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POLK COUNTY NEWS, TBYOIT, NORTH CAROLINA
' i 1
THE WORLD OVER
IMPORTANT HAPPENINGS OF THIO
AND OTHER NATIONS FOR
SEVEN DAYS GIVEN r
TIIE HEWS 0FTHE SOUTH
What U Taking Pjace In The South
land Will Be Found In
Calls for labor continue to pour in
on the war department bureau which
Is finding jobs for the discharged sol
diers. A naval clemency board Is now en
gaged in reviewing courtmartial sen
tences imposed during the war. Many
punishments involving prison terms
or fines are being investigated. Many
cases which well deserved punishment
in time of war, may be regarded as
too severely dealt with now that hos
tilities have ceased.
Secretary of the Navy Daniels an
nounces that not a mari was execut
ed as the result of naval courtmartial
during the "war.
Mrs. Rena Mooney, wife of Thom
as J. Mooney, who is serving a life
Sentence after his conviction in con-
nection with preparedness day bomb
explosion in San Francisco,' called at
the white house in Washington and
conferred with Secretary Tumulty. She
jflesired to see the president, but sec
jtary Tumulty explained to her that
the 'president had done" everything
possible in the case of her husband.
President Wilson has signed the res
jolntion repealing the act under which
the telephone, telegraph and' cable
' companies were taken over during the
President Wilson spends many hours
each day working on the business ac
'cumulated in his office while he
was abroad. T
Secretary Baker, appearing before
the special house investigating com
mittee, says that southern sites gen
erally were favored by the war de
partment because of favorable weather
(conditions. He admitted that he made
a mistake in proceeding with work
n Camp Benning, near Columbus, Ga.,
following the action of the senate mil
More than one hundred criminal
xjomplaints, alleging the crime of kid
naping in the Bisbee, Arizona, depor
tations of July .12, 1917, were placed
in the hands of Justice of the Peace
Jacks, who has issued warrants of
arrest for , the persons named in the
complaints. Many of the most prom
inent men in the state of Arizona are
named in the complaints.
; Completing its investigation of the
lynchinf of Frank Foukal in' the Bald
- win county Alabama, jail, June 28,
a grand jury convened in special ses
sion and returned indictments against
nine men for murder in the first de
gree, against four for second degree
murder and fourteen ' indictments
charging unlawful conspiracy.
Presideni. Wilson has accepted the
resignation of Edward N. Hurley as
chairman of the shipping board, effec
tive August 1. It is understood that
Hurley will be succeeded by John Bar
A Weimar dispatch, via Coblenz,
jsays.the resolution ratifying the peace
treaty was adopted by the German Na
tional assembly by a vote of 208 to
115. , Ninety-nine deputies abstained
, irom voting on the resolution.
Advices from New Orleans show
-.that the twar department has fourteen
million pounds of sugar stored away
In that city.
Investigation has shown that the
principal shortage of sugar at present
- Js in states east of the Mississippi.
Offers of 10 cents per pound have
been made for the entire surplus of
sugar held by the war department, but
the prospective buyers wanted to. ex
v port this sugar, and the secretary of
war declined the offer. He stated that
the American people come first in ev
erything produced in America.
The war department's holding of
thousands of tons of food supplies un
til six months after the armistice was
signed before making an effort to sell
them to' the public has been a "most
Important factor in maintaining the
nigh cost of living," Chairman Reavis
jof the special house subcommittee of
the national congress to investigate
- quartermaster supplies, declared af
ter the testimony of C. Willing Hare,
director of war department sales, be-
lore that committee- '
It is stated that the war department
made an agreement T7ith the whole
ale canners of. the country to hold
off the market fully5 one hundred
" thousand dollars ' worth of canned
vegetables,' so as ' to not disturb the
; market during the coming season.
Peas, corn and squash were added to
the army ration to protect the can
ners rather than because soldiers
, needed these articles. -
President Wilson in his first sneAr.h':
in New York, since his arrival from
abroad declares that the peace just
concluded at Paris is a, just peace
He stated, in referring to his oppon
ents, some people, having no vision
. are looking too much upon the ground
Sale of twenty-one 'million pounds
of surplus sugar now held by the
war department has been authorized
. it is announced, at a minimum nripn
to be; fixed by the United States, su
gar equalization" board to cover the
cost to the government. Thp nn ft nn.
. " dition of thesale will be that none of
kla - a.. - 1
", uo exDorted.
A demand that all .the "iWtiohs t6t
the.T world be made eligible to the
league of nations' was expressed in a
resolution unanimously I adopted ' in
New York at the first annual congress
o the Pan-American Federation of La
bor by delegates from ten countries,
including the United ; States. "
President Wilson submitted to the
senate only the treaty containing the
covenant of tha lergue of nations. The
proposed supplementary treaty under
which the United States would agree
to go to the aid of France in case
of an unprovoked assault on that coun
try by Germany will b,e presented sep
arately at a later date.
The war cost the United States $30,
177,000,000 up to June 29, 1919. . This
estimate is made by Secretary Glass.
He arrived . at the estimate by sub
tracting the average peace time ex
penses for the same length of time,
at the rate of one billion dollars an
nually, from the total, expenditures,
$32,427,000,000, during the war. .
ten Payne of Chicago.
Aided by a westerly wind that some
times reached a velocity of nearly for
ty miles an hour, the British dirigi
ble R-34 is well over the Atlantic on
the return trip to East Fortune Scot
land, after a stay of eighty-six hours
in America. ,
President Wilson, in. presenting the
peace treaty ith Germany to 'the sen
ate, declared that a "league of I free na
tions had become a practical ' necessi
ty," to which the f ramers of the treat
felt obliged to turn "as an indispensa
ble instrumentality for the mainte
nance of the new order it has been
their purpose to set up in the world."
Ratification of the treaty of peace
by the German national assembly at
Weimar may be held not to be suf
ficient, say 3 a Paris dispatch. The
new German Constitution provides
that in case where territory is ceded
ratification of treaties by states losing
territory is . necessary, in addition to
approval by the central government.
. Marshal Foch and representatives
of Czecho-Slovakia and Jugo-Slavia
were before the supreme council . of
peace in Paris for a discussion of the
movement of partisans, of Bela Kun,
Hungarian Communist foreign minis
ter, against Czecho-Slovakia and Aus
tria, and the advisability, of combined
military action agains them.
Secretary Daniels announces that
he will not accompany the new Pa
cific fleet to the west coast. The sec
retary "will, however, join the fleet
at San Diego, California, about August
10. The. date of the fleet's sailing
from Hampton Roads has changed to
If Switzerland does not adhere to
the . league of nations within two
months, the aeat of the league will
not be maintained at Geneva, says
a Paris dispatch. ,
Foreign - .. v.
The Hungarian Soviet8 government
has demandec -'that : the campaign
against the Hungarian legation at Vi
enna be stopped.,
Official notification of the ratifica
tion -'of the peace treaty by the Ger
man national assembly was given the
peace conference at Versailles. The
notification was presented by Baron
Kurt von :Lersnex, head of the Ger
man peace mission.
President Ebert signed the bill rati
fying the peace treaty and the docu
ment was. then dispatched to Ver
sailles. High-tension between the Austrian
and Hungarian governments is indi
cated in dispatches received in Paris
from Budapest. T
The Austrian foreign minister has
demanded the recall from Vienna of
the Hungarian minister, Czobel.
Switzerland has declared officially
that if Germany is not admitted to
the league of nations, Switzerland will
have no part therein. The allies have
replied to this declaration, but the re
ply has not been made public. .
Three allied warship, one each from
the American, British and French na
vies, have been ordered to proceed to
Fiume, where . there have been dis
orders recntly between Italian ' trooDs
and other elements in the force of oc
cupation. The situation at Fiume is
reported to be quiet. . '
The council of five has decided to
raise the blockade against Germany.
So far as the action of the council
concerns Frence,the measure will be
eiiective only after publication in the
Journal Ofliciel of a decree annulling
the preceding decrees regarding the
A general strike has been declared
in Naples, Italy, against the high cost
of living. ; .
Field Marshal von Hindenburg, for
mer chief of the German staff, has
written Marshal Foch appealing for
his support in Hindenburg's efforts
to prevent the extradition of the for
mer German emperor. Von Hinden
burg offers to assume full responsibil
ity and to place his own person "ab
solutely at the disposal of the allied
An anarchist plot to attack the cen
tral part of ; Rome, Italy, by means of
hand grenades and .ther explosives
has been exposed by the arrest of six
teen of the conspirators, four hours
before the time fixed for carrying out
the plans. . r - i
A commission composed of four
generals.-- representing France. Italv
England and the United States, has
been appointed to investigate the re
cent incidents m Fiume.
The supreme council of the peace
conference has decided to appoint a
committee of four members to inquire
into Norway's claims to Spitzbergen.
The allies have not yet. made any of
ficial representation to the Dutch gov
ernment regarding the extradition- of
the former German emperor, but nec
essary steps are; being taken in the
matter, it is declared in the British
J house, of , commons. . . , .r
ARGUES 01 CRISIS
VIRGINIAN -AfSERTS . THAT NO
SAC R I ICE OF SOVEREIGNTY
BY US IS INVOLVED. '
PATHWAY OF DUTY IS PLAIN
Paramount Obligation to Prevent the
- . . .."" . .
World From Return to Rule of Bar
. Barism and Brute Force.
Washington. Praising the league
of nations covenant as "one of the
world's greatest documents," Senator
fiwanson, of Virginia, a democratic
member of the foreign relations com
mittee, told the' senate that if the
United States rejected the league it
would mean that she skulk in the
greatest world crisis that ever oc
curred." The speaker defended the league
against the objections that it would
sacrifice sovereignty and American
traditions and asserted: that on the
contrary it would result in Immense
material gain in protecting American
integrity and preventing war. He de
clared it would not create a super
government, involve objectionable ob
ligations, nor "invalidate the Monroe
'The pathway of our duty Is plain,"
said Senator Swanson. "Let us not
be frightened by our own prodigious
shadow as it projects itself into world
affairs. Let us not be deterred from
our manifest duty and destiny by a
craven fear of becoming great in giv
ing service and direction to a world in
a direst hour of its needs and distress.
Pointing out that1 the war has sha
ken the social order to its foundation,
the Virginia senator said It was the
Daramount obligation" of responsible
statesmen to prevent another such
conflagration, which would return the
world "to the rule of brute force and
barbarism of the dark ages;"
DAYLIGHT SAVING LAW IS TO
CONTINUE FOR THE PRESENT.
Washington. The daylight saving
nlan. under which the clocks of the
country are turned forward an hour
in March and moved back in October,
will be continued Indefinitely.
This was assured when, following
President Wilson's veto of the $33,
000.000 aericultural - appropriation bill
because of its .rider repealing the day
light saving act,, the house refused Dy
vole of 247 to 135 to pass the meas
ure over the President's veto. Strength
mustered by the repeal advocates was
eight votes less than the' necessary
two thirds of the members present.
Party lines were disregarded in the
voting, members from agricultural dis
tricts the source of most of the op
positionfavoring passage of the bill
as originally enacted.
WHITE HOUSE OF THE
CONFEDERACY TO STAND.
Montgomery, Ala. The first white
house of the Confederacy located in
Montgomery, will not be destroyed.
This announcement was made by Mrs.
Belle Allen Ross, secretary of the
White House association, after she had
returned from, LaGrange, where she
closed a deal for the purchase of the
house from the Danby estate.
ABROAD NOW 337,000.
Washington. American overseas
forces aggregated 337,339 officers and
man on July 8, according to an offi
cial announcement . On the same date
100,000 troops were at sea enroute to
the United States and 389,000 were in
COLONEL ANSELL OF NORTH
CAROLINA WILL SOON RETIRE
Washington. Lieut' Col. Samuel T.
Ansell, the North Carolinian around
whom the fight over military justice
of the army has. been centered for
several months past,- will resign, from
the army within the next few days.
3,000 GALICIAN JEWS ARE
ARESTED IN BUDAPEST.
Vienna. Three v thousand Galician
Jews have been arrested. in the streets
of Budapest, according to advices.
Bela Kun, head of the Hungarian
soviet government, replying to a, Pol
ish protest against the arrests, de
clared: '' ""-i'':
Pogroms i are bound to come here
tut we do not want Hungarian Jews
to suffer for the acts of the Galician
Jewish speculators wno ' infest this
country." :;fV!W " " . '-v'.:
LICENSES ISSUED FOR V
TRADING WITH GERMANY
Washington. General licenses . cov
ering' import and export .trading with
Germany were issued by the war trade
division of the state department with
the approval : 'of x Acting Secretary
Paly. Except in certain limited . cases
provided under the treaty of peace,
traaing Detween tne united States
and Germany may be commenced - at
once.'"' y.'-, .p" "v; ;"" ":
The war trade division's action was
in line-with the order of th council.
THE ORIGINAL UNIT -OF THIS
ENTERPRISE WILL PERHAP8 .
HOLD 20,000 BALES.
TO BUILD IN EARLY FALL
Corporation Doing Annual Business of
$300,000,000 Insures the Success
of This Great Enterprise. ,
Ruf us . H. Wilson, president of the
Union Cotton Warehouse Association,
brought word to Raleigh that workv on
the big . 80,000-bale warehouse here
will be 'started in early fall.
The first units of the warehouse to
be constructed will accommodate from
10,000 to 20,000 bales of cotton, and
they will be built to allow enlargement
as the business grows. The site has
not yet been announced.
This Raleigh warehouse will be the
first of a chain of warehouses, one or
more in each state, ' to be built
throughout the South. The corpora
tion behind the warehouses does 8
$30,000,000 business annually. . .
New National Forest
Washington. (Special) Having in
view protection from the overflow of
'Yadkin and Catawba rivers, which
has done such great .damage in- the
past, Senator Simmons has taken up
with the United States Forestry Ser
vice the proposition of establishing a
new national forest . in Wilkes, Alle
ghany, Ashe and Wautauga counties.
He has urged upon the department
the importance of preserving the for-;
ests in these regions. One of the prin
cipal reasons is the necessity of pre
venting to as great extent as is possi
ble, a recurrence of the disastrous
floods from these two rivers, which
wrought such ruin and devastation in
their whole courses in North Carolina
three years ago.
North Carolina is to have the zone
system for collecting taxes. The an
nouncement issued from the office of
Commisioner of Internal Revenue 'Dan
iel C. Roper, states the case thorough
ly. Safety First School houses.
Under the provisions of the act of
the. last legislature that all plans for
school buildings to. be erected or ma
terially altered must be approved by
the state insurance department, there
are coming In large numbers of plans
indicating that there is great activity,
in the erection ol school buildings
throughout the state.
Commissioner Young says "e
school authorities are very generally
and heartily endorsing the Safety fea
tures of school building plans that the
department is requiring.
More N. 5. Casualties.
Washington. The following casual
ties from North Carolina are reported
Ly the commanding! 'general of the
American expeditionary forces : Y
Parker . Poindexter, R. Ft D. No. 2,
Fred F. Miller, R. F5W No. 3, Can.
ton. ' .Y" -
Cletus H. Parker, Lowell.
Royal J. Smith, 115 New Bern ave
Frank Vines, Falkland.
Returned to duty, previously re
ported missing in action :
' Albert Shepard, R. F. D. No. 1,
Some New Corporations.
Corporation charters were granted
by the secretary of state as follows: .
3Hayes Supply Company, Inc., Rose
mary; general-merchandise.' Author
ized capital, $100,000; subscribed $50,
000 ; duration, unlimited. George L.
Hayes, Jr.; W. L. Long, C. A. Wyche,
all of Roanok Rapids, and others, in
corporators. ' '
Changes" in the powers and' objects,
of formation of the North Carolina
Home Insurance Company, Raleigh,
were' made by a lengthy amendment
accepted; for filing.
Damage by Cloudburst '
A cloudburst in v the vicinity of
Buckhorn Falls, ' on - the Cape Fear
river destroyed part of the canal bank
of the Buckhorn power plant, of the
Carolina Power and . Light Company
and also a number of bridges across
the Cape Fear in that section. ; ' -.
The break of the canal bank" did not
interfere with the electric power and
the 38 : communities "served . by the
Carolina. Power .and Light Company
last - night did not know of the dan
age to the Buckhorn plant The dam
age is -not great. ; ' :
Col. Cox Not to Run. :'.V.:iJ?
, Col. Albert L. Cox will not be a can
didate fqr governor, in tthe 192A prir
maries. All signs. now point .to his
candidacy In the primaries of' 1924.
i The definite annmincemBnt' nt vi
1 Colonel,, following; closely upon : the
announcement. - or. Governor . Doughton
that he would not enter the primaries
for the- same office,; leaves the field
now. to Morrison, Gardner 'and Page.
State politicians who are prophetically
inclined believe that the entries are
closed, and that one of the three will
succeed Governor Bickett ,
Schools Buying Pictures.
"Many public schools' -toi the State
are taking advantage of the opportu
nity' offered them by the ' State ' De
partment of Agriculture to purchase
beautiful pictures- for the school
room. Superintendent R. - W. Isley of
SampsbWv county . has just placed an
order for fourteen of the public
schools of his 1 county, and several
others report that they have on hand
their share of the money necessary
to buy. some of these pictures under
the co-operative plan outlined in the
April, 1919, bulletin by Dr. Clarence
Poe of .the State Board of Agricul
The gist of the , matter is that a
one-teacher school' raising $5 or nlore I
for buying pictures from the officially,
approved list, may get $5 more- from
the department, while, for two-teacher
schools, the department duplicates
amounts up to $10, and for three
teacher schools up to $15. :
Reproductions of some of the. great
masterpieces of art recommended for ,
purchase by schools appear in the
April bulletin, "Great, Pictures and
Good Books and Bulletins: How, to
Get Them for Country Schools and
Homes." - -
A free copy of this handsomely il
lustrated 48-.page bulletin will be' sent
to any North, Carolinian sending a re
quest to the Agricultural Editor,
State Department of, Agriculture; Ra
leigh, N. C. c
North Carolina Casualties.
Washington. North Carolinians; in
the latest casualty list of ' the Amer
ican expeditionary forces are:
nc1 rf niaoaap Porn TT PTirv
Thorpe, Rocky Mount; Private Sulvais
Taylor, Tabor. , ,
Wounded, degree undetermined
Private James F. Wilson,. . Belew
Creek. j . . ' ' .
Slightly Wounded Privates E. L.
Stout Graham; E. S, McGowan, Jack
sonville; John R. Murphy, Snow Hill ;
John D. McNeil, Sanford; . Corporal
William ,L. Lewis, Newland.
Defends League of Nations.
Defending the league of nations in
an address at state College Summer
School, Attorney General James S.
Manning declared that the United
States senators are " attacking the
league in the same manner carping
critics attacked the constitution of
the United States when it was first
"Why, I can close ray, eyes," Judge
Manning said, "and listen to the
reading of the proceedings of that
convention of the people Jn. Philadel
phia and be persuaded that I amMis
tening to " a 1 modern debate rin ;thl
United States' senate." - ' ': '
The address of the attorney general,
of pronounced patriotic trend, was the
principal feature of the Independence
Day program at the College.
Revenue Tax Collections. .
The Internal Revenue collection
for the month of June In the Eastern
District of North Carolina amounted
to $5,431,044.13, according to figures
given out from . Collector Bailey's of
flee. For the fiscal year ended. June
30, 1919, the total collections from all
sources amounted to $27,706,695.56.:
This was an increase of $7,932,869.43
over the preceding fiscal year when
the collections totaled $19,773,826.13,
or a gain of over 40 per cent. Last
year all income taxes were due by
June 15.. This year, however, only
one-half of income and 'excess profits"
taxes were due by June 15, the other
quarterly installments being payable
6n September 15 and December 15,
But for this change In time of pay
ments, several millions more would
have been w added to the ; collections
fr .the - fiscal year Just ended. ,
The internal revenue collections in
the Western District of North Caro
lina for the year ending June 30, ex
ceed those of , the Eastern- District
The grand total of $73,409,098.05 is
announced from the office of Collec
tor Watts at Statesville. ,
540 Summons Issued. 1 .C "
; Summons has ( been placed . in the
hands of, United States Marshall Geo.
H. Bellamy for service upon 540 prqip
erty owners of Wake, Cumberland,
Hoke, - Robeson, Harnett, , Durham',
Pitt, Wayne and Nash counties in
Federal, proceedings ' started recently
for - the condemnation of - land for
Camp Bragg, near Fayetteville. "
To Build New Grand Stand. v f
Temporary bleacher seats Will be
erected soon inside the ? state fair
ground to take the place of the grand
stand -destroyed by flames July 4th.
The advisory4 board of the North Car
olina Agricultural- Society determined
upon that course at a meeting recent
ly. -'": ' :';4y:.;-.".v
A new fire-proof grand-stand; - of
much larger seating capacity, will be
built of concrete and steel before the
fair of 1920.: The plan, is J to build
with all modern accommodations. '
Last Bankhead' Road Link. : 7 SH:
- The pathfindinrr commission nf rhl
Bankhead c Highway. Association was
cauea 10 meet July 15-at, Washington
to, report on the" tour from m Pa on in
San Diego; according ,to information
icceivea irom.j, a. Rouridtree, of Bir
mingham,, secretary; of - i the associa
tionA The western ' nart ni fhVa t,ik!
way will be tentatively routed during
this mpofintr " "
! The route1 from Atlanta 'Wash
ington, was determined upon' at ' a
meeting of .the association executives
and . others about a year agoV .
.... c T n ri n 1 n nr. .S
puuiui ui- la
CHAIRMAN OF VANCE
BOARD OF comu,..
RD OF COW
After Tending His ReiSgnat.
Than a Week Aan ! .at'n
Not Since Been Seen
Henderson. An nm.-.
age of $45,757.83 in 'the
former Sheriff J. e. C Bell 1
ed to Chairman George ?V
the Vance county haarA
sioners, by the firm of S(0tt Ch
and ComDanv. rprtif..., 'Uani!i
ants, for several u-00 lc acc
' " VAO,
The report was raade Publif -
O V UUctlU 01 COirim'
ersand created quite a sensati
Sheriff Bell, soon after tended
and has not been seen here since.
Stone Memorial Arch.
Kinston. Patrintir- rccu
to duplicate in stone a memorial,,!
.built of wood. The architecture?
oeen mucn admired. Its white to
can be seen a mile away. The
al coat of arms adorns each mainj?
lar. The names of war dead are don
in gilt Inscriptions are "Victon
tor of the First Baptist Church'hert
. j i i -i i
naa periormea me ceremony ati
marriage of Miss Bertha Wetheria.
ton and Wardie D. Wetherington v
was called immediately to. another
part of the city to officiate at a i
similar affair. "Miss Bertha WetW
ins tuu una niiuiu luc uuur uecorae 1 1
bride," he said when handed
uccuse. ix was eipiameu maiUpjl
Ti. 1 : j il.i ..
another Miss Bertha Wetherington b
was called upon to hestow upon i
waiting bridge-groom. The kids
were alike in one other respect than
name, the minister said: "both wen
charming young women."
Land for Stock Farm.
Wilmington. The purchase of fie
JDrr Goodman tract of 1,500 acre& ot
land In Brunswick county by KJl
Johnson , and J. Beale Johnson,
bermen of Cardenas and of Raleigh,
brings - their total investment i
Brunswick," near this city, to aromi
$100,000. Their object Is to market
timber, put the land in cultivation ail
create a big stock farm. Their pis
chases have all been made in recent
- ' ' Sensation for Raleigh.
Raleigh. Looping, diving, tall-spifr
ning and doing the immelman tun
with trimmings above Fayettevili
street, Lieutenant Augustus Leaiarfc
the' "Black Cat" plane from Langlif
Field; gave Raleigh a new sensatioi
in aerial acrobatics. Others na
done stunts here, but it remained for
Lieutenant Leazar, a North Can
boy from Mooresville, and a former
student of the State College of Api
culture and Engineering, to showtw
latest flying stunts with convintra
: Mil! Changes Hands.
qiv ThA Tlmihle Shoals
rr ilia ' 1 rrf f o!r miles DO"11
Shelby and controlled by Elias
Fred Morgan, have been sum
'company of Shelby citizens, who
re-chartered under the name
nvu cTinais Manufacturing
JU'UUUXC KJiivtikj ,
non witii tmnnnn naid in. Tne
. ,,tl i 1fiQ9 hv Mr. JW'6""
associates and is now vow
coarse yarn. Disinterestea p-
taking stock of 'the merchano -
store, tne suppu -
: Tio An uo""
gOOaS in prucca v,.
A. W. McMurray. i
7 T Thnmnson. V- -
George A. Hoyie, &.
Shelby, and Mr. Dalton, of cnar
-i- ': Buy Beaufort Bonnv
'Charlotte: Beaufort county
American Trust fire per
srican irusi v. 1- .
. rriA nfn OI BC
k an icsilfi OI aw-vv
cent "gooa roaus uocine'
announcement by the purchf 8
The bonds were
New: Hanover county, n .,0
DUO - UL io.uwa ai?u .
of refunding w.- a
need. These bids
the bond department oi
of which r. v.
- ' rUf U
Inspectors, Meet ax - A5r
Raleigh.-There will gau
Yille July 17 and n tf
Artrnent and electrical i
'frntn P.verv rart of the .
.np.cial institute that &
lire uii cw""
buildings ana wu--- . t,te
th building lawa." f "
the . municipalities.
iourth' annual instil
Toung has held.