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0 / 75
Your money back.—Judicious advertia
la the kind that pays back to you
the money you invest. Space in this
w paper aaaures you prompt retains . .
VOL. Vfll. - NO 43
fhe SPORTING WORLD
Longboat Remains an Amateur.
There Is a good deal of satisfaction
among college an# amateur athletes
over tbe announcement that Tom
Longboat, tbe famous Canadian In
dian, has refused to baewne a profes
The temptation to Longboat was very
strong, for had be been willing to
give up his amateur standing be could
have made considerable money, by
ruuntug against Alfred Shrubb, the
English and world champion dlatance
It was In tbe hope of persuading
Longboat to turn professional that
Shrubb crossed the ocean.
Having failed to secure a race with
Longlioat, who won tbe Boston Mara
thon race, Shrubb has come forward
with another offer. Shrubb says he
will run against any two meu in
America for live mllee for a purse of
•COO, each of bis opponents to ruq. two
and one-half miles, while he runs the
full distance. Shortly before Shrubb
left England be ran In a similar race,
winning handily a four mile event In
whtch a new man opposed him lu every
Jeff Bumps the Fight Fakirs.
Jlul Jeffries put .his seal of disap
proval on pugilistic fakirs the other
day when he sold:
"I shall never meet a man who has
been mixed up lu any crooked price
fight. The boxing game In the country
Will tie killed If managers allow tbeui
' selves to be Imposed upon by these
self confessed fakirs. There Is no
reason why bouts should «ot fie fought
on tbe level.
"Pugilists nowadays are getting more
money for tbelr fights tbnn tbe old
timers received, and twenty years ago
a scandal in championship contests
never was hinted at. The lighters
were afraid to take a chance then, as
the public would never go out to see
a battle between men whose reputa
tions had lieen tarnished by suspicious
"(t I am ever called upon to defend
my title. It will not lie against a man
who has been n party to a prearrang
ed fight. I have aa much contempt
for these fellows as tbe general pub
lic has, and I will not hesitate to ex
pose any faklra If I ever learn about
their crooked affairs. I would rather
fight a darky than take on any of that
class of cowards."
Mints Fee Ring Reform.
Under a heading "Remedy Suggested
by the O'Brien-Burns Fissco" one of
our exchanges prints the following;
"The gambling feature must lie elim
inated and the game placed on a pure
"Cut the uumber of rounds to such
a atandard that in every second of a
fight tbe men must put forth tbelr best
efforts or have the match declared no
"Cleanse and keep clean the club or
clubs handling fights, so that all at
tempts at shady work may be nipped
In tbe bud.
"Aa a final resort pass an ordinance
prohibiting Inixlng If there is the least
taint of scandal."
And after that tbe millennium:
Lawson to Take Ball Team to Cuba.
Manager A. W. Lawson of tbe Read
ing (Pa.) Atlantic league ball teum. Is
making arrangements to take tbe dub
on a trip to Cuba at the of the
present season. He has been In com
munication with several baseball pro
moters at that place, who want to ar
range a series of games for tbe team.
Fifteen years ago Manager Lawson
took an all American club to Cuba,
where It met with success. He says
Oat, tiesldes being a vacation for bis
players, be will make lots of mosey, a»
baaeball pays in Cuba.
Jsefc Grim Still en Earth.
Jack Grim. Amos Rusie's first catch
er, who bad much to do wftb bring
■' lug out that gnat pitcher. Intends Uf
get back In the harness. He will play
jj| with tbe Indianapolis Gun clnb team,
under tbe management of Lew llamr,
who formerly managed the Reserves.
Orfm is of the opinion that his arm baa
come buck. He formerly caught for
the Indianapolis SAd Brooklyn Nation
al league teams.
H oilman Cera oil's Leader.
' Frederick HeUman of Greenville.
Pa., was recently elected captain of tbe
Cornell baseball team for 180708.
Heilman Is a law junior and has been I
jfantty shortstop for three years. • 1
••tr *■ >ws fitJti"
HINTS FOR FARMERS
Grinding Cera For Hogs.
For the past nine years the Wiscon
sin experiment station baa b. en con
ducting tests to 'determine whether
grlndiug corn for hugs is desirable.
In tlte tests previous to 1003-04 mid
dling-! were fed with the corn. That
year com was fed alone, but the re
sults were so unsatisfactory as re
gards* thrift, appetite, pi Ins and feed
consumed per pound 01 gain that It
waa not considered desirable to omit
middlings in subsequent years.
The results have varied a little from
year to year, but considering the aver
nge of all the tests 117 hogs fed dry
shelled corn and wheat middlings
made an average gain of 90.8 pounds
each, while an equal number fed corn
meal and wbeat middlings gained 110.8
pounds each," the feed required per
pound of gain In the two cases being
5.19 pounds and 4.88 |iounds. The sav
ing from grinding, therefore, has
amounted to-6.7 per cent.
Shredding Cera In South.
Those who have been neglecting
their corn fodder In the aoutb would
do well to heed the following advice
from Southern Cultivator: Shredding
corn Is oue of the economic problems
of the farm. No farm abonld think of
wasting anything 'that tuts food value.
The food problem I* the greatest prob
lem we have for solution. It Is much
larger tbnn "king cotton." We must
learn to grow and save food for plants,
animals and people. To feed anlmals
and thereby save the manure to feed
our plants should demand our Tery
beat aklll and efforts. Prepare to save
Poultry en the Farm.
Farmers are coming to realize that
nothlug on the farm pays larger re
turns than poultry for the money and
time Invested. Therefore they are giv
ing more and more attention to their
poultry each year and seeking the beat
ways to Improve their flocks. Many
flocks are earning big profits for tbelr
owners, but these owners are men that
give poultry the place on the farm that
It should fill. 'The care, of such flocks
take thought, time and money, but they
give ample return for each and all of
these expenditures. Why not try it
-yourself?—M. li. Dawson In Successful
To dive Medioins to Horsos.
Ordinary remedies can be adminis
tered to liorses in the form of a drench
by adding a pint of water or a ball by
mixing with Unseed meal and inolaeae*
and making a roll half an Inch In
diameter and two Inches lohg. Harsh
remedies should always lie given In
water, gruel or beaten up with an egg.
To make a horse eat medicine In a" ;
mash,or lu grain, take some of the
medicine and rub the horse's nose with
it before you allow him to smell the
grain. The smell of tfte medicine on
his nose deceives him, and be will eat
the grain without any trouble.
Starting a Sheep Flook.
A successful sheep grower of wide
experience says: The flock of twenty
five will yield lietter results per head
than 100 and 100 better than 300.
There are a great mhuy things about
hnndllng sheep that cannot be put on
paiier, nor learned through Instruction,
nor In any other way than experience.
We know of no business in which
there are greater returns for the mon
ey Invested than in this, and we know
none which so absolutely requires that
the right thing lie done at the right
time and in the right way, so don't
start with too many.
Dry Corn For Sheep.
Dry com gives hetter results than
soaked corn for sheep owing to the
better secretion of saliva In eating the
dry corn. Oats make a satisfactory
ration when given to fattening lambs,
but it requires about 25 per cent more
oats than corn for a given gain. It re
quires about twice as much corn as
grain for lambs. Roots should lie fed
in combination with grain. A ration
of equal parts of corn and oats or two
parts of oats to one of corn, fed with
roots, is an economical ration for fat
tening lambs.— Farm Progress.
Remedy For Hog Chelers.
.Here Is a good recipe for hog chol
era, which I wish you would publish,
writes an Illinois fanner to Farm
Progreaa. It's not a humbug remedy:
Wood charcoal, one pound; sulphur,
one pound; sodlnm chloride, two
pounds; sodium bicarbonate, two
potinda; sodium hyposulphite, two
pounds; sodium sulphate, one pound;
antimony aulphold, one pound. These
Ingredients sboftld be completely pul
verised and mixed. Dose, one table
spoonful to each 200 pound bog.
The Han In Summer.
Summer Is tbe time when the farm
poultry makes op for lost time. Fresh
eggs are In demand, too—to fact, they
alwaya are. Market often. It pays.
IJeed milk to tbe laying bens. It con
tains just tbe Ingredients for produc
ing eggs. Biddy likes it, too, so give
her plenty of it if you wish eggs.—
Provide Shads Far Poultry.
The flock feel bot weather Just as
much as you do, so provide shade for
them during the heat of tbe day and
see that the houses are cool at night.
It la a good idea to remove the glaaa
windows and put a one Inch wire net
ting 1* Its place. Tbe poultry will
thus be comfortable and aafe from all
Ms enemies. '
Stimulant For Poultry.
Good, old fashioned red pepper is
about as reliable a stimulant as can
be given to jjoultry. It la mueb better
than some of tbe rimed lea offered for
WILLIAMSTON, N. C., FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1907
PEOPLE or THE DAY
Japaneee Statesman - Sal lor.
Admiral Baron Uombel Yainamoto
of the Imperial Japanese navy, who ia
visiting tills country, was minister of
marine during the war with Ruaala.
He was the guiding spirit of the Jap
anese (lects durlug' that period, ••
f - fc _
BARON QOMUKI YAMAMOTO.
much because of his courage and de
clslou aa that he was a member of the
supreme council of war.
Baron Yamamoto was fifty-four yeara
old laat September and Is perhaps one
of the youngest full ndinlrals In the
world. He Is a graduate of til* Jap
anfso Naval college and lirst won dis
tinction in the war with China. For
his conduct lu the naval battle of the
Valu be was promoted, after which
his ilsf In the service was rapid. In
1900 he became a member of the Im
perial cabinet. The organization of
the Japanese nnvy on Its present basts
is accredited largely to the constructive
abilities of the admiral.
A Msriage de Convenanoe.
Orlett Burgess at the recent dinner
of the American Booksellera' assocla
tlon of New York said: "I once knew
a Ban Franciscan who married a girl
for her money. She was not a pretty
girl, and as time passed and love cool
ed she developed a rather tart tongue.
"One day her husband bought with
his quarter's allowance a twenty
horsepower automobile. He took the
car home gayly and brought ht» wife
out to the front door to look at it. She
gave it one sneering glance and then
" 'it's very nice, but If It hadn't been
for my mondy It wouldn't lie here."
" 'Well, Mamie,' snld the husband
quickly, 'lf It hadn't been for your
money you wouldn't be here your
Praised by Roosevelt.
The bravery of Lieutenant Colonel
Ay res of the United Ktates army,
whose wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Fairfax
Ayrea, has Incurred the displeasure of
officers of the Eighth cavalry, Is un
President Roosevelt and Lieutenant
Colonel Ayrcs were lu the Cuban cam
paign together. The president was
lieutenant colonel of the rough riders.
One day the Tenth cavalry became
Involved In a skirmish, and Lieutenant
Colonel Ayres, who was In command,
distinguished himself for bravery.
Colonel Roosevelt rode to his side
when the smoke of battle bad cleared
away and, after saluting, exclaimed:
"Sir, I would like to be a private In
your troops."—St. Ix>uls Republic.
Foe of Subpoena Servers.
John I). Rockefeller, Standard Oil
magnate, Is a difficult proposition for
process servers when lie desires to re
malu In seclusion. United StateH Mar
shal Henkel of the New York dlstrl *,
who has NUb)ioeuned Mr. Rocltgfel' r
oftouer than any other living man,
snld recentlys "When Mr. Rockefeller
has nothing to say he does not try to
evade service of subpoenas, but tells
me to serve them upon (lis attorney
But when he does not want to testify
he lets me find him—and I don't And
Mr. Rockefeller was born In New
York state sixty-eight years ago, but
John it. aocxan^LZß.
Ejost of his life has been spent in Ohio,
lie ffceeived a common school educa
tion and at nineteen waa a partner
in a Cleveland commission house. In
1865 be engaged In the oil business.
Physically Mr. Rockefeller Is far
from a weakling. " Above medium
height and with a good pair of shoul
ders, be la stronger than moat men pt
bis years. The loss of his hair some
time ago gave him a peculiar appear
ance, bat that defect has been over
come by a wig. Mr. Rockefeller has
always been a man of mystery even to
v - ,
FOR THE CHILDREN
The King's X.
Every boy or girl wbo ever played a
game of tag knows what It means
when some one durlug the game calls
out: "Fen tagging me. I have my Au
gers crossed." It means, of course,
thnt It's not fair to tag tbe player who
lays this and that he's perfectly safe
to do aa he pleases.
Although we all know what this
means, I wonder how many have
heard tbe origin of tbe quaint custom.
Years and years ago, in the tlmaa
when men wore heavy iron clothes
and Ironjiots for bats, snd people like
Robin Hood really lived outside of
story books, men were wild and law
less. Education was sadly neglected,
and about tbe only tblbff that mas
really knew well was bow to fight and
to defeud their rights.
The poor stood little chsnce of jus
tice, for tbe law courts wore few and
far betweeu aud seldom fstr, and so
by some of tbe higher class people, who
had learned to know some law and
order, places of refuge were provided
for tho iiersocutcd poor. These sanc
tuaries were sometimes In the church
es or perhaps lu the king's own house.
They were called the "king's cross" or
the "king's X," and It Is from these
that tbe boys and girls of tuday get tbe
Idea of making a cross with tbelr lin
gers ss a sign of safety- Washington
Nsw Version of Old Qsmo.
A pretty flower game for children Is
a version of Loudon bridge. Two chil
dren clasp hands, holding them In the
form of an arch as in the older game.
Vmlor thla arch the rest of the party
pass, the two children forming It sing
We're looking for a daisy, a daisy, a
We're looking for a daisy,
And hero's ono now.
80 singing they capture some child
and add htm or Iter to their lines, the
prisoner chooalng Ids captain as lu Lou
don bridge. - • „
The song remains the same, blit the
name of tho flower Is changed after
each enpture. As tbe tug of war Is
considered roller strenuous for a com
pany Including little girls, dancing In
a ring would lio much lietter. Tho
smaller ring dances Inside of the Isrger
one when nil the flowers have been
Words Ending In 6.
The best spellers among the boys
and girls may lie pardoned If they are
sometimes In doubt whether to add es
or simply s, when plurnlizhig' a noun
ending lu o. *' There Is a simple rule
that governs such cases, howover, and
If they would remember that, the doubt
would lie removed. English nouns. inil
lug In o preceded by a consonant tako
es In the plural, but those ending in o
preceded by a vowel, take s only.
Echo, motto and potato will serve as
examples of the first, the plurals of
which nre echoes, mottoes aud pota
toes. Folio and cameo ure examples
of tbe second, the plurals of which are
folios and cameos. The words solo,
Junto and canto and a few others
have not lieen fully anglicized, and
they take s only In the plural. Another
exception is the word two, which Is
usually pluriilizcd ns though
some authorities prefer twoes.
Throwing tho Heart.
Place an ordinary scrap busket In the
renter of the floor, divide the guests
Into two sides and give each side the
same number of hearts cut out of curd
board, but of a different color for each
side. - , '
Let the opposing sides take turns at
trylhg to throw tbe cards Into the bas
ket from a given distance. The elde
getting the greater number of hearts
Into the basket will lie tho winner,
This sounds easy, but It Is surprising
to see bow readily tbe hearts lunil any
where but In Ihe basket. A booby prize
. might be given to tbe Individual who
failed to get one heart In tho desired
Origin of tho Word Pontiff.
A word with a queer origin Is "pon
tiff," a high prlent, the real meaning
of which Is "bridge maker." It conies
from the Latin word "pontlfex," which
Is made up of pons, a bridge, and faclo,
to make. The unme was given by tbe
Romans to tbelr chief priest, because
the Unit bridge ortnr the Tiber was
built by him. You will find thnt the
second definition of the adjective "pon
tifical" is given by the dictionaries as
"pertalnlug to the building of bridges."
About the Dead Sea.
The Deuil sea is forty-flve miles long
and from five to nine miles wide. Its
depth Is from three to sixteen feet.
Its surface Is 1,808 feet below sea
Chore's a rich llttls lassie that people call
Dut her playthings are plenty, her dolls
are a score,
For they grow on the bushes, they spring
from the ground, .
And their drosses are dock leaves with
tress sashes bound.
They fail from the pine trees, and they
glisten with dew;
Like bright rainbows, they're colored with
For a garden- grows thickly right up to
Of this rich Uttle lassie thst people call
■he has pebblea to build a white castle so
strong, ' t
Flower people to fill It. a wonderful
For sweet- blush Rose In "oak leaves Is
queen o' the May;
Olossy Tulip, all scarlet, her waiting maid
There are tall corn oob ladles, with hair
of fine silk;
Pansy dollies of purple and lilies like
Happy child! 81M has only to choose
.... from her store.
This rich tittle laaais that people oall
»°o*t _ ,
—Youth's Companion. I
"Last Fall," writes Mrs. S. G. Bailey, of Tun
nelton, W. Va., " I was going down by inches,
from female disease, with great pain. After tak
ing Cardui, Oh I My! Hovjr I was benefited! I
■ am not well yet, but am so much better that I will
keep on taking Wine of Cardui till I am perfectly
Despite the envious attacks of jealous enemies
and rivals, Cardui still holds supreme position
today [as in the past 70 years] for the relief and
cure of female diseases. It stops pain, tones up
the organs, regulates
the functions, and aids
in the replacement of
The Chattanooga MtdkincCo.. Chatta
a misplaced organ. »«>»«. w
At Every Drag Store in SI.OO Bottles.
FOR THE HOUSEWIFE
The contlnuul wearing of gloves at
night causes tbe hands to assume a
yellowish tinge. An occasional wear
ing Is all right.
targe pores on the nose and chin
may be reduced by applying several
times a day a lotion made of lemon
juice and glycerin or one of alum and
After using borax and rose water for
the removal of tan and freckles n little
rbld cream should be applied, as borax
makes tbe skin dry.
A cure for hiccoughs Is to Inhale as
■nucb sir as tbe lungs will hold and
retain It as long as possible. If one
Inhalation la not enough, repent as of
ten as necessary.
A simple mixture of equal parts of
lemon juice, honey and cologne Is an
excellent lotion for whitening the
hands If they are abnormally red. Ap
ply at night, rubbing well Into the
skin. ' .
\ Bran Wstor For Closning.
Few people know fbdN'olue of bran
water for household use, For cleaning
woodwork, and particularly paint, It
Is Invaluable, for not only docs It re
move all dirt, but It also leaves the
paint In as good condition as new, as
It does not affect the varnish or finish,
as does an alkali. Colored goods,
prints, etc., which under ordinary con
ditions fade lu washing, will never lose
their color or newness If waalied In
bran Water. In washing the hair It
will be found n thorough scalp cleans
er. aud the hair will retulii Its natural
color and appear glossy. Tlte water Is
easily prepared. Fill an ordinary suit
bag with bran, place It In it pnll or
other receptacle, then pour hot water
over same, and It Is ready for use.
'Plie hands never Suffer from tbe use of
this water. On the contrary, they are
softened ami whitened.
Of all summer drinks this one Is
much considered: To eight quarts of
berries allow one pint of acetic acld
and four quarts of water. Put nil tbe
Ingredients Into a stone Jar and allow
to stand for forty-eight hours, stirring
occasionally. For each pint of Juice
add a pound of sugar. 801 l for fifteen
minutes and bottle while hot. Pound
tbe corks In tightly, cut close to the
bottle und dip in hot wax "to seal.
Rolling Rocking Chair-
To Instantly change a rocking chair
Into a wheeling or Invalid cbnlr is
made iiosslble by the recent invention
of a California man. An ordlnury
nicker is employed, a pair of rubber
tired wheels lielng journaled close to
HOOKAH AMD WBEKLIMO CHAIR.
the center of the rockers. When the
device Is need as a wheeling chair, a
rod attached to the framework la hook
ed to the axle of the wbeela. To trans
form to a rocking chair the lever Is re
leased and the end hooked to the
framework. Those who are Intrusted
with the care of Invalids will Instantly
appreciate the usefulness of this com
bined chair. The Invalid will also rec
ognize the advantage of this simple de
1 * *
Women waste time In scraping the
outside skin off salsify or oyster plants,
besides" discoloring their hand*. Wash
plants clean and boil whole In Baited
jratar until tender. Then plunge in
• " -*
col 3' wafer for a moment, when skins
will clip off'as easily an from young
beets. Slice aiul add to hot cream aftiJ
butter, with n alight thickening of
fl»ur If desired.
Substitute For Corksersw.
If you have no corkscrew handy take
• common screw and tie a string
I around It. Now screw It Into your cork
I and pull It out with the string. Or
take two forks and stick Into the cork
on opposite Hides of each other, not too
near each other nor too near the edge.
Then pass the blade of a knife through
the forks and give a quick twist.
Judge—"How old are you?"
Miss Faid^d —"I've had only 23
I Judge—"l see, born Keby. 19th."
Your brain goes 011 a strike
j when you overload your stomach,
both need blood to do business.
Nutrition is what you want, and" it
coiues by taking liolliajer's Rocky
Mountain Tea". 35 cents, Tea or
Tablets, J. M. Whitera & Co. at
Robersonville N. C.
Ritv. C. h. KKAD, Pastor.
" Methpdist Episcopal Church, South,
WjJJjjjjpnston and Hamilton Charges.
Services as follows.
Williamston—Preaching on the rst 3rd
and' 4th Sundays at u a maud 7:3. pin
Sunday School at 9:30 a m, W.
Prayer Meeting"each Wednesday at
7:30 pjn. j"*** .
Hamilton—Preaching on the 2nd ami
sth Sundays at 11 a ill and 7 jo p :v.
Vernon 4 Preaching the I>t Sunday at
3 p m.
Holly Springs—Preaching the 3rd Sun
day at 3 p in.
All friends of the church and the pub
lic generally are cordial'y invited to at
lend all the services.
Services at the Christian Church, Wil
Preaching third Sunday 11 a m and 7 put
Sunday School 3 p m every Sunday.
Macedonia first snudays 11 a m and
Saturday nam and 7 30 p in.
Old Ford—Second Sundays and Sat
urdays ll a m.
Jamesville—Fourth Sundays it a m and
7 P »"•
J. R. TINGLE, Pastor.
Cup. J. IJOWKI.I., Pastor.
Preaching every Sabbath morning
and evening, except the first Sabbath
evening, at ti a 111 and 7:30p m.
Sabbath School, S. At wood Newell
Superintendent; every Sabbath at 9:45
The Lord's Supper every fourth Sabbath
Chuwli Conference every Second Snb
Preaching at Riddiek's Grove the
first Sabbath in every month at 4 p ui.
Biggs' School House every 4th
Sabbath at 3 p ni.
The Ladies Missionary Society, Mrs.
Justus Everett, Pres., meets every first
and thinl Monday at 7:30 pm.
» Vou are very respectfully and earnest
ly invited to attend these services.
Church of the Advent
RKv. ROW. JJTRANOK, Bishop.
Rev. W. J. GORDON, Rector.
Church of the Advent, Williamston.
Sunday School, 9:30 every Sunday.
Services on the second and fifth Sundays
at 11 am and 7 pm.
On the Saturdays before those Sundays
at 5 p m.
On l ' l e Monday; after at m. • ,
Bible class at time of Sunday School.
All are cordially invited.
Your money back.—Judicious advertis
ing is the kind that pay* bade to yon
the money you invest. Space in tMa
paper atemva yon prompt return* . .
WHOLE NO. 385
HUGH B. YORK,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office: Jeff res* Drug Store.
Ornci Houit: Bto 10 A. m.; 7to 97. if *J
Williameton, N. C.
Office Phone No. 53
Night Phone No. 63
DR- J- A. WHITE.
I will lie in Plymouth the first week hi '
every other month.
W. It. Warren. J. s. Rhode* I
DRS. WARREN & RHODES,
BIGGS' DRUG STORK
'Plione No. 29
_ _ .... -» _ ..-jp
BURROUS A. CRITCHER, I
ATTORNKY AT EAW
Office: Wheeler Martin's office.
'Phone, 23. I
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
S. AT WOOD NEWEU,
Office formerly occupied by J. D. Biggs.
Phone No. 77,
WILLIAMSTON, N 0.
46f* Practice wherever services are desire* I
Special attention given to examining and ntsk
»ig title for pyrchaners of timber and Umber 1
B)>ecial attention will be given to real estate
exchanges. If you wish to buy or sell land I
CSD helpyou- t . PHQHKa/
K. I). WINSTON S. J. KVBKBTT J
WINSTON & EVERETT'
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
Money to loan.
A. R. DUNNING
ROBKRSONVILLR, N. C.
1). C. MOORING, Proprietor
ROBKHSONVILLR, N. C. M
Rates $2.00 per day
Special RaterHy the Week
A First-Closs Hotel iu Every Partic
ular. The traveling public w(ll find It
a most convenient place to stop. . .
THE FOUNDATION OF
is foresight. And there can be no better
evidence of that quality than the fact 1
HAVE YOUR MOUSE INSURED
Then though your house burn, you suf
fer nothing but inconvenience. You are
assured of the money to build a new one.
You worked hard enough to buy or build
the house. Why not let us write you «T"
policy thut will save you front possibly
losing what you have worked so hard for?
K. B. GRAWrORD
Wiliamston Telephone Co.
Office over Bank of Martin County.
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
Phone Charges: * |
Messages limited to 5 minutes; extra
charge will jiositiveljr be made for longer
time. > , - , •
To Washington 25 cts.
" Greenville »5 "
" Plymouth ....; as "
" Tarboro i as "
" Rocky Mount 35 "
" Scotland Neck ...-. 15 ■"
" Jamesville 15 "
" Kadcr Wiley's 15*
" J. G. Staton 15 " ;
"j. h. Woolard 1 j " |
" J. B. H.irriss & Co 13 " .2*
" Parmele 13 " '
" Roberaonville 15 " - J
" Everett* ........ 15 " «
" Gold Point 1% "yj
" Geo. P. McNaughton 13 jS
" Hamilton 10
For other points in Qaitera
see "Central" where a 'pbofe« will (Ml
found for useof aoo-inhscrilMn. "' ~f]