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Bridgeton pioneer. (Bridgeton, N.J.) 1884-1919, June 22, 1916, Image 5

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CEDAR VULE
Cedarville, June 14.—Mrs. Frank
Godown has returned home after
spending a few days with relatives
and friends in Salem.
Mrs. William James spent Wednes
day with her parents in Bridgeton.
Mrs. Philip Hutchinson, of Camden,
is spending a week with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Jaggers.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Fisher are
spending ten days in West Virginia
and Lewistown, Pa., making the trip
in their touring car.
Mrs. Carrie Hunter has returned to
her home in Elmer after spending
some time with her aunt, Mrs. Eliza
Diament.
Mrs. Elwood Jaggers spent Wednes.
day with her cousin, Miss Kate Schaf
er, of Fairton.
Mrs. Elvin Kates, of Bridgeton,
spent Wednesday with Mrs. George
Kates.
Mrs. Emma Sheppard spent Wed
nesday shopping in Bridgeton. i
Elwood Jaggers has accepted a po
sition at Paulsboro.
Mrs. Clementine Wallen is spend
ing a few days with her sister, Mrs.
Willia Austin in Wildwood.
Mrs. Martha Compton has returned
to her home in Dorchester after
spending a few days with her sister,
Mrs. James Davis. j
Mrs. Sanford Davis and daughter
Marion, Misses Hannah Fithian and
Mary Goodwin, of Greenwich, spent
Thursday with relatives in town. j
Miss Mary and Fannie Brineshults
are spending some time with their
aunt, Mrs. Abbie M. Fithian, of Green
Cedarville, June 19.—R. Stanton
Bateman has presented his daughters
with a fine piano.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Garrison, Mrs.
Clarence Eldridge and Mrs. Hattie
Jenkins spent Saturday evening in
Bridgeton.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Campbell
spent Saturday afternoon in Bridge
ton.
Miss Elizabeth Steelman, of Bridge
ton, spent the week end with her sis
ter, Mrs. Frank Johnson.
Miss Dorothy Bateman spent Sat
urday in Bridgeton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Oscar Mulford and
two children, Floyd and Kathryn,
spent the week end with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mulford.
Capt. Charles Johnson has laid up
his oyster boat for the summer.
Prof. Herbert B. Moyer is spending
some time in Gettysburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hutchinson
have returned to their home in Cam
dent after visiting relatives in town.
Maurice Hall, of Bridgeton, spent
the week end with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. U. B. Hall.
John Baker, of Bridgeton, spent
Sunday afternoon with R. T. Bennett.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Young and son Alfred,
and Andy Bittle spent Saturday eve
ning with Mrs. William James.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cook spent the
week end with their mother, Mrs. Nel
lie James.
Mr. and Mrs. Aley Bacon, of Salem,
spent Sunday with Mrs. Alvin New
comb.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bennett spent
Sunday with Charles Conner, of
Bridgeton.
Mrs. Bert Mulford spent Sunday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Bradford, of Newport.
Miss Lottie Hastings and Charles
Farmcloth, of Pennsville, spent Sun
day with Mrs. Linwood P. Johnson.
Prof. Luther Turner, of Riverside,
is spending some time with Mrs. Cor
nelia Bateman.
NEWPORT
Newport, June 16.—Mr. and Mrs.
John Dougherty, of Millville, and t
Mrs. Lottie Campbell, of Atlantic
City, were calling on their grand
mother, Mrs. Rebecca Shaw, on Wed
nesday.
Harry Litle left for Ocean City on
Wednesday morning, where he has a
position for the summer. Mrs. Litle
and daughters will spend the summer
at the shore, also.
Miss Ada Lore, a student at Tren
ton Normal School, returned home to
day for the summer vacation.
Mf. and Mrs. Frank Lore, of Mill
ville, spent Sunday at the home of
the latter’s parents, Capt. and Mrs.
Feter Campbell.
CMldreiT Dry
FOR FLETCHER’S
C'A STORI4
■ —" ———
"HAIR-HOPE”, ends GRAY HAIR
Restores Natural Color In few 'applications a Not
a quick dye which gives a weird, streaked, stained,
unnatural look, but acta ao naturally, gradually, no
oneauepecta. No oil or grease. Doea not Stain Scalp.
Stops Dandruff, Itching Scalp, Falling Hair. Leavee
Hair nice, soft, fluffy. No complainta—15 years Bale.
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“BOUGHONBATS”endeRate,Nice,Buge, see.
a
I DOG REGISTERS
t'p until yesterday there were 200
dogs officially registered for this year.
July 1st, but two weeks away and there
are more dogs owned and harbored In
the City of Bridgeton, all of which un
der the law must be registered. Com
missioner Murphy, will during July
have a complete census made of the
dogs here, and persons who are found
without registered canines will be pros
ecuted under the ordinance.
Ohllaren ury
FOR FLICKER'S
GASTQRIA
When Your
LiUe Child
cries at night, tosses rest
lessly and mutters in its
sleep, is constipated, fretful and
feverish, or lias symptoms of
worms, you feel worried and
have your night’s rest disturbed
by the little one's crying, or
perhaps because of your own
anxiety.
\ Many thousands of mothers
rely at such times upon a tried
and trusted remedy always kept
in the house,
Mother Gray's Sweet
Powders for Children,
Used by mothers for 24 years. These
powders cleanse the stomach, act on
the Liver and give healthful sleep by
regulating the child’s system. F.asy
{ to give and pleasant I
for the child to take.
Happy mothers in
every community are
using them with splen
did results. \
| Mother, if your child
has the symptoms here
” describee* you should ]
tvy these powders. Trade Mark,
tJZUT,Jr"r'st haa Don’t accept
them, .5c. a box. any substitute.
Be sure you ask for,
and obtain,
Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders
FOR CHILDREN.
_
JBT The Quick Road to
Poultry Profits
®'rom ^aby chicks to laying hens, or cocb
eroiB ready for pen or market—the road m
** ■B^nV short if you feed
KEYSTONE
l>alanced ra-^ Sv POULTRY
lion for every prt/^rvQ
fige. Compounded^ykj^L. *
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sredients. In right pro- ^ JW £,,« "urui«
portions. No guesswork. ^4 m and
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Tot poultry, pigeons, farm or
At your dealers, or
TAYLOR BROS, 8J: W7J
Ml SupsUo, PsaUr/ wd TJfMS t'uwdi
CONSTIPATION
Causes Boils, Pimples, Blotches, Yellow,
ness of Skin, Bad Breath, Low Spirits, Diz
ziness, Drowsiness, Blurred Eyesight, Bad
Dreams, Nervousness, Sick Headache, Pool
Circulation and Bilious Attacks.
Bosth - Overton Laxative - Liver Tablet*
Believe Constipation and all condition*
arising therefrom. One tablet at night,
enee or twice a week, wHl make you eat,
sleep and feel better.
A Reliable Home Remedy
They do not contain calomel or othe*
harmful ingredients; will not make you
feel sick or languid, but will make you
feel full of life and ready for work.
You will net believe how gentle yet
thorough their aetion is until you have
tried them. Send 1® cents and this adver
tisement (No. 15^ for a trial package.
9 Money relnded 11 aot satisfactory.
Booth-Overton Co., 11 Broadway, New York
FREE TRIAL PACKAGE
If you want to eat, sleep and feel
better, cut out this coupon write your
name and address below and send
for a free trial package of Booth
Ovorton Laxative and Liver Tablets.
You will not believe how gentle
yet thorough their action is until
you have tried them.
They relieve constipation, bilious
attacks and sick headache. 22
Xante.
Addreee.
Town.
State.
BOOTH-OVERTON, 11 Broadway, NEW YORK
“URIC ACID .
NEVER CAUSED
RHEUMATISM”
I I WANT to prove it to yonr satisfac
tion. If you have Rheumatism or
Neuritis, acute or chronic—no matter
what your condition-write to-day
for my FREE BOOK on ”RHEUMA
TISM—Its Cause and Cure.” Thou
sands call it “The most wonderful
book aver written.” Don t send r
stamp—it's ABSOLUTELY FREE. 0*
JESSE A. CASE
I Dept. 941 B—• Mm
tup 111n SIT a man or woman to even
fit W¥His 1 town where we are not
already represented, to Introduce BROWN HERB
TABLETS guaranteed remedy for Constipation,
Indigestion and Dyspepsia. Over 100# profit.
Easy seller, repeat orders, Permanent income.
Write fer pamphlets. FREE SAMPLES and terms.
MOWN HERB CG» 66 Murray St, New York City.
PARKER’S
HAIR BALSAM
A toilet preparation of merits
Helps to sradloate dandruff.
_ For Raatorrnc Color ud
Bounty to Gray or Fadad Hair.
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PRINCE COMPOSER
Kaiser’s Youngest Son Enlivens
Melancholy of War.
HAS WRITTEN SIX MARCHES.
His Popularity With Men of Army Is
Perhaps Greater Than That of Any
of His Brothers — Compositions
Known In Every Trench—Only Re
cently Married.
Berlin.—Frince Joachim, the emper
or's youngest son, has been enlivening
the melancholy of the war not only by
getting married, but by composing
some stirring war marches. Since Au
gust, 1914, be has written six marches
—“The Men In Field Gray,” “Young
Germany,” “Gloria et Patria,” “The
Liege March,” “1914” and “With God
For King and Country.” For a long
time his music had been Introduced to
the court, his father taking the great
est pride in putting his compositions
on the programs at the court concerts,
but the general public was unacquaint
ed with it.
The prince, being the youngest of
the six sons of the emperor, has always
been a great favorite with the people,
Photo by American Press Association.
PRINCE JOACHIM.
and his popularity with the men of the
army is perhaps greater than that of
any of his brothers. Ills marches are
known in every trench.
There was disappointment that his
marriage recently to Princess Marie
Auguste of Anhalt was not celebrated
as a public festival. It took place at
the Castle Bellevue, one of the royal
residences, and there were no guests
except the members of the two fami
lies. Emperor William was not pres
ent, the empress and her daughter, the
Duchess of Brunswick, representing
the imperial family. The little bride is
in her eighteenth year, while the prince
had his twenty-fifth birthday last De
cember. They will probably live at
Cassel when they set up a family es
tablishment after the war. This is near
Wilhelmshohe, the old capital of
Hesse, where Napoleon III. was held
captive after the battle of Sedan and
where the empress goes to stay for the
month of August every year, as well as
a part of September.
Prince Joachim is a member of a
hussar regiment belonging to Cassel.
When he was severely wounded in De
cember, 1014, and taken to Berlin for
hospital treatment his Cassel regiment
was kept informed of his condition,
and the prince spent his convalescence
writing letters to his army comrades.
The young corporal who rushed to
his aid when he was struck on the bat
tlefield and the private who donated
his fresh package of bandages to dress
the prince's wounds received letters
from the hospital of remembrance for
their service.
LOST IDENTITY FOR YEARS.
Hurt In San Francisco Earthquake,
Recovers Memory In Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Wis. — Samuel Samuels
of San Francisco “awoke” in Milwau
kee, lie says, after Ills memory liad
keen dimmed for ten years through an
Injury sustained during the San Fran
cisco earthquake.
Wandering aimlessly, as though lost,
Samuels, who is about sixty years old,
accosted a policeman at Van Buren
and Brady streets with the question,
“Am I In San Francisco?” When told
that he was in Milwaukee, 2,000 miles
from San Francisco, Samuels was
dubious.
“I owned a clothing store In San
Francisco and had money,” he said.
“Where have I been and how have I
lived all this time? I know I have
wandered and tramped to many places,
but until this day I did not know my
own name or where 1 belonged.”
Jawbone of Fossil Elephant.
Baker, Ore.—A fossil, declared by
local scientists to be the lower jaw
bone of the prehistoric tertrabelodon.
one of the earliest species of elephant
of which there is any record, has been
placed on exhibition here. It was found
In the excavation of the Virtue mine
near here.
YOUNG WIDOWS,
IS A CHANCE FOR YOU
Cleveland Man Would Wed One and
Will Provide Change For Ice Cream
Sodas and the Movies.
Paterson, N. J.—“Young widows only
need apply; old maids can save their
postage stamps,” wrote Gustave Jan
nell of 1427 East Thirty-second street.
Cleveland, O., in a letter which John
C. Bush, acting mayor of this city, re
cently received.
“Any young widow who wants a
good home, a lively companion and a
gay time, with lots of change for ice
cream sodas and the movies, will find
me the right husband,” the letter stat
ed. “Young widows are sweet and
jolly, and I understand there are a lot
of them in Paterson. Old maids give
me a pain. There are too many of
them in Cleveland now.
“You will do any pretty young wid
ow a big favor by handing to her my
name and address and telling her to
write and send photo. I own a good
home and want a wife right away.”
TOYS HIS FIRST GIFTS
TO GIRL HE COURTED
Bride, Twenty-three Years Old,
Marries Father’s Friend, Thir
ty-nine Years Her Senior.
New York.—A romance that had it»
beginning in the close friendship be
tween the bride’s father and the elder
ly bridegroom resulted recently in the
marriage of Miss Mabel Evelyn Crlsta
doro of Flushing, N. Y., to Harrison
Hodges, purchasing agent for the
Bong Island railroad. Mr. Hodges,
whose home is at 58 West Fifty-sev
enth street, is sixty-two years old.
while his bride is twenty-three.
Mr. Hodges has passed practically
his whole life in the railroad business
and is very widely known. Many
years ago Miss Cristadoro's father,
Charles Crisladoro, also was engaged
in the railroad business. A close
friendship sprang up between the men,
and almost from the day of her birth
Mr. Hodges evinced a deep interest in
the daughter of his friend and com
panion.
At first, the bride said laughingly, Mr.
Hodges’ gifts to her were toys and
the other “goodies” usually so accept
able to children. In recent years, how
ever, friends of Miss Cristadoro be
came convinced that there was some
thing more than casual friendship for
the young woman in the attentions be
stowed upon her by Mr. Hodges. They
were not surprised recently when it
became generally known that they
were to be married, although Mr.
Hodges had been looked upon as a
confirmed bachelor.
FOOT IN FROG; NOW DEAD.
Directed Work of Rescue After Twen
ty-four Cars Mangled Him.
Altoona, Pa.—After preparing tc
make a coupling in the Pennsylvania
yards here, Brakeman II. Ward Hal!
slipped from his car, and the next in
stant his right foot was caught in a
switch frog. lie struggled to free him
self, but could not.
Then he tried frantically to save
himself by signaling the engineer, whe
was pushing a draft of twenty-foui
cars toward him, but the man on the
locomotive could not see him.
When members of his crew found
him later his right arm and right lep
had been severed and lie was pinned
under a big steel car, but still eon
scious. Every car had run over him.
He directed the work of the men
who were rescuing him and was rush
ed to the hospital, where he died foui
hours later.
CHAINS HIS PRISONER.
8Heriff Takes No Chances as He Moves
a Man.
Kansas City, Me.—M. F. Moore
sheriff of Yates Center, Kan., docsn’i
take ehances with prisoners. lie drop
ped in at police headquarters the othei
morning on the way home from Co
lusa. 111., leading Amos Wilkins at the
end of a chain ten feet long.
“I want to leave this chap here while
I see the town,” said the sheriff.
••All right, but you’ll have to pay foi
his meals,” said a booking clerk.
“Let him have what he wants; IT1
pay,” said Sheriff Moore.
As soon an the sheriff turned his
back the prisoner ordered ham and
eggs, apple pie. coffee and other food.
Wilkins said he was going to plead
guilty to forging a twenty-live dollai
check when he got back to Yates Con
ter.
HIS TROUSERS A BARREL
Flames Burn Motorman’s Clothing a:
He Tries to Fix Car.
Harrison, N. J.—When his trolley
after coming to a sudden stop at Har
rison avenue and Fourth street, refused
to stir another inch, John Lynch, the
motorman, put his passengers aboard
a relief car and proceeded to investi
gate.
He diagnosed the symptoms as a dis
order in the control box and proceeded
to supply a cure. An inserted monkey
wrench brought forth a blast of flame
which licked up Lynch’s trousers. As
suming a “September Morn” pose—for it
was an open car—he shouted for help.
This came in the form of a barrel, and
Lynch walked to another pair of
trousers
NEW AID III POLICE
Wireless Outfit Installed at New
York Headquarters.
HAS A RADIUS OF 250 MILES.
Will Supplant Old System of Wig
wagging—Special Motor Cycle Squad
to Be Organized Shortly So That
Messages May Be Rushed When
Urgent.
New York.—A complete wireless out
fit has Just been installed at police
headquarters. Announcement of it
was recently made by H. C. Case, sec
retary to Police Commissioner Arthur
Woods. The station has a sending
radius of more than 250 miles. It was
Installed as an aid to the efforts Com
missioner Woods is making along the
lines of police preparedness.
The station has sent and received
messages from Sandy Ilook and from
Incoming and outgoing vessels and
could, if necessary, communicate with
the government station at Arlington,
Va., near Washington.
Nearly 100 private wireless outfits
scattered throughout the city have
been listed by the police, and head
quarters can get into communication
with them at any hour of the day or
night. A special motorcycle squad
Photo by American Press Association.
POLICE COMMISSIONER WOODS OP NEW
YORK.
■will be organized shortly so that in
time of need •messages could be borne
swiftly from these private stations to
any point in the city.
Sixteen men on the force, all of them
formerly telegraphers, are working now
under the direction of Sergeant Charles
E. Pearce, himself the holder of a first
grade commercial license as operator.
When they receive their licenses in the
wireless service they will then be used
at headquarters and be ready also to
go to any station where they may be
wanted.
The wireless will supplant the old
system of wigwagging, which was the
only system of communication the po
lice had to fall back on if the telephone
and telegraph failed. By using tall
buildings messages could thus be re
layed in a comparatively short time to
any part of the city.
Along with the preparation within
the force itself the Citizens’ Home De
fense league has been recruited now to
a strength of nearly 20,000 men. The
members are organized In twenty com
panies of about a hundred men each
and are drilled by. their own officers
under the direct supervision of the pre
cinct captain. Their names are on
cards kept by the captain, and they
may be called out by him at any time.
It is expected that they will supple
ment the regular police force in patrol
ling the city in times of danger.
Some trouble lias been found to ob
tain suitable drill grounds for the
league, vacant lots and public schools
now being utilized.
NAIL IN MAN’S HEAD 50 YEARS
Works Out Through Roof of Mouth
When Doctors Fail.
Dawson, Ta,—A fourpenny nail,
after being nearly fifty years in the
head of Fred Siebert, Jr., came out
through the roof of his mouth re
cently. Mr. Seibert bas suffered since
he was seventeen years of age with
fconstaut headaches and. despite med
ical skill, nothing could be done for
him. His headache ceased when the
bit of iron emerged through the roof
of his mouth.
When seventeen years old a piece of
lumber fell on Seibert’s head and
caused an ugly wound. Later the
wound healed and the head pains be
came frequent.
COW CHARGES ON BABY.
Annoyed Because Child Was Wrappec
In Red Blanket.
Philadelphia.—Mrs. Barbara Stonej
went to Paekingtown with her twc
small children. The baby was covered
with a red blanket and was asleep it
the carriage when an enraged cow
bellowing madly, charged.
Mrs. Stoney ran, and the cow pur
sued her. The mother succeeded ir
getting the baby out of the carriage
but was knocked against the fenct
and badly bruised before a crowd 01
men came and drove the cow away.
_ *
BEES BREAK UP SCHOOL.
Imprison Teacher and Pupiia UrrfEfi
Rescue Party Comes.
Oakdale, Cal.—Forty sellout ebildnn
were held prisoners for hair a day xrl
Langwortli school by a buzzing swan*
of bees, which finally broke np sc Loot?
for the day.
The bees had hives in one corner •F
the roof for weeks and had been undis
turbed until some of the youngsters
threw clods and dislodged the liiv«.
The bees attacked their tormentors,
who took refuge in the schoofbntlse.
Miss Ida Warford, the teacher, prtt
her head out of the door to see tf»e
cause of the commotion and was strosg
on the nose. Hundreds of bees swarm
ed into the half opened door, and tf**r
children sought refuge in gbe- u«**:.•
room, while the teacher and the older
boys battled with wet cloths and wiats
ever weapons they had handy.
They, too, were finally forced imtt -
the other room, and the entire sch*ei
was made prisoner until some of tfe*
parents, alarmed at the absence «£
their children, came to the rescue.
They were forced to flee, too, b**
finally came back armed with sutplsng^,
with which they routed the beesy *1.
number of the children and the anira^*
in near by fields were severely stnpg
FORBADE HIS BURIAL
New Yorker, by Will, Provided F'<mr
Death Tests and Sarcophagus.
New York.—In the will of Robert Vt
Lyon, who died on May 28. filed fw
probate recently In the surrogates"
court, an estate valued at STo.OOO w»
bequeathed iu equal shares to the tes
tator's wife, Mrs. Grace I. Lyon, nS
his two sons, Robert D. Lyon and Ar
thur S. Lyon. The will continued:
“I desire to impress upon my mV*
and my executors that 1 have an tar
tense dread of being buried alive; ~5 •
therefore charge them and also
physicians as they may select after my
apparent death to have my body s-rai- !
jected to thorough tests of death a*£ '
to cause the radial artery at eiLiw;
wrist to be cut across by a competem!
surgeon. I understand that if the ve*-.
sel is bloodless life has ceased.”
The decedent also stated that he S»m£
“an Intense aversion and dread” «ff
being buried in the earth and request
ed that liis body be placed in a recef*v
ing vault until a sarcophagus could 5»
erected for it. Mr. Lyon left funds t*
pay for this vault.
JOHN D. BUYS A KISS.
Grandson Negotiates the Sale of *
Smack For a Nickel.
Tarrytown, N. Y.—John D. Kockefita
ler was attending services recently *t
the Lyceum, Pocantico Ilills, with Ms
son, John D., Jr., and grandehfldlwb.
After the services Wintlirop, the sec
ond grandson, beckoned to his grasMfc
father and said he had a little maStcB
to adjust with him. When his
father bent over to get tho message-tit*
boy said:
“Grandpop, I’ve got a big kiss- £ir
you.”
Mr. Rockefeller smiled, put hisTnasC
in his vest pocket, where he keep*
loose change, and, digging out a inet
nickel, gave it to his grandson, wtab
already had his hand ont. When S3*
little fellow’s fingers clasped the rata
he put his arms around his- grand
father’s neck and gave him a saoaei*
with many of the congregation taetar
tag on.
“He’ll take care of himself in tkfcs
world,” said Mr. Rockefeller, pattb(£
the boy’s head approvingly.
ALIVE IN ROCK’S CENTER.
Frog May Have Lived There Far Carr
turies—Swelled Up When- Freed.
Riverside, Cal.—A live frog, possaSfer
centuries old, was found in the easeasr
of a solid granite bowlder which watt
blasted open at the Illy quarrias,
miles west of Riverside. '
The frog, still nlive, was brongftfc fix
the chamber of commerce and New
been offered to Professor Daggett afi
the Los Angeles museum. When Sfenflt
exposed to the air and light It wrat -
shriveled to about one-third its normal
size. Within a few minutes ii imt '
swollen until its skin was puffed. MV
most to bursting.
It blinks with perfect froglike ivrteEk
gence and devoured a couple of «s«.»
that were offered as though they wescs
familiar food.
The fro; closely resembles the pntar
ent generation of frogs, differing: *****
in the shape of its head and in it* toast,
quarters. It is lighter In shade- **■«*>
the ordinary frog and is about twesM
one-half inches long and two inrhm
across the back.
LOSES WOODEN LEG.
Commission Refuses to Give Olywyns
(N. Y.) Man Compensation Far It.
Olympia, N. Y.—While the breaksBjg1 •
of a leg ordinarily would be classed**
a permanent partial disability tadwr
the workmen’s compensation act, ***** -
is not true with a wooden leg. it»
dustrial insurance commission receaMajC"
decided.
George R. Stark, employed by n»ra»
ber company of Barneston, prcsesdwt
a claim for a fracture of the nnii*
his wooden leg. stating it was- nrasMfc
in the conveyor of the mill on Aag. Jit
In the blank narked “Nature at in
jury,” Stark’s claim says, “Rosaat£
wooden leg; never will get wc\L’r
Courts For Forty Years.
Rutherford. Tenn.—After a courtsifjjr
of about forty years Mr. La FsysSStw
Yates and Miss Bettie Reagor, pt*5S#e
who have lived all their lives ia *.
neighborhood about six miles eest oC
this place, were united In marrSt®*
and are receiving congratulatiowa.

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