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AX Are Now DUe! The Tax collector for the City of Hendersonville has been authorized to allow a 3 per cent discount on all taxes paid during the month of September. 2 per cent. allowed ; in Octo ber. 1 per cent allowed November. tf. w . PASTURING CATTLE. r Experiment Station Gives Interesting , Figures 0n Cattle Industry. - -V The Talue of keeping, breeding, and fattening cattle on the farm,, from the manurial standnoint. is well recogniz thl liveitock growers and. farmera ho know the value of this product for Southern soils. There are two dis tinct phases of this industry, one the oG?ing ?l Pre-bred or grade catUe, m JSX ?er the?feedia or fattening of cattle for market. : m this -State f fable interest Has been mani fested feeding beef battle during the -winter- on farms where pasture rotations have not been tried, either because the farm was not adapted to pasture or greater profits could be made otherwise. When breeding cat tle are not maintained, there is usual ly a desire to keep some kind of stock vhicn will produce manure for the farm. One of the most feasible plans is the deeding of beef cattle through the.winter season on cotton-seed meal seed huUa, com stover, and other .roughage" feeds, such as corn silage, hay or straw. . ; -Mostof the beef "cattle grown in the State are produced in Western North Carolina, on the rough grazing land of the mountains. Unfortunately, most of the best feeding cattle pro duced there Ihave been going into oth- JOE CAIRNES ARBESriSD. Badly Connected With Destruction of V . - - Illicit J)istille HOW GERMANS ARE RULING ! V CSTKICTKEX BELGIAN London, Sept. 23 -The official press. Joe Cairnes, a well-known Western bureau ' tonight made public the copy North. Carolina hunter and traDDer. f a proclamation Said to haw tioon GEO. W. JUSTICE City Business Mg'r NOTICE. The services of Dr. W. H. Vander Linden in my office, have been termi nated this Sept. 12," 1914. All ac counts are due and payable at my office. A warm welcome awaits all old and prospective patients. A. H. MOREY, Dentist. Notice of Sale Under Mortgage. Under and by virtue of the power of sale to me given in that mortgage' ex ecuted by T. B. Laughter, dated the 4th day of November, 1905, and record ed in Book No. 39 at page 181, Record cf Mortgages for Henderson County, Qrth Carolina, default in the payment of which and the note thereby secured have been made, I will on Monday, the 5th day of October, 1914, within rthellegalibxmrs of sale, namely at. 1:15 P. JVI., at the court house door in Hen dersonville, Henderson County, North Carolina, offer for sale at public auc tion to the highest bidder for cash, all that land iflescribed in said mortgag to wit: "Known as the Austen Justus lands and fully described in a deed made 1 ID. A. layers by Wesley Justr and (Others .and recorded in the Records of Henderson County in Book No. 18, Record of Deeds, page 362, etc The said record shall be the calls of this deed," and more particularly describ ed by metes and bounds as follows : Containing ,77 acres, more or less, be ing a part of Patent No. 250, and iwonded as follows: Beginning at a hickory, corner of said patent, then S 13 E. 25 chains and 50 links to a white oak, on point of ridge,- then S. 50 W. 25. a$a2as tto .a chestnut on a ridge, then N. 77 1-2 W. 10 chains to a hickory, corner of said patent,4 then N. 45 E. 9 chains to a small hickory bush men in. i-z w. 9 (Chains to a Spanish oak, then 41 W. 8 chains and 50 links to a black gum stump and point ers, then N. 45 E. 4 chains to a black oaK, men N. 23 1-2 IS 3) -chains and 75 nnits to a red oak, and hickory, then E 12 chains and 25 links to a stake and pointers, then N 44 E t chains to the Deginnmg. September 5th, 1914. D. A. BYERS, Mortgagee. MICHAEL SCHENCK,. Attorney for Mortgagee. 9-10-4tc - State of North Carolina, County of Henderson. In the Superior Court. November Term, 1914. John R. Cowley, and James A. Cow ley, trading under the firm and style name of John R. : Cowley & Brother, . vs, L. E. Littlefield. notice of Summons and Warrant f Attachment. The defendant above named will e notice that a summons ia the above entitled action ' was issued against said defendant on the 11th aay of September, 1914, by Clerk Su perior Court of Henderson County, jorth Carolina which said summons !?. jettirnable at the November Term me superior Court of Henderson vuuaiy, which convenes on the 16th uy oi November. 1914 TW'Aofotui SL!?1 also take notice that a war- nr, OI awachment was Issued by said cf o ?uPe"or Court on the 11th day : ocptemoer, 1914, against the oro JVty of said defendant, which war J?at is returnable at the time and Te above named for the return, of summons, , when and where the ant is reltilred to appear and thl vr demur to the complaint, or rv ,ef demanded will be granted. AIs llth day of September, 1914. t- . C -.U-4tC ei ginia, Tennessee, South Carolina, and Georgia. The Beef Cattle and Sheep j-h vi&iuu, recognizing the importance of keeping these cattle in the State until finished for market, made a co operative purchase of about one thou sand head of feeding cattle last fall for farmers who desired to feed. The reason for this movement was t Vp the best bred cattle-. in the State and! tnus induce farmers to purchase them instead of the small ill-bred cattle for merly fed. The Division sent out two representatives in the fall to grade and weigh all cattle purchased. In so doing a close record was kept of 11 cattle and .the places where they were fattened. The writer and Mr. L. W. Shook from the Division visited each farm where the cattle had been placed, at least three times during tho feeding period, to give suggestions re garding their feeding: and manage ment. The cattle were also marketed largely through, the aid of the Beef and Sheep Division. About half the cattle were sold to buyers who camo to the farm, the other half being shin- ped to Baltimore, Md., and Jersey City, si. J. xnrougn these activities a rath er complete record was each farmer's work. Too much stress should not be p.aced on the results, as cattle were aDnormaiiy hlgn when the feeders were purchased. While the Darticular Lwrfslatnr Toll a TTOur If Innlloo , l.o f A.tla v - J? r- .. " " " "FF"". w Vfc uoueui ai a very rea- 1 umnizAtinn nf ritiao n a rrAna steers ior aeveraj areaia has not con-f Plummer Stewart of the local bar. Trsmmn-L xl A vxuCU witu uie marxei yaiues or rat who was a member of the lower House was arrested near Hendersonville Thursday In connection with the de struction of an illicit distillery, ac cording to officers who-returned to Asheville and told of . the circum stances surrounding the capture of the prisoner and the destruction of the distillery, Revenue Officers John Cabe, JVlark Reed; J. A. Calloway, Po liceman Otis Powers of Henderson .ville and Deputy Marshal M. H. Jus tlce composed the raiding party, and after effecting the capture, they took the defendant to Hendersonville, where he was given a hearing before TJnited States Commissioner G. H. Valentine, who held the prisoner for trial at the November term of- the United State district court, which will be held at this city. ' - The officers relate some interesting experience in connection with the raid, stating that many difficulties con fronted them in , locating the plant. They were caught in a heavy rain and almost all of the time spent in look ing for the distillery was extremely disagreeable weather. " After search ing in dense thickets for several nours, the, distillery . was located on 1 the head waters of Mills, river within ' a short distance of the "home of the prisoner, it Is said. The plant war; cut up and a quantity of material used in the manufacture of whiskey is said to have been captured for pre sentation to the federal court in Nov ember as evidence.. "We got so far in the woods," re marked one of the members of the raiding party, "that we were' able to reast on bear meat at a home where this variety of rations is not a rarity. Eating dinner en route to the scene of the still we found bear meat the principal food supply and while the weather was bad and many hardships were encounterednone of us regret ted the trip when we got a chance to dine on this enjoyable food." Cairnes came into prominence a rcw years ago, it is said, in connection with the death of a young man in a iransyivama thicket, the defendant being placed on trial charged with the killing. On the unusual eround thit he shot the deceased with the belief mat he was shooting a deer, Cairnes was acqunitted, it is stated. The de fendant is a very successful hunter and has captured some bie srame In fh GOOD ADYICE FOB FAKMEBS. Slow to 2Take Prosperity Out of What , -J-. ; Appears to be Hard Times. ". In every emergency a plan of action is a great help. The COW TESTING WOBK, obtained 01, timber lands of Western Nnrf h Pn r. ollna. Asheville Citizen. KDfTH PROPOSED AMEXD3TEXT. cattle. - This present vyear the condi tion is even more critical, yet a wide range, will likeljr come when "the beef cattle industry adjust itself to chang ing conditions. Under normal condi uons or reeder-cattle nrieea. thena bikers wouxa. nare averaged a small pront, exclusive ol manure. 'Tlie-fol lowing results show the average Drofit or loss, exclusive of the vsltxe of the manure, and the average profit includ lug the manure: Profit or Loss, Excluslye f ITanurei Total profit on 256 steers. 9(52.90 Average profit per head, $3L7L Total oss on 4k6 steers,. 4,199.91. Asrage oss per nead, $6.40. Profit or Loss, InduiXnjr Usssie Total profit on 869 steers, $S,83L5S. Average profit per head. $7&S, Total loss on 43 steers, $39.45. Average loss per head, 92c. For further information relative to this work er other problems pertain Ing to Beef Cattle and Sheep, write the North Carolina Experiment Sta tion, care Beef Cattle and Sheep In vestigations, West Raleigh, N. C. Yours very truly, R. S. CURTIS, Animal Husbandman, Beef Cattle and Sheep Investigations HENDERSON COUNTY DEMOCBATS TO NAME TICKET ON OCTOBER 10. Candidates for Various County Offices , Hill be Named and Democracy WiU Work for TIctory, v M. PACE, Clerk Superior Court. 'fiETtKSS TO ST. PETEBSBUBG. turir:vd Mrs- J- A. Potter have re erai me after an absence of sev at thmo,ntbs' having spent the summer -ne Mountain Home property near chartersonville- N- C. Mr," Potter had systp the instaation of the water Drnv r the t0Wn and tne Plant is ter V splendid success; Mr. Pot had the resorts in North Carolina ter, psPerous summer St. P. lersburg Times. . Nothing s& cheap and handy as old papers at this office for five cents Package. A convention of the Democratic party will be held at 12 o'clock, noon, noon, Oct. 10, 1914, at the court house in Hendersonville, N. C., for the pur- pise of nominating candidates for va rious county offices and the transac tion of such other business as may come before the convention. . Every Democrat in Henderson coun ty is hereby appointed a delegate to said convention and urged to attend and take part in, the 'same. A convention of the Democrats in each township is hereby called to meet at 3 o'clock Friday, Oct. 9, 19,14, for the purpose of naming candidates for township offices and for the further purpose of elect ing precinct offices for the succeeding, two years. Township meetings will be held at the following places: V Blue Ridge at Dana. v - Clear Creek at Fruitland. ; ; I Crab Creek at Big Willow school hcuse. Edneyville at St. Paul. Hoopers' Creek at Fletcher. Mills River at Holly Springs school house. ' ' 4 Green River' at Tuxedo. '. . Hendersonville at court house. There should be elected five pre cinct committeemen for each precnct, and these committeemen should meet immediately after their election - and elect one of their members chairman, which' said chairman as a member of the county executive committee must be present at the county convention to help elect a county chairman for the succeeding two years. V., C. V. SHEPHERD, R. M. OATES, Sec'y, ; Chairman. Nothing so cheap and handy as old newspapers at this office for five centf package.; ' -',. ' of the last General Assembly," nad the following to say yesterday about the proposed ninth amendment to the constitution - - "I notice some Question has been raised in several issues of your paper aa to the advisability of adopting; the proposed - Ninth Amendment to the Constitution with reference to the or ganization, of cUies and towns. -Sec-tionr' Articles VHI6f the' Constitu tion as It now stands is as follows; 'It shall be the duty of the Legis lature to provide for the organization of cities, towns; and incorporated vil lages, etc r ; . , r 'The amendment proposed is as fol lows:" ;- ' It shall be the duty of the Legls- ture to provide by general laws for the organization of cities, towns, etc. It will be seen at a glance that the change proposed Is the Inserting of the words 'by general laws Prop erly Interpreted, it means that the Legislature will pass a general law providing system or plan by which towns, cities and villages may be or ganized. The Legislature under the amendment would not charter indi vidual towns of cities and would not hare this great volume of business to transact in amending the charters of cities. This would all be left to one department of the government, which is the case now with other corporations. "The apprehension of some that un der the amendment atown could ndt have an . aldennanic . f orm of govern ment,.or a commission form, or a mix ed form, is 1 not well founded. . All cities would not be reulred to have the same form of government. It would be left entirely to the, Individual city as what form of government It would adopt under the general law passed by the legislature. "To my mind this is not only an . im portant amendment but is a good one The greatest trouble- with legislation in this State is that almost the entire t'me of . the .Legislature is taken , up with local matters to the exclusion of the proper consideration 6f public matters. .Public matters are hurried ly passed without due consideration and as a result many unwise provi slons are frequently embodied in our laws. If we can eliminate the consid? eration of private . and; local . matters and give our -legislators1 time to carei fully consider and discuss, publio measures, In my opinion we will hay made a great advance In legislation,' issued Jay Major Dieckmann command ing the general forces"of the Germans in 'the commune of Gri veghess, a sub urb of Liege. The proclamation order ed all inhabitants to give up arms or explosives; saying: . ' : "Who ever" does not do thiswiil be liable to penalty of death; he will be shot immediately or .otherwise execu ted unless he can prove he is not to blame." . ; The Inhabitants- of - the Commune are ordered to be in;doors at nightfall and to keep their doors shut. 'Re sistance to orders," the proclamation says, "entails a penalty on death." The proclamation continues: '- "When domiciliary visits are made all -rooms Mnust be thrown open on summons. AH. opposition will be se verely punished." ' After stating that the inhabitants of certain villages will be permitted to. return to their homes, the proclama tion says the, burgomaster must fur kept as hostages and the list is to be kept as hostages an dthe list Is to be changed every day. . V'l ue lives of these hostages," says the proclamation "are at stake if the population does not keep quiet under all circumstances. I shall select out side the, lists given me, persons who from nodnof one day to noon of the next day will have to stay a3 hostages' 11 a relieving hostage does not appear punctually, the first hostage will be detained another 24 hours, in the fort. A ft- am V. n 1 c 1 wc bhjouq 1 nours ne may do snot if ms substitute does not ap pear. "In the first class among the host ages will be placed the priests, bungo masters and members of the admin istrations of communes. I require that all civilians moving about in my spnere of command shall show re spect to the German officers by taking on tne nat and bringing their hands to their heads in military salute. "In any case of doubt whether ajjy is an -officer, anv German anldiAr should be -saluted. Anyone failing in. of Agriculture. tnis must expect ar German soldier to exact respect from him by any meth od." Other, sections say a person failing witnout aeiay to obey an order to hold ui- nis hand is liable to death. The same penalty is fixed for any one, ex cept soldiers, entering the grounds of. readquarters between dusk and dawn or fox false news .which might in jure the morale of the army. - "While by the above directions in habitants are menaced with severe penalty if they break these rules;" the proclamation , says in conclusion; "theymay, if they conduct themselves peaceably, count on benevolent pro tection and succor on all occasions wnen; tney may te wronged. Western Carolina-Testing Association - ' ; Hakes, Interesting Report. This report for August shows a num ber Of ETOOd CoWs and also ari imnrnva. prices"' of food n.Mi t . Drodiints arA McrK , "iC"- w-uHjBB.w.ieeu. ,ine average indication -'that ThpT wni . f fced cost tor a pound of fat being four S wtaV rato -", and tnree tenths cents less than it was .tl , The 7aria ' fcr -JllIy- is well worth while and a&anb 2S,"v the profits considerably. sumntinn a tT Tvih ul ' ZT ,Aix- eiow is a list of the- cows which. tr --" miu i-Ucti IVtiLS aUi nuanciai conditions in this produced thirty pounds of fat or more I'liimr rv w 4.1 x-t i This statP nf nffm'ro tZriV Z " ullA"6 ne montn: ne names of-the i ll9111 to -every. I owners, the cows and nounds of but- une, manes it ImDerative' that orv farmer and every community should plan for next-year's work accordingly The Department ! lowing important things to consider ior tne next year: . . .1- A Home Garden for Every Fam. J Ily. The home garden Is one nf thn : most important means of cutting down expenses and producing the living of the family on the-farm. Set aside a good rich piece of land near the houso for this purpose. Prepare it with ex tra care- and apply manure liberally Secure from your county agent, your agricultural college or the-U. S Do- pdntment of Agriculture directions for tne terfat produced by each, following in regular order: ( i rBw Geo; Gillespie, Peggy, 42.48; E. H. Kaminer;-Jersey, 30.13; M. M Bald win, Betty, 30.81; Jno. Gillespie, Bell, 30.49; O. E. Blythe, Nellie, 45.49; Mol lie, 38.42; Caria,: 37.59; Pearl, 37.78; Dot, 43.73; P. A. Lelong, Daisy,-31.20 W Stelnman, Bess, 30.13; W. H Lance, Pone, 32.12; Daisy, 32.86; T. W. Bird Lucy, 32.90; F. B. Osborne Bonny. 30.00. - ., ' Nellie, owned by Mrs. O. E. Blythe continues lead with a production of 45.49 lbs. of fat. Her cow Dot takes, second with 43.73 lbs. and Peggy, own ed. by George Gillesnie. holds tMrrf making f o t 7 -V. vwige 1 v. u hui ucii. JJ.11J. 4111 1 v in r n m u. the summer but Parlv 7w C u a recura 01 L0S- There are year, ropei attentL ?n thl iaJnc .ough good cows in Western Caro tin give the' i,P22 foundation stock with, whic during a large portion of the year. Ge't in toucn with the girls' canning club work and arrange to can the vegetables and fruits for winter use. - 2: Produce all the Corn for Tour own Use. Get good seed corn and'fof ow the Instructions of your county agent in raising a good crop next year. Figure, how many bushels you will need for your own use and some 4.0 sellr and put your acreage in accord ingly. You will need . corn for the feeding of your livestock and your family, and a reaspnable surplus. 3. Produce Tour Own Hay aM For age Crops.. .If you can obtain seed at a reasonable price sow crimson or bur clover, vetch, or some other winter legume. If unable to do this put in oats or-rye this fall, peas or beans in the spring, or use sorghum, kafir corn, milo maize or some other crop adapted to your climate and soil. Con sult your county agent, your agricul tural college or the U. S. DeDartment be developed. The following table shows the re port of the work by herds. It is worth. a little study. ? a o o. - , . u . M CLi m i to rjj, 8- m " . . EQ O ' ' CO- O . ... O Jno. Gillespie 5 Mrs. O. E. Blythe 12 GOOD PBICES FOE; FARMERS. The greatest encouragement that can -be given agriculture is profitable prices for farm products. Crop de stroying insects have been a stubborn enemy, and Jupiter Pluvius has play ed many pranks on the farmer, but there is no pestilence like low prices; they will sap the life-blood of an in dustry. It is one of the most pitiful sights In twentieth century civilization to see a farmer after he has raised a crop sit helplessly by and watch the bulls and bears of Europe and America tram. pie over; it, and yet if the farmer will only organize and co-operate he can successfully fence out these animals that devastate his produce after the harvest. " . The North Carolina farmer needs co-operation as badly as diversifica tion. -Farmers' Union News Service. BULGARIAN COLONY. Con- Western 'North Carolina Being . sidered as Location Asheville That western North Car olina is being considered for the es tablishment of a big Bulgarian colony was learned at the office of the local Board of Trade yesterday, when 'an nouncement was made that a well known firm, of one, of "the Eastern States is planning the development of a colony on 50,000 acres of land near this city. It was stated that litera? ture had been forwarded to the firm, whose name is being withheld for the present, descriptive of western North Carolina and it Is expected that .a' representative will be here within the very near future to go over time ground. v: - DOING THINGS FOR HEALTH. Vaccinating, over 3,000 people in one, county against typhoid in about three months is a fine record. That is Just what Dr. B. E. Washburn, whole time county . health officer in Nash county, reports. During the month of August he immunized 1,531 people. The people of Nash county as well as their, health officer seem to realize more than ever 'the real value of a health officer in saving lives and pre venting . sickness. The - results of a health officer in saving lives and pre venting sickness;' The results of only a few months of this kind of work are beginning x to show in the decrease in the typhoid fever rate in Nash county. On August 31, at the height of the ty- .4. Produce Enough Chickens and Hogs to 2Iake Tour Own Meat. As a rule our southern farmers have too few chickens. Pay some attention to them. With a little work they can be produced cheaply, and enough of them will save the necessity for purchas ing meat. Every family shoud plan to raise a few head of hogs and the crops necessary to feed them. The county agent will help you with plans m xnis direction, save your brood sows and hens and pullets. You can not afford to sell any breeding stock. Market a part of your corn crop and your peas and peanuts through hogs and chickens. Do not be temntert tn sell heifers or cow; breed them 'to good beef type bulls and grow .your own meat. v 0. Cut Down YOnr Fertilizer Bills by Saving all Manure and by Planting Cover Crops, - Especially Winter Lei games, if the Seed Can be Obtained. Buy fertilizers for next year carefully. Purchase only nigh grade materials' of the kind youneed.- Some kinds of fer tilizing materials may be high-priced uo not use tnat kind unless you know your land requires it. Crops turned under add fertility to the soil and sava fertilizer bills. Landlords should see that their ten ants follow instructions and grow as much as possible of their supplies, a3 suggested above. Next year is the im portant year: for all' farmers to make up their minds to "LIYE AT HOME" as nearly as possible. Diversification and the production of home supplies is the only safe plap to follow. . Suggestions and instructions on all of the subjects mentioned in this let ter may be had on application to your county agent, your agricultural col lege, or the U. S. Department of Ag riculture. - BRADFORD KNAPP, Special Agent in Charge, Farm ers, Cooperative Demonstration Work. C. E. Dameron P A. LeLong W. Steinman J. R. Barnwell J. L. Allen W. H. Lance -W M. Lance M. M. Britton Geo. Gillespie Ff E. Osborne T. W. Bird E. H. Kaminer M. M. Baldwin T.C. Ballard West.-Caro. 122.80 -9.2 2.29 383.80 10.8 3.4S 7 107.78 17.8 2.75 .4 952 14 J2 3.40 3 72.64 8.2 1.9 7 102.87 13.8 2.04 4 93.00 6.4 1.49. 9 249.20 8.1 24 11 158.19 16.1 2.32: 9 162.93 12.2 2.21 6 T 161.13 10.8 2.49 7. 151.88 "5.2 2.57 8 163.50 17.4 3.55 23 679.92 11.2 3.30 3 61.97 8.4 1.74 6 113.81 10.4 1.99) Very truly yours, ALVIN Jr REED, Secretary-Treasurer. Cow-Testing, Association, - UOADS TO NOBTH CABOLINA. 1 (Spartanburg Herald.) For years The r Herald has " urged the Importance of the highways of. Spartanburg county leading to the m ountains of North . Carolina. There Is reason in bur position. v That sec tion : is not only our summer play ground but it is also our storehouse of pro visions,, such as we do not raise In our own immediate section. West- Notice to Property Owners 3rd, 4th,, 5th and 6th Avenues : : -' '- --. : . . .' ' ' ' ' Hendersonville, N. C., July 1,, 1314- 1 To the Board of Commissioners of the - City of Hendersonville, North Car olina. - The undersigned, the owner of the following described property abutting; upon avenue, viz: .) .... .. hereby elects, to pay to installments the aum of - dollars ($ ); assessed against the said property for a portion of the cost of paving and improving the said avenue, and agrees to pay the .said sum in equal annual installments on the first day of July in each year.' together with Interest, at the rate of six per centum per annum upon each installment until the same shall be paid. 9-17-4tc Signed.... . NOBTH CABOLINA MAN TELLS HOW HE SAYED V HIMSELF FBOM DEATH J, E. Erwin Says Mayrs Stomach Bern- : edy Brought Him As-' " tonishing Belief. ern North Carolina is the greatest ap- phoh fever season, there were: only J pie country In the east. In that cli- ib cases in. tne entire -county. this mate the notatoes and cabbaee td sud- is said to be much less than usual. ZEB VANCE TO FILL A NICHE. Raleigh, N. C, Sept 23. Governor Craig named a commission today to take Immediate steps to have mad and set up In statuary hall of the ha tlonal capital at Washington, a mar ble statue of .Senator Vance, the statu to. occupy -one ot the two niches' al lotted toorth Carolina.' ' s The commission consists of Miss Laura Carter, Asheville; Mrs. Mattle Van L.. Moore, Asheville; John Henry Martin, Asheville; Associate Justice W. A. Hoke, of the Supreme court Raleigh ; .and Hon. Clement' Manly Winston-Salem. The commission Is appointed with the approval of the council of stato and is by authority of an' act of the general assembly of 1907, directing the appointment of the- commission at the discretion of the governor and council of. state' and providing that the state treasurer nrovide whatever unds are necessary, for the modeling and setting up the statue, and the ex penses of the commission in provid- ng it ' ply this market should be grown! This country is at our very door and there is no reason why there should not be be a constantly increasing volume of trade between this city and the people of the mountains. If we have road3 this trade will come to Spartanburg. Polk and Rutherfdrdton counties have constructed modern highways to our borders, but in- only, one direction have; we met them with a road that will equal theirs. There are few cities in a cotton region that have at their very dodrs a regidn wherein the best apples, the finest grapes, the best potatoes, the best cabbage and the largest variety of small fruit is grown. We should establish and maintain with the peo4 ple of the region the most friendly re lations." and the first step toward the establishment of the these relations should be, and must be, by providing good; roads over which they may. travel in coming to Spartanburg. Deeds, Mortgage Deeds, Deeds f Trust, Trespass notices, Chattel Mort gages and other legal blanks for sale at the Democrat office.' - MOVES TO HENDERSON COUNTY. N '(Brevard News.) The family of Rev. Stephen Smith moved this week, from Brevard to a farm about four miles from Hender sonville, between that place and Fruitland. Mr. Smith has given ud his charge of the Union Valley Free Will Baptist church on King's creek. , which is now supplied by Mr, Francis: Pressley; ; ;; 'V , - ; J. E. Erwin of Winston-Salem, Nv C, was for a long time, the victim of serious disorders of the stomach.. He- tiled ail kinds of treatment and had -many doctors. . One day he took a trial dose oti Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy and was astonished at the results. The help he sought ha.d come. He wrote: "I am satisfied through personal use ot tHe life-saving powers of your Won derful Stomach Remedy. You have- saved my life. I could have lived but a few weeks more had it not been for your remedy. I am inclosing a list o friend sufferers who ought to have some of your remedy." y Mr. Erwin's experience is a proof of the merit of the.remedy. Just such v enthusiastic letters come from thou sands of -others In all parts of the country who have found relief in the use of this remarkable treatment The first dose proves no long treat- v xnent. "' ".. - - :-: , Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy clears the digestive tract of mucoid accretions and removes' poisonous. matter. It brings swift relief to suf ferers from stomach, liver an.d bowel troubles. Many say it has saved themi from dangerous operations and many are sure it has saved their lives. We want all' people rWho have eLronicj3tomach trouble or constipa- tion, no matter of how long standing, to try one dose, of Mayr's Wonderful . Stomach Remedy one dose will con vince you. This is the medicine so many. of our people have been taking; viin surprising reBults. The most thorough system cleanser ever sold Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy te now sold here bv JustusV Ph ( and druggists every where.--adv tne "