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THE HENDEESOK GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1910.
The Gold Leaf. THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1910. The Nobility of Labor. Says a writer in an exchange: Some time ago I fame across this clipping in u paper that is from the pen of the immortal Lincoln and 1 feel that it is worthy of being reprinted again and again, pondered over and practiced by a great majority. Here it is: "Whereas God Almighty has given to everv man one mouth to be fed and one pair of hands adapted to furnish food for that mouth, if anything can be proven to be the will of Heaven it is proven by this fact that that mouth is to be fed by those hands without being interfered with by any other man who has also his mouth to feed and his hands to labor with. 1 hold if the Lord Almighty had ever made a net of men that should do all the eating and none of the work, He would have made them with mouths only and no hands; and if he had made another class which he intended to do all the work and none of the eat ing, He would have made them with out mouths and with all hands." There are some people in the world whose idfus do not agree with Abra ham Lincoln's on this subject. They seem to believe that they belong only to theentingclass and if circumstance are such that they have to exert themselves for a living they use their brains hunting a way to avoid the work more than how to do it, or in other words to try to live by their wits rather than their work. Yes there are a few people existing today who have yet to learn that laboris no dis grace. Our Saviour the son of a King did not have to labor, yet He did; and do you suppose He was ever ashamed of being seen at it? Yet I haveknown people who would rather live in idle ness than to be seen engaged in soino humble though honest occupation. Any occupation that is honest is honorable. There is much dignity In labor. No one need ever be ashamed of any honest work so long as he does it well. Never any disgrace about labor but in our humble opinion there is much attached to idleness. "Labor, all labor is noble and holy." Southern Highway Work. Mnnufuct urei-s' Kcconl July, 1 1. Midsummer shows little, if any, re laxation in the movement in the South for the improvement of high ways in country, town and city. The weekly statement of bonds voted, or to bo voted, contracts awarded, or to be awarded, published in the Manufacturers' Record contains many items telling of the activity in this form of municipal, county and State improvement, and, although local newspapers may not be giving as much space to the subject as in the earlier part of the year, there Is no evidence that there is any falling off in interest anywhere. (iood-roads conventions, rallies and permanent organizations are necessary preliminaries to the work of giving the South an adequate system of highways one of the most effective agencies for the upbuilding of that section. There have been many of them in the past year, none of them without a difinite practical purpose. The actual work now un der way in all sections of the South demonstrates that the gatherings have not been in vain. Farming t the South. Washington Post. The Montgomery Advertiser has this to say of an industry that prom ises to be of incalculable importance, not only to Alabama but to every other cotton State: "Reports from many counties in Alabama show that there is a great increase in the planting of corn. The attention that has been given corn planting shows that it is being much more carefully cultivated, which will result, weather permitting, in a far greater yield. The general impres sion seems that the crop returns this fall will show a gain of nearly a fourth in the number of bushels over laet year's harvest. This will be equivalent to keeping several hun dreds of thousands of dollars in the State that would have been otherwise sent away." The bane of agriculture in America consists of careless preparation of the soil, imperfect cultivation of the crop, and unthrift and waste on the farm; and this especially true of the South. Vast areas are devoted to cot ton that should be planted to corn or seeded to alfafa. In their virgin state these acres producedmore cotton than hands could "pick," but the time has come when their yield of lint is one fourth what it was threescore years ago. In some sections of the South, not ably the black prairie lands of east ern Missiseppi, the soil has been re stored to its pristine fertility by means of cowpeas and alfafa. Corn and oats are employed in the rota tion, and hogs and beeves thrive even better than do in Iowa or Kansas. What the cotton South needs is in tensive farming. Let the lands be cut up into email holdings and cultivated with diligence and intelligence. When that Is done Alabama will export more butter than Illinois, more hogs than Iowa, more bullocks than Kan sas. Everything being equal, Alabama should grow cotton, Iowa, corn, and Minnesota wheat; but there is the matter of rotation of crops, and the economic salvation of the South de pends on making cotton the Burplus crop, as tobacco should be in Ken tucky. But great progress has been made, as witness what we quote from the Montgomery paper. Carolina Grown Rice. 'Old Joe" Cannon at 72. Wilmington Stnr. Speaker Cannon is now 72 years old and is busily engaged in the po litical campaign, seeking vindication for himself after a public life of about 10 years. A man who has lived near ly three-quarters of a century and now linds it necessary to vindicate himself, has lived to little purpose. If-a man cannot accumulate honors the older he grows, he had better ex amine himself, call a halt, and quit doing things that bring him humilia tion, lose him the confidence of his fellow men nod leave him shattered of self-respect when his locks grow white and his legs totter at the brink of the grave. The man who lives right all the time doesn't have to bother about vindication. He sleeps In an honored grave when his life comes to an end. - If your liver is sluggish and out of toue. Hint veu fevl dull, billions, constipated, take a dose of ( 'hnmherlaiu's Stomach and Liver Tablets tonight Ix'fore retiring and von will Wilmington Star. The low lying lands on the Cape Fear river and other streams around Wilmington produce the highest grade of rice known in the world. At one time rice production was one of our great industries and many fine rice plantations were to be found in this section. While rice is still grown in considerable quantities the indus try, once the thief agricultural pur suits in this part of the country, has given way to truck farming and other agricultural pursuits. However, the great fertility of the lands adapted to rice culture yet offers rich harvest in that line of industry. We are yet to see a great revival of rice growing in eastern North Carolina and the time is now right for the reclamation of our many acres of fine rice lands. Modern dredging machinery and new systems of drainage will make reclam ation economical and the big profits to be secured from rice production will sooner or later invite attention to this matter. Mr. DeLancey Evans, the govern ment rice expert, was in Wilmington recently and expressed astonishment that the nee growing industry on the Cape Fear was not being developed as it should. He is authority for the declaration that North Carolina grown rice is the best in the world and he stated that for seed purposes alone there would be a lortune m the indus try at this time. The cultivation of rice is carried on in many portions of the couth on an extensive scale and there has arisen a tremendous demand from Louisiana, Texas and other rice growing countries for North Carolina seed nee. This is a matter of great importance in the future development of the agn cultural interests of this section and it is an inviting field for men with capital and enterprise or for com panies organized to conduct opera- nuns on an economical ana system atic scale. There are some fine rice plantations near Wilmington and they are still yielding fortunes for their successful owners. By all means there should be a revival of the indus try in view of its great promise. feel nil right dealers. the morning. Sold ly all Southern Books for Southern Schools. Chariot le Chronicle. A publishing house in Richmond has just received an order for 250, 000 school books. Commenting upon tins lact. l lie 1 nnes-Dispatch says: lhis is a news note that is well worth the attention of the people and me comment or the press. Southern- made books for Southern schools is a good plan for the South, if the truth ot history is to be preserved.' Some of the Southern school books have been as unfair as some of the Northern school books, but as a cen- eral thing, the South should write, print and study its own history. e are glad to see the above evidence that progress is being made in that direction. LOWEST RAILROAD RATES EVER GRANTED TO THE SOUTH C .c c C C FIRE. INSURANCE, fire. Anne unced for the Appalach ian Exposition. Unprecedented Southern Show to Be Given at Knoxville, Tenn., September 12 to October 12. What is the first question asked when you hear of a fire? Was it insured, of course. Then why not have your property insured today be fore it is too late ond some one has to say "No, it was not?" We represent a large line of Fire, Life, Health and Accident companies. We want your business. Henderson Loan & Real Estate Co. AL B. WESTER, Manager Fire Ins. Dept Phone 139, V J 3 3 3 3 YOU WANT o)El It P mm OH We shall be pleased to give estimates of cost of wiring your home for ELECTRIC LIGHT. an 1 j Y9m u 0 k E49 The wiring inspector for the Insurance Companies reports our work without defects. HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO, 136 North Garnett Street. Telephone No, 6. Staggers Skeptics. That a Wean. nice, fragrant compound like lltirklen's Arnica Salve will instantly relieve a hal hum. cut, scald, wound or piles, stap lers skeptics, r.ut great cures proves its wonderful healer of the worst sores, ulcers, boils, felons, eczema, skin eruptions, as also t uappeil liamis. sprains and corns. Trv it. ii.e at Melville Dorse;' drug store. Senator Overman has been commis sioned by President Taft as envov extraordinary as a representative To keen vour health sound: to avoid the ills of advancing years: to conserve your physical forces for a ripe and healthful old ace, guard your kidneys by taking Foley's Kidney Kemedy. Sold bv ail druggists. National Magazine for August. The National Maeazine for Aucust will be found crowded with interesting and timely reading. In "AfJairs at W ashincton." Joe Mitchell Chappie reflects the General weariness and feelinc of relief with which members of both houses closed up the last gaps in imperatively needed legis lation, and turned from the struggle of contending interests for recogni tion, to the homeward journey or the summer outing. Cloak-room anecdotes, senatorial pemflasre and references to the principal events of an increasingly strenuous national progress present many tidbits to the appreciative reader. lne .Nobility of Common Trades de votes a considerable space this month to an historical. bioarraDhieal and snmo- wnat numorous article on "Barbers and Hair-dressers' by Charles Winslow Hall. whose long study and practical observa tion 01 tne principal callings of theAmeri can and English people have given an luuusinai ana merary value to subjects too largely neglected. uoosevelt s Keturn from the Jnncle.' a selection from John Callan O'T lins recent book on the subject gives in teresting taoieau iron the stirring in cidents of the creat ex-Dreaidenfa is suance from "Darkest Africa." and the several greetings which welcomed him back into the heart of the world of the twentieth century. II V i T-- . .. . uciucn ivauiman s vitriolic apos- A 1 UT . 1 , , ...... f irupue, 10 me ressumst, leaves ncth The Appalachian Exposition, to be held at Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 12 to Oct. 12 of this year, will get the low est coach excursion railroad rates ever granted for transportation of ex position visitors in the south. This rate of approximately one cent per mile has been authorized by the Southeastern Passenger association, which includes all the railroads in the southeastern territory, of which the Appalachian region is a greater part. The splendid rate concessions which the railroads have made the Appalach ian Exposition assure its success in point of attendance, as thousands of people will visit the great event who could not do so were the rates not so remarkably cheap. This is a great concession which the people through out the Appalachian region will ap preciate. The exposition being espe cially designed for the states of this our work js done ky careful, experienced men, and is guar- ginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, anteed to give satisfaction. Georgia, Alabama and Kentucky, they will be splendidly represented in the attendance. The coach rate tickets will be on sale on Tuesdays and Thursdays dur ing the exposition period. Upon oth er days, a rate of one and one-half cents per mile will be granted. Coach excursion tickets will be sold, from all points within a radius of 250 miles of Knoxville, on Tuesdays, Sept. 13, 20 and 27, and Oct. 4. These tick ets will be limited to five days exclu Bive of date of sale. Coach excursion tickets will also be sold, from all points south of the Ohio and Potomac rivers and east of the Mississippi river, on Thursdays, Sept. 15, 22 and 29, and Oct. 6. Limit on these tickets will be eight days in addition to the date of sale. Tickets at the rate of one and one half cents per mile will be sold every day from Sept. 10 to Oct. 12, inclusive, final limit of ten days, not to exceed Oct. 18. The one cent per mile, or "coach ex cursion" tickets, will not be good for transportation in Pullman sleepers, being confined to coaches exclusively. The one and one-half cent round trip tickets, however, will be good for any part of the train, from smoker to Pull man sleeper. Some of the rates on the coach ba sis, from the point of selling to Knox ville and return, are as follows: Wash ington, $10.75; Richmond, $9.45; Nor folk, $11.05; Memphis, $8.70; Cincin nati, $6.40; Atlanta, $3.80; New Or leans, $12.45; Jacksonville, $11.20; St. Louis, $12.55; Augusta, $7.20; Charles ton, $10.80; Chattanooga, $2.22; Bris tol, $2.62; Nashville, $4.3G. Detailed intormation as to rates from any point may be obtained from H. F. Cary, general passenger agent of the Southern railway, Washington, D. C; or W. A. Russell, general pas senger agent of the Louisville & Nash ville railroad, Louisville, Ky., of the Appalachian Exposition, Arnstein building, Knoxville, Tenn. The main lines of the Southern and L. & N. railroads reach Knoxville, and through trains and direct connections with other roads from all points on these great systems make fast time into Knoxville. The railroads are already making extensive preparations for ad ditional equipment and trains for the accommodation of this exposition busi ness. It Is confidently expected that at least 3o0,000 people will visit the exposition during the four weeks of its duration. Now that such unprece- dentedly low railroad rates have been granted, the attendance may be even greater. 1 be Public Comfort department of the exposition is planning for housing and feeding every exposition visitor, as Knoxville's homes will be thrown open as well as its many large and new or remodeled hotels. One hn. telry of 100 rooms has just been com pleted and opened, and another ol more than 150 rooms is nearine com pletion and will be opened before the exposition period. boil OSES -o- o 4 STANDARD LIQUORS. I SPECIAL PRICE on These Goods Only ! Oj j n n7L i rA 1 if a rr r k owiuuiuu uuiii v uifcSKey, okj uaii piniH.. u , Staunton Corn Whiskey, 100 half pints 15 00 Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 pints 15 00 Staunton Corn Wkiskey, 100 pints 30 00 llglUlll f CbllXZJ XIJXZ, XuU UCLll pillLQ -I-VF Virginia Valley Rye, 50 pints 1 G 00 m Vinrima Vallev Kve. 100 nints 32 00 Malt Whiskev. 50 half nints 8 00 v Malt Whiskey, 100 half pints 1G 00 3 iuaic v msKey, uu pints j.o uu Malt Whiskey, 100 pints 32 00 3 Apple isranay, ou nair pints $ uu t Apple Brandy, 100 half pints 1G 00 i t. Apple Brandy, 50 pints 1G 00 3 F Apple Brandy, 100 pints 32 00 Dixie Gin, 50 half pints $ 8 00 3 Dixie Gin, 100 half pints 16 00 Dixie Gin, 50 pints 1G 00 Dixie Uin, 100 pints UO These goods are packed as low as twenty-five in a case. This is price F. O. B. v mi unv nit? , tit. rur oiii.y ium uuuiuuuai, guuua win u bbiiu uy tfAjucBn prepaid. Send us a trial order, and you will be pleased with these goods. The Clarksville Whiskey House, Clarksville, Va. AA AAA A A A AAA AAA A A A A A A AAA A A A A A A A A A A A AAA AAA A A A A A A A A A AAA WHICH FARMER ARE YOU? of the I nited States government to inS unsaid to be desired by the adversary . 01 cnrouic "muck-rakers," knockers, ul- Mexico upon the occasion of the lat ter country's celebration of the hun dredth anniversary of its existence as a republic. The ceremony will be in progress from the 7th to the 21st of September and Senator Overman will leave for Mexico City with five other representatives of this govern rnent earlv in the month tra-conservatives. and like men of Nli.l unless indeed one feels that little spice of profanity might have added a soup con of picturesque intensity to the general umirioe, Leu the Stomach, ITeart or Kidney nerves pft weak, then these orcans always fail. Don't drug the Stomach nor Btimu late the Heart or Kidneys. That is simply a niake-filiift. Get a prescription known to drnggistsevery where as Dr. Shoop's Restora tive. I he Keetorative is prepared expressly for these weak inside nerves. Strengthen these nerves, build them up with Dr. Shoop's rfsioraiive lauiets or liquid ana see now quickly help will come. Sold at The Para gon, H. b. Thrower, Proprietor. August time tells on th nerves. Hut that spiritless, no ambition feeline can he f Drill 1 I i , . . . . . . . . . " nuu quickiy aiierea Dy taking wnat is known to druggists everywhere as Dr. Shoop's Re storative. Within 48 hours after betrinninir to use the Restorative (improvement will be noiiceu. ui course, full health will not im meoiateiy return. The Rain, however, will surely louow. And best of all. von ill rel ixe and feel yonr strength and ambition as it is returning. Outside influences depress uri me Hisiui- nerves, men tne Stomach Heart and .Kidneys will usually fail fetrengthen these failine nerves with Dp Shoop's Restorative and see how Quickly health will be yours again. Sold at The raragon, u. 1. 1 hrower, Proprietor. MARBLE BAND STAND FOR APPA LACHIAN EXPOSITION. The Appalacian Exposition, to be held at Knoxville, Tenn.. Sent 12 to Oct. 12, next, will have a band stand that will become fa mous as have the two great bands which the exposition has engaged for the month. This band stand will be a beautiful structure and an exhibit. It will be built of the many varieties of marble tnat are furnished by the great quarries of East Tennessee, hav ing high foundations and ten large columns constructed of sawed blocks, the floor being of polished pink and white marble. The size of this 6tand will be 35x35, the shape being octag onal, and the roof designed to give the most pleasing effect. The marble for this band stand will be furnisiied by quarry and mill companies of Knoxville, which will also make ex tensive displays of marble and marble products in the main building of the exposition. This farmer tele phoned and stayed at home. This farmer went to market. The modern pro gressive farmer no longer drives to market without first telephoning and learning the prevail ing prices. The telephone saves these unnecessary trips saves wear and tear on stock and equip ment. By connecting with our system the farmer can talk from his home to distant points. Under our plan service can be secured at low cost For information write to our nearest Manager, or address Farmers Line Department HOME TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH CO. Henderson, N. C If you buy a it is worth the G0RB1TT BUGGY at 25 cents a lb, money invest'd From Sickness To Excel lent Health. feo says Mrs. Chas. Lyon, Peoria, 111.: "I found in your Foley Kidney Pills a prompt and speedy cure for backache and kidney trouble which bothered me for many months. I am now enjoying excellent health which I owe to Foley Kidney Pills." Sold by al! uruggisra. Don t worry, it miebt be worse: think of being a respectable Demo crat in Tennessee just now. Wades- Doro Ansonian. For Quick Relief From Hay Fever, Asthma and summer bronchitis, take Foley's Honey and Tar. It quickly relieves the discomfort and suffering and the annoy- "B ejmpioms disappear, it eootbes and heals the inflamed air passages of the head. throat and bronchial tubes. It contains no opiates and no harmful drugs. Refuse sub stitutes. Sold by all druggists. ' Dysentery is a dangerous disease, but ean be cured. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Kemedy has been successfully used in nine epidemics of dventrv it hu never been known to fail. It ifl Mill allv vain. able for children and adults, and when re- anca wiia water and sweetened, it Is pleas- Pure Blood Spanish Strain j Tennessee Bred Jack. Young and vigorous, Stands 14 3-4 hands high. Weighs 850 pounds. Will stand at my stables in Henderson. Terms easy. R. J. Southerland. THE COKBETT BUGGY CO. HENDERSON, N. C. 'Every Cilonth' writes Lola P. Roberts,, of Vienna, Mo., "I used to be sick most of the time and suffered with backache and headache. My Mother, who had been greatly helped by the use of Cardui, got me two bottles, and I have been well ever since." 3 3F! I i if The Woman's Tonic Cardui is a gentle tonic for young and old women. It relieves and prevents pain. It builds strength. It feeds the nerves. It helps the whole system. Made from harmless roots and herbs, it has no bad after-effects, does not interfere with the ase of any other medicine and can do you nothing but good. Try Cardui. It will help you. Your dealer sells it rr. m IN SAME MNE As Formerly, Only More Goods and Better Goods. We beg to thank our customers for their past favors, and assure them of our readiness t0 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 wTith many new customers as well as our old ones this year. We carry the same lines everything in Gen eral Merchandise DRESS GOODS AND N(). TIONS, TRIMMINGS, WHITE GOODS, HATS, SHOES, HOSIERY, FURNISHING GOODS, &c. Also full line of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Flour, Meat, Meal, Feedstuffs, Etc. . THOMASON, Henderson. N C. 0 Phone No. 308 B. . i Notice of Administration. HAVING QUALIFIED AS ADMIXISTRA tor of the estate of Phil Urame, de opased, late of Vance County, this is to no tify all persons having claims against said deceased to present them to me duly verified on or before the Cth day of July, 191 1, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their re covery. All persons indebted to the said de ceased will please make settlement. GEORGE R. BRAME, Administrator of Phil Brame, deceased. Andrew J. Harris, Attorney. H 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 6old over a druggist's counter. Canning and Preserving. aiHl van- This is the season for canning and preserving ; the fruit crop is abundant. Don't fail to take ad tage of the opportunity. Let us help you. Wr haw the kitchen requisites you need, and can supply your wants at a substantial saving on each article. A better article for the same money or the same ar ticle for less money always at Daniel's. The "Buck's" Store where you can Bet Anything in Hardware. v 6 1 The Latest Price List of WHISKIES. EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY. We acre the only whiskey house that menuiac- tvires our own corn whiskey. ALL OUR GOODS ARE SOLD BY THIS LIST AND NO OTHER LIST -fAnheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, Delivered, $5.00X; lIf crate and empty bottles are put in Express office and shipped to the Anheiiwr-IinsHi l'-f Richmood, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you $1.00. Old R. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4 qts 10 years old ft. 00 Old It. W. Jones corn Whiskey 8 rears old 3.50 Old It. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4 yenrs old 3.00 Old It. W. Jones corn whiskey 2 years old 2.50 Corn Whiskey by the half gallon $l..r.O Corn Whiskey 4 gallons 2 years old.... rt.50 Corn Whiskey 2 gallons 2 years old.... 4.50 Corn whiskey 3 gallons 2 years old ... 6.50 Rye Whiskey Old Velvet 4 years old. mountain nye z years old Kentucky Belle It ye 8 years old Echo Spring Rye 8 years old , Silver Brook Rye 6 years old Mountain Spring Rye xxx 4 years old Log Cabin Rye 3 years old Mountain Spring Rye ii Excelsior Rye 2 years old Golden Crown Rye 3 years old Professor Jones Rye Apple Brandy Home Made 8yearsoid Baltimore Apple Brandy 3 years old.. (linger Brandy Peach Brandy 10 years old . Peach and Honey 'er gal. . 4 00 . 2.75 . a. 00 5.00 4.00 3.50 2.75 2.75 2.75 3.00 2.50 4.50 3.00 2.50 5.00 2.50 - 1 X. B. 1 gallon corn whiskey and jng F. O. B- here 1.C5 Barrelled Goods. Cherry Wine 3.00 Old Cherry 8 years old Port Wine Scuppernong Wine Claret Wine Blackberry Wine Holland Gin Rose Gin Bottled Goods. French Brandy Per qt Cane Spring Rye 4 qts (bottled in bond U. S. Government Stamp).... Green River Rye 4 qts Three Feathers Ftye 4 qts Canadian Club 4 qts Old Prentice 4 qts Mum's Rye 4 qts Full Dress 4 qts Four Aces 4 qts Echo Spring 4 'qts Mark Rogers 4 qts Jefferson Club 4 qts Gordon Rye 4 qts Three Crowns Rye 4 qts Yellow Label 4 qts Old Sherwood 4 qns, William Peon 4 qts FIti Hugh Lee 4 qts Blue Blood 4 qts Montreal Malt whiskey 4 qts Billy Baxter 4 qts Anderson Club 4'qts Old Bob Burton 4 qts Old Fluteher 4 qts Jamestown Irish whiskey 4 qts Dewer's Scotch 4 qta 4.00 2 50 2.50 2.25 2.25 3.00 2.50 3.50 6.00 6.00 8.00 .0O 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 4.00 4.00 4.50 6.00 6.00 6.00 Royal Arch 1 qt Rooney's Malt I m' Duffy's Mult 4 (tn Duffy's Mil It b. t!i- n K. American Malt 1 q'- ... Casey Malt Rose Viii-y Ity-1 qt-. Glenn Lilly live 4 q... Old Velvet 4 qtH G. P. R. 4 qtH Silus Dean 4 qts Old Hnry 4 qt Corn Whiskey joo pt-. Corn Whiskey 100 hull I Corn Whiskey 100 Pr' Corn Whiskev loo Proof I it' .". (, 1 f on J f.H J it- t 1,1 Bottled Wine. Virginia Dare 4 qt-... St. EsU-phe 4 q'f St. Juleun 4 qts Virginia Claret 4 qt.. Imperial Sherry Vn.- Domestic 4 qts Alcohol beat gra'l 1 q' Minnehaha 4 qt Pocahontas 4 qt Imperial Blackberry 1 Scuppernong 4 q's Port 4 qts Blackberry Brandy 4 s' Extra DryMarnm'c 4 q'- N. B. 1 srallon corn wh: iutr F. O. B. here 1 " Take our advice and buy HOME MADE COPPER-DISTILLED Corn Whiskey made by us in the old fashion way. We are one of the few that make our own Corn Whiskey, so can get it direct from the stilL ss AH orders must be accompanied by Cashiers Check, Post Office Money Order, or pPrf muney uraer. ino individual checks taken unless party is known to us. No stamps whiskey. No goods sent C. O. D REFERENCES: First State Bank and Planters Bank of Clarksville, Va., First National Bank of sf"r ! N P. S. All Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired. SEND ALL ORDERS TO The Ciao-ksville Whiskey House, Clarksville, Virginia. IX. B.-l gallon Corn Whiskey 100 proef and jug F. 0. B. here f 2.15.