North Carolina Newspapers

    THE WEATHER
rfcast Edition
-'- V- , WASHINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA, TlfcSDAY AFTCRNCGN, SEPTEMBER 28, 19C9.
NO. 49
AYXttJJME I.
\ . \
CORN WEEVILS 111 OTHER GRAIN
INSECTS AND PREVENTIVE MEASURES
T. ? >
, Mr. R. L Smith, Entomologist, of the North.
Carolina Agriculture Experiment Station,
^ Discusses the Injury Destructive Insects Do,
in Bulletin No. 203. ' V ' ? :
THE FARMERS SHOULD READ
Like practically all agricultural
J products, corn and other grains are
subject to the attack of numerous de
structive lttBeetf, some of tfiem com
mencing their depredations in the
n. ripening grain in the fields, while
t Others abide solely in the barns, store
** g rooms or cribs where the grain is
; afiprsil. Farmers In North Carolina
and, in fact, of all the Southern
; States, expect a greater or less num
ber of Weevils or other Insects to be
In their granaries each spring, and
n 1 coaaldeg K Isrtfaaate whan only n fay
are present. As a general rule, the
Injury inflicted to tho grain is under
estimated. and the loss in- total
- weight and feeding value is accepted
as an annoying but unavoidable con
dition.
' The actual loss occasioned by in
sects Jn whole gTaln and the various
i ariwk foods cannot be accurately bs
timated; the grain is not only re
duced in weight .and consequently
* selling Value; but Is often rendered
wholly unfit for human food and less
valuable as food for live stock. ""
As an example of the extent oT the
Injury caused hy: grain insects, a con
sideration of the value of the grain
crop will be of interest The corn
crop for North Carolina in 190S was
- Valued at 939,631,000 and the wheat
crop at |6, 07fc000, a combined total
oX?94?,709,000. Since there are no
statistic* to show the actual annual
injury caused by Insects, it msy be
conservatively estimated at five per
OMt *F fetch is lower than the actual
v. J>efceBt of tfprniw mnnHart'fnr n?.
tain other Southern States
ioua years. Five per cent of the total
)> ? Is 92,285,450, an amount represent1
? log the poMible annual damage by
grain Insects to corn and Wheat crops
alone In North Carolina.
The Hat of really Injurious species
of Insects attacking stored sraln, and
the principal feed stuffs manufat
tured therefrom, nujpber twenty and
upwards. There are two true weev
ils and at least one dozen other forms
known as beetles la their adult stage.
whlUt^re find alx common and injur
ltrtfii species whose parents are
? T"" ll
~ and conspicuous of thlrf" number
described in tho pages following. Tiie
prifltipal damage to whole grains is
caused by the rice or black weevil1
and the angoujnois grain moth or fly
weevil. but the others mentioned are
freQupntly ' present In destructive
numbers. In eastern North Carolina
th^ black weevil probably predoml-:
, ? hut In tho wPofArn ?u>r>Hnn
fly weuvll holds flrst position. In:
? rowy localities thero two speeleu and
others of less importance are found
wt>rlcing together, sometimes actually
occurring In the same kernels of
corn.
? For the reader who la not familiar
with the grain insects, the statements
ocncemlng the life-history of each
will help to show the Importance of
? this sehjsst. it is na| alwaya. real
ized how rapidly* these insects ? the
trhe weevil, for example ? may In
crease in numbers under Mvorable
if it known by all
that grain" may become infested [n
the field before harvest. With species
that produce only One generation an
nually. it 1s not realised how impor
tant Is the* matter of killing them in
the larval and pupal stages, an ex
ample 'being the dark meal worm.
T^ese and other points given under
the discussion of each species in the
, following pages are necestary fof an
intelligent understanding of the grain
insect problem. p.
The presence of Inseets in grains,
msels anil fnatl r -f- A not eaally
' "prevented, nor Is it an easy matter to
kill them after otjce gaining a 'foot
? *? naifl.llUl mlalii praM??*?s ead ?sti
edlal measuree may- be adopted ..to
avoid a portion, at least, of the ah
. nual 19m. irpottian of this bulimia
to devoted to the discussion of the
best known and most effective con
trol measures. Attention is called es
pecially to the carbon bisulphide fu
migation treatment, as this has for
tn?PT_ ywani been principally jecom-*
? _ . The writer's recent experiments show
inclusively thai fnmlgation With
I rat? knowledge of the varlQus grain
pests, and to caution them to use
[.preventive measures wherever possi
ble, and partly to explain the limlta
i tlon? In the use oFYarbon blsuTpEtdF
for fumigation of Infested grain,
I Grain first becomes Infested thro'
bdne of two sources; (1) the insects
may attack the ripening grain In the
flel<Lz_ai?l- i 2 ) the lnttftottt may live
continuously in barns and gralnarlea
ready to commence work In the new
ly harvested crop. The second, source
of Infestation is more easily prevent
^ .
angoulnols grain moth, saw-tooth
grain beetle and a few other small
grain beetles are usually' found' In
ripening grain, particularly corn. As
a general rple, grain is partially ma
tured, or at least nearly grown, be
fore it In attacked by Insects, which
of I'wnmn nrimn frnm tha pjaQM in
which the grain is stored 'during the
winter. As It cannot be hoped to kill
all the Insects In stored grains and
thus prevent their going to the fields,
an effort must be made to prevent
th?jn from getting back again In the
new grain. Small cereals like wheat
and rye should be threshed as soon
as"^g^enough, as that process will
kill many of the adul^. insects and
dislodge the eggs. The adult angpu
mois moth is easily crushed, and the
threshing and h?ndHag of grain de
stroys many of thfm. After It Is
threshed the grain. should be stored
[ in tight bins or In sacks, the latter
being preferable, because the moths
tbat mature will die without escap
ing Whoever tfce-graln, it Infested,
can be fumigated In practically air
tight boxes or receptacles, carbon bi
sulphide should be* used when the
grain Is first housed. The -practice
of storing grain In large bulk Is to be
commended, as a protection from
weevils _or grain moths, for then only
the surface layers are exposed. This
Is In ?dlrect accord with the recom
mendation that grain should not be
cut and stacked In the field, for sev
eral months. Such practice tends to
allow the Insects to infest all of the
grain more readily; *h?w th'?> ? m?
[jam muiLUiiLa in mn sniii ? '
Concerning corn particularly, ' the
tight husk offers much protection,
and In the field the angoumols grain
moth or rice weevil would be exclud
ed almost completely from ears with
a husk fitting tightly over the end,
were It not for the corn ear-worm,
which frequently makes entrance and
Pfexlt holes, that furnish- easy entrance
Nf Ihepaln miiiln nr ha stir
aver, the presence of the ear-worm Is
an argument In favor of housing the
grain as early as practicable. The
longer It Is lert in the field the great
er will be the number of ears Infest*
ed. Of course. If the farmer does not
see that the barns and granaries are
free from insects when the grain is
sto the extent of the field Infest
ation Is of less importance.
TTr T IT 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 il i ii m ill inn gists la In
a special building separated from the
barns, bUfe when the grain must "T>e
stored in the latter place all old lh
[fosted grain should.be used before
the new crop Is housed, and precau-"
tlons should be taken to guard
against leaving heaps of waste "com,
or oth^r material In which the grain
Insects may be feeding. The writer
has known many farmers to place
new corn ,on top of a few bushels of
old corn literally being devoured by
the weevils and other Insects. Farm
ers will also often boast that their
bins or cribs are never emptied. This
practice cannot be too strongly con
demned.
It has often been observed that un
husked corn is less liable to weevil
lnJorj^and thls^ls true
not too badly Injured ~ by the ear
worm. j
All {he grain moths are nocturnal
[4ar habits and may be' attracted to a
llffht By placing in the corn cribs
wide shallow nans containing a lit
tle kercyene, with a lantern suspend
ed rJuet above or set In the middle,
i-Mindra<U.dl moth* may be trapped
They wllf fly tQ the lfghfand faH In
to, the pln, Md even ifthey eseape
a^llll Ilia keiuseue will kill then.
3^ese traps may be used In the
fcpring when Uh
STORM RESULTS
1ST REALIZED
II IN LOUISIANA
Entire State Mourns
Appeals Are- Now Being Made
to the Entire .Country for Aid
for Reiief of the Sufferers From
Recent Storm.
New Orleans, .Sept. 28. ? A week
ago today the white-winged seagulls,
flying wildly inland from the Gulf,
gave warning with their screams of.
the approach of the much-dreaded
I West Indian hurricane.
Along the entire coast were count
less happfTisiremik Und sallormen,
their thousands of trim craft and
j comfortable homes bearing Token of
the advent of a prosperous- season.
Today vast flocks of vultures Cov
ered over the devastated, lowlands of
Southern Louisiana^ strewn wlth'ln
pnuqnerable carcasses of animals and
men'. '-n.
The scene was one of terror, deso
lation and death. Stunned by , the
damage that was wrought by winds
and waves, the work of relief did not
give the people time to mourn. All
energies were bent for 'the remainder
| of the week in the task of rescuing
those still In peril and .auctforing
those who had suffered in the storm.
'Almost 100~human_bodles have been
| burned or burled in the marshes
i where they were drowned.
To (Pay Louisiana fbund time t$
weep. Closely refraining from ail
forms of mirth, the people of the
State*, irrespective of creed, adhered
closely to the following Injunction
from Archbishop Blenk: N
"The" loss of human lives and the
widespread destruction of property
in this archdiocese through the re
cent hurricane have givet\ rise -to so
much sorrow and distress that any
social function would at the present
time be entirely our of keeping with
the sad surroundings, with tears
streaming? down their faces the
stricken pastors have told me of the'
j utter destitution of 'their people and
of the compfet^ destruction of the
houses of God.
' ''But I trust, and I a? quite con
fident, that those who have been so
sorely tried wl|l put it in my power
to give prompt and substantial aid to
the crushed sufferers at this time of
awful desolation."
So completely cut off were many
remote sections along* the. coast that
It was not for several days after the
hurricane that the appalling log's of
lire began to dawn upon Ihohh 611
gaged in the colossal work , of relief
made necessary by the storm. Com
paratively small property^daipagei in
the city of New Orleans, with several
deaths "due'Ha live wires and falling
chimneys, was all thp casualties that
were recorded for some time.
- It was no# for a day or more that,
il wai definitely established that fully
56 ? persons had lost their lives It
Terre ? Bonne Pariah. ? Finally, ? the^
death list in Tfcrre Bonne alone
passed the hundred mark, and yester
day conservative estimates of the to
tal number -of dead ranged between
150 and 175. '
-Late last night dispatch boats run-,
ning from Dunbar, I^a., between New
Orleans and Bay St. Louts, Miss.,
brought the news of the discovery o<
36 bodies in one-section alone, 'in IB"
made the number those definitely
known to have lest their- Uvea ap
: proximately 200, and led to the belief
'that there are possibly still more un
discovered bodies in the LouIbIaaa
1 marshes. 1 ?
Entertains in Honor
of Miss Hargrove
A small bridge party was glv,en
last night by Miss Mary B. Hoyt at"!
the residence of Mm, T. H. B. Myers,
on Bast Main street. In honor of Miss
Willie Hargrove. Thoee Invited
| were Misses Willie Hargrove, Janle
1 and Pennle MydVs, Tlllle Morton,
] Marcla Jiywf, Mary" Hoyt and Bailie
Myers; Meed am es Tom Clark, Dan
Packard and Q 'Kelly Myers; Messrs.
John O. Bragaw, "Jr., and O'Kelly My
ers. Nut and celery salad was served
In pink paper heart onpa with cheese
and aalted wafers, followed by wine
Jelly In yellow chrysanthemum "2ups
with small cake*. Hand-painted..
Ispsnaaa c?p? paper Ubls .7r*r*
used Instead of linen, which the
guests kept-inrsouvenTrs of a^daXlght
ful evening. : ; - ..yj
Mr. John a Bratfv. jr., tau pur
&*??? th. of Mr R.. Lh
New York, Sept. 8#j? Gotham Jmil
the opportnnltytoday of seeing prac
tically the whole of her history un
polled before her own, eyes In living
portraiture ana brliilant symbolic
display. It was the diy of the his
torical parade In cooniftion with the
Hudson-Fulton festtyAes and. per
haps, .the biggest day of the Entire
celebration. . *
The pageant with jp "sixty floats
and thousands of men and women In
costume, formed W Xentral Park
West and lioth streeiand marched
drni-h ru nlfnl ^jfTT
ninth street, acroBs FMly-ninth street
to Fifth avenue and down Fifth ave
nue to Washington '^<iuare. Two
walls of humanity, Spretehlng for
tunes along the line <4 march, form
ed the setting for the historic picture.
People fought to getlcgllmpse of the
pageant, and luindrt^s of women
were taken, crushml and fainting
from the congested homers. Nine
thousand policemen were employed
to "keep the crowds In. check. Relief
hosMtats had been estAUahed all
along the route and every one was
kept" busy. Thousands of persons
were turned back at every Intersect
ing street, unable to^rowd their way
Into trtv grand stands or upon the few
sections of open walkt *
The spectators- fllle| the- window*,
housetoprand every Mint of vantage
along the entire rovfe. Ten great
reviewing stands w?o located at
prominent street Intellections for the
accommodation of 8tg?e and city of
ficial* and uthe* qpU?lpg ? The rwp
resentatives of lw?gL-two foreign
nations occupied tho official
reviewing stand erecOt in the gor
geous court of honor on Tlfth avenue
opposite the new Pu bite Library.*, *
For three htfui? or more the great
throngs gaxed upon succeeding tab
leaus. Bast float of the -four divis
ions was drawn by horses harnessed
in the fashions of the period depict
ed. There were outriders andescort*
in appropriate costume for each dis
play. As the pageant, heralded by
trumpeters and standard bearers,
moved along It told the intertwining
Jlorjes of city and State from the
jjfctg?ii^the^Pdtan to the "present
time. -rnrongjt lon$ 4Aft|R #flr
events the pageant made Its way in a
wealth of color.
The first car of the parade was one
representing the Empire State. Fol
lowing this car came the nine floats
of the first division, bearing the fol
lowing titles: "Hiawatha,'** "The
Five Nations," "^he First Sachem of
ImjuuI.1," asnn rtf JJflpgfljag 11 I
"Season of Ftulili" 'SejMton of Hunt
ing,' r' "Season Of Sdowb** and "Indian
Waj Dance."
Then fpllowed a section represent
ing the Dulih period. There*, were
floats showing the discovery of the
Kudoon rlvop, the fnta of Henry Hud
son, the first Veaaol of Manhattan,
the purchase of Manhattan, y?e recep
tion of Stuyjresant, bowling on Bowl
iai^firesn^Oov. littler and the
Huguenots aa<l "St. f^leltoias." '
*? From this time on/ events moved
rapidly, "dt was not Jfcng before the
spectators rj.w i.,#ay.
ette, Robert Fulton and others. In
Ihe various scenes of Uielr patriotic
activities. They saw ^the capture of
Andfo, Washington, taking the oath
of offlce, the storm inf^f Stony Point,
the reception of Lafayette. Garibal
di's home on Statea Island, the Sta
tue of Liberty, and "Father Knicker
bocker Receiving."
Interspersed wltfr, the floats were
delegations of marchers from the
Irish," French, Danish, Norwegian.
Italian, Scotch. Gefnjan and Syrian
?ocletles of Orefcter New York. The
pageant was a success In* every par
ticular: It had been carefully planr
lieu tUU M laiefully winlud nij
torians, students and artists had
given their service freely and the
whole had beerf prepared at city ex
pense.
A Huge Bear
is CaDtureri
Bruin was. six sad s half fe*t long.
?r?e fast high .and weighed 460
pounds.. Be was ?a?ght In a box trap
BIG PAGEANT
IS VIEWED .
: By MILLIONS
s _ ?
A Historical Parade
Today Was Perhaftthe Biggest
Day of the Great Budson-Ful
ton Celebration? New York's'
History Vividly Pictured.
HIT EXPLOSION
. INKS MANY
IN PITTSBURG
No Lives Were Lost
? ? j
? - ? 1 ----- - *1
The Streets Shaken and From |
Fifty to Seventy-Five People
Hurt, Some Seriously ? Dam
age About p00, 000.
I "PlttubOTB. Sept! 28.? A (errHlc ex
plosion occurred today in the offices
of tie Columbian Film exchange, lo
cated in the Fergusori building, be
tween Smlthfleld and "Wood streets.
.In the heart of the down-town dis
trict. k
From fllty to seventy-llv? persons
were injured, many of them seriously,
and_Lh? monetary damage is estimat
ed at $200,000 or more. *
At first it was believed seven .em
ployes of the film company had lost
their lives, but a thorough search of
the fuiwa filled to disclose any dead.
The employes, it,, is now thought,
made their escape and have not been
located, owing to the great cdnfusion
^whieh followed the explosion
A score of the injured were taken
to hospitals. A majority of them are
burned," White the others sustained
fractures of the arms an<^ limos.
? The fnrrp nf the explosion was so
great that the south wall of the Fer
guson building, on Third avenue, was
blown away. The remaining walls
were badly damaged, and the build-;
ing inspector i mmedlately ordered
them razed. Windows for fully a
square on either side of the explos
ion were broken and a number of pe
destrians making their way along
Fourth avenue, the "Wall street" of
Pittsburg, were cut by falling glass.
The explosion was caused by an elec-|
trlcal spark. The manager of the
film company was absent.
Practically every office in the big !
building was damaged. Panic strlck
en occupants' made a wild rush for
the exits. Men . add women ran
screaming from pain and fright,
many of them falling down the -stair
ways. Others congregated about the
elevator sha/t and in their frantic
efforts to board the cars wrecked the :
Iron frame work encasing the uhaft. j
As most of them finally reached the 1
street they fell to the ground suffer
ing from burns, cuts and bruises.
- The accident threw the downtown
district into the greatest excitement
j and special detachments of police
I were necess'ary to clear the streets
of pedestrians, who at times were
In Imminent danger from a- second ex
plosion.
Shortly before 3?7cTocFTffP^TfF
employes of the film company had
been located. John Jllletts. ship
ping clerk, made a statement in
which he said the explosion occ\yred
in the vault. Jllletts said he went
Into the vault, which is three feet I
wide and sixteen feet high, to get a
When he turned the electric |
4i.hr nn n ?n*r1- r,hnt from the switch
and ignited one of the films! 3ei
jumped from the vault, slammed the4
door and shouted to the others to I
run. As they reached the corrldar i
the explosion occurred. 1
People Tired With
Peary and Cook
? "
; New York, Sept. 28. ? The contro
versy between Peary" an^ Cook, of
nrhlrh o vflgf r,f tV-n
are more thamHred, may "be carried
Into a sphere already supercharged i
with controversies of-?ll kinds, from
mere minor squabbles as to certain
details of the arrangements to actual '
appeals to the mighty powers of the]
-font. It threatens .to play a part -In \
the Hudson-Fulton celebration. It
had been planned to use Peary and
his whole arctic outfit as One of the
featured of the grand naval pageant
and to give Dr. Cook also a place in
the parade. Bift the belligerent Peary
does not approve of this scheme and
is not willing to divide honors. He
wants everything or nothing and hasl
threatened tcTT)11illf. flROUlO Dr. Cook|
be allowed to take a*T>art In the pa-j
geantr
It Is 8l?ll doubtful 'what the final]
solution of the problem will be. but!
thero Is a growing sentiment fn favor
of the plan to keep both claimants;
out of' the. pageknt. 80 far neither
One . of tht?m has given tangible proof
of hU claims and. until the matter
has been Anally adjudicated* By some
competent tribunal, the world- is Jus
tified I n Took Tn R^Trpnn both rlaimawlw
with suspicion. To believe- one and
JUlBl IM U1U1I huuUTii. (lite W
J u dice And unwarranted injustice, as
ie of the members of the eommit
ravOr the plan of excluding both
rmrr an Cook fronr participation in
CHILDREN WERE THROWN INTO
PANIC BY BUCK HID STORY
Polish Pupils Stampeded by Fireworks in the
| Streets, and Could Not Be Controlled by
Teachers?Fourteen Hurt in the Crush, One
Fatally.
-Ns 31
MADE MAD RUSH FOR DOORS
New York, Sdpt. 2 S: ? Terrified by
black hand stories, 1,000 children
stampeded in a Polish*"- "parochial
school in Jersey City today when Are
worlu were set oft- In the street be
low. And in the ShuT* rush for the
doora, fourteen were crushed, one soj
seriously that- death probably will
result.
/ The fatally injured child is Marl
anna' Zelachshky, 7 years old. The
others comprise five little girls and
eight boys, all ranging, from seven
to ten years In age.. All are in Jersey
City hospitals, but it is believed thju
, all will recover., "
I The schoolhouse. a three-story
brick building. Is a stone's throw
I from an Italian church, which had
I obtained a permit tcset off "fire works
I during a church celebration today.
|. A Tinflqr'fnt out l?mt wwlk among the
; children In lower Jersey City schools
I that threats had been made to blow
Xbe children of Sjt. Anthony's
school have been particularly nervous
EARTHQUAKE
IN ST. LOUIS
The City Considerably Shaken by
Seismic Disturbances ? No.Se
rious Damage.
St. Lou la. Sept7TS ? Ah oanhnualw
ti'eraor in every quarter of St. Louis
and which awakened* scores of citi
zens was plainly evident at 3:45 this
morning. The shock was most se
vere in the west end where there
were two tremors reported the first
belneT plainly felt and the rocking of
every building, the second less in "in
tensity. In the down town section
the major shock? rocked Lhe larger
balldings. At the Union Station the
shock caused .travelers to move
Quickly out of the structure. The Are
alarm service was also disturbed by
the., shock. No serious damage has
-however hppn rppnrtfri
Many Attend
Old Ford Picnic
?* Quite a large number of Washing
ton people went to Old Ford today to ,
hear |lon. *J. Y. Joyner. the State
Superintendent of Public, instruction,
STiPah nlgn In wftorirt rho iiiftilrj
given by the good ladles of Old Ford]
and Washington township. It is |
needless for* the News to state, that!
every one present .enjoyed^hemselves.
A tiller account of the day will be
published in the Daily News tomor
row.
Mr. Joyner *111 address the citi
zens of Aurora this eveningf Edward J
and Small tomorrow. Bath will en
tprtain Mr. Jflvn^ on Thursday. a|
big picnic will be given.
Beaufort county citizens should")
turn out en masse to hear the State's
dlotlnguiohod oducator Ml would be]
profltted and benefitted.
TO ATTEND COHH ENTION.
Postmaster Hugh Paul expects to
leave tomorrow, for Raleigh to attend
the Postmaster's Convention. He will
be absent several days.
MIMjIXRRY . OPENING.
Jas. E. Clark Co. will have their]
fall and winter millinery opening
next FMday, October 1.
Steam Tug
- Goes to Bottom
During the high wind' yesterday
morning the steam tug belonging to
Captain Jackson, sank at the wharf
of the Moore Lumber Company, East
Main street. About 20 minutes be
lor* the h.ppanA^
was found to be-.alright. It la sur
mised thata. hnlawaa fcyeeked b*r
by a plank, causing her to sink.
and :
Tau Tribe- No. 18, In
|of Rod Men. ezpwjt to kold a l
rial unlet 1* mmoi? at (Mr l
<* 3
about it, and when ItTB^bombH went
off suddenly today they^ran shrieking
from their recitatlon_rooms Into' the
halls and down the stairwayfc... There
are two street doorways, but one of
them was closed. At the closed en- "
trance there occurred a disastrous
Jam. Here several of the smaller
children were trampled into uncon
sciousness: while others ran back to
the building and sprang through win
dows fifteen feet to an area way be
low. , *
Policemen and passerBby, attracted
by the cries, rushed to the saene, but
order was not rnKtortTil until rour
teen children had been seriously
hurt.
A -report spread quickly that there
were eight "dead and hundreds of
moitiers mingled In the crowd out
slde'Uhe building moaning, weeping
and adding to the general confusion.
This'is riot the first riot of Its kind In
Jersey (.'lty.'- as the fituidren ot tne
foreign element are constantly In fear
of the "black hand."
A PLEASANT
BIRTHDAY PARTY
Little Miss Marjorie Blount Hoyt
at Home to Her Many Play- .
mates and Friends.
? ? 1 little Miss Marjorie Blount
^Hoyt, ..i kw ii. i ii i,^n
K. Hoyt.was the hostess yesterday af
ternoon to "her many playmates and
friends at her home, corner of Sec
ond and Bridge streets. The occasion
was the celebration of her sixth natal
day.
No social function of the season
among the Juvenile set carried with
it more- pleasure and merriment and
Miss Marjorie was extended a vote
of thanks for su?h an enjoyable af
ternoon. She did the honors of hos
tess most charmingly, and all present
wished for her many happy returns
Qf_ber birthday. , Misses Katie ftra
gaw and Bessie Conoley entertained
the uuie oMS U'HlTHiffiy ^snios and?
served the refreshments. The fol
lowing were present: Theodore Hod
man, Frances Leach, Elizabeth Res
jpess, Mamie Latham Richardson*
Sarah Lilly Susman. Bertha Susman,
Frank C. Kugler.'Jack Oden; Eleanor
Berry,- Edward Long Mayo. Gus Bow
ers. Jr.. JesBe McCullen, Jack Meek
JJ1? ? 1'ifrin MirlfHri Lc lUkk?ta_
[-Simmons- ClarK.jilftri: J? rideman Lit
tle, Charles Brown, "drrr- J^e^nora
Blouot, Lonnie Thomason.'N. S. Ful
ford, Jr., Alice Fulford, Athalia Tay
loe, SalHe Bright. Robert Hodgea,
Ethel Mixon, Isabel Warren, George
Studdert, Carter "Studdert, Rufua
Carter, Bryan Grimes,- ^innio Fields,
Jud Paul, Edmund Hoyt, Aileen
Rumley, Margaret Handy, John Han
dy, Marlon Latham, Kathleen Lath
am, Annie Thomas Arcnoen, uorotny
["Blount, Dorothy Brown, Harriet
Btown, Grace JoneB, Shelton Moore,
Chrlsflne Baugham, John Ilavena
Mos's, Margaret Bragaw.
' Boy Badly Burned
The Six-year-old sob of Mr. and
Mrs. Ira C. Congleton. who reside on
East Second street, while playing
with batches this afternoon, set hit
([Clothing on fire and was painfully
and severely burned on the abdomen.
The little fellow la getting along as
well as could be expected wider the
clrcamatances.
New Advertisements
in Today's News.
? i ??
R. W. A yen* ? Millinery Open
ing Continues.
A. O. Hmlther A Co. ? Hat Pins
    

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