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I boxes of Dr.
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lfeHMta b«a«tted by tha advicS
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THE ALAMA\(;E GLEANER
JXMESICOI RECEIVES OEHUIC
Pill FOR THE PRESIDENCY
AFTER STEADILY ■■ATINO DOWN HIS CHIEF OPPONENT, WIL
LIAM 0. MeADOO, THE OHIOAN WALKS OFF WITH THE
PRIZE ON THE PORTY-FOURTH BALLOT
AHORNET GENERAL PALMER IK 6RATEFUL SPEECH DETfRES
Aeelstsnt Ssoretsry of tha Navy, Franklin D. Reossvslt (a Prominently
[* Mentioned For Nomlnstlen ta Second Plaaa on tha Tlekat;
Extiauatlon and Other Raaaona Compelled Recess.
, Auditorium, San FYancUco, July* »/
James M. Cox, governor of Ohio, «u
nominated tor Presidsnt of tbe United
States in the democratic national con
vention at 1:40 o'clock this mornlng.
The nomination cams at tiia conclu
sion of a forty-fourth ballot struggle
in which he had steadily beaten down
the toroM of William O. McAdoo, for
mer secretary of the treasury Mid
Presidsnt Wilson's son-in-law.
When the balloting on the forty
fourth rote had gotten to a point
where Cos had 70* rotes and was ray
idly approaching the necesary 729,
J9am B. Amidbn, of Kansas, manager
of the McAdoo forces and rice chair
man of the democratic national com
mittee, took the platform and moved
that the nomination of Governor Cox
he made unanimous. Immediately
there waa a roar from the tired and
worn delegates which lasted for a full
fotfr minutes before Chairman Robin
son could put the question on Ami*
don's motion to suspend the rules and
nominate Cox fey acclamation.
At 1:43 o'olock this morn log the mo
tion was formally voted over with a
rolling chorus of ayes and a erasing
of the brass bands. State standards"
which bad surged back «nd forth in
the desperate battles of the deadlock
racei) to the front of the hall and to a
place before the platform.
In the confusion and excitement of
a nomination after tK$ body forgot
about a nomination for vice-president
hut the leaders were figuring on a list
which prominently included Franklin
D. Roosevelt of New York, assistant
secretary of the navy. While tbe
crowd was demonstrating its release
from the deadlock the leaders arrang
ed an adjournment until today noon
to canvass the uqestlon of second
place in the meantime and meet again
prepared to complete the ticket.
The Cox band wagon movement
really started late yesterday afternoon
before the recess for dinner.
During the recess between the 41st
and 42nd ballets Georgia caucused and
It was decided to stick with McAdoo
for another. Some change was hinted
at but not defined. r
A roll call was ordered on a motion
to adjourn until 10 o'oloc* tomorrow.
former Governor Linebaugb of Ok
lahoma moved It and the Oox people
opposed It fearing the effects of an
overnight rest ea their lead.
The Georgia delegation, it was re
ported on a caucus, went over to Cox
under the unit rule for the nest bat
The motion to adjourn was defeat
ed. The Cox people thus wen their
determination to oontinu* striking
while the iron was hot and press their
advantage. The McAdoo states for
most part voted lor an adjournment,
although some of them did vote
Auditorium, San Francises, July I.
—Attorney General Palmer, at t:4l
o'cieek tonight, at the close e the
thirty-eighth ballot, released his dele
gates and left the democratic national
convention free to move out of its
deadlock amf nominate a presidential
At the end of the seoond balllt, after
the reoees, when the Palmer vote had
touched Ml, and It was apparent that
it could be driven no higher, former
Representative C. O. Carl in, of Vir
ginia. Mr. Palmer's manager, took
the platform and announced the with
drawal of the attorney general from
Chairman Reblnsoa, in presenting
him told ths convention significantly
that he was pressntlng a man who
had an announcement to make which
he was confident the convention would
want to hear.
Expectation was in the air, and the
convention, which (only a moment he
fore bad been In the height s( disorder
Is a rackety demonstration, quieted
down like magic, until a pis might al
most have been heard to drop in -the
great auditorium as Carila took the
speaker's place and said in sabs tan ce:
1 am about to make an announce
ment of greateet Importance to the
convention, at the conclusion of which
T shall move a recess of M minutes to
give the convention opportunity to de
cide what course it shall take. A.
Reed Deneuneee the League of
Nat tone as League of Trsaeon
Kansas City, Mo.—The league of
salons was denounced at a "league
of treason and covenant of national
death" by Senator Jamss A. Reetf,
who returned hoi* frvm Ban Praa
clsco, where ho was refused • seat
as delegate to the convention.
"if there is on* lessen that this
sous try a*eds to lstrn,".Sena tor Reed I
said hi Si is speech, "it hi that this is I
sot a one-man country. It la ft Hfi,-!
»00.»00-men country.." 1
Slogan or Berlin Charity Werkera
Now, la -Help the Middle Clasees."
Berlin.—The slogan of Berlin char
ity workers la no loager Help ths
poor," bat "Help the middle class.'
Ths suffering among the starrtat
middle class, as compared with the
Isbnrisg class, was brought to light
by Spandau stty eoancU'e tnvestig*
ttosi of why the American children's
relief workers war* devoting mast of
their efforts to middle clasa neigh
■ Mitchell Palmer aaka ma to express
( hia sincere thanVa and appreciation to
every delegate who had voted for hia
1 nomlaatlon. but he Is unwilling to de
' lay the proceedings further, and au
• thortsed me to Anally, positively and
" absolutely releaae every delegate
1 pledged to him, that the convention
1 may proceed to nominate the next
• President of the United States."
There waa a roar or "Hurrah for
Palmer," as the llnee broke and the
- convention went Into a recess. The
t denouement, coming at the end of the
h 89 hard-fought and fruitless ballots,
• gave the aame affect aa doea an over
r Inflated automobile tire when it bursts
- with a bang and then sizzles down.
The entire Palmer vote, added to
I McAdoo's total on the thirty-eighth
t ballot, would give him 616 1-2. The
r Palmer votea added to the Cox total
I on the aame ballot would give the
I Ohio governor til 1-1. Both leading
• candidates would fall ahort of the two*
• thirds, which Is 719.
1 Delegates Toting solidly under the
unit rule but at heart divided between
- McAdoo and other candidates have de
i veioped ill feeling, so much so that the
: caucuses which took place on the floor
i" daring the recess gave evidences of'
i the feeling. There were shouting,
t waving of araaa and some shaking o!
t flsta and a great Aeal of scurrying
about. Platform and convention hall
t floor were jammed with an arguing
t gesticulating mass of men and women
I —mostly men—but the argument was
» not kreator in volume with them de
i spite their preponderance In number,
t During die recess there was clrco*
) lated about the floor copiea of a tele
i gram from Judge Moore, Cox's man
. agar, to Daniel C. Roper of New York,
i Judge Moore, of Youngstown. Ohio
I accredited with being one of the Mc-
Adoo managers, charging that "a
crowd of government employes and
t treasury officials are for their own
personal enda and in defiance of Mr.
McAdoo's expressed wishes, Improper
. ly using his name to create a deadlock
[ in 'Mils convention."
! Charging that several delegations
were packed With government em
ployes; holding out for the nomlna*
tion of Mr. McAdoo, Moore's telegram
dharged that "the action of the pay
, roll brigade la creating a national
scandal to the ruin of the democratic
Auditorium, (Ban Francisco, July 6.
. —Heading strong for the 41 ballot
, record set by the Baltimore conven
, tion whleh nominated Woodrow Wll
eon eight yean ago, the democratic
national oonveatlon went Into lte 37th
' ballot tonight at a session which be
' tan at 1:10 o'clock and contained
; good preepecta for daylight. •
With McAdoo, Cox Palmer run
ning nearer oven than they have al
most at any time before,' and each in
popaeeeioa Of a veto po«er,
at rang efforto were being made to
brfafc the line at one of ita three cor
"Tammany holds the key," waa the
word paaaed after conferencee In
wtylch both Cox and McAdoo forcea
had participated with. Charles V.
Murphy and other leaders of the New
York delegation. Each side waa pull
ing for Tasiniaay support and so
many arguments entered Into the
eotaplec situation that it waa practi
cally impossible to assess them seen
On the STth ballot the leaders stood:
McAdoo, 446; Cox, 396; Palmer,
When tho chairman announced no
choice on (ha 17th, the Cox, McAdoo
and Palmar laetione rose up and
called to CM another to Join and end
The organ and band, which always
seemed to be ready for the McAdoo
rooters, lit ipto "Over There." It waa
all the McAdoo people needed to I
start ep a parade. They took their I
tip from the maslc balcony and with !
Texas leading, started a procession of
tha -McAdoo atates.
The chaagee on the 37th wet-e: '
Palmer loet IS 1-3; Cos gained nine;
McAdoo gained six; Darts gained
At the eloee of the thirty-eighth,
CkaMaan Bob la eon seemed to have
hit of aa impartial manner of parcell
ing opt the music. He allowed tha
P real (lent Wilson Kept in Teach
With Balloting at San Francisco
Washington. President Wilson
kept In dose loach with the balloting
at flan Francisco bat sfter the flftb
ho ordered his motor car and went on
a two-hoar ride over Marylaad.
Word tonight' tbat the conveatloa
had recesaed nto nearly midnight,
Washington time, was sent Immediate
ly to tti President but it was said
that he tad retired without waiting
Mixture of Commas!, Ground Fans,
Bran and Middlings Is Fine for
Growtag ducklings thrive bast on S
feed ccmpooM sf equal parts by meas
ure of rsrnimsl, ground peas, bran
and middlings, sH made iato a thick
aan ather with aealdhM hst water
i si i o «asw» -
GKAiMM, N. C.;THURSDAY. JUI.Y 8. 192)
McAdoo toomors, the Palmer people
and the Cox uhoutars one veiao each'
ef their favorite air.
Chairman Robinson called Senator
flielan'"a groat California ibmocrat"
to the platform to announce the re.
anlts of the 38th ballot.
Hopea Ob Glimmering.
Hopes and prospects that the con
vention might nominate today went
allmmeriug soon after It got down to
It was apparent tbat the lines were
rolngtohold. The Cox.lines did hold
stoutly in the face of . two breaks to
McAdoo, one from Indiana and an
other from Washington. They came
back in some otber delegations soon.
Palmer eentlment was rather lag
ging when the sudden rush of the
votes to the attornoy general's column
gave It a sudden rise late today and'
his supporters wore taking new heart.
There was no evidence of any plans
whleh would assure that the conven
tion conld finish Its work tonight
The three candidates have run a
wide range in the balloting. Palmer,
starting out at 256, fell as low as 144
In the second, and by the 26th had
gotten back to 241.
Cox was at his lowest with 134 in
the first ballot. His high water mark
was 468 in the 19th.
Bagged Down at Laet.
By the 36th, he had sagged down to
McAdoo, starting out with a lead,
was 266 in the first ballot. Cox soon
took tho first place, however, by the
32nJ ballot, McAdoo was not only back
in first place but had struck a high
water mark of 421 l-2t
In the 36th he was nt 399.
During the recess the Cox people
went into a conference. There was a
proposal in the air to seo If the Naw
York delegation couffl not be swung
to the Palmer column.
The report which went with tha
ator yof the conference was that II
the search for a dark horse were un-1
availing the Cox strength might be
JAMES M. COX, DEMOCRATIC
NOMINEE FOR PREBIOENT.
thrown to the Palmer column. This
of course, was dependent on convinc
ing the Cox managers that they had
struck their limit in the balloting.
Predlctione All Go Wrong. ,
The forces went in session this
morning with predictions on every
hand that a nominee would soon be
found. Large bets were laid that the
convention would nominate within an
hour and a half. But such poor prog
ress wss made tbat a vote was forced
on proposals to suspend the rules, and
drop the low man on each succeeding
ballot until a nomination was made.
Tbe plan failed for lack of the ncces
sary two-thirds vote, but it showed the
growing temper of tho convention.
Even when the day session was
drawing toward » close and these
were prospects bf another session to
morrow, the desperate leaders were
still looking for some way to break
The McAdoo forces reversed thi
order of the progression In the bal
lotlng and took the lead today in tha
thirtieth ballot. McAdoo had lost tho
lead to Cox on the twelfth ballot last
Cox Lines Hold Fsst.
Por s moment, when Indiana tum
bled in 29 of her 30 and Tom Taggart
himself cast tbe ballot It looked as If
a forecasted slide to McAdco had bo
gun. When, a little later, Washing
ton, which had been scattering her
votee, cast tbem ell tor MaAdoo, the
McAdoo people weiu »ure the mive.
ment was on, but It was too late ou
the ballot to do any good The Cox
people probably a little nervous but
professing the confidence which the
outcome Justified, sent word to their
wsr horses to sfanr pat and refuse to
be atampeded. The word was iff ac
tive and the blocks which have been
I Former Congressman Lever Speaks
to Farmers st Greenvlils, 8.C.,
Greenville. 8. C. —"Tbe towns take
all they want and you farmers get
what Is left. Some .day, if you don't
protect yourselves, there will be
nothing left for you "
I This wss the statement made to a
largo gathering of Greenville county
plnnters at a farmers day mass
meeting t>day by former Congress
man K /, Lever. The meeting fol
«lowed a parade which was led by aa
| airplane pulled by Hs own power.
One In Every Five of Populstlon
Are Depositors In Nstlonsl Banks
Washington -Depositors in nstlon
sl bsaks on Msy 4 numbered 10,310,-
160,160, an averaga of more than oae
account for every Ave persons, the
highest tots! In the history of the
country. Comptroller bf Currency
Williams nnnounced. The Increase in
deposits during tbe peat ton years
haa hem 12.619.88). or 1(6 por Cant
Resources of the national banks at
tho Urns of the Mar 4 call sgirsrfto*
the Cox standby, ware unmoved. The
lines held fast.
An attempt at n recess during the
earlier pari ot tha session was drown
ed out in shouts ot Its approval. |
When Palmer on the thirty-fifth
ballot hit a higher mark than he had
at any time since the eleventh, the
Palmer people wanted one more bal-;
lot. The Palmer* people oet up° an
other demonstration. There was a
movement on foot for a recess until
S oclock after the thirty-fifth ballot,
but the Palmer people wanted one
more ballot before that and tfe# recess [
idea was not pressed. White the
Pennsylvanians were chsntlng "Pal
mer, Palmer, Pennsylvania." to tha
tune of "Glory, Glory, hallelujah," the
Cox people .took a hand at making a
parody and when the McAdoo people
set up a counter demonstration, the
Ohio and Pennsylvania crowd chanted
out a verse which went:
"All the boys are on the payroll."
They directed their mega-phones to
vprd the McAdoo crowd. " v |
When the convention got back to
order and Alabama was called on the
36th ballot. Palmer made another
gain, taking seven from Alabama. H«
took them from McAdoo, Davis and
Cox. It was the vote which the
Palmer people had been promised and
was the reason they did not want to
Then Palmer picked up four more
in Illinois, taking from both McAdoo
and Cox. Knetucky, having previous
ly cast one vote for Miss Laura Clay, j
cast one for Miss Cora Wilson
Stuart. The Kentucky delegation
was giving complimentary presiden
tial votea to Kentucky women. Pal-
Auditorium, San Francisco, July '6.
•—The first evidence of a break in
the deadlock In the democratic na
tional convention today came i«n th
twenty-ninth ballot, when Tom Tag I
( gart ross in his place la tha Indiana
delegation and gave 19 of the Hoos
ler state's 10 votes to McAdoo.
the Cox manager, viewing the dem
onstration without evidence of alarm,
"All right, we will still have 601
votes the bast of McAdoo when this
A McAdoo msn nearby remarked,
that Moore had Just lost 1600 betting
on the early nomination of Cox. |
The McAdoo crowd got a lot of
state standards In their procession,
and left about half of them at hair i
places. The demonstration wss
rather a tired one. It seemed aa'
It everybody bad demonstrsted him-'.
self to exhaustion In .the,, roaring
spectacles of last week and had lit
tle energy left.
The band, oto, laid off during th«
demonstration today and without Its
blaring accompaniment the racket
failed to gather such momentum bull
trailed along steadily with efforts to
whoop it up being not over
ful. Veils of "Come on, Georgia," j
from the McAdoo paraders, failed to
bring the Georgia votee for Palmer
into the parade. Tbe Georgians were 1
determined not to have their state,
standard snatched by any of the pass
ign McAdoo crowd and four husky
lads held It dow nto the floor, t*lftng !
Auditorium, San Francisco, July 6. i
On the twenty-ninth ballet, as tors'
cast. lodlana threw 29 to MeAdoo. ,
Tom Taggart cast the vote and for s
moment tha McAdoo crowd wai
stunned. Then catchlag Ita breath
it set out to make an uproar. ~ j 1
jAiiditorlum. San Francisco, July 6
Despite a slide of 29 Indiana votes to
McAdoo on the twenty-ninth ballot to •
day, the Cox lines held fast.
Auditorium, San Francisco, July 6.
A slide of 14 Washington votes to
McAdoo took place on the twenty- ]
Auditorium, San Francisco, July 6.
When Senator King, of Utah, acting
at the gavel for Chairman Robinson,
called for order after the McAdoo j
demonstration had been going about
fifteen minutes, he had no difficulty al j
all in getting It. The band «ppar- j
ently was the secret to the demon- I
stratlons. Witho&t K ail attempts fell i
. Auditorium, Ban Francisco, July 6 ;
The.change* shown In the twenty
ninth ballot were: McAdoo gained i
26. Cox lost 11 1-2, Palmer gained a j
half vote, and Davis galnsd a half
Auditorium, San Francisco, July 6.
Refusing to sxtricate Itself from Its
thirtieth ballot deadlock by suspend
ing Its rules, the democratic national
convention today voted down a pro
posal to drop tbe low candidate from
each aaooeselve ballot until a narol
natlon had been made. A two-thirds
vote waa necaeaary tfl suspend the
rule* and could not be mustered. -
Secretory Meredith Attscke Unit
Whleh Blnde the lows Delegstlon
San Francisco. —Secretary of Agri
culture Meredith haa attacked tbe
unit rule which la controlling the
lowa delegation to the democratic na
"I am embarraaeed by the action of
the lowa delegation," he aald. "We
have been working on the delegation
and I hope to cast an lowa vote for
McAdoo. I promise that we either
will have a vote for McAdoo or thore
■rill he a dlffereat situation in lowa.*
Hickory —Lester Pruett, 14-year old
boy employed at the Shuford Mill),
Highland, was electrocuted when ha
took hold of a wire fence enclosing tha
transformer ptent at the mill.
The fence waa charged.
Charlotte. Returning to his eld
home after an abeenca of 46 years and
kneeling In tbe paw of hia boyhood
church, Fred C. Woodcock, of Chisago i
visited his formsr home In Provident*
township, thla county. |
ACTION MEN ON 1
SUB-COMMITTEE PLANK ON THE
SUBJECT DISAPPROVED BY |
SETTLED AFTER LONG DEBATE
Propoeed Plank Pledging Diplomatic
Recognition of Irleh Republlo is
Deoleively Voted Down
San Francisco. —Under a plank
adopted by the platform comjnlttee,
the Democratic party would express
sympathy with the aspirations of the
Irish people tor self government es
pecially such action In the matter aa
would be consistent with International
comity and usage
The action waa taken after a loni
debate during which the committee
rejected the subcommittee plank pro
posing to leave the question to the
league of nations and voted (Sown
the proposal for a plank pledging
diplomatic recognition of the Irish
A plank merely to express sym
pathy for the Irish people In their as
pSratlons for self government then
was offerod, but before the commit,
tee acted on it. Prank P. Walsh, hsad
of tho American commission for Irish
independence was granted a bearing
behind cloeed doors.
Mr. Walsh advocated a plank
pledging the party to diplomatic rec-;
ognltlon of the IHsh republic. He,
declared he had been Instructed by
a caucus of about 200 Irish sympatbU-'
era who are convention delegates to
say that any thing less would be con
sidered an evasion of the lesue.
Mr. Wialsh waa not permitted to
argue before the committee, however,!
a request that he be given that priv
ilege being voted down after he bad
gone Into the committee room.
The Total Debt ef Oermany It ia
Announced is 66,000,000,000 Msrks
Berlin. —Germany's total debt I)
166,000,000,000 marks. Minister of Pi•;
nance Wlrth announced before the
budget committee of the relchstag. j
Mexlcsn Government Haa Released
All Psrsons Hsld for Rebellion
Mexico City.—All persons now un '
der confinement who were charged
with rebellion before May J, when 4h.
Carranza regime collapsed, have been
ordered liberated, according to- Tht
The City of Omaha Takee Over
Plant ef the Omaha Qaa Company
Omaha. Neb. —The city of Omaha
took over the plant of the Omaha Oai
Company and will operate it aa a mu I
nictpal plant In the future. The plant |
was purchased with a (6,000,000 bond
International Convention of the 1
B. V. P. U. Meets st Toronti J
I Toronto.—The 29th Internationa,
convention of the Baptist Young Peo
pies' Union of America was opened
here. More than 1,800 delegates rep
resenting every State In the American
tin lon and every province In the Do
'minion, were in attendance.
Threatened Strike on Strsel Car
Llnss of Richmond May Not Com*
Richmond, Va.-A threatened strlki i
on the street car lines here Is zc
,lieved to have been averted by th
action of the council committee or
streets in recommending 6-ccnt fares
The matter now goes to the council
Three Insurance Companies Formed
j To Underwrite American Veeeeli
i Washington.—Formation by flftees
j American insurance companies ot
'three marine Insurance syndicates foi
the purpose of underwriting Amerlcac
i vessels to the extent or 12,600,000 oi
; a single risk was announced by Chair
jman Benson, of the shipping board.
''puddlers Strike st Steel Mills
In Pltteburg, Pennsylvsnls.
Pittsburg, Pa,—Five hundred anl
fifty Iron puddlers fslled to report
.for work at the mills of tho A il. Ux
ors company and the Brown luc
fated company here. II H. Iteose.
rrlce president of the Amalgamated
.Associated Iron, Steel and Tin Worle
ers, announced They will remain
out, he said, pending a settlement of
the Wage controversy at Colurabu-t
•between representatives of the union
.Ryplns Repeata Aaaertlon That
He Opened Mall of An Offlelal.
Chicago.—Professor Stanley L>. Ry
pens of the committee of 48, repeated
his assertion that, as a member of
the military Intelligence service, he
had opened mail of a slate official,
"But 1 never did say that official
was Breckenridge Long," Ryplns as
sorted. "I said It jeaa the third as
sistant secretary of war. who at that
time waa aaether man." Ryptas re
fused to give the secretary's nsioo.
American Delegatea to Suffrage
Convention at Oencva Come (art
New Tort.—American delegatea t*
tha International Suffrage Alliancs
Ooagrase, held la Geneva laet month
headed by Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt
prsekfeot ot the National Woman But
frage Association, and Mrs. Jocephoi
Daniels, wife of the secretary ot th«
navy, returned here on the steamahll
* - ' b ?»-*
'ALLIED AND HUN
PROSPECT OP AGREEMENT ON
I SUM GERMANY IS TO PAY
! IN REPARATION SLIGHT
FIRST MEETIM6 SINCE TREtn
Ths Gsrmsn Chancellor la Silent en
j Statement Recently- Made by Him
Before German Parliament
Spa, Belgium.—The allied and Ger
man prime ministers are here to meet
each other for direct negotiation* tor
the first time since the Versailles
treaty waa signed.
The probability of reaching an
agreement on the total earn of repa
rations Germany is to pay appears
The allied premiers win ooomtmt
cste their collective decisions to Koc
stantln Fehnenbach, the German chan
cellor. He and his associates affirm
they are prepared to refuse demands
which they consider beyond o*t»
I many'* strength to meet.
Herr Fehrenbach said that he had
nothing to add to his considered decla
rations to the German parliament s»
til after he had met the allied minis
ters. Germany's reeoorees and ca
pacity to pay he declared mere sat
forth In the memorandum given to
| each of the principal and allied (DT
The conviction of the German del
p e&atlon aa derived from another Ger
man source is that, taking the mlnl
-1 mum unofficial reporta of the equiva
lent of $20,000,000.00 with interest, or
the maximum of $10,0410.000,0000,
Germany will not agree to pay even
half the ioweet ana.
Twenty Thousand French Orphans
Pay Honor to the United States
Paris. —Twenty thousand orphana of
Prance; whose father* gave ap their
live In the great war. filed past Hash
C. Wallace, the American ambassador.
In the Tullerlea Gardens, dipping min
iature American flags as a tribute to
the United States on Independence
Pinal Revision of Cotton Crop ef
1919 Haa Been Made and Publlahed
Washington.—Final flguree oa the
laet cotton crop baaed en revised gin
ning reports for ths season place the
output at 11.1M.C41 running balsa,
counting round aa half bale*, the cen
sus bureau announced. That quan
tity waa equivalent to 11,411.797 balee
of SOO pounds gross weight or 10,913,-
. Gl2 bale* of SOO pound* net wefcht
Revision -of the figures wsre made
after the last ginning report on the
| 1919 crop wae issued In March.
' Prssldsnt Huerta Sand* Greetings
To Prssldsnt Wilson en Nstal Day
Mexico City.—Provisional Preeident
Adolfo Do Le Huerta sent the follow
| log Independence day greeting to
"On the anniversary of Hue inde
pendence of the great people whose
destlniee you guide, I hsvs th* honor
to send th* sincere felicitations of the
iM*xlcan people and government, sad
most fervent wlshee for prosperity and
a cordial union between the peoplaa el
Mexico sad the United States."
j R**p*ct* to M*mory of Qorgas
Psid by Secretary of War Bak*f
Washington—Tribute to th* lE*
and schlevemeats of Major Oeneral
William C. Gorges, who died In Lon
don, was pal(} by Secretary Baker is
the following statement:
"The death of Ma)or Oeneral Oor
gas closee a career of greet distinc
tion. The work* of Oeneral Gorgss la
the canal tone made the completion of
the canal poaelble, and saved thou
sands of lives. It would be Impossi
ble even to estimate the lives saved by
his subsequent pursuit of yellowferor
prevention. His work has practically
made an historic disease of what was
once a vrlulent plague
Still a Possibility Thst Wilson
May Spent Summer st Ashsvllla
Ashertlle—The committee recent
ly formed here to try and get Presi
dent Wilson to corns to Aihevlli* to
spend the summer, stsle* that ac
cording to new information }u*t re
ceived here from Wasbington, there
la still a strong possibility that" th*
president m«y come to AlhevHl*.
Miss Margaret Wilson, the president's
dsughter, who Is one of the alrongast
boosters for Ashevlll*. Is urging her
father to accept the city's invltstion.
British Ambasssdor to Germany
Prssants Crsdsntlsls to Ebsrt
Berlin.—Lord Abernon. the newly
sppolnted British smbassador to Oer
many, presented his crsdsntlsls to
President Ebsrt. Prssldsnt Ebsrt
told him that the Oerman peopla
shared the Arm resolution of thslf
government to face their obligation*
to the limit.
Operation of British Railroads
Causss $300,000 Annual Less.
London. —Th* operation of British
railways for the yesr ending Msrch
31 resulted in a net loss ef ovar two
hundred million dollars, which will be
met by a government subsidy. „
Th* American chamber of com
merce In London haa figured this out.
sad It. is stated that railways, trams
and omnibuses are all being run at a
She Used To liW
The well known society liiiifUM
hair «u gray, just like your^3H|
Mra. B heard
Hair Color Restorer— how
sands had proved that
bring a natural, soft
shade to gray or fadetp'S|^^^H
make it soft, fluffy and benotl^H
Q-ban is all ready to use—a
guaranteed harmless, 60c a 1
bottle—money back if not satisftH
Sold by Hayes Drug Co., and 'Jfl
good drag stores. Try Q-ban flfl
Tonic, Liqold Shampoo Soap. 3
Mtle C »A«A*«.M. C. |
OOoe Patterson BolKUn*
SsaooS flan. .....
HE. WILL JR.
. ; : DENTIST ; . . I
Graham, .... NsrUCsnltat
OFFICE i» BJMMONB BHTLMTO \
IUOR A. I.OKC- J. ILMII, IMNo
ittonqrasod fimii—fciieil I MMj9
GRAHAM, K. O.
Summons by P&blicattei
Alamance County. * 1
■a the kftitar CMsiijN
W. c. Thurston, Plaintiff,
6. R. Thompson, Defendant, j
The defendant above naifl
will take notice that the plainUjM
above named ha* caused »omiMtifl|
to be iaaued against him, and MmH
filed a complaint againat said d#jß
fendsut, and in said complaiat>||
has asked the Court for a Jodgaa
nient in favor of plaintiff (mB
against defendant, in the ram of .
•5,442.52. That said cUim N
based upon the allied failure of '
the defendant to ship and deliver
to plaintiff certain cotton of tha
kind and quality alleged to fcsr* "■
been purchased by the plaiatiC ;
front the defendant, anfi a commQ 'i
queut loss to the plaintiff of the
amount above sued for. $
At the time of the issuing of
tutid summons, the plaintiff sued
out, and ihere was issued by the
Court a warraut of attaehia—t
directed to the Sheriff of Guilfotd
county, North Carolina, which
warrant of attachment was duly
levied by said Sheriff of Guilford
county upon 103 balen of cottoa
held by tli? Greensboro Ware
house Jc Storage Company at Gull
ford county, North Carolina, he-'*;
longing to defendant and stored!
in said Warehouse Sc Storage Com-1
pany In the name of defeudant.
Said summons and warrant of .
attachment, by order of this
Court continning the original la
turn day, have bean made return
able Monday, July 19, I'JiO, and
the defendant is required to ap- '
pear and answer or demur to the
complaint on said return day,
or the relief demanded- a ill be
Done Mt office in Urahatn, thia
the 11th day of June, 1920.
*D. J. WALKER,
Clerk Superior Conrt.
Parker A Long Atty's. )7june4t
THE BEST NOVEL
OF THE YEAR
JOHN FOX, JR.
Is sow running in
The Progressive Republicans of
the West will give hint about as
many votes as they dil Taft in
The Democratic party * ill furn
ish the progressive platform and
candidntes, aud will triumph just
hs they did in the last i ivo cam
There may be souiaibiug in the
Raleigh News and Observer's re
mark that Hiram Johnson's
strength may have som* thing to "
do with Senator Penrose's illness.
Hiram's congratulations to Hard
ing were shout as icy at
Next time we get in trouble v
with some other nation, ««*d fertLtt