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If THURSDAY EVENING, JAN'JAP.Y 20, 1021 m- . ... i 1 -' . 11 . 1 ' ' ' - HICKORY DAILY BECOW PAGE THi Hickory Daily Record 1402 ELEVENTH A VEND R Subscribers deairintr Ihc address of their paper chanced will please state In their communication both OLD RJ&d NEW addresses. To insure efficient delivery, com-1 publieans r.nd if his reapportionmen plaints should be made to the Sub NEAL KEADY TO FIGHT We don't know Kepresentat'vo fWill Neal of McDowell county, bu!: wV'ii somebody pi in s lr.m out we will bo ab'.e to rceognize him by the blood in his eye. The McDowell ami primary man is going after the Ro- acription Department promptly. City raiweribers should call 167 reading tuznpinlnts stHscuirnoN hates ln Year - JH.OO lEv wsj I. C icnatii. S-Z.GQ) Six months Thrco Months - l.''e One Month .45 nt Week .10 EnUrH as :ccnd-rlss matter Sep tember 11, 1316, at the pototfi.' at Hickory. N. C. mdr the Act ct March S, 1.479. fie Associated Frew is cxclaaive I.? entitled to ta n toe republica tion cf all nf.ws credited to it or not credited in this paper and ak'O the Ical news published herein. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS PnMUhed br the Clay Printing Co Every Ererinjf Bsx?pt Stands? UN FORCING THE LAW Vigorous enforconv Tit rf the pro hibition law in this secti.-n rf North Carolina in the last few wr"'' las Jukutfl'it about inrpr.-iveil con.li'.Vr. In Hickory and throughout n area. The bloekadors an ! retail' ii to nvnvv . If the conditions had boon a" 'v.v.1 to continue for a few more yoar.. the run-of-the-inine citizen the IV! law who is an ordinarily pood p:rson would have been scared and wholo districts would have hen surrender ed In effect to lawlessness. Anarchy would have stalked abroad in Burl;:? and Catawba counties. Xo life iv.i;h! have been safe ou'siile of polie-o-pro-trcted areas. Even the men who believe they r.rc profitin.tr from the ilVg:-l manufac ture and sale of liquor woul.l have been subjected to punihment. Cmdi tions would have been intolor.iVc. We may not bo able (o break up liquor-making in this sect'-m, Lu'. wo can vc luce it. Tho people ho vi ve in Hickory, Newton, Morgan 'on. Con nolly Springs, Icard and in the more ni nil fcrt'on? can do anything they determina on. It seems that they have made up their minds to stop the manufacture Jirs.1 hh'o of liquor. If Ih.py work together and por.-f tore, thry can have the law enforce 1. That is all there is to it. WELL DOVE The haic of vepreser t '.t'v:::: dis play? g.iod sense in voting d wn the Siegcl reapportimnif nt bill and re taining tho membrrship of tr.t body nt 4".". Tho house h'i. lost favor hi thfl country r.t largo becau.-e !t h-i leroine an unwie'dy body, and an other increase in membership would have addod to it:- loss. Hut that was not tho main reason the Record oppose ! nry increase in membership in the huue. The pnnse, v.'e lelieve, would have hcv?i about two m'llioi' n yeur, und i' Would have been futile. Tho country cruld pet alonp wi'h a house of representatives possess ing 30 members, but there is no prospect of the membership ever be ing reduced. Let us b' thankful that n precedent has been established and that there will be no strong effort after th nevt census t'i a id hnlf i hundred adlitional men to the pay roll. --B If th? st.ite is going to raise mon ey for city and rural sehoos then tho tatc oupht to have much to do wilb the spending of the money and th' fiubjects taught. There must be a V,andard, and the individual tovn end counties might not bo able to maintain a hiph standard unless they had conditions to meet. Of course, if there is anybody :r this section 'who does not believe "n vaccination against smallpox, ther- is nothing that can be done for h.ni by human agencies. The legislature "s not doing much on the surface, but comittre?, one may hi reasonably surf, arc bard a", work tn measures that will gc somewhere. If the Southern eou'd so3 its way (dear to moving No. 12 up to 4:4." th? grandest; schedule it ever had, tho Record would be much obliged. Thfro ha3 boon st me pep in hc ai." hereabouts, but the calendar makers never intended January to be ltk? August. Record ftockhclders will meet at the Chamber of Commerce tpright and 'i4.Il of them are urged to be oj hand. r?,....i .,,!, o,i i.i! it.... re tho two principal mi't"n bef..'re Ji'K the people of tho state nil the tinv. Vjy bill gets thraugh, the minority will have few members in the senate our Raleigh correrpondent says. 'Tli? Record h::s declared on nu.r ct.;us i-:is;ens that there was very lit lie - vw -tizanship in the general as- 'l iuit was the case before the 1910 special i''..-'-it n, it U sine. IHu the R-public-.n minority stood f.;i ;he iev:'uation act in the regular vssi. n and th :n turned egainat it In the spoci.il session and denounce.! ;t in the cumpaign that followed. Foiav warm-natured Democratr probably desire to cl;p their political wirgs an.i they will point to partizan activity in und cut of the general as sembly as justfication. The Record does not suppose, however, that the Xeal bill will be taken seriously. The Record Kdievcs in represrnta'ion of minority parties and this measure if enacted word.! just abr.ut eliminate it. IS Si SCHOOLS STATE'S Ml PIP Charlotte, Jan. 19. "If North Car- iofhes thick, which will put a road i within two ini.es of every farmer in the county. A popular vote on tins levy was carried by a ratio of 14 to X. M Aiiz;na had an increase of 6b per cent :n p-pi l-ttion in 10 years wniie m California, which sLa e has spe;ic .-iJ.'OiJ 000 in the past 10 years, oujg reads with loss natural advantages and' wealth than North Carolina, lias olina expects to hold her own, she increased her population by 44 per must put herself in position to com- j cent in this period. North Carolina a ;h, w c5ctr f..t,.0 in o-n.vi increase in the same period has been a,l dion Cd T. L Kirk-j cent. patrn k. chairman ct toe t liir'.eiis , , . .,; a , . - .t..u sources and tne dev; lopment i.-. ag.i-ip Iiiei iway Association oi North Ca:-, . . . ,. ... - ,:. , v, ', !rs , , . )o cultural a. id indosii...; Poos, Ao,j n,niHwiig tLt ,o far as roads Carolina muat keep pace with her arc concern!, North Carolina must .5 cr at? out to - lx ') I bestir herself,' the highway chairman. tvavclea by a w.p e . s e u calle,! attention to the road work ibatard surfaced Highways, Chanmaa. , has let ii. is be ing done -and is p! '.li ne. ! by oilier st. ti-s of the Union. One county in Arizona, with ;i pop-u'ti-'n of 75.00') people, has juat levied n tax sufficient to raise fii 000.000 to construct 278 miles of con crete roadi 10 feet wide and six' Kii v or ti iek said. "Employes are ating up the rail roads." 'if you doobt this bold statement ask the former president of any junked trolley line. Boston Herald. is-j(2a--ii Let Us Install One This Winter ... .ifa-q 1 " IP0I1 IW psqece MM mi I - ' il a -t'rh- f if"' 5- ei J?.. 75 ca you mow Mere are By tha Associated Press. Tulsa, Okla.. Jan. 20. Another of the famous old Indian leaders who shaped the destiny of the Red Man in the early territorial days in Oklahoma has passed. In the recent death of David M. Hodge, 79 years old, last "king" of the Broken Arrow tribe of the Creek Indian nation, Oklahoma lost a most interesting character. He died here recently. Prominent in the affairs of his tribe since 18G0, he ranked first am ong Creek statesmen, and although he never received the highest honor in th" power of the tribe that of the principal chiefship, ho was for year the chief adviser of the Creeks. His advice was sought by a succession of tribal heads and on repeated occas ions he was named by the house of Warriors and by the House of King (the senate and house of representa tives of his tribe) as their delegate to the "Great White Fathers" in Washington. It was the proud boast of the old statesman that he had met and talk ed with every president rdnce Andrew Jaskson. j One of tho last missions accomp- j lished by him was having congress rule that the ( reeks and other In d'ans were within their rights in su ing the government for the recovery of land given to their slaves after the civil war. Perhaps his greatest claim to farr.n1 is the assembling of an Eng-lish-Mfiskogee (Creek) alpabet and dictionary. The first effort toward the formation of this work was made by the Rev. John Fleming a mission ary who came with the Muskoge-a. as they were then called, to th In dian territory from Alabama and Mis sissippi in 18.'7-oS. Little progress was made until a number of years later when Hodges as chief inter preter of the tribe and the Rev. R. M. Loughridrre a missionary, collab orated and finished the book, which has been of inestimable value to the tribe.. When a lad, Hodges was taught in an Indian mission school by tho father of Miss Alioe Robertson, Okla homa's congressman-woman-elect, who was one of the early Indian mission-i Hodges also translated tho a t ies. '?r'8!?BS3 into the Creek tongue, the CvetK myths into English and was co auth 'or of a volume of CreVk-English songs. Hodges was made a junior officer in the forces of Albert Pike, discoverer of Pike's Peak, and was assigned to the army from Texas early in the civ il war. As a result of a battle with Union forces on Thanksgiving day, 1861, in which the army from the rort t although possessing superior nurr?- j bers, was almost annihilated Hoclyes j was given the rank of Colonel and; when the war ended he was in com-' mand of a regiment. He was born in Muskogee, Okla., in 1042, his father being a Pennsylvania German and his mother a full blood Creek. S-3 BLUE Karo The st ,1 C4.A A.i i.i. ara oi au isdic svruoo. for cocking, baking and candy making. Light brown color, delicious flavor a heavy bodied syrup. RED Kn.ro I I Forty -live local owners speak for its popularity. Caloric Engineering service assures its suc cess. Install one now Eight months to Pay " "e r , S : : -w i s ? v r i - r f; .4 r.-vs! VLifc: l:h'U:'-l&&y.;iR? m-c j.ucui cyi up 1.01 every xizz tor coos inr, baking, candy making and preserv ing. Many prefer it as a spread for cake3, biscuits, breads. GREEN Karo . ' r-ranr-Wi-TTi--ri 1 in nw 1 For those who appreciate tbo tcrr.rirc 7 o the world's largest users of ih hip.'her.i frkda maple cua-. Over a thousand tons used annua ly. user-'. tang of real mapis sugar moderate in unco- makers cf Karo Manic 6S: 't i Sj 1 1 r?, n ' f-' . r -v- "J n---. 4 iA t- i 1 Bfi ,-y! i5 --.1 W ik Vj 18 6a for Kcro'by Name I! 1;'. it trc ill i I e 1 CORTi r":CDUCT' 1" Caltory I'iso, Re'v Yovi" JL. copy of trv: ivHruf'yjtv l!!?.str:it'l 64-pj-;c Corr. Producfs Chik liooe.. y-ift; to day to Corn Procucts Reiair.a Co:.ipar.-', P. O. Bos 161, New York Cii-. J. B. NORRIS District Renresentative 318 Rhodes Bldg. - - - Atlanta, Ga." 1 i a tin 1 I i! WHEN HEtlATISI - HITS YOU HARD! Sloan's Liniment should be kcr,t handy lor aches and pr.iaa WHY wait for a socn; nnin, nn aclic, a liieuin-etic twip t m lowing exposure, a sore muscle , Sciatica, or lumbago to make ym ,-iuk work, when you should have iSbun'a I.inimcnt handy to help curb it and keep you ac'.vvc, and fit, rnd on the iob? Without ruhbhg, for it penetrates 3pply a bit iodetv to tho n?.u-t Notcthe gratifying, cloan .prompt i die that follows. vSIju.i's Lkiimer t couldn'r Keep its many thousands cf friei-h the worlel over il ii didn't mak.; good. Jhat 3 W.Ttll remeinlir riPT U-.,-.. gists tlircc siCo the larerdt iitbc most economical, ooc, 70c, gi .40. . Liniment fei?) The ircnnal assembly should noii: the way to good ron.i?. fcw nrarrn nwiwmm.-miK ici, What Is Your Name Worth? Every man's name ought to be worth something-. The right way to make your name worth something is to start a Sav ings Account. . Money in your home does nobody any good. That same money in a Savings Account works for you constantly, earn ing interest, and while far more safe, is just as handy to get when really wanted. Money in a Savings Account with this Bank remains here at home, and is used in advancing the business and farming interests of the entire community. Let your name be familiar at this bank, and it will give you a standing in the bus iness world. First National Bank HICKORY, N. C. Resources $2,500,000.00 J. D. Elliott, Pres., PI. C. Menzies, Cashier, J. L. Ciiley, Asst. Cash. -d--.-t T I! J '. ' I ''T R:- 'i if jj i ! i ? 5 -s IS SiVVv,' t ! i ! 15 f , ' X. ' i. 4 I': y I. S 4 . 'V ... r ! S-v-.- Call in a coJ pointer and put him to v'or!c Now iw the time to new worn and faded surfaces on walls, doors, floors and uirnio And ask him to use QlidJcn paints, varnishes, enamels and sta?r to the job. - He'll be glad to use them, for your painter knows there iin every can of Gtiaden products. Visit our stote soon. home at small ro&r. t . , . nou zo increase tne value of vour honu rt ciW1 , Qolorcardbfree "The Nearest Glidden Dealer " or wrile the Glidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio .4 ! TV' I'