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WOMAN and ~ ...SOCIETY... "1 —There were here from Hender son for ‘‘The Wizard of Oz,” Messrs. Frank Howards. C. B. Gary. A. H. Cheek, R. J. Worthal. S. S. Parham. J. A. Moore. D. Y. Cooper, Jr., and S. R. Chavasse. —Miss Alice Aycock, of Goldsboro, is in the city the guest of Miss Jessa mine Higgs. She came to be present at the Kappa-Sigma banquet last night. —A marriage license was issued yes terday to W. A. Bingham, of Smith field, and Miss Ethel Hunnicutt. of Raleigh. —Miss Lucy Gregory, of Eliabetli city returned home yesterday after visiting her friend Miss Mary Broughton on New Bern Avenue. —Mrs. Walter White, of Englewood. N. J., who has been visiting her aunt Mrs. J. N. Holding has returned home. —General Fitzhugh Lee and his daughter Miss Virginia returned to Norfolk, Va., yesterday morning. While in the city they were the guests of Col. Benehan Cameron. —Miss Bridgers, of Tarboro, was in the city yesterday from Henderson en route home. —Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Holding, of Rocky Mount, were in the city yester day from Wake Forest en route home. ♦ ♦ + Dance Tonight. There will be a Subscription dance at the Raney Library hall on Wednes day night, February 22, 1905. Levin's Orchestra will furnish the music for the occasion. Dancing from 10 p. m. to 1 a. m. 4* * * Kinness. Today at 10.30 all those who take part in the Ballet and May Pole dance will meet at the Carrolton Hotel. At 3.30 the Spanish and Italian Gyp sies and Egyptians will meet at same place. All requested to be prompt. * * * Mrs. Stone Entertains. Mrs. Stone delightfully entertained at a five o’clock tea yesterday after noon at her home on North Wilming ton street in honor of her friend Miss Shank, of Greensboro. Those present were Miss Shank; Miss Hunt, of Phila.: Miss Dawn, of Knoxville, Tenn., Mrs. L. Douglass Watson, Mrs. C. E. Duncan. Mrs. Ber nard and the charming hostess. ,£» »*• Delightful Box Party. A box party that was greatly en joyed was given Monday night at "The Wizard of Oz,” and after this there was a supper at the Yarborough House case. In the party were Miss Virginia Lee, of Virginia;. Miss Sliza Simmons and Miss Mary Thompson, of Raleigh; Mr. J. Crawford Biggs, of Durham; Col. Wescott Roberson, of High Point, and Col. Foster Han kins, of Lexington. ♦J* 4* 4* German at Goltlslioro. Goldsboro, X. C., Feb. 21. — (Spe cial.) —The Cotillion Club gave a de lightful german in the armory of the Goldsboro Rifles last night, which was largely attended and highly enjoyed by all of our young people whose good fortune it was to be present. A BEAUTIFUL MARRIAGE. Miss Mayc Martin Thompson Becomes the Wife of Mr. Clias. B. Swihart. A beautiful home wedding took place Monday night at the residence of Capt. Mart. Thompson, on North West street, when Miss Maye. the beautiful daughter of Mr. Thompson, became the bride of Mr. Chas. Bliss Swihart, of Ohio. The parlor was beautifully decorat ed with palms, ferns and cut flowers. It was a quiet wedding, only the rel atives and immediate friends of the family being present. The beautiful Episcopal ceremony was used, the Rev. Dr. M. M. Marshall, of Christ church, officiating. Mrs. Jas. L. Fos ter played Mendelssohn’s wedding march as the party entered. There were only two attendants. Mr. Chas. H. Jones, brother-in-law of the bride, being best man, who gave the bride away, and Miss Emma Thompson, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. The bride wore a blue tailor-made suit, with hat to match and carried a shower bouquet of white carnations, and the maid of honor was attired in white and carried pink carnations. The bride is the accomplished daughter of Captain Thompson, and is a native of Raleigh. Mr. Swihart is a native of Ohio, and has been in Raleigh only a short while, but has gained the confidence and esteem of many friends, who join in heartiest congratulations and wish them a long and happy journey through life. Mr. and Mrs. Swihart left on the 1:30 train for a trip to Northern points, after which they will make their home in Dayton, Ohio. ACADEMY OF MtslC. ‘*Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” and Ollier Attractions for This Week. "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” will be seen at the Academy Thursday night interpreted by a company that in its every member is said to be most eifi cient. This is one of the most intense stories of wierd interest and strange characters; it is one of the strongest plays that comes to the local stage, and "the eternal fitness of things” is car Fed out to the smallest detail in costumes and settings. Mr. Eiwyn Strong who is playing the lead is one of America’s coming ae.tors; lie has labored well and successful’*' and lrs place in tho front rank is ev denced by the reception that his play has been meeting with. He is under good management this season who have provided him with a more sumptuous What Shall We7 Have for Dessert ? This is an important daily question. Lot os answer it to-day. Try America’s most popular dessert. Received Highest Award, Gold Medal, World’s Fair. St. Louis, 1904. Everything in the package; add boiling water and set to cool. Flavors: Lemon, Orange, Raspberry, Strawfcterry, Chocolate and Cherry. Order a packageof each flavor from your grocer to-day. 10c. WATCH YOUR KIDNEYS! Tho Slightest Derangement of These Important Organs Should Be Promptly Heeded, for No Disease is More Dangerous. Deadly diabetes, gravel or stone In the bladder, uremic poisoning, and other fatal forms of Kidney Diseases always begin in a mild form. There is little harm at first, and with proper treatment all irregularities can be cor rected, but the slight symptoms are often overlooked and before the vic tim can realize it, a fully developed and dangerous stage is reached. A thoroughly reliable and time tested remedy for all diseases of the Bladder and Kidneys is STUART’S GIN AND BUCHU. For thirty years this remedy has been in general use, and has made some noteworthy cures of cases that had reached a dangerous stage. It promptly reaches the cause of the dis ease, dissolving and expelling from the system all poisonous matter, and restores the bladder and kidneys to their normal healthy condition. YOU CAN TEST IT FREE. Stuart’s Gin and Buchu can be ob tained at drug stores, but if you de sire to test the remedy, send us your name and address and a trial sample will be sent you absolutely free. Do not delay or neglect this warning which nature is giving in the form of pains in the back, deafness, Irregu larities in the urine, etc., but write for a sample today. Address Stuart Drug Company, 352 Wall St., Atlanta, Ga. production this year than any he has ever been seen in heretofore. 4» 4* 4* Jeffries Friday Night. Champion James J. Jeffries is mak ;ng a big success of the revival of the favorite frontier drama “Davy Crock ett.” He is being greeted evtefry wliere by large audiences and the consenus of opinion among the critics of the newspapers where he has ap peared is that the role is one emi nently suited to his character and dis position. He is supported by a strong company of clever players and will appear her. at the Academy of Music on Friday evening. Feb. 24. One of the evtra attractions to tlu regular performance will be the physical cul ture demonstration in which the champion and his well known spar ring partner, Yank Ivenny, give an illustration of scientific boxing in three rounds. It, however, does not take Place until after the last act and forms no part of the production, it self. 4* 4* 4* Gorton’s Minstrels. The management of Gorton’s Min strels conceived a happy idea in the stage; arrangement of their new "First Part” setting this season, which pro duces the effect of a company of min strels performing on the flower-deck ed lawn of a southern winter resort. The company is the strongest in the long history of this organization, and tile costuming is worthy of special mention. The company will be seen at the Academy of Music Saturday evening, Feb. 25. CONSTITUTIONAL AMEXDMENT. Mr. Alex. J. Field Explains its Ob jects. Mr. Alex. J. Field, of this city. w.|s interviewed as to the provisions of the bill introduced by his request in both branches of the legislature on yesterday, proposing three amend ments to the constitution, and he said: "I have drafted this bill of my own motion, but I trust it will meet with the approval of the members. There really seems no good reason why the bill should not pass as all three of the proposed amendments are per fectly just: and if adopted by the peo ple will greatly relieve future legis latives from the great pressure ot business, which is -owing heavier and heavier each session. A very large part of the legislation now en acted is of a private of special nature which could be done better under general laws through some of the de partments. "The ‘Temperance Amendment.’ it' adopted, will relieve the legislature of many perplexing questions in the fu ture. Tlie ‘Treasury Amendment’ may be the law now but it is not generally so understood, and it is well to put the subject beyond question. The ‘Corporations Amendment’ will not only.secure a better system of grant ing and amending municipal and oth er charters, but will lift a great bur den from the legislature. "At present we only prohibit special legislation on four subjects, while many of the states prohibit special acts on from twenty-five to thirty subjects. When proposed amendments are in line with the constitutions of the great majoritv of the other states, and are in keeping with the growth ot our ideas of popular government.” AN EDUCATIONAL TRIP. Under Graduates of liidiaiuipolis High School Coming South. (Special to News and Observer.) Asheville, N. <’., Feb. Vl.—The un dei-graduates ot the high school of Indianapolis, Ind. to the number of lf»0 or 200 will arrive in Asheville at 11 oVlock Saturday morning. April 1. and will spend the day here. The party is in charge of Robert Hall, one of the professors of the high school, and will reach here by special train, be met at the station and conveyed to the postofiice in cars provided by the Asheville Street Rail way and then take lunch at the Bat tery Park Hotel. In the afternoon the students will be driven over the Vanderbile estate and to other inter esting points and returning will leave the Southern station at 5 o’clock, go ing South. Visits will ..to made at Columbia, Savannah, Jacksonville, Atlanta, Bir mingham and Montgomery. From Montgomery the party will return direct to Indianapolis. The tour of the Southland by the India napolis students is in the nature of an educational trip extended the high school pupils by the authorities in or der that they may learn something of the social and physical conditions that exist in the South from personal observation. BELIEVED TO BE SAFE CRACKER Arrest of a Suspicious • Character. Police Looking for His Companion. (Special to News and Observer.) Lumber ton, N. C„ Feb. 21. —For some days two suspicious looking white men have been loafing around THE DAILY NEWS AND OBSERVER, RALEIGH. N. C.. WEDNESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 22. 1005. town and camping in the wood-, two and a half miles from here by the Carolina Northern Railroad. Monday evening Deputy Sheriff Barker went to their camp and arrested one. The other was gone. The man arrested had a full set of burglar tools, in cluding fuses and nitro-glycerine. He gave his nome as Lacy, but refuses to talk. lie is about IS vears old, has gray hair and mustache, a dark com plexion and is about six feet high and is rather slender. He has a criminal look. A silver match case found in his pocket boiv the initials "J. I. W.” Tliere were also found two blank en velopes with a card in corner, “After five days return to Randleman, N. C.” The man is believed to be a profess sional safe cracker and burglar. Any information about him will be gladly received by Sheriff McLeod. He now in jail. He made a desperate light for freedonl when arrested. Kis companion is said to be young, low, well built, with red mustache, light hair. Officers are looking for him. A MILLION DOLLAR FIRE. It Occurs at the Hoosac Tunnel Docks 111 Charlestown. (By die Associated Press.) Boston, Mass., Feb. 21. —A loss esti mated at $1,000,000 was caused by a. lire at the Hoosac Tunnel docks at Charlestown early today. Two of the largest piers were burned, the Wilson- Leyland-Furness line steamer Phila delphian was seriously damaged and a large quantity of merchandise, both on the docks and in the hold of the Philadelphian was ruined or destroy ed. Five persons sustained injuries. Chief steward John W. Fellows, of the Philadelphian, of Liverpool. Eng., who is suffering from exposure in the water and exhaustion, Is in a danger ous condition. The others will re cover. The principal loser is the oßston & Maine Railroad Company, owner of the docks, whose damage is placed at $400,000. The loss to the Philadel phian also is? serious not only to the vessel but to tlie valuable cargo which was in her hold. The loss on merchandise which was on tlie docks, it is thought, will bring the loss fully up to $1,000,000. Tlie amount is partly covered by insurance. The steamers Daltonhall, Michigan and Martello which were tied up at nearby docks, narrowly escaped dam age. Chief Shaw of the 'tSate police to day ordered an investigation of tho fire. Although it has been generally believed that spontaneous combustion originated the blaze there is now some suspicion that it was due to incendiar ism. The insurance companies will insti tute a most searching Investigation In their own behalf. MURDER IN SECOND DEGREE. Lewis Jones Sentenced to Twenty Years at Hard laibor. (.Special *o News and Observer.) Dudesboro, N. Feb. 21.—The trial of Lewis N. Jones for the murder of his wife on (he 14th day of last December came to an end today when the jury after being out only about two hours rendered their verdict of guilty of murder in the second degree. Judge Ward pronounced sentence on him of twenty years at hard labor in the penitentiary. Jones is about fifty three years old. Mr. John W. Boswell, who accident ally shot him self a few days ago, is reported to be in a dying condition. A great majority of the people of this county whom I have heard ex press themselves want the Ward bi*l to become a law. because they think it is undemocratic to bestow special privileges, to say nothing of the good that would inevitably come from stop ping the liquor business in towns where there is not adequate police protection. RAILROAD TO GO BY AUCTION. A Decree Provides for the Sale of the Fannville and Powhatan. (By the Associated Press.) Richmond. Va., Feb. 21.—1 n the Law and Equity Court here today Judge Ingram caused a decree to be entered providing for the sale of the Farmville and Powhatan Railroad at auction in front of the city hall at a date hereafter to be fixed by commis sioners appointed by the court. The decree sets out that the com pany is hopelessly insolvent, and al lows the deposit In tiie Merchants Na tional Bank, this city, within twenty days of a sum sufficient to discharge lien and preferred claims. The total debts of the road are 1.- 12J.435.96. according to tlie report of the late commissioner, J. R. V. Daniel. One half or more of this sum is bond ed indebtedness. LIGHT HOUSE ON THE DIAMOND. Amendment to Bill Increasing Amount to he Paid Eels Favor ably Reported. (By the Associated Press.) Washington, Feb. 21. —The House Committee on Inter-State and Foreign Commerce today authoribed a favor able report on a bill amending tlie act which grants Captain Eels, au thority to construct a light house on Diamond Shoals, Cape Hatteras. N. C. The amount the government is to pay for this light after it has stood for five years is increased from $590,000 to $750,000. For Free Cotton. (Continued from Page One.) and the vote against them by the Re publican majority shows the utter liypocricy of the Republican claim with which we of the South are so familiar: that the acquisition of the Philippines was in order to open up new markets for Southern cotton and manufacturers of cotton. Ex-Senator Pritchard, formerly sang this song, and he actually hud some of our peo ple to believe it. His party had the chance today to do at least a little someting to that end and definitely voted down Mr. Webb’s wise, oppor tune amendment. The Committee on Inter-State and Foreign Commerce today favorably re ported Mr. Small's bill to amend the act passed by the last session to con struct a light house on Outer Diamond Shoal off Cape Hatteras. The princi pal amendments are as follows: De creasing height from two hundred to one hundred and fifty set; that it may be placed in water twenty-four feet deep instead of thirty, and to increase the com pension of builders from five hundred and ninety thousand to seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Representative Page has returned from a short visit home. A man's capacity for work often depends upon whether he is working for himself or others. The Ward Bill By Rousing Big Vote. (Continued from Page Five.) throwing his orders into the teeth of the Legislature. He declared that he luid read threats hurled at the Leigslature that men would read out as false to the party and false to the best interests of the Democracy, that his devotion to duty and the party gave him tho right to say what he thought best even if he differed with others. He declared that the Chairman of the Democratic party had written that the Greensboro temperance plank provided only for modifications of the Watts law. that he did not appear for whiskey, but was present to defend the great people of the State. He declared tligt for hours the platform commit tee in Greensboro had wrestled with the problem of the Watts law, and that the endorsement was only a qual ified one. The true relief he held to be a proper execution of the Watts law and not more legislation, that whiskey manufacturers did not cause intemper ance but the sale of liquor, that the smallest towns had the best police protection. In conclusion he predicted all kinds of storm and wreck for the Demo cratic party if the Ward bill passed, saying that fanaticism would immolate it. No Secret Agreement. Mr. R. B. White, of Franklinton, stating that he was a member of the famous Greensboro platform com mittee, was the next speaker. He declared that the platform meant ex actly what it said, and that there was no private understanding, no secret agreement, that it was clear, in good English and could be understood by all. He spoke for fair play to newspa pers, and replied to the attacks of Mears. Watson and Hackett on the Nows and Observer. In doing so, he said: "I do say all honor to the moral courage of the editor of the News and Observer. Here there was great ap plause. Continuing Mr. White said that he denied to no man the right to speak from any part of the State, but not as a member of any committee, but to come as a cili z<‘ii wauling the best interests of the State protected. That the members of this Legislature are answerable to only the people at home and that what each thought was just and rea sonable is the tiling for each to do. As to local measures repealing acts, he said these would not be wise, that a general law is needed. That two years ago there were local bills and that if stills were driven from one small town they would go to another and that the influence of distilleries would dominate the life of the town, its government and its police. His remarks were very earnest and when lie struck oui from the shoulder in re ply to the attacks on this paper he was applauded to the echo. Major London Closes. Mayor 11. A. London, of Pittsboro. was tho final speaker. He declared he had not expected to speak, but that lie was always ready to talk for temperance. The chief argument lie had heard against tlie Ward bill was its effect on the Democratic party, but that they did not count when for it stood the moral forces, virtue, intelligence and the women of North Carolina. The Democratic party is not based upon tne shifting sands of whiskey whims and kacrices. that if so it would be entitled to defeat, that it stood on a better basis than this. He declared that tlie opponents of the bill arc not consistent, for two years ago it was their cry that tlie country was discriminated against, now they are satisfied with that and the cry is that the discrimination is against the towns. As to Mr. Wat son's fear that the destruction of the Democratic party in his section would tome with the passage of the Ward bill he could only say that with the Watts bill the Democratic vote had doubled in Chatham county and that with measures for the best interests no fear need he t'eii for the party. He urged I hat the bill b, favorable re ported. Then Mr. McNlnch moved to report the bill favorably and this was car ried by a vote of 27 to 4 as follows: For (he Bill —Daniel, Laughing house, Graham, of Lincoln, Winborne. McNinch, Shipman. Hamkins Joyner. Frizzelle. Woodard of Pamlico. Can ady. Feimster. White, Webb. Sentelle, Harris. Austin. Byrd, Ryburn, Tur lington, Stickley, Murphey of Bun combe, Mitchell. Rives. McQueen, Fisher, Davis—27. Against the Bill —Murphey of Row an, Stokes. Grant. Patterson —4. The tWo Republican members of the committee voted against the bill. leav in two Democrats who opposed it. In voting for the bill Mr. Graham of Lin coln. explained that he would offer an amendment to require that two police men be employed in towns where bars might be sought to be established in place of leaving this as optional with tlie aldermen. Mr. Winborne explain ed that he would offer several amend ments, these so drafted as to apply to all towns alike. A SOUTHERN IRON TRUST. A Syndicate Sail (o Have Been Form ed to Combine the Companies. (Special to News and Observer.) New York, Feb. 21. —The board of directors of the Tennessee Coal & Iron Company after a meeting in this oily today, issued a statement denying that negotiations were in progress to merge that company with other Southern iron companies. Tho statement is appended: "Whereas, the daily newspapers continue to report that this company has a representative negotiating for ! ls amalgamation with other South ern iron companies, we deem is wise it this time to place on record that no such negotiations have been au thorized by the board of directors and that none of its oflicers is aware of such negotiation.;.' It was reported this afternoon hi Wall street that the control of the Tennessee Coal & Iron Company had been purchased by a syndicate and that negotiations for a merger had been conducted by this syndicate and not In - the directors. Joseph H. Hoadley, of this city, who was said to lx* interested in the syndi cate formed to purchase the Tennes see Coal & Iron stocks made tlie fol lowing statement today. "V syndicate has already been formed to combine tne Southern iron companies am! if the caucuses now being held between Representatives of the different companies result satisfactorily three banking firms will finance the deal,” Mr. Hoadley declined to give the names cf tlie banking houses. Vp -y HJB- A sn deta elabg LIVES DEARER THAN OUR VERY OWN 8 How many lives dearer to us than our very own have been placed in needless fl jeopardy by failure to provide against and forestall the great suffering which too ■ frequently accompanies and follows the bearing of children ? That we would do I anything within our power to obviate the possibility of such an happening is y too patent to admit of question; therefore mark well this fact —a liniment, I MOTHER'S FRIEND by name, has been devised, whose function it is to prepare in advance the a muscles and tissues intimately associated with parturition. This liniment is for external application, by its use the parts are relaxed and enabled to withstand not only the actual strain brought to bear on them during accouchement, but also to rally from this ordeal and speedily regain their normal proportions and tonicity. It is not irritating to the most sensitive sur faces, and is appliable to all cases. It’s not enough to call it Mother’s Friend it’s the friend of the whole family. SI.OO, all druggists. Book “ Motherhood ” free. I BRAD FIELD REGULATOR GO., Atlanta, da. St. Mary’s School RALEIGH, N. C. sou girls ani> young women. G3rd Annual Session Opens Sept. 15, 11)04. St. Mary's OFFER INSTRUCTIONS IN: 1. The College; 2. The Music School: 3. The Business School; 4 The Art School; 5. The Preparatory School. In 4003-*O4, 243 students front 14 States. 25 in the Faculty. Special attention to the Social and Christian side of education without slight to scholastic training. For catalogue address. Rev. McNEELY PiiDQgE. B. S., B. 1)., R®«tar._ FURNITURE Rugs, Carpets, Hangings Bridal Outfits a Specialty Sydnor & Hundley, 709, 7I I, 713 East Boacl Street, Richmond, Va How an Engineer 1 Street! this city, one of the oldest and best known engineers in I the State of Kansas, tells an interesting story in which he saved I J, !. M \ \ I the life of Mary, the beautiful child of section foreman Wade Roy. 1 RUf, T=^ Twenty min- ' Mary was sweet company for her mother, and she always ran —* mtnThl !s with sms fi n Z and joyful glee to meet her father as he came from Tackreads in dSive 3 " 6 work, and her happy dis P° sition banished any cares or worries that there Kodol ’f&SSHH For two months little Mary lay at the point of death. The family —- physician had called in consultation three of the most skilled of his |lnp 1 ! professional brothers. These good doctors did all in their power, 1 1 I \ w >th n °t as P °f improvement in Mary’s condition. They lost 1 ..\ all hope, and told the mother that her little darling could not live. The Rescue as Told IpkjS; mi by the Engineer sor K °pe?ma- sl||f ”Lr A year ago I was troubled so with my stomach I thought I had I?s bottle of nent cancer. One Sunday afternoon I had such pain I could hardly stand it. wac^Royfor I was at Wichita, where we had three hours’ lay over before going to hisiitti? gin. (Trx Galina. i went to Arch McVicar's drug store, and asked for a dose of Bromo \ Soda. He sa ‘ d that would only help for a few minutes and recom- ■ mended Kodol Dyspepsia Cure for a permanent cure. I bought a bottle / and had immediate relief. 1 took four bottles and am cured entirely, i \ |i A 1 I have run a locomotive engine for twenty-eight years, / A 1 twenty-five of that time on passenger, where we only have / //f L 1 1 Jr I twenty minutes for meals. That is what ruins railroad men’s J this medicine, so that my brothers'could be relieved in case of v-JH year old f I have been a B. L. E. for twenty-seven years; run on Mo. P. R. R. w °v»"T Wade ß^J was twenty years; am known nearly all over Kansas. About a year ago, now, ?ive ’' our section foreman. Wade Roy, from told me his little girl had cholera Tack 1 train 1 Xjj —' infantum, and was given up by three doctors. While I lay at Kiowa I bought a r. I'’" 1 '’"' )y ~, . new bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure, and while sitting in the coach I read a testimonial where children had been cured by taking twenty drops when doctors had given thorn up, so I poured half of my new bottle in the old one, and when I got back to Ruella, I stopped the engine in front of the section house and gave him the bottle and told him to read the circular and use his own judgment, that the medicine had cured me. Next morning he was at Anthony smiling and said the child was better from the first dose. In two weeks she was up and running around, and a more grateful family was never seen. With best wishes I remain, JOS. TACK, Engineer Mo. P. R.R., 423 W. 2nd St., Wichita, Kansas. Kodol DYSPEPSIA CURE Digests What You Eat Relieves instantly and cures permanently Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Sour Stomach, Weak Stomach, Gas on Stomach, Belching, Puffed Stomach, Catarrh of the Stomach 'Dollar bottle holds 2>4 time* Olid all StOlTlHCll I I OliblCS Prepared at tb« Laboratory ** m'ir;h as the trial, of E. O. OeWitt St 00- t imm that are curaole* Chicago, u.n a. Ask for the 1909 Kodol Almanac and Two~Hundred~Year Calendar. “DOMESTIC" BETTER THAN EVER “The Star That Leads Them All.” Iff |i!'' The Sewing Hat-iuno for the home; to he ased by wife, mother, (laughter. aeeniMtresg.. That’* our specialty. Either Lock or Chain Stitch. Live dealer wanted In every eoanty. Write for Circulars and Prices. Domestic Sewing Machine Co. IEXINGTON. N. 0., HEADQUARTERS FOR THE STAT» R. L. GREEN, Local Agent for RaM^t. J. L. O’QUINN & CO Florist . RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA. 1 We Give Southern Trading Stamps. Carnations, Koaes ana Violets, our specialty. Bouquets and floral deet atlons arranged In the best style at i short notice. Palms, Ferns and win ter blooming plants forth 6 house. Fall Bulbs. Hyacinths, Narcissus, 1 Tulips, etc. Rose bushes, shruhbery. i evergreens and shade trees. Vegst* abls plants In ssason.