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Health and Beauty Control
Dr. Gaither Cauble
Graduate Nurse Attendant
204 Wright Bldg. Phone 347
Dear Dr. Cauble:
Will you explain to me some
thing about the word "Chiroprac
tic” and explain more fully how
the treatment applies in the control
of illness without the aid of the
other methods. Mrs. H. E.
ANSWER: Chiropractic is a
philosophical art science. It is
philosophical because there is a well
defined aim for every phase of its
application. It is an art because the
application of its principles requires
special training and adaptability of
its exponents. It is a science because
it works only with concrete ana
tomical facts—disease causative j
findings of the X-Ray and other!
testing devices which cannot be
Therefore a good definition of
Chiropractic is: A philosophy,
science, and art of scientifically
locating and specifically correcting
disease causatives in the body. And
so, in the strict sense of the wordj
"correction,” the treatment applies
in control of illness without the
aid of any other method. Example:
When every part of the body is j
receiving its full quota of nerve
energy, and every part is fully sup
plied with blood, health, from a
standpoint of both the functional
and chemical views is a matter of
In fact, when we take into con
sideration that medicine, single
in purpose, deals only with chemis
try; and that surgery, single in
purpose, deals only with removing
portions of the mechanics of the
body; and then that Chiropractic,
plural in purpose through its nat
ural means of regulating both the
chemical and functionally activity,
we are forced to accept it as the
only two-fold method—unlimited
treatment needing no aid in the re
storation of health in the body.
FRESH AIR. Three things na
ture requires for her work: whole
some food, pure water and fresh
air. Persons deprived of all food
have survived around forty days;
those deprived of all water four or
five days, but those deprived of all
air can survive only a few minutes.
Many people get too little fresh
air, particularly in the winter.
Whatever ycur work, you can get
out in the open at least three times
daily. And when you sleep, be sure
that some fresh air is entering the
room. The windows need not be j
wide open, or even very much open. I
But never should they be entirely
closed while you are sleeping.
Direct all questions to Dr. Gai
ther Cauble, 204 Professional Bldg.,
Salisbury, N. C.
Sign your name and address to all
questions. Only the initials will be
ROOSEVELT IS GIVEN
(Continued from page One)
write-in vote demonstrated a tre
mendous grass root strength for
the Kansas governor.
Chicago—A heavy vote for
President Franklin D. Roosevelt
shared attention with the victories
of Col. Frank Knox and Gov.
Henry Horner in Illinois primary.
In 5,754 precincts out of the
States 7,426, the President polled aj
I vote of "1,112,402 in the Demo
cratic presidential preference ballot
on which he was unopposed. Cook
county contributed 831,021. Tn
5,877 precincts, Col. Knox and
Senator William E. Borah of Idaho,
his opponent, for the Republican
preferential vote received a com
bined vote of 363,974.
Knob, publisher of the Chicago
Daily News and foe of the New
Deal, outpointed his personal friend
but primary combatant by 77,000
votes in returns from about two
thirds of the State.
Lincoln, Neb.—What benefit
would accrue from Sen. William E.
Borah’s victory in Nebraska’s Re
publican preferential primary vote
was an unanswered question.
The Idaho senator scored a five
to-one victory in the race in which
he had no official opposition but
the "write-in” vote for Gov. Alf
M. Landon pleased the Kansan s
The preference result was not
mandatory upon the 14 delegates
to the Cleveland convention chosen
and most of them declined to com
mit themselves about their leanings.
President Roosevelt, who was
unopposed on the Democratic pre
ference ballot, won a solid State
delegatiton to the Philadelphia
Route One Items
Mrs. G. R. Sink has returned to
her home after having spent a few
weeks with a daughter, Mrs. Archie
Miller of Portsmouth, Va., who has
been sick. Mrs. Fink did not leave
Mrs. Miller much improved. She
returned by Spencer being the guest
cf Mr. and Mrs. Hillary Hutchins.
The little son of Mr. Hutchins com
ing home with her for the Easter
Clyde Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Elbert Miller was scheduled to spend
the holidays with his parents.
Harold Morgan was a welcome
visitor of Lloyd Powlas on Thurs
Miss Lucy Myers spent Sunday
* Mrs. A. P. Shaver was the guest
of Miss Pearl Thompson, Mrs. M. B.
Fink and Mrs. Dempsey Shaver over
Of local interest is the recent
marriage of Miss Jettie Beaver and
Marion Cline. Mrs. Cline is the
accomplished daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Beaver while Mr.
Cline is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Cline of near Cleveland.
Numerous friends join in congratu
During the past few days there
has been so much rain that streams
jhave extended beyond their banks
land numerous bridges and fords on
personal farms have become impas
sable. Some farmers have had fences
damaged and torn out of place as
well as terraces breaking over creat
ing new problems.
NOTICE OF SALE
VALUABLE FARM LAND
Pursuant to the powers contained
in a certain mortgage executed by
J. L. Partee and wife Octie Partee
to W. M. Deal, dated the 26th day
of March, 1931, which is duly re
corded in the office of the Register
of Deeds of Rowan County. N. C..
in Book of Mortgages 117, at page
160, default having been made in
the payment of the indebtedness
therein secured, the undersigned
Mortgagee will expose for sale at
public auction for cash at the court
house door in the city of Salisbury,
N. C., on
SATURDAY, MAY 16, 1936
AT 12 O’CLOCK NOON
the following described real estate:
Situated in Atwell Township
about 14 mi'es from Salisbury, N.
C. BEGINNING at an iron stage
W. B. Leazer’s corner, on Corriher’s
line; thence N. 74 deb. W. 14.63
chains to an iron stake, Corriher’s
corner; thence S % deg. W. 24.S3
chains to an iron stake, Ed Deal’s
comer on Corriher’s line; thence S.
74 deg. East 6.S4 chains to a stake,
W. B. Leazer’s corner on Ed Deal’s
line; thence N. 20% E. 23.32
chains to the beginning containing
27 and 9-10 acres more or less, be
ing a part of land by deed from
Edwin L. Deal to W. M. Deal re
corded in Book 166 at page 191 in
Register of Deeds office. Rowan
County. N. C. This description is
a part of land by deed from J. Lee
Shulenberger to W. E. Deal.
Terms of Sale—CASH
Dated this April 15, 1936.
W. M. DEAL, Mortgagee.
Woodson & Woodson, Attorneys.
First Babtist Church To Show Great
Story Of Christ Tuesday Evening
As a religious story every read-]
ing nation throughout the entire
world has eccepted the Great Ober
ammergau Passion Play as the most
marvelous dramatic portrayal of the
Life of Our Saviour.
In a word this greatest of all
"Passion Plays” is the crowning
achievement of the picture art in
dustry. It is gorgeous, dazzling,
amazing, thrilling. It is the story
of the Ages! What a story; and
what a wonderful picture; what an
attraction. The characters actu
ally live in it before your very eyes
on the screen, Yes!—Living for you
—with you in this stupendously
compelling dramatization on the
Birth—Passion and Life of Our
This magnificent visualization of
the World’s Greatest story of the
Birth-Life of Christ, is the filming
of as nearly an exact reproduction
as is possible of the original Ober
ammergau play in Bavaria, and
after seeing this beautiful screen'
’'Passion Play,” many have pro
nounced this greater and more spec
tacular than the Oberammergau
play. One witnessing this marvel-'
ous screen passion story is almost
•unconsciously carried to the place
made Sacrosanct by the piety and
devotion of those who portray the
characters that circumstanced the
Life, Passion and Death of Our
To witness this unmatchable
screen production that cost nearly
$3,000,000 is truly a soul-inspiring
spectacle, a story with a scope as
broad, as deep, as sweeping and as
resistless as life itelf! Scenes to
plumb the depths and reach the
heights of human experiences. This
sublime "Passion Play” is so pathe
tic, so thrilling and so tender that
it will live forever in the minds of
those who see it. No admission
charge will be made but a silver
offering will be taken at the door.
Gets New Stadium
Davidson—As the second com
pleted project in their contennial
program, Davidson College auth
orities announced the gift of an ad
ditional athletic stadium by Smith
and Lunsford Richardson of
Greensboro and New York.
This gift, along with another of
$10,000 made some time ago by an
anonymous friend of the college,
was anounced at the Founders’ Day
meetings of Davidson College
alumni in various parts of the coun
try. The anonymous gift was
made several months ago toward
the endowment of a chair at
The stadium, which will be be
gun on May 18 and completed be
fore the opening of college next
fall, will be the same size as the
present one, and will more than
double the stadium-seating capa
city at Richardson field. It will
be built on the east side of the foot
ball field, 200 feet long and 60
feet deep. The contract for the
building has already been let tc
the W. S. Lee Engineering com
pany of Charlotte, who also de
signed and constructed the Duke
stadium and designed the Carolina
and North Carolina State stadiums.
Shot At By
London—How 25 guns were fir
ed simultaneously at a lone wood
cock during an illegal shooting
party—without damage to the
woodcock—was described amidst
roars of laughter by a policeman in
a court trial in Pembroke dock.
Said the defending attorney:
"And what happened to this for
tunate but accommodating wood
Policeman: "As far as I know it
is flying yet.”
Attorney: "And it ran the
gauntlet of the whole lot?”
Policeman: "Yes—it circled
’round and gave everybody a
The defendants in the trial were
fined $5 each—with small regard
by the court for their marksman
All kinds of printing done prompt
ly at The Carolina Watchman.
■ 119 East Fisher St. _
MRS G. W. HARTLEY
Mrs. G. W. Hartley, 72, died at
her home in Churchland Monday
night. The funeral was held at the
Tyro Methodist church Wednesday
at 230 o’clock with burial in the
Sand Creek cemetery. Her hus
band and 10 children survive: Mrs.
C. M. Grubb, Mrs. D. E. Beck, Mrs.
Lee Lamb, Mrs. R. S. (Hamilton,
Ollie Hartley, all of Davie county;
Mrs. W. A. Grubb, Mrs. E. L.
Potts, Mrs. W. H. Hillard and Roy
Hartley, all of Davidson county;
Mrs Roy Sheets, Winston-Salem.
Albert Lyerly, 73, prominent
farmer of Providence /township,
died Tuesday and das buried Thurs
day at 3 o’clock. Funeral was
from the Union Lutheran church,
of which he was a leading member.
He was twice married. From the
first union the following children
survive: George M. Lyerly of Sal
isbury, and Charles Lyerly of the
county. From the second union:
Grover and Kermit L. Lyerly, Mrs.
James Lentz and Mrs. Horace
Stoner, all of toe county. He alsc
leaves one sister, Mrs. Annie Fry,
of Charlotte, and seven grand
W. D. TALBERT
William D. Talbert, 64, who had
been a machinist at the Spencer
shops for the last 4S years, ■ died
Wednesday morning at a local
hospital from pneumonia. The
funeral was held at the home, 922
North Main street, Thursday after
noon at 3 o’clock. He is survived
by his widow, two daughters: Dor
othy and Mrs. F. K. Brown, Carl
and Will D., Jr., all of Salisbury.
A sister, Mrs. Will Julian of Salis
bury, also survives. He was a
brother of the late T. L. Talbert
* USES DOG AS WHIP *
* _ *
* Alto, Mo.—Convicted of *
* picking up a small terrier dog *
'* and beating W. C. McKee, 83, *
* over the head with the animal, *
* Avery Brown, J1, was senten- *
*ced to thirty days in jail. *
* The dog died from the effects *
* of the beating but McKee, al- *
* though seriously injured, has *
* recovered. *
: •Patronize Watchman Adver
FRESH VEGETABLES- Direct
from gardens. No meal is
complete without vegetables
Call us for anything in the meat
or grocery line. You will find
our goods moderately priced.
Become One of Our Satisfied Custom
ers Today—We Deliver
■ 604 North Main Street-Phone 883
WHEN YOU BUY THE
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Don't Let Old^
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A Modern Electric
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Phone 4112 t 430 South Church St
THE HOUSE OF HAZARDS By mac ARTHUR
'MADM.I HAVE THE 6REAT PLEASURE M
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? DAD, ISN'T THAT V
WONDERFUL? - BUT, [
\NHAT WILL WE DO WITH IT?/
IT-I NEVER GOT ANY K
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IN NlY HFE.y"1
* DO YOU REMEMBER THAT DINING ROOM SET V_
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JT TO AUNTIES
f\ STILL NlMNTMN'*! NEVER )
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_ oe\ I "j !