North Carolina Newspapers

    Watch the Laboi On Your
Payer; It Carries the Date
Year Subscription Expiree.
Officials Consider 3
Power Propositions
Two Proposals Have To
Do With Oil Engine,
Other with Franchise
'1 wo contracts relating to power
and i ghts for the town arc now ir
the hard* of local officials awaiting
acceptance or waiting to be rejected,
no body knows which. A third con
tract is expected from the Virginia
Engineering company within the next
few days, and as far as is known
one of these three propositions will
be accepted by the town within the
near future. Two of the proposal?
deal with the installation of a new
oil engine, while the third is that of
the Virginia Electric and Powei
Town officials ate investigating- the
situation, and are reporting their
findings. A recent questionnaire di
rected to the Virginia Electric and
Power company has been returned
with answers attached.
The questionnaire and answers fol
Q. Do you serve the Town of Wei
don. A. Yes. , ——\
Q. Do you own the franchise of the
Town of Weldon ? A. Town of Weldort
granted us a franchise November 3,
Q. What do you charge the Town
of Weldon for street lights and water
pumping? A. Street lights, 400 C. P.
160.00 per annum; 60 C. P. SIB.OO per
annum. Water pumping, lc per kil
owatt hour; $650. per year minimum,
80 K W maximum demand.
Q. What do you charge the citizens
of Weldon for house lighting? A.
Rate 1-A and 11-A.
Q. What is your cooking rate in
Weldon? A. Rate 7-AP, 6c less 10 per
cent cooking; Rate 11-A, 40 Kw. hrs.
9c; 60 Kw. hrs. 5c over 100 Kw. hrs.
Q. What is your Frigidaire rate?
A. 4c.
Q. What is you small motor rate
in WeMonT A. Rate No. 4.
Q. Is there a demand charge in
Weldon on household lights and
small motors? A. No, there is a
minimum charge.
Q. Is there a demand charge in
Weldon on large motors? A. Yes.
Q. If so what is minimum siz>?
A. Not specified.
Q. How long have you operated tht
lights in Weldon. A. About 13 years.
Q. Has there been any new indus
tries opened in Weldon since you
owned the plant? A. Yes, Coca Cola
Bottling Works, 26 H. P.; Anarey
Spinning Mills, 275 H. P.; Grant
Brick company, 226 H. P.; Jersey
Cream company, 28 H. P.; Carolina
Peanut company, 60 H. P.; Turnet
Box Factory, 22 H. P.
Give us the names of a few small
towns, about our size, that you are
now serving in our vicinity. A. Roa
r.oke Rapids, Weldon, contracts with
Aulander and Ahoskie.
Q. In the event Williamston should
sell you the plant and franchise for
the sum of $160,000.00, would thrs
amount on your books be charged to
capital invested in Williamston
plant? A. No, it would be set up as
capital invested in North Carolina
Division, which in turn is merged
with total capital invested.
Q If so, would your company ex
pect an 8 per cent, divident on tids
investment? A. See answer to ques
tion No. 13.
Q. In the event Williamston selh
to you where would your line come
from ? A. Lewiston by way of Wind
sor to Williamiton; and, Tarboro by
way of Conetoe, Bethel, Robersonville
to Williamston.
Q. How many miles is it from the
connecting points to Williamson? A
Prom Lewiston, 22 miles; from Tar
boro, 31 miles.
Q. What will be the cost of bring-
"A Regular Scout"
And a Free Ticket
for Friday
Rin Tta Tin in
Sg Always a Good Show
13 Marriage
Licenses Issued
i April marriage licenses issued by
Register of Deeds J. Sam Getsinger
equaled those issued in March. As
was the case in March, 7 permits
went to white couples while 6 were
issued to colored. The licenses for
April, however, were for more ma
ture couples, since the ages were in
several cases around 45 and 55 years.
The list follows:
Offie Baker 52, Bettie Newaome 22;
Arthur Bowen 24, Nellie Ward 19;
Joseph H. Perry 80, Maggie Gardner
28; Alton Frank Li'lley 22, Mildred
A. Batuman, of Washington County,
19; Reginald Pieice 21, Viola Coburn
16; Joseph Warren House 21, Annie
LucUe Murphy, of Stony Creek, Va.,
21; John U. Bland 41, Beulah Mae
Griffin 18.
Matthew Ore 22, Aroecie Hassell
19; Willis Bryant 22, Susie Cromwell
21; Jos. W. Wiggins 45, Lou Moore
40; Henry Moore 65, Georgians For
rest 51; Gideon Spruill 42, Pearl
Chance 30; Luther Hardy 21, Olivia
Bland 18.
Little Hope Held for
Paris-New York Flyers
"The White Bird" Captain Nunges
ser's New York-Paris plane spread
iltr wings in France at daylight Sun
day morning and made a dash for
New York with the intent of touch
i'ig neither land nor water until it
sighted the Statue of Liberty in New
Vork harbor.
The journey was appaiently staked
on the hope of good luck, all depend
ing on one engine to run 40 hours or
more without a mishap.
Captain Nungesser was accompan
ied by Captain Coli, his pilot. Th*y
did not carry an extra pound of
burden, gas and oil being almost the
only things taken with a scant sup
ply of food.
People aboard ships along the line
of travel from Europe to America
stared all day Sunday and again yes
terday in an efTort to see the two dar
ing men and millions of people have
looked and listened for the sight and
hum of the big plane along the A
merican coast, but not a word has
been heard from them since they left
their homeland.
The flyers were scheduled to land
yesterday afternoon at two o'cloek,
but at noon today they had not been
seen. Little hope is expressed for
their safety.
ing your lines from these points to
Williamston? A. $175,000.00.
Q. What entry on your books would
this cost be charged to ? A. Power line
extension in North Carolina.
Q. If charged against Town of Wil
liamston, would you expect an 8 per
cent, dividend on line investment?
A. See 18 above.
Q. If you were to pay $150,000.00
for the franchise and plant of the
Town of Williamston, what would you
say the Coorporation Commission
would put this on your tax books at?
A. Our estimate would be between
$U0,000.00 and $40,000.00.
Q.YThat is your minimum demand
charge on 75 horse power cotton gin
motors? A. See record of actual bill
ing for cotton gin on our lines.
Q. What length of time does this
demand charge cover? A. Tweleve
Q. Answer same question as above
as to tobacco stemmery approx. 40
11. P. A. More information necessary.
Actual KW demand—Kw. Hrs. used
per month—months operated per
Q. Is it customary for the Power
company to make a demand charge of
SI.OO per H. P. on all motors? A.
Rates for this class of service vary
with different companies.
Q. If the town sells its plant and
franchise does it not lose entire con
trol of rates and service? A. No. Th»
control of rates and service is trans
ferred from Town officials of Wil
liamston to State of North Carolina
Corporation Commission. Elected by
popular vote of voters in North Caro
lina, to which Commission Wftlliams
ton has right of appeal.
Q. Is it not true that the majority
of the Power Companies are over cap
italized? A. We request your investi
gation of our company.
Q. Is it not true that large com
panies do not pay off their capitaliza
tion. A. We request your investiga
tion of our company.
Q. But that towns and cities do.
A. We canot answer this.
Q. Is it not true that their capital
charge alone accounts for two-thirds
of the cost of producing your cur
rent. A. No. ?
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Tuesday, May 10,1927
Judge Winston
Talks at Rober
sonville Finals
Certificates Awarded to
Seventeen Young
The Robersonville high school com
mencement exercises reached the top
notch last night when graduating cer
tificates were delivered to 17 fine
boys and girls and about 24 certifi
cates were given for grammar grade
work. Judge Francis D. Winston
climaxed the occasion when Ke pre
sented the three greatest institutions
that Divine thought and human love
have givfen to the world, Church,
Home and School. The Judge was
full of his old-time fire and while he
spiced the address with fun, he never
turned from the main points of the
subject. He charged the home with
tlie responsibility of presenting to the
school a child healthy and clean in
mind and body, a hundred per cent,
or whole child and not one impover
ished by the poisons that the child so
easily absorbs when placed in an en
vironment that is not free, clean and
When the child enters school it is
then to be fitted for the great tasks
of citizenship.
The church is the only safe guide,
not only to the child, the student and
the citizen but the parents, the teach
ers and those in authority of State,
trust be guided by the influences of
the church or we will have a feeble
child, a poor pupil and a weak citizen.
Success of Kiwanis
Minstrel Assured
Judging from the advance sale of
tickets for the Kiwanis Black and
White minsitre! revue which is to be
presented at the school auditorium on
Friday night, May 13, the "stand
ing room only" sign will be displayed
long before the curtain rises. Every
one is anxious to see Dr. Cone do the
black bottom, "Parson" Pardo and
John Biggs appeftr as the "GoidOst
Twins" and Murt Stubbs in the char
acter of "Josiah Willoughby" in "A
Dollar for a Kiss". That comedy
quartette is a scream and Charlie
Frank's dancing act is worth the
price of admission alone. There will
certainly be more fun than a box of
monkeys. Mr. Mclver's shows always
prove to be chock-ful of'fun, and the
"First Annual" will, have an abun
dant supply to tickel the ribs of old
and young. But don't overlook that
big beauty chorus, "Those girls are
real dancers, said Mr. Mclver today.
"I've never coached better dancers
anywhere, not even in the larger
cities." One big feature is the elab
orate costuming which will equal that
of any road show.
Reserved seats go on sale at Barn
hill Brothers and company Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock.
Red Cross Receipts
Are Added to Here
Local Red Cross receips were added
to this week when several
of $lO. and $5 were made to chair
man J. D. Biggs. The local chapter
of the D. A. R. society gave $lO. and
Messrs. R. A. Critcher and T. S.
Critcher each gave $6.
The flood situation along the Miss
issippi valley is still demanding funds
for rescue work and the quotas in
many paces have been doubled., A call
for relief continues, and any one wish
ing to offer help are asked to send
their donations to Jno. D. Biggs, lo
cal Red Cross chairman.
Deputies Capture
100-Gallon Still
Deputies Grimes and Roebuck made
a trip Monday of last week and
found a 100-gallon still near Hickory
Grove Church, 5 miles south of Wil
liomston. They also found 6 barrels
of beer. The still was hidden
bushes near the site, and the officers
thought there had been some one at
the still only a short time before their
arrival. The beer was poured out, and
the still seized.
The officers did not know whose
land the still was on.
Maude Peaks Dies in
Washington Hospital
Maude Peaks, the 13-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler
Peaks, of Macedonia, died in a
Washington hospital early yesterday
morning. She had been sick sometime
with "flu" and later suffered with an
infected ear. Other troubles developed
and she was carried to the Washing
ton hospital about ten days ago
wliere several operations were per
formed. The trouble had gained such
headway it could not be arrested.
The burial was in the family bury
ing ground near the home today.
, •*** .. .
. 'V ; ~L.  ■■'-■aHm
Worms Destroy
Tobacco Plants
The first set back in Know
ing tobacco this season has
been reported by man> farmers
where cut worms have destroy
ed 50 per cent of the plants.
Certain sections in the county
have suffered a damage from
the worm estimated to be over
50 pfcr cent and in those cases
the farmers, are said to be re
setting their crop.
The damage' this season is
said to be greater than usual
because the cool nights have
made it possible for the worm
to be more active.
Liberty Bonds
To Be Paid on
November 15th
Order Calls for Payment
of Second Issue
Bonds Only
Washington, D. C., May !>. —Secre-
tary Mellon has called for payment
on November 16, 1927, all outstanding
Second Liberty Loan bonds. Interest
on these bonds will cease on Novem
ver 18, 1927. Approximately $1,700,-
000, OIK) of these--bonds are now out
While the bonds will be paid on
November 15, 1927, it is quite prob
able that during the next* nix months
the Treasury will extend ko the hold
ers of the Second Liberty Loan bonds
an opportunity to exchange them for
other Government securities. No an
nouncement has as yet been made as
to the type of security to be offered
in exchange, or the date on which the
exchange offer may be expected. The
Treasury explains that the terms of
the bonds require that a notice be
given to the public six months in ad
vance of the redemption date. The
Secretary's announcement, therefore,
not ttu-iui. U\«i. Lite kMhd« will -be
paid at the present time, but merely
places the holders on notice that their
bonds will be redeemed on November
lb, and will cease to bear interest on
that date.
Steal Tires From Truck
Last Wednesday Night
Sometime during Wedn sday night,
thieves robbed a truck belonging to
Mr. J. T. Savage of its tires. Mr.
Savage, who lives on the Staton farm
near here, had loaded the truck late
Wednesday with tobacco plants ready
for an early start yesterday mornin"
The thieves were evidently in netxl of
tirs only, for Mr. Savage found the
truck as he left it with the exception
of the tires which were gone,.
Local (iirl to Censor
Movies for Students
Miss Velnui Harrison lias boon ap
pointed censor for Salem College, at
Winston-Salem, for the balance of the
current term and the next one. This
is one of the highest honors that
could come to her, since it is an ex
pression of confidence by the faculty
of the college in her judgment and
discretion as to what is suitable for
the young ladies of the institution to
see at the moving picture theaters.
The college students are permitted
to attend the theater once each week,
if accompanied by a teacher. They,
however, will not be permitted to see
any picture without the approval of
Miss Harrison.
Williamston feels justly proud that
such an expression of confidence has
b«en delegated to one of her daugh
Only Six States Spend
Less Than North State
According to latest reports, North
Carolina ranks forty-second in the 48
State in expenditures' for all pur
poses; that is ft) say, only six States
spend less we do.
The following are the items em
braced and our rating on eacr: For
general government expenses, wcare
40th; for agriculture, 36th; for fight
ing communicable diseases, sixteenth;
highway supervision and maintenance
(not road building), twenty-sixth;
charities, thirty-fourth; education,
forty-fourth; recreation, thirty-first;
miscellaneous, mainly for pensions,
twentyfourth. The total is $6.09 for
each inhabitant.
It is graitfying to see our rank is
higher in the charities and benevo
lences than in any other of the lines
of. expenditures.
Mr. J. T. Chase of the Virginia
Electric and Power company, Roanoke
Rapids, was in town this morning at
tending to business matters for his
company, , ,
Painfully Hurt
In Auto Wreck
Near Parmele
Amelec Gur&anus Held
Under Car For
Half Hour
Amelec Gurganus, a your.g man a
bout 21 years old, wrecked his car, a
Ford runabout at a bridge near Rob
crsonville early Saturday morning.
Mr. Gurganus who lives in Tarboro
lift that town early in the morning
ti visit His brother, Mr. W. S. Gur
ganus, who lives near Everetts.
Mr. Gurganus thinks "he went A)
sleep and allowed his car to swerve
from'the road until it struck the a
liutments of the bridge, causing the
cur to turn over and pin him down.
In that position he remained (or a
half hour with the gasoline from the
car's tank leaking on him. Fortunate
ly the gas did not catch fire, but it
burned him, almost blistering him by
M'aking him so long. When people
reached the scene and removed the
car they found his left knee anil
face, badly cut and many other
wounds 011 his body. For a time it
was though his wounds would prove
fatal, but tha last report stated he
was out of danger and getting along
It was at this samo bridge that a
colored man was killed last year when
his cur struck the bridge and turned
State Dentist (Joes to
Jamesville Next Week
Dr. L. H. Hutler, State school den
tist, will be in Jamesville five days
of next week, according to an order
issued by the State department of
health. Dr, Hutler completed hip
work in the local school several days
ago, and since leaving here he has
been examining and treating teeth of
school children at Kveretts.
The work at Jamesville, which is
scheduled to begin next Monday anil
continue through Friday, is being of
fered wTth the hopp that as many chil
dren as possible will see the doctor
and have their teeth examined. The
examinations are carried on under
State supervision and are offered free
to all children between the ages of 0
and 12 years.
Refuse To Give Them
Food Convicts Quieted
Food was refused 360 convicts last
week at the Caledonia State farm
when they engaged in a mutinous
riot and destroyed $6,000 worth
of State property. Neurly two days of
hunger brought them to their senses
und caused them to vouch for their
general behavior in the future. All
the prisoners with a few exceptions
were given .their same privileges af
ter the riot, but the leaders of the
gang are now being held for investi
gation and may face trial for causing
the riot to take place. They have no
more right to break the law while
prisoners than free men have.
The riot started at the prison when
a strike was called to demand a 10-
hour working day on the farm.
Mrs. Martha Jane Cross
Dies Near Bigffs School
#■ Mrs. Cross died Sun
day evening at her home near liiggs
school house in her 72 year. Mrs.
Cross had been an invalid for a long
number of years, Mr. Cross who sur
vives is also an invalid.
She had but one child, a son James,
who left home several years ago and
who has not been heard of in the past
few years.
She was. the daughter of Henry
Kailey and leaves one brother, John
Raiiey, of Jamesville.
The funeral Was held by Rev. C. H.
Dickey, her pastor. Burial was in the
family plot on the home farm.
First Degree Verdict in
Snyder Murder Case
Henry Juckl (»ray and Mrs. Ruth Whitehurst, of Bethel, as he was leav-
Snyder were each convicted of first jug Kobersonvilln for his home on a
degree murder in a Ixng Island, New | motorcycle about midnight last Sat-
court yesterday for the killmtcj onlay. Whitehurst's collar bone was
o» Mrs. Snyder's husband, Albert broken, his left hip bruised and his
Sn y der - . ' | face hurt. He is now getting better.
The trial lasted several days and j 'j'he driver of the Chevrolet car did
brought out some of the most hor- j no t K top and could not be identified
rible things that the mind is capable
cf receiving. The date for the execu
tion will not 1m? set until next Mon
The verdict was applauded by a
large audience in the court room.
Mrs. Rosa Griffin, of Fowler, CaL,
is visiting her sister in law, Mrs. J.
W. Hight. Mrs. Griffin has been away
from North Carolina for 25 years.
She is very much interested in the
Golden West and praises her adopted
state, yet she has a great admira
tion for North Carolina. She leaves
tomorrow for Rocky Mount where sne
v.'ill visit relatives.
> ' 1
April Report of
County Agent
Sell Demonstration Fed
Hog's on Richmond
- « Market
Following is the report of County
Farm Demonstration Agent Ilrandon,
as .submitted to the county commis-'
sioners at their meeting ■, here last
week, for the month of April:
Days spent in field work, 19; 7 days
spent in office work; '.MI office confer
ences; K4 telephone calls; 114 letters
written; 64 farms visited; 705 miles
traveled on official duties; 2 articles
written for local papers; 2,000 hand
bills distributed.
.'{f>o head of hogs treated during the
One car of farm drain tile deliv
ered, making 4 cars since first of
Two cars of demonstration fed
lugs sold in Richmond. First car
sold, tops, $11.50; second car $111.75.
One car of poultry sold; 6,514
pounds brought $1,438,54; this mak
ing the third car for the year.
Arranged two fertiliser and variety
tests for tobacco. ,
One demonstration of nitrate of
soda on corn; one demonstration sul
phate of ammonia on corn.
There will probably be one more
car of poultry loaded at Williamston,
and there will be four or five more
curs of hogs loaded in Williamston.
Not Man's Body Seen
in River Here Friday
The report made by Will Staton,
aged colored man, that he saw u
man's body floating down the river
Friday morning was branded as false
vurly Sunday morning when a two
days' search revealed nothing but a
hog's body.
Staton saw the carcass drifting
down the Roanoke early Friday
n.orning and thinking it was the body
of a white man, he was afraid to
drag Ft ashore. He reported his find
ings and the County. Coroner, S. R.
I'iggs, had several to search for the
drifting body. After a two days'
s arch, it was agreed among those
who hail joined in the search that
Staton mistook the hog's carcass for
a human b,ody.
It was rumored that a man was
li owned at Weldon several days ago
and that his body had not been re
covered. Such rumors were unfound
Mrs. Bettie Harrison
J)ies at Norfolk Home
Mrs. liettie Harrison, widow of the
late Thos. J. Harrisoo, formerly of
Martin county, died at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Theodore Ward
in Norfolk last Tuesday afternoon
following an illness which lasted sev
eral weeks. She was in her eighty
first year.
Mrs. Harrison was the daughter of
John Hardison who was killed in ac
•tion in the Civil War/and his wife,
Fannie Hardison. In early life shf
joined the Missionary Baptist church,
but in later years she changed her
membership and went with the Prim
itive Baptist church and was baptized
about 1881 by Elder Clayton Moore.
She was a woman of admirable cour
age and character and was greatly
beloved of many whom she had been
able to help in her early life.
The funeral took place from her
late home and interment was made
Thursday in Forest Lawn cemetery,
Hurt By Hit and
Run Driver Saturday
A Kit and run car struck Perlie
Citizenship Department
To Meet Thursday, 4:30
The Department of American Cit
izenship will hold its regular month
ly meeting at the home of Mrs. T. Wi.
Lee, Thursday afternoon at 4:30.
The following program has been ar
ranged, Reading, Mrs. Lee, "The
Industrial History of Williamston" by
Mrs. John D. Rigga; vocal solo, Mary
Grady Gurkin; "History of the
Churches in Williamston", Rev. A. J.
Manning; Instrumental solo, Mrs.
Wheeler Martin, jr.
• - . 'ji Jm
Advertisers Will find Oor Col
umns a Latchkey to Over 1600
I Homes of Martin Coanty.
Tells Graduates of Great
American Game That
Is I>ein£ Played
Seventeen young graduates, twelve
girls and Ave boys, looked bewildered
when Dr. Hubert M. Poteat, of Wake
Fiiiest, turned to them last Friday
night at the conclusion of his cor.i
meicement address in the Jameaviile
nhool auditorium and told them it was
their-duty, their task la go out a.! I
destroy tin; "Croat American Gan.e'
According to the speaker, when
ore is feeding th • public what it de
mands and does so for a pri'.it and
•vi ltout any hope oi elevating : _n>i
l:on£ in general, he is playing lie American (jame. In l)r Pa
tent's opinion, th» Great American
Came is going on in politics, religion,
cu-i \ newspapers, niagazins, books,
and in ilie field of education
In .tincrican politics, Dr. I'oteat
slated that the appeal is male to
prejudice nnd personalities and n.-t to
issues. lit iited the recent, Chicago
election as an example and state i that lar conditions existed everywhere
ii the United States. The game has
,>l:ived havoc with music until to 'ay
pine-tenths of the songs are indeoent,
and the church has its share of such
songs, stated the orator. As examples,
he mentioned "In the Middle of I lie
Night", and "Brighten the Corner * r "
' and similar ones should be cast
aside, he said. Newspapers have no
longer a code of ethics, but work
with one eye on the subscription list
and the other on the advertising
page. The cheap magazine is lower
ing the ideals and feeding its millions
of readers with slu»h and diverting
their minds from elfcvating channels
to degrading one-
When he reached the field of educa
tion, the speaker stated that thous
ands of school children ail over the
I'nlted States are being used as lab
oratory material, that new methods
in education are being advanced at
the expense of the small school child.
Instead of teaching those things that
count, the schools aVe giving courses
in dodging automobiles,and whistling.
'I lie writing of movie scenarios is
becoming popular in many of the
li.rge schools, becoming so at the ex
pense of other subjects that are vital
to the real training of a child's mind.
Vocationalism in its true sense is not
had, stated,the Wake Forest man.
The teaching of agriculture is all
right, but when courses are given in
whistling and dodging automobiles,
it is nothing but another instance
of the workings of the Great Ameri
can Game.
' If such a Kamc is destroyed, the
yc ung graduate now leaving the high
schools of the country has got to do
it, and in jts stead he must develop
those things that are elevating, de
clared Dr. Poteat.
At the conclusion of Dr. Poteat's
Principal J. 1.. Jones award
ed the seventh grade certificates to
a large number of pupils. Frizes were
the best two reciters. Certificates of
given to the best two declaimers and
graduation wen? awarded the seven-
teen young graduates,
young graduates.
Mr. Jonas announced that the ma
jority of this year's faculty would
be back again for the 11)27-28 session.
Comencement Program
Begins at Everetts
The commencement program of the
Everetts school will begin tonight at
8 o'clock when tho pupils of the fifth,
sixth and seventh grades present an
operetta, "The Enchanted Wood." On
Wednesday night, at tha same hour,
the pupils of the first, second, third
ar.d fourth grades will present a sec
ond operetta, "When Folly Was
Crowned Queen of May."
'The Path Across the Hill" is the
name of the play which will be pre
sented by high school pupils on
Thursday at 8 p. m. The play is an
unusually good one, and those tak
ing part have been working hard for
seme time. The play promises to be
one of th«n best ever presented by the
school. .
Friday has promise of being a big
day with an address by Rev. Richard
Itagby, of Washington, at 10:30 a.
ill., a picnic dinner and • a baseball
game on the sche*lul&The commence
ment will be broght to a closo that
evening at 8 o'clock with a musi
cal recital and the presentation of
certificates to the graduates.
Play at Farm Life
School Saturday
The play, "A Daughter of the Des
ert," will be given by the Cross Roads
School at the Farm Life School Au
ditorium Saturday night, May 14. The
play is said to be very good by those %
who have seen it.

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