THE WORLD OVER
IMPORTANT- HAPPENINGS OP THIS
AND OTHER NATI0N8 FOR
SEVEN DAYS GIVEN
THE IIEYS OF THE SOUTH
What It Taking Place In The Soirttv
land Will Be Found In
1 Brief Paragraphs
Former service men may reinstate
their war risk insurance at any time
before July 1, 1920, under a new. rul
ing of the bureau of war risk insur
ance. . Former service men will i have their
war risk insurance reinstated regard
less of how long they have been dis
charged provided they pay two month
ly premiums and are in as good health
as when discharged.
Three prominent cattlement of Polk
county, Florida, were killed and
fourth injured by deputy sheriffs. It
is claimed they were in the act of cut
ting the wire fence surrounding the
tract of phosphate land enclosed by
the American Agricultural Chemical 1
company; ' y '
Gordon Fawcett Hamby, murderer,
bank robber and train bandit, whose
crime record reached from coast to
coast and culminated in the murder
of ' two Brooklyn bank 1 employees in
December, 1918, was electrocuted in
Sing Sing prison. He maintained to
the last the iron composure which
marked his demeanor from the hour
of his arrest. He -refused the offer
of the Portestant and Roman Catho
lic chaplains to accompany him to the
The South Carolina house of repre
sentatives killed the anti-smoking- bill
without a dissenting vote.
The one-gallon "kitchen still" is x the
newest anti-prohibition contrivance to
make its appearance in New York, ac
cording to J. J. Shevlin, prohibition
enforcement officer of New York. -1
A Charleston, W. Va., dispatch says
that congress will be asked to take
criminal action against those respon
sible for waste of materials. and mon
ey in connection with the construc
tion of the government powder plant
at Nitro, W. Va., near that place. A
COnstjfrapv tn ripfraiiri the srvpm merit i
existed, it is charged, and "somebody 1", t0J compulsory military
ought to be indicted." training for boys between 18 and 21
A West Palm Beach, Fla.. dispatch ! yffrs' inclusive' and ordered a favor
says: Rodman Wannamaker II of able report upon the army reorganiza-
Phfladelphia and the other five mem- tlon bm- , .
bers of his party arrived at Palm - " "
Beach after having spent twenty-four Foreign
.hours during a storm at sea in a The capture of Odessa by Ukrainian
;six-passenger seaplane piloted by; forces commanded by General Paw-
Ycuu Mcuuiiocn, a
nkember of the NC-3 crew during her !
transatlantic flight Lack of food
and water was the most severe hard
ship, aside from fears that engine
trouble, which forced the plane to
light on sea, might not be repaired
for seme time.
Delegates in attendance at the con
gressional hearing of the St Marys-
St Marks canal, together with inter-;
ested business men met and organized
the Atlantic-to-Mississippi Canal Asso
ciation. The purpose of the Atlantic-to-Mississippi
Canal association is to carry
on a campaign of publicity and infor
mation concerning the project, as
well as to crystallize sentiment in
lavor of the proposed canal.
The United States treasury does!alonS tne western shores of the Cas-
not look with favor upon certain fea
tures of the proposed .international
conference recently called by the co
. terie of nationally known financiers
and commercial leaders in an effort
to lead the world out of the financial
and commercial chaos into which, it
rwas dragged by the war. Secretary
Glass declares that such a conference
would serve to "cause confusion and
revive hopes, doomed to disappoint
ment, of further government loans."
The nomination of David Franklin
Houston, who has been . secretary of
agriculture since the beginning of the
.Wilson administration, has been sent
lo the senate for the treasury port
Edwin L. Meredith of Des Moines,
Jowa, has been named to succeed Sec
retary Wilson in the department of
A third resignation in the Wilson
cabinet is expected soon, but who it
will be has not been made public.
Dr. Hugh S. Cummings of Hampton,
,'Va., has been nominated surgeon gen
eral ot the public health service by
President Wilson. He succeeds Dr.
Rupert Blue, whose term expired on
January 15. Doctor Cummings for a
."number of years was quarantine Offi-
.er at Hampton Roads and is at pres
ent in Europe studying typhus condi
Henry P. Fletcher has resigned as
"United States ambassador to Mexico,
to take effect in the course , of the
BMl iew weeits. Those who know
the reason for Mr. Fletcher's decision
ay mat ne was convinced that a con
(Unuation of the efforts he has made
t during the four years in which he has
neia uiis important' post to brine th
Carranza government into accord with
me united states government on the
Muuxj irniaung issues which have
arisen, inTolvmg the protection of
American lives and property riehu.
would be futile,
Coercive methods nave not been
used by the federal reserve board or
federal reserve' banks" to compel non-
member state banks to join the federal
reserve system- or submit to the
board's regulations, the senate was in
formed by Governor W. P. G. Harding
in response to a senate resolution. .
A dispatch from McAilen, Texas,
says two army aviators, Lieuts.E. F.
Davis and G.' E. Grimes, carrying a
military message from Fort Brown,
Texas, to Nogales, Ariz., were forced
to make a landing in Mexico, thirty
miles south of Zapata, Texas, and are
being held by Mexicans. According
to a message from the aviators they
have been promised their freedom. '
Decentralization of the country's
banking resources and widespread dis
tribution of wealth, indicated, by an in
crease in banking resources of 1,000
or more in sixteen states since 1899,
Is shown by a comparison of present
bank resources with conditions twenty
Action on bids for thirty of the
former German liners seized in the
United States has been deferred by the
shipping board as a result of a pro-
test from secretary Baker against tne
sale of such of these vessels as have
been included by the war department
in its army transport reserve.
President Wilson has asked Secre
tary Glass to make another appeal to
congress for authority to lend one hun
dred and fifty million .dollars to Po-
land Austria and Armenia to relieve
their desperate food situation.
The senate, by a vote of 36 to 14,
passed the Americanization bill which
Would require all residents of the
United States of 16 to 21 years of age,
not mentally or physically disqualified,
and all alien residents between the
ages of 16 and 45, who cannot speak,
read or write English, to attend school
not less than 200 hours a year. .
The United States, after all, will get
fully one-half of the Cuban sugar crop
of approximately four million tons. It
isx. authoritatively predicted in Wash
ington that sugar will be slightly low
er in February and -muoh lower in
Secretary Daniels has made public
a letter to Chairman Hale of the sen
ate subcommittee investigating naval
war decorations transmitting a list
of awards made to enlisted men of
the service by the secretary, without
reference to the Knight medal award
board. It consists of twelve awards
of distinguished service medals and
144 navy cross awards.
By a vote of 9 to 5 the senate mili
tary committee approved provisions'
ianVo is announced. A committee of
Ukrainian. Russian and Jewish citi-
zens succeeded in restoring order, and
in improving the provisioning of the
Difficulties of supply have probably
stopped the advance of the Bolshevik
troops along the trans-Siberian rail
road west of Irkutsk, according to a
dispatch to the British war office. All
resistance seems to have disappeared.
Latest reports seem to show that
relations between the Czecho-Slovaks
ana me new anti-uoisneviK govern
ment, which succeeded that of Admi
ral Kolchak, have become worse and
that Bolshevism appears to be gain
ing ground as a result of the arrival
of red agents working in front of the
On the eastern half of the Russian
front the threatening red advance
pian sea has been checked and thrown
back. In the center General Deni
kine's units have falen back.
The Powhattan has been towed into
Halifax, N. S harbor. Captain Ran
dall reported that with the exception
of three men slightly ill, all was well
Under the settlement plan as - set
forth in the allied ultimatum to Jugo
Slavia, now reported accepted", the city
of Fiume is to be independent un
der o league of nations guarantee. The
port and the railroad terminals, the
ultimatum provided, are to be con
trolled by the league of nations.
The dispatch of Japanese reinforce
ments to Siberia was unavoidably nec
essary to assist the Czechs, and guard
the extensive railways, Premier Hara
declared in replying to interpellation
in the lower house of the Japanese
diet It was also necessary as a means
of assuring the safety of the , Japan
German preparations for the evac
uation of Danzig, which is to- become
a free city under the terms of the
treaty of Versailles, had as one feature
a final parade of the German troops.
A Danzig message says the parade
was held amidst an enthusiastic pop
ular demonstration with the German
colors on the flagstaff s of . various
buildings at half mast :.
Fifteen persons are dead and a large
number injured a3 the result of a
collision between; two sections of the
Canadian -Pacific express for Vancou
ver, which occurred about eleven miles
east of North Bay,, Ontario, Canada.
The rear sleeper of the first section,
which was stalled, was telescoped by
the locomotive ot the second section,
snd elghr passengers were killed out
right, seven dying later from their in
juries. x T 'V ' ' V' '"' '..- v-
The P,olish cabinet has signed a xnb-
I bilixation order, . because of the Bc
1 shevik advance.
POLK OOUKTY HEWS, TRON. ITORTH 0 ABOUT A
AT LAREDO TEXAS
FINALLY RELEASED BY ORDER
OF MILITARY AUTHORITIES';
AT NUEVO, MEXICO. .
WERE NOT SENT TO MONTEREY
The Airplane Used by Grimes and
Davis Reclaimed and Brought
Back By Lieut Stoner.
San Anonio, Tex. Lieutenants E.
F. Davis and. G. EJ Grimes, United
States aviators who have been held'
by Mexican authorities, were released
at Neuva Laredo and crossed the Rio
Grande, to Laredo, Texas, Colonel
Fechet, southern department air ser-
vice officer announced.
' The aviators were released by order
of General Reynaldo Garza, comman
der of the garrison at Neuvo Laredo,
after a conference with Major Julian
F.-Saenz, commander at Matamoros,
who accompanied the aviators to
Nuevo Laredo. '
Lieutenant Stoner, an aviator with
station at Laredo, was sent to San
Rafael Las Tortillas, 30 miles west
of Guerrero, and returned , with the
airplane of Lieutenants Davis and
Grimes, Colonel Fecht announced.
ROOSEVELT TAKES PLACE ON
WOOD CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE.
Chicago.Theodore Roosevelt has
accepted a place on the Leonard Wood
national campaign committee, it was
announced at Wood headquarters.
LAST OP MORMON PIONEtfRS
GATHERED TO HIS FATHERS
Rah T.nltp PitVL-
Smoot, last of the band of pioneers
which reached the valley of Salt Lake
July 24, 1847, with Brigham Young,
died here at I the age of 92.
riome. The -holy see has decided to
ex-communicate the Bohemian reform
ist priests who are separating from
the Vatican and forming a Czecho
slovak national church.
INFLUENZA PROVES FATAL
IN MANY CHICAGO CASES.
Chicago. Deaths from . influenza
and Pneumonia since the outbreak oi
the epidemic January 15 totalled 1,
6&8. During the same period 26,888
cases of the disease were reported.
CONTROL OF RAILROADS COST
Washington. Operation of the rail
roads. Pullman lines, express corn
panies ana waterways, uninea unaer
federal control has cost the nation ap-
proximately $700,000,000, according to
official calculation since they were
taken over two years ago.
DENIES THAT BRITAIN .
SEEKS FURTHER LOANS
. Washington. Positive assertion
that the British government does not
plan to seek further loans in the
United States but on the contrary is
desirous of reducing the obligations
it already has incurred here is includ
ed in a statement from London trans
mitted to Secretary Glass through R
C. Lindsay, British charge d'affairs.
DEPOSITORIES OF PUBLIC
MONEY ARE TO BE REDUCED
Washington. Drastic reduction in
the number of national banks desig
nated as government depositories is
being made by the treasury depart-
snent with the result that less than
400 of the 1,331 such institutions hold-
ing federal funds on June 30. 1918, are
expected to survive the pruning knife:
BIG BILL HAYWOOD UNDER
INDICTMENT BY GRAND JURY
" Chicago. 'Indictments ' against thirty-seven
members of the I. W. W. wer
Te turned by the special grand Jury in
Testigating radical activities. -
Chief among those indicted were
William D. (Big Bill) Haywood, form
er secretary of the organization, now
at liberty from Leavenworth prison
under bond, and Thomas Whitehead,
wuo Bucceeaea Jtiaywooa as secretary.
k The indictments complete the work
of i the "red" grand jury.
HITCHCOCK MAKES PLANS TO
TAKE UP TREATY IN SENATE
Washington The sudden breaking
op. of -the bi-partisan conference with
out accomplishing results has prompt
ed Democratic leaders to seek a new
avenue for reaching a compromise on'
Veservations to the peace treaty.
Senator Hitchcock, Democrat ol
Nebraska .announced he would serve
notice on the senate that a motion
wtll be made on February 10 to take
n pthe treaty for ratification.
f VOGATIONAL USE
VCATIONAL TRAINING BUAu
S ANNOUNCES ALLOTMENT TO
f IDED INTO THREE ITEMS
Srce of Workers is Strengthened by
fhe Addition of Better Qualified
feachers and Higher Salaries
IfJorth Carolina state
receive a total of $67,452,47 for the
filial year ending June 30, 1920, to
cary out the co-operative vocational
pgram in this state, according to
Statement of amounts for various
states in "The Vocational Summary,
monthly publication of the federal
bonrd of vocational training.
he amount is divided into three
itlvns: the divisions and amounts be-
in? as follows: fr agriculture, $38,-
25&42; for trade, industry and home
ec&omdcs. $7,530.30: for teacher
South Carolina, according to
tafne, will receive $46,350.67,
wljfch $26,151.92 will be for agricul-
tui; $5,316.14 for trade, industry
an-f home economics, and $14,882.61
foo teacher training.
t- the same publication, under the
"Nws Notes' heading, the following
iter as appears:
iiiorth Carolina has strengthened
heq force of vocational workers in
agfcjculture by the addition of better
qualified teachers and by paying high
er Salaries. This is alreadv exertinc
- - -
a jselpful influence in the develop
ment of agriculture of the state along
sait and profitable lines.
MLetf By-Gones be By-Gones.
J$ny man, serving a sentence for a
mijr offense, escaping from prison
anf enlisting in the army, making a
goci soldier and then coming home
anj leading a decent life, is entitled
to continued freedom, says Governor
T- y- Bickett in granting a parden to
Roe Pender, of Polk county. The
ruin in such cases will be to let by-
gorjjjs be by-gones the Governor de
Nafonal Guard Progressing.
'Siisfactory progress is being made
by fie score of National Guard units
e State toward securing their
uotas of enlisted men necessary
bee they will be recognized by the
Government according to a
letter .sent by Adjutant General B. S.
Koyjter xo tne commanding officers
of fie designated companies. Two
cor45anies in the State have already
passed Federal inspection.
"Vv&shington, (Sfyecial)- The senate
ouim iuuuunm6 ioi
Eugene T. Hooker, Aurora; Delam-
bertjP. Stowe, Belmont; John L. Mil
ler, Concord; Edger S. Wbodley,
Creiwell; Myron L. Moore, Granite
Samuel W. Finch, Lexington; Wil-
lianMC. Pope, Marshall; William O.
Conker, Marsh Hill; John H. Sau-
derail Middlesex; Robert F. Crooks,
Murphy; Harvey E. Garrison, North
Chajfotte; George It Unchurch, Nor-
George N. Taylor, Roanoke
L. Walker, Roper;
Hifr G. Early, Rose Hill; William
Watson, swan Quarter; William C.
Gramim, Tabor; Jacob B. Brown
Vanf eboro; Nannie M. Moore, War-
rental ; Lula E. Parker-, West Ra-
lelgfcj Millard F. Baumgardner,
19193brop 787,722 Bales.
Tha preliminary report of Director
SamU Rogers, of the loreau of cen-
sus.vpinows that a total of 787,722
balesiiof cotton were ginned in North
Carogna in 1919, of the crop that year
ana &913, as compared with 768,946
oaie ginned in 1918, showing a gain
or 174 Dales for 1919.
M - 4 ;.
At H't of Resources. -
Tti university has, I must report
m a; iranjtness, reached In every
direcon the limit of its present fe-
sources," President H. W. Chase of
the T$iiversity of North Carolina said
in hjf annual report to the board.
waning is more evident than
that, i jt we are to care for even our
- - . i r '
5reSlv?t uumbers, we must enter upon
""ui"6 viugmm. wun
dormories,. dinning hall, class rooms,
laboratories, chapel, adminstrative
imate-jthe need for relief is plain." .
Grad ate Nurses Reoraanlze.
Th Raleigh Graduate Nurses As
eociagen became non-existent and is
now jaieign uistrict Number 6- of
Jf-fc mm . . .
tne Korth Carolina Nurse's Associa
uon. jspDis was the decision of a bust -
Hess Meeting of the Raleieh Graduate
'urs&' Assocation which followed
lunchf jn of the Raleigh organization
ai inu yvomen-s ciuto. District num
Der 14 comprises Wake, Johnson,
FranIn, Vance and Warren.
I "Mrf T. W. Bickett and
Bland e Stafford were ' the
suestf at the luncheon.
Automobile Death Toll.
i )t? n hundred ud six people ..were.
- f - - ' - - - ' , m m
killed In automobile accident u
North Carolina last year. More than
two people' died every week in the
state as a result of accidents max
might hare been prevented. In 1918
there were 105. deaths as a result oi
Forsyth county led the state in tht
inumber killed, with a total of twelve.
Mecklenburg county takes second
place with a count of ten, and Wake
third, with , seven deaths from; auto
mobile accidents. Buncombe county
had six deaths and Guilford five. The
figures are taken from the records of
the state department of health.
No records are available of the num
ber of people injured in automobile
accidents, but the figures would prob-
ably run into several thousand. There
are reports almost daily of people who
are seriously injured in-wrecks that
are in the most part due to careles?
operation of motor vehicles.
Good Roads Delegates.
The following delegates were nam-
ed Dy Governor T. W. Bickett to at
tend the meeting , of the Appalachian
(j.00(j Roads association, which con
venes in Asheville February 26-28:. A.
P. Lindsey, Gastonia; William Brad
ford, Huntersville; Eugene Branson,
Sparta; Bennehan Cameron, Stag
Tille; Bion Hutler, Southern Pines;
J. M. Boyette, Albemarle; B. E.-Mills.
Statesville; A. S. Patterson, Bryson
City; E. T. Lindsay, Tryon; R. G.
Menzies, Hickory; It L. Ballou, Jeffer
son; J. W. Ragland, Newiana
Hoover Invited to Speak.
Washington. (Special). Greens
boro comes forward with the first in
vitatlon to Herbert Hoover to make
ft speech in the south since the World
launched his boom for president, and
leaves the date entirely to the choos
ing of the former food administrator.
The invitation, originating with the
Greensboro division of the North Car
olina Federation of Women's clubs,
was forwarded to MrJ Hoover by Sen
ator Lee S. Overman with the assur
ance from the junior senator that Mr,
Hoover would find no more hospitable
people anywhere than fn Greensboro.
Friends May Serve Together.
Men from the same section who
wish to enter the army and who de
sire to be associated together may
do so, according to a recent ruling
of the war department, Sergeant Bra
ley local recruiting officer, said. He
Laid that every regiment in the regu
lir army had been assigned to a state
or a group of states so that the au
thorized strength of these regiments
may be completed from the states to
which , they were assigned.
In the recent order the following
regiments and companies were assign
ed to North Carolina:. 28th Infantry,
Camp Taylor, Ky.; 6th field artillery,
Camp Taylor, Ky. ; heavy mobile ar-
ijU.uiJ A a) iui , r.y , uoai j uiuuuc a..
tillery, Camp Jackson, S. C; 1st en
gmeers. Camp Taylor, Ky.; 5th caval
ry now stationed at various posts in
This order to fill up these regi
ments with North Carolinians as far
as possible will hold good until Marcn
15th, it was explained at the recruit
ing station. '
Government Officials Coming.
Washington.. (Special). Through.
Raleigh and otheV North Carolina
towns on the Bankhead National high
way is promised a cararan of good
roads pilgrims and high government
officials on April 17. : Colonel Bene
han Cameron, of Stagville, Raleigh
and Richmond and a party of direc
tors, including several women of the
United States Good Roads association
completed the plans for the tour over
the highways of a dozen states.
An Appeal for Nurses.
Dr. F. M. Register, head of the bu
reau of epidemiology, state board of
health sounded the call to volunteers
to be ready in case the scattering and
ever increasing cases of influenza , In
North Carolina combine and grow
into an epidemic. He is not alarmed
at present, but declared that every
community should hold" itself in read
iness to respond to the call for help.
The situation at Graham called for
some volunteer nurses, i He had & list
of 50. Fourteen were ! apnealed to.
None would go, and it waa necessary
to import two nurses from Atlanta.
Daniels Knows Coming President
Philadelphia, (Special) .Secretary
of the Navy. Daniels started consider-
able speculation here tonight as to
whom he meant when he said in . a
speech that he could tell who would
be the next president of the' United
States, but that he did not know to
which party the man belonged.
The secretary was addressing the
graduating class vof the Pierce school
uu iue wont oi - vine navy ana on
Americanism, He declined to name
the porticular candidate he had
To 8urvey French Broad.
Washington. (Special). Repre-
eutaue w eaver nas sec urea a nro-
I - w
vision In the house river and harbor
- bill for a survey of the French Broad
1 river from Asheville to Brevard.
This survev is to hn m with
a view to removing certain wing dams
constructed in the seventies when It
- was thought practicable to make the
river navigable to Brevard.
These dams now Interfere with the
flow of the river and affect the entire
country round about Their removal
win help condition!.
TIE : BY FQRELO!
TO HAVE. DUO-CENTENNIAL '
COUNTY ON SECOND DAY Of
LORD BERTIE IS TO 5F
Judge Winston-is Engaged
History of County for Publication
by County Commissioner.
Windsor. Bertie county is not
o- o - - - -i.tuu;ai i
the county on the second day oi o.
A grand pageant will be given til
bracing the entire historv 0f w
county and Sir. Cecil Bertie, secj
Lord of the Admiralty of England K
accepted an invitation to be pres??
ana aeiiTcr me mam aaareas. 11
county of Bertie is named after JaaJ
Bertie, who was one of the lords eJ
prletors "by a succession and Trho J
an(ancester of Sir Cecil Bertie.
Judge Winston Is now engaged
writing a history of his county and
the day of this great celebration i,
proposes to hand over the manuscnt
to the county commissioners for ptfJ
lication under the act covering thou
unarioue, in wiai amount i
m x x A. a
taxable property in ; Meckleburg coa
ty for the year 1919, including real aii
personal property, corporation excess
and railroads, is $46,522,583, according
to the figures complied by F. M. Gr?
ham, county auditor.
Raleigh. Dr. A. B. Hawkins, one ot
if not, Raleigh's oldest citizen, $;
years old, celebrated the event by
entertaining his friends. Dr. HawVlu
is today hale and hearty. He is tit
oldest living alumnus of the TTniren
sity of North Carolina.
Lexington. Esquire H. H. Hartley,
one of the most prominent and wealth
iest citizerns of Davidson county d:ei
at his home at Tryo at the age of V
Shelby, Thomas J. Ashley, of
Cleveland county, convicted in March,
1918, of manslaughter, and sentesced
;o a term of four years in the State's
prison was pardoned by Gorerur
Bickett trpon recommendation of
solicitor, the Judge who tried the cue.
and . a large number of representatin
citizerns of Cleveland county.
Golds boro, The capital case of ti
three young white men of this county.
Jasper Farmer, Sylvester Mathis asJ
George Hopewell, charged with crim
inal assault upon Miss Martha Out
law, a 15 year, old white girl, also ol
this county, ended here vrhen.-afte?
deliberating upon the case for onlr i
few minuits, the Jury filled Into th
courtroom and rendered a verdict of
not guilty. .
In commenting on the verdict
presldering judge was very severe li
his strictures on the Jury which passed
on the case.
Asheville, With all the theaters
and schools closed and public gather
lngs of all kinds banned by the city
commissioners, and with 232 ne
cases of influenza reported here the
situation in Asheville has becoao
High Point. Startling facts reparf
In the school system of High PoW
were revealed at a mass meeting 01
citizens here when it was asserts
by C. F. Tomlinson, chairman of the
school board, that unless immediate
steps were taken to improve the fec
Ilitles the system would collapse W
September, 1921. .
At the present time, Mr. Tomlinson
said, there were 350 more pupils ea
rolled in the schools of the city than
there are seats for children.
Some Big Taxpayers.
Durham, Four corporations
one citizern, pay more than half of
the taxes on real estate and person!
property in the city of Durham. The
Liggett and Myers Tobbacco comp11
ranks as the largest In 1919 this
company. paid $100,457.25 to the city
alone. The American Tobacco com
pany is the next largest, paying
992.72. George W. Watts, who is saia
to be the largest tax payer in Xortl
Carolina, came third in tax payments
Increase in Capita! Stock.
Lumberton, It was decided to i3
crease the capital stock of the Roe
ton County Fair association from
000 to $10,000 at a recent meeting
the stockholders and directors. It u
also decided to allow the colored J0"
pie of the county to "put on" a flr
the week following the one put on W
ie white people next fall. A build3
committee was appointed to prepa
plans tor the erection of an exhlhi
tion building on the 10 acre lot recec
ly purchased just north of Lumbertt
t7 the fair association.