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0 / 75
MASON FRUIT MRS—PINTS «3
CENTS. QUARTS 85 CENTS. 1-2
GALLON $1.15, AT YORKE A
WADSWORTH CO. 10-6 t-c.
For Sate or Trade—l, Big Six Studebah
er afeven passenger: 1 Ford Sedan; 1
Star touring; 1 Esse* roadster. Con
cord Motor 00. M-2t-p.
A Latrn Party Win Be (liven on the
lawn of the Bp worth Methodist Cliurch
Saturday night, July 11th, from 5
o'clock to 10 o'clock. The public is
cordially invited. 10-2 t-p.
Wanted—One Salesman and two Sate*'-
ladies. with car. to sell household spec
ialties in Concord and Kannapolis.
Just the thing for man and wife. Oyer
two hundred stores in twenty-eight
States. Permanent, pleasant/j paying
position. Apply 300 Chnrch St., at
night or Saturday morning. L. B.
Price Merc. Co. 10-2 t-p.
After' July I Will Charge 20 Cents for
a shave. M. 'C, Barringer Baber Shop,
Alt. Pleasant, N. C. 10-6 t-p.
Found—Can of Klim in Court Room. The
owner can get same by calling at Trib
une office and paying for ad. 9-2 t-c.
For Reent—Four-room Or Six-Room
house. Call 328 R. P. G. Cook. 7-*f-n.
Desirable Uurnished Rooms For Rent;
New house with modern conveniences.
Phone 501. 10-ts-p.
\ BASEBALL SUMMARY
j Smith Atlantic League.
Won Lost PC.
Charlotte 46 25 .048
Spartanburg —--i.-H 27 .620
Macon 40 31 .503
AsheviHe 35 36 .403
Augusta " —35 37 .480
Greenville 32 39 .451
Columbia 31 40 ,437
Knoxville __ _■ 22 50 .306
Augusta 7; Charlotte 2.
. i Asheville 4; Spartanburg 3.
1 Greenville 6: Knoxville rfl.
| Macon 12 :Colnnibia 0.
Won Lost PC.
Washington 52 25 .075
Philadelphia 47 27 .635
Ch'iago 41 37 .625
Detroit __ 40 39 .506
St. Louis __ 38 40 .487
Cleveland 35 .45 .438
New York S 3 43 .434
Boston 24 53 .312
Washington 8; Chicago 5.
Cleveland 13; Philadelphia 11.
Detroit 5: Boston 3.
St. Louis-New York, rain.
Won Lost PC.
Pittsburgh -45 28 .616
New York 46 31 .597
As. For Light-Footed
\ IJV* You’ll find that the pleas
|y~i. ing little one-strap cut-out
vamp as pictured here is
Made of soft patent kid, iv
fits' so smoothly, at the
throat, instep and ankle. It
117 p\r > C is a dandy comfortable shoe
* ▼ “ * for general summer wear. •
“THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES” QQ to Jy qq
THE NEW EFIRD STORE
Shoe Specials For Saturday and
Ladies’ White Oxfords # T AA
per pair * *VU
Ladies’ Black and Tan Patent ftl Oft and (O fiK
Leather Pumps OA.OO W.DO
Boys' and Misses’ Scuffers / Ag r
' 7 ' Y - ' '■
Misses' Patent Strap Pumps #1 QC
per pair 1 . ▼ *
Mens’ Dress Shoes, #9 QC
black and tan
Tt Costs Leaf to Buy Them at EFIRD’S
We Cfertt' Every Thursday Affcmoon Until September Ist,
"■ . i
Mr. Homsamker; We Are Now Offering
for safe notae very desirable property
on the following streets: 1 new 4-room
house on Odell St., painted inside and
out; 1 new 6-room house on Elm St.,
with all mpdern. conveniences. 1 good
6-room house on Vance St., with large
lot. 1 5-room house on McGill St. 1
good 6-room house oh Powder St., with
large lot. Vacant lots on Kerr, Odell,
Fink, Moore. Cedar, Academy and S.
Union. Also several farms will trade
for city property. Cash or easy terms.
D. A. McLaurin. 230 Kerr St.. Phoue
435. 10-2 t-p.
Fur Sale—Fall Planting Potatoes. Call
328 R. P. G. Cook. 10-2 t-p.
Los*—Collecting Book Route One of
Trißune, either on South Union, East
Depot, "or N. Chnrch street. Finder
warned not to collect from this book.
Had name of Lloyd McKay written in
book, together with all names of sub
scribers on this route. Return to Trib
une office. 9-ts.
For Ren*—s Room Cottage No. 74 W.
Corbin St. , Apply Concord Steam
Bakery. 9-6 t-c.
Every Odd Can Ret Otoe of Our Beau
tiful infant dolls without a cent of
money. Read the big page ad. and see
haw easy it is. ts.
Per Rent—Five Room Bungalow, With
bath, SIB.OO per month. Phone 852.
Brooklyn 39 37 .513
St. Louis 88 39 .494
Cincinnatit 85 39 .473
Philadelphia „_■ 36 41 .468
Chicago 34 43 .442
Boston 31 46 .403
Brooklyn 4: Chicago 2.
Pittsburgh 12-5;, New York 3-7.
Cincinnati 6-8; llcladelphia 3-11.
St. Louis 5; Boston 1. *
LIST OF DEATHS 'FROM
HEAT GROWING LARGER
However. Wave is Broken in New York
By Ttiu'mlerstonh. Middle West Suf
New York, July 'B.- —While breezes
and showers brought relief today from
the torrid temperatures which have grip
ped tlte city since Monday, three deaths
occurred from the heat, bringing the
total since the heat wave began to font
deaths and nine prostrations.
Tomorrow, it was predicted, will be
fair and warmer. Both the temperature
and the humidity fluctuated erratically
today, and while the high mark ,of the
mercury was 89 degrees, the humidity,
which reached a maximum of 93. in
some measure counter-acted the effect
of the cooler weather.
The National Association of Amateur
Carsmen was organized lit a meeting
liehl in New York City. August 29,
IN AND ABOUT THE" CITY
-■ ■ ■I —.-" ■« If "II '"Tf nm I ■ ■ ,
GIBSON MILL TEAM TO
CHANGE LINK-UP SATURDAY
Young Has Bern Released to Make Room
For A1 Johnson, Stale Cortege Foot
ball and Baseball Star.
Thursday's Sorry exhibition may result
in a shake-np of the Gibson Mill team.
It is eorteedjed that never before have
the locals played so poorly and steps are
being taktn by Manager Basinger to
strengthen hpt weak points.
Young, who has played second base for
the last two games, will go. This- was
definitely decided Thursday night. There
was some hesitation because of the fact
that lfe is the best batter Gibson has had
hold of iu many a day. In the last three
games here, he has made six hits in sev
en trips to the plate, which is prenome
uai batting. Two of the six hits have
been heme runs.
However, Young . can't play second
base. His most ardent admirers admit
that and since be admitted that he could
not play outfield, there was nothing to
do but to let him go. *
Smith and Haney will probably retain
their old positions. Both are seasoned
outfielders and it was evident that both
\yere experiencing an off day Thursday.
Byway of strengthening the team, Al
Johnson, State College star, will be used
here, either at second or third. Johnson
is an excellent left fielder and is good at
the bat. His addition to the team should
Simmens will pitch against Kannapo
lis Saturday with Herman Holshouker,
Carolina ace. occupying the mound
against Gibson. These two first-rate col
eelgiate hur.ers should do some pretty
tossing and should make a very worth
Local fans are getting to see, in the
teams playing semi-pro ball here, some of
the cream of the state college teams. On
the local team is Harrill, stute college
first baseman;- Clemmer, Lenoir-Bhyne
star and the best catcher year;
Watts, former Mt. Pleasant pitching anil
batting nee; Al Johnson, State college
football and baseball star; and Simmons.'
Wnffe-Forest baseball captain.
Kannapolis has Holshouscr, OarPtiTin i
pitcher;. Johnson, Carolina shortstop,
and captain of next year's team: Sami-:
ders, Duke third baseman: and impsley, I
Oak Ridge player.
IIURSE SHOE TOURNAMENT
ENTRIES COMING SLOWLY’
Fewer Persons Signing Up Than Were
Exported.—Throwers Practicing For
Entries fur the horse shoe tournament,
which is to Is- held next week beginning
Monday, iiave not been as numerous as
was expected, it was declared today by
persons who have charge of the meet.
Every one who would like to take part
In the contest to determine the most pro
ficient hurler of shore shoes is asked to
give his name at once to Harry Lee
Johnson at the Y. M. ('. A. in order that
tlie lists may be complete and the time of
throwing scheduled by Monday,
A number of tntwrhave tdrendy been
practicing for t'lic eVCnt ’ wlffidi will be
the first of its kind ever held in the city.
Other places have regular contests of
this kind but the first to he held here is
the one which takes place next week.
Following the tourney here, it is like
ly that a number of meets will be nr- |
ranged between the local throwers and
throwers from the county. Announce
ments will be made about F.t is at a later
COMPANY E MEMBERS ARE
ENJOYING LIFE AT CAMP
| Relatives Here Advised That Everything
Has Been Moving Smoothly for Local
Relatives here have been advised that
life witli the members of Company E aa
Camp Glenn lias been very tine during
the past week. While the men !tave
found the work hard they have become
acclimated to camp life and everything
is moving along smoothly for them.
The company arrived in Morehead
City early last Sunday, and immediate
ly pitched camp. They had practically
the entire day to get their camp in order
and thus avoided much of t'.ie confusion
that has marked the first night and day
in camp in former years when arrival
at camp was made after dark.
The men have been kept bnsy during
the mornings and early afternoons with
drill -and study periods, according to re
ports Sent back to relatives, but they also
have found time for dips in the sound
and other recreations.
The company will be in camp fifteen
days, dating from last Sunday.
Funeral of Stone Baby.
The funeral of Robert Stone, Jr., the
three years old son of Mr. anti Mrs. Rob
ert O. Stone, of Columbia, S. C.. was
held Thursday morning at 9:30 at the
home of his grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs.
S. O. Stone, on the Kannapolis Road.
Mrs. Stone had been spending some time
visiting relatives when the baby became
The funeral wis conducted by Rev. T.
F. Higgins, itustor of Forest Hill Meth
odist Church, assisted by Rev. R. 8. Af
ro wood. dt McKinnon Presbyter-ail
Church. Selections were rendered by
inembers of the choirs of both churches.
rPnil bearers were John Fink. Frank
t Smith. Garvel Denny, 8. O. Stone, Jr.,
Charles Phillips ilntl Bertram Crooks.,
Flower girls were Edith Denny. Pearl
Fink. Mary Welker Crooks. I-ois and
Grace Phillips, Sara Crooks. Robert King
Smith, Mary Allen Litaker and Lillian
The floral designs were many and beau
tiful nhpwihg the high esteem in which
Mr. and Mrs. Stone held. Among
the designs was a beautiful spray of
gladiotias from the cradle foil of M*in
Street Methodist Church, Columbia.
Telegrams of sympathy from Colum
bia', Charlotte ami Other places were re
” ™ df cem
But ’tie God that has 'bereft as.
He Will all Our sorrows heal.
Their many friends deeply sympathy
with these young parents in this sad be
reavement. A FRIEND.
I from American manufacturers at a rate
of nearly half a million dollars’ Worti
I. month. . v J
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
A PICTURE IN TUNE
WITH THE TIMES
Constance Binney Stars In "Thn*
O’clock in the Morning.’’ Timely Fea
tured at tile Concord Theatre.
By the Pres* Agent.
“A picture in tpnc with the time*,"
aptly describes “Three O'clock in the
Morning,” the entertaining xcreen-play at
the Concord Theatre. In this C. C.
Burr production Darrin* charming Con
stance Binney, life‘ today is shown in its
gay and sombre actualities. There are
delightful home Scenes, with those sterl
ing players, Mary Carr and Edmund
Breeee. in the role of Miss Binney's
screen parents. Before the home fireside
some of the beet scene- tak -place.
The right, jolly side of life today is
alßo shown iu all Its brilliancy and thrill.
The star ami her gay companions partici
pate in many gay festivities in beautiful
settings. The ‘‘Mirror Mosaic" setting
used for the Case Grotesque was espe
cially designed by an effect-man brought
on front CaHjDrahC’for this picture. Fn
this glittering ; sorte, Miss Binney t*xe-‘
cutes one of tile ifhnce solos for which
she is famous,-''Mm on the stage and
screen . TWim iMWs reveal the dance
ill its beauty, Jibs Miss Binney has
madg a study of .Shoeing for the screen
ami directed >he heenes herself. ■
“Three tYdock in the Morning" I* the
star's first American picture in sometime,
as she spent xeveftn! months in British
studios. „ Her English-made picture was
shown on American screens, but audi- ]
encee has been ejaniering for Constance
Binney in 1 picture made in her native
land, surfi as -those which gained her,
stardom in the ciatgrm. Perhaps you re
member “The Stolen Kiss” and “39 1
East." and the Others.
Miss -Binney’s leading man In her lat
est screen effort In Richard Thorpe, a
player of great promise. In addition to
liis excellent acting in the dramatic and
love scenes. Thorpe provides one of the
thrills of the picture. He actually leaped
from the tipper deck of an ooea* liner off
the Statute of Liberty in New York liar
-1 bor and swam ashore, '
Mary Carr and Edmund-Breese. who
i play the parents of Miss Binney, need tin
introduction. Botli of these stellar ar
: lists have long lists of stage and screen
I roles to their respective credits.
I PROHIBIT PARKING ON
PART OF UNION STREET
New Rule NMtetdtnted by Work That
Will Start Soon on New Hotel Bullfl
; On and after July 20th no parking
will Is- allowed on the west side of Union
street from file entrance to the Cannon
hnilding to the- atpiare. under an order
just issued by the police department,
in making public the order Chief Talbirt
poiuted out that-sucli parking would in
terfere with -wort on the hotel and would
tend to interfere with tryime.
"The street at this poiig is none too
wide when it is entirely open." Chief Tal
birt pointed outfvand when work on the
hotel- starts parUof the street will have
to be used; Tut will mean the street
will be matte nuug narrow,.and therefore
more dangerous. ’ For this reason park
ing will not he permitted on the west
side of the street from the entranee to
the Cannon building to the square."
I At tbe Theatre,
William Desmond iu "The Burning
Trail" and a Century comedy, "Harem
Follies." are the features being shown
today and tomorrow at the Pastime.
■ Constance Binney in "Three O'clock in
the Morning' and a comedy. "Handle
'Em Hough." will be at the Concord Thea
tre today. Kalani's Hawaiian jroupe
will be at the Conqord Theatre today and
Florence Vidor; and Edward Everett
Horton in ‘"Marry Me," and a cpmedy
are at the Star today.
DO 60 YEARS
MEjAN OLD AGE
Some Say “Yes,'' Seme Say “No,”—
Doctors and Scientists Claim Old
Age May Be Control]rd.
During He past few years, most of us
have read a great deal about “old age"—a
when and why ft comes —and various
ways to control it.
Old age comes to some people in early
middle Jife. In other cases, it seems to
be a long way off even at 75—as you see,
a mere passing of 50. 60 or even 70
birthdays does not mean old age. Re-‘
gardless of reoordrt years gone by—How
Yott Reel and How You Act—are Kie only
reliable "measuring sticks” of Age!
And “How you fuel and act" is large
ly governed by N-rve Force—that
"vital spark" that gives enduring energy,
youthful confidence, ambition
power to do tilings in a big and worthy
Whether you are 40. 50 or 70. if your
nerves are on edgi, frazzled and jaded—
if you lack the ambition and energy to
do things or the power to carry them
through—if the work and pleasures that
used to be u joy are beginning to be a.
bore —you will soon kuow tlte full mean
ing of "ohl age" unlftts you build up your
nerve force now— at once! s
For this particular purttose—for de
pleted nerve fore*, lack of strength anti
energy, sieepfessneus, worry, despondency,
and signs of premature old age—f ie
Ir-onnx discovery of a well known Vlr
ginin rhrinlsi ha* brought joy and to
feeleing of youthful strength and vigor to
many, many thoushnds. One well known
Norfolk man saysi "Since taking Iroimx.
I have felt better than anytime in 2(1
years!" A Richmond dentists says,
"Irouux changed me from a sickly part
time worker to a atrong. healthy,. b*pny
man—who kuowx life is worth Hiring.
Another man say*, “After taking tw|o
bottles of lromut, I have gained ES
pounds in weight and feel like a b«y
agaia !”—and so it goes, hundred* of rf
porta of a similar nature nil praisityg ttye
powers of Ironux. This 1* remarkable
evidence! .’ t
Don’t grow old before your time—and
don’t let }ack of nerve force and vitality
"nap”- your energy, .steal your pleasures
and make you a weakly. -Bor only sl.op.
Any good <lrugglat/,wilt sapply yob with
a Mg bottle of geaufam Butcher'. Ironux
on a binding guarantee of money prompt
quickly and sqreSr prove the vatee of;
ylwlruaisttodvl " i.
Clarence Poe in The Progressive Farmer.
Nearly every spring we hear pleasing
report* of neighbor* coming together and
planting or cultivating the crop of, a
sick friend. Some neighbor has fallen ill
and so Ka* been unable to get hi* farm
work done, whereupon some good Samari
tan w.’th enterprise enough to take the
lead invite* all tj,e neighbors to come to
gether on la certain day and put the
man'* farm in shape. This is one of
the finest example* of neighborline** that
we knoW y of, and everybody ought to wel
come an opportunity to be off *ueh as
sistance to a friend in need. . f
* : * *
Coming how to some importunities for
recreation and social life on the farm,
one's thoughts turn naturally to fishing
trips and TtsSVng partee*. It is unfortu-l
mite that nnr country folks are very
huicely tnrtiiug over country sports to
city people. The fanner who works hard
through the year Is certainly entitled to
some time for recreation, and fishing and
hunting hfa the logical and traditional
sports of the countryman. An oppor
tunity to enjoy them should be a part of.
the heritage 01 every farm boy.
i* • v
Just ns fir as possible, the social activ
ities of a country community ought to
he held at the schoolbouse as the logical
“community center.” It'is an excellent
thing for each school to have its own
baseball team and for t[ns sport to be
continued on the school grounds on Sat
urday afternoons after school cl (isos. ".Yly
Iboys certainly work better tbroingU the
I week wince,l began giving them Saturday
I afternoons off for baseball,” one farmer
told us some time ago, and tnuiiy other,
fathers have no dOnht had the same cx
-1 perfence. 1
i* * *
| Nearly every town of auy t ixe now has
its swimming pool, and probnl/ly no other
form of recreation has grown so rapidly
in popularity* these last five years. Here
again there is no reason why country peo
ple should not make greater ust <.f a
natural country sport*. More families
might well do what two or three families
' of kinspeople whom we know hrve done.,
, They hnvc built a couple of bathhouses,
one for the men and one for the women,
op the river’s edge, and often go there
during the week-ends, with their bathing
suits, and have moio fnn than any similar
i group of townspeople have at their ex-
I pensively built ’'swimming pools.”
( It is none too early to begin making
Ilians for summer picnics iipd vacation
parties, Os ennrse. family picnics arc al
ways in order, anil any family haring a
car will find it worth while to have a
pfc-nic sniper out ip the woods or by ]
some riverside or ereekside once every
week or two. ’For larger picnics the best
agency of direction and eoptrol is usually
a-Sunday school. Every Sunday School
ought to try to have at least one picnic a
|'* * *
‘•Agricultural excursions" grow steadily
Good Dispositions Invaluable 1
i You can’t Watch your dispaeftion too 1
carefhtly. ' X'WUnroa a grouch are.
raj-ely successful. If your liver and
stomach are in, an unhealthy' condition
j you cannot have a sunny disposition be
cause they affect the brain as well as the
■entire system. Mayr’s Wonderful Rem
edy has been unusually successful in such
cases. Our adviee to every one troubled
in thik way, especially when accompanied
[ with bloating in the stomach, is to try
this remedy. It is a simple, harmless
preparation that removes the catarrhal
mocus from the intestinal tract and al
lays the inflammation which causes prac
tically %I1 stomach, liver and intestinal
| ailments, including appendicitis. Gibson
Drug Store and druggists everywhere.
with the Qas Turned Off!
The patented Chambers Tbermodome appliahee cun mean ao mudh to yoo to
«Ml Insulated Oven complete entire freedom, ocgavenieooe and eoonomw.
ffte hoot you now waste — Atferbonfttration #fil show Ww ore.
feh heat that retfietae «*n theordimfy
****' No other range can offer the equipment with a kanee.
•tvantagis of the special Chambers Come in today and examine the man*
features. No other modem household tt willful Chambers 7
SJr ilrejl &
.'. ... ~. M " 11 * mm
' a ’ jOP'" 1 ■BpR- ia mm
" CKe tjm w~
in favor year after year. On these excur
sions any number of farmers—six, ten.
twenty, fifty, or a hundred or more—get
together under their own leadership or
the leadership of their county agent, and
make atv automobile tour. Usually they
vfedt some noted farm or farming com
rnurcty or farm enterprise in an adjoin
ing county or more distant couaty. In
other cases such pactjes are organised to
attend the annual meeting of th* state
farmers' convention or state farmers’ in
stitute. It is none too early for fartn-j
era in any community to consider wfieth
er they might not follow the exaMple of
dther progressive communities in this re
-pec ' .91
Before the Birth of the Coast Guard
Two .centuries ago—only yesterday,
when we consider the age of man—there
was no such things as organised rescue
’at sea. If the luckless voyager escaped
the swarms of priates-tbat murdered their
wty across the seven seas, and was
wrecked on some lee shore, he had little
to hope for. Even if he were near
enough land to see men crowding the
j cliffs, he had no tangible chance of get
ting aid from the shore.
Worse than this, in old times, the.
dwellers along the European coasts fat
tened themselves on the spoils of wrecks
driven on their shores. Watching hun
grily for a ship to strike, they would
usually murder any one who had the
misfortune to reach land. Sometimes
the voyager would even'be lurpd to death
upon the reefs by false signals lighted
by wreckers. This kind of wrecking
was a very common practice, which
“IT’S NOTHING SHORT Os
“This Karnak Made Me Feel
So Good I Can Hardly
Realize I Am the Same
Person,” Declares Greens
boro Business Man.
Many remarkable rejiorts of recovery
to health have been made since the in-
ot the iSeirtiation'al new medi
cine. Karnak, he tv. hnt the- following
from J. (’. (’nrter, well known Grecns-
I boor business man. who deijp in Cotton
| Mill Machinery, and resides at 98 f’hurch
St.. Greensboro, is without a doubt ade
quate proof in .itself of the nmaaing
health-building power of tjils 'medicine.
“This Karnak fs nothing short of
marvelous.'' declares Mr. Carter. “Why,
it has fixed me uji so fine and made me
feel so good that I can hardly believe I
am not dreaming.
“From the time I was ten years old,
and that's been thirty-eight years, I snf
ferea from a most aggravating case of
stomach trouble and intestinal indiges
! tiou. I don't reckon anybody suffered
'more or sought more earnestly for relief
than I did during all those years.
■“I’ll teil your, for years I didn’t eat
a meal that didn't cause me agony af
terward. I would have gas pains and
bloat so terribly I could hardly get m,v
breath at times. Food jnst felt like lend
in my stomarti. and I was so sluggish and
misfl-able after a meal I just felt dead
on m.v feet. My nerves wouldn’t let me
sit still, or lie still in bed, much least
get any sleep to apeak of. and I wan
about the bluest and most discouraged
person you ever saw. ,
“But I tell-yon, I’ve at last found
the medicine that I have been looking for
so long, and that medicine is Karnak.
. , -y ■
barons to wreck the ships intrusted to
tier eare on the shores owned by the
gentltanen in question, who would thus
wine* from Marseilles or silver Mrs from
ft These pleasant customs flourished as
jMfe «« the time of George II of Bng
faad (>737-lT8fl), in spite of the string
ent laws against them. George II tried
toffight dnfrlty wfth cruelty, and-used
.death by fortune Jo punish offenders.
BbtrSrSefciag only dtgd when public opin
ion was enough aroused to assist govern
ments in stamping -out the evif. Very
slowly this came to pass.
Today the coasts of all civilised na
tions are ginned by.stations established
for the purpose of rescue work at sea.
There is no rock or shoal vriiere a ship
can strike unknown to the faithful men
who gnatd these brave little outposte of
mercy. ' 5g ; .
“It's no wonder you’re such a sissy,”
said tliebad bqy. -Tour pa and ma
wetfe married by a justice of the peace.”
“Weil.” actorted the other, '"from the
noise I hear cornin’ from your house, your
pa and ma must have been married by
the secretary 6f war.”
The ancient Egyptians rated silver
above gold in value- Stlk gattaents have
.the effect of causing a rash in certain
pedple. It Is impossible to run at a
height of 17,000 feet above sea level.
i .i.\ ■ . *
There's nothing else like it on the top
side of this gteen earth. Why, my trou
bles Just began to fade away when I
started taking Karnak, add in ten days’
time it had me feeling Hke a new man
all over. Yes, sir. Fin making up for
lost iu my eating now. and am not
having any trouble digesting it. The
drowsiness, depression and distress after
meal time is gone, and I simply feel
great. Just send anybody'’ to me who
wants to know what a real medicine Kar
nak is. They will certainly get an ear
ful about Kdrnak from me.”
Karnak is sold in Concord exclusively
by ttie Pearl Drug Co.; in Kannapolis
by the F. L. Smith Drag Co.; and by
the leading druggist in every’ town.