North Carolina Newspapers

Iesued Weekly. - ' PRINCIPLES, NOT MEN. $1.00 Per Year.
Asbeboro. - North Carolina,
Practice in lbs conrtt of Rundolph
and adjoining counties; in btuu
nnd Federal Courts. Prompt at
tention to business of all kinds.
Wm. O. limit. J.a.Bpaacs
Attorneys - at - Law
Asbeboro, N. C.
North of Court Honse.)
Praotlo In all the oourta.
Attorney at taw,
Practice in all the courts.
3pecial attention given to scttleuien
of Estates.
fcarOrricrf Nrab Court House
S. Brysat, Prctideat J. 1. Cole, Cashier
Ba.nk of R.andlema.n,
Randlemart N. C.
Capital paid in,
Protection to depositors,
DirtKCTons: 8. Q. Newliu, A. N,
Bulla, W. T. Bryant, C. L. Lindscy,
K. N. Newlin, J. H. Cole, S. Bryant
II O Barker and W K. Hurtsell.
Sydnor &
Richmond, Va.
Hft4tuftra for
Bridal Suites
Virginia's Leading Furniture
House begs to extend a happy Now
Year's greeting to our many friends
and patrons in North Carolina, and
to assure them that our stock of Fur
niture and kindred branches will, in
the future as in the past, be
Sydnor Hundley
70S-J13 c. mono ST.
J. F. Heitman,
Has a full line of Groceries, llard-
ware, Dry Goods, Notions, etc., and
solicit a share of your patronage.
Trinity. N. C.
.n your Laundry to th
They are better prepared to do
your work right than any Laundry
in the State; and do it right, too.
Leave vour bundle at Wood 4
Moring's store. Basket leaves Tues
day and returns Fridays.
W. A. COFFIN, Agent
For the A B Farnuhar threshing
machinery, saw mills, engines, etc
write or call on Willis L Fkkkman,
Agent, Ether, N. C.
Rouble Daily Trains
CarryU PaUmao lUapar. Cafe Can
(a 1 warte) and Chair Can (seat irael
Bectrtc Lighted Throughovf
Brabckua, MeapMi aid Kaasas City
Teias, OkkfeMM a4 Udlsi Territories
rar West aea Hfttwcst
Tn em.T TMtotxm mewo car lm
HTWim THB NUTllUH mimt
literature, ticket ar-
,upd and through reaerraUoaa mad
apoa appucaaoa w
W.T. aaaeiaa, a-t Aw.
K!.lMll,Ta.M.A.. Anaara,
sal Afaat r DspaHwaat
BLANKS. All kinds of blanks
- for magrfitratoi t Courier Office,
Std for pnoa.
From Our Regular Correspondent
at tbe National Capitol the
Political Nerve Center
of Our Country.
Washington. D. C.."March 80.
The list of 800 trusts recently pub
Hulled in the Congressional Record
by Hon. Chas. E. Littlefleld, of
Maine, the redoubtublo trust buster
from the Pino lree State, and which
was compiled for linn by Mr. Claud
Mennctt, manager or the Uonares-
siomil Information Bureau of this
citv, must have hit the trusts a swat
on the uose that they felt. The New
i oi k sun, which is the recognized
organ of Pierpont Morgan and the
trusts generally, has been letting out
a howl about this list that reverber
ates trom Tadmor in the Wilderness
to Yuba Dam. The Sun could not
deny the accuracy of the list and the
only defense it .could make was to
make fun of the "butterfly" signa
ture ot the honorable gentleman from
Muine. The list is accurate and is
orth hannt; and preserving. Mr.
Bcnuctt did u lot of work lust fall
for the Democratic Congressional
Committee and I know that his work
is well and carefully done. Write to
lm ana gut a copy.
The trusts are beginning to find
out that the people are on to them
and their methods and they are up
against the real thing. The decision
of the Missouri Supreme Court last
week has attracted much- attention
here in all circles and has been the
subject of discussion as to its proba
ble effect on trusts. It seems to be
the consensus of Democratic opinion
here Unit while the Missouri decis
ion shows the earnestness of the
Democratic States in the mutter of
curbing the trusts, yet it shows con
clusively that Suite legislation can
never furnish the remedy for trust
control aim lor trust extermination.
Ihe members of the Beef Trust will
sillllilv imv their ,r).O0O fim. In fho
Stute of Missouri und proceed to the
robbery of the people as before. The
Democrats here feel that the only
ay to control a beef combine is to
take the tariff off cattle and then put
the clumps down so that railroad dis
crimination in freight rates will be
an impossibility. The Railroad Trust
must b killed before the Beef Com
bino or the Oil Trust and a lot of
other trusts can bo handled. It is
also felt that the Democratic conten
tion iu the tariff debate in the next
Congress, which is sure to come, will
be to remove the tariff from those
tides controlled by the trusts und
not enter into a general revision of
the tariff, which might disturb the
business conditions of the country.
Of course, those tariff schedules will
never be touched so long as there is a
Republican Congress and a Republi
can administration, but if the people
see that the Democrats do not intend
to tear things all to cussed smash,
but to proceed conservatively about
mis ousiness aim swat only those
trusts that are gouging the people
the hardest, there will be no Repub
lican Congress and no Republican
administration uf tor the 4th of March
1905. It is felt here that that is to
be the Democratic battle cry in the
next campaign and is going to win.
There is some amazement evinced
here by prominent men in both po
litical parties at the summary man
ner in which the Secretary of War
dismissed the charges filed by Estes
). uatiiuone, tormer .Director of
'oste in Cuba under American occn-
ption, against Brig. Gen. Leonard
Wood, the Uovernor-Uencral of Cuba
during the same period. The gener-
consensns of opinion here is that
General Wood is the pet of the ad
ministration and that no matter what
or by whom charges are made against
mm uiry win revive uo consiuera-
tion at the hands of the President or
any member of his cabinet. It will
be remembered that Rathbone was
convicted in Cuba of extravagance
and embezzlement of funds ami was
sent to prison and that he was par
doned by a proclamation of general
mnesty by the President of the Cu
ban Republic. He came here and
appealed to his good friend Mark
llanna ana sought what be termed n
vindication at the hands of the Amer
ican people and asked for an investi
gation by a beuate Committee into
the methods by which he said he was
railroadca to prison, tie claimed
that be was unfairly tried and that
Governor-General Wood had so ma-
nipulated matters in the courts that
his conviction was inevitable. He
claimed that there were others equally
guilty who should be shown up
in their true colors, lie was refused
an investigation by the Senate Com
mittee. 1 he administration proved
more potent than Senator llanna.
It had no stomach for an investiga
tion that would ruffle the fine feath
ers of its pet. General Wood. Fail
ing before tbe Senate Rathbone took
his case to the War Department ana
there filed his specific charges. The
Secretary or War has simply maors
ed on the back of 'them that they
are without1 foundation, ' that no
answer from General Wood is neces
sary and that no action will be taken
in the matter, natnoone. says ne
will now appeal to tbs President and
we all know what he will get there.
He will get a swift swat in the neck
and be told to get off the earth. Tbe
neonle will all agree that that is a
good way to hush up a scandal, but
not a good way to pitman criminals.
No matter how entity Rathbone may
lie, and nearly every public man here
believes him to be guilty of "all
charges aguinst him, there undoubt
edly are other equally guilty' and
publio men here are unanimous in
the opinion that they should be
shown up and not whitewashed. I
have personally seen a letter from an
army officer to a distinguished
United States Senator making the
same and even worse charges against
ueneral Wood tliau those made oy
Rathbone. In this letter the oflleer
said he was perfectly willing to go on
the stand and testify under oath to
all he charged provided he could do
so unaer the protection of a senator
ial investigating committee or a court
ot inquiry. Where there is so much
smoke there must be some fire nnd
yet nothing will be done to bring the
tacts before the public. This man
aguinst whom charges are made will
soon be sent to the Philippines as
the high oiognl of those islands, aud
it is even on the slate to place him
at the head of the American army
upon the retirement of Ueneral
Miles by jumping him over the
heads of his seniors iu rank. There
can be uo cleaning of the Augean
Biauies unui a uemocrauc uuminis-
tration takes the reins of govern-
ment and then it will be necessary
for tho people to wear clothes pins
on their noses.
Democratic "harmony" dinners are
lomine to be regarded as nuite the
proper means of bringing together
the hitherto discordant factions of
the party, and uniting tin in in an
effort to present a solid front to the
political enemy in the next campaign.
The recent "harmony" dinner at the
Iroquois Club iu Chicago passed off
well and wus the occasion of several
good speeches by men like Hon. Ed
ward M. Shepard, of New York, and
Hon. David A. DeArmond, of Mis
souri, and an excellent letter from
Hon. William Randolph Hearst, of
Npw York. Another such dinner is
now being arrauged for by the Dem
ocratic Club of Brooklyu, N. Y., and
it is said that the wine aud the ora
tory will be uncorked some time
next month. All the eminent lead
ers of the party are expected to be
there and lend their presence in the
interest of "harmony" in the party,
Tbese leaders uro not expected to do 1
any of the talking at this banquet. I to the best possible advantage. I
They are expected to do the listening'shall endeavor to use n part of it
and the talking done by the
younger members of tho party from
different sections of the country and
who are prominent in the councils of
the party in their respective sections.
These arc supposed to represent the
sentiments of the party in the sec
tions from which they huu und those
sentiments will be given to tho lcad-
rs of the party and those leaders
arc supposed to govern themselves
accordingly. It is believed by some
of the leaders of the party who still
remain in Washington thut these din
ners will have a good effect and that
in the near future a thorough under
standing will bo arrived at and that
real harmony will prevail in the par
ty. Apropos of this feeling I will
give the readers of this paper the
benefit of an interview 1 had with a
distinguished Democratic Senator a
few days ago. The Senutor's name
will not be used for obvious reasons'
but it is authentic and is so full of
good common sense, democracy and
good politics thut I think it should
be rcaa by the Democrats ot the
country. There is a feeling of Dem
ocratic hopefulness here in this, the
political nerve center of tho nation
and that hopefulness is engendered
by such sentiments as are expressed
by the man I will quote.
Boom Your Own Town.
When a chance arises to boom
business, boom it. Don't try to get
your chin below your waistband and
look as though you had a sour stom
ach. Hold up your head, smile and
look for better things. Hide your
little hatchet and try to speak well
of others, no mutter how small you
really know yourself to be. W hen a
stranger comes to town show him the
glad hand. Don't get your carving
knife and attempt to uo omers. n
shows your littleness. Help your
self along py uoing wnai is nguu u
is dead easy. No manjever helps him
self along by knocking other people
down either in character or business.
No man ever got rich by trying to
make others bolieve that he was the
only man who knew anything. You
cannot climb the ladder of succcsb
bv treading on others corns. There
is uo' end of fun in minding your
own business. Yon will have more
friends by so doing.
Dula Succeeds Henderson.
Thomas J. Dula of Wilkesboro
has been appointed a United States
commissioner to succeed J R Hender
son, who resigned to become post
master at W i.1 kesuoro.
Advertising is to the merchant
what plowing is to the tormer. im
agine a farmer trying to raise a crop
sitting on the lence, as ne iooks over
a ten acre neiu, wisuuiii mat a mini
crop of wheat or corn would spring
up in it. Ridiculous isn't it? But
no more so than the met chant who
hiiliu nt roods awav in
store-room and then sit on the conn
ter, hopiug that the people will come
and buy.
The Southern and Norfolk
Western Railroads are to unite in
building a union depot at Winston
Andrew White, a Stokes county
farmer, went over to Winston last
week and purchased a hue pair ot
mules and new wagon. On his re
turn home he drove into a swollen
stream. His mules and wagon were
washed down stream, n lute and
one of the mule swam out; the other
mule wus drowned.
Fred P. Ingram, the proprietor of
the High Point Steam Laundry Com
pany, Last week got his hand caught
in a mangling machine which drew
his arm through to the elbow. The
wound is very painful.
Superintendent Joyner Explains the
Purposes and Provisions It
Is a Long itep Forward.
A new departure was made
school legislation in North Carolina
by the last General Assembly, and
this was in the act providing for
building of school houses.
The use of the Literary fund of
the state was made available for this
purpose. To such Couuty Boards as
desire it, mo ney will be loaned to
erect school houses, or repair those
that need it, ample security being
given the State Board for the money
This money is to be repaid in ten
annual installments and the loan is
to bear interest at - four per cent.
This return of one-tenth of the mon
ey loaned each year will make some
thing of an "endless chain" loan,
that which is returned being availa
ble for use by other districts.
The matter is one of interest to
every county in the State, and espe
cially so to the rural districts, for
this loan fund is to be used only in
the rural districts, and not in incor
porated towns. That an explanation
might be given of the plans on foot
to carry the act into execution, an
interview was had yesterday with
Prof. J. Y. Joyner, the State Super
intendent of Public Instruction, from
whom tho needed information was
The fitst question asked of Super
intendent Joyner concerning the mat
ter was this:
"What are your general views con
cerning the use of the fund for
building and repairing school houses?
"It is my purpose and desire, he
replied, "to use the loan fund estab-
lished bv the recent General Asttem-
1)1 y, for building public school houses
first where the needs are greatest,
and to help to secure through its nse
as soon as possible a reasonably com
fortable school house for every child
of school age in our dear old State.
1 wish it to be distinctly understood
that this is a loan fund aud not a
ift fund. It will bo used, there-
oip, to stimulate, as fur us. possible,
self-help. It is just nnd right that
those receiving help from it should
return every cent of it that the ben
efits of it may be passed ou toothers,
and that sooner or later all who are
entitled thereto may have an oppor
tunity of helping themselves through
its use. Many a district thut either
has no fchoolhouse or that has one
that is uncomfortable and sadly in
adequate to its needs would be' com
pelled to close its school or greatly
shorten its school term for perhaps
two or three years in order to pay for
the building of a comfortable school
ouse. By the use of this fund such
istricts can borrow enough to pay
their part of the cost of building
their house, huvo the benefit of the
bouse at once and pay for it m small
annual iustallincnts. in full or in
part by private subscription, nnd
thereby prevent the necessity of ma
terially shortcumg their school terms.
Other districts that need larger und
better houses to meet their growing
needs will also be afforded an oppor
tunity of helping themselves through
this fund."
"How arc you going to begin work
n learning where the loans are want
"In order to use the fund judi
ciously, I shall endeavor to secure
accurate information about the con
dition and needs of euch county and
accurate report as to the cendition
of the school houses in the various
counties. It will be my purpose,
through the efforts of my new clerk
and myself, to obtain as nearly as
possible a personal knowledge ot
these things iu every county before
investing this fund in that county.
1 shall endeavor to conduct the busi
ness in accordance with the same
business methods controlling safe
private investments.
In the construction of new school
bouses w ill any particular plans be
"The new law provides that all
school houses shall in the future be
"nnstructed in accordance with plans
approved by the County Uw.a r
Education and the Mate buperintcn-
denb of Public Instruction. I have
had- prepared, in pamphlet form by
skilful architects, excellent plans for
public school houses, varying in size
from one to eight rooms. These will
be sent to school officers. They con
tain full specifications and bills of
material for every bouse, so that it
will only be necessary to send a
printed pamphlet to any school com
mittee aud any intelligent carpenter
can have erected a bouse in accord
ance with any plan contained there-
It has been stated that tbe public
school house of the State are in fair
ly good condition. Do yon think
"It is a great mistake to suppose
there is uo need for better school
houses in North Carolina. My
cent biennial report shows that there
are 484 white school district in
North Carolina that still have rude
log houses, and that there are 625
white districts that have no house.
In some of the latter of course the
nnblic school is taught in coninnc-
r. -- . , . J,.
tion with some private school, i here
are a' few counties in the State that
do not have some school house that
are neither comfortable or respecta
ble. I need give but two illustra
tions. Ih one of the poor counties
of the State during the winter of
1902, twenty white schools had to be
closed because the children could not
be made comfortable in the misera-
houses. In one of the richest coun
ties of the State fifteen white school
houses were reported, value of house,
land and equipment at less than fifty
dollars each. In counties with a
small fund insufficient for a four-
months' school when every cent of
it is n -ed for that purpose, it is au
attcr impossibility to get respectable
school houses in every district with
out, closing the schools or greatly
shortening the school term for a
number of years, unless some outside
help can be made available for those
counties. The time between now
and 1908 is too short nnd too pre
cious to take any chances about clos
ing any schools or shortening any
school terms in any county in North
Carolina." .News & Ubserver.
The May School of the State Nor-
: mat and Industrial College for
Women Teachers.
' The May School of the State Nor
mal and Industrial College wns es
tablished one year ago. The results
were so entirely satisfuctory that the
authorities have decided to make this
school a regular feature of the Col
lege. An excellent opportunity is
thus afforded all women teachers of
the State to strengthen themselves in
scholarship and in the latest and
best methods of prescntingthe differ
ent subjects to classes. Those who
contemplate teaching and for any
reason have not been able to attend
normal school cannot do better, as
means of preparation for the work,
than to pursue this special course.
Instruction will be given in all the
ubiects taught in the common
schools of the State. There will al
so be a course in methods and school
management, conducted by lae De
partment of Pedagogy here.
In addition to the regular faculty
of the college, the services of emi
nent teachers from other institutions
have been secured. Professors Stev
ens and Biii-kctt of the North Caro
liua (Agricultural aud Mechanical
College will give lectures on 'ural
science and kindred subjects. Spe
cial lectures by city Superintendents
and other educators will also be
given at various times during the
session of the school.
We hare in connection with the
Formal Department a Practice and
Observation School, of four hundred
children, conducted under the super-
vison of trained and experienced
teachers. Euch duy an opportunity
will be given, those attending the
May School, to abservc tho work done
the Practice and Observation
School. This will be one of the
string features, as the teachers can
see the practical application of the
methods discussed.
The session this year will com
mence Tuesday, April 28th, and con
tinue until commencement, May
The railroads of the State have
granted greatly reduced rates. You
should consult your ticket agent
about the days on which these tick
ets will be on salo. He will be able
to give you all the information you
desire. " We hope to refund to those-
ho come from the most distant
parts of the State all railroad fare in
xcess ot Spo.UU.
A matriculation fee of S5 will be
charged, which will entitle each
member of tho school to the use of
11 necessary textbooks and the pri
ileges of the College Library.
Board can be obtained in the city for
3 a week. Applicants for admis
sion to the May School may send, in
tend of letters of recommenduuon,
teachers' certificates.
For further information, or for
College Catalogue, call on or address,
The Household
No woman can be really handsome
who docs not have a clear complex
ion and every brguu of the body must
be in good working order to contrib
ute to that end. I
he digestive or
gans may be kept in good condition
bv being careful as to the diet. Pas
try and sweets are to lie avoided.
Substitute for them vegetables and
fruit in their season. Apples are
especially good aud can be had al
most all tne year.
A daily batn is necessary w re
move the' dust aud keep the pores ot
the skin open, thus enabling them to
cast off the impurities of the blood.
It takes only a few minutes and tne
amount of comfort it affords repays
one for the time. Baths are espe
cially beneficial to those who lead
sedentary lives, uni me water ur
lukewarm and dissolve a tablespoon-
fnl of borax in a bucketful, After
washing the body thoroughly, rub
dry with a coarse towel.
Sleep is one of nature s bcautihers,
keeping one young and vigorous.
It the sleeping room ce wen venti
lated, keep the upper sash lowered a
little all uight W admit tne pure air.
At least eight hours sleep is needed
tn Iwn the nervous system in perfect
order. There should be plenty of
exercise during the day to keep the
blood circulating freely. The law
of necessity, which compels most
people to work, is one ot tbe wisest
provisions oi nature, annougn it iimj
worn to be a blessing in disguise.
After the heat of summer the lace
needs especial care to remove the tan
A buttermilk lotion, such is our
grandmothers used, will make it soft
and wnite again, uisnoive ikw
ennnnfill nf holll in tllllt OI Warm
rainwater and add a gill of butteif
milk. Bathe the face aud hands
several times, allowing the lotion to
drv on the skin, then rinse with clear
cold water. This will not keep more
than twenty-fonr hours, henoe only
a small quantity should be prepared
at on time. E. J C.
An Act to Paovide for the Estab
lishment and Enlargement of
Libraries in the Public
Schools of the Rural
The General Assembly of North
Carolina do enact:
Sectiou 1. Whenever the patrons
and friends of any free public school
shall raise bv private subscription
and tender to the treasrrer of the
county school fund, for the establish
ment of a library to be connected
with the said school, the auml'of ten
dollars the County Board of Edu
cation shall appropriate, from the
money belonging to that school dis
trict asking for the library, the sum
of ten dollars for this purpose and
snau appoint one luusmgeui, puiwu
in the school dietrict the manager of
said library. The County Board of
Education shall also appoint one
competent person well versed m
books to select books for the libraries
as may be established under the pro
visions of this act from list of books
approved by the State Superinten
dent of Public Instruction.
Sec. 2. As soon as the County
Board of Education of any county
shall have made an appropriation for
a library in the manner prescribed,
the County Superintendent of
Schools shall inform the Secretary
of the State Board of Education of
the fact, whereupon the said State
Board of Education shall remit to
the treasurer of the county school
fund the sum of ten dollars for the
purchase of books.
Bee. 3. Within thirty days alter
the payment of the money to the
treasurer of the county school fund,
tho person appointed to select the
books shall submit the list of books
to be purchased and price of same to
treasurer, who shall order the books
at once. The treasurer shall receive
no compensation except his regular
commission. The Uounty jsoara oi
Education shall furnish, at the ex
pmse of the general county school
fund, a neat book case with lock and
key to each libiarv upon application
of the County Superintendent of
of Schools.
Sec. 4 The local manager of every
librarv shall carrv out such rules and
regulations for the proper use and
preservation of the books as may be
enjoined by the State Superinten
dent of Public Instruction.
Sec. t: The local managers of
two or more libraries may by agree
ment exchange libraries: Provided,
that no exchange shall be made
oftener than once in iBix months and
that no part of the expense of ex
changing libraries shall be borne by
the public.
Sec. 6. Whenever the patrons and
friends of any free public school in
which a library nas Deen estauuaueo.
under the provisions of chapter 6C2,
Laws of 1902, shall raise by private
subscription and tender the treasurer
of the county school fund the sum
of five dollar for the enlargement
of the library, the County Board of
Education shall appropriate from the
money belonging to that school dis
trict tbe sum of $0. and tne oiaw
Board of Education shall return
to the treasurer of the county school
fund the sum of five dollars. The
money thus collected and appropriat
ed shall be used for the enlargement
of libraries already established under
the same rule and restnctions as
govern new libraries.
Sec. 7. The sum $7,500 of the
appropriations for the pnblic schools
of the State is hereby apportioned
aud set upart to be expended by tne
State Board of Education under the
provisions of this act: Provided that
of this amount a sum not exceeding
ijtf.OOO may be expended by the
Stute Board of Education in the es
tablishment of new libraries, and a
sum not exceeding $2,500 may be
expended by the State Board of Edu
cation in tue enlargement oi ii urancB
already established.
Sec. o. jNotniore inau six new
libraries in any county iu addition to
those already established shall be en
titled to the beusfitB of this act, and
not more than sii libraries already
established in any county shall be en
titled to the benefit of section 6 of
this act. No school district in any
incorporated town with a population
excetding one thousand persons shH
receive any moneys uuua mo
inns of this act. nor shall any school
district receive the benefits of this
act without the approval of the
County Board of implication.
Sec. 9. All laws and clause of
bwb in conflict with the provisions
of this act be and tbe same are here-
by repealed. Sec. 10. This act
shall be in force from and after it
In the General Assembly,! read
three time and ratified this 26th
diy of February, A.;D1903.
Saddle "actory at High Point.
A irentleman from Ohio will locate
a saddle factory here lie says, he
leaves Ohio because ne does not wani
qi children educated in the same
school room with negroes, uch a is
tbe case in his townand other towns
in that State.
Tott's Pills
jrstaa, aa praauca
Than I a kttar wmmr I r tam
. caw ihimii ta pftjrvw'a
UVB FILLS, a tfW B wa.
TeMi No SBSSt-jra.
Mexican flustang Liniment
For a Lame Back,
Sore Muscles,
cj, in fact, all Lameness -md Sore
' -:3 of your body there is nothing ',
tiiat vill drive out the pain and in j
flanimation so quickly as
If 3-ou cannot reach the spot your
self get some one to assist you, for
it is essential that the liniment be
rubbed in most thoroughly.
Mexican flustang Liniment
tnnroomm tho nil::iititii nf h"rwj ami nil riommtio anlmala. Tn fVa,
It 'a a tWb uoai'-rc.'i.l totta fciilor 110 matter wlioorwhattoapatlentlft
We are reducing our stock of Hardware, Cutlery, Ect.
preparatory to moving into our new building the first of
the year and we are offering some
Real Bargains in all Shelf Hardware.
If in ced of anything in the Hardware line, we advise
Sou to call and see us while this reduction sale is on.
lany articles are being disposed of at less than cost.
Vt Fry, FretU J. 8. Cox, Vice-Prent. IP. E. Allen, See. ot Trta.
The Greensboro Loan & Trust Co.
Capitol Stock, $100,000.
"Take .are of tbe Dime and the Dollars will take care of themselves."
Start a savings acoount for yourself in your old age.
Start a saving account for your wife and each ot your children and eoeonr-
fre tnem to aav ana ma to it.
Four nor cant, intaraat allowed on
Saving Department, provided tbey
first dy of mnj month succeeding the
Heoii vour deposit or write for ion particulars va
Greensboro Loan & Trust Co.,
Tbe eomnany alu dors a General Banking Business and set as Becalv
er, Truttee, Guardian, Executor and
BI Deposit uoxri 1 Bteei,
Great Values.
We are offering to our friendsland customers (some "great
values" ln.Dry.Goods,tShoe8,
Dress Goods, &c.
We have a full aud complete stock
of Dry Goods, Notions, Laces, Etc.,
which it will pay you to sxamine.
In addition to a general
handle the best brands of Ferterlizere and you will always
find it to your interest to see us.
Miller & Wood.
Asheboro, July 30, 1902. Successors to.W. J. fliiler.
$159.$2022&: $30
Tho bmmi Ogo F.lmchlno on tSm tflmrtml
Enlertalna Everybody Evmryvrhoro
m ... .
Uaes Flat Indestructible Records
which can be handled
without danger of
bclnf tnjored
T 5Ts
Th 63Ura)f1K)K aa4 COUMSU tfCOBOS wareawarosd
the mm nox t t runs croar.; f tooo
Columbia PhotacspmpZa C
Wi E. Ealtinsre Stmt, CVIK : M2.
Our Stock!
- Redding
df noiits of f 5.00 and upwards tn oar
remain three full months from the
Administrator of Estates.
and tjnrgiar rrooi. v aim ior rent.
bnoes, rants, otc.
We have on hand a full line of
shoes for men, women and children.
Also a nice line of men's pant.
line of merchandise we also
ecsrrfa 50 eaata oarht $3 prf 4.7.
tacarda $1 ct HO per 4oe.

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view