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THE DANBURY REPORTER.
MOVING AT KING
SEVERAL DEALS ABE MADE
QUALITY OIL COMPANY
LEASES GRABS FILLING
STATION—TH EA DORE N EVt -
SIM IS IMPROVING
King, Feb. j. Fifteen mem
bers of the King Moravian Sun
day school made |»erfect atten
dance for the past year, as fal
lows: Thelma Fulk, seven years,
perfect attendance. Frank Pull
iam, Braxton Smith anl Franci*
Hauser, six years, Geneva :ind
Ozell Fulk. five years. Virginia
Hauser, four years, Morris Moser
and Joe Hauser, three years, An
nie Kate Hauser. Lulu Pulliam.
Renard Griffin and Margaret
Fulk two yearn, Irene Lemons
Fulk, two years, Irene Lemons
and Josephine Fulk, one year.
Following is a list of recent
teal estate deals in King: L. J.
Kiser to Mrs. Martha J. Baker,
house and lot on west Main
street, SIOO.OO and other con
siderations; E. P. Newi-um to Mrs.
Martha J. Baker, lot on Main
y.reet, SIO.OO and other con
siderations and John Southern to
R. C. White, lot on Spruce street,
Mrs. J. R. Ragan, of Durham,
is spending some time here the
truest of her daughter, Mrs. C. A.
The Quality Oil Company of
Winston-Salem have leased from
O. O. Grabs his service station on
Main street for a period of five
years. They took charge of the
station February first.
Willis James, of Stanleyville,
was among the visitors here Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Helsabeck
nave returned to their home in
New York City after spending a
■ew days with Mr. Helsabeck's
parents. Rev. and Mrs. R. A.
Helsabeck two miles siouth of
Harvey Pulliam who holds a
position at Kernersville spent
Sunday with his family here.
There is some improvement in
the condition of Theadore New
sum who i«» suffering from an at
tack of influenza at his hom*!
The following births were
lecorded here last week: To Mr.
nnd Mrs. Alvin Hayden, a son; to
"Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Marian, n
•■laughter; to Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie D. Spainhour, a son; to
"Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Payne, a
daughter; to Mr. and Mrs. Ros
roe Hauser, a son; to Mr. anl
Mrs. Oscar Merritt, a daughter
i to Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Bray,
i p son.
| The King All-Stars defeated
Old Richmond in a double-header
Vnsket-ball came played in the
King gym Saturday night. Score:
I boys 19 to 12, Girls 27 to 22.
\ Methodist- Church
it Services next Sunday as fol
j I Davis Chapel. 11 A. M.; Dan-
are cordially invited to at-
SHE WAS THE WIDOW OF THE
LATE JACOB FULTON -
WAS ONE OF THE OLDEST
RESIDENTS OF WALNTT
COVE, AND WAS A CON
SECRATED CIIR IS TIA N
Mrs. Nannie Webster Fulton,
new." of whose death reached tho
Reporter last week just as the
paper went to press, passed away
at her home in Walnut Cove
Thursday. January 31.
Mrs. Fulton had been in dec
lining health for a year or two.
and recently barf been stricken
with paralysis and had been help
Mrs. Fulton one of the oldest
citizens of Walnut Cove, had been
a resident of the town for the
past forty-two years, where she
has been held in loving esteem
by everyone who has known her,
she numbered her friendts by the
score among all the people of
the community and in every walk
She was a woman of remark
able strength of mind and charac
ter and was a consecrated
Mrs. Fulton was born in Madi
son, N*. C. July 3. 1858 in the
old Webster homestead which
still stands on Main street. She
was the youngest daughter of
Pleasant " and Susan Webster
and the greater part of her life,
shortly after the Civil war, was
spent nt the old Webster home
stead near Madison. She was
educated at Salem Accademy.
Mrs. Fulton came to Walou.
Cove the bride of the late Ja
cob Fulton who was one of the
pioneer settlers of Walnut Cove.
Site is survived by two children,
Mrs. Sallie F. Pepper and Jacob
Fulton of Walnut Cove and the
following step children; Mrs. H.
H. Davio, and J. H. Fulton, of
Walnut Cove; and Mrs. J. J.
Adams, Sr., of Winston-Salem.
She leaves besides a great many
grandchlidren and relatives to
mourn her loss.
The funeral service was hcM
at the home followed by the
burial service at Salem Chapel
cemetery. Pali bearers were the
nephews of Mrs. Fulton.
Mrs. Berk Smith
Mrs. Berk Smith entertained
Tuesday afternoon honoring hsr
small son, Buddy, the occasion
being his fourth birthday.
The little guests were enter
tained with games and contests.
Billie Booth winning the prize.
Refreshments were served at a
beautifully appointed table, the
huge birthday cake with four
lighted candles occupied the cen
ter, while tall tapers graced
either end. Places were found by
means of mint cups holding nuts
being used in decorations and
Balloons were given as favors.
Those present were: Patricia
Scott, Anne Wall, Eddie Taylor,
Zane Stephens, Billie Booth and
Buddy Smith. T- ] I
Danbury, N. C., Thursday, February 7, 1935
IN AUTO WRECK
PAINFUL THOUGH NOr
SERIOUS INJURIES RE
CEIVED IX A CAR SMASH
NEAR KINGSTON. NEW
YORK RETURNED HOME
Sheriff John Taylor came near
being seriously hurt in a car
wreck near Kingston, New York,
while on a visit to his brother
Dr. Spottswood Taylor a few
days since. Though not seriously
hurt. Sheriff Taylor was thrown
against the front compartment of
the automobile, when the machin:
hit a post, with such force as to
dislocate the cartilage of several
ribs, though no ribs were broken.
His brother who wis driving the
car, was not seriously injured,
though he was painfully bruised
and shaken up.
Sheriff Taylor had been met at
the station by Dr. Taylor and wa3
being driven to the latter'u homs
in his Buick coupe. Thj streets
were covered with snow and icj,
and the thermometer was reg
istering below zero. In the middle
of the thoroughfare at the fork
of two streets a sign post was
stationed, and against this post
the skidding car was hurled. The
machine was badly wrecked. It
was learned later that more than
10 other accidents of similar
nature bad occurred at this
Sherifff Taylor spent several
days in the hospital recovering
from the effects of the accident.
He was able to return to his
home here Friday, but still feels
The Fidility class of Mountain
View Baptist church met at their
regular time, Thursday night,
Jan. 31, 1935, with Miss Mary
Katherine Barr. The class wa3
called to order and the roll call
ed with 18 members present and
5 visitors. Minutes were read
and approved. The following
program was rendered:
Devotional —Howard Wolfe.
Song, Fairest Lord Jesus
Pi.ino Duet. "Twinkling Eyes"
—Nora Boles, Mary Katherine
Song Duet, When I Take My
Vacation In Heaven Adelaide
Barr and Martha Jane Barr.
The Class ajourned until their
next meeting, February 28, 1933
with Mrs. Amos Fulk.
Games were played and Miss
Nora Boles played a lot of
selections on the piano, wHh
were enjoyed by all. Miss Barr
served delicious refreshments.
Those who enjoyed the meeting
were: Myrtle Wolfe, Nina Baker,
Nora Boles, Mary Katherine
Barr, Joy Terry. Elizabeth Fer
guson, . Georgia Jones, Jimmlo
Wolfe, James Boles, Ellis- Slate,
Howard Wolfe,, Harvey Bowles
"Nick" Bowles, Loyd Wolfe,
Roger Barr, Oakley Baker, Jame9
Barr, Frank Barr. The visitors
were: Miss Myrtle Vors, of West-
A MMBKR OF CITIZEN:*
. MENTIONED TO SI CCEED
R. K. L. FRANCIS DEMO
CRATIC EXKCLTIYK COM
MITTEE WILL NAME MAN
TO BE CONFIRMED Hi
TEE TO MEET SOON.
Following upon the untimely i
death of R. E. L. Francis, there!
is considerable speculation re
garding his successor upon the|
Board of Education.
It is learned that the Demo-I
cratic executive committee which
is composed of Jas. H. Baker,
chairman, and 21 members rep
resenting all of the 21 precincts
in the county, will be called to
meet soon, this committee beini
charged with the responsibility of
naming a successor to Mr.
Francis on the Board, then
decision of course to be confirmed
by the General Assembly.
Among those whom the
Reporter has heard as being
favored by the people for this im
portant position are P. O. Fry. of
Quaker Gap township; Dr. G. E.
Stone, of King, Yadkin township,
Miss Laura Ellington, Moir Huw
kins, of Snow Creek township:
Dr. J. L. Hanes, of Beaver Island
township; William Mnrshall, of
Sauratown township; E. W. Car
ro#, of Meadows township. These
are among the county's best
The Board of Education is now
composed of J. Reid Forrest. o
Big Creek township; J. W.
Priddy, of Snow Creek township;
J. C. Carson, Superintendent of
schools, of Meadows township.
Virginia Joyce was honored
Wednesday evening for her
birthday anniversary when Mrs.
Joyce entertained at her home
about 15 of her young friends.
Virginia receiving a sho'.ver of
Amid a setting of hearts and
flowers, and glowing red candles
merry contests and gamc3 fur
nished the small guests amuse
The tierred birthday cake
with nine glowing candles in red
holders was cut, holding a
traditional token for each child, —
mint cups filled with red and
white hearts were given as
An ice course was served with
Guests were: Winfred Hall,
Nellie Louise and Angela
Tnylor, Pauline Booth, Zane and
Jarvis Stephens, Junior Flin
chum, Jean, Brantley and Lois
Wall, Virginia Joyce, Maxine Nel
fjDn, Emerine Flmchum, Kather
ine Sisk and Josephine Pepper.
A . A. Dofflemyer left Thurs
day to spend week-end i;j
Washington, D. C.
field, N. C.; Mr. Robert I. Ban*
of Portsmouth, New Hampshire;
Mr. Jim Crews, of Dalton, N. C.,
Mr. Joe Hartgrove and Roberl
Jones, of King, N. C.
For Miss Pepper
The ladies of Danbury sur
prised Miss Nannie Pepper with a
house warming at her new homo
Tuesday evening, to give her i
Miss Luna Taylor presented
eacii guest with paper and pencil
asking them to display theiri
artistic ability in making
Valentines. The result was some'
were comic and others very
dainty. Mia. J. J. Taylor was
awarded prize. The guests were'
then asked to make a list of
everything to be found in a small
boy's pocket. Mrs. R. H. More
field was found to have the long
est list, when Miss Taylor brought
in a pair of boy's trousers. In
emptying the pockets. Mrs.
Morefield's list checked 17 items,
to-wit: rope, tobacco, match, bug,
tops, chalk, combs, etc. She was
given a Valentine. At this time
a knock was heard at the door
and when Miss Pepper opened it
Carrie Mitchell appeared with a
huge basket. With surprise the
basket was uncovered and found
to hold numerous and useful
Angel Bros, has opened a new
hat store in Win9ton-Salem,
showing a big line of hats, shirts,
ties and socks. Hats 52.50 up to
$5.00, hundreds to select from.
Shirts SI.OO up to 51.95. Ties .">0
cents up to $1.50.
Everything that we will cvrry
will be the highest of quality
and quality i 3 just what you wiii
find at all times in our store.
Come in and look us over.
A X GEL BROS
43-1'« X. Trade Winston-Salem
Arthur W. Angel, Mgr.
Mrs. Binford To Speak
Mrs. Raymond Binford, of Guil
ford College will address the
teachers and patrons of the Dan
bury school to-night, Thursday,
at the Pro3bytcrian church .»t
Mrs. Binford i 9 field worker of
State Parent Teacher Association
—an able speaker and pioneer in
t " i_
A. R. Phillips was here from
S. P. Tesh, of Mayodan, was a
Danbury viaitor Saturday.
R. E. L. FRANCIS
PROMINENT CITIZEN' OF
FRANCISCO. AM) MEMBER,
STOKES COUNTY BOARD OF
EDUCATION KITES At
HOME MONDAY. BURIAL IN
R. E. L. Francis, aged about
53. died Saturday night at 11:30
at his home at Francisco
following an illness of several
weeks, resulting in pneumonia.
Mr. Francis was a prominent
and highly respected citizen
Big Creek township, a farmer of
progressive ideas and a man who
was always at the forsfrent of"
public spirited movements. Ho.
was especially interested in roads c.
and schools, and in the late ctts
paign he was nominated aad*~
elected to membership on
Stokes county Board of Eduea~
The funeral rites were held tf
the home Monday afternoon. In
terment was in the family burial
ground near the home at Fran
cisco. A large crowd was pie
sent at the ceremonies, among
them many prominent citizens
and friends of the county, in
cluding members of the board of
education, the county commisa
ioners and the court house of
Surviving the deceased are his
wife, two sons and one daughter,
all of whom live in the Fran
cisco section. He was a consistent
member of the Baptist church.
The blanks for filing applica
tions for tax exempt allotments
of tobacco for growers who were
unable to make contracts expect
ed by February Ist, have not ar
rived yet. Prospective applicants
for allotments will be notified
through this paper as to when the
blanks arrive in order that those
who wish to do so may call it
the office and file applications.
The.=v blank form? are expected
by the middle of the month at the
Red and Alsike clovers on soiia
which have been treated with
lime and phosphate arc two of the
best crops in the country. These
two crops rank high for hay, bin
for soils on which it is hardly
practicable to use lime and phos
phate as required by these two
clovers, Lespedeza finds its
Lespedeza has been tried in all *•
parts of the county and its value
for a soil improvement, pasturage
and hay is well known. Lefpeden
will reclaim poor eroded soils,'
will build up the supply of plant
food, prevent erosion and increase
the value of land for little or n*
expense except the initial seeding
It is the experience of many
growers that best, results arc
necured fi-om February seeding
though this, crop may be planted
• late as the last of April under
Probably three-fourths of the
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