page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
Z Your mo»iev luck.—Judicious advertis- j
| log is the kind that pays trick to you a
» the money you invest. Space in this «
I paper assures you prompt returns . . 4
VOL. VIII. - NO 23
The SPORTING WOULD
Cy Young's Sixteenth lesson.
This will lie Cy Young's sixteenth'
yen: as a pitcher, and be still Is good.!
Yonng pitched his first game with the
or uaarroN Yotnto.
Cleveland nine in 18W1 aud beat the
Chicago*. That night Anson wanted to
buy bla release from Cleveland. Cy
will remain in Boston with the Amer
Madden'* Sens te Breed Horaee.
The youngest llrm of trotting horse
breeder* In America are Edward and
Joseph Madden, sous of John E. Mad
den. proprietor of Hamburg Place, Lex
ington. Ky. The Mudden boys, through
pun-bases made by John Spin 11 of I*. 11.
Parrlsli, Midway, have a stud consist
ing of the noted Futurity winner Slllko,
s three-year-old brother of Slllko, ami
eleven head of mares and Allien liought
the other day.
The latter la-long to the I.eyburn
family, from which ao many good win
ners have come ami to which a large
number of the best winners In Europe
belong. They Include Hose Leyburu,
Belle Leyburn, Elsie I.eyburn, Wllta
Leyburn, I.ulu Wlllet Ley
buru. (lertle I.eyburn, Minnie Leyburn
and May Belle.
Home of them will lie traiued and
raced the comlug season, as will also
the stallions after a short season In
the stnd. The price paid wns large,
since Mr. Parrlsh held his stud at a
pretty figure and would not dispose ol
any without all of the horses. Mad
den has presented to his sons also the
champion saddle stallion Chance, which
will l>e added to the stud and bred to
saddle bred mare*.
Trotting In Detroit.
Announcement is made of the prac
tical certainly of a grand circuit meet
ing for Detroit lu July. The meet will
be conducted, as lu past years, by Dan
lei J. Carman, and the details will Irt
managed by Alfred"*!!. Mooue of Prov
ldeuce, who arrived In Detroit re
"The tirosse Point track has bees
leased for a blue ribbou meeting t
o|>eu the grand circuit," said Mr
Moone. "In all probability SIO,OOO wlli
be aet aside for an M. and M., with
SB,OOO for aC. of C. These stakes prob
bly will be ojien to 2:2-4 trotters ami
pacers, respectively, and will be racol
ou the three heat plan, although thli
has not yet iieen decided. From the In
terest which seems to lie general al*
over the I'nlted States, Detroit's re
turn to the light harness game will l*
Welcomed by all the horsemen, and tin
large list of promising green materia. j
make* it appear certain that the bl|'
stakes will be well filled."
lews After "Big" Contest*,
lows university's athletic standard
so fsr as big contests are concerned .
must lie raised. This Is pie dictum ol
Manager Marc Catllu, the former Chi
cago star, who seems to have lived so
long in au atmosphere of big gamei
that he cannot stand for a long list ol
contests with little lows (cbools when
the Institution he represents is a mem
bar of the "big nine."
Catllu la reticent as to his bookings
but It Is understood that be will prse
tk-ally cut out all the minor colleges
when he makes bla dates for the next
football sesson and that he will ar
range for games with more state uni
versities. Ames may be met again, bul
Illinois, Nebraska, Missouri aud on*
other state university eleven are undei
consideration now. lowa does not ex
pect to meet Chicago on the gridiron,
but baseball games with Chicago, Mia
neaota, Missouri and Nebraska an
Demarest to Remain Amateur.
Calvin Demarest, the crack Chicago
amateur billiard player, denies the re
ports current that be Inteads entering
the professional ranks within the next
year or two.
That story emanated from New York,
and Ora Morningstar probably la spoa
sor Ut IS. The youngster has sent la j
hi* entry for the amateur champion
ship tourasment which Is to be played
In New York city.
Demarest Is s phenomenal player It
many respect*. He is s stereotyper
sad when he won the amateur ebam
plonshlp in Chicago he worked at hit
trad* all day snd tired am) with hit
- hands blistered from contact with hoi
HINTS FOR FARMERS
Rheumatism In Pins.
Articular and muscular rheumatism
ire ao frequently associated In pig*
that It la best to discus* them together.
Although hoc* lire under favorable
condition* for the development of rbeu
matlam, they do not often have the
disease This la probably due to the
presence of subcutaneous "fat. This
dlaeaae la attributed to damp pens
and exposure, but It may occur to pigs
when well managed. Overfeeding may
also cause It. The muscles and Joints
may both be Involved and the symp
toms lie quite marked. There may be
• fever, loss of appetite and a general
lack of condition. If the muscles of
the back are Involved It Is arched and
very tender on manipulation. Stiff
ness In the gait Is present, especially
If the quarter* ere Involved.
Preventive treatment is very Impor
tnnt. It means the provision of dry.
comfortable quarters and the avoid
ance of exposure. The animals should
be gives sloppy food; also salicylate of
soda In twenty to forty grain doses,
necovery occurs In two or thr*"e weeks
unless the disease becomes chronic.
Advantages of Boa BtalU.
Fore leg over the halter, head under
the manger, standing with fore feet In
the manger, lying In the gangway with
head outstretched aild rigid from the
halter strap, sleeping stuudlng through
fear of lying down—thee# arc some of
tlie evils that are obviated by the
adoption of the box stall.
When free and lu his nntural state
the horse always ntauds while at rest
with the fore feet on a lower plane than
the hind feet, thus relieving the strain
upon the back sinews of the fore legs,
nor Is this ull the relief secured, for
the boues of the feet and the Joint!
are in a more natural position; hence
the flooring of all stalls should he at
least level, and where partitioned stalls
are Imperative the (loots should slope
forward Inslend of backward. True,
this lias Its drawback* regarding
drainage, but this Is only another argu
ment lu favor of the laix stall.—Chica
The eradication of cattle ticks Is
lielleved to be possible If all suggested
precautions are taken, t'attle and
premises may lie freed from ticks by
iiaud picking the catile ami destroying
the tick*, after which the cattle may 1*
thoroughly greased. Infested cattle
tihould Ist examined every other day,
attention being given to the Inside and
lMick portion of the Uilghs, where the
ticks nee liable to !>e most numerous.
For greasing the cattle crude oil Is rec
ommended or cottonseed oil, fish oli
or lard. Where h farmer owns but a
few -bead of cattle, the cattle may be
picketed on tick free pasture aud occa
sionally moved, taking care to avoid
these localities for nine months there
after.—Department of Agriculture.
Breed Heavy Drafters.
In breeding draft horses too muck
attention cannot lie given to the ques
tion of weight. At sll of the leading
drnft horse markets horseflesh sell*
at the rate of 2T> cents per pound for
each additional pound from 1,000 to
1,800 pounds, for GO cents |>er pound
from I.HOO to 2,000 pounds, for 91 •
pound from L'.ooo to 2,1)00 pound* and
from $2 to $2.50 |mt pound from 2.20 C
poundx upward, provided, of course,
that the horse Is sound, well mad* and
desirable la' every other rospect. Thai
the heavy ones are the kind wa should
all aim to produce, because at beet w«
will get plenty of the lighter weight!
to meat the demand* fur the same.—
Professor Kenuedy, lowa Ktnttou.
Rheumatism In Herse.
For rheumatism In horse or mule
give a drench of a pint of raw Unseed
oil and twenty drops of croton oil.
When purging 1* over, glTe half an
ounce of aaltpeter lu drinking water
three times a day. If there la fever or
the pulse Is fast and full, give twenty
drop doses of tincture of aconite In a
little water every three hours. After
several days. If there Is no improve
ment, give dram doses of lodide of
potassium three times s day. with half
an onnce of wine of colchlcum. When
sll fever baa subsided, half an ounce
of Fowler's solution of arsenic twice
dally la often helpful and Is sometimes
the only tbtug that will core chronic
Cere ef the Msedow.
O. M. Clark, the banner bay crop
Never dig ditches to All with rocks
la a grass field.
Never underdraln your grass field un
til yon find It necessary.
Never pasture or make n roadbed of
your grass field or let auluials stand,
stamp or otherwise kill the grass roots.
Timothy snd red top seed sown on an
old field will not renew the land.
Never use coarse manure on grass
flelil arter seeding.
Never undertake to steal anything
from the soil.
Fancy Packed Apples tell Well.
A New Jersey farmer has discovered
that it pays to grow fruit for the fancy
trade. His apples are Baldwins and
Klags carefully selected and packed In
boxes lined with corrugated paper and
titan with tissue Inside of that. The
apples ate jiollabed to bring out the
beauty of their coloring and then plac
ed In regular rows, three layers deep,
eighty four apples to the box.
A Garden Hint.
Don't plant potatoes or melons near
the same place you had them last sea
son if you can avoid It. The hugs ara
quick enough to find them In soy
event, mad K the new crop Is la a place
already tbrested they will he ao mMh.
| the #or»e.
WILLIAMSTON. N. C.. FRIDAY, MARCH 8. 1907
Don't You Like
You live here. Your
buaine** interests are
here. Your home is
You fro reading a
Mail Order Catalogue.
Tbat indicates that yon
are not spending your
money iu this town.
You are spending it
with strangers in a big
city. That city has no
use for this town except
to get your money.
This town hits use
for your money. If
spent here, your money
will help to build up the
town. It will help to
build up your own busi
In the long run more of your
-money will come back to you if you
spend it at home than if you send it
to Chicago or some other large city.
You spend a dollar with Smith, up
the street. Smith spends it with
Brown, around the corner. Brown
is just as likely to spend it wttji you
as with anybody else. Did ytfu ever
think of that?
All of us have to spend money. There is an art in
spending it where it will do the most good. If spent so
that it will circulate around this town aud community, it
will help this town and community. You belong to this
town and community. Therefore it will help you. Isn't
that good logic 1
Suppose you think it over next time
you pick up the Mail Order Catalogue.
Mrs. Hudson wns to give a dinner
"My dear," she said to her niece,
"you will meet tonight a great friend
of mine. He does not care for parties.
Will you ace Hint he is not Imred at tills
"He d»ca not caru for partiea? A
woman hater no doubtt Why must be
l>e assiguod to me?"
Now, Mra. Hudson's dearest wish
wsa to have these two |»eople fall in
love. Site had plauued this psrty for
the sole purpose of having them meey
but Mrs. Hudsou was a wise woman"
She did Hot tell all she knew, llesldas,
as she herself often declared—being a
great matchmaker—one cannot force
such matters. Ho she simply aald In
answer to her niece: "I want iyou to
entertain him. Lillian, because h4 la a
stranger In town. He Is by no means a
bore. He Is handsome, witty, interest*
lug." 4 f
"What a paraxon, aunt!" interrupted
Lillian. "I know I shall hate him."
"I la-lleve yon will!" exclaimed the
elder woman In despair as she left the
Lillian resumed her preparation* foi
what promlaed to be a very disagreea
ble evening. "Handsome, witty. Inter
eating. That ta a good description ol
some one I know," she thought as sh«
twined some flowers In her bsnd. "□«
used to laugh at my fancy for flow
The bright look died out of her face,
"I bare not forgotten him. I wondet
If I ever will," she whispered, "while
he hss probsbly forgotten I am In ex
- A tesr rolled down her cheek. "How
foolishr she said aa she hastily brush
ed It away. _
A pretty picture ilie made In hat
white silk gown, with the flowers
about her bead like a crown, when a
few minutes Ister she descended to the
drawing room. Ho thought a young
man who stood watching her a* she
came down the stairs snd who hsld
out bis bands to her In welcome.
"This Is Indeed a surprise," he ssld.
"I did not expect to see yon here tliii
"Mra. nudson is my sunt, you know,
or. rather, you do not know. I nsret
mentioned her to you, I believe. -I dkl
not know yon were friends," she said.
"I am happy to aay your aunt Is a
friend of mine," he said as they mov
ed across the hall away from the draw
ing room, where her aunt awaited her.
And the paragon T Lillian had for
"Von have chnuged." the young mai
said, gating long and earnestly st her.
'Ton have grown from a child to a wo
"Too also have changed," she re
plied, noting the sternness of the hand
"Its, although fortuu*JUJLlilflfcJU&&
er to ma" fliii if" T" iTW
ha* been klml to me tonight,*' lie lidd
ed, bending over hi* companion.
Sim turned hml looked from lho win
dow npnr which they stoivl. The hoiis*
wns l«rge, the guest* few In number)
no one molested them.
"llow well 1 remember the Inst nlghl
I saw yon!" he Mid. "There wer«
flower* lu your hair—dal*le*—llk* you
wear toulichl. Oiiu nestled 111 the curl
abova your ear. I wished to take It
I dareil not ask for It, although om
flower mora or leva would mean uoth
Ing to you. You wer» a mere child,
with no knowledge of the world you
were *o soou to enter, while t had
nothing neither fame nor fortune.
Our liven wora apart. I bad* you
goodby that night, but I did not forge)
you—l could not."
(the did not mow or turn her head. M
"I have offended you," be mll con
"No, no!" Lillian answered.
"Oh, hut 1 hart!" ha cried In dis
tress, "In my delimit at seeing you I
have overateji|ied the bouuda of polite
ness. 1 have been rude."
"You do not understand. I was n«
child," she xnld hurriedly, and sh*
turned to go.
A flower fell from her hair. H
stooped and picked it up.
"Keep It," she whispered, moving
lie took the flower and with It bet
hand, aa If In that moment ha bad
divined the truth.
"At one time," he sold iu tones that
trembled, "If I could have had h flow
er from your hair my happiness would
have ben complete. Now my happi
ness will not ba complete without tb«
giver. May I have her?" be whisper
od. "Say yes." be pleaded.
Who could resist that tender volcel
Not I.llllnu, who loved him with all
her heart. Iler answer was low, bul
he must have heard It, for be kissed
"The paragon!" I,lllla n said a few
minutes later, suddenly remembering
her aunt's commission.
Filled with emotion, she approached
that lady, who smiled benignly npoa
"Why, you have been talking to blai
all the evening," explained bar annt.
"James, your persgou!" exclaimed
Lillian In astonishment.
"J«meß," r Jfrs. Hudson repeated. In
dignant.int the familiarity.
1 "He and I are old friends; annt. I
met liim three years ego when I was
at the mountains with papa. Besides,"
very demurely, "he Is to be my hoe
And Mrs. Hudson always declared
she made the match —Boston Pott. • ■
n* Tha flelitleus Kaet.
The fact Is that the oriental race*
are fundamentally religious aad mat
the mainspring of tMr Uvea to their
religion, whereas la moOern Bnropa
people have sneceeded In tfvHM| (Ml
Uveahito religiose and secular dipUt
FOR THE CHILDREN
"Brother, I Am Bobbed."
A gnoil (Mine Tor Ituys Is one thst
comes from the Frem-lt and Is called
"Frerr, on me bat," which translated
means "Brother, some one strikes me."
Here we call It "Brother, I am bobbed."
It la u game and a trick combined
and can lie played on the grceu or In
d Kirs, which Is well, fyr on rainy day*
b>ys want such a game. Two boys are
selected as brothers, one of whom must
know the imme, and the other must
never have played It before.
The two brothers are blindfolded and
fuuat stand l.ack to hack, but not close
together. The oue who does not know
the game Is told thai oue of the other
players, who all stand around the
brothers lu a ring, will lilt one of them
with a knotted handkerchief from tlm*
to time. The 011* who Is hit must call
out, "Brother. 1 am bobbed," and the
other asks, "W ho bobbed youV If the
bit one answer* correctly, the hitter
takes his place.
Now, this Is the (rick: As soon as the
game begins the brother who under
stands the game removes the bandage
from bis eyes, aud, quickly knotting it,
he strikes his brother with It. When he
iiaks "Who bobbed you?" he gets the
wrong answer, of course, and ao the
game goes on until the victim begins to
realise that he li being tricked. To
throw hlui off the scent the other broth
er uiust say now aud then, "Brother, 1
am bobbed." The players In the rlug
have the fun of the luugh.
The Qame of Partners.
The pluyers divide themselves Inte
ladle* and gentleman. If the ladles
predomiuate some of them must Im
personate gentlemen, and vice versa.
The gentlemen then proceed to choose
lsdy partners. One of the players li
chosen as questioner. The fun con
sists lu the question being put to the
lsdy and the gentleman answering fot
her. "Do you like your partner?" th»
lsdy is asked, and the gentleman may
reply, "Yes, 1 adore him." Whatevel
the answer Is, the lady Is forbidden to
deny It. If she does or if she answer*
for herself she must pay a forfeit.
But retaliation comes, for when all tlia
ladles have Iteeu questioned the gen
tlemen's turn arrives, and the ladlei
answer for their partners. "What li
your favorite occupation ?" the question
may bo, and the lady may answer,
"Making mud plea" or "Curling my
hair" or anything ridiculous she can
Boys are fond of measuring armi
With the tape. I.et them also cm 11 In ft
each other In reunril to chest measure
ments. If any one desires to lest tills
exercise he should lake his clmst meas
urement before he commences practice
and compare II with another taken aft
er a week's trial. There will be a
Hold Head up, shoulders hack and
■ chest out. Inflate the lungs slowly
through the nose until they are brim
ful. hold until yon have counted ten
without opening your lips and cxlialt
quickly till your lungs are as nearly
empty of the bad air as It Is possible
to get them. Repent the an me exorcise,
trying to hold the lungs full whlk
counting twenty. Try It again aud se»
If you can hold your breath for half a
minute. Finish wllh three or font
deep, long drawn Inspirations.
Few Animals in Japan.
Japan baa few domestic animals. The
stranger in looking ou s Japanese land
scape Is struck with the absence of
cows. The natives do not eat meat or
drink milk. There are ouly a few
horses, and they are Imported mainly
for the use of foreigners. The freight
\pnrs lu the city streets are pulled or
puahed by coolies, and the pleasure
carriages ate drawn by men. Ouly for
eigners u*e (lligs In any way. Of sheep
there are maie, silk and cotton being
used for Vol 111 tig Instead of wool.
There arcoio pigs, and jmrk Is ati un
known article of food. Nor are thera
any inuies, donkeys or goats. Wild
animal* alxtund, however, particularly
bears, some of which are of gigantic
Birth Month Stones.
The stone for January is the garnet;
for February, the amethyst; for March,
tba bloodatous; for April, the diamond;
for May. the emerald; for June, the
agate; for July, the ruby; for August,
the sardonyx; for September, the sap
phlre; for October, the opal; for No
vember, the topaz; for December, the
Whan He Forgot.
First Fldo came and sat upon
The ond of Erie's bed.
Without hie ususl bark of Joy, 1
But with a cowl Instead.
"I never had that mtaty bona
Ton promised m»," lie eatd.
Next Spot, the rabbit, scrambled up
And eat by Ptdo's aids.
He rubbed hie whiskers, shook his heag
And sorrowfully >l(hed.
"1 haven't had that cabbacn leaf
Tou apoke about,'' he cried.
Then Fluff, the kitten. Jumpsd up, too.
And It eras sad to eee
The looks of tympsth? that passed
H Between the doleful three
"1 haven't had a drop of milk
For two whole daje," said he.
The parrot flew acroae the bed
And eat upon the rail.
He was the sort with feathers gay
And with a scarlet tall.
And to describe what Polly snld—
Well, words Completely fall!
But. anyhow, when he had dona
Poor Brie save a scream
And started up. with staring eyes.
In agony supreme.
And then he eased about and (aapad,
"It must haye bean a dream!
Although 'twas very early still,
He sprang out of hla bed
And dressed himself at presto speed.
Then down the stairs no'sped,
And ere the breakfast ball had rung
Hie pets had all been fed! , |
PEOPLE OF THE DAY
Chist of the Thaw Count*!.
Delphln M. Del nuts, who lately camo
Into the limelight hk ehlef&otiusel In
the defpuae of Hurry K. Thaw, was
for many years lender of the bar on
the. Taelllc alope. Mr. Oelmas U six
ty-three yenrs old and" law
In California for upward of thirty
years. Most of his practice has been
In civil cases, but some of his notable
victories have been won as a criminal
Mr. Delmaa Is n striking peraoaallty.
He has been called the Napoleon of
the bar In the west not only Iteonnse
DKI.I'HIN MIOBACIi lIKLMAS.
of hit resourcefulness, his tireless ag
gressiveness niul his courage, hut be
cause of his remarkable reseinblancf
to the great Corslcan./
The San Francisco ciirtbqiuiLe was
mainly responsible for Mr. Delnins' re
inovul to New York. Before that dls
lister he had lu> thoiißlit of changing
Mr. Oelmns was offered n big fe«
by the Southern I'uclflc railway to lie
come Its general counsel and declined
lie was paid 9fi0,000 by Clans Spreck
els to defend a libel suit. He received
11 fee, variously estimated at from
17R.000 to sir.O,(MKi, In tho Fair will
contest and something like the sam«
amount In the I'arkcr will case and In
the Martin case, both of which were
famous In their way.
Doean't Ride In Cabs.
In n Washington note the Chicago
Itecord Herald says that a few night!
ago when miserable weather prevailed
—sloppy under foot and a storm of
half sleet pelting down a man in even
ing dress boarded the Connecticut ave
nue owl car. He had come from one
of the downtown hotels, dexterously
avoiding the cribbles marshaled at tiic
entrance. As lie sat In the crowded
and bedraggled car. drops of dampness
hnnglnu In the brim of Ills silk tile,
wedged in between a white man and a
negro carrying an obtrusive bundle, and
groped for Ills nickel fare, half the pas
aengers snickered and made half 1111
dlble remarks about some people who
could afford cabs. Halfway up Con
necticut avenue the passenger who ex
cited so much comment alighted anil
trudged through the storm to his place
of abode. It was Senator William A.
Clark of Montana, one of the richest
men In the country. Few, If any. In
Washington ever saw this multlmtl
llonalio in a cab, but every day lie may
l>« seen waiting on a corner or chasing
big way through the vehicles of tliln
thoroughfare to hoard the economical
Our Ambaatador to Germany.
' Charlemagne Tower. Uultcd Slates
ambassador to Germany, seems to have
stirred up quite a tempest in a teapot
by presenting Mr. and Mrs, Harry
Iebr to Kaiser Wllhelm. Following
the presentation 11 Berlin newspaper
printed an account of Mr. Ixdir's so
called "ape entertainment" at Newport
and said editorially:
"Such affairs are characteristic of
the entire Four Hundred of New York
The view held In Berlin Uj*l the Four
Hundred cepreseut so
clety la ail Insult todreflned circles In
the United States. In America It Is as
with no—lt la the best society of which
nothing la said.
"One woulfl suppose that the diplo
matic representative of the United
States here would know euough to se
lect such persons for presentation at
court as have won eminence- by genius
In business, politics, scleuce, etc., and
not those who have ouly the control of
money bags.". •
Mr. Tower is a natlTe of Philadel
phia and In his dtty-nlntb year. He
.was appointed mlnlatpr to Austria-
Hungary tn IRO7, later went to Russia
as ambassador aud since 1902 lies rep
resented Unci* Sam at Berlin.
Your money back. —Judicioua advertis
ing ia the kind that pays back to you
the money you invest Space ia this
paper sssuree you prompt returns . ,
WHOLE NO. 166
HUGH B YORK,
Office: Jeff res* Drag Store.
OFFICE HOURS: Htolo A. M.; 7 to 9p. u. -9
WilliaraHton, N. C. |
Office Phone No. 53
Night Phone No. 63
DR. J- A. WHITE.
flWfr D " NTI » T
OFFICX— MAIN STKKKT
I will Ik.- in Plymouth the first week In
every other month.
W. It. Warren. J. S. Rhodas.
DRS. WAR RUN & RHODES,
BMR.s' DKIIO STOKR
' Phone No. AQ
B»'RROUS A. CRITCHER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office: Wheeler Martin's office.
'Phone, 13. JJ
WLLUAMSTON. N. C.
s. AT WOOD NEWEI.L
office formerly occupied by J. I). Bigg*.
Plione No. 77. \
WII.I.IAMBTON. N C.
•jf-Praclice wherever at rvkrea are dealret
*l>edal aitention Riven to examiulug and mak
iti; litle for purchaaeia of timber and timber
Special attention will be given to real eatata
eii-hHitgra. if you wiah to buy or aell land I
can heluvou- - ma PHONE 4/
F. 1). WINSTON S. J. KVKRBTT
WINSTON & EVERETT
WII.I.IA.M.STON, N. C.
Money to loan.
TFJFCFA. R. DUNNING
I'. C. MOORING, Proprietor
RoIIHKSONVII.Mv, N. C.
Kates f J .IM> per day *
S|>ecial Kates By the Week
A l'irst-Closa Hotel in Kvery Partic
ular. The traveling public will find it
i most convenient place to atop.
In Gase of Fire
you want to be protected.
In case of death you want
to leave your family some
thing to live on.ln case of
accident you want some
thing to live on besides
Let Us Come to Your Rescue
We can insure yotfagainst
f ire, Death and Accident
We can insure your Boiler,
Plate Glass, Burg
lary. We also can bond
you tor any office requir
None But Best Consults Riirttiititf
K- B. GRAWrORD
Williamston Telephone Co.
Office yver Bank of Martin County.
WILLIAMSTON. N. C.
Messaxei limited to s minutes; extra
charge will positively be made for longer
To Washington jj c ta. ■%
" Greenville ->5
" Plymouth ..v »S "
" Tarboro : 25 •«_ A
" Rocky Mount 33 ••' j
" Scotland Neck »S "
i" Jatneaville ; Ij " "
" Kailer Lilley's JJ '• ! S |
I. G. Staton 15 " Jj
" 1. L. Woolsrd 15 •• ?
"O. K. Cowing &Co 15 " "j
I'aruielt 15 '• '1
*" Kobersonville 15 " '
Itveretts 15 '* , 3
" Gold Point IJ " |
J" Geo. P. McNaughton 15 "
|" Hamilton 30 '• .j
For other points in Bastani CaroUaa "i
see "Central *' where a 'phone wUI ba
found for use of non- tubscribers.