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0 / 75
AVG. 6 1915
NEW BERN, NORTH C
A om IM A
WEATHER AN AID
TO GROWING CROPS
Such a Conditions Prevails
Around the Olivers "
SPENDS NINE YEARS YOUNG
LATHAM TELLS OF
MYSTERY BAFFl S
Oliver, N. C, Aug. 3 We haw
been having tome very fine woathe
for growing crops in thia section for
the last few weeks.. The crops around
here are looking very fine, especially
'obaooo and corn.
Mr. B. W. Henderson, K. H. Waterf
and W. E. Eubanka say that they
have the finest tobacco they have
had in several years.. Mr. E. H.
Waters has erected a very nice
tobacco barn near his residence, one
of the most conveniently constructed
- known i n this section.
Mrs. Malsey Collins of this place
is very ill. Dr. Hammonds is treat
ing her case. We are very glad
to hear that her condition is some
better this afternoon. We hope
that she will soon recover to health
again. ; v
The great and widoly known annual
Standing on Front
Porch When Bolt
Petersburg, vVa., Aug. 3 During
a severe electrical storm which swept
over this section yesterday afternoon
about 5 o'clock and which lasted more
than an hour, Carrol Eugene Brown,
the 17-year-old son of Mr. Walter A.
and Mrs. Ida A. Brown, of Chester
field Place, a short distance from this
oity on the R. ft P. Turnpike, was in
stantly killed by lightning.
The youth was visiting at the home
of his uncle, W. P. Mizess, on Lyonia
avenue, Lyonia, a short distance from
his parents' home and was upon the
front porch when struck. The bolt
tore away one of the young man's
ihoes, leaving one mark upon the left
forearm, the only burn which the body
sustained. Mr. and Mrs. Mizess were
seated in the hallway of their home
and both were severely shocked. Dr.
Son of Surry Italy Returns
Heme After Long So-
journ in U. S. A.
Norfolk, Aug. -3. Angelo is gone,
and a familiar faee from St. Vinoent's
hospital is departed. His real name
is Angelo Bonauito, but all his ac
quaintances know him simply as
Angelo, and he himself had not heard
his last name in so long that yester
day afternoon he confessed that he
had almost forgotten he had one.
He left last night on an Old Domin
ion steamer for New York; from there
he will take passage for Syracuse,
Ten years ago Angelo came to this
county from southern Italy. He se
cured work with a bridge construc
tion company. Ten months after his
advent into this country, he fell from
a railroad bridge between Lynchburg
and Danville upon which he was work
ing; as the result of his fall his lower
limbs were completely paralyzed.
He was brought to St. Vincent's hos
pital, and there he has been ever
since, tie soon recovered his health,
but his legs remained paralyzed. In
stead of growing morose and sullen
man who is ei
on one of the Je
Southern Railway i
tank on the
spout running da.
and with which
in the locomotiv
ju a firemen
at the Norfolk
mpan 's water
from the tank
inter is placed
truck him on
the head. The engine on which young
Marshburn was wftrkiru? had gone
up to take on
dent occurred. In
beneath the spout
followed. He was.:
view sanitarium in'
attention. It is
the wound will
W. P. Hoy, of this oity, was sum
picnic was held at 'the usual place -noned, but found that tho death of
.Oak grove near Quaker Bridge on I the youth had been instantaneous.
the 28th of July and largest crowd I Mr. and Mrs. Brown were former
longest table, most rations and best residents of Williamstown, N. C, and
picnic ever witnosses i n our country, had resi ded here only a short time
The number of DeoDle was esti mated Mr. Brown was in Williamstown oh
to be about 4,000. There was business and all efforts to reach under his affliction, this son of sunny
plenty of refreshments of all kinds him by wire last night were unavailing Ialy maintained a cheerful disposi-
served and the table with all or the on account of the serious damage done
care given in constructing and guilding to all telephone and telegraph lines
was unable to bear up the immense throughout this section by the storm,
quantity of good and well prepared The youth's funeral will be con-
food that was placed upon its top. ducted from the residence at Chester-
Hon. Alex White, of Pollocksville, field Place at 3 o'clock tomorrow aft-
addressed the crowd and a very ernoon and i nterment will be made
noble and able speech he made on
Sunday school works. Wo all agret
that Prof. Altx White is one of the
bet speakers known to us. .Go on,
Old Oak Grove, you have taken
the lead for good picnics.
Miss Myrtle White, ol Onslow
county has been visi ting her sister,
tion. He has won the affection of
all the sisters and nurses at the hos
pital, and he in turn looks upon them
with adoration. Ever since his in
jury, he has been looking forward to
the time that he should return to his
native country. Recently through the
Italian consul his parents in Syracuse
when the aoci-
way he got
led to Fair-
to be serious.
The citizens of Jones county yes
terday decided that they are not
ready to adopt the stock law just
at this time. An election was held
and this resulted in vote of seven
hundred against the measure and
seventy for it. The agitation there
has been going on only a short while
and the advocates of the law knew
that the citizens had not had time to
thoroughly understand it and tried
to have the election postponed but
were communicated with, and his re-! this was not done. It is robable
IS FORGING AHEAD
turn was arranged for.
Bright faced and happy, Angelo left
last night after eight years and three
months confinement, frr his old home.
Just before he left he said that he
was going to enter the aviation corps
that another election will be held
there at a future dat .
Mrs. F. J. Parker of this place and School Disbursements There in was possible for him to enroute home from Jacksonville
Have Gradually In
also Mrs. Katie Marton of New Born
Mr. F. J. Parker and Duval
have recently treated themselves to
a new Ford auto, a niece of which is
the old reliable car that only hits (University News Letter)
the road i n the high places. During the last ten years, school dis-
Brother Billbro, the Baptist minis- bursements in Pamlico county, say,
ter will fill his regular appointment Superintendent Attmore, have risen
at Pinnev Grove ehurch. Jones coun- from 1 8,000 to over 3W,U00 a year.
ty, next Sunday and everyone is Only 15 per cent, or about 500 of
invited to come to our church. the -children, go to the oid-tashion-
ed, one-teacher schools, 3,000 are in
xi-x i j j . l
w TIIHlIFAV HIP senoois laugni uy iwo or more icacii-
r. ri mini i haa
than half the white schools have pia
nos. Two thirds or the white child
ren have a chance at seven months
Hon. George E. Hood, of Golds
boro, congressman from; this district,
passed through the city last night
do so. His body is strong, and he
is eager to serve his country in what
ever capacity he can in the present j days ago.
C. Mr. Hood made an address at a
picnic held near that place a tew
TO OUR OUT OF TOWN
ARM BROKE TWICE
Askin, Aug. 2. Ellis Purifoy, a of schooling each year.
School money raised by local tax a-
ion is greater than the general pro-
citizen of Zorah, also a student of (he j
Freewill Baptist Seminar!? at'Avden,'
N. C. About elevon weeks ago. while Perty tax revenues of the county.
in school at the Summary and par- Nobody in the county has been
ticipating in the atholetic snor , fcl' nt to the penitentiary or to the
on his arm. hrnakimr hot.h nln nri ounty chain gang in over three years.
radiug. iints, forfeitures and penalties have
A physician was immediately sum- amounted to less than $75 a year
moned and the bohes set. After the during this period.
commencement. Mr. Purifov went The one post-office in the county
to the home 0f his brother, and there in 1872 has grown to 20, with seven
waited until his arm got arong rural routes. There is a double daily
enough to go to work. passenger and mail service on two
Last Saturdav when returning from railroads.
his work he had to cross Littlo Swift Pamlioo looks good to home-seek-
Creek at an old crossway where there 1 ers-
was no means of transportation only
some trees on which to walk. At
several places the trees lacked four
and five feet of being connected, and
while making connection of one of
' those places, he fell on his lame arm,
receiving a painful wound. Mr.
Purifoy thought it nothing more
We no longer have a regular man on the road
soliciting job work and collecting subscription.
So don't hold your work or money due us, but
send same in at once and we will give your or
ders prompt attention and mail you receipt for
any money received. All Subscribers whose
subscription is due are requested to send us
check Or money order at once.
E. J. Land Printing Co.
PUBLISHERS THE JOURNAL
Phone 8 45 Pollock St. New Bern, N. G.
A NEW CONCERN
GOOD SEASON FOR
The Peach Crop Especially
Is Unusually Large
mi 1. 1 , i. 1
4i . t j , . " , i inn season huh ueeu uuu tn me
."i"""T"r .VrV.' Named After Well Known w forthe growing of fine fruit
jDaatci u vcu unit
ed on a physician, and alter an
X-Ray, the physician informed him
that both Ulna and Radius were
again broken at the same place. Af
Conoord, N. C, Aug. 3. Instead
hat this section has had in many
years and in consequence the pro
ducts of tho orchards in Craven and
adjoining counties is attracting
wide and very favorable attention.
ter the physician had set the bones. 0f a capital of $100,000, as was first 1. 7, v" 'n
and banded them he informed Mr. proposed, the stock in the new mill FtZZ.
r,,.i ew ; . Y. ' , A .i-rr.nnn Pwd and some of the peaches
Tour special committee to whom
as assigned the duty of drafting
evolutions expreesing the sentiment
if the members of the New Bern
Steam Fire Engine Company No. 1,
respecting the death of H. P. Wilis,
respectfully submit the following:
Herbert P. Willis was born May
6, 1866, in New Bern, N. C, and
joined this organization in the year
1886 and up to the time of his death
was an active and most useful mem
ber, and for nearly the entire period
in charge of the engine as Practical
Always in readiness at the call of
duty, vigilant, cheerful through dan
ger and storm. No truer and faith
ful firemen ever lived.
H. P. Willis lias gone! And we
will miss his cheerful face and hearty
response at the Company's roll call.
The Grand Master of the Universe
has called him home. Gone a truly
good and useful citizen. A zealous
and faithful public servant. One who
has labored through heat and cold
with an earnest steadfast devotion to
duty, to serve the best interests of
his fellow men.
Those of us who enjoyed a close
personal acquaintance can bear cheer
ful testimony of his worth and the
high regard in which he was held
and tho many graces which adorned
his character. His friendship was
steadfast. He never betrayed his
It is appropriate to enter here a
resolution adopted by this company
August 1, 1915. V
"Whereas, our comrade H. P. Wil
lis has done more, than perhaps any
other member of this company, and
has by his continuous labor added
various and continued triumphs to
crown his good name, and to the
detriment of his health, at times
therefore be it Resolved, that in ap
prociation of our esteem, we do ex
tend to him a vote of our sincerest
In the death of Herbert P. Willis
The New Bern Steam Fire Engine
Company No. 1 has lost a shining
light, and its most useful and valued
member. His loss to us is grievous
and sore felt. We deeply mourn him,
and . feel that our tried, true and
faithful comrade and-firt 4n time
of danger has left an aching void
which cannot be filled.
Resolved: That while we bow with
reverence at this dispensation of Di
vine Providence we feel deeply the
loss of our Brother and tender his
bereaved family our sincere condo
lence and heartfelt sympathy. As
suring them that in their afflictun
that our hearts respond with a ready
Resolved: That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to his family and
that a Memorial page be set apart in
our Journal of proceedings to his
D. W. Styron,
Foreman, F A. Gaskill.
Secretary, J. N. Smith.
Letter Speaks in Pessimistic
Tones About the Sit
uation The J. E. Latham company, cotton
merchants of Greensboro have just is
sued another letter on the cotton situ
ation. While this communication is
not so full of pessimism as the one
issued a month ago, it still carries
a pretty good amount of this feeling.
There is a brief review of the eondi
dition of the growing crops, as well
as of the consumption of the staple
and the price. The letter will doubt
less be received with interest in cer
tain cotton groups. The following
is the text:
"The way of the world is to forgive
an optimist even when he is wrong
while a pessimist gets small praise
even when he is right. A month ago
we wrote very pessimistically upon the
cotton situation, and this letter re
ceived much criticism and little
favor. In the interim, cotton has
declined a cent per pound, and today
stands half cent per pound up from
RED LIKKER LICKED
Law Makers Hand
A Severe Jolt
Atlanta, Aug. 4. Two dry bills
were passed by the Georgia Senate
this afternoon Nos. 38 and 85
the first mentioned known as the ship
ping bill and the latter as the adver
The shipping measure, which for
bids the shipping of liquor into or out
of the State, was amended slightly
before passage, and the final vote was
28 tc 7.
The advertising bills, which prohi
bits the advertising of liquor in news-
Purifoy that he was in a critical has been increased to $175,000, ac-
oondition, because it would be some cording to a statement made by Mr.
little time before his arm was back w. B. Broadfoot one of the prime
in a normal condition, if it ovor was, movers in the organisation of the mill,
because the second break is always A cnarter has boon iu:kcd frr anr
much more serious than the flrat the papers are expected back from the
on the local markets and which were
grown in Craven or adjoining coun
ties are of such high quality that
they are commanding fancy prices
despite the fact that there is a large
ouantitv of fruit on hand. Aa a
rrrR- I " -jm
. Hfifln papers, magazines, ants in any otner
secretary or ram omct in a ew aays - . . dwim
1 ne name oi me uw mm win ue
GROWER IS HE
the Norcott Mills Company. This
name was selected by Mr. Broadfoot,
who, with Mr. C W. Johnson and F.
J. Haywood, launched tho proposi
tion to build the mill. Norcott waa
the name of Mr. Broadfoot'", matern-
J. R. PigOtt Has no Peer grandmother. She waa Mary Nor-
in Thin T in onri T 0011 no l"n ojuy oniia ann lam ui
... - ... I . . H I IT . !1 -
ine wen Known worcon lamny n
Battern North Carolina. It is to r.ORTE.
the past few months have been fav
orable not only to the growth of
fruits but the vegetables and other
farm products nave been equally aa
good in quality and quantity and the
season will go down in the annals of
the history of this section as one of
the most favorable ever known
way, was passod by a vote of 25 to 12
After the passago of each bill Sena
tor Rosooe Pickett, of the Forty-first
arose to announce that he would, at
the proper time, move to reoonsider
which means that there will be more
discussion of the measures before
they go to the House,
Proud of It
Somewhere in this world there my perpetuate this name and as a tri
be someone who o m grow larger and hlltjl - hl. mnlimntl that Mr.
1 1 A il t T Tf. . i I '
more luoious nga man j. n. ngow. Broadfoot, selected the name. She is Raleigh, Aug. 4 Cortes Wright,
wnoae nome la at iso. w nanoooK now ivin( .t Nw Ben, being the weU known politician and great Sim
atreet. this oity but, in the language of Hon, Henry R. Bryan. moM advocate in the 1912 campaign,
or ine streets, we are rrom Missouri xh- contract for the machinery here today after a vUlt to his
mm ut (ui w, .UU.U even ifr the new mill haa been closed. An hom, jn Oxford and left on tho after-
men we are going to oe aaepucai. op.Uo was secured on the machinery BOoa train for Morehead to tpend the
rigo yeswraay orougn. y monlhll nd tB company weampment period with his company
ne journal omos a Daa.et containing na BOtjft.d that R will be ex-1 Governor Craig has appointed J.
. Vr.: eroiaed. Hiram Bell of Pollocksville aa State's
waa taken from tree do. his yard A mftlng will be held next wk L,,, t tbs annual meeting of th
nH than AAinMiai VMMk4 t 1 ... S ... I" 0 ... . : T
. . .wmr. when organisation will rw, perfect - dirflotori of tho Atlantlo and vortn
w.r 4BM ?-WtI ounoea. CaroUna Railroad to be held t
on Ma.vHn vo onf unn.ually Morabead C ty Wednwday.
luriiwo, (m quail iy
IM J w-wiaiii MV um j UVVa IDipr V ''"'""HI " ' " K"1 " aiwwa, n mwmw f
I.U. k.. hh wtalltn. MnHli J lMKITnfV.
(1(1"". Mf" gNPt-wasap w van tobbbbj iirasawai
MACDKN AND CURRITUCK
, TAKE PROGRESSIVE
Elizabeth City, Aug. 4. Cam
don and Currituck countiea are follow
ing the example set by Pasquotank in
appropriating funds for ft series
demonstrations by government ex
porta of the hog cholera serum trat
The commissioners of both these
counties responded to the request for
this work at their regular meetings on
Monday and the work will be taken
up by Dr. Owen in Camden aa soon ft
he haa completed his engagement in
Pasquotank, and in Currituok when
the work In Camden haa been com
G. W. Falls, the new agricultural
demonstrator for Pasquotank coun
ty, arrived in the city this week and
has begun work in the county. He
will be with Dr. Owen in hia anti-
hoB-cholera work which begins in this
oounty August 9,
Suicide and a Strange Threat
Give Them Some
Work to Do
Atlanta, Ga , Aug. 4 The Atlan
ta Police Department, with Detective
John H tames assigned specifically to
the job, ia at work on a mystery that,
haa for its elements the attempted
suicide of a young woman and a
strange threat in a letter to take her
baby girl from her and turn it
to some other woman of the
name as that given by the would-be
The young woman signed a brief '
death note "Maud La whom." The
note was found in her pocket after
she was picked up in a dated condi
tion opposite the livery stable at No.
1060 Marietta street, where the sui
cide attempt took place just before
Two shots were fired by the wom
an, neither taking effect, but her con
dition, when found on the sidewalk,
indicated drugs or illness. She waa
taken to the Grady Hospital. To-
meant ime the political jav she was to be questioned by De-
situation has not improved, but hasjtectjve gtames, if the physicians
materially worsened. considered her sufficiently recovered,
'The croo. we believe, has done and th. Mj
. I x in; iiv w i vuu . ,
, J; rpi . il 1 1 .... , , ,!.. j il'
a uuuiK wru. x uc wonuuri uo ucou jjave wTecKCQ my uie ana moiiU'
hot, which is good; and moderately er'g &n(i my child's. I don't know
dry, which is excellent for the cot to wnere she is, so I will end it all."
plant, but very baa tor tne DO. I Amone her effects was found a
weevil and other insects. Texas needs letter not in an envelope, beginning,
rain in a few places, and is beginning "Dear Maud." It stated that the
to need rain in many places; but we writer whose name appeared as Mrs,
do not believe that the crop is ma- Effie Nelson, of Pheonix City, Ala.,
terially suffering as yet, except in WOuld give "Maud" a week from
limited localities. .Tiv 17 to Julv 24: to come and take
"We arc approaching the season of her child. If she did not, the letter
maturity, and, from this time onward
seasonal complaints must be expected, lumbus, Ga., and at the court house
We do not mean to convev the idea tV,OTo t minors authorizing that the
I j, . o J j ....
U , U ..,..,.,) tin , . i-l s 1 ..ijn
luau kjuo oiup ui iiutj uo uittiiou (tfllld oe Ittlieil 1IUU1 11 til UMawujr. . ,
... . I ...... . .. Tfe-. ,(
nereatter, because tne crop may not The letter further stated mat a
be secured for many weeks. What Miss Lawhorn the same name ' a
we do wish to convey is that the crop that signed to the suicide note, but
has reached the present stage with spelled without the "r" -desired that
promising prospects, and may be this be done, and the child given over
called at least fair to good. to her to keep. "She wants me to get
"The consumption of cotton has y0u to sign papers giving up custody of
progressed rather satisfactorily-es- the baby," said Mrs. Nelson in the
pecially so in America rbut many letter.
American mills are now closed, be- Detective Starnes is trying to find
cause the dyestuff situation is very out who the writer of the letter is,
acute the world over. Gejmany has and the mysterious "Miss Lawhorn"
been supplying the worldpHith dye- who wanted to take the child from
stuff,, and .commerce with hat power I ita, mbthe& .
ia now imnnssiriln. Wa Ann nn ro-l ' i . . , '
lief in prospect, which is very confus
ing, because the lack of dyestuff will
perhaps cause many colored mill to
compete in the gray goods depart
There is much said about the use
ui uwu iui Miming auiiuumuuu, - - av .
and estimates range from half mil- Berlin KnOWS Nothing Uet-
lion to jfoiur million bales devoted
to this purpose. Accurate informa
tion upon this subject is not avail
able, but we think these large esti
mates very misleading. This firm
has not sold a bale of cotton that it
can trace to ammunition purposes,
Men Fought Duel And
Lynohburg, Va., August 3. David
Gothohall, aged about 45 years, a
well-known resident of Amherst coun
ty, died this morning at the Home
and Retreat here from injuries al
Ieged to have "Been inflicted Sunday
afternoon by Joseph Litchford, who
was an employe of Gotschall's.
The trouble occurred at a negro
baptizing where the two men met in
a large crowd of people on the Am
herst side of the James river. In a
misunderstanding over work Gotschall
is alleged to have told Litchford that
he (Litchford) had treated him dirty.
Litchford, according to witnesses,
drew his pocket knife and made sev
eral lunges at Gotschall, inflicting
wounds in the abdomen which prove '
Litchford was arrested and was
placed in the Lynchburg jail, but will
be turned over to the Amherst oounty
authorities for trial.
Both men are well connected in
Lynchburg as well as Amherst ooun
ty, and both have families.
NO REPORT ABOUT
SINKING OF SHIPS
inite of Lee
Berlin, Aug. 4 Via London, Aug.
4.) No reports are yet available
nor do we know any dealer in spot here regarding the cases of the Amer-
lean si cailiMii inewiww nuu mp
British steamers Iberian and Orduna
sunk or attacked by German submar-
cotton that has done so
"There is a big demand for linters,
and prices are much dearer than nor
mal. The hope for improving prices
in cotton seems to rest on:
mes ana tne laiesi ex pi on, ox a
submersible resulting in the capture
'First, the hope of an improved of the American sWp Pass of Belhama.
"Second, disaster to the growing
"The abundance of
Reports on the Iberian and the Lee-
la naw probably will not be received
from the submarine commanders for
. nnnt.har ten davs. it is stated here.
money and .
credit is well recognized, and must T . . . , m
be taken into consideration; and, in- DTy' u ".""""" "T "r T
asmuch as this large amount of nion- ,ron- ",M " T l i
, . , lanaw's papers and for the official re-
ey has come to our shores in pay- f. r
ment for food and war materials of F" .. '
various kinds, it is likely that cotton
will not go nearly so low as it might
go, but for these great sustaining
foroes. People in America are able,
and will perhaps be willing to in
vest in cotton whenever circumstances
seem to warrant such investments.
"We continue of the opinion that
the coming year will show a mater-
The German government believes
that this will be a paralell case to
that of the American ship William
P. Frye, sunk in the South Atlantic
on January 28 by the German cruiser,
Prinz Eitel Friedrioh.
In tho Frye case the German gov
ernment has suggested in its latest
note that the difference regarding
a, - Snterpretation of the treaty of
as compared with He prevous three " . 1 , . MhStMyM '
1828 be referred to arbitration and
CIIAMriON MELON GROWER
NO TROOPS ARE NOW
IN YAQUI VALLEY
Washington, Aug 4. General Fun
aton, commander of the Mexican bor
der troops wired the State Depart
ment today, that General Maytorena
Villa commander at Sonora had noti
fied railroad officials of the withdraw
ing of all troops from Yftqui valley.
If Admiral Howard, who ia on scene
ready for action, landed forces to po
lice valley, General Maytoreno laid
the reaponsibility for "this invasion
the suggestion, if accepted, it ia be
lieved, would fettle the ease of the
Leelanlaw as well. v.
Two, V. S. Ships There
A second category of maritime
C. R. Sarlandtt Knows How To cases also ia occupying the atten- ,
i row Them t ion of the American embasay and tho
f-v a Uormnn JftMUrn omce. i neae caaea .
ty ,' Urlnfl nut ol the action of German
It might safely be said that C. R. wanhjD. il the Baltic bringing Amer- '
Sarlandtt, who owna and operates io(in hipi into Swinemuende. Tw
a farm on Trent road a few miles Amoricn veaaela. the PorUand and
from the city, is the ohftmpion wt- nn wunaire. now are tied no there.
ermelon grower of Craven oounty. Tn Portland is an oil-burning ,
He cultivated about ten acres in mit which has been released aft
melons thia year, and on tnia traot tJon but tne veaael uad
whioh he atatea, he grew more than muoj1 fnei cannot
ten thouaand melons, nd they were deatinailon. The Port!
not o tne ordinary aoruooy mna,
These melons are not only of a large
variety but are of an exxaUent quality.
As to the quality the Journal force ia in
a position to vouch for Mr. Sarlandtt,
presented the Journal yesterday with
one of hia fifty pound melons.
While Mr. Sarlandtt haa disposed
of a few of his melons on the local
market, he haa shipped the majority
of them to Northern markets, and
has received from two hundred to
not get oil in Germany, but ah
be towed to Sweeden.
Tho Wunaire was loaded with peas
and beans. The sheriff seized her
cargo saying that it belonged to the
of Mexioan territory" lies with Car- three hundred and twenty fire dfl-
ranaa for creating conditions demand-1 lan per ear. Be shipped hia
Ing ft withdrawal of Villa t 'oops, 1 th oar Monday,
Dempay Wood and D. OeMfaftfaf.
of Kins ton, passed through the Ky
last night enroute to Mowhea OPf
where today they wiU attend ft Mew
ing of the Board of Direetora of the
Atlantic and North CaroKaf Ra