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VOLUME X3PI— NUMBER 44
4g. Who will sell the cotton or to-1
A. The directors will employ the
rest trained, experienced marketing
expert that can be found for thi*
purpose and will oversee the work.
Q. Will the managers be bonded';]
A. Every sales manager and the
treasurer and every one else handling
any funds of the association will be
y. What are the obligations of the
members? ~ ' v
A. To market all of his cotton or
tobacco with his brother farmers thru
the association for a period of five
years beginning as soon as the organi
zation is perfected.
Q. Will the members stick?
A. Yes, all members sign a legal
iron-clad contract to deliver their cot
ton to tiie association to aft for flvi
years. ; . „'
4. What is the penalty for failure
to sell to the association?
' A. A penalty of five cents a pounu
and collected frem any member who
lads to market his ctop through the
Q. What will happen to the mem
ber if his violation of hi* promise
causes the associating to go into court
t > prevent breach of his contract ?
A. The grower will not only have I
to | ay liquidating damages for breath
of the contract, but he will also have
to pay all costs of court and he w
Le restrained by injunction from sell I
ing outside the association.
Q, Why is tho contract made so
A. To prevent the weak-kneed fren,
eliding out and preventing any |x>
aible I leaking of the association, id
to prevent outride interests fru«ij
•peculating on temporary highei
jukes and tempting the memberi 1
forsake their own association and J.'
Q. When lUe membership is atcyr
ed what will be done next?
A. The association will become ' -
gaily organised and chartered and wilii
ccmmence to do burners.-., after the ]
Arowtr* have elected dii~"t .rs.
y. What if we cannot get the nec
«u>aiy signal ires to insu e the neces
nni y tobacco "or cotton to make the
ibMiiatioa a success?
A. Vhe member* will the right
§S'JR itfadraw their name from tiro con
ti n't and the attempt w 1 U. censid
- «»4J a failure er they la, direct the
Agunmation committee Iff leave their
names to the contrast J.3'4 exiu" 1 the
time to secuie the ac_:*..ury sigtt't
Mrs. Alexander Hall Smithy
i s»,uests the honor of your
presence at the harriage
Mr. David Barnes
en Wednesday momftig the twenty
ninth of June, at eleven o'clock
at the Church of the Advent
Williamston, North Carolina
Keep the County Fair in mind.
Win a prize, you have hundreds of
chances Jlemember a good agricul
tural Pair helps you and the ether
fellow and everybody takes an interest
in "onager the other."
Bub-My-Tism is a great pain killer.
Keltevee pain and soreness, Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia, Spraii>a» and eto»
Watch the label on your paper and
•cad in your renewal before it expires
|] THEATRE 1)
WANDA HAWLEY in V
"HER , BELOVED VILLAIN"
Me Mid. 40c
CHARLES RAY in
-TH* VILLAGE SLEUTH"
20c and 30c
—WEDNESDAY — -
BERT LYTELL in
-ALIAS JIMMY VALENTINE"
20c and 4flc
' f ' -A '
AN INTERVIEW WITH
f"l dislike to talk about myself,"'
sad Mayor S. Rome Biggs this morn
ing, to a representative of the Enter
prise, but after some coaxing, the new
head of oar city government, with a
twinkle in his eye, briefly'touched on
the past years of his life leaving
college; how as a shop apprentice and
later as a master mechanic, lie toured
the far west, roamed up and down the
Pacific slope, learned to talk Spanir.li
along the Rio Grande, and picked up
the Bowery slang in the shauow of
th etjas House district of New' York.
"But after all," said the mayor, "1
pined for boyhood friends and recol
lections, and eventually found myself
steering a course for the marshes of
old North fiirnlina i *
When asked eGout politics, Mr.
Biggs told me in a quiet voice that
he had always wanted to be a mayor,
but had never fully decided on Wil
liamston until the opportunity of hold
ing this honorable office was thrust
upon him., "1 have put public office
and politics as a side line to my real
business," he continued, "but there is
in every wide-awake American citi
ten a desire to participate in local
government, and just recently I found
myself nominated and elected as one
of the town commissioner. Upon the
resignation this week of Dr. John I).
Biggs, Mayor, 1 consented to hold the
office temporarily, but of course I
cannot very well be mayor and town
Mayor Biggs, then told us somewhat
In detail about the general condition
of the town of Williamston. We are
going to check up on this extravagant
spending of the town's money, and
every dollar has got to show at least
a dollar's worth of value received. We
are badly in debt, but we are not
going to give up—w eare going to pull
the old town out on high land again,
and at the same time, put it on the
Klap. A bunch of antiquated old flit
tr.ip shelters along the business set
tio not' Main street have got to come
down; the back lots have gipt to under
go a vast sanitary change ami a bunch
of old shacks removed. The sidewalk *
and principal streets of the town will
be paved regardless. No town with
out paved principal streets amount*
to anything, and we are determined
that Williamston shall profit by our
administration. Williamston will *>on
l>e the gateway of fciustem Carolina
and the tourists who pass throuf'
here ate certainly going to make fav
orable comments, if are put
through. Main street, WasKingtotr
Street, Smithwick ami Haughton
streets have got to be paved. We
have $26,000 of the town'* /loneyto
do this work with, and with property
owners paying $50,000 we can make
the property value* of Williamston
worth at least two hundred thousand
dollars mora. Every property owner
is in favor of this expenditure, unci
well he, may be, for it will be to hi?,
great advantage. This town needs
foreign money and new people, but
without mudern conveniences we aan
ruit hope to attract this class—how
ever, watch the new administration —
Improvement or Bust.
"1 am thinking," said his Honor,
"of having a big jubilee meeting on
July 4th, and aroumng some public
enthusiasm in this 'burg. People seem
to be on the verge of quitting. It is
the quitter who is beaten—one is
never whipped until he quits—undjktju
good people of Williamston with theiu
great natural advantages of making
a livlihood along with a life of hap
piness and longevity, Should not wait
for fortune to come their way, but
meet it. You might find it just a
round the corner—hftve you tried?
We are hoping our. New Mayor will
carry out his threat and call fer a
gaeat jubilee day on the fourth—hon
or us with one f/4 his rapid-flre
speeches and give the drones and com
plainers a rap over the solo, and instill
some fresh ambition and lffe intoi Wil
All we need now is paved streets
to give Williamston a distinctive ap
pearance —and everybody! is for the
mayor and the board of commissioners
in their determination to carry out
this scheme of things—and may theii
names be indelibly written in local
history on the famous side of the page
for their public spirited effort# to give
to Williamston what the town must
have—a decent section of sidewalks
and streets.—Julius Peel.
ATTENTION 1 PEANUT GROWERS
Every Member of the Peanut
Growers Association of Martin County
is requested to meet at Williamston,
Tuesday, July 6th for of
electing a member of the Board of
Director* of the Association. The
members of the change will handle
this years crop under th enew system
and all necessary machinery must be
■ in motion immediately.
Williamston. Martin County North Carolina, Friday, June 24th, 1921
The following notes on permanent
pastures sjiould be cut out and taken
care of. It will pay every farmer to
have a pasture, the need will be great
er next year than every be rt>re be
cause all stock wid have to be taken
ut, on J.-muarq Ist, vl.e date c-r. winch
the StoCk Law goos into eft'jet.
1. Buy seed now while they may
be had. Your County Agent will tell
you where to procure seed.
2. Plant pastures where ihey will
be uio-t easily acvOsiJble to tiie barn
3. The darker yell drained sails with
ciny .subsoils are l>est for pt-tuies.
/4. Use plenty of manure, uiU'ded
lainyard manure is to be prefferted.
See that manure is mixed with* up
per two inches of seed bed. Thorough
preparation practically insures suc
6. Inoculate the clover seed to
make sure success the first year.
Since Alsike, red, ami white clover
belong to the seme group, the same
inoculation may be used for all, A*k
your "County Agent to assist you hi
securing inoculation material.
- 6. Mix seed with cotton seed meal
or fertilizer in sufficient quanity ti
sow over the plot twice to insure even
seeding. Make two sowings—thes ec
ond sowing at right angles to the
7. Do not begin grazing until the
grass is from four to six inches higi'
8. l)o not graze too heavily the
first year. Too close 'grazing of jr
pasture when it is young permanent
ly) injures it.
0. Keep stock off the pasture when
the soil in wet.
10. Plant acreage in proportion to
the stock to be grazed.
11. If weeds appear above the
grasaes use the mowAg machine be
fore weeds go to seed.
12. Didn't put on too much stock.
Better cut for hay.
13. A permanent pasture is a.
splendid antidote for hay buying.
14. Good pasture means better
Stock, more profit, and riches' farms.
15. Pastured stoA are pets; woods
stock are pests.
10. itall sown pasture* are best.
Sow from September 16th, to Octo
ber 16th. "*• •
17. TTie pasture in mind reproduces
itself from two to ten yearn depend
ing upon the type of soil, preparation,,
\h One of the bent mixtures is:
" Orchard grass ..t.-... pounds.
Italian Rye grass § pounds.
,'ted Top grass 8 pdu*vl«
Alsike clover .......8 pound*
White clover ..„JLpouniis,
Red clover 4 pounds.
'l'ho above seeding is for one ncre
of pasture. ,
l'.i. have no place on cutivrt
20. yse at luat* two tons of ground
limestone, or ene ton of burnt limp
per acre. Harrow into tke seod-bed
21. Have the best in milk, butter
eggs and meats. Plant a permanent
22. Per assistance in selecting the
soil fop your pasture, securing lime
seed, etc., see your County Agent.
JOSEPH L. HOLLIDAY
/O. F. MrCRARY, District Agent
A wedding in the way of a surprise
to the many friends of the couple was
solemnized Tuesday night at eight o'-
clock in Florence, South Carolina,
when Misa Leona Page liecamo the
bride of Mr. Edff* l H. Robinson, the
Rev. F. H. Martin, pastor of the First
baptist church of Florence officiated
and the ceremony was performed in
the parsonage. Miss Bessie Page ,sis
tar of the bride was the only attend
ant. Mr. and Mrs. fcobinson left iin
mediatdfcv Afterwards for August r
Georgia, wtiith will be their h»me for
two months. #ttss Page re'.urned to
Jhprhome Wednesday night.
Mrs. Robinson, daughter of Mrs
Tti lah and the late Sherlf J. II Page
- i -e of the ftnt st v»ung wo.men Wil-
L-jtos.on has ever produced. Threupr"-
out her career In the local schools, she
distinguished herself aa a punil of ex
triiorouiary aptiri.de and ability fly
hei Christian snrii and char-r. of man
ner she has a tuge number r r'" r ft
wh regret to ;?e ler leave . 1M *
Mr Robinson is from Poit R.iyal
I'a„ &nd travels in the south 1 t toe
Alnyo Rubber Company, of Bos: in. He
it vrell known throughout eastern
Coiiyjna as a man of high repute, i
BALL GAME THIS AFTERfIH&N
Plymouth will play the Williamston
team on our ground this afternoon at
four thirty o'clock. Recast practise
and outside help will make flu game
*ry later—tinr. dont nrisa it.
Local News and
: Personal Mention
Dr. and Mrs. John D. Biggs, Mes
dames A. T. Crawford and B. S. Court
ney motored to Scotland Neok yester
• » • *
Mrs. Anna Harrison spent Tuesday
and Wednesday in Tarboro with .liei
sister, Mrs. A. D. Mizelle.
* * * •
Mrs. Myrna Dixon of Rocky Mount
spent Sunday night in town with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. lligbt.
* ♦ * *
The Epworth League of the Meth
odist church enjoyed an*all day pichic
at Uae's Beach yesterday. About forty
of the Leaguers were in the party.
% * •
Wednesday, June 22nd wa ftlie lony;
e-t dajiiOl the year. We trust that it
was one of the hottest that we uil
♦ • • •
Mi. Wilson G. Bullock of New \oik
arrived Wednesday to visit his grand
father, Col. Wilson 0 Lamb, lie will
be associated in business with Mi
W. U. Lamb, Jr., as salesman for Dan
iel, Miller & Co.
* * +* ♦
Mrs. llenry D. Cook of llopevvrll,
is visiting Mrs. J. 11. Saunders at her
home on Church street, i.irs. Cook
is here to attend the Smith Dante
a•• • *
Mrs. W. C', Manning retuerned Wed
nesUay night from Richmond.
♦ » » ♦
Mr. Geo. Howard Kent left this
morning foe Newport—New, in visit
his father before returning to hi.s work
lor the Standurd Oil Co., in Eliza
beth, IN. J.
» » • •
Mr. and Mts. Herman liornthul ol
t'lyuiouth una Mrs. Ulady.s linotli and
children of Cape Charles, Va., spent
'luesilay in town with Mrs. C. l>. t'ar
starphen und' Mrs. J. S. Khodes.
• • « *
Id r. Curgjnus has returned
« » • »
Mr. and Mrs. Shell on Woolard ol
Atlanta, are visiting tliV foluierV
mother, Mrs. Augusta Woolaid.
• ♦ ♦ •
Mrs. Maurice Moore has eitiiViieit
froir. a visit to Mrs. W. A. Ellison ii
• » » ♦
Just a few Bungalow aprons left
a; tho low prices i.dvertiseti in Vst
issue of The Enterprise—only 98c.
'' . • • • •
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Joyner and clwl '
dren are spending the weelf in Heit
ford witii relatives. Mr. Jpyuer wil.J
fill his regular appointment at hi;]
church both morning and nigfot' Sun I
day. \ • i
« * • •
M rs. - Harold Clark of Belhave i
visiting her, parents, Mr. and Mis. J
« • « •
M iss I'enny Biggs spent Monday
rigtit in Washington.
f•• f •
Tke law requires every porson oper
atirfg a grain thresher to procure
licCTlse from the Register of Deeds
before operating such machine. There
is no charge for the license and they
are only required fwo the purpose of
keying a check upon the grain pro
duction of the country.
• » • •
Messrs. Hyman Warren H«P r y C.
Normun and R. T. Taylor of Rober
sonville were in town today.
• • • •
W. S. Rhodes ti Hamilton called
at The Enterprise office today.
- - *? • V »
Mrs. Sue Ewell has returned fron
Norfolk nfter visiting spent several
weeks there vjith relatives.
—— a • . ( •
Missee Sallie, Ethel and Pattie
Harris are visiting relatives in Tar
boro. Misses Frances and Eugenia
Hoyt have returned from a trip to
Washington and Edenton.
• * • •
Mrs. Laura Parker of Rocky Mount
is visiting Mrs. Henry Daniel thii
' +* » t *
Mr. J. G. Staton spent a few days
in Norfolk thia week.
• * • •
Mr. C. B. Harrison and Elder Johr
N. Rogerson left Wednesday for
viaft to Kitty Hawk. While there El-
Primitive Baptist Church. /
• e • •
Work thpt can be seen and under
stood by the populace is now being
carried on in the middle of the Roa
noke by the engineer!. Fifty feet
creosote covered piles are being driv
en bye tremendous pile driver and it
ia very interesting to the spectators^/
Dependable Merchandise at low
priees plus good advertising in The
Enterprise equals to good resal|s
WHY IT PAYS 10
GROW OWN HAY
On of the best loads of hay ever j
seen in Williamston was brought in
town Monday by Mr. Joseph I Holli
day of Bear Grass. This hay was
grown, cut, cured and baled by Mr.
tiolliday and it equaled any brought
from the West. This hay was sold to
J. L. Hassell and Company at about
the same price Western hay would
One of the best features of the
transaction was the saving of heavy
freight charges and the sooner our
Southern people awake to the fket
that a very large part of the cost of
Western hay, grain, and meat is
freight paid the great railroad com
panies the better it will be for us.
The United States Bureau of Mar
kets report Number 1 Timpothy hay
at $19.00 per ton in Cincinnati and
the same hay $29.00 in New York
perhaps the freight rate is even high
er. The farmer who raises hay in
Ohio and hauls it to the railroad sta
tion for sale proably gets more than
$15.00 per ton for his best hay, the
a slice, the railroad gets
SIO.OO and by tho time the Martin'
County horse it. the division
seems to be as folows.
C rower 45 per cent.
Merchants and brokwers in a cash
deal 20 per cent.
Railroads 35 pej cent.
Now in Mr. Holliday's sale the
rail read gets nothing, the broker gets
nothing for he is excluded from the
-donl and it ynn itllnyy 5 per cent
brokerage charge added to the 36 per
cent freight charge then Mr. Holli
day gets 40 per cent more for his
crop than the Western farmer. The
South will never be rich and prosper
ous until we lear how to feed our
selves und our stock. The same rule
applies to hay, also applies to other
things we have to buy. The railroads
and middle men get at least half o
The Daniel and Staton mill pon.
seoms to have lured even a large
number of bathers this summer thaa
last. Th« convenience of having a h;
bouse, the safety and pleasure of
having a rope ucdOhs the pond und a
resting puviijen have no ooubt some
thing to do with It. All bathers are
charged, adults 15'centa ami children
10 cent* : 4 'i
— —. *e
Mngdnline Meekx, the two yeajt'Old
daughter of Mr. und Mrs. W. . Moeks
itied at her home on* June 17th, 192t,j
.after a short and illness. She
was buried Saturday^afternoon in the
family bufying (/found." Born July
liith, 1919, she a father, piother
and eigUt and idnters to
mourn' alHtejs are: Mrs. Alft
tie (iui'gapjpß Mrs. Mateie Taylor*
Misses Be«*ie and IJII on
Meoks and tfiu brothers are* Messrs.
J. I)., l»nie and I .ester Meeks.—Mrs.
* I »*»
The Jumesville Camp Woodmen of
tho World wljl unveil H. T. Stalling,*
n.en&ment with an appropriate pro
gram, containing music by the Jairts
ville band. Also a spcfial address, at
Mr. A. F. Stailing's near town. Snn
day at 4:30 o'clock p. m. Everybody
invited to attend the ceremony, and.
erpeciully all Woodmen are requested
to be there on tune and join the
• , j
IK>NT'M FOR CHURCH GOERS
Don't visit. Worship.
Don't sleep out loud.
Don't hurry away. Speak ami be
Don'i stop in the end of the pew.
Don't monopolize your hymn-book.
Don't wait for introductions. Intro
Don't lounge or 101 l or sit on the
Uck of your neck.
Don't choose the back seat. Leave
it for the late comers.
Don't dodge the collection plate.
1 ay what you ere able?
Don't critize. Remember, and think
on your own frailties
Don't stare blanklv whde otheri
*;»r, ead, pray. Join in.
Don't lave without p.-a/lng (5 hl'»
Uesr i f upon a.I present.
Don sit while othera ttof.d or knail
Sl.ne in the service.
Diti'l sit with your hand to your
h* >t a i if worshiping hurt you.
■ i» nt dodge the preacher. Co to the
chancel and show ydurseif Uy.—
James G. Tu*er, in the Central CHrit
t'an y dvocata.
CM has more imiUtions than any
other Fever Tonic on the market, but
bo one wanta inltattenfl.
"ON TO WINDSOR"—
TUESDAY, JUNE 28
Remember that Tuesday, June 28th,
is Bertie Day and that Windsor has
invited us to visit her then. Good
speeches, barbecue dinner and a base
ball game between Windsor and Willi
amston and the outstanding features
of the program. Conveyances will
meet the visitors at the ferry and
there will be a wholesome welcome ex
tended to all.
/ HAMILTON NEWS
f Mr. and rMs. C. D. Perkins left Fri
day for Richmond where they entered
St. Elizabeth's Hospital for treatment.
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Gladstoe have
returned from Richmond where thye
have been to see their father, Mr. J.
B. C'loman, who is in hospital for
Miss Purvis has returned from
Salisbury, where she visited her
broth«.%, Dr. Purvis.
Mrs. Nina Gray has teturned to her
home in ltobersonville after spending
some time heiSwith Miss Delia Pur-
Mr. and Mrs. William Gray, Mrs.
James Gray ami son of Robersonville
were herd Tuesday for a short stay
Mr. and Mrs. T.' B. Slade, Jr., and
children and Mrs. J. P. Boyle and Midfs
Neppie House spent Tuesday in Wil
Mrs. Note Bellamy was called to Dunn
Thursday on account of the sickness
Mis. Ethel Davenport spent laM
>veek in Robersonville.
Mrs. Irene Bellamy is sp-etiing
iii-r.j time in Rub'M&tiiiville
Mis. J. L. limej Misses Irma
4?vel;n and Norma Hines are spend ,
ing Mime time in Scc.ns. f
The Washington Daily News recent
ly carried a strong article on the "Cut
Out" by Judge Bragaw. It was worth
reproducing but Policsman Page tolls
us that he is going to produce the
fellows who are violating the Auto
mobile Iaw which forbids running
motor vehicles with ths cut out open.
If there is any menace to the public
peace it is to have people flying by
nt every hour - in the day or night on
every street and highway in cars
keeping so much noise that you can
hear nothing else. Many drivers may
be seen frequently with the cut out
turned off and on alternately, making
a hideous noise. Quef you have been
lenient, the peo|4e have long been
suffering, please go to It and bring
tho offenders Ur justice, the people
will be with you.
' MUM. F. 11. BARNES HOSTESS ...
Mrs. F. U. Barrca entertained d«-
I.Mhtfully last night at her elegant
home on Church Street Complimen
tary to ksr houtM guest Mies Sarah
\ autflui of Mufms'.boro, Miss Irene
Snidh, bride elect nnl Mr*. Henry D.
J iok of Peterab'iTg. feed punch was
served throughout tho evening while
the guests played card*. Mrs. Barnes
i.-tpved pins apple Ice cwun and fruit
rake. Thto' onjeying her hospitality
besides th« honorees were Mesdames
F. W. Hoyt, H. W. Stnbbs, J. S.
Rhodes, J., G. Staton, K. B. Craw
ford, Misses Essie Peel, Penny Biggs,
Daisy Miss McPhalan of
f BIRTHDAY PARTY * .
Little Miss Jennie Swanner Moore
celebrated her flfth birthday Sat unlay
by entertaining about forty of her
friends at a party. Outdoor games,
swings, and merry-go-rounds were en
joyed by the little folks. Mrs. Moors,
agisted by Misses Estelle CraWford,
Sarah Harrell and Virginia Hfrrick,
served ice cream consa cafce and candy
before ths afternoon wal over. The
little hostess was the recipient of
many dainty gifts. /
NOTICE OP SALE *
State of North Carolina—County of
I, J. Dawson Biggs, tax collector for
the town of Everetts, have this day
levied on the following tracts or par
cels of land and will sell the same at
public auction for cash at the court
house in Williamiton on the 2Srd day
of July, 1981, for town taxes due and
unpaid for the year 1020, eitless the
taxes and costs are paid on or before
J. B. Barahil, taxes, $18.20; costs,
$2.00; total 916-20-
D. J. Meeks, balance taxes, $1.60;
costs, $2.00; total, $8.60.
This the 28rd day of July, 1921.
*J. DAWSON BIGGS,,
, * CARD OP THANKS
We wish to eakMd publicly our
thanks to the kind friend* who so sym
pathetically helped us ia the sodden
death of our wife and mother on June
J. B. WATERS AND FAMILY.
IP TOO WANT QUICK
RESULTS USB A WANT
AD IN THE ENTERPRISE
State vs Guiford Cqtton— Larceny
and receiving. Jary fails to acne, a
State va Harry Everett—Practising
medicine without license. Waive* bill
through Councel Clayton Moor* aad
-plead guilty. Fined $25.00 and coot
and required to pay Miss Polly Pully
$5.00 and SI.OO to Mr. Lon Wysa.
State vs George Drew— Bigamy, v
Plead guilty, sentenced to Edgecombe
County rads for a term of eighteen
State vs Archie Outterbridge—Per
forming marriage ceremony without
license. Plead guilty, judgment sus
pended upon the payment of cost.
Statei vs Sam Everett, ahue Sam
Koberson—House breaking and larce
ny of three barrells of molasses, the
property of D. D. Stalls, the defend
ant was sentenced to the Edgecombe
County roads for fifteen mon
State vs Henry D. Ayers and A.
Koberson—Affray. Henry D. Ayers
did not resist a verdict, the jury rer
turned a verdict that Robersoa la not
guilty. Judgment suspended upon the
payment of cost and Ayers given un
til September term of this court to
pay same, provided a not* in the sum
of $60.00 made by E. A. Koberson in
his favor is placed in the handa of
the Clerk of this court as security
for same. •
State vs IssAc Amphey— Larceny
for temporary jfee. Sentenced to pail
for eight montlra, to be hired by the
iCounty Commissioners for a sum not
less than 30 cents per day and aftar
the cost is paid, the remainder of the
money is to be turned Into the County
treasury for the benefit of the school*.
State vs Marvin Aye re—A. D. W.
and C. C. W. Not guilty.
State vs J. A. Davenport—Aban
donment, case wetn off doeket.
State va Turner Williams—House
breaking, larceny and receiving. Con
tinued under $200.00.
BAPTIST CHURCH CA LBN DAB
Sunday School, 9:46. Dr. P. B.
Morning service, 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service, 8:16 P. M.
Prayer Meeting every Wednesday
Service by Pastor at Biggs School
House at 3:80 P. 14. «
You ara cordially Invited.
Some rarmers appear anxious /to *
see rain, saying crops are going to ha
be wftrthleae unless rain somas sot*
while others are sayinft that they an
triad to see this dry weather, that it
meank we will have a great harvest
in thai Everything necessary Is
diligent work and reward is au*.
Cood culitvatlng will ayariy always
insure satifactory resalts while peer
cultivation seldom- produeee a good
crop igardleas oftha weather,
The tew officials arrested
persons driving cars ysstorday aad to
day because they did not obey the law
and stop their car* at the. tatereect
ion of SmMhwidt, Haughton aad Main
Streets. It is tsue that this law haa
not been enforced in the past but with
the new administration it will he le
gated stringeatly, so toke warning.
The matter of toll lights oq cars will
be looked fnto also. There soold he
enough money received from the of
fenders of this law to almost itto'fee
schools if they were brought to jet
toe. . . - . , ■ , ■ _
. t " "Tf" " Hipri»Br--
*66 quickly leWeveev CoastipaHe*.
niliousneas, Does of AppsUte Md
Headaches, due to Typheid lie*.
'Ruth of the Rockies'
Begins Julg 2— Next *
Ruth Rolaad la a galloping
western serial cnatknHa fifteen
Rough riding romaacel
Thrills amid caayeas, ravbsaa, *
and mouataia psakat
SUSPENSE! ACTION! SPEED! j
See The First Episode Nsat Sat*