North Carolina Newspapers

    Watch the Label On Your
Payer Aa It- Carries the Dale
When Your Subscription Expiree
Eason Lilley, E. H. Angc,
Joe Martin Announce for
Board of Education
Interest in county politics was in
creased this week when Mr. Joe Msr
tin, Jamesville man, filed with the chair
man of the board of elections advanc
ing his candidacy for the nomination
as a member of the Martin County
Board of Edacation. While s contest
for seats on the educational board is
not yet created, one is pending, and
it ia believed that one will develop be
fore the time for filing is spent. >
There are three vacancies on the
board to b filled this year, and it is
understood that the three men, Messrs
J. Eason Lilley, E. H. Ange, and J.
W. Eubank* will seek their renomina
tious. When questioned this week,
Mr. Eubanks ssid he had not definitely
decided whether he would seek the
nomination or not, but that he was
considering the matter. Mr. Esson ,
Lilley filed his notice of candidacy yes
terday, and Mr. Ange formally an
nounced his candidacy today.
Political activities are moving along
very quietly in the county, the candi
dates apparently carrying on secret
campaigns. Interest in politics is at a
low ebb, as far as the casusl citizen is
concerned, it seems. There are only
two weeks before the time for filing is
Spent, and the primary is less than a
month away.
The political roster at the present
is as follows: v
For register of 4eeds: J. Sam Get
singer and Lucian Hardison.
For recorder's court judge: Ben
Riddick and Hertyfcrt O. Ptel.
For solicitor rlcorder's court: Jos.
W, Bailey and \V. Hubert Coburn.
For sheriff: C. B. Roebuck.
For coroner: 3. Rome Biggs.
For county commissioners: Messrs.
T. C. Griffin, of Griffins; Van G. Tay
lor, Cross Roads; Joshua L. Coltrain,
Williams; Jno. E. Pope, Williamston;
and H. C. Green, Bear Grass.
For county board of education:
Messrs. J. Esson Lilley, Joe Martin,
and E. H. Ange.
For treasurer: C. A. Harrison.
For representative in the General
Assembly: J. Calvin Smith, of Rober
sonville. •
—.— i
Not Too Late for Few More
Boys To Try for Trip
to Washington City
—■ »
Completing their school work to- j
day, several bright young boys of this
town and community are now turning
their attention to the nation'* capital.
They hare applied for a teat in the
special parlor-car bus that will be op
erated by The Enterprise and several
other newspapers in this part of the
State to Washington City in July. |
Plana are being completed for the
bora to take aubacriptions to The En-j
terprise, and any consideration shown
the boy* will be appreciated by them
and the publishing company.
The trip ia not founded upon any
wild-scheme contest, but is planned for
tht educational value, and more boys
are asked to consider taking part in
the undertaking.
Mr. Royal E. White, of Aulandcr,
civil engineer who built the Jamesville
road and plotted the drives in the Ar
lington cemetery, will have charge of
the trip, and a valuable tour has been
planted by him.
Boys, it isn't a'difficult task. Try
it. Von will be paid for every sub
scription turned in, whether it is a
renewal or not.
Tom Bunting Badly Hurt
When Tire Bursts Here
Mr. Tom Bmttyig, Robersonyille
man, was painfully bit not seriously |
hurt here last Wednesday noon while
repairing a large truck tire. Several of
his teeth were knocked loose or out
and he suffered a fractured skull, ac
cording to reports received here. Mr.'
Bunting, thinking all the air was out
of the big tire, atarted to remove the
rim when the tube blew out, throw
ing a rim gnide into hia face and on'
bis head. C. B. Coltrain and Jack I
Daniel, Standard filling atation em
ployee*, were atandi|ig nearby and
they were alightly hurt.
llr. Bunting was reported aa getting
along.very well at hi* home in Rober
sonviße yesterday.
Big Truck Upsets Display
In Rose's Window Here
■ • ■»
Vibration caused by a heavily loaded
truck tearing through the main street
here Wednesday upaet a glassware
display in one o i Roae'a store win
dows and did damage of $10.90. The
driver of the track, when just opposite
the show window, increased the speed
and down went the display.
Town Tax Collectio
Slightly Below
Nearly $28,000 of the town's
1931 tax levy had been collected
up until last Tuesday afternoon,
the collections for 1931 running a
bout 12,000 behind those made on
the 1930 levy up until May, 1931,
it was learned from the treasurer's
office. In October, last year, 167
taxpayers, 69 whits and 96 colored,
had not settled their accounts, rep
resenting an unpaid sum of |5,-
922.61. Up until lsst Tuesday 296
taxpayers, 153 white and 145 col
ored, had not squared their tax
accounts, representing an unpaid
amount of 115,339.12, or approxi
• i
Seven years in school without
being absent or tardy and with his
name appearing on the honor roll
every month during that period,
this young boy, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jno. A. Manning, is be
lieved to have established the most
unusual rscord ever heard of ip
the schools of this section
Registration for Primary Is
Going Forward Slowly,
Registrars Report
Very few names have been added to
the electorate in this county since the
books were opened last Saturday, ac
cording to reports received here from
several of the registrars. About 20
names have been added to the list in
this precinct, Registrar Luther Peel
said this week, and eigh or ten have
been added in Goose Nest, Registrar
J. W. Hines reported. Even smaller
registrations have been reported in the
other precincts.
Residents of the county becoming
21 years of age by next November, it
is understood, are privileged to vote
in the primary next month, provided,
of course, they register on or befori
May 21. All citixens who have voted
in a general election need not register
again, as they are already eligible to
vote in the primary and general elec
tion. However, for one to vote in the
primary and election he must show he
has been a resident of the state for
two years, a resident of the county for
six months and a resident of the pre
cinct in which he desires to vote four
months or more. A person moving
from one county or precinct to anoth
er has to register to vote in that pre
cinct, giving consideration to the resi
dence requirements.
Sunday Services At The
Local Christian Church
Rev. J. M. Perry, Pastor.
Mother's Day service at the Chris
tian church Sunday morning at 11 o'-
clock. Appropriate aongs, mixed quar
tet, "Tell Mother I'll Be There," and
"Mother's Bible," by the choir. The
pastor will preach on, "Who'll An
swer God's Prophet?" This deals with
a question that has perhaps never been
answered, and we may all be guilty of
the very thing that brought about the
aad plight. We see it in every town,
and right in our midst. You wilt enjoy
the service throughout. Bring your
friends along. Evening service at 8
o'clock. The pastor will preach on
"The Hopeful Side of the Last Judg
ment." If you are interested in great
Biblical questions, have interest in the
future, and believe in a judgment, you
are certain to appreciate this message.
Wear a red rose jf your mother is
living and e white rose if she has gone
on to the other side of the river. This
Mother's Day Service will be differ
ent. Don't mias it. Public cordially
invited to all service*.
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Friday, May 6,1932
mately that amount. The differ
ence in die number of unpaid ac
counts and the amounts is to be
taken into consideration for prop
erty owners were allowed six more
months in which to pay their
It is believed thst a substantial
amount will be collected between
now and next month, when the
board directed the delinquents to
be advertised. Several thousand
dollars were collected last Satur
day, Monday, and Tuesday, and
the outlook for continued collec
tions is not so disheartening, it
was learned./
New Schedule out of Rocky
Mount Being.Planned
By the Government
A new mail schedule between Kocky
Mount Williamston daily except
Sunday is now pending, it was learned
from Postmaster Jesse T. Price at the
local office yesterday. This new and
said to he better schedule is being
considered because the discontinuance
of the star route to and from Wash
ington is being proposed as a result
of a change in bus schedules. At the
present time private conveyance is han
dling the mails over the Williamston-
Washington route.
Under the proposed Rocky Mount-
Williamston schedule, mails sent out
of Rticky Mount at 6:30 in the morn
ings will arrive here at 8 o'clock, or
about 15 minutes earlier than the pres
ent schedule. Mails will he dispatched
at 7:30 in the evenings, an hour and
one-half ahead of the present sched
Efforts are being made by the local
postmaster to have special delivery
pnd special handling packages includ
ed in the contract provided the new
schedule is established.
It is understood that the bus oper
ators are very anxious to have the
change effected so that the mails can
be handled by scheduled busses in and
out of Rocky Mount and not at ad
ditional expense in and out of Wash
ington by special conveyance.
John Walton Hassell Post
Royally Entertained by
Jamesville Members
Members of the John Walton Has
sell Post, American Legion, and a few
invited guests met in Jamesville last
night, where they were royally en
tertained by Jamesville members of
the post. Rock muddle was served,
and a large quantity was left over, so
much did the entertainers prepare.
In a short business meeting, the post
selected Charlie Frank chairman of
the entertainment committee, and Bob
Taylor and S. E. Sprinkle his assist
ants. Several new members were
added to the roll, bringing the mem
bership up to 25. A drive to get the
name and address of every World
War veteran i* being considered, and
all service men are asked to offer their
support of the post. Efforts are still
under way to establish quarters here,
but arrangements have not been com
The next meeting will be.held here
Monday, May 23.
' •
Bringing Afew Ford Truck
From Norfolk Plant Today
One of the new model Ford trucks
is being delivered to Messrs. Roberson
and Fleming, of Jamesville, today,
Messrs. Joe Gray Corey, star salesmen
for the Williamston Motor Company,
and Mr. Roberson, of the firm of Rob
erson and Fleming, going to Norfolk
today for the machine.
One of the new V-& models is ex
pected here shortly for demonstration
use, it was announced yesterday by
Manager N. C. Green.
Home Bakery Opens for
Business Here Today
The Home Bakery, formerly oper
ated under the firm name Sally Ann
Bakery, is opening today under new
management with Mrs. Lewis Man
ning in charge. The bakery, located
just across from the City Hall, has
been thoroughly fitted and painted
and everything is npw in shape for
turning out quality and tasty bakery
products. Bakers, experienced in one
of the largest baking establishments,
have been employed by the Home
and it is believed that a
substantial patronage will be accord
ed the new concern.
Free delivery will be maintained, it
was stated by the management today.
No Cases of Much Note Are
. Called by Judge Bailey
During Thfe Day
Nine cases were called .by Judg«
Joseph W. Bailey in the county re
corder's court here last Tuesday, the
tribunal holding its first session in
three weeks. No cases of any import
ance were heard, J>ut three road sen
tences were metC(l\t>ut and two fines
were imposed. a
The case charging Junior Wynn
with an assault with a deadly weapon
was transferred to the superior court.
A continuation was granted in the
case charging Jim Bullock with reck
less driving.
Labon Lilley \Vas sentenced to the
I roads for 12 months on an assault
I with a deadly weapon charge, the sen
tence to start at the direction of the
1 court.
I Found guilty of reckless driving and
personal injury, N. B. Josey, jr., was
( ordered to pay the costs of the case
'and $25 to the prosecuting witness, K.
jC. Paschal. Josey appealed, and the
trial was postponed until next Decem
I The assault with a deadly weapon
case resulting from a dangerous cut
ting and slashing attack by Fannie
Purvis upon Carolina Faulk was set
tled, the court taxing each with one
half the costs and the Purvis woman
'with a sls fee for doctor's services.
| Isaac Sutton, found guilty of steal
ing chickens from a Mr. Davenport,
near Robersonville, was sentenced to
| the roads for five months. Ben Shaw
'and Charlie Shaw, connected in the
case, were given three months each on
the roads.
| Handy Ore was fined $5 and taxed
with the costs for reckless driving.
The case charging Lossie Purvis |
with housebreaking and larceny and
receiving was remanded to the court
of Justice Mayo Grimes for trial.
Announce Prices on Curb
Market Here Tomorrow
• I
By Miss Lora E. Sleeper, Agent |
The curb market received during .
the month of April $113.57. The sell- J
ers were glad to receive this sum of [
money through the sale of their i
produce on the curb market. We ap
preciate the patronage given the mar- j
ket the last month and are hoping to t
have new patrons this month. A par- |
tial list of prices for this week follows: ;
F.ggs, 12 cents a dozen; spring on- j
ions, 2 bunches, 5 cents; hens, live, 15 j
cents a pound;-sweet potatoes, 1 l-2c
a pound, old irish potatoes, 1 l-2c a {
pound; strawberries, 3 boxes 25 cents; |
kale, 3 pounds 5 cents; broilers, live, j
18 cents a pound; new potatoes, 4 j
cents a pound; (special) cream, 20 ;
cents a pint.
Sunday Services In The, j
Presbyterian Churches
" . —• !
Sunday, May 8, 1932;
"The church -with an open door."
True sayings: "If you have occasion '
to. criticize even a mule—do it to his j
face." . ...------ J
- Church school at 9:45 a. m. (Note
change in hour.) I
Worship service and sermon at 11
a. m.
Bear Grass
Church school at 9:30 a. m.
Worship service and sermon at 8,
p. m. I
Roberson's Chapel i
Church school at 3 p. m.
Worship (Service (and sermon im-.
mediately afterward. j
I Prayer meeting Thursday night at
'8 p. m.
Sunday is Mother's Day. Honor her
by going to church. i
Distribute 8,000 Black Bass
\Jn Waters of This County
I Approximately 8,000 black bass,
[commonly known in these parts as
I "chub," were distributed in county wa
ters yesterday morning. Hatched in
the United States Government hatch- ,
'ery near Edenton, the fish were placed
in the Everett mill pond on the Ham-
Hilton road, in the Hardison mill pond
in Griffins Township, and in Gardner's
,Creek, between here and Jamesville.
Requests for the fish were made by,
Messrs. J, D. Ray, J. G. Godard, and
|W. T. and Gabe Roberson. They]
were delivered here by Mr. Benson,
of the Chowan hatchery.
Episcopalians To Have a
Serifs ol Services Here
Beginning nsxt Monday evening
and continuing through the following
jSunday evening, the Rev. W. A. Lil- ,
I ley crop, prominent Episcopal minis
ter of Greenville, will conduct a series
'of services in the Church of the Ad
|v«nt bare. R«v. Mr. Lilliycrop is an
! interesting talker, and the public is
■cordially invited to hear him. Services
will be held each evening at 8:00 o'-
clock, it was announced.
Vacation Begins Today for
Majority of School Children
More than 4,000 Martin County
school children, 2,746 white snd
1,300 colored, are starting their
summer vacations tomorrow after
attending the closings of nine
white schools and several colored
ones, it waa learned today from
the office of the county superin
tendent of schools. Approximately
- 100 of the number are completing
their last work in the schools to
dsy, but they will be replsced snd
more by many numbers next fall
when hundreds of young tots
stsrt their work the public
schools of the county for the first
Three schools, Robersonville,
Large Crowd Expected To
Hear Him Ip the County
Courthouse Here
The Hon. Cameron Morrison, a
member of the United States Senate,
will speak in the courthouse here next
Monday afternoon at J o'clock fn the
interest of his candidacy for the nomi
nation for the Senate and the Demo
cratic Party.
Mr. Morrison, declared a favorite
with many of Martin's citizens who
supported him hack yonder and who
have continued with him, has spent
very little time away from Washing
ton during the campaign. The large
number of candidates, opposing him,
however, makes it necessary for him
to down home occasionally and
defend himself and his party.
I It is said that the Senator is still
full of the same fire that he had back
( in the great campaigns of JB9B and
I'XIO, and that he declares the princi
ples of Democracy.
'1 his county and section are fortu
nate irt having an opportunity to hear
I the Senator, and it is believed that a
| large hearing will be accorded him
when he speaks Monday afternoon at
J o'clock in the county courthouse
I here. He is unable to make many ad
dresses before the primary, and the
people of this section, especially the
1 women, are urged to hear him.
Tarboro Kiwanians Guests
of Local Members At
Enjoyable Meeting
i,. An interesting and enjoyable meet
ing of the local Kiwanis club was
held here last Tuesday evening when
i Tarboro Kiwanians were the guests
of the local members. There were
about 50 Kiwanians presenTTtTie mini
|jier being about equally divided be
'tween the two clubs.
J*. I'ollowing the repast and a number
of songs, tfiii.' meeting was turned
:Over to the Tarboro club. M. M.
Haynes, after a short talk of greet
ings, inlrduced Captain Paul Jones,
who with W. H, Whitlock, Dr. J. L.
Peacock, and Professor McDougald
sang a number of which w*re
much enjoyed. One of the hits of the
meeting was the singing of Mr. Whit
lock and Mrs, Susie M. Pender. Miss
Mary Austin was at the piano for the
Tarboro club, Miss Florence Over
ton, music teacher in the local schools,
sang a beautiful solo, accompanied by
Mrp. W. C. Manning, jr. at the piano.
The meeting was first planned by
Rev. Charlie Dickey, president of the
local club, with special attention to be
given a musical contest between the
two clubs. The local club, however,
gave its time to the Tarboro visitors
and were glad they did so after hear
ing the Edgecombe singers.' The Wil
liamston Kiwanians are planning to
•return the visit early in June.
Jamesville Wins Baseball
Game from Bear Grass
Last Wednesday Jamesville defeated j
Bear Grass by the score of 11 to 3 at
Jamesville. This' was the first high |
school game of the season for both
teams and as a consequence the game, I
while fast at times, was filled with
many errors and miscues. The James
ville boys were particularly fast on
the bases and availed themselves of
every opportunity to score.
The Bear Grass team will play the
boys from Bats Cross Roads at Bear
Grail thii afternoon at 3 p. m.
Rev. C. T. Rogers Delivers
Address; at Everett Tonight
Rev. C. T. Rogers, pastor of the
local. Methodilt church, will make the
commencement addren at the Everett
School cloiing there tonight.
CertificatM awl diplomas will be a
warded following the address, v
Gold Point, and Farm Life, will
not close today, the first two clos
ing next Tuesday and the laat one
two weeks from now.
" The white schools closing this
week and the number of grammar
and high school pupils in each are
as follows:
t Dardens, 71; Jamesville, 312
grammare and 101 high school;
Bear Grass, 287 grammar and 37
high school; Williamston, 556
grammar grade and 168 high
school; Everett*, 281 grammar and
fcl high school; Oak City, 260
grammar and 83 high school; Par
mele, 67; Hamilton, 177; and Has
sell. 74.
>—■ /
Property listing for 1932 taxa
tion Is just about complete in the
several townships, and a majority
of the list-takers are now busily
engaged in filling out the scroll
books. Several weeks will be re
quired to complete the task and
when that is done it will be pos
sible to get an accurate estimate
of the values in the county for the
current year. According to the
law the books must be turned in
by the first Monday in June.
Early reports indicated that one
or two districts would experience
sizeable losses, and it is believed
that in none will there be an in
crease in the values.
■ • -
Home Demonstration Clubs
• of District In Successful
Session Wednesday
' The betterment of the home and
home life was ably advanced here last
Wednesday when 340 home demons
tration clubs of the 15th district held
regular meeting in the local Baptist
and Methodist churches. Craping
homes in Washington, Tyrrell, Pitt,
Beaufort and Martin Counties were
i represented, Bertie County, the sixth
j county in the district, sending no dele
gates as no cluhs aVe organized there,
i The meeting, ably presided over by
Mrs. O. 11. Jackson, of Winterville,
and declared one of the best held in
some time, was formally opened by
prayer led by Rev. Charles H, Dick
ey, local minister, inthe Baptist
| church.' Mrs. A. H. Rogerson, a lead
ing club member of the county, wel
comed the visitors, Mrs. W. C. Owens
of Tyrrell County, responding. Fol
lowing a short business session, the
club members sang, "The More We
Meet Together," Mrs. Wheeler Mar
tin, of Willimniton, later -extending
the visitors greeting*. The secretary,
Mr?. T. M. Woodburn, of Parniele,
read a letter of greetings from Mrs.
'Sarah McTarmie, State president of
: home demonstration dubs.
Judge Francis D. Winston, the old
*var horse from Bertie,'was then in
troduced, and although the Judge has
faced many audiences and may have
lost some of his vigor, he still retains
plenty of his cock robin appearance.
Ilis view of life and humanity is still
active and ,'joing down the right line.
The Judge stuck" to the line of the
main cau.ic of our present-day trou
bles and the things needed to right
them. He pointed with much hope
to the work of the women of the
country in which they are building up
a spirit of friendliness, which he said
was the biggest ground work of a
proper education, and, in fact, the
(Continued on page four)
Observe Music Week at
the Local Baptist Church
Observance of National Music
Week will be featured at the Baptist,
church Sunday evening at the 8 o'-
clock service, "fhere will be special
and appropriate music and the pas
tor will have something to say in
keeping with the observation.
At the Sunday morning hour, the
Rev. 'l'. W. will preach the
sermon. Sunday school and other or
ganizations will meet as per their us
ual schedule.
Twenty-one More Loap
Checks Received Here
Twenty-nine more checks were re
ceived this week by Martin County
farmers applying for aid from the gov
ernment. The checks, representing $4,-
585, brings the totals amount so far
received in the county from the gov
ernment iced and feed loan up to $28,.
130. One hundred and sixty-five of
the 275 Martin County applicanti have J
received their checki and additional
onei are expected here d*>'y.
Adv«rtia«ra WiD Fad Oar Col
on ■ Latchkey to Ovtr Sixtam
Rndrwl Martfii C mmty Hom
! Twenty-one Pupils To Get
Diplomas; Dr. Memory
To Deliver Address
| Twenty-one young boys and girls,
, completing their work in the local
schools, will be graduated or,awarded
certificates this evening at 8 o'clock,
when the closing exercises are held in
the high school building. Forty-five
certificates of promotion will be pre
sented seventh-grade pupils who have
| met the requirements for high school
j work.
i The address of Professor J. L.
I Memory, jr., of Wake Forest, will fea
ture the program this evening, but of
no less importance to young gradu
ates will be the salutatory by Jim
Rhodes, jr., class gift by Virginia Gur
kin, class president, and valedictory
f by Pearl Griffin. Instrumental music
i will I* rendered by "Miss Florence
Overton just before Professor Mem
ory s address, according to a program
prepared today. Principal William R.
|W at son, following tlte address, witl
present the seventh grade certificates
and; diplomas.
I A unique record, one that has not
-been equalled before in the school,
was established by Hen Manning, sou
Jof Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Manning, dur
ing his school career. During Ithe
seven years in school the, boy has.
neither 'been absent nor (tardy land
every school nionth during the period
his name has appeared on the honor
foil, and that is mighty nigh perfect.
In the high school Grady Godard is
graduating with 18 units, showing he
has successfully completed every
course offered in that department,
I Seventh grade certificates will be
presented the following:
i Carrie Elizabeth Williams, Thelma
Burroughs, Florence Lowe, Margaret
, Williams, William Taylor, John
gett, Ezefferless Griffin, Victor An
drews, Thad Harrison, Robert Grimes,
J I larence McKeel, James Williams,
i Clayton Moore, jr., John F. Thigpen,
1 jr., Flla Wynne Critcher, F.llis Wynne,
: Lorene Weaver, . Jean Dent Watts,
Doris Teel, Myrtle Price, Evelyn Lil-
I ley, Marie Griffin, ;Hilda Hopewell,
t Mollie White Kay, Bolten Cowen, Os
: wald Stalls, Brinkley Lilley, Milton
, James, Roy lladley, Mamie Clyde
Taylor, Ben Manning, Robert Gur
i ganus, Ruby Harrison, Edna- Ballard,
J. 1.. Mobley, Robert I'eele, Joe David
Thrower, Jessie Mae liollotnan, Gweu
Watts, Marjorie Lindsley, Howard
Cone, Kathleen Price, Allie Harrison,
Mary Mizelle, Frances Cox.
i Diplomas will be presented to the
following candidates for graduation:
Clarence Grady Goddard, James Slade
Rhodes, jr., John Stuart Whitley, Fan
nie Mae Hurst, Kebecca»Elizabeth liar
rison, Sarali Elwood Gurganus,.Robert
Henry Cowen, Ruth Elizabeth Ward,
Mary F'.lizabeth Rogerson, Lala Eve
lyn • Griffin, Ernest Gordon Harrison,
Zelda Pearl Griffin, Eva Naomi Har
rison; Albert Paul Coltram, Marjorie
' Dean l.illey, Virginia Dare Gurkin,
Albert Leon Cook.
I Certificates will be awarded three
I pupils, as follows:
| Marina Elizabeth Hines, Sarah Eliz-
I abeth Cooke, Mildred Hithwood Gur
ij ————•
Intruder Fired Upon When
He Tries To Enter Home
— —
| A colored man whose identity could
not be established was fired upon by
Mrs. Bruce Edwards at her home in
Griffins Township early last Wednes
day night when he attempted a forced
entrance into the hall. Mrs. Edwards,
who was at h»me only with the chil
dren, heard the man at the door, and
she asked who was there. The man
failed to answer, and after waiting a
short while Mrs. Edwards went to
the v dt>or with a gun. The negro, ap
parently frightened -by the weapon and
the will behind it, fled, Mrs. Edwards
firing the gun but missing her mark.
■ 9
Sunday Services In The
Local Methodist Church
By C. T. ROGERS, Pastor
Sunday school; 9:45 a. m.
Mothers' Day services, 11 a. m. and
8 p. ni.
Epworth League, Monday, 8 p. m.
. Mid-week service, Wednesday at 8
o'clock p. ni.
Sunday is Mothers' Day. It it
fitting for us to go to the house of
God and thank Him for what our
mothers have been and are to us.
There'll be appropriate music for the
occasion, and may the service be a
precious one to all the people.
You are cordially invited to meet
with us.
Sister of Mrs. M. D. Watts
Dies in Chajlestop, W. Va.
" ♦
Mrs, J. J. McLaughlin, sister of
Mrs. Maurice D. Watts, of this place,
'died suddenly at her home in Charles
ton, W. Va.. last Tuesday. She was
•buried there yesterday afternoon.

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view