North Carolina Newspapers

    I Most Of The News
fl All The Time
j^^OLUME TEN
Hope For School
Here Grows With
Better Exchange
Hopeful Signs That NautiIH
ca| Preparatory School
I May Be Located In ViciI
nity Of Southport SomeI
time Next Year
HEADMASTER OF
SCHOOL COMING
^^Hrxpected To Visit Section
in Search Of Suitable
Location For Young
School Boys
I Extensive correspondence of a
I^^Jrurgulai nature with the 'WilI^^Kr^ton
Chamber of Commerce,
Hftntain Malcolm Stannard of
I^Bjjruhester Green. Conn., and the
SBmthport Civic Club has led to
I^Krfity definite assurance that
I section will have a big
I ^Kur.tuer camp for boys next sumj^K.r
and that this will be followI^K
up bv the opening of a full
I ^B^'ped nautical academy on
I ^Hpctcher 1st. 1938.
| Captain Stannard is the main
I ^H-cner of the Connecticut NautiI^Hal
Academy, a well established
high class preparatory school
youth from 12 to 20 years of
I v He has received a flatterH
. to sell the school and
economic conditions in New
B&igland are such that the stuH.er.t
rate has to be over a thous|S
: liars a year, he has practed
to accent the of
I sell out, come south and esI
North Carolina NauI
tiny.
I He is convinced that here the
I pei student can be cut to
[less than half what it is there
I N v.- England. This and the
I - '.iniatic conditions locally are
I tins: him in his decision
Ito sell and come south.
Although he is now in the
I midst of a school session, he is
arranging things in shape to
Urie to Southport anil WilmingL.
t oe.vj riant!*. and- make a
complete investigation.
Should he decide to come here,
the middle of next January will
brng about general advertising
of the school in the mediums in
Washington. Baltimore, Philadelphia.
New York. Boston, St.
Louis. Chicago and throughout
North and South Carolina and
Virginia. The plan is to open
a big summer camp in the spring,
ran it through the summer and
open the academy proper on October
1st.
Temporary quarters will serve
! the summer camp. Captain
Stannard has a large four-masted
sailing vessel with accommodations
and facilities for training
and schooling a hundred boys.
(Continued on Page four)
iLittlc Bits
I Of Big News
News Events Of State,
Nation and World-Wide
Interest During Past
Week
Death Toll
At least 116 persons met
violent deaths in automobile
accidents on the nation's
streets and highways over the
week-end.
Quick Trial
A quick trial for the three
Garr brothers, charged with
murdering Brig. Gen. Henry
H. Denhardt, if the grahd
My ...ts tnem, is indicated,
lie grand jury meets October
I.
New Commander
'n a thunderous last session,
the American Legion elected
Daniels .1. Doherty. of Woburn,
Mass as its national commander
Thursday after recommending
vast increases in the United
States military establishment
which would give the
nation the largest navy in the
world and bring the standing
army to 180.000. The 19th
^gion convention, too, hit
obliquely at violence in labor
disputes and sharply underWed
its reaffirmation of the
rights of personal liberty and
Private property.
The new "state automobile
jags will go on sale December
and the law requires that
j f 1938 tags must be display'
hy January 1, it was an,"n'ed
last week by Miss
innie A. Payne, manager of
branch office in Wilrningclub
?f tlle Caro"na Motor
TH1
NO. 36 4-PAGES 1
Illinois Physician
FISHERMEN THREE?
1 Shupert and daughters, Jear
| of the big catch of trout th
I weeks ago. Dr. Shupert lane
j3 pounds each in two hours.
Judge E. H. Cr
Preside Ov
October Term Of Brunswick
County Superior
Court For Trial Of Criminal
Cases Will Convene
On Monday, October
4th
EXCHANGES TERMS
WITH JUDGE SPEARS
Judge Marshall T. Spears,
j Who Was Scheduled To
Come Here, Will Be In
Duplin County Instead
Judge E. H. Cranmer will
preside over a one week term
of Superior court for the trial
of criminal cases here beginning
Monday, October 4.
I Judge Marshall T. Spears was
scheduled to preside over this
term, but an exchange was effected
whereby Judge Spears
goes <o Kenansville to preside
over a terfn of Duplin county
Superior court allowing Judge
I Cranmer to remain at home.
| Although there are many minor
cases to be disposed of here
next week, there are none of
; very great interest. Only one
murder case, that in which a
Ballard negro is accused of
murdering his wife, is scheduled
for trial.
Migratory Bird
Law Explained
Stamps Must Be Purchased
From Postmaster Before
Going Hunting For Migatory
Fowls This Season
Seasonal limits and federal restrictions
upon the shooting of
migratory birds, for which bird
stamps must be secured at the
postoffice, were received yesterday
by Postmaster L. T. Yaskell.
Seasons:
Duck, goose, brant, coot, jacksnipe,
November 27 to December
26; rail, gallinule, September
1 to November 30: woodcock,
December 1 to December 31;
mourning dove, September 15 to
October 15 and December 20 to
January 31.
Shooting hours:
I Duck, goose, brant, coot' 7 a.
m. to 4 p. m.; rail, gallinule,
snipe, jacksnipe, woodcock, dove,
17 a. m. to sunset.
Migratory game birds may be
'taken by use of a shotgun only,
(Continued on Page 4)
Weather Bureau \
But Trawlers (
The first weather flags to
I go up at Southport in
months were hoisted Monday,
. the square red with
black center, surmounted by the
red triangle, warning to small
craft to seek harbor or keep
close inshore at points from
which they could quickly take
refuge should a blow come,
i But the huge Southport
j shrimp trawling fleet, their
crews weatherwise in regard
to local conditions, paid scant
attention to the signals waving
from atop the tall steel
tower. They went out and
stayed out. Three were towed
in by the Coast Guard,
j but the fleet itself, in its
solidity, trawled away all
, day long.
Only the approach of darkness
brought them in, scurry!
ing around Caswell point.
Mafiy of the crews were
drenched to the skin from
the spray kicked up by the
flying whitecaps through
j which the boats had been
i ST J
A Good
rODAY
Made Big Catch
Above are shown Dr. F. M.
i and Jacqualene and a part!
ey made at Southport a few I
led 69 fish, averaging about!
i
anmer Will
er Court Term
* 1
COSTLY SHOOTING
FOR COLORED MAN
I
Seems like every time Ernest
Ballard. Northwest nc|
gro, gets into a fight some- j
body loses a limb.
Several years ago Ernest ,
got into an argument with ,
I Alex Adams which finally re- I
suited in a shooting. When j
the smoke of battle cleared j
j away one of the Adams negro's
legs was mangled to the
point that it had to be amputated.
Ernest was tried and
sentenced to serve two years
on the roads.
Last week Ernest got into
an argument with Walter Ballard.
Once more there was
gunplay, hut this time it was
Ernest who was on the re- |
ceiving end. It was necessary
j to amputate one of his arms.
Walter is out on a $1,000
bond and will he tried here
next week.
Shallotte Boy I
In Marine Corps
James R. Redwine, Graduate
Of Shallotte High
School, Enlisted Last
Week In U. S. Marine
Corps, At Savannah
James R. Redwine, son of Mr. |
j and Mrs. Wiliam H. Redwine, of
Star Route, Shallotte. was among
I the young men accepted for serv-j
ice in the Marine crops last week t
and was tranferred to the Marine
Barracks, Parris Island, S. C., |
for initial training preparasory to I
] assignment aboard ship or forei- J
gn station it is annouuced by j
Captain A. C. Small, district i
recruiting oficer, Savannah, Ga.!
Private Redwine formerly
'attended the Shallotte high
! school and intends to continue
his studies while in the Marines I
through the medium of the Marine
Crops Institute which maintains
courses in most the arts,
trades and sciences and is free
of charge to all members of the
'Marine crops.
Entrance examinations for
j service in the Marine are now
! being in the Savannah Recruiting
Office, post ofifce building, j
full information and application!
blanks will be forwarded upon
request.
I
Vaves Warning
Continue To Trawl
j struggling all day.
Fair catches were reported
on all sides despite the gale
that blew continuously throughout
the day. The big
trawlers of Lewis Hardee, I
able to go out further than
other craft, brought in an av'
erage of 40 bushels to the
boat. Other big boats scattered
here and there in the 1
I employ of other buying
houses did just as well.
Tuesday morning found the
f flags still up and waving.
In fact, they were whistling
full length outstretched bei
fore a northwest blow. Of
this the trawlers took no no- I
tice, they were away from
their docks as soon as they
could be iced, and this unspoken
optimism of better
weather was being justified
by noon. The wind began to
abate and the buying houses
on shore began to prepare
for a big catch. These pre- I
parations proved to be justij
fied. i
----j- - ____
ME
1 News paper In
Southport, N. C., V
Tuesday's Catch I
Of Shrimp Was
Around 20 Tons
About 100 Shrimping Boats i
Operating With Others j
Coming In Daily; Big
Fleet In Prospect
TONS OF SEAFOOD
LEFT SOUTHPORTJ
Ten Trawlers Arrived From
Eastern Carolina Points J
Monday Morning;
Fleet To Increase
Steadily
Over 20 tons of seafood left
Southport between sundown last
night and sunrise this morning, I
bound for New York and Balti- j
more. Practically all of this ship- a
ment was shrimp and represented j
just one day's take of the trawl- t
ing fleet.
A canvas of the eight buying i
houses that are in operation re- r
vealed at midnight last night that ?
a total of 363 one hundred pound
boxes of shrimp had been packed I
and was moving out. This would i 1
be slightly in excess of 18 tons 1
of the net shrimp product. {<
Ten trawlers arrived from 1
eastern Carolina points Monday 1
night. Seven came in yesterday, It
these representing about the nor-':
mal daily increase in the num-i'
ber of boats in the fleet for thej <
past ten days. The additions to (
the fleet will increase steadily!'
for some time. |i
One picking house that operat- <
ed 45 boats last season had only j!
15 on hand last night. At the j
same time it was stated that j i
boats were on the way down and
the house would have more than
it had last year. 1
The approximate number of i
boats now working for the dif- 1
ferent houses, subject to daily in- <
crease, is as follows: c
J. A. Arnold, 10 trawlers; 1
Roger Riggins, 11; Lewis J. i
Hardee, 16; Ben Gray, 15; S. I. 1
Burns, 14; Wells Brothers, "15;
Fodale Brothers, 15; North Carolina
Fisheries, Inc.; 2 from More- <
head City and 1 local boat. j
Cast Selected For
Local Play 1
Live Oak Chapter Of Eastern
Star Will Sponsor
Musical Comedy To Be
Presented In High School 1
Auditorium Friday, October
8th
After try-outs in the soutnpori
high school auditorium Monday (
evening the following were selec- ]
ted for parts in the musical com
edy, "Rosa," being sponsored by \
the Live Oak Chapter of the j
Eastern Star No. 179, Friday, (
October 8, for the orphans and t
the Masonic home. c
John Shannon, Bob Brown, a 1
college boy who opens an inn; 'i
Leila Hubbard, Rosa, a Gypsy j t
girl in love with the inn owner; j
H. E. Brown, professor Jones, |
Bob's father, in disguise; Mrs. |(
Corlette, Madam Dunne, an opera (i
singer and guest at the inn;,(
Robert Hood, Mr. Batchelor, a j i
henpecked husband; Emma Lou: 1
Harrelson, Mrs. Batchelor, domi- j
neering socially ambitious wife; <
Evelyn Loughlin, Fanny Batchel- 11
or, a modern girl who rivals!1
North West mounted in her pur-11
suit of her different swain; Wat-[
ers Thompson, Billy Penn, the J
different swain and manager of!1
the Inn; D. I. Watson, Uncle De-j'
lora, leader of the Gypsy band;!'
Susie Sellers, Tessie, the Inn j:
clerk; Dan Wells, Gordon; M. I]
James Wolfe, Herbert: would-be,1
college boys.
The play consists of a rapid-; j
fire succession of plots involv- J
ing the characters in amusing
and unexpected entanglements. (
There are many novel dance l
routines done by some of the
foremost dancers in town. These j
alone are worth coming to see. j (
Tickets may be obtained from j,
any of the cast. Remember the (
date, Friday, October 8th, at 8
P. M. You can't afford to miss
it!
Brunswick Boy
Completes Course
Ira Lee Chadwick, 19, son of <
Mrs. Rosie Davis of Winnabow,
enlisted in the navy through the I j
Wilmington Recruiting Office | <
June, 1937, and has successfully 1
completed three months of naval
training at the Naval Training
Station, Hampton Roads, Va., and
has been spending 13 days' vaca-1
tion at home with his people, j
Chadwick returned to the Na- I
val Base September 25 from '
which point he will be assigned
to duty at a later date, probably !
in some ship of the U. S. Fleet j
which is now on the west coast. ^
?
P0R1
i A Good Com
/ednesday, Scptembe
Orphans Present
Program Here
Monday Evening
Singing Class From Oxford
Orphanage Present ed
Programme Before Large |
Audience Here Monday'
Night
SPENT TWO DAYS
VISITING CITY
Vn Appreciative Audience
Heard Concert Of The i
Oxford Orphans Here
On Monday Evening
Of This Week
The Singing Class from the
ifasonic Orphange in Oxford
rave a concert in the high school j
luditorium Monday night. The |
irogram was sponsored by Py- j
hagoras Lodge of Southport.
The well-trained children were
inder the direction of Mrs. Sadie
t\ Hutchinson and were managid
by L. W. Alderman.
During their two-day stay in
Southport the singing class and
eaders were entertained in the
lomes of local Masons. On Mon
Jay morning they were taken
'or a trip to Fort Caswell. Jim
Hood conducted the class over
:he fortifications and explained
jomething about the fort to them,
rhe children were then taken
>ver the Coast Guard station by
Japt. Barnett, officer-in-charge.
The orphans showed appreciation
.'or the attention paid them and
;xpressed wishes to return to
Southport.
Their program for the Monday
light concert is as follows.
Part 1
Chapel Choir, Luther; Gounod- [
Deis; "Hello, Bill", Painton; "The
Stylish Little Ladies", RugbeeFreeman;
"a Quaker Duet", Ko-j
igle; "Dance of the Dunces", Eliridge;
"Caudle Has Become a|
Vfason", recited by Miss Helen J
Sanford, Jerrold; "Parade of the |
iVooden Soldiers", Jessel.
Part H
"Just a Scratch on the Fen- J
ler", Adams; "The Rheumatis",
Alston; "Silk Stockings", Kempe;!
'Rag Dolls on Parade", Taylor;
'Giddy-ap. Little Rockin' Horse",
jy High.
Legion Ceremony |
Set At Southport
Edwards To Preside At
Joint Installation Of Of-j
ficers On October 7th
iv. \j. ot. ueurge, uuigum^ i
Commander of the Brunswick |
Post American Legion, and L. T.
I'askell, the incoming official who
akes his place, are making
freat plans with the assistance of
)ther officials for the big installa;ion
ceremony which is to be held
in October 7th. The Wilmington
5ost No. 10 is also active in the
natter. The following story from
he Wilmington Star covers the
jlanned event:
Plans for a joint installation of
ifficers of the American Legion
ind auxiliary at Southport Oct>ber
7 were made at last night's
neeting of Wilmington Post No.
10.
J. B. Edwards, Seventh district
:ommander, will preside. Members
of the Legion and auxiliary
will be the guests of Southport
Post No. 194.
The tentative program includes
i fish supper at Camp Sapona at
1:30 p. m., followed by formal
nstallation exercises at Southsort.
Then a dance, music for
which will be furnished by a well |
mown orchestra. Members of;
the Columbus county post have |
ilso been invited, as well as Com-1
nander Wiley Pickens of Lincoln- j
ton, State Commander-elect H. C. j
Blackwell, of Fayetteville and
other state officers. Officers of
the society of Forty and Eight
will also be installed and awards
presented. Among the officers i
to be installed will be Comman-1
ier-elect H. M. Symmes, of Wilmington
post. Members of the
(Continued on Page 4)
Loafalong Party
Made Pretty Catch
Some 16 Southport. Wilmington
ind Morehead City boats operat!d
out from Southport Sunday
ivith sport fishing parties. The
prettiest catch reported by any
of the craft was that of the
Loafalong of J. Irving Corbet of
Wilmington. Included in the take
of this boat was over 100 of
the biggest mackerel that have
been brought in this year.
The Loafalong went some distance
out to the 11 mile slough.
All other boats seem to have
congregated at points close in
shore and while fine catches were
made there was no outstanding
report of success.
r pii
munity
r 29, 1937 bli
Chas. E. Gaus
Brunswicl
Succeeds S. K. Milliker
Who Has Held The Pos
Nearly Two Years
IS ON FEE SYSTEM
INSTEAD OF SALARY
In Place Of Delinquent Taj
Collector Commissioners
Create Office Of Depputy
Collector And
Appoints William
Jorgersen
Chas. E. Gause, member of th
Brunswick Board of Education
was yesterday appointed tax col
lector for Brunswick county. H
succeeds S. K. Milliken, who ha
held the post for a little over i
year. Mr. Milliken was a candi
date for reappointment and Sar
J. Bennett, prominent youn|
business man of Shallotte town
ship was also an aspirant. Th
name of Mr. Bennett was place
in nomination by Commissione
John B. Ward but there was n
seconds. Commissioner Sam J
Frink then nominated Mr. Gaus
and Chairman Roach seconde
the nomination.
Instead of a straight salarj
Mr. Gause, who will begin hi
work on October 15th and wh
will have to resign as a membe
of the school board in order I
Congressman
Out ToB
REAL MONEY IN
THIS SHRIMPING
Robert Ripley will have to
dig deep into his file of Believe
It or Nots to match this
true story of shrimping that
occurred last week.
Dunie Watts and Homer McKetthan
were clearing their
net after an offshore drag
when one of them spied a
piece of paper in the meshes
which looked like money. Examination
proved that to be
exactly what it was? a five
dollar bill. It was a U. S.
Treasury note, and was made
in 1934.
The bill was in good repair,
and was brought in to a local
store to be changed and divided.
Meeting Called
For Friday Nit<
Matters Pertaining To Ad
vantageous Co-operatioi
With State Board O
Conservation And Devel
opment Will Be Discus
sed
The North Carolina Depart
ment of Conservation and Deve
lopment is desirous of cooperal
ing in various matters relativ
to Brunswick county and South
port, some of which matters ar
very important.
In furtherance of the coopera
tion Mayor John Ericksen is ask
ing for a mass meeting of citi
zens at the court house Frida
night of this week at eigh
o'clock.
The Civic Club is alread
cooperating with the Departmen
The meeting is being calle
purely for the purpose of havin
Southport people obtain a bette
understanding of matters i
which they can aid their con
munity and themselves by thei
individual cooperation.
All public spirited men an
women are invited to be presen
Shrimping Seasor
Work For Loc<
If any station anywhere
has a lifeboat that sees more
active service than the one
at Oak Island it should be
awarded a distinguished service
medal.
The reports on the work
performed by the local craft
are not available at the moment,
but the offhand impression
is that the Oak Island
boat has been averaging a
call a day to tow in a disabled
craft for the past three
j weeks.
Monday morning, shortly
| after daylight, Captain Barnett's
efficient little boat was
observed towing in a big
menhaden boat, a vessel 40
times her size. Friday she
I was seen bringing in two
shrimp trawlers on the same
line, and it has been a daily
| occurence for one or som
I
.OT
[SHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
e Appointed
k Tax Collector
11
i
c
RBk* .$ S? \ y t IB '
I
I BL.
e
BE
* CHARLES E. OAUSE
j
r j qualify, will work on a commiso
[ sion basis. He is to receive two
i. i and one half per cent on all
e current and delinquent taxes cold;
lected and is to have the aid of
a deputy collector who is to be
r,; paid the sum of $125.00 per
s | month by the county. This deo
j puty is to do all the work of
r the delinquent tax collector,
o | (Continued on Page 4)
Clark Turns
e Crack Hunter
-*
"jlHe And Postmaster Wilbur
Dosher, Of Wilmington,
I Were Guests Of Mr. and
Mrs. L. T. Yaskell
CONGRESSMAN GOT
HIS BAG-LIMIT
Casting For Drum Over
On Bald Head Island Also
Proved Enjoyable
Sport For Visitors
Guests of Postmaster and Mrs.
L. T. Yaskell, Congressman J.
Bayard Clark, of Fayettevllle,
I and Postmaster Wilbour Dosher,
of Wilmington, spent the first
part of last week here and engaged
in marsh hen hunting and
jsurf casting for drum.
Guided by Capt. H. T. Bowner,
- Congresman Clark proved an
- able nimrod and brought down
j his full quota of marsh hens,
! and was hie-h man for the day
last Wednesday. Save for the
1 guide. Congressman Clark went
" j alone for the shooting and his
| single companion was high in
' praise of his abilty to handle his
J J gun
j One night was spent at the
i- old Cape Fear Coast Guard
' station as guests of Captain W.
H. Barnett and the two men who
are on duty there. The next day
the Congressman and the two
!- postmasters enjoyed themselves at
t- the surf casting for drum. Quite
e a number of nice fish were taken,
i-the largest that fell to Congrese
sman Clark weighing 18 pounds.
Postmaster Yaskell is reported
i- (Continued on Page 4)
y Library Meeting
it Thursday Night
y Mrs. C. Eld Taylor, chairman
t. of the board of trustees for the
d Southport Public Library, has
g called a special meeting to be
:r held Thursday night at 8 o'clock
n in the library building. All peri
sons interested in the welfare of
r j the local library are invited to
I be present,
d! Plans for obtaining new books
t. j for the library will be discussed.
i Brings Much
il Coast Guardsmen
j times two to be brought in.
Among suclj a huge fleet
of boats as are now at
Southport accidents are
bound to happen daily. An
j engine can go wrong, a rudj
der can be wrenched off
p when the craft is caught
in an unexpectedly heavy
sea. The same seas may
i sweep a trawl into the churnI
ing propeller, bending or
breaking it. or at best resulting
in a hopeless tangle of
torn netting around propeller
1 and shaft and the absolute
necessity of beaching the
boat and waiting for low tide
before the crew can get down
! and undo the trouble.
It's either a case of calling
the Coast Guard or anj
other trawler will have to
stop and lose its day's work
in order to tow the distressed
e-1 craft in.
.,
f
The Pilot Covers
Brunswick County
$1.50 PER YEAR j
Quick Action Of I
Deputy G a n e y ]
Saved His Life 1
Brunswick Special Officer 1
Seized Arm Of Stick-Up j
Man And Deflected Gun I
SERIOUSLY WOUNDS J
HIS ASSAILANT I
Filling Station Stuck Up I
And Deputy Surprises !1
Man While Making I
His Getaway I
Possibly it was only the quick I
thinking and just as quick ac- I
tion of Special Officer Dillion j
Ganey that saved his life at a I
filling station at the Brunswick jl
[Bridge Saturday night. As it was, 9
j the officer was slightly wounded il
in both legs and on the other
side Collins Thrope of Wilming- 8
I ton received two bullets in his In
jbody from the officer's gun. One |H
of these wounds was for a time H
thought to be fatal.
Thrope is alleged to have shot [i
and wounded S. J. Cooker, filling
station operator at the bridge,
(during a stick-up. Cooker was j!
robbed of $40.97 by his assailant
who then rushed to a car that
' he had parked on the highway
and was then vainly endeavor- 'j
ing to start it and escape when
the special officer drove up and
stopped.
' Ganey was unaware of tha
l trouble until Thrope left the
machine he was endeavoring to J
start and rushed to the Ganoy i
car. springing on the running i
board, he thrust a pistol through 1
the lowered window, and shouted
I to the officer to drive.
Ganey's gun was in the bo*
on the right hand side of thd
dashboard, almost out of reach of
the officer. Instead of obeying ,
the command to drive he seized' !
his assailant by the gun wrist
and deflected the weapon, at tha
same time he reached for his
own guft in the dashboard.
Thrope fired twice while the of- I
[fleer had hold of his gun wrist, -<$H
jboth bullets striking the officer H
in the legs but making only M
superficial wounds. a
By this time Ganey had reach- I
ed his own gun and brought it IB
into play. He fired twice and IB
Thrope dropped from the running I
(Continued on Page four) 1
Numerous Cases jl
j Before Recorder 9
Five Cases Covering A I
Wide Variety Of Offen- i I
ses Were Tried Wednes- I
day Before Judge Ruark j J
I
Five cases of minor importance I
were disposed of Wednesday in
Recorder's court before Judge J. J j
W. Ruark. I
F. P. Morris, white, pleaded I I
guilty to charges of driving an |j I
automobile while he was under J J
the influence of intoxicating li|
quor. He was required to pay I I
a fine of $50.00, his driving li- I I
cense was revoked for 12 months -bB
and he was required 10 pay uie
costs of the action. I
Isaac Jackson, colored, pleaded H
guilty to charges of making an I |
I assault. Judgment in his case fl
| was continued for one year upon H
I condition the defendant remain H
of good behavior and pay the H
: costs of the case. . 1
Pete Randolph, colored, was I 1
found guilty of being drunk and
j disorderly. His sentence of three
: months on the roads was sus- EH
| pended upon condition that he H
refrain from public drunkeness II
(Continued on Page 4) I
. ?-?-? ?-?_?. , ?i, Ifl
Tide Table |
Following is the tide table lufl
for Southport during the next jgl
week. These hours are appro- I I
ximatrly correct and were fur- | I
nlshcd The State Port Pilot Igfl
through the courtesy of the I. I
' Cape Fear Pilot's Association. )^|
I High Tide Low Tide IB
TIDE TABLE ' I
Thursday, September 80 IB
1:47 a. m 10:56 a. m. M
->:11 p. m. 11:28 p. m. IB
Friday, October 1 IB
5:44 a. m. 11.48 a. m. I
Saturday, October 2 II
! 6:33 a. m. ,1
8:51 a. m. 12:39 p. m. I
Sunday, October 3 I
7:16 a. m. 1:01a.m. II
I 7:33 p. m. I r.'ii p. m. | jfl
Monday, October 4 I
7:56 a. m. 1:44 a. in. IB
8:12 p. m. 2:11 p. m. Ml
Tuesday, October 5 II
8:33 a. m. 2:26 a. in. I
| 8:51 p. m. 2:53 p. m. II
Wednesday, October 6 B
| 9:08 a. m. 3:05 a. tn. H
9:28 p. m. 3:33 p. m. OB
    

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