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THE HENJ3E11SON GCXLD LEAF THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1910.
i V - V' ' - - t 4 r- . li it -i - - f. J I - ? The Gold Leaf. ESTABLISHED 1881. -I5Y- THAD R. MANNING. THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1910. The toll of the electric (plant) wire.s is getting to be all too frequent. One man killed in Greensboro and one in Kaleigh while working on the lines, within one week. Thk Charlotte Chronicle reminds the politicians that oue thing for them to take into their calculations in the large Democratic vote that is not bound by the primaries. At any rate the News and Observer didn't add insult to injury by coming out red headed the day after. That it did not thus rub it in should be some consolation to the defeated ones. Jx the Wake primaries last Satur day the "insurgents," or "anti-ring" candidates won out. The country vote did it. Only one of the old of fice holdersor regulars, thecandidate for sheriff, was elected. Itr:si'i; Trri.LY replynig to Parson Tatton's suggestion anenfc appolo naries, we would remind him there is nothing in a name it's thestuff in the package behind the name that counts. Salisbury Tost. Yes, multiplies makes one see double, Mometimes. Tin: contest between Judge Man ning and Judge Allen in the primaries was close, so close in fact that both sides are claiming it. Indications at present are that the matter of who shall be Associate Justice will have to be taken to the State convention or a decision. As hhowino something of the bless ning (?) of the Republican principle of protective tariff, it is said that the wearers of ready-made clothing will have to pay $120,000,000 In excess of former prices as a result of the Payne-Aldrich tariff act." Yet the Re publican party claims to be the friend of the poor man. So it appears that the American Tobacco Company is not so great an offender in the matter of helping to save the credit of the State by sub scribing liberally for its bonds, as first supposed. Instead of getting $1,000,000, in the allotment, on ac count of the excess bids, the paltry sum of $700,000 only is parceled out to it. Mr. Justice and the few others who like him are seeing hobgoblins rise up out of the future to plague us because of the transaction might have taken this pitiful amount and thus saved the State from compro mising itself by selling out to the American Tobacco Company. While we do not believe that the fact that Judge Manning was ap pointed by Oov. Kitchin to fill a vacancy gives him a cinch on the of fice, yet we do not think the Governor should be rebuked and Judge Man ning humiliated unless there is agood reason for doing so. Wadesboro Messenger and Intelligencer. There are thousands of people all over North Carolina, from the moun tains to tho sea, who take the same view. And the same would be true if Judge Allen had been appointed In stead of Judge Manning. Unless the latter had failed to measure up to the standard of requirement in perform ing the duties of this high office to which he was elevated there is no good and valid reason why he should be turned down. Certainly the desire on the part of his friends to give the place to another good man is not suf ficient. WHAT WILMINGTON DOES NOT CLAIM. There are some things that Wil mington does not claim but it has a right to. Those who know Wilming ton know that it is North Carolina's chief seaport city and is destiued to be still greater in the not distant fu ture. It is one of the best towns any where, with a loyal, patriotic, public spirited citizenship true North Caro linians whether native born or "im ported" who know how to do things and do it in the best way possible. On the back of tho menu cards of the banquet given to the members of the North Carolina Press Association at Wrightsville Reach, was the fol lowing: Wilmington does not claim . To.be the largest citv in the State RUT IT IS. To be the best governed citv in the State RUT IT IS. To be the finest distributing centre in the South RUT IT IS. To have the finest public buildings in the State RUT IT HAS. To have the finest public schools in the State BUT IT UAS. To have the largest banks in the State BUT IT HAS. To be the largest cotton exporting port in the South RUT IT IS (three excepted.) To be the largest naval stores mar ket in the world RUT IT IS (two ex cepted.) To have the prettiest women iuthe world don't have to you can see for yourselves. Scared Into Sound Health. Mr. B. F. Kelley, Springfield. 111., allowed his kidney and bladder ailment to run on un til his condition alarmed bim greatlv. Then betook Foley's Kidney Pills with 'splendid results, lie says:" About a year ago I began to be troubled with my kidneys and bladder, which grew worse until I was'alarraed at my condition. I suffered so with dull heavy headaches and the action of my bladder was annoying and painful. I was feeling very miserable when I read of Foley Kidney Pills. After taking them a few weeks I found my self free from all distress, the headaches no longer troubled me, and the action of my kidneys and bladder was once more normal. This is due entirely to Foley Kidney Pills in which I have great confidence." Sold by all druggists. THEY ARE CHEEKY. This paper has had occasion to characterize the International Adver tising Agency, Maiden Station, Bos ton, Mass., placing the business (?) of the Blood ine Corporation, of the same city, as newspaper advertising deadbeats. The more we learn about this delectable concern the more con firmed are we in this opinion. At the recent press convention we found that "there are others" sever al of them, in fact, who have had the same experience as the Gold Leaf got "stuck" for the amount of ad vertising done. The Bloodine people claim that they paid the advertising agency, while the latter makes no defense not even replying to state ments or personal letters leaving publishers no other alternative but the conviction that they have been swindled out of their just dues. There is one thing about these concerns that we cannot help admir ing, however, and that is their colos sal cheek. After putting some pub lishers "in a hole" for advertising al ready done they actually have the effrontery to offer to renew the con tract promising to square old scores if they are permitted to get further in debt. But the bait Las not been taken as yet, which tells us that these papers are still waiting for the re. mittance that never comes. Bradstreets advises that in dealing with this concern it is best to get your money in advance, and our ex perience, and that of a number of other North Carolina newspapers we happen to know, is that if you do not you will not get it at all. This is to say that if you are car rying any advertising for the Blood ine Corporation, of Boston, Massa chusetts, placed through the Inter national Advertising Agency, so-called, and have not been paid for game, to demand your money in advance, and failing in that as we predict you will to drop it asyou would a hot iron, and let it alone as you should a gold brick. Caldwell and Bernard. Italeigh News and Observer. Two of the ablest men of this gen eration are Mr. Joseph P. Caldwell, of the Charlotte Observer, and Maj. Wm. H. Bernard, of the Wilmington Star. Ill health has compelled the re tirement of Mr. Caldwell in the prime of life and his many friends hope that he will be restored to health so as to return to his post. Maj. Bernard won his military title as a brave sol dier under Lee and retired when the three score and ten admonished him that he should retire from the stren uous work on a daily newspaper. His friends hope that he will be long spared. At the recent session of the State Press Association, both these distinguished editors were elected honorary members a fitting appre ciation and honor. Human Life About the Cheapest Thing We Have. Statesville Landmark. Following the wake of the Charlotte newspapers who denounced the ac- 3uittal of two men charged with mur er in that county, a Charlotte preacher inveighed against the crime from the pulpit; and the charge of Judge Wr. J. Adams to the grand jury of tluilford Superior Court Monday is thus reported by the Greensboro News: In referring to the general princi ples of the law and duty of citizens, Judge Adams said every man owed it to his community, the State and the nation, as well as himself, to see that the law-abiding spirit prevail ed. Crime, he said, had its origin from either one of two sources: "First, to unbridled passion, vicious ness or brutality of the heart and, second, through the spirit of com mercialism." Then in detailing the various crimes that have crowded the dockets of the State courts, he emphasized the importance of strict attention to duty and severe punish ment to those found guilty of offenses against the peace and dignity of the State. "In North Carolina," he said, "it has reached a point where human life is held cheaper than the simple larceny of a horse." In explaining this he called attention to the fre quency of the former crime and the rarity of the latter. "Human life, in the minds of some people, has become a commodity, and I may add, a very cheap one at that." The only way to stop this whole sale man-slaying is to punish the guilty; and the only way to punish the guilty is to arouse a sentiment that will secure law enforcement; a sentiment that will cause juries to convict when the evidence is present ed; that will cause judges to punish and that will make Governors afraid to set aside the work of the courts. And the only way to arouse this sentiment is for newspapers and preachers and judges and all good citizens to proclaim against crime, and for law enforcement, in season and out of season, everywhere and at all times. . - - The Cade Machine. Charity and Children. Rev. Baylus Cade.it seems, has not yet been able to put his typesetticg machine on the market. We hope that he may soon do so, and that he may realize his fondest dreams. We would be glad to see Mr. Cade rich for he has too much sense to let money turn him a fool, and too much reli gion to waste it. North Carolina is giving to South ern Method "n- gome of its leaders these davs. fcl)p Kilrm tmonn a liisnop, tu.i Dr. Ivev was cal to Nashville to edit the Christian J . - "r-i iuquc called) Ad- vocate. .Now Dr. Charles C. Wea President of Ikrdnnnrf r"-vii eaver, at of Lenoir, has been elected President r,mory anaiienry College of Virg mia. uuw ui iue oiuesc ana best Met Colleges in the South Vnrtt. Methodist Caro- lina brajns and talent are alwavs demand. Smithfield Herald. in If yon are not satisfied after using accord ing to directions two-thirds of a bottle of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets, you can have your money back. The tablets cleanse and invigorate the stomach, improve the digestion, regulate the bowels. Give them a trial and get well. Sold by all dealers. A NEW POET. We have not the rjeasure of an ac auaintance with Mr. W. Frank Book er, of Apex, N. C, but he has the gift of the divine afflatus, and ii the first lines we have seen from his pen are a promise of future fulfillment a new star has loomed upon the literary horizon of North Carolina. The fol lowing lines which we find in the Dur ham Sun of the 27th are exquisite in phrase and sentiment possessing the quality of real poetry: SWEETS OF LIFE. A wreath of rosy arms 'bout your neck, A face beamin' with sweetness close to your own .... A parting caress a good-bye kiss From lips fresh as roses by June wind blown ! Ah, these are the sweets o life To drown the bitter cares and strife! The sympathy of her when skies are wearing gray Her gentle hand-touch to soothe the ach ing breast 1 , A bosom to pillow your head at th close o toilsome day When the weary soul hungers for rest! Ah, these are the sweets o' life That drown the bitter cares and strife! W. Frank Booker. Apex. N.C., June 25,1910. The Yacant Chair. Lexington Dispatch. Few men in any walk of life have won so large a place in the hearts of the people as Mr. J. P. Caldwell, of The Charlotte Observer, who is hopelessly unwell with a malady that has robbed his magnificent mind of the powers that won for him a lead ing position among the foremost edi tors of the country. And no news paper man in North Carolina is loved and venerated by his brethren of the press as Mr. Caldwell. Indicative of the hold be has on the people and the press was that beautiful and impres sive tribute paid to him by the editors in their annual meeting at Wrights ville last week. "A vacant chair re versed to the festive board at the right hand of the toastmaster point ed mutely to a gorgeous garland of flowers, festooned, with spotless white ribbon that marked his vacant place at the table. An invitation card upon which was written the one word, 'Regrets' lay beside the inkwell and the idle pen. A bush fell upon the asssembly." A living force has gone from among us, and while The Observer is" ably edited, there is a difference that is felt by all. Most men drop out of the world without making a ripple; the work of most men is done as well and often better by their successors; it is rare that a man creates a place for himself that cannot be acceptably filled by others; but this vacant chair cannot be filled. Joseph Pearson Caldwell is in a class of his own. Unutterable sadness fills the hearts of those whose thoughts turn to ward his work and himself as on such occasions as that last week. Aftermath of the Press Convention. Presbyterian Standard. One of the things worthy of consid eration of editorial conventions is ways and means whereby the news paper may best conserve and pro mote its influence as a moulder of popular opinion for good. Nothing could be more important than this. This is true for the fact that no other agency perhaps has such an oppor tunity to convince the judgment and give direction to the resolves of the people. It affords an occasion to shape the conclusion of the masses upon passing questions of issue that are of general and vital interest which carries with it surpass ing privilege and responsibility. A judicial and intelligent consideration of the subject will lead certainly to the conclusion that before all things the obvious scope and spirit of the paper should be the betterment of all the people materially and morally. The manifest loss of influence by the press here and there constitutes a great and fundamental reason for a painstaking consideration of this subject. The Old North State Forever. Warrenton Record. "Carolina, Carolina; Heaven's bless ings attend her!" 1 It was a patriotic body of our citi zens who assembled in Italeigh a few days ago and from their surplus earnings subscribed to the bonds of North Carolina at a time when the market was depressed for such securi ties. It made us feel good all over to know the spirit that was in us; to feel that we had "Millions for defense (of our credit) but not a cent for tri bute" to those who, knowing better, would decry our integrity. In the language attributed to General Lee, "God bless old North Carolina," and God bless its patriotic citizens who come forward and maintain its credit. Another man whom the Charlotte papers think guilty of murder has been , turned lose by a Mecklenburg county jury. Murder seems about the safest crime a man can commit in Mecklenburg; and the pity of it is it is the same way in every other county In North Carolina; we have no idea that Mecklenburg is any worse in that respect than any other county. The trouble is a system that seems to assume that a man being tried for a capital offense is being hounded to death and must have all the advan tage. Lumberton Robesonian. Really good Fourth of July stories are scarce that is, stories which cap ture the youthful imagination. One of these scarce ones is "The Land of the Free," which E. W. Frentz con tributes to The Youth's Companion's Independence Day Number. The North Carolina Press Associa tion in session at Wrightsville Beach last week went on record for good roads and good health and its mem bers pledged their support to the agencies which 6tand for these things Smithfield Herald. "It cured me," or "It saved the life of my child," are the expressions you hear every day about Chamberlains 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 complaints has received each general approval. The secret of the success of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is that it cures. Sold bv all dealers. Glad to Recommend Them. Mr. E. Weakley, Kokomo, Ind., is glad to recommend Foley Kidney Pills. After tak ing them as directed he says: "The severe headache left me, my kidneys became stronger the secretions natural in color and my blad der no longer painted me. I am now over my trouble and glad to recommend Foley's Kidney Pill.." Sold by all druggists Editor Wade Harris' Fine Paper. Statesville Landmark. One of the best papers read at Elie meeting of the State Press Associa tion at Wrightsville last week was that of Editor Harris, of the Char lotte Chronicle, on "Harmony in the Sanctum." Mr. Harris pointed out what every real editor should keep in mind that it is the mission of the newspaper to work for the develop ment and betterment of its commu nity, to enlighten and entertain its readers. It should of course have principles and stand for them, but constant wranglings and bickerings with esteemed contemporaries, about which the public cares nothing, is a waste of time and effort, is something to be shunned and has no place in real newspaper work. Thesewere the ideas conveyed, and the editor incor porated some fine humor in his paper is the following: "One of the rocks on which the press is sometimes shattered into discord is the tariff. A Democratic editor will pay ten cents for a straw hat and then go to his office and write a column editorial to prove that if the tariff on straw were removed he might have gotten the hat for noth ing. His Republican contemporary will come back at this with the argu ment that if the tariff on straw were killed the American-bound steam ships from Europe would be little less than floating straw stacks and that what Samson and his foxes did for the corn fields of the Philistines would not be a circumstance to what free straw would do to the farmers of the United States. "I myself am a sufferer of. a long standing from the tariff iniquity. It was in the campaign of 1884 that Rev. Tom Dixon, conceiving the idea that Senator Vance was not able to handle the tariff question, set in to help him explain it to the people. In a speech in Charlotte, Rev. Mr. Dixon got to an explanation of the tariff on hardware, and felt in his pocket for a knife to hold up as an example and I saved the situation by handing him my tariff-paid knife. From that day to this 1 have never eeen that knife, but I have made no howl about." It should be said that at the time of this tariff discussion Rev. Tom Dixon was not a reverend but a law yer and politician, and this may ex plain the knife incident. It was after ward that he became a preacher and then progressed into literature, writ ing plays and managing shows. This much is said to soften matters for Editor Harris in the event the Reverend Tom should bring suit for libel. . -. . - A Woman's Great Idea is how to make herself attractive. But with out health, it is hard for her to be lovely in face, form or temper. A weak, sickly woman will be nervous and irritable. Constipation and Kidney poisons show in pimples, blotches skin eruptions and a wretched com plexion. But Electric Bitters always prove a godsend to women who want health, beau ty and friends. They regulate Stomach, Liver and Kidneys, purify the blood; give strong nerves bright eyes, pure breath, smooth, velvety skin, lovely complexion, good health. Try them. 50c at Melville Dorsey's. . . m . Wishes Republicans Joy With Butler. Statesville Landmark. The Hon. Marion Butler, practicing lawyer atWashington.is busying him self with North Carolina Republican politics. He is sending a circular about the State calling on Republi cans to elect anti-machine men men opposed to the present State organi zation to the State convention. Butler is very much opposed to the present organization, probably be cause he wants to control matters himself; and doubtless hopes, in the event the organization can be over thrown, to land in a commanding Sosition. The Landmark wishes the epublicans joy of Butler. They wel comed him with much enthusiasm when he was making trouble for the Democrats, and they have earned all the trouble he gives them. There is no prob lem of increased cost of food if you eat more Quaker Oats An ideal food; delicious; appetizing; strengthening. Compared with other foods Quaker Oats costs almost nothing and yet it builds the best. Fackcd in regular size packages, and in her metically sealed tin for hot climates. 62 Nol. Pros. Entered in tHe Massen burg Case. In the proceedings of Guilford Su- Serior Court as published in the reensboro News of the 21st. the fol lowing item appeared: "In the two indictments against TV. E. Massenberg, charged with kidnap ping Mrs. Arthur Nowell several months ago, Solicitor Gattis an nounced that he would take a nol. pros., thereby officially closing this notorious case." JUST IN TIME Some Henderson People May Walt Un til It's Too Late. Don't Wait until too late, lie sure to be in time. Just in time with kidney ills Means caring the back Before serious nrinary troubles eet in. Doan'g Kidney Pill will do this. Here is Henderson testimony to prove it. Mrs. B. F. Biggs. 443 GarnettSt., Hen derson, N. C, says: "I had a dull, nag ging backache, accompanied by pains through my kidneys which were often so severe that I could not obtain my proper rest. Whenever 1 stooped or lifted, stuirp twinges darted through my body, tins also being the case when I stood on my feet for any great length of time. The kidney secretions were irregular in passage and filled with sediment, convinc ing me that my kidneys were at fault. Reading about Doan'e Kidney Pills and being favorably impressed by what was said in their favor, I decided to try them and procured a box at the Kerner-Mac-Xair Co.'s Drug Store. They benefited me more than any other remedy I had previously taken. Doan's Kidney Pills have my highest endorsement." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York sole agen ta for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Our Great Special But we are ALL CLASSES Come and see us when you 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. The People Sey If you w8Lnt 8l good acrticle, go to SAMUEL His prices are right. You can get what you want. New goods received every week. Your money worth every time. You are invited to come and see our pretty goods. AMUJEIL WAHTEflKIS, THE BIG DEPARTMENT STOR.E. A full line of Ladies' Tailor Made Coat Suits. All prices. They fit and hang right. II $ Oven still SELLING BARGAINS in of MERCHANDISE. ROSE CORfflPAWY; PG3DCE R. W. Jones p. o. B. Clarksville, Virginia. and Make Our jug, $1.65 jug. 3.30 jug, 5.00 jug, 6.60 jug, 7.50 jug. 1.10 m U liillliv Ssle want the BEST LOST OF Corn Whiskies, Own Whiskies. 100 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 0 0)C Ha TY YTVTYV YVYYV Y TV V7Y V YTT I Trinity College 5 Five Departments Colllgiate. ; - radii -4 ate, Engineering, Law am) VAwax til,!, Large Library facilities. UVU euii, w j i i i. : u i rpwiftuuroiuncB iu nu ufjmritiuiit!. 4 f4 science. Gymnasium lurnishixi witl, best apparatus. Expeuae very u,.,,! derate. Aid for worthy Students t 7VacAr an J Sladtntt exptii. ingtotngag in aching thoulj invmttigatm thm nprior advan tage af farad by tha .naw Depart ment of Education in Trinity ColUg: Pnr ontntninip nnl fnrtlir in f. ,r i,. ., . . R.. L,. FLOWERS. Secretary. Durham, N. C. Trustee's Sale. BY YIIiTOK OF A IKKI OF TIU s i from K. 1). Kuykendall and dthns dated April 21, 11MV.), and n-psten-d in Yanee county, book !". page .'UJ'.t, I ha!l sell by public auction for cash at th Court Ilousedoor in llenderpiui at tt m 4 1 1 on Thursday, June 30, 1010, the late residence lot of Nathan l. lnii,in situated in the town of Headers. u ni said county and State, fronting M ft t on the westerly side of Turner Avoim, and running back between Z nc Mr., t and the Baptist l'arsonnce lot 1 1.". f.. t to Mrs. 'V. J. Ilobards' line being feet wide at the back. This June 1, THOMAS M. I'lTTM AN. Trust..' Certificate of Dissolution. STATE OF NORTH C.l:u.l t Dkpartment of Statk i CERTIFICATE OF DISSOU Tlo To Ai.i. to Whom Thf.hk Pkksknts m Comb Greeting: Wpe&K.a. It appnrH to mv hmi if:ti i i.,t Iy duly authpnth'atrd ri'conl of the .r. .i mgs lor the voluntary uihhoIhI ion thereof l. the unanimous consent of all the t.. Uml, erss, deponitd in my office, that the forhitt Burwel! Tobacco Company, a eorpor.'itioii of this State, whose principal ofllee in Mitn.-it. at No. ... Spring street, in the town of lli.n dereon. County of Vance, Stnfp of North Car olina, (S. Burwe) ln?inp the iiient tlier.iM and and in charge thereof, upon whom .ru cess may be served), hns complied with tin requirements of Chapter 21, Uevisul of I'.mr., entitled "Coiporations," preliminary to the issuing of this Certificate of I)isnolntion: Now, Tiikhefore, I, J. Prvnti Crimen, Sec retary of State of the State of North Citrn lina, do hereby certify that the mii.I . oriuni tion did, on the 1st day of .lune, 1 '.Mo, hi,. m my office a duly executed and nttewteil eon sent in writing to the disMolution of mini cor poraMon, executed by all the stockholder therefor, which said consent ami the r.i-oi.l of the proceedings aforesaid are now on tile in my said office as provided by law. In Testimony Whereof. I have hereto . i my hand and affixed my official seal, at Ui.l eigh, til is 1st duv of June, A . I . l'.Uo .1. BUY AN il(IM Us. Secretary of Stale THE NORTH CAROLINA College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. The State's college lor training in dustrial workers. Coimei in Agri culture, Horticulture, Aniinil lln Landry and Dairying; in Civil, LI.t triral and Mechanical Engineeriitg: in Cotton Milling; and Dyeing; in In du8trial Chemistry; and in Agricul tural teaching;. Entrance examinations .it ca. U county seat on the "14th of .Inly. D. H. HILL, President, West RaleiRh. N. C. Certificate of Dissolution. STATE OF NOKTH AKol.l N i Department of Stati CERTIFICATE OF DISSOI.I TlnN All to Whom Tiikhk 1'iui:vi Mti To Com k O kektinc; : Whereas, It appears to my h.-i i ir-f o i j..n by duly authenticated record of the pro. e.-l inGs for the voluntary dissolution thereof l y the unanimous consent of nil the to. khol l ers, deposited in my office, that, the I o.c,!-e Shoe Company, a corporation of thi Sn.t.-, whose principal office is situate nt No m . in the town of Henderson, t'ounty of Vaie-e State of North Carolina. (W. I! Ii.-nii.-l -iu the agent therein and in charge tin r.of. ii"ii whom process may be served.) da . ompli.-d with the requirements of t'liapter J IN- ial of 1 905, entitled "Corpora t ions.") in lii:nmn v to the issuing of this Certificate of ii--oln tion: Now, TherefoiiK. I, J. Bryan (June. ' retary of State of the State of .V.rrh iro linn, do hereby certify that the sa"l -on. or i tion did, on the 8th day of Sej.tenii..-r. l'' file In my office a duly excuted and att.-t.-l consent in writing to the dissolution of c-iel eorporat ion, executed by all the Vt... khohl.i" thereof, which said consent and the r.-.-ord ..( the proceedings aforesaid are now on tilein my said office as provided law. I.v Testimony Whereof. I have hereto my Land and affixed my official seal. ! ''- y eigb, this Hth day of September. A ! J. i'.liYAN i;i::.mi Secretary of Stale Notice. I HAVE QUALIFIED AS EXI-: ' theestnto of the late Thomas i deceased, before the Cleik of the he. j -i-rr ' r j.olif) .-.tut re the mil l .Jim Court of Vance county, and this i all persons holding claims njfaint c to present the same to rne on or I 15th day of Jane. 1 till , or t hi ii"' ?)leaded in liar of recovery thereof ndebted to said estate must make, settlement. This June 13, 101O. MEI.VM.I.i: Executor estate of Thomas ceased . A. C Zollicokff.k. Attorney. ! -i.y. Administrator's Notice HAVING QUALIFIED AS AI'MIM tsir r.f tdo mtao r.t Turner 11 1 A I 1M , .... ! ,r ( ..tut ceased, before the Clerk of the Super !ii. against the estate of said deceased -.t- n by notified to present them to me fled on or before the sixteenth day ' 1911, or this notice will I- pleaded m '"'T -' their recovery. All persons imh-iu- i ' " ' estate will please make immediate ;' " This June 11th, 1910. , , . j.c. Krn i i-'-1-, Administrator of Turner Haw kin. .! "' Notice. State of North Carolina, 1 In the County of Vance. '""rl,r. J.C. Kittrell, Administrator of Turner M kins, deceased, Irvine Hawkins or any and all "f n scendants and heirs at law if , t Khodie, Nannie, Ida and Geo. Hryant all of issue of said Bryants, and '"'-v all of issue heirs at law of Louisa HO The defendants above named and an ii : . ...;il take liotT that an action entitled as above """.. ' commenced in the Superior Court of County for the sale of 2 acresof land thai i 1 -I V ! TV..-,.. If a n-1' i FIX foT U"" ' mean or nemnr to saiu inn.m - -.- . ,,a , , . . u ... the 11th day of July. ;1910, petitioner will;demand judgment n" " f to the petition for the sale of said iDU assets. This 8th ayJnne.lM0iYpERBy Clerk f Superior Court of Vance County. ana me aeienaanis win iurt,uc .e that he or they are required to oppenr ' i Superior Court of Vance County, N. , . :;n fn or