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TO CURE THE BLUES
A COLUMN OF JOKES AND FUN
NY SAVINGS COLLECTED FOR
THE BKNEF1T OF THOSE TROU
BLEI) V.ITH THE BLUES
Housewife Dili Mrs. Jigg give
you any reference?
Applicant Yes, mum. She said if
I could get along with you for ten
minutes I'd be a wonder.
Mrs. Brown (a visitor) What a
disagreeable neighbor you have next
Mrs. White Yes; but I don't con
demn the man. He is disagreeable
for the sake of his boys. He is trying
to exasperate ine, so I 11 put up a
spite fence that they can use for a , then put in as a fi reman in the shop
backstop. Puck. at a salary of $120 per year. Worth
' was lirst boss and niv father second.
Poor Mrs. de Re. gur is broken- He and Dr. David and Rniben Worth
hearted.' They can't send her any worked in unison like brothers. Fa
more Paris gowns. That suit she's ,t her tanned the hides and David and
wearing was made in town." 1 Reuben made the shoes. Dr. David
"What a pity; 1 never saw her look-
ing so well.
.on tlvnk of the men
in their hats?"
"Pad sign." declared the other .:
"The feathers are small now, 1 km
but thev may increase in size, a
few families ran all'ord to bay os.tr:
"Dearest," said the srntmienta
bridegroom after the welding co-,
nionj:, "d you think that I'll pro .
to be a satisfactory mate?"
"Oh, I guess you II do all righ
resnonded the practical bride; a
now look me over and tell ino.vh;.:
you think of your captain."
"Pdiggeis is a clever story telle".
"Why, he has b-en telling the same
story for year!"
"Yes. Hut he keeps you listening.
Every now ami then he manages
to think up nnotho". beginning aa.i
make you believe its going to be .
"I d-m't like to see warring armii.
call to persistently on Providence. It
savors of arrogance and self-righteousness.
Providence may take re
venge." The speaker was PisVp Lincoln I..
Miles of Dub.ith. He went on:
"There was once a young coup e
that expected a visit from the stork.
The husband was anxious that ti e
stork bring a girl: the wife was an.v
ions for a b-y. Peiiu' very veiigi'-'
both Ill-sought Provident o morning,
noon an i night to grant his or In
"Ami Providence heartl. Providence
granted both prayers."
There t-enld be n) dispute in the
matter. The jockey was just ovcr
v(jjjht--o:i!y tl-.e merest fraction, but
enough to disqualify him.
The di .--appointed owner glanecd
from the litt'e rider to the scale.-,
then to the bttie rider again.
".Williams," he said, "can't ymi do
something t lighten yourself a bit "."
"No, sir. ain't 'ad a bite t-f any s""t
these two days."
"Yes, sir: five minutes ago."
The j-ukey he'd out bis hands. The
nails v ere clipped close to the quick.
For a moment the owner was silent.
Then a bright itl-a occurred to him.
"Ron away and have your tonsils
cut." be shouted. "Hurry, lad, hurry'.'
'I see a college girl is snin
schoo'matcs for painting her face
with r'-I ink."
"Naturally a buly prefers to per
form those little service It"' hi'rse.l. ( bead of Albemarle Sound, sixty mile.
Louisville Courier .Tounial. j from the sea.
. ,1 I took the si hool as a young ma'i
ve in a cottage ecu!- ,vh() n,l( S(1 j ,,tov ionut rf or tobac
t .. , co. The school ran for live month..s
the v.vute stone ki'.'i. .,, w.s! ., SUe(e-s from start to tin
have at Newport. , ;, j lai) (ivo l.omp1,titorsi for the
''o'1' . ! next te'-m. but came out winner. I
Do -on t'lirk !
Oh. V 's, if it's
of cot'. age they
hands Mrs. Hummery
if our most iml i
i at ee- a
has just Kit
io guiile in the
van his i.uhlie
.I." said f"
into a volur
I .awyi Tb.e cross-xtmimitioti diil
not se- m to worry you. Have you had
anv rrevious exnerienee?
The man v.ho
is our best frien
lis us of our f-o.ih
ipKth the pbilo-'
Yes, but he won't be long, added t
mere man. Juelge.
Little Margie hael watched a man -of Sloan's Liniment for 25 cents of
tune the piano and was told it was i any druggist anil have it in the house
for the purpose of improving tbei against Colds, Sore and Swollen
sound. One day when her infant j Joints, Lumbago, Sciatica and like ail
brother was crying she said: "Mam-! ments. Your money back if not sat
ma, can't I telephone for the baby j isfied, but it does gi"e almost instant
tuner? Philadelphia Record.
This story is being told of a Kan
sas lawyer. TJie lawyer was arguing
a case before a judge and desiring to
illustrate by supposing a case, he did
so as follows:
"We will suppose, your honor," lie
said, "That your honor were to steal
a bors "
"No, no, no!" interrupted the judge;
"not at all, not at all, sir. 'Tain't
a snpposable case, sir."
"Very well, begging your honor's
pardon," said the eager lawyer, with
more zeal than prudence; "very well,
then; supposing that I should steal e
"Ah, yes, yos," said the judge, "that
is a very different thing, very differ
ent, Mr. X. Proceed, sir."
"Papa " quiried the minister's small
son, "is it true that we must be born
again before we can go to heaven?"
So the Scripture teach us, my boy,"i
was the reply.
"Well, I don't want to be bon,
fiEain," said the little fellow. "I'm
raid I might be born a girl the next j
I USEFUL MAN'S EARLYeLIFE
MR. W. M. STEVENSON, NOW
EIGHTY FOUR YEARS OLD,
WRITES INTERESTINGLY OF
HIS EARLY LIIE HE I ELL.s
OF HIS SUCCESS AS A SCHOOL
I am the oldest of eight children of
the late John Stevenson who died in
and was buried in Centre ceme
tery at Centre church, the old one
built in 1795; ;i new one has since
My father was put in a shoeshop
under Reuben Worth, brother of Dr.
David Worth, by my grandfather. He
served three years as apprentice and
got to be a rood shoemaker. He was
- Worm lias several sons, nr. ,ionn m
Worth, Treasurer Worth, Jonathan
Worth and two others whose names
I do not know. All were good citizens
land once lived in the Centre church I
I vicinity and attended same school asj
; my father. Reuben Worth took a
great interest in my father and ill
was through his inHm-nce that nr. j
I g-Mmlfather p'acn! him in the shoe
ship. Ke'iliefi Worth later moved to j
S.' i'.-'.rr'and county, Indiana. i
After working-at the shoe business;
, six years, three years as aiiTouti. c
' and three as foreman, my father mar-1
ried and went to farming on P: !
I Worth's farm. After three years fu-l
i '.her bought the Wilson farm eight
land one-half miles south of Grcens-
boro and there he and mother liven
1 must tell you how I got in New
Garden Hoarding School. A repre
sentative of the school came to Cen
tre church on Saturday and saw v.
father. He was a graduate of Har
vard college and an interesting tal'.i '
and it was he that persuaded fa'.1,
I" put me i'l school under him. In
ten days after his visit I was om: i
1.10 Ley and girl students in that his
toric school. I attended this school
one year. The school is now known
as Guilford college and at that tinn
was one of the best in the State am,
1 am glad to say that it still main
tains that honor.
I nl.o attendee! Midd'eton Academy
-1 i-h ; t tl-'i; time was in care i f
Dr. A. S 11. Wiley. 1 stayed there
"'ve months ; :'d during that time 1
f.o-nu.I an ae-;u:.intance with Goor:
C. Pnili-i-.- tit-tl, a lad in school, who
'ntcr Ite, ame a noted physician. H
was a st-aH-ne- pupil and was well
liked by all who knew him. Two of
h;s mi;is are 1:1: e draggi.-ts in A she
My f;i-.-t sen. ml was in district N'..
17. G'li'f-"--! countv. It was a sue-eo.-.-i'u!
term end at the clo.-o an in-'
tef 'sti'e; evlilliit io-i was given. We
bad a band con. lsting of two fiddles,
i-ne banjo and on" il.'.k unor. The av
eeage for iho term was 47. People'
i a'ne t i ik; ent 'r! ii anient from miles
; rountl. The boys and girls refl-e
thi-i- pieces nod aeteil their dialogues
in line style.
1 then had an offer of a schoi I at
K.li-n'on. l-'ather saitl I bad better
gt but Mother said the country v;
too sickly. It was Finally decided t'r .
I should go to 1-Menton, so I put e- '
a Columbus did in 1 V.vl. T went via,
Goiilsb-,ro, Wilson. Greenville to Wa.-l. '
rgton, N. ( . After a layover or t" -some
,:1VH , VVashingt-n I took the stag
for Plymouth and thence from there
to Kdentoil by boat. Kdenton is : - j
oi l to vn sitvatod on a bluff at He
rtv'u'vc,! ..;o.li0 iier month for the
.M.r()11, ..es.;,,,, instead of ?::7.r.() lier
; month, which inno'int I received for
' the Iwst term. I hail good order from
I the lirst day, not anachy and rehe
I lion as you will liiid in ma.iy schools
tudav. Children s..on learn to obt
ri a pooii jich'iii' as no ;:.ioil soii.ie"!
in the army. The lirst thing I leanv,
i'l te army, was to obey my supo
W. M. STKVKNSO."
KFI1P IT HANDY FOR RIILUMA
DSM Xo use to spuirm aim wince and try
j to wear out your Khromatism. It
v ill wear you out instead. Apply
some S'oan's l iniment. Need not rub
1 it in just let it penetrate nil through
j the affected parts, relieve the sore
ness ami draw the pain. You get ease
! at once and feel so much better you
want to go right out anil tell other
iS',ifferc"s a', out Sloan's. Get a bottle
relief. Ruy a bottle today,
time." Chicago Xews.
A celebrated actress who has re
cently started housekeeping with an
old negro mammy for general facto
tum, according to the Cincinnati En
quirer, tells tlie following story:
When they moved into the apart
ment they were overrun with solici
tors from the butcher, the baker rnd
whatnot; the old servant was very
impatient over these interruptions.
However, were they to get the place
in order when she hail to answer the
bell forty times a day? One mornin;,
when they wore exceptionally busy
the bell rang and mammy fiounce.i
out, ready to give the intruder a bit
of her mind.
"What do you want" her mistress
heard her demand in a fierce voice.
"I have a new thing in extermina
. "What's them ?" shouted mammy.
"Why, exterminators for vermin."
"Vermin, we' ve got all of them we
need," and she banged the door in the
PARAGRAPHS OF INTEREST,
Roumania is now surely expected to
hop it. Nothing in Europe is as su.t
as shooting. New York Evening Sun.
One trouble with a political machine
is that it is so hard for those on the
inside of it to respect one another.
Kansas City limes.
Lots of men who boast of their cold
tub in the morning kick like steers
when a woman leaves the front door
of the car open in zero weather.
A scioloL'ical exnert savs that the
sanitary millenium will come when
nmn e hv m ir :iss houses, ihrowing
stone's, it seems, is extremely insani
tary. Clevelanel flam ueaicr.
The American cold elollar is now
worth $1.05 in Sw itzerland, and if ii
:w c i there us it is hpri then
is nothing surprising about that stall
of all'airs. Indianopolis News.
Manv a man who marries believiii"
that two can live as cheaply as o;
..ires that the two must live 1-1 "
chcapiy-skalcl'y than either one im
agined". Louisville Courier Journ;.:.
Chii f Justice Covington took all t:e
joy out of a joy ride yesterday when
ho' sentenced to two years in the i
itenliarv a ir.au who rode about in a"
automobile bciongii.g to another a:i.i
smashed it. Washington Herald.
One of Michigan's legislators wants
the United States to buy Mexico, pur
chasing it from General Villa. 1:
would be che aper to buy it from Gen.
Carranzu. whose hold on Mexico is
not so good. Chicago News.
Isn't there danger of carrying this
craze for "probes" ton far? Ei;d;1
separate investigations of the sub
way accident would seem tp be more
than enough. One thorough search-
' ing inquiry would be preferable.
Rochester Demo.-r; t and Cronicle.
I It seems to be a long way to :.
where with the contending forces.
; Washington Post.
1 The Made-iii-America movement
may even extend to world-peace -Atlanta
Good opportunity for Anelrew Car
negie lo p-'osent one of those libraries
to i.ouvain. Huston Transcript.
A few more European wars and
China's soil may yet be free of the
invader. New So-k livening Post.
"Another llrit'sh Lord Killed." Ger
many may see n a; ";o,;.- to make King
George a peerie.-s loader. Columbia
Caalias used to behuig to the Eng
lish, but now they are we'll content
to help the French keep it. Spring
Now is the time for Ah Hamid to
otfer his wives' relatives on the altar
of his country, and thus end the crt.c
war. Washington lost.
With 1.000 Pritish chauffeurs sent
to the front! the subsi'qui'iit charge
should make Palaklava resemble three
dimes. Washington Post.
The increasing activity of our steel
mills seems to indicate that the Kaser
has plae ed the orders for next month's
supply of iron crosses in America
The C'.UHIO.OOO war-indemnity e'oi
leeled by the Germans from the City
of ltrussells would feed the destitute
Pelgians all winter. Springfield Re
publican. i It begins to look as if Japan's prom
ise to turn Kiaochow over to China
has as many conditions attached to it
as Carran.a's resignation. Chicago
j Education is a developing of the
mind, not a stuffing of the memory.
Digest v.hat you read.
' Old men have visions, young nice
' have dreams. Succe ssful farmers
'plow eleep while sluggards s'rep.
The grow ing of legumes will retard
! soil depletion aniUgri'iitly add to it
i power to produce.
I Congressmen insist on remembering
how a little English army took Wash1
1 ington whe n they might more prolita
jb'y observe that 1.1.000 English vct
, erans failed to take New Orleans
when it was defended by 4,000 armed
citizens under efficient leadership.
Dr. David Jayne Hill says lie pre
dicted this war in a book published
in 11(11. but "nobody paid any atten
tion to him." Probably that was be
cause so many other people were
making similar prophecies at tile
same time. New York World.
We are going to have, it seems, the
biggest submarines in the world. This
is the ni'xt best thing to having the
smallest need of them. New York
Pritish union spends $10,000,000 a
vear, one third for strikes, and have
$25,000,000 in accumulated funds.
Torto Pico's legislature has passed
a compensation act, a woman's eight
hour law and a child labor law.
Perhaps even the launelryman may
have too many irons in the fire.
"It is never too late to lend," is the
motto of the chronic borrower.
It generally takes more than a club
to kill time.
Some people keep us so busy listen
ing to their troubles that we haven't
any time for our own.
Wigg I wonder where this mov?
ing picture fad will stop? Wagg
Give it up. Even an art gallery can't
GENERAL NEWS EVENTS
NEWS FROM OUTSIDE THE
STATE MOILED DOWN FOU THE
BUSY READER THE IMPOR
TANT HAPPENINGS OF FOR
EIGN COUNTRIES BRIEFLY
The Senate, on a point of order,
killeel the bill for a "elry" Washington.
William T. Haines, formerly Gov
ernor of Maine, has entered the Uni
versity of Maine as a student. He is
taking the course in Agriculture, hav
ing elecideel to give up his law office
for a farm.-
That remarkable person, Governor
Please of South Carolina, after pard
oning no less than 2,704 prisoners,
resigned his office five days before his
Cotton exports are improving, and
are now almost at the average for the
time of year. .
Statistics just published show that
American contributions last year, for
foreign missions, $17,168,611.
The House of Representatives al
most unanimiusly passed Congress
man Gardner's rro!ution, calling up or
the Secretary of War for the truth
about our coast defenses,
A puMie school for housemaids if
something new. Such a school haf
been started at Montclair, N. J. Twen
ty girls began learning the science o.
preraiiug good tea and coffee.
At the r:sk of her own life, Jose
phine Mower of Locust, near Red
Hank, . .1., saved the life of George
LeHarre, 14 yenrs old. While skat
ing he had broken through and vn
drowning. Miss Hower, who hael seen
the accident, crawleel a hundred fee,
over a strip of very thin ice, seize,
the boy whe n he came up, and drag."
ed him out.
Heavy sn.iws, followed by rain,
caused great avalanches in the Alps.
Many lives w ere lost.
The yeur 1!15 will be a poor one
for eclipses. There will be one eclipse
of the moon. Two annular eclipses
of the sun, Feb. IM-14 and Aug .'0.
will not be visable in Amerie'a.
In Washington on a recent morning,
the streets were lined with peopic
gazing upward. They were looking
at the planet Venus, plainly v'sl'e'
in broad daylight. This month is on;
of the rare times when the brightest
of the p'anets can he seen by '
as .; ';.;nt white ebjeet. The ulanet
cro.-.-os the s-ky daily a little ahee
of ti e sun; and on a clear day. who:-
to" near the sun, it mav be se:
by good eyes.
I lie auiomolnle show at New Yie '
displayed several eight-cylinder cars
two of which seil below $i1(l(). There
are six-eyl:u ler machines selling be
low !?S0(. Some ears have new de
vices which di..pen-e with gear-shift
, the most troublesome thing abe.ul
the operation of a car.
I I.e first ship from New l ork by
way of the Panama Canal, lately ar
rived at New Zealand. The captain.
and the people were enthusiastic. F
the old route through the strait of
Magellan, with good luck the voyage
would have taken at least 72 days.
This voyage was made in 07 eh:'
without hurryirg, and in much more
agree1: bio weather than could be ex
pected on the other route.
Great Ilritain has made a "prelimi
nary reply" to Secretary Bryan's pio
test against the treatment of Anierl
can merchant ships, and promises n
more complete answer later. The re
ply is friendly in tone, and encoura
ges the belief that the trouble w
I.e settled without elisturbing seriou:
ly the friendly relations between the
The United Mine Workers of Amer
ica have offernl to buy the holdings
of the Pache-Di'iiam Coal Company,
in the Hartford Vallev of Arkansas,
for .$200,000. It is expected that the
offer will be accepted, and will put an
end to labor troubles there.
The Immigration Dill, as agreed up
on by the Conference Committee of
the Senate and the House, keeps tn
"literacy" feature that immigrants
are not to be ailmittexl to this country
unless they can read and write in
The Secretary of Agriculture, Mr.
Houston, takes a rosy view of the
future of farming in the United
States. In a speech at Topeka, Kan
sas, he said that "more helpful agen
cies are operating on rural life toela
than ever before." The chief neeel
now, he says, is a system of rural
banks or credits so that farmers can
borrovv money when they need it to
make their crons.
The House Xaval Committe has
a creed unon a program of two new
dreadnaughts this year, at a tost of
$14,750,000 each; six torpedo boat
destrovers at S'.(2;.000 each; seventeen
submarines, one at $1,400,000 and
sixteen at $.150,000 each; one fuel
ship at .$1,140,000; one transport at
$1000.000 and one hospital ship tc
cost $2.2.10,000. In all, the additions
to the fleet will cost over $53,000,000,
Lieutenant Sir Ernest Shackleton's
Antarctic exploration party sailed
south from South Georgia, Januar
11. He expects to explore the Antarc
tic Continent from Wecleleii sea tc
Ross sea, a distance of 1,700 miles.
Part of the way will be over a nc
route, distant from the trails of Scoti
see;k new quarters without moving
You can't convince a man that it
is better to be done to a turn than no:
to be done at all.
You elon't have te wait till they
have nothing to do to find out how
worthless some fellows are. '
Two million children under 16 yeaif
old are employed in this country.
It is possible to have too much of o
good thing. The dog with the shortest
tail runs the least dar.ger of having
tin cans tied to it.
A pretty good way to rise in the
esteem of a girl is to fall in love with.
The farmers are in reed of personal
leadership. They have political lead
ers, but they need local industrial
community and educational leaders,
CHRYSANTAEMUM SHOW AND INDUSTRIAL FAIR
TO BE HELD BY THE LADIES' AID SOCIETY IN THE ACADEMY AT
FRANK LI NVILLE NOVEMBER 5TH AND 6TH, 1915 OPEN TO
ANY ONE IN FRANK LI NVILL E TOWNSHIP EXHIBITORS
MUST ENTER NOTHING BUT THEIR OWN WORK.
Polled Plants .. 1
Largest bloom on potted plant any variety $3.00 given by Hugh Parka.
Second largest bloom any variety $2.00 given by Hugh Parka. '
Largest 6 blooms white set of dinner plates given by J. H. Fentress.
Second largest 6 blooms white Dishpan given by Clarence Parks.
Third largest 6 blooms white Bureau scarf given by Mrs. Lizzie West.
Fourth largest 6 blooms white Box of Toilet soap given by Miss
Largest 8 blooms yellow Preserving Kettle, given by B. F. Crave.
Second largest 8 blooms yellow Pair of Linen towels given by Miss
Third largest 8 blooms yellow Bureau Scarf given by Miss Bessie
Fourth largest 8 blooms yellow Piece of China given by Miss Ura
Largest 6 blooms pink, 50cts. given by L. F. Fentress.
Second largest 6 blooms pink a broom, given by H. T. Parks.
Third largest 6 blooms pink Bureau Scarf Given by Miss Vaiaie
Fourth largest 6 blooms pink Six cakes Ivory Soap Given by Miss
Largest 10 blooms black hawk Water Fitcher given by Miss ImIsl
Second largest 10 blooms black hawk Cake Plate given by H. B. Buie.
Third largest 10 blooms black hawk. Gingham apron given by Miss
Largest 12 blooms, pink, white and yellow 4 of each Tea kettle given
by Mrs. Frank Craven
Seconel largest 12 blooms, pink, white and yellow, Berry Bowl given
by Miss Lelia Ausley.
Largest 6 blooms Bronze Centerpiece given by Mrs. Virgie Williamson.
Second largest 6 blooms Bronze Shirtwaist pattern given by Miss Mary
Largest 6 blooms mixed variety Bureau Scarf given by Miss Bessie
Largest 8 blooms lavender Picture given by A. W. Farriss.
Best vase of 7 blooms Ostrich Plume Waiter given by W. A. Grates.
Prettiest vase of old-fashioned winter pinks Cox of Handerchirfs
given by Mrs. Clarissa Swaney.
Best loaf of bread sack of flour given by Franklinville Roller Mill.
Second best loaf of bread $1.00 given by J. W. Brady.
Best biscuits ricce of enameled ware given bv J. M. Ellison.
Second best biscuits Piece of China given by Miss Ella Martindale.
Best Loaf Cake Rug given by Randolph Mfg. Co.
Second best Loaf Cake Mixing bowl given by Mrs. Mary C. Weatherly.
Third best Loaf Cake 2 bottles flavoring given by A. C Pugh.
Best layer Cake Two piece carving set given by C. H. Julian.
Second best layer cake Pair of pillow cases given by Mrs. A. W.
Third best layer cake Piece of embroidery given by Mrs. T. B. Deve.
Best molasses cake One piece of Rogers Silverware given by J. T.
Best plate Chess Cakes Enameled Washpan given bv Mrs. Josie
Second best Chess Cakes Enameled Colander given by Mrs. Jennie
Best pound of Butter 50 cents given by Jesse L. Jones.
Second best pound of Butter Pair of Towels given by Mrs. Jane
Best 3 glasses JellyPair of Towels given by T. B. Dove.
Best 4 quarts preserves, Peaches, Pears, Strawberries and Dewberries
Rug given by Franklinville Mfg. Co.
Second best 4 quarts preserves $1.00 given by Miss Belle Dove.
Third best 4 quarts preserves 50 cents given bv Oliver Y'ork.
Best Canned Apples, Peaches and Pears, 1 quart of each 50 cents given
by Mrs. Bessie Butler.
Second best 3 Cans Fruit 6 Cakes Ivory Soap given by Mrs. Delia M.
Third best 3 Cans Fruit 2 Gingham Aprons given by Mrs. D. S. Sumaer.
Best Canneel Corn, Beans and Tomatoes, 1 quart each, Set of Napkins
given by Miss Grace Moon.
Seconel best Canned Vegetables 4 yards Crochet Lace given by Mrs.
A. P. Routh.
Third best Vegetables Box of Magnolia Soap given by Mrs. Wiacie
Best Can of mixed Sour Pickle Apron given by Mrs. A. H. Burgess.
Second best Sour Pickle Handkerchief bag given by Mrs Lena Buie.
Best Sweet Pickled Peaches and Beets 1 quart each Salad bwl
given by A. W. Farriss.
Second best Sweet Pickles, Piece of China given by Miss Mattie Buie.
Best pound of Taffy candy Pair of Towels given by Mrs. J. H. Fentress.
Best pound of sea foam candy 3 yards tatting given by Mrs. Hliza
Best pound molasses candy milk pan given by Mr. W. A. Grimes.
Best pound of fudge 25 cents given by Herman Garrison.
For Girls under Eighteen Years of Age
Best loaf cake 50 cents given by Mrs. C. H. Ellison.
Second best loaf cake 50 cents given by Mrs. C. H. Ellison.
Best 3 glasses jelly, apple, grapo and blackberry centerpiece givea by
Second best jelly embroidered shirtwaist given by Mrs. G. C. Russell.
Best plate gingersnaps, 50 cents given by James Buie.
Best plate teacakes 50 cents given by James Buie.
Best biscuits 50 cents given by Mrs. L. F. Fentress.
Second best biscuits box of toilet soap given by Mrs. Mattie Buie.
Fancy Work 1 ' ' ' ' " i !
Best embroidered table runner pair of hemstitched pillow cases given
by L. M. Welch.
Second best table runner crochet centerpiece given by Mrs. Ora Tippett.
Best embroidered towel enameled pan given by Mrs. Mary Thomas.
Best embroidered shirtwaist porcelain-lined bucket, given by Walter
Prettest pair of pillow cases cake pan, given by Miss Norda Allrea.
Prettiest hi dozen hand-made handkerchiefs saucepan, given by Mrs.
Best embroidered pillow top white milk pitcher, given by Mrs. G. H.
' Second best pillow top piece of china, given by Mrs. T. A. Slack.
Best crochet baby cap 50 cents, given by Mrs. Sarah Hutton.
Prettiest crochet piucushion one pair of hose, given by Miss Pattie
Best crochet centerpiece pair of towels, given by Miss Minnie Tippett.
Miscellaneous for Boys and Girls
Largest .pumpkin piece of china, given by Monroe Craven.
Teck of finest Irish potatoes necktie, given by A, M. Swaney.
Largest turnip butter dish, given by Mrs. Ida Craven.
Best 6 ears corn, any variety Hand Seeder given by Arthur Ellisea.
Best Vi bushel corn in ear, 60 cents given by W. A. Allred.
Greatest number of ears of corn on stalk Leghorn hen. given by R, W.
Best 2 sections of honey 50 cents given by W. D. Manor.
Largct Sweet Potato, two linen handkerchiefs given by Miss Minnie
Largest onion Milk pan given by Mrs. W. A. Grimes.'
Best small table 50 cents given by Herbert Edwards.
Best Footstool Hammer given by G. C. Russell.
Best Sled 50 cents cash.
Best wooden windmill 50 cents. Cash.
Best rustic chair 50 cents given by R. D. Garrison.
Best wheelbarrow 50 cents given by R. D. Garrison.
Best map of N. G. 50 cents piven by Herbert Edwards.
Best map of Randolph Co. Knife given by Dr. T. I. Fox.
Best drawing of any animal 50 cents given by T. B. Buie.
Second best drawing 25 cents Cash.
Best Essay on Good Roads Book given by Mrs. Thos. I. Fox. "
J1.00 donated to the Society by Prtf. D. M. Weatherly. J