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The Greensboro Patriot from Greensboro, North Carolina • Page 3

Greensboro, North Carolina
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ThREENSBORO PATRIOT, AUGUST 10, LOCAL in Mr. Danville. Charles A. Hines spent Sunday A farmers' institute is to be held at Elon College tomorrow. Rev.

Will A. Murray and of Griffin, are family, visiting relatives in the city. Rev. Charles E. Hodgin is a few days in special spending evangelistic work in Stokes county.

The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson, who reside on Bellevue street, died Sunday morning.

Mrs. A. M. Scales and children have returned from Wilmington, where they spent some time with relatives. Messrs.

Ernest W. Stewart, E. G. Sherrill, O. L.

Grubbs and J. P. Minitree are spending the week at Morehead City fishing trip. Mr. J.

M. Millikan, clerk of the United States courts here, spent Sunday with his aged father, Mr. Benjamin Millikan, near Randleman, A close game of ball is often lost by an error, so watch for errors you buy shoes. Trade with Hendrix and you won't make errors. A thief entered the M.

G. Newell Company's store Saturday night and stole a bicycle valued at $45 and several dollars in change that had been left in the cash drawer. Mr. S. M.

Bumpass, of the Townsend Buggy Company, has returned from Granville county, where he spent several days with his wife, who is visiting her parents for a few weeks. Miss Mary Kelly, the 14-year-old daughter of Martin Kelly, died of tuberculosis at the family home on South Ashe street Saturday morning. She had been ill for several months. The business world is like a big fishpond. All of us are fish and fishermen.

We are fishing for your shoe trade and have the bait you can't resist-good shoes. J. M. Hendrix Co. Mr.

Carl Ridge, who has been with the Daily Record for a year or more, has resigned his position to go on the road for the Majestic steel range people. He will travel in Virginia, making headquarters in Clifton Forge. Prof. Robert N. Wilson, formerly a member of the faculty of Guilford College, has been elected assistant professor of chemistry at Trinity Collee will enter upon his new work the beginning of the fall and, term.

Prof. Wilson is a graduate of Harvard and a young man of much promise in the educational world. The city of Greensboro has an ordinance that is supposed to regulate the speed of automobiles and the police officers have undertaken the task endeavoring to see that it is enforced. During the past few days several gentlemen have been cited to appear in the municipal court to answer the charge of over-speeding. Mrs.

James Vincent died at her home in this city Friday morning, following an illness of several weeks. The funeral and interment place at Holt's chapel Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, the services being conducted by Mr. Jeremiah S. Cox. Mrs.

Vincent was about 36 years old and is survived by her husband and three children. Mr. L. M. Clymer was in Raleigh Friday in attendance upon a meeting of the directors of the home for aged and infirm Masons and their wives to be established at some point in the state and was appointed a member hither committee committee will to visit select the towns site.

offering sites and endeavor to select a location at once. Several sites have been offered in and near Greensboro. The following editorial squib from the Charlotte Chronicle is what we "Greensboro is the strictest prohibition town in the state and one of the craziest baseball towns in America, yet it lets baseball slide one week in anticipation of better entertainment in the hall where the Republican state convention is to be held. As to the whyfore of prohibition, enforcement, it has a regular Mr. Elmer Atkins and Miss Jessie Gray, of Colfax, were married in Spartanburg, S.

Friday. The bride had been visiting relatives in Greensboro and was joined here the groom Friday morning. There was no objection to the match, the young couple simply deciding toand give their friends a surprise. Mr. Mrs.

Atkins are well known and deservedly popular young people and have the best wishes of many friends. It pays to trade at Townsend's Variety Store. Ladies' and men's house slippers at 25, 35 and 55, cents per pair. Men's shoes at $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 per pair and up. Three pair men's or ladies' hose for 25 cents--good ones.

Seven cakes Octagon soap or seven Gold Dust for 25 cents. Jelly glasses, 20 cents per dozen. Mason's fruit jars, 65 and 85 cent; a dozen. Fruit iar rubbers, three cents per dozen. Your neighbors say it pays to trade at Townsend's Variety Store.

31-2t. Robert E. Taylor, of New York state, who was employed by the government as a cattle tick inspector in the western part of North Carolina, was brought to Greensboro Saturday night and committed to jail on the charge of defrauding the government by means of false vouchers. He was held under a bond of $500 for his appearance at the next term of United States District court at Charlotte and Monday the bond was furnished by his father. The arrest was made at the home of the defendant in Boone county, N.

Y. Acute or Chronic No matter if your kidney trouble is acute or chronic Foley's Kidney Remedy will reach your case. Mr. Claude Brown, Reynoldsville, Writes us that he suffered many months with kidney complaint which baffled all treatment. At last he tried Foley's Kidney Remedy and a few large bottles effected a complete cure.

He says, "it has been of inestimable value to me." Howard Gardner. No black cider if you use our cider mill. The Townsend Buggy Company. PUBLICHOOL. TEACHERS.

Following list of the teachers who have employed for the rural public ols of Guilford county for the nehool year as reported to the list is not superintendent. The Gete for the reason that all the Jers have not been employed and reports have been received from schools that have engaged teach WASHING TOWNSHIP. Coltrane. ROCREEK. Gibsonville-Jison Carroll, principal; Misses RQuinerly, Bessie Minnie gomery and PauHarvey, line Murray.

MA)N. Monticello Liles, principal; Misses Mabel How Hattie Webb and Mamie Woodl Madison--Miss Pritchett. JEFFEN. Sedalia--Miss PaCline. McLeansville-Mila E.

Millis, principal, and Miss Addie Boone and Myrtle Otwell. Oak Hill--Miss Ne Malloy. CLAY Smith. Staley--Miss Essie Monnett--Miss Dongreeson. Istone.

Brightwood- Miss Mendenhall, principal, and Misteen White Brown Summit-Misshie Hawkins. -Miss Jenn Lunsford, principal, and Miss Lilliarnes. Pray--Miss Bertha S. de. GILMER.

South Buffalo- J. A. Tues princiJosephine Sit Bessemer Frank W. Airfees, principal; Misses Linnie Wed Cora Donnell and Mamie Kinsey Sunnyside- -Miss Mary Riki a FENTRESS. Tucker--Miss Joanna Hann.

Grove--Miss Lula Ferres Pleasant Garden--F. L. Fost, Incipal; Misses Ada Michael Be Couch and Margaret Combs. Oak Hill-W. R.

pincip and Miss Lucilla Cedar Hill--Miss Stella Smih. CENTER GROVE. Hillsdale--R. M. Goolsby.

D. T. Ladd. Longview- Mrs. T.

N. Sellars. MOREHEAD. Pomona Cotton 11-Miss Mat dearis, principal, and Miss Some of Who Will Teach the Young How to Shoot. dearis, principal, and Miss Maud Vickrey.

Pomona--Miss Bessie Howard, principal, and Misses Mary Fitzgerald, Bertha Eller, Mattie Williams and Bettie Aiken Land. Muir's Chapel- Wright Pegram, principal, and Miss Lucile Kennett. Hodgin-Miss Edwards, principal, and Miss Annie Belle Blair. McIver--Miss Eula Todd, principal, and Miss Katie Gibbs. Hall's--Miss Carrie Toon.

SUMNER. Rocky Knoll-Miss Bessie Deans. Groome-J. G. Horney, principal.

FRIENDSHIP. Ridgefield-Miss Daisy Stack. Friendship--Miss Mamie Pearce. Hickory Grove--Miss Roella Pegg. Guilford College--Joseph H.

Peele, principal, and Misses Elizabeth DonBlanche Robinson. Piney Grove--Miss Florence Powell. JAMESTOWN. Jamestown -E. J.

Coltrane, principal, and Misses Linnie Shamburger, Nora Coble, Florence Moore, Mary Wilkerson and Kate Phillips. Oak Shade -Miss Vannie Fryar. Walnut Grove -W. T. Bowman.

OAK RIDGE. Stokesdale--William Brookbank Miss Mamie Flynt. (No principal elected.) -T. C. Gentry, principal, and Miss Irene Bowman.

DEEP RIVER. Colfax-W. G. Lowrey, princpal; D. Stack, Miss Floy Pegg and H.

Cude. HIGH POINT. Deep River--Miss Ruth W. Copeland. Delane R.

C. Boyd, principal. Welch -Miss Lillie Presson, principal. Springfield--E. E.

Farlow, principal; Mrs. M. T. Chappel and Misses Amanda Richardson and Myrtle Jones. Announcement of the Farmers' Warehouse.

To the Farmers: Itake this method cf announcing to you that I will again run the Farmers' warehouse for the sale of tobacco. have associated with me partner Mr. J. T. Hedgpeth, whom you all know as having been connected with the tobacco market here for years and as thoroughly familiar with the business.

The buyers on this market would like to buy and can take care of five million pounds the same prices other markets pay. I promise you that, if you sell your tobacco with me, I will try and keep posted and if I cannot get as much as the other markets are paying I wlil be honest with you and tell you so. We think tobacco will start off better than last fall. We think it will pay to save good primings, but it does not pay to save the little plant bed leaves that are no good. Now I want to express my thanks to the friends who gave me their support last season, and I feel that the firm of Fulton 1 Hedgpeth is better prepared to take care, of you than I was last season.

you will give us your support during the coming season, I promise you my best efforts to get you the full market price for every pile of your tobacco. Hoping that you will make a good crop, I am, Yours truly, J. F. FULTON, FOR FULTON HEDGPETH. If you are not a subscriber to either paper, send us 50 cents and receive The Patriot (the oldest, biggest and best local newspaper in the state )until the November election and the Progressive Farmer and Farm Gazette (the South's best agricultural paper) one year.

MILITARY- BOYS IN CAMP. Guilford Grays on Their Annual Outing at Fort Caswell. DIRECTORS R. M. Rees S.

L. Trogdon S. Cox Geo. S. Sergeant J.

W. Fry R. M. Douglas W. Scott W.

E. Allen J. B. Blades W. L.

Grissom R. D. Douglas J. A. Odell J.

C. Bishop R. R. King A. B.

Kimball R. G. Campbell John Gill, Baltimore, Md. W. H.

Watkins, Ramseur J. A. 'Hadley, Mt. Airy J. Elwood High Paint W.

F. Williams, Red Springs 0. R. Cox, Cedar Falls S. Bryant, Randleman GREENSBORO LOAN AND TRUST CO.

CAPITAL, $200,000.00 SURPLUS, 80,000.00 I. W. FRY, President W. E. ALLEN, Sec Treas.

W. M. RIDENHOUR, Asst. Treas. W.

M. COMBS, Mgr. Savings Dept. Wedding Presents When your friends marry and you are bidden to the wedding feast, you will want to show a proper appreciation by a suitable wedding gift. We have just what you are looking for in Silver, Cut Glass, and at prices to suit all pocket books.

In fact, you will be surprised at the low prices we ask for the high quality of goods we offer. Come to this store for all your needs in the jewelry line. R. C. Bernau The Popular Jeweler YOUR DRUG STORE We are here to serve you and want you to feel that this is YOUR drug store.

We feel that we can please you, and we believe you will be with the treatment you pleased ceive at our hands. Come to us for anything that is usually kept in a drug store. Our stock is fresh and complete. Z. V.

CONYERS 350 South Elm Street. SUNDAY SCHOOL ROLL AND RECORD BOOKS. We carry in stock record for use of secretary and books treasurer of the Sunday school; also the Lorenz class books. Write for prices. Wills Book and Stationery Co.

Greensboro, N. C. Whitsett today a free copy of the Send Institute catalogue for this enty It is a beautiful book of sevp pages and over fifty handsome Whitsett, N. C. Address W.

T. 26-8t. Whitsett, The members of the Guilford Grays, Greensboro's military company, which is attached to the coast artillery, left Friday morning for Fort Caswell for their annual encampment. The boys are being put through the routine of regular soldier life, practicing daily with a regular detachment of the United States coast artillery. Following is the roster of the company: E.

D. Kuykendall, captain; R. W. Brewer, first lieutenant; C. D.

Smith, second, R. lieutenant; Burch, Taylor Joseph S. B. Murray, Thorpe, Julian H. Lewis, Roy B.

Case, Oscar G. Coppedge, sergeants; Onslow M. W. Whitsett, Henry A. Frye, Jesse A.

Osborne, Garland A. Ricks, Eugene F. LeGrande, Thomas W. North, corporals; Charles Snell, engineer; Murrill A. Land, electrician; Sydney D.

Hutchins, John C. Smith, mechanics; Joseph Spivey, Joseph S. Phipps, cooks; Troy Thomas, Walter C. Roberson, musicians. Privates.

-Frazier L. Blanchard, Besselien, Lester R. Cox, Callum, A. Collins, Ernest W. Copeland, Robert D.

Golding, Lexie Garner, W. H. Greer, John W. Hawkins, Zack T. Hampton, James.

D. Hampton, Richard F. Harry, John Speight Hunter, Jas. T. Morehead, Willie Matherly, Richard I.

Moore, "John Merritt, John H. O'Neal, Brice Lee Pickard, D. Earle Powell, Homer C. Paylor; Lewis Rawlins, Percy B. Richardson, Robert C.

Rankin, Henry E. Shaw, Frank S. Smith, Haywood I. Smith, James W. Tankersley, James S.

Trogdon, Otie W. Thrift, Fleming R. Weaver, Henry M. Ware, Robert S. Wimbish, Edward D.

Wimbish. Excursion to Atlantic City. Announcement is made elsewhere in this issue of a popular excursion the Southern Railway will operate from Greensboro to Atlantic City, the train leave this city Tuesday night. August 23, at 10.40 o'clock. The round trip fare is $11, which is a very attractive rate, and the tickets will be good for 15 days, permiting stopovers at Philadelphia, Baltimore or Washington on the return trip.

The Southern operated its first excursion to this great seashore resort last August, and it was so well patronized and the excursionists reported such a delightful trip that it has been detided to operate the train in two sectons this year, in order that the ery best accommodations may be afrded large number people Me- to will doubtless take advantage of Maud very low rate. or Quick Relief From Hay Fever Ama and summer bronchitis, take Fy's Honey and Tar. It quickly re lig the discomfort and suffering annoying symptoms disapDebit soothes and heals the inair passages of the head, thr and bronchial tubes. It contaimo opiates and no harmful drug Refuse substitutes. Howard Gart- SUCRIBE TO THE PATRIOT.

Hot Weather Specials To make August a busy month we have prepared some of the greatest values of the year. Free For The Asking We will give free to every customer in the basement a safety razor complete in neat tin box, good for shaving, corn razor and by dress holds good for this week. The following bargains 18-inch huck toweling, linen finish, 10c quality, 6c yard. 84-inch Randoiph bleached sheeting, worth 30c, at 22e yard. Renfrew fast colored dress ginghams, value for 10c.

All the neys fall patterns. 39-inch extra fine Sea Island sheeting, 10c quality for Clean up of solid color Bengaline and Reps, highly mercerized, in pinks and lavender, 25c grade for Dainty lawns, 10c quality for 10c dress ginghams, neat patterns, yard. New designs in serpentine kimona crepe, 15c yard. Odd lot table linen and napkins at greatly reduced prices. 36-inch striped linen, pink, green and blue, 25c value for yard.

36-inch fine soft finish cambric, 11c yard, kind. 32-inch pongee, light grounds, suitable for boys' shirts and shirt waist suits, 20c value for 9c yard. 25c checked dimity for shirt waists, assorted size checks, 17c yard. 25 and 50c jabos and collars at 15c. Dutch laundered collars, sold for 15 and 25c, choice 8c.

Twenty genuine oil paintings, handsome gold frames, each in shadow box, values to $12, choice $6. SECOND FLOOR. White linene skirts, plain and gored, tailored, $1.50 value for 79c. Choice of any linen suit in the house for $10, values up to $30. Choice of linen suits that sold for $15, for $5.

makers for ripping seams. This will appeal to thrifty shoppers; Choice of linen and linene suits that sold up to $9.95, for $2.50. White Cambrie Underskirt, deep embroidery flounce and insertion, $2 value for $1.19. Hand embroidered waists, in 34, 36 and 38, $2.50 value for $1.50. BARGAIN BASEMENT.

Light and dark outings, 10c quality, 7c. Octagon, Ivory and Gold Dust soaps, 4c. Children's barefoot sandals, 39c. Violet ammonia, 8c bottle. Bon Ami, 8c.

Sapolio, 8c. Arbuckle's fresh roasted coffee, 14c. 20c pillow casing in 1 to 4 yard lengths, 12c yard. apron ginghams, 5c. Dainty lawns, in black and white, 100 dress ginghams, 7c.

colored shirt waists, 29c. 27-inch Foulards, 10c. value, 5c. Laundry hags, 12c. Colored cheese cloth for dusting cloths, 2c yard.

Ladies' knit drawers, 9c. 28-inch bleached canton flannel, 8c value for 6c. 36-inch fine quality bleaching, 10c value in mill ends, Table of mill ends in 36-inch percale, figured swiss, white madras, striped crepe, 40-inch white lawns, choice at 6c yard. Apron ginghams in blue checks, Plenty of good remnants of all kinds white and colored wash goods. WE GIVE TRADING STAMPS A DEPARTMENT STORE CREENS BORO N.C.

Isaacson's Clearance Sale Fifteen Days Longer That We Will Run Our Bargain Counter In Young Men's and Men's Suits. Never before have we ever had such merchandise before the public. Now if you are expecting to buy you a suit come and look over what we have to show you. Look at these Bargains: TO $15.00 Blue Serge All Wool Suits. Now $7.50.

Sizes 34 to 44. $12.50 All Wool Grey Mixture. All colors, double or single breast. Now $6.25 $10.00 Suits $5.00 ca $8.00 Suits $4.00 Also about 150 pair odd pants. $3 and $4 values.

Now $1.50 and $2.00. This Sale Will Last 15 Days I. ISAACSON 332 South Elm Street Greensboro, N. C..

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