Newspaper Page Text
Digestibility of Food Made with different Baking Powders Fromajeries of Elaborate Chemical 7Wc ■ „ 'An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made ^ahmnfht0ffhretdlfferent kinds of baking powder— cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum—and submitted 5SeL?,,he.f,i?n of ,he ^ive fluid, eacS lor the same length of time. showntis foltows:Percentafle food digested is Bread made with ' j Royal Cream of Tartar Powder: j 100 Per Cent Digestedj Bread made with phosphate powder: | 681/!: Per Cent. Digested | Bread made with alum powder: j^T^Te^entTDigesteT] These tests, which are absolutely reliable and unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance to everyone: Food raised with Royal, a cream of tcJtar Baking Fowder, is shown to be entirely diges tible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found to largely retard the digestion of the food from them. Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it is the source of very many bodily ailments. ———J j THE CAROLINA WATCHMAN Salisbury, May 21st, 1913. Mrs. Ha.rison Acquitted. Asheville, May 16.—Mrs. Net-a White Ilarriiou, who shot aud killed her yonng husband at their home on Bartlett street, over a year ago, was acquitted of the charge in the Superior Court yes terdav, on the ground that she was insane at the time of the kill ing. After hearing the testimony of two experts, Dr. Henry F. Long of Statesville aud Dr. Jor dan, superintendent of the State department for the insane at Ra leigh, Solicitor Robert R. Rey nolds stated that he would not ask for a verdict since both of . the physicians testified that Mrs. Har rison undoubtedly was insane at the time that she ki'led her hus band. Judge W. J. Adams direct ed that the jury returu a verdict of uot guilty Attorneys tor the defendant stated that the young woman, who is the mother of a baby about two years old, has ab solutely no memory of killing her huBbaud. — - • — -- Firemen Meet in Wilraing!on Tournament. Wilmington May 15— Capt Jarnes D. McNeill of Fayetteville, president ot the State Firemen’s Association, returned home last night-, after a brief visit here to confer with Chief Charles Schnib ber of the local fire department and a number of prominent citi zens relative to the piaus for the coming tournament and annual meeting of the firemen in this city, AaguBt 11th to 15ih . Annual Meeting of the P. 0. S.of A. The State Camp of the Patriot ic Sous of America held their au UQal convention here this week and met in the Junior Order hall yesterday morning at 10:30 o’clock at which time the first business session was held. In the afternoon at 4.30 o’clock at the graded school building Rev. W. B. Duttera, on behalf of the State organization, presented a large American flag to the school and it was received for the school by Prof. R. G. Kizer, connty su perintendent of education. At 8 o’clock last night a publio meeting was held in the court house, at which time Whitehead Kluttz, Esq., delivered an elo quent address of welcome which was responded to by Col. Z. P. Smith, now of St. Louis, au of ficial member of the State Camp. National Past President Clarauoe H. Huth, of Pennsylvania, also made an address. Among other distinguished visitors who was present were National President P. A. Pope, of Summerville, N. J., National Master of Finance Sam. D. Symmes, of Crawfords yille. Ind., and National Secreta ry Chas. H. Stees, of Philadel phia. There were nearly 100 del egates and visitors here and the local camp gave them a royal welcome. M. T. Ray, of Rah'gh, is State president. G. O. Kluttz is presi dent of the local camp, J. R. Bain is secretary. The local committee on entertainment was composed of W. A. Daniel, J. N, Maxwell and P. E. Garrett. QUiNiNE ADD ERON-THE MOST EFFECTUAL SEVERAL TONIC Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic Combines both in Tasteless form. The Quinine drives out Malaria and the Iron builds up the System. For Adults and - Children. You know what you are taking when you take GROVE’S TASTELESS chill TONIC, recognized for 30 years through out tlid South as the standard Malaria, Chill a&dFever Remedy and General Strengthening Tonic. It is as strong as the strong®st bitter tonic, but you do not ^ taste the witter because the ingredients do not dissolve in the mouth but do dis solve readily in the acids of the stomach. Guaranteed by your Druggist. We mean :.t. 50c. RELIEVES PAIN AND HEAL AT THE SAME TIME The Wonderful, Old Reliable Df» Poft<Jf?* Antiseptic Healing Oil. An Antiseptic Surgical Dressing discovered by an Old R/ R. Surgeon. Prevents Blood Poisoning. Thousands of families know it already, and a trial will convince you that DR. PORTER’S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL is the most wonderful remedy ever discovered for Wounds, Burns, Old Sores, Ulcers, Carbuncles, Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Throat, Skin or Scalp Diseases and all wounds and external diseases whether slight or serious. Continually people are finding new uses for this famous old remedy. Guaranteed by your Druggist We mean it. 25c, 50c, $1.00 ! nere is Only One “BROMO yuiNlNJS” That is .LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE '.ook for signature of R. \V- GROVR on everv V*o~. Onres a Cold in One ^ay, 25c ~ j SALISBURY ' AND . ROWAN COUNTY LOCALS Rev. M. M. Kinard, Ph., D. D , and B B. Miller returned from Charlotte Friday night, whe'e they had been attending a meeting of the Lutheran Board of Home Mis sions and Extension. The Littmann mills are now in operation in the old Grace mill buildlug. Most of the looms are at work manufacturing novelties. Additional machinery will soon be added to this plant including a staroher and dryer. I. Littmann is sole owner and also manager of this latest enterprise for our city Let the good work go on. R. Lee Wright, Esq , returned home Friday night from Raeford, where he had been attending court. Mr. Wright aided in the prosecution of John A. Cameron, who was oharged and pleaded guilty of the killing of Policeman P. C. Oakes of that place. Cam eron was sentenced to a term of 22 years in the State prison. Mr. Oakes was a brother of Mrs. R. Lee wright of this city and father of Miss Sallie Lee Oakes, who lives with Mr, and Mrs. Wright. An alleged attempt to assault a child in East Salisbury was re ported to the authorities last Thursday. Ernest Oates, an es caped inmate of the Morganton hospital, is charged with the crime. He made his escape and has not since been heard from, W. E. Smith, a middle aged man of the neighborhood, is accused of aiding Oates to escape and was ar rested and, after a hearing in the county court was held in default of a $1,000 bond for trial. The directors of the People’s National Bank held a meeting last week and increased their dividends frcn 0 to 8 per cent, and added considerable to their surplus fund. This bank now has a surplns of over $50,000 and its affairs are in fine condition. The Baraca Band, J. Will Proc tor, director, are expecting to re sume their semi-weekly ooncertB on the streets Saturday, if the weather is favorable. The farmers warehouse, iu the Clarke building near the depot, has been open about two months and is said to he getting along fine. A large assortment of farm necessities is carried here and a number of conveniences are sup plied for the comfort of men, wo men, children and stock. J. C. Keeler is in charge and thoroughly understands the requisites of his position. There will be ah ioe croam sup per at W. S. Earnhardt’s by the young people of Faith Saturday night. The thirty-first anniversary commencement exercises of the Livingstone College, colored, at this place, will begin to-morrow, May 22nd, and will continue through Wednesday of next week, May 28th. A large number of prominent colored people will be iu attendance to witness the exer cises. Dave Hedden, colored, was con victed of retailing whiskey in Spencer last Tuesday and sen tenced to pay a fine of $5 00 and cost. The trial was before mayor Dorsett. W. A. Halteman, a United States deputy marshal of Spo kane, Washington, from whom the Federal prisoner, R. R. Hughes, escaped by jumping from a train between Salisbury and Spencer Monday night, May 12th returned to Salisbury last Wednesday night for his man, who had been recap tured by Sheriff McKenzie’s force, aod left with him, securedly hand cuffed, on No. 38 for Greensboro. Hughes was pretty badly scarred up a» a result of his dive from the moving traiD and plainly showed that he took chanoes with death in his efforts to escape. Quite a number of Salisburiaus will attend the meeting of the Grand Lodge of Knights of Pythias which will convene iu Winston-Salem June 10th, and will be in session for three days. Several will be initiated into the D. O. K. K. at that time. Rev. E. S. Crasland, pastor of Calvary Moravian church, will deliver the addreaa of welcome, Mr. and Mrs. R. S Ragan re turned home Monday afternoon after visiting among bin folks in Charlotte, Wadesboro and Rock ingham for the past week. The Salisbury Township Sunday School convention will be held in St John’s E L. Church Sunday, Juno 1st. Capt. J. R. Nicholas is now connected with the Peoples Na tional Bank, ’where he will be glad to sije his friends. Ivy Morgan, the mail carrier, who has been ill for some time, has sufficiently improved to re sume his work. A sories of evangelistic services will begin at the First Methodist Church tonight. The pastor, Rev. John W. Moore will be as sisted by Rev. Zeb. E. Barnhardt, of Asheville. The hours are 3:30 and 8 p. m. B. V. Hedrick, well kuowu her*, now located at Henderson, under went an operation in a Raleigh hospital yesterday. Rev. C. A, G. Thomas, a favo rite speaker among the Woodmen of the World, will delivers the an nual memorial address for the Salisbury Camp at the Chestnut Hill Cemetery Sunday, June 1st. The regular sermon will be preached in the morning by Rev, M. M. Kiaard, at St. John’s Lu theran church, Jqhn M. Beall, formerly of Sal isbury, was struck by the cross arm on a falling telegraph pole, near Louisville, Ky., last Friday and was right seriously injured, but is improving. The Grand Lodge of Odd Fel lows is in session in Greensboro, the first meeting was held last night. There are a number cf delegates present from Salisbury who will make an effort to have the next meeting held in Salis bury. Thos. A, Coughenour, Jr , son of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. A Cough euour, of Sal'sbury, has just com pleted a three-years’ course in dmtistry in Atlanta and was the valadiotoriau of his class. Mr. Oougheuour’s class-marks aver aged 99, which is an uuuBuaiiy fine reoord. Mr. Coughenour has not yet decided where be will lo cits for the practice of his pro fession. The name of \V. D. Pethel has been Fent to the Senate by Presi dent Wilson for confirmation as postmaster of Spencer. He was endorsed by Senator Overman and Congressman Daughtou and the confirmation will take place at an early date when Mr. Pethel will relieve Mr. Dorsett, the present capable and worthy official. The Junior Order United Ameri can Mechanics and their auxili ary, the Daughters of Liberty, of Salisbury and Spencer held their annual memorial services last Sunday. There ware about one hundred members in line and a beautiful ceremony took place in the Chestnut Hill Cemetery where the graves of the deceased members were decorated, and Henry G. Dorsett, Esq., of Spen cer, delivered and eloquent ad dress. The recently elected officials of Spencer were sworn in at neon Monday. They are as follows: Mayor, C. G. Theiliug; aider men, J D. Carter, E. S Burgess, W. G. Home, M L Kiser, S. A. Huffiues and D. Fulk. The re tiring officials are: Mayor, James I). Dorsett; Aldermen, S. F. Harris, W. B. McKinuey, P, M. Nussman and W. L. Ray. Mayor Dorsett’s administration was one of the best Spencer ever had. Eight young lad:.R6 have just finished the course and will gradu ate as trained nurses from the training school for nurses of the Whitehead ■ Stokes Sanatorium next Friday evening. The exer ciies will take place in the graded school auditorium beginning at 8:30 o’clock. Wm. M. Myers, captain of the Richmond Howitzirs, aud a num ber of his company with several old Confederate veterans will made a short stop in Salisbury op the evening of Saturday, May 81, when returning from the Con federate re-union at Chattanooga, Tenu. Captain Myers is a sou of Wm. M. Myers, who was a mer chant in Salisbury up to the war. Mr Myers’ father was junior 1st lieutenant in the Company Rowan Artillery, of which the late John A. Ramsay was captain. E. Myers was also an officer in this company. • •• 1 Sj • * • © #© ^©2 2 ••••!• e©©®*© •©©• • a V v ' # I • i I I # I $ to buy what you want, where ^ £ the best of everything is kept. A • Oup Shoe Line Can’t be Beat. | You know that every pair of shoes we sell you is backed by ^ A our guaranteo and we carry them in all of the best leathers. A ™ We have the soft brown plow shoe in plain toe, sizes 6 to 11, A A worth $2.00 that we will sell at the special price of $1.50. * ^ Men’s Oxfords of all kinds, Ladies and children’s shoes A tthat are the latest styles and best leathers. Our line of f! Spring dress goods is complete m every line and we will A • give you the very latest styles and newest Fabrics at the J lowest prices for goed merchandise. A j. ™g one 01 goon apron cnecks at he. The best 10c dress H ginghams and the highest assortment of patterns to be found. We can give you the best brown sheeting at 7ic that is possible to get at that price. Have just gotten in a lot of short lengths in Hickory shirtings that are worth 15c A that we are selling at 10 and 12£c. Beautiful lawns at 6-Vc “ that are really worth Sc. We have a big line of ladies long • gloves at 25 and 50c in colors, black, white and chamoise. When you buy your hosiery from us we give you the • best that is made at 10, 15 and 25c. Most all of these have linen toes and are bound to wear you longer. When you a say lace we nave it and can give it to you 2 yds. for 5c and B up. \ on could buy the lc kind but that would not pay you a to sew it on, lei: alone the looks. You will find here a full B line °t men’s, women’s and children’s gauze underwear and •W can give you the very best that money will buy at our price. Can give you ladies’ vests at 5c up, men’s in all the dilferent kinds, Paris knit, Balbrigan and Nainsook at from 75c to A $1 per suit or garment. Best made oil cloth at 20c. ▼ Overall 25a and 4?c for children, 48; and 98c for man. Parasols A all kinds from 25; up. White quilts 75c up Umbrellas all sizes B and prices. Big hue window shades 253 and 48o. The little Tudor If A play suits for children, and thousands of other things that we have | ££ not the space to mention here. Jj a • i •••••! mm m • I •§* Brittain & Campbell » g " THE WATCHMAN guarantees all of its advertisers to be re liable men. F akers do not patronize us. \ Remember this in buying and you will go to our advertisers first. Our readers use this paper as a buyer’s guide. ■ —Mi———WK3BB—BUM ■III. WBHM———g—M———|—p Watclmian & Record Only $1.00 E='"": —.