date on your address label in. dlcates the time to which your sub. script I on Is paid. you re y Going To 1 1 Build Or J I Repair J J f FREE DOC 30 and TTie Roof Question is most important one You can solve it quickly and most satis factorily by using New Century Metal Shingles These shingles are made from the best quality of roofing tin and are painted or galvanized after being stamped into shape. They are the most durable and satisfactory roofing material in ex istence for residences. schools, churches and similar buildings. They-Save Insurance Write for illustrated Shingle Book No. 25. It is full of valuable information for all who contemplate building or repairing. "Cahni" Grates Are Coal Savers You need the popular "Cahill" Grates in your home. Great heat pro ducers and coal savers and the cleanest grates ever made. A great variety of handsome designs at any price you want to pay. Plated or Black finish. Don't buy any other kind until your dealer shows you the "Cahill" line. If he doesn't carry them, send as his name. Avoid Cracked Walls And Ceilings With our Southern Ornamental Metal Ceilings and Side Walls, cracked walls and ceilings are impossible and the beauty of the interior is increased a hundred fold. Write for prices and full particulars. . IVe Also Manufacture Architectural Cast and Wrought Iron Work, such as Columns, Lintels, Sills, Stairways. Fire Escapes, Balconies, etc. Also Galvanized Iron Work, such as Corrugated Metal Awnings, Skylights, Ventilators and Cornice. Write for prices. Chattanooga Roofing & Foundry Co. CHATTANOOGA - ' TENNESSEE o o o A o A DOC DOC DOC DOC CAHILL GRATES for Sale by JOHN B. W ATKINS. I have quarter from America and I have seen strange and interesting things alike in the heart or the frowning wilderness and in the capitals of the mightiest and most highly polished of civilized nations. I have thorough ly enjoyed myself, and now 1 am more glad than I can say to get home, to be back in my own country, back among people I love. I am eager to do mv part so far as I am able in helping to solve problems which must be solved. If we do this, the greatest democratic republic apon which the sun has ever shone, is to see its destinies rise to the high level of our hopes and its opportuni ties. This is the duty of every citi zen, but it is peculiarly my duty, for any man who has ever been honored by being made President of the Uni ted States is thereby forever after rendered the debtor of the American people and is bound throughout his life to remember this as his prime obligation and in private life as much as in public life so to carry himself that the American people may never feel cause to regret that they once placed him at their head. Convention Reflections. Editor Julian of the Salisbury Post, writes interestingly of the recent press convention at Wrightsville Beach. Among other things he says this: It is not stretching the truth to say that the citizens of Wilmington can not be surpassed as hosts. .Nothing was left undone to make the visit of the f ditors agreeable. City officials, members of the local press and pri vate citizens were one in making for the good time the visitors had. No invidious comparison is Intended when Col. "Jimmie" Cowan, editor of The Wilmington Dispatch, is singled out for a special word oi praise. Mr. Cowan is a bundle of energy, which he directs understandingly, and was on the spot all the time. Me is a choice spirit and the craft will be thinking very much about him in the future. It is to be doubted if such affection ate regard as that expressed I for Joseph r. taldwell by several differ ent speakers and shared in by the whole association has been manifest ed toward any private citizen of the State. His continued illness was the only shadow upon the spirits of the convention. It is indeed worth while when, after running counter, as J. P. Caldwell has times innumerable, to popular opinion, one is accorded such tokens of spontaneous and genu Ine esteem. The editor most inquired about during the convention's life was Col. Wade 11. Hams, oi the Charlotte Chronicle. Every editor who canlav hands on the paper reads I heChron lcle and turns first to its editorial page, where may be found from three to fave columns of entertaining edi torial every day., toi. Harris could not write a dull line if he tried hard and he must be a highly pleased man at some of the bouquets tossed his ...... way Dy his ieiiow scribes Iso paper of the whole convention was received with more interest or evoked more thoughtful discussion than that by Mr. James P. Cook, of The Uplift, on "The Boy." Mr; Cook, to whom more than any other agen cy the Jackson Training School owes us existence, is in deadly earnest about saving the wayward boys of the state and his paper was followed by an extended discussion m which the responsibility of the parent to the cnud was emphasized. The Associa tion went on record as belncr in hearty sympathy with the Training School but it did not stop there. It recommended that the Legislature next year deal more liberally with the institution. Now, if the press of the State will keep the fight up for an adequate appropriation for this school it will not be necessary in the future as it is now to turn away boys who might be saved. A $50,000 ap propriation would not be a penny too mucn. t rTTTTTTTTTT -4 STANDARD LIQUORS. SPECIAL PRICE on These Goods Only ! Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 half pints $ 7 50 Staunton Corn "Whiskey, 100 half pints 15 00 Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 pints 15 00 Staunton Corn Wkiskey, 100 pints 30 00 Virginia Valley Rye, 50 half pints $ 8 00 Virginia Valley Rye, 100 half pints 1G 00 Virginia Valley Rye, 50 pints 1 6 00 Virginia Valley Rye, 100 pints 32 00 Malt Whiskey, 50 half pints $ 8 00 Malt "Whiskey, 100 half pints 1G 00 Malt "Whiskey, 50 pints 1G 00 Malt Whiskey, 100 pints .' 32 00 Apple Brandy, 50 half pints $ 8 00 ' Apple Brandy, 100 half pints 1G 00 Apple Brandy, 50 pints 1G 00 Apple Brandy, 100 pints 32 00 Dixie Gin, 50 half pints..... f 8 00 Dixie Gin, 100 half pints 16 00 Dixie Gin, 50 pints 16 00 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 prepaid. Send us a trial order, and you will be pleased with these goods. -4 1 1 The Clarksville Whiskey House, Clarksville, Va. -4 AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAi 4 JLAAAAA BUILDING MATERIALS. Metal SMitgles and Amalite Gravel IRooifiiirag Tobacco Flues, new and repaired Let Us Quote Yon Prices. WatMns Hardware Co. Betail and Wholesale. YOU WANT Him We shall be pleased to give estimates of cost of wiring your home for ELECTRIC LIGHT. All our work is done by careful, experienced men, and is guar anteed to give satisfaction. 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 it is worth the GORBITT BUGGY at 25 cents a lb, money invest'd North Carolina's Share in the Pub lic Building Fund. A WashinjrtondisDatch to the Char lotte Observer says it is understood that the House committee on public buildings and grounds has provided tne following appropriations for Porth Carolina: Hendereonville, for sue ana buildings, $70,000: Char lotte, for remodeling, $300,000; Wilkesboro, for United States court building (amount not fixed); Hick ory, building f 60,000; ReidsviUe, im provements, $35,000: Winston-Sa-I iem, ?2o0,000; Rockv Mount, $60 000; Waynesville, f 7,500; Wash ington, $30,000; Greenville, $45,000; Monroe, $45,000; Lumberton, o,wu; larDoro, $50,000. Rad and advertise In Gold Ltaf. For headache Dr. MUee' ntl-Paln pun THE CQRIMTT BUGGY CO., HENDERSON, N. C. MOSES. -o- Pure Blood Spanish Strain Tennessee Bred Jack. -o- Young and vigorous, Stands 1 4 3-4 hands high. Weighs 850 pounds. Will stand at my stables in Henderson. Terms easy. R. J. Southerland. El Succeed when everything else fails. In nervous prostration and female weaknesses they are the supreme remedy, as thousands have testified. FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND STOMACH TROUBLE it is the best medicine ever sold over a druggist's counter. CHICHESTER S PILLS Wrjv TIME DIAMOND BRAND, f A t.mairal ask your unrngisi for a t'hl-ches-ter'a IMinoijLrudAX 1M1U in Red nd Ueld metallicW boes. sealed with Blue Ribbon. V Take no other. Bar of Tonr v Uruerl.t. Ask for CIII.CIfEg.TEB S' DIAMOND KRANU FILLS, for S; yean known as Best, Safest. Always Reliable SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE SAESIIE MME As Formerly, Only More Goods un( 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 stanfly 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 xo. TIONS, TRIMMINGS, WHITE GOODS HATS, SHOES, HOSIERY, FURNISH I q GOODS, &c. Also full line of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Flour, Mea-t, Meal. Feedstuffs. Etc. H. THOMASON, Phone No. 308- B. Henderson. N. C. !! mm ICE CREAM FREEZERS Why not make your own ice cream? You'll have bet ter cream you'll always know that it is pure cream and the savings each time you freeze will very shortly pay foi the cost of freezer. service- needs but The White Mountain freezer is a light running able freezer freezes rapidly and smoothly and little ice. We unhesitatingly recommend it as the mar ket's best, price most reasonable. AN EL & CO The "Buck's" Store where you can Get Anything in Hardware. The Latest Price List of WHISKIES Wirves, v (Sic &c. i EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY. We Lre the only whiskey house that manufac tures our own corn whiskey. ai i miR noons arf soi n rvthis i ist a Mn mo other LISTj -Anheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, Delivered, $5. tSirif crate and empty bottles are put in Expresa office and shipped to thh Anlicuri'T-Iiu Richmond, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you $1.00. 00-! Old It. W. Jones corn Whiskey years old Old K. W. Jones corn old Old It. W. Jones corn 4 qts 10 f4.00 Whiskey 8 years 3.50 Whiekey 4 years old 3.00 Old It. 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. 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 Kilmer Brook Rye 6 years old 4.00 Mountain Spring Rye in 4 years old. 3.50 Log Cabin Rye 3 years old 2.75 Mountain Spring Rye n 2.75 Excelsior Rye 2 years old - 2.75 Golden Crown Rye 3 years old 3.O0 Professor Jones Rye 2.50 Apple Brandy Home Made 8yearsold. 4.50 Baltimore Apple Brandy 3 years old... 3.0O Ginger Brandy 2.50 Peach Brandy 10 years old 5.00 Peach and Honey 2 50 N. B. 1 gallon corn whiskey B. here and jug P. O. 1.65 Barrelled Goods. Cherry Wine 3.00 Old Cherry 8 years old 4.00 Port Wine 2 50 Smppernong 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 qt (bottled in bond U. S. Government Stamp).... 6.00 Green River Rye 4 qts G.OO Three Feathers Rye 4 qts 8.00 Canadian Clnb 4 qts 6.0(1 Old Prentice 4 qts 6.00 Mum's 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 Clnb 4 qts R.00 Gordon Rye 4 qts 6.00 Three Crowns Rye 4 qts COO Yellow Label 4 qts 6.00 Old Sherwoo d 4 qns, C.00 William Penn 4 qts 6.00 Fltx Hugh Lee 4 qts 5.00 Bine Blood 4 qts 5.00 Montreal Malt whiskey 4 qts . 5.00 Billy Baxter 4 qt s , 4. 00 Anderson Club 4 'qts 4.00 Old Bob Barton 4 qt. 4i50 Old Flutcher 4 qts. 6.00 Jamestown Irish whiskey 4 qts.-... 6.00 Dewer's Scotch 4 qts. 6.00 Royal Arch 4 tx ..... llooney'a Malt 4 tJ. Duffy's Malt 4 t... Duffy's Malt bvUi" ' 1 American Malt 4 it.- Casey Malt Rose Valley Rye 4 ijt Glena Lilly Rye 4 't- Old Velvet4 qtx G. P. It. 4 qts Hilus Dean i qts Old Henry 4 qts Corn Whiskey 100 1' Corn Whiskey 1 I" Corn Whiskey 100 I'r Corn Whiskey 100 I'r .,( " !'! ,; i,n !:'' P' Bottled Wine. Virginia Dare 4 t. St. Estephe 4 q'n St. Jnlnan 4 qts Virginia Claret 4 j' Imperial Sherry V " ' Domestic 4 qts Ak-ohol best grn'l'- 1 Minnehaha 4 i,H Pocahontas 4 qtn Imperial BlackU rry 1 Scuppernong 4 qn Port 4 qts Blackberry Brandy 4 Extra DryMumin'x N. B. 1 gallon con. -jugF. O. B. hen-. 4 49 " 12 4 4' ffiV : 1 " Si if us m ake our advice and buy HOME MADE COPPER-DISTILLED Corn Whiskey the old fashion way. We are one of the few tW make nnr own Com Whiskey. can get it direct from the stilL ? n a18 must accompanied by Cashier s Check, Post Office Money Order, or t Money Order. No individual checks taken unless party is known to us. No stamps ta wluskey. No goods sent C. O. D , REFERENCES : First State Rank and Planters Bank of Clarksville, Va., First National Rank ? 1 'sfr' ' P. S. All Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired. SEND ALL ORDERS TO The GlBcrksviile Whiskey House, Clarksville, Virginia IN. B.-l gallon Cora Whiskey 100 proof and jug F. O. B. here 12.15.