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A RUSINESS Be Sure If Yoa Wast i " i TilAT IS i Worth Hailing You are right by first writing an ad vertisement setting forth the bargains yon of fer, and insert it in the GOLD LEAF. T h n 8 prepared for bus iness, you can Then Go Ahead. MERTISIHS To reach the 18 THE FOUNDATION or SUCCESS IX IIV DUCtllCCC peopli uersoi ie oi llen- lerson and ear- rounding coun try, let them know theinduce xnent you hold out to get their trade by a veil displayed adver tisement in . Wurtii Advertising I.VIKY DAY 1 IN THE YEAR. The GOLD LEAF L3 TH4D . MANNING, Publisher. " OA.HOLI3ST.A., Oa.HOX.I3ST A., JETTi WTEJSr'S ZBlESSHTOS -A.TTE3ST3D HEH." SOBSCRIFTIOI $1.(0 Cub. VOL. XXIX. HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1910. NO. 20. r ill Nervous Prostration 'ivrt-d so with Nervous .;ju that I thought there trying to get well. A : commended Dr. Miles' and although skeptical :, I yjon found myself re r. it'l l am to-day well." ' i !:.-. D. I. JONES, :r-:.'.. xuy, Cleveland, O. h -i'-kncss is of nervous l: the nerves that t' r Isrart force the blood tin- veins, the lungs I': -v. -:' .'' &' '-' i xytn, tne stomacn ui !. the liver secrete bile d'hicys filter the blood. iht se organs are weak, fault of the nerves which they get their Dr. Miles' Nervine is c for the nerves. It he irritation and assists lit ratiwii of nerve force. ir- If :i it i thr 1 h r r- you can hardly miss t ;; y take Dr. Miles' Nervine 1 ; . i -i k. Get a bottle from ,,.;:r I'niL'iMt. Take it all ac ; directions, and if it ,,-. i lnnefit he will return Your Property Represents Money, i ur mercantile credit is based h.it vmi own. :i In tfii minutes a fire can wipe out s i vins of years. Then look to t! V 'MI' Will INSURANCE. II i' 1 you not better make sure V V t hat you havea strong policy? If voiir policy bear.s the label of the i 1 T!Zi:.S HANK it is equivalent to a n-rti fitsl cheek in case of a lire. We want your business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank. T. B. BULLOCK. Manager. Oil 2MHL For Stomach Trouble, Sluggish Liver and Habitual Constipation. It cures by aiding all of the digestive organs gently stimu' kites the liver and regulates the bowels the only way that chronic constipation can be cured. Especiallyrecommended for women and children, Clears blotched complexions. Pleasant to take. Refusi substitutes. For S&le by all Druggists. roame brick m WELDON. N. C. Manufacturers of BRICK OF ALL KINDS FIRE RRICK Jt SPECIALTY. I'ronnit attention iriven orders. J. J. BETSCH. II.'U.l iTson. a. u. Local Agem. "I J For His Sake "My husband begged me to take Cardui," writes Mat tie L. Bishop, of Waverly, Va., "and for his sake I a preed to try it Before I had taken 1 bottle, I felt better. "Before taking Cardui I suffered miserably every month and had to go to bed until it wore off, but now I am all right" Tr 1 PAPIHIllfl lake The Woman's Tonic n You know Cardui will help you, because it has helped others who were m the same fix as you. , It is not only a medi cine for sick women, but a tonic for weak women. Being made from mild, gentle, vegetable ingredi ents, it is perfectly harm less and has no tbad after-effects. Cardui can be relied upon to help you. Try it today. At all druggists. The Southern R'lw'y Co Great Work Being Done Thro' Its Land and Industrial De partment in Attracting Home seekers and Settlers Who Will Make Desirable Citi zens for the Country Along Its Lines, and in Contribu ting to the Upbuilding of Industries and the Develop ment of South's Resources. Washington ('orreeporidencerbnrlotte Chron icle. In neonstanteffort looking toward the upbuildinjr of industries in the South and the attracting of hoine- seekers nnd settlers who will make de sirable citizens for the country along its lines the Southern Railway Com pany through its Land and Indus trial Department with offices located in this city, is doing a work which has been and is of vast importance in the great progressive movement in the South. At the headquarters of this depart ment which occupies a three story building on Pennsylvania avenue there has been collected a display of the agricultural, manufactured, min eral, and forest products of the South which in themselves constitute a com prehensive permanent exposition of the territory south of the Ohio and1 Potomac Rivers and east of the Mis sissippi. This is open at all times to the nspection of every one, it has been visited by thousands, and bns been the means of interesting many pros-1 pective settlers in the South and; bringing to this section the most de-1 sirable class of citizens. This perma nent exposition as a nucleus makes1 it possible for the Southern Railway through its Land and Industrial De partment to make attractive exhibits at fairs and expositions, in the North and West which make a splendid showing for the South. No matter how short notice the department may have it is ready and able to make a creditable display of the vast ly varied products of the country covered by the lines of the Southern Railway. In this particular line the Southern Railway Company has done a great work having made very elaborate and attractive exhibits at all notable exhibitions for many years past and this has involved very considerable expenditure on the part of this Company in each instance. Information About the South. In addition to this exhibition of Southern products and manufactures there has been collected a great mass of information about the South which has been classified and ar ranged in such a manner that at a moment's notice the most detailed facts can be given as to the products and resources of any county through which a line of the Southern Railway passes. This .compendium oi infor mation about the &outh which u without an equal represents the work of years of intelligent and persistent labor in studying the South and CAVIJl t 111 VUUOV S C4- V- K U VV - mil c erly show to the world its attractive features. "With this Information in hand the department has labored unceasingly in the special work of locating indus tries at all points along the com pany's lines and in inducing settleis iu the North and West and In north ern Europe to turn toward the feoutu to make their homes While all along the greater part of the department's effort has been ex pended in the work of attracting de sirable settlers to the South, it was expected that at first the greatest measure of success would be iouna in the work of locating industries. The success of this work can be seen by a reference to the last annual report which shows that during the year ended June 30th, 1909, there were lo cated along the lines of the Southern Railway 453 new industries calling for an investment of 20,413,835.00 and additions to existing industries amounting to f 7,883,935.00. During the same period construction was be gun on industries to be completed la ter in which $G,47 3,000.00 will be in ve 1 vested. Durincr the same year along the 000 miles covered by the Mobile and Ohio railroad there were con structed 55 new industries costing $2,123,000.00 while additions to ex isting plants raised the investment to $2,254,700. Dunne the past eight years investments along the lines of the Southern Railway and the Mobile and Ohio railroads have reached the enormous figure of $518,000,000.00 in which great work for the upbuilding of the South, the Land and indus trial Department of the Southern Railway which also serves the Mobhe and Ohio, has played a most unpor tant part. Attracting New Settlers. Though the work of attracting settlers to the South was conducted for years under difficulties which would have dismayed men with less patience or with less faith in the South, her varied resources, and her ultimate future, the Southern Rail way was fortunate in having selected for this work a corps of men who had a clear vision of the work before them and day in and day out the campaign was carried on. At first there were few results. As time went In eickneee, if a certain hidden nerve goes wrong, tnen tne organ tnis nerve controls will also surely lail. It may be a Stomach I nerve, or it may have given strength and sup port to the Heart or Kidneys, it was Dr. bhoop that first pointed to this vital truth Dr. Shoop's Restorative was not made to dose the Stomach or to temporarily stimn late the Heart and Kidneys. That old- fashioned method is all wrong. Dr. Snoop's Kestorative (roes directly to these failing in side nerves. The remarkable success of this i prescription demonstrates the wisdom of j treating the actual cause of these failing or gans. Ana it is indeed easv to Drove. A simple five or ten days test will surely teLL Try it once, and see! Sold at The Paragon, i a. v, Tnrower, iTopnetor. on prospects became brighter and today the department is having as much success in this branch of its work as it is having in locating the industries. Personal work is the method em ployed. Through exhibits at fairs in the North and West, through lib eral advertising in the papers that reach the class of settlers that the South desires, now living in the North and West and in northern Europe, and through the wide distribution of literature descriptive of the South its agencies in the North and West and in Europe from the London agency, the department isputting the advan tages of the South before the eyes of the world in a most attractive man ner. When an inquiry is received, result ing from information given out through any of these agencies, per sonal correspondence is at once taken up with the prospective settler. His resources and his needs are studied by trained men and he is given advice as to localities in the South where he is likely to find the best field for the particular branch of agriculture or industry that he wishes to follow. Often agents of the department are went to present the advantages of the oouth to settlers who appear desir able. Those of them who wish to visit the South to make inspections for themselves are afforded full infor mation and every facility at the com mand of the department. Every ef fort is made to locate desirable emi migrants in the South at places where they will be able to win success and help build up the country. The de partment does not stop with the lo cation of settlers but keeps in touch with those that it has brought in uu til they are firmly established and are winniug their way. Commercial bodies in every section of the South arc invited to supply the department with literature and information concerning the advan tages of their particular territory. The co-operation of boards of trade, reai estate agencies, and individual land owners is earnestly asked and has in hundreds of cases been given with splendid results. The depart ment is now working with a larger force and better facilities than ever in the past, is in closer touch with the Southern territory than ever before, and through the organization of boards of trade and other commercial bodies all over the South is being given and is consequently enabled to return, a measure of co-operation that only a few years ago seemed beyond the realms of hope. History of the Department. The history of this department will doubtless be of interest to all who are giving thought and effort to the de velopment of the South. The cre ation was one of the first acts of the late Samuel Spencer when he was placed at the head of the newly or ganized Southern Railway Company in 1894. To undertake the work he enlisted the services of M. V. Richards whom he had placed at the head of a similar department when he was president of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. The policies which Mr. Spencer outlined when he inaugura ted the department were followed up to the day of his death and the work has been carried on along exactly the same lines under the administra tion of President Finley who gives to it his closest study, most cordial sup port and enthusiastic interest. "Richards, 1 want you to undertake the work of build incr up the territory along the lines of the Southern Rail way, in the way ot locating new in dustries and bringing in new settlers. I want to tell you now, that ten years from now you will begetting started. It s a life work for a big man. W ill you undertake it?" were the words of Mr. Spencer in offering this work to Mr. Richards and it was with this view of it that the latter undertook it. The work was vastly different from the work done by the land depart ments of the uestern railroads These western roads had millions of acres of virgin land to 'pell most of it given to these railroads by the Government in the shape of land grants. In attracting settlers they were not only erecting business lor the future but the sale of the lands netted them a handsome return. With the Southern Railway Co., the inauguration of this department meant the determination to spend large suras for the development of the section served by it with no pros pect of any direct return. The department's books had only one side, that of expenditure, for there was no revenue. However, the results of the work undertaken by the de partment long ago proved the wis dom of its inauguration and the hearty support given it by Presidents Spencer and Finley. The Southern has profited indirectly from this work while the territory served has profit ed directly. With the increased facilities for the conduct of the work of this depart ment. recently announced by Presi dent Finley, it is confidently expect ed that it will not only continue its work for the upbuilding oi the South and the bringing in of desirable set tlers but that the benefits to thepeo- ple of the South will be increased in a fashion which is sure to command their attention and approval. Congressman Charles F. Barclay of Pennsylvania, a Cannon Republican, has allowed it to become known that the state of his health will not permit him to continue as a candidate for re election. This is the ninth "stand patter" whose health due largely to voting for the Pajne-Aldrich tariff revision upward,- has necessitated withdrawal from the approaching congressional elections. Glad to Recommend Them. Mr. E. Weakley, Kokomo. Ind., glad to recommend Foley Kidney Pills. After tak ing them as directed be Bar: "The severe head ache left me, my kidneys became stronger. the secretions natural in color and my blad der no lonirer painted me. X am now over trouble and glad to recommena x oiey a Jdney Pills." Bold, by all drugffi". my idneyPulg." Bold OXFORD MADEBUGG (Product of the Oxford Buggy Company) LIGHT RUNNING TRAOi "The Vehicle With Pedigree." Strongly Built, Handsome, Durable. Runs Easy, Rides Easy. The popular favorites wherever sold. "THERE'S A REASON. You'll understand if you investigate. Oxford Buggy Company's buggies are sold in Henderson by The Beacom A product of tuauc ui vciiuiiiica baccos leaf that brooks no rival blended with consummate skill The result of southern cultivation. Splendidly Full-flavored lO for Sc Baseball pictures and a valuable coupon in each package Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in TINFOIL THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CO. at. YOU WANT We shall be pleased to give estimates of cost of wiring your home for ELECTRIC LIGHT. All our work is done by careful, anteed to give The wiring inspector for the our work without defects. HENDERSON LIGHTING & POWER CO, 136 North Garnett Street. Telephone No. 6. 6 RW.JONTS nci-i-ow uWWHBKPr Fine Old Whiskeys r Mail Orders Promptly Filled C!7 Goods Guaranteed Under the National Pure Food Liws We are Distillers. Our Whiskeya are aged properly. We ship direct to consumer. Better goods and quicker shipments. We prepay all express charges and ship in plain packages. Pcb Gallon. Old R. W. Jones Corn Whiskey (8 Years Old) . i $3.50 Old R. W. Jones Corn Whiskey (4 Years Old) . . 2.75 Old R. W. Jones Corn Whiskey (2 Years Old) . . 2.50 Corn Whiskey .... one-half gallon $1.50 - Corn Whiskey, 2 Gallons $4.50 Corn Whiskey, 3 Gallons ..... $6.50 Corn Whiskey, 4 Gallons, . $8.50 Old Velvet Rye Whiskey (A Years Ola . . . .4.00 Mountain Rye (2 Years Old) 2.75 Kentucky Bell (8 Years Old) 5.00 Apple Brandy (3 Years Old) ...... 3.00 Rose Valley Rye (4 quarts) 4.a0 Write for complete price list on ail grades of Whiskeys, Brandies, "iins. Etc. Remit money or express order. Send us a trial order. Yoa irUl get the quality. C L ARKSVILLE WHISKEY HOUSE HARK Sipply Co. the Sunny South. v cull uguua a w- experienced men, and is guar satisfaction. Insurance Companies reports VA. s IB n .ii,s i i LHT W Mr. D. A. Tompkins. Charlotte Chronicle. Says the Anderson, S.C., Mail: "The riends of Mr. D. A. Tompkins, of Charlotte, will regret to learn of his serious Illness at his home in thar- otte. lie had a stroke of paralysis ast week, and at first his life was despaired of. He is improving now. but it. is not likely that he will be able to keep his engagement to deliver an address before the meeting of the State League ot Building and Loan Associations in Anderson next week. Mr. Tompkins is a great believer in building and loan associations, and has done much in promoting them, and his address here was being look ed forward to with much Interest. It is to be hoped that he will recover, for he is a very valuable man, not only to Charlotte but to the entire South." We copy this without the knowl edge of Mr. Tompkins, and for a pur pose. That purpose is to set at rest the exaegerated reports about his recent illness that have gained cur rency. He has not had a stroke of paralysis, nor was his condition at any time such as to cause apprehen sion on the part of his friends. Doubt less his engagement to deliver an ad dress in Anderson will be cancelled, as will all other engagements in the immediate future, for Mr. Tompkins will spend the summer in rest and recreation. The Chronicle is glad to inform his friends that he is alto gether recovered from his recent in disposition and Is making a steady return to his former robust condition It can be said of him that "Richard is himself again." Lee A Present, Vital Force. Petersburg Index-Appeal. Col. Jerome A. Watrous, of the United States army, makes a good point when he calls attention to the fact that it is a dead man whom the critics of General Robert E. Lee at tack. It is only the dead lion upon which the vultures seek to feed. Charleston News and Courier. But General Lee is not a dead man. He will live in history of this country, and long after his calumniators in dumb oblivion sleep. His genius and his virtues are the common property of the race, and they shine forth more illustriously on the back ground of the malignity of histradu cers. The whole world knows Rob ert E. Lee, but takes no note of his slanderers. The Color Line in Washington. Richmond Times-Dispatch. According to the Boston Trans cript, the race question broke forth in acute form in connection with the World's Sunday School Convention in Washington the white executive committee of the District of Columbia refusing to permit the local negroes to take part in the parade of the men's Bible classes. The colored ministers joined in aiv open letter to the delegates protesting against the discrimination. I hey wrote a very good letter; but is it not strange that the negroes will persist in forcing themselves into company where they are not wanted? Did anybody ever hear of white people protesting that they are not permitted to .take part in any of the affairs of the colored people? Why is it that the colored people insist upon advertising their inferiority? these stories has been reserve for the close of the series. It tells of an incident in my own experience and is as highly improbable at first glance as any I know. When road dragging was young a few of us would take turns in occasionally riding our drags clear to town. I was halted on one of these trips, just at the city limits, by a huge mud hole. This mud hole reached from one fence to the other and the fences were forty feet apart. My hesitation was caused by the fear that I would get my feet wet, for surely the hole was deep and wide and ugly. Taking courage I drove through. Now I was just enough of a boy that I was curious to know what had happened, so I stopped to take asurvey of the scene. The view presented so impressed me that I turned my team and drove through again. The mud hole was now between me and town, which called for a third trip; and, of course, the return toward home evened things up by another voyage four Eassages in all, two on each side, ear me!-there has never been a mud hole there since. "Preposterous!" Yes. "Beyond all reason!!" Oh, no. Giye me three minutes face to face with any audience of good intelli gence and ordinary reasoning power and it will admit that any on of these stories is not only quite pos sible. Ask a five-year-old child the result of multiplying two by two and he answers "four." Ask him to mul tiply two and a half by two and h9 hangs his head. Perhaps he does cot know a fraction when he sees it. And so the average man is quick to answer "mud" when you inquire the result of mixing water and earth. But when you ask him to describe the result that comes from mixing the King Drag with the puddled clay of the roadway he hangs his head and stammers that he has "not been that far over in the book." Scared Into Sound Health. Mr. B. F. KeUey, Springfield, I1L, allowed bis kidney and bladder ailment to ran on un til bis condition alarmed him greatly. Then be took Foley's Kidney Pills with splendid reenlts. He says:" About a year ago 1 bejran to be troubled with my kidneys and bladder, which srrew worse until I was alarmed at my condition. I suffered so with dull heavy headaches and the action of my bladder was annoying and painful. I was feeling rery miserable whea I read of Fol-y K id ner Pills. Alter taking them a few weeks I fonnd my self free from all distres. the headaches no longer troubled m, and the action of my kidneys and bladder was once more normal. This is doe entirely to Foley Kidney PiUs in which I hare great confidence." Sold by all draggitta. The King Road Drag. Simple but Effective Method of Maintaining Public High ways Some Remarkable Tests of the Efficiency of the Road Drag Too Cheap and Unpretentious to Im- t e v mi press ltselr Upon . I hose Who are Interested in Good Roads This Device Has Been Slow of Adoption. Ward King iu the Saturday Evening Post. To overturn moss-grown customs. to change the highway legislation of States, to revolutionize the road making methods of the nation, to arrest the attention of the road makers of a continent, to Improve the common earth roads to an im measurable degree and at the same time save millions of dollars by re ducing road-building expenses; this is the province of the simple, cheap, uncouth but sufficient King Dratr Little did I suspect when first I rode a drag down the highway that such claims would ever be made. The initial trip was taken in the spring of 180G, and the result was so pleasing and satisfactory that the work has never lagged from then until now. The effect on .the road was instantaneous. The passage or the drag wrought a wonderful change. Whereas the road had been very rough, with two deep ruts in evidence, after the drasr had been used it was comparatively smooth, and the ruts, which before dragging stuck out like sore thumbs, were rendered unobtrusive and unobstruc tivo. Before, none but the hardiest adventurer dared drive out of the beaten track; afterward, there was no need to choose a way, for all the surface was smoother then the best portion had been. The stories told about the King Drag and its work are preposterous; they are unreasonable and absurd; and yet they are absolutely true. But I ask no one to believe, for my only object in telling them is to shock the public into giving the new sys tem a trial. i Here is one they are telling in Iowa In Cedar county a gentleman riding in a spring wagon on a dragged road drove out to one side to allow a four horse wagon load of logs to go by him. The loaded logs went merrily on their way, but the spring wagon had to be dug out with a spade. PROBLEMS IN MUD. From over near Trenton, Missouri comes another. It seems that some years ago a stretch of creek-bottom road habitually overflowed after every heavy rain. It regularly be- came a mass of mud and water. The community declared that it was physical impossibility to fiill In enough earth to build a roadway and the authorities were planning to condemn land for a new road aquar ter of a mile away from the creek At this moment somebody suggested a test with a King Drag. Although the creek still covers the road-way during each freshet, there has been no serious difficulty with that road since the test began. To the man who drives a team the word gumbo means broken double trees, horses mired down, and other bad road calamities. A quarter of a mile of this sort of gumbo lies be tween my home and the railwav sta tion at Maitlaud. One morning when I boarded the train at Villisca, Iowa, on my return from a lecture trip, th i trainmen said in response to my in quiry for news from down the road, "Well, sir, they had a terrible storm at Maitland last evening. When we stopped there the rain was falling In sheets; one could hardly se the depot." The train arrived at Mait land and I stepped Into my buggy and drove home over the gumbo quarter. I could see by the debris on the fence wires, still driDDincr wet. that water had stood three or four feet deep on the road during the night, yet there was not a puddle on its surface and we traveled its length without the buggy wheels throwing any mud. Another season the floods covered this same gumbo quarter with water and kept it standing there for more than a week, the road being traveled every day. I appealed to the high way authorities to erect a barricade, for I felt a personal pride In that road, and the prospect of its destruc tion gave me great mental pain. But the authorities said tbey were powerless because tbey could stop public travel only when traveling be came dangerous; so they did nothing. At the end of the week the floods abated, the water receded, and this King Dragged gumbo boulevard merged from its seven days baptism bearing no evidence of the test ab solutely unharmed. Here is another good one from Iowa: It is told by Mr. Henry Har low, Mayor of Onawa, who relates his first experience with a King Drag in these wcrds: "I built a drag exactly according to Mr. King's directions. I finished it before noon and put it to work at one o'clock on a single block of our man street. The soil is gumbo and the street was almost impassible, the mud being hub deep in some places. At five o'clock, just four hours after begin ning to use the drag, wagons loaded with four thousand pounds of baled hay were being drawn over the block and were making scarcely a percepti ble rut." And here is a whopper from Maine, within one hundred miles of Boston: Mr. F. P. Sanborn began his experi ment with the drag on April 22, 190G. "At the commencement," be says, "the mud was from two toj eight inches or more in depth. With-1 in three hours teams passed at a trot without sinking half the depth of a hoof or burying the wheel rim." The most hopelessly impossibly of Appetite Gone. Indigestion is the Ccvuse of it Get Rid of it. People iro on eunVrincr from little stomach trouble for years and imagine tbey have a serious disease. They over eat or over drink and forpa on the stomach a lot of extra work. Hut tbey never tbink that the stomach needa extra- help to do extra work. these people would take & Ml-o-na stomach tablet with or after meals it would be a great bur help to the stomach in its strain of overwork. Mi-o-na is frtiaranteed hv W. Parker. druggist, to cure indigestion or any stomach disease or money back. Mi-o-na lor oeicbing of gas. Mi-o-na for distress of eatine Mi-o-na for foul breath. Mi-o-na for biHoU()nP(t( Jjf-o-na to wake up the liver. t j!-o-na for heartburn. : o-na for sick headache. t j-o-na for nervous dyspepsia. ?j-o-na after a banquet. J-o-na for vomiting of pregnancy. Mi-o-na for car or sea-sickness. iftv cents a large box by leading dealers every wbere'and by W. W. Parker. -uootu s Pills cure constipation .c. HYOM U U (mctxa Htsft-o-Mi) Cures catarrh or money back. Jast breathe it in. Complete outfit, incladintf Inhaler 1 1. Extra bottles 6O0. DroggitiU. H. L. PERRY, Attorney at Law, Henderson, N. C. Office 1.17 --- - Main Street. Don't ritfi even on tingle penny ! And I will tall you wfcr I Mr thiri. ItUMcaass .T.ry psckaf. o! Ir. BnoOB'i medicine is absolutely free if it faili. Vo one Dwd ruk even on. slnti penny. Jiut think what this mtkni to tha saSarins Ickl , Nortik.noMnensa, nothing whsterer un lee health flirafunie A'or 10 full days, and without the rtsrousSlnii. penny, you can use either of my tQ fcii6iuiWTdl Dr. Shoon's KMtoratlve orlerwftn f-Kiieumo Kmaj. t Then why take any chance whatever? 1 . Why purchase any medicine whose maker dare not bach it j tut as I do by this remarkable offer J X nd hMldee. I am no itsuim to ou. Mr "No MinMy7paVn has made Dr. Bhoop RMtosVdyfA iff o fin Mi oeTTdru (tor. In the Und. TbJ&jjjfMWM.: ka no chance wbAf ver K-re." , For twenty rear Dr. Shoop't medicine havs become thoroughly ttandardlsed all oyer America. And I havaJKbtpiJLtMl honest and respons ible druggists lrfAf'(fUy jtmii vtllag. every, where to atYftfmrvtfitfTi. oum These elected druaVm areplrfBnt medicines with the tickndrne enUre riik is mine alone. But write me Ant for an order. I have an agent in almost every commun itybut all druggisu are not authorised to grant the JO day wt. So drop me a line, please and thus lav ail disappointments and delay. Betides, you are free to eonnilt me by letur a you would jour home phyilct.n. Do o freelf and fully If you detire. My advice and the book below are your and without cotu Perhaps a word or two from m will clear up Mm serious ailment. I have helped thouiandtupon thousand by my private prescription or pononal advios plan. Bestdef . tha book will open up new and helpful Ideas to you. They tell of my 30 year perlenoe at the kpeVj'71n home and in Hospi tal. All ph-f irVjrti-ji mi relief ar told of here. They wt) it Vtr f'VVl "taftlde nerve no larger thsillfnVUwT Ut gives t the Heart it impufae. How the 8tomach and Kidney each have their Inside or power nerve. Uov these organ (urelyfalter when the, controilng. or master nerrerfJV1 to fall . How Dr. Snoop's KetoraUvgooicAtbL ta these falling1 nerves, and rebuild, and MtayVrfl restores the lost tone and powetA can urfjr help you if It Is within the power of anediafiletodo so. My bet effort U u rely worth your iiiple request. So wrtu now. while it U fresh iw'mlnd, Io tomorrow never comes. Dr. Shoop. Box 12. Badne. WUv Wklck Seek Shell I Sm4 TeeT No. 1 On Dyspepsia No. 2 On the Heart Vo. S On the Kidneys No. 4 For Women No. 6 for Men . No.eOnl P. H. Montgomery & Go., OXFORD, N. C. Sanftaru Plumbers, Steam Fitters and Electricians. Supplies, fixtures and Repairs. Wiring and Electrical Work In all Its branches. Let us furnish you estimates on anything in onr line. Ail Work Guaranteed. HI lHHIllllimHHHM Choice Cut Flowers. T Roseg, carnations, violets and r vnlliaa nn srtAf si 1 ma Weddine bouquets in all of the newest styles, floral designs and T liktirtnatii aeanAyl In i li a v artistic styles at short notice. Shade trees, rose bushes, climb inir roses, everirreens. shrnblerr and hedge plants in great van- eties. Mail, telegraph and telephone X orders promptly executed, by J.L.O'QUiNN&CO., : Florists, T Pboo. M9 KALlilUM, N. C. : MHIHMIIIIHimHIH Benton Mineral Vater, 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, It. F. D. No. 5., Henderson, N. C. If SicSSL WANTED 10 or 12 cows or colts to pasture. Good grazing and abundance ot pure running water. Bight at my house and ean look after stock. Terms reasonable. CHABLKDAns.