North Carolina Newspapers

Askebora, North CaxoUaa, Thursday, May 29, 1119
I (By Maxwell .Gorman.)
laleigh, May 26. The freight rate
crimination hearing which has been
progress in Raleigh the past sev
i days will be resumed .next Thurs
y. Interstate Commerce Commis
ner Eastman will again be present
I it has already been developed that
ath Carolina points will receive
.re consideration and better rates as
result of this hearing which is a
atinuation of the persistent fight
North Carolina Corporation Com
ision has led for several years. The
suit means much to not only tne
. i onH eViimiers. but to the
vfc- ; thia state, and will affect
1 , MnncilMAril must Day according
on many articles of commerce. The
- . t.: kaannir will he
ene ot tne conuuuou u"- -
Washington, and representatives of
I North Carolina Corporation Com
mon, the Raleigh chambei - of com
erce and other bodies in the state
fbe actively present.
Reorganize N. C. National Guard
The appointment of Major Gordon
orth tobe assistant adjutant genera
the state is said here to be the mi
JsteD in a state-wide movement to
tejS tto North Carolina Nation
i Guard, under the auspices and with
e co-operation of the War Depart
fent at Washington. The new as
Stant adjutant general will go to
Washington in a few days to take up
e matter with the authontiesttere.
e was brigade adjutant of the 60th
rieade at Camp Sevier, and expresses
Pgau-r. w v, war has increased
opl"1V" 3 t We among the
KIt lr" iniins who siw ser-
rns or in tiie camps on this
- . , ..1:1.:
e, during nosuuuco,
No word has come f rom Jack Foust
n, went down last fall.
K? t navv at Winston
ad; on his way to France
SeTtte Otranto with all on board
Sdown, only a few surviving after
.l'the newspapers
3sowiivatt.. , . ' . believ.
Ktoof Jack Foust,
mong whom was Mr. W L Foust,
ther of the lost boy and his sister
certain it was herrotner, but he
- . : ia LJSie on
his father nis ai'"'--his
Pnrtnership Returns
farinerbu h statesville
Lc has the blanks for partnership
K. C, nas u them
teturns and will J Beg' He ha8
lo an apply for the .t
kot a ns 5:,nD ifcauon to
M frpLnrRevenue Law U
eturns, ou u Vll for all
lot pay "Luately apply to
iartnersmpa a8 the
fce Collector ior j e
f'IAr failure to hie returns
acbcu v .
The Southern Railway, or the United
States railroad administration ,as pre
ferred, has leased the third floor of the
Meyers' building, Greensboro. Last
Monday the offices of the northern di
vision of the railroad company were
moved into the building. The offices
of the division were gutted by flames
which devoured several buildings in
Dr. and Mrs. W. T. Scarboro and
"Little Bill," of Winston-Salem, spent
the wek-end with their friends, T. A.
Moffitt and family.
Mrs. Nora Barfield and daughter,
Mrs. Driver, of Farmville, spent Sat
urday and Sunday with Mrs. C. A.
Marley and family.
Revival services began at the Meth
odist church SunHav. Rw . W C. Wil
liams, of SVlplhv arrived IfnHav 4r 'Danville. Va., last Friday.
conduct the preaching. Prof T O General Superintendent R. E. Simp.
Pender, of Mebane, has the singing in1 son has moved his offices to Greens
chanre. I boro.
On May 17th, Saturday night, Miss I lne visional omces were locatea
Mary White was hapoily married to,in Greensboro until some six or seven
Mr. June a Johnson, both of this'years a when they were amoved to,
place. The marriage took place at the 'Richmond' Va- Last Julv tney were
home of the groom's brother, W. E. , removed back to Danville and when it
Johnson, Rev. Bulla officiating 'TSe'was learned that the Danville offices
u i - . . fV ' l i u l j 4.1. m u s r
unue 13 a popular young lady, the 11u jwu uiuucu uic vi
daughter of Mr. Joe White The rrnnm merce and other citizens immediately
is me son oi Mr. and Mrs. W. C. John- "u"lreu umtitus uraii vnce.iauuiu
son and has recently returned fromlwould ?laa welcome them home.
France where he was in several bat-' Tne ision embraces all of the
ties. He was wounded as the readers Southern lines north of Salisbury and
will remember. We wish for the hap- 's tne most important division on the
py couDle a loner and fovfnl Ufa system. There are 16 officers, requir-
The Centenary committee was de-,m between 25 and 30 employes and
lighted to report that our church went, the securing of the offices for this
over our allotment. We are Droud to wul nleiul an aaaiwon oi aooui
i a part of this great movement 1 100 People to the population of Greens-
Miss Lizzie Smith and Misa Mnrfran DOro-
attended the Redpath Chautauqua at
tvaueDoro isaturaay nitrht. reDortino' a disastrous Jire at iianvuie
good program. A disastrous fire swept the Dudley
JS. J. oteed. K. I. Kearns anH A C. block in Danville. Virsnma. last
York made a business triD to Char- , day morninsr, causing a loss of $150.-
lotte last week.
W. E. Luck, of TTio-h Pninf enonf most serious loss is the wininir out of
Sunday in town. ' ithe divisional offices of the Southern
Our good neighbor W. H. Watlrins. ! Railway, which moved to Danville
Jr. is cultrvatinir a fine cron of molms from Richmond last Jul v. The Amer-
and cantaloupes this year. He has lcan National Bank also suffered
maae nne preparations for a "crap" neavny
and will likely have lots of fripnrls a 1
little later in the season. Mr. W. R. J.uian. of New Salem, Dead
Mr. Leroy Caudle, of Liberty, was a Mr. W. R. tfulian died at his home
picsani visitor at Ji. a. Leonard's Climax Route 1. last Mondav nie-ht.
bunday. Jafter an attack of acute indigestion.
We are glad to hear that Mrs. J. A. , Mr. Julian is survived by his wife who
'""u " nas recenty undergone an was a Miss Vickory, daughter of the
operation at High Point is improving., late William Vickory, of Providence
i 1 ana cnl'a. oi Salisbury,. township, and several children.
JHr. and Mrs. C. 1,. Mhti'o vieM.ffa n . rv,on
friends at Durham and Raleigh last . Randolph Supply House.
WG6K. I TVio fnnaral conriita ti-nc nAnnAl
Miss famine Smith cavo her cmA. 1 Kv Pmr t a TdKr.tfnv w . iw t
uating recital m music at the audito-. church of which Mr. Julian had been
rium rnaay night. lhe program a member since a boy. He was 58
ouuncu uiutii utieni ana aDinty on tne years old,
uan uj. ansa omwn.antf tn ahif t.phii.
er Miss Elizabeth Smith.
Mr. John Vickory and Miss T.Pla
Branson were happily married at Car
thage May 18th.
Asphalt Road from High
Guilford county authorities are
Mie w'" concrete or as-
lar roaa wm jion of
KT In High Point A.atnu ar nu
kU be built exmng o-
h corporaw ,r" connecting
.EKJX built of this
. -V a :11 nrnhublV D ou"
J!"cV,rwfu ebla Randolph
CplVto'get toto High Point. Herj
V. Vort rood, to contend with
fa Hiirh Point were rntain
L"S2! t K cf High Point
n.MJ Kr Baltimor
Several of the 186 P"n$" gS
. . n 1 .foampr "Virginia,
wSch Tin Chlsapeak. Bay, last
o . l.. .iinr - wi injured, out
were mauo .
.i. . ...Ml and officers and
crew of the Chesapeake liner, "City of
Norfolk," which waa dose by when
the fire occurred and stood by the .hip
till the last
m. 1 Ami. annlvAMHrV of the D"
ginning of mlealonary work by the
M. E. church U effectlfely commemo
rated, and the M. E. Centenary move
ment in which mlllloni of dollar are
belny raised for the purpoee of extend
ing the work of the ' M. E. ehureh.
While other churchee have had their
rampalgm of kindred kind, yet, ' the
1 000, mostly covered by insurance. The
New York, May 22. Sergeant Al-
vin O. York, of the 328th infantry,
who, at the head of a detachment of
seven men, killed 20 Germans, took
132 prisoners, including a major and
three lieutenants, and put thirty-six
machine guns out of operation, arriv
ed here today on the transport Ohioan,
wearing the Congressional medal of
honor and the French Croix de Guerre.
Sergeant York's home is in Pall Mall,
Tenn., and he was greeted on his ar
rival by a committee from the Tennes
see society of New York, who propos
ed to show him what the folks back
home think of him during his four
days', special furlough.
Sergeant York won his honors in the
Argonne drive last October. He was
then a corporal and was sent out with
detachment of 16 men under Ser
geant Early, to silence German ma
chine gunners who were endeavoring
to protect the advance of a German
battalion. Sergeant Early and seven
of his men were almost immediately
killed, and Corporal York took com
mand. He silenced machine gun after
machine gun, and when he returned
with his prisoners the proposed Ger
man attack had ceased to be even a
proposition. Sergeant York will be
the guest of honor tomorrow night at
a banquet given by the Tennessee so
ciety, at which Major General George
a. Duncan, his iormer divisional com
mander, will speak. Another guest
will be Joseph Cummings Chase, who
painted a picture of Serjeant lork at
the front, by order of the government.
lsited her aunt. Mrs. C, A RnwH,
this week. '
The deceased was a prominent and
highly respected citizen of the county.
Former Ashcboro Girl Married in
Miss Virginia Henley and Mr. Rod
ney Snow, bcth of High Point, were
married recently at the home of Mr.
At the Methodist Protestant par
sonage, Kandleman, Mr. Gumey Leo and Mrs. Ferd Ins-old.. in Charlotte.
McDonald and Miss Bessie M. Allred The marriage was a very quiet one,
v.cie iiiubi jiauuuv married vveimp- ihom hmr, nttnnr. tu
. . v..v, winig itj uhiimuiib. 1 jic CiJH:-
day evening. May the 14th, Rev. J. A.'monv was performed bv Dr. Rnnv.m
I-edbetter officiating. These are snlen- McLeod, paster of Westminister Pres
did young people of Worthville. Their byterian church. The bride and bride-
many inenciS Wish lor them a lone- and trroom entered the mom tr.o-pthov Thi
nappy lile. bride wore a dark blue traveling suit.
5i,ii , n,o-ilt j - j laiiaiih,
. u, ..u.n.iic unu vontoru .i:ii sape oi orchids and lily ot the valley.
The cotton mill strike situation at! Miss Henley had been spending sev-
Charlotte has been bad for severe: eral weeks in Charlotte, visiting her
ays and reached an uelv staze last cousin, miss Alice ingoui, when Mr.
Mondav. when president C. W. .Inhn-"0"' went over to see her and they
son, of the Highland Mills, was at-'
tacked by the strikine element who
threw eggs and hurled abusive lan
guage at him. Police were called, but
lailed to end the trouble. The Louise
Mill, owned by A. J. Draper, was clo
The arrival of the NC-4 at Lisbon,
last Tuesday, marks the completion of
the first transatlantic air nignt in his
tory, with the coveted honor going to
a machine designed, built, and manned
by Americans.
The NC-4 was greeted by the cheers
of great crowds on the water front, the
shrieking of whistles and the ringing
of bells. The plane covered the dis
tance at a speed of more than 80 miles
an hour.
Mr R. Fl Bulla Critically 111 With
Blood Poison
Mr. B. F. Bulla is seriously ill in
the High Point hospital, suffering from
blood poisoning. , several aays agu
Mr. Bulla accidentally cut his thumb
which later became infected and de
veloped blood poisoning. He was tak
en verv ill on Wednesday and was tak
en the hnsnital on Sunday. It was at
first thought necessary to amputate
the arm, but later tubes were inserted
to drain the arm. and Mr. Bulla s con
dition was thought to be much better
Now comes the news that he has tak
en a turn for the worse and is in a se
rious condition.
Excellent Program Being
Chautauqua, which is one of the
really big events of this town.opened
last Friday afternoon. For the past
five years, the Swarthmore Chautau
qua has been coming to Asheboro and
delighting the hundreds of people in
attendance. This year, the Red-Path
is entertaning and instructing large
crowds two and three timesdaily for
the week.
The program opened Friday after
noon with rrayer by Kev. V. L.
Whitaker, chairman of the local guar
antors, and appropriate remarks by
Superintendent Cleasby, after which
the Berkley Sextette rendered a most
delightful program of higher class
music. At night, Miss Ada Ward, of
London, England, gave a forceful lec
ture on "Getting Together". She told
in an interesting manner of her ex
perinces entertaining "Tomies on the
Western Front.
Saturday afternoon, the Harvester
Company delightfully entertained the
audience with sonKS and readings at
night they entertained again, alter
which Capt. Perigord, of the French
army, who fought at Verdun, gave one
ot the most intcresliLg addresses of
the week. Capt. Penigord's unit went
into battle with 6,000 men, but came
out with only 1,500. Capt. Perigord
was in the uniform of the French
army and wore the French war cross
and various other decorations.
On Monday afternoon, the Great
Lakes String Quartet, orchestra on the
S. S. George Washington, which car
ried President and Mrs. Wilson to and
from the peace conference, rendered
a number of selections of classical mu
At night, they and Mme, Augus-
Wo are not so much concerned
with the business of of er folks that
we can't take a hand in our own
ed Monday because Mr. Draper wouid
not employ union men and practically
all the operatives had joined the union.
there is also a strike on at Kan-
napolis Mills near Concord.
went over to see her and
decided to be quietly married
The bride is the oldest daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. F. A. Henley, of High
Point, formeily of Ashcboro. She was
educated at Guilford College, and is
a bright, pretty and attractive young
woman. Host3 of friends in Asheboro
and all parts of the State wish her and
her husband all joy along the journey
of life.
Mr. Snow is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Snow, of High Point. He was
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONFER- graduated irom oiaunion aiiiiwry.
EN'CE AT FRANKLINVILLE acauemy, vnK.nia, a.iu iru, u.e uui-
versity of Pennsylvania. He recent-
Children's Teachers to Meet June 7th lv eived '. "'scnarge irom ser-
and 8th .vice aim nua mi:e ucen tuiiiit::t:u
.with a motor service company in
Sunday school leaders in all parts of Hifi-h Point Mr. Snow is a younsr
the county will be interested in the 'man of splendid business ability and
work of the children's division ronfer-1 delightful personality and is held in
ence to be held at Franklinville June high esteem by a wide circle of
7th and 8th. At a meeting of the boaru ! friends.
of religious education of the county Mr. and Mrs. Snow left immediately
Sunday school association last March after the ceremony for an extended
it was voted that a conference for ' motor trip to Atlanta and Jacksonville
teachers and leaders of children un-'and other southern cities.
der twelve years of age be held some
time in May. Owing to circumstances
which were unforeseen at that time
the meeting could not be held in May
but will be held on the above dates in
Centenary Fund $32,000,000
With the annual stipulated contri
butions for missions officially report
ed subscriptions in tne centenary
campaign of the Methodist Episcopal
church, south, amount to $48 00U 00,
the subscriptions aggregating $.5Z,0, i,-
000. . . , . , ,
Although under the original plan loi
the campaign, credits were to be given
for stipulated contributions, uic tc-
tenarv commission is now seuK.inK
bring the suDscripnoiia w v.,-,
000 without regard to credits.
Twelve conference are beyond their
quotas, the New Mexico and west Ok
lahoma conference having reported.
The Greensboro district ci vne in
tern North Carolina conierem-c ui
M. E. church will go over the top in
its centenary campaign effort by from
$25,000 to $:i0,0OO, according w .
timate by Fred N. Tate, district chair
man. uAvnni.PH TO HAVE
iw. - . - - . 1 .
Missina; for six days and virtually
given up for lost Harry G. Hawker
and his naviirator. Lieut Commander
The leaders who will oarticiDate in MacKenxie Grieve, British airmen who
the program are well acquainted with essayed a flight across the Atlantic
the work of their department! and will 'ocean, without protection against dis
bring to the conference the result of aster save what their frail airplane
their experience and study. Mrs. m. anoraeo, were reponea we last oun
W. Buck, of Burlington, who will have! day aboard a British warship off the
charge of the cradle roll, beginners and . Orkneys.
nrlmin danartmpnta tuaa fnr uvtnl Some 1.100 miles Ollt from New-
vem member of the ffrlderi union loundiana ana ow inrni inn man
nf tha Hrv of Oilcjim and has hoen'eoajt on Monday. May 19, the avia
actively engaged In Sunday school .tors making the best of an engine
work in different parts of the country, which was falling to function prop
Mtaa Ada Ballard who will conduct the lerly. were forced to alight on the
fnnlnr work a naator'al water. The little Danish steamer
assistant of the West Market Street Mary bound from New York arid Nor
Methodist church, of Greensboro. Her t folk for Aarhuu. Denmark, picked the
experience in general church work as, wayfarers up and continued, on her
well as the work of the Sunday aenooi norcnwaro. voywp.
well qualifies her for the work she will
do at this conference. The teachers
and Sunday school leaders of the chil
dren's division throughout the county
will appreciate this opportunity which
the county association ia providing,
The people of Franklinville are
pleased that the meeting is to be held
there and all who come will be en
tertained in the hornet of the people of
the town. It is expected that every
Sunday school tn the county will be
m - L iL. 4m iMsivifm.
f tV. nrfJUlratlmi w. Hofrri. good tr,W vhlrh r being prnTidl thrm to the f rMp
lAckina1 a wireless outfit the cap
tain of the steamer was obliged to
withhold the a-ood tiding of the res
cue until he was opposite Butt of
lxwia. where the information was
signalled by means of flags, that Haw
ker and Grieve were aboard hli ship,
Immediately word was flashed to the
British admiralty, whicn sent out a
atroyeri to overtake the Danish vessel
and obtain confirmation. This was
dona and one of the destroyer took
and later transferred
Oiuntv agricultural agent, D. S
Coltrane, has organiied four commu
nity fairs for the county. These fairs
will be held during October. They will
be held at the following places: Ram
M wfcv Not. Shiloh. and Farmer.
The 'fair at Fanner this year will be
the third for that community. me
rtaWtnlsl Of Parmer are very enthusias-
tu mrer the eommunitv fair Idea, when
asked if they wanted one oi tne iour
in the county this year repneo:
mti.t ham one." Whv Not had a small
fair last year. With her experience
we believe they Will have a first-class
fair this year. Bhllon being one oi
the beet communities in the county
hmili) certainlv have a good fair
thnuirh It is their first one.
The fair to be held at Ramseur has
been completely organized. The oin
corn are:
Mrs. W. D. Lane, president: Mrs. V
E. Highfill, vice president; Mrs. F. C.
Craven, secretary; Mrs. John M. Bra
dy, treasurer; J. A. Ward, chairman,
It . L. -t imJ.,. I I fe
chairman, field crop department Other
members of committee are: K. C
Watklns. C. L. Bray, and H. B. Moore,
In order that these fairs may be
their best it is necessary that farmers
begin right away to prepare for the
collection of their exhibit. Ia a short
while they should go over their fields
of wheat and oats and secure a nuro-
bef ot stalks to make a real nice sheaf
Or bundle. Tha women should begin
to vet up their exhibit and especially
the canned product. . v - ,
ta Lenska, Russian prima donna, gave
a grand concert.
Dr. Charles Zeubhn, of Boston, for
merly of the University of Chicago
was present Tuesday afternoon and
gave his dynamic lecture on lhe
World's Highway." Dr. Zeublin said
in part:
" "If 'Westward the star of empire
takes its way,' what is to be the direc
tion of world progress when imperial
ism comes to an end ? The history of
commerce is the history of Phoenicia
Greece, Rome, Spain, Portugal, the
Netherlands, Britain. There it reaches
its climax. For several hundred years
Britain has been mistress of the seas.
In 1855, the United States was threat
ening this supremacy; but Britain's
iron ships and our Civil War put us
out of the running until the devasta
tion ot the World War gave us ou
new chance. In the World War Ger
many committed commercial suicide.
It Bntains position seems no longer
so clear, she still dominates the worth
Atlantic Ocean and this ocean is the
contemqrary Mediterranean Sea.
x'n.; ..,. i. ,i
ination of the world by the peoples
surrounding the North Atlantic Ocean.
If this domination is maintained by
mperialism it means perpetual war;
if bv democracy it insures the just
organization of the world.
Whatever else is done to avoid an
infinitely more devastating war than
the last one, we must have freedom
of the seas in peace. This means that
all strategic waterways shall be under
international control not only the
Dardanelles and the Kiel Canal but the
buez and Panama Canals. Until we
are ready to pay this price we are im
perialists, inviting war.
At night came the debate on Govern
ment ownership of railroads, with Dr.
Zeublin for the affirmative and Hon.
Leslie M. Shaw, former secretary of
the treasury, for the negative.
Dr. Zeublin said:
"The Germans might have marched
victoriously into Paris instead pf com-
lnjr to receive their instructions as to
their place in the sun if the railroads
of the United States had remained in
private hands. Civilians of limited pa
triotism have had abundant cause of
complaint at restricted service, but the
railroads were not mobilized ior ci
vilian benefit They have been run
primarily to rush our soldiers and sup
plies to France and to bring back the
victors. Every welcome to returning
soldiers Is a rebuke to those whose ig
norance or interests would surrender
the roads to private owners.
Personal initiative we must have in
greater measure than private owner
ship ever permitted. All employees
must have a financial interest in effi
ciency, but the speculative boards of
directors must go, and stockholders
proxies be scrapped along with wood
en vcars. Government ownership aad
private operation are the answer to
both the speculator and the politician
Gov. Shaw argued that the real is
sue in this controversy Is between in
dividual! and collectivism and the
ultimate end sought Is State Social
If the government ever owns the
railroads "pork" will be distributed
not bv the barrel but In refrigerator
cars. New road will be builded wher
ever votes are needed and no con
rreesman will be returned whose in
fluence is found to be insufficient to
secure the construction of a road into
every rural community in his district
U stop express trains- at every vil
lage, and to build a union station
wherever a street car line happens
to connect with a steam road, in ad
dition to this and worn than all, In
dividual Initiative in the most Import
ant of all fields of human endeavor
Alton Packard, widely known as a
master cartoonist, humorist singer of
songs and -withal a moralist, will-
appear in a joy night supreme on the
concluding program of the Redpath
As a cartoonist Mr. Packard fet
ches upon sheets of paper and can
vasses eight feet squar3, to be the
largest sketches ever attempted on the
platform, so ti ey can easily be seen in
detail from any part of the big Cnau
tauqua tent.
Packard s humor has a rare quality
of being supremly human and may be
best described as genial. The feeling
that prevails in a packard audience is
said to be so different from - that of
any other that he is called the cartoon
ist and humorist who is so different.
Packard's work is all original. Even
his songs are all his own composition
and some of them are very funny.
His songs "Yaller Dawg" "When You
Get What You Want You don't Want
It" "Smile and Look the Other" "Get
Up" and others always roars of applause.
A complete production of "It Pays i- . j
to Advertise" will be given by a com- ' v ,
pany of eight tonight. " Si
"It Pays to Advertise" is a sparkling
American comedy full of good, clean,
wholesome laughs.
The central character is soaked in
the gospel of advertising.
It is the familar story of the rich
father and the idle son. The father
makes a wager with his stenographer
that she cannot induce the son to go
to work. She succeeds in getting him
interested in a business proposition.
He forms a. partnership with a fellow
who' belives with all of his; heart and
soul and amazing nerve that it pays
to advertise.
The father is a soap manufacturer
and the young fellows enter the same
field, flooding the territory with ads
of their soap. The ad campaign was a
tremendious success but the young
enthusiasts forgot to make soap. The
public demands the new soap and the
youngsters force the soap trust to buy
them out at an enormous price.
Postmaster General Burleson recom
mends that the telephone and tele
graph systems of the country be re
turned to private ownership.
Allied troops everywhere are ready
for an immediate advance into Ger
many, should the Germans not sign the
peace terms.
On the opening day of the Congress
pledged to pass f .e equal sun.age
amendment for which she has worked
for years, Dr. Anna Howard Shaw re
ceived the Distinguished Service Med
al. Secretary Baker pinned on the dec
oration. Dr. Shaw is chairman of the
women's committee Council of Nation
al Defense.
The first meetincr of the Thirtieth
Division Association is to be held at
Greenville, South Carolina, Septem
ber 29, next. Seven southern cities
competed for the honor.
The volcano of Kalnut, in Java has
burst into eruption wiping out more
than 30 villages and causing deaths
estimated at 16,000, according to a
Central News dispatch received in Am
sterdam last Monday.
Weaver M. Mann, who relinquished
the superintendency of tho High Point,
schools a year ago to enter the army,
has been re-elected to the position, to
take charge as soon as ho returns
from France.
"Madam Walker." reputed to have
been the wealthiest negress in the
United States if not the entire world,
and credited with having amassed a
fortune of more than one million dol
lars through the sale of a "hair re
storer," died at her home, Irvington-on-Hudson,
a few days ago.
Many arguments are won through'
silence. ,
will be throttled, the way opened, and '.
the first step taken toward Stat So ,
cialism. . v . ;
Yesterday, Kryl'a band waa the at-
traction, giving a concert In the aft
ernoon and again entertaining at night
with the I particular pageant, "War,
Victory, and Peace."
. A-

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