INDEPENDENT ADVER TISERS WILL APPRECI ATE YOUR PATRONAGE $2.00 PER YEAR . OUTLINE PROGRAM FOR IMPROVEMENT Clinton Rotary Club Launches Movement To Insure Larger Pasture Acreage WILL CO-OPERATE WITH VOCATIONAL TEACHERS First of Series of Meetings At Ingold Thursday Night Was Decided Success; Mr. Zeno Moore, Authority On Perma nent Pastures, Addresses Gathering; Tells How To Pro duce Feed For Livestock: Otfr er Meetings Of Like Nature To Follow. ■ The Clinton Rotary club has launched a campaign with the view of stimulating a greater interest in permanent pastures throughout Sampson county, and the first of a series of meetings to be staged by the club for that purpose was held in the high school building at In gold Thursday night of last week. H. M. Stott, vocational agricultural teacher in the Ingold school, co-oper ated in making the meeting possible and in arranging the program for the occasion. In addition to the members of the Rotary club present, a like number of citizens of the Ingold community attended, and a bountiful dinner was served the more than fifty people present. The dinner was prepared and served by the Woman’s club of Ingold and was thoroughly enjoyed by every ond present. The meeting was called to order by Harry Stewart, president of the Rotary club, who asked Rotarian Ferd Johnson to state the purpose of the joint meeting. Mr. Johnson turned the program over to Mr. Stott, who in turn introduced W. I. Wright of —'Ingold. Mr. Wright welcomed the visiting Rotarians in his usual happy ,><manner. Hev. Geo. M» Matthis re i' sponded to the' tHreleome address. Mr. Stott also welcomed the visitors on behalf of the Ingold school. Mr. Moore Speaks The outstanding feature of the oc casion was an address on “Perma nent Pastures” by Zeno. Moore, dean of the farm agents in North Carolina and at present county farm agent-at large. In beginning his timely and instructive talk, Mr. Moore declared that there was nothing to do for the farmer who is satisfied with what he is doing but to pat him on the back and wish him well. He called atten tion to the importance of grass on the farms of Eastern North Carolipa and of the difficulty met in keeping it down. The coastal plain of North Carolina will grow grass if you let it, asserted the speaker, who added that the cheapest way to feed live stock is by pasture. The most universal demand is for livestock products and this insures the safest market for the longest time, said Mr. Moore, in stressing the importance of growing livestock for market. Eastern Carolina farmers are failing to utilize their greatest asset, he added. The pasture possi bilities are greatest^ in this part of the county. All that is necessary is to scatter the seeds and tum the stock into the pastures. The speaker state*! emphatically that th« only way to make a success of growing, live stock is to produce the feed at home. The Best Mixture Following the address of Mr. Moore ' he answered a number, of questions v : propounded by interested members of the audience. He prescribed a mix ture of 20 pounds of lespedeza, 10 pounds of carpet grass, 6 pounds of Dallis grass and 4 pounds of White 7. Dutch clover seeds fo^planting an acres of permanent pasture. The - pasture should be planted no later than the middle of- February for best results, - he - said. Mr. Moore also '■stated that the firmer the soil, the better for permanent pastures. He advised against preparing the soil ^'for planting grass seeds for pasture. *■{ Sheep were pictured as an asset to a -'permanent ‘ pasture, especially in keeping down the growth of weeds common to ,this section. ' uuur liivc inctunn President Stewart announced the plans of the Rotary dub for carrying > the permanent pasture program to all ; the six schools ip . the county where vocational agriculture is taught. The , club wants no credltfor any success ; that may- result, ha said, but only : wishes to render the true spirit of Rotary—"8orvico above self." The permanent pasture . plan al ready is gaining a hold in the Ingold :v section, according to Mr. Stott, who : stated that he had taken orders re .eently for $60 vrorth of crass and / clover seeds f or that purpose. Up T. B. Smith, secretary of1 the state v' fair, Raleigh and a dtisen of Samp ,AL«on county, s»aa introduced by Mr. (Continued on Page {Sight) PLEASING PROGRAM AT REGULAR ROTARY MEET Two reading's by Mrs. B. E. Lohr and several solos by Mrs. W. W. Cato, with Mrs. Joe Best playing the piano accompaniment, featured the regular weekly meeting of the Clin ton Rotary club Monday evening. The renditions by both Mrs. Lohr and Mrs. Cato were superb and thor-1 oughly enjoyed by the Rotarians. The club meeting next Monday evening will be held at Plain View high school building, when a. “Permanent Pas ture” program will be rendered. The meeting will begin at 7 o’clock. MRS. ELIZA COOPER CLAIMED BV DEATH Beloved Woman Died Tuesday Of Last Week; Interment , In Clinton Thursday Funeral rites for Mrs. Eliza Britt Cooper, who died Tuesday of last week in Gretna, Va., were conducted from the Clinton Presbyterian church Thursday morning at 11 o’clock. The service was conducted by Rev. Geo. M. Matthis, pastor of the church, of which deceased had been a devoted and loyal member for a half-century. A large crowd attended the Service at the church and accompanied the body to its last resting place in the Clinton cemetery. The grave whs banked with a profusion of beautiful floral designs. The pall bearers were: Active, Ferd B. Johnson, Dr. O. L. Parker, Dr. Jno. D. Kerr, Dr. Wil bert Jackson, C. F. Collins and How ard McKinnon; honorary, Tom Hub bard, Ed Johnson, B. P. Smith, A1 Williamson and J. C. Holliday. Mrs. Cooper was the widow of the late A. J. Cooper, was born in Samp son county and spent most of her life in Clinton. She was 77 years old and had been in ill health for some time. Mrs. Cooper is survived by five children, Mrs. Bard Fitzgerald of Gretna, Va., with whom she had lived for the last few years, and four sons, Dr. G. M. Cooper of Ral eigh, Lieut. Commander O. F. Cooper of Wilmington, T. N. Cooper of Pe tersburg, Va., and G. B. Cooper of Clinton. One brother, Henry Britt, and one sister, Miss Pocahontas Britt, both of Tarboro, also survive. Mrs. Cooper was well known and numbered her friends by her ac quaintances. She was possessed of a beautiful Christian character and never tired of administering unto others. News of her passing cast a pall of sorrow over her old home community. WORLOWARVETS TO MEET TUESDAY! Local Legion Post To Hold Rally At Court House At 8 P. M. A rally of all veterans of the World War will be held in Clinton next Tuesday night, January 28th, at 8 o’clock, under the auspices of the Leon L. Daughtry.Post of the Ameri can Legion. Simultaneous meetings of the same nature will be held by every Legion post in North Carolina. Capt. Edgar H. Bain of Goldsboro, who is well known to the people of Sampson county, and especially by the boys who served in the 30th Di vision, will make an address. The purpose of the meeting is to round up every veteran of the World War and try to get hind to become a member of the one organization that has his welfare most at heart. "Tlje meeting is not only for legion mem bers, but for every ex-service man and woman. The Legion work will be explained, and veterans will he told of their rights under legislation that has been enacted for their bene fit. The Legion has done and is do ing a great work for the men who served in the World War, buj; there are many, veterans who never think of the Legion until they need its ser vices in -order to obtain some of the benefits that it offers, and can secure. The meeting Tuesday\night will bp held at the court house and every veteran, e\ ery member of the Legion and every member of the Auxiliary are invited and urged to be present. I. D. JOJBNSON RESIGNS ^ . - • UNIVERSITY POSITION Jeff D, Johnson, Clinton attorney, has tendered his resignation as alumni secretary of Duke university and will continue his law practice here; lit Johnson had accepted the position, to which he was elected several weeks ago, but after looking ever the field decided 1p tender his resignation and continue the prac tice of law in Clinton. His many friends in this cohnty will be ^leased at his decision. Si.. V. .<*■ .. .. -■’f • A • •/ r'ff-tr * W* ‘l _ yS * -'.‘d f. \ 7? Si.-f.ii s Fanners Of County Do Not Raise Enough Food For Lo •■; chi Needs, Jeter Finds Sampson county has made much progress in recent years toward im proved agricultural methods, better balance between money crops and food crops, live stock and so on, but it still has a long way to go before it becomes entirely self-sufficing, be fore it can be called , a live-at-home county, according to a study made by F. H. Jeter, agricultural editor with the division of publications at North Carolina State College. Mr. Jeter summarizes Sampson counties 'posi tion in the following statement: Cotton and tobacco rule the pros perity of Sampson county which fails to raise enough foodstuffs and feed stuffs to supply its own needs and does not come up to the standards advocated by Governor O. Max Gard ner and the agricultural authorities of North Carolina in their “Live At Home” program. Pork and potatoes are the only two products of Samp son county farmers which are raised in sufficient quantities to meet th3 requirements of-the 41,000 population of that county. Pork and potatoes in 1928 netted the Sampson farmers a surplus of $309,910 after the needs of the county had been taken care of, a survey by j the extension division of the North Carolina State College reveals. But the value of required food and' feed that Sampson did not raise was $2,654,789 leaving $2,344,879 that Sampson citizens either sent out of the county or state for in 1928, or did without, living below the standard of the average American citizen. Products which Sampson produced in insufficient quantities •were corn 22. percent short; wheat 98 percent short; oats 85 percent short; hay 47 percent short; beef and veal 95 per cent short; mutton 96 percent short; milk 75 percent short; poultry 56 per cent shorthand eggs 35 percent short.j Sampson raised a surplus of pork worth $132,180 after the needs of the entire county in this respect could have been cared for; a surplus of: $101,024 in Irish potatoes; and sur plus of $76,706 in sweet potatoes. To meet entirely the .foodstuff and feedstuff requireriients Sampson county would have to: Raise 1,229,936 bushels of corn in stead of 942,970. Raise 159,103 bushels of wheat in stead of 2 871. Raise 258,544 bushels of oats in stead of 39,500. Raise 24,862 tons of hay instead of 13,107. Raise 9,025 head of beef and veal instead of 472. Raise 5,278 head of mutton instead of 198. Produce 4,765,000 gallons of milk instead 1,158, 660. •Produce 699,660 dozen eggs instead of 425,687. Raise. 229,290 head of poultry -in stead of 101,660. As has been stated Sampson county, people either purchased out of thei county the difference between these requirements and-the amount'raised *or did without. This doing without is especially true in the case of milk, and in the case of beef and veal it is probable that a good deal of the pork surplus was consumed in Samp son county as a substitute for beef and veal and mutton. Health Authorities point out, how ever that stinting on milk' products and lean meats is poor economy as pellagra and rickets usually thrive- in communities which are short on milk consumption. The economic loss caused by these diseases is frequently greater than the price of the milk and meat that would have prevented them, br the trouble‘that it would have taken to have produced them on the farm. Against its failings in the staple food and feed crops Sampson in 1928 showed great energy in producing the so-called “money crops”—cotton and tobacco. The cotton crop was worth j $2,289,653 and the tobacco crop $1348,016. Cowpeas, soy beans and truck were worth $125,000. It is the contention of Governor j Gardner and agricultural leaders of the^ State that North Carolina’s basic prosperity is wrapped up in “Living At Home”, or in producing enough foodstuffs and feedstuffs within the borders of'North Carolina to meet the needs of the state foi staple foodstuffs and feedstuffs., j At present it is estimated that North Carolina is sending about $150, 000,000 a year out of the State for foodstuffs and feedstuffs that it ex ports. , Farmers everywhere are being ad vised first to plant and plan to meet their own needs for the staples and i then to plant cotton and tobacco as j surplus crops. Messrs. M. M. and H. S.' Sykes of Turkey were Clinton visitors Fri «.6,. r. Um&mm tv*' i MR. W. H. FISHER HAS DECEIVED COMMISSION W. Harrison Fisher, Clinton attor ney, Saturday received his commis sion as United States attorney for the Eastern district of North Caro lina. He will be sworn into office today (Thursday) in Wilmington and will enter at once upon his new du ties. He will continue to make his home here, however, and also will coptinue his private law practice in Clinton. , Two Clinton People Have A Close Call When Car Turns t Over Near Raleigh Mrs. L. H. Honeycutt sustained painful injury Sunday afternoon whop the car in which she and Mr. Honey cutt were returning home from Ral eigh turned over about 15 miles out of the capital city. Mr. Honeycutt escaped with only minor injuries. Mrs.'' Honeycutt suffered two ugly gashes in the head, besides numerous other bruises. Mrs. Honeycutt was taken by her husband to the Rex hospital, Ral eigh, for medical attention and an examination. She was able to make the trip home later in the day, and her condition is reported as very fa vorable, Mr. Honeycutt was driving the car. a new Ford roadster, and met another car on a curve. The driver of the other car “hogged” the road and in the effort to avoid a collision Mr. Honeycutt’s car turned completely 'over. The driver of the other car sped away without stopping to inves tigate. The top was torn off Mr. Honeycutt’s car and both lie and Mrs. Honeycutt had a close call. Judge Barker Brings Total Since January 1st To Twen ty-Three Five more road sentences were given by Judge J. Abner Bai-ker in recorder's court last week, bringing the total since January 1st to'23. Most of them were- given to white men for- violation of whiskey laws and for larceny. • Much of the time of the court last week was taken up in the trftl of several who apparently compose the Westbrook township “liquor ring.” Raymond Sauls, James Knowles, Ger man Gilbert and Westbrook Strick land, all white, were tried on charges of manufacturing and possession of liquor for the; purpose of sale. The case brought out many interesting developments, and it was apparent that the defendants ^realized their predicament. Several times in the progress,Of the trial one or two of them appeared anxious to make a clean breast of the matter, and the story gradually unraveled. Two or three stills, one of which had been captured by the sheriff’s deputies, were evident, but it was difficult to establish ownership. There was suf ficient evidence, however, for Judge Barker to sentence Raymond Sauls to five months on the roads, James Knowles to six months, Westbrook .Strickland to 18 months. Knowles and Strickland gave notice of appeal and bonds were fixed. Gorman Gil bert was remanded to the juvenile court, being under 16 years of age. An interesting part of the case was the willingness ot citizens of West brook township to testify against the defendants, especially as to char acter. Witnesses characterized con ditions in the community as deporable and openly requested that the court or the county authorities give them some relief. Other cases tried included the fol lowing: Robert Sellers, larceny, transferred to the juvenile court. Leon Faircloth, larceny, transferred to the juvenile court. J. R. Warren, unlawful possession, not guilty. ^ Mollie Sparrow, larceny, judgment suspended upon payment of the costs and $2,65 for the use of D. T. -Far rah. Jessie King, prostitution, not guilty. S. E. Edwards, prostitution, not guilty. W. G.. Carlton, worthless check, not guilty. . " ■ - . D. J. Oates, worthless check, hot guilty. V Roy McDaniel, violation of prohi bition lawsf‘12 months in jail, to be worked on the county roads, James Williams, larceny, 4 months in jail, to be, worked on7 the county roads. . . **»£■.. ' ilSl , « $. r?.fesllis laSfer With deposits totaling $1,203,591.1?. as compared with loans and dis counts amounting- to $1,103,854.54, and with resources of $1 531,417.37, Sampson county’s five banks showed an excellent, condition on their com bined statements as of December 31. Not only does the combined state ment of the banks make an excel lent showing. Each bank .individually makes a showing that is essentially sound, a showing that is particularly gratifying when the financial stress common in this part of the state is considered. I Neither of the five banks owed money on the date stated. That is, they owed money to no one except their depositors. Neither bank showed I that it had “bills payable,” which is a bank’s designation of the liability for money borrowed, against which its assets are pledged. In other words, the assets of Sampson’s banks stand, or stood at the time of the statements, intact against the lia bility of these banks to their de positors. Some of the banks may have had bills payable three months ago, which would not have been in consistent with good banking prac tice, but they were discharged, paid up, by December 31st, which speaks well for the banks as .well as the county they serve. The five banks bad in their vaults cash amounting to $180,185.35, and other “quick” assets sufficient tc bring the total of quick assets up to $331,038.22. Without considering the banks’ investments in banking houses, furniture and fixtures, and other real estate as assets (such in vestments are assets in. the truest sense) a test of solvency mav he ap plied: - Just for the sake of determining solvency, or the ability of banks to meet their obligations to their de positors, we will assume that one • fourth of the loans and discounts are not collectible.' The assumption is far-fetched, for probably not moi-p than five per cent, if that much, could really be considered bad. But just say that one-fourth of the assets represented by loans, and discounts is bad.^ That would mean that the banks, if liquidated, could count on realizing only $827,890.91 from its | customer notes. To that must be [added the quick assets (cash in bank, 'stocks and bonds, etc.) which would j bring the total realizable assets up to $1,158,929.13. But there are still other items that in case the banks were liquidated can bo exhausted to j pay' off the depositors. As long as a j bank is in operation its capital, sur plus and undivided profits stand as liabilities. When a bank fails these items are no longer liabilities. The cash they venresent becomes available to pav off depositors. A part of it has already been taken into account as quick assets, but’the five banks of the county show a capital of $145,000, apd the stockholders, in case the banks' should fail, would be liable for a like amount, which, added to the total above, gives the banks $1,303, 929.13 to nay off deposits amounting to $1,203,591.42. and that without touclpng the real estate owned, which amounts, with the banking houses, furniture and fixtures, to $97,180.26. Such a showing is gratifyingly sound, and more so when it is remembered that a full valuation has not been placed upon loans and discounts in the above test. In the test $275, j 963.63 of the banks’ assets have been intentionally disregarded^ If the bank statements show any thing at all, they indicate the sol vency of Sampson’s banks, speak well for the soundness with which the af fairs of the banks haye been ad ministered. HE LIVES AT HOME T. B, Draughon, who lives near CPnton, is one of the many Samp son# county farmers who “lives at home.” Mr. Draughon killed six Hampshire pigs. 10 months old, one day recently, which netted him 1,641 pounds of dressed pork. He will kill around, 6,000 pounds of pork this sea son. -— -o— - VICTIM OP PNEUMONIA ' Mrs. Susan C. Hollingsworth of Clinton died Wednesday of last week in a Goldsboro hospital. She had been ill a month and her death was due, to pneumonia and complications. The funeral was conducted by Rev. E. N.-Harrison, pastor of the Amount Olive Methodist church, and inter ment was made in 'the family ceme tery, near Corbett Hill, Wayne coun ty. Mrs. Hollingsworth is survived by the following children; Mrs. Lola Chesnutt of Mount Olive R. P. D., Mrs. Bessie Carter, L ,0. and R. T, Hollingsworth, all of Clinton. De cayed was a natiye of Wayne comity, • '•'•V-:''. V :<*r; hii.: • J 'V V •' j. v . tl-v. • SWINE SPECIALIST IS COMING INTO SAMPSON Mr. Shay, swine specialist of State college, will address the farmers of the Piney Grove section at the Piney Grove school building on Wednesday evening, January 2£>, at 7 o’clock. He will speak on ‘'The Care of iBrood Sows and the Care of Pigs.” The. public is invited to hear Mr. Shay. The program is being arranged ' by J. B. Maness, vocational teacher in the Piney Grove school. Is Considering Matter Of Enter* ing Race For Solicitor In Sixth District J. Abner Barker of Roseboro, judge of the Sampson eounty recorder’s court, is considering seriously the matter of entering the race for the Democratic nomination for solicitor of this, the Sixth judicial district, in the .Tune primary. Mr. Barker has been mentioned as a probable candi date for this office, and when seen by an Independent reporter Tuesday Tie stated that had the matter under consideration. However, he is not yet ready to make a definite an nouncement. Mr. Barker already has been as sured of the support of many influ ential citizens throughout the, district, should he decide to enter the race, and ouite a number have insisted that he offer for the office. It is gen erally understood that J. A. Powers of Kinston the incumbent, will be a candidate for the office again this year He has served as solicitor of this district for the last twelve years. It also has been rumored that one i or more other candidates besides Mr. Barker may enter the race against Solicitor Powers. Mr. Barker is a native of Robeson county, but has lived in Roseboro for the last IT or 18 years. He is a lawyer and lias built up a large prac tice since coming to Sampson county. He married a Sampson county lady. Mr. Barker is what might be termed “a good mixer” and mikes friends easily. His decision in that matter of entering the race for the solicitor ship will be awaited with keen in terest. OFFICERS'M ARE REJECTED Entire Old Board Re-elected; Miss Smith Again Sec retary-Treasurer A. II. Herring was again elected president, F. B. Johnson vice-presi dent and Miss Florence Smith sec retary-treasurer of the' Sampson County Agricultural society at a meeting held several days ago at the court house. In addition to the re election of the officers who served last year, the rules of the association were suspended and the entire old board o,f directors were again elected, as follows: A. H. Herring, E. L. Crumpler, George E. Butler, William Peterson, J. A. Stewart, R. A, Her ring, Roscoe Butler, S. H. Hobbs and F. B. Johnson. The meeting was called to order by Frank C. Howard, who was ap pointed chairman, and Vice-President F. B. Johnson made a full detailed report of the 1929 fair as found by the audit committee. The work of the association during the past year was reviewed with satisfaction, and a number of members, including H. E. Faison, John E. Fowler, Roscoe But ler, Williaim Peterson, L. A. Bethune, Henry Vann, J. C. Weeks, A. D. Wil liamson, Henry Bradshaw, J. A. Her ring, w. t. nines ana a. n. jracicer, made complimentary remarks on the excellence of the year’s work. Rosa Daughtry was appointed keeper of the fair grounds for the year 1930, and the following commit tees were appointed by the president ; Free Acts: J. A. Stewart, Roscoe Butler, F. Smith. Premiums: William Peterson, S. H. Hobbs, F. B. Johnson. Repairs: S. H. .Hobbs, R. A. Her ring, A. H. Herring. Budget: ET L. Crumpler, J. A. Stewart. ., • OPENS JuAW OFICE HERE Mr. and *Mrs. H. E. Powell moved recently from Winston-Salem 1to Clin ton and amf occupying a residence on, College street. Mr. Powell has opened an office on the second floor of thq Powell building for the practice of lawl_. He is a son ofMr.aa^M1** J. L. Povell of Clinton, COTTON MARKET - Middling cotton is quoted on the Clinton market today at IT cents the ' "I THE y. s. Sampson Republicans Resolutions In Behalf Of| His Candidacy HAS LONG BEEN LEADER IN REPUBLICAN PARI Honored By Party On Vatfm Occasions; Has Been Men*! Of Legislature And State Set ator; Active In Behalf c Schools; Leader In Civic Lit Of County and State; Veteraf Of Spanish-American,War Enjoys Respect And 1 €onf dence Of Community;* State. Endorsement of Major George Butler, prominent Clinton attorne and one of the most popular an most capable^ Republican leaders the state, for the nomination as publican candidate for the Unit States senate, to oppose the Demci cratic candidate, whoever it may was an action taken by the Samps of county Republican executive commit! tee at a meeting held recently. An nouncement of the action was mad yesterday, when full text of the rest) lutions adopted-was made public. The resolution, which sets, .for clearly, accurately and concisely Md ior Butler’s qualifications, was as fo| lows: “Whereas, the Republicans of state are in need of a strong *1 forceful candidate from the easte half of tho state to onppse the Demi cratic candidate for the United Sta senate; and whereas, a man.of lure years,, experience and wisdom needed to conduct such a cam! and whereas, in our opinion, there ? no man in our party in the ata that has a cleaner record; t>et!fO«al or politically, or is more forc'pfhf I a political ■ campaign than George E. Butler. , We therefore pledge him*0^^^fe port for that position, and caU upoi the party in the state to aid us securing his nomination. We summarize his many claims a| qualifications as follows: First: He has been honored his party by being placed OH state ticket at various, times, for all tomey general, superior court judg supreme court judge, and twice fd elector-at-large. He has been dia trict elector, and twice the Republieaf candidate for congress in the Thir| district, and in each campaign, ver gaged his Democratic opponent joint debate; greatly reducing Democratic majority in the distrfcl every campaign in which he has beef; a candidate. Second:" He has represented county in the legislature, atid hi| district in the state senate, and madf an enviable record, He has bee county superintendent of schools was th,e promoter of the first legij lation In the state for local tafc&tiaij for schools, for consolidation^ school districts, for the abolition ol third-grade teachers’ certificates, fof raising the standard of efficiency fp county superintendents, and bthef school officials, and was first to advot cate equal educational opportunities for all the School children of tl state at a uniform rate of taxation. Third: He has been a constructs? force in the civic life of his count? and in the eastern section. of tW state for many years. He has hftej twice president of the Samnson Com ty 'Agricultural society. He.:organ ized and was the first president o£ the Sampson County Chamber of Commerce, with a membership of 60' He takes an active and leading, par in every movement for communi: betterment;-"He tiros selected by Gov ernor Morrison as the minority mem'| ber of the Ports and Terminals; Com mission of the state, and canvassc the state in behalf of that meftstf As evidence ,of .the esteem -and .c«»l fidence *in which he is held "generally he was selected two yeara ago the-head of the largest civic organs zation in the state;' with a mens? ship of 1,700 leading business £ professional - men, covering fifty cities of the-state, and ia this ac tion, which teas. highly honorable, l non-partisan- he gave a year of uable .services for the civic belt ment of these communities and w out compensation. * Fodfth: • Hh teas a major in First N. C; Heghnent and serv: the Cuban icampaign in the By American tear;, and was ®f . president of the brigade den tiai, composed of the North C Indiana and 'Illinois tegs- . was latnf Vjr^botii G^retnor and Governor ' Glenn, eo lieutenant colonel in t:. tional guaifd, *• <t he c. -Home Gua:-d darine*'tS : Fifth: m-.h & U ;> L :,,<0ontte.'Sil ;r j-.

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