The Chatham record. (Pittsboro, N.C.) 1878-current, March 27, 1924, Image 2
' * CO YCO PLEAD qUILiT Oft NOT fiU'LV/ | ! Tc Tr . er cFC.a-LC OC HAVING QUftMLAftqgP THIS MW IN WS iLOQM ON I Convincing Argument. I A five vear old boy went with his mother to make a call. The lady of the house being fond of children, told him she moanit to a«k his mother to let her have him. “Don’t, you. think your mother would let me buy you?” she asked. “Ns, ma’am,” answered the lit tle fellow; “you haven’t get money enough.” “How much would it take?” she continued. “Five hundred dollars safd the boy promptly, as if it would settle the mater at once for all. “Oh, well, then,” said the lady, “I think I can ma age it. If I can., will you corne sta - ’. with, me. No, ma’am*” he said with decision. “Mama wouldn’t sell rre anyhow. There are five of us, and mama wouldn’t like to break the set. School News. Chatham gets SISOOO for her school from the school loan fund which was created by the General Assembly. This is the final apportionment of the $5,- 000,000 fund. Besides Chatham there are 40 cou ties to receive part ot this money, Randolph county gets SBO, 000 and Rowan $90,000, Northampton gets the smallest sum. $3,000. BUI hi; uumjs now* || Weak || i Nervous g S“I was weak and nervous & and run-down,” writes Mrs. & S Edith Seilers, of 466 N. 21st g H St., East St. Louis, lIL “I S§ couldn’t sleep nights, I was so g @ restless. I felt tired and not p &> in condition to do my work, gjj 13 I would have such pains in « my stomach that I was afraid I would get down in bed. . . || P My mother came me and suggested tha.t I use s ft Us IS I I n MImII u| li £ I H «2u L.J ‘-ki, Lj SO fitio Vil.ddi! O fitJiifo I felt better after my first p bottle. I had a better appe- tile. It seemed to strengthen S£| g and build me up. T am so g g glad to recommend Cardui f| M for what it did for me. I g haven’t needed any medicine p B® since I took Cardui, and lam yj feeling fine.” Nervousness, restlessness, || sleeplessness—these symp- $ $ toms so often are the result M § of a weak, run-down condi- g tion, and may develop more m seriously if not treated in A S ti nie - If you are nervous and Ip g run-down, or suffering from % S some womanly weakness, Ey # take Cardui. Sold everywhere. 8 E-105 I OilF 'IR CbCbT mor "'"s -xstP s& £.!> “*»> '• '< Jk iSL M. & iSk^ Keeps the Water Out -2. * AND KEEPS ON KEEPING IT OUT FOR YEARS AND YEARS AND YEARS. «■-r- rwi jrima.—^Ax-^vyjr^a- -r~_- -t-*za»z.- -ass. •acTsasc.-.w wsswa/sttdMK? pbwp——iiiibi iiiii rrrimai.— 5-V CRIMP GALVANIZED ROOFING for barns, sheds and pack houses GALVANIZED SHINGLES, painted tin shingles, As phalt and Asbestos shingles and slate for residences. ROLL ROOFING (slate surfaced or smooth) for gen eral use. RICHARDSON WALL BOARD for ceilings and side walls. GUTTERS, Downpours, Ridge Roll, Valley Tin, Sheet Iron Sheets Cooper. Zinc, Tobacco Flues, Etc. V_-r-. x~V •gfwsT~. W 73>WraESSW- lUS >'iT!2 i KMMMK MHK ncVATI’^WHnTMWaSMOBanCTIBa 17 YOU CAN'T FIND FT IN YOUR HOME STORES, TRY DURHAM. Budd-Pi - oof mg Co. WALTER P. BUBD, Sec’y - - - DURHAM, N. C. ‘‘IT PAYS TO TRADE IN DURHAM” “EVERYTHING AGIN US.” The Bull Frogs Sing Their Last New Song. Mugville, March 22—John Smith, son of Pocahontas Smith, and old man Jack Brown met on the college green this morning and had a long confab together. While they were taling politics, the oil business and other every day mat ters, Col. Josh Jones, him of the state zouaves, walked up and got into the conversation. “Bovs”, said the colonel, “we are ruint.‘The big fools up at Washing ton have just mint us party men. I wanted to run for the office of regis ter of deeds this fall, but I can’t do it now. My party has got mixed up in the oil business so bad that I’m just afeered. to poke my head up.” “What party do you belong to” asked John Smith. “I’m a deep-dead-in-the-wool repub lican. What party you b’long to?” said the colonel. “I am an everlasting and evrlasting demercrat, hut thar’s no hopes for me to run for any thing although I had my head sot on the sheriff’s of fice, but my party is mixed up in this vere oil business too, and I’m afeered to say what I am. But what do you think of McAdoo for president?” he asked. “Why man,” broke in old man Brown, “there’s no earthly chance for him. Haint he mixed up in the oil mess. And didn’t he steal watermel ons when he was growing up and was catched with one?” “Yes”, remarked Col. Jones. Look at Underwood. He used to play with nigger children when he was a boy. I never can make up my mind to vote for a man that did that.” “And thars Joe Daniels. He wants to be president too,” broke in Mr. Smith. “Who is Joe Daniels.” asked the Colonel, what’s agin him?” “Why he is the man that prints the big paper in Raleigh a r d he’s the one that tried to dry up the ocean when he was secretarv of Washington. And that ain’t all,” continued Mr. Smith. “He used to go to bed without washing his feet at night.” “Good Lawd!” spoke Mr. Brown. I thank my shoes and socks that I’m T don’t have to vote for such folks and I’m going to vote for who I please, let the chips fall where they may. Thar’s Coolidge. Has he got oil on his clothes?” Just then, the bullfrogs in the lake rear bv began their noonday song. One ohl bullfrog led and the choir re peated ■ “Coolidge! Coolidge!” “OT! Oil!” sang the choir. “TT-*d~?—mnd! Underwood!” “Oil! Oil! ” “TrU-t-pon! Johnson!” “Oil! OiH . “Oil! Oil!” Ain’t B->at helt-o,” remarked Col. Jones, while the three stood and lis ter ed to the bull frog song. “Everything is agin us,” said Mr. SpT+b, r> n hr> departed. “Everythin’ is agin us, said Colonel. “I am jnderpendert,” said Mr. Brown, and the three separate^. JOE SNYDER. 1 N. HS HAS IDENTIFIcO YOU J f NOT \ OeVOND AIL POOBT / • MIUTV nMD V ° U <iU ' LTV ) i ....... ~ OBSERVATIONS By Rambler. “There’s strange things that hap pen in this big world,” remarked a lady, “I saw in a paper where two brothers —twins—died the other day. One died one day and the other the next, and both had the same disease, pneumonia.” “It does not make any difference about the groundhog seeing his shad ow or not seeing it,” remarked an old time weather prophet, “we are not going to have any settled weather until after Easter, and Easter is fhree weeks off yet.” “What gets away with me,” sala ! | an old fanner, “how so many people j : can get along so well, buy automobiles and have a good time, without work- j ing I have to work hard and I pav 1 cash for every thing I get, yet I cannot loaf any and neither can I buy an automobile. It’s queer to me.” “People are foolish,” said a citizen, “to buy cotto.i and hold it, expecting it to go higher. Some farmers bought their tennants cotton at a certain price and laughed at the tennant thinking they were going to make some big money but cotton has gone down in price and the tennant is lagh ing at the landlord.” “An automobile thief,” said a citi zen the other day, “played” a good •joke on R. L. Davis, Jr. of Raleigh, the young man who was to have spoken here on the tenth, but didn’t. Over in Ash boro some liquor thief stole his car and hauled a lot of whiskev to High Point in it. The odor of linuor was stro*g in the car when found.” “I see a Charlotte paper,” remark ed one of the old citizens, “that there were two day s “away back yonder,” probably TO years or more ago that nearly everything and everybody liked to froze to death. These days were Friday and Saturday. Wonder if some of our real obi citizens remember those two cold days ? It is said chickens froze on their perches and hailing water, when pour ed from a kettle, froze in a moment, and that many cows froze to death. Fearing poison, An lowa man refused to eat his wife’s cooking. H WE YOUR EYES EXAMINED, BY AN EXPERT—COSTS NO MORE. Dr. J. C. Mann, the well known eyesight Specialists and Opticia will be at Dr. Farrell’s office in Pittsboro, N. C., every fourth Tues day and at Dr. Thomas’ office, Siler City. JN. C’., every lourth Thu.sda, in each month. Headache relieved when caused by eye strain. Wher lie fits you with glass’es you hav< the satisfaction of known,g that they are correct. Make a note of the date and see him if your eyes are weak. Hir. next visit*Pittsboro will be Tuesday, April 22. : His next visit i > !er City will T'-u pri.iv, April 21. SCCA /aL Chevrolet Utility Express Track Standard Eeiroment includes generator , starter battery, drum type legal headlamps, dimmers, tail Tght, complete wiring system, speedometer, ammeter, oil pressure gauge, choke control, license brackets, motor hood, special combination dash and instrument board, front fenders, running boards with shields, demountable rims with extra front and rear rims, double tire carrier, and complete tool equipment. , # . * _ Ooi\lee XVfotor Co., Bortlee, C. " / ,VOO ANYTHING KOfcS ycT\ \ say before \ PASS s*NTgNcrj UpONjfOU/- / V^*Usm. fes M% m 'il M :“^fTj|, ~e: y • * ■ ■OWBaWy * * * * * * * * * * * * * QUERY DEPARTMENT. * * Answers by John * * * ***** * * * * * I am in love with a homely girl who has no money and a girl who has plenty of money loves me. What would you do? Benton P., Moncure. Ans. —I am a single man. Marry the homely girl and send me the address of the girl who has the “mon.” 4 What is this oil dome business I hear so much about ? J. D. Corinth. Ans. —It is a little matter of money i that has got into the dome of a lot l of republicans and democrats in ! Washington and one side is afraid • the other side will get more than its share and now they are fighting one another like Kilkenny Kats. What is titanotherid ? I see some of them have been sent here from Asia. School Boy, Moncure. Ans. —There are plenty of them in Chatham, especially in the waters around Goldston. Their right name is perissodactye rigulate, Mr. O. Z. Bar ber, of Goldston, will tell you more about them if you write him. Who was the father of Nebucha neezer’s children? I have heard some school chiildren talking about it, and I aip writing you to find out so I can tell them. Don’t give my name. School girl, Bell’s Ans.—H’Ytory tells us that Dune Peepuls is the father of old Neb’s 1 ' children, hut I don't believe it. Neb’s children didn’t have any father, Nar ry Harwood says. NORTH CAROLINA BRIEFS. Short Paragraphs of News That Will Interest Our Readers. The bankers in session at A Orville last week favored a rate of 25 per cent sur tax. Senator Pat Harrison, of Mississ ippi, will visit Kinston April 10 and make two addresses there. High Point has voted $679,000 in bonds to pay for sewer, water exten sions and other street improvement. Professor E. C. Brru oof the Un iversity, who has been in Europe for the past 1? months, has returned to Chapel Hill. Ashboro voted her seeped time for school bonds and the vote stood 188 for against 26, There were 270 resi tered voters. 4 The Tobacco Growers Co-operative Association will make their third payment on all dark fired tobacco on May 15th. While at prayer meeting at a church in Wilson, A. J. Edmundson, 62 years old, swooned away ard died in a. few minutes. A stable Cre at Ro''k ; mrh?m last week burned 7 mules, 2 horses, a jer sey bull, 3 new bugg es and part o> 8 r ew wagons. Loss about $6,000 with SI,OOO insurance. Chas. Manson, of Carteret county, fell out of a fourth story window of a Raleigh hotel and was seriously hurt. Ha was a delegate to the state re publican convention. BUILD A HOME NOW! / WELL JUDCjE IT SEEMS PftETTy fcft W • j TO QB IDENTIFIED BY D»S Qoy WHEH \ HAi> KiS He AO UNDER THH COVERS ALL ■ MRS. DWIGHT LAMBE BURIED. Siler City, March 20. The body of Mrs. Dwight W. Lambe was brought here last night from Sanatorium, where her death occurred yesterday afternoon at 12:30 o’clock, and was placed in the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Lambe. The funeral was conducted this afternoon by Rev. 0. I. Hinson from the Methodist church and interment made in Oakwood cemetery. Many beautiful floral designs were present to express the esteem in which the deceased was held. Mrs. Lambe *was a native of South Carolina, but for the past few years lived at Four Oaks, where her husband holds a position in a bank. She spent last summer here in the home of Mr. Lambe’s parents, during which time she made herself a number of warm friends. Last August she was removed to Sanatorium for treatment and it was during the same month that her in fant daughter died. Attending the funeral today were her young husband, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Allison, of Brevard, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Brewer, of Bonlee, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Shaw, of Broadway, and L. L. Lambe, of Charlotte. Mrs. J. L. Carriok, of Boykins, Va., arrived here this week to spend I SAFETY STRENGTH | ' VERSICE | The combination that a man demands before entrusting P his hard-earned money to any Bank. The man who places a part of his income in Savings Account here has no fear E over its safety. The same courteous/ efficient service ||| awaits the small depositors as well as the larger ones. Savings and Time Certificates here earn 4 percent. IS BANK OF PITTSBORO i PITTSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA. Capital, Surplus and Profits, $35,000.00 A. H. London, Pres., J. L. Griffin, Cashier, W. L. Farrell, Assistant Cashier. wixm>< ij+o+s&Ari. ~im rrrw r , —, , —, n rttiin —i h aiT n mu» n— n mim amiii ■ | Seaboard Airline Railway j | THROUGH THE HEART OF THE SOUTH ! j Schedule Effective December 3rd, 1923, Pittsboro, N. C. f j SOUTHBOUND. j No. 231 arrives from Moncure 11:15 a. m. No. 211 arrives from Moncure 6:10 p. m. j NORTHBOUND. No. 212 leaves Pittsboro for Moncure 8:30 a. m. No. 231 leaves Pittsboro for Moncure 2:15 p. m. \ For rates, routes and other travel information, call on | H. D. GUNTER, Agent., JNO. T. WEST, D.P.A., Pittsboro, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. xrom a visit several aays to menus at Sanford. Attending the funeral this after noon or w. o. Patusnall at btaiey were it. n. JJixon ana lvir. anu mi*. P. n. Elkins. some time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Yv. A. league. miss Grace ivietzel has returned COMPLETE IN ITSELF Sharpens the blade in the razor without removing it. Quick. Convenient. Easy to clean. Complete sets — razor, with strop and extra' \ blades, SI,OO and up.