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j1 A BUSINESS THAT IH Be Sure If Yon Wast You are right by first writing an advertisement setting forth the bargains you of fer, and insert it iu the GOLD LEAF. Thus prepared for bus iness, jou can ADYERTISINS To reach the people of Hen derson and sur rounding coon try, let them knowthe induce menU you hold out to get their trade by a well displayed adver tisement in j Worth Having 18 TBK FOUNDATION OP SUCCESS IS I ml IS Worth Advertising i:VERY DAY i IN THE YEAR. Then Go Ahead. II Til GOLD LEAF THAD R. MANNING, . Publisher. " GA.oi-i3srA., Carolina, IFPr aven BLEssnsras Attend Her." SUBSCBIPTIOX $1.50 Cast. VOL. XXIX. HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1910. NO. 27. 0, IS ft 3 20 Years WithHeartTrouble ' Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy has c ;rd me of heart disease of ( r.-r 20 years' standing. I was v-. bad that I could not do my v tk, and could scarcely draw a ;',:!! breath without fainting or s withering. The doctor told me could do no more for me; ti,,ii I commenced taking the ll'-art Remedy. I shall never .,v-' t that l ight. I slept better tli. in I li i l before in months. I l.rj.t nY;!)t on getting better, un til I was perfectly well." MRS. LAURA RUSSELL, Logan, Iowa. When the heart action is v.rak, it fails to pump the blood through the lungs with sufficient raj-idity. Then the lungs do not ah -rb the proper amount of o : L,r n, although they may be ta!.iti:r in a normal amount of air. The result is shortness of broth, smothering spells, diffi c! :', breathing, oppressed feeling in ' licst. Dr. Miles' Heart Rem edy .strengthens the heart nerves an'! muscles, and in this way increases the circulation. (let a bottle from your drug j'i : Take it according to direc ti"r,v, and if it does not benefit he will return your money. Your Property Represents Money, uii ! your mercantile credit is based mi what you own. In P'ii minutes a fire can wipe out tli -saviniTH of years. Then look to yniM- Fllii: INSURANCE. II. -il you not better make sure N V t h.it you have a strong policy? Ii Your policy bears the label of the i l l l.i:S HANK it is equivalent to a ivrtilied check in case of a fire. U'c want your business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank, T. IS. BULLOCK, Manager. Foley's Pills 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'3 Disease and Dia batea, and restore health and strength. Refuse substitutes. For Sale by all Druggists. BMUKE CO. WELDON, N. C. Manufacturers of BK1CK OF ALL KINDS flRE RRICK 4 SPECIALTY. & I'roinpt attention given orders. J. J. BETSCH. ll-a.l.Tson. X. C. Local Agent. Nurse Says: "I know what is good for young and old peo r'c,' writes Mrs. Clara Dykstra, a trained nurse of South Bellingham, Wash., "and will say that I consider Cardui the best medicine for girls and women. It makes them feel like new persons, re lieves their pain and reg ulates womanly troubles. "Both my daughter and I received great benefit" Kidmen E!i Me The Woman's Tonic As a medicine for fe male trouble, no medi cine you can get has the ojd established reputation, that Cardui has.' " Fiftv fVTk vre it ,, 3 cess prove that it has stood the greatest of all teststhe test of TIME. As a tonic for weak wo rcen, Cardui is the best, be cause it is a woman's tonic i- r.ure .Jentle sate, re liable. Try Cardui. d 1 ti i i .i ...... i For Good Roads. Meeting of the North Carolina Good Roads Association at Wrightsville Beach Nearly Half of the Counties Repre sented at Best Convention Ever Held Dr. Jos. Hyde Pratt Presides in Absence of President Hanes Joint Meeting With the Editors. Wilmington Star, June 10tb. -With delegates in attendance from 35 or the 08 counties of the State, the North Carolina Good Roads Apsocia tion was held at Tarry moore Hotel, Wrightsville Beach, yesterday, and Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt, State Geolo gist and secretary, than whom there is no better good roads enthusiast in the State, says that It was the most pleasant a nd profitable as well as the largest attended convention in the history of the organization. The delegates were fired with enthusiasm and a new determination to return to their homes and wage a more vigor ous campaign for the improvement of highways in their respective coun ties. The first session was held yesterday morning in the annex of the Tarry moore Hotel with Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt presiding in the absence of the president, Mr. P. H. Hanes, of Winston-Salem, who was unavoidably de tained at home. Prayer was offered by Rev. Dr. Win. II. Milton, rector of St. James' Episcopal church, this city, after which the visitors were wel comed In behalf of Wilmington and Wrightsville Beach by Alderman Fred W. Bonitz, taking the place of Mayor Walter G. MacRae, who is out of the city. Alderman Bonitz has made quite a hit with the visiting newspa per men and good roads delegates, and he welcomed the good roads del egates in a most cordial man ner. J. he response was bv Mr. A. F. Lamb, of Elizabeth City, in the ab sence of Mr. C. G. Wright, of Greens boro, who was down on the program for this pleasant duty. Mr. Lamb said he voiced the sentiment of all present when he declared that the words of Alderman Bonitz were deep ly appreciated and that the visitors were glad of the privilege of being guests of such hospitable people as re side in this section. The report of the secretary, Dr. Jo seph Hyde Pratt, showed that great progress had been made in good roads building during the past year, which is an indication that the report next year will show still more gratifying gains in tlie way of improved high ways. The following committees were ap pointed: Nominating S. F. Patterson, chair man; E. F. Lamb, J. Frank Wooten, J. D. Webb and C. M. Miller. Resolutions II. B. Varner, chair man; R. C. Cotten, P. B. Beard, C. E Foy, J. II. B. Tomlinson, O. B. Clark and B. L. Kellurn. Hon. M. L. Shipman, Commissioner of Labor and Printing, discussed In a most enlightening way the subject of Shipman has given the matter of good road building considerable study and has delivered manyaddresses through out the State on the importance of improving the highways, and whatev er he has to say on the matter Is heard with deep interest. In course of his re marks he referred to the splendid roads of New Hanover county. This was followed by a discussion of county road work, being led by Mr. C. E. Foy, of Newbern, president of the State Association of County Com missioners, who madeamostinterest- ng talk, being followed by represen tatives from 12 other counties with flve-mlnute talks. Among those who spoke were delegates from Craven, Onslow, Jones, Pender, Kowan, Orange, Halifax and New Hanover counties. The convention then adjourned for dinner. Joint Session. The North Carolina Press Associa" tion and the North Carolina Uood Roads Association held a joint ses sion from 3 to 5 o'clock yesterday af ternoon In the assembly hall of the Tarryraoore. The newly elected pres ident of the Press Association, lion. M. L. Shipman, presided, and the sec retary, Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt, was at his post. Mr. Clarence Poe, the brilliant young editor of the Pro pressive Farmer, Raleigh, addressed the association on "Land litlesana Land Ownership in North Carolina." Mr. Poe is one or North Carolina s brightest young men and his address upon this occasion was heard with unusual interest by the editors and good roads delegates alike "Good Road Problems," was the subject assigned Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt. In the beginning Dr. Tatt stated that "although we take first rank in civil trovernment, manufac tures, commerce, and in the world's affairs crenerallv. vet. imDroved road construction the one material phase of American life whict ..Sects more than any other the prosperity and so cial comfort of a large majority of our citizens has been neglected in a most inconceivable manner. One reason for this neelect of the improvement of our public roads may be the fact that they are public property, and It was and is in some communities not gen erally considered to be a sound bus iness proposition for one man to dis pose of his wealth for the benefit of the general community. But, while they are public property, they are also so common property of all the people and all the people have a right and privilege of using them and, therefore, all the people should bear some of the exrjense of their construction and maintenance. Every inhabitant o! a community, from the highest to the lowest tax payer will receive a direct or indirect benefit from the existence of tb.9 public road, even though, pom lack of means or other reasons, he does not possess any stock which trav els over the improved road, for he is benefited in the uplifted tone of the community, the general increase in values which have never falied to fol low in the wake of public road im provement, and in the increase of trade, and demand for labor in both town and country. Indeed, so uni versal in their operation are the trood effects of improved roads, that it is difficult to confine their benefits to any class of people or to any individ ual line of action." Dr. Pratt said that there were five problems which confront the good roads movement: Firet, the creating of demand by a community for good roads; second, to provide fands for construction; third, to locate roads in the right place; fourth, to get of- nciais to realize the need of employ ing road engineers to supervise their work; fifth, to provide the mainte nance upon each of these. In answer ing the second proposition as laid down by him he said that there are two ways of obtaining the larorer por tion of the revenue for the construc tion of good roads in a county and two other methods for obtaining ad ditional funds for this same purpose. l nese lour methods he gave as follows: By a county issuing bonds and lev ying a small tax'to take care of the issue; by a high tax on the $100 val uation of property; by a poll tax for good road construction; by a special tax on vehicles of all kinds using the public roads; this tax to be in lieu of any other tax. Dr. Pratt spoke at some length on this phase of the ques tion and in conclusion said that he was glad that sufficient interest had been aroused to carry on a successful educational campaign for erood roads. Prof. W. C. Riddick, in charge of the civil engineering department at the A. & M. College, spoke on the sub ject of "The Need of Road Engineer ing and kindred questions relating to good road building, and it was a thoughtful address, delivered with great force. After tne address of Pror. Riddick the association heard five-minute talks from delegates in attendance, among those speaking being J. L. King, chairman of the Highway Com mission, of Guilford county; E. M. Koonce, Esq., State Reprentative from Onslow county, who suggested that the association be divided into districts and that a man be employed to organize the entire State in order to produce results; Editor Thad R. Manning, of Vance county; Major E. J. Hale, of Fayetteville; Geo E. But ler, of Clinton; J. D. Lee, of Stanley county; W. C. Hammer, of Asheboro; J. D. Kerr, of New Hanover; E. F. Lamb, of Elizabeth City; Editor Mar tin; of Lenoir; M. L. Shipman, speak ing for Henderson county; and J. D. Gunter, of Lee county and others. The meeting adjourned at 5 o'clock and at 8 o'clock the final session was held in the annex of the hotel. Officers for the ensuing year were elected as iollows: President C. E. Foy, Newbern. Vice President H. B. Varner, Lex ington. Secretary Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt, Chapel Hill. Treasurer Joseph G. Brown, Ral eigh. The following were named as the executive committee: Dr. Jos. Hyde Pratt, Prof. V . C. Riddick, Leonard Tufts, John L. Patterson, S. H. Webb, E. Foy, H. B. Varner, A. W. Gra ham, 1'. is. ueard, ueo. a . iiarper, . li. Cotten, and Joseph G. Brown The following resolution was unan imously adopted: Realizing tne great value of good roads in the industrial advancement and gen eral uplift of the State, and believing that the time has come for the state to take some definite action in regard to State aid , it is hereby Resolved, That it is the sense oi this meeting that the State should appropri ate a sufficient amount to make it possi ble to give, through the Geological and Economic Survey (highway division) adequate road engineering assistance to all the counties desirigg it In tne con struction of their roads and bridges. That it lis the sense of this meeting that the best use that can be made of the State convicts is in the construction of public roads, and the counties desiring same should have the first right to use them for this purpose; provided they pay to the State a stipulated amount per day for each convict, the State to bear all expenses of maintenance, care and . guarding of the convicts. In allotmg convicts, counties that do not maintain chain gangs shall have preference in leas ing prisoners. It is further resolved that it is tne sense of this meeting that the State should give to the counties composing the State assistance in the actual construction of their roads and should appropriate out of the general treasury for this purpose at least $250,000 annually, the said amount to be apportioned amongst the counties; provided, the said counties raise twice the amount alloted by the State; and provided further, that such moneys as are apportioned Dy tne btate to the counties, and that raised by the county to meet the State allotment, shall be spent in the construction ot puouc roads, whose location and plane and specifications for construction are ap proved by the State highway engineer. liesoirea, mat me inanss oi mis As sociation are hereby tendered the Mayo and people of Wilmington, the Chamber or Commerce, ana otner industrial Doaies of the city, for the interest they have manifested in the meeting and their enter tainment ot the delegates. Resolved, further, That the thanks of the Association are also extended to the management of Hotel Tarrymoore for the uniform courtesies extended to those in attendance, and to the press of Wilming ton fox accurate and extensive reports of the proceedings. In 6ickness, if a certain hidden nerve goes wrong, then the organ this nerve controls will Alan anrelT fail. It may be a Stomach nerve, or it mav have given strength and sup- port to the Heart or k.iuney. 11. Shoop that first pointed to this vital truth. Dr. Shnon'g Rwtorative was not made to dose the Stomach or to temporarily stimu late the Heart and Kidneys, mat ow fashioned method is all wrong. Dr. Shoop s Restorative goes directly to thme failing in- iri nonrM. Th rpmnrk&ble success of this nreeeriDtion demonstrates the wisdom of treating the actual cause of these failing ore-ana. And it is indeed easy to prove. A simple fiye or ten day test will surely tell. Try it once, and seel Sold at The Paragon, B. E, TUrowM1, Proprietor. Great Removal Sale. $15,000 Stock of Funitgre and House FnraisbiBfis To be Sold at and below Cost to save moving. As we are going to move into new quarters (The Teiser building below the new postoffice doing do, beginning : Wednesday, June- 22, 1910, AND CONTINUING UNTIL JULY 16th, We are offering our entire stock of FURNITURE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS at and trouble of moving same. Now Is Your Opportunity to Purchase and save yourself dollars. This is no "Bankrupt" or "Forced Sale' We simply have too many goods to move and prefer to get cost or less for them rather than stand the possible loss in damage and breakage by removal. Positively every article in We mean what we say. Call and let us show you. Hughes-Smaw Furniture Company. No goods will be charged to any One during this sale STRICTLY CASH. (Product of the Oxford Buggy Company) LIGHT RUNNING Y TAAi "The Vehicle With a. Pedigree." Strongly Built, Handsome, Durable. Runs Easy, Rides Easy. The popular favorites wherever sold. "THERE'S A REASON Youll understand if you investigate. Oxford Buggy Company's buggies are sold in Henderson by The Beacom THE OUTLOOK for building this Spring is es pecially good, and - the oudook for builders securing everything they need in high grade build ing lumber is also especially good if they buy at Poytheress yard. We have prepared for busy times n the building trade, and are ready to deliver any quantity of siding, flooring, laths, shingles promptly when ordered from Phone No. 30 1(w re cslInctly differ- cnt from all others. Their l&m' mild exquisite taste is the Jfif m result of the perfect blend-. gSU jY 'Y ing of the mellow tobacco, mMn ' from the fields of the Carolinas and old Virginia. 'cflM A tribute to southern cultivation ITYi Fragrant and Mild Jffjri lO for Sc Wm Baseball pictures and a valuable coupon ' IM I'! If I iilll in each package fff Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in . j W TIN FOIL j ., . . I) THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CO. VMlllll I ii7ii$Bkr& fM III 1 PiPiji,ijte'' site) tp reduce stock before - . - ;. r below cost to save cost and our store at and below cost. MAK Svipply Co. J. S. POYTHRESS S Southern Opportunities. Wilmington Star. Capitalists or syndicates who in vest in large tracts of fertile Southern ands, subdividing them into small arms prepared for cultivation, and equipping them with suitable homes and buildings, will discover a new and broader field for profitable enterprise. ine eve oi the world is now on the South and the possibilities of this country were never so generally recog nized thoughout this couutry and Europe. With homes - and "farms ready for producing crops at once, and capable or making money crops practically every month In the year, there will be great inducements lor homeseekers to come South. It the people who are going to Canada from our northwestern States knew that they could buy homes and farms on easy payments ana get assistance for their settlements from promoters, we have no doubt the tide of emigra tion would turn this way especially to North Carolina. Therefore, the opportunity la ripe for the establish ment of colonies or for the sale oi farms ready for operations. Southern lands produce in abun dance neariy every crop grown in all other countries, and above and be yond all that, the lands are peculiar ly and specially adapted to the great est money crops in the world cotton, tobacco, peanuts, early fruits and vegetables, &c. As the world s de mands for cotton alone are now tax ing the South's labor capacity, as the world also affords a universal market for tobacco, and as the greatest cities of America are the near markets for all Southern products, it is a safe pre diction that land values will increase as a logical consequence. North Carolina land investments are specially attractive because they are only twenty-four hours time by rail from markets supplying 30,000,- 000 of people. This is only a hint for the man who would like to salt down his money where the possibili ties for increase have logic, climate and general conditions on their side. High Speed. Thomasville Charity and Children. The Observer says individuals in Charlotte have $250,000 invested in automobiles. I nere are 17o cars in Charlotte, continues the Observer, representing an estimated total ex penditure of $300,000. The Observer recently stated that $G5,000 of real estate nad been mortgaged in Meck lenburg to pay for automobiles. Statesville Landmark. This paper is not a knocker (except on baseball and a few other things.) It has no disposition to meddle in other men's matters; but the above statement carries a lesson so potent that we can hardly help calling at tention to it. Here is a committee appointed by Congress to investigate the high cost of living. They are being fattened out of the public treas ury like pigs in a pen in December, and will in due season and aftergreat deliberation make a report that would make an owl laugh. They will prob ably name everything except the real ones that are responsible for the hard times some of us are having to make ends meet. No Congressional com mittee is needed to discover the cause of expensive living. It lies on the sur face, and we all know It full well. A man who is so foolish as to mortgage his own home for an automobile, is on the straight road to the poor house. The expense of an automobile Is not in its purchase price. It is in keeping it up after it is bought, and the expensive style of living is neces sary in order to feel respectable. No farmer wants to jump out of his auto mobile into the fodder field. The mer chant who rides in a white steamer does not feel like wiping off the coun ter with a damp rag, or sweeping the trash out of the back door, like he used to do when he walked to the store! The very spirit that yearns for an automobile explains the whole situation. V e are living at too high a rate of speed. Our demands are growing out of all proportion to our income. We spend ten dollars now where we spent one ten years ago. That is the trouble with us, fellow citizens. That explains the high cost of living. The trouble about the whole business Is that most of our machines are mortgaged, while the men who are amply able to own them are still walking. Clerks and other salaried fellows burn the wind through the streets of Baltimore in splendid cars, while Mr. Joshua Levering, the coffee king, still walks to his home. It Carries no Obligation. Greensboro Telegram. Gov. Kitchtx is doubtless delighted that his old friend, the tobacco trust, came to his aid in the bond matter, It couldn't have been more generous if Locke Craig had been Governor. In return for the help the trust will ex pect to be let alone in North Carolina in the future as it has been in the past; and the bankers, too, may ex pect some little for their help. States ville Landmark. What would the Landmark Lave desired in the matter? Would it have favored a refusal to sell to the trust the bonds it offered to buy? We think not. Whenever a trust wants to be friendly, companionable and obli ging, why let it. It does not there by pu the State under one iota of obligation to refrain from punish ing it the moment it does something forbidden by the State. If the trust has been "let alone" perhaps it de served to be. If it didn't deserve to be let alone, let's all hands try get the next legislature to pass "a law with teeth." Pain anywhere stopped in 20 minute sure with one of Dr. Shoop Pink Pain Tablet. The formula is on the 25-eent box. Ask your Doctor or Druggist about this formula. 8 tope womanly pains, headache, pains any where. Write Dr. Bboop, Racine, Wis., for free trial to prove value. The Paragon, II. E. Thrower, Proprietor. For headache Dr. SCQea' Antl-Paln Pills The Flying Machine. Remarkable Achievements in the Field of Navigating the Air Complete Control of the Areoplane Has Been Demonstrated There is No Longer Any Question That the Flying Machine Has "Arrived" One More Step in the Path of Progress. Baltimore Sun. From the earlist ages the idea of flight has taken hold of the imagina tion of man. Its seeming impossi bility bafiied ingenuity and daring for thousands of years, tirst the land was conquered, then the sea brought under dominion. Hut the air defied man for so many centuries that its navigation was regarded as a wild dream, like a trip to Mars or signal ing to the sun. ISot many years ago a few ardent mmds turned their at tention to the subject. At last, in 1903, two young Americans, after a long experiment, devised a machine heavier than air, that would actually fly. The old "dirigibles," the Zeppe- line, liaidwins and iieachys, were merely floating balloons, and the lor provement was in securing control of their movements. Uut the aero plane was the hrst real flying ma chine." Iu a year or two there has been more progress in the art of flight than in a dozen centuries be fore. Even a year after the feats ot the Wright brothers, many doubted the practicability or the aeroplane and regarded it as a mere toy. Today its efficiency is well establish ed. The flight of Charles K. Hamilton from New lork to Philadelphia and return, made with the speed of the ex press train, will scarcely be remark able in a few months. The world had hardly cea?ed to thrill at the feat of Blenot In flying across the Lnglish channel betore urviue Wright was carrying a passenger at Fort Myer and rushing to Alexandria at 40 miles an hour. Louis Paulhan's flight from London to Manchester, Eng land, 180 miles, was accomplished in 12 hours. AdhI 28. OnMav30GIenn J Curtis flew from Albany to New York, 137 miles, in 152 minutes nearly 55 miles an hour. On June 2 Charles Stuart Rolls doubled Bleriot'sfeat by crossing the English channel and re turning, without alighting, in 00 minutes. On the same day that Ham ilton made his ftew lork-to-rhil adelphia tour, waiter lirooklns, a pupil of Wilbur Wright's, soared in the air at Indianapolis to a height of 4.3B4: feet not far from a mile high. Complete control over the areo plane has been demonstrated. Ham ilton, Curtiss, the Wrights, Bleriot and Paulhan guide their machines with perfect ease. There is no longer any question that the flying machine has "arrived. There was just as much doubt a few years ago as to the practibility of the automobile as there is now oi the aeroplane. Motor cars have become all too common, and in a few years flights from Wash ington and Baltimore to New York will attract no more attention than a week-end run in an automobile. The motorcar racers who thrilled the pub lic so short a time ago are being sup planted in popular favor by aviators, who are speeding through the air with promise of no less velocity than the speed mad chauffeurs attained on land. This is the age of miracles. Even the flying machine is only one more step in the path of progress, and in a lew years that, too, will be sup planted by some new wonder which will startle the world for awhile and give way in its turn to some greater miracle of human genius Still Splendid Array of Talent. Smithfleld Herald. Rev. J. O. Atkinson, I). I)., the pre" siding officer of the recent Press Con vention at Wrightsville Beach, in writing of the meeting, has this to say of the editors of North Carolina : "It was certainly a splendid com- fiany of friends and fellows that met n the Thirty-eighth Annual Conven tion last week. The dailies, weeklies, semi-weeklies and monthlies were all represented, and the several editors who epoke publicly gave utterance to speech and sentiment worthy of the great cause of journalism in North Carolina. There were some aa fine papers as we have ever listened to anywhere. These men of the sanc tum, writing every day, know how to express themselves in splendid and sublime sentiment when talking to and for the benefit of each other. There is a splendid array of talent doing service ou the newepapera of North Carolina in oar day. These men are working with one accord for the upbuilding of the commonwealth, for the material, mental, moral and spiritual betterment of the constitu ency which they seek to serve. There are certainly men of culture, taste, refinement and character now editing, publishing and printing in North Car olina. It is a joy, as it is a privilege, to meet and to mingle, with a hun dred and more of them, aa at Wrights ville last week. We are better lor their acquaintance and their fellow ship." Scared Into Sound Health. Mr. B. F. Keller, Springfield, IiL. allowed bis kidney and bladder ailment to run on un til bis condition alarmed him greatly. Then be took Foley's Kidney Pills with splendid results. He says:" About a year ago i began to be troubled with my kidneys and bladder, which grew worse until I was alarmed at my condition. I suffered so with dull heavy beadachea and the action of my bladder was annorine and DainfuL I was feeling very miserable -ben I read of Fofcy Kidney Pills, j After taking tbem a few wee fee I found my self free from all distress, the headaches no longer trouble me, and the actios of my kidneys and bladder was once more normal. This u due entirely to Foley Kidney Pilla in which I have great confidence." Hold by all druggist. H. L. PERRY, Attorney at Law, Heoderaon, N. C. Oflicel37 .... Main Street. W. 0. Metts, Henderson, N. C. Sheet Metal and Galvanized IronWorker. Manufacturer of Tobacco Fluen, Tin and Slate Roffing, Guttering and Spouting, &c. Work shop and wareroom, Davin huilJ- Idk, opposite Southern (Jrocerj Co. HENRY PERRY, INSURANCE. Antronsr lin of both l.IFK AND FIRE COMPANIES rirtmeuted. ToUrim inttueil and rial ''placed to best adrantair. Office: : : In Court Hoqm. P. H. Montgomery & Go., OXFORD, N. C. Sanitaru Plumbers, Steam Fitters and Electricians. Supplies, Fixtures and Repairs. Wiring and Electrical Work la all Its branches'. It u furnish you estimatm on anything in our line. All Work Guaranteed. IF SICK-WHY PAY Unless Health First Returns. Here li what khould and can b dona I Now you would not willingly pay tor food that was worthiestwould rouT rouia Then wbr par tor nuwiioiae until uai mecu. Cine first proves to you it actual worth? Positively Knowing wnet ur. tmoop ko what Dr. iterative can do for the sick. I say to ull Jou't pay unlets health nrtt n-tumi". And I bank mf KestoraUva with a aimed aud sealed 80 day Ho help. No pay" contract. I positively pledge to tne tiaa ererywnera that "Zr. ahoop'a Jiestorattte u alsoiuit lyfrM if it fails'". Let others do the lams or else pans their prescriptions by. If you need more strengtu. more vitality, more vigor or more vim. use mr Restorative a few days and note tne unnirniate improvement. When the btomach. Ik-art. or Kidneys go wrong, then test Dr.Bhoop's Kustoratlve. I do not doss ths stomach nor stimulate the Hnartor Kld neyt. for that is wrong. Yearsagolrastaway that mistaken ldoa in medicine. Tim books below will bet tell you how i am succeeding. These books also tell of a tiny hldOnn in side nerve." no larger than a silken thread. They tell how that nerve, until it lull, actually gives to the Heart Its power, lu tone, its never-ending action or impulse. These books will open tip new ana beiprui Ideas to those who are not well. Tlmr tell how the Stomach, and Kidneys each have their "lnsl1n" or power nerves. They-tell how the hestoratlvs was especially mad." to reach ani revitalise tneee weak or falling Inside nerves. All of time facts tell why I am ablo to say. "It is free ii It falls". This u why I say ut ake no chance on a medicine whose maker dare not back it just as I do ly this remarkable cJfirH. Bo write me today for the ordr. I have appointed hont and responsible druggists In nearly every community to issue my medicines to the sick. But write me first for the order. All drugglU sail Dr. f-hoop's KstnretJve. but all are not authorised to give the HO day test. Ho drop me a line pIprw and thus save disappointment and delays. Tell me also which book you need. A postal will do. Besides, you are free to consult me as you would your borne physician. My advice and the book below are yours and without cost. Perhaps a word or two from me will clear op some serious ailment. 1 have helped thousands upon thousands lt my private prescription or personal advice plan. My bt effort Is txwS effort is Surely rorth your simple request. Ho write now While you have it fresh in mind, for tomorrow never comes. Dr. Shoop, Box 13. Kacine. Wis. Wkiek Book 1 111 t ! Teat Wo. 1 On Dyspepsia No. 9 On the Heart Ho. Ou the kidneys No. 4 For Women No. 6 For Men Ko. On lihenmattsm, Choice Cut Flowers, IloBeg, carnations, violet and valliea oar specialties. Wedding bouquets In all of the newest styles, floral deniD and bouquets arranged in the most artistic styles at abort notice. Shade trees, roae LusheH. climb- T X ing rosea, evergreens, shrubbery X ana ueage plants in great van- j cuce. Mail, telegraph and telephone . orders promptl executed, by X J.LeO'QUINN&CO., Florists, I Phone 149 KALtilUn, IN. C MlMilMlfrMttlv 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-galIon 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, R. F. D. No. 5., Henderson, N. C. A. G. Da Whelesalea Dsalsr la . . Shingles. Laths. ber. Brick. Sash. and Blinds. Full stock at Lowest Prices. Opposite South ern Grocerj Company. Handaraorv.N. C. r Doow f A k,.