North Carolina Newspapers

    W ACCURATE, terse
Wj timely
Wyiirrenlon Men Chosen As
Chairman; Mrs. Allen Is
S John Kerr Jr. if Warrenton was!
fjecied chairman of the Democratic I
genitive Committee of Warren I
county at a mee;ing of the com-1
unttee i" tllc court house here on J
Holiday, winning out over T. o.l
^Hjjodirell. the other nominee of the I
" ,r"t(k nf 9 to 5. I
committee uy ? - H
judge Rodweel was not present
rten his name '.vas presented to
^ meeting. H> said yesterday
),e neither desired the office
nor authorized the use of his name.
I Mrs. Frank Ail >n of Warrenton
l(a'; named vice-cl airman.
I Mr. Ken- succeeds Jesse Gardner
of Churchill, who was not a candidate
for re-electicn due to a conBjict
between thai post and his
| duties as Director of Relief in War- J
rem Bignall Jones, secretary of the!
I committee for the past four years, |
resigned his posilion, and W. W.
I n?lor Jr. was elected secretary in
his atead.
I John Picot, vice chairman, pre
sided over the meeting in the ab
race of Mr. Gardner, before calling
I Mr. Ken- to take over his new
I duties, spoke on the importance of
I having the precinct committees
otisulted before making appoint
meats of registrars poll holders and
sto election officials. J. C. Hardy
M on the need for the commitonsulted
in the apn
officials, and
particularly stressed the importance
" "
II of tie need ior sucu cuusiuiabiuii
lie/ore markers were appointed for
I the General election in November.
I Several committeemen joined in
[the discussion anc* the sense of the
[meeting was that the Board of
[sections should consult the precinct
committeemen before making
jppointments for their respective
precincts. Mr. Kerr was requested
to express to the Board of Elections
'that it was the sense of the Executive
Committee that such action be
Upon assuming the chairmanship
of the Democratic Executive Committee,
Mr. Kerr expressed his appreciation
for his election and
pvomised to do his best to faithfully
carry out the duties and obligations
of his office. He spoke on the need
ior an increased interest in party
politics and told of the importance
I Si a neavy vote in tne general eiec- j
lions. Mr. Kerr st id that since the
number of delegates in the State
Convention was determined by the
vote in the general election, it was
highly important to see that a large
number of voters turned out in orItethat
Warren might play an imI
font part in State councils. He
I jessed the hope that a speaker
I could be secured to come to Warpnin
the fall to address the voters.
Hie chairman also stated that he
PPed that as many citizens as
I could possibly do so would attend
I'-teState convention. He said that
I other counties sent large delegaI
tons, and through this interest
here able to be more influential in
I obtaining state consideration.
I Must Have Permit
To Use Thresher
I Raleigh, June 14.?Many comI
Points and inquiries have been
I Hade to the Department of AgriI
otwure, County Agents, and local
I ^cultural teachers concerning the
I honors that a prohibitive license is
I he made for each threshing maI
^operated this year.
LI nn 1 in * -
? Aivcuog ice or cnarge .s
Ito be made, each operator is reI
<W?t4 ty State Statute to procure
H a license card from the County
V %ter of Deeds before he may beH
threshing this summer. With
H ^ iree license card is given a
^cord hook for recording threshII
of each farm. This book may
W ^ kept % the operator for his fuHlture
M ^ Department of Agriculture is
amply striving to aid threshermenl
? keeping good records which, in I
^ tfcn. will help with the small grain I
I it official county allot-1
^ her.t figures. A farmer will do I
therefore, to be sure that the I
^ c^'ne threshing his crops is 1
^1 "censed and that a full record is i
^ hade of his acres "<
H In*-'
uo well ? "> 1
-lestied productions.
auxiliary to meet i
H American Legion Auxiliary I
! ^eet on next Thursday night., I
H 21, at the home c t Mrs. Lovd |
World Champion
. '< I' _...
who last night became the worl
champion prize fighter when h
scored a technical knockout in th
11th round over Champion Prim
Camera. The fight, scheduled t
last for 15 rounds, was witnessed b
65,000 persons.
All Demor.rats In
Good Standing Are
Named Delegate!
All Democrats in good standini
were chosen as delegates to attem
the State Democratic Convention ii
Raleigh on June 21 and cast th
county's 18 votes for such measure
as may be presented before tha
body, at a meeting of the Count;
Democratic Convention held at th
court house here on Monday a
John Picot of Littleton, vice chair
man, in the absence of Chairmai
Jesse Gardner, called the meetinj
to order and was upon motioi
made temporary chairing of thi
gathering. W. W. Taylor Jr. wa;
made temporary secretary.
Following: roll call and presenta
tion of committee names by th<
precinct chairman, J. A. Dowtii
motioned that all Democrats ii
sood standing be named as dele
gates to the State Convention. Thi
motion carried without dissenting
vote. There being no further busi
ness, the meeting was declared adjourned.
Play To Be Given
At Norlina On 22nd
Norlina, June 14?Never In th<
history of amateur theatricals ha;
a play created so much interest a:
the coming presentation here of th<
brilliant musical hit, "Cicero Step:
Out," which is to be the crowning
social and dramatic event of th<
entire season in Norlina. The plaj
is heraled ?ts a real Broadway show
rich in fun and with the brightesl
music, most attractive and nove
chorus and dance features, anc
beautiful costumes ever seen in ar
amateur performance. The besl
talent in Norlina is taking part, anc
the play will be presented in rea
professional style. The performance
is being sponsored by the Junioi
Woman's dub, which declares itsell
fortunate in bringing a show of thi;
type to Norlina. A capacity house
is expected to witness its presentation
on the night of June 22.
Minister Vacating,
No Church Services
Due to the absence of the pastor
C. R. Jenkins, there will be no services
at either the Wa^renton oi
Littleton Presbyterian churches or
the third and fourth Sundays oi
this month, it was announced yesterday.
The Rev. Mr. Jenkins is spending
his vacation at his home at Charleston,
S. C. He left on Tuesdaj
and is expected to return to Littleton
on June 29th.
To Give Dance At
Armory Tonighi
There will be a dance in th(
Company "B" Armory on Fridaj
night, June 15th, at 8:30 o'clock, il
has been announced. It is understood
that both Round and Square
dancing will be in order. Music wil
be furnished by Ball Brothers Banc
and those who swing their partner:
or glide away in waltz will have tc
come across with 50 cents for theii
pleasure?other than the ladiesthev're
Warren County cotton grower.will
receive $91,000 in rental pay^
ments for their cotton reductior
and $27,000 in parity payments
making a total o/ $118,000 for the
adjustment contracts.
Mr. Duke Jones" was a visitor al
Goldsboro on Saturday night.
Kerr Tobacco Bill
' Is Given Okeh By
Senate Committee
The Senate Committee on Agriculture
on Tuesday reported favor- >
ably without a record vote on the
Kerr tobacco control bill, imposing >
a tax of not less than 25 nor more
than 331-3 per cent upon all tobacco
not produced under crop reduction
agreements with the Department
of Agriculture. Its chances (
for enactment into law now appear (
brighter than at any time since its .
introduction by Judge Kerr on ,
March 1.
pects to call the bill up within the ;
Senator Elllspn D. Smith, chair- (
d man of the committee on agricul- ,
e ture, said that he expects to call the (
e bill up within, the next two or three j (
0 days.
? "I think it is a good bill, but I ,
am particularly interested in it be- ,
- cause I am so fond of Judge Kerr
and I shall do everything in my
power to get the bill passed," said
Senatof Smith in regard to the
Kerr bill.
Senator Bailey has not committed
g himself on the Kerr bill but memj
bers of the North Carolina delegation
in the House, all of whom supe
ported tire measure, expect him to
s take a hands off course. Senator
t Byrd of Virginia, who also opposed
P the Bankhead bill and who has
been leading the fight against pendt
ing amendments to the Agricultural
Adjustment Administration
Act, is definitely committed to the
j Kerr bill.
1 Pension Checks
J For Confederate
Veterans Arrive
j Pension checks for veterans of
i the War Between the States and
^ widows of those who followed Gen.
erals Lee and Jackson have arrived
- in Worron rnnntv onH nrp now fit.
r the office of the Clerk of Court I
. awaiting distribution. 1
Warren county has four white 1
men and one negro drawing checks ?
as a result of the part they played 1
in the civil atrife. The white vet- ?
. erans are John W. Allen, Charlie ?
I Riggan, Austin Allen and Joseph
W. Shearin. They each draw $182.50, ?
; and Alfred J. Williams, negro body I
5 servant to J. H. Harris, receives a ?
3 pension check of $100. \
5 Warren county haT lost two of its 1
5 veterans since the last pension ?
checks were received here. They are 8
5 A. J. Wilson and J. W. Williams. *
1 There are nine class A and six 8
? class B widows in the county. The *
j class A widows draw $150 each and 1
j $50 is paid to each of the class 3 1
widows. v
i 1
1 s
1 Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Frazier at- c
! tended the funeral of Mrs. Olivia.
r P. Hedgepeth at Rich Square oil c
^ Monday afternoon. c
3 Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Adams and c
! little son, Jimmy, returned home s
' Wednesday from Hamlet where c
they spent several days with Mr.
Adams' parents. v
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lawson and j
j daughters, Misses Vivian and Betsy s
Lawson, left this week to spend 1
several weeks in Alabama. i:
Mesdames B. P. Terrell, A. C. c
- Blalock, W. M. Gardner and Misses t
t Leah TeFrell and Mamie Gardner c
j were visitors in Raleigh on Monday, e
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Kidd and c
Mr. and Mrs. James Coker were e
r visitors in Rocky Mount on Wed- t
' nesday.
j Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Denning and g
. son of Miami, Fla., are guests in the v
home of Mr. and Mrs. John Hudgins.
Mrs. Denning was before her g
marriage Miss Josephine Hudgins. f
Friends of Mrs. Henry Thompson t
t of Macon will regret to learn that ?
she is in a Richmond hospital (
i where she is undergoing treatment, r
r Mrs. E. P. Fitts and daughter,
t Miss Maybelle, were Warrenton s
visitors on Sunday afternoon. f
? Mrs. T. D. Peck and Misses Lucy s
I and Mattie Hayes of Henderson at- e
i tended the funeral of Mrs Gilbert i
5 Scott in Ridgeway on Sunday after- I
> noon. t
p Mr. and Mrs. Ray Burrows and t
- family of Littleton were guests Jn c
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. l
r>f nhnrehill on Sunday. c
UaivUib* vr*
J Messrs. P. D. Jones, Belford Wag- i
ner, Bill Ward and Jack Cawthorne (
1 left on Sunday for Camp Cheshire, ?
, at Vade Meacum near Winston- t
; Salem, where they will attend camp
for two weeks. They were accom- i
panied by Mr. V. P. Ward and son, s
t Dick, who returned to Warrenton on ]
Sunday night. '
Free For All Fight At Box
Mill Brings Man And His
Mother Into Court
An unusually heavy docket, involving
nearly a dozen defendants
on charges of assaultf assault with
deadly weapon, escaping from the
roads, disorderly conduct, and
transporting whiskey, was in the
hands of Solicitor Cromwell Daniel
for presentation in Recorder's court
on Monday morning. Four of the
cases were tried this week and the
others were postponed until a later
Edward King, young white man
who recentlv came from Texas and
settled in the Box Mill neighborhood,
and his mother, Mrs. Annie
King, became entangled in the
meshes of the law as the result of
i free-for-all fight which took place
when King went to the home of
Ernest (Red) Stanley to put a stop
to a report that his sister was keepng
company with Pearl Billings.
According to King, it was-against
lais wishes and the wishes of his
mother for his sister to associate
with Pearl Billings. Stanley, it was
;estifed, reported that he had seen
;he King girl with the Billings girl
ind two boys at a service station
lear Norlina. This rumor having
jeen denied by the King girl and
;he boy alledged to have been with
ler at th? service station, King set
'orth to put a stop to the talk on
;he part of Stanley.
King testified that he went to the
ine that separates his home and
;he home in which Stanley lives and
:alled Stanley out. Stanley, the defendant
said, told him that if he
vanted to see him to come to the
jorch where he was sitting. King
aid that when he reached the
>orch he told Stanley that it was a
ie about his sister being with Pearl
Billings and that he had with him
i man to prove it was a lie. Staney
mumbled something but didnt
irgue the point one way or another,
iccording to evidence.
The fireworks were set-off when
Stanley was accused of being with
5earl Billings. This remark brought
Stanley's wife into the verbal clash
vith a hurst of profanity and the
nformation that she didn't want
anybody meddling into her private
iffairs with information about her
lusband being with another wornin.
At this point Stanley's mothern-law
joined in the row and Mrs.
Cing came over to take part in belalf
of her son. Bricks and rocks
? ? ? AU?i*w%% J nnlAVtnAn tTTrtt?A
vcic uuuwu niiu cpxtucto wc?w >
mrled at each other, with all using (
he canine appellation with acces- j
ories; however, no bodily damage j
iccurred from the fracas. '
Stanley and his mother-in-laW
laimed that King provoked the ;
listurbance, claiming that King
ame to their home using profanity
ind refused to leave when ordered
iff the place.
King, as well a sthe man who
pas with him when he set out to
>ut a stop to the rumor about his
ister, testified that he did not leave
lis property until he received an
nvitation from Stanley to come 1
>ver, that he did not curse any, and ;
hat he backed off when ordered ,
iff the premises. There was no
vidence that he threw any rocks (
ir bricks, "ftis mother, according to
videnofc,' was more active with her
ongue and hands than he was.
Upon finding the defendants
:uilty, Judge Taylor taxffff each ,
vith costs in the action.
Stephen Russell, negro, wag found
;uilty of simple assault and trans-',
>orting whiskey and was sentenced (,
o jail, assigned to work for the , (
JtatS Highway and Public Works 1
Commission for a period of four !
nfWlths J.
According to the evidence, Rus-(
ell, a World War veteran who suf- ,
ers from hemorrhages and other
lilments as a resulted of being gass-1 j
!d while in France, was beating
ng his wife when she escaped from
lis blows and threats and fled to
he home of a white family for pro- |
ection. Russell, apparently half
:razy, according to evidence, fol-1
owed her to the home and insisted |
>n going in after her in spite of
earnings to keep away. At the
joint of a pistol he was held at bay.
jater he was arrested by Chief Will
barter of Norlina, and when search- '
;d two pint bottles nearly full of
>ooze were found on him,
Russell's wife testified that her
lusband was not himself when he
iuffered one of these attacks but
vhile in his normal mind, she said,
(Continued on Page 6)
Champion Winner
tRtowHBK''' ^vWwwwbB
LOS ANGELES . . . Miss Ruth
Magden ' {above), is California's
champion beauty winner. In all she
has won 29 "firsts", ranging from
bathing beauty, most beautiful legs,
long hair and horsemanship down
to whistling.
Skinner Becomes
Member Of Farm
Adjustment Board
John L. Skinner of Littleton, unsuccessful
candidate for re-election
to the Board of County Commissioners
in the primary of June 2,
has been appointed a member of a
committee to consider the question
of farm debt adjustment, it was
learned here early this week.
The committee held its first
meeting in the Governor's office at
Raleigh on Tuesday.
The appointment of Mr. Skinner
was at the request of the Farm
Credit Administration, it is stated,
and came as a surprise to the Littleton
Baptist Women To
Meet At Norlina
On June 21-22
The Tar River Woman's Missionary
Union's annual associational
meeting will be held at Norlina on
June 21st and 22nd, Miss Edna Allen
announced yesterday.
There will be an afternoon session
baginnig at 5 o'clock on Thursday,
an evening session, and an allday
session on Friday, beginning at
10 o'clock, she said.
At the evening session the Norlina
young people will present a
pageant. This will be followed by
a missionary address. On Friday
morning, Miss Pearle Bourne,
Southwide Young People's Worker
of Birmingham, Alabama, will deliver
an address. The young people's
session will come on Friday
Every Woman's Missionary Society,
Y. W. A., G. A., R. A., and
Sunbeam Band in the association is
requested to send delegates, Miss
Allen said. Pastors are invited.
Those desiring to spend the night
should notify Mrs. R. R. Rodwell,
Norlina, N. C.
M/vfltav 1 n/?a 1 Man
Dies At Greensboro
Mrs. Olivia Pearl Hedgepeth, 68,
wife of the late William Joseph
Hedgepeth, and mother of W. R.
Hedgepeth of Warrenton, died at
7:10 o'clock Sunday evening at St.
Leo's hospital, Greensboro, to which
she had been taken Saturday afternoon
from the residence of her
daughter, Mrs. J, D. Smith, 742
Park Avenue, Greensboro, with
whom she made her home. Death
was ascribed to diabetes. Mrs.
Hedgepeth had been in ill health
several years, but she was critically
111 only a short time.
Funeral services were conducted
at 9:30 o'clock on Monday morning
at the Smith residence by Rev. J.
Clyde Turner, D. D., pastor of the
First Baptist church. The cortege
then proceeded to Rich Square,
former home of Mrs. Hedgepeth,
and further obsequies were held
there at 4 o'clock. Interment followed
in the family cemetery. Pallbearers
were T. R. Frazier, Sheriff
*"*" * DupcaII Toolf T O m JO
fl. i-J. O UyiltL , ilUoov.ii ijuunj vtMMvw |
Leak, Allen Shoulders and M. B. I
Mrs. Hedgepeth had been living in
Greensboro 1C months and she had
a number of friends here. She was
born in Rich Square, a daughter of
James R. and Olive Lassiter Leak,
both now deceased. She was a
member of Hayes-Barton Baptist
church in Raleigh.
Surviving are a son, W. R. Hedgepeth
of Warrenton( four daughters,
Miss Lillian Hedgepeth of Roxobel,
Mrs. T. W. Holloman of Ahoskie,
Mrs. E. C. Downs of Scotland Neck,
and Mrs. J. D. Smith of Greens- [
boro. "
u U 1
Price, $1.54) a Year
R Siting Monday
The Board of County Commissioners
will meet on Monday at 10
o'clock to sit as a board of equalization
and review for the purpose
of equalizing and adjusting tax
The third Monday in June is set
aside by law as the time for taxpayes
to make complaints regarding
the valuations placed upon their
property and at no other time during
the year have the commissioners
the right; to make adjustments
on property except in cases of extraordinary
In notifying the taxpayers of the
meeting on Monday, Jos. C. Powell,
clerk to the board, asked that all
taxpayers who may have complaints
relative to their valuations appear
before this board and make their
complaints known.
Mrs. Gilbert Scott,
Paralysis Victim,
Buri ed On Sunday
Funeral services for Mrs. Gilbert
Scott were held at Good Shepherd
Episcopal Church, Ridgeway, on
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock by
the Rev. B. N. de Foe Wagner. Interment
was in the church cemetery.
Mrs. Scott died at her home in
Ridgeway on Saturday morning at
6 o'clock. She had been in poor
health for several months and critically
ill for two weeks. On Monday
morning, June 4, she suffered a
stroke of paralysis from which she
never rallied. She was about 18
years of age.
Mrs. Scott;, the daughter of the
late Dr. and Mrs. George Landis of
Fork township, Warren county, is
'survived by her husband and two
daughters, Alice Louise and Margaret
Gilbert Scott, and by six
brothers, Eugene, Warren, Garland,
Clem. James, and Kirby Landis, who
served as pallbearers at the funeral,
and by two sisters, Mrs. A. P.
Topping; of Norfolk, and Mrs. Din
Burke of Durham.
Lady Golf Players
To Have Tournament
Seeking to increase interest ?n
golf among the lady members of the
local club, a pep tournament for the
women players will be held on the
Warrenton link beginning on Monday
and continuing through Saturday,
it was announced yesterday.
Plans for the tournament were
discussed at a committee meeting
held at the Parish House on Wednesday
morning. At this time it
was decided to offer two valuable
prizes to the winners in the tournament,
and to post scores daily at
the drug stores.
All lady members of the club, experienced
and inexperienced, are
urged to take part in this tournament.
Littleton Stores To
Close Wednesdays
Littleton, June 12. ? Following
their usual custom, all retail merchants
of Littleton have agreed to
close their respective places of business
on Wednesday afternoon of
each week at 1 p. m., beginning
Wednesday, June 13, and continuing
through the month of August.
Howard Jones Jr. returned to his
duties in connection with the publication
of The Warren Record on
Thursday after being confined to
his home for a few days on account
of illness.
Mrs. W. H. Alston was hostess at
three tables of cards on Thursday
morning. In addition to members
of her club, Mrs. Alston's guests on
this occasion-1 included Mesdames
Howard F. Jones, Ben Cook, J. P.
Scoggin and B. B. Williams. High
score prize for club members was
won by Mrs. F. M. Allen. Mrs. Ben
Cook was presented handkerchiefs
?" MrtiTA A eolaH /?nilK!A WftS
AO gucat pi i?ic? n ot*i?u w?wwv >.^?
served at the conclusion of the
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Smith anl
son of Greensboro and Miss Lillian
Hedgepeth of Roxobel were supper
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hedgepeth
on Tuesday night.
Miss Caroline Ward, accompanied
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. P.
Ward, returned to her home here
on Wednesday from Chapel Hill
where she was graduated from the
University of North Carolina.
iii r i
f ^ggal NUMBER 24 i
Any Crop May Be Planted
For Houie Use Except
Corn And Sorghum
The tobacco growers in Warren
county that have signed tobacco
contracts may plant and harvest
any crop on the rented acres, except
corn or &rghum, that is to be
used for feed for live-stock or food.
k. n. cngni, county agent, announced
yesterday. This change
was made because of the drought In
the west, he said.
"Several cotton farmers in this
county have cotton that was produced
prior to 1934," Mr. Bright
continued. "This cotton must be
tagged after July 1, 1934. I have
not received the final instructions,
but the exemption certificates will
be handled through this office. And
Mr. T. T. Hawks of Norlina will personally
apply the tags. He does not
have the tags at the present time
and all persons having cotton on
hand will be notified as soon as this
office receives the certificates. It
will be necessary to fill out forms
provided by the Department of
AgricultUQi before you receive tags.
"A list of local committeemen and
county committeemen will be announced
later a!Td this committee
will assist in filling out the forms.
"A check on the compliance of
contract signers will be made In the
near future and all farmers will be
requested to aid the committeemen
in making this check. A letter or
card will be mailed later explaining
the procedure that will be followed
in making the check."
Bob Bright, county agent, announced
late yesterday that he has
received forms for ihaklng application
for cotton produced prior to
1934, and asks that those wishing
| these tags to please seem him.
Church School To
Be Held Next Week
The Vocational Church Scho>l
will open at the Methodist Epiaco- .
pal Church on Monday, June 18,
and will continue for a period of
two weeks, Miss Mariam Boyd announced
yesterday. Hours will oe
from 9 to 11.
All children from 4 to 15 years
fn fhia PAmmnnlhv
t*4*' 44iT*VWVI W ViMW
church school which will be under
the following leadership:
Beginners or Kindergarden, Mrs.
C. H. Peete, Mrs. Edward Rooker,
Miss Elizabeth Rooker, Mrs. M. C.
Primary ?Miss Rose Kimball,
Miss Lucy Burwell, Mrs. R. B. Boyd,
Miss Fannie House Scoggln, Miss
Elizabeth Boyd.
Juniors?Miss Annie Sue Howell,
Mrs. Herman Rodwell, Miss Be lie
Dameron, Mrs. Virginia Pearsall,
Miss Catherine Moseley, Miss Helen
Intermediate?Miss Marlam Boyd,
Dr. C. H. Peete, Mrs. Clifton Bobbitt,
Mrs. W. A. Graham.
"We are interested In the young
people of our community and hope
that with the co-operation of the
pastors, children, parents and
teachers the efforts of the school
will be of lasting worth," Miss Boyd
Warrenton Ladies
Win At Oxford
Twelve ladies of the Warrenton
Golf Club motored to Oxford on
Tuesday and defeated ladles of that
city on the Oxford links by the
score of 23 to 10.
Those from Warrenton playing
were Mesdames Alpheus Jones, R.
B. Boyd Jr., M. C. McGuire, W. H.
Dameron, L. B. Beddoe, L. C. Kin- I
sey, W. D. Rodgers, W. M. Qarfiner,
Edmund White; Misses Olivia Burwell,
Lucy Burwell and Catherine
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Alston entertained
at a dance on Wednesday
night in honor of their house guest,
Miss Ann Selby, and Misses Mar;
Frank and Sarah Virginia Colerider
and Mr. Samuel Colerlder Jr.,
who recently moved from South
Boston to Warrenton and are occupying
an apartment in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Alston. Punch was
served during the evening.
Mrs. W. S. Gardner of Churchill
spent Thursday witn ner aaugnier,
Mrs. T. V. Allen.
* |||

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