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noticb or sale or mai.
estate unuer execution
in THE SUPERIOR COURT
CARRIE TABOR. Plaintiff
J. T. TABOR. Defendant
under ana oy virtue of an exe
cution to me directed from the Su
perior Court of Cherokee County.
North Carolflna, on a Judgment In
Mild Court rendered at November
Tirm. 1941. In the above entitled ac
tion. in favor of Carrie Tabor and
mainst J. T. Tabor, condemning the
lands hereinafter described to sale
10 satisfy said judgment, which lands
were heretofore levied upon by mo
wilder a warrant of attachment In
said cause ironi saia Court to me di
rected, I will on Wednesday, the 18th
day of February. 1942. at 12 o'clock
noon c Eastern Standard Time) at
Hit courthouse door in Murphy.
Cherokee County. North Carolina,
offer for sale to the highest bidder
for cash, all the right, title and ta
?eiest which the defendant J. T.
I'abor had. at the date of the dock
, : ng of said Judgmen and warrant
,,f attachment, in and to the follow
?ii? described lands in Murphy Town
hip. Cherokee County. North Caro
All that certa'v tract or parcel
of land, containing 43 more
or less, lying and being In Murphy
Township, Cherokee County. North
Carolina. locat-eH about 9 nitlCG
East from Murphy and about %
mile North from Peach tree, on the
Public Road leading from Murphy
to Peachtree, on the waters of
Peachtree Creek, bounded on the
North by the lands of John Donley,
on the East by the lands of John
Shanks, on the South by the lands
of Oscar Dunk H, and OS the
West by the lands of T. D. Hendrix
and Halve Tabor, and being more
particularly described as follows:
BEGINNING at a stake, a corner
with John Donley and T. D. Hen
drix lands, and runs with the Hen
drlx lands (line) and the road
South 3 West 80 poles to a stake
in the road; thence with the road
South 82 West 19 poles to a stake;
thence South 51' ^oles to the Creek;
* hence with the Creek North 64
East 20 poles: North 78 East 48
poles to a stake, corner with John
Shanks land; thence with said line
North 4 East 113 poles to a stake
in John Donley's line; thence with
Donley's line North 88 West 50
poles to the point of beginning.
Being the lands described In a
deed of trust from J. T. Tabor and
wife, Carrie Tabor, to W. O. Mc
Glbbony, Trustee, dated Joly 1st,
193C, and registered July 6th, 1936.
in the Office of the Register of
Deeds of Cherokee County to Deed
of Trust Record No. 115 at Page
Said lands will be offered for sale
subject to the above mentioned deed
This the 16th day of January. 1942.
J. C. TOWNSON.
Sheriff Cherokee Cty.,
?VTATE OP NORTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF CHEROKEE
Having qualified as administratrix
of the Estate of J. H. Axley. De
ceased, late of the aforesaid County
f.nd State, this Is to notify all per
sons having claims against the estate
of said deceased to exhibit them to
the undersigned at Murphy. N. C.I
on or before the 30th day of January.
1943, or this notice will be plead In
bar of their recovery. All persons In
debted to said estate will please make
This the 29th day of January.
I.KI1.A UHBY AXIJSY.
Administratrix of the Estate
of J. H. Axley Estate.
Waynesvllle. every Sunday 11:00
Bryson City, every 1st Sunday
8:00 a. m.
Franklin, every 2nd and 5th Sun
day 8:00 a. m.
Cherokee, every 3rd Sunday 8:00
"Murphy, every 4th Sunda7 8:00
Rev. A. P. Rohrbacher
' NORTH CAROLINA
THE l.'NDERSIONED A. J. Hem
bree. having this qualified as Ad
ministrator of the Estate of C*rl M
Stahl, deceased before J. W. Donley,
v-'lerk of tlie Superior Court of Cher
okee County, all persons will, there
lore. take notice that If they hav
?ny claims against the undersigned
as Administrator of the estate. thc-y
will file the same with the under
' signed on or before the 23rd day o'
! January. 1943 of this notice will be
I pled in bar of any right they may
liave to recover and all persons in
, debted to said estate will make im- I
I mediate settlement.
This the 23rd day of January. 1942.
A. J. HEMBREE
ADMINISTRATOR OF THE
ESTATE OF CARL M STAHL. I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Having qualified as Executrix of |
the estate of L. E. Mauney, deceased, I
late of Cherokee County. Nortn Car
olina. this is to notify all persons
having claims against the estate of
said deceased to exhibit them to the
undersigned at her home In Murphy. 1
North Carolina on or before the 5th
day of February, 1943, or this notice
will be pleaded in bar of their recov
ery. All persons indebted to said cs
tate will please make immediate Day
This the 4th day of February. 1942
Executrix of the estate oi
L. E. Mauney, deceased
28-6t a. & C.
Newest War Game,
Started by F, D. R.
Word from Washington states that
when President Roosevelt told Wash
ington pressmen that the "parasites" j
s hould De driven out of over-crowd- j
ed Washington and that 20-ioom
houses or Massachusetts Avenue j
should be taken over for workers who
couldn't find rooms he started a new
tamo that the National Capital found
as entertaining as the President's
One Washington newspaper pub
lished a long dull and serious edito
rial in defense of "suspects," and it
was a perfec vindication for some
very dear lad: >s. including Mrs. Wil
liam Howard Taft, Mi's. Woodrow
Wilson and Mrs. Alice Roosevelt
Longworth. All the other newspa
pers made a game out of the Presi
dent's remarks about there being too
many people here "to watch the
A retired General and a retired
Admiral collaborated and protested I
that they must stay in Washington
and see to it that "this nonsense
about the Arm:' and Navy cooperat
ing is pigeon-holed."
An intelligen. taxi-driver observed
that "as I get it they want room for
more clerks to do the work the clerks
they have got ain't doing."
A society leader protested: "So
now I am a rarasite, am I? After
eight years of feeding lisping New
Dealers until I am bustle-bound my
self. I wish I had my anchovies ,
A policeman: "I dont know any
thing about these Termites, but I do
want to be on the detail that sees to
| il thai girls are put to bed at 10
1 o'clock every night, the way one of
our smart Congressmen suggests.'
A tavpayer observed that "it don't
| mako any difference to me, brother; 1
I my number is up any way you fig
A number of rich, or lucky, political
parasites were put on the spot.
"Were their faces red" when the
great newspapers used their names
as hon-ible examples, with plenty of
unwelcome advice about what to do
with their 20-room houses, their
.spare time and their money?
"Picking parasites" is a great game.
It can be played everywhere? right
in your own community .with friends
But don't get. tough because some
; one may make jokes about you.
Agricultural commodities bought
Jie Surplus Marketing Administra
tion during November under lease
lend and other rondltl!?T!? raised a
value of more than $73,000,000.
A Report To The Nation
Washington. D. C.
Tlie war production story of the !
past eighteen months and what the I
United Stales must do to achieve Its
l>otentlal overwhelming arms supe
liority u detailed in a Report Tu The ]
Nution Just issued by Archibald Mac- i
Leish, Director of the Office of Pacts j
and Figures. The deport was pre- 1
pared at the request of President j
Only "by the mobilization of every j
available tnan. woman, dollar and
thing ? every plant, tool, machine and
bit of material" can an endequate
production si.iuci.uii- "or buii'.. says
Among the high-lights of war pro
duction in the United States sincc .
the fall of Prance are:
The foundation has been Ui'l for
tilt annanent program of u magni
tude no other nation over has at
Nearly tluee times as many v. cap- 1
ons and supplies of war will be pro
duced this year a.> in the eighteen
uiouths between June. 1U40. intl the
ond of 1941.
tllb yc.ir of production ot planes
till dtanks will equal tint of Hitler
in aM i i "? years before 193!) when he
was preparing to conquer the world.
Goods from the arsenal of democ
i racy are flowing or will flow to aii
| coiners of the earth where tile sol
1 diers and sailors of democracy fight
j The United States production pro- j
I a ram, as described in the Report to
i 'he Nation, covers every phase ol the |
; war : The Army and the Navy.
I planes. tanks, ordinance, munitions. I
I shipments throughout the world un- I
! der the Land-Lease Act. conslruction I
and expansion o fnew plants and !
conversion of existing plants.
The report tells the story ol stiip
construction and repair. It describes
the degree to which more workmen
f.'-e needed in war industries and the
plans for recruiting and training
them. Tiie part played by science in
the war against the Axis is also de
The report constantly stresses the
fact that a start, only, has been
made. For military reasons it can
not reveal the exact number of j
planes, tanks or ships being built. |
Yet the rate of building is impressive. |
Production of tanks and other com- !
bat vehicles is now more than three j
times as large as a year ago; gu.isof
all types nearly five times as large.
Army warplane production. th3 re
l>ort states,' has been stepped up to
;he point where, with Great Britain,
we soon shall exceed the plane out
put of the Axis countries. More Im
portant. we shall have the plant ca
pacity to increase our production to
the point where we can seize con
trol of the air in all areas of the
Not only this, the report continues,
but the Army now has "four types of
combat planes ? -better than anything
yet produced abroad." In short, the
Army's story is one of equipment of
kinds as well as housing for an
ultimate army of 7,000,000 men, the
largest in the history of the nation.
Tlie Navy, fighting the aggressor
in the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, is
vapidly becoming a two-ocean fight
ing force instead of the traditional
I one-ocei.n combat unit. Fifteen bat
tleships are being built., 11 aircraft
carriers. 54 chuisers, 193 destroyers
? nd 73 submarines.
The Navy has 2,000 new airplanes
;.nd work is being pushed day and
night on Its new bases, air stations,
docks an dother facilities. Merchant
shipping, equally vital In the war
against Germany. Japan and Italy,
will soon be augmented at a rate of
two ships a day: the building of ships
in World War II dwarfs the program
cf World War I.
When the program is in full swing
an army of 700.000 men will be
building ships In the United States.
Already contracts have been sighted
for 999 ships. Added to this building
program is the task of getting men to
operate the new merchant fleet.
Crews must be found for about 800
ships, so 25.000 seamen and 6.300 of
ficers are to be trained for this ser
The complexity of modern war
roduction Is described In the Report.
Not only must essential raw materi
als be brought from all parts of the
world: new ones must be developed.
So the 'production of the tools of
war ir an endless struggle to build
new factories and expand ex 1st ins?
ones: to convert the machinery of
peace to the purposes of war. Gov
ernment and private industry have
joined hand* to invest a total of 7
billion dollars in plant construction
Steel ingot capacity Ls to b-j in
creased by 10,000.000 tons, aluminum
production by 700.000 pounds a year
? nd magnesium production by 350.
000.000 pounds But even these to
tal'. arc inadequate for the 1943 ob
jective of 125.000 ariplanes a year.
Machine .siSivui wnich the
whole program would bog down, were
being produced at arate of only 150,
000.000 dollars a year before France
fell. This year the total should reach
12 billion dollars.
Plant conversion and the adjust
ment o fsmall business to war pro
duction ls under way. the report
Mates, but the difficulties have bee n
; i eat
No part of the program would be
gjosslble without the workers wno
i . lie lonk hours and arduously for
?.<? Army an dNavy at the front .
"The first conquest of the Nazi.;."
-<i v. the Report to the Nation. "?raj
the conquest of their own people."
The Reich factories which belch
forth the armaments of a?gression
are run by slaves. Tile factories of
democracy must be run by free men,
holding dear to their right to work
for whom they please under condi
tions which satisfy them.
There were strikes. Priceless time,
never to be regained, was lost. But
now repiescntatlves of the CIO and
the A. F. of L. have given a pledge
against strikes and the employers
have promised that there shall be no
lock-outs In essential Industries. A
War Labor Board lr. to pass promptly
on all grievances.
Equally vital is an Increasing sup
ply of workers skilled n the tech-iir-xi
processes of war manufacturing. Five
million workers have already been
i drawn Into the production program;
i within six months an additional 5.
! 000.000 will be needed. The existing
industrial army must be trebled trj
th e > nd of the year and quadrupled
by the close of 1944.
Some shortages will be unavoid
able. but a training program of un
precedented sure will furnish most ol
the needed men and women Already
nearly 2.500 000 workers have been
UiuKht to run the machines whlcn
produce the goods of war Labor
unions have been scouting the coun
try for former members who because
of the depression became filling sta
tion operators or entered other 1cm
A final aspect of the production
problem described by the Report to
the Nation is that of transportation
"It Ls not enough to produce the
roods of war. They must be moved.
?nd moved swiftly, by rail, by air. by
truck, by boat to their destination."
This is being accomplished by new
cars and locomotives and by more
efficient use of existing equipment
But the added freight which must be
ni v~d this >ea: will strain the rail
ways and the truck lines of tlie na
tion ;o n breaking poin'
The >.?.sonal low point in farm
marketing of cg.:s has p.urrd, and
wiln favorable weather, production
will incroj.se until no:t April, reports
| the U. S. Bureau of Agricultural
AX Tilt AXIS
QUICK RELIEF FROM
lymptonn ?l Plilnw Arfclng frwn
! STGmACH ULCERS
oucto EXCESS ACID
Free BookToUaofHonoTrMtineirt that
Matt Help or It Will Cost You HotMns
Orer two million bottle* of tho w iLLARD
TRE ATM EN T have boon sold for relief of
symptoms of (list reus arising from StomacN
and Duodsnal Ulcers duo to Excess AeW ?
?wwi Signiion, ?our or Upset Stomach.
Casilrmi, Heartburn. Sleeplessness, etc..
duo to Excess Acid. Sold on 15 days' trial'
Ask for "Wlllsrd's Message" which full;.*
?x plains thia truataiont^ffreo ? at,
THE MAUNEY DRUG CO.
R. S. PARKER, Druggist
A REAL OPPORTUNITY
THAT MAV NOT COME AGAIN
* ? ? ?
? 1 ?? ? ? ?
Our supply of plumbing materials is too
small to justify the large space we set aside for
storage in normal times.
So, we offer it for sale ? and we urge you to
buy now, while it can b delivered, at once, it
can be had. Future supplies, as you know, will
be harder and harder to get.
? ? ?
We have in stock, for prompt delivery:
KTTCHEN SINKS? BATH-TUBS
WARM AIR FURNACES, COMPLETE -
AIR CONDITIONING UNITS^STOKERS
OIL BURNERS- HEATING BOILERS
Materials for Complete Heating Systems
RANGE BOILERS? JACKET HEATERS
COMPLETE SUPPLY OF MATERIALS FOR
PLUMBING OF ALL SORTS
?? * ? II ?
? ?????? ? ? ?
? ? ? ? ?
ALL Work Guaranteed and Backed
By Our Years of Service
ROGERS PLUMBING COMPANY
MnrptiT Branch Manarrrt by the President of the N. C. Association
of PlnmMnir and Hentlnjc Contractors.
Offices In rear of Carrlnrrr-* Store or