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ESTABLISHED SEPTEMBER 19, 1878.
COUNTY MATTERS MUCH ROAD WORK;
Met in Regular Session Tuesday, Feb
The county commissioners were in'
session on Tuesday, February 13th,
not" being able to meet on the first
Monday on account t>£ bad roads and
sickness. The following routine work
was transacted: . . -r
Colin G. Shaw, printing, annual
statement clerk of superior court,
$7 70. *' '
br. VV. B. Chapin, professional ser-.
Edwards & Broughton, supplies forj
clerk of court, $9.60* j
H. M. Nicholson, witness, $10.50. i
R. R. Ramsey, auto service county
home, $8.50. . r U
Flax Manufacturing Co., • supplies
clerk’s office, $5.00.
H. P. Goldston, still complete $20.00
C H. Stroud, still complete, $20.00.
H. C. Johnson, 253 pounds pork at
county home, $37.75.
S. T. Johnson, still, SIO.OO.
C. L. Henderson, beef for county
home, $8.55. \
j. w. Jonnson, hired help at county
home $50.90. ' . '
Mrs. J. vv. Johnson, sewing at the
cou.ny home, SIO.OO.
Willie Johnson, woik at the county
home $12.50. .
i.aura Jonnson, cooking at county
B. Nooe & Sons, auto and coffin,
so-.bu." , . „
J. Johnson, grand jury officer
and nnleage, $12.50. ’
Chatham Hardware, supplies, $10.41
J. Uewey Dorsett, salary, clerk hire
we#c in court, stamps used, $192.00. *
C. H. Crutehneid, conveying Uliyia
Walters Irom Fayetteville to Siler
City and Pittsboro, $15.00. t
Chatham Recoid, printing ad. for,
town election, $21.60.
C. C. Hamlet, two days services as ;
county commissioner, $20.00. I
George Thompson, hauling wood j
C. C. Poe, postage, express and
parcel post, $10.50. * . "
C. C. Poe, clerk hire and making
up corporation tax, $125.00.
Seaman Printery, books, station
ery, etc., $89.45.
Pittsboro Case, meals for 12 jury
Virgil Davis, January salary as
janitor court house, $25.00.
Bonlee Telepnone Co., telephone
rentals for January $25.15. 1
W. H. Taylor, jailer, $135.80.
W. L. London & Son, supplies for-,
Commercial Printing Co., printing,
$2.75. . .
C. B. Fitts as commissioner and
Record a .d Herald, advertising de
linquent tax list, $35.40.
John W. Johnson, supplies for the
county home, $8.90.
J. D. Jones, pollholder, $3.00.
Fred P. Nooe, conveying prisoner
to Sanford and jail fees paid to Lee
county, jailer, $11.65.
Fred P. Nooe, trip to Washington
for escaped prisoner, $20.93.
H. M. Nicholson, court officer,
R: D. Fields, collecting 1921 tax,
C. T. Desem, collecting back tax, I
J. B. McManus, collecting back
H: P. Goldston, collecting back
R. D. Fields, collecting back tax,
C! T. Desem, collecting back tax,
J. T. Wright, collecting back tax,
H;. P. Goldston, collecting back tax,
C v H. Crutchfield, collecting back I
tax* ;$59.28 . >
Miss Carrie Speight, court stenog
G;. W. Blair, sheriff, stamps, tele
grams, etc., $23.77. 1
Gv W. Blair, salary for January,
Seaman Printery, stationery, $85.75.
Gorkins Chemical Co., insecticide,
$11.56. / .
Record and* Herald, advertising tax
rounds, sheriff, $11.20.
Paragon Press, posters, $5.00.
C. C. Poe, salary, $150.00.
J. W. Johnson, salary as superin
tendent county home, $75.00.
R. E. Lanius, sawing wood, $4.00.
I. B. Caviness, arresting and con
veying Eli Foushee to jail, $4.50.
L. C. Clark, hauling and. burial
equipment for inmate county home,
Electric lights court house for Jan
uary, $15.03. , K ' - ■
Electric lights county home for
Bland & Connell, supplies county
G. W. Blair, treasurer, interest on
SIO,OOO note Bank of Pittsboro,
G. W. Blair, treasurer, interest on
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
This is to certify that the under
signed has qualified as executor of
the last will and testament of the es- j
tate of Thomas Beali deceased. All.
persons holding claims against the j
said estate will present *them to the
undersigned on or before,the 3rd day
of February, 1924, or this notice
will be plead in bar of their recovery.
All persons ‘owing said estate wll
please come forward and make imme
This, the 3rd day of Feb. 1923.
T. B. BEAL,
W. P. HORTON, Executor.
Attorney. Mch 15-R-p
The Chatham Record
They Were in Session The 13th—But
Little Business Done.
The full board of road commission- ,
ers, E. E. Wilson, C. B. Fitts and C.!
C. Hftmlet, met on Tuesday, February
13th, and transacted the following
business: ' - J-
M. W. Duncan, soiling and scrap- i
ing road, $78.40.
W. S. Russell, gas, etc., $11.98.
i J. D. Castlebury, balance on lumber,
I Elder Motor Co., welding, $2.00. -j
[. B. M. Mclver, work on road with
, team, SB.OO.
! J. H. Andrew, 240 hours work at 30c.
E. M. Phillips, pay roll and 8 bills
of lumber, $113^99.
W. P. Petty, salary for January,
Frank Gattis, 6 days work, $32.00.
Vance Crews, 11 days work, $16.50.
Frank Boone, 25 days #ork, $50.00
L. D. Johnson, salary, C. O. D.,
package, gas, hauling rock, $93.69.
t Alfred Johnson, pay roll, $976.90.
! J. W. Harmon, salary, freight,
$130.18. ' v
J. V/. Harmon, pay roll, $621.04.
C’ C. Hamlet, services as highway
commissioner and secretary to board
for two months, $45.00.
Hardware Store Co., ‘hardware,
Elder Motor Co.„ gas, etc., $36.28.
Dun lap-Waddell Co., iron and nails,
B. Nooe & Sons, lumber, $9.25.
Chatham Hardware Co., hardware,
gas, oil, $73.63.
* H. H. Cotton, gas, $11.54.
John B. Little, lumber and work,
1 J. C. Green, work on road, $16.13.
I Bennett Hardware Co., nails, bolts,
etc., $1.85. •*
; H. J. White, shop work, $7.35.
| Hilliard garage, gas, oil, etc., $5.15.
i Goldston Hardware Co., dynamite,
E. F. Craven, on account, $500.00.
! Hardware Store Co., dynamite, and
1 C. B. Fitts, four days, 136 miles,
J. B. Atwater, gas and oil, $36.58.
Little & Farrell, gas, oil etc., $10.91.
MISS LANIUS GIVES PARTY.
I On Valentine night a party was
given by Miss Nannie Lanius to her
-friends of Pittsboro. The guests were
met at the door by Miss Lanius and
ushered into the parlor, which was
decorated with red and white hearts,
Cupid’s bows and arrows. Many
games were played and enjoyed by
everyone. The hostess, assisted by
Misses Louise and Margaret Brooks,
served refreshments. The guests were:
Missse Julia Barclay, Louise Riddle,
Inez Blake, Carrie and Mary Louise
Burns, Louise and Margaret Brooks,
Mary Dell Bynum, Bessie Chapin, Sa
die Johnson, Truman Fields, Louise
Petty, Martha Ray, Mary Sue Poe,
Lois Ellington, Frances Johnson and
Ernest Bland, Wyeth Ray, Roland
Glenn, William Griffin, Bruce Griffin,
John London, Frank Barclay, Dan
i Farrell, Billie Johnson, Fred Nooe and
! Lester Farrell.
Brickhaven, Feb. 19.—Mrs. O. C.
Kennedy and Mrs. T. J. Harrington
spent Thursday in Raleigh shopping.
Messrs Charley and Avery Marks,
Grady Truelove and Sam Utley mo
tored to Chapel Hill Sunday and
brought back a Buick for Mr. Marks.
Mr and Mrs O C Kennedy and
daughter, Ruth, visited Mrs Kennedy’s
father in Charlotte last Thursday and
4 Mrs. Dowell is spending a few days
with her daughter, Mrs.. Kennedy.
Mr. A. B. Wicker has been called
to Colon to the bedside of his fath
er who is very sick.
There will be a party at the Brick
haven school Saturday night, Febru
ary 24. Everybody is invited.
note $5,000 and interest on note Had
ley township, $175.00.
Litle & Farrell, supplies for county
Little & Farrell supplies f ear county,
Pilkington Pharmacy, medicine for
Chatham Hardware Co*, supplies
for county home, $3.40*
S. P. Teague, peach trees for county
Will Baldwin, five cords wood for
J. Dewey Dorsett, costs in criminal
cases, for month of January, $983.83.
C. C. Poe, register of deeds, fees
for office January, $136.55.
J. Dewey Dorsett, fees clerk’s office,
Leslie Ann Mitchell was allowed
$1.50 t>er month for support.
The-undersigned having this day
qualified as administrator of the
estate of L. J. Perry, deceased, late
! of Chatham county, this _is to notify
• all. persons holding claims against
the said estate to present the same
to the undersigned on or before the
29th day of January, 1924, orchis
notice will be plead in bar of their
: recovery. All persons owing the said
estate please come forward and
make immediate settlement.
This 29th day of January. 1923.
A. CARL PERRY,
W. P. HORTON, Administrator.
Attorney. Mch 8-R-6p
PITTSBORO, N. C., CHATHAM COUNTY, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 19' ~
What’s Going on j
! in Your Town?: ' M
And what’s going on in your county, In, North Caro
lina; in the United States, and beyond?
The first requirement *for a keen interest in life—• - v
for happiness, therefore, —is 1 ft knowledge of events in
your own world and the world outside.
There is one way, and one way only, to get this
knowledge. ~ v 5f
Read The Newspapers!
Your own local newspaper first, of course, but others
too, if you can possibly afford them.
And remember that when you read newspapers you
get not only news but also the fruit of the world!s
wisdom. For newspapers record the words and the,
work of the greatest doctors and lawyers, the greatest
scientists, scholars, preachers and philosophers, the
greatest bankers, merchants and statesmen.
They are all talking to you—through the:press.
Read the newspapers and especially your home
paper. •. v.h'
For rates or other Information consult your
local newspaper •or write to the Secretary of
the North Carolina Press Association, Morgan*
ton, N. C. t K '' ; ,
- 1 . 1 "1 WUIU--T" f «£»
M blu IKAIT OF TIMbEB VISIT OLD SPANISH MISSION
Local and Prsonal News From Bear
Creek Section. ;
Bear Creek, Rt. 3, Feb. 19.—Mr. Will
Brown, of Hemp, has purchased from
Mr. S. M. Scott his timber land, it
jeing one of the largest deals in this
section ror a long time.
Friends of Mr. S. M. Scott will be
glad to know that he is geting along
nicely from an operation performed
on his head February 15th. It is hoped
lie will soon be at home. *
Miss Nellie Powers and Mr. Arvel
Lambert spent the week-end with
Miss Alta Jones.
Miss Bessie Boyd spent a part of
last week with Miss Ethel Phillips.
Miss Alta Jones spent Sunday nighty
in the home of B. F. Scott.
Miss Leota Phillips spent Thursday
night with her sister, Mrs. W. R.
Mr. Lilcien Welch spent a patt of
last week with his sister, Mrs. J. B.
Miss Eva Brewer, spent Saturday
night in the home of her brother,
Dewey Brewer at Bennett.
Mr. Carl Welch was a pleasant
caller at the home of Miss Myrtle
Brewer, Sunday afternoon.
LOCALS FROM NEAR CAROLINA.
Cumnock, Rt. 1, Feb. 19. —Severe
cold and windy weather has prevailed
for the past few days.
The school at Carolina is increasing
with our good teachers, Misses Lou
Pearl Mann and Lelia Justice. The lit-,
erary society is also improving. The
officers now are as follows:
President —Duran Lemerson.
Assistant secretary—Ollie Fields.
There is a big, new girl, at Mr.
Mrs. J. E. Johnson is still improv
Mrs. •J. R. Dowdy and daughter,
Edna Dowdy, spent the day Saturday
with Mrs. J. E. Johnson.
Miss Ollie Fields has been absent
from school on account of illness.
There was a splendid sermon
preached at Carolina last Sunday and
greatly enjoyed by all present.
Mr. Clyde Johnson, of Sanford,
spent last week in the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson.
. . .... 808.
SOME COLD WEATHER.
Commencing last Thursday morning
when the thermometer fell to 18 de
grees, the cold weather has been with
us continuously until .Monday when
“slowly rising temperature” was an
nounced by the weather # man. At some
sections the thermometer fell as low
as 10 degrees above zero. This has
been the longest and most severe
spell of cold Weather we have had
in Chatham county since 1904, so
some of our citizens say.
CHANCE TO BE POSTMASTER.
The United Sattes Civil Service
Commission has announced an open
competitive examination to be held
at Sanford, North Carolina, on March
17th, 1923, as a result of which it is
expected to make certification to fill
a contemplated vacancy in the posi
tion of fourth-class postmaster at
Moncure, and other vacancies as they
may occur at that office.
Applicants - must reside within the
territory supplied by the post office,
and is open to any citizen who can
comply with the requirements. The
postmaster at Moncure or the Civil
Service Commission, Washington, D.
C., will be glad to furnish any infor
mation desired. f
Take advantage of our combination
offer of The Progressive Farmer, The
Southern Agriculturist and our pa
per one year for only $1.75.
Mr. Dorsett Writes Interesting Let
j ter From Florida.
Mr. Editor:—-Since writing you I
have visited several places of histor
ical interest. I observe that all along
the Atlantic Beach, wherever there
was suitable conditions for the land
ing of ocean going vessels, are re
mains of military torts built by the
Spanish settlers, for their protection
Irom possible enemies. Some of these
walls are still in a good state of pres
ervation and show that these people
were well up jin the arts of masonry
and military/ engineering. However,
at that time, if history serves us cor-
the Spanish nation was one of
- the!ending powers of the world, both
on land and on sea. I have also vis
ited the old Spansh Mission which is
about two miles west of this place,
which is also a rather historical spot.
The walls of this old building are
said to be nearly .four hundred years
old and are now in a pretty good state
of preservation, and likely to stand
four hundred years more if not un
dermined Fy an earth quake or some
other unnatural, disturbance.
It would seem that some Christian
Society, (possibly the Catholics) of
the old country, came over and es
tablished this mission for the benefit
of the early settlers. Whilst gazing at
tlfese old walls, we could but think of
the number of generations of the hu
man family that have passed away
since that time and the very shortness
of life as compared with the eternal
Sges that are passing away* All of
the evidence obtainable, points to the
fact that the whole of the peninsula
of Florida was once coVered by the •
Atlantic ocean. The entire earth’s |
surface here is underland with coral
and sea fossils which shows most
conclusively that these lands were
once covered by the great sea. As to
the time when such was the condition,
no human mind can possibly compre
hend. But judging from the very slow
process which the waters of the ocean
are now receding from pur shores,Tt
must have been many thousands of
years ago, as no one pretends to know
anything about the age of the planet
on which we live. Since that time,
however, there has ' been sufficient;
time for the accumulation of several
feet of earth and consequent vegeta
tion on top of this deposit by the
Nearly all kinds of tropical vege
tation thrives here, embracing-, or
anges, grape fruit, bananas and all
kinds of early garden vegetables.
The climate is especially fine through
out the winter season, running most
of the time from 40 to 70 degrees
Farenheight, although during the re
cent cold spell the temperature did
fall here to 34 degrees. Thousands ■
of people from the states further j
north are living here through the win
ter season, which makes it a verit- j
able paradise for the merchants and
hotels and other business interests of.
We have several churches in this;
town. Baptist, Methodist, Presbyter
ian,, Episcopalian, Congregationalist,
Christian Scientist, Adventist and al
so the ; A. M. E; all of which I sup
pose have some good, self-sacrificing
However, I imagine that it must re
quire great strength of heart and
mind to live the pure Christian life
here where there is so much to_ de
tract from the BiNe standards of
Christian living. And yet we. observe
that in spite of the crookedness and
hypocrisy of men, and all of the rpt
and fraud gotten up by the devil,
that there is yet enough of God’s peo
ple to hold up the Cross of Christ
and to keep the fires burning so that
the world may yet be brought under
the Christian banner as it seems He
intended it, before the end of time.
W. T. DORSETT.
New Smyrna, Fla., Feb. 17.
BUILD A HOME NOW!
SiES FROM INJURY
** '-I \ __ S_ jj <V
bung Johnson Meets Tragic Ending
On Siler City Road.
Carey Johnson, son of Henry John
son of Hickory Mt. is dead. An acci
dent near the four mile post to Siler
City early Wednesday resulted in his
death. The young man was driving at
a reckless rate of speed, it is said,
and struck the car of Mr. Lonnie
Cooper, of Bynum, turning 'his car
over and pinning himself tifhderaeath
it, the wind shield falling across his
leek, death .following in a' few min
utes, presumably front a broken neck.
The unfortunate young? man was
drinking and had a, collision with the
car of Ralph Spence just a short time
before meeting Mr. Cooper. The car
of Mr. Spence was not damaged so
much, but the one driven by Mr.
was badly wrecked. The car
of Mr. Johnson is practically a to
Mr. Johnson was about 35 years of
age and leaves a wife and four lit
tle children. Mrs. Johnson is a
daughter of *Mr. Lee Perry of Silk
Hope. 4 - ’ . '
This is perhaps one of -the saddest
deaths in a manner that has occurred
in Chatham in a long while. A fam
ily of little children, left and a de
voted wife to mourn the tragic ending
of a husband and father just in the
prime of manhood.
In the demolished car was found
vessels containing whiskey. This fact,
and the death of Mr. Johnson should
be a glaring Sermon to those who
would tread the paths of wrong-do
The Record has the tenderest feel
ing for the unfortunate occurrence,
and would to God it were in our
power to blot out the liquor traffic in
a twinkling of an eye in Chatham
county if.no where else.
THE LONG AND SHORT OF IT.
Henry Durbin Strikes a Sypathetic
Opinion With Us.
Every day in every way, Bennett is
getting bigger and better. In the mat
ter of population in Chatham towns
only Siler City has a few more than
Bennett, for long since, we feel
sure, Bennett got Goldston’s goat
and has been leading it around with
a long tow string. And we are also
politically getting our bristles up, not
in anger, but in determination to have
our *&hare-drr officering |J LWB*
Bennett is deeply imbued with the
idea that this government was found
ed upon short term rotation in office.
We believe our friends should go out
of office before they go to pieces. Too
many stay in too long, as we all
know, and some go out unrespected
leaving each supporter wishing he
hadn’t done it. This section should be
aepresented on the county ticket at
the next election and the most talked
of man now is W. C. Brewer for sher
iff. Not that we have anything against
sheriff Blair. _
If sheriff Blair has ap enemy in or
about Bennett such is unknown to
the writer We are acting on the be-
Jief that “short settlements make
long friends,” and that short terms in
office are apt’to give the people bet
ter service. That is the belief here.
Bennett, N. C., Feb. 17, 1923.
.NEWS FROM APEX NO. THREE.
i • __________
S Aper, Rt. 3, Feb. 19.—Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Wilson spent Sunday with his
brother, Mr. Norman Wilson.
Clyde Mitchell spent Sunday with
Mr. Joel Jones, near Ebenezer.
Miss Lena Medlin spent Sunday
with Mr. Jim Carroll.
We have had real bad weather.
A Legal Holiday.
The banks and postoffice were not
opened today, it being a national hol
iday. None of the carrier were on
6 6 0
:is a Prescription for Colds,
Fever and LaGrippe. It’s the
most speedy remedy we know,
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of James Jones, deceas
ed, late of Chatham county, North
: Carolina,, this is to notify all persons
1 holding claims against said estate to
present them to the undersigned, duly
; verified, on or before the 7th day of
February, 1924, or this notice will be
I plead in bar of their recovery. All
persons owing the said estate will
, please come forward and make im
! This, the 7th day of Feb. 1923.
S. D. JONES,
V. R. JOHNSON, • Administrator.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
The undersized having qualified
as administratrix of the estate of the
late Wesley Marsh, deceased, of
Chatham county, North Carolina, this
is to notify all persons holding claims j
against the estate of the said Wesley j
Marsh, .deceased, to file same with
the undersigned on or before the 22nc!
day of January, 1924, or this notice j
will he plead in ban of their recov
ery. All persons owing the said estate
will please come forward and make
This 22nd day of January, 1923.
W P HORTON, Administratrix.
Attorney. ( Mchß-6t-R-p
VOLUME XLV, NO. 29 v
Many Bills Acted on in Various De
Two bills, one 'a constitutional
amendment, to allow the people the
right to vote a limit to the debt of
the state to five per cent of the tax
able values, the other to provide in
violability of sinking funds already
authorized,, passed their second read
ings in the senate.
A bill to provide registration of in
tention to marry with the register of
deeds eight days . before a. license
could be issued passed second reading
in the house. /
The bill to tax bachelors over 40
years of age, was finally killed.
. The house has passed the dry bill
on third reading. The bill is designed
to bring the state laws in conformity
with federal enforcemnet acts. One
of the amendments adopted was that
an officer must see liquor in a car
before he could stop the car and he
must have a warrant to that effect.
A bill passed the senate making it
unlawful to operate a punch board or
any other lottery in the state.
The bill prohibiting officers from re
ceiving reward, pending conviction
of parties arrested, passed third read
ing in the senate and was sent to the
One of the amendments to the pro
hibition bill was to allow individuals
to manufacture wine in homes for
home consumption, was defeated 64
to 48. .The prohibition bill has gone
to the sense.
A bill was passed in the senate to
appropriate $65,000 for improvement*
of the state prison a~d to build
quarters for guards at Method.
A bill has been introduced in the
senate to prohibit marriage of first
A delegation of senators is to vis
it the model colony in New Hanover.
The bill to prohibit marriages un
der 16 years has been re-referred to
Eradication tick bill passed third
reading in the senate. It appropriates
$50,000 a year for three years to
fight the cattle tick.
sNOW GET THROUGH ON LOW.
Brief News Notes From Corinth and
Corinth, Feb. 19.—The Shattuck
Creek bottom, road was dried up
’rfffffg ford coum
get through in low gear all the way
with only two* extra men along to
help push out when we got stuck.
R. S. Ashworth and S. lii. Fish have
left on a trip to Baltimore, New
York, etc., to a stock of gOods
to put in at Fuquay Springs. Mrs.
/i.shworth is spending the time at
Corinth with her patents, Mr. and"
Mrs.T. H. Buchanan.
A. E. Rollins and family spent Sun
day, cold as it was, visiting relatives
Sunday school was organized again
at Buckhorn church last Sunday, af
ter being closed down lor the winter,
and next Sunday is preaching day
Let s hope it will be a good day and
then everybody “turn out.”
Seven of the Corinth school girls
“spread” their lunch at school Mon
day and invited the teachers to dine
With them, and some of the girls say
they think the teachers had been sav
ing up space for a week for that din
ner for they sure did seem to enjoy
Last Monday closed the fourth
month of school at Corinth and the
average this time was 43.6 out of an
enrollment for the month, of 48—al
most perfect. But now then let’s keep
up the good work and show Mr.
Thompson that we do not propose to
be “saved by the skin of the teeth” on
the required average for two teachers
next year, but that we are going to
win out with good many more thrown
in for good measure. *
Following is the honor roll for the
month for perfect attendance:
First grade Ethel Champion,
Vance Lea Sexton, Odell Champoin.
Second grade—Eloise Mims, Albert
Third grade—Clyde Cross, Lewis
Johnson, Woodrow Williams.
Fourth grade—James Cross, Foster
Champion, Elton Champion, Clarence
Johnson, Kermit Buchanan, Louise
Nash. . ; :
Sixth grade—Hugh Buchanan,
Royce Dickens, Clara Chappell-, Ruth
Seventh grade—Leo Buchanan.
HAPPENINGS AT BYNUM.
Mr. Plato Riddle, of Durham, spent
the week-end here with his parents*.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Riddle.
Rev. Willis, the new presiding el-*
der of Fayetteville district, preached
a splendid sermon here Saturday and
Sunday. He also made a very inter
esting talk in the Sunday school.
Misses Maude Foushee and Katie
Brown, of Epson, Mr. and Mrs. Earlp
J. Dark, of Roscoe, were week-end
visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. C. L. Andrews, Misses Martha
Jones and Jessie Snipes, accompanied
by Mr. Leighton Jones, spent Friday
in Durham shopping.
Miss Clytie Foushee was at home
to a number of her friends Friday
night, celebrating her birthday anni
versary. After games were played, a
contest was given in which Mr. Grady
Snipes and Miss Katie Brown were
. the winners. A short while before the
; guests departed, hot chocolate and
saltines were served by the hostess.
BUILD A HOME NOW!