THE CAROLINA WATCHMAN.
scnoB Airs owneb
Published Every Wednesday,
120 West Innes Street.
Watchman .... 1 yr. .... $.75
Record .1 yr.,...$.75
Both Papers.. 1 yr $1.00
Advertising rates reasonable
Entered ai econd-clasB matter Jan.
18th. 1805, at the post office at Salis
bury, N. 0., under the aet of Congress
ol Marenura, 187.
Salisbury, N. C, Sept. 2, '14
A RASCALLY LAW.
The old homestead law, that
permit! a man to oarry his prop'
erty in hia wife's name and the
statute of limitations, all of
whioh are nothing more nor less
than shields that scoundrels use
to hide behind in order to beat
oat of honest debts, onght to be
Wealed. And a law should be
enaoted to compel a r gue to en
gage himself on some publio work
ana replace money or property
stolen. Then the families of
criminals should be supported
irom tne labor of said oriuiinals
ihe fellow who has nerve enough
to offer himself for a member of
a lawmaking body on this plat-
iorm, other qualifications being
equal will receive the support of
the thinking people of the county.
The Marshville Home.
The pendulum swings back and
forth. What one generation con
ceives to bejust and proper the next
generation, looking at only one
side of the suject, considers unfair
and discriminative. Before these
statutes were made into law every
jail had its debtor's oell and the
poor were kept poor like a half
starved cow in a grasBless pasture,
and, as a result, the owner of the
oo w gained nothing, for of ooarse
she was unproductive and unprofit
able. Suoh is narrowness gone
to seed. Can we afford to return
to suoh conditions? Ths Watch
uah, though in sympathy with
those who lose by the rascality of
others, sees no remedy in the
repeal of these laws. Their re
peal will merely mean lower or
poorer type of laborers with ab
solutely no gain to the creditor.
The creditor loans, as the mer
chant sells goods, with his eyes
open, knows or could ascertain
the rating of his customer, knows
of the homestead exemption and
takes his risk voluntarily, and
they would continue to take suoh
risks should there - be no such
provisions. This swing of the
pendulum, however, as history
teaches, Will not stop by taking
the poor man and his family's
home for the creditor, the Shy
lock, will then call for his pound
of flesh. Yes, it means to go back
one hundred years or more, it
means to re-establish the debtor's
oell and, not only pauperise but
stigmatise thousands of people
merely because they have been un.
frrfcanate. Every man who fails
to pay is not dishonest and it will
be a pretty speotacle for North
Carolina should she put stripes
on and penalise her poor and
force them to work in prisons to
support their familie's instead of
the present prosperous conditions
that prevail. Nine times out of
ten the men who get in debt or
encouraged to do so by the fellow
who is anxious to make a sale,
and, it seems tons, if there is
guilt the seducer is generally as
bad or worse than the seduced.
No one is compelled to furnish
money or goods to another and
should it be done without value
received the responsibility is with
Another point that should be
oosidered is: When the home
stead was enacted fifteen hundred
dollars meant a great deal more
than it does today. It often
meant more than one hundred
acres of land and, comparatively,
a comfortable home, while today
a fifteen hundred dollar home
stead is a very humble affair. So,
if there is any better provision
for the wives and children, even
of criminals, than the present rep
utable state of affairs, we are not
aware of it.
The merchant fails because his
debtors do not pay, so with the
jobber, the importer and the
manufacturer, but after the home
stead has been taken these con
ditions will remain without re
dress. This paper has no time
for sooialism, sa it is understood,
but believes every man should
hare, a home and it is not an im
proper function of the Stata to
hid him in getting and keeping
Gerrajft 6ettiii it in tie Neck
' " ---- . 'V
The Trespasses are Still Progressing But
in tne Opposite Direction,
Petrograd, Sept. 8. Refugees
and deserters from the armies of
Austria in Gal oia, aooording
.to information obtaiped
in official quarters today, have
told the Russian military authori
ties that their losses have bef n
enormous. A number of Austrian
regiments were decimated 3 he
Austria ns, according to these re-
lugeea, are leaitui ct an uprising
in the Urowland of iiukcvina.
There have been published here,
from individual newspaper corres
pondents, statements whioh con
firm previous reports of tbe disor
ganization in the armie of Austria.
In Galicia, it is declared, the Aus
triam have made use of explosive
Other correspondents declare
that a revolt has broken out in the
ranks of the Turkish army at
Adrianople on aocount of a threat
, Still others telegraph that the
news of Russian victories in Gali
oia has provoked enthusiasm par
ticularly in Bucharest, Roumania,
where the Russian National hymn
was sung in one of the theaters.
Paris, Sept. 8. 11 :50 p. m.
An official communication ' issued
tonight by she French War Office
"The left wing of the German
forces, in their movement of re
treat, having crossed the Petit
Morin River, with a view to pro
tecting their communications,
have made violent but unsuccess
ful attacks against that part of
our forces ocounving the rieht
bank of the River Ourcq."
"Our English Allies are contin
uing their offensive tactios in the
direction of the Marne on tbe
heights to the North of Sezanne.
"Our troops are progressing fa
vorably though laboriously.
"Un our right wiug the situa
tion is good before Nancy and in
"A severe engagement has been
f cught in the center with an alter
native advancing and falling
T 3 CI a C . p..
ijonaon, oeps. o. ii:f4 p. m
-An official statement says:
"f ignting nas been in progress
further to the right along the line
whioh includes Montmirail and
bompuis, neither side gaining ad
IXTJ1 iL ' J m 1 - .
partner to tne rignt again
from - Vitry-lie-Jfrancois to Sar
maize Las Bains, the enemy has
been pressed baok in the direotion
"At Luneville an attempt by
the Germans to advance has been
t T .
rresBure against tn enemy
continued all along the Allied
fronts. The British force has beeu
engaged all day but the enemy op
. . .
posea no is a iter BtuoDorn resis
tance, retired and is now crossing
to tne JNoitn of the Marne.
"The Fifth French Army has
advanced with equal success an
reports many captures.
"The Sixth French Army onlthe
uurcq nas been neaviiy engaged,
but here also the enemy has been
"The German Army has suffer
ed severely along the whole line.
the advance having been resolute
ly pushsd home.
"The British force again has
sustained some casualties, but th?
number is small in relation to the
nature of the fighting.
"The result of the two days
operations up to tbe present is
Paris, Sept. 8. 11:55 p. m
A sergeant of infantry wounded in
the engagement near La Ferte
"I heard cannonading from Fri
day evening. Saturday night we
received an order to retire but
during the night advanced again
and took a position on the hill
side. Early Sunday morning h-
enemy tried to turn our left. We
were ordered to bold them until
the troops around Meaux had
pushed baok the Germans there.
At noon the enemy commenoed
to retire in disorder. Tney rallied
however, to the North of La Ferte-
viaucher, where the engagement
oontinued all night. Monday
morning the enemy weakened
again and fled.
"We pursued them 20 miles,
keeping up a steady fire that work
ed havoo in the German ranks,
while not a shot was fired on their
"We succeeded in cutting off a
detaohment and took seven can
non, two machine guns and many
prisoners. One sergeant of infan
try admitted that his men had
soaroely any ammunition and had
been ordered to 'economize to the
utmost limit possible.
"We learned afterwards that an
order oi the day has been read to
the troops announcing six or seven
great days for the French .
An infantry officer, 'wounded
north of Meaux, said that the Ger
mans seemed to be tired out. He
counted six hundred dead in a
single trench. The French infan
try obarged as at Charleroi ag&inBt
machine guns, and in spite of
strong positions broke the enemy's
line. The retreat of the Germans
was precipitate. They seamed to
"get out of francs "
Paris, Sept. 912:40 a. m
The battle proaesding to the East
of Paris appears to be the moat
important and most stnbbornl y
fought combat of the campaign.
Military authorities decline to in
dicate the nnmber'of men engaged
but hundreds of thousands are
participating on lioth sides .
Aooording to thoie rn position
to obtain authentic information
the casualties have been so great
that the Hermans have requested
an armistice of 24 hours. The ar
mistice was refused with the res
"We grant you that time to get
out of France."
ALLIES TAKE 80,000.
Paris, Sept 8. 10 :54 p . m.
Accounts of wounded soldiers who
reaohed Paris late today indicate
that the result of tbe three days
fighting in the Champaigne qonn
try has been more favorable for
the Allies than, at first snnDosdd.
They say the German losses in
killed were enormous and that a
great number of prisoners were
One Freuch officer estimates the
prisoners at 80.000.
The Champaigne district in
cludes parts ot the departments of
Marne, Ardennes, Aube and
RUSSIANS IN FRANCE.
Rome, Sept. 8. Via London
12:45 p. m. According to The
Rome Tribuna there is in France
today a total of 250,000 Russian
This newspaper attributes Em
peror William's presence at Metz
to this concentration of the Rus
The steamer Mauritania which
reached New York September 8
brought the first reports of extsn
sive landing of Russian troops at
rench ports. The strict British
oeosorship prevented transmission
of this intelligence by cable.
Uables to Washington dated Au
gust 27 corroborated the repor t
feftkA SB A. -r-
me oiBureiauia passengers. Jvrjm
these two souroes it was gathered
that England early in the war had
placed more thau 80,000 Russian
Jroops in France by -means o
transports sent North of the
Scandinavian Peninsula to Ar
With odtton Belling at 8 oents a
pound there are many people who
are sorry they ever heare of Eu
rope and Woodrow Wilson
But if RooBevelt was president
how much worse would it be?
Cotton would likely go to 5 cents
as it did when McKinley was on
thd job, we would have an' army
in Mexico, with Japan bombard-
tug our ports, our msie navy
destroyed, probably mixed in the
present war and about as much
j a i . .
distress ana ruin in America as
there is in Europe. How thank-
1 t I . m .
iui we suonia oe tor wnat we
Mother of Eighteen Children.
"I am the mother of eighteen
children and have the praise of
doing more work than any young
woman in my town," writes Mrs.
C. J. Martin, Boone Mill, Va.
"I suffered for five years with
stomach trouble and could not eat
as muoh as a biscnit without suf
fering. I have taken three bot
tles of ChamberlaiD's Tablets and
am now a well woman and weigh
168 pounds. I can eat anything I
want to, and as muoh as I want
and feel better than I have at any
time in ten years. I refer to any
one in Boone Mill or vicinity and
tney will vouoh for what I say.
Chamberlain's Tablets are
! For Sale by All Dealers.
Carranza Will Run in Mexican Race.
Washington, Sept. 8. The
basis for President Wilson's
recent assertion that he be
lieved Carranza and Villa
would co-operate in restoring
constitutional government in
Mexico was revealed today
when it became known that
General Obregon, personal
mend of Carranza, had sign
eu vuia s proposals ior an
J TTMI ,
Greuaral Villas proposals
were laid before Paul Fuller,
representative of President
Wilson, at a recent confer
ence in Uhihuahua. The
President later told callers
the proposals did not appear
unreasonable. Mr. Fuller
interviewed Feneral Carran
za in Mexico City today and
it was reported the first chief
also assented to Villa's pro
gram. Carranza already has corns
plied with the first proposal by
calling a general convention
for October 1 to select a pro
The belief prevails here
that Carranza will resign in
favor of a civilian as- propos
ed by Villa and that he then
will wage an active campaign
M il - Y a a m
ior tne presidency. V ilia is
not expected to support Car
ranza at the polls.
It is understood here that
American forces will not be
withdrawn from Vera Cruz
until the electiou for perna
ment president is held.
Invigorating toThe Pale and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC.drives of
Malaria.enriches the blood, builds up the system.
A true Tonic For adults and children. EOc I
A true Tonic For adults and children. 60c J
Cardinal Sella Cktesa .
Has Been Jlectefl Fope
Rome, $ept" 3 Cardinal Delia
Chiesa has been elected pope in
succeesLrilto the !at Pius X
The new pope will assume the
name of Benedict XV.
Cardinal Giacono Ddla Chieaa
was created a cardinal May 25,
1914 He ia the archbishop of
B logna, laly.
He was born at Pegli in the dio
cese of Genes November 21. 1854
and was ofdaired a priest Decem
ber 21, 1878. Ha served as secre
tary of the nunoiature in Spain
frpm 188&fco 1887. in which year
be was appointed secretary t j tbp
late Cardinal Rampolla.
It la reported on good authority
that tbe delay of the conclave ii
selecting a pope was due to b
speech of Cardinal Mercir of Bel
gium, who said that present con
ditions in the world but especially
in Europe made it impossible for
the cardinals to perform the su
preme duty of their position with
out a reference to the horrors of
2D. CREEK AND DUNN TOWN.
Sept. 7. The crops in this sec
tion are going- to be short this
The farmers would like to see it
rain so that they could fix their
land for wheat.
Mrs. C. Gentle has been Quite
sick for some time with rheuma
Alma R as, the three-vear old
daughter cf the writer, has been
sick for the past week. She is
getting better at this writing.
J a meg Gentle and family of
Salisbury, visited the family of
O .ivin Harrison last Suuday
i-'u-ii'ay School at Gay's Chapel
Sunday at 10 o'clock, prayer
uieiiug at 4 o'clock
Carl Miller has been working at
Granite Quarry the past two
Second Creek is very low now :
you oan see the bcUom of tbe
Sc me of our farmers are pick
ing cotton. The . crop will be
short around here.
some or the farmers around
here are through cutting tops.
ihe writer had tbe pleasure of
attending the Turner family re
unicn, held near Mt. Vernon,
1. 1 : ; I TXT -1 I m
burn" ulna auovs wcoaieat, on
the 26 of August. Early in the
morning buggies and waeons be
gan coming in loaded wit i people
wno orougnt nastets. ice. ice
cream freezers and other supplies,
ana, by ll o clock a large crowd
bad assembled. At half-oast 11
Henry Turner called the crowd
together, ad, after a fewTemarks,
introduced nis brother, Pmknev
Turner, of Davie Cjunty, who
made a nne address to the people.
Mr. Turner stated that this was
the first time that the family had
been togetner in 40 ye&rs. He
spoke feelingly of the time whan
be and his brothers and sisters
were children at the old home.
and how tb.9y were instructed by
a good father and mother to grow
up to be useful men and women
to honor nd fear God, and closed
his remarks by thaukiae God for
bis goodness during his past life,
Entreating his brothers and sisters
to be faithful to God to the end.
so that they cou'd all meet to
gether in heaven. Henry Turner,
then read a history of the Turner
generation from the time that
their tore fathers came -from
Maryland m 1793 down to the
present time. The family at the
present consists of the following
brothers and sisters: Henry
To rner of Rowan County, who is
a local preacher in the Methodist
oborch ; Pw-kuey Turner of Davie
County, who has be6n and old
time school master; Wilscu Turn
er ot n ckingham, N 0,: Georse
Turner of R;wau Conntv. and
Mrs. L. J. RudiBel, Mrs. Sarah
Painter and Miss Catherine Turn
er all of Rowan County. Dinner
was then announced and the Deo.
pie all Btbered around the Ions
table that had been put up on the
lawn. A picture of the crowd
was taken by the writer, after!
whioh the crowd helned thorn.
selves to the good things that were
heaped on the table in abuudanoe.
After dinner the crowd eniyed
themselves in talking over old
times, driukmg lemonade, having
their pictures made, etc About
o clock the crowd gathered on
the seats under the massive oaks
on tbe lawn and listened to A. B.
Gourley, one of the relatives of
the Turners, who sang ' God Will
Take Care Of You." in a verv
beautiful manner. The crowd
wss then dismissed with prayer
by Pinkney Turner, when all de
parted for home having enjoyed
the day very muoh.
ihe oldest man at the above re
union was Louis Wilhelm of Mt.
Vernon, an oldf Confederate veter
an, who is 85 v ears old. Unnla
uis said that he was shot in tbe
band while in the army.
Dr. King's New Life Pills will
core you. cause a healthy bw of
Bile aud rids your Stomaoh and
Bowels of waste, and fermentins
body poisons. Theyare'a Tonic
to your Stomach and Liyer and
tone tho general system. First
dose will care you of that depress
ed, dizzy, bisons and constipated
condition 25j all DfUggist.
Lale General News Matters.
Items Condensed For Readers Who DobM
Want to Wide la Deep Water.
Commissioner of Internal
Revenue Osborn, is being
mentioned as a candidate for
Fayetteville, Sept 6.
Thomas Chason, a resident
of the Lumber Bridge section
ot Kobesson, was instantly
killed by being run over by
an automobile Thursday af
ternoon at Mew Home school
house, two miles from his
home. His neck and jaw
bone were broken, when he
stepped from tho running
board of the movine machine
and fell under it. Mr.
Chason's death occurred a
few hours after he had nar
rowly escaped drowning.
While fishing his boat sank
with him. He managed to
save his life, only to lose it
a few hours later.
Washington, D. C. Sept. 4.
The Judiciary committee
and Congressman Webb's
that charges be preferred
against Judge Speer of Gr6or
Washington, Sept. 8.
President Wilson today sign
ed a proclamation calling on
the people of the United
States to pray for peace in
Europe. The proclamation
sets aside October 4 as a day
Quite a number of the
farmers of Davie County will
meet Saturday at County
Camp Grove, four miles west
of Mocksville. Besides a pic
nic they will listen to an ad
drees by Congressman Page.
Caught a Bad Cold.
iit . . i .
-Liass winter my son caught a
very bad oold and the way he
soughed was some' hing dreadful,"
writes Mrs. Sarah B. Duncan, of
Tipton, Iowa. "We thought sure
ne was going into consumption
VVe bought jUBt one bottle fit
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and
that one bottle Btopped his oough
and oured his cold completely,"
For Sale by All Dealers,
Issues Call for Mass-Meeting
Raleigh, Sept. 8. Gover
nor Craig, just back from
Wilmington, h,as issued the
following call to the farmers
of North Carolina:
"My presence has preven
ted me from earlier joining
H. Q Alexander in an offi
cial call for a general mass
meeting of the North Caro
lina cotton and tobacco
growers to beheld in Raleigh
Friday, September 11, at 11
o'clock. I earnestly urge a
large attendance of all inter
ested farmers, both Farmer's
union members and others.
Ihe times demand united!
action and all producers of
cotton and tobacco Dartici-
pate equally in the meeting.
Believing also that it is nec
essary to work through local
organizations of our cotton
growers, I further recom
mend that county meetings
be held at every court house
as early as possible to mature
plans lor a wise holding
movement, proper warehous
ing and adequate financial
Locke Ceaig, Governor.."
Rheumatism Paios Stopped.
The first application of Sloan's
Liniment goes light to the paiuful
pait it penetrates without rub
bing it stops the Rheumatio
Pains around the joints and gives
relief and comfort. Don't suffer!
Get a bottle today 1 It is a fami
ly medicine for all pains, hurts,
bruises, outs, sore throat, neural
gia and chest pains. Prevents in
fection. Mr. Oha8. H. Went
w rth, California, writes: 'It
did wonders for my Rheumatism,
pain is gone as soon as I apply it.
I recommend it to my friends as
the best Liniment I ever used."
Quarenteed. 253. at your Drug
It now looks as though the Gar
mans were going to have some
trouble to plaoe their flag on the
English tower in Paris.
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININB
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
Will cure Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, Headaches, Cramps, Colic
Sprains, Bruises, Cuts, Burns, Old
Sores, Tetter, Rin-Worm.-Ec-zema,
etc. Antiseptic Anodyne,
used internally or externally. 25c
Results FW o Pore Bred Bnktblre '
Brood sot far eiie Year.
(By R. W. Freeman )
The sow is owned by O. J Kii
nker R F. D. 1, Mt,. UUa, N. C
On Jul) 29. 1913, the sow farrow
d a litter of eleven pigs. 'These
p gs were sold before Christmas
as porkers and brought a total of
$167 09. V
Another litter of seven ; pigs
w-re f arro wed January ,12. 1914.
Two of these wore soid uuder
usual size ior $21 85. The re
maining nVve sold June 27 for
A third litter farrowed June 15
1914, consisting of nice piga
These were six weeks old at th
expiration of tbe year from tb
farowing ot tne nrat litter o
r)ifrs mentioned above.
, This one brood sow leturned a
otttl of $298 89 in one year and
in addition had an ther breed
nine pigs which W9re lix week
old at the expiration of tbe year
Valuing these pigs at $5 00 each
the total returns would be $813 89
The sow and piss nave a run on
a pernameut pasture of timothy
orchard grass, red top. and red
olover. They are fed skim milk
wheat bran, mill feed, and corn
The actual net prcnts are not
known, as nn reoord of tbe exact
expense of feed, etc, was kept
This however, , shows that
good returns oan be made from
small investments in hogs when
they are managed properly.
Excursion to Atlanta. Georgia, Monday
September 14th .
Speoial train consisting of
tandard Pullman sleeping cars
aud first class coaches will leave
Charlotte 11:00 p. m. Monday
September I4th, iyi4. and arrive
Atlanta 8:03 a. m., Tuesday, Sep
t mber 15, via Southern Railway
special train from Charlotte.
Low round trip fares as fol'owe
Charlotte $4 00. Hickory $5.00
Newton $4 90, The masytlle $4 75
Winston-Salem $5 00, Stateaville
$4 70, Mocresvill $4 85, Aeheboro
$5 25, Reidsyille $5.00, Bother
fordton $5 00, Greensboro $5 00,
Salisbury $4.50, High Point $4 85
Albemarle $4.05, Lexington $4 60
Conoord $4 35, Mocksville $4.70
Barber $4.55, Norwood $5 00
Shelby $4 00, Blacksburg $3 50,
Uastoma 8 70.
Fares from other points on same
rassengers from all points
North and West of Chorlotte wil
use regular trains into Charlotte
Monday, Sept. 14th, thenoe . spa
oial train from Charlotte.
Hemming tiosets will be go d
on all regular trams ezoept first
and second 88 up to and iuclodmg
Thursday, September 17th, 1914
tt:eat opportunity to visit tbe
largest and most progressive City
ot the South. .
Many attractions: Atlanta and
Birmingham will battle for the
championship of the Southert.
League on September 15 b, 16tb
and 17th. Federal prison, Fort
M oPherson, theatres in full bloom
Make your Pullman reserva
tiens in advance.
For reservations or other infor
mation ask any agent Southern
Railway, or write, R. H DbButu,
D. P. A , Charlotte N. C.
Is often caused by indigestion
and constipation, and quickly
disappears when Chamberlain's
Tablets are taku.
For Sale by All Dealers.
Special Excursion to Jacksonville and
Tampa, f la., via Sod hsrn Raifwiy Prem er
Cairler of tne Sou b Tuesday Sept. 22, 19:4
Speoial train consisting of first
olass coaches and Pullman sleep
ing cars will leave Greensboro
7:55 p. m., Tuesday, Septeml er
22nd, and arrive Jacksonville
early following morning.
Low round trip fares as follows :
From To To
Greensboro 1 i 0 ' $9.50
Reidsville 8.70 10 70
Winston-Salem 8 00 10.00
Sanford 7.50 9 50
Norwood 7 50 9.50
Salisbury 7 50 9 50
N. Wilkesboro 8.50 10.60
7 50 9.50
7 50 9 50
8 50 10.50
Fares on same
basis from all
Passengers from branch, lines
and points not covered by the
special train will use regular trains
into Greensboro and other junc
tion points connecting with special
tram from Greensboro.
Returning tiokets will be good
on all regular trains to reach origi
nal starting point by midnight
of Tuesday, Septenber 29th, 1914
A rare opportunity t) visit
Florida at small cost. Septem
ber is deoidedly tbe best month of
the year to visit tbe "Land of
Flowers." Surf bathing and
fishing at their best at this time.
Pullman reservations must be
made in advance.
For Pullman reservations or
other information apply to any
Agent Southern Railway, or R. H.
DbButt. D. P A. Ohatlotte. N.C
May Find Help in
Swan Creek, Mich. "I cannot speak
too highly of your medicine. When
tarough neglect or
overwork I get run
down and my appe-
Ijijatite is poor and I
jjjjjS have that weak, lan
guid, always tired
feeling, I get a bot
tle of Lydia E. Pink
Compound, and it
builds me up, gives
me strength, and re
stores me to perfect
health again. It is truly a great bless
ing to women, and I cannot speak too
highly of it. I take pleasure in recom
mending it to others." Mrs. Annie
Cameron, R.F.D., No. 1, Swan Creek,
Another Sufferer Relieved.
Hebron, Me. "Before taking your
remedies I was all run down, discour
aged and had female weakness. I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and used the Sanative Wash, and
find today that I am an entirely new
woman, ready and willing to do my
housework now, where before taking
your medicine it was a dread. I try to
impress upon the minds of all ailing
women I meet the benefits they can
derive from your medicines." Mrs.
Charles Rowe, R. F. D., No. 1,
If you want special advice
write to L,ydia E. Pinkham Med
icine Co., (confidential) Lynn,
Mass. Tour letter wil be opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held intriei; confidence.
Last Excursion of the Season to Washing
ton Thursday September 24th 1914.
Southern Railway will operate low
fare excursion from Salisbury and in
termediate points to Washington, D.
Thursday, September 24th. Special
train will leave Salisbury at 9 00 p. m.
and arrive at Washington 7:00 t. m.
Friday, September 25th; and return
ing, will leave Washington at 11:00 a.
m. Saturday, Sept. 26th- Daylight
trip through Virginia returning.
Tickets for this excursion will be on
sale at all points Morgan ton to Salis
bury; Noith Wilkesboro to Greens
boro; Mount Airy to Greensboro; Nor
wood to Salisbury ani Asheboro to
High Point for all regular trains con
necting at the several junction points
with the special train. Peturning
tickets will be good on the special train
to the several junction points, thence
regular trains to starting po'nt. Tick
ets good going and returning on spe
cial train- only.
Low rounu trip fares will apply from
stations named below ;
Salisbury $5.00, Norwood $5.60. Lex
ington $5 00, Thomasville $5 00, tan-
dleman $5 CO. Siler U ty $5.00, States-
vine fD 8U, WilfcesOoro S5 50. Newton
$5.50, Eikin $5.50. MocKsvi le $5.50,
Greensboro $5 00. Asheboro $5 00, High
roint a.uu, A-nemarle So 00. Morean-
ton$550, Winston-Salem $5.00. Tav-
loriville $5 50. Hickory $5 50, Mount
Airy $5 50. Rural Hall $5.50. Madison
Fares from all other Daints not
shewn aboVe on same basis.
T ckets for this excursion cannot b
extended. Train will consist of day
lhe last opportunity of the season
to visit Washington at small cost.
spending one whole day. one night and
unin u.uu a. m. or the second day at
the National Capital. Am nle time to
visit all of the Government Buildiners
and hundreds of other points of inter
est in and around Washington.
r or rortner information call o.i anv
ticket Agent Southern Railway, or.
4. n. JJBiJDTTS, 1). A.,
Charlotte, N. C
How To Give Quinine To Children.
improved Quinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleas
ant to take and does not disturb the stomach.
Children take It and ntwr Knn I. -,..::
Also especially adapted to adults xrho cannot
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try
it the next time you need Ouinino for anv .,r.
pose' foT bounce original package. The
name FgBRiijjJB j8 blown in bottle Is
Farm For Rest Ana Horses for Sale. a
good farmer who can furnish
his own etcck. is wanted to take
charge of the McCUnlets farm at
Dunn's Mountain. Two good
horses and a mole for sale. Gall
at the farm or addreo, Mrs J. C.
McCanleBB, Granite Qairry, N 0.
Agents Wanted With farmer ao-
quaintanoe. Here is a clean.
wholesome, money-making oppor
tunity. Writ for particulars P.
O Box 863. Savinrab. Qa
North Carolina )
In the Superior
Rowan County S
Before th i Clerk ;
la the matter of Third P.roob- Drain
ueorge 3. Shenherd. W. w. Rhen.
herd , Hannah Carr and h
-Carr. Marv Ellis und hoi- hnaJ
D8nil Elli8 George Phifer Odes
sa Plnfer, Zelpha Phifer, and Annie
Jane Phifer, and others, defendants.
i he defendants above will tV no
tice that a special nrooeedinur entiilari
as above has been commenced in the
Superior Court of Rowan County, be
fore the clera, to establish a dminaoro
district including all the bottom lands
ana overn )w-a lants on Third Creek
in Rowan ConnLv frnm tho t.oH.ii
County line to Graham's bridge, a dis
tance of ab.Mit 44 mil p,s.
442 of the Public Law of North Caro-
na Of 1909. and th amondmanti
Said defendants and ftafi nt .Um
will take notice that they are required
to appear before the e'erk of the Su
perior Court of Rowan County at his
office in Salixburv on the. I9ih daw d
October, 1914, an 1 answer or demur to
the petition in this proceeding or the
petitioners will apuly to the court for
me reiiei therein demanded.
This September 2nd, 1914
J. F. McCpbbins.
9-9-4t . Clerk Superior Court.
SOTHERUKQ'S EABLE YE SALfi
Good for Nothing but ne Ei83