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VOL. VII. - NO 6
Mayor—B. F. Godwin.
Cwnmiwoncr*—A. Ajderson, N. S.
Peei. W. A. Ellison. J. 0. Ixstwett. C. H.
Street Commissioner—J. D. Leggtt.
Clerk—C. H. Godwin.
Treasurer— N. S. Peel.
□ Chief of Police—J. H. Page.
Skewarkce Lodge. No. 90, A. F and A
M Regular meeting every w«l and 4tb
Tuea lay nights.
Roanoke Camp. No. 107. Woodmen of
the World. Rrg jlar in«feti ig everv Jud
last Friday nights
Church of the Advert
Services 00 the second and fifth Suu
daya of the tno.ith.morning and evening
and on the Saturdays (5 p. ni.) before,
and on Mondays (y a. w.) after said Suu
days of the month. All are cordially in
vited. B. S. I.ASSITKR. Rector.
Kev. K. K. Rose, the Methodist Pas
tor, has the following appointments
Kvery Sunday morniug at 11 o'clock and
night at 7 c'clock respectively, except
the second Sunday, Sunday School
every Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
Prayer-meeting every Wednesday even
ing at y o'clock. Holly Springs 3rd
Sunday evening at 3 o'clock; Vernou Ist
Sunday evening at 3 o'clock; Hamilton
*nd Sunday, morning and night; Hasaells
and Sunday at 5 o'cleck. A cordial in
vitation to all to attend these services
- Baptist Church
Preaching on the int. 2nd and 4th Sun
day* at (I a. m.. and r-i op. in. Prayer
meeting every Thursday night at 7:30
Sunday School every Sunday morning at
9:30. J. D. Biggs, Superintendent.
The pastor preaches st Hamilton on the
3rd Sunday in each month, at II a. m
and 7:30 p. m , and at Riddick's Grove
•n Saturday before every Ist Sunday at ti
a. m.. and on the Ist Sunday at 3 p. m.
Slaile School House on the 2nd Sunday
•t 3 p. m . and the Bigga' School House
oa the 4th Sunday at 3 p. m. Everybody
R 1). CARROLL. Pastor.
N«. 90, A. F. It A. M. r^\
DIKICTOKV FOR 1905.
S. S. Brown, W. M.; W.C Manning,S.
W.; Mc. G. Taylor. J. W.; T. W. Thom
as, S. D.; A. P. Taylor, J.D; S. R. Biggs,
Secretary; C. D. Carstarphen, Treasurer;
A. K.Whitmore and T.C.Cook, Stewards;
R. W. Clary, Tiler.
CHARITY S S. Brown, W. C. Man
ning, Mc. G.Taylor.
PIMAMCK—Jos. D. Biggs, W. 11. liar
•11, R. J. P.-el.
KKPHRKNCK — W. H. Kdwarria, W. M.
Green. P. K. Hodges.
Asvut'M—H. W. Stubbs, W. H. Rob
ertson, H. D. Cook.
MARSHALL—I. H. Hattoa.
DR. J. A. WHITE.
I will be in Plymouth the first week in
W. K. HAKKKLL Vs. K. WARRHN
DRS. HARRELL & WARREN
BIGGS' DRUG STORK
•Phone No. 2Q
BURROUS A. CRITCHER,
ATTORWKY AT LAW
Office: Wheeler Martin's office.
WILLI AMSTON, N. C.
s. ATWOOD NEWELL
oak* ip atira la New Bask Build
lag. left hand aide, top of atcpa.
V ILLI AMSTON N C.
4#*Practice wherever service* arc desire*
4pedal attention fives to examining and tnak
ag tUle for purchaser* of timber and ttmhn
Special attention srikl be gives to real estate
exchange*. If you wish to buy or sell la ml I
enn ln*ln worn- s~mm i PHONE 74
By Harrtet Morgan
"Oh, John," I said, "the girl of
whom I have talked ao often, and
with whom you used to flirt eighteen
months ago, ia on her way to East
Tennessee from Leavenworth, and
will stop hare to spend a week or
two with ua. She will come in three
days now. How delightful!"
(Suddenly recalled to hard reali
ties.) "I wish I had a servant. I
ahall not be able to go anywhere
with her or enjoy her society. Alas!"
John looking up from a letter he
was reading Inquired:
"Who ia she, Ruth? Which dear
"Oh, you know well enough—
"And what do you think my letter
says—that my eldest sister, whom I
have not seen for six years, Is re
turning rrom California to make a
vlait to the Bast, and will take us on
the way, ten days from to-day. More
over, she is not to be alone. Her
husband'a nephew Is on a furlough,
and Is to accompany her."
"Margaret," I said on the morn
ing after her arrival, "what are we
"Do?" said she, "why get through
the work ourselves, and twenty
times better than they could do It.
It would be a pity If either John or
ourselves should starve with two
ablebodled women In the kitchen."
"In one week Mrs. Scott and
Lieutenant Scott are to come."
"By that time ws will have a ser
vant,"* Margaret answered. "Where
do you keep the flour?"
Soon those white, beautiful hands
were busy with the bread. She was
so graceful In - her movements, so
deft in her work that I gave myself
up to admiration.
"Margaret, you seem to have
grown more beautiful. But what
makes the sadness In yiur 'face'
which never used to be there?"
"Do I look sad, Ruth? Well, life
la not exactly the free happy thing
that It uaed to be for me."
"You are In love."
"Brides always think every other
girl Is In love." .
"If It ever was anything, It war
In the army; but there is no use In
talking about it, Ruth; It Is an ended
thing—dead, like yesterday."
"Tell me the story, dear."
"Margaret Raymond, visitor at the
Colonel's quarters, cousin to his
wife. Frank Stanly, first lieutenant
of the —th Regiment. Attentions
which the young lady supposed were
serious. Oh, there Is no use In dis
guising matters; he did try to make
uae love him, Ruth."
"The usual garrison gossip, the
usual well Informed person. She was
a visitor at the post, and knew of his
engagement to another girl out In
"Why did you believe the Inform
"Because (he was, honestly, a
good-natured woman, who thought
1 ought to be undeceived. She knew
the girl and read to me an extract
from one of her letters: 'When Lieu
tenant Frank Stanley can get a fur
lough, we will be married at once,
and I shall be glad to have a real
taste of the army llfa I like so well.
Ws are to be married next spring.'
The kind old lady—she was not ex
actly old—said: 'Now, dear, do not
encourage that man In his atten
tions, for If you do, you may break
that other girl's heart.' She did not
seem to Imagine that my heart was
going to feel any wound; that was
one relief to me."
"1 made up my mind very soon
what to do—to go away. Julia had
liked him so much, and we had had
our talks at night In our dressing
gowns, as other foolish young wo
men have had, about how pleasant it
was that we both should be In the
army, and what present she must
choose for me. and—well, you know,
Ruth, how we talked. So I told her
what I had heard: she was Indig
"I said, "You know that I was go
ing away next week, Julia, and only
stayed because yon wished me to do
"Yes, becauae we both thought he
would declare himself before then."
" 'I would rather go.'
" 'You shall, my darling, but you
must wait until the date fixed for
your departure has arrived. I am
going to have yon sick and nurse
you till then.' "
"So Utat la what happened, Ruth.
I was lick and tired of everything,
and was very glad to confine myself
to my room. Every day the most
beautiful flowers came for me, which
Jnlla never brought up, and of
which she never spoke; but little
brown-eyed Nancy, who used to %alt
upon me, said: 'Sure Lieutenant
Stanley is that very sorry about you,
and the flowers that are downstairs,
it is a pity now that the doctor has
forbid you to have them In the
room; bnt sure, Mrs Thornton says
be will not allow it.' The doctor,
whom Julia felt obliged to call In,
laclared me to be suffering frbm the
offeets of malaria. I did not MM Mr.
WILLI AMSTON, xN. C M FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24.1905.
Stanley even to My good-bye. Julia
told that I did not wish to see any
body, and she did not let any oue
know of the date of tny departure,
and—l am here. Do not mind about
it, Ruth. I am not of the dying or
drooping kind, and there is plenty of
work to be done In the world. There
Is no use in pretending that he has
not flirted with me to the full ex
tent: that he haa not said every
thing which a lover could say Just
short of declaring his love" and ask
ing me to be his wife. I know that I
ought to despise him, but—l caa
"There must be some mistake,
Margaret. Tell me again his name."
"Prank Stanley. It was the very
name which Mrs. Vernon read to me
from her letter.'
"80 you came away without a
"leaving it to Mrs. Thornton to
"There can be no explanation. My
cousin wouM not for the world ullow
him to suppose that my flight had
anything to do with him:"
"Does any one know your ad
"Only my cousin, and Mrs. Ver
non, and her Visit to the post will be
over this week. She, too, Is going
The other Mr. .Stanley
home for Thanksgiving. I do not
feel that 1 have much to be thankful
for this year; I am sure I did not ex
pect to fall In love- or want to.
Thanksgiving Day conios In three
days, and we have no cook, nnd Mrs.
Scott and her nephew nrrlve the
flv-enluK before Thanksgiving, and
whom elso have you Invited?"
"Alas! we gnve an Invitation to
the Reverend and his wife three
weeks ago. Then John's old college
friend and his wife, Mrs. Scott and
Captain Scott, you aud John and I
constitute the part*.- . Then for tlia
evening come the children ton of
we are to have gumes
until nine o'clock."
"I wish you could leave nie out.
I am an odd one at the table, any
way. I will be the cook."
"You won't be anything of the t
kind—at least not alone. So far HH
I Bee, we are both likely to be the
cooka; this Ideal girl, who In travel
ing toward ua from the Kant, 1M mire
to be a myth."
"What did John nay about It?"
"That Mr. A — at the Intelligence
ofllce In Cincinnati seemed sure of
the safe arrival of this Phoenix who
Is to arise out of the ashes of our
Margaret and i devoted ourselves
to Thanksgiving preparations,
j "We will Just have to make the
best of It, Ruth, and wait upon our
"People at H— expect nothing
better, and the relief of having you
to do most of the work, as you have
done, has made me feel quite young:
so I do not mind work If you do
j "It has been the bent medicine I
have ever taken."
"Yes, you look like yourself again
with your bright eyes. Next time It
will be a general and you will marry
| "There Is not going to be any
'next time.' " ,
Mrs. Scott arrived as expected
that evening, but without her
nephew It waß rather a disap
pointment when we found that he
was detained and could not come be
fore the day after Thanksgiving
Mrs. Scott was delightful, however,
and we felt that her presence would
make our dinner party a success.
She entered Into all our arrange
ments so entirely—did not half com
miserate us on the fact of our being
cooks and waitresses.
in the course of conversation 1
spoke of our regret in the absence of
"Who is Lieutenant Scott?" said
"You said he was your husband'*
[ "Qh. I see the mistake. He is my
husband's sister's child —Lieutenant
Here was consternation.
Margaret, whose face was a flame
of Ore, took up some Irrelevant disli
or plate and deparLed hastily to the
Pretty soon Margaret came back
j look int. beautiful, with her head held
I high in the air and her eyes Uash'ng.
| She became the life of our little par
j ty, but that night when I went to her
, room, both of us in our wrappers,
she Mid what I expected.
"On Friday atoning, early, Ruth,
I am off." , r (*
"Oh, stay with me— stay with me!
Ton can be. In reality, the cook till
hts departure. Tou need never come
Into the room—never aee his face,
nor hear hts voice. Do not leave me, i
"No, I cannot stay and not hear '
his voice—not mo his face. It seems
to me at this moment that 1 would
go through flre lost to be allowed to
see htm once; and even If I could
bear that torture of being In th*
same house with him without see
ing him. It wouli be of no avail, for
Mrs. Scott would Inquire about me."
Well, the nest day dawned, and
my brave girl, u*y cook and waitress,
tny dearest friend, had put on with
her spotless worMng apron a pleas
ant smile of ''ttconmfounnesa of
trouble to of the nnxlety
which bade fair to spoil my Thanks
Just us we bad the tnhle set for
clKht and were arranging the flowers
the door bell rang. We both arrived
at the door simultaneously and ad
mitted what locked like a tall aud
beautiful shepWi dels from the He
"I suppose you expected me soon
er, ma'am: I am Nora Johnsen, but
thure was an accident aud a delay,
and. If you please, I will go up and
take off my hat. for I see that dinner
Is ready for me to carry In."
I felt like taking Margaret by the
waist and dancing urouud the
kitchen, but the remembrance of
Lieutenant Stanley restrained me.
To Mrs. Scott's astonishment we
were both present 111 the parlor
when our guests arrived.
The doorbell- rang ngaln. John
went out to ascertain who the guest
was. "Whoever it Is," he said, "you
must have n place arranged for him,
as I shall certainly bring him Into
While Norn wM very quietly ar
ranging another place for the new
guest (oh, beneficent fnlry!) I heard
John Hike the newcomer up to the
spare room: he citrao down alone
and said to Mrs.Scott: "Yonrnephew
arrived, and will ho down Itnme
He did not look once nt Margaret.
If 1 hud expected blushes on that ex
pretKlvv face I was disappointed;
there .was only a deadly paleness,
and my heart snnlt fnthoms deep.
"14®utenant Frank Stanly, my
dear," announced John, and I arose
to meet one of the happiest looking,
roundest faced young men I had ever
seen, brimming over with jovial
feeling, fun in hla eyes and around
When the mo tetjt came for pre
senting hint to Mitt Raymond, whom
we were to supijßte' be had never
set n, a new asf nlslimenl overtook
me; nhe received the Introduction as
If K'IO had nevei really seen him, and
he greeted her. in the same manner.
Hercbeeks looked like two roses,and
I began to lone patience with this
contradictory culture. He was full
of explanation!* us to the delay in his
coming and the unexpected oppor
tunity to oveico ue that delay and
anlvii Lltuu i.i. the Tliuuluiglviag
"For," said ho, "we never get any
dinner 16 he ihiinkliil for In the —til
„ " —th Cavalry ?" mild Margaret.
"Yes, and It in nn odd tiling," said
he, "that I am always getting Into
awkward blunders on account of an
other Frank Stanley, of the th In
fantry. He Is n Francis It. Stanley,
with an "P," you perceive, while I
am Franklin Staph without an 'e.' "
I think from Margaret's appear
ance she was already In love with
Lieutenant Frnnltllir'Stanly, without
an "e." She was his neighbor, und
they became deeply interested In
conversation, so that Mrs. Scott
"Do not listen to lit in, my dear; he
Is a deceiver, ami bustling, all lila
■miles belong (ti another fair lady."
"Oh, but slii" likes me to keep my
manner? In good practice,and 1 could
not find n fairer teacher."
Again the bell rang, and Nora
brought In n IHIMHIV* addressed to
'Miss Haymond." only u postal card,
signed "Mary V'Tium," and contain
ing one line; "It was all a mis
Margaret hid It In her lap, and her
good spirit." combined with those of
our new, rrerr\ nest, made our
Thanksgiving dinner, with Its abun
dance of goon things, one of the
most delightful at which I had ever
After the dinner and we, released
from our cures i.s wiitreses, left the
table to the care of the shepherdess,
then the little ones arrived. My dear
girl and Lieutenant Frank Stanly be
came children with them, as also the
A couple of hours later they were
in full swing of merriment in the
game of "blind man's buff." I left
the room to see about supper, Just as
Margaret was having the baudage
put over her eves. John had gone
out a few minutes before to smoke
his cigar, and 1 heerd the click of his
latch key In the door and hastened
to open it, but he was not alone.
"The other Mr. Stanley," he said,
Introducing a most attractive look
ing Granger. I tould not forbear
giving hip hand a very warm pres
sure, which he seemed to under
stand and return.
1 went buck with them into the
large parlor and took Mr. Stanley
Just as Margaret ■ was about to
pounce u| on me 1 withdrew, and she
clasped Mr. Stanley's arm instead of
"Oh, this is Joha," ahe cried;
"there Is no mistake about you," and
Immediately pulled off the handker
chief which bouud her eyes.
Well, you can imagine.
I THANKSGIVING I
iiliflß x n x: k'r oltflßKH
Tessa sat shivering on the door
step. It waa warmer In the sun than
In the little, cold, dark room up
stnlra. Besides, she hod put all the
bed clothes over the hiiby. Tessa waa
very ragged and dirty, but that did
not seem to make her any less beau
tiful, nor did the fact thpt she was
weoplng. The tears blade her browu
eyes larger and softer, and her trem
bling little mputh looked more like a
ro iebud than ever. She was very
hungry. When Dltio went to work
the day befo- In the big ditch she
waa hungry, too. .
But he ' • i aid as ho kissed ncr,
"Weep j.i, 11 a, mla! To-night
will I I :,\j the. 1 great aausagff'to
eat wl ti\ breu.i for supper!"
AU t. t'lie Iho ;ht of tile sausage
and did >l ml 11 I so much that she
ached w..'t hll lifer. Hut vhen Dlno
came his l.ice wut very ' d. He had
worked liti dlill day In I ie big ditch,
but at nig' it the piiilmn would not
pay him. No sausage for Tessa, not
oven bread, only a little t. ilk for the
baby' v iat was gone now . -and If the
wick U padrone woi'ld n> t pay Dlno
to-night, poor baby Tito must cry all
day with hunger. '
To-morrow, they suld, was to be
the great festa of these strange
Americans Thanksgiving, when
they any prayers In the churches and
then eat many things. At home,
when the padre gave her many pray
ers Io say there would lie little eat
ing. It was all BO different In
And now the stores were full of
things, and from the bakeshops
Came such lovely smells. It made the
hungry ache Inside her bigger. How
lil.Ho of this It would tnke to keep
them from starving. ' It would not
be HO had for her ami Dlno, but It
was dreadful to think of the baby
crying because he had no milk!
. "Oh, If I were big to work!" said
Tessa wistfully. "Oh, If I hud some
thing to sell!"
tint she #IIH only nine. And long
ago they.had sold everything but the
bed uud stove.
"A hnliy for sale."
Suddenly Tessa's tears stopped,
and her eyes grew large with a dar
lug thought. Why could she not sell
her one treasure, her precious baby?
Dlno bail told her how the American
slgnoras loved to buy beautiful
things, and truly there was nothing
in the world so beautiful us baby
Tito. Were not his eyes like JeSvels
and his face like a lovely (lower?
Surely, surely she could find some
great lady who would buy him. Then
never Hgaln would lie cry because U«
was cold and there was no milk.
Tessa rushed upstairs, her eyes
shining with the joy that hud dried
her Jeafft. Ha by Tllo was sleeping
peacefully under the pile of bed
clothes, caring little that the milk lie
had Just eaten was the very last.
She lifted hlui gently and' wrapped
htm warmly In an old shuwl, then
deftly bound lilni across her breast.
In that way she could carry him
longer,'for her arms would not ache
„ She knew .where to go. Once
Dluo had taken her to see the great
park. "Here live the rich people,"
he had said. She would go there with
Presently she trudged on with her
heavy load. The baby, warm against
her breast, slept calmly. It was a
long journey, and Tessa was weak
from lack of food. Her feet grew
very heavy aud she had often to stop
But It was quite dark and very
cold when at last ahe saw -the lights
of the park, and she was shivering
under her thin shawl. The buby still
slept, and trembling with weariness
she sat down in the shadow of a
friendly wall, and cried softly. The
sound of a policeman's measured
steps roused hor with a start, and
she walked rapidly up the avenue.
Her weariness . k-ft her now. The
great bouses were near and her trou
bles would soon be over.
With beating heart she mounted
the steps of a handsome mansion and
timidly rang the bell. A tall man In
a beautiful coal opened the door and
told her In a dreadful voice to "get
out." foor Tessa fled down the steps
In terror, and It was some time be
fore ahe dared to ring at another
door. Is all the houses there ww
Mr men In beautiful coats who
would not let her In. How then
should ahe ever aee the rich siguuras
who would wish to buy her Tito?
At last, discouraged, she stoppe I
before a great houaa blazing wltu
lights. She had aeon several ladles
go up the steps and longed to apeak
to them, but there wore tall men
with them and ahe was afraid. The
haby stirred In her arms. Oh. ir hB
should waken! He would be hungry
and Cry. The thought gave her
coinage. She would speak.
Another carriage drove up and a
lady Htepped out. TesaaV heart
"U mo go with yoti, t Ini-ice" j
leaped. She wan alone.. And wHenj
the light fell on her fare' it \vj» a*'
beautiful 11 h the Holy Rhel
once saw In the (treat Diionio, »>n rB
Dlno took her to the feast of :!sa|
She foil on her k hits befnn* thfl
lady, whispering, "Madonna, tula."
The beautiful face looked I Ittrtly
down Hi her.
"What Ik It. child?"
"Oh, will yon not buy my ha br l
my beautiful Tito?
The lady looked al the shl 't rial
little figure pityingly and then -ID ft
the windows of the house \ 1 lotis
little ninlle lighted her face, and
reaching out her hand, she iald
"Come with me."
The lady hatiiled her cloak to 1
servant and culled Kofllv:
A woman. aliluliiK \\ 11 : 1 jowl
cla, came out trotn a room o thi
right. Her eyes fell 111 on Tei 1,
"What does thin mean. .huaesTl
■he Ktild sternly to the tall tiian.
But Tessa's lady luiighed 1 .?rrllj.
"Don't Maine .lumen, l).*|en It fc
only one of ray pranks, I fin.nd thp
child at the ste|m shivering
cold. She Bald aomeOiliig tiTiOul '«
baby anil I brought her lii."
"Clarice, Clttiifo, whut a child yofi
arc," hhid Mrs ('banning v Ith L
mill If*, while a chorus of la ighMi*
burst from lhi* gay group of nn>n unit
women crowding Into Iho liall at th)
sound of their voles llow llk'J Clai
Ice Maxwell ll was!
Mrs. ('banning tulmeil ktn.lly to
the child, "What In II you want, ti -
"Oh, Slgnora!" Tessa exctfti 'ixll,
a. she hastily opened Hie old luvf ,
"will you not buy my baby; in\ Mium *
tlful Tito? He sleeps now, bu will n
I llsa li lin he will wake.n ai yt i
.will see that bin eyes ure II ■ ■ tie
Miss Maxwell at Mr h
('haiiiilll k, and t Hat It
beside Tessa, speaking tu her fa Itrl
ian. How the chlldV i'iim* elKii:»(i t
the sound of her own tongue.
"Mule one," ijuhl Miss M i;»e
"do not weep. We cannot liu 50 r
little Tito, but we shall see tbu-i y
irnd Dino and -tin; baby are nev r
hungry again That will lie et *r
than to take the beautiful hub
you. Will you do now Just ,u tij
kind lady says?" »
Tessa kissed Hie white hat i (t
--crontly. "Tessa will do all," si H i
Mrs. Channing turned to . s.
"Tell Stevens to take these • hi! it
upstairs and dreaa them comfc i-f
Burn these dreadful rugs at
Then see that they rfro we fi 1
Have Stevens make tip a ba>li«t of
extra clothing and one of food. I will
will gee them again. 'Anil now," she
said, turning to her guests, "we will
go down to our belated dinner."
After dluner TC-ssa stole timidly
down the great staircTise. She scarce
ly dared breathe lost all this beauty
and warmth should be a dream to
fade at a touch and leave her shiver
ing In her rags.
Miss Maxwell stood waiting for
her. The child kissed her hand pas
sionately and raised her great eye*
wistfully to her face.
"What troubles you, Tessa?"
asked Mrs Claiming kindly.
"It is plno I think of, dear lady.
He will grieve that the baby and I
are gone, and ho will not know
where to search for us."
"I will take them home, Helen. I
ordered VCUliatn to come early," said
There was a chorus of protests.
"Clarice! Yotr cannot go into that
awful quarter alone at night! 1 '
Bhe laughed merrily. "I am not
afraid, and William is a tower of
* "Let mo go with you, Miss Clnr-
Ice," said Dr. Winthrop, Mrs. Chan
nln brotiter. "I am auxlouß to *ee
tUU wonderful Dino."
(.Continued on fourth page)
A D VERT I SI NO
Your money back.— Judicious advert!*- •
ing ia the kind that pays back to you
the money you invest. Space in thia
paper assures you prompt returns . .
WHOLE NO. 318
A MATTER OF HEALTH I
HAS NO SUBSTITUTE
A Cream of Tartar Powder,
free from alum or phoa
ROYAL BAKINO POWDER CO., NtW YORK.
Williamston Telephone Co.
Of! ce over Bank of Martin County,
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
Mf-•«»;» limited, lOTS ndnutes;.e*tra charge
wilt tfu.ttlveh.be made for longer time.
IFo Washington 25 Cents.
J!*' ' Greenville 25 "
j*' i'lymouth 25 "
| M ':'arboro 25 "
l| '* .Rocky Mount 35
I" . >cotlaud Neck 25
" v lamesville 15
H" lender Lilley's 15
}. G. Staton r 15
[ * J. 1,. Woolard 15 "
i ' O. K. Cowing & Co. 15 "
"* Parmele 15 "
" Koliersonville 15 "
" Rveretts ij "
Gold Point 15 "
Geo. P. McNaughton 15 "
Hamilton *" 20
For other ]K)ints in. Eastern Carolina
"Central " where a 'phone will lie
ouod for use of iion- subscribers.
In Gase of Fire
you want to be protected.
In ease of death you
to leave your family some
thing to live ou. In case of
accident you want some
thing to live 011 besides
L*t lis Come lo Your Rescue
We can insure you.against
Fire, Death and Accident.
We can insure your Boiler,
Plate Glass, Burg
lary. We also can bond
you for any office requir
Mui But Best Companies Represented
K. B. GRAWFORD
j INSURANCK AGENT,
e*ft rll nc e
Alifn-'f /"lifting Ant jf* * ' • » 1
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»' r: 15«f !»•»• * v -tr »
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I - *" l TRADK-MARK^»rSmpCI^IS3SSnBB
all couDtt IV*. or no fee. \Ve obtain PATC NTS ■
THAT PAV, adTerUM them thorough!/. at our I
ex pernio, and help you to auccaaa.
betid model. photo or aketoh for FRCK report B
on launtabUltr. «0 yeara" practice, bur- I
f AMINO NCrCRCNCCS. For ft** Ouida ■
Book on Profitable Patenta write to
•OJ-SOB Seventh Street, I
WASHIWQTOW, P. Q.