North Carolina Newspapers

    J
THE SALISBURY WATCHMAN, SALISBURY, N. C.
ENDS
NOG
1
GAS
"Pape's Diapepsin" cures sick,
sour stomachs in five minutes
-rTime It!
"Really doeB" pot bad stomachs in
order "really does" overcome indiges
tion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and
sourness in five minutes that just
that makes Pape's Diapepsin the lar
gest selling stomach regulator in the
world. If what you eat ferments into
stubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructate sour, undigested food and
acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath
foul; tongue coated; your insides filled
with bile and indigestible waste, re
member the moment "Pape's Diapep
sin" comes in contact with the stomach
all such distress vanishes. It's truly
astonishing almost marvelous,, and
the joy is its harmlessness.
A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Dia
pepsin will give you a hundred dollars'
worth of satisfaction.
It's worth its weight in gold to men
and women who can't get their stom
achs regulated. It belongs in your
home should always be kept handy
in case of sick, sour, upset stomach
during the day or at night. It's the
quickest, surest and most harmless
stomach doctor in the world. Adv.
Truck Picks Up Load.
A new motortruck for lumber trans
portation literally straddles and picks
up the load it carries.
- Both salt and fresh-water fish are
caught in Lake Maraeaibo in Vene
zuela. WOMAN NOW IN
PERFECTHEALTH
What Came From Reading
a Pinkham Adver
tisement. Paterson, N. J. "I thank yon for
the Lydia E. Pinkham remedies as they
I nave made me well
and healthy. Some
time ago I felt so
ran down, had pains
in my back and side,
was very irregular,
tired, nervous, had
such bad dreams,
did not feel like eat
ing and had short
breath. I read your
advertisement in
the newspapers and
decided to try a bottle of Lydia E. Pink
ham 's Vegetable Compound. It worked
from the first bottle, so J took a second
and a third; also a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Blood Purifier, and now I am
juat aa well as any other woman. I ad
vise every woman, single or married,
who is troubled with any of the afore
said ailments, to try your wonderful
Vegetable Compound and Blood Purifier
and I am sure they will help her to get
rid of her troubles as they did me."
Mrs. Elsie J. Van des Sanoe, 36 No.
York St., Paterson, N. J.
Write the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicins
Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass, if you
seed special advice.
Cockroachos
ARE FILTHY
KOI Them Br Usioc
STEAMS' ELECTRIC PASTE
U. S. Government Boys It
SOLD EVERYWHERE 25c and $1.00
Hav
you
RHEUMATISM
Lumbago or Gout ?
Take BHEUHACIDK to remort tbe cause
and drive the poison from the sratem.
"uuraACTM oa thi ixsids
WM MUl'HAira 01 THI OCT8ID"
At All Druggist
Ju. Bafly & Sea, WW tale Dirtritaora
Baltimore, Md.
For Lameness
Keep a bottle of Yager's
Liniment in your stable for
spavin, curb, splint or any
enlargement, for shoulder
slip or sweeny, wounds, galls,
scratches, collar or shoe boils,
sprains and any lameness.
It absorbs swellings and en-
largements, and dispels pain
and stiffness very quickly. -
1
This liniment is
the most econom
ical to use as a 25
cent bottle contains
four times ea much as
the usual bottle of lini
ment sold at that price.
Sold by all dealers.
GILBERT BROS. & CO.
BALTIMORE. MO.
lllMlillll
FROST PROOF CABBAGE PLANTS
Barlr Jersey and Charleston Wakefield, Succession
and Flat Dutch, 600, 11.26; 1,000, 2 00 ; 6,000 at S1.6U,
F. O. B. here. Postpaid 36c per 100. Satisfaction
guaranteed. TOMATO PLANTS at II 85. Hgg and
Pepper plants at 11.50 per 1,000, 6,000 at $1.25, F. O. B
here. Postpaid 40c per 100.
D. F.JAMISON, SUMMERVILLE, S. C
CZAR ABDICATES
AFTER BIO REVOLT;
SON ON THRONE
Russian Duma in Control of
Great Empire 500 Per
sons Killed.
GRAND DUKE MADE REGENT
Simultaneous Uprisings in Petrograd
and Moscow Empress Placed Un
der Guard Emperor Heeds
Demand to Quit Soldiers
Join Revolutionists and
Two Statesmen Are
Slain.
"-Petrograd, March 19. Czar Nicholas
of Russia has abdicated and the Grand
Duke Michael Alexandrovitch, his
younger brother, has beeu named as
regent of the empire.
Nothing official regarding the dynas
ty's future has been given out, but it is
understood the Grand Duke Alexis,
heir apparent, is to be recognized for
mally when conditions become settled.
Corrupt Ministry Ousted.
The Russian ministry, charged with
corruption and incompetence, has been
swept out of office.
One minister, Alexander Protopopoff,
head of the interior department, is re
ported to have been killed, and the
other ministers, as well as the presi
dent of the imperial council, are un
der arrest.
A new national cabinet is announced,
with Prince Lvoff as president of the
council and premier, and the other of
fices held by jhe men who are close
to the Russian people.
No Peace Movement.
The duma joined hands in the revolt
which 'aimed at the reactionary con
duct of the war and the ineffective dis
tribution of food. Its success means
a more aggressive part in the war and
is said to put an end to German hopes
for a separate peace with Russia.
The British and French ambassadors
here already have established official,
business relations with the new cabi
net and with the executive committee
named by the duma. It was this com
mittee that forced the czar's abdica
tion. Czar on Way From Front.
London, March 10. A Reuter dis
patch from Petrograd says that the
einperor is expected to arrive at the
Tsarskoe-Selo palace and that several
regiments with artillery are hastening
to the same place.
The Grand Duke Nicholas is report
ed to have reached the. Russian capi
tal. The dispatch says that he will
probably take command of the troops.
According to information received
here the Russian people have been
most distrustful during recent events
of the personal influence of Empress
Alexandra. She was supposed to ex
ercise the greatest influence over Em
peror Nicholas.
The Empress Alexandra, before her
marriage to the emperor of Russia in
1894, was the German Princess Alix of
Hesse-Darmstadt.
A popular revolution has been suc
cessful and the government of Russia
rests temporarily with a self-appointed
committee of the duma.
After three days of battle, in which
the majority of the 30.000 troops in
Petrograd mutinied and supported the
revolutionists, calm has returned.
The czar's abdication was in com
pliance with the urgent demand of the
committee of the duma, which notified
him that upon his assent depended
the fate of the dynasty. I
Troops Back the Duma.
Telegraphing from Petrograd Wed
nesday, Reuter's correspondent says
Kronstadt, the fortress and great na
val station at the head of the Gulf of
Finland, 20 miles west of Petrograd,
has joined the revolutionary move
ment. Two deputies, Pepelauff and
Taskine, on instructions from the du
ma committee, . proceeded to Kron
stadt, where the troops placed them
selves at the disposal of the duma."
The Copenhagen Ekstrabladet re
ports that the Russian consul in Hapa
randa, Sweden, says that former Pre
mier Stunner and Minister of the In
terior Protopopoff were killed in Petro
grad. Both were charged with pro
German sympathies.
New Cabinet Announced.
A new national cabinet is announced,
with Prince Lvoff as president of the
council and premier, and the other of
fices held by the men who are close to
the Russian people.
The members of the new national
cabinet are announced as follows :
Premier, President of the Council
and Minister of the Interior Prince
Georges E. Lvoff.
Foreign Minister Prof. Paul N.
Milioukoff.
Minister of Public Instruction Pro-.
EAGER TO PROSECUTE WAR
English Correspondent Asserts That
ATI Classes of Russians Favor Con-
tinuation of "Hostilities.
London, March 19. Reuter's Petro
grad correspondent sent the following
dispatch concerning the Russian revo
lution under date of March 14:
"Your correspondent has been in the
stress both night and day for the last
three trays. He has seen long lines of
hungry men, women and children, and
HAS HAD CHECKERED CAREER
New Russian Foreign Minister at One
Time Exiled to Siberia Four
Years Chicago Professor.
Chicago, March 19. Paul N. MJliu
koff. new foreign minister of Russia,
has been regarded' for years as being
"the most cordially hated man in Rus
sia" from the standpoint of the czar.
He was for years leader of the con
stitutional democratic party, and in
100 was banished from Russia for po-
fessor Manuiloff of Moscow university.
Minister of War and Navy, ad in
terim A. .1. Guchkoff, formerly presi
dent of the duma.
Minister of Agriculture M. Ichin
gareff, deputy from Petrograd.
Minister of Finance M. Teresciiten
k5, deputy from Kiev.
Minister of Justice Deputy Keren
ski of Sara toff.
Minister of Communications N. V.
Nekrasoff, vice president of the duma.
Controller of State M. Godneff,
deputy from Kazan.
Control Is Complete.
That control by the new government
Is complete is undoubted. , Telegrams
from generals commanding at the vari
ous fronts ha"ve displayed an astonish
ing unanimity of support of the uew
order.
Demonstrations against the govern
ment have been frequent during the
last few weeks. The attempted pro
roguing of the duma fanned the fires,
which spread rapidly from class to
class and from civilians to troops.
Sunday it broke forth in flame.
Panic-stricken, the government or
dered the mounted patrols to fire on
the people. The patrols refused, and
a battle between the police and the
troops followed, regiment after regi
ment joining the revolutionists, seizing
and throwing the heads of the secret
police into prison.
For three days open battle raged- in
the streets of Petrograd. Strikes in
factories and on street cars were
called in sympathy with the revolu
tion. Wednesday the week's nightmare of
revolution ended more suddenly than
it had begun. Planks were pulled
from windows, doors were unbarred,
factories, stores and banks reopened.
500 Slain in Revolt.
The only evidence that a revolution
had been fought and won was the
smoldering ruins of a few public
buildings. The cost in life is unknown.
It is believed, however, that it did not
exceed 500.
Magical and sudden as was the
transition from the old to the new, it
is believed here that its results will be
afmost immediately visible in the in
stitution by the new Russia of a more
vigorous and efficient prosecution of
the war against Germany.
Appeal Made to Czar.
The duma telegraphed the principal
generals at the front to use their influ
ence with Emperor Nicholas in sup
port of the duma's appeal for a popu
lar government, says Reuter's Petro
grad correspondent.
General Brussiloff, commander in
chief of the armies on the southwest
ern front, replied :
"Your telegram received. I have
fulfilled my duty to my emperor and
my country."
Gen. Nicholas V. Ruzsky, member of
the supreme military council, replied:
"I have carried out your request."
M. Rodzianko, president of the
duma, sent the following telegram to
Emperor Nicholas :
"The situation is becoming worse.
Measures must be taken immediately,
for tomorrow it may bft too late. The
hour has arrived when the fate of the
country and of the dynasty is being
decided."
M. Chtchegiovitoff. president of the
council of empire, was arrested in bus
home and temporarily held in the min
isterial room of the duma.
A telegram received by the naval
attache of the Russian embassy in
Paris reported that the railways and
public services in Petrograd had re
sumed work.
The revolution, which evidently was
carefully prepared, broke out simul
taneously in Petrograd and Moscow.
The garrisons, which obeyed the in
structions of the revolutionaries, im
mediately took possession of these
cities after comparatively little fight
ing and equally small amount of de
struction of property. '
Petrograd Bridge Blown Up.
In Petrograd one bridge was blown
up. Strict military rule prevails and
the army has the situation so well in
hand that it is not expected adherents
of the late government will be able to
offer any serious resistance, even in
remote provinces.
After receiving word of the revolu
tion, it is reported, Emperor Nicholas
returned to the palace, where he ar
rived on Wednesday.
Tlie following details of the revolu
tion have been given to the press from
a source usually well informed on
Russian affairs:
"The soldiers refused to act against
the crowd which started trouble when
it heard of the ukase issued by Em
peror Nicholas proroguing the duma.
On Sunday the committee which had
met to discuss the food situation was
partly transformed into a provisional
government under the presidency of
President Rodzianko of. the duma and
included representatives of the duma
council of the empire and of the
municipality. The garrison agreed to
support the provisional government."
The proclamation by the military
governor in Petrograd forbidding any
street assemblages and declaring that
any disorders would be ruthlessly sup
pressed made it apparent that affaire
were graver than the dispatches al
lowed by the Russian censorship would
indicate.
has seen he wanton firing of rifles
and machine guns, and civil war in the
main thoroughfares, but has not heard
a single word against war.
"A shortage of food, the lack of or
ganization and the neglect of the most
elementary precautions are popularly
ascribed to German influences. This
is a word of provocation on every lip.
"The killing of Rasputin was the
match that set fire to the vast heap of
patriotic determination that Russia
would deserve well of her allies if she
would give herself the chance.
litical views expressed while a member
of the faculty of the University of
Moscow
He was in exiie for two years, the
result. of which was his "History of
Russian Culture."
After his banishment he came to
Chicagw and became professor of Rus
sian history at the University of Chi
cago, a position which he relinquished
four years later to return to Russia.
Miliukoffst influence upon European
opinion outside of Russia has been
great.
VIRTUALLY A STATE
OF
PRESIDENT IS CONTEMPLATING
CALL FOR IMMEDIATE SES
SION OF CONGRESS.
IS FACE TO FACE .
WITH DEFINITE WAR POLICY
All the Conditions as Autlined By
President in His Message Announc
ing Break With Germany as Lead
ing to State of Armed Neutrality
Have Now Been Fulfilled.
Washington. With the announce
ment of the ruthless destruction of
three unarmed American merchant
ships by submarines, it was unofficial
ly admitted1 here that virtually a state
of war exists between the United
States and Germany.
Technically the United States re
mains in a position of armed neutral
ity. ' Whether this shall be changed
before April 16, the date fixed for a
spcial session of Congress, the war
meting branch of the Government,
President Wilson has not decided.
One step the President is contem
plating is a call for an immediate ses
sion of Congress to hear an address
asking for authority to adopt aggres
sive measures against the submarine
menace. '
Already American ships are beLig
armed to defend themselves. The next
move must be to send warships with
orders to seek out submarines and
clear 'the trans-Atlantic lanes.
Some of the highest officials of the
Government hold that the Executive
has the power to declare that a state
of war exists and to proceed with ag
gressive protective steps pending the
assembling of Congress. There is no
indication, however," that the Presi
dent will follow that course.
I Of the three ships destroyed, two
were unloaded and homeward bound.
I and all were American-built. Ameri
can-owned and officered, and manned
largely by American citizens. Meager
dispatches indicate that all were sunk
with complete disregard for the safety
of those on board, and that many of
the crew may have been lost.
Nation Face to Face With Definite
War Policy,
elopments brought the Gov
ernment fact to face with the problem
of formulating a definite policy for the
Nation in case the Unfted Stat act
ually enters the war. This possibility
was mentioned by the President in his
inaugural address March 5.
All of the conditions outlined by the
President in his message announcing
the diplomatic break with Germany as
leading to a state of armed neutrality
have now been fulfilled. The "overt
act" described by him then has actual
ly come if in fact it had not been com
mitted when the President went be
fore Congress. Since then he has
established a state of armed neutrality
without the specific authority of Con
gress. President Wilson was out automob
iling when the first Associated Press
dispatches telling of the disasters
came in quick succession. Through
Secretary Tumulty he was given all
available facts immediately on his re
turn. Several hours later official reports
came from Consul Frost at Queens
town and Consul General Skinner at
London, telling of the sinking of the
City of Memphis, the Vigilancia and
the Illionis. These dispatches con
firmed press reports but added few
details.
International lawyers and constitu
tional experts here showed no nesi
tancy in saying that President Wilson
has full authority to interpret as an
act of war, an announce that the coun
try considers that an actual state of
war exists by reason of Germany's
flagrant assault on American ship?
ping.
Such action would be subject to the
approval of Congress.
Despite the unwarned sinking of big
passenger liners like the California
and the Laconia, the jeopardizing of
Americans on nearly a score of other
vessels, and the sinking of three oth
er American ships, the Housatanic. the
Lyman M. Law and the Algonquin
since the unrestricted warfare began,
some officials, inspired by the Presi
dent's announced reluctance to believe
that Germany wduld carry through
her threat, have clung desperately to
the hope that some slight respect for
interational law might still be shown.
German sea warfare may fairly be
stated, however, to have surpassed
even he most pessimistic forecasts
here. That she actually means to
send every vessel to the botoom that
dares to venture within her forbidden
zones is now accepted as a fact. Neu
tral, passenger, Belgian relief, appear
to be all in the same category.
Practically Certain to Become Involved
With the practical certainty that
this country will become involved in
hostilities with Germany, officials are
scanning the war news with the clos
est scrunity.
The kaleidoscopic developments of
the last few week's history have been
followed most keenly. , The apparent
crumbling of Turkish power in Meso
potamia and Persia as shown in th3
capture of Van Sunday by the Russ
sians following the fall of Bagdad to
the British, the unexpected sweeping
forth of both British and French in a
wide swath on the west front, the pro
war revolution in Russia, threats of in
ternal trouble in Germany and China's
severance of relations have served to
convince many observers that the be
ginning of the end "is near.
WAR BETWEEN
II. S. AND GERMANY
ADAMSON LAW HELD
CONSTITUTIONAL
IN EPOCHAL DECISION SUPREME
COURTS OF UNITED STATES
UPHOLD LAW.
VOTE WAS FIVE TO FOUR
Congress Has Power to Keep Com'
merce Channels Open. Fixes Eight
Hour Day as Basis For Wages.
Chief Justice Delivers Opinion.
Washington. In an epochal decision
holding congress to be clothed with
any and all power necessary to keep
open the channels of interstate com
merce, the supreme court dividing five
to four, sustained the Adamson law
as constitutional and enforceable in
every feature.
The immediate effect of the decision
will be t o fix a permanent eight-hour
basic day in computing wage scales on
interstate railroads, for which a na
tionwide strike twice has been threat
ened and to give, effective from Janu
ary 1 this year, increases in wages to
trainmen of about 25 per cent, at a i
cost to the railroads estimated at from
?40,000,000 to $50,000,000 a year.
The court, through Chief Justice
White, declared both carriers and
their employes, engaged in a busi
ness charged with a public interest,
subject to the right of congress to
compulsorily arbitrate a dispute af
fecting the operating of that business.
"Whatever would be the right of an
employe engaged in private, business
to demand such wages as he desires,
to leave the employment if he does
not get them and by concert of action
to agree with others to leave on the
same condition," said the opinion, "such
rights are necessarily subject to lim
itation when an employment is accept
ed in a business charged with a pub
lic interest and to which the power
to regulate commerce by congress ap
plied and the resulting right to fix in
i case of disagreement and dispute a
j standard of wages as we , have seen
I necessarily obtained."
j In delivering the 'opini.on, the chief
i justice departed at this point from
his written text to emphasize the posi
tion of men operating trains in a time
of national emergency by comparing
them to soldiers facing an enemy.
ALEXANDER RIBOT IS
NEW FRENCH PREMIER.
nriiiuuiibCQ rui uiaiiun ui lien uauinci,
Painleve is Minister of War.
Paris. Alexandre Ribot has formed
the following Cabinet:
Premier and Minister of Foreign
Affairs Alexandre Ribot.
Minister of Justice Rene Vivian.
Minister of War Paul Painleve.
Minister of Marine Rear Admiral
Lacaze.
Minister, of Munitions Albert
Thomas.
Minister of Finance Joseph Thi
erry. Minister of the Interior Louis J.
Malvy.
Minister of Public Instruction
Jules Steeg.
Minister of Public Works Georges
Desplas.
Minister of Commerce Etienne
Clementel.
Minister of Agriculture Fernand
David.
Minister of Subsistence Maurice
Viollette.
Minister of Labor Leon Bourgeois.
Minister of the Colonies Andre
Maginot.
Under-Secretary of Aviation Dan
iel Vincent.
PRESIDENT TAKES STEPS
TO MEET U-BOAT MENACE.
Washington. Preparation for ag
gressive action by the Navy against
the German submarine menace began
at the direction of President Wilson.
The President authorized the expen
diture of the $115,000,000 emergency
fund provided by Congress to speed up
naval construction and pay for special
additional war craft, and the suspen
sion of the eight-hour law in plants
engaged on Navy work.
Immediately afterward, Secretary
Daniels ordered the New York Navy
Yard to begin building sixty submarine
chasers of the 110-foot type, to be com
pleted in from sixty to eighty days.
With the President's approval, the
Secretary also ordered the graduation
of the first .and second classes at the
Naval Academy. The first class will
go out on March 29, releasing 172
junior officers to fill existing ' vacan
cies, and the second in September, fur
nishing 202 more a full year before
they otherwise would be available.
FIFTEEN WERE DROWNED
WHEN VIGILANCIA SUNK.
Plymouth, via London. Fifteen
members of tbe crew of the American
steamer Vigilancia lost their lives
when the steamer was torpedoed By a
CKerman submarines The survivors
were in life-boats from Friday morn
ing until Sunday afternoon. Among
those drowned were several American
citizens, including Third Officer Neils
Peldorth and Third Engineer Carl
Adeholde. This information jwas giv
en out by Capt. Frank A. Middleton.
BRIT'SH DESTROYER SUNK
BY GERMAN SUBMARINE.
London. A British destroyer and a
merchant vessel were sunk and an
other destroyer was damaged in the
German naval raid at Ramsgate, the
admiralty announced.
OFFICIAL MAIL RIFLED.
New York. Twenty-six mail baffc
addressed to Washington . and the
British embassy at Washington were
found to have been riflel on board the
Cunard liner Saxonia upon her arrival
here.
"SAFE FARMING" IS
BY HUDSON
COUNTY AGENTS ENCOURAGING
FARMERS TO PLANT MORE
FOOD STUFF.
ONE CROP WAY IS NOT SAFE
Estimated That North Carolina Im
ports Annually Around Sixty Mil
lions Dollars In Foods.
Raleigh. When a farmer has stak
ed his hopes on one crop for produc
ing the money necessary for him to
live and keep his family in comfort, he
is taking a gambler's chances, accord
ing to Mr. C. R. Hudson, who through
the medium of the County Agricultur
al Agents, is waging a "Safe Farm
ing" campaign. It is not safe to play
one crop any one year. After the
time and labor has been given this
crop, it may bring good price and re
pay all effort, but it may not bring
a good price and then all is not well.
It has been estimated that the South
ern States have been importing an
nually from other sections of the
country over seven hundred million
dollars worth of food stuff. While
North Carolina does not head the list
SAYS FARMERS MUST NOT STAKE
HOPES ON ONE CROP.
C. R. HUDSON.
of Southern States in this practice,
still, it is estimated that our bill is
around fifty to sixty million per
year. This seems unreasonable yet
it is very true and true in a section
of country that has fertile soil, as
fine a climate and as intelligent set
of farmers as may be found anywhere
under the sun.
Cotton brought a good price last
var hut it is wnnrtoroH hnw mnrri I
food the money from a bale of cot
ton would buy, now, with all kinds
of foodstuffs higher than ever before
in the history of the country. The
food and feed situation is abnormal
now in the United States and the
wise farmer is he who produces food
and feed at home this year. He may
get a good price for both tobacco and
cot,ton, but the money received will
not go very far in purchasing those
necessities of life which could easily
be produced at home.
Mr. Hudson is having the County
Agents of the Agricultural Extension
Service encourage all farmers to
plant gardens, spring oats and Irish
potatoes also need immediate atten
tion. A few acres planted now to
Appier or Burt Oats will help out very
much in the feeding of stock. The
Irish potato crop was short last year
and a good crop should be planted, at
once, to this important and valuable
food crop.
"Yackety Yack" Out In May.
Chapel Hill Editor in Chief James
Ralph Patton sent to press the seven
teenth volume of the "Yackety
Yack," the University of North Car
olina annual. The book this year is
the most unique that has ever rep
resented the institution. The binding
is to be of flexible Roycroft with the
historic old well embossed on it. In
the senior division individual cartoops
have been instituted which will in It
self, add to the spice of the volume.
A greater amount of space has been
given to the athletic department.
Raise Fund For Cripples.
Asheville. Mrs. Locke Craig, Mr3.
Whiteford Smith and Charles A. Tay
lor, composing the finance committee
for the collection .of funds for the
children's bureau, designed to aid the
-rippled children of the state, reported
that over $800 had been collected by
the sale of hearts on "Heart Day" Sat
urday, and that indications pointed to
the bringing ol the total up to $1,000
or more. The girls in charge of the
sale, had splendid success and receiv
ed varying amounts, from a few pen
nies to bills for the fund.
Big Order For Cigarettes.
Durham. Leading tobacco mer
chants in Durham learned from
authoritative sources, that the British
American Tobacco Company has just
received the largest order for cigar
ettes on record, from France and other
foreign Powers. The order calls for
7,000.000,000 cigarettes, or according
to one tobacco man, more than 200,000
miles of the finished product. It is
estimated that if all the cigarettes
were made into one string, that it
would reach around the world eight
-:-:.-:-:: :-.-::::-:-.-x;vv:-:-Xv:-:v:
Need a Tonic
This Spring?
Are You Weak and
Run-down?
is the Appetite Poor,
the Liver Lazy or the
Bowels Constipated?
TRY
HOSTETTER'S
Stomach Bitters
PARKER'S '
. . HAIR BALSAM
A toilet preparation of merit.
Helps to eradicate dandruff.
For Reeloiine Color and
Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair J
too. ana ei.w at uruggiata,
RFNTI FMFN Garrett sold 29 Spraj Pomps
UCilILC.PlE.nl and Auto Washers in 3 dais
Profits 13 each. Write Pump Factory, Johnstown.'u
Seeds and Plants
CANE SEED, ?JS& fiZ,.?
Peas, Cotton Seed, Seed Peanuts, ClOYers. Grasses
Has ex Bape, Seed Potatoes, Seed Corn, Sudan Grass
Write US for price list. Klrbj Seed Cmpair, GaCav, g. C.
SWEET POTATO PLANTS, Grown from genn
lne true to name seed stock. Beady for April. Mar
and June shipments. Varieties: Nancy Hall. Porto
Rico Yam, Pattesaw Yam and Triumph. 1,000 to
20,000 at 11.50 per thousand; 20,000 to 60.000 at 81.40 pet
thousand; 60,000 and above at $1.25 per thousand.
Boot your order early and be assured of getting
prompt delivery and good plants. Remember, we
guarantee count and safe delivery to your express
Office. Brooks Caoaty Plaat aid Track Fan. Biralek, tirxl
. Logical Result.
"What a pretty girl she is!"
"Yes, and lots of men are tryia? to
get the chance to ring her."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
Signature of (JZa&ffi&ZZZiM
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Kept Her Word.
'So Edith married a farmer. Ami
she always said she would only marry
a man of culture."
"Well, she did a man of agricul
ture." What Dr. R. D. Patterson, of Lib
erty, N. C, says:
ABOUT MOTHER'S JOY SALVE.
My boy had pneumonia, his tempera
tare was 104. Had tried other salves,
didn't have any effect. Used jar of
Mother's Joy Salve on throat ami
ciicst, ju one nour s time nisauuk.ra-
ture was normal. Adv.
They're All Alike:
"To elevate the stage," said Augus
tus Thomas, at the Players' club in
New York, "to elevate the stage would
be an easy enough job If there weren't
so many people like the new Shake
speare club.
"I said to the treasurer of this or
ganization :
" 'I understand your uew S-hake-speake
club is a great success.'
" 'Great success? You bet your
sweet life it's a great success,' he an
swered warmly. 'Why, we accumulat
ed enough in .fines for nonattendan--during
the first month to take ua all
to a box party at the musical comply
of 'Back Up, P.ettina.' "
Nineteen Sons in Ten Years.
Frank Scott and his wife of Ken
sett, Ark., have been married ten years.
Nineteen sons have been born to them.
Six died at birth. Of the 13 living
there are three sets of triplets and
two sets of twins. The parents have
been partial to the letter "A" in the
naming of them. Ashbell, Archer ami
Austin are four and one-half years old.
Arthur and Arnold three and one-haTT.
Alfred, Albion and Adolph, eighteen
months, and Abel and Abner, six
months.
The Difference.
Mrs. Gay I have a knocker on the
outside of my door.
Mrs. Grouch I'll bet it's nothing t
compare with the knocker I've got on
the inside of mine.
Have You Ever
Suspected
that the cause of various
annoying ills might lie in
the daily cup of tea or coffee?
A sure and easy way out
of coffee and tea troubles
is to shift to
Instant
Postum
There's no caffeine nor
anything harmful in this
delightful, pure fobd-drink
just the nourishing good
ness of wheat.
Postum has put thou
sands of former tea and
coffee drinkers on the
Road to wellville.
There's a Reason
it
Ik
-
Q O
J
    

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