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North Carolina Newspapers

The enterprise. volume (Williamston, N.C.) 1899-201?, June 17, 1932, Image 1

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Watch the Label Ob Your Paper Ai It Carrie* the Date When Yoor Subscription Expiree VOLUME XXXV—NUMBER 30 FbUNTAIN FILES NOTICE ASKING SECOND PRIMARY Three State Contests Now Scheduled for Second Primary July 2 There were cocked and primed this week lor another interesting primary when Lieutenant Governor Richard T. Fountain announced he would oppose J. C. B. Ehringhaus in a second pri mary fot* the Democratic governorship nomination next July 2. Foun tain's announcement creates the third state-wide contest to be decided July 2, Messrs. Cameron Morrison and R. R. Reynolds opposing each other for the United States Senatorial nomina tion, and Clarence Mitchell and A. L. Fletcher opposing each other for the job of Commissioner of Labor. In the June 4 primary, Ehringhaus polled 162,498 votes, as compared with Fountain's 115,127 and Maxwell's 102,- 032. In the race for United States Senator, Reynolds polled 156,548 and Morrison 143,176. Bowie was third with 38,548 votes and Grist fourth with 31,011. Simmons got a feW 1 votes in the same contest. Fletcher led the ticket in the race for commissioner of labor with 76,216 votes, and Mitchell was second with 74,820, the other four candidates dividing a fair-sized number of votes. Announcing his entrance into the second contest, Mr. Fountain said: "In response to a practically universal de mand by personal conferences, tele grams, and letters from my friends and loyal supporters in all parts of North Carolina, I have decided, in justice and loyalty to them and to the great prin ciples of democracy involved in this contest, overshadowing any personali ties, that it is my duty to my friends, to my party, and to the State to enter the second primary as a candidate for Governor of North Carolina. "The principle involved in this cam paign, as my friends and I see it, is whether the control of the Democratic party shall pass into the hands of a powerful machine that bids fair to be come a political juggernaut, dictating the selection of the people's represen tative* and the policies of the party, and depriving the rank and file of Democratic voters of North Carolina of a free and untrammeled choice in their selection, or whether the party, inaccordance with Jeffersonian princi ples, shall be kept close to the people and obey their demands and protect their interests against all influences of money and special privilege. "In the first primary, I had no mon ey to set up in a proper way such an organization of friends and workers in the various counties as could compete with the powerful organization and money of one of my opponents, and the powerful influence of many of the employes and appointees of the pres ent administration. "My workers in the first primary were volunteers without reward or hope of reward, actuated only by the conscientious desire tp establish the principles and policies for which we were fighting. "In the second primary, I must still rely largely upon the loyalty, the con victions, and the activities of those Democrats in North Carolina who be lieve in those things that I have ad vocated and shall still fight for as long as the breath of life ia in my body. ■ t "I desire to make it clear at the out set, beyond peradventure of doubt, that I am carrying on this fight to the final issue not for the gratification of a mere personal ambition to be Gover -/ nor of North Carolina, but for the prin ciples and policies that I believe to be vital to the preservation of the Demo cratic party and the welfare of all our people. From assurances of thous ands of. Democrats in North Carolina (Continued on the back page) County Post Legionnaires To Meet Here Monday Preparations are being completed for entertaining members of the John W. Hasaell American Legion Post in the Legion headquarters here next Mon day evening, it was announced yester day. The Lcggett hall is being reno vated and satisfactory quarters are be ing established. Many Legionnaires are expected to attend the meeting when several busi ness matters and the bonus will prob ably be discussed. Curb Market Prices Are Announced tor Tomorrow • " Last week native peaches were sold on the curb market. There will be more this week at the curb market. The women sold over $36 worth here last week. Prices for this week are as follows: •> Eggs, 14 cents per dozen; carrots, 5 cents per bunch; onions, 2c lb.; new potatoes, 1 l-2c lb.; strawberries, 7c quart; huckleberries, 8 l-3c quart; beets, 3c bunch; cucumbers, 5 cents pound; garden peas, 4c quart; sweet potatoes, 2c per lb.; meal, lc lb, THE ENTERPRISE Roosevelt 26 Votes from State WINS TRIP I " One Martin County boy ia car tain to make the trip and possibly a second on* will riait "Washing ton City for a week during the Ut ter part of this month and early July aa guests of The Enterpriae. Thad F. Harrison - tackled the job earnestly and procured the necessary subscriptions to earn a free trip to the capital city. vHe will leave June 30 in company with boys from Roanoke Rapids, Weldon, Ahoskie, Jackson, and Windsor. The boys will be in the care of Mr. Royal A. White, of Aulander. LOCALS WIN TWO OF FIRST THREE GAMES PLAYED • To Play Elizabeth City Jay r Birds Here Tuesday Afternoon In the first period of play, William ston's baseball team won two games and lost one to claim second place in the newly organized Albemarle Lea gue. This afternoon, the Martins are playing Edenton's Colonials here. Next Tuesday, Elizabeth City meets the locals here for the first time, Man ager Spivey announcing that ladies will be admitted free to that game. Colerain and Williamston opened play in the Albemarle League here last Tuesday afternoon, when Wil liamston triumphed over the Bertie boys by a 7 to 2 score, the game evi dencing a fast and entertaining brand of ball. A large crowd, many of which were from out of town, was in at tendance, creating a fair financial re turn for the first official game of the season. Kugler, star pitcher for Davidson College during the past seasoii, was on the mound for the locals, allowing on ly four hits and making one of his team's nine hits. The young man worked hard, striking out eleven men and allowing only 15 men to face him in the first five innings of play. Cof field starred at the bat and in the field for the locals, Whitehurst, of Rober sonville, leading members of both the teartis at the bat with three hits. This afternoon Edenton is playing the locals here, and next Tuesday aft ernoon Elizabeth City comes here to play the locals for the first time this nMMon. > •' Last Wednesday, Herring, former Wake Forest college pitcher, hurled a six-hit game to aid the local* in their 5 to 1 victory over Colerain in a fast game played at Windsor. Coble was behind the bat, and made two of the local's eight hits. With Jimmie Brown on base, Coflield made the first home run of the season. Earps and Jimmie Brown also annexed two hits each during the play, while Colerain's field ers made three circus catches to hold down the locals in their hits and runs. Yesterday, the Martins were turned back by Edenton 11 to 3 at Edenton, Mills and Gardner working on the mound for the locals and Coble and Latham behind the bat. B. Gaylord led the hitting for the locals with two hits. A wet field slowed down the game and resulted in a few errors. Kugler and Latham are scheduled for the battery positions here this aft ernoon. Presbyterian Services In The County tor Sunday f Sunday, June 19, 1932: Church school will. meet at 9:45 a. m. as usual and followed by the wor ship service and serifton at 11 a. m. The subject will be "Laying down one's life." The Sacrament of Baptism will be administered during ll#. serv ifce. At Bear Grass the church school will meet at a. m., and the worship service and sermon will be at 8 p. m. Those who made a profession of their faith in Christ during the recent meet ing will be baptized. At Roberson's Chapel the church ! school will meet at 4 p. m.—this will be followed by the sermon and the i Baptism of those who came forward I during the meeting at Bear Grass. Come and join with us in the wor ship of the King of Kings and the Lord of Lords. f STANDING OP CLUBS I i Turns W. L- Pet Elicabeth City 1— 3 0 1000 Williamston 2 1 .667 Edenton . 12 .333 Colerain 0 3 .000 Williamstoa, Martin County, North Carolina, Friday, June 17,1932 ONLY FLARE-UP OVERPROPOSAL FOR WET PLANK • Martin Delegates Favored Dry Plank By 12 to 7 Vote Yesterday More than 5,000 delegates, friends and spectators of North Carolina De mocracy gathered in Raleigh's new au ditorium yesterday to take part in one of the most harmonious conventions held in the State in many years. The general trend of the proceedings was for a union of Democracy at the polls next November. Unanimous support was pledged to Franklin D. Roosevelt in his conquest for the presidential nomination, and a platform that was neither wet nor dry was adopted by a big majority. A resolution was passed instructing del egates to cast North Carolina's 26 votes in the National Convention for the nomination of Roosevelt. The outward harmony, save for the prohibition flare-up in the afternoon, was attested in the fact that only two roll calls were necessary to decide con tests—the first, for the election of the elector-at-large from the east, in which Judge J. Crawford Biggs, of Raleigh, won over State Senator Rivers D. Johnson,'of Warsaw, by a vote of 1,- 213 1-2 to 1,198 1-2; and the second, on the minority demand for a prohibi tion resubmission plank in the plat form, which was swamped so thorough ly that the vote was not completed and official totals were neyfr tabulated. Unofficial totals showed the vote to have been 1,762 to 511 against the wet proposal. Wsta Make Noiae The wet element made so much noise, cheering their own advocates and booing those who counseled a gafnst a course described as jeopardiz ing the party's future in the Novem ber election—even the silver-tongued Clyde Hoey, former Congressman, who treaded for sane reflection and party its weakness in the balloting came as a shock to many in the convention hall. The platform battle raged for little more than an hour after former Lieut. Governor R. A. Doughton brought in the majority platform committee re port, signed by 9 of the II members, and containing .a plank recognizing the right of the people to change by legal methods the laws under which they live, but pledging support to the Eigh teenth Amendment so long as it re mained in the Constitution. Minority Report That in itself in the platform of a party which has not had prohibition before it as a convention issue 'since the State voted out liquor a quarter, of a century ago, might in times pasti have been construed as a wet victory,| but the moinrity element was not sat-j isfied, and H. L. Foxhall, of Edge combe, presented the minority plank, signed only by himself and J. L. Wig gin*, of Chowan, calling for instruct ing the Chicago, delegation to vote for a resubmission plank. j The first major demonstration of, the convention greeted the minority re port, and the minority demonstrations were frequent as John H. Small, form- 1 er Congressman from the first district, 1 and F. E. Winslow, of Edgecombe, berated the majority plank as a "mean- J ingless platitude" and used the term "hypocrites" in referring to those sponsoring it. * Pleads For Harmony | Stepping to the speaker's stand in the face of a full minute's wet ap plause, Mr. Hoey declared that pro hibition was not before the conven ' tion, pleaded for harmony and con sideration of those back home who knew the benefits of prohibition, and urged that the question be left to the Chicago convention, at which he said it was well known what would be done. "Don't lay too great a burden upon those who must carry the party ban ner iiv November before a great dry citizenship," implored Mr. Hoey, who was interrupted several times during his speech by cries from the floor of "Let us vote." Martin County's Democracy got a bit tangled up, for last Saturday its convention favored a wet and yester day a dry vote of 12 to 7 was report ed on the roll call. A. D. Mac Lean, of Beaufort, Ed Flannagan, of Pitt, V. C. Meekins, of Dare, and Mrs. Herbert Leary, of Hertford, were named as delegates to the Chicago convention from the first district. Lindsay C. Warren was elect ed one of the ten delegates-at-large. E. E. Bell, of Pollocksville, Jones County, if conducting a field demon stration to see if it pays to fertilize pasture for beef cattle. HOOVER, CURTIS AGAIN NOMINEES OF REPUBLICANS Straddle Liquor Question in National Convention At Chicago Considering it unwise to change horses in the middle of a stream, Re publicans in their national convention at Chicag9 yesterday nominated Her bert Hoover for the presidency and Charles Curtis as his running mate. The nominations were made on the first ballot, the convention endorsing Mr. Hoover's record and straddling the prohibition issue. The body de clared that Republicans in the House and Senate should vote for a resolu tion submitting a twentieth amend ment to the several states, Secretary of State Stimson stating last night that those states favoring prohibiion 'could have it and that the federal gov ernment would cooperate with any such states in keeping the evil from reaching into those states from other sections where liquor was recognized. In other words, the Republicans did not declare for a national repeal of the eighteenth amendment, but merely shifted the burden to the States. North Carolina's delegation support ed the President with its 26 votes, but members of the body announced that the prohibition plank was not dry enough, and that they would not be bound by it when they waged their campaign against the Democrats for governor and senator. "The Republi cans have turned down the dry laws and attempted to cover the act with dry slogan," it was remarked. There was little discord in the Re publican meeting, the delegates ap parently realizing that Hoover was to be nominated or all hopes were lost. Fully realizing that Hoover must head the party, the convention threw bodily from the hall former United States Senator Joseph 1. France, of Mary land, when he would have advocated Calvin Coolidge for the nomination. Well, the Democrats go to Chicago Monday week, when all the good and meritorious work so ably described this week will be disputed in no un certain tone. Political WILL NOT GIVE HALF HOLIDAY Efforts To Have All Stores Close Each Wednesday Afternoon Fail Efforts made by several individual' merchants here to perfect an agree ment whereby all business houses would close for a half day each Wed nesday afternoon proved worthless when it was learned this week that the A. and P. and Young stores had b icen instructed to remain open days each week, regardless of whatever action the other merchants took. While it may be possible that the other merchant* will sign the agree ment and close their stores later on, the prospect for a half-day holiday each week is not so good just now. Mer chants' are closing their stores each Wednesday afternoon in a number of towns in this section, according to re ports received "here, and disappoirrt ment is reported in some quarters here because of the failure to perfect a clon ing agreement. In Windsor it is said the merchants agreed to close even if the A. and P. grocery remained open. MAN SHOCKED BY LIGHTNING BOLT Lucian J. Hardison Badly Jarred but Not Seriously Hurt Yesterday Mr. I.ucian J. Hardison, Williams Township'citizen and a candidate for the register of deeds nomination in the recent primary, was badly but not seriously shocked by lightning yes terday afternoon at a logging camp in Washington County. The bolt struck a tree nearby, killing a mule and knock ing down another. Mr. W. G. Hardi son- who was also in the camp at the time, was not hurt. Two mules were hitched to a lug wagon, the bolt knocking both of them down, and while both of them tried to get up only one succeeded, the other dropping back dead. Although Mr. Hardison was badly! jarred, he was not hurt much and is able to b« out and at work. Miss Hariell Wins Second Place In Health Contest Miss Naomi Harrell, of the Oak City Girls' Club, represented the couo-j ty at the district health contest and received second place in the district. Tfcere were 17 counties sending health contestants to the district meeting. ' i TWO BIG SUITS ARE PLACED ON CIVIL CALENDAR Clark and Johnson Damage Suits Are Scheduled for Trial Here Next Week While much of next week will be spent in,clearing 26 cases from the criminal docket, it is understood that preparations are being made to call the damage *uits of Andrew H. Clark against Mrs. Mary Moore and Mrs. Margaret Bonner, of Smithfield, and of Edgar Johnson against the Hoffler- Boney Transfer, Co.. of Wallace. It is believed the court will have time to hear these two cases, and that any oth ers scheduled for trial next week will likely be continued. Mr. Johnson, Robersonville man, is suing for $25,000, charging in his com plaint that through the uegligence of the truck operators he was permanent ly and seriously injured in an automo bile-truck wreck between Wilson and Goldsboro last November. For sev eral weeks following the wreck, Mr. I Johnson was not expected to li\Je, Wilson hospital attendants who treat led him stating at that time there was I little hope of recovery. He pulled ! through and only a few days ago was I he able to be out and then only by the aid of crutches. Mr. Johnson will be represented by Attorneys J. C. Smith, 'of Robersonville, and Hugh G. Hor ton, of Williamston. As a result of injuries received when he was struck by an automobile as he walked along the highway near his home in Everetts, Mr. Clark is su ing Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Bonner for $20,000. Mr. Clark suffered an injury to his head and remained in a hospital several weeks, his condition soon after the accident being described as criti cal. He is represented by Attorney Dunning. BENEFIT MOVIE HERE NEXT WEEK Firemen Sponsoring Sale of Tickets To Joe Brown's Comedy Scream "Firemen, Save My; Child," spon- sored by the Williamston Volunteer Fire 'Company, is one of Joe E. Brown's latest comedies for First Na tion, and is rated as a real mirth-inaker. I The picture has one of the most im portant casts ever assembled and screened, with Mr. Brown, who is ac claimed the chief fun-maker in the talkies. The thrills so common in the lives of many firemen and those who fol low the. red apparatus are vividly screened hy Mr. Brown as he quits suddenly the herp role as ball play | er in the middle of an important game to answer a fire call. The picture will he shown here next .Thursday and Friday at the Watts unconscious Theatre, the management agreeing to' Charged with larceny and receiving, I share proceeds created in the sale of Holton Hyman was sentenced to the ! tickets by the fir«i»en or thir repre- r,,a,K •' I"'" 1 " 1 f >' ur ""'"'ihv sentatives. A will be appreciated if l* roß rcsl, ' ,c ' 'he ' case you will patronize the local company James Patton Kith larceny ' in its effort to build up its relief fund. alM ' receiving. VITAL STATISTICS FUNERAL IS HELD REPORT FOR MAY, FOR MRS - MODLIN Total of 40 Births and 15 Deaths Are Reported in County Last Month Forty births and 15 deaths were re ported in this county during the month of May, according to a review of vital statistics filed in the county court- house thi» week. Two or three of the registrars failed to report tn accord ance with the law requiring all re ports for any one monffi be reported not later than the fifth of the follow ing mo^th. Jamesville reported one birth and one death; Williams, Griffins, and Bear Grass reported no births or deaths: Williamston Township had 11 births and 4 deaths; Cros* Roads Re ported 1 birth and no deaths. There were 9 births and 4 deaths in Rober sonville /Township. One birth and no deaths were reported in Poplar Point. Hamilton balanced its statistics for the period with 4 deaths and 4 births. Goose Nest reported 4 births and 1 death. f WHERE THEY PLAY 1 FRIDAY, JUNE 17th Colerain at Elizabeth City Kdenton at Williamston TUESDAY, JUNE 21at Elizabeth City at WiUianiston Colerain at Edenton WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22nd Willianiston at Elizabeth City Edenton at Windsor THURSDAY, JUNE 23rd Elizabeth City at Edenton Colerain at Willianiston Superior Court Will Begin Here Monday PLENTY RAIN 1 The order of the seasons has just about reversed itself in this. section. A few days ago crops were burning in the fields; now they are about to drown. Reports | from the Ctoss Roads section yes r terday afternoon indicated that the - crop* in that section had been dam aged by excessive rains, and that much tobacco had fallen. The con dition was not described as seri ous, however. In other sections, farmer* have been able to continue | their plowing without any long de | 'ays- Wind and hail accompanied the showers in some parts of the coun , ty yesterday afternoon, but very little damage resulted, according to the reports received here. 'ONLY 4 CASES IN COUNTY COURT HERE TUESDAY Two SSO Fines Are Imposed By Judge Joseph,,W. Bailey Four cases were called in the Mar gin County Recorder's Courf here last Tuesday by Judge Joseph YV. Bailey. Two SSO fines were imposed and two road sentences were meted out by the judge, a nol pros resulting in the fourth case. James Mines, charged with commit ting an assault with a deadly weapon, was given six months on the roads. He append to the higher courts. Will Co (held, James Hodges, and N. A. Baker were found guilty of manufacturing liquor near here last week. ( offield and Baker were lined SSO each and taxed with two thirds of ithe cost. Judgment was suspended as to Hodges upon his payment of one- I third of the eostV Luther Nicholson, ( a fourth party in the case, was found { not guilty. [ In making the arrests shortly after midnight Wednesday of last week, | Sheriff { B. Roebuck was taken for a hear by Hodges, and a hard "tussle" followed. Hodges was sleeping at the still when the officer arrived, and just as the sheriff started to arrest him he ' stimubled and fell into Hodges arms. Hodges, startled by the sudden awak ening, and unable to see, thought a bear had him and he tried to icar a way. Over and over the officer and his man rolled, one on top and then the other. One of the other men start ed to make a dash for (freedom and ran into a tree and knocked himself Native of County Died at Home of Her Daughter In Hopewell, Va. I Funeral rites for Mrs. Alphia Jane Modlin were held at the home of her soil, Johnson Modlin, in Jamesville Township. Tuesday of last week, in terment following in the Mizelle burial ground there. Rev. A. Corey pfficiat ear™ Mrs. Modlin, 82 years old, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. 11. VV. Mizelle,'ill Hopewell the Saturday be fore. During the past four years, she had spent much of her time visiting her children, making her home with her daughter in Hopewell, Va, De spite her advanced age she enjoyed good health up until the time she suf fered the paralytic stroke. She is survived by four children, Mrs. H.-W. Mizelle;- of Hopewell; Mrs. Cora Ange, of Washington Coun ty; George Modlin, of Washington City, and Johnson Modlin, of James ville. A native of this county* Mrs. Mod lin was beloved by a wide circle tif friends for h«r goodness and kindness. Expect Large Crowds At Court Here Next Week According tg information coming from the courthouse yesterday noon. large crowds are expected to at tend court here next week. Thirty- witnesses had been summoned up until yesterday in one case alone, and probably more will be called between now and Monday. The attorney rep resenting Charlie Garfield, negro, charged with housebreaking, summon ed the 32 witnesses, it was learned. Advertisers Will Fnd Our Colr umi i Latchkey to Over Sixteen Hundred Martin County Homes ESTABLISHED 1898 JUDGE FRIZZELL WILL PRESIDE; 26 CRIMINAL CASES Nature of Docket Different For That of Any Called In Several Terms File Martin County Superior court convenes for its re«\ilar one-week June term here next Monday for the trial of crijiimaf and civil cases. Jiylge J. Paul I'rizzell, of Snow Hill, is sched uled to preside, the jurist coming here for the second time since he has been on the bench.— : The make-up of the docket is very unusual this time, the nature of the cases showing a'drift in crome from li quor and its allied interests to more serious violations, including acts of burglary, housebreaking, larceny and seduction. And then the docket Car ries a comparatively small number of cases or just about half as many as were scheduled a year ago. F.leven of tUe 2(> criminal causes were entered on itlu- docket Vy warrants; ten others were aiypealejl from the recorder's court, and still five others were con- tinued from terms, of the su perior court. The docket carries 10 housebreaking and larceny cases, 5 as sault cases, 4 cases charging reckless driving or defendants with driving while tlrunk, 1 seduction case, l*li- quor case, another charging embezzle ment, and another charging defendant with hunting without proper license, and 2 charging Jiurglary and still ait- other charging fornication adultery. l'robably the most serious case scheduled for trial during the term is the one charging l-ov-ingood Mordecai, a negro formerly of. Robersonville, with burglary. Moredcai is alleged to have entered the home of Mr. F. K. | Hodges here early on the morning of 'June 5. lie was later critically wound 'ed when he attenol to enter the home of Mr, ' j li.o. non Watts I Street. M ..lec.i: ..>•! i'.u-, in the county 1 i here vvilli :, c!>...ii e to live, but with little hope yi io.ii lete re covery tar as ii could * learned, 'Murdecair will face trial i \t week without private c> n.e' Ii , it is gen- I erall\ linili rsli i d tl .it the court will provide the scrvi. rs of ' -fense at torney for him. ( harlic Garfield, Robet • i; die" ne gro, CoiHiected with .: vei .r* Of rub beries Iferi by M i l- ,u' tatements to officers, 'will also "lace trial next week, reports militating tLai he was associated with Moid cai at time, but failing In impli ale him with the two crimes committed on June 5. Gar field will be "hy—Attorney 11 ugh (i. Horti m. hollowing is a list uf cases that are scheduled for trial, their nature, and how entered upon the docket: Fletcher By rant, seduction; contin ued from March term 'of court. S. 1.. W'oulardy assault with deadly weapon; continued from previous term. Ralph Bonds, larceny; appeal. * I). M. Ruber.son, reckless driving; oontinued •from previous- -term. . (Liiiitiijiwui i n liai k page) PENSION CHECKS ARE RECEIVED Twenty-three Widows and Veterans Will Receive Around $1,815.10 Pension checks, amounting to ap proxrmarely $1,K15.10, were - TeceWed" from the State treasurer this week for ilelivery to widows of the Confederacy and Confederate veterans of this court- 1 ty. Twnty-three of the checks are for widows, all but-three of the widows' checks being for SSO. Three widows get $15(1 each, and the veterans get $182.50. Since the list was prepared, one veteran, Jos. \V. Ward, ditd, leav ing only one veteran, Mr. 1). F. Rob erson, of Kobersonville, to get a check. It is understood that some arrange ments are generally made to have the check for a veteran who dies within •a certain time of the pension payment date delivered to his relatives. Clerk of the Court R. J. Peel, who has willingly given such of his time in searching old war records and in making applications for pensions, now has for delivery checks for the widows whose names are listed as follows: Arcena Andrews, Mary A. Everett, Maliala J. Curganus, Martha Gurganits, Susan Hamilton, Mary Ann Brown, Ruth S. Cliessan, Sarah A. Hoard, Elisabeth Keel, Nan cy J. Manning, Winnie Mizelle, Mar tha J. Peel, Louise Perry, Mary G. Perry, Martha E. Philpot, Allie Rid dick, Mosella Roberson, Caroline Rog erson, Irene A. Smith, Martha A. White, Virginia Perry, Mary Thomp- . _ son.

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