Issued Weekly. ' - PRINCIPLES, NOT MEN. fl.OO.Per Tear.
VOL. XXVlT ASHEBORO, N. C, THURSDAY JANUARY 29, 190J. 5 NO 27.
la one where health abounds.
With Impure blood there cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be food blood.
revivify the torpid LIVER and its tort
Its natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pur
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute, All Druggists
Best fortho 41 Sunny South."
bees tine thev are specially grown
and selected with a full knowledge
of the conditions and require,
ments of the South. Twenty-five
jvikra experience una practical
growing of all the different vepe
tables enables us to k now the very
best, and to offer seeds that will
give pleasure, satisfaction and
profit to all who plant them.
Wood's New Sesi! Book for 1903
(Mailed on req nest) is full of pood
thing, and gives the most reliable
information about all seeds, both
for the Farm and Garden.
T.W.WOOD & SONS,
Seedsmen, Richmond, Va.
Scot Potataci. aud all
r arm !dl.
Writ tor (Vfd Book and prlcaa of any
Farm Seeda required.
BRITTA1N & QREGSON,
ABheboro, - North Carolina.
rractice in ths courts of Randolph
and adjoining counties; in State
. and Feuerul CotivUs. l'rompt at
tention to business of ull kinds.
J. A. Susno
(Civil Praoilce onir.
HAMMER & SPENCE
Attornoys ut Law,
Ashebor", N. C.
North of Court House.)
Practice in all lle courts.
j Attounky at Law.
Practice in all the courts.
3peciul attention given to settlemeii
MT-Officr Neab Cocrt IIolsk
a i i .j
Three Times the
Value of Any
u v7 rtno.Thli-l Factor.
Agents wanted in all unoccupied
Wheeler & Wilson Mafg. Co.,
For sale by MOr l'ITT & CO
Asheboi o, N. C.
DFuests what yon eat.
ThU i r-'t'na contains all of tba
dl(H -l:.. ' digests all kinds of
-'fu"d H' v :ntnt reneiano never
Till.' to Miv. .wsyoii toeetal.
' lac food jou v... . .roraostsensii.lv
stomachs cn Uke It. By lis no many
ttfusands .of djrspeiJttcs nave oeeu
fired after (rerythin else failed. It
U u..oq milled for tUsUmocu trouble
It can't help
bat do you go;
IVpanyi only by . O. I)W itt ft Co J utile
i i r rale bvt't andard Drug Oo.
:.Boaat,rredt J. E. Col Cartler
.Eeciik of R&ndiemtvn,
R&ndlem&n N. C.
Protection to depositors.
Dibbotobs: S. '
Bulla, W.T. Uijw' . 1
T T V.Hn J . I iiV. . l,IUiill" "1 ' .
The Old North State.
Oxford is to vote on the ijucstion
of establishing a dispensary.
In Durham Superior Court last
week there were eight divorce cases
on the ti iul docket.
J. W. N. Alston a store keeper
near Candor died suddenly last week,
lie was from Chatham county.
The Highland Turk Mfg. Co. will
erect their new $450,000 cotton mill
at Charlotte, so says the Observer.
J. S. Adams, city editor of the
liuleigh Times, lias resigned to go
into the mercantile business at Kal
vigil. The store of D. P. Dayvault &
Brother at Coolleemee, Davie county,
bus destroyed by lire January 22nd.
Loss about $2,000 with no insurance.
11. L. Wedcnfeller, a traveling
until from Charlotte, was found dead
in bed at the Or ton hotel in Wil
iiiiiitrtini Saturday. His death was
atti ibuted to heart failure.
On account of ill health Missl
Cornelia Heusbee, of Durhom. made
an unsuccessful attempt to end her
life last rriduy, by taking laudanum
This was her third attempt.
In Union Cotmtv lust week a 15
venr old buy while 'Mixing a gun
accidentally discharged it instantly
killing thu'a year old child of his
iMii-s Julia Williams of Waughton,
made two unsuccessful attempts at
hancintr herself lust week. The
rope broke each time. The motive for
the rash uct is unknown.
The temperance iiestion is ngitut
i; the publie mind probably as
never before. Remove the tempta
tion rat her than hop- to overcome
the temptation seems to grow in pub
ic favor with most parents.
Some bovs ranging in ago from 14
to Ki years, robbed a store m Albe
marle one night last week of about
$T5 worth of goods, etc. They were
nil captured but one the next day.
In Mecklenburg Superior Court
Saturday J. M. Cireir, adinr. of John
IliiviiUm against the Mutual Life
Insurance Co. for the recovery of au
unpaid life insurance policy of
12,000, was given a verdict for $ 1,-
The North Wilkesboro Hustler
uvs two ill tempts were made to burn
Doughton's drug store at that place
lust, week. In each instance the lire
discovered and extinguished.
An attempt was also made to burn
he store nt the ilhesuoro urocery
Willis Chandler, a white man aged
30 years, wus killed while trying to
put a belt on a shaft wheel at Mt.
Airy January 22ml, while the engine
was' running nt full speed. His left
arm was torn from his body, his
best beaten into a jell V und other
There w.n a disastrous railroad
wieck near Hickory, January 22d.
The second sect ion of n freight crush-
1 into tin- rear end ot the first sec-
ion, wrecking both engines and
about fifty box curs. One engineer,
one fireman and a brukeiiiuii were in
ured. Engineer usher died of his
Floyd Dula, uged 18 years, shot
md killed Wes Allen, aged about 30
years, in Wilkes county last week.
Thev miiirrelled over a piece of land
and Allen mane lor mini witn u
knife w hen Dulu emptied the con
tents of n shot gun into Allen's left
side, Dula was arrested and placed
in jail. Allen was regarded as a dan
The Wilmington Tobacco Ware
house Co. incorporated recently by
the Secretary of State with a capita'
stock of $100,000, has purchased
two entire blocks of city real estate
and will at once begin the erection of
two largo warehouses, prize house,
sU'ininery and other buildings neces
sary to an up-to-dutc tobacco mar
The chief of police of Winstoa-
Salem is in receipt of a letter mak
ing enquiry as to tlio w lierenouts oi
the family ot iNeison iurner. un
let tcr is from a man at Clarksville,
W. Va.. bv the nume of Eddie IV
U'at, who suys thnt Turner died at
his home recently ana icn a pen
sion warrant for $800 or $000.
The iurv in the case of E. L.
Utlev for the killing of hoUd clerk
Hollingsworth at Favettevillc lust
summer brought m a verdict ot mur
der, in the second degree in the Su-
nerior Court at iayettoville last
week, and Judge Cook sentenced
Utlev to 20 years at hurd labor in
the Denitentiarv. Counsel for the
nrisoner made a motion for new trial
which was overnueu. ms counsel
then took an appeal.
There was a collision between
loablehcader freight and a work
train on the JSorfolK & Western
Railroad last Saturday night near
Starkev. The trains met on a bo
foot trestle and two of the engines
went through, killing engineer W i-
lev of the work train and fatally in
juring engineer Spencer of the
freight train, several outers oi uoiu
crews received 'Blight injures.
i At Charlotte Saturday night W
P, Knowlea, night superintendent of
the Elisabeth Cotton Aim, was sno.
and killed bv the accidental (lis
charge of a pistol in the bauds of
Thos. W. Dixon, president of the
Southern Hardware Co. of that city
Knowlea had bonght pistol and it
uniiM noi and t'x.k it bud
I ill son. wno ItU3 Miuwinfc nun ii - - t,
thl. ',, wrIBn w.,U, , Ni
dwWged with tlic above rmults.
FIRE AT HIGH POINT.
Continental Furniture Warehouse
Destroyed. Loss $15,000.
High Point, N. C, Jan. 21. Fire
to-night destroyed the warehouse and
finishing department, together with
all the contents, of the Continental
Furniture Company, one of the
youngest plants here. The origin of
the tire is unknown. The watchman
had plenty of hose at the factory, but
it seems that neither ho nor the hose
did their duty in time. The tire
had gained considerable Headway
when the alarm was given, and by
the time the liro department arrived
the building was a mass of llames.
The loss is about $15,000, partly
covered by insurance.
The stockholders are Colonel
Smith and Mr. Haywood, of Char
lotte; Dr. Stoitvs, of Salisbury, and
J. II. Millis, and F. N. Tate, of this
place, the latter being secretary and
This loss should not entail but a
few duys let up as the machinery
room and ull the lumber was saved.
It will take only a short while to
rebuild tho burned buildings. The
goods in the sample room and the
olhee of the company were saved.
Good work on the part of the tire
company saved the adjacent factory
buildings, this being in tho factory
An important deal is in course of
formation here in the way of a large
electric power company.
The Raleigh & Westr.rn Railroad
The Winston-Salem correspon
dence of tho Charlotte Observer of
the 22d says:
There is every indication that the
Raleigh & Western Kail road will be
built to Winston-Salem and connect
with tho Norfolk & Western at this
Mr. E. B. Respass, who has charge
of camp No. 2, which is locating the
linclroin Handleman to (jrcensboro,
spent the night in tho city. Ho re
ported that the chief engineer is
witli camp No. 1, which is located
near Kernersville. The surveyors
ure working this way and aroexpect-
ed to reach the Twin City next
The line will strike the towns of
Uamseur, Frankliuvillo, Cedar Fulls,
Central Falls, Worthvillo, Handle
man, High Point and perhnps Ker
nersville. The pr.isent plan is to
run ti brunch from the muiii line, one
mile this side of Hundleuian, to
(ireensboro. The present survey
will miss Kernersville about three
miles. Mr. Hespass thinks the
building of the new roud is practi
cally a certainty.
The Ryder Wagon Works.
Cant. W. H. Ryder, who was the
organizer of tho Iiyder Wagon Works,
at Thomasville, was seen yesterday
bv an Observer reporter, and said
that Ill's factory will be turning out
ins by February 15. All the
buildings have been completed and
ready for the installation of machin
ery, which is now on thi road from
The Thomuiville plant is quite an
extensive one. The main building
fronts 255 feet on the Southern
Railway and runs back 235 feet. In
the quadrangle arc four other build-
ngs. 1 lie company is cupiuuizeu at
Two Charlotte firms com m on
the equipment. The contract for
the pipes and heating apparatus was
awarded to the General Fire Ex
tinguishing Company, while the con
tract for boilers and engines was
awarded to the Liddell Company.
Churlotte Observer of the 2Jrd.
Pullman Shops at Spencer.
The Observer learned yestcrduy of
a new deal for the Southern's grow-
ng railway community at hiiencer,
and it is one of tho most important
in the history of that place. It is
nothing less than tho erection there
of a car repair plant by the Pullman
I'uluce Car Company. 1 he plant is
to cost $50,000. At this plant the
cars of the company in this section
of the country will undergo all neces
sary overhauling, repairing and
painting. Luter the plant may lie
extended to include the building of
Pullman cars. It is a very impor
tant movement for Spencer ami is
significant of the great future of
that pluco as a ruiirouu repair ami
manufacturing centre. Charlotte
Observer of the 2 Jud.
Boy Robbed His Mother.
Hickory. January 21. Tho two
criminals, one of whom is the fifteen
year-old son of Mrs. S. E. Aiken,
WuO, in company wim ura duwjiv,
entered his mother's book store here
Sunday night and was detected by
Night roliecman Herman, were re
turned here today from Old Fort,
where they wero caught- They
wore given ahcaring this afternoon
and placed under bonds of $200 ach
for their annearanco at tne reuruary
term of Catawba court. The boys
ntred the store, and vonne Aiken,
knowing the combination, opened the
suf", and was in the act of pilfering
the cash drawers when the night
policeman frightened them away.
Thev made their escape through the
back door. The only things missing
on Sunday night were 18 fountain
pens, 16 of which were found on
vonng Aiken when arrested. One
h-iiiilieu .'-. ' .ken from the
n4 his con fed
e, before their
- - ,m.
Our Raleigh Letter. '
Raleigh, N. C, Jan. 26. As usual
with the North Carolina Legislature
very little business of general inter
est wus transacted before the third
week of the session. Eveu the Dem
ocratic caucus could not agree upon
a nominee for United States Senator
curlier and thut fact of itself has
operated to clog the legislative ma
THB BUNATOUIAJ. CONTKST.
And the baby ie not yet born!
The caucus having adjourned Fri
day nijjht lill next Tuesday (to-morrow)
night, it is n political impossi
bility to elect a United States Sena
tor before Wednesday and the
chances ure thut he will not be elect
ed then, unless some conibino is ef
fected or understanding reached that
does not exist at this writing.
While Mr. Watson came within
six votes of receiving a majority on
the last ballot takeu, there wert nine
votes not cast, so thut on a full bal
lot (148) there is an appweut major
itv ucuinst him of twenty, even as
suming that he will hold the 64 votes
cast on the last ballot friduy night,
which is three more than he received
on the first ballot that night.
It has been remarkable how close
Mr. Overman's 56 supporters have
stuck to him, none of them wavering
with the exception of one hitherto
(whe came buck) and two on the
lust (53d) ballot. It is predicted
that they will return to him lues-
lay night. If so, Mr. Watson will
be still further from the goal. It is
therefore difficult to see a way out of
the deadlock, so long as the voting is
confined to the present candidates,
unless ull of Craig 6 supporters leave
him at once and divide between
Overman and Watson. And in that
impossible event, what? The Over
man men say thut ull of the Craig
men who would vote tor Watson at
all have already done so. If that is
true, and the seventeen left should
go to Overman, he would be nomina
ted. And there vou are!
These facts and. possibilities are
elucidated m order to show that vic
tory has not yet perched upon the
banner ot any canuiuate ior senator.
Indeed, at this hour, it is anybody's
light still. Watson is a great work
er, personally in his own cause, and
his friends are devoted to him. It
would be no surprise to see him nom
inated, but it is by no means a cer
tainty that he will be nominated
Tuesday night. If no result is
reached then, whv, look out for your
"dark horse!" lie is here as fat
mid handsome and magnetic as ever.
True to the candidate from his im
mediate sectiou, ho cannot prevent
the Senatorial lightning from strik
ing him if it takes a notion to do it!
However, taking everything into
consideration as it exists at this
writing, so fur as my knowledge ex
tends, the chauccs are that Messrs.
Overman and Watson will measure
swords for the last time Tuesday
niglt, and one of them will probably
be oui next junior United States
Senator. But this result will rest
with the Craig contingent.
OTIIKR MATTERS OP INTEKKST.
"To provide for the preservation
of the song and game (birds of the
State" is the title of a bill now in
the hands of committee that is of
interest and concern to laud owners
und hunters and lovers of birds nnd
most ull of us. It is designed to
regulate the killiug und shippiug of
game birds. With some amend
ments it will probably pass.
A bill is in committee tmu pecu
liarly affect merchants and store
keepers. It proposes to amend the
present revenue law, in re morchants'
tax, as follows: un suics oi $i,w
jr lo'S, 50 tents; on an ove
$1,000, 50 cents for each $1,000.
As it now stands, merchants are tax
ed 50 cents on sules of less than than
50O: $1 on sales between $500 and
1.000: H1.50 on sales between
$1,000 and $2,000; $2.50 on sales
from $2,000 to $3,000, anil so on
Another bill to amend, tne revenue
law affects the State tax on liquors.
It proposes to levy on every gallou of
vinous liquor five centa, mult liquor
three cents, whether such liquor is
bought as principal or agcut
through a commission merchant.
The present law i uposes a tax of $50
for each six months on those selling.
less llmu five gallons, and $25 for
each six months oil sellers of malt
One of the most interesting and
importaut pieces of proposed legisla
tion is that which will be designed
to prohibit the employment of very
young children (under twelve years
of age) in cotton mills and other
factories, mere appears to ue nine
doubt that the recommendation of
Gov. Aycock, favoring and calling
for tho enactment of such a law will
be followed. And just here it is of
interest to note that the new Govern
or of South Carolina, Gov. Heyward,
who was inaugurated less than a
week ago, makes a similar recom
mendation to the Legislature of his
Statu, where one year ago such a bill
failed of passage by two votes in one
branch of the uenerai Assemoiy
after passing the other by a majority
of one. (They have annual sessions
of the Legisloture in the Palmetto
State, but are about to change to bi
ennial sessions'). Both Governors
luuw their nosition upon the broad
ground of humanity. Most of the
mill-owners do not object to such a
low, and many will welcome it.
Some few are bitterly oppoeou w n.
Thousands of people have been
enred of rheumatism by taking
Ithemacide. llave yon trieu iu
Positively does not injure, but bene
fits the organs of digestion. At
ETHICS OF THE ANTI-SALOON
Delivered by RevJ.R. Hawthorne,
D. D-, Before the State Anti
Saloon League in R ich
Would tluse demagogues advise
us to use only moral suasion in our
efforts to get rid of tho curse of
gambling.'' What would be the con
dition of society today if there was
no legislation upon this subject?
Everybody knows that it would be
incomparably worse thau it is. Let
the legislature of V lrgiuia repeal all
laws forhiddiug gambling, and in
less than two years the State would
become a gamblers' paradise. Gam
blers would be almost as thick ai
the frogs that infested ancient
Egypt. Louisiana tried that experi
ment once, and the resnlt was a car
nival of vice and debauchery as has
never been witnessed upon this con
tinoiicnt. Should we confine ourselves to
moral suasion in our endeavors to
rid our Commonwealth of thieves
Should we repeal all laws prohibit
theftr You would brand any man
us no incurable fool who would ad
vocate a proposition so ineffably stu
pid. You know that tho inevitable
effect of repealing these laws would
lie to make Virginia a den of thieves.
In five years the richest man among
us would not have enough left to buy
a breakfast. In spite of all our pro.
hibitory laws some men among us
will gamble and others will steal;
but nobody doubts that if these laws
wero repealed the number of gam
blers and thieves would prodigiously
If legislation is necessary for the
protection of society against these
evils, ii it not equally necessary to
protect it against tho evils resulting
from liquor selling and liquor drink
ing? Men who are not cursed with
an inherited passion for liquor mny
be persuaded to let it alone. iVlen
whose consciences have not been de
bauched and benumbed br vice may
yield to an appeal to thoir moral na
tures, t whut cllcct can soft pur-
suasion have upon the millions who
ure so bloated by dissipation thai
they arc little better than so many
walking beer barrels? What effect
does moral suasion have upon the
old tubs who sit about our barrooms
until they are tilled to the brim?
What effect has it upon the old scabs
who stand at the sheet corners and
beg for a nickel to buy one more
drink? What effect has it upon the
wretch who is so maddened by his
thirst for liquor thnt ho would steal
his wife'' last jewel, and even his
childreiiB' clothing, and pawn them
for money to buy the accursed stuff?
Such men are insensible to moral
suasion. Ihey care not.nng lor
your tender entreaties. You may as
well try to persuade tne swine irom
the swilt trough, or the vultures
from their faist of filth.
Now and then, by importunate
ontreuty, we get a bar-kecpor to quit
his nefarious business; but the most
of them are beyond tho reach of any
moral moans. Ihey know better
than we the terrible fruits of their
traffic. They know better than we
how it despoils home of its purity
and peace; how it corrupts the ballot
and despoils legislation; how it breeds
fraud, theft, robbery, riot and mur
der; how it multiplies widows and
orphans, nu 1 fills the land with
mourning and lamentation, t rom
such men moial suasion will evoke
no response. You may as well call
upon the pulseless corpso to speak,
or the cold marble to breathe and
sing. Men so incurably selfish and
conscienceless will respond to noth
ing but the stern voice of law and
the iron fist of governmental rule.
How can men consistently urge
ns to try moral suasion on the saloon
keeper while they favor a govern
mental policy that neutralizes the
effect of every apieal that we make
to him? When wo tell the barkeep
er that he is an enemy to society,
that lus trufhc is the parent of tour
fifths of the crimes committed in the
State, and that under God's govern
ment ho is a criminal and an outlaw,
ho holds up and flaunts before us the
authority of the State to prosecute
his business; and as long as ne noiiis
that instrument that arms him witn
the authority of the civil government
ne does not care what we think of
hi. Itimincjia. Wlint Consistency.
what sense, whnt honesty is there in
saying to us, "Try moral suasion,"
while the Stale pursues a policy
which renders moral suasion fruit
less and powerless?
A poor, heart broken wile, wno
has crouched a hundred times from
the cruel blows of a drunken hus
band, goes to the saloon man and en
treats Tiim not to debauch her hus
band any longer. . In responding to
her pathetic appeal he holds np his
license and says, "Madam, 1 have
paid for the ' privilege of making
your husband drunk nnd yon must
not disturb me." Tho wi'dow goes
to him and begs that be will not de
stroy her ouly son, npon whom she
it dependent lor protection anu sup
port. Holding np his license before
her tear bedewed face, he replies,
"Madam, I have paid ths State for
the privilege of inflicting this wretch
ednms npon yon, and 1 cannot relin
quish my righto."
Some years ago, when the Prohibi
tionists were making their great fight
in Nebraska. Mr. William i John
son, who was the general manager of
the saloon party, sent a circular let
ter to all the leading liqnor firms of
the conntry, requesting them to give
their views as to the best method of
conducting canqiaign against the
Prohibitionists. Une nnn rrnnea
Th surest meaul of success is U
buy up the newspapers." Another
said: "Spend money on papers, lob
byists and influential men in noli
tics." What impression could moral
suasion make upon men who write
such letters, and commit themselves
to methods so corrupt and base? I
would as soon try moral suasion on
Let all such darkness and deviltry
serre as a background for tho exhi
bition of those virtues which adorn
true manhood. Let us thank God
that wo have been kept free from
such corruption and disgrace. 1
would not bear the burden of such
infamy one hour foi all the money
the saloons of this country have
made in the last half century. Let
these dark ways convince us of the
magazine of the undertakang before
us, and of tho heroism and fortitude
which we must hare in a conflict so
stupendous and desperate. It is a
long and ruggsd road to the sky-kis-ing
summit towards which wo
arc climbing; but let us press on,
and know no such word as fail. Let
us be heroes,
"And through the ebon walls of
Hew down a passage unto day."
Wed After Fifteen Years.
There was a quiet wedding last
evening, tho finish of a remarkable
romance. 1 he brido was Miss Jen.
nie Burrows, a spinster, whoso home
is near lennallytown, Washington,
and flic groom was Howard Harris,
who fifteen years ago asked her
marry him. and got his nnswer last
week. Harris and Miss Harrows
lived near here, and fell iu love.
Harris, without proposing marriage,
went East to better himself, and
kept up a coi respondencc until ready
to wed. Ho asked his sweetheart to
become his wife, bv mail, but never
received a reply, I he sudden break
ing off of the correspondence was
taken to mean a negative.
Once he wrote, but again there
was no reply, nnd he gave it up.
Meanwhile she had written in the
affirmative, but hearing nothing
from him, concluded he had repent
ed his offer, and grew angry, so when
his second letter reached her it was
destroyed unread. Two months ago
her brother in Tioga county died.
While looking over his effects she
came across a coat, in the lining of
Inch was the letter of acceptance
she had given him to mail, which he
had lost und forgotten. Mie at once
procnnxl Harris' address through
relatives in this city, wrote him an
apology, and, as he was still single,
the wedding was the result. Bing
humpton, N. Y., Special to Wash
Representative Abell, of JoliJ'Jlon
county, has introduced in the House
a bill "w hich makes the seduction or
abduction of married women a felony
with a penalty of from one to ten
years' imprisonment. This is design-
M to cover cases similar to tnose
which occured in North Carolina
within the past year, it having been
found that there is no law which
provides adequate punishment in
such cases. The bill ought to pass.
The man guilty of this offence should
be punished for tho crime against
society and against the husband and
children of the woman. But as for
the women in such cases, they des
erve utile if any consiuerauon.
They arc generally worse than the
man. fctatcsviiie ianumarK.
The walking sick, what
a croud of them there are:
Porso-is wlio are thin and
w eak :mt not sick cnou&n
go o k-1.
' C'hr 1 .: rases" that's
v. !k!: the doctors call them,
which incommon Knglish
cans long sickness.
To stop the continued
loss rf flesh they need
Scott' 4 IZmulsion. For the
feclinp; of weakness they
need Scott s Lmulsion.
It makes new flesh and
gives new life to the weak
Sccit's Emulsion gets
thin and weak persons out
of the rut. It makes new,
rich blood, strengthens the
nerves and gives appetite
for ordinary food.
Scott's Emulsion can be
taken as long as sickness
lasts and do good all the
There's new strength
and flesh in every dose.
We will b t'ad
to tend you a few
KmuMoa yoa bay?
SCOTT & BOWNE,
409 Pearl St., N. Y.
SOc mi li aKdnisstata,
Noise hereby giwn that applica
tion will b mad lo tha Qenaril Aa
Hanbly to amend tha charter of tb town
Of Handler an, b.u
C ii ..7m&
FAR Hi HICF1. ndKMlo Born .'lnxjcnn SluntunK Link
run nH.incoo mt,nt hjurt what you nM(! ittkenj.
twos, ami i o wU be aatouiibal to soa how quickly It heals m .
Its this way:
You can burn yourself with Fire, with
Powder, etc., or you can 6cald yourself
with. Steam or Hot Water, but there is
only one proper way to cure a burn or
6cald and that is by using
I It gives immediate relief. Get a piece of soft old '
jlinon cloth, Batnrate it with this liniment angbind t
loosely upon tho wound. Yon can have no adequate '
Idea what an excellent remedy this ia for a barn until i
jou have tried it , - i
AmUl TIP If yonhavsabWanllotefl wfHTRoop or any
IVHl IITa other poultry dlMaaa un Mexican Mustang
Uolment. It b call ad a axuniASB ranedy by poultry broaden.
J. 8. Cox, Vice
The Greensboro Loan & Trust Co.
Capitol Stock, $100,000.
"Take cireof the Dimes and the Dollars will take ears of themselves."
HI ir a anvings acoount for yourself in your old age.
Start a aavinirs aueonnt for yonr wife and each ot your children and encour
age them to save and add to it.
r oar per eaiu. interest anowea sn
Bavin? Department, provided they
first dy of anv month succeeding the
Send tour depoait or writ for fa1!
Greentiboro Loan & Trust Co.,
GREENSBORO, N. O.
i he eomt anv Rl-o dori a O mail Bunking Business and nets as Receiv
er, Trn.tee, Guardian, Executor ad
Sate Urposit Boxea In atrel, a
We are offerine to our friend'sland customers some "great
values" In Dry Goods,,Shoes,
Dress Goods, &c.
We have a full and complete stock
of Dry Goals, Notions, Uieos, Etc.,
which it will pay yon to examine.
Tn Addition to a sreneral
handle the best brands of Ferterlizers and you will always
find it to your interest to Bee us.
Miller & Wood.
Asheboro, July 30, 1902. Successors to W. J. fliller.
Bock HIM H"IP Co., Bock Hill. S, O.
1 1 . li. atate that ronr"LoB
karlnt li .ivnta ovar any oiaer
i In Hi
Ina oil canaot run oat on
and aa tho aand oaanot
Ith thla ila will
manor how long tha bo hit
max, hane "Hllla" an
"Cannot run out on the ground." That's the whole secret told in six
nr,U "Hut. it must be used np on the spindle." Of course, if it "cannot
run out on the ground it must be used upon tho spindle," and that is the
reason we have the dodge on the balance of them.
And it don't cost any more than tne orttinary exic, out it win run
twice as long as any of them.
'The farmer appreciates this advantage. Anybody thut don t want
t.. uiv,-.i i .Hiih nilinir h burp-v everv few duvs will appreciate a
thing that don't cost a cent and so
run 2035 miles witn one ouing.
ROCK HILL BUGGY COMPANY,
For sale in Asheboro by ROCK HILL. 8. C.
fGb4 The Courier, 825;
Our stock of clothing is full and complete, and at right pricea.
Men's suits f.15 to $14.00; Youths' suits $3.5 to $9; Small Boys' suits 65o
to 4.75; Men's all wool $1.60 suits at $10.
' nvDiinAiTO U..JnAi;iiiit ajurificA mines: SI 2.60 Melton
Overcoat for $10; $.50 kind at $5;
coats reduced from f J to fj.ao. ...
SHOES $l.a5 to $3.60. W e keep Hamilton-Brown shoe the best.
UN DEEWEAR. Full suit Derby Bibbed. 60a; Fleeoe-lined $1.00;
Wright's Health Underwear $a.00.
farmers Fried, 8tar Brand, Roystera High Grade Acid, 4 and 6 pel
cent Potash Fertilisers, Any of above brands exchanged for wheat or
com. A full line of Hardwares-stoves, heaters, tools, implements, 4f.
Ntxomi Falls Store Co.
W. T. BRYANT, Manager. HtAKDLEMAK, V. C
W. E. Allen, See. & Treat.
arponu "i u.uu ami ui m uur
remain three fnll months from the
Administrator of Estates
aim crorgiar rrooii vanita ior rent.
Clothing, &c. ;
Shoes, Pants, &c.
We have on hand it full lino of
shoes for men, women and children.
Also a nice line of men's pants. ;J
line of merchandise we also
Cairo, Qa Aosuat II, UBt.
- - Wlnilll" aila la aprteot
la that I have evar
tba ground, out moal oa oaaa up on
a-eton tha aplmlloto grind It ont. lam
not havo to bava nrw point, pat oa tn
laata. The lrmr oppraclol
oy to all. voo'l "i'T.
W. B. RODDKKBRRT
simple a child can understand it. Has
$7.50 kind at $6.50; Yonthr" Ow-
H O Barker and Jim UeU