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Western Carolina Democrat and French Broad hustler. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1913-1915, February 13, 1913, Image 6

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Jo ;pup;Friends ' and -NeigliBpFs;
You know us. You know we would notthat we could not
cfford to go back on our word. fior can you afford 1 to Ignore
this money-back-if-not-satisfied offer on this splendid laxative.
ghould have been dispelled remain
to poison the system. '. '-".
Headaches,., biliousness, nervou-
nesa and other tormenting and sen
ous ills are common when the bowels
fail to act daily as nature intended.
All this may be avoided, if you will :
accept our advice.
Trr 1 Kali' att a wo VlftVfc tha
best bowel remedy ever made tne
most pleasanfc-to-take, most per-,
manently beneficial laxative for relief,,
from the miseries and dangers arising
from constipation. 4.
", We wouldn't say this if we didn't
believe it to be true. We wouldn t
risk our reputation by making mien,
statements did we not feel sure you
would find them true.
Our faith is built both, on the
knowledge of what Rexall Orderlies ;
are made of and on obseivationof
very many severe cases in which they
have proven their merit
Try them at Our Risk
If they do not abundantly prove
their merit with you also if you
are not entirely satisfied with them
we will refund your money and we
will do that on your mere say-eo;
"We don't ask you to risk a penny.
Isn't that fair?
Just let the bowels fail in properly
doing their work just let their
action be delayed and incomplete
and the entire system and every
other organ suffers. Wastes that
taste just like candy. They are
soothing and easy in action. They
do not cause griping, nausea, purg
ing or excessive looseness. - They
tend to tone and strengthen intestinal
nerves and muscles. They promptly
relieve constipation, and help to per
manently overcome it. t' ,
Rexall Orderlies promote bette ,
spirits and better health. In all of
these things they are vastly superior
to old-fashioned, harsh salts and
other purgatives, which are not only
unpleasant to take but which usually ,
leave the bowels in worse condition
than before. -We particularly recom
mend Rexall- Orderlies for children, -aged
and delicate persons. -'
Rexall Orderlies come in vest
pocket tin boxes. 12 tablets, 10c J
36 tablets, 25c: 80 tablets, 60c
CAUTION: Please bear in mind that Rexall Orderlies are not sold by all drof
fists: You can buy Rexall Orderlies only at The Rexall Stores. .
You can buy Reiall Orderlies in this community only at our store:
MENDERSONVILLE
W.'H. JUSTUS
The zxaSJL Store
NORTH CAROLINA
tv- i. Hexall Store in nearly every town and city in the United States, 'Canada an4
Greit Britain. There is a different Rexafl Remedy for nearly every ordinary human CI
aoh especially designed for the particular 11 for which it is recommended.
The Rexall Stores are America's Greatest Drug Stores;
Feed Your Stock
W : E X L
I
and you can get more work out of them, When it comes to trade
.and quality we have no equal.
BYERS BROS.
All Kinds of Feed Staff
- -j
rv n rsBsp-sa t rt " . D n n rv n n , f ' """ -
1 1 1
LEOTiy to rnigyy tub GsnnriEu
.Ma'.' VOit- w-
LOOK FOR THE STAMP
wCORTOIGHT" Re-. U. S. Pat. Off,
and accept no substitute, if . you want a rcor that
will last as long as the building, and never need
repairs never need attention of any kind, except
an occasional coat of paint.
r 3. Fire-proof Storm-proof Lightning-proof
- For Sale by
Farmers Hardware & Supply Company
Hendersonville, N. C
Property :
i axes NowjDue
A. P. Gallamore,
City Tax Collector
ANOTHER SOUTIIEEK FOLDEE ,
Shows, Yield Of Corn In Varions Sonth
, ern States. And Other .ITatters 0f
General Interest. ; ;
Columbia! 'S.-; a. February 2. rfThe
New Corn JBelfis the title which has
been accorded the nine Southern states
east-.of the Mississippi and south' of
th& Potomac. This honor is given the
South in, an attractive folder , just is
sued by the Southern Railway, Com
pany which Is being distributed among
visitors to the National' Corn Exposi
tion' here." Figures In the ioldercom
niled from latest official sources, give
new proof of the increasing Importance,
.of the South as, a corn growing section
and fully substantiate tne claim given
this wonderful section as the "Nev
Corn Belt."
"Figures In the Dec. number of the
Crop Reporter issued by the federal
department of agriculture, show that
the nine Southern states east of, the
Mississippi and aouth of. the Potomac
produced in 1312 a corn; crop, of 505,
135,000 bushels, worth $314,740,000 at
prices-paid farmers in that territory.''
says fthe folder. , ''Compared with, the
report of the 1900 census,, when, the
crop of 342,464,737 bushels in the same
states was worth $137,079,603, the lat
est figures show an increase of 162.
67063 hushels, worth practically
1178,000,000 more than the earlier pro
duction. :-; -; ;- " -
"The greater yield in the South
east has followed an increased acre
age given to corn and a steadily, in
creasing acre-yield.' , The general de
velopment of this agricultural region,
aided by federal, and state demonstra
tion work and- further helped by the
.educational efforts . of such railroads
as the Southern, which maintains a
corps of .agricultural experts, whose
services are at the command of all the
farmers along Its 7,000-odd miles of
territory, has had a large share Un
stimulating attention given to corn.
Prominent among the reasons for the
increased acre-yield has been the or
ganization of boys corn clubs and an
nual corn shows in each of these nine
states. Comparative figures show the
increase in the average yield per acre
over the 190U record in aiuue
amounted to $103,981,221. Four hun
dred and fifty-four members of boys'
corn clubs in the South in 1912 made
over 100 bushels to the acre." ?
In addition to the wide circulation
it is being given at the Corn Exposi
tion, the folder will be distributed
among of the North and West in an ef
fort to attract desirable settlers to the
"New Corn Belt." t
TBANS- CONTINENTAL RAILROAD.
Resolution to Investigate its Opera
tions Introduced br Reuresentatlre
. Nolan d of Haywood County.
WHEREAS. By Chanter 305 of the
Private- Laws jot .North- Carolina. Sec
sion 1905, entitled "An Act to incom
porate the WeBtern; Railway: & Power
Company," and '. whereas at. theses
sion of 1907 the said charter of ' the
Western Railway & Power ComDanv
was amended by Chapter 4093 of said
Private Laws of 1907, changing the
name of said railway corporation toThe
Tennessee Coal Field & South Atlan
tic Trans-Continental Railway Co.,
and whereas, a certificate wss filed In
the office' of the Secretary of State on
September 12. 1907 amending the said
charter and changing the name of The
Tennessee Coal . Field & South Atlant
c Trans-Continental Railwav Company
to the name of the South Atlantic-Trans-Continental
Railway Co., and
whereas, on the 11th day of February,
1912, a certificate was filed in the office
of the Secretary of State changing the
name of the said South Atlantic Trans
Continental Railroad Company to
South Atlantic & Western Railroad
Company, and whereas, the . State Is
furnishing convicts at its own expense
to aid In the construction -of said road,
and whereas, it is apparent that said
railroad company has no means, either
visible or invisible, or otherwise
to r complete said road, and that the
said railroad company has worked for
about eighteen months and is now.
working about eighteen convicts ob
tained from the state, and without the
aid or assistance of any free labor, to
construct a line of railroad from the
coal fields in Tennessee to Greenville.
S. C. and to. Southport or Wilmington.
N. C. and whereas, it anppiars hv tfco
charter of said railroad company that
the State is to receive first mortgage
bonds or stock in said railroad com
pany for the use and service and ex
penses of said convictB. and whereas,
it is apparent that first mortgage bonds
or stock therein have never had nor at
any future will they ever have any
value. - Now, Therefore,
Be it resolved by the House of Rep
resentatives, the Senate concurring:
' Section 1 That.it shall be the duty
of the Speaker of the House to appoint
a special committee of three, upon the
part of the House, and that the Pres
ident of the Senate shall appoint a
committee of two, upon the part of the
Senate, who shall sit together in joint
session and who shall, constitute a
court of inquiry, and -who shall have
the" right 'and power to aubpoena wit
nesses anywhere In the State and com
pel their attendance, and said com
mittee shall have power to ,issue sub
poenas of duces tecum compelling any
witness to bring any papers or. re
cords relating to the subject of this
Inquiry; and to produce said papers or
records as evidence before said com
mittee, if so required. . That this. com
mittee shall have its sittings and make
its report to the General Assembly
on or before the 25th day of February,
1913.1
. Sec 2. rThat this resolution shall be
in force from, and after Its ratification.
THE COLUIA SnOTT. j
Speakers Advocate . ScIenUSc llethods
of Farming and llarketlng Products.
Xoiumbia S.i C, (Special)ar
mers were urged to adopt more scient
ific methods in marketing their crops
by several speakers at the fifth-national
corn exposition, it was declared,
are the only class of people who do
not put a price on their products, but
are forced to accept whatever, terms
are offered." As a remedy for, this al
leged evil it was suggested that farm
ers should cooperate in the . direction
of regulating the supply so as to stim
ulate the demand. 1
: It was National Farmers' union day
at the -expsition, and the annual midwinter-conference
of the organization
convened 1 at the grounds. Among the
prominent4 speakers were. Clarence
Foe, Raleigh, J. D. Eggleston, Wash
ington, chief of field service in rural
education of the United States bureau
of education; Dr. Bradford Knapp;
Col. E. J. Watson, commissioner of ag
riculture of South Carolina ; Li M.
Rhodes, president of the Tennessee
Farmers union; E..W. Dabbs, presi
dent of the National Farmers' union. :
Sir Horace Plunkett, Ifish leader of
agricultural reform, was unavoidably
prevented from attending' the exposi
tion. He. is expected to -deliver an ad
dress1 tomorrow, which will be celebra
ted as "educational day." Among the
speakers tomorrow is Walter H. Page,
editor of World's Work, New York.
" The principle awards today were
thq swepstakes events4 in wheat, s G.
W. Demming, of Fairmont; Neb., won
the srand champion sweepstakes. Mr.
Demming also won the national
sweepstakes for hard wheat, while
John E. Potts, of Rea, Mo., won the
national sweepstakes in soft wheat, J.1
If. Pollard of Greenville, N. a, won the
grand champion sweepstakes j In soy
beans and Engerston brothers of Lake
Park, Minn., in flax. ;
DID NOT NEED THE MONET. ,
- An Agricultural, pointer. -.
'A farmer who knows his business
has just given us a little Information
on the farming subiect. His adviee is
to plant Irish . potatoes and onions
among the , corn, ..cotton .and other
crops when a drough is expected. His
argument is that, the onions will get in
the potatoes' eyes and make them shed
tears, which will put a season in the
land. Marsh ville Home. t ; '
iem my 1 toew
- Before
: One tobne-and-a-half and even two bales of cotton, or 60 to 90
bushels of corn per acre require little more labor than smaller yielda.
Simply use liberally the right fertilizer or plant food to the acreage
you plant, and cultivate the crop more thoroughly and oftener.
v You cannot be too careful ih Selecting fertilizers and seeds.
Your soil deserves the best plant foods which are
. : irBia-Gar0li3ia
HigA-Grade
They are made to give Available Phosphoric Acid, Ammonia or
Nitrogen, and Potash in the right combination' for greatest yields.
.These i fertilizers r produce big ,crops;of COTTON, CORN, RICE,
TOBACCO, FRUITS, PEANUTS and TRCK. :
Virgima-'Qaroluia
Chemical Co.
Box 1117
RICHMOND - VIRGINIA
1A -
1 (Mfi!nr(afiropi)
A Million Dollars Does Not Interest
Thomas A., Edison.
Cleveland, (Special) Through nego
tiations ended by Thomas A. Edison's
refusal of & check for $1,000,000 to
clinch an offer of millions for rights
to his new talking picture inventions
it was learned that the inventor has
made two Improvements which will re
sult in making the phonograph a per
fect instrument
News of the inventions was gained
from Attorney P. J. Brady, who has
just returned from the. Edison' labora
tory at Orange, N. J., and who offered
the Inventor the million-dollar check.
Brady went to Edison on behalf of
Cleveland andChicago capitalists, pre
sumably trolley magnates, who were
desirous of looking; into Edison's new
storage battery with the.idea of utiliz
ing It on electric railways.
While there Brady, whov was accom-,
panied by one of the Cleveland multi
millionaires, was given a demonstra
tion of the .talking ; pictures. f Brady
hurried back home; and the next day
returned to Orange with the check. ...
"Edison just laughed when we offer
ed him the check as part payment on
our offer of several millions for the'
rights to the talking pictures'," said
Brady. "We also offered him in addi
tion large royalties on the machines.
JHe turned us down."
TT. J. DAYIS, Pres.'
K. G. irOBKIS, Tice Pres.
P. F. PATTON, Tice Pres.
J. ilACS RHODES, Cftsbier.
FIRST BANK a
STRENGTH
SERVICE
SAFETY
We Solffle Your Busmess
Backing Real Estate ; Insurance
OLDEST
STRONGEST
1
BEST
THE CRAIG COLONELS.
Numerous Appointments by the New
Governor and Others Soon to Fol
low. Raleigh. Governor Craig, through
Adjutant-General Young, announces
the following annointments in the Na-:
tional guard, on the governor's person- ;
al staff, with rank of colonel, Jonn if.
Kerr, of Asheville; G. A. Thomasson,
Asheville; T. L. Craig, Gastonia; Alex
ander Webb. Raleigh; J. ''E. Erwin.
Morganton; J. D. Lankston, Golds
boro, George McNeill, Fayetteville ;
Dr. W. H. Cowell, Shawhoro. The last
two named are naval aides, and Colo
nel Kerr and Colonel Thomasson are
on the staff by virtue of the statute
creating them private secretary and
executive secretary. v '
As assistant adjutants-general: York
Coleman, Rutherfordton; B. L. Alex
ander, Asheville ; Alfred Williams,
Raleigh; Hubert Lyerly, Hickory. !
Judge advocate-general: T. L. Kirk
patrick, Charlotte; assistant judge advocates-general:
W. A. Dexin, Oxford;
L C. Sinclair, High Point; K. M. Land,
Kinston ' ,
Surgeon-general and colonel. Dr. S.
Westray Battle, Asheville; assistant
surgeon-general and lieutenant-colonel,
Dr. Baxter R. Hunter, Charlotte.
Chief engineer, T. B. Whitted, Char
lotte; chief of ordinance, Thomas R.
Robertson, Raleigh. s I
Other appointments will beC an
nounced later. )
Dressed Hogs and Live Turkeys, Corn and Wtcal
For which the highest market prices will be paid at aU times. Call
us over phone or write for prices and engagements. v
Green Rwer Msom Co.
fuxedo, North Carolina
i im
FOB THE WEBB LIQUOR BILLf c;
House Committee Reports Favorably
Washington, (Special.) The house.
Judiciary -committee ordered favorably,
reported the bill introduced by Repre
sentative Webb, of North Carolina,
which ' would perhibit the inter-state
shipment , of intoxicating liquors .into
"dry states"." The measure wouldgive
states the right to exclude from their
confines liquor intended for sale in
communities where local laws . forbid
such sale. .. '
- i Postpone All Hearings. .
Washington. All hearings ; before
the house commerce committee were
cancelled because of congestion of bus
iness in the house. Investigations of
the "long . and short haul' provisions
of the interstate commerce law and the
uniform baling of cotton were among
those proposed. ,
s - The" President Against. - 3
Washington. (Special.) President
Taft tooh a vigorous stand against
lengthening steamship piers in -the'
Hudson river at New York in a special
message, to congjf ess, .vetoing the pro
posal :that he appoint a United States
engineer to the joint harbor line com
mission of New York and New Jersey.
PHONE NO. 3 FOR
Early Vegetables
Good Meats and Groceries
QUICK DELIVERY
R. KIRKWOOD
i Tatdamaker and Jeweler" ;
Watches, ClocHs, Jewelry, Spectacles
aridSilverware sod and repared
Everything Guaranteed as Represented
At Orr s G rccery Stcre on ain street
Agent. For
Oy U jgS,
For Your Fresh Meats,
r Fish and Oystrs
PHONE 227
Solid Measure the Best to be Had
U J Nex
ext Door to Palace Theatre
North Main
. Street

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