NEW BERN..NORTH CAROLINA. February 26 1915
ADVOCATES OF THE
STOCK LAW LEAVE
FOR CAPITAL CITY
Delegation From Craven
County Departed At
4 O'clock This Morn:
ing For Raleigh Ap
pear Before Legisla
ture This Afternoon
At 4 o'clock this mornlnd a
committee from the Chamber of
Commerce composed of J. B.
Made. L. G. Daniels. C E. Foy,
G. T. Richardson, J. D. Williams.
M. D. Lane, W. F. Aberly, W. C.
WUlett. George N. Ives. J. E.
Daurfherty, O. H. Wetherington,
and George . Green left
for Rnleijih where this afternoon
they will appear before the LeifU
ture and present a resolution
which was unanimously endorsed
by the Chamber of Commerce
and which erndoscs the establish
ments of the stock law territory
in North Carolina and the elim
ination of "the free ran tie.
Senators Ward and Thompson
and Representative Whltford had
been asked to arrange a date for
the committee to appear before
the Legislature and yesterday Sen
ator Ward telegraphed that this
afternoon had been set for the
HAVE MUCH DATA
In addition to presenting this
resolution the committee ijoes to
Raleigh well primed with infor
mation and data which will favor
the law and they will urge that
ome suitable law be enacted so
as to give Craven county a chance
to rid Itself of the cattle tick. -
HATS IN THE KING
Aspirants for City Offices
Are Making Announce
Now that the date r of ',ilie city
primary has been set, tin; candidates
are losing no ti mo in throwing their
hats iit the rinff. Policeman". W. II.
uritnn who is af-uin after the olhce
of chief of police, put in his announce
ment several days ago' and in thi;
issue of the Journal will he found the
cards of Mayor A. II. Bangret, Chief
of Police C. Ij up ton and Policeman
Fred F. Howe.
Mayor Bangert seeks rc-eleetion'.-as
does Chief of Police Lupton, while
Policeman Rowe is after. the office of
chief of the police fdroe. - The con
tost for this office will probably be
warmer than for any of the others
as there are now three candidates in
the' field and it is rumored that there
are others about ready to get "in the
As for the Alderm.en it is said that
each member of the Board,, will be
a candidate for re-election and that
in so me of the wards there will b
opposition. From -all indications the
. contest appears as though it will be
one of the quietest ever waged.
U. S. WON 'T MEDDLE
WITH THE MEXICANS
This -Country Not to Inter
fere In Affairs Down "-;
Washington, .D. C Fcv. 24 From
several of. the '..European embassies
here inquiries (are' being directed to
the State Department' regarding con
ditions "in Mexioo. and 'the piesrnt
purposes of the ynitedr.tate.,;
. ' The respoDsesso far indicate that
. the Washington government does not
contemplate any , .departure from its
i policy of non-interference in Mexico.
.: The State Department has listened
sympathetically to the complaint of
mistreatment of foreigners, including
priests, by Carranza forces, but it has
. not felt justified in going further than
instructing Consul Silliman to point
out to Carranza and General Obre
gon the impropriety and Unwisdom
.- of thoir ' action, and it lias informed
inquiring powers that nothing more
Jm to- be dono.;v y-.;-,J"7j-ii, :
TO LEGISLATE CHILD'S JUDGE
. OUT OF HIS J01T
y - Denver, Fen. 23-The Hepublican
caucus of the Colorado 1 1 ohm ol Rep
resentatives has agreed upon a Lilt to
abolish the Juvenile Court of Denver,
; thus autqmatlcally putting J iidjce flf"
OtjUf Plllop, " . .. V
A NOTED MAN
jF .' -SV-.- .
1 f ywk ' ipw i j ,
J v J v; : - a
Sir Sydney Charles Buxton has
been selected to sucpeed Lord
Gladstone as governor general
of South Africa, and Is likely to
be raised to the peerage before
aking his new position. He
has been a member of parlia
ment for many years and has
held the places of postmaster
general, president of the board
of trade and under secretary for
NO TRACE YET OF
...E NELMS SISTERS
Their Brother Returns to
Atlanta From Trip In
Altautn, Feb. 24 Marshall Nelms,
hack in Atlanta from San Antonio,
Texas, where for months he has led
he hunt for trae oMiis missing sisters
Kloise Nelms Dennis and Beatrice
Nelms, today expressed the belief that
I ones, the Portlant lawyer, and Mrs.
I ones, will be brought to Atlanta
jeforo the end of summer to answer
harges in connection with the dis
appearance of the sisters.
Young Nelms came back to Atlanta
n order to be with his mother, Mrs.
John V. Nelms, while awaiting the
final outcome of the present effort
being made by the Innesses to get their
caselel'orc the United States Supreme
Court on an appeal from the Texas
Court of Appeals in their fight to
prevent extradition to Georgia.
WILLIAM DOPY IS
ABLE TO BE OUT
Was Shot Through One of
His Feet Few Days
After being confined at his home On
Avenuo A. for about two weeks with
a lame foot caused by a bullet pass-,
ing through it", W. F. Dowdy is again
able to be, on the streets greeting his
It was stated that the bullet that
injured Mr. Dowdy's foot was fired
from a revolver in the hands of Tom
Sanders, colored, but he stated yes
terday that tho shot was not fired
by the negro''but by Constable John
Russell, who was serving some claim
and deli vory papers for him.- Mr.
Dowdy is employed by the J. 8.
Millar Furniture Company as collec
tor, and had sold Sanders' wife some
furniture which she refused to pay
tor. He, had gottten out claim and
delivery papers, for the furniture and
had accompanied- Constable Rut-
sell to serve them. Sanders refused
to allow the goods to be taken from
the house and said that he would kill
the" man that put 'his hand on it.
The officer attempted to arrest the
negro, who resisted and In the scuffle
the officer; accidentally., discharged
his revolver with the above effeot!
Sanders is wanted on a charge of
resisting ,." an offiocr In ; the
discharge of his duty, but at present
his whereabouts are unknown. ,
' United States- Deputy 'Marshal
C. II. Ango, of Clarke, was In New
Bora yesterday attending to business.
Harris Lane, of Oriental, wan
yMfor to tlie dty ' jrcstfrJuy. '
SAYS THE JUDGE
WAS ' WiORAL"
AT VARIOUS PLACES
Clark Specifies Raleigh,
Clinton and Other
WOMEN IN THE CASE
Names of Alleged Partici
pants In the Affair Not
Kateigh, Feb. 24. The resolution
by Representative Clark of Bladen,
calling for an investigation into the
conduct of Judge Carter and Solici
tor Abernethy, growing out of the
contempt case at New Bern, was to
day amended in the . House by Mr.
Clark,: to specify the" places at Which
the resolution alleges . Judge Carter
has been guilty of "grossly unmoral
conduct with women!' while holding
Clark stated, that 'at the hearing
Monday by the committee the charge
was made that the resolutions were not
specific enough. ' He amended the res
olutions to specify "immoral conduct
with women" in Raleigh, Clinton, WiU
mington and Lillington while holding
courts, also at Panacea Springs and
Virginia Beach. No dates or names
of women are given.
The amended resolution was refer
red to the judiciary committee, which
meets Thursday to consider further
the question of favorable or unfavor
able report as to whether the matter
should be the subject of legislative in
Jurf Mil Friday
The Senate sent the Grier anti-jug
bill from the House as a special order
for Friday night, when it comes up
under "without prejudice" report
from the committee.
DURING THE FALL
Decide to Call
Washington, D. C. Feb. 24 Presi
dent Wilson is holding in abeyance
his final decision on the question of
an extra session until after the last
grapple of his stalwart Senate Demo
crats with the shipping bill, begin
ning February 27. Three days will
tell that story, and then the President
will tell the country what he will do.
There comes to me from a source
usually as accurate as an official re
port, a statement that the President
plans to call his extra session about
September 15 or October' 1.
"The President's thought," says my
informant, "is to give full time for the
whole American people to realize
thoroughly the urgent need of an
American merchant marine. The Pres
ident does not believe this war will be
speedily concluded. And during the
summer under his eloquent appeals
and this daily- object lesson of the
country's necessities he thinks there
will come a 'national sentiment so
strong as to sweep aside the captions
and technical obstructions of the fili
buster and to make a swift and easy
passage for his ship bill to the statute
"Moreover, the President would be
glad to make a radical and "perma
nent change- in the session of Con
gress. :.C ' v' ' .
"To summon Congress; by custom,
during the first week of December
and adjourn it about December 23
merely gives time' for appointing
committees and putting the machin
ery in motion foif leal work, begin
ning the' first week in January. This
leaves only about two months for the
lawmakers to do the country's work
bjr March '4,' and frequently results'in
an extra .session, running far into a
sultry summer. '
' "This custom was born of the dom
inating influence-of the old Southern
planter statesman, who fixed the ses
sions of Congress 'to suit, the exigen
cies of harvesting their crops, v
; ','It hat been borne V In' upon the
President by many Congressmen how
inoonve1ft and disastrous this cus
tom has te to be." . ,
; "If it lasts," said Luarlea Adamson,
of Georgia, chairman of the House
interstate commerce Committee, (".
of us can expect; to remain in Con
res. " ; ;- .
, "For six nu turners of extra sessions
my Congressional duties have kept
me from- meeting my constitutente,
Something ought to be done to rem
edy, this condition." " (,'
NEW HERN COTTON MARKET,
. v '.'..;.. . '.; -an . ,.,..." ..;.',
: tBy-QV W.-Taylor and Bow)
Middling ...:i;.i.'......OT.v t -M
Btrlot Mlddllnf T l-U
orrosES stock law
W ith your progressive idea I
am sure you will allow me tpae to
express my views on the propdeed
stock law, as they are prompted by
reading the numerous roninsnW in
favor of it. I
Notwithstanding the fact. th4t I
am a native of Maryland, and have
been living in this eounty only twfelve
years, I am; opposed to a stock taw.
I am thoroughly familiar with,: tike
conditions in stock law territory and
no fence territory, and I eonstder
the .advantages in the free raage ter
ritory superior, to that in a ock
law for tie average farmer. t,'
The reason cattle are sold so cheap
in Craven county , is either the kaftsher
is making an enormous profit) : W
the consumers are not financially
able to pay what It is really orth.
During the winter I fattened a Dumber
of cattle, and made an effort ti sell
them on the local market, but was
offered only 4 1-2 cents per pdund,
and out of that I would have hid to
pay one dollar per head freight to
New Bern. I shipped a eariort to
Norfolk and sold them for 7 rents
per pound which was one half cent
per pound more than was paid, for
cattle on the Norfolk market; that
It is not the breed that is troubling
us, it is the care they get, and Know
ing how to market them. Mike
law that will require all cattle to
be sprayed or dipped once a freek
and eradicate the tick, and wet have
all the trouble in a nut shell. I
Mr. Owen states some fa Is in
regard to this proposition, b (t he
gives only one side of it. Lt n ly be
true that the- people of North. Caro
lina are paying fO,l7o,UUU pel year
for.. meat raised out of the Stat v, but
it must be remembered that a great
amount is shipped from this to -other
States; and that raised in this State
is not to be compared with thtt im
ported from other places. If yi u will
look at our increased wealth y u will
be amazed, if the world onlyiinew
of tho wondorful advantages iffered
by Eastern North Carolina," tl peo
ple would, flock to its borders . The
people are able to keep the oattlo they
have, stffun the tick out and
eat tie stay, and do not pass
D. W. COPPAGE,
Vancoboro, N. C Feb. 24.
WIN TWO PRIZES
Chicago, Feb. 24 Two prizes out
of four were taken by Harvard men in
a national essay competition endowed
by Messrs. Hart Schaffner & Marx of
-First prize of one thousand dolars
went to Donald Earl Dunbar for a
paper entitled "A Comparative Study
of the 'Welsh and American Tinplate
Industries-" The other Harvard win
ner -received three hundred dollars
He was Richard S. Meriam. His topic
was "The Webbs' Theory of Wages."
Professor J. Lawrence Laughlin of
Chicago University was chairman of
the committee of college professors
making the awards. Albert H. Leake
of Ontario, Canada, captured the
second prize of five hundred dollars,
writing on "Agricultural Education."
The fourth award, two hundred dol
lars, went to Niles Carpenter, a
student of Northwestern University
of Chicago. His - paper discussed
"A Comparison of the Financial Op
erations of tho Oeneral Electric Com
pany and the Westinghouse- Electric
and Manufacturing Company during
the Panio of 1907 and Period Pre-
ceeding." 1 .
This was the tenth annual contest
held.' Essays were received up to
June, 1," 1914, and the committee used
the intervening time to make careful
HERES' THE FRIZE WINNER.
' , ' (By Pipe Dreamer) '
Here' another one on the" Ford. It
waa handed to me yesterday,- during
the still, calm, hours of the afternoon,
and it listened good enough on first
hearing to make me want to has it
along. Take it for what it ia worth:
Henry Ford, proprietor of. theTord
factories, was showing a party through
the big plant at Detroit, so the story
goes. : One of his guests, after look
ing at his watch, remarked that he
had only nve minuwe to oaton a
train, aiid must hurry outside and
get a taxi to make the train. '.
"Just wait a minute, and I'll have
a ear built, and run you down to the
train," remarked Mr. Ford. -
' The car was built,, the operation
taking two minutes, and the party
with Mr. Ford at the wheel, started
for the depot. V r
. Halfway to -the station the car
topped, and an Investigation proved
that the makers of the ear iff their
extrem hurry, had negleotu t In
stall a n engine, y " .
Thi ear b4 ?uu half way. o U
PfBI wff Ml rsuU!S!iOH( . . .
AGAIN IN DANGER
AFTER 4 ARRESTS
Town Clerk Who Shot Son-
In-Law May Go to
A SENSATIONAL CASE
Acquitted Once, He May
Be Tried Again
New York. Feb. 24. William V.
Cleary. former Town Clerk of Haver
straw. N Y., who killed his son-in-law,
Eugene Newman, may go to Sing
Sing . on charges arising out of the
case, though a Rockland county
jury acquitted him of murder.
Dittrict Attorney Thomas H. Gagan
of Rockland county said so this
afternoon, after long questioning of
four men arrested the preceding night.
Que prisoner was Bernard J. Fox, a
long-time political associate and close
personal friend of Cleary, accused of
perjury in his testimony at the trial.
Another was Henry Hughes, barten
der in the saloon formerly owned by
Fox, but now the property of Harry's
brother, Michael. The others arrested
were William Seibold and Charles
Ludwig. The last named three are
charged with violation of the Sullivan
law in connection with efforts to hide
a pistol which, tho District Attorney
believes, was the one with which
young Xewman was killed.
The specific ground for the perjury
charge against Fox lies in his sworn
statement at the trial that he did not
know what became of the pistol with
which Cleary - killed his son-in-law.
Mystery surrounded the disappear
ance and appearance of this weapon
before tho trail. It was produced as
mysteriously as it had vanished.
Chief of Police Ford of Haverstraw,
a close friend of Cleary, testified that
the pistol was his; that he had gone
that day to a picnic and left the
weapon in a drawer of a desk in
Cleary's office, where, presumably,
the latter found it. 1
"Sever Saw It" Till Shootlnrf.
Fox. testified he had never seen the
pistol nnlil-Ttr-ww: Cleaty's, hand $.
moment before the first shot x was
fired. Reswore he did hot see it again
and did no know what had become of
Monday morning last, however, Mr.
Gagan says, a friend carneto him
and said he had heard that a pistol
had passed from hand to hand among
the four men now under arrest un
til Fox finally got it. Mr. Gagan
promptly sent, for the four men and
examined them separately. Seibold,
Ludwig and Hughes told him, he
savs. that immediately after the
' hooting Fox gave a pistol to Seibold,
with orders to take it to Fox's sa
loon, that Seibold. met Ludwig, his
brother-in-law, and passed it to him,
and that Ludwig took it to the saloon
and gave it to Hughes, who hid it
a few days and then returned it to
All four men said this pistol was
a 32 calibre automatic pistol, where
as the bullets that killed Newman
came from a 38 calibre weapon. The
pistol produced on the trial and iden
tified by Chief Ford as his property
is a 38, but the Districy Attorney is
convinoed the two weapons are one
and the same.
Mr. Gagan makes no secret of the
fact that his object in arresting the
four men, who- were immediately ad
mitted to . bail, is to get evidehoe
against Cleray himself, who, while he
cannot again be triod for murder,
may be tried on a charge sufficiently
serious to send him to prisonJ
THERE'S NO CHANGE
IN WOOTEN CASE
Speaker of the House Rest
ing Fairly Well
Kaleigh, Feb. 24 "There' nothing
new to report. He is just the same.
Thai's what they said at Rex JIos
putal this, morning, concerning - the,
the condition of Speaker of the House
Wooten, about whom there is much
anxiety. ' On the whole, hi condition
seems to be growing more hopeful.
He is resting well and holding his own.
On of the .visitors in the' city
who were especially impressed by
the most unucual ' rainbow ' which
was teen hire yesterday was-J.'L.
Kearny- of Perth Ambroy, N. J.,
who has for years been spending the
winter in this delightful clime While
not expressing himself in these terms,
Mr. Kearny's effusivive admiration
of the spectacle lead the writer to
believe that up around Perth Ambroy
or in fact up other place, they dlfln
est aa'apportunltypf viewini; )ypb
a pptK'tAvl" Wnw tn ona In It Ufa
timsYv .".:. ... ,':y"''
OVER THIS THREAT
Were Members of the Mut
inous Crowd of
Fell 24 Four hundred
of the mutinous Indian
which revolted at Singapore
1.1. and seven German pris-
ers who joined them when offered
their freedom, have been killed, ac
cording to reports brought here by
passengers from Singapore. The mu
tineers are said to have killed all
their officers save the colonel, and
then attacked civilians several of
whom they killed.
The revolt began Without warning
Half the Fifth Light' Infantry of Ben
fagese on their way to Egypt. .100
strong, suddenly attacked and sub
dued the other half. After the of
ficers had been killed and the houses
of the civilians sacked, the loyal half
of the regiment succeeded in reor
ganizing and started to attack the
mutineers. The loyal troops were
joined by Europeans of all ages, and
in the running fight which followed
four-fifths of the revolters are said
to have been killed. It is believed
about one hundred remain in the
country surrounding Singapore.
Other reports from Singapore say
there are rumors of unrest among
the natives in Rangoon, Colombo
Resident of the Gas
Uastonia, Feb. 24. Charles S.'
Stowe, a well-known farmer of this
county, who lives on the Dallas-Spen-Cer.
Mountain road, about four miles
wiurflr vof " here , keen -jmseinf V
from' his tome for the past week,
having been last seen by his wife
Wednesday. It is thought by those
who are acquainted with him that
he has gone to some nearby town and
that he has not met with foul play.
Mr. Stowe was in Gastonia last
Wednesday and was seen on the
streets by a number of people and
those who talked with him at that
time state there was nothing strange
about his appoaranoe or actions, al
though, it is stated, he walked to
Gastonia that day while on the day
previous he drove to town.
Mrs. Stowe was in Gastonia yester-
I day in search of her husband. She
stated that Mr. Stowe had left home
last Wednesday morning, the 17th,
and since that time neither she, nor
any of her family, had seen or heard
of him. She states that she is unable
to account for his sudden disappear
ance unless it is due to the fact that
his mind may be temporarily affect
ed, caused by the death just recently
of a, child. The child was a cripple
andsince its death the father has been
It is not thought that his financial
obligations would have caused him
any grave concern, although he was
involved to some extent. While in
Gastonia last " Wednesday he stated
to some that.' ha untended to go to
Newton to get sonie money in order
that he might liquidate any indebted
ness against himself. It is not known
here whether he carried out his plan.
It is stated by a Gastonia merchant
that ho remembers to have seen Mr.
Stowe in Charlotte one day last
week hut does not recall the day.
Every effort is bing made to locate
tbe missing man and his family and
friends are expecting to And him at
an early hour. ' Mr. Stowe is well-
known and has been active in Re
publican political circles in this coun
ty. He has a wife and several child
ren. tie-S we iatner oi xvir. rreu
Stowe, leader of the band in Coburn's
Minstrels which is now on a tout in
the State of Georgia, it is thought,
WALTERS ACCUSED AS KID
NAPER. FREE ON ftAIL" y
New Orleans, Feb. 24--William
Walters, after a continuous Bght for
two years against the charge of kid
naping Bobie" Dunbar, of Qpelousas,
La., today was ; released from the
Orleans Parish prison on bail of $500.
Walters still insists the boy now in
the care of the Dunbars, is Bruce An
derson, son of Julia Anderson, former
ly of Barnesville, K C, and not Bob
bie Dunbar. ;y'-j.
Walters release on bail,, it is bet
Keved, epds the case against him,
Walters was found guilty, hut the
Stats Supremo Court held the tUtuta
UUOudKtitU'tloutil ami MlUrtHdeJ ttie
ewe,,..;; v "";
Germany's Declared In- tr
tention of Making
Submarine Raid on the 1 1 1
English Channel Caiu- " b
es Britons to HaVe
London, Feb. 24 The British -inet
in Mssipn to decide what aetiea '
to t.ka tk rr event Oermaa subsrar
ine raids in the English Cajr.;
The government is expeeted to maki vT-; : '
tbe detail public tonight v" .
lt is rumored that an embargo will ,''- . A
be laid on all food shipment to Ger;-'r
many. It is also rumored that rtfr,"--;
British navy is about to embark n "''
an important movement.
Vienna, Feb. 24 Following Usr-,-many,
the Austrian government hs""
officially .announced that it will im-
mediately confiscate all private tofikk
isl -va Karl ov otnrn ana wheat
distribute it equally among the varr-J
6us provinces. tii
Troops, who previously . a-is
tured a strong Russian fortified pa;--'
sition south of the Dneister river to- ' "y
day repelled a series of desperate
Russian counter attack.
More than 550 prisoners were taken.
Troops Ordered Up
Berlin. Feb. 24 Fresh Husswn
regiments are coming to the rapport , .v:' "
of the rushed armies defeated Jn:; y
the attempts to resume the offensive-. ' ::'i-r
Twelve hundred Russian prisoner . - y -
have been taken as the result 'of -at- -S'i'..
tacks upon position east of Prassen-.. W -yaz.
The Russian advance westwardT:
from Greedno has been checked. The T , :
Russian crossed the river Bohra.'-.V';--...y.-
o.u; i nla.. W .w.' V !-
driven back with heavy losses., yin '.
the Vosges region the German have
advanced -their lines to near SuLsern fif:
and Muhlbaoh and taken more than '
five hundred prisoners.
Germany Plans .
Berlin; Feb. 24 Germany plans t
UV .CWVp. 1 v .v - " T VI-'..'" r ,
ed territory. The German wardy',W
movement will halt when Warsaw jSyg g ' V
captured. :y;,.y ' ',
'. Steamer Sunk y ''.y-Vv! :
London, Feb. 24 The ' BritishfV&CS
steamer Qakley was sunk in the cban v t
nel off Folkestone today, The ere-irvJ-was
landed at Dover. Admh-tyS'-i.ffKyy
reports .did not State whether, the .1'.
vessel -was sunk by a mm; or by f':Xp:'j
submarine. She was en rout ...wy', '-.-'-
Boulogne i from West 'Hartte-pwgtf -U?. '& :
London, Feb. 24 Another Bntish , v ; .
steamv name unknown,; was Wtptwiffi
doed and sunk off Ramsgate today ' -:
by a German submajrHBef. ;;t.yy:yt.
That Section Is: Getting All . -
That's Coming toIt rsy -v
in This Linei
Havei'ook, Fob. 24 We are having ';,
som,e fine, weather now. The famers y y
re very busy planting potatoen. ivA:J"':- '
Mr. J..G. Godwin spent yesterday;?'. -
in New 3ern. . i'y.yjtyy.
Miss Bertha Bell visited in New V
Bern Saturday. - . " ":
Miss Sallie Ruseell spent a few days
in forehead last week. ' "'.IjV
Mr. Clyde Godwin was a welcome .
visitor at Mr. Mundmer's Saturday
Mr. Ford Bryan was the guest nf
Miss Rena Hill Sunday night, W :y '
Mr. C, . Wynne was a ealler t, i 1 y-
Mr. J: F. Godwin's Saturday night..;, y
Mr- Fred Bryan was the guest of -, ;
Miss Bettie. Muhdine Sunday.4 ' yv , '
Mrsl .W." i J. Wynne and little , y
daughter Lila, spent a few days last') '"y
week in Riverdale visiting relatives. v ,
Mr; ' M." -F. Russell ' spent lt . .
week In New Bern. - ftO T- 1 f
Miss KosaUe Wynne spent Tu Uy '- ' "
night with Mies Zipplett Armstrong. ""''
Miss Lovie MoCam of Newport, 1
pent -a few days with Miss Rena .
Godwin last week. : y .' f '
, Mr.' Murry McCain was In our ;
town Sunday. ," v'"y " '
Messrs. Clyde Godwin and Fred
Bryan,' and Misses Essie and Buttie "
M undine were the guests of.Miss Kens
Hill Sunday; night. i f : y '
" Quite a number of our young peo
ple enjoyed the candy pulling at Mr.
Mundine's Saturday night.
We are glad to see our little town
growing. : We have welcomed four
new families recently. .
' Mr. and Mr- John 8. J"almr r
1urn-l Inst evfitihig fiom ('
N, C wUf-rs r, 1'. r !
In U-' I" itf I'' n (