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VOL. XIII. ' / FINAL EDITION. ELIZABETH CITY, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY EVENING. JULY 5. 1923. FOUR PACES. NO. 154.
SEEMS H ATE EDGE
Agreement Reached Thurs
day, Which May Result in
16-Fi??t Road Thru Camden
foot road through Umden uouniy
hv way of Belcroas -fQllowIrig; 'a inset;.
Tim riitav of~?H t?j, pf~ tHMlT
r.-mtes with Commissioner Hart~^at
At ??>' rate, the advocates of the
i.niirHmii?P rniHt. at thp close of the
meeting, agreea 10 withdraw?-from,
the fight for the'routing of the road
"by Camden Courthouse, provided
lhat a way_coyld be found to finance
1 S-foot road through the County by
-way of BekTuas, aftPT~~maklng it
5'ear that if a road only nine feet
wide is to be built they will contend
for it to go by Camden Courthouse.
Accordingly Commissioner Hart
stated that he would give the advo
cates of the Belcross route ten days
1n which to make satisfactory ar
rangements with him relative to the
financing of the 16-foot road, and
that if within that period of time
they fail to make such arrangements'
"he will notify the advocates of the
?courthouse route and arrangements
?can be made for carrying the fight
before the entire Highway Commis
From the tenor of remarks made
-at the hearing it would seem that
what would he a satisfactory ar
rangement with Mr. Hart would be
for the advocates of the Belcross
route ,ln provide for the difference
way by way of Belcross and of a
?_ nine-foot highway by way of the
courthouse. The amount that would
have to be so raised would not seem
to present an insuperable obstacle.
however. Krom the point otadlver
gence of the two routes to their
point o? concurrence it would cost
le?? than $4,800 more to build a 16
foot road by Belcross than it would
Cost to build h nine-foot road by the
courthouse. From Robinson's, farm
to the point of divergence tathardly
more than a quarter of a mile and
from the point of "Concurrence to the
Camden-Currituck line is prohably
even less than a quarter of a in He.
The foregoing tentative compro
mise w'as reached after a day of
lieated controversy on both sides.
Commissioner Hart met represen
tatives of the opposing delegations
at the Chamber of Commerce rooms
Thursday morning, with both sides
cocked and primed for a hot flght.
t In the interest of compromise, he
suugested a conference between him
self and J. C. B. Ehringhaus and J.
K. Wilson, representing the Belcross
delegation and I. M. Meeklns, rep
x???Otlng the Camden delegation.
FoffoWlnr - -the.?conference. at
which what passed was not revealed,"
the hearing was resumed and Com
missioner Hart asked the courthouse
delegation if they would yield in
their flght for the courthouse route
If by doing so a 16-foot road by Bel
cross could be assured. At first
their answer was a decided nega
tive. advocates of the long
route declaring that they would pre
fer a 9-foot road by the courthouse
1n preference to a 16-foot road by
Belcross, and Commissioner Hart ac
cordingly told both factions that they
might as well take their flght before
the Highway Commission at Raleigh.
"No matter which way 1 decide,"
he said, "there will be ap appeal, and
I do not wsnt to put myself In that
position. However, I will be frank
to tell you that it is my belief that
with the facts and figures furnished
me by the engineer before them, the
State Commission will run the road
..through Camden County by Bel
It was following the foregoing
declaration from Mr. Hart that Col
onel Meeklns, speaking for the court
house crowd, accepted the tentative
compromise heretofore outlined.
SpeaHing prior to the hearing
Thursday morning for a reporter to
this newspaper, Mr. Hart deplored
his Inability to give the people of
this section a 16-foot Instead of a ?
foot road to Currituck Courthouse
and the Virginia line "Nobody Is
more anxious for a 16-foot road than
1 am." said Mr. Hart, "but 9 feet Is
as wide as J can build It with the
fund* that have been apportioned
this district." I
Mr. Hart then went on to say that
the funds to the various districts
were apportioned on a basis of pop
ulation and area and that this fact.!
taking n<f consideration of the vast
water area of this district, of the
many fills to be made^gnd of the nu
merous bridges to be constructed was
the explanation of the fact that coun
t es in this section are alone In get
ting roads only 9 feet In width.
"I had nothing to do with the ap
P^o/jWent." he says, "and I do not
wish It understood that I consider IL
9 equitable; But this was a matter oif
which decision had been reached
wlien I became a member of the
guts Highway Commission, H
"Another thing that people of my
district dn not consider when they
omplaln that'the roads are better In
other parts of the State than they
are In his section la that paved roada
we.fe begun In these other aectlons
before the State system of construc
tion and maintenance went Into op
eration. whereaa In these counties
that are complaining no paved roada
whatever had been trollt when the
State came In. Lenoir, for Instance,
spent two mllMoma for paved roods
FORCED TO JI MP
- FROM, n\i.i.oox
Tlu* AMHN'lllltil 1'h*jw)
Indianapolis. July 5. ? Roy
Donaldson and !'. A. Erlach.
pilot and aid in the City of
Springfield, an entry In the na
tional baloon race which start
ed from here yesterday, were
injured slightly today when
they were forced to jump from
In Afternoon Garaa
And Edenton Took Game At
?denton Wednesday Morn
ing. Eden ton Here Friday
Ballentlne proved too good for
Edenton Wednesday afternoon and
Elizabeth City won 2 to 0 in the sec
ond game of the day. Edenton won
4 to S in the morning game played
at Edenton. which went 11' Innings.
Friday Elisabeth City artd Eden
ton will play in Elizabeth City, and
Elizabeth City will pay In Edenton
A crowd estimated at between 1,
500 and 2.000 attended the game on
Wednesday afternoon, the grand
stand and bleachers being packed,
crowds packing the space alongside
of'the players' benches and between
the grandstand and the fence, and
automobiles completely covertng-thr
space beyond the out field. One sec
tion of the bleachers gave way to the
weight of the crowd during the
game, but nobody was hurj.
Features, of the game in the after
noon were the three base hits of Ab
bott for Elizabeth Citv and Catfs for
Edenton. Abbott also stole a hit
from Jacobs when he grabbed his
straight liner over Hie second bag.
Outifielding on both teams was per
The first tally for Elizabeth City
was made in the first frame when
Gard got to first on Cates' frtmble
at second. Shipp sacrificed and Gard
went to second. Abbott slapp?-d a
throe-base hit to left field >and Gard
scored. Hood flied out to Whealton
and Abbott was Lagged out at third.
| The other nir came in the sixth
I Inning. Abbott filed out to Nixon.
Hood hit by second base, stole sec
ond and got to third when Barrett
fmlssed Esleek's throw, to second.
Treakle grounded to Cates and Hood
jscored, Treakle. going out at .first.
jChalkey grounded out Eslee kto Nlx
I The fecore by Innings: .
II H K
Edenton 000 000 000?0 6 4
E. City 100 001 000?2 6 3
The box score:
Barrett, bs ?, 4 0 0 1
Wood, cf ^ 4 0 0 0
'Jacobs. 3b 4 0. 0 1
'Nixon, lb . 4 0 2 0
'Whealton, c t 4\'0 2 1
i Goodwin, rf 3 0 0 0
Daniels. If 2 0 0 0
Cates. 2b ; ._3 0 1 1
Ealeek, p ft?0?1 - 0
Totals 31 0 d 4
K. <'lty. All. It. H. K.
Gard, 3b ^ 1 4 1 I 2
Shlpp. ss _.3 0 1 1
Abbott. 2b 3 0 1 0
Hood, cf 4 110
Traakla. rf 2 0 0 __II
Chalkey, If .. , 2 0 0 0
Trueblood, lb 3 0 0 0
Ballentlne, p ; 3 0 .1 0
Host, C : 3 0 1 0
Totals , ? 97 2 6 3
ASK FOR PROTECTION
OF FEDERAL TROOPS
New York, July S?Declaring that
the lives of President Moton of Tun
kegeo Institute and the negro physi
cian* at the Veteran* Hospital at
Tuskegee, Alabama. have been
threatened by masked mobs, the
National Association for the Ad=
vancement of Colored People today
wired President Harding urging him
to send federal troops to pVblScf
FOUR PERSONS DIE -
WHEN HOTEL BURNS
Pittsburg, July 6.?Four persons
were burned to death when fire to
day s*ept through the Schmidt Ho
tel at McKeesport near here. The
bodies of two men and a woman are
unidentified. Bis guests were In
jured. two serlouftly. and scores were
rescued by the po'lce and by leaping .
In that county and turned them over |
to the State, K?ttlng,only $400,000
back for them.'
?Me Hart emrhatleally denied the
report, current here since the aglta-!
tlon for a Id-foot Instead of a 9-foot 1
road to Currituck Courthouse and |
the Virginia line was begun, that
Perquimans Is going to get a 1 (1-foot
road without paying for the addi
tional seven feet of width while In
I'aftquotank and Chowan this addl
tlonal width la being paid for by the
County. The State will not pay for
a width of mora than t feet In Per
quimans. waa the flat declaration of
IS IT ANOTHER BALKAN WAR?
On the left King Boris of Bulgaria, whose throne may be in
danger through the political coup in Sofia which overthrew the
"peasant" Cabinet, and on the right, Stamboulisky, the "peasant"
Premier, who was taken prisoner by the military party.
A BLOWING HOCK
lllowing Rock, July 5.?Attorneys
from all sections of the State are
here for the 25th annual meeting of
the North Carolina liar Association,
which convenes here today and for
j two days thereafter will be in ses
1 The address of welcome will be de
livered Thursday morning at the op
jthe Watauga couaiy^.bar and the re
sponse will he handled by John 757
I Dawson of" Kinston. L, R. Varser,
.'president of the association is on the
) schedule for the annual president's
' address, ins sunjeci RSTtlH? Iwen BTT
nounced as "The North 'Carolina Ju
dicial System.'* ~
Others on the three days' program
|include Walter Clark, Jr.. Cluw4ot t ?*;
R. E.' Denny. Greensboro; Judge W;
(p. Harding. Charlotte. |Qd A. Mitch
ell Palmer, former United States At
Following the adjournment Satur
da> morning the lawyers will be tak
jen on a rld?* over the Yonahlossee
j road to LAnvllle.
TO NAME CANDIDATES
I Br TTi? A??odil?4 Pr***?
i Chicago. July 5.?A national con
tention of the Federated Farmer
j Labor party, representing Industrial
| workers and farmers wJJl be held in
j December or January for the purpose
of nominating presidential and other
candidates in the 19.24 election If the
: report of the organization committee
J is adopted hy the delegaes meeting
here wltTFTHe national" Furmer-ba
? bor convention.
Praise For Gibbons
Great Falls, Mont., July 5?Demp
,aey today was preparing for a few
'< days vacation with his mother In
i Salt Lake City. He expressed ad
miration for Gibbons' ability as a
boxer and declared he wanted to
? give him credit for his wonderful
I showing. "I hope Gibbons was not
jhurt," he said. "He Is a great borer
and put up a fast bout: I hope the
crowd was pleased."
; The champion has two badly dis
colored eyes from a wound under the
! right and an old cut opened pp over
the left as the result of Gibbons*
I left hooks and right crosses. He
?wore a straw hat pulled low over his
I forehead today partially hiding his
right eye which was Just beginning
I to get blue.
MONIIOK UODPItKY DKAD
Monroe Godfrey, aged 6fi. died at
, his home In the Rerea community
Wednesday at 7:30, after 19 years
of suffering from cancer He Is sur
vived by his- wife; by one son. Wil
liam Godfrey of this County, by two
daughters. Mrs. Reana White of
! Portsmouth, and Mrs. H. F. Colev of
!thls County; and by one sister. Mla*j
.Sarah K. Godfrey of Parksville.
I "TKe funeral was conducted by
the pastor. Rev. R. F. Hall, from the
[home at 3:30 Thursday afternoon,;
Interment being made In the Martin
Prltchrad burying ground.4 . . |
Miss Ressle Meads and Mr. Charles
Harold Forbes were quietly married !
Tuesday evening at eight o'clock at
Christ church, the rector, Rev..Geo. j
F. Hill performing the ceremony In j
the presence of members of the im
mediate famlles and a few Intimate
?Th? hrldf. who In thp attractive
daughter of Mrs. C. H. Meads of thU
city, was gowned In a suit of blue
with grey trimmings and accessories
to match. The groom is with U*e C^
H- Robinson Company. They ^rllr
make their home here.
I.KVUTHA* HO\K T>RV
New York. Jnlr S.?Th? aciant lln-|
or. I^Tlattian. y??t?rday nn
tier Arst tran? Atlantic roymgr with a
dry bar. - '
Margaret Zoluny, daughter of the
Doted sculptor, George Julian Zol
nay, who Is a talented dancer un
der the director of Paul Tchernl
koff. Sne Is shown In the costume
which she wore when giving a Chi*
nese solo dance at a recital for the
benefit of the Washington Opera
The Kiwanis Outing
Summer School Students Ap
preciative of Courtesy
The Kiwanlans were hosts Tues
jday night to the teachers who are
'Attending the Summef^School^ here
and to thp Rotarlans and their wives.
President Claud WllllainK made a
few remarks In IiIh characterlntic.
snappy style and llenry LeRoy Jr.
welcomed the guents of the evening.
Songs by members of both club*,
the yell by the teachers, and popu
lar numbern by the famous Kiwanis
quartet were greatly enjoyed by all.
An amusing feature of the even
ing wan an Ice cream eatlnK content
entered Into by three ItotHrlans.
three KiwaniSns and three of the
teachers. The latter won the prise
though Frank Scattergood and Hen
ry I^eRoy Jr. are said to hate starred
In handling the cones.
The host left at H o'clock In th?*
evening and returned at about 10 I
and ail those who went on the rld?
down the river d<>clsrfd enthuslsntl
cally that they had had a mont pleas
I The Kiwanlans gsve an excursion i
lant yeac_in honor of Jlhft, attendants
at the Elizabeth City Rummer School
and the teachers expressed them
selves ss being tilthly Impressed with
tHe thougntfulnesn and honpltallty of
the Kiwanlans. '
PROGRESS MADE IN
(Bjr The AiMorlnlcd I'rrtu)
ten City. July r. Coincident
with the meeting lsst evening of the
fnlted States and Mexican recognl-1
tlrtn commissioners with President
Obregon and Secretary of'Treasurer I
!>?: ift.HuvrU. H...?** stjuixulMri i
tstlvely thst "very grstlfving proit
ress" hsd been made recently In con
ciliating views of the two govern
ments on Mexico's petroleum and ag
rarlsn pollclen. Agreement has been
resetted on more than two-thirds of
the question* at Innue, although the
remainder contain some of the most
Miss Norn Stnlllngs of Wilson Is
the Kueet of Miss Frances Madrln on,
SIX Ml.l.KI) WHEN
nvniMFs rm i ?nE_IJ
(H> Tin* ""UN-lnfiil IVr*?)
Hudd? rsAeld, Eng.. July 5.
?Six peraona were killed an<t
aeven Injured wht-n the I/<cd:?
Manchester express. train
drawn by two engine* collided
while running full speed with
an engine outaide-thv tunnel at
Diggle, near here, the crash
piling up a mass of wreckage.
Counting lis Losses
(H* I'uo Ah? iiiij Pmtl
Shelby. .Montana. July 5.?Its'
TFenzy of excttement KUbiodlr
day. Shelby , sal down ta_coupt.?Jt?^
pTTnthe debit sTile" Tit =U?e ledge rj
this little cow town, fight center of j
I the world yesterday, must write
jdown a deficit of approximately!
$100,000. Emotionally for Shelby, I
the fight was an outstanding success, j
? The town wanted Gibbons to stay;
with the champion for 15 rounds and;
I they saw him do it. The challenger!
j offered no alibis for his defeat, but j
(declared that he desired a return]
.match. He was unmarked except fori
? a large blue welt on the thigh which'
lie said was caused-by a low blow
i that inflicted severe pain.
I AT KUTHEKKOKDTON
Rutherfrndtonr??C.. -July e '
t"America waa chosen, perhaps by the
ihand of Providence, to first hold
,alof.t the torch of liberty and there
fore the manifest destiny or America
is to Insure the blcnliigi of liberty
|i<> mankind everyfliere," declared
'Angus W. McLean of Lumberton, N.
C-. speaking here on the occasion of
a Fmnth of .luh rt'tetii ut inn mi the
subject of "The Spirit of 1776."
I "She should guard lis sacred pre
cincts with a Jealous eyiv" h*?--a<lTirtry
"and should -remember that Liberty
has always been purchased at a stu
pendous cost In blood and treasure.
"We are so aceustonied to the
blessings of freedom that we some
times forget tln? distance we have
travelled h.'twc^n our original and
present status. We are inclined to
fornet that 'civilization is a tree
nourished not f>y rain and snow but
J by the tears and blood of the patriots
and prophets of yesterday."
The speaker reviewed the progress
of government from that of the roy
al prerogative of kings to that of the
American and later republics and de
tailed the sacrifices of the great men
?of early American history who made
I It possible for. the present day gov
ernment of the United States. He
declared that the principle of the
equality of all men at creation, which
had its origin in the teachings of
Christ, was so utterly n*w to those
of ottier centuries that it could not
be comprehended. TTveifnhose who,"
j because of their condition of near
| slavery, were the most benefitted by
it failed to grasp the significance of
:the new doctrine. It remained to
j America, he said, to lead the way in
11he declaration of principles which
have lived and grown stronger with
jtimer-ibe principles of equality and
the creation of man with Inalienable
MTTLK GlltL l)K M>
Velda Mae Twlddy. aged 7 months. I
died at the Community Hospital j
Tuesday afternoon at 3:30, after an
illness of four days. She Is survived
by her mother and father, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Twlddy. and by three,
brothers. William, Marshall and ;
The funeral was conducted at the
home on Parsonage street Wednes-'
day afternoon by Ftev. George F. Sul-,
llvan and Interment was made In.
BANK OF ENGLAND
RAISES ITS RATE
IB* Tk? AmatU(#4 Pmm)
London. July 6. ? The Hank of
England today ral*ed It* rate to four!
per cent from the three per-cent lev
el that haa prmlM for a year.
TEN DEATHS IN OHIO
IN FOURTH ACCIDENTS
Columbu*. July 6.?At leaat ten!
per*onn are known to hava lout their.
lire* in Fourth of July accldenta yea- <
terday In Ohio. More than a acore
L1TTLK CURL RRKAKH ARM
Little Marie Oaakln*. 4 year old !
daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Z. n. Oaa
kln* on Houthern Avenue, fell from j
the porch while playing Wednesday
and broke two bone* In her right,
arm I>r. R. L. Kendrlck wan Bum-!
moned and the little girl H* resting
as well aa could be expected today.
?Mew Vork. Julj t. 6 put untinr.
cloned quiet. Middling 27 65 an ad-1
vanee of 40 polo-<. Futures, clou-;
Ing bid. July 2? 40; Oct 21.77;
Dec 23 28; 22 99, March 22.91, .
New York. July 5. ?^CottjBTh fu
turea opened today at the following
level*: July 2ft.02. October 26.53.
December 23.05, January 22.75.
Ulr. and Mr*. Pat Sjevena of Cam
den were In th? cltf Wedne?<fky vla
The Glorious Fourth
Passed Otf Quietly
Crowds Enjoy Great Baseball
Gams, Horse Racing and
July the Fourth passed off quietly
^dneida) with quife a number of
ucaoltvfroin out -el_the? city here to
witness tbe sporTw^-Xor the boys, boat
racing, horse racing 4K)d the baseball
E.in?- between?and Kljza
?nr th.? i.pvH1 entreats. the climbing
of the greasy pole attracted the larg
est nutuIter of entrants. Milton Bell
finally reaching the bag .containing
the 300 pennies given by the three
banks of the city; after boys had
rrjv?b the top of the pole. Other
priz?3F-JUid the winners are as fol
Obstruction race: 1st prize. Ran
dolph Dozler, pocket knife, given by
J. H. Aydlett"*Hardware Co.; 2nd
prize. Mike Mettrey. shirt given by
the Rucker & Sheely Co.; 3rd prize.
Asher Scott, bathing suit, given by
McCabe ? Orlce.
Sack race: 1st prize, Luther Saw
wr. pair keds given by the Spencer
Walker Co.; 2nd'prize, William Mid
gett. flash light-r given by the Apoth
ecary Shop: third prize, Christmas
Mettrey. belt given by Oliver ('.ilbert.
Three legged race: 1st prize, Wil
liam Midgett. cuff links, given by T.
T. Turner & Co.. and Phil Davis, tie
given by Weeks & Sawyer; 2nd prlzo "
Aubrey C.allop. knife, given by the
P. W. Mellck Co., a.DJtl Rlucher Ehr
ingnaus. VTTtrotH" record, given by
the Duff Piano Company; 3rd prize,?
Roscoe Foreman and David Straughn
-flawh liL-hts given bv D. M. Jones
Hardware Co. and Sharber & White
Hardware Co. ?. \ - ?
, Bicycle race: 1st prize, Joe Kra
mer. Kodak, given by the Standard
Pharmacy; pnd prize. Joe Pool, base
ballbat. given by the uuipepper
iHnrdwar" Co.: 3rd prize, Eversharp
; pencil, given by^Klvln Chambers. _
Camden Blades won in the out
board motor boat races, which took ?
place at 4 o'clock in the afternooii.
Mr. Blades.' boat was Ifi feet long
and two feet wide with a V-shaped
bottom end a two-horse power 2-cyl
inder Johnson motor. *
I Rufus Handy came secofid with a
boat three feet wide and 16 feet
long with a two-horsepower single
cylinder motor. ' ?
Jefferson Slsk came third In' the
| race, driving a lfi-foot boat, pro
pelled by a two-cylinder Johnson mo- r
Morrlsette Pendleton had a good
lead on Mr. Bundy until his propel
iler went wrong and he had to get
, out of the race.
1 The course of the race was-from
? the Texas Company around R$d
(Buoy to a flag stationed at Dawson's
[bath house and back over the'mrme
jcourse, making a run of practically '
(three miles. With practically 15
LmfWKMird?motor., boats JtL..tllft- city.?
water-craft enthusiasts were disap
pointed to see only four entrle* oa
At the fair grounds there was A ?
good crowd to see the races.
In Class A race "Corbln," 1-1-1,
owned by J. C. Modlln and driven by
Herbert Thompson, won all heats.
This was the fastest race of the day,
"Petrol," 2-3-2, owned by L. B.
Culpepper and J W. Walker and
driven by J. W. Walker, came in sec
ond; "Gladys-Be-Sure," 3-2-4. owned
by L. B. Culpepper and J. W. Walk
er and driven by Charlie Ives, third;
amf "Mable O." 4-4-3, owned and
driven by John Hurdle, fourth. Time
2 mln., 18*4 sec.7~2 mln., 17^4 sec.;
2 mln.. 21 sec.
In Class B. r*ace "W. J." 2-1-1
owned and driven by L. B. Arm
strong. was flrst; "Sam B.," 1-2-2,
owned by Herman Newbern and
driven by J. W. Walker, second;
"Robert Foatella." 4-3-3, owned and
driven by Marvin Scott', third, and
"Tom Harrell," ^1*4-4. 'owned and
driven by Herbert Thompson, fourth.
Time: 2 mln., 23 V4 nee.; 2 mln., 24*4
we.; 2 mln., 26 *ec.
The mule race wa* won by Butler
At Dawaon'* ?wlmmlnK resort a
crowd enjoyed the afternoon *porta
from Mart to flnlah. F*rl*e* were
won an follow*:
Free-for-all boy*' *wimmlnjc race:
Joah Dawaon Jr.. flrat prlie. William
Wlnalow. second; Davie flpence.
Free-for-?ll girls' awtmmlnx race:
Heaale Horner, flrat prlxe; Jeanne
Ifoutp. aeconrd; France* Lewis, ^hl/d.
Hoy* under 16 swimming race:
Kenneth lfolloman. flrat prise; Ken
nedy Houtt. *econd.
Canoe Paddling race. won by
canoe *v?-lc?n?lnfc to Lester Winder
and Clyde Gregson.
/ MltS. CIjKAIIV l>KAI>
Mr*. Charlie Cleary died at her
homo on Beech street Tuesday after
noon at * o'clock, ffter a week'a Ill
ness She wan about 60 year* old
and I* survived by her husband and
four children. Mrs. Lem Ituesell, Mrs.
Hallle Ander*on. Mrs. Mary Holmea
mid Robert Cleary.
Tin fun#"ral WA1 gOllllUi'letl lij Pp.
M. H. D. Wilson at the home Wed
nesday afternoon, and Interment waa
made In Hollywood. .
OemrmMratlon At MnrrlaCtta'a
Demonstrations by a factory rep
?eaentatlve of the Chambera flreleaa
taa ranges will be given at M. C.
Vforrlaette Company on Friday and
Saturday mornings. Hounewlvea of
Elisabeth City are Invited to take ad
rentage of the demonetratlone. adv.