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THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1930.
| f ¥
* TOWN AND *
* COUNTY BRIEFS *
3[ rs . McGee is visiting' relatives
j n Flordia.
Y[r. Russel Griffin is visiting his
nlin t in Jacksonville Fla.
V. R. Johnson had a tonsil
operation Tuesday. She returned
from the hospital the next day.
Miss Miriam Chapin is in from
Richmond for a rest from her
duties as professional nurse.
Mr. R- C. Griffin visited his
brother in the lower edge of the
Mate during the week-end.
Miss Lena B. Moore pleasantly
entertained a number of the Pitts
boro young people at the beautiful
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
r j. Moore, at Bynum one even
Miss Lucile Farrel spent several
days last week with friends in
Mr. J. G. Colle and a friend were
down from Durham on business
Mr. Emory Burns of Orange
burg, S. C., spent last week here
w ith his sister, Mrs. Clyde Bland,
and mother, Mrs. Evie Burns.
Mr. W. H. Ward has a freak
potato vine, which has several lit
tle potatoes on a vine that was
even touching the ground..
The annual meeting of the Sandy
Creek Woman's Missionary Union
will be held at Aberdeen Baptist
church August 15.
Mr. Johnnie T. Mann, son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. T. Mann, of Baldwin
township, secured license two weeks
ago to marry Miss Vadie Bennett
of Chapel Hill.
Rev. J. A. Dailey is assisting
Rev. A. E. Brown in a meeting at
Cedar Grove, church, Baldwin town
ship, this week. He had just closed
a gracious meeting at Pleasant
Hill church, where four united with
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ellis are
parents of a fine new youngster.
We failed to learn last week in
time for a report of the marriage
of Mr. Roscoe Johnson. He was
married about ten days ago to Miss
Flora Long, of Chapel Hill, Rt. 1,
and the new couple are keeping
house in the residence formerly oc
cupied by Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Oil
Some smart aleck sent in a few
items, purporting to be local, one
or two of which we know to be
true. He or she ended the note
"Thanks" and apparently forgot
to sign name. Thinking the items
authentic, we published them, but
because of the smarty way one or
two of them were written we
marked them as contributed. It
turns out that one of them was
fiction, pure and simple. We are
sorry we allowed the paper to be
imposed upon, but assure all such
jackasses that it will be the last
One of the Pittsboro girls at
the Appalachain Teacher’s College
sends us the following list of
Chathamites who have attended the
summer school over there this sum
mer: Miss Lina Boulding and Minnie
Belle Wilson and Mrs. Leon Wilson,
of Bell’s; Miss Mabel Moses of
Goldston; Misses Evie and Blanche
Johnson of Siler City; Misses Josie
Lee Hall, Pearl Johnson, and Mrs.
Biggerstaff of Pittsboro; Misses
Edna Snipes, Clytie Foushee, and
Annie Brewer of Bynum; Mrs. V. C.
Powers of Bonlee. Misses Johnson,
Hall and Snipes are remaniing for
the fall and winter terms.
Messrs. Buck Riddle and Lee
Poindexter, log-cutters for the
Wicker and Dawkins sawmill, which
is now r operating on the Pace tract
in Baldwin township, got their
picture in the News and Observer
Monday as the winners of the
second prize in the sawyer’s contest
at the Farmers’ school at State
College last week. There were
eleven contesting pair of sawyers.
The first prize was won by a
couple from Randolph and our boys
came second. Each prize was a
fine crosscut saw. Mr. Buss Noe
suggests that it was the good cook
ing of Paul White that gave the
boys the [winning stamina. But
we suggest that it was familiarity
with hard post oaks that gave the
Chatham and Randolph fellows the
advantage over the fellows who have
confined their activities to soft
w r ood.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jones of
Greensbor-o and Mr. and Mrs.. J.
A. Thompson of Asheville visited
the mother of Mr. Thompson and
Mrs. Jones here last week.
Mrs. J. R. Blair is visiting Mrs.
G. G. Ward of Baldwin township.
I Hilk ■ H
Blp STRENGTH- use Hdlfds Much°dsof Ordinary Coffee I
Mrs. John Burns is visiting her
brother, Mr. R. D. White, at Aften,
The twelfth annual reunion of
the allied families will be held
ati Richjand church, four miles
east of Liberty, on Thursday, Au
Misses Elma Ray, Audrey Thamas,
and Mr. Wilson Womble from High
Point, N .€. where they are attend
ing Edward’s Business College, spent
the week-end with their parents.
One of Mr. Womble’s friends ac
companied him home.
We should be glad to take a
few bushels of wheat on subscrip
tion. Wheat is now cheaper for
chicken feed than anything on the
Pittsboro market. Will allow above
market price for it.
Protracted meeting begins at
Rock Springs church Sunday.
Tobacco in Georgia brought dis
couraging prices and now the mar
kets have opened in Robeson and
Columbus counties with process
several * cents below those of last
Among those who attended the
Farmer’s Convention at State Col
lege last week were V. M. Dorsett,
Siler City, Mr. and Mrs. G. G.
Ward, Bynum, Mr. and Mrs. K. B.
Cole, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ward, Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Morris, Messrs.
James Durham, Lewis Durham, Clyde
Avent, Bruce, Bus, and Graham ,
Ward. If all sections had numbers;
of attendance proportionate to the ■
Bynum section, Chatham should
have benefited largely from the ■
convention. Os course, Messrs. Rid- j
die and Poindexter, who won the
second prize in the sawing contest ,
should be counted from that sec- j
tion also. However, they probably ,
attended only on the day of the j
Mr. Gurnie Dixon, who for a
number of years has been in Cin
cinnati, has been visiting his father, ,
Mr. Jesse Dixon of the Green’s
Mill section. He advises Chatham
young men to remain in Chatham. 1
He reports, what the newspapers ,
have already told, that the crops (
of the central states are burned
up. And when the people of the
plains lose their crops they can- ,
not fall back upon crossties and
cedar poles. Despite the fact that ,
Chatham has probably had the ;
worst crop failures for six years
in the state, by almost general con
sent, the people of Chatham are
considered better off than those ;
of almost any county of the cen- ,
tral and eastern sections of the
* ' •
* Moncure New« *'
Mrs. W. W. Durant apd children
of Enfield are visiting her sister,
Mrs. J. E. Moore this week.
Mrs. L. G. Rumley and childdren,
Edith and Bettie Sue of Greensboro,
have returned home after spending
the week with her sister, Mrs. W.
Robert and Harry Osborne of Gulf
and Mrs. R. M. Palmer spent Sundav
in Raleigh with their sister, Mrs. J.
Little Miss Daphne Bennett has
returned to her home in Greensboro
after spending sometime with little
Miss Elizabeth Mathis.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Lilly and sons
and Mrs. F. H. Mclntyre and daugh
ters of Raleigh spent Tuesdav after
noon with Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Pal
Mr. and Mrs. John Bell, Jr., of
Varina spent last week-end with
her mother, Mrs. Florence Wilkie.
Miss Frances Sue Poe of Durham
is also visiting Mrs. Florence Wilkie.
Master Stancil Seymour of Raleigh
is visiting his uncle, Rev. T. Y.
Seymour this week.
Mis Martha Seymour was leader
of the Hi-League last Sunday even
ing with several of the members
taking part in the program.
Miss Annie Lambeth was leader of
the Senior League last Sunday even
ing with several of the members
assisting her in presenting the pro
J. H. and Alice Stroud, who are
Doctors of Osteopothy ,and daugh
ters, Misses Catherine and Lois
from Glendine, Montana were visi
tors of Mrs. J. F. Womble last week.
Rev. T. Y. Seymour preached at
Baptist church an excellent ser
mon last Sunday evening on the
character of “Soul."
Dr. and Mrs. Hartman and daugh
ter Elizabeth left Tuesday for
their home at Harrisburg, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bryan and
little daughter of Alabama are
visiting his father, Mr. J. E. Bryan,
Mr. C. D. Wilkie has for sale
in Moncure some fine watermelons
this week. They are home grown
and have a sweet taste, Mr. Wilkie
is noted in raising fine melons.
Miss Zeffie Cross of Hillsboro is
visiting Miss Clairene Mims this
Miss Mary Seymour spent last
week with friends in Durham.
THE CHATHAM RECORD, PITTSBORO. N. C.
Protracted meeting begins at
Brown’s the third Sunday. Rev.
J. A. Russell of Carr churth Dur
ham will assist Pastor Dailey.
Mrs. A. E. Lutterloh is back from
her visit to Raleigh; Mrs. W, M.
Lindsay is still with, us; and Mrs.
Dora King of Burlington was here
Mr. Lutterloh and others of High
Point visited this section Sunday.
Milk haulers are getting larger
trucks to care- for increased pat
ronage. Provision should be made
so that ajl who wish to furnisn
milk can do so.
A fine fox race Saturday.
One of our lady members got
a heavy jar while riding in the
car driven by a drunken relative.
A lot of trouble and excitement
was caused and some were kept
away from church the following
day. What a pity for a man of
unusual opportunities to abuse his
“freedom" in such a manner as to
let the devil get such a hold upon
him. However, this was not one
of our own young men, but from
a neighboring community. But he
is so closely connected in this com
munity that his folly should be
an effective warning to our own
boys and girls.
Heyt Perry, the 13-year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Alton Perry of
Carrboro is spending this week
with his cousins Junius and Durham.
Hoyt is a model boy. The Durham
family, accompanied by Hoyt, spent
Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs.
K. B. Cole and attended services
at Mt. Gilead Baptist church Sun
day. Mt. Gilead has a fine Sunday
school, and Pastor Gordon’s ser
mon was enjoyed.
Mrs. J. T. Mann has returned
from visits to her daughter, Mrs.
Sturdivant at Cary and Mrs. R.
G. Cheek at Carrboro.
People will have to learn to
produce chickens and eggs cheaper
and also milk, as the prices of
all are bound to come down, ac
cording to Mr. Obie Harmon, super
intendent of Swain Hall at the
University. He uses much of each
Since Gordon Marshall’s fine talk
at the S. S. Convention, in which
he stated that the older and, re
sponsible people must set good
examples for the young, young
people of the community have been
heard to express their surprise that
grown men should wish to have
things they do kept a secret. Some
folk who blurt out the facts may
have to bear being called a “nervous
wreck, weak-minded," or perhaps a
“crank," but some folk are never
understood till they are dead.
A young man of this community
repents having wandered away in
the family car on Sunday, when
he ; was -butted) into and had a
light destroyed and had to buy gas
on Sunday. He promises his father
not to do so again. How many
of us are really observing the sab
bath as we should, some making
long trips to the peach orchards,
making long trips to go in swimm
ing, neglecting their churches?
Should we not watch ourselves and
warn the young?
Thursday morning, Aug. 14, is.
set for cleaning off the cemetery.
Everybody come. A good job is
needed to be done.
* Kimbalton News *
Charlie Mclver and family of
Burlington spent Sunday with W. B.
Mrs. Walter Clark of Greensboro
spent last week with Mr. and Mrs.
Zeb V. Ferguson.
Little Aileen Justice is about
well after having a case of Scar
Mary Lee Pickard spent last week
with her uncle Claude Gilmore ol
W. D. Clark, Jr., of Greensboro
is spending this week with his
sister Mrs. Zeb Ferguson.
Nelson Brewer of Bennett is
spending this week with Mr. and
Mrs. Jake Johnson.
Hazel Pickard spent last week
with her sister Mrs. Jeter Jenks
near Pittsboro. *
B. Dorsett is not improving
as we hoped he would.
Ernest Harris and family of Ra
leigh spent the week-end with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dorsett.
Miss McConnell of Mooresville is
visiting Mrs. Shirley Waters.
Evidence and part of the lawey’s
were heard Tuesday in the Fields’
building case. Other attorneys were
to speak Wednesday. Parties in
volved in the case are the Bank of
Goldston, C. C. Edwards of Durham,
the Kings of Sanford. Others are
also concerned. Whatever the out
come the building is here and Ged
die Fields is busted abuilding it, and
others are bound to lose money,
either for material and work or
for money advanced on bonds.
OVER 15,000 DAILY
Vast Growing Army of Sargon
Users, Marching Single
File, Would Encircle
Globe in Only
(By Richard L. Simms)
Atlanta, Ga.—More like a tale
from the Arabian Night of old than
a record of modern business achieve
ment reads the story of the marvel
ous growth and development of Sar
gon, the New Scientific Compound
which has become the sensation of
the drug trade throughout the Unit
ed States, Canada and other coun- ,
The old illustration of the pebble
dropped into the pool best describes
the phenomenal and unprecedented
demand and its fame is rapidly
spreading over the entire American
Continent like a great tidal wave.
Recently compiled figures reveal
that approximately 15,00 men and
women are marching into the drug
stores daily for Sargon and Sargon
Soft Mass Pills, the marvelous new
treatment that is restoring health i
to countless thousands by new and
remarkable methods undreamed of
only a few years ago.
Already more than 5,000,000 suf- .
sering men and women have put to J
to the test and have told -other mil
lions what it has done for them.
Marching in regulation U. S. Army
fashion—single file—this vast army
of Sargon users would reach from
New York to San Francisco and at
the present rate of sale—would, in
a few years time, encircle the en- .
The only explanation of Sargon[s
triumph in the Medical World is
Sargon’s true worth. Back of its
triumph in the drug stores is its tri
umph in the homes and it is the
grateful endorsements of its millions i
of users that has made it the most I
widely talked of medicine in the J ]
Sargon is extensively advertised,
it is true, but no preparation, no
matter how extensively advertised,
could possibly meet with such phe
nomenal success unless it possessed
absolute merit and extraordinary
powers as a medicine.
There can be but one possible
explanation for Sargon’s amazing
success and it can be told in one
PROGRAM FOR COUNTY
S. S. CONVENTION
To be Held at Coal Glen, Aug. 30.
10:30—Devotional. Mr. C. H.
Lutterlough, Pittsboro, Rt. 2
10:45—How to Give Missionary
and Stewardship Instruction. By Mr.
J. W. Gilliam, Sanford.
11:15—Period of business: Report
of County and Township Officers.
Appointment of Committees. Record
11:35—Goals for Kingdom Build
ing Sunday Schools. Miss Flora
Davis, Raleigh, General Superinten
dent of the North Carolina Sunday
12:10 —Offering for support of
County and State Sunday School
Dinner at the church. Everybody
come and bring a basket.
♦ Afternoon Session
2:00 —Devotional. Mr. Newby J.
Dark, Siler City.
2:15 —What the Adults of the
Sunday School Should Know and
Do. By Hon. Frank L. ‘Paschall,
2 :45 —Song.
2 : so—Organizing and Training
Young People for Kingdom Service.
Miss Flora Davis.
3 :20—Discussion of Sunday
3:4s—Business Period: Reports
of Committees and Election of
Officers. Place of next meeting.
B:oo—Devotional. Mr. Henry C.
Clegg, Jr., Moncure.
B:ls—A Program for Sunday
School Evangelism. Prof. W. R.
B:4s—Record of Attendance. An
B:ss—The Beatitudes of Leader
ship. Miss Flora Davis.
T. B. BEAL,
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Norwood of
Bennettesville, S. C. spent a few
hours at the home of Mr. G. F.
Burns Friday last. They were en
route to -points north. They will
visit the Natural Bridge, and other
points of interest in Virginia, also
Washington, D. €., and will visit
York City, and at Niagara Falls,
friends in Harrisburg, Pa. and New
Their children, Sarah and Eston,
Jr., are spending the meantime with
Mrs. Norwood’s sister, Mrs. G. F.
/All of the functions of life are. not
pleasant to consider. Perhaps, this is
why some mothers refuse to think that
such symptoms as restless sleep, loss of
flesh, lack of appetite or itching nose
and fingers in their children, can be
caused by round or pin worms. Many
mothers nave proven, however, that a
few doses of White’s Cream Vermi
fuge, that sure and harmless worm
expellant, will make these symptoms
disappear. You can get White’s Cream
Vermifuge for 35 cents per bottle from
Pittsboro Drug Co. Adv.
McTavish—-Wud ye like some
thing to brace ye up a bit—a cook
McTavish—Guid! Help me open it
up—there’s a nice cool breeze blow
ing and the confounded window
What would touring be without
hot dog stands?
will be at Dr. Farrell’s office in
Pittsboro from 10 A. M. to 3
P. M. Tuesday, August 26
Ul 1 I
: WANT ADS :
TURNIP SEED of all kinds in bulk.
Ruta Baga, Purple Top White
Gloge, Cow Horn, Southern Prize,
Seven Top, White Egg, Ellow
Aberdeen, and other kinds. Cab
bage, carrot, spinach, kale, mus
tard, etc. See us for seed. J. H.
Monger, Sanford, N. C.
FLOUR is now cheaper than it has
■been since. 1924 and satisfaction
is guaranteed by €. E. Durham. .
Give him a trial.
SHOES that are bought of C. E.
Durham, Bynum, give satisfac- •
tion and long wear. Come and ■
give us a trial.
I OFFER my service to Pittsboro
people and others of Chatham
county who desire any kind of .
electrical insulation. Have had
17 years experience. Have just
completed job * in new Fields
.bungalow in west Pittsboro. W.
Rollen Yarberry, Siler City, N. C.
aug. 7, 14. pd ■!
FOR SALE—Single Comb White
Leghorn Pullets three months old.
- H. F. Durham, Pittsboro Rt. 2.
Lee Hardware Co.
Headquarters for Farming Tools, Implements, Mill
Supplies, Builders’ Supplies, Kitchen
tf'"' and Household Hardware
See Us for Roofing and Paints
Chatham Folk are invited to make our store
y headquarters when in Sanford
i THE LEE HARDWARE CO.
Sanford, N. C.
On the Safe Side
Suppose you should lose your job tomorrow.
Would it mean any hardship for you? What
* i \
; would happen? It is worth thinking about.
§5 Would the lack of income worry you? Do
v 2? you have enough money on hand to carry
you through until you can find another joM
If not, then wouldn’t it be a mighty good
" plan to start a little fund now, while are
still earning something? Place the account at
OUR Bank, and play safe.
Start your Boy’s Saving Account Now.
THE BANK OF MONCURE
MONCUSE, N. C. |
r ; : s
There’s a Reason
% ' There’s a REASON why Banks ADVERTISE,
especially GOOD Banks like ours that offer
REAL SERVICE to their Patrons.
'• - We TALK to as many people as possible.
We try to convince all who visit our Bank
that we have the BEST of banking, facilities,
■ * which are theirs for the asking. But we CAN’T
’ see you all PERSONALLY. That’s why we ad
: ■ vertise—to let you know we are here to serve
you, and to invite you to do your banking
business with us. You are sure to be interested
1 in these little talks of ours each week.
THE BANK OF GOLDSTON
HUGH WOMBLE, Pres. T. W. GOLDSTON, Cashier
GOLDSTON, N. C.
WILL EXCHANGE Registered Jer
sey Heifer for fresh milk ‘cow..
Two of them, 9 and 7 months:
old. W. W. Lutterloh, Pittsboro,
Rt; 2. j
FOR SALE—A Good • Farm one
mile from Bell’s church and High
. School. A. J. Wilson, Apex, Rt.
3, N. C.j TAug2l-pd
FRUIT JARS CHEAP—We have on
hand a lot of half gallon fruit
jars bought at a bargain, which
we can sell at sl.lO per dozen,,
which is about the wholesale
price of such jars. Poe and-
FOR SALE—Case Tractor—good!
* condition—s22s. 1928 Pontiac:
car, good running condition $2Q(k
See Cooper Harris.
ROOMS FOR RENT. Apply to Miss
Carrie Jackson, Pittsboro.
MOLINE MOWER and McCormick
rake for sale cheap. J. W. Camp
bell, Pittsboro, Rt. 1. .
GOOD PURE COFFEE 20 cents a
_ pound a pound at R. J. Moore’s.
STUDEBAKER Touring Car 6,
good condition, for sale. Formerly
offered for S2OO and a bargain
at that; will take SIOO for quick
sale. Apply for information at
MlLK—Better milk—Aerator cool
ed,. bottles sterilized. No more
complaints of sour milk. Let me
furnish you. Lexie Clark.
BLACK-EYED and Brown-Eyed
Peas for sale for field planting.
Poe and Moore.
FRESH FISH at R. J. Moore’s ev
GOODYEAR TIRES and Willard
Batteries at R. J. Moore’s,
Bynum. * .
PROFESSIONAL nurse. I am lo
cated in Pittsboro and offer my
services as a professional nurse to
the people of Chatham eounty.
Elsie Lucile Peterson. R. N.
CHICKEN FEED, sweet feeds, oats,
etc., wholesale or retail at lowest
prices at Poe and Moore’s, Pitts