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Henderson gold leaf. [volume] (Henderson, N.C.) 1911-19??, April 27, 1911, Image 1

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NO. 19.
' - . . j 1 j A3"?- '"
Delivered at the Unveiling of (he John
-aton Kuss Memorial Window, at
the Church of the Holy Innocents on
Master Sunday, April 16th.
hive lw-ri requested to speak to
von l.i i-fl v, giving a short llistory
'()f tht organization and building o!
thj-, the Church of the Holy Inuo
,.Hlts, i Henderson, N. C, und of
th-in-tjillation of theeplendid memo
rial window which, as a part of this
Hiirrwl Hf-rvice, we are about to have
the privilege of unveiling, this beau
tiful l. i'-r evening.
We niv taught, that it i not given
to mortiiK to know or to undercut-,
l now, (Jo.I'h mysterious ways
'und jiirH)HH, but we are told, that
,'f V.' hut follow Ilirn, we nhall in the
hi1 receive His bWning; that
Ilirt iir(HCS will ripen fast,
I hfoMini? every hour;
1 he IiTnl may have a hitter taste,
I'.ut Hweet will be the fl wer."
nil so, in the foundation and or
ganization of this church, while it
pt-eiiH, i" 'iod's providence, it should
- through the sorrows and snffer
j(1.rs of Home of His children, vet in
itiT-einl it, h:is proved a blessing and
a benediction to us, and for those
ttlio will follow after us.
Aiioiit tlif year 1841, there lived
near t he I own of Henderson, on the
(a i in now owned by the county of
Vance. 'id upon which is located the
Horn" lor the Aged and Infirm," a'
jrH.tleman of large means, property
aiitl possessions, and of high charac
ter und social standing, by the name
uf .lohii Sonnnerville Eaton. He
wt the son of Col. ('harlesll. Eaton,
who was a gallant and distinguished
cavalry officer in the Revolutionary
Mr. .John Souinierville Eaton mar
rifd Miss Sallie T. Iiurwell, a mem
ber of (mother prominent and dis
tinguished famil', being a rousin of
the late Mr. Henry H. Hurwell, the
t itlier of our townsman, Mr. Joseph
S Iiurwell, and a cousin of the fath
er of tii" present treasurer of our
.l.iuvh, Mr. W. I). Iiurwell. There
was one child born of this marriage,
a bright little boy by the name of
John Uu.-s Eaton, dr.
This hoy, being the only child, whs
naturally the pride and joy of the
hearts of his parents; he was their
c 'instant, thought and tender care;
their whole lives being wrapped iti
ami about him.
Tinier their careful watch and
ruiilance, John grew into a splendid
Youth, of exemplar' habits and
character, and gained and held, so
luir as he lived, a warm place in the
hearts and affection of the people of
the entire community, being always
commended for his polite and gentle
m aiilv bearing, and many were the
predictions for his long and useful
I'.ut Ciod, in His great wisdom and
iroo.IneHs, ordained it otherwise. He
loves a bright and shining mark; lie
neeiled Ii i in for His Kingdom. Ami
so iu His providence, in the autumn
if 1 s 11 , on the 1 1 th day of Septem
ber, while this young boy was hunt
ing near the town of Henderson,
about where the ice factory now
Mauds, he was killed by the accident
al discharge of his gun. His death
was the greatest shock to his par
ents, as well ns to the neighbors and
It is said that his devoted mother
was not at her home at the time he
w is killed, but was visiting in War
ren county, some 1 miles distant,
and a messenger was sent, post
i. iste, for her, but was directed not
to tell her of the trouble until she
should reach the town of Henderson.
where she could receive medical aid,
if necessary, as it was feared the
shock might prove fatal for her.
When she was told of the death of
her boy the scene was heart-rending.
They buried this child in the old
family graveyard, about -three miles
from Henderson, and when they had
laid him away, they wrote this beau
tiful inscription ilpou his tombstone:
"Sacred to the memory of John K.
1'iton. Jr., only child of John S.
Ii (ton and Sallie T. Eaton, aged l
years, fi months and 22 days.
"His death was caused by the acci
dental discharge of a gun, September
11th. 1S41.
' This lovely child was dutiful and
affect innate to his parents; towards
those in distress he exercised the
finest feelings of (i benevolent heart
in his deportment, amiable and un
reverend f. ..V,! ,MrM,i h wn ! and let them know and feel, that,
the admiration of his acquaint-!
v tint a splendid record lor so
fhort a life, showing as it does, that
this youth possessed the essential
qualities for the highest type of a
line t hristian character! How wor
thy this life and this record, of emu-
liuion by those who shall look upon i
it. and read it! j
While the death of this first, and !
only, child brought great sorrow, j
distress and trouble into the home j
find hearts of his parents, we arei
told that they did not murmur or j
complain that (lod had so sorely be-
records of this church, the sad event
to which I have referred, the death
of this child, became, in the merciful
providence of God, the means of
turning the minds and hearts of his
wealthy parents to (lod and relig
ion. "Art thou afflicted? go and (To
In the progress of time, as this
town grew and developed, it was
deemed advisable by the church au
thorities to change the location of
the church and, it was felt
that thin change, in a measure, af
fected the purpose, bo far as the
memorial to the child was concerned,
and therefore in the year 1894, three
devoted and faithful members of this
church, viz: Rev. Julian E. Ingle, for
thirty yeirs our beloved rector; Dr.
John II. Tucker, of hlessed memory,
late h warden, and Mr. George C.
Land), our present earnest, faithful
and ilhoient senior warden, and su
perintendent of our Sunday school,
met and decided that it would be ap
propriate for the children of the
Sunday school to place a memorial
window in this church, which should
be sacred to the memory of John It.
Eaton, Jr., and as a further evidence
of grateful appreciation for the lib
erality of his parents towards the
church and this parish.
As a result of that meeting, the
first collection for this purpose was
taken in i lie Sunday school on May
20th, 189 k Tnere were then sev
enty children enrolled, and the
amount of the collection was 79
Thm, from this small beginning 17
years ago, with that sweet and ten
der end, the children, many of whom
have since grown into womanhood
and manhood, continued from time
to time.t ) work, until they increased
the amount to $.2.".00, and today
they are happy iu the realization of
the completion of their labors in t his
behalf, and now present this magnifi
cent symbol of love tj the church,
and ask that it be received and un
veiled, and henceforth, forever dedi
cated as a memorial to that unfor
tunate child, and to the everlasting
glory of God.
The erection of this window was a
beautiful thought, though it but fol
lows a custom which has come down
to us from the cent uries gone by, and
which for thousands of years has
been kept up by nearly all of the na
tions of the earth, that custom of
beautifying and decorating our
churches, temples, cathedrals and
plaets of worship. Look here,
and there, and there, upon our own
elegant windows tokens of tender
est love and affection; go into the
humblest or mo.t famous churches
and temples in the world; dig down
into the ruins of ancient cities, and
wherever 3011 turn you will lind that
from the remotest ages, themostem
inent artists, painters, designers
and sculptors have been engaged,
and that no time nor means have
been spared to make these churches
beautiful, ami in keeping as far as
possible, with God's great goodness
and kindness to his people.
And it is well that these decora
tions aid memorials should be
works of art and appropriate iu de
sign, because it is a sacred privilege
to be able to aid in beautifying Our
Father's House.
These memorials, however, should
not be placed here simply as symbols
of love for those who are departed,
sweet and beautiful as is that
thought; nor bhould we look upon
them as idols, nor let them in any
way interfere with our proper wor
ship; on the contrary, while they are
memorials to our loved ones, ye
they serve the higher and more
blessed purpose of teaching us the
Morv of God, and to lid our minds
and the minds ot those who iook
upon them "with greater reverence
for God's glorious majesty, and to
affect our hearts with more devotion
and humility in His service.
I think the design of this window
exceedingly happy and appropriate,
"Christ Blessing Little Children."
His love for little children is beyond
measure, apd is unbounded, anil I
feel, that as we meet here today, in
this beautiful church, in this pies
ence, amid these lovely flowers and
evergreens, these splendid surround
ings, that our Saviour looks down,
from the portals of Heaven, upon
these children and this congregation
with His great heart overflowing
with joy and happiness, and if He
were here with us in person today He
would take everv child in His arms,
'land put His hands upon them and
bless them: and 11? wousu ten mem.
"There's a friend for little children,
Above the bright blue sky;
A frieud who never changes.
Whose love will never die.
Our earthly friends may fail us,
And change with changing year;
This friend is always worthy
Of that dear name He bears."
And now again, it is appropriate
that this beautiful window should be
unveiled by a descendant of those
who are gone, and to whose gener
ous liberality, and swe?t Christian
spirit, we owe, in a large measure,
the foundation of the Church of the
Holv Innocents.
. . 1 i . 1 r . i 1 . I. : 1 1
Mnr.t i),m Kf i,1imKiv .nhmitto.! ! Alter me ieum 01 meir imij tuiiw,
to Hfcwni knowing tWt lib way is i M;.j and Mrs . John S iton adopt
best, and that "lledoth not willingly led their neuvM.ss Sallie J Eaton, a
itlli-t or grieve the children of men," j daughter of Mr. illiam A. Eaton
hut thev straiM.twav turned with ot Granville county V , hen she grew
mt- nuuiKiHiiai iun.r ...v..; i 11 T.l,.. If V...,r
renewed faith and love to Him. and ; P .yj. ....... v j
t once made un their minds that j long a prominent and d.s ngu.shed
.. 1 1.1 .4. ..f ! e tizen of this county, anil tnere were !
I'leiuifr lliev WUUIU Bet men in- j ; . - . ,., ,
More Than Half of The World's Sup
ply of Th'g Fleecy Staple is Produc
ed by the United States.
Keeping pace with the advancing
prosperty of the South, the cotton
crop of the United States is jumping
upward by leaps and bounds. It
was larger in 1910 than ever before.
Other nations, notably Egypt and
India, both parts of the British em
pire, are trying to question the su
premacy of the United States in the
cotton field, bub this supremacy
seems to be unassailable.
This nation exports 530,000.000
worth of cotton in 1910. In value
of cotton exported, this exceeds by
more than $00,000,000 the best pre
vious record, but the quantity ex
ported, however, was materially less
than in certain earlier years. The
exports in 1910 amounted to 3,011,
000,000 pounds, but in 1908 the re
cord mark in quantity was reached,
when the exports totalled 4,374,000,
000 pounds. In 1 908, however, the
value of the export crop was but
139,000,000. The average export
price in 1910 was 14 cents, as
against 10 cents in 1908.
The exports of raw cotton repre
sent approximately two-thirds of
the cotton production of this coun
try, and this ratio between the ex
ports and the domestic consumption
has been maintained through a long
period of years. In the early years
this century cotton rapidly became
the dominant of American export
and even in. the marvelous advance
of agricultural and manufacturing
interests in the European market of
the past twenty years, cotton has
more than held its own. The na
tions of the world are compelled to
come to the United States for their
cotton because of the scarcity of the
staple in other sections of the globe.
The British empire is making a
great effort to increase the cotton
crop of Ezypt. It is believed that in
that ancient climatic and civil co; -ditious
are extremely favorable to
the development of cotton, and scien
tist believe that in the future its
crop will rival that of the United
States. It is not yet a formidable
factor of the world's supply, how
ever. The great mills of England
still look across the Atlantic for the
bulk of cotton for their looms.
China now ranks third among the
world's cotton producers. That em
pire has an annual production of 1,
200,000 bales, most of which is man
ufactured into yarns and cloths by
hand machines, while 200,000 bales
are annually exported to Japan. Of
the cotton crop of India it is esti
mated that sfightly less than one
half is exported. Of tha Egyptian
cotton practically all is exported,
going chiefly to Great Britain and
the United States. Its long staple
and silky luster give it a high value
when used in conjunction with the
shorter stapled cotton of other parts
of the world.
An estimate of the cotton produc
tion of the world for the season of
191 0-'l 1, supplied by the bureau of
statistics, of the department of com
merce and labor, is as follows.
Tor the United States, 10,155,000
bales of 500 pounds.
India, 4,180.000.
China. 1,200,000.
Egypt, 970,000.
Russia (Asiatic provinces), 708,
000 bales.
Mexico, 125,000 bales.
Miscellaneous, including Brazil, Pe
ru, Persia, Turkey and other coun
tries, 045,000 bales, making the
world's crop 18,019,000 bales, of
which considerably more than half
was supplied l3' the United States.
The outlook for an increased cot
ton crop in the United States is high
ly favorable, according to the gov
ernment scientist. Despite the en
croachments of the boll weevil, and
the limituti ns which nature has im
posed on the cotton growing area.
It is believed that intensive, or scien
tific development, can be instituted
in regard to this staple with the same
good results that have followed with
other agricultural products. Scien
tists of the bureau of soils and of the
bureau of plant industry, depart
ment of agriculture, are now paying
great attention to this phase of the
cotton problem. It is believed that
the advance of the boll weevil has
been stopped temporarily at least.
It has not secured any strong foot
hold in new territory of the South in
the past two years.
The value of raw cotton imported
ititt) the United States during the
vear 1910 was, in round terms, about
i $15,000,000, of which $10,000,000
j came direct from Egypt, $2,000,000
i from the United Kingdom presuma-
! bly from Egypt; nearly $1,000,000
from Peru, and $o0,000 from China
Another factor affecting the cotton
I situation is the rapid growth of cot
ton mills in the South. 1 he Lnited
States has always been a great im
porter of cotton cloth from England,
manufactured largely from its own
cotton. The cotton cloth supply of
this country annuallv shows an in
crease of domestic manufacture, but
England's textile industries are so
firmly organized and entrenched that
for many years her American rivals
made little headway.
The value of cotton manufactures
exported during 1910 was, in round
terms, $35,000 000, and of the cot-:
ton manufactures, imported, $GG,-!
000,000, of which more than half
was in the form of laces, edgings,
embroideries, and other high-grade
manufactures of this character.
Comparing the total values of the
cotton exported in 1910 with that
of the earlier years, the figures of the
bureau of statistics are as follows:
1910 $530,000,000.
1908 $439,000,000.
1907 $407,000,000.
1900-$ 11 3,000,000.
Prior to 1900 the total had never
reached the $400,000,000 mark,
though the quantity exported in
1900, which was 3,041,000 pounds
was less than in any years since 1904.
Mrs. S. P. Cooper Honored.
The following is quoted from Gen.
J. S. Carr's orders to the North Car
olina Division United Confederate
Veterans in reference to the reunion
to 1m held at Little Rock, Arkansas,
in May, and which has been publish
ed in the State papers the past week.
"The division is fortunate in hav
ing as sponsor for this reunion Mrs.
Sidney P. Cooper, of Henderson, and
Miss Genevieve Cooper as maid-of-honor"
No daughter in the State is more
deserving of the honor nor, it is safe
to sa3T, could reflect more credit on
the State in the accomplishment of
the duties entailed than Mrs. Cooper.
The erection of the handsome Con
federate Monument last fall, was due
largely to her efforts; as is also the
splendid activity of the Vance Coun
ty Chapter U. D. C. Henderson is
proud that this honor has come to
her and it.
Attorney at Law,
Henderson, N. C
Offices in Henderson Loan & Real
Estate Building.
Office in Younz Block.
Ofltoe hours: 9 a. m. to 1 p. m., 3 to 6 p. m.
Residence Phone 152-2; Office Phone 152-1
Estimates furnished when desired. No
charge tor examination.
Attorney at Law,
Henderson, N. C.
Office 137 - - - - Main Street.
To Start a
Haven't you Been Expecting
Been trying to save an amount sufficient to
Awtrong line of both LIFE AND FIRE
COMPANIES represented. Policiesissued
iQOid rink ' placed to best advantage.
Office: : : : In Coort H onee
You Risk Nothing By Trying This
We want every one troubled with
indigestion and dyspepsia to come
to our store and obtain a box of
Ilexall Dyspepsia Tablets. They
contain Bismuth-Subnitrate and Pep
sin prepared by a process which de
velops their greatest power to over
come digestive disturbance.
Itexall Dyspepsia Tablets are very
pleasant to take. They soothe the
irritable, weak stomach, strengthen
and invigorate the digestive organs,
relieve nausea and indigestion, pro
mote nutrition and bring about a
feeling of comfort.
If you give Rexall Dyspepsia Tab
lets a reasonable trial we will return
your money if you are not satisfied
with the result. Three sizes, 25
cents, 50 cents and $1.00. Remem
ber you can obtain Uexnll Remedies
only at The Rexall Store. W. W.
The "small purchase temptation" makes it very hard to accumu
late any certain sum by keeping money in your pocket or hiding it
around the house probably that has been YOUR trouble.
This bank accepts deposits for $1.00 and up why not come in and
open an account with us NOW. Let the bank help you save-"it is the
only safe way!
We Represent a Strong Line
o the Best Companies
Carrying Risks On
Fire, Tornado,
dat ine, Plate Glass,
Casualty, Accident, (
Surety, Boier, p
Lite. Health. L
Insurance Department Citizens
. B. B. CROWD EB, Manager.
While there be some who are not
in full sympathy with everything
that the Civic League does or pro
poses to do, still we should keep in
mind the fact that this organization
has for its chief object the cleaning:
up and beautifying of our city, and I
n mis luuuauie enu we siiouiu an
give the good women our hearty co
operation and support."' Almost
every city and town we are person
ally acquainted with could stand a
little more cleaning up and beautify
ing, and Henderson seems to be no
exception to the general rule.
I Wise Granite Co.,
Wise, N. C.
t Contractors and Builders.
Weare now located in Hender-
son and solicit your ?
sell by public Auction at theCourt-
houso door in Henderson, Vanre county.
N. C, on
Monday, May 1st, 191 1,
the lands mentioned below, or so much there
of as may be neepRsnry to satisfy the taxes
t hereon lor the year 111 10.
Sheriff of Vance County.
R. E Belvin, 2 acres...
P. E. Blake. 1 lot
Mrs P. L. Evans, 1 lot
Yancey Fulkner, Va acre
Mrs. Sail ie Falkner, 1
Samuel Faulk, 2 lots...
John Johnson, 3 acres
J. I). Overton. -4 acres..
Robert Blount, 1 lot...
Charles Brame, 1 lot...
James M. Bryant, 1 lot
Lina Carroll, 1 lot
Ben Cracker, 1 lot
Puck Pavis, 1 lot
Zack Davis, 3 acres
Minerva Fogx, 1 lot....
Gilliam Wort ham, est.,
3 acres :
Susan Green, 1 lot
Wm. B. Green, 1 lot
J. It. Harris, 1 lot
Henry Hawkins, 1 lot..
I'ti Henderson, 1 lot
Joe Uockaday, 1 lot
John Hodge. 10 acres..
Kini? Jenkins, 1 lot 1 87
( ephus Jones, ifc acre ..
Masonic Lodge, 1 lot...
J. W. Long, 1 lot
Sandy Martin, 1 lot...,.
Bill Southerland, 1 lot
James H. Taylor, 1 lot
Abby Weaver. 1 lot
Lilly Wimbush, 5 acres
Belle Williams. 1 lot....
Milliard Williams. 1 lot
John Worthani, 1 lot..
BettieJ Young, 1 lot..
.1. P. Jeffres-n, 1 lot
A. B. Timmons. 1 lot..
S. P. Kearney estate, 1
Moses M Peace, 1 lot .
Trustee's Sale-
on me by a Deed in Trust from W.il
liam Rice and B. J. Young December 11,
1H95, recorded in Book 111, page 271, ie"
Jault having been made in the payment, at
the request of the holder of the notes, and
one of the debtors also, I shall sell for rash
at the court house door in Henderson, on
Monday, May 15, 1911,
the following land, towit: Begiu at the in
tersection of Stone Hill street and Grove
Hill and run along Grove Hill street CO fet;
thence N. NUi W. 1071 feet; thence N. 15
W. 60 feet; thence N. 81 V4 E. 100 feet to be
ginning. This, 11th April. 11H1.
G. B. HARRIS, Trustee.
We have the Agency for WHITE HICKORY WAGONS, CAPI
TOL BUGGIES made by the Capitol Manufacturing Compft0y,
and VIRGINIA BUGGIES made at Franklin, Va. There ae no.ne
better and we have in stock a very attractive line of both Runa
bouts, Top and Open Buggies, und the
Best line of Harness in Henderson.
Our prices are right and if you will call on us at the old Hender
son Cotton Mill office, corner of Montgomery and Wyche streets,
we will convince you that we can save you jnoney. We also
carry a line of Hay, Grain and Feed. We have on hand at all
times both
C -
The State of North Carolina to Veranu Hock
Take notice that your wife, Lena lit,
has this day begun an act ion against yon in
the Superior-Court of Vance county for di
vorce absolute. The same is returnable to
laiav Term 1911 of said Court , beginning the
1.1 th Monday alter tne isi aimiiia.yiu mm.-u,
3V11. Complaint already tiled. You miisr
jx'ar and answer aid complaint at said
t enn or the plaintiff will demand judgment
for f.he relief aforesaid demanded in snid
Bv order of t he Court w"vm oi
miitislrutor of the estate of Allen J.
Eaton, late of Williamsboro, who depurlftl
this life iu Philadelphia, I'a., February
1911. All jiersons hnving claim" against
Lis estate are requested to present them to
ui forthwith, duly verified. If not ,rent
ed within twelve mouths this notice: will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery.
TJais. A arch 30th, 1011.
Administrator of Allen P. Eaton.
cojaint. i- nil" .... i i .... :i i..i I,,,;,. n,l vi.n
the Mtw moil s inaile l-V pumicnuon uikiwi , ji n iiiiiiki nun ...... j -
fourws. , ,r v S told her it wuh goM uml Bilk li
April 5th. 1911. . IIE.N Il PKRRJ , , onlcl know you weretlie only truth-
. v 7 ' ful mun in the world
cutqr.of the will of .Mr. Mary M.Co'.
litis, decfasf Jj,lefore the Clerk of Ihe Hti
rior Court ol Vance county, and thin is to
notify all persous holding claim against
said estate to present i.lio same to ran on or
before the 1 1th day of Ayy, 1012, or this
notice wil lw pleaded in bar J recovery of
hriiks Persons indebted to her entate r
requested to make iniuiediat-i Mcttleiuent.
This, 11th April, 1011.
Kxecutor Mrs Mary M. Collin.
The date on your address label In
dicate the time to which your eub
cntjKlon Is paid.
n r ir t nr r hv iviiimi Mtrij I urn ill- i . - ....
I.'ctions on things above, and not on ! l"" 11 l" "-""i" -"p.- iouur, jr., is wiui us iuua, auu i isaae i runup, aires.
the thin.rs of this earth " and that three daughters and one son. 1 wo win unVeil the window. ! Tiddy Davis, acre ...
thevwIdUv" world ns of the daughters have passed away j Ant, now just word more. Whenja
themselves to meet their; "w Ul' "c " - the drapery is removeo, ana we snaiij ,harlie Plummer, 0
tneni; a cmisuiui, emum, nmniui. permitted to look upon that! acres
of their sub-! consecrated, und devoted member : beautiful image of our Saviour, let i J"-(lllt,reath PBtals
ot tins cuurcn. nsmns i.uu jcmri-j remember tbat while He is not j H v ' Hunt s acres
day, we saw her as she took her ac-. here in tie flesh, go that we mav ! Ii'. w. Hunt, ngent, o'i
customed seat, and heard her sweet ; he;ir jj,,,, flllj touch Him, and j
voice fill this church with the an-jmr. iiiml.ivliis lisml.minon ih. Hp! WILLIAMSBORO
k prepare
loved one in Heaven
And as an evideno
mission and humility, they were the
movers in the establishment of a
mission, and the largest contribu
tors towards the building of a house
fir the worship of dod, on the lot in
Henderson, N. C, where now stands
the Methodist Episcopal church,
which house, when completed, was
"t Hpurt and dedicated to the glory
"Hiodand loving memory of their
departed son.
This was in the year 1841. Soon
thereafter, on Easter Monday, March
2th, 1842, this mission was organ
1 ns the Church of the Holy Inno
Kt9, and on the 15th of May, 1842,
s consecrated by the Right Rev.
A'd thus, as stated in the early
P.. Perry, i'i
themsand melodies ol Heaven. Hi , is jndeei ,re i!t the spirit, and is! Nathan
the prime of her young womanhood e r ty to ao,j comfort us. M"r":r.'."
. ii i : r r.f . . .... . ! Moses Jeffreys, z acres..
she was called to join the choir ol , An,j though at times the way may jA k Marrow, 2 acres.
Angels, but the spirit of Mrs. Salhe i seeul mTlf ,in,i our lives desolate, Vmie Pettiford, 3 acres
J. E. Hurwell, and the influence oi i we nave ,ue blesf-e l assurance that j TOWN'sTILLE TOWNSHIP,
her noble life, abid with us still. j jf we imc hold strong to the faith, Oeorge Bnilock, l lot... 85 1 25
The only son, now a brave and j and cling closely to Him, He will j MIDDLEBCRO TOWNSHIP.
trallant officer in the I nited States i never leave nor forsake us, but as , Thos T. Hester, 62
Lieut. John sommervine promiseu m rits uoiy wuru, us w V W2i jin i ni.
Dick Davis and J. John-
arm V.
" ' ...... ; ... i a-
Eaton Young, married -Miss u.usy j lie witn us hi way, even unto
Stephens, formerly our onratiist. the j 0f the worl 1.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin! "If I ask Dim to receive me,
Stephens, who are also taithtul mem- will He say me. Day
bcrs of this church, and their bright;
little boy, John Somerville Eaton
the end
Not till earth, and not till Heaven,
Pass away."
! son, 28 1-5 new 1 28 1 25
Jim Wilson, bal.1909.. 1 75 1 25
S. P. Kearney estate. 2 13 1 25
Martha B&ltnrop, H 65 1 25
XES COST TOTAL I Iff 1 'W.. ,T- - rr 1,.
H HI Uf I VANCE I r 1 a2Vi . Wf MzJT I
ilS ll III W W """" Atlanta, 0a. , April 5, 1911. m
5 09 1 25 7 24 Bf 7 I If I . . . n. n. I fEf
125 812 1 II l ' o0,QT Tinion. guaranteed oy you . mw i
II 11 Vk ifiV brasTeToxceeiling their guaranteed analysis EVEItT li
rl5SaM k INSl'ANOE ami you ,,, safely use and depend hueM A lkKi A
20 125 i5i VffrkJI RESULT. The.rfch matcn'Mf v.-o ore usmg-Fi.sh Scrap Slaugh te f HMtM
8 09 1 25 9 34 ill JT ' r RnnP PhosDhate and High-Gradt? KIflMJ
I M mm wse le' rrd excellence by Held test, and V Ml U
523 125 648 ill i I s v'Azjr Manure baits-win .rove uici: au..."..rf - vzjsx 111 1 11
"IIP ?P I WWi we believe ouce used will nlwiys be preferred IK lSfl I
''jSj'j- ni I3H H.;nderon, N.' C. vWj ;
3 05 1 5
22 1 25
I 1
1 .1
1 J

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