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To every meal. A dash of pure pepper ground the
Bee Brand way, will improve you meal a thousand fold.
The deep pungent aroma of Bee Brand Pepper u-iecured
by patient grinding in especially constructed mills. In
no other way can the pure rich flavor be obtained.
Bee Brand Pepper and other Spices are packed in
bandy air-tight tinsequipped with sifting-tops. Cost no
more than other kinds. 1 Oc at leading grocers.
Here Ar A Few.
Laughlin Grocery Company
Cox & Hall
B. A. Brown
ie s'wrd -rtH '.',,
.s-.t .-Ri'rsii vanrc
jkM Fouf plenJid clotli volume, full of
S'SjJf portrtita. k etches. -tnap, diagram
' ,:'r'' Today the c'.uwx of a httn.ii.iJ years of pierf.Dti.
'VX- ? Rd in tli is timfiv, autkoritativt, coniplne, AND TMK
CJj:f O.M.V CONDENSED ckusic wod history of which wtr
r? ''fVi! 2,000.000 toties have been mU in frame alone just what m
:X.V.iK-rs.-VK-.'.ll -i. . u. : :i. -e i? .... .!,.,. n
J-,, ' 1 ' 'v- v"f? ' Read how Germany and Auaria, ftarf;.l of the monster's
rft S,,!,.K.-Xi .? latent ttrencth, have been trying to checkmate her and how
Vi f 'r, thev have piroictl
mf of the
ue, tSi: pifturevjue
tiirth the Rcnalice p
Rrowertnr compliici in
l!r f I10 i-rrarri c iod.i. im!
yo en tW Review U Rt virw
vierrt will fiti yn 11 un li - -
rb tik-b md;xy. It w nn en.wi.-n to reaa tru- oany newt
VonraWIiryroooiBprpt'fiil rtniliumt, arid to diffusa thein
onallr dmenda on a true interi
reawa why" ot evenu. In
out of cbaor-and tbe Review of
for a Year
Send H"1. ,he cou.p,B
T wuu,t , t ,
INiO , prepaid absolutely
ho)e set four
TjB" mk w tu mici rvu
to pay lor me K.mew oi Re-icwa. it
ifcttn-r, tend tUm bsck at our expense. But be prompt.
worW-wfde fame of Duroy will make these 5.wo trtt
iviuiic j and likethera youend IS cenu
for abippinr and $1.00 a tnuntfi for three aomba
appear irom our stock room ai once, ozua your caupon
today and be in time.
Rewfew ol Rariiwi C.. 30 IrTtBf PL. K.T.
MARBLE AND GRANITE WORKS .
I am opening a marble and granite works in the old Moring building
at the Southern depot.
I would like to figure with every one needing a monument or tombstone.
Call and let me figure your wants. There are three reasons why I can sell
cheaper: (1) I buy direct from quarries. (2) I have no traveling salesmen.
(3)1 pay cash for stone. Thereby saving you from 15 to 25 per cent
I can sell you anything you want from the smallest tombstone to the
largest monument or mausoleum in any kind of granite or marble.
DOLPH R. RAPER, Proprietor Asheboro Marble and Granite Works,
and High Point Marble and Granite Works.
Spices Add Zest 2
A. D. Hamilton
Randolph Supply Company I
E. H. Bean Bj
to sell the most remarkable bargain in the
magazine world this year.
WUiUU ( To One
A monthly salary and a liberal commis
sion on each order. Salaries nm up to $230
per month, depending on the number of or
ders. This work can be done in your spare
time, and need not conflict with your pres
ent duties. No investment or previous ex
perience necessary. We furnish full equip
Write for particulars to
THE RIDGWAY COMPANY
Spring and Macdougal Streets, New York.
What Is It
ml over a very foolish siik.
litir.on rumbling:, mailed aiinoi'
to show her iove fur ihc liitlt
ir t'r .curtain of Europe'n politics and isee
'.ir j.-r!:n an! ue of chess tiuit is hem 3; played.
ie v.ji ". hu ;:!, yet dcsiicruw, excuse the sacied
lives (ii ni 'i (.:ia i.' iv be sacriHced. Read the histary
fi t.i.; p.ii ft'if iiiiif!r-J yei-j, as wntten by ne of the
p.-.Mjfst num. rli the worlu bus ever known, and Ieurn
tlict.a.d, s;irjt till trutii. Just to get you started as a
Ki-virw of Reviews suhscriber, ne nutke 3-ou tiis extra
fcidiiiiuy otlcr. We will give to you
Kistorv of the World
Read in thee entraivinir panes how Kussia
has for years craftily been trying to escape from her darkness
all tn tla ust, .supreme state.
Lesson of the Past
prn iliijwt yoa tbe flew tltt wat iGteece
was Rome i. He fuitUw yuu toiooJ -t'.e
Ul Jays of fttiJtitsm xd ihr crutfcs t
to corHi-mporanermg birtct)'. h!cfa Prof.
bri(!:ant ntmiter. la rh Mory uf tKe p.ut
Viui wiQ nn.tpr.id fir
for yeartor me Per lew of Re-
30 irriaf PL,
r?rrt.iriun cf tl e evenJtb are xmk-.ng
fiend me, on ap-
moval, barrea paid
n-ution of rfce mean trie amJ tbe
fcy you. Duruy'i His
your iiod you nuirt brine wlcr
tory of tbe World in 4
Rcv.'c will do it for yoa.
rojumei bound in cloth.
AJto enter my aaie for
tbe Ktvjew of Re-.ieari for
one year. If I keen the
books, I will remit in 10 days
IS crntt for atiippinc and f 1
per month for three months for
onlft 11 biln,:, the r of tbe Worid whaout charee.
iuic v-.w m otbenriae I will, witnia iu dayt
free. All we X Wlrn tooka at your
in rnr uwu
ine dooks m jjjrtu
dia- f fof w(lh ordcr ooly SI.00 and wc
g The beautiful leather set eosta only a few cent
nam. Fnr art of this luxurious bindinv. cbanee 1
f moMta abore to f months, or send ?.00 cash In toil.
By Beiag Constantly Supplied With
McDuff, Va. "I suffered lor several
years. Bays Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, ol
this place, "with sick headache,, and
Ten vears ao a friend told me tn fr
Thedford's B'.ack-Draueht. which I did.
and I found it to be the best family medi
cine for young and old.
I keen Black-Draucht on hand all the
time now. and when mv children feel a
uiue oaa, mey asK me tor a dose, and it
noes mem more good man any medicine
uiey ever urieu.
We never have a lone soeil of sick
ness in our family, since we commenced
Thedford's Klack-Draueht is nurelv
vegetable, and has been found to , regu
late weak stamachs, aid digestion, re
lieve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea.
headache, sick stomach, fend similar
It tias been in constant use for more
than 70 years, and has benefited more
thaa a million people.
Your druggist sells and recommends
Black-Draught. (Price only 25c. Get a
Bstskage o-day. N. c ttt
DR. D. TC. LOCKHART
ASHEBORO. "N. C. Phone 8
Office over "the Bak. Hours, 9 turn
to 12 m. 1 m. to -3 p. m.
"Office over First National
Asheboro, N. C.
J. "W. AUSTIN, H. D.
Prasfee Limited to
Eye, Ear, lose and Hiroai,
South Kaii St., next to F, 0. .
HM POINT, JL Z,
VVoi. C Hammer R. C. Kelly
HAftfiER & KELLY
Attorneys at Law
Office Second door from
street in Lawyers Row.
THE BAK OF ANBOLPII
Asfeeboro, N. C.
Capital juvd Surplus, $6&000.08 '
Ttal Assets ovr 4250,000.00
With amph assets, xpecience end
protection, e solicit ae business of
the banking .public and feel safe in
saying we Jiu-e prepaws.1 and willing
to extend .to our customers .every fa
cility and .accommodation .consistent
' with safe banking. ;
D. B. McCrary, Presides.
W. J. ArmSeld, V-Pr.esidetfi.
W. J. Asinfield, Jr., Cashit-r.
J. D. JRoes, Assistant Cashier.
By virtue of. a juifemeiJ; in Uie Su
perior Court ,of Randolph County, be
fire the Clerk, in a special proceed
ing entitled, "J M. Ellis, admioisti a
tar of Seth Ccx, vs. Cyrus Cox .et al,"
I will on the -.23rd day of November,
19J4, at 12 o'clock JL, at the j-ourt
hon.se door, in Ashebtro, Jforth Car
olina, sell, to .-the hignest "biddej, at
public auction, the following describ
ed ival estate:
A 'jract of land in Coleridge town
ship, consisting .of one hundj-ed and
sevoniy (170) acres, more or 'lors.
bounded on the north by C. D. Crown
and Aaron Stout; on f.u cstst by Deep
River; on the souih by 1L D. Vright
and L. Vs. Wright- and on the wst by
Aaron Stout and Isabella Cox, it bc-
im? tae place oa v.vi.c.i vjx il.c;
ed at his death; subject to the tlower
of the witlow.
The terms of sale, one-third cash,
one-third in three-montlis, one-UJ'.'d
in sbc months, title to be retained D-i-til
the purchase price is paid.
This October 20, 3!)14.
J. A. SPENCE, Commissioner.,
North Carolina, Randolph County,
Superior court before the clerk.
James T. Wood, administrator of Ma
ry Caldcr, deceased, v. S. T. Mofh'tt
The defendants, Wm. Moffitt, Ote
lia Rockwell and husband, Ray Rock
well; Elma Davis and husband, James
Davis, Abel Moffitt and his unknown
heirs if he be dead will take notice
that an action has been commenced
against them in the Superior court of
Randolph county entitled as above and
that they are required to be and ap
pear before the clerk of the superior
court at his office in Asheboro, N. C,
on the 31st day of October, 1914, to
answer or demur to the petition of
petitioner in the above-entitled action,
that the nature and subject matter of
said action is as follows, towit: An
action to sell the real estate of the
late Mary F. Calder situate in Ran
dolph county, North Carolina.to make
assets to pay her debts and the costs
of administration, the above named
parties being heirs of the said Mary
F. Calder, deceased, and said parties
wil further take notice that if they
fail to appear and answer or demur as
aforesaid at afoiesaid time and place
that the petitioner will apply to the
court for the relief demanded in the
This October 6, 1914.
W. C. HAMMOND,
Clerk Supe-ior Court, Randolph
TWO COUNTRY CHURCHES
Progressive Farmer. !
I have in mind, as I write, a coun
try church that has erected a beauti
ful house, pays its pastor an ample
salary and provides him a comfort
able home. He preaches to his people
every Sunday that comes and gives
himself wholly to the work of his
pastorate. He is a kingly man and his
people follow him with implicit trust.
They have a fine school, of course,
but the church takes precedence of
everything else. The young folks are
growing up in an atmosphere redolent
with the grace and beauty of a reli
gion that ministers to every need of
mind and body and that tones and
sweetens all the community life.
While they are not a rich people they
are liberal in their giving to every
worthy cause but is is a remarkable
fact that they have prospered in a
t, t. 't-
I know another country neighbor-.
hood that maintains a splendid school (
and stands at the forefront among the
noble country church pays the pastor!
$1,000 a year besides furnishing the I
manse and othpr rpnnisitps. It is one'
of' the finest communities in North'
Carolina and the young people havei
no desire to leave, but prefer to settle
and establish families where theyi
were born and bred. And many of our; jeBUa plainly instructs us that "tres
most substantial business men and vas&es must needs come." Our prob
accomplished women adorn the great iem ls (a) to avoId beng the trea.
nf'fh ZZ -I IIaVITLZA We and b) th manner of our con
of the provincial stag, and art broad, . . ., . . , .
and liberal cftizens. duot towards those who do trespass.
m. i i v . . . . . , 1 Iti this lesson the second question ls
The grace of liberality Is the cry-, d fl t Though a man be over-
mg need of our country churches. " , , 6 , , . .
When they are ru on tte broad-,ken K tlle ct ' trespassing.
gauged plan and ttieir numbers real-1 those vho are tauSht and governed by
ize that Dtittine tkeir monfv into the the Holy sPlrtt 8ee chapter 5:16-2?)
ilvelopmwit of the church life is the j
test investment they cm possibly
make, the desert will blosson as tbei
tose and a greater glory than that of
the old ante-bellum days will come to
f . heaver ths- countf,' church life
runs strong ami deep iti a community,
ravms increase in vaiu, tarmer em -
pwj'.we laiets ana Desc metnons, am
.lie every orm oeci.mes nciw r ana
i k - J tt.
enricnes and enobles; and the altru
istic spirit finds its highest expres
sion' through the work of the churches.
Having qualified as administrator
on the estate 'of J-red Craven, deceaa -
ert, beiore W. C. Hammond, Cleric oil
tin: hupenor Court ol Kamlohm coun -
ty, all persons having claims against
ctnt '. . . ., ,.,i..;0j V. "
in.rifio,i r.n n'Kfo,.o fh v, ',i
November, 1915, or this notice will be
: ' i 11..: i
pleaded in bar of their recovery; and
all persons owing said estate will
come forward and make immediate
This .Wth day of October. 1914.
JAMES M. WALKER,
Administrator Fred Craven, dee'd.
INorth Carolina, Randolph '.county,
In .tne Suntrior Court.
Hattie McFarhind vs. Glenn McFar-
The lefendaut above-named will
take notice that an action vntitled as
above nts been commenced in the Su-
pevior court ot Randolph county, from t. ;for another, whereas all men can share
divorce Trom the bonds of matrimony S tlle -weights" o temptation, weak
betwem the plKintiff and defendant, ness fai!ure and 6in
born to-Baid narties; and the defend- 0 ' , V 7 7 I '"ni v D"lu-
ant will further take notice that he is !Paul ,arl' set8 before the re
quired to appear at the next term of j iPonsibiluy of being enlightened. Being
Superior Court of said county held on: tauSut. e musi pass on tne Knowi
fhe thirteenth Monday after' the first i "'dge we have been taught, share the
Monday in September, bciriR the first . '"good things" (v. 6) we have re
Monday in December, 1014, at the .;ceivoi:l, see Prov. 11:24; II Cor. 9;6.
court house in siatl county, and ans-. 'Those, who retrain from thus aiding
wer, plead or demur to the complaint - their teachers gain no personal ad
in'caid action, or the plamt.fl will an- ; ,.antaW. The word "mocked" menus
ply to the court for the rcliei demand-, t0 snei?r Men may snepr fit Go(J flnd
"VniheTlSX- of October, 1914. ?? the result of their
W. C. HAMMH.VD ' but' like BtJl1 produces like. Sow
Cln'k Superior Court, j corn r0af cor"; flSs. reap figs; sin,
: . reap sin:- Rom. S:5, 6. In spite of the
NOTICE comempf men h.ve for God and in
i'uco oi Uiii.r cci-i)iauca of iliiu
m-fjvg qr.a:niei as administrator,
on the .estate f Mary f. CVahler, de-j
censi'd. tietore W. .;. Jlammoim, cieri:
oi the superior louin of l'.iuidulpli
co'inty, all persons having .-claims
against eaid estate a.e notified to pre
sent them to the ur,flersigned. duly
verified, oo or before the 1st day of
November. 1915. vv this notice will bo
pleaded m 3ar of their recovery ; and
all persons wins said estate will
come forward and make knediate .set
tlemrnt. This 9th dar of Cvtober, 1.914.
JAMES T. WOOD,
Admr. Mary F. Calder. deceased,
Having ouailified as Extr on the es
tate of W. J. Teacue. deceased, before
W. C. Hamond, Clerk of the Superior!
Court of Randolph County, ail ner
sons having claims against naid estate
are notified to present them to the un
dersigned, duly verified, on or before
the 9th day of October, 1915, or this
notice will be pleaded in bar of their
recovery; and all persons owing: said
estate will come forward and make
This 6th day of October, 1914.
SAMUEL E. TEAGUE,
Care of Mary E. Teague, Asheboro,
APPLICATION FOR PARDON
! . T, T. , . , ,
Application will be made to the
Governor of North Carolina for the)
pardon of Is Luther, convicted at the,
Tnlv IQIO form Af Vio minorinr nniirti
of Randolnh countv for the crime of i
rape and sentenced to the penitentiary
for a term of five years at hard labor.
All persons who oppose the granting
of said pardon are invited to forward
their protests to the Governor with
This the 28, day of October, 1914.
isVii -'ffirr'r'-'.ifwurttts ii,si"-'a'' liMiii)NJ.
(By E. O. SELLERS, Acting Director Sun
day School Course, Moody Bible Insti
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 8
SOWING AND REAPING.
' (World's Temperance Lesson.)
LESSON TEXT Gal. :1-10.
GOLDEN TEXT Whatsoever a man
soweth, that shall he also reap. Gal. 6:7.
Nowhere do the Scriptures excuse
men from the results of their own
tm,. . -i onA nf tiioes.
,ng' ake( are unt0 tn'e 8ucceeding
generations. France is still paying in
jnijon. . ,,;
iwleons ambition. Europe will have
a greater debt to pay biologically than
any which will be charged against Its
exchequers as the result of this In-
human and uncalled-for war.
I. Those Who Trespass, vv. 1-5.
are to prove to the world by their
conduct that they are thus taught and
governed. They are to "restore such
j an one," considering at the same time
themselves lest they, too, stumble. To
ture," to put a member of the .body
into its proper r'-cce. Every believer
; js a meniber of the body of which
i Christ ls the head I Cor. 12:12, 14, 7,
, nnd OTe who fcUs (stumbtes) iut0 6lu
Js a niemDer outof iacei
Man's Duty to Man.
The first step is to help our erring
brother to bear his burdens (weights)
of temptation, weakness, failure and
sin, and In so doing we "fulfill the law
of Christ." Ch. 5:14: John 13:34: Rom,
15:3. Jesus Christ not only gave us
' .this law, but he also lived it as well
Phil. 2:5-8. The true disciple, who is
j trying to help his brother bear
, hla burdenf doeg 80 with tne conscloug.
; ness not of his own rectitude, but rath-
i ,er that through the grace of God he
1,as been kePl from a like fate- 0tber
i -u-Iha tha man uhn -tlilnVoth Vilniaolf
wise the man who ""thinketh himself
-to be something" deceives himself, and
-no one else. God knows, so does the
:one whom we seek to help, if we are
'animated by spiritual pride and boast-
. fulness. This is a measuring line
1 whereby we may Judge ourselves
;(v. 4).- Pride and criticism of others
i largely comes from a desire to glory
In ourselves, not so much that we
condemn the acts -Tf our neighbor. In
verse three we are admonished to bear
the burdens "weights" of others. In
i verse five we are told that every man
f .must bear his own burden "load," 1
e., the burden of his own responsi-
J bilitv. No man can betr that loud
principle in other realms they con -
tlnue in their sin with a strange fa-
Habits Bless or Curse.
This principle has a wide applica-
tion. ov shame, reap dishonor; sow
hate, reap bitterness; 60W love, rean
the fruits of love, kindliness, affection 1
Every act is a process of 1 1
sowing. Every appetite fostered, grati
fied and pampered helps to produce
a crop of habits cither to bless or to
curse. This gives color and signifi
cance to the words of verse eight. "He
that soweth to his own flesh shall of
(his own) the flesh reap corruption."
If, however, under lhe leading of the
Holy Spirit (cf. John 6:63; II Cor. 3:6)
we sow to the Spirit, we will reap
eternal life for "this is eternal life
that we may know him."
Sow a thought, reap an act;
Sow an act. reap a habit;
Sow a habit, reap a destiny.
The practical application is In verse
nine. If there are such possibilities of
development, "let us not weary of well
doing." Our sowing is not a matter of
caprice or convenience. Nor should we,
through weariness, cease our activity.
The temperance application is all
too plain. We must constantly sow in
the minds of the youth the "reaDinir
of the flesh" for those who cultivate a
taste for liquor. We must sow In the
minds of taxpayers the criminal waste
and foy of ( , t regulate this
tm lt 5
traJfc for soeking t0, tax for thf
Prt of gOVen mentS. We must SOW
In the minds of those poor souls now
in the clutch of this damnable evil
that there is a way of deliverance
the way of the Cross, a permanent and
complete cure for the one who has
gone the farthest or sunk the deepest
DM 'MORE WATER
IF KIDNEYS BOTHER
Zat less meat and take Salts for Back
ache or Bladder trouble
Urio acid In meat excites the kidneys
they become overworked; get sluggish,
ache, and feel like lumps of lead. The
urine becomes cloudy ; the bladder is irri
tated, and you may be obliged to seek re
lief two or three times during the night.
When the kidneys clog you must help
them flush off the body's urinous waste
or you'll be a real sick person shortly.
At first you feel a dull misery in the kid
ney region, you suffer from backache,
sick headache, dizziness, stomach gets
sour, tongue coated and you feel rheu
matic twinges when the weather is bad.
Eat less meat, drink lots of water;
also get from any pharmacist four ounces
of Jad Salts; take a tablespoonful
in a glass of water beiore DreaKias
for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine. This famous salts is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon juice,
combined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to clean clogged kidneys
and stimulate tnem w norma auuvibj',
also to neutralize the acids in urine, so
it no longer is a source of irritation,
thus ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, cannot in
jure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which everyone should
take now and then to keep the kidneys
clean and active. Druggists here say
they eeU lota of Jad Salts to folks who
believe in overcoming kidney, trouble
while it is only trouble.
"NORTH CAROLINA'S NATIVES
Finest Business Men in Xll Lines
(From Charity and Children.)
The finest business men of Thomas-,
ville, High Point and Lexington are
not the "foreigners" lv.it the natives
These vigorous towns have been bui't
not by strangers but by men "native
and to the manner born." Capital is
coining from elsewhere it is true, but
it has been attracted by capital al
ready here, and that has been accum
ulated by boys who were born in
North Carolina. Certain sections of
western North Carolina have suffered
an exodus of their best blood to the
West. In some places the people
went crazy over what they heard of
Kansas, Missouri, and other places,
and went there in droves. If a single
gle one of them has bettered his con
dition we have not heard of it, but
we have talked with several who lost
all they had and returned to their
mountain homes to begin life over
again without the little places they
sold to pay their traveling expenses
to the West. In southeastern North
Carolina a number of young North
Carolinians moved to Georgia, Florida
and other Southern states to make
their fortunes in the turpentine busi
ness. A few of them succeeded, and
everybody heard of their success;
but the vast majority are either peg
ging along at a poor dying rate in the
.tates where they expected to gather
a fortune, or have returned to their
homes sadder, wiser and much poor
er men. It is not always wise, it is;
some times very foolish," for a North
Carolina man to allow himself to be
lured away from his home by the
promise of a larger salary than he is
getting here. In his removal from
his native state he loses something
that money cannot replace and that
is the patriotic attachment for his
home that enriches his life. Of
course he claims that his heart is still
at home, but according to the Bible,
where a man's treasure is, there will
his heart be also. If you love the state
you have a poor way of showing it,
when you leave her. Every man owes
his state an obligation, and that is to
pour the riches of his life into her de
velopment. If one son may leave why
not all. And if all the native borii
North Carolinians were to go to Geor
gia or Virginia or New York, what
would become of our institutions and
of our cherished traditions ? Some
body must stay by the stuff.
' me tnat nor boy is going to tight,
J Mrs. Kawler Dear mc! Isn't' he
1 rr.tVr yevr?
Mrs. Dlunderby Well, yes, but you
i see, he's going to join the infantry.
' Boston Transcript.
Quickest, Surest Cough
Kemedy is Home
Made Ennlly Prepared In a Few Min
nie. I Heap but I nequaled
Some people are eonstantlv annoved
?n(Uear 81?,,i t0 tl,e other witli a
L l'1e't?ro"clu, ,C0ll'!!1' wl'it,h whol
ly unnecessary. Here ia a liome-mada
and fill the bottle with plain granulated
BUcar svrnn. Situ- .; :T
Gradually but surely you will Vtice the
phlegm thin out and then disappear al
;?oUVeir' th,'i.8 eDd V a C0K that you
hi ' h0arfe 0T- tlRht .em"?h and heals
the inflammation in a painful cough with
remarkable rapuhty. Ordinary coughs
are conquered by it in 24 hour's or leal
Nothing better for bronchitis, winter
aonelis and bronchial asthma.
ibis Pinex and Sugar Svrun mivtm-o
makes a full .pint-4nough to laS
i.?,Ly t-,on5 tln,f I?fc R cost f only 64
cents. Keeps perfectly and tastes pleas-
with rKV prt'pared- Ful1 directions
wLTL'9 8 ,'pciJl, concen
trated comnonnd of penuine Norway pine
extract, rich in guaiacol. and is famous
the world over for its eo i.r-uinf .-j
rhmptT.?i. in overcoming bad coughs,
chest and throat colds.
in, ?uiJhe Ppnp.e- Ask vour druggist
for 2 ounces Pinex," and do not accept
anvthinir plan A rr,,a&4- r .1 ,
satisfaction, or uionev nrmnntl-o mf.ji
ETtS' thi reparation. The Pinex
Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
"at Kets rJht at cuse and
'JJ m"!fe vou wonder what became of it.
Get 2 ounces Pmex ( uO cents worth !
irura any arutrffint. nnnr ini-n o