Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The courier. (Asheboro, N.C.) 1906-1937, July 18, 1907, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

DEATH OF MRS. PEARCE. Man Hewited Christian Worker at sv of HI. A good woman is gone. Mrs. Elizabeth I'earct', AllUt lWtsy as she was generally called, died at her v ,, i , ,.,u: k,), - home in Brower township feuncky morning at half past G o clock. Mrs. I'earce had been sick for seveial weeks and suffered much. She bore ; .,11 ;a ..I h ill 1,, it all with patience, fcbe ill be missed so much in her home and in the Community. She was a COnSe- crated Christian woiker. She was buried at Mt. Olivet Monday at 10 o'clock. The funeral services were conducted by Kev. H. A. Albright. She was 89 years old. Miss Emma Mann, fiom Sa.xa pahaw, is visiting her sister, Mrs. T. Herbert Tyson. Mr. Jap Sugg made a business to Graham and Burlingtonlast wetl Mr. and Mrs. (J. M . Tysor haw- a tine baby boy at their llOUSe. d;!T rent" Sunday School movement . 1 i . that liohert Kakes could Lave lieen j ill ear -.k, how his great soul wi uld li.iv. Montpiiiiery (oiint New. : len ,ivn d. rm 'I'lio (.,t ..... ' ' ' ,v" had addresses bvsome of the verv Mr. Jessie Hurley, of Troy, and i Miss Arnie Kussell, of Altteuiufle, were married last week. May they live a loti and happy life is the wisti of tneir many friends. The State is trying to help thr fartners a yreat deal ;y seuding men of practical experience to hold iii.-titi;ti.s. The fanners should by all li.euus attend these inert: Tlii' one for I loi'tgowK'i'y couurv it August srli. It is said that there is more j."li in sight a: the I ila liiine iioh thm has lieen at any oi:e :inw Mr.c til mine has bem in oj vi' .ticu. The mine litis bee:; newly reineaibercd and they Liv? si;t:k a:.d cr.t a new abaft, souit I5d jr J(.m yards south8 from the old oLf, .-.ml say it is as i rich or Ur.t-.-r tha:i the old piaet-! which is m ev..-r. What is the use in gojng 10 s.-ek a foi rune when we j couid in nil protubilitv tind it 1 around home if we would ju.-t lo.k 1 it up, ;,o doubt tiu-iv are others jnt ( as good. ' j Mrs. WiKiam Kruzier died it lur j home Friday nignt. July 5th, anil ; was buiied at the old family grei yard nar her home. The burial service was conducted by Kev. S. T. Moyle amid a large concourse ot friends and ulitives. She was a member of the Methodist church, a daughter of Mr. Malcolm Mathesou of Pee Dee, and a true christiau woman She leaves a husband aud I four daughters, Miss Mamie, who is at home with her father, Mrs. Nolie Lisk and Mrs Pattie Deaton, of Mt. Gllead, and Mrs. Jennie Williams of Norwood. A iriviillir mmk f U attended the picnic at Martin's Mills the 4th, which was enjoyed very mucn. i Prof. J. If. Holt will begin a! Singing school at Love Joy the 30th i Of Julv lasting ten days. j . . . Kandleman Items. ! j R. W. Farlow has purchased the home place of Sam Bostick near the t 1 I Miss Louise Slack, of Aeheboio, spent several days here last week. Dan Stalker and Mis9 Annie Bean were married last Saturday night by Rev. John Pugh. Jno. A. Clapp has threshed over 500 bushels of wheat. His crop averaged about 25 bushels to the acre. A number of people from Greens boro, and High Point spent the 4th here. A very large crowd was hare July 4th. The procession which formed at the Depot was the largest ever seen in the county. The immense crowd has been estimated at from 5 to 10 thousand people. All the floats wr hwrntifnll. irxtton iw , i-i " . I I and .were exceedingly attractive.; All the speakers were present and j the entire program was carried out. C. C. Randleman and family, of Danville, Va., came here for thj 4th. Mr. Randleman has returuea to Danville, wheie he has charge of a large cotton mill. His family will remain here several weeks. West Randolph. Mrs. Jane Gray died at her home two miles east of Thomasville last Thursday and was burried at Thomasville Friday. She was 90 years old. Old age was the cause of her death. The four month's old child of E. W. Bowers, died last week and was hurried at Pleasant Grove. J. B. Reddick ana family, of Trinity, visited in Thonasville Sat urday and Sunday. Miss S, E. Frazier, of Thomas Tille, spent Sunday with Mrs. C. W. Wilson. Miss Mary Frazier, who has been on the sick list, is much better. C. 0. Fruz'er and Mrs. F. C. Frazier spent last Thursday in Greensboro. A series of meetings will begin at Pleasant Grove the tirst Sunday in cgust. ARCHDALE CONVENTION. ItuhUr Village I'.nU Ttaintd Sunday Mrhiml Worker. i,.iiril,.,i ie tiu- u hVe han.l that on i!,e , tirst Sim.'ay in July there wmild liea Sunday j 'V"1 i"nvj-mioii'ii. the yuaker Village of iAri'!iilalf. i ilon t tlunk I luul ltu in tins j venrM lhe witil tUe tluhU. o ; i,ollst.s nmiiR WU01!K tie gm-nwt tiees, ' and coolem ninnies i .r upward ! a wore of : ',1,rs ,r. le""- ,. : N a 1 am interested in all works which , t(.m, fo liftiijf if manUml aoJ the i.riniu up of children i. the way in whieh : they should if, I coiiihided to go over and perhapn some random shrt from some tlmsiastic archer with aim direct, might lake root. The day was in all resects a typical July day The birds sang, the flowers blooined on all sides, and all nature proclaimed a glorious ideal summer day. A limit HKiO the crowd assembled in ihe pleasant auditor ium of the Archdale Academy and exercises began, enthusiasm shown upon the faces of those concerned, and the rest of us raujjlit the inspiration 1 think, and the songs seemed i,',,m,v. .i,-', ,u h,.,u,i.,. tL workers ary nest il most enthusiastic Sabbath where in t!ie land I was giad iiins among this ban I of Sun i t-'.ers. also some of o'ir great while they-enre the sic-k and ! ot viiii'li with various . t . .day S. -. i.! and to i.:t.'--p tr ti.e ihm; :e of lliis to note physi birt'. wi mi :i (i: Ian.! . : K.uhK.'i Vs ,1 . -h . i -! t j.resi .! dr. -I, r! 'hi :. both of state ' i- usual calmness .'.; .11 severe gales of Ins gi-ninl smiles of ..i.g a 'i. mt gentle rip-'I,- ia -..s of the less i!ii- ii'iiventiiin were i ;.s va.iety aiways I think it d:d to this ven things fnmi dilVr had upon the prc S. educators, la.h.en. f d ; -: ms. .:. s,:.,. t. s,. invent inn, u' wcie j i t stnnilpnin's. h-,- w :nn !. P. S. M. P d rM. rs fi-iil,ti'r to our !i handled llm sub irk in a masterly j I'gint i t t'.iey i'i " and el of Mnidny Si'.jh I manner. No cm and dried talks li,.e lnu y l.e.11 lis o iee tots" l,M -g r r;.rei:is 1,1 the u j to, prating nb.vn t! iiesV.d up ,'ilnl tal, n h i niiay School, ileavinir 'li ni'p-i--r !! that ili 'y i!l always havetn lie taken if th'-y l'd no i: was stronii taU. t.t ubimt gating 'he old people to intend, ai d jon ctuld see that they had given thonm to tin- matter, it was imon their mind, tht-ir ' irits were troil.led. The talks were of a high order, sometimes -i'iirii' :i,, ft. now we lad nn args.inent ciiiii lied w th a bit of mediaeval history, and In, re probably a sentence r Minded nil with si line of t he sweetest poesy in the English language. We took dinner out ni;der the green rees of the acadi nnc grove surround inr Art hdale Academy. 1 have no words to desi riiie the chicken, cake, pie. etc. We linallv wen- watered from the "Wav- side ' nririt'." and climiieil the stairs for the balance of the program. Nothing lamd. ! "'as very warm, but all things moved on I l'r,'!0,,iou,,1iy t the end. As the shades of 1:? i will say in conclusion long live the Quaker I Village, and long live the growing Sundav S, ho. i. Truly Ai si As'sik. .viiij: Vacation. Mr Editor: Will you please allow me space in your paper to let you know h,tt u line time I uiu having spending part of the summer with my cousin, Angela ("ranford, of Dal .ell, S. ( ',. 1 left home June 14th af.tP1' 8Pnd"i"g Saturday and Sunday with friends in Bennetsville, arrived here June 17tl' aiul ca" sav 1 ,iavP "evi'r enjoyed a v's,'v Iuore.t"an 1 5ivf W e go down to the lake boa! ruling i dine nearly every afternoon. We made up a iishinir party and spent one day picnicing on the banks of the W.:teree River twelve miles from here. We spent the 4th of July at Providence Springs That night iny cousin gave me a "moonlight picnic", which 1 am sure was enjoyed by those present, who were as follows: .Mr. Alex. Uurrows with Miss Irene Moone; Mr, Willie Burrows with Miss Madge Kingman, of Sumpter; Mr. Allien Moone with Miss Blanche li.on, of Bishopville; Mr. tiiilespie Scarboro, of Sumter, with Miss Gertrude Dixon, of Bishopville; Mr. S. It. Williamson with Miss Jennie Scarborough; Mr. Hazel Boykin wiih Miss Powell, of Columbia; Mr. harlie Uilliand with Miss Mattie Boykin; Mr. lien ry Itemtient with Miss Estelle Moone; Mr. James, of Greenville, with Miss Meta Boy kin; Mr J, H Dixon, f Bishopville, with Miss Kate I, uuimings; Mr. Wade Xevvsom with Miss Pauline Cummings; Mr. Eugene .Myers, ol Sumter, with Miss Artie Cranford 1'.. ""v ' .ilarion Moone with Miss Angela C ranford. I would like also to speak of the country round here. As a general thing it is, very Jiniy, nut uai.eii is noteii tor its good roads, pretty scenery, and "clever" people. One fling I miss very much every Sunday nt l' oY, ok is the bright faces of my Sun day s,.i,, class, but 1 hope to lie back with them i v :ne last of Augast Very respectfully, Artie Crai:ford. Dal.. :. C . Jul 'J l!ll)7. Cures HI od Poison, Cancer, l ie bi'tma, Carbuncles, I'.tc, Medlriiu Free. if you have offensive pimples or eruptions, ulcers on any Jiailof the Issly. achiiiK hones or joint, tailing hair, inucous oatches, swollen Klands, skin itches and Imriis. sore lips or Ruins, eating, festeriiiK sons, shaip, Kiiawiiiu pains, then you sutler from serious lilood poison or the foeKiiiniK of deadly cimeer. Take Botanic Klnod Halm (B B B.) It kills the poison in the blood, thereby jciviiiK a healthy blood supply to the afflicted parts, heals every sore or ulcer, even deadly caueer, stops all aches and pains and re duces all swelling. Botanic Blood Bulm cures all malignant blood (roubles, such as eczema, scabs aud scales, pimples, running sores, car buncles, scrofula, cfieumatism, cjitarrh, etc. Es. pec.ially advised for-all obetiuate cases. Im proves the digestion, strengthens weak kidneys, bruirgists. one dollar. To prove it cures, sa.nple of Blood Balm sent free and prepaid by writing Blond Balm Co., Atlanta. Ga. Describe trouble and free medical advice eut in sealed letter. Thousands of people are daily suffering with kidney and bladder troubles danger ous ailments that should be checked promptly. DeWjtt'a Kidney and Bladder J ' il Is are tbe best remedy for backache, weak kidneys, inflammation of the bladder. Their action is, prompt and aura. A week's treatment for iiOc. Sold by Standard Drug Co. and Asheboro Drug Co. 'COLORED PEOPLE CELEBRATE. Patriotic i:eiclses Among the Colored People at Aslielmro. Hay Passed Uulctly. Although the morning of the 4th looked gloomy, at a very early hour numbers of people began to assem ble, the lirst feature or the day be ing a game of ball between Mitchell and Asheboro. The score was 11 to 18 in favor of Asheboro. At hilf past seven o'clock the arrival of the inoinasviiie orass Dana was an nounced to the delight of all. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon a game of ball was called between Biscoe and Asheboro. As usual the score stood 37 to 1 in favor of Ashe boro. The last but not least was at half past six when the band marched to public square and played Aber nathy aud Victory Forever. Ths music w..s enjoyed by both white and coloied. The day passed off quietly. i At 12 o clock the bind met the north bound train and escorted the j crowd to a point where the proces I siou of (Diamond Star Lodge 371 1 of Asheboro, was formed, after which I the tiiuid led with a march to the i First Coiigregatioral Church, East j Ashetioro, where the corner stone was b ilemnly Wed, C. T. I Reid acting as master of oereuionies. This was very interesting to all present. At half past seven o'cloc k strains of sweet music were heard in the McAlister-Morris building a hi;b time for the Odd Fellows. This was another marked occassion, eveiy thing being in good order. Am glad to say we are advancing toward high er civilization. May the work of God preail amidst white and color ed. Yours for good, II. DAVID: Pastor First Cong. Church. iilisci iitinii Paid. D. 15. Hurgess, Z-.b Nixon, S. W. Trogdcc. J. B. Garner, J. E. Davis, I P.i-ssie Slier, J. R. Moliitt, V. 1;. i Allred. J. D. Brown, Jeff Butler, ti. 1. thai.dk-r, . W. Caveiiess, Ilenrv Garner, Jas. Hancock, Jno. W. Holder, W. R. Holdei, John Hancock, E. L. Harris, L. Spencer, Jas. Ssott, R. A. Snrratt, W. P. Varner, W. C. Hooker, A. C. Yates, J. Koboins, W. V. Smith, R. F. Sechrest, W. H. Patterson, E. M. Overman, Cleve and Ellis, Ivy Gor dan, J. T. Speucer, J. M. Vestal, J. F. Dorsett, H. C. Royals, J . H. Steed, S. C. Myers, Mrs. Martha Miller, A. Carl Jones, J. C. Hun Bucker, Jesse Pritchard, Dr. F. E. Asbury, Vester Moore, John Rich ardson, A. E. Paston, Joe M. John son, J. N. Maner, J. E. Tillman, J. M. Trogdon, J. A. Lamb, A. L. Robbins, E. R. Hudson, Robert L. Gray, M. F. Hinshaw. T. T. Smith C. M. Caviness, Mrs. Luella Mar.ess, J. I). Allied, William King. D. A. Sykes, II. Allred, J. A. Auraan, R. F. Auman, J! R. Trogdon, Mrs. Solomon Frazier, A. W. Jarrett, W. F. Janaway, R. L. Walker, W. L. Rouldin, Jr., G. E. Hoover, J. S. Spencer, D. F. Thomas, S. E. Coble, Lester Cox, J. E. Harborn, W. A. Wooley, J. J. Lucas, W. A. York, Eli Routh, A. L. Langley, F. A. Hoover, Rev. M. A. Farlow, John C. Graves, A. S. Miller, T. B. Paiks. Pointed Paragraphs. Where there's a will there's always an heir. Fortunately for the fool.he dosen't know he's a fool. Many a man'a failure is due to his being afraid to try. A forgiving disposition is the first law of self preservation. Never try to borrow money from a man you have had an argument with. Gossips have no use for people who refuse to supply them with raw ma terial. N ij' !t.'T how much a man loves a wo.iihi., fhethinks heought to love her moic , i ills COUT'ON ENTITLES ! Miss or Mrs. TO FIVE VOTES IN THE Piano and Jamestown Contest Not Good After July 1.1907. THIS COUPON ENT11LES Rev .. TO FIVE VOTES In the JAMESTOWN CONTEST. Not Good After July 28, 1907. I I The Public Benefts. On July 24th, WEDNESDAY, at 9 A. M., Dunbar-Morrison Company, of High Point, N. C. will place their entire $25,000 stock of clothing, dry goods and shoes, wearing apparel for men, women and children on sale to the public for ten days limit, beginning July 24th, and continuing up to the night of August 3rd. Dunbar Morrison Company is forced at the present time to realize $15,000 inside of ten days time, and in order to do so quickly will give the public of High Point and vicinity the benefits of their entire profits during this ten day money raising sale. All profits will be swept away and the public will have an opportunity to buy everything at factory cost. Nothing will be reserved, the entire stock will be sacrificed and the merchandise sold rapidly, as Dunbar-Morrison Company is forced to raise $15000 in the earliest possible time, and at the prices which they will sell their entire stock, they should accomplish their purpose during the first four or five days of the sale. This certainly is a heroic method for a merchant to raise money quickly. The public will no doubt take advantage of tjis opportunity to secure for themselves wearing apparel, consisting of dry goods, clothing, and shoes at practically wholesale cost. As it is right in the height of the summer season we expect to see a tremendous crowd of people in attendance at Dunbar-Morrison Company's money-raising sale, as Dunbrr-Morrison Company's reputation for square dealing and trustworthy' ness is. known for miles around High Point and vicinity. Extra salespeople have been engaged in oreer to wait on the tremendous crowds of people who will attend this great sacrifice. The "entire stock is now being invoiced and all clothing, dry gooda and shoes will be marked in plain figures in orderlto sell same quickly, every article having ben cut down to the lowest limit. The store is now closed and it will remain closed, getting the entire stock arranged in special lots, so as to make quick sales and facilitate the handling of the large crowds who will b i in attendance. The doors will open promptly at 9 A. M., Wednesday morning, July 24th, and the merchandise will be sold quickly. Make your arrangments, drop everything, and be there Opening Day WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, at 9 o'clock. Patterson's Cirovc Items. Mr. Henry Slack and Miss Lula Elkiris of Fmuklinville visited Miss Dora Ferguson Sunday. HK. T. Kingsbury Ltld the misfor tune to lose u good horse one day lust week. P.ev. J. J. Edds ti lied his regular appointment at White's Chapel, M. F. Church, Sunday and Preach ed a very interesting sermon to a large and attentive congregation. Mr. Thomas Pugh, one of our most prosperous farmers, is remod elling and building an addition to his house. Messrs. M. S. Ferguson, R. O. Coble, D. D. Patterson and Norman Morton went seining in Sf.ndy Creek last Saturday and succeeded in catching a nice bunch of fish, in cluding a fine carp that tipped the scales at ten pounds. Messrs. Alfred and Eli Williams commenced tnreshmg wheat last Wednesday. Messrs. M. M. and Walter Bur gess, of Liberty, R. F. D. No. 1, passed through this section one day last week going to Franklin ville on business. Messrs. Henry Wright, Oscar Patterson, and Rossie Pugh visited in Uamseur Sunday. Mr. C. F. Williams who has been attendiug King's Business College at Raleigh is visiting friends and relatives in this section. John David Powers, ot Mew Orleans. High Point, July 12. Mr. John David Powers, brother of Rev. O. L. Powers, of the First Baptist church of this city, who was shot by a negro in a turpentine camp nearUew Orleans last week, died from bis wounds and Rev. Mr. Powers-passed through here ypster diiv with the body for the eastern pint of the State, where it will be interred at the old home. It will be remembered that Mr. Powers was acting us peacemaker between two Btgroes who had engaged in a quar rel when . one of the .five bnlle's fired by one of the negioes, struck Mr. Powers. At the residence of the officiating justice, in Franklinville Township, on July '.12, 1907. Mj. Arthur Miller, of Asheboro, to Miss Ger trude Redding, of Cedar Falls. E. G. York, J. P. officiating. The Lexington Dispatch, in till ing aixiiit the return of a crowd of bo .- lighters from Salisbury the nigiitof the 4th, quotes Detective Ah ru as saying that in all his 5 years experience he had never seen a rougher house than was started on N. 12 when that train pulled out fr nn Salisbury, and which was kept up until the train came, into L-xington yards. Drunk men diank the more aud spilled their boijze around; they cursed and used exceedingly, offensive, and obscene i language; the cars were made inde scribably filthy. Officer Ahero said that he never saw th toughest ne grocE act as bad as these white men ftom LexingtoD, Thomasville aud o'.ber points along the line. TREMENDOUS ICC EARLY TOMATOES. Some Vital Pcints In Growing Them For Market. In prowjnjr early tomatoes for mar ket ;iu Imliaua fanner gives sonic in-ti".--:iiif: information in American Ag riculturist, as follows: I timl tliat to grow tomatoes very early say, have tlietn coiumeuce to ripen during tlie first bnlf of June, while prices are high three tilings are absolutely necessary first au early variety, then an early start, aud, lastly, au early situation. I have found but one variety. Chalk's Karly Jewel, that combines size, shape, color and firmness in a high degree, but unfortunately it is uot one of th very first early. A Prolific Variety. Of the first earlies Mnule' Earliest Is my choice. It Is a very prolific large red tomato, and if one is willing to throw out one-half for culls the others will make a very salable grade of firsts. The quality is of the best, and, as this variety is so very prolific, 1 believe that the one-half retained as firsts will measure up equally with the entire crop of Acme. Ewarf, Champion or Dwarf Stone. Earliuua is very much like Muule's Earliest, only it has less foliage and is more subject to blight. I sow seed of Chalk's Early Jewel in greenhouse by Feb. 1. Transplanting Seedlings. When plants show the true leaf, 1 transplant the seedlings 2 by 2 inches on the benches. As soon as they crowd each other I transplant again, using four inch flowerpots for 1,000 or more. The others are set 8 by 4 inches either on the benches or Into a hotbed. I keep the temperature rather low, 45 degrees at night, lettuce temperature. This makes nice large plants by May 10 that have fruit set the size of per simmons. Those set in flowerpots are moved into glass covered frames the last week In April. The glass is taken off In mild weather and left off at night when I am sure that frnst will not get them. This hardens the plants, and it would take quite a little.-, frost after they have been set !u the Meld to se riously injure them. Muslin covert '. frames will often answer fnr this hard ening off of plants Watering Plants Under Glass. I want to caution against overwoter ing wliile tlie plums arc under glass. It is much safer to keep them too dry rather than too wet. When the plants grow thrifty, with a purple hue at the lower part of stem, one may feel safe that tiiey have light and water ac cordiuu to their needs. f overcrowd ed anil overwatered, the plant will grow up spindling and with bleached stems. Such plants will never do well If the" An liitiiar. On tlie morning of .lane iTtti. tlie .U"i,,i -mee vhiUH the home of Mr. uml Mr He f-'ii-ou. iimt t k tn.'.r ifr.in i 1 i ieiite k le- : p . lifter nn ilbiind of only a few la,..ni.'e i nwrtv 15 years. " ' Hhe was laid to rot In the f.itnllv hurt ,) e.-,,.ni.l near her home in the .reetie t ii lur , num ber of sorrowim; re! ittves nnit fr!ei'i' she was a kind and loving girl 'ov,-.l in- !i knew her. It was hard to give her up, hut ki- ws be.-t His will badoue. We. shall sleep, but nt forever, in the i me ami mlent grave. Fut we hope our loss le her "terniil mi in. Tis hard to bak the tender enrd. Where love has hound fie heart Us hard, so hard to speak the w..rd , We must forever part. Yet, again we hope to meet he-, When tlie flay of lifn i tied. And In Heaveivyith joy to u reet her. Where no fare ell tears lire hel . H r r i : li, esteu.k cv.i.i : irr A Genuine DIAMOND RING FOR $2.00 Guaranteed. WITH a DlAMoMi KINti 1 reveal FREE how to secure a HE.M'TIFl'L COM I'l.EXIOK. DIAMONDS and EXQUISITE. COMPLEXION' are Uh desirable. Au opportunity to every wiman is now offered for obtaining liotli. For $2.00 1 OFFER A 12 KT. GOLD SHELL MSG, shaped like a licleher. with a Tiffany setting,. M-t with a GENTIXE D1AMOXD and will send free with every order the recipe and directions, for oUaiug a faultless complexion. eamiy u: derHtood and simple to follow. It will sava the expense of Cream. Cosmetics and Bleaches. Will free the skin from pim ples, blaukheads, etc., and give tlio skin beauty and softness. THE GEXU1XE DIAMOND RING IS GUARANTEED BY THE MAXUFAC TriiEIt to lx as RKI'KESEXTED, and should any ptirchai-er lie cliatisfied, I will cheerfully UKFUXD THE MONEY. DO XOT LET PRICE LEAD .YOU TO DOUBT THE GEXI'IXF.Xss OR VALUE OF THIS R1XG, as the aliove guarantee protects each and every purchaser. SEND ME $2 00 BY MAIL and take ADVAN TAGE OF THIS OFFER as the time i LIMITED. Send size af linger for which, the ring is desired. T. C. MnSELEY. 32 East 2:ird St reet New York City Sour Stomach No appetite, loss ot strength, nervous ness, headache, constipation, bad breath, general debility, sour risings, and catarrh of the stomach are ail due to indigestion. Kodol relieves indigestion. This new discov ery represents the natural juices of diges tion as they exist In a healthy stomach, combined with the greatest known tonio and reconstructive properties. Kodol for dyspepsia does not only relieve indigestion and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy helps all stomach troubles by cleansing, purifying, sweetening and strengthening the mucous membranes lining the stomach. Mr. S. S. Ball, of Ravenswood, W, Va., : 1 waa troubled with sour stomach for twenty years. Kodol cured me and we are now using It In milk for baby," Kodol Digests What You Eat. Bottlei only. Relieves Indigestion, sour stomach, bslchine of vas. ftr. Prepared by E. O. DeWITT & CO., CHICAGO. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND niecham; ARTS. Practical education in Ag riculture; in Civil. Electri cal and Mechanical Engi neering; in Cotton Manu facturing, Dyeing and In dustrial Chemistry. Tui tion $45 a year; Board $10 month. 120 Scholarships Address PRESIDENT WINSTON, West Raleigh, N. O.

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina