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. ViM ^ Wonn’s . Boetp^ of
OirtitUM SevTtoe of the North
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horo rherge of the progrom.
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ffco AMoaMy Room tS the ISdn-
■Hwl BnUdtBC «t . 8:90
oTaleek Mkd will be yreobded by
mm mmmMtm iBeetlag a* threa
«*elodt ta the ladles parimr.
Rev. O. ▼. Oaadm, of BUda,
wUl dettrer an address on
nte Woman's Missionary So-
mt the Wllkesboro BapUst
shard! is SMetin;; Tuesday ere-
ahkg at eight o’clo;k at the
diarsh and the program is to be
gtrea by mesnbers of Circle No.
The na Holman Bible class of
die Wllkesboro Baptist cl'.nrch
will meet Thursday afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. li. L.
Mw. C. C. Powell,
PaMM at Wflaon
Mrs. C. 0. Powell, the former
Miss Jessie Spalnhour, died at
her home in Wilson Friday night.
Mrs. Powell was the daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Spain-
hour, of Boone, and was well
known her*, having made her
home In Wllkesboro for several
Surviving are one son, Ueut.
Charles Powell, i^ow serving his
country in the South Pacific area,
and one sister. Mrs. W. F. Miller,
of Boone, who attended the fun
eral and burial services at Wilson.
Mrs. Powell was a first cousin
of Mr. J. E. Spalnhour, of this
Grapes Grow Again
After Hail Storm
J. J. Anderson, who lives near
Wllkesboro, brought to The
Journal-Patriot office Saturday
some bunches of wine grapes and
Red Niagara grapes, which grew
as a second crop on vines where
the hall storm last summer beat
off the original grapes. The sec
ond growth grapes are now getting
ripe and are of good size and
Two of the largest sweet pota
toes ever seen In this section are
now on display In The Journal Pa
triot’s freak window.
W. M. Marsh, of Wllkesboro.
brought in one which tipped the
scales at six younds. Later a
sweet potato with a weight of six
and one-halt pounds, and which
was grown by Ezra Dancy, of
Hays, was brought In.
One of the most interesting
vegetables in the collection of
unusual specimens now on dis
play at The Journal-Patriot of
fice is an eight-pound squash,
which grew in O. H. Bracey’s
garden in this city. The squash is
one of the largest and most un
usual ever produced in this sec
Sgt. McClamery Overseas
Sgt. Richard McGlaraery has
arrived in France, according to
letters received by his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. George D. McGlam-
ery, of Millers Creek, and his wife,
Mrs. Grace McGlamery, of this
city. Sgt. McGlamery was in
training at Camp Gordon, Ga.
Sam P. Mitchell
CITY AND FARM Sl'RVEYS
Office 2nd Floor Bank of North
Residence Phone 42
Office Phone 227
North Wllkesboro Dokies Club
held an Interesting meeting Fri
day evening at the home of John
A. Brown on highway 421.
Features of the program were
inspiring talks by C. J. Swofford
and Paul S. Cragan.
Home Club Meeting
SO EASY . . .
To Manage . . .
for . . .
Pall and Winter
— Get One At —
GRACE’S BEAUTY SALON
Over Dr. Casey’s Office
Grace M. Dearman Telephone 637
THE PAINTERS CHOICE
RM NT5-STAIN5-ENAMELS I
I Painter’s Headquarters i
If You Need a Painter, See Us
— LOWE’S —
**C** Street North Wilkesboro, N. C.
clab Mooted in .......
Thote from the North WUkee-
boro club attending the orgeBlu-
tlon meeting In Taylonrrllle were
D. V. Deal, Bill Marlow, Dr. J. S.
Deana, W. 0. Abaher, Paul Caahion
and James M. Anderion.
The local Llona reported an In-
tereatlng * meeting and predicted
that Taylorsville will have a most
active Lions clnb.
_ „ 401'rmrnm,
3M? MORE WAR
Pvt. George Miles
Injured In France
Pvt. George Miles was wounded
In France recently, a mesaage re
ceived yesterday by bia parents,
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Miles, of De
Pfc. Mllea’ wife, the former
Miss Jeanette Shnmate, and one
child, reside at Dehart.
Alan Marshal and Loraine Day get acquainted in their roles as
war fliers and heiress. RKO Radio’s rollicking romantic comedy,
“Bride By Mistake”, co-stars these two, who, in their portrayals,
pursue a stormy and hilarious love affair. It all starts when Lo
raine, suffering from two much wealth, decides to test the motives
of the man she loves. Showing Thursday and Friday at the Allen.
WANTbiO — Large Qwmttty Irtob
PoMtece. Higbeet eesb prtrre
I'al J. Peamoe. 18th Htrm
Morth Wllkesboro. 8-14-tf
BUY MORE WAR BONDS
WE ARi^fT.8ASED TO
ANNOUNCE tBAT. ..
We Now Carry i
Complex liM Of ^
and Queen Heleie
NOTICE TO OUR PATRONS
PLEASE MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENTS AS EARLY IN THE
WEEK AS POSSIBLE
NO OPPOINTMENTS TAKEN SATURDAYS AFTER 3 P. M.
IDEAL BEAUTY PARLOR
'Phone 46 Over Jean’s Dress Shop
Dok-es In Meeting
On Friday Evening
The Millers Creek Home Dem
onstration club will meet Thurs
day. October 19th at 2:30 o’clock
In the school lunch room. All
ladles are Invited.
Eire undertakers report a de
crease in fc-uslness, due, it is
thought, to the number of people
who have left the country and died
G ratitude will flow from millions of hearts for your
gift this year. Folks in your home town, servicemen
at home and overseas, merchant seamen, war prisoners
and many more will bless your generosity. You give this
once for all of them. Here’s what happens to your dollars:
“Oh boy, me a father and everything’s okay.
Molly writes that everybody was swell.
Our home town family service helped her
while the baby was coming, arranged medi
cal and hospital care. Boy, am I happy I”
(Thanks to your dollars.)
“There’s thousands like me in prison camps.
We’d go crazy if we didn’t have the sports
and music study and entertainment material
the War Prisoners’ Aid gets through to
(Your gift penetrates barbed wire.)
“Last night a U.S.O. Camp Show with
Edgar Bergen and Charlie McCarthy
cracked the gloom wide open in this dump.
The G.I.’s are still laughing. Those come
dians meant a lot back in the states, but you
got to get 4,000 miles from home to really
appreciate them.” (Your dollars did this.)
“Ever hear of ‘convoy jitters’—the thing
we merchant seamen have to fight ferrying
the invasion past the subs to Europe. We
sure thank the United Seamen’s Service for
helping us fight them—with clubhouses and
good beds ashore, and help for our fam-
■ ” (Your gift does it.)
“My kids—bad? Mary not coming home
nights and Jim running with a tough gang!
I guess Mom and me have been too busy
at the war plant. If our town didn’t have a
Youth Center I don’t know where those
Idds’d be.” (Your dollars took care of this.)
W HEN you give to your Community War Fund repre
senting your local community welfare agencies and
the National War Fund, you are giving to your fellow
Americans at home ... in the services ... in the prison
camps and to the helpless of other nations.
How much shall you give? Turn the matter over to your
heart. The job is tremendous. Give as generously as you can.
GIVE GENEROUSLY TO
Your Community War Fund
Representing the NATIONAL FUND
Bank of Nortk Wilkesiraro
“FRIENDLY SERVICE SINCE 1892”