OCR Interpretation


Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 23, 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/sn91068401/1932-08-23/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

PAGE FOUR
vtmmmmm
fctoMKM Ahm* IX IW4
*2r**"" * ln,<
■mmON DIfPATCV O*. DNV
■« » T*m« »twrt
HURT A DBNNIJ. Pres. tad Editor
M. L nWC*H. 8e«-Tr»«s »»d BUa^.Mfi,
TKUVHONU
Editorial Offlo* !«<
Society Editor 11l
Boilmm Office 11l
The llendi-rson Dally Dispatch la a
Member of the Associated Preaa, Neve*
paper Enterprise Association, South
ern Newspaper Publishers Association
and the North Carolina Press -Assesla-
Uon.
TBs Associated Press Is exolualeely
entitled to use for republication all
news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper, and
also the local news published herein.
All rlshts of publication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
•I'BacKiprioN raids.
Parable StrScdy Is Advamee.
OBS-Tsar II.H
■lx Months 1.1 l
Three Months 1.14
Per Copy H
NOTICE TO SOmcaiUßl.
lAok at the printed label on your
paper. The date thepeos shows when
the subscription expires. Forward
your money la ample time for re
newal. Notice date on label .carefully
and If not correct, please notify us at
ones Subscribers desiring the address
an their paper changed, please state la
their communication both the ODD
and NEW address.
IsUasal Advaettelas
FROST, LANDIS A KORN
•M Park Avsnun, New fork City; 11
Vast Wacker Drive, Chicago; Walton
Building, Allan's; Security Building
It Louie.
Entered at the post office In Hender
" N, C.. es second claea mall matter
j^sehik|ssMts.iei>pssskMUiniai
August 23
PROCLAMATION OF PEACE:
Glory to God in the highest, and on
earth peace, good will toward men.—
Luke 2: 14.
TODAY
TODAY'S ANNIVERSARIES
17b#—Baron de Cuvier, a French
nature hit who found a system of
classification in zoology and originat
ed the science of comparative ana
tomy, horn. Died May 13. 1832.
1781 —John M Berrien, celebrated
Georgia. U. S. Senator, Attorney
general at :he U. S.. bora near
Princeton, N. J. Died at Savannah,
Ge . Jan. 1. 1856.
178b-—Oliver Hhzard Perry, Ameri
can naval commander, heio of the
Battle of Lake Er.e, (1813), born at
Kingston. R. I. Died at Trinidad,
August 23. 1819.
1828 — -Francis Way-land, noted dean
of Yale University La wSchool, born
in Boston. Died at New Haven. Jan.
9, 1904.
1880- David Swing, a noted Pres
byterian clergyman of his day. tried
and acquitted of heresy, bom In Cin
cinnati. Died in Chicago, Oct. 3.
1894.
William E. Henley. English poet,
critic and journalist, born. Died July
12, 1903.
TODAY IN HISTORY
1784— Foundation of the Stake of
Franklin-afterwards Tennessee — laid.
1848 —Gen. Kearney look possession
of New Mexico.
1988 Rudolph Valentino, movie star,
died in N*=w York, aged 31.
1927—Sacco and Vanzetti executed
xt Charlestown. Mass.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS
Ogden L. Mills of New York, Sec
retary of the Treasury, bom at New
poi:. R. ~48 years ago.
Governor James Rolph Jr., of Cali
fornia, born in San Francisco. 63
years ago.
Edgar Lee Masters, celebrated poet,
born at Garnett. Kans., 64 years ago.
Harry F. Guggenheim, of New York
Ambassador to Cuba, born at West
Bnd. N. J.. 42 years ago.
George Matthew Adams, New York
fsature syndicate head, bom at Seine,
Mich., 54 years ago.
Prof. Marbury B. Ogle of the Ohio
S ate University. i n charge of the
School of Classical Studies at the
American Academy in Rome, born in
Maryland. 53 years ago.
Sophie Kerr, novelist, bom at Den
ton. Md.. 52 years ago.
Amelie Rives Troubetzkoy, Virginia
novelist, born at Richmond, Va., 69
Sago.
i Arthur W. Brown of Engtafid
with John Alcockk. made the
first non-stop flight from England
to America in 1919, bom.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE
Holding much of the nature of the
preceding day®, the attainment, of
success will reach its climax here,
weakening In those bom as the daj
draws to a close. The full force of the
power will make a ruler of men. or
maa*er of hls profession; enterprising,
courageous and steadfast, he will
make many friends, be fortunate hi
nix married life and attani his ambi
tions,
JOHNSTON FARMERS
SHIP HAMS TO WEST
Smithfiek), Aug. 23—<!AP)—Twoj
Johnston county farmers, Snead and>
Rufus Sanders, of near Four Oaks.;
are getting 25 cents a pound for their,
country harm by shipping them, to
Ban Francisco, Calif., while hams are
selling locally for 12 to 16 cents a
pound.
County Agent J. B. Slack says tka
two men used a special sugar cure
for the 25 hams which w4M travel
aoreas the continent. It was recom
mended at a demonstration last win
ter by R. E. Nance of N. C, State
Collage.
Other farmers who put up the-spe
cial sugar cured moat are also get
tlngfa premium of four to nine cents
Who’s Who in
: BV C»ARL£S.P.STEWART '‘■ r -
Mrs. Edward E. Gaaa
OF ALL individual workers for
the G. O. P. cause in. the present
campaign there probably is not one
who will score more votes for the
CHEESE INDUSTRY
VERY PROFITABLE
I
l
West Jefferson Factory Pays
Out S3OO Daily For Milk
Supplies
Raleigh, Aug. 23.—(AP)—Payments j
! averaging more than S3OO daily to the i
I farmers of Ashe. Allehany and Wa-i
! counties for milk by the Kraft-1
Phoenix Cheese Corporation’s cheese I
plant at West Jefferson is a construe-I
tive example of possibilities of diver
rification of industry. Bryan W. Sipe,
statistician of the Department of Con
servation and evelooment, pointed out
today following his return from a trip
j to northwestern North Carolina.
“The West Jefferson plant,” Sipe
asserted." is one of the most modern ;
cheese factories in the entire south.
The building is of brick and steel and
cost SIOO,OOO. The piesent unit is
equipped to handle 70,000 pound/ of
milk daily. At present about 15,000
pounds are being supplied. By next
year the manager hopes to have this
amount doubled. From 1,200 to 1,300
pounds of cheese are made daily and
the farmers get an average of over
S3OO per day for milk sold to the
plant.
"Alleghany. Ashe and Watauga coun
lies have found dairying profitable.
The rounded mountain knobs peculiar
to that section are excellent for graz
ing and milk is a fine cash product.
Ashe county farmers have realized this
and have continually increased their
dairy herds at the rate of about 600
head per year. Only Guilford and
Mecklenburg counties, with large ur
ban populations to be supplied with
fresh milk daily, have more cows
than Ashe. It was the cow popula
tion that brought the cheese factory
to West Jefferson.
“That the dairy business has been
profitable in Ashe county is attested
by the well kept homes and farms. <
“Creameries and cheese factorie4
will ‘come to other counties In the
State just as soon as an adequate milk
supply is available."
Lowe-McLaglen
Team Together
In Fourth Film
The third time’s not always the
charm.
Edmund Lowe works and battles
with Victor MoLagley for the fourth
ime in “Guilty as Hell," a screen ad
aptation of the successful murder
farce which enjoyed a long run on
Broadway last season. and which
opens tomorrow alt the Stevenson
Theatre.
In “What Glory," “Thi* Cock
eyed World,” and “Women of All 'N»>.
tions." tfie»-pair fought and battled as
soldi#** in Uncle Sam's armies.
But though they pal around and
battle with each other still, it’s not as
doughboys. Lowe is in the role of a
police reported and McLaglen is cast
as a defective. Richard Arlen is also
starred in the picture.
MEMBER OF GRANGE
MS IN WINSTON
• • f
Say» The Anteßellmn Probj
i lent Wat Found To Be
Chiefly a Social One
'(*"• , * T - I
Winstoft-Salem, ( Aug. “About*
1866 attaches of the United States De-’
portroent of Agriculture realized thatJ
if the South was to come baok and-;
| claim her position among the sectional
I of the Union there must be a well de.
. vised program to rehabilitate the re-;
. gion on sound agricultural basis.’’
t said R. W. Pou, member of the execu*
tive comandttee of the North Caroline
- Grange, here-today.
Mr. Pou recalled that following the
t war between the States the Federal
nepsMmaet caked la.
HENDERSON, (RC.,) BMEY DBFMWHt TUBSDAY, AUGUST 23,-193*
Republican Battens! ticket than
Vice. Preaidaat Curtis’ sister, Un.
Edward Everett Guul
It is-for “Broth*» Charlie’’, to .be>.
aura, that she is fighting.
She praiaee President Hsever to
tbe skies also—but only sa
“Charlie’s running mate”. He elm
ply Is the tall u> “Charlie’s" kite,
a » she sees the situation.
And let no one make any mis taka
—Mrs. Qann baa influence.
She Is exceedingly likable- saoept
to snobs; with thane aba clashes.
She la very susceptible to the da*
sire for social recognition—reengni*
tk>n of her claims to social super!*
ority, in fact. Os course this, la
itself. Is snobbishness. Recognition
of his pretensions makes tbe aver
age snob airy and unpleasant, how.
ever. It hae not that ettect oa Mu
Gann. She is naturally kindly and
democratic. What appears to bo,
snobbishness in her. In reality is
naivete.
A genuine snob says mean things
—witty, sometimes, but cutting.
It Isn't of record that Mrs. Gaaa
ever satf a mesa thing in tbe whole,
history of her career la. Washing
ton.
She la a tip-top electioneer be
cause she is thoroughly natural,
good-hearted and has so implicit a
belief in “Brother Charlie" aud the
entire G. o. P. ticket gets tbe bene
fit of It
| Oliver Hudson Kelly, a native of Min
nesota and w(ho took no part in the
armm«d conflict, to visit .lie South
land and ascertain what could be done
to help Southern planters back on
their feet.
Mr. Kelly soon discovered that the
problem loomed a sa social one be
cause of drastic changes in the per
sonnel of leadership i n politics and
other affairs.
Ordinarily the Southerners of that
day viewed the average “Yankee" with
alarm and general distrust, but Kelly,
as a Mason, found a welcome. This
fact gave him the idea frfom which
has sprung the world’s largest and
oldest organization of rural citizens
and which will hold its sixty-sith an
nual session in Winston-Salem, No
vember 18-25.
Milford Road News
By MISS NETTIE HICKS.
Miss Bessie Robertson will return
home Sunday after spending the past
two weeks with her aunt, Mrs. E. L.
Hicks of Epsom.
Alex Hicks, Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Hicks and son, were the guests of
Mrs. Hicks’ mother, Mrs. G. T. Pen
dergraft on Manson, Route twa.
Miss Bessie Robertson and Miss
Nettle Hicks were the guest of Miss
Helen Hayes Fridya night of Hpsom.
Miss Estelle Pendergraft spent Sun
day with Misbee Margaret and Doris
Elmore otk Manson Route two.
Miss Bessie Robertson and Miss
Nettie Hicks was the guests of Miss
George E. Finch Friday afternoon.
Mrs. J. R. Newell returned to her
home Sunday at Rocky Mount after
spending some time here with rela
tives on Henderson Route 6.
Alex Hicks spent Wednesday night
with Lem Hayes near Epsom.
James A. Hicks was the guest of
his mother. Mrs. S. M. Hicks at Lem
Hayes Saturday night near Epsom.
Miss Sarah and Ila Thompson and
Miss Carrie Thompson were the guests
of Mrs. E. L. Hicks Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Perry and son, was the week
end guests of Mrs. W. L. Duka of Ep
som.
Miss Nettie Hicka was the Wednes
day afternoon guest of Miss Vergie
Rlggan of Henderson.
Miss Nettie Hicka spent Sunday
with Misses Bulah and Pearl Robert
son
Bobbitt News
By MISS MARION WOODLIEF.
Misses Evangeline and Mildred,
Nell Reis, daughters of Rev. and Reis
of Oxford, are the guests of Misses
Ruth and Sara Gill.
Miss Ha I, ye Drown who has • been
visiting her cousin, Miss Mabel
Leonard at Nashville, has returned
home. v
Miss Alberta Renn spent the past
week-end with Miss Alice High? near
Henderson. ■ ’ ' * .*V **
Miw MArjgaret Brown Is spading
some time at Nashville visiting her
cousin, Miss Mabel Leonard. '•
Misses Margie and Belma Perkin
son of near Kitterell, are spending
some time with Misses Hazel and
Helen Woodllef.
Miss Lula May Finch of near Hen
derson was the week-end guest of Miss
Ila Mae Young.
Miss Myrtle Mitchell spent several
days last weak with the 4-H club of
Franklin county camping at the
Washout.
Misses Margie Perkinson and HaxeJ
Woodlief were the dinner guests of
Miss Ila Mae Young on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hayes, Mrs.
Clifton Fuller. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Hayes and children, Woodrow Hayes,
D. T. Hayes and Mr, and M*p.. .Ernest
Hayes and children attended * family
reunion at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Smith’s at Centerville. Sunday.
Kittrell Newt |
By MISS RUBY SMITH.
Mrs. C. P. Dickson, and children.
Palmer, Ben, and Alma, Jr., visited
relatives in and around here during
last week.
Mjs. Bessie Blackn&ll, of Green
sboro, came Thursday to spend sev
eral days here with friends.
Miss Annie Laurie Dfckbnu, who has
been spending sometime here with her
aunt, Me 3. W. H. Finch, returned to
hv home in Raleigh, on lust Ftidav
James Goodton, who has bosh spend
summer with his < soft J. H.
OoodsMt ah Kpsmr, cam* i Friday to
visit hte daughter, Mrs. B. N. Pace
for sekvei days.
Mrsi A. B. Dt&ns, of Hendeisor..
Route 1, spent Thursday night and
Frtday here with her cousin, Mrs. W.
H, Flhch.
MBs RSsalie Woodlief. had os her
weekend .guest. Miss Theism Forbes,
of. Raleigh.
Miss Elizabeth Whitten, left Fri
day for box home at Roxboro, after
spending sometime here with her aunt.
Mm. Lucile Hart, at Journey’s Ehd.
Mrs. A, A. Steinbeck. bad. as her
guests on last Tuesday, Mrs. J. C.
Stalnback, and children, of Hender
son; Miss Bessie Ruth Stainbaek, of
Wilson; Miss Helen Norwood, of
Townsville; and Miss Euice Watkins
of. near Bearpond.
Mr. and Mrs. H.’B. Roberts had as
their guests on Sunday, G. T. Roberts
and Mies Ida Roberts, of Stem; and
Rev. and Mrs. Herbert Roberta, of
Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Woodlief, and
1 children, Mary Ellen, and H. A., Jr.,
spent Sunday and Monday with Mrs.
Woodlief* parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
D. Bums near Pitts boro.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Stainbaek and
children, accompanied by Mrs. Stain
baok’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
Watkins, of near Bearpond, were visi
tors in Inez, on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ferguson and
son, of Durham, spent the week-end
with Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Perkinson, at
their country home, near here.
Mrs. Louisa Whitley, had as visitors
on Sunday, Brooks Moss, of Weldon,
and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Moss, of Hen
derson.
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Fields, and chil
dren, Ben, Charles, Fred, and Jerry,
returned to their home at Richmond,
Va., after Bpending the past few days
here with Mrs. Fields’ mother, Mrs.
B. T. Woodlief.
Mrs. M. H. Gottlob, entertained a
number of her friends at a birthday
party, at the home of her mother,
Mrs. Lucile Hart, on Friday evening,
of last week from nine to twelve
o’clock. Among the guests were friends
from Richmond, Philadelphia, and Ra
leigh.
Miss Agnes Ellis returned to her
home here Sunday, after spending the
past week at Camp Leech, near little
Washington, and Whitakers.
Miss Folsom Smith, of Raleigh, visit
ed friends here Sunday.
P. B. Smith, Left Monday for Greens
toor to visit relatives there.
Mrs. Wyatt Dixon, of Durham, is
Spending sometime here with her par
ents, Rev. and Mrs. R. E. Pittman.
Miss Minnie Stone spent Saturday
and Sunday in Rocky Mount, with her
sister, Mrs. R. F. Wolfe.
Mrs. F, C. Overton, and children.
Ken and Jimmy, who have been spend
ing several months with Mrs. Over
ton's sister, Mrs. C. A. Walker, at
New Brighton, Staten Island, N. Y.,
returned to their home here Saturday.
They were accompanied home by C.
A. Walker, and son, Wayne Walker
who were enroute to Burlington.
Mrs. W. H. Finch had as visitors
on Saturday, Miss Mabel Ashley, of
Washington, D. C.; Mrs. W. E. Ash
ley, and three sons, of Baltimore,
Md.; and Mr. and Mrs. Louie Ashley,
and daughter, lflss Louise Ashley, of
Rocky Mount.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Husketh, were
visitors in Rocky Mount, during the
past week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. John Broughton, and
daughter. Miss Elizabeth Broughton,
of near Zebulon, visited Mrs. Brough
ton's sister, Mrs. W. H. Finch, here
Sunday.
1 CROSS WORD PUZZLE
• nppnpi 6i ii ei 3i |.
IS J2“iT H— ~ 7P, ~
2jflls===Cl3f=
13
tre "I": ira
as
"58 rs\ ’33J ns
‘39
44 149l 49 46^ 41
J
«T I I I Ippil H 11 »
ACROSS
*—Article of furatttuv
•—Foreigner
11—Shortening
14 —Ordinance (abbr.)
14—Rad road stattea
17— Boat paddle
19—Verse
*l—lniquity
f2—French for w«S
it—A fragment
IMP* aqueader
tV—Te dip
18— Small, creeping UlMl .
It—Nautical term referring.
space
IV—To gam through labor
It—Oil (combining form)
M —lncites
If—A mnaU btrd ' V . t
44—Coagulate
•V Bead shell
41— An astringent bruit
44—Pad
48— City in Italy
47—Bir >r *- I “'* Ash
41—*®e tender
s*sar , “ ■
‘| «■ DOWN•
1 rdatad to tbs Mich
< .
4—Bay *
J
f—lltamtoaWfr • 1
|—Within ■*
ig i mW*** fcnshmg®*. ,
ass zszr* ■
There’* Alw«y» Room at the Top!
Friends of Miss Alma Ashley, will be
sorry to learn that she is critically ill
in a hospital, near Baltimore, Md.
Miss Ashley has, from time to time
visited Mrs. W. H. Finch, here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bunn, of Hen
derson. were visitors on Sunday, of
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Husketh.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Freeman, had
as visitors on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Freeman, and children, Car
rie Bellee and Bessie Mae, of near
Wilton; and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Nutt, and children, Walter Eldridge,
and Bettie Jane, of Oxford.
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. rieias, and son,
Jerry, Misses Lois Woodlief, and
Phyllis Smith, were visitors of Mrs.
C. P. Dickson, in Raleigh, on Satur
day.
Prof. C. A. Dees, principal of the
Zeb Vanes high school, announces that
Friday, August 26, from 1:30 to 5 p.
m. is Registration Day. And all high
school pupils are urged to come, be
tween those hours and register.
NOTICE OF SALE OF LAND
Under and by virtue of the power
of sale contained in a mortgage exe-
16 — a large bird
11— Skill
Id—A type of roof
12— City in South America frtrggt;
14— Wharfs
15— Fine hair of sheep (pluj
17— A container
18— To court
|0 —Man’s name
tl—A continent
li —Cans used in lubricating
• machinery
•4—Perceives by touch
tl—A kind of dog
•7—A vein of metallic ore
•9—American writer
41— Taps lightly , ;
42 A passage tube
45 Vessel for cooking
46 Devoured ,
j. 49—Reformed Episcopal '(abbrj i
' tt-4/pon
♦ * Aaawsr to Previous PuuU j
S [rite |m Msg I okUi jj
H O tl clojij
gpiiPß
r Eifn
11- [Q[ LI *
I cuted by L. L. Barker and wife, Marie
, T. Barker, registered in the office of
the Regirter of Deeds of Vance Coun
ty in Book 119, Page 251, conveying to
us the lands hereinafter described to
secure the payment, of a note, default
having been made in the paymeni of
said note, we will, for the purpose of
aatisfyang said note and interest and
costs of sale, sell at public auction to
the highest bidder for caah at the
Courthouse door in Henderson, at 2
o’clock p. m., on the 2nd day of Sep
tember, 1932, the following described
lands lying in Dabney Township,
Vance County, North Carolina, as fol
lows:
Beginning at the new bridge in the
center of Flat Creek and running with
the creek along the following courses
and directions S. 31 W. 286 feet, S.
72 W. 113 foet S. 27 W. 293 feet S. 35
W. 171 feet. S. 51 W. 309 feet S. 77
W. 250 feet, N. 70 W. 172 feet, N.
59 W. 187 feet, N. 64 W. 229 feet, N.
68 W. 255 feet, N. 58 W. 120 feet to
a walnut tree near the west side of
the creek; thence S. 4 W. 783 feet
(hedgerow of good size trees) to a
large (white oak and black pine
pointer; thence S. 59 E. 505 feet;
thence S. 52 E. 263 feet; thence S.
54 E. 354 feet; thence S. 63 E. 693
feet to a stake in the road in old mul
berry stump hole (pointers); thence
N. 87 E. 630 feet, N. 74 E. 254 reet,
N. 83 E. 509 feet to a small cherry
tree on the road, N. 16 W. 923 feet to
a point opposite a cedar on said road;
thence N. 81 E. 336 feet to an
(wire fence along line); thence
to Flat Creek N. 2 E. 734 feet (hedge
row of few large trees,and wire fence
along this line); thence with the creek
S. 68 W. 484 feet, S. 62 W. 784 feet
to the point of beginning at the bridge
containing 111 acres more or less.
There is also a second tract con
veyed by this deed that land lying
west of the road and north of the creek
Within these bounds; beginning at the
center of the bridge (Being the begin
ning point pf tha 111 acres above de
scribed) and running along the road
North of the creek 988 feet; thence a
straight line to the walnut tree (men
tioned in the description erf the 111
acres above; thence with the creek
(along courses mentioned in the de
scription of the 111 acres) to the Be
ginning, containing 39 acres more or
less. —«
Greensboro Joint Stock Land Bank
Mortgagee.
J. S. Duncan, Attorney.
This the 26th day of July, 1932.
East Coast Stages
The Short Line System
Special Rates for Tobacco
Curers Going to Canada
For Your Convenience Going North Ride the Bus— Convenient*
Quick, Clean, Comfortable and Cheap
all tickets good until used /
**—ttjFrftartM BATBS
TO BUFFALO DELHI SIMOCO T)B™ ot [
On? Round Jne Round One Round fine R->-“
Way Trip Way Tr%> Way Trip ' Va >'
HENDERSON, N. C. 15.65 23.50 18.90 28.35 18.55 27.85 l' so . 0 .
NORXJNA, N. C. 15.10 26.65 18.35 27.55 18.00 27.00 l" 50
SOUTH HIT J., VA. 14.75 21.40 17.50 25.75 17.15 25.75 17 5® 26
BUSES" LEAVE DAILY
Th * ***• Coecfa Stages has put tfceae rates i n effect especially - 3l **
o i tbs tobacco curars vho are going to Canada
OOABT BTAGEfI the Cheipeit
HiWtt ItlU Phs— 18.
! BKST QUALITY - LOWKST I'RICF
i urquhart printeks
Printing - Stationers - Engraving
Phone 474-W Henderson, \ (
i Attention! Tobacco
Curers
| Special Round Trip Fares Proa
Raleigh, Durham, or Henderson
—To—
BuffaJ.o S3O 00
Detroit 31.00
Toronto 2400
Tillsonburg 31.00
St. Thomas 31.00
Delhi 31.00
i Tickets C*.i Sale July 3<l To Aug SI.
I Limited to Return as late as Oct SI
I Par Information See Agent or Wtitt
H. E. PLEASTNTS. DPA .
506 Odd Fellows Bldg , Raleigh. X C.
Sfeaboad
AlO DAY |
VACATION
TO
CUBA
August 26th-27tn
From To
Norlina Havana
Henderson And khuh
Oxford $2b.00
Louisburg v „
Wake Forest And i* l>n t*w»
Tickets Sold for all Trains August
26Ui and Train IHI Fmm Hen
derson August 2:ili
Stopovvers—Baggage Checked
Far Information S»*e Agent
H E. PLEASANTS. IH’A
505 Odd Fellow** Bldg.. Raleigh V 1
Seaihrvmj

xml | txt