m In H! I!
a Year, In Advaac. "FOR GOD, FOR COUNTRY AND FOR TRUTH." , . . : Stegia Cay ' Cafa. T
t i '"'.. ' '' -j i f " . ; ,pm.
v VOL. XXI. PLYMOUTH, N CA JbRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1910. NO. 25.
' ' ' . ' " ; : t . TT r7 . .
FAVORS LARGE ARMY
General Grant Would Make
Every Man a Soldier.
IDEA OF UNIVERSAL SERVICE-
Present Law Permits Organization
of 100,000 But There Are Only
86,000 Enlisted Conscription
Suggested. Trained Citizens.
New York, Major-General Frede
rick Dent Grant, commander of the
Department of the East announces
himself as a convert to the doctrine
of universal military service. Tie
would have every active male cit
izen of. the country get a military
training which would qualify him
for active service in time'4 of Jwar.
'I do not expect to see4 such a
scheme put into efFect for many, gen
erations," he explained at his head
quarters on Governor's Islardy but
that it will eventually come about I
have noMoubt. As a step in the right
direction. I hope that we may in 4
few years see our standing army
increased to a strength of 250,00.
The present authorized strength is
100,000, but we have actually in. the
service only 86,000 men. At present
our army is only a nucleus, although
for its size it is probably the. most
efficient military force in the world,
"With an army of 250,000 men we
could in a few years have among he
people engaged in peaceful occupa-J
tions 1,000,000 men trained' to mili
tary service. I believe that a scheme
of conscription would be advantage
ous. I would divide the oountry into
military districts and require each
district to provide the enlarged
army each .year with a quota of
recruits based upon population; -..
"Military service has a benefical
effect on the morale of the country.
Every man who has served under
the discipline of an army such as
ours exerts an uplifting and edu
cational influence in his commu
Ten Men Set Free Under New Law
Under Certain Conditions. . ..
Washington, D. C Ten' men, con
victed of various crimes and sen
tenced to the United States penir
tentiary at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.,
for terms ranging from one year to
21 years, have been released on pa
role, i : ' V
These are the first releases to be
made under the law passed at the
last session of congress providing
ihat a federal prisoner may be pa
rolled with the approval of the at
torney general after having served
one-third of his sentence.
In announcing paroles, it will be
the policy of the department of jus
tice not to make public the home
places of the men, or to name the
crimes of , which they have been
convicted. Their names are as
Rudolph Reiley, Thomas- F.
Branch, Doc Killingsworth, Ralph
E. Yerkes, Angelo Brondo, Wesley
A. Martin, Julian J. Klein; William
Bresh, Nelson Jones and Edgar J.
Burglars Get $16,000.
Muskogee, Okla. Three Employes
of-the Wells Fargo Express Com
pany are held pending an investi
gation into the mysterious disap
pearance of an iron chest containing
$5,000 in silver and $11,000 unsigned
currency. The chest wasremoved
from the express office here. The
padlock on the door had been brok
en, the employes stating that they
were all absent at the time of the
orbbery. Pinkerton detectives are
on the trail.
$500,000 Lost in Four Years.
New York. Irving W. Childs, who
five years ago inherited $1,250,000
from the estate of his father, Wil
liam H. Childs, has lost $500,000 of
his inheritance in Wall street dur
ing the past four years, it was al
leged in statements by counsel, in a
hearing before Justice Blackmar, in
the Supreme Court, Brooklyn.
Tho fact of the young man's alleg
ed plunging was the basis for ap
plication in behalf of his wife, Mrs.
Gertrude E. Childs, for a bond to
protect Ihe alimony granted her.
GIRLS BURNED TO CRISP.
Explosion of Gasoline in New .Jersey
f' Box Factory Results in a Very
Newark, N. J. In ten minutes 25
girls were burned alive Saturday
morning, or crushed to death on the
pavement- in leaping from the win
dows and fire escapes of the four
story brick factory, at .the corner of
Orange and High streets. ' v
,The rush of the flames was so in
credibly swift and threw such
unreasoning terror into the .hud
dled working girls on the top story,
that the body of one was found still
seated on a charred stool beside the
machine at which she jjad been
busy when the first cry of "fire"
petrified her with fright.
The building was a four-story
structure occupied on the two low-
er floors by the Newark Paper Box
Company and the A. A. Drake "Pa
per Box Company; on the third
floor, where the fire started, by the
Anchor Damp Company and ' the
Aetna. Electric - Company, and on
the . top floor,-where the jdeath list
ran heaviest, by the Wold Manufac
turing Company,, makers of unde
wear. ' ; ' " - .:'.
The wooden floors were soaked
with oil drippings from the ma
chinery and the flames ate thcpugh
them like pasteboard. When) they
warped and weakened, the weight
of the machinery tore them from
the walls and they fell into the
basement , in a horrible tangle of
hotvjron and mangled humanity1.
Sadie Benson---and.' employes of the
Aetna Electric " Company were
cleaning an lectric, light fixture in
a gaeo1in8!fjUh. Tbgaso(Tp,e top
fire sh' does not know how and
trickled in a. little rivulet of flame
bntpUJfe. flor',ere sodafull J
can of gasoline. The can exploded
and the1 burning liquid flew far and
rwrde. ' , ' ; . - v.
MORE WHISKEY AND TOBACCO.
Pepple in-1910 Diftrik 30,000,00 Gal'-
Ions More VVhiskeyHhan In 1909
- .Washjngton.The United States'
has ' just passed' through a banner
year for drinks and smokes and
oleomargarine. Here is the nation's
record for the twelve months ended,
on June 30:
163,000,000 gallons of. distilled
spirits 30,000,000 gallons more than
the year before. . . '
55,485,117 'barrel s "of' - fetrhented
liquors an increase of 3,000,000.
7,60090,000 .cigars . 160.000,000
more than 1909.. ' u " ' ' v
6,830,000 cigarettes an increase
Of : a SOlid-;4,tX)0,000;000; - .
402.000,000 pounds of plug, fine
,'cu.t, ,cii $tii -granulated' $ri sliced,
smoking or ' chewing tobacco "or
snuff4,o6o,o6b mofre than-the yeap
before. ,,, t. . .. - ; , .
142,86'2',282 pounds'' of'bleomar-garine-'-SOOO.OOO
pounds increase. "
Illicit' distilling, and other-, manu
facturing of moonshine whiskey
on. the increase "especially" the bu
r6a says, "where there are State-'
wide prohibition laws."
The internal revenue receipts on
all those things and certain other
things; such as playing cards and
mixed flour, amounted to more than
.$289,000,000 and . Commissioner Ca
bell's organization collected it all at
,a cost. of .about $5,000,000., It cost a
penny 'and a little more than 'seven
rriills to collect each dollar.
When the. present year is ended
next June '30, Commissioner' Cabell
estimated his men will ,-have . col-
lected at Ieasl $308,000,000 at prac-'
tically the same cost.
Commissioner Cabell recommends
that the pay of revenue, collectors
and officers be raised to a level with '
corresponding positions in the pos
tal and customs service. , ;
One Thousand Deer Killed.
Boston. The killing of deer in
Ave western counties of the State
for six days, after a decade of pro
tection, ended with approximately
one thousand deer accredited to- the
hunters' skill with the sliotgun, and
probably many others, wounded and
left to die in the woods. About $50,-"
000 in license fees will go to the
State from: the week's sport. .The
open season passed without fatality
among; the hunters, and few serioua
accidents were reported.
Only $8,000 a Year Allowed.
New York. Miss Eugenie Laden
burg will not get the $17,000 a year
without which her mother told the
courts last week no girl could .be
properly finished. r
Surrogate Jackson,, of Hampstead,
L. I., has .ruled that, $8,000- a year is
plenty fop the edueatidn of any girl
of 16 and refusedf to allow Mrs.'Lad
enburg more than that much out of
the interne of $21,000 a year left her
daughter by nor father's will.
The lady was disappointed.
Atlanta Officials Guilty of Un
SUPT. TERRELLS RANK REDUCED
Many Thousands of .Dollars Lost
. ' -
Prosecutions May Follow Work
Going on For Years Postmaster
General Ofter-Ipcompetents.; J
Washington. Postmaster Gener
al Hitchcock has ordered the re
moval from tb postoffice service of
Edward F. Ib'dgetk superintendent
of stations, and of : James F." Norman
and S.' S. F. Giles, clerks, jail in the
Atlanta postoffice, as the result of
gross irregularities in the weighing
of newspaper mail. ; . -
The -order followed an. investiga
tion of.4 the Atlanta office into ir
regularitieshich the Postoffice De
partment declares covered a, series
of years and resulted in the loss of
many -thousands of dollars to, the
department. The department' an
nounced in connection with this or
der that la general inVestigation- of
methods -of weighing-, second class.
mairthiughout the country as jie.M
being.conducted bjytspectors W4tn
the idea of detecting stid bringing to
an end such irregularities as those
disclosed at Atlanta.
iBec'ause of the inefflciencym the
discharge of his' duties fhe siiperin
tlndent of the railway mail service
.at Atlanta, L. M. Terrell, who failed
to'' take'-jtheprecautionary measures
required by the postal regulations
in nrpwnt eprfnin nf fhft irreernlnri-
- ansferreft-by .'tUe Post-
master General's order frm his
position of responsibility to a minor
placet id the serVice. ' ;
supernienueui u. v . pepper, ui
the railwav mail division having
.hefldqtijfPter's at CTeyeland, has been
Bssi'fetfed to Atlanta to supersede u
eprintendent Terrell. vClyde M.
Re'e'd, superintendent of. the division
Of Railway adjustments in' the Pct -
iM . , i 4
omce ueDartment, was seni 10
Cleveland, to take -the place of Su
perintendent'1 . Terrell. , '"Clyde M.
position' in the department has been
filled by the promotion of C. H. Mc,
Bride, formerly assistant superin
tendent of the division of railway
adjustment,, .The eyiflence obtain--ed
in the investigation at Atlanta
had. been .submitted .by the. Post
maJgler' Ge'riera'T I'd 'tM Deptfrtlriiaii
of Justice and that department will
determine the question. koJt .prosecu-J
TIEVEXUES 6V STEAM ROADS-
Earnings For August Reported; by
' Commerce Commission.
Washington. The Interstate
that the net revenues of the steam
roads , of the United States ;during
last . August ' aggregated $90,028,751,
or 377.49 per mile of line, against
$90,908;283 or $380.10 per mile- 6f Tine
in. August, 1909. The deduction or
one-Hwelfth annual taxes left- the
operating income $81,163,009' or
$3i0.3?, as against $83,000,690 or
$346.70 per mile of line in August,
1909. . The mileage operated on,
which this summary of the monthly
reports. of , the railroads is -based,
was 238,493 as against 239,404 miles
last yeaj. . .
The detailed figures shew thai for
August, 1910 the total operating
revenues were $254,0005,972 and, the
total operating expenses $164,'488,
899, the total net revenue already
given; including- outside operations,
which yielded a net revenue of little
over, lialf a million dollars.
Another Fatal Mine Explosion.
Providence, Ky. Eleven coal min
ers, two white men and nine negroes
were entombed in mine No. 3 of the
Providence Mining Company follow
in a gas. explosion and it is believed
that all are' dead. The mine is a
new one, the shaft being but 100
feet in depth, with only, a f,ew en
tries. The explosion was so vio
lent, that little hope is entertained
that'the'-miners have escaped death,
A mule ".blown out of 4 the shaft
alighted 150 feet away,' 'still 'alive:
' War on Ladies Ilat Pin.
Berlin. The police president - of
Barlin has declared war on the dan
gerously protruding hat pin. In a
proclamation issued he calls the at
tention of the women pf the city to
the many recent reports of injuries
inflicted Jy hatpin! that projected
1tvond the rims pf. women's hits.
'The"prcidcn4! calls" upon the. wo
men either to cease using long pins
or turn the points so that they will
not be a constant menace to the
traveling public. '
WOMEN DEMAND RIGHTS.
English Suffragettes Assault High
State Officials 4 and "Engage in
Riots Crazy For Suffrage.
London. The political campaign
is being waged with a fierceness al
most unknown in England, both by
politicians on the stump and suffra
gettes on the battlefield.
The battle of Downing street,
which was fought when several hun
dred suffragettes attempted To storm
the Premier's residence, -'assaulted
filr. Asquith and Augustine. Bierrell,
Chief Secretary for Ireland, and
broke many windows in the govern
ment offices, surpassed all previous
spectacles of the sort. About 150
wonien and several men supporters
were placed' in the police station.
Following ah announcement by
the Prime Minister in the House of
Commons that if he were still in
power at the next session: of Parlia
ment the government would give
facilities for the consideration of a
suffrage bill a large body'. of women,
inflamed rather than placated by
this promise, which was character
ized as "nothing more nor-less" than
an insult to the cause," left Caxton
hall in search of the Premier. They
came upon himon the way to Down
ing street; and mimediately formed a
hostile cord.oa'round Mr. Asquith,
fho recently' -has resorted to all
kinds of subeterfuges to keep him
self clear of the hands of the mili
.tanf women. . .
One of them, Henrietta Williams,
struck the government leader and
the Premier would have fared badly
had not large detachments of police
come running to his rescue. The
police had great difficulty in putting
down thje disorders.,and jmany of the
women had to be dragged from the
scene, with clothes half Horn from
Uheir backs. The rioting continued
into ths'eVening when . squads,; of
women attacked the residence"--
Sir Edward G ieyr4he Foreign Seere-'
fkry;-Winsipn. Spencer Churchill,
the Home Secretary, and Lewis Har
cpurt, Secretary of State for thfi Col-
- i ' ' . t J i l.' u 11''
1 - oiiesV Stones' crashed through
'T" r i j n i ' r : rij
windows of the houses, Sir Edwafd
ji Grey --bearing the brunt of the at-
strolling jMirougli sC'iams P'arkHb
the the'wim Club , and swooped
dQwn " ilpcpn the aged statesman,
knocking hu's Vat over his eyes and
kicking .Jihn abcyt the legs. 'When
help' came and' the ' women - werer
driven off pMc. Bierrell limped to his
m&lor.c&r tyt the- arirftpf ; polcemfHj
Mrs. Emiline Pinkha, the leader
of the suffe.ragettes, was among those
taken to jari.- Her si's'fer, Mfs.-Graht-denied
admittance, threw a missile
through the. jail window..'-, She'' also,
was incarcerated. Miss Grace John
son was the;Oi)ly. Americnarrested.i.
Mr. Churchill ' addressed a big
meeting,, from which several men
adherents of the-wtfmeH -eavrse .were
dragged out by the police. Mr.
ChurchyL tr.Qngly defended. ,he
propriety' "of 'Irsh-A'meicaris'y'eoh-,'
trib'uting to the home rule cause.
The cry of American dolars'- Avas'
likely to be used as a retort by the
Liberals, he said, since Waldorf As
tor had announced that he was
again the candidate of the Conserva
tivpfc for Plymoujth. . t . . .:
The principal move of thfe'day was
Premier Asquith's attempt to placat
the laborites by pressing -to JiPtro
duce legislation solving fhe difficulty
which has arisen on account of the
Osborne judgment. The -labor- party
met and declared, that the scheme
suggested by he Premier was wholly
unsatisfactory:' ' i ' '
Tlie United Irish League has is
sued a manifesto against the Lords,
calling landlordism and the House of
California Working For FlxpoSitioh."
San Francisco, Cah--Ltd by Ben
jamin Ide- Whieelerj president of 'the.
University, of California, a party ,o(
Californians are in Washington to'
pfeseint' to Congress "San Francisco's,
claims to the Panama.canal.expQsji
tion to be held in 1915.' The centin-'
gent was jpined. in the national cap
ital by Governor-elect 'Hfrairt John
son; Theodore Bell, Johnson's op
ponent for Governor on the Demo
cratic ticket at thQ recen election,
and Gov. 'John ;.'Gillettand other$.
Disorderly Women Piinished. '
Londofi. Twenty suffragettes who
were arrested for smashing. windows
in the government offices, were sen
tenced -in the Bow Street police
court to two months imprisonment.
In pronouncing sentence, Sir Al
bert de Rutzen, chief magistrate of
the Metropolitan police courts said:
"You disorderly women havb been
treated" with too much leniency in
the past. If will be stopped or
heavier sentence given." The wo
men showed no displeasure.
ATTACKING A BIG TRUST.
Federal Government After Great
Sugar Combine SO ' Companies
With $230,000,000 Capital
New York. The Federal govern
ment has begun one of its most im
portant actions -against great cor
porations which" are aid to have
violated the Sherman anti-trust
law. Henry A. Wise, United States
district attorney, filed in the United
State court of the southern dis
trict of New York,, a petition asking
for the dissolution of the Ameri
can Sugar Refining Company and
29 other corporations which com
prise the so-calledisugar trust. The
petition charges anf illegal combina
tion in restraint of trade, and asks
from the court relief in whatever
form may be necessary, including a
receivership, if?deelhed advisable.
The 30 companies comprising the
sug'ar combine have an aggregate
capitalization of $230,000,000 and
control a large . percentage of the
output of sugar ' in this country.
The combine is able, the govern
ment alleges, to "fix prices arbi
trarily. The petition charges that
for years the .companies have vio
lated the law and. have oppressed
competitors and ground them out
of existence.. Railroad rebates and
customs frauds are mentioned as
devices which were employed to
raise the combine to. the com
manding position -which it occu
BATTLESHIP AT REX'S FAIR.
Mardi Gras at New Orleans to
Have War Machines.
New Orleans. One or more Unit
ed States-warships will be sent to'
New Orleans for Mardi Gras with a
British man of war as a visitor at
that time', is the. announcement
made here by the New Orleans
In his communication announcing
that warships will be sent here at
L the time stated, the Secretary of the
ISay states that tne department
comeibpfafes sending a battleship to
New Orleans next spring for a trip
-up-the Mississippi :river as far as
NatchE; Vty stimtflate recruiting. It
will mark the second journey of the
Jcind'in navjgatipn.of, the Mississippi
river. . L'at.! year 'Vthe battleship
Mississippi wen to Natchez, signaliz
ing 4.he initial navigation of the
Mississippi for such a distance by a
vessel of. this class.
Built Quicker Than a Jail.
Nishville. Tenn. A new church
-buiWiiig as contructed from the
foundation, painted and the furni-t.ure-.installed
. here in one day
throjghfhe combined efforts of
three .Christian churches, and a ser-
vice helid' in it ' tht " night. There
were4 about 150 workmen and the
task was fiBisheff'ithin ten hours.
Movement vo.Jlice Crop. .
jiuwitjy, i-iei. ui uuee miuiuji
sapks of the 1910 -rice crop remaining-
unmarijeteii, asi-estimated by the
Southern Rice Growers' Association,
about two miHionsacks will be in
the hand's 'of ' trie association ty
December 7, officers of the associa
tion ;here say. .. -
Thirteen Lives Snuffed Out.
'.nurarAl 'fiklij-i-Jrhirtften miners
wprfi IcillpH in nn ATnlnsinn at. Iho
Jumbo. asphalt mine and one of the
At liitH ill erf 13 nut niiiQi) ai 1.11c; llllliu
was broueht out alive but uncon
scious., .Five men.yere blown from
ik'' Aii''' ,-. fi 1 iw.
1110 iiiuuMi ui Lin' snait uy iim iuiic
nf thfi prnlosinn and. the. nthnr 9
were ntovbedj," ?rald Roberts
was rescuea auve ana me Doaies 01
8 cpmpanions were brought out of
he.mlivss'afteriwHs&uers had dug in
the workings all day.
W6mwis Ibii?ivTius Headgear.
KOxyilla. The Ministerial Asso
ciation qf Johnson City, at a special
meeting issued an address to the
whmeh 6f hat city urging them to
i"emov. their hats at Sunday even
ing, church services. Ihe address
signed "ny 'fevery minister in town
except one, states that it is not be
cause' lhe .ministers do not admire
f h lnvelv ' creations worn, but in
order that the Gospel may have full
Mini'stert of other cities
hniay itUe sortie attion.
mi- in "is Yrars For Ear.
nlicity in cutu'ngvoff the right ear
of Edward 96? Fil?er, a non-union
sailor in this city June 27, Josepn
Meyers, alias Mikfl Armstrong,
was sentenced to not less than six
nor more than thirteen and a half
years in Auburn prison. Following
the assault upon Frazier by a gang
of men. the severed ear was sent by
mail to an officer of the Lake Car
riers' Association in Cleveland, with
a threat of death unless a strike
then on was settled.
TAR HEEL PUBLIC TALK
. .IN I
Cream of ' Current County ETeaitf
Clipped and Condensed . - ,
in ar Column, t
DEMANDS OF METHODISTS.
Imoprtant Action Taken by West-,
ern North Carolina Conference.
Rev. E- Meyers' read the report of
the Committee on Temperance;'
which was adoptd. It endorsed the'
North Carolina- Afiti-Saioon League"''
and its work, and recommended the
organization of law. and order lea-
gues in those sections where prohi-.
bition kiivs are 'riot, enforced, and '
commended highly the work of the '
law and order- league of- Ashevillet .
The sale of near beer was also con-, ,
demned as an;.evH behind -which
greater evil is4hkid.en. '. The .repojt .-.
included a resolution that the next
General Assemblytbe petitioned to
prohibit the sale of near beer; also '
a resolution petitioning tfie General
Assembly to prohibit the sale of co
caine, morphine and similar drugs.
A resolution was embodied alsorec-"
orqmending that preachers do wot"
give their support to papers which
publish advertisements of intoxr-.
cants. . ...
A . resolution .was- adopted " ex-
pressing approval , of Ihe , resolution .
passed by the general conference
during .thelast. session recommend- .
ing that preachers abstain from' the
use of tobacco.. Bishop Hendrix ,
stated "that when he was a young",
man he smoked tobacco, but that"
he gave it nip when he' entered the
ministry. He!said he felt that- he'
.coilld not afford' to do anything as
a minister that would be offensive
to anyone else,-even to entering a ,
sick room with the odor of the to
bacco uponhis breath.
GREAT DRAINAGE CO.WTiNTION.
Delegates From Eastern North
j Carolina Met in Wilmington.
The third annual, conveRtion. (of
the North Carolina Drainage, Asso
ciation convened al.. Wilmington
with delegates from all parts of
Eastern-Carolina.- Members of the.
assciatioij are beginningto rea4e
how important is the - drainace .
queMipn 4to the eastern part .of the
Stale and' great fentnusiasm was
Congressman Small .- emphasized
the two dominant, pointsjnis ex
cellent address-i-gVea'ter' sympathy
and co-operation of the people of
the cities arid towns' "iMt; theTftra?I
folks and thft hnnf iniiTJpf? amnnfi?
the rural ",pbpulatipn(,n& "campaign
With the re" electron 'nf all nrin-
cipif bfUcrsr ihe "selfcfidn of .EJiza-:
beth City, ras' Ihe,; oext frfl-fce $f.'m
form avoringJ.a -course in .draiQage. ...
engineeHng' at the State Agricultuir
raland" MechaRica-i.- Rollfge'' '-the'--
teachiner of acrf'irniTIhir(fcn thi n"nhi
lie schools', tlie..xnptiOrt 6t drdlrf-
aC-fl' hnriHs from tn-p'Trtr ' 4z vinra"
and provision .by.the .. Sta Jor a. .
where alluvial Soil exists, the-' third
ahrmaleonv6n?6rii!Val"e, .to 'a. cftfse'
wui.iiii puiing on me, united stapes ..
rehue cutl'or ,"Seiinple'fc.'''r'v. "
Christian ChureiuConvp ntipn. v
The third' 'friv'v .Woh of'thp
miJifeirinafv r'nmMn nf Sh'o'rfiaf ''
tiari', cKiirch riiera' it:$YmAh v
completed thg busiges oi,'ht.bQd;,
jiu.ntiw cuavenwqnaQiQutned , to. j
hold.its -nexfmeetiagh Avden. The
corrrention 'was ene-bf-'-'the' mosrt
largely attended siiccessfur 'a'rrd '
profitable '. meetings in 'the "fisfory
of jthe Christian churchl ". " "v
Cotton Produced on -One Aere"
"VV; S." Wa'tkiris, living " hofthe'ast" '
0 Wadesborosnade.a -eplendid.Yec- .
ord tnis year, a rom -one and one
quarter acres he has;already pick
ed 4,000 pounds of seed cottQn .
and will- possjbly $et 200 pounds
more, un, mis parcel 01 ground
Mr. Watkins iised 1.000 nAtmHa of
commercial fertilizer 'and ; 2i Joads
irom nis Darn'iot.". ;Mr. .vat1un3
also gathered 180 bushels of corn,
1 rom -iwo' acres oi.upiana.
; Codk Caused a Strike. ,
Sixteen rrie.n of the crew..i5f the
domestock ' a ' section 'dredge at
work'oh tBe - channel qf-t&e-f ane
J .' -
Fear, nver strucK.o.iVa9eini
an 'object ion abjo coqk being retaia- ,,
ed., So,me timdag6 charges "yere .
preferred against the cook and. a
hear'Wg was" 'If eld by fW" .officer in
chapg- of" liver- iroVrvJl'iie'Tf's; (m'S4-
the,, charts .riusmisseiii Wl'a.i'
wa reinstated and.the neay imnvi- -.
-lately ?!tlvorkV ;' :.