Newspaper Page Text
Being the Authentic
" Narrative of a Treasure
Discovered in the
Bahama Islands in the
Year 1903 Now First
Given to the Public
KICHAKD UGAUJENNS vv
Copyright by Donhleday, Page A Company
' BOOK I. jrfi''
fTFTAPTER I. The author, who tells the
JSZTialrn a visit to his friend. John
5unWa British official in the town ol
Bahama islands. ConversaUon
irns on burled treasure. v
i , mPTKR II. Saunaers prgauw. -
. ..ittn hv Henrv tr.
places wnere Koiana,u uw," -
Uieislands. Their conversation apparently
is overheard, and the document disap
CHAPTER III. The writer , charters i a
chooser, the Maggie Darling, and sets
out on a search for the treasure. As they
sail they take aboard a passenger, whom
the author instinctively distrusts.
rwAPTER IV. The hero strikes up a
partcrftiendship with "Old Tom" a
- negro member of the crew. The boat ia
passed by the Susan B., a faster sailer,
also from Nassau.
CHAPTER V. On the second morning
out they find that the supply of gasol.ne
has been allowed to run out. Our writer
blames the engineer and in a fit of temper
knocks him down. The passenger, calling
himself Henry p. Tobias. Jr.. protests,
and it comes out that he is active in a.
conspiracy to have the blacks rise against
the British government in the Bahamas.
He attempts the life of the hero and
With two others is put ashore.
CHAPTER VI. The Maggie Darling ar
rives at her destination and the party
finds the Susan B. has reached there and
landed men. A fight ensues and the cap
tain of the Maggie Darling is killed, but
his gang is driven off, several being left
CHAPTER VII. The author and"w01d
Tom" start a search for the treasure.
CHAPTER VIII. In a cava ty find
two skeletons, evidently of pirates, and an
empty chest. They give up the quest and
sail back to Nassau. .
CHAPTER I. At Nassau Charlie Web
ster, a friend of both Saunders and the
writer, Joins the party and they arrange
an expedition to "Dead Men's Shoes.
Webster's object Is solely the capture of
Tobias, whom he is hunting down as
Thato what it is," sail the ttngllsb
"But doesn't it strike you as strange
that 6he should pay her bills with
Spanish doubloons?" I asked.
"It did at first," he answered; and
then, as if annoyed with himself, he
was attempting to retrieve an expres
sion that carried an implication he evi
dently didn't wish me to retain, he
added : "Of course, she doesn't always
pay in Spanish doubloons. I suppose
they have a few old coins in the fam
ily and use them when they run out of
others." 9 , .
It was as lame an explanation as
well could be, and no one could doubt
that, whatever his reason for so doing,
he was lying.
"But haven't you trouble in dispos
ing of them?" I inquired.
"Gold is always gold," he answered,
"and we don't see enough of it here to
fce particular as to whose head is
stamped upon it, or what date. Be
sides, as I said, it isn't as if I got many
f them ; and you can always dispose
f them as curiosities."
"Will you sell me this one?" I asked.
"I see no harm in your having it," he
sard, "but I'd just as soon you didn't
mention where you got it."
"Certainly," I answered, disguising
my wonder at his secretiveness. "What
Is it worth?"
He named the sum of sixteen dol
lars and seventy-five cents. Having
paid him that amount I bade him
good-night, glad to be alone with my
eager, glowing thoughts. These I took
wiih mo o si hit of r-nrnl bench, made
doubly white by the moon, rustled
over by giant palms, and whispered to
by the vast-living jewel of the sea. I
took out my strange doubloon and
XX 1 3 1L. -
ajUjyu it in ine moon.
Bat, brightly as it shone, it hardfy
seemed as bright as it would have
seemed a short while back; or, per
haps, it were truer to say that in an
other, newer aspect it shone a : hun
dred times more brightly. The adven
ture to which it called me was no
longer single and simple as before, but
a gloriously confused goal of cloudy
splendors, the burning core of which
suddenly raying out, and then lost
again in brightness were the eyes of
a mysterious girl.
Under the Influence of the Moon. '
My days now began to drift rather
aimlessly, as without, apparent pur
pose I continued to linger on an island
that might well seem to have little
attraction to a stranger how little I
could see by the mystification of the
good. Tom, to whom, for once, of
course, I could not confide. Yet I had
a vague purpose ; or, at least, I had a
feeling that, if I waited on something
would develop in the direction of my
hopes. The doubloon still suggested
that it was the key to a door of fas
cinating mystery to which chance
might at any moment direct me.
And why not admit it? apart from
my buried treasure, to the possible
discovery of which the doubloon
seemed to point, I was possessed with
a growing desire for another glimpse
of those haunting eyes. They needed
mot their association with the mys
terious gold, they were magnetic
enough to draw any man, with even
the rudiments of imagination, along
the path of the unknown. All the
paths out of the little settlement
were paths into the unknown, and, day
after day, I followed one or another of
them out into "the wilderness, taking a
gun, with me, as an ostensible excuse
for any spying eye, and bringing back
with me occasional bags of the wild
pigeons which were plentiful on the
saiajicu . .
document bupjiwwuj "r.r ""V
Tobias, once a. JP1.11 telf L
. i .... . ... - i i i i . i -f " f x ' ' - - .
One day I had thus wandered unus
ually far afield, and at nightfall found
myself still several miles from home
She Had Dived Directly Into the
Path of the Moon. , ,.
on a rocky path overhanging the sea.
There was no sign of habitation any
where. It was a wild and lonely place,
and presently over its savage beauty
stole the glamor of the moon rising far
over the sea. I sat down on a ledge
of the cliffs and watched the moon
light grow in intensity as the darkness
of the woods deepened behind me. It
was a night full of witchcraft ; a night
on which the stars, the moon, and the
sea together seemed hinting at 'some
wonderful thjngabout to happen. " .
Then, as if the fairy night were
matching my thoughts rrith a chal
lenge, what was this bright wonder
suddenly present on one of the boul
ders far flown beneath me? a tall
shape of witchcraft whiteness, stand
ing, full in the moon, like a statue in
luminous marble of some 'goddess of
My eyes and my heart together told
me it was she ; and, as she hung poised
over the edge of the water in the at
titude of one about to dive, a turn of
her head gave me that longed-for
glimpse of those living eyes filled with
moonlight. She stood another mo
ment, still as the nighty in her loveli
ness; and the next she had dived di
rectly into the path of tha moon. I
saw her eyes moonfilled again, as she
came to the surface, and began to
swim not, as one might have expect
ed, out from the land, but directly in
toward the unseen base of the cliffs.
The moon-path did lead to a golden
door in the rocks, I said to myself,
and she was about to enter it. It was
a secret door known only to herself;
and then, for the first time that night,
I thought of that doubloon.
Perhaps if I had not thought of it I
should not have done what Fken I did.
There will, doubtless,' be those who
will censure me. If so, I am afraid
they must. At all events, it was the
thought of that doubloon that swayed
the balance of my hesitation in taking
the moon-path in the track of that
I looked for a way down to the edge
of the sea. It was not easy to find, but
after much perilous scrambling I at
length found myself on the boulder
which had so lately been the pedestal
of that Radiance; and, in another mo
ment. I had dived into the moon-path
and was swimming toward the mys
terious golden door.
Before me the rocks opened in a
deep narrow crevasse, a long rift, evi
dently slashing back into the cliff, be
neath the road on which I had been
treading. I could see the moonlit
water vanishing into a sort of gleam
ing lane between the vast overhang
Presently I felt my feet rest lightly
on firm sand, and, still shoulder deep
in the water, I walked on another yard
or two to be brought to a sudden
stop. There she was coming toward
me, breast high in that watery tunnel!
The moon, continuing its serene ascen
sion, lit her up with a . sudden beam.
O ! shape of bloom and .glory !
For a moment we both stood looking
at each other, as if transfixed. Then
she gave a frightened cry and put her
hands up to her bosom; as she did so
a stream of something bright like
gold pieces fell from her mouth, and
two like streams from her opened
hands. Then, as quick as light, she
lad darted past me and dived into the
moon-path beyond. She must have
swam under the water a long way, for
when I saw her dark head rise again
in the glimmering path it was at a
distance of many yards.
I had no thought of following her,
but stood in a dream among the wa
tery gleams and echoes.
For me had come that hour of won
der ; for me out of that tropic sea, into
whose flawless deeps my eyes had so
often gone adream, had risen the crea
ture of miracle.
OI shape of moonlit marble ! O!
holiness of this night of moon and1
stars and sea!
Yes ! I was in love. Yet I hope, and
think, that the reader will not resent
this unexpected incursion into the
realms of sentiment when he consid
ers that my sudden attack was not,
like most such sudden attacks, an in
terruption in the robuster ' course of
events, but, instead, curiously in the
direct line of my purpose. Because
the eyes of an unknown girl had thus
suddenly enthralled me, I was not,
therefore, to lose sight of that purpose.
On the contrary, they had suddenly
shone out on the pathway along which
I had been blindly groping. But for
the accident of being in the dirty little
store at so psychological a moment,
hearing that strangely; familiar voice
and catching sight of that mysterious
doubloon as well as those mysterious
eyes, I should have set sail that very
night and given up John P. Tobias'
second treasure in final disgust- As It
was, I was now warmly on the track
of sometreasure whetheyiUaor not
; j THE
with two brhtht eyes i further fopolnt
the way'. Never surely did a matfa
love and his purpose makejso practical
a combination. ;
When I reached my; lodging: at last
in the early morning following that
night of wonders my eyes and heart
were not so .dazed with that vision In
the cave that I did not vividly recall
one important detail of the strange
picture -those streams of gold that
had suddenly poured but of the mouth
and hands of the lovely apparition.
Without doubting the evidence of
my senses, I was forced to believe
that, by the oddest piece of luck, '1 had
stumbled upon the hiding place of that
hoard of doubloons, on which my fair
unknown drew from time. to time as
she would out of a bank. " '
But who was she 7 and where was
her home? There had seemed no sign
nf Tiflhlt-ntinn npnr the wild nlace
I where I had come upon her, though, of
course, a-oiitary house might easily
have escaped my? notice hidden among
all that foliageparticularly at night
fall. To be sure, I had but to inquire of
the storekeeper to learn all I wanted ;
but I. was averse from betraying my
Interest to him or to anyone in the
settlement for, after all, it was my
own affair, and hers. So I determined
to pursue my policy of watching and
waiting, letting a day or two elapse
before I again . went out wandering
with say gun.
I left the craggy bluff facing the
sea and plunged into the woods I
had no Idea how dark It was going to.
but, coming out of the sun, l was at
overhead, and the denser darkness of
shrubs and vines so intricately inter-
woven as almost to make a sona wan
about one- Then the atmosphere was
nirlpss rhnr a fear of SUf-
focation combined at once with the
other fear of being swallowed up in an
fhla en vn era irrppn llfp without hOTIft of
O ' " x
finding one's way out again into the
sun. 1 fought my way in pur, a very
foiij TrorrUs wlipn hrvrh thesft fears
clutched hold of me with a sudden hor
ror, and the perspiration poured from
me; I could no longer distinguish be
twopn th wiiv T hnd come and any
Other part of the wood ! Indeed, there
was no way anywhere!
I must have battled through the
veritable Inferno of .vegetation for at
least an hour though it seemed a life
time. Clouds of particularly unpleas
ant midges filled my eyes, not to speak
of mosquitoes and a peculiar kind of
persistent stinging fly was adding to
my miseries, when at last, begrimed
and dripping with sweat, I stumbled
out, with a cry of thankfulness, on to
comparatively fresh air and some
thing like a broad avenue running
north and south through the wood. It
was indeed densely overgrown, and
had evidently aot been used for many
years. Still, it was comparatively
passable, and one could at least see
the sky and take long breaths once
Still there was no sign of a house
anywhere. Presently, however, as I
stumbled along I noticed something
looming darkly through the matted
forest oh my left that suggested walls.
Looking closer, I saw that it was the
ruin of a small stone cottage, roofless,
and indescribably swallowed up In the
pitiless scrub. And then, near by, I
descried another such ruin, and still
another1 all, as- it were, sunk in the
terrible gloom of the vegetation, as
sometimes, at low tide, one can dis
cern the walls of a ruined village at
the bottom of the sea.
Evidently-1 had come upon a long
abandoned settlement, and presently,
on some slightly higher ground to the
left, I thought I could make out the
half-submerged walls of a much more
ambitious edifice. Looking closer, I
noted, with a thrill of 'surprise, the
beginning of a very narrow path, not
more than a foot wide, leading up
through the scrub in its direction.
Narrow as it was, it had clearly been
kept open by the not-infrequent pas
sage of feet. With a certain eerie feel
ing, I edged my way into it, and, after
following it for a hundred yards or so,
found myself close to the roofless ruin
of a spacious stone house with some
thing of the appearance of an old Eng
lish manor house. Mullioned windows,
finely masoned, opened In the shat
tered wall, and an elaborate stone
staircase, in the interstices of which
stout shrubs were growing, gave, or
once had given, an entrance through
an arched doorway an entrance now
stoutly disputed by the glistening
trunk of a gum-elemi tree and endless
matted rapelike roots of giant vines
and creepers that writhed like serp
ents over the whole edifice. Forcing
my way up this staircase, I found my
self in a stone hall some sixty feet
long, at one end of which yawned a
huge fireplace, its flue mounting up
through a finely carved chimney, still
standing firmly at the' top of the
How had this almost baronial mag
nificence come to be. in this far-away
corner of a desert island? At first I
concluded that here was a relic of the
brief colonial prosperity of the Ba
hamas, when its cotton lords lived
like princes, with a slave population
for retainera days when even the
bootblacks In Nassau played pitch-and-toss
with gold pieces; but as I
considered further, it seemed to me
that the style of the architecture and
the age of the building suggested an
earlier date. Could It be that this had
been the home of one of those early
eighteenth century pirates who took
pride in ftaunting the luxury and pomp
of princes, and who had perhaps made
this his headquarters and stronghold
for the storage of his loot on the re
turn from his forays on the Spanish
Main? This, as the more spirited con
jecture, I naturally preferred, and, In
default of exact Information, decided
The more I pondered upon this
fancy and remarked the extent of the
ruins including several subsidiary
outhouses and noted, too, one or two
choked stone staircases that Eeemed
to descend into the bowels of the
earth, the more plausible it seemed.
In one or two places where I sus
pected underground cellars dungeons
for unhappy captives belike, or strong
vaults for the storage of the treasure
I tested the floors by dropping heavy
stopegandthey pemedBn'tja Hi h' j
"reverberate11 a follow, rumbling
sound ; but I could find no present way
of getting down Into them. As I said,
the staircases that: promised- an en-
trance into them were choked with
debris. But I promised , myself to
come some other day, with . pick, and
shovel,' and make an attempt at explorT
lng them. ' 1 '
Meanwhile, after poking about In as
much of the ruins as I could penetrate,
I stepped out) through a gap in one
of the walls and found myself again,
on the path by which I had entered.
I noticed that it still ran on farther
north, as having a destination beyond.
So leaving the haunted ruins behind
I pushed on. and had gone but a short
distance when , the path began to de
scend slightly from the ridge on which
the ruins stood ; and there, in a broad
square tollow before me, was the wel
come living green of a flourishing plan?
tatlon of coconut palms! It was evt
flently of considerable extent a qua
ter of a mile or so, I judged and the
palms were very thick and . planted 1
close together. To my surprise; too, I
observed, as at length the path brought
me to them after a sharp descent, that
they were, fenced In by a high bam
boo stockade, for the most part in
good condition, but here and there
broken down with decay.
Through one of these gaps I pres
ently made my way and found myself
among the soaring columns of the
palms, hung aloft with clusters of the
great green nuts. Fallen palm fronds
made a carpet for my feet very pleas
ant after the rough and tangled way I
had traveled, and now and again one
of the coco nuts would fall down with
a thud amid the green 6ilence. One
of these, which narrowly missed my
head, suggested that here I had the
opportunity of quenching very agree
ably the thirst .of which I had become
suddenly aware'. My claspknlfe soon
made an opening through the tough
shell, and, seated on the ground, I set
my mouth to it, and, raising the nut
above my head, allowed the "milk"
cool as spring water to gurgle deli
ciously down my parched throat. When
at length I had drained It, and my
head once more returned to its natural
angle, I was suddenly made aware that
my poaching had not gone unobserved.
"Ha! ha!" called a pleasant voice,
evidently belonging to a man of an.
"Ha! Ha!" Called a Pleasant Voice.
unusually tall and lean figure who was
approaching me through the palm
trunks; "so yon have discovered my
hidden paradise my Alcinous garden,
so to say;" and he quoted two well
known lines of Homer in the original
Greek, adding : "or if yon prefer it In
Pope's translation, which I think
don't you? remains the best:
Close to the gates a spacious garden lies.
From storms defended and inclement
"and so on. Alas! for an old man's
memory ! It grows shorter and shorter
like his life, eh? Never mind, you
are welcome, sir stranger, mysterious
ly tossed up here like Ulysses, on our
I gazed with natural wonderment
at this strange Individual, who thus
in the heart of the wilderness had
saluted me with a meticulously pure
English accent, and welcomed nie in
a quotation from Homer in the original
Greek. Who, in the devil's name, was
this odd character who, I saw, as I
looked closer at him, was, as he had
hinted, quite an old man, though his
unusual erectness and sprightliness of
manner, lent him an' illusive air of
youth? Who on earth was he and
how did he happen in the middle of
this haunted wood?1
(TO BE CONTINUED NEXT WEEK)
"Why I Put Up With Rats for Years",
Writes N. Widsor, Farmer.
"Years ago I bought some rat pois
on, which nearly killed our fine watch
dog. It so scared us that we suffered
a long time with rats until my neighbor
told me about RAT -SNAP. That's the
sure rat killer and a safe-one." . Three
sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guar
anteed by CITY DRUG STORE. CUL
PEPPER HDW. CO., and G. W. TWID
A Quiet, Refined Place To Eat
SCOTT & TWIDDY'S
' HINTON BUILDING
Main St., Elizabeth City N. C.
CITY, N. C
and mice that's RAT-SNAP, the old
reUable rodent destroyer. . Comes in
cakes no mixing with other -,fooa.
Your money back if it fails.
25c size (1 cake) enough for Pan
try Kitchen or Cellar. . .
50c size (2 cakes) for Chicken house,
coops, or small buildings. ' '
$1.00 size (5 cakes) enough for all
farm and out-biuldings, storage build
ings, or factory .buildings. -u
Sold and Guaranteed by CITY DRUG
STORE. CULPEPPER HDW CO. and
G. W. TWIDDY; Jy25-4t
TATEMEOT OF MASSACHUSETTS BOND-
MASS., CONDITION DECEMBER 31, 1918,
AS SHOWN BY STATEMENT FILED.
Amount of Capital paid up in
Amount OX .
ber 81st of previous year 5,56,3i54-j
Income From Policyholders, $4,- , ,
784,611.35; Miscellaneous. azo,-
on 9 - Total 5,110.202.34
Disbursements To Policyholders,
ciot'ii ill- Tntxl
$2,018,503.88 ; miscellaneous,
Value of Real Estate.
Value of Bonds and Stocks-
T MW ' .
r.i. : Pjimiuinv , Office :
Deposits in Trust Companies and
Banks not on interest -
Deposits in Trust Companies and
Banks on interest
Interest and Rents due and ac-
! crued t
Premiums in course of Collection-
Bills Receivable :
All other Assets, as detailed in
t.. &uta not admitted 886,600.32
Total admitted Assets
Expense,. Investigation ana Ad
justment ol Jjiaima
uirci - "
Commission, uroserage u
charges due ITiIT
Salaries,. Rents, Expenses, Bills,
Accounts, Fees, etc., due or ac
crued - r'
Estimated amount for Federal,
State, County, and Municipal
Reinsurance - ,
T0eotmCapita1 LteMlitie! 3,436.429.92
Capital actualf paidpjn Cash- 00,000.00
Surplus over all Liabilities 45.i.
Total Liabilities rsS&'f62-80
BUSINESS IN NORTH CAROLINA
Accident $23,802.68 ni.591.
Liability 5,194.16 5,417.88
Fidelity 2.390.13 40.00
Surety 6 291.14 5.443.11
liIia;T-:::::::: 1.208.93 553.10
President,- T. J. Falveyl ' ' I ,'. -Secretary,
John T. Burnett.
Home Office, Boston, Mass.
Attorney for service. J. B, Youngr, Insurance
Commissioner, Raleigh, , N. C.
Manager for North Carolina, Home Office.
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA.
Raleigh, February 3, 1919.
I. James R. Young. Insurance Commissioner,
do hereby certify that the above i&tr?m('
correct abstract of the statement of the Mass
achusetts Bonding & Insurance Company. o
Boston. Mass.. filed with this Department
showing the condition of said Company on the
31st day of December, 1918.
Witness my hand and official seal the day
and date above written. vnTTNG.
STATEMENT OF THE TOKIO MARINE &
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, TOKIO,
JAPAN, CONDITION DECEMBER 31. 1918,
AS SHOWN BY STATEMENT FILED.
ri.,o r twiu mil RtoMrs $2. 156.865.05
Deposited in Trust Companies and
Agents' balances, representing
business written suosequent hi
rwv,- i. 1918 328,511.88
Agents balances. representing
business written prior to vcw- - .
Ko- i iQi 1J 47,452.52
Interest' and Rents due and ac-
All other" Assets, as detailed in
" nZAiA 51.540.00
Total admitted Assets 3.259,003.11
Net amount of unpaid losses and
claims 9 291.756.05
Unearned premiums 645,067.08
Salaries, rents, expenses, uuis, at-
counts, fees. etc.. due or accrued 1.514.51
Estimated amount payable for
Federal State, county, ana iuu-
t-o-roa Hiia. nr accrued 65.854.92
Contingent commissions, or other
charges due or accrued o.vvv.vv
Total amount of all Liabilities
mt Canital $1,009,192.56
Capital actualy paid
m in Msh S 580.000.00
Surplus over all lia
Surplus a3 regards Policyholders$2,249.810.55
Total Liabilities $3,259,003.11
General Agent. J. A. Kelsey. .
Home Office in U. S-. New York City.
A- fnr urniv! JAS. R- YOUNG.
Jitwi . -
Insurance Commissioner, Raleign, ri. C
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA.
Raleigh, April 15. 1919.
certify that the above is a true and correct
abstract of the statement of the Tokio Marine
nf Tnkio. JflDSH.
Qfc I UC All I UllV. -"-'.-'
filed with this Department, showing the con
dition of said Company on the Slst day of
DecemDer, iia. . , ....
Witness mv hand and official seal, the day
and year above written T
, Insurance Commissioner.
If It's Made of TIN
We Have It
Ash cans, garbage cans, boat
buckets, well buckets, milk pails,
wash tubs, boilers,- coal scuttles,
baking pans, roasters, etc. If
it's made of tin or galvanized
iron we have It. Also roofing
paper and roofing paints.
E. J. COHOON
Successor to Cohyn & Jackson
Main & Water Sts E. City, N. C.
Grows Land. Soft.
ouy, by using j
which is a Hair Grow
er and which feeds
the scalp and roots of
the hair and makes
y nappy hair
fr.-ii""" dandruff and stppafall.
- yniteea to do as we
??el,back- p 25c by mail
on receipt of stamps ot coin.
f WANTED EVERYWHERE
Write for Particulars
PCSXPtTO StEPtdWg CO, ATLANTA. .
If e r V
Iu uinru u urir riiir -- ,-w-m ( wir
: i .
Both Skilled and Common
For Brick Road Construction in
ROLLER MEN TRUCK DRIVERS
BRICK DROPPERS MIXER MEN
PLENTY OF COMMON LABOR
Standard Wages to Common Labor and Good Pay to
Apply in person or by mail to
T. L. HIGGS
County Road Engineer
336 Hinton BIdg. . ' Elizabeth City, N. C.
f If you have farms or city property for sale, write us." We will
r subdivide and sell your property AT AUCTION quickly and
prontaoiy ior you.
Farm Lands Onr Sperialty Territory Unliniited
Ninety-Seven Thousand Six Hundred and Eighty-Eight acres of Farm
Land amounting to over FIFE MILLION DOLLARS s5ld in
i7io v iilc
S house Iron will save four disposition and mpney.
' Your ironing must be done, don't worry. A Westing-
HOW ABOUT YOUR ELECTRIC FAN? .
E Insist on having
General Electric Edison f
' Mazda Lamps
The kind you will eventually buy.
' D R. KRAMER I
PHONE 215. .. COR. MARTIN Sr. .MATTRF1WS STS.
'BEST GOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES"
Motors, Fans, Lamps and Storage Batteries.
Just What You Want and Just When You Want It
; Riding Cultivators
... . - - -, ' - - .
Spence &. Hollowefl Co.
The Big, Farmers Supply House
Elizabeth City, N. C.
FRIDAY, AUGUST. l5)
uuwbjm wiuuiabMicuis alia, lnror-
ATLANTIC COAST REALTY COMPANY
"THE NAME THAT JUSTIFIES YOUR CONFIDENCE"
Offices: PETERSBURG, VA. and GREENVILLE, N. C
bank in Petersburg, Va. or Greenville, N. C
in Sight is One I