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The Franklin times. (Louisburg, N.C.) 1870-current, February 15, 1924, Image 1

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ONLY U.60 FEB IEAB LN IDViSCB The Franklin Times WATCH LABEL PAFEH ? Send ia ^jml Before Tine fix* -cfc. A. r. JOHNSON, Editor and Manager YOLUMN L1L THE COUNTY, THE STATE, THE UNION 1 Sl'BSt KIPTION (1 J* Fer Ta L0UI8BCKG, N. C? KKIIH V, KEBRl'A KY IS, 1?24 NCXRK U R. T. BUNN GUILTY HOLDS COl'BT OS TUESDAY Franklin's Recorder's Court Attracts Much Interest ? Many Cases Dispos ed Of. The case of State vs R. T. Bunn for abandonment, which resulted in a mis trial on Tuesday the 5th, and was re set for trial on Tuesday of this week, resulted In a verdict of guilty. After the attorneys had exhausted the venire two extra jurors were called before the number was secured. About thirty four witnesses were examined during Tuesday evening and the argument made by the attorneys on Wednesday morning. The Judge's charge was completed and the case given to the jury about 12 o'clock, who deliberated only about ten minutes when they re turned their verdict. Judge Beam sentenced the defendant to twelve months on the roads, and an appeal | was taken. The appeal bond was fix- j ed at $1,600.00. The Jury was com _BDsed of Messrs. E. M. Beddingfleld, J. H. Massey, E. M. Baker, P. M. John son, G. Williams and Joe D. Terrell. Messrs. T. W. Ruffln and H. D. Cooley represented the defendant, while So licitor Hglden was assisted by Mr. W. H. YarborougTi. It was the prevailing opinion of the court house full of peo ple who heard the case that It was one of the ugliest cases tried here in :..a:iy years, and that the Jury did their ? from the evidence presented. ? ? ? Monday Judge G. M. Beam dis ]:?. *. of the following cases in Frank lin- order's Court: St:..e vs H. R. Smith, assault, nol pros. State vs Perry Wright, nuisance, capias and continued. Stare vs Perry Wright, r o, nol pros with leave. State vs Perry Wright, ccw, nol pros with leave. State vs Perry Wright, nuisance, nol. pros with leave. State vs Perry Wright and J. C. Tucker, sci fa, final Judgment signed. State vs John W. Alston, worthless check, guilty, Judgment suspended upon payment of check and costs. State vs John W. Alston and Viola D. Burt, sci fa, dismissed upon pay ment of costs of sci fa. State vs Boat Jones, disposing of mortgaged property, continued to first Monday in Marclr. State vs. Molly Wilkes, larcceny, not guilty. State vs Tollie Mpore, upw. pleads guilty. 9 months in Jail to be hired to " G. P. Moore upon payment of costs. State vs Harry Lee Grissom. lar ceny. nleads nolo contendere, 6 months In jail to be hired to William Person upon payment of costs and return of stolen goods or cost of replacing same. Tuesday? State vs R. T. Bunn, aban donment. SPELLING MATCH I On Monday night a large crowd col lected In the court house for a spell ing match. The object of the meet- 1 Ing was for the benefit of the Lunch room at the graded school. The con teat was between the Fats and Loans. One of the Fats was requested to give out the words. Mr. Mac ' Furgurson headed the fat side and went down and out on "casslmere". Likewise Dr. S. P. Burt and when "spiraea" was of fsred them nearly all the Fat side failed and took their seats. Edward Griffin died on "embarrass". "Embe clle" found many victims on the lean side, while "syrlnga" met and created many fatalities. On the second round Dr. Burt went to sleep nn "Icefloe." W. D. Egerton headed the Leans and finally went out on a simple word. After much fun, merriment and Instruction. Jones Parham was the last one up. Thus ended one of the most enter tatning and instructive meetings had in town for some time. Spelling un der the modern system of Instruction Is almost a lost art. Not all of us can be a John Allen, but we should all be able to spell correctly the words In dally use In polite circles. 0. A.'*. The Girl's Auxiliary of Loulsburg Baptist church met Tuesday night, Feb 6th with Margaret Wilder. The meeting was opened by singing O Zlon Haste. We were then led In prayer by our leader, Mrs. Howell. Scripture readings by Elsie Wool el ridge and Ethel Bartholomew. Af ter the roll call and minutes of last meeting were read and approved we had reports from different committees We had a review of our Mission Study after which we were dismissed with prayer by Nannie Perry. Delicious refreshments were served by the hos tess and her mother. Those present were Ethel Young, Blanche Weaver, Elsie Wooldrldge. Willie Mae Place. Jaunlta Mitchell, Elsie Hudson, Louise Cooper, Mamie Lancaster, Margaret Inscoe, Beulah Lancaster, Ethel Bartholomew, Don TInchuroh, Nannie Perry, Marraret Wilder, Loreen Upchurch, Mrs. How ell, and two visitors Maria Perry and Felicia Allen. BARBECUE SUPPER TUESDAY Given Bjr Business Men's Association 1 To County Commissioners, Board oi ! Trade and Other Guests. The Business Men's Association en- , tertained the County Commissioner*, the T oba*?o Board of Trade and a number of invited guests at a delight ful barbecue supper on Tuesday night in Dr. A. H. Fleming's office. After all present had enjoyed to the fullest extent the delicious and and well prepared cue, President M. S. Davis announced that one of the pur- 1 poses of this meeting was to discuss j good roads. Pointing to a map he had | prepared he showed that the State had built good roads all around us. He thought it time for the business men to do something. Speaking of the county system he said the roads were built all right but the trouble with them was the maintenance. Mayor Joyner pointing to the suc cess the Business- Men's Association had made with the tobacco market stated that we could attain a like suc cess in our eftortB for better roads if we would work together. Mr. S. A. Newell in discussing the road law stated that the object was to connect County seats, but at present we are connected with only one Coun ty seat ? Nashville ? and not only Is the road not hard surfaced but Is not even built from Castalia to Nashville. He thought that a united effort should be made to get more roads to come to the County seat. Mr. T. W. Ruffin thought we need more co-operation, taking the posi tion that if we go after more State roads with more unity and determina tion we would get more results. He thought we should make some efforts towards building up roads that would be feeders for Louisburg, the County seat. Pointing out that if we keep sending our dollars away from home it would not be long before we would have none at home to send. Supt. W. R. Mills pointed 'out that good roads and good schools go hand in hand. That a good school could be of little value to a community un less the roads were such that the children could get to the school. Pres. A. W. Mohn, of Louisburg Col lege. thought that the people in the ; County should be as much interested I in good roads as the people in town. He referred to the improvements soon ' to be made to the College and the . plans that had been made. Mr. Renfrow In speaXing in behalf | of the tobacco market stated that If I Louisburg expected to have a market ^ It would have to have roads over which farmers could^fl-ing their to bacco to the market. Referring to the tobacco market he stated the people of Louisburg needed to co-operate ^ore. that more warehouse room would have to be provided and better j storage accommodations secured. Mr. F. J. Beasley assumed the ar ranging of storage houses and was ; sure that the warehouses would be enlarged or new ones built. He re | ferred to the College to explain the fi i nancing of the new project in the sale I of bonds and explained the bonds. Dr. A. H. Fleming recited the his tory of this Association stating that a j year ago eight or ten men met in his office and started what has now grown to be a real live association. One of our greatest needs now is a larger membership, he said, and a campaign will soon be put on. Judge G. M. Beam, Secretary of the Association, spoke of the fine co-op erative, and unselfish spirit he had seen all through the workings of the Association. Mr. J. R. Jones of the Board of Coun ty Commissioners, thought the road to Frankllnton was all right and that the new road project was all folly. He alBo thought the County should be on a County road unit. Mr. A. W, Person spoke very encour agingly of the cotton market. The meeting was then opened for a round table discussion after which a most enjoyable evening came to a close. o NOTED SINGER TO APPEAK The music loving public Is to have an exceptional opportunity on Mon day night, February 25th. when Fran ceska Kaspar Lawson, noted soprano makes her appearance. It will be re called that she gave a concert In the Ijoulsburg College Chapel a few years ago. Possibly no singer has ever won more favorable comment than Franceska Kaspar Lawson. She has appeared before the greatest colleges and universities In America and ev erywhere has won unBtlnted praise. She has sung as soloist with the Phil adelphia Symphony Orchestra has sung at recital at the White House In Wash ington and before audiences through out the country, and everywhere her work has aroused the greatest en thusiasm. Franceska Lawson will appear here under the auspices of the lx>ulsburg College Department of Music, and It Is felt by all that the public Is to have a rare opportunity on the occasion of her appearance. So music lovers will please remember the day, Feb. 2S, at the Loulsburg College auditorium. Prices for admission will be SOc. Supt. O. C. Hill went to Raleigh Fri day. TO CLOSE FEBRUARY 27 AUCTION MARKET COMPLETES SEASON Fairly Good Sales and Good Prices Past Week? Co-ops Receive (ioo4 Quail tit;. The managers of the Auction Sale Tobacco Warehouses have announced that the Louisburg Tobacco Market will close on Wednesday. February '27th, 1?24. All those who have tobac co on band to sell had best get it ready and bring It In. The Bales the past week have been fairly good with good prices and much satisfaction. I The date for the closing of the Co-op j house has not been announced yet. Their receipts the past week has been 'good and already more tobacco has been received here than was at first expected. At the end of the season Louisburg will have handled more than four mil lion pounds of the golden weed and ' It Is predicted that next year it would handle more than seven million. Let I all tobacco growers come to Louls ?burg where everybody welcomes you. VALENTINE PARTY | An exceedingly beautiful Valentine I party was given by Mrs. Thomas W . 'Ruffin at her lovely home on Kenmore [Avenue Wednesday evening Feb. 6th, j when she entertained the members of jthe Wednesday Evening Bridge Club jand a few invited guests. Mrs. Ruffln greeted most cordially j her guests at the door, and ushered them into the iong living room, which |?as beautifully arranged with valen jtine decorations. The dining room too. carried out the valentine idea and I the dining table was wonderfully love ly in its appointment of red and white. , A large silver basket graced the cen ter of the table and was filled with 'beautiful white blossoms and tied with , a bo*- of red tulle. I The guests found their places at Jthe card tables by very attractive val ientine tallys and for two hours lively I games of Auction Bridge followed. I Mrs. Ruffln then served a delicious 'chiclten salad, heart shaped pimento I sandwiches, coffee, strawberry short - ' cake, nuts and valentine candles in j valentine baskets. i Those present at this lovely affair Iwere Misses Babbie Turner, Alice Har I ris. Jessie Taylor Harris, Susie and | Lonie Meadows. Ruth Hall, Mildred .Scott, Sallie Taylor, Fannie Neal, Maud Ashley, Katherlne Pleasants. Mesdames Weldon Egerton, James ; King, Ross Earl, Frank Rose and the hostess. Miss Alice Harris held top score. MBS. PLE A>SA>TS ENTEKTAISS On the afternoon of Feb. 7th, Mrs. M. C. Pleasants beautifully entertain ! ed the members of the Current Lit icrature book club at a lovely party, i In the rooms on the lower floor where I the guests were invited, a profusion .of pink carnations and potted plants | were used for decoration. On account of the absence of the President, Mrs. J. M. Allen, Mrs.- W. tB. Morton graciously presided at this meeting and announced the following program: Paper, "Causes of Secession", writ ten by Mrs. Malcolm McKinne and read by Miss Sallie Patter Betts. Piano solo, by Miss Campbell, a col lege student. Paper, "The Voice of the People," written by Mrs. Burt and read by Miss Loulla Jarman. Piano solo, Miss Susie Crowell. Reading, "OfT Nags Head" Miss Kath erlne Padwick, of the college faculty. After this most enjoyable program the hostess served creamed chicken on toast, English peas, hot biscuits, coffee and crystallzed ginger. The club adjourned to meet with Mrs. F. B. McKinne on February 21st. MR. W. M. YARBOROUGH** HOME CATCHES FIRE. The fire alarm turned In Tuesday afternoon about three o'clock created quite a little excitement when It was learned that the home of Mr. W. H. Yarborough, one of Loulsburg's prom inent attorneys was on Are. The fire department made haste In responding as did a large number of people who were on the streets. The flre was found to be on the roof and had been discovered In time to be extinguished before any serious damage was done. The Recorder's Court was in pro gress at the time and Mr. Yarborough was engaged in an Important case, so a hurried recess was taken. THE CHILDREN'S HOI R. "The Children's Hour" will be ob served at the Graded 8chool Auditor ium on Friday evening, February 15th, at 8 o'clock, by the presentation of. three one act plays under the auspices of the Woman's Club, and for the ben efit of the luncch room. The plays are entitled "The ever, ever land," "Lit tle Pink I-ady" and "When the Toys Awake". There will be an admis sion of twenty-flve and fifty cents charged. Everybody Is Invited. MRS. W. H. MACON DEAD Mrs. W. H. Macon died at her home on Church Street Wednesday morn ing at 5:40 In her flfty-aixth year, leaving her husband, and four child ren grief stricken. Mrs. Macon was Miss Lizzie Jones before hef marriage to Mr." W. Henr> Macon on October 4thy'vr$B87. The children surviving her ar%l?r. E. Jones Macon, of Aberdeen. M?lk Prank F. Fagan. of Rocky Mount, Mr. Sebastian Macon, of Spring Hope, and Miss Gen evieve Macon, of Loulsburg. She was a true Christian and a faithful mem ber of Loulsburg Methodist Church. She was a true friend, and her de Lvotion to those she loved would make a bright chapter in any life. Nothing j but the thought of a loving hand that has removed her can reconcile her ab sence. While she has pone from the scenes the conflicts, the sorrows and pleasures of life, she will still live in tho hearts of those who knew her best. Her retiring nature led her to hide her best qualities, but they were re vealed to those who enjoyed her ac qpaintances, yet it was in her home that her true worth was most conspic uous. She was a kind loving wife and moib*r. rnd her devotion to her fam ily had no limit. The sunshine of love of the devoted husband and children and friends could not warm her to life. Her breath went out like the exhalation of a sweetly fragrant minion of the woodland and in her stead was left only a holy and beautiful memory ? a memory that will last and sanctify as long as parental existence. The funeral services were held from the Methodist church yesterday morn ing at 11 o'clock and were conducted by Revs. G. F. Smith, of Littleton, a former pastor, and O. W. Dowd. pastor of Louisburg Methodist church, and the interment was made in Oaklawn Cemetery. Large numbers of friends and relatives attended each of the ser vices to pay their last tribute of love and esteem. A choir sang sweetly several selections during the services. The pallbearers were: J. W. King. S. P. Boddie. Dr. S. P. Burt. M. S. Clifton, W. R. Mills. F. L. Herman. The floral offering was especially profuse and beautiful. The bereaved family has the deep I est sympathy of the entire community ISELEY-AYt'OCK A Most Beautiful Wedding at Baptist Chvrch Saturday Evening. I The First Baptist Church was the | scene of a lovely wedding Saturday i , evening when Miss Lillie May Ay- ' cocke became the bride of Robert W. | Iseley. Rev. John Archie Mclver, pas tor of the church officiated. Promptly at 6:15 Miss Pauline Smith and Mrs. Frank W. Wheless entered ) the side aisles, lighting the hundreds of candles which added so much beau- ] ty to the setting. Immediately after Mrs. Arthur Hynes Fleming, in grey with pink rose corsage rendered "Gon- [ doliers" by Nevin, followed by "0 Per- I feet Love" sung by Mesdames John | A. Mclver and Luther Whitaker. Mrs. Mclver was dressed in black lace and! wore a corsage of yellow sweetheart' rosebuds. Mrs. Whitaker wore carol ! with gold lace and carried a colonial I corsage. The bridal party entered the church I to the exquisite strains of Lohengrin's' I wedding march with Mrs. Fleming at j the organ. Mendelssohn's march was' used as post lude. Entering down either aisle, the ush ers, W. R. Mills and RufTin Stamps, ' preceded the maid of honor. Miss Sa- 1 die Aycocke, sister of the bride. Miss' Aycocke was dressed in green lace, silver hat and carried an arm of Kll larney roses. The brlce entered on the arm of her father, Gaston Lake Aycocke. She was met at the altar by the groom, Robert W. Iseley, attend ed by his brother, Mr. Isley, of Greensboro. Her wedding gown of white Batin was made with court train. 8he is the fourth bride to wear this handsome old wedding gown. The veil of tulle was arranged from a car I onet of orange blossom*. She car ried a shower bouquet of bride's roses and valley Ulltes. The bride is a daughter of Mr. Gas- r ton Lake Aycocke, & druggist, and a ' cousin of the late Governor Charles D. | Aycock. She graduated with honors from Meredith College, where she was j president of the Student Council, and for the past three years has been a popular and efficient Home Demon stration Agent of Eastern Carolina. The groom is an A. B. and M. A. graduate of the University of North Carolina, with post graduate work at Columbia University. He holds Un responsible position of County Super- , intendent of Schools of Caswell coun ty. Mr. and Mrs. Iseley left on the nlglit train for New York where they 1 go to hear Orand Opera. The church decorations were in i charge of Miss Pauline 8mith, assist ed by Mesdames H. C.. Taylor. F. W. Wheless, John S. Howell and Miss On nle Tucker, hong leaf pine. Southern smtlax, sent by friends in Tidewater Carolina and Cathedral candles made a back ground of unusual beauty for one of the loveljest weddings ever held here. I The first of the state wide cotton as sociations on the present plan was launched In Oklahoma In 1920. Twelve states are organised now on the same plan. LOl'ISBURG HONORS WO&&ROH WILSON I'nlon Service Held at Baptist Church I Thursday Evening, February 7th, | IW4. A simple but beautiful memorial j service was held in the Louisburg Baptist Church, Thursday evening. February 7th. The purpose of this memorial service was to pay homage to the memory of our recent beloved, world hero, Woodrow Wilson. The memorial program was prepared by Rev. J. A. Mclver of the Baptist church and Rev. O. W. Do^?d of the Methodist church. Judge Henry A. Gr?dy of the Superior Court was the speaker of the occasion and his address was indeed a classical gem. full of beautiful pic tures of what thfs GREAT MAN lived and died for. Of the many charac teristics of Woodrow Wilson that crowned his efTorts with such great success. Judge Grady stated that the one of courage, and his great love for all humanity stood out most promi nently. That while we could not yet definitely state exactly the place that future history would give to him, yet we are confident that the ideals that Woodrow Wilson lived and died for. as a result of hlguLove for the entire world, will be guiding" stars for fu ture generations. The speaker closed his address with an earnest appeal to the people of Louisburg to TARRY ON. and help make perfect the lofty ideals that had been given to them by our world hero, not to them alone but to entire humanity. MISSIONARY PAGEANT Sacred Concert By College OrcKestra Fine ? At Methodist Church. Pastor O. W. Dowd has announced a Missionary Pageant to be presented at the Methodist Church on tiext Sun | day evening at 7:30 o'clock in place of the regular sermon, to which an invi tation is extended the public. I The following program will be ren I dered: Hymn ? No. 415. | Bible Lesson? Rev. O. W. Dowd. Prayer. Collection. PAGEANT A visit with the Missionary . Centenary. Characters: | Mr. I-Told-You-So James Malone | Miss I-Want-To-Know ' Fannie Lillian Massenburg | Mr. It-Can't-Be-Done__Charle3 Cooke Mrs. Whats-The-Use__Francis Barrow | Mr. I-Doubt-It Jones Parham jMiss To-Much-Trouble Mildred Scott Mr. Not-A-Penny Dunham Taylor Mexican Centenary__Mrs. James King Centenary Helpeers Life Service Maude Ashley Stewardship Mrs. Frank Rose Evangel Margaret Turner i Education Anna Fuller Parham j Healing Alice Harris Fraternity Lucy Perry Burt ! Heralds Bettie Mohn and Mary Malone Best : Those who attended the Sacred Con cert at the Methodist Church on last Sunday night given by the Louisburg College Orchestra, under the direction of Miss Aten. pianist, and Mrs. Honi ker, conductor, enjoyed a most pleas ant and entertaining evening. The program which was so well arranged was as follows: ! Congregational Hymn ? No. 47. Scripture Reading and Prayer ? Pastor. Largo from Xerxes, Handel-Papini ? Orchestra. Andante Religioso. Ernest Glllet ? Sallle McCullers, Dick Mohn, James Wheless. , Cavatlna, W. B. Kuenzei ? Margaret Gillette, Mary Leila Honiker. Twilight Hour, Meditation, Zame cn Ik- Orchestra. Improvisation, Scotson C*lark ? Wil liam Mills, Kenneth White, Sam Allen. Mary Leila Honiker. Collection and Announcements. Congregational Hymn? No. 408. Fond Memories, Zamecnik ? Orches tra. Abide With Me. Albert Franz Op. 226 ? Lois *Guffy. Goldie Morrisette, William Vzzell, Kenneth White. En Forme Dune Marehe. Scotson Clark- -Margaret Ogbufn, Frank Whe less, I^awrence Cooper. Hope Eternal, A Tone Poem. Zame cnik ? Orchestra. Congregational Hymn ?No. .144 Benediction. Each part was well rendered and did credit to the performer. Those ?nk^ng part and the instruments used -r- s n ? follows: Violins ? William T'zzell, James Wheless, Ooldle Morrisette. Sallle McCullers. Richard Mohn. Mary Leila Honiker, Margaret. Ogburn. I^awrence Cooper. Spoond Violins? Margaret Gillette, William Mills. Lois Guffy, Sam Allen. Cornet* Esfelle Williams, Harvey Bartholomew. Saxophones? Frank Wheless,* Ken neth White. Clarinet ? Mary Leila Honiker. Majlophone ? I.*on* V3ks. Drhm s- Hep StoyalY. ,IU)X PART*. POSTPONED. The Box Party at the College hu been postponed. The date will be announced later. AMONG THE VIS IT 0*B SOUK YOU KNOW AMD SOKE TOD 1)0 .NOT KJiOW. Pemonal Items A boat Felks Ab4 Their Friends Who Travel H?r* And There. Mr. Harry M. Cornog, of Wilming ton. Delaware, is visiting bis daugh ter. Mrs. Howard S. Pearce. Mr. W. C. Cooke, of Spartanburg, a. C.. is a visitor to Louisburg. ? - ? ? J Mr. John B. Mays. Jr., of the State Revenue Commission office, was In Louisburg Monday. ? ? Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Roth left Sunday jfor the Northern Markets to make purchases for their store. 1 * * J Mr. J. P. Timberlake ^vent to Raleigh j Tuesday. * * I Mr. R. P. Halt, of Rocky Mount, was a visitor to liouisburg Monday. ? - Mr. Taylor, of Spring Hope, was a | visitor to Louisburg Monday. Postmaster E. F. Yarborough re turned the past week from a trip to Washington City. * | Mr, W. H. Ruffin visited Nashville Monday? j ?- ? Mr. E. G. Flannagan. of Henderson, was in Louisburg Monday tn connec tion with the improvements to the court house and Jail? ? ? Mr. E. H. Malone made a business I visit to Raleigh Friday. ? ? I Mr. J. A. Hodges returned Monday I from Linden, where he visited hla I mother, who is ill. i * * , Mr. S. C. Holden went to Rocky Mount this week. ? ? Mr. M. E. Winston, of Rocky Mount, was a visitor to Louisburg Monday. ? * Miss Dorcas McKinne. of Greens boro College, spent the week-end with her parents. ? ? IVfr. L. Kline left for New York and ; other Northern points to purchase ' spring goods for L. Kline & Co. He i will be gone several weeks. BOY AX ITEMS | I guess you think the people around Royal have gone to sleep but really they haven't. Many of the people in the Flat Rock community were disappointed Sun day morning when they got to church and found there would be no preach ing as the pastor having received a j telegram that his brother's wife was dead. He left for home Saturday night. j Last Friday night many of the peo ple around Royal enjoyed a Negro 1 Minstrel at the Royal school building. Miss Frances Chamblee, Mr. J. W. j Perry, Miss Alma Gay and Mr. J. C. Stallings were visitors at Royal Fri jday night. Misses Edna May. Bonnie Stowe of Wendell, and Mr. Leo McCullers, of Charlie Hope. Va.. attended the Min strel at Royal Friday night. Mr. R. H. Hunt spent a part of last week with friends in Durham. Mr. Irvin Gilliam was in Louisburg with his "Robin" Saturday afternoon. Mr. Jim Hunt was in Louisburg [Saturday on business, i ' ? . I Misses Sadie Sherron and Maude Gay were callers at Mrs. R. T. Harris' Saturday afternoon. Miss Doris Cyrus was the guest of Miss Lucile Harris Sunday afternoon. Royal and Bunn played basket ball Friday afternoon, the score was 12 and 16 in favor of Royal. Miss Nonie B. Hollingsworth was the week-end guest of Miss Lucile Harris, who was spending the week end at home with parents. Mr. Ruskin Hunt. None Bunn Hol lingsworth, Corbett Caan and Lacile Harris motored over to Franklinton to the picture show Saturday night. Mr. Corbett Cash was a visitor to Wood Sunday. Mr. Ruskin Hunt and Miss Lucile Harris and Nonie B. Hollingsworth were in Louisburg Saturday afternoon on business. "BILL." At XILIARY TO **BT The American Legion Auxiliary wfl! meet at the home of Mrs. R. C. Back Tuesday afternoon. Feb. 1Mb, at #:15_ Mesdames O. M. Beam. R. C. Wk S P. Boddle. A. W and T. C. AMot lok tesses. ? , f. All members are urged to bf |l*> ent. Mrs. T. C. Alston, Sec'y. NE6R0 WI>STRFI, There will be a Negro Minstrel gf? en by the Royal School Ttanop night, Feb. 11, at New Hope, beaeftt Royal School. Krerybody 1?? to come. Cooperative Marketing do not buy products Prom bers bat handle the products members and pay them price leas tbe cost ot operal

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