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The Monroe journal. [volume] (Monroe, N.C.) 189?-1965, July 14, 1922, Image 7

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A Man May Be L:w.d in Both
Body and Mind and Yel Live a
(Iran and Pare Life
When Manv of Our Ancestors
United in Bonds of Matrimony
Blarriase Records of Union Counly, Beginning With the Firsl
One Recorded in 1S31 Until the Present Time, To Be
Given Through Columns of The Journal
Marriages ia 195 I Aug. 18, John T. Little to Mary H
No. 8, Alfred Allen to Nellie E. Moore by Esq. H T. ttuueom.
William by Eaq. C, J. BraswelL ; AuK. 31. J. M. Little to Minnis F.
lian E. BKkett by Re. H. C Moore. eBB fc Re'y j A
Jan. 14, John E. Baucom to Ida S. . Dargan s. Lllei t0 Mimjie
Austin by I a. Griff n by Rer. J. A Bivens.
Jan. 27, Preston B. Blakeney to An- , Feb. 20. W. E. Medlin to Sarah P.
nie L. Helma by Rev. J. M. Downum. Mills by Rev. J. E. William.
Jan. 31, Roland F. Beasley to Ellie j March 24. S. Walter Mills to Dor
Stewart by Rev. H. C Moore. ence F. Nash by Esq. H. F. Davis.
Feb. 28, Ed O. Biver-t to Arrilla J. j June 13, S. B. Martin to Malinda
Griffin by Rev. A. Marsh. Helms by Esq. J. D. A .sorest.
Man-h A Jam. d Braswell to Laura ct- 81 w Benson Marsh to Clem
March , Jaa. U raseu 10 uaura . . . . . , R ,
I. Turner by j N 21 Albert G. Medlin to Mar
nie Benton b7 Rev. J. W. Little. Nov. 23, Daniel Medlin to Marti
rw R Rnht. T. Broom to Florence A. McCorkle to Eso. P. C. Stinson.
A. Broom by Esq. J. E. Broom. I Nov. 28, James Moore to Mary
Dec. 26, D. Thompson B..per to M. Mead by Rev. B. F. Fincher.
Miranda E. Price by P.ev. R. E. tW&?tfri
5, 20, Samac. H. Crowell to V.Uy 'fiff' Ida
L. Conder by Esq. G. F. Crowell. D 12 w. Ellfs. Nance to Jane A.
u. -h- jjee. yz, . tn:s .anee 10 jane
July 14, Clark k. Crenshaw to M:n- Tnoinai ty Esv,. M. l .Flow.
nie A. Davis t.y hsq. jas. ince. 1 xu. 30, Tnos. J. Nash to Minnie
July 21, Wm. E. Cason to Mattie Pounds by Esq. H. F. Davis.
Austin by Rev. E. H. Hardinf. Sept. 10, Archie T. Niven to Bet-
Aug 23, P.obt. Cook to Roanna I. tie Chambers by Rev. D. A. Snyder.
Melton bv Rev. J. W. Little. D:.ui J?MrJ lk 0il5,rRS; t0-Jen"
Oct. 3, Wm. L. Crowell to Fannie E. n:e :nchester by Rev V. R are.
d.vv pv T 4 Riven ! Jcn- 12 Henry E. Philmnn to Eli
Beckham by Rev. J. A. B ie s i fc' Rey w R Med,jn
Oct. 19, Wm. C.Crai to Sallie Har-; Jgn 9 j H' prjce to Julia KeJ,
gett by Esq. J. N. Trice. . wine by Rev w R- Ware-
Nov. 5, ann A. Coan to Lacy hob-; Jan 15 Rufus prosvy to AmanJa
inson by Esq. Henry McW horter. Hc-lms by Esq. J. H. Winchester.
Dec. 3. T. Gilbert Co'.l'ns to Bettie 17, Jas. A. Price to Lttitia A.
J. Ross by Rev. D. A. Snyder. Lon' by Esq. E. J. Griffin.
Feb. 13, Thos. P. Conder to Emma j jiarch 10, Rufus C. Price to Tinie
Harkness by Rev. U. r . r incner. Sutton by Rev. K. H. James.
March 5, Wm. E. Connell to Netta March 28, Thos. L. Price to
J. Page by Esq. A. W. McManus. , v. Helms ty Esq. W. G. Long.
i-vK o; riutphcr J. ('under to Del
la Yandle by Esq. S. S. S. MeCauley.
March 3, Wm. J. Connell to Mary
M. Helms hy Esq. H. L. Crowell.
April 23, Isaac A. Clontz to Tobitha
A. Gordon by Rev. D. A. Snyder.
Oct. 7, Wm. L. Craig to Louisa A.
Deese bv Rev. Parker Holmes.
Oct. 15, S. H. Crowell to Sally Dav
is by Rev. Jess- W. Siler. ,
Nov 21, Jas. L. Connell to Carrie
E. Long bv Esq. A. W. McManus.
Jan. 16, Dr. W. A. Deese to Mittie
Hamilton by Rev. A. C. Davis. ,
Jan. 27, Bedford Deese to Aggie
Clonti by Esq. E. J. Griffin.
March 27, Obed L. Doster to Queen
E. Belk by Rev. J. M. Downum.
July 21, I. J. Dickson to I. W. Gar
ris by Rev. E. H. Harding.
Aug. 29, L. W. Deese to Mary Pres
ley by Esq. Henry Dry.
Oct. 2, Jas. T. Downs to Fannie
Toer by Esq. J. N. Price. ,
March 3, Geo. H. Eagler to Annie
Broom by Rev. H. C. Moore.
Aug. 25. R. A. Edwards to Dora
Nance by Esq. J. S. Smith.
Oct. 9, Henry B. Edwards to Cora
I.. Sinclair by Rev. R. H. James.
Nov. 24, E. P. Eudy to Mary Green
by Rev. A. C. Davis.
Oct. 14, Walter L. Earnhardt to
Mattie E. Griffin by Rev. H. C. Moore.
Jan. 6, John H. Forbes to Hattie
C Long by Esq. A. W. McManus.
Sept. 8, Robt. E. Freeman to Mar
tha L. Foard by Esq. E. J. Griffin.
Oct. 15, Robt. C Furguson to M.
Ida Presson by Esq. R. L. Helms.
Jan. 17, Edmond W. Griffin to Mary
Douglas by Rev. H. C. Moore.
March 24, C. Caig Griffin to Isa
bella Hinson by Rev. H. C. Moore.
March 28, J. Bright Griffin to Viga
E. Bennett by Rev. J. A. Bivens.
Aug. 6, Archie A. Caddy to Soph
n nia A. Traywick by
Aug. 27, John L. Griffin to M. Ida
Little by Rev. J. A. Bivens.
Aug. 14, John W. Goodwin, Jr., to
Susan L. Moore by Esq. II. T. Buu
com. . 1.
Aug. U.S. H. Garmon to Lela Tray
wick by Esq. H. F. Davis.
Oct. 16, Jas. P. Garrison to Maggie
Broom by Rev. W. R. Boggs.
Oct. 13, Edward C. Griffin to Hattie
I. Helms by Esq. W. G. Long.
Feb. 11, Isaac A. Helms to Cor
delia Plyler by Rev. J. M. Downum.
March 3. Chas. W. Harrington to
Nancy E. Thomas by Esq. J. S. Smith.
March 7. Bety. F. Houston to Flor
ence M. Shute by Rev. J. R. Brooks.
March 31, W. M. Haigler to Mary
Tresson by Esq. E. J. Griffin.
June 16, Albert H. Helms to Nora
russer by Esq. E. J. Griffin.
Aug. 10. J. R. C. Helms to Mattie
A. Helms by Esq. S. S. S. MeCauley.
Sept. 23, S. Josiah Helms to Laura
L. Helms by Esq. R. L. Helms.
Sept. 20, Albert L. Helms to Mag
gie E. Winchester by Rev. T. T. Say-
trjCov. 6, Eugene Helms to Emma
B. Taylor by Rev. J. W. Siler.
Oct. 31, John F. Haywood to Jires
Le'ghton by Esq. F. M. Yandle.
Nov. 17, Benj. F. Helms to Tobitha
Che?k by Esq. J. E. Broom.
Aug. 20, Phillip L. Jones to Mar
tha A. Ross by Esq. J. E. Broom.
Mnrch 3, V.'ilbcr Kennedy to Alice
Bennett by Esq. Abel Helms.
May 23, S. R. Kiker to Flora J.
Kowell by Esq. T. T. Duncan.
Oct. 1, C Y infield Kindley to Em
ilv S. Clark by Rev. T. T. Sayler.
"Nov. 6, Elias J. Krimminger to Ida
C. Krimminger by Rev. D. Poplin.
Dec. 2.i, W. J. King to Daisy M.
Austin by Rev. A. B. Caudle. ,
Jan. 20, S. H. Kell to Ess:e Howie
bv Rev. J. W. Siler. ,
Jan. 21, J. M. Kiker to Daisy Foard
Ly Esq. W. G. Long.
May 19, W. C Kiker to M. M.
Clont by Esq. F. J. Griffin.
June 30, J. E. King to Julia McCoy
by Rev. A. Marsh.
Jan. 8, J. T. Leonard to Dora Green
by Rev. J. A. Bivens.
Jan. 27, R. Columbus Lon? to Mnr
telia C. Baucom by Esq. E. J. Grif-
Feb. 3, S. Thomas Littlj to Dora E.
Nash by Esq. H. . l.'avw.
Feb. 7, Samuel B. Lemmond to Cora
Klutti by Rev. B. F. Fincher.
Feb. 21, Janes A. Low to Mary h.
Williams by Esq. A. J. Brooks.
March 27, Mal.-ora K. , Lee to Z.
Glenn e Williams b? Rev. M. C. Ar-rowood.
July 24, Michael A. Polk to Spicy
A. Myers by
Oct. 24, W. Harrison Presson to
Bella MeCollum by Rev. J. M. Dow
num. Feb. 23. J. F. Tresley to Leslie
Helms by Esq. J. W. Benton.
-July 25, James T. Parker to Hattie
Kiker by hsq. H. b. t'rice.
:'nt. 16. Enoch Phillips to Maeeie
Brooks by Rev. R. H. James.
Oct. 6, James H. Pettiway to Annie
N. Lyle by Rev. W. R. Ware.
Dec. 5, John .M. I'ulK to Mary J.
Williums by Rev. J. E. Williams.
Iw 2.V Eliaa A. Pusser to P. Dl'U-
.illa Tarlton by Esq. W. H. Austin.
Jan. 3, Pinkey V. Richardson to
Chloe J. Lathan by Rev. J. M. Dow
Jan. 13. Ene ish R. Rotan to Thetus
A. Price by Esq. J. D. A. Secrest.
Ton 91) Willinm J. RohitlSlin to
Jennie Orr by Esq. G. F. Crowell.
May 12, Henry ,. Koweii 10 iancy
T R.ntnn hv RaV A. C DhVIS.
. I nil rr1 A L 11 A C.vah
J. Edwards by Esq. J. S. Smith.
A nc. 14. Robt. M. Reid to Sarah
J. Edwards by Esq. J. S. Smith.
Aug. 14, Robt. AI. Keid to Kooerta
H. Orman by Esq. J. N. Price.
Jan. M. John P. Stevens to Adeline
Helms by Esq. S. S. S. MeCauley.
April 4, Jesse r . Maton 10 a. m.
Little by Esq. T. C. Griffin.
An i8. Vranris M. Smith to Em
ma P. Carelock by Rev. M. D. Liles.
Nov. 3, Jonah L. Mmpson 10 lempa
J. Tarlton by Esq. J. S. Smith.
Nov. 13, Julian C. Smith to Annie
3. Mvers bv Rev. H. C. Moore.
Dec. 18, R. Duran Smith to Anna
Cox by Esq. B..F. Parker.
Dec. 25, James L. Shannon to Min
nie L. Presley by Rev. J. J. McLen-
March 8, Chas. L. VonBonharst to
Hattie M. Osborne by Rev. J. M.
Dee. 19, M. M. Yandle to Elizabeth
E. Foard by Esq. P. C. Stinson.
Oct. 27, John W. Yates to Maud
B. Ogburn by Rev. T. J. Ogburn.
Nov. 18, George Yoder to Eliza
beth Broom by Esq. Jas. G. Coving
ton. NMr. J. C. Simpson Shot By Negro
(Stanly News-Herald, 11th)
Mr. J. C. Simpson, a leading mer
chant of Aquadale, was shot last
night by an unknown negro and pain
fully but not fatally wounded. It
seems that Mr. Simpson, who lives
alone, was sleeping in h s store build
ii g. He was aroused by the negro,
who demanded that he be allowed to
enter the store. The assailant was in
formed that he could not enter, where
upon he pulled his pistol and aimed
it squarely at Mr. Simpson's forehead
and fired. The ball, however, did not
strike him squarely, but glanced and
infl cted only a very painful flesh
wound. Upon Mr. Simpson's call for
help the negro fled, and has not yet
been arrested. The wounded man does
not think that it was a local man who
shot him, but says it was a negro he
had never seen before.' Just why the
desperate colored man should have re
sorted to this violence is not known,
but it is generally believed that he
was doped or drunk, and had an idea
jt' robbery in view. Mr. Simpson is
;aid to be getting along nicely. Ha
's an old gentleman who does not
hear well is a hard worker, kind and
accommodating to every one.The af
fair has stirred the citizens of the
Aquadale section, and every eTort will
be made to apprehend the negro and
bring him to justice.
Wesley Chapel to Open July 24th
Wesley Chapel high school will
open Monday, July 24th. Prof R. L.
Patrick has been re-elected, principal,
Mr. J. R. Love of Huntersville, assis
tant principal; Mrs. Lydia Poston of
Shelby; tth and 7th grades; Miss Mar
tha Burdette, Tenille, Ga., 5tb grade
and piano instructor; Mrs. R. L. Pat
rick, 3rd and 4th grades: Mrs. Sam
Rl'A-ino 1t nnrl 2nd rriuFl. It is Ur-
amtlv ronupntoH that all nnrenfs and
children of the district come Satur
day morning, July 22nd, for the pur
pose of discussing matters pcr.aining
to the welfare of the school and com
munity. It is desirable, tos that chil
dren should be assig ted to gra Jes and
proper books secured ii ordjr that
Lest work may be obUined.
By Rev. T. J. Hajgiits
I am sure we all enjoy the articles
written from time to time by Dr.
Stewart of Monroe. Tney ere both
interesting and instructive. But in nis
last article he makes one statement
which might be misconstrued, thus
leading to an incorrect conclusion, tin
less carefully analyzed. He statej that
a person with a perfectly healthy body
and mind never commits any great
crime. Perhaps that statement is cor
rect, but it does not follow, as might
be inferred, that one must necesardy
cemmit crime just because he is dis
eased in body or mind. I have known
scores of people who were insound
in either mind or body and sometimes
in both, and yet they lived pure, clean
lives. So let us never get the idea
that crime is the direct and inevitable
result of disease. Of course a weaker-
td body or mind makes it eas er for
tne to yield to temptation, but 'till
he may res st, for uod has promised
sufficient grace under such circum
stances. Away with the Idct
Then away with the idea tat a
msn is not responsible for the crime
wh'th he commits because he is not
absolutely sound in very rcsscr. Cer
tainiy one who has completely !-st
h:s mind, or who is even temporarily
'p.ane, is not responsible, except to
the extent that such abnormal con
dit'ons may have been produced by a
wilful violation of the laws of purity
a:il health. But l?t us rememb"? that
v,- lful, premeditated crime is a volun
tary act, and therefore iner.cus.Mc.
However, Dr. Stewart's suggestion
abjut keeping the mind and b-niy in
a sound condition as one of the iveans
of preventing crime is a good doctrine.
A sound mind in a s vjnd body domi
nated bv the Divine Spirit constitutes
the highest type of manhood.
But crime is not the inevitable re
sult of a diseased nrnd or bjdy, un
less you consider original s:n and hu
man depravity a disease. It is the di
rect and inevitable result of contin
uous evil thinking. "For as he think
eth in his heart, so is he." Proverbs,
2J:7. Nearly all great crimes have
been premeditated. They have been
made possible by allowing one's
thoughts to run in "forbidden channels.
Indecent, crime-suggesting moving
picture shows, impure literature end
the modern dance are far more pro
lific of crime than is ill health, be
cause they set in motion a line of
thought that must v.t time produce
fruit that fruit is deeds which con
stitute crimes of various kinds. "Sow
a thought and you reap an act, sow
an act and y.iu reap n habit, sow a
hubit and you reap a character, sow
a character and you reap destiny."
Therefore, we should never allow our
thoughts to dwell upon evil things,
hut should concentrate them upon
thinirs that are pure. "Finally, breth
ren, whatsoever things are true,
whatsoever things are honest, what
soever things are pure, whatsoever
things are of good report, if there be
any virtue and it tnere re any praise,
think on these things." Phil. 4:8. So
if one rarefullv sruides his thoughts.
he is certain to live a good, clean life,
and this is the only safe way I know
to avoid crimes.
National Meeting American Legion
New Orleans, July 14. American
Legion members from all parts of the
world are expected to attend the na
tional convention in New Orleans next
October as a result of a fifty per cent
reduction in passenger rates announc
ed on vessels of the U. S. Shipping
A letter received from W. B. Keene.
traffic manager of the United States
Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Cor
poration, states that the fare reduc
tion will be granted on single or round
trin tickets to those Leirioii members
and their families, who show conclus
ively that it is their intention to be
present at the ew Orleans conven
The reduced fair will also prevail
on the United States lines, operating
passenger service in the North At
lantic, and on the Munson Steamship
Line, operating between New York
and the East coast of South America,
nrovided accomodations are available
Convention officials believe that the
reduced fare will increase the dele
gations to the convention from cities
on or near the Atlantic coast and the
Gulf of Mexico, as well as from twen
ty-one foreign countries where Le
gion posts are organized.
Ueport of the Condition of The
Farmers & Merchants Bank
at Monroe,
in the State of North Carolina, at the
close of business June 30, 1922
Loans and Discounts $253,894.39
All other Stocks, Bonds, and
Mortgages 7,527.50
Banking House, 25,000.00
Furniture and Fixtures 7,467.4 S
Cash in vault and net amounts
due from Banks, Bankers
and Trust Companies 30,175.30
Cash Items held over 21
hours 614.76
Checks for clearing 2.003.N
Acceptances 4,57..4
Total $333,25S.63
Capital Stock paid in $ 60.000.09
Surplus Fund 33,50100
Undivided Prints, less current
expenses and taxes paid .... 2.1 312.)
Bills Payable, 30,000.00
Deposits subject to check .... SJ4.2J3.59
Demand Certificates of De
posit 113,102.75
Cashier's checks outstanding 185 00
Certified Checks 44.09
Total $333,258.63
State of North Carolina County of
I, R. A. Morrow, Jr., Cashier of the
I'jove named. Bank, do solemnly swear
that the tbove statement is true to
th best of rr.v knowledge and b.'.ief
. K. A. o::i.OW. J?.., CV. shier.
Correct Attest:
F. G. HENDERSON, Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to bef.ra me
this 10th dav of July. 1922.
P. H. JOHNSON, Notary rutljc.
On Sale everywhere from Now on
The fcfU(CO Tire ,
i-with manu inmrovements
The pries remains
y! the same
iSf, mi
for the
30 X
its new low pnee of
$10.90 last Fall, the
makers were already
busy developing a still
greater "Usco" value.
The new and better "Usco" as
you se it today with no change
in price and tax absorbed by
the manufacturer.
You'll note in the new and
better "Usco" these features
Thicker tread, giving greater
ncn-skid protection. Stouter side
walls. Altogether a handsomer tire
that will take longer wear both
in'idc and out.
The creatcst money's worth of
fabric tire in the history of pneumatics:.
L 'V'
United States Tires
United States Rubfcsr Company
WhcrC Yotl Central Filling Station, Monroe, N. C. The Secrest Motor Co- Monroe N. C.
Can Buy E- c- Griffin, Marshville, N. C. J. S. Plyler & Son, Waxhaw, N C.
USTirCSl W" k Hemby, Weddingttn, N. C. Wingate Garage, Winnate, N. C.
Perhaps you have heard this: "Gasoline ia
gasoline they're all alike." One might as
well 6ay that shoes are shoes, 6oap is 6oap
or tires are tires.
Just what drives that motor
r car;
A MIXTURE of from 12 to 15 parts of air and 1 part
of gasoline vapor docs it. Motor gasoline lias to be
volatile, w that it will vaporize readily, but that is not
all. The composition filial one part of gasoline vapor
largely determines Ik.w well the motor performs.
Motor gasoline muet be more than just volatile; it
should be pre-pcrly balanced. It must contain the right
proportion of light, intermediate and heavy constit
uents to aflonl instant ignition, abundant power and
full mileage.
"Standard" i a carefully balanced gasoline, which
accounts for the consistently good results it is giving
in tens of thousands of motors today.
It pays to discriminate in bujing gasoline, and oil too.
Polarine oils arc just as dependable ns "Standard'
Motor Gasoline. Don't take oil without knowing its
R.-.U. ri ot.
The Balanced Gasoline!
(New Jersey)

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