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I Be Sure A BUSINESS THAT IS Wsrth Haying -4 . "m If Yen Wait Vou are riyht by first writing an ad verti cement wetting forth the bvLrgmun v ou of fer, and insert it iu the (iOLI) LEAF. Thu prepared lurbun inusi. you can ADVERTISING To reach the people of Hen derson and sur rounding cou?i try, let them know the induce ments you hold out to get their trade by a well displayed adver tisement iu 18 THE FOUNDATION OF SUCCESS I.N iuv Diicmccc i IS ycrtii Advertising . v i : r. v I'AV IN THE YEAR. Then Go Ahead. IL The SOLD LEAF '-HQ . SUNNING, Publisher. arox-ikta, Oarollista, SIeveist's Bx.essi2tcs -iLTTE3srnz Her. SDBSCRIFTIOH Ji.CO Cub. VOL. XXTX. HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, JULY 7, 1910. NO. 21). mi CO (III (III HI) (III III (III I'D .'.I1 ,l '.I' ',ll I'll . .I .it Publication of Summons. i,f North Carolina to the Sin-riff of ( uiiot v, (in-ctiiiij: Y 1 1 1! ft i: It Y COMMANDED TO Melissa Xomerville, Hat t if Mum II nt ti Wood, Annie Ed r.il Kilwiinlw, .lame IJeavin, :llllll"ll I. .1 U I. ' . U'7 ;i II , v i . lioHii Falkncr, James Falkner 1 : .-1 v i h , Lewis Leu vis, Harry Uenvis, !:-.-! v if, it to he found in your Coun j,. .ii- before tin.' undersigned Clerk of rinr Court of Vnwe ('f)iinty. North ,ii liifi office in Henderson. X. C.,on i iy of .Inly. l'.ilO, mid plead, huk iii i:r, to (lie petition already filed in i . 1 1-k i i i tr for pnrtit ion of t lie lot of .v i. ne hundred and fifty feet with i iri i ' iiieniH, on .orui iiawKiriH AVe- ,t M .l ll. t'lirir, -, bet ween the heirv of M:ir- Soincrville Van l.andi nlm m . i-d. ;in.l for wale thereof for part it ion ,1 !ln i'1'"' If said I Men da nt h take notice i Ii !, I' I t liey appear and niiHwer or de-, , Mill r f aiu uiepeniionerH will ai.:.ly M, l.t .... ... . ir n lii f ilemarided in the petition. ' ale of .aid lot for parch.,, of . - for II ,,-r.N. la.- mi ni iiioIih lUMiied lor Hervice liy iiilili ;.,,,n th.- I'.irtieH named heing interested i,.! nut found after due diligence. Ii u Witness my hand and eal (f said ,!,!. .1 no.- ir.. r.iio. IIKNKY lMMtltY, i I. ik "f i Ik-Superior Court of Vance Couri- T I lln'Ks, Attorney for Petitioners. Administrator's Notice. T I A V I N l (il AI.II'IKD AS ADMINISTHA- I 1 torof the estate of .Simon I. Kearney, n-eil. hefor.t the Clerk of the Huperior i of Vance county, nil persons having ns against the estate of said deceased li. ii liv notified to present them to me venlied on or before the second day of . I HI I. or this notice will he pleaded in ni their recovery. All persons indebted n I .slate will please make immediate .l.i .Iiil' .Inn l,:n This M.-iv :t(ith, llllfl. nit. .i.e. . Imliiist rator of Simon I. :i-e.l. I: S Mi Chin, Attorney. BAXTKIt, Kearney, de Your Property Represents Money, ;ni'l your mercantile credit is based i hi u lint von own. In ten minutes a fire can wipe out the .-savings of years. Then look to yi.iu II III I INSDHANCi:. ll.nl you not better make sure N V that you have a strong policy? If votir policy bears the label of the ITI.L'NS 15ANK it is equivalent to n i i-rtiiied check in case of a fire. We want vnur business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank. T. II. BULLOCK, Manager. ro. ills hat 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. I" or Sale by all Druggists. Notice. ii . vt: ttr.i.ii ii:n as kxixctorof . .stale of the late Thomas C. Hunhes, -d. li.-foie the Clerk of the Superior i .-I an.-e .oiinty. and this is to notify . i.'iishi.ldini laims niriiinst said estate i i.s.-i.t the same to me on or before the : 'la n" .1 unc. 1 '' 1 , r this notice will be "7'.i. 'l in har of recovery thereof, persons ..i hi.-d lo ai.l etate iniitit make itumediatw ' i. in. 'lit . ! i.is .lime I.".. 11UO. MKLVM.LK nOUSKY, l'. . nt. ir estate of Thomas 1". Ihifilies, de- .i-.-d. ' Zoi i uorKKit. Attorney. "Sure Core" "I would like to guide suffering women to a sure cure for female troubles," writes Mrs. R. . Mcrcer? of Frozen Camp, W. Va. "I have found no med- icine equal to Cardui. I had suffered for about four years. Would have headache for a week at a time, until I would be nearly crazy. I took Car dui and now I never have the headache any more." 53 ey P PAPilK $lr 111. it Take Tho Woman's Tonfc The pains from which many women suffer every month are unnecessary." It's not safe to trust to strong drugs, right at the time of the pains. Better to take Cardui for a while, before and after, to strengthen the system and cure the cause. This is the sensible, the scientific, the right way. Try it About Good Roads. The Need of Competent Road Engineers Emphasized by Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt, State ! Pl,,: j - r i 1 v" tn otner naml. however, the wa- L.eologist, and One of the r miiHt. not flow so fast, .m to give Foremost Good Road Ex-' t 11 r,lttiri- action and thus fill the ti c , . . . surface (if the road with slijrht de perts m the South, in Ad-; prwniun. T. much slope irom the dress Before the Appalach-''"'l of tht r";ul Q t,l ditch r. A r . . i nut (ink on necount of the id.ii engineering association, Which Met in May at Winston-Salem. Dr. Joseph Hyde I'ratt, St.ite OglSt, aiKj one Ot tlie lOreiHOSt road HXIrtS f.f the Sout h ii. l. ' - - . , . . f1- W? 6? . v u f i u ii iiiuil-oa- oi -'io) j, iiin, luiu yi iiiy neeu OI t HUM t-IA I .1 .i ie competent road engineers in this State and the ills that have come of buihling roads without the aid of trained men. In order that the public may know what is required of a road engineer we submit a few extracis from Dr. Pratt's excellent address, lie says that the most im portant problems confronting the road builder are location, grading and drainiage. In many communities a man with a knowledge of surveying was sup posed, to be well qualified to take charge of the construction of public roads; but here, again, the result was disastrous so far as the county or State obtaining good roads wascon cerned. Of the location of roads he says: "The locatiou of a road is really the only permanent part of a road, and, therefore, in determining upon the locatiou, it must be very careful ly worked out, so that when once t he road is constructed there will never be any questioti regarding any change in the location. In construct ing a road between two points, the shortest distance is, of cour.-e, desir able; but it will often be found that "the longest way around is the short est way home," and that the short est distance between two places is not the practical route for a public road on account of the excessive cost of constructing and maintaining same. "In connection with the location of a road, the character of the soil of which the roadbed will be made should be carefully investigated, for it will be found that certain soils are very difficult to hold or to drain, and make the maintenance of the road, after it is completed and surfaced with some suitable material, very hard and expensive. It will very of ten be found that certain soils are composed of material that is natur ally adapted to the construction of a road bed, and building the road across them very materially lessens the cost of its construction. "A first-class improved road must be so graded as to permit of the haul ing of a maximum load at all times, and also prevent washing by rain water. The locating and grading of a road are so closely allied that it is hard to separate them from each other for the location must be such that the grade cau be maintained." In drainage Dr. Pratt finds one of the greatest problems in road con struction. He says: "One of the most important prob lems to be considered in connection with road construction is the ques tion of drainage. Water is the great est enemy of the road, and the engi neer must make arrangements to keep the water off and away from the road. It is not only necessary to keep the water off the surface of the road, but it is also very essential to keep the water out of the side ditches, so that there will be no chance what ever of seepage under the road. The engineer must study the topography of the country through wbicn tne road is passing and determine the amount of rainfall, and thus the amount of water that he will have to take care of by means of his side ditches, culverts and bridges. I might say here that after the eugU neer has made his estimate regard ing the amount of water that he has got to take care of at any certain point along the road, it would be a very 6afe plan for him to double his estimate in making his calcula tions for the size of the diverts or bridge, for the season that occasion ally cloud-bursts may take place, or there rpay he excessive clearing of land which will give an excessive amount of water, a great deal more than the engineer would have calcu lated from the tODOfrranhy of the country and the amount of rainfall. His road must be able to withstand euph a flow of water, for if not, it means a very heavy cost to the county or State for repairs. When ever it is necessary to carry water from one side of the road to the oth er. It should always be carried under the surface of the road either through concrete, metallic or other special forms of culverts, which will prevent any of the water from com ing iu contact with the roadbed. As often as possible the water should be charged into the adjoining fieldsr4orth Carolina people are going to uJ ofrrf EuroDe this summer than ever be- taken out of the side ditches and Uis- of an increased volume of water on the bottom of the ditches. The grade of the ditches should also be kept at a minimum in order to prevent the cutting action of swift running wa ter. On the other hand, they should be given a sufficient grade, so that the water can rapidly be carried out of the ditches, for otherwise there will be a tendency for the water to eeep under the road. "The road engineer must be famil iar with concrete construction, not only in connection with the building of culverts bat also in bridge work. States and counties are demanding more and more that bridges and cul verts shall be permanent and as con crete culverts and reinforced concrete bridges come very close to filling this requirement, they are the kind that the engineer must be able to build. "Shaping the road. We may con sider the wearing surface of the rnad as ita roof, which must be keptasim pervious to water as possible, and l no constructed! that the rainfall and melting showh will flow freely and quit - kly into the gutters on each side. eut in. v notion of the water, but it will also cause w ioiis to all travel in the same track, mid thre will also be a tendency fr all vehicles to slide or skid. The road surface should hav' a gradual fall of about 1 in 20. .T . iL 11 X , 1 i rut lu.rni r T no pan n ri r o 1 11 1 . - i -- r ' attention should tie paid to t he er of th, KubsoiC a- it. man V nwtiiiinuu a ,!!! K .-...1 upon which it will be almost impossi in; cuuuijinciru ble to construct a satisfactory road without very careful surface and sub-1 surface draining. After the surface has been brought to the right slope, it should be thoroughly rolled, and : any depressions that may be ob-j served should be filled in with ma-' terial of the same consistency and I character as the balance of the road-! bed. Any soft places that cannot be satisfactorily hardened by tamping should be cut out and filled in with j the good material. This applies not only to the surface of a dirt road, ! whether it is to remain as such or is j to be finally surfaced with macadam, sand-clay or gravel, but it also ap plies to any weak places that may develop in the surface of these other materials. "No matter how carefully the road bed may have been constructed, weak places tiresomet imes overlooked, and i after the road has been in use for a ; short while, these begin to develop. 1 If they are repaired at once, little or ( no damage will result to the road as ' a wnoie, arm t tie repairing can ue done tit slijr'.it expense. On the oth er hand, if they are allowed to grow fcrsome time, the cost of repairing them is not only increased, but they will permit water to seep down through them and begin to under mine the road." - . mm . What a Paper Should Print. In his admirable address before the North Carolina Press Association, President J. 0. Atkinson in brief space, told what an editor should print and the motives that should actuate him, saying: "Did you ever hear a plea that only the good and sweet and the beautiful should be published in the newspa per? that our columns reek with crime, and the boldest head lines are of sin and shame and man's evil do ings? Therefore a curse upon the loud-mouthed press, and chastise ment forever upon this herald of death, darkness and damnation. "Why, sirs, the best journalist with whose work you and I are a ;quainted was Moses. He was the first, and the world's greatest editor. And yet in one of the five books that Moses edited he gave more criminal news, and that more graphically, than to day's newspaper would attempt or dare, as witness his incomparable de scription of thedisobedr nceot Adam, the story of Cain, the first murderer, the drunkenness of roan, the bold and subtle falsehood of father Abra ham, the deep.dark iniquity of Sodom. Some of those pages from the meek est of men also reek with crime, cry out, in fact, from the dark depths of shame and sin and man's woeful de gradation. Some of such crimes are told with thrilling, chilling dramatic interest. "liut this must ever stand. Moses, the model editor, was a man of faith and through this obtained the prom ise. He believed in the people. He loved with a great heart his fellow man. He had confidence in their cause, and struck hard for their free dom. Not even the enticement, nor the allurements of a king's court and a life of luxurious and renowned ease could woo him from their hardship, separate him from their suffering, sever him from their service. He be lieved in the folks for whom he lived and wrought and wrote. He held up and heralded forth their crime and sin and shame, not to win sheckles, and obtain preferment by it, but that their sense of virtue might correct it, that his and their heart might be come sick over it, and so run from it. Moses told of the vices of his people with the same steady hand he wielded when portraying their virtues, but you and I and every man who reads it know, that Mo9es made the sin of his people their shame, he made their virtue their glory. That heart of faith never revelled, never gloried in the sin and weakness and shame of his people." Soreness of the muscles, whether induced by violent exercise or injury. i quickly re lieved by the free application of Chamber lain's Liniment. Thlisniment is equaltiy. valuable for muscular rheumatism, and al ways affords quick relief. Sold by all dealers- North Carolina folks are fast adopt ing: the fad of going abroad. More fore. Formerly one who had crossed the Atlantic was something of a cu riosity, but now it is fast ceasing to be a novelty. One reason is that the expense of the trip is less than form erly, but the fact that so many of our folks can afford the trip must mean that we have more money and more leisure than formerly. States ville Landmark. Napoleon's Grit was of the unconquerable, never-say-die kind, the kind that you need most when you have s bad cold, cough or lung disease. Suppose troches, cough syrups.'xcd liver oil or doc tors have failed, don't lose heart or hope. Take Dr. King's New Discovery. Satisfac tion is guaranteed when used for any throat or lung trouble. It has saved thousands of hopeless sufferers. It masters stubborn colds, obstinate coughs, hemorrhages, la grippe, croup, asthma, hay fever and whoop ing cough and is the most safe and certain remedy for all bronchial affections. 50c. ' fl.OO. Trial bottk tree at Melvillt Porwy's. SAY ! ! DO YOU KNOW WHO I AM? WELL, IF YOU DON'T, ASK SOMEBODY. IVE COME HERE STAY A FEW YEARS AND TELL YOU WHFRE TO BUY HARDWARE AND THINGS. I'LL DO SOMETHING DIFFERENT EACH WEEK. LOTS OF MY YOUNG FRIENDS ARE GOING TO CUT ME OUT OF THE PAPER EACH WEEK AND MAKE A SCRAP BOOK. YOU'LL FIND THIS LOTS OF FUN. WATKINS HARE WARE CO. KIWI Mmt BUUES (Product of the Oxford Buggy Comp&ny) LIGHT RUNNING Y TBAOl MARK "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 Svipply Co. 0 W you are seeking smoker's satlsfac- Wowt 1 on try tem e exste Wending mi Carolina and Virginia leaf gives ' BSS: them a splendid flavor. I&j"'' A product of the sunny southern ijf lO for Sc yAmMffrV-- Baseball pictures and a valuable coupon V$ih!j!f Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in TINFOll ' THr american tobcc THE OUTLOOK for building this Spring is es pecially good, and the outlook 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 ;ji the building trade, and are ready to deliver any quantity of siding, flooring laths, shingles promptly when ordered from Phone No. 30 I fit J. S. POYTHRESS J. P. Caldwell. flcward A- Banks in the Ilickory Democrat. (lod never made a finer man in His own image than our Old Boss Man. And perhaps He never moulded a piece of human clay less yielding, less plastic to His touch, to His will. As our old chief sits so patiently with his folded hands, waiting to finish this last hard lesson in life's school of dis cipline, we are going to make bold to tell him this is not punishment, not penalty. It is child-trainimr. Oa some rare occasions our Old Boss Man used to push aeide the curtains and let us into the inner shrine, the heart's Holy of Holies. Does he not remember the day he spoke of that Sunday evening prayer of Dr. John A. Preston, which wns that old mem ories of days in the country church migjjt come trooping back and soften so they would accept the man who died for them the hearts of men who were then little boys, and who, when thev grew tired over the long ser mon, would rest their heads in their mot her's lap. Does he not remember that he said: "That little boy is me." So this last lesson is merely child-training; it is only prayer-answering. We read of an alchemist who kept peering into the molten silver in his crucible, and in answer to a question he said: "I am looking for my face." God puts His choice ore into the fires, the fierce fire, that He may see, in the mirror-clear surface, as the dross burns away, the fce of His Son. "No child-trainiug for the present seemeth joyous but rather grievous. Nevertheless, it afterward yieldeth the peaceble fruit of righteousness to them that are exercised thereby." "To them that are exercised there by." Dear Old Boss Man, we have recited so many lessons toarether, in Life's shool room. May we not sit together again on the same bench and put our heads together over the Good Text Book and spell out the meaning of the last hard, hard les son? . . . . The Moving Pictures. Charlotte Chronicle. Mayor Seidel, of Milwaukee, wants moving pictures machines establish ed in the public schools and why not? It strikes us that they could be turn ed to exceedingly effective education al purposes. They are largely used in the Sunday schools and could be an equally good agency in the public schools. The popularity of the mov ing picture does not wane. It is a disease which the The Detroit News Tribune calls "kinetoscopitis" and is endemic. Its sweep is marvelous. From the Detroit pnper we copy: A whole world of comedy is wrapped up in this new field of amusement. There side by side in the toy theater sit the well-groomed business man, stealing a few moments of distraction after lunch; the tastefully gowned woman, tired after shopping, with her parcels In her lap; the idle youth, gaping and ogling; the bullet-headed, unwashed roustabout; the rich and the poor, the old and the young, the dumb Chinaman, the laborer, the ignorant, the cultured, the deaf, the indigent, the dumb all the world, but the blind! What a tremendous leveler is this remarkable new factor in life! The whole universe is made to pass before the eyes of all who can see. Drama with French setting, showing the rich Louis Quatorze furnishings, the staircases, the low windows, the Paris streets, the irendarme, even the signs in the foreign language are reel ed off to audiences, not one-half of whom know but it was manufactured on the next street for t'jeir particular delectation. And this same picture, so elaborately conceived, so admira bly acted, and so wonderfully repro duced on the merry film, will be view ed by the Russian on the Caspian sea, by the Kaffir at Cape Town, by the Detroit dock loafer, by the Harvard professor, the fashionable lady of the Lake Shore drive in Chicago and by the Chinaman in the interior town. Gutenberg invented printing and created a new civilization that vast ly excels the Greco-Roman, but the man who invented the moving picture has discovered a language that will bind together all peoples that have optic nerves in such lands as the sun 8hineH. y . . A Frightful Wreck of trin. automobile or buggy may cause cuts, bruises, abrasions, er wounds that de mand Bucklen's Araica Salve earth's great est healer. Qnick relief and prompt cure re sults. For burns, boils, sores of all kinds, eczema, chapped hands and lips, sore eyes or corns, it's supreme. Surest pile cure. 25c. at Melville Dorsey's. manhood, gall&ut and forbearing, gentle and considerate. He never stooped as a raan, to the baser deeds of politics, and he never forgot, as a gentleman, the duties of his station and his birth. His reward was with him, fur he knew, as few men knew, the love and devotion of his State. He reached that goal ia maturity which he set out to find in youth, and he lived to see the Virginia of 1803, ruined and depopulated, the Virginia of to-day, full of hope and promise, rising once again in her power and greatness. Many men fought to win thU battle of reconstruction and regeneration, and many men sacrificed aelf to ser vice, bat nono was more devoted, none more unfaltering, none more consecrated than the old warrior who lay down his armor yesterday and passed to the warrior's reward. Those Pies of Boyhood. How delicious were those pies of boyhood. No pies now ever taate so good. What's changed? The pies? Xo. It's you. Toq'vs lost the strong, healthy stomach, the -vigorous liver, ths active kidneys, the regular bowel of bojhood. Your indigestion is poor and yon blame the food. What's needed? A complete toning upty Electric Bitters of all organs of digestion Stomach, Liver, Kid neys, Bowels. Try them. They'll restore your boyhood appetite and appreciation of your food and fairly saturate your body with new health, strength and vigor. 50c. at Melville Dorsey's. John Warwick Daniel. Career of the Foremost Virgin ian of His Time "Was An Epic of the South" As Law yer, United States Senator, Historian, and Confederate Editor of the Times-Dispatch, He Never Faltered As An Orator, When in His Prime, He Was the Peer of Any. Richmond Times-Dispatch. John Warwick Daniel has passed and Virginia mourns. Hi gifted tongue is still, his impassioned ora tory dumb, his true spirit has re turned to the source of all Truth. He lives in the memory of his friends and in the gratitude of the people whom he served, but his achievements are the heritage of the Commonwealth. The career of Senator Daniel was an epic of the South. Born under the sunshine of the old regime and bred in the Virginia which nonecould picture as he could, he inherited that which was best and noblest and most chivalrous from our fathers. Thus equipped, and endowed by Heaven with high gifts, he threw himself into the struggle of the South against the domination of Northern fanaticism, and he fought with the bravest of the brave. On the 6taff of General Early, in a score of great engage mentswherever the banners of Lee's armies went and wherever the dan ger was greateet there was he Coming from that struggle bearing none but honorable scars, crippled and disfigured he stood, with a thousand of his peers, hy the old Or der and swore to build a Virginia that was nobler and morestable than the Commonwealth so ruthlessly de stroyed. In this work, as lawyer, as historian and as Confederate editor of The Times-Dispatch, he never fal tered. His work was his life. Pre paring himself for the law, he found a ready hearing in the courts of the Commonwealth, and rose, by rapid steps, to the summit of his profes sion. Profound in his legal knowl edge and exact in bis information, bis grasp of the law appears best In his published legal text books. Few knew better the fundamental princi ples of our common law, and few were better versed in the statute law of the Commonwealth. At the bar he was courteous to his opponents, Dut convincing in ins logic and ir resistible in his pleading. Thus far, Senator Daniel had lived the life of the average able V irginian, determined to redeem the old State from the horrors o the war and in tent upon restoring hercitizenship to its high plane before the nation. But this the private redemption of a great pledge was not to be the life work , of the Senator. His labors were to be most fitly rewarded in an other held, and his genius was to shine out.more transcendingly when lie entered public life. A devoted people sent him first to the Assembly, and finally prevailed oil him to ac cept the nomination for the Govern orship. Senator Daniel entered a campaign against Governor Cameron at a criti cal time. The Democrats were split and divided by faction as they had not been since the days of Hunter and Wise. The great question of the State debt had arrayed former friends against each other, and had given the gall of bitterness to a con test between fair rivals in a clean field. Senator Daniel lost. The peo ple, by their action and their vote, showed that they preferred William E. Cameron and the principles for which he stood to the beloved Lame Lion. Returned to his people Sena tor Daniel spent no time iu repining, but was soon called into public life again. From the date of his first election to Congress until the time of his death yesterday, Senator Daniel was where he could do the greatest good for the people he served. His talents bad ample play, his genius had full scope. He had the opportunity and he had the ability. How well he has fulfilled his public tntk, and how he bad merited the love and admiration of all true Vir ginians will not appear until all his friends and admirers have had time to pay their tribute to his worth; but it is safe to say that no man, in the long scroll of Virginia's famous sons who have sat under the dome of the Capitol, was more admired by friends and foes and more honored in the councils of the nation. As an orator, when in his prime, Daniel was the peer of any. None but the daring ever ventured a reply to hia speeches, and none but the foolish ever crossed him when, inspired by his theme, he rose majestic in his dig nity, to voice the opinions of his State on great questions of national life. He was recognized as the most finished speaker in the Senate, and as one of the few true orators who ever held office under the government of the United States. ' John W. Daniel was as unfaltering in his politics as he was loyal in bis devotion to Virginia and brilliant in hia defense of her rights. He was a iDemocrat who never sanctioned the clap-trap of populism and never sac rificed his convictions to the demands of tawdry opportunism. When the Bryan movement came Senator Dan iel accepted the inevitable, not un mindful of what democracy had been and not hopeless of what it might be when wise counsel prevailed. Virginia admired this exalted type of statesmanship and honored him who exemplified it; but the State loved as well the manhood shown in hia every act and revered him for it. John W. Daniel breathed the true spirit of Southern chivalry, with all the grace of the perfect gentleman. He was urbane and gracious to all, humble in the flower and glory of hia H. L. PERRY, Attorney at Law, Henderson, N. C. Office 137 - Main Street. W. 0. Metts, Henderson, N. C. Sheet Metal and Galvanized Iron Worker. Manufacturer of Tobacco Finns, Tin and Slate Roffing, Guttering and Spouting, &c. Work hopnnd wnrerouiu. Ihivis build ing, opposite Southern (irocery Co. HENRY PERRY. INSURANCE. Astronir line of both I.1F!' AND FMIl' COMPANIES represented. Policies ixHtled aud rtHk'-vlaced to bent advantage. Office: In Court House. P. H. Montgomery & Co., OXFORD. N. C. Sanitaru Plumbers, Steam Fitters and Electricians. Supplies, Fixtures and Repairs. Wiring and Electrical Work In all Its branches. Let us furnish you estimates on anylhinr in our line. All Work Guaranteed. Get Well First Don't risk even a penny until health first return. And I mean lust exactly thut. 1 am the onu physician who sayn to tno ! k I will. out of my own pocket, pay lor your medi cine 11 it fall to bring you help!" And for i!0 yearn Dr. bhoop medicine havs been used snd recommended In i very city and hamlet in America. Ther are positively stand ard in every community snd every where. Then why pay Uia fh. and at your x':k. lot other unwarranted and uncertain nwliclnet Thousands upon thousands have in tlm past uccewfully used Dr. ttinop's KesVirntivn. When the Stomach nerves, or tho Heart or Kid ney nerve fad. theso nick on- know how quickly Dr. hloop'i Kestorutivn will bring them 1 k to health again, lint be.stofall, ttiey posit IK ly take no money risk tvliatever.i'her know that whenrTl hmlth full to return. Ir. I f-t. y H hoop will hinmclf gladly I g 11 ,ay lna gist for that A'"1 ,0.r that tent a fuil 30 day treatment U irecly grautud. But write mo first for an order. Thin will nave delay and disappointment. All druggiistt sell Dr. Snoop's Kentnrati vo and Dr. fhoop'n Rheumatic I'u-medy, but all arn not au thorized to give the SO day test. So drop mo a lino pleasefor I have appointed an hon-t and re sponsible, drug- glt In almost every comtnun- B a Itr, everywhere. toiMi my "no O XT help, no pay," medicines to tho A C4 V sick. T-ll niealito which hook you need. Hi" lk below will surely open np new and helpful Idea to tho) who arn not well. llcidi.syniiamperfict ly free to consult nm Juntas y'l would your homu physician. My advlea and Via hook below ara your nd w lthout cot. ' Perhnpa a word or two frora ma will clear ro some serious ailment. I have helped thousands upon thousands by my prlvntn prescription or I ' personal advlen plan. My bent if- M fVIort Is surely worth your sim plo Jl V A r--iucst. K writ now, while you have it fresh m mind, for tomorrow never comes. Dr. bhoop. Hoi V2. lucine. Wis. Which Book Ihall I twa Tost No. 1 On Dyp psln Vo. 2 On the Heart ho. S On the Kidneys No. i For Women No. 6 For Men I.'o. 6 On Rheumatism, Dr. Shoop's Restorative Notice. State of North Carolina, I In the Knxrior County of Vance. j Court J.C. Kitt rell, Administ rator of Turner Haw kids, deceased, va Irvinir Hawkins or any mid nil of his de scendant) and heirs lit law if lie Ix; dead, Hliodie, Nannie, Ida und (jeo. llrynnt and all of issue of said Iiryunls. and any and all of iasue heirs nt law of Louisa liryant. The defendant above name I and any and all of their heirs or nttsijns, will tuke notice that an action entitled na above Ims lxeii commenced in the Superior Court of Vnnee County for the al of 'J acres of land thai longed to the late Turner iluwkins forasHcts; and the defendants will further take notice that he or they are required to appear at the Superior Court of Yarn County, N. C,t and Ilead or demur to aaid petition on or before the 11th day of July, 1U10, on which day petitioner wi'ldeujand judgment nrcordintc to the petition for the aale of said laud for asset a Thia Hth day of June, HMO. Hn.NI'.Y PKKIiy, Clerk of Superior Court of Vance County. HOW E AG Al IM Thin ii to inform my friend and former patrons that I have returned to Hender non ami opened huninenH again, and re ftpectfuliy Holicit a ehare uf thi public p&tronage in my line. Next door to my old stand, in WwarJo Jlrothern' store, where I ara prepared to nerve the public with the beat and choicest fretsh meats at all time. I rot only want to eell meats, but I want to buy beef cattle, pork hogs and lambs, for which highent market prices) wi'i be paid. Come and see me or call me up over the phone when you winh to buy or wll any thing in ray line. I'hone 'ih. J. W. BECK. A. G. Daniel, Wholesale and Retail Dealer la . . Shingles. Laths. Lum ber, Brick. Sash. Doors and Blinds. Full stock at Lowest Prices. Opposite South- ' ern Grocery Company. Henderson. N. C.