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BUSINESS If Yoa Want You are right by tirst writing an ad ver t intuitu t netting forth the bargains you of fer, and innerl it in the (iOLD LKAF. ThuH prepared forhtis inewf, you can Then 60 Ahead. , A0YERTISIX8 I If T IS Worth Having ' IS To reach the people of. Hen derson and sur rounding' coun try, let them know the induce ments you hold out to get their trade by a well display ed adver tisement in TUS FOUNDATION or SUCCESS IX IVV DltCIUCCC i ' yjtli Adrertising I KM.KY HAV ! H THE YEAft. xZl Tie 60LD LEAF !L in i AMn, Publisher. (4 0:Ro-L,i2sr, E3jETTE2sr7s IRt .f,sshstgs -.ttexstt Heh. SDBSCRIFTIOX JUG Ci!fc VOL. XXIX. HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1910. NO. 85. I Be Sure Catarrh Goes 50 Does Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Croup and Asthma. Vuii i-iiii pn.silj tell by reading the h vniptorn-1 blow, whether you have c'ltHirli or not: oiTi-nsive breath, frequent sneezing, ,! h.irp" from the nose, stoppage ,;f th" no-"-, liiiskine.s of the voice, tickling throfit, droppings in tlri.Mt. m c.-Mi'h. p:tin in chest, lows of st-. ,tli, variable appetite, spasms ,,(' , -uiighirig. low spirited at times, riMiijr of mucin, difhVulty in breath ing loss of vital force. V. W. Parker has a sensible rem edy unon-'.v baek if it fails) for eitarrh, , ,11.-. l!.v.)fii"i (pronounced Iligh-o-iii ) wlii' -:i h valorized air, so anti ,.j,t (',- tliat when it is breathed over th.- i;il!.uie'l and germ infested mem l,r me. it. kills all perm life, gives re lief in two minutes, and cures ca tarrh. lii.- 'iii, including; hard rubber inhiiT, is only $1.00. The hard rijIiU r Mi k-t inhaler will last a life time so that should you need a sec ond buttle of Ifyotnei you can get it fu r ."" rt'tltS. W. 0. Metts, Henderson, N. C. Sheet Metal and Galvanized Iron Worker. Manufacturer of Tobacco Flues, Tin and Slate Roffing, Guttering: and Spouting, &c. Work shnpaml warerooiu, Davis build ing. nppo.Mte Southern Grocery Co. TTTtTTTTTTTTtTTTT" ! CHOICE I CUT i FLOWERS t Write, phone or wire J.L. O'QUINN&CO., I hune UQ RALEIGH, N. C. t 4 otir wants, as they are head- ijiiariers for everything in the x I'lurists line. TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTtTTttTTxT HENRY PERRY. INSURANCE. A Mi..nic lino of both LIFE AND FIRE 1 "M I'AMKS represented. Policies issued ""I finV --placed to best advantage. V V Offf In Court House. Your Property Represents Money, iin-l your mercantile credit is based '"I li.it you own. 1" t'-a minutes a fire can wipe out tli' savingH of years. Then look to v"'ir rilli: INSURANCE. Ila.l you not better make sure N 'W that you havea strong policy? If your policy bears the label of the ITl.HNS RANK it is equivalent to si ivrtitiod check in case of a fire. e want your business. Insurance Department Citizens Bank. T. II. BULLOCK, Manager. TT YYY Y YYYYYYYT YTTTTTTT l Trinity College l ive Departments Collegiate, flrad inite, Kngineering, Law and Educa te lion. Large Library facilities. Well equipped laboratories in all depart- nit'iits of science. Gymnasium fur . iiislied with best apparatus. Ex- I't nses very moderate. Aid for worthy Students. " Teacher and Students expect - p ing to engage in teaching should investigate the superior advan- tages offered by the.new Depart t mint of Education in Trinity College. a I it catalogue ami further information ml dress L. FLOWERS. Secretary. 3 e Durham, N. C. Foley's Pills What They Will Do for You They will cure your backache, Strengthen your kidneys, cor, rect urinary irregularities, build up the worn out tissues, and eliminate the excess uric acid that causes rheumatism. Pre vent Bright's Disease and Dial bates, and restore health and strength. Refuse substitutes. F or SoJe by all Drufflats. K Butler Wins the Victory. Beats Duncan and Makes His Man John Motley More head Chairman of State Re publican Committee War ring Factions of Party Have Come Together Democrats Should be on Their Guard Any Republican Gain in No vember Will Mean Big Fight for the State in 1912. Wilmington Star. i Just, as the Stor predicted when J the ITon. Marion Butler began hi 1 campaign to mak Congressman John M. Morehead State Republican Chairman, the ex-Populist United States Senator wou the victory in the Republican State convention at Greensboro. Duncan, finding that he was baten to a frazzle by the wily Sampsonian politician, retired without a shot. He did not wait for the steam roller, but at the first toot he promised to be good and took to the woods. The names of Congressman John Motley Morehead, of Gieensboro, E. C. Duncan, of Beaufort, and Major J. E. Alexander, of Winston, were placed before the convention for State Chair man, but before Butler and More head could man the steam roller the names of Duncan and Alexander were quickly withdrawn and the har mony bugle was sounded. Duncan saw that the Butler-Morehead combi nation had him snowed under and he did not wait long enough to test his strength in the convention with that of Morehead. However, the election of the Hon. Thomas Settle, as Chairman over the Hon. H. G. Ewart, of Hendersonville, probably showed that Mornhead had in thp convention noarly twice as many supporters as Duucan. For instance. Settle, a Morehead man, was made convention Chairman by 7.33 votes to SIS for Ewart, a Duncan man That probably was a fair test vote and Butler won his victory by more votes than he claimed would be the result prior to the assemblage of the convention. It showed that Butler knew what he was talking about, and we believed he was going to do what he said, for the ex-I'opulist politician is an individual who knows thegame. The action of the Republican con vention at Greensboro simply means that the warring factions of the Re publican party have come together. It means that the Democrats of North Carolina need not count upon any serious dissension in the Repub lican ranks, and that, with Butler scheduling Morehead 's campaign, the Democrats of North Carolina had better make haste to unite to meet organized opposition that has dan gerous elements in it. State Chair man Morehead is a member of the National Congressional campaign committee and if the truth were known his election as State Chair man is part of the National Com mittee s plan to capture North Caro lina for the Republican party. Fore seeing inevitable losses of Republican Congressmen in some of the Western States, doubtless the National Com mittee has made up its mind that it is easier to seduce the South with the hope of winning Congressmen in Southern States where the Republi cans have the slightest chance. Of course, their principle aim is to se cure continued control of Congress by the Republican party, but in doing so they hope to win the State as well, along with the majority iu the Legislatures of as many States as they can carry. The Republicans made such a big gain in North Carolina in 1008 that they have taken North Carolina for an easy mark. In the 1908 election the Republicans polled 114,844 votes, and with Taft as the Presidential nominee the increase in Republican rotes over the strength of the party m 1906, was 37,867 votes. In the Presidential year of 1904 the Repub licans polled 82,442 votes and in the next Presidential year, 1908, they polled 114,844 votes, making the in crease between Presidential elections 33,442 votes. In the off year elec tion of 1900 the Republicans polled 77,017 votes, which was a falling off of 5,425 votes compared with the previous election of 1904. We mention this to emphasize the fact that In Presidential years the Republican party votes its lull strength in North Carolina, and with the negro vote practically eliminated, that party has made a gain which should put the Democratic party on its mettle. We haven't the slightest doubt that the National Congres sional Committee has backed More head and Butler in theirfight tocap ture the State organization and that it will furnish campaign funds for their rork in this campaign. With an organization such as Butler and Morehead are capable of setting on foot with the assistance of the National party organization, with money to back up their plans and their schemes, North Carolina Demo crats must make up their minds that they must give the new combination the solidest front they are capable of. Any Republican gain or success next November will mean a big fight for the State in the Presidential cam paign of 1912. Republicanism is a growing menace to the best interests of North Carolina and we may as well recognize it. We may as well face the danger and avert it by heal ing all breaches and organizing for the protection and preservation of North Carolina civilization accord ing to the Southern standard. From Sickness To Excellent Health. So says Mrs. Chae. Lyon, Peoria, III.: "I found in your Foley Kidney Pills a prompt and speedy cure for backache and kidney trouble which bothered me for many months. I am now enjoying excellent health which I owe to Foley Kidney PilW." Sold by all druggists. Allison Sentenced to Death. Aeheville Citizen. "James B. Allison, stand up. Hold up your right hand. Put it down. What have you to say why sentence of death shall not be pronounced upon you according to law? "James B. AHison, you have been Indicted, tried and convicted of mur der in the first degree for having taken the life of Floyd McGee in the city of Asheville, and State of North Carolina, on the 5th day of July, 1910. As the presiding judge, I have, during the course of this trial, en deavored to giv you the benefit of very right and defense which you are entitled to under the laws of this State. Your case has been fully, faithfully and ably presented to the jury by the attorneys who represented vou, and the jury, after mature de liberation, has returned a verdict against you of murder in the first degree; and It therefore becomes my duty as the presiding judge, under the laws of this State, to sentence you to death, such being the penalty incurred by you on account of the crime of which you stand convicted. I, therefore, in obedience to and in accordance with the laws of this State, pronounce, adjudge and sen tence you to death by electrocution, as provided by thelaws of this State, your execution to take place in the death chamber, in the walls of the State penitentiary at Raleigh, North Carolina, on the 24th day of Febru ary, 1911, such execution to be pro nounced and carried out in the man ner provided and prescribed by the laws of this Stat1, chapter 443, pub lic laws of North Carolina, session of 1908. May God have mercy on your soul." Using these words in the presence of a thousand people who filled the county court room to overflowing, Judge ,W. B. Council yesterday morning pronounced sentence upon the murderer of Floyd McGee, and the prisoner was remanded to jail to await the arrival of the day on which he is to pay the penalty for his brutal crime. - -etmt e. Think of Marion Butler playing the gentle role of chief party disinfec tant. Charlotte News. WAS VERY OLD MAN. Turner Browning, of Durham County, Dies at the Remarkable Age of 115 Years Authentic Records Showing Him to Have Been Born in 1705. Durham Herald, 12th. Turner Browning, aged 115, ac cording to most authentic records, died yesterday morning on the Rigs bee road, five miles from the city.. The family history shows him to have been born in 1795, and he had a very intelligent recollection of the war of 1812. His family consisted of three sons, Henry, John and Moses Browning, all old men now. His eldest son was killed in the civil war, being at that time a man up wards of thirty. Though almost un believably old, there seems to be nothing that argues against his 115 years. He was until the morning in good health. He was up aud astir about the house and later appeared to be come sick. Owing to his enfeebled condition from extreme age he was unable to resist the attack, and died in a short time. Nye Memorial House. Charlotte Chronicle. It was a fine Idea originated by the North Carolina Press Association at its meeting at Wrightsville Beach, to erect a monument to the memory of Bill Nye. It was a finer idea on the part of the committee, at Its meeting in Salisbury, that this mem orial to the great humorist should take the shape of a building at the Stonewall Sackson Training School at Concord. In this age a utility memorial has become to be consid ered better than a cold and silent shaft. Bill Nye, himself, would have applauded the decision of the com mittee. The proposed memorial will not only do honor to his name but will be "the means of elevating the future citizenship of the State. It is an Instance or practical altruism. Mr. John M. Julian, of the Salisbury Evening Post, is treasurer of the Nye Memorial Committee, p.nd con tributions may be sent to him. The followers of Mr. Duncan are not feeling good, of course, but they will submit to the dictation of Mr. Butler and the new organization will now turn its attention to wresting the State from the Democrats. The combination is not one to be laugh ed at. Butler is probably the most cordially hated man in the State, but he is cunning and resourceful and abuse of him does not phase him. The Democrats have work to do in North Carolina and they will make a mistake if they underrate the strength of the Butler organiza tion. Statesville Landmark. Weak women should read my "Book No. 4 for Women." It tells of Dr. Shoop's Night Cure. Tellfl how these soothing, healing, antiseptic suppositories bring quick and cer tain help. The book is free. Address Dr. Shoop, Kacine, Wis. The Paregon, II. E. Thrower, Proprietor. The Republicans who fought But ler and Morehead will eat their dish of crow, and the whole bunch will get together and lauh over the insult ing "jokes" which they have been telling about each other. Wilming ton Star. . . . When the Stomach, Heart or Kidney nerves get weak, then these organs always fail. Don't drug the Stomach nor stimu late the Heart or Kidneys. That is simply a make-shift. Get a prescription known to druggists everywhere as Dr. Shoop's Restora tive. The Reetorative is prepared expressly for these weak inside nerve. Strengthen these nerves, build them up with Dr. Shoop's Restorative tablet or liquid and see how quickly help will come. Sold nt The Para gon, H. E. Thrower, Proprietor. WIRE .'FENCES LAST.-THEYARE THI TOT RIGHT KIND 1 1 j- 1 ri I TV? ?E?-T mww u 1 1 , mrx xlul ' m w mmmrn 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. 1 RAMOS TYPEWRITER CO. Inc., WILMINGTON, N. C. 115 Market St., P. O. Box 54. 4 Victor Typewriters, I Victor Desks, 1a Victor Safes, Dictaphones, Filing Devices, And every known Office Appliance. Typewriter Supplies and Repairing a Specialty. as Catalogue and Prices on Request. EE 33 They are made of native tobacco ey are made of native tobacco fhw$?M ght, golden leaf of theCarolinas fclf ight, golden leaf of and Virginia blended with consummate skill The acme of Southern cultivation. fall-flavored yet Mild 10 for 5c Baseball pictures and a valuable coupon in each package Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in TINFOIL THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CO. n 111 1 1 11 m 11 1 1 urn 1 1 1 it CAPITAL Stock of the R.amos corporated under laws of N. C.) is being offered to investors at par. Manufactur ing will be commenced as soon as the en tire amount of stock is sold. For particu lars address J. S. RAMOS. Box 54. X WILMINGTON, N. C. ! TtiA: t .1, . ' ' mm 1 - i.m 1 ill 1 11 1 111 1 4& the Carolinas hi m 11 1 1 1 m i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! t Tyyewriter Co., (in- John Charles McNeill. Durham Sun. In the last issue of the North Caro lina Review Mr. Clarence Poe has a fine tribute to John Charles McNeill, the pentlepoet, whose untimely death cut short a literary career that was fast brin;inr him nation-wide fame. We of North Carolina are not the most appreciative people in the world. We are especially prone to for get the man whose pre-eminence de pends upon his literary genius and the lesson Mr. Foe reads us 13 a good one. "The next time you wish to give a book as a present," says Mr. Poe, in stead of buying the latest popular novel, buy a copy of 'McNeill's Songs, Merry and Sad.' He would be reck oned a very disloyal Scotchman who did not know and honor Burns; I cannot help thinking that it is equally discreditable for a North Carolinian not to know the poetry of John Charles McNeill McNeill, who knew the common things of our North Car olina farms and fields and forests, ana sang about them; he whose sen-1 sitive nature could divine the tender ed feelings of 'The Little White Bride'; could laugh with barefoot boys on Lumber river; could tongue love's sweetest dreams in such poems as 'Oh, Ask Me Not'; could look straight to Clod in Christmas and Easter l-mns; could feel the tragic barrenness in the life of 'The Drudge'; whose heart beat with pity even for the outcast woman; who knew so well -the heart of nature that the mood of every season found magical expression in his fancy; and who also felt, as we felt at his own passing, the hopeless mystery of untimely death, and expressed it in words of matchless beautv iu his tribute to 'Melvin Garner."' The Review publishes a number of McNeill's matchless poems. To our mind those selected by Mr. Poe are not McNeill's best, but they are suf ficient to mark him as a literary genius of high order. You owe it to yourselves and to your children to know the poetry of John Charles McNeill nnd we would be glad to know that in every home in Durham there was a copy of his "Songs, Merry and Sad.' - -... LIQUOR MEN MAD. Say They Were Taken In by the But Ierltes Were Promised Anti-Prohibition Plank Which They Didn't Qer. Andrew Jo.vner, in News and Observer. Greensboro, N. C, Aug. 11. Very great disappointment is being ex pressed by prominent liquor men, who were active for the Butler-Settle-Morehead combination, at what they got in the platform. They de clare that Holton, Reynolds, Settle, Butler and Morehead were pro nounced liquor men, and by this as surance, won the fight for Morehead, Duncan being represented as a pro hibitionist. The "wet" plank was not even read last night, but it ap peared all right in print this morn ing, and is as follow?: '"We reaffirm our allegiance to the time-honored principle of local slf-government, and we denounce the successive be trayals of that principle by our op ponents, who lonjr vaunted them selves its champioiH." Two years ago both Settle and Butler '.rid to ret a sure enough wet plunk incorporated in the Char lotte platform, butwere badly routed. This year, being on top, they trimmed the plank down to a very small point. Taft and the South. Charlotte Chronicle. President Taft has removed anoth er "nigger." Henry A. Rucker, col ored, who has been holding the office of collector of internal revenue for the North Georgia district, has been requested to step aside, and Henry S. Jackson a white man has been ap pointed to the position. Thus has the Charleston policy been repeated. President Taft seems to know what is good for the Republican party in the South and bis policy of relieving the South of negro office-holders and appointing negroes to places oft rust in the North, suits this section exact ly. The Baltimore Sun is disposed to give President Taft credit for hon esty of purpose. The President, it says, "is too good a politician to de lude himself with the expectation of breaking the solid South at this time. His treatment of the Southern States in the matter of the appoint ments and other ways proceeds, we believe, from a sense of justice and from naturul good feeling. That treatment has been better in Mr. Taft's administration than in any other since the civil war, with the single exception or Mr. Cleveland's." That is true, and for that reason The Chronicle has been always prett3' much of a Taft admirer. It has never found any reason to waver in its faith in the sincerity of President Taft's friendly attitude toward the South and its people. A Square Mile of Corn. .ew and Observer. A gentleman who recently returned from Beaufort county, says the pret tiest sight in North CaroliDa is the square mile of com 040 acres in the Wilkinson lands near Pineton where many thousands of dollars is being epent on drainage. Think of a square mile of fine corn ia what was a short time ago called swamps. Acute or Chronic Which? No matter if jonr kidoer trouble ie actite or chronic FolejV Kidntr Remedy win rearb your can. Mr. Clande Drown. Iieyaolds ville, I1L. write as that he mBered many months with kidney complaint which baffled all treatment. At last be tried Foley's Kid ney Remedy and a tew large bottlea tffected a complete cure. lie cave, "It ha been of inestimable ralue to me." Hold by all droic- Wickersham Superfluous. Attorney-General Went Out of His Way in Expressing Opinion About the Right of Lee Statue to Occupy Place in Statuary Hall The Rich mond Times-Dispatch Takes a Fall Out of the Grand Army Posts and Pension Grabbers for Their Much Protesting. Richmond Times-Dinpatoh. President Taft has npproved the opinion of Attorney-General Wicker sham that there is no provision of law by which the statue of General Robert E. Lee in Confederate uniform can be removed from Statuary Hall, in the capitol nt Washington. The Associated Press reports that the President s approval 01 the Attorney -General's opinion wasniado "without comment.'' Comment was unneces sary; but we shall probably hear from some of the Grand Army posts about it, aud we should not bo 6ur- Erised if some of the pensioners, who ave been getting a great deal of money out of the Treasury on ac count of what General Lee did to them, should make a great disturb ance. Except the honor his State has done him by placing his statue in the capitol, there is no honor to Lee in keeping company with the nondescripts who figure in Statuary Hall as among the American worth ies. Mr. Wickersham's opinion was brought out by the protests of the Grand Army of the Republic, depart ment of New York. From 18G5 to 1900, both years included, the amount paid out by the Government at Washington the greater part to the soldiers who "saved the Union," and are still being paid for doing their duty aggregated $ 3,848,G90,- 721,00. 1)1 these pensioners, 53,04:0 live in New York, from which the pro tests came against the statue of General Lee being placed in the capi tol nt Washington. The disburse ments for the Western New York dis trict have amounted to $ 7,145,290, OG, and for the New York district, representing East New York and East New Jersey, $8,838,397.42. These disbursements have been made in New York City. Looking at the question from a purely business point of view, as the Grand Army people seem generally to regard their services to the country, it would ap pear that the New York protestants have taken enough out of this mine to make them approve instead of condemn the placing 01 Lee in the capitol. I hey might very truthfully say to their descendants, why, there is the soldier against whom we fought forty-five years ago, and who has been worth already nearly ?16, 000,000 to us, with more to come as long as we and our widows can live, "and then some." Mr. Wickersham doubtless did the best he could in writing his opinion. His conclusions as to the law are sound; but his statements as to the war are unfortunate. In the first place the war was not "the Civil War"; .a the second place.it was not "warlike rebellion against the gov ernment of the United States"; and, iu the third and last place, it is the veriest buncombe to say that "his (Lee's) statue should be clothed In the Confederate uniform, thus elo quently testifying to the fact that a magnanimous country has com pletely forgotten an unsuccessful ef fort to destroy the Union, and that the statue should be accepted in the National Statuary Hall as the sym bol of the acceptance, without mis givings, of a complete surrender and a renewed loyalty, should surely pro voke no opposition." There is noth ing, 6urely "magnanimous" in that statemeut. According to Mr. Wick ersham's own construction of the law, Virginia only exercised her right under the law in selecting Lee to represent Virginia in the Statuary Hall. If the statue is to be kept there on the plea that it is there by the "magnanimity" of the country, Virginia could not afford in self-respect to allow it to remain there. Beside, after what the South haa en dured since the closse of the war forty-five years ago, it does not lie in the mouth of any truthful man to prate about "magnanimity." Mr. wickersham'a view of the law is ab solutely correct; his play to the Grand Army galleries might well have been spared. The Thing Can't be Done. Wilmington Star. The Hon. John Motley Morehead wants "to build up a respectable party in North Carolina." The mo tive U praiseworthy, but Democrats should draw the line on bis invita tion to liecome the material to be used in diluting what he considers an unfit decoration as it now stands in the crucible. Democrats should know that it is a chemical impos sibility to make a "bad egg" good by mixing a good egg with it. In Laying a rongh medicine, don't 1 afraid to (ret Chamberlain 'a Cough Remedy. There ia no danger from it, and relief ia aura to follow. Especially recommended for coogha.colda and whooping eongh. 8oldby all dealer Were it not for the fact that our readers are too youDg to bear it, we should reproduce some of the things the Greensboro News and Raleigh Caucasian are calling eaeh other. Charlotte News. When the digestion U all right, the action of tha bowela regular, then ia a natoral (Taring and relish tor food. When this ia lacking yoa may know that yoa need a dose of Cbamberlain'a Htoma-eh and Lier Tab leta. They strengthen the digeatire organa, improve the appetite and regulate the bow els. .Sold by all dealers. SHAKEIT OFF. Rid Yourself of Unnecessary Burdens. A Henderson Citizen Shows You How. Pon't lear nnntfeasary burdens. lUirdena of a bad back are unnecessary. Get rid of tbetu. Doan's Kidney Fills cure bad barks; Cure lame, weak and aching backs; Cure every form of kidney ills. Lots of local endorsement to jrore thin. Mrs. L. J. Crabb. 449 (iarnett atreet, Henderson, N. C, says: "I lia been in each good health aiuce uaitg loan's Kidney Fills that I do not heaitate to recomiuond them. I salTcred aererely from dull, nagging bnckachea, accom panied by sharp, shooting nains through my kidnejs and I could not rest well. When I got up in the morning, 1 always felt tired and had no strength or energy to legin my day's work. The kidney Recretions were alao too frequent in passage and deposited a sediment. I finally procured a box of Doan's Kidney Fills from the Kerner-MacNair Co.' Drug Store and in a short time 1 vb convinced of their ability to cure me. Noon the backache bad reaml and my kidneys had liecome norninl." For aale by all dealer. Price CIO cents. Foster-Milburn Co.. liuftalo, New York, sole agents for the I'nited State. Kemember the name Doan's and take no otl er. H. L. PERRY, t Aitorney at Law, Henderson, N. C. Office 137 Main Street. 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 n h furninh you estimates on anything in on r line. All Work Guaranteed. Don't KJik even a pennyuntil health return And I mean lutt exactly that. I am th one physician who mti to tha lick, will, out of bit own porket. par for Tour luedl clna If It itiLli to bring jouliolpl" And for 20 year Dr. Shoop's madlclnci nave1 Get Health been nied and recommended In averr cltr and hamlet in America. They are positively ttand- ara in every community sad everywhere Then why pay the rash, and at your rink, for other unwarranted and uncertain inediclner? Thousands upon thousand have fn the pakt succeiaruur mi nr. snoop itestorative. When the Sto- f9i mach nerves br tha Hrwt il a M aa. Aor Kidney nerves fail. I" IT a these sick onet k now how H esJl auleklr Ijr Whoop's Ke- " w w iterative will tmnf them bar k to heaitn strain. Hut nest of all they positively take no money rink whatever They know that when health fails to return Dr shoop will bimteH gladly pay the drugiriiit for thattet. And for that test a full 30 day treat ment is i reel y granuxi. But write me first for an order. This will save delay and disappointment. All d my gist Pr. Shoop's Itestorative and Dr. e' hoop's HNS Kheuuiatlr Remedy, but M Ia bx u all are not authorized to H 1 1 fLl l frtvs the : day text, ho B B lya dropnieallW' uleasc for I t)aveaiixint- ed an honest and responsible 6mggit In almost nvery community, every where. toisuo tny "no help, no pay. medicines to the sick. Tell mo also hlch book you need. The books below will surely open up new and helpful Ideas to Wp&k thorn who are not well. JSeids MB m m you are perfect. Iy fre to consult Iw jj J ,ne Jut ss you would your WjM 3 borne physic Ian. My advice jf and the book below are yours and without cost. Perhaps a word or two from me will clear vr tome serious ailment. I have belpod thousands ii Don thnuxands vr mr private pisniptlon or personal advice plan, iif Pest effort is surely Afterwards worth roar t Implc Tt'iUMt. Bo writ now while you have it fresh Ui mind, for tomorrow never comes. Dr. ehoon Box 12, t'-aciue. Wis. kick tvk Skall I Ssse Test Ho. 1 On Dyspepsia "So. 4 For Woman So. 2 Oa the Heart No. 5 Tor Men So. t On tha Kidneys No. 6 On Rheumatism ft If HMMUIIIf4IMt Trinity Park School A'Fir$t-Cla$5 Preparatory School Certificates of Graduation Accepted for Entrance to Leading BoutLern Colleges. Faculty of ten officer and teachera. Campu4 of Seventy-five area. I.l brary containing more than forty thousand bonnd volume. Well equipped gymnasium. Higbstfut darda and modern method of in struction. Frequent lectures by prominent lat-torrra, Kspenaee i-eedingiy moderate. Twelveyeara of lxnjHi-oal success. For catalogue and other in for ma add reus F. S. ALDR.IDGC, Dursar, Durham. N. C. Z I if Iff ttlff f f ftltlltltf- Elon College (Co-Educations..) Delightfully aitnatd in the Hill Country. I'osnrpaseed in Healthfnlness. Fore water. Modern m equipment. Staw Heat. Eta trie Lights. Uatba. Hewernge, With all the advantages of of city life and none of its dis advantage. An ideal institution for the education of you eg men and young womea, with twenty years of succesful history lie hind it. A high grade institution, who graduates are admitted to the graduate de partments of all the great universities with out examination. Maintains alao Mo sic. Art, Elocution, Business and Preparatory Departments. Four course leading to de grees. Hpecia.1 Normal Courses for teachers, approved and endorsed by State Kuperinten dent Joyner. Terms moderate, frmfll2.0O to 187.00 per aession of ten months. t or catalogue or otner information Address EMMET L. MOFFITT. President, or W. A HARPER, Dean. tlon College, N. C.