North Carolina Newspapers

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iag la tbe kind that pays back to yoo
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'
VOL. VIII. - NO 43
STATEMENT
DIXIE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Of Aahrrifle, North Carolina
Condition Dicuin 31,1906, as Shown by Btatkmsnt Pilbd
AbkmmU of capital paid Bp in cssk „ None Mutual AMnnnnt
lacoaw—Prom Members, f 1,216.60; Miscellaneous, $126.59; Total, $1,493.19
Disbursements —To Members, f 357.93; Miscellaneous, 1995,13; Total, (1,353.16
" ASSKTTS
Cadi ia Hon* Office $ >8.71
Cash Deposited in Baaks, .. v . 11l 31
Agents' Balance* ;2 ; 36.70
Faraitur* and Fixtares j..,,, *O.OO
Mated Matter aad Sappliea, 'is-9J
Tout $ 331.66
Less Asaetts, not admitted 192.63
* Total admitted Aaaetta, f 140.03
LIABILITIES
Salaries, etc., dae or accrued, $ 810.00
Premiums paid before due, ~ 10.85!
Due for borrowed money 133.59
r ' Total Liabilities,. ( 1,084.44
Balaace to tha right of aaaeaament,... f 944.41
BUSINKSS IN NORTH CAROLINA IN 1906
Policies or Certificates ia force December 31st
of previous year :. Number, o; Amount, f o
Policies or Certificates issued during tbe yesr, Number, 1708; Amount, f 39,141.83
Policies or Certificates ia force Dec. 31, 1906, Number, 855, Amount, $ 10,099.40
Loses sodClaiatauapaid Dec. 31, previous y'r. Number, o; Amount, $ o
Losses sad Claißis incurred during the year, Number, 141; Amount, $ 357.93
Loases and Claims paid duriag the year, Number, 141; Amonat, f 357.93
Premiums aad Assessments collected during the year, f 1,116.10
President, Joseph S. Bradley, Secretary, Joseph 0. Walker
Home Office, Aaheville, N. C. "
General Agent for service, Officer* of Company, Aaheville, N. C.
Business Manager for North Carol ia a, Home Office.
STATB OP NORTH CAROLINA—INSURANCK dkpabtmknt
Kalrigh, N. C., May a, 1907
I, Jambs R. Yoono, Insurance Commissioner do hereby certify that the above ia
a true aad correct abstract of the statement of the Dixie Mutual Life Insurance Co,
of Aaheville, N. C., filed with this Department, shoaring the condition of said
Company on the Jist day of December, 1906.
Witneea my hand aad official sesl the day and date above written.
JAMBS R. YOUNG.
Insurance Commissioner
LOOK LOOK
';, • * ,
* New Firm At
Farmers Warehouse
The Farmers "Warehouse here will be run this Season by Kli' Gurga
nus and John T. Fishel. Our Mr. Fishel is known as a good judge of
Tobacco and one among the best auctioners in the state. lie was with
Mr. Graham of this place last year and desires to thank the farmers
and patrons for the courtesy they showed him last season and ask you
0 all to come to Bee us at
farmers Warehouse
Opening Day, August 2, 'O7
and we will get you the highest possible prices for your tobacco and
send you home happy.
Our market will have this season a large steam plant and there is
no reason why we can't have as good a market as there is in the state'
Bring ui your tobacco and we will look out for your interest.
We have plenty room and good graders on hand, will grade your tobac
co and look after it for you if you will bring it to our warehouse and
you can come and see it sold, and we will only make a small charge for
same So we again ask you farmers to come to see us and try us with
your first load, and then we are almost sure that you will lie BO well
pleased that you will aell your entire crop with us.
Don't be deceived and listen to what Dick, Tom, and Herry say
about us for M. & S. will sing yon a little song and Mr. G. will give
you a dance, but Gurganus and Fishel will treat you right if you will
only give them a chance. Your Servants,
. " -• • i
Gurganus & Fishel
TOBACCO FLUES
Now ia the time to place yonr order for Tobacco Flues
All Kinds and Sizes Made to Order. Try Us
ja - Wooiards
.1' A Combined
Jr Harrow and
AI Cultivator
U A Saving of One
m jof/ \ Horse and two hands
ft " Works both sides
"WtSBSSST of the row at the same
' * Klfw*- Breaks the clods
and Cultivates .With as Much Ease as any. Ordinary Plow *
What every Farmer and Track Gardner needs
J. L. WOOLARD.
j _ . -*:• Wllliamainn . /V. C.
4 ' \J
-/ • ' '' ' -y
ffije
LAn Earnest
Trifler.
By Ceaatanoe D'Arcy Mackay.
Copyrighted, 1907. by P. C. Eastman t.
"What an sge It Is since I've seen
your* said Brantou Rldgiply, turning
with enthusiasm to Rlesaor Grayson.
Tbe pink skirted candles on Mrs.
Courtney's dluner table cast a glow
across the psle oval of Miss Grayson's
race. Prom under her dark, delicately
arched brows her hasel eyea looked
out on tbe world with starry serloas
nsaß.
"Tha last time we net," he went on,
"was It tha Van Next 01' a tennis tour
nament ou tbe 17th of September."
Miss Grayson laughed. -
"What a memory for dates! I sap
pose you also recall each bit of our
conversation T'
"Every word. Do you remember
calling me a trifler?"
"Did I? Well, I recollect your telling
me that I was Hn erratic, headstrong
young woman. Tbst was two months
ago, and I don't think either of us
have changed much since."
"I accept tbe rebuke," said Rldgely
meekly.
"Isn't It a pity to waste such good
material? Instead of a leader of co
tillons you might be s lesder of men."
"And isn't It a ptty to hide yourself
from youf friends and stay in that set
tlement, tolling and slaving?"
"And enjoying It more than anything
I've ever doue before," supplemented
Miss Grayson warmly.
"That's all very but bow am I
ever to catch s glimpse"of you? I was
Just beginning to know you last sum
mer, end now your time is tsken up>
morning, noon and night, and you
haven't a moment io give me. And
you'll end," be predicted savagely, "by
falling In love with one of the workers
down there unless you're slready In
terested In some one else."
"Such, frankness merits frankness In
return. I am deeply Interested In some
one. But yonr first surmise was
wrong. The hero In this esse Is quite
unknown. I've never even seen blin."
"Never mind," growled Itldgely,
"he'll avow himself soon enough when
he's found you've !>egun to care."
"Well, then, be'll have to cbsnge his
present tactics," answered Miss Gray
son lightly. "Do you know. It's the
moat mysterious thing! Each week
through the uiel! I've bedn receiving
an envelope Oiled with paper money.
Inclosed Is a printed note which says.
'For the needy,' and It's signed 'B. T.'"
"Strange." murmured Itldgely.
"Yes, and there's more"—
"More ?" „
"I mean each day there's a bunch of
vloleta, too, and tbe same Initial on the
card."
"Tbe deuce!" said Rldgely, "Well,
and what then?"
"Tien? Oh, there's nothing more.
Tbe flowers continue to come, nnd the
money continues to come, and though
I have no clew as to who E. T. Is, I
continue to accept both."
"How do you know he's a man?"
"What womsn would lie so-so sys
tematic?"
"True. And do you wear the flowers
be sends?"
"Sometimes."
"Lucky dog! He's to be envied!"
"That's so like you, Mr. Itldgely, to
think of tbe flowers first snd forget all
about the money that has rnsde it pos
sible for me to carry out one of my
pet schemes. This week Miss Elliston
and I have rented and reuovati-d a
bouse—number 12 Pearl street and
we're going to Uve there and run It
to suit ourselves."
"Alone?"
"Why, of course!**
"Well, to ssy It's madness Is inade
quate! In that quarter of tbe city
regular slums! If you hsd parents"—
"I shouldn't be doing It? probably
not. As It Is, my friends have expostu
lated In vain, for 1 am quite capable
of taking care of myself. And I see no
reason why I shouldn't mske experi
ments and do as I please. Ret-ldes,
Miss EMlston and I aren't altog' tlier
alone. Ws have a very comp»tent
German servant, Gretcben. And I'm
sure tbe man who aends tbe money
would bo delighted to see to what use
we've put It We have only been In
the house s week and have an Inmate
already—such a piteous esse, a little
Italian gfrl whose stepfsther, Grlnuldo,
forced her to work In a cigar factory,
though abe was so 111 she could scarce
ly stand. Grlnaldo used to best her If
her earnings didn't ptesse him. If you
could have seen her poor arm*—so
wasted and pinched black and blue! Of
course It was a case for tbe societies,
but I didn't Walt for tbem to Interfere.
I took her In myself. I wanted to see
those olive cheeks of hers grow round
ed out and rosy, and those scrnwny
brown bands—do you know, she looks
as If she'd gsloed pounds already! Her
eyes are beginning to lose their hag
gard look, and she doesn't duck her
bead as If she expected a blow."
"And her stepfsther V
"Grlnaldo? Oh, he's disappeared!
Wo won't have any more trouble with
him, I fancy. There! I've bored you
with talking about myself, but It's go
ing to end, for I am taking tbe privi
lege of excusing myself and leaving
early. Mrs. Courtney 1B a lenient
hostess!"
"You'll let me put you into yout
cabT' said Rldgely.
"I would if I expected to take one,
but I'm going back to Pearl street vis
tbe friendly street car. It drops me
within three blocks of the door."
"Three blocks! Oh. I say. Miss Gray
son, won't you let me"— - -
"Thank jrou, no! shall bo perfect
ly safe. I've come and gone at my
awn free will for the last week. Tlx
•.i-.wj' - Q'ii -jiL
WILLIAMSTON. N. C„ FRIDAY, JULY 26. 1907
people down there are too busy mind
ing their own affairs to interfere with
mine."
A few moments later, swathed In a
long dark coat that fitted closely and
hid the folds of her dinner gown. Miss
Grayson hslled a cross town car. It
waa a cloudy evening that threatened
rain, and before abe reached her des
tination the atorm broke wildly, the
great drops falling In gusts against tbe
csr windows. Tbe corner at which
Miss Gra.Vson alighted waa utterly de
serted. Pale gleams from half opened
tenemeut shutters snd the dim, murky
yellow of the street lamps were reflect
ed lit tbe streaming gutters snd the
sidewalk's miniature pools Miss Gray
son splsshed briskly shead, looking
neither to tbe right nor to the left
till* she neared her own abode snd
tnrned her head to glance in the win
don. «fcs partition 01 tv hat Bad once
been a narrow hall hsd been removed,
snd the whole was turned into a spa
clous sitting room. The emliers of a
half spent grate Are threw a softened
color over books and pictures, and the
dark, thin face of little Tesas, who
wss seated on the hearth rug.
"Well, Tessa," called Mlas Grayson,
opening tbe door snd pausing a mo
ment to wrest tbe key from tbe rsluc
tsnt lock, "Did you sit up for me?
And Where's Miss Elliston?"
But Tessa's slow, sweet voice was
checked midway In reply, for of a
sudden Miss Grayson wss tbrast vio
lently Into the room, and the half
opened door was closed behind her.
Against It leaned the threatening fig
ure of Grlnsldo, his Hps In an ugly line.
"What do you mean by breaking In
like this?" demanded Miss Grayson,
sternly quiet, though s pulse best hur
riedly In her throat.
Grlnaldo fixed hi* narrow eyes on
her. Angry red surged/under the
brownish pallor of his skin. She had
taken his daughter, he said, his daugh
ter who earned for lilni. Now be hsd
cornn to fetch Tessa nway. She would
not lie found a second time,
f Tcssa was staring at a window at
the other end of the room as if she
did not hesr Grlmildo's words, but
Miss Grayson's eyes were on the thin,
kccu knlfo that fllcknrcd In bis band.
"If the Indy scrcntnn or calls the
police, I strlkn now," said Grlnnldn
softly, with a threatening gesture.
"Oh. no you don't!" cried llrantoii
itldgely, crushing In the window with
bis walking stick snd vaulting over
tbe sill with tbe Jump that had won
him a medal at college. Ileyond wore
the amberlike lamps of his waiting
bsnsom, tbe cabman whistling shrilly
for the police. Miss Orayson saw as
through a maze tbe things that fol
lowed, Jtldgely's arm striking out and
Grlnuldo sprawling. She liVurd 'IVs
sn's cry of relief, the startled voice of
Miss Elliston, who, panic stricken, was
descending the stulrs. Lsstly came the
police. It was Itldgely wbo told them
tbe necessary detulls; It was Itldgely
who calmed the excited Miss Elliston
and bslf hysterical Tessa; It was
Rldgely who came to Miss Grayson
when It wss all over with a fervent
"Thank heaven, I was In time."
"llow did you know"—
"Why, after you were gone I felt a
premonition, so I took a cab and fol
lowed."
Miss Elliston hnd discreetly turned
her back. Miss Grayson lifted a bunch
of vloleta from a bowl on the tjiltlo
and held them out to him.
"Instead of laurels," she began trem
ulously.
"I couldn't—l can't—yob see—that Is"
stammered Itldgely, coloring to the
roots of bis hair.
Their eyes met.
"Oh," cried Miss Grayson, with s
deep breath, "then It wss you who sent
them! And the money too."
"But the Initials?" she questioned,
perplexedly sfter a moment's silence.
"Staud for 'Earnest Trifler,'" he said
lightly. "I thought I'd' like to help,
but I'm pretty much of a thick headed
blunderbuss and didn't quite know
how. You see, s trifler wouldn't stand
much of a chance with you, would he,
Miss Grayson?"
"An esrnest trifler would." she an
swered, looking down at tbo violets
she still held In ber band.
"Really?" cried Rldgely, with s de
light bslf boyish In Its Impetuosity.
"Yes, really,'* said Miss Eleanor
Grayson In a tone tbst msde Rldgely's
heart skip at least three beats.
Why They Chssrsd.
Dr. Whewoll, master of Trinity col
lege, Cambridge, was s great but un
popular msn. When be entered the
senate house It wss the 111 mannered
practice of the undergraduates to be
gin a loud and continuous whistle.
"How this orlglnsted I do not know,"
writes Desn Fsrrar In his book, "Men
I Have Known." "There were two
legends about it. One was that It
intimated thst the master would have
to wblatle for a bishopric; the other,
equally absurd, wss tbst when some
one bad asked him how to pronounce
his nsme he hsd said, 'You must sbspe
your mouth ss If you were going to
whistle.'"
Bat under tbe rough manners of the
students there wss genuine goodness
of heart. Dr. Whewell's died.
He had I teen tenderly devoted to ber,
and when he sttended chapel after ber
death tbe undergraduates were touch
ed by an, "old roan's anguish and a
strong man's tears."
"When next be entered tbe senate
house," writes Desn Parrsr, "there
was daad silence. For the first time
for I know not bow many years not a
whistle was hesrd, and then a moment
afterward ss by spontaneous Impulse
tbe whole crowded mass of undergrsd
uates In. the gallery burst Into a loud
and long continued cheer. It was not
astonishing (hat such a proof of
sympathy should move the heart of
tbe mat master or thst tbe tears
should run down his cheeks. I do not
think that ha was ever whistled at
-Women's Pains-i
"I was a total wreck," writes Mrs. Beulah
Rowley, of Champoeg, Oregon, "from pains 1 had
suffered, for 4 years, every month. Sometimes I
would be unconscious for 12 hours at a stretch. I '
did not know that anything could stop the pain
entirely, but Wine of Cardui did. I advise ail
women suffering with painful periods to use Car
dui and be relieved."
It does this by regulating the functions and
toning up all the Internal female organs to health,
it Is a pure, specific, reliable, female remedy, with
a record of 70 years of -
J mi ADVICE
success. It has bene- wn.... a lettw dMcriWßf all I
y«ur lymptoms. and wm will mo* yo«
fited a million others.
~,. , . _ Th.Ch.tunoog. M«4k ln«C».,Ch«tu-
Why not you? Try it. T "' n -
Sold by Every Druggist In SI.OO Bottles.
-TCARDUH
Hew Whslss Are Killed.
The feature attracting the casual ob
server Is the vessel's harpoon gun, sit
uated forward of everything, from
whii'li the formidable harpoon Is flrcd
Into the whale. Tbe gun looks like a
small cannon, and about a pound of
powder Is used to discharge the har
poon, which Is rammed home In the
same manner as a shot wuuld be nnd
tied from the outside end with a small
cord, this breaking, of course, when the
gun Is tired. The harpoon Is a very
heavy missile, weighing several hun
dred pounds, which necessitates Its lie-
Ing tired only at pretty close range.
The lance head pierces the whale nnd
soon afterward explodes a bomb con
tained in It, while still further back on
the shaft are barbs, which expand on
entering the i nking It next to
Impossible for ill b. rpooA to be drawn
out again. I" eh harpoon after being
fired hus to I dralghtcned by n blnck
smlth In 1 "ler to sgnln fit the mm
barrel. A stout hemp rope four Inches
In circumference is attached to the har
poon aliout eighteen Inches from the
point. This line Is of great flexibility
and strength snd Is manufactured sole
ly for wbnllng In Norway. A few
fathoms of this line are colled on a
plate directly under the giui, tbe re
mainder lieing bolow docks clear to
run. There nre two of theso lines,
esch 1,800 foot In length, and some
times they are none too long for the
purpose.—Metropolitan Magaxlne.
1 Bhskssptsrs In Disguise.
In these days, when It Is the Cushion
to sver that Shakespeare spells ruin
for tbe manager. It Is difficult to be
lieve that In London during the first
quarter of (he last century his plays
were performed under disguised
names, so eager were tbe people to see
them.
it was a royul ruling that they
should lie given only In tbe so called
"patent theaters"—Covent (larden and
Drury Lane anil to evade this law
"Othello" became "Is He Jealous?"
"Msebetb" masqueraded as "Murder
Will Out," "The Merchant of Venice"
figured on tbe hills as "Diamond Cut
Diamond," "Romeo anil Juliet" pro
claimed Itself as "How to Die For
Love," while "Hamlet" hid hsblnd the
far cry tltlo "Metblnks I See My
Esther."—Borsp Rook.
Easing the Strain.
"I should think," she said, "that coif
ing would mske you awfully ,tired."
"No, I stand It first rate. You see, I
never keep my score at all."—Chicago
Record-Herald.
Hats In Olden Dsys. «.
The felt hat Is as old as Homer. The
Greeks made them In skullcaps, con
ical, truncated, narrow or broad brim
med. Tbe Phrygian bonnet was an el
evated cap without a brim, the npex
turned over In front. It Is known as
the cap of liberty. An ancient figure
of Liberty In the tiroes of Antonius
Llvlus, A. D. 115, holds the cap In the
right hand. Tbe Persians wore soft
caps. Plumed hats were the head
dress of tbe Syrian corps Of Xerxes.
The broad brim was worn by the
Macedonian kings. Castor means a
beaver. Tbe Armenian captive wore a
plug hat. Tbe merchants of tlio four
teenth century wore a Flanders lieover.
Charles VII. In 14611 wore a felt hat
lined with red and plumed. The Eng
lish men and women In 1510 wore close
woolen or knitted caps. Two centuries
ago hats were worn In the bouse.
Pepys in bis diary wrote, "September,
1664, got s severe cold because he took
off his hat at dinner," and again in
January, 1666, he got another cold by
sitting too long wltb bis bead l>are to
allow bis wife's maid to comb bis hair
and wssb his ears, and Lord Claren
don In bis essay, speeking of tbe decay
of respect due tbe sged, says that In
his younger days be never kept his hat
on before those older than himself ex
cept at dinner. "
Cruelty.
Kind Lady—And,ase tboy good to
you In the workhouse? Tramp—Ob, no,
ma'am; they're very cruel. They makes
ne wash ourselvss.—Philadelphia in
quirer.
Newfoundland Is remarkable for Its
lakes and pool*. They are of all sixes,
shapes and depths, from tiny pools to
immsass sheets of watar.
A Bit of Nsw York.
"New Yorkers are certainly blase,"
■aid a visitor from, the west. 'There
are «o many forma of amusement that
you do not even take In )IN> free ouea.
Every day there la au opeu air band
coucert at the navy yard by one of the
flneat banda In the service. This or-
J gsnlxatlon, uuiulH-rtng forty piece* sn
locted from the marine corps, played a
programme of fourteen numbers fault
leaiily recently to empty seat*. The
employeos oLthe yard did not even
raise their wwHows. This occurs the
year aroun«*T~V?an you beat that?"—
New York Sun. •
Experts say that camphor makes the
teeth brittle. It la employed because
It helps to mall* them white and, being
an antiseptic, keeps the gums healthy.
Your brain goes on a strike
when you overload your stomach,
both need blood to do business.
Nutrition is what you-want, and' it
comes by taking llollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea. 35 cents, Tea or
Tablets. J, M, Whiters A Co. at
Robersonville N. (J.
DIRECTORY
Methodist Church
RKV. C. h. RKAD, Pastor.
Methodist Kpiscopul Church, South,
Williamston and Hamilton Charges.
Services as follows. ,
WillianiHtou—Preaching 011 the ist 3rd
anil 4th Sundays at n a maud 7:30 p m
Sunday School at 9:30 a in, W. A. Kl
lison, Supt.
I'rayer Meeting each Wednesday at
7:30 P «n.
Hamilton—Preaching on the 2nd and
sth Sundays at 11 atn anil 7311 pin
Vernon—Preaching the Ist Suiidny at
3 p 111.
Holly Springs—Preaching the 3rd Sun
day at 3 p m.
All friends of the church and the pub
lic generally arc cordially invited to at
tend all the services.
Christian Church
Services at the Christian Churcli, Wil
liamston,
Preaching third Sunday nam and 7 pm
Sunday School 3 p m every Sunday.
Macedonia first Sundays II a ni and
Saturday 11 a m anil 7 30 p m.
Old Ford—-Second Sundavs ami Sat
urday*"i 1 a in.
Jaiuesville—Fourth Sundays 11 a tn and
7 p in.
Y R. TINGLK, Pastor.
Baptist Church
GKO. J. IXOWKIX, Pastor.
Preaching every Sabbath tnoruing
and evening, except the first Sabbath
evening, at 11 a 111 and 7:30 p m.
Sabbath School, S. At wood Newell
Superintendent; every Sabbath at 9:45
The Lords# Supper everv fourth Sabbath
Church Conference every Second Sab
bath.
Preaching at Riddick's Grove the
first Sabbath in every month at 4 p in.
At Biggs' School If' J use every 4th
Sabbath at 3 p m.
The Ladies Missionary Society," Mrs.
Justus Bverett, Pres., meets every first
and third Monday at 7:30 p m.
You are very respectfully aud earnest
ly invited to attend these services.
m , m >
Episcopal Church
Church of the Advent
Rev. Wm. J. GORDON, Minister in Charge
Sunday School, 9:30 every Sunday morn
ing.
Regular Services on ist Sunday at u a
m and 8 pm; on 3rd Sunday at 11 a m
and 5 pm.
On ind and sth Sundays Rev. Mr. Gor
don will bold services at Plymouth,
Grace Chnrch, and on 4th Snnday at
Hamilton, St Martins. t •
ADVERTISING
Your money back.— Judicious advertia*
log U the kind that pays back to you
the money you Inrest. Space In tlila
paper aaaurea you prompt returns . ,
i
WHOLE NO. 386
Professional Cards.
:yvv ** /v ' vv% '' 1
flUGfe B. YORK,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office: Jeff ret* Drug Store.
OFPICS Hours: 8 to 10 a. m. ; 7 to 9 r. M
Williamnton, N. 0.
Office Phone No. 53
Night Phone No. 63
DR. J. A. WHITK.
mm dentist
Officii—Main Stkkxt
Phonb j
I will l>e in Plymouth the first week in
every other month. ~ - —-
W. K. Warren. j. s. Rhode*
DRS. WARREN as RHODES,
PHYSICIANS
AND SURGRONS.
OFjtfcK IN
Biggs' Drug Stork
'Phone No. 29
BURROUS A. CRITCHKR,
Attorney at Law
Office: Wheeler Martin's office.
'Phone, 33.
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
S. ATWOOD NEWELL
LAWYER
Office formerly occupied by J. D. Dlgga.
Phone No. 77.
"Villi ambton. N 0.
""«• are desired
rSTnfi! * lteut, °n[given lo examining and mak
lands Purchasers ol Umber and limbtr
Special attention will be given to real estste
can hVloyou- y ° U
H. 1). Winston S. J. Kvkkktt
WINSTON & EVERETT
ATTORNEYS-AT-1, AW
WILUAMSTON, N. C.
'Phone 31
Money to loan.
A. R. DUNNING
ATTORNBY-AT LAW
Robkrsonvihk, N. C.
HOTEL BEULAH
D. C. MOORING, Proprietor
RoBKRSONViu.R, N. C.
Rates[|joo per day
Special Rates By the Week
A First-Closs Hotel in Kvery Partic- -
ular. The traveling public will find It
it most convenient place to stop.
1 y^M* oL,tr if [/' /
CARRYINU A TOLICY
of life Insurance is aboiu as wise an ac
ns a voung man can perform. There are
several contracts especially adapted to k
young men. They are both an insurance /
and an investment on which you can
realize without dying.
A LIFE INSURANCE POLICY
of this class is as secure as a savings
bank account and pays larger interest.
Come in and talk it over.
K. B. GRAWFORD
INSURANCE AGENT,
Godard Building
Williamston Telephone Co.
Office over Bank of Martin County,
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
Phone Charges:
Messages limited to J minutes; extra
charge will positively be made for longer
time.  .
To Washington »5 eta.
" Greenville 25 "
" Plymouth »5 "
" Tarboro 35 ••
" Rocky Mount 35 "
" Scotland Neck ... y .. »5 ■'
" Jamesville....A 15 '«
" Kader Lilley's 15 "
" I. G. Staton....A 15 "
" I. L. Woolard J j "
" J. B. Harriss &Co 15 "
" Parmele IJ '• J
" Robersonville ,15 "
" Everetts .15 « J
" Gold Point i.......7. 15 "
" Geo. P. McNanghton 15 " ,i|j
Hamilton M " ' «
For otker points' In Kaatcrn Caroliata .
see "Central" where a 'phone will ha
1 found for use of non-mhMribt re. J
    

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