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PAGE SIX THE MONROE JOURNAL, TUESDAY. JAXUABT 84. 1922. THE BUSINESS FABRIC of a community is interwoven into the prosperity of the bank. For this reason every banker owes it s a duty to his depositor and to the com munity at large to encourage, care for and assist in th conservative and healthy growth of the business inter ests of his locality. WE ARE STILL INTERESTED in this matter of present and lnUre growth of the town and surrounding country but do YOU realize how much it is to YOUR advantage and that, no matter how small your income, YOU can help in this upbuilding by transacting your financial affaire through a HOME bank? Try it with tfee Farmers s Mercians Bans M K. i n'. President. C. B. ADAMS Vice President. W. It. I.OVK. Vice Pwldeut It. A. UOKKOU", Jr, CwUer FACTS ABOUT THE MAJISTIC RANGE HOT WATER CHARCOAL iron, by actual tests, resists rust, heat and cry stallization Soo per cent Kreater than steel. Majestic Ranse bodies are all made of charcoal iron, and we stand ready to provo to anyone, by acta al test, that Chrcoal r0 ts far superior iu every way to so-called "CopperUed - Alumi num Fused" and o'her -Catch-Word named irons or steel used in otber ranges. , f V comparison of the life of old-time lion nails with that or steel nails of tr.ilay, or of old-style iron stove pipe and tnware with the present dav steel product, will give you an Idea of the lastins dualities of the MAJESTIC over a steel ranee. This feature alone adds 3m per cent to the life of the MAJESTIC. THE BODY OF A RANGE Look at the MA.IKSTir All-Copper Movable Reservoir, It s heated bv direct contact with one-piece pocket against left-baud llnine of firc-lox. (No pipes to set out of ord r. freeze or drip water on thte i'.oor.i When water boils, frame and reservous can be moved away from fire by turnin; lever. It U as tasy to lift ol and on as an empy wash boiler. Imitators have a movable reser voir that slides on the frame and soon wears throimh from con nant rubbinv. The MAJKSTIC ts the only ramie having a movable reservoir and frame. It holds 15 gallons of water, is all copper, tinned on inside and nickeled on outside, beatins 1" gallons of hot water while breakfast is cook Ins; it's worth half the cost of ranee. A HANDSOME SET OF WARE FREE WITH EACH RANGE MONROE Phone 11 Monroe, N. C. THE LITTIE FELLOW RAISED GREAT CANE But He Did Just What the Average Younsgter of Today ia Liable to Do in the Same Case V' ' V' i ' A, V' The Greensboro Daily News is recognized as the state's best newspaper. It gives a news service unexcelled and its edi torial page is always clean, broad and inter esting. Independent in politics, it presents news and views from every angle. On its rapidly growing subscription lists are the names of the state's best and most fnrw.ird-lookinc citizens. Can you afford to be without this newspaper? Forward your i trial subscription. Six months, Daily and Sunday $4.50 Six months, Daily without Sunday $3.50 GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS, X GREENSBORO, N. C. (From the Charlotte News.) In one of the city's eating places the other day was witnessed a par able of life. A father and mother brought their small boy. alittle fellow of not more than four summers, perhaps, to the table to have dinner and sat them selves down to have a quiet time of it. The little fellow was Riven a seat adjacent to his mother. He was somewhat peeved about the geogra phy of his seat. He wanted to be by his father and let the fact be knrwn. His mother was determined but not n ore to than the small child who finally, young as it was, got down, fathered his chair up and placed It on the opposite side of the table, right by his father's chair, arter its lusty lcnirs had (pressed rather distinctly its disapproval ot its mother's insistence. The couple were apparently em barrassed not mer ly by raou of the child's tremendous vocal rhap. sodies. but because also its loud cries attracted the attention of everybody in the dinincroom and everybody had been quick to discern the cause of the boy s outburst of temper. Such a little reflection would have quieted somewhat the embarrass, ments of the youns parents. If they at all observent of things outside of their own hous-hcld they must have discovered that what their young son was doing in the restau rant that day, others older than he, are doing on every side and in al most all the homes of all the com munities. And then out In society, among the yet more mature folks, the same lack of obedience to the conventions Is discernable. The young men and the young maidens of these times Judicata hat they desire to do. nnd their parents heat a retieat. Formerly, if there had been expressed lu 'he form of a lash with a hlikory sapling or some other Instruments equally as effective. And older people of today whose forebears of their age. had respect for the law and customs, for the tiaditions and the conventions, Ret mit-hiv neeved when they are told that society has erected barriers be-1 tween them and some things iney want to do. In many caseB. they re. fuse to respect the authority of the laws and, like the little child, pick themselves up and go across to the other side 0f the table, transgress the edicts of. society, seek to have their own way and hold contemp. tible nnv agency that would hold them back. For the State to Fay to then that they must desist from this and from that Is for them to shout their protests against invasion of their personal rights nnd liberties. They are Just as determined to have their wav about these things as the four-year-old boy was determined that he would sit at the tabic at ex actly the tight point of the compass which he chose there tr nowhere. And this is largely accountable for the present day disorders and domestic distresses. We wonder what has brome of the Influence of the home In the formation of good citizens and stalwart characters. It is nothing to be marvelling at. The rnfluence of the home goes out when the fathers and mothers allow their throne to be usurped, and with that gone, the State finds its If with both hands full to compel obedience from those who never knew it In the households of their fathers and mothers. Ferhnps. some of the rig. or in home discipline that the par ents of a generation or so auo in voked In their duties wouldcover a multitude of the overt sins of this age. the particular transgressions of vouthful inadvertence to the simple jaws of decency and dignity ami the more mature and deliberate refusal of men to pay respect to the laws of their country. Wednesday, January 25th We will have with us Mr. Cox of the National Oil Com pany, Inc., demonstrating the superiority of BENZO LINE, "the wonder Motor Fuel," which product we have made ample arrangements to dispense; and on this date January 25th, you are invited to drive to the MONROE AUTO SERVICE STATION where we will drain your tank of the gasoline therein and give you Free a tank of BENZOLINE, between the hours of 2 and 4 p. m. This is your opportunity to be the judge without cost to you of this product "BENZOLINE" that you have heard so much about and that has proven its merits: MORE MILES MORE PEP . . MORE EFFICIENCY NO ENGINE KNOCKS . NO CARBON-and IGNITION that will make YOU Smile and Smile Miles and Miles . It Monroe Auto Service Station The House that SERVICE Built Look for the Black and White Pump X :::: i i ii . .1 :::: 1. 1 i ii . i . . .I i ii . :::: .. . n . M i i, , ii 1 1. . .1 1 :::: i. :::; i. SEABOARD Air Line Railway SCHEDULE EFFETIVE DECEMBER 11, 1921. Trains Arrive No. 14 from Charlotte 5.20 a. m. No. 12 from Atlanta 5 65 a. m No. 34 from Rutherfordton 10:45 a. m. No. 6 from Richmond . No. 19 from Wilmington No. 15 from Monroe .... No. 29 from Monroe No. 31 from Raleigh . 7.55 a. m. .10.35 a. m. Leave 5.30 a. m. for Wilmington 6.00 a. m for Richmond. 10:55 a. m. for Raleigh and Wilmington 8.00 a. m. for Atlanta. 10:45 a m. for Charlotte. 8.10 a. m. for Rutherfordton. 11.00 a. m. for Atlanta 1.45 p. m. for Rutherfordttn (.00 p. m. for Wilmington. and Wilmington 2:40 p.m. No. 20 from Charlotte .... 5.60 p.m. No. 10 from Atlanta 5.50 p. m Monroe. No. 16 from Ruther.ordton 9.10 m. , Monroe, No. I from Atlanta 9.15 p. m. 9.40 for Richmond No 13 from Wilmington . . 10.40 p. m. No. 11 from Portsmouth .. 11.00 p. m. 10:60 p. m. for Charlotte. 11.05 p. m. for Atlanta C. T. HARRILL Ticket Agent E. W. LONG, Division Passenger Agent. Chsrlotte, N. C. Hair Is Cut for the First Time in 6 Years RHEUMA CONQUERS , RHEUMATISM People who have been rheumatic sufferers for years yes, even so crip pled that they were unable to help themselves have been brought back to robust health through the mighty power of Rheuma. Rheuma acts with speed; it often brings in a few days the relief you have longed for. It helps antagonize and drive from the systems the poi sons that cause agony and pain in the joints and muscles. It is a harmless, inexpensive reme dy, but gratifying and quick-acting, and is the one discovery that has forced rheumatism and sciatica to yield and disappear. 11 torturea witn rheumatism tany form) get a bottle of Rheuma from English Drug Company today. If it does not rid you of all rheumatic suf fering-your money will be returned. Elizabeth City, Jan. 23. For the first time in six years, Psul Williams, a young white man who lives with his mother on Southern avenue, had a haricut and a shave Tuesday after noon, after he had been forcibly drag ged from a room which he had not left since 11)16, by Officer George Smith. Williams, who has been demented for a number of years, was truly a wild looking creature when he was ex tracted from his room. The haircut and shave were ad ministered at McPherson's barbershop at the instance of City Health Offi cer C. B. Williams, and the charge in the man's appearance is describ ed as startling. Officer Smith has been instructed to take him for a daily stroll until he is back to normal. Williams made no effort to risist the officer after he was taken from his room. Judge Gives the Mother of 7 Another Chance Greensboro, Jan. 23. Because Ruth Bradly, tried on a charge of shoplifting here today, is the mother of seven children, looking to her for support, D. H. Collins, municipal court judge, gave her a suspended sentence, conditioned on good behav ior. Except for the seven children she would have spent the next sixty days in jail. She was caught taking arti cles from a counter in Myer's De portment Store here, the most elabor ate merchandise establishment in the ci'y. VV. VV. HARGETT, Dealer in PLUMBERS SUPPLIES AND REPAIRS. Very Reasonable Prices Charged. All Wnrlc nuaranteerL Phone 372-R. Monroe, N. C. I R, II. GARREN, M. D. Practice Limited to Treatment of Diseases of EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT ' Office Over THE CMOS DRUG COMPANY. PHONE SM. We are Proud of Our Farmer Friends R. L. PAYNE, M. D. Offlco Over Union Drag Co. Residence Phone 466 Office Phone 466 I . r n J 1 -L Ur. tvemp rum.riuur DENTIST ! Office over Waller's Old Store. DR. S. A. ALEXANDER VETERINARIAN Office Phone 113. Res. 55-J DR. P. M. ABERNETHY VETERINARIAN Office FOWLER ft LEB STABLE MONROE. N. C. Phone 801. Residence Phone 119-J. WE ARE SPECIALLY PROUD THAT WE HAVE SO .MANY PARMER' CUSTOMERS. AGRICULTURE IS PARTICULARLY INTERESTING TO US, AS INDEED IT SHOULD RE TO EVERYONE, AND WE LIKE TO HAVE THE FARMERS DROP IN AND -TALK THEIR PROB LEMS OVER KITH US. WHEN WE CAN GIVE ADVICE OR RENRER SERV ICE OF ANY KIND, WE ARE ALWAYS GLAD TO DO SO. WE KNOW TTIAT THE GROWTH AND DEVELOP MENT OF THIS COMMUNITY DEPEND TO A LARGE EXTENT UPON ITS FARMING INTERESTS, AND WE AIM TO DO OUR PART TOWARD HELPING THE FARMERS SUCCEED. WE INVITE FARMERS TO BANK WITH US. M' BANK. Of UNION Monroe, N. C. , Capital $100,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 ' W. 8. BLAKE5EY, Preeldent. t. R. 8HTJTE, Vice-President W. B. COLE, Asst. Cashier R. G. LA NET, Cashier HARGROVE BOWLES, Aset Oaahlet MASONIC MEETINGS Monroe Lodge 244 A. F. & A, M. First and Third Thursday Monroe Chapter No. 64 R. A. M. Second and Fourth Tuesday Malta Commandery No. 19 K, T. ( First and Third Tuesday Visiting members welcome. Cut Flowers moral Designs, weaaing ooqneta, and flowen of all kinds.. Price reasonable. We make shipments to Waihaw, nearby towns. CODE MORGAN At Union Drag Co. Phone SSI. Send The Journal to that far-away son, daughter, or friend. Each issue will be like a letter from home to them.