North Carolina Newspapers

    A. P. JOBISON, BDJTOl AND MANAGER
?oT. *ui.
SUBSCRIPTION ?1. 00 PER YEAB
* OCTOBER 26, 1918
iOK! 4TJHWT H0USE
HONS. I, W- fOD AND H. ?
LONDON
Entertain Quite a Good Sized
Orowtf With Com! Speeches
on Wednesday Nl?ht.
In keeping with the uiunnnli
made by Cbaiiman J. R. ColUe, quite a
Rood shed crowd mat at Ike eoart
house on lait Wedaesdei Bight and
"?re greeted with -ptaatfd ipaaehea by
Hons. E. W. Pou and H. M. London.
Mr. Landaa took the floor after tha
meeting wu called to order and lor
nearly aa hoar gavW to olur people ona
of the piettlaat and moat lacteal talk*
they have beard ia aome time. Bta
handling of all the main laauee In the
present campaign waa masterful and
ahowed daap study and a goad under
standing. Accord lag to hie calculations
which ha backed by mace authority
and comparison, thila will be one of the
biggest Tietorie* the etato haa ever had
and the National Democratic ticket
will do liluwiae In the nation. Hla re
marks were much enjoyed by all whe
heard hla. Mr. Poa was next in order
and hii talk, like they always are, was
mora than appreciated by ear people.
Re alwaya haa something interesting
to uy and can always band too tests
figures to substantiate his claims. Hs
too waa jubilant over the fact that
everything in sight seemed to be Dem
ocratic and that on the 6th of Novem
ber we woo Id put the seal of disap
proval on tboEOTercmentof the repub
lican parly. He made a pretty eltusion
to his candidal/ for CO ng re S3 to suc
ceed himself and our people are gild of
the opportunity to again give him their
support.
Dr. J. H Ozzall D?ad.
Lcuisburg and community suffered a
heavy shock on Wednesday morning
when (lie announcement of the receipt
of a telegram from Baltimore atating
that Dr. J. H. Uzzell died in t?e Uni
versity hoepital there on Tuesday night
at 8:30 o'eleck, waa made. Dr. Utzell
wag the oaly ho of Mr. and Mrs. J. U.
Uzzell, of Maplevllle, and ? nephew of
Mr. W. E. ? ruir If I(ih> III!
was 21 year* of age. He poaaaamd a
disposition that has made for him a
large boat of friends wherever ? he waa
known who will be made sad by this an
nouncement. He was a member of
Louisburg Lodge No. 413 A. F. ? A.
M. and waa one of Louisburg's most
popular young men. His remains will
be brought here this merning o> the
10:20 train and from here will be taken
t? his home at Maplerille where the in
terment will be made at Maple Springs
church today at 12 o'clock. The bereav
ed parents have the sympathy of the
entire qommunlty.
Matthews-Guess
Bethel 1'ark Methodist Church was
the scene of a most brilliant and beau
tifully appointed marriage on Wednes
day night, October 16th, when Miss
Ha'.tie Lee Muess became tbe bride of
Mr. Hubert Willard Matthews of Bir
mingham, Ala.
The chorch waa decorated in tbe
most perfect taste in while and green
candles talle asparagus ? ferm being
-most effectively used. Garlands of
green were festooned from the center
-of the church roof to the altar.
At the appointed hour of nine the
attendants entered to the strains of
Mendelssohns wedding march played
by Bar4ens orchestra from Augusta.
The ushers, Measly. Samuel Guess,
Robert Willis, John Farrell and Ches
ter Matthews proceeded the bridal par
ty. The maids came down the centar
aisles, their partners, the side aisles,
crossing in froat of the altar. The
rainbow shades were beautifully blend
ed in the gowns of charmcuse with
?chiffon draperies and rhinestoae trim
mings. *'?? Christine Rilev of St.
Matthews, 8. 0. and Lucfle Matthews
of Blackville. 8, C., wearing bin* and
carrying white chrysanthemums with
blue tulle, Miss Elizabeth Reed, of
Columbia. S. C. , and Helen Waddlll, of
Danville, Va., in yellow with yellow
.chrysanthemums, Miss Roealle Bern
hardt. ?' Salisbury, N. C., and Wessie
Lee Disl, of Laurens, 8. C., gowned In
Lavander carrying white chrysanthe
mums. The grooasa ware Meears. W.
H. Davis, of Boaton, Mass., Joeeph
Thompson, of Birmingham, Ala.,
Murrsv 'WUch, of Savannah, B*. ,
Will Brooker, Columbia, S. C., A. P.
B. Guess, Jr., ef Denmark,
S. C.
Her dame ef honor, Mra. Robert
Lynn Bernhardt, ef Salisbury, M. C,
remembered in Denmark as Miss Helen
Qrenshsw, of Louisburg, M. C., in Imt
weddintt 'fOrr white channeuse
wMte lodico of Dnehasss and wee
point lac* with an *rm full of whit.
Kllhioay ro**? taking her place at
the toft ef the alUur; KU* Badalle
Gueec, alitar of tba brlda earn* ntst
gowned in plok b.ocadad cbafs>*o*e
with chiffon drmperiea carrying pink
Killarney roaea. Tha dainty little
flower guto, France* Gaeea and Vara
Wiggina, proceeded tha bride (t rawing
roee petal*. With her fatJMr came the
briiia in an imported -?rob* of princess
?od roae- point lace over Latin carrying
a ahower banquet of valley-lll'laa. Tier
T?U gracefully arranged around her
bee waa caught on e*cb aide with a
wreath ef orange hlaainma At the
aame time the groom and hla beat man.
Dr. Muiray Hair, of Union. 8. O., en
tered la the right aiele. The ring car*-'
mony waa performed br Rev. T. E.
Morria. while Schubwt'a aeranade waa
rendered by the orchestra. 11m bridal
parr left the church to tha strain el
Tannhaoaer*! wedding march. Imme
diately alter the ceremony a reception
waa held at tha "Pioea," home of the
bride. v
"The Pine*" the bom* of Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Gueaa waa tha IB? a at
beauty on tba occaaioa of tha wedding
reception of their daughter. Ilia ' Hat
tie Lee Guess and Mr. H. W. Matthew*
The guests ware welcomed la the hall
by Meodamec J. A. Wiggins, a W.
uoolsby, R. W. Willi* aad J. D. Rlefc
ardaoa. In the parlor which waa dec
o ated in pink and green, the effect be
ing carried out with the proftakm of
cosmos bamboo and pink a haded oandles
the gaeata were received by the bride
and groom, Mr. and Mr*. J. B. Goes*
and Mr. aad Mr*. John Matthewi, Mis*
Sadelle Gnees, maid of honor, and Dr.
Murray Hair, beat man, and Mr*. B. L.
Bernhardt, dame of honor. They wove
escorted to the pnnch bowal by Mr*.
J. D. Richardson where Miaa Ruth
Guest in blue chiffon aerved. From
bere they pasaed to the dining room
where they were received by Meedames
J. B. White, KUen Tnrkett and Lou
Martin aad aerved to the dainty re
freshment* by Miaaee Thompson, Riley,
Stokes and Owen*. The color acbeme
in here was green aad white, the man
tle and buff*, were banked with mag
nolia leave* in terspened with candlee.
The bride* table, ea which waa the
brides-cake, waa in candles tulle and
-white flower* wkh rlhhoa aad dalaty
flowers from the chandiHer. The cut
ting of the cake afforded a great deal
of pleasure and amuaement, the ring
fell to Miss Helen Waddill, ot Danville,
V*., the button te Mr. Jas. Gness, Jr.,
the thimble to Mr. Joe Thompson, of
Birmingham, Ala., aad the dime to
Miss Sadelle Wuess. ~a
The many beautiful presents were
displayed in the library which was dec
orated in yellow.
Mr. and Mrs. Matthews left on a
South bound t'ain tor Southern points
and will be at home the first of Novem
ber at 1226 Virginia Ave., Birmingham
Alabama.
The bride is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Guess and is great
ly beloved for her intellect, sincerety
of character and charming personality.
She is a graduate of Converse co'lege
with distinction.
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Matthews, of Blackyille, b. C.,
graduating from Clemson College at
Cornell University as an elecl ical en
gineer. He i* held in tho highest es
teem m Birmingham, Ala., where he
has established a lucrative electrical
business and is recognized as a man of
marked ability.
Play at Jnstloe.
We ata requested ttrstata that the la
dies of the Justice community will give
a play in the Academy building on Fri
day night, November 1st, for the bene
fit of the Academy. Thft public is es
pecially invited to go out and give a
good audience.
Receives Safe.
Mr. F. A. Riff, Loultburjf'n popular
jeweler. received and placed ia poaition
a large and nice combination safe in
hit place of business on the earner of
Main and Court streets Saturday. Thii
safe will be uaed mainly lor the safe
keeping of hl? ?to?k of jewelry.
County Canvass
The souaty canvass which be
gan at Bann. in Dunns township, on
last Wednesday was well attended and
nuth interest shown. Hon. E. W. Pou
aad H. M. London wet* the visiting
speakers, and who also spoke at Clif
ton's Mill oa Thursday, delivered One
speeehee. The candidates are Meeting
with mueh encouragement. The meet
ing in Harm township yesterday was
also good and the tndfcationa point to
a larger majority ia th* county this year
> than a?r before. Thsy go to Youngs
yille today. '
BRINGS 86 CENTS
PBICES FOB TOBACCO STILL
CLIHBMG
Bljr tales Her* all this Week
And the Farmers are being
Made te Feel Good with blf
Prices.
Dusing the past week Urge sales
bare been tha rssalt of each days re
ceipts at oar tobacco warehouses and
the prices hare been continually climb
iDR since the ofisning. During the past
week as high as 86 cts a pound has been
paid te r the weed on the floor of the
local warehouses and many averages
way' above all expectations. The beet
expression we bave heard was when a
farmer was speaking of being in town
late in the evening h? said "a
person can afford to stav late for the
prioaa ha la getting for his tobacco."
Thla farmer sold a one horse load far
f291.00
Others can proMt Oy the same action
? come to Louisburg.
Mtv Church Constituted
Lut Sunday afternoon a new Baptist
?hurch, knows as Ranadell's Chapel
waa com ti to ted in a thickly settled
community eight miles sohth of Louis
burg, between Roek Spring and Mew
Hepe churehe>. A considerable aom
of money waa raised on the spot and a
church building will go up in the near
future. Rev. Walter M. Gilmore, the
LouUburg pastor, who has been preach
ing at this point during the summer
months on Sunday afternoons under an
arbor, assisted in the organization.
A Compliment
In a recent issue of tiie Saturday
Globe, oi UUca, N. 7., a request was
made of its readers to write an essay
on the historic Athens, with an under
standing '.tbat the best one received
would be published. Little Miss Elea
nor Yarbo rough, daughter of eur effi
cient Register of Deeds, saw the re
quest and wiote and an essay and was
the winner in the contest. The publi
cation of her essay was quite a com
' p llment to Miss aieanor and her many
friends here rejoice with her at her
success.
Mrs. 9. W. Brown Dead.
The home of Mr. G. W. Brown on
Kenmore Avenue was made sad on Sun -
day morning early when the death aa
gel entered and claimed for its own his
beloved wife. Mrs. Brown was well
known in this oounty, having been born
and reaped herein, and has many rela
tives and friends to whom the announc
ment ef her death will cause sorrow.
Although she had been in ill health for
some time na one drefcmed of her con
dition being so critical and her death
was a sudden shock to our people. She
was a sister to the late Dr. E. S. Fos
ter, and has a brother, Mr. P. W. Fos
ter, of Ingleside, and a sister, Mrs. P.
J. Garmway, of Greensboro, who still
survive her. She was 36 years of age
and besides her husbend leaves two
daughters, Misses Mamie and Matilda
Brown, of Amityville, N. Y., and three
sons, Messrs. Pester Brown, of Nor
folk, and Peyton and Wilmot Brown,
of Louisburg. She was a consistent
member of the Methodist church- and
her funeral waa preached by the pastyi,
Rev. R. W. Bailey on Tuesday morn
ing. his remarks were pretty and his
attributes worthily bestowed. After
the ceremony the remains were taken
to the cemetery where they were laid
to rest la the presence of a large num
ber of fnends and relatives. The pall
bearers were D. F. McKinne, S. P.
Beddie, W. H. Ruffia, J. B. Yarbor
ough, j. A. Turner, N. B. Allsbreok.
The floral tribute was beautiful. The
family has the sympathy of the entire
community.
Sledjce-lobbltt.
Littleton, Oct. 21. ? Thursday morn
ing John OliVer Sledge, of Louisburg
and Miss Jesaie Louise Bobbitt, ef Lit
tleton hoarded the shoofly, accompan
ied by many of the bride's friends for
Raleigh. At Frank tin ton they were
Joined by a host of the groom's friends,
which formed a large party. At the
union depot the number was increased
by other friends of the bride and
groom.
Immediately the party led by Rev.
W. D., Harrington, ol Wake Foreet,
and B. F. Wood, ef Raleigh, left for
the capital, in which was the aoeae of a
beautiful, bat informal marrage.
The ceremony waa performed ia the
rotunda of tha tapltol and was witness
ed by the attendants and a fejr friends
ft tbejvouple. Rev. W. D. Harrington,
of Wake Forest, officiated ?nd KaT. J.
A. HcGuire, alao of Wake Forest, car*
the benediction.
The oouple could not have selected a
better tiaae to tPa married in the eapitol
and did not have the andieaee of officials
and <lerka which generally witness
?uctr-tereraonie?. It was a holiday, and
the eapitol was practically deserted.
The bridal party composed the entire
eoocrsgation.
- The bride was dressed in a handsome
traveling suit with hat and sheee to
match.
The bridesmaids were Hisses Nellie
Sledge, of Loaisbarg; Marr Bobbitt, of
Littleton; Agnes Crawley, of Littleton;
Irene Sledge, of Loaisbarg.
The following gentlemea acted as
groptnsmen: E. S. Folghum, W. E.
STedge, of Loulaburg; H. C. Crawley,
of "Utfleton; J. H. Hedgepetb, ef Rooky
Meant.
At S o'clock the party left for Lonls
bnrg where they were given a reception
by tbci^oom's sisters, Mesdames C M.
Gattia and J. J. Lancaster.
On Friday morning the party left for
the home of lh< groom's father, where
a beaoUful dinner was served, rrof.
Tanner was ioastmaster.
The bride is the beautiful and aocom
pliabed daughter of Mr. A. G. Bobbitt
who one of the moat saccessful far
mers of Halifax county. The groom is
the son of Rev. i. W. Sledge, . a well
known pastor, and is a very progressive
young farmer and a well known citizen
of Franklin county.
Cotton Seed
Cotton seed is bringing 30 cents per
bushel on the local market and quite a
nice lot of them are being sold.
Brass Brand
Someone recently suggested that
Louisburg organize a bra. a band. Well
why no;? Louisburg has certainly got
just as good material for a band as anv
town on or off the map and could easi
ly make a success if some one would
only make a start. We would certain
ly be glad to announce the start and
still more so tbe successful completion
of the course.
Fire Alarm.
Quite a little excitement was aroused
pn list Friday evening about night when
the fire alarm. was tnmed in and i?.was
learned the trouble was at the beauti
ful home of Mr. F. N. Egerton, on In
street. A large crowd gathered and
tbe fire companies reported for duty in
their usual quick time to learn that it
was only a chimney burning eut and
that the tamilv were awsre of it and
had the tire under control.
Wins Suit.
Mr. Ben M. Moore, of Raleigh, who
was being sued in connection with a
land deal by Mr. W. J. Alford, of
Youngsville township, and which case
was tried and completed on last Thurs
day night, came out successful. It was
a long drawn oat suit but the jury was
pretty well decided before the case was
given them. Quite a large array of le
gal talent represented both sides.
China Openinar.
One of the most interesting iocideots
in Louisburg the past week and espec
ially to the ladies, was the opening clis-"
play of fine ehina at M. C. Pleasants,
E&ch year he has these openings and
each one shows a decided improvement
oyer the last In quality and designs in
his selections of nice and serviceable
china novelties. This year it has ex
celled the expectations of his many
friends and customers.
Family Reunion.
On Saturday, October 12th, an enjoy
able family reunion was celebrated at
the home of the late Jackson Frazier,
In all there were two hundred and four
present and a most pleasant day waa
?pent. Those present were as follows:
A. H. Trailer, three children and Ive
grand children; H. Frazier, six ohild
ren and seven grand children; W. H.
Frazier, twenty-one children aad fifty
grand children; C. J. Frazier, ten child
ren and one grand child; Isaac Frazier;
Iahara Frazier, eight children; A. J.
Frazier, seven children and on* grand
child; A. D. Frazier, seven children and
one grand child; J. W. Hill and wife,
nine children and nineteen grand child*
ren; Mrs- W. R. Richards, one child
and eight grand children; Mrs. O. H.
Wiggins, seven children aad twelve
grand children; J. B. Frazier. one
child; B. Q. Frailer, four children.
Many songs were sang by the grand
children In honor ef Ike occasion and
for the entertainment of- the gaeats, af
ter which tha children all depsirt*^ for
their several homes. -
THE MOVING PEOPLE
theib movements in and
OUT OP /TOWN
Those Who Have Visited Louis
burg the Past Week? Those
Who Hare Gone Elsewhere
Por Business or Pleasure.
Mr. W. E. Perry, of Greensboro, vis
ited hie people Deer town Sunday.
Mr. J. C. Matthews, of Spring Hope,
was a visitor toLouisbnrg Monday.
Mr. W. P. Massenburg, of Warren
ton, visited at Mr. N. M. Perry's the
past week.
Mrs. P. M. Fuller, who has been off
on a visit to her jxople for several
months has returned home.
Hon. E. W. Pou, Member of Con
gress. o< this district, was a visitor to
Louiaberg the pest week.
Mrs. Caddie V. Strickland left the
past week for Spring Hope to visit her
daughter, Mrs. B. W. Brown.
Mr. H. M. London, of Pitts bo ro, was
a visitor to Franklin county the past
week and delivered two fine speeches
in the county canvass.
Miss Ovte Bartholomew, of, near Ce
dar Rock, passed through town Tuesday
enroute to Henderson where she has
accepted a position as teacher.
Mrs. J. A. Cooke who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. F. B. Freeman and
other relatives in an near Louisburg
since May last returned to her home in
Bladen, Tenn., yesterday.
Lieut. W. W. Boddie arrived in
Louisburg from Fort Assinibal, New
Mexico, yesterday where he will await
his retirement frotn active, service in
thf regular army.
Mr. A. W. Person returned home
Monday from R chmoad, Va., where he
has been with Mrs. Person who is in a
hospital under treatment. Their many
frienus here will be glad to learn that
she is convalescing. ? ?
Cotton
Cotton told for 10 (-1 - cents on the
local market here yesterday. The re
ceipts were medium. - ?
Play at Opera House
The young ladiee of the Philathea
class of the Eethediat church wi!l give
a play entitled "the Chaperone" in the
opera house on next Monday night.
The prices will be 25 and 35 cents and
a large crowd is expeeted.to attend.
Gets Leg: Broke
Mr. J. C. Conway, flagman and ex
press messenger on the Louisburg and
Frankllnton train, while attending to
some duties on the morning trip yes
terday morning going ap fell and broke
his right snkle. His many friends
will regret to hear of his accident.
Louisburjf Baptist Church
"Publicf Worship" will be the theme
Sunday at 11 a. m.. and "A Great Re
fusal" at 7:15 p. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. B. Y.
P. U. at 4 p: m.
A cordial welcome awaits you at the
church.
Tragedy in N- Y. Involves North
Carolina People
New York, Oct- 24. ?The wife and
sister of G. P. Norman, who was found
dead in an obscure Kighth ayenue hotel
from an overdose of strychnine were
positive today that his death was acci
dental. Mrs. Norman, who, with her
mother and 12 year old son came here
from North Carolina, were found to
day at the Creseent court apartment.
Mrs. Norman said that her husband
who was a traveling salesman, had
been separated from her for sbveral
months. She would not say why. Siix
weeks ago, she said, she came here
with her mother aad son to place the
latter in a private school. A week ago
her husband followed them.? Special to
the News and Observer.
Ten Commandment* o t Agrl
enltare.
\
At an early period it was foand nec
essary to evolye from the mass of ethi
cal teaching, a few general rules for
living, called "The Ten Command
ments, ' ' by which a man could be mor
al without going through a course ia
theology, just so, in order to instruct
tha average farmer how to successfully
conduct his farm operations s? aa to se
cure a greater net gain from the farm,
it Is aecsaaary to first deduce from the
mass of agricultural teachings a few
general rules of proceed ore. They are
called "If he . Ten Commandments of
Agriculture, &y w^iich tfie practice
which a man may b? a good farmer ia
any state without being a graduate
from a college of agriculture. It la not
the object ?( the application of these
principle* to produce an abnormal yield
of any crop on a single acre at great
expense and possible detriment to the
land, but to produce a bountiful crop at
a minimum coat and at the same time
maintain and increase the fertility of
the soil.
1. Prepare a deep and thoroughly
pulverized seed bed, well drained; break
in the fall to the depth of ?igM or ten
inches, according to the soil, with im
plements that will not bring the subsoil
to the surface. (When the breaking is
done in the spring the foregoing depths
should be reached gradually.)
2. Use seed of the best variety, in
telligently selected and carefully stored.
3. In cultivated creps, give the rows
and the plant in the rows a space suited
to the plant, the sail and the climate.
4. Use intensive tillage during the
growing period of the crops.
5. Secure a high content of humus
in the soil by the use of legnmes, barn
yard manure, farm refuse aad commer
cial fertilizers.
6. Carry out a systematic rotation o I
crops with a winter cover crop on
Southern farms.
7. Accomplish more work in- a day
by using more horse power and better
implements.
8. Increase the farm stock to the ex -
tent of utilizing all the waste products
and idle lands on the farm.
9. Produce all the food required for
the men and animals on the farm.
10. Keep an account of each farm
produce in order to know from which
the gain or loss arises.
Shaman A. Knapp,
Washington, D. C.
In Metnorlam
God moves in & mysterioqs way, His
wonders to perform.
Early in the moraine of September
20th just as twilight was fading the air
serene and all nature in perfect quiet
ness. our Ruler took from ua the life of
our dearly beloved sister, Mary. The
burial took place at tha family burial
ground at the home of her mother,
Mrs. H. A. Hines, amid beautiful na
ture, a large company of sympathetic
friends and a serene hope of glorious
immortality, i ? ' -1.
The funeral services were impres
sively conducted by Rev. G. M. Duke.
She became a member of Peach fret
Baptist church when she was only
sixteen years of age, and has since that
time been a constant member and lived
an example of true christian life.
Sister Mary was sick only three
weeks, and she made a wondrous ef
fort for recovery, but Providence had
evidently decreed that her spirit was
needed in the eternal city. God often
takes that which is nearest our hearts
to bind us to His will.
Mary was attractive in person, cour
teous and pleasant in her manners,
affectionate and kind in her home,
therefore she was truly loved by her
husband, members of the family, her
mother, brothers and s'sters.
As the budding flower emits its frag
rance to the passing breezed, so did her
lovable character pojr its virtuous
impulses ints the hearts of others.
Mr. Bunn's devotion to his wife, our
sister, and her trust and affection for
him was beautiful.
To the husband we extend our warm
est heart-felt sympathy.
Some times we are induced to think
we are ruled by an uniust King, though
we cannot always discern the ways of
Providence, yet we must bow in sub
mission to the blow, remembering that
the ways of Him who doitth all things
well are as inacruable as 4hey are wiae.
We believe she Is now safely landed .
where snowy white crowns ahe will
wear and the gates of the city stand
open to welcome us there.
Her memory will be sweet, how sad to
part,
From one we cherished so noble and
kitld.
Bnt Sod will please and comfort ns all,
Lets say "Ged's will be done" not
mine.
A Sohrowiko Sister. ? N.
Appolntmeats
The following is a list of appointments
of Mr. J.. 0. Hledge in his Farmers Un
ion work. He requests ad members to
be present and to. bring their nrightmrs.
The meetings will be public:
Winn local, Thursday night, October
Slat.
Moulton local. Friday night, Novem
ber 1st. *1
Cedar Rock local, Saturday night.
November tod.
,> Views, Monday night, November 4th.
?nw-iniu
( ?If yo? don.'t register, provided you
r have moved or become of ?K< ?Uce the
Egf- r" ~n't vo*
    

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