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Bits of Opinion Noted. *|
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■ <• £ ** '> _
* * . rxRO S FOLKS.
~ k; n d oi' people, not the
It is the Ktl “ , - eri a town a good ;
i über ’ five
.mew 11 to good people *»gnt |
1 l ea. it^“ i C I l i L >,»uio begins to loom
first, visit to
± strEEAy a false impression
pitis°° 10 l!:a ' ie -yv no make up
ame y r.a town. On tiist
•he poP uuU I altogether dif
dusn ine.v P'y ■ t! . n tha, which lies
eit-id c -\ L^, ' . t . ■- e and goes to make
)C; .eu" : *b ... vuien one gets
ip ti e as b j-hearted
o ki 11 ‘ ;l community oi
uni 11 . \ here in this big
oi* O’ - - il they Uie
u \..'.« •• friends indeed,
’0... . ;uui, and if they
n* * ■ ’ ir, square
ie » thej do to-'
uni open in *- *-
y ~i rd-w ork- .
1 • ... ured ladies!
ft. you to do the i
ft ... i n< thing
ftaiue eni an|J are ■
fthE • for nothing!
fto: -• oi the far
fthey iCv-- >• ' : :l ;_,ers of the
■in): s# There are •
■ o at as of society
fto }• t •. c k • o .s •
ft > •ut
B" fcher j
j . :r me not, there is
If; . . i
■> v -j.i place to ao b'le
ft . enatiiul town, 1
B°; v i 0 ho.-e the govern-1
M I:U1 ’ i V'-cl 1 ■» !
BH *' 0 ' • O' l•t V. .» v. o L O Let > j
■ .•■••; \ n the world,•
■ 1 "■; • c i ; d m irg 40.000 in- !
■ -.- to uursr -oral,
ft '>!,■ young metropolis!
I- .;r: ;:'a aia-; vo/‘ iesort" ‘ but !
■ % y : \Q vanning net ot i
■ UUa V:;. aeration, Pitts boro !
ft > world e.t large!
• ■’aeo >ie me the fine t, the
K.rthe > .y.th's gentle folk. We
ft VN. \.e haven’t reached the !
; -4k v . : r u-p will confess.
,/ w ' aler ,;--m hasn’t been in- ;
Riled—yet, aspirnE me a ltu- ,
H.. *v,o* thp citizens of Flits bo io still
R- denied, we have ram and mud, we (
■ } iei ;t and dust ju.-t as otner towns *
■ve. but vre nave t- r one 'Cs e tia*, j
jrime ingredie-a; that is positive- j
■ necessary for ti e up-buildir.g of
lv cowl, a red-blooded j
Bizenship of truly American Arne-.i-■
OIL. BY OFF FiiilY PASS.
■Another old G'.aiham county land
njfiiiri is • ssi:.. i.it.t o' tie oid cov- j
oner 1 er at j
Hlv.een . ( hapel iiili. j
■e .c- ihe cciitractor who !
■ this bridge
■ the very m0d
..1. Tlie bridge was
c : dnifier and wooden
■ materia! were used
■ao 1 e-t .mare together in thej
Kte o' :md bolts as are row j
Ib: In - f luge construction.
Bo vie _• crew in pulling down
■ 1 >oi ie of the tim
■ i” y. ' ■; •- c edition despite forty-
B ; v. • aie to the elements!
Bl ‘ oi thousands of vehi-j
Bi u it v.-as judged to be un
i iurge aid increasing!
B !:c that passed over it!
ip”' 1 '• e the old covered bridges!
I r e*. erywhore to be repine- ]
I bool r.re?. and in a few
■ ill be a curiosity. But
w at of romance that clings
' oM covered bridges, a
7 veil cr mystery that
w of the days of
■•« and the candle
I raid - fathers and
to come home
• ho-jsm on Sundav
: r rr shadowy, forest-lined
■ ; h beneath a rose-hung cot
| ; the .-•('ft. -dreamy rays of
7‘ p - moon and tell the old,
I • h' ole’e over Haw river is
■ n io'gth made up of
Co U re te spans each forty
I| Vy n'jl'.'iv CoiT*”
ft; M , Ga., contractors, bi 4
. !! 4 ! r.pnvoximatelv $57,-
■ L ,- : r over the
■ ./■•'" °-f! ridge. The new
■ ~vr > copir>]ete and will
m p r s „ .
1 i - tne intni'G.
(iv ■ K are being fified in
-i a " 1t; is fi ished
I j t ' .fibb ” nufi be opened to
B? b, re l, ire but a few days
i’V n * u,c Slightest
• rom Dead Rats.”
l an . farmer of
,'• ‘ '■\t - were costing:
ve-e’lv; tded dogs, ffer
rid of them.
t 7 T T-SNAP
f i not a live rat
1 ! like RAT
i '■ rats it
eVbv J IM -old and
r r City Drug Store
r . ; ,V. Oly; W. L.
-v] 'Umgton Phnr
>’-, §ro y n^'' na m Hardware
firE ; j REDITORg. .
Executor of the
me »t of J. J. p€o
- ' ]• Chatham cotm
n? is to notify
/v. against the
’’den r ex hibifc them
1924 . + - re the 29th day of
I W-of Vw notice will be
NeVr i I‘ eir recoverv. All
r ; >he i ? ai <* (State w-11
dau --1^ 1 payment.
& BELL J ‘ N * PE OPLES,
LOCAL NEWS FROM liOiriE OAE.
Bear Creek, Rt. 1- Apr. 9.—Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Welch and little daughter,
Lorotny, or Slier City, and Miss Ruth !
Tyson visited the home o‘s Mr. C. R.
Lambert Sunday afteinoon.
.Mrs. C. R. Lambert, Miss Alta and
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Beal spent a wane
witn Mrs. B. N. Welch Sunday nigiic.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Beal and child- j
ren were visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Preston ivey Sunday as ter- j
Messrs. Arvil, Victor, Marvin ar.c!,
Roland Laiiioert visited Mr. Elviii
Shields Sunday afternoon.
Misses Bessie Beal a:.d Tessie Scott
spent tiie wetiv—eiicl wich iuiss niici
Mrs. John Councilman, of Bonlee,
visited Mrs. Minnie Councilman Sun
Misses Nellie Powers and Narmye
Cox visited Miss Ethel Phillips Sun
Mr. a id Mrs. Paul Brooks were vis
itors at the home oi' Mr. Aaron Brooks I
Messrs. Charlie and Marvin Coun
cil ivK.ii, of Bonlee, v isited Messrs. Joe
Councilman and Gails Welch Sunday.
Miss Pattye Andrews spe-.t Friday
night at the home of. Mr. B. F. Scott.
Miss Nannie Cox spent Pi id ay night
with Misses Mae and Vail Scott.
: Rev. A. G. Lassiter, of Star, filled
his regular appointment at Fail Che u
church Saturday and Sunday. lie
speht Saturday night at the home of
Mr. Clina Brady.
Miss Beulah Lambert and brother,
Arvie, spent Saturday night with
their sister, Mrs. Clina Brady.
, Misses Elia Lambert and A ita Jones
• spent Friday night at the home of
! Miss Beulah Lambert.
! The young peopie of the community
! met at the home of Mr. B. F. S ott,
I Friday niglit. They all reported a
i good time.
; Misses Callie, Nellie and Ma.d'e
Beal visited their grandmother, Mrs.
Lyd'a Margaret Cox, Sunday.
1 Misses Annie and Clara Mace vis
ited Miss Ethel Phillips Sunday.
Messrs. Eugene Mace and Byvo •
Phillips visited Mr. Elam Shiekls.
Master Roxford Phillips spent Sun
day with Master Leonard
Mr. Johnnie Scott and son, Clarence,
were visitors at the home of Mr. E.
M. Scott and Mr. Hobart Scott Sun
Mr. Kenneth Mace visited Mr. Burch
; Phillips Sunday.
Master Ray Hammer visited Mas
ter Willard Beal Sunday.
J Mi«s Lee!a .Couodiman. of BonJee,
| and Miss Ruth Tyson visited Miss
; Virginia Councilnv n Sunday.
[■ Master Robert Dcw d o" B’ue Rock,
visited Master Leonard Cox Sunday.
• Mr. and Mrs. Hevhc t Beal, Messrs,
j Noah Bray, J as. A. Talley, Mr. and
Mrs. Will White, of Bonlee, were vis
itors at the home of Mr. B. F. Cox
The ladies of Vre community met
at the home o tf Mrs. Bennie Powers
j on edav last week to help her quilt,
i Mrs. Bennie Powers is visiting her
j parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gilliland.
I Mr Fred Moon killed a mad dog
i rear the home of Mr. B. F. Cox Sat
: urday. VIOLETS.
.IS IT ANYBODY S BUSINESS.
1 Is it anybody’s business
If a gentleman should choose
' To wait upon a lady
If che inch don’t refuse?
Or, to speak a little plainer,
That the meaning all may know,
Is it anybody’s business
| If a lady has a
j Is it anybody’s business
! When that gentleman (Res call,
' Or when he leaves the lady,
Cr if he leaves at all ?
I Or is it necessar> that the curtain
To save from further trouble
The outside lookers on?
Is it anybody’s business
But the lady’s if her beau
Rides out with other ladies
And doesn’t let her know,
Is it anybody’s business
But the gentlemen’s if she
Should accept another escort,
Where he doe n’c chance to be?
If a person cn the sidewalk,
Whether great or whether small,
Is it anvbodv’s bu.-iness
Where that perron means to call?
Or if you see a person
As he’s calling anywhere,
Is it anybody’s business
What his business may be there.
Tim substance of our query,
Simply stated, would be this:
Is it anybodv’s business
What another’s business is?
If it is, of if it isn’t,
We would really like to know,
Few we are certain, if it isn’t
There are some who make it so.
The Country Church.
Presbyterian of the South.
There is nothing that stunts and
blights the growth and life of an agri
cultural community as a neglected
country church. There are few men
with families who would buy a farm
in a community where they erpect to
live and be deprived of the blessings
that go out from a living church.
The people who live in a community
without these advantages are depriv
ing themselves of these important
blessings which they can never afford
to lose. Even outside of the per
sonal religious need of a good, active
country church, the material help tne
church gives to every community is
tremendous. It is obvious that the
value of every home is greatly in
creased ir the moral tone of the com
munity. So help the country church.
Keep the doors open the full year.
If necessary, call on your city friends,
to heln you. The country church helps
the cities. Statistics show that three
fourths of our ministers and leading
church members, .the large majority o;
our doctors, lawyers, professors and
leading business men are country
bred. The country is a great reser
voir from which the cities are con
stantly drawing their brightest minds
with religious training of the old-fash
Mrs. A. M. Stack, wife of Judge
Stack, is dead at Monroe. She had
been ill about a year.
ILLITERATE NATIVE WHITES. !
' . I
Ten Years Old and Over in 1910 and
Un'ver: 'ty News Letter,
j ( Based on the 13th and 14th censuses
; Average of vvhAc iniiexaey in the
United States, 3 percent in 1910 aud
2 per cent in 19JO. Average in North
i Carolina 12.3’percent in 1910 and B.r
in 19...0. Only. two Stares made a
j poorer showing—Louisiana and New
The white illiterates in Denmark ,
are only J per thousand inhabitants,
! in North Carolina they number 82 pe:.
thousand ,or forty-one times as many.
Almost nobody but the feeblerni. d-
Jed are illiterate in Denmark. Illiter
acy does not mean feebleminded ess
in North Carolina as in Denmark- —
not yet, at least, but someday in the;
e rly utu e it may have some such
significance in this State.
Lone Youth Stopped War.
A great advantage of a public
school education for boys is that it
teaches them to assume respon ibi
li.ty, in the opinion of Sir Tom Brid
ges, governor of South Austialia.
: The governor praised the trai ing oi
good public schools in an address to
the boys of St. Peter’s College, and
pointed Hs remarks with the stoij
of an English public school boy who.
; standing on his own i'ect alone in
j 'menbt, stopped a war with a dis
play 0' ; courage, self-confidence and
■ the Union Jack.
“It was at Til’lis in 1919,” the Gov
ernor said, “when I received a tele
g am from the control officer at Eri
ve t saying war had broken out be
tween G •ia and Armenia for
l session o-‘ a large traot of rich coun
j try that be’onged to neithe” of them
: t rn i e ,| vambers of ray staff who the
j control ofil 'c - was. They said he vas
only a schoolboy just come from Eng
land, where he had been in the crick- j
let cie\ o.i a- Eton ami Sandhurst. I j
! deckled to give him a chance and sent j
| him v telegram to stop the war and
i delimit a neutral zo e,
“TTo v as alone there v.fith b* - rc;
J vant and an interpreter. I leaved a',
terwa-d that riding a mule and ac
! ccnpanied by the i- ternrotea 1 rmj hi
seivn' t bearing a Union Jack, he vis
i d the om ising armi and in tlie
j name of the British Empire, ordered
tl em to cease firing I e then order
ed both armies back too mi’es. sum
moned their chiefs and delimited a
zone aFout the size of Yorkshire ov
’i• ■>!> fie made bk"! elf governo*'.
enlisted police, appointed officials
and i*an a first class state for about
six months. Ody when we found
flvd he was getting too much into the
1 ic e oi’ the people and >vas revising
marriage laws, did we send an
office;’ of mo v o motiv-’e experience.”
to work Work.—Boston Transcript.
• ■ The point at issue seems to be
whether German is in most imme
d’.'.ffe need of a ruler with a firm hard,
or a firm hand with a ruler. —Manila
The regular biennial election of a
Mayor a id five Commissioners for the
Town of Pittsboro, will be held on
Tuesday, May Bth, 1923.
The registration books will open for
the registration of voters not hereto
fore registered on Thursday, April
sth, 1923, and will remain open so
the registration of said voters until
Saturday, April 28th, 1923, at 9 o’-
clock, p. m.
The registrar for said election is
E. E. "Williams, ai d the said registra
tion books will be open during the
hours provided by law at the regula
polling place for the town. The judges
of election for the said election are
W. L. Powell and Whalen Moore.
The voting place for said election
will be at the Court House.
This March 29th, 1923.
DANIEL L. BELL,
May 4-R-C. Mayor Pro Tern.
NOTICE OF LAND SALE.
Under and by virtue of an order
of the Superior Court of Chatham
County made in a proceeding’ entitl
ed “W. A. Harper vs. M. F. Helms,’
the undersigned will on
Saturday, the 21st day of April, 1923
offer for sale at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash at the court
house-door in Pittsboro, N. C., the fol
lowing described tracts of land, to
First Tract: Beginning at a stale**
in Edmond Jordon’s line, near spring
running north with said Jordon’s line
70 poles to a stake —line; thence west
with bird’s line, Oscar Thomas line
and J. M. Womble line ISO poles to
a post oak corner; thence south with
heirs of C. E. Thompson line 70 poles
to a stake in Thompson’s line and cor -
ner of M. F. Helms line; thence east
with said M. F. Helms line 330 pole
to the beginning, containing 57 acres,
more or less.
Second tract: Beginning at a stake
m Edmond Jordon’s line, northeast
corner of R. J. Yates tract; thence
north 87 degrees west with said Yates
line along the road 137 3-4 poles to a
stake, Y’ates corner in Thompson’s
lin§; thence north 3 1-2 degrees east
with Thompson’s line 21 poles to a
stake, M. F. Helm’s corner; thence
south 88 1-2 degrees east with M.
.F, Helm’s line 137 1-2 poles
to a stake, Helm’s corner in Jordon s
line; thence with said line south 2 1-2
degrees, west 23 1-2 poles to the be
ginninv, containing 19 acres more cr
Time of sale, 12 o’clock noon.
Terms of sale, Cash.
This March 20, 1923.
W. P. HORTON,
Apr. 19-R-p. Commissioner.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION.
Having qualified as the administra
trix of the estate of the late Joseph
T. Henderson, deceased, this is to not
ify all persons holding claims against
the said estate to exhibit same to me
duly verified on or before the 23rd.
dav of'March, 1924, or this notice will
he plead in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to said estate
will please come forward and make
This the 23rd day of March, 1923.
Mrs. ANNIE B. HENDERSON,
W. P. HORTON, Administratrix.
Attorney. May 4-R-C. i
j BRIEF, INTERESTING FACTS
Figures and Historical Mention
The public schools of Wyoming
will honor the memory of W. F. Cody
(Buffalo Bril) each year on Febru
ary 20, his birthday, anniversary.
The silk spinning industry of Kash -
mir is a government monopoly and de
frays a-large portion of the expense
\;i maintaining uie government.
Kashmir is a part of Northern India.
New. York State led in the total
production oi apples last year. Wash
i yJon was fust in commercial output.
Each of these States produces more
| apples than any ocher two combined.
Thousands of children down to the
age of eight or nice are employed in
the cotton mills of Shanghai, China.
Little gh ls stand: between double rows
of whizzing, unguarded machinery,
steadily but wearily feeding the ma
A bill passed in Indiana provides
for the imprisonment from one to
two years upon conviction of illegal
Jy transporting liquor in any automo
bile, aircraft, buggy or wagon. This
will discourage driving by drunken
The experiment of motion pictures
on railroad trains to relieve t e te
dium of travel was tried out by a
railroad running into Chicago. The
screen was huag from e: 4 of a day
roach hig. : i e tough to permit passen
gers to walk through ti e train.
The author of the song, “The Side
walks of New York,” 70 years old and
blind, is.going back on the stage to
sing the song he wrote 25 years ago.
j Tiie song has 'become very popular
j once more in New York City a• d there
i is a demand for the author’s reap
V hen a whale is captured an in
strument like a gigantic hypodermic
syringe is inserted into the dead body
and air is pumped in uadi the whale
floats. Toe l, if ol lei w . lie • are
i about, a flag is st ick in the blubber
and tiie quarry cast add ft; a fresh
line is coiled and lire ciu e begin ,
'Fresh. The harpoon is shot from :
Violation of the e’gl toedh ame d
ment cost a native of F . land He
right to American citizen.-hip in Fed
eral District Court j". Spokane, Wa ,: '-
li. g> jii. (then t.-.r ..d-m- ed ho ov <*•
eh ke yat ore 1 n< he j g - • p icd
j “Application do lied, 1 will admit no
j me : > citis em ‘ in th: co irl
| n his own statement?;, has thu -
i knowingly violated the constitution
which he must swear to uphold.
George W. V iekersham, forme-* At
torney-Geserai’ or the United States,
believes that women Who cli g to
••.heir given names after marriage arc
m: 'guide-l. lie says, “I am firmly
convinced that nothing move mV ad -
en was ever advocated. Fortunately
I was born in a generation whose wo
men thought : t a glory to take their
husband’s name when they were mar
Alice Robertson, retiring Co egress
worn an, dosed her congressional ca
reer by saying: “I want to go home
as soon as possible. I am going back
to my old arm chair, in the garden
where the flowers will be blooming,
■o bsten to the mocking birds and at
dusk, out over the wide prairie, to
watch the twinkling lights in the
southwestern oil fields—just to rest
and think, for the twilight of life is
a time for reverie and remembrance.
No, public life is not the highest ca
reer of a woman. Her happiest place
is in the home,”
Wilmington Janitor Inherits Much
Wilmington, April G.—-N. W. Matt
hews, GO-year-old janitor at St. John’s
episcopal church, came to work this
eoruing as usual, inteat solely o
rnmning Mr SSO a month salary.
He found a letter informing him
h-'t a cousin nad died in Kenansville,
leaving him a third interest in an es
tate valued at $75,000.
If you have headache,
backache, toothache, neu
ralgia, rheumatism, sciatica
will give you quick relief.
A package of these pilb
in your pocket or in your
.shopping bag may save you
hours of suffering. - (
} Your druggist sells them
at pre-war prices—25 doses
25 cents. Economy pack
age, 125 doses $2.00. f
PITTSBORO HIGH EXERCISES.
Several Prominent Speakers, a Play
and Numerous Other Entertain
ing and Instinctive Feature.
The Pittsboro High school is very'
fortunate this year in securing the
services of two very able commence
ment speakers. Mr. J. W. Bailey, the
collector of internal revere for the
State of North Carolina during Presi
dent Wilson’s administration, will de
liver the annual address on Monday, 1
April 30 at 11 o’clock, a. m. Mr.
Bailey is one of the very best speak-;
ers in public life in our ecu try ai d
our community will hear him with
great pleasure. Rev. W. B. Hubbard,
the pastor of South Side Baptist
church, of Raleigh, will preach the
annual sermon to the graduating cl a s
Sunday night, April 29, at 8 o’clock.
Mr. Hubbard is a very able preacher,
having served as pastor of several
large churches in the State.
The ether part of our commence
ment is as follows: Friday night,
April 27, at 8 o’clock, the musical
recital; Saturday afternoon at so’-
clock, April 28, the crowning cf the
May Queen by the primary depart
ment; Monday morning at 10:80, Ap-i
rll 30, the class day exercises: Mo -
day night at 8 o’clock, the High school
plav, “My Irish Rose.”
The public is cordially invited to all
i these exercises. A charge of 25 cents
| will be made for the High school play
! Monday night, but all other exercise -
’ i will be free.
. Judge Watkins Thinks Prohibition is
Anderson, S. C.. Apr. 9.—ln a state
* meat by Judge H. W. Watkins just
. befo e leaving to open federal court
i in Greenville, he said*
i “I believe we are making enough
headway in checking the whisky evi 1
• to warrant the statement that :v e e^-
* forcement of prohibition can be ie r ’t
■ i •
: i M
-i & |
j • K j * Ladies silk ho
j 1 f s : ci-v. We have
i A \ a full Lwhioix
. pi [ Black only.
..; Nt f $1.65
- M 1
5 | . ||
If fi MM M L
■ list - Liol
i i - m
Am • m
;l| ' pj
- i •>!♦> m f : a? fcs olf §3 Ih e\ P in
-1 JJ f .|
_ fill i-"-'
f VTJ 8
_ ** I New novelty
c s Ties, Belts,
1 ij Handbags, Pet-
It [j Itic1 tics ’ elc - |
i a&m •& «Kssoayt, r'.’w '
r! . „ i
I We believe that the Grocery business should be on a fi
SERVICE BASIS. And that’s one reason why we keep
our stocks complete and always fresh. Our Clerks, both 2|
at the counter and the telephone, have the same spirit g
I of Service.
1GT&» 7$ n ini I I
jtucnarason tiros., |
4 Phone 42. SILER CITY; N. C. Phone 42. | J
UtKBBBT*** flB fIBHB Ar JHBBPHBH
■ 11 1 J J " iw>g " l< -~ r ’ :r ~ V'
I Notice to llie Public |
|hl The “Sauare Filling Station,” located on the corner of
West street and Court House Square, is now open for ifcji
p service. A line of bulbs, spark plugs, tires in stock. Free 3%
rJj water, air and battery water. Best oil in the county and
gasoline at nominal price. Give us a call when in Pitts-
Jg boro. jjjS
|| Square Filling Station 1
;|jj| JAMES MAY, Manager, Pittsboro, N. C. |j| -
SS&tfgSgjjS *"■ m'■ r?'. u
r .. * > .* • *. i *-
| This is a day of Specials.- We
have them in all of cur mary
SILER CITY, N. C.
| We Sell Most Everything.
to State authorities. At the rate we
are going now, I feel sure the fed
eral courts will be relieved cf this
burden. The number of violations of
the prohibition law in our courts is
gradually diminishing, and regardless
of the claim that prohibition is not
a success liquor is being stamped out.
The process may be a little slow but
it is sure.”
Train Kills Three.
John Henry Weathers, a farmer, his
wife aid Miss Lena Weathers, their
3 3-year-old daughter' were killed Fri
day when their v. tome*. He was struck
by a Norfolk Southern freight train at
Fuquay Spri \gs.
Witnesses differ as to whether the
automobile, driven by the girl, stop
ped dead on the track, o * was slow
ly moving when hit. T'-ey agreed
that the flagman was blowing a whis
tle as the train backed on the ma
Soft Drinks Popular.
Washington, Apr. 6.—North Caro
linians are shown to be great drink
ers of carbonated soft drinks, accord
ing to a statement issued by the
American Bottlers of Carbonated Bev
erages This is based upon the esti
mate of J. W. Sale, I : d’ of the water
and beverage laborat ry of tire Bu
reau of Chemistry of ti e United
States Department of A apiculture,
that the consumption o* bottled car
bonated beverages has passed the
mark of four billion bottles per year.
Os this expected consumption the
estimate for North Caroli: a this year
is that its citizens will drink about
1,000 bOKon bottles, the annual per
capita of consumption being between
36 a. d 27 rotors. And the estimate
is tliat Raleigh foH'S alone will con
sume fully one million drinks, while
this v Ti be i (mealed hv visitor's to
that citv, the estimate being only for
the normal population.
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