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I VOLUME XXXIV
I ffiD/T BitANCH
'I Pirn I'll And_Hawks Named!
Directors For Warren; /
B Office In Henderson I
II MEETING OF DIRECTORS
|| With R. H. Pinnell of!
Warren ton and S. X. Hawks I j
'B of Sorlina as directors, or-1
. Pondprunn I
(( pnization ui m-.
ifl production Crecit Corpora- !
ifl tion has been ptrrccted and .
| f now ready to receive ap- j
hM plications from farmers of
vM Warren. Vance and Gran- '
II viJIe counties for crop loans j
M for 1934.
II Henry E. White has been named i
'I as fuli-tinie .secretary-treasurer of 1
the association and lias established 1
I headquarters on the second floor!J
I of the Law Buildinj at Hendetson, <
I where the bi:>iness of the corpora- 1
I tion will be carried on. T. W. Al- :
I Jen. of Creed moor. Granville coun- i
B tv. is president of the association :
II jnd E. J. Green, a resident 01
I Vance county, is vice president.
In addition to Mi. Finnell and
I Mr. Hanks, T. G. Cu:rin of Oxford
I was named as a director. The presI
ident and vice president will also
I serve as directors, \\l ich board will
I constitute the execut ve committee,
I whose duty it will be to pass on all
I applications for loans.
Tne new corporation will have a
I capital stock of $90,000. and will I
I Uve a borrowing capacity of $450,I
000. All members obtaining loans
I will be requi.ed to utilize five per
I cent of the total amount in pur- I
I chasing stock in the corporation. I
I This will be known as Class B stock, I
| and will hare voting power. Class I
I A stock will be owned by the gov- I
I eminent and will not, have voting j
John B. Mann, of Columbia, S. C? I
field ajent of the Production Credit I
Corporation of Columbia, attended!]
Saturday's meeting and advised j
lith the members in perfecting I
| tie o ganization.
Mr. White as secretary-treasurer |,
fas named from a field of about I.
half a dozen applicants. He said to- I ]
day that- some one would be kept J
on duty in the offices of the county j
ager.;s in Warrenton and Oxford to I;
fill out applications for Warren I '
and Granville counties, but that all I
tpp'ications would be forwarded to ! *
the central office here for approval *
tefcre being sent to Columbia.
directors to meet at (
henderson saturday 5
HENDERSON, Jan. 11.?The Di- c
" ' ' i
recicrsoi tne Henderson frocuL-uu i '
I Cr?&t Association will meet in the
I office in Henderson, N. C.. whicli
V i>" o.: the second floe r of the Law
I Budding, Saturday morning at ten
I o'clock and at that time will apI
point at least one Crop Production
I Loan Inspector, for each of the
I counties of Vance, Warren and
Any farmer interested will please
I tile their application with the SecI
rcto'y at the ofEce n Henderson.
I or appear in person at the meeting
I Saturday morning.
I Inspectors will be expected to
I furnish their own car and will be \
H allowed expense and S2 50 a day.
Tte Association will be ready to ,
I Liegrr. taking applications for loans
I about the middle of n ?xt week. FarI
cos interested will call at the ofI
nee on the second floor of the Law
I ?ui!^h? to file applications. Far- ;
I Cots in Granville and Warren t
I C0?ti3s may come to the office in <
I Henderson or go to the office of v
county a ent in Oxford and i
. arrento.n. Arrangements are be- <
-c? made to have some one in those j
,0~js tijat will take applications.
Association has a lending 1
fsn-ar.;*.. -J. ...
oi about half million doi- i
I W.s ar.d is anxious to serve the ]
I Iarit-rs in the three counties. 1
H further information in re- (
I Wti to loans, call or write the j
I Secretary at the Henderson office. <
I Jni5$ Gardner in pageant (
M'.ss Mary Lee Girdner, daugh- \
I Kr of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gardner \
I ?f IVa:ronton, took oart in the re- <
I was pa.earn, "The Challenge ot (
I Cross." which was presented by
I j*1* Baptist Church at Buie's Creek
I Sunday night under the auspices of '
|a? Baptist Student Union, accordI
S to an announcement received
I oe this week from Campbell ColI
^ a'here Miss Gardner is a stu- 1
i "-r. B. r. Palmer spent several (
l"is week in Richmond. )
^ ra-J- Haywood Duke and daugh- ,
i ^' ^a:ie>Lta' are visiting friends in (
Man Who Gives
Thumb Tourist A
Ride Is Robbed
Carrying out the command of a
"thumb tourist" who held a gun a*,
he spoke, Hubert Hutchinson Jr. o.
Boydton stepped out of his car nea
Inez late Sunday afternoon anc
helplessly watched the man whon
he had befriended drive off in hk
automobile with $10 of his money
and his baggage.
Shortly after the robbery, Hutrhinson
was picked up and carried
to Inez where he reported the holdup.
The highwayman has not been
apprehended nor has Mr. Hutchinson's
car been located.
Hutchinson, in giving an account
ji uic ruuueiy ai me snerm s 01iice
here on Tuesday, said that he
picked up a small Jew at a filling
station near Boydton on Sunday
afternoon. The "thumb tourist,"
VIr. Hutchinson stated, said he
.vanted to go to Raeford and asked 1
for a ride as far as Norlina. While
Iriving towards Norlina, the Jew
earned that Mr. Hutchinson was
joing to Rocky Mount, where he
s employed on the tobacco market,
ind asked for a lift that far, v
ilaiming that he knew a number v
>f people there and could catch a n
-ide from that city to Raeford. The n
obacconist granted the hitchhiker v
lis wish. 0
Near Inez a gun was thrust into
Mr. Hutchinson's side as he was ^
;old to hand over his money, get c
>ut of the car and walk back down | g
he road. The Virginia man did as h
re was ordered and the robber
irove off with his money, car and
iagg age. e
Mr. Hutchinson was driving a 0
i^ord sport roadster carrying 1933 q
/irginia licenses. The automobile a
vas blue with black wheels. The q
iwner, a representative of the Im- p
jerial Tobacco Co., was on his way 0
o Rocky Mount for the opening of f.
he tobacco market the next morn- S]
ng when the robbery occurred. c
Piokin Recovers S(
Pawned Watch "
J. A. Pipkin, local jeweler, re- a
overed one of his watches from a j
^ocky Mount pawn shop on Tues- I
Jay afternoon when he and Sheriff' ?
IV. J. Pinnell came through that
ity from Goldsboro with Z. E.
Snipes?the man alleged to have ?
ibtained the watch from Mr. Pip- j*
tin by giving him a check with a
Snipes, said to be a dope addict, n
rave Mr. Pipkin a check in the sum -j
)f $27 for the time piece on the a
.sventh day of December. The
:heck bore the signature of J. E. p
When the check was found to w
lave been forged, the long arm of ^
he law reached out for the man.
investigation disclosed that Snipes u
lad gone to a policeman at GoldsDoro
in an effort to obtain some 0
lope. The description of the man ^
:hecked with the person who had
epresented himself to Mr. Pipkin
is Rochelle and he was taken into y
The watch, it was learned, had "
seen pawned at Rocky Mount for
;he sum of $7. Mr. Pipkin and the
sheriff brought both watch and man ?
jack here on Tuesday.
Growers Support . c
" o 1
Kerr s oeea diui
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.?Growers I
:f bright flue cured tobacco of p
^orth Carolina have thrown their P
support behind a bill which has w
:een introduced in the house by 0
Representative John H. Kerr of the Sl
Second district to prohibit the ex- u
portation of tobacco seed. I"
On its face, the measure carries r
ittle significance. But it means E<
nuch to tobacco raisers of the Tar
Heel state. During the depression
reriod, they became fully cognizant
)f competition from tobacco grown t:
n Canada, New Zealand and Au- o
stralia, which, while not of the n
lighest quality of the bright flue- n
sured variety, was a good substi- p
sute, and a strong competitor on e
she market among buyers who de- r
sired tobacco for the manufacture a
rf cigarettes and cigars. j a
James Pippen, 74, ip
Buried Here Sunday f
James Pippen( former native of i
barren ton, died at the home of his J
son, Jesse Pippen, near Wendell on' E
Saturday afternoon about 4:30 ^
D'clock. He was 74 years of age. j $
Funeral services were conducted a
it the grave in Fairview cemetery j,
3n Sunday afternoon by the Rev. J j.
I. E. BrickhouM. (
N, COUNTY OF WARREN,
Warren On Gold
Prof. Geo. P. Warren (above),
Cornell University, monetary adviser
to President Roosevelt, states that
in his opinion we cannot return to a |
mPtJllllP Qtnnrlor/1 r>/\x?? 1 ? 1
i.v?? . . . uuicss
protected by some kind of a "safety
Spent On Public
Projects Last Week<
A sum representing nearly $5000
/as released here last week to
/orkers who have found employlent
through the Civil Works Adlinistration
on various projects
,'hich are being carried on throughut
This information was released
hrough Jesse Gardner, head of the
rWA work in this county, who
tated that the number of men who
ad been requisitioned and were
t work at present numbered 479.
The 479 men on the job at presnt
lacks 31 of composing Warren
ounty's full quota of 510 men. Mr.
Gardner said that he was awaiting
pproval of a project in Sandy
!reek township and a project in
Roanoke township before using all
f the county's quota. "It is only
air, I think, that these townships
hare with other sections of the
ounty in receiving some aid
hrough the CWA and for that rea - ,
an I have not assigned tne orner
len we are allowed." Mr. Gardner
aid. Both projects are road, won:
nd are expected to be approved at
ny time. I
Road work constitutes about 50
er cent of the projects which arc
eing carried on through the local
ranch of the Civil Works Admin- j
;tration. Blue Mud, a swamp of
lany acres below Oine, is receiving
ae attention of about 25 men who
re cutting ditches through the
larsh in order that pools of stagant
water may flow to a creek,
his project was recently approved
fter it had been pointed out that
lis swamp was an ideal breeding :
lace for malaria.
Other projects recently approved
'as one to grade and rebuild the 1
ifle range, which is located about
vo miles south of Warrenlon and
sed by Company B, local unit of
ae militia, for rifle practice, and
ne to extend the water and sewer :
nes of the Warrenton Water Co.
In giving out this information
esterday morning, Mr. Gardner
aid that there had been some misnderstanding
and criticism about
he employment of men on the
WA projects. The state, he said,
llowed this county only 510 men.
>f this number 205 are selected
hrough the Unemployed Bureau,
rhich is in charge of Miss Mamie
inrHner. and the other 255 are
aken from the relief roll. This 13
equired of the county by the State
Miss Gardner has about 3000 peole
registered for work in her deartment.
As stated above, the CWA
rill accept only 255 men from her
ffice, with preference given to exoldiers
who have others dependent
pon them and to those with teams,
"his leaves 2750 people who have
egistered for work, and who, in
Dtne instances, are prone to raise
be cry of favortism in the selec- I
ion of workers.
In further explaining the situalon,
Mr. Gardner stated that at
ne time last year as high as 2000
len were given work during one
lonth at the low scale wage of 5c
er hour. Since the CWA went into
ffect with higher wages being paid
eoDle are more anxious for work
nd consequently more must be disppointed,
he said. i
The CWA work, according to the
resent schedule, will be carried
orward in this county until the
irst of March.
The contribution of the New
Jethel church of Macon to me
Varren County Charity Chest was
2.35 Instead of 35c as published In
list of contributions in last week's
ssue of the Warren Record, accordnar
to Miss Lucy Leach, Welfare
N. C., FRIDAY, JANUARY
FIVE CASES IN ~~
Wheels of Justice Again
Turn After Vacation
Of Five Weeks
VARIETY OF CHARGES
A five weeks' rest for Judge W.
W. Taylor and Solicitor Cromwell
Daniel came to a close this week
when five defendants were brought
into Recorder's court to face
charges of larceny and receiving
stolen goods, carrying a concealed
weapon, and transporting and possessing
Ttio nreeonoo nf fhp five ripfpnri
ants, three of them white and the
other two negroes, in the Temple
of Justice on Monday morning
gave the solicitor the first bills of
indictment he had received since
December 1 when he presented
three cases before Judge Taylor.
The three youthful white defendants
in court Monday morning
were each charged in separate bills
of indictment with larceny and receiving
stolen goods. A plea of guilty
was entered and the bills were
Evidence in the case was that a
car of the Seaboard Air Line Railway
Company had been broken into
and shoes, matches and coffee
stolen. Walter Matusick, Edward
Zelinski and Teddy Jasinski were
arrested for the crime and acknoledged
their guilt when confronted
by Railroad Detective Yates.
Judge Taylor ruled that each of
the defendants should be confined
to the county jail for a period of
six months, assigned to work for
the Highway and Public Works
Commission. v J
John Wesley Efcarris, negro who
was arrested on the streets of Warrenton
several months ago after he
had escaped from a sanatorium
where he had been sent by the
Warren county prison camp for
treatment, plead guilty to having a
concealed weapon and was given!
four additional months on the
Evidence in the case was that J
after Harris had been taken in cus- j
today by Prank Neal and Russell!
Kiner and earned back to the prison
camp, he produced a gun, removed
(Coninued on Page 8)
The first quarterly conference of
the Warrenton Methodist charge
was held in the Methodist church
here on Wednesday night with the
Rev. Mr. Martin of Rocky Mount,
presiding elder, in charge. At the
conclusion of a sermon by the Rev.'
Mr. Martin, business pertaining to |
the church was transacted.
Before assemblying at the church,
the stewards were invited to the
paisonage where they joined the
presiding elder at a supper given by j
the Rev. O. I. Hinson. In addition
to the minister and presiding elder,
there were ten stewards present for
the supper. They were J. E. Rooker,
Dr. C. H. Peete, W. N. Boyd, H. A.
Moseley, M. P. Burwell, George
Scoggin, Dick Boyd and W. H.
Dameron, of the Warrenton Methodist
church; Mr. Ellis, of the Hebron
Methodist Church; and Sam
Wilson of the Warren Plains Methodist
Church. Winifred Gardner, a
steward of the Macon Methodist;
Church, was unable to attend on j
account of illness.
"The supper was unusually line j
and there was a good crowd pres- j
ent to hear the splendid sermon
preached by Mr. Martin," one of i
the stewards remarked yesterday.
Auxiliary To Have
Special Program |
With Stephen E. Burroughs and |
the Rev. C. Rees Jenkins, Presbyterian
minister of Littleton, taking
part in the program, the St. Mary's
Branch of the Woman's Auxiliary
will meet in the Parish House of
Emmanuel Episcopal Church on
Monday night at 8 o'clock. The
meeting is informal and the public i
is invited to attend.
Mr. Burroughs will make a talk
on "Our Commercial Independence"!
and the Rev. Mr. Jenkins will dis- |
cuss "Problems for Christians arising
out of the Shanghai War." Mr.
Jenkins, who at present serves the
Presbyterian churches of Littleton
and Warrenton, was in China at the
time of this war.
Both Mr. Burroughs' and Mr.
Jenkins' subjects were selected from
"The Never Failing Lijht," a book
that is being used at present for
Christian work in churches here
and throughout the country.
12, 1934 Subscription
Sewer Lines To
Be Laid Here With
Civil Works Funds
A project has been approved
by the Civil Works
Administration t o extend
water and sewer lines in
Warrenton and it is expected
that this work will go
forward on Monday of next
The lines are to be lengthened
in three sections of the town and
will call for the expenditure of
$2,500 which is to be paid altoieth
er oy tne uwa. iweniy-uve men
ire to be employed on the project
.vhich calls for $700 worth of ma'
;erial and allows $1800 for labor. !
A new sewer line is to be placed
from a point on Fifth Avenue to a
point below the old graded school,
wherg it will make a right angle
and contact with the line near ]
Hudgin's service station on the highway
leading to Macon and Liberia.
The town's sewer line is also to
lie extended from a point near the
ice plant several hundred feet to
i,he north. The small line that has t
I heretofore been used and which \
lias been the source of some trouble i
is to be abandoned. ! 5
Northwest of Warrenton, the town s
is to lay 1800 feet of water pipe e
on the Norlina road to a point be- a
yond Roy Davis' service station. Mr.
Davis is at present getting his s
water through a small pipe that he t,
placed several years ago. b
The project was made out by p
Harold R. Skillman, manager of the 1<
Warrenton Water Co., and carried f
to Raleirh where he spent two t
clays having it approved. ( s
Mr. Skillman said yesterday that1 r
he expected that the town would s
lealize some benefit by extending)
the water line through increased *
consumption of water, and that the t
sewer line work was needed on ac- /
count of conditions which at pres- t
ent are unsanitary. t:
Marked Gain In v
Farm Conditions a
Both the economic and the mone- j
tiry policies of the federal govern- c
ment are bring marked improve- , j,
ments in southern agricultural con- I y
ditions, according to Dr. G. W.' e
Forster, head of the department of y
agricultural economics at N. C., jj
In North Carolina alone, he said, *
tire gross farm income for 1933 has ^
been estimated at more than $200,- |
0i)0,000, as compared with $140,- j
000,000 in 1932?an increase of 43 '
per cent. Due to lower production b
costs, the net income was 75 per h
cent higher in 1933 than in 1932. w
Tobacco farmers of the South c
got $19,500,000 in equalization pay- j
ments and increased prices resulting
from adjustment activities. An y
additional $4,000,000 will be paid in ]\,
11)34 to those who signed reduction 0
(Con.inued on Page 8) i n
Vestrymen Named 0
At Local Church t]
J. B. Boyce and A. V. Lawson were ; fc'
elected vestrymen of Emmanuel ^
Episcopal church for a three years u
t: rm under a rotating system at | g(
the annual congregational meeting , ?
of the Warrenton church held tii! r(
the Parish House on Sunday night, j
They succeeded S. E. Burroughs and |
John Mitchell. | 0
The attendance at the meeting n
Sunday night was unusually good,.n
and renorts from all organizations j
oi the church showed that steady j 1
progress had been made in all fields
oi the local church during the past
year, it is said. The report of the
Rev. B. N. deFoe Wagner, rector, on ^
the activities of the church was re-\ ^
ported as being highly gratifying. |
At a meeting of the vestrymen e
hold in the Parish House on Wed- v
nosday night, Joe Ellis was named
Senior Warden; Jim Boyce, Junior' *
Warden; Aithur Petar, Secretary;
Mrs. L. B. Beddoe, Treasurer; S. E.
Burroughs, Treasurer of the Build- ri
Flag To School b
! A flag was presented to the John f<
Graham High School on Sunday d
afternoon by the John Graham a
- ?i? nn,? fi
Council 01 tne o uiuw uiua. xnc ?.
presentment was made by T. P.
Cholson of Henderson, who is active
iri Junior Order work. Mr. Gholson
was presented by J. Edward Allen, n
superintendent of Warren county S
A Bible was presented the school 2
several years ago by the Masons. t
i Price, $1.50 a Year
Marion Comes Back
Marion Talley, Kansas farm girl
who at 17 stormed into grand opera
_ s . ?
ranKs, now zi, maae a comeDacK
from retirement on New. Year Eve
as soprano with the Chicago Grand
Store At Norlina;
Uses A Truck
NORLINA, Jan. 6.?A bold rob>ery
took place here this morning
vhen the store and dwelling of W.
n. White, in the principal business
ection of Norlina, was entered and
everal hundred dollars worth of
nerchandise was loaded on a truck
nd carried away.
Mrs. White was awakened by
omeone trying to gain entrance ino
her bedroom. She called her husiand
and when he went to the
orch door, upstairs, he saw a man
laving the building from the first
loor and made an effort to shoot
lim but he failed to take off the
afety and when this was done the
obber was out of reach of gunhot.
Mr. White then called Chief W.
I. Carter and Constable J. P. Bob>itt
and in a short while W. H.
illen, of Enfield, was here wtih
lis bloodhounds. The dogs took a
rail that led to the home of Neal
tobinson, Negro, and he was put
tnder arrest. The stolen merchanlise
was found at a lu Tiber camp
,nd the following Negroes were ar
ested there: Wiley Williams, of
toanoke, Va.; George Gaines, of
Jastonia; and James Parker of
Tichols, Ga. All four were held for
tie grand jury without bond. Park- |
r had a key to the back door of
tie store. Mr. White and his wife
ve above their store.
To Hold Evening
Classes For Farmers
Evening class programs for the
enefit of farmers are to be held
i two sections of the county next
reek, C. H. Drye, vocational agriulture
teacher in the John Graham
ligh School, announced this week.
The first meeting will be held at
tie Afton-Elberon school house on
Xonday night, January 15, at 7
'clock, and on Friday night, Jan.
8, a similar meeting will be held
t the Macon High School at 7
The meetings have been called for
tie benefit of farmers who are invested
In discussing some of their
gricultural problems as a group,
"here will be a discussion of fertizers,
improved seed, soil building,
Ml improvement crops, and utilizaton
of land made idle by acreage
The meetings will be held in the
ounty each week as long as they
lay prove of benefit to the farlers,
Mr. Drye said.
)r. Foster Heads
At a regular meeting of the
barren County Medical Society
eld in Warrenton on Thursday j
ight, the following officers were
iected for 1934.
President, Dr. H. H. Foster of |
Torlina; vice president, Dr. C. H.
'eete, Warrenton; secretary and
reasurer, Dr. G. H. Macon, Warenton.
Delegates to the North Carolina
fedical Society which meets at
Inehurst, Drs. C. H. Peete and G.
[. Macon, alternate Dr. H. H. Foser.
t?"?- iTowfiiw riir#?fttnr of relief
t/ct?e vutvf ?
or Warren county, met with the|
octors and the matter of medical
id for those unable to pay for
heir service was discussed.
Circle A of the Methodist Woman's
Missionary Circle will give a
lilver Tea at the home of Mrs. Edlund
White on Saturday, January
0, from 4 to 5 o'clock. County and
own people are Invited
& ' *0 4 B|
?,3i OF the news
all the time
number 2 |
SUPERIOR COURT i
BEGINS MONDAY [
Judge M. V. Bamhill Of
Rocky Mount I o rreside
Over Heavy Docket
HERE FIVE YEARS AGO
* ^ii gg i
First of Warren county's
tnree Superior courts of the
year opens here next Mon!
day morning at 10 o'clock
with Judge M. V. Barnhill
of Rocky Mount presiding
and Solicitor W. H. S. Burgwyn
of Woodland looking
after the interest of the
This will be the first time that
Judge Barnhill has been to Warren
, to preside over a term of court In
five years. He was here at the
January term, 1929.
Judge Barnhill, who is comparatively
young for a Jurist and has
a reputation of removing cases
j from the docket with little loss of
I time, is one of the most outstanding
men on. the Superior court bench
of the state. He attracted nationwide
attention when he presided
over the communist cases growing
out of the Gastonia mill strike in
1929, and which were tried in Char|
lotte. He also presided at the trial
in Asheville two years ago of Luke
Lea, former United States Senate
from Tennessee, and the latter;,
son, Luke Lea Jr., on charrs pre
ing out of the failure of the Central
Bank and Trust Company in
Asheville late in 1930.
The criminal docket at this term
is expected to produce more in the
way of interest to the public at
large than the regular run of cases.
The solicitor will present bills of indictment
charging murder, man
1.1? .14. n.UU
J siaugnier, aK>auii wim ucauijr
weapon, highway robbery and con'
spiracy to rob, breaking in and
larceny, attempted rape and attempted
| Chief Interest in the criminal
: docket is expected to center around I
the case against Robert and Willie
I Fields, negroes charged with asI
sault with deadly weapon as the
result of the attack and robbery of
1 Walter 13. Fleming, proprietor of the
Warrenton Service Station, and the
case against Robert Edwards, a
white man charged with highway
robbery and conspi:acy to rob in
connection with the hold-up by
masked bandits of Mrs. Ella Ellis
several months ago.
Another case that will no doubt
j bring many into the Temple of
i Justice is the charge against Wiley
Gaines and James Parker, negroes
alleged to have broken into W. F.
White's store at Norlina last week
and taken goods said to be worth
several hundred dollars.
Walter Games, negro, is charged
with the murder of William Long,
negro, infidelity on the part of
Games' wire is said to have provoked
the fatal shooting.
Other cases on the docket are:
Jack Blacknell, negro charged with
highway robbery; Daniel Dearney,
negro charged with attempted abortion;
Loney Hodge, negro charged
with attempted rape; Joe D. Riggan,
white man charged with assault
wbh deadly weapon; John W.
Davis, negro charged with breaking
in and larceny and Romey Moore
and Charlie Sanders, negroes charged
Jurors called here to serve at
this term of court are:
First week: A. T. Fleming, J. A.
Kimball, J. H. Riggan, Cleve Stallings,
C. B. Overby, C. A. Harris,
E. E. Gillam, John E. Tucker, H.
L. Pope, Carlton Duke, F. B. Newell
Sr., J. J. Wilson, C. J. Adams, Murphy
Heuay, J. H. Bender, Sam T.
Alston, Sam C. King, Marvin W.
Kimball, W. W. St Sing, J. Hal Bobbitt,
W. J. Ball, T. C. Riggan,
Thomas Gibson, Roger Wilson, J. T.
Rooker, Fletcher Bobbitt, M. Perman,
K. A. Peoples, C. B. Dickerson,
J. P. T. Harris, E. E. Carroll,
E. O. Dillard, J. D. Dickerson, Then
F. Stagings, E. F. O'Mary, Eaton
Second week: Geo. W. Hester,
G. E. Shearin, John Ball, J. E.
King, (3eo. R. Frazier, W. J. Cole,
B B. Browning, H. H. Hawks, N. S.
Newman, J. M. Williams, H. G.
Limer, John D. Holtzman, J. K.
Harris, T. P. Thompson, W. Howard
Alston, F. L. Robertson, W. W.
Fimple T. D. Kimball.
IMUUS 19 uuncu
A valuable mule, the property of
George Davis of near Creek, was
badly goared by a bull the other
day, It was reported here this week.
The a;iimal, given attention by a
veterinarian, Is expected to live, It