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THE I'JORLD OVER
IMPORTANT HAPPENING8 OF THIO
AND OTHER NATIONS FOR
SEVEN DAYS Q.VEN
IHE NEVS OF THE SOUTH
What It Taking Place In The Bout
land Will Bt Found In
Brief Paragraphs .
The most sensational robbery in the
history of Qirard, Ala., opposite o-
lumbus, Ga., was pulled off in. true
western style. , Four masked and arm-
ed highwaymen entered the phoenix-
Girard bank, held up the president, as-
sistant cashier and other officials at
the point of pistols and proceeded to
loot the institution, making their get-
away with currency aggregating about
thirty thousand dollars.; Officers of
Columbus, Ga., Phoenix City and 11-
rard are on the lookout for the rob-
bers. " .
Harry New was found guilty of sec-
ond degree murder in Los Angeles for
the murder of his fiancee, Freda Les
pr ' In Tonaneo canvon. near that
place, on the night of last July C
Enforcement of nation-wide prohibi
tion, which becomes the law of the
land, begins at 12:01 a. m. on Jan
uary 17, it was announced at New
-York City at the office of CoL Daniel
t. Porter, of the United States in
" ternal revenue service.
A call for one of the greatest inter
national conferences of commercial
; and financial figures ever" assembled,
in an effort to find a remedy for the
financial and commercial chaos in
which tfie world has been left by -the
war has been issued in New York
following a meeting of a coterie of
nation. Uy known financiers.
Atlanta, Ga.; stands twelfth in na
. tional bank clearings for the year
1919 with a total of $3,290,186,377. This
is the announcement in the ' annual
compilation of figures published in
Brads treet's Journal.
Stories of terrible cruelty, unre-
dressed murders and devastation of t
properties were given the senate sub-j
committee investigating the Mexican (
situation by men in close touch with j
conditions in Mexico. The subcom-
mittee is holding sessions in San An
A six-year job faces the federal pro
hibition agents in making the United
States dry. At the end , of that pe
riod the revenue bureau figures that
the United States will be as dry as
The senate subcommittee now in
San Antonio, Texas has received, a
report that a large shipment of "am
munition for the Carranza government
has been received at Manzanillo, Mex
ico. It seems Jo hare been shipped
on a Japanese vessel.
Leaaing memDers or tne New Yorkzation. The Soviet system is strong
Bar association, . the trustees of the ' ly condemned bv the German Srvi
Kour VrvT-lr nittr PlnK arA Vi i-y tmiotsAi,
iw l vi ttUU iAO LCtO
of the Citizens' Union united in voic
ing condemnation of the action of
the state assembly in suspending its
five Socialist members.
The partial lifting of the blockade
against Soviet Russia is described in
a dispatch "as an exchange of goods
on the basis of reciprocity between the
Russian people and allied and neutral
countries." The decision, it is stated,
provides tahr facilities J.will-"be afford
ed thei Russian co-operative organi
zationto import clothing, medicines,
agricultural machinery and other nec
essaries", in exchange for grain, flax
and other goods of which Russia has
Definite plans for furhishfng Poland
with war materials and food to aid in
checking the westward spread of bol
shevism are being considered by the
United States and by " allied govern-
"I T ' , ueiure
' aySan m1eans1commi"ee
o u.wu vre.
isbkbp.1. .Bliss, mat foiana was "tne
only t bulwark againsj , bolshevism.
I Establishment of a separate state.
under the "protectorate of the United
States, for the segregation of the na
tion's negro population, was advocated
rutsiuxe ui uuuwj juuxaaiy wmmiuee
wjr icjiM,uwiuiM vj. vuc uiu iamxs.
jBiauusumeui uy uie umLea oiaies
Mfjtm .ywyoi-ttwou.ui xoufuuu,wuw
creaus.wouia xeea jurope until tne
next harvest without imposing . any
Duroeir on taxpayers. . mat is what
and means committee. Early: payment
of the loans made could be counted
upon, Hoover said.
j Decision to withdraw the American
troops from' Siberia upon the r.omple-
tion of tbe repatriation of the Ozecho
f Slovak : forces 'next' month has been
reached by the American government.
In one of the broadest const ructions
yet placed on provisions in the act for
enforcement of constitutional prohibi
mpr hn mlpH fn.lr
w- uuib JiAiiest Hiin
ewers come witnm tne - dry ban if
tney contain more tnan one-half
one per cent alcohol.
, rnvaie cnanues in :the United
States are sending five to six million
: dollarsV worth of food 'abroad month
1 XT it YS o n mrlU 1 r '9im
u uao ucvciujjcu, , aua witnm
iortnight three million American fam-
ilies with' relatives in central and east
ern Europe will bo able to buy "food
diafts' from American banks.; v
A list of fifteen admirals, headed
. . . .. ... . .
Admiral William S. Sims, wasrsub
mitted to Secretary Daniels by Sen
Hale of Maine, chairman of the
senate naval subcommittee on inves
tigation "of navy decoration . awards,
with the request that the officers be
summoned to appear before the com?
The coal strike settlement "comm le
sion has begun actual work of consid
ering and adjudicating claims of bitu
minous miners for advanced wages
and shoTter working hours, the oper
ators having , agreed to abide , by the
decision of the commission whatever
it may be. ,
down to defeat at the hands of his
countrymen in a caucus of the French
senate and chamber of deputies to:
choose a candidate for the presidency;
of the republic. Clemehceau then an-
nounced his withdrawal and asked his
supporters to cast their votes for the
re-election, of President Poincaire. -
jn" an official communication issued
m Paris, the supreme council approv-
e of recommendations to relieve the
population in the" interior of Russia
by giving them medicine, agricultural
machinery and other -commodities, of
which the people are in sore need, in
exchange for grain i and flax. J
The supreme council, at Paris, has
draf ted a note to the Dutch govern
ment asking for the extradition of the
former German emperor.
The note refers to article 227 of the
treaty of Versailles and invites Hol
land to join the allied powers in the
accomplishment of this act
It is rumored in London that be-
fore peace with Germany is a week
old the British public has . been
brought up sharply . against the pos
sibility of another war.
The estimates of the Berlin papers
of the casualties in the rioting places
the dead in excess of thirty and the
wounded at one hundred. Quiet has
been restored. -
The German Social Democratic par
ty has issued an appeal to its mem
bers not to allow themselves to be pro
voked by Independent and Commun
ist "wire pullers" to .play an unscrupu
lous game with human lives.
Many persons were, killed or wound-
ed in Berlin when the troops fired
upon or bayonetted demonstrators who
tried to rush the reichstag in Berlin
in, protest against the exploitation law.
Crowds have paraded the' streets of
Berlin following an appeal from the
radical Socialist organ for workmen
to demonstrate in protest against the
law. The demonstrators bore - flags
inscribed :'We Deniand an Unrestrict
ed Workers' Council Bill." The street
car service was partly suspended, the
men being, on strike. Ten dead were
j taken into . the court of the reichstag
building, and order was finally restor
ed by the police.
The so-called German exploitation
law, is an outgrowth of resolutions by
the Social Democrats, endorsing a sys
temt of workers' and. economic coun
cils as the first step, towards sociali-
The! Russian Bolsheviks have can.
tured seventeen columns of Polish le
gionnaires, sixteen guns and 20,000 ri
fles in the Krasnoyarsk region. The
Bolsheviks have also' occupied the Ba
lai station, fifty miles east of Kras
noyarsk. f - . ; ....
London newspapers state . that the
only two countries in the world now
at peace are United States and Ger
many..' -' ... O .'- : " '
In the supreme council at Parts,
the United States ambassador raised
the question whether the council in
tended to maintain the percentage pre
viously adopted for distribution among
the allied and associated powers of
the warship tonnage to be given up
ber German. Receiving an answer
i nthe affirmative, the United States
ambassador stated that, in that case,
the United States waived its claim
to any part of this tonnaee' ,
Immediately after the peace" proto
COA-was sisnea tne amea leaders hand-
ed a memorandum to the German dele-
col-was signed the allied leaders hand
Kttues, luciuuiiig-me aenvery;oi 5,000
locomotives. 150.000 cars. Germnnv'a
failure to evacuate all parts of Russia,
the sinking of certain submarine
which were to have been turned over
to the allies, failure to deliver stolen
works of art taken fiom Belgium and
France, the delivery of agricultural ma
i cnmery ana exportation of cprtain
aeronautical materials in contraven-
m tion of the agreement with the aliles
A Korean national army 4ias crossed
Uhe Siberian frontier into. Korea" and
has captured En Chin from the Japan-
ese provisional governmeatt forces, ac
cording, to a cablegram received
Honolulu from Shanghai to he Kor-
ean Hawaiian association
Germany is now at peace with the
allies. The treaty of Versailles. com:
pleted after months ot labor last June,
has been declared formally in effect!
uyerauve January 10, 1920.
Consideration is being given by the
supreme councU to a plan tor the ap-
- Ui rtmuas
Domimeni or a Mmm Ha . :
j I - victtus lor tne
i Dauu x i.i i ii 1 1 t i lUTD rna n n js ' a.
presentation and signing of the Hun
garian peace treaty and to carry on
other unfinished business of the peace
conference. The decision will be left
to the heads i of the governments ot
the principal powers. ; j-
Thirty-five members of the crew ol
the British steamer Treveal were
drowned when the big vessel was
wrecked on Klmmer Edge Rock near
,st-. . Albans Head, , England, during "a
violent storm in the channel ? "
POLK COUNTY NEWS, TRYOiff. ' NORTH CAROLINA
.. 1 1 ' '. ..
: s-A -li?';; m fill mh- S isll (i't T"' fr '
1 Recent photograph of Anthony Caiinetti, commissioner general of Immigration, who signs the deporta
tion orders of the" reds. 3 Throng 'of Ital$ms arriving at Boston on the steamer Cretic. showing the tide of
immigration has turned again. 3-r-The rf'chstag in Berlln scene of the bloody riots that were said to be part
of a revolutionary plot. 1 - " .
NEWS REVIEW OF
League Of NattOllS IS Born bllt
United States and Other
Nations Are Absent, f
BLOODY RIOTS Hi' BERLIN
Communists Attempt to Start a Revo
lutionPoland Needs Help to Re-
pel Bolshevists Settlement of
Adriatic Trouble Consti
- tutional Prohibition
- : in Effect. -
By EDWARD W. PICKARD.
The League of Nations came into
oeing last Friday, the first meeUngl
of Its council being held in Paris pur
suant to a call issuri by President
Wilson." At present it is admittedly
somewhat of a weakling, since the
United States is not a member; and
Russia, Germany, and some other pow
ers . have not been admitted. But
America doubtless will adhere to . the
covenant before long, and; the league
will then proceed to fulfill, or not ful
fill, the rosy predictions of its " crea
tors. Most of the world wishes it
well and hopes it will prove to be the
beneficent institution that its ardent
supporters believe it will be.
The nations , participating in the
opening meeting of the league council
and their, representatives -were :
" France Leon : Bourgeois, 1 former
premier. V v "'
Great Britain Earl Curzon of
Kedlestone, foreign secretary.
Italy Slgnor Sclalola, foreign min
ister. . , ';
Belgium Paul . Hymans, foreign
Spain Count ; Quinones De Leon,
ambassador to France.
Giieece Eliptherios Venlzelos, pre-'
mler. : i' '
Japan Viscount Chlnda, ambassa
dor to Great Britain. !
Brazil Dr.' Gastoa Da Cunha, am
bassiador to France.
The people of the United States, es
pecially, perhaps, the business men,
do not at all relish the fact that this
-country alone Is now technically at
war with Germany. They are letting
the, senate know how they feel, afid
thus the pressure on that august body
to reach a compromise on the treaty
has been increasing daily. The people
do not wish the matter, put up to
them as a political Issue in the presi
dential campaign, for they, do not
claim to be experts at treaty-making
and feel that the senate shouldvittend
tc its own business:
All last week
the compromisers were fcusy trying to
reach a common base, assuming that
President Wilson would not reject
moderate reservations despite his re
peated assertions' s to the contrary.
But article 10 was, as ever, the stick
ing point, and at this writing a settle-
mem wa.s uoi in -sign t. Meanwhile,
Immediately following the promulga-
tion of the peace treaty, the other na-
ttons are sending their representatives
to Germany and pushing their. cam-
Plans- are being laid for a great edti-
catIonal. financial and industrial con
ferenoe for the purpose . of restoring
normal conditions throughout the"
world. Support "for the scheme -lias
Jbeen asked of : the ; governments of
the entente and neutral nations of Eu
rope and the - Chamber of Commerce
of the United States by a large num
ber; of leading men of this country
and Europe. The original call does:
not include Germany and Austria, buV
It is stated - that these countries as
well as Japan arid the Latin-American
republics will be asked '; to send dele
The communists of . Germany who
take advantage of. every excuse- to
start trouble, staged a great demon
stration In Berlin against the covpto-
r ment's measure " nntHnw ' tKa
ihtos councijs on a legal basis. Thou
... , - 1 me nuiK-
nds of them undertonv r. .
"Si - . - ......
police patiently resisting for a timer
finalljopened fire with machine guns
and r les. About forty of the rioters
were piled andscores wounded.: The
goveriinent openly accused the lnde
pendetj members of . the reichsta g
with fading In the attack, asserting
some Hf them went to the windows of.
the Jbugding and motioned the mob on.
Next jNay It was officially announced
that tike demonstration was the begin- j
uiug iRj au uiiempi 10 smrc a geiicmi
revolution which was to be led by
radical government officials.
Evesince the signing of , the armis
tice Gfrmany has fostered the idea
that te reds were likely to get con
trol od that country unless It were
given fSilder terms by the allies, and
some Iporrespondents have insisted
"that sch reports could not be be
lieved.'. This latest apparent revolt
will giiie some support to the German
appeal for leniency and to the In
sidious cleverly worded editorials of
certainltfAmerlcan metropolitan papers
which iirgue that the reparations com-
missioig must treat Germany gentty
and pjrmit her to regain her old
strength in order that she may suc
cessful stand between the . bolshev
ists of Htussia and western Europe. If
the Gefjpian press represents the Ger-
marrfiaraon. what It would do with its
Ineltstrength is made very clear
byUhe articles published after the ex-
changetpf ratifications of, -the treaty.
The buTklen of them was recovery of
all the -pation had lost, and Revenge
with a pig R.
The hilled . nations have been
posed y regard Poland" as the" real
bulwarBI against the bolshevlst flood,
and Ppand r so considers herself.
Last wek Secretary of War Baker
reeomntinded to the state department
that thrj. United States furnish sur
plus military supplies to Poland to
help he in repelling the, bolshevlsts.
Genera! Bliss appeared before the
house , Tj&jrs and means committee to
discuss fi proposed 16an of $150,000,-,
000 for food relief for Europe,' and de
clared at if the loan were made,
this country should call on the allied
governnjnts f.to contribute jthelr sur
plus notary supplies to Poland be-
cause tbt nation alone could prevent
the bol$ievlki from' swamping west
era Europe. The Poles, he added, are
poorly quipped as to everything
while t-e soviet armies -are well,
trained, well equipped , and well led,
and outnumber, the Poles.
The iimlnent return of the .8,000
Americans In Siberia is again 'prom
ised, any apparently it is high time.
A" correspondent at Harbin says an
America detachment in , trans-Baika-
Hla recejtitly foueht with troons of
General emehoff, commander of, the
all-Russn army, and took an ar
mored . ttalri from them. Two of the
Americans were killed. The Czecho
slovaks, ;qa Id whom the Tanks went
to Siberrt, have, had frequent clashes
The beishevikl have continued their
forward movement in the Caucasus
and aloiy the Black sea, and flow
comes nHvs of a new
movement . in
that paitof the world which, they are
"ttlu l supporting, n-nyer fasha,
wno forrerly was minister of war of
Turkey ajrd was elected king of Kurdl-
stan ' hasj.-started what Is called a bol-
shevlst revolt in Turkestan, Afghan
Istan anM Baluchistan and for which
the goveqriment at Moscow has con
tributed liarge sums of money. " En
ver's nltlate aim. It ls jsaid, is India.
Those wfid understand conditions in
the counpes mentioned assert this Is
not a genuine bolshevlst movement.
hut Is illrvkn.A n.l..i7i a..
iP a.uSl ureai untain.
xauweveranat ;may De. It Is llkelv tn
cause the. T3riti8h considerable trouble.
The Adriatic problem seems about' to
be solved, and In a way quite apposite
to that o which President Wilson In
sisted." ljntual concessions have been
. agreed ut ?n, and though nelthe ifalv
nor Jugqlnvla Is wholly" satisfied,
probably oth will yield.. By the nr-
raugemen t lume is to be governed
"-t-- ine neutral
HAne. 1.aii iAtviA-j jj !! .
ii;e Dalmatian coast; - She Is
'Sffixk ffitfHffi - .:tK!!n.B. such ,eal?nlar repent the h.fert
STrSS: taxable eyidce ot such spon-- terot action, ot th!. nature . L
surroiinafhe -dS-Mi;-' S 5"!?- ,unlTersal P?Plf. .0uia Ble lerm ot Wake Superior Court 'b, -j
&T&tJ& fjm;.h!9 5-e auo undemood that it
n nrmrYiiYiniTffll II n '1 ' "T"" wmwmiMn-,,
wiir modjfy her boundary claims In
favor of Serbia. - The Slovenes "pf
Jugo-Slavia so strongly opposed some
features of the settlement that the
country's -delegation felt inclined to
reject the . proposal, whereupon Lloyd
George and. Clemenceau told the gov
ernment at Belgrade that it must say
yes or no to the Italian offer at once.
The French, , British ; and ' Italian
premiers . on Thursday handed the
conditions of peace to the Hungarian
delegation In Paris. The re was no
ceremony. Ambassador Wallace and
the Japanese ambassador were pres
ent. : . ' ' ' - .'
Secretary, of Labor Wilson says
that , every alien who advocates the
overthrow of the American govern
ment, by force orwht belongs to an
organization holding such views will
be deported "as fast as we can get
the ships.'? But each of them will be
given a fair hearing, he added. " In
New York Federal Judge Knox has
caused the federal officials some worry
by ruling that those held in deporta
tion proceedings must be released on
ball -Immediately. Immigration au
thorities say this would -make It al
most impossible to get cases against
many of the radicals. The govern
ment officials are now eager for leg
islation that will permit ; them to
handle properly .. those reds who , are
cltf zensV , The senate passed, the Stert.
ling sedition bill for this purpose, but
the house considers It too stringent in.
spme particulars and Is formulating
one of tts own.- The chief objection
to the Sterling measure was it put
too much power in the hands , of the
postmaster general, virtually re-establishing
war-time censorship- of publi
cations. , ' . . .
JohrT Barleycorn turned up his toes
oiL Fridays. At eight "o'clock that
morning the forces of the' directors . of
federal prohibition were afield all over
the country looking for' violators of
the constitutional amendment which
went Into effect. .. The day dreaded
by so many Americans was preceded
by several events that-caused wets
Drellmlnarv distress.- The . Supreme
I court destroyed one of their hopes by
refusing to -Dermit the New Jersey
liquor - dealers to Institute original
proceedings In that court, to test the
constitutionality r of the . prohibition
amendment. The court decided it
had no jurisdiction. Next the Inter
nal revenue office announced that
after Friday no liquor -might be kept
vCi' lu 6v
houses or in hom
. - t. M ... - A, ' L.-J.J .
uioii ui uuiuca auu jugs uuui yiuu
lockers and hotels to residences be
gan -forthwith., and the officials were
kind enough not to enforce the pro
visions against th e transportation of
intoxicants while It was In progress.
Then along ; came Prohibition Com
missioner Kremer with a - ruling , that
fruit juices and ciders came under the
dry ban if- they contain nlore than
one-half of 1 per cent of alcohol and
that the penalties are the same as In
the- case of stronger: liquors.
Presidential politics is humming
these days, and the contest among the
candidates for the head bl the ticket,
especially the Republican ticket,- is
growing mighty lively. The managers
and scouts of each ' of the chief con
tenders are hustling around after
delegations-and the headquarters are
the scenes 'of almost continuous con-
ferences.- General Wood, Governor
Lowden and Senator Harding seem to
be leading Uie field, but the others are
not idle, or. hopeless " by Tany means.
it.is; a notable "Tact that women . are
rasing a prominent part in the cam-
palgn. The Democrats are still rest
Ing uner ; the shadow of the - - third
tefm -possibility. 4 l . , ;. '
. Herbert Hoover is looked at wlth'the
appraising - eyes of the Warwlcks ' 6f
both parties, for his political affilia
tion' has been uncertain. - Now Julius
Barnes," his" close friend, declares Mr.
Hoover Is a "progressive Republican"
who "will never allow himself to bea
candidate for hlgh , office nor I aliow-
nis rriends .to make an . effort in his
resolution not to enter politics." From
which it may. be deduced that Mr.
Hoover Is almost in the .conventional
tccej)tlvemood. '. ' - ' : 1
FARM ER8 - BEING ADVISED .
BRING IN ALL REMAINING
LEAF BEFORE FEB. 6.
TREAT COKING TO STUDENTS
Dr. Bernard SpH man, Noted Wit
urator, is Beginning a Tour of
... State College Institutions.
Kinston. The local-tobacco marks'
wm ciuse tor, me xiy-iazu seasca
rTiaay, reoruary o, alter the
successful five months in its history
Farmers are being, advised by tij
Tobacco Board of Trade to market
leaf remaining on hand as rapidly
possiDie so mat -none' will be
standing when the .auctioneers
buyers lay off.
Some - thousands of North Carolim
college students have a treat comhi
to them. Dr. Bernard W. Spilaua,
educational field secretary of ; tin
Bouthern Baptist Sunday school board
and president of the Baptist state con-
yention, is going on a -tour of iastt
tutlons In the state. He has spokea
at scores of colleges and to hundreds
of other audiences In every part of the
vuuuu. xxo is luo yuiyiis caampion
wit. His eloquence and sens of h
mor combined hare made hin famous.
Dr. Spilmans methods were, char
terized as "unique" at the University
. New Bern. Announcement is mad
to the effect that the board of alder
men will be asked to call an election
at which time New Bern people will
rote on a bond issue of $100,000 to U
used In erecting three new school
Raleigh. Rr. Francis M. Osborne,
for many years rector of two Episc
pal churches and recently director of
a $250,000 endowment campaign for
St. Mary's school in Raleigh, has bees
appointed to the chair of theology i
the University of the South, Sairaaee,
Tenn. ' " "
Hickory. Frederick Fisk of 03
City, Pa., has a clear title to the Wa
tauga and Yadkin River railroad ac
cording to the United States clrcut
court of appeals, which handed down
an opinion at Richmond confirmitx
the sale of this property.
Charlotte. The Charlotte pdstofflc
receipts for the year 1919 amounted
to a total of $389,466.97, according to
the ijgures compiled In the office of J.
H. Weddington,. postmaster, when th
fourth quarterly report was completed
the dally average receipts having been
-more than $1,000. counting Sunday
Winston-Salem. Basing its appeal
on the assertion . that because of til
increased cost of doing business It is
losing money at the rate of $10,000
rear, the Wlntnn.?alm fta cnmvini
has appealed to the North Carolii
:rnmnr.Hnn rnn,mf.;An f.
sion to increase its rates for gas froa
$1.50 net per. 1,000 feet, to $1.80 tet
per 1,000.: - . , -
Charlotte. A Carolina Kiwanis dis
trict, embracing North and South Car
I nun A.w4AfA UrV . C9. H lO i,m..; .
feKnce of Kiwanis club, held in Chat-
dent of the Charlotte Kiwanis clnb,
was elected governor of the North and
South Carolina district, which wa
separated from .Tennessee .at ti
Washington (Special). Lint
CoL B. C." Register, - army medical
corpi, died a Tarnapel, Poland,
nary 3, according to advices to tn
war department. He" went to Polani
In 1919 with the American-Polish re
lief commission to fieht typhus fe1 4
In that country. Colonel Register.8
a native of Rose Hill, N. C. '
Preachers Against Dancira
CharlotteThe Charlotte Ministe
rial Association at a meeting endor?-
the action of ther committee of ti
association on public dance halls an
continued the committee, adding to
Rer..Z.E. Barnhardt, of Try on StrejJ
Methodist church,x and Rev" John
Crlgler. 'of the Lutheran church,
The association voted to have a r.5-
ion . Bible convention . here Febni
io-zz unaer. the leadership oi -
Clarence Dixon, formerly of the.w
- don Tabernacle, and one of the wiv
most pulpiteers in the world. .
M ' - " ' :- "
: Many Divorce "Cases,
j Raleigh January ,31 his bT
Ignated as -divorce -day" In Wake
perior Court.. On that day 23 peoP1-'
dissatisfied "with their better halt?
will lay their suits for divorce b"f-
- juries.- ' .1 - .
treat number of -divorce cases
calendared at any one term of c0.c
In North Carolina,
I . ml iLI-x A M 9 . A . nr On