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0 / 75
NEW BERN. N. C. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 1913- FIRST SECTION
WANTS TO JOIN
FARM AND CITY
Extension Of Parcel Post System
At Parcel Pott Carrier
A CONFERENCE WITHJKOUSTON
Effort Making To Put Producers
In Closer Touch With
Washington, Sept. 11. Plans for de
veloping the parcel post as an agency
to promote better marketing conditions
between the farm and the city, were dis
cussed at a conference between Sec
retary of Agriculture Houston, Congress
man David J. Lewis.Jof Maryland, and
John C. Koons, a member of the Parcel
Post Commission of ne Postoffice De
partment. For some; time the Depart
ment of Agriculture exrerts have been
studying schemes U fm prove the mark
eting facilities in -America. They want
to put the "peop'e who produce food
supplies in closer touch with the people
who consume them.
While no definite conclusions were
reached at the conference, the sugges
tion was made that the Postofficc De
partment and the Department of Ag
ricelt re may act as joint agents
to bring the city consumer and the pro
ducer closer together.. It was thought
that the parcel post, touching the
farmer in the country and the con
sumer in the city, could be used to
advantage should the farmer be made
to realize its possibilities.
The farmer has been slow in taking
"hold of the parcel post as a produce
transportation condition. The cause
of this is that the armcr does not know
the city consumer and the. city con
turner docs not know the farmer,
and it is believed that the Po6toffice
Department and Agriculture Depart
ment working together may put the
two in touch with each other.
The suggestion was also made that
bi reaus of information coi:Id be es
tablished in the post offices, which would
be used to disseminate information
about marketing. Farmers having pro
duce for sale could advise the postal
b: re tu of information, and by means of
bi 1 tins posted in the postofficc or
Bit ' Ing hquiries over the telephone,
the cit: consumer could be advised
of the nr.me of the farmer and the
price and kind of farm produce he has
ready for the market. The consumer
could then place his order with the
farmer for a "market basket" to be
shipped by parcel post.
NEW FIRM FOR NEW BERN.
DUI-Hargett Horse and Mule Com
pany Opens Stables.
The Dill-Hargctt Horse and Mule
Company is the title of New Bern's
newest firm. This company is composed
of A. T. Dill and Dr. E. G. Hargett
and their stables and ' veterinary hos
pital is located at No. 103 East Front
street in the building formerly occupied
by Robinson's stables.
Dr. Hargett is well known to the
citizens of New Bern and surroundirg
section as is Mr. Dill also, and there is
every reason to believe that the firm
will enjoy a gratifying patronage.
BURIED 110,000 ON FARM
Eccentric Agriculturist Dying Tells
Brother Of Treasure
Shipman 111., Sept. 11 On his death
bed, eight days ago, Clayton B. Kellam,
an eccentric farmer, confided to his
brother, Harry Kellam, that at various
places' on the farm was buried a con
siderable sum of money which he could
have for the digging.
The brother immediately instituted
search for the hidden wealth and thus
far he has found $9,000 in gold and
$1,000 in bills, besides a quantity of
war time currency.
SHOWS NEED FOR
V. CENTRAL MUST HAVE IT
OWING TO DENSITY OF
TRAFFIC SAYS SMITH.
GETTING A VERDICT.
"We" could have settled our diffi
culties by tossing a coin. Instead
we spent a Lt of money in going to
I understand the jury settled mat
ters by tossing a coin. Washington
HERE FOR VISIT
First Time A Reigning European
Sovereign Has Ever
Paid Us A Call.
MVY INSPECT OIL FIELDS
RETURN FROM VISIT AT NEW
YORE AND LONG ISLAND.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Foy and Miss
Agnes Foy have returned from a visit
of ten days to New York and Stony
Brook, Long Island. Mr. Foy was
in Brooklyn when he heard of the storm
which played havoc in this section
last week, and he says that after read
ing the newspaper accounts of the
destruction by the wind and water
-that he was almost afraid to return home
thinking th. t eveiy hing Had' been
washed away. After New Bern was
able t) get into telegraphic comma
cation with the- outside worl and to
send out news of the catastrophe
Mr. Foy learned that the damage was
not so great M had at first been re
ported and naturally he was somewhat
ON MOVING DAY
HE AND SHE WERE BOTH MIXED
UP ON PLACE THEY WERE
Washington, Sept. 11. Vice-P.esi-den
Alfred H Smith, in charge of
operations on the New York Central
ines, explained yesterday to the Inter
State Commerce Commission the neces
sity, from an operating view point,
of a proposed issue of $167,000,000
of reftndlrg rr.crtgrr.e tcr.ds concern
ing which the commission is m'aking
Primarily, Mr Smith said the reason
for the expenditure of immense sums of
money now being put into New York
Central facilities and equipment was
the demand of the travelling and snip
ing public He explained in detail
the requirements of the system in
New York Albany Rochester Syra
cuse Buffalo and other places and said
wou'd be absolutely necessary to
four-track the system between New
York and Albany because of the den
sity of the traffic.
The volume of traffic was indicated
by the statement that 800 trains a
day are operated in and out of the
Grand Central Station at Forty-second
street New York.
Mr. Smith said the New York Cen
tral was equipped with the best possi-
e signalling system automatic and
electrically operated, but that he hact-
experimente 1 with probably SO auto
matic train-stop devices without find
ing one practicable.
"We have one under test that looks
promising, but it has not been tired
out thoroughly,' he added.
Secretary Pardee, of the New York
Central, made a detailed statement
of the financial operations of the sy -tem
and from the viewpoint of the
nancial side of the business, gave a
technica explanation of the distribu-
ion of the funds to be derived and the
advantages that would accrue from the
flotation of the proposed bond issue.
It is likey that a further hearing by
the commission may be held before
the conclusion of the investigation.
Boston, Sept. 12.-Mxs. Annie Wal
lace cannct find her husband. This is
the climax to a series of unusual ad
ventures that befell Mrs, Wallace for
merly of No. 5 Wilson street. Somer
ville, when she decided to move to Rox
bury. Here is what happened!
Mr. Wallace forgot to tell his wife to
what address they were moving. While
on the way Wallace became separated
from his wife and four-year-old son,
who got lost.
Boston and Somervilie police finally
found where the moving van went.
Taken to the place, No 5 Gertrose
street, Roxbury by a patrolman. Mrs.
Wallace discovered it was the wrong
place. I f.
Somervilie police tried again, and
learned that "it might Ke. at No. 12
Gertrose street." Mrs. Wallace was
escorted to that address, identified the
furniture as hers aad began Inquiring
for her husband. She is still inquiring
and thepolicc of Boston and Somervilie
have been asked to assist In the search
Hla Principality Surrounds And
Includes Monte Carlo The
New York, Sept. 11. Prince Albert
of Monaco, the tiny principality sur
rounding and including the famous
gambling resort of Monte Carlo, ar
rived in New York Bay yesterday on
his yackt, the Hironde'.le, for a visit
to the United States. It has been re
ported that he will go to Wyoming for a
bear hunt and inspect Western oil
fields, in which he is said to have in
vested more than $1,003,000 The
Prince" is travelling intognito, as wae
the case of his last trip here in April,
Priace Albert ,who is an ir.timate
riend of Emperor William of Germany
is 65 years old. In 1884 his father's
acht was wrecked off the coast of
Sweeden, all the crew perishing except
;he Hereditary Prince Albert. He
has been twice divorced, his first wife
Having been Lady Mary Douglas Ham
Iton, and his second the daighter of
Michael Heine, a St Louis banker.
On his way over Price Albert has been
pursuing his hobby of making ocea no-
graphic investigations in the North
Atiantic. His yacht is equipped with
me of the finest sets of apparatus that
money can bry for such work.
The Prince has promised to visit
Washington some time this month,
and his coming has set the officers
of the State Department to studying
precedents and rules of European
etiquette. Prince Albert's visit will
be the first that a reigning European
sovereign has paid this country since
the republic was established. The
United States has entertained mon
archs from other parts of the world
but never before one from Europe.
Prince Albert's sc entific research has
won him admission to the Institute oi
France as a member of the Academy of
Whi'e entitled to wear the uniform of
the academy, his favorite dress is that
of a captain in the Spanish Navy
where he holds an honorary commission
by virtue of younger, days spent as
pupil at the Royal Academy at Cad z
The Hirondelle's last port of call
Sydney, C. B., where she sailed
tember 3. She is a schooner.- i s 1 ,
388 tons register and carries a crew of
57 men. Thejracht is itted with a power
ful wireless outfit. The instruments
can to be attuned that musical notes
and chords can be produced without
difficulty and heard at long distances
at sea. The German steamer Grosser
Kurfuerst, on her recent voyage to
this port, heard these musical notes
800 miles distant while the yacht was
SAYS PLACE WAS FILTHY
H. Clark Spent Night In Jail,
Wants Fifteen Thousand '
IN HONOR OF BRIDE-TO-BE.
Dellgh ful Soc'al Event At Clinton.
The following, taken from yester
day's issue of the News and Observer,
will be of interest locally. Miss Vic
toria Crumpler had charge of Miss
Jennie Saltan's -millinery establishment
lat season and during her stay here
made many friends:
"Clinton Sept. 10. Mrs. Minnie
Crumpler delightfully- entertained this
evening rom 8 until 11 in honor of
the wedding party of' her daughter
Mi s Victoria Lee Crumpler, whose
marriage to Mr. Baxter C. Monroe of
Salisbury, takes place tomorrow.
"The spacious home was elaborately
decorated in ferns palms and roses,
the color scheme of green and white
was carried ovt very effectively.
1 Miss Crumpler was charmingly
dressed in a gold brocaded chiffon
over pink, with pink hand-made roses
and Hue satin draperies en train. In
her usual charming manner she re
ceived each of her guests in the hall.
Mrs. Robert T. Johnson conducted
FATHERS SAY THAT SINCE TAK
ING GERMAN'S CURE THEY
HAVE GAINED RAPIDLY.
ALLEGED RETAILER ARRESTED.
Hub Bynum, Colored, Is In County
Jai Hearing Tuesday.
Washington, Sept. 11. Unofficial re
ports assert that Philip Chase, five
years old, and Edith Strawser, seven,
of this city, who ware treated by Dr.
F. F. Friedmann, the German physi
cian, who claims to have dis:overed a
tuberculosis vaccine, have improved
material y s ace taking the Friedmann
Alfred H. Chase, 8 Washing ion fire
man, of No. 2114 Fourteenth street,
father of the a&icted boy, says that
his son appears o be entire y . well
"I credit Dr. Friedmann' treatment
for the recovery of my boy,' said Chase
today. "Two injections of the s:rum
were given. One of his legs was shorter
Upon a warrant sworn out by United
States Commissioner F. W. Hargett,
of Jacksonville, Hub Bynum, colored,
r.-.G arrested near Maysville yesterday
morning by Deputy Marshal Samuel
Lilly on a charge of retail ng spirituous
liquors without a government license.
Bynum was brought to New Bern
and taken before Commissioner C. B.
Hi 1 for a pre iminary hearing. Owin
to the absence .of several important
witnesses the cate was continued until
Tuesday, September 16, and he de
fendant placed under a bond of $150
for his appearance at that time. Failing
to give this he was committed to the
Baseball enthusiasts will have an
opportunity of witnessing a game
this afternoon at Ghent Park when the
North Side team, Captain A. F. Pat
terson, will cross bats with the East
i Je team, Captain C. F. Ellison. The
gami will start promptly at 4 o'clock.
WIDOW OF TITANIC VICTIM IN
VESTS $30,00 IN MAS
than the other; he was almost helpless,
them to the pun h bowl, where de- and he began to improve about thirty
light! j! fruit punch was served by days alter taking the treatment, lo Durine a certain battle the colonel of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Abner Baker, Mrs. day he is able to get about as any'an Tr;sn regiment noticed that one of
Baker looked handsome in a lovely ot his playmates.
gown of white marquisette oer white r. a. Strawser, a policeman, lather of land followed him everywher-e. At
satin. They were assisted by Misses I Edith, said: "The day following the length he remarked: "Well, my man,
blizabeth Crumpler and Minnie but- injection ot the serum in my lit '.la girl !vou nave gck by me well today."
ler in dainty pink dresses. we began to notice improvement in ner
"A delightful course, consisting of condition. Her appetite improved and
cream, cake and afte dinner mints she began to sleep and rest be'.ter.
was daintily served by Mesdames Geo- The United States Health service has
L. Peterson and Olivia Kelt. I no official knowledge of these cases
The gift room was presided over by
Miss Oleitta Highsmith, tastefully
dressed in blue."
"Yis, sorr, ' replied Pat. "Shure, me
mither said to me, said she, 'Just stick
to the colonel Patrick, me bhoy, and
you'll be all roight. Them colonels
never gits hurted.' '' New York Globe.
WILL TRAVEL ON
TRAIN DE LUXE
President's Special To Mobile For
Commercial Congress Will
Be Southern's First.
Wanted, eight young ladle3 to
count votes In Pony Contest. Apply
to rooms over Peoples Bank at nine
A PLUCKY PEOPLE.
New York, Sept. 11. Mrs Mad ins
Force Astor, widow of John Jacob As or,
will remain beauti ul f a $30,000 beauty
parlor can effect that end. She has in
stalled an electric beauty room on the
econd floor of her Fifth avenue hame,
adjoining her bedroom.
The room is only 9 by 15 feet, bu it
is the quintessence of luxury. The
white tile floor is concealed by an
erentil rug, whi e paintings plate
mir ors ou lined in gold, concealed
lights and every electr al device
which ingenu ty has produced aids in
iresrving the beauty of he room
Gold and pear are used wherever
A modified barber chair i3 in the cen
tre of the room for use during the hair
dressing, massage, and other opera-
:'ons of thi beauty doctor. The chair
s- adjustable, and has a rack on which
to spread out the hair for drying
electric hea hastening this process.
A vibrator, face bleacher, ' electric
marcel irons and other tools are, pro
vided, with sterilizers to clean
cabinets to hold the articles.
Plycky eastern North Carolina. It
is not whimpering, it is not dismayed
because of the ruins by wind and wave,
but it has set its face to the rising sun
and is at work making anew where the
storm has left desolation. A giant in
resources, eastern North Carolina
shows it has the fighting spirit which
can not be overcome. Raleigh News
and Observer .-
-Let us broaden the proposition and
have an "Urgert Deficiency" bill for
every one of us.
AT LEAST THAT IS WHAT AN
THINKS ABOUT IT.
WILL START IN WASHINGTON
Sections To Be Added At AH Cf
The Principal Cities Of
Tramp, tramp tramp,
reform boys are marching.
1- ' '
NO DAMAGES FOR
Claims Chief Of Police Badly Beat
Him While On Way To
It is unwise to trust the man who
trusts no one.
One of the ' most interesting cases
on the docket at the present term
Craven County Superior Court
was taken up yesterday morning.
This ii the case of W. H. Clark vs.
fo'.vn of Vanceboro, Mayor T. S. Jack
son and Chief of Police W. H. Smith,
in which the Plaintiff Clark is suing for
damages in the sum of fifteen thousand
dollars for being locked up in the town's
jail, which he claims was in asf.lthy,
unsanitary condition and for personal
injury at the hands of the defendant
The arrest and incarceration tooV
place in August, 1912. It is claimed that
Clark was intoxicated and was raising
a disturbance and that it was necessary
to take him into custody. Clark could
not give bond for his appearance
on the following day and was placed in
the town jail where he remained during
the night. Before the officer got his
prisoner to jaH there was a scuffle
in which Clark came out second best.
In his contention the plaintiff claims
that he was attacked by the officer
when he, Clark, called him "John Dee,
and after throwing him to the ground,
beat him unmercifully. He further
contends that the jail was not only
filthy, but that it was badly ventilated
and that he suffered greatly during the
time he was incarcerated also after his
The town of Vanceboro contends
that the jail was reasonably comfort
able and clean and that there was no
cause for the plaintiff to suffer from
incarceration. The defendant Smith
claims that he did not maliciously
attack the plaintiff Clark not did he use
undue force while carrying him to
Judge Whedbee sustained motion
oretenus and discharged Mayor Jack
son. The case was not concluded
at the close of the day's session and a
special session was held last night.
The case was given to the jury at
10:30 o'clock. At 11:20 they had not
reached a verdict and Judge Whedbee
ordered that a recess be taken until
Washington, D. C, Sept. 11. Presi
dent Wilson and a large number of
Senators representatives and dele
nates to the Fifth Annual Convention
of The Southern Commercial Congress Jury Decides That W. H. Clark Is
at Mobile, Alabama, October 27-29, Not Entitled To Big
will travel from Washington to Mobile
in a train de luxe, to be known as the
' President's Special.' Southern rail- j
wy :offi?!a,r."rC "ow Sin PLAINTIFF SUED FOR $15,000
tnis train, wiucn win uc me aucsi iuai
ever travelled over the tracks of the
Starting in Washington sections
will be added to this train on its way
to Mobile, at the principal cities of the
South, where delegates to the conven
tion will join the "President's Special.'
Sections will join the train with dele
gates at Danvi lc Va. Greensboro,
N. C; Spartansbarg, S. C.j Atlanta,
Ga.; Montgomery, A(a. and other
cities. It is expected that when the
'President's Special" reaches Mobile,
several thousand delegates from this
Claimed He Was Greatly Injured
By Spending. Night
After having the case in their hands
for more than welve hours, the jury
in the case of W H. Clark vs. the Town
of Vancebc e T. S. Jackson, the Mayor
and W. H. Smith, the Chief of Palice,
in w!.i:h the plaintiff was asking for
damages in the sum of fifteen thousand
The number of people ta whom an
improper play appeals f ,rmt but a
small part of the nation.
Insanity tsrapldty increasing, says
an authority. And by no means fell the
raiy ones are locked up.
u cnousanu ue.?aiM m, i , iniur both menta, and
pan o, iae unueu ai physica( which he claimed to have
,(amvuvUi.. I. ,!,. h lnr.arr-atPfl
In view of the fact that about ten hn the town jail during the month of
thousand delegates from the six Aueust. 1912. returned a verdict ib
southern states, besides representa- faVor of the defendants
tivej from other States in the Union,! The case attracted considerable in-
Canada and Pan-American Republics, terest, expecially among the people
will attend this Mobile Convention, 0f the Vanceboro section, and a number
the Southeastern Passenger Assocai-1 of ci izens were in attendance at the
tion has made a one-fare round trip I trial. D. E. Htnlcrson and R. A
rate from all points in the Southeastern I Nunn appeared in beha f of the de-
States to t'ie convention. fendants while A. D. Ward, W. D
Mclver and R. B. Nixon represented
DEEDS, NOT WORDS. the plaintiff. The case was taken up
Thursday morning and consumed the
New Bern People Have Absolute entire day's session and also a special
Proof Of Deeds At Home. session held at night.
Another case to which considerable
It's not words but deeda that prove interest was attached locally was dis
true merit. posed of yesterday. Ihis was the di-
It's not vorils but d eds that prove Vorce case of Pratt vs. Pratt, in wl.ich
The deeds of Doan's Kidney P.lls, Mrs. Harold T. Pratt asked for a legal
For New Bern kdney sufferers, I separation from her husband Harold
Have made their local reputation. I x Pratt, who is now serving a term
Proof lies in the testimony of Newhn the State's prison for forgery and
Bern people embezzlement. The defendant made no
R. A. Henderson, ISO George street, answer and the divorce was granted
New Bern, N. C, says: "I suffered from Mrs. Pratt is now livfag with her
a du 1 pain across my loins, with an parents in Maryland
extreme lamene;s ii my back. I also in the case of Hickman vs. the Nor
had inflammation cf the bladder and the I folic Southern Railway Company, in
passages cf the kidney secretions which the plaintiff was suing (or damage
pained me. Doan's Kidney Pills pro- by fire claimed to have been caused
cured at tne nraanam urug o., i oy one i mc unmiuui wuipou?
removed the lamcn.ss .and pain and locamotives, the jury decided in favor
improved my coi d tlon in every way." I of the plaintiff and awarded him dam
No Trouble Since. I ages in the sum oi $00.
When Mr. Henderson was interview- The case of Lewis and William Ipock
ed some years later he said: "I willingly vs. Blades Lumber Company and
confirm my former endorsement of Daugherty was non suited.
Doan's Kidney Pi Is. 1 have been free
from backache and kidney complaint The Maine Bull Moose Rccmed to be
since I took this remedy. You are timid about coming out into the open
welcome to continue the pub .cation nm oting pn Monday.
of my statement.
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Faatar-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. New York
nil. .DAnt. fnr tha I'niioH ma.r I Something must be wrong. There
Munice, Ind., Sept. 12. Sand par
boiled, baked or fried has cured stom
ach trouble for George W. Cromer, Con
gressman from the Eighth Congressional
District; John Fitzgibbor.s, President
of an iron company, an 1 Harry W.
Long, lawyer, and twice Prosecuting
Attorney of Delaware County. Despite
much laughter that greets them when
It hey tell the stories Of their recovery
from indigestion, dyspepsia and- other
stomach troubles, they are spreading
the gospel of sand.
Fitrgibbons tried it out first. It
worked wonders for him. It was much
the same way with Cromer and Long
With only half faith, but desperate
from years of suffering, they tried out
the sand cure and declare they are
again sound and whole in the regions
of the stomach and that their general
health has been improved 75 per cent.
"Raw sand will do the trick for some
people," said Fitzgibbons. "Baked sand
will do it for me. Another might have
to have the sand parboiled, steamed or
fried. lust look me over. Before I
took the baked sand cure I was ner
vou3, generally run down, and subject
to violent attacks of stomach trouble
which made me worthless at my desk
and a nuisance to my friends and my
family.- If there is any one in the world
who feels better than I do these days, or
who can stand more work and be
pleasanter about it than myself, I'd
like to get a look at him. The sand I use
is the common ordinary sand with the
dirt picked out."
New Bern is soon to have a new dan
cing school, at which all the artistic
dances can be learned. Announcement
has been made that Miss Luzanne
Martin, of New York, a graduate of
the famous Charliff dancing school,
will begin a class here early in the fall.
FORCE OF HABIT.
"Why the noise?"
"The barber is shaving himself."
"But why the argument?"
"He is trying to persuade himself
to have a shampoo.' Louisville Cou r
ELEVEN DAYS CONSUMED IN
MAKING THE VOYAGE FROM
The tug Curtin wl ich left this port
on Monday, September 1, with three
barges, the Berkes, Anna N. McNally
and the . ,m Clinton, arrived at
Norfv. i ursday afternoon, having
be:-n eleven days in making the trip,
with the two . ratter barges in tow,
the Berkes having been lost off Ocra
coke. During the storm and before she
broke loose from the tow line the Berkes
rammed the Anna N. McNally, tearing
away the latter's rudder post and making
a gaping wound in her side. When
the vessels arrived at Norfolk this
barge had six and a half feet of water
in her hold and her entiae deck load
of lumber was gone. The Joseph
Clinton was also damaged during the
storm and had considerable water in
Captain Derrickson, who was in
charge of the Berkes and who remained
in the water for twenty-eight hours
after the vessel had gone down before
he was rescued, is now at Portsmouth
and is suffering greatly from the ex
posure and the effects of the battering
he received from th; 'waves.
A woman mounted the step of a
ar carrying an umbrella nice a re
The conductor touched her lightly,
saying "t,xcuse me, maaam, Dut you
are likely to put out the eye of the
man behind you."
' He's my husband, she snapped,
with an air of full proprietorship.
G. C. Edge le i yesterday afternoon
for a business v. tit in Su Carolina.
JUST HER HUSBAND.
New Star Theatre
s now open to the public, showing the
very best and latest pictures.
This theatre is built on the plan
of the first class moving-picture theatre
of larger cities.
A cordial invitation is extended
all visitors while in New Bern to visit
the "Star" theatre, and for the visi
tors benefit the management announces
that they will start matinee daily at
4 o'clock, so that one can have ample
time to see the show before leaving
on evening train leaving the city.
We show the best and choicest pic
tures that can be procured.
Absolutely fire proof.
Delightfully cool and confortable.
Every fanitary precaution observed,
Matinee daily at 4 O'clock. Ex
ccllcnt music. Continuous show at
night starts at 8 o'clock.
TO NORFOLK til
First Train To Norfolk Via. Wash
ington Since The Storm Op
Remember the name Doan's and J ba been no crisis in Meakp for t
take no other.
cou le of days,
It is too lata to have a straw hat
cleaned and too early to buy a ntw
derby. Wilmington Star. We advise
Colonel CUwson to draw straws between
I his unc leaned straw bat and bis old
For the first time since Tuesday,
Sentember 2. trains were yesterday
operated between this city and Norfolk
over the Norfolk Southern railroad
and- traffic on this division will resume
its normal condition within a day or
During the terrific storm and flood
on the night of September 2 and the
morning of the following day the
Norfolk Southern bridge at Washing
ton was demolished and since that time
trains have not been able to go beyond
During the past few days a force
of three hundred or more men have
been employed in rebuilding this bridge
and this work was completed yesterday
morning and the first train through
from Norfolk arrived hero last evening.
There was delay along the line and the
train was more than two hours late
in reaching this city.
The Norfolk Southern bridge across
Pamlico river at Washington is about
a mile in length and cost about thirty
. " I .1 M . - . ... ' Tkn
inousanu uuuara i" i.uupiiub&.
entire structure was not carried away
and therefore was not
In addition to the
P.imlico river the company i
over Jack's and Runyon's creeks were
also carried away antt' It was necesear
to rebuild these, This however, wia
small matter compared with the n
building 0) the bridge across the riv
instruct. i nc
B. P. 9. PAINTS the
poses. Sold lo Now Bei
Basnigbt Hardware Oomp