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VOLUME XXVIII—NUMBER 90
WOJVIAINS IXUii UN
Secure Ten-rear Lease Of Lower
Floor of Masomc ilali; i lan
Much Constructive Vvork
The Woman's Club heid its regular
Meeting Wednesday aiternoon at the
Masonic Hall. Tne attendance was
tine and several new members were
added to the roll.
•Mrs. 4ohn D. -biggs, president, called
for a report 01 tne committees ap
pointed at tne previous meeting. Every
committee reported a called meeting
with every member present anu a pro
gram caiiin gior a great deal of con
structive work was embodied in eacti
report. All were accepted by the* club.
The charitable committee, Mrs. v\.
C. Manning, chairman, has planned to
do the work of an associated charities
organization on a small scale. Each
Tuesday, from 10 to 11 o'clock tne
chairman, or another member oi the
committee, composed of Mrs. A. It.
Dunning, Mrs. J. L. Williams, Airs.
J. W. Andrews, and Mrs. Grover liar
dison, will be in the club rooms to
answer any call for help. If anyone
knows of cases iieeiung help,-these
women will be there* to go over tiie
situation and see that assistance is
given in a proper and systematic
As the club is so very young, the
funds are necessarily * low, and ii
there is anyone who would liko to
make a contribution for this work, he
or she can send it to anyone on thi.
committee or direct to the club treas
urer, Mrs. L. 11. Harrison.
The program committee made a re
port which was pleasing to the mem
bers, promising tliein p«ograms, varied
helpful, and interesting. Mrs. W heel
ei Martin, jr., is chairman of the
Mrs. J. G. Staton, chairman of the
ways and means committee, presented
a program that called lor a great «leai
of work. Nothing can be done with
out a certain amount of money, unT
the chairman and her committee plan
to begin very soon in their efforts to
The house committee reported a
ten-year lease from the Masons to
the Woman's Club of the lower lloor
of the Masonic Hall, which was ac
cepted. One of the first things the
club planned to do was to make the
rooms into comfortable quarters,
dther reports made and business at
tended to the meeting Was adjourned.
A beautiful home wedding was sol
emnized at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. B. McManning Wednesday morn
ing at 8 o'clock, when their daughter,
Carrie Dell, was fed to the altar by
Mr. John Robert Browning of Wil
The attendans were Mr. Elbert
Manning and Miss Lillian Paul, of
Morehead City; Mr. W. C. Browning,
of Washington, and Miss Connie liob=
erson. Miss Reba Jefferson, of Wash
ington, furnished appropriated music.
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. A. J. Manning, a cousin of the
Immediately after the ceremony
Mr. and Mrs. Browning wqpt by car
to Rocky Mount, where they took a
train to Washington and other north
They will be at home in William
ston after January 20th.
Town Team Will Play
Ahoskie Tie Off Tonight
The third or the rubber game of a
three-game series will be played to
nigh* between the Ahoskie and Wil
liamston town teams. They stand one
all, and the winner tonight wins the
series. A good crowd will help the
home boys. Game called at 8:16 o -
clock. • " j
From 7 to 11 P. M.
Those arriving as
late as 9 p. m. wgf
see the entire pro
Until Further Notice
ifrli. _ _ ■ ;
■ . ■ ''■ .. '
——fc—M—l II 111 H ■■
Plan For League Of Towns
To Meet Need For Power
In Eastern North Caroline
I (By Miss Lucy Cherry Crisp, in The
Today in Eastern North Carolina,
there stretcher out from town to
town a long white ribbon of hard
! paved road,'linking the towns one to
.mother in the fashion of the friend
snip circles young ladies used to wear.
Travelers along these highways see
1 spread out before them as lovely a
punOrama of smiling fertile fields and
• streams and forests as the Grace of
1 God ever designed, for Eastern North
, Carolina is indeed a garden spot—but
I it is a garuen in which lurks a trag-
I edy. Hack from the highways at fre
■ |uent intervals are old tumble-down
houses, built after the Colonial style,
s the deserted homes of Eastern North
Carolina's line old families, scattered
and gone now from the country into
the towns." No adequate attempt has
its been made to lighten the drud
gery of eastern Carolina's farms by
the use of modern conveniences, no.i
ban it yet bt>*i» possible for the aver
age farmer in.this section
lor his family the comforts necessary
to a iijippy and comfortable existence
lin the modern scheme of living. It is
i for tliesV; reasons that the old country
homes have been abandoned, and the
i farms left to be cultivated by those
j who farm not for the love of the soil
but stlnpiy to make a living—and
therein lies the tragedy in the garden
of eastern Carolina. There is trag
i dy for the e who have to move away,
abandoning thus their real inheritance
oi wholesome, country life; there is
tragedy, too, for those who have to
stay, with conditions as they are to
day in the lives of eastern Carolina
Worn fares of farmer-folk tell the
Bltfiy iit fIiHK weary hours spent at
ti ks about the house and farm that
sap the strength of minds and souls
as well as that of bodies, leaving
little hope and enthusiasm for the
search for better things. Yet, in this
aye of electrical invention, these same
tasks might skillfully be done in tbe
space of a few pleasant hours, leav
ing time and strength for the develop
ment of Other things most needful.
Eastern Carolina's wealth lies in her
-oil,''speaking from a material stand
point, and eastern Carolina is im
mensely wealthy. Is It not time, that
fcjie gave some thought toward provid
ing the means of a happier existence
Tor the titters of her valuable soil?
Recently there have been unmistak
able indications' tftat thoughtful, con
structive citizens of eastern Carolina
have begun to think-on these things,
and not only to think but to act. For
Has Successful Year
The .annual meeting-of... the. Stock
holders of the Lank of Robersonville
was In;Ut in its bunking rooms on
January nth with a good attendance.
The bank reports one of its most
successful years, showing-a net profit
ol over 13 percent to its stockholders.
A S per cent dividend was ordered
paid to its .stockholder*, for which
checks will he'mailed immediately.
The following ware elected directors
for this year: J. H. ltoherson, jr.; A.
L. Robei'sott.R. A. liailoy, R/L. Smith,
J. K. V\ard, (J. 1.. Wilson, (J. 11. Cox,
W. J. Little, A. L\ Smith, H. C. Nor
!r»an, R. il N? 1 *"", E. ltodgers, J. C.
Smith, and. D. K. Everett.
The following officers were elected
J. H. Roberson, jr., president; A. S
Koberson, vice president; R. A. Bailey
I. Mayo Little, assistant cashier; and
Mrs. Lina 0. Taylor, bookkeeper.
Sunday Services At
Rev. Clarance O. Pardo, Rector
Second Sunday after Epiphany:
8 a.'m. —Holy Communion.
!>:45 a. m.—Church school and Ad
vent Bible Class.
11 a. m.—Morning prayer and ser
8.00 pi m.—Holy Trinity Mission.
7.Bo—Evening.prayer and sermon.
The sermen subjecf Sunday morn
ing is frorti the Apostle's Creed, "I
believe in * * * Jesus Christ, His
only Son our Lord." Sunday night
the sermon is on the clause in the
creed, "Who was conceived by the
Holy Ghost, born of the Virgin Mary."
Home demonstration workers have
found that children who get a quart
of milk per day will have strong,
straight bones, and good teeth when
thex grow biggeri
Home ownership makes a more
stable, thrifty and hc(megeneous neigh
borhood, and ia the basis of rural civ
ilization.—Dr. Clarence Poe.
*■-" * . '-T-Ji & - I
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Friday, January 15,1926
some time the conviction has been
growing lh the minus of tnose who
nave stuuieu tne situation that one of
uie most vital neeus in eastern Caro
lina growui ana ueveiopment is cneap
electric puwt-r available to towns anu
country uiswicts alike. The uiscus
sion oi now to secure -UHS-power nas
i-iougut xorui many suggestions, 01
WHICH uic one maue by t . M. V«otten,
ox iireouviue, at a meetuig of the
ureeiivnie aiuermen, anu heartily en
uorseu oy tuein, nas lounu tne most
lavorauie reception. Tne suggestion
was mat a number of eastern Caro
lina towns—ivinstoh, New Bern, Tar
boro, V> asnington, Snow Hill, Ayden,
oreenvuie, rarmville, iCocky Mount,
loriu a league 01 towns lor the avowed
purpose oi securing cneap power lor
lueir own use and lor tne rural dis
tricts aujouung them. These towns
snoulu sunpiy extend their linos to
Term a big circuit; in this'Vnaimer sup
ply iroui tne municipal plants already
existing suiiicient power lor the towns
tnemseives and lor their surrounding
At the invitation of officials of the
Creenviile power plant a group of 60
ri preventative men from many ol the
towns named—power ollicials, mayors,
ex-mapors, and other interested citi
zens—met in Greenville a few weeks
ago for the consideration of the lea
gue of towns plan, and after hearing
it discussed expressed themselves as
btng ready to give the idea of the
league of towns serious and construct
ive consideration, the general belief
being that it would be a practical, eco
nomical, workable plan. A steering
committee was appoined to carry on
further investigations, etc., reporting
its findings at a meeting to be held in
the near future. M. ScKwartz, head
of the Greenville power plant, was
uppointed to head the committee.
In a section chiefly agricultural, as
is this secton of North Carolina, the
development of the towns is in great
measure dependent upon the develop
ment of surrounding rural districts,
hence any movement designed to ben
efit either town people or country peo
ple would work as a leaven in the
whole Dig lump—and in the minds of
those whose opinions are valuable,
electric power is a mighty leaven. The
machinery for producing the needed'
power Is ready and at hanw, and east
ern Carolina towns today have the
opportunity to take the lead in a
movement that would bring honor and
benefit to themselves as well as a
blessing to those who need it most,
the farmer-folk of eastern North Car
At Baptist Church
At the morning hour Sunday, the
pastor will have for his sermon sub
ject, "Walking With God." At the
evening hour, "The Variety of Spirit
The splendid Sunday audiences at
this church have very encourag
ingto the pastor. It is his sincere de
sire that any and all persons not affil
iated with" other church shall worship
with us. We need you, and possibly
can help you. All that we have in
this ehurch is yours. Just as truly,
you can be a help to us.
The pastor wishes publicly to ac
knowledge with thanks the presence
of persons of other faiths in his au
dience last Sunday. This came about
because all the churches in William
ston did not have services on that day.
We appreciate these friendly visita
tions, and shall return them as we
For Next Week
Sunday school, 9.46 v. m.—E. P.
Preaching at 11 a. m.
Junior Epwqrth league, 2.30 p. m.
Miss Georgia Keen, a member of
the North Carolina Confeience Sun
day school staff, will give a study
course in the church of Williamston
beginning Sunday night at 7.30 o'-
clock and will run through Friday
night, January 22.
Senior Epworth league meets Mon
day night at 8 o'clock.
Miss Helen Johnson and Mr. Her
man Manning were quietly married on
Wednesday, January 13th, at two o'-
clock at the home of Mr. W. fa. Taylor,
Elder Sylvester Hassell officiating.
Mrs. Manning is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson and is
very popular with the young people
ot her community.
Mr. Manning is the son of Mr. G.j
By Rev. C. O. P.UUH)
The Ten Commandments
The Ten Commandments constitute
the summary of all ethical, moral, and
spiritual relationship Existing between
God and man; man and his fellow
man. To properly ' the
unique importance o| the Ten Com
mandments, we must keep in mind:
First, they are God«|given; at first
thought this may not mean much, but
when you stop to consider that no oth
er code of laws; no other statutes for
man's guidance or restriction has come
to the human race b|it by man-made
laws, then the ten I commandments
tafce on the uniquie fharacter of be
Another thing aboi|t the decalogue
or ten They are un
changeable, because they are more
than laws—they are principles. Prin
ciples upon which the whole scheme
of human relationship#, as well as the
relationship existing between humans
and God, are based. [A law may be
dropped from the statute books. A
commandment principle never^anges.
Back in the early days of our na
tien's history, when the western part
of North Carolina was very sparsely
settled, when the conquest of the set
tlers against the vast fwilderness was
still a reality, the song of the axe rang
loud and clear in the forest while the
trees gave way for homes and cabins.
Men and women of true pioneer spir
it braved the known hardships and
faced the unknown perils in the earn
est attempt to wrest from nature a
farm, a home site, and estublish-them
selves in the new land.
Very often men lived a law unto
themselves. Those with finer spirit
.observing the finer things for them
selves and demanding them for their
families. Those who lacked the finer
qualities gave up to the htw of "might
makes right," and ignored the at
Umpts of the others for lietter con
ditions. Occasionally a minister of
Cod would penetrate into the thinly
settled communities to bring the mes
sage of God's eternal care, llis abund
nnt love, and His message of peace for
men of good will. Sometimes he was
allowed to hold meetings and preach.
At other times the thoughtless and
careless would break up his meetings.
One minister who .pushed his way
into those communities met the con
ditions in this way. Borrowing a table
from some home, and standing behind
it, as the folks gathere around, he
would rearh into the pocket of his
long black coat and produce a copy
of the Constitution of the United
States. "This," he would say, "This
is for those who are willing and ready
to obey and live by the law of man."
He would place the Constitution on
the table. Then from another pocket
he would draw forth a Bible and turn
ing to the nineteenth chapter of Exo
dus would read the ten command
ments. Placing the open Bible on the
table, he would say, "This is. for those
who respect the law of God." Then
looking at the crowd he said, "For
those who respect and obey neither
the law of mail nor the law of God
but who feel they -are a law unto
themselves, 1 have this," and placed
on the table a long ugly businesslike-1
We have lived so long where the,
law of God has been known and re
spected . until it may seem hardly I
, worth while for us to give time and
space to consider the ten command-1
ments. The next few weeks, however,
The Enterprise sermon will be upon
the commandments. Next week the
first commandment, "Thou shalt have
none other gods before Me," will be
the subject for the sermon.
Perhaps as we give close thought!
and more careful consideration to J
these eternal principles, we may be
led to a finer appreciation of God and
His ways. If so, we will have ac
The commandments are for every
one—Jew and Gentile—for all ages
cf time, for every condition in civ-,
ilization. They are a schoolmaster to
teach and train the human race. St.
Paul RaystKeTaw wfa» a schoolmas
ter to bring us to Christ that we
might be justified by faith." I»se re
spect for the law of God and you lose
respect for God—that means chaos.
Know the law of God an., you will
come to know God. That means the
finest state or condition possible for
Martin County needs to learn anew
God's laws and Gods' way. Let us for
the next few weeks study Gods law
fr. the earnest hope that we may come
tc know Him better.
A well-bred heifer may become a
scrub cow if she is no£ well fed, say*
John A. Arey of the dairy extension
W. Manning and is a prosperous
young farmer. He is popular in bus
iness and social circles.
BANQUET A SUCCESS
Many \ isilors and Members Present
AT Celebration of Hundredth
Skewarkee Lodge, No. 90, A. F. &
A. M„ celebrated the one hundredth
anniversary of its charter at its reg
ular communication, held on the sec
ond Tuesday night in January, the
The lodge was full of its members
and visitors, and after completing the
routine business the degree team put
on the third degree. The work was
put on in a most impressive, gentle,
and solemn manner.
After the close of the lodge, the
members and visitors all enjoyed a
splendid banquet at the Atlantic Hotel.
The supper, consisting of several
courses, was followed by an address
by Francis D. Winston, Past Grand
Master. The judge was in his usual
spirit of good humor and told a good
ly number of -fine jokes, but, as is
his custom, he went further and car
ried his hearers to the field of reali
ties, pointing to the things that Ma
sonry has done to establish society and
its government of love and service in
, the -w^rld.
Rev. Morrison Bcthea, of Raleigh,
who was for many years rector of the
local Episcopal church, also spoke. Mr.
Bcthea is well versed in Masonry and
made a good Masonic speech, but em
-1 hasized it with his love for Williani
ston, and its people, and of the good
influences .that had slowly but steadily
grown up in Williamston from the
1 influence of the seeds of freemasonry
planted many years ago.
Other speakers were Rev. Mr. Lee,
Rev. Mr. Dickey, R. J. Peel, John D.
Uigus, T. W. Thomas, W. C. Manning,
R. 11 Smith, master of the lodge, Mr.
Winsted, past master of the Rocky
Mount lodge, and several ethers.
There were visiting Masons from
1-1 lodges, representing three States.
It was a happy occasion for Ske
warkee lx)dge; so much was the pleas
ure that many Masons present ex
pressed a desire to be present at the
two hundred anniversary of the lodge.
(Special To The Enterprise)
Everetts, Jan. 16.—Caesar had his
Brutus, Mark Anthony his Cleopatro,
Napoleon his Waterloo; and lo
Jamesville its Everetts. Thursday
night was the night of nights for this
small country community as the in
habitants saw the Everetts boys bas
ketball team rise and defeat Jamesville
—a thing they had been hoping for
for the past two years. The same
teams will face each other in a re
turn game and - the score may, by
some ill .luck, be reversed, but the peo
ple of Everetts will not forget this
one victory. Jamesville has not the
team she boasted last year, but some
say they are good and some say very
The game started off with a rush.
Captain Roebuck shot two points right
oil the gun. This boy proved the scor
ing star of the game, thoiigh,.playihg
less than three quarters. The whole
EverblW-team was off a little, due,
no doub, to the old fear of James
ville. The form of the Washington
l.ame was missing. Alph Roebuck,
stationary guard, was at his best.
Keel, Jones, Faulkner and Cherry
Worked the ball well down the court
hut had hard luck at shooting. The
stars of the Jamesville team were J.
Browne and Gaylord. These two men
are at all times dangerous. Johnson,
of Washington High School, refereed
a great game.
A picture, "White Magic," was
shown after the game, and was en-1
joyed by all. This is a picture sent
out by the Chilean Nitrate Education
al Bureau. Their representatives
proved very efficient in handling this.
Line, up and score of game:
Jamesville (11) Everetts (22)
J. Brown (1) Cherry, (6)_
J. Bailey (3) Jones (8)
H. Gaylord (4) Bullock
Martin,/3) Capt. Roebuck (10)
Warrington ! v A. Roebuck (T)
for Jones; Keel (2) for Capt. Roebuck.
Referee: Johnson (Elon College).
James Cook Seriously
111 in Miami Hospital
A telegram was received by Mrs.
T. C. Cook this morning, stating that
her son, James, was critically ill with
appendicitis in a hospital in Miami,
Fla., where he is now making his
home. Friends here hope that he will
soon be out of danger and able to re
turn to his work.
Her New "Daddy" "|
7% a '
Little 9 year 4>ld Evelyn Castle
of Harrisburg, Ore., is shown here
with her new daddy, Harvey Car-
PfOter. Carpenter, a railroad en
gineer, struck the auto in which
Evelyn's real mother and father
were riding, killing both. Mr. Car
penter has adopted the child to
provide for her.
Died At Washington Hospital This
Morning; Was Hurt in Motor
Cycle Wreck l>ec»inber 28
William Sykes died in the Wash-1
ington Hospital this morning at nine]
o'clock from the effects of a wreck,
when a motor cycle turned over on
Sunday, December 27th.
Mr. Sykes, who was riding the side'
car of a motor cycle driven by a
young man named Sexton, fell under
the car when it turned over and suf
fered a broken back. He was taken |
immediately to the hospital, where for
[ a time he seemed to improve, only
to relapse recently, ending in death
Sykes is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
I.uke' Syk,es, who live near Jamesville.
No announcement has yet been
made as to the funeral arrangements
- 1 a A
Midweek Bible Course
At Memorial Baptist
Sixty-six were present at our mid
week services Wednesday night. This
was a gaia of about .'lO over the pre
ceding Wednesday evening.
We want 100 students at this church
school. The liible is taught in its
beauty and simplicity. And to see so
lurge a group of earnest Christian
people studying their llibles for an
hour on Wednesday evening in their
church is an inspiring sight.
In this popular course of study any
person will be allowed to state his
full opinion on the Scripture and its
teachings. We are not trying to con
form to any standard; we are trying
to And the central "meanings ~nf the
Bible. Therefore, any shade of opin
ion will be welcomed. Both sides or
aljlsiden of any master up for dis
cussion is earnestly desired. You may
state at any time your candid opin
ion on any matter, and you shall be
shown the same courtesy for your
opinion that we expect to be shown
If you were not present last Wed
nesday evening, plan now to be pres
ent next week. We promise with as
surance that you will be helped.
(Special To The Enterprise)
Rocky Mount, Jan. 13.—Tuesday
morning at 10.80 o'clock at the home
of Mr. and Mrs.' W. B. Sanders, a
iuict wedding was solemnized when
their sister, Miss fjina E. Whithead.i
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Levi White
head, of Pactolus, became the bride
of Mr. Cushing Biggs Harrison, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Harrison, of
The bride wore a beautiful dress of
tan satin back crepe with blonde
gloves and blonde and bronze kid
fhoes with blonde hose. She wore a
small hat of gold lace and flame silk.
The ceremony was performed in the
presence of a small gathering of rela
tives and friends. Rev. A. J. Man
ning, pastor of the Christian church
of Williamston, officiating, using the
Christian ring ceremony.
Immediately following the cere
mony the young couple left by motor
for a northern trip, at the expiration
of which they.will be at home in Wil
liamston where the groom holda a re
sponsible position with Harrison
Advertisers Find Our
Columns a Key to 1,600
Martin County Homes
AND THE SCHOOL
.Answering The Question of How The
Newspapers and Schools May
To answer the question, "How can
a newspaper and school work togeth
er," requires recognition of two sim
pie facts. First, a newspaper lives
to chronicle the unusual. That is how
they attract a reading audience. Sec
ond, a newspaper is run to make a
profit, and their owners should receive
it. The exceptional is news; the cus
tomary is not. It would appear that
the unusual in ideas as well as the
unusually startling happenings and
incidents is gradually being treated
more and more as news. Certainly,
preaching the doctrine of a clique
rather than telling facts is destruct
ive to the best interests of a paper.
Teachers should remember that util
ization of space in the columns of a
paper is expensive, and that their ar
t:cles must bear news commensurate
with the cost. The exponents of
schools in trying to put over ideas--
just as people in other lines of en
deavor—seem to make thoughts the *■
objective and there the idea ends, in
st e-l-of becoming a means tj some
ether objective. Interest is lost. A
good illustration is the discussion m
tro (tress about •.ilulion. An
••ifi'Cct preu- iii' K.it by an interested
cli'iUrt n indulged in L\ one side rath
er ;l»aii a lull end j tehensive re.*
soiling bu.-'«: n U ' tacts as exposed
We like to give judgment and our
will and impose the whole dose on the
leaders. This is not confined to teach
i rs. Ignorance does this same tiling
to' make its tight on schools, never
I reasoning why. The busy editor too
; often does not have time to be a good
, umpire, and it' he is not busily en
gaged otherwise, he too takes sides.
The fact is that at time the attitude
of the demagogue pays. In the long,
long run of time truth pays. The
school teacher giving due regard to
what news is and the fact that a
| newspaper must pay dividends to op
erate successfully will be invited to
The teachers' field of endeavor a
bounds in the unusual and newsy. To
bring the public to see this is the
problem. incidents are talked and
urittei) every day and by everybody.
Olity tliosu'ldeals which lend them
selves favorably to the writer's pen.
find their way into the paper and sat
isfy the hungering interest of read'
ers. Vet ideas—the most elusive spir
itual values, to which each succeeding
generation by great experimentation
adds—these many times smust be
known and recognized by the teacher
alone, never reaching her clientele.
She must know the race experience
with a particular idea; then comes
uddded reasoning, and it must be test
ed before any attempt is made to pre
m lit it as real news.
The most delicate task of all is that
of tolling that which should have
news value in such a manner as to
insure,an abiding interest in it for
the reader. Can we present facts in
an unusual light and let truth become -
the leaven, keeping our selfish wish
cut of it? Preaching our conclusions
lobs the reader of his opportunity to
reason to a conclusion; therefore his
interest is temporary and deceptive.
Individual exercise of judgment and
thought is necessary to develop char
acter. Deprived of it, the writer and
reader are pulfed by a vain conceit,
the. one of having made somebody b«-
lievu a thing that is oftert not true,
and the other believing he has learned
something, to he was fooled.
Sheer force of words that are twist
ed exact agreements of others that
lead to trouble and discord. The con
vert of the journalism of despair is
left with conclusions that he did not
honestly come to, and that he will
have to defend the balance of his life
or admit are wrong. So quickly are
his opinions and conclusions exchang
ed in his later days that he gives up
I hope of ever knowing anything teaeh
ers write, but they should write right.
(Special to The Enterprise)
Everetts, Jan. 147—Wednesday even
ing, January 6, Miss Beulah Stalls,
daughter of Mrs. Jonah Stalls, and
Mr. Herman Harrison motored over
to Mr. John Rodgers at Bear Grass
and were quietly married.
„Tho attendants were Mr. Leaman
Roebuck and wife and Misa Eloise
Stalls, sister of the bride.
The bride is the attractive and ac
complished daughter of Mrs. Jonah
Stalls, who lives about one mile from
The bridegroom is a prosperous
joung farmer of near here. The
young couple have many friends in
this section who with them much hap*