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North Carolina Newspapers

The Carolinian. volume (Raleigh, N.C.) 1940-current, June 09, 1945, Image 5

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WEEK ENDINT,, SATTTRDAY, .ITINE n, 1945 THE CAROLINIAN PACE FIVE Behind The Play In Sports ny DON l>t LKKilllil u A Word Fi om ('pi. Jolin T. Moore, Jr. J‘>hn T .Muore, Jr, son of Mr, J"hn T. .Mroirc-, Sr. ul j-!? E. l.t-nuir SlixL't. had iht fol- lowirm (u say ab'ut Iran: Iran is thi.' hi/Uosl iimi.iry liiat I have- evt'r MWii. Is is a Tropical .oiiiiiry in which Ih.' leinperaturc u-iHilri iiach 177 dc;;ti‘os in the mi. .sTcmv or i i i.ai r ri A- C OCK; 0\(M 1 IIOU or l A- Moi s .irssi; o\vr\s on CIMlKK rATJIS — NEW YOKK Enlace P.acock. iiistruclor m the I’hvsical Dcparl- meiit of the U. S. Coiist Guard, sta- tionori at Manhi.ttaii Reach. N. is one of the truly mc;it ali-timo Iracl: and field siars l.il:c .Icsse Owens, over wh-.n, he hul'is vic- toiies in the lOd y.ird dash anri i: br-ad jiinip. Peacock is today a tr.idition in the .sport in whicii te- i.s still a point wintici, .A inovioii.. I column told '.f I’eacock's a.-saiilt or ti.ick recoi'd.s wliilo at Uni' n Mul. School in Union CRj. N j.. .,iu: how his iraik; |iarallcled •iio.-e o, .lesM- Owens', then a: E.i>l Tci h Hitth. Cleveland. This (ucce eon. Imin's the lory. Je.ssc Ovv«'Hs .md Eul.ict- PimiocK fin'lly came l'in«'tlier in ilicii fii-i outdoor meet, the A.\U Champioti- ships at Milwaiikc'. Wisconsin, u IIKO It Was nil vn.ihle that the Iwj Would meet You |..n'l k ep on breakinij reerds in the tejiiiorial (' S VMtlioiit eventually iiu'etin:* the top jierforn.i IS in \oi:r jiai'i- fular hue in track and lield It was bi« Ralph Metcalf from Mar|Uetle Univ'isily. .and one ' f the immor tals of the cinder p.itix. however. whi iiiiset tie calculations ..f both Owens and f'e-ieock and won the highly conn , d lull .\a.d da.sli PiMCi-ck was jiichc.s b'hind the sec ond pl.ice f)wcn«. The main duel between Peacick and tlwcii' took place at the l.hu- vcraly "f Nrhra-ka'. .Menioiial Sl.i- dium 111 ina.-. wh. 1, l■l.K..ck was a sophonioic it Tiiiiiil' Uiiivirsr.v nd Owens m *t,i- ...me class at Ohio State .le.s.s,- v\as .,t a peak at lie had '.I .ishcHi three G.in.i-.s at Riooklyii. I he fol|o'.vin,i ye.it piac'ifk twne dcfeat-d Owe.u III luinl cvi nl.s. Thev were to have, nai ao;, „ u,.- p, Relava in' inidl. hut oil the fir.st day of ihe, meet. Peacock pulled up lame by spratiiint; a h y littiir.eiit and w.-js unable to meet the rcdoubl.ible (!levei.uid ai.tch.pe Ih*' next day. A sp.irls reijoiiiT wrote of tni' event a;. f(i!l"W.,: "Diirmn tin R.-- lay.s, t’eticock wt.s spotted "n Tern- jile's tutlcruij; relay •earn as an chor icaii. The lean, was so weal: that lluy left Enlace in iin awful n-ld I ni- iirt tlei f.i, 1 fourth in the Ri^ T, 11 (•h.iiiipionsititis Atm Afhor. 'diclii;'.ir. the most spet i.icitl.ir niihvi'In.il R.a m (he annals of u.icks. .md the \a- (ii’inal Collcj^ialc ira.'k .md ('ndd nicer, Owens had t,.keii ti-C 100 yard tla.'h. (h' L’Jli ard low hur dles and the hroarl y.inp He w.is ■‘Hot." Rill it was Eiil.ice P-acoek wl.o) olectrified the I: icl; world day .it Memorial Stadium M- w m the iOO meters in lii.2 a world iiTird. which. Iiowevr. w.is laN'r riisiillfiwid beranse of ,, -ii;;hl bn- 'h.-i! hie- hii ole Rae ten : • Ids K'.i the suix-ilati Niton. Poac vhen he '•k put forth pick tti) sonto of Ills ri..lies' I ..s| y;.j-dat{e in in.- final 100. TIk- terrific mviUal and i-'i.y.-ieal sti.iin w-as too much and he pulli d up at the fiti.sh. aft.r overttikin^ tw.i or three of his iivals. with a 'trained lenrion. R was a toin^h rap fur Pc.icoek to i ike, wiiii the fi-aturid sprint between Owens . d himself booktd f ir the next day ami the 01.vmi>ie irials loomlir,! on the liorizon. .So, F.ulace, w-as •••i muzh' for Uttlti. • Pe. (.ock's einiideiu-e .md fi«hf-, in.' spirit." the report continued "m.icht have carriifl him t.. victory ovm- the v-asy-u"iiiK but fast-niov-■ 1114 Ow-i-iis if thev had ever met that day in .\pr.I Pe.icock. at the oinmin- of the track 'Oasun. was eonceded a pl.a-e on the U. S, Olym pic T«-an - earmarki-d for berths in the sprints .md broadjump Pi-a- roe ki.aiKiicappi d by •• damai'cri ACEN¥S WANTED TO SELL SWEET GEORGIA BROWN HAIR DRESSING POMADE j ... . ... .™l T..n .... m. . S-ItT CtORC.A , ^ make: QUICK; .'SWEET eCOKCI* BaOWN II 'r*-- 'rium^L .l'>» ri.au'O V~i rREE SAMPLE Cm* ORm Finance or Borrow On Your Car through the DILLON MOTOR FINANCE CO. ■iidol wnhdri the sprir laiH'S. Ml- t'lok the broad jumi) wiib 26 fi-et and tl inehi s. defe.itit*^ Ow-4‘ns oy an iiicb iin ! a h..lf. This wa.R the first .md only time ii, ttv.- National .AAU Championships that any two men had jiimjied "ver 2G fed I’eac-ek's winning mark Ih*1- lerei- by 7-H of an incl. the rci-oimiz- ed world record set and held by Chuhei Nanilm of .Japan. However, il was still 6 1-H inches sliort of llni unrccoijnized ‘at the timet world ninrk set by Owens at 26 feet 8 1-4 inche.s made at Ann Arbtir in the Western Confe rence .Meet in May 193.'>. Track fans were stunned Dopslers hid their heads in dis may. A new- comet Itad appeared on the horizon and hi- name w-ai Enlace Peacock. He h.id fione the iinl’'-lie\I .ible re h.id boalten 9iinet niraie op thi- broad jutnp. c to f.,1! f.ir .-hort if (jiialifvir.u barely ete.ireii 22 f.-el To the end he w.is nn'liinu liut sam-m-Ss. .-i-ver. injured li-aments hAd played htivoe w-;th that rccoid- breakin.; strid-- ,mtl ili.ii pi-rfectly timed le.pp hi oiiee * ad " With I'e icoek una!)!i- lo c-onipe‘C. I Owi'tis had the fle'd f> himself ;inl ' beetime the -tar of the fr.iek and field events in the Olympics at Ber lin -- w'ititmino the IQO meter.- in 10.3 .seconds. Ihe 200 n--1er.s and the- tad jump with 26 feet .'i 21-64 inches. Some writer.- have c.dled I*e-i- ock’s \-irlo!ifs over Owens -.ipcpt^-, iiid the ipiestioii has be -n .--ked of- •n — would It havi- bt-t-n Owens | r Pivieoek whom fanu- w- iild havi-. ■jowned had it not been fi.i .i s..ries- of in-id«-nts which |. d up to Pca. | cock's disability at the peim Hc-lavs .■\ec- rdmu to I-,.w.son Roberlso/i. head track and field eonch of (he 1 U. S. Olympic Team •Eiiiace Pea-; e 'ck can .ni'l d-ies boat Jc-ssc Owens because he knows how to run." In. comu.irin!; Peatock and Ow-ons as ti which was tt.c "w-orld’s fastest huii-a!-." H ibTtson continued. "Pea-J cock knows how to start while Owens d pi-nas - 1- ly iip-m the ter- rifir spurt in the f nal ytirds." ‘Y HI T FI AIFgETS GIFT FROM MFN IN SFRVICF CPU. JOHN T. .MOORE. JR. shade. Our mission tlure was to semi su|)|>lies to the Ru'sian .-Nrm.ts so that they could Ucfual liiC Ge. ■ mans who was .n 11(42. defeating Marshall .Stalin's f-nccs. Within 28 irunths we have completed our mis- -ion and the enemy mnv faces ono of the ureatest foe of ail “f Europe. Tile Russians art- now in Berlin. Ir.m which WS' formidy called Persia, has a p'-pulation of 1.t,(I0(I,- f'OO pe-'ples The country itself cov ers approximately 623.(i00 scpiaro miles. It has a rainy season which be-^aii III N'/venibir and last to FVbniaiy. Dunn.- this time the loads .III- very muddy and the sol- tlicrs just can Rt-t .ibuit The peolpc tlii-re an mostly Persi,ms and Arabs Rut most Persians can .'peak at le.isi ihri-c- laiuua^es. Their cloth- 1- mo.-ily co'.ton The nati\i* men .md womt n are dri ssed alike. Miijoitiy the pci-plu are ireut tradesmen T'-.e most important i-ioj; i.s dates, w-hich nut only are hief fo d ■ f the people but also 'htppi-d to other countries. Crains -s|;.i-,.:iy -.ihiat. barley, rice, and milh't IS ijr^o (juantity Practierilly the only biuldiim ma- t'-r.al i.s drii-c: mud, lik- the adobe Used :n the So'Jlhi west- rn USA It IS iidmirably suited to the- hot cli mate ami w-otild faid the in.-ide ■ f iht flat-T'ofed Iranian hous. s e-ool i-ven in the noonday heat. The Iranian pe’opio are divided by oc- eupation i- to the tradesmen in the -itie-s. !h farmers iii the irri^atid areas, ar.d the- Nomads, who herd •hiir sheep and c-imels on the d''- I i-t, m vinjj from place to place for fresh pastures. There .re few Christians aTnonil the Iraniaris Maji-nly of the peo ple are Mohanimcds. They arc the followers of Mohammed The reli gion is called Isham and the people who belivi- in it are called Moslems. The M' slcm tribe is known as the Koran and the M'islems worship in, Mostpii-.s. You e.m Usually tell a Mosque by its hieh tower. No Chris- i tians are allowed in the Mosques J .Most of the Persian customs and i Ai.'cve is gifiiip m.ade at a re- cent Stale College Healtli Asso ciation Conference which con- enid at Shaw University. Some ' 10 colU-ges were represented at this mei-ting a'; well a.s official and I in-n official org.iniaztioas. Readiim from left to right they are; Dr. M. T. Brodie, college pity- -iciaii, J. C Smith Univer.sily: Mis. Vi.'hti Go ldman. IniiruinuLl Luth eran College. Mi.ss Jennie L Douitlas', Executive Director of the As.'ocialion, .Miss Helen Craig. St Aiuustine Cullege. .Miss Adello M. Burke. R N. N. C. College. Jlinham. Miss V. .Marguerite Kus- .sell, Shaw-. Second row; Mr. A. E. Weatherford. Mis. R. C. WeatiK-r- foi-d, St Augiistinr's Collc-ge, Mr. .John R l.aikiMs. State Roard of Public Wilfare. Mi.ss Dolores Him-.'-, St.iti Deparlmi-nt of Public Instuietii-n, NIiss Flossii- J. I’ark- or. Renn. tt College. MisS Sarah Junes Kitt ' illegi*. Mrs Made line ohsii .1;, Eli/abetl; City State Teach, r.- C'-lh-ge. oaeh J E. l.yll.- Sh. V. fi-ai-b F I.. J:,ck--on, .1. i' Sn h Univi-rsily. Thiril row: Miscs Elhrl fU‘--i , Pi.iiine.i l' ..-i i’, i Fedi-ratii ri of .-Nmc-ric-i. A Stmlrnl, Fayt Iti-vill.- Slate- Teacheis Col lege. Mi.ss V. I'mfer. f-'..i.etlevil|. State Teachei - Coil.-.e. Mrs. Ik. sie Slallina.- W.ne. niirh..ni H-n ry rnum-il; Mi, 1 1. Ring Mill . A.ssislant F.xe-i;{ivc Sccr'-'-my, N C. T'lbeiculo.sis .-\-.suciali-Hi. Wilmington at Davie — Phone 3-3231 Heavy Seas And High Winds Mean Little To All-Colored Crew 'By .\l|)hi-us O. Burton. Vcoman >c. | •■‘gainst the ' I'St (iK 1'o.i.st (itiard Corri-spon i.j i ■ffei-. lit, the el. I ■nl. AT AN ADVANCED COAST GUARD RASE IN ALASKA Spe- ,ei.ib -- J-Ji-.ivy scas and high win I ine.i:!- btlb- to tin all-col.ir.-d crew '•f a C'o.ist Guaid pjlri-l bout ojicr- aiing on the storm-tossed seas of Alaska. T'e men arc a h md-pickcH bi.iuh and proud of the rugged duly j-- slgned to theii- boat and of bem members of the first all-eoli.n crew to n an a p.itrol boat in th'- Aljsk.m sect r Like othei- i.f its type in the .-Ma-' kail .-«-i-t'ir. their p'Averfiil .imI ••p.'.viy [-.iiti-I bo.it is us'-d both as :i V.-a R-h"|-sc ami an omergeiuy boat L-m ciiliuM h i- imw- spreaded wide- 'v \er tJn- (oiintry. F.nglish slang Is now- i.siii .il.-n by iJie people, for .xample -O K Jack" and "Whit vii’i kr.iiw .Tin-'.'^^ We do not .-all I'esc M.islrms by their real n:imc dnee it Is vrry dificult to pronounce, so far as wc are concerned, th.-y are all called "Johnnies.” Cpl .John Thompson Moore, Jr., n-ttiri.'ri from ovcr.seas after having -seived two and one half years. Ho wji.s induct, d in 1942 a' Fort Bragg. North Carolina .After being trained there, was Irasforrcd to California and from there 'iverseas. He i.s- a gradu.-ite of the Wasnigfon High School and .nttended St. Augustine'.- College The foll'iwing i lyjiiL il t I'.Mlme ii-.-LUe .vork pi rf'-iin .1 bv the uiiii. A fi-! mg lj....t sii|,|)'y||i.; Vlt.llly :eedd I'l'i.! for the v.ai .-tfort Int- .1 n-. f .iiid -inks bef.>ro :t can m.ik*- the bi-ach. Eii.j/.' '1.1 'iiuiii.s are l.islivl .O'- .irii ti 1- -'-i-f 'olcr ‘.'igc'b.'i with other n (-.led gc-ar and th.- b- at gi i- '-dc- w.iy -: .Mil .p‘'-it til ..ive til.- fi-)iii;g boat and vnluabl. gear. th- 'C.-ne. all th .i can be ..b- erved i- III..' m.i.-t o: th' fi-lnng boat ..nd tW'i '-old and hntigr.-- ’-'..-mvn waving froin the I'leky beach. The fis-einn-n aic first br'i'uhl ".ird. f. -1 .iml given 'n-\ clotl- r. I'h.n ‘if-M’iiast Guaidsn-.-n go t - -V. ;k The 'ide .-md oil .irunis .ire ii.-.ed together to make a l-ydi il • j.ick that soon h.i- the fi-hiiig bo.r flo.itnn' ami n-.idy to In- lowed in' • port wliere boat ..ml gear can he vli-aned and r.'pairi'd Th‘ Guard.'.nieh are tir*W an 1 weary from the Krind, but Itiey are -:ili.-fic-d, for they can n-ad grati tude in the fishctTrc-ns eyes ami know- that they have done a good job and brought the war just a lit tie closer t«. V-day, Anti-submarine and security pat- r.il arc other jobs that arc as,s:gno;i their boat. Weather may be too r.’Ugh for skill and the mi-gh' d a r>ii-fii.iiei , r|..p .|-...-(-.it .p ju.t I 'littl.- !i--l- ; tor ship.- tin. .m.\ 'lb'. di-p.i.t ■ |m.-nt .md the re nil e.-.n b- s,-,,ii ; , ! c!(-amnig bra?- . nd -i.'tic-;- dee[ '.iml W'l'kmg gear. I j TI I •;:i|.;.e: "I ih- i. R'"1- • sw-.iins M.i'te S o.t'.i ( 1. . Em I >' j Ij.i.-k-mi. 21'. .-f I-'l. ‘s'leei. F.em- , He ir. N‘ V. I 1.1 I- !;M2 and s.-i v- lu hi ■ It 'U.-fer K. \ Tru/t We l\eep We keenly appreciate the trust our clients place in us an(i we make every conscientious effort to keep faith with them. Every (itail, from first to last, is given careful supervision. Noth- injf is too small, too unimportant to do—if by so doin>{ we can console or be of service to the family. CAPITOL FUNERAL HOME H'lJ E. llarKctt St. Phone 3-24lf> PvALEKiH, N. C. mm IN Cash and Carry 325 S. Bloodworth St. ho.i’ b.- ' ul Waves may be roaring 20 feet biah drivi’ii by a 7(l-inll.. sUr 'Ing gale of sleet and ice, but if a patml boat feet Pcaroek's winning mark terei- by 7-8 of an ineb the recigniz- ed world record set and held by Chuhei Narnbii of Japan. However, il was .still 6 1-8 inches short of the unrecognized 'at the timej world mark set by Owens at 2C feet 8 1-4 inche.s made at Ann Arbor in tlic Western ConR-rence Meet in May 1935. Track fans were stunned. Dopslers hid their heads in dis may. A new comet had apiieared on the horizon and hi.s name was Enlace Pe.icock. He had done the unbelicveable -- he had bcatten the great .Jesse Owen in his spec ialty and particular event - the 100 meters dash in the .-\AU Chtim- pioniihips! | One week later. Peacick broke the tapi in front of Owens in an exhibition rae eat Toronto. He did it again in an exhibition in Detroit and repealed the peiforrm.incc by defeating Jesse Owens at New York -'ll Ohio Field. Poarock. who was a member of the American Tiack Team Imiring Europe itt 1931. was s( lerted for that honor again m 193.5. While rae- ing at .Mil.-m, in Italy, bis hist ap pearance before retiirnitig home w-ilh his Amerif-.in le.-imm.itrs who had traveb-d over a great part of the euntinent. Peacock ended up witJi a pulled lemton .Since he needed rest to cure it. Ful.ic’ allow ed the National Pentathlon'OUi-ni- pionship he had won for tw'> straight yeans to go by default He didn't partieip.ilc in .my Ir.iek or field event-- other than f-xereisis to kee) his weight down iiniti he wa.-i 'lefe.-ited bv Eildin 0'Sulliv.-m at the anini.il Kni-jlit-- of Colim-biis because he kncw.s how to run." In comparing Po.icock and Owens .is tr which was tt'C "world's fastest human. " Robertson continued, "Pea cock knows how to start while Owens depumas soL ly up'in the ter rific spurt in the final yards." ‘Y HI T FUNn^GETS GIFT FROM MEN IN SERVICE GREENSBORO — The 'Y HUT F'und " of A. .iiid T. College, nreens- boro. Is $.53 I'ichcr today as the re sult of a contribution recoivixl from 14 - f the institution's sons who are serving willi the U. S. .Army abi'iad. The donation was di rected to Professor Beverl yN R 'b- erts. faculty adviser to the project. The proposed Y Hut will com memorate the memory ot the late I.l Sam Bruce who made the supreme sacrifice as a pilot somewhere in Ilal.v in Deci mber, 1944. anri the memoty of all other Aggies in the .itmcd f'irces. Pfe, James H R'eves. an A an ! T alumnus of -HR Beech Street. nrCH-nsboro, was chairman of ‘he rommillec wi.ich raised the con- triliiiiion Other members were .Tames S W"-rls. Clarence F. Holt. Eddie McCray. .Andrew Thomp.son. .loe L'-oii.id. .Abe Tavlor, Emanuel Douglas, Booker McNeil. Dnugl.i.s Fais'in. Wilbur Pirrce. Harold I..in- in*. H.irold 1. Tarpley, .lohn F Gibson, AH men are .-erving uilh .1.0 -cpl. ii-f;irit'-y, SPORTS n •i9 OUT OF ADAM'S H/LT then- sheep ana camels on me (tc- sert. meving from place to place for fresh pastures. There tire few Chri«tl.iiis among the Iranians. Majority of the peo ple are Mohammeds. They are the followers of Mohammed. The reli gion is called Isham ai.d the people who helive in it arc called Moslems. The Moslem tribe is known as the Koran and the Moslem.s worship in Mosques. You can usually tell a Mosque by its high tower. No Chris tians are allowed in the Mosques. .Most of the Persian customs and manners are religious in their ori gin. For example, tticre is the month "f fasting cad: year colled "Rama dan." This period is similar to the Lenten period in many of the Christina Chiichcs. D'uing this per il d the Moslems do not eat. drink or smoke belwrcn sunrise and sun set. The .Moslem day of rest is Fri- day. Rrggar.s arc not numerous in Iran, but an American soldier at limes would be troubled by them. Bar gaining in the shops and bazzars U a great national pastlime. Y u will have to bargain for alniost everytbing you buy. The price first quoted is usualy onc-third to two- thirds higher than what you .should . pav. • The people are very friendly, especially if you -ifo friendly lo them There is no race prejudice between the Iranian anri the Ne- grne.s ‘troopsi. In the northern part of Iran you will find Ttirk.s. Pres- Isi.in.s. Syrians and Indians In Utc Southern sector the p-npl- b-'-irii-s 'the Persians .ire .Arabi.ms and Ira- qoans. Th pupulalions of the larger 'lies usually be aniiroximafely •54ft.- ono to TOn.ftftO peoples lltcre are alo all types "f g..vernm‘-t »al md prl- v.ite building in these eitii Tli: re .-ire some American mission.ri''s ever here, who have f 'C years, be* n Irvine to conv-rt s'-me. tf no* all. the :»-^tdan into Christianity. Tran is ruled by a King who is pro ally ami >e. Mohairm.ed Pahleir. tf k '-he throne after his ftilher abdicated it ■in 1941 '^herc is a P irliamciit there -.vhi'-h 1- call d *he Majlis in whi'-h -ill th-- laws "f the land are mad- T'-'*- T’arli.imcnt build'tig is foift'.d in Tclmran along with the foreign KrTbassics. ■ ne In which the Teh''r- •in C"nfer* nc«' was held II was the Russian Embassy that President Roosevelt, prime Minister Church ill and Marshall Stalin made out M-cir pitirs f'-r the opening tip uf the Western front. Il is only in Southern Iran in which the Vldihing of the people is verv light In the N' rthern ci’ies the clt"hing is usually heavy due to the climate conditions Some of th'' people drcs.s modern, especially the higher class. These elothina are •;-u. lly imported info the country from other countries In the hizzars you can see merchandise that you would see in any of the Amimican ' Stores. The modern, gnvernment- nperated tobacco Gictorv employs approximately 2.000 ‘.sorkers. who produce each working day over 12 million cuarette. 8 tons of pipe to bacco and several thousand hand rolled cigars Some 'f the eotlin- m.ents used in some of the equip ment used in some of the Iranians factories are German-made mater ials .As in most foreign c''untries these Iranians have learned to use mod ern equlpemnts. Ti>day they can drive modi-rn vl-IucIls. ciatice as we do and can ipeak EMglish. Anieri- since It is very dificult to pronounce, I so far .is we are concerned, they ' are all called "Johnnies." Cpl John Thompson Moore, Jr, returned from overseas after having served two and one half years. He 5VI1S inducted in 1942 at Fort Bragg, ■North Carolina. After being trained there, was trasferred to California and from there overseas. He l.s a gr.iduate of the Washigton High School and attended St. Augustine’.- ! College. Confidence satisfied, for they can read grati tude in the fishottrens eyes and know that they have done a good job and brought the war just a lit tle closer to V-day. Anti-submarine and security pat rol arc other jobs that arc assigned their boat. AVo.ithcr may be too rough for .- morrial boats to bo out in. waves may be roaring 21) feci high driven by a TO-mile. stinging gale of sleet and ice. but if a patrol boat TIRE RECAPPING CRAFTSMEN IN BUILDING AND RE BUILDING FINE TIRES All Sizes Passangcr Car Tires Call 3-1 53:1 McNEILL’S TIRE SHOP Lesley McNeill, Owner 325 Cabarrus Street A Lifetime in Flames Why fake chances on burning up a lifetime's effort in a single terrifying hour when it's to simple and inexpensive to pre lect yourself against any p^si- ble mishap. Your home and family can be absolutely pro tected from ANY disaster at but a few pennies a day. WeTl show you how. SEE YOUR LOCAL AGENT BANKERS FIRE INS. CO. DURHAM. N. C. . . YOU CAN BF. SURE OF IT WHEN YOU .MAKE A PERSONAL LOAN WITH THIS BANK If it u necpftaary for you to get nioney in a hurry, to jret it without implicatinfr a friend and without payin? exorbitant interest, you will appreciate the services of this banK. Our cashiers or OT.e of their assistants will be pajrer to help you. You’ll be able to put all vour confidence in the person uzho han- wTftTTHIS BANK If it is necessary for you to get nioney in a hurry, to jret it without implicatinir a friend snd without paying exorbitant interest, you will appreciate the services of this banK. Our cashiers or oi.e of their assistants will be pajrcr to help you. You'll be able to put J all your confidence in the person who han dles your business, for he will treat it as it were his own. This bank is composed of individuals who want to serve, individuals in whom you can have utmost confidence! Mechanics & Farmers Bank DURHAM-RALEIGH Memb«r Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. HcONSERVATiDN HINTS= Aumfier One of a teriet ■ 9 DON'T . . . throw away waste fats . . . they’re needed to help make the munitions our fighting men must have! Strain each ounce of left over fats into a container and when you have collect ed a pound or more turn it In to your butcher . . . who will relay it to Uncle Sam. DON'T.... ... throw away the chance to In.sure a college educaHon for your son or daughter. Right now while your family Income is high, take out a substantial North Carolina Mutual educational policy that will mature just when you will need the heavy expenses of college training. Vour local North Carolina Mutual underwriter has ft plan that you can afford. •*Tfca Future BelongM To Thote tFh0 1 SAVE For nr* NORTH CAROLINA MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY e. C. tPAULDINO, Pr.sll.iit DURHAM, N. 0. fitr. WM. — M- «. u- Mtaa ssd €■#• Ifsctty M HImWsM4 Fine quaUt^ mstMisI svsilsbU ia sQ ssisw * Solid pettei olMdet, otripM or pUids. nsor QuolBy Ssmo Stylo S4.H. St.M mi StO.SO Send %rei«t and ineesn nosiuro with ono 4o^ Ur depotit — Balance C. O. D. LsdiOi ptossS (pecify fly front or lide farteooo. Wo Skip fvorywJioroJ SofJifactlos ft««rse> food or Moaoy Choorfoify flofoodoft. NATtOFiAL CCOrHINC CO. ^ ■9606-08 S.ASHIAMD AVI m CHtCaCO 9, ttL.

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