The Charlotte Observer (Charlotte, … /
Sept. 1, 1911, edition 1 /
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tHE CHABLOTTB NEWS, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911
Eemy Beattie, Jfs.
(Continued From Page One.)
It was juEt a moment after this that
’'1-, Smith left the room and the
cnu/8 session was interrupted. Hill
I'arter, one of the lawyers for the de-
frn^e, on being asked for some inti-
t’.atlon of the message, said:
cannot pay anything at this
• ,:t Wo h:.vo received some very
■iriun' informarion which we are
at once to verify.”
Crowd to Lawn.
Th? crcmd sauntered out on the
la- n durins; th- Informal recess caus-
Til, absence and rumors
"r >- a".i fast th;H atlditional evi-
,'r.re r.-n: iri.iK the alU'Cfed hi^hway-
1 a:; I:.*!.; I-', u rec*'i\ od.
The Smith News.
■. !i> .Mr. Snrlth it was
-aT. ■ :'rr.i liia s-on in Rich-
r- : w‘ r'i. n h;is worked on the
- '.niih it was said had
';rT vf i. 1 ! - r>f'w witness. It was
U .-rriPd • * h» Alt?i-.sr. viU corrobor-
srjr* . a l.fitUville man that he
J! i.inv un i won?an who travol-
. ' .\fi-ili-'; i.ip ii’rn ike on the
- ' r* ,iip imirn • a’ld that the ma-
, ; !• i d ot'cc and the woman
runpirij; buiird. Tliis fact.
. H: i;st' d. " Ill ' o us^d by the de-
*■ rovjMt :;,t' tr.->iimn:iy of
■ ■ \,;:r , ■!' tl'.e I'ro.'oou-
V r. V a man and wo-
.. . (■ . s-!'., to !l- iiiy Clay
'• ' >■;. t u« r-'ai nnd tbat the
■■ ]. •: ’ I lua-
orotner Some More.
. ■ ■ I' ll .!i noy.-; the
■ ■■ .a h.-is « 'II '•!) iiiat the at-
I : ■ ;■ l.i.-: rt'at ip tiic oar
.... ■ lu'CIured. ".
■- . r.* f-)i. (nurt room at
: ( i: ■ his rxatnina-
r- I-. I- 'ii I-:.- who was on
. ■ : . ■■ t’;-' I'.Liil liour's in-
Meet at Biddle
Tp' ; of ViE t to Scene.
. li -s i‘ : in ■U'tail of his
s. I i..‘ I': '; r ir;i:i;ed.\ a fev.-
i ... i* 'l and tl'.o fiud-
.. ‘ ; I Jif,
f r- ii how tiif'Tored back
; • .. t ni;ih' c.-.nying differ-
'i^ '1 ' ccenc.
Pl.AN=i FOR TODAY.
. : i V r ;i.. \ a.. S: ;>t. 1.- -
•-* •, f’- i ::-''nrity of a lonely Ctli in
I'u .. ! kl-. ';i'=.- j;;i» hcitv Henry
= , Jr.. 'hi., Tii.irnii:^ yaxed
■ »' I'le court house a
’•(ir- .r a . hi re some time today he
' ^^ncd (' i^xi lain to the jv.ry
1’ . oE ! is wife lor v-hich he
■ uv > i ' eib'l^'Pon days acr.
■. T iifony :y the prison'^r
v .f ’defense planned to con-
■ ixt car^.
To Call Brother.
i>u the stard the
I . ; I!o^vn to have actually wit-
r- iirdrr of Mrs. Beattie,
\ "fi for the defense pre-
-n i\; ■ :-ouglas H>?atii€. a broth-
c the a- ^'used, as well as several
:icnry s friends, some of them wo-
■ , !- ‘ ::y n^^ only to the good
i. .t.-v*'f>n of t’le pris'^ner ii* liis
■ rt’.iM'ns with .his wife that
'O'dd jireclude any desire for her
Paul as Witness.
■ ion;-’ly the s-roncest wit-
• t !or i i06ec ;rion has been Paul
;tMe. ;* ’:t the ac«used. Paul
s.:.., hi- L i-ir Henry the very
' ''i-'un Iil: h the prisoner has identi-
f^' ; as t;;- I'un that snuffed out his
. • '.T , yet the prisoner himself
».t - I. II' the UiijhuayMian wh’.iji
;• ronn i:ed 'I.-' criino was
btaiuod n-i si.\ f-.-er -all, a descrip-
• a ^^hich do« s not iU ;>uuriiful Paul.
wan •■xiiecivd I'^at the prisoner
would rt.'eei his original explanation
of t'ue n.afd-'r, tell aa:ain of how the
b;jliwa. n an had l.eld iiim up. and de*
r , • ncc n that he evor ’.ook part
ir. the ! urc’.i.'so of any slu vgim or
l.l.;«d w'.-.; p.-Ill about any gun. Siic.i
n.; rc:^*iu..>u;‘ a. he coronci's ;n-
Q i' -t ar.d cfiuns; 1 for the defense did
■- * to bay thaf it would be
■ ■ owid ricidly by the accused on
The vital in the case, there-
f=.;e. Is the veracity of the cousins,
Pnul and Henry. Character witnesses
]h'.' t" .’n on tho stand to testify to
H-n; .'h rr’ai^ation for truthfulness
rr.d In rrbntral the prosecution is pre-
to have similar thins:* said
s.tim* Paul, despi*e testimony of wit-
n-r.'^-ee who have attempted to dls*
‘■reQlt his story of the purchase of tho
Henry This Afternoon.
It Tvus iH)f ex tecf -d that Henry
wc’.’n t :he witnc: a st-ind before
♦he ai'ernoon. ?-« It was that
f'-un'cl f-.r th- defense fir?t might
asi ^;iat the jury go to the scene of
tho cri!V‘s Pn rxpedition which would
.'iccui'v ! u. -' ‘hree hours in travel-
ine: b:.:iU a. d forth. Tho jury never
viewi : 'he r»iM)t Where the traa:edy
■ iccurren ‘.nd It was said that counsel
for ■'!ef^"^e planned to have (he
prisoner ^p11 ‘ story of the bearded
hizh" a ii.an Immediately .tfrer the
pir'ure of *’ lonely spot on the Mld-
D'h^ in tiirn-iike had been fixed In the
i .Ind.i of the jurymen.
Cross-ej^amlnation of the prisoner
•y the prosecution was looked for late
t -day or lieginnlng of the session
of cour- trmorrow. With a day to
• :tcb ^’ide for final arguments It is be
lieved the «use will reach the jury by
the most reliable
tonic an«l blood
We,Uie undersiened, hereby certify thal
Mre havo taken Milam with very benefi
ei&l results. Believing it to be a valuable
remedy, we authorize the publication ot
aur endorsement. •
Rev. J. Cleveland Hall, Rector of
Church of the Epiphany, Danville, Va
Rev. R. L. McNair, Pastor Presbyterian
Church, Charlotte C. H., Vi
ReT. J. C. Holland, Pastor Keen Street
Baptist Church, Danville, Va
Rev. H. D. Guerrant, Methodist Minister.
Rav. D. P. Tate, Methodist Minister.
The endorsement of “The Methodist** Ij
not to be had by anything of doubtful me^
it, bnt’tliis p.iper stands ready to lend Iti
influence for that which it believes will tenrf
lo the betterment of humanity, spiritually,
morally, materially or physically.
VV'hen such men as Revs. D. P. Tat®,
Horace D. (iuerrant and others of lii^e higl:
character give their unqualijied endorse-
r'.ent to the physical benetits derived from
the remedy advertised on the last page oi
of this paper, we feel safe in commending ii
to our readers.—E. G. Mostly, in “Th
Methodist” for September.
**The Baptist” Endorses
Milnm Is the name of a srreat medicine now he
lm: manufaci'.ired i.i P.inville, and from the tes*
timoniils of some of oiir bfr't oiUzens we can
jsfely recommoml it to ovr friends who are suf
fering with any of the diseases it proposes to
fure. The men at the head of the compeny man*
ufacturina this medicine can be relied on-—Rev.
J. E. Uicl’s, in the Baptist Union.
Ask your druggist or writo
The Milam Medicine Co., Inc.
Messrs. AY. B. Matheson, and Henry
Wilson, of Taylorsville; W, D. Turner
and Ii. B. Mills, of Statesville, return
ed from Fayetteville this morning. As
noted in yesterday's News they went
there to meet other mill men of the
Carolinas and Virginia to see if an ar
rangement could not be made looking
to the uniting of the mills represented
at the meeting under one management.
The m.eeting was held in the bank
building. Mr. Strudwick, of Richmond,
presided, and :\Tr. Wilson, of Taylors
ville, and Mr. Chapman, of McColl, £.
C., acted as secretaries.
Mr. Strudwick expl^iined the object
rf the meeting which was that a cer
tain chain of milis of the Carolinas- and
Virginia, soft yarns, organize a hold
ings company to fix a certain schedule
of prices so as not to bid against each
other, as it were. This association of
mills. It was decided, will be organized
If 200,000 spindles can be represented.
If that number can not be signed, then
the association will not be organized.
Cotton Fibre Co. to
Move to Memphis
The American Cotton Hull and Fibre
Co., which has been doing business In
This city for some months, is to move
to emphlB. Mr. S. S. Dent, of 301 Park
avenue, is manager of the company.
He and his family are arranging to
move to Memphis. Both have a num
ber of friends here and their going
is a matter of regret.
Mrs, Hartis Died This
Mrs. Maggie Hartis. wife of Mr. J.
M. Hartis, 304 East Oak street, died at
6 o’clock this morning. She was 42
years old. Her husband and one daugh
The fimeral service wMll be conduct
ed tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock at
her home. Interment at Elmwood cem
—Mr. E. T. Cansler Is out after a
^Meht a;tack of the fever.
i ^^adine F^ace Powdcf
Products a Beautiful CompUxhtu
4 •mi- -
HE left, velvety appearance remtlni
until washed off. Purified by a nev
process. Harmlew aa water. Pro
frati sunburn or return *of discolorations
h'him, rUth, Kuk. immsits. Bte. by Tollit
J* *'*•0 Moavr btck H not entlrvlr pletMd. PrVMredb
KAr-iNAi, TOJULET COMfAJ^r, ML nm
WILSON COMMISSION CO.
The incorporation of the Wilson
Commission Company of Charlotte, is
of import Industrially and socially. It
means to return to Charlotte as citi
zens, of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Wilson for-
merly of Charlotte, but for four or five
years of Easton, Md.
The Wilson Commission Company
has been incorporated with an author-
Ized capital of $125,000. Mr. Wilson or.
ganlzed the company and is the larg
The company, it is understood, will
handle cotton mill accounts anl also
do a converter business.
Mr. Wilson was one of the leading
stockholders formerly in the Charlotte
Supply Company. Associated with him
was Mr. E. A. Smith and others. He
left here to engage in farming on the
Eastern shore of Maryland. Des-Iring
to eater business life agalp, he determ
ined at once to return to Charlotte.
The organization of the Wilson Com-
ralsBlon Company Is the result of that
Mr. Wilson was recently in Char
lotte, at which time, as known to the
writer that the company was in an
Charlotte Industrially and Boclally
will welcome the return of Mr. Wilson
Mr, John Cansler left this morn
ing for Chapel Hill to resume stud
ies for the cominK Bcason.
The tenth annual conference of the
colored farn»ers of Mecklenburg
• county was held at Biddle University
'today, when questions of much im
portance concerning agricultural
work were discussed after the formal
speeches on farm subjects. The at
tendance today did not quite equal
that of last September' when more
than 300 were present but greater in
terest seemed to prevail than at any
The convention was to have be
gun at ^0 o'clock but the late arrival
of Professor Bluford, of the colored
Agricultural and Mechanical College
at Greensboro, delayed the meeting-
It was 11:40 o’clock before ,T. Frank
Lytle, one of the best known col
ored farmers of Mecklenburg and
president of the conference, called
for order. After prayer by the Rev.
Dr. Drayton, he introduced W. H.
Stonson, superintendent and treas
urer of Biddle, and secretary of the
conference, who, in the absence of
the institution’s president, fittingly
welcomed all to the University.
President Lytle then gave some ex
cellent practical advice, urging es
pecially that boys and girls should
be trained as good farmers, cooUs and
housekeepers; and that those who
are tenants of farms should take as
much care of the lands and buildings
as if they were themselves the own
State Demonstrator Soia'KS.
Mr. ,1. M. Gray, assistan' demon
strator of the state departtuent of ag
riculture at Raleigh, was the next
speaker. He came in the stead of
Mr. F. T. Meacham. superintendent
of the state farm in Iredell county,
who was unable to attend because
Mr. Gray spoke for about 45 min
utes on “How We Can Better Our
Conditions on the Farm.” his remarks
being in the main impromtu. He
treated his subjects in the most prac
tical manner i)o.qr!li)le so that the sug
gestions and (fictions he advanced
could be put to the best use. He
treated more especially soi’ improve
ment and seed selection.
Professor Bluford was to have
spoken of “Manures,” going into the
details of the practical use of fertil
izers. He had not arrived at this time
on the program, but will speak after
the 2 o'clock recess.
A general discussion followed on
methods of planting and cultivation,
selection of seeds, use of manures,
general gardening, poultry raising
and kindred subjects.
Before the speaking and later In
the day. music was furnished by the
On the roomy platform of the hall
were cxliibiied specimens of corn,
v\'aiernielons. sweet potatoes, cotton,
and other products. The women's ex
hibit was attractive, including bread,
canned fruits of several Ainds, but-
•cr pickles, sweetmeats and fancy
This afternoon prizes were award
ed for the best of the various ex
Negro Women Held
Fo7 Higher Comi
Julia Sims and Mary Ellis, two color
ed women, v^•ere this morning bound
over to the September term of Meck
lenburg superior court under a $300
bond each on a charge of attempted
arson. The charsc was originally
against Julia Sims only, who was to
have been heard yesterday morning,
but the case was continued to this
morning's session of the court.
It developed during the hearing that
Mary' Ellis, who was called as a wit
ness by the state, had abotit as much
to do with the incident as Julia Sims
and the recorder took the view that
p jurv should decide whether the wo
men were guilty of the grave crime
with which they are charged.
A few days ago Julia Sims w'ent into
Mr. J. J. Padgett’s store at the corner
of Third and South Alexander streets,
asking for a certain kind of meat
which Mr. Padgett did not have in
stock. She was about to go out of
the store bv way of the back door,
which Mr. Padgett had forbidden her
to do several times, as he had also
done other customers. She started to
push past him and go on out anyway,
when Mr. Padgett shoved her back.
She cursed him and told him she would
have him up about it. He then pushed
her out the front door and kicked her
as he did so. She called back to him,
“All right; I’ll get even with you.”
It was the next morning' that some
of the colored residents of the neigh
borhood called Mr. Padgett’s attention
to the fact that a fire had been kindled
imder his store on the side away from
the street and that it had burned a
little while and then gone out. There
w'as evidence of some kind of liquid
having been poured on a pile of trash
and the fire had blazed enough to draw
resin out of one of the planks of the
Several witnesses were heard this
morning, most of them colored people
living in the neighborhood .and among
them Mary Ellis. As stated above
both the Sims woman for whom the
original warrant was sworn out and
Ihe Ellis woman w'ere placed under
$300 bond each. In default of the
bond they were locked up. Mr, Jake
F. Newell represented the Sims wo
Mr. and Mrs. Jno, M. Scott and fami
ly will return next w^eek from Kanuga
where they have been spending the
60ME ^ ~
Mrs. R. L. Gibbon and fam
ily will return tonight from Kanuga
V, here they have been spending some
Mis>s Sarah Cansler, who has been
visiting Mrs. Jno, M. Scott at Kanuga
for the past two weeks, has return
Mi«s Margai'et Ivey, who has been
visiting Miss Cornelia Dowd for the
past two weeks leaves tomorrow for
Henders-onville, w'here she joins her
mother, Mrs. T. N. Ivey.
The Presbyteiian College Alumnae
Association will meet at Mrs. C. N.
G. Butt’s tomorrow afternoon at 5
o’clock. All members are urged to
come prepared to pay their dues.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Patton have re
turned from Atlantic City, where
they spent a fortnight.
Mr, L. W^ Sanders left last night for
Atlantic City, where he will spend sev
eral days w.-.* Mrs, Sanders. The many
firends of Mrs. Sanders will rejoice to
know that she is Improving.
U. D. C.
The first meeting of Stonewall Jack
son chapter, U. D. C., for the season
wiU be held tomorrow afternoon at
4:^) at the American Trust Co.’s buld-
ing. Delegates are to be elected to the
state committee w'hich meets in Wins
ton. October 25. Mrs. Gordon Finger,
president of the chapter, asks all mem
bers to attend.
Mrs. G. J. Foreacre has returned
to her home in Charlotte, after a
most enjoyable New York, Boston
and Washington. She spent some
time at Beach Bluff, Mass., visiting
several historic old towns on the
coast of Massachusetts. Marblehead,
Salem, Lynn, Swampsett and Nahaut.
She was accompanied by her daugh
ter?, Mrs. Brantley and Mrs. Sneed,
Mrs. F. M. Shannonhouse and chil
dren return from Switzerland tomor
Teachers and Pupils
According to the previously an
nounced arrangement Charlotte’s
body of instructors who will train
the young minds of this community,
met in an upper room of the south
building at 9:30 o’clock this morning
to arrange details for the sessions
opening. Nothing save routine mat
Before 9 o’clock the teachers began
to assemble. They were w'elcomed
by Superintendent Graham and the
teachers’ committee with Major S. F.
Tomlinson at its head. The teachers
numbered over' ninety and made a
very impressive appearance.
Tomorrow morning at 9 both
teachers and pupils will report for
duty at the various buildings through-
out the city. The revised book lists
will then be issued, Saturday is being
utilized instead of Monday because
the latter Is Labor Daj* and there
fore. a holiday. On Tuesday the reg
ular work will begin.
In her richlj^ appointed house, pret
tily set yesterday with sunflowers and
autumnal roses, Mrs. Hugh Montgom
ery gave the first of her series of
Thursdays. The color effect in the din
ing room was yellow. In the centre of
the table w'as a gt>rgeou9 vase of sun-
fiowers, which rested on an exquis
ite lunch cloth, handsomely embroider
ed. Iced tea from an old silver pitch
er, sandwiches on handsome silver
sandwich plates, and sweets in silver
bon bons were offered in dainty style.
Mrs. Montgomery wore an exquisite
gow'n of soft batis-te, hand-embroider
ed, w ith a modish white satin bow with
streamers at the w'aist line, in the
back. A gracious, charming hostess
ever, Mrs. Montgomery w'as never
more delicately assiduous than yester
Dr. and Mrs. C. E. W’’alker, who have
had a delightful trip to Atlantic City
and New York, returns home tomor
TO VISIT AT SKYLAND
Mrs. Chas. Platt leaves in the morn
ing for Sky land, to visit Miss Lou
Brown, who Is with Capt. and Mrs.
Harrison Watts at their cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. C, B. Bryant* and Mrs.
A. W. Bryant, w’ho have been touring
the west, w-ere in Denver, Colorado,
yesterday. They expect to start east
Tuesday next, arriving at least by the
latter part of the week. Cotton days
are hero again, and Mr. Bryant is im
pelled by the in-coming bale to return,
being a cotton man.
To Have Charge of
Prof. W. E. Black left this morning
for Greenwood, S. C., where he Is to
have charge of the public schools of
that place. Prof. Black is a son of
Rev. Wm. Black,
Restores color to Gray or
Faded hair—Removes Dan-
druff and invigorates the Scalp
—Promotes a luxuriaat»
healthy hair ^rowth—Stops its
tailing out. Is not a dye.
$1.00 and SOe. at DraC Stores or direot atm
receipt of priee tod dealer • fiene* Srad lOo*
lor ■•iBple bottle.—Philo Hay Bp«cl*lti*a Co.,
Newark, N. 0. S. A.
Hay*s Harfina Soap ia oneqnaM
for Shampooint the liair and keeping tbe
sleaa and heattkr. alao for red, rooh ohappoo
handi and faee. Sc. at DmUlata.
RBPUSB ALL SUBBTlTUTBft
For sale and recommended oy Wood
all & Siheppard.
Salts, Calomel and Cathar
tic Pills are Violent-They
Act on BoweJs as Pep
per Ads in Nostrils.
Take a Cascaret tonight and thor
oughly cleanse your Liver, Stomach
and Bowels, and you will surely feel
great by morning. You men and wo
men who have headache, coated
tongue, can’t sleep, are bilious, ner
vous and upset, bothered with a sick,
gassy, disordered stomach, or have
backache and feel all worn out.
Are you keeping clean inside with
Cascarets—or merely forcing a pass
ageway every few days wijh salts,
cathartic pills or castor oil? This is
Cascarets immediately cleans and
regulate the stomach, remove tjio
sour, undigested and fermenting food
and foul gases; take the excess bile
from the liver and carry off the decom
posed waste matter and poison from
the intestines and bowels.
Remember, a Cascaret tonight will
straighten you out by morning. A 10-
cent box from your druggist means a
clear head and cheerfulness for
months. Don’t forget the children.
Why Can Stopped-
7 here Was a Reason
The burning out of an electric
switchboard at the Dilworth auxiliary
station of the Southern Power Com
pany yesterday afternoon tied up
traffic for two hours—from 5 to 7—
while the board in electricians’ par
lance, was being “w^orked over.”
The delay caused great inconven
ience because of the time at w'hich
it occurred. Those at the baseball
game were forced to malk home to
supper, many of them waiting vainly
for the power for some time before
starting to “foot it.”
Twenty-One Years Old
Begins Business Career
Mr. Geo. E. W-llson, Jr., who recently
celebrated his 21st birthday, started
his business career today, accepting
a position in the Merchants’ & Farm
ers National Bank, of which his father
Mr. W'ilson took his college course
at Davidson college.
Preferring business to a profession,
he enters the bank in order to learn
by practice, rather than theory, the
minutiae of that business. Mr. Wil
son is a young man of bright parts.
Traditionally, he should be a lawyer,
his father and grandfather before him
having been among the most promi
nent lawyers of this section. The
bent of his mind is to commercial life,
for which he is splendidly equipped.
Mr. Wilson is one of the most popular
young men in the city.
of the First Baptist church, of Raleigh,
was a 'guest at the Central Hotel yes
WIFE GOT TIP TOP ADVISE.
“My wife wanted me to tako our boy
to the doctor to cure an ugly boil,”
writes D. Frankel, of Stroud, Okla. ‘1
said ‘put Bucklen’s Arnica Salve on
it.’ She did so, and it cured the boil
in a short time.” Quickest healer of
Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Corns, Bruises,
Sprains, Swellings. Best Pile cure on
earth. Try it. Only 25c at W. L.
Hand & Co.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind Ygu Havs Always Bgught
Littleton Female College
Fall Term will begin Sept, 20, 1911,
Fcr Catalogue address
Littleton, N. C.
The Bingham School
' > Orange County, near
Mebane, Morth Carolina
EstabVitlud t71S ^
A busy and lorable home
for boys, on Southern 1^1-
^•ay, in tho country. A
location famcns for aafety,
hcftUh and be.%aty. Strong
trraduate facnlty of Chris
tian men, griving constant
and indiTidoal attention.
Military discipline, firm
yet affectionate. Outdoor
life, with Tennis and other
abborred. Bible, Physical
culture and fine PcnmauBhip.
Bpeetaltio. Fnll Claraical, Commercial, Sclen*
tific and Music CourEeB. ^maUclassrD. Tcrma
te&sooable. For lUnstjated catalogue, addrcM
PRESTON LEWIS 6R«Y. B. L.. Bas B8 , Mnmi. N. C.
iii\d Diseases of Ke
SiomsLch 8Li\d Iivtestmes
may be speedily relieved and in a
short time entirely removed by a
safe and absolutely harmless remedy,
recommended by the medical pro
fession of Europe.
4 DR. A. J. little dr. O. D. ^ ?
T - - ‘ ^
^ - f
♦ - ' *
I 607-608 REALTY BUILDING
♦ Phones—Office 1073—Residence 1SS8-J ^
Balloon Ascension with Pyrotechnic
Display in mid-air. Flag Dance.
Monday—Labor Day celebration. Full program will be announced later.
Remember—This is your last chance at the roller coaster, ruerry-go-round
and other amusement feaures for the season.
There’s nothing to be gained by waiting until every other man in
town has selected his
before choosing yours you’ll have less to choose from and less time
to wear it before the fashions change again.
Come for a Look Right Now. '
We will show you the most attractiA*e clothes you ever saw. Beau
tiful in design with all the Fall curves worked in, elegant in finish,
handsome in fabric, perfect in fit and always at moderate price's.
Suits at $12.50, $l.‘i.00 and Up
. to $30.00
Yorke Bros &Rogers
Schools and Colleges
A COiiDIAL WELCOME
WILL AWAIT YOU AT OUR FALL OPENING, SEPTEMBER 5TH.
the oldest, largest, best equipped, most progressive commercial scnool of
North Carolina, offers thorough courses in strictly modern business methods,
shorthand, typev/riting and all allied subjects. Facilities for securing the
best situations are unexcelled. Write for catalogue and special offers.
CHARLOTTE, N. C. OR RALEIGH, N. C.
as this remedy ia named, is introduced
the American public as the best and safest
treatment in all cases of weak, sluggish
and impaired dr^Kestlon, indicated by the
following symptoms: Coated tongue, lack
of appetite, vomttins:. Jaundice, Darning
paias Iq stomach, headache, acidity,
dizziness, constipation, colic, general
depres5ion, aversion to certain foods,
dyspepsia, diarrhoea, flatulence, stooiach
Stomali»is prepared by Sai* de Carloa,
a physician, sureeon and pharmaceutist
of highest standing in Europe.
iSrlmportazit. Stomaiix is not a mere
stimulant, making the patient the victim
of a medicine hamt, but restores the di
gestive functions to robust health, with
«»e capacity to do their work without
further aid. For Sale bv all Druaoiata
The Presbyterian College for Women
The leading Institution for women in the CaroIInas—Best location, com-
pletest equipment, strongest and lar gest faculty of trained teachers. Su
perior advantages in collegiate 'and a cademic departments and in Schools
of Music, Art and Expression.
The equipment of the Presbyterian College is unexcelled in the CaroU-
nas or this section. The handsomest college building, one of the most con
veniently arranged and imposing col lege buildings in the South, Is being
thoroughly overhauled from basement to roof. All rooms are being made
as new, hardwood floors being laid in main hali and corridors and offices,
and all other floors being planed and finished in the most approved manner
The cluinary department is conducted in a thoroughly acceptable m--
ner and particular pains and care are taken to the end that all food u.
is the most wholesome procurable.
Athletic grounds and gmynasiiim complete and conveniently srrrn~r\
libraries; full equipment for schools of music and art and everything ne'to
sary for the successful conduct of the best college in the South.
Atmosphere of Christian culture.
Rates extremely reasonable for the advantages offered,
Fof catalogue and information, write to
REV. DR. JOHN L. CALDWELL, D. D., President,
Charlotte, N. C.
Job Dept. Phone 15
to har of|
in the or
t le s-irni
raet the I
The Charlotte Observer (Charlotte, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Sept. 1, 1911, edition 1
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