North Carolina Newspapers

    1 'ul'i
r;r,v lthn. n. a, ihiday, jANUAntid; wsecond section
35th YEAR
i i
- 1
t Arc Just Getting Started
Civ!jrca the Chief of the
Bureau of Soils.
- (
Asserts ;That Generous Harvests
-. Await Farmers Who Fol
- - lows Instructions. -
.Washington, Jan. 7. "Agriculture
ii this country," says Professor Milton
Whitney, chief of the bureau of soils of
the; Department of Agriculture, "is in,'
its - infancy; we have hardly more than
cleared the ground and got the fences
up. When we settle down to the real
- business of farming and get a thorough
knowledge of the soil of each field, -as
the people of the longer settled coun
tries " of Europe- have done, we shall
have fewer" failures to Bull down our
average of poductivity. .- There never
have been greater opportunities Offered
for American farming than at the pres
: ent: time. In the East and South 'es
pecially are cheap' and productive' soils
awaiting re-settlement and re-occupa-
. tion.'Vi :-Jf.y;J;
- Dr.Whitney believes that .farms in
.all parts of the Union which have long
. since been abandoned may be developed
so as to yield generous harvests for
those who are willing to follow the in
structions laid down by this bureau.,
- ' "The work of the soil survey," says
Dr. Whitney,; "began In i very, small
way in 1899, and 6z,595 square miles
of terrrltoy ; have been -surveyed and
mapped. Over 900 different types of
soils have been mapped and classified.'
and thereby it is now known for what
crops the different types, are adopted
, and how they should be treated to ob
tain the maximum yield. Within the
next twelve years every type of soil in
the country will have been mapped and
classified.;'"J.?;tt';--"5.i w'i
f L.
Prepares Data For Submission To
. "thiC. L. Offlclala. 1 i ;
' Last , evening tie committee com
posed of L. H. Cutler, C, L. Ives, R.
A. Nunn. Clyde Eby, J. B. Blades and
). Leon Williams, who were appointed
some time ago to secure information
. relative to the amount ' of shipping
going out and coming into New Bern
teach year with '"n view of placing .the
,same in the hands of the officials of
- j the Atlantic Coast Lin? Company 'as
i requested , by the latter , before they
I would render their decision in the matter
iof entering the city. from the Horth,
. , met in the Chamber: of Commerce
. y rooms fur the purpose of , compiling
j this information and making prepara
tions to go to Wilmington to plat the
t matter before the railway officials.
Al the reports made by the various
local concerns were compiled and put
in condition to be presented to the
railway officials. , . '
" The Secreatry. was ordered ti write
I to the officials and make an appoint
or mcnt with them for an audience and
as soon as a reply is received the com
i 'mittee will leave for Wilmington. V
i i
,; Captain C. Lonsgtreth, owner f
the ytcht Arrawart II which . arrived
-j in port a few weeks ago from Philadel
I phia, returned yesterday from that
5 city where he spent the-, Christmas
.- holidays - with his family., Capuin
; : I.ongslreth stated .that he would pro-v-
bably remain jit this port ior several
' days before goi i on a cruise through
' the Sounds of North Carolina; t " -
'( :? FLiTiiJi:.""f
nit- ir-; i
t'l li .
L . La.L'JIL.i
Senrclu.ia Trobe Into Chesapeake
; Bay Accident of Last Friday
, Is Announced. " -
AH Facts To Be Brought Out As
, "To Whether Indrakula :
Did Her Duty."
- Washington, Jan, 7. -A searching in
vestigation is 'to made by the Federal
authorities into the collision in Chesa
peake Bay Friday'morning between the
Biitish Steamer Indrakuali, outbound
from Baltimore, and" the Julia Lucken
bach, inbound from'. Tampa, by which
the Luckenbach was sunk and 16 of her
company perished, including Capt. H.
A. Gilbert and his wife, and after which
the- Indrakuala was beached to ave
her front sinking. - .
As soon as Gen. George Uhler, super
vising inspector general of the Federal
steamboat inspection" service, learned
that the " Indrakuala would be towed
to s Norfolk'or .wport: TNews"; for re
pairs, he . ordered Captains Bray and
Tapley,-at Norfolk, . to conduct ; the
Government .investigation of the causes
and circumstances of the collision.
? At the" same time General Uhler or-
dered Captains Wright and White, the
n.i.:J - i i -.: .-. .
uniiiuiuje inspectors, to pursue
an investigation of their own and sub
mit their, findings to the Department
of Commerce and'Labor. .
The inspectors atf New York were
telegraphed to take affidavits from the
members of the Luckenbach crew who
were 'rescued - b. the Dutch' steamer
Pennsylvania and taken to 'that port,
These affidavits ;will became a parof
tne case. v- j.M?-?.-.. 4:
.,General- Vhler; announced that the
investigation would be sweeping.. . It is
to include everj- phase of the. collision
and the iacts ate to be Brought out as
to whetlier or not Captain Smith, of
the Indrakuala,, refused to stand brthe
t . fl L t k . . ... ...
LucKenpicnas ne s obligated to do,
if he can, by evey civilised litw of navi-
" (SpeciaVto the" Journal) ;:.
Olympia, Jan. 8 -The holidays are
over and those who. have been spendimt
the occasion with friend and relatives
here and those who have been visitine
at other points have returned home. ;
Miss .Carrie Whitchurst has returned
from a visit "with friends at New Bern.
Ebe". Bunting of Frankford, '' Del.,
i; visiting his ' brother, Curtis Buntine.
oi trus place. 1 , ."'', -
The -East. Carolina Lumber Com
pany who are building a tram road in
this . cotinty , are making much pro
grcss withthc,work.,;A large force of
laborers are employed in the task and
me contractors nope to have the work
completed within a;few, weeks. .' :
van;ountmg ana sister, Miss Mar
garet, spent yesterday with C. B. Bunt
ing at New Bern, i - . ,;.: ;
i Mii ,Sallie -Holloa !jtudenri''.tfce
Atlantic . Christian' College who, ha;
been spending -the holidavs h ih
her parents has returned to Wilson to
IWUH1C MCI BCUQteSt . . ; - . . - ;
; Mi8f Ma-3rC, Johnson has returned
to . Lebanon , to resume her-duties as
teacner otthe select school at that
of Mr. M:W. Carmon of Betlair, died
ycuay morning. at one o'clock of
hemorrhagic fever. The funeral and
uu..-. tooK piace jyenerday aftemoon
wiM uma. . -. r
Burned or
Oxide of Lime
per acre In a sixteen yvar
. test, and proved beyond question that
it is a uierior fertilizing irgrcdiaut.
Brown' C C03 by inalitical test
heads the list of fertilising limes. ' For
. full information write at once t.
r::i a c:'3T li:.:e co.
New- IJern, N. C.
Movement to . Protect Feathered
Sof"sters Finding Fnvor
In This Section.
All Bird Tribes Decreasing Every
. Yeair Action Needed To
S ' Save Them. r .
A movement to protect, nong birds
s.fiading much, favor in- several
ties irt this section at this time, and
it is expected that several legislators
wilt go to the coming General Assembly
with the. purpose of. having an act pass-
for their - preservation, ' Petitions
asking for such alaw are being circulated
in several communities. - ,
Carteret county has taken the lead
in-the matter and Senator Davis and
Representative C. S. ' Wallace have
assured their constituents in that coun
ty that they, will champion the bill.
If an act covering the entire State is
not passed, several counties in the
East j. will ask" for protection of "the
eathcred singers pn their own account.
On- the banks from ; Cape Lookout
to Hatteras many mocking birdsyet
remain, besides otner species, and on
the mainland robins are plentiful, put
every tribe of the bird yearly decreases,
as is the case for many miles inland and
the citizens of the section are deter
mined that they shall be protected. "
Dreadful Lost of Life When Freight-
er Is Rammed By Tramp. .
' Newport, News, Va., January 4.
Eight survivors' of the steamer Julia
Luckenbach, rammed - and sunk in
Chesapeake Bay-early Friday by the
British tramp Indrakula, arrived here
yesterday-, and. told -Jiow' iO of their
number- had gone down, without ;? a
chance for life. The Jr fortunate eight,
after a! six-hour battle with a terrific
gale. were taken from the rigging ' of
their suken ship by the Danish steam
er Pennsylvania and brought here.l.'
.The Luckenbach, from Port Tampa
to Baltimore, was about to anchor off
tn..Tngier, Qaa.ppy,i ithwuouthJ
of the " Potomac ;, early Friday, : when
the Indrakulaf i caught ; her aiid " cut
her practically in, two. She went down
immediately and only the men on deck
had a chance for life The Indrakuala Was
badly damaged and in danger of kink
ing, dreW off and beached to save, hur-
self. i Captain. Gilbert; of the Luckcn
bach, and hi wife "were among the lost.
vL- 1 - 1.. ' j. . ' J
l ne survivors naa scarcely reaenca
the topmost parts of-thj rigging of the
and for six hours they fought for-life,
hile some 'of their "number ,f xhaust-
edi dropped off one by one to death
With a l, wind :blowina "'ai'-ryclonic
velocity and wavefT beating- against
them, the hardiest ti held fast until
their clothes were torn to shred, 'and
they? were on the verge of exhaustion.
Chief Engineer Chis Knudson, was ent
of those in the rigging.; - He endured
the gale until, his hands were bleeding
from-gripping the ropes.. He became
exhausted, let go and went down be
fore assistance came. " . ' ; . : - "i V:,
'The Danish steamer Pennsylvania,
which dame to their assistance, could
not reach them at first because of the
heavy sea. After- mahy unsuccessful
attempts life, lines were run'to the
struggling men and in two hours they
were taken off one-at a time. 4 They
were taken on board the Pennsylvania
very much exhausted,' and had to be
given liirst-aid treatment. "
Mrs. " Josephine Williams, aged
63 ' years, died Sunday morning at 8
o'clock at her home 34 Johnson street.
Vuneral services were held yesterday
afternoon at 4 o'clock rom the resi
dence .conducted by Rev. B. F. Huske,
assisted, by Rev. B. Hurley. "The
interment wa made in Cedar Grove
cemetery. ;' The following .served' as
pall-bearers, D.- F. Jarvis, J. L.' Mc
Daniel, J.. S.- Basnight, J. J. Tolson,
J. R. ' Pigott and O. Cuthretl. Mrs.
Williams is survived by the following
children: Mrs. Addie Jilpatrick ?of
Not folk. Miss rita Williams and Dan
icl W. Williams of New Hern,- C-ilmoi c
and Zeb Williams of Richmond and
Rev. Joseph Williams, of Elmstown,
Md. - ,
In u city jdn.5, 1513, F.lizahe'th
H. Gaskins in the 70th year of her age.
Surviving are the husband William
S. Caskins, one son ,C. W. Ga skins.
one sister,' Mary TJ. Gordon, all h this
city, one' brother John C. Gatlin ol
Mcrnlt, Fan lico county, N. C. The m.ti. comliatel from thc-rci-di-me ftii at 10;.)!) . nl. Rev.
J. It. Hurley of ("enton iry M(t!ioKt
t'nin'i mid Rev. II. V. lhihke of Christ
! I. Interment in Cedar
I cry.
(".rove ('( -nil
io put Ef:o
Commissioners Order Ilea Oak-1
.Buards Placed Aerobe I
, - The Joists, v
rasuwru nun lujnu; nails
Several , Otjier . Matters- f - Im-1
porta nee Disposed of By ' ' ..
, i,i County Board.
rte"o"Il'!niibst,tliiportant mitferi
taken up at the regular monthly meet-
ing of the Craven Gounty , Board of 1
Commissioners Which was held in trus I
city Mondayj was the matter of putting! Revenue Law it is found that there is
the. county jail insuch condition that Ian increase above those of the previous
it would be impossible bor any prisoner I
to esaepp, ..
Uunng the past tew months a nuin-1
ner of the prisoners have succeeded I
in gaining , thrir freedom from this!
institution and in the majority. ol tbel
cases each., took the ;. same course; I
climbing on the steel cage in which
the colored prisoners are confined, then
knocked a hole in the ceiling and from
.i .l. -r f. n.u:..t,
urac u.inu lu me iuui imiM
it is an easy matter to reach the eround. 1
An investigation was made and it I
was found that the ceiling was very I
thin " iind could ' : easily be . knocked
down. Af tef considerable i discussion I
tne . commissioners cieciaea to . piacei
heavy oak boards across the top off
tne joists ana to lasten tuese aown wttni
large wire nails. (This will make ill
almost impossible for any one to break!
through to the roof without the use of I
a verv heavy hammer and the noise 1
caused by knocking off these boards I
would awaken every inmate of the jail.l
Mrs. T. E. Warren, widow of the!
late keeper of Neuse river bridge, I
appeared before the Board and made I
application for the position of bridge I
tender. ' Since the death of her husband I
she has been having the work done by I
a man whom she employed and hislgf the-law.
work has proven satisfactory;The Board
had some hesitancy in giving Mrs.
Warren the position on account of the
fact that if the man she .now has em-1
ployed or any one whom she would
employ at a later date should suddenly!,
be- taken. iU xrfwas,4iV"qAit; it, would j wki Jv hV jlefendapt is charged . -ith
cause 'a great -; deal of inconveniiicf.whoIsealing. In , this latter case, if
However after considering the. matter
the position was awarded to hay,",Thc
pay for this work is thirty-.nv QollaTsaad' twenty;hve barcrls of whiskey in
a montn..- . ,! . ; ;; r jn-
D. P. liitford,.who w.president oil
the "Craven County; Farmer s .Union
and who .-lives, in No. . One Township,
made a very interesting ta,lk about the
present condition of the roads in .No.
Two Township and. asked the Board
to take some action towarn bettering
the condition...,.: The Chairman , of the
Board explained tQ Mr,. Wh'tford that
at present the fund available for the
use of roaq woik in this township wasl
dejiltted , and .the work .could ,not.. be
done ar present, but that at anarlyrij fJew Bern of whiskey dealers and
date or in fact as soon as'the taxesmuch credit is due, especially to the
could be, collected, - this fund would! police, for their work. At present
be increased, and tHe work in thisNew Bern is one of the driest towns
township should be done without any
further. delay,"-;' rJritXf ?
he . Commissioners have Had i so
many complaints - from persons who
say that their" property has been im -
properly assessed that at yesterday s
meeting, they passed resolutions con -
demmng the present method ol listing
and assessing taxes and placed a copy!
of these resolutions in the hands of
Representative Gilbert Whitlord with
a request to urge the repeal of thelj tbe ateamer, Alcazar. which came
present law and to urge a law which
will be more thorough and concise
the vital ppointa.
Able and Distinguished Men Will
; Address Laymen's Convention.
L. B. , Padgett;. State secretary for
the Laymen's Missionary. Movement!
of the United States and Canada, r-
rivt-d in the city yesterday morning.
Ha will be here until tomorrow Then
he will go away for a few days after
which he will return and remain until
after the . Laymen s Convention to
be held here Feb. 6 and 7.
He stated that he had Just received
a letter from J. Campbell White, glv
ng the information that Lr, C. F.I
Reid.'onu of the strongest men of the
Methodist denomination, and Mr. Pat
ton ol - Atlanta, an esocciatiy auteaiiait wednesaay .wnere tnri evening
layman of the .Episcopal denomination,
w.tulil t.j nn tliM litft r( ruavir at lh
New Bern convention..
Mr. White will also be here as will
W. E: D. Doughty of New York, du-1
rational secretary and Lt., Col. E. W.I
llalford of Washington, vice chairman
of the general executive committee.-;
Mr. Padgett states that thvre.will be
the strongest array of ieakcr at the
New lU-rn convention that ha been
veil at a hymen's convemion in the
State "nincc the great convention at
Greensboro several years a'O.
Tlic niotornicn
fMient St nrt K.til.
h ive liern funil 'i
iitiifm iui
on the New
,.-y Company
J iii It 1
1 !,(' ti n,f. ! i; s el
irriv:..,' ;c..r,.
lf;:j breakhig
More Infractions of Internal Reve-
nue Law In 1912 Than
-In HU,
luidt Distilling Seems To Be
Decreasing, Retailing
On Increase. -.
j.r- i ... . : , . , k .
-14 looking oVerthereewd for e
pas :yed. kept by the local United
States Commissioner of the number of
arrests for violation -of the Internal
ytar and there is an approximate esti
Imate ol thirt v five per cent over the
violations five years ago;
- Commissioner Charles B. Hill says
that the deputies are -not workine anv
harder now than vthcy were when pro-
bibition first went into effect but that
tbe violations "are more numerous and
tare fcasier1 (6 locate. ' Relerring to his
I record 3hj found that during the year
1 .... . A. . .i ...
.iiierc. were, tweniy-mree yioia-
1 ion, of the! Internal Revenue Law by
retailing WifKbut a' government license.
One Sdelendaht was charged with re-
ItaitMg iif illicit, distilling and two
with illicit aistillinaf. " : " -
- n ; wt . thirty-two persons were
arrested by the revenue officers lor
retailing snintuou . liquors without
the government pmft., two for re
taillug and illicit distilling and one for
whoWiling spirituous liquors.
:The dintrict over rhich Commis-
hotter llill has jurisdiction i is composed
rf the - counties of Craven, Jones,
Pamlico and Carteret and portions of
Onslow. It is noticeable that there is
comparatively little , illicit distilliug.
This condition " is mainly due to the
heavy penalty which the government
places upon offenders of this section
I : Ia the opinion of the government
officials illicit distilling is decreasing
I but the. number of retailing cases
rrws : larger each year, and m addi
I tlfta t6' this it is noticed that during
past 'year, there was one case in
I the evidence is true, the defendant sue
I needed in placing more than a hundred
I this city within a period ol aix-montns
or at the rate of nealya barrel a ?lay,
I, The number ol zoverntnent licenses
jaiowing the holder to retail whiskey
1 an) pirituouir' liquors in tne city ol
I New Berri is-not as large as it was twelve
months a'go bnt in other parts of the
I county -and also in the counties adja
I cent to Craven the number is consid
eraory larger at present than at the
I former period.
, g0th the local and the government
I authorities have done ; their 1 best to
l;n the State but in other parts of the
county and also in adjacent counties
I statistics show otherwise
1 Deputy Marshal Goea To Lookout
l COva Today Armed with Papers
United States Deputy Marshal Sam-
I uej uriy left last evening fro Beaufort'.
I Today he will go to Lookout Cove and
1 10 n-ief off the North Carolina coast
inijr;n a atorm two weeks ago.' the
vessl was libelled in the United Mates
Court at Wilmington several days ago
by the Merchants and Miners Steam
ship "Company of Savannah, Ga.
Bond in the sum of 8z,000 was ad-
jnsted and .the bond was taken down.
Following. tniS, rtne papers necessary
Ifot seizing tne vewe' wer ftfww,ded
rb -Marshal Ully with orders to sen-e
them. -
. ; r (Special to the Journal)
Haveiock, Jan. 7. Mis Lillie God
win, who was accidentally shot in the
left hand on Christmas day with a toy
- 1 pistol and who has been in New Bern
undergiong treatment from a physician,
I has returned home very much 4mproved,
- 1 ' Miss Sallie Russel went Harlowe
j she1 attended a party given by one oil
llii tr'mnAm. '. J
I Mrs. A, D. Rooks and little daugh-
Iter have returned from a vjsit with
relatives and friends at Fort Barnwell,
Rupert Sellers, a student at the East
Carolina Teachers' : Training School
I at Greenville, returned .yesterday to
resume his studies oftor sending Chiist
m here with relatives. i-
f r. James White hss returned from
a visit with rlutive at Vmcebcro.
The Famliro county Farmei' Union
will meet next Saturday, January 11
with the luoal t Grantsboro. Many
matters of importance are io be taken
tin nt t?.is meeting irtd every nit ruber
is i : ..'-i! lo be. present. Flans for thv
Frick's '. Fifth Avenue ' Residence
Wilt Cost More Than
' . Five Millions.
Coat Greater Than Any
In New York Except
Senator Clark's.
F rick's new home on Tifth avenue
taking in the entire block between Scv
entieth and Seventy-first Streets, on
the site of the. old Lenox l ibrary, will
be the second most costly and most
nianilicent of any in the city. The
cost of the building will approximate
$3,000,000; the land has co't $:-,400,
000 to acquire, so the entire expense
of putting up a home for Mr. Frick
will be well over $5,000,000. It will
cover a plot i00.10 by 175 feet.
Work on the new house will be start
ed this spring and the contracts will
call for the completion of the build
ing within a year and a half.
The residence of Senator Clark, at
Fifth Avenue and Seventy seventh
Street, is the only private dwelling in
the city which cost more than the
Frick home. It was built at an ex
pense of between $6,500,000 and $7,000,
000. The new Frick residence will not
be a gaudy, showy affair. It will be a
long and low structure, simple in de
tails. The art gnllery will be north of
the house, facing on Fifth Avenue.
The. principal entrance to both the gal
lery and home will be from Fifth Ave-
nue. The exterior ol the house will
be in the Italian renaissance style.
The dining room will be at the
southwest corner of the building, be
hind the drawing rooms, and will look
out upon a large fountain and sunken
gardens. A wide corridor will con
nect the library and the drawing rooms.
The nrt gallery will not be as high
as the main building, and will be about
100 by 35 feet. ' It will be one and one
half stories high. This building will
contain Mr. hricK valuable collec
tion of art treasures, in" which are
Lome of the rarest and most valuable
pieces in the world.
One of the features of the sunken
garden, which will beclose to Fifth
Avenue, shut off from the curious by
a stone garden wall, will be a pool,
sixty feet long and fifteen feet wide.
This will be in the centre of the garden
and at its south eml will be a large
fountain; "
Andrew Carnegie and Charles M.
Schwab are the only persons who have
homes in New York on larger plots
than Mr. Frick.
' S. M. Brinson, .County Superinten
dent of Public Schools, is at present
engaged In mailing to the teacher of
this county printed matter relative to
the Craven County Boys Corn Club
which was organized several days ago.
Each teacher is being forwarded a
quantity of this matter and is a.ked
to distribute it a mong the boys ot the
schools. Although the Club has been
organized only a short time a number
of inauirics have been received from
prospective - members. '
The warm weather of the past few
days had had the effect of reviving
the spirit bfrbaeeball among the young
sters and each afternoon a number of
the exponents of the ball and bat
have been "tuning' up" on the school
campus. - The school team last season
was one of the best amateur teams in
the State and it bids fair to be even
better during the approaching season.
' ' ' ' ' ' ' mm i
We Sell Blount's TRUE BLUEline Of Plowi
if. Wrvs - w
' t -
Middle Bursters,' a How That Ii'.'.s alon r't Neei
lilounts' Daisy How.
Plow.' Very i'orul.'r.
IV. 'J
... .
Chance For Farmers and
Their Wive To Win
A Number of Such . Meetings To
Be Held in Thla Section '
Tills Month and Next.
The North Carolina Department 'of
Agriculture. hasYrraned for Farmers' -
Institutes to be' held at a number of ,-f
towns inthis section of the State at -i '
an early 'date. ;. The following towns
and dates have been specified for these
Institutes. Polloksvillc, January i 7;
New s Bern,: January . 9; r Bayboro,
January 30; Newport, January . 31;
Vanceboro, January j Dover, February
4j Richlands, February 5 and Trenton,
Februarv 6. ' . '
At each of these institutes premiums
iwill be offered for the best loaf of
bread and the best five ears of corn
exhibited. The bread will be a year's
subscription to some good magazine.
The following rules, must be observed:
Bought or home made yeast may be
used, but bread made by the ,"sahv:
rising" process will not. be awarded
a premium. -The following score-card
will be used : ' "Flavor, 35 points; light-.
ness 15 points; grain and texture, V0 ,
points; crust-color, depth and texture, .
10 points; crumb-color and moisture,
10 points; shape and size, 10 points;
total 100 points. Size of pan recom
mended, 7 1-z by i l-e by 1 inches.
A prize of a years' subscription to a
good agricultural journal will be given
to the farmer exhibiting the best five
ears of corn. Also a year's subscript
tion to an agricultural journal will be
given to the boy under seventeen years
of age who exhibits the highest scoring
five ears of corn. However, no award
will be made unless-the exhibit is'
meritorious and worthy of a premium.
To wiu the above premiums care.
must he taken in selecting the' five.
ears of corn. The ears should be of
uniform length,' "that is, all . of them
practically the same - length; uniform
in size; in shape: size and color of grain
and color of cob. .The corn most .be
sound and considered good seed corn
and well filled at the tips and butts of
the ears. ' '
These institutes were held last year
and although there 'were many who
took considerable interest in them ,the ;
number who attended them was ta .
several instances very unsatisfactory.',!
These institutes are of much benefit to
the , farmers' and they ara urged to
strive to mike 'them a success and to
profit from the valuable information. .'
whk'h may be obtained fronj then. '
Ladle?' Aid Society of Tabernacla
Active In December.
.r.f.A. . -
Thirty-three women were present at a
meeting held Monday by the Ladies'
Aid Society Of the Tabernacle Baptist .
church. . Reports showed that 'u
visits were -madt 'in December, 139 "of
which were to the sick and seventeen
to strangers who had moved to the city,
: Other reports showed much sewing
done for the poor, garments to the
value of $67.90 having been given
away - together with $14 50 worth of
groceries. Sixty books and papers
..... . . l. . a . !
were dutrinutea ana casn . onerings
to the amount of $47.55 were made.
Many 'of the"' visits reported were
made during the holidays and are be
lieved to have added substantailly to
the Christmas cheer of not a few homes
of the community. . : ': .- .
- r
" ' i i." x " ' i :' '-t. year '
i ! - I ' !.
ts i ri nn n,rn n ' i
ti.xr : !i !

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