< I t I I ( ( I ? I ? ? I f
? GOLD SAND SCHOOL NEWS *
? Published by Pupil* of *
* Gold Sand Hlgli School *
Senilor Clans News
The Senilor* are still Improv
ing In their work. In French we
are studying verbs. We are going
to complete the study of verbs
before we take up the lessons in
our test. In Business methods we
are studying bills, invoices and
We hope that a number of the
Seniors will be exempted this
We were very sorry to hear of
the leaving of our coach Mrs. Joe
8he will be missed but every
one is looking forwards to hav
ing Miss Johnson as our new
The Home Economic's Club News
The Home Economic' Club met
Friday, November 22. The roll
was called and the minutes were
read and approved. We decided
to ask each member to bring five
cenu so we could get some cups
and saucera for the labratory. As
there was no other business to
come before the club It was turn
ed over to Qroup three, which
gave the following program:
Song. Thanksgiving Song by the
Club; Devotional, Eleanor Oray
Wilson; The History of Thanks
giving by Mildred Watklns; A
Poem, Thanksgiving by Christine
Pearce; A Poem, Dady's Mother
by Virgle Gupton; Game by Club.
We adjourned to meet Friday,
Dec. 8, 1935.
Dorothy Gupton, Reporter.
The Juniors are preparing for
their mid-term examination but
we hope there will be many ex
Seniors of '35 And What They
Julia Mae Wood is married to
Raymond Gupton, they are living
flp near Castalia.
Miss Dorothy Dean Turner is
planning to go to Florida to take
a business course.
Miss Annie Mae Parrish of
Moulton entertained the members
ot the Gold Sand Beta Club at
her home Friday night. Those pre
sent were: Misses Mary Frances
Person; Elizabeth Johnson, Vir
ginia Dark; Doris Pearce; Agnes
Parrish and Christine Pearce.
If poorty functioning Kidnen end
fco you suffer from Ottlntf
Nti niuip? . Bhwiwtft
Pain*. Stiffness. Burning.
Itcbinc. or Additj try the
A number of gameB were play
ed Miss Johnson and Miss Parrlsh
were winners of the contests.
After the business the members
were envited into the attractively
decorated dinning room where
they were served delicious ambro
sia and cake.
Friday night, Nor. 22, the Lou
isburg College Players, under tho
direction of Miss Virginia Peyatt,
gave a play "Making Daddy Be
have," a comedy In 3 acts by J.
The cast was well chosen, and
each character gave a splendid
portrayal of his chosen role. Good
enunciation and marked diction
added to the success of the play.
The cast revealed a geniune know
ledge of technique rarely found
In non-professional performers.
This play was one of the best
ever given by the players of Lou
The cast was as follows:
Burgess Lukens, Ward Wilcox
(Louisburg); Becky and Marlon,
his daughters, Catherine McQueen
( Fayet teville ) Peggy Bowen
(Smithfleld) ; Grandma Tilclen,
Marguerite Lipscomb (Washing
ton, D. C.) Byron Cleveland, his
secretary, Enoch Dickens (Hali
fax).; John St. Clair, his lawyer,
Bruce Teachy (Rose HUD; David
Standing, the stranger, Wo. Mi -
Faydon (Raeford); Alberta, tho
butler, J. H. West (Dover) ; Wind
ham, the chauffer, James King.
( St. Paul); Ardlta, the factory
girl, Anne Rldenhour (Liberty)
Mrs. McLaren. Geraldlne Massey
(Zebulon) ; Mrs. Alberts, Clara
Time; The Present.
Scene: San Fransclo, Cal.
Act I The Lukens living-room.
Act II The same, next morning.
Act III The same, the follow
( Ing day.
| Executive Staff:
Come in and
E. A. ROGERS
SHOP ON BILL RUN
Business manager. Mary E.
Shaw (Broadway); Stage manag
er, Floyd Keese (Greensboro ) ;
Asst. stage manager, Iris Massey
(Zebulon) Robert Grant (Rich
Square); Property Mistress,
Luclle Johnson (Smlthfleld) Stove
committee, Eugene Hoffler
(Gatesvllle) :Buston Warren (Ma
bane); Advertising manager,
Enoch Dickens (Halifax); Elec
trician, Graham Qrlsaon (Man
Harriet Stephens (Semora);
Qretchen Davis (Stantonsburg) ;
Ueva Hammond (Franklinton) ;
Geraldine Tyndale (Mt. Olive).
As the Thanksgiving Holidays
began Wednesday at one o'clock,
the school had Its annual'Tbanks
giving banquet Tuesday night.
Very few students went off this1
week-end. Miss Frances Chesson
visited her home in Roper.
Miss Virginia Newman went .
shopping in Durham this week
Miss Virginia Peyatt'i mother,
Mrs. Lydta Peyatt from Liberty
visited her this week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Massey of
Zebulon visited their daughters,
Iris and Geraldine, Friday night.,
Mrs. O. T. Masaey of Zebulon
visited her daughter, Dora, Fri
Mrs. E. H. Ridenhour of Liber
ty, visited her daughter, Anne,
Friday night. Anne accompanied
them to Raleigh for the week-end.
Misa Myrtle Mitchell attended
a Masonic Social Saturday even
To build up the supply of good
milk in Gaston County, members
of the Jersey Breeders Association
are buying pure bred cows from
ask for MENTHO-MU1SION
IF 1$ FAILS TO STOP YOUR
COUGH IMMEDIATELY ASK FOR
YOUR MONEY BACK Z7y
SCOGGIN'S DIUG STORE
CABBAGE PLANTS 1 1
I have 100,000 cabbage plants
(or sale, Early Jersey Wakefield,
In tine shape for replanting $1.03
per 1000 at my home. Special I
price# on large quantities. Mrs.
i; s. Lancaster, (Centervllle) , '
Wood, N. C. ll-2?-2tj
Vicks Cough Drop
We are now prepared to give 1
you the highest class of work
to be had on your dresses.
The new synthetic fabrics
that are now on the market
can not be successfully
cleaned by the old methods
that we formally used.
Our continuous flow system
Is the very latest thing In
dry cleaning. We are proud
to offer you this type of
work superrlsed by our skil- j
led technician, a graduate of
the National Association of I
Dyers and Cleaners. I
Loulsburg*s Oldest Cleaners
with Franklin County's most
C. R. Sykee Ed Stovall
CALL PHONE 105
Corner Church Jk Nash 8ts. i
LOUISBCRG, N. C.
BE GOOD TO YOUR HAIR
If you resolved last fall that, never again <
would you neglect and mistreat your hair ?
during the destructive summer season, <
then now is the time to keep that resolve. ?
Our scalp and hair treatments with per- ?
manent wave may be had now at special <
low summer rates. We suggest you i
phone for rates and appointment. ?
Marguerite's Beauty Salon
PHONE: 74 LOUISBURG, N. C.
Marguerite Finch, Owner and Operator
Give a man a ?^ift from his Store ? he* 11 appreciate
it. Something to wear is always practical? No man has
a wardrobe too large.
Wheless-Burgess Co., has the largest exclusive stock
of gifts for men ever assembled in Louisburg. There is
positively no reason for going elsewhere to buy a gift
$5 to $25
(i/FTS ton MEN
WHELESS - BURGESS, INC.
Be Master of Your Farm
The McCormick-Deering Far mall
E owner of a McCormick-Deering Farmall Tractor
mid the equipment that goes with it is ready for eve ry
power job. He is master of time and season, broad
acreage, big crop, and low-cost production. He has
put the labor of many men into the hands of one and made ,
it far easier. He has made the farm interesting for him
self and his sons. He is using his Farmall Tractor to
give him leisure and profit so that he and his family may
enjoy the good things of life. ^
The Farmall is the all-purpose tractor that handles
row-crop planting and cultivating along with everytMbg
else. It produces liberal power at drawbar, belt, and
You haven't seen anything in power for the farm until
you have examined the Farmall on our floor. Also, ask
us about the economical McCormick-Deering 10-20 and
1 5-30 Tractors.
If It Isn't a McCORMICK-DEERING
It Isn't a FARMALL
This vi?w shows the
?M?t flexibility of the
McCormick ? Dssring*
Put Your Heavy Loads on the
All-Steel, Ail-Purpose Truck
THE McCormick- Deering All-Purpose Truck it a re
markable unit for hauling farm load*. Built entirely
of steel, for use with tractor or horses, it has a capa
city of 2 to 2Vi tons. Two roller bearings on each axle
assure exceptionally light draft.
Unusual flexibility Is made possible by the steel
swivel -reach coupling. Front wheel* have the auto
steering feature. The track is standard, wheelbase is
adjustable from 84 to 126 inches. The truck will take
any box, rack, or other standard equipment.
It will give you many years of good service ? come in
and see it now on our display floor.
What a Line-Up!
? . Every One a Home^Run
Profit 'Maker for
4200 poaadc of
?MUd a?? u : j
Hm. 1-B. (MMU) Although hmU in mw
the mw No. 1-8 is a giant in capacity,
grading from 3700 to 9700 pounds oi
?helled corn or from 4000 to 1 1500 pound*
?f wheat an hour . . . and other train* and
tweehatoa in proportion. It* hi; capacity
aMflow price maka it the r**I lianatf
mill bargain of the hour Tlx: No I B i*
?qpipped with an aimer and a blower fan.
; .R.ou*hM? Mui No. 2 (?
i wUra Urge
ntmtr,V * An Mm "mUl loir
quutitMi o i (wd iratoba ground.
or poultry to
have one of these efficient mill*. We will (how you how- it
will solve your feeding problem*. A demonstration will be
arranged on request.
BRANTLEY, WOOD 8 COMPANY
SPRING HOPE, N. CAROLINA.