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THE SUNDAY SCHOOL,
Lesson VIII. Third Quarter, For
Aug. 23, 1907.
THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES.
Text of the Lesion, Num. x, 11-13, 29
36 Memory Verse, 35, 36 Golden
Text, Ex. xiii, 21 Commentary Pre
pared by Rev. O. M. Stearns.
Copyright, 1907, by Aasericmn Press Association.
A little over a year aud a month has
passed since Israel left the bondage of
Egypt (suggestive of the bondage of
the world lying in the wlefced one), to
find that they carried a tyrant within
them, the self that would not be sub
dued and that caused them so much
trouble by its perverse and persistent
murmuring, yet the Lord who re-
deemed them and loved them, knowing I
all about them, arranged to dwell In
their midst and be their God and pro
vided a way whereby they could al
ways approach Illui uud learn Ills will
In all things. j
While Exodus is the redemption
book and Leviticus the book of nor- i
ship, Numbers Is the book of journey
ings. It also tells of the numbering of
the people at Sinai in the beginning of !
the second year after leaving Kgypt j
and of their numbering a second time, I
thirty -cijibt years later, in the plains of !
Moab, by Jordan, near Jericho (chap- j
ters 1 and xxvii, and this significant t
statement concerning the secoud num- j
boring. Among these there was not a ;
man of them whom Moses and Aaron, !
the priest, numbered when tliey mini-
bered the children of Israel in the wil- 1
derness of Sinai save Caleb,
the son of Jephunneh, and Joshua, the
son of Nun" ixxvl. '-4. ti."i. These nuni
Lerings did not include the tribe of
Levi (I. 47. 4!b. The book of Numbers ;
Illustrates the life of the believer in ;
the wilderness of thi.s world, anil Ca
naan suggests the rest into which we
rhoiild enter after we are redeemed,
and we know that but few of the re
deemed seem to enter into rest tlleb.
lii. lo, to iv. lOn. In the lirst month of
the second year they kept the Passover
at the appointed season (lx. l-."i, for
we must never forget that we are re
deemed by the blood of the Lamb and
separated from the world unto God to
be His own possession.
In the second year, on the twentieth
day of the second month, everything
being In readiness, they start from
Sinai on their journeying under the
Immediate care and guidance of the ;
Lord who redeemed them and who
never forsook them notwithstanding all ;
their rebellion (verses 11-131. The pres- I
ence of the Lord in the pillar of cloud !
by day and fire by night was every- 1
thing to them, their perfect oracle aud ;
guide, protector and avenger. Note in j
chapter is, 15-23, the sevenfold "at ,
the commandment of the Lord" con- !
cerning all their movements, for the j
one thing required of the lellever is a
whole hearted, willing obedience (Isa.
1, 19. The sliver trumpets of chapter j
x, 1-10, for the assembling of the peo- ;
pie, etc.. have also a reminder of atone
ment (Ex. xxx, 10) and seem to be ever j
saying, "1 have redeemed thee; I have'
railed thee by name; thou art mine" I
(Isa. sliii, 1). I
In verses 14 to 2S of our lesson chap
t ,",,. ,,, " . , , , , '
ter we have the order of march of the '
trlbes. for Cod Is a God of order and
arrangement and peace, never of con
fusion or unnuiutnoss (I Cor. xiv, ?,3
401. First came the camp of Judah.
Including Isachar and Zehtilun: then,
under the care of Gershon and Merarl
of the tribe of Levi, nil the heavier
parts of the tabernacle on sis covered
wagons, drawn by twelve oxen (chap
ter vii, OS); then the enmp of Reuben,
Including Sliiien and Gad, followed by
the Kohathitps bearing the holy ves
sels on their shoulders; then the other
two camps of Ephraim and Han. Includ-
Ing the six renminbi" tribes. Everv '
tribe knew its place aud everv man o"f j Posers. They who flourished stumps
Levi his work, and to be happy each 1 au1 I,raPs- ,lke i''als, got no sympn
one had onlv to accept his place and j th-v fro,u ulul- 1 once ni'ard hiln re
work and keep it and do it. cuIe military posers. lie said there
A lot of restless Christians seem to j was a funeral of volunteers who got
think that God does not know the best n,s 1v? scratched on a caisson wheel
place for His people nor the work He ln n retreat and forever after nursed
can best accomplish through them, and ' nn(1 cloried the trifling wound, grow
so they are ever complaining. Perfect In lamer and lamer ns ,ne years
confidence in the loving management Ped in order that his bravery might
of our Redeemer would be so much never be forgotten. One day a young
better and snve us from a lot of fret- ' mnn calling on the general's daugh
fulness. We read In Ex. xvill that i ter met tne old warrior
Moses father-in-law came to visit hlin. i " see J're 'am. Blr.' aId the
bringing Moses nlfe and two sons, but J"ounf? man-
the last verse of the chapter said that ! " 'Ves-' saltd general pompously,
be departed and went his way Into '. am Iame-' '
bis own land. Verses 29, 30, of our les-1 " 'slin on th? lce?'
son may refer to an Incident of that ; " 'Xo- 8ir-' Bald tn gene'.
visit, which he may have prolonged for j 'ron.
several months, or else this is the rec- " 'Xot an automobile mlxup, I hopeT
ord of another visit, but that is not so I "'No' slr' was not an automobile
Important a matter as the words of i mlxup.' The general spoke ferociously.
Moses in this connection. "We are j " 'Sleigh overturn, sir?
Journevir.g unto the place of which the ! "The general rose. He set his lame
Lord said. I will give it you." Are we i ,eG tenderly ou the floor. Frowning
o resting with the quiet assurance on
the faithfulness of God and Ilia pre
tlous promises that we are ready to
say: "The Lord hath spoken good con
cerning; us. Come thou with us. and we
will do thee good." Do such words as
John i. 12: x. 28. 29; Rev. III. 21; v. 9.
10; Col ill. 4. so fill us that we can
not help spying to others. Come with
ns and share this redemption and king
dom and glory? Or. as far as others
can judge of us, does It all seem to be
nothing to us. not worth mentioning?
Verse 31 seems wenk and unbeliev
ing on the part of Moses, for was not
the presence of God ln the cloud all
they needed? The knowledge of mortals
as to bow to encamp, etc.. was wholly
crowded out by the presence aud
omniscience of God. Rut it Is such a
picture of onrsehes. With such assur
ances as Fs. xxxil, 8; Isa. xxx, 21. we
re so apt to lean upon human help
and ruldance and say flattering words
A Roomer In the Air.
Reporter I understand that one of
four guests committed suicide last
night by hanging . himself out of a
third story window.
Lodging House Keeper Well, there
was such a roomer in the air for
awhile. Town Topics.
All men tire equal In God's sight.
There Is no black, and there Is no white;
There Is no high, and there Is no low;
There Is no friend, and there Is no foe.
And earthly nalon and earthly pride
The glance of the Godhead cannot abide.
The petty distinctions of rank and caste
Are shriveled and shrank In the furnace
Of God's urent love when the angel Death
lias stilled the heartbeats and stopped
n(,nMn. '"" .. 't. uv"w,n
And the Arcs of hell burn Just as bright
For the rich or poor, for the black or
J. C Brenrwin.
A Place For Jeremiah.
A prosy preacher gave a lengthy dis
course on the prophets. First he dwelt
at length on the minor prophets. At
last he finished them, ahd the congre
gation gave a sigh of relief. He took
a .long breath and continued, "Now I
Khali proceed to the major prophets."
After the major prophets had receiv
ed more than ample attention lie con
gregation gave another sigh of relief.
"Now that I have finished with the
minor prophets and the major prophets,
what about Jeremiah? Where Is .Tetv
A tall inan arose in the back of the
i(Vnli. "Jeremiah enn li.iva my
place," he said. "I'm going home."
A Desperate Case.
A husband came home one evening
to find a note left for him by his wife.
Carelessly he opened It. but as he read
his face blanched. "My Cod!'' he ex
claimed. "How could Ibis have hap
pened so suddenly?" And. snatching
his hat and coat, he rushed to a hos
pital which was near his home.
"I want to see my wife. Mrs. Hrown,
at niii'e." he said to the head nurse,
"before she goes under the ether.
Flease take my message to her fit
"Mrs. Brown V" echoed the nurse,
"There is no Mrs. Brown here."
"Then to which hospital has she
gone':" asked the distracted husband.
"I found this note from her when I
came home." and he handed the noto
to the nurse, who read:
IV.ir Husband I have gone to have nay
ktmnno cut out. BELLE.
Ladies' nome Journal.
A Frank Advertiser.
An English dally had the following
advertisement: "Wanted A gentle
man to undertake the sale of a patent
medicine. The advertiser guarantees
It will be profitable to the undertaker."
The Best Man.
I'nt was invited to a wedding. Tie
arrived at the house and whs shown
upstairs to the gentlemen's dressing
The guests assembled Ixdow were
startled by hearing a commotion above.
Rushlnz inlo the hall, they were star-
tied to behold Pat come tumbling head
. , , T
iiii-i oo u mr niiuia, eoinieieiy uio-
i "Why, I'at, what's the matter?"
asked the host.
j "Slmre and I wint upstairs, and whin
: I wlnt Inter the room I seed n swell
young dandy wld a white caruationary
' mum in his buttonhole and kid gloves
i ou his hands, an' I sez to 'm, 'Who's
' you?' 'Shure,' he sez, 'an I'm the best
man, and, begorry, he Is."
A Maker of History.
"The late General Shaffer," said a
soldier, "had a contempt for military
back savagely from the threshold, be
shouted, 'Go read the history of your
country, you young puppy.1" Minne
A Clever Animal.
Mayor Tom L. Johnson of Cleveland
has been plucklly fighting a law in
fringing street railway. He tore up
some of the railway's tracks, an ld
junctlon was served against him, and
then he tn his turn secured another In
junction. "We are like the old lady and the
dog, with our injunctions and man'
da muses and what not," said Mayor
Johnson the other day.
"There was, you know, an old lady
who rented a furnished villa for th
snmrner, and with the villa a large dog
also went. w '
"la the sitting: room of the villa
there was a comfortable armchair.
The old lady liked this chair better
than any other in the house. She al
ways made for It the first thing.
'Uiut, alas, she nearly always found
the chair occupied by the large dog.
"Being afraid of the dog, she never
dared bid It harshly to get out ef the
chair, as she feared that It might bite
her, but Instead she would go to the
window and call "cats.
"Then the dog -jwnld rush to the
window and bark, Slid the old lady
would slip Into the vacant chair
"One day the dog entered the room
and found the old lady lu possession of
the chair. He strolled over to the win
dow and, looking out, appeared much
excited and set up a tremendous bark
ing. "The old lady rose and hastened to
the window to see what was the mat
ter, and the dog quietly climbed Into
Sauce For the Gamier.
When a lady In San Francisco en
gaged a Chinese cook she asked him
his name. "My name," said the Chi
naman, "is Wang Hang Ho." "Oh, I
can't remember all that," said the lady.
"I will call you John." "What your
namee?" asked John. "My name Is
Mrs. Melville Landon." "Chinaman he
no savey Mrs. Membul London. I call
Enjoyed Being a Nabob.
At a town meeting Professor Fierce
of Harvard was chosen to represent
the views of the college orofessors on
a question of discussion. After Tierce
hail made his speech a townsman
spoke in opposition, expressing the
hope that the town need not be dictat
ed lo by those nabobs of Harvard col
lege. W hen the meeting broke up, every
body asked Fierce why he did not re
ply to the man. "Why. did you not
hear what he called us? He said we
were natHibs! I so enjoy. si sitting up
there and soelug all that crowd look
t.p to me as a nabob thai I could not
s.:y one word against the fellow."
A Devotional Turn of Mind.
A : ilie new minister o:' I lie village
v. as ou his way to eveniim' service lie
ni"t a rising yor.ng man of the place
whom he was anxious to have become
in ai iive member of the hurch.
"dood evening, my young friend."
he said solemnly. "Io you ever attend
n place of worship?"
"Yes, Indeed, sir; regularly every
Sunday night," replied the young fol
low, with a smile. "I'm on my way
to see her now."
A Clever Pastor.
A congregation ln Connecticut had
lost their jvastor. Their last minister
had been self taught, aud the deacons
stipulated that the new minister should
have u classicnl education.
They agreed to let applicants preach j
a sermon on trial. A Welshman asked
for a trial, and on the appointed day
the candidate mounted Into the pulpit.
He got well on iu his sermon, when be ,
suddenly recollected that he was ex- j
pected to show his learning.
"My friends," he said, "I will now
quote you a passage in Greek."
With a solemn look he repeated a '
verse ln his native tongue. Approving j
nods and smiles were exchanged I
among the deacons. Thus encouraged,
he followed up bis advantage by say
ing, "I'erhaps you would like to hear
It ln Latin."
He then repeated another passage ln
Welsh. This was even more success
ful than before.
Unfortunately there was also a ,
Welshman in the congregation. Ho j
sat at the back and almost choked ln !
his efforts to stiile his laughter. The j
minister's eye fell on him, and he took j
ln the situation at a glance. "I will I
also r'teat It In Hebrew." j
He then sunx out in his broadest j
Welsh, "My dear fellow, stop laughing 1
or they will find It out." I
The other understood, stifled his
laughter and afterward dined with his
8ha Said It..
A visitor of noble birth was expect
ed to arrive at n large country house
In the north of England, and the
daughter of the bouse, aged seven, was
receiving final Instructions from her
"And now, dear," she said, "when
the duke speaks to you do not forget
always to say 'your grace.' "
rrescntly Hie great man arrived, and
after greeting his host and hostess be
said to the child. "Well, my dear, and
what is your name?"
The little girl solemnly closed her
yes and, with clasped bands, ex
claimed: "For what we are about to re
ceive may we be truly fankful. Amen."
Solitude had many charms for Michael
Angeio. Retired completely from the
world, be formed those sublime con
ceptions which astonish mankind lu
bis sculpture and painting. He said,
"Painting Is a very jealous lady, who
endures no rival to share my affec
tions." He was asked why he did not
marry. He said, "Painting Is my wife,
and my works are my children."
An Old Youngster.
Senator Petrus of Alabama saw a
decrepit old nun trying to cross Penn
sylvania avaoe, in Washington, and
went to his assistance. The old fel
low accepted bis help gladly nd when
convoyed safely across tamed to Mr.
"Sir," he quavered, with old, fash
toned courtesy, "I thank you and hope
that when you get to be as old as I
am you may find some one such as
you are now to help you across tbe
avenues of life."
"now old are you 7" asked tbe sena
"My friend." said Mr. Pettus smiling
ly. "I am eighty-two."
Four Departments: CoIIegfiate,
tjraduate, Unginecrtnp; & Law.
Late? library facilities. Well
equipped laboratories in all depart
ments oi science. Ormnasium fur
nished with best apparatus. Ex
penses very moderate. Aid for
Young men wishing: to study
law should investigate the su
perior advantages offered by
the Department of Law in
Trinity College. ....
For catalogue and further infor
D. W. NEWSOM, Registrar.
Durham, North Carolina.
Trinity Park School
A First-Class Preparatory School.
Certificates of Graduation Accepted
for entrance to leading Southprn
Be s t Equipped Preparatory
Schools in the South. Facul
ty of Ten Officers and Teach
ers. Campus of 75 Acres.
Library containing ,')0 Thousand
Volumes. Well Kquiprl Cvinua
siuni. High Standards and Voderu
Methods of Instruction.
Frequent Lectures by Ptomi
n e n t Lecturers Expenses
Seven Years of Phenomenal
Yr Catalogue ami other nforina
tion, aililn 6
II. M. NORTH. Headmaster.
Durham, X. C.
Our Sprinc tra.'i- lnis l ien m K,x that It en
ii1)1cmi In sell ii l ,t ,,( :t nn Ml,ni. f ,,
iritiimiiiK- we no have in txk nt rvihictil prices
We al linvi- a new line nl rmti and fancy
collars uml aie ilaily rxpe-ti!iir a very desir
able lt of the A'tieiicaii Beauty eort-et, all
can lwKiiitoil. A new an.! more complete Hue
of ttie cucumber prepanuion jut received.
MRS. E. T. BLAIR,
Asbcboro, N. C.
Any Young Man
Or woman, or Husband or Father, earn
ing a fair oalarv con become a Club mem
ber and ecnre"our NEW SCALE $400
HIDDEN A BATES PIANO at Club
price to members of 287, on very easy
terms of pavment a little at a time.
LUDDES A BATES CLUB PIANOS
cost club members $237 instead of $400
which is the regular price, pint a little
more than ordinary $250 and $275
pianos, in ire or ten years they cost
much less lecause they are still good.
They are built to (ant A LIFETIME, and
are guaranteed to do so.
You can buy other pianot at or abort
$287, but you dou't get Ltidden A Bates
TONE, Liulden A Bates ACTION, Lud
den A Bau-o LASTING QUALITY, Lud
den A Bates reputation, and in all, I.ud
den A Bates satisfaction. Our Luddeu
& Bales Piano Club in connection with
our inexpensive Mail Order department
saves yjm nearly $125 worth investiga
ting liesidw, we do not collect balance
due on piano in cose of de-nti of parent
joining we give yon a reecipt in full
you keep the piano iu the home. For
particulars suid for booklet No. 42 Do
Ludden ft Bates 5. M. H.
Headquarters for Southerners
.HHMMUHUUHIf- Ha Kl I f f a :l
BROADWAY CENTRAL HOTEL,
CCKNKR TU1HD STREET
In the Heart of New Itork
Ppecia' attention givi n
to Ladies unescorted
Special Rates for Summer
OUR TABLE the foundation of
our enormous buoioeas.
American Plan $2.50 to
European Plan $100 upward
Send for Large colored Map and Guide
of. Jiew York. Free.
Tilly Hanes, Daniel C. Webb,
Proprietor. Mot.. Formerly of
ChaiJeston, S. C.
The Only New York Hotel
FEATURING AMERICAN PLAN
Excellent Food Good Service
THUS CMIVKWSITY COLLBGR
OPMBD1CINK, r Richmond,
The Unlvernlty Oollnre of Medicine, of Rich
mond, Virginia, b reflecting credit on Virginia
and the South by maintaining itandardi ae high
aa Northern Col leg, and refusing to avail Itwll
of privilege conceded because of "the back
ward bom of the South.."
r-.; E-ea.MJibi ia f . .. . .
sTUii i svinsi niwTT - - -
By virtue of the power vested In ua by order of
the Superior Court of Randolph County, North
Carolina, in the action entitled Julia C. Fuller
and otbem agaiust Baxter Peacock and others,
we will oat the KTth day of Augu.it, lHo?. at it
o'clock, M.,sell at public auction, to the hlgbe-t
bidder for caxh. at the court house door in
AKheboro. N C, the following described real
Klitt tract known as the Sumroy tract, begin
ning at a stone on the south side of the Lexing.
ton aud Favetteville road, corner made for Mrs.
Julia C. Filler in Mrs. Elizabeth Miller's Hue,
thence north 19 chains and J links to.a stoue at
Elisabeth Miller's corner, tnence south 87 de
grees eat, 18 chains and 75 links to a stoue her
comer tn lien ben Cameron's line, thenoe north
dagrees east 14 chains and it links to a stone in
said Cameron's line, corner of the Home-stake
mining lands, thenoe north 45 degrees west 9
chains and 84 links to a stone, corner of same,
thenoe north 23 I t degrees east. 6 chains to a
Ntoue corner of saice ln the Salisbury and Ashe
borp road, thence south 90 degrees west with
said road, 4 chains and So links to a stone in said
rood, thence south 75 degrees west with road It
chains and 50 links to a stone ln said road at
bend of saaio, thence south 05 degrees west with
road, 4 chains and 75 links to a stone on or near
edge of said road, corner made for Mrs. Julia C,
Fuller, thenoe south 55 degrees west, again with
aid ros4S chains to a staae in sold road her
other coiner, thenoe south SO degrees east, 24
chains and 50 links to a stone at the road her
comer, thence south 01 degrees 8 chains and 60
links to a xtoneon the north edge of the Lex
ington and Fuyetteville road, her comer, thence
south 42 degrees east, with said road 10 chains
and 48 llaks to the beginning, containing 65 1-i
acres more or less,
Second tract, known as the Oosliatt tract lie.
ginning at a stone corner of the Laughliu Mine
"rttc.tV. ' chaln "1 K links east of the corn,
erof De b & Brown Mining tract, thence snuth
tlilrty-three chains aud 75 links Stephen Podv
tJ?'i!"-',r ou "''"'"K line, thence west s!4 chains aiid
50 links to a atone his comer at a branch at the
mouth of a deep gully coming ln on the north
iilethence up said hraneh as it meanden its
various vurcs about 12 chains and 2ft links to
a Moiic thence north ! 1-2 U grees west 7 chains
and 20 links to a stoue Lon laughliu's corner,
f ill-tree eat 6 chains 50 links to a stone his
corner, thence north 7 degrees east 7 chains and
J.'i link to a stone his corner, thence south S3 1.2
dcKivet west is chains aud 21 links to a stone,
former y a hickory in pamsh's line, thence
north lit chimin to a stone Henrv Ik-Ik corner at
or near a branch. SS degrees east :i chains am! 5u
link.-to a M.ine near a spring, tlu-nce itl-out N
.ii 1-2 degree east wi as to leave the same M-rinil
lo Henry liclk, mid near or with the branch, iu
pun, chimin to a Mone lu the old CuMiutt
Iklk line, Henry lielk's corner, thence east on
said old line 40 chains to beginning, containing
142 acres more or le.
Thild tract, known as Miller ,t Brown liuirN
ht-giuniugatastone Julin C. Fullers hue ami
running thence north 2 chains ami 2a links to a
stake, thence west 5 chains ami To links to a
slake, thence north IB chains and ho links tn a
stake, theiie- east 22 chains and Ml link to n
black gum. thence north Hi chains uiitl Do link
to a chesinit oak. thence east is chain am) 25
links to a stake, them e soiitli M links Ui a white
onk. thence east 7 chains anil 2ft links to a dog
wood, thence south Si chains and 2A links to
stake, thunce east seventeen chain and Htv
links to a post oak. them e south tuenty-tlire'e
chiiins und futy links Ui the stake, theme east
eight chains anil fifty link to a stake i-i the
Salisbury and Ashel.iro mad. thence south tiftv
degree west live chains to a Hake, thence south
sixty degrees west wilb suid road, eighteen eh
and fifty links to a stake, themy! south seventv.'
hve deun-es west with said road twelve chains
ami fifty links t-in stake, themv south sixty-live
degrees west with said road, four chains' uml
seventy-tive link lo the stake, tlu-iiec north
el ven degn-ca west thirteen ehuiiis to a stake
thence south eighty-seven degrees west, twenty
six chains to the Is giniiing containing two hun
dred uml seventy ttvo acres more or less.
F urth tract. Half interest in the Sumner
null tract, coutaiuing 17 1-2 acres mere or less
Fifth tract. A tract of laud known as the Brown
mine, containing about 46 acme, more or less.
Also the following personal proiiertycousistiug
of stock, etc.;
Five share of stock in the American Furniture
Company of Lexington, N C.
2d shares of stock in Oak Dole Cotton Mill,
Jamestown, N. c.
Pohi!hNncfMX:k F1r'" Nation''1 BdI'k' Uish
IS shares of stock iu Bonk of Lexington fj c
5 shares of stock ln Greensboro National Bank
fansi-tislsjro, N. C.
shares of stock in Bank of Randolph. Ashe-
boro. N. C.
5 j hares of sloct'ln the High Point Milling Co.
Greensboro, N. C. "
Several shares of stock in the North Curolina
Savings Bank and Trust Co., High Point, N C
B. H. KINO,
J. A. SPENC
This July 31th, 19C7.
RE-SALE OF TIMBER.
Ttv v1rtllnf Huu. l . .. , . .
Rllitfrinr Const ,.f p...l..l.7?.' J: VI. . V
proceeding therein pending, en'tl'tled Camilla
Russell and 8. C. Russell against lister Ru-s.U
sun nieumau Kil-sell, I shall sell at the Court
.. nn. ctKiro. n, u.. at puuuc auction, u-
tlie HIllieNt 1,1,1la. .n v.r .1.. u.i. .1 ,
September. It(o7. at 12o clockm., all the liier
-,.. iu -iimurn-r nt me stump, one foot ftoin
the ground, except the dogwood, hickory, map)
and persimmon, and all dogwood, hickory
maple and persimmon of all sizes that is me
chutitablewill be sold at the time uml place
above meutloned, snid timber being upon the
............. muun 111 .lit; ViMUllfaV Ol JU1-
u "u Uicar lTtah-N. C. adjoining the lamia of
.... ... ...... uvi mm oiner una noumied as fol
lows, vi.; Beginning at a pine. Murmaduke
thence south 22 chains to a hickory, thence
west 8 chains and 25 links to a post oak, thence
south to Virgil Pre-nell's line, thence west on
said line SO chains to a stone, thcuee north IT 18
. ...inns ki usiase. tnence to M. K. Mofflit's Hue.
'hence the same course 49 poles to another stake.
M. R. Momtt's line, thence the same course on
.HW! 1 1 1 1 Q 1 oi..., V.I....I. .i .
, "" w w " " tj Dutse, tueuce norm
4 1-2 chains to a hickory, Dawson Lewailen's
v; rf. '""ce rmn jncnuins to a niCKorv. the
dividing line, thence seuth 8 chains and 22 Iks
a stake, William's line, thence south to the be-
Th """""U,"S im acres more or less.
confirmation in which to cut and rerooye sal-1
I.?,0" ch- Commissioners
This the 6th day of Aug., 1907.
Knns Wnmlilo K.i .1.1. n-. t .v. . n
Ing laud In Randolph county to wlti A tract of
25 ucrea more or less of land tn Randh man
uiwiisuiD, on me waters ot Deep Rlyer: adjoin
Ing the lands of John Fields. Annie Stout. Bud
KnhhlnS .nil nthnrm f... u.H.1,,1. J. u - . . . .
tlorj filed within Thirty days from this date, he
will ask for a warrant of survey to the County
Surveyor of Randolph County. Tnia July 29
By Tirtue of an order of sale grsnted by
the Superior Court of Randolph county en
the petition of Elijah Moffitt, administrator
of Sailie J Blair deceased, apsinst Win. J
Blair et si, I shall sell at the Courthouse
door in Aaheboro, N. C, at 12 o'clock W. on
the 7th day of -pt , 1907, the following
real estate, to -wit: A tract of land in
Trinity township, in said county adjoining
the lands of W. O. Brokaw snd others,
bounded as follows: Beginning at s hickory
en B. E. Blair's lint?, thence north 14 chs.
to a atone, thence west 21 1-2 chains to a
atone at the lane, thence south 11 -2 dept.
west 4 chs. and 30 links to a stonn in R E
Blair's ine, thence east 4 cLs. and 12 Ika.
oo said ine to a stone, thence south 2 1-2
ch ins to s atone, thence south 45 degp,
east 3 12 chains to a white oak near the
road, thonoe south 3 chs. and 00 Ika. to tbe
beginning, containing 25 acres more or 1 sa
TERMS: Ot e-third cash the r maising
two-thirds cn a credit of six months, the
purchaser giving bond and approved securi
ty therefor, and the tide reserved till the
further order of tbe court
This 5th day of Ang. 1907
ELIJAH MOFFITT, ( omr.
By virtue of an order of sale granted by the
Superior Court of Randolph county ou ithe peti
tion of M. A. Kimlley against Matilda Cppple et
al. I shall sell at the Court House door at Ashe
boro. N. C, at 12 o'clock M. on the 2d day of
September 1907. the following real estate, to wit:
A tract of laud lu Tabernacle township, in Bald
county, beginning at a stone at or neat the origi
nal line of P. P. Copple; thence east 18 chains
and 71 links to a dogwood, thence south 8 chs.
und 52 Iks to au ash, thence east 3 chains and
25 links to a stoue, thence south 5 chains and 8ft.
links to a stone lu the bmiili line, thence was
i.i mam ami HO liuss to a pine knot aud stoa
piar-ica. tnence uortn e cnaius to tne begli
nine 'containing 12 acres more or less.
2nd Tract ; Boglnuing ut a stone m tbe mid
dle of V wharrie and running north 81 degrees
east 9 chains and 75 links to a block oak, thence
north 4 hi.lns and 95 links to a dogwood la
original Hue. thence east on said line IT chains
and 25 links to a stone, thence north 4 crtaina.
ane 50 links to a white oak. thence east 18 aha.
aud 60 links to a stoue, formerly a block oak.
thence south 80 chains to a hickory, thence west
87 chains and 15 links to a p ne stump, thence
s-Mivii u uiibiubh) a posioas, tnence west 0 ens.
and 50 links to a stake in tht middle of tbe
river- thence up the various contre of said crook '
to jhe beginning, containing 100 aciee more or J
8d Tract: Beginning at a dogwood In B. 73. I
Copple's line, thence south 2 chains and 62 links 1
to an ashe, thence east 2 chains and SI links to a I
stone, thenoe nerth 2 chains and 62 lluki to a 1
stake and stone heap, thence wot 2 chains and
25 link.- to the beginning.
TERMS: One-third osh. the remaining t
thirds ou a credit of six months, the purdiflser
giving bond and approved sectirltp therefor.
and the title reserved till the further order of J
J. A. PPENCE. .Comr. I
Tnis Sd day of August 1907.
By Virtue of nn order of sale granted by the- j
siiH-rior Court of Riwiiolph couiuy on the pe-
iii on --i .Minn i . nnivoui itgiuusi w. f. Hlltll.
1 shall sell at the Court House door. In Ashe.
Inn i. at 12 o'clock M, on the 29th day or
AiiL-usi, iim7. the following Heal Estate to-witr
n unci hi mn i iu Asiu-uoro uiwnship, in said
county, inijoinliig the Inmlsof Jjavld Smither-
truiii. Minimis DaViilHoii. the la, ids of B.
risueraini oiners, uoiiiaining acres more
or ie. jiiis pnice is on the t'wliarne Koaa
ami Known ns ine jjon Mlitli place.
This 29duv of In Iv
THAU 8. Kcrrce, 1
By virtue) i f the power ctmluined in a
mortgage deed, executed March L'S, 1901,
by llt nry 'J'rOKilon snd Ella TrOgtlon his
if , to Win. llarsluiw, and asimicd ami
IraimiVrred for value received, by the said
Win Hhi-sIiuw to W. O. Cannon tin July 23,
l'.Hir, which tin npa.' deed is duly record
ed in iho r- gisters i llice, Randolili county,
in I- k Hiiinlier 1)1, pn'e ys4. v"r the un
d i-sigued will on September 7th, li)07, at
'J ii'c.ccli M., Hfll at public Hticti n at the
Court llmis d ior in Itn.idolph county, to
ill highest bidder fur c ish, tli-- following
decri nl real estate, h ing mid being iu
Itaiiilleinaii township liiiudolili c unty,
N 0., and knowu and design t d as fol
lows. ,-. Adj iniug ihe liitids of Geo.
Simil . .1 n v C licit und . tlin heuuming
nt a so m in ill---id r unk nuid si d run
nii-u' i . Ii 0 i haiiis to it sfmi-, 'lit-nce east
ii.' ' i--nii s to u stone, thei ce ouili 11.75
cliain- to a siont- in riulit- il-uay nl isiiioad,
then. -i.t'iirly wt t wit Ii said t ioht-of-way
to the i ginning, cotitiiiuii g si ven acres,
in"re r les. Sajj K.,i . w nmde to
satisfyin.il f rec oe said mortg.i;re.
Wll.l.lAM HAIiSHAW, i. otgagpe.
W t' CANNON. Assin,, p.
This Aiikust 5, 1907.
NOT If I
J. M. I.ut er h isthls dayeiif red ihe followina
land iu Randolph county. Vm it: A tntct of 40
acres m r.- or I- - of land in u dur (irove Towti-shiponti)--
water of Tailor ('reck, adloiniiig
the lands ot Will Brllcs. Nancy Lewalleu, J R
Lcwalli ii heir-, K. K. l.uther ami others; Be
srinnli.ic at a 'tone corner K. E. Luther's line and
running iiouth IB chain to Brlln.' line, thence
eat 21 cVniiis to the Nancy Lewulleu line and
tin n e North Hi chains toastumn, thence west
tothe begiiiiilng, for which without objection
til'd witliln thirty days from this date he will
ask for a woi rant of survey to the county sur.
vevorof Randolph county.
S;rhis juiyai, io7.
J. P. BOROUGHS, Entry Taker.
Having qualified as Executrix on the es
tate f Jee U. elb-rn, deceased, before
A.C flsniinoiid, (.'Itrk of the Superior
I'ourt of K- nd lph coin tv, all persons hav-
ing elnim- aKiiinst said eatnte ar notified to
pr- sent th m to the undersign d. duly veri
fied on or beforthe 7tl dav of At-g. 1908,
or this n- tim- will De plead- i in bar of their
will conii forward anil make immediate I
.a..lo.... . s.J
MARY A WF.I.RORN.
JESSE II. W EI. BORN,
Executors of Jesse II. W'elborn.
Tliis 5lh day of Aug. 1907.
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
AND MECHANIC ARTS.
Practical education in Ag
riculture; in Civil, Electa- '
cal and Mechanical Engi
neering; in Cotton Manu
facturing, DyeiDg and In
dustrial Chemistry. Tui
tion $45 a year; Board $10
month. 120 Scholarships
PRESIDENT WINSTON, ,
West Raleigh, N. C.
m flBM aoanaa. asw . 7a
1 tl-WTi ft
1 vour lwaf- trinA -
.enemy. Active it's your friend.1
iTorpid it's your enemy, and its
rmy i Constipation, BiliomnenS
make active, strong and healthy
iBvers, preventing and relieving
Complete) Trtmnt 85o,
I desire to thank the citizens ef Aaheboro
for their patronage aince I opened my ahdp
here aud assure them that all work aent me '
in blacksmithing end borae thoeing will be
carefully looked after
REV. H. D.VV1D, Aabataoro. V. O.