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MEI K ENDING SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, 1958
GOLDSBORO—Henry Clay Mit
chell and sister. Mrs Mery M Hoi
man were hosts to the local Fed
eration o( the Handicapped Tues
day evening at their home on Park
Ten handicapped persons were
present and enjoyed a pleasant eve
ning of games, soft music, laughter
and a delicious repast
Miss Beuiah E. Hines, origina- 1
tor of the organization, reported I
to the group on her recent trip to
Now York where she visited the |
National Headquarters of the Fed
eral of the Handicapped.
The local group is composed of !
Juniper Level lews
By MISS ANNIE GILCHRIST
WHV IT PAYS TO BE
Why should we know the laws of
etiquette Why should wc ki, >\v the
way to do and sav thing-? Why
should we be agreeable? These arc
questions that will undoubtedly a
rise in the mind of tne young man
or woman who is eager to cultivate
end refine his or her manner and
The answers to make, one's ,
own life happier—to bring into if
a new sunshine, a nr >v joy of U - •
ing that was not even dreamed of
GRADE for GRADIT
Tobacco Market I
FOR THE BEST PRICE AND SERVICE
BRING YOUR NEXT LOA I) TO ...
T M. CLEMMONS, JR. ?
- ■ r
Thrift Begins At
Member F. D. J. C.
LUMBERTON, N. C.
We Stay Open To Cash Checks Until The
Market Closes Daily
BETTER BANKING FACILITIES
apoplectic arthritic, polio and blind
persons, Those present were: Mrs.
Amanda Patterson, Frank Holme::,
O. J. C. Barm s, W "Babe" Sim
mens, Misses Dorothy Hines, Lil
lian Hicks. B. E Hines and Mrs.
! Emma Sasser. Special guests in
cluded Mrs. Mary L. Morrison and
Mrs. A P. Terry. Members of the
group who were not present, he
: cause of illness were: Miss Rosa
j Gray, Mrs. Beilici Rich and Glen
j nip Smiin,
The next meeting is set for No
vember v. hen the T. VV, Wood
1 Lodge v ill entertain the group.
! Transportation was provided by
I The Hamilton Funeral Horn?.
I when the mind and spirit were j
| shrouded in the gleam of dicou;- j
i tesy, coarseness, and vulgarity.
During this week we are having
revival service at the Jumper Lev
id Baptist Church The lAu. A, L ;
j Morgan, of Wilson is the spanker. J
j The Rev. George .Tones and choir
from tin- Juniper Level Church |
rendered .service at the Waits Che- 1
pel Church in Rhairkaftc S«nr.»y j
i Sick and Shut In: Mr. TV.it* \
j Mr*. Betty But! Brown and Mr. j
j Andra Turuer, Wc wist- a speedy j
i recovery to all.
, - . life l rn ‘ ' Wk ■ >’
* ■ If 4Bjhg|
/ m E I >S '
§# * m / /■ i m ;- —-
~4 J 0 ■' * ' > f Ssfc
***■ '*". <? ,*m IHI i
bins! - ;J IT* Villi DAT Left m right is Mrs Benia Johnson
Paul Heard. Mrs. Fitnl Beard. .Mrs, Loren,i. Jones, Mrs. Christine
( 'til's, Miss Jeanette Beard, Miss Rosa Lee Jones. Miss Mary Linda
' <%> m Ilf Al t ' . vpt A , -I ?
:4'- 1 '*?/• / L / ' ' - *-
mV■f; ' , i t
; '■ A i ' i
IVES OK GOLD” Three men and a boy mile happily over
their "leaves of gold” in Cumberland County. The crew above had
been “putting in’ for four weeks when this photo was taken. They
g rcw i little over 7 acres of tobacco this year and all of it was con-
St. Matthews kWEL Church, ■
Maxton, Sets A Homecoming j
MAXTON The 72nd annuo!
ho in ecru ning for 3t. Matthews AME
Church. Rev. T. H. Murphy, pas
tor, was hold Sunday afternoon,
wjth Bishop K. L. Jones delivering
The evert is usually marked with
the return of members and friends
who return to renew old. acqusin- ;
! tanees hm? to worship in their |
: home church- Bishop Jones used ]
for a subject, "Going Home." He j
I was presented by Rev. C. V. Flack,
presiding, elder, Luurinburg Dis
i There were other-visiting minis
' tors in attendance. Mrs. Hazel
• Brown uigg Washington. D. C., well
-1 known evangelist, read the scrip- j
, turn lesson. Rev. D. L. Conye j
I Franklin Chapel, Laurinburg, and j
i Bov C Jackson, retired Presby- j
i ienan minister, also took part.
Miss AT. Moodie read the church
: history and music was furnished
j by the St. Matthews choir.
\ On A Tour
j A Rhodesian tobacco official has
just completed a tour of tobacco
j farms in North Carolina. He is
Colin Rose, chief tobacco exten
sion officer for the Federal Min
istry of Agriculture,
1 When he returned home, be
I wrote an article for Rhodesian
Tobacco, a magazine published by
the Rhodesian Tobacco Assocta
From observations on his tour,
he mu,'., these conclusions-
In the United States farms
are small, acreage** are small
and the growing of tobacco is
largely a, family affair, Hose
said, while in Rhodesia farms
are nig, acreages are big, and
the family has relatively little
to do with the crop.
The average farm size in North
Carolina is 70 acres, Rhodesian
farms raise on the average 70 ac
res of tobacco. Large labor forces
characterize Rhodesian farms,
, while hired help in America is j
kept to a minimum.
“The most striking difference in j
American and Rhodesian tobacco.”
i Rose continued, “is the yield per
' acre.” Even with a season of
changing varieties, climactic dif
ficulties and the ravages of black
snar.ke Americans average 1,460
pounds per acre. Rhodesian fann
ers average 800 pounds per acre.
Rose emphasized that the
, “Americans make every plant
count” in explaining the dif
ference in yields.
“There is no doubt that when a
farmer grows small acreage, the
operation becomes more a market
garden than farming as we prac
tice it," Rose continued in his ar
Mr. Rose described North Caro
lina tobacco soils as deep, fine
grained, silty sands. “They are un
-1 like anything in Rhodesia.”
Accurate records are essential to
. top-flight dairy production.
Proper curing is essential to good
i tobacco production.
! It Fays To
Jones, and Miss Vera Gail Janes. The group above, rr;»resvntlr.is
several families, combined farces to wind up another
day of putting in tobacco near Fayetteville.
— —— ;
• idem) the best they had grown in a number of <i ns. Tins L «’■>
AHi year on this particular land. Left to right h tu .V\ v. f .-.
gene Kay, James Ray, and Oscar Kay. Member* nf she c?en mil
Willie Paige, S>m-• v 5 . 1 .
This Is The Kind Os j
drop Our High Quality
r.f i *• -JL
pk't.. -' y: \\
Robeson Manufacturing j
HIGH QUALITY FERTILIZER
COTTON SEED PRODUCTS
Lumber ion, N. C.
SPRINGFIELD BAPTIST NEWS
Hi RAV S,fT. COLLINS
Tha Springfield Baptist Sunday
School vas opened at 10 o'clock by
Supt Longworth Whitaker. The
lesson was 'Temperance in Social
Justice taken from Proverbs. Ha
hakkuk ana Homans. The school
•jwns addressed by Bro. Thomas
Jilcs. Thr community chorus spon
sored a musical program Sunday
Fa rm e rs
Jack Pait Furniture
TV Furniture, Radios and
LUMBERTON, N. C.
>H' >i—t, fi»in' .usmc, .r»w«*x■ rvmemaetb
irnumirm —m 11 nn~rt— rrr~f ~r rn sin — -*••••“—————————
BOYS’ WESTERN JEANS
IS'i-Ors. A $2.70 Value
:srsr cmri!t SI.BO v*™
! V Girls Smart “Lace Trrm Leg"
mi «m.*■ ■tniw^ti’nwriWTirnTTira-w'iirrtii
Boys’ Long ffjßi J|||
Collins Famous Back-To-School
||||| Ball Point Pens
' I 8s _
Sixes: 4 io Ms
Red & Wheal JI /
Turquoise & Black wft Jf£g jf* ter*/
s♦>.9s Value JMbRs.&D P /
The Collar Converts w w #
Into A Hood ■ f
Smart Knit Trims
Lumberton, North Carolina
Mr. a,'-. Mrs. Preston Collins, Jr.
from Paterson, N. J, were home
visiting their family and friends
over the Labor Day weekend and
were enjoyed by family and friends
of Garner and Raleigh.
As you have read in the paper,
baptism will be held at the Spring
field Baptist Church Sunday, Sept,
7, at 11:00 o'clock. We are looking
for many members and friends