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THE HENDEESOK GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, KOVEMBEK 10, 1910.
The Gold Leaf THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1H- CONDITIONS AT BARIUM. Bad Enough Bat Not Quite So Bad lo Some Particular s l'aincd The Statesville Landmark. Critici-iiironditiuiMat t he Han urn Orphans' Home, as reported to it y ladie who rwpntly viitl the Home, the Charlotte Chroni:! irention-l broken window panK whioh cannot Iw replaced for lack of money, ond farther: "There are no blanket and the comforts are in a dilapidated condition." The ladies who reported to the Chronicle were honest and ain rere and it is well their interest is arou-ted, but Hometime erroneous impressions are created with the bent intentions. A member of the board of recent? of the Home, who takes no offense at the critcisrn and desires no concealment of actual conditions at the Mom-, says, in substance, llMir tli - Home has more bed cover ing than anything ele, because so m my good wornn who want te do sfmethin for the Home ive a quilt. They haven't too many quilts and m.rV- will !e n-e-Jd as quilts wear nut, but there is no lack of covering for comfort. Moreover, the window me will le replaced. There is no intention of leaving them out all winter. Hut where there are so m any children broken panes are not un-u-ual and thy can't always be re placed at once. The good ladies doubtless saw a worse condition than they expected and the situation needs all the help ii can get, but it must be remembered that an orphan age, with a great crowd of children and limited means, can't be kept as a modern, comfortable home, and while th children are kept comforta ble it is not expected and is not proper that an orphanage should provide luxuries. This explanation is soley to keep the case from being made worse than it is. It is bad enough in all conscience. Dr. ( 11. Harding, of th faculty of Davidson College, was at the Home an" recent Sunday, and writing in the Charlotte Chronicle he says this was the bill of fare for the children: "Excellent hash for breakfast and well cooke I ham for dinner evidenced that we were doing well. I Jut I saw no butter and saw no milk, worth the name. I was careful to ask what the average of usual bill of fare is and herewith submit it: "For breakfast mush and fat meat gravy, cold bread, molasses and water. Coffee for the teachers. For dinner, beans and possibly the soup therefrom, potatoes, bread and often buttermilk; for supper, bread and molasses and water, sometimes a little fruit. No wonder that a large fraction of the teachers' salaries goes for something to eat. There is no suggestion in all this ef any criticism of the management. Those iu charge are doing the best possible with the funds in hand." Speedy Justice in England. Bulfimore Sun. After the arrest of Dr. Crippeu upon the charge of murdering his wife and burying her mutilated remains in the cellar of his London house, there was no undue delay in bringing him tfi trial. The trial was not protract ed. The jury took only a few min utes to ngree upon a verdict of guilty of murder in the first degree, and the court at once sentenced the prisoner to death. There is little probability that there will be any undue delay in the execution in that sentence. In this case, as in many others, the English system for the administra tion of justice stands out conspicu ously superior to that in the United States. If this case had been tried in New York, for example, the con clusion might not have been reached in years. The trial would probably have been delayed until the public had forgotten about the crime, and even had the prisoner been convicted and punished the moral effect would have been lost. Hut if Dr. Crippen had been tried in New York he would have been in little danger. There would have been a cloud of witnesses of eminent scientists to prove brain, storm, emotional insanity and what not until the minds of the jury were sufficiently confused. If a verdict of guilty had by any miscarringe been rendered, there would have been ap peal nfter appeal as long as the prisoner's money held out. If the American system of criminal law and the administration of justice were as efficient as it should be there would perhaps be less frequent resort to lynch law. Every miscarriage of jus tice tends to weaken confidence in the criminal courts and affords the ordinary apology for mob violence. Iu point of fact, every lynching i9 an insult to the court. The conviction of Dr. Crippen for the atrocious crime of wife-murder was not without its difficulties. The accused was a man of good social po sition, with many influential friends. The evidence against him was wholly circumstantial, and his defense was, it is reported, conducted with con summate skill. The Doctor testified in his own behalf, and, it is said, made-a most excellent witness. Hut he failed to convince the jury of his innocense, and they convicted him. The date on your address label In dicates the time to which your sub scription Is paid. Leap's Preic Wheat The Most Prolific on? Best of Milling Wheats Yields reported from our custom erg from tweuty-five to fiftv-two bushels per acre." When grown side by side with other kinds this splen did beardless wheat yielded from live to eighteen 1 ush'cls more per acre on same land and under same conditions as other standard wheats. Wherever grown it is superseding all other kinds and it should be sown universally by wheat growers everywhere. Wrice for price and "Wood'i Crop Special' which contains new and valuable article, 44 How to grow big crops of wheat." T. W. WOOD & SONS, Seedsmen, Richmond. Va. We are headquarters for Farm Seeds. Gran and Clover Seeds, Winter Vetches. EKvarf Essex Rape, Seed Wheat. Oat. Rye. Barley, etc. Descriptive Fall Catalog mailed free. JOHN BROWN. MAN AFTER ROOSEVELT'S OWN HEART. Declares Wild Fanatic, Mid night Assassin and Arch Fiend Man of High Ideals to Whom the Country Owes Much Dr. John A. Weyth, a Gallant Southerner, De nounces Roosevelt's Tribute to the Kansas Traitor and Insurrectionist and Proves That He is More Kinds of an Ass than He Was Known to be Before. The New York .Sun recently printed the following letter from Dr. John A. Wythe, a Southerner, as a comment on an editorial expression by Mr. Koosevelt in the Outlook: To the Editor of the Sun Sir: In the Outlook for September 'J, 1010, ex-l'resident Itoosevelc says: "John Drown stands to us now as rep resenting the men and the genera tion who rendered the greatest ser vice ever rendered this country. He stood for heroic valor, grim energy, fierce fidelity to high ideals. A great debt is owed to John Drown because he is one of the most striking figures in the mighty struggle which was to keep us forever a free ana uniteu nation, which was to secure the con tinuance of the most tremendous democratic experiment ever tried. He did much in Ins Hie ana more in his death; he embodied the inspira tion of the men of his generation. John Brown's work was brought to completion by the men who bore alo't the banner of the Union during the four terrible years which intervened between Sumter and Appomattox. Coming from one who lias neiu toe highest office in the trift of a irreat nation, this astounding encomium deserves mure than a passing notice. Ii v a jxreat many native Americans in whom reason is not ciouueu u sentiment, sympathy or prejudice, it will be held that despite the unselfish motive which may be conceded as the impelling force of John Brown's fa naticism the means employed were such as to justify the doubt of the wisdom or right of holding him upas an example to this or other genera tions. They will hold and the proof is positive that for the last several years of his career he was not a law abiding citizen; that he repeatedly and with premeditation sinned against the laws of Ood ana his country; that he took by violence and against the law the property (slaves, wairons, live stock, etc.,) of peaceable, law-abiding citizens and was particeps crimiuis in the murder of a man who was exercising the first great duty of protecting his home and family, his property ana him self; that "on May 25-2G, 185G, he caused to be taken out of their beds at the dead hours of night five per sons (two of these lads under age), and iu cold blood directed members of his own family to cut them to death, which they did; that he was for vears an outlaw and fugitive from justice, going about under assumed names, with a reward out for his ap prehension; that without any provo cation and without any declaration of war, he led an armed invasion of a peaceful community, carrying guns and pikes with which to arm a servile race (knowing, as those who gave him moral material aid iu this expe dition knew, of the deplorable South ampton insurrection only a few years lefore in the same community,) and murdered or caused to be murdered unoffending citizens; that he was guilty of treason in seizing and ap propriating to his own unlawful uses the property of the United States; and that he was tried by a court of recog nized jurisdiction, condemned and executed on the gallows for his crimes against God and the laws of his country. TRUTH UNIMPEACHABLE. The truth of the foregoing rests upon unimpeachable evidence. The partisans of John Brown for a long time denied his participating in the cold blooded massacre on the Pot tawatomie, and his family deliberate ly lied about it. The truth is now known, and it stands out as one of the foulest and most cowardly crimes in the annals of that era of mur der and crime in Kansas in which both parties, Pro-Slavery and Free Soil, disgraced America and civilization. Salmon Brown, a eon, in a letter to P. II. Sanborn, author of the "Life and Letters of John Brown," dated December 27, 1851), says: "I was oue of the company at the time of the homicide, and was never away from him (John Brown) oue hour at a time after we took up arms in Kan sas, therefore I say positively that he was not a participator in the deed;" and yet Sanborn, than whom none couid be more of a partisan, says: "Those who accomplished it were under Brownjs orders and were directed in all their movements by him." ("Life and Letters of John Brown," page 258.) The men who composed this party were John Brown, his four sons, Watson, Oliver, Owen and Frederick, his son- in-law, Henry Thompson, a Mr, Weiner, and James Townsley. San born says: "The weapons used were short cutlasses, straight and broad, aud were freshly ground for this ex pedition at the camp of John Brown, Jr." ("Life and letters of John Brown," page 204.) The murdered men were surprised iu bed about 2 o'clock in the morn- A COMPARISON. "Some years ago I used warn mm un my nome; at the same time several other houses near me were painted with OTHER paints. There is a big contrast between the ap pearance of my house and the others iu mvor oi ua vis. " J. H. PRUITT, Chincoteague, Va. FOR SALE BY DNAIEL & COMPANY, Henderson, N. C, mum ? Iri ! I If! I ' ttitV wm 4j Ul il klU LI li 11 : insrof May 2G, 185G. One f tlse : was William Sherman. James Harris ' in his testimony before the mmrnit j tee of Congress swore. "I took Mr. "William Sherman out of the creek and examined him. Mr Whit I mn wh with me. Sh"rmu's rkull was split iu two pie-- and r-oine of his brain was washed out by the wiitrr. On hand was cut off ex- 1 cept a little piece of i-kinononeside." I Sanborn says: "When the bodies nf the dead were fouud, there went up a cry that they had been mutilated; but this was because of the weapons used." Ordinarily it would seem that two gashes through the skull from which the brain was oozing might suttee without the extra thrust on the side and the lopping on or a hand. However, the director was a man of "high ideals" and mutilation was impossible. Another of the victims was a Mr. Wilkinson, who was the postmaster at Shermansville (now Lane), and also a member of the Territorial Legislature of Kansas. Mrs. Wilkin son in her testimony says that she was sick in bed with the measles, that she begged them to let her husband stay with her as she was helpless. "The old man (Brown) who seemed to be in command, looked at me and then around at the children, and re plied: 'You have neighbors.' They then took ray husband away. One of them came back and took two saddles. The next morning Mr. Wilkinson was found. I believe that one of Captain Brown's 6ons was in the party who murdered my husband. My husband was a quiet man and was not engaged in arresting and disturbing anybody." Three Doyles, father and sols, both of the lads under age, were also mur dered. This done, the horses and saddles of the dead man were taken along and according to Sanborn, taken to northern Kansas and traded off. This author styles the killing of these persons as '"executions," those killed in retaliation by Pro-Slavery outlaws be calls "Marais des Cygnes murders." On December 20, 1885, John Brown led an expedition from Kansas into Missouri and forcibly took from their lawful owner slaves, horses and other property, and oue of his men "killed one "white man, the master, who fought against the liberation" (quo tation from a letter written by John Brown, and as a result of the-se and other unlawful ucts, he, according to Sanborn "left Kansas pursued by United States troops" (page -340,) and to escape arrest and punishment lived in various States under the names of Isaac Smith, Shubel Mor gan, James Smith and Nelson Haw kins. In a letter to Eli Thajer, dated April G, 1857, this man of high ideals, heroic valor aud grim energy" says: "I am advised that one of Uncle Sam's hounds is on my tracks." (Page 382.) Of the high idealism which was rampant at this period this letter from Theodore Parker, the gre it di vine of Boston, may bean indication: "My Dear Judge (Russell): If Johu Brown falls into the hands of the marshal from Kansas, he is 6ure of the gallows or of something worse. If I were in his position I would shoot dead any man who attempted to ar rest me for those alleged crimes; then I should be tried by a Massachusetts jury and acquitted." (Page 512) It is claimed in his and their de fence by those who gave John Brown material or moral aid in his foray into Virginia that it was not intend ed to incite the insurrection among the slaves, and his latest champion, Mr. Roosevelt, quoting from Mr. Lin coln, says: "It was not a slave in surrection." The fact that an insur rection did not follow the attempt does not prove that it was not in tended or had not been contemplated as possible. Men of the desperate character of John Brown and his sons, their hands red with the blood of those they had surprised in their bed by the side of their wives and children at dead of night and cut to death cut, not shot, for fear of rais ing an alarm would scarcely stop at an insurrection of slaves, and what ever of horror this might bring, to accomplish their purpose. They and those who aided them knew well that in that same State twenty-eight years before the Southampton insur rection haa occurred under the leader ship of Nat Turner, who gathered aoout him a band or sixty negroes. "With these he started at an ap pointed time to go from house to house to kill every white person of whatever age, sex or condition, to inspire universal terror and arouse the whole slave population. Begin ning at Turner's own home they first killed his master, and then went to other plantations. An advanced guard on horseback surrounded each house in turn, holding it until their followers on foot, armed with axes, scythes and muskets came up to com plete the work of destruction, while the horsemen rode on to the next house. In forty-eight hours fifty-five wnite persons were killed without loss to the insurgents." (Bryant's aud (lay's History of the United States." Vol. 4.) The mouey contributed to this ex pedition by George . L. Stearns, Dr. Howe, Theodore Parker, Col. Hig- ginson, F. B. Sanborn, Gerrit Smith and others was in part expended in the manufacture for the especial pur pose oi i,uuu pikes, a weapon with which to arm the negroes who should join Brown and which doubtless would prove superior to the sevthes Nat Turner had employed so success- luiiy. lhese pikes and other arms were captured with Brown. Sanborn (page 524) says: "Out of a little more than S4.000 in monev which passed through the hands, of the secret committee in aid of his Virginia enterprise at least $3,800 was given with a clear knowl edge of the use to which it would be put. Gerrit Smith was a liberal contributor, and on August 27. 1859, six weeks before the attack on Harper's Ferry, he wrote: "The f r--ing among the blacks that they must deliver themselves gains s-rjngth with fearful rapidity. The South would not represeut her own Jefferson's prediction of servile insur rection, how then can it be hoped that she will respect another's? And is it entirely certain that these insur rections will be put down promptly and before they can have spread far? Read the pain formula on the box of Pink Pain Tablets. Then ask your doctor if there is a better one. Pain means con gestionblood pre sours somewhere. Dr Mioops Pink Pain Tablets check head pains, womanly pains; pain anrwhere. Trv one, and see! 20 for 25c. Sold at The Paraxon, U. K. Thrower, Proprietor. Lame back comes on suddenly and is ex tremely painful. It is caused by rheumatism of the muscles Quick relief is afforded by applying Chamberlain's Liniment. Sold by all dealers. Will t-!-gf!iphs and railroads lw too swift for ev-n the swiftest insurrection-? Kmemlx-r. that telegraphs and railroads can be rendered useless in ait hour." Brown himself, according to San born (page 572) 8id after he w is a priHomr: "I knew of oonrv t!i- i nejrrofs would rally to my st ttidani. If I h id got the tiling fairly started, you Virginians would have seen sights that would have opened your eyes and I tell you that if'I werejfree this moment and had 500 negroes around me. I would put these irons on Wis himself before Saturday night." He also said, as reported by Realf (page 135) that upon the first intimation of a plan formed for the immediate rise all over the Southern States, and vet when face to face with the gailows for his crimes h'j said: "I never did intend murder, or treason, or the destruction of property, or to excite or incite slaves to rebellion or to make insurrection." It seemed the irony of fate that the first mur der these men committed at Harper's Perry was the killing of a negro por ter who was not only unarmed but was running from them in fright. If he did not intend murder, why shoot this man and others? Why take the lives of five men and bo'sin Kansas? If attacking the United States arse nal was not intended as treason, whaw was intended? If insurrec tion was not intended or contem plated, why these pikes and arms for a servile race, and what is the sig nificance of the Gerrit Smith ebuli sion above quoted? What respect will sane Americans have for the judgment of a man who has read the twentieth chapter of Exodus, who has twice taken an oath to "protect and defend the con stitution of the United States," aud who now with all the facts before him essays to hold John Brown up as representing the greatest service ever rendered this conutry, as "a man of heroic valor, grim energy, fierce fidelity to high ideals?" A o !f TSTVTTA7 1 JCTsTin (T flNfTNTTllC jAj w u; &LU.11 vinuiUyvuiiS) Attention is directed to a nice line of FALL GOODS which we are showing. DressGoods,Trimmings,Notions, White Goods, Brown Domestics, Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings, Shoes, Hats, Hosiery, Sc. Everything in the line of general mer chandise, and at prices that will please you. Also a full line of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Flour. Meact, Meal, Feedstuffs, Etc. H. THOMASON, O Phone No. 308 B. oxoocoocxoccooooocooococ If you buy a TAPRITT it is worth the UUIYDI I 1 I : , r v CORBITT BUGGY CO., HENDERSON. N. C. 1ETTE WANT We shall be pleased to give estimates of cost of wiring your home for ELECTRIC LIGHT. All our work is done by careful, anteed to give The wiring inspector for the We work without defects. HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO, 136 North Garnett Street. Telephone No, 6. i r. - - ------ w Phone No. 30 rhapsody second only tothat of F. B. S miHrn. who says: "From the cru cifixion at Jerusalem a light sprang forth that was reflected back with out obstruction from the ugly gal lows of Virginia John Brown took up hisi-roM and followed the Lord, and ii was enough for this servant that He was as his Master." ("Life and Letters of John Brown," page 118.) JOHN A. WYETH, M. D., LL.D. New York, October 5th. Preventing Disease. Dr. Wooda Hutchinson in Hampton's Ma Ra tine for November. Of course, it goes without saying that the heaviest artillery of our fu ture warfare against disease will be directed toward its prevention rather than its cure. The best and only radical cure of disease consists in pre venting its spread and wiping out the conditions which alone tender its existence possible poor food, dirty water, and drainage, dark mid ill ventilated houses. More and mir of our energy and brain power will be devoted to the cheerful positive task of keeping bodies so 6trong and wholesome and vigorous that they can defy disease, instead of the negative and melancholy one of p itching them up after they areeick. But as long as accidents can hap pen, disease will occur; aud there is little merit, and but cold comfort, in lecturing a drowning man upon the folly of having stepped upon a rotten plank or waded beyond his depth. We must throw him a rope of some sort, with a noose on the end of it, and try to get it over his head, even at the risk of half strangling him. Drugs are playing a rapidly dimin ishing part in our war upon dieease, but they will long be necessary for such emergency. Life-preserver uses, and in skilled hands will be of price less value and save manj a life. Read and advertise In Gold Leaf. Henderson, N. C. A R I flflf at 25 cents a be UUUU7 money invest'd p in experienced men, and is guar satisfaction. Insurance Companies reports Keep The House Warm Wouldn't it be mighty foolish to try and heat your house from the outside? It would be shameful waste of coal. Yet some folks try and heat their houses with poor quality coal Why not pay a fair price and get coal that burns hotly and economically? Our coal is clean hot and even burning. Deliver ed at summer prices now. J 5 POYTHRESS Cured Splint "I have used Sloan's liniment on a fine mare for splint and cured her. This makes the third horse I've cured. Have recommended it to my neigh bors for thrash and they say it is fine. I find it the best liniment I ever used. I keep on hand your Sure Colic Cure for myself and neigh bors, and I can certainly recom mend it for Colic. S. E. Smith, McDonough, Ga. Cured Thrush. Mr. R. W. Parish, of Bristol, Iud.,R. No. 2, mites: 'I have used lots of your liniment for horses aud myself. It is the best liniment in the world. I cured one of my horses of thrash. Her feet were rotten j the frogs came out ; she laid down most of the time. I thought she would die, but I used the liniment as directed and she never lies down ' in the daytime now." SAM'S LMMENT should be in every stable and ap plied at the first sign of lameness. You don't need to rub, it penetrates. Will kill a spavin, curb or splint, re duce wind puffs and swollen joints, and is a sure and speedy remedy for fistula, sweeney, founder and thrush. Price, 60c. and $1.00 Sloan's book on Twrses, cattle, sheep and poultry sent free. Address Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass., IT. S. A. The Mark on Silverware The moet beautiful, most durable silver plated forks, spoons and fancy serTtag pieces are stamped with Uie re nowned trade mark. ROGERS BROS.1. By this mark only can yon distinguish the original Kogera ware (flrstmadeta 1847), and assnre yourself of the best in qtality. finish ar.d design. Sold by leading dealers eyerywhere. Send for catalog u "C-L," showing all designs. MEHIDES BEITANMA CO. (blmiUMtl Silrc Co., gnee imr. ) Slerldea, Coasw Read and advertise in Gold Leaf. m 8 szmk hi 8 W f f "f WHISKIES. Wirves EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY. We aa-e the only whiskey house that meLnufao tures ALL OUR GOODS ARE SOLD BY THIS LIST AND NO OTHER LIST --fAnheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, Delivered, $5.00- isnf crate and empty bottles are put in Express office and shipped to the Acheaser-Busfh Ir n c ' Richmond, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you $ 1.00. Old R. W. Jon8 corn Whiskey 4 ats 10 yea rs old 4.00 01.1 R. v . J ones corn V hiskey o years oM 3.50 Old R. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4 W. Jones corn whiskey 2 years 3.00 old Old R. years old. 2.50 hiskey by the half gallon $1.50 hiskey 4 gallons 2 years old.... 8.50 hiskey 2 gallons 2 years old.... 4.50 Corn W Corn W Corn W Corn w hiskey 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 Silver Brook Rye ft years old 4.00 Mountain Spring Rye xix 4 years old. 3.50 Log Cabin Rye 3 years old 2.75 Mountain Spring Rye xi 2.75 Excelnior Rye 2 years old 2.75 Golden Crown Rye 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 (Jinper Brandy 2.50 Peach Brandy 10 years old 5.00 Peach and Honey 2 50 X. B. 1 gallon corn whiskey and jag F. O. B. here 1.C5 Barrelled Goods. Cherry Wine 3.00 Take our advice and buy us in the old fashion way. . j r . .1 .-ii can gee it airecc rrom tne sniL All ....t 1 wuaa iiiuoi uc duxunpamea oy vasnier s necic, rose Mnnew Drdw M CJ.'.J..! -1 .! 1 . 1 ... v-. uiumuuoi uiw.M uiK.en umess parry is Known to -us. ino stamps whiskey. No goods sent C. O. D REFERENCES: First State Bank and Planters Bank of Clarksville, Va., First National Bank of xf " P. S. All Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired. The Clarksville Whiskey Hovise Clarksville, Virginia. N B.-l gallon Corn Whlikey 100 proof and jng F. 0. B. here $2.15. STANDARD LIQUORS. SPECIAL PRICE on These Goods Only ! Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 linlf pints. 7 :' Stauntou Corn Whiskey, 100 half pint IT, Staunton Corn Whiskey, 50 plats 1 5 hi i Staunton Corn Wkiskey, 100 pint H h Virginia Valley Rye, 50 half pinta ? 8 no Virginia Valley Rye, 100 half pints 1 C m i Virginia Valley Rye, 50 pints 1 0 m i Virginia Valley Rye, 100 pints. .'12 Malt Whiskey, 50 half pints ? s On Malt Whiskey, 100 half pints 10 on Malt Whiskey, 50 pints HSOn Malt Whiskey, 100 pints .T2 Apple Brandy, 50 half pints f S (hi Apple Brandy, 100 half pints K o Apple Brandy, 50 pints 10 oo Apple Brandy, 100 pints .12 0u Dixie Gin, 50 half pints f 8 uo Dixie Gin, 100 half pints 10o Dixie Gin, 50 pints lrtou Dixie Gin, 100 pints 32 0 These jrood are packed as low as twenty -five io a case. This is prir. V. i !'. Clarksville. Va. For sixty cents additional, good will be went h .i:r.- prepaid. Send us a trial order, and you will bs pleasl with thew go.! The Clarksville Whiskey Mouse, Clarksville, Va. i t iAiiililiiiliiAiltilltiliiilAiAAAiiAAiiimUiilUl YOUR THANKSGIVING TURKEY ! Will be Tenderest, If Cooked on a BUCK'S RANGE. Thoroughly ventilated--bakes quickly and evenly. White enameled keeps the heat in reflects and retains t. Never becomes overheated lasts a life time. Cold air is admitted through fire draft opening which extends the full lengths of the fire box. Perfect combustion at all ends is assured. Ventilated linings overcome all gases. Easy to keep clean and sweet, No need to turn the turkey or roast in this oven. BUCK' S the great saver of labor and fuel. That's why you should byaBUCK'S. Let us show you, The "Buck's" Store wtere The Latest our own. corn whiskey. Old Cherry 8 years old Port Wine Scuppernong Wine Claret Wine Blackberry Wine Holland Gin Rose Gin Bottled Goods. French Brandy Per qt Cane Spripg Rye 4 qts (bottled in bond C. S. Government Stamp).... Green River Rye 4qts Three Feathers Rye 4 qt - Canadian Club 4 qts ; .i Old Prentice 4 qts Mam'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 qns, William Penn 4 qts , FIti Hugh Lee 4 qts Blue Blood 4 qt Montreal Malt whifskey 4 qts Billy Baxter 4 qts Anderson Club 4 'qU Old Bob Barton 4 qts Old FluU-her 4 qts , Jamestown Irish whiskey 4 qts ... Dewer's Scotch 4 qts HOME MADE COPPER-DISTILLED Corn Whiskey made b We are one of the few that make our own Corn Whiskey, so yu J 1 1 At 1 t- SEND ALL ORDERS I 1 4 Be C m c set Anything in Hardware List .1 4.00 2 50 2.50 2.25 2.25 3.00 2.50 3.50 6 00 6.00 8.00 6.0 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 00 COO 6.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 4.00 4.00 4.50 6.00 6.00 C.00 Royal Arch 4 qts Rooney's Malt 4 qts Duffy's Malt 4 qts Duffy's Mult by the vw- American Malt 4 qts I'asey Malt Rose Valley Rye 4 qts Glnn Lilly Rye 4 qts Old Velvet 4 qts G. P. R. 4 qts Silus Dean 4 qts Old Henry 4 qts Corn Whiskey 10O pts Corn WhiHkey 100 half j t Corn Whiskey 100 Proof '; '" Corn Whiskey 100 Proof V" ' ' Bottled Wine. Virginia Dare 4 qt St. Estephe 4 qts St. Jolean 4 qts Virginia Claret 4 qts Imperial Sherry Wine h y-r- ' 1 Domestic 4 qts Alcohol bent grade 1 jt Minnehaha 4 qts Pocahontas 4 qts Imperial Blackberry 4 qt- Scuppernong 4 qts Port 4 qts Blackberry Brandy 4 qt Extra Dry Mumm's 4 'jt . N. B. 1 gallon corn wlii : ! '"' jug F. O. B. here i :. T. "" 1 '1 '''' 4 -.(J 4 it'! 4 ml 4 "f) 4 W 4 !il 4 HI 3c ' 0 ".'" ;j 1 to WW . rt- -v 1 FvnffSS Umce Money Urder, or r-. kt ltT N.C TO j -1