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GRAHAM, H/o; FEB. 2, 1928
t'Ff II ?.' ? ? ? ???'? ?FT ? rfTTTttt
J LOCAL NBW8. t
LJ.A*?4?f !?* |i t44' H*4*4AAA I A I
?Next Mouday is regular month
ly meeting day for the County Com
?Mr. end Mr*. Mc Bride Holt
will entertain the director* of Gra
ham Kiwanie Clnb at dinner next
?Mr. B. M.. Rogers and family
moved Monday to their new home
on N. Main Street. The home is a
two-story, 8-room brick veneered
residence and looks well.
?A goodly number from Graham
attended the violin concert at Elon
College Wednesday evening. It
was given by Max Rosen, piano ac
co.upanist Isiah Seligman, as a
number of the Alamance Oounty
Concert Course. Those attending
from here were highly pleased.
?Mr. J. H. Eason has become
sole owner of the Benson cleaning
and dye works, having purchased
the iuterest of Mr. C. H. Benson.
They purchased the business from
William E. Walker a few months
ago and operated under the name of
Benson's cleaning and dye works.
?Graham Chapter U. D. C is
holding its regular monthly meeting
this afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Don E. Scott, who with Mesdames
Geo. S. Attmore, J. Dolph Long and
M. E. Yount are hoeteesea to the
Chapter for this meeting. Routine
business will feature the afternoon
?Our townsman). Mr. John T.
Black, ia one of the incorporators of
tbe Standard Hosiery Mills of
Burlipgton, which was grantsd a
charter bv the Secretary of State
Tuesday. The other incorporators
'are John Shoffqer and C. E. Fore
man. The company is capitalized
at $1,000,000, of which $600,000 is
?Mr. Fi A. Slate, who operates a
newspaper, The Tribune, at Ashe
boro, it is .announced, has bought
the pointing plant here of the Coun
ty Seat Publishing Co This com
pany started a paper here the first
of March last year, It demised
about the first of December. It is
understood Mr. Slate will publish a
paper to be known as "The Messen
?Among Graham folks who heard
Paderewaki in Greensboro last Fri
day night were the following: Mr.
and Mrs. Allen B. Thompson, Mr.
and Mrs. R. N, Cook, Rev. and Mrs.
W. E. Harrop; Mesdames Will E.
White, H. W. Scott, A. K. Hardee,
0. J. Parity Misses Mamie Parker,
Martha Holt, Emma Robertson,
Leonora Jeffress, Lessie and Made
?Ground was broke last week
fur the second unit of the Rayon
plant under construction a mile
north of Graham station and a mile
east of Burlingtoq. According to
the Burlington Daily Times thore
is a probability of ten other units
being boilt. If all these unite are
built, this will constitute by far the
largest manufacturing plant in this
section of the State, sad what it will
mean to Alamance county can only
?Tbe weather has been unusually
freakish in the oast week. A snow
covered a greater part of the stale
Friday night?only abont an inch
here, but much more in the Western
sectious. The mercury slumped
Saturday and Sunday around the
level of what it was three weeke be
fore. It moderated and a drizzling
rain came Monday night. Every
thing was covered with a light sleet
Tuesday morning. By Wednesday
morning the sleet was heavy, but a
genial son appeared that afternoon
and broke the spell.
How to Secure Increased Markets for
There ia a chance to increase our
markets for dairy prod acts in this
action. These additional markets
"ill not come, however, until we get
more cows or at least convince oat
aide interests that we are preparing
to keep more oows.
We cannot automatically open a
oondensery for milk and everyone
h? prepared on that same morning
to start selling We have a market
10 Greensboro for an increased
amount of milk now for ice cream
We have a rapidly growing mar
ket at Burlington for all the butter
tat we can produce.
Increase your herds to supply
these markets. Thia increase in cow
Population will interest additional
"jntketa, which will enable yoa to
choose the market best suited to
yonr condition. The prices on
m.ther market will not be radically
W. Kerr Scott,
? PERSONAL v ?
Bar. A. C. Holler is spending the
day in Durham on business.
Mr. W. 0. Stratford left Tuesday
for Florida to spend a few weeks.
Maj. J. J. Henderson spent Wed
nesday at Roxboro on legal, busi
Mr. snd Mrs, John B? Stratford
spent Wednesday afternoon in
Mr. John B. Stratford returned
Tuesday from a ten-day business
trip to South Carolina.
Miss Ada Denny left last Saturday
for a visit of a few daya to relatives
in High Point and Greensboro.
Miss Alta Beck of Fuquay Springs
cam" Wednesday on a visit to Miss
Mamie Parker and is leaving Fri
Mieeee Virgie Wilson and Madge
Murray of Burlington spent the
week-end here with Misses Hazeline
and Julia Bradshaw.
Mrs. Chas. H. Denny left last Sat
urday for her home in Greensboro
after a visit of a few days to Mrs.
I Mc Bride Holt.
[ Miss Sadie Winstead and her
guest, Miss Dorothy Pickett, student
I at N. C. C. W., spent Saturday and
| Sunday at the former's home in
Mrs. L. ?. Kluttz and little
daughter, after spending a week
here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I
J. B. Farrell, returned Friday to
their home in Greensboro.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Scott Bnrch and |
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Mark ham and
their two sons, Thomas and Robert,
of Durham spent Sunday here, vis
iting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Long Attends Gettysburg Monu
ment Committee Meeting.
Oq Monday Mrs. J. Dolph Long,
accompanied by Mrs. Olenn Long
of Newton, State Leader of tbe N.
C. Division of the Children's Chap
ter U. D. C., who was her gudst
Sunday night, went to Raleigh to
attend a meeting of tbe Gettysburg
monument committee, of which both
are members, to select a design for
the memorial to be erected on that
famous battle Held to the memory
of the North Carolina soldiers who
made the supreme sacrifice there.
! Seven sculptors presented models
for the monument, of which that
presented by Gutzon Borglum, na
tionally known sculptor of New
York and designer of Stone Mount
ain memorial, was unanimously se
lected. It will be composed of five
soldiers 9 feet high on an 8 ft. ped
estal, will cost about 850,000, and
will require about 15 months to
, W. W. Fuller, North Caroliniau,
of New York, heads the advisory
committee on the monument.
During their stay in Raleigh the
members of the commission were
luncheon guests of Gov. and Mrs.
McLean at the executive mansion.
Cotton?Its Characteristics and Vicis
"Cotton is the overcoat of a seed
that is planted and grown in the
Southern states to keep the produo
er broke and the buyer crazy. The
fiber varies in color and weight, and
the man who can guess nearest the
length of the fiber is called a cotton
man by the public, a fool by the
farmer, and a poor business man by
"The price of cotton is determined
in New York and goes np when you
have sold and down when you have
bought. A buyer working for a
group of mills was sent to New York
to watch the cotton market and after
a few days' deliberation be wired his
firm to this effect: 'Some tnink it
will go up and some think it will
go down. I do, too. Whatever you
do will be wrong, act at once! !'
"Cotton is planted in the.spring,
mortgaged in the summer, and left
in the field in the winter.
"You can and you can't; you will
and you won't. Be damned if you
do, and be damned if yon doo't."
Hi Whitney Basket Ball Teams Win
in Games With Edwin M. Holt
The teams of the Eli Whitoey
high school met the teams of Edwin
M. Holt on the letter's court on the
evening of January 27th, in a vic
tory for the home boys and defeat
for the girls.
The final count for the boys was,
Holt 40, Whitney 28. R. Overman
led in the game with a total score of
15 points, followed by H. Ifoesr
with 14 points.
Braxton and Braxton led the
score for the visitors with 11 and
The girls' game resulted in a vic
tory of 31 to 19 in favor of Whit
* ?. < ? - ? . . -it**
George W. Holmes, Jr., Given Pre
n. ir_ .1.: ? . J'?a
v?? UlUUUiJ IIWUOOD ti J^ou
o'clock, in the Mutpoipel coart in
Burlingtog, George W. Holmes, Jr.,
wm given a preliminary hearing.
He shot and killed Otia L. Robert
eon in front of a moving picture
theatre in that city on the night of
January 17, and haa been iu Gra
ham jail since ,
? A large crowd was present at the
hearing and* number of witnesses
were examined as to the circum
stance of the shooting. The hearing
was in the nature of a skirmish,
without touching upon the reason or
provocatiop for the act.
The defendant asked for bail
which was opposed by the proaecu
cution and denied by the court.
Under a writ of habeas corpus, if the
defendant?had cared to pursue the
contention,perhaps bail would have
been allowed. i
After the hearing the prisoner was
returned to jail to await his trial iu
the Superior Court which will con
vene on Feb- 27.
The attorneys representing thq
defendant are Lieut.-Qov. J. Elmer
Long, Mai. L. P. McLendon, former
solicitor, Maj. J. J. Henderson and
Louis C. Allen. Solicitor W. B.
Umstead will be assisted in the
prosecution by J. Dolph Long and
Graham Public Schools Hocor Roll.
Special honor roll (95-100):
2A?Laura Jane Neeae.
Honor Roll (90-95):
IB?Fred Williams, Catherine
Coble, John Crawford.
1A?Rankin Caruthere, Harvey
Holt, Phryne Pike, Mozelle Clapp,
Mary E. Edwards, Jolea Holt, Doro
thy Foust, Sible Perry, Francos
Shoffner, Mary E. Stratford.
2B?Edith Clapp, Conley Long,
Veora Old bam, Ethel Ray, Tyrise
Robison, Margaret Vincent, Thomas
2A?'Clarence Cates, Ellen Har
dee, Ruby Isley, Hal Lewis, Nan
Rogers, William Ira Ward,' Jr.,
Marvin Yount, Jr.
3B?Bonnie Moore, Bettie Reavis,
Sadie Thorny, Viola Shue.
3A?Carmen Beaver, Ned Euliss,
Mary Lena Oreen, Bob Henderson,
Enla May Holt, Georgia Lewis,
Fannie Pngh, Grace Denny Tate,
Jnlia Mae Wrenn.
4?Allen Wilkerson, Bettie Scott,
Jean Gray Soott, Elisabeth Dixon,
Nina Graham Crawford.
6A?Evelyn Williams, Katharine
Thompson, William Oldham.
7A?Jean Tate, Mary Worseley
Rives, William Gnthrie.
8?Edna'Crawford, Gayle Smith.
New Company Buys Condoling la
tere# in Pender Stories.
It was announced in New York
Monday that the National Food
Producta Co., H. C. Pbelau, presi
dent, had acquired a controling in
terest in the D. Pender Grocery
Co., of Norfolk. The Pender Co.
has three a tores in Alamance and
nearly 400 more scattered through
out Virginia and the Carolinas.
Pender's is one of the largest food
distributing companies in the
The news dispatch about the deal
says: "Estimated net oarnings of
the Pender company will exceed
$380,00, it was learned today,against
$36,403 in 1928. The company's
gross sales last year amounted to
112,600,102, an increase of 17 31
per cent over the sales of $10,721,
800 in 1926."
? : K
Tag Day for Graham School Orches
Next Saturday is set apart as
"tag day" for the Graham Public
School Orchestra. The funds se
cured trill be used to pay for,in
A meeting was held last Thurs
day evening, when tb? puples wish
ing to become members were re
quested to report. About forty were
present. They will have competent !
Oo your b<t for this fine move
ment. You may be beipinir the
bands that will "wake to e- oiacy
the living lyre."
This is ground-bog dn?, I be ds? i
on which the little animal emerges'
from his winter quarters If he sees 1
his shsdow when he comes out, me- i
cording to tradition, he goes bsck
and waits six weeks longer for win
ter to break. After six weeks he
comes forth sgsin, when, if be sees
his shadow, he goes back sod waits '
two weeks longer. So if there be
any virtue in the tradition, we have !
at least six more weeks of winter
weather coming to as, for there was
?o trouble about being able to see
one's shadow this morning.
? Tom Tarheel uya be never i
found reel satisfaction in life un-:
til he began to attend strictly to
his own business,
\ t i - . - ' ' . '
-.-jr. ? ??? *
K?v. Uufug H. Pegg, aged 84
yeete.'for fifty y?|ta u minuter in
the Ftieuda church, died last Fiidey
morning at 5 o'clock at hie home at
I Gibsonvilie. He was noised with a
| heart attack and lived but a few
Mr. Pegg waa born in South Ala
< mance* county.- ' He had made his
home at Gibsonville the peat 30
years. He had nor. been able to
preach for the' last four or five years.
He is survived by hia wife, Mrs.
Mary J. Pegg, who was a Mian
I turner, of Chatham county; five none
and a daughter, J. W. Pegg, R. L.
Pegg, J. E. Pegg and Mrs. Simon
J. Had ley, of Snow Camp; W. L.
Pegg ol Greensboro; aud E. A. Pegg
of Tbomaaville; and two siatera,
Mrs. Ellon Stanley,'of Guilford Col
lego, ,tnd Mrs. Flora A. Charles, of
The funeral and burial were at
South Fork Friends churoh, South
I Alamance, at 1 o'clock Saturday.
John Alvia Sylces, aged 75, diad
at bis home southwest of Burlington
last Saturday night at 9 o'clock from
pneumonia. He served at court on
the jury the first of tue week and
was sick Wednesday and went
borne. He is survived by hia widow;
three sons, A. Peele, of Durham,
W. Harper and Alvia of Burlington;
and. two daughters, Mrs. Mary E.
Brady of Moore county, Mrs. Jacob
Andrews, Burlington No. 4. The
burial waa at Burlington Monday
Mrs Emma Cook, wife of Eliaa
Cook, died at 2 p. m. Wednesday
at the home of bet grand daughter,
Mrs, Roy Steele, aged 72 year*. She
is survived by two bods, James and
John, and one daughter, Mre. Ida
Sikes; one brother, John Sutton,
Burlington R. F. D.; two siaters,
Mrs. Dickens and Mra. Fogleman
near Carolina mills. The funeral
ia being held from the home of Mrs.
Steele, after which the burial in
Linwood cemetery follows .
George Kivett Albright, Former Ala
manee Mao, Dies in Durham
Mr. George Kivett Albright died
Tuesday night at hia home in Do r
ham, aged about 67 years. He was
bora and reared in Boon Station
townahip and was the eon of George
Albright. Deceased bad been ill
only a few days. He is survived by
several sisters and brothera. ?
The burial and funeral services
take place this afternoon. Messrs.
McBride Holt and Ben B. Holt,
ooosins of deceased, Mrs McBride
Holt, and two Misses May, relatives,
of Burlington, are attending the
Three Youths in Toils for Train Rob
bery- ?? C
On the night of Jan. 93rd a
through freight was robbed of cig
arettes and tobacco valued at $800.
The robbers at some time gained ac- '
case to the car. They threw their
loot off at some point west of Gra- 1
ham station. Railroad detectives
were pot on the lookout at on*,
ft soon became known that Med [
flan ford, Wayne Martin and Jesee
Bos well, Burlington youths, were ]
selling their loot at reduced prices.
They were shadowed and .were ar- 1
rested the first of the week with a '
part of the goods in their possession.
Dep. Sheriff Stockard and Graham
Policemen Steele and Wilaon aided '
in making the arrests. The looters '
ate now in jail here. '
Maton and Milwood Bora' Tennt Ag-i
gregate 27 Yean in Fan.
The Maton home here waa raided
two wreka ago and neveral hundred
dollars' worth of good* atolen 'from
merchant* in Halifax county were
identified. Rxlph and Thurman
Maton were arretted and carried to
that county. Tbey bad two accom
plice*, Clarence Maton and Henry
Milwood- They were tried Tuea
d*v, convicted and cent to tba peni
tentiary Ralph waa given 14 year1,
Furrnan 5, Clarence 3, and Milwood
5. Deputy H J Stockard and Po
lio-men tv. T. Steele and B. R.~
Wilson atteudeil the court aa wit
Orphan Singing Chat at M E- \
The Singing Claw from the II. E.
Orplunage at Ralaigh will lie at ,
the M. E Church at 11 o'clock Sun- ,
day, Feb 12th. t night [lev. A. |
S. Uamea, Supt. id the Orphanage, j
will preach at this church (
A Word of Appreciation. ]
We, the Graham Ministerial As
social inn, desire to express to sIT
those who took part in the religions <
census recently, oar epproeiatioa of I
the cooperation sod splendid man- |
ner in which the census was fsksn j
By order of the Ministerial Asso
W. E. HA,RBO?x
Jersey Cattle Meedac mi tynqwt
; at" Alexander Wilaon School.
On Tuesday front 11 a. m. to 3 p.
an. ? very interesting meeting for
the promotion of the Jeltoy cattle
interest in Altmtnoe county wan
held ?t Hmnd(jr Wilaon school.
The .meeting waa arranged by W.
Kerr fioott, County.'Agenti who ia a
Jersey nettle tffithuaiast. There
were 33 interested farmers uresent.
The meeting wee addressed by W.
P. t'lory, director of the extension
work of the American Cattle Club,
of N. Y., and Ward C. Snarr, field
agent for N. C., S. C. and Oa.
Other abort talks were inade.'
Among other matters before the
meeting, it was unanimously resolv
ed to put on a campaign for the
eradication nf the scrub ball in Ala
mance, and to buy four well bred
bulls ranging in price from $250 to
It was reported to the meeting
that a Jersey cow, belonging to
Martin Murray, had completed a
test in which she yielded 699 pounds
of butterfst in twelve months, the
highest record ever made by an Ala
mance cow. The teat waa supervis
ed by J. W. Baeon, agricultural
teacher at Edwin M. Holt High
School. The work of Mr. Bason
waa superviaed by the Federal and
State agricultural departments.
A very delightful and enjoyable
part of the meeting waa the banquet
at 1 o'clock served hy the Home
Economics department of the echool
of which Miss Sadie Winsteed ia the
capable and efficient director. One
of those present reported that the
ladiea said it was fine and that the
men ate all of it.
Pint More Pastures
After Pint Failures.
In the cotton, peanut and to
bacco sections of North Carol iua
repeated failures with- pastures
have resulted because commercial
seed mixtures poorly adapted' to
conditions have been planted.
Especially in certain sectlous of
eastern Carolina has this been the
case. Some of the mixtures used
have contained grasses and clov
ers well adapted to Piedmout Ca
rolina bnt not at all suited U> the
sandy and sandy loam soils of the
Bat County Agent E P. Gull
edge of Northampton oouuty lias
found a way to overcome this dif
ficulty. In 1926, he .located
twelve good farmers who agreed
to plaut pasture demonstrations.
These ranged In area from one to
25 seres and a mixture of carpet
grass, Dallis grass and leaped era
clover was tried. In spite of an
unfavorable season, a splendid
stand of grasses and clovers was
secured. In two instanees, the
pastures were over-grased and it
was necessary to reseed; liut, as a
result of the returns secured on
the other ten demonstrations,
seventy-five other farmers planted
pastures in this county in 1927.
These pastures were recently
inspected by 8. J. Kirby, pasture
specialist at State Cortege, who re
ports that with the exception ot
too, good stands were secured.
Considerable grazing has besn ob
tained throughout the year and
the owners are well pleased.
There has been little winter-killing
sud the pastures appear to be
Indications are that additional
land will be seeded to pa'tores in
this section this coming spring
tnd the acreage will be more than
doubled. With the coining, of
these pastuees, the landowners are
iicw thinking of increasing their
livestock holdings. Interest is
keen in dairying and now with
pastures as a foundation, a num
per of improved aires brought into
the county, the outlook for live
itock farming is very good in*
Id usiug lira* under tobacco to
sootroi saaddrown and to improve
the quality of the leaf, it i* well
to remember that only (he mag
ical urn limestone should be used
For this purpose.
J. F. Batnoo of Pender county
iiM bought a new tractor which
lie paid fur with demons! rattan
Fed huge. Over $80,000 in new
money was brought into the coun
ty last year from the sale of euch
Jr mutuant! ion fed hogs.
Nearly I wo loo* of Cokera'
Cleveland Kxtn Staple cotton
teed wee ordered recently by
farmers of tlie Belfast Community
u Wayne county in beginning ?
?oinieunity cotton improvement
, EXECUTORS' NOTICE.
<?nb i^raluiv FT^T
Magistrate*' Blank?State Warranto,
Civil Summons, Transcript* of
Jadgmenu, for' sale . at ?Thr
Quaker office, Graham
. ? ?_
unatra H?qpige tUaoiu?Kor safe
at The Gleaner office
Wanted Business Partper Far Aid
maace Cousty?An- ?ou making
$40 to $150 weekly? FarinerM,
laborers, ' salesmen ami others
make big' money distributing
Wbitmer'a Factory-to-You Prxl
tfcts Car necessary.' ..Sales
training FREE. . Earji while
learning?have own permanent
business, ho own boss?have in
dependent income. Write today
for our "Kvery-day-pay-day plan"
THE H. C. WHITMER CO..
Dept. N 31(> A
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Colds, Grippe, Flo, Dengue;
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It kllUtba germ*.
For Infants and ' til- ten
In IIm For 0vet3O Years
NORTH CAROUHA, J
. ;^a*Pn!iZ v ?? ?
- w, Flifliihn' Wilila, . ftfM
The dwftfrdiilr ?WBIitak?-n^|
tice that has been ose^
gun in the SflpeKor Oow^ J^^
Wade vs.. Fletcher JVade flM |
is for the purpose/of o6heSEf | 8
by the plaintiff of an ahaoMta .Jl
divorce from the defenM^_ttk /fl
the causes set out thettdp. . lae M
defendant will, there?(n^ MS j
That said defendant 1
directed to appear and.MdMKaS
the complaint of the plai|OrtM^*S. f
within fifty (50) days fro ha jjfe AS
date of the commencement 3
this action; and if the defendant ; 1 1
fails to answer the complete#;! 1
within the time, the plamlfff'"i 1
will apply to the Court for. we .|i
relief demanded in the com- 1
l>ated this tlte 10th day of 1
' E. H! HURRAY, 7 1
Clerk Superior Court of Ala- j|
mar.ce Country. ?' ; |
Certificate of Dissolution 1 j
Fl o All t<> Whom These. Presents M?j Cqm?* 1
Greeting: _ v ? "m
\V?-*<eas, Ir nppearv-to my saMsfacttoo, by M
dulv authenticated ivccrd of the proceedings ?
for i ho voioptarv dissolution tb?reof by tit - J3
unanimous consenrot all the stock ??tdera,de? .jwl
posited in ray oiUcet fbat the. White Cot* J?
ton Company, a corporation of this Stain. J1
tn the of Graham. Count) of Ala- %%
ma on, stnto of- North Carolina., (W. A. I
hetntr the uyent therein anil in 'S
charge thereof, up ui trhoo process may
be served), has complied with' the re- |
quirt-mem* ot chant* ; Con?nHdated'Stat- ?
utaa entitled- '???oriumtioo".** preliminary J
to the issuing c' -this C-rtitleate of DftMoln
i loo: t
Now. therefore, I. W. H. Everett, Hecro*
tary of State of t ?>e xtnte of North Carolina* 4
do hereby certify that the said corporaUoa
ltd, on the SHh day of Nevcmhar, Ifft. ftleta &
my office a dulv executed and attested Goo
ecnt In writing to the dissolution of said OOP
poration, executed by alt the stockholders ?
thereof, which said consent and the reebrd
?f the proceedings aforesaid are now on Ala 'i
In ray said office as provided by law. ?
In testimony whereof. I have beretb set my
hand and affixed mr official seal at ??Wjl,
ibis Jfth day of November. A, D? 1WT.
[Seal of State.]
w. it. Evifivrr.
HMt Seeretafyof fcifm
?1 ?.-L L^M
The Southern Planter
Phe Oldest Agricultural Journal in America -1
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MOTHER1 Fletcher's Castoria is a harmless Substitute for . |
Castor Oil, Paregoric. Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups,
onpared to relieve Infants in arms and Children all ages of v ^
/ ? Flatulency
Aid?jnthea?similatkMof Fp^pqomotinf CheerfubaWiReAaad ?
Natural Sleep without Opiates fll
To mUWtttoi, always-look for th> ilgsjlin o<
jfiftm sa ud(udMk JrtafiWsei
Wind Colic M
fTo Sweeten Stomach *
i (Regulate Bowels 'iM