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ASHEBORO, N. C, THURSDAY, OCT. 19, 1905.
i THE AS
I Catarrh, of the
For many year It haa been supposed that
Catarrh el the Stomach caused tnd'.gullon
I and dyspepsia, but tha truth Is exactly the
opposite. Indigestion causes catarrh. Re
; peated attacks ol Indigestion Inflames the
mucosa membranes lining the stomach and
exposes the nerves of the stomach, thus c us
ing the glands tc secrete mucin Instead of
tha Juices of natural digestion. This la
called Catarrh ol the Stomach.
. ICcdcl Dyspepsia Cure
jrettevea all Inflammation of the mucous
I membranes lining tha stomach, protects tha
f nerves, and cures bad breath, sour risings,
a moss of fullness after eating. Indigestion,
- dyspepsia and all stomach troubles.
Xodol Digests What You Eat
' Make tha Stomach Sweet.
cttlssonlr. RtuUrl.l.0O, holdlnf 2M times
the trfal sUs, which lelli for SO cents,
fratwnd bf C a DsWITT CO., Ohleafo, IN.
i Ask' for the 1905 Kodol Almanac
Ind 200 vear Calendar.
i Standard Drug Company,
Aaheboro Drug Company.
Dr. S. A. HENLEY.
Physician - and - Surtfoon,
ASHEBORO. N. C.
r Offiro over Sioim A ItedilingV store near
Standard Dnig Co.
DR. D. Z. LOCKHART,
Afjheboro, N. O.
j I am now In m oBU-e prepared to practice
aenttstry In lis various branches.
L. M. FOX, M. D.
ASHEBORO, N. C.
-eflcrs his profealonal senrtce to the
ciUiena ogAaliebornaud surrouodlnf
community. Offloes; At Resldcnoe
J. V. HUNTER, M. D.,
Asheboro, N. O.
f Day calls aiignered from either Drug
Nisht calls from residence in front of
Bunk Fox's residence.
DR. F. A. HENLEY,
ASHEBORO. N. C.
sra ai. x v . .
i (x( arid Oxygen for painless Ex-
fflpes First Rooms Over the
j Bank of Randolph.
C McALISTER & CO.
1 Asheboro, N. C.
Jre, Life and Accident Insur
Tie beet companies represented.
t the Bank of Randolph.
Brysst, President J. I. Cole, Cashier
)a.nk of Randlemtvn,
Randleman, N. C
ptUl JJZOOO, Surplus,
AoooanU received on favorable
trtM, Interest paid on savings de
oeitt. I Directors: WK Hartsell. A N
Jnlla, 8 Q Newlin, W T Bryant, OA
Lindsay, a N Wewiin, B Bryant,
0 Barker and J H Cole.
COX, President W J ARMFIKLD. V-rres
i W J AJWFIKLD. Ji Cashier.
"he Bank of Bandolph,
ifttal and Surplus,
otal Assets, over
el ml. at MyUif ere rm'triMl mut willing
-extaii k our eurtonieni every fncllltr audao
amodAtiaa oiauaucut wltb sale baukins.
I ? D1KECTOK.SI
luitk rado. Sr., W 1 Annflehl.W P Wood, P H
frit, C U McAllnter. K M A no fluid, O ft Oil.
Raddlair, Ben HoMtt, Thou J Ki dillos, a W
KuH. A M IUukln,ThuS H KndaiUf. lr P K
wiry.C J Cux.
bea you wi Ji n easy .bate v-
Aa gnod aa harlwr aver sr,
art call oa me at my saloon,
i At morning, ere or noon,
cat and dress the hair with grace, "
I To seit the eontoiir ol the lace.
j room is neat and towels clean,
I Scissors sharp and razors keen,
nd ereTTthing I think JOtt'll find, '
i To suit the face snd niean the mind,
mi all my art and skill can do,
U yoa just oall l'U do for yon.
! V TOM CARTER.
'ext aW to PeMoOc. ' 1
Main Street .
iCNeur Court House.)
Thoroughly renovated and Befurniahsd-
aa supplied Willi tne tst tie Biartew ;
rds, Seles Reasonable, -
; B. NEWS, Prop. "
A NATION'S HOPE.
u the men ol the morrow?
-k yp I lie bnys of Jo iluy.
Follow ihi plow niul harrow;
i where tlwy rake Mm hay.
Walk with the cowb
rum the pasture;
i ll 'mill thi; to
Try tvhi'ro you hoar tlio llireslu-r
llmnmin" in early mom.
Who ore the men ,f thj morrow?
LiHik at yon sturdy arm !
A nntion'ri hopr for the future
I.ircs in the Imy on the farm
All the country nmiliit'
Never time liko this!
Apples jpHt ns roy
Am the linn you love to kiaV
Heapn o' holly lierriii-i
MiKltetoe in place;
'p the marin' chimney
Itcil llanrs in a jm-e!
Say farewell to sorrow
In all lli'j golden lauds;
If you can't eing halUiltija,
Iugh -ami clap yer hauda.
V. I.. STANTON.
"Clod Mesa the noble workinginen
Who rear tho fit iea of the plain.
Who dig the mine and hnilil the hiis,
Ami drive the louunerce of the main.
God bless them, for their swurlliy hands,
Have wrought the glory of our lutnls."
Tks Credit Due Mr. McAlliter.
Tbo Southeastern Tariff Asaocia
tiou has pronounced the lire waste
bill jMtssd bv tho Inst legislature of
Worth Carolina toe best of its Kind
in the United States and showed
faith in its practical value by th
anuounceinent of a reduction in in
suran.ee rates iu North Carolina,
Tho Tariff Association tnny not be
aware of it, but to Mr A W McAl
ister, manager of the original four
Greensboro insurance companies
wbose tight (igaiust the southeastern
had previously saved to life insurers
thirty-live per cent insurance cost
belongs the credit and tho honor of
this lire waste law. lie conceived
if, drafted it, stood by it, pressed it,
and never quit it until it became
The lt-sislatuie of 1903 -turned it
down, lint Mr McAlister did not
stay down. In the legislature of
1905 the fi'lit for the measure was
taken up whore it was left off two
years before, Senator Scales, Repre
sentatives Itubcrsoti and Gordon
from Guilford were staunch advo
oates of the bill, led the light for it
in the legislature and all opposition
disappeared, insurance Commission
er Young, the State Fireman's Asso'
ciation, and most of the North Car
olina insurance companies gavo their
cordial snpport, showing now. meri
torious must have been a measure
which (rained its Btroncettt support
f ter it was fully understood. Tel
Some Seasonable Advice.
It may be a piece of sit perilous ad
vice to urge peoplo at this season of
the year to lay m a Supply ot Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy, it is al
most liure to be needed before winter
is over, and much more prompt and
satisfactory results arc obtained
when taken as soon us a cold is con
tracted and before it bos become set
tled in the system, which can only
be done by keeping the remedy at
hand. This remcdv is so widely
known and so altogether good that
no one should hesitate about buying
it in preference to any other. It is
for sale bv Standard Drug Co.,
Asheboro, N C and Asheboro Drug
Co., Asheboro, N C and W A Uu
derwood, Randleman, N C.
Killed en the D. k C.
On Tuesday night, Oct. 10th,
Merrit Moon, of Ptur, a brakeman on
the Durham & Charlotte railroad
was killed at Ilallison, Moore coun
ty, while coupling cars. The de
ceased was fifteen years of age.
The Inventor el the Buzz Saw.
That the man who made the first
circular saw was one of the early set
tlers in Lexington and lived here
for many vears, surprising as it may
seem, is neverthe'ess voncbed for by
one of our esteemed older citizens,
who had the information from the
man himself. It was in this wise:
Joseph Conrad, a cabinet makr, the
father-in-law of our townsman, Mr.
W. B. ilammer, prior to bis coming
to Lexington, in about 1820, lived
t'lnladelpbiu, and while there,
following his trade as cabinet maker,
he received a very large order for
veneering for picture frames, la
otder to handle the business with
dispatch, he put his wits to work
and made , circular sav. One duy
be was sawing away, making much
more progress than he could bae
possibly done with a hand saw,
when au old Quaker pasted his shop.
Hearing the buzzing, he stopped
and investigated. Then seeing the
saw, be turned to Conrad and said;
'Conrad, there is a fortune in that
for yon." But before Mr. Conrad
con Id take any steps toward securing
patent, some other man got ahead
off hint, secured the pateut, and
made the fortune. This is said to
be true story. The saw itself is
to be setn at the home of the widow
of Joseph ConradJr., some distance
from town, and is now near one
hundred year old. Davidsou Dis
patch. ' -
Girls if yoa want red lips, Uugh
ir eves, sweet Vreuth and enoi lnnka
os Uollister's Rocky Mountain '1W
xhe greatest beaatiuer kawo. 35
cents, Tea or TsbkM. Asheboro
Dreg Co, -
THE GREAT SALT LAKE DRY
Scientists Say It is Lowering
at the Rate of One Foot a Year,
A great many of the renders
the Courier who read the artici
concerning the West a few wee
ago, will doubtless teiiieinber
one describing the Great Salt Lake
in this description it was stated tha
tho Great Salt Luke was drving tip
but no attempt wis made to aeoouu
tor toe lowering of its waters.
The Chicauo Uecord-llerald mi
lished recently an article which w
found very interesting and hone on
readers will. also, as it explains the
geographical change now in progress,
"That Great Salt Lake is certain
ly in tbo near future to disappear
iront tne map, has lot.g been the be
lief of scientists. That its disap
pearance win come much sooner
than bus been expected, and uossibl
within a quarter of a century, is the
conclusion reached by certain in
vestigaters who have recently made
cureitu studies of its fluctuations.
In an article in a recent uum et
of the beictilic American, au ac
count is given of some of these in
vestiL'ulioiH. Oue calculation
miiilc from an examination of the
surface level of the lake, which for
thirty years has been steadily lower-
lug, willi only a single period of ris
ing, iu the last sixteen rears the
net fall has been eleven and a hulf
feet, and iu the last three years it
nus been tnree teet. As the rate ol
fall is increasing, iiud as the deepen
pint iu the lake is only 40 feet of
water, tnis calculation indicates that
tho lake will be dry within forty
years at tue innuesc.
"Another conclusion is on the
cubio contents of the lake at the
present time, as com pat ed with Ho
contents in 1880, when adequate
meiuureinents on which to base au
estimate wi re miule. By this method
the disaiicaiance of the Ink
scheduled, to take tilace within
I uree theories have been suggest
d to account for this tendency.
Ouo is evaporation, another is irriga
tion, and the thud a possible sub
temtneun outlet, ine last men
tioned theory is only a etiess; but
the first theory is unquestionably
uhc in u cennin extent, tnougn
whether it will account for the
rapidity with which the level has
been lowered iu recent vears is doubt
ful. As for irrigation abundant
evidence cun be produced to show
its effects in decreasing the lake's
water supply. Irrigation was com
menced by Brigham Young in the
lorries; but it was not till 1880 that
it was adopted on a large scale, and
it is within the period since then
that the lowering of the level has
been most rapid. Bear River, the
Weber and the Jordan are tho prin
cipal streams empting into it. All
of them Mow through many miles of
fertile valley land, and modern
methods of irrigation have diverted
much of the water from ouch
stream and from all smaller streams
that comparatively little water now
finds its way to the lake. With its
water supply cut off, and evapora
tion constantly going on, it is cusy
to understand why the lake is diy-
Half a centurv aco. Great Salt
Lake was one of the most remarkable
bodies of water on the globe. It was
seventy miles long and forty-five
miles wide; and it is iioO feet above
the level of the oceans. Its area is
considerably less now. It contains
many islands, most of them hilly and
mountainous. The largest, Autelope
Island, is fifteen miles long. The
lake water contains twenty and one-
fifth per cent, common salt, and its
gravity is nearly the same as that of
the Dead Sea; but the latter is en
tirely devoid of animal life, while
Salt Lake abounds in shrimp and
certain kinds of in sects; Steamboats
ly between Corrtnne and Black
.(ock, on the south shore.
"I here are indications on the
mountain sides, and also on the nine
mountainous islands in the lak,
that the water was once (J00 feet
higher than at the present. We uro
therefore witnessing tb speedy com
pletion of a physical change that
has been in progress many centuries.
Most great physical transformations
of the surface of the globe moves so
slowly that they will give evidence
ef themselves on th map only after
many generations, ibis one bids
fair to make a materia! difference in
the geographies which our children's
children will study."
Doctors first prescribed
Ayerl Cherry Pectoral over
60 years ago. They use It
today more than ever. Tbey
rely upon it for colds, coughs,
They will tell you bow it
heals inflamed lungs.
- h.4 ."I", tail tmwh fr rfcrre jmr
THu I i Tr-irb"rT. rceier). SI,, ore
limns nau-aw uUnlaMai,HlieroipM
in. mu Itrne. 8Hrtr Is.
r f. ...... i,.
mISZ'Jt Vct. Dw wVir"n.;'lro,N 0 and W A Caderwood
MIKE WRITES PAT.
Interesting Observations about
the Drummer Boy Revenue
Doodles Soreheads 9 i s
timbers of the Public Schools,
Dear Tat: I dont beleaveive rote
you a letter ence ive bin here.
cant see tvliy you dout sell out and
move here to toun where you ran Sec
things tin no something, if you
was here vou cood see street kurs an
autouiovabilt'A an lock trick lites an
tellerfones an where the s.tluues uste
to be the licker plases is gone. Say
rut, what is a blind tigurr 1 hey
say they are in toun, got loose from
a big show that took plitso in "de
Ate" last fall. Consumed if I
where thut iz, for the feller that run
the thing lives here and there; too,
I heard a feller say the other day
that the drummer boy was mity
u ui k u tons, au he pointed at th i fel
ler that run tho show over in 'do
Ate" Inst full. Mr Federal court
was a cittin his crowd in sum uiitv
hot plases, an be waz a try in to keep
em from burnin up. What the
coart dont burn in this world will
get scorched in the next,
J dont see what makes cm nek use
him of lettiu blind tigars loose.
Thuy say he's cot a den over iu
Wilks where he raizes em dnrin cam-
panes. Them that can see he puts
in wot swampy pluses, an them that
cant (blind tigars) ho puts in dry
territory like Grecnsbtirrow an High
Piut au little totins like them in our
county of Randolph. But they say
that blind tigars dont bite enybody
that dont want to be bit, au I dont
see why thay raze so much cane
The drummer boy an his crowd is
raiziu cane with the deestrict aturncy
Sum of the doodles got too big for
heir outcries or oHicer? or sumthin
an got lo craft in. 1 dont think
thuy graft like folks that graft frute
ees. lhay put the grafts ou their
ilaries, for a doodle always thinks
f Hud in to his salary un sum of th,
rafts crowed awful fast, espeshily
duniilaat rampaue when the drum
met bov wanted CHinpane money, an
think thay devilled with In m.
That kind of graftm iz agin the law
an the deestrict a tunny indited em
for it, an now the drummer boy s
gotjo take care of his crowd like he
proiuued. lie tbout that the dood
les had been allowed to graft a little
uriu campanes so as to get csui-
pane money from Uucle Sammy.
Weil the feller that run the show
"de Ate" Last full-got nominated
an elected to congress with grafts,
an sum of the crowd got'jelous.
hay thought ne was a gutiu nioie
than his part. So thay bad a fuss,
aa quarrelled so loud that the dees
trict nturucy heard em anu indited
Poor boy, I,n afraid that he
wont git to go to eongress enymore,
for it looks like the federal coart iz
goin to send his crowd off sum-
here to a plase tbay call Sing Sing.
He promised ever blockuder immtini-
that would put $100 dollars in his
campane tnud. i uont no wnat
that iz, but thay say the deestrict at
turney iz not allowin it. Now its a
fitc between tho drummer boy,s
rowd an tho deestrict aturney. If
the drummer boy suckseeds in nock
in off tbe political head of the
deestrict aturney he can save his
crowd, but if be doni sucksecd its
good by molly cotton tale with him
ere 11 be no drummer boy in tne
Say, Pat, do you understand how
the doodles are a gittin ready for
the next campane? Thay are a try-
to work up dissatisfaction among
the free schools, an git the people
agin the school ofiicers an county
olliceis, an git demokrats who want
nominations un dont git em to run
lependent. An independent izan
old sorehead thut wants to sour on
every body because nobody wauts hiin
have otlis, an his carcar an ways
ends by jiuin the repuplicans or git
tin em to endorse him. He's a fel
ler that wunts oflis a hole been more
than tbe people want him to bare it
he II do cny kiud ot a dirty tning
git offis. He's tha least sort of a
man von can think of, allmost as
ttle us the 2x2 1-2 cross roads re
publican politishen over in Taber
nacle tottnship in your county that
goes down in the edge of Concord
township au tries to get tne people
f u88i i. over their free school, lie
a postmaster, an ho thinks thats
You no 1 sorty weut off with that
crowd once un acted the prodigal's
Lsun. 1 no em and you hud better
watch em. Thay every oue expect
to be first boss down yonder amung
the doodles when tlii" earthly cam
pane iz orer an they've skipped ov r
tbe river .bats misty dark to em an
only lit up by a great big pl.e on
the other side, au they'll' sui-ksetd
allright if thay keep on doin Hurt
tricks to carry elections.
I'm .iwfullv afraid thut the fe l. r
al coart will send the drummer boy's !
immui.u crowd to the singing echo 'I
at Siig Sing.
Your Buotijeh iliiK.
How to Cure Coras sd Bualoas.
First, conk the corn or bunion in
warn water to soften il; then pare
in down as closely as possible with
out drawing tbe blood and apply
Chamberlain's Pain Bilui twice
daily, rubbing vigorously for five
minutes after each application. A
corn plaster should be worn a few
days to proceot it from (he shoe.
As a general liniment for sprains,
braise, lameness and rheumatism.
Pain ltnlin is unequaled. For tale
by fct induid Drug Co, Asheboro, N
0, and Asheboro Drug Co, Ashe-
MEETING OF TEACHERS.
IlltflrPfitinn MAotinn nf Tnh
of the Association.
Probubly the most interesting
teaener s meeting ever hem in the
comity was Held m the graded school
building here last Saturday. A
large number of teachers from all
parts of tho county was tiresunt.
and every one seemed to be verv
much interested in tho progress of
nie puunc scnoois anu iu keeinng
pt-ce with educational advancement
and the latest and most approved
methods of instruction. The careful
observer will readily uote the contin
ued improvement in the appearance of
our public school teachers as a body,
a .4 it is frequently remarked that
if the methods of instruction iu :the
public schools could be as run dlv
improved as the nppe.i'ance of the
teachers it would not bo long till
liandolph county could boast of ns
high grade public school system us
co n i (i no rounu.
,Vt the beginning of the session
tho president announced that the
speciul object of this meeting was
to uiscuss the use ot the course of
tudy prepared under the direction
of the State Superintendent of I'ub-
c instruction for the elementary
public schools of North Carolina,
und tho use of the new report blanks
and public school registers, The
first speaker on the programme was
Supt. John L. Harris, of the Ran
dleman graded school, who took the
course of study by grades, and par
ticularly emphasized the importance
of a uniform, systematic grading of
in public schools, lie urged the
teachers to stress the study of North
Carolina history, and suggested thut
as early as possible some book of
historical stunts be placed in the
hands of the children. Supt. Harris
commends the use of Allen's North
Carolina History Stories and McCor
die's Old Timo Stories of tbe Old
The next speaker on the pro
gramme was Supt. Chus. M. Staley,
of the Asheboro Graded Schools,
who tjok up the course of studv
from the first to the seventh grades,
and advised the teuehers to combine
the work of tho grades wherever
possible in order to avoid a useless
multiplicity of recitations. Head
ing is the important feature of the
work in the first three grades. The
spelling and number work of the
second and third grades can be com
bine1. Also i u tbe fourth and fifth
grades the teacher by careful plan
ning may combine much of tbe
work to un advantage, purticnluily
in the language, geography nud his
tory. Also certain subjects in the
sixth and seventh grades can be
combined und taught in oue class if
the teacher, instead of b.'intr wedded
to the text-books, will make a wise
selection of subjects. He recom
mended that the work be outlined
for eight months, or two four
mouths' terms, the work of the
second term to begin where the work
of tho first term ended. All the
teachers present were particularly
pleased with Supt. Staley's plain
and practical methods of instruc
tion, und especially the plain and
simple manner in which he explain
ed tho use of the course of study
for the elementary public schools.
solicitor Win. V. Hammer, the
next speaker on the programme, then
addressed the teachers in his own
inimitable way. His subject was
the Importance of a Graded Course
of Study in the Elementary 1'ublic
Schools. He dwelt npon thorough
ness, and upon the value of history
in the school work.
Tbe first 8iibiecton the programme
after the noon recess was The Use
of the North Carolina Public School
Register, by Prof. Mclntire, Princi
pal of Farmer Institute. He em
phasized the importance of having
a clour understanding of tbe use of
the new register nud report blanks
to be nsed in connection with the
graded course of study. His talk
was practical and to the point.
rrof. Alclntyrc, like Mipt. Harris
is brimful of enthusiasm. Both are
working hard for the educational
advancement of our county, and
their enthusiasm is catching.
Prof. Chas. tl McCanless, tha
for Vcur Prelection
wo plnco this label on every
package of Scott's EmulBion.
Tbo mau with a fish on bis back
Is our trade-mark, and It Is ft
frnn.ru.nteo that Scott's Emul
Bion will do all that Is claimed
for IU Nothing bettor for lunn,
throat or bronchial troubles In
Infant or adult. Bcott's Emul
slrju Is one of tbe grentest flesh
liullders kttuwn to the medical
Ws'fl mmt ftm mplm ln. ,
SCOn & B3WHE, "sr;ir4"
L' ' ti'lfa " . i
next speaker on the programme read
un interesting paper on final reports.
I A motion to request the county pa-
pers to print it in full was carried.
- j 'or that reason, the writer will not
attempt a synopsis of it here,
A general discussion of the above
named subjects, amendment to the
school law and other points of inter
est to te chers was the next feature
of the programme.
All pronounced the meeting the j new paper published at Louisville,
most successful session of the! with W W iiroady as editor.
Teuehers' Association ever held. . .
The teachers got what they came1. Lo1 J(iA 15r3an representative
for practical information in mod
After adjournment, the teachers
of graded and secondary schools met
anu organized au association, by
electing Supt. Chas. Al. Stuley,
president; Prof. G. F. Oamer, vice-
president; Miss Laura Stimson,
secretary, l'his movement will be
of great benefit to the educational
work in the county. Most of the
public school teachers get their
prepaiation in these schools, und
the object of this association is
mutual help in preparing the tniblic
school teachers for better work.
Since the work in the public schools
is mude uniform by the adoption of
a graded course of study it is neces
sary to work out uniform prepara
toiy schools, uud this is the most
mportant obieut of the new associa
Public school teachers are rcn me
ed to attend the meetings of the
Association ot 1'ublic hchool Teach -
. iuoB pu-seni uy mis. meeting
., ,. , , , .,
Mises Duilo Whitehead. Martha
?,.,l,i;,, Rlnlis nni,.l. r-., IT-
ey, Martha J Hrnley, Lou Grav.
Elma Johnson, Bertha Dorsett,
Loulu Andrews, Massah Lambert,
Marv McMastcr, Helen Newbold.
Josie Mollitt, Blanche Moflitt, Eve
lyn Mollitt, Elbie Miller, Roella
Yow, Luna Phillips, Jennie Davis,
Leonora Bray, Daisy Ellis, Fletaj
etimson, J.tini Smit.h, May Hitlge,
Messrs tt. H Mclutyre, W Jt, Alfred,
E E McNeill, S L Vainer, WR
Ashworth, Chus. E McCanless J M
Varner, J F Kouth, R K Rrady, M
C i ow, S A Cox, 11 L Johnson, J
Hayworth, Alma Luck, Minnie Wil-1 recentI7 "impleted the teachers
Hums. EstelleCullicott, Alma Green, I eourse !u Columbia LnivcrsiU has
Annie Toinlinson, Daisy Page, Fan-jY" el(,c'ed, to a Profesorship in
Die Kimeiy, Gertrude Owe.,; Laura w lllmn' Mnry C-oll,'p' m
II Robertson, W G Surrutt, JAy0ung man tried to beut another
Craven, lienj. Lanier, G F Garner, young man at his own trick and lost
S M Underwood, A S Callicott, W0ne bundled and thirteen dollars.
H Smith, J T Henry, Mis J T Hen
ry. Miss Mclutvre. Chas M Staley.1
John L Harris, Miss Elsie Marker, i
Wiss Jennie litirfoot, J JS Cagle,
Miss Ethel Brown, Lee M Keams. I
Wards Ofl Pneumonia.
All coughs, colds and' pulmonury ,
complaints that are curable are :
iiiickly cured by One Minute Cough
Cure. Clears tbe phlegm, draws I
out inllumution and heals and!
soothes the affected parts, strength-
ens the lungs, wards off pneumonia.
Harmless und pleasant to take. Sold
by Standard Drug Co. and J T J
The News of Our Neighboring
From tlie llimlpiiiilian.
Miss Stella Caveness, of Ramseur,
is with G W Allen & Son, serving
as dross-maker, for a few weeks.
Rev. J R Jordan, of Star filled the
pulpit at the Baptist church Sunday
evening, preaching an interesting
and instructive sermon.
The Moore gold mine near Queen
was sold lust week to Northern capi
talists. This mine has been under-
iroiug development for the nast vear
und bus furnished some rich ore.
Mr Elisha Moore, an aged citizen
living near Queen, after a prolonged
illucss of sevcul mouths, died lust
Saturday, tie leaves a large mini-
berof relatives and friends who
gret to learn of bis death
To Public Rosd Ovartesr.
We notice the FMitor of the Cou
ner has been from time to time eiv
ng us paragraphs of the general i
roadlaw, and being well satisfied i
that the Editor and Solicitor of this"'
judicial district are close friends, we :
thought possibly it was intended ns
Dr.nll rmimW to li l.mkinrr ntlov I
our roads. i
The mud and mire of last winter, :
should be an object lesson not to Lei
forgotten, be careful that winter:
does not catch yotl with Side ditches
obstructed, and water running in
uiiuuil ui i wnu, ,
The law requires your different '
sections measured and miles mtirked, : n)agnatc8 were more afraid of crim
sign boards up at all cross and fork ; ina, pr089cution than they were, of
roads, clearly indicating where n , Free Silver, They knew they were
rond leads to and from, wilh distance,
foot logs, or ways with hand poles j lnrt.g) t.orrnp,ioti of polities and mis
where there are no bridges. , U8C of ,,.ugl fHI1(6aua they felt mfe
No overseer is excusable iiutil he . ,lnder republican administration."
hat done his best. I he law requires
not less than six days woi k u li n i.
is required to put tfie road in pi-( ei j Filth Not Necesisry.
otder and it is needud all o..r oar ; You may be just as skeptical and
township, five to six hours is not. a! ,,-g:mtnio M yon please. Kodol
days work and will under no circuin I ji ,ijg,.8t what you eat whether
stances be accepted as- sm b. No ,0u cat r not You can put yonr
orders at next returning dy, will I 'ftwd in a bowl, pom a little Kodol
pass the Board until the foiegoing :
munTUKuui ut ui. inoig, tne same as it win in your
supervisors of Columbia township i utomacb. It can't help bntenre In
will pass over tbe Tarions roads be- - digestion and Dyspepsia. It it cur
fore the next term of court, and this I jDg hund.tdt and thousands some
notice will be plead ts just cause ' hud faith and some didn't Kodol
why yoa should not,be caught nn- can Ciue you if medicine can enre
prepared. ! )ou whether you have faith in in it
Srmvfeoiia, i or not. S Id by Standard Drug Co.,
vi uuiuiuumi Auwiismp.
Many Items that Are Sure
A Dtputy Sheriff in Chatham Co.
seized a blockade distillery last
The Franklin Progress is a bright
in the legislature from Wilkes Co.,
Hied Uct 10th, aged 72 years,
Geo. W Murray, colored, a former
member of congress has been sentenc
ed to the peuiteutiury for three years
Thomas McCraw while drunk
shot and killed his mother-iu-law
Mary E Wright, in Wilmington on
Joe McDonald, need 81 vears, nnd
miss ixiu Dawson aged 7 J years
were married in Rowan County last
Mr John Brim who has been
tailing, operating and blockading in
unilford County was arrested last
week by Deputy sheriff Defrays.
John R McLian, of Cincinnati,
has purchased a half inteiest in the
Washington Post, paying six bun.
dred thousand dollars for it.
1 Tum,, n;., t i ;,, v v,i
organizing another company to ren-
, reent the Ulunsmnu in Aew York
1 r: n,. :n : .u x-.u
i Mrs Muttie iowelleMyatt, has in
I stituted a divorce petition against
Walter Myatt a prominent farmer of
Johnson Lo. Mrs Alyatt is a daugh
ter of the luti Got. Fowelle.
Mr R M Crawford a son of Rev.
L W Crawford of Greensboro, who
Mr T L Watt, cashier of a Reid
ville bonk, lost a pocket book and
ten dollars in monev, and a three
hundred dollar check on a Greens
boro bank, by pick-pockets at the
Ltreensboro 1-air. A luimlleniaii
Ritchie resigned his positiou
with the Albeinaile Furniture Co.
a icw uays ago, anu win join ins
brother u v Kitcnie, of new jjondon,
j in the lumber business at some point
, in moil tgoniery county. Mr Ritchie
! is a line young man of good business
' (i mil i limit ions and he is enrdinlW
liked in Albemarle. Albemarle En-
iMgi ' Republican politicians
told the people that cotton would go
t0 ""ecu cents per pound after
Roosevelt's election just as sure us
wr runs uuui-r uie uuugea. ivusey
wu8 elected and as sure as water goes
under the bridges cotton went down
to utmost nothing. A few days ago
cottou went up to something like
eleven cents per pound and forth
with Republican politicians said it
would go higher, but it went lower.
All these things show that it is no
wrong to take what some folks say
with a very small grain of salt.
Fire destroyed the residence of
Mr Liudsav McCrary, near Linwood
Saturday about IS o clock. Mr Mc
Crary lives at Lexington and his
Liu wood home was occupied by bis
son, Mr Hob McCrary and family,
Tht Die originated from a stove
Hue and was discovered too late to
save the building. Only a small
part of the household furniture was
gotten out. The loss is about $1,
500, with no insurance. Davidson
John und Ijowe Carrick, of Davii-
son county charced with illicit dis
tilling, were tried at Federal court
at Greensboio last week, a verdict of
j not guilty being rendered as to John
land guilty as to Lowe, who was sen
tenced to fifteen months in he
I United States penitentiary. Sut
' tirduy afternoon Judge Uoyd an
I lion need that he had chauged the
entenccof imprisonment in the peu-
"entipry ot Jowe uurick to a term
J" "-"I"-1- lluu lor m i
'ceiings or nis orotuer, an estimaue
""l'''Dl iiiritr wnu u .ijijuaicu
to llltn Hot to let this Stain be upon
u,11''y. which was excellent.
W MoCttU thut he ,Lnnk
!h i.r nntiil.ntii.cr tr iho .
i,1lir.iin mrtt hi hnlmrl tn sritp tho
country from Kree Silver. Mr Bry-
,,n bjivbt "If the HiahinnnT iimvua
unvtliincr ir mnvpa tW th inairui.
'.:i f f ,i i.Jiiicrv f lVo-Iti,,.
Dyspepsia Cure on it and it will di-
i j i underwood.
Jersey Male Calves
a Great Bargain
with such breeding as Gold
en Lad first prize winner
over all Jerseys 1890: Gold
en Love first prize two year
old bull at Pan-American
1901; General Merrigold sire
of twenty-one heifers that
sold at an average of $144
each. The breeding of these
is correct; prices right for
JOHN A. vOUNG,
Green -tboro, N. C.
H. C. MORRIS,
v v Jeweler,
Watches. Jewelry; Specta
Bepairing my specialty. Work
Randleman, N. C.
Better Than Ever!
"THE STAR THAT
LEADS THEM ALL"
lo liu uwil
Kitn.T I.,k k nr ,
Clmm hliu-h. Write
for circulars niul pric
Domestic Sewing Ma
Newark, N. J.
W. D., Spoon's
is the place to buy your
Heavy and Fancy
Candies, Tobacco, Cigars, Etc.
ALSO UP-TO-DATE MEAT
Phone 53 Asheboro, N. C.
Moved 3 3
Having bought out the
grocery business of Jos.
Norman I have moved
to the building formerly
occupied by Morris &
NEXT DOOR TO HOLLADY
POOL HARDWARE CO.
on Depot street, where I
will be glad to see all my
old customers and new
YV. W. JONES.
Send any Photo with 25 cents
and get 28 perfect Photos made
from it, your photo returned un
harmed. 6 Photo Buttons 25cts.
Your money refunded if not sat
isfied. Potraits in all grades,
16x20 Crayon, $1.50, Pastel or
water-Color, only $2.00. Best
Cabinet Photos $2. to $3. a dozen.
W. R. NEAL, Ifiotorrapher,
J. L. Norma.n
for fair Bargains and fair
Groceries and Notions,
Joiios' old Siainl, ttepot Sti-Mt,
Coming in and we are ready to
fit you up in tire , '
Watcl next week for unnoxinw
f,,r ll.i Inline