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DURIIAM, RECORDER, DURIIAM, N. C, FRIDAYrAUOUST 4, 1911 MUCH INTEREST IIJ GOOD ROADS Crowds Visits Southern's Road Improvement Train PR0F1TABLELECTUHE MADE Appreciative Audience of HusIiichk and Professional Men and Farmer Hear Subject Discussed and Illus trated by Kxpert In the Arcade Theatre Wednesday. Several hundred of the most prom Inent citUens of the city and county ,t Durham Interested In good roads "Wednesday listened attentatlvely to en illustrated lecture by Southern railway experts at the Arcade thea ler and crowded into the special train to get a look at the models f road building machinery aud ex amples of road building and ma terials The special good roads train op erated by the Southern Railway Com pany throughout the couth arrived in Durham Tuesday afternoon. This morning at 9.30 o'clock s large audience of business and profes sional men of the city and leading farmers of the county assembled in the Arcade theater to aear the lec ture, illustrated by stereoptlcon views, which impressed upon the inindj. of the auditors in a lasting manner the importance and immense advantages of good roads. The lecturer was introduced by Mayor W. J. Brogden. "These gentlemen are here," said Mayor Brogden, "in the interest of one of the greatest activities of civ ilised mea. All civilisations in all ages are measured by the amount that has ben contributed toward the building of roads.". The lecture this morning was de livered by Mr. L. E. Doykin. The reason given for the opera tion of the train throughout the south by the Southern Kail ay Com pany at great expense was that the company expected to get large re turns from the money invested be cause of the increase production that wouM result from tiie building of good roads. "The first great necessity for suc cessful pratluction is transportation. No commodity Is worth anything that cannot be transported. Any thing that cheapens trtr.portaUon, cheapens production. "Lecturing to the people of Durham ro'inty on good roads is like taking 'coals to Neoa?.:e. You al ready have so many Improved roads and are doing so muei along this line that there would seem to be very little cause for leet-ring on this subject in your counv. Durham county is known far art! wide as a leader in fcood roads :onstrurtion.' The audience was very pleasantly eutera!nd as well as receiving valu able instruction from the stereoptican slides that served as a basis for a large part of the lecture. Bad roads, with all of the consequent incon venience and waste of energy, were shown by the slides. M idhol'-s and bad places in roads were shown with broken vehicle, dead horses, wrecked automobiles resulting. The vast dif ference in the loads that could b hauled by the. same teams over g'td roads as compared with bad roads were shown. The fact that "bad roads lead hut to the blacksmith shop" and that the cost of repairs to vehicle re suiting from bad roads more than counterbalanced the taxes that were IW was sent borne with impressive force by the lecturer. The dilapi dated ban and dselings along bad roads and the Improvements in th standard of living, brought about by gd roads, was also Impressed deeply npm the minds of those in at- tendance. The Irnproteaienti In sBooluousett and churches were also shown In districts w h re th roads bad keen improved. "la Guilford county it has been proved coiirlunively that the member ship of the Methodmt church has been coiijiiikraWy increased by the building of gOu4 ra'l.M declared the lecturer. NuilierouM methods of building roads end keeping tbetn in rjair were shown and discussed. Th split-log drag tame In for its share of praise, and the wonderful Improvements in rada that this luventiuti haw brought about in all parts of the fount ry weft- shown. The bt niethrxis of con sriirMtig sand-clay, gravel. maradnni siid other kinds of road r- Ii. fnwJ and illustrated. AVt f the lecture d-'ti'msira'i'iii curs, fJe-'ed on the sidetrack iar the Maiigum street cnraiiig, wre thrown oieii and there was suh a jam of rirta: (hat If almoHt Imp ib!e to (jH liuide. M l is of various and lU'prmed kinds of road-making inai lilm-ry were shown In oration nl-.i.t wi'h rotid-titasltig materials and various other matters of ut r.-st con remit, g god f'ls. las train left t II: J? for Raleigh Wile l.i l?u 1 Id. Ice. "My wife wanted iti to take our boy u the die tor to cure an ugly boll." wrlu I). Kmtikel. of Kiroiid, oWa. "I said 'put Hoekietj's Arnis Mire on it. She did so, and it cured the boil in a 'short tjine." (Mlikist healer of hum, itliin, i -uts runs, bruises, sprain, ethnic. Heel pile cuts on earth. Try It, On If lie at K. Uiaiknall Hon. RILEY IS GIVEN 0 SENTENCE Another ot Vickers Perry Gang ; Jor Intimidating a Witness Iu the recorder's court this morning William Riley was sentenced to a term of 12 months on the county roads on the charge of intimidating a witness. Riley was a member ot the Vickers-Perry gang that forced Ella Morris, a colored woman, to leave town because she testified against the gang in a whiskey case. Ella told again the story of her mal treatment by the gang. She declared that Riley was one of five that came to her house; dragged her down the railroad track to the lumber yard and whipped and maltreated her in a frightful manner. She testified that Riley was the second to administer a whipping to her, and that he gave as his reason for so doing that "he had it In for her because she swore against him." According to her testimony Riley asked her if "he got a hundred dollars would she not go away and not appear In court the next morning.'' When she refused one ot the gang threw a pistol in ber face and de clared that he was going to kill her. The pistol was knocked up just as it fired, and the colored woman showed a scar in the top of her head where the bullet grazed the scalp. The case was appealed and Riley was r.Iaced In jail. HAD BKEX IX Vt.KRVE HEALTH. BIT KEEMKDTO IMPROVE. Mrs. C. E. Jones died suddenly Wednesday night at her home on Jones street. Mrs. Jones had been in feeble health for some time, but Wednesday evening she appeared to be In better health than usual. This morning her family was horrified to find her lifeless in bed. Her hus band bad spoken to her about 3 o'clock and she expressed herself asi feeling much better at thrt time. Death evidently occurred between the hours of 3 and 6 this morning. The deceased was S3 years of age and her whole life was spent In Dur ham county. She was Miss Sarah Herndon before her marriage and she is survived by one sister, Mrs.! L. Wilkerson: and four brothers, I Messrs. J. A. Herndon. M. D. Hern-! don, J. B. Herndon and Lenn Hern-I " . rau ....- ...u don. all of Durham. Sue is slsa nuraMr visaing mlnuters ere survived by two sons. Messrs. Elmer P'?"'1 T?1 'T'!! "T'' S. and Ernest E. Jones. 'd b' hlm Tuesday. In discussing Mrs. JotiP. was . r.nitnt mem. ber of the Primitive Bai.tlst church 1 and the funeral services will be ducted by Elder P. D. Gold Friday afternoon at 4 o'cloek from the resl-if dence. The pall bearers will beG. C.i Farthing. M. G. Markham, J. C. Markham. T. J. La tube. Sergeant Cagle. ' The floral bearers will be L. D. Rogers. W. O. Williams, T. A. J Ticgen, Jr., Dolian Harris, Ferrell. T I BEATTIE STOOD OX WIFE'S BODY A XII FIRED FATAL SWfT. Richmond, Aug. 3. An alleged new development in the" Beattie mur der case is the most hideous phase of the mystery yet brought out, if it shall prove to be founded on tact. The detectives luvi:Igating the case are said to have been brought to the irresistible conclusion that Henry Beattie, Jr., knocked down his wife and stood on her prostrate body when he fired the fatal shot it he did fire it of tourse. While this alleged development does not Increase the decree of mur der if murder be proved It cer tainly lends an element of fiendish tiess which renders the case the most ghsstly In the annals of tr state. Beulah Binford, Resale's affinity, wrote from the Jail a statement In correction of newspaper allegations that she bad been harshly treated by detectives in the way of "grilling" and the "third degree." Khe says her' treatment on ail bands since ber In-1 feneration na been ail that could " e'rei unuer tb circumstances, . . " " . KXUIKT tV arrets UII - On Annual Vnrallftn un suinuai vacation r.ht. m t a ... . , I home aloit a month ago on areoimt ,h , l A , M"f' hr " ,"f,,'1-, -f ls mind, h bank U Ive tomorrow ltm , nnM h fw, mormng for bm forme, home in Pr. M-tfrg Uf y TVTuhT , Mr4 """. m f rr..' j?t:u JrJi'U w-m. of Te.. ,d ' '" "u,r ' nr. nam r.. Lind-r is on du'r at the bank. Mr. Hiilladsr Home. I'ho'i grapher Waiter Holladar t fumed Wednesday night from St Paul. Mifiii., b-re be attended the atitiual Son v-n i ion of the National Photo grspb'Ts association. Mr. Ilolladay reports a fine trip and was mu a inv pretwd with the farniing section In i middle w-sf. Tlilnl McmlKf iif laitiily lis Typhoid A lette. from Mr. and Mrs. C, II. Tfiley, of Asheville, ti relatives in Iimharn announce that fbeir m,n, Harnett Tilley la yetiouwly III with typhoid fever, Tso memlers of this family hve died t.f typhoid within the past three mouths. PERHAPS FATAL f. .. ' Prominent Physician and Parly Crushed Under Machine Poughkeepsls, N. Y Aug, 3. Me. Gervllle-Reache, former prtma'donna of the Manhattan Opera Company, and her huband, Dr. George Rambaud, di rector of the Pasteur institute, of New York, were gravely Injured yesterday, when, on an abrupt turn of Violet ave nue, four miles east of this city, their auto Jumped the road, turned over four times and crushed six of its oc cupants beneath it. Dr. Rambaud. one of the most noted physicians in the world, was reported In such a critical condition in the Vas sar hospital that the doctors of th in stitution refused to express an opinion as to whetrer or not he win live. Mine. Gerville-Reach Is also in a serious condition. She suffered frac tures of two ribs and the collar bone with consequent Internal injuries, but the physicians hope that she will re cover. The others injured were: Mile. Valentine Gerville-Reache, sis ter of Mme. Gerville-Reache, concus sion ot the brain. M. Jean Gerville-Rache, of Paris, an artist of wide note In France, two ribs and collar bone broken. . , Mile Paulette Loren, ot Paris, nelce of Dr. Rambaud, concussion ot the brain. Mile. Lemerine Loren, another nelce, internal injuries and probable concus sion ot the brain. Albert Joquet, a friend of the family, who was driving the car, bruised on head and body. The ouly one In the machine who es caped serious harm was Psul, the two year-old son ot Dr. and Mrs. Rambaud, who, although flung twenty-five feet through the air, alighted on a soft earth bank aud was ouly slightly bruised. ' The party was returning by automo bile from Saranac, where they bad spent the early part ot the summer. AT THE DR. JOIISSOVS LECTI'RLS WELL RECEIVED OTHER t'EATI'REH The attendance at the lecture of Dr. Jesse Johnson Wednesday afternoon at the National Religious training Al.,w.1 - 1 rj 1. ... I. .... , " " , tn activities ot UDrlSl. especially H Parables, be said that Christ had to con-!mt ,be c'"H"on ot man and He J ,"clta P" l&e human environment tho 10 'nom n wa preaching and reached them by giving parables t1 (,r' not foreign to them. k"" "'R1 tr. Shepard gave an II- '""a'"" lecture on the wonders of the world. Dr. D. Webster Davis, the noted negro poet, lecturer, author and at the morning exercises. The sunny disposition or bis race was depicted in bis work. rf J MI'tf.r r.aulnp nf th !rnr- ant Methodist church, Stubenville. O., will deliver a lecture at the s'.hool at 4 o'clock ibis afternoon, and tonight an interesting program will be ren dered. C. C. Spauldlng, general manag-r of the North Carolina Mutual and Provi dent Association tendered th stud it b dy and faculty of the school an ob servation tour over the city this morn' lng and served refrhn-nt at his home on Fayettevil'e street. Big Contract To Be Awarded Tuesday Architect Milburn, ot Washington. II. C, will be lit Chapel Hill Tuesday. when the contract for th- large edu rational building, which Will be erect ed at an on'Iay of 30,oo, will b awarded. This building was author Ued by the last leslatur, and will be comple'e In every detail. Illt.ll AT (OIMY HOME lge f It lies el Wet Darkam Pa.d 4 way lbl Homing. J.-M (.lark, an gd In-iute of lb- county home, died this morning about 5 o'.I'Kk. The dece.Md was sho'it 7 year of '" M '"""eriy r-!id is w ,,,irh b k ,.t U.i l..,ri. .. The funeral arrangements have not be' completed. I OLOItHI It K IMINO OI T. Will He Ylrliwlly r.uinrt n ( 2lsl letitury. Rkhmond, Aug. 3. Ir. Ernmt ( tjnt, biif health tiffieer of kirh mond, hH come to the rotirlusion after close cf.tnparatlve study nt the mortuary statlmim of this and other cities, that the Amerlrnn negro Is slowly and steadily trn out and will be virtually extin't in the 2 1st century. "The tolored race," he points nut, "with n pr rent f the population of Rlrhmond, hss g per cent of the deaths and the blrtb rate it squallr agalMt lbs tolorsd tacs. PEACE THEflTl Three Great Powers Formally Complete World Peace Pact Washington, Aug. 3 The ' general arbitration treaties between the United States, Great Britain and France, con stituting the most advanced step in the family of nations for the peaceful set tlement of dlsVutes were signed to day. Paris and Washington . were the scenes of the conclusion of the ne gotiations ot the world heralded con ventions. -. . . The first signature was appended to the French treaty by. Ambassador Jean Jusserand. who Ig. new in Paris, at o'clock this., . Afternoon... This wait 8 a. m. Washington time. The signing ot the British treaty hi-re took place at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, or six hours after Ambassador Jusserand had committed France to the arbitration of any dispute she may have in the fu ture with the powerful republics of the west. In the presence ot President Taft, who invited all nations to join bands with the Vnlted States in broadening the arbitration principle. Secretary of State Knox signed bptfa the British and Krencn treaties lil'tne historic East room ot the white 'house. On behalf of Great Britain Ambassador James Bryce, of Great Britain signed the British treaty. It Is the intention of the president and Secretary Knox to follow the ac tion taken today by conventions with as many ot the great powers as are willing to en'er- into similar arrange ments. Already progress ha been made in preparing tor such treaties with Ger many, the Netherlands aud Sweden, and there is reasonable expectation that Japan will soon b- a party to the negotiations. TRY TO hie sunn LECISL.iTORH WAST HI TO (JO to wisiiixaox sow. '' Atlanta, Aug. 3. Injured, by Tues- day's defeat iu the t'nifd States senate of the original farmers' free list bill through the lack of one vote. State Senator Harris yesterday Introduced into the legislature a resolution ask ing Governor Hoke Smith, I'nltcd States senator-elect, tu go to Washing ton at once and astsume bis duties as senator. The resolution was laid on the table tor one day A similar reaolu'ieu was introduced In the bouse several days ago, but it never reached a vote, j f Another resolution later, was Intro duced In the boiH providing that the office of United States senator for the unexpired term of the late Senator A. F. Clay be declared vacant because Governor Hoke ifmi'h has not gone to Washington sod qualified. This reso lution was also taMed for a d ty. Raleigh Is Facing Second Water Famine Raleigh, Aug. 3 The peooln of Raleigh are facing for a second time this summer a derided water ftmlne. the Situation beins so serious a In elicit a. special appeal to the people from Mayor Johnn for every pos sible water economy to be practiced. The city Is using ar rand WA.MA gal- ions per day and the flow from the watershed has dwindled to l-ss than sofl.ooo gallons, and is steadily de clining. The heavy rain that flooded the streets Of the cit MoildaV Daaeed completely around the watershed that reej tbe city wa er supply. The weather bureau cites no nrotnlae of rain for somt days to come and the situation M daily growing more serious. Aeroplane Flights For the State Fair Raleigh, Aug. 3.-The management of the North Carolina state faJr an tiou nce i hat a contract has been closed with the Curtiss Aeroplane Company for exhiMtlooa each after noon of the fair, r tober 1? to 20. and that the aviator will be either Lincoln Bescbey or Hugh A. Robinson, two of th- most noted aviators In this country, Beachey having recently driven bis machine under the Niagara bridge and Robinson having driven bis machine win essfuliy under the great Illinois (Vi.inl bridge st Cairo. III. It is an Irotii lad contract for ex dibits each afternoon ttuWun the wind Is more than 3". uaieg an hour. Asks Prosecution Tobacco Officials Washington. Am?. 3 A resolution directing Attorney Ge-iersl Wither- nnarn to institute criminal prosecu tion against t !.. responsible for the o ailed "tolmeco trust." If he thinks that, tind.r the decision of the supreme court In the tobacco see, there have been criminal voiis- tlotiS tit the Hlierman rttU-trust isw, was Introduced cterda br Ifenre- setitatlve Byrtis, of Tennessee, demo crat. A HhwImii ftmrtoltip. "How's on like to sign with me for life's game?" inquired the young msn. "I'm ngreesble," replied the girl. "Where's your dlanoud?' -Kansas utr Journal, f , i DRIVER 0 PALLBEARERS' CAR. JHATJE DIES Sl'DDESLY. Deborah Jewel, a well-known col ored man of the city, died suddenly at the colored cemetery Wednesday afternoon about 4 o'clock. Jewel, had driven a carriage to the Cemetery bearing the pallbearers to the funeral ot James Cameron. He was sitting ott the carriage whlle.-tlie funeral services were being held, and Just as the minister finished the prayer he tell from the wagon. When his friends reached him life was found to he entirely extinct. The cause of the sudden death is supposed to have been heart failure. Jewel had been In fulling health for a number ot years and suffered from Brlght's disease. -He drove carriages for several concerns about town for many years, but bad done no steady work for some time. The sudden death has been the oc caslou for much comment amongst the colored population of the city. The horrible wreck at Hamlet has stirred the colored population as they have never been stirred before, and this last peculiar occurrence has added to their keen .sense of uncanny gloom. CBOSS.EXArSATIOX OF BRIBE TAKER IS SOW OS Washington, August 3.' Charles A. White, the Illinois legislator who claims he was bribed to vote for Wil liam Lorimer for senator, completed his three days' story on direct exami nation before the senate Lorimer com mittee yesterday. He has yet to meas ure wits with counsel fur Lorimer iu cross-examination, which promises to be extended as the direct examination. Most of the day was devoted to tell ing how he SfM iit the f 1,000 "Lorimer money" and the $t0 "jackpot money White claims he received and In relat ing his attempts to have his so-called confessions printed. At the end of the day the manuscript was put In evi- deuec. The story told at the first Lorimer inquiry was varied by repeated fusil lades of questions from the committee as to White's alleged public spirited motive Iu accepting the bribes and then exposing them. White stuck to his testimony that be was working all the time for the g Kd of the public MIOUS COMMTION' OF COTTON TO BE JHI.I JI I.Y 5W. Washington, Aug. 3. The condi tion of the growing cotton crop of the ('lilted States on July tZ, was X9.1 per cent ot a normal, compared with 3.2 per cent on June 25, 1911. 75.5 per cent on July 23, last year, 71.9 per cent In !99, and 7.4 per cent, the average of the past ten vesrs on July 25, according to the reports of the t'nlted States depart ment of agriculture's sgents to the crop reporting board announced at noon yesterday. Comparison of con ditions by states follows: 10-Year States. 1911. 1910. Aver. Virginia ... .102 K 81 North Carclins.,87 "I 7s ?oith Csrollna. 70 79 Georgia .... 93 7 Florida .... 9 70 K2 Alabama .... 94 71 79 Mississippi ... Kn 71 79 Un'ilsna . . . M r,i 71 Texas ..... Kg t 79 ' Arkansas .... 94 73 79 Tennessee ... 92 7 S3 Missouri .... 94 72 3 Oklahoma . . . 8 s7 M. California ... 99 It Helps! Mrs. J..F. Daniels, of Sip, Ky, writes: "I was so sick for 3 or 4 years, I bad to hire my work done, most of the time.' I had given up hope. When I began to take Cardui, 1 knew, right away, It wis helping me. Now, I am better than ever before in my life, and Cardui did it" J ! E 64 Ml The Woman's Tonic Cardui has helped thous ands of weak, fired, worn out women, back to health. It lias a gentle, tonic ac tion on the womanly sys tem. It goes to the cause of the trouble. It helps, It helps quickly, surely, safe ly. It has helped others. Why not you? It wilL Try it Get a bottle todayl Mb MORE AfJD BETTER TURNIPS All the turnips you" want BUISTS SKKD3 grow them. Wo have just received our new crop Bulst Prlae Medal, Mammoth lied Top Globe, Southern J'rize, Seven Top, and others. All new and fresh the best growers and producers. HOW AHOl'T CMIVKH? Always the best never less than best. Clover, blue grass, rye, etc. All kinds and all growers and prolific producers. Hotter place orders now and get the results. 1 c Haywood & Boohc The Quality Drug Htore. ' Prize Offers from Leading Manufachirers Book on patents. "Hints to inventors." Inventions needed.' Why some inventors fail" 'Send rough sketch or model for search of Patent Office records. Our Mr. Greeley was formerly. Acting Commissioner of Patents, and as such had. full charged the U.S. Patent Office. flTiVVl T7V O MCTXTTIDI? "Look Before You Leap" It aa sld sajtni that holds good la starting a bank Mesial Ilefore yon place your moufy la a bank look for tbs folios-tug safeguards: . Nuilce Us character and ability of th men who have ehsrgs ot the bank; see that the officers are experienced bankers and tbs directors are responsible business men. The bank should bsvs ainpl capital, tbs larger the capital the gn.a'er the protectlos . for tbs deMsitor. A large rplus and profit fundi Is also aa ad ditional protection. Kead the bank's statements; notice whether or not they carry a good reserve In cash and demand loans ; also- notice if tbs bank la prosiicrlng If a bank don't make money It is not a safs bank. All the above-mentioned security H afforded our customers; 'If safety for their funds, with liberality aud courtesy Is what lhy want The Citizens National Bank Of Dl'KIIAM. K.C B. !. Dl'KK, rresMeat. T. IU FCf.LKR. Wswrresldeats. - i. B. MAJMIV, CjuIiItt. "Resources over a million aud a quarter." Sdhioolls & rilK OHTM I .4ROI.IV4 State Normal and Industrial College Mlntlnil tr tin at North 'r.ll J??at for W omen s Una. ri reitular J"oiif. l-.inic to tart-rn. X.mul, I'oitnieii for trhr. I re till' ion m, th who frr i.i twrfim l"rhra in; the slate. K'ull H'lolon lirimi Xi.lem It IS. ltt.V I'or catatiiu anil other. Inform n ion ftil lr-n i Jt l.ll I. Hit ST. frrMeB(, rreaalwrH . t . t ATI.AXTH IIUVT IJK CHEAP KXCTK8ION PARKS To WIlmiuKtoit and Wrlgiitvtll llearh. FKO.M 1I UHAM. X. C. Wn k y.n .nmin Hate to Wll mlngtttii t.V(Mi. .Titkets on ssle Hsturdsvs and for Hundar forenoon trains until August 2 1, limited returning until Tuesday, midnight, following date of sale. Hummor r:rrln Hate to Urigliio llle Iteath ?Jti. Tlikels on snle dally un til Repteniht-r 3, limited returning to October 31, 1811. 24 page Illustrated Ihm.VM, Z half tones snd tnsp, dewrlptve of Wilmington, Wrlghtsvllle Hi a h. and Carolina Hea'h, ftouiliM,rt and the lower Cape Fesr, toKether with a copy of the "purple folder" may be olitalniol frm Ticket Agent, Hnnili ern Railway, Iinrharn. N. c, or by addretwltig: W. J. CIIAKJ. T. f., Wll IT K, Pass. Trstllc Mrr. Hen. Ps. Agt. Wilmington, N, Affcf marrisste the s'lf made msn orten nnds it ini.n,rr to mk es teiiHlve alterations. Life, To Mr. I'nilerwfMui Ti. t v..i lette wtKil bill .tr t,ttn m m,H, bill. ItlriiiliiKlmiii ledK..r. The ad men slmuld t. .(,.! however, to rg thtiinsolves advertis ing men while in Hoston. Atlanta Journal. More than ,noo couples were married In New York last month. Hent papers plf. cipy,-Mllwau-kee Hentind. Kvcn a lirliuh arlsitHrat ran lay aside alt ev me ,f rtre when he gets w,i,.ay rutlled.-l.os Ahgelcs Trlliiitie. The trade In huUll ,layrs has become a.. U,,mt , mmn that be major leagues now Ihii regit, lar market reports concerning It Patent Attorneys frM WASHINGTON, .P. C ' ffe-4 CoMcfljcs Elon College HUuated In the ttMittitf il hill ein trr. Alt mUr .liHMr a r,i,i, m-nt n?l Inei rortion. l roor In ., Aft. Kimiln, Norm I, l're jbacKtorv H. lltiift-aa l-,.r l.nM Trm trerr r.onl.., tin ltJ It i.,n nt itn montl.n. Twenty ot.it malM n,.na H.tmbr . F reaUlok-u mr other Infurrruttlon SlirM i'Knr.T h. a. iisiri:at r.am ('lies. .". V. 1911 AUUKICS 1911 HILL'S Sostht ra Almanacs art ready. Trice by snail etat- Hill Directory Co. US Xalaal fildf. Kk-haMiA, Ts, HAI...HMA WATIH to look after our interest la Uurbara and adja cent counties. Salary or Commis sion.' Address The Ilarver Oil Co., Cleveland, O. ft-1 it t. how RRTot mm Funeral Directors and Kmhalmers umce tnd ghrr Hoonj SIS Maogusl I Wreet. t , Phone H7 Mght or Dtr IKrvloi M ttS4 ltlllK TO Till: IM IUIAM ItlXUmilF.K ami ( UKT THK SF.WH ! Willi,: 4 ITIH.MWH VISITS VOH 104 TIME8 FOR OM.V $1.00 IIILLTM2COUOK1 AWDcuDaTKim::c3 K3fSjfri3tsr-rtJW -WHiiw-riTiT it i ..... . . . , i i,.,, .I'J.