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VOIiCMN LXXV. $1.60 per year In /(trance LOUISBTJRG, N. CAROLINA I RlOAV, DECEMBER 1, 1944 (TEN PAGES) NUMBER 4S
SALES TO BEGIN AT 10
Sales Reported Heavy Each
Day; Price Average Still
Up to Ceiling; Many Sell
ing At Louisburg
Although rainy weather has
. prevailed the past week, Sales
Supervisor James Speed reports
heavy sales the entire of the past ;
week with average prices up to,
if not beyond, the celling of
New patrons of I be Louisburg
> Market are coming in and ex
pressing greatest satisfaction at
Supervisoor Speed announces
that the daily sales will begin at
10 o'clock in the morning each
day during the remaining of the ;
season beginning Monday, instead
of at 9:30 as heretofore. He al- ;
so says the Louisburg Market
along with all other markets of
the Middle Bety, will close for
the season after sales on Friday,
December 16th. So if you have
any tobacco on hand now it
might be well for you to get it '
ready and put it on the market.
AVhile several grades are showing ;
some decline the prices generally
are holding up well, and are av
eraging equal to the government
Get your tobacco ready and
bring it on the Friendly Market
Franklin Recorder? Court held
regular session on Tuesday and
disposed of cases as follows:
H. O. Patterson was found
guilty of assault and discharged
upon payment of costs.
OUie Hunt, found guilty of pos-l
session of non-tax paid whiskey,
judgment was found complied
with and defendant discharged.
Redding Perry was found not
guilty of careless dHvlng, guilty
of failure to stop after accident,
discharged upon payment of costs.
Jessie Clements was found
guilty of careless and reckless
driving, fined $25 and costs. Ap
W. H. Dlckerson plead guilty
of speeding fined $G and costs.
John (Bubbee) Williams was
found not guilty of larceny.
H. O. Patterson was found
guilty of non-support of child, not
guilty of non-support of wife. To,
pay costs and sum of $30 per
month until fuirther orders.
Issizi Jones was found guilty of
careless and reckless driving, dis
charged upon payment of costs.
David McKinne Pendeleton
found not guilty of failing to stop,
guilty of improper license, to be
discharged upon saving the Coun
James C. Todd was found not
guilty of careless nnd reckless
The following cases were con
Thaddeus Clements, assault
with deadly weapon.
Bud Clements, assault on a fe
Bud Clements, assault with
Edwin Jones, operatlsg automo
bile Intoxicated, reckless driving,
Raymond W. Waddell, aban
donment and non-support.
INVITE A QUEST
Louisburg residents who wish
to invite servicemen from, the
Reassigniqent Center at Camp
Butner to have dinner and sup
per with U>em on Sunday, De
cember 10th. are asked to call
Mr. Jan^es Malone at 808-1 or
406-1, before Tuesday, Decem
PROGRAM AT THJ5
The following Is the program
at the Louisburg Theatre, begin
ning Saturday, Dec. 2nd:
Saturday ? Smiley Burnette and
8unset Carson in 'Bordertown
Trail' and Ed war (J Norris and
June Storey in 'End Of The Road'
also Chap 2 of 'Zorros Black
Owl Show Saturday ? June Carl
son and Flfl Dorsay in 'Delin
Sunday ? Joel McCrea, Maureen
O'Hara and Linda Darnell in
'Buffalo Bill' in Technicolor.
Monday-Tuesday ? Gene Tler
ney and Dana Andrews in 'Laura'.
Wednesday ? Evelyn Keyes and
Allyn Joselyn In 'Strange Affair.'
Thursday ? Fra Movie Bond
Day ? Tyrone Power, Alice Faye,
Don Ameche and Brian Donley tn
'In Old Chicago.'
Fridmy ? Limited Roadshow
Engagement ? Darryl F. Zanuck'a i
production of 'WILSON.'
?On Pay Day. Buy War Bonds?
Duke Will Play
Alabama in Sugar
Bowl Grid Game
Blue Devils Invited to New
Orleans to Meet Orimson
Tide of Alabama
Duke's Blue Devils will play
Alabama In the Sugar Bowl in
New Orleans on New Year's Day,
it was announced Saturday night
after Duke had trounced Caro
lina by the score if 33-0, by the
Mid-Winter Sports Association,
sponsor of the colorful post-sea
son classic. ?
The invitation to the bowl game
is the third post-season invitation
the Bluo Devils have accepted in
Ihe last seven seasons but marks
the first time ftey will make the
trip to New Orleans. Duke played
in the Rose Bowl games In 1939
and again in 1941. .
Coach Eddie Cameron, whose
Duke team won the Southern Con
ference championship by defeat
ing Carolina, 33-0, Saturday, said
that Duke and the team were very
happy to get the invitation and
are anxious to play the game.
"The boys played hard all year,"
Cameron said, "and they have
done a remarkable job in view
of the hard schedule they tackled.
I think we have had a wonderful
season in spite of the four losses
we have suffered."
Duke is regarded as the best
learn in the South, having defeat
ed Georgia Tech, 19-13, and
irouncing Wake Forest, 34-0.
The Deacons defeated eight other
R. Bruce White
Taken By Death
Wake Forest Ijaw Professor and;
Education Leader Passes At
Wake Forest, Nov. 2i. ? R.
Bruce White, for 26 years a mem
uer of the law school faculty at
Vake Forest College and for half
x century a leader in the public
school program of North Caro
lina, died this morning at his
,iome in Wake Forest.
He was in his 73 rd year an'i
had been in declining health for
Funeral services were held at
the residence In Wake Forest
Wednesday at 4 p. m., with the
Rev. Eugene Olive, pastor of the
Wake Forest Baptist Church, iu
charge. Burial was in the ceme
tery at Franklinton, Mr. White's
old home. The family requested
that no flowers be sent.
Native of Raleigh
Robert Bruce White was born
in Raleigh, August 19, 1872, a
son of the Rev. James McDanlel
White and Martha Ellington
White. His father was a graduate
of Wake ForeEt, Class of 1859,
and at the outbreak of the Civil
War, he went into the Confederate
Army, serving as a captain. Lat
er, he entered the BaptlBt minis
try and was a preacher-educator.
At the time of the birth of R.
Bruce White, he was serving as
associate principal of Lovejoy's
Academy in Raleigh.
Frof. White enterea waKe s or
est aa a sophomore and made a
brilliant record, graduating with
an M.A. degree in 1891 when. only
18 years of age. He won his law
license in 1896 and in 1899 be
gan several terms as superinten
dent of schools in Franklin Coun
ty. He served in this capacity for
14 consecutive years, with the
exception of an interval of a few
months, and took a leading part
in the public school expansion
program in this State.
He served as a member of the
State Senate from Franklin Coun
ty in the sessions of 1903 and
1915, and in the last term author
ed the famous "Quart Law,"
which was at that time the most
advanced prohibition measure ou
the law books. From 1906 to
1908 he was associated with the
State Board of Education and
handled suits affecting public
sohools, the most noted of which
was an action establishing the
right of taxation beyond constitu
tional limits for the purpose of
In 1908, Prof. White began a
law association with the late
Thomas Walter Blckett, a former
college mate. This partnership
continued until Bickett became
Governor In 1916, at which time
a reorganisation was affected.
Mr. White retained his association
with E. H. Halone aud J. E. Ma
lone of Loulsburg and the firm
was known as Whit* and Malone.
He accepted a position on the
law faculty at Wake Forest in
1916, but continued in the law
firm. He resigned from the law
firm about five years ago. Prom
1917 to> 1921 he served as secre
tary-treasurer of the^K. O. Rail
road Co., and'fi*m>'tBaS -D?l 1989:
serred en a commission which re
vised laws reHttiog to ettatw la
this Stat*. ?**? -J*i
PwSf. White'* flr*t--?*rriage
TO OUR MEN?
Visit The Court House Fri
day Night and Learn;
Meeting Sponsored By
\yhat happens to our men
wounded in action? "To The
Ladies" will answer that perti
nent question at its showing Fri
day night at 8 o'clock at the
Louisburg Court House. The
American Legion Auxiliary will
sponsor the program. Miss Jes
sie Taylor Harris is in charge of
Filmed by the War Department,
the movie tells briefly the dra
matic story of men at war and the
gallant women in the Army hos
pitals who help to make them
well again. It follows the war
wounded men from the battle
field to the first aid station, to
the evacuation hospital, to the
hospital ship, to the general, hos
pital in this country. Here es
pecially, women, trained by the
Army as medical technicians, give
invaluable assistance to the heroic
doctors and nurses.
Working in wards and clinics,
in laboratories, in offices, in al~
most every branch of Army hos
pitals, women, serving as Wacs,
aid American soldiers to over
come the handicap of a lost leg
or arm or eye. In many instan
ces, women can do this type of
work more efficiently and with
with much more understanding
than can any man. Certainly it
is the type of work in whleh every
woman is interested.
"To the Ladies" will he open
to the public. There~will be no
was to Virginia Joyner of Frank
linton. Several years after her
death he married Grace Martin
Ward of Franklinton, who sur
vives. Surviving of this union are
two sons, R. Bruce White, Jr.,
and Charles Ward White, botha
now of the armed services. - The
former was serving as Statfe Pro
bation Officer when he entered
service and Charles was with the
du-Pont Company at Wilmington,
Del. A third child. Meta Ward
White, died in girlhood.
John W. Weaver
Mr. John W. Weaver, one of
Louisburg's older" citizens and
Franklin County's most popular
rural mail carriers, died at his
home on Cedar Street late Thurs
day evening of last week, follow
ing a short confinement. Mr.
Weaver was 73 years of age and
had retired as carrier of Louis
burg rural route No. 4 some time
ago after a long service to his
patrons among whom he was es
pecially popular. He was a
staunch Baptist and was very ac
tive in the work of his church,
being a member of the Board of
Deacons at the time of his death.
His first marriage was to Mrs.
D. H. Taylor, who preceeded hiin
to the grave several years ago.
He was later married to Miss
Harris, who now survives him,
together with two sons, Rev. For
rest Weaver, of Berea. Ohio, and
Ernest Weaver, of Norfolk, Va.,
two daughters, Rebecca Fay Wea
ver, of Louisburg, and Mrs, R. V.
Liles, of Raleigh, a brother, J.
M. Weaver, of Greensboro, and
Funeral services were held
from the Louisburg Baptiit
Church Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock, conducted by Rev. A.
Paul Bagby, pastor, and was
largely attended. Interment was
at Oakwood cemetery where the
last sad rites were witnessed by
large numbers of friends and
relatives. The floral tribute was
especially large and pretty.
The pallbearers were Deacons
of the Louisburg Baptist Church
and were H. R. Strother, Myron
Pleasants, J. H. Boone, O. M.
Beam, W. J. Cooper, C. R. Sykea.
UNITED WAR FUND
A full report bjr districts
will be given in next week's
FRANKLIN TIMES. The drive
will be concluded Saturday,
MR. AND MRS. MAS8EY EN
TERTAIN LIONS DIRECTORS
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Massey
entertained the Board of Direc
tors of the Louisburg Lions Club
at their home last Friday night.
After a delicious turkey dinner
with all accessories served by
Mrs. Massey, the Board held a
short business meeting and trnas
acted several matters pending be
fore the Club. The following
Lions were present for the occas
ion: 'Walter Fuller, Howard
Massey, H. C. Taylor, Sr., W. Of
Lambeth. L D. Moon, W. J. Shear
i* ?. K. Beam, J P. Timberiake,
Jr., and FP. Hart.
Veterans* Assist- '
The j Veterans' Assistance Pro
gram of the Selective Service
System has been thoroughly or
ganized in Franklin Connty. The
Reemployment Committee, com
posed ot Mayor W. C. Webb of
LouUburg, Mayor Crawford Kear
ney of Franklinton, and Mayor
Arthur Hall of Youngsville, with
the assistance of representatives
from different organizations in
Franklin County, have formed a
Local Clearing House Committee
to aid in carrying out this pro
At a meeting held recently in
the Local Board office. , Mr. George
Gilliam was elected Chairman,
Mr. P. H. Massey, Vice Chairman,
and Mrs. Mildred W. Malona,
Secretary, of the Clearing'' House
Committee. The functions of this
committee jire as follows: (1) To
channel iU public efforts into one
plan. (2) To furnish liaison with
all organizations of our county.
(3) To explain the program to
the community and to advise the
public of available facilities for
alding honorably discharged vet
erans. (4) To provide informa
tion to employers relative to their
responsibility to returning veter
ans. (5) To act as advisors to
Reemployment Committeemen and
Local Veterans Employment Rep
resentatives in disputes between
employers 4na returning veteranb
in order to promote fair play and
T The following Sub-Committees
were then appointed to. aid in
carrying put tMrdlffejent phases
of the program:
In<kj*trial: R. p. Arnold,
Chm.'.p&torge Gilliam. Everettc
Moore, W. T. Sanderlin and Loui3
Agriculture: W. C. Boyce,
Chm., George Eaves, Walter Ful
ler, Wv-J. Smith and N. C. Phil
Jobs oi Vocational Training for
Disabled Veterans:' Walter Ful
ler, chm., J. J. Hart, Fred Blount,
Col. C. L. McGhee and Dr. Paul
Claims & Hospitalization: T.
K. Stockard, Chm., Mrs, Hubert
Utley, Mrs. Hugh Perry, G. B.
Harris and S. E Tharrington
General Commitfve: (Insur
ance and Child Welfare) P. H.
Massey, Chm., Lee H. Bell, F. C.
Winstoi), Mrs. Hugh Perry, Mrs.
Hubert Utley and Calvin Brown.
Education: W. F. Mitchell,
Chm. F. C. Winston and W. P.
Morton. " ,
Home, Farm & Business Loans:
James E. Malone, Chm., Craw
ford Kearney and Bland Mitchell.
This is the official plan for
aiding veterans and all efforts ill
behalf of veterans have been co
ordinated to the end that this
'program will be successful and
A movie entitled "To The La
[dies" featuring the work of the
women serving in the WAC's will
I be shown at the regular American
Legion Auxiliary meeting Friday
evening at 8:00 o'clock in the
Court House. Lt. Golda I. Tasell
and Lt. Miller will be present and
give talks pertaining to their
A new feature will be started
at this meeting in the way of an
attendance prize. COME AND
FIND OUT ABOUT XT.
? On Pay Day, Buy War Bonds ?
To Play in Louisburg Today
At Big Bond Auction
G. W. Eaves, Chairman of the
' Auction Bond Sale Committee,
announces that the Camp Butner
i Band will be In Louisburg on
i F riday, Deeemher 1st (today) at
>1.2" p. m, and will furnish music
jfor the Auction Sale of War
Bonds to be held at the same
time in the Louisburg Armory.
There will be speakers from the
War fronts. Many articles will
be auctioned off and Percy W.
Joyner, the silver tongued auc
tioneer, will auction off the many
I articles, and of course the price
I will be In Bond valuations. Each
i township will get credit for the
bonds bought by its citizens. The
Louisburg Lions Club is sponsor
ing this auction and is preparing
for a large crowd. Be sure to
make, your arrangements to at
tend, enjoy the fine speeches and
excellent music and buy Bonds to
support the Boys who are fight
ing for our liberties and freedoms
across the seas. ( f
The Franklin County League
met In the office of Mr. Wiley F.
Mitchell, Superintendent of
Schools, Wednesday Afternoon,
November 22, 1944 to decide up
on basketball eligibility as well
as other matters pertaining to
basketball. President R. fo. Steph
Coaely-s and Principals attend
ing the meeting were: R. G.
Stephens, Gold Sand; D. J. Dark,
Epsom; W. P. Hollowell. Edward
jBest; M. K. Carswell, Youngs
vllle; Kelly Wallace, Franklin
ton; E. C. Jernigan, Mills; C. Ray
Pruette, Mills; O. G. Thompson,
Superintendent Mitchell was
The League agreed upon the
(1^ To abide by the regula
tions of the North Carolina High
School Athletic Association, let
ter-by-letter, with one exception.
The exception made was relative
to the transfer of a student from
one school to another BChool. Tho
League asserted that any BONA
FIDE student transferring from
one school to another school is
eligible to play basketball, pro
vided that student has met all
other regulations and require
ments at the school from which
the transfer 1b being made.
(2) Eight grade students are
eligible to play basketball, but
can only participate in FOUR
(3) A school will play not
more than two games a week.
The regular services will be
held' at the Louisburg Baptist
Church on Sunday The pastor
will preach in the morning on
"The Christianity^ of Temporal
Benefits," and In the evening on
"The Christianity of Permanent
The public Is cordially Invited.
Poverty stricken indeed is the
person who never worships God
at God's house.
9:45 a. m. ? Bible School.
11:00 a. m. ? Morning Worship.
6:45 p. m. ? B. T. U.
7:30 p. m. ? Evening Worship.
FRANKLIN COUNTY BOND SALE
Incomplete reports from bond sales in Franklin
County during the Sixth War Bond Campaign show
that some of the townships have gotten right in be
hind this drive, while others have been rather slow
to start. A total of $68,000 worth of bonds has been
sold, leaving $88,000 to be bought by Franklin Coun
ty citizens within the next few days.
Sandy Creek Township sold its quota of $16,000
within three days after the campaign begun. Chair- i
man Joel Terrell and his excellent committee are to
be congratulated upon this splendid work. The boys
on the front can have no complaint about the sup- i
port they are receiving from the Sandy Creek Town
ship citizens. ,
Listed below are the township quotas and the ap
proximate amounts bought to date:
Dunn No. 1
Dunn No. 2
An announcement has been
i made by E. L. Best, Secretary
Franklin County A. C. A. of the
results of last weeks AAA Elec
tions. At the meeting of the
County Convention held in the
Agriculture, building, Louisburg,
North Carolina, on Saturday, No
vember 25, at two o'clock p. m.,
the assembled delegates unani
mously re-elected Mr. Ire T. In
Bcoe as Chairman of the Frank
lin County AAA Committee. Mr.
J. Cornelius Nowell was re-elect
ed. Vice Chairman and Mr. Joseph
T". Cottrell was re-elected to setv*.
as a regular Member. Robert
Allen and Andrew Spencer were
elected first and second alternate
respectively. This -committee was
elected to serve for one year.
With the added duties and res
ponsibilities placed upon the AAA
Program by the war, the farmers
of Franklin County feel very for
tunate in again securing the ser
vices of experienced men to lead
them during the coming year.'
Never before have the farmers of
our county had such a tremend
ous Job placed upon them as the
pVesent one, and how well they
do their part will be of vital im
portance' toward winning the war
and also winning the peace.
There were twenty-five dele
gates at the County Convention,
each representing his local com
munity. These delegates were
elected at the same time the Com
munity AAA Committee were
elected in all twenty-five of the
communities in Franklin Count?'
Each community in Franklin
County has a complete AAA
Committee to represent them lo
The Annual Banquet of the
Franklin-Warren District, Boy
Scouts of America, will be held!
in the Agricultural Building on
Friday -evening, Decejuber 8, atj
7:00 o'clock. The annual ban-'
quet is so called, not because it!
is either an elaborate or foimt'.ll
affair, but because it is an im
portant and significant event 111
the Boy Scout program of the
District. It serves as an oppor
tunity for the gathering of the
men and women interested in
scouting in the communities of
the two counties having scout
troops. For some years past
there were troops in Louisburg
and Warrenton only. Now there
are troops In Franklinton and
Youngsville, one in formation at
Wood, and also senior scouting as
well as a Cub Pack in Louisburg,
thus completing in Louisburg the
three-fold set up, the Cubs for
boys under twelve, the regular
Scout Troop and senior scouting
for older boys. All persons serving
on Scout committees and as many
parents as can attend are most
cordially invited 'to the banquet, i
The principal speaker of the oc- i
casion will be Dr. C. L. Proctor, i
There will be other features ol'
the program Including a demon
stration of Boy Scout work, i
Louisburg, being the most central
place in the District, welcomes
the opportunity of having scout
ers from the other troop commu ;
nlties meet with us for a socal
evening in the interest of one of i
the most worthwhile organiza
tions for boys In our nation.
Friends of the family of Mrs.
Joe J. Barrow and the late Mr.
Barrow, will be glad to learn that
the Army Air Force of the East
ern Flying Training Command
has announced the graduation of
Lt. (J.g.) Norman Y. Chambliss,
Jr., of Rocky Mount, a member
of Class 44-1 Moody Field, Val
dosta, Ga., on Monday, Nov. 20th.
Lieutenant Chambliss is the son
of the former Miss Julia Barrow.
iyr-COL. C. B. STURGES
Lt.-Col. Conrad B. Sturges, who
is now stationed with a tank des
troyer battalion in France, has
been awarded the bronze star
medal a* cited in an order of Oc
tober IB, which reads as follows:
"Conrad B. Sturges, Lieuten
ant-Colonel, Inf. Tank Destroyer
Battalion, for meritorious service
In connection with military oper
ations against the enemy In
Prance between August 9, 1944,
and September 14, 1944. Entered
military service from North Car
For several years Col. Sturges
was a member of the local Nation
al Guard unit, and at the time of
his Induction into the army of
the United States was command
ing officer of Company C of the
130th regiment of the National
3n*td.. - ?_ :
Col. Stnrgea' family are now
residing in Loalsbarr with Mrs.
Sturges' mother. Mr*. T-'.H- Allen.
He is the sen ot Mr*. W. K. Btur-:
goe and the late Mr. Sturges, of
Henderson.? Henderson Dispatch.
High School Recitation
Declamation Contest To
Be Held at Epsom School
Announcement of the High.
School Contest to be held at Ep
som on December 8th, has been
made by C. Ray Pruette, as fol
1. The High School Recitation
Declamation contest will be held
at the Epsom High School, De
cember 8, at 8:00 p. m. Each
high school will send two repre
sentatives, one reader, and one
declaimer. Time limit not to ex
ceed eight minutes. It is suggest
ed that all contestants be at the
place of contest by 7:45 p. m.
2. The following points, togeth
er with the approximate percen
tages of each are listed for this
contest and Judges will follow
these points in determining the
winning speaker in each event.
1. Delivery 40%
a. Enunciation . . .
b. Pronunciation ..
d. Gestures ( if
2. Memorization ..... 15%
3. Interpretation .... 15%
4. Poise . 10%
5. Voice ........... 10%
6. Subject '. . . . 10%
3. It is the understanding of
the secretary that each school
will be represented. Again It is
urgently requested that eaqh
?chool be on time in order* to
uleminate lost motion. The pub
lic has a cordial invitation to at
tend these programs.
ENTERTAINS A. A. V. W.
The A. A. U. W. met with Mrs.
V. R. Kilby on Friday afternoon,
Miss Barbara Howard, of Cuba,
who is a student at the college,
spoke to the organization on
Cuba. She told of the country's
location, religion, crops, foods,
and industries. Sh? also spoke
of the American bases there, and
said that the corporations were
largely in American hands. She
said that Cuba was a nationally
Delightful seasonable refresh
ments were served to the follow
ing: Mrs. A. Paul Bagby, Mrs.
John Williamson. Mrs. Bland
Pruitt, Mrs. I. D. Moon, Mrs.
Walter Patten. Mrs. V. R Kilby,
Miss Ruth Merritt, Miss Fannie
Harmon, Miss Elizabeth Johnson,
Miss Lula Mae Stipe, and Miss
DR. FURGURSON GETS
Is Named Flight Surgeon Con
sultant To Three Hospitals
Captain Ernest W. Furgurson,
of Plymouth, N. C., has been as
signed as flight surgeon consul
tant to three Army general and
service forces regional hospitals
in the south, it was announced at
headquarters of the A AP Person
al Distribution Company at Atlan
tic City, N. J., this week.
Captain Furgurson was espec
ially selected for the duty by Ma
jor Robert G. Page, chief of the
professional service division, who
stated that the mission was two
Fold. To confer with hospital
authorities on aviation medical
matters and to visit Air Forces
patients and discuss with each
Individual his problem relative to
transfer to an Army Forces med
ical facility or to duty on a fly
ing status in the Air Forces
through PDC system.
Graduate of Syracuse College
if Medicine, Captain Furgurson
was associated with Dr. Albian
Papineau in operation of the
Plymouth Clinic before entering
he Army Air Force more than
wo years ago. Captain Furgur
son returned to the United States
iome months ago after 16 months
lervice in the China-Burma-India.
heater pf war. ? The Roanoke
This week is your last chuce
to nyiil out-of-town Christmas
gift packages. ?'
That last mjnufe reminder
oniqe yesterday from Harvey R.
Rosenyin, District Manager of
the Raleigh District Office of
Heavily overburdened trans
portation facilities can handle
the enormous volume of IM4
Yule Gift sending only if the
December 1 deadline set bjr the
government is mat, the OOT of
So, the ODT District Mana
ger urged, if you haven't mail
ed your gift packages yet, gH
them off at once. '
Packages mailed after the
be, delivered In time for Chrtat
*0$! to pointed oit.