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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAP THURSDAY, AUGUST 11.1910.
The Gold Leaf, THURSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1910. The Cry of the Human. Reidsville Weekly. Sometimes the human heart gets gad; sometimes it grows weary of the sham and hollo wness of things; some times it almost but bursts and cries out that all is vanity. There are two things that console the heart thus sad. One is woman's pure love and the other the sweet hythm of tree poetry. The following, which we as sume is from the pen of the editor of the Greensboro News, has touched our heart and voiced our cry as no other poetry has. It is a master piece, worthy of the highest rank among the classics: CRY OF THE IIUMAX. God, how weary we grow of it all, Trying to stifle the ache in the heart; Smiling, with under the smile a pall, Living for service and doing our part. Tired and weary and ready for rest, What do we caro when the shadows are prest Hound us and o'er us just so we lie Ready and willing to whisper good bye ! God, how we struggle to carry our cross, Keeping our sufferings hid from the town; Sinking our sorrow and shadow and loss Down in our bosoms, eternally down! Sudden, the dark moment wheels to its crux, What do we care any more for the flux, Coming or going, of good or of bad, Only the joy of the rest makes us glad ! God, how we stumble, feeling our way, Falling on error and missing our plan; Swung to he multiple day after day Efforts of reaching the greatness of man! Finally, after all, dusk and despair, Dawns the mark moment when what do we care Where life's tragedy, whether it'e still Comedy only we're weary and ill ! God, we are tired and we want to cry quit; Something down deep in the heart bursts in tears; Yearning we come for the privilege to sit Down in our desolate dream of the years; Weary and sick of it lead us away ! Nothing shall matter of work or of play; The time comes when all that we care for is sleep. Hand in thy hand as we drift to the deep! THE POTENTIAL SOUTH. Its Youth and Its Call to Youth. Hugh Marline in the Immigration Review. Advice on the subject to be effec tive must bo supported by reason and facts. The offer of the South, the South of today and tomorrow is intensely interesting. By k thousands are be in a attracted. When years ago IToarce Greely told the young man to go West and "grow up with the country," he spoke with prophetic vision. One's voice docs not carry far in the teeth of a gale, but the right word spoken at the right time may as easily go around the world as a wireless mes suere. The AVest was young and the man was young. A great West meant by reflex action, a greater East. The West being now well grown, both East and West from experience know that a greater South means a great er country. While the South in its present stage of development compares favorably with the entire United States of forty years ago, and while it has mad great strides since the impoverish ment incident to the civil war, it still has the advantage and merit (for youth is merit) of being relatively a full generation younger than the rest of the country. It is, today, the South which has the greatest natural wealth and po tential vigor, which has the "grow ing up" to do. By going southward, the young man can combine the growth of two generations in one lifetime. The South has always abounded in opportunity. To bring it abreast of the more fully developed sections, its need is men. The coming of young men to avail themselves of the natural wealth will create added opportunities, until quickly the level is brought to that of the North and West. This is a consequence as natu ral as the phenomenon of "water seeking its own level." The Farmer a Man of Importance. Sanford Express. In the eyes of the world the aver age farmer is a much mere impor tant man than he was a decade ago. There is a reason for it. Farmers have awakened to a keener sense of tho dignity and importance of the work in which they are engaged and as a result they are independent and prosperous. Scientific discovery bas done more for the farmers than for any other large class, not only show ing them how to make their land more productive but how to make their lives easier, pleasanter, and full of intellectual and varied interests. It has also along with industrial development multiplied the markets lor aerricultural rtrodlirta. Fnrmora can now have about them comforts and ple?sures of which the largest ante-bellum planters never dreamed. Of course many farmers are slow tn utilize their opportunities. Some will never make progress as they should. But the important thing is that great opportunities are within the reach of industrious and intelli gent farmers. All profession and occupations have in their ranks hosts of failures, but land-owning farmers wuo ian win soon oe able to offer as little excuse as anybody on earth. Staggers Skeptics. Tbat a clean, nice, fracrnntenmnminil m-a Buckien's Arnica Salve will instantly relieve a bud burn. cut. wait), wound or Tilm. stag gers skeptics. But great cures proves its wonueriui neaier 01 tiie worst sores, ulcer, boils, feions, eczema, skin eruptions, as also cnappea nanus, sprains ana corns. Try it 2.ric at Melville Dorsey's drug store. EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA. Great Potentialities of This Favored Section An Incomparable Climate and a Region of Vast Productive ness. Charlotte Observer. Eastern North Carolina is begin ning to command something of the attention which its proven potenti alities are due. "The logic of the situation here," observes The Wil mington Star in this connection, "is an Incomparable climate and a region of vast productiveness while the near ness of the region to a great consum ing population in the North Is an as surance that land values in Eastern North Carolina are not only per manent but inevitably will increase as the possibilities or this part of the country become known and undergo the development of which it is capa ble." Within 24 hours of the great Northern markets by refrigerator train. Eastern North Carolina truck ers have over those of Florida, Texas and other more Southerly sec tions an advantage for which their earlier season does not by any means compensate. At the same time the comparative earliness of its season operates as an advantage over coast truckers farther north, whose proximity to marke t since the Eastern North Caro lina trucker is near enough, consti tutes no sufficient offset. The Star notes with gratification the fact that not only have better productive methods increased the corn yield, giving farmers a surplus for sale where they formerly bought from the West, but that shipping green corn or "roasting-ears" to Northern markets has sprung up as a new in dustry. "This, season," says our observant contemporary, "immense quantities of green corn have been shipped to the Northern markets by farmers who a few years ago did not dream that they could do a good business growing corn for the table." On July 14th over two thousand crates of table corn were shipped from Clinton, Sampson county showing, we note with pleasure, that work did not stop throughout the State'on this great convention day. Eastern North Carolina, in short is rising to the level of its newly dis covered opportunities. The gulf stream from the south comes very near Wilmington, while the cold artic current which washes our Atlantic coast and is largely re sponsible for its greater coldness as compared with corresponding lati tudes across the ocean or on our own Pacific coast undergoes wide deflec tion by the jutting triangle apexed at Cape Ilatteras. Probably the sounds and sandbanks which have been often execrated for their effect upon navigability makes some re turn by rendering this section es pecially suitable for the trucker's purposes. At any rate, climate here is mild out of relation to its latitude as compared with other coast neigh borhoods. The ocean, a tempering influence even when chilled by cold currents, is more than ordinarily kind. Southeastern North Carolina, in particular, can compare with neighborhoods considerably farther south. And, as The Star says, ex cellent trucking land is abundant. A section which thought its principal source of wealth gone when the pine forests had been cut away has dis covered a new source not liable to exhaustion. Land once considered so worthless that a man's poverty was said to increase with the amount he owned is making men rich. Native people are learning the use of their opportunity and settlers are coming in. WTe felicitate Eastern North. Caro lina. It has struck the full trend of that varied but everywhere substan tial progress which pervades the State. The North and the South. Washington Post. The immense increase of population in the past decade as shown by the census statistics relating to Texas astonishes everybody except Texans. Under the present ratio Texas is cer tain to gain eight additional mem bers of Congress, and some Texans claim they willl gain ten. Nor is that all, Oklahoma and Texas likely will bring the center of population to some point on the bank of the Ohio river at or near its confluence with the Wabash. The great increase of population at the South evidences that the North is pouring into that section tens of thousands of its best citizens. This is especially true of Texas and Okla homa, lhe movement is just begun, and it is easy to imagine what it will be a decade in the future. Some of the Northern Republican politicians seem to be agitated over the fact that the South, as a result of the census figures, will gain con siderable political power, and there are suggestions of a force bill, or an appeal to the letter of the fourteenth amendment. This is the unloaded gun the Republican party fired with disastrous effect into the Forty-first Congress, and it is likely that it is yet unloaded, precisely as it was twenty years ago. The sectional question is now at rest, and it is doubtful if the party that shall again make it active will get much applause. The South has rich lands that are cheap in the market, a climate un surpassed for salubrity, a diversity of crops unknown to the North even, a waterpower that the world can scarcely match, and mineral resources simply limitless. All that is needed is capital, population, physical ener gy and business sagacity to make of that section all that the North is. m I 1 1 a m mm j.nese win an come wnen halt a million Northerners shall yearly cross Mason and Dixon's line and take up their abode in the South. No force bill, no appeal to the fourteenth amendment will stop it, North and South are agreed that the sectional question is dead and hopeless of res urrection. For Quick Relief From Hay Fever, Asthma and summer, bronchitis, take oley s Honey and Tar. It quickly relieves the discomfort and dnffurmc ami the. nnnn- ing symptoms disappear. It soothes and i. i . . i. : u - - . . i . . urais lue mutMueu air passages 01 ine Dead, throat and bronchial tubes. It contains no opiates ant no harmiul drugs. Kefuse sub stitutes. Sold by all druggists. . Life on Panama Canal has had one frightful drawback malaria iruuuic mil aas orougnt suffering and uruiu iu luuuemius. xne germs cause chills, fever and ague, biliousness, jaundice, lassi tilde, weakness and Electric Bitters never fail to destroy them anu cure maiaria troubles. "Three bottles completely cured me of a very severe attack of malaria. " writM Wm A T.n.ii -.1 Lucama, N. C, "and I've had good health crer muue. cure otomacn, .Liver and Kid ney Troubles, and prevent Typhoid Fever Guaranteed by MelvilUj Vottej, druggist. FARMERS' UNION NOT A TRUST. Hon. Edward W.Pou Defends Organi zation from the Charge flade'on Floor of Congress by Mr. Boutell of Illinois. Raleigh News and Observer. Every time a demand is made to secure effective laws to end robbery by the trusts, some apologist for the trust comes forward in opposition by suggesting that the proposed legisla tion might hurt the labor unions or the farmers' organizations. The Standard Oil trust was convicted in Texas, but nobody has heard of any labor union or fanners' organiza tion being hurt by convicting this trust. A trust is essentially a monop oly dictated by a few and has no re lation to a labor franchise organiza tion. In the expiring hours of the last Congress, Mr. Boutell, of Chica go, the ablest Republican in the House from Illinois, not even except ing Cannon, took occasion to assert that the Farmers' Union was a trust. Hon. Edward W. Pou, of the Fourth Congressional District, briefly replied to Mr. Boutell and said: "Before the fall of the gavel ends this session of the Sixty-first Congress I wish to call attention to the atti tude of the party in power with re spect to prosecutions under our so called anti-trust laws. Before the next regular session convenes the people of the nation will have decided at the ballot box whether the next House of Representatives shall be controlled by the party which is in control now. In the first place I think it cannot be denied that the party in power prefers to hold the Sherman law as a suspended sword over the head of or ganized labor. Until very recent years nobody ever dreamed that a law drawn to make monopoly illegal could be so construed that laboring men could be sent to jail for uniting in a common demand for higher wages. It is said that the framer of the law himself declared that it had no such purpose, and we all know how President Roosevelt urged that it be amended. "The party in power has had a working majority in this chamber and in the Senate since the first day of this Congress. You cannot go before the people and plead lack of power or opportunity. You have had the power. You have had the opportunity. You have both now. If you permit this law to remain as it is, if hereafter men shall be put in prison for peacefully striving in har mony to better their condition and secure higher wages, the country will know where to put the blame. "And today the attitude of the same party; was made manifest in another respect. We all know, Mr. Chairman, who are the real leaders of the Republican party in this Cham ber. We know that the distinguish ed gentleman from Illinois (Mr. Boutell) is one of these leaders. Today he has suggested that the Farmers' Union, composed, I am told, of more than 2,000.000 farmers, is as liable to prosecution under this Sherman law as the members of the beef trust or meat trust. Our distinguished friend sees no differ ence in an organization of 2,000,000 farmers uniting to procure a fair price for the commodity which they produce and less than a dozen capi talists putting together their great fortunes in one common fund to con trol the price of something which no one of them has turned a hand to produce. Did anybody ever hear of the farmers of this nation oppressing anybody? WTho ought to permitted, anyway, to fix the price of a bale of cotton, for instance, unless it be the man who produces it? I submit that is a right which no power can take away. When have Jthe farmers been able to secure such prices for their product as has made any con siderable number of them rich? "How many farmer millionaires- men who get their millions from what they actually produce has this gen tleman from Illinois in his State? How many farmer millionaires of this kind has he heard of in the entire nation? "If the gentleman from Illinois was serious in his suggestion, and certain ly he seemed to be serious, the coun try should know what the attitude of his party is with respect to this great question. If he was not serious in his suggestion of the liability of the Farmers' Union to prosecution, men nis purpose must have been to ridicule the efforts of those who would bring to justice the great concerns which are believed to be violating the law. It is not denied that somebody gets exorbitant profits out of many inings tne people are lorced to buy. A committee of Congress has been spending much time in attempting iu m tuu Limine. .hvery housekeeper in the land knows that something is wrong. The workers oi tne nation may expect to be prosecuted if they unite to get higher wages, and now it is suco-est- ed that the Farmers' Union Bhould be prosecuted also. Whether the real violators of the law, the men whom President Roosevelt so vigor ously denounced, are to be prose cuted, we are not told. Surely they are doing business at the same old stand today. "Recent history has made manifest tne intention of the party m power. Supplemented by the suggestion to day of the gentleman from Illinois, nobody need be left in doubt." Be sure and take a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy with you when starting on your trip this summer. It cannot be obtained on board the trains or steamers. Changes of water and climate often cause sudden attacks of diarrhoea, and it is best to be prepared. Sold by all dealers. Pam anywhere stopped in 20 minutes sure with one of Dr. Shoop's Pink Tain Tablets. The formula is on the 23 cent box. Ask your doctor or druggist about this formula. Stops womanly pains, headache, pains anywhere. W rite Dr. fihoop, Racine, Wis., for free trial to prove Talue, of his Headache, or Pink Pain Tablets. Sold at The Paragon, H. E. Thrower; Proprietor. .. It is said that even the mucilage on the back of a postage stamp con tains microbes. Then the man who is able to lick a stamp today may not be able to "come back" tomor row. Wilmington Star. August time tells on the nerves. But that spiritless, no ambition feeling can be easily and quickly altered by taking what is known to druggists everywhere as Dr. Shoop's Re storative. Within 48 hours after beginning to use the Restorative (improvement will be noticed. Of course, full health will not im mediately return. The gain, however, will surely follow. And best of all, yon will real ize and feel your strength and ambition as it is returning. Outside influences depress first the "inside nerves," then the Stomach, Heart and Kidneys wUl usually fail. Mrengthen these failing nerves with Dr. Ssnoop a Restorative and see how quickly health will be vours again. Sold at The Paragon, H. L. Throwtr. Proprietor. OXFORD UE-K (Product of the OxfordBuggy Company) LIGHT RUNNING "The Vehicle With 5. Pedigree." Strongly Built, Handsome, Durable. Runs Easy, Rides Easy. The popular favorites wherever sold. "THERE'S A REASON." You'll understand if you investigate. Oxford Buggy Company's buggies are sold in Henderson by Tke Beacom Sjpply Co. 9 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 10 00 Virginia Valley Rye, 50 pints 16 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 16 00 Apple Brandy, 50 pints 16 00 Apple Brandy, 100 pints 32 00 Dixie Gin, 50 half pints $ 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. The Clarksville Whiskey House, Clarksville, Va. t t AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA YOU WANT 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 the work without defects. HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO, 136 North Garnett Street. Telephone No, 6. Vi c c FIRE. INSURANCE, fire. J 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, c c c f. If you buy a rADRITT it is worth the UU1VUII 1 - 2 --. THE COEtBITT BUGGY CO., HENDERSON, N. C. Physicians Advise the ose Cf a good lax tire, to keep the bowels open and prevent the poisons of undigested food from gettinginto your system. J1 test product of science Is VELVO Laxative Liver Syrup, purely vegetable, gentle, reuaDje and of a pleasant, aromatic taste. VeKo acts on the liver, as well as on tbe Koiaacn and ' bowels, and is of the greatest possible efficacy in constipation, indigestion, biiioasness, sick headache, f everishness, coUc,fiatuleiice, etc. Try vp x' ME .. mm w s wm fP) 2 DM RI IfcfiV at 25 cents a lb, LUUU7 money investd V "... LAXATIVE LIVER SYRUP ft HOSE 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 easy. R. J. Southerland. For His Sake "My husband begged me to take Cardui," writes Mat tie L Bishop, of Waverly, Va., "and for his sake I a sreedtotrviL Before I had hi taken 1 bottle, I felt better. I 4 'r r ai r i ? dciuic uuung varuui 1 suffered miserably every month and had to go to bed until it wore off, but now I am all right" So fil A IrTl ITTl n F yt I fflu Take The Woman's Tonic You know Cardui will help you, because it has helped others who were in the same fix as you. It is not only a medi cine for sick women, but a tonic for weak women. Being made from. mild, gcnuc, ve&eiauie ingreai- Ej ents, it is perfectly harm- M icsa anu lias no oaa after-effects. Cardui can be relied upon to help you. Try it today. At all druggists. h Notice of Administration. HAVING QUALIFIED AS ADMINISTRA tor of the estate of Phil Brame, de ceased, late of Vance County, this is to no tify all persons having claim against said deceased to present them to me duly verified on or before the 6th 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 It. BRAME, Administrator of Phil Brame, deceased. A.ndbew J. Harris, Attorney- , 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. w EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY. We ere the only whiskey house that manufac tures our own corn whiskey. ALL OUR GOODS ARE SOLD BY THIS LIST AND NO OTHER LIST Anheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, Delivered, $5.00i:. v V " rIf crate and empty bottles are put in Express office and shipped to the Anheuwr-Uusch !r uin- ( ... Richmond, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you $ 1.00. Old K. TV. Jones corn Whiskey 4 qts 10 years old f 4.00 Old It. W. Jones corn Whiskey 8 years old 3.50 Old It. W. Jones corn Whiskey 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 Cora 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 Syears old 5,00 Ef-ho Spring Itye 8 years old 5.00 Silver Brook Itye 6 years old 4.00 Mountain Spring Rye xxx 4 years old. 3.50 Log Cabin Rye 3 years old 2.75 Mountain Spring Itye xx 2.75 Excelsior Rye 2 years old 2.75 Golden Crown Itye 3 years old 3.00 Professor Jones Rye 2.50 Apple Brandy Home Made 8 years 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 N. B. 1 gallon corn whiskey and jug F. O. B. here 1.65 Barrelled Goods. Cherry Wine 3.00 Take our advice and buy us in the old fashion wav. can get it direct from the stilL All orders must be accompanied by Cashiers Check, Post MoneV Order. No inrlrinrJual r-h-Vo tn!r.n - 1 whiskey. No goods sent C. O. REFERENCES: First State Bank and Planters Bank of Clarksville, Va., First National Bank of Osfonl, N-' P. S. AH Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired. SEND ALL ORDERS TO The Claurksville Whiskey Hcruse, Clarksville, Virginia. B.-l gallon Corn Whiskey 100 proof and jug F. O. B. here $2.15. o SAME ILIKTE As Formerly, Only More Goods and 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. Also full line of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Flour, Mea.t, Meal, Feedstuffs, Etc. H.. THONASON, 1 O Plone No. 3Ud u. VL m T rf-V - rk Canning and Preserving. This is the season for the fruit crop is abundant. Don't fail to take advan tage of the opportunity. Let us help you. We have 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 wnn The Latest Price List Old Cherry 8 years old Port Wine Sen ppernong Wine Claret Wine . Blackberry Wine Holland Gin Rose Gin Bottled Goods. French Brandy Per qt Cane Spring Rye 4 qts (bottled in bond U. t. Government Stamp).... Green River Itye 4 qts Three Feathers Rye 4 qts Canadian Clnb 4 qts Old Prentice 4 qts Mum's Rye 4 qts Full Dress 4 qts.... Four Aces 4 qt. 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 qus William Penn 4 qts Fltx Hogh Lee 4 qts Blue Blood 4 qts Montreal Malt whiskey 4 qts Billy Baxter 4 qts Anderson Clnb 4 'qts ... Old Bob Burton 4 qts Old Flutcher 4 qts .. Jamestown Irish whiskey 4 qts Dewer's Scotch 4 qts.. 4.00 2 SO 2.50 2.25 2.25 3.06 2.50 3.50 0.00 0.00 8.00 6.0O 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.0O 6.00 6.00 n.00 6.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 4.00 4.00 4.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 HOME MADE COPPER-DISTILLED Corn Whiskey made by W ar nne of tV. tlf ,-L Mirn rv Wkielrpv. so you D WW m WkY jmm tiervaerson, in. i. canning and preserving n IK l A NTE1 8c CO you cm set Anything in Hardware, Royal Arch 4 qts Itooney's Malt 4 qt Duffy's Unit 4 qts Duffy's Malt by the tuw Atccrican Malt 4 qt Casey Malt Rose Valley Itye 4 t-t Glens Lilly Rye 4 qts Old Velvet 4 qts O. P. It. 4 qts Silns Dean 4 qts Old Hnry4 qts Corn Whiskey 100 ptn Corn Whiskey 100 half pt . Corn Whiskey 100 Proof 1"i r -Corn Whiskey 100 Proof loo l ! Bottled Wine. Virginia Dare 4 qts St. Estephe 4 qts St. Jelean 4 qts Virginia Clart-t 4 qts Imperial Sherry Wiue 8 yum ' Domestic 4 qts Alcohol best grade 1 qt Minnehaha 4 qts Pocahontas 4 qts Imperial Blackberry 4 jt Scuppernong 4 qts Port 4 qts Blackberry Brandy 4 qt Extra DryMomm's 4 qts X. B. 1 gallon corn whist '-y 1"" ! jug F. O. B. here 4 ' i ilO .' 1 00 4 4 mi 4 O'l i n't t no 4 ii'l 4 Ml 4 mi ,11 1. 11 -,(. ' IHl '" ., HI i 15 Office Money Order, or Express .. M .umnc taken ir 1