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0 / 75
J' Vi"rt - 'i ? -
i - t, ? . - " t w ' - -
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE!
ISSUED WJcaSnJiX -r' .
AAcbon. Nortk Cir Thnnday, July 27, 1922 -
N CM BEE 34
THE INDUSTRIAL CRISIS!
CAUSED BY BIG BUSINESS
TO CRUSH LABOR UNIONS
rike News at a Glance
WMhington, .July 4-One f fte
1' distinct mandates the sixalled Mr in
r: - .M0t. rMoivnl ftmx the election in
; - J920. was to break .anj idestroy, union
Tvlaboir to' this' country. Union?-labor
vwith Its arrogance, it autocracy, its
. costly strikes and its perpetual strike
. " menace must be crushed to earth with
.-" . th oTies shon". ; Samuel jv Gompert
Murine the csmoaiirn that
5 that- was one of the- chief issues luid
'i that the election' of vHirdina; would
' ' - iibring on the crisis. j
; v:It has come in the shopmen's strike
r .. on the railroads, and in the refusal of
the coat operators to enter into, a eon
' tract with the miners on Apijl first
, last as they had, agreed to. do This
crisis; was-deliberately planned : and
projected by the big interestsX and
they are lighting it out, employing the
United States government v and '-t its
agents as . their h instrumentalities in
. . the; battle. '-w . h
eln'other worda the American peo
- pie through their . government have
. neen- made to side with the big inter-
: ests 4j r their most determined efforts
'a mah dentioil labor. President
Harding after nearly; four months, -of
---"-studied inaction has called uponv the
: protecting the coal operators in openr.
W their ininiPrsttclIrllC.tl
non-union "miner Sn the; country iare
- . now f employed -and;Jf any more. -coal
- J ti h nineLit:,inU8t be done .by
- union' tniners.4 But howl J Simply .by
, offeftog union mentemptingly 7 high
' waareit fm individuals, to desert their
. organfatations; By ithe.5 timei"
words are read, , the Amencan pupuc
wilt know whether orjnot the scheme
wilt succeed. In the coil crisis organ
iied labor faces one of the hardest
Aota it -was ever called upon to meet.
- ten days more and the story wiy oe
- Ida, pwiprc.'?;
railroad iecuttves " are "if ' ossiIbte,
more determined, to ciush. organised
. labor. They have persistently refused
in taking back men to; abservr; their
seniority rights. That is aoao, 01
course, with the purpose of paralys
W the unions.
The big interests have, ever since
the close ofr the world warr been pre
paring through legislation ooart in
junctions, propaganda and eyery other
legitimate or illegitimate agency they
anli :mnlov to brinf about the very
inrustvial and labor: situatiort. 'that
mw TiRita.i - The war Was organised
labor's great opportunityand it made-
good use oft it tor its own aavanuiK".
B ot "cocky" in self Mconftdenre and
actually laughed at its eld bosses.
(V. nt tho first important "-things
these 'old Caesars did was to sngoject
' 4V. iwhnmiiiliu lallroad' law 'Ah
;, effort was made 4n the passage of that
law to penalize all strikes of raS m
ptanen.' They could not get by with
the -anti-Strike clause. - Then they got
the railroad labor board tacked on to
fix wages, but they failed to put teeth
iw ft that it could execute its own
' rders When the board had gathered
mtech Taluable- data ooncerning ' the
eroads 'and the relations between- ftem
r - and their employees, the roads forth
with secured an "injunction from a
ewrt forbidding the publishing of tlat
information; The public is today stffl
"r' ': without thai Information; which is h
solutely necessary to a - full . under
tUn&tig of the present dispute, :.
"- -For, nearly two years tho govon
' ment has been under injunctions for
- biddinjr it to gather -. iniormstloa -! on
.r the costs of mining coal, wages, etc.
'.- Thii injunction' was secured - by the
,.. ,; mine operate rT and without such in
formation no board - or commission
appointed by the government could in-
telligentljr arbitrate the s dispute: be-
. '! ff twpen tho operators to the miners.
I ,"'Jf IJ; The most .unrelenting enemy -of orH
, fv, tanised labor is the United ; States
t'i;-Steel Trust. The coal Industry and
' ' 'X "tlie railroads . are closely-connected
t .:;;with this gigantio' truaU It. was two
f v-v of the poUtkal agents , of he rust,
Senator Pepper and Coventor Sproul,
k - v ItAIL-STRIKE
r --Thel "admmistration , announced
7 that it . would support the Unit
;ed States railroad labor board as
- the only 'agency erected by law ':
;. for handling the rail strike.
The labor board "adhered to its '
announced 'hands-off policy-, in
connection "With -the . strike and
v members said no action was con-
templated. - v
Baltimore 3 Ohio railroads, of-
vnciais ana, representatives oi
' shopmen in its employ met in an
attempt to 1 form; : a separate
agreement. "'" j ? ,
Executives of Southwestern i
f railway sv announced . that these '
roads wouia not restore seniority
4 rights to striking shopmen.
western executives ana tne
i Pennsylvania ' system- anuounced -that,
passenger and treighj.traf-"'
fic was vfiormal, that large pura
berif meare, being" added to
" shop forces and that the .general
Situation is satisfactory.
Martial hs was'i declared 'at
Denison, JFexas, where - Infantry
companies are assembling.
Vfli V; ...
Interstate commerce cemJs- f
slon, declared emergency xists J
east of Mississippi river on. van-;
ways as first step by the; govern-.
ment towsrd control of jpoa:dis,
' tnbutioru ''-.. ' . ' i
John L. Lewis, head of" strik ¬
ing ' miners, said that rgdvera-fr,'
' ment's ;fanastic schemes to 're- n
open the coal' mines hadj . con-,
tributed toward' a" pending Cf del'
t famine, and renewed itviation;
to operators to settle tHcistriJce""
by joint conference. , 4. ? ?
,L'V Caiyng of ', speciaf session of
- the Indiana legislature to repeal .
miners' qualification law and to ,.
necessary to meet the coal trice
situation was suggested hiovs
ernor McCray. i".'4.S
Kentucky troops ; are orderedT
. nut followinc alleeed ; threats'
against non-union men at .Fonder -
- On August great harvest. fes
SECOND WEEK OF
. JudeT Finley.. of . WBkesboro,
tivai will be-held i Cahdornder the one-of the state's best sndj most; popi
..t..-i. a.- ff-iii UViii C.Ymn. ular aubertoycouTt ludtfes.'isj oresid"
erslAsscationv There will be speak- ing this the second week of Randolp
in.' band i mnsic aAd ft 'ijnterestmg 4uiy term w ww rapwivc.orasj.-,
program and there will be ,: peaches,! Monday morning Minni Leonard
watermelons, ana cantaloupes enouKVoDtamea a aivorce irora uonme tvn
for everyone. The Sandhill Fruit-nrd. , . -V ' Y ' f 4 i--.
Growers Association have proven, . M that'the case ot X; E Biady.
mat tneycan not onij Kruw. f?3. vs. A. U Moton and Brother Was faK-
DISTRICT MEETING H. P.
CHURCH HERE ON NEXT
; rTUDAY AND SATURDAY
Uie North Carolina conference Metho
dist church will be held in the Ashe-
boro Methodist Protestant church. Fri
day and Saturday, of this week. The
conference will convene at 10:00 a. m.
Friday and close Saturday at noon.
Delegates are expected from Denton,
Davidson, Uwharrie, . Richland, Ran-
dleman, Asheboro - and Why Not
charges. No limit has been placed on
the- number of . delegates .: from a
church. Just come right on and we
will try to make the conference worth
while. - Pastors, Sunday school super
intendents, ; Sunday-school teachers
and others are urged to attend.
MifS. J W. GEBR1NGER,
ED ACCOUNT OF STRIKE
A great deal of highway construc
tion work has had to be suspended on
account" of delay in the delivery of ma
terial following the railroad strike.
Work was in progress on eighty-five
projects in the state, twenty of these
have been closed down compL-tly and
thirty more will have to do so in a
few days, as the end of material on
hand is near. The entire list or proj
ects in construction will be haitec
within ten days unless the strike
ends. This is the time of year that
contractors get in their most effective
work. Two weeks ago records show
that eighty-five contractors were
turning out- sixteen miles of road a
day in favorable weather. The loss
to both state and country is tremendous.
CHAUTAUQUA IN ASHEBORO
J AUGUST12,v JS . AND
Chautauqua; -will- be held in
Asheboro August 12 to 14, inclu-
: itl. - J : . . '
na Deen in asneooro wis week
making arrangements for the sale
"of tickets. It is understood that
, an especially good, program will
be given. Harg C Heffner and
Andrew Langenddrff, noted speak
ers, will make addresses on "Ev
ery Man's Fortune" and "Foes
v and Friends of our - National
H AllBtfllnlil " A Mmulv . rirntfl
, - -rnenaiy rjiemies, wiu do pre-
sented on the second night. Pop-
- ujar and Grand concerts and Eu
gene Knox, humorous impersona
tor, are numbers on the program.
"' The Woman's Club i to have
Charge of selling tickets.
DR. MARION P. SKEEN
"MANLESS WEDDING" AT
THE CODRT HOUSE NEXTj
A "Manless Wedding," sequel to the
"Womanless Wedding" which was
such a pronounced success, two weeks
ago, will be given at the courthouse
next Tuesday night, August 1, under
the auspices of the Woman's Club.
It promises to be equal in every par
ticular to the "Womanless Wedding."
Among those 'taking part as men, are
Mesdames M. li. Lovett, w. t;. Ham
mer, John Kivett, Charley Cranford,
Roy Hodgin, Herman Cranford, Misses
Ethel Lovett, Lucile Srarboro, Julia
Ross, Esther Ross and a dozen or
more other. A reception will follow
the wedding. Come early if you wan
MR. AND MRS. BALDWIN AND
SON VISIT HOME COUNTY
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Baldwin and'W.
J., Jr., have for the past two weeks
been visiting friends and relatives in
this section of the state. Mr. Bald
win was born and reared in Asheboro.
In 1879 he started in the saw mitt
business at the age of 16 with Mr.
W. J. McNairy, of Asheboro, later
moving to near Randleman, remaining
there until 1885, when he moved to
Snaford and entered business there.
Mr. Baldwin returned to Randolph
county in 1889 and engaged in busi
ness with the late Dr. J. M. Worth
and the Guilford Lumber Company,
, v .Messrs. James and Gary Riven
te-;gMBto yMi-7yji7.-Tby CWrliCwel.rlwids at Ramseur this week.
"1;prw.ihe Juda.ii.45biniin;,ihe- -&n4i"y.Jr. and Mrs. W. J.
wUI;be fttsy.VW AHurrwrt -SbiHtai fromi Mfcnt-lGoldsboro, ae spending a few days
"i'-KEX? fTS --? thJtf.Jei with. Mrs. J. ftiBaldwin.
Opportunity to"have good time. EK -t . nfHSTit w7sfoi4M.li C-Bttttress- aftdinil of
iT .'. - L i - -W Krnest Warner. J. T Ewinir.-A.J Kildee. 'spent Sunday with Mi. and!
6T, ligjil,vww?. wtwA' - - J. Tsalter ' J. B. EwinirJ.'M. Belle.' Mr W. C. McDonald.
Ut. and Mrs. u. a. uranam spent
ing Ernest Warner, J. V
TO BAPTIST CHURCH, DURHAM w. Wa Eben r. Wallace. P. H. .
' - , Crooks, S. H. Preeman, G. E, Dennis, tne weeK-ena wun ux. uranam s peo-
Rev. Trela D. Collins, general sec- u t pu ir0 nf-Tm. k oa . Die at Burlinirton.
retary of the Wake Forest Alumni jjjgting local counsel for the plaintiff, ' Mr. aiid Mrs. Vred Warren, of
Association; has been extended a call wnije B. S. Hurley, Esq., of Troy, is Greensboro, and Messrs. Oscar and Pat
to Temple Baptist curch in Durham, associated with counsel for the defen- King, of Danville, visited their par-
which is one 01 tne largest cnurcnes t ents, Mr. and Mrs. w. n. King, sun-
in the state. Rev. Collins is a son ot ,
Mr. and Mrs. Collins, of Randleman.
He was educated in New York and is
one of the foremost young ministers
in the 'state. The Courier has follow
ed his career for a number of years
and is glad that this honor is con
ferred upon him.
Dr. Marion P. Skeen, who was born
and reared at Farmer, Randolph coun
ty, went west some twenty-five years
ago, first going to Indian Territory,
and afterwards located at Artesia,
New Mexico. He was a member of
the legislative convention which adopt
ed the state constitution, and is one
of the leading citizens and physicians
of the state of New Mexico.
Mrs. Sarah J. Lewis, of Hill's Store,
has sent The Courier an interesting
"articlfi" written hv -Ruth Iinmia
Skeen, a daughter of Dr. Skeen, oniwnicn moved tneir mill 10 Montgom
"Santa Fe, From the Cross of the! and M?0 counties sawing out
Martyrs." Miss Skeen is a most,the b.est of the timber- in those two
promising young woman whose edu- 5??"tlfs- . M5u,'Bal;dwlnl move( to.
cation is being completed at a Santa 1 Goldsboro in 1916 where he continued
Fe university. - m ne lumber business, later enter-
,Mrs. Lewis alsd sent a clipping lhe plumbing business. Mrs.
from an Artesia newspaper contain-' Baldwin was a daughter of J. H. Phil
ing an account of decoration day ser-1 "P.8' of Jonesboro. They have four
vices of the American Legion assisted , children, Mrs. Monroe of Ehse; Miss
I by other organizations. I11''113 "awwinj wno holds a responsi-
I We clin the following from the ar- ,ble position in Goldsboro; also a son
Post Commander' Homer Dunagan
delivered the welcome address to the
large audience. He then introduced
Hon. M. P. Skeen, ex-state senator, as
the principal speaker of the day. The
speaker paid a very touching tribute
to all fallen soldiers and to the sur
viving veterans of ail former wars,
IN SESSION IN SHELBY
' wbitf PMWt AWAY The program is the best in the his
WHITE PASSES AWAY rf tfce organi2atJon. There is
-i w nn.u: jf.i ai . mure uiutuwiuu uii i uic k v -
: "I'-''S.??1, ;evelopment of North Carolina than
noma 01 ju son, i. q,, iui.b, u ovuvu r hn
... ... v- eomoare
at veteran enwnnguiewii war. n , Th
! Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Tate and Mr
and Mrs. M. E. Johnson spent Sun
day afternoon at Mt. Vernon Springs.
s r t- 1 I .r II i.
The 50th anniversary of the. North 1 ,tu TJ.' E
uuiiuaj w 11.11 L-t. wlm
Mr. R. E. Wooley and Mrs. Kearns
spent Sunday with relatives at Den
ton. Mr. Geo. Smith and family, of near
Liberty, spent Sunday here with Rev.
W. M. Smith and family.
Mr. A; H.' Thomas and family went
to High Point last Friday.
Mrs. J. S. Wylie anj children are
spending the week at Charlotte.
L. Morgan has been spend
in the automobile business in Golds
boro, and W. J., Jr., who is in high
school at Goldsboro.
MRS. JUNE GRAVES, OF
. . MONTGOMERY,
Mrs. June Graves, of Montgomery
county, one of the county's elderly
This arldrpss wn9 vppv nnnrnnHitA citizens, died at ner nome near All
-- r . , -rt-'-t - . ,
and is considered one of the best ad
to a public
reached the age of 109
" , . , ... ,- . .
His discussion "uu "!ve enougn w oe con-
tne great questions and problems , "ueu l",ner. eu zor a ween at me
VA.llC kIlC IS DU1T1VCU UV IVyi, HSUUO.
Carolina Press Association is in ses
sion in Shelby this, week. A large
delegation of editors .are attending the
association from all over the state.
compare the state now with what it
a matter.'of spe-
the berinnin and servinsr all of the r?5JS'TJlJ'i-LTn ZZ Rev. S.
four years,'" Henot only, served as . . ,, Ma:h(nti n.irino-th ing a few days at Red Springs and
soldier but,hie services were valuable "4TTvV bVen sent out other points.
as a nurse. 1 Since .his return hn has jJfSS Bureau and they I Those attending the. furniture show
led an honoraMequiet life, and -Kf'SdutUmd ben-at High Point the past two week were
rendered valuable services- im?L7Lt7 Mrs. H. F. Brady, Mr. and
community in which U has bved. His venUon is thebU and Mr' and Mr8'
given by Miss Moore in honor of Miss
Walker last Saturday evening at the
Moore, home. Music and' games were
greatly enjoyed and delightful refresh
At the home of Mr, and Mrs. G. E.
York "a- number of young folks had a
good time Saturday night. Cream
and cake in abundance and a full eve
ning of entertainment made the occa
sion one of enjoyment to all who were
Mr; R. I. Kearns is remodeling his
home On Liberty street. There is
four children.' three f whom-urvlve:'; h ft
Mrs. Marth.Blairtnd W. .J, .White "gS" L1 b
itii. a f a. "an,tJ .k-iiai interest.
- 'tf .y . ' 1 ',r iv l 1 i . cornerstone OF MOORETS
niw r. .u vj ....w ,
in was actually -i needed. President
'. Harding to summons the governors of
. the states to employ the militia to
protect the mines. . . . t
The president's friends, In sn effort
. to justify hl cauiie, have attempted to
. show sn analogy between It end the
. action of PrcKldont Roosevelt in ithe
, "coel strike in 1002, but there is oo
ann1nj;y. RooMVelt said to the union
chl (: "Si-nd your men back to dig
coal nt their old wages. While they
are ! rg-ing coal, I will through a
con triii nion K''t st the merits of the
' ru" und inljuKt the ilHTerfnces."
l:. i-Mi 't grit coal ami nettled the dl
j j.ii'-i. I!ar 'ing'" v'an is' g'tting-no
r o: 1 hiii t y ilunge the country into
a I ...!y i. . i .tritil war.- The di (Tor
em - ifl I'n' ""vplt wa a mn of Uie
yr '.. v) i he mniitcd to l"; lfsrd
i H i --t 1 a n nn of thd prople If
" - : ! I ) 1 . . .'
and family lived at the Xivet plce
near John Wesley Stand which Is uu
Ar MHnit Rha waa buriod there bv
request; and bar 'dear frieiidVMra. 'AI
Oibom, of Worthville, and her mother
have cared for her grave for 52 years.
The second time Mr. White was mar-j
rfftd to the! WldOW 'ifwis.vwvm
White, who died 22 years' ago. Since
that time; Mr White has 3 livbd ;u(
Asheboro. The.' funeral services were
conducted at the residence, of his son
by Revtr U W. Gerrlnger and J. 'T.
Burkhead, after which the body was
Uid to rest at John . Wesley V Stand.
The following friends and relatives
from out of town attended the funeral:
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. White, Captain
and Mrs. A. M. Rankin and son, Alex
snder and Mrs. Martha Blair, of High
Point; Mrs. Ed Barker," of Greens
boro! Mrs. Fred Morrow, of Moores
villef Mr. Ed Hsusell and' daughter,
Miss lis, of Jamestown, and Mr, E. J.
Steedsfamily, of Ramseur., '
MAYOR ROSS ANNOUNCES '
DUMPING GROUND FOR . CITY
For' some time the town authorities
have been luxled as to a place for
he. lifcpoa of garbage. '.' Mr. '-Will
Hasty who has bought George Has
ty's plarn JinJi suVM that all trash and
garbage be tarried cut to this plare
pnrl pot In tlii low pUr In irder tp
bui'.d up the land. Mayor !o In
ftnirtf all persons to unload theii
irhn-e at !r.
COURTHOUSE WILL BE LAID
! Tuesday, August li is a bif jday for
Moors county, with he town of Car
thage acting as host The event is the
laying of the cornerstone ofhe new
Moore county courtnouse. hub ia me
first .event of the kind thst has ever
taken 'pl see in Mooro county.,' and a
record breaking crowd is expected to
attend the exercisei,' North. Carolina
r.rand Loriire A. F. and A. M. wul
have charge of the ceremonies for the
oocasion and will act wutv &' commit
tee appointed by U14 countyt commis
sioners. 'The address will be delivered
by Judge -WVJ. Adams, f -
WORK PROGRESSING RAP. rV
f ? IDLY JDN NEW SEW EU LINE
J Work Is progressing rapidly on the
mwoe line which, is being: laid along
Cox street considering the many ob
stacles in the way. first the weather
man sees fit to send rain almost dally.,
Then when things dry up enough to
begin again, the workmen strike s big
rock vein and for dsys blasting goes
on every little -while. The men are
at work though, and steadily at it-un
der the splendid direction of Mr.. R.
A. Gaddis, whv slso handles the- plow
snd pick as do the workmen, i
V leker Htlrk' Cowpsny Vr ill Move
The Southern Picker Stlrk Cmipany,
t iih s capital slock f $r,i).0oo, which
1 how Inrntod at High .Point, will b
mov(l to l'lrannt irlon nnd will
! -:n opt r.ilion on ot urmut - I'mixt I,
v r.. ' v- nronn'l I'l' - ' 1 .nrrleo
If,'! - j ri e
dresses ever delivered
gathering in Artesia
0ftn roo o,r niojrj.r ct.i oi'AHeii, of Steeds, and John, of Greens
o"ow;j a v j LiaiiiiT uicD;iin;u tiiivi , , - . ,
easily understood. He appealed to the , b?r"'11and one dau!fhter. Miss Annie,
young American citizens, to do all inLMrs' Graves had 18 grand children,
their power to establish peace. The.49 grand children and 3 great
Great Galilean came upon the world
many ages ago to establish peace as
the Prince of Peace, but the nations
of the world have not as yet perfected
perfect harmony, one with another.
The great problems, rising from the
great grand children.
MISS SWANNA LOW DER MILK
WEDS DR. W. I. BOWMAN
The annauncement of the marriage
strife between capital and labor, mob SLf Mjss Swanna May Lowdermilk and
violence, international peace, lack of
reverence for national' laws, unpa
triotic propaganda and other great
questions demands careful considera
tion and much diplomacy before a
suitable solution can be obtained.
This nation has an almost unlimted
supply of natural resources from
which the power of the nation could
Dr. W. I. Bowman on July 19 at Dan
ville, Va., will be of interest to the
- friends oi the contracting parties.
I The bride is the daughter of Mr. aqd
Mrs. S. E. Lowdermilk, of Asheboro.
She is an attractive and charming
1 young woman, and for several years
held a responsible position with Mr.
C. J. Cox in the Cox Lumber Company
be increased. The young manhood of nd with the Riverside Mills. Dr.
the nation are excelled by none. The u..vH..,., i
great task before the American citi-.
cated at Greensboro. The Courier ex-
renship is the solving of the great tends congratulations and good wish
national questions concerning peace. eS-
and inter-sectional and inter-class re
Peach Industry Thriving.
FAIR GROUNDS AND BUILD
INGS BEING MADE READY
Tl. U l ... - J J
1110 pciM.ii Snpn ui uiuii frir building will be ready in a few
were Joyous last week when they saw jayg ' - - .
a train load of peaches leaving Ab- M; inner u,. mcia lecor&tot
erdeen The tram was made up of 77 for buildings an.l paintin? the signs on
cars ftlW with peaches from the Sand- fenceg Don.t for t the rmdio.
hills. The train was more than three- ' hone and thfl Uerv machine . afc
mourths of a mile long, and if mean- worc
ured in crates would mean 35,000 j The Conkey Poultry Company, of
crates of Deaches. The largest ship- aeveaml wi b(J here- f()r Hslnmirtrmi ,
ment before this was the day before Uon of t nmeAief anU wp,,
when 65 cars went out. Th.s is a Al80 Mr i Tufu of . fonP
much building in progress in Ramseur frFi7tJnV;Jhto hurst' wlth the flnest henl8 of Brk"
ln spite of the 'Harding times," able one t is Jntetng enough to Bnlreg , AmericiI( am, Zed L.--.Vv i.-
numW of homes going up and others , rtePy f,? H"' of Columbia, S. C, art ; ex
being remodeled. ' sit thiJ 8W:tion of the 8tU e Pted here to make a showing of
.. , gioCK.
.. . i. k . V Mr. Percy D. Elliott, of New Yi
Death of - Mm. Hugh Johnaon. I j. here mMng pMn for th
The sudden death of Mrs. Hugh and -best display ever held in this St
Johnson who lived 10 miles southeast tion which will be second to Pir.
'.Samner School in Sesaion
The teachers of the county are busy
attending the summer school at the!
..I I L..1I Jl 1. 1A.I t TJ
wjiuni uiiiiiiiiiir ill n. in mil 11. 1 1 1 1 . n- . . ...
F Co U one of tha best aohool men of Wherty, was a source ot regret to hurst. '
te says' ifiwS ft. many friend, ,ta the community -a On.sccount of so many new thlnU
Mimtv U a K- ennorolulatAd unon tha ! 'n" "'."" lv"; r,,v " " " managemeni nas i.ta.
UtJZtTZhi b""nd M hnompelled to build an fextra buildTn i
most effljTt In ihTSw of their vn- W " h urtd rturn that mean, a few more .hare, can I (
c .7" '--. alarm and her family rushed to her, least one farmer from every preclm
Matid Ruth nicks. RaaisAr. Dead. Pk a wo.pd before in the county to take, at lesst on.
' Isabel Ruth HkkVhter olTMr ht died. 'Sho was the daughter ol Usre Send cheek to SecrcUry-
snd MrV G V.' Sc toSSf U Moses Pike, of this i county. Vet eertlflc4 at onp.: 'Tj
dr.d at7heboin.hei r IsTr VM who J Vl 'orgrt to.ae Mr. Sams, "'l
day, fltiiwkl m .tUck of KiU. WendShe.was a rnembe, of the be. .pedallst, of Raleigh. .1 the'fair.
and .some .compllcaUons. . She was a
little more than three years of age,
a bright, happy little girl,. Th fu
neral was conducted at the ChtUUan
church Saturday by Rev. W. M. Smith,
sfler which the body was laid to rest
F.he .Is survived by. h.r. parents and
nine brother and sisters, as follows!
Mr. J. A. Fields and MiUhell Hicks,
firoftiohoro; Guy, Mattie, liy, Ada,
! ' t Snd Herman JH'ks and Mr.
. ' : . ' 1 r .. V. , nil .f Kamfiur.
Cane Creek Friends church and from
here the funera services were held.
, Tin Shower for Mia. Lens Hmtk
. On Monday: evening the Philathea
class of -.the Mt.' , lisbaoon M. -P.
Church,s, Randfemao, gsv. one of Its
members, Miss Lens Roulh, a bride to
be, a tin shower. Many useful ploeea
of tin were recvfL, ... , ' .. '
Miss Jewel - Huehes Snd Moselle
Friiith read interesting stories for the
nr. Miss ('annrn Vanw.-rry
- Team of "Mule Drowsed in RiW
"Mr. dgur Parks, of the High rine
section, wa threshing 'wheat rt M'
Numa Thempons In New IIt
townshM last ThurnHsy and bad in
his' employ Mr. Carlle naner-k, who
was driving the team ind hauling
water from th river. The yu(T man
not knowing the river w wol)on
moeh drove In too far. Jhe muln
and Vnirnn wero lmmedla'"')' nd.rj
unrler, the yminf? n un k-l' if r-
. ,1 In r