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The Franklin Times
A." r. JOHHSOH, K4iwr ui b?i? - TILE COUNTY, THE ?TATK, THE UNION
SCBSCKIPTIOX llil far fM
TOLOTtR LL LOUISBUHG, J. (X, FRIDAY, MAT 4, 1W8
TAKES OFT ^
? TAX PENALTIES
Board Orders Sheriff to Return |
'Those Paid In.
OBDEBS SPECIAL ELEC
TION CEDAB BOCK
CommlAsloBer* Befaaed to Grant LI
mbh To Peddler at Bednctlou
M-iiny BeportH Beeetred ? Paul King
Kf alien h as Coaatable Harr's Town
The Board of County Commissioner*
met in regular besaion on Monday
vith all memrcrs present Aft^r ap
proving minutes of prtvtoiu meeting
the following business was transacted :
On motion of Hudson and seconded
by Wilder the Sheriff was Instructed
to extend the adverting of property
for sale for taxes thirty days.
upon motion Joe Duke and John
R. Harris were allowed pensions.
On motion of Hudson and seconded
by Fuller the Board refused to grant
license to any agent unless he comply
fully with the law relative to Frank
lin County .
The resignation of P. J. King, Con
stable for Harris Township, was re
ceived and filed.
A petition from the Board of Edu
:-.n for Cedar Rock Academy Dds
ti let No. 3, was granted to be held on
si... j. day, June 17, 1922.
Ou .notion of Fuller seconded by
Wilde.- :he County Board authorized
the issuance of their note for <10,000
for School purposes.
The returns from the Bunn High
School District special tax election
were received and announced as fol
lows: Registered 439; for 167;
It was ordered that the bond of G.
B . H. Stal lings, as Standard "Keeper,
was received and filed.
Report of J. C. Jones, Superinten
dent of Public Welfare, was received
The allowance of Wash Perry, out
side pauper, was increased from $2.00
pet month to *4.00.
ft ulgnation of M- S. Clifton as
a member of the Louisburg Township
Road Trustees was received and ac
On motion of Hudson and seconded
by Fuller, A. F. Johnson was elected
a member of the Louisburg Township
Road Trustees to fill the unexpired
term of M. S. Cltfton, resigned.
A motion by Hudson and seconded
by Fuller prevailed Instructing the
Sheriff to discontinue collecting pen
alties on taxes and to re-lmburse those
who had paid same from February
1st, 1922 for the County part.
, Report of Dr . J . E . Ma lone, County
Health officer, was received and fil
ed. He reports that the health of
the County is in good shape and that
the sballpox epidemic has passed
and will soon be stamped out.
On motion it was ordered that the
County allow W- D. "Wester $10.00 for
The report ot J. J. Holden, Super
intendent County Home, was receiv
ed and filed. He reports 10 white
and 7 colored initiates . He also re
ports the death of Thorn aj Crossen,
colore^ since last report.
iM^F^kiiowing a nnmber of a<s
counts the Board adjourned to its
next regular meeting.
THE CHOP CENSUS.
Franklin County tax listers would,
dp well to Work In compliance with the
law relative to the collection of Ag
ricultural Statistics, to get the num
ber of acres planted to each crop on
each farm. To facilitate tjits work
each tana owner should prepare a
list at the sum ot hla and Qfe tenants
plantings to be harvested this year and
give In to the tax lister at. the time
that h*. lists his property for taxation
This Is one of the mMt pregreeSivn
forward looting step* that oAild 4>e
taken by Franklin County In ( Agri
cultural way ' for some years ?Hd It
provides the means for stabilising the
diartet price of products sold try farm
ers and thus helps to protect them
from losses resulting from the manip
ulations of the market by the specula
This data, though collected by the
tax listers, has- nothing to do vglth any
Increase of the too heavy burden aK
ready carried by the tax payers. It
bears the same relation to Agricul
ture as an Industry that an annual In*,
vontory does to other forms of busi
An annual-Survey of crop acreagee
Is of Inestimable value to all cooper
ative marketing movements. Mr. J.
Frank Fooshe, Secretary of khe Pea
nut Growers Exchange ststes thst one
of the blggeet guns of ths opposition
to the Grdsrer* organisation was their
overestimating the 1921 crop. Mr.
Fooshe says, "The cleaners have glut
ted the trade with reports to th'e ef-,
feet that the 1921 crop was 4,000.000
bags, hoping thereby to so lower the
price to the Growers that the Peanut
O row ers Rxchange would be brought
Into discredit with its own members,
and eventually be forced to the wall.'
THM FRANKLIN TTMB8
11. SO Par Year in Advance
CO ITT Y PfELD JtKET
Big P?y Ant Bk Crow*? List ot \flm.
- both of Dlfftr*nt Prises.
W# hope that the County field meet
held at the Fair Grounds Wednesday
afternoon. April 26th, was ooly & small
Tiegliutiif 01 a big annual cOTttty
As It waa five schools entered, there
was a big crowd and everybody had
a good time.
The following system of scoring
was used. For the individual events
five points were given to the winner
ot first place, three points to the win
ner of second place and one point to
the winner of third place. For team
events ten, six and two points res
pectively were given. A prlxe ot |15
was given to Loulsburg tor winning
the highest total number of points.
The schools entering were Frank
lin ton, Loulsburg, Cedar Rock, Justice
and Seven Paths.
The following 1s the scorers record
for the afternoon:
Class 1 (80-90 lbs.)
Standing Broad Jump ? Willie Ouke,
Frankllnton, 7 ft. 7 3-4 in.; Valon
LUes, Loulsburg, 7 ft. 5 1-2 In. No
entrees from Co Sect Rock, Justice,
Seven Paths. "
Running Broad Jump? Willie Duke,
Uranklinton, 13 ft. 11 In. ; Louis Scog*
gin, Loulsburg, 14 ft. 1 In.; Johnnie
Ray Taylor, Cedar Rock, 15 ft. 10 in.;
No entreeB from Justice and Seven
60 Yard Dash ? Frankllnton, Willie |
Duke; Loulsburg, Hep Stovall, First |
lor; Seven Paths, Bruce Sykes; No
entree from Justice.
200 Yard Relay ? Frankllnton, First
place; Loulsburg, Second place.
Basket Ball Distance Throw ? Frank
linton, Aubrey Fry, First place; Louis-,
burg, Valon Llles, Second place.
Second Class (90-115 lbs.)
Standing Broad Jump? Sherwood
Roberson, Frankllnton, 7 ft. 11 3-4 In. ;
Ivey Hale, Loulsburg, S ft. 3' 1-4 in;
Marvin Bowden, Justice, 8 ft. 6 1-2 in.
No entrees from Cedar Rock and Sev
en Paths .
Running Broad Jump ? Willie Duke,
Frankllnton, 15 ft. 7 In.; Louis Scog
gin, Loulsburg, 14 ft. 1 in . ; ? Marvin
Bowden. Justice, 15 ft. No entrees
from Cedar Rock and Seven Paths.
60 Yard Dash ? Franklinton, Sher
wood Robinson; Louisburg, Will Yar
borough, First; Cedar Rock, Eugene*
Sykes; Justice. Raymond Perry. No
entree from Seven Paths.
240 Yard Relay ? Franklinton, First
Basket Ball Distance Throw ? Frank
linton, John Fry, First place; Louls
burg, Garland Moseley, Second place.
Class Three (Over 115 lbs)
Running Broad Jump ? Sam Rowe,
Frankllnton, M ft. 8 3-4 In.; Alexan
der Wilson,, Loulsburg, 17 ft. 1-4 In.;
Kirby Parrlsh, Cedar Rock, 16 ft. 3
1-4 in.; Clayton Edwards, Justice, 16
ft. 9 In.
Running High Jump ? Cltfton Mitch
iner, Frankllnton; Mack Stamps, Lou
lsburg. 5 ft. 6 1-2 In. ; Klrby Parrlsh,
Cedar Rock; Clayton Edwards, Justice.
70 Yard Dash ? Franklinton, CUfton
Mitchiner; Loulsburg, Mack Stamps,
Cedar Rock, Avery Cooke, First place;
Justice. Raymond Perry.
280 Yard Relay ? Loulsburg, First
Loulsburg entered all the girls
events winning first place in each
case Blnce there was no competition.
Frankllnton ? 43 Points.
Loulsburg ? 120 Points.
Cedar Rock ? 16 Points
Justice ? 12 Points.
The letter Issued' by Miss Pauline
Smith, Home Demonstration Agent,
extending thanks tor the assistance
rendered her which resulted in such
a successful Rally Day tor the Bet
ter Bread Contest Close, Is as follows:
Ijoulshurg, N. Car.,
April 19th. 1922 .
I wish that I could see each one of
you personally to thank you for your
cooperation on (he 8th,
The occasion was a success In spite
of the smallpox scare and the chance
In program due ^o this scare ? and the
credit for the successful day belong*
to yon women, girls, bank otflclab,
business men and others who co-op
erated so wonderfully.
I want you to know that ?I appre
ciate the premiums, the flowers, the
lovely arrangements tables and court
room, the hard work that so many of
you women did and the boOntlfUl
dinner ? but above all, I appreciate
the willing spirit you showed.
We appreciate the use of the Am
erican Legion Club Room, the tables,
chairs and other things which were
In brfhalf of the Home Demonstra
tion Department, I want to thank all
of you who contributed to the suc
cess of the occasion ,
I wish I could In some way repay
you, I cannot do this unless It be In
harder, more enthusiastic work tor
the county. However I want each
member of every committee to know
that I appreciate her efforts. There
la no need to elaborate farther, bat t
thank each of you.
Home Demonstration Agent.
FOR FIRST OLA88 JOB PRINTING
PHONS NO MS.
The registration book* is
each of the Voting precincts
(n Franklin County opened on
Thursday of Inst week and
will be open until Saturday,
Kay SOUl There Is no new
registration. Howefer If yo?
have become of wee or hare
changed your place of resW
dennce yon will haie to reg
lster If yon want to rote. The
fact that yon registered for a
special bond Issue Is not suf
ficient to entitle you to tote
In the primary nnd ? g?MCQl
election. It you hare not
registered for the primary or
general election yon will tare
to do so to be able to partici
pate In same. All those who
will be entitled to rote in the
general election on Noyeuiber
7th, 1922, will be entitled to
register and Tote in the pri
MAY 10TH, MEMOKIA1 DAT.
At the regular May meeting of the
Laughters of the Confederacy which
convened with Mrs. J. W. Mann at
4 p. m. Tuesday, the second of this
moith. arrangements were made to
observe the usual Memorial Day in
honor of the Confederate dead who |
are burled in Oaklawn Cemetery. All
who will do so are requested to meet
at the Court House door at 9 o'clock
Wednesday, May 10th and bring or
send all the flowers that they can. It
is hoped that a large number of peo
ple will observe this piemorlal ser
vice and that the doral offering will j
After this business was arrranged i
the following patriotic^ program was j
rendered. Mrs. W. E. White read a
paper on "Boy Soldiers of theXonfed
eracy," and Mrs. J. E. Malone one on
"Boy Soldiers of Franklin County."
Miss Bolts closed the program with
the poem "Somebody's Darling.'
Tea and sandwiches were served
and the chapter adjourned to meet!
next May 10th, at nine a . m . at the i
Court House and proceed thence to I
SERVICES AT ST. PAUL'S SUNDAY
ReT. Mbrrison Bethea, recently ap
pointed Archdeacon of the Convoca- 1
tion ot Raleigh, will make his first vis
itation to Louisburg parish this w?ek |
and will have services In the morning
at 11 and in the evening at 7:30. Ser
vices In the morning will be Morning
Prayer with sermon and in the even
ing Evening Prayer with sermon, and
the Archdeacon is anxious to meet all
the members of the pantsh and be
come acquainted with them. A cor
dial invitation to all services Is ex
tended to every one.
TRIP TO MAMMOTH CATE.
Miss Dorcas McKlnne, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Daiftd McKlnne, ot ;
this city, spent last Monday at Mam
moth Cave In Kentucky. Miss Mc
Klnne made the trlj> as a member of'
a party of six hundred students from
Ward-Belmont, NashvH)e, Tenn. where
she Is pursuing her ^ studies . The
trip is an annual outlnfc offered by the |
?chool as an opportunity to inspect j
one of the great natural wonders of
MR. J. H. WILDER CELEBRATES
His SIXTT-EMJHTH BIRTHDAY
(-Saturday, April 22, Mr. and Mrs. J. I
B. Wilder, of Cresent Farm near
FYankllnton, entertajn6d a number of
their relatives and friends. All of!
their children and grand-children j
were present, comprising a large and
And to make the occ&i^on more }oy- |
ous, Rev. Pat Pernell, of Charlotte,
who married Mr. and Mrs. Wilder J
some forty odd yearn ago was happily
present, whose humorous reminiscen
ces. and anecdotes were a constant
fund of amusement to an admiring
circle. Coiy fires, bright oonversa- j
lion with music and games passed the
time pleasantly until two o'olock, when
dinner was announced, spread on a [
table out on the lawn, with a beautl- I
ful centerpiece of white llllles and |
loaded w.lth a variety of toothsome
delicacies. The weather was Just
cool enough to make the delicious .
barbecue more tempting.
After enjoying the dinner and all !
the pleasures ot the day thoroughly
tha guest* departed hoping their host
night live to celebrate his bundreth
A BM CBOWB HKHi:
LouNbnnc Ska DfcwunMw Taxes As
Basis for His Pica For Votes.
Wiley-Perron, of Lonlgtmrg. spoke
at the court house yesterday to a large
and interested crowd daring the noon
recess In behalf of his race for Con
gress In opposition to Edward W.
Peu. present Incumbent from this dis
trict. Mr. Person discuaked his can
didacy strictly from a tax standpoint,
stating that the tax question was the
greatest question before the people of
North Carolina today. In referring
to-taxation Mr. Person said that the
greatest tragedy connected with this
question happened In the year 1916
when the retaxation law was passed.
The speaker referred to a widow who
lived near Franklinton and owned sev
enty acres of land on which she paid
about $12 taxes prior to this law and
to 1920 she paiiTon the same land $80
taxes, showing that this law spares
neither the widow or orphan. Be
cause of high taxation Mr. Person
claims that 250 homes in FrankUn
county were sold for taxes last year,
and that in Eastern North Carolina
over one thousand homes were sold at
the court house door. In referring to
his race the speaker said that he was
not running on a political but on an
economical platform, and that he was
opposed to high taxes, saying that they
call high taxes progress, but when
progress becomes synonymous , with
bankruptcy that he did not want pro
gress; that atf^he present rate rents
from land In Franklin county would
not pay taxes, and that a change must
come through the people, and that if
the common people did not help them
selves they would be eternally lost.
Mr. Person quoted a poem of his own
whleh he called the "ode to taxpay
er*": His horse went dead and his
mole went lame; he lost his cows on
a mortgage claim and a cyclone come
"on a summer's day and blew his house
away; an earthquake came and swal
lowed his ground and the tax collec
tor when he came, all he found was
a hole in the ground.
Mr. Person ?saJffthat one of the evils
of high taxation was the large increase
in office holders, saying that tttey have
increased more than the boll weevil,
and that ten per cent of the present of
fice holders are worse than the boll
Alter listening to Congressman Pou
recently in Raleigh I deoided that his
keynote speech but a death note speech
and that instead of a decrease as the
pevple were looking for that it was
an Increase he was advocating, said
Mr. Person, and he appealed to the
people that they send to Congress a
man who would do more than become
a cQff dweller and simply draw his
breath and salary.
Another reason for high individual
tax today, said the speaker, was due
to eight hundred million dollars worth
of tax free bonds In the State of North
Carolina today, coupled with a large
percentage of property not even on
the tax books. This he said should
be looked into and something done to
place a more equal burden on the peo
ple at large, as the farmers are pay
ing three times more taxes today than
they should be.
Mr. Person In referring to where
he stood said that he had been a strong
Democrat for thirty-eight years and
that he had never scratched a Demo
cratic ticket during this time.
With a promise to represent the peo
ple and fight with might for a reduc
EDlnS FULLER CLUB.
The Edwin Fuller Club held an es
pecially pleasant meeting Thursday,
May 27th, with Mrs. G. A_ Ricks.
Quite a large number of club mem
bers and tirrKed guests, including sev
eral from out ot town were present.
Following the reading of the min
utes and roil ? call the resolution g
drawn up by a Joint committee from
several clubs were read. These res
olutions commend the work of the
Home Demonstration in this county
and pledge the hearty cooperation at
the clubs- in the work. Th.e .resolu
tions were unanimously adopted.
The subject for discussion was "Wo
men In Public Life'" Miss Ida - Mae
Yow presented interesting studies of
two famous women . The flrst of these
two was. Emma Goldman, the disciple
of anarchism who was deported from
America to Russia forinc^ting to riot;
the second was Mrs. Helen Gould
Shephard, millionaire philanthropist.
Mrs. J. W. Mann read for Mrs.
Splvey sketches of Jane Adams best
known for her work at Hull House,
and Clara Barton of Red Cross fame.
These four anarchist, pWianthropist,
settlement worker and Red Cross or
ganizer form a quairtet of startling
Miss Ruth Allen gave an Instru
mental solo, "Love's Dreamland,"
from Brown; and the program closed
with a current topic prepared by Mrs.
E. L. Best giving an lnoldent from
the work of the famous surgeon,, -Or.
Lorentz of Austria.
Delicious refreshments in three
courses were served. The flrst con
sisted ot tomatoes stuffed .with cu
cumbers and onions served on lettuce
wilth French dressing, hot rolls and
other accessories; the second of loe
cream in beautiful Easter lily Xnd
Full bloom rose shapes; and the Hast
coffee and mints.
The club then ajdourned to meet
May 18th with Mips Ruth Alien
20TH CENTURY BOOK CLUB.
20th Century .Book Club held its
regular Social meeting on Wednesday
afternoon April 26th, with Mrs. Jos
eph C. Jones at the hothe of Mrs.
William Barrow on Chnrch Street.
The house was prettily decorated witlt
roses. The subject of the Modern
Opera Watt- s*\i3ied_-aTid the following
Life and Works of Paderewski, by
Miss Glenn Dunevant, in which the po
litical side of Ms life was introdnced
p.nd the work done <1 u r 'n k the great
War among the Potes-tfna other Jtar
Manru (Opera). Story ot Opera,
by Miss Mattie Allen.
Vlctrola Solo, La Paloma.
Current Topic, by Miss Burdette.
Reading, "A Modern Sermon" by
Miss Maude Ashley. Her text being
Old Mother Hubbard. It was a most
tumorous situation and well read, be
ing thoroughly enjoyed.
At the conclusion ot the program
Mrs. Jones assisted by Mrs. Barrow,
served a salad course, followed by de
licious home-made candy and almonds.
If the Irish had any more freedom,
we doubt If they could survive. ? Co
tlon in taxes it they would send him
to Congress at the next election. Mr.
Person gave way to the afternoon ses
sion of the special term of court "which
is being held In Henderson this week.
? Henderson Dispatch.
among the visitors
SOJtE TOU KNOW AND 80*8 TOU
DO NOT KNOW.
Personal Item* About Folks Aii
Their Friend! Who Travel Her* v
Mr. J. R. ColUe. of Raleigh, waa a
Visitor to Louiaburg Tuesday.
Messrs. O. W_ Cobb and G. M.
Beam visited Weldon Wednesday.
Mrs. H. H. HUton and daughter,
are visiting her husband's people In
Hon. Ben T. Holden left Tuesday
for Suffolk, Va.t to attend the South
era Christian Convention.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Simpson, of
Williamston, visited their daughter.
Mrs. 9. A_ Newell, Monday.
Rev. L. S. Massey visited Ctarys
burg Sunday, where he delivered the
Commencement Sermon tor the High.
Mrs. D. C. High spent several daya
In the Mary Elizabeth Hospital, Ral
eigh, last week taking treatment for
high blood pressure.
Miss Daisy- Rachel Williams, o?
Fletcher, Is teaching the third grade
at Loulsburg High School relieving
her sister. Miss Mamye Williams, who
suffered a broken rib in a fall the
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Pleasants re
turned Saturday from a motor trip to
Aberdeen, Blowing Rock and other
places of interest in the western part
of the State. They were accompan
ied on their return h^^lisses Sallie
Pleasants, of Aberdeei^^pnd Louise
Smaw, of Raleigh, whr spent the
week-end In Louisburs.
CASH AND CABBY.
It will be interesting to our readers
to know that Mr. George W. Cobb
has purchased the U-Tote-Em and
will continue to conduct the business
at the same stand corner Main and
Nash Streets. Mr. Cobb has chang
ed the name of the establishment to
Cash and Carry, which carries a full
er meaning to the business he con
ducts? that_jrou save when you pay
Cash and Carry your own puckageB. ~
There is no doubt but that Mr. Cobb
will receive quite a liberal share of
the patronage in this line. Read his
announcement in another column.
Drs. H. H. Johnson and H. G.
Perry announced tlUs week their mu
tual dissolution of the co-paprtnershlp
existing between them for the prac
tice of medicine. Dr_ Perry will con
tinue to occupy the former office,
while Dr. Johnson has fitted up of
fices over the Afycock Drug Stbte .
Y. W. A. MEETING.
The Young Woman's Auxiliary ot
the Louisburg Baptist church met
with Mrs. J. S. Howell, Tuesday
night, April twenty-flfth_ The follow
ing program was rendered:
Song ? I Love to Tell the Story.
Prayer ? by Mrs. J, S. Htiaaeil.
The roll was . Called and the min
utes of the last meeting read an?
approved. A collection tor Seventy
five Million pledges was taken.
The study of home mission
book, "Old Trails and New" was then
takan up, the study being - ron4ucted
by Mrs. J. S. Howell and Mrs. L.
Solo ? by Mrs. L. L. Whitaker.
Prayer ? by Mrs. L. L. Whitaker.
After the meeting delicious refresh
ments were served.
The following were present: Mr*.
J: S. Howell, Mrs- L.. L. Whitatowc.
Mrs. C. C. Hudson, Mrs. H. A.
Kearney, Mrs. F. B. Leonard; Misses
Virginia Perry, Beulah Cooper, Emma
Bartholomew, Miss Worthome and a
visitor, Mrs. Edwards
ATTENTION COHKBDBJUTB VET
We want every Confederate Soldier
In F*ranklln County who wants to go
to Richmond to the Reunion, to b*
held the 20th, 31st and 22nd of June.
1922, to come to Louisburg May Qm
20th on Saturday to And out who he
going. So arrangment tot the camp
can be made at Richmond tor them.
D- C. T HARRINGTON,
Commander Col . R. M. Mc Kinney
Camp. No. 1527, N. C. Dtrtoion.
MEMORIAL DAY AT iCMOCK '
Mr. J. L. Bowden, one of Franklin
County's moet progressive ud ??Mi
otic cltlsens and the founder ?< im
tice in .its present day pregnMive
state, announces that Memorial met
will be observed there on Wed nee*#.
May 10th, 1922, as has been the aaMal
custom heretofore. Among the ma ay
speakers for the occasion la HM
Ben T. Holden. of txmlsbur*. Cvery
?Id Confederate Veteran- %ad every
world War Vetera* to especially to
uted to attend. Dinner will b? i
ed on the groand*. The putyio to In
PLANS POR BASE BALL
MERE THIS SUMMER
Information has been re
ceived to the effect that plans
aro underway Tor the forma
tion of a four tea:., league,
comprising Zebulon, Nash
ville, Spring Hope and Louds
burg. The first three men
tioned are now waiting for
favorable word from Loula
The Tar River league last
year proved a hu.re success,
in-so-far as the standing of
Loulsburg waw concerned.
Loulsburg won practically
every game j^ayed and had
no trouble winning the pen
nant In both halves of the
season. This year nearly
all of the former LouisburR
players are back with us be
sides a lot of new asid per
haps. better material.
Last year the officials as
well as the players, were very
much gratified and encour
aged by the Interest shown
by the men and women of the
town, and the success of the
team this year would be as
sured If thr* Interest could
again be aroused.
However, In order to make
Loulsburg a success In th*
League, there are ceveral pre
lln*inaries that must be ar
ranged before the formation
of this league, say the pro
moters. Ih the first place,
the Ball grounds must be
Improved considerably, espec
ially the inlteld. The fences
tr.unt be repaired and while
not a necessity, seats are
vary desirable in order to
vdraw crowds to the games
t>Jayed at home. Then too,
uhiforms must be bought at
Several men have already
promised to give a nice check,
and several more like that
are needed very badly, in or
der to start things moving as
soon as possible. A list of
the subscribers will be sent
around and the amount they
will give is to be placed by
each name. Rvery subscrip
tion will be appreciated
w hether for twenty-flve cents
cr for a hundred dolfkrs.
Another thing n^ded, say
the promoters, and a call for
volunteers Is made, is a cap
able manager tor the team.
We need a manager who has
the Interest fit tbe team at
heart. Any one who will
volunteer to assume this res
ponsibility, please let us know
through this column.
Come on you Baseball Fans.
We are looking to you for
your support. Shalt we bava
Baseball here this summer or
shall we have to back out be
cause of the fact that we can
not get the support at oor