North Carolina Newspapers

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ing is tbe kind that pay* back to TM
tW money you in vert. Spar* in thk
paper nwirw you prompt return . .
VOL. VIII. - NO 24
Wrestler Jean Baptists.
J«g it Baptlste, the Ht. Louis wres
tling iter, frequently uses a novel hold
in bt» matches, a bold that requires
treat strength In the execution thereof.
Be raises a min'i legs from the mat
(when his opponent Is on all fours) sad
>trnm uoiTma ax wacrrra BOLD.
secures the reverse of the ordinary
crotch bold, ontf arm extending down
bis opponent's tack. With bin other
hand Baptlste reaches down and
grasp* the back of bis opponent's neck
and polls the bead toward himself.
This removes the support of bis oppo
nent's body, and Baptlste then falls
heavily on him, bringing blm flat on
the mat.
Krssnzlein's New Plaoe.
Alvln C. Kraeuilelu, the former
Pennsylvania track athlete, has been
chosen to succeed Thomas K. Burke,
formerly of Harvard, as coach of the
Mercersburg (Pa.) academy track
team. Kraenslein not only is a great
athlete, but has bad a varied and suc
cessful experience aa a trainer.
He was In charge of the (rack men
at the University of Wisconsin for
two seasons and also trained a num
ber of schools lu aud around Philadel
phia. He was highly recommended
by Mike Murphy, the Penn veteran
trainer, who expect* him to make good
training tbe preparatory school ath
letes at Mercersburg,
Kraenslein has a great record as an
all around track athlete, uiade not on
ly while representing bla college, bnt
with tbe Chicago A&letlc club and tbe
New York Athletic club. Besides be
ing a record holder In the low and
high hurdle* and broad' Jump, Kraen
slein has made good marks tn tbe
sprints, quarter, pole vault, high Jump
and weights. He holds the American
amateur record In the 120 yard hur
dles, 230 yard hurdles and broad Jump,
his mark for the events being 15 1-6
seconds, 28 S-3 seconds and 24 feet
Inches respectively. Kraeur.leln will
have a squad of about seventy-five
men to work on In tbe spring, which
Includes a nnqibcr of hurdlers and
Jumpers of promising ability, and he
Is expected tn develop some stars out
of the squsfl.
/ No Cantipsd Rsoee.
It was announced recently tbat tb*
board of stewards of tbe Intercollegi
ate rowing regatta have decided to
abandon the phAi of holding ceutlpad
mc*s at I'ougbkMpsle. N. V., between
crews from tbe universities composing
tbe Intercollegiate Regatta association.
Thia action was taken because of the
small number of eutrlaa that had lieen
received for the event.
When tbe matter of holding a centl
ped race waa flrst brought up Coaches
Kills Ward of tbuiusylvanla and James
Rlc« of Columbia w*rs enthusiastic
over tbe plan and Immediately sent la
their .entries, but the project was op
posed by tbe other four collage coach
ea, Courtney of Cornell and Ten Eyck
of Syracuse being especially outspoken
In tbelr stand against the plan. When
only two entries ont of six had b**n
received nothing but tbe definite drop
ping of the matter remained for tb*
board of stewards.
Cornell Rowing thslls.
That the otb«r collegee bellere MM
Cornell cr»wi' victories on tbe water
ar* due largely to the boat* they UN
U demonstrated by the fart that when
Coach Courtney decided to aell aome
of the ihella to make room In the boat*
house at Oaynga Lake. N T.. nearly
threescore of often were made for
them. After ail had been «old to
• amaller college* Courtney bad to tell
the other* that were clamoring for
the boats that there were no more for
One of the orders for half a doaen
■he Ila nuae from Seattle. Wash. The
Ithacan coach took pains to make aura
that none of hla shrila went to any of
the larger college*.
Buys Picknel, i-.W/t.
Plcknel, 2:'lftU, I ton of Allerion,
that won a number of pacta* racea in
Peuasylraala and New Jersey laat
' year, has been parrhaaed by D. B
Hclfenamln of Elkton, Md.
Fast Peeing Mare.
George D. Beal of Jaaaestown, 0.,
has a rery faat pacing mare In Doro
thea D., by O. W. D.. 2«BH She la
■ov Are year* oy «ad could beat 2:16
at a tfcree-year-oA
Tom Stuarfe String.
TOM Stuart, the Ohio driver, has thir
ty head In training at AMallab part,
Crntblaes. Kv tnelodlncr the crack
| pacer* Grade, tAlhi. and High
A Valuable Cleanser.
It la not generally known that soap
bark (a a wonderful cleanser-an good
that It's well worth while mixing ready
for use and putting away, always to
at band. Buy 6 cents' worth of
soap bark at the druggist's, cover with
a quart of cold water and boll till you
have a mixture about tbe color of weak
coffee, about one and a quartor pints.
If you wish to keep It a long time, then
boll to one pint, add one and a half
gills of alcohol, bottle aud keep on a
cool shelf. If you merely wish to re
move spots, rub off with a piece of
woolen rag. Shirts, coals or men's
garments csn be put ou s board aud
scrubbed with a small acrubbtug brush.
It makes a soapy lather which can be
wtped off with a cloth wet with clean
warm water. Press wbeu nearly dry.
Value of Cracked lee.
Fever patlenta derive more comfort
from cracked Ice when tbe mouth Is
dry aud hot than from drafts of wa
ter. A bit of Ice laid on tbe tongue
and left to dtasolrc slowly, trickling
down tbe parched throat of Itself with
out the effort of swallowing. Is Inex
pressibly graceful.
Tracked Ice should be the Instant re
aort lu caSes of hemorrhage from the
Ice Is especially valuable when one
lias an inflamed throat rases of ton
ailitis nnd Incipient quinsy are relieved
and Indeed entirely cured by holding
cracked Ice lu the mouth for hours at
a time.
Household Hint*.
When placing Jewelry lu a Jewel bag
It la well to wrap each piece lu tlaaue
paper. This prevents scratching and
dust from gathering.
To set colors In new cotton fabrics
dissolve one ounce of sugar of lead In
eight quarts of water and soak the arti
cles In It overnight.
To remove the feathers from wild
ducks dip them In boiling water, then
wrap In a thick cloth. Tbe feathers
are steamed loose In a very few min
utes and tbe "plus" will give little or
no trouble.
Handy Medlsine Spoon.
Tbe administering of medicine, espe
cially liquid medicine, to cblldrfii Is a
delicate operation, generally requiring
the service-- of two persons. In most
cases more of the medicine finds It way
HOLDS coararrs sacuas.
to the floor than dowu the child's
throat. With the assistance of the
apoon herewith show*, th« invention of
a Virginia man, admlulsterlug becomes
easy. Tbe child may struggle and
flgbt. but there Is no possibility of the
fluid spilling out over tbe edges of tbe
spoou. It Is made lu two parts, the
lower part l>*lug similar to the
nary spoon. Pivoted to tbe latter, ad-
Jscent to tbe twwl, la a cover which
oorreeponds In sboi>c to tbe bowl of
tb* spoon. Tli* cover Is cut away at
one end, leaving a small opening, while
the other suet Is formed Into a stem.
Tbe edges of tbe bowl of tbe spoon
are grooved to receive a projection on
the edge of tbe cover. Wbeu tbe two
bow la ars brought lu contact there Is
thus no cbsnc* for any liquid In tbe
apoon t* escape except by means of
tb* o)tuning at tbe end. Tbe spoon
can also b* placed ou a flat surface
without spilling tb* contents.
Cleaning the Hands.
Ou* of th* most efficacious cleansers
of sol lad bands Is common bran.
Holaten a small quantity In the palm
of th* band with t*pld water and well
rub "it lu and over tbe bands. Waah
It thoroughly off with tepid water, and
th* hands will be perfectly clean. Oat
meal and Juice of a fresh lemou are
also most successful cleansers snd
wbiteuers of the bandar A small piece
•f tomato very sp«*dlly removes Ink
stains from the Angers. N
Warmed Over (least Se*».
When you wish to reheat a roast left
from a previous dinner put it Into a
patent roaster or covered pan with a
cup of stock and allow It to just beat
through In a vary hot Wn. If an open
pan la used, the meat must b* basted
and turned frequently. Serve on a
hot platter with a vegetable sane*
served around It.
Keeping Olives.
Olives opened for some special oc
casion when all are not required may
be kept almoet Indefinitely If olive oil
be poured Into the bottle. Tbe oil, be
ing light? rises to tbe top of tbe liquid
ID which tbe olives were stored and
than keeps ont the sir.
Watercress Per the Bleed.
If you suffer from pimples eat lib
erally of watercress. There Is no bet
ter blood purifier. H atercross la rich
In Iron and so Is very good for thoee
who an Inclined to be anaemle.
m - *v --
®jjt dnteyrist
Isn't This Town
A Pretty Good Town?
If Not, Why Not?
' 1 " ' m ———J
How do you like the town you live in I
Pretty fair sort of place, isn't it? Otherwise you'd
move to some other town, wouldn't you ?
But you don't think much of this town, you any? Well,
what's the matter with this town i If there's anything
"Zr^ 0 "M" wrong, let's all get to-
gether and right it.
1 1 All of us live here,
I I PPvSo,/ I JIIM' 1 Rn, l wo ought to pull to
ll i 11 get her. Nobody living
171 Q I j] Francisco is going to do
pip J ■ any pulling FOIt us.
I 4d some of those cities are
| 1 doing a lot of . pulling
- 1 ~ only pull a way HO in* of
our beat young men as
Jtt if | I the boys grow up, but
VI IVI they pull away many of
W1 1 our R H) ' American dol-
Y \ iur-pi, which ought to be
111 spent right here, where
■JA ~ tb«y would do the moijis?
ito book I Tho Mail Order Catalogue? Ah, so we
thought 1
Now suppose, just for a change, you read your local
paper carefully, watch the advertisements, and if you don't .
see what you want ask the home,merchant for it. Suppose
all of us trade at home a little more regularly. That ought
to help make this a better towu.
And maybe if we'd keep more of our money at home to
build up the town we'd keep more of our boys at home.
Quicker Than th* Eye.
The quickness >r anltua| motion is
sometime* greater tlinn can lie detect
ed by the human eye. It In a favorite
amusement of couutry boys when. they
mil find nil owl nit Hun on n stump In a
field to walk nrnund the bird at a dis
tance and nee bim "twiat his head off."
As the boy circles around the owl
seems to follow him by turning bla
head, giving the Impression that tb*
bead Is moving continuously In "a cir
cle. As a matter of fact, however, as
soon ns the owl's uec-k Is twisted suf
ficiently for comfort he turns hla bead
suddenly In another direction, but so
suddenly that the eye cannbt detect
the movement, l'be toad la not always
sluggish. You may see one sitting a
few Inches from a fly when suddenly
the fly dlsap|*?nrs. and you cauuot tall
where It baa ggpe. It has really gone
Into the toad's month, l>ot the motion
of Its tongue In taking the fly In Is so
quick that your eye cannot detect It.
It Is n famlllnr saying among natural
ists that the stroke of the rattlesnake
Is on* of the quickest things In nature.
Qussr Things In Nature.
Who can tell why It Is that the lone
ly woodpecker, when be comes down
from bis tree and goes to drink, atop*
several times on the way and listen*
and looks around before taking the
water T
Why Is It that geese are never run
over by vehicles? A carriage comes
suddenly upon a flock of tbetn In a
narrow road and drives rapidly
through It; but, although the geese
seem to lie light under tbe hoofs and
wheels, they give a flap of the wing*
and waddle off In safety. It I* said
tbat there Is no caae on record where
a goose was run over If It had even
half pi chance.
Ants, as everybody knows, wag* reg
ular warfare and flgbt regular pitched
battles. And they a/«* In tbe habit of
taking other nnts captive to lie used ai
slaves. Why is It that these captives
are black ants? Nobody knows.
There are lots of things In naturs
that we have yet to discover.
Qsms of Jolly Miller.
Tbe players decide among themselves
which one of their number shall act
tbe part of the jolly miller. This being
done, each boy chooses a girl as part-
Mr. Tbe jolly miller having taken his
stand In tbe middle of tbe room, they
all begin '» walk arm In arm around
him, slnglig the following lines:
Thees was a Jolly miller, who lived by
As tbe whsel went round he made his
On* hand In tbe hopper, and tlx other In
the bag.
As the wheel wsat round he mad* his
grab. *
At the word "grab" all must change
partners, and white the change Is going
oq the q>iy*r Jias yoorti»lty of s*-
•rnrroir h pmner r«r iiiui*ci(. miouid
| be *ucceed In dolug *> tlx- one left
without a |Mirtner must take the place
' of the Jolly miller and niu*t occupy
the center of the room until fortunate
enough to jet another partner.
How Many Way*.
At a young people'* party a boy pro
poaeil that each member of It take tbe
line, "All day tbe ainlth ahall atand for
I ua Itealde the flaxhlng force," and aeo
In bow many different way* It mlKht
l»e written without changing the aenae.
Suppose tbe hoya and glrla try It. They
, will probably lie aurprlaed at tbe re.
ault. One of the boys at the party re
ferred to wrote the line In forty-two
different waya, lieglnulng each time
with the word* "For ua." When It*li
remembered that there are varloua oth
ur waya of beginning tbe line some no
-1 tton of the poaHlbllltlea of tbe caae
suggest* Itself.—Chicago New*.
Tbe origin of aotue word* i* queer,
almost to tbe point of laughable. Take
tin* word "desultory," for example,
wbi' h. 11* everybody kuowa, mc*n* dls
couuected, or Juuiplug from o*t* thing
to another. Straugc to aay. we get It
from tbe Koman circus, when certain
performer* rode two or more horaea
and would leap from one to iiuotber.
Tln-ae were called "desultores" lu hat
in, and from that word came "ileaul
tor," which, lu tbe aame language,
mean* one who goea from one thing to
another, aa In a rambling, dlaconnected
Why a Chaatnut Popa.
! A boy wanta the editor to tell blui
i why * cheatTilit i«ii>a open when roaat
Ing and why tbe popping makea a
nolae. The cbe*tnut |*>pa open be
cauae tbe air In It la expanded by tbe
heat of the Are, and tbe preeeure be
come* «o great that It buret* the abell.
The nol*e 1* canned by tbe midden
ntah of air to nil tbe partial racunui
produced by tbe explosion.—Ohlcaga
The Sandman.
I'm aorry for th« sandman, he haa auch
a lot to do.
For people all don't go to bed at eight,
Itke me.and you.
Soma children nan atay up till nine—aome
later attll maybe—
And once I heard a grownup man aay
he'd been tip till three!
It aeema to me they're very mean, theee
folk* that atay up late.
Te beep the aandnian banging round. He
haa to wait and r.alt
So he can aend them off to aleep whan
they're at laat In -toed. V
I gueae aomettmea he almoet goea to aleep
Mmaelf Instead.
When I'm grown up I'll never act ao
eeldah and ao cruel:
fo go te bed at nine o'clock will be My
solemn rule,
ril feel more aaay In my mind. I'm very
atire, for then
It wen't be my fa'jtt if he'e kept up moet
alt night, and when ,j
From waiting In a draft he geta rheu
roatlca In hla back
■e never will have eauae to aay, " Twas
en aeeount of Jack!"
—Woman a Borne Cempanlw I
Tho Governor of New York.
Charles E. llughen, governor of New
York, who lias little sympathy with
tbe machlue style of politics, In never-#
theless n Orni believer lu party organ
isation. In n recent speech the gov
ernor Mid:
"Organisation In essential to aucceas
ful work, ami no man would expect
any ivulltlcal undertaking to bo stle
ceesful which IN not Hklllfnlly organised
aud «isely • managed, but tile HUmni
of political orgnnlf.nllo" Important iih
la praetleal management, will de|iend
upon It* Ideals. No mutter bow nklll
fully constructed or astutely led the
people will smash any organisation
that ts.dpvoted to selfish Interests."
Governors Hughes came Into promi
nence In 11)04 a* counsel for the legl il
lative committee tlmt Investigated tbe
Insurance companies In New York. 11l
tlie fall of that year be was offered
the nomination for mayor of New York
on the Republican ticket, but declined.
Ijiat year he accepted the gubernatorial
nomination aud defeated William it.
Ilea rat. He was the only cnndldnte
of bla party «li the atate ticket to
ecore n victory.
For tho Ladies.
A bill wax panned by the house of
representatives recently at tlie stigges
tlon of Mr. J amen, the Kentucky peace
maker, giving to a local chapter of the
Daughters of the American Revolution
the right to construct n drinking foun
taln on the lawu of tbe cuatoina house
nt I'aducnh, Ky.
The preaentatlon of the bill led Mr.
I'ayne, the Republican floor leader, to
"Whnt Is the need of a drinking foun
tain In Kentucky V"
To which Mr. James, who In no slow
er of wit than of movement, respond
"Till*, I understand, la for tho line of
the ladles.
' When It's Wicked.
Burgeon General It. M. O'Reilly wni
talking about the abolition of the ar
my canteen. In consequence of which,
he holda. Intemperance has Increased
among soldlera.
"The canteen," he anld, "was only
harmful when It waa badly administer
ed. You kuow the dancing story?
"A young man of sober views mild
to a pretty girl:
"'I)o you think dancing I* wicked?'
" 'Ye*,' aakl she, 'lf one dances ns
badly ns you do.'"
Fo* of Land Qrabbera and Boodlara.
Fraud* I. Heuey, the mini who se
cured tbe Indictment of Abe Itucf,
Mayor SehtulU ami n number of their
followers In San Friuielsco, I* a mi
tlonnl figure. He gulueit fame a* the
foe of the lund grubber. Appointed
■pedal United States district attorney
by I'realdent Roosevelt to prosecute the
Oregon land thieve*, be did the Job to
Wheu bu came to cuat up account*
be bad procured tbe convlctlou of one
United States senator, two members
of tbe national bouae of repre»entatlve*
and varloua other* high In official life.
Shortly after the disaster in Han
Francisco, Heney waa appointed as
sistant district attorney to Investigate
Vie charges of gigantic grafting by
public officials and political (tosses In
that city. The Indictment* found show
bow well hla work waa done.
Mr. Heney Is a native of California
and received most of his education In
flan Francisco. When a young nan
ha went to Arlsona and for a time was
attorney general o( tbe territory.
The Incubator.
Set tlie machine level 111 some dry,
well ventilated room, where there are
no great extreme* In temperature; run
It for a abort time without egg* »nd
ret familiar with Its peculiarities,
Itudjing nil the details; fill uqd trim
the lump at leaat once every day; All
the tray with fresh, fertile eggs and
turn mid air them at least once every
day and keep the temperature aa near
108 degree* ua possible, and no one
with ordinary Intelligence ought to
make a failure of the hatching bual
uesa. It doea not require extraordinary
gen IMR or ability, but no Indolent or
carelee* party need apply.— American
Poultry Journal.
Box Stall Advantagss.
Whenever practicable partition* be
tweeu stalls should he removed, tliui
converting tbcm Into box atalli. Many
a good horse hua been seriously or
even fatully Injured by being "cast In
tlie *tall," For thla reason mangera
should be raised to such a height that
the borne cannot be "cast under tlie
manger," or, better still, the manger
should ho on tlie floor. The horse nat
urally gutliera Its food from the ground.
In a box stall natural Inclinations can
be 'partially Imitated to advantage,
whereas the old fashioned, narrow *tall
precludes such a sensible arrangement.
Poultry Feeding,
Rice Is almost valueless ns a poul
try food and should never lie ao em
ployed. Buckwheat Is very much rel
ished by poultry. The color and shape
of the kernels are strange to them at
tlrst, but once they know what they
are they will leave other grain for It.
Being deficient of flesh forming sub
stances, It should only he used at In
tervals ns a change. Potatoes should
only tie used when they are the refuse
from the table and never Alone, but
mixed with some kind of meal, such
as middlings.—A. V. Meerscli lu West
ern Poultry Journal.
« V
The Stable Doors and Windows.
Small windows In horse stable*
should be replaced by largo ones, und
these should be kept open or partially
BO nlglit and day at all seasons, at
least sufficiently to Insure good veutlla
tlon. > *" >
Doors should be sufficiently wide and
high to enable large horse* to enter
without danger of Injuring the hip
bones or the poll. "Down at the hip,"
or the bone of one hip fractured, is not
an uncommon consequence of too nar
row doors, while many accidents occur
from doors that are too low.
Substitute For En*il*ge.
t'pon a recent visit to Ontario I
found that cutting hay before feeding
is commonly practiced," sn.vs a writer
011 farm topics. "It Is claimed that It
prevents waste, as efTt hay cannot he
thrown out of mangers, ami other feeds
can lie mixed with It to the best advan
tage. 801110 farmers cut liny and oat
straw together, mix the proper propor
tion of ground grain with It. dampen
It nud pile It np. In twenty-four to
thirty hours It licgius to heat. Then It
la eaten greedily and makes a flue sub
stitute fcr ensilage."
Mulberries In Orcharde.
One of the characteristics claimed fof
the mulberry Is that the fruit ripens
over a period of several mouths. Tin
tree Is a rapid grower, and jhe abuu
dunce of fruit produced makes It spe
dully useful for planting around sta
hies 111111 chicken uud stockyards. As
the fruit Is greatly relished by birds, n
few mulberry trees planted In the or
chard serve as a protection to otbei
more valuable fruits.—American Cultl
Dairy Note*.
Excitement not ouly checks the flow
of milk lu a cow, but reduces the per
centage of fat In the milk.
Feeding too much bt bail, and feed
lug too little Is bad. Never feed more
than the animal will eat up clean.
An extra yield of butter will natu
rally follow tit* 1 use of richer feed If
the cow has been well selected, but a
similar result may not follow In the
case of an ordinary cow.
Productivity of Weed*.
Weeds multiply very rapidly. A sin
gle plant of pepper grass will produce
18.0011 seeds, dandelion 12.(KM 1. shep
herd's purse 37,(XX), wheat thief 7,000,
ragweed 5,000, purslune 875,000, plan
tain 47.000 and burdock 43,000. The Im
portance of not allowing a single weed
to produce pood cannot be alluded to
too fre|iientfy. A single hour's work
lu destroying weeds may save weeks
of labor next -season.
Lime For Plant Lioe.
Pry hydrate of lime, formed by slak
ing fresh lime with Just water euougli
to crumble It Into a Hue powder. Is
used as an Insecticide. It Is still very
caustic and fatal to the larvae of as
paragus licetles, slugs or currant, pear,
plum and other larvae, having a moist
surface. Applications are best made lu
the morning, while plants and Insects
are yet a little damp.
Sittings of Egg*.
Eggs for sitting should lie as fresh
as possible. If set the day tbey are
laid, so much the better, but they
should not be older than a week or
ten days In summer and two weeks In
•Jrlnter. Staler eggs may produce chick
ens, but they are sure to be more deli
cate. Medium sized eggs are the best.
The shell should be even and strong.
Alfalfa For Poultry.
Every farmer who makes a specialty
of poultry should plant a patch of al
falfa. It makes excellent pastes fo?
the fowls In summer and can be cut
(or hay for winter use.
Your money back.—Judiciou* advertis
ing- i« the kind that pays hack to you
the money you invert. Space in thia
paper aaaurea yon prompt retnrna .
Professional Cards.
Office: Jeff rest Drug Store.
OFFICE HOURS: 8 to 10 A. M.; 7 to 9 P. U.
Williamstou, N. C.
Office Phone No. 33
Night Phone No. 63
I will lie in Plymouth the first week in
every other month.
W. K. Warren. J. S. Rhodes.
'Phone No. 2q
Office: Wheeler Martin's office.
'Phone, 23.
Office formerly occupied by J. I). Biggs.
Phone No. 77. '
wherever services are desire*
4prcial attention given to eisminiog and mak
UK title for purchasers of timber and timber
is ml*.
Special attention will be given to real estate
exchanges, if you wish to buy or sell land I
'Phone 31
Money to loan.
- - r *
D. C. MOORING, Proprietor
Rates fi.oo per day
Special Rate* By the Week
A First-Closs Hotel in Every Partic
ular. The traveling public will/ind it
a most convenient place to ilBp:
- ———-— _ .
In Case of Tire
yoti want to be protected.
111 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
l-et Us Come to Your RMCII#
We can insure youjagainst
loss from
Fire, Death and Accident
We can insure your Boiler,
I'latfe Glass, Burg
lary. We also can bond
you tor any office requir
ing l>ond
None But Best Compnlss Riinssitil
Godard Building
Williamston Telephone Co.
Office over Dank of Martin Countjr.
Phone Charges:
Messages limited to 3 minutes; extra
charge will jiositively he made for longer
To Washington JJ cts.
" Greenville *5 "
" Plymouth 15 «•
" Tarboro 15 «'
" Rocky Mount 35 "
" Scotland Neck *5
Jamesville Ij '•
" Kader Lilley's IJ "
1" I. G. Staton 15 "
" I. L. Woolard 13 "
" O. K. Cowing Si C 0.... 15 "
J" Parmele 15 ••
J" Roberaonville 15 "
Rveretta IJ "
" Gold Point 15 ••
J" Geo. P. McNaughton 15 "
Hamilton 20 "
For other points In Baatera Carolina
see "Central" where a 'phase will be
found for use of noa-tnbacribars.
' * ■

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