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The Dunn dispatch. (Dunn, N.C.) 1914-1978, April 28, 1915, Image 1

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MINI EXPLOSIONS EFFECT HUGE RESULTS Tr*nrh*o, Parapet* and Sand Bag* DWappear While Large Mound* ef Fallen DebrW Were Bwn. London, April 25.—'Trench**, par apet* and *and bag* dl»app«arad,“ any* th* Britiih ofBcial “aya wilneaa" deacribing the Britiah mm# axplo i *ioo* which preceded the recent at tack* and capture by tha Britiah at hill No. 90, aoatheast ol Ypres. “Th* whole lurfac* of th* ground,” th* narrative continue*, “a**umed elrange ahape*. Her* it waa torn in to bug* cralera; there large mound* ' fallen debria war* aaen. “A* the report! of th* axploilona died away, our nan, led by their of ficer*. ruahod aero** th* intervening apace of him 40 to 60 yard* lying betwaan our tranche* and tha gaping crater* before them, the frontier cov ered by the attack being only aom 260 yard* in length. “Where the mine* actunlly had ex ploded nothing waa left of the occu pant* of th* Hoetil* Knee, but lo th* neighbaring tranche* our aaaaulting infantry wttnaaaad an extraordinary •cent Many Carman eotdicr*, poaai bly owing to the fact that they were working, wort aurpriaed while in thair akirt alecvee and without equip ment. Stunned by the explosion* and aujactad to a rain of bond gro und#* they gave way to panic. “Curring and ahouting they were falling over one another in their har ry to gain axit* leading into the com munication tranche*. Sum* of thoac in the rear were driving their bayo net* into the bodie* ef their com rad** in front ef them. U4 Bl| MUP| VWi IUIBUMJ IIBM VU</ a momentary glimpse before they fell apon the enemy with the bayonet buret through the nut of trenches, poured into the craters and pressed on down th* conuauakatloa tranche* oattl at last they were stopped by barricades defended by bomb throw era. “Tbs Ant tin* of trenches was cap tured In e few nlpBtss and. 1C pris oners faille to ear bends, bat It was men gunners opened Are and oar whole position became obscured In the smoke of hurting shells. Mean while car bettering had begun to sup port the attack and a tern tic artil lery Ars was maintained far into th* night. Under this fire our men bad to work, throwing up parapets to ward th* enemy, blocking their com munication* and generally rendering their position defensible. "Nor was th* enemy’s infantry idle. Advancing up the communica tion trenches they threw hand gre nades over the barricades end also into th* mine Cretan on the crumb eld* of which oar man were trying to obtain a foothold. “Throughout th* night th* fighting continued, culminating early in th* morning of th* 18 in two massed at tacks by th esnemy. Thosa were beaten off. Despite losses which loft th* hillside covered with deer1, th* enemy continued this pressure during the whole of Sunday until w* gradually war* driven from the south ora edge of th* hi^l. At 6 p. n re inforcements reached our front line and swept the Oerroaas from th* foothold they had gain ad "Piles to this the close proximity of th* contending sides had led to a slackening in th* bombardment, bat it then broke out afresh and with al most aa great Intensity as on th* pre ceding evening. Our position, how ever, was more secure.” A nv wrauTv uji Mir oomoira moot »»• maintained Monday, April It, end that the Germans extended their shelling to the entire Yprea area, including the town itself. In which. It Is asserted, 15 children were killed. That evening the Garment launched two attack* on hill No. 90, It# “eye witness’* asserts both were repulsed. “Still the Germane would not ad mit definite,** the narrative continue* and all night long parties armed with hand grenades made repented efforts te drive as off the hill, their attacks *1 tarn*ting with bombardments from artillery of ell kinds and also trench mertere." By. Wednesday, the “eye witness*' any* the British had firmly establish *d themselves. “The attack anon end Ik* defense of kill No. tO,” the , narrative declares, “will go down in Mtoory as *a* of the finest exploit! of the British triage daring the war “What ear troop* withstood can be realised If H be remembered that the •pace fought oref daring fear end nee half days we* only about W. yards In length by about 200 yards la depth. Tlpen the smell area the enemj far hears hurled tome of metal* ami high eepioatvpa and at Unas the hit! top woe wreathed la poisonoai fames •nd yet ear gollaat infantry did nol tiv# way. They stood firm under ■ fir* which swept away whole **» Mon* »t a time, filled the trench* PRESBYTERY IN HARNBTf FijrilUriHt Presbytery Has Inter esting Meeting With PUgmk Chan*. Sanford, April 24.—Spring meet ing of Fayetteville presbytery met with Piegah church In Harnett coun ty lent Tuesday evening at 8 o’clock. Opening sermon eras preached by Rev. Lacy L. little, missionary to China, the retiring moderator. The roil call showed M present at open ing session, many coming in the fol lowing day. Rev. H. M. LHxon, of Southern Presbyterian College, Red Springs, waa elected modertor; Revs. A. T. Lassiter and K. A. McLeod wore made clerks to assist the stated clerk Rev. J. K Hall. Home mission work claimed an important part in the de liberations, aleo the project for de veloping and solargment of tho work of Southern Presbyterian College at Red Springs. Rev. C. G. Vardell preached a strong sermon Thursday morning and later presented the work being dons with this col togs. Synodical home missions were pre sented by Ear. A. W. Crawford, of Greensboro, synodieal secretary. Rev. Lacy L. Little, of Kiongwin, China, addreoeed the body in behalf of tho foreign missionary work and later addressed the ladies in the school building on mission work. Tho reports from all committees were afc I ouraging and showed much progress along all tinea. The folllowing were elected con. mLesionert to the general assembly which meets at Newport News naxt month: Revs. W. M. Fairley, Fay etteville; M. D. McNeill, Cameron; j. j. nui, mo springs and JUders J. P. Ruseell, Lumber:on; M C. Me* Donnell. West End, and A. D. Mc Gill, Cumberland county. Alternates, K*t. L. L little, Letcher Smith, R. A. McLeod; Eldar* John Graham, H. 'ohn and S. B. McLean. The work waa completed and body adjourned Tho rad* 7 night to meat re fall earns Ion with the church at Hamlet. The meotlng waa largely attended many visiters being present Piageh being a large country chasafa cared for. The entertainment being excellent. The Vale* of Today. While walking in the streets one ia often greeted with the cheerful re mark: “It’* a nice day!” Good days end bed day* exist only in the mind. The weather has nothing to do wit, *t. Each day U what we make it. Suppose you get the word that your salary hat been doubled or that a forgotten uncle has left you |l, 000,000. Whet do you core about the weather then? Or, suppose the per son you lore is dying. Unexpectedly a turn for the better comae. The doctor says your dear one will live. What if it ia hotter than Tophet? It ia a good day, a great day, a happy day. It ia what We think and foel about It that makes each day what it ia. Put down In" the notebook 0# your soul the poet Runaberg's thought, “Each day is a life.” When you gel up in the morning throw back your shoulder*, take a deep breath end meet tho new day like a men. Say to yourself: “Another day, another lifel” For all w# know, it may be the only day we shall ever have. Let us make it the beet day we con. Let ui strive to make it a day worth while, to move a step forward in out work, do all the good w, can, get all the happiness we can today. Right now ia the only time you ee-i control. Y eater day la a record. To morrow la a secret. Today is youn and mine.—Letter in the Philadal phis Prate. Bolt'a Crash Ceaiaeneenent. May 7. 8:00 p. m.—Primary Do pertinent. May », 11:00 a m.—Commence mont Barmen by Rev. Llvingator Johnaon, D. D., natng for the Aral time the new church building. 8:00 p. m.—Mlaaionary addreaaai by Rev. R. M. Logan and Rev. D. W '•rliifc. returned miesionarie* fron Sooth America and China raapactive If. 8:00 p. m—Barmen by Rev. C. W Byrd, D. D. May 10, 8:00 p. at.—Organ recite by Prof. Albert MUdanbarg, of Mare dith College. May U, 8:00 p. m.—DeeUmaUm Contest. May It, 10:00 a m.—Orator's Con teat. May 18, 11:80 a at—Literary Ad drees, Hon. T. W. Biekatt. 8KM p. ta -Grade.ting Bwreiaei 8.-00 p. m.—Operetta with dead bodies and aa encumber* the approach to the front line the reinforcement, could net reach I without haetag to climb seer th I pre.Crete farms of their IhlWn com radea” A COUNTRY WITHOUT FLIES Hoe** Flirt L'akaoam—A llralLk Re. ■art far Uabiea. U ihould ba refreshing and a bit enouruglng to the fatigued, hopeless fly-fighters to know that tbara ie In tbo world a country in which there are no dial. The place 1> the Brit ish West Indiss. Dr. B. U Wash burn who hss recently gone to tbasa island« in the interests of the Inter national Health Commission and who ; has taken up his first work in Port I of Spain, Trinldrd, says, m writing friends In North Carolina: "You will be interested to know that there era no house Aloe here. I did nut aaa any of these in any of the ten te •*: • on which wa stopped. The peo ple know nothing of the bouse fly and in this way, 1/ in no other, era singularly blessed." Dr. Washburn, says further, “To my surprise. I And that all of the islands, and especially British Guiana, era health resorts Tor bailies and era so naod by the psopls from England. It has cer tainly bean true In our cnee, too, far the baby has grown rery much." This interesting fact—that tbara are no fllos in British Weal Indies— start* up a number of question! and curious conjectures. Why is it they hare no flies, Ilka the Sooth Ameri can ant-eater, for Instance ? Cer tainly. it is not that they have no filth. They have heat sad moisture, they have all the filth that la neces sary. With theta throe conditions wa have more flies that wa can man age. and that they have more fav orable conditions without anv flies •__ ._, . . . '• W* are not surprised, fcaiwejrer, bo know, since there are no flies there, Ihst it Is a health resort for babies. England is fortunate in havii* such s place, but babies will d« weir at el most any place where there ere as' flies, provided they mt€ properly fad And nr« kept clean. Were Dr. Waahburn to more for Internetiphel fmd out the causejdr Health. i Wh" God Made tha GDIs ef Dixie. Someone has said that whan God made the Hoothere girl. He sent His angel throughout all th« star strewn :a!as of space to gather all there was of beauty and they threw down their glittering burdens at his fast He began in their wondering proe nee tha work of fashioning tha ; Southern girl. He wrought with the gold and gleam of the stare, sbift [ mg gloriot and rainbow hoes and, tha palled silver of a Southern moon. He wrought with tha crimson which swooped in tha rose’s heart, with tha pure, sweat snow which gleemad font tha lily’s petals and Hie fires and flames which flash end leap from the jcwela’s depth. Then plunging dcop into his own bosom. He took of the love beneath the wind-kissed *>*«* of a summer sea, threw this into the form Ha eras which gleami thore like some rare pearl fashioning and ail H seven veiled Its face, foe Vj, He had wrought the Southern gW, —Exchange. VANCE STARTS EARLY HoUheg Free Aati-TyphaU Dtopea >arias Throughout the County.' Vanca County U gelng after ty phoid fever. Their new health officer Dr. D. C. Abeber, got an the jot there a few monthi ago. Accordinw ti •n unofficial report, He started anti typhoid vaccination dispensaries ail ityrat over the county. At Kittrell nearly one person oat of every foul is already avalliny himself of Om frs» treatment. Elsewhere over thi county the people are Hniny up foi the treatment before the fly and ty photd season yets here in full blast One enthusiastic Vanes Count] man. In wrlliny of tha splendid re suits they are yettiny from that whole time health officer, says, “Hi is a hostler, and ha realises that tu can yet all the co-operation from tie people of this county he wantor PUB* WATER PATS 1 HI* green ayo Columbus, Ohio, in stallad a modern water filtarirq plant Prior to that tiaaa they aaw i more or leas polluted weU ruppl; and an unAltarsd river water. Po s|* years prior to the installation or tha Alter plant, their typhoid feve - death rate averaged « per 1004M Por the six years sines Instalbny thi . plant this typhoid rate has droppsr to ar\. average of lee* than 17 pa 100,000, or shoot one fourth of th I former rate. Practically all thi 1 Improvement 1* credited ta the am a 1 pure Altered water. i —-__ Mr. Hetty Cress, of Safely, Is t the city today. CWvsr Day At Thoas who satarsd tlovsr will roast at OaA N. C, on ths 3rd Saturday la Mfai 2 p m., whsrs ths judgas wttl Mrs ia thair report aa to who frill ftantitlad to the prises offered lasfi^all by the Bank at Coats. Thanl^re 4 priiai offered tael fail by the £k at 1her« will be fear priaSae fellow* *5-00 for the largest nJjLr of acr*« planted in clover; ffi.oafpor the bast sere, *3 00 for the sacdeL best sere; $2.00 for the third beatii^ra. Dr. C. 0. Your* offers $&00 fit ths pretu est rest *rown by a yawn* girl oat on die farm. Mr. W. £ Turlingtoo has charge of this elov^contart and Meears. W. H. Turlingtoa. O. L Smith »nd B. 7. Parrish wtJljL coomlttss to tee who are eotitiof to dm dif ferent P^PM. 5 Mr. C. H. Hudson, mate agent farm dssaonatratioa ahk will be preeent and deliver an Arose ea the clever*. Remember the day, frd Saturday in May Mips, at thh*parh in the town of Coats, and lot ' 1 in more Hover be , the riitruseimn Fee further iaformati idrass or rail on Mr. W. H. Tur m, Duke. K- C-, Routa Mo. £. M. X. PAT SOM. Csahlar, ; of Coate. Rill,Paata aa About ton day* bloom has fallen, psadPts ia ths at the “shuck” of tl t»»s to spray thm ■Ah is ths ■ *»rm around ths pM ' Ths matarial osad | is kuofm as ths1 Sofehur Wash II M»mn a tun PBJ,. A tack or blanket over the beVr* haipe to hold in tha beet and pcuauU aflat tai aig Whoa boiling is ever, add Tatar (cold U all right) to seek* to gallons, atir thoroughly and strain it to remove ■vlimont. “You havo yot to add. tha poison. Ouadva 2 1-2 be. of araaoata of &atc in a gallon of the mixture then pour It back into tha wholo man of aohitioa and atir thoroughly." (If powdered aroanoto of load la used, uao only half the weight aa of the paste form. Those directions are sent oat by tha Division of Entomology of tha 5“ta Department of AgriceKure at Halrigh, and ere tha standard rec ommendation! for pooch and plum •praying at this aaaoon. Tha treatment should bo repeated from 2 to S weeks later, and agela about a month before the fruit is dee to ripan This last mentioned treatment ii needed only for Ebarta and those varieties which ripen with it or later, and for this last spraying no area nat» Of load is -mint This schedule of treatments eras followed on the Slat* That Farm, last year with rery fine laaulta. On tha farm at BtateevOU there was a heavy peach crop on about 600 trees, yet Supt. F. T. Maaham reported that ha found only two or three wormy poaches the whole oaooan^-Ixton slon Farm Nows. SCHOOLS IN CONTESTS B—Msmw Udw. Holds Fourth AmssI Mom at Goldsboro. GoMehoie, April 2*.—The South •aotarn division at High Schools held its fourth annual meet hero Friday *»d was adjudged tU host over hold by this division. A large number of echools were represented and the con taau were not only of a high onler but spirited. The reciter’s medal was won by Miss Annie Graham, of the Godwin School, the dsclaomtion medal by Edwin Gill of the Leurin. b**cg School, the medal fur composi tion was woo by Bryant Tickle of the Plhevilk School. The Ptkevilla High School won the meet with a total of 37 points there by winning the trophy cup offered for tbs school winning the largest l umber _pf points. Godwin won the mp offered for the second highest •cons te athletics. Pikevilk also won the cap offered te the winacr of the race. Evm principal present was enthu siastic over the cordiality of Golds boro The Chamber of Ooauaerce bans the necessary expanse of thi meet. W. F. Alien of the Goldsboro Schools had every arrangement la de tail perfected, and the athletic com «HWe composed of Messrs. Cahrss, fffeaaan. and Dess coed acted and Jndgod the events with a degree of r*eiency seldom seen at college meets. The Fargatlea Kies. A wife heard her hub sad's key in the lock, sad spring, ng up to greet him ea hie evaning hmsn insksg she sxclnlned: “I’m so glad you’ve come. WUL“ And then she swatted far the benediction of Leva, “everything O. K. today ?“ he gayly asked. "Good —I’ve had a herd day of H, sad as there’s time 111 take a little nap be fore dinner * Aajl he res up stairs, white his wife want back to the li brary—te cry! Thousands at man »»“» was a fnl to wasp over sack a trifling matter. Triflingl That mint of tho hue bmsd to Idas Ms wife meant to km tha —-m >f o* Coarse ha lavod her Is Ms way; woaUl fight for har; if called upon. He lovod act lass, ho simply frit that harlog lived happily wtth har for ao many years, that U Is do longer im portant that he should kiss har when thsy met and parted, os in their Toothful romance. And aO too often those endearments which mako tha wife conscious that aha is still held 0* hride, which invigorates her re epoose to the duties lying before her which sustain and comfort her as the testimonials af an unchanged affec tion, are wen by one sacrificed upon the altar ri a husband’. self-compU eeocy. A hatband (s too often content with life as it it; wfc/le tho wife, for biddan by tbs law to tell him that his forgetfulness of eeretaes which ha once lavished upon har it eating out her heart, boeomoa old briars har time. And tho husband wondsrs why!—LedW Ho roe Journal CUNTON HOLDS PRIMARY ..Theodora Patrick. Jr.. Defeats A. *• Oremplor for Mayor. CUnton, April 34—In tho Clinton Dwneermtie town primary today The odore Patrick, Jr., was nominated for mayor over A. B. Grumpier by a ma jority af thirteen H. A. Jomoa, H. D. Smith, A. H. Herring and J. C. Warits wore nominated for commit rionern. Tho race was close hot In nil good fooling end with no disorder. Read - WANTED - Read r A af Ohio, who owns a farm In that SUW, and j;00.1, ** <**M w*"u 10 *« “d hoy In tfato aartlan of North C*roM~- ®V“» har. M .arm w morn with 4* arm. ar mom in eohmaUon. Good sandy loam .oil and May rahaell that can bo mado aa all poryasa farm. Moat bar* a fair dwall to* iwl o<W tnprovsiMiU and fairly eonv«nlt«t to town, school a*d eharihta. - TMa maa la a mood HUoaa In Ohio and will T“*“ '*-*_!*+*” tor **»Uy h. North Carolina and. who k**“ -l*w mk^tabaaaaotofdabt fa-mar l» "Tha OM North SUM.- If mm on. ha* mar. arm. than ha naada, try thit oat af dabt farm*r of Ohla aa year nrtctdmr. ^ A “ ~ - Southland Farm ft Real Estate Exchange, *- pmy L LLOYD WADE, FUM M.aagar. ___ ■ « „ NATO! T. L. BASS COMMITS SUICIDE Wd Official Taka* Owe Life l or Fear of Losing His Saalty. Sanford, April Mayor T, L.| Haas, of Sanford, committed suicide! hi hia home hors this afternoon ba-j tween four and Are o'clock by shoot ing himself through the heart with a fe-ealibra Winchester rifla He left a note pinned to hia coat 'eying that ha feared ha waa goiig to lass his sa»ty and that ha would •*th»r ba dead than In such acondi tion. Ha has boon hi bod health far I . >cmr or mora, and this morning was down ths street remptaliiliif that his head was hurting so bad that U fell like It would burst. He was a candidate for reflection aa mayor, and the primary to choose the may oralty candidate was set for tomor row from 1 to 9 p. m. Ths deceased eras about <1 years M. and has long Van s rwsidaet and! prominent rtlitcn of Sanford, and has •••wad at different limes four terms 1 as mayor. Ha waa for about flfteai years local agent of the Atlantic Coast Ians and 8oothem Railroads,' ftroao which position he retired flra or! •is years ago. Since then he bad. baan engaged in business bare. Ha1 ws* bald in ths highest eateem by! his fsliowf Hiaans and hia tragic death came as a great shock this af ternoon, and hat cast a hath ornrj the satire team. The primary which | was to hare been held tomorrow, will bo caliod off out of respect to hia niomory. aad a delegation from bore Will mrt fn 1-*- D..d__tek aA.i remain*, where they will be buried Wednesday. The deceased laavas a widow, tour eon* and. a daughter. Th* Bone era In T. Baas, Atlanta, ; t C. Haas, Sanford; Olu* and Addis Baas. Croeavilk, 8. C, and a1 ‘lighter ia Hit. Vkgia Warren, of Dunn, N. C Iky a Place of Ground Tha Sanford Express Is of th* opinion that ‘th* bomaiau man •hoald buy land sow, if ba possibly can," this ia an editorial calling at tMtiaa to th* passing of cheap land* in North Carolina. Th# Ntaattm la ■wwdMah^dMhMMNkMM man who doe* not own a boat*. Th* Kxpeaa* calls attonUon to tha fact that ia North Carol In*, with Its atony thousand* of miles of territory and its spreading acres, a large portion uf tha white people are tenants an ha*a to acknowledge the overlordahip of soma on* alaa" In a survey of tha ■ituatiao, Tha Expros* aaya that to rears ago ‘this Stats contained many millions of acres of virgin lands which won purchased tor a song. Hama large tracts in th* sand hill* w»»* sold for not aver $1 aa aero. At the present time some of thee* land* which have bean developed, and ■re among tha moat productive land* In North Carolina, at figure* rang ing from 125 to M aa ten. Thar* era still large tracts of land under*1 eped. and from which tha timber has boon cut, that at an* time could have boon bought at 50 cant* aa acre, hat •r* now wiling at from $10 to 220 an acre.' What th* Exprow aay* of Lw County it true to soma extent of every county In the State. But it Is alto true that thaw cheap lands are fact being taken up and tha oppor tunity ia passing. Ia a vary short tiw# cheap land* ia this Stats will be hard, to And, and such of it a* Will ba offered cheap will ba of tha mttit undesirable kW TVm * hM riven vote* U as excelkrrt policy. No paper could be er>g»ged In a bet ter work than an effort toward Inspi ration far home-owning, an dtW fact that the opportunist ate rapidly paaabig cannot ba toe itroafly em phasised.—Charlotte Obaarvar. UtcUatl Letters, Weak Radiag April IA 1»1A _____ I. Bwaastta, M. U A Croak n, leasts C. A Cos, Jo* Sira A Cbasl A Velrln A Herring, Hanson. A Loras, AI rat 7. Nordon, Zab. B. A Pope, W. H. A Wilkin a, A. It 1A Baker, Mias Dana II. Hollingsworth, Mias TIDia 1A Jodgo, Mitt Addis IA Loom. Mr*. C. M. 1A Malum, Mrs. EOa IV Slmmoaa, Mist Kiltie IA StSAsrt, Mrs A mar W. 17. Wright, Mitt Mahal Tha Southern Marblo Works, which hat boon ope re tad bare far tha past your or mare, their offices being an East Brand (treat, and baa barn ops rated hy Messrs papa A Bdgmtta, has bean dissolved by mutual nasiat. Mr. WlTIk Pope has purebaaad from Mr. Bdgorioa bio bitaeoot In tbo boa*, nom and will oaadnct It ai tha lame pMoa aader tbo aame name, aa ash omur. Mr. Bdgartaa w« atfll re asain with Mr. Papa in tbs eoppctt) of travoting aaltaama, malting Dane Mo boadgaartorn. REVIVAL IN TUI SOUTH w. J. Harehaa. Prariliul of Hmh.ird Air Um Jmt Back bm hmpac tW Trip. Iqak Impended W. J. liars hen, president of tko Boaboard Air Lino ReOway, wke kai returned from a trip of iaapirtiia ev er the property, report* csadltiena la the Booth e* materially improved. Perhaps no other section ef the country ha* been herder Ut by the war's disturbances then the Heath, where business has keen almost par alysed. The railroads serving that territory have suffered accordingly and 1a no other aeetiea of the country have earning* fallen off In larger volume. "The moat encouraging aign I ob served," said Pro*ld*nt Iwdws, "wee in the evidence* of a revival is the lumber trad* which has been al most stagnant sine* the war com menced. Mill* are again ineraosing the output and meat Important af nil, min* that have not boon in ip—Moa for the pant two year* bm already running again or nr* getting ready to opoa up. "The crop outlook this season is encouraging but one ef the biggest advantages to the South that •••■-Hi grow from the demoralisation that boa axis tad ta the cotton trade, is an assurance af a greater di-ersi r.cutioa ef crops bees tee of —* low price prevailing for cotton. The ex tent of increased diverddcoUon will not be determined until cotton plant ing time and the arise af cotton at that lint will largely determine ta what extent it will prevsfi, but that it will ba substantial aad wU ala* ba of eahataallel aad lasting benefit ta the South is practically assured. “Goners! business ia movtag ia bat ter volume in the flsobssrd territory. Merchants stocks have been kayt law for several mentiu but DOW Stair shelves are almeot bar* aad. a general restocking must inevitably father. The Seaboard Air lias's narw read in to Charleston, 8. C., spread up for freight traffic February 1, last, baa started out with a satisfactory bush 1— ^wwsym—fm fair —1-t SSCm 1-J" earvtaa ever tha aaw Uaa wifl ba to augurmted hi about two wotka. “The physical coadHioa af tha Baa hoard Air lino was satisfaoterg throughout. Tbs property ha* beau . w*U maintained aad th* number of bad order ear* shews a reduction of 500 from this time last your. TVs company is wall supplied with equip ment and power aad ia prepared to handle an increase hi bust nee* wbea it comes.”—Well Street Journal. niB INFLUENCE OF THE MOT. 1E8 Th* influence of the average siev ing pictare shew far good or for evil is far-reaching to it* effects. This influence 1* greatly magnified to towns uid village# where It fernieb et on* of the few possible mesas of recreation aad smaaemsal In sack communities legitimate drams, a*. pociaBy of th* higher clam, ia scares oa account of th* uaaU population to which h appeals far support. TVs small admission foe charged kg th* sersm shows makes it possible for moderate-salaried people, who disre gard Mghsr-pricad drams, ta attend often. As a result, thaa* toatitutbms become popalar and provide means *jy ^n»cji um n«T«r>uuma cunt m everybody for entertainment la aat> orally and aaaily quenched; aad thus they become potent factor* la dis seminating and portraying that which la moral or immoral, op lifting or tigiaiiag. TWb powerful imtruamtU for the public weal or woe should be een otantiy guarded. Elderly pan pie, aa a ruin, ere Sand fat their beliefs aad their code of conduct, tad aze not rtaatly bdbmaaad by what they aaa children are vary suamptible ta feed and eell inftuencea, mare i^nilellj ta dm latter, aad aaythiag that comes under their observation ehoeU aa far aa poaeiMs, be cleea aad up right. It is true that there are boards of censorship, national, state and heal, bat every near aad thoa ,1 Mrs 'a their povur ta do peat goad or EM* harm aad they should ecn *td*r it a pewit of bnslaaas haa w to procure only that which wM maa gaud fer their pa tanas. ' •• the writer to any that Sam Par ker'. tha local movie ama, tea tea* very carefal la this

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