OCR Interpretation


The Monroe journal. [volume] (Monroe, N.C.) 189?-1965, July 02, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068476/1907-07-02/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THE MONROE JOURNAL.
5: SKtffi: !" -
Tuesday. July 2. IW.
Famous Loving Trial End la Acquittal.
Atwr Wing in too jury iwra ui
rarmew' Institutes.
M-irshviUe. Wednesday. J try ?t:h.
Camel, Thursday. July S5:k
It i quite certain that urge m-v
minutes tha jury this evening re-j joritv of our farmer sre n.t ceiling
turned a wdjct of "not guilty" in" m.! rmlu frvm Ideir Linning
the case of former Jud William U. l.uvraMons as is isible without in-
The Wadesboro Ansonian savs: Loving of Nelson county, and man- creasing either laSx.r or eifii.
Th k Wn nnita a little talk of the Virginia estate of Th.. Take for instance oir pr--.it crop.
. .,ih ina.in,n,F. Ryan, who was placed on trial t,rn. U the ..tM a. ies plant-
mnt , in regara w "j he tw - frvHfiUV wl at they should
ob.ll undereid 'courtof llalifai. Judge William K. ; Can we ll mcrease the yuld and
J method
made to the making known ol nai . ... . c, ... , . lLu.
transpires in that court N u
founding of this government it has
been one of the great and fundamen
tal principles of our liberty that
courts should be open to all. Then,
if the courts are to be open, why
should the proceedings be kept in
the dark Iet him who is ashamed
to have his name appear in print
connected with some disgraceful
crime be also ashamed to have it ap
pear on the criminal court docket
charged with the same offense."
The Industrial News of Greens
boro comments on the above as fol
lows: "So far as court records are con
cerned, we think that the publicity
attendant uinm the conviction for
any offense acts more strongly in the
majority of cases than the imposition
of a small fine towards making men
obey the law."
This is undoubtedly true, and
while it is not a newspaper's busi
ness to "make men obey the law."
it is its business to give the public
all the information to which it is en
titled, and it is unquestionably enti
tled to know everything that trans
pires in all the public courts. The
Ansonian is riht and should stand
by itself and the public, even if some
persons who commit a crime and
want a back door settlement do ob
ject It may be of interest here, to
state, that so far as we have ever
heard, no one who has been tried in
the Recorder's court of Monroe has
ever squealed beca ise his name went
of Theodore Kstes, son of Sheriff M. I V wesehvt the seed in the best way
K. Kates of Nelson county. Judge m, we plant the best varieties:' Are
Loving shot and killed young Kstes the right kinds and amounts of fer
on April ?2 at Oak. liidge. following tilizar used and applnd in the lot
a buggy ride Kstes had taken ith wav? Is our method of cultivation.
the judge's daughter. Mis Kliaheth the best and done at the Uast
living, who told her lather tliat tier - m-use? Is the crop b.irwted so a
escort had drugged aud assaulted u vure the greatest feed value from
into the papers, though some have j ion lnat an actuai assault had been
been heard to say that they didn't
mind the tine so much as they did
their names going in print. The
Anson boys will quit squealing when
they get used to it and find out that
it is essentially just.
The injunction secured by the
Southern and the Atlantic Coast Line
against the putting into elTtvt the
lower rates made by the last legisla
ture was heard by Judge l'ritchard
in Asheville Saturday. He continued
the injunction until .lanuarv and
as a standing master. Judge Mont
gomery, who will go into the lengthy
hearing of the facts anl report his
findings to the court. In the mean
time the railroads are ordered to give
her. it and at the least expense
The jury retired at 4 15 o'clock. As long as the average yield for
and from that time until the verdict j the State remains be! lift. u bush
was returned the defendant remain- ,-!s jH.r ai re, it is certain that the av
ed in the seat he had ociupied siui-e'cragi- man sti'l has much to learn
the trial began, and surrounded by j about growing e.ru. aud it is j r.b
the members of his immediate fami-able thai the bet torn grower can
ly with the exception of his daugh-j a'lStl i,.jin something and still mi
ter Kluabelh. who was not present ' j,ri,xe his methods,
today. At 5.13 o'clock a loud knock I TUt. imnvse of the Farmers' lm-ti-
was heard on the door of the jury Uutc is to discuss just such juet;.'iis
;ure and similar
ud
farming opera: ions. It the f.tnm rs
of the county w.U conic out and dis
cuss such questions with a view of
increasing their know .edge ana im
proving their f.irnur.g. this institute
nuv be of untold value to the coiii.y.
VY'MtVs IST!1l i'Kv
MarshvilV. Wednesday. July ilth.
Carmel. Thursday, Juiy -.";li.
Thos.'not familiar with the pur
poses of the institutes ln ;r.g held by
our State Ihiurtttient v .gncu::ute
for the Uiielit of the women in the
farm houses, may lie interested m
knowing something of the class of
subjects discussed at these meetings
Any or all of the follow ing may be
discussed if those present desire:
The farm fruit garden, the farm veg
etable garden, farm poultry, farm
butter making. U-autifying the home
surroundings, h-me conveniences,
literature for the farm home; heme
making, home musing: cooking
meats, vegt table s, t tc, bread uiak
mg; eduiatmg the prison the farm.
These are a fair sample of the
luestioiis that may be discussed at
these women's instil. ites. and surely
they are practical sulmvts and an
intelligent discussion of tlu-m cannot
fail to l' of much benefit t t!,oe
who attend If ,l'.Vh nt interest is
manifested by tin' V"tnen of these
institutes, it is the purpose of the
iVpartmeiit of Agncu'.'ure to im.kc
them reg'ilar features of the annual
Farmers' Institute f..r this county.
It will beneli! evi ry w man m the
county to alter., I tLn institute. She
may hear f ids that w ill ! of value
to her in her Work, but if she d.-es
Dot, she will still be bi lletiled jUSt
the same, for she t.eeds the day's
oiitilii?. e hope there w ill In- li
large attendance at this iiistituti
room and Judge Barksdale, who had relating to corn
taken his seat on the bench, ordered , questions about au other cr.'ps a
the shenll to preserve order and cau
tioued the large crowd that had re
mained to not give vent to their emo
tions when the verdict was announc
ed. The verdict of acquittal was read
by Foreman B. S. Met! raw.
' The following statement was given
out tonight by the counsel forjudge
Loving:
'Within half an hour after the ren
dition of the verdict by the jury and
the adjournment of court counsel for
Judge Loving were called on by two
of the jury who stated that they had
been appointed a committee repre
senting the entire jury h convey to
Judge Irving and his wife and
daughter the information that while
thev believed that Miss Living's
statement on the witness stand of
what she had told her father was a
true account of what she had com
municated to him, yet not for a mo
aient did the jury entertain theopiu
committed by the deceased upon tin
vounn ladv, but on the contrary thej
were all fully satisfied beyond all
doubt that no actual assault had been
committed, but that there'had been
an attempted assault."
Counsel for Judge l-oving upon
heina interviewed in this connection
said: "The conclusion of the jury u
the effect that no assault was com
mitted was absoluelv correct."
A month or so ago Judge Living
drove to where vounir Kstes was at
work and deliberately shot him dead
The evening before, Kstes had gom
driving with Miss KlizalH-th Living.
referred the cases to what is known daughter of the judge, and the fatle
er assigneu as a reason ior me an
that his daughter had told him thai
young Kstes had during the drive
given her drugged liquor aud had
assaulted her. This story has km
strongly denied by friends of Kstes
Tl.o li-i.i! i-ii3 iMwvttn t.riimntlv nil
each purchaser of fares a receipt for Monday Rnd a jury WM 8mirwl W1(h
out trouble. I he Mate put on a num
berof witnesses, established the kill
the difference between the old rates,
which they are allowed to continue
hi collect, and the new or cheaper
rales, sfl that if the cheaper rate
stands all this excess must lie re
funded to the travelling public. The
rates went into effect on the Seaboard
and other roads yesterday.
Hoke Smith was inaugurated Gov
ernor of Georgia on Saturday. He
was elected on a platform demanding
railroad legislation and disfranchise
ment of the negroes, and the legis
lature will now proceed to put these
planks into law. The suffrage law
will be practically the same as the
North Carolina law.
There is a report that the Texas
legislature has undertaken to debar
all persons sufferings with tubercu
losis from entering the State. Texas
13 a mighty big State to engage in
so small a business.
rirs- Carrie Nation Does Salisbury
Brown.
fltlifltmrjr Seial. wth, to ehariotu- ntwrvor.
Mrs. Carrie Nation, a world char
acter, spent the night and day in
Salisbury and twice during the time
she was hero she made public ad
dresses in lurid castigation of mak
ers, sellers, consumers and sympa
thizers with whiskey, tobacco and
kindred narcotics and soporifices.
During the morning Mrs. Nation
strolled the streets with reporters
and gave her impressions of Salis
bury. "It's a hell hole," she cried,
"and I can see that you have plenty
of poverty, degradation and suffering
in your midst You have plenty of
saloons and every one of them is a
ticket ollice to hell. 0, look at that
boy smoking that cigarette! Ain't
you ashamed of yourself? What
makes you want to ruin your body
and soul that way? F.very time I
see a tobacco leaf growing, I call
upon God to blast it. I think it is
worse than whiskey and I think to
bacco users will steal, he and mur
der if they use it long enough."
C. M. Hillings, the preacher who
had to skip from lllacksville, S. C,
on account of his alliance with a col
ored woman, had arranged to preach
last Sunday for the First Haptist
congregation at Lexington, with a
view to receiving a call to the pas
torate, now vacant Saturday Bil
lings telegraphed from Augusta, Ga.,
that "unexpected conditions preven
ted his coming," but he would come
later if desired. He will hardly
come later.
Toe Engine and the Cow.
Inking.
A coir that wore a bell having
been ran over and killed on the
railway, the owner brought suit
against the railway for damages.
It was proved that the engine dri
ver blew the whistle loudly and
tried to frighten the cow off the
track. But the farmer'! lawyer
aln proved that the cow rang ber
bell and tried to frighten the en
gine off the track, and so the jury
decided in his favor.
ing and ttie tact mat n was uone
with premeditation and rested.
Judge Living was the first wit
ness for the defence. He said he was
told by a relative that when hi.
daughter returned from the drive U
the home of a friend, where slit? was
stopping, she was unconscious and a
physician was summoned. As soon
as he heard this the girl's mothei
went after her and brought her home
Judge Loving then told his daughter
what he had heard and asked for an
explanation. She said she went driv
ing with Kstes against her will; that
he shipped at his home and got a
bottle of liquor; that he offered her a
drink and she took it, whereupon
she became very dizzy; that in an
isolated spot Kstes forced her and
that she lost consciousness and did
not recover until she found herself
in bed that night at the home of a
friend. The witness said that aftei
hearing this story no power could
have restrained him from killing
Kstes; that he got his gun, drove to
where Kstes was at work and shot
him dead without waiting for an ex
planation.
On cross-examination Loving ad
mitted that he had been a drinking
man himself, that he was at one time
separated from his wife on account
of his drinking; that he had suffered
from delirium tremens, that he had
taken a liquor cure but had been on
sprees since, which had impaired his
health and his mind, but that he had
drunk no whiskey for two months
prior to the killing.
Dr. Tunstall, who saw Ixiving the
day he killed Estes, just before and
just after the killing, said from his
general appearance and the fact that
Lwing did not speak to him (they
were well acquainted) he thought
Loving was insane, and that Lving
had frequently been in bad condition
mentally from the effects of drink.
The doctor admitted that he was not
an insanity expert. Dr. Melvin tes
tified as to the effects of drink on the
mental condition.
Miss Loving, the victim of the al
leged assault, was the next witness.
In tears she told in detail the story
of her ride with Estes, of his giving
her a drink from a bottle; that she
became dizzy; when he attempted to
assault her she resisted as long as
she could, but lost consciousness.
She told practically the same story
as related by her father. Under cross
examination the witness admitted
that she had taken a drink at Kstes'
store before starting on the drive.
She was asted if she had not taken
a drink at the store at Easter, but on
objection this question was tempo
rarily withdrawn.
The defence rested Wednesday.
All the testimony of the day was de
voted to show that Judge Loving's
mind was impaired by drink and
that he was insane when he shot
Vmioa TK nrrwuviitinn rpanminff
offered testimony to disprove MissiF
Loving s story, and pending a decis
ion as to its admissibility court ad
journed for the day. The evidence
was subsequently excluded on the
ground that it was not material to
the case.
Death of ,lr. Jesse I.. Sutton.
WrmMl f..r I !l- J , .i 1 1 1 :
"There is a reaper whie name i.- Pcitli,
And with his sickle keen,
lie rviips the hoanlcl cramat a hrcaih.
And the tVwer.: that irn-w U twccti."
Again the hand of death h is made
it clear that lie is no res pec! er of per
sons b) claiii.n.g as a victim .bss
I.. Siltioti, who ln-1 just cU'cred the
Kb Kiisi and MLi u'ef young in.uih'l
Jesse I. , Hon, son of Mr. and
Mrs. WilLaui Sutton, was bun
years ago the !ih of last May. Ih
possessed a bright mind and a kin
and man Iv spirit that made turn
friends wherever he went. I or more
than a year he had lived in Charlotte,
where he won the respect ami love of
those with whom he was associated,
as was so beautifullv and tcnderlv
shown bv their last act of kindness
in placing his body in its last rest
ing place at Shiloh church, lie was
young, strong and brave, butoti June
27, l'.'O", typhoid fever gained tin
masterv and his spirit lied to tin-
world of spirits. May he who d"oth
all things well bind up the broken
hearts of father and mother, brothers
sisters and friends.
What seems su i.
"Then1 is no death!
transition;
This life of mortal breath
Is hut a suburb of the life elysiuii.
Whose irtal we call death."
M. D. L. I'iil si AR.
W'axhaw Had a Sure 'Null Big
fish.
Waxtiaw KntiT,rj-i(v
rroiatlv the largest tisti ever
caught out of Twelve Mile creek
was landed at Osceola last Monday
morning by Messrs. J. II. and W. II.
Starnes, sons of Mr. J. II. Starnes, a
well known citizen and merchant of
that place. Every body readily
agreed that it was the largest fresh
water fish they had ever seen. It
was a C.erman carp and weighed ISJ
pounds.
The monster fish was caught in a
fall trap in Twelve Mile creek just
below the depot at Osceola. Indeed
old time fishermen were more or less
doubtful that it could have been
caught by other means. Certainly
it could not have been landed w ith
ordinary hook and tickle, and many
were of the opinion that in its natu
ral element it possessed sufficient
strength to have torn its way through
a common seine or net.
It was brought to Waxhaw and
sold to P. T. Way for two dollars.
It was then placed in a large tub of
ice water and kept on exhibition for
two or three hours in front of the
W'axhaw Drug Company's store,
where it attracted a great deal of at
tention and called forth a great vari
ety of remarks and comments.
When the south-bound vestibule
train No. 33 went by, it was hanging
up in plain view of the people on the
train and everybody from the engine
to the rear end of the last Pullman
car rubber necked at it. Two photo
graphs of the big fish were made by
Miss Jewel Krauss, and it may be
that these will appear later in this
The Doster Grocery Company is
the leading boyer of chickens, eggs,
bams and all other kinds of country
produce. See them before you dis
pose of any of your staff and let
them tell joa what they can da t
PofHilar Young Man of Durham
kills Himself.
Wi'.'.iaia lkrW Smith, mof Ilcv.
T. W. Smith uf Comird, killed him
!f at Durham Thursday afiernx-n.
lie a a graduate vt Trinity Col
lege, having taken hi Biastei's de
gree list month. and fot three eU
has been in the employ of the Amer
ican Toliacvw Company. N can' is
assigned for his rash act other th in
that he was tired of the iht with
life and gave up all hes
William Smith, better known
among his more intimate ft tends and
base t ail enthusiasts as "Hdoe," hail
been captain of the learn f - r two
years, playing at short stop. In ad
da ion to his athletic work in the col
lege, he won honors in his studies
was president of his class in his
senior year, manager of the Tnnav
Archive and a'o manager of the
South Atlantic luaru-r!y. He made
guxi at all these.
Smn after finishing college he ac
cepted a lotion with the American
Tobacco Com; any in Durham and
was assigned to work b learn the
business. This morning aUmt 1"
o'chvk he went to the manager and
told him that his sen ici s were n t
such as o give him Smith satisfac
Hon and suggested the idea of re
signing. He was cheered i.p a;.d
told to go to a d.vtor and get seme
he.p that would relieve him of his
iepression and mel.iiich .y m m
which he was suffering lb- did as
lirected. and then wen! to ! is r -om
When the medicine was d. liwrid
before 1 oYhvk this afternoon Ins
dead body was found in the rem'
that he occupied.
From the circumstances m '.he case
it was evident that he send !rf. re a
mirror and there lircd the fatal :s!o
shot through his brain. He had un
dressed himself preparatory to retir
ing as directed by the ihvtor. and
the getn'tal impression is that he
conceived tlie llea oi se:i ocsiruc-
tieii but a moment I k-fore the act
was committed. It was probably on
the impulse of the moment.
Messrs. Frank I.oe and Kinsley
Ar:i,!ield of Monroe, who were
friends of the deceased, attended the
funeral.
Old Time Singing.
-',irn-jw.t I-,-.- .-f l ii i.-.ir: c.
How soul stirring was the singing
of the songs in the Sacred Harp by
he I'aikers, IWs, K-gors. Outeiis
and others on June ." 'th at Mr J.
I.. TomlH-rlin's. The sougs were
those w hich our fathers and mothers
enjoyed so much, su h as Kilxrty,
I'liie-n. New berry I lo-irg Ih'uie, Put
nig Home. Midnight Cry, The Cleat
Day and many others that tilled the
souls of the siiigt i sand heareis alike
with joy and g!adnt.-s which only
good words and music can d .
It carries us back to chihlli I
and youth when these songs were in
general use and enjoyed by our pa
rents. How good it is for neighUirs
and friends to meet en the Sabbath
!
evening and spend it
mis
and I
each the young luvs and girls to
sing. Why not do this in every
neighborhood'' There is nothing
more conducive to a religious life
nor better for young and old when
mingled with the spirit of the un
derstanding. There is religion in it.
bt every community in the country
anil town have a music class and
Cod will bless the el'iort to the g-ied
of his church and kingd-r:s.
M. W : :.
W. U Hi m:n,
W. I., WolTK.
X. S. I I..III UN.
We do our own work, run on
short profits, mid therefore are utile
to sell you groceries mighty close.
It is a time to make every edge cut
and we can help you to wive.
The Doster Grocery Company.
IV kind to Your A (red Parent.
C A T . is -H-c
The following, on caring for
agcJ parents, is strong and time
ly. It was published in the Re
ligious Herald by request Dec. 13,
1:". It is worthy uf a wide
reading in this day w hen so many
f the young think the aged have
outhv e.l their usefulness: f
"Dy some, aged parents are
consuiicrvd a burden, of w hich
they would gladly rid themselves. '
We often see these persons treat
their imrvnts unkindly, apmrenl
t ti'.Iy forgetting the debt of love
;inl grata ade which they owe to
their father and mother. Ah!
how ungrateful is the human
heart! How apt is it to become (
cold and hardened toward those j
v hum it once loved w ith the ten
ileresl. holiest affection! Was it ,
not your mother who watched ',
ever you in the hours of infancy?,
Was it not she who spnt so many!
shfph'ss nights by your side as
you lay in your little lied, sutTer
i'lg I'rom disease w hich she feared
might take the loved one from
her sight? And. when the dan
ger was past, knelt and oliered a
prayer of thanksgiving to God for
his groat kindness in sparing the
Lie of her darling? She has pray
ed for you all through bygone
years, and she prays for you still.
It was she who t:imrht vou to sav
I i-iiiip in-itil.i i.r-iv.ir anpK oveninir
as you knell beside her knew.
Oil. how you loved northern! Ev
ery childish care and sorrow was
poured iitl'i lu r listening ear, and
you cvt-r found in her a sympa
thising friend and counsellor.
'And your father! lfc you not
remember when you used to stand
at t he window and watch his com
ing from the field, where he had
labored hard all day long, that you
might not want? And, when the
evening meal was over, then he
took you on his knee, told you
pretty stories, and called you his
precious child? And that, when
you came to be of the proper age,
he sent you to school that you
might obtain an education and
prepare yourself to become wise
and useful, nnd be an honor tc
yourself and to the world? Have
vou fot goiton all this? It cannot
be.
"Stop and think what you do
when yu pronounce your fathei
and mother burdens. Consider
that the vigorof life is gone, that
they have become weak and de
pendent, and that their poor old
hearts need cheering by kind
words and pleasant smiles. The
shadows of their lives are length
ening their sun is about to set.
Then be careful that you cause no
cloud to settle and obscure the
glory of that sunet.
"Your f.itlur's growing iM,
His sijrht is very dim;
He leans mi his faithful stall-.
I'm- he's weak ill every limb.
His years are well-nitrh tidil,
Mis earthly hope are fleil.
He soon will slumber cold
Among the pi lent ileail.
"Your mother's old and weak.
Her locks are thin mid gray;
lb r ageil form is Ix-iit.
She so., n will pass away.
The one wl.-i loves you ever,
You -ihp-i - hall see no mere,
I'ntil vim t'Mis the river,
Aral stiiiul on the ether .shore.
"IV kind to the nlil folks, then.
They've done enough for you;
They've bra veil the storms of life,
ith Fpirits strong and true;
And now, when iige has come,
Ami earthly hopes have lied,
Oh, share with them your home,
And cheer their dying bed.
Farm Progress.
How We Now Feed -
Land Which Then
Abundantly
f eeds Us.
Pint
lli Ims a fc-hi-m1 nf
tiiiiti!u-nii-ni. Ill pruc-tK-i's
rited riitiiiiim uf
crow. II" kii"s ins
brlils. what i-arli ii
best Mi:iIih nt pn
dui-illK Ullil linw ln'lit It
will la- sad- to Ifuvn a
crrtsin rrnp on n i-it-tain
pi.-iv nf irr'i'in.l.
li' know , for itistMin-.',
thiil doviT Is a irn ,il
fiMiiivatnr. A yreal ro-tiin-r
of fern lit jr.
hi-nn' tin" in-ml for
liruiKuiic it iiruunii at
tin- prnier tune in lln-nvnteni
of rotation, souii-toni-s he
doe not k Now ivliv tills Is,
hut th averag" American
fiiriiinr l the most iiitellitii-iit
IKrii iiltiirisl In tin' world to
day. Il is Htiiih uiir his Imi-i-ni-ss.
Whi'li In- liml- his hi lit
lack In iiluiit f,l. Hutu illi
vtailiutf his rotation of i-rop,
he treats tlo-in w ith i'li-iiii,-a!s
or manure. The plunis tin in-n-lvea
know ht la t st for
them. The farmer Is ! Milt
ing lila plants, learning that
the pliysh-H of the il play
in Important part In the uo-t-esa
or failure of his work".
We feed the stomach and tint
tomach fiisls the hlonil. If
the aloinarh la not in tin)
proper condition to take from
the food aucli mineral ele
ment as make up good, ml
IiIimmI. then are not nn.ii.
aging ourselves as ell as we IIRvVt,
UBIIItK- -'HI IM'I'ls. IH" RilS'
you nave iniiig.'siion. sour " 7 v i
risings. d)s(-psia, you slioulil "rtTJV
gl the atom anil into a
healthy working condition by i
taking plenty of outdoor cwflw and I t'nit-d NtaU-a than nv ntlier ftnmh
giv it a tonic vliirh w ith strengthen the I and nlotl ri im .lv. Mart the Mood Ui
tomai'h ao that it will properly take up circulating properly, and you cure ca
thp element in the fond and feed the) tarrli of tie- nose, or liinga, tor ralarrti
hlmal. If rich, red lilmid runs through ' la stagnation of tlie hliml.
the channel In our lly. the arteries j I r. I n r. e' imlden Medical Discovery
and capillaries, and the circulation Is stores the lit II, li ly curing disease
Vigorous, w are a nearly germ-proof a of tlie stomach ami other organs of ill
(Kisslhie. 'gestnm a ml nutrition and enabling tha
The ahor facta come from no lea an : perfect digi-slim and assimilation of foal
authority than Hr K. V. I'len-e, ni-lli-al from will, h llesh and strength are made,
director of llm Invalids' lloti'l and Surg- " For aeveu yeara 1 uttered with a
leal Institiita, at llutf.ilo. N. Y. In lii complication of disi awa. Including heart
early prai-tici lie was a clow student of i tmulile. dvieinia. catarrh of the stone
th faU aa given almve. Having a ach. and female weakness." wrlu-s Mrs.
large practice in a farming diatrict, he Hanvtee Martin, of t'edlo. Homo t o.,
stiiniisl uatnre'a ways ami the human ' ArK. "During that time I was never
ystem. H hit Uam some route and . w itlnint fialti. Had smothering skIU
herbs, made Into an alterative etTact. ami a great misery In lower bowel, and
without the line of alcohol, which tmt I a very severe cough. Hiially the doc
tha itomach into a vlgomua and health-' tor said 1 had consumption fn the last
ful condition and thereby fid the hhaid, stag" and that I hound to die. My
making it rich and red, and capable of husnand then bought me a hottle of Dr.
throwing off dlaeaae. That Is why his . l'ler,-e ' trolden Mislical Discoverr. I
"(tolden Medical Discovery gained ! could tell niy cnugh was better afle'r the
uch a wide reputation nearly forty year : first dose, f continued his medicine un
ago and ha stood the teat of public j til I had taken su bottle nf his 'Uoldeo
approval ever sine Without doubt more I Medical Discoverr' and favorite T
million bnttlea of Dr. PiercVt Oolden ) acriptlon.' Now I do asr owa wurk ful
Uadlcal allaoovarf hava baaai auid la Um j a (auiilj uf fuur."
it ,
. - - T v
J tit 'yy'MVs
ll'i.i....,5oJUVfc
'TT'-.tTWU-eeir-' u
"UEKN QUALITY" Shoes spell every letter
of the word "satisfaction." The woman who
hasbeen once properly fitted with a "Queen Qual
ity" Shoe will rarely ever accept any other shoe
afterwards. The enormous demand makes it
possible to sell these high grade Oxfords at the
popular prices of $3.00 and $3.50 the pair. Don"t
fail to see our assortment. It includes the most
fashionable styles and all leathers.
Fashion's
Demand.
Both fashion and pood taste de
mand suitable shoes for every
occasion, and "Queen Quality"
shoes enable you to indulgv this
Uste without extravagance.
From the "Queen Quality" as
sortment it is possible to seWt
the shoes that are necessary to
complete the wardrolie of tlie
well dressed woman. The new
ideas for the Spring and Summer
wear are here in profusion.
Any woman troubled with sen
sitive feet or enlarged toe joints
will find most delightful relief in
wearing Queen Quality Uunion or
Oxford Shoe, very soft and flexi
ible J2.50 and $3.00.
T9. -
ft -Tie Mrrz 1
Have We Met Your Feet?
The
Utest
Oxford.
College
Pattern.
Extra laree Eyelets.
Very5tylish
It you want something dtatlnctivct
Individual, come and see this thus
In the Fplendid new sum
mer Oxfords for men we are
showing something that is
suited for every foot For
bunions or all-round-wear
The Ralston Health
or the
Just Wright Shoe
is the right shoe at the right
price. Every new style is
here. Every new leather,
every late toe shape, every
size. "The Kalston Health
Shoe will please you and
keep you pleased. The great
est shoe or oxford for $4.00,
equal to most any $5.00 and
$0.00 shoe made. Try a
pair and you will thereafter
nave no other.
.OTS
We carry an immense line of Mens' Shoes. The Whitcomb at
&2.00, the lloyt and Selwyn at S3.CM) are winners. Cheaper grades
at iKSets to
W. H. B ELK & BROTHER
.-.'..V.-K'K-
:---h:'K':--;'.;-.:-.:'''.:-.:h:.;-.
Here They Are For You
it
YOUR CHANCE !
Turkish Towels
One Hundred Doz. lileached Turkish Towels.
Sir.e 18x.'f inches, 3 fur-.-Size
L'0x3M inches, for...
Size 23x48 inches, each
Silk Waists
Another pick-up in Ladies' Silk
Waists, $3.00 to $4.HI value at $2. SO.
Lot White Lawn Shirt Waists,
value, only 'JHe.
25c
25c
20c
Shirt
$1.2S
Belts and Collars
Lot Ladies' Belts ami Collars left from
our May sale. Now to clean up the lots:
2Sc. Belts, each 10c
10c Collars, each So
Waistings
I
I
Umbrellas
Another big lot Umbrellas, sliclitly im
perfect. I'eople have only to see them to
go almost wild over the bargains. Cheaper
than cotton umbrellas. Men, women and
children can all have an umbrella. Enough
said, at SO cents.
Linen Finish Waisting, also heavy enough
for skirts, worth to-day 15c., at the yanl lOc
Read on I The bigue-st bargain of the
season.
Men's Pants
We struck a pants manufacturer last week
very anxious to unload their entire stock of
Spring and Summer weight Pants.
Fourteen hundred pairs in the lot. Pret
ty big lot, but our price bought them.
Pants worth $1.25 to $1.50 at 58e
Pants worth $1.75 to $2.00 at $1.25 and $1.50
These bargains are
you had. Try them once and you'll want more.
going fast. If you don't get them it's your own fault, and you'll wish 'f(
i nml vnii'll want more. tft
ft.
THE CASH MERCANTILE COMPANY,
Ufa House that Saves You Money !
Contest
will close on July 10th.
You have plenty of time yet,
but be sure to Ret them In by
that time. KaTBuy yourl'lour
and get the tickets." The
more tickets you have, tha
more chances. Be sure you
get our brands of I'lour and
don't be put oft with "some
thing Just as good."
Contest Will Close July 10th.
Henderson RoUerMfllsCo.
Insurance and Real Estate Announcement.
IMPORTANT.
The interests of the People's Pank and the Savings,
Loan and Trust Company hava been consolidated, and the for
mer having been converted into National Hanlr, it became neci-snary to
make a change in the Insurance Dcpartmenta of the two inntitutiong. Th-y
have therefore been consolidated, and will become one under the name of
"The Inaurancc Department of The Savings, Loan and Trust Company,"
W. M. Cordon and N. C. English, Managers, and oflVea at The Savings,
Iian ami Triwt Company's.
We feel that the change will be a great benefit to our customers, unit
ing as it does the splendid companiea of both old agencies, with exierienced
men to give the business cIom attention.
This Department will do a
General Insurance Business;
Write Fidelity Bonds;
Buy and Sell Retd Estate;
Handle Real Estate on Commission; and
Collect Rents.
All business intrusted to ua will have prompt attention and will be ap
preciated. INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT,
Saving Loan ind Trust Company.
W. M. CORDON and
N. C. ENGLISH.

xml | txt