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THE MOXROE JOfBXAL. TtT-STHT. FEIlRrARY IT. 1920.
Mules and lares. I have 10 good young Tennessee Mules, 2 good Mares, and several good second hand Mules. Will sell at a bargain as business calls me to other work. N. C. PRICE, ! 5 VV "I fee in the paper that they bad a big met-' mi: in Wadesboro lo endorse that 'ere Brock, what's runnin' agin' Vann." remarked Uncle Ben. "I see it too. It was such a big affair that they held it in a law office." grinned Aunt Melinda. "I'll bet you a bottle of the "bvt" that one bottle would hate given a good drink to all that was there:" "That shows you know nothing of Wadesboro lawyers," la ii shed Hen. It's astonlshiu' what a good feller jer are accordin' to yer friends, ana v. hat a roiti-r jer are cccorditr to yer e:i. i. ii when e run itr an oiTis." 'said I'mle Hen. -You nU it." said WVVV! Aunt Melindy. "Your enemies sure uo i:ig up yer record, and Live ver Union ville, N. C. MOONSHINE BT THE INNOCENT A3 ROAD. Carrying a Ton a Mile for less than a Cent Freight rates have played a very small part in the rising cost of living. Other causes the waste of war, under-production, credit inflation have added dollars to the cost of the necessities of life, while freight charges have added only cent 3. The average charge for hauling a ton of freight a mile is less than a cent A suit of clothing that sold for $30 before the war was carried 2,265 miles by rail from Chicago to I.os Angeles for 16& cents. Now the freight charge i3 22 cents and the suit sells for $50. ( Th cost of the suit has incrsased 30 rfoffar Tb freight on it has IncrMsed only 5 cent. , Other transportation charges enter into the cost of th finished articls carrying the wool to ths mills and th cloth to tht tailors but these otbsr charges amount to but a ftw cants mors. The $10 pair of shoes that used to sell for $5 goes from the New Eng land factory to the Florida dealer for a freight charge of 5$ cents only one cent more than the pre-war rate. Beef pays only two-thirds of a cent a pound freight from Chicago to New York. American freight rates are the low-J est in the world k Qfi$ advertisement is published by tixc Shsociation of Railway executives Thott duiring information tonctminf th railroad tUuation may fUatn Utiratvr by rriting to Th Affectation of Railway Extculivu, ft Broadway, A' York, United States Railroad Administration Director General o! Railroads SEABOARD Air Line Railroad Trains Arrive No. 14 from Charlotte .... 5.50 a.m. No. 12 from Atlanta ...... 6.45 a.m. No. 31 from Rutherfordton 10.55 a.m. No. 5 from Richmond .... 7.55 a. m. No. 19 front Wilmington .. 11.45 a.m. No. 15 from Monroe No. 29 from Monroe No. 31 from Raleigh 2.40 p.m. No. 20 from Charlotte .... 5.50 p.m. Leave 5.55 a. m. for Wilmington. 6. 50 a. m. for Richmond. 11.00 a. in. for Raleigh. 8.00 a. m. for Atlanta. 11.50 a. in. for Charlotte. S.10 a. m. for Rutherfordton. 11.55 a. m. for Atlanta. 2.45 p. m. for Rutherfordton 6.00 p. m. for Wilmington. No. 30 from Atlanta 6.50 p. m Monro. No. 16 from Rutherfordton 9.10 p. m Monroe. No. 6 from Atlanta No. 13 from Wilmington No. 11 from Portsmouth . 9.35 p. 10.35 p. 11.35 p. m. 9.45 for Richmond. m. m. 10.45 p. m, 11.45 p. m. for Charlotte, for Atlanta. hell when you are a rumiiu' in the primary, and then ui:i if yer are noi.:ina:.'il. thej think iu r,re 'ell to tl;e mcMaru agin. Sirar.;:,- how peo ple does :t politics." "I bo a loi in the paper about these Armenian :ihltt a marvin'," said Tilde lien. "Ye:!, and if yel look around yer you'd see a whole lot of people in rr own township that's i:ot jibe 'tin and needs soiiieihm' done for them ion." ' You tell it." sa:d Incle Hen, -I'm proiti up the road to see how the nfiehbnrc is right now." "The deuce you is:" screamed Melin dy. "You air a poin' to stay right here, and go and see how the mule is. and the hosses, and the chickens and the pips, and the turkeys, and the peese. You've pot a plenty to do at home. Ml look out for the neighbors leastways as long as that carrotty headed Jones woman Is in the neigh borhood, my philanthropist friend;" Ben to his banjo: I'd likr to be a philanthropist And h p the neighbors out. I'd lik io b Ike Johnny D. So hard time I could rout. I'd like to piv" the widder a watch With diamonds on When Ben had picked himself off the floor where a skilfully thrown milk bottle had knocked him, he saw Melindy petting the rolling pin off the shelf, and shot out the door, and sil ence reigned lit the cottage. Ben singing out.iide: "I wish I was an Australian Or else nn Esquimaux I wouldn't have to ask my wife Where'ere i want to. I'd just have to pet me a great bit; club Or else a booinerniic And wallop her all around the house And tell her to go hang." iMeliiid's head appeared as the cot iture door opened, and It would have played craps nnd the tail of I'ncle ' Bens coal as he made for the barn. j "1 see these here men in town buys wood al $4 a cord and cms up about three slicks of It, nils the bed of a oae hoss wapon and sells it for 12," said I'ncle lien. "Sure they do," snorted ! Melinda. "Thai's what I call profl lieorin' fer fair. I hope the fair price I man will pit the last on of them and put them in Jail, It a sin and a j shame." j "I see where they're pnvin' a dollar an hour to shovel snow, these days In ! New York," read Incle Ben. I think J I'll po up lliere and see If I can't pel me a Job at It." "Sure you will," I yelled Melindu. "Next summer, you j will. For the present, bo's you wonl 'pet out of praciice, pet out there and r r v.is" pOOD IDEA! Open your this way tear off part of the top only. Protects the Lucky Strike cigarette a cigarette made of that delicious real Bur ley tobacco. It's toasted. Why and How Some Questions Answered. 1. loes money contributed leach Armenia at the present time. Slate facts concerning method of transpor tation. Answer: Relief reaches die Near Kasl at present by two methods: lal By the shipment of carpnes of supplies directly from America to Constantinople, !!:iloum and Beirut. relief will cease Its emergency work Give the home orchard a pood start nfln. 1. A V. n .- f , fl 1 ll tl ... ..11 . .1 after the harvest of 1920. However. It will be compelled lo continue the maintenance of the hospitals and the oiphi'iiape after thia date. 6. How Is i he basis for the support of orphans determined? Answer: The (mount askotl for by Netif K;'St Relief for thp puppoit of an oi-jJian is insert upon the actual post as teport.-'d by our varU iiri relief (l) By the transmission of funds !sll,,,lollH- " is posr.ible to supply j lood at jn.uti per niontn: food, cloth- hip and shelter st $10.00 per nionih: j food, clothinp, shelter and education: at $15.00 per month. j in the form of cash appropriations made directly lo our Managing Di reciurs in the Itussiau Caucasus, Con slanliuople, Beirut and Persia, the New York Kxeculive Comnilltee re ceivlnp audited reports of the distri bution of relief from each of our op eralliiK centers. 2. Can any particular orphan be adopted? Answer: The committee sent a spe cal representative to the Near East to consider the possibility of assipuinp a snovei up me siame cieanmps inio particular orphan to a particular con ine wapon, nn.i men po anil snovei ii ; trittttor. Clianplnp conditions and Ihe lout on the parden. There's nolhliiKjeontlnuous inHux of new orphans like keepin' yer hand in. New Yorkj,lmke tn at .e!)ent impracticaltle. I Indeed. I'll attend to yer sliovellin'j 3 j9 t, ,IOnsible to obtain detiniie j wants. You lazy old do;;." ( Informal ion concerninp Individual or- I "I swan I'd like to have a drink,";ihas. such as photographs et cetera? I'ncle Ben. "Very well," said Melin-1 Answer: Answered In No. 2. Wher jda, "I'll help ver out. Co and collect jever possible children with relatives !lhe epps, feed the chickens give the 'In this country are brought here. We hops slop.and bring In some light are placing in the hands of Armenian 'wood and I'll pIV ver a drink." Ben I'wnl paper all lists which we receive was off like a shot and had Ihe chores j from Constantinople. done In less than half an hour. I ny is me woi k in me .enr "Where's that drink, Mellnda," hejKast not carried on by the Red Cross? asked an he came and sat down tired i Answer: Our committee has always C. T. HARRILL, Ticket Agent. JOHJf T. WEST, Division Passenger Agent. by his haste. "Out at the well, same old place as you Bllers git It. Or since you have been a workln so hard I n laid its program before the Red Cross and even during the period of the greatest activity of the Red Cross the bring ver in a gourd full." Ben's)'omniiuee was unreu io continue us language must have kept the record-1 work Nr En"' because of the lug Angel hard at work at the tvpe-iork which il had already done, the writer for some minutes. that the personnel were already nn nie iiem, inai ii was a oisiincuve The cook's assistant was stirring i Ihe big pot of slew for the company when he discovered a rat In It. "Hey! There's a big rat in the soup," he yeil-! ed. The cook stopped whistling long enough to reply: "Take the durn thing out; he don't belong Ihere." Two Irishmen prepared for a duel, j "Oi'ni twlct as large as he is, an Oi , should stand twice as far away," pro- : tested one. "Aisy, now," admonished the second, and stepping up with a piece of chalk, he drew two lines down the opponent's coat as far apart i as his own man was wide. "There, j now, flre away, and remember any, hits outside these lolnes don't count." after pruning, and before the buds swell, spray for scale. MIS !. soaas Uc 'krile Rerr.;y to En-i Constipation i'.ii.i.1 "p.r s'j-." r.j.'.l. th bov.-elj. T.u y iv iil ttier wny th;';Rh tha ton d.'tr iii'i .;' .n: l infrr.branea like so mucii clyn.-'iiiilo. They clean tiiebody, true, l'iit tbey do it much hnrm. (;ther laxatives are hnbit forming. Oi.-o -.he bevids bow to the::i, they v i! B'lr.wer t no other call. Don't cen'.nd "laxative habit." or.j '.n's lieliif Tablets are m peat!e tt-i nnliin". They ilon't lipht tha Lovs.'K but easily :ind painlessly cause llvr. t. im rform their natural func tions. Tn-7 form no ha! its. They will civn rMeaiio those row in the toils, of hab.t fiinninc physics. Constipation, th piii'ier, is best ended by iloun'a n.'licf T:i!)iils. U.:c them always. They're iff est. Di'itr!nrAd hv The K'oan Prniucts Co., H Factory Sirojt, Dorby, Conn. THV THIS TO HAXISH A I.I. HIIKt'MATIC PAINS type of work which mipht require com In u a nee. Consequently the Red Cross administered its funds largely , . through the Near East Relief. The People who have been rheumatic )r,.SPn, ,ogram of the Red Cross re sufferers for years, yes. even so crip-1 dlloeH wnr hudgel to a peace time pled that they were unable to hP ' baxin and consequently eliminates an themselves have been brought bark )inarKP(I proKram which would make to robust health through Ihe mighty, ,t p0(,sil)le for them to handle such power of Rheuma. conditions as al present eist in the Rheum acts with speed; It often ienr p.lfI brinus in only a few days the relief j" R How long will it he necessary to you have longed for. It helps aniapo-; !lrl., t5, ,)ro)p ,1P year Kast? Answer: providing the iolltlcal coudiiions become settled. Near East nlze and drive from the system th poisons that cause agony and pain in Ihe joints and muscles, (hen ujl sore ness should completely disappear. It is a harmless, Inexpensive retue edv. but gratifying and quirk-acting, and Is the one discovery that has forc ed rheumatism and sciatica to yield and disappear. It's only necessary to try one 75 cent bottle, and If you do not Immedi ately begin to get the Joyful relief you expect your money will be pladly re turned. The English Drug Company always has a tupply of Rheuma and guarantees It to you. After you eat always tako 'ATONIC 1 (j-Oli TOUR ACIP-SfOMACg) Instantly relieves Heartburn, Bloat, d Cj Feeling. Stops food souring, repeating, and all stomach miseries. aA ii mmi '!' Kmp (tnouKh rwMtand itrocis. Imkhw VitaUV wd f EAT0N1C la th bttt rrnntir. Tw W thoo nnlawimtarfaUf brMAwd. OilrMtiiJ Uilim M r " 1 r Cak English Drag Co., Monroe, N. C ou Do More Work, j You are more snib:'.ious and you get more ' enjoymu.t out of everything when your blood is in gut! cnmlidoii. Impurities in ' the bkiod have u very depressing effect on ! the system, cJ&int( weakness, laziness, ' nervousness and hicknrs. OROVE'S TASTi'LIiSS Chill TONIC j restores fcnergy and itnuty by Purifying ' and Enriching the Blued. V.'hen you feci ' its strengthening, Invi irating effect, see ' how It bruiss color to the ciict ks and how it imjiroves ihit appetite, you will then appreciate i?j l:ue tonic value. UUOVIi'S TASTELESS Chill TOMC is not piitent med.cine. it Is simply I IRON and QUININE ntspended in Syrup. pleasant even ciulortn like it. The 1 blood needs Qeit ine to Purify it and IKON to Enrich lL Thc relinbli ti.tiie rop- j erties never fa:l tj drive cut impurities in ' ihe blood. The Strer.i'th-CrestinR Power of GROVE'S j TAS1 1 LESS Chill TONIC has made it the fuvorito ton!c in thctisar.ds of homts. ! More than thirty-five years ago, folk 1 would ride a lon distonce to get MOVE'S TASTLLE.SS Chill TOMC when ai member of their family had Malaria or ! needed a body-buiiding. strength-giving i tonic. TLe formula is Just the same to day, and you can get it from any drug I stora. 60c pr bottle. Uncle Sam says of Life Insurance That $10,000 is the right amount for the young man in the anny to carry. On this basis we ray the right amount for the young man out ,f the army to carry is $5,000. As you grow older you .can take more from time to time. Y e can write policies up to S100.000, but $10,000 will dry many tears. Death Debt and the Sheriff If your home is mortgaged, that is the com bination your widow would have to fact; unless you have a life insurance polity suf ficient to pay off the mortgage. "Life insurance is the only mint where sym pathy for the witlow is coined into cash." Investigate our famous "Carolina Special" Policy. . GORDON ktwrgE ca State Agents PHILADELPHIA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Monroe, N. C.