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FARMERS ARE 111.
•r WARNED AGAINST ANY EXPAN
SION IN PRODUCTION HOW
Washington.—Declaring the farmers
generally are in a better position to
day than at any time since 1920, the
department of agriculture, in a state
ment on the farm outlook for 1926,
Baid that "any general expasion in
production this year would tend to
place farmers in a less favorable eco
nomic position than at present."
There was little liklihood, the de
partment said, of a large domestic
and foreign demand for agricultural,
products. On the contrary there were
indications of a possible decrease in
the demand the latter part of the
"No reduction in farm wages may
be expected," it was added, "and the
cost of farm equipment will probably
remain at present levejs. Sufficient
funds will be available for agricultural
credit in most regions at about the
same rates as in 1925."
A slightly smaller world crop of
wheat was indicated, with world
stocks at the beginning of the new
crop year "not burdensome." With
domestic stocks likely to be smaller,
the statement declared that average
yield probably would place export and
domestic prices "more in line with
those in other exporting countries
than at present."
Corn acreage equal to last year, the
statement added, would suffice with
average yields to meet feeding and
commercial requirements as fully as in
1925. Relatively low prices probably
would coontinue for oats unless yields
are greatly reduced.
For cattle the department said "Im
mediate and long time outlook" was
favorable, with a "reasonable con
stant demand" for beef anticipated.
The number of steers was said to be
the lowest In many years, but present
breeding stocks were apparently large
The outlook for the hog industry ap
peared favorable, with prices main
tained at high levels. Hogs In areas
of commercial production were said
to be the smallest In five years and
the present "strong domestic demand
for pork products" seemed likely to
Although profits were likely to be
lesß than during the last two years,
the department forecast a "good year"
for the sheep Industry.
Textile Industry Gains Nev/ Markets.
Washington.—Textile Industries of
the United States made a considerable
advance In attaining foreign markets
during 1925. Commerce department
statisticians compiling the figures
found that the country's exports of
cotton cloth during the year amounted
to 477,815,000 square yards, worth
$85,011,000. This was an increase of
13.7 per cent over 1925 figures, and an
Increase of 8.7 per cent In value. The
cotton mills at the same time were
more than holding their own in sup
plying the domestic market, for Im
Visitors See Ford Cars Built.
Charlotte, N. C.—The Ford Motor
company's big attraction for visitors
in Detroit, a total of 168.927 persons,
representing practically every country
In the world and including many prom
inent personages, visited the plant dur
ing 1925 to become acquainted with
Ford manufacturing methods, the vis
itors' record shows. This was approx
imately 35,000 more than during 1924|
The River Rouge plant of the com
pany, said to be the largest Industrial
center In the world, also Is growing
as an attraction to people Interested
In manufacture on a large scale. Vis
itors at the Rouge plant during 1925
Women Aaked to A(J.
Washington.—An appeal to the
women of America to aid in the fight
against use of the steel trap in cap
turing fur bearing animals waa made
public here over the signature of Ger
trude Atherton, the writer; Minnie
Maddern Flake, the actress is Mrs.
Cornelia Brlce Plnchot, wife of the
governor ot Pennsylvania; Mrs. John
B. Henderson, Waahington social lead
er; and Mrs. Ada Loulae Fletcher,
wife of the aenator from Florida.
Hie statement endorsed the work
of the recently organised antl-steel
trap league, whose object Is to secure
prohibitory legislation In every state.
"A shameful stigma baa been put up
■on the American woman," it aaid.
Stateaville.—Concord Preabjrtery, in
•called session, approved the recent
action ot the board of trustees of
Mitchell college In initiating a cam
paign to raise $6,000 this year to meet
he needs of the institution. The
college has no endowment and If it
la to maintain its present atanding It
most have an annual inoome of not
lass than $5,000 to meet requirements.
Presbytery authorised the trustees to
raise for the Institution $6,000 which
i would be equivalent to the Income
tron an endowment ot SIOO,OOO.
• EIGHT STORES ARE •
• BURNED IN CHARLOTTE. *
• ; I - ' *
• Charlotte, N. C. —Losses esti- •
• mated at $150,000 were caused by •
• Are of undetermined origin which •
• destroyed six store buildings on •
* East Trade Street, at College St. •
• The structures were located at •
• northeast corner and were occu- •
* pied by several well-known. firms. •
* The building was owned by •
* Charles Moody, wealthy Charlotte *
* business man, who bought the •
• property a few months ago. *
• The building was valued at ap- *
♦ proximately $50,000. *
* The losses of the merchants was •
* estimated, as follows: *
♦ Wohlford Drug Company, sls,- *
* 000; Fruit stand, owned by *
* Greek whose name could not be *
* learned, $1,500; Tanenhaus' Cloth- •
♦ ing Store, $15,000; M. Headen, $7,- *,
• 000; Sinkoe's Store, $15,000; Im- *
* perial Tailors, $5,000; Leading De- *
* partment Store, $8,000; Hand •
* Medicine Company, $40,000. ) •
ENTOMBED IN MINE BLAST
THREE DEAD AND TWENTY-TWO
ARE TRAPPED NEAR PITTS
Pittsburgh—Three miners are dead
and 22 others are trapped, their fate
yet unknown, in the Pittsburgh Ter
minal Coal corporation mine number
four at Horning, near here, followine
Rescue crews comprising about 100
men from the local station of the
United States bureau of mines and
helmet men of the Mansfield and Gal
latin mines of the Pittsburgh Coal
company are working their way to
tlie section where It is thought the
trapped miners will be found.
A fire started in the mine officials
of the company said, when sparks
from a cutting machine are believed
to have ignited a gas pocket. The
men in the mine were fighting the
flames when the explosion occuVred.
Just what caused the blast is not
The explosion was hardly felt on
the surface, it was said, and this led
to the opinion that the mine was not
badly wrecked and that the fate of
the entrapped men soon would be
The Horning number four mine,
which Is located about 15 miles south
west of Pittsburg, normally employs
between 700 and 800 men. The large
force was not working because of the
fire in the mine.
Head of L. A N. Dies Suddenly.
New Orleans.—A cfcble received
here announced the death of W. L.
Mapother. president of the Louisville
and Nashville railroad, at Panama
City, C. Z. The dispatch said that
Mr. Mapother dropped dead on the
street. His home Is Louisville, Ky.
Later dispatches added that Mr.
Mapother was accompanied to Pana
ma City by his wife and Mr. and
Mrs. Whltford Cole. Mr. Cole is pres
ident of the Nashville, Chattanooga
and St. Louis railroad. The members
of .the party were on a pleasure trip.
A message said that Mr. Mapother's
body would be brought to New Orleans
on the Vnlted Fruit company's steam
Big Reductions in Surtax Rate.
Washington.—Sharp reductions in
the Income surtax rates. Including a
slash In the maximum rate from 40
to 20 per cent, were voted by the
senate in accepting the schedule writ
ten Into the tax reduction bill by its
The total tax reduction thus voted
was estimated at $122,000,000 for this
year, the committee having Increased
the total over that approved by the
house to the extent of $23,000,000 by
providing for greater reductions in in
comes between $26,000 and SIOOO,OOO.
where the maximum would take effect.
Many Homeless as Result of Storm.
West Palm Beach. Fla.—One child.
Jackie Eugene Drtacoll, 11 months old.
Is dead, and a number of persons are
injured as a result of a storm which
struck Green Acres, two miles west
of Lake Worth, six miles south of
Approximately 300 persons wer«
made homeless and 20 houses were
completely destrtyed by the wind.
The houses mostly were of a flimsy
temporary construction in the new sub
Relief measures already are under
way. and it was assured that every
storm sufferer will be given a place
Two Killed By Gas.
Austell, Oa. —Two persons were
killed and another rendered uncon
sclous by Inhaling a deadly gaa sup
posed to have been generated by a
moonshine liquor still, at the home of
James W. Freeman, here.
* Mr. Freeman and Joe Morgan, a
neighbor, were killed, and Mrs. Free
man waa overcome by the gas when
she attenmpted to drag the two men
The still was reported concealed
in a care beneath a chicken house, at
tk* Fraeman residence.
HEAVY TOLL 111
EAST BT STORM
THIRTY-TWO PERSONS DIE A 8
SEVERE SNOWSTORM SWEEPS
New York. —Northeastern United
States has been struggling to free it
self from the most severe snowstorm
of the winter that lasted fully 2*
hours and caused 32 deaths.
Eight were killed in a building col
lapse under the weight of Bnow at New
Britain, Conn., and eight perished at
sea. There were other deaths in var
ious cities. Trains hours late,
and commuting service was disrupt
ed in New York, 'Boston and Phila
Wire communication was interrupt
Five ships were in distress at sea.
Three thousand passengers were on
boats plying between New York and
New England pointh when the vessels
had to anochor in Long Island sound
near New York. *
The storm spread a snow blanket
varying from a few inches to two feet.
Wind driven, it formed a blockade
over the country highways through
Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey
and New England.
The gale swirled out to sea toward
the Grand Banks and the ship lanes.
At the lowest estimate it will cost
New York $1,000,000 to dig out of the
storm. Twenty thousand workmen
are trying to keep the main streets
Five persons died in the storm in
New York City. • '
Air mail service between New York
and Chicago was halted.
Only two of five passenger vessels
due to dock in New York dared enter.
Tons of ice in the Hudson River Jam
med against the liner Orcuna and kept
her from docking until the tide turn
Boston was paralyzed even more
than New York. Public buildings, in
cluding the State House, was thrown
open to commuters forced to stay in
Bodies of Officers Found.
Edwardsvllle, bodiep of
Constable Omar Hackett and John
Boelke, his aid, believed to have been
slain by bootleggers, were discovered
by prohibition agents, buried on a
farm near Horseshoe Lake. Hackett
apparently had been killed by a blow
on the head, while Boelke was shot
through the head. Both had been
missing since a week ago when they
left to raid whiskey stills.
Both bodies were fully clothed and
the hands of each were tied behind
the back. Prohibition agents, who
started a search at the request of
Mrs. Hackett, first found Hackett's
body three feet under a mound of
fresh earth. Digging deeper they
found Boelke's body.
Train Robbed By Band.
Peoria, 111.—A band of 20 robbers
sacked a small town railroad office
near here, seizing equipment which
they later used to hold up and rob a
Rock Island freight train, from which
they took about SIO,OOO worth of alco
hol. Cutting the air hose on the 70-
car freight train, the robbers held the
crew prisoners while their mates
cated the barrels of alcohol away in
Torches, cutters, punches, wrecking
bars, rifles, shotguns and cartridges
were taken In the station robbery.
These tools are believed to have been
used to force open the cars which
yielded the alcohol.
Silk Stockings For Mules.
London.—The silk stocking fad is
to be taken up by the donkeys in
Algelra. Mrs. F. K. Hosall, who has
been carrying on humanitarian work
among the mules, donkeys, and cam
els in North Africa, is in London mak
ing a collection of stockings to fake
back with her. She says the animals
in Algelra, especially the donkeys, suf
fer from flybltes on their legs and she
desires to obtain worn out stockings
which will be used to keep secure
bandages on the legs of the beasts.
She has authority from the governors
Algelra. Tunis, and Morocco to
seise any unlit animals and give it
Many Perish In Flood.
Constants. Rumania.—Many lives
are reported to have been lost in
floods along the lower Danube. Great
expanses of territory are Inundated.
The Jalomltxa. Cernavida and Ostrov
districts are those most distrously af
To Float Bond Issue.
W to Issue
and aell $30,000,000 in five per cent
bonds was sought from the Interstate
Commerce Commission by the Balti
more ft Ohio Railroad.
The corporation proposes to repay
$9,000,000 which it owee the govern
ment on account of wartime Railroad
control, and to take care of $,900,000
it o#ea in abort time loans. The bal
ance will go for the purchase of new
equipment and to reimburse the treas
ury for expenditures.
THE ALAMANCE GLEANER, GRAHAM, N. C.
• DEATH SKIDS ON *
• ICE-CLAD WALKB. •
• New York. —Two women. In •
• New York city lost their lives •
• and a score others were injured *
• in accidents caused by sleet-cov- •
• ered streets and icy pavements. •
• Surface and elevated car service •
• was subject to frequent interrup- •
• tlon, vehicular traffic was demor- •
• alized and pedestrians slipped and *
• skated their way through the •
• traffic'jams. •
• Similar conditions prevailed *
> throughout New "York state and •
• southern New England. A chil- •
• ling northwest wind, accompanied *
• by a sharp drop in temperature, *
• transformed an area which was *
• sodden with rain into one of ice *
• and sleet. Tree limbs dropped •
• under the weight of their crystal *
• loads and telephone and tele- *
• graph lines sagged heavily, prop- •
• erty damage, however, was small •
• and wire communication was not *
• interrupted. The temperature •
• hovered around the freezing point. •
REDUCTION IN INCOME TAX
ADDITIONAL STRICTURES HAVE
BEEN PRESENTED TO THE
on the income tax unit of the treas
ury were presented to the senate in
reports signed by the majority mem
bers of the investigating committee
headed by Senator Couzens, republi
Concrete cases were presented in
an effort to show that more than
$100,000,000 in war amortizations for
tax reduction purposes had been al
lowed, which were not based on rul
ings' of the solicitor of the internal
Similarly, the majority set up the
contention that something like $600,-
000,000 in amortization allowances
had been made which were not based
on sound engineering principles and
not specifically condemned by the so
In the first catagory was placed
among others an allowance of $27,-
926,412 to the United States Steel
corporation, a case which was freely
discussed during the hearings already
widely covered in testimony already
made a part of the public record of
the committee's investigation.
Amortizations which engineers for
the committee contend were not based
on sound engineering principles in
cluded 115,589,614 for the Aluminum
company of America, in which Secre
tary Mellon is a stockholder; $7,258,-
731 for the Bethlehem Steel corpora
tion; $9,912,740 for the National Ani
line and Chemical company; $2,845,-
000 for the Atlantic Refining company;
$1,892,624 for the Pan-American Pe
troleum and transport company, and
$1,675,000 for the " Cuban American
Besides Chairman Couzens, the re
port was signed by Senators Jones
and King, democrats. Senators Wat
son and Ernest, republicans, the other
members, withheld their signatures as
has been ttfe case with the other re
ports submitted to the senate.
Bink Deplores Crime Increase.
Asheville.—ln order to solve the
prison problem of today we must re
sort to the rehabilitation of the home
and a stricter observance of the old
time methods of training, declared H.
Hoyle Sink, pardon commissioner of
North Carolina, in an address before
the American Business club at its
weekly luncheon meeting at the Bat
tery Park hotel.
Commissioner Siiik also pointed out
that it should be a source of humilia
tion to the white race that the pris
ons of today are being filled by white
boys and men rather than ne
groes. as was formerly the case.
The commissioner was introduced
by Judge Phil C. Cocke, whose guest
he is while making an inspection of
Women Bandits Sentenced.
Sioux Falls, S. D— Sentences of
three years each in the state peniten
tiary were imposed on Mrs. Catherine
Rogers and her daughter. Zera Crumb,
convicted bank robbers, in circuit
Vesuvius Active Again.
Naples. Italy —The activity of Modnt
Vesuvius, the recent eruption of which
was thought to have subsided, be
come somewhat intensified again with
considerable lava flowing over the
last slide on the southwest slope or
Two Cruisers Collide.
Washington.—The cruisers Milwau
kee and Detroit were in c3Tl talon in
Cuban waters but the Navy Depart
ment was advised thiy sustained only
slight damage and no injury to per
The collision occurred while the
cruisers were engaged in maneuvers
with the scouting fleet. Some plates
were bent on the Detroit but no men
tion of damage to the Milwaukee was
made. The damage wUI be repaired
later at the Balboa yards in the
FOR U ARMY
BECRETARY OF WAR SAYS THEY
CAN GET ALONG ON
Washington.—Maintenance of the
army and the various reserve organi
zations at their present strength for
the next fiscal year was provided in
the annual war department appropria
tion bill reported to the house.
Carrying a total of $339,581,000, the
measure would authorize an increase
in expenditures of $6,965,000 over
funds now available. This was an in
crease of $1,087,000 above budget esti
mates and was the first time in the
present Congress that budget' recom
mendations have been exceeded.
The only unusual item in the bill,
the house appropriations committee,
which drafted the measure reported,
was that of $6,000,000 for replacing
supplies taken from the war reserve,
which is maintained on a basis for
an army of one million men.
The appropriations for the army
contemplated continuance for another
year of an average strength Of 118,-
583 enlisted men and 11,13% officers,
with a reduction of the enlisted
strength of the Philippine scouts from
8,000 to 7,000 men.
A saving of $988,000 was made "in
army pay, the committee said, by re
ducing the number of non-commission
ed officers and privates of the first
class. Vacancies occurring in these
grades will be filled only as funds may
Of the total, $261,081,000 was ap
portioned for the military activities
of the., department, and $78,500,000 for
the nOiPmtiitary functions. Of the
latter, sso,mjo,ooo was carried for
river and harbor work.
Naval Aviation Asks For Large Sum.
Washington.—Expenditure of approx
imately $250,000,000 over a five year
period to build up naval aviation was
recommended to the house naval com
mittee by the bureau of aeronautics.
Rear Admiral William A. Moffett.
bureau chief, told the committee the
proposal contemplated a thorough de
velopment program which included all
activities of the air service.
The money would be expended as
Procurement of new planes and
Maintenance of the air organiza
Construction of a new 23,000 ton air
plane carrier of the Saratoga and
Lexington type $50^000,000.
At the end of the five years, the ser--
jrice would have 1,248 planes ready for
immediate service he said.
Seven Workmen Killed.
New Britain, Conn. —The collapse
of a brick wall at the foundry of the
North and Judd Manufacturing com
pany, brought death to at least seven
workmen. Eleven others are in the
New Britain Oeneral Hospital, some
in a serious condition.. Six men are
The accident was a direct result of
the blizzard, which swept this section,
snow gathering on the roof of the one
story building causing the wall to
buckle. It fell into the street and
roof of the structure dropped on the
workers below leaving a pile of twist
ed* steel and mass of bricks. It was
from under this mass of debris that
the bodies of the workers were found.
So far as could be learned there were
no pedestrians passing the building
at the time of the collapse.'
To Sign Requisition.
Albany, N. Y.—Governor Smith an
nounced that he would sign requisi
tion papers for the return to New York
state of Fred O. Beale, wanted in
Bro ome county for grave robbery and
an attempt to defraud, who was ar
rested in Coral Gables, Fla.
Bahiu, Brazil. —Bunches of roses cut
in Pernambuco were dropped from
Commander Franco's seaplane as it
speeded southward over this city,
about 425 miles from his starting
point. Single buds sold at high prices
to the enthusiastic observers of the
Spaniard's flight. I
Long Time Deciding.
FredericksbnrgT'V^.—lt took a cor
oner's jury B*o*fr- than seven
months to decide onj the cause or the
death of Edgar Sneljings of Falmouth.
He died last June. The jury was
sworn two days after his death.
Father Slays Family.
Dowagiac, Mich.—A mental break
down caused by worry of a father la
believed by county officers here to
have resulted in the death of William
Wilkinson, his wife, a son, the daught
er and the latter's three day old child.
The bodies of the victims were
found in the ruins of the Wilklnsoa i
home in Silver Creek township neat
Investigators said marks on the i
bodies Indicated the father had
the four, aet fire to the house an 4 1
then perished la the flames. I
I ' DOINGS IN THE |
i TAR HEEL STATE
I NEWS OF NORTH CAROLINA !
! TOLD IN - SHORT FAR A I
, I GRAPHS FOR BUSY PEOPLE J |
Wilson.—Wilson county'* handsome
' new half-million dollar courthouse waa
! dedicated with most-impressive cere-
L monies which were presided over by
■ Judge M. V. Barnhill of Rocky Mount.
Statesville. —3. H."*McElwee, pioneer
tobacco manufacturer and for many
years identified with Statesville's in
dustrial development, died at his home
here. Mr. McElwee was 91 years of
age and was born In York county,
North Wilkesboro.—Rev. Jesse V.
Yatds, of Rina, Ashe county, died at
the Wilkes hospital as a refftlt of gun
shot wounds received on January If
when he fell over a log while out
hunting, shooting himself in the side.
High Point. —A total of 68 building
permits were issued here during the
month of January, aggregating $240,-
810, which is about four times the
amount of building for the same
month last year.
Monroe. —The American Legion aux
iliary of Monroe has purchased a quan
tity of Crepe Myrtle and other orna
mental shrubbery with whi&h it will
beautify that portion of highway No.
20, leading between Monroe and Lake
Lee, a distance of approximately two
B. Bianchi, Italian
born arltst, charged with anyying
little girls in motion picture theatres,
was sentenced by Police Judge Camer
on Macßae to serve 60 days in jail
and not to pnter a place of amusement
in Asheville for two years.
Grenesboro. —The two year old
daughter of M. B. McLean, Associat
ed Press telegraph operator, in this
city, swallowed an "all day sucker," a
piece of candy on a stick, swallowing
stick and all. The child Is in a ser
Greensboro. —Robert Sockwell, far
mer living near this city, appealed to
the police here for help
for two loads of hay that he said
soma unidentified persons took from
, his place. It was the first time that
a "hay bandit" had been reported.
Wilson.—Dr. C. S. Eagles, of Wil
son, R. F. D. 4, has a nine-year-old
daughter, Kathleen, in the ninth grade
and is keeping up with her twin
brothers who are one year older than
she. She has music in addition to
the regular studies of her grade, She
recently won a prize in a spelling con
test in which her fourteen-year-old
Durham. —Contract for a three-story
Sunday-school building as an annex to
the Edgemont Baptist church was
awarded by the congregation to T.
W. Poe, the contract price being
$25,000. The complete plant, includ
ing heating system and 1 equipment,
Is expected to cost about $35,000.
High Point. —The city of High Point
will*make an effort to borrow $75,000
Immediately to meet the bills that are
due and which the city does not have
sufficient funds to pay. The city
council in session took cognizance of
the fact that there are outstanding
obligations which cannot be met satis
factorily unless money is borrowed.
Asheville. —Alleging that the con
struction of the new roundhouse of
the Southern Railway Company and
the establishment of the new stock
yards have damaged greatly residen
tial property which has been held as
such for the past 50 years, Mary C.
McDowell has filed suit in superior
court against the railroad for $250,000.
Tarboro.—Jule Pender of No. 7
township, died from injuries received
in an automobile wreck. Pender was
in the rear seat of a car driven by a
negro man named Jet Lawrence.
About a mile out of Tarboro on the
state highway between Tarboro and
Leggetts, Lawrence lost control of his
car and ft turned completely over.
Wilson.—After safely delivering the
last school truck full of children to
their homes between Elm City and
Wilson, truck No. 69 stalled on a
crossing and a northbound Atlantic
Coast Line train crashed into it and
cdlnpletely demolished It. The driver,
Fred Narron, of thiß city, was serious
ly injured, and Is in alocal hospital.
Raleigh.—Thieves broke through
and stole 29 Fords and seven automo
biles, but the registration department
of the state recovered 64 Fords and
31 other kinds of machines, the record
performance of the state's whole life.
. Chapel Hill.—The school of Engi
neering of the University of North
Carolina has Just decided to add a
department of chemical engineering.
This gives the school four, depart
ments for there are already depart
menta of civil, electrical and mechani
Madison.—Perhaps the biggest aver
age of the season at the local co-op
warehouse was made by W. G. Sharpe,
New Bethel township fanner, who re
ceived $119.84 as a first advance on
41« ponds of tobacco. Mr. Sharp*
had Sl4 pounds that graded at s3l per
I Child's Harmless Laxative is
"California Fig Syrup"
or sick, colic babies and children i ov .
to take genuine "California Pig S yrm>'
No other laxative regulates the tender
little bowels so nicely. I t sweetens the
stomach and starts the liver and bow
els without griping Contains no u ar '
cotlcs or soothing syrups. Say "Call
fornia" to your druggist and avoid
counterfeits. Insist upon gennln .
"California Fig Syrup" which contains
Don't Let That Cold
Turn Into "Flu"
That cold may turn into "Flu *•
Grippe or, even worse, Pneumonia, un
less you take care of it at once
Rub Musterole on the congested parts
and see how quickly it brings relief.
Musterolf, made from pure oil of
mustard, camphor, menthol and other
simple ingredients, is a counter-irritant
which stimulates circulation and helm
break up the cold. '
As effective as the messy old mustard
plaster; does the work without blister
Rub it on with your finger-tips. You
will feel a warm tingle as it enters the
pores, then a cooling sensation that
brings welcome relief.
Better than a muttard plaster
111 FIVE GALLONS
! PAINT FREE
A large paint concern In fur
therance of an advertising and
Introductory campaign now in
progress, offers to give, free of
charge, five gallons of Its best
house paint, any colof, to one
property owner at each post
offlce or on each rural route In
this county. This concern wants
Its paint on a house In each lo- |
callty this season which is the
purpose of this remarkable offer.
It also wants a local salesman
In each county.
Persons Interested are re
quested to write the
■UERO PRODUCTS COMPANY
P>»Mt—S ■» A
LOPMVnXK, KEMTUCKT j
Wear a Whipcord Suit
Per WORK - HUNTING - TOURING
Oxford or Brown Colors
CoAt And Trousers 110.00
Single Trousers I SO
Coat and Breeches 11.46
Bend t or samples and measuring blink.
EDWARD 8. APPEL * CO.
100 Hopklna Placo Baltimore. Md^
Potatoes are a paying crop In Florida. Cm
always follow the same year with another
paying crop. One town of 700 ships a millwa
dollars worth a year. For information on
track farming in Florida, write Dept A,
DEPARTMENT OF AORICULTURC
Davis Guarantee Shoes
"The Shoe That Fits"
Dress shoes, work shoes, police servlct
shoes and slippers. Save money. Wr" l
for catalogue to
THE DAVIS SHOE CO.
BLADES FOR YOUR GILLETTE
3 Dozen for SI.OO
Guaranteed brand new; standard s >
double edge. Order a year's suppy
this bargain price. A genuine
LETTE RAZOR with this offer ior
25* extra. .
R. BELLOWS CO., Dept. A "
181 Lafayette St., Schenectady,
AGENTS WANTED—If you would
make some extra money durln* ' p
write ua In rerard to acting as k , enMr «
agent In your community. * 3 t
Marble A Oranlte Co.. Sparlinbars. _
LADIES—Save Money on
plan and catalogue. ■ ho * r J?/ w v Wbi"
for Spring and Summer 1926.
Stores, Callao, Virginia.
Wanted—Girls, workmea. wriir £
musicians, salesmen, preachers. | flne( i »
tbe movioa. Ten nayln* wiays E „*rt
"Scenario Secrets." Nothing llMlt. £ „
tella what words to use. ord«r'«
LANE SAW MILLS
HOE SAWS zUbu&Z
Issnml tae»««y way, gssyf I
rnft»M .TI I J |s.lli. i** II