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The Mebane leader. (Mebane, N.C.) 19??-19??, March 30, 1911, Image 1

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THE MEBANE LEADER BECAUSE RIGMT IS RIGHT WE DARE DO IT. Vo 1 MEBANE, N. Cm THURSDAY. BIARGB 30 911 NO. 6 PERSONAL AND LOCAL BRIEFS people who come and go Items of interest Gathered by Our Reuokter. Base Ball. There will be a game of base ball Saturday April 1st between Bingham School and Atlantic Christian College, at Mebane Athletic Park both schools have good teams, and a fast game is expected. Admission 25cts. Game called at 4: Mies Margaret Cook Jones, of Raleigh is visiting Mrs. T. Frank Holt. If ycu have any calves to sell report to Mr. Felix Graves, Mebane. Bingham baseball second team played Burlington high school team Saturday. Miss Ruby Satterfield, accompained by Miss Grace Daniel, arrived here Sunday after-noon from Roanoke, Va. Mrs. H. C, McCaully, went to Raleigh, Thursday to spend several days with her daughter who is seriously sick. Mrs. Eugene Long, and children visited relatives ami friends in Mebane, last Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. E. Y. Ferrell, went to Gibson- yille, Friday to attend the funeral of her aunt who died suddenly. Mr. Albert Tinnin, wife and two little daughters spent Sunday with his aunt Mrs. Alice McCauley, here. Mr. W. H. Watlington, of Prospect Hill, visited our town last Saturday and night and Sunday. Mr. C. H. Hubbell, will lecture at the M. P. church Wednesday night March 29, public invited. Read Misses Marrow Basson and Greens, ad, and be sure to note the date of their opening April 4. We have an obituary notice of the death of Mrs. Frank Crutchfield, which was crowded out of this weeks issue. Read Perry-Horton Co., ad of Durham, this firm carry a splendid line of shoes of the best makes and sells right The Cook Milling Company show you the ladder to heath, by advising the use in your family of Cook's delight flour, see ad. elsewhere. We are glad to say Mrs. Zeb Oaklv, and children are able to be out again after being confined at home ever since January on account of sickness. ! Mrs. Lando Ferrell, and little daughter Maud are spending the week at Prospect Hill with her parenus Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Cheek. We will publish without cost brief notices of deaths, but long obituarys will come under the head of advertise ment, and should be contracted for. A. E. Fordham & Co., of Greensboro takes space with us this week. See in this issue. They keep a nice line of shoes and can save you money. Don forget them. There is nothing like keeping in touch with the people, that is what the Lea* der does. Mr. merchant do you want to speak to the beat people in central North Carolina, if you do call up the Leader. Mr. W. G. Careathers, who died in Mebane last Thursday left $5,000 to the Oxford Orphans, and other donations We leam that he left to Mrs. F. M. Snipes money suficient to build her a nice home. Miss Annie Scott, of Ramseur, sister of Miss Mossie Scott, typo of the Leader was married at her home Wednesday March 22th to Mr. James Birch Bailey. The bride and groom passed through Mebane Friday eve ning for Raleigh, their future home. Kill The Hoodo. It seems that W. T. Brown, of Winston, is having lots of trouble with his automobile. We think there has been three suits against him for damage on account of his machine in a little more than a year. The last suit results in a docketed judgement for 11,500. Ask Them Why? When our country friends are perch- asing goods from merchants whose ad vertisement does not appear in the Leader, they can confer a favor upon us by asking Mr. merchant why it is he does not advertise in the 'Leader if he expects their trade. Please do not forget this if you are a friend of the Leader. on Calls For 7,000 Recruits For Immediate Service. Calls for 6,000 or 7,000 recruits to bring the infantry regiments of the army mobilized in Texas and California up to full strength have been sent by the war department to all the army recruiting stations in the country. Two thousand recruits already have been sent to “the maneuver division” at San Antonio. To fill all the vancancies in the infantry now in the south between 6,000 and 7,000 more men will be required. Bill to Prevent Fraud Merchants. Salisbury Post. Through the special efforts of the Salisbury Merchimts* Association a bill entitled, “An aet to prevent fraud on merchants," was passed by the Gene ral Assembly of North Carolina, recently adjourned. It is an important measure and everybody should know its intent. The following is a cupy of the act; “Section 1. That if any person with intent to cheat and defraud shall solicit and obtain from any merchant any article of wearii^ apparel without paying for the same in advance and shall thereafter, upon demand, refuse or fail to return same to such merchant in unused and undamaged condition, or to pay for the same, such person so of fending shall be guilty of a misde meanor Evidence that a person had solicted a merchant to deliver to him any article of wearing apparel for examination or approval, and has obtained the same upon such ex amination and thereafter upon demand has refused or failed to retum the same to such merchant in unused and undamaged condition, or to pay for the same, shall constitute prima facie evidence of the intent of such person to cheat and defraud within the meaning of this statute. “Section 2. This act shall be in force from and after its ratification.” Court Records of The Stripling Trial Lost. The original court record in the case of Thomas' Edgar Stripling, whose petition for pardon is pending following his recapture at Danville, Va., after 14 years freedom, is missing and until it can be found neither the prison com mission or Governor Brown is dispo$ied to pass finally upon the matter. Strip ling was convicted of murder in Harris county and sentenced to life imprison ment. He escaped before being trans ferred to the state prison and his escape, so far as the courts were concerned, closed the case. It is believed the full records were sent back to Harris county for preservation and that they have been misplaced or lost Old Uncle Stephen Pass es Away. An old colored man wide and favor able known died last Thursday at his home one mile west of Mebane. The old man name was Stephen Freeland 82 years of age. It is said that Step hen threw the first shovel of dirt in the grading for the old North Carolina Railroad on that section of the road between *Efland and Mebane. This go es well back into the fifties. He has since worked pretty constantly as a section hand sticking to his post all though the war. Stephen leaves a number of near relatives. He was an honorable old colored man. Resolutions of Respect For W. G. Careathers. Death of Mr W athers G Care- Mr. W. G. Careathers, died Tuesday last March the 23, at the home of Mr. F. M. Snipes of Mebane. *fr. Careathers was 72 years of age. His remains were laid to rest at Antiock church grave yard Friday. Death of Mr. Frank Douglas. Mr. Frank Douglas, died at his home a short distance East of Mebane, last Thursday. His remams were laid to rest Friday in the Presbyterian gfrave ^ yard, Mr. Doeglas, was 80 od years old, 1 and leaves a wife. N, S. Cardwell, N. S. Cardwell, of Burlington, who carries a splendid line of buggies, pheaten, waggons and farm implements Mr. Cardwell, sells right, and is doing a splendid business. Look his advertise ment over and sea if he can not save you some money Whereas, the great Architect of the univerce has seen fit to remove by death, 1 on March, 23nd 1911, our beloved brother W. G. Careathers, who was a member of Bingbam Lodge, No. 272, A. F. & A. M, Mebane, N. C. And whereas, we bow in humble submission to the will of him who doeth all things well. Therefore be it resolved. 1st. That this Lodge, and the Masonic fraternity at large, has lost a true and zealous brother, and tbe widow and orphan a faithful friend. 2nd. That a copy ot these resolutions be sent to Oaks Lodge, No. 255, of which he was late a member, and that a copy be spread on the records of this Lodge, and a copy be sent each to the Mebane Leader, and the Oxford Orphan Friend, with request to publish. W. S. Harris, J. T. Shaw, Committee W. W. Corbett, Twenty-Eight Annual Con vention of the North Caro lina Sunday School Asso ciation. (High Point, April 26 -28, 1911.) The greatest Sunday School meeting of the year will take place in High Point, April 26-28. The music will be in charge of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Butler. Mr. Butler, has been for several years past with )Dr. R. A. Torry, in his evangelistie tours. He is well known as a leader of evangelistic singing and as a soloist of unusual ability. His wife has a very sweet soprano voice. Their solos and duets are inspiring and uplifting. The Railroads have granted reduced rates from all parts ox the State, The tickets will be sold on the Certificate Plan and will be one and one-half fare, plus 50c for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale from April ^-26, with final limit May 2nd. Each county is entitled to as many delegates as there are townships in the county. This does not mean that every township must be represented, but that the basis of delegation shall be the numbe- of townships in the county. All delegates will pay a registration fee of $1.00. This will be paid at High Pmnt when ass^ment to home is niade. All delegates will receive-enter- tainment during the convention, a seat in the convention with county delegation a souvenir badge, a Convention program a right to a voice and vote in ail the deliberations of the body. Helpful literature of variojs kinds. Entertainment will be provided all del^rates by the citizens of High Point, during the three days of the Convention. Mr. Marion Lawrance, General Secre tary and Mr. W. N. Hartshorn, Chair man Executive Committee, will be the representatives of the International Sunday School Association. The Convention is interdenomina tional Those desiring to attend should send their names to their county as sociation Secretary or to J. Van. Carter General Secretary, Raleigh, and receive appointment as a delegate. BATTLESHIP TEXAS SUNK Vessel That Helped to De feat Cervera Rests in Twenty-seven Feet of Water in Chesapct^e Bay. On beard the U. S., torpado boat Stringham, Lower Chesaprak Bay, Marvh 21.—A terrific detonation, a grinding and tearing of steel and the old battleship Texas, a hero of Santiago Bay, listed to port and sank in twenty- tenths of them seven feet of water. The oiice gallant fighting ship of the old North Atlantic squardon rests on a shoal off Tangier Island with gaping holes in her port side from bow to stern, a wreck of her former self. The old vessel fell after a rain of 8 and 12 inch projectiles from the guns of a younger sister, the battleship New Hampshire. The Texas went down after a spectacular display of marks manship by the men and guns of the new navy. The old ship stood the test gallantly. She was fully equipped, all guns and other armaments being in place, steam in her boilers and fire beneath them. All she lacked to be in the same con dition as when she was a part of Rear- Admiral ;Sampson’s fleet w-as youth, ammunition and men, and of the latter there were substitutes—mannikins. When she met the 3pani^n armada she fought back. She was anchored in shoal water and her guns were unmanned. The end came only after more than sixty of the big projectiles of the New Hampshire’s guns had found a lodging place in her bowels or ploughed their way through her hull. More than two-thirds of the shots fired at the Texas either went into the water without touching the vesssel or were deflected by the heavy armor without injury to either. It was the huge explosiv projectile, the shell loaded with “explt'wive D,” the invention of Col. Bevarly Dunn of the Ordinance corps of the army, which did the most damage. One of these shells ploughed a gn^at hole in the ship’s port bow and exploded. The flying piece? of steel from the projectils played havoc with the interior of the ship. What the actual damage to the vessel is could not be learned as only a few officers of the navy, including Secretary Meyer, kivow. .Jid they refused to {tell. WHERE THE MONEY GOES And Yet Thousands of Mouths That Can Not Get Bread. Mebane Rfd. No. 1. Sunday School Convention The Orange County Sunday School Convention met at Hillsboro on Tues day of last week. Mr. T. W. Andrews, presiding. Rev. A. H. Bryans was elected president; Mr. S. W. Bynum, Vice president, and Miss Loula Pratt, Secretary and Treasure. The next convention will be called to meet in the Baptist church of Hillsboro within the next month. All Sunday school workers will be invited to attend. Dr. W. N. Tate returned Monday evening from a trip to ^Greensboro. Mrs. R. L. Ray and children of Sel ma arc visiting at J. W. Rays. Mrs. James Foster of Union Ridge spent last Friday with her father, J. W. Ray. Mrs. J. P. Pace left Monday for Durham where she will spend a week with relatives. The contest ac Hawfleld last Friday night was largely attended, and the speaking was on a high plan. Kerr Scott was awarded best speaker with Clifford Cook second. Mr. James Albert filled his regular appointment at Haw River Sunday. Harry Thaw Still Peeved, The esteemed Mr. Harry Thaw’s complaint that he is a victim of cruelty and oppression in Matteawan asylum has been very convincingly answered by the asylum authorities. It is shown that Thaw enjoys exceptional indul gences, due to his money and to the number of people interested in his case. “Thaw,” comments The New York Tribune, “is an adjudge lunatic, with a homicidal mania. His case has been passed upon by a jury and by several judges. He is' confined in the only proper place for the criminal insane. No doubt it seems cruel to him and to his family to have his liberty taken away from him, but his confinement is necessary for the protection of society. Having failed to induce the courts to turn loose a dangerous maniac, his advisers are now carrying on an ingenious campaign to create the im pression that cruelty exists in Mattea wan, with the object of having him transferred to some other institution. It should fail as their other efforts have faileJ. He belongs where he is.” —Charlotte Observer. War is not only what Sherman declared it to be, but it is expensive. For instance, says the New York Press; “Crime and self-destruction have in creased fourfold in Japan since her contest with Russia. There were 11,- 000 acts of suicide, mostly hara-kiri, lai^t year. The taxes and industrial depression and blamed. Norman Angell calculates the Francco-Prussion war has cost Germany $400,000,000 more than she got in indemnities from con- qured France. For instance, he says $150,000,000 was spent by Germany in increasing its peace army to 530,000 men; $400,000,000 in wages were lost by the Germans killed and wounded. The permanent German war force was en-1 laired by 100,000 men, and has been | maintained for forty years, at a total | cost of $1,000,000,000 Then there was the loss of German trade and German foreign markets.” « ♦ It may not interest most of us--espe- cially us newspaper men—but we, the people of the United Stades, impoited $42,315,883 worth of diamonds last year. In 1909 we put $43,510,556 of our hard earnings into the same sort of gems. In 1908, however, we were a bit stingy, investing only $14,027,631. In Europe they say the excitment over the presidential election of 1908 kept them from selling us as many diamonds as in the year before, but there are some folks on this side the water who are inclined to believe that the financial wreckage of 1907 prevented so many diamond ships from coming into our harbor. Then another reason advanced in the Old World is that wt Americans turned from diamonds to automobiles. Likely there is something tangible in this. But forty-two million dollars^ worth of brilliants is not bad for one year; we may do better this year. ISO LIVIS LOST The Flames Drive Women to Leap From Ten Story Building. The worst fire since the Hudm>n River passenger steamer the Slocum, was burned in the year 1904, was the fire at 23 Washington place New York, on last Saturday. One hundred and fifty persons-nine- girls faom the East Side—were crushed to death on the pavements, smothered by smoke or driveled crisp in the worst fire New York has had since the steamship Gen. Slocum was burned to the water’s edge off North Brother's Island in 1904. Nearly all, if not all, of the victims were employed by the Triangle Shirt waist Company on the eight, ninth and tenth floors of a ten-story loft building at No. 23 Washington Place, on the western fringe of the downtown cloth ing, fur and millinery district. The partners of the firm, Isaac Harris and Max Black, escaped unscathed from the office on the tenth floor, earring with them over an adjoining roof Black’s two young daughters and a governess. Thfire was not an outside fire escape on the building. How the fire started will probably never be known. A corner on the eight floor was the point of its origin and the upper floors only were swept. On the ninth floor fifty bodies were fiund; sixty-three'or more persons were crushed to death by jumping and more than thirty clogged the elevator shafts. The loss to property will not exceed $100,000. Body Through Space. Pedestrians going home through Washington Place to Washington Square at ten minutes to five were attracted by the whizz of something rushingthgough the air before them; there was a horrible thud on the pave ment and a body flattened on the flags. Wayfarers on the opposite side of the street shaded their eyes against the setting sun and taw the windows of the three upper floors of the building black with girls crowding to the sills. There were no fire escapes. ‘•Don’t jump! Don’t jump!” yelled the crowd, but the girls had no al ternative. The pressure of the maddened hundreds behind them and the urging of their own fears were too stropg. They began to fall to the side ’walk in a terrible rain of flesh and blood. Four alarms were rung within fifteen minutes. Before the engines could respond, before the nets could be stretched or the ladder raised, five girls had fallen from the eight and ninth floore so heavily that they broke through the very streets into the vaults below. In an hour the fire was out; in half an hour it had done its worst. Probably the death list was full in twenty minutes. Toney Notes. Farmers are busy hauling guano these days. Miss Verna Bowland, returned home Sunday after spending the week at Mebane she reports a pleasant trip. Mr. W. W. Murray, visited Mr. V. M, Miles, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Smith, visited Mr. Ira Murray, Sunday. Mrs. B. B, Vaughn, accompanied by Miss Ruth Bowland, visited her daugh ter Miss Dorsie who is in school at Cedar Grove, from Friday until Sunday Miss Ruth Smith, is spending some time with Mrs. T. B. Smith. Mrs. J. B. Stanfield, accompanied by her sister Miss Emily Baynes, visited her daughter Mrs. L. A. Miles Saturday The little son of R. A. Hooper, had the misfortune to get one of his legs broken one day last week coming home from Mebane he suffered for some time before a doctor could get there to set the broken limb and it is feared that it will have to be amputed yet. Messrs. W. W. Murray, V. M. Miles W. P. Florance, yisited at B. B. Vaughn Sunday P. M. Mrs. Frank Harrelson, visited Mr. Brice Harrelson, and L. A. Miles Sunday. Miss Bera Motley, accompanied by Hattie and Mitchell Walker, visited her parents at McCray from Friday until Sunday. Mr. John Barnwell, visited at T. E. Smiths, one day last week. Mr. T. N. Smith, was up in Stoney Creek section the later part of the week he reports a pleasant trip. Mr. Arthur Fitch, went to Mebane, Sunday he also called at J. D. Bowlands Sunday after-noon. Master Currie and Albert Barnwell, haye the Lagrippe. Mr. M- W. Miles, visited Miss Mary Milee, Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Pettigrew, visited his daughter Mrs. John Barn- weU, Wednesday. • Mrs. Will Walker, and daughter Lula visited Mrs. J. A. Pinnix, Sunday. Miss Emily Baynes, returned home Sunday. Misses Maggie King, Essie Florance, Ruth Bowland, called on Mrs. J. B. Stanfield, Tuesday after-nooh. Brown Eyes. Pine Knot Items. Advertising List. South Dakota has ratified the U- drich income-tax amendment and Utah has rejected it. Recently Arkansas, like Virginia, rejected it because of the paralyzing blow which State sovereignty would receive. The count now stands nineteen for to ten against. • In view of the fact that twelve States can pre vent ratification, it is evident that the amendment stands very bttle chance. —Charlotte Observer. List of letters remaining unclaimed at this office for the week ending March 25th 1911. 1 P. C. For Miss LiUian M. Everett 1 Letter “ Mr. Herman Pate, 1 P. C. “ Mrs. Bell Sykes, 1 Letter “ Mr. W. P. Ward, 1 “ “ Mrs. Fannie Walker, These letters will be sent to the Dead Letter Office April 8. 1911, if not claimed before. In calling for the aboye please say Advertised giving date of ad list. Respectfully, S. Arthur White, P. M. News From Orange Qrove. The farmers have been making hay while the sun shines by plowing recently Mr. A. W. Kirk, continues very sick we hope that he will be spared many years yet. Mr. J. L. Cheek, had the misfortune lose a good horse a few days ago. Mr. C. R. Teer, who has been the popular miller in his fathers roller mill for several years has seen th^t it is to his advantage to quit the mill for the farm, We wish him the same success that has attended his efforts as a miller. Mr. Charles Graves, takes his placs in the mill. Burried at Cane Creek church on Thursday March, 23, Mr. Enoch Sykes, Mr. Sykes, has been in declining health for some time, but not until recently was his condition serious. He was one of the oldest members of Cane Creek church being nearly 83 years af age. Mr. Sykes leaves a host of relatives and friends to mourn his loss. Truly one of the old landmarks has gone to final rest. With Rev. J. C. C. Dumford, of the Louisville Seminary to preach the annual sermon, and Prof. Highsmith, of Wake Forest, to deliver the lecture a large part of the commencement program is an assured, success. The other part of the program will be in keeping with the sermon and lecture, a complete programe will be given later Miss Alma Lloyd, is now at home; her school in the Orange Chapel district having cloe^d a few days ago. Within a radius of two and one half miles from Orange Grove line seven public school teachers, who have been teaching this year, and every one of these teachers are old students of Orange Grove. The farmers are sorry to see this rainy weather as they are busy plowing We are sorry to say that Mrs. Wright, doos not improve verry fast. The school closed at Breezes last Wednesday night March 22, they had a nice closing exercis, it was enjoyed by a lai^e crowd. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wilkerson, gave sugar stew to the young people of this community Saturday night every one seemed to have enjoyed it. Miss Velma Breeze, of Schley, spent last week with her sister Mrs. C. E Jordan, near Cedar Grove There will be preaching at Walnut Grove next Sunday April 1st at eleven o'clock by Rev. Mr. Ross. The 3^oung people are wishing for a pretty Eastor as they are planing for a grand time. “Touch Me Not” GREAIJNTERESI IN THE PIANO CONTESF WORK IF YOU WOULD WIN! The proposition made in last week paper in refer ence to votes in the piano contest is the most liberal one we have ever offered, and by all means should be be taken advantage of, you should reach for the higher sum. For the $50, you get 175,000 votes, this is equi- velant to 3500, the $10, in cash gives you 25,000 so you see by getting the $50 you are enable to obtain 1000 ex tra votes for each one dollar. This is fair to all alike. Remember that this spec ial offer is only untill Sat urday April the 8th. All subscriptions received up to that will be credited to contestant upon that bases, and the final sum you reach will be the highest, for your benefit. Every friend you have should pull for you, pull with all their might. You can be assured of absolute fair and impartial treatment, but now is the time to work. Every day will make one less for you to work in. The are plenty of people who you may approach and have them subscribe. Do not neglect a single oppor tunity. As a tremendeous incen tive to get subscribers we will make this offer, good un till Saturday afternoon April the 8th. For 10 annual sub scriptions paid for in cash 25,000, votes; for 20 subsc ription paid for in cash 65,- 000; for 40 annual subscrip tion paid for in cash 140,000 votes; for 50 annual subsc ription paid for in cash 175,- 000 votes viz. $10. cash 25,000 $20, 65,000 $40, 140,000 $50, 175,000 BURN 816 TOBACCO BARN Twelve Night Riders, Mounted and Masked, Destroy Fh*operty. Night-riders ot the mounted and masked variety that struck terror to tbe hearts of tobacco growers during the big tobacco war of four years ago, reappeared last Thursday night near Paris, Ky., burning a big tobacco barn and destroying 15,000 pounds of tobacco. The victim of the visit was J. C. Keller, a wealthy farmer, who has opposed the movement for an elimina tion of the white hurley crop this year. The riders, twelve in number, were seen by several persons in the neighbor hood, who feared to warn Keller or aid him in extinguishing the fire. The buildings were sprinkled liberally with coal oil by some members of the gang, while oUiers sat on their horses a few yards away and kept watch. When the flames had fairly started the band rode to the crest of a small range of hills a half mile distant and remained there silhouetted agrainst the moonlit sky until the barn was destroyed Seabord to Expend $2,000y- 000 For New Equipment. It is announced that the Seaboard Air Line Railway is about to expend $2,000,000 for new equipment and supplies. Bids will be asked for 25 locomotives, 1,200 freight cars and 15,- 000 tons of steel rails for delivery with out delay, it was added, to^ meet the requirements of the rapid growth of traffic in the South. The lady who shot the lile out of a North Carolinian in Louisiana the oth er day, complains that after she had forsaken her husband and children for the man she found that he had a wife and chikiren, wherefore she felt im pelled to punish his deception by pim- cturing his hide with lead. It was all right, it seems, for her to desert hus band and (children but she demanded better things of her affbilty. Mebane, Rfd No 5. Mrs. Sallie McCracken, is on the sick list we wish her a speedy recover. Miss Curley Kenion, spent Saturday and Sunday in Burlington. Miss Sudie Miller, and Mr. Aley Aulbert, spent Sunday after-noon at Mrs. T. R. Fitzpatrick. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Smith, W. H. Wilson, Aley Aulbert, Sanday and Dan Shanklin, called at Mr. J. M. Millers, Sunday. Misses Emma and Nan Aulbert, called at J. M. Millers, Tuesday. Miss Fannie McCraken, and Jessie Kinion, called at T. B. Tates, Sunday. Miss Hattie Newman, spent Friday night in Mebate. Mr. W. H. Miller, went to EflandjJ Satuaday and brought bacK with him a new rubber tire buggy, it dont say a word girls. Miss Sudie Miller, spent Tuesday night with Misses Emma and Nan Aulbert. Master Claud Miller, spent Saturday and Sunday at home with his parents. Master Minir Miller, spent Monday night with J. L. McAdams. Mr. B. Q. Smith, did some work at Mebane last week. Miss Cara Browning, returned home Saturday after spending several weeks at Haw River. Mrs. J. L. Pool, spent several day* in Graham, last week visiting her sister Mr. Ernest Shanklin, spent Saturdry night at J. M. Millers Our Sunday school starts at Lebanon next Sunday we hope to see a large crowd out. Blue Eyes.

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