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A A BUSINESS Ee Sure ""IIUUl If Yon Want i t 1 Viu are rifit by liret writing uii ad ver tiwement netting forth the bargain? you of fer, aiid insert it in the (iOl, LEAF. Tin: prepared for bus iness, yon can Than 6a Ahead. ADVERTISING 18 THE FOUNDATION or SUCCESS itIV DIICIMCCP THAT IS To reach the people of Hen derson and so r roandinj; coun try, let them know the induce tu.nt jou hold out to Ret their trade by a well displayed adver tisement in Worth Hailing IS yes ' worth Adrertisiiig 4 I.VI.HV I-VY fi THE YEAR. 4. I State Library IBB bULU LtAr W HID S. SINNING, Publisher. " OA.zRo-JLiisr, Carolina, Heaven's Blessings Attend SDBSCRIFTIOlf $U0 Cut. VOL. XXTX. HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1910. Nervous Collapse traveled for thirty i -..it ii:u:i!l y. I lost a great fi" sk-vj, which together -.taut worry left me in a nervous state that finally, having two coiiapscs of , : , prostration, 1 was i to give up traveling al '. r. 1 doctored continually .i ll no relief. Dr. Miles' i::e rune to my rescue I i,: describe the suffering h ihi.s Xervine saved me. ! , i ', ( r 1 am particularly -. a few lo.-cs relieve me." . C. I.! liliY, Wells, Me. .re are many nervous '! 1 V.'P There is nervous pros ;..n f the stomach, of the .!-. and other organs. The :!, the kidneys, the liver, the e centers are all exhausted, re U but one thing to do - 1 up the nervous system by u-e of Dr. Miles' Restora- Xervine. Its strength g inlluence upon "the nerv- system restores normal 'i !. !,;.; tl,r tiv en : or,- a. t i .11 to the organs, and when t!:ev all work in harmony, health i nwued. Get a bottle from ."r druggist. Take it all ac v.i:di;ig to directions, ami if it .!..-, not benefit he will return your money. Your Property Represents Money, :ui' I vHir ineivjuit i!- credit is based in n li.i t you own. In ten minutes a (ire can wipe out t ! s i vins of vearn. Tlioii look to yn-ir fi ui: ixsr kanci:. II n y. .11 not better make sure .iiV th.it you haven, st ronjr policy? l! vour puliev bears the label of the rrn.l'NS HANK it is equivalent to a '-ertilii'd cheek in case of a (ire. W e want your business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank. T. B. BULLOCK, Manager. Foley' What They Will Do for You They will cure your backache, strengthen your kidneys, cor rect urinary irregularities, build up the worn out tissues, and eliminate the excess uric acid that causes rheumatism. Pre vent Bright's Disease and Dia bates, and restore health and strength. Refuse substitutes. F or Sa.le by all Druggists. MMKETsTO SO, WELDON, N. C. .Manufacturers of BRICK OF ALL KINDS fiherricx a specialty. t' .. l'r.iinpt attention given order. J. J. BETSCH. H n.I. rs.iii, X. ('. Local Agent. i writes Mrs. Ethel Newlin, of Liberty Center, Ind., - ' that I began to take Car N dui, for it has cured me, and l will never forget it "I cannot praise Cardui too highly for what it did i iur me. tseiore I oegan to take it, I was very i bad color, suffered great ) pain and weighed only 4 105 pounds. Now I have a good color, do not suffer E3 and weigh 125 lbs." J5 The Woman's Tonic Beware of strong, nox ious, mineral drugs, that sink into your system, like lead to the bottom of a basin of water. Cardui is purely vege table and contains no poisonous minerals, or dangerous drugs. It is perfectly safe and harmless, for use by old and young, and may be taken, as a tonic,, for months, without any possi ble harmful effect Try it 555 WtT, i 1 "1 Am Glad" 1 AuflnW The Gen. Lee Statue. HOW AN INDIANA UNION VETE RAN VIEWS THE MATTER. What Wonder that the South ern People Should Love and Honor Their Heroes Who, f irmly Believing that Their First Allegiance Was Due to Their Native State, Offered " Their Lives, Their Fortune, and Their Sacred Honor" in Answer to Her Call Ut terances of a Brave and Gen erous Wearer of the Blue. ('.iiiiiin .ii .vi iii in New York Evening INit-t. Ahlioiili temporarily absent from New York. 1 have read tlie letter of Thomas Stiirjiis upon I lie Leestatue. I wish t. say soup 'tiling u tlieothr nide, which I have an equally iroo 1 ritilit. to do. as an old soldier and of ficer in the Union army from 1801 to 18Go, Although 1 was old enough to vote for Lincoln in 1861, I still consider myself as belonging to the present, and not to the past, and I have written from that standpoint. The student of history who seeks the causes which brought on the war clearly sees that it was the final and inevitable culmination of a contro versy which originated whontheCon stitution of the United States was beinjLr formed in committee, a ques tion over which men honestly differ ed and which came near defeating the adoption of the Constitution. The question was whether, in ratifying the Constitution, the State finally and irrevocably surrendered its sov ereignty. The most of the opposi tion was from the Northern States, the State of New York carrying its opposition so far as to refuse to vote upon it. This question continued un settled, and was constantly debated in the halls of Congress, the State Legislature, and in debating societies both North and South. Under the leadership of Webster on the oneside and Calhoun on the other, the States finally aligned themselves, the North on one side, the South on the other, with such zeal and acrimony that even an appeal to the Supreme court would have failed to settle it, for neither party was prepared to accept an adverse verdict. There was but one way in which such a question could be settled, a question in which abstract right and wrong did not en ter, and upon which men could hon estly differ, and that was by force, and by force it was settled, finally and forever. With true Anglo-Saxon manliness, the decision was unreservedly accept ed by the vanquished. Who can now say that the people of the South are less loyal to the Union than the peo ple of the North? That the people of Virginia have less love of liberty and union than the people of New York? What wonder is it that the South ern people should love and honor their heroes who, firmly believing that their first allegiance was due to their native State, offered "tluir lives, their fortune, and their sacred hou or" in answer to her call! "They fought like brave men, long and well." Their cause was lost, but their country remained. Still loving and honoring their native States, they who fought so well and so vain ly, turned to instruct their children, who are the present generation, to love and honor their country the more. Though tbey may gather to do honor to their heroic dead and the few who still survive; though their tattered battle flags may still berev- entby kissed and wept over, there is no tear for the lost cause, no sigh oi regret over its failure. The State of Virginia in accordance with the law of Congress which as signs two nienes in tlie btatuary Hall of the House of Representatives to each State in which the citizens may erect statues to their most hon ored sons, has selected George Wash ington and Robert E. Lee for the honor. To the Virginian no names are dearer or more honored. Wash ington belongs to the nation, but Lee to his State alone, and to mm his Statejcannot do too much honor. I- or tier he sacrificed every tiling his high life position in the regular army, which he had gained by years of en deavor, aud his hopes for the future, for he clearly realized the doubtful issue of the struggle upon which he entered. His sense of the duty he owed to his native State alono con trolled bis action, which has been contrasted with that of his compa triot, George II. Thomas, but each acted in honest accord with his con victions of duty. To Lee the call of his State was imperative; to Thomas, with his wider view, the nation was paramount. Ihe purity of Lees character, tns unselfish devotion to what he felt to be his duty, and the manliness with which he accepted defeat and acqui esced in the result, entitled him to the respect of every honest man, ana no American need be ashamed of him or cavil at the honor given him by his native State. Certainly lrginia intends no affront to her sister States in her selection. Her tribute is to the man and not to the cause; the mem ory of the man as an American is worthy to be perpetuated, although If your Stomach, Heart, or Kidneys are weak, try at least, a few dones only of Dr. Snoop's Restorative. In five or ten days only, the result win surprise you. a iew cents will cover the cost. And here is why help comes so quickly. Dr. Shoop doesn't dru the Stomach, nor stimulate the Heart or Kidneys. Dr. Shoop's Kestorative ges directly to the weak and failing nerves, Each orcan has its own controllits nerve When these nerves fail, the depending organs must of necessity falter. This plain yet vital truth, clearly tella why Dr. Snoop' Restorative is so universally successful. Its success is leading druggists everywhere to irive it universal preference. A test will surely tell. Sold at The Paragon, H. E Thrower, Proprietor. t h cause he fought for was deserved ly lost forever. In the Hall of Fame of the Univer sity of New York, vis a vi with the name of David Glaegow Farrngut, is the name of Robert Edward Lee. The tablet wai placed there by a committee of New York'n most hon ored eitizns, amontr whoui were two comrades of one of New York's most prominent Grand Army posts. Upon this tablet is thesaying of Lop, which givt-s the key to his character: "Duty then is tlie Hiiblimest word in our language. Do your duty in a!I things. You cannot do more. You should never wish to do less " FRANCIS IJ. RAY. Elkhart. Ind., May 9. Regrets MingledWith Rejoicings. I'al'-ili Tirn. The election of Dr. .John C. Kiliro to the bishopric brings irreat pleasure but also a tinge regret, to the Meth odists of this section. They rejoicein his election to the Episcopacy. They believe that he is worthy of the great dticf and will perform the duties to which he is called with all wisdom and righteousness. The man is worthy of the honor from every ma terial standpoint, and is also worthy the call to the highest place in the gift of his church as an humble and devoted servant of the Master. But while Methodists in this section are glad of his elevation they are also sorry because they know that it means that Trinity College is to lose him as its directing head. His name is indissolubly linked with the suc cesses of Trinity and his position there will be hard to fill so well has it has been filled since he took charge. FREIGHT RATE DISCRIMINATION Unreasonably High Charges Against North Carolina Towns For Shorter Hauls An Injustice and an Outrage That Ought to be Stopped. Discussing the long and Rhort haul clause of the railroad bill, in the Sen ate a few days ago Seuator Overman cited the following instances of freight rate discrimination against North Carolina towns and in favor of Vir ginia points: "Cincinnati to Lynchburg, via Greensboro, 742 miles, the first class rate is 11 cents per hundred pounds; Cincinnati to Salisbury, 580 miles, the rate is 28 cents. Cincinnati to Lynchburg, via Greensboro, 742 miles is $124 a carload; Cincinnati to Salisbury, only 580 miles, it is $200 a carload. The difference in miles in favor of North Carolina points is 1G2 miles, and the difference in rates in favor of the Virginia towns is $76. "Here is a comparison of the rate from Cincinnati, via Greensboro, and from Cincinnati to Charlotte, N. C: To Lynchburg it is 742 miles, from Cincinnati to Charlotte is 598 miles. The carload rate to Lynchburg is $124; the rate to Charlotte, N. C, is $200. The difference in mileage in favor of Charlotte is 144 miles, and the difference in rate in favor of the Virginia city is $7G. "Take the rate from Cincinnati to Lynchburg and from Cincinnati to Winston, N. C: Cincinnati to Lynch burg, on a carload of freight, the rate is $124, aud to Winston it is $180; a difference in mileage in favor of Winston is 133 miles and a differ ence in rate hi favor of the Virginia town of $02. "Cincinnati to Lynchburg, $124; Cincinnati to Durham, $186; adiffer ence in favor of Durham of 58 miles. Lynchburg is 58 miles further, and yet there is a difference of $G2 in fa vor of Lynchburg, Va., against the North Carolina town on carload lots. "The chamber of commerce of the city of Greensboro has 6ent me some startling and glaring facts in this matter, showing this unjust discrim ination against some of our splendid cities which I will read: No. 1. Shipment: Carload grain products (foodstuff). Toledo, 0., 40, 000 pounds minimum, to Lynchburg, Va.. 13 cents 100; to Winston, N. C, 31 cents 100; loss on this car in favor of Lynchburg, $72. "No. 2. Shipment: Carload grain products (flour). Toledo, O., 40,000 pounds minimum, to Lynchburg, Va.; 13 cents 100; to Winston, Greens boro in favor of Lynchburg, $84. "No. 3. Shipment: Carload peas, Fairfax, S. C, to Greensboro. Rate to Richmond, Va., 9 cents 100; rate to Greensboro, N. C, 27 cents 100; and the car passes through Greens boro to reaeh Richmond; loss to Greensboro in favor of Richmond, on 30,000 pounds carload, $o4." Mr. Small Talking Inland Water way In New England States. Special to Charlotte Observer. Washington, May 18. Representa tive Small is on a" speaking tour in New England with Representative Moore of Pennsylvania. They are talking inland waterways. The Con gressmen will appear at Manchester, N. 11., today; at lioston, Mass., to morrow, before the meeting of State boards of trade; Friday, the mayors' clubs in the forenoon and the Quincy Historical Society intheevening, and at Brockton before the board of trade Saturday. Massachusetts, Mr. Small says, is practically controlled by one railroad company, which also controls competing water lines, all save one. Senators Lodge and Crane have always given the inland water way proposition a cold shoulder. An Ideal Husband is patient, even with a nagging wife, for he knows she needs help. She may be so nervous and run-down in health that trifles annoy her. If she is melancbolj, excitable, troubled with loss of appetite, headache, sleeplessness, constipation or f lintine and diiy 8lls, she needs Electric Bitter the most wonderful remedy for ailing women. Thousands of sufferer from female troubles, nervous troubles, backache and weak kid nevs have used them and become healthy and happy. Try them. Only 50c. Satisfac tion jruaranteed by Melville Dorsey. Si, F- 'Vi ' ----- .v.-ifC MR. D. Y. COOPER, Who was last week elected President of the American Manufacturers Association, representing probably the largest combination of capital, brains and business ability of any similar organiza tion in the country. Mr. Cooper is president of the Benderson and Harriett Cotton Mills Companies, the largest producers of ring spun hosiery yarns in the United States. Adds made from No Alum There Shcmld Be Ml I HI 5: 1 -, ..V, "V s H. W. MIXON, v1" Made of Carolina and fxviM Virginia tobaccos leaf that AtCl ji a, lt is unequaled blended with 'l K v e utmoct care. A full flavored W ilf exquisite smoke. s I 1 he acme ot southern cultivation' I r! s Mud end Satitfying V'V V U l ! in each package WiSw&f Mi Old Mill CizarctUs trc packed in TINFOIL 2 jfr, Healthful Qualities to the Food Economizes Flour, and Eggs The only baking powder Royal urape cream. ol Tartar No Unto Phosphates a fellow-feeling between the glasses and the eyes a feeling of restfulness and comfort. For it is more important to have your glasses fit your vision than to have your clothes fit your form. We are eye-experts and lens-experts and have been fit ting glasses for years. If your glasses need repairing or you require new or different glasses consult us. Jeweler and Optician. Wanted to Cut Oat Tobacco. Monroe Journal. There wns a hot fight in thegeneral conference of the Methodist church in session at Asheville over a resolution asking all candidates for the ministry to abstain from the use of tobacco. Some wanted to make it stronger and prohibit present ministers from using the weed, but this wns lost and the rule to apply it to those coming into the ministry after this date was carried by the narrow margin of two vote. One brother, Dr. Briggs of Missouri, said that tobacco was like whisker for snakebite; it might be g od. The World Will Find Them. Ml-. Airy News A wise man paid, "If a man write a better book, preach a better sermon or make a better mouse trap than his neighbor though he build his house in the woods the world will make a beaten path to his door." In other words if he shows other men a better way they look to him for help. The boys and men who are now trying their best to make large yields of corn on n acre of land in this country are going to be greater benefactors to the people than the men who endow colleges and other institutions. These men who are leading for a better yield on the lands are going to change the methods of farming in this section and put farm ing on a higher plane. The slip-shod methods of the past will be no more after these pioneers show what it is possible for the lands of this section to produce. HOW PROHIBITION WORKS. Commissioner Cabell Reports a Ble Increase in Moonshinlng and Block adla Nnmber or Arrests 368, Against 338 the Previous Yrar. Washington Correspondence Charlotte Ob server, lath. In a recent statement before a sub committee cf the House committee on appropriations Mr. Itoyal E. Cab ell, commissione r of internal revenue, made some very interesting observa tions in connection with the expe-1 rience of the Treasury Department with wet and dry territorv. In urging that his approoriation be $150,000 instead of $ 100,000, he said: "Owing to the fact that a large amount of territory has recently changed, on account of State legisla tion, from license to no license, moon shining and blockading has increased enormously. Last year there was an increase in the number of illicit stills captured from 1,130 in 1908 to 1,743 in 1909. The greater number of these increases took place in dry territory Georgia, North Carolina, etc. The number of arrests increased from 328 to 388. We had pending July 1, 1909, 4.350 criminal cases, practically all reported by our field force, and during the year ending June 30, 1909, we disposed of 3.78G criminal cases." The chairman of the committee asked: "How do the number of criminal cases arising now in the States where prohibition laws have been enacted eompure with the num ber of cases in those States prior to the enactment of Kiich prohibition legislation?" "A very great increase, a notable increase," was the reply. "Give us the concrete increase." "In Georgia, last year, there were 294 distilleries seized and destroyed. For the year end ingl tine 30, 1909, there were G23. In North Carolina, which has recent ly gone dry, the proportion is just about the same; in Oklahoma there were approximately three tijies as many arrests and reports of viola tion since the State went dry. And the experiences in these States are indicative of the conditions existing elsewhere in the so-called dry coun try." These figures show a side of the prohibition situation that Southern States must see sooner or later. The wedding gown of a Washing ton girl is to be a Parisian creation that will represent a cost of $15,000. A North Carolina girl can go to the altar wearing a 25 dress and the girl in it would be worth ten times more than the "glad rags" that come from Paris. When a fellow gets a Tar Heel girl he draws a prize worth more than all the fine clothes that a Parisian modiste could pro duce in a thousand years. Wilming ton Star. Wilmington and Charlotte as Con vention Gties. Wilmington Dispatch. Wilmington and Charlotte seem to be looked upon aa the bet conven tion cities of the State, and for our part we enjoy the delightful associa tion, says the Laurinburg Exchange: "Between them, Wilmington and Charlotte leave very few conventions for the other cities of the State. Wil mingtou has the great old ocean and the pleaeorea of the beach to olf r as inducement, and Charlotte has a way of going after tbem and getting them without any inducement except a promise of a good time, which, by the way, is usually fulfilled." , . The preachers at the conference de cided to not give np tobacco, which reminds us of prohibitionists, who voted the saloons out, but who still take a drink when they want it. New Bern Sun. A Regular Tom Boy a Su elimbieir t rwn and font, jump ing ditebc. whitlinp, alwaja getting scratch, rata, upraina. brnia, blimp, borna or ecalda. Botlaw! Her mother jut applied Bncklen's Arnica. Salr and wired her qnick. Ileafai everything: beatable Boila, Ulcera, Externa. Old Sorea, Corns or I'ilea. Try it. 2&e. at Melrille Doraey'a. Great Endurance Run. AUT0M0BIUSTS COMING THIS WAY NEXT MONTH. The North Carolina Endur ance Run Inaugurated by the Richmond Times-Dispatch to Take Place June 6, 7, 8 and 9 Much Interest Centred in the Event, and Many Cars are Registered First Night to be Spent at Panacea Springs Hender son on the Route and Will be Reached Second Day. Durham Sun. A irreat amount of interest is being manifested in this city in regard to the North Carolina Endurance Run , to be inaugurated by the Richmond Times-Dispatch, and under the direc tion of the Richmond Automobile club. Several automobile owners in Durham have made known their in tention of entering their cars in this run, which will take place June , 7, 8, ond 9. The majority of the interest is cen tered upon the fact that the run will have Durham as the principal con trol point that is. the route will be from Richmond to Durham and then back to Richmond. Considering this fact interested Durham men have suggested to Mayor Griswold the fesaibility of entertaining the host of , visitors. The autoists will be here nearly an entire day with the excep tion of a run to Chapel Hill and there will be plenty of opportunity for them to get a touch of Durham hospi tality. It has been suggested that appropriate exercises take place at Lakewood Park ending with alunch eon. Whatever course will be taken will be announced at a later date. There will probably be about forty entries to start from Richmond with a possibility of others joining along the route. The run will start Monday morning, June Gth, the start being from the Richmond Times-Dispatcn building. The route will be over the Free Bridge through South Richmond, and over the pike to Petersburg. 1 rom there the route leads over the improved roads through Southern Virginia and then to Roanoke Rapids. The first night will be spent at Panacea Springs. The second day's run will be through Wajrrenton, one of the oldest towns in North Carolina, to Henderson, to Wake Forest, by the Falls of Neuse river and then on to Raleigh; from Raleigh the route will be to Durham. Here the party will remain all day with the exception of a run over to the University. After remaining in Durham the route leads to Oxford and from there to Clarks ville, Va., where the night will be spent. Tlie last day's run will bo by way of Boydton, South Hill, through Dinwiddie to Petersburg, then over the Pike to Richmond. The Times Dispatch has the following to say in regard to changing the run into a four days affair: "The determination of The Times Dispatch to make the North Carolina run, which is under the direction of the Richmond Automobile Club, a four day's affair instead of six meets with universal approval. A great many people who had determined that they could not leave their busi ness for as much as six days havede termined to make the four days' trip which is over one of the pleasantest routes in this section. It has been suggested that the owners of motor cars who live upon or near the route will join in witn the party and make the trip from their home city to Richmond. It will be understood that -those who do not start from Richmond can under no circum stances win a prize, but to avoid con fusion owners of cars who propose to join in without contesting for prizes should send in their names to The Times-Dispatch in order to secure a number and to inform themselves re garding the conditions to the run, so that no rules may be broken. Entries for the North Carolina en durance run clone at midnight on Saturday, May 28. special ri;li;s. No run any day to exceed 120 mileii. No run any dav to exceed ten hours' time. Four control points in each day's run. No car to pass any control point, intermediate, midday or night, ahead of control. Entries close Saturday, May 28, at midnight. Ron is June C, 7, 8, and U. Sanc tioned by A. A. A. Judge George P. Pell. Concord Timet). Judge George P. Pell, who was re cently appointed judge of the Supe rior Court by Gov. Kitchin, is hold ing his first court in Concord this week. Many friends in the district and throughout the State are watch ing his course with the confident as surance that he will measure up to the qualifications of a just and able judge, and that be will bold the scales of justice with a firm yet humane band. He has made an excellent im pression here during the first two days of court, and we feel sure that bis further work on the bench will constantly demonstrate that Gov. Kitchin made no mistake whe-n be appointed him. What Everybody Want. Everybody denirea good health whirlt in iiopomtible unltwa the kidney are aound and healthy. Foley's Kidney Kemedy cboul.l be taken at the find indiration ol any irregular ity, and a seriou Ulnena may be averted. Foley's Kidney Kemedy will restore yoor kidneys and bladder to their normal state and activity. Hold by all druggists. Catarrh Will Go R.eIIcf Comes in Two Minutes, Complete Cire in Few Weeks. Pon't K on hawking yournolf i-k every morning: it's cruel, if harmful and it's unnecessary. If after breiithinj Uyomei. the wonder worker, you are not rid of vile catarrh, you can have your money bark. No stomach dosing hint take thelitis hard rubber pocket inhaler that come with each outfit, and pour into it a feW drops of Hyomei. Itroathe it nrronriute to directions. In two minutes it will re lieve you of that stuffed up feeling. l'm it h few minutes every day, and in a few weeks you will lx entirely free from ca tarrh. Hreathiug Hyomei is a very pleasant and certain way to kill catarrh. (let an outi!t"tday;itonly costs!? 1.00; it's worth a $1,000 to any catarrh suf ferer. For sale by druggists everywhere and by Y. W. Purker, who guarantees it tocure catarrh, croup.coughs.coK s.sore throat aud bronchitis. Au extra bottle of Hyomei liquid if needed costs but 5m as the little hard rubber inhaler yon get with outfit will Inst a lifetime. Cures Indigestion It relieves stomach misery, sour stom ach, tx'lcliing, and cores all etomarh dis ease or money back. Largo box of tal teta 60 cents. Druggists in all towns. H. L. PERRY, Attorney at Law, Henderson, N. C. Office 1. '17 --- - Main Street, Tell Some Sick One It Is Free If It Fails. Will you do an act of Humanity? Will you Ml soino kick friend of this, my remarkable offer? Tell him or her. that you hiivo loarned of a medicine- so certain thut lis i.-mker lun my to the lck, "It U absolutely and uncoiullUoully free If it fails." And you. no doubt, already know of Dr. Snoop's Kektorative and iu popularity. For 20 year It ban been the standard r ni edy for ftomach. Kidney and Heart allmuuu everywhere In America. When tha "lnnldo" orooritroHIri nerv- of thee vital orrann beirin to fail. It U Dr. hlioop Itestorative that bait quickly vitalize -rt. and strcii. thened, and brought theo nerve aud org-an back to health attain. Idonotdoao the fitomwh. nor MlmulaUi the Heart or Kidney for that In all wrong. Dr. Phoop's KestnraUvj (to- direct to tbo cause of tbeso ailments tho falling-, falt-rliuf. ingldu or controlling-ncrvef. And herein lies Uiu keyaoto to in y gum-its. When these nerve am niraln made well and strong-, then that U tha certain end of ail such sickiie!!. To mo it it a g-i-'-at sati-factlon that I am thoonly pliyolcian ull to Nty to tho niiiTerlna sick. "Taku my prescription lor full 30 day, and If it fails to help you, tlio en tiro txiAiio It mlntr-iiot yours." Then tch?s7iytil(ttho kick take any cltance on any other mtilicine, wJiosc makr dare not bark itjuxt as I do Ly this remarkable offer I I also have a Rheumatic Remedy and f'mt remedy i oovend by tlio suuia identical "o help, no pay" protect! va plan. lii-sides. you oru fre to consult mi Just a you would your homo physician. My advlin aud tlio book below aro yours und without cost. Perhaps a word or two frcin mo will i lmr tip somo serious aliment. J havhi'lp-d thousand upon thousands by my private prescription it personal advice plan. My best effort is surely worth your slmplu rwjueM. Po let me send you an order st once. Take the mi'HSiign to some sick f rh-iid. A postal will bring th opportunity. I will have an honcsiaii'l trustworthy 7nir-a-Ht to whom you can conveniently go for Urn M day P".t. but first, auk mo for thu order, for all dnif . fffsts aro not authorial to givo tlie Ho dy v.t. ho write me now and mivo all delay. Ito membur that tomorrow ti-v r conn-. Addxm Dr. Khoop, box Racine, Wis. Whlcfc iMk Shall X I tat Tost ?o. 1 On Dyspepsia No. 2 On the Heart No. 8 Ou the Kidneys No. 4 For Women No. ft For Men No. c On Rheumatism. P.H. Montgomery & Co., OXFORD, N. C. Sanitaru Plumbers, Steam Fitters and Electricians. Supplies, Fixtures and Repairs. Wiring and Electrical Work in all It branches. Let us furtiinh you estimates on anything in our line. All Work Guaranteed. Certificate of Dissolution. STATE OF NORTH CAKOLIXA, I Ijlpaktmkxt or Ktatk. f CERTIFICATE OF DISSOLUTION. A i.i. to Whom Thesk I'kKMEffTa Mst To Come ( i a e eti x : Wmkheam, It appears to my sutinfa'-tion by duly authenticated record of the proeeed. injra for the voluntary dissolution thereof by the unanimous consent of all the stockhold ers, deposited in my office, that the Middle biirK Lumber Company, a corporation of this State, who! priiii-ipa! office is situate at.N o... Street, in ths town of Miildlehiirir, County of Vance, State of North Carolina, (I'.O.Sturjfes being the aKnt therein and in rharjre thereof, upon whom pro may te served). Las complied with fh rejn ire merits of Chapter 21,Rerisal of 1 10.1 . entitled ' Cor porations," preliminary to the induing of this OrtitlcHte of Dissolution: Now Tmkbefosk, I.J. Bryan Orime. Sc.-r-tary of State of the State of North Caro lina, do hereby certify that the said corpora tion did, on the 3rd day of May. l'jlo.ft! in my office a duly executed acd attested con-, sent in writing to the dissolution of said cor poration, executed by ail the stockholder thereof, which raid consent- and the record of the proceedings aforewnid are now ou file in my snid office as provided by law. Is Tr.sTlMosr H'MKkEor, I have hereto m t car hand and a filled mv official aenl. nt Ral eigh, this 3rd day of Mav. A. U , IblO. J. URYAN (JRIMKS. Secretary of State. Benton Mineral Water, I will make delivery ot BEN TON MINERAL WATER in Henderson every Saturday, fresh from the spring, at 50 cents for 5-gallon demijohn, or 1 2 half-gallon bottles 75 cents. Persons who have used this water are perfectly satisfied with its good effects. Prompt attention will be given to all orders. B. F. HARRIS. Jt. F. D. No. Henderson, N.