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A BUSINESS Be Sure If Too Want : You are right by first writing an , advert i nemeiit ' netting forth the ! harguiitH you of I fer, and insert it ADVERTISING To reach the IHJojile -of Hen derson and sur rounding coun try, let them know the induce ment you hold out to pet their trade by a well displayed adver tisement in 18 TUE FOUNDATION or SUCCESS IS 1MV DIKIMtCC Vjrin Hating r m the VtOlA) LEAF. T h u h prepared for bus iness, yon can Then 6o Ahead. Mr!,! Advertising 6 i.v 1. 1: v i S THE YEAR. The 60LD LEAF 53 -AIMING, Publisher. 44 Gakolin-a, Oa-k.03l.I3st a., Heaven's Blessings .ttezsti? Her." SUBSCRIPTS JI.EO Cast VOL. XXIX. HENDERSON, 1ST. C, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1910. NO. 32. r z 4 4 Stomach Feels Fine. -.-. Ali-o-na Tablets Drive Distress from Stomach. He. -iit 1jx of Mi-o-n;t tub in I 1'iirn for yourself how t, put your out of order j ci feet, condition, -'omiuh tablets ive iti , I ii rsd do more. illiid tl tilt? stoiOMi-ll SO ', i r i'l ;i f-vv dnys l h-liinir, :,-.u t burn, lieuvinest, bili- way j.-t- . v it i- idacliH and dizziness will ii-n ijijiwir ii. , n;i -toiuadi tablets are j-uji - ,..,(. .,.,1 in iiirf iii.Iiestion and all i lUl-i' Si U or niowj back. !,,, vc 1i.mii troutleu with my rh f,r f .vo rears. I triedevery- I,, nii -r. Mi-o-na stomach l tin tliiii- tahi-t-vi il'l ii ' mi- inoiv than -oo l They are the best in tip- world " 1 1 j " 1 ' ' . I'll. h-nms Stephen, ( ,oud IV k 1, 11)10. ftv n i:!s for a lare box of Mi-o-,.t ih-ii'T': i! everywhere, and at U l'.-irk'-r's who guarantee them. Farm for Rent. 1 1 I . I . o MONDAY, TIIK I'lRSnOAY i u-i:-i l'.iio. offer for rent at public ,,,,, -,! ui. iniirl hoime door in Vance .mi i hi' i- . o : i v i -I .iMI -1! Ml- J ; s i In- vf.i r I'll I, a, tract of land n, .-in'-.- riiimty adjoining the hinds 1 1 : 1 1 1 i-. I r.-i. Mnrstoii aud II. A (irin I , mil .-liniiijr 1 71) acres, more or leBH, I I., inn known us t he "Ollie Sutter- l I.i I- 'II,.- IS : I ,-iinl I !."-' 1 1,1- i .-I. In: Tl.i- I:.' i I. mil toliiii-co and cotton farm, rented arc requested to attend lulv, l'.)1i). IIK.NKY PKItllY, Receiver W. 0. Metts, Henderson, N, c. Sheet Metal and Galvanized Iron Worker. Mnnuf-tcturer of Tobacco Fluesf Tin and Slate Roffing, ( Jutteriug' and Spouting, &c. W ork liiip and wareroom, Davis buihl inr opposite Southern (Jrocery ('o. Till: NORTH CAROLINA College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. The Slate's college for training in dustrial workers. Courses in Agri cuiiiire. Horticulture, Animal Hus li nidrv and D.iirvinr; in Oivil, Elec trical and Mechanical Engineering; in '! dm Milling and Dyeing; in In dus! rial Chemistry; and in Agricul tural teaching. entrance examinations at each 'iiiily seat on the 14th of July. D. II. HILL, President, West Raleigh. N. C. Your Property Represents Money, mil your mercantile credit is based "ii what you own. hi ten iniiiut.es a lire can wipe out tl"' savings of vears. Then look to V'.ur I'l Ki: INSURANCE. ii el you not better make sure "W that you have a strong policy? if vour poliev bears the label of the 1 I n-i:.S DANK it is equivalent to 'i certified check in case of a fire. e want your business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank. T. B. BULLOCK, Manager. YTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT Trinity College I n.'l 'epartnients Collegiate, Orad 'lau . I-'.iijritieeriuj;, Law and Educa 'i";i barpe Library facilities. Well ''Pupped laboratories in all depart "Kiits of science, tiymnasium fur iiis!.,,l with lest apparatus. Lx-1'Mm-s very moderate. Aid for nl,v Students. Itachert and Student mxpmct 'ng lorngage in teaching should 'icrjf iffofa flie superior advan-''s- offered by the new Depart ment of Education in Trinity College. 4 1 OflUf a ml further infoi million a ild reus R.. L. FLONVERS.Secretary. Durham, N. C. F rsiLtiv or Stomach Trouble, Sluggish Liver and Habitual Constipation. It cures by aiding alt of the digestive organs gently stimu- Jatea the liver and regulates th uweis t.ne only way that chronic constipation can be cured. Especiallyrecornmended fr women and children. Clears blotched complexions. Pleasant to take. Refuse substitutes, Tor SaJe by all Drufgists. T Tell It To Others. ! Resources and Advantages of North Carolina Ought to be Advertised to the World Rich in All That Makes a State Great We Should Make ; V r yr i' fvnown Uur Wonder ful Adaptabilities and Possibili- ties in Every Line of Indus- Yt, ' r a . ! try With a View of Attract- ing Capital and Desirable o ..1 ! oettlers. ; , u.in.iimtonstar. J No State in the Union possesses i fticti n variety ot soils and clitnate as ' North C;ii'olina, from the tidal regions where the palmetto and the lorirdeaf pine trrow. to the mountain section where the white pine and the fir tree flourish. It is said that there is in North Carolina every variety of cli mate to be found between Florida and Maine. In the east we have a subtropical country and as the eleva tion rises west ward to the mountains the altitudes of the Appalachian range furnish a climate like that bor dering on Canada. Hence it might be observed that the various eleva tions from the Atlantic rice growing country to the buckwheat area in the Blue Ridge embraces every agricul tural product that grows in theSouth and every agricultural product pe culiar to any other portion of the United States, North or South, with the exception of the strictly tropical fruit, although there are very few of any of the fruits that do not find ideal ada ptation somewhere in North Carolina. Naturally, therefore, the agricul tural resourcesof North Carolina and the possibilities for field and horti cultural products cannot be equalled anywhere in America, the same can be said of the State's mineral re sources, for geology, minerology and crystology demonstrate that more gems and more minerals are found in the State than in any other por tion of the United States. Theforests of North Carolina also produce prac tically every wood to be found east of the Mississippi river, while the rivers and streams from the moun tains and Piedmont regions furnish unlimited power, so that with the State s natural advantages and Ideal climate there is no wonder that North Carona is close to the top aa a manufacturing State. All these ad vantages and the possibilities and opportunities in a State of such mag nificent resources in more than one particular ought to be advertised in a manner worthy of the best State in the United States of America. It is gratifying that tosomeextent the State is again to be advertised, in a way, at the Ohio Valley Ex position, which opens August 29th, at Cincinnati. The Star already has carried the news from Raleigh that the State's exhibits for theexposition are being shipped to Cincinnati. Many of the exhibits already have been forwarded and they will soon be followed by Curator Brimley, of the State Museum, under whose direc tion the North Carolina exhibit will be made. It is said that the State will have quite a fine exhibit, embrac ing the State's chief agricultural and horticultural products, minerals, gems, timber and fisheries products. The fisheries exhibit, it is said, will be the only one from the Southern States, and while it represents a busi ness of $2,000,000, it will demon strate the jrreat development or hich the fisheries industry is ca pable. The North Carolina exhibits have never failed to attract marvelous at tention at the various expositions and no doubt they have attracted millions of capital and many settlers to the State. We believe, however, that they should be accompanied by a systematic scheme for advertising every part of this wonderful state. Attractive advertising matter, giving the particulars and describing the different sections ol the btate, To gether with their adaptabilities and Dossibihties in every line of industry, should be distributed by the thou sands. There is nothing like hand ing out to exposition visitors some kind of advertising device that is so attractive and in such 6hape that the recipieut will want to stick it in his pocket and carry ii home with him. It will be found that money spent in artistic advertising of North Caro lina, will beat the ordinary printed matter that might be glanced at but invariably is fed to the winds. this matter of properly advertising North Carolina should be one of the first things to be taken up at the January meeting of the General As sembly. It is a matter worthy of the most earnest consideration and deliberate action. Let every farmer see to it that his son has an education for his life work if he loves the farm and wants to stay there. Do not think that the farmer, of all professions, needs no education. He needs a broader one than the lawyer or the doctor, for the art ot farming depends on so many of the sciences that a man need be an expert in several of them. Let the Farmers' Union use its influence with the legislators to get the col leges all the help they need. For the legislators will always do what the farmers want if they know what thev want. Raleigh Progressive Farmer and Gazette. Foley Kidney Pills Have Cured Ale. The above is a quotation from a letter by II. M. Winkler, Evansville, Ind. 'I con tracted a severe ease o! kidney trouble. Mv back gave out and pained me. I seemed to have lost all strength aud ambition- was bothered with ci.izy spells, my head would swim and speeks float before mv eyes. I took Foley's Kid ney Pills regular and am no w perfectly well and feel like a new man. Foley's Sidney Pills have cured me." Sold byalldrug-gitt There WonH Be No Republican Or- ganrzation. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot. There seems to le only seven rea sons why a Democratic politician is a Democratic politician five of these reasons are loaves and two are fishes. "nsboro News The ap; is so old that the author- ship i lost in antediluvian shadows. T!,e "!" HWl !f l? ftl,H "'""'i when Athens was m its infancy, and the letter replied that the party which monopolized all the loaves and flghM had little cause to rebuke the starving minority for greed. It does not lie in the mouth of a North Caro- ijna Republican to impute a thirst for office as the raison d'etre of Dem- ocracy, for Mr. Taft has told them that their party in the State "lived, movea ana uaa us oeinp: uy pap alone. Withdraw the Federal teat i from the eager mouths of the leaders j and the organization would "fold its j tents as the Arabs" and silently melt j away. No Room for Pessimists. Manufacturers' Record. Ninety million people in the United States are producing or consuming; most of them are doing both. They are movingtoand fro upon theearth. They are traveling or working. They cannot cease their activities. They cannot become negative. They are of necessity positive in their ef fects from the demands for food, for manufactured products. Even if at the moment they are buying a little ess per capita than in boom times, they are offsetting this to large ex tent by an increase in numbers. Poli ticians come and go; financial scares come" with their accustomed regular ity, but the country moves along, in creasing its population. raisinsr more agricultural products, turning otft more manufactured goods and doing more work. Railroads are wearing out with every wheel that turns, and must continue steady replacement. New railroads must be built ,to open up new territory awaiting develop ment, and new facilities must be pro vided by existing railroads. Politi cal uncertainty and harassing legis- ation may affect the ability of rail roads to secure money, and these things do very greatly lessen the amount of capital that under more favorable conditions would turn into railroad building, but despite these adverse factors, railroad expansion must continue, or railroads will be bankrupt physically, and that is as bad as being bankrupt financially. Houses are wearing out and new houses must be builc. The increase of population means a constant ex pansion in building operations. I tie growth of cities compels the building of water-works and sewerage sys tems, the extension of new streets and the better paving of existing streets. The awakened sense of the country to the importance of good roads not as a luxury, but asaneces sity, an investment yielding a larger profit than any other investment which the country can make, means vast expansion all over the United States in road-building operations. The improvement of the internal com bustion engine, as typined in the au tomobile, means the utilization of these engines in every department of farm work and in thousands of places where heretofore manual labor has been essential. Though at the mo ment there may be some dullness here and there, or rather failure of activity to be as great as has been anticipated, there is business every where, and business for everybody who goes out after it intelligently and unceasingly. This is no land for the pessimist. The greatest optimist of America is in reality a pessimist when measured by what careful stu dents of the country and its business opportunities know to be facts as to the vastness of its potentialities. Bill Nye Memorial. Concord Times. We are glad indeed to note that the committee appointed at the last meeting of the Press Association to take in hand the matter of erecting a suitable memorial to the great hu morits, Bill Nye, has decided to erect a building at the Jackson Training School. Such a decision, we know, is just such as the great humorist himself would endorse, as he was op nosed to havinsr erected over his grave a marble shaft or any thingelee than a plain piece of unmarked gran ite. A building bearing Nye's name erected at an institution the great work of which is uplifting humanity by the proper training of unfortunate youths, would mean much that Nye himself stood for. The work of the committee should be promptly and liberally sustained by the people of the State. - in John C. Davis Gets His Deserts. Washington, D. C, July lS.John C. Davis, the North Carolina attor ney, who swindled Washington peo ple, mostly women, out of some two hundred thousand dollars, gets six teen years in the Federal peniten tiary at Leavenworth, Kansas. It will be recalled that Davis is the individual, who posing as a church worker in Wilmington, North Caro lina, some years ago, stung the peo ple of that community to the extent of thousands of dollars. Those Pies of Boyhood. How delicious were those pies of boyhood. Xo pies now ever taste so cood. What's changed? The pies? No. It's you. You've lost the strong, healthy stomach, the vigor ous liver, the active kidneys, the regular bowels of boyhood. Your indigestion is poor and you blame the food. What's needed? A complete toning up by Electric Bitters of all organs ol 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. Read and advert! In Gold Leaf. THERE'LL BE NO GEUSS WORK WHEN YOU BUY YOUR HARDWARE FROM US. WE KNOW WHICH BRANDS WILL STAND THE HARD WEAR. WHEN YOU NEED ANYTHING IN HARDWARE FROM A CARPET TACK UP. COME TO US. YOU'LL FIND IT IN OUR STORE. WE DO BUSINESS ON THE SQURE "JUST AROUND THE CORNER." W ATKINS HARE WARE CO. (Product of the Oxford Buggy Compa.ny) LIGHT RUNNING TRADE HARK "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 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 ;n the building trade, and are ready to deliver any quantity of siding, flooring, laths, shingles promptly when ordered from Phone No. 30 superior quality of the golden QJ)4 Carolina and Virginia tobaccos and Sftsf e exercised in blending them has made them a most enjoyable smoke. fi A cigarette triumph for tne South. I- -Uk Mellow and Full-flavored If lO for 5c V Baseball pictures and a valuable coupon fv ' Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in TIN FOIL fl k THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CO. Sipply Co. J. S. POYTHRESS mil The Presbyterians and The Orphanage. Ralfinh Times. Some time ago the Statesville Landmark made a statement to the effect that the Presbyterian church spent too little money on her orphan age in comparison with what she spent on other things, that while the church was spending thousands of dollars for foreign missions its or phanage was suffering for lack of funds. The statement brought on a j rather lengthy controversy but the i Statesville editor held his ground. j Now we get the following from the ; Greensboro Record: "Do the churches any of them or all"of; them do things'for the 'big' of the thing? Or ore they on the band wagon or striving to get there all the time? "This idea is suggested by a state ment made yesterday at the f-Mrst Presbyterian' church of the urgent needs of Barium Springs Orphanage. A large debt has long been hanging over the institution, but this is not the worst feature. From the state ment made it would appear thafc the children are almost in dire need of the necessities of life. Probably other orphanages are in a similar condi tion; we do not know; but from the statement made yesterday, at the instance of the session of the Firs church, it is apparent that the Pres byterians of the State have not been doing their duty. Probably thi9 is due to the fact that the matter is overlooked; people do not realize that spasmodic contributions will not do; money is required and lots oi it to sustain it. The hundreds of children must be clothed and fed; the contri butions must be steady and regular. Will the church prove equal to the occasiou? 'Contributions are made in large amounts to this and that cause, all of which is proper and to the credit of the membership, but surely the or phanage has demands on the church far greater than any other cause. The point should be stressed that this noble institution should come first; if anything is left then think of other causes. "The condition as outlined in the public statement made yesterday is a reproach on the Presbyterians of the State. Don't blame this paper for being so bold as to say this; the ; church itself has said it and all right thinking people will rejoice that it had the manhood to stand up and do it." As we remember the former con troversy this bears out the state ments of the Landmark to the last word. We know nothing of the condi tions but we believe if the Presbyte rians have neglected their orphanage in any way it is because the matter has not properly been brought to their attention. The liberality of that great church knows no bounds. It gives and gives and keeps on giv ing as long as there is a call for money, it may be tnit some or tne money they have given could nave more properly been applied to the orphanage fund than to some of the purposes to which it was applied. But the l'resbytenans will not nave to curtail their offerinsrs to other causes in order to supply the needs of the orphanage. 1 his agitation ol the matter may be needed and timely, and if it is the Presbyterians may be depended on to meet the issue. Their well known liberality is an assurance that the-needs of this most worthy of all their institutions will be sup plied. Ring Found After Forty-Two Years. Greensboro News. Some time ago J. M. Reeves, a col ored man, as the sequel shows, is an honest old soul, was digging a ditch for a dfain on the property of Keeley Institute, when ne happened to see something in the ditch shining. He thought it might be of value and he tucked it away m his leans. t hen he got home be cleaned off the dirt and saw that it was a ring: he also saw that it had some initials inside of it. Then he commenced to make inquiries of persons he knew. The other day he showed it to a gentle man and told him he wanted to find the owner. The man saw the initials and suggested that he interview Dr. J. E. Logan. Straightway he paid a visit to that gentleman. Dr. Logan rubbed his eyes, his glasses, then Mrs. Logan put in her appearance. To make the story short, it was Mrs. Logan's wedding ring. She lost it 42 years ago when calling at what was then the home of Mr. J. A.Gray. Every effort was made to find it, but it could not be located and it was long, long ago given up as gone forover. The colored man was happy, not only that he bad found the owner, but that he had in his hand a check rewarding him for his honesty. Always Hits the Other Fellow. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot. "No man is so big and powerful," says the Omaha World, "that he can compel other men, who are freemen, to allow him to do their thinking for them." That is pretty straight notice to the American brewer. The Commoner. Sauce for the goose ought to be sauce for the gander. There are others besides the brewers who might with profit take to heart the admo nition not to usurp all the functions of the citizens but todeave them some liberty in the management of public affairs. The Commoner itself is the organ of a would-be dictatorship and should clear its own skirts before condemning a fellow-sinner to outer darkness. When the Ptomach fails to perform its functions, the bowels become deranged, the lirer and the kidneys congested canning num erous diseases. The stomach and liver must be restored to a healthy condition and Cham berlain's Stomach and Lirer Tablets can be depended npon to do it. Easy to take and most effective. Sold by all dealers. Horrible Accident. Fort Monroe'Scene of Terrible Tragedy While Soldiers Are Engaged at Target Practice . Eleven Killed and Half a Dozen Injured by Blow-out of Breech-block of One of the Big Guns Officers Are Unable to Determine Di rect Cause of Explosion Rigid Investigation to be Made. Fotre8s Monroe, Va., July 21. Eleven men of the coast artillery ore dead tonight as the result of the blowing out of the breechlock iu ooe of the big guns while the fort was en gaged in target practice. A half dozen others are in the post hospital. The exact canse of the explosion is not yet definitely determined, al- it V 1 1 mm a tnougn a uoara oi inquiry was ap pointed nnmediatly after the disaster by orders from the War Department in Washington. The list of dead and wounded fol lows: Sergeant Ilarry IT. Ness, Charles ton, v. Va.; Corporal Charles O. Adkins, Cincinnati, ().; Corporal Al bert Bradford, Dorothy, W. V a.; Pri vate Roy Duffey, Naugatuck, W. Va.; Private John V . Chad wick, Tazewell, Tenn .; Private Clive W. Kinjr. Day ton, O.; Private Alfred W. Smith, New York. N. Y.; Private Andy J. Sullivan, Perkins, Ky.. Private Juddl b. liogan, Jeyer, u.; rnvate James L. Turner, Ripley, Tenn.; II. Adey. Probably fatally miured : Private Areley Adey, Brandonville, W. Va. Slightly injured: Lieutenant George L. V an Deueen, Passaic, N. J.; Pn- vate Ellsworth VV . Hoffman, Pitts burg, Pa.; Private Charles E. Parks, Menominee, Mich.; Private William C. Sulzberger, Fort Monroe. . The toll of death, it is believed, would have been larger had it not been for the heroism displayed, both by the officers and mea in the battery. The wounded forgot their hurts and aided the uninjured in stamping out the burning powder that threatened the sacks in which the charge for a second shot had been broucrht up. The explosion took place in Bat tery DeRussey, No. 1 gun doing the damage. The gun was in charge of Captain James Prentice, who had with hira Lieutenants George P Hawes, Jr., and George L. VanDeueen. Lieutenant Hawes had gone forward from the breech to examine the range when the charge was exploded. He was thrown down and momentarily stunned, but - otherwise was unin jured. In the thick heavy smoke the scene was a most indescribable one Eight men were killed outright, their bodies lying scattered around theem placement. Under the pall the wound ed writhed and moaned. Captain 1'rentice and .Lieutenant Hawes fore saw a further sacrifice of life if the other charges caught from the smoldering sparks and the two sent out a call for surgeons while they at tacked the flames with their hands Captain Prentice reached the em placement first and before looking into the extent of the damage, he pushed his way through the smoke and sparks and carried out a bag o powder.. He then was joined by Hawes, and the two completed the task ol averting a further explosion During this time Lieutenant Van Duesen lay crumpled beneath the gun his leg broken in two places. lie was suffering agonies, but when bis broth er officers sought to remove him he would not permit them to touch him "See to the men first," he ordered 1 . a ana propped against the gun car riage, he aided in directing the work of the rescue party and the surgeons Corporal Humphreys and Sergeant Bnnkley, a gun pointer, also distin guished themselves. The former's head, body and arms were filled with pieces ot nying concrete that had been blown from the emplacement when the explosion came. In spite of bis painful wounds, he rushed to his dead and wounded comrades, ex tinguished their burningclothmg ant then hurried to the nearby encamp ment for water Sergeant I'rinklry was close to the breech when it blew out. He was hurled over the sight standard and when he regained consciousness louna nimsen banging by one arm from the railing of the sighting plat form. Although severely bruised an suffering from the shock, Brinkley declined to go to the hospital or per mit the surgeons to examine him un til after he assisted in the work o rescue Colonel C. P. Townsley, command ant of the Fort, promptly ordered an investigation. Colonel lownsley ad vanced this theory of the disaster: "It is evident," he said, "the ex plosion occurred during the insertion of the breech block into the breech o tne gun ana beiore it uaa been ro tated and locked in place. The safe ty device on the guns are intended to make a premature discharge impos sible. Just how they failed to operate probably never will be known to certainty. Every member of the de tachment who could explain it wa killed." The inquiry, however, is to be thor ough. Assisting in the investigation are some of the leading officers of the army, who were present at the time of the explosion. Among them are General Crozier, chief of ordnance o the army; General Carter, assistant chief of staff; General Murray, cme of coast artillery, and General Baxby cbiei of engineers. The fatal accident occurred during target practice at floating targets which were built to the proportions of battleships. The firing was prose cuted as nearly as possible under battle conditions and the shooting was on a more pretentious scale than ever has been attempted before. Read and advertis In Gold Xaf. Ii. L. PERRY, Attorney at Law', Henderson, N. C. Office l.TT .... Main Street. P.H. Montgomery & Co., OXFORD, N. C. Sanitarii Plumbers, Steam Fitters and Electricians. Supplies, fixtures and Repairs. Wiring and Electrical Work In all its branches. It us furuish in our line. von etttinmti-H on ti.v I liiittr All Work Guaranteed. IF SICK-WHY PAY Unless Health First Returns. Hero ii what khouM n1 can he, doiial Now you would nut xvlilinelt i fur food that worthier woulil you? Thou why ny lor nimhi-lne until Umt i!icJt cms first provt-t to you It ai-tuul worth? Positively knowing wnot vr. tviioop iuv iterative ran do forthelck. 1 ay to k!1 "Km I ry unless hsalth Hist rt turns". And I back my KestoraUv-a with a signed and -alti 20 day 'No hslp. No pay' contract. I positively r'.wlffe to tho lrk vcryhors that uDr. Shoop's Jlestorutire is absolute ly frte fit fails". lt mlum do tho auie or eUo paa their prwripitons by. Ii you newil morn ttrtMiffth. niore vitality. nor vigor or wow im. nsn my KwUmUe a law day and nolo the iiun)fliaU luiprovt ni-iit. Vhn th Stomach, lb-art. or Kldnt-y go wrong. thn Mt Pr.Minop's Itmtnruttve. 1 do not dose the Stomach nor atimulaiuth Hurt or Kid neys, lor that Is wrung. Y far ago 1 ratnay that mistaken ida In mndiclnn. Tin bookl huluw will beat tH you how 1 am Mirc-ding. Thom books also tr 11 ol a tiny hidden "In. side narvo." no larger than a silken thivad. Tln-y tell bow that nerve, until it falls, actually gtv to the Heart Its power, iu tone, its iievur-tmUing action or impulse. The) booki will open tin now mui m-ipim Ideal to those who aro not well. They p-H how tho Stomach, and K idney s each lis v e th I r " 1 11 sidn" or power nerves. They tell how tho Hetorallv was especially maile to reacn aifl revitaiizetiiesn Miuknr failing intd nerve. All of thew Im-ii toll why 1 am able to ay. "It Is free If It fails ". This is why 1 say "take no chaw-eon a medicine in hose maker dare not tun k it just as I do ly this nmarkable ojfn ". Ho write me today for the order. I have appointed honest and responsible dmjrvihU In nearly every community to Issue uir medicines to tho sick. Hut write mo first for tho order. All druggists n il Dr. hhoop's KcstorsUv. but all are not authorised to give the ) day test. Ho drop mo a line please and thus save disappointment and delays, lull ma also which book you need. A postal will do. Besides, tou are free to consult me as yon would your home physician. My advice and tho book below are jours and without cost. Perhaps a word or two from inn will clear xsd some serious ailment. 1 have helped thousand! upon thousand by my Private prescription or personal advloo plan. My iM enort is sureiy worth your simple request, ho write how whlln t ou have it fresh In mind, for tomorrow novvf co lu us. ur. nnoop. nox i, luicuiu. wit. Which Book lbll X lts Teat No. 1 On Dyspepsia No. 4 For Women No. 2 On the Heart No. 6 For Men No. S Ou ths Kidneys No. 0 On Itheumatism, ( Trinity Park School A. First-Class Preparatory School Certificates of Graduation Accented for Entrance to Leading Southern College. Faculty of tn officers and teachers. Cam pun of Seventy-five: acres. Li brary containing more than forly thousand bound volumes. Well equipped Kymnasiuiu. IlinliMtuii dards and modern methods of in struction. Frerjnent lectures by prominent lecturers. Expenses ex ceedingly moderate. Twelve years of phenomenal success. For catalogue and other inforuia address F. S. ALDIUDGE, Bursar, Durham. N. C. Publication of Summons. HALL VS. HUNT AND OTIIEIM. The State of North Carolina to Captain Irn Hunt, oreettriff: YOU AUK HKRKfiV KI MMO.N'EI) TO appear at the Court House in Heii dersou, N. C, before the Clerk of the Huperior Court of Vance County on August th, 1I10. and answer the complaint of (irant II. Hull in which he asks for the sate for partition of Argent Hawkins lot And you are notified that if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time presst-ribed by law the plain tiff will apply to the Court for the relief de manded in the complaint. Heal (iiveu under my hand and seal 0 the Huperior Court July 5. 1510. HKNKY I'F.I'.I'.Y, Clerk of the Huperior Court of Vance Coun ty. N. f. T. T. Hm'Ks, Plaintiffs Attorney. Elon College (Co-Education aJ.) Delightfully situated in the Kill Country. I'osurpassed in IIeaIthfuln-. Pure water. Modern in equipment. Steam Heat. KlectrU: Light. Hatbs. Kewerage. With all the advantages of of city life and none of its dis advantages. An ideal inatitution for the education of yoong men and young women, with twenty years of sucreaftfut history be hind it. A high grade institution, wliow gradustea are Admitted Ut the graduate de partments of all the great universitiee with out examination. Maintains also Music, Art, L'kx-ufion, Husineas and Preparatory Department. Four course leading to de grees. Special Normal Co-irae for teachers, approved and endorsed by .Stat'; Kuerinten dent Joyner. Terms moderate, from 11 1 2. 00 to $187.00 per sesion-of tu Months. For catalogue or other iafrriuatiou Address EMMET L. MOFFITT. It ssident, or W. A HARPER, Dean. fclon College, N. C. A. G. Daniel Wholesale aa4 Retail DtaUr la . . Shingles. Laths, Lum ber, Brick, Sash, Doors and Blinds. Foil stock at Lowest Price. Opposite South era Grocery Com pa ny. Henderson, N. C.