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MKD1U11 THAT BBINGS
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mater. V THE COUNTY. THE STATE. THE UNION.
$l.o0 FEB TEAK
IN ADVAJiCE <
A. F. Johnson, Editor arid Manager. vf THE COUNTY, THE STATE, THE UNION. Subscription $1.50 Per Year
* VOLUME XL TIL ! .?, \ " ? LOCISBCBG, i. C., FB1DA1", APBIL 28, 1918. , - NUMBER 11
? . . " '<? ? ? > ; * i t . _r- . ? .
^ FOR SERVICE
CALL FOB BOTH WHITE AMD COL
Hum for Five Sucees
' Jlltf m
ed And Are la Serrlee.
Below we give a list of the men
called to the colors, as furnished us
by the Local Board? for five succes
sive calls, covering a period from
April 26th to May 15th. ?, * I
Registrants from Local Board
Franklin County have left under vol
untary enlistment as follows:
Charles Kearney Cooke for Science
and Research Division Aviation Corps, i
Camp McArthur, Waco, Texas, being
in class 1, A, leaVlng on 19th.
Festua Mack Fuller for Base Hostyl-,
tal 65, Fort McPhqjgon, Ga. and Jos.
Everett Nash for Base Hospital 65,
Fort McPher8bnr Oa4 leaving on the
20th, both In class 1-A.
Wm. Blair Tucker, thbugh classed
in 2-C by District Board, went under
volunteer enlistment made in Febru
ary last, to Base Hospital 65, Fort
McPherson, Ga., accompanying Mes
srs Fuller nnd Nash, leaving on 20th.
Jas. Rochester Earle and Myers
Walter Page also enlisted in Base
Hospital corps in Feby. by their call
to the colors came before the order of
induction was presented to the Local
Board and the call to the tolors takes,
precedence and they stand for the
next call on April 26th.
Calls for men are being made rap
idly and are as follows: Call 139 for
ton white men, not'farmers, for Camp
.-ackson. S. C., April 26th. Call 159
31 colored men to Camp Grant,
11'.. April 27th, balance 1st quota,
i.. ! 54 for 19 colored men for Camp
J; n, S. C., April 30th. Call 192
for . colored men for Fort Wayne,
Mich. May 2nd. Call 179 for 5 white
men lor Fort Scrlven, Ga., between
May 10th and 15th.
Ll?ts of men as called to the colors
under these several calls are given be
low. Those remaining as aternates
from tlie preceding call will be used
to till next call in their order num
The selected men herein described
will be inducted into military service
on April 25, 1918 and will be entrain
ed for Camp Jackson, 8. G-. on April
26th, at 12:10.
James Rochester Earle.
Alex. Wheless Edwards.
Floyd L. Frazler.
Henry Stapleton Wiggins.
Jos. John Harris. i
Leon Idas Leo Preddy.
William Jackson Tfilly.
Ernest Jeans Dickerson.
T^eon T. Bartholomew.
William Gray Scarborough.
Thos. Greenwood Hill.
Francis Leo Edens.
Henry Clay Williams.
John WheleBs Harris.
Willie Clyde Perry.
W?. Earle Tuck.
Myers Walter Page.
Hubert Henry Utley^
The first ten responding to call In
order number will be entrained and
the remainder can enlist as allowed
l>y HppriHi regulations In some chosen
service, unless called to the colors be
fore enlistment or will be used to fill
?call for 5 white men for Fort Scrlven,
Ga., by May 15th, exact date of which
Is not yet fixed.
The selected men herein described,
?will be inducted into military service
on April 26th, and will be entrained
for Camp Grant, 111., April 27, 1D1S.
? Richard Cooke.
Clinton Alston Hill.
i uiuui. in., .'vprii -
J Cooke. *
William Debnam. .
John Argo Young.
Ferdinand Wellington Dent.
Benjamin Clarson Higgina.
Hugh Drown. \
James B. Sessoms.
Lee Vaator Davis.
Enoch Jackson Brodle.
Willie Arthur Blbby.
The 31 flrat, answering above call
will be enlr&lned and the remainder
will be sent on April 30th. with quota
for Camp Jackson, S. C., which qaota
will be 19 men.
The selected men herein described
will be lnduoted Into military service
on April 29th for entralnmeat oa April
30th far Camp Jackson, S. C.
Jlmmle Hllllard Debnam.
Charlie Henry H1U.
Charles. Millard Perry.
Toussaint Overton Tolle.
The alternates remaining after fill
ing the call will be inducted In next
call for 30 colored men for Port Wayne
Mich., on May 2nd.
The selected men herein; described
will be Inducted into military service
on May 1st. for entralnment on May
for Port Wayne, Mich,
Furnle Joe Bryant.
John Thomas Smith.
Robert Ashley Foster.
James T. Blacknall.
Archie B. Thomas.
Charlie Fleming. ^
Herbert Arrlngton. x
John Luke Brooks.
Willie Jones. ^
Robert Martin Williams.
Isaac Young. ?
Hoary -Leonard Hlggln?.
Edward Lee Manly.
John Wesley Davis.
John Dunston. ???r
Sam Floyd. _ ' "
. Robert Waters.
Sidney Luther Wright.
Eugene Littlejolin. It
Atkln Williams. -
? Franklin County.
In Honor Miss Barrow.
Ono oi the prettiest and most en
joyable parties of the season, was the
handkerchief shower, given in honor
of Miss Julia Barrow, by Mrs. R. C.
Beck and Miss Minnie Brickel last
Saturday afternoon. Notwithstanding
the heavy downpour of rain on the
outside, all was Rood cheer on the in
side and most charming hostesses did
Mrs. Beck and Miss Brickel prove.
Auction bridge and rook were play
ed. At the concluion of this Miss
Brickel presented Miss Barrow with
an exquisite shower bouquet of sweet
peas, from the streamers of which
?mu u t IlilllUIWWWWWtWf
Miss Camilla Yarborough gave a
cordial toast to the bride-to-be, and
M i SB Barrow responded in a most char
ming manner. An elegant salad
course was served.
Those present were losses Julia
Barrow. Francis Barrow. Ruth Hall,
Mr.ry Turner, Kathleen Egeton, Hod
gie Wlinams, Camilla Yarl^prough,
Annie Belle King, Alleen Webb, Yow,
Hepninger, Stuart, Cowell, and Mes
dames Edwin Malone and Swindell.
The First Baptist Church, Colored.
The 13. Y. P. U. of the FirBt Bap
tist church ha? arranged an excellent
program for Sunday afternoon. There
will be several solos and select read
ings. The pastor the IJev. S. L.
jParham will he present. The princi-'
'pal address will ho delivered by Dr.,
J. B. Davis, subject, ''Some of th&
dangers accruing from milk poluti</ S
with special reference to bottle y
breast feeding." Ajv
The meeting begins at 4 o'cIqt ?*/ '
Don?t forget to pay your jjo^/T/be
fore May 1st, or you will depf' Your
self Ql__A light to vote. J /
The County-Wide School Tux.
More Information (or those desiring
It regarding the Special County-wide
Q. If the countjr-wlde tax la not
carried will the schools of Franklin
county be closed?
A. No. Erery school in Franklin
county coutd'probably be filled in ten
days. But what kind of teacher can
a committee secure for $36 and $40
per month for five months, when she
iniiynu ?m mi iiiumii IDF mull
for five months and then has to board
and clothe herBelf for the remaining
Beven q^onths at the present high cost
of living, Again when adjoining coun
| ties are paying $60 and $70 per month
I for six and seven montha In the year?
Teachers are patriotic but they must ]
be fed and clothed Just as other peo-;
Q. Why wonWmbst of the local
tax districts get more from a county |
special tax of 30 cents than from their
local special tax of 30 cents?
A. Because the special county 30
cent fund would be distributed to the
Wealthy and poor alike, giving to eaeh
district according to Its needs and not
according to Its wealth.
Q. Is this fair and just to our
A. The people In the town are an
tlrely dependent upon thepeople In
the country. What would the towns
be without the country? The people
of the country are as much entitled
to a part of the public revenue of the
towns as the town people. All the
people cannot live in the towns and
the wealthy rural districts, but their
children deserve just as_ efficient
schools. This- has-been the principle
of our public school system since
1S75. If our churches were run on
public funds and the State of North
Carolina said that there should be a
church In each district as it does say'
about schools, then it would become a
duty of each strong district to help
pay the salary of the preacher In a
Q. Would the Graded School dis
tricts receive more from a special
county tax of 30 cents then It does
from the general county 30 cent tax?
A. Yes. Because this fund would
be used for increasing the teachers'
salaries, the number of tcachers and
the school term. The over-head
charges of running the schools would
not be any more with this special fund
than it Is now. The salary of the
county snperlntendent and the mileage
and per diem of the Board of Educa
tion would not be increased; neither
would it cost any more to take the can
sus. repair school houses and furnish
fuel for the schools.
Q. I3ut can the children In the
country go to school six or seven
months In the year?
A. I was born and raised in the
country and feel that I understand
country conditions ahd especially the
present scarcity of labor on the farms.
I realize that the average family Is
dependent upon its own children for
labor. However, there are few fam
ilies in our county that cannot keep
the children from 6 to 12 In school 6
or / hionths In the year. In such a
school the child can easily finish '_a
grade each year and by the time he is
12 years old he has aiilnliul the sev;
enlh grade, has finlsled the elemen
tary schoolT-lro has been given soms>
thing that no man can take away from
him. If he Is thrown on his own re
sources he can make a living for him
self. Is this too much for any boy or
girl to demand of hi? county? Most
of the larger children will have to en
ter late and fall out early, but the
younger ones can be kept In school
and If necessary at the Jigt of 12- can
remain at home and-work 12 months
In the year... T!ie reports, which I
will be glad for any one to examine,
will prove that can be done ant!
Is being done. I have not yet heard
J any one oppose a six month school i
i for the country children that did not
i have access to and taking advantage,
! of an eight month school for their
children. Among many other people |
in this county, the writer is entirely |
dependent upon, the public schools for ;
the education of his children and it
therefore behooves us as well r,s the
ones who are more fortunately situa- J
ted to make our public schools just as j
efficient as possible.
Liberty Loon Drive.
and those who have not become mem
bers of the Liberty Loan Club by sub
scribing, subscribe at once, and be
come a member.
If there is a liberty loan worker
who has eceived no subscription, go
out immediately and get one. If you
have goodly subscriptions already re
corded, get more. i If your allotment
has been equalled, exceed It?oversub
scribe it?don't hesitate. Keep ever
lastingly at thip/work of selling Bonds
during the^ntire campaign. You
can't get many subscriptions. Let
every CQHmunity in the county whtjre
there im q school^ or church, buy
bond Jj- its church and school. It
a proud possession!
ne 'Honor Roll carries every
ol in the county, Franklin county
,. .1 have h pridoful boast to go dowi^
J Watch the Honor RoJl increase!
Miss Bryan's Recital.
The public .is cordially invited to be
present at the Collego on Monday ev
ening at 8:30 o'clook, w!son MisTs Kath
ryn Bryan will give her voice* gradu
Approaching Marriage Announced At
Mrs. R. p. Yarborough charmingly
entertained many of the young mat
rons and young ladles of Loulsburg at
a bridge party Thursday afternoon of
last week In honor .of Miss Julia Bar
The home was beautifully decorated
roses', and a most spirited game was
enjoyed. At its conclusion dainty
little baskets of lilies of the valley,
bearing the surprise of the afternoon,
were presented each guest. Hidden
among the flowers were cards decora
ted with painted sprays of lilies of
the valley- and reading: "Swindell
Borrow, April 27, 1918." Delicious
ice Cream in the shape of bride's roses
and white cake, were served by the
hostess, assisted by little Misses Mary
Malone Best and Anna Gray Waton. |
The out-of-town guests for the occas
ion were: Miss Kate Ballard, of
Franklinton,, and Mrs. Harry* Black
nell, and Miss Blacknell of Kittrell.
Miss Barrow Is the oldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barrow, of this
place, and Is onb of the most^ popular
members of Louisburg's social set.
Dr. F. O. Swindell, w&o is now a
lieutenant in the United States Army
and stationed at Camp Jackson, S. C.,
is from Kittrell. Both young people
[represenF two of North Carolina's
most prominent and well known fam
ilies, and the announcement of their
approaching marriage will be read
with interest by many relatives and
friends in this and other States.
The wedding will take place in the
Methodist church at Loulsburg, Sat
urday, April 27. 1918, at high noon
Ni* Invitations will be issued.
Mrs. 0. L. Ellis Dead.
The remains of Mrs. 0. L. Ellis,
who died at the home of her son,
Prof. A. Caswell Ellis, of Austin, Tex
as, on Friday, in her 81st year, were
bepught to Loulshurc on Tuesday for
interment at Oaklawn cemetery be
side her husband who preceded her to
the grave about three years ago. She
leaves one son. Prof. A. Caswell El
lis, Dean of the Departments of Ex
tension and Pedagogy, in the Univer
sity of Texas, and one grandson, Mr.
Wbrth Pendergrass, of New York. Mrs.
Ellis was twice married, first to Mr.
|Cl&rles Egerton and aftef his death
tO Dr. O. E,. Ellis, of Loulsburg. The
funeral was held from the residence
of Mr. F. N. Egerton and "Was con
TtuctedUy RevT.N. H. D. Wilson, pas
tor of the Methodist church. Quite
a large number attending-the-services
The pall bearers were as follows:
Honorary?Judge-?. M. Cooke, G;^W.
Ford, L. P.* Hicks, J. O. Green, Dr.
J. E. Malone, W. M. Person, R. P.
Taylor, J. W. King, P. G. Alston.
Active?M. S.- Clifton, F. H. Allen,
M. C. Pleasants, W. H. Yarborough,
F. B. McKinne, W. H. Ruffin.
Mrs. Ellis was held in high esteem
by Louisburg's people who received
the announcement of her death with
much BorJSw, and join in extending
sympathies to the bereaved son.
_ Mrs. House Dead.
1 T'.ie death of Mrs. W. L?. House,
which occurred at her residence on
Perry street about 2 o'clock^ Friday
morning, was quHe-a ^llbclc^to the
friends of the family in and rid^Lou-'
isbujg, Mrs. House was thirty-six
ye373<oid aiid-was a daughter of the.
late H. A. Hines, of near Justice, and
a sister of our townsman, Mr.
[Hines. * Besides her husband she leav
es four smaH-chiltlren, a mother two
brothers, Messrs^ Geo. W. Hines, of
i Alexandria, Va., and John D. Hines,
'and three sisters, Mrs. G.N* Leonard,
|of Rocky Mount, Mrs. A. A. Dement,
1 of near town, end Miss Xan Hines,
j She was a devoted mother, a kind and
loving neighbors and friend and a de- j
vout christian, being a member of the:
! Baptist church since early childhood, ?
The funeral services were held from ;
the residence on Sunday afternoon at'
2 o'clock conducted by Kev. N. H. D. |
Wilson, of the Methodist church and
thf interment was m&de in Oaklawn ;
cemetery where the remains were laid :
to rest under beautiful flowers. Large
numbers of friends of the family at-1
tended both services.
The pall bearer* were as follows:
It. O. HIhscW, W. J. Coooer. S. C? I
- f. a. 'i1.1 mm. 'ii. i. i uvidu1
W. M. Freeman
The bereaved family and relatives
have the sympathy of the entlro com- I
Franklin County Anions: the Lenders.
According to the figures published
by the U. S. Treasury Department,!
Franklin County rank9 fifth among |
the 100 counties of North Carolina in
t ho amount invested in War Savings '
Certificates per capita.
This ia a splendid showing and j.''
of our people should foel proud thai
Franklin county is doing her duty so i
magnificently in this tira* of our na- j
Kntcrtalnment at Sandy Creek
The Baracas and Philatheas will
give en entertainment at Sandy Creek
Thursday night. May 2nd. Everybody
invited. Come and bring your sweet
heart and friends and seo them laugh
a big old Ka, Ha, laugh. A small ad
mission will be charged which will go
for the benefit of the church. A bed j
quilt made by the members of the.
P^ilathea class will bo sold al&o. '
Miss Aileen We?bb is on a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Hale spent
Tuesday In Raleigh.
Mrs. E. P. Thomas spent the day
In Raleigh yesterday.
Mr. W. W. Bebb left Tuesday for
a visit to Blackstone, Va.
ve n ,j.,
spent Sunday with his people here.
Mr. P. B. Leonard and Miss Vir-1
ginia Staples visited Oxford Sunday.
Mrs. Jennie Yates left Friday for a
visit to her son, Prancls, in Richmond.
Mr. Raymond Hobgood, of Camp
Sevier, S. C., is on a visit to his peo
Miss Juliet L. Manning, of Chapel
Hill, is visiting Rev. and Mrs. N. H.
Mrs. Ernest Staples, of Keysvllle,
Va., is visiting her sister, Miss Vir
Mrs. C. G. Bedford, of Lexington,,
is spending several days with Mrs.
E. P. Thomas.
Miss Mary B. Spencer, and Master
James Johnson are visiting her rel
atives in Greensboro.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fuller Malone and
little son, of New Orleans, La., are
visiting his people here.
Mr. Wilson Green and bride, of
Sumter, S, C., Visited relatives in
Louisburg the past week.
Miss Sallie Ogburn returned home
Friday after spending some time with
her relatives near South Hill, Va.
Mrs. P.TT. Griffin and-Miss. Jessie
Connalley, of Blackstone, Va., spent
Tuesday r.nd Wednesday in Rr.lelgh.
Mr. Georgo W. Hlnes, of Alexandria,
Va., attended the funeral of his sis
ter, Mrs. W. L. House,, here this
Miss Rebecca Bugg, of Union Level,
Va., is spending several weeks with
j her cousins, Misses Sallie and Tom
Mr. W. B. Snow, of Raleigh, and
! a candidate for the Judgeship of the
i Seventh District, was in Louisburg
Mr. Percy J. Olive, of Apex, who
is a candidate for Judge in this dis
trict, was a visitor to Louisburg the
past week "meeting tho voters."
Miss Minnie Hunt, of Lexington,
who has been teaching near Plymouth
spent Sunday with Mrs. C. C. Hud
Dr. A. C. Ellis, of Austin Texas,
who accompanied the remains of his
mother to Louisburg Tuesday for in
termenu_left Wednesday for Washing
ton, D. C., to attend a meeting of a
War Board of which he is a member
before his return home.
American Electric Shoe Shop.
The above is the title for a new shoe
shop to be run in Louisburg. The
new company will occupy a part of
|the J. S. Williams building at, the
^-bridge and-wlll he unrlpr thp manage-.
Iment of Mr.-R. E. L. Lancaster. A
part of the? machinery has already been
Installed and more is on the way.
j When fully equipped it is clalmed^thls
I will-be one of the most complete oT
its kind in the State. Among.those
fpromotlng tire-new. venture, we are
informed, are Dr. A. H. Fleming, C.
\K. Cooke, F. W. Hicks, R. E. L.
Lancaster. Watch for tiielr announ
fhe Fredericks Concert Co.
I The Frederick's Concert Company,
. the second attraction of the Lyccum
[Course to be given in Louisburg un
der the auspices of the lied Cross* will
appear in the Opera House tonight
(Friday) .^fllipses Ethel Spence, so
prfrmTf arn^Myra Ake. pianist, are
clever performers who add much to
t!?e popularity of this company. Get
your seats early.
(t'overnnicnt After Deserter.
The following order has been issu
ed by War Department authorities:
"All civil officers having authority
under the laws of the United States,
or of any State, are commanded to ar
ipst and deliver into the custody of
the military authorities of the United
fistered from Franklinton. North Car
olina and enlisted at Loulsburg, Mar.
'29th. 1918, and deserted April 4, 1918.
ct Camp Jackson. S. C.
! "Age 25 years, height 6 feet 2 inches
marked by "C" scar on back of neck,
"L" scar on right leg above , knee,
"LM scar on right* leg just below knoe.
teeth missing: No 6 lower right, G
and 7 <lpper left and No. 6 Tower left.
'Jas. V. Doss. Maj. Inf., N. A?
Timp Jackson, S. C."
Judge J. S. Manning lo Speak
iif tho Opera lloase Tuesday
Judge Manning will speak on the
War here Tuesday night at the Opera
House at 8:30 o'clock. Well versed
on the subject and an interested pro
moter la every move to hasten the
close of the War. he Is prepared to
give a most interesting address. # It
is nn opportunity not to be mi?sed.
Don't forget that it Is necessary for
you to pay your poll tax by May 1st,
if yon want to vote for a friend In the
primary or election. Better pay it
now. ? .
AMERICAN LINES COM
GERMANS CLAIM CAPTURE to MA
CHINE GUNS AND 188 AMER
ICAN PRISONERS. '
French and American Reports An
nounced Distinct Victory for Amer
icans, After Fighting All Night Sat
urday and Sunday Morning; Losses
of Germans Were Very Heavy, tke
American h Meeting their Attack 1?
"Three Waves Oyer No Man's Laid"
With Deadly Effect Although Great
ly Outnumbered; Enemy Was Driv
en Back Sunday From the Slight
With the American Army In France,
April 21.?(By the Associated Press.)
?After the heavy German attack oC
yesterday the American main posi
tions remained Intact, and this morn
ing after a brief bombardment the
American troops attacked and drove
the enemy out of the old outposts
which they had gained, thus breaking
down an offensive which It is believed
was intended as the beginning of a ?
German plan to separate the Amerl
|canfe and Frencll.
There was a comparative lull today
alopg the sector northwest of Toul.
The Americans engaged in the ter
rific handto-hand fighting yesterday
! showed the most daring bravery stor
ies on which are already being re
As indicating the violence of the of
fensive French ambulance men, who
went through the famous battle, of
Verdun, declared today that, com
paratively speaking, the German ar
tillery fire against the Americans wae
heavier than in any single engage
ment on the Verdun front at any time. .
Berlin via London, April 21.?The
capture of 183 American prisoners
land 25 machine guns by the Germans,
j is claimed in the official report from
!headquarters today. The German
storm troops, it also is declared, ad
vanced to a depth ~of two kilometres
(about a mile and a quarter) into the
American lines at Seicheprey.
Ttie Americans, the statement adds,
sustained heavy losses.
FRENCH-AMERICAN LINE RE-ES
Paris, April $1.?The French lines
north of Seicheprey, where the Ger- ".
mans inaugurated a heavy attack
against French and Americans yes
terday?have been completely re-es
tablished according to the war office
DESCRIPTION OF AMERICAN VIC
With the American Army In France.
Saturday, April 21.?German forces
which attacked the American posi
tions west of the Renners forest,
^northwest of Toul, came across?No?
Man's Land in three waves. They
had been especially trained for this
operation. The Americans although
|grea_tlyi outnumbered, Jjpught for every
incfi ol"_thecway givlrft^groun(t.sl?wly
affd pouring a deadly machine gun,
rifle and automatic firo into the ad- .
vcncing enemy. ? *
The German barrage began just be
foro -i hnnnr hAmhofrl
men t on the American front and rear
positions in the course of the night.
In an attempt to put the American bat
teries out of action, the Germans used
Ian unusually large.- number of gas
sheils, but the American artillery re
plied "vlgorousy, hurling hundreds of
shells across the Teuton lines.
A counter-attack set down by the
Americans caught the advancing Ger- ?
mans and killed a number of th^m be
fore they had opportunity to reach
the American trenches.
The Germans entered the shell-torn
village of Seicheprey in the forenfion
but only remained a short time, being
driven out again by a brilliant cqun
ter-attack made by the American in
fantry. The commander of one unit
holding an outpost reported at one
stage of the attack that his men were
slowly giving ground, but that they
were "fighting every inch of the way."
The Board of Election!* of Franklin
County mot on April 20, 1918, and the
following business was transacted:
The following Registrars and Judg
es of Elections for Franklin County in
Primary and General Election 1918
were appointed, first named being
Dunns?W. H. Williams. C. H. Mul
len, J. R. Wright.
Harris?J. B. King, M. L. Fowler,
J. T. Mann.
Youngsvllle?J. R. Tharrtngton, J.
R. Allen, C. A. Garner.
Franklinton?C. O. Moore. Henry
Mitchell, W\ P. Edwards.
Hayesvill?,?R. 0-.-.Wynne, H. L?.
Stokes. Lowell Rodgers.
Sandy Creek?J. B. Jones, A. S.
Gupton, John Cooper.
Gold Mine?C. C. Murphy, Jno. H.
Wood. Joe Shearon.
Cedar Rock?jy. W. Stokes, W. 0.
Stone, W. P. (^loko.
Cypress Creek-?J. A. Boone, W .
W. Hines, Joel Wilder.
Loulsburg?A. W. Alston. ?B. N.
Williamson. D. C. Tharrtngton.
Pay your Poll Tar before lay 1st?
If yon want to rote.