page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
NEW BERN. N. C. FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 1913 FIRST SECTION
3 ih YEAR
HUGE MEETING OF
Cor tag State Convention Expected
. To Be Largest In History
Of The State.
SPLENDID PROGRAM PREPARED
Alvin J. Reed, Of U. S. Depart
ment Of Agriculture, Will
Make An Address.
TO THE COTTON GINNERS.
Well Known Exporters Offer Valu
J. R. Ball, the local representative
of Alexander Sprunt & Company,
of Wilmington, cotton exporters, is in
receipt of the following letter from that
firm which will be of much interest
to the cotton ginncrs in this section:
"We have been notified that the
various Transportation Companies
handling cotton from all ports have
notified shippers that cotton of irregu
lar size would be penalized $1.00 per
bale on all bales not pressed in the
standard size press box.
"This box has been established for
some years, and is 54 by 27 inches
inside measurement of the press box.
It is our desire to obviate any trouble
from this source, and it is with this
purpose in view that this letter is issued.
We specially recommend that all
ginners will conform to these require
ments, put up their cotton in such
SYNDICATE PLANS MEMORABLE DAY
Baltimore Financiers To Gain Con
trol Over 200,000 Acres
LAND LOCATED IN THIS STATE
On Albemarle Canal And Soil Gives
Promise Of Great Develop
ment In Future.
Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 14 "Hh
Eleventh Annual. State Farmers' Con
vention end Roundup Institute wfll
be held in Pullen Hall, A. and M.
College, West Raleigh, August 26,
27 and 2f. The largest convention of
farmers in the history of the State is
anticipated. The program will be as size so that no claim can be
follows: have all press boxes made not over
Tuesdayy, August 26. Soil Day. 54 by .27 inches inside measurement
Greetings President D. H. Hill and prior to September 1st, 1913, as on this
Commissioner W. A. Graham. date the proposed ruling will go into
Soil Work in the State By Director effect.;
B. W. Kilgore, Raleigh, N. C. "Further, as the weight and density
Do Soils Wear Out? Prof. C. L. of the bale of cotton is now to be a
Newman, A. & M. College. factor in making the freight rate, it is
How I am Saving Labor by Tillage of the highest importance that cotton
Implements W. D. Boseman, Rocky should not be under 475 lbs. and should
Mount, N. C. average 500 lbs. or more per bale
Results of Lake Applications of with not exceeding seven yards of two
Commercial Fertilizers By C. B..WH-1 pound bagging and six ties,
liams, North Carolina Experiment Staf
Address C. W. Spruill, President
of the Convention.
Demonstration of Constructing the
Mar.gi.m Terrace- -By P. II. Manguin
Wake Forest, N. C.
Demon tration in Laying Out, Dig
ging and Placing of Farm Til
H. M. l.ynde, U. S. Department of
Agrici Iti rc, and Prof. M. E. Sherwin,
A. & M. College.
Essential Principles of Co-operation
Dean H. C. Price, State University,
Colun bus, Ohio.
Marketing Cotton By C. J. Brand
U. S. Lepartment of Agriculture
Co-operation in Marketing Fruit
Crops By J. F. Fooshe, Progressive
Farmer, Raleigh, N. C
Co-operation in Live Stock and in
Dairv Products By A. O. Nelron
VEW METHODIST CHURCH DED
ICATED TUESDAY BY
BIG HOG EATING
Baltimore, Aug. 14. A move ment
to form a local syndicate t o finance
the consolidation of big land a nd timber
operations in North Carolina gives
promise of bringing under Baltimore
control a development project which
includes practically the whole of one
county, parts of two others and an
immense lumber manufacturing plant.
The land, on which it is estimated
that there is over a billion feet of tim
ber now standing, is owned by the
East Lake Lumber Company , the
controlling interest in which is held
by Julian E. Gittings, of Baltimore,
connected with the Maryland Trust
Company, and his brother J. G. Git
tings, a lawyer of Washington. The
latter is president of the co mpany
in which New York capital is inter
ested. The timber on the land is being
cut and marketed by another corpora
tion, which also owns the mill located
at Elizabeth, City, N. C. Some time
ago an agreement lookin to the con-
Hdation of the two cogmpanies was
made and the plan !o form a syndicate
in Baltimore is now on foot.
vVOOTEN STUDIO GIVES DEMON
STRATION OF QUICK SERVICE.
SHOT TEN TIMES WITH BUCK
SHOT BRUIN FINALLY
(Special to the Journal.)
Polloksville, N. C, Aug. 14. John
D. Monett, who lives up Mill Creek
about 4 miles from here, has been losing
his hogs for several weeks by being
killed by a bear, but until this morning
he has not been able to find Mr. Bear.
Early this morning he got his dogs
together for another hunt for him,
avea, iviinn. aoon after getting in the woods his
Wednesday, August 27.-Live Stock . .
Trip Over Col ege and Station Farms
ludt'.ine Farm Mules By. Prof,
J. C. McNutt, A. & M. College.
Judging Draft Hrrses By Schuyler
Salisbi ry, A. & M. College.
Judging Hogs By. Dan T. Gray,
I N. C. Experiment Static n.
Siltge for Beef Cattle By W. F.
Ward, U. S. Department of Agri
Development of a Profitable Dairy
Herd-By Alvin J. Reed, U. S. De-
game on the move. It was soon found
to be a bear they were after. Mr.
Monett succeeded in getting in the
bear's path and soon Bruin showed up.
Mr. Monnett opened fire on him bring
ing him down, but he was soon up and
going again at top speed and lost to
the sight of Mr. Monett, but was at
last headed oflf again and opened tire
o i again
After firing seven times Mr. Monett s
ammunition gave out and he had to
. ... A l,.v Unrtnn's for more am
. A l. 1 K ' w ' ...... -
partwem oi ngr.cu.rurc. . hpln Mr. Morton and
bo: them Mar nets lor ueei v-aitic
S. Curtis, N. C.
others were soon on the war path and
succeeded in killing th bear after
shooting him 10 times with buck Bhot
After being dressed the bear weighed
237 lbs. The meat was brought to
market and sold at a good price
It is reported that there are a great
the farmers trouble by
and Sheep By R
Demonstration of Methods of In
Hoor Cholera Serum By Dr
G. A. Roberts, A. & M. College.
Public Sale of Berkshire, Poland
rt.:-.,.. n.inv..Inmi liplrl nnHer
' ,. i' ,. many bear this summer roaming
the maw gement of the North Carolina ' . (,m ,
Lnrl mvincr thp farmers trou
Swin Breeders' Association. (For
na tive cataloe of offerings at the catchin tht,r hog8
"sale, write-to R. S. Curtis, Secretary,
; West Raleigh, N. C.)
A Message from the Sand Hill
I By. Hon Henry A. Page, Aberdeen,
; Address By Hon A. F. Lever,
Chairman Committee on Agriculture,
House of Representatives, Washing
ton, D. C.
Thursday, August 28
Practical Demonstration of the Prin
cipal Stages in the Production of
Peaches and Apples.
This Farm Pays That one Does
Not. Why? By J. M. Johnson,
U. P. Department of Agriculture
How tojprevent Cotton seed meal
from Poisoning Hogs By Prof. W. A.
Withers, A. & M. College.
All of the mainland section of Dare
county, comprising about 200,000 acres
is owned by the East Lake Lumber
Company, which also owns 1 1,000
acres in Hyde county and a 4,000 acr e
tract in Tyrrell county. These proper
ties lie immediately south of Albemarle
Sound, across which the timber cut
from them is transported to the mill
at Elizabeth City, 30 miles away. About
100,000,000 feet of timber have been
cut since operations were begun five
The development of the land for agri
cultural purposes after it has been
cleared of timber is regarded as one
of the attractive possibilities of the
property. Some of the land will have
o be drained, but most of it, though
now moist because ot tne neavy
growth of timber, will, it is claimed
dry after clearing. The sec tion, jsrith
rich black, sandy soil, is claimed
to be exceptionally wcl adapted for
growing corn and cotton, while its
richness together with the fact that the
Albemarle channel running through it
and lately opened for free passage,
orovides an inland waterway in
practically a direct line to Norfolk,
will, it is held, make it valuable for the
growing of vegetables for the north
Work on the People's Bank's new
building being erected on Middle
street is going ahead very rapidly
H. S. Hancock, the contractor who has
the work in charge, is exerting every
effort to have the building completed.
at the earliest possible date.
action of Officers,
ports of Committees.
IS BEING DONE
PUBLIC THOROUGHFARES OF
CRAVEN COUNTY BEING PUT
IN EXCELLENT SHAPE.
FOSTER EASTWOOD FIRES
twice at Man he found
with his wife.
Dire ling His Operations From Th
Island Of Buen Ayr.
Wi'lcmstadt, Island of Curacoo, Aug.
-Ihe exact whereabouts of Ci
no Castro, who is trying to over-
but 1 di
i a small
Under the able supervision of R. E
Snowden, Road Supervisor of Craven
county, much work is at present being
done on the numerous roads in the
county and by the beginning of fall
they will be In much better shape than
Two crews of men are now at work
on the Central Highway, one crew
south of this city and the other working
at a point north of the city. A crew
of men are also at work ditching the
Newport pocossin while two crews
are at work on the Fowler road.
In this Township there are two crews
of men engaged in ditching in the
southern part of the township. More
than six thousand dollars' remain as
surpfus from the previous years in thi
Township and this is to be spent i
making additional improvements. Pre
parations are also being made to im
prove the road . leading from Clarks
to the Trent road.
'ashington, D. C, Aug.
An incident which might have re-
ulted in a tragedy took place at the
corner of Primrose and Howard streets
Friday night when Foster Eastwood
a young white man, fired two shots
from a revolver at I.. C. Lamb. Do
mestic trouble is said to have been the
cause of the affair.
Eastwood found his wife in company
with Lamb in Eli Frank's store and h
opened fire, firing two shots, neither of
which took effect. A warrant was issued
against Eastwood and he was given a
preliminary hearing before Mayor A.
H. Bangcrt yesterday morning. Prot
able cause was found and the defendant
was bound over to the next term of
Superior Court under a bond of one hun
dred dollars which he secured and
was released from Custody.
Eastwood claims that he did not
attempt to hit Lamb with eitler of the
bullets, but was only trying to frighten
him. Those who are familiar with the
circumstances believe this staument
to be true.
(By a Visitor.)
Gloucester, N. C, Aug. 14. Tuesday
the 12th, was a day long to be remem
bered at Springfield, Carteret County.
A simple, kindly God-fearing people of
the M. E. Church south, has it in mind
to build a house of worship.
For several years it has been in
process of erection, first the frame
shingled; then, by self-denial and stint
ing, by labor of their own hands (and
there are many skilled ship carpenters
among'them)jand the weather boarding
and windows. Finally the beautiful
white satin plaster made from a de
posit of crystal white sand as fine
as meal, and peculiar to this section,
is unsurpassed for perfect finish.
They are justly proud of the com
pleted structure, which is modern,
roomy, and equipped with an acetylene
lighting plant. The day of fulfilment
came, the day when their self-denial
should be rewarded; the day of dedi
Never in the memory of this genera
tion, not since the time of Francis
Asbury, has a real bishop honored this
coast, but the people thought the best
none too good, and felt that with his
presence it would be a consecrated, and
The weather was anxiously watched
by weather watching people. The
morning was ideal just cloudy enough
to temoer the sun glare, and make
At an early hour all roads leading
to Springfield were traversed by buggies
carts (the automobile has not yet
arrived, and the long bridge was dotted
with motor boats (the sharpies have
vanished), from the more distant sec
tions.' Beaufort, Morehead, Atlantic,
Davis, all on pleasure bent. Bi.'no,
McCoy, Presiding Elder Underwootl.
Rev. McWhorter, of Morehead; Rev
Cotton of Beaufort, Rev. Lradshaw,
of Wilson: Rev. Humble. f Strait
Circuit, completed the list of divines
The Bishop's sermon was based oi
Collossians 1 : 18, "And He is the
head of the body, the Church."
His discourse was forcible, compelling
interest, and convincing in its logical
sequences. It was listened to with an
earnest attention, which should have
inspired the speaker.
Only $100 remained of the indebted
.... . .... . i t.i. .
ness. l nc Dunaing cost pruudmy
about $2,000. The Bishop thought this
remarkable, and congratulated the
congregation. In about half an hour
the money was raised, several generous
gifts coming from visitors among whom
were Mr. ana Mrs. Lnas. waiiate
of Morehead: Rev. Bradshaw, Mc
Whorter, and others.
The bulk of the remainder came from
Williss's and Pincr's, which families
abound in this section, and became
quite a joke, as the Bishop would say,
"Who has it this time a Willis or a
At the conclusion of the dedication
all were invited to "a. regular picnic
dinner in the grove. There the ladies
unloaded boxes and baskets filled with
enough fried chicken, clam lntters,
potato pies, baked pears, devilled
eggs, home made bread to satisty the
hungriest and most exacting visitors.
Enough was left of their abundance
to feed another hundred, and it is
estimated about 400 partook.
The afternoon service was conducted
by Rev. McWhorter, of Morehead,
and concluded with the communion
service. In the afternoon, as the crowd
were getting away, the rain began to
fall, lightly at first, then later began in
earnest. Many who came in open bug
eies, carts, etc., were drenched, but
what was that discomfort, compared to
the events of the day? Old friends
met, lovers had long walks across the
For the purpose of giving a demon
stration of their prompt service thi
Wooten Studio last night took ;
lash light picture of the firemen as they
stood around the banquet tables ii
Stanley Hall. Less than half an houi
later the finished picture was brought
jp to the hall and exhibited to th
janqueters. This work was done by
George Moulton who is one of the best
photographers in the State.
COTTON CROP AROUND THUR
MAN IS VERY POOR.
OR. OSTERHAUS CHARGES
BOUT HIS ROOM WITH A
G. L. Hardison, of Thurman, was
among the business visitors in the city
yesterday. In addition to being actively
engaged in promoting education in his
section of the country, Mr. Hardison
is also one of the most prosperous
farmers in that section. In speaking
with a Journal reporter in regard
to the condition of the crops there he
said that while the corn crop was about
all that could be desired, cotton was
very poor on account of numerous heavy
rains and that the farmers were not
expecting to make very much money
on this particular product of the soil.
INTO TO COURTS
REFUSES TO HAVE THEM PASS
ON HIS CLAIMS TO THE
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 15. Martin H.
Glynn checkmate J tonight the move
ment of William Sulcr to invoke the
arbitrament of the court's decision as
to 'which of the two is th? present law
ful executive of the State of New
Replying to a formal proposal by
the impeached executive to submit the
issue to adjudication of an agreed
statement of facts, Mr. Glynn tonight
declared it was beyond his power to
"barter away any of the functions at
taching to the office 1 am placed in by
Any attempt on my part to do so,
St. Louis, Aug. 15. Dr. Karl Oster
haus, thirty-two, son of Rear-Admira
Hugo Asterhaus, retired, of the United
States Navy, and himself assistant sur
geon at the St. Louis Recruiting
Station has been placed in the city
Hospital observation ward. He had
wrecked the furnishing s of his bachelor
apartments and of an adjoining room in
'he He-mitage, No. 4458 Washington
Crazed by an hypodermic injection of
drugs, it is said, ihe physician charged
about his room with a drawn sword
slashing the curtains and punching holes
in the plaster, while he shouted at the
imaginary enemy with whom he was
fighting a duel.
Strider Bullett, manager of the apart
ments, heard the noise, and, going to
Dr. Ostcrhous's ro m, found the wall
torn open as high as the surgeon could
reach, while picture frames were scarred
and portiers were in ribbons.
Bullett called Dr. Osterhaus's name
sharply and the surgeon, obedient as to
a military command, laid down his
sword and returned to bed. When h
was asleep the manager lett his room,
believing he would sleep the rest of the
night. Later the surgeon was heard
tramping about the room again. Just
as the manager opened the door, Dr.
Osterhaus hurled a heavy suitcase
through a window screen.
Entering the manager saw that Dr.
Osterhaus had torn the fixtures of hi;
private bathroom loose and had
wrenched the steam radiator from it
place. Bullett lectured him on his d.
structive wavs. and when lie seemed
composed left him again. Merc than
two hours afterward the third outbreak
This time the manager found the sur
geon in the adjoining apart ment of Prof.
Clarence Stratton, a high school in
structor, who is in Europe for the sum
mer. Pictures were torn dowa and one
framed portrait was sticking in the glass
HER TO RICHES
Ve3t Virg nia Woman To Fight For
Wealth Revealed, She Says,
By Ghostly Messenger.
VCCUMULATED BY SMUGGLER
He Disappeared In 1859 From
The Site Of What Is Now
Huntington, W. Va., Aug. 16. A
ghostly voire has been the guide of Mrs.
Fannie Marcum, wife of Senator James
II. Marcum, of Westmoreland, to a for-
lunc estimated at Irom 5i,U00,UUU to
S7,000,000, accumulated by a. wander
ing smuggler who disappeared from
the site of wha is now Huntington
in the year 1 8 S', according to the stoiy
Listening to the voice of the spirit of
William Pierson, a pioneer settler here
Mrs. Marcum. said she recently heard
how he deserted his wife and wandered
into the far West, where as a smuggler
he accumulated a fortune.
Convinced that it was in fact the
ghost of William Pierson who talked to
them, Senator and Mrs. Marcum have
engaged in what is expected to develop
into a legal battle to obtain the wealth
accumulated by the wandc-ing timber-man.
Mrs. Marcum says she wa
to acconipnnv two fricids
Ohio river lo visit a modi n
-lares that a voice s id h- '
"Is Fannie M.irom there?"
i1tte. ihr v ir? t"ll I".
William Pie-son, !,-r uncle.
ff.rt 're avsMtad ! er
would be lost mil, sr. haste was
Mrs. Marcum. re: -rning horn:
a letter nostmarke i ' ';r
her. The letter ini'dre
-, Sli? de
rrief o ;,
re it was
. and thi- ..
A r r , b t
w.is raid .
he said, "or to stipulate a method by of a window through which Dr. O u-:
which it might be done, would properly
place me in the pisition you know of
that of being impeached for malfeas
ance in office."
Mr. C; nn declared further that he
. " . : t
propose.: to perlorm every lunciiou ui
the office of Governor except in so
far as I am restrained by illegal action
or by physical force."
The announcement of the Lieuten
ant Governor's policy came late to
night, and followed negotiations be
tween respective counsel for the two
men late this afternoon, which it was
then supposed had resulted in a virtu
al agreement to take the case to the
Court of Appeals.
The letter was delivered to Mr. Sul
zer at the executive mansion tonight.
Mr. Glynn motored to his country
residence tonight after a consultation
with his counsel.
Governor Sulzer left the executive
chamber early, and altera short spin
in an automobile, returned to the man
sion. The doors of the executive suite
at the capital were securely locked
tonight, while guards paced up and
down both within and out the corri
It was said the guards would con
tinue their vigilance throughout the
haus had tried to throw it.
M. Pierson" ;
i 51 '
i decide 1
litor nnd went
v . i
to test t' e
to the c--the
BUT IN LIEU OF THEM NEW1
THEATRE WILL INSTALL
!r son. Attorn.-v P. H. M .rem.
w.is ? '! lo V'-ra and irace' 'he fanv
:).,.,...,.,,, i ' .Mi-;ir ' ; i.a' the Pierson'.
Ii,: ! i i -V wher' Huntington now
:,:' . Who a the h'sbanri wnt to
Louisville t i diposc of one timber,
he liver came bark and hi- wife
wa nv-ried to the late Dr. P. II. Mc
Cullo::gh. Mrs. Pierson S. McCullough
PUNISHING DELINQUENT HUS
bridge, new babies compared, and
fine social sectional gathering, with a
real Bishop as the lode stone
WORK ON FARM LIFE SCHOOL
CONTINUES TO PROGRESS.
Work of Craven county's Farm Life
School continues to progrets rapidly
The contractors have informed the
trustees that there is not the least
doubt but that the school building
will be in readiness for occupation
by September 15. Thebuilding being
erected to be used as a residence by
Prof. Turlington and his family will
be in readiness for occupancy Dy
1S If you have rooms lor rent, or
d thelnave M or found an article, or
lu'" tjwant to buy or sell something, UN
'tnK th Journal want ad. column o
ns for page three.
MOTOR CAR NO. IS UNDER
The Norfolk Southern Railway Com
nuv'i motor car No. 90 which was
badly damaged In a collision with
freight train severs! days ago near
Morehead City has been brought here
or repairs. Immediately alter the
i.i. tit the car caught fire and the
Ferd M. Hahn, general manager
of the Star Moving Picture Theatre,
which will throw open its doors to the
public next Saturday night, has just
returned from New York where he
went on business for the new amusement
One of the purposes that took Mr.
Hahn to New York was to look into
the practicability of talking pictures.
The management of the Star, he stated
in conversation with a reporter, had
secured an option on the talking pic
tures assuming that they had been pe.-
fected'. But on hearing adverse critic
isms of the pictures he decided to go
on and look into the matter carefully.
As a result of his investigation this
variety of pictures will not be put
on at the Star, at least not for the pres
. , . . i
ent. He saw tnem aomonsiraicu,
talked with the Edison Company,
which is putting them out, and gleaned
,n tt.o infnnn.itinn that he could to
died in 1010, naming Fannie B.M.it
wife oi lames H. Marcum, as her
According ti attorney M.irrum, Pier
,o;i di I ii!,t .'i? while on the Louisville
trip, l.e w nt to l-nver, wnere nc pur
chase I a sil ."r mine and later is re
por;H t' have invested in Mexican
mining pn pertie, and to have smi.
gled goods between M. -.h o and Cul a.
One if lis 1 a investments was in
real cm tie in T. . . In February, 1882,
he died at a hotel . i Hot Springs. After
his death a v II was I'lscovcred, claimed
bv fom" to l a beer, a forgery, which
m dc nillio ai e ( the Bell brothers
It is claimed that whether thi will was
a forgery or not, Mrs. Pierson is enlit'ed
under ihe laws of TexH to n i
half nl her husband's propcru
TAKE CIVIL SERVICE EX
A civil service examination known
as the "field-service clerical" examina
tion, was held yesterday in the pes'
office building. There were ten to talc
the examination. The object of the
examination was to secure an eligible
list from which to appoint the depi -ties
who will be named under Collcrtoi
Josiah William Bailey. The examination
i I 11 T l ,,,, , ...
was conoucieii uy n. t.
of the local civil service board.
A rlisoatch from Seattle says
"Georee Riles, a chauffeur, the first Unable him to pass intelligently on
vistim of the State act known as the! question of whether it. would be wise
"laze husbands law,' was taken to I to put them on at this time, nc totinti
work on the county stockade being I that the pictures were not perfected
k..:u nrh nf Shuttle. Durins his term I and that only two films a week could
of six months' imprisonment, imposed I be supplied, the latter fact in itself
for his failure to support his wife I being an indication that tne taming
and infant child, his family will be picture device is at present more or
paid a dollar by the county for each I lets crude.
day's work performed by Riggs." So the "talkies" will not be put on
TKi. i. a orettv (rood wav in which for the present, our mr. nmuu
to handle the problem of the delinquent that the option was retained and as
husband. But labor in Washington Uoon as the pictures are pen-ewu,
k rhwr than it is in this partLnd it is claimed that this will be buy
of the country. An able bodied man can J the first of the year, the option will be
cammand, we believe, as a rule, some-1 exercised and the talking pictures
tins over a dollar a day in North (aro-1 installed.
jjna i yhe luiisoil company uo a
It is wrong for the State to deprive I f r0ad companies showing tne taixing
-If. and children of the support I nirtures and Mr. Hahn arranged for
of the husband and father and when aone of these companies to show at the
man will not do his duly by his fanlyjstar. These companies play one or moie
It is poor comfort to the neglected f milyj night stands depending upon the size
. ; m mil the deltnouent I the town.
and let him lie up in idleness or make I A special feature which Mr. Hahn
him work and confiscate hjs wages. Icured for the Star Theatre and
M.,.hnri. .hnuld be Dunished for non-1 whirh will be used in lieu oi tne laixing
i.nnrwt of their families, but in thepro- ..k-tures and tending the perfecting
r nl n.mishinif them there is nothing I f the Utter, is the kinemacclor pic-
to prevent the proceeds of their labor tures. These pictures, wmie lcnl' ' , ents 0 lne year in Bayboro
being applied to the needs ol tneir I, re shown in natural colors, mis ucu.k
neglected families. The Washington!, grcat improvement over the variety
"laiy husbands law" could, with great 0f pictures now generally in use. One
,,u. he sdooted in other States fiim 0f Winemacolor pictures and three
not having such a law. lf the standard pictures win e
offering each night at me star
irJt CREAM FREEZBKS at I Mr. nann suncs
Wedding invitations, reading an fol
lows, were received here yestcrtla; I
'Mr. and Mrs. Lharles b. Vcsi. I
request the ! .r of yo.ir presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Mr. Samuel M. Carnpen
Wednesday morning, Aug It! the
at half after seven o'clock
Methodist Episcopal Church
Bayboro, North C. roli ta."
Mr. Campen is a well known young
business man of Alliance and the bride
elect is a charming and accomplished
young woman. Ths wedding b
one cf the most important sociT
feature to which crccr.tion cojd bo
tuken on c c. rot: i d of its suggestive-
... t L.
ness, it wtii t.oi i
A day or two pi
ho theatre w
mes were extinguished only by
- rail an us for Driest. I pictures will be
public for an
a h.i.ik U.Mwira (la.. t7