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I WEATHER FQRE A;rt
.cast-' . ;'-':44: C:" .f : ,: -, -5
Norm ctiiifm viouayr . prcDaoly -
ra n tonight; Friday fair, colder in
west portion. ,. 4 .-
south Carolina Rain on the
crsr. fair in interior tonight; FrU
.1. Mi i- . . . .-
FULL LEADED WIRE SERVICE
XXIII, NO. 331.
WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY FJERNOC, DECEMBER 61 9 J7
PRICE FIVE XENT I
A NDINE A RCA M
-4 BMM -
IfliliftliTfl if trmnriPliil
f People Killed and
Hundreds of Buildings
COMPLETELY CUT OFt
Cre-vs of Two Ships Lost
Fire Started in the City
Explosion Heard 61 Miles
GASTON B. MEANS
RELATES STOR 1 OF
MRS. KING'S DEATH
'. S., Dec. G. Three hun
nml many hundreds injured
timato this afternoon of the
resulting when a large am-
ship rammed a passenger
.h ir piers at i to-
I Terrific Assaults
WITH THE BHiTISH
Unarmed Engineers Were
Caught in German Counter
Attacks Last Week
to Dislodge the 1 (J sing
ALL EFFORTS SO f
HAVE BEEN FAILURES
i-Byng's Men Hold Tenaciously
to Their Newly ' Acquired
Positions, While Italians
. Withstand ' Austrc-Hunga-
o a er-i pii if n a i n flails !
NUMBER OF LOSSES
Defendant in Concord Murder
Trial Went on the Witness
TELLS OFHIS WORK
PRIOR TO SHOOTING
;. . j
: iK'ict caused the ammunition
;.Krican ship to explode, set-j
--el afire. The flames spread :
; vs and adjoining buildings. O" ?ning Prayer This Morning
which had been wrecked by tr 1 1 r t lj
..ioa. The ammunition ship! was Offered by Rev. J. H.
M C CTI III P Ben His Story Several Years
'KILL I III U Before Blackwelder Spring' 1
Americans Extricated Them
selves, Secured Arms and
Meet Germans in Some
In the Cambrai sector and on thej
Northern Italian front the enemy has!
resumed his efforts to dislodge the
Allied troops. The British repulsed
German efforts near Cambrai, and
i east of Asiago the Italians are engag
ed in a furious battle with the Aus-tro-Germans.
German attacks in the Cambrai
area we?eagainst the Southern and
Northern legs of the salient. After
the British had repulsed minor at
tacks in the regions of Gonnelieu and
LaVacquerie, southwest of Cambrai,
(By Associated Press. 1
With the American Army in France,
Wednesday, Dec. 5 How American
Railway Engineers gallantry fought
anrl diflH With tVlOl'r RtmHc-Ti nnmnrlnn
in arms on the British front before the. Gfermans hurled strong forces
OF THE BAPTISTS
House Committee Announces Y'
That Probably AustrianscY?;Y;
Will Be Met
WAR RESOLUTION IS
Rev. B. D. Gaw, of Durham,
Chosen to Preach Annual
( ki"r from he-t-pier prepara-j
)s:r. l his wnen tne acc.acni occui-
i !: - force ol the collision start-l nicuno TAWTU rn
Tragedy Told of His En
ployment By Burns' Detec
(By Associated Press.)
Concord, N. C, Dec. 6. Gaston
'Means beginning the story of his re-
a semi-otticial statement.
iwo and one-half companies of
ailway engineers," the statement
says, "with a strength of eight offi
cers and 365 men wrere encamped a
Fins, on November 30, having com
pleted their work in the neighborhood.
At 6:30 o'clock, four officers and 280
men we.nt to Gouzeacourt, arriving at
men checked the Germans in severe
fighting. On the Northern end, the
attack was against the line between
Bourlon wood and Moeuvres. Thi?
was repulsed by the British artillery.
Large forces of reserves hurried to
the Cambrai area convince the British
leaders that the enemy has not yet
InA million dollars
..'..no extinguish the flames, but KEEPS THINGS MOVING imis with Mre- M A: Kin at 'Lm! to 'thiof "Se
and as the fire approached the, , , , his trial for her murder today re- t
Amount of $700 for Negro
ed on Gouzeacourt after heavy shell
v the explosives were stor-
captain ordered the seacocks
!. The vessel, however, drifted
' ae of the piers and a few mo-
lntnt. rr Dvnlncinn rOflirred.
r the ship to pieces. j
a the ( is-ion was made to sink i
'amer, ilie crew was ordered in-j
7 o'rlnrlr nnrl Ktartins' in wnrt ivith i
nnn5 inaQ rru given up hope of blotting out the sa
fingent was under a Canadian major I notwithstanding the severe loss-
I cs nc licvs Busiameu in um past weeiv.
The Bourlon wood position, the domi
nating one west cf Cambrai, is al-
School Telegrams From
Bishop Kilgo and Baptist
to i heir
ii l . . . . . . J f.. Toi o c
Sn!aii Uvicll.-i aiiu bu mi i
ki:nwn they escaped. j
T; ci;iicussion ol the explosion -was
Ti ,s afternoon relief trains were be
ll ouses were shattered and
;e is estimated at millions
w . '
.- r : i
1 o Halifax from nearby
ir.g firemen and fire ap
:i . very physician and nurse
(Special to The Dispatch.)
Greenville, K. C, Dec. 6. Bishop
Candler conducted, the devotional
exercises at the opening of the'TeP
sion of the North Carolina confer
ence this morning, and called upon
Rev. J. .H. Shore to lead the prayer.
The Bishop read the third chapter of
The Conference had an exceedingly
, . i I BruY VtU J 111 11,1 UUCllliO .V,k..J LWtt . ' I. CI 11
, "this afternoon into Halifax. minor matters were disposed of and.
;.;,r the first communication several connectional officers were in
( iv since the brief period i troduced, and addressed the confer-
...),-. -a rne xyn)iu , ence. Dr e. B. Chappel, of Nash-
l.-rrranh and telephone wires . , . ,
. ' ' (1 , .i-ojVille, Tenn., secretary ot the Sunday
i -a-ii A mpssage on this wire j
; ::- ih Richmond district, off school, and Rev. A. D. Betts, presi-
disaster occurred, was flat j dent of Payne College for Negroes,
h still raging there. Per-j ppoke in behalf of their work. Bishop
v, to be lying dead in the Candler made an a to Conference
'i ii.- hospitals were filled with i
.corns unable to find ac-j for financial assistance tor the negro
. s in the hospitals though institution, stating that he did not
s !. were wandering help-j'ant to live where there were no ne-
sroes. wnen you sena mem awu
Z i Z, V " "A number of losses were. Sustain- through the, Vicenza and the Venetian c
war luirh HI ovlnn Ton r a caid ha tiro a . ...... . - . .;,i ,ti - i j r t i. iu. !
Laigohatfgad. - Late1r-
couniea Deiore me jury nis activities ! ea.
as an agent of German interests be
fore the entry of the United States
into the war.
most in a pocket and a dispatch from
I n,-irT- t js A j.: i a. i
At 7:15 German barrage fire mov-L, ltlu.'.. . -1 .tB1B tuaL
Gouzeacourt after heavv shell-! tne. r"isn tront wouia De stronger
Committee Reports Resolution
Without Dissenting Vote !';;C;i
Will be Discussed and Vpt-;
ed on During Tomorrow's
4J 4t . tj. 4 4 4
SENATE IS READY.
(By Associated Press).
Washington, DecN 6. A reso-y;i;?; f
Crowning Event of the Con-! lution declaring war with Aus-;, ;
different in language from the,' 'a-M:
Tfouse resolution, was unanimous-;.;, v-
ly approved today by the Senate
i Foreign Relations committee, & -v-;
K' which planned to bring it before
(Special to The Dispatch) the Senate tomorrow. ."'
Durham, N. C, Dec. 6. Greensboro j. This action disposed qf the agi;'
gets the next session of the Baptist' tation in the committee to include''
FOR ITS SCHOOLSl
yention Was . Decision to
Raise Large Sum for Ed
ing to the east. At-7:30ia general re
tirement was ordered and it was ef-
Because he exposed to American of- fected with some difficulty, due to the
ficials a German plot to back Huerta j artillery, machine gun and airplane J
fire. .. . J
without it. However, the British stil)
withstand successfully German , at
tempts to re-capture the Bourlon position.
The Austro-German push to break
" 4 ' ..:. :v.t
Durham, or his alternate, Rev. ,J. D. ( Washington, Dec. 6. With the dec&i
pastor of the First Baptist church,
, Aleans said he wasj ed af thl Unje,- and'd' am6ngtfieiP'1;Yid6ntly.-ris in force, but the ing the next fou:
telr-he- &a hef iRdnien whdvoffhyrh&G
told Secretary Daniels or other plots ! vance, had taken reifuge in dugouts. The attack is against a line from
he had discovered while in fiprmsn i Some of these men who haff been cut iuui oihuiui, uuuu tmuugn iviuuib
he had discovered while in German' ff succ6eded in join5ng Britisft com.Meletta and east to Monte Baden
employ to destroy munitions plants batant unita adh fought with them.'ecche, west of the Brenta river, a
and had told the Secretary or the plot, during the day. - Meantime there was I front of about 10 miles. The first ef
to wreck the( capitol at Ottawa four active shelling against Fins and V j fort of the enemy was from northwest
week hefnre the pvnlnsinn ncpurrprl men mere .were oraerea lO scalier m u'mul m",jU"' ""
Means had just begun nts narra-
4As the men returned to camp, they
.-:..:) a i
.:;!.'-ion was so terrific that it
"; installation in the tele
aial telenhone offices for 30
ifamd Halifax, while it
:' Truro, f.l miles distant.
let me go with them. This work is a
great work, and we must taisw care of
it." An offering was taken and $700
realized in a few minutes.
Telegrams from Bishop John C. Kil
go, a former member of this Confer-
X. S.. Dec-. 6. Scores of
bt-rn killed, hundreds of
-Toyed, and a portion of
on -ire by an explosion
after the collision of
nviiunition snip khu au-
reaching here ence wuo seut uis iuvc iu uib uicui
I ren, and the Baptist State Conven
tion in session in Durham, felicitating
the Conference, were read, and the
Conference secretary ordered to suit-
oKlr ronlv in pa ph
After the minutes haci t)een read,
ac:! that the American mu- gn(j approved Dr. Gibbs asked that
'.v was moving out fromjthe Conference direct the Bisliop to
i w;i -, rammed froir. broad- j draw a draft on N. H. D. Wilson.
:t:ier vessel. Instantly , treasurer of the Conference Board of
a tremendous explosion, ; Trustees, for $615.65 for the benefit
roved the two ships and j Df the Conference superanuates.
rrfws. i J. D. Bunday was elected a member
I'-sion resulting caused the ' Gf the Board of Missions to succeed
railway depot at North ! Rev. W. H. Moore, deceased, and Rev
lapse, wniie an me ware-. j m. urmona on me nuum ui uuo
i" water front for a mile 'tees to fill the vacancy caused by the
. damaged. The prem-! death of Dr. Moore. J. H. Miller was
I in many places caught ! elected one of the statistical secretar-
i ies in place of Rev. G. M. Daniels,
of thy concussion was so who becomes Conference stenograph
freight cars were blown er.
tracks along a stretch of: The selection of the place of meet
iie .-. j ing for next year was made the spe-
y-ars Halifax has been cjai order for 10 o'clock tomorrow.
. '-:ti-ii miiitnrv nml naval Ttistinn Handler announced that a
tive covering his business relations t were assembled under arms and in-
with Mrs. King, wrhich the State con
tends furnish a motive for the kill
ing, when court took a recess.
His version of occurrences at Black
welder Spring on the night of August
29, when Mrs. Kin met her death,
was expected to be related at the af
was broken up in hand-to-hand fight
ing in which the attackers suffered
severe casualties and left several hun-
structions were asked from British!"1 prisoners m nanan nanus.
headouarters. At 3 o'clock there were I Larger forces took part in the sec
instructed to dig and hold the trench- ond effort from the Northeast against
es and the men moved up and started the Western wing of the front. After
work shortlv afterward. At 6 o'clock ! fierce fighting the enemy occupied
the trenches were finished and suffi-1 Italian trenches on Monte Tondarecar,
cient for the entirely command and ' and Monte Badenecche, and the de-
-iivicii hP9rinnn.rtPTs Hirprtpfl n with-1 tenders witiiarew trom tne more an
Harte, of Oxford, will preach (lie an
The convention committed itself to
day with enthusiasm to the program
f launching a movement to raise with-
four years, beginning
Iaration that the United States will ";-; ;
probably soon be- sending troops'; 'to4,-i!
the aid of Italy as well as sendms
money and supplies, .the House For-? ; '";
oign Affairs committee today formal- : '
ly reported the; resolution for war oq yy
Austria-Hungary. ;; ,. ' , :"?jM
. The House erave its unateimous con '
sent ror consideration, oi uie -war res
mentand equipment oi tne baptist nlnHnT1 tomorrow with mans for its :
educational institutions of the State, i passage before tomorrow nightT
This is considered the crowing act of! The agitation for including Turkey;;
and Bulgaria subsided in the House, ' !
but in the Senate Foreign Relations
vv. l.; oteat, tx. i. vann, a. c. rien- committee, it gained supporters. The, 7:
ing, J. J. Hurt, Q. C. Davis, R. H. extent of the movementill not de-::5
Gower and others spoke advocating
velop unti,l the Senate begins debating;
drawal to camp and that the men be
held in readiness to man the trench
es. Two small details were sent out
vanced positions. Berlin reports the
fighting is continuing with success.
In the Jebel Hamrin range, ' north
.Means took the stand in his own
defense today and told the storv of to repair a distant break in the new I of- Bagdad, Mesopotamia, British and
oeienfe looaj and torn tne stoiy or . , , . . ... . Bneaidr. tmnnc hovo taton frr tvio
itraCK and to assist in iransi erring am-; m . iu "
munition to another point
the death of Mrs. Maude A. King
He began, under questioning by E.
T. Cansler, at a point several years
i Turks an important mountain pass
"The list of casualties is relatively! More than 100 prisoners and two guns
small and will be issued tomorrow. ! were captured from the lurks.
British merchantmen lost last weeK
the war resolution,, probably, nexfc
Tho cnpnTiH dov'c cocctnn rf tVio Ran. inroob- .s rtjZ?
tist State Convention now in session' With a formal report' from theFor
here reached high water mark, the cli-;eign Affairs committee; the resolution t
max being reached in the last address j to declare war on Austria-Hungary! -of
the evening by Dr. W. J. McGlothin, was today brought into the House of r
Professor of Church Historv of Touis- Renresentatives. '. -'Itr 1:
ville Seminary, on "Anglicans and
Methodists." The general topic of the
day was missions. Home Missions
was ably presented by Dr. V. I. Mas
ters, of Atlanta, while Dr. J. F. Love,
There were no dissenting votes in ( !:
the committee and at the request oT ;
Chairman Flood the House gavec Us;;,.
unanimous consent to take up the res-'V' ;.'
aso. The first nhase of his testimony Tt otatori hv 'Riiticii officers thnri
told of his relations with the Cannon t the conduct of the reeiment was most I were 16 of more than 1,600 tons, and tors who have come into the State
satisfactory Thev nraise its coolness one of less than that weight. In thesince the last convention met: Revs.
of Richmond, Corresponding Secretary j the session and pass it before tomor- ;v q )
of the Foreign Mission Board, deliv-J row night. - iy;'-Ky:
ered a great address on "Foreign Mis- j The only question left undecided to-. I
sions in the Light of Present World fday was the length of the debate.
Conditions." Secretary Walter N.
Johnson presented the following pas-
Manufacturing Company by which he
was employed for 12 years, for years
in the Cannon mills New York office,
then in charge of the Chicago office
from 1909 to 1914, when he severed I
his connection by mutual consent be-ji
cause he had married and did not 4.
want to be on the road as much as 4.
was required.- '.j.
His .salary was $4,200 a year and '4.
certain commissions, totaling an in-. 4.
satisfactory. They praise its coolness!
under fire and the ability of the men
to work without interruption 'Is re
garded as most commendable."
4 4 4 '
AIR RAID ON ENGLAND.
previous week 21 vessels, including 14
of more than 1,600 tons were sunk.
1 Russian emissaries dealing with
representatives of the Central powers
for an armistice and peace are finding
the replies to thir proposals ''evas"
ive," according to an official state
ment issued in Petrograd. The Ger
mans declined to discuss peace terms
and plans to extend the armistice to
The Russians demanded that the
Germans agree not to take any troops
(By Associated Press).
London. Dec. 6. About . 25 air
come at the time he quit the Cannon 4, nianes raided England today, it V
company of $10,000, including income '4, js announced officially. Of these
from his writings for iournals. such ,- -Qo KoH T nnrinn
as the Journal of Commerce and Com-I Two of the raiders were brought ! from tne Eastern theatre to other
mercial Bulletin, as to sales, prices, 4. down the crew of three men on 4 rroms' ana 10 evacuate tue isiauuh i
grades, markets, etc., of textiles. 4, each machine being captured. j the Gulf of Riga. These were refus
When he left the Cannon employ he 4. Bombs dropped by the raiders ;ed b tne Germans who proposed
went to New York and called on W.U caused" a number of fires in Lon-. :that tje armistice affect only the
J. Burns, the detective. U don( but all of them were quickly front hee th Baltic an! ct
The defense contended that the wit-(4, brought under control. The cas- ! seas which the Russians submitted
Less' testimony along this line should1 nnitins 9 heiie.ved to be lisrht. to their military experts for exami-
ho arlmittpH Thp inrv was PYciiseH A.,. -a. , nation. i wenty-eignt Bwys weie;
) J V . . , , . , 11. il - j.
and the defense counsel explained 14, 4 'j. 4. 4. 4 4. 4 4. 4 y 4. ' 4. agreed upon as tne lengtu ot tue im
that it was desired to have the wit- ' porary aimisute
Relieve Bernstorff of "Dr."
8. H. Harrill. Kerne rsville : J. A. Mc-
Kaughan, Rutherf ordton ; Drs. Wes
ton Bruner, Raleigh; J. W. Kincheloe,
Rocky Mount; W. F. Powell, Ashe
ville; John A. Wray, Monroe; H. L.
Swain, New Bern; Benjamin Sargee,
Asheville; R. C. Campbell, Shelby; E.
S. Pearce, Roanoke Island. The con
vention rose to a great height at the
close of Rev. Walter N. Johnson's ap
peal for State missions.
One of the most highly honored i
guests of the convention is Dr. Hight
C. Moore, of Nashville, former editor
of The Biblical Recorder, who comes
to represent the Baptist Sunday
Chairman Flood suggested that. -each--vr'3v
side of the House take one hour, 'but 'Jffi:
Representative Gillette, acting Repub- ; A-
lican leader, objected that was too av.
short a time for such an important v' c a
subject. At the suggestion of Demo-v:
cratic Leader Kitchin, a decision was -7; L
put over until tomorrow morning. ; J :
While the House was going through'!-;.'',
the preliminaries, the Senate Foreign ;
Relations committee was in conference.' ' '
on the war resolution The House ; !
committee's report reviews at length
the causes leading up to the declara- . ;
tion of war. r T D
Chairman Flood told the House the '
President would ask Congress to de-" -clare
war against Turkey and Bulga-:,? V
ria later, if he deemed it expedient," -
but that the President and his advis-4A"J
School Board. He was heard with jers regarded it unwise at this time. .
great delight last night by a host of i Representative Miller, of th8 com-
1 t;r American continent, special fund was being raised for the
:i- 01 the most spacious purpose of erecting a statue ?n the
a on T'ago
Three). ; city of Washington, i. 01 citucy
' -Francis Asbury. and asked that this
4, 4 4. Conference provide for raising its part
of the fund which is 5300. The matte
4, 4, 4. 4 4 4 4 4 '
(By Associated Press)
Washington. Dec. 6.
was referred to the jqmt board or n i -
. . j i J i . '
4' nance with instructions to pruvwciui
-sociated Press). the same.
.(,:,, ijec. (j. Declara- Question six, was called . Who are
. on Austria-Hungary received from -other Conference by
'Uiio men over 214- transfer," and tire BJshop announced
f T J. Foleer and J. W.
I : Till -Ml r''rl 'ILtT. lilt-; I I L kJ V I- - " "
ness clear up the prevailing idea that!
he had been something: ot a German mv Associated Press.i
spy. I Madison, Wis., Dec. 0. The board '
The court agreed that he should ! of regents of the University of Wis-
state that in consequence of the fact consin yesterday rescinded the action J
that the Hamburg-American Dine was taken in 1909 when the degree of Doc-
a client of Rums, the witness mieht tor of haws was conferred on Count
tell what he did as Burns' employe. ! von Bernstorff, former German am-, presidents composing the
The witness was allowed to tell bassador.
what line of work he actually did, in I Continued on Page Eight)
thp ahseni-.e of the iurv. I British Shioaina Losses.
His work was to ascertain for the London. Dec. 6. Sixteen British dealing with transportation prob-
Hambure-American Line whether or merchantmen of more than 1.600 ton3 lems, that if Congress removed i
ot British war vessels were hover- were sunk by mines or submarines m v. tne legal promotions ,wmqn ior- v
jf : hear the coast of the United the past week, according to the ad- bid unification of the roads for
States and whether they were receiv- miralty statement. One vessel under 4 the war emergency, government
ing any ' fuel or other supplies fronV 1,600 tons and" four fishing vessels . operation would be unnecessary.
American sources. The court agreed also were sunk. .4 4
tha the jury should hear this. 1 -
1 - II f . ?-.-.. 1 . .J .
'V luaUS war puuu luuaj imuim-
ed Chairman Newlands,. head of
I the Congressional -committee 4s
Hoyle from the Western North Caro-
.nii.i tif pptirhr Una Conference, and w
.: ..vci that, in 1910 there 4- son from the Tennessee. The name
' .7 male subjects of the Rev. J. M. Lowder was called out or
-nn In in this country order, and he was referred to the com
J! former subjects who mitted on trial?" and John Bascom
.i ... . ....... .nminQ -rolntionS
'! m'h atn or allegiance T tne supci""
a ..( states rnd were be-
n.tl in alized
- 1 1 I '-.TMlllfl 11 I ,
.iiiiiii v cwnua . t
n,iPRtion 1 ws called "Who are ad-
The num- mitted on trial' and John Bascom
h..;. thp A wiirlev John Robert Edwards, William
i:un than 1,000,000.
. i .-
11 "5 court ruled out, however, the
witner.s' statement that lawyers had
advised Burns and the. Hamburg-Am-;
eriean Line that 'f pneh or British
WarshijTis were receiving such sup
plies, the neutrality la$s were being!
The jury returned and the witness I '
proceeded. He said he was engager
in this fn"- ligation five or six
months, th r,.-;::.1 being the discov
ery fhat reports were not based on
Robert na.uBL """" PwTnd Ben1a-f fact"d. the Hamburg L
Hams. Eugene Cannon Few and enja . ,
me was so
Owsley Merritt were admitted. miormeu.
MODP I TOY
4. 4 14, 4.
By Associated Press).
Berlin, Dec. 6. (Via London).
k Suspension of hostilities over
friends on the. superb achievements
which his 'board has accomplished dur
ing, the past year. ,Dr. William Luhs
ford, Nashville, formerly of Asheville,
now president : of this Board, also
Prof. J. H. Highsmith, of Raleigh,
delivered an- inspiring address, "Some
Problems of the Modern Sunday
As a preparation for the considera
tion of the general topic of this morn
ing's session, Dr. W. J. McGlothin de
livered his closing address on "Bap
tists," whidh was, perhaps, the mas
terpiece of his series before the con
vention. - t
In his report of the Board of Educa-j
tion, Secretary R. T. Vann shows that !
all the iBaptist , institution in the j1 '
State are sorely in need of more!
he favored war on those j
es, but was willing to wait?- a'?
mittee, who was disposed to insist-on :
He voted, however, in favor of'the.res
jolution when it was reported todays"' ' .A
Chairman Flood replied that;:;-the
United States) had not yet. broken re; il
lations with Bulgaria ; that Bulgariansli;
were, not fighting against American;; A
soldiers, and that this government had ;r x
ho reason to declare war on her. The o-; "
Turks, he. stated' had committed, ho A'i? A
act of war against the United States.-, -
Representative Gillett sait? he had , . . :
information he considered reliable that'. '
Bulgarian officers were fightingwithgfej;
Continued on Page Eight), ViX'A I
;:. ' .'v
funds. To relieve, the present situa
tion; it is proposed to make a great"!
drive for a million dollars with which
to aid these struggling institutions of
learning. It is found that there are
STORM ARNING.4H;- j
- S-r -
The following was received by 4
the Wilmington Weather0,bserv;':
er this morning from tne liorern- -?A:.
1.301 boys and 1,258 gir,ls enrolled . in i' ment Weather Bureau in Wash-, ::;
the Baptist schools of the State. The v ington: ' '(Afi
teachers in the Baptist -colleges in "Hoise Northeast storm warn-:.;
tne .atate. . waKe sorest, ..mere-j v. mg u.ou a. m, uu aiuuui; wmi t
dith. and Chowan number . 49 from Fort, Monroe to Wilming-.
men ana 38 women. :vinere is a 45 ton. a moderate storm central APtAA
total enrollment in the colleges of 532 j in Northern Florida and -.inoying'-.'f;
i1 the whole Russian front for 10 4j men and 550 women, total: college en-:'- Northeastward will cause ,Xresh f?,A,
days, beginning at noon on Fri- jrollment of 1,082.' TotaL: endowment j4f strong winds.! along the . coasts -
day, has been arranged, the war i for the three colleges is. $647,581.31, beginning, Northwest early "Fri-; a
office announced today. and the value of plant and equipment day , morning." --v;.-
$490,425. total property values $!,-!' - v -
. 4 .138,006.37.
4. 4. 4 4 , 4 y 4 : 4 ; 41 4
'er 1 if
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