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TTTB MONTtOK JOTTRSAU TTESDAT. MARCH 14, 1022. FIGHT PACES THE MONROE JOURNAL Fouixfed 1894 by tlf pmwt miun, J labelled patriotism, security, Amen . M. liensky and U. F. Henley. ! can rights, and all'that s.rt of rot. - wrre given. The Re-jMican leaders , M. DKAsI i:Y. linMue Mcr. : wfre then reckles of ..".e poetical and of the government. That was the MONROE CANDIDATE IS sum total of it. Score of excuses XHE MAN FOR THE JOB iOUS UL.lsl.KY. TTEsnAY, MAUCH 14. 19: AND HE CAME NOT BACK! A youn ch.-mi-t of Nov Yt rk. searching for material for a book on I .Iitor I . nn-c fut..,e vf ihc -vorij ani n v. t!i. v i.ie es icTvrsr.t ii ii needs as ti.e I v 1, Those Who Have Worked With Hiiu Fr Year Testify as ta His Chancier and Ability i The following resolution has been 'rassed bv the Monroe bar: Phila !!! Resolved that the members of the iir ii ' Ear of Union County, North Carolina ' 1 II 1.1,, A II c...i- inui ir.evc uu.u e u.e e: ;ru:. . Dosition 0f juj;,e of the Superior est assurance of continued peace, so .-OUrt of the Thirteenth Judicial Dis- thty v.-t-re then ric'.le After the war. s-rs fhia Reverd th. ;i:: Lf them. tti ? rr f""j n n 7 r v n tti the hert after, wi hl to cor .e as .near , ti,at the nation could safely lay down J trict of North Carolina and commend to the curtain which s.f; -r-t- he . their arm end devote their attention quick from the de;;d as possible anJ nj lne;r nieans to economic rtcon-! come ba.k to describe his enation. I m-tiem. That assurance would have I So he swallowed an tmo-j;it f;fcotn ffjven ly cur entrance into the j anapstht tit which he th-'U .-ht wcuki j ic-gue cf nation. Put there was take bin just to death's ! r aa.! r.i t , a:.,re than that. Tin re wore the guar-1 enouch to carry him ov.r the line. ; aiitees President Wils n an I Premier! But he nv.sea.c'jiat.vl, and rev.r came back. I; is stiil the b.'-Jm.- from whence v.j traveler ever r'.tJrr-s. Men iray livo lonjr in tn ur.c.r.sci us conditkn. Conseicusjiess is not necessary to the continuation cf f hy- Oorge were wiilinjr to give Fr:r: . Ihe wouiJ not have involve.: L'nitid Stale-- er Great Britain in a:r--th:n; beoau.o Germany is litt'e enough dispos, d at present to pro coke another war, and would certainly sical hie. There n ay be s js-,-er.itd . noJ dream if it if America and En animation where one is der.d to a!i j ;ard had agreed to pjarantee France, purposes txcept an almost iinpereepti-j "The etTeet of the d .uble jruaian He heating of the heart. Sensation ! tie would have been that France may be suspended and cr.e become ! would be perfectly reassured; it would not be restless and constantly doinj: and saying things calculated to em- as dead. Reason may fly way. the intelLct abdicate, and the subcon scious mind flow on, but whtn the train cells cease to function, it is ccath. And no one has er told anything that happened tfter the train cells ceased to function. Men have come back from near approach to death; from unconscious statts. from high nerve tension, from extreme weakness, and they have told what they saw and felt during ;hst time. Often the stories told ly people r.fter these conditions had been passed have teen given credence as infor mation from the other world. Visions and dreams have takm on the char aeter of communications from the ether side. But no human teirz has ever been able to prove thtt he had any communication whatsoever with the other world or with any spirit that might be dwelling therein. Be cau?e cf the mystical and farciful ideas that gather about men hover ing' near death, many people have btccme to ascribe a belief to their revelations which cannot in any sene be warrrnted. Like the young chemist who wished to approach this state, men have come back from it believing that they have learned something from the other fide. All that they have learned has turned out to be, whenever properly investigated, merely new or fantastic phases of human life as the mind works in extraordinary circumstances. And around these experiences and be liefs there have gathered from the mcst ancient times a covey of fakirs and eharlatans who use them to prey upt n the credulity of people unskilled in the:r thinking and experience. him to the voters of the District as :n every respect quahhed for thi hiirh dos lion Mr. Stack is a gentleman of the h:ghest character and a lawyer of the rirst order cf ability. He has made a distinguished record as solicitor of this district ami at tr.e bar in both the criminal and civil practice, hav- r.g appeared m many of the most important cas ever tried in this sectien. He is a man of wide and varied leanvng and rich and full t-x- cr.er.ee ot numan anairs. ivma o. hear., irentle of manner, a lover vs fellow man. he enjoys a wide pop ularity in his native county and wher ever he has come in contact with the! oeople in his extensive practice. If elevated to the bench he will admin ister the laws fearlessly, fairly, learn edly and justly. epairtoeoufi Stare 1 B 111 day Adopted unanimously this the 3rd of November, 1921. R. B. T1S A GREAT LIFE When President Harding wants a little rest he goes to bed in a spe cial train in Washington and pretty nearly gets up in Florida. When George Washington wanted to take a look at the southern country he hud to slosh along muddy trails and was perhaps fortunate if he averaged much over twenty-five miles a day. He rode in his own coach and carried two of his favorite saddle horses by way of change. He went down by what is known as the eastern route, stopping at Fayettevillo, and tarn? back ly the western route, stopping I at Salisbury. He went as far south as Savannah but never dreamed of going to Florida. Mr. Harding lays down the cares of office, coasts in a palatial yacht, and plays golf each day. It is thought worthy cf remark that he is so cut off from affairs that there is not even a wireless on his boat. Mr. Harding's ability to throw off the care which he was complaining about a week ago to the Press Club, and en joy life in the open, is very fortunate, and may prevent his going out of the White House with physical im pairment. It must be a great life, to be president in the morning and a rollicking golfer in the afternoon. REAPING THE REWARD The country is now reaping the re ward which it brought by rejection of the only plan on earth that had heen proposed up till that time, or has since boen proposed, to restore rder and guarantee peace and sta hility to the world so that everybody could go to work in security and con lidence towards repairing the ruins of war. The Democratic administra tion had a plan for this. It was a concord of international confidence which was called a league of nations. All the other nations of the world were willing to go into it, and did go in, because they expected the United States would go in and that this ' country's influence would be sufficient to guarantee that the league should 1 an instrument of righteousness and helpfulness. But what happened ? Domestic politics made it necessary for a great party, through its small traders, to plant itself against this pleasure and ruin it. The peace of the world and the safety of mankind were bitter Germany and make the rest of Europe apprehensive. The treaty was not even submitted to the senate after it rejevteJ the peace treaty. snJ it was impossible that the le-ague of Nations should be the guarantee of the world peace which it would have been had the most powerful of all the nations entered it. "The Republicans underteok to es tablish the economic, as well as the political, isolation of the United States from the rest of the world. Cut the peace of the world requires the co-operation of the United States, and so doe's the prosperity of the world. As soon as the Republicans had the power they enacted the emer gency tariff, which raised duties and cut off imports and of course cut off .xrorts; for Mr. Harding as well as Mr. McKinley has told the Republi can party that we cannot sell unless we will also buy. The permanent tariff has not been enacted yet, though the Republican Administra tion has begun its second year. The reason is that the Republicans put at the head of the Ways and Means Committee the most narrow-minded, provincial protectionist it could find, and a large part of the Republicans are not willing to follow his leader. ?hip. Hence nothing is done, and no man knows what duties are to be, and the manufacturers are begging congress to give them some tariff, no matter what. "The emergency tariff has done its put in isolating us from the world. The exports of the United States in 1121 were $3,T-13,0(i0.0t'0 less than in 1H20. The emergency tariff was not the only factor in this, but it was a factor. "The blunder and blunders are sometimes worse than crimes of keeping the United States out of the league hts been in a small nart atoned for by the work of the Washington conference; but that was limited to a very lew nations; the conclusions are without means of enforcement, and their value is problematical. The trouble with the United States as well as with the world is that the Re publicans prevented general co-operation for averting war and reconstruct ing the world, and the depression in this country is largely due to the parochial policies of the Republican politicians, who suppose a policy of political and commercial isolation is possible for the Unit.-d States." REDWINE. President. Union County Bar Atsn. I G'.lliam Craig, Secretary. THE ONCE HATED PEA HAS BECOME COVETED PRODUCT That's What Was Brought Out in the Recorder's Court Yesterday Other Cases Disposed of : - j Ak?- Big -$j0f I Showins 8 of New ffcfS W Spring Mm I yjj Oxfords (yp 1 We have in Stock a Well Selected Line of the Newest Fashions in Foot Wear for LADIES, CHILDREN, MEN AND BOYS. The time in the Recorder's court was taken up yesterday with some rather interesting though not very important cases. A large crowd was in attendance, especially from Buford township, where the battle centered. The occasion for Buforei s great in ten st was the case of Henry Mills, colored, against I las Hamilton, col ored, and William Montgomery, white, who were charged with stealing and e-ecivsng hve bushels or peas from Mills. It appears that the peas were housed in an outbiulding near the res idence of Mills when they disappear ed. They were threshed peas and that of course enhanced the value of the product. Montgomery runs a store in that neighborhood and he was charged with entering into copartner ship with Hamilton on a nfty-fiftv basis for getting into possession of the coveted peas. A jury trial was asked for and Montgomery was found guilty of receiving stolen goods, while Hamilton was convicted of doinir the stealing. Sentence was withheld un til a later date. J. L. Slaton, who is charged with the theft of automobiles, was bound over to Superior court under a $500 bond. He gave bond and is at liberty L. S. Fowler was chareed with an assault upon Allen White, the trouble' originating over a debt that Fowler attempted to collect from White. Ho was lined $51) and costs. The case against Snureeon Rnrbee and Gideon Honevcutt, Stanly county! men who were enarged with having! liquor in tneir possession for sale was continued until next Friday. It will be remembered that Sheriff Fow ler arrested Barbee and Honevcutt about three weeks ago in Goose Creek township, where they had a quantity 01 joy juice stored lor sale, but that refore the purchasers reached the concealed medicine somebody of a thirsty nature found and annionria. J'A S t U'U 11. I a 1 til See the new Queen Quality Oxfords, Pumps and Strap Sandals. Made in Russia Calf and Kid. MEN'S AND BOYS OXFORDS IN THE BETTER MAKES We have every Style in Men's and Boys Oxfords for Spring and Summer Wear in the Well-Known Makes. 542 HI I Bion F. Reynolds, Just Wright and Ralston Health I PRICED AS USUAL-THE BEST FOR LESS. If Wiwnwwp;ll;l;ll.l;liwil .H:rii7irii,.o.lliii;lliiii:,,..,ira,,1!.:,,i,!M 4St6 &AAAAA6aAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA.AA.iAAAAAA.V.tAAAAjLXAAAA ji i. ...... . TTTTTTTTTT - - - - - - - - - - - ------- - TTTTTTTvTTrvTTTrv-irrTTVvvTVTnrvvvvvv TYVyTVWVVTy99VVVytf Championship WHAT WILL THEY DO WITH HIM Authorities of Alabama and Geor.ia are wrangling over the extradition of .lld rfl(,rs 'he meeting adjourned. THE WEEK'S SOCIAL NEWS The Parent - Teacher Association held its regular monthly meeting in I the Chamber of Commerce yesterday aiiernoon. ine piOKram was featur ed by an entertainment by children from the first three grades. The Ut ile folks sang very attractively the sonss they had been taught by .Miss roller. After iheso numbers, Mr. Walking, representing the Itedpath e.naiiiau(iia Co., put before the as sociation a plan for a lyceiini course lor next year. The six entertain. nients offered seem unusually at tractive, but because of depleted fi nances a decision of the matter was postponed until alter further discus sion. After reuorts from committee GAMES Championship Games an old man named George Nichols, who is sick in jail with influenza and in a precarious condition, according to his attorneys. He is 72 years old and is charged with having killed a man in Georgia 52 years ago. Geor gia wants him back. The Alabama judge hearing the habeas corpus pe tition, dismissed the case, and the eld man was led out. Yesterday the Miss Rebecca Norwood returned Sunday form Greensboro where bhe bas been in a hospital for the past few weeks, having undergone an op eration for appendicitis. .Mrs. T. T. Capehart. who has been with Miss .Norwood for a few days, accompa nied ner on ner return. Miss Nor wood is a etudent of the State Nor mal and has many friends who are please'd io learn of her recovery. -OF THE Union County League Mrs. V. V. Secregt. who has been Georiria renresent.tivp. t.W I connned ,0 her home for several ... -K- weeks s peal from this decision, and this au tomatically put the old man back in jail. Probably they will wrangle long trough for him to die of old age if he survives the flu, and then Georgia will not have to decide what to do with him. MR. WILSON TAKING NO PART The stories coming out from Wash ington to the effect that Mr. W:ilson is at least giving aid and comfort to the opposition of the four power treaty in the senate are absurd. The public has so long been fed upon lies about Mr. Wilson that many people no doubt expected to see him oppose .Mr. Harding's treaties in revenue and pitefulne3S. The New York World says that the Republican leaders of the senate decided long ago that Mr, n&da subservient ta getting control policy cf systematic silence. Wilson ought to lead the fight against tne treaties in order that they could i Sunday with insist that he was the real issue, and , Neal- they will never be reconciled to his , M,r- A- T- of Ner York City suffering with tvohoitl fever. nas Deen critically 111 for the past few days. Her many friends hope that ner condition will toon be Improved. in u. v. c. Chapter will meet wttn Mrs. Walter Crowell and Mrs. jonn c. Bikes at the home of Mrs. Silees on next Thursday afternoon at 4 o clock. Miss Cornelia Elliott, superintend. tnt of the Ellen Fltigerald hospital. is recuperating from a recent oi.era- Con, In Lancaster at the home of her sister, Mrs. J. B. Mackorel. Mrs. Murray Benton has returned rrom nusseivllle, Ky.. where" she spent some time with her parents, air. ana mis. w. J. Wnltt. Miss Ruth Green, who is teaching in Rutherfordton, spent the wtx-k-end wiin ner parents, Capt. and Mrs. S. H. Green. Ml?s Mry Siewsrt. who is teach. mg mis year in Mooresville, is at home for some time as her school Is cored on account of a flu epidemic. Dr. Kenio Neal of Raleleh nis rather, Dr. J. w. -AT- Roberts Field Friday Afternoon MARCH 18, at 2:30 ADMISSION 25 and 35 cents is tne guest oi hi? sistr, Mr. W. S. , ttiakenty.