OCR Interpretation


The herald of the Twin Cities, Roanoke Rapids, Rosemary. [volume] (Roanoke Rapids, Rosemary, N.C.) 192?-1931, June 13, 1929, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2017236973/1929-06-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

i is years old i "Ti-iir I-JP1!? AI T}
EACH ISSUE IS NOW READ ^ AJI^I 1 11 jl % m J
- BY lft000 PE0Fif-1 op THE TWIN CITIES-ROANOKE RAPIDS--ROSEMARY
T0\LME 15. ‘ " ROANOKE RAPlSS ROSEMARY, N. C.. THURSDAY. IUNK 13th, 1929! nLimBER 9.
IlO SIXTH GRADERS
-TO ENTER HIGH SCHOOL
Immense Class Receives Certificates This Year
, Completing Elementary Grades
In Local Schools
One hundred and ten Twin City pu
pils were awarded sixth grade >• rtifi
cates which entitle them to < nt. High
School next year. Those reevi g the
certificates were Emma Jones, Wilson
Byrd. Butler Brown. Mamie 1 rown,
Norma Grissom. Anita llart -, Ma
mie Jenkins. Viola Pearce, lichard
Broome, Nellie Bridges, J. V Crick
more. Carlon Holiday, r'raide; Hutch
inson, Elbert Lyles, Hay Moore,
Garl Pridgen, James Suva! Hinton
—Jfaislip, Derttha Da i ah'.ry M;.
■ret Denton. Grover Edmon , Doro
yhy Hux. Jaa King, An;U‘ u thews,
^nnie Mae eMrriti, Fieri: Morris,..
Nellie Mosely, Herman anv.pson,
Horace Williams, ILtr.e: O
I Ida Mae Alien, Paul A. Aiiie
.Barkley, Hugh Bug a-. • .•"an
Clarke. Robert Copy \\ am
Dale, Nellie Edwards. ie M a-,
Troy. Humphries, Tamm - . ais,
Cynthia Lowe, Russell M. F.
'lay. Mary Alice Merritt W. ■ Civ
«rs Moore. lates Mu. . .'i; Ired
Moss”, Luther Murphy. G -.:-T.de
Pearce, Cora Reaves, E Look.
Ruhv Shaw, George S- Mvan. .Jose
phine Taylor, Esther M Tn\! r. J.
J Thompson, Doris T<-; ;:ig, a r.sev
Vaughn, Alvin Wheeler --I-. West,
Rexele Williams, Fran- Wils.inn.
Bennie Allsbrodk, Agn Beale, .Milt
on Bennett, Rebecca Bounds, Ralph
Bounds, Sybil Brown, Louise Brown,
Sanforj Butler, Roy Carver, Clarence
Coburn, James Coley, Lacy Crouch.
Alton Davis, Irwin Dickons, Louise
Edmonds, Elise Edwards.
Shelley Edwards, Hazel Moore. Kil
leen Fisher, Woodrow Garris, George
Gurley, Beaunie Holliday, Graham
Jarman. Nellie Mac Jernigan, Jim
Joyner John Killebrew, Robert Lee,
.Margaret Long, Lunsford Long, Max
'i.-.e MaSv.n, John Moure, Wilson Mul
len, AlidblMyrick, John MlricK, George
Ivethercutt, Dorothy Rice, Erma Rob
inson, Bettie Mae Spivey, James Spiv
ey, Eugene Shell, Christine Stewart,
Elsie Sullivan, Tom Taylor, Jack Vin
cent, Mabel Whitby.
Those promoted to seventh grade on
condition are, James Blanton, J. W.
Underwood Edna Hux, Emma Lee,
Lucy Rook, Leroy Morris, Ja. k
Smith.
Edward Norwood, Certa Lewis, Eve
lyn Jolly, Garland Cox, Leroy Prince.
Johnnie Hoggard, Lee Nicholson,
Raleigh Taylor, Margie Thompson,
Rufus Whitby, Nellie Sykes, Hazel
Deberty, Ira Baggett( Helen Woife,
Daisy’ Edwards, Sudie Lee Bright.
i—i
Halifax Boy Killed In
Fall From Scaffold
News has been received here that
Lee J. Moss., age 23, whose parents
li e it Halifax county, between here
and Weldon, was killed in Salem, N.
J., Monday.
Moss whs a student at William and
Mary College where he was working
tyis wAy through school. This sura.
finer hW was working with the Amo’ i ?
can Gas anj Electric Company, with
several of his college mates.
While working on a scaffold 50
;feet from the ground, he missed his
jf’V>ting and fell to the ground, dy
[ing almost instantly,
f The body was shipped to Weldon,
[arriving there Wednesday from New
Uersey.
jCloser Race Is On ■'*'
For Herald Prizes
* Subscriptions are coming in fast to
fhe Herald as the women of the va
ffous ohurches begin this week work
ing out in the mill villages where the
talk of the population lives, (let your
tubseription in early and help thene
ladies make some money for their
church work. Only two more weeks
Utter this one. The workers are urg
ed to make their reports Saturday
afternoon of each week. Very little
baa been done in the county yet, sev
eral of the ladies saving that for the
Uist two weeks. Two ladies are tied
tffloaely for tha individual prise and
tjwa different churches are in the lead
fjor the church prize. In the mean
time, each auxiliary is receiving its
<j*Mumission check each week.
1 Tonight is Ladies Night and Char,
air Night for the Kiwanis Club which
\ meeting at the Chocoyotte Country
Lb. A special program has been
_F**
POOL OPEN
PUBLIC
Hours r» Givon When Public
Mav Uss Uosemarv Pool;
Life Guard in Charge
The swimming pool at Tbwmnvy ’
now open and all desiring to use it
are requested to get adrni R n can1
which are f,-ev. at the office of t1 j
Rosemary Mfg. Co.
The pool is open for u-c from 9 t >
H2 each morning, from 3 to aeh af
•C. rnoon. and from 7 to 9 each evening
mi v.vi‘k days, it is not open Satur
day night, and < n Sunday from 1
to <) in cite afternoon only.
Sheared Grumpier, Senior Red
Cross life saver, will be on dutv at
all times while the pool is in use. He
i has received his certificate from the
j American Red Cross, having passed
th ' necessary requirements.
! This year there are eleven Red
i Cross camps where life savers v ill
attend for instructions. Lake Juna
i luska in North Carolina is the nearest
camp of this sort. Resuscitation
from drowning, elect! ic shock, suffo
cation anfj other casualties are .aught
by experts. Many life guards from
| the beach attend those camps to g* t
|“fiieir Red Cross certificate. Mr.
Grumpier attended these camps and
has been taught first aid to the in
jured, water safety, aid to drowning,
'"methods of dealing with canoe and
boat accidents, etc.
Parents may feel free to leave their
children in his care. A simple set
of rules have been compiled by the
mill officials to safeguard alll those
using the pool.
“MONKEY”
MAN HERE
Hundreds Visit Cage at Halifax
Where Curiosity is Held
Prisoner
A queer looking creature reported
found wandering in the swamps near
Littleton, has atrtacted hundreds of
curious persons to Halifax in the past
week, where he is confined in the
county jail.
In the daytime he is allowed to
roam in a wire enclosure between the
jail and courthouse, and here the
crowd gazed at him as he jabbered
and danced and ate.
Many stories were abroad about him.
and the term “monkey man” has been
applied in all cases. He is a negro, ap
parently mentally deficient, with a
head shaped very much like a monk
ey. He has worn shoes very little,
altho 30 years old, and his feet are
perfectly flat. Clothing was scarce
with him until some of his friendly
jailers fixed him up with decent ap
parel.
The most popular story told is that
he was a wild man in the swamps
near Littleton and was caught in a
bear trap, but the truth of the mat
ter is that he has always lived in t'.iat
section and is well known there. But
his people could do nothing with him
and were afraid something woul hap
pen to him in the swaftnps, so he was
brought to Halifax jail with the hope
that he could be placed in some state
institution.
He cantalk a little and eat plenty.
The crowds visiting the cage have fed
him mostly on peanuts which he eats
hulls and all, with great gest. He does
not know how to smoke a cigarette,
which may be to his favor.
'"There is also a story about a cir
ciu sideshow offering $700 for him.
This could not be traced and is prob
acy just another wild tale which has
sprung up since the monkey-man was
“cgbght." It is true that he looks the
pmt \much more than most of the
“‘vaM men" we have seen in the fide
shiy 1. end as it seems he may be too
oflw in a feeble minded institute,
and the county farm authorities can
not leok after him, he may end up
witfk some show, where he would at
leasf*be traeted decently and given
plenty to eatv
The 44 medltey man” of Halifax
swamps epuld earn a gooj living in
thia manner, and as Barnum used to
say, "there's one born every minute,"
there arc tbowands waiting to pay
LARGEST
CLASS IN
HISTORY
Local High School Graduate-! 34
For Ilanner Class of School's
History j
CANNON Will's
Patterson Medal F o r 15-st
AP-Kannd Student: Class
Leaves Fund for Medal
Thirty four proud young >.•
ceivej their diplomas at j ti
School graduating exvr* j
night of la-: week. It v..| i
ways a remarkable class, j
For one tiling, the cla- !'
the largo*?* graduating i’r
hi. t of the local high Jh
Coletrane says that in I'd f1
not a sing’e high school .J\
in succeeding years, j <•
have '' reused ) the i
this year.
The Patterson Mede'j given each
year t>> the best all-.jii'.d student,
was won this year by !vlg’ Cannon,
senior, IS-ycar-old s> 'V of Mr. and
Mrs. L S. Cannon. He was awarded
the honor because of p»od scholar
ship. athletic prowes if three major
sports, membership in I'm Cilee Club,
and ether student achyhies. Several
othe’v- '.ere running hjfm a close race
for the medal, hut F. cj ne won out on
vor.e p-drit, dependabilil.'. The me ial
was awarded by Mr. pi. H. Towe.
A magnificent wateji was presented
to Supt. E. J. Coletrjneby Mr. .1. A.
Moore. The watch was bought with
a fund raised by th "Students, :\v u'ty
and the town people, in apprcciat on
of the many years of service in school
work in this community.
A string of pearls was presented
to Miss Nora Chaffin by Dr. T. W. M.
Long. This gift was from friends and
admirers of Miss Chaffin, in recogni
tion of her work as coach of the
champion debating: team of the State.
Th® class of ’29 tiso gave her a Ih-a's. .
tifui pin. She las been sponsor of
the class.
The address of the evening was by
Dr. Elbert Russell, dean of the School
of Religion at Puke University. He
gave a masterful discourse on the re
lation of law to life. The laws of
custom, laws of statute and moral
laws were discussed, leading up to
the point that the breaking of moral
laws brought exacting consequences
to the individual and to society.
The diplomas were presented to the
class of 34 students by Mr. J. A.
Moore, chairman of the School Board.
Another spilqndid work of the Class
of ’29 is in faving a fund °* 8150,
earned by tltf members in the past
two years, tyr the purpose of buying
each year a medal to be given t othe
student doi/g the best scholastic
work in his cf her last three years of
high school fork.
Those ^ceiving their diplomas
were, EdfardAllen, William Alls,
brook. Janps Button, William Button,
Eugene cAnon, Hugh Cobb, Sheared
Grumpier,! Eugene Crutchfield, Col
burn Glower, Troy Goodman, Glenn
Gurley, i.ipert Hardy, Reginald Har
ris, Johi, Simmons, Edward Smoot,
Gerald S,ms, Glenn Thompson, Rufus
Woodruf 1 Aurora Allen, Ida Baird,
Sara Cmeron, Audry Cook, Hilda
Fai-son, Lillie Mae Floyd, Pauline
George, Sdna Ingram. Eve Jones,
Myrtle dpscomb, Betty GrayLong,
Helen S nmons, Helen Vincent, Lua
ra Whit ker, Susie Thrift.
-□
IV ay Buy Bakery
B. \\. Etheridge of Rosemary, N.
C., wj* in South Hill several days
ago considering the purchase of the
bakerV recently owned and operated
by O. H. Copely. The bakerv equip
ment (was bought by several citizens
of thi town at public auction on Sat
urday June 1, and Mr. Eteheridge
expec* to buy it from these citizens
it is earned.
LJ
90 Are Converted
Rgv. Victor Wallace, Evangelist,
Mrs. Wallace and Mr. Pan Hughes,
directors of music, who have been con
ducting a revival for the past two
weeks at the Christian church closed
the services Sunday night. This was
probably the most successful meet
ing ever held in this community, there
being about ninety received into the
Christian Church.
their dime to see anything out of the
ordinary, whether it be true or fak
ed. In this case they would be get.
ting more for their money than in
most cases.
WHO IS NO. 2?
Al;< re Is a sketch of No. 2. by SM:
.A Migi-t.d, Herald artist, of s-mv Twin
('! . man. Th-s is a sec md of n ■
whi>di will run from week to vevk
in The Herald. Sav»> them, mi their,
out, find cut the fui! name <*f the per
snn pictured, an.| on September first
turn in your pictures to TTt-• Herald.
The best set of answers \.dl rocv.ve
5?"> in cash. The gentleman shown
above is well known here. While
there was much discussion of the
skeeh !;; t week, which was a mighty
good likeness, there is no question of
mistaken identity in the one pictured
this week. Some sav, we gate the
one away last week when we talked of ;
ham anj eggs, but that didn't keep!
some from trying to guess it was the j
editor as he would look if he had a i
moustache. But these sketches are j
true to life. This is a good game for j
the summer months. Have no fear
about going up to a man and saying,
“By the way, are you number two in
The Herald?”
m_
BIG CHIEF’S
LAST CAMP
Class Day Exercises of Roanoke
Rapids High School is Indian
Powwow
The Class Day exercises of the Roa
noke Rapids high school were held
Thursday night in the school auditori
um. The program began with the
singing of the class song, after which
the curtain rose revealing an Indian
Chief, Glenn Gurley, calling together
his clan. The stage was set for the
last Indian Council, with wigwam, a
camp fire, and with the class wearing
Indian costumes.
Glenn Gurley, smoking the “peace
pipe,” gave the welcome; Tales and
Legends were given by Eugene Can
non; Lullaby, by Pauline George; The
Mandate by William Allsbrook; La
mentations by Glenn Thompson; In
Tribute by Bety Gray Long; A Will
in Writing by Eugene Crutchfield;
Appeal to the Spirit of the School by
William Batton; Cheska, Myrtle
Lispcomb; Good Indian. Edward
Srrvopt; Farewell, by Hilda Faison.
The program closed with the sing
ing of a song of departure by the
class.
Stores Will Close
Wednesday Afternoon
All the grocery stores of Roanoke
Rapids will close on Wednesday af
ternoons at one o’clock. boginning
>yith June 19th and continuing thru
July and August.
The stores in Rosemary started
Wednesday afternoon closing the first
of the month to continue thru June.
Jul> ~nd August. Other business
houses of Roanoke Rapids will also
close.
This is being done to give the
clerks, who work long hours, a little
rest during the hottest part of the
summer. Customers are urged to co
operate with the plan by ordering
goods and shopping Wednesday morn,
ing.
-ru
Child Banana Victim
Marshall Tanner, two year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. R. H Tanner, died
Sunday in the local hospital. A short
service was held at the hom2 in South
Rosemary and burial serdees at South
Hill, Va., where the Tanners formerly
lived. The little boy is said to have
eaten three bananas and becoming
very ill, died a few hou: » later.
-□
TIRE REPRESENTATIVE
Mr. S. L. Lynch has been appointed
exclusive representative in this lo
cality for the Mellinger Tire and
Rubber company. He is the first Mel
linger man to be appointed here. The
company operates under a coopera
tive plan of direct factory to user.
OPTIMISM
KEYNOTE
OF SPEECH
Our Industrial Growth Watched
Jealously hv Others, Says
j. T. Chase
DAM IS ASSURED
Mill Expansion Planned; About
To Enter Prosperous Era
With Much Progress
A ngte of extreme optimism con
cerning the future of the Twin Cities
was struck by Mr. .1. T. Chase in an
address before the Kiwai is Club last
Thursday. We quote below various
;) jrtions of a most interesting speech.
“This is the industrial ecu',1 r of
Eastern Carolina -Rocky Mount has
'• ; railroad shops, Wilson its tobacco
■vr.wket, (lol i- boro a few smaU cot..
' mills, Kinston its new hi.to!, but
the progressiveness of Roan ok • Ra
pids and Rosemary anti our indu-.trial
growth are looked upon v.ilh I'.-int a
jealous eye by a!! the above towns.”
“Roarnke Rapids and Rosemary
have never been in l etter shape than
they are today. The Rmomarv and
Roanoke Mills are owned and manag
er by men who have broad and ex
tended visions for the future their
interests should be ours. Neva- should
there occur any discordant factor be
tween the mills and the people who
live here. The fine spirit of coopera
tion which exists should at all time s
be fostered. We hear nothing about
the usual summer shut down in the
mills—on the other hand, we hear ru
mors of expansion, more tenement
houses to be built, more people for
our place.”
“The building of a $7,000,000 hydro
development within one and one-half
miles of Roanoke Rapids is now as
sured. The power company appreciat
es the help already extended to it by
some of you to make this develop
ment. The moral support you gave
in the matter of securing land help
ed to make this work certain.”
“All ot those things convince me
that we are about to enter a most
prosperous period—one of definite
achievement, one of certain progress,
and back of all these events this Ki
wanis Club must stand—secure in its
position, serving as it should, and by
giving its entire support to th; many
events that are about to take place.”
“Besides the many other things wo
hope to do and the many things we
hould do, I’d like to see this Club take
hold of the suggested Boy Scout
movement. I expect, without over
estimating, that 150 red-blooded boys
are longing to have a Boy Scout or
ganization started, and we should not
fail them. It’s a big undertaking, but
not too big for this Club—i‘. has a de
finite need—"Be prepared” is the
scout motto, and we shou'd help every
boy in this his only time to prepare
himself—between the ages of V2. and
18. Let’s get behind this movement.”
“I believe in this Kiwanis Chib and
its officers, I believe in this entire
community, I believe we are better off
today than we were yesterday or last
year. I believe we wifi bo better a
year from now than we are today.”
-□
Aurelian Boys Will
Attend Tar Heel Camp
The high school boys at Aurehan
Springs who are taking the course in
Vocational Agriculture are planning a
week of encampment at the Your.g
Tar Heel Farmer’s camp at White
Lake.
Approximately twenty boys from
this school are expected to attend the
camp during the week of August 5th
to 10th. Five other schools will be
represented at the camp during the
same week. A well planned program,
consisting of work and play, will be
followed each day. These Young Tar
Heels are anticipating a week of real
living.
-□
Local Stores Praised
By State Visitors
Fifteen hardware dealers from North
Carolina were visitors here Wednes
day afternoon inspecting the Roanoke
Hardware Co. and the Carolina Hard
ware Co. The dealers have been out
all week and came here from Golds
boro, Wilson, Rocky Mount and Wel
don. They states that the Twin City;
hardware stores caried the best stock,
and had the best arranged stores of
any they had seen in the state. ThejT1
were also lou^ in their praise of the {
industrial posibilities here. They left
here for Richmond to visit the whole
sale hardware stores. The object of
the tour is to get new ideas in run
ning their hardware business.
SCHOOL CHILDREN GET
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
Splendid Records are Made by Many Twin City
Children; Simmons and Reaves Families
Well Represented
SMALL GIRLS
HAVE CAMP
23 Twin City Girls Enjoy 3 Day
Camn at Country Club With
Mrs. Fanny Manning
Miss Fanny’s Sunshine Circle, a
name they gave themselves, of the in
ternational order of King’s Daughters,
lms just returned from an exciting
three da vs camp at the Chorovotte
Country Club.
These young girls, all under 14
years of age, 2d in number, had the
times of their young lives. The days
ran < n schedule with certain inter
esting programs at all parts of the
day and night. Perhaps the nr*st in
teresting part was in the early ev
enings when the girls put on sneeia!
programs they had arranged during
the day.
Tuesday evening many parents
and friends were invited to ‘‘bring
their own suppers” for a big weiner
roast. After this, the little girls had
a delightful program fo singing, danc
ing and stunts.
1 he Circle was started a year ago
by Mrs. Fanny Manning with eight
members. Today it has 28 members.
The King’s Daughters is an interna
tional an(j inter-denominational or
ganization of young people.
Those belonging to the Circle, most
of whom attended the camp are Ann
Akers, Betty Bounds, Eugenia C'ole
trane, Mary Miles Clark, Reba Davis,
Olive Lamb, Lilliam Murray, Helen
Martin, Alda May, Mary McNeil,
Edith Morris, Roberta Nash, Nancy
Nash, Mary Thomas Smith, Alice
Smith, Frances Wilson, Aileen Pen
dleton, Virginia Taylor, Mildred Burt
on, Kathleen Brewer, Mellie Lewter,
Frances Hines, Ruth Bell, Margaret
Cox, Cora Reeves, Edith Welch, Vio
la Collier and Virginia Wilson.
The officers are A; icon Pendleton,
president; Virginia Wilson, vice presi
dent an^ secretary; Mary Thomas
Smith, treasurer.
_n_
2 KILLED
NEAR HERE
Two Men Dead and Another
Seriously Hurt as Result of
Auto Mishap
W. It. Peeples, believed to be a resi
dent of Miami, was almost instantly
killed, Harry L. Whitman, of Atlantic
City, was fatally injured, and A. I-.
Myers', address not known, was seri
ously hurt when the car in which the
three men were riding left the high
way Wednesday morning just north of
Enfield an(j turned over twice.’
Whitman was rushed to al ocal hos
pital here, but died within two hours.
J. C. Branch deputy sheriff of En
field, stated that the car in which the
three men were riding was passing
another car on the highway at the
time. Apparently the driver failed
to see a wagon on the highway, uniii
he was almost upon it and then be
tried to apply the brakes to stop the
car it turned over.
Peeples suffered a fracture^ skull
and internal injuries and died within
a few minutes. Whitman had a frac
tured skull anj internal injuries and
died within two hours. Myers suffer
ed cuts about the head and was bruis
ed.
The car was understood to have
been enroute from Miami to Atlantic
City and was apparently driving rap
idly at the time of the accident. The
Mrs. Whitman, who was on the
train at the time of the accident, ar
rived here a short time after her hus
band was brought to the hospital, and
plans are being made to take the body
to Atlantic City. Interment will take
place in Philadelphia, it is under
stood.
Deputy Branch stated that he was
making every effort to get in touch
with the relatives of Peeples, but had
not succeeded this afternoon. The car
was practically demolished.
-□
BIRTHDAY PARTY
A birthday party of the Pre3by.
terian Auxiliary aril be celebrated at
the church on this Friday night at
8:00 o'clock. Contributions will be
used for mission school All members
of the church are invite^.
.11.
I •
Perfect attendance of Twin City
school children is recorded that they
may have the honor which is due
them. Some of these pupils have
splendid records lasting over several
years.
Helen Simmons and her brothers
and sisters have wonderful attend
ance marks. Helen was present every
day for nine years and this, her 10th,
was ruined whop she had to undergo
an operation. In her 12 years of go
ing to school, she had only missed 7
days until this year. Addie Bell Sim
mons has a perfect record for 8 years:
John Simmons for 8 years; Jessie
Simmons for 2 years.
The Reaves family is well repre
sented with Richard Reaves having
perfect attendance for 7 years; Wy.ie
Reaves for 5 years; Ethel Reaves for
1 years! Cora Reaves for 5 years and
Jewel and Virginia. Reaves starting in
•with their first perfect year.
Other students having perfect re
cords for five years or more are Hin
ton Haislip 5, Hattie Odell 5, Virgil ia
Taylor, 5, Nellie Mae Jernigan, <1,
Hoghlo Powell 5, Lucy Wood 7, Mil
lie Lewter 7, Lois Stansbury 5.
The complete list is as follows:
Central School
Phylis Browne, William Edwards
Dorothy Singletary, Mary Matthews,
Louise Hudson, Ettat Lee Haislip, 2
years, Jewel Reaves, Roxie Brown,
2 years, Alma Edwards, Varginia
Reaves, Graham Powell.
High School Building
Floyd Speight, George Davis, Flo
rence Gay 2years, Alice Edwards 2
years, Hinton Haislip 5 years, Carl
Haislip 2 years, Juanita Cummings 2
years, Hattie O’Dell 5 years, Willie
Rivers Moore, Mildred Moss o years,
Cora Reaves 5 years, Virginia Taylor
5 years, eGorge Gurley 3 years, Nel
lie Mae Jernigan 6 years, Mabel Whit
by 2 years, Dorothy Rice, Johnny
Hoggard, James Fanney 3 years, Sam
King 2 years, Robert Sledge 3 years,
Daniel Edwards, Jessie Simmons 2
years, Geraldine Mason 2 years, P. C.
Luther 3 years, Kathleen Brewer, Mil
dred Butron. Gordon Hux, Curtis But
ler, Ethel P .ves 4 years, Sarah Clary
3 years, R. L. Topping, Katherine
Thomason.
Rosemary School
Estele Braswell, Lula Bullock, Er
ma Pridgen 2 years, Lillian Sfcans
bury, Alex Bullock, Alma O’Dell,
Joseph Coburn, Clarence Harbour,
Edith Wood, Goldie Moore.
High School Pupils
Reginald Harris, Edna Ingram,
JohnSimmons 8 years, Lurline Hardy,
Priscilla Mullen 4 years, Eula Crump
ler, Mary Zeiler, Jessie Shell, Julia
Crutchfield, Miriam Hudson, Addie
Bell Simmons 8 years, Mildred Shaw#
Ella Lee Taylor, Richard Reaves 7
years, James Womble, Hughlo Pow
ell 5 years, Lucy Wood 7 years, Mar
vin Matkins, Edwin Luther (Lewter),
George Holloman, Mellie Lewter 7
years, Alice Hicks Smith, Lois Stans
bury 5 years, John Carter, Helen Sim
mons 0 years, Winifred Pierewjv-Wjfe"
lie Reaves 5 years, Ruth Williams 4
years, Arlene Carroll.
-a
Lake Will Flood Tracks
Of Seaboard Railroad
R. J. Throckmorton, general manag
er of the Virginia Electric anfj Power
Co., was the guest of Manager .T. T.
Chase yesterday. MThrockmorton
met with the engineers of the Sea
board Air Line to look over and ad.
just the prospective flooding of part
of the railroad tracks by the build
ing of the new dam here. A lake
one mile wide and ten miles long will
be formed by the dam and this will
necessitate flooding of some of the
Seaboard tracks an^ property. There
will be no difficulty in adjusting this
matter as the railroad is cooperating
with the Power company in every way
on this big project. p
_n
William Holt Dies
Little William Bryant Holt, two
year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Holt, died the Roanoke Rapids
Hospital monday morning at tea
o’clock. He was only sick a few days
and hie death was quite a shock to
the family and friends. *Puneral ar.
•rangemeuts have pot - been made at
this time. t , c.\
USs Ann Blake^f Art8ersoo, 8. C„
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Hugh
-?»■ ■ ' '.

xml | txt