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DURHAM RECORDER, DURHAM, IT. a '.TUESDAY, MAY 2, 191L Dr. A. Cheatham Tdltor Durham Sun:- There appeared a few days ago an editorial In tne Durham Sun under the heading, "Plan Mammouth High way," in which you made reference to the capital to capital highway, eaying, "Vet if a movement was launched to build a capital to capital highway as was talked of about a ' year ago, we would not be in position to make a ripple upon the wave of progress through any organized board or secretary, for the very simple, rea son that we do not have either. This Is the situation that confronts Dur ham today." The capital highway keel was laid at Columbia, S. C, June 10, 1909 and was launched September 18, 1909 at Columbia, and Durham county was a part of Its structure. Durham county has a good roads association and there has been group of men at work and watching road matters, although not organised under any special name they have worked together; The article refer red to implies that It was only talk If such was the case it would also imply that a good many of our citi zen who contributed so liberally to the call of Mr. Leonard Tufft, the president; and Mr. frank Weldon, the secretary, had not been treated fair by them. ' In order that yon and others may understand the capital to capital highway, J wilUglve you a history of this highway as. I anderstand it, in reference to Durham county:' In the winter of 1908-1809, Jack sonville, Fla., and other southern pa pers were advocating a great thrjigh highway from Boston to Jacksonville Sometime in May 1909, it was learn ed that Mr. Frank Weldon, then pres ident of the International Highway association was advocating a route from Atlanta to Columbia, Raleigh, Richmond, and Washington. On the 20th of May, 1909, a letter was sent to him telin him of Durham and Its reads. Granville county was also Informed of the steps we hsd taken and asked to Join In the nght. Durham and Granville county com missioner were consulted and they endorsed the movement In Jane 1909. tA convention was called by the president of the interstate highway association to meet June 10th, 1909 at Columbia, 6. C. Durham and Granville counties were invited to send delegates. At this meeting the capital to capital highway was form ed, with three member from each state forming the executive commit teewhose duties it was to select the rente. . Durham, and Oxford routes got one of the three for North Carolina. This was the first "ripple upon the wave of progress" of the capital to capital highway coming by Durham. When the officers of the associa tion were named letters were sent to them telling of our route. Letters were also sent to all the towns be tween Durham and Petersburg, Va, that would likely be on the route. j Clarksvile joined In, and the North Carolina i Virginia paper and the Washington Post The Times-Dispatch sent its good roads correspon dent and speaker out on the routes to Virginia. After some time Secretary Frank Weldoa premised to visit Durham, and got as near as Raleigh and was told It was no use and he returned to Atlanta. Bat he he came to Dur ham, via Henderson' and Oxford he had no trouble gettrng here, on July 1909. Finding the road he did waa a great Surprise to him and, we were assured that Durham and Ox ford wquld be on the route, saying, i think Durham is certain to be In cluded." When President Leonard Tufft was on his first tour of inspec tion to Durham he said, "The run to Durhsm waa quickly made, there be ing not a bad place on it." "Leaving Durham the osd was as nearly per fect that the automabllist could de tire until the Wak county line was reached." September 1, 1909, the officers end directors met in Columbia, g. C. nd selected routes. Durham, Ox ford and C'larkstille rout was made a part of the capital highway. Octo ber 1910, Mewrt Tufft and Wel don again vUited Durhsm. A few days later Mr. Weldon returned, epending some days, and taking up ft subscription for advertising pur poses which amounted to 177.50. All subscriptions were payable to E. W. Robertaon, treasurer, Columbia. K (. the ootnlltSons of the eubscrtp- uon being, tbe said rspltal high' ay tin not ps through Durham N. C, the rentwilYe sums are to be refunded in full by said association to tbe undesigned." Durham bss Wen In all n.ips and In all articles .r the capital high ay appearing In ' bspers, journals and magazines, both north and south, tbst I have en and maty of them carrying cuts or J'urnem roads. Has tbe capital t!ghay kept faith with Durham contributois? I am sure they have It tuay b of Interest to Durham l-eopl to know Just what progress ess been ftade on this one hundred and sixty-fiv aDit of rosd, a psrt of in cap,tai &ihwny, from Apex, X. v.. to Petersburg, Va., Dutbam county, south, lar ks about 1 1-2 miles tf completing the rocking of the Apex rosi si4 one mile on the Rsl ' 'od. Let hie say here that It ta no fault of the Durhsm county commissioners that tbey Lav not en completed, but of the people on Hie roads who hsve frk and would it sell It to rhe county. On the Ox ford road a special force hss ben oramg irom ir.e uranvi.le lounty line ibis war ana tne crk Ai tl. jr mM to be f IH.., March , i I, Mr. R v, l.astiier i.slrmso . th Granville ontr fcoard ct coaalwigcer. wrote, Replies To Durham Sun Editorial "Within' 60 days wo will have com pleted our roads to the Virginia state line, at' which place Clarkavllle, Va, people expect to meet us." Mayor R. H. Easley, of Clarksvllle. Vs., writes February 28,1911: "The macadam work around Clarksvllle was completed some few months ago, to Soudan. From Soudan to the - orth Carolina line distance of 2 or 3 miles no work has been done, but I am told that our road board contemplates doing this work this spring or summer.". , ' A letter , February 28th, 1911, from Mr. Lucius Gregory, of Chase City, Va-, ton the upper route) says,' "We are still building permanent roads, but have not, as yet, started in the direction of the North Carolina line. We have about fifty convicts and full equipment for road building and we hope to make first-class pro gress as soon as the weather will per mit" Mr. T. W. Webb, of Kera- bridge, Va. writes, March 6, 1911 That very little has been done In my county towards this capital highway route. No macadam, only a little grading and 'Band-mud' work has Webb's letter, Sunbury county has had a meetlnr advocating bond is sue, to build their roads. .'' Mr. H. H. Levy, of BIsckstone, Notaway county, Va, writes, March 6 th: .'.'Our county has built about one mile of macadam roa dand about six of sand-clay road which come tn this highway, and the convict are now working on a road leading Into the main line, which is about com pleted, and they then go on from here to Wellville. When this stretch is finished our, road will be all right from tbe Lunenburg county t othe Dinwiddle line. The Dinwiddle peo ple are very active on their roads." Previous reports from Dinwlddie showed good roads from the Nota way county line to Petersburg on the "old plank road" by Boydton. The Times-Dispatch report Meck lenburg, Lunenburg and Brunswick counties active on the bond issue for permanent roads. The capital highway is all right- It take time and money to build good roads. ' ' There are other routes booked for Durham: The "triangle route," "the central highway" and still other im portant routes that are, probably for Durham. -, .-, , , ., Our county commissioners who are the builders and-custodian of the roads should rebuild and repair onr. roads as speedily as possible to their former condition. They should be maintained as a matter of public economy.' . Durham county roads are perhaps the most widely and frequently ad vertised group of roada In this coun try and we tan not afford not to keep taem up. The V. 8. department of agriculture office of public road, the l North Carol! aa geological economic survey, the capital highway associa tion and others have been sending ont pictures of our roads to tbe lead ing industrial, touring, good roads, and automobile journals of this coun try and to the leading magazines and newspapers of the north and south. We are frequently getting requests from northern journals for pictures of Durham roads. To .et the best returns from our roads we must have more and bet ter hotel accommodations. I have known of people traveling In auto mobile to leave here after night to get suitable lodging. A. CHEATHAM. A HATTER OF BISTORT. The Jesrsal f (hillxallo Tells the Trath A beat the Klrkry. , A sapient writer in the New York Evening Post, commenting upon the passing of the Hoffman bouse, sari that tbe famous old hotel "gave to the world tbe decoction made out of gin. lime Juice and carbonic, and named after old Colonel Rickey, n was the colonel who invented the drink." ' Thus are the departed maligned. Almost anybody nowadays who writes about ancient bosteirics may give himself the airs of a consequential histortao and t-Jkt to the Inventor of the "gin rickey." cin rickey." for sooth! Col. Joe Rickey was a gntle man from Missouri and he did not use gin. He Invented the combination of old Bourbon whiskey, ice, the Juice of a lime and half the rind of It well diluted aith carbonic water. He first showed It to a party of friends. aoore of yesrs ago it Chamberlin's. In Wssnington, snd when they, fasci nated with tbe mixture, asked Its name, he could only answer; "It has no nsme. I call it my lit'ls temper ance drink. It's mighty coolin la the mornin. Thereupon with on ac cord they all proe'almed the rickey ui to worm. That ia the name to ibis day amonr honest men. Tbe rickey implies old Hournon. As for gin rickey nhT one might as well speak of buttermilk rickey, or te rickey. or cbocola'e-nut-undae rickey Harper' Weekly. Marcatlle PrehitoHf Mirrors. A collection of several remarkable prehistoric mirrors made by the Ta- rs an, who once inUbited tbe now ruined clti of Guerrero, hss tm-n received her ty Prof. Willis .Wen who I making a study of this tar- Ucular form of ancient art. Tbe Iargt of the mirrors present flrculsr fac about two inches In diameter, and it Is about I 1-2 Inches thlrk. Tbe smaller una nf tt. lection Is shout one-half thia They S'e made of a single lumn t,t A Klobulsr eryetalllzstlon of inares- we, roui.fi-! on the back, ltb h.ile o tb. f.c- .., .' 1. 1':""". rood mirror..-,.:.. ""T""7 llll'll'S MURDER TRIAL Mrs. Dodge Charged WUb Rilling Decorator Guildhall, Vt, May W-When the case of Mrs. Florence M. Dodge, of Lunensburg, Vt, was called for trial at tbe Ksbpx county courthouse in this city today It was the first time since the conviction and execution of Mrs. Mary Rogers for the murder of her husband, six years ago, that a woman was placed on trial for her life In this state. Mrs. Dodge, the wealthy widow of the late J. Mar shall Dodge, former high sheriff of Essex county, Is charged with the murder of William Heath, a painter and -decorator, who, at the time of tbe murder was employed In doing some Interior painting at tbe house of the accused. j ' Not for many years has any mur der case attracted so much atten tion and intense interest in this state and throughout New England as the case of Mrs. Dodge. This is due partly to tbe fact that she is a woman, wealthy and prominent In social and church circles, partly to the apparent lack of motive in the case. So utterly at a loss in assign ing a motive of the murder were the authorities at the time of Mrs. Dodge' arrest that, under the laws of Vermont, the accused, although charged with eaurder in the first de gree, obtained her release under S 12,000 ball. It' is generally be lieved (hat the prosecution now Is not a single step nearer the solution of the .puxile then at the time, of Mrs. Dodge's arrest Tbe trial at which Superior Court Judge Alfred A. Hall, of St Albans. Is presiding, will probably last some time. Some delay Is anticipated In selecting a jury, as the county hss only a small population and the case has been so widely discussed that It may be difficult to find twelve men who have not already formed an opinion as to the guilt or innocence of the defendant. The state la rep resented by Attorney. Genera! John., O. Sargent of Ludlow, and State At torney Harrr B. Aney, of Island Pond.- Attorneys Harlan B. - Howe and Harry Blodgett, of St Johns bury, will defend Mrs. Dodge. -' The element of profound mystery which surrounds the case has arous ed nnusual interest In widest circles and the tow ia filled with visitors from other parts of the state who have come here to attend the Inter esting trial. . William Heath, the victim of the murder, was a married man with a family of several children and bore excellent reputation as an honest, reliable nd Inoffensive man and I. ddstrial worker. On September 17 of laat year he was at work painting the woodwork la one of tbe rooms of Mrs. Dodge' house, when the neighbor besrd three shot In rapid succession. They rushed to Mrs. Dodge' house and, at the door, met Mr Dodge. wrlDging her hands and informing i.nera that Heath bad com mitted suicide. An Investigation showed that only one of the shots besrd had taken effect Heath had been shot In the back and Instantly killed. Tbe location of the wound and tbe fact that the shot had bee fired from some distance, precluded the possibility of suicide. A revolver with three empty cartridges wss found In the room and Mrs, Dodge admitted that the wcain was ber property, having formerly been I the possession of her late busbasd. Mrs. Dodge was arrested on a tbsrge of murder, but. as the authorities were enable lo assign any motive for tbe alleged crime, the prisoner was allowed to give ball. ' Iterating Nlncing Birds. G. W. Bui man, describing the sing ing lesson of a yellow-bsmmer, says: One bird, the pupil, alth slightly wesker and less decided song, wss answering another, which sang in a clesrer and more finished style. There was no mistaking tbe fscr that tbe first song came from tbe more ac complished songster, and It was bsrd to resist the conviction that the other was an Imltstion. Severe! times tbe Instructor gave the complete song. A very, very lit tie bit of breed and no cheese and th pupil replied also with every Bote. Three times In succession tbe tescher gsve the songwirhout the flnsl note, and tbe pupil duly replied with one note short. Mr. Bulmsn recslls that many year ago the Hon. Dalne Harring ton made some Interesting experi ments, upon which be concluded tbst tbe song of a bird Is no more Innste tbsa language Is In man. He also note the rase of lhj oven bird, the young; ef which apparently learn by Imitating the parents wblie still In tb nest. The old birds. It appears, sing a sort of duet together, and tbe young birds, when only partially fledged, are constantly heard In the interval wbea the parent ar ab sent. On one occasion Mr. ftulman heard blackbird crow like lock. He! nas also beard robin Imitate Ibe'wiH hav the autbcrlty to reduce it son of a thrush and a skylark, and j P the busings of tbe compsay Justs- iwwx tn song or rhalBnrb Into Its.ncs a change on more copious melody. Know ! eogt. In two y.rs at the outside a dlrec! tai hart to be Imposed anyway. Avoiding Ir for iwo yea's will simply Insure that It be larger when it Is niMteo. mice s direel tax u lm. Y!' ,6"r ' LM""" late .1. I.I Vitw MS OF Verdict AgahiNt Fleer. ' Lexinetoii. f! H Pnrrv of Thnm. fcsville. secured a Judgment in supe rior court here Thursday against F. H. Fleer, the chewing gum magnate, for $500 for personal injuries by Fleers automobile. ' i Frank Sanders Mast Serve Sentence. New Bern. As result of the recent trial of Frank .Sander on the charge ef retailing he was sentenced to a year and a day in the, federal prison. At the October terra, of court Sanders skipped his bond, going to Florida, but finally decided to return lUrn and wtents Burned. Coticord.i-Early Thursday morn- M. .1.1 V-iii k J ins vuv uuiu ana coiueum viwneu oj Mr. C. Richmond Montgomery, who resides about five miles from this place, .was totally destroyed by fire Five nles were burned and the dam age is estimated at $2,000, with a small amount of insurance. . Rev. MeFayde Dead. Wilmington. Rev. Archibald Mc- Fayden. for more than 50 years in the Presbyterian ministry, with the ex ception of four years spent in the Con federate army as a lieutenant in the Fifth North Carolina cavalry. , died Thursday at Clarkton. aged 75 year. He was a native of Fayettevllle, Xayor XeXeltl Krnonlnated, FayetTevlUe. At the second demo cratic primary for nomination of mayor. Thursday, J. D. McNeill, pres ent incumbent, wss nominated over John Underwood by 22 msJortfy. This nomination is equivalent to an elec tion, as there is no opposition. The election wnl be held Monday, May 1. Death of Dr. CleweiL, winston-saiem. New, was- re ceived' Friday of tbe death of Dr. Augustus A. Clewell at hi borne in Baltimore. He wss a native of Salem and served throughout the civil war with the Twenty-first North Carolina regiment, entering a a boy of Is years. He wa a brother of Mrs. Robert Jenkins, of Salem, and Dr. J. H. Clewell, now of Bethlehem, Pa., who was . president of Salem Academy and college for many years Meeresville Wests Intemrban. , . " Moo ret viUe. No stone will be left unturned to secure (he interurban line from Charlotte to Salisbury, and the argument-that will be put up to the Southern Power company or1 other in terests that may wish te come this way will 'be based entirely on be merits of 'the route. A suited effort along the line may Induce the man agement to look well Int the situa tion before deciding against tbe In ducements to t offered by Koores vtlle. ,. . ' ' ' ' Death ef Mr. B. G Pearee. , Sanford. Mr. B. C. Pearce died early Thursday morning from a stroke of paralysis which he suffered a few week ago. aged S3 years. He wss a satire of Pitt county, and resided or many yesrs In Greenville, where he was enraged In tbe mercantile busi ness. ' He was later register of deeds of Pitt county. Surviving Is his wife snd one daughter. Mrs. Ada Cherry. Mr. Pearce was active In forming Lee county and was th first treasurer of that county. Hickory Candidates NameJ, Hicaory. a town meeting was held Thursday night In which Messrs. J. A. Bowles, W. X. Reld and II. W. Harris were nomlnsted for alder men on the ticket with I. A. Lents for mayor. Those men were chosen srter the three present members of the board, who terms expire this year, refused to fun. acaln. Tbey are Aldermen C. II. (ieltncr, W. B. Mcnxie snd (J. N. Mutton. It Is said today, howeter. That these men may be run on an Inde pendent ticket. A call ba been Is sued fr meeting tonight of "the friends of the old administration." f Wants IAQo fsr Te t'lagers, , Ashevllle, A damaee - suit for $,W for alleged personal injuries bas been Instituted by J. I). Wsgoner against the Hans Rees Rons tannery. It is slln-d In the complaint filed by Wsgoner's attorneys. Moore and Rol lins, tbst the plaintiff received bis In- jjrles while In tbe employ of tbe de fendant compsny; that on Jsnnary 10, tll, the defendant was ripping lumber with a cutoff saw; that while In tbe performance of this duty, shsv Ings, bsrk, Ice, etc. Oh' which be was standing slipped loose and that tbe plaintiff in falling attempted to bal ance himself and threw his bsnd sgainst the ssw. ( ,.'. lrYd t Have t.tw PIsnL Concord. Score no bf enterprise for Concord! A telegram wis received her Fridsy from Mr. Sydney Kenny, r fhtlsdriphie, ststing that he would ,b ffsnehia for a gas plant here as aniemlod , by ike eouimltte from the board ' of alurmen. Mr Kenny made application for the fran chise about a month ago and tbe mat ter was referred to commttee of aldermen. The only changes they made In the original franchise was to limit It to 60 years, lnstesd of mskjr.g It perpetual, and to allow a maximum rate of $IJK) for H yesrs. and at the expiration of that time tbe aldermen lttdr tbe terms of the frsnchis work Is lo begin elibln twelve month and the line is to be completed oa the principal tree's of th city within two year. Mr. Kenny agrees to put up a sufficient bond for the fulfillment of the leetiiS of the fraw hi, and to In sure the city ft(alri!M dflm.ige the Street while the.- plJurlls' helog erected. Ur, Kcnnf ud ascot 1 It till b I, I0BTII E1HI1 -A. . . ' . In Concord within a few days to go over the situation, with a view to beginning operations. Boy Kills Jlcfro, ( ' Nashville. Dick Melton, a seven-year-old' boy, shot and killed Harry Sils, a negro, here Thursday. Wilmluglon's Election. Wilmington. Under the commission government bill the first election was hcd In this ci;y today. A delect In the bill recently adopted nullifies the recall end referendum provisions. - Barld K. Wlllhj Dch(L Washington. David . R. Willis passed away at his borne here after a lingering Illness Friday night. ' He was prominent in the business circles or this city and was well knows throughout the state. Surviving are nis wire and eight children. Entrlneer lajired. ' Greensboro. While speeding along the Atlantic and Yadkin track, four milo south of Greensboro, Saturday afternoon, a freight engine turned turtles injuring Engineer R. B. Fer rell, of this city, breaking bo h of his arma- and one leg. He waa brought to this cifV and taken to tbe hospital, where he 1 expected to recover. Xew Spencer Directory. SpenceY. A handsome illustrated directory of Spencer ba just been published by Clarence K. Weam, of Winston-Salem. The book, whi'.b Is the best of the kind ever gotten out in tais section of the state, la de scriptive of the industrial and com mercial " activities In Spencer and Salisbury, and makes a most credit able showing. The Illustrations are of a Mgh order. , Eflaud. .The- funeral services of Mr. S. W. Eflsnd. one of the most prominent men of this section, who died at hi home here Saturday morn ing, were conducted from ' hi late home Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Mr. Edand wa aged 39 year and is survived by his wife, his parents, Mr. ' snd Mrs. M. L. Efland. two brothers,! John L. and M. P. Efland, and four sisters, Mrs.' D. E. Forrest, Misses Sallie, Pearl and Maud Efland. i . Famoas Mill ItHrncti. Fyettevllle. Tb Gee mill. ' large wooden structure of uncertain age, situated on the bank of Cross creek, which served during tbe civil wr for toe manufacture of socks tor the soldiers of the oCnfederate army, wa edatroyed by fir Batwr day morning. The building had been variously used during it history for a knitting; mill, grist mill and pinn ing mill, but was unused when burn ed. . ; '- . iaa Deal la Raleigh. Raleigh. It became . known late Saturday, that, tbe Carolina Power aud Light company, of thia city, now the parent corporation, of an gre- gate of around $12.on,000 rapltsi. ha purchased the Standard Gas snc Electric compsny, for many years Raleigh's source, of gas for lights and cooklnic. Details of the trans action are not niade public- , Caro lina Light and Poeer company I developing bow th famous Blowett falls power plant to transmit cur rent to Raleigh and distribute It from her to many point in this section for light snd power pur pose. The corporation own th lUk-lga street csr system. Held far Knttally Betlr fbtld. Waynesvllle. 3im Itavis, a groom' of four weeks. Is occupying a cell the xl for brntslly b"Ung hi step daughter of fifteen. He placed her bead betwet-n bis knee, then used three fhora switches on her nude body. " ' f i Davis Is trying hard to give bond. but public sentiment ta getting wrought up to such point It might be better for him to remain In Jail until court, for fear he might receire Just as bsd or worse chastisement than be gave the girl, hi stepdaugh ter. -' - ' ' - The good ciilsens who flvo In he same part of the. town a Davis put up the cash. for a lawyer to prosecute him. Exle Trolley I.Iaes. Greensboro. The North Csrolina Public Service compsny will begin In s few days to work on tbe construc tion of three new street car llri that will give service to part of th city that are not touched at prent by a car line. Tbe first of these will be s tensions of the Llndley park line, one going by ihe wy of the sit of th Manor Ic home to tbe Pomona cottm mill end giving service to people who live 2 1-2 mile from' the heart of the city. Another will connect with the line on Kim street, ran westwtrdly slong Walker avenu to Mendenball street, thence along Mdidenhsll to Spring Garde, and connect with the i Llndley par line bear th Stat Normal school. , ' Fir at WHetJntlea. j Wilmington. At ao early hour Frl- day morning fir wa dlsoovrs4 In the building on Front street occupied by tb People' Supply compsny, snd while tbe lame gained bu- little , bead way the smoke wa very dens nnd the stock of groceries of the Peo ple' 'Supply company wa damaged! by imoke and ieam to the eitent of bout 15.000, fully covered fay imw-i ranee ' The building is owned by 1. flhrler; and was damaged about l.'.OO. The, second floor of th building wss or., eupted by the Kag1c rliib. snd smoke snd steam damacod the future sev-i ral hundred dollars. The fire nrlil- nsted ta th cellar from a unknuwn r , When you Paint Use. the Best iPalnt , . Lo;v Crcthers Sterd" because : - : . I ; 1. It spreads best and wears best. " . - . ' 2. H looks Im'nI most besutif nl colors. - , 8. It costs the least per year of service. , ' . . 4, , The gnarauty Is lroa4 and (fund. ' ' 3. It gives Ik-st Results lu all Qualities. .'.. . Ask fur Color Cards 'Attractive Homes," "How to I'slnt," etc. , They are Free. ' I . i EsLjrrood Drugs, beeus and raints - - ! Prirj Offer, from Le&&2 F.Unufttturcn . Book on patents. "Hints to nventor5.w 1nvcntlons needed." Why some Inventors fa." Send rough sketch or model for search of Patent Office records.' Our Mr. Oreeley was formerly. Acting commissioner of Patents, and as such had full charged the U.S. Patent Office.1 . ? - ; ' 1 GREELEY Patent Attorneys ;i wvm WW i -s A Walter A. k Wood Mowing Machine Is Always Worth Whdt It Costs i The price of a Wood Machine us ajv jiys low , when you consider the qvalitjv. It is what you get the scryicedurabnity value in a Mowing lachine. ;Try oneyou will never regret it. Ncir "Roclc nil)" ll;h!t$l " tizr&it en' Market PstenMLona DislsffreSolndle I ouVd without removal of wheels. qPstentHSIcJeSpriPij. Strongest braced Uody made. ' ? Sew style Seat. k 9 Kvcry fcsfur tA Mgh dan make. Whactor.!, Surrlfs. Rurabout of same High Quality. $ Our guarantee yotir protection. ROCK HILU tOCI IIU BICCT CrAT ech Hill. Smiia) ferettM IT. C LtOSS, Boti u Arret, Dsrham, JT.C J Tb Durham Recorder: . WliMVZIXllXl rh.m.K.C.'aBjjjp, Enclosed find 11.00 to be plcd to m credit in th. ttn.k mil Iluggy. 8ubscr.pt.oa Cutest. c;dto;oCuTpVpe,thLRo;, yesrto .. .. .. ,, ,, ,, t .. .. ,, j,, postoflic. 'I ee & Boone i &M5INTEE VI1! . a- a?,Sl Hardware - Bo; You Want One of These Buflflles' If You Do Then get busy, cd your friend nd send us one hundred new subscriber to "The Recorder." The first person ho lefld us 100 yesrly sub scription tt 11.00 ath, will receive ob of these buglle 'fre. Ftil In th enclosed blsnk and with 11.00 tend It In at one to he placed to your credit When 10 of these ar r received from you w will you aa order for tb lOggy. ' , . - 4 , I cause.