North Carolina Newspapers

No, 14$
35th YEAR
None Of The Evil Forecasted By
Enemies Of Administration
Have Been Realized.
Traveller Brings First News
Storm's Damage At Goose
Creek Island.
That Course He Proposed
Was Right And Refused To
Be Argued Out Of It.
Many Cattle Drowned And Sev
eral Buildings Washed
Washington, Sept. 8. Nearly two
Weeks have passed since Woodrow
Wilson laid his plan for the pacification
of Mexico before Congress and the
country, yet none of the evils antici
pated by the hostile interests in the
United States as a result of the "policy
of abondonment" has come to plague
the Administration. On the con
trary, anothef Mexican "crisis" seems
to have been safely . parsed
The SQUthen republic is mire tran
quil than it has beer, for months.
Business concerns in this country are
no longer alarmed. The hysteria in
Congress has wholly subsided and the
Administration has ti.rned its atten
tion to other problems.
All this has been the result apparent
ly of the President's masterly diplo
macy. It has come following the de
livery in the House before a joint
session of Congress of one of the most
remarkable messages bearing upon
foreign affairs this country ever heard
rom the lips of- its President It
hasfcome because the President found a
way of meeting a desperate s.tu tion
without forfeiting the conscience of the
people of the United States on the one
hand, or of incurring the hostility of
the Mexicans on the other.
This ctlm does not mean that the
Mexican problem had been finally dis
posed of. There is still a state of
revolution existing beyond the Rio
Grande. Anarchy prcvilas in many
provinces, Brigandage goes unchecked
in others and much fighting is expected
throughout the whole republic before
absolute peace is restored.
It does mean, however, that the
President and his advisers successfully
resisted the clamor for intervention;
they stood firmly against any move
that might k.vJ to war; they refused
to recognise f. pre visional administra
tion in Mexi. j Ci;y that came into
' existerce thru gh riurder, and they
did all this witho- t giving encourage
ment to the rebels or without antagon
izing the Federals.
Many of the President's closest
friends had misgivings as to his ability
to steer such a course as this. The
Executive himself may have doubted
the success of his policy, but he made
up his mind that his program was the
right one to follow and he stuck to it
determinedly, regardless of defiant
threats from Mexico and persistent
warnings from Congress.
At the outset Hucrta served notice
upon this government that he would
not negotiate without recognition, but
he did negotiate. He sent word that
Governor Lind would not be received;
but I.ind was received. He insisted
that no answer would be made to the
Wilson proposal. An answer was made
Everything that Hucrta said he would
not do in the beginning he has since
When a man ain't got a cent,
And he's feeling kind of blue,
And the clouds hang dark and heavy
And ' n't let the sunshine through
It's a great thing, O, my brethren
Fcr a feller just to lay
His hand upon your shoulder
In a friendly sort ' way.
It makes a man'feel curious,
It makes the tear-drops sta,rt,
An' you sort o' feel a nutter
In the regions of the heart;
You can look up and meet his eyes
You don t know what to say
When his hand is on your shoulder
In a friendly sort o' way.
Oh, the world s a curious compound
With its homy and its gall,
With its cares-'and bitter crosses
But a good world after all.
An' a good God must have made it
Leastways, that is what I say
When, a hand is on my shoulder
In a friendly sort o' way.
James Whitcomb Riley
One Divorce Was Granted
Captain Derrlckson Saved After
Being In Water For Twenty
eight Hours.
Vessel Wrecked About Twenty Miles
Off Ocracoke
The work of cleaning up the wreckage
around the water front caused by the
storm and flood of last Wednesday
going ahead rapidly and by the close
of the week there will be considerably
less outward evidence of this disaster
than there is at present.
A large fofee of laborers were put
to work cleaning up East Front street
on the day following the flood and this
section was in fairly good shape by
Sunday. Thousand of spectators
alked along the waterfront Sunday
afternoon and viewed the wreckage,
the remains o' Ncuse river bridrc
was the mecca of all the sightseers
nd hundreds of persons viewed what
left standing of the mammoth
structure, As stated in the last issue
of the Journal, a force of convicts
arc now engaged, in rebuilding this
ridge and the work is going ahead
as rapidly as could be expected under
the circumstances.
The linemen employed at the city's
ectric light and water plant were
again at work yesterday repairing the
ires which were broken by falling
mbs and uprooted trees. Practically
of the breaks on the line which
urnishes the current for the incandes
cent lamps and also the power for
motors have been repaired and the line
in service. However, there were so
many breaks on the line over which
the current for the arc lights was
transmitted that these have not all
been repaired and thie city is in dark
ness at night with the exception of the
usiness section which is illuminated
with arches of the smaller lights.
Many ol the poles were blown down
and tin se are being replaced with new
Goose Creek Island Heard From.
With all other points along the North
Carolina coast heard from Saturday
with the exception of Goose Creek
Island, Brant Island and the few smal
towns in that section and in fact a!
the State as to what damage
That the barge Bcrkes, owned by a
Baltimore firm and in command of
Captain E. H. Derrickson was lost
the storm which raged along the
North Carolina Coast last Tuesday
nd Wednesday became known yes
terday when the Neuse Lumber Com
pany, owners of the timber valued
at eight thousand dollars with which
the vessel was loaded -received a mes
sage from Captain Derrickson which
stated that the vessel was lost Wednes
day of Gull Shoal, about twenty miles
from Ocracoke and that he alone had
been rescued by the life savers at that
place after having been in the water
tor more tnan twenty-eight nours. Beaufort, Sept. 9. Mr. and Mrs.
The Berkes, in company with two Winfield Scott Chadwick, of Beaufort,
other barges, lelt this port last Monday N, r announce the engagement of
morning in tow of the tug Kirkton their daughter, Mabel, to Dr. Roswcll
bound lor Baltimore. It was known Powell Stephens, of Athens, Ga. The
that the tug headed direct for Norfolk wedding is to take place in October
nd the consignors feared that she had
run into the storm and had been badly DENOUNCES MODERN GOWNS
sed. No word was heard from the
vessels until Saturday when the tug
Helen arrived in port and brought the
news that she had passed the Kirkton
nd two barges, and had been told that Ncw Britain, Conn.. Sent. 9. Rev
he Berkes broke her tow line during the H. T. Walsh, whose utterances from the
storm Wednesday morning and that pulpit of the Church of Our Lady of
the last tun ' she was seen the wind Mcrrv have attrar erf State-wide no
nd waves were tossing her about as tice, has delivered a fiery opinion of
though she had been a chip. present-day gowns and is so set against
Tug Searching For Vessel. them that he has announced he wi I
there was but little probability not KjVc communion to anv women who
that the Berkes had weathered the annrnnch the altar railing i slashed
he storm, but there was just the shirt or diaphanous carb.
bcarest chance that the vessel had been
ast up on some shoal and the Ncuse
.umber Company last Saturday after-
One divorce case was disposed of at
yesterday's session of Craven county
Superior Court, this was that in
W. R. Gaskins was suing for f feg3(
separation from Lessic C. Ga tin i
'I'h,. ............I It .
j "u vcroict lavor
of the plaintiff.
In the case of the Tolson Lumber and
Manufacturing Company vs. Wood
in which the plaintiff was suing for
'damages amounting to $24.48 for
heath of a' contact, the plaintiffs
were awarded a verdict.
had been done at these points by the
storm- and flood of last Wednesday
which played havoc all along the coast
The first authentic report was re
ceived here yesterday when William
Patton, a citizen of Goose Creek Island
passed through the city enroute to
Wilmington. Mr. Patton told a
Journal reporter that Goose Creek Is
land was entirely submerged anc'
that the greater part of the stock on
the island was drowned. However
no lives were lost. The island was
covered in from two to five feet of
water and many of the buildings were
At Rose Bay and Jones Bay the storm
did greater damage than at Goose Creek
Island. According to Mr. Patton's
statement not an animal was left alive
except a few which the o w tiers' succeeded
in getting into heir homes. At Brant
Island and also at Maw Point the water
rose to a depth of several feet and
the boats of many of the fishermen
at those places were either sunken
or were taken away by the wind and
tide and have not been seen since
Many of the people lost all their
clothing and food and their condition
is pathetic. A consignment of food was
tiken down from Vandamere Saturday
morning for the benefit of the stricken
islanders and this was equally divided
among those who were in the worst
plight. Brant Island, Jones Bay and
Maw Point are at a very exposed point
and grave fears were entertained for
the safety of the inhabitants of those
Oriental Citizens Clearing Away
. Wreckage
S. W. Everitt, proprietor of Neuse
Rive Inn at Oriental, was among
the business visitors in the city yester
day and he told a graphic story of the
storm and flood at that place. Mr
Everitt's hostelry is at a very exposed
point ' along the river front and at
2 o'clock Wednesday morning his
family and guests were taken out in
boats and transported to he home of
a neighbor some distance away where
they spent the remainder of the night.
i.onsineraDie damage was done to
property in and around Oriental,
but the citixens began clearing away the
Wreckage on the following day and the
town has about resumed its normal
Mr. Everitt says that the crops
right around Oriental are in bad shape
but that the total damage to the crops
of the county will not be more than
twenty-five or thirty per cent.
Men Refuse To Extend Courtesy To
President's Daughter.
New York, Sept. 9. Miss Eleanor
Wilson, daughter of the President of
the United States, occupied an upper
berth last night on her journey from
the Grand Central Station to Cornish,
N. H., the "summer capital."
Not even the prestige of the White
House could alter the rules of the Pull
man Company or move a single pas
senger with a lower berth to make way
for the daughter of the President.
Several men appealed to turned their
back on the proposal that they give
up their lower berths and al ow Miss
Wi son to sleep below.
Miss Wilson came down from Corn
ish to spend the week-end with Mrs.
George Howe, wife dt her cousin. Mr.
Howe made an effort yesterday morning
to reserve a lower berth for Miss Wilson
on the 11.10 p. m. train. He could only
get the promise that if some one should
give up a reservation Miss Wilson
might have it.
"I think it is an outrage,' Mrs
Howe said after the train had pulled
out. "I am mortified to think that
there was not one gentlemen or a
Democrat on that train with a lower
berth at his disposal."
Their Candidates Are Now Free
To Accept Places On Any
Other Tickets.
The Hand Of William R. Hearst
Seen All Through Day's
Priest Will Not Give Communion
To Women Who Wear Them.
Moreover, he will not receive at his
residence any women who wear such
gowns. The denunciation of modern
noon dispatched a tug in search of the gowns was made in the course of
vessel. The tug has not returned scrmon yesterday. They were des
but th message received from Captain crjbed by the priest as "monstrosities,"
and he said men are disgusted with
New Star Theatre
Derrickson confirms the fears of the
owners of the vessel and also the owners them.
of the cargo of lumber. The Bcrkes,
t is said, cost between twehty-five
nd thirty thousand dollars to con-
The Grace Bennett Safe. ,s now Pcn to the public, showing the
The three masted schooner Grace vcry best and latest pictures.
Bennett owned bv Harrv K. Fulks. "lls theatre is built on tne plan
of Laurel, Delaware, and in command ul tlu' hrst cl;lss moving -picture theatre
of Captain S. H. Laramore. of Tvas- of larger cities
kin, Md., arrived in port yesterday A cordial invitation is extended
afternoon from Royall's Shore in Pam- " visitors while in New Hern to visit
ico Sound. 'he Star theatre, and lor the visi-
The Grace Bennett encountered the tors benefit the management announces
storm which raged along the North lnl" nt"y wl" start maunee uany ai
Carolina coast Tuesday and Wed- 4 o'clock, so that one can have ample
nesdav and onlv the heroic work of the time to see the show before leaving
crew saved ncr trom being broken """"s L""" ,ca""s l,,c
jd and lost. The vessel was loaded Wc show the host and choicest pic
turcs that can be procured.
Absolutely fire proof.
Delightfully cool and confortable.
Every sanitary precaution observed.
Matinee daily at 4 o'clock. Ex
show at
with lumber consigned to a Baltimore
firm by the Elm City Lumber Company
of this city, and the Dixie Lumber,
company, ot South Creek. I he part
owned by tne lormer company was
la.hed to the deck and this wa washed cellent music. Continuous
away. The Captain, his family and the n'8ht starts at 8 o'clock
crew were rescued by the life savers
at the Portsmouth station and arrived
in New Bern yesterday afternoon
Captain and Mrs. Laramore arc now
stopping with Mr. and Mrs. M. Sus
The Captain's Story.
In an interview with a Journal
reporter soon after his arrival here
on the gas boat A. B. C, he and his
family having left the Grace Bennett
several miles down Neuse river in order
to get to the city as soon as possible
Taken From Jail At Coaticook And
Carried To The Vermont J
Arrested In New Hampshire While
Making Another Dash In
An Automobile.
Riverdale Quartet Start For Ghent
Park But Don't Get There.
(Spe.-ial to the Journal )
Thurman, N. C, Sept. 9. Ghent
Park. Ahoy After combing the hay
seed out of their hair, a few of Thur
man's young gal ants, namely Leon
. ,hat t'eWram. ,1H .nt , h . Hardison, Will Bny, Manly Couner
New York, Sept. 8 Facing the most
critical situation tha has yet con
fronted it, the Fusion Coromiftee of
107, at a meeting of its executive
committee that almost broke up in a
row, voted yesterday to release all
ts candidates from any obligations
mplicd or otherwise, and allow them
to accept indorsements on any other
municipal tickets.
This action leaves John Purroy MitS
chel, the fusion candidate for Mayor,
free to accept the indorsement of the
Independent League, which ' he has
already refused and George McAneny
and William S. Prendergast to accept
any offers from Mayor Gaynor to go on
his ticket. Mr. Mitchel, it was said
on reliable authority, will accept the
Hearst offer, although before he does
so he would like to have Mr. McAneny
and Mr. Prendergast go on record
first as accepting the Gaynor indors -ment.
The hand of William R. Hearst, who
forced the selection of Mr. Mitchel as
the fusion committee's candidate for
Mayor in the first place, was seen all
through today's developments. In fact,
Mr. Hearst, through his representative,
John J. Hopper, practically demanded
that the committee insist that Mr.
McAneny declare himsc f one way
or tne otne and tnat tne nision
committee publicly announce that so
far as it was concerned Mr. Mitchel
is free to take the Independence
League indorsement.
The executive committee did just
what Mr. Hearst demanded. There was
a minority which fought hard against
taking any further diictation from Mr.
Mr. Mitchel, when he refused he
Independence League indorsement, felt
sure that Mr. McAneny, Mr. Prender
gast and the other iusion candidates
would in rctu n refuse all blandish-
ents put forth by other parties. But
Mr. McAneny, who wa appointed
spokesman for all the other candidates
took just the opposite stand. (There
upon Mr. Mitchell felt that he was
justified in reversing himself and accept
ing the Hearst indorsement. But Mr
Mitchel rea'izes hat it will invite
criticism if he takes the Independent
.eaeue indorsement before Mr. Mc
Aneny accepts an offer from Mr
Gaynor. As. Mr. McAneny refuses to
say just what he is going to do, pressure
is being brought to bear upon him
through the fusion committee to an
nounce his position.
Mr. McAneny, however, is placed
in the position of not being able to
announce what he is going to do until
some proposition has been made to him,
and as Mayor Gaynor is on his way to
Europe, he will have to wai until
the Mayor returns. In the meantime
he Independence League has until
tomorrow night to file its designations
with the Board of Elections and only
until September 16 to have its designa
tions go on the primary ballot. On
the other hand, the Gaynor people have
until October 20 to file their designa
tions, being an independent ticket,
and are therefore in no hurry.
(Specia' to the Journal.)
Colebrook, N. H., Sept. 10. For a
few brief hours today Harry K. Thaw
was again at liberty, but tonight
is under arrest at Colebrook and will
be committed to jail some time later
in the night after a warrant charging
him with conspiracy an extraditable
offence, ha been prepared.
Early this morning Canadian officials
at Coaticook took Thaw from the jail
at that place where he had been con
fined since his sensational escape and
dash across the country from Matte
wan, placed him in an automobile
and drove with all haste to Norton's
Mill on the Vermont line where he
was freed.
Thaw protested against being taken
from his cell, thinking that it was a
trick of Jerome to get him back to
Mattewan and the guards had great
trouble in subduing him. Once
but of Canada Thaw was allowed to go
where he chose.
Securing an automobile a short time
after his release Thaw set out in an
Eastwardly direction and succeeded
in reaching LolebrooK wnere ne was
taken into custody.
The prisoner has engaged counsel
and has already outlined plans for a
prolonged legal battle. His coinsel
have taken steps to secure a writ of
habeas corpus and will apply for this
tomorrow before Judge Chamberlain
at Lancaster. Thaw spent the entire
afternoon in the office of attorney
Thomas R. Johnson who is to appear
for him. One of his first acts was to
communicate with his mother and
sister at Montrca' and Sherbroke.
Jerome, Thaw's foe, was totally
unprepared for the action of the
Canadian authorities. He is expected
Repub lean Boss Writes Thomas
M. Osborne, Saying Alliance
Never Existed.
Osborne Rep ies And In
So Raps Democratic
Boss Murphy.
Auburn Sept. 10. William Barnes
jr., L.nairman ot the Republican state
Committee, resenting the use of his
name in connection with that of Tam
many Boss Murphy, wrote to Thomas
M. Osborne recently taking the Auburn
anti Tammany man to task. The let
ter written from the Republican State
Committee headquarters brought forth
a reply from Osborne. Barnes wrote,
in part, as follows:
"There has never been an alliance be
tween Mr. Murphy or the Democratic
organization, the Democratic State
Committee or whatever may be the
party, and me on any subject, in any
manner; nor will there be any so far as
Osborne responded to Barnes, point
ing out that he fully realized that the
Republican State Committee would wish
to repudiate any connection with
Charles F. Murphy at this time.
"Of- course," continued, "you are
too sensible and practical a man not
to recognize that it has become well a
nigh universal habit, both in the news
papers and in casual conversation, to
use the names of yourself and of Mr.
Murphy as typifying the influence that
control the respective organizations
of the Republican and Democratic
parties a habit which has grown, no
doubt, from the popular estimate of
the power which you and Mr. Murphy
personally possess and exercise to
those respective organizations.
"As to your assertion that there has
never been an alliance between you and
Mr. Murphy or the Democratic or
ganization, I do not hsitate to say
that I am impressed by the emphasis
and apparent sincerity of your state
ment. Some captious persons might be
inclined to quibble over your exact
to arrive here tonight and again I meaning, or to question the conclusive
make a fight to have Thaw returned to I ness or the comprehensiveness of the
Ncw York.
John Humphrey, of Jasper, had a
statement, as you have made it; but I
should regard it as ungenerous on my
part, familiar as I am with your habit
of plain speaking, and especially in view
of the personal and direct from of com
munication in which you have chosen
to address me, if I shou d do anything
but accept your statement in tSe spirit
in which I feel you have intended it."
I am concerned, either with the Dem
ocratic party or any other party, ex
cept in behalf of the principles of gov
ernment, which I understand to be that
Republican faith as publicly set forth.
"In the spring of 191 1, when the dead-
and Prof. Alaric Simpson made sail on
Mr. Hardison's launch the Dot, for
an evening's outing at Ghent Park.
To make a long story short, all
went well until they hove in siht of
that attractive little town of Bridge-
owner of the vessel, Captain Laramore
said: "We left Washington, N. C
on the afternoon of August 31 and
came on down the river to Royall's
Point where the anchor was cast.
We were bound to Baltimore but the
weather rendition, was bi,-Ii tti-.t , 'on-
rnM aet no f.,rth,r t th,t For som unknown reason Wheelmen
"We remained at Royall's Point BraV ke hi" tillcr a ,UJch a" an?'C
and the storm struck us on Tuesday. at the boat r"ved at th?
Th. wind Uh-A ; i,:.., ,i .k oTsaid town. Prof Simpson and Mr.
wave. Brew hiiher all during the after- Cou,ier 800 n learned that Me8,rs
noon .nd niaht. Not a the Bray and Hardison had some attraction
slept a wink-during the night. Wednes- at Mr' Lige Tay'r'8 'imc
day morning' the boat began to fill in wendn8 the,. ay t0. !h?T
with water and the d-lr load w.h.M where hey were highly and delightfully
...v. At 6 oVInrk Mr. I inmn entertained for several hours by two
and her children were taken from the ' BridBe.ton'8 ha;ng belles Misses
cabin and lashed in the main riin Oc'c DrY anu -,",e "muoru.
After the deck load had enrir-lv .p The Poor professor and Mr Couner,
. i 1 o
narrow escape trom serious or pcrnaps lock which ej,.gted oyer tne clection o(
fatal injury yesterday morning when a I succegsor t0 Senator Dcpew had
mule wnicn nc was driving qreached thit point where it had become
frightened and ran away. L gcandal to the State, I publicly urged
. Mr. Humphrey had started to ixew the Republican members of the Legisla
Bern to attend to some business, and turef without any deal or coalition, with-
was about three miles irom tne cwy Mt ep ntun ofiMW,
wnen tne animal got ingnienea anu . indeoendent Democrat to
DroKe into a run. in some way one the Umted States Senate a proper
of his hoofs caught on the shafts but solution of the w range The suggestion
wis am not aeier mm in u.c , wag nof followed because it was im-
in attempting to oring tne animai to a noihl to Recu sufficiont votes amone
stop Mr. Humphrey broke the reins the then in8Ureent8 and the Republicans
ana was lorcea to let mm pursue ... tQ pffcct tmU re8u,t-
course. i . .
, i c it i j j r, l, ou were tne man wnom urc umur-
1 nc mull iinaiiy laimiu in a uv" . . .
j , . . .uj I gents were presumed to favor and
and was bad y bruised and scratched. B , r , . ...
J I .. . L no . nl tha U anllKll..n.
. ... iL . Jl"IIOIII UC1 l. 111. VI ...a-
However, Mr. Wethcrington escaped ,r r . t.
injury and
but little.
the wagon was, damaged
they were taken from the main rigging
all alone, nodding and dreaming, en-
and lashed in the fore rigging wherc joyed the rays of old Sol in all hi. warm-
thev staved until midnhrht. Some of ln anu U""
" I i i i v r i.
the water had been oumoed out bv this ,n88 OI onent r"r"'
You probably seem as cranky
-then as they seem to you.
tinje-and they were unlashed and taken Audrey and soli H. Dennen. The
into the galley where they remained until crew consisted of Mate George Bennett.
the life savers from the Portsmouth o( Baltimore; John Smith, a colored
station succeeded in getting us off the : ()f Baltimore; and Richard
boat. We arrived there between 8 and Ford. ,i,e cool, also of Baltimore
y ociock ana spent tnree nights at thel Captajn and Mrs. Laramore will spend
Much interest is being manifested
in the races which are to be held at the
Fair ground nex Th tl lay afternoon and
judging from present indications there
will be a large number of spectators
present to witness the event.
There will be four separate races,
one for the horses in the 2 28 class
a free for all and two races in which
a running horse will compete with two
pacing horses. The last two races are
rarely ever seen in this section and there
is not the least doubt but that this will
be a real thriller.
The racing will begin at 2 o'clock.
The price of admission will be fifty cents
for adults and twenty-five cents for
children. No admission fee will be
charged for the grandstand. Remem
ber the date Scmptcr 18.
station before we could get away.
"On Friday we pumped the vessel out
with the assistance of the life savers
and started for New Bern on Satur
day." Captain Laramore V family consists
of his wife, Misses Elsie, Ruth, Marva,
at the time were willing to take for
the office of United States Senator.
"You would not say that this was an
alliance between us at that time, for
Elbert Marshbnrn who underwent there was none. That did not prevent
an operat'on at St. Vincent's Hospital me from urgently working to convince
in Norfolk sometime ago, is recovering I the Republican members that your
from it in a very satisfactory manner I lection would be proper. My word has
and hopes to be able to return to his I never been questioned by any man who
home in the cour e of a few days. Ihas knowledge of the truth.
Believing that you are as honorable
JUSTICE WHARF IS TO BE RE-a I believed you to be when I urged
BUILT. I upon the Republicans your selection as
Uni el States Senator, I feel confident
Durine the storm and flood which that you will give tnis letter equai cir-
I . t i - '
visited the city last week the Justice culation witn your laise timrnc
wharf on East Front street, which is
used by the revenue cutter Pamlico
was badly damaged and the owners
have decided to rebuild it. Prepara
tions are now being made to begin
this work and when the Pamlico re
turns from Baltimi re wherc she is
undergoing repairs and being equipped I
with wireless apparatus she will find
an entirely new landing place.
Local Team Receive Two Lettert
Proposing Games.
D. B.
Lylc Smith, manager of the New Bern
football team, has received a letter
from B. W. Setter, mJser of the
A. and M. second team, asking for
a date with the local- team. A letter
has also been received froAD. W. Sei-
scveral days with Mr. and Mrs. M. Sus
The lumber owned by the Elm City
Lumber Company and which was swept
from the deck of the vessel is valued
at about eight hundred dollars. This
wa not insured and 'will be a total los s
, , ,.,,,-i;,. at Havhomlfcrt. coach of the team sSthe Horner
C .1 ... n B Hanker of that Military SChOOl at UXlOra, asking ii
J " " . . . .1
place was nominated for representative a date during 1-air ween, use uraw
m fill the unentered teams will be played by the local
....... ...... - 1 1 . - - - , . .
term of H. L. Gibbs, 6f Oriental, who team during the wee 01 w r.r.
ha. reined when he wai aooointed but which one will not D uwsusu
.. State Shell FUh Commissioner, until the managers of the local team
This U erascriodoa oreoared etotcl.lW I H HU ran against Mr. Hooker have had an opportunity to look into
fee MALARIA or CHILLS A FKVKR. - ,he indeoendent candidate. the matter a little. Although the I
I - .
No. Six-Sixty-Six
Five or six doses will break any eat, and
If taken then a tonic the Paver will not
will be played during Fair week, It
I ... ts i t l .l.a.u dt
return. Alt acts on the liver better than Follow he undertaker and He II I win in an prooaDiiuy oe p-y -
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25s nut vou in a hole. Ghent instead at tne rsf groun

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