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ii, there most often, pluy-
'Knt or loft on other occasions.
th^^f Ki’ound, hit well, and
‘'®test man on bases of any
'■i'e local lot.
a few played center some, Kearns
'^he Vann several tipies.
On named above played right
Wit}^ ’^^61’ent days.
''ifficun*^°°‘’ "material at hand, the main
^''ori^ seemed to be lack of team-
®^t vp '^'^'^''if'ual shifting of positions.
expect to put out a team
clean up anything in this
Moore, in Albemarle News
^rbine Test Personnel
® gives the names of
'^‘■bino in the Yadkin Falls
and their several depart-
Riser*”/^ Observers—Roy Archer, W.
Sicl *^allahan, Edw. Cottin,
Rinehart, D. Burris,
Season* played most of the
altti®®™"'^- T. Vann, and Kearns
Pi'ob-ihi whole. Smith
®hort r showing. At
Sinij.^ * ann played most of the season,
tried 't'^^ ^*^e>'e a few times. Norwood
^inisti * and toward the
the ^ source of trouble all
was tried there.
Was th several games, T. Vann
otice 0^*^^ ^ eouple of times, Hoffman
it on [ and H. Cooper essayed
"’ealf occasions. It remained the
f-t. jj .. 'eld, Stratton was a perfect
and sc^ ‘®'ded clearly, hit with the best,
^''^one'2 in proportion than
out of ^ fl'actured arm kept him
a time v,^ Same for several weeks, at
In "'as badly needed.
is"'"' ' '■
Scroll Case Samples—A. L. Scott, M.
H. Tucker, R. A. Cook.
Pump Dilution Samples—T. V. Staton.
Carpenter Foreman—3. C. Burgess.
Pipefitter Foreman—A. L. McKmney.
Rigger Foreman—Robt. Morton.
Master Mechanic—A. L. Scott.
A. H. ("FARMER”) SCOTT
*■ = in South America. “Scotty
l,roperties in pgcember, 1915, and
has been hei digged He has been
he will be great ^ pomuany for a num-
•*», tho Alum num Company lui
with the the plants
bar of yeais, having j paUg,
"Scotty” is one of our “characters”—
a man whose exterior manner is in nota
ble contrast with the inner qualities of
his nature. His warm-hearted generosity
and unselfishness were never failing, as
likewise his readiness to help in ail times
“Scotty” will carry with him the best
wishes of a host of friends.
“Farmer” Scott to South America
Mr. A. H. Scott, better known as
“Farmer” Scott, has left Badin to take
up work on the Aluminum Company s
Badin’s Labor Day
Sunday evening, the weather prophets
were predicting “no circus” for Labor
Day, but when morning came the
weather was clear and cool. It was an
ideal day for a celebration.
In the afternoon, the Badin ball team
got sweet revenge for their recent defeat
at the hands of Mount Gilead. York
was in form, the local batters had their
eyes trained on the ball, and the result
was eleven to two in our favor. The
crowd filled the stands, and overflowed
to the field.
A real parade was the forerunner of
the circus. Scheduled to start at seven-
fifteen, the streets near the Postoffice
were lined with people by seven. At
seven-thirty, the band struck up a march
(and just here it is time to state that
it is a real band—a dandy band—a well
trained band), the horses and mules re
sponded to the “Giddap” cry, and one of
the best parades a small city ever put
on had begun.
To describe the floats, wagons, cages,
animals, and clowns of the parade would
be impossible. No one person saw it all,
as it was not a set and fixed movement, ,
but more the individuality of those who
composed it. Somehow the sedateness
of Bill Stoes in his conveyance, and the
picture of Shake Williford unveiling his
loaf of bread, a forlorn looking country
woman who was not quite certain what it
Ok '^luatp ^‘"i^^ew.
u ^ist- T ' —J. B. Cochran,
li-arnhart, J. M. Burris,
,^pr(d,y Assistants. .
v®de ft”'®'" ^livations—L. F. Burris,
Carrick, A. M.
• A. vr Elevations—J. W. Cornill,
Snmide«—R. C. Bromel-
. in and “PUT OVER” THE FINE ELECTRICAL
men who interesting FEATURES OF OUR CIRCUS.
SHOW, WHICH WAS o
C A. Morgan, John
'^'vei'd*^' Cl- P- Goode, H.