North Carolina Newspapers

    J. B. SHERRILL, Editor and Publisher.
N orK of 67th Congress Was
( )iTipieted at Noon Yes-
U * av, and Members Are
J ing for Homes.
\i »miVG DONE
Aud Last Sessions in Both
Houses Were Quiet and
Calm Compared With the
Former Sessions.
\\ ! uirioii. M.'iivli 5. —The country
i :;:<•*•<l the now unaccustomed
. ■ of nine months without u
,n of (’engross. Tlie Sixfv-sev
, : « • niLTi« hits passed into history
~iii in Mentally with its four sessions,
.e, uni for future congresses -to
s mi- . : in the extent of time actually
- lit in the legislative halls. The
«v iof members and former naejn
n'l’s >if the Senate ami House, who
• : through the sessions was in full
y. : to.l i\ while. Washington was
. i_ in aeeiistom" itself to the com
|.; r.iti\ • 1 y drab ami pornic life ahead.
>nn <iie came yester
i::m with tin 1 hang of the senate givel
>:..iri»l.v at noon, and that of the
ilciiM- -i\ minutes later, after a brief
!':;;d o- -ion eoiis|) : ettously lacking in
’lir i!- mi ihe prc-adojurnnn*td hours
■ -lii .- other congresses.
Nr-niimton. March 4. —The (*.7th
i . which, had spent a greater
i ■ijMirtioii of its two-year span of life
in actual s -ssion than any other in
tl.e liistory of the country,- adjourned
>inc die ;;t noon today.
I'liri:;- the last few hours of the
-•"in: I’rcsident Harding* spending
l-ar' mi the time :it tlie capitol, signed
mhh credits hill and IKS other
- tvs. No legislation was vetmxl.
\ac l'resident <’oolidge’s gavel fell
i-l a't'ly at noon, after an almost eolor
-> iiioi-ning Senate session of two
M’.rs. and th'e House adjourned at
m.. alter a concert by a sec
t • n of the marine hand and a. chorus
1 ; -i. songs by member-; •: ~1 spec
:;.airs. . m . .. ..
- -ht .the departure of members,
tn:ny nf whom tod.ay answered their
e i'dl «•:,i 1. was in full swing with
IlMiKpcri j-. c sus|>ension of activities sit
iiic I'.nifi j until next Divember brings
in the hstti ('ongress.
' imwils witnessed the closing see'ties.
a "in; i!.i‘!ii and <d‘ l'resi
1' -i ilarung. cahinet officers, diplo
!i ais an ! other high officials bringing
•hundreds' who packed the Senate’ and
il"use galleries.
11l- President. reached the capitol
at 11 i", o'clock and was kept busy
*■' I'iin- and signing tlie linal avalanche
"t hills. Before going to the capitol.
h'' •*• - ie! the farm credits ami 43 oth
-1 lulls.. turned out during the early
I,l "i’iii!i- session today. In the presi-.
’:a! suits oIT the Senate chamber,
the noon limit expired, 55 more
l‘!l- received executive approval.
i ie last hill to become law was the
h*- p : flutter” measure, changing but
!l r t’at standards. ATi important meas
-1 r-‘ placed on the statute books at the
• ;iy moment was the one providing for
I'puii r,, enemy, alien owners of all
■ !/ 'l property worth SIO,OOO or less,
i-iole was accomplished by- either
' 1 Mouse in the last two-hour
ibis morning. Members were
l ‘!i u-i ~.1 and worn from the long
i.Jtt -i-v-i.ins which lasted in the
* until 3:20 a. in., and in the
1 • nntil af.ter 1 Mil» a. in.
h- "m lidding ; ,f ]o o'clock, the Sen
:he ld ' swan songs” by Senators
'''it !;ii.\sen. Kepnid'naip New Jer
•al Sutherland. Republican, of
Virginia, a tribute to Senator
i in- Democrat. Mississippi, by
■ ‘“'imaguc. Senator Harrison, of
>ii»pi and tried vainly to pass a
" idle hills. A 15-minute till buster
■ Dial, Democrat, South Car
i:li\en«m 1 the proceedings before
' president’s gavel fell in the
' Mt senator Dial’s speech against
■us pension .bill pressed by
Jinrsum. Republican, New
d eviously Senators Lodge, of Maa
' tts. and Uobinson. of Arkansas
'M'lihdcan and Democratic leaders,
to confer with President
and advised the Senate that
' 1 ' 'id. at pad **no more conmiuni
-1:i ' io inalce.” When Mr. (’oolidge
l;<* Senate adjourned "with-
Senator Smith. Democrat.
‘ :ii"lHia, roared "good night”;
Piui.i Imighler. •
1: i hours in the house were
' ''mi fid. The marine orchestra.
- in the "well.” vied for favor
-lily organized quartette of
■ - whose rendition of old fav
' ’ • "ii grew into a mighty chorus
' i ire house and most of the spec
ie. overflowed the galleriesyon-
T’ae quartette and owAies
i "tablished a working agree
'Mi Representative Winifred
L ; i«k. of Illinois, joiniiig the
• i! ~ ns a violinist, playing si
. ■ < insirumeiit.
, 1 -'iiierican Legion is its
Actios, many posts’“through
country holding indoor meets
j; 1 , ’A" 1 ,a | lo f is planning the estab
‘ i!| i’nt of cooperative laundries in
;c Ati... 1,. 5 , Wheeling, and other cit-
I Invr itigating Couisnittee Says If ('om
h. l. I Not Groks i l p Price Will
Eesicli One Hollar.
Washington, March o- —“A dollar a
gallon for gasoline” «is the prospect
held up fin* the consumer in*Uie report
ol the LaFollette oil investigating
committee to the Senate unless means
Jure taken tyo break what the report de
j dares to l>e a complete domination
j and control of the oil industry by the
standard companies. If a fwv great
(oil companies are permitted to “nmn
j ipulate prices"^during tlie next few
• yeais .as they have been doing since
I Tl'-l the report yesterday said the
people/<>f .the country must he inepar
ed “before long to pay "at least ’ that
price. i
The result of a three months inqui
ry into conditions in the industry, the
report declared, the standard compan
ies in violation of the Tail diss/dutioo
de.-iee exercise their alleged control iji
i such manner ;is t<» lix "the price which
she priHlueer of crude oil receives nt
the well, the price which the refiner
receives for his gasoline and kerosene,
ns well as tin* retail price to* the con
Refuses to Accept, However, As Nomi
nation Was Not Confirmed by the
March T». —James (1.
Me Wary, of New Mexico, whose nomi
nation for controller of currency fail
ed of continuation by the Senate, was
offered a recess appointment to the
place today by President Harding hut
replied that ho would not accept.
After it was announced tlrrrt I). It.
('rissitiger,.* the present comptroller. ]
would continue in that office for thej
present, despite the fact that he has j
been* nominated and confirmed as Gov
ernor of the Federal Reserve Board.
If was made that Mr.
Harding has decided not to withhold
longer the commission of Milo D.
Campbell, of Michigan, as the "dirt
farmer” member of the Reserve Board.
Although confirmed several weeks ago.
the President had refrained from sign
ing his commission pending a Senate
decision on the McXary nomination.*
Was Somewhat Irregular at Opening,
March and May Being Lower.
New York. March o. —The cotton
market was somewhat irregular at the
opening, March and May being three
to five points lower but July ams later
delievries were I*"> to 17 points high
er, and the tone of the market was
ti>’m on firm late cables from Liver
pool, reports of a 1 Per business in
Manchester, ami tonnnnoil <v>v'erlTfsr
by nw crop shorts. May .eontracts
soon rallied from ”0.72 to MO.Xd, or S
]x>ints net lughefT while October sold
up to 20.0 X during the *irly trading,
br 21 points above Saturday's closing
Cntton futures opened firm: March
3(u;r>: May 20. 70 : July 21KST»; Octo
ber 20.0 b; December 20.4 b.
Miss Frances C ollie, Who Disappeared
lacs* Week, Has Been Found in
Tampa. »
Greensboro, N. C.. March •>. —Miss
Frances Collie, pretty seventeen-year
old Greensboro girl, whose mysterious
disappearance from her home
last week alarmed her parents, Mr.
and Mrs, T. W. Collie, has been found
in Tamph, Fla.
She arrived tlieie Saturday night
and was taken in Charge by the Trav
elers Aid, and is being cared for until
the father gets there to bring her back
to Greensboro.
The young girl's mother said today
it was supposed she had gone to Tam
pa to marry a young man who was
until recently a resident of Greensboro
but who is now living at Tanfpa.
Miss Collie's parents opposed the. mar
riage. said Mrs. COlPe, and had sought
to dissuade her from seeing the
young man. *
Centraf**of Georgia Passenger Train
Wrecked Near Mizell, Ga., Today.
.Columbus, Ga., March b.—Twenty
five persons, the majority of whom
were from Columbus and Fort Hen
ning, were injured* none seriously,
when a Central of Georgia railway
passenger train, was wrecked near
Mizell station early today.
The accident was caused by a brok
en rail, according to reports to local
offices of the railroad.
An Entire Family <;f Six Killed by
Chicago, March 4.—An entire family
of six was found dead today, killed
by the vapor of an acid used as a
disenfectant by the proprietor of a
restaurant under their apartment.
Peter Vordabyak. the resturateur.
and o. W. Hall, local manager of the
National Hygieritic corporation, of
Cleveland, who had undertaken to rid
the apartment of roaches, were ar
The dead are William Kralzenberg,
SO. retired wagon builder; his wife.:
j John Kratzenberg, 54. a son; Mrs.
Laura Szvmariski, 39, a daughter;
Henrv Svzmanski, 39 railroad engi
neer. Gary, Ind., and Harold Szyman
ski, 17.
-- - - -
The ileepest mine in the world is
at Morro Velho, Brazil. It Has reach-
I cd a vertical depth of 0.24 G feet below
i the surface of the earth. This great
j depth is attained not by one shaft,
' but by a series of five, staggered to
j follow* the 45 degree pitch of the lode
I with which it is connected by cross
| cuts
The the tulip tree has
been designated as the official State
I llower of Indiana.
Fast Passenger Service, East to West,
Required in a Bill Passing the Senate
Raleigh. March H.- Senator Wood
son. of Rowan, was successful in gel
ting passed his hill requiring the cor
poration commission to establish
through fast passenger service from
east to west across (la* state, after an
amendment offered by Senator Sams,
of Forsyth, was voted down by 15 to
17 against. The btll now-goes to the
Sams wanted to 'provide that noth
ing in the hill should refer to.trains;
Nos. 21 and 22 and this brought on
considerable good nattired sparing be- 1
tween High Point and
Salisbury representatives. Senator
Woodson opposed ibis on the ground
that lie did not v>nnt to tie.s the hands
of the corporation commission and j
thought that Commissioner IhdL-would
be amply able [to lake care’of Witi- j
Senator Robinson Says
Last Congress Failure
Democratic Leader Says Republicans Failed to Take Ad
vantage of Opportunities and Despite Large Majorities,
Passed Few Lawfe of Vital Importance.
Washington, March 3. —An arraign
ment of the Republican party’s record
was made by Senator Robinson, of Ar
kansas, acting Democratic floor lead
er. in a statement tonight reviewing
the administration’s policies and acts,
foreign and domestic. President
Harding and Secretary Hughes were
criticized for alleged failure to adopt
a helpful international policy and the
Republican Congress was assailed for
alleged failures.
“The present administration," said
Stahior Robinson, "is now reaping a
harvest of condemnation and repudi
ation. The legislative and executive
policies advanced by President Hard
ing have broken down. This is at
tributable to the reactionary charac
ter of the policies, and to she irre
gonciliahle factions existing within the
Republican party.”
*No important legislative achieve
ments can he. awarded the 7fith Con-{
gross “with a single exception of the
Fordney-MoOtimher tariff net.” Sena
tor Robinson declared, adding:
"All other important measures en
acted during the Congress noy ex
piring have been of a non-partisan
nature and have, received the support
of the Democrats in both houses of
.. ... - t.. . .
•‘'l'he President’s policies respecting
the two most important subjects pre
sented by him. excluding the British
debt settlement act, have beenojsenly
repudiated by the Congress. 1 refer to
the ship subsidy hill and /flu* message
recommending membership for tlit* i
United States in the pe.ramnent court
of international justice.”
The latter. Senator Robinson said,
hud been "buried by the leaders of
the Rpublican party in the Senate."
"The administration’s foreign pol
icy.” Senator Robinson continued, "is
incomprehensible even to those re
sponsible for it. The. United Stated
in former administrations took ad
vanced positions in the promotion of
arbitration and the establishment of
orderly tribunals for the settlement of
international disputes. Now we are
in the humiliating attithde of facing
backward and standing still while
European peoples in the maze and
confusion of financial and economic
problems which threaten their undoing
are. stumbling and staggering for
ward. 1 ”
Secrecy in Secretary Hughes’ man
agement of foreign, affairs was charg
ed and deplored by Senator Robinson,
who s u'd that Mr. Hughes had discus
sed recently before an organization of
newspaper rne.ii the country’s foreign
relations hut had—refused to appear
before the senate foreign relations
committee. „ ’
"The only justification for enshroud
ing a foreign policy in solemn mys
tery.” said Senator Robinson, "is that
publicity respecting it inevitably
would force a change.
“It has come to a strange state in
deed when the secretary of state will
furnish newspaper is correspondents
with confidential information which
he denied the Senate.”
Ip domestic affairs. Senator Robin
son said. Republicans have “shame
lessly repudiated” pledges for a sol
diers’ bonus and had not acted to re
lieve. farmers and others from exces
sive transportation charges. Repub
lican internal revenue tax revision,
the Democratic leader said, has "re
sulted in relieving the rich ami pros
perous, while through the. Fordney-
McOumber act the taxes paid by the
masses have been enormously in
“Thus failure, irretrievably failure,
marks the record of the. administra
tion throughout the last two years,”
said Senator Robinson in conclusion.
During the evening Senator Robin
son delivered his prepared remarks
as an address to flic* Senate.
With Our Advertisers.
Saving in safety is the one kind of
saving that pays* The Citizens Bank
and Trust Company offers safety for
your money.
Beautiful Hand Drawn blouses,
$1.95 -up at Fisher’s*. Read new ad.
i Recess Appointments.
| Washington, .March s.—President
Harding today gave recess appoint
ments to Elmer S. Landes, qf Ohio,
republican, and Merton L. Corey, of
Nebraska, democrat, as directors of the
| Federal Farm*Loan Board.
! .Boston boasts of a women’s soccer
team said to be capable of givftig
many #f their big brother teams a run
for the honors. \
\ ■ ‘ y - •
ston’s needs, and that Salisbury was
*not going after these trains.
Aiming Dills passed was a most im
portant one giving the state highway
commission greater i>owei>c in dealing
with elimination of grade crossings.
This bill has already passed the Hons?.
Chairman Page hacked this hill as be
ing highly necessary to this depart
ment. Other hills relating to
codifying laws; relating to pubyc
; schools; relating to Manhaden fishjng;
1 to place a monument to North Caro
I J,mn troops at. Vicksburg. Miss.; pro
vide for printing in department of
public - instruction: provide for reUi
’dexiiig consolidated statues; relative
to death of Governor Hieketf: allow
| prison hoard to c sell bricks now on
hand; provide Australian ballot in
‘ New Hampshire county.
Raleigh. N. March 5 by the MS
Associated Prows). —North ('am- Mt
Mt 1 iini is still leading the nation in’Mt
Mt births.
Mt Original birth figures compiled M?
Mt by the! F. S. Bureau of Census Mt
for thej; first nine months of 1922 Mt
Mt indicate a loweF birth rate than Mt
Mt for the corresponding nine Mt
Mt months of 121. » For the states M£
Mt compared, tin* biytli rate for the Mt
tit first nine months qf 1922 was
Mt 22.8 against 25 jn 1921. Mt
Mt North Carolina}leads the nation Mt
Mt with a rate of 3f* while Washing-
ton is the lowest with 18.3. Mt
* ' *
The Bill Will Be Submitted to Presi
dent For Signature This Morning.
Washington, March 3.—Both the
senate and house approved .the con
ference report -on Jhe fpvm credits
bill tonight, amU is ready
for submission to President Harding
when he visits ym capitol prior to
sine die adjournment tomorrow ic
sign bills.
As agreed to in conference uy the
house and senate managers - thy es
sential features of the composite nouse
hi 1 remained unchanged, but broad
er authority was-given to the. private
credit corporations which it would
authorize. Continuation until March,
1924, of the war finance corporation
also would be provided for.
Managers on the part of the house
explained in a formal statement to the
house that the bill as agreed to in con
ference would create two distant and
separate rural credit organizations,
the,federal intermediate credit banks
and tlie national agricultural credit
corporations. The former would be
placed under the control and manage
ment of the federal farm loan board
and the latter undej the supervision
of the comptroller of the currency.
“While the two systems wjll tur
nish relief to the agricultural inter
ests of the country,” the statement
said, “the federal intermediate credit
banks wi 1 more particularly lake
care of the heeds of a certain class
and might come nearer than would
the national agricultural 'credit cor
porations in taking care of the entire
needs of th<‘ general agricultural pin
lie; the national agricultural credit
corporations will make certain the
earing for in a. national way of the
livestock and co-operative marketing
“Your managers took into consid
eration also the fact that the national
agricultural credit coporations will be
organized along the same lines that
national banks are organized, namely,
by private subscription to capital and,
secondly, that the acceptances
col ateral trust notes or debentures 1 '
issued by them undm* the provisions of
the act carry no tax exception
privileges, whereas federal inter
mediate credit hanks are capitalized
by the United States government and
are permitted to issue tax free
Mt. Pleasant Circuit Quarterly Confer
x pure.
The second quarterly conference for
the Mt. Pleasant Gireuit for this year
will be held at St. Paul’s Church on
next Saturday. March 10th. Preach
ing at ID o’clock hv Dr. T. F. Marr,
Presiding Elder. After dinner the con
ference will be held, and there will lie
addresses by two visiting brethren.
All stewards, Sunday school super
intendents, trustees and local preach
ers are urged ttv he present. Let Sun
day school superintendents havfe writ
ten reports of the Sunday schools. We
expect an interesting and profitable
program. Let everybody come.
IV. tl\ Albright.
Kiddie Keep Rnlned But Baby is Un
r hurt.
Gretna, Fla., Mar eh 3.—Lightning
struck the home of (Mr. atid Mrs. J.
S. Herring at this place today, wreck
ed a “kiddie koop” in which their
-three year old infant was sleeping,
burned a. hole in she floor near ine
i place Ythere the child was sleeping
and never roused it from ts slumber.
I The parents of the child / were severe
ly shocked by the lightning.
'* 4 A
Men Who Got Basis of Success There
I Expected Answer Call in Hour
of Need.
| Hickory, X. <!.. March s.—“ Lenoir’s
* boys and girts are going to show
North Carolina what loyalty to a col
lege. means,” says John George, cotton
mill man, of Cherryville, in reference
to the great reunion of Lenoir Coi
|loge alumni and former students to he
(held in Hickory, Wednesday, March 7.
•It is expected that the home coming
j will surpass in point of numbers and
iin enthusiasm any gathering of for
jmor Lenoiiians yet held.’ Trains will
jbear the returning sons and dangh
j ters from every portion of the Old
| North State and from many more d!s
I taut sections ol the country,
j “'l’he strength of a college,” eon
! tinues Mr. George, "is in the success
of its graduates, and the ends of the.
earth hear testimony to the exalted
posit'on of honor which is the birth
right of Lenoir. Lenoir has ever been
tt good school hut never a famous one.
It lias unassumingly traveled its quiet
path for many years, turning out men
and women who have achieved honor
through service to mankind. Now the
day has come when it need no longer
limit its-great service to the hoys and
girls <jf North Carolina through a
lack of means. With the dynamic force
that will carry on to victory three
thousand men and women whose lives
i have, passed under Lenoir’s influence
are getting into the game to insure
that their alma mater attains a com
manding position in the educational
The home coming will he a dedica
tion of purpose that Lenoir College,
shall grasp the opportunity offered-to
it this spring to become the out-stand
ing Lutheran college l in the South, and
to multiply the gretit influence it his
had in shaping* the. present life of
North Carolina. The program of the
meeting Wednesday morning includes
inspirational addresses by prominent
alumni arid others, music by the Le
noir Men’s Glee Club, and the showing
of the, famous Wittenberg Film, which
hears the distinction of being the first
college trim produced in America, and
which pictures the phenomenal growth ‘
and development of Wittenberg Col
lege and the unselfish and loyal devo
tion of her. alumni in rallying to her
Lenoir lias neveji been a school for
rich men’s boys and girls, nor one
which has been a fra hi to face tho facts
of life. Her sons and daughters learn j
to work uncomplainingly, and go out
to achieve success in lives of service.
Forty per cent, of all the men who
hare gone out from her halls have
entered the ministry and are serving
Christ in the ffriir corners of the
earth, twenty-eight vuuug men uqw
in school are preparing for the same
work. Lenoir further enjoys the dis
tinction of having provided a larger
per cent of the mission workers in
Japan than any other portion of the
United I,uthe.rau Cnureli. f
“The call of the Mother lias gone
out, - to her children in far places to
rally about her in her hour of test
and share with her the joy of triumph,,
and her children will not fail,” says
Rev. John L. Morgan, in charge, of the
Alumni division of the Appeal, who
traveled 50 miles to school some years
ago with sl3 in his poTket to see him
through four years*of college, and who
is now the successful pastor of three,
influential churches in North Carolina.
Charlotte Hotel Company to JShie For
Large Subscriptions.
Charlotte, (March 3.— : Judg« B. F.
Long, of Statesville, will next week
hear the case of the Citizens Hotel
company against E. D. Latta, Sr., m
regard to a subscription of SSU.uOO
which company claims 'Mr. Latta
made toward the Citizen,hotel. This is
one of a number of suits brought by
the hotel against subscribers wko
were dissatisfied with tlie location of
the hotel. Mr. Latta’s was the largest j
subscription. The total amount of
subscriptions ranging- unpaid is over
SIOO,OOO. Mr. Latta. will he represent
ed by Tillett and Guthrie, and Cansler
ami Cansler. Representing the hotel
company will be Pharr. Belt and
Sparrow and T. A. Adams.
Trinity Closes Basketball Season With
Second Honors.
Durham, (March 4.—Having copped
the state championship in wrestling
with a perfect record against state
teams and ranked third in footsail,
Trinity college claims second honors
in basketball for North Carolina m
the season which closed, with the J1
to 20 victory over State Saturday
night. Trinity lias lost only three
games in the State, while her nearest ,
competitor,\ Wake Forest, has lost;
four. Os fifteen collegiate ft ames .
scheduled, -Trinity turned in eleven
victories and only* four defeats.
An average of over 7,000,000 acres
of timber land in the United States
is destroyed by forest fires each >»jai,
the immediate property loss exceed
ing $10,000,000.
Dissapears After Wifes
Death; Goes Home to Die
Elyria, Ohio, March 5. —W,ith advice
to "take care of him: he’s got just one
week to live.’’ a man appeared at the
old Ilulf homestead on Brtmd street
nine days ago with a strict helpless
cripple whom be -deposited inside the
door and left. '"Coroner Perry was no
tified of his death yesterday.
It was from this home that John
Ilulf, a college graduate, disappeared
in Decern tier, 1893, on the day of the
murder of his wife in Cleveland.
Os late years the old homefetead' has
been occupied by his sister, | Miss Ju
lia Hulf. Who lives there alone.
Th’e stranger who brought the man
| After Some Disagreement
Both Houses Able to Get
Together on Sal
ary Bill. , f
AT $4,500 YEARLY
Agreement Relative to Mon
ey for State Institutions
Also is Reached After
Some Delay.
Rffloigh, March 5 < By the Associat
ed Press). — oUthe report of
tlie conference committee mi sc* *itors’
salary bill providing a fiat salary of
$4,500 a year for state solicitors fca-*
tured the opening of tlie House today.
Tlie report further provided the no
become effective on October 1, 8>24,
instead of upon June 30. 1921. ,
The new change grew out of the re
fusal of the House to concur in tin*
Senate amendment which would raise
the original ’house hill’s provisions
from SI,OOO per year to $4,750.
Representative Warren of Beaufort
reporting for ‘"i committee, stated
tlu* report met with unanimous ap
proval cf all parties concerned.
; Representative Murphy, of Ito Wan,
reported for the conference committee
which considered the senate amend
ment to the .maintenance appropria
tion bill providing a sliding scale for
institutions! The report asked the
; senate to recede from its amendment
and was adopted . ' •
Senate Action.
ed Preso) —The senate follow d ui£
House lead today in concurring m me
conference recommendation that me
senate recede from its amendment io
I the gener: l appropriation lull ior
maintenance of state institutions. By
this, action the. appropriation became
absolute instead of dependent
state revenue.
Senator Varser, whose amendment
to sc. Ie the appropriation down to xh*
4 «efinie of 4he— st.-rte- m ;r. *(:>•
alter proved inadequate for the full
amounts was accepted in the senate
'original!v. disagreed with the wis
dom of th conference cmnmittee Dut
'interposed no objection to concur
rence today.
The senate also concurred in the
conference committee report on the
solicitors salar bill which would put
all solicitors on a salary of $4,500 amk
,$750 for expenses, effective October 1
Machines Headed to Porto Rico Will
Leave Montgomery, Ala., Some Time
Montgomery, Aim. March s.—An
nouncement was made here today bv
officers of the P. S. Army Air Service
j squadron stopping here en route from
San Antonio, Texas, to Porto Rico that
the planes will wait until tomorrow
before on the third leg of
their flight to Arcadia/Fla., because
of repairs that cannot be completed
before tonight. "D
It was believed at first that the
planes would be able to leave this af
Silk Sale at Parks-Belk Company.
The l’urks-Belk Company is observ
ing National Silk Week. liegioning to
dav and continuing through March
loth, and during this period special
prices on silk goods are being olleied
at the store.
The company has a page ad. today
setting forth some of the specials ot
fered, and by reading the ad. careful
ly you can see how you can save mon
ey by purchasing your silk goods now.
In addition to the silk values offered,
the company is also offering special
prices on hosiery.
Be certain to read ad# carefully.
President*Wants to Aid Veterans
Washington, March s.—One of
! President Harding’s last acts before
! his ’ departure for Florida today was
;to direct the Civil Service Commis-
I sion to give, certain preference to v et-
I eraris of the World War in their ex
aminations for positions under siv n
Musket )tails were legal tender as
farthings in Boston in 1b35.
. to the door, rang the door bell and
. asked Miss Half if she had a brother.
. “I had.” she said. “He’s been away
for years."
5 “Well, here he is. Take care of
. him—4he (ha-tor says he’s got one
. week to live.” said'the stranger.
His 'sister helped him to bed. To all
,; pleas that he send for a physician the
■ man protested, and the sister acceded
[ to his wishes.
During the week* Hulf preserved si
lence concerning himself. He died
5 Saturday night.
Hulf and his wife separated in 1893.
A few days later his wife's body was
i found, stabbed to death In Cleveland.
$2.00 a Year, Strictly in Advance.
— 1 — L
Accompanied by Mrs. Hard
ing and Party of Friends
President Left Washington
Today for Vacation.
An Attempt by Legal Process
to Keep Certain Members
of Party in Capital With
drawn Today.
Washington. March 4. —President,
and Mrs. Harding accompanied by a
party of friends, left Washington to
day on a special trjyn for Florida,
where they will take a vacation house
boat trip of more than a month.
The President’s special pulled out a
few minutes after noon for an uninter
rupted inn to Ormono, Florida, where
the. party is to board the houseooat.
It was 'Mrs. Harding’s first appearance
outside the white house grounds since
her serious illness of last summer,
but she appeared almost her old self
and stood on the observation platform
waving farewells until the train was
out of sight.
Try to Stop Members of Party.
Washington. March —An attempt
by legal process to prevent Attorney
General Daugherty, Chairman Lasker
of the shipping hoard, and John Bar
ton Ha.vne, chairman of the lied Cross,
from leaving Washington for a vaca
tion trip with President Harding in
Florida, was begun and then abandon
ed today shortly before the hour set
for the departure of the President’s
special train.
At the request of attorneys for Chas.
W. Morse, the New York shipbuilder,*
who goes on trial here Wednesday on
Charges of fraud in connection with
wartime contracts, the I’. K. Marshal's
ofiiee issued subpoenas requiring the
men to appear in court on the opening
day of the trial as witnesses for the *
While ;\ deputy marshal was trying
to serve j. the subpoenas, however. Ills- •,
triet Attorney Gordon conferred with
the Morse counsel, and it was agreed
that the attempt would be abandoned.
Amends Provisions of i Insurance Act
to Aid the Disabled Veterans.
March Sweet
hill, amending provisions of the war
risk- insurance act so far as to in
crease the period in which a veteran’s
disability would be assumed to have
resulted from his service, and extend
ing the insurance privileges in spe
cial cases, was passed by the senate
There was no record vote. ,
Under provisions of the bill cases
of tubercular and neuro psyclmHtric
diseases occurring within three y&xrn
of the so dier’s discharge will be.con-,
sidered as due to his service, ana wilT
make such Soldier eligible for hospi
talization and compensation.
AIJ hospitals under the jurisdiction
of the veterans’ bureau are thrown
open to veterans of the civil and
Spanish-American wars as well as'of
the world war and transportation of
these patients at government expense
to the lyaspitals is authorized.
Another section authorizes rim pay
ment of SIOO for funeral expenses to
the nearest of kin of any veteran
who dies and leaves insufficient prop
erty to meet these expenses.
Senator-Elect Says Charges Are “In
famous and Absolutely False.”
Washington, March s.—Senator
elect Earley B. Mayfield, of Texas, to
day gave out a statement here de
claring “infamous and absolutely
false” the election contest charges
filed recently with the SenatP by
George E. B. I’eddy, the Republican
independent democratic candidate for
Senate, defeated h.v Mr. Mayfield last
Mr. I’eddy had^ charged that Sena
tor-elect Mayfield belonged to tin* Ku
K!ux Klan and had entered a conspir
acy with its members by which his
election was fraudulent. The state
ment today by Mr. Mayfield declared
Mr. Peddy's election eon that “a con
tinuation of a campaign of misrepre
sentation and abuse.”
Campbell's Contention is Now “Dead”
Washington. lMarcfa*4. — Dr. J. Ike
Campbell, who contested Representa
tive Dougliton’tf cou d not
get recognition h & rǤFyeHterday, and
no reference to his <9 Be was maae. It
collapsed months every now
and then he tried to pump wine in it.
It is dead forever now.
Nomination of Robins Confirmed.
Washington. March s.—Examination
of Senate records today revealed that
the nomination of Grover C. Robins
to Ite postmaster at Blowing Rock. N.’
C.. was confirmed in the eleventh
i hour rush. Earlier records Indicated
| that the nomination had failed of con
Ed. Bellamy, a likely looking mid
,d’eweight from Ireland, has arrived
on this side, with a desire to show
his ring prowess.
NO. 69."”

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