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POLK COUNTY NEWS, TRYON, N. C.
iiser and His Power Completely
Crushed by hosts or
LUNGED WORLD INTO WAR
MiQhtiest of Monarchs Leads
I . D,rn!e hrcm rctC oiu nuf
rity into num '"Miic
Dream. Ends With His
H..1h !i.')lern. (iorniiin oru
' , ,i !. !,' of 1'nissia. has ubdi-
jl ;nn:tn emperor and
soli- arbiter .over the
;nKMi.(XMi men, women and.
, ,,:n'n:itidir in chief of the
iiixl navy. inl supreme
I'"" I I
l,.rl: Ki 01 loin- uinguouis,
r . . i 1 i.
(hit ilK'S. IIV OllClliCS, MUCU
;;ics. three "five towns" and
, r,.irlil;itil." Alsace-Lorraine, vir-
, ov n t' -".io imi i; inner
j,ns: TTiii r of dependencies in varl
..c the Ioho sviriri-cirsi I incr
Now. I'vi-r :'.nT. he is:
)jrn- Wiltit'liit llohenzollern by the
nee .f r'"p!'.
(Iri'iiiti ii' world dominion obsess-
i J? 1 . .. : it
tllllKi OI r-HIl'0- I I Hit 111
unc'il tlx' world into war. Upon
i anl i lie tremendous military on
e f destruction of which he. was
eni'ioiliiiKiii, the exponent ami the
lir. iv!; t'ie responsibility oi ue-
lenitelv jJk i a i riti and bringing about
L pv.-itot eoiittict the world has
Sought World Dominion.
llovtrni'l the order for the German
DliiliM-.tion. "" Hf stood sponsor for
i terrorism and brigandage which,
M die uise of warfare, ravished
iuin. bid waste the cities of
no ili'in'Piilatrd and outraged Ser
i iiiil sent the Lusitania with her
'ihi of women aii(J children to a
hy in the Atlantic.
AiiniiM tl:ee his cry "1 did not will
e war" availed as nothing. Before
e br of humanity William was ad
ilpil guilty of the greatest crime
die cnicihxion. In him human
sow the h.si of the autocrats, the
Assertions that he was at heart,
wei'til. so ftfi-sisreiitly circuhtteil for
sirs us lo -ive them the stamp t
:nnaii projiogaiida, became branded
hilse. He who had long proclaimed
him!;' the prince of peace stood re-
sum lis inuiiaiufv s sefini'L'i'
Claims Almighty as His Ally.
ilaiiV lioiihl whcllior Willijim warn
Ihrkiy s:ine. lie said renentedlv that
MssM.(j ;1 divine mandate to rule.
Ft in- Almighry was his "uneondl-
Jwial ;i!iL ;(v.w d ally.'" It is not en-
itar Hlietlur suh outgivings
i' tf.H jivmluct of a disorders brain
'VT, iiue i,, imhounded egotism and
Turt in. press Wis subjects with
1 i'leri oi ' rt'vi rent and unouestionins
lis sp.n i.s to his armies in which
.isseriH.i he mid they were "instru-
!s "f flivitje judgment tmon Ger-
F.vs Hirinies"' were regarded by
j"iy ",'.sidc ,,t' Germany as pieces of
rwrn: i:.:..!:,!...! i
''- uui,! iw nnnif urn
w s!";::u'i realized that the' em-
r"'" in his "sl.ii. ii. i.. " nw,..
:n lii m-iuis and fleets, building
ernum military system, re-
pint' the central empires and Tur-
inTi,,., ju-eju-jjing 0f the
rH",;".v () ; litocracv. was preetiriir
Winn. ii,.,f i.i i.
lr,i!'"ii ii!! ,.iviiiv.,ti,.,.
M-'1 'lie World ns Wiirnwl htr -.mo
' "He flay liririL' eatusti'nnhp nnnn
i. n, , I " I '
.;ti!i. 'i-i . . . .
.. . o i e men sav in mm
Sl him t ow .i i.i.'i.j ;.,-
k . ' lllliM 11IIT1J
L, M: ' . ou th the most dan-
i h.vs id,.; any .lI)rj navy.
r' hi l,!.Whilir8 Ilo .In.
'! "" Uiroiighout the vestrs to
I'":!:; i ...
-re nan n-jut tnoul
1- ki' n craeo invntor, he
''' :.(! ..I" l.iv ....' j
Miiv,.,,,; " W"U1U IUJU
hh.r," . "Iltr,',!' s grasped ttie
" ""'laty to wuge a world war.
'?f?S Pretf ncr r.
ii c; i . - f ; .
"'' GerniMn wnr nnrhi
sr-i,,., at its head, and
' w.,ri:j d,iinion awaited
!''in its attainment. It
"I'll .. . ..
iri-a, v., """'s-Mnanon of the
his F:i"ciy Ferdinand
'"f i-... f'lderenee at Pits-
' III :l I i -.. ..t ' .
1 " Ji ;i ri ii 1 4 .....
ij.,, . navies and com-
TfMro' according to
'"'.hioi, obtainable, the
:1S 'earlu-,1 to mjjke j
i in ii.. .. . .
Hi,. ( ''"ii'luke a pretense
l,,' i-'. i,lrforxvhi;h G"y
"i 'hoi...... ..'
Km .. . , . "K" eX( h.'inges between
-Austria on one side, jind
rta i '....
' ''' ii:, hi i.. ""
ier wm; e ""'l Russia on
rn... '"jiii poseo" ....vi.;....
..' :i,,,e hut a.. .. "c "'""5
M,,,,... . ,,,M1 war.
S6 r" th,. V. unUv for th n.obiliza-
fohi;,..,., 1 uar was inevltflhlp
r 10 Mli placed th nr.
Rifln emperor in tlve light of an unscru
pulous plotter. The terrains disclosed
that Emperor William had induced
Lmperor Nicholas of Russia to sign a
secret agreement to which he was to
force the adherence of France in the
perfection of an offensive and defens
ive alliance against England. The
treaty was discovered and repudiated
by a Russian minister.
Failing In his attempt, the German
emperor set upon himself the task of
drawing England to his side against
France and Russia.
How well he thought he had sue
ceeded in this may be gathered from
a letter he wrote to President Wilson
in 1014 in which he said King George
had promised Prince Menrv of Prussia
on July 20, 1014. that England would
remain neutral in a war involving the
central powers with France and Rus
sia. Lichnowsky Shows Up Intrigue.
Perhaps the most direct and authori
tative of the accusations against the
German emperor and the pan-Germans
are contained in the published secret
memorandum of Prince Charles Max
Lichnowsky, who was German am
bassador at London at the outbreak of
The prince unequivocally placed the
bl.aine for the war on Germany, and
for his frankness was imprisoned in a
Silesian chateau, permanently expelled
from the Prussian house of lords,
which action was sanctioned by the
emperor, and finally was exiled to
Emperor William's domination over
German statesmen, diplomats and flu:
high command of the German army
was emphasized by lr. Wilhelm
Muehlon, a former director of the
Krupp works, the great German muni
tions factory, in his book on "The
Devastation of Europe." In this he
not only laid blame upon Germany for
bad faith and criticized the German
army for its brutality but asserted that
in the German foreign office "only he
who' did the emperor's bidding was al
lowed to remain." "Tlwv could not
do better," he declared, "because of
the channel er, the power, the vascilla
tion of and continued interference by
the k :"?r."
It as Doctor Muehlon who asserted
the authenticity of the statement that
Emperor William stated at a meeting
of German army officers that he had
plenty of prisoners and that he hoped
tle officers would se that no more
prisoners were taken.
Maximilian Harden, a German lib
eral leader, declared the German ruler
brought on the war because of his de
sire "for something like world rule."
"No Nonsense From Us."
The emperor, despite his previous
expressions of good wf'l for America,
gave vent to his anger against the
United States when It tr frame evident
no ollicial action would be taken to
stop the shipment of nrinitions and
supplies to the entente i ilies by de
claring to the American embassador.
James W. Gerard, "1 slw'l stand no
nonsense frt;m America after the
Williar.i'v designs to sprei German
dominion in Asia found expression in
his famous visits to Constantinople
when he was proclaimed as protector
of the Moslems. In this the world saw
a cunning step toward achievement of
the German amhiti'ni of German do
minion from lierlin to I.agdad.
Friedrich Wilholit Victor Albert was
born January 27, ISoO. and became
Emperor William II on the death of
his father. Frederick III, June 15. ISfcS.
He came out of the University of Ronn
fully prepared to enter the school of
statecraft. Set to work in the govern
ment bureaus, he was early taught the
routine of ollicial business under the
tutelage of the great Bismarck.
At the death .of his father, the im
perial throne devolved upon William
II, who was then but twenty-nine
years of age. Bismarck continued as
chancellor, but not for long.
In 18.H) the disagreement of the two
men reached a crisis, a rupture came
and Bismarck went. The relations be
tween the two men remained strained
for several 'years, but before Bismarck
died peace was made between them.
Stickler for Military Etiquette.
Writh the passing of Bismarck the
emperors real reign began. As a mili
tary man he was a stickler for effi
ciency, discipline and the observance
of etiquette to the last detail. And with
the details of all these components of
army life and training he was familiar
to the smallest point.
In everything ho was described as
thorough and, withal, one of the hard
est workers in the empire.
Physically unimpressive! he was
short and inclined to stoutness Wil
liam was fond of being photographed
while striking a military posture,
though taking good care to veil the
deformity of Jus left arm a disfigure
ment with which he was born and of
which he was extremely sensitive. He
blamed his English mother for living
a life of self-indulgence and cursed hrr
repeatedly as being responsible for his
He married Augusta Victoria, oldest
daughter of Grand Duke Frederick of
Schleswig - ITolstein - Sonderburg - Au
gustenburg, on February 27, ISS'l.
They had six sons and one daughter,
of whom the Crown Prince Frederick
is the eldest. With the crown prince,
his father clashed frequently, and on
one occasion virtually exiled young
Frederick to Dantzig, but soon recalled
German mothers who wrote to the
emperor of the deaths of their sous
killed in battle elicited from him no
word of sympathy. He regarded their
deaths as "glorious." Yet his own six
sons, though holding high commands,
were so protected that the imperial
family stood practically alone in all
Germany In warding off the clutches
i , - '"'' -''-'. ,. .... .1
Ylin nifir-T,iiiirniiriaii ' -J7K.
MILITARY HIGHWAY IS BEGUN
Eighty Miles of Highways to Be ton
strutted Within Confines of
Camp Bragg. ;
V .1 ,si o ."M
I jv I I I f I I 1 I f f I I Kmf-s 1
' tXV -V- -
- . . .-...-..:......... ..'. . .-. .:.':.:-::-:
A Quiet Reach of the Thames.
OX A tjll FT reach of the
Thames my friend's house
boat is tethered to two posts
as if it never meant to go
away, Fullerton J. Waldo writes from
London to the Philadelphia Ledger.
v.Tust above the mooring place the old,
gnarled Charon who for a penny plies
his trade has dug up ancient British
poetry and Roman speaiiieads in the
i el-nursing mud. -But we did not now
require his professional service, for
across the river to meet us came like
n shaft of light his amateur rival.
("Rival," of course, if you rcn the
word back" to -its origin, means one
who dwells on the hank of a stream.)
She was a girl with hair of bur-'
nished gold bobbed artd .filleted, who1'
bent manwise to the oars, in her yel
low sweater and white skirt, a nahid
of the rushes who seemed to have ris
en out of the stream, its own authen
The houseboat itself, white-painted,
held aloft under its striped canopy and
rver soft red rugs, a hanging garden
of geranium baskets, with vines whose
tendrils delicately wavered on the soft
whisper of the breeze; A clutter of
canoes and punts gently fretted the
floating platform below, as though
upon a river of Cathay. Tn the Pving
room, radiant with violas and roses
pnd geraniums, the -filmy snow of the
curtains was parted by a fireplace and
over it a clock restored the sense of
time that elsewhere was pleasantly
absent or negligible.
Met a Flying Man.
Two railed gangways led ashore
and no sooner had I puf my modest
luggage aboard than to the shore we
went, to find. the golf links close at
hand, Where the fat sheep grazed. A
young and d-ebonair Englishman met
us there, and I learned to my surprise
that he was accidental. He was a
flying man. and something wrong with
the engine compelled him to volplane
down to a paddock next the golf
course. " "Tis an ill wind that has
blown me good," I thought, as I shook
bends with this Brushwood boy angel
The larks were singing, anil I paused
often with cleek or lofter in midair
to hear the sound. I think I care more
for George Meredith s "Lark Ascend
ing" than I do for Shelley's "unpremedi
tated" singer, but if I had to choose
between them I would take ihem both.
Such overflowing billfuls of ecstasy,
from such a little bird ! And he pres
ently went off it seemed) in company
with a disreputable troupe of sparrow
hawks, singing to them still, as an
opera tenor might chant for a com
pany of songless tramps. Can it be
that an English links, with Paul Pot
fee cattle ami Daubigny pools and wil
lows round about, ever hears a harsh
word over a golf ball sliced or stymied
or iTi obstinate hiding?
Above us airplanes purred and were
vigilant unceasingly. And in my heart
r blessed them, and with my hand
I waved them greetings that I hope
they saw. - In a single group on the
way to the links I had beheld seven
captive "sausage" balloons as though
? benevolent constitutional monarchy
had sent all these things that a plain
American might have an afternoon of
sport. What close neighbors are the
implements of war and of peace in
the old world today !
We walked back to the boat, through
aj garden plot brimming with blue vi
olas, and there was a tiny cemetery
with more violas in a glass on the
grave of a cygnet born the day before.
Mother Bird Had Done Murder.
Then we met the mother bird, the
rroir-leross. In stately circles she was
swimming round the boat, a swan
more lovely to look upon than any
that bore Lohengrin and heard his
The day before .four cygnets were
Latched out. Three of them were with
bfr now the fourth, she bad decideoY
with an unruffled calm I doubt not.
was one too many. So she had slain
it. .Tranquilly enough the bereaved
family was taking its outing so soon
fter the funeral!
Father was the advance guard, like
a cruiser brinL'iiw in ? trnnsnnrt
ship and lesser craft. Two gray 1
fluff balls were "on the mother's back, !
in a warm cradle deep and soft be
tweeu her wings. They arched and
stretched their necks as they saw her
ooing. and took in all the view, and
peered over the side with a remark
able air of detachment at their small
brother paddling desperately to keep up
v.ith the procession, with- his day-old
wings and feet like those of the Platy
pus that you may see in a Strand win
flow devoted to New South Wales.
Father did more than circle about
and pride himself. When the young
and foolish dog attached if one may
say so to the boat started-to swim
the river to look for rats a-plenty in
the farther bank, the male swan would
steer down upon his snuffling head as
inthlessly as Horatio Lord Nelson on
the track of a French frigate, and If
a rescue party did not at once pole ;
shout ingly to his salvation in a punt I
i went hard with the furred swimmer
in battle with the feathered, who from
his superior height, had something of
the advantage of mounted policemen
over a - lkodestrian.
Antics of Water Babies.
Suddenly Mother Swan swished her
head about and said something in a
hissing undertone to the Indiscernible
ear of one of the gray Huffs for out
it sprawled from its snug shelter, and
into the darkling Thames it tumbled
on 'its back. $uiek as a midge it right
ed itself. Here was a fine chance for
little paddling brother to get aboard
but alas! though he could swim bet
ter than the sturdy British schoolboys
round the bend, he could not climb,
and so he cuddled in the lee of his
mother like a tug that noses a lord
ly ocean liner.
In the performance of these darling
lttle web-footed water babies using
their mother for an excursion steamer
as audaciously as a land baby rides
"plck-a-back" in the nursery, there
was a ludicrous resemblance to the
hor.dny trippers who were overcrowd
ing the ,small but ambitious .river
steamers from lock to lock. But the
swan's babies, trying to make a neck
like mother's were undulant as ser
pents and restless as weathercocks, in
their curiosity, whereas 'Arry and 'Ar
riet often sat with their backs to the
river oblivious to everything hut love's
young dreams. 0
As the rose flush of the sky paled
to lime yellow on the way to the few
short hours of night the family sat
down to dinner, and there the cook, a
dignified parishioner, had fixed for
me the gentleman from America a
great bowl of geranium petals, blue
liowers and white carnations.
"Are you sure," she had asked her
mistress anxiously, "that these are
just the colors of his country? T
wtould like so much to please him. You
see we owe so much to America !"
Payette-rille. Work has been inau
gurated on the building of a system of
military highways, 80 miles in length,
to be' constructed within the confines
of Camp Bragg. A fund of $2,500,000
which has been placed at the disposal
of the constructing quartermaster by
the war department, will be expended
in the building of these camp road
ways, said Capt. W. A. Smith, of the
construction quartermaster's staff. ,
The work of building these military
highways has been let. The sum
available for the construction of the
cantonment is $12,000,000. This, with
the $2,500,000 to be spent in the road
building and the $1,500,000 now avail
able for the purchase of the land for
the 120,000-acre site, makes up the i
$16,000,000 to be spent on the artillery '
training center. j
The road building work being done
within the camp is independent of
the -military highway between Fay
etteville and the camp to be construct-1
ed jointly by the war department and .
county o Cumberland. This nine-!
mile concrete highway will be built at
a cost of $35,000 a mile.
TYPES AND BREEDS OF HOGS
Fire at Salisbury.
Salisbury. Fire that started from
an undetermined cause damaged and
ly the'office annex of the Community
Building, in which were located of
fices of a dozen lawyers and legal
business men. The fire and water
damage extended to the Community
Building where the public library and
other interests suffered damage. The
Southern Railway lost files of valu
able papers, in the office of the Assist
ant Chief Claim Agent J. L. Hatch.
A. H. Price was probably the heaviest
loser among the attorneys. Both his
own library and that of his father,
the late Charles Price, which was of
inestimable value, were destroyed. B.
H. Bean lost data he has been holding
through many years intended for a
history of Rowan county. It was one
of the worst fires in the city's history
in that it destroyed so much tht can
not be replaced.
Wealth of the Underworld.
It is only within very recent years
that man has begun to draw largelv
upon the mineral resources of the
In the last fifteen years he has tak
en out more, iron than in all the pre
vious history of mankind. n
In the last thirteen years he ha
mined more copper than was produced
in all previous ages.
In the last eleven years she has
drawn more petroleum from the
(earth's howels than in all the years
since the world hrgan.
Where other minerals are concern-
ted, the record is somewhat similar.
But the misfortune lies in the fact
that, we :ire exhausting these resources
with suc'. rapidity that a few centuries
from now there may be comparatively
little of them left.
Neckwear In, Youthful Effects.
Spring brought in its wake many
bits of dainty neckwear neckwear
which will bring that air of dash and
youthfulness that proves such. an ef
fective weapon to the summer maid.
Straight from La Belle Frauce the col
lar, vetee and cuff combination has
won the heart of feminine America. A
collar, vest and cuffs can be worn with
a silk sweater, developed in black and
white; the set Itself raay.be of polka,
dot handkerchief linen In black and
Valte. Tiny crocheted buttons triflon
the vest-e, which so ably camouflages
the absence of the blouse. An organdie
fichu collar edged with net can be worn,
on a tailored suit. Organdie has been
exploited in this way, and a narrow
ruffled edge of net makes- an effective
finish. The color scheme may be apple
green and white.
'Lace Trimming. '
Filet lace trimming and hand em
broidered are prominent on sheer
-white voile and organdie summer
On Roll of Fame.
Raleigh. According to cable ad
vices, Robert O. Lindsey of Madison,
Rockingham county, has had his name
emblazoned on the military roll of
fame. He was one of six American
aviators who executed one of the
most daring missions ever witnessed
oa the western front. The North Car
olina boy and five other American avi
ators singled out two enemy planes
from a fleet of Fokkers, chased them
to their own flying field and shot them
down. The American flyers were on
patrol duty when they encountered the
enemy, and, practicing cowboy tac
tics, they "cut out" two of the Hun
Lieut. Ed Denton, now disbursing of
ficer at Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga.,
is spending a few days in the city on
his way to Washington City on busi
ness. Lieut. Denton and his assistant re
cently were commended for the
prompt and efficient work in getting
out the payroll amounting to $1,000,000
paid to 3,000 officers and 33,000 enlist
ed men at Camp Hancock. An Au
gusta paper ki referring to the big
job sasrs: "To Lieutenant E. V. Den
ton, head of the Finance Department,
and his assistants the greatest credit
is due for their energy in getting pay
roll made out on the first day of the
Soldiers Turned Loose.
Charlotte. Peace and the Yanks
Of all the vast throng of people that
crowded the sidewalks and streets of
Charlotte celebrating the announce
ment of "peace " there were none hap
pier, livelier or more contented than
the thousands of boys in khaki from
Camp Greene, who fr the first time
in over five weeks were allowed the
freedom of Charlotte without stint.
The quarantine edict was lifted and
Colonel Macomb, commanding officer
at the camp, "turned loose" the entire
camp and by common consent every
man, from the colonel, himself, down
to the rawest recruit, made tracks for
Two Kinds Are Found to Greater cr
Less Extent in Most Party of
(Prepared by th United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
There are two types of swine,
ly. the fat or lard type, and the Daco
type. Both types are found to a great
er or less extent in most parts of the
country and are the outcome of local
conditions rather than market require
ments. The lard type prevails in sec
tions where corn is used as the prin
cipal feed, and the bacon type is gei
erally found on farms where the bogs
require a variety of feeds.
The lard type of hogs is le whick.
lo$ a compact, thick, deep, stnools.
body And is capable of fattening rap
idly Lnd maturing early. The namv
back, and shoulders are the most val
uable parts and should be developed
to the greatest posskle extent The
whole body of the animal should b
covered with a thick layer of flesh m-v-resenting
the extreme development o?
meat production. This type of bs, un
der good conditions, should weigh
pounds or more when seven to nis
months of age. This is the most pop
ular market weight. Due to the fact
that corn is the most abundant k"'?
feed and lard hogs mature very eauri
this type predominates.
The most popular breeds of. the 1m
type are the Berkshire, the Polau
China, the Duroc-Jersey, the Chester
V.'hite, and the Hampshire.
The Berkshire had its origin in Eng
land and takes its name from a rfiir
or county by that name. The color "w
black with white markings in the face,
on the feet, and on the tip of the tiii.
The face is moderateTy dished and On
snout is of medium length. The car
are' usually erect, though they may io
dine forward in aged animals. '
The Poland-China originated in
?r and Warren counties, Ohio. The
breed takes its name from the tw
breeds from the crossing of wlikfe it
13 supposed to have resulted, nretv
a Poland breed and a Chinese iwrL
The color is black with white on feet
fnce, and tail. The face is liarlr
straight and the jowl is full -aud tewtre
The- Duroc-Jersey had its origbat ia
the blending of two red brreils, the
Jersey Ieds of New Jersey and
Durocs of New Irk. The color w
cherry or yellowish red: The face &
slightly dished, the snout is of mediusn
, length, and the ear is- drooped,
The original Chester White hn$
: orlgia in Chester county. Pa, hene
the name. There are two other strain
known as the Improved Chester White
: or Todd's Improved Chester AYhitas
, the Ohio Improved Chester Wltlt-e, -coia-monly
Known as the OIC strain. Th
color is white. The face is fftrafsht;
the snoiit is usually longer than timt of
the roland-China. The ear is dro3j5L,
j In general conformation the CbM
i White and Poland-Chinaare very tttuco.
The Hampshire breed was forwsc.?!
known by the name of Thin Rind. .The
breed seems to have had its orlrm la
Hampshire, England. The tt- t
black with a white belt 4 to ri iith
Suit for $2,000 Damages.
WTinston-Salerri John W. Gould has
filed a complaint in the Forsyth coun
ty court which he is asking two de
fendants, J. L. Mackie, and Chief of
Police Neal Elliott, of Charlotte, for
sum of $1,000 each for false arrest.
The case was held in city court of
Charlotte and dismissed, Mackie be
ing required to pay costs of the action.
Gould alleegs that he held a position
in Charlotte, making $150 a month
and that the humiliation and damage
sustained by this false arrest forced
him to give up said position.
A Bacon-Type Hog of Tamwcrth Erect.
wide encircling tie body and includ
ing the forelegs. The face is straigh?
and the ear inclines forward but dmf
The bacon type differs from the Hard
type in that the animals are more ac
tive, have longer and coarser .honev
and do not carry as much fat as lb
latter. Their bodies are longer thai
those of the lard hogs. The hairts an
shoulders are light but the bodksa art
deep and wide. The most pflElolar
market weight ranges from 175 to SO
The most common breeds f tfeii
type are the Tamworth and the -Yorkshire,
The Tamworth Is of English wlgla
! and akes its name from Tamwdtb w.
Staffordshire. The color varies Crot.
! tt golden red to a chestnut shade. Zttt
; face is practically straight, the snoot
is long and straight, and the ear is in-
cllned slightly forward.
J The large Yorkshire breed originated
in England and takes the name f the
shire of that name. The color is white.
The face is slightly dished and th
snout is of medium length. The ear
i are large and erect, but may incline
j forward in old animals.
Death of Dr. C. E. Walker.
Charlotte. Dr. Charles E. Walker,
one of the most prominent physicians
of the city, and a man who command
ed the respect of the citizenship of
the entire county, died suddenly in the
Realty building. He had climbed
three flights of stairs to attend a
meoting in the Medical Library of
the members of the medical advisory
board and fell as he entered the room.
Dr. Walker was not conscious whea
the physicians reached him but re
gained consciousness. He lired about
Ii minutes after he was stricksti.
BEST FOR PRIME BABY KEF
Calf With Short Legs and Afc-endanc
of Quality and General Refine
ment Is Favored.
The deep, wide-bodied, thick-flesh
calf with short legs and an abuBda&ct
of quality as Indicated by fincoetss T
hair, texture of skin, smoothness o?
flesh, and general remccment abocfi
the head and other parts of the bodj;
it the type beat suited for makta
prime baby beeL
' 1 t
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