North Carolina Newspapers

    "THE UNION COUNTY PAPER EVERYBODY READS IT
THE UNION COUNTY PAPER EVERYBODY N I)S ITT
Monroe journaiI
PUBLISHED TWICE EACH WEEK TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
VOL. 27. NO. 27.
MONROE, N. O, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1921.
$2.00 PER YEAR CASH
OPPOSES ORGANIZATION fSZn
OF "KU KLUX KLAN" HERE Note Specific Each Hem LiMetl by
I iiiiier Journal Editor Says This It
Clieaiet TIiIiik Spninic on An
I'ntuspertiiiK ublir.
Suereme Council Tu liarm
"Without IMay."
Geriuauy's unconditional accept
ance of I Ik' allied reparation terms
THOMAS MUDS AM) SUNDERS ,rn ,nn 1 1 ",p -''""
,Llyd George, according to a London
dispatch.
' The text of the reply, as delivered
began as fol-
BY OBSERVER
.S . I ntnnli. Tu... l u 11 Thill
was a line story which" The Journal Jh Prlme mer.
I . ... V. M..,l.. Vnt..Pnriau IUWB.
"Mr. Prime Minister
-In accord-
printed from the Waxhaw Enterprise
a.. i. 1 .i. .v.. lv...l.. nr
ill wuh-ii wir iHnin.i.M -j. ,u. ...... . , i,w.,..,i. I,,.. ruivu4
Squire McWhorter was r'bed j
such condition being iuduced by the ...., .,k it... .5 Ji r tiu
knowledge that he would be able to, U(ich8,ai, ld wj(h r,,ft,mlc t0 the
make no cider this summer. Some-,
how the newspaper boys always seem
to get something out of the Squire to
resolutions of the allied powers of
May 5. 1921. In the name of the new
iiel BOUieilllllK U I Ul mr1 OUI ir iv - . . , ,
Ue about. 1 notice that I was In' J" government to declare the
the same business fifteen years ago. 7,' , ,...,, 1. -
. .. Tl , ..,. I The German government Is runs
"Monroe r ifleen 1 ear Ago, nu mis .,:,.
article tells of the antipathy that h dieBnned by the . rertions fommis-
Squire was then expressing towards 8'0,"- . .--, ,h ,.
bird setters." Another story In thlsl Sond to .crept and I carry out
symposium 1 remember very well ana - ob,..
that Is he one that J . H. Griffin old Dre9cribed by the reparations
about the old time tooth pulling,
wherein a darkey was to pay twenty-
five cents for the pulling or his loom
If the process hurt him. Mr. Griffin
had more funny anecdotes than any
man I ever saw, especially about the
neighbors.
OpiM.Ked to Ku Klin Klan.
It is to be hoped that nobody In
Monroe will be silly enough to Join
the so-called Ku Klux Klan. This is
about the cheapest thing that has
been sprung on an unsuspecting pub
lic. The old Ku Klux performed a
gations prescribed by the re pa rat
commission.
"Third, to carry out without re
serve or delay the measures of mili
tary, naval and aerial disarmament
notified to the German government
by the allied powers in their note of
January 29, 1921, those overdue to be
completed at once and the remainder
by the prescribed date..
"Fourth, to carry out without re
serve or delay the trial of war crimi
nals and to execute the other unful
filled portions of the treaty referred
to In the first paragraph of the note
service In time of need but there Is 0f the allied governments of May 5.
no such need today. There was no
law In the country then and a thing
of this kind was necessary under the
circumstances. When Governor hick
I ask the allied powers to take
note immediately of this declaration.
(Sinned) Sthamer."
Mr. Lloyd George, in giving ine
Memorial Day Recalls Tragic
End of Brave Young Southener
As She Listened to Capt. Craig's Address, Mrs. Har
gett's Mind Reverted Back to the Days of the 60"s
of Which She Has Vivid Remembrance
Uy MRS. KNOX WOLFE - HAKGETT
There is always something Mil In cream, and strawberries, and let the
the coming together of old soldieis girls at home and a visiting counsin
of the Civil War. Tuesday last, mark- take them over to the station. "May
ed the return of another .Memorial tie these nils," father said, "van
Day. . Eagerly the crowds gathered cheer him a little. He asked if I had
early frTfm country lanes and villages any daughters, and said he had a dear
to help celebrate the occasion, and to sister at home." Some of us were
comply to the invitation of the "IV quite small and young, but like most
D. C.s' to the veterans, their wives, ' country children didn't get to see
aud widows, to come and partake of a much, and nil wanted to go. He was
splendid dinner which they antiripat-' in the home of the pump master, a
ed giving to them. You didn't know 'three room house, but clean, and it
there were so many 7 Oh. they are; was owned bv one of the most hos
lew, only a remnant white haired. ; pitable and Christian families to be
wrinkled, and bent. The Chamber! found. I can recall his white face
of Commerce rooms held them all.! and blue ever, (this soldier's) his
There were twenty-five or thirty, per-1 light hair and fine smile. In his baby
haps. days he sure had been some mother's
The music furnished by Mesdames cupid, these combinations belonged to
H. R. Laney, James Griffith, Jeff! such. He was wounded about the
Sew ell, Ray Funderburk. and Marvin head and mouth, but It In no way
Smith was all that could be wished, kept bark the smiles. A white band-
one thought, as they gave to the. age encircled his fine brow. You
crowd "America," but Just here, the think I was too young to take In these
I'NION COINTY MINISTERS'
ACTION" AKOISI-S COMMENT
ett condemned this effort last fall its .terms of the reply to the Commons
It. J I . I. knil t.A' . .
promoters repneu mm lut-y um saia:
idea of using unlawrul means 01 up- "This Is complete acceptance or ev
holding law and order. Then what Is ery demand."
the need for them? The courts, as
Covernor Morrison afterwards point
ed out, opeiHtlng in the open and by
due process are a sufficient means for
upholding law-. The truth Is, thU or
ganization is an appeal to Ignorance
and hatred and to secret Inflamatoiy
ideas that should have no place In this
time In North Carolina. If they are
. merely a fraternal order then they arc
1 trading on false pretenses In usig
the old name of the Ku Klux Klan. If
they are not an ordinary secret frater
nal order then they are an organiza
tion with unlawful purposes. A Utile
John clamour should not at
tract sensible people. There are al-
1,1 EE TERMER ESCAPES FROM
THE STATE PRISON' FARM
Marcus EdwardM, Saved From Elec
tric Chair by (iovemor lilrkett. Is
Still at targe.
Marcus Edwards, life termer who
was saved from the electric chair by
Governor Bickett, has escaped from
the state prison farm an'd Is still at
large.
Edwards, a well kuown Raleigh il
licit liquor seller, killed his wife
from whom he had been some time
apnnratcH mil v.. convicted nf nilir.
dv nlentv of good fraternal ordert rtp nntrk'ht Hl wmi a rlenienev
whose missions are good and their case, but Governor Bickett stipulated
methods christian and lawful and dc-tnat he was not to apply for par
cent. The last legislature passea a don IIig g00j reCord had prepared
law aimed at this order when it w'l,j,ig friends for an appeal to Governor
lhat it should be unlawful for any one Morrison. Edwards having served two
to appear in disguise. This act was years
passed immediately after the Klan jje escaped while assisting in the
liad a parade on the streets of Ual- preparation of breakfast. Edwards Is
lh. The legislature should have a mn of mtjq intelligence and his
fcone further ana saia mat no on,un-; recapture Is almost certain.
Ization should be nnowcu 10 use u.s
name of Ku Klux Klan. Everybody
knows that this scheme Is a cheap ap
tieal to thoughtless people to arouse
With the l.enlou mid Woman's Auxiliary.
The local Lesion Post now has the
111 will towards the Negroes, or at honor to claim a Its own for ser-
Jeast to trade on r supposed III will Vce War.l B-3 of Hospital 45 at Bilt
Ihat Is thought to exist. It Is an un- more, N. c. This really meant that
patriotic move In that it arouses old Monroe and Union county will be
animosities, and painful experiences ga(j t0 Ch them their own. Indlvld
111 th life of the past that It can do nal. have been aervlng the disabled
110 good to resurrect. Men ought to 80ldiers from time to time, and now ,
i nSnvc men thincs at this time. 'mini- this nun.irtunit v for roncen-
A l.v. Iown Trick. jtrated effort for certain men. an op-
I take it as a low down trick that portunlty to exhibit again the enthu
ThVjourna. referred .0 nvmopd.-"!
Griffin's elk as a broen-down mule. -
' . ... .. - ,. - Dt a Kreut pleasure to all the people
Why IMHittinx "To" torn? lof , r (own nnd colmty t0 thelr
Tom Broom lh a good explainer and prt toward c heering these thirty men
I want him to cNplaln one thing for cr Ward B-3 v. ho are all bed patients,
my satisfaction. That Is, Why does ol, lno;r backs with tuberculosis, in
le refer to planting ' to" corn, and f.-ciions from wounds and nmputa
"to'' this and that? jtions.
TIioiuhx Meuils, the Infidel. Mi. s Helen Bl.inton, the nurse l:i
Do you recall the story in The charge, writes: "If these boys could
have a victrola and records, it would
Mends, the inflilel. taken from the " wonderful," so the Vort and Aux
Kl'Mbeth Cltv Independent? There- Hh'-f)' '"!'-ct to forward on? at an
n'urluMe thing about it was not early date. Those who wish to con
Thomas Meiuls himself. There have tribute to this fund may leave dona-1
ulwavs beeu such characters as his. tlons at either Journal or Enquirer
Tliev are men vho find themselves "Nice, and they will be gratefully re
unnbli to adopt the current religious ceived or call the following and
or theological beliefs and make tha llu-y will arrange to get money: Miss
mistake of overstressing their unbe- Lura Heath, Mrs. K. Redfearn or Miss
Uef. They lose perspective. They Annie Lee.
forget the fact that most of the think-1 Kvery one who has records s re-!
ine minds of the world do not in all q"eted to look them over and add.
particulars, and manv In none, con- one or two to the collection already
form to the current beliefs. But see- begun. Notify either of these young
Ing everyone around them concurring, "dies and they "fo'
either actually or passively, they feel 'hem: Miss Mary Griffith. Miss Mary
It Incumbent upon them to proUst Crow or Miss Octavia Houston,
too vigorously. They are not dlshon-1 We are .proud of our Legion Pos
est or Insincere. They are merely too " no,,c lo i" - "K".l
limited in their experience, ana re-. together can accomplish All I boxes
.... MA from the Post and Auxiliary will co
erant In their unbelief than are those forward as from the people of Monroe
mhm Ihov rrltlrLe for be ne too "u tinun vuuii..
credulous. They fall out too much
with surface things. Either they find
a positive belief as a substitute for
their disbelief or.they lead a negative
life which makes them unhappy. They
are the victims Of a mental state for
which they are not responsible. The
point la not that they don't believe
what the people arouna mem oeueve
school children marched In, two and
two, several hundred strong. What
a beautiful sight, so innocent and
sweet, and so clean with dainty lawns
of all the pretty shades, and their
arms were so full of flowers, that we
wanted to caress each one as they
passed by. Some one pushed the but
ton, I suppose, and those children
took up the same piece (it belonged
to them) and they made the welkin
ring with "My Country 'TIs of Thee.
Sweet Land of Liberty, of Thee I
Sing." Old men and old women smil
ed that perhaps had not smiled for
months. It took these childish voices
to stir up the old sweet life that had
become dormant, cold and unconcern
ed by life's hard struggles and bat
tle. God bless these children. This
was followed with a prayer by Dr.
Gurney, in his old sweet, earnest,
way, as few know how to pray.
The entire audience was delighted
with the address from a youthful war
rior, and World War veteran. Captain
Gilliam Craig; aud rarely indeed have
these persons gathered there had the
chance to have presented to them so
richly a vivid description of that con
flict from Bull Run to Appomattox.
It was a brilliant, and appropriate
little reading though all too short,
which Mrs. N. M. Redfearn gave es
pecially for the occasion In her im
maculate way, a gift from nature's
immortals for "Memorial Day." Will
you bear with me in a short reminis
cence! The May day, the old soldiers,
the bright sun and the strawberries
that flaunted their scarlet colors to
the passersby from the groceryman's
yores, all took me back on my way
I'onie to a Mav day In the latter part
of the Civil War. My father had
gone over to the pump station as he
joiiietlmes did early one morning.
When he returned, he was dejivted
and emotional, even his voice sounded
earful, and he related to the family
of how a young soldier, who was
impressions! Never! it lingers yet
in my mind, that fair face that tried
to hide its suffering by smiling. My
sisters and cousin fed him a part of
the berrieg and cream. He talked
with difficulty, and expressed a great
desire to have his parents come. He
lived only a few days but the parents
did come. I think If I remember right
that they were compelled to travel
by freight a part of the way in order
to reach their boy as early as possi
ble. .Being war times, conditions were
bad for travel. I can't remember If
he lived to see them, or not, but I
remember attending his funeral, in
our little country church, and a Bap
tist minister came up from Flint Hill
and conducted the service. These
parents were deeply grieved, and bent
with sorrow, both were cultured In
appearance and sweet faced. The
whole community turned out and
gave them their sympathy. The body
was placed in a small cemetery across
the railway from the church. In a
lonesome field. In after years the
father had frected to his memory a
small white slub, with bis name, reg
tmenrT. company and home- address:
His Mmlly seemed to never tire of
showing their appreciation to the
pump man's family, and sent at one
time a gold medal he had won in
school before the war to the young
daughter of this family. Potted plants
were sent to be placed on his grave,
and they were recompensed In many
ways, if this Is tedious to my read
ers excuse It, the Memorial services
recalled It. and I sat and dreamed of
this lad as the orator depicted the
courage of those days of the Civil
War.
Two armies covered hill and plain
Where Rappachannock's waters
Ran deeply crimsoned with the,staln
Of battle's recent slaughters.
A federal band, which eve and morn
Played measures brave and nimble
wounded had been put off the train Had Just struck up with (lute and horn
at the station, as he was too sick to And lively clash of cymbol.
go any fartheron his way'honie which Down flocked the soldiers to the banks
was In Georgia. He told father he margined by Its pebbles
was the son of a Baptist minister, by one wooded shore was blue with
the name of Daniels. ' The intense "Yanks."
suffering that he was going through Alll one wag gray Witn -Rebels."
unnerved my father, for he had two' ,
iivin .nn. nH ono rfend nut there ' Then all wa, still, and then the band
In the great war tone of Virginia. So' With movement light and tricksy
his big sad heart went out to this suf
fering boy, and he told mother to
pack up some nice loaf bread, eggs.
Made stream and
strand
Reverberate with "Dixie."
forest, hill and
The Esq's Molasses Are Known
Far and Wide as the Very Best
lixuv.lng YnMrliii AHL l-HJi-raler
u Says It's All Right a
Far mm it ;.
Commenting 011 the I'nion county
ministers' appeal for the exercise of
censorship over the moving pic
tures, the Lancaster News fcays;
"Over in I'nion county, N. c. ao
ooriiiiig to The Monroe Journal, the
ministerial association, composed of
twenty-one ministers are urging the
exercise of a, censorship over the mov
ing picture theaters, but their plan
is to urge the patrons to refuse to
Attend when "sex" pictures are beins
shown. This Is all right, ns far as it
goes. liut. how is anyone to know
when such picture are to be shown.
and what about the pictures that are
shown every day which contain only
perhaps a few feet or film which is
objectionable, and how about the dif
ference of opinion as to what is and
what is not objectionable!
"The views of this paper on the
question of censoring moving pic
tures is well known. We have never
favored state censorship or any other
censorship so wholly impracticable.
tint we have stated on seveial occa
sions that, let alone, the producer
or moving pictures are going to kill
their own industry.
"A long time ago nearly everybody
kept liquor in their homes and served
it to guests with no more concern
than they now serve salad at the ta
ble. Some men, however, made hogs
of themselves; allowed liquor to get
the best of them, to make fools of
them. They went home and murder
ed their wives and children. That
Is what brought prohibition to us.
"The same applies to moving pic
tures. There are many, it cannot be
said with any degree of truthfulness
that the number is neglible, who like
to see the "sex" pictures, the sugges
tive scenes in what are otherwise
good, clean pictures. A large num
ber of people, likewise, would like to
have the bar-room, the brass rail and
mahogany counter, back again.
"The statement of some moving
picture theater managers that they
try to give the people what they
want, should be taken at its real
worth, which is nothing. The bar
room man, or the Infamous and
vicious bootlegger, may say the same
thing. If the people didn't want
blind-tiger liquor, they wouldn't pay
tor it. . - --- ---:.
"But when a tiran wants something
that even he, himself, will admit is
not good lor him, should he have it!
"There are some Southern towns
which have established boards of
censorship. We don't believe these
will ever avail anything and they
are wholly Impossible In the bring
ing about of the results desired. The
better way Is for the producers to
clean up their own screens; this they
have promised to do, it let alone, but
it is doubtful if they will. However,
the place to censor moving pictures Is
at the source, at the place and at
the time of production. A moving
picture, censored locally, may render
the whole picture impossible of show
ing, while if censored in the making,
only that part which is objectionable
would be omitted.
'LARGE CROWDS ATTENDING
1 MOORE REVIVAL SERVICES
I mer Moiimh' Mini-iei i 4 ImriM ier.
lied as a "Miimielk' Sw-aker
I. Anulielil linpiit iui.
MAN SHERIFF FOIMiOT TO
HANtJ (JETS LIFE SENTENCE
STOCK IX THE LEAtil'E OK
NATION'S SOLD IN C HICAGO
Dividend Would Be l.nrge, It Waa
Represent!, Because of It Great
Value to Humanity.
Stock In the League of Nations, at
K..t ih.t the do believe something . ten dollars a share, is the latest bar-
and fall to see that they are there-.gain to be offered to the Chicago In
fore not different from the others ex-1 vesting public, and department of Jus
rept In the matter of what they do or , tlce agents are searching for the men
do not believe. Mr. Meads seems to who have victimized numerous per-hv-
been nanny In his belief that to sons by selling the stock, collecting
do all he could for the living was the j 25 per cent of the price In advance of
thing chiefly to be desired. This was. delivery.
his religion, Just a8 the orthodox be- The League of Nallons was repre
lief was the religion of his neighbors. senled as the greatest organization In
And so we come to Mr. Saunders, the the world, and prospective purchasers
editor who made a talk at the funer-jwere told dividends would be large
. ' oecause ui ine Kmi uir ui me
Continued on Tage Eight. league to humanity.
Mineral Springs. It. F. D. 1, May
12. Private Hoyle Aycoth is hoiu
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
A J colli, 011 a seven day pass. He is
stationed at Camp Bragg.
The College Hill school closed Fri
day with an unusually good com
mencement program. Mr. Kay run
del bul k, county superintendent of
public instruction, made the address,
which was a fine one; and at night
tiie students gave a play, "Dust of
the Earth." emphasizing the moral,
"you cau't keep a good person dowu,"
which was thoroughly enjoyed.
Your correspondent Is pleased to
learn that efforts are being made to
organize a county Grange. From per
sonal observation, while in the North
ern states, 1 became thoroughly con
vinced that no organization was doing
as much for the farmer as the Grange.
The appealing feature of the Grange
is that not only men but women and
boyg are- eligible for membership in
it, and their meetings afford social
recreation which Is sadly lacking in
the rural communities at this time.
Therefore, the local Grange move
ment has this correspondent's tin
qualified endorsement.
A few weeks ago when the Varner
case was being tried at Greensboro
quite a lot of Interest was manifested
here as a number of former Lexing
ton men live here who are close per
sonal friends of Varner, and who are
well acquainted with the facts In the
case between Mr. and Mrs. Varner
and know a number of the star wit
nesses. They said that they had
known Varner since he first came to
Lexington many years ago a ragged
country boy, and they have seen him
climb step by step until he beran;?
one of the city's best business nun.
They regret that he had to go t!uou?h
one of the bitterest lawsuits in the
state in years and they think ih;it the
newspapers of the state should sup
port their fellow newspaper man, In
stead of criticising him.
We are sorry to say that our Rev.
Mr. Brady Is not recuperating fast.
The Enterprise of a few days ago
told of the sad predicament that Esq.
McWhorler was in over his elder since 1
the fruit was killed. Far and wide
'Squire's molasses r.re known to be
the best and as he makes quite a lot
or them, and this Is a day 'of sub
stitutes, the 'Squire could save a bar-,
rel r cane Juice and let it ferment. I
Not all of the fruit has been de-1
st roved in this section, although most I
of it has been damaged. I
The ground mole is a small animal ,
that is a native of this county and;
which Is very rarely seen and recog
nized. About the size of a small rat
with a rather long flat body and short
tall, the hind legs of this animal are(
the same as the rat but the front legs
are set far up on his sides and has
long claws on each. The legs are,
placed in this position In order that.
he may brace himself while burrow
ing with bis snout which Is about an
Inch long. The ears are somewhat
like that of the rat but are far short
er. The mole is the champion lifter
of the animal family according to his
size and weight. They are usually
found In pairs and rear from two to
five young ones each year. The bur
row or run sometimes extends for'a
half a mile or more. The burrow Is
sometimes destroyed by plowing or
a heavy rain but they usually burrow
another tunnel In the same vicinity
of the old one. But how thev keen
their sense of direction Is mystery,
for thev never cone ti the top of the
:rrvi'i.!, r-i'.d yet go almost parallel
The I MM Chapter In One of the Conn-
try's Most Heioai'kuhle Instances
Has Keen Written.
Shreveport, La., May 12. The last
chapter in what Is declared to be one
of the most remakuble cases on rec
ord was written here today when
Lonnie Eaton, Oulchata parish negro,
was taken from the Caddo parish jail
f.nd delivered to the warden of the
i-lii 1 0 penitentiary at Baton Rouge, to
Lejlii his life sentence.
Sheriff Grant, of Ouachita parish
forgot to hing Eaton on the date set,
it nit his (loath sentence Liter was
('Oi)iiuuti'(l hy Governor Paiker to a
life term. He wits cmv. icted in the
di.iliiit roint at Munro; , La., and was
s'-nteiieed to be hangi-il for the mur
der of a white man 11101 'hati a yea'1
ago.
INDIANA BANKER O.N lIT IILIIK
Marsh Wlie. .May 12. The luecticf
jwiucu is in pioress at the MeihodUt
.church with R,v. J. W. Moore of
1 Statesville preaching twice a day is
I arousing great interest in the towa
iand countryside around. The attend
ance, especially for the afternoon
j services, has been unusual, there b-
ing a large number of men who are
willing to leave their business for aa
hour and attend. Quite a number
from Wingate and other places are
attending faithfully. Rev. Mr. Moore
is a magnetic siieaker, with good
thoughts which lr knows how to ex
press clearly and illustrate effective
ly. While far from being sensatioat.
yet he has way of stirring both the
hearts and minds of his congregations
and make them eager to hear the niez
oages he has for them. All who have
not yet been to hear him. and caa
come, are most cordially invited to do
so.
Mrs. Bob Price of Monroe and Mrs.
Will Morgan of Lanes Creek are
spending the week here w ith relatives -and
attending the meeting at the
Methodist church.
Mrs. M. P. Blair and Mrs. J. Z.
Green are in Lenoir attending the
niissionaty conference at that place.
Mr. and Mts. C. B. Covington and
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Harrell, accompa
nied by Mewtrs. Rone and Frank
Stephenson of East Rend, Indiana,
who are cousins of Mrs. Covington,
motored to Charlotte Sunday to at
tend a reunion of the Stephenson
soon, her friends will regret to hear,
ney. The Messrs. Stephenson are
spending ten days or more in North
Carolina visiting relatives after at.
tending the national bankers conven
tion at Pinehtirst last week as dele
gates. Mr. C. B. Covington leave, this
week for the western part of the
stale where he will be engaged for
some time upon his duties as land ap
praiser for the federal land bank of
Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. Boyce Hallman are
being congratulated upon the birth
last week of a son, Charles Franklin.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Marsh and sons
Ellis and Carol spent Sunday in
Charlotte with Dr. and Mrs. 3. B-
Blvens.
Mrs. William Marsh returned Fri
day from the Hamlet hospital where
she went for an examination. She
will undergo an operation some time
soon, her friends will regret to hear.
Dr. R. Armfleld who has heen quite
sick for several weeks with grip Is
Improving.
Misses Harris and Henderson,
former teachers In the Marshvllle
school, spent the week end with Miss
Kate Morgan.
Mrs. W. 0. Harrell and son BUlle
have been quite sick for several days,
but are improving.
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Marsh and
children, and Mrs. Irene Marsh were
the geusts of Mr. and Mrs. Williams
of Wingate Sunday.
Misses Bable and Jean Hallman
spent last week in Wingate attend
ing the commencement.
Presbyterian Church .Notes.
You are cordially invited to attend
the following services if not worship
ing elsewhere:
10:00 a. m., Sunday school, W. A.
Henderson, superintendent.
11:00 a. in., Worship and sermon
by the Rev. S. J. Hood of Unity. A. R.
P. church. South Carolina.
8;00 p. 111., Praise service and ser
mon.
Mother's Day was observed on Sun
day last. Large congregations were
present. Our mothers attend church
very regularly. Let us do likewise.
'Onlo Raleigh:" The young peo
ple's convent Ion will meet there May
1-June 7. Reporter.
111 IU HILL NOVEL H SCREENED
;iiioh' Still I'ltder Anns.
Europe, exclusive of Great Britain,
Russia, Turkey, Latvia, Esthonia and
Lithuania, has 3.328.U00 men under
arms. Those colossal and surprising
figures are based on the last avail
able budget of each country as re
ported to the British office.
Of the 19 countries included in the
calculations, France leads with 800,
000 and proposes to call up 2O0.000
mote If the allies decide to occupy
the Ruhr valley. Then comes Poland
with 600,000. Spain, which is at
peace except for African fighting
maintains 190.000 which is 4J.000
more than Czecho-Slovakla with all
her troubles. Greece his 250,000 andj
Rumania, burdened with the bolshe-l
vlk menace 180,000. Germany is
credited with 100,000.
PRESIDENTS SUPPERS SIZE luti
Continued on Pace Eight.
He Give Out the Secret In a Letter
to Camp Fire Cilrl.
New York. May 9. President
Harding's size for bedroom slippers
is 10. I
Confirmation of that delicate fart
was made by the President hlmselfl
I. - I ...... - A I n ... ?-...!.. '
11711H7 ill a ir-iiei suulCNru iu irui I.
and Edith Brown, Camp Fire Girls.
Thev pl.-tnned to give him a bouquet
v hile he was here for the unveiling
of the Bolivar statue. Falling to
reach the President, they decided to
send him bedroom slippers, and wrote
to ask the size. His appreciative re
sponse revealed the secret.
"The lusltle of the Cup" Which Croat
e l h Stoiiti to Be Slum 11 Here.
Every reader of current literature
will recall the sensation rauMd by the
publication several years ago of Win
ston Churchill's powerful novel. "The
Inside of the Cup." The story attack
ed the alleged hypocrisy of" certain
clergymen and men of wealth identi
fied with churches as vestrymen. The
philosophy of the book was criticised
by churchmen In this country and in
England as an unwarranted attack
upon religion and the cloth.
The picture rights having been ob
tained by Cosmopolitan at great ex
pense, the story w;'j plcturized by Al
bert Capellanl. a f .nious director, and
the film version will be shown at the
Strand Theatre Monday and Tuesday.
The essential features of the story,
which la one of great dramatic force,
have been retained while the anti
hypocrisy philosophy of the author
necessarily has been subordinated to
the general theme.
The story deals with the rector of
a fashionable church who turns upon
his wealthy parishioners when he dis
covers them parading under a mask
of hypocrisy and invites the common
people to attend his church. Eldon
Parr, a vestryman, unscrupulous and
tyrannical, alienates his son and
daughter and is finally killed, by a
man whom he has ruined. There is
a pretty love romance between the
Rector and Parr's daughter which
ends happily. The leading roles are
played by William P. Carleton and
EditU Halbr.
    

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