North Carolina Newspapers

No. 26.
29th YEAR
Whtl Wtalher Bureau Report! lor North
Cirollni. Extremes of Heat and Cold.
Special Correspondence.)
Raleigh, Juno 23T Ths report on the
North Carolina cl mate for May, as
prepared by the Weather Bureau of the
United States here of which Mr. Alfred
H. Thissen is section director says that
the month of May was quite a remark-
able one. The rainy weather ended on
the 7th and that day low temperatures
were recorded m the western part of
the State, the cool period extending
until the twelfth, being very severe, '
killing frosts being general and con
siderable damage being done, temper-
Wi' turM be,ow forty le,'t, havin hem
-III general over the State on the 10th and
general over the State on the 10th and
11th and in the west going below thirty
degrees. In fact the cold period lasted
until the 17th and with two days after
wards the highest temperatures of the
month were reported, being generally
over 90 degrees.
The month after the 7th wad remark
ably free from rainfall, with high
temperatures and almost phenomenal
dryness. The monthly mean tempera
ture was 66.4 degrees, a little over an
inch below the normal. The highest
was 98 at Kinston and other points, and
the lowest 23, at Pink Beds, in Tran
sylvania county. At Lenoir on the 12th
the temperature ranged in one day 40
degrees. The monthly range for the
State wj "1 d"grees. The average
rainfall i State was only three
inches, or about an inch and a half be
low the normal. Only half an inch fell
at Hattcras while at Buck Springs, in
the mountains, there were twelve
inches, and at the latter place snow fell
on the 9th and 10. The monthly per
aentage of possible sunshine was 57
degrees at Asheville and 71 at Raleigh.
Tillman Takes Parting Shot at Barnes
Special to Journal.
..Washington, June 28. Senator Till
man called up resolution in the senate,
to investigate the ejectment of Mrs.
Morris from the White ' House. He
aid the nomination of Barnes as post
master for district ol. Columbia was
flung in the face of the Senate and that
it must never be confirmed.
Been the J? "' w m 'a'S "0U
Grand Jury to Investigate
Special to Journat.
New York, June 23. As a result of
the verdict of the coroner's jury, Harry
Thaw, the murderer of Stanford White
was bound over to the grand jury.
There is evidence that ho said on the
roof garden that White hud ruined his
wife and that it must bo avengej with
death, which will enter largely into
consideration before the grand jury.
Thaw's wife, witnesses said, threw her
arms about his neck and swore she
would stand by him through thick and
Russia Looking For 1 rouble
London, June 28 Diplomatic circles
regard the reported seizure by Russia
of the Islands which control the mouth
of the Gulf of Bothnia as very serious
and will likely breed trouble. The
reason given by Russia for the seizure
is said that the tesidents of the islands
have supplied arms to Finlanders. The
next move by Sweden is awaited with
Interest. As the islands are only sixty
miles from Stockholm and form an 1m
portant stategic position, the treaty of
Paris with Britain and Russia are sig
natories, and directed that the islands
be unfortified.
I, Tit EST WIT If,
Buggies, Wagons, Carts and Drays al
ways kept in stock. I reset tires
. without cutting with the latest im-
, proved tire shrinker. I keep a good
supply of cart wheels always in stock
repairing done at quick notice.
Shop on. South Front street near
Hancock Sts. - ,
Porch Columns, Rails, Bal- ' distinctly understood that the enter
USterS, Spindles, Stair Rail prise which they were thaf day irivir.r
tj - . "'II xy
BalUSterS, Un IS, FIinth,and
V-orner DIOCKS, dasn ana
UOOrS, frames tor WOOd and
, iviuuiumgs,
RflontlPO l-nlrfltn , T?mmVm.m..
w..-. -atu, i-tury
If! UlUfCn Alley, New Bern
An Enormous Crowd Attends Corner
Stone Ceremonies
01 the Charity Annex ot the Robert Bruce
McDaniel Hospital. Masonic Grand
Lodge Has Chargo of Exer
cises. Special to Journal.
Kinstop, June 27. Thin tiny ma'
t,e '
. . ... , . , '
the his,ory r Kinston. The expecta-
tions of the citizens as to the size of .
the crowd and preparation therefore '
were surpassed hy a large reckoning .
and in every respect success marked
me euorcs 01 me various cominiucw
to make the occasion memorable not i
only for the citizens but for the visi
tors. They took care of the large
crowd splendidly and not a man who
was present but will testify to the
munificence and hospitality of the peo
ple of Kinston.
Like in the days of old all roads kd to
Rome, all thoroughfares terminated in
Kinston. Every railroad brought
crowds of people, vehicles of all de
sciiption attested that there were large
delegations of the rural population in
town to see the sights. While the
streets were full of people and it va3
everywhere evident that the attend
ance was large, the best idea of the
size was gained at the speakers stand
where they were massed together. A
very conservative estimate puts it at
7,500 people. The day was hot and the
suns rays shot down almost merciless
ly but that condition did not appear to
cause any difference with the pleasure
of the people.
The belated Coast Lin-? train from
Greenville which brought Lt. Governor
Winton to the exercises was met at
the depot by the Governor and Masons
on the way to the hospital. The pro
cession which was arranged as follows
met the train and proceeded immediate
ly to the speaking at 10 o'clock :
Second Regiment Band.
; Company D, Goldsboro. ''"
Company B, Kinston.
Governor Glenn and Masonic Commit
tee of Arrangements in
District Masons and Prominent Citi
zens in carriages.
Caswell Fire Company No. 1.
Grand Master Francis D. Winston and
Committee on Entertainment
in carriages.
The procession was very imposing
and was itself composed of about one
thousand Masons and soldiers.
The speakers stood on a platform
covered with branches which afforded
grateful shade and the place was hap
pily selected as it was in a grove where
he heat was not felt so severely. Seats
on tho platform were reserved for the
officers of the Grand lodge.
Mayor N. J. Rouse was the first
speaker and in his official capacity wel
comed the people to the hospitality of
the city. He was succeeded by J. W.
Grainger who welcomed the visitors on
behalf of St. John's Lodge No. 4. He
gave a succinct history of the lodge
stating that tradition had its existence
in 1760 and that it was a matter of rec
ord that it was in existence in 1751.
The response to the welcome was
made by Lt. Governor Francis Wins
ton, Grand Master. His was a short
but most .happy and entertaining ad
dress, praising the work of the Masonic
fraternity in the world at large and its
accomplishments with the State.
After his address the Grand Master
accompanied by the officers of the
Grand Lodge proceeded with the cere
monies of laying the corner stone. As
the crowd was too large to change its
position in order to view the ceremony
it remained as it was and during the
short interval the band rendered some
very pleasing pieces. .
Mr. Plato Collins made a speech pre
senting the keys of the hospital to the
Board of Lady managers to whom are
intrusted the affairs of the Charity a:
nex. . lie stated briefly but clearly
object of the donors and how the chari
ty annex came to be built. . Mr. L. R.
Varser accepted the keys on behalf of
the ladies. He miH lht k j n
f uaj givuiy
their approval of by their presence was
alfablicnot a private enterprise and
that the unfortunate subjects for whom
it was meant were weWmed to it with
out any strings to the welcome. '
, Dr. C. U Pridgen then naivclv intrrJ
duced Gov. T.obert Glenn, the orator of
the day. Gov. Glenn had but recently
recovered from a dangerous Beige of
sickness, and he is still weak bit he
made one of his characteristic address-
en. One of those which makes sman
feel glad he is alive and though he made
no more of an impresion than he has
done oft time before, he spoke with
firmness, eloquence and fervor, with
the air of one who has the courage of
his convictions and one who has the
best interests )ot the State at heart.
After the governor's speech the crowd
dispersed feeling well satisfied with
their visit
The building of which the comer.
stone WBS ,aifi is the charity annex of
the Robert Bruce McDaniel Memorial
Hospital, which was erected by Mr.
and Mrs. McDaniel in memory of heir
" -, v
is fr the treatment of Lenoir county's
indigent white invalids, and it is under
the special supervision of the Drs. Par
rott. W. S. C.
Beautiful Silver Service
Special to Journal
Norfolk, June 27 A beautiful and
costly silver service of the battleship
Virginia was today presented to the
captain by Col. Dawes.
Hancock Nominated
Special to Journal
Washington, June 27 President
Roosevelt has sent in to Congress the
name of Seymour W. Hancock to be
postmaster at New Bern, N. C.
Fifty Violations of Law Against Atlan
tic Coast Line
Special to Journal.
Washington, June 27. The Atlantic
Coast Line leads the railroads in viola
tions of the Safety Appliance law.
There are fifty separate counts. A
large number of railroads have been
sued to recover penalties for violations
of this law. The Government is deter
mined to enforce this law.
Is Thaw Insane J; '
Special to Journal
New York, June 27. Interest, in the
latest scandal-murder, that of Stanford
White by Harry Thaw grows greater
on account of the prominence of all the
parties concerned. White, the mur
dered man, was a member of one of
the largest firms of architects in the
world. Thaw is the son of a Pittsburg
millionaire, who recently incurred the
displeasure of his family by marrying
the actress Evelyn Nesbit. It was
White's attention to his wife that
caused the murder, and it is now inti
mated that Thaw finding evidences of
her unfaithfulness was driven insane by
jealousy aud in a moment of mental
aberration, sent the bullet into White's
brain. Experts claim that Thaw is per
fectly sane. White had been shadowed
by detectives and had been threatened
by Thaw. Thaw's wife has been to see
him in prison and professes great love
for htm.
The Lock Canal Bill a Law
Special to Journal
Washington June 27. The lock type
canal bill for the Panama Canal passed
the Bouse today and it has only .to be
signed by President Roosevelt to make
it a law .
Notice of County Entrance Examina
tion for the A. & M. College.
Applicants for admission to the A. 4
M. College at Raleigh will be examined
by the county superintendent of schools
at the court house on Thursday July 12,
at 9 o clock a m. Boys wishing train'
ing to fit themselves for the active du
ties of life would do well to come for
ward and try the examination. Each
county is entitled to as f many scholar
ships us it his members of the House
of Representatives in the State Legis
Croker Out for Bryan
Special to Journal
Nev York, June 27. Dick Croker,
the ex-Tammany chief, has written a
letter saying that Bryan must be the
leader. ' '
VIH iou tfvicmi9 miwicu lur mail"
-v . slaughter.
o -l-l i T....l
0wim w w vi um .
r London, June 27-Dr. George AdcocV.
a Chrlsll in Scientist, was arrested for
causing the death of Mayor Whyte of
- the Lancashire f usileers. Adcook bad
failed to treat Whyte anticeptically. Ii
was found that the victim had been
given both morphine and strychnine.
This Yew at A & M College for First
Time. -
Raleigh Forms Local Base Base Ball Lea
gue. Postmtttonhlp Waits On Repub
lican Convention. Still Some Feel
ing on Prohibiten. Personal.
' t FD Route. Charter
" Granted "C "
; . (Special Correspondence.)
Raleigh, June 27. Mention has been
maSe of .tbe fact : that 'this year the
agricultural department,- will, for the
first time have institutes for women.
The two ladies who are to conduct these
are Miss Card, of Dolph, Canada, and
Miss Viola Bocldie of Asheville, who is
now a teacher in the State Normal and
Industrial School for women at Greens
boro. Both of these are said to be very
State Horticulturist Harold Hume
left today for New York and Canada.
It is not yet known whether McDonald
College, Canada, which has sec Jred his
services as horticulturist will release
him, so that he can remain in North
A charter is granted the National
Investment and Clearance Company of
Charlotte, capital stock $60,000, T. C.
Guthrie and others stockholders, to do
business as insurance agents, etc.
Another charter is granted the Farm
ers Hardware Company of Albemarle,
Stanly county, capital stock twenty
thousand dollars.
A baseball league has been formed
here with three teams representing the
Baptist Boys Brigade, the Junior Or
der United American Mechanics and
tha Merchants Association, the man
agers being J. J. Bernard, E. P. Smith
and R. M. Phillips. The games will
begin July 4th and the schedule was
arranged today. The purpose is to fur
nish amusement for Raleigh people and
visitors to the city. W. H. King is
president of the association and H. F.
Smith Secretary.
The postmaster is advised of a new
rural free delivery route from Ingold,
Sampson county.
lt was said a few years ago that an
Immediate change as to the postmas-
tership here was probable, but the im
pression now seems to be that it will
not be made until after the Republican
State Convention.
Some of the ex-saloon men here seem
tobevey much disappointed because
of the way the city attorney and the
board of aldermen knocked out the
proposition to have election tn the ques
tion of prohibition or dispensary. There
is some talk of taking the matter up to
the Supreme court but not a few per
sons believe any such course will be
The society event here this morning
was the wedding of Mr. Rufus Y. Mc-
Aden and Miss Mary Lacy, daughter
of the State Treasurer. All of the
State officials attended. The ceremony
took place at the Presbyterian church.
To tho Democratic Vot
ers of Jones County.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Sheriff of Jones
county subject to the will of the Demo
cratic primary.
Seven Horses Burned
Special to Journal
Carthage, Jnne 27. Fire destroyed
the livery stables of C G. Graves last
night and seven fine horses were burn
ed to death.
i Sfaaaee
Divinity Student Dishonorably Dis
Special to Journal
Norfolk, June 27 Matthew Fortner,
was today dishonorablyldischarged.from
the navy. The case of Fortner was Ja
peculiar one and President Roosevelts
sympathies were aroused. He was a
divinity student and went into the navy
to get physical training and also ex
perience but tiring of the arduous du
ties, he deserted. He was later arrest
edand court-martialed the result of
which was that he be dishonorably dis
charged. He was from South Caro
Pennsy for Bryan
Special to Journal
Harrisbunr. June 27 In the State
Democratic convention rousing resolu
tions were adopted favoring William J
Bryan for the presidency, stating that
he Is President Roosevelt's successor,
Tried to Saw Way to Liberty
Special to Journal. '
Raleigh, June 28 The county jail is
being closely watched here tonight to
prevent the escape of seven men. An
Iron bar had been sawed in two and the shocks werefelt throughout the south-
prisoner, were just about to leave thern portion of ales this morning all
, . .. . o win- 1 the big buildings here rocked. Children
jail when dscovered. Ben Williams, ' were n&nic stricken,
colored,, under sentence of death for
nurder was ring leader of the conspir-
Democracy of Third N, - C, Congrtss-.
ional District ' ."rV'' Next Month
Meet at Goldsboro and Nominate Charles'
Randolph Thomi of Craven Coun
ty by Unanimous Vote, Large
Representative Gathering
From Every County.
Special to Journal.
Goldsboro, June 27.-That th are is no
off year in the annals of the democrats
of the third congressional district of
this State was in conclusive evidence
here today, for the convention which
met to nominate a congressman, was
large, and its members were prominent
and influeritinl citizens in their respec
tive counties.
Craven county was prominent with
its twenty-five delegates, representa
tives from every trade and profession,
which included leading farmers.
The convention was held in the opera
house, and at 1 :20 p. m. , Chairman W.
Hill called the meeting to order,
asking that the Secretary, T. C. Whit
aker. call the roll of counties, upon roll
call every county was found to be rep
resented. On motion Senator .T. F.
Moore of Pender was made temporary
chairman of the convention. James E.
Robinson, secretary, wilh editors of
democratic newspapers present, assist
ant secretaries
On motion, it was moved that the e!ec
tion of all unnecessary committees be
Upensed with, and roll of counties be
made to put in nomination candidates.
When the name of Carteret county was
called, that county gave way to Cra
ven, and Craven to Wayne, and as
Wayne was called, Goo. E. Hood of
Goldsboro.came the to platform, and said
in part: I had an ambition to represent
the people of this district in Congress.
In nearly every county of the district,
had a minority vote, and I am here
to thank these good people for this
vote, but I recognize that the majority
of the people of the district had de
creed that another should represent
them. I am a democrat in defeat, as
well as in victory, and I shall work for
the nominee and for all party interests
and principles It is with pleasure I
place before this convention the name
of Charles R. Thomas, the gentleman
who has already represented this dip.
trict, and one who has done his duty
and well performed it. His services
for his people and party have always
been executed with fidelity and care.
and the people can feel assured that
their interests will be well preserved
in his hands.
Mr. Hood's remarks were often in
terrupted by applause, and at their con
clusion he was loudly applauded. S. M.
Brinson of Craven in a speech second
ing the nomination of Mr. Thomas,
eloquently portrayed the work of the
Congressman. Mr. Howard of Samp'
son and W. T. Caho of Pamlico, second
ed the nomination. On motion, the
nomination was made unanimous,
which was carried with loud applause,
and calls were made for Mr. Thomas,
who in a short address reviewed some
incidents of his work, and thanked the
convention, for its continued trust in
On motion the convention adjourned
at 2 25 p. m.
The following district congressional
committee was named:
Carteret-E. D. Webb.
Craven F. S. Ernul,
Duplin W. L. Hill.
Jones T. C. Whitaker.
Onslow 1 B. Taylor.
Pamlico S. F. McCotter.
Pender-W. W. Miller.
Sampson M. J. Newman.
Wayne J. E. Robinson.
At meeting of this committee after
convention. W. L. Hill was electea
chairman, and T. C. Whitaker, secre
Secret Service Aid to Find Miss Hood
Special to Journal.
Washington, June 27. The govern
ment secret service men have been de
tailed to look for the lost Miss Jose
pheneHood, who la reported to have
eloped to Mexico with the bogus Lord
Earthquakes Busy Again.
Cardiff. Wales. June 27-Earthquake
and from the schools.. None
wera injured. No damage has been re-
Swishiners Coming ;Visit to Beaufort
Represented Inturanc Company With No
License. Naval Mllltla Reoraan
l2ed st Windsor. Brlmlay Goee
v to New England. Susplc
ous Fire at Thomas
vllle. (Special Correspondence.)
Raleigh, June 58 The insurance de
partment has brought about the arrest
Snfl binding over to court in a bond of
$100 of F. B. Fuller of High Point, who
is charged with representing the United
States Benefit Society of America, a
company which has no license to do
business in North Carolina.
The Windsor Division of Naval mili
tia has been reorganized and put in
shape for service and the inspector
General, Col. Bain is directed to muster
it in.
There has been unusual delay in is
suing the orders as to the encampment
of the National Guard of this State.,
and the exact dates have not yet been
announced, though last week Governor
Glenn stated that the camp would be!
opened by the tour of one of the regi-!
ments beginning July 30th.
The Insurance Department is advised
that there are some suspicious circum
'.:niees about a fire which destroyed a
store at Thomasv'lle night before
Next week Curator Brimley of the
tate Museum will go to New England
ami visit the various points at which
faiis are held, in order to see the route
which the North Carolina exhibit to be
made there next autumn should take in
order to be of the greatest advantage
to the State.
Among today's arrivals was Congress
mun Charles R. Thomas of New Bern,
who goes to Hillsboro for day or two.
Excellent progress is being made in
aving the granolithic walks in the
apitai square. The walks around the
border of the square will be covered
with grass md this will add to the ap
pearance of the grounds. The old fire
system on the east and west sides of
the building are to be closed. These
were used before there was a city water
supply and fire service.
The children in Raleigh who are well
known members of the Sunshiner or-
ganizatiou of course are deeply inter
ested in the trip which they will take to
Beaufort this year. They will go July
Ki, and hat they will stay there in the
harming old town ten days. The
plans embrace the taking of 100 boys
anu girls and three or four well known
ladies to aid the director in looking af
ter the party. A great many pleas
ures are being arranged for, and cer
tainly one of these will be the oppor
tunity the children will have of seeing
the National Guardsmen in camp at the
permanent camp a little this side of
Morehead City, and also to see the
ceremonies on Governor s aay wneo
Governor Glenn will be tendered the
annual review. Children from the vari
ous inland cities and towns in the State
could easily and economically be taken
to the seaside each year if only a few
persons in each place who love children
and know how to manage them would
take up the matter.
Native Western North Carolina Beef
at Oaks Market.
Collector Jones Re-appointed at Beau
Special to Journal.
Washington, June 28 Christopher D.
Jones has been nominated for collector
of internal revenue at Beaufort, N. C.
Time For Encampment Agreed Upon.
Special to Journal.
Raleigh, June 28 Adjt Gen. Rob
ertson and Quartermaster Gen. Macon
held a conference here to Jay aud agreed
upon a time for holding the encamp
ment of the First and Second regi
ments but will not announce it until the
Governor approve of the same. -
Native Western North Carolina Beef
at Oaks Market. .
Native Western North Carolina Beef
at Oaks Market.
Asthma Sufferers ShouU
Foley's Honey rnd Tar has cured
many cases of asthma that were con
sidered hopeless. Mrs. Adolph Bueslng,
701 West Third St., Davenport, Iowa,
writes: "A severe cold contracted
twelve years ago was neglected untl It
finallv erew Into asthma. The best
medical skill available could not give
me more than temporary relief. Foley's
Honey and Tar was recommended and
one fifty nt bottle entiretj ur me
of asthma which had been growing on
me for twelve years, and If I had taken
it a? the start I would have been saved
yea of suffering. Hold oy uavla
Setwten 8e abesrf aa Coast Line, So Utter
writ Bulls to Raleigh.
; Special Correspondence.
Raleigh June 23, As has bn an
nounced the Atlantic- ikt Lino vu--tually
comes Mo Rti'. hy tr.&i- .
the Raleigh & Seaport ' "Ulroiid, t"
complete tratSe krfvspijiii.'jiU "hay.,
been effected. Twf ysttr ag :. A
Ian tic Coast Lint began the eonstrucUon
of a road to Lakigh by way of Spring -Hope,
but sto.-ptdait, the flatter point
having made nn arrangement .with th
Seaboard Air Line by which it agreed -not
to build fortner tin- way, into what '
was regarded a &e ou.rj Air Line tar
ritory upon omditiott , tih the latter
road gave it t .s e of the bridge over .
the Roanoke River ,t Weldon. Thto
arrangement it is und- stood expired in
August, 1903, and since then the way
has been opened for the Atlantic Coast
Line to build rom Soring Hope here.
It seems rath r Strang that it has not
done so. The link between hern and
Spring Hop .a niy ;TfHy-ight miles
and the const- teMou of M is- would open
a very attracuv nw territory be
tween the rc- r.v '&d?r construction
to the east an 1 t'n '" aboard Air Line.
The Atlantic Coast Line is not progres
sive but it may yet make this Spring
Hope connection.
Feel Impending Doom.
The feeling of impendirg doom in the
minds of many victims of Bright's dis
ease and diabetes has been changed to
thankfulness by the benefit derived
from taking Foley's Kidey Cure. It will
cure incipient Bright's disease and diar
betes and even in the worst cases gives
comfort and relief. Slight disorders
are cured in a few days. "I had dia-
betet in its worst form. " writes Marion
Lee, of Dunreath, Ind, "I tried eight
physicians without relief. Only three
bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure made
me a well man." Sold by Davis' Phar
micy July Burr Mcintosh Monthly.
The cover of the July Burr Mcintosh
Monthly, which is now on all news
stands, is a fine portrait of Fremstad,
a Grand Opera singer in the character
of Sieglinde, and is printed in attractive
colors. One of the color pastels repre
gents two bare-foot urchins bashfully
leaning against the post of a veranda
with the inquirjC'who said lemonade."
Among the famous people portrayed
this month are the Rev, Chas. H. Park
hurst, Rubenstein a pianist, Madam
Sembrich of Grand Opera fame, . H.
Harriman, the late Carl Schur, the
late Henriklsben, Brig. Gen. Funston
and Sir Chentung Liang Chang, the
Chinese Ambassador to the United
States. The exquisite landscape pro
ductions are nearly all of summer
scenes, which will delight those who
appreciate the beauties of pastoral life.
The first part of an interesting story ..
under the title of "Stripped," written
by Clara Morris, deals with a portion
of the career of the elder Sothern. Burr
Publishing Company New York.
Small Items
June 25th.
The farmers of this place hay lost
their Irish potatoes on account of the
heavy rain that has been falling. Cot
ton is damaged some, but not as much
as the potatoes.
Rev. Charles Lee addressed the peo?
pie at the Disciple Church Tuesday and
Tuesday night
Miss Hattie Lee spen'j Saiurda-
night and Sundiy a;
friends and relatives.
Misses Mart tt
-u ' and Vioiev '
Howe Satur
Rowe visited H R
day night and I jndajr.,
r: J n .fc . M . ,i' . ... .
Hums jcrium ej -biiui iuiancr- Vtaited
Miss Estelle Viwdy t arurday night
Sunday. f ' , i
Mr. G, M. W uker? Isyu ttip""":-
to New Bern It it Tuesday on buefns ,
Mr. and Mrs W. J, )-uan of South
Creek are visit .ng rei '' bear Una;
place. , v
Misses Mart-a n.f unle Walker " ;
of Prescott x vi"V x IM K.'.ms
Lee. . " , . 1
We are sorry W tM ,Ivm Hi. i,
Warrea (a on tho tick list. . i
Mr. Frank Walker visited Mr. Smith
Lee Saturday night.
Mr. Joe Johnson of South Creek it
visiting his father Mr. Richard John
son here.
Mr. A. A. Holiday's child, one year
old, died Saturday night about 12
o'clock, and waa buried Sunday even
ing at the Sandy Grove Church grave-
Another Stat Declares For Bryan
Milwaukee, Wis., Pun -Resolutions
were adopted in the Democratic
State Convention today, endorsing W.
J. Bryan as president There waa
great enthusiasm over the resolution.
It is wonderful what a little careful
grooming will do for a woman. It's In
spiration and awettneaa. It's !.,'.'. U
ful and bewitching. The f!T. of I I
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Z r ' i,
Tea or Tsblets. Sold by F. S. T , .

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