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0 / 75
Your aonti back.—Judicious adveatte
tag U the kind that pays tack to ya«
- the money yo« t*mt 9paca la thla
paper assures 70a prompt returns . .
VOL. IX. - NO. 12 v
North Carolina Methodist 4
Wednesday afternoon at 3 oclock
Dr. J. C. Kilgo, president of Trin
ity Collge delivered an addreis on
the subject of christian education.
THUXSPAV MORNING. DSC. 7 1907
The second session of the M. R
Conference met at 9o'clock, Bishop
C. B. Galloway in the chair. Relig
ious services conducted by tlve
Bishop. . The minutes of yester
day's sesaion were read and approv
The claas of first year was ex*
a mined in open Conference, and
their characters passed, and were
advanced to the class of the second
The class of the third year was
called and all the members of said
clasa passed examination of char
ter and were advanced to class of
The class of the fourth year was
called and upon examination of
character all were etected to Elders
Eight young men were received
on trial by the conference.
Twentieth question was called
and all the preachers on the War
rentou District gave good reports
snd characters passed.
Elisabeth City District was call
ed, and all tbe preachers gave flue
reports in all departments of church
Rev. R. L. Davis the lecturer of
the Anti-Saloon League made a
very impressive talk on the ne
cessity of the church of Ccd work
ing against the evil, influence of the
At 7:30 o'clock Dr, Cbappel, the
General Superintendent of Sunday
Schools delivered an address on tbe
subject of Sunday Schools. The
opening exercises were couducted
by Rev. F. A. Bishop.
Tbe third day's session of the N.
C. Annual Conference was opened
by Rev. R A. Willis with religions
services, the journal of proceeding
day's session was resd snd approv
The name of Rev. P. L. Kirton
was presented to the conference for
a location at bis own request.
Rev, Mr. Cook one of our foreign
missionaries Was presented to the
Conference and made a very im
pressive address on the subject of
larger work in foreign missionary
Judge Walter Neal appealed to
the preachers to send the names of
all layman who have not already
* responded to his appeal in organiz
ing. The lay mans movement being
special order of the day, Mr. Jqlinn
8. Carr addressed the Conference
on this grest subjectand gave very
much information pertaining to
Mr. C. H. Ireland addressed tbe
Conference on the same question,
which was so ably discussed by
Mr. J. S. Carr. Mr. Ireland is s
prominent lav man of the Western
N. C. Conference and has for years
been one of tbe most active mem
hereof the M. E Church in North
Carolina. This gifted speaker
made plain this gieat movement
snd tells us that thia work is as
suming universal scope in all
The committee on Conference
relstions reported aud seversl mem
bers were recommended for a sup
ernumerary and the snperanted
relation which report was adopted
The report of the committee on
Sabbath observance was read and
Prof. I. W.-Qilbert of tbe Paine
College was presented to the Con
ference. He made a flne address.
Though a colored man, made a
moat enthusiastic address that
tl rilled the large audience who
1 card him. For be spoke of the
friendly relations which now exist
between his race and the white
race. After thia address tbe Confer
ence adjourned with the benedic
tion by Rev. M. C. Thomas.
The fourth days sesaion of tbe
. conference met at 9:30 A. M. Bish
op Gslloway in the chair. Relig
ions services were held by Rev.
L L Nasb, the journal of yester
day wis read and approved.
Tbe committee on church pro
petty reported and gave fuod «d
--vice as to location and insurance,
thla report was adopted.
The committee* report on Dut
rict Conference records waa read
The Orphanage Committee'a re
port was read and aaid report gave
a flattering statement of the con
dition of the college. Rev. J. N.
Cole the Superintendent of the or
phanage made a statement as to the
nceda of the school, aud the bene
fit* conferred upon the children
educated there, and the great good
the acbool is doing to the Metho
dist cbuch in this state.
The Bible Cauae coaimittee
made its report and gave gratifying
evidence of the American Bible so
ciety in placing tht bible iu the
hands of every family.
Question forty-five was called—
where shall the next conference be
held? Durham was put in nomi
nation. This city was unanimously
selected as the next place of meet
Mrs. Robinson, Pres. of Greens
boro Female College addressed the
Conference in behalf of the col
The Joint Board of Piuauce made
its report through Mr. Q. Nltnocks,
the treasurer. „
The rport of the Sunday School
Board was made nud an encourg
ing report was made, and after
some discussion was adopted. Af
ter ainging the doxology the Con
ference adjourned to meet at three
Friday afternoon al 4:30 the Lay
mans meeting was organized and
-after religions services conducted
by Rev. L. L. Nasb, General Julian
S. Carr presided and invited all the
layman to express their opinion
and purpose in this work so neces
sary, in the developement of our
gi eat church Josepbus Daniel was
selected as secretary, protein. After
the object of the meeting was made
known the organization was com
pleted by the election of J. S. Carr.
President, John W. Walker, Treas
urer, andj. R. Whichard,Secretary,
and one Vice President from each
Presiding Blder's District. After
some very interesting remarks by
Mr. C. H. Ireland of Greensboro,
the meeting adjourned with the
benediction by Rev. T. H. Baiu.
On Friday-evening at 7:30 o'clock
the Educational Anniversary was
held After religious services con
ducted by Rev. A. P. Tyer, Presi
dent of the Board of Education, and
a beautiful hymn rendred by the
Conference Male Quartette Dr. J.
C Kilgo was introduced by Rev.
Mr. Tyer. Dr. Kilgo la one of the
most magnetic speakers in the
South, nd he did not disapoint the
larger audience which had assem
bled to bear him.
Rev. Mr. Porter Agent of the
American Bible Society addressed
the conference on the Bible caufte.
The committee on temperance
reported and gave the conference
some very good advice as to the use
of liquor: its absolute prohibition
in our State.
Rev D. H. Tuttle made appro
priate remarks and urged that the
armv canteen be abolished in army
as well aa the manufacture and
aale of liquor in North Carolina.
Saturday afternoon 3 o'clock
conference opened with religious
services conducted by Rev. J. C.
Kilgo, D. D. The journal of the
morning session read and approved.
The Bpworth League Board made
a report by Rev. R. E. Hunt who
expressed great pleasure at the in
creased in this work.
The report of the Board of Ed
ucation was submitted and read by
Rev. L. S. Massey which wax
Rev. J. M. Rhodes, President of
Littleton Female College, made a
very interesting talk to the Con
' ferencr concerning the managment
and couree of study of the college.
The Board of Church Extension
made report through Rev. D. H
Tuttle, the report was accepted.
Conference adjourned. Bene
diction by Rev. M. C. Thomas
Sunday moaning Dec Bth, Con
ference opened with a love feast,
presided over by Revs. A D. Bats
and J. N. Cole. It was s sweet and
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13,-1907
hallowed occasion, hesrts glowed
with love, and the msny testimon
ies given by tbe brethren strength
ened the hearts of msny whose
fsith was weak and who felt tbe
need of.God's divine presence.
At it o'clock Bishop C. B Gal
loway preached a sermon of great
power which left its impress upon
tbe minds of all who heard this
.inspired man ot God, after the
aermon several young minister*
were ordained to the office of Dea
con. Memorial services were held in
the afternoon and the memorial of
Rev. H. B. Anderson, the only
preacher, who had died during the
year, was read by Dr. F D. Swin
dell. The class of Elders was then
ordained Conference then adjourn
ed'to meet at 7:30 p. m. At that
hour Dr. J. C. Kilgo delivered an
excellent serinon on the signs of
tbe Spirit's abiding presence in the
soul. Then the appointments
were read and the Conference was
closed by the Bishop at 10:30 p. m
Whenever you feel that your stom
ach has gone a little wrong, or
when you feel that it is not in good
order as is evidenced by menu
headach.esuervousncss, bad breath,
and belching, take something at
times, snd especially after your
meals unttl relief ia afforded. Tbete
is notbiug better offered the public
today for atomach troubles, dys
pepsia, indigestion, etc., thsu CO
DOL. This is s scientific prepara
tion ot natual digestants combined
with vegetable aclda aud it coptains
tbe same juicea found in every
healthy stomach KODOL is
guaranteed to give relief. It is
pleasant to take; it will make you
feel fine by digesting what you eat.
Sold by 8. R. Biggs, WiHiamston,
N. C., Slade Jones (k Co. Hamil
ton, N. 0.
» Squirrels In Missouri.
Squirrels are generally thickest to
tbe hear]* hickory timber ID tbe big
tracts of overcup oaks. When these
erope bare borne but slightly the
aqntrsel- transfers bis renting grounds
to tbe willow oak Oats, where an abun
dance of these small acorns makaa up
for tbe lack of other dainties. But If a
farmer baa plowed up a tract of rich
swamp laud aud planted It In corn,
then tbe gray -squirrel feels as though
the nut crop was but a very comuioo
diet and lerles tribute day after dny
on tbe farmer who has had tbe au
dacity to Invade a territory that has
been sacrod to blm fur centuries.
Gray squirrels are out stirring from
tbe first gray of dawn unttl the hour
of 10 a. m. After (hat thoy are not
seen again until 4 p. to On very
windy days few stir about. During
tbe nutting season they sre very gen
tle, and during tbe latter part of Jan
uary, while watching tbo mallards
drop Into the willow oak Bats, thoy
scampered all arptind us, and hardly
a tree but held a band of these run
nlng varmints. Often they boldly re
turned within ten yarda of i|s. In the
fall tbey arc more wary of man and
make good shooting ss they run and
Jump from tree to tree, as they seldom
tie sUll and permit one to walk nil
around their tree, like tbe fox squirrel
of the bills.-'forest and Stream.
Hie tongs, tbe size of s wishbone,
ware of rough gold, studdsd here and
there with turquoises.
"They are tobacco tongs,' l said the
antiquary. "They date back to Eliza
beth's time. This pair belonged to
Raleigh— at least 1 hare been told so/
and wbo Is Uierc to contradict mar
In Elisabeth's time tbey had mTfiatch
aa. When a man wanted a light, tbere
f jre. be took bis tobacco tongs from
bis girdle and ulpped out of the Ire
a redbot chunk of wood. This glowing
coal, bald In the tonga, gsva a beau
ttfol light. Tobacco tongs, as my pair
wltneaeea. were often very costly aud
ornate. Of gold, of atlver. of Ivory
and decorated with diamonds, rubles,
emeralds and so forth, tbey were pret
ty trinkets to dangls upon silken coats
Tbey are being revived now. Clga
retta holders are being made In their
abape. That la wby I keep thla old
pair In my window."—Los Angeles
Some aweetmeata bare for centurlee
remained unchanged In their composi
tion. Tbe cnatards and omelets of 000
years ago atlll remain unchanged
Again, centurlee ago slices of apple,
parsnip, etc., ware dipped In batter
and Mad Just as we make onr bel
gnata. In tbe fifteenth century "to mak
' peyn pardleu" tbe cooka filed "paya
mayne or freabe brad" and soused It
wttb yolka of egga sweetened. ID the
cookery books of today we find "pain
perdu" means alleaa of stale bread
aoaked In milk, than dipped In beaten
egg and fried In boiling fat and served
hot la enatard.—Blackwood's Uaga
Blue. . '
Trial Catarrh treatments are being
mailed out free, on request, by Dr.
Shoop, Racine, Wis. These tests
•re proving to the people—with
out a penny's cost—l be great value
ot thia scientific prescription known
|o druggists everywhere as Dr.
Shoop's Catarrh Remedy. Sold by
I s - R. Biggs.
BH( Cml Mllslii tor CllMrti
The season for coughs and colds
is now at hand and too much care
cannot be used to protect the chil
dren. A child is much more likely
to contract diphtheria or scarlet
fever when.he has a cold. Tbe
Slicker you cure his cold the less
e risk. Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is the sole reliance of many
mothers, and few of those who
have tried it are willing to use any
other. Mrs. F. F. Starcher, of
Ripley, W. Vs., says, "I have
never used anything other thun
Clinmberlaiu's Cough Remedy for
my children and it has always given
good satifaction." This remedy
contains no opium or other narcotic
and may be given as confidently to
a child as to an adylt. For sale bv
All Drugifts snd Deatera In Patent
"What will Congress do?" asks a
New York paper. That is hard to
say; but "Uncle Jos" has already
announced one thing it wont do
tamper with the tarilT.
The finest Coffee Substitute ever
made, has recently been produced
by. Dr Shoop of Racine, Wis. You
don't have to boil it twenty or
thirty miuuttrs. "Made iu a min
ute" says the doctor. "Health
Coffee" Is really the closed Coffee
Imitation ever yet produced. Not
a grain of real Coffee in it either
Health Coffee Imitation is made
from pure toasted cereals or grains,
with malt, nuts, etc. Really it
would fool an expert —were he to
unknowingly drink it for Coffee.
J A. Mitell * Co.
People who never complained of
financial stringency before gener
ally have a few remarks to friake
on tbe subject when tho races are
When the Stomach, Heart, or Kid
ney nerves get weak, then these
organs always fail Don't drug the
Stomach nor stimulate the Heart
or Kidneys That is simply a
makeshift. Oct a prescription
known to Druggists everywhere as
Dr. Shoop's Restorative.. The
Restorative is prepared expressly
for these weak inside. nerves
'Strengthen these nerves, build them
up with Dr. Shoop'S Restorative—'
tablets or liquid—and see how
quickly help wilTcome. Tree sim
ple test sent on request by Dr.
Shoop, Racine, Wis. Your health
is surely worth this simple test. S
Iu Los Angeles they are building
what is to be "the crookedest rail
road in the world." It is to be
hoped that it will not lie necessary
to secure a lot of crooked man
agers for it
Just a little Caseasweet is all that
is necessary to give your baby
when it is cross and peevish. Cas
easweet contains no opiates nor
harmful drugs and is highly recotn
mended by mothers everywhere.
Conforms to the National Pure
Food I y aw. ''Sold by S. R. Biggs.
Williamston, N. C., Slade Jones &
Co , Hamilton. N. C.
After getting the benefit of Tom
i Watson's views, the President
might request Eugene Debs to tell
how the country can be kept from
going to Ihe bow-wows.
Bitot ti Oir Cistopprt
We are pleased to announce that
Foley's Honey and Tar for coughs,
colds aud lung troubles is not affect
ed by the Natioual Pure Food aud
Drug law as it contains no opiates
or other harmful drugs, and we
recommend it as a safe remedy fot
children aud adults. C. C. Chase
and S. R Biggs.
Mr Qarffegie says a man's useful
ness is just beginning at tbe age of
seventy. There arc plenty of
ingmeu who would be glad if their
employers would look at the mat
ter in the same light
Fir till Dallliillii After Eating
I have used Chamberlain's Stom
ach and Liver Tablets for some
time, and can testify that they
have done me more good than any
tablets I have ever used. My
trouble was a heavy Hull feeling
Kempt, Nova These tab
lets strengthen the stomach and
improve the digestion. They also
regulate the liver and bowela. They
are far superier to pilla and cost no
more. Oet a free sample at All
Druggists and Dealers in Patent
Medicine and see what a splendid
medicine it i«. /
At the End
Of the Wait.
By WILUAM N. HAMBY.
Copyrighted, IWT, by 31. M. Ounaingham.
A deep feeling of content and satis
faction possessed David as bs looked
serosa tbe bills aud valleys to tbs
"Tea," he said within himself, "she
will like this whan she comes."
He bought the plateau on top of tbe
bill, scarcely more than forty acraa In
all, and hired men to clear l.t.
lie took an ax and went wltb tbem
Into the timber, for, although David
was a dreamer, he could work with his
hands ervm while the visions were up
Before autumn came the grouud was
cleared, and then fruit trees and ber
ries were eet out. Tbe house wblcb
David buUt was planned carefully that
It might be a rest to the body aud a
pleasure to tbe taste. A half dozen
oaka bad been left growing In the yard,
and a hedge of roses waa planted all
tbs way arouud It. Walka were laid
and flowers planted beside them.
David had Sbrae money—not much,
but enough. Still he choae to work
every day among the trees or In tbe
garden. Every evening he aat on tbe
porch and dreamed and waited.
When the orchard was bearing and
tbe rough placaa bad been made
smootb David's lodge on the bill was
ths admiration of the community.
Visitors wars brought to see It, and
tourists, wUo sometimes came to the
Osarks, went out of their way to aee
tbe bill that blossomed as a garden.
David atUI worked and dreamed and
waited. Sometimes at evening aa be
sat alone upon the porch and looked
out over tbe allent places—tbe hills and
the valleys—a seuaa of loueltnees came
Suppoae aba should never corns!
Even the shadow of a doubt made blm
grow sick at heart, put aho would—
aurely she would. Somewhere was the
girl of whom he dreamed, the one that
loved tbe things be loved and thought
the thoughts that came to blm.
Some time ahe would grow tired and
turn aalde to the bills. Tben ahe would
find the fairest one of tbem all, and;
when ahe climbed to its top tbe borne
would be ready, and he would he there
One day when the apple trees were
ID bloom and the oaks wet's brown Da
"I KNEW rot) WOULD COMS, I'EiIIKST.' 1
vld felt as be worked In the orchard
strangely torn lwtween doubt* and
A vision would couie of M cosy
hearth, with the divani woman sitting
where the light fell on face aud balr.
Then It would fade, and he would see
himself, old, lonely aud disillusioned
by lime, the wreck of a foollah hope.
It was after sundown when became
to tbe house. As be entered the yard
be aaw a girl sitting on the edge of
tbo porch looktng across the hills to
Hbe did uot turn, aud as he stood
stlfl watching her his pulse grew
aUong and rhythmical until every
nerve In blm sang.
This waa the dreaui woman.
"Do you like It?" he asked directly.
She did uot start at ths aound of his
voice, but looked up and smiled. "Tea;
It la perfect."
He aat down on the edge Of the
porch near bor. "1 aui vlattlug my
aunt," she explained, "and I wanted
to climb this hill. When I got here It
was so beautiful and restful I couldn't
For a few minutes,'they sat In si
lence. The south wind came from over
tbe valleys laden with ths lnceata of
tbe wild plum and tbe wild grape.
Tbey breathed the i-leun, sweet air In
She arose to 20. He weut with her
to where tbe road turned down tbe hill.
"You will come again?" he said.
"Yes," she said. "I would like to."
"I will show you tbe place." he prom
Two days later she came again. Tbey
went through tbe orchard and garden
and then to tbe edge of tbe bill where
It falls away' almoat perpendicularly.
Tbey aat on a flat rock and watched
tbe sun go down.
"Isn't It restful?" ahe sighed. "So
quiet bat Tall of tb ought."
Tbey talked of traea and vluea, tbe
billa and tbe seaaona. of booka and
people Wherever bU thoughts bad
bMo, there here had gone alio, and
whatever she bad felt or dreamed he
had, too, understood.
Often she turned ber wide open,
frank eyea upon hlui in wonder at
the keenness and power of bit
thoughts, hla seemingly unbounded
"I wonder," she said musingly, "why
you are not out In tbe world."
"I am," be laughed, "unless you call
"But you are not ambitious V she
"No. Why should I be?"
"There ts so much to do la the
world," she said, "and you have so
"I work every day." He smiled.
''But there Is so much to be done to
help people, and they need It ao much."
"Wbeuever I see a fellow that needa
help I help him If I can," he replied
"But think or tbe multltudea you can
never see here," she argued.
"Do you believe that everybody was
made to quit bis work and go out and
hunt for distress?" he asked.
"No, of course not everybody."
"if (here ever was one that was not,
that oue am I. I was made for this,"
snd his gesture took In tbe hills and
sky "I was insde to live and dream.
I did uot make humaulty suffer, and
God has never laid on me the Job or
curing their diseases and distresses,
except sucb as I meet in my dally
"It Is a pleasant philosophy," she
said, with a slow smile, "but I rear It
She seemed to be troubled as thay
went down the hill and ssld little.
For two weeks be did not nee ber
again. He waited, poised dizzily on
the narrow ledge that runs between
darkness snd light.
If sho was really the dream woman,
after a Utile struggle with tbe sense of
duties thst, although uerer hers, bad
been laid upon hor, she would see aa
he saw and come to know that this
was her life too. But If she were not
the oue for whom he had so long wait
ed she would go away ami ha-would
never see ber again.
It had been another day of doubts
and fears. Perhaps she bad already
gone. Possibly he was a crazy dream
er, after all. The sun was down and
the robins had begun their good night
aong when he went to the house. As
be came nesr bis step quickened and
j bis beart beat fast. She waa on the
porch, Juat as be bad seen bor that
As he hurried toward her abe arose,
her soft hnlr blowing lightly about ber
face, and, with a smile of timid con
fession, held out ber handß to blm.
, He took them both and held them
tight. The lids- drooped and covered
ber eyes, and the blood came up until
it bloomed a beautiful confession In
"I knew you would come, dearest As
I dreamed of you It WHS always like
"Yes," she said softly; "It was a!
ways just like this."
House Plant Shower*.
Shower your plauts two or three
times u week to wash tho dust off
their leaves and preveut the ravages
of the red spider. This pest flourishes
lu a hot, dry atmosphere. Keep It
moist aud he will not do much damage
A showering, bear In mind,
mean a slight aprlnkllng. It means a
real shower, and the result of It Is that
your plauts are wet all over.
There Is only one thing better than
a thorough showering for bouse plunta
aud that Is a dip bath, t'lll a lurge
tub with water aud souse your plauts
under, leaving them submerged for
two or three minutes, and you have
the satisfaction of knowing that water
has got to every part of them. No In
sect csn possibly escape sucb a bath
If the red spider has begun to lujure
your plants before you wcro aware of
his presence, heat tbe water In your
tub to 120 degrees aud Immerse tbe lu
fested plauts In It. allowing them to
remain under al>out half u uilnute.
llils will kill the spider without In
juring very delicate plants —Ebon E
Hex fold In Outing Magazine
A Watchman's Proosution.
An otUclal of one of the big manufac
turing concerns of Cleveland happened
to lie near the plant the other night
ana 4hought be would take a turn
about the place to see if the watchman
was attending to bis knitting. The
watchman was there, all right. He
had a revolver In bis band when the
officer found blm back near the engine
room, ready ror any one who might be
bunting trouble, and he had an elec
tric searchlight In his other band to
hunt for Intruders. But In order to
• void so far as possible auy meeting
In the big dark factory that might be a
source of mutual embarrassment tbe
watebmau bad taken the simple pre
caution of strapping a large bull to his
ankle. By this meiins he had been
ablfc- to avoid any unpleasant scenes
whin be made bis rounds from time to
time during tbe night.—Cleveland Plain
Cltlmau Yes, we've got to move.
We've got a nice servsut girl, and wi
don't want to lose her. _
Subbubs ~ Objects to your present
place, eb T
Cltlman—Yes; her room In our flat la
8 by 5, and she's easily 2 by C feet her-
Mir.— Catholic Standard und Times.
' ■ i
No Great Loss.
He had Just been Introduced to the
widow of a man who bad married for
money. - -
"What kind of a man was tb* late
•*W>ll." was tbe suggestive reply, "he
I waa Juat an expense "-St. Louis Re-
I public. ' ' .
Your moan back.—Tadiciou* mdrvtit
lag i. the kind tlj
the money yon invwl 9pmm ta Mb
P*P*r assures yon pnaiftHlMK . .
WHOLE NO. 40 S
_|HUGH3. YOM. P.
Microscopy ") »»SS3
X-Ray Diagnosis J
Office: Chase's Ding Ster*.
OFFICE Houaa: 8 to to A. M.; 7 to p r. u.
Office Phone Mo. JJ Night Phooe No. 4$
DR. J- A. WHITE.
I will be in Plymouth the Intweekla
DRS. WARREN A RHODES,
Bioos' Dauo STOKI
' Plionr No. aq
BURROUS A. CRITCHER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office; Wheeler Martin's offioa,
WILUAMfTON, N. C.
P. D. WINSTON 8. J. KvamxvV
> WINSTON & EVERETT
WILLI AM»TOI*. N. C.
' Money to lota.
s. ATWOOD NEWELL,
Offlct formerly occupied by J. D. MOT>.
Phone No. JJ.
"V ILLIAUBTON, N 0.
A. R. DUNNING
k ATTORNRY-AT LAW
ROBBRSONVILLH, N. C.
D. c. MOORING, Proprietor
ROBKRSONVILLH, N. C.
Rates I? .00 per day
Special Rates By the WeeJk
A I'lrH'-Closa Hotel lu Bvery Partly
ular. The traveling public will Isl lt
a moat convenient place to atop.
that this Christmas finds you still
unharmed by fire. But if you are
wise you'll not rely on mere good
luck for protection.
A I'IRK INSURANCE POLICY
t>eats good hick all to pieces. That
is protection, you can be sure of.
Let us write you a policy to-day;
you have escaped fire so long that
it is possible your turn is about
due. Yon never can tell when fire
■scorning you know.
K. B. GRAWPORD
Tire and Life
1 have aome of the Strongest and
Companies on tbe Globe,
Let me write you a policy en yew.
, building TODAY.
J. E. POPE
First Chance Last Chance
Best Chance IftfUJe
Restaurant in the Rear
is the time to have your pianf .Mt.jp.
good condition for the lone winter ev
ening*. Expert Tuning ana Repairing.
Drop a postal and I'll call. All work,
W. V. ORISOND
1 Box 174, WILLI AM STON, M, C. v