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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, FEBRUAHY 24. 1910.
- n Mi 4 The Gold Leaf. ESTABLISHED 1881. BY THAD R. MANNING. THURSDAY, FKMHUAKY 21, 1010. l. addition to the capital nnd tlie insano nfyluin, Jtnleitfh claims t lie primacy on decency'' also. - - Dkckxcv dominates in Uali-iii News and Observer. And in Cliarlotte mid Wilmington what? Tin; Uurlinton State Dispatch says it is not the hih cost of living, but the cost of high living that U worrying the country. Really the Wilmington Star should not take the Raleigh episode go seriously. Jlut the editor of the Star has lived in Raleigh and he knows. Onk might have supposed that acquainted with some tough things as Raleigh is one little show with an unsavory reputation would not have been sufficient, to throw the capital city into such a terrible state of hys terical spaseiiH. Wasn't that a disgraceful fuss for the people and mayor of Raleigh to have over an indecent show? The sentiment was against the mayor, is the worst of it. Ireenville Reflector. Judging from the News and Ob server one would infer that sentiment was altogether with the mayor. IIkvih kn of Idaho, Republican, and Davis of Arkansas, Democrat, are two of a kind, both political mountebanks and bastard states men, counterfeits of intellectual man hood and a reproach to the people who sent them to the Tinted States Senate. Ham ion has lost another good man and the State one of its fore most citizens in thedeathof ex-.Iudge Thomas 15. Womack. .Jmlge Shep herd and .bulge Womack were among North Carolina's ablest and most honored sous and tlr. State is poor for t heir passing. A nil. introduced in tho South Carolina legislatureproviding for the Torrens system of land t it les will not pass for the simple reason that .-uch a law would "interfere with agents and attorneys who examine titles." At least that is the charge made by a numler of reputable newspapers And if the represcntath es of the peo ple are to be actuated by any such selfish motives no change in existing conditions will be made. Tin-: theatrical company that was barred in Raleigh was booked to show in Richmond. A committee was sent to Norfolk to see the per formance given there. An adverse report being madethemayorof Rich mond refused to allowthem to show. A date was made for Durham Mon day night. A "specimen" perform ance was given in the afternoon at which a committeedesignated by the mayor and some of the city officials were the only spectators. They re ported unfavorably and the show was not permitted to go on at night. "The (iirl from Rector's" must be bad. Tin: Wilson Times comes up smil ing again. It takes more than the destruction of his printing plant, en tailing a loss of over ten thousand dollars above insurance, to keep a hustling newspaperman like John D. ('old down. Rurned out root and branch Monday night, the 1 Ith, The Times made its appearance Thurs day, a little disfigured, but still in the ring. For the present only four pages are issued but as soon as new equipment can be procured the paper will resume its normal size and wonted excellence of matter and makeup. We sympathize with Broth er (I old in his nil-fortune and con gratulate him upon his pluck and en terprise. - - COTTONSEED FLOUR LATEST THING. It is known t hat cottonseed meal has a largo foreign demand ns an article of human food, and now it is to be "domesticated" ued at home for other purposes beside feeding stock and as fertilizer for growing crops. And why not? It ought to be whole some, and is said to be palatable. Cottonseed oil is both wholesome and palatable, and when converted into "pure olive oil" it is fine. According to a press dispatch from Chicago bread made of cottonseed Hour was recently exhibited on the Roard of Trade there by Charles Stearns. Although ten days old, it was sweet and palatable and resem bled brown bread, one of the lest imitationsof w hole wheat bread that has beeu seen. The seed was ground and the bread baked at Ennis, Texas. The flour can be had at 30 a ton, or 1'2 cents a pound, l'eople in Texas are boom it as a substitute for wheat flour, the dispatch says. Do you know that croup can be prevented? (live Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as goon as the child becomes hoarse or even after the croupy cough appears and it will prevent the attack. It is also a certain cure for croup and has never been known to fail, Sold bv all dealers. Auction sale of 60 choice business and residence lots at Townesville, N. C, Wednes day, March 2nd. Bank and to bacco warehouse to be organ ized that day. Stocks already being subscribed. ST0KES C0UNTrs F,NE ; sUnk-es is said bv horse traders to he the home of the finest mules of any county anywhere. This is doubtless true. There is a rage among farmers for the best they can buy. They want . onlv big, slick ones that cost from ! 200 to -$."0, and there are many of this kind on farms of the county. A look at the animals tethered to fences, saplings arid stumps at any public country gathering will often ; cause one to wonder if the occasion j is not a stock fair rather than a re I ligiorts gatheringor a farmers' union I meet i rig. Da n bury Reporter. This is all very good but if those mules were raised at home it would be so much better. And why cannot just as fine mules be raised in Stokes county or any other county in North Carolina for that matter as in Kentucky, Missouri, East Tennes see, or a ny where else? They can if our people but give attention to the matter. More Fox Chases. Littleton Ne-.vs Importer. Ex-Sheriff Smith, of Vance countj;, and Mr. J. V. Leach, Jr., caught the old Panacea fox Monday that has been run for three hours by Messrs. Twitty and Cooper and the Mow by Hunt CIub. The chase lasted about four hours and it was a very bad day for running a fox. The "old" sheriff is one of the best hunters intheState and his record for killing foxes with dogs has not, we understand, been surpassed by any one in the State. They also caught one of the Roper's Spring foxes Tuesday in a long and exciting race. Letter From Chapel Hill. To the ;ld Leaf. Chapel Hill. X. C. Feb. -'1st, 1!10. Prof. Win. Cain of the department of mathematics has during the last year issued from the press several books on mathematics. Some of his books have none through five and six editions. These books have received the recogni tion of universities and the approval of civil engineers. That engineering genius who drew the plans for the Hrooklyn Hridge ac knowledged the use of Cain's treatise on '-Stress and Strain" in mak ing the calculations for the construction of that wonderful bridge. Of the investigators at work today none are doing more determined work than Dr. D. II. Dolly and Dr. W. Deli. Mac.N'idcr of the medical faculty. Dr. Dolly is at work upon the functional ac tivity of the nerve cells and Dr. Mac Xider is doing research work upon the kidneys. Roth of these professors have a passion for their work and may yet make even greater contribution to t he medical sciences. Sunday, February 1 .'5th, was a signif icant day in the religions life of the Uni versity. :i that clay F K. Harnett, a graduate student in the Fuiversity, ac cepted the commission of the interna tional committee of the V. M. C. A. to become a missionary in brazil. The students contributed 400 to his support on the foreigu field. 'M students en rolled in voluntary mission study. Harnett is not the only Carolina alum nus who will soon go to the front, four others will sail in a few months. In the present student body there are live who intend to go to non-Christian fields iu a few years. The present awakening of interest in missionary activity is not an ephemer.il outburst but is the result of a steady preparation. The contributing forces in this preparation have Rible study, the Student Volunteer and the Laymen's Movements. The I'ible study classes with a voluntary enrollment of gave a more religious tone to campus life. The enthusiasm of the delegates to the Rochester and Greensboro conven tions quickened the interest in missions. The missionary spirr't of the twenty students who walk miles every Sunday afternoon to teach in the Sunday-school preparetl the way for larger enterprises. When Mr. F. T. Colton, member of the executive board of the international committee, came to Chapel Hill he found the student body ready for larger enter prises. ,"iir men in mission 6tudy! .400 raised for the support of Barnett on the foreign tield! While it is often impossible to prevent nu accident, it is never impossible to be pre pared ir is not beyond any one's purse. In vest 2-" cents in a bottle of Chamberlain's Liniment and you are prepared for sprains, brusies and like injuries Sold by all dealers. Small Cyclone Does Damage in Neighborhood of Dickerson and Oxford. Special to News and Observer. Oxford, Feb. 19 A cyclone of rather a mild nature occurred with in four miles East of Oxford Thurs day night about eight o'clock. In its path it destroyed two outhouses of Mr. Jack Dickerson at Dickerson's Station, together with a piece of fine timber, belonging to one of his near neighbors. It came from a Southerly direction and continued in irs path towards Henderson. The extent of the damage beyond Dickerson has not yet been learned. (Juke a cloud break attended the cyclone, and rain fell in torrents for ten or fifteen minutes. Stomach Misery for Oyer Six Years. Think of it ! After six years of sour stomach, of gas eructations, of nervousness, during which time every meal lay on his stomach like a lump of lead, a man was restored to per fect health by Mi-o-na stomach tab lets. Read what Mr. Hoffman, landlord of the WVbster Hotel, writes. "1 suffered misery and intense pains from stomach trouble for over six nears, and all the doctoring that I id or medicines I used were of no Avail until about two years ago, when I used a treatment of Mi-o-na. The first few days' treatment helped me greatly and upon using it a w hile 1 was ninde entirely free from any stomach trouble or complaint what ever. Since the cure by Mi-o-na I have regained my weight, I eat and sleep well, am never nervous, and my entire general health is much better." Max M. Hoffman, Webster, X. Y., August 2. 1000. Mi-o-na relieves stomach distress in five minutes. It acts like magic. It is guaranteed to cure sour stomach, gas eructions, heartburn, dizziness, bilousness and nervousness, or money back. For sale by druggists every where and by W.W. Parker for 0 cents a large box. IUIMfllFI u u (PfONX'ftCfD HISH-OMi) Cures catarrh or money back. Just breathe it in. Complete outfit, including inhaler $1. Extra bottles 00c Droggigta. No Eulogy for Tillman. Wilmington Star. Senator Tillman at death's door, we look for a recurrence, in case he dies, of that most human habit of praise too long deferred. It would be a pitv if, on the taking away of no strong a man, there should happen that sort of "slopping over" which would never have been attempted had he lived. Tillman takes high place in the crowd of peculiar men who have left impression on the world. He came into prominence uncouth, despised, but invincible. For years he has car ried a State that professed to hate him at heel like a dog. In the Senate he was laughed at, lampooned, at tacked, ostracised. He lived down, or beat down, the prejudices milita ting aguinst him, without ever for a moment himself yielding jot or tittle of his creed. Thecountry has laughed at Tillman, because his was not a na ture to seek admiration. II was strength brutal, coarse, but honest. He hammered, and hammered, and learned. Today there is not a Sena tor more respected; not a man whose taking from public life will leave a greater void, or one harder to fill. At the same time, it is to be hoped that there will be no panegyrics. Till man was a fighter. Like a fighter, he was careful neither of manners nor weapons. Should he die, there ought to be no occasion on the part of those who have villinVd to canonize him. He was rugged, sharp, unmerciful and unforgiving. In such qualities, displayed with courage that never crid for quarter, there is room for all decent memorial without the aid of eulogy against a man who, being dead, cannot make retort. . Tax the Dogs. Editor Golii Leaf: I was with a goodly number of farmers a few days ago, and I asked them to vote on the question of taxing dogs. I asked them to vote on the question without any discussion or even asking how any one was going to vote. The vote was taken by a rising vote in less than a minute's time aud a majority stood up for tax ingjdogs. A well informed gentleman of Henderson told me that 3 out of 4 town voters would vote for taxing dogs. The question is now should dogs be taxed? Sentiment a short time back was against taxing of dogs, but I really be lieve now that a majority of the people want them taxed and our Legislature need not be so afraid of the'iittleyallow dog." Tut a dollar or more on each dog ami away goes the sorry roaming ones that really destroy so many turkeys, chickens, birds and eggs, and in many instances a pig will take the place of the dog. If we take into consideration the num ber of people treated each year for mad dog bite would be sufficient reasons for getting rid of the worthless ones. I be lieve that dogs should be taxed and could give inauv reasons for my belief. S. (i. SATTE It WHITE. The peculiar properties of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy have been thoroughly tented during epidemics of influenza, and when it was taken iu time we liave not heard of a single case of pneumonia. Sold by all dealers. . . . If prohibition would prohibit, then not near so many people would favor it. It's the fellow who knows he can get his does .and not want the other man to have any, that bleats loudest for prohibition. Burlington State Dis patch. . . -. . Rest for coughs aud colds is Kennedys' Laxative Cough Syrup. It moves the bowels freely yet gently and thereby drives the cold from the system. It stops the cough. Chil dren like it pleasant to take. Sold by all Druggists. A few minutes delay in treatingsome coses of croup, even the length of time it takes to go for a doctor often proves dangerous. The snfest way is to keep Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in the house, and at the first indi cation of croup give the child a dose. Pleas ant to tako -uid always cures. Sold by all dealerv Grand auction sale of busi ness and residence lots at Townesville, N. C, March 2nd, beginning at 1 0:30 A. M. Don't forget the place, the day and date. The First .Axle Improvement in 15 "Years Everything Good in the Utt 25 TON-DON Axles will not wear with use will i ot rattle, pound, prind or run a hot-box need oiline only about once in three months. The spindle of the Ton-Don Axle 11 no. a nie, icr inc. nie can l touen it. The Ton-Don box has a lining of Phosphor J3ronze, a metal that grows smoother and tougher with wear. SHELDON A. !lL - Di r. l . i You, Mr. Consumer whether you Kutii, uuee iu vuur ucaier ana insist unon Jenvmncr n nhnnt. Tnn. Don Axles the axles that wear wear ouu Take that extra friction a, ssmuoin running venicie is. lourdeater can leu you win tell you insist iixies on every vehicle 10 lurnisn particulars SHELDON WILKES-B A FEME is difficult to control when once it gains head way. When you realize that the house is gone it will be a great satisfaction to know that your money is still safe. That's what it will mean to you to be well HETSUIREID) with a good reliable Fire Insurance company, the kind we represent. Come in and let us talk the matter over. Henderson Loan & Real Estate Co. c 5 C C C C c Great possibilities for buy- ers or the bu choice business and residence lots to be old at auction at Townesville, N. CM Wednesday. March 2nd. Don't fail to attend and take ; advantage of this opportunity for profitable investment. Contract Awarded for the Govern ment Building. As Tier advertisement bids were openedat th office of theSupervising Architect, Treasury Department, in Washington on the 18th, and con tract awarded for the construction of the United States post office build ing to be erected in Henderson. Our friend Mr. G. D. Id Is worth, who selec ted the site for the building, kindly sends the following synopsis of the prosala submmitted. Ambrose B. Stannard of New York Citv, was the !owet bidder tit $54,450. Other bidders were C. L. Saunders, Clifton Forge, Va., $55,700. Richardson &BridrHrs, Inc., Wash ington, I). C, $50,403. McHenry-Bt-att v Co., East Liver pool, Ohio, $58,180. It. H. Richardson & Son, Hamp ton, Va., $58,434. Newport News Contracting and Engineering Co., Inc., Newport News, Va., $59,845. King Lumber Co , Charlottesville, Va., $59,900. Barnes Brothers, Manchester, Va.,' $59,900. Edward L. Frost. Asheville, N. C, $59,901. M. P. Wells, Philadelphia, Pa., $G1,849. J. H. & . L. Pennock, Philadel phia, Pa., $02,700. Weschester Engineering Co., New York, N. Y., $02,895. W. II. Fissell & Co , New York, N. Y., $03,300. James G. Doak& Co., Philadelphia, $05,430. Harmon Brothers, Williamsport, Pa $71,000. Grgorv & Williamson, Norfolk, Va., $78,538. In his letter conveving the ubove information, Mr. Eilsworth says that Mr. Stannard is an experienced builder having constructed a number of buildings for the Government, among them the custom house and pose office building at Newport News, Va. Work is to begin within sixty days and the time specified for its com pletion is February 1st, 1911. Items From Fleming Town. Communicated. Our town was well represented in Hen derson, Feb. l'Jth. Three of ourfarmers carried bij loads of threshed oats to market, could see the sacks high above the level of t e wagon bodies. How is this for farming? Others went on different business. Farmers hereabouts are busy pre paring for another crop, from the sound ing of axes, the rieing of smoke, and the regular tolling of the farm bells at noon. Some of our neighbors have been quite 6ick with mumps, but are getting better. Miss Lucy Egerton, daughter of Mr. 0. G. Egerton of Warrentou, is visiting in the home of Mr. J. A. Fleming. Miss Aliene Wiggins was ia the home of her parents Saturday and Sunday, going back to her school in Henderson 4 Monday. She says she loves to teach. This one gift should be very much in her favor. A ith other capable qualities, I dare say Bhe makes a fine teacher. Miss Louise Turner has recently re turned from a visit to friends in Scot land Xeck. Mr. T. F. Wiggins and Mr. Z.T.Turner hare had nice home grown cabbage all this winter. Mrs. Z. T. Turnar has young chickens as large as partridges. We had a marriage in our neighbor hood Sunday afternoon, the 20th. The couple was colored and it was a runa way affair. Our young magistrate, Mr. Edwin Fleming, performed the cermony One who was present said Mr. Fleming was not at all nervous and acquitted himself like a veteran at the business of tying nuptial knots. Feb. 21st, 1910. OCCASIONAL. Years Has Come from Sheldon is as hard as fiint vou e:, nrov . . have one vehicle or a dozen, should and wear and Wftnr rpt never load off your horse and learn upon it. Demand Ton-Don you own. VY e will be glad when dealers can t. AXLE CO. ARRE , PA. J 3 3 m , OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO I MR THE SOLICITORSHIP Our Mr. George A. Rose has gone SPRING (GOOD $ His selections will embrace all lines and he will purchase a complete stock for EVERY DEPARTMENT OF OUR BIG STORE. Dress Goods, Trimmings, White Goods. Notions, Millinery, Shoes, Furnishings. Mr. Rose will be accompanied by our Milliner from Balti more, who will assist him in buying stock for our Millinery Department which we aim to make better than ever this sea son. QEO. A. nnn IU u u TowfesvlleP N Co March 2nd, Wednesday, at 10:30 A. M. 60 Choice Business and Residence Lots. Bank and Tobacco Warehouse to be organized that day, stock already being subscribed. Special Train from Manson Free to prospective buyers meets S. A. L. Shoo Fly at 9 a. m. We are going to sell these lots and there are greatpos sibilities for the buyers. Columbia Realty & Auction Co. BABY CARRIAGES AND GO-CARTS. ALL COLORS AND STYLES Beautiful Line of Straw Mattings, ISO rolls just received. All qualities and prices. Everything to Furnish a Home. Parlor, Chamber, Dining Room, Library, Hall and Kitchen Furniture. Art Squares, Carpets, Rugs, Lace Curtains, Window Shades and Porch Rockers. Cut Glass, Imported China, Fine Crockery. OUR FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS DE PARTMENT is kept in good shape. Well stocked with a complete and varied assortment to select from. AEfflUML WATUSIKTS, THE KOSE COEVaiP&liW. GRAND n BIG DEPARTMENT North to buy STORE. Nash County Presents the Hon. R. A. P. Cojle Nashville Graphic. The announct'nunt that jj,.. (Yioley is in the race fur t!. to succeed Mr. V. I'uni. ! to Mr. Cooler h many fi i, ; 'J" out the district who win". most loyal support. Mr i lftrity is on the increase an I ;,, gratified nt the outhmk. No man in the entire .!;; known than this gifted f ., ; whose greater lif,- has ! .. ., woven with the deftmii-s f her people, who will ;ivt L port. He its an ull la r speaker aud possesses t- , degree that spirit of hum i;. has made for him st unn i, ; is by nature a winner an l i adoried himself with th public office lends and whirl, , and confidence inspire Hi! the prospects grow brighter , , m&y be easily expected t.. as fittingly filled as k ) i Iwstowed and a portion due him by the Dt -mot rati.' ) district paid none too soon his past labors on the p..';: fields in defense of 1 vr.iocraev but recounting wh;.t is ah" oughlyjknown by the voters . I district. His personal sm ri , . known to the leaders nf battles. In legal ability hs . measure well with that of the district. With confidence in Mr. t ability to protect th inter. State, and with confidence ::i of Franklin, Wilson, I'dgec.-ii, and Vancecounties. the voter of Mr. Cooley in Nash are i the recognition deserved an, reasonably expected in a su suit of the contest. ,.;!rh!i I him s !"n. 1 U i'- tter '"'ter- ;! -up. - '''nt Jerked -if He - :i:r-a,r ;'; "'' " : ri;s( I;-h am! -'.V it - iV "' tinlv ' de;t hi,:, i re j,.w h;ttti '!.V tin,;. ' he eltt.rp - are Weil : l-Htu-al "mil in ' 'i!i i I.iH tie '.he Vetcr ,:'d friHu.j, '..lot;- f,,r I U Inch in l -sful Tv, Polk Miller Scores Heavily. Under the heiiiliti'r of -l'. Iil',r Scores Heavily of t h.' A.-1 I. , . , !,(. Norfolk Landmark of 'Pii- : . 1,1,. runrv loth, said: Polk Miller, assisted by I .: .:., im Hooker and u negro iu,u t. i ;. . N ,,., heavily at the Academy of .,.:u. (llt night. There were but few aeant seats in the play house when the i . i f.iniianrc commenced, and it was w.i ,,lt jt would have been better ha ! i::.v n been filled. Mr. Miller.a veteran of thel . . f. irra. v as is Colonel Tom, were nt il..n !..t' And the negro quartet te none ,.f (,Ur make-believe imitations then - ihe wire to the manner born, void of smart i.e, and they could sing. Mr Miller ami tin Uolonel wore their coats of ( ,.i,f, ,i,.ratl. gray. The whole atmosphere ,.f the en tertainment was throughly ante helium. Iu the dual role of chief fmi-inak.rnn.l conductor of the performance. Mr Miller in his own original way tol l hi h.i stories, some of them iu negro .hal.it In between them the negro, s. y . oing men from the uncontaniwmi. I liilU. would sing the old song- . f the .,M .South in their own melniliou- ufiv..r else Col. Hooker would render a -el.-i-ii.in on his banjo. And imv n- h iI..ch not think that Col. Hooker cm a h banjo woidd have had hi- l . i.n .!w wiled had he been at the ea-l. at;, hint night. And he can sing. to.. There wns no program f..r th" enter tainment; that wns made tij. a- it pro ceeded. Had every encore been i. su.n.). ed to, the performance wonl.1 n t have ended in two hours, but w.a.'.l have continued until morning. COOLEY FOR SOLICITOR. R. A. P. Cooley Receivrs I iie!orst ment of the Bar of Nash Cou t tor Solicitor of the Fourth Judicial l).s trict. The following explains it.-.-i:'. We, the undersigned members of the bar of Nash county, heartily emhu-e the candidacy of lion. H. A. I' i ...lev for Solicitor of the Fourth .Indicia! bi.tri.-t. We can say truthfully of him 1 1; that he is an able advocate and fully . p.ed for the duties of this nnj ..riant ofiicr; (2) he has always been an unswer ving and active Democrat, and i In- is a most lovable and attractive raa a We appeal to the Democrats of th .h-trirt to aid ns in securing Mr. Cool. y - . ma nation. TIKHNAIM) A. !.l:",i.- J. T. HI NN. I , HON T. V l "'ill V J. W. KKl.L. S. F. ai:sti. K. H. JK.WTII AM T. t. tiioi:m:. JACOH HATTI.i: F. S. KIMU IU. February 4th, 1'JlO. If you will Jnit tak Ko.L.I ic.a i.i--I 'I'"1 yon iffJ not fear or hesitate t ' gooil f oil that you want, for K ..!! "ill di gest whatever yon eat. K..l i- t'.t wruk and sour stomachs Ko.h.l is j " take, and it is gnaratitr.-d t. trio- ;.h'-!.'tt once. Sold by all lirugtfists Certificate of Dissolution. STATE OF NOI'.TH l" DKlMIITMKVr "I " i 1 CERTIFICATE or S.-'H.i To All to Whom Thi.-i Come (Jhkktino: Wiikrkah, It appears to m . s. by duly authenticated record "f ings for the voluntary diss. .hi' the urjiinitnoiiH consent of all t i" ers. deposited in my (!i"-. ? ' Hall Masonic Tempi.- ('urn .an;, t ion of this State, whose .nn.i situate nt No..., Street, in tie '" derson, County of Van..-. -..' Carolina, W. 1 1. Cooke being th-aland in eharjfe thereof, upon I; may be served, lias cornplie'J " quirements of Chapter 2 . K' ;' entitled '-Corporation.'' po-hti. issuirifr of this (Vriifieafe of In--'.' Now, Thekkfohk, I.. I i'.r.vo. ' retary of State of North ' . hereby certify thst th ai I -did on the .'trd dav of I I I i i" l.'ue'i'tt), . pr-.o-eil- i,..p-al t.y t.,. 'Jl'.l.h e- I'mit , -rj'ra-! ffi. ' , of Ili-D- ,,l V.r'h, !. tle-P-m , pro'" !, th.- r .,! I'.HIj. rv ta th i ii.n; ....., ,..n i. VA'l . J file in my office a duly hm,,i' consent in writing to tie- di eorporation. executed l.v all thereof, wh'eh said coti-'i'T of the proceedings afore-ae! in my said office as prove! i In Testimony W'liKiu.oi I my hand and affixed my eitfh, this ,'rd dav of f'.!. :-. ' J.IJUV Seal. S" : -I r, uf H11 , .n ' l : iff lh Notice of Land Sale. ,h:k- BY VIRTCE OF ACT1I" red on me in a l)e.-.l February 0th, 190u by W recorded in Book 21. Cay Deeds office in Vance Cihii.-.' quest of the holderof the re. in, I shall sell by public an- ' ,j t!irf .(.("oflrt ... -b' House door m Ilenuer--".:: highest bidder for cash, on Monday, March 7th, 1910. at 12:30 I. M.,the follow n ' Estate described and boim ! ; One undivided one-rift fi n.'" lowing tracts of land: let tract. Begin at tie Lynbank and Hendernoi I': run thence N. lfi.E.7 20 ( ha : -f ID J" ,, tbe fo!- KaJ Stewsr, w. ,;;i is6: ,, ,r .'ll1 , !,e ("IT8' , line ; thence along his hue .V j Chains to Stone; thence Son ' Chains to Stone on said Road: said Road Eastward '-12 Chu;'-- ii ntr 2nd tract. BegiD at f-nia! i--''' i rit hit 0 Lynbank Road corner I.ot r.'j.Hit . thence aloDGT said Road W. - ' r , T a Stone, J. A. Fuller s line: titer; - !'ATtl 117 Poles to a Stne, Mr. W xotf dower line; thence East -A i'"1"- ;" rj lit in said dower line; thence ;;!.n"4 fa' Poles to beginninKjcontainirir a further description see Deed ' r'jp J written. This land is situate at i and is very valuable. - This February let, 1910 T,.ELI, .1. I . Kit "TrMgt. m