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THE HENDEliSON GOLD .LEAF THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1910.
The Gold Leaf. ESTABLISHED 1881. BY THAD R. MANNING. THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1910. HON. EDWARD W. POU. In a little while the nominating conventions will be held. The pri maries have been called and the time fixed for holding some of the conven tions. We have eeen no formal announce ment of the candidacy of Hon. Ed. ward W. Pou to succeed himself in Congress, either from himself or any of his friends. We take it, however, that he is willing to continue to serve the people if they wi.sh him to do so und we believe they do. Vance county will present no can didate of its own at this time and the (Jolij Leaf gives its support to Mr. Pou, as it has done with increasing pride at each recurring nomination since he has been in Congress. Many and sufficient have been the reasons for retaining Mr. Pou's ser vices in Congress heretofore. To our mind there are multiplied and strong er ones now. Indications are that this is going to be a Democratic year, and with a Democratic majority in the House of Representatives Mr. Pou's position on the Ways and Means Committee would be next to the chairman. Jf our memory serves us right it has has bwn many years since North Carolina had a member of this com mittee. In fact the only members we have had since the civil war were Hon. F. M. Robbins (1878) and Mr. Pou. If the Democrats should carry the next House, Mr. Clark will be Speaker and Mr. Underwood will be chairman "the gentleman from (the Metropoli tan district of) North Carolina" thus taking the second place, next to the chairman, on this important commit tee, a distinction of which the people not only of the Fourth District but of the entire State would have cause to be proud. If by any chance Mr. Underwood should drop out or be transferred Mr. Pou would be entitled to the chairmanship. Under these circumstances and for reasons which readily suggest them, selves to the intelligent reader, chief among which is the good record he has made in Congress, we think it would be In the exercise of wisdom, justice and good policy to nominate Mr. Pou as his own successor, and the Gold Leaf hereby presents his name unauthorized, it is true, but agree able to him, we believe as its candi date. It is difficult to understand just what sort of folks the people of Ten nessee are. After all that has been said and published about him on ac count of his high handed conduct in office, Malcolm R. Patterson has been nominated by the Democratic State convention for a third term as gov. ernor. . - Tin: Durham Herald copies from the Gold Leaf or last week the editorial paragraph about "the fulumlnation of the Hon. E. J. Justice, with sub sections left out," in the News and Observer, and the intelligent liner typer substitutes "subscriptions" for "subsections." Come to think about it that was not bad. Mr. Justice left out his subscriptions and the Ameri can Tobacco Company and the bank t"fl got them. The absence of Editor J. 1). Bivens of the Albemarle Enterprise, from the Press Convention at Wrightsville Reach is accounted for. Matters of greater moment were engaging his attention. Cards have been issued announcing his approaching mar riage to Miss Sara W. Staples of Reidsville, the ceremony to occur at 0 o'clock on the evening of the MOth. The Goi.n Leaf extends congratula tions in advance of the happy event. - ANOTHER $100,000 FOR TRINITY Another gift of $100,000 to Trini ty College for carrying on the work now leing done at that institution, has been made by Mr. R. N. Duke. The Duke family, the late Washing ton Duke, father. Renjamin N. Duke aud J. R. Duke, have all given hun dreds of thousands of dollars to Trinity. Dr. W. P. Few, dean, has been elect ed president to succeed Dr. (now Rishop) Kilgo, and Mr. S. R. Under wood, a graduate of Trinity, has been made headmaster of Trinity Park High School, the College pre paratory department. Bishop Kilgo will continue to make Durham his home and has been elect ed to the chair of Biblical literature 'and a place on the board of trustees of the institution which he has done so much as president to build up. Congratulates the Association. The Warrenton Record in noting the election of Mr. 1). Y. Cooper as president of the American Cotton Manufacturers Association, eays: " "JTe congratulate the American Cot- ton Manufacturers Association upon their selection of Mr. D. Y. Cooper, of Henderson, N. as President of the Association. Mr. Cooper is a man who has been successful in cotton manufacturing as well as in other lines of business, and above and be yond all, has all his life been in touch with the producer of cotton the farmer and knows that the relations between the producer and manufac turer should be harmonious. Read and advertlaa In Gold Leaf EDITORS IN CONCLAVE. Thlrty-Elztath Annual Convention of the North Carolina Press Associa tion at Wrlshtsville Beach Attend ance the Largest and Papers and Addresses the Ablest and Most Profitable Probably In the History of the Association Royal Enter tainment by Hospitable People of Wilmington. The thirty-eighth annual session of the North Carolina Press Association held at Wrightsville Beach, near Wilmington, June 8th, Oth and 10th, was in all respects one of the most pleasant and profitable meetings in the history of the association. A more delightful place could not have been chosen for the meeting which was largely attended. The editors were guests at the Tar rymoore Hotel and were well taken care of by the Proprietor W. J. Moore. Large and well appointed, pleasant ly situated right on the ocean, with cooling breezes blowing night and day, free from flies and mosquitoes, the table service excellent nothing is i lacking to contribute to one's com fort and pleasure at this splendid re sort. The meeting was called to order Wednesday morning by President J. 0. Atkinson, D.D., editor of the Chris tian Sun. Alderman Fred Bonitz, ; speaking for the mayor of Wilming ton, who was called out of town on business, delivered an address of wel comefull of warmth and cordialty be speaking the quality of Wilmington's hospitality which was later so fully en joyed. -Mayor Thomas II. Wright, of Wrightsville, extended a welcome in the name of the people of Wrights ville, and Mr. James H. Cowan, edi tor of the Wilmington Dispatch, spoke for the newspaper fraternity of the "City by the Sea." To these addresses of welcome Maj. H. A. Lon don of the Pittsboro Record, re sponded in his own felicitous and elo quent manner. Dr. Atkinson made an ideal presid ing officer, and his address, the sub ject of which was "The Faith of a Journalist," was one of the best pa pers of the kind ever heard at a North Carolina ptess convention. The business of the first day's ses sions was most profitably spent in listening to a number of fine papers and discussions on same: Essay "Harmony in the Sanctum," by Col. Wade Harris, of the Charlotte Even ing Chronicle; "The Business Side of the Newspaper," by 0. F. Crowson, of the Burlington News; "Our Problems Viewed Through Blue Glasses," by R. W. Vincent, of the Charlotte Ob server;" and an address by Dr. W. S. Rankin, secretary of the State Board of Health, "The Appeal of Public Health to the Press." The historian's paper by Archibald Johnson, of the Thomasville Charity and Children, was alike interesting and informing and showed that his brethren knew their man when they elected him to this office last year. Discussion of the topic "A Square Deal Between the Federal Government and the Printer," led by J. J. Farriss, of the High Point Enterprise, evoked con siderable interest and was partici pated in by quite a number. The aunual oration at the night session by W. C. Hammer, of the Asheboro Courier, denoted the strong man that he is. The association has never listened to a finer and more inspiring address suited to the news paper profession. It was thoughtful, timely, well wrought full of meaty matter throughout. If space permit ted we would like to comment more at length on the papers and address es above referred to. We believe the people of the State are certainly as much interested if not more so, in the work of the editors as that of any body of men, and while there is a cer tain amount of "shop talk" in their deliberations in convention assem bled, yet there is more than that. There is in their work much of pub lic concern in which others beside themselves are interested and affect eda sort of community interest be tween ( he press and the people they serve, as it were. As another has said, "the editors come in daily con tact, through their columns, with the people of every section of North Caro lina. There is a close personal rela tionship existing between an editor and his readers that is not duplicated in any other phase of business or pro fessional contact." Here we are going to copy the Wil mington Star 8 account of Thurs day's proceedings: Thursday's Session. The morning session convened at 10 o'clock with President Atkinson pre siding. Mr. R. M. Phillips, associate editor of the Greensboro News, one of the aoiest and best known newspaper men in me otate, read an essay "The Newspaper and the Uplift of the Coun try Life." It was one of the most ex cellently prepared addresses before the convention and Mr. Philli listened to with manifest interest bv me craic. lie was followed bv Rev. Hight C. Moore, editor of the Biblical Recorder, who had as his subiect. "Journalism and Religion," and it was a literary gem. Mr. Moore is at tbe head of oueof the most influentia religious papers in the State and is Kreat power for good in North Caro Una. W hen he had concluded there was some discussion, led bv Mr. Thad '. Manning, as to the proper use of Mr. preceding the name of a minis ter where the initials are not known There had been criticism of writing iwv. omirn, or "itev. Jones, 1 is customary in some parts of the country. Ic seemed to be the con census of opinion that where the ini tials are omitted "Rev. Mr." is the preferable form. hen Mr. James H. I aine arose to discuss the matter Mr Vt . t. Dowd arose on a question of iersonal nrivilpcR nml rWmro K C5 lVVtUM(,U Lditor Caine out of order, stat ing as his reason that, an English man was never known to see the point in a joke and would not know one if he saw it. "That is not true," re torted Editor Caine, "I have seen and known Dowd for seven years." Mr. Dowd was forced to admit that for once he had found an Englishman who could appreciate a joke. The house roared with laughter. The next number on the program was the essay of Mr. James P. Cook, chairman board of trustees of the Stonewall Jackson Training and In dustrial School, and editor of the Uplift. His subject was "The Child," and the duty that the State owes to society in trying to save the wayward boys and make useful citizens of them instead of criminal. Consider able discussion followed the reading of this paper, all of which was edify ing and helpful. President Atkinson announced that owing to the fact that the discussion on the training school question had taken up so much time the paper of Editor Clarence H. Poe, of the Pro gressive Farmer, would be read at the joint session in the afternoon, taking the place on the programme of Con gressman Small. Mr. John D. Gold was then called on and read his paper on "Tbe Best Arrangement of News paper Offices." Mr. Gold had given much time and study to his paper and many facts of interest to the newspaper men were presented. Mr. Gold was followed by Mr. J. O. Schaub, special agent of the Agricul tural Department, on "A Plan for Agricultural Extension Through the Press." Mr. Schaub made a very in teresting though short, address, and the newspaper men thought well of the plan outlined by him for agricultural extension. The association then went into the election of officers for the ensuing year, which resulted as follows: President M. L. Shipman, Hender sonville Hustler. First Vice-President J. J. Farriss, High Point Enterprise. Second Vice-President James H. Caine, Asheville Citizen. Third Vice-President 1. J. uodd, Morganton Herald. Secretary and treasurer J. B. Sher- rlll, Concord Times. Historian D. J. Wbicnard, Green ville Reflector. Orator James H. Cowan, editor Wilmington Evening Dispatch. Alternate Orator J. x. mjok, 01 the Uplift, Concord. Poet WT. L. Hill. Our Fatherless Ones, Barium Springs. Executive committee iviaj. n. a. London, Pittsboro Record; R. M. Phillins. Greensboro News: R. W. Vin cent, Charlotte Observer; H. B. Var- ner, Lexington uispatcn; u. 1. to wards, Kinston Free Press. Upon motion of Mr. Varner the president was authorized to appoint a legislative committee to iook aicer the interests of the press of the State at the next session of the General As sembly. The committee will be named later. Night Session. The association met aerain at 8:30 o'clock with a large number of the members in attendance. The feature of the session last nicrht was the ad dress of Dr. Henry Louis Smith, presi dent of Davidson College, who spoke on "ine sailor as An Educator. This was really one of the features of the convention and the hall was crowded with members of the associa tion and others eager to hear the distinguished educator. Dr. Smith was given a great ovation by his appreciative audience. The address of Dr. Smith was ore- ceded bv the readlncr of the annual poem by Mr. D. L. St. Clair, editor of the Sanford express, a poet or recog nized ability, and his production was a crem. The members of the associa tion heard with interest the reading j ...... 01 tne poem. Banquet Followed. The members of the association ad journed to the dining room of the ho tel, where the banquet was served The event was well attended by mem bers of the association and invited guests and was a most enjoyable af fair. Mr. Chas. N. Evans, president of the Southern National Bank, was toast-master and presided with ease and grace. The first to respond to a toast was Iredell Meares, Esq., a prominent member of the local bar, who respond ed to the toast "Joseph P. Caldwell, of Charlotte." Mr. Caldwell, until re cently editor of The Charlotte Obser ver, is an intimate friend of Mr. Meares and the tribute was from the speaker's heart. After referring to the illness of Mr. Caldwell the speaker said thafe there was no man in North Carolina who could wield a greater influence than Mr. Caldwell, who rep resented the conservative thought of the State. He said Mr. Caldwell had the instinct to detect the truth from the false and always spoke and told the truth. Mr. Meares thought that there was a great need for Mr. Cald well at this time as there are a num ber of matters which need the atten tion of men who have at heart the State's highest welfare. North Caro lina had slept on her opportunities and that there were great things yet to be done. North Carolina, he said, had sustained an irreparable loss in the disability of Mr. Caldwell, and declared that it was entirely ap propriate that a chair at the ban quet table should be left vacant as a mark of respect to the absent mem ber. Mr. Meares was heartily ap plauded. The next speaker was Mr. John M. Julian, editor of the Salisbury Postl who also paid an eloquent tribute to Mr. Caldwell. Mr. Julian was followed by Major E. J. Hale, who spoke on "North Car olina Waterways." It made a pro found impression upon bis hearers and was received with rare interest by the banqueters. Maj. Hale was followed by Mr. J. A. Taylor, president of the Wilmington Chamber of Commerce, who spoke of the "Relation of Wilmington as a Gateway Port to the Commerce of North Carolina." Mr. Taylor made an exhaustive exposition of the trans portation problem, especially as af fected by water rates and was heard with close attention by his hear ers. Mr. Taylor quoted facts and figures relative to rates and trans portation and told how the State was vitally interested in the project for a greater depth of water from Wilming ton to the sea. His was a very fine treatise upon this problem and it is regretted that the address cannot be given in full in today's paper. Mr. W. C. Dowd, editor of the Char lotte News, next spoke, delivering a very ornate and pleasing address on "The Press as a Builder," emphasiz ing the fact that while the press did not furnish the money to do building, it furnished the sentiment and stimu lus for enterprise. James O. Carr, Esq., of the Wil mington bar, was the next speaker and briefly but most happily spoke on the subject "North Carolina as an Inspiration to the Press." His ad dress was much enjoyed by those who were present. One of the most highly appreciative responses of the evening was by Edi tor James H. Caine, of the Asheville Citizen, who spoke humorously and created great laughter and applause by his witty remarks. He expressed the high appreciation of the editors' hearty reception in Wilmington and spoke of Wilmington's beautiful wo men and the city s many natural at tractions. Others who made brief but very happy informal responses were ef8rs. Larry T. Gantt, of Whiteville. N. . Cooper, of Nashville, Tenn.; A' B. Skelding, of Wilmington; John D. Bellamy, Esq., of 1im1ngton; m. 1. Tiencken, of Wilmington; William Laurie Hill, of Barium Springs. As the banquet closed at 1:30 A. M., the bancraeters arose and sane: with much effectiveness "Auld Lang Syne." The menu for tne Danquet wa3 as follows : Tomato Bouillon (in cup) Crab Canapes. Stuffed Olives Salted Pecans Tenderloin of Trout, Meumerre Cucumbers Parisiecae Potatoes Soft Shell Crabs, Sauce Tartar Saratoga Chips Roast Young Turkey, Giblet Sauce New Potatoes (Browned) June Garden Peas Combination Salad Neopolitan Ice Cream Cakes Roquefort Cheese Toasted Crackers Coffee Cigars Apollinaris Cigarettes In the election of officers Wilming ton was honored by the selection by the association of Mr. Jas. H. Cowan. editor of the Evening Dispatch, as the orator for the year. Mr. cowan delivered the addresss of welcome to tbe editors in behalf of the local press and he completely captivated the con vention. Many of the State's leading newspaper men stated yesterday that as an orator he was second only to John Temple Graves. The visitors say that the present convention is undoubtedly the largest attended in the historyof the organi zation and their stay here could not have been more pleasant in any way. For many it is their first trip to Wil mington and some have never seen the broad Atlantic before and they will return to their homes fully con vinced of the oft repeated statement that Wrightsville Beach is the great est seaside resort in the South and that its hotels are second to none at any resort. Friday was ladies' day and it was one of the most delightful of the con vention. The Press Association was tendered a complimentary trip down the historic Cape Fear river passed the ruins of famous Fort Fisher, to Fort Caswell'and Southport, by Cap tain John W. Harper, the genial and popular friend of newspaper men'and others," on the handsome steamer Wilmington, of which he Is owner and master. An elegant luncheon was served on the boat and the outing proved to be thoroughly enjoyable. Friday afternoon the editors were en tertained at the baseball -game be tween Wilmington and Wilson. Friday night a magnificent sou venir dance was tendered at Lumina Park by the Tidewater Power Com pany, complimentary to the visit ors. This splendid pavilion which holds 5,000 people, was crowded to its capacity. The decorations illus trated the idea of a Japanese dance and they were exceedingly tasteful and effective. In addition to this the Tidewater Power Company extended the courtesy of its lines to the editors and members of their families during their stay. A Press Association badge was a free passport all the wearer having to do was to give the number on his card issued by the company. In conclusion we quote the Smith field Herald as follows: "The editorial party was highly pleased with the treatment received. Nowhere have they ever been given a more cordial welcome. To begin with the Board of Audit and Finance ap propriated $500 to help entertain the press crowd while in their midst. On every hand were seen most striking evidences of Wilmington's unbound ed hospitality. As soon as we arrived in the city we were made to feel that the city was ours. "The newspaper men of Wilming ton, and other leading citizens were hospitaly itself. If the visiting quill drivers lacked for any good thing it was their own fault. While many did much for our pleasure, not one of the party will soon forget Editor James H. Cowan of the Evening Dis patch. Busy man, though he was, he seemed to be always on hand looking for some opportunity to make the press party s stay more pleasant." The closing event of the convention was an attractive souvenir dance at Lumina, North Carolina's pleasure resort, Friday, given complimentary by the Tidewater Power Company. The handsome pavilion was decora ted throughout with Japanese colors and proved to be one of the most elab orate of the many special dances given by the company. "It cured me." or "It saved the life of mv child," are the expressions you hear every nay about I namberlain 8 Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. This is true the world over where this valuable remedy has been introduced. No other medicine in use for diarrhoea or bowel comDlaints has received such general approval. The secret of the success of Chamberlain s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is that it cures. Sold by an dealers. Death of a Little Child. Contributed . Little Mary Juanita, infant daujrhtei of Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Smith of Rohhitt after an illness of about 3 weeks died on the the 17th of Jnne at 1 o'clock. Little Juanita lacked a few days of bein&r months old. The funeral services were conducted at the church cemetery. Plank napei, 4 o ciock Saturday afternoon Rev. S. G. Starlinc offir-iatincr Mrs. Sallie Moize, wife of Mr. AllieMoize of Durham, attended the funeral. Both Mrs. brmtb. and Mrs. Moize are daughters of Mr. T. 11. Whitaker one of Vance coun ty's best citizens. The little whir eAafcet. which contained the angelic form of little j uanica was placed m its little bed of clay beneath the beautiful spread of flowers contributed by many loved ones, while some oi me young lames were singing ap propriate words "We Shall Sleenhnt Not Forever." There was a very larjre num ber of friends and neighbors attending the funeral showing their sympathy for the uereavea parents. A. T. Barnes irai funeral director. A FRIEND. Farmers should eat more oatmeal. Although the farmer of today is able to buy almost anything he wants to wear or to eat he isn't paying enough attention to food values when h comes to his own table. If he has been watching the exten sive researches and experiments on the question of the best human food for muscle and brain he will heed the advice from all sides to "eat' more Quaker Oats. Quaker Oats is "mentioned because it is recognized in this country and Europe as the best of all oatmeals. Feeding farm hands on Quaker Oats means getting more work oat of them than if you teed them on anything else. It is packed in regular" size" pack , ages, and in hermetically sealed tins tor hot climates. u tunr Great Special But we are ALL CLASSES Come and see at the LOWEST PRICE. We have it. GEO. A. We are Distillers 1 gallon of Whiskey and 2 gallons of Whiskey and 3 gallons of Whiskey and 4 gallons of Whiskey and 4 1 -2 gals ofWhiskey and 1 -2 gallon of Whiskey and Send us Cashier's check, Post Office Money Order or Express Money Order for any of the above goods. Be sure to write your name, Experss Office and Post Office plainly, and then there will not be any mistake. Any Whiskey you may order can be returned if not satisfac tory and we will return your money. SEND ALL ORDERS TO The Clarksville Whiskey House, Clarksville, Virginia Ir Oie Sf you wa.nt a. good article, go to sahhel mnmv s His prices are right. You can get what you want. New goods received every week. Your money's worth every time. You are invited to come and see our pretty goods. SAKflUJML THE BIG DEPARTMENT STOR.E. A full line of Ladies' Tailor Made Coat Suits. All prices. They fit and hang right. Is Over. still SELLING of MERCHANDISE. us when you ROSE COIRflPAuW, rancE R. W. Jones F. 0. B. Clarksville, Virginia. and Make Our jug, $1.65 jug. 3.30 jug, 5.00 jug, 6.60 jug, 7.50 jug. 1.10 e Feopl SaJe BARGAINS in want the BEST LDST OF Corn Whiskies. Own Whiskies. - 1 00 proof. 1 gallon of Whiskey and jug, $2.15 2 gallons of Whiskey and jug, 4.30 3 gallons of Whiskey and jug, 6.50 4 gallons of Whiskey and jug, 8.60 1 gallon 4 years old Whiskey, 2.50 1 gallon 8 years old Whiskey, 3.00 4 qts of 1 0 years old Whiskey, 4.00 1 -2 gallon of Whiskey and jug, 1 .25 Sy TIP If liti THE NORTH CAROLlNA College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. The State's eollepe for trah,;nir dustrial workers. Courso in culture, Horticulture, Animal lh, 1 I I T-v . ... lll?- uanury uuu dairying: in rivil, ', , trlcal aud Mechanical Kncimj-j," in Cotton Milling and Dyeing j ' dustrial Chemistry; and' in Atrri.nii Entrance examinations at ... .i. county Beat on the 14th of .nv. D. H. HILL, President, West Raleigh. N. c. Publication of Summons. The Stftt of North Carolina to ili. S!i, ri! Vance Canoty, tiret'tiiifr: -TOJ ARE IIEIlKItY (O.MMANDl i, n Sonierville, alias Ilattie Wood. Amu.-' wnrds, (jpnerivl Edwards, .limns 1:,.., John Ueavis, Itosa Ftilkner, Jam. s l'niU.V William Itearin, Iwis ltenvin, ll.n rv Linroln Ileavin, i( to le found in v.nir ( ,,nu It, to apjHar before the uudt-rsiYu'd r,.r (l( the Superior Court of Vance fount . ,,rtl, Carolina, at his ottiee in HimkIitmou t ,, the 18th day of July, 1010, and .. '. wer or demur, t the jK'tition nlread v , aid Court, asking for partition of i,,t ,,f land fifty by one hundred and fifty f.vt wuh the improvements, on North Hawkins A nue at Middlubur, N. C, lt Vl'n t In lieu" iit-luwof Mary Somerville Van Landing,, , d?eeaBed, and for nale thereof for partition of the proceeds. And let the said Defendants t :t U- i,,,ti,,. that uiiU8they appear and uiihi i (.r ,... mur as aforesaid thepetitioners will .-1 !!- to the Court for relief demanded in the ...t'l t ton that i for the sale of said lot for partiii,.,of the proceodu. This summons issued for Kirvie. - iiuM). eatin, the parties named liein iiit i.-,i,.j and'not found after due dilitfenee. Seal Witness my hand and (,f H , Court, June 15, 1910. 1IKNHY l'i:i!l!Y Clerk of the Sui H'rior Court of Vance ( onn ty, N. C. T. T. HiiKs, Attorney for I t it iou i Trustee's Sale. BY viRTliKop A ni:i:i oi"ri:rsT from E. I. Kuykendall and otlur dated April 21, 1509, and n-uistered ia Vance county, book 45,j)nje .'l.i'.t. 1 nhall sell by public auction for cash at the Court House door in Henderson at noon on Thursday, June 30, 1910, the late residence lot of Nnthnn Lehman situated in the town of Heiiderori in said county and State, fronting '.i t-, f.t on the westerly side of Turner Avenue and running back between Z ne street and tbe Baptist Parsonage lot 1 1 r. f,et to Mrs. W. J. IJobardn' line being feet wide at the back. This June 1, 1910. THOMAS M. 1' ITT MAN, Trustee. "THE LADIES' STORE." SEE OUR fLf DADAIM TABLES. Some Big Bargains in various articles. ALL SEASONABLE ALL SERVICEAALE MRS. MISSILLIER. Administrator's Notice. HAVINO Ql'ALIFlKI) AS A IM I MS'I J: tor of the estate of Turner Haw kitn. l ceased, before the Clerk of the Siifci ior "Urt of Vance county, all persons having chun; against the estate of said deeeas'd are liern by notified to pres'nt them to tin- duly veri fied on or before the sixteenth day ( .lam-. 1!11, or this notice will be pleaded in lr ' their recovery. All persons indebted to "ai l estate will please make immediate .,ivmw1t This June lltb, l'JK). J.C. KITTIM I I Administrator of Turner Hawkins, .-"-:n-'l Administrator's Notice HAVING QUALIFIED AS Ab.MINI.-TKA tor of the estate of Simon I'. k-arm-v, deceased, before the Clerk of the Snp-rir Court of Vane county, all person hnvmif claims ufrainst the estate of said !e.e,n! are hereby notified to present tlf ta to to duly Teritied on or before the second d.i.v f June, 1011, or this notice w ill be plead.-l bar of their recovery. All pen-on in.l. l'l' to said estate will please make imm' -liaf' payment. This May :i0tb, 1010. dr. j. i:. r. ti:i:. ceAdministrator of Simon I. Khhm-v. ! ased. H. S. MiCoix, Attorney. ill! I I rsnAm Than uaaia AsVMig Any Other Perfume Themotexfiue.it- v"n seienc-e ever produced. M uie from the flowers. C.t.ta:n alcohol. One drop rtiff odor of a tbouoand i"c" and tuts for week. Kaeh bottle in a uni'ju' ,urB ed and polished map"--' a"r- ,, We carry Flower Drojx odor. Carrie in and Id u l'' fume your hatidkercl..cf irec Kerner-MacNair Company. Prescription Druzz'"' Phone 112 5? Notice. State of North Carolina, In the Snptwr County of Vane. ' "r, J.C. Kittrell, Administrator of Turner H kins, deceased, InrJ.njr Hawkins or any and all oi I"1 acendants and beira at law if hu 'J" j Ithodi, Nannie, Ida and Geo. Hryaut anJ all of issue of aid Bryants, and "-r 8 ' all of issue heira at law of Louiaa Bryu v The defendant above named and any b all of their heir or assign, will take ix't that an action entitled oi above ''j1 commenced in the Superior Court ' , ,' County for the aale of 2 acres of land that longed to the late Turner Hawkins forasw-' and tbe defendants will further take non that be or they are required to appear a n" Superior Court of Vance Coutty, N- l- " plead or demur to said petition on or w j the 11th day of July, ilOK), on w,"t-bri,i petitioner willdemand judgment acroru to the petition for the Bale of said lanu Thie Sth day of June, 1910. .. HENRY PERR; Clerk of Superior Co! of Vance Coontj. 11 Uunint i rwgp "" 'J j"' j" -!