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The Danbury reporter. (Danbury, N.C.) 189?-current, September 16, 1943, Image 1

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THE DANBURY REPORTER Established 1872 Volume 72 Danbury, N. C., Thursday, Sept. 16, 1943 * * * Old Belt Tobacco Markets Open Monday, September 20th The tobacco markets of this belt will open next Monday, Sep tember 20, with every prospect of high prices for the fanners. The Stokes county crop is all in, and is an excellent one. The averages are expected to be at j least as high as they were in the i 1942 sales. News from the eastern belts re port high averages except in • some cases owing to inferior quality offerings. It is expected that notwith- . standing government experts an well as home authorities have ad vised particularly against crowd- j ing the markets, that the open- ' ing of the sales will see the usual ' big initial offerings on the wars-! house floors. Many Stokes county farmers are ready with loads, while some j have even this early reached the floors for the first sales. HUNTING SEASON OPENS OCT Ist I "* V- The hunting SOuSOn for Stokes and surrounding counties will open October Ist. 1 Last year's ' Season was opened Sept. 15. The set date for the opsning of the squirrel, rabbit season for this year was October 15, but aft er several citizens had challenged this late date, the Raleigh officials advanced the time 15 days. FEW GROWERS HAVE NOT FILED CROP REPORTS The Triple-A office reports that there are still some farmers who have not filed their crop reports, and as a result have not received sales cards. The office again ' calls this important matter to the ! attention of those neglecting this report. HAMBURGER FRY AT PARK HONORS CPL., MRS. PETREE Last Thursday night a group of Danbury young folks tendered a hamburger fry to Corporal and Mrs. George Petree of Orlando, Fla. The following were in at- , tendance: Mr. and Mrs. E!mer Petree, Mrs. Walter Petree, Sam uel Lewis, Vance, Marjoric Pep per, Tlrs. Barlow Bowles, Joseph Martin, Misses Clarice, Ruby Jea sup, Robah Smith, and the hon orees. Mrs. R. A. Ellington of Madi- Bon, who is the mother of Attor ney A. J. Ellington of Danbury, is seriously ill in a Winston Sal em hospital. Back The Attack Buy More WAR BONDS ELIGIBLE FARMERS MAY RECEIVE FREE EXTRA MATERIAL (Triple-A Office) All farmers who have earned .their full amount of units or havp j ordered enough material to make | the rest of their units are eligible to receive absolutely free extra ' material up to the amount th ?y i first earned. Orders nay be plac-! Ed with the Triple-A office in Danbury. AAA Issuing Report On Soil Building Payment I ! • I j The AAA office here is now j sending out reports on how .piuch' of the Soil Building Payment farmers Tiave earned to dale. This amount does not include the late practices, such as lespedezu and rye that is left, and repre sents only those practices which ' were turned in on the first pcr- I I formance report. j The County AAA has on hand crimson clover seed, vetch and Austrian winter peas, all of which ' ' are excellent cover crops and will j | count toward earning your pay ment. The cost of either of these materials is deducted from your 1943 payment; or, if you have al ready used up your 1943 pay ment, you may have it charged 1 against the 1944 program. The j cost of crimson clover is $12.85 j per hunfired; vefcß is $12.50 per hundred; anfl Austrian winter peas is $7.50 per hundred pounds. We also have the inoculation for these seed at the office. Lime and phosphate may sti'.l be ordered through this office. To speed deliveries of either of these ; materials, orders should be placed! at once. The cost of lime is $3 I i per ton. A load of lime consists of six tons. The price of superphosphate varies.. Eighteen percent phos phate is 78 cents per 100 pounds; 19 percent is 82 cents per hun dred pounds; 20 percent is 871 cents per hundred pounds. There j is also a delivery charge of 10 cents per bat, (100 pounds) on phosphate. Ciders for any of the above material may be placed with the 1 AAA office in Danbury. The lime and phosphate will be delivered to your farm. The seed may be obtained by coming to Danbury and cainng by the County Office, j (The from the AAA office, Danbury). The 92nd Medical Battalion of the U. S. Army is scheduled to ar rive her for field exercises Mon day, September 20th. AN EDITORIAL DON'T LET THE BOYS DOWN The immortal Fifth Army of the United States is engaged now in a death grapple with the Ger mans in Southern Italy. Commingled with our gallant forces are many j | North Carolinians and possibly quite a number of our Stokes county boys. ' I They are making a record of heroism that will be read with pride and enthusiasm in the future 1 pages of history. Can we afford to let these boys down that they may not be equipped and armed and fed to en jable them to fight on to victory? Can we afford to let these noble boys, who are making the great sacrifice, know that Stokes 'county did not do her part in the great Victory Loan? I We cannot —we will not fail. Our armies need planes and more plane?, tanks, bombs, ships and food. With these they will not fail. ! Every person in Stokes county should do his or her part by buying all the bonds they can pay for. It does not mean giving, but' LENDING to the ' government. i It is the safest investment in the world today, j and the most attractive buy. Do you know what will happen if the nation fails to raise the Third War Loan? I It will mean that the Government must resort to ! issuing new money, which means INFLATION Inflation means for instance, $25.00 for a pair ,of shoes, $5.00 for a pound of meat, $200.00 for a suit of clothes, etc. Lend your money to the Government and while keeping down inflation, you help the boys ■in the army, navy -and air forces press on to I victory. I Willis Mabe, 17, Twice Arrested For Violation Of Liquor Laws • Willis Mabe, aged 17 of Stikcs county, who was arrested W>.d |nesday on charges of violating ' jthe internal revenue law and re leased on bond, was arrested again today for operating a stil'. Officers seized the 200-gallcn copper still located approxirrrate 'ly 250 yards from the home of Mabe's father and mother with whom he lives. Five hundred gallons cf mash for making li quor were also seized. Mabe was bound to count un der bond of $500.00. Walnut Cove High Organizes 4-H Club (High School Reporter) The student body of Walnut Cove High School met with Mr. the principal, and Mr. I ".Vhitaker, assistant county agon£, l today in the school auditorium to organize the 4-H Club. The Club elected their officers - for 1913-44, as follows: I Don Tuttle, president; Jean * Carol Beck, vice-president; Jean 1 TThTT, secretary-treasurer; Bettv '• Jo Fallin, Donald Stephens, son.^ 1 leaders, Jean Carol Beck, piano - accompanist. Patsy Todd, repoit- Y r ' •i The Walnut Cove High School , I r I welcomes Mr. Whitaker to Stokes - |ccunty. A Texas farmer ran the follow ing advertisement in his lo'-nl newspaper: "Strayed—one Jersey heifer. To the one who returns j her I will give a big drink of "Old Crow" whiskey, made in 1915". The next morning theve v re rv'ne men with Jersey heifers standing II in the yard. Published Thursdays LAWSONVILLE NEWS By Mrs. E. G. LAWSON Lawsonville. —The farmers of i thi a sectoin are busy getting their ; tobacco ready for the market, j The Lawsonville High School is moving along and students are on ■ their way with their studies. I Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Thomas, | ( and daughter, Ann Ray, and Miss ißummell SfsTf'and Miss Martha Hamm spent the week-end with relatives at King. The young people of the com munity held a picnic Saturday af ! ternoon. Those attending were Rev. Ivan Stevens, Clay Moor?, Burnette and Glenn Lawson, Misses Marie Moore, Annie Mao Lawson, Elaine Stevens, Winifred Spencer. A contest was put oa by Marie Moore and Annie M:; ■ Lawson, Burnette Lnw:;on bein; the inner of the prize, a picture of Jesus Chiist. The group san;4 several hymns after which a ses sion of prayer and dismissal. They then joined the prayer band 'led by Jese Martin at the hotne of Homie Moore. Private Clarence Handy spent several days furlough recentl / | with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. j Willie Handy. He also visited friends here. Mary Ruth Sheppard spent a short while with Annie Mae Law son Tuesday. Miss Eula Tilley was home a few days this week. She is em ployed by Du Pont at Martins ville, Va. William Simmons, Turner Wood and P.oss Lawson of the U. 3. Army recently spent furloughs with their parents here. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Neal hon ored their son, Douglas, at a birthday party Tuesday evening, with" several of the little folks taking part. The table was filled , with good things to eat. j Mrs. Lorene Tucker, Mrs. i Woodall, the music teacher of the Lawsonville school, spent Satur i uay in Winston-Salem, i j Mrs. E. G. Eawson, Annie Mac, ' Betty Jo and Private First Class : Ross Eawson attended preaching >, at Minnie's Chapel Sunday. • | Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Lawson j visited Mr. and Mrs. Charlie 1 , Bingham Sunday at Sandy Ridge - ______ MRS ELIZABETH BOGTR DIES AT WALNUT COM " i j Mrs. Elizabeth Boger, S'.i s d'ed too ay at her home at Wal- I nut Cove a.'ter an illness of three ■ j wecke. She will be buried Sun Ijc'r.y morning at 11 o'clock at Sal em ("I'-.'po! Christian Church. * * * Number 3,719. i KING NEWS j By E. P. NEWSUM King, Sept. 16.—Divorce is the : hash made out of domestic scrapj. i • —Misses Goldie Howel, Curtia Beam and Mrs. Maggie Hazelton ) and son have returned to Char« i lotte after spending a few dava | liere the guests of Miss Katd . Stone on West Main Street. > ' | Thomas William McGee has en« 1 tered Oak Ridge Military College 1 for the year. Waldo Flvnn has accepted a posU tion at Cherry Point and has al* ready entered on his new duties. ; ! Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Johnson are spending their vacation at Carolina Beach. 1 I Gray Moore has accepted a po« i fition as .salesman with Gentry and Miser. , C. O. I'oyks, wi:u 1,• -1«!.-• a posi . ti'ia with tlio (! uuiui Lines at r'i;;!i, is spending a lew days . at his hnie here. Tile following patients under- J went tonsil removal operations a hero last week: Alford George o£ Pfafftown; Miss Rogena Callo- I t way of Tobaccoville; Miss Barba ,• 1 ra Jean Naylor of Winston-Sal . em; Miss Vilna Bishop of Ger i manton; Miss Bettie Riser of j Walnut Cove and Alton Lawsen t oi Lawsonville. - j Mr. and Mrs. Robe IloukeC jhave been notified by the War Dc i partment of the death of their ■ son, Sergeant Drewy TTW,-. ■, er, killed in action in Si cily. This is the second Kins bov ' to lose his life in the war. ' | Well, here's the stork's report ' for last week: to Mr. and Mrs. Russell Tut tie, a daughter; to Mr. and Mrs. John H. Keaton, a son; to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bdrrow, ' a son; to Mr. and Mrs. Chester Cook, a daughter and to Mr. and j Mrs. Robert Easter, a son. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boles havo '' received notice from the War Dc -0 . partment that their son, Bonson *i Boles, has been seriously wounded !in action. 1 j There is some improvement in the condition of Joe Stone, who , ! has teen quite sick at his horns on West Main street for the past n , few days. L | An 3 that's the news from h Mrs. Docie Nelson, mother of Jones Nelson, is serir.isly iil in a E ; Winston-Salem hospital. ! [-' R. W. Simmons of Luwsonvillo e was here Wednesday accompanied by his son, Sergeant Wm. R. Sin * 1- moiis who is in the service loca ted at Camp Chaffee, Ark.

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