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REVIVAL TO BEGIN
AT BETHEL SUNDAY
Rev. Isom Vestal Will
Assist Pastor; Other
Ronda, Route 2, July s—The an
nual revival will begin here at Bethel
Baptist church next Sunday even
ing. Rev. Isom Vestal, of the Fall
Creek community, will assist the pas
tor, Rev. R. J. Pardue. Sunday
morning at the eleven o'clock ser
vice communion will be held. Many
visitors are expected and those who
have gone to othor places to reside,
but their membership is still with
this church. We are always glad to |
have them return and worship with
Several have donated to the fund
that is being obtained to purchase
new lamps for the church here.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Melton and Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Morrison attended the
home-coming at Friendship church,
near Elkin, last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Stroud and
son, Ray, stopped here a short while
Sunday afternoon. They were en
route to their home at Wilkesboro
from Winston-Salem, where they
had been to visit Mr. Stroud's bro
ther, C. F. Stroud, who is receiving
treatment at the Baptist hospital
there. He is reported to be improv
Mr. and Mrs. Jones Vanhoy and
sons, Graham and Gaither, of near
State Road, spent two days last
week with Mrs. Vanhoy's mother,
Mrs. W. A. Pardue, and family here.
Mrs. Fred Eidson and little son,
Fred, Jr., of Yadkinville, have been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
N. Green, for a few days. This is
little Fred's first visit to his grand
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Perlazzo, of
Winston-Salem accompanied little
Misses Pauline and Lola Morrison to
their home here last Sunday. They
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Ferlazzo for the past two weeks at
their home on South Main street.
Gayle Graham and Bobbie Harris
of Elkin, spent last Friday night here
with Kenneth Stroud. It is always
a delightful trip for these boys to
come to the farm with their grand
father, R. L. Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pardue and
family had as their guests last week
her granddaughter, Little Miss Mary
Woodruff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. R. Woodruff, of near Boonville.
NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL
Under and by virtue of the power
'contained in a certain deed of trust
executed by W. O. Ray and wife,
Zanie Ray, to the undersigned
trustee, recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds of Surry County
in Book 109, page 232, default' hav
ing been made in the payment of
the note thereby secured and at the
request of the holder of same, the
undersigned trustee will offer for
sale at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash on Monday, August
26th, 1935, at ten o'clock A. M., in
front of the Post Office, Elkin, N.
C., the following described property,
Lying and being in the town of
Elkin, Surry County, North Caro
lina and Beginning on a stake in the
Elkin Land Company old line, A.
W. Minnish southwest corner; 30
feet north of Oak Tree and runs
south 83 degrees east 240 feet to a
stake; thence south 2V 2 degrees west
111.2 feet to a stake; thence south
88 degrees, west 192 feet to a stake;
thence north 131 and 3-100 feet to
a stake; thence north 31 degrees,
east 30 feet to a stake and place of
beginning, containing 11-17 of an
acre, more or less.
This the 22nd day of July, 1935.
M. L. PETTYJOHN,
Earl C. James, Atty. 8-16
Liquid - Tablets
Salve- Nose TONIC ind LAXATIVE
BRING tJS YOUR.
xV WE CHECK
CHECK * I!.
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JZSZL -1/ CAitr. JOHNSON- >S^>E>~
THE SEED FROM WHICH GREW
Somehow the states struggled
through the first five years of the
Revolution under their loose and in
effective alliance, centering in the
Continental Congress. In the
meantime, plans for a permanent
government were being debated.
Such a plan had been drawn up in
1776, immediately after the signing
of the Declaration of Independence.
This plan was embodied in the Ar
ticles of Confederation.
The Articles of Confederation
were ratified by the thirteen states
in 1781. The smaller states, New
Hampshire, Rhode Island, New
Jersey, Maryland and Delaware,
had held back, fearing that the other
states, all of whom claimed terri
torial rights extending westward to
the Mississippi River, would domi
nate by their mere size. Massachu
setts, Connecticut, New York,
Pennsylvania, Virginia, both of the
Carolinas and Georgia, at last
agreed to let their westward lands
be carved up into new states. The
others then ratified the Articles of
Under this new form of govern
ment each State remained com
pletely independent. Congress could
act only on:
1. Declaring war or peace, and su
perintending the conduct of wa*.
2. Building a navy.
3. Controlling diplomatic relations a
4. Coining money and emitting
bills of credit.
5. Establishing Post Offices.
6. Regulating trade with the
7. Adjusting boundary disputes
between the States.
There was no executive authority,
no Federal judicial system. The
Congress could, if it desired to, set
up a court of appeal. No vote could
be carried in the Congress with
out the assent of a majority of state
delegations. On all important
Mr. and Mrs. Roby Corder and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Dillard Cock
jerham and family, and Mrs. Tigue
; Chappel, all of Kernersville, spent
,the past week here with relatives
and friends and attended the revival.
The friends of Mrs. Addie White
are very glad to know that she is
improving from a recent illness, and
returned home last Saturday from
the Hugh Chatham hospital, Elkin.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Corder, of
Richmond, were the guests the past
tyeek of their son, Walter Corder.
Roger Sprinkle and Artice Phillips
spent a part of the past week in
Winston-Salem on business.
Misses Emma and Mattie Ruth
Wilmoth and Mrs. Lillie Burch, of
Richmond, spent the past Wednes
day afternoon with Mrs. Everett Al
berty and family. '
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Simmons,
of Elkin, and Mr. and Mrs. Grover
Simmons, of Burlington, were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Mr. ad Mrs. Numa Slawter, of
Winston-Salem, and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Johnson, of Ararat, were the
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. War
Mrs. Minnie White and family, of
Mount Airy, were the week-end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Sprin
kle, and family.
J. A. Snow and Mr. Baucom, of
Wingate, spent a few days here on
business. They miade their head
quarters at the home of J. E. Snow.
The revival at Fairview Baptist
church, closed at the 11 o'clock ser
vice Sunday morning with seven ad
ditions to the church. Everyone
seemed to appreciate the ability of
Rev. Robert Smith as a minister
and great interest was manifested
in the services.
Rev. and Mrs. Robert Smith, of
High Point, were the Sunday dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Grady Cord
Mr. and Mrs. Early White, of High
Point, were the week-end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Atkins, on their
return home they were accompanied
by Rev. and Mrs. Robert Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Hillary Shelton, of
Winston-Salem, were Saturday aft
ernoon visitors of Mrs. Everett Al
Rev. H. R. Stanley held a revival
the past week at Oak Grove.
Marvin Wilmoth, Rev. Walter Cal
loway and Rev. Robert Smith at
tended the Association at Mount
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Alberty visited
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Shackleford, of
Ararat Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Carey Holyfield, age 89, ana
Mrs. E. J. Layne, age 85, who are
very active, attended the revival at
Fairview Baptist church the past
week. Mrs. Holyfield spent Thurs
day afternoon with Mrs. Layne.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stone and soil,
Joe Jr., of Winston-Salem, and John
Stone, of Washington, D. C., spent
a short while Sunday with M!r. and
Mrs. D. W. Sprinkle.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Chappell, of
Mooresville, on the return from their
honeymoon, visited relatives and
friends here Saturday and Sunday.
THE ELKIN TRIBUNE. ELKIN. NORTH CAROLINA
measures the votes of nine states
This plan did not bring about na
tional unity. When the War of the
Revolution ended, in 1783, the State
of Great Britain signed a treaty
recognizing each of her former
American Colonies as an independ-.
ent State, but gave no recognition
to the United States as a nation.
In 1784 the states claiming
Western lands, ceded 430,000 square
miles, lying north of the Ohio
River, to the Congress. (This
Northwest Territory later became
the states of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan and Wisconsin.) In the
meantime, however, the government
under the Article of Confederation
had practically collapsed. The Con
gress in 1786 reported the Federa
tion "broke, "with a debt of $42,000,-
000 and no credit.
The States had to work out their
own problems. Since there was no
Federal regulation of commerce be
tween the States, each began to set
up protective restrictions against
goods coming in from other states.
This confused inter-state commerce
situation was the seed from which
grew the Constitution and our Fed
In 1785 the States of Maryland
and Virginia appointed delegates to
'work out a plan of regulating com
merce on Chesapeake Bay and the
Potomac River. The delegates met
at the home of General George
Washington at Mount Vernon, Vir
ginia. They came to a "satisfactory
agreement, and proposed a meeting
of commissioners from all the
States to work out a system of
regulating commerce between all of
A convention was called to meet
in 1786 at Annapolis. Only five
states sent commissioners. The
Annapolis convention asked the
Congress to send commissioners to a
convention in Philadelphia the fol
lowing Spring, "for the sole and ex
press purpose of revising the Articles
The call was made, and on May
25, 1787, fifty-five repre
senting all the thirteen States, met
in the hall, under the shadow of
the Liberty Bell, in which the Dec
laration of Independence had been
signed eleven years earlier, and
drew up the document upon which
our Federal Government rests and
from which it derives its powers, the
Consttiution of the United States of
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I M K
I£l 1935. IJIASTT & MVSU TOBACCO o.
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Mrs. Bettie Isaacs was born July
6, 1805 and passed away on July
28, 1935, age 70 years and 22 days.
She leaves a husband, J. O. Isaacs,
of Thurmond, and two sisters, Mrs.
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Phone 43 Elkin, N. C. I GENU,NE
Catherine Isaacs, of Dobson, and
Mrs. Mittie Moore, of West Palm
Beach, Florida, and a host of friends
t,o mourn her loss. She was a mem
ber of the Union Hill Baptist church.
Funeral services were conducted
Thursday afternoon from Union Hill
Thursday, August 8, 1935
Baptist church by Elder A. P. Walk
er, and Interment was In the church
Thirteen-month calendars are In
use In more than 700 business firms
In the United States.