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SELL YOUE '
The Franklin Times
A. F. JOHNSON, Editor and Manager THE COUNTY, THE STATE, THE UNION SUBSCEIPTION $1.50 Per Year
VOLUMN LIV. LOUISBURG, N. C., FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6,1925 (12 Pages) NUMBER 38
FARM AGENT CONTINUED
Two Cotton Weighers Re-Ap
Mimy Reports Received?Clerk In
structed To Buy Desk For Court
R.i,:- -?pa!uilon l'nssed Concern
The Ro::r<J o? County Commissioners
met in regular session on Monday
with all members present. After ap
proving minutes of previous meeting
business as follows was disposed of:
Report of Supt. E. C. Perry, Public
Welfare, was received and filed. Upon
his recommendation H. R. Harris and
Kowena McKnight were stricken from i
outside pauper list?they being dead. \
Report of John Hedgepeth, Supt. of.
County Home, was received and filed.'
He reports 6 white and 13 colored in-;
Report of Miss Daisy Caldwell, Home
Agent, was received and filed.
The Clerk was Instructed to exclude!
any property from the Bunn Special;
Taxing School district that had bsen
erroneously listed therein.
J. P. "Moore was re-appointed Cotton '
weigher for Louisburg for a term of j
Report of T. W. Stokes, Justice of
the Peace, was received and filed. He
reports $10 fines collected.
D. N. Nelms was allowed drawback
on $370 worth of property, error in,
Report of T. S. Dean and J. R. Earl,
0 -m it tee to investigate Nat Cannadys I
1. . ::,ys-killed by dags, was filed, thatl
t. y had investigated the same and at
ti . ' .'.est of Mrs. Cannady the mat-J
ter i i dropped.
Re. i t of J. R. Jones, Committee on
Matthew V.'ilder's turkeys killed by
dogs, was received and filed.
J. H. Cooke was re-appointed Cotton
weigher for Frankllnton for a term of
Sam Perry was assigned to Louis
burg township roads upon payment of
costs. - < iC
Mrs. Mollie Wood was placed on
Mother's Aid list at $12.00 per month,
Report of Cole Savage, Farm Agent,
was received and filed.
Upon motion of Commissioner Jones
the Farm Demonstration work was
continued for another year to begin
An election to vote otr the special
school tax In Epsom School district,
in order to dissolve the district was
1 gi anted.
The forty cent bond tax for Epsom
School district was stricken off.
Report of J. A. Hodges, Auditor, was
received and filed.
Chairman and Clerk were authoriz
ed to renew all notes falling due be
fore the next regular meeting.
It was ordered that the County pur
chase a terracing machine for the Farm
Agent, not to exceed $25.
A resolution asking Granville Coun
ty Road Commission to complete its
road from Hester to Franklin County
line, according to an agreement made
with this Board some time ago so that
the State can take ! it oyer was unani
A resolution urging the State High
way Commission to build and hard
surface the road from Frankllnton to
Loulsburg first of anything else out dt
the funds due this County from the
State was unanimously passed.
The Clerk of the Court was author
ized to purchase a desk for the Court
After allowing a number of ac
counts the Board adjourned to meet
again on call.
Earl Underwood, well known Youn
gsvtllc roan, was found guilty of trans*
porting whiskey when he appeared for
trial in City Court yesterday before
J- dge Harris. Underwood was char
ged with possessing the liquor which
was found In the home of Julian Wood
all and his wlfo at 208 Porrlsh street
on October 3. The Woodalls will be
given a hearing today, their case hav
ing been previously continued on the
ground of newly discovered ovldence.
Underwood was lined 3100 and costs.
Judge Harris explained thai the rea
son that a road sentence was not im
posed was because of the records of
Underwood's former good character
and the fact that this was his first of
fense. He was a former Major In the
North Carolina National Guard, and
former deputy Register of Deeds for
Franklin county. '
Witnesses tor the prosecution stated
that they saw Underwood at the homo
cf the Woodc.lls with whiskey on the
2nd and 8rd of October, and that he
was seen taking orders for the hooch
in a store In Watson's Flold.?News
MRS. Me*. FURGURSON ENTER.
On Thursday afternoon of last week
Mrs. McM. Furgurson delightfully en
tertained at an informal tea. In honor
of her sister, Mrs. T. a Burber, of 8t.
Paul, Minn., at her home on Sunset
Avenue. Quite a large number at
tended between the hours of four and
The home was beautifully deoorated
and delicious refreshments were aer
?cd. .... >
EXCEPTIONALLY COO I) SALES
One Warehouse Sells 60,600 Pounds at
Avenye of ?l.ouKburg Mar
kti la J rout Line.
With the Louisburg Tobacco Mar
ket standing in the front line blazing
the way for others to follow in high ,
prices many farmers ere coming to 1
Louisburg"to sell their crop and are
going away with the broad smile of ;
All Warehouses report heavy sales
the past week and prices have oeen
unusually high on all types. One
Warehouse reports a 60,000 pound
sale on Tuesday at an average of
$25.62. Considering the quality the
sale was unusually satisfactory and;
the farmers were more than well
The prominence of the * Louisburg
market this season is demonstrated in
the fact that you see farmers on the
floor daily that hav9 been?selling their
crop on other markets. They are
free in their expressions that they j
realize that" the Louisburg market
pays as much, if not more, than neigh -'
b? ring markets.
The Warehousemen and business j
men in general fire leaving nothing1
undone to make your visit to Louis-'
burg profitable in every way, and will
appreciate a visit from you at all
ORPHANAGE CLASS PI,EASES I
With bright smiles, cheery songs
cml peppy recitations, a class from
the Raleigh Methodist Orphanage gave,
an inspirational program to a packed
house at the Louisburg M. E. Church,
South, Sunday night. This program
took the place of the regular evening
[Services to which the Baptists gave
' way. . Eleven orphans, with Miss
Reece as chaperon, composed the par
, ty. They sang sweetly and recited
| cheerfully to the delight of the entire
audience. Rock of Ages, in song and
I pantomime, filled the hearts present
I with Joy. No collection was taken.
THE FACULTY OF LOUISBURG COL
! LEGE ENTERTAINS STUDENTS
The faculty of Loulsbury College de
lightfully entertained the students at
a Hallowe'en party given Saturday
evening. October 31st. As the guests
!went down the steps and through the
'hall, ghosts, witches and other spooks
'stepped forward to increase vheir
fright. The library was artistically
I decorated in autumn leaves and Hal
1 lnwe'en phantoms. Contests were en
| joyed by all present. John Brown's
body, guarded by a ghost who told
gruesome tales about the dead man,
was a great success.
For refreshments, apples, hot choc
olate, cakes and sandwiches wer ;
?One of the students.
ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT AT
A Hallowe'en party was given on j
last Friday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Howell for Mrs.
Howell's sister, Miss Juanita Bunn.
The rooms were decorated with
ferns and yellow and black crepe pa
per, shades were made for the lights
of yellow crepe paper, black cats,
witches and pumpkins were also used
The guests began to arrive about 7
o'clock, were met at the door by Miss
Doza Upchurch. While the guests were
being served, the wedding march was
sounded, and Master Thomas Wheless
and Miss Jean Fleming dressed as
bride and groom, presented each guest
with a little white bell bearing the
following announcement: Bagwell
Bunn. 12-25-'25, announcing the en
gagement of Miss Juanita Bunn to Mr.
Leo H. Bagwell, of Raleigh.
Punch, ice cream and cake and sal
ted peanuts were served during the
evening. Games were played and
music furnished throughout the even
ing. There were about 36 guests
ELECT SHADED SCHOOL TBI'S
The regular election for three Trus
tees for the W. R. Mills Qraded School
was held in the Court House on Sat
urday. The vote was especially small
only 186 votes being cast The hnal
count resulted as follows with the
flrst three being elected:
Mrs. W. E. White, 118.
' T. W. Watson, 109.
F. J. Beastoy, 102
Dr. H. O. Perry, 85.
D. O. Pearce, 84.
W. B. Tncker, 46.
Mrs. White and Mr. Watson were
re-elected, having been members of
the board their time expiring at this
time. Mr. Beaeley was elected to fill
the vacancy caused by Mr. T. W. Ruf
fln moving to Raleigh.
AT. ST. PALL'S CniTBCH
Pastor J. D. Miller, announces th%
following services for St. Paul's Epis
copal chnrch for next Sunday:
Sunday School, at 10 o'clock, a. m.
Evening Prayer at 7:80 o'clock p. m.
All are cordially invited to attend
Subscribe to The Franklin Times
Pr. T. J. Taylor I'rfjthn Consecration
Sermon For S. S. Addition.
With Dr. T. J. Taylor, pastor ot the
First baptist Church, Warrenton,
preaching the dedication sermon to a
county-wide audience Louisbuig Bap JJ
list church dedicated its npw four- ,
room, brick, Sunday School addition
Sunday. It was dedicated to the mem '
ory of two Louisburg Baptists who .
have long and faithful records as mem- .
bers of this church. Judge C. M. Cooke |
and the late Dr. W. B Morton. Both
were noted Sunday School teachers in !
their day and .both were personal,'
friends of Dr. T. J. Taylor. ||
People from Frankltnto'., Cedar,
Rock, Epsom. Flat Rock, Moulton and 1
Ccnterville were in attendance. The
ladies of the church Served a spread,
oinner to all in the Sunday school
basement, making it an all-day ati'air.
Deports of church committees were
received in the afternoon. I
TO THE PATRONS OF RURAL
ROUTE NO. 1, BUNS, N.C? j
EAST SIDE OF Tilt RIVER
I have been informed by a member;
of the Board cf County Commissioners
that they would meet Saturday, Nov.
7th, 1925, at Anderson's bridge to have '
torn away one half of wing of Ander- '
bon's bridge on Tar river west side,1
this wing being about 400 ft. long and
extends out to the edge of hill on west1
side and then building a short abutt-'
ment. 1 he freshet of 1924 covered'
at out 20 ft. of this wing last four days.1
On the East side of Tar river I serve
rinety-three boxes and one hundred
and twenty-nine families. Now it this
wing is taken away then during high
water these patrons on East side may
expect to do without mail delivery'
from one to four days.
My suggestion is this, instead of
taking away the wing at Anderson's
bridge, build a wing three hundred feet
long on the East side of Ferrall's
bridge as I have already driven over
one thousand miles doubling back in
the past 21 years to deliver mall dur
ing freshets in the river.
Should some one ask how I served
I revioua to the building of this wing
on Anderson's bridge? At that lime
11 drove a horse and when I could not
ford at Anderson's I left my route and
drove four miles up the river to Mul
flens bridge, sometimes being able to
I Since I drive a Ford car now that
! cannot be done.
H. H. HOBGOOD,
Rural Carrier, Bunn, N. C.
Judge O. M. Beam, assisted by Mr.
M. C. Pearce, as prosecuting attorney,
disposed of the following cases in
IFranklin Recorder's Court Monday:
State vs Louis R. Southall, assault
with deadly weapon, probable cause,
transferred to Superior Court.
State vs James Wright, non-support,'
State vs Lawson Taylor, assiult,
guilty, prayer for Judgment continued
upon payment of costs.
State va John Egerton, house break
ing and larceny, transferred to Super
State vs E. B. Franklin, removing
crops, nol pros with leave.
The Parent-Teacher's Association of |
Epsom school had a very successful;
meeting on Friday afternoon. Mrs
W. O. Kearney, the president, called ?
the meeting to order. The following
l rogram was given:
Trio, Autumn Lullaby, Misses Brown
Wood til and Mrs. Wilson.
Talk, Mrs. P. C. Sellers, President of
Henderson P. T. A.
Duet, The Oreat Divide, Mrs. Wil
son and Mrs. Gill.
How the Parents can Help the Tea
chers Miss Johnsou.
What the Parents Expect of the
Teachers, Mrs. W'eldon.
It was decided that the Association
should give a baiaar before Christmas.
Tho fourth grade mothers served cake
and pickle which proved a pleasant
surpise for the other members.
The fifth grade had the most moth
The many friendsjtf Mrs. G. W. Ma
con will be glad to"know that she is
at home, aftor having undergone an
j operation for appendicitis.
Miss Brown's fltth"grcde conducted
[chapel Monday morning. The program
I was on smiles. A most appropriate
[subject for a rainy Monday. Every
reading and song carried out the Idea
of the program. The Jokes by Wal
lace Edwards and the jumping Jacks ?
added brightness to the gkxyny morn-1
George Medlln. a former student. I
hom^ from Wake Forest was called
upon In chapel. He responded In his
usual clever manner with' a bit of hu-1
nor. and then gave a beautiful poem j
on the Old North Bute.
CBDAB BOCK BAPTIST CHURCH
Services. Nov. S. Preaching. Satur
day, I o'clock. Sunday School 10
o'clock. Preaching by Pastor Dow
nsy,'11 o'clock. B. Y. P. U. #:*0
Hndirial Itcport Received and Order.
*d FnblMied?1Petition For Election
In Gold-Sand District Retell ed, Ac
the Hoard of Education mot In reg
ular session. Monday with A. F. John- 1
hjn, i fi. Dickens, J. H. Joyner and
' Mullen present. The minutes
?t la i meeting were read and up
Th ? Financial Report and audit for
the school account for 192T-25 was
recehtd and the Superintendent was
?J"uctetl to have tho audlt Published.1
The superintendent was Instructed
to investigate the advisability of add
ing additional transportation for
some of the children in the Seven
The following petition from the
Epsom School District was presented
and the Hoard granted the same and
therefore assumes the complete control
and full jurisdiction of that portion
of seal Epsom School District situate
in Franklin County:
BE IT RESOLVED that the Board
ot Trustees of Epsom School District
the game being a special charter joint
school district, hereby respectfully;
petition the County Boards of Educa- 1
tion of Franklin, and Vance Counties
to assume full jurisdiction of said
special charter district, the County
Board of Education of Franklin County
to assume complete control and full
jurisdiction of that portion of said
special charter district situate in
Franklin County and the County
Board of Education of Vance County
to assume complete cv.itrcl and full
Jurisdiction of that portion of said
special charter district situate in
Vance County, and be it further re
solved that the Board of Trustees of
said Epsom School District hereby
authorize and empower the Chairman
and Secretary of said Board of Trus
tees to convey all of the school pro
perty by goodand sufficient deed to
the County Boards of Education of
Vance and Franklin Counties, and to
that end the Chairman of said Board
is authorized to execute such deed as
may be necessary in the name of said
Board of Trustees to be attested by
the Secretary, and to deliver the same
to the said County Boards of Educa
tion of FrankHk and Vance Counties.
"Lis the 2I?t day of October, 1925.
< AV. L. Duke, Chairman.
A. A. Medlin, Secretary.
G. T. Ayscue,
J. T. Weldon,
G. AV. Finch,
Trustees of Epsom School District.
_ A petition from that part of the
Epsom School District situate in
Franklin County with the required
j number of qualified voters, was pre
sented to the Board, asking for an
election to be held in this territory on
the question of revoking the special
tax and abolishing the district. The
petition was approved and the County
e ommlssioners were requested to
crder the election.
A petition from the proposed Gold
Sand Special Taxing District asking
for an election on the question of a
50 cents local tax was presented to
the Board. The Board deferred its
approval of this petition until the
first Monday In December.
AV. B. Privett was appointed a school
i immltteeman for the Riley's School
There being no further business,
the Board adjourned to meet again
the first Monday In December.
FRANKLIN COT NTrs EOiUILR
Franklin County farm demonstra
tion history Is summed by Dr. C. B.
Smith, chief of the Extension Service,
1'nlted States Department of Agricul
AVashington. D. C., as follows:
Mr. Thomas J. Harris was the first
. ounty agent in Franklin County, be
ing appointed November. 22, 1910, at a
total salary of 260 per month, $30 per
month being by the county and 330 by
line General Education Board, of New
York. This Department paid Mr.
Harris $1.00 per annum at that time.
He resigned January 31, 1915. When
Appointed Mr. Harris was em
ployed for ten months of the year and
worked live days each week. At the
time he resigned Mr. Harris was re
ceiving ISO per month from this De
partment and as far as we know. |30
per month from the county. His suc
cessor, Mr. John A. Boone, was ap
pointed on February 22, 1916, and re
signed December 31, 1916. At the
time of his resignation his total
salary was 1100 per month, |20 being
laid by this Department, 130 from I
Smith-Lever hinds, and $50 by the I
county. Mr. Charles H. Stanton was]
appointed Janaury 1, 1218, at a total
salary of $150 per month. $117 of
which was paid by this Department
and $33 by the county. Ho resigned
September 80, 1919, at which time he
was receiving n total salary of $166
per month, $50 from the Department,
$66 from Smith-Lever funds and $60
from the county."
It la not many year* ago whsn ws
tcard about a man leaving hit family,
he was dead.
You can generally tell a bungalow
from a garage by the difference In tho
AUXILIARY AM) THE BOYS
The following is a letter received
from Miss Minnie Gwaltney, Rehabili
tation Chairman of the American Leg
At the Convention, the Executive
Committee approved of the plan of
asking the Ministers of. the vaHnem
churches, on the Sunday nearest Ar
mistice Day, to speak of our Sick Sol
diers and remind the people again of
their brave deeds and great sacrifice,
and offer a prayer for faith and
strength to fight thefr 'hardest battle,
but best of all, to let the boys know
they are not forgotten. Then give the
people a chance to give something for
the boys and their comfort. We are
not asking alms, but allowing the peo
ple a very great privilege.
First interest the minister by telling
him of your boys and of something you
have done for them. Do you remem
ber that during the War and for sev
eral years after this was done without
asking, so why not now? First care
fully explain to each minister what is
done with the money and why you are
asking it. - Just think of how much
good we can do if each Unit will fall
in with this plan. The day falls on
November the eighth this year.
(Signed) Minnie Gwaltney,
American Legion Auxiliary.
The following is our treasurers re
port of the money we spent since No
vember 11, 1924, and some of our ac
tivities since that date:
Nov. 11, 1924, Barbecue for Franklin
County World War and Confederate
Nov. 19, 1924, Check to Ward N-2,
Oteen for Thanksgiving. $10.00.
Dec. 17, 1924, Christmas check to
Ward N-2, Oteen, $35.00.
Feb. 11. 1925, Check Ward N-2 for
March 13, 1925, Check Ward N-2, for
St. Patrick's day, $5.00.
April 6, 1925. Check Ward N*-2. for
Easter, $5.00. And Box valued at $25.
April 17, 1925, Check for Endowment
May 30, 1925. 2 grave markers, $5.10.
May 30, 1925, Flags for Soldiers
May 30, 1925, Check National Auxil
iary Hdq. Home, $1.00.
I May 30, 1925, Check Relief Sanford
| Mine sufferers, $10.00.
I July 22, 1925, Check to Mrs. Norfleet
to be used for Sick Soldier families,
July 22, 1925, Check for Bag to be
I placed on court house square for spec
'ial occasions. $6.00.
The Auxiliary members solicited
$279.96 of Frauklin County's quota of
the $450.00 on the Endowment FMnd.
The Auxiliary also assisted the Leg
ion in giving a play to raise the funds
for a Memorial Cup.
AITO RACES AT ROCKY MOOT.
(Special to the Franklin Times)
Rocky Mount, Oct. 28?Professional
auto races will be staged here for the
first time on the fair grounds track
on Armistice Day, Nor. 11. Arrange
ments have been made to secure the
entry of a dozen of the best dirt
tracks drivers in the country enroute
to Florida. Attractive purses under
written here has assurred a lively
program and some keen competition.
This will bethe first time that strict
ly professional events have Been
staged here and a sanction under the
rules of the National motors contest
board will govern the events.
The entries includes such well
known stars as Wild Bob Robinson,
new holder of the world's half mile
record, Doug. Wallace, dubbed the
Dixie speed marvel. Ton! Bani, twice
Italian road racing champion and
Jules Devereaux, all Canadian title
holder, other well known drivers
entered are Jack Cottrel, Norfolk,
Vs., Harry Rlggine, Dallas, Texas.
| Harry Davies, Kansas City, Chas.
Crawford, Chattanooga and Joe Ni
chols, Daytona Beach. A dozen other
pilots expect to meet the cream of the
dirt track game.
An added feature will be the- final
game on American soil this year bet
ween the original American and
British auto polo teams, who are leav
ing for a twelve week tour of Aus
tralia in December. These team en
Joy the distinction of playing before
crowned heeds in Europe and Asia
and before the leading fairs and ex
position in America. Armistice day
is to be a Gala event here and much
activity Is planned to enteraln the
thousands of visitors expected in the
city. The auto racing program will
start at 2:00 p. m .following the big
military banquet and demonstration.
When you're all down and out.
And the world Is against you too.
Your memory turns to the little gray
Where your happiest hours were
When your mother sang her sweetest
To the child that you used to know.
And once again In air castles you
Your mother supremely reigned
WUh a smile here, and a nod there.
Oh what a queen shs made
The competition among automobiles
Is largely which one Will get tq U??
AMONG THE VISITORS
SOME VOl' KSOW a*1> SOME TOO
00 SOT ISO>T.
I'omoDul llFiiii About Folks All
"*Thelr Friends Who TratH Bore
Mr. K. H. Malone went to Raleigh
Mr. J. H. Southall. of Raleigh, was
in Louisburg Monday.
? ? **
Mr. Jake Friedlander visited Ral
eigh on business Monday.
Messrs. Ben T. Holder* and H. W.
Perry went to Raletgh Tuesday.
Mr. O. F. McCrary, State Farm
/.gent, was in Louisburg Monday.
? - ?
Mrs. George W. Kawks, of St. Cloud.
Fia.. was a visitor to Louisburg thia
Mrs. S. A. Martin, of Lynchburg, Va.,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. B. Yar
Mr. F. B. McKinne, of Goldsboro.
was a visitor to Louisburg the past
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wabb and Mrs.
E. F. Thomas were visitors to Raleigh
Mr. J. M. Person and Mrs. J. R. Ma
son, of Enfield, were visitors to Louia
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Miller, of Prince
ton, N. J., who have been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. T. W. Watson have returned
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Allen and child
ren. Sam and Kate, spent the past
week-end with their daughter. Mrs. J.
W. B. Thompson, at Rural Hall.
Mrs. s. A. Martin and Mrs. J. B.
Yarborough returned this week "rom
a visit to Miss Eleanor Yarborough, of
Fairmont, and Mrs. J. M. Glenn, of
Pres. A. W. Mohn. Dr. A. H. Flem
ing, Messrs. R. C. Beck, and G. W.
Cobb went to Pinehurst yesterday to
attend Kiwanis District meeting re
presenting Louisburg Club.
Misses Louise Joyner, Adelaide and
Elizabeth Johnson and Mr. Ed Yar
borough returned Sunday from Char
lotte. where they attended a meeting
of the Young Peoples Fellowship.
XT. GH EAI> >V. M. S.
The Mt. Gilead Missionary Society
met Not. 1, 1925. at Mt. Gilead church
end the following program was given:
Hymn, Love Lifted Me.
Devotional, 23rd Psalm, Doris Joy
Song, He Loved Me.
Talk, God's Love for the World, Mrs.
L. P. Perdue.
Prayer, Mrs. C. H. Bailey.
Poem, Love Is the Theme, Mrs. L.
Duet, Truly He Loves Us, Doris and
Dismissal, Mrs. J. E. Nelms.
Those present: Mrs. J. E. Nelms,
Mrs. J. H. Joyner, Mrs. L. P. Perdue,
Mrs. W. A. Bailey. Mrs. L. R. Southall,
Misses Mae Johnson, Marie and Doris
Joyner. Merle and Beatrice Bailey and
Iva Hunt. Visitors, Misses Irene John
son, ValHe Gupton and Elsie Bailey.
Mrs. K. E. Joyner, President
Marie Joyner, Secretary.
PEACHES GATHERED IN NOVEM
BER. r - V."
The TIMES is indebted to Mrs. J.
W. Weaver for a nice lot of peached
sent us Tuesday. Mrs. Weaver says
these peaches were seedlings from
trees grown from seed planted three
years ago. The ease with which fruit
is grown makes it impossible to see
why more fruit isn't grown and con
sumed. Even town lots hsve space
enough to give to half a dozen or I
DAVID AY COCKE DEAD
Saturday morning, Oct. 24, 1925. the
Death Angel saw fit to enter the home
of Mr. J. E. Aycocke and take there
from the little son, David Edward He
was only 22 months old and was very
sickly all Its life. The body waa laid
to rest In Maple Spring cemetery. Rev.
G. W. Holmes held the funeral aar
vlces. using for the text. Mark 14-13.
"Suffer the little children to come au
to me and forbid them not for such I*
ihe kingdom of. heaven," which waa
tender and forceful. He made
strong plea to the living to live in i
a way aa to meet the little
glory. The pallberers ware:
Clarence Holmes. Timothy Duke, Thar
rlngtoa and John Wren a. The *U-g
tng waa slowly and aoftly rendered hy
Maple Springs choir. The child leav
es to moan their lorn a father, moth
er and one tittle eleter. all M
have the sympathy of th*
and loved ones. We prpy
may rttMjr UN In U^lriwrWw