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The Monroe journal. [volume] (Monroe, N.C.) 189?-1965, July 20, 1920, Image 1

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ie Monroe Journal
VOLUME 26. No. 47
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE !su,'in he ",in T'ral
I weeks late and the men who had ron-
" """" -" Itracted to do the lhuterin tot other
LatCSt HaPPeninSTS In and Job' Shortage of men In the plaster-
I !na tMjA ha,. ....... A 1 lnin..lkU
ret thU work done. Plasterers have
been secured now, however, and will
begin on the hospital this week. Most
of the material for finishing the hos
pital is on hand and with the plaster-
quar-jm done mere snouta not be runner
In speaking of the rise of Judge
Watt P. Stacey, Democratic nominee
for the supreme court, a former resi
dent of Union county, and room-mate
Around Monroe.
A (icnic will be held at Sell's fish
pond, Saturday, July 31st.
Mr. H. A. Redfearn of Wingate cut
two tons or nay on one and a
ter acre j of laud this spring.
The:e will be no reunion at the
home of J. R. Sweatta this year on ac
count of sickness.
There will he a nioeiin? arlv (VI.
day morning or all persons Interested of W- B- Love Bt ,ne l'"'y. n
In the Macedonia cemetery for the w!amin",on s,ar ' "Locating in
Mr. liroom Tell the liiionvllle Cor
reMMHiilent How to Successfully
Cultivate Corn.
To the Editor of The Journal:
In the last issue of The Journal your
UnionWlle correspondent asked about
the cultivation of corn in dry weather
and since the drought has been broken
we will answer by saying a few things
about l lie growing and cultivation of
corn in general. To grow corn profit
ably we need a soil high in humus
content. The average soils in this
section contain only about one and
one-half per cent of humus and the
average yield is about twenty bushels
per acre. Whenever we find a farmer
making forty bushels or corn per
acre we find that he has attained this
yield by Increasing the humus con
tent or his aoil, preparing a deeper
seed bed, fertilizing judiciously, and
proper cultivation. Water is the
most important element in the pro
duction of crops. It requires about
three hundred and fifty pounds of wa
ter to produce a pound of dry mat
ter in the corn plant on good laud
and about five hundred pounds or wa
ter produce a pound or dry matter
ir the corn is grown on poor land.
We see that poor soils requires more
rain to make a crop than do rich
soils. So at a glance, we see the im
portance or improving our soils
through the incorporation or organic
matter. This can be most cheaplv
done by putting on cover crops, such
as rye, oats, crimson clover, bur
clover and vetch, as winter cover
wars was onlv $1.29. From his la- and soybeans, cowpeas. lespe-
listicul table this miner also learns lez:i and red clover as catch or inier-
thut: The total rural school census tillftl crops. Just in proportion as
is 11.9f6: enrollment, l(i.xr.!i; nver-'e Increase the humus content of our
aire attendance. fi.!7S: number of soils no we increase tnelr nitrogen
The Wesley Chapel liiuh school children f comnulsorv attendance 'content and water holding power, and
purpose or clearing off the grounds.
Mr. J. L. Davis of Waxhaw route
4 presented The Journal Saturday
with some of the finest peaches seen
on the market this year.
Prof. G. W. Moser requests The
Journal to announce that he will start
a sioging school at Olive Branch Mon
day, July 26th.
Mr. A. B. Helms, who lives on route
2, six miles north of town, reports
that he has discovered what he thinks
to be boll weevils in his cotton.
Those Interested are requested to
meet at New Salem church. In 'Mon
roe township, Saturday morning for
the purpose or cleaning the ceme
tery off.
Cabbage are being sold on the
Monroe market at ten cents per
pound. For the cost or five pounds
at this price, one could have bought
a htyidrcd pounds ten years ago.
Kverone, old and young, is invit
ed to a supper to be given at Fairview
school house In Mecklenburg county
next Saturday night, July 24. begin
ning nt 8 o'clock; Proceeds go to the;
Pleasant Plain church.
Wilmington several years ago. Judge
Stacy associated himself with the late
Graham Kenan. Esq., in the law firm
or Kenan k Stacy, which firm ope
rated successfully until time or disso
lution, January, 1916, when he was
appointed judge of the superior court
or North Carolina. Judge Stacy spent
his boyhood days at Weaverville. Bun
combe county. He afterwards en
tered the University or North Caro
lina, graduating In 1908. In 1915,
Judge Stacy was a member or the
State legislature from New Hanover
county, and he served with conspicous
merit during his tenure. In January,
1916, he was appointed judge of the
superior court. He was elected to
the judgeship in November of that
According to statistics compiled by
Mr. Ray Fuiiderburk. county superin
tendent of public schools, the average
monthly cost of tuition in the fiscal
year just closed for each Union coun
ty child between the ages ol 6 to 21
"Shoot Straight," hi the Order Uiven
by the Governor to Captain in
Charge of Machine Gun Company
at lirahani.
Asheville. July lg. "Captain
Fowler, protect those prisoners at all
hazards, and notify the people I have
ordered you and your machine gun
ners to shoot straight if an attempt
on the lite of the prisoners Is made."
was the order given by Governor
Bickett to-iight over long distance
telephone from Asheville to Captain
Marion B. Fowler, captain of the
Durham machine gun company, which
is protecting the Jail at Graham, in
which three negroes, charged with
an assault on a white woman, were
lodged to-day.
Later Governor Bickett got into
communication with Captain Fowler
and learned that the machine gun
ners had the situation well in hand,
and at ten o'clock to-night quiet prevailed.
opened for the 1920-21 term this .,.., si?!' average attendance of .their power to produce crops
morning' with appropriate exercises, (.i.i,ir,n r ,.. nulsnrv school ace. The seed bed should be at least
and an address by Kay Funderbui k, 1 4 s7;i number of ' teachers 169 F'x lo eitht Inches deep, thoroughly
county superintendent ot schools, 1 i..,, so colored- number teachers pulverized. 1 he preparation ol the
Prof. 1.. A. Price Is in charge of the i,,,,i,, male certificates 12u white seed bed is perhaps the most Import-
land 9 colored- number of teachers m operation in me production 01
men report that Repub- lidding second grade certificates 79 , '' conl rr"l- He who plants on a
iwhite and 41 colored; number giailu- j I ' prepared seen lien invites 1.111-
....... 1...... mm., it schools mill colleges , nt e ami it usually conies without u
-25 while and 9 colored; number of
teachers who tauah first ear in pres
ent school. 16S:' number of teachers
who taught second year In present
! school. SS; number teachers who
I school
iicans over the Slate are claiming
ihal the entire Monroe bar will sup
port Mr. J. J. Parker lor Governor.
This is t-ironeous. The only tuciuher
nf the local bar who will vote for
Mr. Paiker Is Mr. W. B. Love, a life
long republican, so the lawyers claim.
The officers captured a seventy- taught third year in present school
gallon copper Btill and seven gallons 9: number illiterates 12 to 21 years
..f be ou. the farm of Alexander of age 30 wnue, iwa coioieq; mim-
Purser, in New Salem township, ber one-learner senoois jd wnue.
Thursday. On the rollowlng day they j 42 colored; nntuoer iwo-iearner
found a small ten-gallon galvanized scnoois 4s wnue. - onuira:
iron still In a buggy on J. W. Jenkins' 1 ber inree-teacner scnoois m wnue,
I arm In Lanes Creek township. . no colored; number rour or more -or 1,..,
Mr. J. L. Taylor and Mis. Maggie ! ' "hools7 .hl'
'avinr rf iuirhier of Fl.ler Henrv Tav- average annual salary or rural teach- given a deep
.second invitation.
On most soils in this county it Is
advisable to plant ill open furrow,
three or four inrhes below level of
surface and one and one-half to two
inches deep owing to condition of
land and seasons.
The first cultivations can, moat
economically done witn section har
row, going with the rows a rew days
after planting, and again a rew days
later until the corn is large enough
number rour or more 'for the cultivator. When the corn
is about eignt inches nign it may oe
cultivation, say three
Inrhes deep, and after this.
total 'the cultivation should he more shal-
ft. ... . t. a i. a k .Hr 111 HIIU1 iruilirm, .... ...
lull rieu Ul llie luiilir Ul cimi. o. n, - . .
,sq. Helms. Mr. Taylor a a prosper- "..:. . fll,.-b,,r ,hat ,he whole purpose or cult!
,t.UU, 0'rnmr m'", w. - - - ... . . ,
. . . . . i ni l.m u t H f ft v n-uuil i cinn if
t the nome ot fcsq. s. a. - ' , . . . . . ,, . low. aiwav taking care not to inlure
leltns on Benton Heights Sunday by ' ' - ,h. Vnm. in the c,7ltivtlon. Remem-
.. in 1 moil cipiiiuj o i ii . ii - - --- -- -
Bins lartner aim sirs. iaior is a pop- ;.'..-...; MI,, -', VMr 'vatlon is to destroy weeds and to
(Jilar young woman, both having many 60,- unserve moisture. Weeds take mols-
nends. ' ... t-iru frnm Hie snll ihev lake nlant
Heath Helms, the flrteen-year-old ... . , t 'reod also, and should not be allowed
(on of Mr. Coleman Helms, who re-1 "r ' ' "L, ' . ,, ' ' lo : row. Many fanners seem lo think
umcd a few weeks ago from a trip fnlbu J " ,,,iddlp9 need ,0 b
0 South American points with Wll- ;j ' '"..n prart Irtll v III vtlr-"'-1 broken up at a later date than .he
iam Stack, died Friday In Charlotte .'l' " 'm'!.' fhl ,,,n -'llnie mentioned above, and so they
rom the effect of Injuries he sus
tained on a leg a number of years
igo. Funeral services were held at
Uethleheni Methodist church Sat-
The Monroe and Lincolnton base
tall teams will engage in a series of
wo games at Roberts' Held Wednes-
lay and Thursday, July 21 ant 22.
iinrolnton has one of the strongest
Itioiu In the ci y of Monroe, the 1110
t:oHnvor;'.i be' . license tax on gaso
I'.i.' 1:11! :g t' (Ions located on the
street.'. Thev levied a lax of $11)0
for 1 arh s.alii n an.l reserve the nu
therliy ; 1 have the station removed
ui anv t'i ie tl: y mav see tit and pro
hlbi' any furi'.i.-r st.it ioas being placed
on tlu fide walk- lii the town.
The board nr. inlmoiisly con-
do clop cultivation when the corn
two to lhre feet high and tear
the ren'.'. of the corn in a fearful
m.-nner. They forget that the seed
bed was, or Jionld have been pre
pared, before the rrtp was planted,
that the ion s that are being plowed
up are out In the middles seeking
I ..nt 11 rage, plant food and water. That
when these roots are torn out they
are temporarily destroying the power
it. mi nud ilia tilnrin.- nf fsoline ser-
P111114 lii Ihi slate mid some fust olav-t. , .. ,1... u Tk.
ng is expected. Thompson. Unlver-' gs " L , , and ' !'' 10 omi aml 'a,Pr'
Ity of Tennessee pitcher, who twirl- ' ' ' " V, ,.,,,' ,v (,t,er '' " ,ne' urP l,v xh" very opera
d a .....hit came aeainst Vanderbilt n " P. " " V . ... ..." lion driving moisture from the soil
ind fanned 24 men, will work In the:,.1(1. h' rnl,' . ,,,.-, n10,. i by opening It up and let! lug in the
lox for Monroe In one of the games.
Ten or fifteen Monroe citizens have Prui of ,h(1 rnv na(j ln P fu).
ignilu d Iheir inteiitloti of going lo ; pieniented, and the board after some
Ualelgh on the August loth to at- 'deliberation and discussion passed an
end the good roads rally. Mr. Ms-, act last night whereby practically
et, secretary of the Chamber ot Com- L-verv business house and profession
Inerce, is making an effort to secure t,a( lnpy could tax will have to make
couple of Pullman cars for the n small donation to the city treasury.
Monroe delegation. The Icemoiiee Tno money therefrom will mostly be
.and will be curried along. Among lmed extending the city's sewerage
hose who are going ar Mayor Sikes .vstem in order to take care of the
ind Mr. F. 0. Henderson, president ,,resent demands. A complete list of
.f Ihe local booster organization. ilnP spelcal taxes levied will be puo
D. B. Smith, of Charlotte, former lished this week. It Is the concensus
.iviiteimnt-Governor Newland, W. E.'of opinion that the service station
Irock. Fred Hackett. J. C. M. Vann. located on the streets will be removed
lind several others are among those
neiitloned as the probable sucessors
o W. C. Hammer. United States dls
rlct attorney, who is the Democratic
ongresslonal nominee trom this dis-
rict. Newland has the endorsement
(levying privilege taxes, but the Ken-
rather than pay the license tax, ex
cept those in front of garages, and
this Is what It seems the board wants
done. If they are removed forthwith,
they will not have to pay the license
tax. Anolherextraordlnarychanire was
f Senator Overman, and It Is thought ,niade when Mr. J. D. Bundy and Mr.
hat he will receive the appoint-iW. F. Lemmond exchanged positions,
neut if he desires It. Mr. Vann Is Mr. Lemmond now becomes head of
iiaking no effort to land the Job. the police and fire department and
The barn of Mr. Marshall Simpson
f New Salem township wbs deslroy
d bv fiie caused by lightning about
.vc o'clock Friday afternoon. Two
alttable mares, a lot of feed and
arm Implements were consumed by
he flames. The loss amounted lo
bout I2JA0. Mr. Simpson
.war rrom home with a threshing
kuttit at the time and there was no
ne to help Mrs. Simpson save the
rooertv. She succeeded in getting
ne or the horses out of the stable.
ut when turned loose, it would not
eave Its mate, which was killed by
he bolt of lightning whicn nrea tne
uildlne. The mules when turned
loose galloped away to safety.
Work on the Ellen Fitzgerald Me
lorlal Hospital, which has been de
rived for several months on account
f inability to get materials and labor.
. Ill be resumed this week and will be
nshe.l ranldlv to completion, accord-
big to Ihe secretary of the board or
rusteei. Delayed shipments 01 neai-
fig equipment made the work or in-
Mr. llundy head of the sanitary and
cemetery department.
Can Ignorant Wife Hold Her Hus
band's love?
Do you think a girl who, though
was 'exquisitely beautiful. Is so Ignorant
she can neither read nor write can
hold the love of a man or wealth
and genius? This Is a question raised
in the romantic drama. "The A. B.
C. or Love." ln which Mae Murray,
the maid of manv moods, is starring
at the Pastime Theater, Thursday.
Have you picked out a spot for
planting late crop Irish potatoes?
Owing to the high price of potatoes
at this time, and the reported small
quantity In cold storage, it seems as
if this crop will prove profitable to
the grower. By all means, every
farmer and tenant should plant an
acreage large enough to supply his
own fiiully. The Progressive
hot air and sunshine, and Ihus de
priving the plant of Its most needed
element, water. When the com and
rotlon roots gel Into the middles we
want our fields to feel like a dusty
road when walking across them,
dusty on top and firm ground under
neath.' Now is 10 cultivation In dry weath
er. Should we continue to cultivate
regardless of whether rain falls be
tween times for cultivation? ies
cultivation should be given every
week or ten days In order to keep
the dust mulch perfect. If we cease
to cultivate the winds and the nat
ural settling of the soli will restore
capllarlty and moisture will evapo
rate rapidly. However, the cultiva
tion should be shallow and with Im
plements that will not turn or ex
pose the moist soil beneath.
How shall we cultivate now since
the rains have fallen? All cultiva
tion should be shallow and the cul
tivation should continue well Into Au
gllHt. t. J. W. Broom.
Picnic nt Eleiieier.
There will be a picnic on the
grounds of Ebenezer church In Goose
Creek township on Saturday, July 24.
It will be remembered that this
church was In the wake of the cy
clone which came through this county
on April 12th. Visitors from all over
the State have journeyed to Its
grounds to see the devastation, and
it will long stand as a remembrance
of that destructive storm.
The public Is cordially invited to
gather at 9:30 a. m.. bringing with
them well filled baskets, and they are
assured or an edjoyable time.
There will be retreshmenta or all
kinds on the grounds and Interesting
contests will be staged.
. Afternoon speakers will be present.
Come and learn and enjoy yourslf . hay. A day spent l:i pulling hay
with a wonderful day's outing andlrroo "a f ill produce more feed
breathe" the good air of Ebenezer than can be gathered In a week bv
community. J. 0. Baucoia, InUUn j the slow method or pulling Todder.
Trail Route 1. we should not pull fodder any way,
Graham, July IS. Making two
attempts in broad daylight to-day to
lynch three negroes held In the
Alamance county jail here, an angry
mob of over fifteen hundred persons
was held off by Sheriff C. B. Story
of Alamance, and four deputy sheriffs
until the machine gun company sent
to Graham to-day from Durham, un
der orders of Governor Bickett, ar
rived to check further trouble. The
mob was oultalked by Sheriff Story.
The three negroes, William Lee
and Jim Hazel, both of Burlington,
and Arthur Veasey of Klon College,
are being held in the Alamance jail
on suspicion of having criminally hs-
iiiulted a while woman, aged twenty-
even, of IiMilinnlon, at the home of
her husband there last night nt nine
o'clock. Her husband, an electrician
at :he power house there, had gone
up to the li'lsiuess seel ion of Burling
ton whi n a negro entered th" home,
drew B pistol m the wile, who was
alone v illi her little child, attacked
her and made his escape. Upon her
husband's return home, the alrtn was
sounded and the search for Ihe negro
continued .til right without result.
Sheriff S'ory sent for bloodhounds
at KalHtii. which arrived at Cra
haui at six o'clock this morning.
They Immediately picked up the trail
and tinted it a few miles from Bmi
ingloj at a ne.gvo house where Jim
HaM 'and Arthur Veasey were ar
rested at about seven o'clock this
morning. The negro Lee was ar
resied on suspicion as he seemed lo
resemble the description given by the
woman of her assailant. He was
at rested near the Burlington hospital
at the home of his father. He had
been employed at the hospital.
The negroes were taken before the
woman this morning but she was un
able to Identify positively any of Ihe
three as her assailant. She Is in a
rather serious condition and nervous
ness lesultlng from the attack helped
to make identification Impossible.
Ily this time the mob was large
ami at about twelve o'clock to-day
made the first attempt to secure the
negroes and lynch them. Sheriff
Story told the mob that none of the
neniocs had been Identified as tin
miilty person and asked it to dis-iei-e.
The mob left the Jail and
made no further attempt until live
o'clock this afternoon, when a second
at lack was made, the mob beating
on 'lie doors of the Jail. . Again
SlieiiiT Story asked the mob to let
the law take Its course, and the mob
left again.
It was a thoroughly aroiinsed col
lect ion of men from Alamance.
Iliii'tnrd and Orange counties. None
01 lite members of the mob wore
.t six o'clock this afternoon lb
Dni'i.iin company of militia arrived,
aim t thlriy-flve men under the coi:i
iiur..i of Captain Fowler, coming
thiii'ivih the country, in trucks and
Immediately went to Ihe jail to pre
vent mob violence. By this time the
ram was falling and the mob began
to disperse. The city has quietd
down after a day of turmoil and no
further trouble is expected.
It is the Intention of the authori
ties to remove the negroes to the
penitentiary at Raleigh fur safe
keeping. The request for troops
was made to Governor
aboui two o'clock to-day by the coun
ty com m issloners of Alamance county.
The three negroes all deny any
connection with the crime. They
ran-e In age from about 22 to -years.
for we pay for it twice when we
get our winter feed by this method.
Coker has found that the yield of
corn is reduced twenty-five per cent
on corn producing forty bushels ht
acre. Lloyd in Mississippi found the
loss less in some rases, but even
higher than those of Coker in others.
Duggar or Alabama says that the loss
will be from three to five bushels per
acre wheu Ihe blades are nulled, he
also says, that leaves w ill equal about
one-fourth Hie grain in weighr. and
this agrees prelly closely with Coker.
On a twenty bushel crop, estimated
011 this basis. Ihe weight of fodder.
Idry leaves) obtained would be 2S(1
pounds, but if we allow an average
or three hundred pounds per acre.
at torty dollars per ton. ihe three
hundred pounds or rodder is worth
six dollars. At two dollars a bushel
it would only require a loss or three
bushels ot com per acre lo equal the
entire value or ihe rodder obtained.
In other words, the rodder Is paid for
in lessened corn yields and then again
in the labor cost expended in pull
ing It.
We should plan to save the entire
corn crop by cutting and shocking
when corn Is ripe. There are feed
mills on the market that will grind
the corn, stalk, and all. or the corn
can be shredded. Farmers who have
tractors will do Well to investigate
these feed mills. There are some
or them in use on farms In this
couuty and they are a success when
it comes to grinding anything in the
way of roughage grown on ihe farm.
One farmer reports to me that he has
put awav four hundred bushels o.
oats in the sheaf lo be ground, straw
and all. on his mill for his livestock
this winter. This farmer also says
thai Lis mill will grind the whole
corn plant, with ear on, and wrapped
from bottom to top with velvet beans,
with rapidity. They will grind corn
in ihe ear and with the shuck' on.
shelled corn, cotton .-eed. wheat n.
oat :iliiiw and all kinds of folate.
Tho ehl. in eliminate waste in
According to all averages of prog
ress of Ihe hull weevil into Pew ter
ritory, says Franklin Sherman, State
Knioniiilogist, Union county will l.e
invaded late tiiis lull, but no damage
will be done Ihis year. Most of these
weevils will die out this winter und
the county will be invaded In greater
Torre in 1921, hut not in time to do
material damage, ln 1922 the real
lest of our preparedness to meet the
foe will come. Every farmer ihnt
not raising an abundance of food
and food for family and livestock will
have a mighty hard lime getting any.
We had better start now preparing
for grasses and clovers for forage and
pastures, for corn, wheat, oats, pota
toes, beans and peas, for food and
I.lme will help the grasses an
clovers, peas and beans, and incident
ally will help all other crops. Bet
ter get your order in for lime now
for you will not be able to get it
later. For further Information about
lime and grasses see your count)
agent. T. J. W. Broom.
PIciiHUt.t (irove Ciuiip Meeting.
On Thursday evening before the
"rd Sunday in August, the Pleasant
drove camp meeting will begin. We
expect to run about ten days. A num
ber of tents will be built. We ought
to have at least filly built by the
opening of camp meeting. We had a
mioil meeting last year, more than
fifty professions of religion.
On Tuesday, August the l?th we
are lo have a reunion of the Union
county Meth01li.1t preachers.. Will be
ulad to have other preachers also, but
we expect nil the Methodist preach
ers, those now serving in the county
and all those born or reared In the
county. Rev. K. K. McLarly. I). D..
'i is been asked lo preach nt eleven
i.'iiock - and other Union county
t.ien will preach at other hours of
s -tvice during the day. Dr. McLarly
lias been asked in conduct the camp
meeting but have not heard from him
in regard to it. Let ever. body get
readv for camp meeting. E. Myers,
Pastor. July 19, 1920.
Fined Fifty Dollar for Failing to
ltcM.tt Births.
Raleigh, July 17. The highest fine
let imposed in a local court for a
violation of the State vital statistics
Bickett at ,la as Imposed during the week on
nr. 11. . liigman or w arrensvtiie,
A die county, who was fined fifty dol
lars and the costs in two cases for
failing lo report births where he w-as
the attending phsiian.
The case of Dr. Tiigman was ag
gravated by the fact that last sum
mer he was convicted and given a.
nominal fine for a similar offense.
aa.l in the present instance prosecu
tion was Instigated only after re
nea'ed efforts had been made lo get
him lo complv with ihe law.
"It Is Ihe Inherent right of every
baby born in North Carolina to have
Its birth promptly and properly reg
istered." declared Ir2". M. Reg
ister, state deputy registrar ot vital
statistics. In commenting on the pros
ecutions being Instituted by his divi
sion of the, state board of health. "In
this case the state board of health
has extended its activities to the most
north-western, county nf the state. Its
arm is long enough to reach across
the mountains and say to the doctors
and nildwives who are derelict in
their duty, "you must treat every bab
News Events of the Day la
the State and Nation.
Prince Joachim of Hohenzollern.
youngest sob of former Emperor Wil
liam, committed suicide Sunday la
Potsdam. Jaachim is believed to
have been in financial straits. He
recently was divorced.
Mr. E. M. Andrews, died at his
home in Greensboro last Tuesday
evening. Mr. Andrews was seventy
years old and formerly lived in Char
lotte. He is survived bv his wife
three daughters and one son.
Los Angeles. Calir.. July 16th.
Four severe eanhquates here lo-dav
threw the city and its suburbs into
excitement Indirectly caused a num
ber or injuries to men. women and
children, and slightly damaged sev
eral buildings, chiefly old ones, but
none to a great extent.
Stalesville is to have a dailv naner.
Mr. Pegrar-. A. Bryant, owner and
pullsher of The Landmark, is to be
gin the publication of a dailv Au
gust 1st. , The publisher announces
that the dally will In no way inter
fere with The Landmark. It is to
be a local afternoon paper and will
be a member of The Associated Press.
Strikes and lock-outs In the United
Slates In 1919 numbered 3.374 and
affected more than four million
workers, according lo a review Is
sued July 7th by the Department of
Labor. Approximately one-half of
the strikes '.curred in five Slates
New York. Massachusetts, Pennsyl
vania. Ohio end Illinois.
Governor Clement, of Vermont, has
issued a proclamation in which he
refused to call the Vermont Legis
lature in special session to make pos
sible ratification of the Federal
amendment for woman suffrage. Gov
ernor Calls of Florida has also re
fused to call the Florida l.egUlature
in special session to consider the
A son of Din ley Grr.g-4. living near
Grandfather Mountain, was accident
ally killed a few days ago while in
the woods chopping wood. The boy
was" using -11 double-bladed axe and
struck II in a log and started to climb
upon the log but his foot slipping,
he fell on the axe, which sank into
his body, causing an ugly wound,
from which he bled to death before
aid could be administered.
According to a statement Issued
from Mexico City. Mexico will export
during 1920 between 130.000,000 and
135.000,000 barrels or oil. more than
all the rest of the world, including
the United States, according to the
estimates made by George Blardone,
Tampiro oil statistician. Exports for
May alone are given as 12,520.568
barrels, which Is nearly double the
shipments for May. 1919. and sets
the world's record for one month's
Tulsa. Okla.. July IS. Albert W.
Newsom. of Unlonpolnt. Georgia, and
Robert F. Mldkiff. an adopted son of
Madame Schumann-Helnk. and son of
a minister at Decatur. 111., were In
stantly killed In an wroplane fall near
here to-day. Newsom, pilot of the
machine, was maneuvering for a land
ing when one of the wings suddenly
dropped off and Ihe plane fell about,
thirty-five hundred feel. Newsom was
mutineer of a commercial flying field
at Okntlgee. about firty-nine nitles
outh of Tulsa.
Approximately $9 600)00,000 will
he added to the nation's living costs
for the year beginning whh Septem
ber, J. E. Weatherly. economic ex
pert 01 the department ol Justice, pre
dicts. Weatherly said he based this
prediction on the belief that the In
ler - Slate Commerce Commission
would be forced lo increase freight
tales approximately $2,tii0.uuu,000.
An appeal for increase totaling $1,-
000, '. olio now Is being considered
by the commission at the request of
the railroad managers. Another bil
lion must be added w hen the railroad
labor board grants proposed wage In
creases 10 two million worners,
Weatherly raid he assumed.
BiiH.nl Says That Pulling Fodder Is
not only a Waste of Time hut n
,o of Money.
Am I olng to have forage in
abundance for alt my livestock Ihis
winter and until haying time next
spring? This Is a question that every
rarnicr should ask himself this week.
There was a great shortage of forage
last winter and spring, and thousands
of dollars were sent out of the county
for hay that might have been raised
at home. We should not permit this
to happen again next winter. It Is
not too late to plant forage crops.
Sorghum planted this week, or next
will make an abundance of good feed r(l;h, aild'rpKiBr lts Dir)h
ror itvesiocs next winter, ine lann . ,,.,., ith nr...nn. nf lh.
should be well prepared and manured ,,sw wM1 no, be tolerated. ad prose
or fertilized. Cowpeas and soybeans lfm,, .,,, bp tn.tituted In all esses
can also be planted and will m
of violations, regardless of who may
be affected."
Messrs. J. D. Hill and W. G. Lomsx
or Goose Creek township spent the
week-end In Albemarle.
Mae Murray Will IJIve l.ewon
A. II. C. of Love.
Mae Murray is going lo give les
sons on "The A. B. C. of Love" at
the Pastime Theater next Thursday
and from all accounts the lessons are
extremely Interesting. The object of
the lesson Is an orphan girl who pos
sesser nothing In the world but
beauty and Innocence. Left to his
care, Harry Rtjant marries her.
Hi a nt !i a playwrigth who has once
sitcce?. f ill; eluded the wiles of one
Diana Nelson, c charmer If ever there
was one. Diana Is an artless, and
all her bet actln? Is not necessarily
dot.e before the ootllghls, as poor
little Kate learn: when she finds her
husband slipping from her a disas
ter hi-r intuition warned her of when
they went to the city and she would
have to match her untrained wits,
her lack of : octal (raining and her
Ignorance of even reading and writ
ing, with such hothouse, wordly crea
tures as Diana.
"The A. B. C. of Love" Is one of
those frolicsome pictures that pull
springtime Into your blood. Mae
Murray Is utterly Irresistible as the
untrained country girl suddenly
plunged Into the sophisticated whirl
of New York, and her supporting cast, '
Including H. E. Herbert. Dorthy
Green and Arthur Donaldson Is a
corking one.
See T. P. Red wine for seed: tur
nips, rrfpe, cane, and col lard plants.
Mae Murray In the A. B. C. of
Love at Pastime Theatre Thursday.

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