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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, February 06, 1932, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
I SERMONS
MUSIC
PRESIDING ELDER
TQ PREACH WY
Re*. H. M. North At Fir.t
Mctfcodist And City Ro*d
White Memorinl
OTHER SERVICES HERE
Rev Ci Van Steven*, of Oxford. Will
|}e at South Henderson Baptat;
Quarterly Conference at
Christian Church
Hev Harry M. North, of Raleigh,
P V skiing e>‘*»‘ r of the R* district
of the North Carolina Conference, will
hold the first quarterly conference
here tomorrow lie will preach at li
«. m . at the First Method..* church
and will hold the quarterly conference
at th* close In the evening at 7.30
o’clock he will preach at City Rood
Methodist church at North Hender
son and hold the quarterly conference
at the ckwe.
Henderson churches were transfer
red at the last annual conference, held
in Greenville last November, from the
Weldon district to the Raleigh district
the change being made when two of
the nine districts In the conference
wtr e fl.minaied. the Weldon district
being one of them, and its ahurohes
placed in other districts If 1* the
first visit of the new presiding elder
since conference.
At the South Henderson Baptist
church at 7 30 o'clock in the evening.
Rev. G. Van Stevens, of Oxford, will
preoch, »ut the pastor. Rev. L. B.
Reavis, will preach at 11 a. m ;> as
usual.
Follow jig the regular Sunday serv
ice* tomorrow, the congregation of
the Christian church will hold its first
quarterly conference of the present
year at 7 30 o'clock next Wednesday
evening. At that time reports will
be made by various church organiza
tions of their work during the present
conference year up to this t-me.
Regular Sunday services will be held
ic the other churches of the city to
rqoqrow
The public is invited to attend all
secvices in Henderson churches.
ROLLINS TO SPEAG
TO BARACA CLASS
E. M. Rollins will speak to the
Wesley Baraca class of the First
Methodist church at the regular hour
on Sunday morning. His subject will
be 'Slavery of Sin." The class meets
at 9:45 and all men and boys are
invited to attend.
Di. Irby H. Hoyle will lead the
singing and the Baraca quartet com
posed of Messrs Earnhardt. Smith,
Kearney and Worley will sing the
Old Rugged Cross. Mrs. J. H. Tucker
will play the accompaniment.
STATE BOXING TEAM
TO MEET GAMECOCKS
Raleigh. Feb. 6 N. C. Stale's var
sity boxing team meets the Univer
sity of South Carolina here tonight at
8 o'clock in tne Frank Thompson
gymnasium.
State's seven weights will he filled
by: H. E. Karig. 115; Tom McGhee.
125; Bill Perretl. 135; Charlie Garner,
115; efiber Alvin Dickers or Josiah
Hull. 1G0: Red Espey 175 and James
unlimited.
Moderate Notes To Japan
Looked Upon As Advisable
By Navy-Trailed Setter
By CHARI.K.S P. STEWART ,
Central Prewt Staff Writer
Washington. Feb. 5. —It may or It
may not be because he w.\is trained
for the navy (what that has to do
with the matter will appear here
after), but Senator Robert B. Howell, j
of Nebraska certainty foresaw recent'
Oriental developments with an ac
curately prophetic eye. In the early
days of Japan's Manchurian cam
paign. he commended the moderate
tone of the state department’s pro
tests against the mikado’s policy on
the Asiatic mainland.
”1 mean to say," explained the sen- |
ator, "that it’s the part of wisdom to
be mild in hazardous situations, un-‘
less--
"Well, unless we’re prepared for
trouble and reudy to see it through."
At that time few folk believed that
the Japanese really intended to gob
ble Manchuria. Even alarmists, who
believed that they did, and who pre
dicted that a Japanese grab of such
important Chinese costal citiea as
Tientsin, Ningpo. Foochow and Amoy
would follow, scouted the suggestion
that the invading islanders would
have the hardihood to violate
igreat extraterritorialized port of
Shanghai, in disregard of American,
British and a dozen other national!;
ties’ rights, guaranteed to them by a
treaty nearly a century old.
As for Senator Howell, however?
"When Japan is done with an npple,"
he assured me "there Is no core.”
Washington diplomacy can see this
nqw. So- doubtless, can Occidental
diplomacy throughout the rest of the
vofld
Bug it is clear that nowhere did
VMstesa diplomats, at least, see M In
as. did Senator Howell! npf
dkk many any) other senators op
repgeaantatives. Navy men quite gqpr
jfMYy did. hut American navel of
ficer* for years have been con shared
almost morbidly suspicious of the
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
y ISU. i PM" .
j The Slavery of Sin Ct*
▼ ' I '
One of the great religious ceremonies of Jesus*
d*y was the “Feast of Tabernacles," when the
people came to Jerusalem and lived In tents or
booths made of branches to remind them of the
way their fathers lived while wandering in the
wilderness many years befr.c.
lIWMs Doha Chtttcks f
PRESBYTERIAN.
Rev. W. C. Cumming, pastor.
J. Harry Bryan, Sunday school su
perintendent.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. with
Bible classes.
Morning church service at 11 a. m.
The sermon subject will be “The
Cure for the Depression." There will
be an antbem by the choir.
Evening service at 7:30 P- m. The
pastor will preach and the sermon
.subject will be '■’When Walls Fell
Down."
Come and worship with us.
FIRST METHODIST.
Rev. D. E. Earnhardt, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Worship services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p. m., with preaching at morning
hour, by Dr. H. M. North, and in the
evening by the pastor.
Subject for the evening sermon,
"Joseph, the Husband of Mary."
Questions to be answered in night
sermon: Mow much credit should
Joseph receivee for the religious char
acter and convictions of Jeesus?
What kind of home did Joseph pro
vide for his children? What kind of
education did he provide for them?
Did Jesus get his idea of a Father
God from Joseph?
SOUTH HENDERSON BAPTIST.
Rev. L. B. Reavis, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., V. H.
Robertson, superintendent.
B. Y. P. U. at 6:15 p. m.
There will be In the
morning at 11 a. m. by the pastor,
and in the evening at 7:30 o’clock
by Rev. G, Van Stevens, of Oxford.
Prayer service Wednesday evening
at 7:30 o’clock.
CITY ROAD M. E.
Rev. M. W. Warren, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., P. M.
Porter, superintendent.
Worship services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p. n>. The pastor will preach at
11 a. m., andin the veenlng the pre
siding elder, Rev. H. M. North, will
make his first official visit of the
year to the charge and hold the first
quarterly conference.
Japanese. And Senator HowqU, W§ .it
recalled, is an Annapolis aiamnikpc.
class of 'BS.
Anyhow, diplomacy at last is thor
oughly shocked. '
It 'has dost, too, all confidence in
the Japanese,
Still, what can American diplomacy
do? Or American and British dip
lomacy, if they agree to act (or try
to act) in unison?
Obviously they will get no effective
backing from elsewhere.
Russia’s toes are trampled on, as
well as America’s and England’s, but
Washington and London are as much
afraid of Moscow as of the Japanese.
France seems indifferent, the Gallic
sphere of influence in China being
mainly 1,000 miles to the southwest
ward, adjoining French Tonkin where
it does not clash with Tokyo’s ambi
tions.
Germany W9Uld have been helpful
before thg war, but Is out of the pic
ture today. Italy’s stake els smalL
Countries like Belgium and The
Netherlands do not signify.
Prior to the world conflict, joint
diplomatic representations from
Washington, Loptloo? Paris, Berlin,
Roms. Moscow and * docen or so of
lesser capitals might have weighed
• with Tokyo.
Representatives from Washington
and London alone hardly can be so
impressive. Moreover, with many trou
hies nearer home. England may not
prove dependable, In the last anay
sjs. if anything is done at all, it is
fay from unlikely that Uncle Sam
WIU have, to do it exclusively.
An 4, it is evident that apan is dip
lomaiy-proof-
Dtpkmacy falling, nothing remains
but to threaten ptssaure, and it can
be. set dpwn. as a certainty that the
Japanese b*ve taken that possibility
into account; that they not only will
ignore the threat, but have their
Delude made, up to. resist the pressure
Itself, if It is exerted.
HENDERSON, (N. C.J DAILY DISPATCH SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6,1952 ”
HOLY INNOCENTS EPISCOPAL
Rev. I. W. Hughes, rector.
Quinquagessima Sunday.
9:45 a. m., Church school.
10 a. m., Men’s and Women's Bible
classes.
11 a. m.. Holy Communion.
7:30 p. m., Evening prayer and ser
mon.
St. John's Mission, North Hender
son, 2 o’clock. Church school.
WEST END BAPTIST.
Rev. E. R. Nelson, pastor.
Sunday school at 11 o’clock, S. W.
Oakley, superintendent.
Preaching at 7:30 o'clock by the
pastor.
FIRST BAPTIST.
Pastor. Dr. Hugh A. Ellis.
Sunday school, with classes for all
ages meets at 9:45 a. m. Clarence
F. Greene, superintendent.
Morning worship at 11 a. m. Ser
mon by the pastor. Subject, "Fore
casting the Future."
The Choir will sing, "Hark! Hark!
My Soul," by Shelley.
The ordinance eof the Lord's Sup
per will be observed at the close of
the morning service.
Evening worship hour at 7:30 p. m.
The pastor will preach. The young
people’s choir will sing, "Great Is Thy
Love," by Bohm.
FIRST CHRISTIAN.
Rev. R. A. Whitten, pastor.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m., C. D. New
man superintendent.
Wtyship 11 a. m. Subject, "The Up
per Room.”
Anthem, “Some of These Days.”
Junior Christian Endeavor, 2 p. m.
Senior Christian Endeavor 6:45 p. m.
Mrs. Mary Dedman, leader.
Evening worship 7:30 p. m. Anthem,
"Awakening Chorus."
The first quarterly conference of
the church will be held on Wednesday
evening at 7:30 o’clock. Every dpart
ment of the church should make a
report at this time to the church.
Every member is expected to be
present in order that you may know
what we are trying to do and share
with us the task.
FIRST METHODIST PROTESTANT.
Rev. L. W. Gerringer, pastor.
The public is cordially Invited to
attend the following services at the
Methodist Protestant church:
9:45 a. m. Sunddy school, C. F. Tao
kqrsley, superintendent.
11 a. m. The pastor will preach on I
"Every One In His Place.” The choir
will singe “My Song Shall Be of
bfePcy Anil Judgment,” by Daniel Pro
thess, '
7:00 p. r*. Junior Christian En
deavor. * ’’
7:30 p. EQ. Evening worship. Pastor's
subject: "Two Things That ,Need Ta,
Be Recovered.'loir the Human Rac<"
730 p. m. Wednesday. Mid-week
• prayer service.
Let all Methodist Protestants at
tend the meetings in the interest of
prohibition, the first one at the First
Baptist church next Saturday after
npop at three o’clock, and the other
on* at the court house at 7:30 o’clock
Saturday evening.
™ FOftESTRRE
Charged With Leaving
Campfire Which Started
Forest Blaze
Raieigb< Feb. 6.—Three prosecu
tions of fishermen charged with leav
ing campfires which subsequently re
sulted is forest fires In Rutherford
cojjnty. tbp first of this nature re
ported, to the Department of Con
serveßon and Development, were an
nounced tod.ay by Chas. H. Flory, as
sistant forester in charge of fire con
trol
The defendants, according to the
report to Mr. Flory from J. E. Tram
mel, Rutherford county warden, were
all and were fined $5
each In action to being assessed
with court costs.
The prosecutions were conducted
under Ghßn&lon till of the Consolidat
ed Statute* which awaken It a mja
dejjegnor to klndVt a campfire with
out regaoylng all combustible ms
terial from, % ***?• <* *** B*r
rowdhj* the tUff or U leave ♦ c*»p
flre without fully extinguishing it
ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
-I- . ' Aridptsre — Johnft*3t-3y
During this feast Jesus said to the people, “1 am
the Light of the World,” and requested them to
live as he taught fiC.n. If 1 hey would foi’ow his
teaching, he ~Md they be his diaclo'cs; *'Ye
tr.e troth ;.n»i :!laU mr.he
Vt (J Jjrv ”
CHAri'Kh a*
WHEN MARCIA had chanced to
glance at the newspaper on that
autumn evening while she sat in the
Kearns living room, and had seen
Turner Gilmore’s* familiar face star
'lng up at her from the page, she
found that the words of the head
lines ran together before her eyes.,
so great was her emotional reaction
lo the surprise.- Ik had been weeks
since he had left her, promising to
see her soon. Since- then, her resent
ment had slightly dominated her
anxiety concerning him. It had not
seemed plausible that he would not
be able t« communicate with her for,
so long. She had concluded that she !
no longer interested him.
Actually, tt was only an Instant j
that the headlines blurred before her
eyes, but it seemed an eternity until
she read. “Chief of U. S. Secret
Service Murdered." Then in smaller
print. “Turner Gilmore found mys
teriously murdered in Pullman
drawing room." Horror paralyzed
her, hut she read on with clear in
tensity: how he hod bcou delegated
to compete the evidence aga’nr-t a
rir.y of fur smugglers, how they had |
mancr«d to outwit him for awhile---
that m*»«-r have been the day after
she hod driven wth him across the
l-»rder. she estimated —how he had
escaped imprisonment by * clever
ruse and wound up the case by the
nuirt in Springfield of the aviator.
Eugene Campcc.u—Vivian’s sky lover,
she almost exclaimed aloud—how ne
had departed the following day so-
Waahlngtoti, and was found by the ,
porter early in the evening when he
went ... to make up Gilmore’s berth j
for the night—alone—
Marcia cou.'d read no farther.
Neither could ü b« control her over
wrought nerves, and she turned her
face agninct a pillow on the divan
and began to cry. Alma and her par
ents turned toward her. startled.
They bad noticed that she was tn
t .nt upon something she was read
ins. and were talking together about
which car Mrs. Kearns would uso the
next day. Their exclamations were
vague and confused when they be
held Marcia soLblng Into the pillow.
Alma went over and sat down beside
her. laying a band on her shoulder.
“What Is it. Marcia?" she asked
gently. “Are you ill—or. Is anything
the matter?” ,
Marcia held the newspaper toward
her. unable to reply. Alma noticed
the photograph of the distinguished
looking man. who had been mur
dered. but concluded that Marcia’s
grief might as well pertain to some
othvr item on the page. She waited,
while Marcia controlled her weeping
and sat up, her handkerchief held to
her eyes. . <
“He was—a. vei^, good friend of:
mine." she explained In a thick voice.,
"It was such a shock —"
Instantly, they were all sympathy
and concern fob her, remarking upon
the news, venturing quest&ans. Mar
cia found relief In talking to them
about It, and about Turner. At first,
she had regretted that she was not
alone when she read the news, but
she; found a measure of comfort in
their sympathetic interest
"I don’t want you to think," she
explained, "that I was in love with
him—just—Just very fond of him."
“I couldn’t blame you if you were."
Alma said, looking at the pictured
face the keen, direct eyes that
Mill were kind, and the firm, large
mouth that promised a ready smile.
“But it’s a good thing, now, that you
were not*
Because they were so Interested In
hearing all about him. she told them
about the parties which she had at
tended at the Bothwell’a with him,
and felt much better when ebe went
upstairs with Alma, finally. But the
tragedy haunted her all through the
restless night, and she awoke the
next morning with a sens* of great
loss. Just the realisation that she
had been unjust to Turner h her
conclusions regarding his Mence,
hung upon her mind like a dragging
weight. She knew that he hqtft »ot
deserved that verdict which, her Jedg
ment had pronounced. It wap a
of the tnnocer.t sobering condemna
tion with the guilty, because all.
women who were o*glected by men,
cn.-rc to much the same conclusion
regarding them.
Marcia's r«***rse was multiplied
ten-Co!d when, on the following eve
ning. ehe read the letters which
(iwaitvd. her at the hoteL One each
from Vivian and David and Ted. All
relating the same dramatic story of
Turner's magnificent generosity, and
of Ms declaration to, them, that he
loved hat Marcia They had t>*m
written bq(ar« that spectral band of
death oqd ryached opt and. stricken,
him down, ana they glowed with ad
miration of Wwl end 0 1 her <K -»«*•.
Lfostlck Girl
£ri*EDNA ROBB WEBSTER \littJe
Autfipr oF**PAD'S GlfrC •JORETTA* and *LOVS PRCFCRRED' rrrOPM twe
■■MB ~BMB I nT ' s a A/\ X\ ’"'' AB
i
< i '/ /* Iw4y I nzWc ~ • I
tfjfflr / i vCWII j k\2s
z\t
enemies of Jesus did not reli&h having him
say this to them. They were offended that he
should suggest that they were in any kind of slav
ery. “We have never been in bondage to any
man: why do you say to us, ‘Ye shall be made
free'?”
Marcia pondvred upon the whole complicated alfeir.
scssing such an admirer.
Even Ted wrote humbly. "He’s a
grand guy, Marcia. 1 couldn’t blame
you for loving him. No wonder you
wanted to get away from here to look
for romance. You sure did find It.
cnl I don’t mean maybe. He gave
me a big boost when he helped me
out of that crooked affair. Gosh! but
the world la queer, isn’t it? I stay
at home here plodding around and
get tangled up with one of the biggest
gangs of crooks In the country, while
you go way off in the world alone and
reach back here to help us out of
trouble, while you take care of your
self. We talked about that tonight,
on the way home from Springfield—
when we might have been in jail. Vi
and L Poor Jtid/ I if%el aerry for lies."
but maybe she Wtjt aat dy ?/ u bett,<£
this way tbaii'
grieving ovsr that guy. 'atfd.tbmJmJ::
be was O. K. And I hope you wilj
f be ridiculously happy, Marcia," he
concluded Ha,Waal sincetA
too. but unhappily sqac«A.-
The letters scattered over the floor
around Marcia, who sat in a stupor,
pondering upon the whole compli
cated affair. Then, Turner had de
cided In his absence that he was In
love with her. Tbs poor dear! At
least be had had a brief period of
hope, while he realized that he was
In love, and he bad been spared her
refusal Bhe wondered why she could
not have loved him. but could give
herself no reason. She knew that,
even had he lived to come to her
and declare his love, added to his
kindness to Vivian and Ted, she could
not have returned his affection. Then,
what Is love, her mind asked? Mar
cia did not know, but she was sure
that she would recognize It when she
did find It—and wondered If she ever
would find it. Turner, she reflected,
had fulfilled his destiny, surely.
Alone, he bad lived and worked;
alone, he had loved; and alone, he
had died. Her heart ached for him.
Marcia passed her second week In
Cleveland very quietly, in respect to
Turner's memory- On one evening,
she took Alma to dinner with her at
a restaurant on Euclid avenue, and
than to a movie theater at Playhouse
Square.
Another time, she walked alone to
I tbs summit of the high-level bridge
that spannftl a deep, oily, crooked
riveg, whlpb colled all over a broad
valley as If purposely to take all the
fust hike freighters to the wharves
es noisy, smoke-belching factories
that converted their coal and Iron ore
into innumerable for man
kind.
Ojj a Sunday afternoon .she wan
dered through the Art Museum and
then Into the Fine Arts garden, which
forms such a superb setting for the
classic beauty of Its gleaming walls of
Georgia marble. Patterned after the
English gardens of Shakespeare’s
time, tbs place was so conductive to
tdL dreaming of the past and future,
that Marcia lingered for long beside
th«« mirror leke that lay In tranquil
solitude at the foot of the terraced
garden. Such interesting meaMmtoeg
But Jesus meant the slavery of sin, and said,
“Every one that comraitteth sin is the bondserv
ant of sin.” Bad habits are bad masters. They
make us their slaves. And the worst of all slav
ery slavery to sin or bad habits. Jesus cam*
to sot us free from this slavery.
GOLDEN TEXT: John S.3L
of the past as a mulberry tree which
is a cutting from the one planted by
Shakespeare at his home, a bust oi
the twrd of Avon, a unique sun dial,
roses and vines from the traditional
tomb of Juliet at Verona. Italy, mono,
mental signs of the zodiac and the
magnificent marble fountain n|
sculptured symbolic flgurea where s
volume of water plays high In the
air. to fall In an enveloping spray
all these commanded Marcia's appre
ciative interest, but It was the dar.
lng splendor of the skyline formed by
the buildings which surrounded the
park, that captivated her romantic
fancy of adventure in achievement.
Silhouetted against the sky line on
one 6ide were the oriental dome and
minarets of a templh.* the modern*
new chuiVh. WLTMgctxfjfir’ttie sur.
face -qf the gnd ’difectly across
foßiMid new music
JKfttSfevktehi Was the city’s newest
at the marble balus
trades of Its wide terraced prome
nades. Marcia visioned strolling
couples of men and women in eve
ning clothes, the flash of jewels and
gleam of satina Ob' to be a part
of that world—not an outsider, in
truding. but m natural part of it. by
right of birth aud wealth and promi
nence. Upon such youthful desicee is
built the achievement of the world.
The rest of the evenings. Marcia
stayed In her room, reading, or
browsing through the magnificent
new public library, or strolling down
to the lake front to gaze out to the
breakwater that protected the harbor
from the violence of Lake Erie’s sud
den tantruma Marcia was not half
so excited as she expected to be over
this Important Industrial city of
America The recent tragedy in her
life was not the only reason. There
were two other alternative causes
Behind her were some five months
of constant change and excitement,
that had slightly dulled the keen edge
of her enthusiasm —and New York
was before her. Alwaya and to
everyone. New York City was the
ultimate in the anticipation of new
worlds to conquer. Another month
would find her there, eager to accept
its promisee and explore ttg mys
teries:
She wrote to Ted. fcanMg. about
Turner QlLmore. Even though he
had no opportunity to spUpit her love,
shq wanted Ted to know that It could
not have been claimed by him. She
was grateful to Ted tor bis praise of
Turner. He was a dear, of course,
as deer as Ted. himself was. Which
statement was Hks a knife turned in
a wound, to Ted. It gave him back
something precious at the same time
that it took away something even
more precious It left Mm In the
same old quandary of frustrated
hopes. But he went on ahput the
businese of life and progress, doggedly,
driven forward by the same power
that would have dragged back an
other man or less stable caliber.
(TO MM COM TIN OEjD)
SCHOOLS |
By the Rev. Alvin E. Bell
J And Alfred J. Bue.cKer
Dispatch
WANT ADS
Get Results
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Europe; Orient; South Amrnc,
good pay; experience unm-c-sear,,
details 2 cent stamp. E Arculih
Dept. 292, Mt. Vernon. N. Y. t-iu
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apartment. Located on CUlpx
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Mrs. Goode Cheatham. 25-ts
WOMEN POSITIONS ABOARD
ocean liners; good pay. Expencno
unnecessary; write now; details ;
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Mt. Vernon, N. Y. tni
FOR RENT—REAR FIRST FLOOD
side and rear entrance w.th railroad
Hiding, and entire second floor
building formerly occupied by Car*
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partment Citizens Bank and Trua
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FOR RENT NINE ROOM HOUSE
on Spring Street Apply to T U
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A LITTLE -PEPBO-GINGER WILL
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USE TOLfeON’S ODORLESS oCABC
Knox for all forms of itch. W»
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•and with sevtj: years of success fe
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Sold at your druggist. If not you viE
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FOB LEASE - STEAM HEATEP
seven room house on Montgomery
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quick]? corrected. We cJv* factor
sendee using newcet and most mod
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Mixon Jewelry Co. I*'**-
MOTICE _ free SHAMPOO on
Thursday with each hair cut. Z*
Shave, 15c. We have the Blue B* !
tor dandruff. Guarantee fUM
Toxic, 15c, 20c, 25c. Opera B«rt* r
Shop. 5-W
rmr
Is. K. U. PatTiMX*
kmsam.KA
CORECLOSUBE SALE
By virtue of power contained iii*
deed of trust executed Sept 9th.
by A. V. J&nes anl Alethia Jones. h>
wife, and recorded in the office •>*
the register x>f deeds of Vance coun->
In book 151 at pag'; 500, I will offtr °f
sale, at public auction, to the highe
bidder for cash, at the court house
door In Heodarson. N. C.. at 12 o’cloc*
noon, on Monday the 7th day of irc
1932 the following described
All that tree', of land in '*
County, N. C., containing
acres more or less, being in SiJ 7'
Creek township, and bounded on <•
north by the lands of Lawson
on the East by the lands of Ch»f\
Dickerson, on the South by the
from Coley* Cross Road, to South
Mijl <R. M. Abbott owning the
across the road) and on the We*
the luxls o£ William Robert* *
Gqorgg Jonas.
Thjff axis is made on account «
in the payment of the
cured illy said deed of trust.
request of the holder of said dew
This sth day of February,
T. S. KITTRELL, Tv**'

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