North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Molecules on Tholr Travols.
Baek moloculc of tho gates of tho •
air In the house on a still day is travel
ing faster than a rifle bullet and tv
turned from its course 5,000,000,000
times every second by collisions with
other molecules In the air,
Catarrh Is a Local disease greatly in
fluenced by Constitutional conditions.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE con
sists of an Ointment which gives Quick
Relief by local application, and the
Internal Medicine, a Tonic, which acta
through the Blood on th« Mucous Sur
faces and assists In ridding your System
of Catarrh. „ • . _ •
Sold by druggists for over 40 Tsars.
F. J. Chensy A Co., Toledo, O.
North Carolina, Chatham County. _
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. .
The defendant above named will
take notice that an action entitled as
above has been commenced in the Su
perior Court of Chatham County by
the plaintiff for the purpose of ob
taining from the defendant an abso
lute divorce from the bonds of matri
mony; and the said defendant will
take notice that he is required to ap
pear at the office of the Clerk of Su
perior Court of said County on the
§th day of April, 1923, and answer
or demur to the complaint in said ac
tion, which is now on file in said of
fice, or the plaintiff will apply to the
Court for relief demanded in said
This sth day of March, 1923.
J. DEWEY DORSETT,
SILER & BARBER, Clk. Superior Ct.
Attorneys. Apr. 5. R-P.
VICTOR R. JOHNSON.
Practices in all courts —Federal, State
Office over Brooks & Eubanks Store,
Northeast corner court house square,
PITTSBORO, N. C.
PITTSBORO. N. C.
J. Elmer Long, Durham, N. C.
Daniel L. Bell, Pittsboro, N.C
ATTO p NEV AT-LA.W
?ITT*'R M. i
|)R. R. M. FARREUL,
-Officesover the drug store, Main st.
Hoursß to 5.
PITTSBORO, N. C.
and toilet articles
I Bigß-DayßeductionSale I
WE would like to announce to the people of Siler City
and Chatham County that, starting
FRIDAY, MARCH 16TH, 1923,
we are going to have the biggest 8-Day Rednction Sale
that Siler City and Chatham County has ever witness
ed. We will appreciate it if you will come to this sale 1
and look at the Bargains we are going to give you. Our
motto is: More Goods for Less Money and Better Goods
for Same Money. If you have not got one of our cir
culars, come in and get one or you will LOSE lots of bar- ,
ALL OF OUR
► FOR ‘
We Make Suits to Measure. Workmanship Guaranteed
C L BROWER & CO., 31 |g|
In the History of the |
Ford Motor Company I
Chassis • • $235 1
Runabout • 269
Touring • 298
Truck Chassis 380
j Coupe • • 530
Sedan • • 595 I
I! All Prices F. O. Bt Detroit I
At these lowest of low prices and
with the many new refinements,
Ford cars are a bigger value to
day than ever before. Now is
a the time to place your order
for reasonably prompt delivery.
Terms if desired.
CHATHAM MOTOR CO.
PITTSBORO, N. 0. 11(1
SOLD FQR 25c AND 30c
SALE PRICE 15c
SO YOU CAN
SOLD PROM ,
- v - v A ■ 4 ■ ? .
$2.50 TO $3.50
SALE PRICE '
r\ ' $1.50.-
NEWS FROM FROSTY.
Frosty,. March 19.—March is here
in full blast bringing “April show
ers” before April arrives.
Stop! Look! Listen! A picnic for ev
erybody—this means children, old
maids and old bachelors, married
folks and especially the ones that
want to get married is to be at
Lambs on Easter Monday. An all day
picnic for young and old, everybody
come for we’re going to fish. If you
can't catch a fish in the water per
haps you will be able to catch one
There are some willing workers m
this part of Chatham. We noticed this
morning that Mr. W. J. O’Daniel rais
ed his parasol and started for Chapel
Hill in spite of the weather .
Mr. John Stroud and Miss Mary
Stroud spent the week-end in these
parts, with home folks.
Mr. Carl Stroud had chicken for
dinner yesterday. Guess how he got
it? Threw a log on it and killed it.
Don't tell his wife for he said he
thought it would get out of the way.
An interesitng play of two hours
is being practiced by the Union school
and community named “Dot, the Min
er’s Daughter,” and will be given at
the school house April 27th. Every
Somebody was smart enough to cut
his foot not long ago. Guess who has
been crying over it. If you know who
the smart one was the rest is easy.
Somebody is wearing a “pompy
door.” Oh boy!
Mr. W. A. Snipes and Mr. Tom
Thompson made several trips to Dur
ham recently. •
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Stroud and son,
Ben Rose, made a trip to Durham
Tuesday to visit Mrs. M. H. Atwater
who has had an operation for catar
acts on her eyes.
# Mr. I. B. Meacham is a very suc
cessful horse trader. He has finally
gotten such a fine horse that he keeps
a “scare buzzard” close at hand all
the time. He sure cheated somebody.
We want to invite the editor to our
picnic on Easter Monday. We are in
hopes he will accept the invitation.
NEWS FROM BYNUM.
Bynum, March 19.—Miss Julia Lam
beth is visiting her sister, Mrs. Wil
son Atwater, in Greensboro.
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Campbell
spent the week-nd with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Oldham,
Before the preaching service Sun
day morning, Miss Mayme Moore
presented the church a communnion
set. This was given by the Philathea
class and in loving memory of our
former pastor and wife, Rev. and
Mrs. G. W. Perry.
Rev. J. R. Edwards, our present
pastor, preached a very impressive
Mr. J. B. Atwater spent Sunday in
Durham with his family.
Misses Betty and . Jessie Snipes
spent Thursday in Durham shopping.
Mr. Kenny Riddle, of Sanford, spent
the week-end with his brother, A. B.
Mrs. Lacy Clark, of Kimbolton,
spent last week here with her father,
Y. A. Jones.
Miss Fanny Riddle was the dinner
guest of Miss Clytie Foushee Sunday.
WHY WE SHOULD USE BETTER
Written by 10th grade pupil Pittsboro
Every pupil, whether boy or girl
should take the advantage of every
opportunity of training himself or
herself and forming the habit of a
carrect form of the English language.
There is an old idea that if a man
can talk well enough to be understood
it is good enough. The time has come
when this old idea has failed to ex
ist. A new ray of light has dawned
upon the cultured and refined world
of today, making it impossible for a
man to make the public understand
as he understands, see as he sees, feel
as he feels, and convey his thoughts
and ideas to the mind of the world un
less he holds at his command a cor
rect and easy flow of the English
Pause for a moment’s thought and
reflect upon bygone days when man
scarcely went beyond the domains of
his own boundary. At that time the
difference was narrow, but it has con
tinued to grow broader and broader.
A new day has dawned and we must
prepare to meet it. The time of our
grand-parents has faded into oblivion.
No more does the world live apart,
but people are forever conversing
with one another, forever exchanging
thoughts and ideas. And unless we are
capable of expressing ourselves in a
modem way among cultured people
we will be looked upon as an outsid
er and as unfit to associate with the
refined and best class of society.
Not only does it hold true in the
social side of life but in any phase
of life anyone wishes to pursue. We
will take for instance, the classes of
' people from the president of the Unit
ed States down to the farmer. Jt is
necessary for a man claiming the
presidency of the U. S. to have a cor
rect and easy flow of the English
language in order to express his
views to the public and to proclaim
his desires before the people.
The professional men, lawyers, doc
tors, business men, employers and em
ployees, should have a. knowledge of
the correct use of our language so
that they can express their views and
ideas and make known their desires in
a clear and impressive way.
. . MEMORIAL.
Eliza J. Weeden.
Bom Jan. 15, 1843..
Died March 10, 1923.
f Age 80 years, 1 month and 25 days.
Mrs. Weeden lived her .whole life
with the unselfish desire to help oth
ers. Up until a very few years ago
her whole ambition was to be able to
earn something, so that she could give
it. to those she loved," and although
she died without being endowed with
any 1 worldly goods, still she had the
blessed assurance that “She had done
the best she could” and that when .she
He would smile and say well, done
Good and faithful servant, thou ;
Enter and receive crown,
✓ r: t'-
A Distinguished Appearance
/7\ is a pleasure enjoyed when your Re.
• Mence is attractively painted with
L & M SEMI-PASTE PAINT
* Longest years of wear because costu
I WhiU VU * i 8 added for durability!
Si ft !*bALS Jgk L—t Casta because you add 3 quarts of Li*.
see* Otl to each gall, palat, making the Best
Paint sot S2«M • gall., ready to use.
S&ttKSSSIES Exitnmfly mamd far SO y*ars
r — SALE
POLLARD BROTHERS DURHAM, N r
W. L. LONDON & SON PITTSORO, N c
C. B. CRUTCHFIELD MONCURE, N. q'
I Feedstuff 1
For Hay, Oats, Sweet Feed, Ship Stuff,
Cotton Seed Meal, Corn Meal, Poultry
Feeds, Oyster* Shells, Laying Mash and
Scratch Feed, See us. We carry a Good
Supply at Reasonable Prices.
Give us a call and be convinced.
BLAND & CONNELL
We Take Orders Carefully.
Our big, general Stock of Groceries is the finest pos
sible at the lowest prices—enables us to fill your grocery
order more profitably and satisfactorily to you, whether
it be an ounce of tea or a barrel of flour. It's a ( servie we
believe you will like. The prices, too, make our store an
inviting place to trade.
THE BOONE BROS.
ERNEST and JARVIS
| Buy Your Spring Suit
M Made to order by Taylor, the tailor, New York’s best, j
i|pK Leave your order today. Come around and let us take
H your measure. Suits from $22 to S6O.
JI Dress Shirts j
W New line just arrived. Also Spring Underwear and fine, j
|g| Hose. See us before you purchase your Spring Under
My Grocery Department is Up-to-date |
and is Fresh and Pure.
| Cecil H. Lindley, j
The Pure Food Grocer.
Hi Main Street. Pittsboro, N. C. \
P? Come and See Us %
Make our Store your Store when you come to Court next
j| week. We are headquarters for everything good to eat.
ji We make a specialty of low prices and our immense vol- j
i| ume of trade proves that we are leading—be convinced.
j! WE PAY HIGHEST CASH PRICE FOR CHICKENS j
j| AND EGGS—BUY ALL KINDS OF PRODUCE.
■ ' ; . r-' •' - ■!.
Write us for catalog and terms.
DARNELL & THOMAS Cfl
RALEIGH, N. C.
' ' * ,K ... *
"V * • - ' •