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0 / 75
NEW BERN. N. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7 1913 SECOND SECTION
COL. PEIRSILL TO
TAKE CHARGE SOON
Will Assume Office Of Clerk
Federal Court About First
Of The Year.
GIVES JOURNAL AN INTERVIEW
George Green Is Now Getting
Affairs In Shape For
It will probably be the hrst of the
coming year before Col. P. M. Pearsall,
who is tovsucceed George Green as
clerk of the Federal Court in the New
Bern district, will assume charge-of the
office and in the meantime Mr. Green
will remain in charge.
Col. Pearsaf!, when interviewed yes
terday by a Journal reporter, stated
that he had some legal matters to attend
to which would consume several weeks
and that unless Mr. Green so 'desired
that he would not take charge of the
office just at present.
In addition to this, the October
term of Federal court just came to a
close last Saturday and there is always
a great deal of work for the clerk on the
first few weeks following the close of a
term of court and Mr. Green will
have his hands full for some time.
Naturally he desires to leave the office
in excellent condition and to do this
he will be compelled to spend several
weeks in compiling the records of the
recent term of court.
Col. Pearsall is being congratulated
upon all sides 'upon his appointment
to this office. In addition to being a
staunch Democrat and an ardent work
er for -the party, he is a gentleman of
ability and will capably fill the office
of -which he is soon to assume charge.
(Special to the Journal.)
New V'ork, Nov. 4. The Fusion
ticket, headed by John Purroy Mitchell
has swept New York. At eight o'clock
tonight Murphy and Tammany leaders
conceded that McCall was beaten,
the only question remaining being as
to the size of the majority. The major
ity may reach 100,000.
This is a knockout blow to Tammany
and may mean the resignation of
Charles F. Murphy, the present chief.
With his back to the wall Murphy
fought to the last ditch realizing that
defeat meant ruin. The fusion leaders
Little was learned as to the situation
in the State contests, but it is believed
that the next Assembly will be Re
publican. It is also probable that Sul-
GOOD RQAO DAY
Public Spirited Citizens Armed With
Shovels Sally Forth To
-MUCH GOOD WORK DONE
.ISud , Roads Are Craven County's
THE FUSION TICKET
SWEPT NEW YORK
John Purroy Mitchell's Majority May Be 100,000
r-er was elected to the Assembly from
his old home district on the East side.
Sulier was nominated by the Progres
sives immediately upon his impeachment
and waged a hot fight for vindication.
Boston, Nov. 4. At eight o'clock
tonight the election of David I. Walsh,
Democrat, was conceded by the other
candidates, as to the next governor of
Massachusetts. It is a, close fight
for second place between Chas. S. Bird,
Progressive, and A. P. Gardner, Re
publican. Governor Foss, running as an
Independent, also polled a strong vote.
Baltimore, Nov. 4. Blair Lee, Dem
ocratic candidate for the United States
Senate was elected with ease. The op
position was divided, both republicans
and progressives having candidates
in the field.
PRESIDENT DEMA DS
Must Have Nothing To Be a With Fortnation of New
Government Refusal To Comply
Means Huerta Methods
ft,-cannot rle - said , t li.H the citizens
of Craven county ignored Governor
Locke Craig1 appe.il to the people of
the State to set aside Wednesday and
Thursday of this week as "Good Roads
ljays." Yesterday was the first of the
t-wo days set aside and a number of
the citizens of New Bern stopped theji
work And went out fo." the p'trpose
of doing their part in this great work
nl impiwing the, highways of the Stale
Out in the rural districts the citUeri?
have a nun Ti better Opportunity to work
on the roads- than some of the city
dwellers' and .reports coming in last
nijihl .were to the effect that all during
the day groups of ardent workers
could I e found all along the roads,
busily engaged in shoveling dirt and
putting the roads, in good shape.
Doen in Township- No. 7 the citi
zens are veiy much interested in good
roads and many of them spent several
hours in repairing the central highway.
Further on down th road, near the
Newport pbigosin, R. E. Snowden.
superintendent of the public roads
of the county and a number of assist
ants toiled all during the day.
loclay is rne second and lastnay
of the two set aside by the Irfweraor
for work on the roads andevcry man
who did not go out yesterday, and also
those who did assist in the work, is
urged to shoulder a shovel and go forth
to the battle. Bad roads are the great
. est drawback to Craven county and
the sooner they are put in good condi
tion, the better It -will be for all.
Mexico City, Nov. 5. The under
current of conversation at. the national
palace tonight carried rumors regard
ing President Huerta's demand that he
retire, but the President himself was
Huerta's intimates are familiar with
the term.i of the demands,-which they
regard as practically mandatory. The
communication stites that unless
Huerta retires immediately, and there
after has nothing to do witli the con
duct bf affairs or the formation of a
new government, the President of the
United States will issue an ultimatum,
which, if rejected, will cause him ro
call upon Congress to authorize him
to use sterner methods.
In the memorandum it is impressed
upon General Huerta that his complete
retirement is the only step which will
be acceptable. He is pointedly re
minded that any attempt to leave as
his successor any of the men connect
ed with the coup d'etat by which he
obtained the presidency, or to utilize in
the proposed government any Of those
chosen in the recent election, even
lhosu named as congressman, would
THIRTY FOWLS ENROLLED
For Admittance Are
Now On File.
S. M. Brinson county superintendent
of public schools and Hon. A. D. Ward,
member of the Board of Trustees
of the public schools of the county,
returned last night" from Vanceboro
where they attended and participated
in the opening of Craven coonty't
Farm Life School.
As announced in yesterday's issue
of the Journal the school began the
Fall term yesterday morning. For
weeks the school trustees and Dr.
J. E. Turlington the principal of the
school, have been making arrangements
for this opening' attd -everything was
carried out without the slightest hitch
Thirty pupils were enrolled on the
opening day and these assembled in
the auditorium and listened with in
terest to, nn inspiring talk by Mr. Brin
son and also by Dr. Turlington. While
these gentlemen did not in any way
elaborate they told of the object of the
school and urged, the co-operation
of every member of the student body
and this was assured them.
Dr. Turlington has applications from
about twenty other young ladies and
gentlemen who wish to become pupils
in the farm life department and this
will complete the limit proscribed"
by law. It is believed that these
twenty pupils will be enrolled during
the next two weeks.
A large number of the citizens of
Vanceboro visited the schools during
the day and expressed their approval
of the manner in which the work is
being carried out.
DR. FRANCIS D. CLARKE'S DKAjl'jH
IV ntl V BF.
result in the definite breaking off of
It is suggested that General Huerta
be succeeded by some man or by some
small group of men, who will conduct
the government temporarily and that
it be understood that this man of
group of men shall immediately taken
steps to call new elections with a view
of establishing a, permanent govern
General Huerta is reminded that
the United States is anxious to avoid
trouble, both for the' welfare of
Mexico and to preserve international
peace. He finally urged to abandon
power and to do it immediately, since
ttii Ameriran uovprn lll,n t will tolerate
no further lemonririna W VV ''"9. a '0Un8 WtUte man
ti, ri,:,., l a I whose home is near Vanceboro and for
,.i a ,.w minmnnWion tn General whom the Grand Jury at the April
Huerta Spread throughout the citv, but lterm of federal Court issued a capias
:,ro.,.l o,,lv imprest ' The charging him with operating an illicit
.r,, i:.l i&um ..,Pf;,, rlL.M l.v th distillery but who, has since that time,
President for lodav was not held. This been eludin arre8t' Walked ilUO the
is taken to indicate that he is not 1
FRED WILLIS SURRENDERS-TO
Loffice of U. S. Commissioner C. B. Hill
ready to discuss the Washington de
mands 'with his mintsters.
ENTERTAINED IN HONOR OF
MISS BLADE'S BRIDAL
Oil King Is Held
CORPARATION COM M ISSI ()
SIT AT LA GRANGE.
The corporation commission next
Tuesday will sit in LaGrange to hear
argument by citizens of the town
and officials of the Norfolk Southern
Railroad in the nutter of" dqpot
facilities lor. l.a-trange. Interest in
the -nl. 1 1 t is r fe in LaGrange, and
a' mass meeting to the held tonight
will formulate plans for laying the
community' side of the qucsthn be
fore tho c -' ! n-rs Since the
LsJ '. ' ' c - t'i i - va he '
ceedingly poor accommodations for
the handling of the passenger traf
fic, and dissatisfaction is undcr-
1 t i . .
Stood to Or general with .regard to
a station proponed by the railroad.
Miss Harriett Marks, noted for her
recherche entertainments, gave an at
tractive, bridge party yesterday after
noon, at her home on Pollock street,
in honor of Miss Ivy Blades, the cham
A wealth of autumn flowers, artis
tically arranged, made the rooms
lovely and Inviting.
Miss Marks was assisted in receiving
her guests by the honorcc, who was
beautifully gowned in. brown chiffon,
embroidered in bronze breads. All.
drank to her health as the cheering
up' of punch was gayly pased.
The pi ce cards for the game of
bridge "were characteristic of the guest
of honor, being cupids and brides.
A deck of cards was gTven to the one
making highest score at each table,
and a beautiful guest book was pre
sented the bride elect.
A delicious luncheon was served
at small tables in the living room
which, with its mahogany furnishings,
lent itself most effectively to the exqui
site decorations of pink roses and soft
Tapers bearing pink shades adorned
each table and peace cards, suggested
of eatables, caused much merriment.
The luncheon was made merry by the
soarkle of wit and expressions of
happiness and good cheer.
Those sharing the pleasures of the
afternoon were: Miss Blades, Miss
Mary Nix'on, - Misses F.loisc Robinson
and Maud (rice, Klizahcth City
Miss Amanda Baxter, Mrs. William
Colvin, of Pittsburg, Pi., Miss Sara
Congdon, Mrs. Richard Duffy, Misses
iWa and Luc Stewart. Miss Sue
Armstrong, of Maysville, Ky., Mrs
Mark de Woli Stevnton, Mrs. ' Lee
Shup iiaml Mr . ! .oe Format of
K.li ? abet h City, and M . Frank. Hy
Union Leaders Started
Complaint And Will
The ladies of the Methodist Church
Bridgeton, N. C, will give an enter
tainment at the new Methodist Par
sonage in nrmgi ton, rrlday evening,
Nov. 7, at 7:30 to IQfJO.
Refreshments will lie served and every
one i ordi.clK invited to conus out
and enjoy the evening.
For killing Of Several
yesterday morning and surrendered.
Ever since the capias was issued
Dejputy Marshal Samuel Lilly has been
on the watch for Willis, but the latter
succeeded in keeping out of his sight.
Several times he has made preparations
to place him under arrest but on each
occaeim Willis in some way managed
to elude the law's clutches.
Owing to the fact that the alleged
offender voluntarily surrendered, Com
missioner Hill made his bond very light,
Responsible ontv sioo.00 being required. This
News of the death, of Dr. Fran
D. Clarke, a former .New fjernian
but who at the time or his demise
was superintendent of the Michigan
school for the deaf, located at Flint
Mich., was received here on September
T the day of his death, and occasioned
The last issue of the Michigan Mir
ror, the school magazine, carried the
following tribute to this great and good
The death-of Dr. Francis Devereux
Clarke, Superintendent of the Mich
igan School for the Deaf which oc
curred on the morning of September
7th, from heart failure, caused deep
regret and brought forth many beauti
ful expressions of sympathy from
members of the profession all over
"Dr. Clarke was a scion of one of
the leading families of North Caro
lina, and a large family connection
still survive him in that State, t
"In 1869 he began his work with
the deaf at the New York Institution.
where he taught for fourteen ycaijj.
From the . New York Institution he
went to. Arkansas to become t(
Principal of the State School for the
Deaf, in which capacity he served for
seven years. In 1892 he was made
Superintendent of the State, 'School
for the Deaf at Hint, Michigan
which office he held until the time oi
his death making in all a service in
the profession of forty-two years
"Dr. Clarke took an active part in
all the organizations for the promo
tion of educational work among the
deaf. He was an active member
the Episcopal Church and of the ordinr
of Masons, he being at the time
his death, the Grand Master Mason
of the State of Michigan.
Francis Devereux Clarke was bon
in Raleigh, North Carolina, January
31, 1948, the eldest of four children
of whom two survive him. His bro
ther William met a tragic fate
19)1, being drowned, together with
two of his children, by the overturn
ing of a pleasure boat. His sister
Mary, Mrs. George E. Moulton, re
sides at New Bern, North Carolina
The youngest brother, Thomas Pol
lok Clarke,- is superintendent of the
Washington State School for the
Deaf, at Vancouver." . t
Members Of Force Abruptly! Connecticut Judge
Refuse To Ride With I Murderess To Thw
DENOUNCED I MALE PARTNER ALSO TO DIt
Governor Denies Militia
Been Ordered To Re
port On Scene.
Had I The Pair Shot And
Wakefield The Wo
was secured and the defendant released
IHARGES ARE DRAWN UP
FINAL BRIEF SAYS HIS LAN
GUAGE WAS INTENDED TO
PRESIDENTOtWOSES ANY MA
TERIAL CHANGES IN
Washington, Nov. S.-r-lt become
daily more evident that President
Wilson's views on banking and cur-
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 5. The ab I New Haven, Conn., Nov. 5. Mrs.
rupt refusal of 30 members ot the I Bessie J. Wakefield and James new
police force to ride with strikebreak-1 were sentenced in the Superior Court
ers caused the fourth day of the! this afternoon by Judge Burpee to be
street car strike to pass without car I hanged at the State prison here on
service here. The policemen turned I M irch , next lor the murder ot William
in their badges which were returned I Wakefield, the woman's husband.
with orders to remain on patrol duty. I No woman prisoner has been hanged
It was announced that charges would I in Connecticut since 1876. Mrs. Wake-
be preferred against them after the! field's counsel will appeal to Governor
strike had been settled. I Baldwin to commute the sentence.
An unusually large number of men! Wakefield was killed at his home in
were on the streets due to the elec-1 Cheshire, Conn., last June. Plew turned
tion holiday but little ritoing was State's evidence and confessed that he
reported. The strikers and sympa- had conspired with' Mrs. Wakefield to
thizers gathered at a large meeting murder her husband. While she took
on the court house grounds and cheer-1 her three children for a walk he shot
ed several ministers who counselled I the husband then tied a rope around
them to avoid violence. Resolutions J the neck to give the appearance of
Renouncing violence were passed by I suicide.
fthe strikers. I Plew is a member of the famous
I'tie refusal of the police to ac I Jewkes family, which scientists say has
1 1 1 . .1 rut t t .
came when a car was manned oy 1 produced more tnan i,au aeiecuves.
strikebreakers for a trial trip. The I When arraigned Plew pleaded guilty
.policemen said thay would march with I to homicide under the ancient statute
the car, would fight in the streets; Jo." 1642.
use their guns and clubs at risks to I This statute dispenses with a jury
themselves and face the missiles ot land permits 1 he court iu determine the
.1 . - .... . ' v.fl Aifc
the crowd, but they, would not board I degree of guilt. With , one -ex
the cars. I this was the first time in the 200 years
Mavor Shank modified a former J that the statute has bea; invoked.
statement attributed to him defending I Neither Plew nor Mrs. Wakefield
the police. "After my conference of I showed much emotion during the trial.
the last few days," ho said, "I b-The court delayed severaL days be-
toyed the lives of all policemen run-Jfore sentencing the pair. When they
nn the cars wen- in danger and I I were called belore the har hmav juuge
not want any bloodshed. V hen IBurpee said he had been iiajpHe to find
fhe police are sufficiently reinforced, I any extenuating circumstances which
nd 1 believe that can only be done I would lead to the fixing of a lesser de-
hy the State militia, I will see that Igree of guilt than that of premeditated
every policeman does his duty." I murder.
Another death directly traceable 'to I A third prisoner sentenced to die to-
m r - ......
the strike troubles resulted today, I day was Joseph Bergeron, who shot
lohn Brogan, who was shot October land killed Mrs. Elizabeth Doogette,
23 during a riot in the downtown I with whom he had lived for a time in
district, died of his wounds. Brogan I Chicago. He also had pleaded to homi-
took part in a parade after a union Icide under the ancient statute, and his
meeting. James Gorman, a conduc-1 was the Erst case on record where the
tor, was charged witn tne snooting, icourt examinea ine witnesses ro astir-
Charles Fisher, strikebreaker, of Chi-1 tain the details of the erirae. Bergeron
cago, was arrested on tne cnarge 01 was senien.cea 10 air n ion
shooting Tom Carleton in the fight at I February.
the Louisiana street barns.
Rumors that companies of militia I
had been ordered to prepare to come
here at a minute's notice was denied
by Governor Ralston.
WANT TEACHERS TO ATTEND
BIG MEETING HELD AT
Denver, Nov. 5. Charges of murder
causing the shooting of mil
in the employ of the three larger coal
companies operating in the sotithern
district have been drawn up, but not
filed, according to Frank E. Gove;! Concord, N. H., Nov. 4. The final
counsel for the operators against John brief for Harry K. Thaw, the fugitive
D. Rockefeller, the largest holder of the I from the New York State Hospital for
preferred stock of the Colorado Iron I the Criminal Insane in connection with
and I'uel Company; Jesse F. Welborp, I his efforts to resist extradition from
its president; David W. Brown, chair-1 New Hampshire to New Yorltr was
man of the board of the Rocky Mount- filed with Governor Felker today.
ain Fuel Company; John, C. Osgood, I The brief states that the requisition
president of the Victor-American Fuel I is not in accordance with the rules of
company, and other officials of the I practice, that the laws of New York
operating companies. I were violated in obtaining the indict
The information was drawn on com-1 ment, and that the requisition is not
plaint 01 some ot tne union leaders, out, 1 made in good faith.
according to the District Attorney I The activity of William Travers Je
for Las Animas county, has not been r0me in obtaining the indictment and
lodged in his office. ' I his language at the hearings before
Since the inception of the strike 1 8 I Governor Felker are attacked
lives have been lost, several of theml The brief savs:
bring guards in the employ of the coal I "The language used is bullying and
companies, but the .majority being I threatening and could be used for no
strikers. I other purpose than the silly thought
"Knowledge of the information again-I to intimidate your excellency. This
st Mr. Rockefeller and the other menlunusual and uncalled for extravagant
named came to as several days ago," hanauaae indictaes a personal private
said Gove, "but we paid no attention I purpose and is not consistent with the
Welborn, Osgood and Brown each
disclaim any knowledge of the charges
and the strike leaders refuse to com
simple dignified discharge of public
MISSING GIRL POUND.
COLORED PEOPLE TO HAVE BIG
Norfolk Lass Had Gone To Gay
rency legislation -are most clearly da
fined. He is not disposed to concede
even the suggestion of a change in the
pending Glass-Owen bill.
The amendment voted into the bill
by the committee before its adjourn
ment Saturday, by which the number
of regional banks was reduced from
twelve to four, is not acceptable at
the White House. The president has
let it be known that the sections of
the bill relating to subscriptions for
capital stock in the new regional re
serve banks must stand as passed by
The President today explained his
steadfast adherence to the Glass
Owen bill by saying that he was not
standing on pivot swinging to and
for on any legislative proposition, and
that when he outlined a policy of pn
cedure he did not mask it -in chalk,
which mutht be rubbed out. He in
dicated that the administration's bill
was satisfactory to him in every re
spect and that structural changes of
any sort would meet riot only with
his disapprobation, buthis active op
position. It became known at the'eapi! to
day that th, president will ask the
leaders io the senate to indat on
night sessions of the senate tf' begin
as soon as the currency bill is repm 1
ed, and to continue until it iifcted
The Kepubncaas will probably n 1 1
Los AWes, Cal., Wbv. IT-The
poor health of Ortte McManigal, the
..nnr..jf ftunamiirr wai the reason
. l:t. v ... . c XI.. Kli.lw '
Z Turners .1. ovVThe W r by District Attorney Joh
e being appealed to by the State D. Fredericks for ordering what 14 be-
hducational authorities and others to I heved to be his permanent release
Authorize the closing of the schools I irom tne county jail, wicmaragai, co-
Friday of Thanksgiving week, I worker f the McPiamara Drotners aa
and Wednesday, too. If It is necessary (chief witness against J iSDor union
a order that the teachers may come I officials who were sentenceo so ira-
On Sunday, November 16, there wil
b- a ministerial serVice at Jones Chapel,
Norfolk, Nov. 4 Miss Lucille Mid-
dleton, SOS Duncan avenue, who dis-
Jaffics City. This will be the closing LppMrcd (rom her home last Monday, ,
exarcise. of the con'erence year and the L bpcn loc,ted in Ntw York- sh
This Is a prescription prepared esp-.cisUy
lor MALARIA or CHILLS 4 rtVCB.
Flva or sis doses will break any ssis, snd
d taken than as a tonic the Fever will not
return. Alt sets oa th llvar better than
Ctlomslsftd does not gripe or tick. 2S
pastor and officials of the church are
looking forward to a large attendance.
Week. Always glad to see
you when you are in town
Standard Shoe Go.
rOR SALE A few grand, good
white and buff Orpington cockerels.
Cook's strain and Owen farms direct
also white Wyandotte if strain.
sad barred Plymouth Roc, Ringlet
strain. Show quality, at prices
SCHOOL 10 CLOSE
CONFESSED DY N M ITER
IN Wtk BAD STATE O
to Raleigh for the annual session of thelprisonnt for complicity hi N
North Carolina Teachers' Assembly to I wide dynamite conspiracy, has
k. U n,r November 26th to 29th. I been tried.
T'I.. 1 1 itliMialnlB . . that this rnnrtf "McManieal has been in poor wHn
will very generally be taken and that I for some time," Fredericks said today,
1 500 or 2,000 teachers will assemble I "ana m ass oeen taaca oui
here representing every section and the apvice 01 a pnysraan. n J
nearlv everv loaalitv in the State. back la a few days, a lew weeas r a
Th,.,-,. will he snerial railroad rates I few months.
H .he neonle of Raleieh are nlan-1 Mr. Fredericks would give
aing to make the stay of the teachers I ther information.
univ-inllv nleaunt. The nrinted Iro-1
m for the Assemblv will be' is TO HOLD HEARING IN
sued in orintcd form in a few dayn. I f"BWU'
km ha. a1rrnHv lwpn snnounccu. the!
' I ........ , vi r TL '
;..IK. t .1,1, .nUr. are to ill I Kalen, N. ... NOV. 9. t ne vnrsw
l.,a. p,Midn. I D. Kmrleston. of the I tion Commission will hold a hearing at
Vi,i;a PnK.terhnir-al Institute, and KusaftetA Lity next sonuay on sir
1 . I 1 -1 svT IL. C...SLU.
Fr.i.l, F C Branwin. of the Geor-lnewea petition 01 me nr.i.
gia State Normal, these gentlemen to KaHtray asking to or aiioweu i
,r. i.llv ,i,ral s.hoo nmb ems I its passenger urpui i
and the development of country lifclmai hne on the opposiU side of towa
medium of thelfrom where it is now located. At pres-
,.hli,- -hfH.U. Thev have made sue ent the depot is reacnoa oy trains
cial study of these matters. This ru-l backing in around the towa oa a spur
rsl life problem Is to be a special fea- tract ft petition was nu m
ture of the Assembly this year and the year Dy me raiiroaa pcuc ..n
.h. ..mMmr ,.f ... minv of the rii-llor the change 01 location, dui soi
rnl teachers along with t he usual I opposition developed that the petition
large attendance of the city school was later withdrawn. I ne petition nas
teachers is one .of the special efforts I ut been renewed. It li tnougnt tners
.fcr Wmhlv manaeement. will not be so mucn opposiiKm 10 in.
(.... to nn ,,n ti... ,r;.v. rJ k
1. .. .k. i.... ..f , vi . . 1; a 1 """" ' -r '" V
n" Z 'l J. "1! 1 abov strains, prlot oa application
"li' rr" ""'Ntw Brn. N. C. 10-9 1 mth
4, I Kill) ivtivu m vit7Miniii imii'H iiim
Ckme in and see u. Fair Lhe ... in New York
' Mrs. T. W. Shay, an aunt of the WANTED-Men at logging camp,
girl, left last night for New York to 'Good wages paid weekly. Apply to
bring the girl back to Norfolk a soon D S. Thomas, Supt., near Reelsboro.
as bar condition will permit. East Carolina Lumber Compniy.
NOTICE TO TEACHERS.
To the Crave Couaty Ttachers:
The first meeting of the County
Teachers' Association for this term
will h held at th Graded School
building. (Auditorium) Saturday,
November Sth, at U a. m.
All teachers are urged t be pres
S. M. BRINSON,
County Superintendent Public In
S. WEAVER WAS HEBE
Edtar S. Weaver, of Arapahoe.
was among the business visitors I th
city yesterday. Mr. Weaver says that
business in his section of the cotMKy.
at present, as good ac6uld be 1
at this season of th year ai
farmers and business Hkta h
oa to leel discoUtatM
1 ' 1 All .Mchr. .r. rfs ta be ores-1 ousiness in ni. vv-- - "