? ? -
PAPEK ? Sea4 t.
B?l?re Time ti rirm.
A. r. JOSS SON, lUUr u4
THE COUNTY, THE #TATE, THE UNION
' ? "-1 ' =
L0UISBUB6, H. C, FBTH V Y ,
srascnraoH tu? r?
?AT, JI'JIE 18, 1*
BCB8 GRIDED SCHOOL
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We the class of 1911, being about
to leave this sphere In full possession
of a sound mind, memory and under
standing hereby maks and publish
this our last will and testament, mak
ing Told all former wills by us at any
time heretofore made.
As to such estate as It has pleased
the fates together with oar own strong
arms, minds and tongues to give us we
do dispose of the same as follows,
Item 1. Ws glre and bequeath to
the Board of Education restful nights
and peaceful dreams. They have
done their duty by .us and they will
hare their reward.
Item 2". We will to the tenth Grade
the eleventh Grade dignity. We are
afraid that thla will be a strain upon
?be nerves and muscles of the gay and
debonair Juniors but we all hope they
will use it "a propoe" as they some
times can and do.
Item S. Realising the merit of our
noble superintendent Mr. Mills and
feeling confident that the high Ideals
he has held before us will ever serre
as an inspiration we do hereby will
him a corner stone In ? or Temple of
Memories. With thla we glre him oui
whole hearted gratitude and our last
Item 4. We bequeath to the ninth
grade the two songs entitled "The
Battle Hymn of the Republic" and
"Let the Rest of the World Go By."
with the condition that the said ninth
r^ade pot produce a male quartette
tfi-t will surpass the Clifton, Stamps,
nge and Uixell performances of
1! : for fear of depriving our class
c: . ? fame we're honestly won and
lu 6. Alex Alston wishes to give
his stage presence to William Webb.
Item 6. Gordon Uzxell dedicates to
T<m;>ie Williams his every advantage
that promotes his marked fluency in
speaking Latin and French ? the said
talent of always pronouncing cprrect
ly to be later handed down to Mary
Item 7.' We give and bequeath to
the eighth grade the following friend
ly suggestions: Indulge, less In wor
rying over lessons; instead we recom
mend the combination ot study and
cheerfulness, guaranteeing that the
result will Justify the expenditure. -
item 8. The Senior Class at large
appoint Charles Elmore, Ned Ford.
Lacy Burt, Lillian Perry and Dick Og
burn as the official chape rones for
the debate at Oxford next spring. We
earnestly hope that the water will not
give -car nor any other tragic occur
ence may prevent their appearing at
school ob time the next day.
Item 9. Ellis Parham. Gordon Ui
xell. Myrtle Drake and Eleanor Perry
will to Mr. Carpenter their share ot
the red rlt and the cerise Aladdin dye ?
in the hope that be may some day find
the successful prescription that will
really make his hair red.
item If. To Elizabeth Clifton we
bequeath Josephine Bryant's unexcell
ed ability to ride both on horseback
and in Dodge cars. It is our wish
that the new possessor exercise these
privileges to (hair fullest ' extent and
that she lose no opportunity of avail
ing herself of the aforesaid rides.
I tarn 11. To Mattie we dedicate a
house, and lot and it fenced In with a
carpenter In charge wht> may make
Item 12. With mach h saltation and
due deliberation we will to Ruth Perry
Gladys OIU's talkiti rentes' although
we take precaution ia doing this fully
realizing the danger ot such a gift.
We desire that, altar she las exhaust
ed Webster's vocabulary, the rightful
owner may have the undisputed right
of expressing her opinion with her
Item IS. To Jones Beaaley we give,
ia a| good faith. Raffia Stamp's lnax
haastlbie supply of olive ol^on the ooa
dlttoo that he will promish faithfully
to use It freetr for aUcklagttds goldso
locks and that he wfltMMjtfflmnt
his crowning glory. Should ^the Im
possible ever happen namely; tWhls
aupefty should, by any chance, reahe.
the aSarensmad Joaea Beaaley Is at
perfect liberty; to uae Maurice Clif
ton's "S la 1" machine oil better known
Item 14. Realising the great pleas
ure that It has been to us and the pleas
are It will afford others In the future,
we do hereby will to Stape Allen the
perfect license to rinasaa his stormy
visits to the Senior Class room Imme
diately after the begiaaMg of the IMS
aesaion of the Umiaburg High School
hia purpose and only motive always
being to oouault the encyclopedias, or
better still to gat the opinion of the
entire class on say matter he may
Item IS. We give and bequeath to
Miss Swing our love and sincere ap
preciation tor what aha has meant to
es aa a friend aad Instructor. She
has proved an ever present help In
time of trouble and It Is wtth much re
gret that we gtve her up.
Item 1*. We will to the B section
of the irst grade? class ot lUi the
promise of a new school building aad
oar disappointment In not being the
Irst clans to graduate la the saM hufld
Item IT. We wish to dedicate to
Miss I a? n a fully equipped Inborn
to rr. ?a which she may thoroughly ex
plala the intricate problem* of Radio
to WllUam Osaka.
Item IS. Bmsks Lawrence Joyner
and Aim* Pciij will all 111 el i surplus
chewing turn and ted iwppei mini cau
dy together with the parched peanuts
they hare habitually served as refresh
raents during school hoars to Jeeale
Elmore and Margaret Turner.
^ Item 19. Realising the ardor and
sest and enthusiasm displayed by the
members of the High School Faculty
In baseball games we lea re them six
brand new balls and three Louisville
Slugger baseball bats In order that
the proper channels of this harmless
amusements may be afforded in which
may be directed that supply of sur
plus energy formerly? expended in ]
?"wooflng" at the poor overworked and
A11 the rest and residue pt our prop
erty. whatsoever and wheresoever, of
what nature, kind. and quality
it may be. and not herein disposed of
we give and bequeath to our esteemed
janitor. Uncle Richard to " absolutely
promulgate In any manner he may
And we do hereby appoint, and con
slltnte Uncle RlcharcC the said es
teemed Janitor, as sole executor of
this our last will and testament. In
witness whereof we the clas:< of 1922
set our hand and seal thiz the nine
teenth day of May, one thousand nine
hundred and twenty -two.
EHie Taylor . |
I ? 1 ? I
Scene ? Mrs. Sam Boddle's Home.
Time ? Friday night. May 19, 1932.
Characters ? Louisburg High School
Seniors of Class '22.
Setting ? A Class banqnet commemo
rating the tenth anniversary of their
The table around which this happy
party sat had for its centerpiece a
large crystal bowl of Lavender and
White Sweet peas. The decorations
were alternate streamers of lavender
and white crepe paper fluttering in
the breeze from the ceiling to each
guests place. Attached to the end of
these streamers were attractive little
place cards, hand painted with a tiny
Senior in cap and gown . The person
age in this congenial group were the
loyal members of Class '22 In the
Louisburg High School. The topic uh
der discussion. Can. you imagine what
this would be on such an occasion?
A buzz of admiration goes around
the table as Annie Willis, our former
class president. arose In her character
istic stately manner, to as efficiently
fill the capacity of toastmiBtrees on
this auspicious occasion as in former
days she had fulfilled the Chief "rt
tives mission to us. Her four years
at St. Mary's had ended as all things
do for Annie Willis- ? in a culmination
of merited honors in all lines. Her
six years since had only accentuated
her olden charms and versatility as
she presided at our class meetings of
long ago. "Now, she said, has one of
my fondest dreams been realized for
I have never dared hope that we could
ever be together as a class once more.
The ten years since we disbanded have
brought varied experiences to us all.
Since graduating from College I had
two consecutive years study at Colum
bia University completing my course
in Journalism. For four years I've
been connected with the American
Magazine staff and as yoft know with
my office in Camden, New Jersey.
I've already told you what thoroughly
fascinating work It is. Now, I want
to know what you others have been
doing. The Class letters have been
such pleasures to me and yet they
were so unsatisfactory for in them you
always told me just enough about your
selves to make mo hungry for you and
want to know everything. Let's have
a 'sperience meeting bow when every
fellow tells what he's been doing since
we saw him or her last. Emma Law
rence tell these folks how much you
have enjoyed teaching piano in Co-*
"Well, girls, began Emma Lawrence
It's lust like this. School teaching Is
One after all. I've been in Georgia
for three years now and I've caught
the fever too. With the exception of
Loulsburg thht's the garden spot of
Yea, sir, chimed In Maurice I" agree
vlth you there. My four years In the
University of Georgia was 'exactly
what I nMdtd to make that Electrical
EggjB*M*T>e wanted to be so long .
Huffln. tell as how you like the life
of a Lawyer. I'd a never be-.leved ten
years ago that you would ever get oft
of your dignity enough to wrangle
ovar osaea In the court room. And
they tell me that you met your adver
sary Reuben in one hard fought case.
I'll bet that was a scrap. Ill tell the
world I'd like to have seen and heard
RufTln said, "A* shaw, Rooder you
are always calling on me, about as
much as Miss Swing used to call on
on me In Virgil. I came here tonight
to liatao, not to talk. Make Kffln Tay
lor tall us the newa. , She's the one
who did the talking in school.
Effle arose from her chair with a
calm, serene dignity almost astound
ing In Ita nature to us who knew her
of old. "That's all right, R-uffln
Stamps. sit years In John Hopkins has
been a training worth while In (ny
learning to be silent at the right time.
I've practiced not annoying people un
til I feel like I've been walking on
Miss Jodlee hardwood floors for six
years. But I did let loose and have
one good time at the Hospital when
Ohidya QUI was brought as a patient
Into my ward two years ago. It was
the first time I had seen that child
alnce the night we graduated and al
tho an acute attack of appendicitis
(Continued on Page Bight)
WW MOKE BI6TEKS.
Six thousand new member* ? thirty
million pounds more of tobacco, adde4
t L- the Tri-Stat? Pool of the Tobacco
Growers Co-operatlre Association dur
ing tbe past three months pro to the
Irresistible progress of the movement
which now Includes over 72,000 tobac
co farmers of the Oarollnas and Vir
The directors, of this largest Co
operative Marketing Association In
America, who are tobacco farmers
elected by their fellow growers of to
bacco. predict that this recent increu*
ot members and pounds will be ddu
hlftrt hefnre the warehouses open.
When 475 warehouses of the organ
ised growers open their doors, those
who have failed to sign the contract
must trust their crop to the auction
warehouses for another year, accord
ing to the directors.
The minority of growers in three
States who are waiting to see what the
auction system will do with their to
bacco this year becomes smaller by
hundreds every day.
Since thousands ?<>f Eastern Caro
lina growers heard the message of
Aaron Saplro and the doors of four
big warehouse towns swung open in
JEastern North Carolina the campaign
has taken on new life.
Several Eastern North Carolina coun
ties have now passed an 80 per cent
sign-up and intense campaigning con
tinues by warehousemen of the asso
ciation to bring the average sign-up
of the Eastern Carolina counties to
more than 75 per cent of their produc
Celebrating the successful sign-up
of 85 per cent of Surry county, tobacco
thousands of farmers from six coun-*
ties staged a Tnammoth meeting at
Elkin, N. C., last Saturday where Oli
ver J. Sands, Executive Manager of
the association assured the growers
df the successful progress of each de
partment of the marketing association.
Hundreds of contracts fr6m Virginia
and South Carolina reached Raleigh
headquarters last week. ?
THE SOLICITOR'S CAMPAIGN
I The campaign preliminary to the
I second primary for Solicitor in this
Judicial District was opened in Louis
fcurjc on Monday night by speeches
from Col. Albert Cox, Mr. J. G. Mills
and Mr. Jotln W. Hinsdale In the In
terest of the latter who is opposing
.Mr. Evans In the coming primary to
be held on July 1st. Quite a good
sized crowd was present and enjoyed
Mr. W. F. Evans addressed the
people of Loulsburg on Wednesday
night in the Court room In the Interest
of his campaign for Solicitor. A
good sized crowd was present.
Invitations have been received here
and in other places reading as follows:
"Mrs. Robert Zollicoffer Egerton re
quests the pleasure of your company
at the marriage of hqr daughter Flor
ence Brooks to Mr. Leo Dabney Heartt
on Wednesday, the fwenty-elghth of
June, at six o'clock at the Methodist
Episcopal Church, Loolsburg, North
I MRS. FLEMING ENTERTAINS.
June 10th, Mrs. A. H. Fleming en
tertained at an informal card party in
hoDor of her guests Misses Lily and i
Helen Kimbal,/ef Townsvllle. The
card tables were arranged on the
porch, an especially pleasant arrange
ment for so warm a night. Music was
furnished by the Vlctrola . A most re
freshing Ice course was served . There
were about forty guests present.
8ERYICE8 AT ST? PAUL'S SUNDAY
Rev . John Hartley. D. D., will hold
services la St. Paul's Church next
Sunday in the morning at 11 o'clock
u4 In lk? wwtol-lt ? o'clock
Sermons at both services, and all
are cordially Invited to attend.
BREAKS INTO DEPOT.
Some one broke Into the Depot here
Saturday night and among other things
stolen was a tarings bank containing
about (8.00 belonging to Mr. Paul
driffin, Jr. Just the extent of the rob
bery Is not known. Np arrests hare
been made aa yet. ?'
MOB* IN^NDIARY WORK *
A Are alarm was turned In Satur
day night trom Mr. F. H. Allen's gin
corner Perry Street and Kenmore
Avenue, which was promptly answer
ed by Louisburg's efficient fire depart
ment. Upon arrival they found the
Are among a pile of old bagging In the
floor which gave evidence of the work
of some Incendiary. The fire was
soon extinguished with very amitll
damage . *
The League of Nations has just set
tled the Slleslan dispute between Po
land and Germany. Henry Cabot
Lodge will pleaae tatfe notice. ? Day
ton News. ,
A whole lot of Job holders In Penn
sylvania do not like QHford Plnohot
because, being ? forester, he knows
how t<J use an nA ? Detroit Free Press
Daylight saving Just makes some
people tired an hour earlier . ?News
paper Enterprise Association.
KISS SMITH WlCfc
Miss Dorcas McKinne entertained
Wednesday morning at ten o'clock In
Jonor of Miss Prances Smith wick.
The house was lavishly decorated
with ?weet-peaa, nasturtiums, and oth
er summer flowers. ""
After being graciously welcomed by
the hostess, Miss McKinne, guests
were requested to register at a desk
presided ovpr by Miss Yow.'
When all had assembled and regis
tered six taWee? of Rook were mad*
tip and a pleasant hour spent with the
%?me. Refreshments -were served of
tomatoes, sandwiches and Ice tea.
Dainty little baskets of mints decora
ted with suggestive pictures of brides,
?Uppers, wedding bells, etc., were dis
tributed as fa vera.
Each guest then read a wish for the
bride-to-be. Some at tham were ser
ious and others redlculous and laugh
ter provoking. Miss Elizabeth F"ur
gurson, with appropriate remarks pre
sented to Miss Smlthwlck as a souvenir
of the occasion the Bride's Book In
which the guests had registered and
the cards on which the wishes were
written to be pasted in the book with
other momentos of the coming wed
?ng to be added later.
Guests present to Join In showing
good will to the future bride were
Misses Mildred Scott, Alice Harris,
Maude Ashley, Katherlne Pleasants,
Fannie N'eal, Lonle and Snsle Mead
ows. Elizabeth Morton, Lucy Andrews,
Lucy and Helen Smlthwlck, Elizabeth
Furgurson, Florence Egerton, Tom
Ogburn. Genevieve Macon, Ida Mae
Yow. Margaret and Mamie Hay ,s,
Geraldine Smith, Elizabeth Reavls,
Emily Lambertson*&nd Katherine Boh
Kl' KIXX MAKES CONTRIBUTION
Tracing down a rumor that was cur
rent on the streets In Louisburg Tues
day morning the TIMES man obtained
information that on Monday night a
Committee of two masked men sup
posed to be members of of the Ku
Klux visited the'home of Mr. A.. B.
Allen and presented to Mrs. "Efta
Tomlinson, a package containing
thirty dollars together with a note
reading as follows:
We. who believe in and appreciate
th? good womanhood of the land, hear
ing of your misfortune thro one thous
and ears take great pleasure In pre
's<d?tlng you this for the relief of your
Louisburg Klan No. 46.
. Knights of the Ku Klux Klan.
u?oti securing this information the
i TIMES was requested to publish the
following card of thanks to the ?un
"I wish to express my appreciation
and gratitude to my unknown friends
who oh last Monday night called me
to the door and handed me a package
which so greatly Improved my finan
cial condition. Such friends are
worth having even if we never know
who they are.
Mrs. Eva Tpmllnaon , " I
The incident was especially orderly
and quietly carried out showing a de
termination to do a service wherever
the opportunity presented Itself.
The beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs.
|F. A. Roth on Baker Square was the
scene of much Interest to many little
folks on Monday afternoon when little
Mlw Dorothy Roth entertained quite
a large number of her little friendB In
celebration of her sixth birthday. Af
ter playing many gamesiand enjoying
the afternoon hugely Ice-cream, cake
and candy were served.' The home
was beautifully decorated in pink and
screen, and each guest was given a sou
venir. The evening was a most en
joyable one and each guest expressed
the wish that Dorothy's birthdays
would come more often.
Those present were Allen Cobb.
ItfAmt* Ream. Wilson 3 Dive v. Sophie i
SplTey, Sidney Kline. Herbert Scog
gin, Allen Whltaker, Winston Whf ta
ker, Edward Stovall, Ben T. Holden,
Jr., Helen Allen, Martha Tillman
Smith, Margaret Rouse. Jack Rouse.
Josephine flBMg. Arnold Merowltx.
Jean Flemlng^S>phla Clifton, Martan
The Franklin County Missionary
Union holds Its meeting Saturday at
Sandy Creek Church instead of at Mt.
Zlon as stated in last weeks paper.
The last quarterly meeting of the un
ion was held at Mt. Zion In March and
this one Is to be at Sandy Creek .
Mc.FA RI.A N l>-S*ITH WIC K.
The following invitation has been
sent to out-of-town friends : "Dr. and
Mrs, Daniel Turner Smlthwlck re
quest the honour of your presence at
the marriage of their daughter, Fran
ces Mary, to Rev. Wilber Galloway
McFarland, on Thursday the twenty
seeond of June at high noon, Metho
<W?t Church, Louisburg, North Caro
No Invitation* will bo Rent In town
but all friends and acquaintances of
the family are cordially invited to be
L- ? >
.. Oae day the great need In Ireland
seems to be that the tactions get to
gether; the next day the only proper
thlu* for them to do la to break away.
?Hamilton Herald. ?
Information "was received In Loula
bnrg Sain rday mornlrfg that a number
ot masked men representing themsel
res as the real Ku Klux "Visited the
section near Mr. B. G. King's on last
Frldayjilght "?* m? ^ man by
namrof Thomason, Instructing him
to tell a Mr. Wheeler, a Mr. Frailer
and another Mr. Thomason that the
Ku Klux were going to see that the
unofficial use ot the Klan's name to
letters -written by people who were
not members had to be stopped or
they were gotnsr to atop tt. Also that
James McOhee was to be allowed to
return home and jemaln there In
peace. Prom this it was learned that
James McGhee had received letters
warning him to leave his home and
the neighborhood, and not to return,
the letters being signed by the Ku
jwlfe and ch!idren~g~great deal ot ex
citement and had caused them to leave
?heir home.- This Committee, so we
Warty iet It be known they were go
ing to protect this family against such
actions. Mr. McGhee, so we learn,
fu an honest, quiet straightforward,
hard working gentleman, who attends
to his own affairs and lets other peo
MRS. S. A. JIEWELL ENTEBTAI59.
On Friday, June the ninth, the beau
tiful home of Mrs. S. A. Newell was
thrown open in gracious hospitality to
a number of young people who were
Invited to participate in a miscellan
eous shower In honor ot the bride-elect
Miss Frances Smlthwlck.
The front rooms, thrown Into one,
were beautifully decorated with snap
dragon, sweet-peas, magnolias and
other cut flowers and potted plants.
Guests were welcomed at the door
by the hostess, Mrs. Newell, and con
ducted by Miss Lucy Smlthwlck to an
alcove where Mrs. J. W. Mann served
Each guest was then presented with
a dainty little hand-painted booklet
Which contained contests for the af
For the first contest tfoe hostesp an
nounced that sh? had a number of
flowers in her window box which, the
guests were to name from their per
fume. Numbered vials of perfume,
prettily dressed in crepe paper to con
ceal their labels were passed from
hand to hand and after inhaling the
sweet odors each girl wrote the name
of the flower froip which she thought
the perfume was made.
Mrs. Julia Swindell then took her
place at the piano -and to the 'thrilling
accompaniment of Lohengrin's Wed
ding March the rilnlnfc room doors
were thrown open, disclosing a minia
ture bride and groom as the central
figures of a very .interesting group.
Around them were twelve attendants
In pink, blue and white.
Above the eerrtral group was a beau
tiful wedding bell ?rom which grace
ful streamers were draped to the cor
ners of the table. On the table,
around the tiny bridal party word ar
ranged the miscellaneous gifts com
prising the shower.
After passing around the table and
admiring the gifts the guests resumed
their seats and began working on the
second contest which was a descrip
tion of a flower garden with blanks to
be filled with the names ot flowers.
Mrs. J. W. Mann received the prize
for having the largest number ot cor
rect answers. The prize was a pair
of silk hose which she presented to
the guest of honor.
Those who enjoyed Mrs. Newell's
hospitality were Misses Frances Smith
wick, Mary Blum Burt, Mary Turner,
Mildred Scott, Frances Barrow, Mattie
Allen, Alice Harris, Ruth Hall, Fannie
Neal, Susie and Lonle Meadows, Elisa
beth Morton. Lucy Andrews. Dorcas
McKlnne, Lucy and Helen Smithwlck,
Irene Taylor, Elisabeth Furgurson,
Florence Egerton, Tom Ogbufn, Gene
vieve Macon, Ida Mae YowvLucy T.
Allen, and Mlsaea Uly and Helen Kim
bal. of Towmyflle. Meadamea Julia
SwtwHeW, I J>. aiuipsun. W. tmder
hill, J. W. Mann. B. T. Holden, Ben
Saunders, Sid Hot den, T. C. Alston
and H. C. Kearney.
The following report on the condi
tion of the City water of Louisburg
has been received:
Sediment ? heavy (aluminum hy
Color ? Platinum (cobalt standard ?
Turbidity ? Silica standard ? high.
Odor, cold ? 0.
Odor, hot ? 0.
React ion ? Acid .
N"irogen as Nitrites- 0.
Colon bacilli in 1 c.c.? 0.
Colon bacilli In 10 c.c. ? 0.
Total number of bacteria at 38d C.
per c.c. ? 80.
Total number of acid- producing bac
terla ? 0.
J. W. K. Director.
MR. IH KRIS FOR CO-OPE RATI YE
The friends of Co-operatlye Market
ing will be pleased to know that Mr.
Bdgar Harris, formerly oonnected
with the Youngsvllle tobacco market,
has joined thdir forces and accepted
the Managership of the warehouse at
Mr. H. K. night, of Unilsburf, has
also goon with the Co-operattT* manre
rront In the tobacco departmrat.
I raw WftEIW 01T 0?
A few days ago I noticed an article
in the Newa-Observ*r written by Mr.
Shirley which made me think of a eon
venation- 1 heard between two tJW*i
ing men who were of different ?/n
lon from Mr. Shirley. One o I them
remarked "Why don't the farmer* or
ganize and put a price on their pro
ducts?" That would give them a fctr ?
profit. The other said you oooM not
get the farmers to -nrganiao. Thar
were too Ignorant. ThSy wen too
afraid-. They could not trust any mm
enough. They would lose wbaf #wr
put In it. They said of coanrtt^M
the only thing to insure staple prims.
They said we know when we leaw oar
offices what we are going to ft- for
our goods., .We- don't ask ottifr toi
low what he will give us, bat wo jtro
him the price we must have or Mae
we pass him by. Mr. 3 htr ley mid
farmers owe supply merchant*. Very
true. Lots .of them owe more tkan
they can pay. Why? Because of
selling below cost of production. It
farmers had what they have lost by
falling markka in the last fire years
I dare say "they could pay every ant
they ~SWW~. t.very farmer who baa
sold much tobacco has seen tobacco
prices fall 1-3 or nearly half in two
weeks time and rise again. It you
sold on right day you were lucky if
not you were Just out that much. Some
time one pile of tobacco sells for 1-3
more than another of same quality.
This tobacco goes .back to consumer
at same price. Who gets the differ
ence? Would that not help pay sup
ply merchant and lift mortages? Mr .
Shirley said the officers vTould stop
canvassing If they were not paid. To
be sure, who expects them to work
for nothing. Nebody does that except
farmers. If the farmers have no se
curity for tobacco turned over to them
why does Kentucky banks loan aa high
| as 50 per eent on receipt for amount
| they enter. They must have some se
curity or Kentucky bankers are poor
I business men. Farmers you owe It
to yourselves to look into this matter
and consider it carefully before turn
ing it down . Just think have the men
who are fighting this movement ever
helped pay the supply merchant or
mortgage or have they given you tha
profit you should have had in the past.
You can hardly do worse and you
might help some. Don't let men of
other professions say you are foola
always. If so let it be trying to do
! something . . I feel that this is your
! opportunity after losing money all
! these/years . You can afford to lose
ja few more dollars if necessary. Don't
I let any one freighton you off but join ,
I and make the Association what it
'should be if it is not.
M. J. IVEY,
Tarboro, N. C.
The Joseph J. Darts Chapter ?C the
United Daughter* 6t the Coi
met Tuesday afternoon with
B . Morton . The meeting ape
the Liord's Prayer In concert.
by the minutes of the last
Mrs. W. B. White read
ters from veterans rtndlci
grev*'s Brigade of charts*
against It in regard to the
A letter was read from Mrs. .....
Crenshaw Barnhardt describing * por
trait which has recently been haag to
the U. D. C. Hall at PayeUe?rtll?. fMl
is a portrait of her grandfather. Judge
Joseph Davis In whose honor
lx>uisburg chapter of the (J. D.? C. Ib
Some vlctrola ' niusta was bar* In
troduced into the program. "South
ern Air* la Camp" was the ulsctkm
Klven, that medley always so popalar
In southern audiences . , ??
inns third bslng Jefferson Datls'
birthday, this month the program are
glrlng special honor to hi* mm* tf.
Mr*.. Parham read a rsry *wsst sfestch
ot his life while In prison at jWUSsii
Monroe and Wshi Lola Jackson rsai a
poem descriptive of his ftptae IMS In
Refreshment* were asrr^ and Ik*
chapter adjourned (or lbs summer, to
bold It* next meeting In Beptstehs*.
Patriotism probably nrftsr, will 4s
Tdop to the point at paradta* la Ms.
?t ot the unknown taxpay sr.? Colo
rado Sprlacs Oaastts. ? . ? .
j MISSION STUDY CIRCLE
The Mission Study Circle of the Bap- ?
tist Woman's Missionary society waA
entertained^ in a splendid meeting >
Monday afternoon by Mesdamee 8. W.
Purvis and H. A. Kearney at Lona
Oak. Cool refreshing punch was
served at the door.
The lesson In "A Wandering Jew in
Brazil" was interesting conducted by
Mrs. J. S. Howell. After the lessoni
It was the privilege of those present to
hear a most Interesting talk on th?
Louisville Training School by Mlsa
Irene Mitchell, of Youngsvllle, who
has just completed a year's courso
there and will work among the mis- ?
sionary societies and churches of the
Tar River Association during the sum
The society was delighted to wel
come ;Mrs. Mclver", the new>> Batter's
wife. ? She sang a beautiful aofc>. "In
Jesua Satisfied WJth Your'
Following the program a ihlWwi
Ice course was served. afetwpt
ance was large and the niWInp (fte
most worth while one the olKn ltt
V. R. <J. MKKtUML