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^ LOPISBURO, N. 0.. PRjDAY, JANUARY 22, 1926 (10 P^e.)
GOLD SAND SCHOOfc,
The Fathers and Mothers Of This Oh
trlet Decided To Give Their Boys
and GDIs An Equal Opportunity With
the Other Boys and Girls D? Frank.
On Monday, January 18th, the Oold
8and Special raxing District, compos
ed of two townships, Gold Mine and
Sandy Creek, roted a 60c local tax for
the purpose of running an eight
months school and for the erection,
repairing and equipping all the neces
sary school buildings in these two
townships The election was carried
by one of the largest majorities that
Franklin County has ever known, 839
were registered, and 664 voted In fa
vor of the school program. This
school program carries with it the
troctlon of g pew building at Mt.
Grove, a twelve room higi school
balding at Odd Sand, a new building
at Wood, ?nd additions do qenlervlle
and Moulton Hayes. All thp schools
will be run eight months beginning
with the fall of 1926 and the building
program will begin just as soqn as the
money can be secured from the State
Building Fund. An active campaign
has been carried on In this district for
the past four weeks and the result of
the election on the 18th shown with
what success the workers In this cam- |
paign met. Unforeseen - barriers
loomed up Monday morning when the i
polls opened. A "down-pour" of rain,!
i ad roads that can be described only i
Ly those who are familiar with this |
se. i,on. It certainly shows what keen'
inic. ,st these people felt in their boys |
ana &.. is to get 664 voters to the polls.
The mothers and fathers of this dlsr i
trlct have thus decided to give to their
boys and girls a standard high school
and what will soon be a standard ele
mentary school In riding oe walk
ing distance of every child In thla ter
On the 9th of February Hgyesville
township will vote on its school pro
gam. There is no doubt but what the
the election will carry in favor of its
boys and girls. When this isi done
every township In the county except
Harris and the Flat Rock district will
have an eight months school tekm with
comfortable And sanitary school build'
ings. The boys and girls in ^Harris
township and the Flat Rock district
deserveae -good school training ha the
boys and girls of Cedar Rock, Bunn or
elsewhere. We do not believe that the
good people of this township will be|
satisfied for their children to have
the advantage of a six month school
term with poor buildings and no equip,
ment, while the children of the other
townships are having an eight months
term with modem and well equipped
buildings. The school authorities
stand In readiness to cooperate with
the people of this territory In' Securing
for them an equal educatlodl oppor- -
tunity with the other sections of the'
county. According to the county-wide
plan a ten-room brick building will
be erected somewhere neari Hagwood's
Cross Roads to take the place of New
Hope, Royal, Math Rock and Rlleys.
This has the possibility of being the
largest and strongest el#nentary
school in the county.' Repairs and ad
ditions will be made at Rock Springs.
All of this .territory will have Bunn
as Its central high school. When this
territory votes a 60c local tax it will
become a part of the Bunn Special
KB. COLE SAVAGE CONDUCTED
SERVICES AT BAfTIST CHURCH
Those who attended the services at
the Baptist Church Sufday night will.
I am sure, bare me* out when I say
that such an evening of tteilglous
worship will not be forgotten and the
thought carried home In the minds
of all present will not be forgotten
In a measure. *
Our pastor at the morning service
stated that he eould not be present
for the evening services and casting
his eyes about and over his hearers
let them drop on our friend Mr. Cole
Savage. Ife then announced that Mr.
Savage would conduct the aervloes for
the evening. This was news to Mr.
?Basses as well as to the people.
Mr. Savage brought a real ga***age.
He referred to James 14 through ttth.
He touched the hearts of many of us
When he reasoned with us about our
daith. Faith alone rannot save ma
Faith Is shown by our works gad not
what we profess to be and faith with
out works is dead. Ha drew a Wonder
ful picture of a true christian. His
Interpretation of the scriptures were
so plain that even a little child could
understand. He pictured a christian
as the world would look upon him.
His last picture was as his fallow
christian would know him. By his
works I know him and not by the
words of his mouth.
Mr. 8avage accomplished his pur
pose beautifully. None of his hearers
regret they heard him. We afe glad
we have Mr. Savage as our friend and
His outline mlghf read as follows:
I. The worlds faith in me as a man
comes thrdugh my works.
II. The worlds faith in me as a
Christian comes through my works.
III. The Christian faith Id me
comes through ntf works.
FINISHES UP AND QUITS
franklin Superior Court Makes Qrfek
Work of Term and Adjourns On Frl
The regular January term of Frank
lin Superior Court came to a cloae
Friday afternoon after disposing of
the cases on the docket.
Our report last week was In error
In that It gave a cane, State vs O. J.
Coppedge, guilty. The name was con
tused with another case, and there
was no case tried wherein Mr. Cop
pede was defendant
Cases disposed of since our last
report were as follows:
State ra George Dlckerson, assault
with Intent to commit rape, Jury re
turns verdict guilty of assault on a
female, prayer for judgment continued
upon payment of costs. $200 bond to
appear at January term.
State ts John Egerton, housebreak
ing and larceny,, guilty, 2 years on
roads of Rocky Mount Road District
State ts Herman Davis, pleads: guil
ty to an assault with deadly weapon,
< months on roads in Rocky Mount
State vs A. h. Thompson, bigam?
pleads guilty, prayer for judgment
continued to May term of court.
State vs June Davis, upw, and trans
porting, guilty of unlawful possession
of whiskey, 6 months on roads, Rocky
Mount Road District
State vs Joe Branch, speeding, not
State vs June Davis, attempting to
bribe officer, continued.
State vs C. W. Boswell and others,
set fa, discharged upon payment of
costs exclusive of witness fees.
State vs G. W. Dlckerson, ccw, guil
ty, fined |100 and costs.
State vs Titus Doraey, guilty un
lawful possession of whiskey, 6'
months on roada Rocky Mount Road 1
District, execution not to issue except
on the order of Judge of Franklin Su
State vs Bud Denton, oal, guilty,
6 months on roads Rocky Mount Road
District, execution not to issue except
on order of the Judge holding Krank
Un Superior Court, provided said Bud
Denton shall not drive an automobile
in Franklin county for 12 months. -
State vs Frank Blackiey, 1 and r,
guilty, 9 months in jail with leave to
hire out, to pay a fine of $100 and
State vs Robt Little, it was ordered
that aeuhe had- serweA.4 months ef Ms
$ months sentence, that upon hla pay
ing the costs he may be released.
State vs Troy Fowler, adw, dismiss
ed on account of former acquittal.
A fatal automobile accident, waa
providentially averted Monday morn
ing when Mr. Malcolm McKlnne's
Ford sedan and Dr. J. B. Davis' Ford
coupe collided at the crossing of Sun
set avenue and Church street, badly
damaging both cars and bruising the
Mr. McKinne was driving his car
taking his daughter, Miss Olivia, to
school, and Dr. Davis' car was being,
driven by his brother and contained
several colored children.
The accident waa so unexpected
and was not witnessed so we learn,
that it is almost Impossible to tell
bow It happened However, we un
derstand. Mr. McKinne was driving
east oh Sunset avenue and Dr. Davis'
car waa going north on Church street.
After the Impact Mr. McKlnne's car
waa minus a rear right wheel and
was turned around facing opposite to
the wsy he wss traveling and turn
ed over while Dr. Davis' car had
swerved, struck a telephone pole and
turned about one fourth around. We
understand the telephone pole was
broken from the force of the stroke.
Mr. McKinne says he especially look
ed for approaching vehicles before he
attempted to cross the street and had
lust wiped his windshield clear of the
'It was most providential that no
lives were lost as It seems Impossible
that such a wreck could happen and
all the parties come out alive. Both
cars were frractlcally demolished.
CEDAB BOCK SCHOOL NEWS
Cedar Rock High School opened
tor the work of (he second semester
on January 4th. There la an Increase
In enrollment due to the new comers
In the community, and the prospects
for a good new year are encouraging.
The reports for the seoond quarter
?how that a higher grade of work is
being done, and our school is still
Improving. The honor roll for this
quarter will probably be doubled In
number. The Literary Societies have
sleeted new officers, and begun work
with renewed Interest.
The boy's basket ball team seems
to have the winning spirit and are
holding up the record that they made
Mlee Margaret Johnson and Miss
Christine Sledge appreciated most
highly the Invitation of Mr. C. T,
Wheeler, of Raleigh, N. C., to ac
company him and his wife to New
Bern to attend the Shrtners conven
tion, which was held week before last
rhey report having had a most enjoy
ible trip. While tn Raleigh they also
rlelted the family of Mr. 8. W. Whee
er, in whose kome they enjoyed the
nost cordial hospitality.
RECEIVERSHIP TOBACCO |
ASSOCIATION ASKED FORI
Former Senator Demands That Di
rectors Be Beqalred to Be par Ex
cessive Amounts He Bars 'Were
Paid For Salaries, Warehouses,
Expense Items, Lawyer's Fees and
Be drying and Also Asks That Bert
hages On Tobacco Hew On Ha
Be Set Aside; Proceeding Started
In Franklin County Superior Court
The Trl-State Tobacco Co-opera
tive Association was yesterday order
ed by Judge M. V. BarnhiU to appear
before Judge Thomas H. Calvert in
chambers at Raleigh on Friday, Feb
ruary 5, to show causes why it should
not be dissolved and a receiver ap
pointed -to wind up its affairs.
The order, which was signed on1
the basis of a vitrollc complaint filed!
by Wiley M. Ffcrson, former State J
Senator from Franklin county, directs
the association to file the fOUowtag
information with the Clerk of Frank
lin County Superior Court in ton days;
"(1.) Amounts paid for attorneys
fees, to whom paid and for what pur
pose and amounts collected by judg
ments and compromises from contract
"(2.) The amounts agreed to be,
paid for warehouses bought and leased
in the Old Belt district.
"(2.) The amounts paid newspa-}
pers for advertising propaganda and
"(4.) The list of directors from
1922 to present date.
"(5.) The list of salaried officers
and the amounts paid them.
"?.) What directors were plaoed
on salary, and the salary paid them." I
The complaint also seeks to have
mortgages alleged to exist upon 80,-1
i 000,000 pounds of tobacco now held'
by the association set aside as fraud- j
ulent and to have members released
from the obligation to deliver any'
more tobacco to the association.
Wants Directors to Pay. -
Mr. Person declares that the direc
tors of the association are not only
civilly but criminally liable aa well
for the alleged mismanagement of the
association and accuses them of "a I
saturnalia of waste and extravagance
unheard rf in all our industrial growth1
It is charged specifically that a mp-,
JuMly -of the directors placed them-'1
selves on the salary list and gave
themselves and other employes salar
ies ranging from $4,000 to $40,000, it
being alleged that the salaries were
three or four times as much as the
same individuals ever received before.
In addition it la charged that oyer and
above the $100,000 in profits alleged
by Dr. Clarence Poe to have been re-.
celved by R. R. Patterson, T. C. Wat
kins and 2S other officials of the as
sociation that unconscionable sums
were spent for publicity and propa
ganda for automobiles and other ex
pense items and that there was waste
and squandering and waste in connec
tion with the buying and leasing of
A? To lawyer*' Fmi.
The complaint calls for refunds on
all exceasive salaries and all of the
above Items which are termed "fraud
In regards to lawyers' fees the com
"That In utter disregard of the law
and the trusts Imposed la the direct
ors and the rights of the membership
growers, the defendant association
has been negligently wasteful and
recklessly extravagant In the money
"The friendly committee appointed
to Investigate and report said, 'the
expenses of the legal department have
been extremely heavy, and the com-"
mfttee feels that salaries and fees
paid to several attorneys too liberal.'
That defendant paid out In IMS 996,
000 and In 1229 9126,000 and to Mr.
Sapfro as he has been Informed $110,
000, totalling 9920,000 and Instituted
900 suits at a cost of 9290.00 per suit,
which waste and negligence Is enough
to shock the conscience of the chan
cellor, and this does not Include the
lafge amounts collected by Judgment
and compromise from contract break
ers. none of which was .turned into the
treasury, but was added to the above
amounts. The legal department whs
wrongfully and unlawfully converted
Into a collecting agency for attorney's
fees and often the tees demanded were
twice as much as the damages sought
All of which conduct was unlawful
and that tf the amounts so expended
are at. least two hundred thousand
(9200,000) more than they had a right
to spend, and the said directors should
account for and pay to the member
ship, the said above amount so unlaw
fully expended and the fees collelted
by judgment and compromises from
the contract breakers, which amount
to a very large sum."
Averring that the association Is In
solvent and unable to pay member
growers for the 20,000,000 pounds of
tobacco now on hand, which are al
leged to be mortgaged for full mark
et value, the complaint cites the re
cent report of the Federal Trade Com
mission In support of the charge that
the operations of the aseodation have
been "so contrary to law end the
primal Instincts of honesty and show
luch a wanton disregard for their du
ties as to Justify an Immediate die
PTOCK HOLDERS MEET
Reports On Business For Fanners and
Merchants Bank Very Gratifying;
fleet Directors; Old Officers He
The annual meeting ot the stock
holders of the Farmers and Merchants
Bank of Loulsburg wan held in Its
banking rooms on January 18th.
ier Maurice S. Clifton's rsport1
ed a very gratifying year's bnsi-!
The old Board of Directors was
ected. This board is composed
? following geatlmen, some of the
county's most prosperous business
men and farmers: Frank W. Wheless,
Jnc^ W. King, Jno. O Wilson, Julius
P. Timberlake, M. 8. Cltfton, Wm. R
Young, Clyde P. Harris and Louis L.
The officers and employees are as
follows:: C. P. Harris, President, J. |
P. Timberlake, Vice-President, M. 8.
Clifton, Cashier, Jas ,B. King, Assis
tant Cashier and Misses Lola Jackson
an<L Marguerite Harris, bookkeepers.
A t dividend of six per cent was de
clared besides carrying a substantial
amcgint to the undivided profits ac
count. One of the most interesting
items of Cashier Clifton's report show,
ed that during an existence ot over |
thirty years it has been necessary to
chame off less than a thousand dol-1
tars, and is evidence that this old!
bank's slogan of "Safest for Savings"!
is very appropriate. Present resour
ces -are approximately Six hundred
and* fifty thousand dollars.
1N..HONOB OP HISS ZENA BOBBITT
On Tuesday evening, January 19th,
from 7 to 9:30, Mrs. Eugene Bobbltt
gave a party In honor of Miss Zena
Tables were arranged and several
games of rook played. Mrs- Johin
AnthSn Inscoe getting the highest
scor& was awarded a breakfast bell,
which they gave Miss Zena Bobbltt,
On a table was a well mad eof pink
crepe paper which was filled with
peanuts tied with ribbon, each drew
one. In them were written Moore
Bobbitt, February 10, 1926.
Then the guests were invited to the
dining room which was beautifully de
corated in white and pink crepe pa
per and candles were used for lights,
.wketA- cake ^nd hot chocolate was
| served, v. Then came little Graham
Ball and. Dean Bobbltt carrying a
waiter of little pink baskets of candles
which each guest took one .
Those present were Misses Jose
phine Ball, Myrtle and Lucy Tharring
ton, Mildred Bobbltt, Hattle Bartho
lomew, Annie B. Gupton, Roxelle Mc
Kimmon, Martha Grey Dean, Juanita
Sturdlvant, Margaret Johnson, Minnie
and Era Cooke, Mesdames O. B. Ball,
John and Anthon Inscoe, R. C. Col
lins, Joe Bobbltt, P. E. Dean, J. J.
Dean and G. W. Bartholomew. All
left wishing Miss Bobbltt a long and
8UPT. W. R. KILLS VISITS
COLORED GRADED SCHOOL
Tuesday morning we had our most
excellent Superintendent to visit our
school. He made a fine talk to the
boys and girls, giving them good ad
vice on how to behave themselves,
also to be polite Industrious and thrif
ty. He also Inspected each class room
and said some very encouraging
things about the school.
Superintendent Hills has done some
excellent work In this community and,
we all feel proud of him, both white
We are working hard on all the
boys and girls under our care to Instill
In them the right principals. <
The Superintendent said that we
had some of the best colored people
that could be found anywhere In this
community. We can truthfully say
In return that the white people here
are as good as can be found anywhere.
I beg all of my people to teach their
children obedience and honeety that
we may be able to maintain the tine
spirit that exist between the races.
As long as I have charge of the
colored schools In this community my
friends can al\ ays depend on me to
teach the right and proper things.
The colored people are taking a
real Inters* In the school work. We
are inviting our forces together that
another year we might have seme In
dustrial features added to the school.
This Is very necessary for the success
of our rioe.
OSO. a POLLARD, Priii. ;
tolutlon of said corporation and an In- ]
llctment of every official tainted and
itfected thereby." ]
One Keee Tecr Te Ran.
Ths^obacco association first hand- 1
ed the IMS crop of tobacco in the 1
itates of Virginia, North Carolina and 1
South Carolina under a five year con- <
ract with member growers which will 1
ixplre with the 1IM cSbp.
Already contracts are being clrcn- 1
ated for new separate organisations 1
n the South Carolina Belt, the Vlr- '
[tnla Dark Fired Belt and the Old
lelt of Virginia and North Carolina.
Jo effort has yet been made to re- e
rganlse the Eastern North Carolina r
lelt, the most productive of the lot. t
a dthe one in which the association, h
Miss Leonard, Sirs. ff. E? White, Mrs.
H. B. Berkeley, Harry Johnson, Mai.
colm McKinne Furnish Excellent
A very Interesting meeting was held
on Friday night by the Louisburg Ki
wanis Club at its regular weekly
Arthur Mohn presided and Miss
Leonard, Mrs. W. E. White, Mrs. S.
B. Berkeley, Malcolm McKinne and
Harry Johnson furnished manic for
Arthur Fleming made a very encour
aging report for the county hospital
committee, and the records were cor
rected to read Malcolm McKinne was j
a member of the committee instead
of Thomas. Watson.
Att Newell brought the matter of
the County Road Unit before the club j
and recommended the question be de- I
cided In the coming primary. Asber
Johnson and Ben Holden raised objec-'
lions on the grounds that the primary J
would be inopportune. The matter'
was referred to the. Road Committee.1
Asher Johnson, committee on" malls,
reported that the Post Office Depart-1
ment had planned to begin Tillage de-!
livery ssrvlre in Louisburg Oh May
Miss Leonard, of Louisburg College
music faculty, entertained the club1
with a most delightful Instrumental I
selection,. Upon the suggestion of1
Ben Holden. WM1 Y arborougfcHsras ap-1
pointed to expres^-tRa. appreciations
of the club te Miss Leonard, which he
did In his usual masterful manner.
The quartette by Harry Johnson,
Malcolm McKinne, Mrs. W. E. White
and Mrs. S. B. Berkeley, with Bliss
Leonard at the piano, was greatly en
EARLY M0RM5? BLAZE
Frankllnton, Jan. 18.?An early blaze
at Frankllnton Sunday damaged
several stores and resulted in a loss
of around 810,000, only part of which
was covered by Insurance. Defec
tive wiring or rats were believed
responsible for the blaze which had
its origin In R. D. Collins' grocery
store on Mason street. O. L.Whit
flelds jewelry store was damaged, as
'was also John Mitchell's tee house.
A vacant store next to the grocej
establishment "wKlcf*was "Selng fitted
up for a cafe was also badly damaged.!
MRS. LA BOYTEACX DEAD
In formation was received In Louls
burg Friday of the death of Mrs. G. B.
La Boyteaux at her home in Charles
town, W. Va., which occurred on the
15th of January.
Mrs. La Boyteaux was a daughter
of the late Col. Harvil Harris and a
slater to Senator C. P. Harris, and
was a sister oi Mrs. John Upperman.
Shu was born and raided 'n Franklin
county and after her man Inge lived
at Washington, N. C., before locating
in West Virginia.
The bereaved relatives have (he
sympathy of a large number of friends
in Franklin County.
HAVE YOUR TOBACCO SEED
TREATED FOR DISEASE
Arrangements have been made at
the N. C State College. Raleigh, for
a plant disease specialist to visit
Franklin county next Monday, Janu
ary 25th, and conduct a tobacco seed
treating demonstration at the County
Agents office in Louisburg. All farm
era who are desirous of having this
work done should bring their seed
In Monday morning and have them
treated at that tlme| There will be
no charges for this work. Come and
^rlng your seed and insist that your
neighbor do likewise.
A. H. HARRIES, C. Agt.
RUHR HONOR DOLL
Honor roll students for Bnnn High
school for the second quarter are as
Tenth grade : Miriam Mullen, Es
ther Cooke, Evelyn Brewer. Mary
Ninth grade: Oris Pearce.
Eighth Grade: L. O. Mullen.
Those for the elementary grades
meeting the requirements for the hon
or roll in December are:
Seventh grade: Christine Richard
son. Helen Mullen.
Sixth garde: Pauline Johnson.
Fifth grade: Othelle Mullen. Llsxie
Nowall. Roslyn Hollingsworth. Jua
Fourth grade: Lucile Shearon.
Third grade: Horace Mullen, Willie
Mowcll, Lois Mullen.
Second grade: Llnweed McKlnney,
First grade: Tryon Beddingfleld,
Horace Jones, William Carlyle, Staley
Mitchell, Randolph Alford, John Hen
?y Williams, Clyde Stanton Hayes,
3rover Jeffreys, Cal Mullen. Cather
ne Williams, Laura Moody, Cora Pet
erson, Margery Lee Richards, Annie
>srkertDn, Kellon Joyner, Sallie Mae
Mullen, Evelyn Jones, Hhtel More,
iary Jans Perry.
Hog production In the TJhtted 8tates
ontinuss to decrefcm according to a .
scent government report Might befe
Ime to pot more plfS on tVed to
SPEAKS TO FARMERS
At Sight School Conducted At the
Franklin ton Public School BnlkU
By C. R. Bohunan,
Teacher of Vocational Agriculture.
Cole Savage, former Farm Agent of
Franklin County spoke to twenty-fire
farmers at the regular meeting of the
Agricultural night school Tuesday
night of last week.
During the past year Mr. Savage
conducted a number of fertilizer dem
onstrations on cotton, and his talk
was on results from the demonstra
There were four divisions to each
plot, nitrate of soda, cotton seed meal,
commercial fertiliser and no fertilizer
Nitrate of soda showed the great
est yield of them all. The ordinary
commercial fertilizer showed an in
creased yield over cotton seed meal.
Mr. Savage mentioned many Interest
ing facts about cotton fertilisers and
also about the experiments tried ig
The meeting was of special inter
est because the results shown were
found here at honie. Various ferti
lizer demonstrations have been made
in the state but these were probably
the first for Franklin county.
The meeting this week was a story
of the projector home pork done by
the vocational Students, a detailed re
cord showing the yield, costs, returns
and profits or losses of each crop was
Next Tuesday night, January 26th,
there will be a picture show on cot
ton Instead of the usual lecture. The
films for this show will be furnished
by the U. 8. Department of Agricul
ture and should be tae very best ob
All who are Interested are earnest
ly requested to be present Tuesday
night at 7.30. There will be no admis
PRICES STILL HIGH
Loslsburg Tobaace Market Making
Big and Satisfying Sales
The sales of tobacco on the local
market has been larger the past week
than was expected and the prices are
especially high. The greatest of sat
isfaction has prevailed at each sale
and the market is becoming more and
more popular each day.
Come to Louisburg and see the to
bacco sell for high prices.
Announcements as follows have been
received In Louisburg;
Mrs. Sarah C. Matthieson
announces the marriage of her daugh
Mrs. Virginia M. Strange
Mr. Arthur Whitehead Person
Tuesday, November the seventeenth
nineteen hundred and twenty-five
Louisburg, North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Person were married
at the First Baptist Church in Rich
mond. Virginia lagt fall while Mr.
Person was recuperating from a se
rious illness. The wedding was at
tended by only a few Intimate friends,
among whom were Senator and Mrs.
W. M. Person.
The bride will be happily remem
bered by Louisburg people as the
popular superintendent of the Chau
tauqua. that visited Louisbarg the
past summer. She is a member of one
of the oldest and most prominent fami
lies in Boaworth, Mo., and possesses
a charming and attractive personality.
She Is accomplished and refined and
is a favorite among a host of friends.
The groom Is one of Louisburg's
most progressive, successful and pro
minent business men. He is a big
cotton buyer an? a cltisen of whom
Louisburg Is proud. He Is prominent
ly connected with some of the States
most prominent families and enjoys
the confidence and esteem of a wide
circle of friends. His home people
selected him In a very flattering vote
to become a commissioner tor the
Town, which place he has filled with
much credit. He Is disservtngly po
pular among a large host of trleadn
who extends the heartiest congratula
COXCERT AT GRADED SCHOOL
Quite an enjoyable ooncert
riven at William Robert Mills High
Jchool on Wednesday night. At
nany musical numbers rendered by
ire. Berkeley's music class were fliq
roll rendered and showed excellent
?reparation, and masterful Inst rue
Ion. The Olee Club added much to
he oceasloa with its many nawhere.
Quite s large number of patrons o<
he school attended sad enjoyed the
The dairy esdf mutt have toad sad
OmMrt to grow welt Ihto
*be future eow Is In the enW
Me winter. ** - j
krk tegether tor