?1^0 PBB YBJLB
Of IDT 1.5 C*
The Franklin Times
WATCH LABEL OH IOCS
Btfrt Tine Ezyirw. f
A- v. JOHNSON, Editor ul bupi
THE COUNTY, THE STATE, THE UNION
BPBSCBXPTION %1M Par
LOUISBCBG, N. C, nnm.yn?1|r|, T-rfF
"^Monday, Oct. 30, Mr. and Mrst'H.
!>. Kgerton of Laurel, celebrated their
golden wedding, having been married
The celebration took the form of a
bountiful dinner at "Holly Grove" to
which the brothers and sisters, child
ren and grandchildren and one of two
old friends of the family were Invit
There were four large tables In the
dining room loaded down In true ante
bellum profusion with ham, fried
chicken, lamb, chicken salad, loaf
bread, biscuit, corn pone, and all sorts
of pickles. As desert grapefruit Ice
with whipped cream and several kinds
of cake were Served.
The weather was ideal exactly like
the \yedding day of fifty years ago, say
some who were present at the former
Mr. H. D. Egerton was born in
Franklin 'County, about three miles
south of Louisburg at the old Egerton
homestead now owned by Mr. Her
bert Harris. He went to school to
Mr. M. S. Davis in Louisburg, settled
at lngleside where he lived until a few
years ago when he moved to Laurel
which is now -his home.
Ho haa nlpjny haon in all
progreeive movements looking towurd
better educational facilities, better
loads, and greater economic ^tv&n.
tages for the farmers. He is well
known and very popular In Franklin
and adjoining counties.
Mrs. Egerton was Miss Hodgie Bal
lard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. T.
Hal lard. She also was bom in Frank
l'n County anA^llved until her mar
ri.' jre at what IsNmowp as "The Bal
! Place" n?ar XDk^levllle. She re
i . 1 her education aVXiOuUburg Col
le. . ( the same time^Mr. Egerton
w... attending the LoulHburg Male
Acau.:r.y: and when so inclined can
sive romantically Interesting reminls.
cences of that time. She lV utftrer
sally known and loved as a tru^ friend,
a good neighbor, and an ideU wife
The wedded pair reo?Wbd>^nany
mementoes of the ocptftilon. Many of
these gifts were g^fd pieces amount
ing to very neaoly one hundred pnd
fifty dollars; tttere was also a beaded
hag for Mrs. JEgerton, most appropri
ate for holding the gold pieces, and
other tokans of various kinds.
The assembly contained some truly
rPKRrriyrole members. For Instance
there ^rfere four octogenarians pres
ent/Mrs. A. W. Wilson and M$s,
M. ? Davis, of Louisburg. who are
each eighty-six years old, Mrs. Robt.
Alston, of Warren, and Mrs. G. W.
Blount who are eighty. Mrs. Wilson
is the widow of the late A. W. Wilson
of this county. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
celebrated their golden wedding a few
years ago, just a short time before
Air . Wilson's death. ^
Mrs. Davis has called Loulsburg
home during her entire lite. Her hus.
band, Mr. M. S. Davis and daughter,
Mrs. Mary Davis Allen have been giv
en pedagogic honor by the second and
third genoratlon in Franklin County.
Mrs. G. W. Blount, of Wilson, is
the elder sister of Mr. Egerton. A
very complimentary sketch about her
?a as published in the News-Observer
on the occasion of her eightieth birth
Mrs. Alston, the fourth member of
the quartette was the wife of MaJ. Rob
Alston, a gallant confederate soldier
who served through the war, was shot
twenty-eight times, wounded sixteen
times and had three horses shot from
under him. He joined the. army as
Captain and was promoted to Majory
Lieut. -Colonel and Colonel. .
Other younger members of the same
generation who >fl^ere present were
Mrs. Mary Perry and Mrs. Bam Per
son of Franklftt County, and Mrs. W.
H. Ballard "of Greensboro.
Two of the men present, Mr. Frank
Ballard and Mr. Frank Egerton. were
among the attendants at the Egerton
Ballard wedding fifty years ago.
Among other guests w ?Yb Mr. and
Mrs. B. W. Ballard, of Frankllnton,
who have been married forty-aeven
years; and Mrs. J. J. Barrow, of
fxmisburg, nee Miss Pattle Ballard,
Mrs. Egerton's youngest sister. The,
JMgar Ballard branch or the family
was represented by Mr. and Mrs. M.
L. Bradley, of Lakeland, Florida.
The children of the couple were all
present except Mr. Hugh Egerton, of
Atlanta, Oa. They are Mr. Ballard
Egerton and his bride of Greensboro;
Mrs. Mattle Williams, Mfa. J. B.
Jones, Mr. Charlie Egerton, and Mr.
and Mrs. Blount Egerton, of Laurel:
Mr. Walter Egerton, of Mebane; Mr.
and Mrs. Robt. Egerton and Mr. and
Mrs. June Egerton. of Hopewell, Va.
The grandchildren present wero
Mrs. B. B. Redwlne, Jr. (nee Miss
jloilglo Williams) of Monroe; W. K.
A Williams of the State College, Ral
eieh; Mary Blount Egerton, Blount
l"?oi-ton, Jr., Sue Macon Egerton, Lucy j
I'liimmrr Jonea and Pattle Ballard ]
Kjr-rton . .
Vvo wish to announce that a musi
cal recital will be given at the Ingle,
side school house, Friday night, No
vember the "10th, 1922. The proceeds
from this will go to pay for new desks
for the school. Admission IE and
ir you wsnt your moneys worth
and bring your friend. Plenty
fun and excitement.
Th race l? to the awlft. ? Philadel
pliia Evening Public Ledger.
? H0>. Yf. r. EVAH8 TO SPEAK ?
f At Loulsboiy, HataHay Afternoon ?
? at S o'clock *
* E very man, no man and child In *
* Franklin County U especially In. ?
* Ylted hear Hon. W. F. Evans on ?
* next ?*??rdaj afternoon at 8 ?
* o'clock, when he will address the *
* Democratic Voters In the Court *
* 1* a fine and *
* entertiflnTiiR speaker aad Is the *
* Candidate for Solicitor for this *
WARD -BE ID
A wedding of unusual beauty was
solemnized in the Wake Forest Bap
tist church on Wednesday evening*
Oct. 18. at 9 o'clock ? when Miss Jose,
phine Reid became tho bride of Mr.
Ben T. Ward, of Greensboro . Dr. A.
Paul Bagby, pastor of the church, was
the officiating minister. A prolusion
of greenslind potted plants were used"
in the decorations, while the glow of
many candles added charm to the set
Before the arrival of the wedding
party Dr. Hubert M.Toteat, the tal
ented organist of the" church render
ed a number of organ selectlonjy^f his
own composition . He also sang
"Love's Coronation" by Aylword. Mrs.
C. C. Ward sister-in-law of the groom
rang 'At Dawning."- She wore a gown
of American beauty chiffon with a cor.
cage of roses-.
The ushers were Messrs. JO. T. Gill
and W. C. Powell, of Wake Forest;
W. B. Tucker, of Louisburg, and C.
W. Weathers, of Raleigh. The
groomsmen were Messrs. A. T. Haw
kins and T. L. Reid, of Wake Forest,
C. P. Harris, of Louisburg. and S.
B.' Allen and C. S. Bottomley, of
The bridesmaids were Misses Wini
fred Royal and Margaret QUI; of Wake
Forest, Margaret Matthews and Do
lores Crozier, of Raleigh. Mr. C, C.
Ward, of Rocky Mount, brother of the
groom, was best man ; and Misses Ha
zel and Ruby Reid, sister anji cousin
of the bride, attended her as maids of
Little Misses Sue Houston Brewer
and Margerie McKaughan ? were the
flower girls; and Master Jess Reid, Jr.
brother of the bride, was ring bearer.
The -bride entered on the arm of her
lather, Mr. J. L. Reid.
The bride, lovely In a gown of
Dutchess satin trimmed with pearls,
carried a bouquet of brides roses with
a shower of valley llllies. Her veil,
made In cap style was fastened with
a coronet of orange blossoms.
The brides maids were -Utired in
dresses of orchid taffeta. Tbey wore
silver bandeaux and silver ' slippers
and carried pink chrysanthemums t-fed
with pink tulle. The two maidiS7 of
honor were attractively gownAa in
honeydew taffeta and wore gmd slip
pers and bandeaux and carried yellow
chrysanthemums tied with bellow tulle
The two liitle flower/ girls wore
dainty frocks of orchid and' honey
dew organdy and carried baskets of
flowers. The ring/bearer wore an at
tractive "Little Lord Fauntleroy Suit."
Following U?? ceremony Mr. and
Mrs. Ward Wft for their wedding trip
to New 'JjOTk. Before returning to
their hqme in Greensboro they will
visit th^lr parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
R. _Ward, of Belvedere, N. C.
The bride is the elder daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Reid, of Wake
Forest and the grand-daughter of Mr.
EIIIb Tucker. She has often- vlBlted
her grandfather and other relatives In
Louisburg and has a host of friends
and admirers here. She has beauty,
a lovely personality and winsome
charm. She received her college
training at Converse College.
The groom Is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. R. Ward, of Belvedere, N. C.
He is a graduate of Wake Forest Col
lega and successful as an attorney of
Quite a large party went over from
Louisburg to attend the marriage.
This Included Mr. "Ellis Tucker. Mea
dames B. N. Williamson, E. W. Fer
gurson. E. G. Perry, and Herbert
Dail; Misses Babble Turner,' Mary
Turner, Alice Hhrrls, Lizzie Stuart;
Messrs. Blair Tucker and Roseoe
Earle; and Mr. and MrB. Simon Will
?. W. A. MF.fiTING
The Young Wom?n? Auxiliary met
with Dennle Carde, Saturday, Oct. 28.
and the following program was ren
Song ? The Light of the World.
I>ord( Prayer ? By Society.
Scripture Reading, Matthow 5-1:19
? Dennle Carde.
The Touch of Jeaus ? by Mattfe L?e
Recitation ? The Awful Ne.er Haj>
pena ? by Mattle Wilder.
The Ring ? by Irene Carde.
The Spirit of Man la the Candle of
the Lord ? by Winnie Cheav?a.
You Muat Olre Ood the Mrat Frulta
? by Emma Place.
Song ? Jeetia la all the World to me
After the program the aoclety waa
adJoOmed to meet with Ada Harris,
Those present were Hniel and Mot
tle Wilder. Winnie Cheeres. Emma
and MOllle F'l^ce, Ada Harris, Irene
nnd Dennle Carde.
The first of the month la always a
day of reckoning.
1,18 ? ARKI8TICE DAY CELE?RATION _ IMS |
Amwk-an I.rclos Amxillarj
add^TsION - ReT- ? F- 8,1111,1
tnSn SuPt- E- L- n*"*
Roberts School, Pinfe Ridge School. Flat Rock School, Hickory Rock School
Ingleelde School, Maplerllle School
PANTOMIME ..1 _r call to Arms
Justice High School
PANTOMIME ^ Awkward Squad
American Legion Auxiliary
80NG --- ? 1 Ho For Carolina
White Level School, Pearce's School, Royal School, Wood School
Seven Paths School, Pilot School
PANTOMIME ? Auxiliary Forces
_ Cedar Rock High School
TABLDKU Soldier's Farewell
American Legion Auxiliary
SONG ? Columbia Gem of the Ocean
Garner School, Balance Rock School, Royal School. Wilder School
Math Rock School, Louisburg School
TABLEAU ? , Paying Our Debt
Youngsvllle High Sthool ?
PANTOMIME ? i Salvation Army
Lou is burg College
SON'G ? 1 The Old North State
Riley School, Center School, Oak Ridge School, Moulton School
Mttchintr -School, Mount Olivet School
PANTOMIME Mother of All the World
Frankllnton "High School
SONG The Battle Hymn of the Republic
Louisburg High School
TABLEAU 1 ? Infantry
American' Legion Auxiliary
TABLEAU : Artillery -
American Legion Auxiliary
SONG . Dixie
Mountain Grovo School, Social Plains School, Schlosa School,
KatesvlUe School, Rock Springs School, New Hope School
PANTOMIME __ Opening the Mail
Bunn High School
TABLEAU - Christmas
Epsom High School
READING ... ? ? In Flander's Field
Mrs. James King
TABLEAU ? - ? ? Her Cross
American Legion Auxiliary
SONG j~- . Kipling's Recessional
Louisburg Methodist Church Choir
Musical Director ? Mrs. A, W. Mobn
Accompanist ? Miss,R^th Hall
TO T1IF- MEMBERS AM) FRIE.NDS
OF THE BED CROSS
It Is impossible for jrie'W meet all
ot you personally as y( snoutd like to
do, but I am enabJ^U to say a word
Crectly to you UrTough the courtesy
and cooperation/of the FRA_N'KLIN"
The Annual Red Cross Roll Call will
be held November 11-80 this" -year.
; Will you/not write*or speak an en
icouragiog word to Mrs. J. A. Turner,
Chmn?, Red Cross Chapter, Louisburg,
|N. >C. ; Mrs. H. H. Johnson, Vice
IChmn.; Mrs. M. S. Clifton, Treasur
er; Mrs. J. L. Palmer, Secretary.
I Tell them you will help with the
| Roll Call in your neighborhood, op
jthat you will renew your membership.
Your Red Cross Chapter is or^Iiould
be one of the forces for the, fcrogres
t.ive betterment ot your <xSunty, but
your Chapter and the national organi
zation are dependent Upon public sup
port. Locally and nationally, Red
Cross officers will appreciate your ac
tive cooperation and pledge you their
best efforts to keep the organization
faithful to Its obligations to disabled
cx-soldlers and In its many other ser
vices to the country.
Harry L. Hopkins, Manager,
Southern Division, A. R. C.
EDWIN FULLER CLUB
The Edwin Fuller club met Thurs
day afternoon, Oct. 27, with Mrs.
Wlngate Undorhlll. About twenty
four members and other guests were
Hallowe'en souvenirs were dlstrlb.
uted bearing the following program :
Women of American History.
Paper ? Mary, the Mother of Wash
ington ? Mrs. O. Y. Yarboro.
Instrumental Solo ? Miss Ruth Allen.
Paper ? Mrs. Dorothy Payne Madi
son ? Mrs. Q. W. Cobb.*
Current Toplo ? Mrs. J. W. Mann.
Reading ? "Home Sweet Home" ?
The president being absent Mrs. J.
W. Mann, the vice-president called
tlte meeting to order. Mrs. O. W.
Cobb was also absent and her paper
was read by Mrs. Q. M. Beam.
The entire program was Interest
ing and enJoyM, especially the Bweet
little story given by Miss Pearson,
who is one of the students of Louis
burg College, and the current topic
read by Mrs. Mann. The latter was
?an account of the burning cf Smyrna
by the Turks as witnessed from a
United States battleship anchored In
the harbor. This account was writ
ten to his family here by Tom Boddle
who Ib a member of the corps of radio
operators on the above mentioned hat
After the program had been finish
ed refreshments were served consist
ing of ceiery bouillon with saltlnes:
a salad course with pickle and stuffed
cilery; and coffee, salted nuts, and
The next meeting ^11 be held with
Mrs. E. H. Malone, Nov. 9.
HICKORY ROCK CHURCH
Instead of having Vhurch senrii es |
on 3rd Sunday and Saturday before, ns
heretofore, there will be services on
2nd and 4th Sunday afternoon at 3 ,
o'clock. The public Is cordially invlt
ed to attend these services. N
A. B. INSCOE, Secy. (
I Mr. T. M. Sneed. a local employee
of the Home Telephone Company here
'narrowly escaped ftelng el ictrocuted.
(Saturday while repairing a teleplmne
lin* on a pole in front of Mr. JJtfrris
Murphy - store on South Malji^Street.
Fro^n the Information gjvwi us it
seaUM that the steam shovel belong,
lug tp Chandler & Roland in its move
meou^vt the soei^had broken a guy
wire and the for<5e had taken this wire
anil wrapped, -it around-a pole, it com
ing in contact with the towns 220 volt
currenj^r When Mr. Sneed arrived
at t>e' top of the telephone pole the
wife he was at work on came in con
tact with the broken guy wire and he
being in contact with the ground on
the pole caused the circuit to pass
through him. He remained in this
position .long enough f<rr a messenger
to be sent to the pdwer house to
have the current cut off. Aside from
u scare-up and a few little burns Mr.
Sneed is alright and out asaln on his
"It is here, the time o' year.
When 'possum sop and taters
ATe bery. bery line."
When nights are cold and clear, and
sorter make you long to hit the old
worn trail. True to their love of
cport, a Dumber of High School boys
and girls who could no longer resist
the temptation of hunting "Mr. Pos
sum" in his den, wjnt outto the home
of Mr. Dave Pearce's on last Satur
day P'ght with Misses Mary Turner
and Glenn Dunevent and Mr. Simpson
of the High School as chaperones.
Was there ever such a crowd of
young folks? Did any bunch ever
have such a hilarious time? Down
ipto the woods, all decked out in their
hiking regalia, they went, equal to
any occcaslon . Following the bark
lug of the dogs, over hills and streams,
they ran, all eager to be pepsent at
the exciting moment. finally, the
'rossum was Bcented and the scene of
action reached. A light thrown up a
tall tree revealed two big. shining eyes
staring back at the gronp. Up the
tree went Bill Allen, and flown came
a real live 'possum.
With the fine 'possum in hand the
Jolly crowd soon found their way back
tc Mr. Pearce's home, where genuine
hospitality of the old time order was
ttlspens-sd. Before a crackling fire,
was served home-made candy of the
best make, and big luscious pears.
The hunt was given by Miss Chrlch
ton Pearce and those who enjoyed her
hospitality were- Misses Mary Turn-'
er, Olenn Dunevent, Ix>ulse and Max
Allen. Margaret Turner, Victoria Ad
rack. Jewel Clarke, Chrlchton and
Pearl Pearce. Messrs. H. B. Simpson,
Bill Allen, Charles Elmore, Dunham
Taylor, Frank Whelese, Mark Stamps.
I'.ussell Wilson, David, Joseph, Hugh.
John and D. O. Pearce. of Ijoulsburg,
Sam RufTIn, of Kalelxh. Julius Wood
ard. of Wake Purest. Bob Moore. Ira
and Pre?ton Eaton and Thomas Mitch
irer of Frankllnton.
The tabulation of the card reports '
shows that there were 6,412 bales of;
cotton, countliig round n r half bales,
ginned In Franklin County, from the'
crop of 1922 pror to October IS. 1922
as nomparocl with 6,967 bales ginned
to October ,18. 1921 .
C.IPTOJI BROTHER# fillLtT OK
XIUIIKK J.J(_FIJ?T DKIikF.K
The Jury of th? Superior court this
morning at 10 o'clock, returned a ver_
diet against Eugene and Sydney Gup
ton of murder Id the first degree, and
Judge Daniel* In passing the sentence
ordered that the defendants be elec
trocuted to the State Penitentiary, at
Raleigh, on December 20th, 1922.
The defendants, Eugene Gupton and
Sydney Gupton, &re brothers, and live
In No. 3 township In this county, hay
ing moved here with their father the
Utter part of 1921 from Franklin
On the night of July 19th of this
year, James O'Neal was awaxened and
called to the door of his home, and
when he opened the door he was shot
with two guns, and Instantly killed.
A chain ol evidence was worked out
early the next morning Dy the neigh
bors of O'Neal, and all the facts point
ed to the two Gupton boys as the per.
.petrators of the crime. The coroner's
jury on that day ocdssed tne two de
fendants held for trial and their trial
commenced in Superior court on Wed
nesday of this week. Solicitor R. G.
Allsbrook was assisted In the prose
cution by Hon. F. S.-Sprulll and Mr.
F. S. Spruill, Jr., of Rocky Mount,
while the defendants in the case were
represented by attorneys George M.
Fountain and Don Gilliam of the lo
The state presented to the Jury all
the evidenco that could be obtained in
any way connected with the case, all
the evidence being circumstantial, be
ing all_ of which pointed to Eugene
Gupton~and Sydney Gupton as persons
who called James O'Neal from his bed
and shot him down in cold blood, as
soon as he opened the door of his
home. The defendants offered no evy
idence to the jury, but relied on de ?
fects in the circumstantial evijtence,
claiming that the stale by the^evidonce
produced had not satisfied the jury
beyond the reasonable d?nbt as to the
guilt, of the defendjjrfs. The case
was presented tOytne jury on the ar
guments of cojHfsel for bpth the state
and the defendants, and able speeches
were majle'by Attorneys on both sides,
(the counsels for the defendants mak-l
: ing^a powerful plea for the equity of ,
\ The murder of James O'Neal was '
I the most cold blooded crime ever cotn
j mltted in Edgecombe county, and th'>
] people, as a whole, are convinced that
| the guilty parties have been rightly
jr.nd justly convicted.
Judge F:ank A. Daniels, who pre
! sided at tlie trial of the case conduct .
ed?tho trial with all of his usual fair
l ess and learning, and in passing the
'sentence upon the defendants this
morning save to the priso-iers and
those who were fortuiyite enough to
be in the Court House, a profound eu
logy on the sacredness of human life,
nnd the duty imposed by law upon the
'ct urts, its officers and all citizens as
to tho protection of human life, the
rocredness of the duty imposed and the
surenes3 of punishment as a vindica
tion of the righteousness of law and
After the verdict of the jury in the
Gupton case the few remaining mat
ters before the court were disposed
of. and the court adjourned. ? Tarboro
| THE WOMAN'S AUXILIARY OF ST.
The Woman's Auxiliary of St. Paul's
church met with Mrs. It*. F. Yarbor
ough, Jr.. Monday afternoon at four
o'clock. Mrs. M. S. Clifton called
the meeting to order and led the De
Following this, ensued a short dis
cussion of the church's anticipated Ba
zaar to be held the first Tuesday in
December, according to Its yearly cus
All the ladies present expressed an
earnest desire to make the Bazaar a
success and volunteered personal ef- ,
fort to make it so.
Mrs. Yarborough %hen read the
Minutes of the last meetmg. giving at
the same time a resume of the lesson
for that day and beginning the lesson
of the day with the story of St. Co
lumba's Mission in the Isle of Iona,
Mrs. Scoggin in a few words told
the story of one of the greatest bishops
of history, St. Gregory the Great, clos_
Ing with a beautiful poem on his life.
The life of St. Augustine the told also
with much Interest. Mrs. Robert
tSmithwIck told most interestingly the
story of King Edwin's conversion
through the Influence of the devout
| All heard with pleasure the story of
'St. Oswald, described by Mrs. H. H.
Johnson, in entertaining style. Also
the life of St. Aldan, as she related It
. fourtd sympathetic listeners, the life
| of a monk of extraordinary beauty of
character, who for fifft?*n years tramp
ed everywhere he went, evangelizing
Mrs. Clifton closed the afternoon's
program with Readings from the life
of St. Wlllfred and Archbishop Theo
The Auxiliary Is holding interesting
meetings. A full attendance Is de
sired. The next meeting Monday.
Nov. 6th, will be held at Mrs. R. P.
Yarborough's at 3:30 o'clock Instead
of four. ?
o ? -
The protjt from selling corn as pork
over selling it as grain Is #r>mputed
ns $87 when worked out on tno basis
of a brood sow and seven acres.
TO SI. C. CNVUtl
The second cub payment to W? Ik
Carolina members of the Tob?(??
Growers Coo per* tl to Association Kill
be made a# eoon as checks can bo pre
pared which will be not iater ttw
November 15th. according to anaav?
cement by the board of direct*** ml
the Tobacco Cooperative held la (UclK
mond, Va., Oct. 30th.
The South Carolina director* wfO
name the date and places ot distribu
tion and mass meetings and celebra
tions of the organized tobacco farm
ers of South Carolina are looked tor
when they bring their participation
receipts to draw a second cask pay
ment equal to their first.
Sales to all of the big domestic com
panies at prices that are highly4j?tia^
factory to the directors were report
ed at last Monday's meetings and
weekly deliveries to the law Iwfi?
are now running between ten a&4t -St*
teen million pounds.
Attorneys ot the Association were
directed to proceed to bring legal ac
tion at once against all contract
breakers to protect the Interest ot
loyal members in every tobaccco grow
ing county of the three States.
The rapid growth of strong local
associations in Virginia and North
Carolina was reported by M. 0. Wil
son, Secretary and field Service Di
rector of the Tobacco Growers Coop
erative Association, and the decision
ot the board. this week to aid the for
mation of locals in South Carolina aa
we.ll &?'in Virginia and North Caro
linax<HU undoubtedly bring the num
ber of well organized units of the As
sociation to over a thousand in the
| three States dufing the present month.
Regular services at Louisburg Bap
j list church. Sunday, Nov. 5. at 11:00
A. and 7:00 P. M. We begin
promptly on time. Special music.
1 Everybody cordially invited.
There will be an all-day meeting at
jcur church, Monday. Nov. 6th. Dr.
C. E. Maddry will be main speaker.
[ The women of o*r~?hurch will pre
pare and serve lunch.
Every church in Tar River Associa
| tion is Invited to come and spend the
I day with us. You will be a blessing
I to us by coming .
A Living Picture of Victory! A
j Pageant Production By Perfect Per
1 formers from the combined schools o?
Franklin County, Armistice Day Cel
ebration at Farmers Union Warehouse.
Louisburg. N. C. Your attention is
j the price of admission. Nov. 11th, 2
John Archie Mclver. Pastor.
"WOHLD WAR 1TOX'
CASTA LIA ITEMS
The State Standard High Sehoe'
*ith Mr. G. C. Buck as principal, and
Mr. W. J. Bone, of Nashville, and
>Iiss Lutie Inscoe, of Louisburg, is
going under quite auspicious condi
tions and is expected to be the best
in the schools history. These are
the grade teachers: Misses Alma
t!ay, Whitakers; Nellie Benson, Bat
tieboro; Virginia Johnston, Rose Hill;
Ruth Womble Wavey. Va.; Claudiline
S>kes, of Franklin; Janice Vaughan,
Franklin. Va. ; Bertha Egerton, Ken
ly, the latter teaching music.
Four miles north of here on the La,
bon Taylor place Saturday Deputy
Sheriff George Warren captured a
whiskey still with the hot fluid pour
ing from the worm of a copper plant,
and besides several gallons ot the new
n?n, and completely destroyed the out
Cupid has been in the hearts ot Uka
young people hereabouts and last 1
these were made to bow at his ?
kMr. C. T. Sanders and Miae Ta
Buck Drake; Mr. Fdgar Taylor and
V.iss Mary Drake. All Join in beet
fishes for the newly wedded couples.
The most sweeping and important
questions and decirlons ever record
ed in these parts was when Jadffe
Daniels upheld and sustained Uto or
der to compel all members of tbo '
fcacco Growers Association to
by their contracts. The great
la of legal minds ever
in Nash were heard on both sid
ing the weeks hearing.
These are the young peon It
have gone to the different scl
tor having finished high schcT
Miss Ruth Pearco to Meredith
Mtttie Braawell to Oxford, Miss
tie Drake to State College, Gr
boro. Richmond Brown, UarUUttfr* I*
scoe and Sidnnr Saunders to Wake
IJeing such little political enthusiasm
in this county, the first time in over a
half century. there will tx* no cunfc.
sing in Nash this year. It be
we are returning to Demooratto nor
Two brass bands will lead
in Demonstrations At NAJhrtlJr
W? are all look In* laf good
play* of exhibits aLi^ne Cominri0t
Fair here neit FY Ida?. Su.
(Received too late for last weefc.
They call price* prohlbtttvo
they never lake a drop. ? Fhlladel