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6 —the enrr of joy moods—to this -
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I Wl LPROOT
I THE qUABAHTBED HAIR TOKIC =
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Graham Drug Co.
Hayes Drag Co.
ASPIRIN FOR HEADACHE
HUM "Bayer" is on Gennfod
dinetlou for Headache, Colda, Pain,
Ihwlfia, Lubafo, and Hh«u»atkm.
Nam* "Bayer" meana genuine Aspirin
preeerihed by phyaiciam for nineteen
yeara. Handy tin bozea of 12 tableta
Mat tfw centa. Aapirin ie trade mark
•f Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlo
£ Tally Books,
' " Order Books,
' Large Books,
Vest Pocket Memo*
For Sale At
graham, N. C
lift off Corns!
-Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezona
costs only a few cents.
Don't suffer ! A tiny bottle of Freezonl
casta Hut a few cents at any drug store
Apply a few drops on the corns, calluses
and "hard skin" on bottom of feet and 1
than lift thm off.
When Free zone removes aoans from |
the toes or calluaes from the bottom of ,
the feet tho skin beneath is left pink and (
healthy and never sore, tender or Irritated. ,
GRAHAM DRUG COMPANY, |
GRAHAM, N. C. |
Ym Cm Car* That BffcscW
Ma alon« the hash, dtwitnaas. beedaehe j
and tennerai languor. Oet a package of .
Mather Ofay's Australia Leaf, the pleasant
■MM fcerb ears tor Kldnay, Bladder
and JPDaary troubles. When voa feel all ,
run down, ti»d, weak and without energy
Ms Bh raaarkakia eoaablaaUon of nature
Sr rassufe r.
Secretary Lane My Waahing-
Ura U "filled with »ld«-Bteppew."
Tbey do not appear u each, bow
aver, when as office cornea their
▼ay. 1 .
I ■■ |M^|
fl Ife Ifl V fl I
1.-Tombstone, Ariz., where aheged participant* in Biebee deportations are being tried. 2, Bhowlng how Ill
new has affected the president 3. Superdreadnaught Maryland being launched.
NEWS REVIEW OF
German Convulsions Reveal the
Spirit of Revolt With Military
Resources Still Large*
RED ARMIES ATTACK POLAND
Fighting Bevere With Poles Showing
Splendid Spirit—lslamic Situation
an Anxious One—Peace Treaty
j. and Democratic Platform—
Higher Coal Prices.
By E. F. CLIPSON.
Germany's convulsions reveal a dot
bed of revolt. Although the treaty of
Versailles aimed to thoroughly cripple
the nation In a military sense, reduc
ing Its army to only sufficient strength
for Internal needs, It could not stamp
out the heritage of long years of mili
tarism. Germany Is no less a nation
of soldiers today than It was In 1918.
These soldiers, bred under, an arrogant
system and trained to kill, have been
exhibiting in full measure the results
of their teaching, even though It Is a
light of brother against brother. Ger
many was disarmed in the larger
sense, but the 4llles, as they did not
occupy the country, could not reach
the Immense stock of smaller cannon,
rifles and ammunition, mlnenwerfers,
flammenwerfers, etc. Events since the
•.overthrow of the Kapp revolution in
dicate that each peasant has arms
and the ability to use them. Civil war
woyld be In full blast If the various
groups did not lack cohesion.
The Ebert government, displaced for
five days by the Kapp revolution and
then suddenly confronted by a coun
ter-revolt of radicals Instituted during
the general chaos, appears to be slow
ly struggling back to authority. The
crisis has not entirely pnssed, but an
easing of the situation Is lndlcuted.
This is especially true in Saxony and
some other states where socialism Is
Strong but where the moderate social
ists seem to have prevailed for the
ttme'being at least, over the radicals.
Conditions have been most acute In
the districts bordering the east hank
of the Rhine, especially in the Ruhr
basin, or coal mining region. This
area has been occupied by the Hparta
ddes, bolshevists, communists or
whatever one chooses to call them, the
occupation being by a large, well
armed and effective force. The town
of Wescl, an Industrial and railroad
center of great strategic importance,
has been besieged. Inasmuch as most
of the coal comes from the Ruhr, oc
cupation of it and complete cessation
of mining operations for a period of
ten days would be sufficient to stop all
industry In Germany. Ebert has been
forced to treat with the belligerents to
the point of making Important conces
sions. The affected area Is pretty well
hemmed In by the allied armies on the
west, Holland on the north and gov
ernment forces east and south. The
principal weapon of the radicals has
been their ability to prevent the pro
duction of coal.
Never since the armistice of Novem
ber, 1018, has there been greater need
for a united front and united action
amopg the allies. Unfortunately unison
Is not apparent. The alliance so pow
erful during the war, and which was
to work great principles for the bet
terment of the world, shows signs of
disintegration. America has refused
to ratify the treaty on account of the
League of Nations covenant. Gr«at
Britain and Italy are pursuing alms of
their own. France is charged with Im
perialistic designs. Belgium is less
friendly with France and England oo
account of what she regards as unfair
treatment In the Holland settlement
France may be Imperialistic, but the
case Is not yet proven. She Is at least
consistent In regard to the treaty of
Versailles and the only one of the
allies completely consistent. The
treaty was put Into effect with a loud
blare from all concerned that It would
be upheld. Should France be criticised
for demanding that Germany live up
to tho pactT
It Is a time for the sinking of dif
ferences, for unselfish cooperation
tad the wisest statesmanship. Ger
many scotched the Spartaclde menace
' last year, but did not kill it. The Kapp
revolution was suppressed, but left a
long attendant train of evils. The
present trouble is more stubborn and
may yet go entirely out of band. The
next convulaloo may be uncontrollable.
All Germany and all factions are
emitting a loud wall over the terms of
the peace treaty, stating that It en
forces economic slavery on the nation
and Is at the bottom of the spirit of re
volt. la to Germany's interest to
muko the claim. The limn worsted In
a fight and all wrongdoers seek an
amelioration of the consequences of
their acts. A negative light on the
question of economic slavery is the
action In a recent plebiscite of a por
tion of Schleswtg. The town of Ton
dern, some other nearby towns and a
considerable adjacent area, given un
opportunity to Join Denmark, where
conditions are normal and taxation
light, voted to stay with Germany. It
Is not apparent that tliese people
viewed the prospect of Industrial serv
itude as very serious.
Germany's 'throes have been nc
i composed with much bloodshed.
! Complete figures are not available.
Estimates of deaths from the revolt
and following troubles range between
5,000 nnd 12,000. Earlier casualties
were heaviest at Leipslc, where anar
chy reigned after an attempt to Insti
tute sovletlsm. Much loss of life oc
curred at Berlin, Dusiselilorf, Elberfeid
Russian soviet armies are engaged
In the long-planned spring attack on
Poland. The campulgn has "been,
launched on a 400-mlle front, but the
action lias not been general. Tlie bol
shevists are using heavy artillery,
armored cars other appa
ratus captured from General Denlklne
on the south Russian front. Previous
repulses of the enemy have been for
tunate for the Poles, as they have
heartened the soldiers to a determined
resistance and have affected some
what the morale of the Russians.
Nevertheless, the engagements have
been severe, especially in the vicinity
of Kovno, Kamenetz-Podolsk, Rzecy
cza, Kalenkowltz, Zaslava and Staro-
Konstantlnow. At the latter point,
and In the vicinity of Ruhar and Os
tropol, the reds endeavored to force
crossings of the Slutch river. Kovno
Is an Important railroad center and
Knmenetz-Podolsk Is valuable on ac
count of Its strategic Importance. The
Polish resistance seems to have been
effective at most points, although the
army Is under heavy difficulties, due
to Incomplete equipment and lack of
commissary and medical supplies.
Advices state, however, that the splen
did spirit of the Poles Is everywhere
Just how important Is the bolshevik
campaign remains to be seen. Indica
tions are not lacking that It Is a part
of a general movement of- which the
German radical uprisings and disturb
ances In other portions of Europe are
a part, and timed In consonance.
Other Indications point to a strong
demonstration to affect the various
peace negotiations which the reds are
carrying on with other nations.
Peace, or at least nn understanding
with Great Britain and Italy, has been
an active probability. A solid pact
guaranteeing a cessation of hostilities
between the bolshevists on one side
and Poland, Letvla, Finland and Itou
manla on the other, has been delayed
by the German revolt. A demonstra
tion In force at this time might shorten
the delay and force a consummation
favorable to the reds. In the darkness
of Russian ecents and Lenine's de
signs nothing Is very clear at this
Anxiety has not decreased over the
Islamic situation. Fighting spreads
from Thrace through Anatolia to Ara
bia. Semi-official French reports as
sert the revolt Is connected with Ger
man events. In Thrace the Turks are
In open revolt and defiance against the
allies. Greek troops oppose them. In
Anatolia Italian troops have met a re
verse at the hands of Mustupha Ke
mal. In Clllcla and upper Syria the
French are more thnn holding their
own against the Turkish nationals.
Mustapha Kemal and his supporters
are supreme In the greater part of the
Interior of Asia Minor. British dread
naughts line the Bosporus and British
troops occupy Constantinople, thus
dominating the center of events and
preventing for the time being, at
least, complete co-operation between
the various units of the nationalistic
revolt. The sultan Is powerless, but
the revolutionaries take little account
of him, asserting that he has been
guilty of treachery and lacks courage.
The nationalistic movement claims au-
in Its opigmltlon to the dis
memberment of Turkey.
Our government's reply to a request
of the allied powers for President
Wilson's views does not accord In all
respects with the tentative proposal
for settlement of the Turkish question.
As> stated, the view of the United
States government Is that there Is no
danger of a general Mohammedan up
rising If the sultan Is put out Of Con
stantinople; that Armenia should be
accorded liberal treatment In the mat
ter of territory. Including un outlet trt
the sea; that no government should
have «i paramount Interest In the de
velopment of Turkish territory merely
because such government was a bel
ligerent and that the Dardanelles
should be administered by an Inter-
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY. APRIL 1. 19550
I national *bo3y'on'which'a place shourd
j be reserved for Russia when that
country Is Anally rehabilitated. The
i tentative plan of settlement as ad
! vanced by the allies was for certain
| definite dominating influence* by other
powers and laid stress upon the dan
ger of n general Moslem uprising lit
sympathy with Turkey. The note of
the United States asserts that the
other Moslem people have nothing In
common with Turkey and contributed
to the defeat of the Turks In the war.
Senator Knox's resolution to de
clare the war with Germany at an end
did not get before the senate so soon
after the defeat of the peace treaty
as was anticipated. Some changes In
the resolution and a smoothing out of
dlincuHleg were found necessary. A
question has also been advanced as to
the constitutionality of ending a war
by declaration. Unless Internal con
ditions In Germany should render It
Inadvisable, it is scarcely doubted that
a majority will be secured and the res
olution passed, .thus ending the theo
retical state of hostility and permit
ting the resumption of trade and dip
lomatic relations with Germany.
Meanwhile It is not certnin thnt the
defeated treaty will become openly
and squarely an Issue for the next
campaign. If President Wilson can se
cure the adoption of a plank In the
platform at San Francisco declaring
for ratification without changing the
League of .Nations covenant it will b«
a campaign Issue. But the same oppo
sition which developed In his own
party and prevented ratification of the
treaty In accordance with his program,
Is likely to prevent the adoption of ■
platform plank to his liking. v rii«
treaty Is sure to be a big talking Issue
In the campaign, but may not be an
official platform Issue.
No escape from higher coal prices
seems possible; Incidentally another
strike of miners Is not outside the
range of probabilities. President WIU
son has ordered termination of gov
ernment price control on April 1 and
lins asked miners and operators to na.
gotlate a new working agreement on
the basis of the majority report of the
coal strike settlement commission.
Tills will permit n partial absorption
In coal prices of the 27 per cent wage
Increase recommended In the report
Also the Increased freight rates which
the interstate commerce commission Is
expected to grant will be taken care
of In an Increased price for coal. Dan
ger of a strike arises from the fact of
the expiring contract between miners
und operators, which also terminate*
at the same time as government price
control. Anthracite miners have shown
a disposition not to tHke action until
a new contract can be considered. In
the bituminous field the conciliatory
spirit Is not so evident.
Trouble looms for Henry Kord and
his active supporters, If the recom
mendation Is adopted of Governor Al
bert A. Sleeper of Mi'-ttgnn, that the
campnlgn of the loser In the senatorial
fight of 1018 be Investigate*]. Senator
Newberry, the winner, with lfl co-de
fendants were recently found guilty of
conspiracy to defeat the election law*
of the atate. Until the United State*
Supreme court passes on the verdict
of the Jury none of the 17 men will be
asked to relinquish any public offtre he
may hold. The governor think* that If
the Investigation I* sincere, It *hool4
probe the Vord cairipalgu.
Dublin Magistrate I* Shot Dead
It I* Thought by a Sinn Fslner.
London. —Alu Ball, resident magis
trate, who presided over the la«ali?
into the dealings of the Bins Feia
with Irish banks, was shot dead let.
side the Masonic clttb In Dublin.
A Dividend of 100 Per Cent Is
Declared by Southern Cetten Mill.
Greenville, fl. C.— A stock dividend
of 100 per cent on a paid In capful
stock of 1700,00# was declared by the
board of directors of lekeo MUle.
Beiton, 8. C, cotton maasfaeturers.
No Permission Is Oranted Huns to
•end Troop* Into Certain lenea
Paris.—The allies have not as yet
given or refused permission (or Ger
nun regular tioeps to enter eitbe*
the allied -soae of occupation or the
neutral son* to the eaat established by
the treaty of Versailles, accordlag to
Famous Statement by Nspeleen Is
Partly a Modern Caa*
that every corporal carried la hie
knapeeck the be too of a marshal has
been partially exempllfed In Serjeant
Major Weber, leader of the gpaHacaa
forcas la the Rafcr valley, estimated,
to number 120.0*0 men.
DKATH LIST IN HALP A BOXEN
STATBS MAV REACH TOTAL OP'
THREE SCORE PERSONS.
PROPEHIT LOSS TREMENDOUS
Havec Waa Played with Railway, Tel
egraph and Telephone Servloe In
Soctlena Vleltod by Storm*.
Tornadoes that struck la half a doa
ea states caused a death list that may
paes three score, caused property
damage reaching maav million* of dol
lar* aad played havoc with wlro aad
raidway service to widespread dle
.Th* grenteet damage waa done in
Chicago lubruba and Elgin, 111.
Atlanta.—At l*a*t 36 live* were
lo*t, a hundred er more periona war*
Injured aad property damage possibly
running lato th* million* waa cau**d
by tornados* that swept through Qeor
gla aad Alabama.
Near Fort Wayne, lad., three hilled,
heavy property damage.
Oreenvilln and Uaion City Ohio, 1$
St. Louie, one killed.
East Troy, Wis., one killed.
Whele United State* Lacking to the
South fer Clean Living and Thinking
Charlotte, N. C,—Declaring that the
whole United Btatea is looking to tho
•outh with its nntlv*-born Christian
population for its salvation, Oovarnor
Robert A. Cooper, of South Carolina,
delivered a strong pl*a for cl*an liv
ing and straight thinking to a gath
ering of men that completely filled
the auditorium of the Imperial thea
Conetltutlonallty of Prohibition
Law la Again Attaoked hi Court
Washlngtoa. Constitutionality of
the prohibition amondmcnt and part*
of the enforcement act ware atacked
in a brief filed in the supreme court
fcy counsel for Christian Feigenspaa, a
brewer of Newark. N. J.
42 Strikes and 48 Controversies
.Keeping Labor Department Busy
Wsrhlngton.—Forty-two strikes and
forty-five controversies that have not
reached the department of labor for
adJustiPnt, it was aanouaced.
The Chief j\i*tle* Supreme Court
Philippine lolands Has Roolgned
Washington—Chief Justice Arellano
of the court of the Phllllp-
haa cabled hi* resignation to
President Wilson to take effeot April j
1. on account of Infirmity due to ad
International Commercial Body
To be Formally Organized In June
Washington.—The new Internatten
al chamber of commerce, projected at
the International trade conference at
Atlantic City last October, will be
formally organised, during the week
of June 12, lsto.
Raising ef Point of Order Kill*
Preapceto fer Lower Poetal Rateo
Washington.—Provision for one
cent postage was stricken from the
postofflce sproprlstion bill In the con
ate on a point or order raised by Sen
ator Oronna. of North Dakota.
Plvo Railroads Operating "Pleats"
Refuee Demands of Union Worker*
New Tork.—Mve rsllroads operat
ing "floats" In New Tork harbor, re
fussd demands of anion workers to
prohibit use of their "floats" by the
United States Fruit Company, whose
deep saa longsboremea are on strike
Intimation Given Austiians and
Oermans Net to Enter Speedwey
Indianapolis—lntimation has beea
given proepectlve Oermaa and Aus
trisn entrants la the eighth Interna
tional (00 mile swecpstokeo on the
ladlanapolls speedway. May sl. that K
woald be well to poetpone all thought
of competition lor another year or two
Following an exbaastlvd canvaas af
public sent I meat, it waa daoided that
It woald be aawiie to risk Teatonlc
competition at this time.
Dsnger I* Imminent That National
Bird Will Sen Become Extinct
New Tork. —A warnlag against the
threatened extlaetion of the bald or
American eagle, the national bird of
the United States, waa leaned here
by the American Museum of Nataral
History which stated that re porta la
dicatod that "more thaufone-half aad.
perhape. three-quarters of th* entire
specioe already have boca sacrificed "
Deatmatloa af the bird* i* attribut
ad to hnntara In Alaska who are killing
then tor a bounty.
Ludendorff Enters Denial That He
Waa Imp Heated In Recent Revolt.
Berlin —General Ludendorff placed
hjmeelf at tho dUpocal of Examining
Jadga Oehlacblagcr, and denied ,
charge* that ha was Implicated In the :
reactionary revolt of March 12? Ec- |
cording to a news sgency report. The
general also made, through bis attor
ney, a statement explaining his rela
tione with the leaders of the abortive
LEGiDNKRES OF !
TWO EXPRESSIONS OP CONVIC
TION ON BONUS M A IN
ONE MS ACTION RATIFIED
Another Think* Condition* Just Now
Do Not Justify Enormou* Ex- I
Pons* Bonus Plan Entail*.
Officers o( ths American legion In
North Carolina are far (rem being
united la tkslr position on the pro-,
posed bonus or *ztra pay plan for sol- j
dlsrs, now being considered by a con
Of four men who have replied to a !
letter of Inquiry from Dan W. Terry,'
state publicity officer, one Is In fa
vor of relief legislation alone the
' lines suggested by National Comman
der D'Oller, one regards the bonus as
aa appreciation of service, but not as
pay, two are opposed with reserva
tions la favor of the disabled soldiers.
Allen Adams, ef Oreensboro, mem
ber of the executive committee from
the Fifth district. Is of the opinion
that the state commander abould as
semble the executive committee to
gether at some central point and that
this committee should pass a resolu
tion endorsing the actions of the na
Of very different rone 1s the com
munication of A. R. Parshley, of Clin
ton, another member ef the executive
committee of the Third district. 11*
1 am very glad o an opportunity
to raise my voice against any boons
plan fer ex-eorrlce men. I should,
however, llhe to make exceptions
with regard to disabled men. I do
net believe that the amounis received I
ander the War Risk Insurance ar*
ample, and It la quite posslblo that |
rauoh Injustice haa been done. As i
for the ordinary man, like myself, 1
there are Jobs a-plenty, and I do not
begrudge at all the tltno I spent 1n ,
service. Ner d* 1 think that condi
tion* weald Justify the enormous ex
peace which aay bonue plan would
BleeenMen In tho Rank*.
• The MeQlrt-Klrkpetrick plan for s
bend I**u* of 160,000,000 to build
mil la North Carolina has developed
Bi**eaal*a In the raaks ef the North
Carolina Oood Roads association.
Bene of them, notably Miss Hattls
Berry, secretary of the association,
have oome out actively against t(ie
plan to pree* th* matter at th* July
eeeslon of the legislature.
The Governor en Suffrage.
"t have a profound conviction that
the a pec I*l session ef the North Caro
lina legislature will ratify the suffrage
amendment regardless of wbat otbsr
•totes may de." declared Oov. T. W.
Biokett, after declining, on the
grounds of propriety and courtesy, to
aaad telegrams to Delaware urging
the ratification of the amendment by
1100,000 fer Rldgoorost.
Beuthern Baptist Educational board
has authorised the following appro
priations to be made from the $16,-
000.000 fund recently raised for edu
Bouthsra lisptlst Assnmbly, Ridge
Crest, N. C . 1100,000; John B Hot
eon university, Deland, Kla., $100,000;
Montezuma Baptist college. Bast La*
Vegas, N. M . SIO,OOO.
Tax Supervisor Seventh District.
J. C. Reld, of Chsrlette, hss been
*ppolnt*d tax supervisor for th* sev
enth dletrict to succeed Major A. L. |
Bulwlnkle, of Aaatonia. Reld takes
•p the work aa supsrvlsor under the
•tote revaluation act and will have
charge of the district comprising the
counties of Mecklenburg. Uaston, 1
Cleveland, Lincoln, Catawba. Btanly,
| Anson and Union.
Prefeoeer ef Farm Crops.
I Announcement Is made at State Ool
lego that Mr W. 11. Darst aasocla e
professor of Farm Crops at Pennsyl
vaala State college, haa accepted the
prefosoorshlp of Psrm Crops and will
•■tor upon bis new duties st West
Raleigh May the first.
Professor Darst comas to State Col
lege with splendid equipment both as
to training and experience and highly
recommended by some of the biggest
agricultural mea of the country. FTs
waa born and reared on a firm la
| Miami county, Ohio
•tote Printing More Cootly.
The state printing comaileotoa met
rooontly in governor's offtoe aad
allowed aa Increase ef i* per oent to
the Ive who de the Mate's
printing. "Al* Increase dates baok to
fansary 1 tbla year, but dees not ap-
MT to work which waa given them
prior to that time aad which has n*t
ret been completed. The publishing
beuee plead the high cast of Isbor. (
statlag that their expenses sre ener- ,
mens. There I* a clans* 4a the con
tract under which the lacrosse Is al
Teachers Properly Graded.
For the flr*t lime In the blstory of
the teaching protection in North Caro-1
Una the large majority of teacher* in
city and state achoola are In possaa- j
*lon of *lther first or second grade ■
certificates. Of the more than 16,-1
DM teacher* in North Carolina only I
3*o or 400 hare aot been certified by
the Mate board ef examiners, although
th* teachers themeelvoe claim that
they hare qualified tor certificates.,
Th»t they have sot been (amMieS I
[ with certificates Is veryUkaly due to
| delay of superintendents tn forward*
lag the report* to the offices here.
More than 12,000 teachers have qual
ified and are in possession of first
grade certificates, the. second grade
certificates going to less than'4,ooo.
With the teachers of the state on a
substantial professional basis the big
problem whloh the schools are eon
fronted with, or will be at the opening
of tiie fall session. Is to persuade the
teachers to continue In the school
work instead of entering other employ
ment. This has been the history of
North Carolina's teschers for many
years, and there Is every reason to be
lieve that the same thing will happen
again. Hundreds of the etate'a best
teacher* are early lured from the
| school rooms into other work by eate
ries far above that paid them for
The only way that North Carodlna
[ can maintain Its present teaching
force and persuade others who are
badly enter the prefesaloa.
Is to Increase the pay.
Fire Prevention Day
October »th is designated by law,
•'Tire Prevention Day" the governor
being required "to issue a proclama
tion urging the people to a proper ob
servance of the day," aad the insur
ance commissioner Is commanded "to
bring. ahe_ day and Its observance to
the attention of all municipal officials
and especially the firemen, and where
poeslble, arrange suitable programs.
The week beginning March M and
ending April t was selected as fire
prevention, or elean-up week.
Setting the Qevemer Straight.
Governor Blckett, three days after
JO had mado public his Intention of
advielng the democratic party to get
on the suffrage bandwagon aad that
he would urgii the special session of
tbe general assembly to ratify the
Susan B. Anthony amendment, re
ceived a telegram from J. H. Qalnes,
representing the anti-suffrage league
of West Virginia, stating that West
Virginia had not legally ratified the
amendment. His purpose of ssttlng
the Coventor straight was In tbe In
terest of lotting tbe rubllc know the
Examination for Postmsstsrs
Washington, (Special)— Civil ser
vice examination will be held on April
14 for preeldentlal postmaster at tha
following places In North Ca ollna:
Rosemary, salary 11,400; Lakesvllle,
salary, $1,600; Rich Square, salary,
$1,400; Rebersoavllle, salary, (1,100.
Members of the North Carolina dele
gation la the house voted for a small
army before the army reorganisation
bill passed. Tbey supported a motion
to limit the size to 185,000 mea.
Appssl by Powsr Company Dismissed
Washington,—Tbe supreme court
dismissed for lack of Jurisdiction ap
peals frbm North Carolina supreme
court decrees perpetually enjoining
the Hlawasee River Power Compaay,
upon the application of the Oarellna-
Tennessee Power Company from con
struct lug and operating power plants
on tbe Hlawassee river In Cherokee
Simmons against Ssis sf Ships
Senator Simmons went to/tfal again
to stop tbe sole of ships needed la tha
south and elsewhere In this country.
Constituents havo wired him that
Che government is making sales de
spite (ho protest here.
"Senators will recall that recently
there was a strong protest against
the sale of government-owned ships,"
said Benator Simmons, "arising out of
tbe proposal then to sell certain Ger
man ships. The senator from Wash
ington. Mr. Jenss, Introduced a bill to
the general effect that the shipping
board should not proceed with sales
until Congress had announced Its pol
icy and provided for contlnuod govern
State Has Had Ten Cspltals.
Tbe first complete report In con
nection with the Raleigh and Wake
coanty community etudy shows that
the state of North Carolina has had
at least ten cspltals. Bath. Bdenton,
Brunswick. Wilmington. New Bern,
Hlllsboro, Rmltbfield, Payetterllle and
Raleigh. Tbe reason for so maay lay
In tha custom prior to 1791 of trans
ferrlag tbe seat of government to the
temporary plies ef assembly.
la 1701 one square mile ef land was
bought for the foundation ef Raleigh
as a permanent seat of government.
The Truth About Navslustlon
"The Truth About Revaluation" Is
the title of a pamphlet that la being
printed, containing the series of Mon
day morning "Sermons on Taiatlon"
written by T. W Blckstf.
Governor Blckett has received scores
of letter* Iron over the state and
from other state* .commending his
stand for an equalization of taxation
la North farollns. One was received
from Dr B W. Oudrer. member of the
faeuKv ef tbe North Carolina College
for Women, now doing special work
Is N«w York.
German Reoular Army Troops Ars
Reported Being In Ruhr District
Paiis.—Absolute confirmation of the
entrance of regular German army
troops Into the Ruhr district, on the
edge of the silled zone of occupation,
without any permission fromaJJia al
lies, has been received by th**Freoch
foreign office, It was declared.
The subject, II was stated, will prob
ably come up before tbe supreme
council In ixmdon. Tbe French say
they can find no excuse whatever for
sending troops Into this section.
ALBANIAN GOVERNMENT IS
REPORTED TO HAVE PALLEN.
Rome. —Klamil El Bassau, an Al
banian leader, and the bishop of
Scutari have proclaimed the fall of
the provisional government and de
clared themselves regents of the Ab
has made a great diacov^^^^|
natural, uniform. h *u st rous,
rtmr.ly by appl^^H
detection. Saf J
teed harmless. All ready
58c a large bottle, money bncfcfjfl
not satisfied. Sold by Hayes Drag!
Company and all good drug stores,!
.Try Q-ban Hair Tonic, Soap, Lfjutdl
1! A H A "^|
#mee Patterson BulMlag
lilt WILL S.MSUE.
OFFICE IN SIMMONS BUILDISG
4COB A. 1 OHO
Attorney, iind fii llliesllll ■ ul JL.SW
GRAHAM, N. C
Expected Hone Would mM
Now Sleek and Heatthgr/l
Tn reporting his sun ail sta.
3.0. Haste, of Rock BrUZjilSi
V*., stated: "My hone fflg*
Advertisement you woold OM fifl
Dr. LoQtar's Stock Powdsn. ]
yss In a run down flx and nor 10
I thought lie would die soon. Y m
some of Dr. LtCWi Stock
—and today he is as fine a laekfin
horse M you can see In this SMI
I SP I *, n * wl .» 'ew boxes W^BSS
Mr. Huste benefitted by ifrflfl
of A LeGetr, Graduate Veteri
nsry Surgeon of 27 years' USSm
rricc. By following the Doctor's
treatment you can keep yoer stack
sleek and healthy. Here's offer
to you. Get a package ef Da-
LeGear's Stock Powders «»»d
dealer; feed It to your TIIIHIS
tno results are not satisfactory, just
return the empty carton ana youit
monjsy will be cheerfully
I'r. L D., LeGear Mad. Co., St
LIVES OF CHRISTIAN MINISTER*
This book, entitled as above,,
contains over 200 memoir* of MioO
isters in the Christian thurcb'
with historical reference*. As
Interesting volume—nicely prinb
ed and bound. Price per copy:
cloth, $2.00 j.gUt top, #2.(0. By
mail 20c extra. Orders May be
1012 K. Marshall *%SL
Uicbmoi l, V*
Orden« muv iw» left at this
OBTAINED. If you bare an invmilH
to (intent please send us a model or skct&H
with it letter ol brief explanation for prqja
limlnary examination aud advice, VouJ
disclosure und all business Is slrielly nra
IbU-nlial, and will recetve our prompt and
D. SWIFT & CO.,
WASHINOTON. D. C.
What the KahE?
THE FULL ACCOU R
ol Roowrelt'* reception at th:
vcrioui court* ol Europe, de- J J
•cribin* intimately hi* remark
able interviews with tbe K=i»er,
•re told in RiOMvelt'S own
word* exeloaively in J 1
At >our dealers or sead J1.0)
now to SCRIBNER'S MA' JA
ZINB, New York City, Cor
three number* ooataiainf
Roosevelt's Own Letter.-;
NOBmia 9JAO3S 40 VtUTTM j
aNMOfI * JLLO3S AS aavw i
maif jusssefd y -Arnpat
V*o;mo3 uousdy 9% pjs#Me*}
•I 100* tl
•n nva nap *.**p-na°v>*n j
Palmer hopes tbe delrfijl
uot be as elusive us ihsj^HlHH