Newspaper Page Text
! Be Sure
ia 4 A BUSINESS If Yea Want Vou are right by ADVERTISING ilT I.-. first writing an ud ver ti cement M tting forth the bargains y iu ni ter, and iimert it in the UOLD LEAF. Thus prepared for bus iness, you can Then Go Ahead. To reach the people o! Hen derson and sur rounding coun trj, let them k now the ind nce ment you hold out to get their trade by a well displayed adver tisement in Having IS THE FOUNDATION or SUCCESS ; ycrli Advertising I i I.KV 1AV I o iii tuc vca iii int. itnui 1HV DiiFiurr Til GOLD LEAF f IV) i. ium, Pablisher. !OjL.I1nTA., OROJ-.IIN'A, ZEHjEATElsr's BLESSINGS -A.T TIEUST! HEK. SUBSCRIPTION $1.(0 Cash VOL. XXIX. HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1910. NO, tU. i O i s ! Nervous Dyspepsia. ir yoi Have if. Hi-o-na is Read This Letter, (Juaranteed. I -ui'l ri " n tuken ntit August with a -toiniioli trouble. The doctor r wiirt nervous dyspepsia. I l-i treatment four weeks, but i f. , any better. I took every -I !,.-:ir.l' of. The first day of ),r.ihir, li0, 1 got n box of j (i n i. I took them that nfter njllil iii the next day and haven't on.- bit of pain in my stomach .inc.- the 2nd of December. I took fiv Ieel well now, and slep j,,,,, i.M,m. U. I'. Maxfield, It. F. D. 2. Avni'il. N. V. Ml i i- -nrely the best prescrip tion fur HiiliV-ftion ever written. i i. lit v. -j after dinner distress, tii-i.-iiin-hiirn. !.in uf "an. Ion breath. heurr- r- ' J , in five minutes, uaranteed to permanently t - "J run- j-f.-ition, acute or chronic, or i-i- of the stomach or money Ml . stomach tablets) are sold W V. I'iiik'-r ami leadi'isr drur- ,-!-. . -i T wliel'e H,t fit) ftMltrt i ( !'! Wn TWTs.4-4 iSlmunrv Mali in i lie capitwl at . U. jyiettS.i Washing,,,, ' I In iiddition todecidiiiurthequstion Henderson, N. C. Sheet Metal and Galvanized Iron Worker. M wmCicturer of Tobacco Flues, Tin and Slate Roffing, Guttering1 and Spouting, &c. Vrk lnpand warerooni, Davishuild in ,,jit,,iite Southern (irocery (Jo. Till; NORTH CAROLINA College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. 'Til.- State's college for training in c 1 i t i i i I workers, Courses in Agri rnlt'ir.'. Horticulture, Animal Hus Imii.Ii v ami Dairying; in Civil, Elec tri f.il ami Mechanical Engineering; in l ot ton Milling and Dyeing; in Iu ilnstri.t! Chemistry; and in Agricul ture! t' 'aching. Knt ranee examinations at each county seat on the 14th of July. D. II. HILL, President, West Raleigh. N. C. HENRY PERRY. INSURANCE. A -!.,,- ill( ,)f 1(0th ijpR AND FIRE i' l I" . I KS rt'jircHt'iited. Policies issued m l i -t vl.-K-t'ii to best advantage. Off I re: In Court House. Your Property Represents Money, aii.l your mercantile credit is based "i wli.it you own. bi ten minutes a lire can wipe out Hie s ivinirs of yearn. Then look to v"'i!' iii: i : ixsuuanck. H k yon not better make sure N'V that you have a strong policy? If your policy bears the label of the '"ITIZENs I5AXK it is equivalent to :i eeftitied check in ctise of a fire. We want your business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank. T. R. BULLOCK, Manager. TTTTY YYYYYTYVVYVYYTYVVYT Trinity College I i o' I 'cpurtiuents Collegiate, (Jrad I: ate, engineering, Law and Educa ' i n. barge Library facilities. Well lvl til pcd laboratories in all depart lie iits of science, (ijtunaeiuni fur t'i!icd with best apparatus. Ex i'iiscs very moderate. Aid for worthy Students. Teacher and Student expect ing to engage in teaching ghoul J investigate the tuperior advan tage offered by the' new Depart ment of Education in Trinity College. :it ul.iirilt' :iii! furlluT information mldret-s L. FLOWERS.Secretary. Durham, N. C. 4 For Stomach Trouble, Slugguh uver and Habitual Constipation. It cures by aiding alt of the digestive organs gently stimu lates the liver and regulates the bowels the only way that chronic constipation can be cured. Especiallyrecommended for women and children. Clears blotched complexions. Pleasant to take. Refusa substitutes. For Sale by all Druggists. Lee Statue Will Remain, i Attorney General Wickershara Ren ders Opinion on Lee Statue. ; i Nothing in Law Creating Statu- ary Hall in the National Cap-1 itol by Which Effigy of Southern Chieftain May be! Barred Out High Tribute I Paid to Gen. Lee in Which It is Declared Natural and IT: i . - -ri .it oi iii i uung mat ne jnouia bej Honored in Confederate ' Unit niform President Taft Expresses Approval of the Decision. IJverly, July 31. President Tart ha approved, without comment, an opinio'i by Attorney General Wicker hliam tu the effect that ther is no provision uflaw by which the statue of (ieat ral Robert E l-e, iii Confed erate uniform, can be lvinove 1 from i i basis, Mr. Wicker- to v'"- M j on a purely legal isham argues the matter from an ethical point of view, declaring that Lee has come to be regarded a-t typi fying all that was best in the cause to winch he gave his services and the most loyal and unmurmuring accept ance of the complete overthrow of that cause. That the State of Vir ginia should designate him for that place in Statuary Hall as one illustri ousfordistinguished military service, the Attorney General declares, is only natural and would be under the read ing of the law. Called Forth by U. A R. Protests. Mr. Wickersbam's opinion was call ed forth by protests to the President from the department of .New York, Grand Army of the Republic. In his opinion, addressed to and approved by the President, Attorney General Wiekersham says: "I have read the resolutions adopt ed by the department of New York, Grand Army of the Republic, at Syra cuse, on June 23, and the comtnnui cationa of Hon. James Tanner with respect to them. The act of July 2, 1864, referred to, provides for the creation of a suitable structure and railings in the old hall of the House of Representatives, for the reception and the protection of statuary, which is to be under the supervision and direction of the chief of engineers in charge of public buildings and grounds and the statute authorizes the President to iuvite each and all the States to provide and furnish statues in marble or bronze, not ex ceeding two in number, from each State, of persons who have been citi zens thereof, and illustrious for their historic renown from distinguished civic or military services, such as each State 6hall deem to be worthy of this national commemoration; and when so furnished the same shall be placed in the old hall of the House of Representatives, in the capitol of the United States, which is set aside, or as much thereof as may be neces sary, for a national Statuary Hall for the purpose herein indicated. No Limitation in Act. '"It is probably true," continues the Attorney General, "that when this act was passed, Congress did not con template that any State would desig nate one or more of its citizens who were then engaged in warlike rebel lion against the government of the United States as persons 'illustrious or their historic renown or for dis tinguished civic of military services' whose statue should be placed in this mil. "Nevertheless, perhaps, in the hope of what Mr. Lincoln so hrmly de scribed as 'this scourge of war' might soon pass away and that a reunited country might be realized, Congress placed no limitation in the act upon the exercise of the discretion of any State in the selecting these persons whom it 'may deem to be worthy of this national commemoration. "It is now 45 years since the civil war closed. Robert E. Lee has come to be generally regarded as typifying not onlv all that was best in the cause to which, at the behest of his native State, he gave his services, but also the most loyal and unmurmur ing acceptance of the complete over throw of that cause. Natural for Virginia to Name Lee "That the State of Virginia should designate him as one illustrious for distinguished military service is there fore natural; that his statue should be clothed in the Confederate uniform thus eloquently testifying to the fact that a magnanimous country has completely forgiven an unsuccessful effort to destroy the Lnion and that statue should be accepted in the na tional Statuary Hall as the symbol of the acceptance without misgivings, of a complete surrender and a renew ed loyalty, should surely provoke no opposition. But, at all events, inde pendently of the question of taste, tne act ot Congress places no restnc tion upon the designation of the States of those whom they may de i i . i - -i .. tare to uonor in mis way, nor uoes it vest in any omcial any censorship concerning the designation of the costume in which that statue 6hall be depicted. "Therefore, under the existing law, I am of the opinion that no obiection can be lawfully made to the placing in Statuary Hall of the national capi- iui oi a siatue oi liobert E. Lee, clothed in the Confer? '-''--t- rJ U11UU1 1 1 . " From Sickness To Excellent Health. So says Mrs. Chas. Lyon. Pwria, 111.: "I found in your Foley Kidney Pills a prompt and epeedy cure for backache and kidney trouble which bothered me for many months. 1 am now enjoying excellent health which I owe to Foley Kidney Pills." Sold by all druggists. Read and advertise In Gold Leaf. A Greit L Dep0Md- Charlotte Observer. No one who views -with proper interest the development of American industry can fail to experience regret that George Westinghouse has been ousted from the Westinghouse Elec tric and Manufacturing Company's presidency. At a meeting of the directors in-New York Edward F. Atkins of Boston was elected as Win temporary successor until a per manent selection shall be made. It seem that there had been strong friction between Mr. Westinghouse and the directors for more than two years, culminating in an ofwn break between him and Chiirmau Robert Mather recently. When the panic of 1007 broke out the Westinghouse company was doing business on a scale which strained its financial re source to the limit. Caught over extended, it was forced into a re ceivership of fourteen months' dura tion. Reorganized in December, 1908. t he company, lpd by a bond-holders' rmmif t-e. trudu Mr. Mather chair man of the board of directors, with supervision of finances as his sp-ial charge. lie tlnn came into conflict with Mr.. Westinirhouse, who from f h" ci unp aay's earliest inception had li-ea having charge of the financial a well as the operating manage ment and who w is not disposed to r linquish hi, authority. Mr. Wesr- iinrhuuse compl -iiiid in a circular letter to the stockholder three weeks ago that Mr. Mather was making it liffi -ult. for liiui "toexercise theduties of aa official except when Rpecifically required by the board. Another statement was to the effect that "I have naturally opposed Mr. Mather's efforts to eliminate me from respon sible positions, and have, when I thought tlie interests of thecompany required, also opposed and voted against some of his recommendations to the board, the carrvincr out of which would involve loss either in money or prestige." However, Mr. Westinghouse did not from under take acontest, with the directorate for control. He is now out after a Quar ter of a century of almost absolute dominion over the company. Ueorge Westinghouse s invention of the air-brake and automatic rail way signals has been very largely instrumental in rendering modern railroad service possible. Alternating current electrical machinery, which he introduced into this country against general opposition, has ren dered possible the development of hydro-electric power for long-distance transmission, lie has made many Other inventions, and innumerable improvements, in gas and steam en gines and electrical machinery. He built the great generators at Niagara Falls and also those for the elevated railway and rapid-transit system in New lork. Unlike the generality of the men whose inventions mark eras, he had capacity for business organi zation and industrial leadership. Under his management the Westing house Electric and Manufacturing Company, with its affiliated corpora tions, became one of the greatest in dustrial concerns in the world, estab lishing works in England, Germany and France. He has received decora tions from several foreign govern ments. The Westinghouse interests in the aggregate have about $75,- 000,000 capital and employ twenty thousand people. At the period of his forced retirement George Westing house he was born, a country boy of good German stock, in Schoharie county, New York, stndyingat Union College (Schnectady ) for t wo years as his most important period ot educa tionis only G4 years old. We are not in a positiou to declare just what might be the rights and wrongs of the Westinghouse com pany's dispute. Perhaps, as often happens with enterprises onthelarge modern scale, it simply outgrew one man power while its founder refused to recognize that a division of labor in directing it had become necessary. At all events, we hope that an ample field for the exercise of his abilities will still be found. The man who has not only done great things for him eelf but taught and inspired countless younger men to go out and do them deserves well of his country and of all mankind. Mammoth Georgia Watermelon. Atlanta Journal. The largest watermelon in captiv ity is owned by W. H. Leahy, gener al passenger agent of the Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic railroad, who has placed it weighed 78 pounds on exhibition in the front window of the Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlan tic ticket office on Peachtree street. The watermelon was grown by George F. Hicks, of Thomas county, and was presented to Mr. Leahy by Robinson & Robinson, of Thomas ville. The melon is of the Improved Kolb Gem variety and is a beauty in size and shape. A humorous turn ha been given the exhibition by having an ani mated pickaninny doll placed beside the melon. The melon is two feet high and so is the doll. In the arras of the doll a little negro boy is a large horse pistol. He is on guard. This melon, grown on the line of the Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic, attracted widespread interest in south Georgia before being shipped to Atlanta for exhibition. In buying a cough medicine, don't be afraid to get Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. There is do danger from it, and relief ie sure to follow. Especially recommended for coughs, colds and whooping cough. Sold by all dealers When the Stomach, Heart or Kidney nerves get weak, then these organs always fail. Don't drag the Stomach nor stimu late the Heart or Kidneys. That is simply a make-shift. Get a prescriptioa known to druggists everywhere as Dr. Shoop's Restora tive. The Restorative is prepared expressly for these weak inside nerves. Strengthen these nerves, build them up with Dr. Shoop's Restorative tablets or liquid and see how quickly help will come. Sold st The Para gon, H. E. Thrower, Proprietor. WIftE WE NCES THAT w R 0tT TMWr Of7 ;tvu,v ill i i iiu-k. i 1 nv' m 1 GETTH RIGHT KIND OUR WIRE FENCING IS BULL-STRONG. HORSE-HIGH AND PIG-TIGHT. COME IN AND PRICE OUR FENCING WIRE. AND WE'LL DO BUSINESS WITH YOU. YOU'LL FIND OUR WIRE AND OUR PRICES RIGHT. WHATEVER BE YOUR NEEDS IN HARDWARE. YOU WILL FIND OUR STORE THE PLACE TO SUPPLY THOSE NEEDS. W ATKINS HARDWARE CO. RAMOS TYPEWRITER CO. Inc., WILMINGTON, N. C. 115 Market St., P. O. Box 54. Victor Typewriters, Victor Desks, Victor Safes, Dictaphones, Filing Devices, And every known Office Appliance. Typewriter Supplies and Repairing a Specialty. H Catalogue and Prices on Request. A cigarette made of gofcU Virginia tobaccos blended exquisitely. MSfcSPF Their flavor is superb. In all, a splendid '1 KSS) j smoke. jJ'Sfet product of the Southern field. fjf gggn Mild and Mellow j 'j j ji Baseball pictures and a valuable coupon t 9M 'jl .IIS. in each package i j. .gssBrsIsM Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in , I SBIj J TIN FOIL Jij THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CC. ' 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 prompUy when ordered from Phone No. 30 nit VT hM W ' I f' f .!J I III I lfl pa Ota J, S. POYTHRESS iHVjl III j!jjppgi"f'P iL S I -J Unsung Heroes. Snlibury Post. The world is full of unknown and unsung heroes and heroines. They have not achieved fame as fame goes and are only in their little world. Yet their hold on unheralded glory is none the less secure. These are the men and women who 6uffer and sac rifice in silence the unfortunate wife and mother, perhaps, upon whom de volves the support and the rearing of a family; the one upon whom the hand of affliction has been laid in a hundred ways; the burden-bearers in every walk of life who mask their ach ing hearts with a smile and song. We are reminded of this class by a pathetic lettf r in Sunday's Charlotte Observer by Trojan (Rev. J. C. Troy, of Durham.) Here is a consecrated man of Got! who has been bed-ridden, or at least physically afflicted, for the better part of twenty years, yet the burden of his messages through the press has been good clieer. lie has not failed to caution against a sense of false security both in things material and spiritual but the note that rises highest and cleai est in all his writings breathes hope and aspiration. Making passing reference in the letter referred to, to his recent confinement. Mr. Trov writes: "I write the ram bli ua remarks from my bed. I must do something. For more than six weeks a rheumatic foot has given me a time in addition to other complications. It h twice as large as the other foot. The pain has been fearful. Who can take that foot for me? I would not give in to another if I could. It is my foot and my uric acid and my rheumatism. I am not proud of it at all but it is the best I can do. Surely no higher degree of courage is required of the hero of the battle field or the high -eas than this. It is th sort of courage, the patient resign. ition, the sublime faith that things will right themselves that possesses the countless thousands who, iu paths of obscurity, await the lengthening of the shadows with out murmur or protest. Certainly such as these the army of silent suf ferers must be inspired by the senti ment: "He kindles for my profit purely Affliction's glowing fiery brand, And all His heaviest blows are surely Inflicted by a Master-hand. So I say, praying, as God will! And hope in tlim and suffer still. . m . . - The Worst is Over. Charlotte Chronicle. The very comforting news comes from Washington that in official cir cles there the opinion prevails that the financial and industrial situation is now on the mend. Writing from Washington under date of July 28th, the usually well-posted correspon dent of the New York Journal of Commerce says: "News from New York to-day with reference to the de cided improvement in the stock mar ket was received here with extreme satisfaction both by representatives of important banking interests and by government official. The fall in stock prices ha. benn closely watched lere bv both clasM'sof observers, and when the d' cline whs at its worst the fear was expressed in more than one quarter that conditions would devel op as they did in 1007, one decline leading to another U'ltil a condition of panic wa's rfachtnl. Ir was pointed out that though con lirionsarequite different industrially from what they were in lUOi, the extended condition of the banks is similar to that which existed at the time, while on the oth er hand, the Treasury Department is in no position whatever to render aid. To-day the opinion was expressed in view of the developments 01 yesterday that the worst of the summer had been reached and while there might not be a complete recovery very soon the trend would be upward. It de velops that the national Treasury now has a working balance of $ 28, 481,891, while the amount in nation al banks to the credit of the Treas urer of the United States is39,55G,- 901. The deficit for the month now amounts to $15,650,104, against $19,281,907 for the corresponding date a year ago. There will be hard ly any need for the issuance of emer gency currency. To Pay a Debt to Bill Nye. Charlotte Observer. The Bill Nye Memorial committee of the North Carolina Press Associa tion chose wisely and well, when a building at the Stonewall Jackson Training school was decided upon as the form of the memorial. It is pre cisely such a choice as Nye himself would have made. A lover of his kind, he would rather that wayward or friendless boysshouldreceivebene- fits in his name than that the state liest shaft on earth should be erected. Furnished and equipped the cottage will cost five thousand dollars or more, and the public is now asked to I contribute to its erection. How many are there who have not read Bill Nve with delicrbt and a lightening of life's burdens? He was himself no father could have written his pages a most human-hearted and lovable man. We reckon him among the real benefactors of hu manity in his generation. His life, all too sad in some repects, was part ly spent in North Carolina, and his affection for and associations witn this State were clos. Here, too, he lies buried. The public's evidences of willingness to contribute toward any proper memorial have surpassed ex pectations. Large nuraberaoi people win oeem mis upponuunj pnwi letre. The Observer, as one of five newspapers designated for the par- pose, will be glad to ivceive and ac knowledge subscriptions. To keep joor health sound; to avoid the ills of adYascinj? years; to. conserve tout physical forces for a ripe and healtbfnl old Bfre, guard your kidneys by taking Foley's Kidney Kemetiy. woia uy ail araggwim. Agricultural Independence North Carolina Destined to Become Great Corn Growing State. Modern Methods of Farming and Diversified Agriculture Working Wonderful Change Ancient Ideas and the One-crop System Being Rel- . egated to the Past Better Preparation of the Soil, More Scientific Fertilization and More Thorough Cultivation Bringing Their Sure Reward Fine Work of the State Agricultural Department, Wilmington Star. Judging from the columns of our ( exchanges, the one crop idea is a memory in North Carolina and mod ern farming methods are taking the place of the soil impoverishing farming of the years gone by. Not only are crops being diversified but the soil is being better prepared, j more scientifically fertilized ana more I thoroughly cultivated. North Caro lina has always had a greater diver sity of agricultural products than any Southern State and very fortu nately the conditions prevented the farmers of North Carolina from fall ing into the one-crop idea on cotton culture, except in some of the eastern countjes more adapted to cotton pro duction than some of the counties in the western portion of the State. Most of the crops and agricultural products grown in nearly every agri cultural country in the world can be produced in North Carolina, and the Star is gratified that the agricul tural products of the State are even more generally diversified every year. The great possibilities of agricul ture in North Carolina may be par tially realized when it is stated that the principal money crops grow to perfection in different sections of the State, such as cotton, tobacco, pea nuts, rice, buckwheat, grain crops, of all kinds, hay crops, truck crops, fruits, etc. Every conceivable pro- Iduct known to American agriculture can be successfully grown in North Carolina from rice in the tidal coun try to buckwheat in the mountain country. The farmers of North Carolina are diversifying their money crops more than ever and it is especially gratify ing that more attention is being giv en to the food crop. Thanks to the splendid work of the State Agricul tural Department, North Carolina is destined to become a great corn growing State. Not only has the acreage in com been largely increased but methods have been introduced to largely increase the yield per acre. Corn-growing contests have been or ganized in 70 counties in the State and farmers' institutes and experi mental farms have been established in about 50 counties. Thus the farm ing interests of the State have been greatly accentuated, and the poten tialities of agriculture have been greatly enlarged. The farmers are taking a much deeper interest in their work and are appreciating the opportunities for instruction in all the branches of the industry soil restoration, scientific fertilization, seed selection, better preparation of lands for cultivation, more improved methods of cultivation, and general economics. The point which we started out to make was that a great stimulus has been given to corn production in the State on account of the corn con tests conducted under the auspices of the State Agricultural Department. There are a great many more con tests than there were last year and the newspapers all over the State furnish good news about the pros pects for corn growers, especially the growers who are working for tne prizes offered by the Department. One of the contestants last year was J. F. Hatts, of Wake county, who got the first prize for having produced on one acre of land 120 2-3 bushels of corn. Tbe contest this year will be watched with interest and we shall see whether Mr. liatts will beat himself or let some of the other con tests get ahead of him. At any rate these contests are learning North Carolina farmers that they can make more corn grow by greater odds than they ever grew before on a given area of land and that they can make money on crops other than cotton, tobacco and peanuts, the great sta ble crops for which North Carolina is famous. Mr. V. A. Erwin, the cotton mill man, says: "They talk about Ueveiand panic", free ooup and other things, I want somebody to name this one. 1 am waiting for it. I do not Bee how it could possibly be worse, and I see no prospect of an early change." Mr. Erwin, with his cotton mills standing idle or running on short time, evidently doesn't thiok much of the kind of prosperity that the John Motley Morehead brand of poli tics is bringing to the South. Ral eigh Times. When tbe digestion is all right, the action of the bowels rearolar. there is a natural craving and relish for food. When this is larking: von may know that yoti need a dose - ' - .. . . . 1 T - M of Chamberlain 8 rstomaco ana uver i ao UHs. Tbey strengthen tbe digestive organs, improve the appetite aad regulate the tow els. Bold br all dealers. Acute cr Chronic Which? Xo matter if yoor kidney trouble is acnte orehronie Foley's Kidney Remedy wiiirefwn vour ease. Mr. Claude Brown. Iteynolds- yille. 111., writes ns that he suffered many hm with kiHn.T mmDlaist whicb bam! I! trMtmn t At W he tried Foley's Kid ney Kerned y and a few largs bottles effected a complete cure. He says, "It has been of inestimable value to m. rwM oy an arug arists. Only 0ne''Best." Henderson People Qlve Credit Where Credit Is Due. People of Henderson who suffer with sick kidueya and bad backs want a kid ney remedy that can le depended upon. Tbe best ia Doan's Kidney rill, a medi cine for the kidneys only, made from pure roots and herbs, and the only one that is backed by cures in Henderson. Here's Hendersan tostimonj: Eugene Thorne, Adams Ave.. Hcudor on, N. C, says: "I used Doan's Kidney Villa and ean say that tbey proved of more benefit to me, than any other remedy 1 had previously taken. For years I was a victim of kidney trouble, the principal symptom bring a cousin nt backache, coupled with distressing puius across my loins. On bo me occasions, I was unable to stand for over twenty minutes at a time for if I did so, my back ached intensely. I could not rest well and as the result of the loss of sleep, 1 felt tired and languid. The kidney se cretions were unnatural and scanty and believing this to be an evidence that my kidneys were at fault. I tried several remedies. I found only slight relief how ever, until 1 took Poan s Kidney Tills, firocured at the K'rner-MacNair Co a. )rug Store. Tbey cured mo and since then I have leen in excellent health." For sale by all dealers. Price .10 ceuts. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, New York, sole agentii for the Fnited States. Itemember the name Poan a and take no other. H. L. PERRY, Attorney at Law, Henderson, N. C. Office i:J7 - - - - Main Street. P, H. Montgomery & Go. 1 OXFORD. N. C. Sanltam Plumbers, Steam Fitters and Electricians. Supplies, Fixtures and Repairs. Wiring and Electrical Work In all Its branches. Lrt us furnish you estimates on anything; in our line. All Work Guaranteed. Get Well First Don't risk even a pennyuntil health first returns. And I mew Jurt acr that. 1 am the ona piyicin who iT to tha alck I will, out ot my own pocket, pay tor your medi cine 11 it fall to bring you help I" And for 20 yean Vt. Snoop ( medicine liars ben used and recommended in overy city and hamlet ia America. They are positively stand, ard in every community and everywhere. Then why pay the caoh. and at your rltk, for other unwarrented and unce ruin inedldneiT Thouuandi upon thousands have in the past uoeeuiltilly uned Dr. Hhoop'i HcUirative. Whea the fitomnch nerves, or the Heart or Kid ney nerves tail, these sick ones know how quickly lr. Shoop's KstoraU re will ;rln them back to health again. Hut beat of all, ttiey positive ly takeno money rink wliaiever.Tiiti know that whenrnf lUh fails to return. Dr. I y 8 hoop will himselt gladly 1 gg dl p" th rit lor that wtst. And for that test a full 30 day treatment 1 Iroely aranUid. But write me first for an order. This will save delay and disappointment All druggists sull It. hhoop's Restorative and Dr. Whoop's Rheumatic Remedy, hut all aro tint au thorized to give tiie 'M day t st. Bo drop me a line plea--for Ihave appointed an honet and re sponsible drug- g!t in almost every comtaun-Tj ity. everywhere, toi'sue my "no O TThelp, no pay." medicines to the A C V sick. Tell mealno which book you need. The books below will surely open rp new and helpful Ideas to those who in not well. Besldi-symi are pertt. ly free to consult me Juntas ro' would your home physician. My ad vir and the took below are yours and without cost. Perhaps ft word or two from ms will clear up some serious ailment. I hare helped thousands upon thousands by my prlvat-i prescription or I personal advleo plan. My bent fi- W fort Is surely worth your sim pie M, J JL request. Po writo now, while you have ft frwh In mind, for tomorrow never comes. Dr. Shoup, Cox 12. Racine. Wis. Wales Eock lks!l I a Totf No. 1 On Dyspepsia No. 2 On the Heart No. 8 On the Kidneys Ko. 4 Tor Women No. 6 For Men No. 6 On Rhenmatiim. Dr. Shoop's Restorative Trinity Park School T A. First-Class Preparatory School t T Certificates of (jrad tuition Accepted ior feDirance iu jeauing ouuiucrn Colleges. Faculty often officers itud teaihers. Compos of Keventy-flve acres. Li brary containing more than forty thousand bound volume. Weil equipped gymnasium. IJigbstau dards aod modern methods of in struction. Frequent lecture,! by proroiiieotlecturers. Kpenseee cewdisgly moderate. Twelveyeam of phenomenal success. X Vor catalogue arid other informs address F. S. ALDRJDGE. Bursar. Durham, N. C. oi.mw4iiftiifititimt Elon College (Co-EducationaJ.) Delightfully situated in the Hill Country. roMttrpawMMl in Healtbfnlneaa. Pure water. Modem in equipment. Steam Heat. Electric Lights. Baths. Sewerage. With all the advantages of of city life and none of its disi advantages. An ideal institution for the education of young men and young women, with twenty years of sueeesiifal history be hind it. A high grade institution, whose graJa&tes are admitted to the graduate de partments of all the great universities with out examination. Maintains also Music. Art, Klocution, I'.usinees and Preparatory Department. Four courses leading to de grees. Special Norma! Courses for teachers, approved and endorsed by Ktate Superinten dent Joyner. Tenns moderate, frm $1 12.00 to 9187.00 per session of ten months. For catalogue or other information Address EMMET L. MOFFITT. President, or W. A HARPER, Dean. . tlon College, N. C.