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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, February 13, 1932, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-02-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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Mrnm*mt IE I*l4.
paiBUION dStaici CO. lid
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■btMMT A DENNIS. Pre*. an* Editor
g. L riNC'H. IMo-TrtU sag Bo*. Mr.
•MtatMl <fcfl«* t<4
|Mi«f Witor ......
'ifk* R*Ml«r4on Da Mr Dlipttcli t* *
■taMr of the Associated Frasa. S»w»-
mmi Rn»r>rtM South*
are NeviMta Publisher* Aseoelatloa
a (M Worth Carolina PreOh Aeeoela-
TM Associated Press la nelartrtlf
aatlttsA to see for r •publication all
•etl dltpatchfl credited to It or aot
at homes Cl edited In thia paper, and
also the lotnl news published herein.
sip rl*ht* of publication of special
gasgdtche* hereto are also reserved.
itnhimoji phm ku
fapshie Sirbllr la Advance.
■aid Tear M.M
Brt Months ...» *-*•
Three Montbs ...» * 1 *•
Per Uspv
levk at tbo printed label on your
a*pbr Tbs data thereon shows when
fee subscription saplrss. Forward
•sat money In ample time for re*
peual NotU* date cn label carefully
aid If aot correct, please notify us at
pared. Subscribers desiring the addles*
sa their pu|>*r changed, please stats la
feslr communication btlh the OLl<
and NEW addradd
■lllMil Advert lUsg Hr are ere tat teen
■dd Para Avenue, New York City; M
■gat Waiker Drive. Chicago; Walton
Mllding, Atlanta; Security Uulldlag.
Si. Uub.
■Stared at the poet office in Hander
pas. If. C., as second class mall matter
Bl»s«a»hm—»a»as.s*«>dfan«A— IhdiUte
eth praise glorlfieth me; and to him
that ordeth his way aright will I
shew the salvation of God.—Psalm
not the world, neither the things that
are In the world. If any man love the
world, the love of the Father is not
In him. —I John 2:15.
the tiger growls
Tammany Hall Is said to be split
for the first time In years over the
question of Ms support of a candidate
for the Democratic nomination for
president. The lhctfcms *re grouped
behind the triple leadership of Gov
ernor Roosevelt, former Governor
Smith and Mayor Jimmy Walker. The
enmity of each of these three for the
a. her appears to be at the bottom of
the trouble, which may In the end
mean the disruption of this century
old political machine that has for
many decades controlled the destinies
of New York City’s government, and
in large measure that of the State at
large as well.
A distinct coolness is reported to ex
ist between Smith and Roosevelt on
the one hand, and between Walker
and Roosevelt on the other, and then
between Smith and Walker. Neither
has had his way entirely In the con
trol of Tammany politics. Rooseveß
has refused to take dictation from
Smith, and has likewise refused to
squelch the State Investigation into
Tammany’s management of New York
City, which has resulted in Jimmy
Walker’s enmity toward the gover
nor. That was brought forcibly into
the open when the two refused to
■peak as they met at Great Sachem
VoorhK funeral last week.
Lesser lights are pondering the
leader to whom they will throw their
onpn influence and support. Smith’s
Announcement that he would accept
the nomination If offered is taken
to mean that he is out to beat Roose
velt at any cost, whether he Is him- 1
self given the nomination or not. In 1
view of that development, Roosevelt J
certainly is not going to. rise in the
convention and again nominate for
president his predecessor l n office.
There is even the hint that the Mayor
Walker wing of Tammany will bring
John W. Davis into the running In
the event a deadlock develops. IJu.
Davis, like Smith, has had hds chance.
And to Ms credit it must be said that
he knows that and has no aspirations
in that direction again. He is one
of the best qualified men In the coun
try to be president and is a man of
the type of Woodrow Wilson. Good
ness knows there is need for another
Wilson in this country today. Would
God he would make his debut upon
flhe stage at this crucial hour. But
Davis could not make a successful
“comeback” any more than could
It Is our Judgment that Rooseveß
has lost nothing in the long run by
his refusal to give edmfort to Tam
many when efforts are being made to
bare its corruption ln the municipal
management of the metropolis. We
cannot see how the country at large,
and the Democratic party in particu
lar, would have anything to lose to
apeak of If Tammrvy were mattered
Into smithereens. It Is quite con
ceivable that the removal of that in
fluence would be helpful to both, and
there will be lhtle loes of sleep as the
result of the straits in which the big
city organisation finds itself. This
I* one time when the Tiger's growl
will not alArm any one.
It vi! a humble, modert group of
Christian people Who met in tbg lib
rary last night and pldhned tot Week
ly prayer meetings In thlf cdftunhflEf
with the purse ln view of getting
themselves and others closer to the
Source of all power in ohe universe
and more in ling wRh the Will of the
Infinite. Movements that have shak
en the foundations of the world have
had equally as humble a beginning,
and. although nothing of that sort is
ln the minds of those initiating the
movement, they must know that K
holds great possibilities for those of
this community who win lend thetr
cooperation and. support.
The organisation is non-denotnina
tional. Os Kaelf, this group doe* not
know there are denominations in ex
istence. It is not concerned with
that, ks great and only objective is
to inspire a more intimate relation
ship between man ahd hi* Baker; to
get humans again on their knees and
on speaking terms With their God, or
at least more so .than they have been;
and to foster the realization of man’s
dependence upon the Almighty and of
His power and willingness to relieve
the distress of the world at this hour
and to bring greater happiness to
mankind. Considered In Its full mean
ing. there can be no higher purpose.
Those who are sponsoring this un
dertaking are not setting themselves
up as “goody-goodlea” They know
their own failings and short -comings.
They know there will be slips and
haltlngs in their own lives, such as
are common to all men. Bug they
recognise the folly of Inertia, and are
moved to lend their energies to a plan
that certainly has the potentialities
for untold good if given the right
=ort of support from Chrirtlan peo
The idea in mind, moreover, is not
to drive a bargain with God Almighty
in that promise Is made to do thus and
so if He will reciprocate in kind. The
Master of Men said that even sinners
will go as far as that. There are
abundant evidences in Holy Writ
however, of divine promises of mate
rial blessings to the people under
certain conditions. Good things ln
such quantity that it will be a prob
lem what to do Wth them are told of
by the prophet, while Jesus said that
if the kingdom of heaven and its
righteousness is sought first, all these
things wiH be added.
Prosperity has made man forgot his
God and caused him to place his de
pendence in himself. Reverses of the
lest two years, however, have demon
strated in umntrtakeable manner how
foolhardy such an attitude toward life
is. A young man said .the oftier day
he could remember When he walked
ten miles to church, whereas today
many people do not go when they
live within half a mile of the ohurch
and can ride even that distance. Are
we to go back to the old custom, that
old necessity, that faßh? If It re
quires privations of that kind to sober
an Intoxicated humanity, K may come.
Men will decide for themselves whe
ther the lash must be applied with
such force.
The world’s great need today Is to
get back to the Source of aH power,
and the only road to that destination
is the way of prayer. This movement
in the community may die aborning,
but if It does M #lll not be because of
a lack of worthiness but for the lack
of vision, and Where there is no vision
the people perish.
The Literary Digest hds launched
for the second time in two years a
great poll on prohibition. Its atrwW
ballot in 1930 was the cause of much
difference of opinion and argument
for advantage, and sniping was kept
up at a running fire pace for months
after the final reports were all in.
This time the issue 1* clearer than
before. Whereas two years ago there
were three questions, for prohibition
and against it and then one for modi
fication, the ballots now being mailed
make the Issue clear-cut, namely, for
or against repeal of the eighteenth
It 1s announced that twenty million
ballots were being mailed. About that
many were sent out in the former
poll, and slightly leas than one-fourth
the number were returned. Thin
time, as before, there will probably be
a great deal of criticism about the me
thod of distribution. The dry* In
particular, Whether with or without
justification, will charge that the bal
lots are going to a class suapeoted of
being dripping wet ln the hope of In
fluencing a verdict In favor of re
peal of the amendment.
But the fact remains, to our way of
thinking, even as a dry, that prohibi
tion has lost ground ln the hst three
or four years. The friend* of tem
perance apparently realize that and
have set out to regain some of the
vantage points they once field. The
argument that the law is not being
enforced may have some bttMs 1n
fact, but that 1s not ln itafelf An evi
dence that prehfbtfcloa 1* A failure.
Has it Indeed had a flfclr chance?
With all their qulcktfntd activity (
tEe dry forces are hot as aggressive as
are the. Miemiee of their cause, the*’
are too prone to !« thing* drift along,
While the wets Will aH©W no oppor
tunity to edftape them to throw in a
1 ballot In the Literary Digest’s poll. Os
course, the wets cannot be blamed for
pushing forward their side of it.
Whatever the result, the whole
count will be on one side or the other.
There will be no middle ground this
time. It will be unequivocally one
side or the other. Than is certainly
one favorable aspect of the new ballot,
for both factions.
By Centnll Frees
New York, Feb. 13—On my latest
i Winder pilgrJmmage to Coney Island
' —to me the most fascinatingly deso
late place ln the neighborhood at this
■ time of the year
—I viewed (the
black ruin which
used to be the
Eden Musee. The
fire which de
r stroyed the fa
mous waxworks
wiped out, as K
were,'* portion of
America’s more lurid past.
Threading among those creeplly life
like statues in wax of Ruth Snyder,
“Two-Gun" Crowley, Vivian Gordon
and most of the other principals in
the recent criminal dramas of the
town, intelligent spectators were un
certain whether to laugh or shudder.
Next summer visitors will be denied
a curious and memorable it be
ing doubtful that .the exhibits will be
"Hot Feet’’ is a Strange and engag
ing hole-in-the-wall downtown in
Houston (pronounced, Texans may be
Interested to know, "Howston”) street.
Immense, Jack Jdhnsonesque colored
Waiters shuffle about in squads, and
(he orchestra, bo we red in a sort of
grotto, plays ceaselessly and slzzllngly.
The atmoigrttere is full of primitive
nervous tension, a Strange aura to find
*o far from Harlem.
Joe ZelH is on hts way back to Paris,
disconsolate with the New York night
club situation and the dangers and
difficulties attendant on breaking Into
the game ... It is sid that Joe spent
mo* of his personal fortune on the
several ventures, including a play,
which he undertook here.
Will Oakland's Terrace boasts the
most expensively mounted floor show
in town, with a SIO,OOO investment ln
costumes alone . . . Although florists
make as much as 1.000 per cent on the
flowers they sell, sotting up a bloom
shop Is riskier than establishing a
news stand, when proflts t reckoned on
a percentage basis, are very low.
Steins in many German beer halls
bear likenesses of Mickey Mouse, and
the cartoon rodent has drinking songs
dedicated to him . . . According to
the Thetth-e GutW magazine, David
Keaelbr had a complete foor-dollar
Kosher meal sferved Him on the stage
every night hi "The Triith.”
Food in night clubs is seldom of
restaurant quality, but the Baltyhoo
serves first-class eats . . . The Para
mount Grill is know n for Its elabor
ate melbas and souffles . . . The best
pair of pork chops I’ve demolished in
some time came, believe It or not, out
of one of those Automat cases.
. The elderly father of a friend of
mine was recommended to the show at
a small and arty movie house in 58th
street. A stranger in. town, he en
tered the Trans Lux, an all newsreel
place, nearby instead. Half an hour
iaiter he returned home disgustedly
tef remark:
"Those frills and newsreels and In
cidental features on the programs have
always annoyed me, but this time I
sat through a solid hour of such
things I I finally got disgusted and
left without seeing th* feature picture
at all!”
The southern accent is growing
fashionable again. Helen Morgan,
It’s well known, affects one of those
drawls that are as long as from here
to over yonder, yet she sterna from a
} northern clan. And Helen Hayes, the
actress payed the part of the south
ern lass In “Croquette” so long and
so well that her speech still sounds
diflnßely below-the-line.
But your real Georgia or Alabama
girl in New York often manifests a
ghaat shyness about her origin and
endeavors in turn to Imitate the speech
of those Who are trying to imitate
The information that you’ve always
heard about Valentine’s day getting
Its name from St. Valentine is just
a kit of banana liquid.
Here’s the low-down: There was an
old Norman Word, “gelatin," frequent
ly written “valantan,” Which meant”
lover of the fair sex,” as nearly as It
can be translated into our frigid
tongue. Then the scribes grew care
tfeee and the word began to be “val
entin,’’ until It became eventually
There were ait least five “St. Valen
tines,” anyway, none of whose Uvea
offlr any explanation for the origin
of the day of sweetheart*. On the
Government Circlet
Announce Drive on
Shanghai To Take
Place Corning Week
(Continued from Page One.)
the withdrawal of the Chi
nese within a stated period.
Prelude Begins.
Shanghai, China, Feb. 11.—(Ap)
—Japanese airplanes and big gam
pounded the wreck* of Chapel Mid
Woosuhg today wfth the lw*>k*t
bombardment since the fighting
liegan two weeks ago and chdM
ed that they had stopped a Chin
ese counter attack.
It was a prelude to the Mg
Japanese drive which probably
will begin early next Week. A* A
blizzard swept aero** the Boo
sting sector. Lt. General Kett
wichl Uyeda, who will command
the entire Japanese force, arrived
at his headquarters and Issued a
statement to the effect that he
had come only to protect Japanese
life and property and tha If pos
sible he would avoid unnecessary
Chinese Prepare.
Under cover of the storm the Chin
ese prepared their army of 25,000 men
to withstand an assault by the Jap
anese force of about the same size.
Promising reports of peace negotia
tions through the medium of the min
isters of the United States. Great
Britain and France also Were shot
to pieces wHen Nelson T. Johnson,
American minister who arrived here
yesterday with the British and French
diplomatic representatives, said he
knew of no such prospects.
Americans Protest.
The voice of 100 Americans resi
dents of Shanghai was raised in pro
test against the Japanese activities in
a cablegram to United- States Senator
William E. Borah, at Washington.
Their protests was against what they
called the violence of Japanese meth
ods. They feared, they said, that if
Japan were successful world reliance
would again be placed on armed
forces and the cause of disarmament
would lose all it has gained since the
World war.
(Continued from Pag* One.)
the Pacific in my opinion including
the ultimate acquisition of the Philip
pines and Australia.
"Australia of course Is thinly set
tled—a field for the absorption of
Japan’s overflow into the indefinite
"The Philippines are not overcrowd
ed as populations are reckoned in the
Orient. The Japanese also need the
archipelago strategically for fulfill
ment of their policy. It is worth re
membering that half the inhabitants
o fthe world live within a 2,400-mile
radius of Manila.”
"In the meantime,” continued the
Green Mountain representive, “Nip
pon must intensify industrially to sup
port its cramped 60,000,000.
"Control of Manchuria i sessential
to this industrialism, for the sake of
a dependable supply of raw materials.
A market for the output of their fac
tories is equally essential and the
thronging Yangtze valley affords an
ideal one, if they can make it their
monopoly. Shanghai is the key to it.
"Thus far Japan’s method has been
to advance step by step toward its
objective, each step being represented,
by about one brisk fight and a great
deal of ensuing diplomacy."
"Nearly 40 years ago,” recalled the
congressman, "the islanders had a
small war witr China, marked by the
naval battle of the Yalu river. They
won it easily and through the Inter- 1
national conversations which followed '
gained their Initial mainland foothold
in Korea.
"A decade later they had several
important engagements during their
war with Russia, but it was mainly
by virtue of the treaty of Portsmouth
that they extended their sphere of in
fluence in northern China.
"During the world conflict their
only battle was with the German
garrison of Kiao-chow, which, after
taking, they lost, it is true, at the
Washington conference, but not with
out strengthening their Chinese ill
treats otherwise in return for this
temporary complaisance."
"Juding from the past,” said the
Vermonter, “it would be logical to as
sume that their seizure of Shanghai
was intended by the Japanese to be
the climax of their present military
activities, on their theory that what
they get by force they generally man
age to keep by negotiation.
“There appears, however, to be a
possibility that, in this instance, they
will prove to h ave overdone them
selves to an extent which will make it
difficult for them to stop just where
they probably planned to stop.
"The chance also is to be reckoned
with that Tokyo statesmanship de
liberately has steered the country into
what it knows to be a formidable for
eign venutre, with a view to offset
ting a state of domestic dlsconent
Which is assuming alarming propor
"Predictions from excellent sources
were made to me during my last sum
mer’s stay in the east of a Japanese
revolution within ten years at most,
in. favor of a more liberal regime.
"The launching of a foreign war
would be a natural means, in such a
situation, of consolidating public op
inion behind the existing order.”
(Continued from P*g* ON.)
$4,828 from the state department of
revenue by his daughter. Miss Lola
G. Harwood and with obliterating,
injuring and destroying certain orig
inal documents’ pertaining to his
daughter’s case.
The warrant* were Issued by City
Judge Wiley G. Barnes on the sworn
complaint of Revenue Commissioner
A. J, Maxwell. Complaint* v«rt ttfek
** both casks, but th* attached
* Showing The Dr&fon’i Teeth—l 932 -
warrant Was signed by Judge Barnes
only In the former case.
Police withheld service of the war
rants on instructions of the attor
ney general’s department following
thdyconference at the governor’s man
sion at which Governor Gardner,
Judge Har4rood, Attorney - General
Dennis G. Brummltt and Assistant
Attorney Generals A. A. F. Seawell
and Walter D. Siler participated.
Governor Gardner declined to com
ment on the conference further than
to say that he will see Judge Har
wood again at his office today.
Judge Harwood, reached at a hotel
here, following the conference, said
he had not been told the warrants
had been issued. He said it was a
“surprise” to him.
Judge Harwood was charged with
being an accessory after the fact in
the embezzlement charge against his
daughter by “the manufacture or at
tempted manufacture of evidence
tending to prove her innocence."
The judge issued a statement last
night in which he said that when he
went through the records of his
daughter in the department of re
venue some time ago he “found cer
tain erasures and mutilitations and
had been previously informed by the
auditors that there were erasures and
mutilations in the books.”
He said he had examined files in
the revenue office and had "found
copies of letters purporting to have
been written to taxpayers whose
names appeared on the lists.”
“Having been informed that audi
tors had certain correspondence re
lating to the Items, I concluded copies
of the letters I saw in the files were
copies they had overlooked. I made
notes of the finding of the letters,
copied some of them and reported
to the attorneys (for Miss Harwood)
I had also found copies of letters
bearing on the items,” he said.
Judge Harwood denied he had made
any erasures, mutilations or altera
tions in the records.
“Certainly I have not made any
alterations in the records,” he said.
“Certainly I would make a denial to
the charges in the warrants.”
America Month.
1728—John Hunter, famous English
surgeon, born. Died Oct. 16,
1808—David Dudley Field, a New
York lawyer whose legal re
forms influenced legislation the
World over, born at Hadden,
Conn. Died in New York, April
11, 1894.
I*3l—John A. Rawlins, Illinois friper
and„ ; charcoal-burner, ! la'i^ijr,
■ Union ' jgeneVal, Secretary** of
' War, born at Galena, 111. Di£d
in Washington. Sdpt. 9, 1869.
1873 —James Sullivan, New York
State historian, educator, au
thor and lecturer, born in Bal
timore, Died at Albany, N. Y.,
Oct. 8, 1931.
1741—First issue of the American
Magazine by Andrew Bradford,
Philadelphia the first in the
country—followed three days
later by Benjamin Franklin’s
General Magazine—the first
lasted three months, the second
six months.
1778—First recognition of the Amer
ican flag by a foreign govern
ment took place at Quiberon,
Joseph C. Lincoln, well - known
novelist, born at Brewster, Mass., 62
years ago.
Victor Rosewater, onetime Omaha,
Nebr.. newspaper publisher and au
thor, born there, 61 years ago.
Dr. John R. Turner, president of
the University of West Virginia, born
at Matvllle, W. Va., 60 ya&re ago.
Waitsr S. Penfleld, internationally
known Washington, XX C., lawyer,,
born at Auburn, Ind., 53 years ago.
Dr. Dugald C. Jackson, noted Mass.
Institute of Technology electrical en
gineer. born at Kennett Square, Pa.,
67 years ago.
This day promises a person of con
siderable mental ability, charitable,
benevolent with deep sympathies for
the unfortunate. Push, to make the
personality felt, is lacking and this
may cause some adversity when the
spirit is weak and the pocket empty;
but strong effort will give an impetus
that will hold till a mark is made.
(By M. F. Ciarx aad Co.)
New York, Fe£. 13—Cotton futures
closed steady.
Open High Low dose
January 7.52 7.57 7.51 7.55
March 6.75 6.77 6.71 6.71
May 6.94 6.97 6.87 6.91
July 7.10 7.12 7.06 7.07
October 7.33 7.34 7.28 7.20
December 7.46 7.51 7.44 7.46
(By J«*. F. Clark and Co.)
New Orleans, Feb. 13—The cotton
market closed steady today:
Opeo High Low does
January 7.47 7.53 7.52 7.47
March 6.71 6.78 6.71 6.75
May 6.89 6.95 6.89 6.92
July 7.09 7.12 7.06 7.08
October 7.22 7.29 7.22 7.26
December 7.40 7.47 7.40 7.41
If you want to understand a sub
ject, hear a man speak of it, whose
business It is. If you want to under
stand the man, hear him speak of
something else.
notice of Administratrix
Having qualified as administratrix,
with the will annexed, of the estate of
R. A. Watkins, deceased, late of Vance
County, North Carolina, this is to
notify all persons having claims
tgainst the estate of said deceased to
exhibit them to the undersigned, or
my attorney at Henderson, Nferth
Carolina, on or before the 9th day of
January. 1933, or this notice will be
pleaded In bar of their recovery. Any
persons indebted to said estate will
please make immediate payment.
This the 9th day of January, 1932.
Administratrix, CTA. of the estate of
% H. Hick*. Atty.
S k If /
East Coast Stages
Special Rates to Charleston, S. C.
Visit the Magnetia Gardens
Round Trip $10.20
Sevea Days
Rosea Leave Henderson at 2:M A. M. Arrive Charleston I! M
Baaas Leave Henderson at 2:39 F. M. Arrive Charleston
at IS MktttJfftt.
For Information Gall 18.
A diffuse writer is wittily said (a
le fond of “siting his vocabulary.”
Default having been maae in tw
payment of those bonds secuied by
that deed of trust dated the 21st <fcy
of December, 1929. recorded in Bw*
151, at page 562, in the office of tl*
Register of Deeds for Vance County.
11. C., executed by J. R. Grissom. Mrs
Lillie Woodlief, Mrs. Effie Early, ite
Rosa Robertson and C. H. Roberuoa.
and at the request of the holder us
said bonds, the undersigned Trust*
will offer for sale and sell to thr
highest bidder for cajdi at the Court
house door in Henderson, N. C ue
Saturday, March let., 1932. at 12
o’clock midday, the following desert*
td real estate:
Beginning in the center of the H*-o
derson road at Thomas Cagehart?
corner; thence N. 87 degrees W £
poles to a post oak, Capehart's and
Overby’s corner; thence N. 86 1-2 de
grees W. 157 poles to a blazed pirn-,
Thomas Peace's corner; thence N.
83 1-2 W. 20 poles to center of old run
of Ruin Creek, stake and pointers;
1 hence with old run of Ruin CreA
N. 6 1-2 degrees W. 13 poles 4 links to
center of Ruin Creek near an Ash
thence N. 80 degrees W. 96 poles 14
links to center of Tabb’a Creek nest
r\ large Ash on the East side of the
Creek; thence down said Creek as it
meanders 362 1-2 poles to mouth of
Rock Spring Branch; thence up said
Branch 119 poles to a large Holly nwr
a spring on the north elde of the
branch; thence S. 4 1-2 W 4 poH
9 links to a rock and gum stump cor
ner of Glover or Kittreii acre; then*
3. 89 *l-2 E. 12 poles 16 1-2 links to a
rock, Mrs. Hinee’ corner; thence N
1-2 degree W. 64 poles to a stake near
a small white oak, Hines' comer:
thence S. 87 degrees E. 18 poles to*
pine, Hines’ corner; thence N. * de
grees E. 26 poles to a stake Hie*
corner; thence S. 87 E. 7 poles 15
links to a stake on Henderson
thence along the Road N. 14 1-2 E
poles to the beginning. Conlaininf
262 1-4 acres For further description
aee deed from L. E. Grissom Execu
tor, to parties of first part. This deed
of trust is given to secure balance
purchase money for said land. The
timber sold to Burgess Lumber O
by deed dated Dec. 18, 1929 is not in
cluded in this deed of trust
This the roth day of January, I*®

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