North Carolina Newspapers

    ,t I Hill
w . , rig
Noi 134
Declare That Eight Per Cent Are
Trying To Force Ballot On
92 Per Gent.
Opponents Of Suffrage Declare That
They Also Are Fighting For
Women's Rights.
Third Affair of Its Kind In Chicago
Within Four Days.
Chicago, Aug. S. Angelo Roggo, aged
5 years, was shot ajd probably fatally
wounded by his playmate, Tony Acady,
aged 6 years. The shooting was the third
involving small boys within four days.
Efforts of the police to question the
Acady boy were unsuccessful. He burst
into ters at every interrogative.
The two boys were left alone to p lay
in the kitchen of the Acady home wh ile
their mothers were "visiting." A littl e
later the Roggo lad was found lyin g
on the floor with a pistol wound in his
back. Young Acady fled, but was
captured. s
The pistol with which the shooting
was done belonged to the boy's father.
NOTED PHYSICIAN MAINTAINS Dr. Strlckler, Professor Of Theol ogy ,
I.ONfi after DEATH are Dla In Atlanta.
New York, Aug. 4.-Dr. Alexis Carrel WAS A BRILLIANT SCHOLAR
of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research, has devised a method by
which the ntire visceral organism of an
nimal may be kept alive for many
The Atlantic Steam Fire Engine
Company realized about thirty-five
dollars as their share of the money
taken in at Ghent Park Monday night.
This will be used by the company
in defraying their expenses in attending
the State Firemens' Tournament to
Washington, Aug. 4. The National
Association Opposed to Woman Suffrage
made its first authoritative statement
last night as to its objects and particu
brly in explanation of why women
were fighting women on the suffrage
Question. The statement is a reply
to a question:
"Why do women who oppose Suffrage
organ ze a fight against it? Why not
.;.!, , nwmit their suffrage sisters
to secure the vote, since the 'antis' be held at Wilmington next week.
will not be compelled to vote if the abl
lot is given to women?"
"We, more than any other organiza- Charged With Disappearing With
tion, believe in women's rights. We are
c.ut-im fs- wAmon'fi riffhts. First in the
catalog of woman's rights is the right New Britain, Conn Aug. S.-That
of exemption. By that we mean exemp- their pastor, Rev. Andrew Ryczek had
;t arrive oolitics absconded with about $100, the funds
and all that it involves. We have of the parish, is the report made to
an abiding faith in both the justice their bishop in Scranron, Pa., by the
.-j .v. . this exemmion worshippers in the independent atn
because by virtue of it woman is able ol.c Church, of this city. The priest
to do her half of the world's work, has disappeared and the parishioners
Deprived of this exemption, woman state that he had in his possession
. : ..:.., rlled unon that amount of cash, the property of
uecoiucs an , . . , , Tu r
to do double duty, she wilt face the the church when he went The life of
failure which is the fruit of an unnatural -the church has been one of strife since
. its -organizers came here several montns
; : t h. .. 'wo- ago. The parishioners are all Polish,
ma7rZts7can" suffrag who recruited for the greater part from the
number only 8 per cent, of the women cnurcn o, tne oacrea
, 71 i,;m that the At the first meeting a factional dis
lawmaker, o this country should force PUte occurred and the police were
!l Tf'rlu. ,,t 1 the ,erain. forced to quell the not with clubs.
yne Durue,. - ZsZZ it When Ryczek came here as the pastor
ing 92 per cent, who protest against it t
or are unwilling to have it.
"In the catalog of woman s rights is
of . Arapahoe
the funds of the church were low, anP
at his request a bazzar was held. The
in """"6 " directors say he never made an account
the right to do good work. On the rolls n're"
f ,nition are the names of ' e aoqr .""
women nationally famous for their bazzar and they ehtfm M . neve
charitable .and philanthropic work, accounted for money collected from h.
Artnated bv the same motives which
led themto help the needy and suffering
they have undertaken the fight against
..r.A kalian thev are eon-
womai. nun i orv i..v ....... j i , , ...
. , f the Edgar S. Weaver,
. who waB in yesterday,
FTT . VLt;. that crops are good in Pamlico county
m Piaces is a
BVr". "T' .he K,.. cotton, but with good weather condi
-wnen tne surTr Ufa. from now on a crop somehwat
lot a. a woman sngm f3itica econ- larger than that of last year should be
d'g :inIa"!e I.0?: "' lror J!. ys. Corn b very good
omy. . - ... and there will be a bumper crop. Busi
a privilege, k . . , , - - . ArapahoCi Mr. Weaver
imposed by the State upon tnsi w - .
of persons thought by the State to be reports. .
particularly mc uouv... - , j
. . II Ufn art
thing to amuse mc ww-. ... President Of V. P. I. Ac
convinced that the nmuea sun rag
lor women waa uutamw
- Tlw. 1 atria.
, an outrageous ; Richmondi v,, Aug. 4.Dr. Paul R.
TIZL "T the" of that Barringer, former president of the Vir-
nmiT n
Taken 111 On The Occasion Of His
Visit To Atlanta To Attend
Assembly Meeting.
ours outside the body, so that the
igestiv and other functionating pro
cesses may be observed and studied
These processes go on in the eviscerated Richmond, Aug. S. Rev. George B.
organs asthey do in the normal animal. Strickler, D. D., LL.D., professor of
"I began in June, 1912, to develop a theology in Union Theological seminary
technique by menas of which a system of and one of the most widely known
organs could be made to live and func-1 and generally beloved ministers in th e
donate when separated from the other Southern Presbyterian church died
rgans," Dr. Carrel write in the Journal last night at 9:45 o'clock at the home
ol experimental meaicine. ol his son, Dr. c VV. strickler, in
"The method consists in removing Atlanta, Ga
aseptically the abdominal and thoracic Though Dr. Strickler was advanced
organs. of an animal and in preserving in years and had been ill for some
the organs in an incubator at the tern- time, recent reports from his bedside
perature of 38 degrees centigrade were to the effect that he was im
while the lungs are being artifically proving and the news of his death last
ventilated. The operations were per-1 night came with shocking suddenness.
formed on cats and dogs, but more The body will be brought to Richmond
often on cats. I for interment.
"The dissection was performed with Dr. Strickler went to Atlanta the
such care that the thoracic and abdo- middle of May to attend the Presby
flfiinal viscera remained united by terian general assembly. On his way
their blood vessels. They were then I home he stopped over at Laurens, S.
put in a tray containing a liquid called C., to visit his daughter, Mrs. Rankin.
Ringer's solution at a temperature Oi There he was taken ill. His malady
38 degrees centigrade, in suph a manner was not considered serious for a time,
that the lungs floated on the surface but finally it was deemed wise to take
of the fluid and the heart was suspended I him back to the home of his son in
underneath in the liquior. I Atlanta where he could get better
The temoerature of the Ringer sol u- medical attention. There he had
tion was maintained constant by means shown continued improvement and it
of an electric pad placed under the tray, was thought that very shortly it would
or simDlv bv the addition from time tolbe possible lor him to travel. Vester
time nl Rinirer solution at the neht day his condition took a sudden
temperature. Ordinari.Iy the heart change for the worse and his death.
still pulsated slowly and regularly, lensued last night
but the blood pressure was low and the Dr. Strickler is survived by a son
,,,0-,r nl the nruans anaemic, land three daughters Dr. L. W
hJjuii.uv. - " r l
After a few minutes the blood pressure strickler, ot Atlanta; Mrs. Kankin
Kenan tn rUe and in a few rases became I of Laurens, S. Ci Mrs. Simmons of
almost normal. Generally it remained Oklahoma; and Miss Mary Strickler
low and somctimesthe heart eniterely of Richmond. The last named accom
ceased beating. Then a transfusion I panied him to Atlanta in May and
was made from the carotid artery I has been in constant attendance at
of the first animal to the inferior vena his bedside. His wife preceded him
cava o abdominal aorta of the visceral to the grave some years ag
organism. Ur- Stickler was born at Strickle
The ahmina! aorta nntsated vio.PPnn6s. Kockbr.dge county, in into
lentl anH ..rnD nnlsations could be and was seventy-three years old at th
- i i . i . , if ,.. i
.ee ; the a-t.rie. nf the stomarh. "me oi nis oeacn. nis c.ny uiui..-
liver, kidncv. intestines and even of the "onwa recc,vra.m. a .pr,vu .5L"T
. ... . .L.lin Kockbridire which httt'i hnn I
iAMatairw r-nnrrarr mnn ri lie i
u f the ite.tine were entrance to Washington and Lee uni-
hH The nleen whirh was bluish ve"'ty- He had hardly completed
' i.. .i ...i ,u c..,:i
I11S CUUISC 11ICIC WI1C-II IIIC v-itii nci
Lessen The Value Of Cattle And
Causes A Needlessly Low Gra
" ding Of Hides.
In Tennessee It Has Cost $250,000
Benefit Has Amounted
To $3,500,000.
A. Mitchel Palmer Says Democrats
Will Obey Laws.
assumed its normal appearance. After
apparently normal.
State without giving them an oppor-
ginia Polytechnic Institute at Blacks-
i i i .n
tumty to oe . : to Governor Man
vos oi ?ne wn. ... r - interview Go
vernor Mann stated his preference for
through the burg, issued Saturday night what he
e ho
expect to see thjs law repealed
& WARM WAVE IN NEXT WEEK J- Thompson Brown for Commissioner
no TEN DAYS ol Agriculture and said:
OR TIHUA X . "Commissioner of Acrivulture Koiner
... . . . . iThe weeklv nd the president of the Agricultural
Washington A, 4 .-The weekly Black9burg, Dr. Barringer,
Dulletm o, inc .- cH)te with the other
"TtaXributlon of pressure over agricultural effort, of the State, forcing
the North American Continent and us to form the United Agricultural
the iNonn me" Board to carry on demonstration work.
tne aoiacem "7 ;; ."""n"l Yoll Bee what happened to Dr. Barrin
cate temocratures below the seasonal " . . c.j
broke out and he entered the service
of the Confederacy as a Chaplain,
serving throughout the war. In 18 )8
"Artifical arrangement were made fori nc entered Union Seminary, from
feeding the organism and for the re-wnich he was graduated with honors
suiting processes of secretion and eli-amj jgij wa9 ordained, accepting
mination. Artificial respiration wastne pastorate of Tinkling Springs
carried on by means of an automatic I cnUrch as his first ministry. He re-
electric apparatus pumping air into amained at that church until 1886 when
tank, from which it was given to thcjne was canej t0 Central church. At
lungs undet proper pressure. Ilanta, Ga., one of the most important
In one experiment in which the I Presbyterian pastorates in the South.
stomach was full of meat at the time I which he served for ten years, in 1896
of death, digestion took place. I he was elected to the chair of theology
After five or six hours hvDcrcuia I in Union seminary, a position he had
(reddening) of the peritoneum of theineia witn credit to ninuen, wu; ...
intentine appeared. It seems as though I stitution ana tne cnurcn since.
a narilAnitia AtVt n ruf 1 nmOTPMlVpIv I
" 1 I .. V.t.o err.
and in some cases the intestines became l" r ARMtRS i mo
n.r.l,, after eiarht rtr nine hour. I TION.
although their circulation was stil!
verv active. Abundant hemorrhaeel The North Carolina Department
average the coming week over the ger. mr. vh
nortnwestern o, ..M . nfffh the
allevs the region of the Great Lakes ,
1 I easeTn States, and near or effort, made by h,m to have h re s,g
slightly above the notmal in the Gulf nation accepted by the Board of
S ate and on the Pacific Coast. No visitors, but the "continued prenta
warm wave b probable east of. the tion of trumped-up charges, sometimes
ilMVil I It. I vu . fa -
. w a.. A th. .,i given in
ten" . preclphadon -ttered broadcast throughout the
during the week will be generally State, kept me on the defence. I
light and local, and there are o indi- could not. of course resign, under .uch
... .i.- . that conditions, he writes.
canon. Z Dr. Barringer blame, all his trouble
genera, . torn. w... , , kept
aunng ' on the M of vUitor., and says:
1 ncre is no cviuiuvi w - t
. . . ... J "That the Governor of a great Com-
ance in lnc monwealth, a State like Virginia, should
e.ilH .till he oroduced bv secfibn of Agriculture will have a limited
a small branclfof the mesenteric artery. I number oi ssampics oi material lor me
Some o the visceral organisms died I inoculation of Lnmson clover, uurr
almost suddenly a ter three or four plover, Ked clover, vetcn ano rtiiana
hn..r.. hut most of them were in a nor-1 'or distribution tnis tall.
mal rnnrlitlon 10 and even 12 hourfl Any one in this section of the State
after the Heath of the animal to which I who expects to sow any one of these
the organs belonged. The death of the props this fall lor the hr.t time snouia
organism was announced by some ir-1 nd in his application at once for
regularities in the pulsation of the heart, pnougn oi mis material io ..lutumlc
hi.h wa. a an weaker. Then the Heca lor an acre. mere o ....a. go
heart .tonned auddenlv. Inone ex-l'r the material, buf each man is re
.rim.nt the Heath of the visceral I quired to report results. Applications
organism occurred 13 1-4 hour, after! must reach us at least a month before
the death of the cat from which it wariseeas are to oe sowcu.
taken." ""'W
Washington, D. C, Aug. S. Ac
cording to figures gathered by one
of the veterinary inspectors of the
Bureau of Animal Industry, the pres
ence of the tick among the cattle of the
South not only lessens the value of the
cattle on the hoof, but causes the grad
ing of hides that have been infested
with ticks as No. 4 quality.
The same hide, if free from tick marks,
would grade No. 2. The difference in
price between these two grades of hides
is 3 cents per pound. As the hide of
southern steers weighs about 42 pounds,
the presence of the tick in the hide
causes a loss in' the hide alone of more
than $1.26 per hide. Government
specialists point out that the cost
of tick eradication is only about 50
cents per head so that if the counties
make a systematic campaign to erad
cate the tick, the increse in value of
the hide alone would pay for the cost
of tick eradication and leave the farmer
a net profit of about 76 cents per hide.
Hide Situation Serious.
The hide situation is becoming
rather serious. A prominent tanner
in Pennsylvania states:
"For the class of leather we make we
prefer Southern hides for chrome
on account of the close texture and line
grain, but on account of the ticks
we have had to practically stop pur
chasing Southern hides."
This is particularly significant as
the demand for chrome leather is in
creasing so that the normal demand
for Southern hides will be still further
A large percentage of the chrome
'leather now produced is finished with
the gr.iin left on so that all imperfec
tions and tick marks on the grain
side show very plainly. In the old days
when all the leather for uppers was made
from bark-tanned stock, all leather was
buffed and the grain was removed
For this leather tanners could use
cheap hides that were covered with
imperfections and tick marks were
made fairly good leather. The situation
today, as it has been explained, is very
lifferent as the public is demanding
. i .i r
more and more graineu .camcia .m
which large proportions of Southern
ides will not be available until the
ick is eradicated.
Tennessee Leading South.
Tennessee will probably be the first
State to be entirely free from quarantine
or ticks. It already has eradicated
he tick in 51 counties and all that now
remain under quarantine arc parts of
Marion, Wayne, Hardeman, McNairy
. . i . 1 1 .. f i j , ,i :
and Decatur counties aim an u. iium
Henderson and Chester counties. It
s hoped that by September 1st these
counties will be free from ticks and
the entire State out of Quarantine.
According to the specialists of the
Department of Agriculture, it has cost
less than 50 cents per head to eradicate
the tick in Tennessee and the cattle
owners, as a result, have gained not
less than $7.00 per head, thus adding
to the value of their stock. There are
some 500,000 cattle in the counties
already free from tick and the imme
diate benefit to these owners has been
not less than $3,500,000. The cost of
tick eradication has been only $250,000
so that the investment paid for itself
nearly 14 times over in a very short
1 1 me. This does ruM include the addi
tional profits whicn come from the fact
that now that the tick is eradicated
more cattle can be raised on each farfh
and that the cultivated fields arc made
more productive by the increase of the
amount of fertilizer now available,
Philadelphia, Aug. 4. The only State
wide election in Pennsylvania this year
will be for the judges of the Superior
Court, i who will appear on a non
partisan ballot, and Congressman A.
Mitchell Palmer, National Committee
man of the Democratic party, declared
here that "the Democratic party
in this State intends to obey the spirit
of the new law."
"If we are to have a non-partisan
judiciary, party organizations should
have nothing to do with the selection
of the judges," he said when asked
if the executive Committee of the
Democratic State Central Committee
which met here today had made any
plans for fusion. . Fusion on local
offices, Mr. Palmer said, would be
entirely in the hands of local com
The executive committee and the
rules committee of the same organiza-
ion are to consider changing ste
rules to conform with the new State
wide Primary act and other recent
legislation bearing on elections in thi
A Marriage Sunday Morning Other
News Of Interest.
Attorney Sayk ' Action Of Mayor
And Councilmen In Leasing
Property Was Wrong
Committee Appointed To Call On
Present Occupants And
Make Investigation.
That Is The Opinion Of Chicagc
Police Women After Trial.
rhis Husband And Wife Have
Never Kissed Each Other.
Chicago, Aug. 5. Hat pins, clubs oi
whistle, like the Boston women use art
n t necessary to squelch mashers. A look
c have lowered himself to make use of, a.
BEST CROPS IN TWENTY YEARS- oolitic! con.triracv. men
whose records he knew, at least well j will do it. This i. the opinion expressed
"If we have good cotton growing noun t0 appreciate their value, was a by police women at two Chicago bea-
weathcr in August, Pamlico county 1 -wjr. The height of their venality wa. ches. One substantial, wide-eyed look
wilt have the best crop, this year , the mea.ure of their value to with a touch of scorn in it. will rend
that it ha had. in twenty," .aid J. C. U. a iong levcr it fetter than a
Muse of Cash Corner, who was in the . t
itjk yesterday. He said corn was "But any chief magistrate, any sworn
pretty well matured and that a bumper officCT of the law, who would do this
crop WU assured. CottonVcing late tWng wou,d Ho anything. The elastic
s year depends somewhat upon the
ether condition, in this month.
the boldest flirt about hi. business,
they say.
"All you have to do when a man
speak, to you insultingly is to look at
him and he turn, and runs," said Officei
Mary Boyd. "I sometimes carry a
little 'billy,' but it's for dog.; men
are scared to death of me,"
"Look a man over from hat to shdei
and irom shoe, (o hat, and, ho wil
limits of an oath of office are nil once
over the line honor is gone forever
He would balk at nothing. I remember
Ms record, hi. political double-dea ing
In the dav. of Mahonc. hi. recent cam
paign, the representative of the liquor I vanish," is the advice of Police Womai
interest, in the east and the idol of I Emma Ncukom. "I've been all over Uu
Will cmVyonr Rheumatism
- -r-u r
WW.frW'fflT' r"rt Vwi thF Mrv in ,h' WfKt A'"' 1 fur,h"
ttHfeSRW??F, S1 Iknow him to be under influence not oi
aru LuraDor..oung.oI,nseci. the moit
tc, AHUSfiM JuvaiywBt uaeu in-
rssilf and actanudly.
world and I never needed sny weapon
but my eyes. -The are other method
too. I sometime start talking in I rem I
they alwayi
Epworth League Of Centenar.
Church Hold Annual Election.
Toronto. Ontario. Aug. 3. Dr. An
lie T. Quenzel, an unkissed wife an
rotcd geologist of the Swedish Un
vortity of Dpsala, arrived here to
attepd the International Con grew of
Dr. Quenzl doe not believe in ki.s-
ing, and at the close of the congress
here will tour the United State.
aid Canada in the Interest of an in
ternational ami kissing crunade.
My husband ha. never kissed me
and i have never kissed him," Dr.
Qjenzl said today. "Neither of u.
have ever kissed anyone. We are both
active members of the Continent I
Anti-Kiting League. We believe ki
The annual election of officers was
held' last night by the Epworth Leagu
of Centenary Methodist chilrch with
the following-result:
President. W. C. Chafcwlblc; ftrst
vice-pre.ident, J. M. Dick; second
vice president. Mis. Mamie Hay;
third vice-pre.ident, Mis Carita Wal
lace; fourth vice-president, Mr.. Whit
. .skins; secretary, Mrs. Ernct Wood;
treasurer, Miss Marguerite Wallace;
Ibrarian, Miss Elinor Marsh ill; Era
azent, Miss Lena McGinn; reporter
Dclmar Martin.
The Board oi' ,Aldcrmcn held a re
cess meeting last night and disposed
of the business1-, which was -left un
finished on the. orevious night. Quite
a number of important matters were
taken up and tfce meeting was full of
interest from start to finish.
At a previous meeting of the Board
City Attorney. R. A. Runn was in
structed to finlj dut and report, to the
Board the conditions under which
Union Point was leased to a Baltimore
firm several years ago. In his report
last night Mr. Nunn stated that the
Mayor and councilmen of the city
of New Bern leased this piece of pro
perty in 1885 to Jas. A. Moore and
George H. Brady, of Baltimore, for a
term of one huudred and ninety-eight
years. In 190jSthese gentlemen sub
let the properMH to E. H. & J. A.
Meadows of this city and it is now
being used by them.
Mr. Nunn Wtther stated that he
did not believayiiat the Mayor and
;ouncilmen hawk right to do this
md cited casefcywhere such acts had
been held unqMstitutional. Before
taking further sjpdon in the matter a
committee composed of the Mayor,
Aldermen Blades, Dill and Sattcrwaithe
& City Atty. R.A,J'Iunnwa6 appointed t
confer with E. tf,4 1. A. Meadows and
report at the net meeting of the Board.
Alderman Dawson made a motion
that the coiitsjict for printing the
minutes of the Board meetings, all
city advertisements, etc., be awarded
to the Journal. Upon motion this
matter were referred to the finance
committee for investigation, and to
be reported on at the next meeting.
Aldermam Scott presented a request
made by Hyman Cohen askin; that
i he licc ise tax of fifteen dollar, on hi.
barber shop be taken off. Mr. Cohen
iperates a poll room in the same build
ing and pays a tax of fifty dollars a
year on this and he thought that the
tax on the barber shop was unjust.
This request was referred to the Or
dinance and License Committee for
investigation. The Board learned
that the Miller Mercantile Agcacy,
located at No. 17 George street and
operated by Homer Miller and others
and that the Independent Steimboit
Line was doing business without a
city license. ThS matter was referred
to the Ordinance and License Commit
tee for investigsiion.
Upon motion of Alderman Blades
the Board agreed to furnish the Co
llating Library with electric lights
at the rate of two dollars per month,
and with water at one dollar and twenty
five cents per quarter.
Washington. Aue. 6. President Wil- The bids for the twenty thousand
. . n . .,,11, I i 11 U ... ,.:., Iw.iuls In hp used
son and secretary oryai. a.u- ui iui.j - s..j -
informed as to what is going on in in erecting another school building,
WnpTiii'la. a nd until something definite I were opened. There sere
!. learned no Dolicv will be adopted, bidders for these bonds, out neitner
R.,t ii is learned on high authority bidder offered' par value, ana upon
" - ... i . i ,
that Cipriano Castro is considered I motion the matter was reierrea to
a menace to the peace of South and! the Finance Committee and the City
Central America, and the United I Attorney for investigation, ana to uc
c.,. tt;n len.l its mora suooort to reported on at the next meeting.
President Gomez, who has taken the The contract for the removal ot
fiejd I twenty-five houses on Broad street,
Pverv nnrt in the United States will i order that the street may be widenea,
be watched closely to prevent the ship-1 was awarded to J. L. Scott & Son,
;n nl munitions of war to Castro or f Goldsboro, their bid ot fl.u being
his followers. the lowest. R S. Hancock of this
Castro's movement is deemed a bold I city made a bid ol 3,04U tor oni. wont
ttcmpt to further his selfish ambitions, with additionalpay for moving the hous
a,,.Imi to reports Irom American ,.s over a speciaeo ai.tanw. there has been no demands for The bonds of the thsflf ol Police
r,tro' return except from a coterie if and Collector ia the Water and Light
r.oiitirians who formerly were his of-1 Department were accoptcd. tne city
. . ... ... .--.-...i-J .
lowers. The reports show tnat vene-nax collector was insiruticu i ura
. . . ....ii. ii .1 i.iii. I u:.. .1 .,. .
zucla nas Deen mjuymf unuoi.... K.. ins uuim i
Deritv and peace.
President Wilson said today tnat ne
intended to nominate a Minister to Ven
esuela soon and that that official's ere
dential's will be made out to the present
Government in Nenezucla unless it is
overthrown before the Minister can
reach that country. This indicates that
the President will , do everything that
can be done without intervening to aid
the present Government in Venezuela
Goose Creek, Aug. 6. Rev. Mr.
Woodard held a scries of meetings at
the Free Will Baptist Church last
A number of Goose Creek people
attended the picnic at Reclsboro Sat
Our summer school is progressing
nicely under the efficient management
of Miss Dillon, of Tuscarora.
Mr. l.upton, of New Bern, visited
Mr. Bennett of Goose Creek, on busi
ness Monday.
Miss May Lee, of Goose Creek
and Mr. Richard Hill, of Whortonsville
were married Sunday morning, Mr.
L. Scott, of Grantsboro, performed
the ceremony.
Bela Woodard and Annie Daniels,
of Florence, who have been visiting
relatives and friends at this place,
returned home Sunday night.
Mr. Clarence Buck of New Bern,
spent Sunday with his sister Mrs.
Sudie Cuthrell, of Goose Creek.
Mr. Wallace Scott was taken serious
ly ill yesterday. We hope he will soon
Miss Vivian Dillon and Miss Verna
Scott visited Miss Laura Keel, of Grants
boro, Saturday afternoon.
Miss Sadie Scott visited her cousin,
Verna Scott, Monday afternoon.
Twenty Young Men Had To Do
Service For Sixty College Glrli.
A Jers:y coa.t resort has a woman
ing I. insanitary and" a menace . to' policeman J, "plain i clothe, whichri
;ood health, and person, indulging
course will make her conspicuous at
should be punished by bw."
Male delegate to the congress her1
cgarcr Dr. Utfcnsl as more remara
because of the fact that she Is
ill Til'
New York, Aug. 6 -The feet of 20
yoang bachelor arc very tired this
morning, ana U is a sarc Dei mat h
one mention. I'turkey trot" to them
thay will jfeWtr, "Never again! ,
Thev landed yesterday from tha
Had Expected To Be Released On United FreigM liner Pastores, and it
Parole By July 3. I was all tney .poura qo u
the dock.
A,lnta Ga.. Aue. 6. Advices re- The PasUs broughUU nrst caoin
reiverl here from Washington nlicate passengers from SouU
.ht Lilian Hawthorne's application of them were American-..i
f.,r narole has ben. denied by rtuor- wno nan inv " mm
- - .. .. .1 , .. . j .. .VI
ney-Gcneral McRcynolds. Hawtnorneiol tneir appruva. up.., ...
exoccted to be released July 26. and is Canal. Thirty were eligible
w . . .
greatly dejected at the prospect oi
remaining in prison until O-tobnr.
I, .
me fine Juniper lumber on band
for boat building. Tolson Lumber
and Manufacturing C
Geo. H. Roberts returned home yes
terday from a visit of several days at
Norfolk and Ocean View;
i in ... them il inrrd the
as partner

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