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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 02, 1910, Image 8

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Wilson &
Mayers,
Manufacturers'
incilwtn.
1U2T and 123*.? ? St.
Fine New
Furniture
AT
Auction
Saturday Morning,
Commencing 10:30
O'clock.
Seats provided. All new selected
sample pieces direct from leading
manufacturers.
Before purchasing elsewhere you
nhouid a* least visit our salesrooms
and !?>? th?- uncommonly handsome
furniture on display, and yet. not
withstanding its superior quality
and beauty, you can buy It at
pri? es considerably less than you
- ordinarily pay for tlie common
kinds. S'ou can save money here ;
on any purchase you make. Kvery
pie?*e new and perfect, and so guar
anteed. Sain includes:
Heavy Brass and Knameled Beds,
Spring Mattresses. Solid Quartered
Oak and Solid Mahogany Dining
Tables, China Case*. Buffets. Side
Tables. Quartered Oak and Mahog
any Bureaus ami Chiffoniers, Co
lonial Mahogany Bureaus i^l Chif
fonier*, Library Tables, Parlor
Tables in Oak and Mahogany. Solid
Mahogany Parlor Chairs and Rock
ers, Mahogany-Finish Chairs and
Rockers. Rest Chairs, Morris
Chairs. Mission Tables, Card
Tables. Wilton. Axminster, Velvet
and B<?dy Brussels Rugs and
numerous other hai.dsome pieces
for every room in the home.
Personal attention. Courteous at
tention Come in and get acquaint
ed with us. Visitors always wel
come.
[WILSON & MAYERS,
Manufacturers' Auctioneers,
and 1333 U Street.
T
fUl
Jl
D)
1A CYCLON
Dr. B. X. Alawortb. the physician of Porrti,
Mlssiaslppi. writes interesting details about th
fjrloiip tbat devastated that s?-ction. We quote:
"1 suppose yoa saw a notice lu the papers thai
we bad a cyclone 011 the 24th of May. It swept
oar little town a Unit off the earth. Thank
Providence. my familv anil self came out aiiTc,
fcut my drug atore u .is swept to the wiuds. We
are picking ui> slowly. 1 found four bottles
?"plton's Renal Compoiind unbroken and gave
them to a lady whom the other physicians nad
(tveu up ikidner disease). she <-ante to me ad
>-a>n as sbe heard tli.il I had retarned to my
practice again. and I put her on the K?? na 1
Compound. anal st e is now nearly well, itut I
need utur". ami you will please send me another
dozen of the Uenal Compound from your nearest
?hinting uoiut.
MM.
? B X AI.SJWoHTH. M. I?."
How ran people wlio hate any kind of kidney
trouble exi>e<t to gi-t well on the old futile kid
?ey patents wh?n tne census deaths show that
lilnetT-two out of ? Terr hundred of them passed
?ot from ? form ?f the dinease that was incur
?We un to the date that Kulton wor'.ed out his
Benal Compound";
Due t* the futililr of the old-time kidue>
?wM'liei. the kidney deaths now number on?
eier* nine minutes.
Isn't there room h re for serious reflection foi
the man who Is .>n his way to lbe drug store fui
? k'dnci medicine?
H?nry Kraos. F *t n.w.. sole local ayent,
MILTON. 24 in. high
GIRARD, 21 in. high
Arrow
COLLARS
They fit and ait right
15c. each. 2 for 25c. Arrow Cuffs, 25c.
Cluett. Peabody A Co.. Troy. N. Y.
BROMALL I
A Liniment far Eiteraal I'm Oaly.
^I^EXT time you
UU M suffer from Head
ache, Nervous
ness or Neuralgia try
BROMALL?a safe
and sure external
remedy.
Ask your druggist for BROMALL.
sil.tl 2*1
r
I
FOR MINT JULEPS
AND HIGHBALLS
X? whiskey equals our "Old Gray" Bye
? straight Penn rye. 7 years old. l^nr'.ed
from original packages. A safe whiskey
for the sickroom.
Per eusrt, II 00. Per gslion. $3 50.
To-Kalon Wine Co.
PUOKR MAIN 908
auSl 20d
140.'. r 8T N W.
(New Store )
'O-NIGHT
Have the Star Follow rou
Wherever You Go.
If >uu are going out of town
for a few days or for the season
The star, nine times out of ten.
ran bring you the Or-' newa
from Washington.
RATES BY MAIL. POSTAGE
PREPAID:
The Evening Star. 40c a month.
The Evening and Sunday Star,
tiOc a month.
The Sunday Star, 90a a month.
In ordering the paper er hav
ing the addreas changed always
give the old aa wall aa the new
atdraaa.
THRONGTURNSOUTFOR
(AST DAY OF THE Fl
%
Unusually Large Crowd At
tracted by the Exhibits
at Rockville.
fc'peeisl Correspondence of The Star.
ROCKVILLE. Md.. September 2, IP 10.
A fine racing program and delightful
weather brought out an unusually large
crowd for the-closing day of the Rock
ville fair. The* big attendance today was
also due. It Istthought, to the fact that
many of those who usually attend but
one day -had their pleasure marred yes
terday by the heavy rain of the after
noon and came back-today to make up
for it.
Although the total receipts of the fair
will not be known for several days, there
!s not much doubt that the exhibition
has been a financial success. Had the
heavy rain yesterday come earlier in the
day it would have played havoc with
the attendance and put the association in
a big financial hole, but the downpour
did not begin until after the big crowd
had put up the price and entered the In
closure.
Prominent in yesterday's big crowd
were Bralnard H. Warner, jr., and David
J Lewis, republican and democratic can
didates, respectively, for Congress in this
district. They arrived on the grounds
when the crowd was at its height and
were immediately surrounded by their re
spective friends, who showered congratu
lations upon them upon their success in
Tuesday's primaries. They put In an
hour or two shaking hands with old
friends and forming new acquaintances,
and seemed to enjoy themselves. Both
candidates expressed themselves as confi
dent of winning at the November elec
tion.
Several English cucumbers which are
being exhibited in the main exhibition
hall by Joseph R. Freeman of Washing
ton have attracted much attention. They
measure about a foot and a half in
length each.
The Bacing.
A few minutes before the time for
starting the first race yesterday afternoon
rain began falling heavily and converted
the track Into such a sea of mudNhat
the harness events had to be postponed
until today. The running events?a mile
dash and a six-furlong affair?were run
according to program.
The slx-furlong event was captured by
Helen B., which led all the way, but had
to be hard ridden to beat Lucille R.,
which moved up rapidly In the stretch.
Flat Creek won the mile dash without
difficulty. He led practically all the way
and finished a length In front of Helen
B.. which ran a splendid race In view of
its being her second start of the day.
Summaries:
First rai-e?Running; six furlonga; purse. 9100.
Helen H iWelhoumet 1
I.ui-iile R. iHawklnsi 2
Complete (Urlnieai 3
Time. 1.23.
Second race? Running; mile; parse. $100.
FUt Civek lilugbes) 1
Helen H. (tTelbuttroei 2
lioldie B. (tiarrtss) ". 3
Jimp. 1.63.
The racing started at 11 o'clock. The
races postponed from yesterday?the free
for-all trot or pace, the 2:17 pace and
the 2:18 trot?will be disposed of before
the regular program for the afternoon
is taken up, making practically an entire
day of racing.
Bibbons and Premiums Awarded.
The following were awarded the ribbon
and premiums in the horse show:
Registered heavy draft?Four-year-old
stallion, Samuel Welsh, first. Mara or
gelding?L. L. Green, flret. Span?Charles
Veing, first; William H. Beard, second.
Three-year-old colt?W. J. Offut, first.
Brood mare?John W. Story, first; Miss
Margaret Baker, second. Three-year-old
filly?Harry Fraley, first; W. Henry
Beard. second. Two-year-old filly
Thomas Butt, first; Clarence Mills, sec
ond. Filly one year and under?Joslah
W. Jones, first; Charles Velrs, second.
Two-year-old gelding?John B. Welsh,
first. Suckling colt?W. M. Bogley, first;
John W. Story, second.
Teams?Six - Uorse: Edward P. Beall,
first; Lee Offutt, second. Four-horse:
Thomas Butt, first. Mule team? F. Hazel
Cashell, first. Oxen?Josiah W. Jones, |
first.
Saddle horses?Four-year-old stallion?
George E. Nicholson, first. Mare or geld
ing?James Donaldson, first; J. 8. Bolton,
second.
Standard bred hagses?Four-year-old
stallion?William H. Babbitt, first. Mare
or gelding, four years old?Harry Kengla,
first; Lee Offutt, second.
Quick draft horses?Span?Miss M. R.
Bradley, first; William H. Beard, second.
Four-year-old stallion?Edmund C. Davis,
first; Walter Fawcett, second. Colt, un
der two years?Joslah W. Jones, nrst; F.
Hazel Cashell, second.
Prond mare?J. 8. Bolton, first, W. V
Beall. second.
One-year-old filly?George E. Nicholson,
first; Harry Fraley, second.
Mare or gelding, four years old or over
? Alexander G. Carlisle, first; Thomas C
Keys, second.
Three-year-old gelding?Frank Fraley,
first; G- L. Bussard, second.
Two-year-old gelding?Joslah W. Jones,
first; F. Hazel Cashell, second.
Suckling colt?Joslah W. Jones, first;
W. V. Beall, second
Ha< kneys? Henry J. Hunt, second.
Ponies?8. L. Galther, Elizabeth Jack
son, Clements Offutt, Enoch Hawkins,
first: Alton Bean, second.
Registered hackney stallion?Clarence
Moore, first.
UNITED STATES MARINES
ARE TO LEAVE NICARAGUA
Withdrawal Ordered in View of
Restoration of Order in
Republic,
Recognising that order is being restored
In Nicaragua, the United 8tatea govern
ment today ordered the withdrawal of the
American marines from Bluefields. They
will be taken to the Isthmian Canal
Zone, their regular station.
The presence of American marines on
Nicaragua soil led to one of the most
serious complications of the struggle be
tween the Madris and Estrada forces on
the eastern coast. They were landed to
protect American property and Ameri
can lives, according to the State Depart
ment. Madrix claimed the United States
violated the neutrality laws of nations
in landing them on Nlcaraguan soil and
prohibiting his proposed attack on Blue
fields and the blockade of the port.
The removal of the marines now at
Bluefields. about one hundred in number
has been intrusted to Capt. Cooper of the
Marietta, in command of the naval forces
in the vicinity of Bluefields. The cruisers
Tacoma and Marietta are available for
the movement
Her. Br. Kelvin the Chief Speaker.
Rev. Dr. William A. Melvin. pastor of
the Fourth Street MVrhodist Protestant
Church, was the chief speaker at the
reccnt celebration of the twenty-thlrl
annlversaiy of Mount Vernon Council
No. 10, Junior Order of American Me
chanics. An additional feature of the
evening was a musical selection by W
H. Martin. The committee in charge of
the celebration was Guy M. Yost Mai
J. A H. Hargett, F. F. Kress, George A
Cohill. W. H Pylea, Charles G. Williams
and John B. Small wood.
a ^
While going to his work early yester
day morning Henry W. Oliver, a station
ary engineer employed by the Norfolk
and Western railroad, was run down and
Toilet Necessities.
Hoyt'? Rublfnam Cologne f lr
regular 25c bottles ?... ^
Colgate's High-grade Extract*, all
the popular floral odors. choir? of 12
kinds, including the new Roblnta
"rd Italian Violet. "Jf
Ounce
One-pound bars of White
Castile 8<>?p. Worth
lie ....... OC
Wllliami' Shaving Soap, the barber's
bar, lsrge else round rakes. ar
Regularly go
Mennen's New Flesh Tiat | Cr
Talcum Powder, bo* IsJV
Regular "&o bottles of Ptf in.
oxoiten. the genuine kind.... Il0*
"Meaquitalr." Talcum Powder, re
freehing and soothing. Especially
adapted for keeping away |(T)c
mosquitoes. Regularly i?c..? ?***?
Special, $1.48 1 Open Until 9 O'Clock Tomorrow Night |
X Regular $2.50 Value,
j * Gold-plated Initial Free.
1 ?
1 *
? Newest Leather Carriage
')lBags, }n stylish shapes; large and
? * medium sizes. *Of good quality seal
' * grain black leather; leather lined,
| \ leather centered and riveted frames.
? ? Fitted with large purse to match.
' r FREE?with each bag a large gold
a plated initial, worth i!T>c.
?? Regular ?i.o0 value. Special, at fl.48.
HAT VEILS,
Special at 50c.
Babies' Caps,
Choice at 50c.
Worth up to $1.50.
Children's Fall Weight Caps,
of poplin, bengsline and China
silk; trimmed with lace and rib
bon; finished with wide ribbon
ties; silk lined; all sixes. Val
ues.worth up to fl.50. Hale
price, 50c.
The Fashionable Lace Hat
Veils, in white only. IVi yards
long, at 50c each.
The fad for summer wear.
SEVENTH AND K
Open Until 9 O'Clock Tomorrow Night
(Neckwear Dept.)
A special offering for Saturday of new Fall Suits at a
price certain to interest every woman who is ready to sup
ply her need for the coming season.
They are strictly man-tailored throughout and cut in
the very latest fashion. Choice of blue, black and gray im
ported all-wool serges, with new cut correct length coats
and side plaited skirts.
Coats with new shawl collar, trimmed with silk braid,
and cuffs braid trimmed to match.
Each suit is man tailored in the best possible manner.
Regular $25.00 values at $16.98.
Wearing time for these pretty wash frocks is not over by any means?you can use them to advantage
for some time to come yet.
At $1.98 choice is offered of a large range of styles and materials, consisting of Lawns. Dimities, Ginghams and Chambrays.
Some are plain white with fold of polka dot, and pretty plaited skirt; others are in two-piece styles, both overskirt and skirt
trimmed with braid.
Choice of plain colors, fancy stripes and neat figures.
All sizes un the lot?but not of each style.
Choice ofHalues worth as high as ten dollars at $1.98.
Handsome'One-piece Dresses, consisting of white lingerie batiste, natural-color pure linen, em
broidered linenc, fancy dimities and lawns, in a large variety of colors and effects; trimmed in nu-i
merous pretty designs. Attractive dresses, suitable for afternoon and evening wear. Values worth
up to $12.50. Clearance price
0\(p?
Worth Up to $12.50.
Women's Union Suits
Special at 50c.
Women's Ribbed I'nien Suits, good
elastic quality.
Low neck and sleeveless, trimmed
with silk tape.
Umbrella and tight knee pants.
Special at 50c a suit.
The New Turbans
For Between-Season Wear.
These Natty and Stylish Turbans are intended for be
tween season wear?and lots of women will be glad of this
opportunity to buy new millinery at the low prices we quote
for Saturday.
We have lowered prices on these fashionable Turbans
to create a lively interest in the .Millinery Department Sat
urday.
Black Satin Turbans, in three new shapes,]
draped in folds, with jet ornaments. Regular ?100 value. ^1.48
Special for Saturday at J
The new Mushroom-shape Turbans, in")^
black and colored satins and colored silks; draptd in S T) il Q
folds, with bows or laee and satin cabuchon; finished with ? O
val lace. Special for Saturday J
Underprice Ribbons,
25c All-silk Moire Ribbons, 5 inches
wide; the kind used for
hair bows and hat trim- *
mings; In all shades. Sale J if
r>H pa
15c All-silk Taffeta Ribbons, 3Vt
inches wide. In black, ^ r\TT /
white, pink, blue and 1 flD
all colors. Sale price.. ? /\Jh
This is the wind-up of the most successful season in Men's Clothing in the history of this store.
To make a clean sweep of everything left we have grouped all the lines of Men's Suits sold at
$12.50, $15.00. $16.50 and $18.00 and marked them at $8.65 for choice.
Suits of fine quality cassimeres and worsteds, also navy blue serges, the latter slightly shaded.
Sizes in the lot from 33 to 42. Choice at $8.65.
$2 Cluster Puffs
at 98c.
Handsome Chiffon Cloth Auto
Scarfs. 2 yards long and 1% yards
wide. With hemstitch- . q q
ed borders. Regular I ffcf)
$l?.50 value at * ,v
Imported Dutch Collars of Point
Venice Lace, in new pat
terns. The extra wide ^ g?
shapes you want. Regular
30c values at..................
Fall Petticoats of
Silk and Nearsilk.
Women's Extra Size Black Taffeta
Silk Petticoats, made with deep
shirred and tailored ruffles; extra
dust ruffle; fitted with darts over
the hips. All lengths. ^ ^ ^ ?
Regular fi.<W value. ffl ^
Ssle price, each ? ? '
Women's Sateen, Nearsilk and Per
callne Petticoats, with ruffles, plait- <
Ings and quilling*. A>1 rvn
lengths. Rlack only. Rale '
price, each'
Novelty 8ilk Dutch Collars,
pretty polka dot designs,
trimmed with lace. Choice **,
of several colors. The lat
est fad
Girls' School Dresses, of gingham, percale, linene and cannon
cloth; made with full plaited skirts and waists neatly trim- if\q
med with folds, ami some buttoned down the front; large
variety of new fall styles; sixes from H to 14 years. Each. ..
Little Children's Pine Quality White Persian Uwn and Checked
Muslin Dresses; long French waist and plaited styles; trim- aq
med with embroidery insertion and lace; *izes from 2 to H URr
years. Regular $-.00 values. Special at
Girls' Middy Blouses, made of white regatta cloth, with
wide sailor collar and shield of navy blue; trimmed with
white braid; sizes from ? to 14 years. Special at
A special value certain to in
terest every woman who appreciatea
the opportunity of buying Hair
Goods of superior quality at a half
price saving.
New Cluster Puffs, in the latest
shapes that will be worn this sea
son. Large slses and well made,
Kxeellent quality natural hair.
Good assortment of shades.
Regular $2.00 value at 98c.
The New Byron Low-cut Dutch
Collars, sold regularly - /
at lUc each. Special jl
8t ???????????? ???????????? "" /
$2.00 Long Kimonos, 98c
A newly arrived lot of ijous Kimonos that women have been waiting
for and will be delighted to buy at a half-price saving tomorrow.
Long Kimonos of crepe and challis, some shirred at the shoulder and
trimmed with Persian borders; others shirred at shoulder and waist and
trimmed with satin borders.
Choice of pink, blue, lavender and navy blue shades; also handsome Per
sian designs.
Regular JJ.un value at 98c.
White Petticoats
and Nightgowns.
Women's White Petticoats, of good
quality muslin and longcloth; made
with deep umbrella ruffles, with J4
Inch embroidery *ruffle on bottom,
also hemstitched tucks; ex- ^ n
tra dust ruffles. All lengths. UMf*
Regular fS-flo values VJw
Women's Soft-finished Muslin and
Cambric Gowns, with V, low ant
square necks; trimmed with lace,
embroidery insertion and . A
tucks. AU slses. Sale price.
each
House Dresses <& Wrappers
$1.50 and $2.00 AO.
Values at - - o'??
Good Quality Natural
Curls, well made.
Three curls in set,
worth 40c
Five curls in set.
worth 7&c...
Women's Short Dressing Sacques of batiste and lawn
tight-fitting back, with belt; neat figured and dotted effects
Worth 50c
Another supply of those Comfortable and Dressy One-piece House Dresses
and Wrappers ready to supply the demand of sensible women.
Materials consist of ginghams, organdy lawns and percales; also linenes, In
neat floral designs, pretty stripes and figures and plain colors.
Made with plaited fronts, square neck or high collar.
Choice of black and white, light blue, lavender, gray and white, shepherd
checks and plain colors. ?
Men's Fall Hats, Special at $2
Women's Cobweb Gauze Lisle Hose, extra fine and
elastic quality. Double heel and toe. In tan, pink, light blue and
lavender. Worth 25c pair. Special at
Women's Plain Black and Black with White Feet Hose; also ^ #
Richelieu and Rembrandt dropstltch effects. All made with dou- H .
ble heel and toe. Regular l?c value. Offered for one day at? * m
Children's lxl and 2x1 Ribbed Stockings; extra elastic quality.
Made with double heel, toe and knee. Warranted to wear. Styles for'
boys and girls. Sale price, pair
Three pairs for 50c.
The New Fall Hats for men offered Saturday at $2.00 are
extra good for the money?no other store offers such value for
less than $2.50.
Choice of all the new styles and shapes, including the fash
ionable soft hats in the new pencil curl. New shades of "tecla '
and "akron." ,
-X
P1ANS ARE MADE FOR
MISSIONS IN LIBERIA
Matter Taken Up at Meeting of
i Lott Carey Convention in
Lynchburg, Va.
Special Diaeatrh to The Star.
LYNCHBURG, Va., September 2.?The
fourteenth annual session of the Lott
Carey Baptist foreign mission convention,
which has as its object the religious in
atructlon and enlightenment of the negroes
la Afrtca, is making plana here
carrying on its work in Liberia. The
convention began its work here Wednes
day, and will continue in session until
Sunday. About 250 delegates and an
nual members from Baptist churches,
missionary societies and aasociatlona In
Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina,
Pennsylvania and the District of Colum
bia are attending.
Rev. L. C. Lewis, president of the con
vention, has made the following recom
mendations to the convention, which will
probably be favorably acted upon:
"That a competent agent be employed
to give his entire time to the work of
raising funds for the convention.
"That a committee be appointed to pur
chase material and erect a suitable mis
sion house in Liberia at once.
"That a representative be sent to the
fields where the convention Is now car
rying on missions to examine the work,
study the needs of the fields apd adjust
any differences existing between workers
and this body or between them and ajiy
ether missionary ageaeies, and flnaljy,
that steps be taken to secure a closer co
operation between the National Baptist
and the I,ott Carey conventions."
"This body Is called the I^ott Carey con
vention," said the president in his annual
address. "In memory of the first colored
man of the United States to go to Africa
as a foreign missionary.
Sailed More Than f40,000.
? "During the past fourteen years tha
Lott Carey convention has raised more
than $40,000 for missions and brought into
tde churches 2,000 persons."
Tha officers of the L<ott Carey conven
tion sre: President, Rev. C. 8. Brown,
North Carolins; vice presidents. Rev. H.
I*. Baico of Virginia, Rev. W. J. Howard
of Waahington, D. C.; Rev. A. B. Callls
of Baltimore, Md.; Rev- E. D. Saunders
of Trenton, N. J.. and W. T. Coleman
of Raleigh. N. C.; secretaries, Rev. A. W.
feguei of Raleigh, N. C.; Rev. W. M.
Alexander of Baltimore, Md.; treasurer,
i It. T. Hill of Richmond, Vs.; chairman mt
the eneoetlve hoard, Rev. W. T. Johnson,
pastor of the First Baptist Church, Rich
mond, Va.
Yesterday was given up to the werk of
the woman's auxiliary to the convention.
During last year this department of the
convention raised $1,3A0, and kept at work
on the home field, several agents who
devoted much of their time to the or*
ganizatlon of the work among the women
and children of the Baptist churches in
Virginia, Maryland and North Carolina.
The officers of the women's auxiliary
are: President, Mrs. A. Hope of
Richmond, Va; secretsries. Miss Mary
E. "Wilson of Keysvtllc. Vs.. and Mrs.
A- I* MoGuinn of Baltimore. Md.;
treasurer. Mrs. M. L.. Penn of Baltimore^
Md.; chairman of the executive board.
Mr*. Pat tie Sheppard of Maryland; sec
retary of the executive board. Miss Sadie
Lopez of Virglnis.
D. Appleton A Co., publishers, of New
Tork. hsve refused to sign the schoel
book contracts for Virginia schools on ac
count of the ruling ef the Virginia at
torney general that outside concents
meat pay the state taxes le eeli tfeetr
wares la Virginia
HANG GIRL'S ASSAILANT
TO A TELEGRAPH POLE
Two Thousand Persons Participate in
Lynching of Negro at
Amorjr, Kiss.
?MORY. Miss., September 2.?Nlek
Thompson. a negro aeeuaad of amultini
a seventeen-year-old white girl at Jack
?on Crossing, near here, last Saturday,
waa taken to the erene of the crime yea
terday afternoon by e mob and lynched.
Fully 2.000 persons participated in the
lynching.
Thorn peon waa identified by Mies Jennie
Jaekeon, hie victim, and aa soon as the
fact became known the mob formed and
Mused htm to a tolagraph pole.
Mtss Jschsea was attacks* fetorta?
afternoon, while returning to her homo
from a visit to a neighbor. Six negroes
besides Thompson wore arrested, but
later released after proving alibis. Onlv
the Intervention of cooler heads prevent*
ed a lynching when the first arrests ware
made.
MISTAKEN FOR GAME.
Colored Man Calls at Hospital t*
Hare Shot Extracted.
E. W. Weyns. colored, of 1*16 nth
etnaet northwest was mistaken for rome
species of game near Gravely I'oint. Va.#
thia morning and received a load of shot
in the body and arms. The hunter waa
unidentifled and made off without In
quiring as to the success of his shot.
Weyns went to the Emergency Hospital
to have the shot removed. He waa oaiy
Slightly injured and returned to his bosM.
It pays to read the want columns ef
The Star Hundreds of diuaUsas are
AIM through thta.

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