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0 / 75
THE WESTERN SENTINEL, JUNE 20
I D..ion8 Pastorate. Rev. A. L. Mc
Re? B hia .itv. has tendered his
Sation as pastor of the Baptist
chcM, Order For ChlnaBoyles
Trade street clothing mer
Ss, lave recently filled an order
nh.ttfu nisninss . customer in
Shanghai. China. The order was re
eved last week from a representa
tive of the British-American Tobacco
w.v, Patrolman.-Mr. H. B. llolden,
whn resides in West Salem, has been
Stated to a position a spatrolman
tith the Winston-Salem police depnrt
!it The addition of Mr. Holden Is
, connection with the recent lncreas
S appropriation providing three new
1 ere for the department. Mr. llolden
i a native of Yadkin county.
Verdict for $20.-nThe jury in the
p of II A. Tatem vs S. W. Apperson
nni lered 'a verdict late Thursday af
,rnoo allowing the plaintiff to recov
er of the defendant the sum of 120
,0 cover injury to the plaintiff's' auto
in an ai'itleni which tohcu
I M-'hlalHI S Several lliwumo of,".
Died in Richmond Mr. J. W. Wise
.,, iust neen huvibu vl mo ouuwuu
, nr Mr. Or. J. Newman, at Rich-
Land, Va, last week. Mr. Newman
... w vears a resiueut 01 in is
,itv and he and family: have man
. vy ' ; .i . i
Ljends here. During hia residence
h ere he was foreman of the cane
L (i.tiirini? department of the
m aiiiuv ii."r - .
t. Horn company. He is survived by
li9 wife and young uaugnier. me in-
erment was at hia home ai L,yncn-
To Join His Company. Henry
Have, who is well known in Winston-
t .ipni will leave at 8: 60 this evening
" ' . .. , rv n
tor Front uoym, va., iu -
bf the Second Regiment or ttie Vir
ginia State tiuard, in wmcn ne ennsi-
Ia ,mo months aeo. It Is understood
I hat Mr. Daye.'who was summoned
.. hi' nmmnndfiie 'officer to Front
iloyal by a telegram this morning, is
f anted to join his company m re-'
ponse to President Wilson's call of
To Attend Convention. Among
hose who will leave this morn
Cis; for Wrlghtsville Beach to attend
u vnrth Carolina Good Roads con-
ieution will bo Messrs. P. H. Hanes,
K. Xortieet, James A.. Gray, Jr.,
of thn Korsvth hiehway
limmlssion; R. J. Reynolds and Mrs.
leynolds, A. II. Eller, W. M. itey-
lilds, Ned Shore, D. W. Harmon,
i.imiv engineer: W. E. Lehman.
ember highway commission; E. W.
Hanton, of the Rotary chid; i: .
Inau P R Masten and Col. J. L.
Imllow, president of the Winston-Sa-
m Hoard of Trade.
Knocked Down By Truck. Rev. A.
Massev. colored, was knocKed
jwri by an auto delivery truck of
in w. ( Tise hottnnff worKa on
list Fourth street on Monday! about
ociock. ine true was en route
the plant and when near the cor-
lr nf Vino jiiui Fourth struck tne
an. who was in the act 'of crossing
: street. He was taken to tne nos-
ital for treatment. His injuries are
it serious, though he suffered a
linfiil injury to his hip and other
k'ht injuries. Eye witnesses say
:tt tho p;tr was mnvitip- nt a nlow
lie of speed, and that Massey who
lis looKing hacKward taming to some
ie. suddenly stopped. It was lm-
icsihlp to tnn til A one hpfn.ro. fltrlk-
L the man, acrordlng ot reports by
rties who saw the accident.
ICa n Recover Horse. Col. J. C.
Issent.Justice of Peace.Friday heard
' ciaim anu aeuvery proceenings
p-iiiuieii ny r. 1j. Jones against sner-
George V. Flynt. The nlaintiff
Is seeking to recover a horse and
: of harness which he rlaimed were
lirnnet'lv nnft u;l,lh wrr.o QoivnH hv
jtrolman Kllisnn and Captain Early,
uie pone luepartment, several
lys ago, while in the nossession of
pmey Langford, who was arrested.
joins stated that lie aid not
fit the horse to Lanirford. hut that
latter came to him and offered
pun base the animal and that he
the horse on trial wlipn arrested.
lone ltoi;r.il M,lnmrl that the
lintiff should recover the horse iind
rness umiii the navnient nf the feed
iluring the time, it was in the
i!y of Sheriff Klynt.
fATH OF MR. CHARLES C.
PARKS ON SUNDAY
thaiies c. Parks, twenty-three
ts old, of Tenth street, died Sun-
inoriiiiig at 5 o'clock at the City
's-pital, where he had been for one
P'k, Sllfferinir with tvnhnld fever
was ill a week before entering
piirnvinc; aro the parents, Mr. and
M. Parks, the widow, three
rs, Misses Alice. Claude and Val-
i'arks, and two brothers. Messra.
flianl and Anderson Parks,
or several years the deceased had
11 a faithful member of Burkhead
f- "nur. h. The body was taken
l'iie eslahlisbniniit tt I'ranli Vnclnr
runs and l:er removed to the late
l!'"nc ,, Tenth street, from which
Mineral service will be held this
"us in eleven nelnck enn-
ed hy itov. o. C. Brinkman. The
rrment 00 in tne Kernersville
INERAL WILL BE AT
MOUNT PLEASANT CHURCH
'men! services over the body of
n i 1 roxler, who died at her
n 'lanviiie sundav mehr. follow
"U opiTatinn. nerformed some
airo, w in i,e held from the Mount
r t (hurch. near Winston-Salem.
'ri'f; O t lock lliia oftftntnnn inn.
I ' d by Rev. Mr. Arthur, oastor
1 ircn. nlB interment will occur
il'- f llir, I, A
niv;ilL'. in addition to Mr. Troxl
siliall Ch Id 1 tho father Mr.
1'' llllrv uhn ,ci,ln. milOi
r1 f ti. ,.j(yi (our Sjstergi jirs.
'lonias, Mrs. John Fletcher, Mrs.
1 -"'rri't and Mr. Thnmo W'hifk.
' and Charles Pen'dry.
DES FROM INJURIES.
; ' r' 'nne ".While going from
1 lit !! ireilcnn maw lT
... ' rMinuil U H t l vai vii
1 "atani-a and Yadkin River Rail-
(! -mpany with a brother and
J; her young men, for a doctor.
'"ny. receiving injuries from
Adopted By Aldermen In Regu
lar Weekly Session Sum
mary of New Laws
At the meeting of the board of al
dermen Friday night Chairman G. E.
Webb, of the health committee, pre
sented the draft of ordinances under
which the new health department
of the city will be operated. The
ordinances aa recommended by the
health department and approved by
the ordinance committee were read
and formally adopted.
Under the new ordinances the
health board is composed of tlie
mayor as ex-officio member, the chair
men of tho water, sewer and Mnance
committees. These shall recommend
to tho board of aldermen a suitable
person for the office of city health of
ficer and these, together with the
latter's assistant, who shall be the
city physician, shall complete the
Tho committee shall promulgate
such regulations as shall secure the
greatest efficiency in the conduct of
the department and control of the
health of the community.
A Boction of the ordinances pre
scribe the regulations for the control
of communicable diseases, requiring
tho report to the department of all
cases as soon as they appear, isola
tion of patients suffering from con
tageous diseases, and the conduct of
persons in the household in which
the disease is extant. The superin
tendent of public schools shall be no
tified of all cases appearing during
school term, and all persona suffer
ing from thera must refrain from at
tending church, school, theatres, rid
ing in public vehicles, or attending
any public gathering until they have
been discharged by the health offi
A section of the ordinances places
all persons, firms or corporations sell
ing milk to consumers in the city un
der the vigilance of the department.
Proper inspection of dairies is pro
vided, an annual test of cattle for
tuberculosis, watch over the physical
conditon and health of persons hand
ling milk, manner in which milk is
to be delivered, arrangement for scor
ing dairies according to their attain
ment to the standard required by the
State board of health, the filing of a
list of all persons served by dairies
every sixty days, and many other
details giving the department the
closest watch upon the milk business
for the protection of the health of
the people are required in that section.
The name of the meat and milk in
spector was changed to food inspec
tor and he will be under the direc
tion of the city health officer.
A section of the ordinances deals
with the wells and springs in the city
that are found to be polluted or detri
mental to health, the water from
which is being used for domestic pur
poses. It gives the officer the au
thority to condemn the well and to
require the owner, agent, lessee or
occupant of the premises forthwith
to close same, and to post notice ot
warning to the public that the well
is condemned and that to drink the
water from the said well or spring
will cause disease. When a well or
spring is suspected of being polluted
the officer may so placard thera as
a wanning to those using it to boil
the water until the result of the final
analysis of the water is known.
Another division of the ordinances
provides the manner in which garbage
(including all meats and vegetame
matter used for foods that are de
cayed), trash',, and all refuse, ashes,
and dead animals not killed for food,
shall be cared for and places upon
tJie owners, or occupants of the prem
ises the responsibility of keeping
them in a sanitary condition.
The care of stables in the city is,
also included, giving the regulations
that must be complied with by the
owner, lessee, or agent in charge ot
Section 401 of the city ordinances
under the department of health, re
ferring to the care of stables reads as
"It shall be unlawful for any per
son, firm or corporation who owns,
operates or maintains a stable in the
corporate limits or VMnsion-aamm,
in which horses, mules or cows are
kent not to keen such stables in Clean
and sanitary condition. There shall
bo provided a bin, or pit whlcir snail
be water tight and so arranged that
it is Hy proof, or a water tight barrel
with close fitting lid.
"Manure accumulating In such sta
ble shall be placed in bin, pit or bar
rel, each day and the same shall be
removed from such stable at inter
nals not longer than five days, begin
ning on March 15 and continuing until
September 15 of each year, and at
intervals of one week, from Septem
ber 16 to March 14 of each year.
"Anv violation of this ordinance Is
a misdemeanor and will be punished
on conviction by a fine of not more
Mayor Eaton reported to the board
that some objection had been made
to the ordinance eliminating produce
wagons from the congested business
districts of the city, and after some
discussion it was decided to modify
to ordinance passed some weeks ago
to allow farmers to station their wag
ons on Main street from Fourth street
north, and on Fifth street from Liber
ty street east.
Tho pwir committee was instructed
to proceed with the work of laying
6ewer lines on Thirteenth and Thirteen
and a Half streets, ana aiso on n-ui-
BRINGS LOTS OF MONEY
OLD NICK WILLIAMS
WHISKEY CO. CASE
STILL ON DOCKET
District Attorney V. C. Hammer
was in the city Thursday afternoon
conferring with locaf counsel inter
ested in the original litigation in the
case of the United States vs. the Old
Nick Williams Whisky Company, of
Yadkin county. It was a libel case
in which civil action was taken
against property of the company ag
gregating $17,000. The property was
attached by the Federal government
in 1!)03, but the proceedings were not
officially started until 1904. When
the property was attached a surety
company bonded the defendant cor
poration to the government, and the
case was docketed in regular order.
It has remained on the Federal court
docket since, but during the trial of
the criminal issues against the com
pany started at the same time, and
which terminated only a year or two
ago, the civil action was lost sight
Since coming Into the office of dis
trict attorney to succeed Attorney A.
E. Holton, Mr. Hammer has been
making an effort to clean up some
of the cases which have been
dormant, and he has now taken up
this case for final disposition. It
has been placed on the docket for
the next term of Federal court at
Greensboro in regular order.
Some who have discussed the caso
believe that the court will refuse to
hear a claim for judgment against the
estate ot Mr. N. Glenn Williams for
the reason that it was originally an
action against the company vjhich
was controlled by him, and that the
company is not now in existence. It
is suggested that the court will not
sign a judgment against the company
anyway undess the defendant can ap
pear in court in his own behalf, and
the non-existence of the company at
this time stays any further prosecu
tion on the part of the District Attor
ney. Just what the outcome will be
is not suggested.
Attorneys C. B. Watson and J. E.
Alexander were the counsel for the
defendant company in the original
Anti-Typhoid and Hookworm
FOR the Purpose of Administering Anti-Typhoid
Vaccine, and the Eradication of Hookworm
Disease,! Will Meet the Citizens of the County at
trie Following Times and Places:
NAOMI SCALES GETS
A VERDICT FOR $250
The jury In the case, of Naomi
Scales vs. Frank Lewellyn and the
City of Winston-Salem laBt Saturday
returned a verGici making both de
fendants liable for the injuries suf
fered in a fall sustained by the
plaintiff when a porch connected with
a house which waa being raised by
Mr. Lewellyn under contract with the
city, gave way, precipitating the plain
tiff several feet to the ground. The
accident occurred on East Third
street several months ago. The
plaintiff waa allowed the sum of $250
by the jury.
Judgments have been signed as fol
lows: American Agricultural Chemi
cal Company et ai, vs. V. P. Dobson.
et ai, plaintiff allowed 365.05 with
interest from November 1, 1915.
N. F. Fulton and L. C. Bruce, trad
ing as the B. B. Laundry, vs. Boss
Newsom, rompromise effected out of
court and plaintiff took non-suit.
Upon failure of the defendant to
answer to complaint in the case of
Peoples National Bank vs. C. L. Mc
Gee Judgment for the plaintiff was
entered for $475.54, with interest from
May 5, 1916.
Judgment for the plaintiff for the
same cause" was entered in the case
of J. A. and H. Vance vs. J. G. Huff,
the court allowing the recovery from
the defendant of $218.97 with interest
from June 12, 1916,
In the case of Bowen & Brother vs.
G. H. Powell, et al, Mr. H. W. Spaugh
was appointed commissioner to sell
a piano given as security to apply on
a judgment previously entered against
the defendant for $150.
The report of the commissioners of
the sale of property aggregating $530
under order of the court in the case
of Peoples National Bank vs. W. A.
Smith was made and confirmed by
the court. The commissioner was in
structed to apply same, less the costs
of sale, on the judgment previously-entered.
The term will close this afternoon.
the week having been a busy one, a
goodly number of cases having been
Rocky Mount, June 17 Upwards of
a hundred cars oi irwu i"ii""" -
dav are being omuBiit -fort.
Washington. Pitt. Craven Pam
' A Inrtin and other ad
lico. iiyuK am .
oining counties by the Atlantic Coast
ttnft and It IS ukuctoi u -i
line anu " handled by
a a many or uiwio -
Se other system in that section while
schooners and saiiDoais .c uC...
MR. JAMES A. CRAY, JR., IS
ONE OF VICE-PRESIDENTS
Aslipvllle. June 17. The 20th annual
session of the North Carolina Bankers'
Assrw-hitkin adjourned here vesterdav
afternoon, after having been in session
for three days.
W. S. Blankeney, of Monroe, was
elected president; W. B. Drake, of
Unlpitrh vicp.nresldent James A, Grav.
Jr.,of Winston-Salem, second vice-president;
and in a spirited contest, J. B.
Ramsey, or Rocky Mount, aereateu ai
hert Mvers. of Gastonia. for third vice-
president. William A. Hunt, of Hen
derson, continues as secretary and
treasurer. The executive committee is
as follows: T. C. Turnage, J. H. Alex
ander, J. B. Blades, Graham H. An
drews, Neil Ellington, r. i-oweu,
Hintou James, F. B. Bunch, Geo. Blan
ton and Erwin Sluder.
The association went on record as
opposing sections 13 and 16 of the
federal reserve bank act, it being the
sense of the convention that each mem"
ber of the association and all stock
holders of the banks affiliated with the
association take the matter up at once
with the North Carolina senators and
congressmen to have them vote to
modify these sections.
The association refused the sugges
tion of a Western bank association
that it join in litigation to oppose the
Dlan. but held that it
would oppose that section of the plan
which did not appeal to it, oy legim
The Old Town Tomato Club will
eive a lawn party June 24 at the home
of Mr. A. J. Shouse on the good
a- i0riinir tn Ptethania and Pfaff-
I UflUO ' ....... o '
town. Proceeds for the benefit of the
club. The publlq M coraiau ibtubu.
Lewisvilie, June 19, 26, July 3 from 2 (o 5 p.m.
Belews Creek June 20, 27, July 4 from 9 to 12 a.m.
Goodwill, S. H., June 20, 27, July 4 from 2 to 5 p.m.
Rural Hall, June 21, 28, July 5 .from 2 to 5 p.m.
Dosier, June 22, 29, July 6 . . .from 9 to 12 a.m.
Donnaha, June 23, 30, July 7 V, . .from2to5 p.m.
Clemmons, July 10, 17, 24 .from.2 to 5p.m.
Dennis, July 11, 18, 24 from 9 to 12 a.Ta
Walkertown, July 11, 18, 24 from 2 to 5 p.m.
Spanish Grove, S. II., July 12, 19, 25., from 2 to
Kcthania, July 13, 20, 26 from 9 to
Tobaccoville, July 13, 20, 26 .from 2 to
Kernersville, July 14, 21, 27.... from 2 to
Centerville, S. H., July 15, 22, 28 from 2 to
Inverness Mills, July 31, August 7, 14. .from 2 to
Hanes Mills, August 1, 8, 15 from 2 to
Southside Mills. August 2. 9, 16 from 2 to
uuice, vourt House, June 24, July 1, 8, 15, 22, 29,
' A 1J from 2 to
At each appointment, on the first named date, I will make atalk to the citizens on Sanitation and Preventive Medi
cine, with special reference to Typhoid Fever and Hookworm disease. Come out and bring your family to the nearest
Dispensary and hear these important matters discussed. Anti-Typhoid immunization has eradicated Typhoid Fever
from the U. S. Army and Navy, and saved the armies of Europe from this dangerous and deadly disease. The results
are no less encouraging in civic practice, as has been fully demonstrated in our own State and County. Immunity lasts
from three to four years, perhaps longer.
As Three Treatments ArqNecessary, Do Not Fail to Meet Me
On the First Date warned For Your Dispensary.
The State furnishes the vaccine and the county the services, free of charge. All physicians are cordially invited to
attend the Dispensaries.
E. F. STRICKLAND, M. D.
Forsyth County Health Officer
. Dr. E.F. Strickland started Monday
on his summer campaign against ty
phoid fevef, and, in connection with
the dispensaries for the administration
of typhoid vaccine, he, will make an
Investigation for hookworm. lie will
have associated with him Dr. Norburn,
of Ashevjlle, who will conduct the
hookworm Investigation. This Is one
of the most important programs of
the year and will do much to improve,
health conditions in the county. While
advocating typhoid vaccination for im
munity from that disease, and admin
istering the vaccine. Dr. Strickland
will deliver addresses on sanitation in
an effort to remedy conditions through
out the county that promote disease.
Each year it is stated that about
15,1)00 North Carolinians suffer with
typhoid, and nearly ten per cent of
them die. As an economic measure it
has been figured that each person suf
fering from typhoid loses from one to
two months' time, and pays at least
1100 physicians' and drug bills. This
is the expense of the nine-tenths of
those who get well, but for the 1,000
or more that die coffins must be
bought and funeral expenses de
frayed. Typhoid can be prevented, .and this
Is what Dr. Strickland will instruct
those who attend the free dispensaries
about. Vaccination against it, proper
disposal of human excrement and
screening the house against files have
stamped it out of the U. S. army, and
by these methods it is hoped to stamp
it out of Forsyth county. On thous
eund persons have already been vac
cii.ated in Forsyth during the past year
or two, and not a case has developed
among those who took the treatment.
The treatment is free to all who
desire to take it. In another column
is a list of the dispensaries and the
dates upon which they are to be
opened, and the people of the county
are urged to attend the one most con
enient. It is essential that they at
tend the first day and the two succeed
ing days for the same dispensary, as
three treatments are necessary to ren
der a person immune. A pcrsoa tak
ing the treatment is safe for three
years. ' '
BEAUTIFUL CHURCH EVENT
A marriage of unusual beauty and
brilliance was celebrated on Saturday
evening at eight o'clock In Calvary
Moravian church, when Miss Mary
Adele Horton, second daughter of Dr.
Hamilton V. Horton, was united in
marriage to Mr. Andrew Jackson
Gregory, ot Lancaster, SVC.
The church was elaborately decor
ated in palms and a profusion of field
daisies. . A triple arch of clusters of
daisies and ferns marked the chan
cel, while pedestals of white, bearing
Dresden vases of daisies, designated
the bridal aisle.
Preceding the ceremony, Mrs, E. L.
Starr sang with exquisite sweetness,
Cadman's "At Dawning," and D'ilarde-
lot's "Because, Miss Rosa Dean ren
dering the accompaniments.
As the strains of the Bridal chorus
from "Lohengrin" were heard, the
ushers, Messrs. Hamilton Horton, Jr.,
Watt Martin, Jr., James Cobb and
Thomas Barber entered.
They were follpwed by the brides
maids and groomsmen entering in the
following order: Misses Margaret
Blair and Ernestine Lott; Messrs
Bruce Williams and Charles Pratt;
Misses Emily Gray and Emma Wil
son; Messrs. Jno. Wylie and Toy
Rhea; Miss Leila Gregory and Mr.
The bridesmaids wore exquisite
costumes of white organdie with
sashes of yellow taffeta ribbon and
carried colonial bouquets of yellow
marguerites tied with broad yellow
Misses Louise and Nell Horton, sis
ters of the bride, were maids of honor.
They were beautifully gowned in
yellow taffeta with bodice drapery of
silver lace and carried arm bouquets
of Shasta daisies tied with embroid
ered chiffon ribbon.
Entering from the vestry were Rev.
E. S. Crosland and Rev. J. K. Pfohl
wearing white surplices, and Mr. An
drew Gregory, attended by his best
man, Mr. Thurlow Gregory.
The ring was carried on a white
satin cushion by Master James Stonoy
Drake, Jr., of Atlanta, Ga., nephew
of the groom.
Grouped around the chancel in
semi-circle, the bridal party awaited
tho coming of the bride, who entered
on the arm of her father, Dr. II. V.
The youthful beauty of the bride
was enhanced by her exquisite bridal
robe of ivory duchess satin with cor
sage drapery of rose point lace em
broidered in seed pearls. Her long
train was of filmy tulle, and a coronet
of orange blossoms held the tulle
bridal veil. She carried an exquisite
bouquet of lavender orchids shower
ed with lilies of the valley.
During the ceremony, Miss Dean
played BOftly, "Love Strains."
Rev. E. S. Crosland performed the
ceremony according to the beautiful
ring ceremony of the Moravian
church, Rev. J. K. Pfohl Invoking the
Immediately after the ceremony Mr
and Mrs. Gregory left for an extended
tour embracing points of interest in
New York State, Canada and the
A "runaway" freight car on the
yards of the Norfolk St Western Rail
way on Sunday precipitated painful
accidents, though none of the per
sons Injured were seriously injured,
it is thought.
The freight car broke loose from the
train while shifting and as ft sped
down the track it was derailed on the
lower end of the yard, tumbling down
a steen embankment.
The wreck cran was brought nto
action to replace the car on tho track,
and as it was being lifted up the em
bankment the chain broke. Mr. F.
M. Click, membor of the wreck crew,
was in line of the descent of tho car
and was pinioned under some of the
debris, receiving painful Injuries on
the back and neck. He fortunately
escaped the crushing weight of the
car, and, though the exact extent of
his injuries cannot be told at this
time, he is reported resting well to
day. Immediately after the accidout
Mr. Click was rushed to the hospital,
but was later permitted to be taken
to his home in East Winston,
Mr. W. M. Cofer, a brakeman with
the company, was later attempting to
couplo up some cars, also working
with the wreck crew, when an ex
haust threw steam over, his body,
badly scalding him. His injuries,
though painful, are not serious. He
is also reported doing nlcoly today
and will be out in a short time.
BIG INCREASE IN RESOURCE9
OF NATIONAL BANKS
Resources of national banks in the
United States Continue to Increase
rapidly. Their growth In tho period
between March 7 and May 1, Comp
troller Williams announces, was $250,-
000,000, pushing the total up to more
than 14 billion dollars.
Deposits in the time covered In
creased $:!4l,000,fM0, reaching a to
tal of sllghtlyi more than 11 billion
dollars. Circulation decreased 13 mil
lion dollars, although on May 1 It still
was larger by 42 millions than a year
ago. Reserves showed a reduction of
$127,000,000, but a net Increase with
in the year of $386,000,000.
The year s increase in total re
sources is given as slightly more than
two and one-half billions.
CAN SELL IC E, MILK
AND BREAD ON SUNDAY
Richmond, June 19. Police Judge
Crutcbfield today, following arrests
made yesterday under the new ouster
law, held the following wre neces
sities and could be sold on Sunday:
Ice, milk and bread. He specified als
operation of street cars, telephones,
telegraph, express companies, cold
storage plants and the cleaning of
The court fined three shoeshine
men and a hotel and hotel musicians.
The court took under advisement
Jitneys, newspapers and baggage
SENTENCE OF THREE 1
YEARS FOR KLINGMAN
Greensboro, June 19. The verdict
of guilty In tho case against O. C.
Kllngman, charged with embezzle
ment from tho J. I. Case Threshing
Machine company, returned by tho
Jury early Sunday morning five
minutes after midnight, to be exuet
was somewhat of a surprise to peo
ple who had followed tho case rather
closley and expected the verdict to
be the opposite. The motions for a
new trial, notice of appeal if the mov
tlon is denied and other formalities
connected with taking the case to the
Supreme court went over till today.
Judge (.'line did not care to handle
these matters after midnight, and on
Sunday, at that.
The trial of the case was com
menced Friday morning, and the tak
ing of testimony was concluded Sat
urday at noon. Klingmnn had made a
good witness for himself. Argu;
ments of counsel were concluded at
6:30 in the evoning at 7:30 Saturday
evening Judge Cline concluded bis
charge and the Jury retired. They
deliberated an hour, then went to sup
per, returned to tho court bouse at .
6:30 In the evening. At 7:30 Saturday
announced thai they had ii greed on
Today Kllngman was given a sent
ence of three years. An appeal was
taken and bond in tho sum of $7,500
DEATH SATURDAY OF
LITTLE LOUISE HALEY.
JUDGE CALL9 "SUICIDE" BLUFF;
WIFE-BEATER, JOHN SEAMAN.
Kansas City, Mo., June 17. "If I
ever get out of here I am going to kill
myself," declared John Seaman, ar
rested for beating his wife, in police
"All right; you're a free man," said
Judge H. B. Brady. "Your case is con.
tiuued until tomorrow night. Meantime
the police are ordered to let you alone,
especially not to interfere with any
suicide attempt yon make. The river
is at the foot of that street out the
window; or 1'U give you any amount
you require to purchase poison. Your
wffe and baby and everybody else con
cerned would be a whole lot better off
if you were dead.'
Seaman did not reply to Judge Bra
Louise, the four-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Wr. A. Haley, died
Saturday night at 8:20 o'clock at tho
borne of tho parents on East Four
teenth street. The little girl had been
burned the latter part of January ana
was in a hospital for some time and
later moved back home. Brights dis
ease developed, as a result of which
Mr. and Mrs. Haley have many
friends In the City who Join them in
the grief over the loss of the litt!3
The funeral services were conduct
ed at the home Sunday afternoon at
4:30 o'clock by Rev. George W. Leo,
pastor of the North Winston Freshy
terian church, and interment followed,
in Woodland cemetery.
Mr ami Mm K. T. Slrr will liwvn
thila week for Chicago to snend some
time wits, rotathresfc
ftrbrdale ITcrrlv Ortoher St.
:0 a. in. putty for Boanoks and In
termediate Stations, connecting wltix
through car north of Roanoke.
1:10 p. ip., tlHfc thrntisn ram tton
plnw only at .arb-villt and Rofky
Mount, carrying aleefHeif car to Har.
rlsburr. Philadelphia alid New York,
uteel trains North, lias and Weat witb
Pullman aleepers ap dining cars.
4:15 P- m-, daitr for Roanoke and
Intermediate Motions. Pullman sleep-
""Trains Strive Winston-Salem, local:
11-10 a. m-l 1 :10 p. m. through Mop
ping onlyvat Rocky Mount and Martins
C F. BATJBKfWffWrOr P. T. A.
WNatwn Hal em. N. C
W. B. BE VI 1,1 Past, Traf. Mgr.
W. C. BAUNDEiia. Geo, PkM, AgU
- v mca eoon afterward.