THE HENDERSON GOLD L.EAF THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1909.
. - . : l - : :
The Gold Leaf.
THAD R. MANNING.
THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1900.
No progressive, public-spirited citi-
v - , . i.
an can anoru zo oe conspicuous
the absence of his name and business
from the story of Henderson's past,
fnttirftUs rnnid frrowth.
?ad, probity, and .pbndU po9-
But those who are not in
BiDinueH. .out iuuw) wuu me iiuu u
must act quickly as the time is limit
ed. The gentlemen who have the
work in charge are going to close it
up sOon and it will not be their fault
or ours if Uny concern or individual
is left out.
It does not lie ia the mouth of
"Walter Wellman, braggart and bom
bast and self-advertiser that he is, to
charge Dr. Cook or any body else
with beinir an impostor when he
claims to have discovered the North
Tole. Wellman has shown himself
about the biggest fake on record in
connection with the North Pole dis
covery. Beyond gainiDg a little cheap
notoriety for himself and the news
paper he was supposed to represent
he did nothing more than to create
comment and ridicule by his proposed
aerial dash to the Pole. Wellman
ought to get quiet and forevee here-
, r . . . .
hu uuoui umtieni per-
taining to the conquest of the North
Pole or any controversy concerning
Boosting a Town.
It isn't necessary to have a popu
lation of a million, or even ten thou
sand to make a town a live centre
for business developments says an
exchange. It is possible for every in
corporated municipality to be dis
tinguished from its neighbor, even
though its fame extends but a com-
Earatively short distance from its
orders. That a town has some
thing to distinguish it beyond its
immediate neighbors is athingworth
possessing for the food of the busi
ness of that town, therefore it is up
to the business men of every town
to noise abroad something for which
the town may be distinguished, or
to bend efforts to produce something
out or the ordinary that shall adver
tise the town and bring people to it
for other reasons than simply and
only to do necessary and unavoid
able trading, says an exchange.
Using Cotton Seed Halls.
This from an exchange is worthy
of consideration by farmers and
"Chemical analysis has shown that
cotton seed hulls contain nearlythe
same percentage of digestible con
stituents as good timothy hay. The
latter costs about ir a ton, while
cotton seed hulls may be bought for
hall that amount and often less.
xne nay, however, good as it may
De, is almost sure to contain dust,
dirt, or other foreign matter that is
not only useless for feed but really
harmful. On the other hand, cotton
seed hulls, in the process of ginning
the cotton, are thoroughly cleaned.
Both cotton seed meal and hulls are
unexcelled as a feed for stock. If
you have a horse that does not ap
pear to thrive or that will not iret
fat, give him half a pound of cotton
seed meal mixed with threo pounds
of hulls, well salted, every day for
about two weeks and you will be
able to note a marked improvement
in nis appearance and capacity.
Sensible Utterance on
Tbomnsville Charity and Children.
The most sensible utterance on the
Hook-worm fund that we have seen
is from the Lexington Dispatch, one
of the most sensible papers in the
State. The Dispatch says: "when a
doctor came along and remarked
casually that we had hook-worms we
naturally reached up to the forks
over the door and took down the
trustv old crun. Editors thnnilprpd
and demaeoires denounced, and vet
right then two million people in the
South were Buffering with this hook--
woraa disease and didn't know any
more than the editors and the riVnm-
gogers did that a few cents worth of
Epsom salts and thy mo administered
by a physician would cure any case.
and that a few simple sanitary meas
ures would prevent a spread of the
infection. That's all there is to it
and Rockefellers million will go far
towards removing the evil in the!
feoutn. e do not recall anything I
quite 60 absurd as the tirade of the
newspapers against the deacon for
trying to bring relief to the afflicted.
J1 S WeW-re eaUnf 0rn
iiiijr cuuuu, n nuuui uu lULr iu WI1U
qi'uxhj iui 11. ti uiiv it is uut ueuujie
ly settled that corn is the cause of
pellagra, it is known that mustv or
fermentsd corn is responsible and it
is this stuff that is bought to a great
extent. The bijr corn raisers of the
West never take chances; with dan
ger in sight they will cut their corn
when green and allow it to heat and
spoil; meal is made from it and this
is what does the damage. tlreens-
r j ...
s. .Joyce, iiarmount. !S. II.. wr too-
"About a year ago I bought two bottles of
"" n-'uufy nemeay. n cured me ol a e-
'""w j kiuuey xrouDie 01 feveral years
standing. It certainly is a grand, good'n.etl-
lnne, anu i neartily recommend it. Sold
oy an urwpgists.
Be the man you want the world to
inmic you are.
Chamberlain's C'oueh Remedr never lin.
points those who use it forobstinatecooghs,
oolds and irritations of the th rout and long.
ii bianua nn rival led a a remedy for ail
mroai ana mng diseases. Sold by all dealers.
The Youth's Companion Calendar
The publishers of the Youth's Comnnn-
ton will, as always at this season, pre
sent to every subscriber, whose subscrip
tion (fl.75) is paid for 1910 a beautiful
Calendar for the new year. The picture
pannel which suggests the title, "Vene
tian," for the Calendar was painted by
the famous marine artist. Thnma.
Moran. His Venetian
in the Calendar by thirteen-color litho
graphy, will be found well worth pre-
wri tuK, I'Hiic niier jtfiu is gone oy.
NORTH CAROLINA DAY.
Will Be Observed by Public Schools
of the State December 17.
The State superintendent of public
instruction has appointed December
17th aa North Carolina day in the
public Bcbools for this year. The pro
gram deals with the history and re
sources of the sixteen mountan coun
ties. It was prepared by request of
the State superintendent by K. D. W.
Connor, secretary of the State histori
commiagion; The table of con.
tentg gn0W8 tne following subjects
for study: Gaston's, "The Old North
State:" "The Land of the Sky;" "His-
imn P. Rat.tlftl! "The Cherokee ln-
lililiis 111 me jh;yuiuhuu, "
Mountain Boys;" "Heroes of king's
Mountain Cleveland, Shelby, Se
vier;" Harrell's "Ho forCarohna;"
"James Robertson and the Western
Settlements;" "A Daughter of North
Carolina" (Tennessee); "David
Lowrie Swain A Declamation
(from Governor Vance.s eulogy;
Mary Bayard Clarke's "Racing Wa
ters (the French Broad river);
"Zebulon Baird Vance;" "The Wes
tern North Carolina Railroad and
In the preface to the pamphlet,
Superintendent Joyner says:
rtAs many of the public schools are
not in session as early as October 12,
I have taken the liberty allowed un
der the law of fiiingthedateof North
Carolina day this year and hereafter
on the last Friday before Christmas.
It is earnestly desired that all the
public schools of the State shall en-
cage in this celebration on the same
day. This pamphlet has been pre-
Pnr al sent out to aid busy teach-
ers ia the proper celebration of the
. . tftiPft;,A noPtfnspfnr ffiiline-
to celebrate it.
"The consecration of at least one
day in the year to the public consid
eration of the history of the State in
the public schools, as directed by the
act of the general assembly printed
on the preceding page, is a beautiful
idea. It is the duty of every public
school teacher to obey the letter of
this law. It will, I know, be the pleas
ure of every patriotic teacher to obey
the spirit of it by using the opportun
ity of North Carolina day to inspire
the children with a new pride in their
State, njiew enthusiasm for the study
of her history, and a new love of her
and her people."
Memphis to Honor Memory of Au
thor of "Dime."
Recently Alleghanv, Pa., has erect
ed a statue to Stephen Collins Foster,
author of "Old Folks at home."
Now Memphis Tias on foot a project
to erect a monument to Dan brnmett,
the author of "Dixie " Noting: this
project the Washington Herald gives
the following interesting sketch of
"'Uncle Dan' Eemmett, while of
Southern parentage, was born in
Ohio. He became a minstrel and
drifted to New York, where, in 1859,
he joined Bryant s minstrels. One
of his tasks was to compose comic
negro melodies and plantation songs
One Saturday night Mr. Bryan asked
him to prepare a new plantation
'walk-around,' one with a lrvely,
oatchy chorus, that the boys could
learn quickly and sing through the
streets, so as to make it popular
As it rained all next day, Sunday,
'Uncle Dan was forced to remain in
doors, and it was then that he com
posed 'Dixie' as it is at present sung.
"it was farst produced in Mechan
ics' Hall by Bryant's miustrels, Sep
tember 19th, 1859, fully 18 months
before it was snng in the South. On
the other hand, it first appeared in
print in New Orleans, and spread like
wild lire throughout the Southern
n 1 II I .
"All nonor to the man who can
1 a I 1 m -ww
toucn tue noarts 01 millions. lie is
richly deserving of recognition. The
world exalts its heroes, and great
poets and artists are not without en
during monuments and substantia
recognition in most cases. But the
benefits conferred on the race by
warrior or a great artist does not
compare with the softening influnces
that come with the melodies that
touch the heart. 3reat poems an
peal to a select few, to a smaller
class, while the popular and natiana
airs, such as'W atch Am Rhein,' 'Mar
spillaise,' 'Star Spangled Banner.
Home, Sweet Home, 'America'Hail
Britannia, and 'Yankee Doodle ' en
ter into the lives of every citizen, no
matter how lowly. The writers of
8UCh tunes deserve glory in keeping
with the good they have done."
Dr. Cook's Records Sent to Uni
versify of Copnehagen.
New Y'ork, Nov. 25. Among the
passengers on the Scandinavian
American liner United States, sailing
from New York today, was a special
mpsspnr hpnrino- the .ia
- ' PS - IVIUB I t VJ
of Dr. Frederick A. Cook to Copenha
gen. In addition to the original data
ir. Look is sending an analysis which
ne nopes, win
renaer it unnecessary
for him to aPPear Personally before
the experts the University of Co-
I npn hflcpn
who will pass UDon his
claims of the discovery of the North
toie. in regard to the matter, Dr
"The object of accompanying my
ungual neui oooks with a compre
hensive detail of mv ioumv to the
pole is to explain all questions which
in my belief, I couKl explain if I were
personally present before the Danish
scientists. My unaltered original field
notes and my instruments, when 1
recover them, will, of course, be avail
able for examination by the National
(ieographic Society, upon condition
that Commander Peary agrees to
submit his original data and instru
ments for examination at the Uni
versity of Copenhagen.
"An expedition will be organized
to go to Greenland next spring for
the two Eskimos who accompanied
me to the pole and to recover the in
struments which Mr. Whitney left at
Etah. I will ask Dr. Thomas S.
Dederick, of Washington, N. J. who
"no eui jfruu 01 a iormer 1'earv expe-
l?n'' Kuni a8musaen, the banish
explorer, and Roscoe Mitchell, a per-
sonal friend, of New York, to go ou
iuib eipeaiiion, which will start from
St. John's, N. F., the latter part of
This U Worth Remembering.
Wheneyer you hare a rough or ecld. jsut re
member that Foley's II one v and Tar will
cure it. Remember the namt Fnlov'n lTr.no-
and Tar, and refuse substitutes. Sold by all
ad and tfvrti (n Gold Laf.
Letter From Chapel Hill.
To the Gold Leaf.
Chapel Hill, N. C.,Xot. 29, 1909. The
University sermon for November was
preached by Eev. Neill Anderson, of
Winston-Salem, before a large audience
in Gerrand Hall. , His sermon was a
forceful exposition of the place of the
supernatural and miraculous in religion.
The Varsity football team held its
annual banquet last week iu honor of
the recently chosen winners of the covet
ed right to the North Carolina sweater.
Speeches were made by Dr. R. B. Law
son, physical director of the University,
and Dr. D. H. Dolly, brofesaor of Pathol
ogy, both premier athletes in their col
lege days. Coach Arthur E. Brides made
a touching xareweii tanc 10 me warn.
alks were also made by Captain C. L.
Garrett and Captain-elect E. A. Thomp
son. The new wearers of the North Car
olina sweaters are: R. C. McLean, of
Swanannoa. H. M. Hedgepeth, of Fay
etteville, A. L. Porter, of Virginia, R. W.
.... . . 1 t 1 r : 1 o
Winston, .ir., 01 naieign, aune optuu
honr, of Morganton, Fleet Williams, of
Lenoir. Will Belk. 01 Charlotte, Manning
Venable, of Chapel Hill, and L. A. Brown,
of Greenville. Stars were awarded the
following veterans: Croswell, Garrett,
bompgon, L. A. Deans, .ueiaen ana
Dr.C'harIeLee Raper, professor of eco-
onomiC8, has Deen cnoeen Dy ine iauon-
al Civic Federation to be a member of a
committee of six to meet in Washing
ton early in January for the purpose of
making recommendation to Congress of
uniform tax laws.
Mr. E. R. Treston, of the Charlotte
bar, has presented the University a beau
tiful memorial cup in memory of his
brother, Ben Smith Preston, a former
student of the University, who died in
Atlanta while a reporter on the Atlanta
Georgian. The name of that undergrad
uate student will be ensrraved upon it
each year who does the best work of a
journalistic nature. A great interest nas
always been taken in journalistic work
w , . . t . rr 1 1
by university students, xoaay aiamm
of the University are on the editorial
and reportorial staffs of papers from
New York to Texas: New York Herald,
Workl, Sun. Times, Evening Post, and
ress: Philadelphia Kecora: Baltimore
Sun; Charlotte Observer, News, Chronicle;
Raleigh News and Observer, Evening
Times; Durham Herald; Wilmington
Star, Dispatch; WMnston Journal, and
innumerable others of equal rank in this
and other States. This cup is welcomed
by the University not only as a perma
nent tribute to a worthy son, but also
as a recognition of the high place of
the writing in the Universitjrlife.
Messrs. Redding Perry, Jere Zolhcoffer
and Leslie Perry returned to the "Hil.
today after spending Thanksgiving in
Memorial exercises to the late Judge
James C. MacRae will be held here Sun
day, Dec. 5. Addresses will be delivered
by ex-Chief Justice Shepherd, Associate
Justice Walker, W. II. Grimes, of the
Raleigh bar, and Dr. Thomas Ruffin, of
the University Law School.
GO RIGHT AT IT.
Friends and Neighbors in Henderson
Will Show You How.
Get at the root of the trouble.
Rubbing an aching back may relieve it,
Rut it won't cure it.
You must reach the root of it the
Doan s Kidney Pills go right at it;
Reach the cause; relieve the pain.
They eure, too, so Henderson people
L. Y. Holloman, 412 Andrews Ave.,
Henderson, N. C, says: "I cheerfully
Tecommend Doan's Kidney Pills, for I re
ceived great relief from their use. A sore
ness across the small of my back both
ered me constantly and prevented me
from sleeping well at night. The kidney
secretions were also too frequent in pas
sage, highly colored and failed with sed
iment. Learning of Doan's Kidney Pills,
I obtained a box from the Kerner-Mc-
Nair Co.'s drug store and after using
them a short time I was freed from the
backache and other annoyances. Since
then I have been in the best of health."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan s and
take no other.
"sermon" by Mr. J. VV. Bailey
before the Farmers Congress in Ral
eigh on Sunday, Nov. 7, was one of
the most notable deliverances of a
very notable week in North Carolina.
After all, we have no more forcible
platform speaker in the Common-J
wealth than Mr. Bailey. Thorn as
ville Charity aud Children.
ONE MILLION DOLLARS FOR A
This Offer Should be a Warning
Every nan and Woman.
The newspapers and medical jour
nals have had much to say relative
to a famous millionaire's offer of a
million dollars for a new stomach.
This great multi-millionaire was
too busy to worry about the condi
tion of his stomach. He allowed his
dyspepsia to run from bad to worse
until in the end it became incurable.
His misfortune should serve as a
warning to others. Every one who
suffers with dyspepsia for a few years
will give everything he owns for a new
Dyspepsia is caused by an abnor
mal state of the gastric juices. There
is one element missing Pepsin. The
absence of this destroys the function
of the gastric fluids. They lose their
power to digest food.
We are now able to supply the pep
sin in a form almost indentical to
that naturally created by the system
when in normal health, so that it re
stores to the gastric juices their di
gestive power, and thus makes the
stomach strong and well.
We want every one troubled with
indigestion and dyspepsia to come
to our store and obtafn a box of
1'exall Dispepsia Tablets. They con
t.in Bismuth-Subnitrate and Pepsin
p-epared by a process which develops
t!:eir greatest power to overcome di
g stive disturbance.
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets are very
p easant to take. They poothe the
irritable, weak stomach, strengthen
and invigorate the digestive organs,
relieve nausea and indigestion, 'pro
mote nutrition and bring about a
feeling of comfort.
If you give Rexall Dyspepsia Tab
lets a reasonable trial we will return
your money if you are not satisfied
with the result. Three sizes, 23 cents,
50 cents and 1.00. Remember you
can obtain Rexall Remedies in Hen
derson only at our. store The Rexall
Store. W. W. Parker, Druggist.
Lota of men are suspicious of oth
ers because they know themselves so
The South is gradually growing
into the habit of celebrating Thanks
giving. We are glad to see it. The
custom is a beautiful one, and coupled
with the Orphanage work it is ideal.
In this respect the day means more
among us than the people of New
England. Thomasville Chairity and
Children. - ;
Dr. Miles" Anti-Pain PW relieve pam.
THE BUCK DIAMOND
It Is One of the Curiosities of the
A PUZZLE TO SCIENTISTS.
Nature Has In Some Peculiar Way
Produced This Rare Form of Carbon
and Then Thrown Away the Secret
of the Process Found Only In Brazil.
The term "black diamonds" Is some
times jokingly applied to ordinary coal
which we burn Iu our furnaces, but
the real "black diamonds" of com
merce are among the most unique min
eral products of the world, find they ;
serve a purpose in the industrial world ;
that makes them of great value. The i
black diamonds are pure carbon and
yet In no outward appearance resem
ble the diamonds which we are accus
tomed to wear as ornaments. They
are slightly harder than the crystal or
gem diamonds and. In fact, about the
hardest substance known.
Black diamonds, or carbons, are
mineral kingdom. Tbev are without!
crystalline form and are found in ir
regular pieces, ranging in .size from
half a carat up to three, four and five i
hundred carats. They are daiik gray,
black or brownish in color arid opaque.
The real diamond of the jewelry tradt
is also pure carbon, . but translucent
and crystalline In form. Two objects
so alike in composition could not be
found so opposite in appearance as
these two forms of carbon.
Another peculiar thing about the
black diamonds Is that, they are found
only In one locality in the world. They
come from a very small section of Bra
zil not more than 225 miles square in
area. Outside of this limited territory
no pure black diamonds have ever
What peculiar freak of nature caus
ed the deposition of the black dia
monds in this section of the world and
nowhere else is one of the mysteries
which science has failed to explain.
None of them has been found in the
great Kimberley diamond regions,
where the crystal form of diamonds
heve for so long been mined.
The whole origin of the black dia
mond is, therefore, a scientific enigma.
Naturally the question is raised, 'Of
what use is a black diamond V" No
one would care to wear one of these
diamonds, which resembles a piece of
coal more than a real diamond,;and so
far no one has popularized the ack
gems as the black pearl has been.
Nevertheless the black diamonds serve
a most important and useful function
in the industrial world.
This pure black carbon is not only
harder than the real diamond, but
tougher and not so brittle as the gem.
Consequently It is of great value for
many mechanical purposes and partic
ularly for boring with diamond drills.
In diamond drilling the tips of the
drills are studded with carbon, or
black diamonds, and when the bores
are deep the pressure is so great that
the gem diamonds would be crushed in
the process. But the carbon resists
this continued pressure and slowly
eats down Into the rocks. ,
In diamond drill work the carbon ia
set in "circular pieces of soft steel or
iron, called bits, and these bits are at
tached to tubing. Armed with these
black diamond teeth, the drills push
their way down under severe pressure
to a depth of five and six thousand
feet, cutting through the hardest kind
of rock. Some black diamonds are
much harder than others, and there is
no way to determine by the color tbe
difference In the degree of toughness.
Black diamonds or pure carbou are
not by any means cheap, aud the own
ers of the mines iu Brazil where they
are gathered are making a good thing
out of their monopoly. There is no
known substance that ,can tako the
place of carbou in drills iu boring for
gold, sliver, copper and other mineral
deposits. Before the black diamonds
of Brazil were discovered it was im
possible to make borings.
When the carbou was first 'introduc
ed in our industries it was used in
diamond saws for cutting stones, mar
ble and similar substances. Then the
price advanced so that the carbon was
found too costly for such use. and bort
was substituted for stone cutting. Bort
is really au imperfect crjvtal or gem
diamond, but it is too bri for use
In drills. Consequently be has tak
en the place -of black diamonds for
stone cutting, and the inter have been
restricted almost entirely to diamond
The average size of bhick diamonds
used In the drills ranges from two to
five carats, but the larger secimens
give much better results. They, cost
more, but they last longer. Conse
quently there is a greater demand for
the larger pieces of pure carbon, and
the 'price is sometimes run up to pre
mium figures for unusual specinieus. -
The fear that the supply of H.-n-u
diamonds may sonic -i.-iy give but :ul
paralyze the diamond drilling industiy
has stimulated proseitrs to syste
matic search for new deposits, but so
far they have not been successful. On
the other hand" scientists have been
making a close study of the chemical
conditions which have produced the
black diamonds, but their manufacture
is apparently about as difficult 'as , the
making of the gem diamonds.' It is
possible under certain conditions to
make either, but in;t in si'es sufficient
to he or any commercial valued .Na
ture In some peculiar way has made
these raj"e products ,1 then thrown
the secret of the pro nwny. If any
man can ever unlock or find that se
cret be may cause a panic in-tbe dia
mond trade. Scientific American.
Find Son Killed; Suspect Burglar.
Harrisburg, Pa.. Nov. 29. Claude
Graham, twenty-one years old. died at
bit home in Steeltcn from a fractured
fkull, supposed to have been inflicted
by a burglar. . Graham's body was
found by his parents on their return
from the theater. There were signs
cf a struggle is the kitchen. Graham
was unconscious and bleeding, but no
weapon could he found.
Ex-Gvernor Harris Hurt.
Richmond, Va., Nov. 29. Former
Governor Andrew L. Harris, of Ohio,
and Mrs. Harris were slightly Injured
when the automobile in which' they
were riding collided with a street car.
They were able to continue their Jour
ney home. - , -
"Pa. what & meant bv a norrnm
"A nervous wreck, my boy. is some
thing that a woman says she is every
time she gets a headache."-Detroit
For Stomach Trouble, Sluggish
Liver and Habitual Constipation.
It cures by aiding all of the
digestive organs gently stimu
lates the liver and regulates the
bowels the only way that
chronic constipation can be
cured. Especially recommended
for women and children.
Clears blotched complexions.
Pleasant to take.' Refuse substitutes.
For SeJe by all Drurftftsts.
Receipt No. 32 for $175.00, first payment
on five 8b ares capital stock in Harriet Cot
ton MiIIb Co., Henderson, N. C, issued to me
by eaid company on March 20, 1909, has
been lost or mislaid. All persons are notified
not to trade, buy or negotiate for same.
This December lst.-1909.
MARY T. GWATHNEY.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac for ioio
Ready November, loth, 1909, a splen
did year-book, on astronomy and mete
orology, the only one containing' the
original "tucks Weather Forecast. By
mail, postpaid, 35c, on newstands, 30c.
One copy free with'a year's subscription
to Word and Works, the Eev. Irl R. Hicks
Monthly Magazine, the best SI. monthly
in America. Discounts on Almanacs in
quantities. Agents wanted. Remember,
the genuine "Hicks Forecasts are not
published anywhere else you get tbem
only in his own publications. WUKU
AND WORKS PUBLISHING CO,, 2201
Locust St., St. Louis, Mo.
IBIEHTriEIE TTIHIAEr EVISIE
We are not content to stand still we must improve. Every day we
work to make our stock better, most deserving of your patronage. New
lines of merchandise are constantly being added, and stocks increased
wherever possible. We respectfully solicit a continuance of most pleas
ant business relations with you. We in urn promise to give you the
best goods at the lowest prices that our experience and facilities will en
able us to secure. -
It is difficult in any ratten or printed description to give you an adequate idea of
our bealhrte of Udxes, Misses and Children s Coats. Ladies and Misses' Skirts,
ftS" rt. WTru-U cnd Mr?SeS Jackets, Ladies Underwear. Lai
dies, Misses and Children s Shoes, Etc You must come and examined goods
WE LIKE TO
WHEN IT COMES TO ,
Men's Clothing, Shoes and Hats
- - - -
. WE HAVE THE GOODS! OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT!
High Art Clothing,
HATS Stetson. $3.50. Wilson, 2.50 and 2.00.
Royal Limited, 1.50.
SHOES Boyden, $6.00. Tilt, 5.00, 4.50 and 4.00.
Snow Shoes, 3.50. Men's good every day shoes,
2.50, 2.75, 3.00 and 3.25. Brogans, 1.50, 1.75 and 2.00.
Krom Eli Leather outlast iron. $3.50 Try a pair, erery day and Sunday too.
Receipt No. 78 for $35.00, first payment
on one share capital stock in Harriet Cot
ton Mills Co., Henderson. N. C, issued to me
by said company on March 20, 1909, has
been lost or mislaid. All persons are notified
not to trade, buy or negotiate for same.
This December 1st, 1909.
W. D. MORTON.
Receipt No. 98 for 1105.00, first pnyment
on three shares capital stook in Harriet Cot
ton Mills Co., Henderson, N. C., issued to me
by said company on March 22, 1909. has
been lost or mislaid All peisons are Lotified
.not to trade, buy or negotiate for same.
This December 1st, 1909.
H. B. TARRY.
Receipt No. 189 for $210.00, second pay
ment on six shares capital stock in Harriet
Cotton Mills Co., Henderson; N. C, issued to
me by said company on June 23, 1909, has
been lost or mislaid. All persons are notified
not to trade, buy or negotiate for same.
This December 1st, 1909
MARY 0. TARRY,
' ULGrant df Son Proprs.
CAPACITY 1,000,000 PER MONTH
HIGHEST QUALITY ,
Kodol for DvsoeDGia
I . Digests what you eat.
is called to our line of
Capes, Cloaks, Furs.
Stylish, Dependable, Inexpensive
That for Style, Beauty, Reas
onableness of Price cannot be
Toilet preparations for the
We have a nice line of
Candies Always Fresh.
BY VIRTCE OP POWER CONFERRED
upon me in a Deed of Trust executed by
Charles Hawkins and wife, Jettie Hawkins,
Recorded in Book 21, Page 87 and 149, de
fault having been made in the payment of
the same, I shall Bell by public auction at
the Court House door in Vance County, on
Monday, January 3rd, 1910,
at 12 o'cclock My to the highest bidder for
cash the following described real estate,
Begin at a Stake on East Bide of Lei man
. St., run thence along Maple St., South 7S E.
,200 feet to a Stake on East side of Maple St ;
thence 2.1 W. 108 feet to a Stake; thence
N. 78 W. 200 feet to a Stake: thence N. 1
W. 109 'feet to the beginning. Containing
ne-half (Vi) an acre.
This tbe 1st day December. 1909.
J. C. KITTRELL,
VI J. S. POYTHKI vs v. l
Wednesday, Dec. 8t
Mb MARGUERITE Mmn.in,
Miss 0LIV& SMITH, Cturato
MISS EDITH RnUTS.rt nn,
Second of the I.v. . .
tertuinis:. - ' M
Under tbe Auspic s ,
rrojrram that .-.-..Vj.
one of tl mt .. ,,, !";
delightful f tlu U! i
Prices: f 1.00, 7:.. - -: .,
Seats on sale nt K. m, : M, a r('
IT! . .,
Sale of Real Estate
By viuti k or r i
upon nie ly an ni. r
Superior Court of Vim.v
cial proceeding tben-in .
--51 !il I. ,
Sallie A. tlughPH. tuln.
John K. HurIiph, mul nt I,. : -
Monday, January 3rd. 19
ftell at public miction on
of tb Henderaon Cotton
son, V t ., upon tln tc-i-
balane ou a credit ol t a . i ..
the option to purcbawr im,
subject to confirmation ,,
court, the following ri-al t
'!" Ml, l,. J
' , ,!, U .'1 I-
One lot or parcvl of .(.
land of S. O. lluglu'tt. .1 v
on Cottou MillH. r.
and Clmrlca Hunt. c,,m ,
more or letts. SaM lainl u
The above Rule will I..- u,
net to pay the debts .In.-1
! nf ti,rj,
late Oeorge 15. UuKliex.
Thia property m looiit.-il n.
limits of the town of
an opportunity for ki.
menta in offered.
This the 1st. day of IV, , m
Administratrix of tin- .m.
A. C. Zollicoffer, At ton, .-.v
Notice to Tax Payers,
The State and County Taxcj
for 1909 have been due since
the first Monday in SeDtemlm
This is to notify all persorj
who have not paid their taxej
to come forward and do so a!
once. The State and Count?
need the funds.
JOS. S. ROVSTER,
Henderson, N. ('., Nuv. llt!i, !.
You can get a Parker Fouotut
Pea for any kind of work, nonut
tr wht it apamjj nummtmm.
Trroas for 10 day i -work with
it, sott provs what a convenience
it is. sad how it uvea time tnl
lif hfeot work.
are cleanly. Yo won't ink your
finger when you remove the cip
to write, became of the "Luckr
Curve" s distinctive feature of the
From tl .30 up. according to or
namentation. Standard. Self-Pilling and Safety
iLet us alio'
you what comfort
. . .
awaits you in using
a PARKER PEN.
At this store on 10 days
We hare just bough ' " ''
part ol the tuxk i ia"
cloned down at
Greatly Reduced Prices,
and will give our ciiftoni r- '
. jwn nail j itut i
hold gooda of any kiml. n- v'"ir
Opportunity to Save Mor
We h a v every tiling in 'ii " (
nm and low pri-e ki'Ih. m. ! ryt
jroor interenf to rom' lir- I-,r
the FiritXITritE AM) JM-MF. f"" '
Hendersoi? Furniture ft
aw lav ew v w w - '
i! IMPORT BULBS
Now Arriving- J
We hare a f i r
Plaot early for tli'- '
Send for new irice
Hememljec we are ! : 'YVr i
t for choiceCnt Finu. ;- V .w
Bouquets, Floral J '-:'''
Flowers for all occafi"'-
Mail, Telejrrapb. aii i ' "
T orders promptly fill!
I J. L. O'QUINN & CO.
- . r. it; M
ROANOKE BB1BK f
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