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0 / 75
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27. 1903.
the race: for America's cup.IA SPLENDID RACE
M ERICA'S CUP. i
tlio Ifluo million of
tin? Sea, has In
yachtsmen to put
forth their might
iest efforts ever
ninco it wild cap
tured from them by
tho victorious Amer-I-a
half a century
ago. Tin ttnipt
of Sir Thomas Lip
ton, Hart., to "lift
1he mug" are f n mil
Jnr to every . tucrieau who taken an
interest in spoitM, especially In yacht
ing. It Kcciim utmost iri-rlilil tli.nt
o tntif li money, what would be morn
man Jin nri:p:- lornitu even in theft
days of huge accumulation of wealth,
should n spent with no other object
than to kitmi-c a silver cup of little In
trinsic vulue. A few llg
ures concrning the cost
of tho pastime' In which
Mir Thou, as U indulging
no freely should be of In
terest to lovers of thor
He estimated the ex
pense of his effort to get
the cup In 1S:: at .fSo,
IM). Tliat. however. In
eluded (H,MM which he
paid to Count Florlo. of
Italy, for the tine yacht- r,KE r)E"
wliirli tin Count called 8iOJiEE
the Aegusa. and which Is now known
us the Ih-in. Thin would leave his ac
tual racing expenses in 1H!K) at ?l)0,
CHM. It is prohahle that tlie cost of the
second races to him was a little over
that figure, hut still within $.100,000.
In other word, Including tlie sum or
$."0O,ooo or thereabouts for the pur
chase ami rcmiing or
the Erin, the total cost
to the challenger in
the last two series of
races was nome where
in the neighborhood of
$1.:.00.000. Hut tlie
cost of tlie Erin is not,
of course, a legitimate
lacior in me estimate
'of the actual racing
these last for both fle-
UArr. wHiN-or. ries were $8."0,000.
Leaving tlie yacht proper and com
ing to the collateral expenses, there is
Reliance Beat Shamrock Badly in the
VICTORY WAS OVERWHELMING.
A 'f'jrr-.su: J Z? 'a.. .
Conditions Were Favorable For Fine
Racine and the American Vacht
Showed High QuilltJe.
judoe ciay s awaio SOUTHERN INDUSTRIAL
KELIANCE, THE AMERICAN DEFENDER.
crossed the Atlantic, would not have
excited comment, but occurring as it
did just before the cup races, it was a
tacit admission on tlie part of her
owner and designer that the yacht
was not fast enough.
While the contest decides tlie ques-
sentiments of an influential yachting
element when it says that the trmnis
that the lartrer nioblems of yacht de
signing have been solved, and we owe
their solution to the struggle for tlie
America's Clip. The American type
of yacht is no longer a wide, shallow
hull with inside ballast and a sail plan
CHALLENGER FOR THE AMERICA'S CUP.
as the largest item the cost of runuing
the steam yacht Erin, for. say, the two
months she actually is in service in
connection with the races. This was
estimated by a man familiar with the
subject at f'.O.ooo a month $00,000 in
While Sir Thomas Lipton repeatedly
expressed his confidence in Shamrock
lll.'s ability to win back the America's
Cup. it appeared that his confidence
,was not shared by those who were ac
tively concerned in the management
of the Shamrocks. That Designer
Fife, who had a reputation at stake,
and who knew the challenger as a
fnther knows his child, had grave
doubts as to Shamrock HI.'s ability to
eope with Reliance was evidenced ry
the fact that under his orders the bow
pprit of the challenger was length
rned three feet.
So radical a change in the rig of the
yacht was important, not so much be
cause It increased the area of the head
Rnlls niul chnnired the trim of the
yacht, but chiefly because, on account
of having been effected on the very
eve of the cup races, it Indicated that
the owner and designer of the yacht
.were not satisfied with the trim of the
tlon of superiority as racing machines
between the Reliance and Shamrock
III., there has long been a growing
SIR THOMAS I.IPTON, BART.
founded on a great hoist of lower sails
and short topmasts. The Britsh model
is no longer a plank set upon edge and
kept there by a load of lead on its bot
tom, and propelled by a set of sails of
which the main one is low and wide
and surmounted by a long topmast.
The managing-owner of Reliance,
the defender, is C. Oliver Iselin the
leading yachtsman in America. He is
now forty-six years old. He was
elected a member of the New lorK
Yacht Club in 1877, and has since be
come a life member. Though of Swiss
NAT'L IIERRES1IOFF, C. O. ISELIN AND CAPTAIN BARR
(Respectively Designer, Managing Owner and Skipper of Reliance.)
opinion among yachting experts that
a convincing test of the relative mer
its of opposite theories of yacht de
signing, especially of boats which
wj.aaiii a"t ....
THE UNDERBODY OF THE RELIANCE.
challenger and wanted to make last
raiaute improvements on the .sail plan
as originally designed. Such a change,
If it had been made before the yacht
shall be useful for cruising purposes
after racipg contests, is as far oa as
But the New York Sun voices the
descent he is tall and slender enough
to be called a typical Yankee seaman,
and his cast of countenance would
confirm his claim to that title.
The skipper of the Reliance is cap
tain Charles Barr, who steereu m
Columbia to victory in the two pre
vious international contests, when Sir
Tlinmns failed to bring winning ooais
across the line off Sandy Hook. The
iUclrmara nf t hr flPtPrHier. 11 IS llt-fVl-
less to add, are the famous HerreshofC
brothers, who have done much to in
crease the prestige of America as the
land of peerless boat builders.
Shamrock III. was designed by Will
iam Fife, who also designed Shamrock
I. Captain Wringe, who is consid
ered the most daring and capable sea
man in all Britain, is skipper of the
challenger, and to him and the speed
qualities of Shamrock III. Sir Thoraa3
Lipton pinned his faith to iift" the
San Francisco Man Goes Up In Airship.
Dr. August Greth has made an as--oncinn
from San Francisco in a dirig
ible balloon, or airship, which he con
structed. He did not cut loose from
cable connections with the ground.
New York. Special The Internation
al yacht races hove occupied a great
deal of public attention. The first day's
work, on Thursday ww a complete
tailure, owing to the tsnse fog and a
lack of breeze. However the Amer'can
craft showed its ability to distance the
The conditions on Saturday were
highly favorable for fine work and the
racing Is thus given by the Associate
In a splendid 12 to 15 knot breeze,
over a windward and leeward course of
SO miles, the gallant sloop Reliance
Saturday beat Shamrock III in com
manding style, in exacting nine min
utes, actual time, or seven minutes and
three seconds after deducting the one
mlntite and fifty-seven seconds which
the defender concedes to Sir Thomas
Llpton's third challenger, on account
of the sailing plan of the measurements.
The natical sharps, who had already
made up their minds on Thursday that
the Reliance could take the measure of
the challenger in any kind of weather,
regard the day's test as conclusive, al
though they hardly anticipated so
overwhelming a victory. The race even
dampened the ardor of Sir Thomas,
who insisted, after Thursday's fluke,
that his confidence in the beautiful
craft designed by Fife was greater than
ever. Still, like a truo sportsman, he
does not acknowledge defeat, and
hopes for better luck next time. The
signal criticism he and his friends
make of Saturday's race is that the
nnlv shift of the wind which, occurred
was to the advantage of the defending
yacht. As this shift of the wind occur
red on the windward beat, even grant
ing that it accounted for Reliance's
lead at the turn, the time the Defender
made on the run home was more tnan
ample to have given her the race. It
must be conceded, however, that the
siiamrnplr showpd herself a wonderful
boat in beating to windward, perhaps
the- ablest craft in this respect that
was ever sent across the Western
ncMn nn a cnr- huntine expedition. For
12 miles the single-stickers raced like
a team of horses, and during tnat por
tion of the duel the patriots maae no
attempt to conceal tneir nervousness.
The racing conditions were ideal. A
thin haze hung over the Jersey shore,
obstructing the view of the spectators
gathered there, but out on the ocean
race-course the sea was flooded with
sunshine from a vault of fleckless blue.
A long ocean swell heaved up from the
south, and a 12-knot breeze, fresh and
ctrpturthenine. blew out of the south
west, throwing up fleeting white caps
on the sparkling bosom or. tne ocean
TVio marine nirtlire Was SUDerb.
As thp direction of the wind would
fd a windward course from
Sandy Hook lightship into the Jersey
shore, the committee was obliged to
spf the mark seven miles further out.
Thin riiaved the start about three-
n ii Art era of an hour, and prevented the
massing of the excursion fleet, as usu
al tn the form of a great marine am
phitheatre back of the starting line. In
cttart of hPiner kent back by the reve
nue cutters, they formed a column of
hulls and stacks, extending three mile3
thP Jersev shore, the yachts
around the line completing the shape
nf a fish hook. The course, southwest,
carried the yachts directly Into the eye
of the wind, to a pomi on Asuurjr
Pmm ctnrt to finish the defender
had the best of the situation and the
Mno wan marked bv much enthusiasm
on the part of the immense throng of
Indianapolis, Ind., Special. The Na
tional Association of Funeral Directors
elected the following officers: Presi
dent, Col. J. M. Connelly, of Charles
ton. S. C: first vice president, L. M.
Pen well, of Topeka, Kan.; secretary,
IX. M. Kilpa-trick, of Elmwood, 111., re
elected; treasurer, C. A. Miller, of Cincinnati,-
O., re-elected. St. Louis was
chosen as the next meeting place.
Settlement of the Mln!nt Troubta la
the Birmingham District.
Birmingham. SpeclaL The board of
arbitration appointed to adjust mat
ters In controversy between coal op
erators and miner in the Blrmlnc
ham district, made Ita award through
its chairman. Judge Gray, of Dela
ware, at a late hour. After recit
ing the claims made by the miners
and the operators, respectively, the
report, about 1.400 words In length,
makes the following awards:
Minimum and maximum rate of the
sliding scale; the rates per ton for
mining ccal on the Pratt basis vary ac
cording to the selling price of pig
iron. 47 1-2 cents when pig Iron is
selling at 18 per ton. to 57 1-2 cenU
when iron is selling at 111.50 per ton.
The same proportionate increase Is
to be given on day wages for work in
and about the mines, but no in
crease is given by this award for nar
A semi-monthly payment cf wages:
From and after October 1, the earn
ings of day men shall be paid semi
monthly and such commissary checks
or credits as the operators may issue
to their employes shall not be trans
ferable, but shall be redeemable in
goods at the respective commissaries
upon which they are drawn only when
presented by the employes to whom
they have been issued or by some
member of their families.
Rates for narrow work: The total
of the maximum price on the Pratt
basis to be paid for work in head
ings, exclusive cf air courses, shall be
$2.71 per yard in lieu of $2.4 per
yard, the present rate; rates for
work in air courses to remain on the
rn thA Kiibiect of differentia! be
tween machine and pick mining, the
board makes no conclusion, as insuffi
cient data have been presented on
which to form an intelligent award.
The board suggests that a committee
from both sides be appoimea lomase
experiments and fix a differential.
Minimum days or labor: i ne awaru
on this subject provides for a system
of fines to be imposed for absence
from work, except for sickness, or af
ter notifying and obtaining tlie con
sent of the mine foreman. An altera
tion of mining is a suspension for
work for a fixed number or days.
ATn who do not work 20 days in any
one month when the mine is in opera
tion 20 days or more snail oe nnea i
ripd the first six days in the
following month, or be assigned to an
other working place, lne nnes im
nnspd shall be collected through the
company's officers and be paid to the
secretary-treasurer of district u tAia
bama) of the United Mine Workers of
America, on or before the 10th day or
each month. It shall be optional wiui
thP onerator to imDose fines or sus-
H?nd mine workers, or assign new
places, in cases provided for above.
Diffential between Pratt and other
mines: The differential in the rate
for mining coal at the Jefferson mine
and the Klmberly mine of the Central
Coal Company shall be reduced two
and one-half cents per ton, the yard
age at the above mines to remain as at
Rmnlovment of bovs under 14 years
of age: A submission having been
made by representatives of both sides
to this controversry of the question of
the age at wnicn Doys may De em
ployed, it Is hereby awarded that on
and after September 1. 190.. no Doys
under the age of 14 years shall be em
ployed or permitted in tne mines Dy
any of the mine operators wno are
parties to this arbitration.
Shot to Death.
Henderson, Tex., Special. Jot San
ders, a negro accused of having at
tempted criminal assault on a young
girl Saturday night, was shot to death
Sunday by a posse of citizens which
went to arrest him. Sanders was stand
ing In his door when the men ap
proached, holding a shot-gun. lie was
struck by four loads of buckshot.
Coodltloa of Cottoa.
The reat taaturinc rotten crop Is
probably more generally late than has
ben any crop for many years. It.
therefore, is an Interesting probkm
a to what extent and how Ute
may count on the "njuarrs" or
'form now assuming shap and yet
to appear. It has always bee a de
batable question how late in the fall
blooms may b counted on to prodac
well matured open bolls. Of course.
It depends finally on the date of the
first killing frost a cold suSciectly
severe to freeze the untimely and Im
mature bolls: and to some extent on
tho character of the weather imme
diately following. Every farmer is
sunmxM to know about wnai lime
such killing weather usually occurs.
It varies considerably, some years
ormrrinr a month, or eren six weeks
later than In other. I remetuber the
abnormal season of 1S49. There ere
onlv a few moderate freezes between
January 1 and March 1. The farmers
planted their crops of corn and cotton
Fome weeks in advance of the uttl
time. But on Aoril 15 a severe freeze
including sleet and snow In some fcec
tions of Georgia, destroyed every
stalk of cotton and corn and rvlned
the wheat and oat crops.
However, the crops were again
planted. the seasons following,
throughout the summer and fall were
all that heart could desire, and th
"killing frost" did not occur where I
was until late In December. Indeed,
I remember teeing cotton blooms on
the living plants on December 25!
The result was very fine yields of
both corn and cotton. Within the
last thirty-five or forty years I recall
but three or four years In which tho
traditional "top crop" amounted to
anything, although ita prsroUe waj
often used by the "bears" to pull
I down the market prices.
From Bulletin 33. issue! irom ins
office of Experiment station In l'J
I gather the following results of some
nntnKtnklnir ptiwrlmrnts. or rather
observations, made In South Carolina,
near Augusta, ua.
"Plant romtne un In Mav showed
the first 'squares' (forms) In from
twenty-five to thirty-nine days, the
averaeo helnz twentv-nlne davs from
the time of their appearance above
" 'FtM-mB anocarlnc in May bloom
ed in twenty-one to thirty-two days,
averaging twenty-five dayR; forms ap
pearing In June bloomed In twenty to
twentv-seven davs. averaelne twcnTV-
seven days; forms appearing In July
bloomed In twenty to twentv-:ix
r1avs averaclne twentv-four days:
forma anneartne in Aueust bloomed
In twenty-one to twenty-seven days,
Averaeinr twentv- five davs.
"Blooms appearing In June made
open bolls In from forty-five to rmy
six days, averaging fifty-two days;
blooms appearing in July ma'le open
bolls In from sixty-four to seventy-ono
days, averaging sixty five days, and
blooms appearing In August rrado
open bolls In forty-six to forty-eight
days, averaging fifty-two days.
"Forms appearing May 24 made
open bolls August 9; forms on July
2 made open bolls October a. ani
forms on August 24 made open bolls
The reported results conclude as
"As killing frost occurs about No
vember 17, it would seem that the
latest blooms that can be counted oa
would be about September 1.
It does not appear, however, that
the concluding observation is qulto
justified by the previously stated ob
served results. It assumes that a
boll must become an "open boll be
fore a killing frost occurs. This la
not necessarily true, and as a matter
of fact Is not usually true. In other
words, a full-grown, well-matured boll
to not iiRuallv serlouslv lniured bv li
frost that kills the entlrs foliage of
the plants and all Immature bolls
Very many. If not all, of such bolla
will open good "white cotton" after
the frost, especially if the weather to
orxn and minnr for a week or ten
days. My observations lead me to
say that (in lattitude 33 degrees and
thereabout! the first killing Irost oc
curs at from November 1 to Novem
ber 10, and that blooma occurring
from September 1 to 10 may usually
he considered as safe to mature good
holls of white cotton, although tbee
bolls may not open until the first kill
ing frost. Atlanta Constitution.
IIIH SISI1 1,111
sv Items UKatN r
Mvrpfcjr tm Jlaatr.
Lyhlag at ttstlf ss.
Halifax. N. C. Frial ThorUy
rvnlrg ltcn 7 and I o'cWk ta
drad body of Msry Jeakias. 11 year
tld. foend la the stable of Cap
tain GrISln. fcrr graalftchr. Her
tbroat as cut from rsr to ear and th
toy mas tied t:r in a bag. Tfe sort's
grandmother hl been looking for tr
anl oa go.ns to the ataMe founJ It
forked. She pet Mary s littl sister
through an opening In the dr sad tfea
girl stumbled over the lJj la the bag.
X negro ho-tf employed at th hotel
r.nd also by Captain Griflin. ts auspert
ed of the crime. When searched. fc was
found to have the keys of the sUM la
bis pocket, a ISoudy knife and Mood
en his hands and h!s clothes. He was
put undrr guard of a Urge number of
cltlirn. as wrll as deputies and con
stables. asititg the arTlvsi oi wooa
bounds from ldon. to te ue,l to
track him f;mi the table Tfc hoie
town wis thoroughly aroused, sal
crow J of men hate rome m from Wl
don armed with rlf.rs. A rrod gather
ed, ani. rrcurtng the negro, aangea
,im to a tree and rhli'.M bis boJy a
.ullrts. The ng:". rt"r the nooas bad
i.i-rf arouc.l hl r.e-.V. eonfeaaed
to the murder of the hll l. n1 to hsv
in .....i.iiMf Vim- Tti rrr4 male 81
attempt at rontrlx,nt and dlsprsej
w.thout any further :trcr.
Roanoke. Va., Special. John Hall
was shot and fatally wounded by A. E.
Hodges at the latter's home, near Cog-
gicsville. Franklin county Sunday
night, and died early Sunday morning.
The men quarrelled and Hall was or
dered to go away. He turnea io re-emer
the house when Hodges nrej cn mm
with a shot-gun, the charge takln? ef
fect In the breast Hodges is in jau ai
Ice Fraud Exposed In Washington.
Frauds have been discovered in the
rales of the American Ice Company In
Washington to the several branches
Of the district government. The scales
used by the company in weighing
caused a shortage of fifteen out of
every 100 pounds ordered.
Free Distribution of lllblen.
It is reported that, in view of the
looting of Boer Bibles that took place
during the late war, the British Bible
Kofb'ty i,-i to make a free distribution
of COW Dutch Bibles bound in leather.
Child Death-Kate in Spain.
The mortality among children in
Spain Is extremely great. During the
last six vears the number of children
who died under one year of age in
Madrid lone was 22.203. as against
4008 in Taris during the same period.
German Fleet to Visit Us.
Advices from Berlin, state that Ger
many will send a fleet of her finest
war vessels to participate in the naval
ziiorvinxr t TTnmnton Roads in connec
tion with the opening of the. Wroiid's j
Fair at St. Louis May 1, 1004. J
Miners Perish In Grand Canyon Bapids.
In order to reach a country where
Indians said rich gold gravels existed
two mining men attemptea to suooi
tlie most violent rapids in the Grand
Canyon of the Colorado and perished
in the attempt. The victims are P. H.
McGanigle and Charles McLean.
Coal Discovered in British Columbia.
A large area of coal and petroleum
has been discovered in Kootenay, B.
C near the northeast corner of Idaho,
and within twenty-five nines oi m
Canadian Facilic Railway.
Paris, By Cable All the members
of the Humbert family were found
guilty. The foreman of the jury an
nounced that the verdict was affirma
tive concerning the questions of falsi
fication and swindling, and negative
upon the subsidiary questions, ice
tions. The court sentenced Madame
Humbert and her husband eacn to nve
years' imprisonment and a fine of 100
francs. Emile D'Aurlgnac was sen
fen.a4 n two vears' Imnrisonment.
tCXXVtA !.- ml Mr
Domain TVAiirienac was sentenced io
three years imprisonment. Madame
and M. Humbert win undergo goiiid.ry
confinement during their term of ira-
Anniversary of State of Franklin..
Knoxville, Special The HSth anni
versary of the organization of the
State of Franklin was celebrated at
i Jcnesboro Saturday. The attendance.
i from the seven counties of Tennessee
and North Carolina, forming the State,
was large. Speakers of note were
n--esent from all over the country.
i This is the first public observance o!
' the kind. .
Wants Sunday Lws Enforced.
Pcnsacola, Fla., Special The Sunday
league sent letters to the sheriff and
mayor demanding a rigid enforcement
of the Sabbath observance laws, which
have become gradually relaxed since
their temporary enforcement a few
months ago. The mayor replied that
that the laws were State statutes and
that he had no authority for their en
forcement. The sheriff refused to do
anything in the matter unless those
who called for the enforcement of the
laws would swear cut warrants for the
arrest of the offenders.
Work of Robbers.
Norfolk. Va., Special. Five men
bound and gagged the night watch
man at the Port Norfolk power house
at 2: SO o'clock Sunday morning, and
were about to rob the officer when
William Hopkins, a negro fireman,
discovered the watcuman3 plight and
gave an alarm. The robbers shot the
negro twice and fleti. Uopkins may
die. The robbers have not been captured.
Southern Manufacturing Co., Athens,
Ga., will build cotton mill to have 4000
Roberdel Manufacturing Co.. Rock
ingham, N. C. will add 200 looms. It
pow has 13,000 spindles and G00 looms
Great ' Falls Manufacturing Co.,
Rockingham. N. C will add 100 looms
Its present equipment Is 4312 ring
spindles and 147 broad looms.
N. B. Mills, Statesvllle. N. C. Is en
deavorlng to organize $100,000 com
pany to build cotton mill.
Dickson Cotton Mill. Laurinburg. S.
C. will install 1200 additional spindles.
Contract for this machinery has been
awarded. Company at present has 6.-
it ia renorted that the Merrimack
Manufactnrinr Co.. Huntsville. Ala..
will, upon completion of 63.000-splndle
mill No. 2, lately contracted for. build
an addition to mill No. 1 to accommo
date 30,000 spindles.
Messrs. Leslie P. Montgomery.
Thomas Conyngton and Clarence P.
Tnspr hav lnroroo rated the Southern
Textile Co. of Mississippi at Vickabur.
MU s., for textiie-manuiacxunng pur
poses. Tneir capital is iiu.uuu.
j. j Matner. Cleveland, Tenn., con
templates establishing knitting milL
He proposes manufacturing heavy
black-ribbed half-hose, with double
fcot. Mr. Mather solicits correspond
ence from makers of knitting machin
ery, power plants (steam ana eiecin
cal), dyeing equipment, eac
it nrooosed to organize company
fcr the erection of a cotton mill at
Mcundville. Ala., and Pw L. Griffin is
interested. Endeavors are being made
est outside cardial in the en
terprises. Correspondence la invited.
IWtniitlrr ltd tl.ln. of A!U
gay that th mountain are filled
mith rx-orle from the South, who at
there to epvnd tho hot f-aon. Net
only in thin fact InJlcatM by the
amount cf mall bar.JJeo. aia mm..
Unilln l.nt it ia confinnM iv no
8Knts of the poPtofflco Department.
Free P livery Inspector lloberts. no
has visited not only moit f the ton
In the wo tern part of the Htatc. but
many of the rural dl"tritta aa wrll.
avs that even the farm houee In
fome localities are filled to the doors
with vlfciW.r. He ays he aa on
houe in the Mills Biver acctlon wher
there were about 4f people, and It lid
not look as though the houe hi
been built to accommodate more than
half this number.
A poMoflice Inspector has been !
dered to Hocky Mount to make in of-
In.llrallnn tit th fTUVlOI-
111 IAI tllf . iiiB-.w - -
! ment of four member of Potmaater
Bobbins family In the local orocw
there. While It has been decided that
only two members cf the Itoblna
family can continue In subordinate
positions In the office, no official ar
tlon will be taken until the report erf
the lnspecor in forthcoming Frt As
sistant PoRtmaster General Wynne has
been handling the Bobbins case bri
Postmaster General Payne hlme.f i
interested In the family arangeroentt
at that place, and no action will bo
taken without consultation with b'.'
Elder Monday. Thomas Persona and
two women ore known aa St. Anna
and the other as Holy Angel, had the
.ntHt moT( thra to trouble In South
ern Pines Sunday afternoon. They b
pan preaching loudly, and Marshall
Dillchay. with tho assistance cf an
extra policeman, Jluff Chattereld. In
terfered. an aa a result Elder Mot
day and Holy Angel ?en the - tM
in the lock-up. They were taken before
Mayor Fergenon nest morning and .
se3sed with the cofta S1.J5 each
with a promise to keep quiet from
then on. They call themselves
Seventh Pay Adventists.
Wallace Pavla. who admits that ht
was once a pal of Will Harris, the
nrrado. was In tbt
police court in Charlotte Wednesday
morning charged wun carrj.u
cealed weapons. When Serges nt Far
rlngton arrested Pavls. he had the cut
up his sleeve witn me jwini i
barrel in his hand. The officer thought
r.vt. aa maklnc ready to fire so t
called to Jilm tq put down bis weapon
or he would club him. inia urwiui
Pavls to his sense and be nanaeo arei
the cun to the officer wno fKwm
the negro to the lock-up.
x auinewnat smtuiar sisie oi
has srisen at Marshall, where Jodg
Jonea is holding court. A prtsonei
contracted a contagous disease ana a
a consequence the Jail has been quar
antined. It will be necessary w
Journ court In a day or so. as oniy vb
- . a A a m ja f i J
bond case can be rcaxnru. abu -
Important cases that muit go over are
two In wnicn ice uticuu.ui- t
charged with murder, for. in the Ian
guage of a ecsrt offlrr. it Is Impos
sible to mete out Justlre to men wbe
are shielded br quarantine regulations
The fact became known In Asne-
Tiil Tuesday that Otis M. Cose d
that city went to Knoxville .Tenn.
Monday night to be marries to u
Gertrude Jones, a trained nurse of
Ashevllle. Miss Jones and her motbet
went to Knovxille on tne wa
Mr. Coxe's marriage has caused a
great deal of comment. He is the eia
et eon of the late CoL Frank Cox
i .-jrxral Yf STB SCO ilTCTCCJ
from his wife, who was Miss Mary
rK.ri Gilford, of Gaston county,
who killed Mr. Alex. Anten. of Meek
lenburg county, on the 9th Inst, ba
been arrested at Jellico. Teniu and
will be brought to Charlotte for trial.
. i,ir. n' odd Fellows la ap
plied fcr at Bumsville. Yancey ccrsnty.
.nnntr rommlsslotkcrs ot ec-
lenburs have at last settled the vexed
problem cf selecting a new sue w
ih. ocifttv hrme by deciding to pur
chase' the McGInnls farm, comprislnf
500 acres, and situated on the Salts
bury road, eight miles from Char
lotte. The price to be pah tor tbf
property is $700. On the l?"
good residence, "table barn and otbet
buildings, ine reiutru "
cupied by the superintendent of tbe
county home and two additional buiU
ings will be erected for tbe I a mates.