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BIG FEATURE ftT
WORK OF NATION TO
;HoWN at state fair
DISPATCHES FROM RALEIGH
and Happenings That MarK
Progress of North-Carolina Peo
pir, fathered Around the State
. .. I
The war work or the nation will be
-vir at the North Carolina State
K. ; October 21-26, Col. J. E. Pogue,
r., v f ary of the fair, announced. The
Xor: i Carolina fair will be one of 35
to .pet this exhibit. "It will double the
a r i; lance at the fair." Col. Pogue
rui.i pieefully in giving out the news
;.; :h;s great exhibit was to be seen
he.--. The show will require eight
nsainl square feet of exhibit space.
te following matter descriptive of
the exhibit is taken from the press
service of the Department of Agricul
ture, telling of the exhibit:
The . combined display will ba a war
f ho v from beginning to end(, for ev
ery activity of the government now
has a bearing, more or less direct, on
the one national aim of preserving
popular rule for the world. Thus, not
only will there be. vital interest in
the exhibits of the War and Navy
Departments, but in the displays of
the work of the Department of Agri.
culture in stimulating increased pro
duction of food; the activities of the
Food Administration in encouraging
the conservation and equitable dietri
bution of this fundamental war mu
nition; the addition of -new food
sources through the Bureau of Fish
eries of the Department of Commerce;
the safeguarding of human life and
indirectly increasing of coal produc
tion through the work of the mine res
cue cars of the Bureau of Mines, De
partment of the Interior; and the
spreading of official news through the
Committee on Public Information.
The War Department display can
hardly fail to place Americans more
closely in touch with their boys who
are making more uneasy the heads
that wear the crowns.
Shade for Summer Chicks;
Poultry often fails to make satisfac
tory growth because proper shade is
not within the range. Birds suffer
greatly from the excessive heat of late
summer, advises Dr. B. F. Kaupp of
tne Agricultural Experiment Station,
and to do their best they must be pro
vided with grassy, shady runs, having
before them at all times plenty of
clean pure water. Good corn and rood
chicks, for instance, can be grown
with success on the same land; one
helping in the success of the other.
The birds need a free range. There
-are lots of bugs, Insects and good
srren feed going to waste on the aver-
age farm at this time of the year and
the birds thrive-well on these. They
will also protect to some extent, the
crops and fertilize the land.
It must be remembered that lice,
mites, and sticktight fleas thrive well
ard multiply rapidly during August.
Thse can be controlled a careful
u- of kerosine, louse powder, or dips.
Contribute to the Red Cross.
The North Carolina food adminis
trator has found eight merchants in
The State guilty of violating the food
regulations and has allowed them to
njake contributions to the Red Cross
i tnging from $25 to $100 in lieu of
more drastic penalty. In some of the
asf.j it is prescribed that the mer
chant close his store for several days,
lasting the notice that it is closed for
violation of the food administration
relations. Thosevfolating the reg
uiations and their gifts to the Red
r; H. Harris"" of Louisbury, $100;
Hl!amy & Co., Enfield, $100; Ira.D.
Wood, Enfield, $50; Meyer Grocery
r"mpany, of Wilmington., $50; Thom
as Grocery Store, Wilmington, $25;
Thomas F. Wood, Inc., Wilmington,
F. M. Ross, Wilmington, $25.
Some Charters and Commissions.
Aji amended charter filed for the
NVlonal Oil Co., of Wilmington,
T u , . .. ... .
, lP ' orporation.
The Secretary of State issued a
f garter to the Planters Bank and
Jrit Company, Fremont, to do a
peroral banking business. The cap
alization is $25,000, with which
amount it will begin business. E. T.
1,n and Thomas E. Cooper, Wil
11 -ngton, with P. M. Best and others
f Fremont are incorporators.
Try'ng for Cantonments.
eigh is in a fair way to get a
camp and Wilmington is trying
Jnr an aviation camp. Tank' camp in
ttor, Colonel Clopton has been to
Kaiei8h, and looked the land over. It
understood that he and others rep-
--nung the war department were
I " Pleased with Raleigh. Mr. Hugh
rp " ' Ul wimington, has asked
ator Simmons to urge the location
aviation station at WrightSTllle
? U-boat, operating
-ixonn Carolina coast.
Farm Convention August 28.
u view oi the present high price ol
fS,,8h0rtage of labor d the
necessity for increased production on
t iarm' the aPProaching Farmers'
and Farm Women's Convention at
, -"c6. August 28 to 30, prom-
llT , Ce f the most interesting
and instructive gatherings ever held
in the state. In order to nrnt.t th
country, the farmers know it will be
necessary to take advantage of the
t"uai practical methods of production
The present need of labor saving
machinery has drawn considerable at-
lencion toward the farm tractor. Per-
sons who wish to secure a tractor are
often at a loss to know what make to
purcnase. Very few have had an op
portunity to see several kinds tested
out together. For this reason arrange
ments navp been made to secure eight
of the standard makes of tractors for
demonstration on the colleee farm.
This Will crlirr. V. n
, & luuaB attending tne con-
venuon an opportunity to see in actual
operation under field conditions, the
A VPrv Plavulon in I -r i
v viauu., rumson, interna
tional, John Deer, Mbline, Sandusky
and the Staude Mak-A-Tractor.
The women's program committee
have arranged practical demonstra
tions and discussions which will be
of-value to all housekeepers. Among
the things of interest are demonstra
ons or simple home labor saving de
vices, selection and preparation of
economic foods, butter making in the
home, preparing the soybean and spy
bean products for food, preserving
eggs, drying fruits and vegetables and
canning meats. In co-operation with
Mrs. McKImmons division an exhibit
f foods made from the soybean and
soybean products will be made.
Sheep Work Recognized.
Recognizing a good thing when he
sees it, Mr. Homer W. Smith, club
leader for the Extension Division in
South Dakotah, has written the North
Carolina Agricultural Extension Serv
ice for a supply of Extension Circu
lar No. 64 "Successful Sheep and
Lamb Raising." This circular, which
was prepared by Mr. R. S. Curtis, is
recognized as one of the most valua
ble publications recently issued in re
gard to sheep raising. In fact. North
Carolina's sheep work is now attract
ting nation-wide reputation. Mt.
Lewis W. Penwell, chief of the wool
division of the War Industries Board,
has also recently written. Mr. Curtis a
letter commenting favorably on the
progress North Carolina is making in
bringing to the attention of the peo
ple the world-wide shortage of mutton
and wool, and, because of Mr. Curtis'
special work in this direction, has rec
ommended him for appointment as
wool demonstrator for the State.
Recent N. C. Casualties.
Casualties among North Carolina
troops overseas as shown in late re
ports are as follows:
Killed in action: Lieut. Guy J. Win
stead, Roxboro; Sergt. T. M. Allen,
Bessemer City: Privates L. L. Water
field, Knott's Island; D. A. Williams,
Statesville; Corp. L. E. Thompson,
Thurman; C. C. Hall, Red Springs; B.
C. Jackson, Kinston; Corp. E. G.
Died of Wounds:
Corp. W. S. Tuck-
er. Magnolia; Private J. L. Pearce,
Selma; Geo. R. Davis, Maiden.
Severely wounded: Sergts. B. A.
McCarell, Charlotte; W. C. Leonard;
Cedar Falls; G. E. Henderson, Canton;
Corps. M. Read, Biltmore; W. H.
Suthern, Marion; C. E. Davis, Ashe
ville; J. C. Shutt, Winston-Salem; W.
A. Vaughan, Fayetteville; Privates A.
C. Benton, Magnolia; W. L. Morton,
Oakville; Jesse Wood, LaGrange; D.
C. Hall, Durham; V. E. Harris, By
num; W. H. Heath, Cove City; J. D.
Morris, ' Youngsville; J. W. Smith,
Vanceboro; J. C. Cook, Advance; R.
C. Crawford, Davidson J. H. Eason,
Benson; C. E. C. Cothran, Charlotte;
Sam Shirley, Walstonburg; Geo. Ang
lin, Cane River; Rosier Gongo, Bak
ersville; E. P. Rose, Newbern; F. C.
Black, Charlotte; A. C. Harrolson,
Ruff in; A. G. Holder, Clayton; R. C.
Harris, Williamston; J. A. Bruce,
Randleman; E. G. Denton, Charlotte.
Jas. N. Moore, Big Ridge; Corp. C. E.
Prisoners, or missing: ' Corps. Osco
Tucker, Laurel Springs; W. S. Gard
ner, Magnolia; Privates G. C. Gray.
Charlotte; W. E. Neel, Salisbury; A.
L. Williams, aBiley.
Nine Brigade Camp.
Secretary-Manager H. V. D. King,
of the Fayetteville chamber of com
merce, stated upon authoritative in-
formation tnat in aaaiuuu iu
three-brigade artillery camp, the im
mediate construction of which nas
been authorized by the secretary oi
war, the department has orders to
plan for a six-brigade camp, which,
with a remount station,, quartermas
ter's depot, base hospital, veterinary
hospital and general headquarters,
.. r a nnn men
will mean tne presence ui u-,w
in the Fayetteville camp.
Enlistments for the Navy.
The closing of enlistments aim -
in. the navy and naval re-
4 serve force is only temporary,
Ensign W. K. Skelton, ;
a this State, in a statment
n,,hile here, n that statement,
mauo . . i j Y.a
he urged men
navy to me w 7" 8C they
U JZjZZ Is a
tn. admess when there
wm u . ; H added that
call for atotoente. He adae
this "chance ought J
of the young m In
POLK COUNTY NEWS, TRYON, N. C.
IN SHEEP1 MEETING
rHE NDUSTRIAL AGENT OF THE
C. L. IS CO-OPERATING .
WITH FARM WORKERS.
FOR MORE SHEEP AND WOOL
Sheep Shearing Demonstration Is to
Be Pulled Off During Meeting
on September 12.
Raleigh. Mr. G. A. Caldwell, asrri-
cultural and industrial agent for the
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, was a
visitor at the offices of the experi
ment station and agricultural exten
sion service. Mr. Cardwell is a very
interested co-operator with the agri
cultural workers in the , development
of farming conditions In. eastern sec
tion of North Carolina, having been
instrumental in having the banks of
the section annrnnriatfi funds tnr
financing livestock and other clubs
Just now he is interested in the
question of more sheep and wool and
is co-operating with Mr. R. S. Curtis
in making a success of the big sheep
and wool meeting to be held at Wil
mington on September 12. .
Mr. Curtis has arranged a compre
henslve exhibit of sheep and wool and
has arranged for a sheep shearing
demonstration by one of the field men
Great Progress In DHve.
balisbury. Methodists throughout
the Western. North Carolina Confer
ence will be interested in an an
nouncement of the progress that is be
ing made towards the raising of $100,
000 for an endowment fund for the
superannuuated ministers and wid
ows and orphans of ministers in this
Rev. J, P. Rodgers, who was ap
pointed by the last annual conference
to raise this amount nad who is mak
ing his home and his headquarters in
Salisbury, states that about two-thirds
of the desired amount has already
been pledged and that prospects are
good for the completion of the full
amount by conference time or shortly
J. A.. Bell, a layman, of Charlotte,
originated the plan and by his own
efforts raised $16,000 is a starter for
Physicians In Trouble.
Raleigh. The State Board of Health
made public the names of seven phy
sicians of Robeson county who have
been convicted during the present
month of violating the State quaran
tine law. In each of the seven cases
the physician was found guilty of
having failed to report cases of ty
phoid fever as required by the statute.
Among those found guilty of violat
ing the law in Robeson county was a
former member of the General Assem
bly of the State. The names and ad
dresses are as follows: Dr. N. H. An
drews, Rowland; Dr. H. H. Hodgin,
Dr. R. D. McMillan, Dr. B. F. McMil
lan, Red Springs; Dr. W. F. Stephens,
Fairmont; Dr. D. S. Currie, Parkton,
and Dr. W. P. Exum, Maxton.
Fayetteville. With a representa
tive of the surgeon general's office in
stiuting the work of cleaning up the
city, morally, members of the United
States Highways Bureau and the State
Highway Commission looking after
the improvement of the roads leading
to the cantonment site, and examiners
from the War Department's land bu
reau advertising for landowners to
come forward with legal description
of their lands, crops and timber for
purposes of valuation, Fayetteville war
camp activities are beginning to take
Reduce Work Hours.
Greensboro. Proximity, White Oak
and Revolution cotton mills and Prox
imity Print Works announced to their
employes that, effective at once, 55
instead of 60 hours will constitute a
week's work and there will be no re
duction in pay. These are the mills
of the Cone family.
Condition of the "Gassed."
Wilmington. Information from the
Coast Guard Station on Smith's Is
land, at the mouth of the Cape Fear
river, is, that none of the victims of
the gas there recently suffered serious
injury and all are doing well. Those
who suffered at the lighthouse are un
derstood to have been the keeper,
Captain Charlie Swann, his wife and
one other, composing the entire crew
of the lighthouse, while three of the
coast guards at the life saving station
Western Union Pays Raise.
Charlotte.--The employes of the
Western Union Telegraph Company
at the Charlotte office are expecting
their pay checks the first of Septem
ber to include increases of 10 per cent
in their salaries, effective from July 1
it was learned. The head of the
Western Union. Employes' Association
approved the request tor the raise,
which later was approved by the com
pany. The proposal has been submit
ted to Postmaster General Burleson,
director of wire communication lines,
for final approraX
THE GOOD ROADS ASSOCIATION
North Carolina G. R. A. Adiourm
-After a Most Successful
Wilmington. Following a day full
of social and business interest the
North Carolina Good Roads Associa
tion adjourned its annual convention
at Wrightsville Beach, having elected
the following officets:
President, W. A. McGirt of Wil
Vice president, Benehan Cameron of
Durham county, A. M. McDonald of
Secretary, Joseph Hyde Pratt of
Chapel Hill, now with the American
expeditionary force, re-elected.
Assistant secretary, Miss H. M. Ber
ry of Chapel Hill, re-elected.
The delegates were the guests of the
cfty on an automobile tour of the city
and county in the morning, the trip
including the steel shipyard. Follow
ing the sightseeing a fish-fry was
given in the grove at Wrightsville Sta
tion. At the afternoon session a paper
was read by Major George Butler, of
Sampson, in which a law compelling
the use of broad tires by vehicles was
demanded as necessary for the pres
ervation of good roads.
Colonel Cameron made a strong pre
sentation of the claims for the Norfolk-Wilmington
link of the Bankhead
road .especially for sentiment to raise
fundS for building the bridge across
Roanoke river, the cost of which will
be approximately a quarter of a mil
H. D. Williams, of Kenansville, re
ported on the progress of the Wil-mJngton-Goldsboro
that the only bad part of this road,
which lies in Duplin county, would be
put in good condition before Novem
ber. To Combat Profiteering.
Fayetteville. The directors of the
Fayetteville chamber of commerce
uave appointed a committee to ad
just claims of profiteering which may
arise in connection with the estab
lishing of the artillery training camp
here, as requested by a recent meet
ing of the members' council of the
chamber. The members of the com
mittee are J. Simpson Schenck, well
known real estate man; G. C. Trice,
of the Fayetteville Supply Company,
and assistant to the county food ad
ministrator, and Charles G. Rose,
prominent attorney and leader Of both
the Y. M. C. A. and Red Cross war
fund campaigns here. While it will be
the purpose of the committee to ad
just all complaints to the best of its
ability, the hope is expressed by
chamber of commerce officials that
the time of the committee will not
be taken up with trivial matters, but
only with matters that cannot be
equitably adjusted otherwise.
Solicitor's Supposed Surrender.
Raleigh. The News and Observer
received the following telegram from
Editor O. J. Peterson of the Sampson
Democrat, published at Clinton:
Clinton, N. C. "The people ol
Sampson county', and especially the
grand jury, feel outraged at the sur
render of Solicitor Shaw in the Inves
tigation of the liquor traffic that was
gathering headway here. Judge Al
len left the court for his home this
afternoon. The solicitor went into the
grand jury room, took the subpoenas
from them, dismissed them and went
home. There was no reason for ths
adjournment of the court except that
Judge Allen's son was leaving for the
front and no reason for Mr. Shaw's
leaving that is known. The grand jury
was more than anxious to proceed
with the investigation. An indignation
meeting is probable."
Fairly Valid Defense.
Raleigh. A telegram from Paul S.
Herring, of, Clinton, regarding the so
called 'surrender" of Solicitor Shaw
'n the investigation of liquor traffic
in Sampson county shows that there
is sentiment in Clinton disposed to
justify the action of the solicitor.
"In my opinion," says Mr. Hersing
in his telegram to the News and Ob
server, "the reason Mr. Shaw discon
tinued the investigation for this term
was on account of the very hot weath
er, as the foreman stated in the meet
ing that Mr. Shaw told him."
Money in Milk.
Hickory. An annuol meeting of the
stockholders of the Catawba Co-operative
Creamery was held in Hickory.
Announcement was made that another
excellent year had Just passed. The
auditor's report shows that almost
$250,000 worth of business was trans
acted during the fiscal year ending in
A farewell service was held In hon
or of Miss Ruby Satterfield, who is
leaving for France to serve as home
correspondent at one of the Ameri
can Red Cross hospitals.
Clubmen Not Opposing Camp.
Fayetteville. The report that the
owners of the Overhills club are op
posing the location of a military
training camp near Fayetteville is
"ontradicted by an interview had by
an official of the Fayetteville chamber
of commerce with members of. the
Orerhills club. "These members, of
the Overhills club appear to be Very
friendly to Fayetteville as to the lock
tion of the camp, and very loyal to
the government," ears a summary of
RESI BY ALLIES
FAMOUS LYS SALIENT IS GRADU
ALLY GIVING WAY UNDER
HOLDING ALONG THE VESLE
Foe Given No Rest Along the Somme;
Harassed by Franco-Americans
on Vesle and Lorraine.
Gradually the famous Lys salient in
the region west oif Armentieres is giv
ing way under the pressure of the
British. Again Field Marshal Haig s
forces have compelled the enemy to
seek ground to the eastward where
he will be more secure from the
shells of the big guns that for. several
weeks have been firing criss-cross over
the entire salient, working havoc
among the defenders of the insecure
Likewise the Germans are being
given no rest by the Franco-British
forces north and south of the Somme,
and the French and Americans along
the "Vesle and Americans in Lorraine,
also are harassing them by artillery
fire and local attacks. Nowhere has
the enemy had the beter of any en
counter. Over a front of four miles between
Baillelu and Vieux Rerquin on the
Lys sector, the British have forced
back the Germans to. a depth ranging
from 1,000 to 2,000 yards, taking In
the maneuver the village of Outter
steen and 400 prisoners.
While, as a whole, the German line
between the Somme and the Oise riv
ers are still holding, notwithstanding
the terrific pounding it is receiving
from the allied guns, the British have
drawn nearer the road leading from
Chaulnes to Roye between Chilly and
Farnsart, placing Roye in greater
jeopardy by attack from the north.
At the same time to the south of Roye,
over the four-mile front between
Beuvraignes and Canny-Surmatz, a
violent artilery duel is raging between
the French and Germans. It is in
this region that the French are en
deavoring and in their initial efforts
they have met with considerable suc
cess to carry forward their two-fold
purpose of outflanking both Roye and
Lassigny by a drive eastward.
Along the Vesle river front, where
the Americans and French are hold
ing the line against the Germans,
there has been considerable recipro
cal artillery shelling.
AMERICAN TROOPS REACH
VLADIVOSTOK FROM MANILA
Valdivostok. The transport carry
ing the first contingent of American
troops arrived here after an unevent
ful voyage of seven and a half days
from Manila. The men were in ex
cellent spirits and crowded the rails
and rigging, cheering and being cheer
ed by the men of the allied warships
In the harbor.
SPIRIT OF AMERICAN FORCES
RAISES MORALE OF ALLIES
New York. The spirit of American
forces overseas has raised the morale,
of the allied troops to the highest
j pitch, according to Dr. E. W. Buckley,
' of St. Paul, Minn., who has just re
j turned from a tour of the western
"The keenest impression of anyone
who has the opportunity to visit the
American front is that our boys have
brought the spirit of victory over
seas with them," Dr. Buckley declar
ed. "They are out to win, the French
know it, the British know it, and what
is more important, the Germans know
COFERENCE ON WAR
PRISONERS PUT OFF
Paris. At the request of the Ger
man government, the ' Ferman-Ameri-can
conference regarding war prison
ers has been postponed, acordig to a
Geeva dispatch, published in the
Echo de Paris.
AMERICANS GAIN MORE
GROUND AT FRAPELLE
With the American Army in Lor
raine. The Americans gained more
ground at Frapelle, despite a total of
2,500 shells dropped by the enemy on
the village, and a raid of the Germans,
which was repulsed by the American
artillery and automatic rifle fire. In
the Woevre an American patrol had a
Hvely engagement. One American,
wounded in nine places, heroically
carried a wounded comrade to
GOVERNOR BICKETT OPPOSE8
FEDERAL DRAFT PLAN
Washington. Governor Bickett has
joined the fight against the adminis
tration's draft measure to register all
men for the army in the 18-45 group.
He has written a letter to North Caro
lina members of Congress asserting
his reasons for opposing the changes
in ages. He thinks that it would dis
rupt schools and interfere with educa
tion of young fellows. Representative
Webb said that he is opposed to fixing
-he minimum age at 18. He favors 20.
;r R t 9 0 &t
Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts of America.)
NEED FOR SCOUT LEADERS
There is urgent need of trained men
and women for executive work in
scouting. The demand for adequately
trained leaders in newly created counr
ells and In the national organization
greatly exceeds the available supply.
The scout executive in large cities
should compare favorably in breadth
of vision, executive ability and broad
cultural training with the superintend
ent of schools and other administra
tors of large affairs. The almost in
stant placing of executives of this
caliber is assured while the smaller
field awaits the man of less experi
ence and training.
No one any longer doubts the per
manence of the boy scout program.
Its merits and value are not only at
tested by popular approval, but It now
has the active support of thinking,
serious-minded business ant profes
It has demonstrated Its usefulness
to the community, the state and na
tion. Problems of policy, extension,
supervision, and the like, within the
boy scout organization, now have the
attention of men of all shades of so
cial, religious and political belief.
The greatest problem that is facing
the movement, however, is that of
professional leadership the problem
of finding trained men of vision, of
business ability, and of profound inter
est in education, who will devote their
lives to the work as scout executives.
SCOUTS CURE SNAKE BITE.
a recent illustration of the ready
application of scout knowledge is the
saving of the life of a New York boy
who had been bitten by a copperhead
A group of' young people went out
on the Palisades for an outing. One
of the members, William Sander, in
fetching some drinking water dis
turbed a copperhead and was bitten in
the hand by the snake. Fortunately,
there was a group of boy scouts of
TrooQ No. 94 of Manhattan in the Im
mediate vicinity, and he applied to
them for assistance. Scoutmaster
Gramling and Scout Finn applied a
tourniquet and gave-the other first-aid
Later, on reaching the hospital for
further treatment, the doctors declared
that it was the quick and efficient work
of the boy scouts that saved Sander's
Meanwhile, the other scouts started
out to find the snafce. They killed a
brown copperhead 36 Inches long that
they believed Is the onrthat bit young
Sander. Then they searched the neigh
borhood and found red copperhead
and killed that and skinned it also.
HOW ONE SCOUT ENLISTED.
With a good-sized man over his
shoulder, "Little Steve" Masso of
Spokane, Wash., literally "packed" his
way Into the United States service.
Steve had tried five times to get in
to the navy, but was turned down each .
time on account of his height, 5 feet 1
"Now how do you suppose a little
fellow like you could pick up a
wounded comrade and carry him out
of No Man's Land?" asked the exam
ining officer of Steve on his sixth at
tempt. "I'll show you," said Masso, and he
promptly picked up a recruit who was
standing nearby, and with the man
over his shoulder, marched triumph
antly around the recruiting office.
"You'll do," the examining officer de
clared, and the boy explained that his
work with the boy scouts had taught
him hov to shoulder an injured com
rade. SCOUTS TAUGHT TO CREATE.
It is the prime purpose of the boy
scout movement, abroad as well as in
the United States, to teach boys that
to create is better than to destroy.
Splendid first aid and other humani
tarian services have been Tendered by
the scouts in the present European
In the United States the scouts have
assisted in Liberty loan and War Sav
ings stamp sales, in gardening and in
food conservation, as dispatch bear
ers for the government In distributing
pamphlets for the committee- on pub
lic information, have successfully con
ducted a country-wide census" of black
walnut timber for the war department
to make gun stocks and airplane pro
pellers, and have aided In the Red
Cross, the Y. M. C. A. and other war
SCOUTS FIND WHISKY CACHE.
In a new role. They have performed
the many tasks assigned them willing
ly, but never before have they turned
Scout Mason, while out berry hunt
ing, ran across a cache of -whisky, In
the wilds of Hatrhte hottnma Immcdl.
ately.upon discovering It, he sought a
telenhnnp nnd nntf fieri .fh- ivrifw.-
Detectlves went out ud got the
goods, -which consisted of 11 cases of