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The Danbury reporter. (Danbury, N.C.) 189?-current, October 07, 1943, Image 1

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THE DANBURY REPORTER Established 1872 STOKES EXCEEDS BOND QUOTA COUNTY BUYS NEARLY $95,- 000—QUOTA WAS $87,000 t Stokes county'a war bond quota was $87,000. The county bought around $95,- 000 of the securities. Chairman R. J. Gibson and his lieutenants and workers are to be congratulated for the success of their drive. The 15 billion quota in the na tion was oversubscribed by more than 3 billions. North Carolina went over the top by several millions. King Goes Over War Bond Quota (Reported) During the Third War Loan Drive, King has gone over her quota with a bang. Under tlu sponsorship of the Woman's Club j along with the P.-T. A., and burl iness organizations of town, the drive seems to have been carrie-J out effectively. Enthusiasm was : prevalent throughout the entire ! period of time. Much of this must be attributed to the school children, who have shonw 100 per cent cooperation. Tod Say, more than ever, we feel the true value of our youth—the men of tomor row. We also wish to thank the par ents for their contributions to ward making us go even beyond our goal. To you, committeemen, pupils, and parents, we owe the immense pleasure of announcing $17,000 toward the funeral of anything that tries to down democracy. Mr. and Mrs. Joyce, Sr. Celebrate their Sixtieth Wedding- Anniversary On September 29, last week, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Joyce of Dan bury, celebrated their 60th wed j ding anniversary. Relatives of the happy couple together with many friends gath-1 ered in to offer their congratula tions and cordial good wishes for still longer life and old age of peace, pleasure and plenty. Among the guests was Mrs. El sie Dorner of Pittsburgh, Pa., a nortfiern friend of Mr. and Mrs. Joyce, who here on a visit to Mrs. J. Frank Martin, brought along a j beautiful and toothsome 2-tier; cake baked in Pittsburgh, which ' she presented to the celebrants, j Mr. Rnd Mrs. Joyce are the pa- j rents of eight children, fourteen grandchildren and one grandchild. They were married Sept 29, 1883. Mr. Joyce is now 86, Mrs. j Joyce 82. ' The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Joyce in Stokes as well as i 1 elsewhere, extend their most cor-' dial felicitation*. Volume 72 Second Lt. Hutcherson Assigned to Duty With Leathernecks (Special to the Reporter.) Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 6. Second Lieutenant Orman Donald Hutch- I erson, aged 21, son of Mrs. Rosa ■ C. Hutcherson of Sandy Ridge, has been assigned to active duty with the fighting Leathernecks, it was announced here today. He was ordered to lead Marines in battle after successfully complet ing the rugged officers' training course at the famous Marine Base i at Quantico, Va. Lieutenant Hutcherson enlisted in the Marine Corps in June cf 1 1940 and was a staff sergeant at jthe time of his assignment to of ficers candidate school. He has a brother in the Ma- I rines and one in the Army. Booster's Club of Life Insurance Co. Holds Picnic at Winston (WKjten J;>r t:>e Reporter.) The Booster's Ciub of the Con tinental Life Insurance Company, j Winston-Salem district, entertain ed its members and wives at a de lightful picnic on the attractive and spacious lawn of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Ivie, ?n Reynolda Rd. After the men tried their skill at Softball, everyone gatherei around the large furnace where wieners were roasted. ~ At the close of the evening, Mr. Ivie, manager of the district of _ nee, presented a gift to E. Ralton ! Griffin of King who was winner of an announced insurance con test. Mr. Griffin has been the leading producer for the past sev eral years. Approaching- Nuptials At Miami, Fla., Of Former Danbury Boy i Invitations have been received in Danbury as follows: "Mr. and Mrs. William Dicker-1 son request the honour of your , presence at the marriage of their daughter Lillian to William Bev erly Christian on Sunday, the tenth of October at six-thirty o'clock in the evening at Central Baptist Church, Miami, Florida." Beverly was formerly of Dan bury. th" son of Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Christian. •Joe Bill Neal and Miss Mary Flinchum Wed I ' Miss Mary Magdeline Flinchum and Mr. Joseph William Neal were married at Camden, S. C., on September 29. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. El bert Flinchum. The groom is % ; son of the late Dr. and Mrs: J. jW. Neal. Both of the contracting parties are of Walnut Cove. I W. S. Hart of Lawsonville was in town this week. Danbury, N. C., Thursday, Oct. 7, 1943 * * * THE FARMER "IN THE SPOTS" i W. A. Watson, a farmer of Deep Gap, N. C., writes in the Winston-Salem Journal that he wants crop control abolished. He says the farm ! ers are "in a spot." Does Mr. Watson refer to the 20 "spots" or the j ' 50 "spots" or the 100 "spots" now so promiscuous ' ly handled by the grinning tobacco growers? Mr. Watson goes on to castigate the govern - | ment bureaucrats for their pernicious control | regulations. Does Mr. Watson not know that these control regulations were imposed by the farmers them . selves by crushing majorities? Does the correspondent not know that without i control, wild over-production would make the cultivation of tobacco unprofitable again? Or perhaps he refers to the "ceiling." And is he not aware that without a ceiling, prices exacted by tobacco, meat, shoes, rents, butter, plow points, gun cartridges, clothing, sugar, coffee, gasoline, etc., would produce an inflation that would quickly become a national; tragedy? With tobacco averaging 43 cents, can't farmer.-. ;be sati-fkd in a small way, especially when tho world is staggering with unprecedented terror; land stiffen m v and .'Vnt'i? ! ' i 1 Mr. Watson closes with this: "There is a remedy, and I do hope the poor far jmer will use the hatchet and throw those in pow er out who make such laws against the welfare of the farmers." If Mr. Watson believes the people have so little business sense as to go back to the conditions of the early '3o's when there was no crop control, and when Will George marketed his crop at SI.OO a barn (picture of this dollar now framed and on exhibition), we fear his hopes will be dashed to the earth. | History of the Old Court House Bell About 87 years ago Forsyth > J county was cut off from Stokes, and the county seat of Stokes was removed from Germanton to Dan bury. The court house that was buiit here was then graced by the I old court house bell taken from j the Germanton building. | | This bell saw service on the old court house at Danbury for about 1 50 years, when the present court! j house in Danbury was erected. A new and larger bell was then in ' stalled, and the old bell was sold to Robt. P. McAnally and remov- \ ed to" his farm in eastern Stokes, j Later Mr. McAnally bought a i I farm near Richmond, Va. He car | iried the old bell with him and kept it on his Virginia plantation until his death some 25 years ago. I It was then purchased by C. R. I jWall of Beaver Island, Stokes i county, a brother-in-law of Mr. J McAnally, who brought it back to Stokes and installed it on a church near his home, where it is now. Mr. Wall, who was in Danbury Monday, told the Reporter the history of this old bell, which is J very interesting. No one knows I how old the bell was when first used on the old Germanton court | house. ■> « - - I Price Adjustment Payment To Be Made To Milk Producers ; The War Food Administration has announced that a price ad-1 justment payment will be made to j all milk producers to meet the j difference in dairy feed cost since I Sept., 1942. All mijk producers are asked to keep an accurate re- 'cord of their sales of milk an'., i butterfat for the period of Oct. 1 through December 31, 1943. They | are also advised to keep a record cf the actual cost of dairy feed j , including hay for the same per iod. More details of this pric ! adjustment payment will be re-1 , leased later. I All farmers are asked to sto: by the Triple-A office in Danbur at their earliest convenience ii\ port for payment under tho |1943 ACP yerr. Those who r>- jport their practiced first an 1 have tneir applications filrvl wili be first to receive their checks. I Marriage Announced | Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lr ' i Flinchum of Walkertown an | neunce the marriage of tilth I • I daughter, Dorothy Maye, to Jesv> James Booth, Jr., son of Mr. and i Mrs. J. J. Booth of Danbury. The j wedding took place on Sunday,. May 16, at York, S. C. Published Thursdays OUR BOYS I j Staff Sergeant Dallas Helsa beck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Grove." Helsabeck of King, has notified his parents that he is now in Eng land. He entered the army in August, 1942, trained at Fort Bragg and is married to Miss Ruby Fulk. Private First Class Harmon R. Riser, son of Mrs. Alice Kiser of King, has been promoted to his present rating. He entered the army January, 1943, and trained at Camp Lee, Va., and Blooming ton, 111. He was last heard from in California. Private William J. Cockerham, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pleas Cock erham of Pinnacle has arrived ii Australia. He entered the irm\ j November 12. 1912, and receiver his training at Fort Bliss, Texas. Cioporal n-'iuge O.i.s l'ridd... son of Mr. an.! Mrs. W. M. Prid ;dy of King, has been promoted f • his present rating. He enten . the service in April 1913, and re ceived his basic training at At lantic City, New Jersey. Corporal Rupert Fulk, son of E. W. Fulk of King, has notified his father that he has arrived fti North Africa. He en tered the army December 11, *42, and received his basic training at Camp Robinson, Arkansas. Pfc. James Marshall Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh Hall of King, has notified his parents of his arrival in the Southwest Pa- I cific. He entered the service in ( December, 1912, and trained at Camp Maxey, Texas. | Corporal Piuii M. Wall, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Wall of Sandv Ridge, has recently been promot |ed to his present rating. He is now stationed with the army in l California. Private First Class Paul H. White, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. \V. White of Germanton, has arrived in Sicily. He entered the army in November, 1942, and was train ed at Camp Pickett, Va. ' Pic. James T. White, son n, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. White of Gv manton, has been promoted to hi.-i present rating. He entered tii-• army December 19, 1912 and was i trained at Camp McCoy, Wis, 1 Walter Overly of I.i-vsc; Ue , W«t! in town tod;iy, v 1 Bob Simmons of Lnwsonvillc '.vent through today on a load of gold leaf. ; The next contingent of men to be drafted are bevng called up for October 19. * * * Number -1,122 MUST FIGHT OR GO TO WORK COUNTY LABOR MOBILIZA TION BOARD WILL MEET TO ORGANIZE UND E R IN j STRUCTIONS OF THE GOV ERNOR OF NORTH.' CAR. Governor J. Melville Broughton has notified the Stokes County j Labor Mobilization Board to get busy and bring to book all citi zens between the ages of 18 and 55 who being physically able to work, are not gainfully em | ployed. i The "work or fight" order isucd by the Governor under the law (passed by the last legislature, in 'now in force. Violation is a mis demeanor punishable by fine or • imprisonment or both. j I The Stokes County tabor Mobi lization DoarJ is composed as fol lows: \\. F. Marshall, chairman: J. .1. Taylor. K. Sc It. M. O Jones, II- Ip'i M:ll.-. (\ L. Ltste! Tom Preston. U. I'. Green, Chi;. New sum, Ellis Stone. Cot it Fry -, N F. Christian, 1!. L. ZLlni, Calvin M. Mabe. BIG COURT NEXT WEEK —— i THREE MANSLAUGHTER CASES ON THE DOCKET ! MANY ACTIONS FOR LI -1 QUOR VIOLATIONS, DRIVING DRUNK, ETC., TO BE TRIED I | - ; Next week's term of criminal court will doubtless be quite p. heavy one. There are three man slaughter trials to conic up, as follows: State Vs. Belvin Hair ston, State Vs. Jesse Brown, State Vs. Pete Boyles. Theso three actions will probably draw big crowds. Besides, there arc many other cases on the docket including as saults, driving drunk, larceny, manufacturing liquor, rockiest driving trespass, etc. Judge H. Hoyle Sink o.T Lexing ton will preside at be',h the crim inal and civil term. The first, week will be devoted to criminal actions, tlir second week begin ning Oc'. is will be for the trial of c'vi leases. i Frank R. Stone of i tvenbe'f. Mil-, and \Y. E. CV.. - > Franc's co More in Dmbur ( 'y, Mr. Stone, who has : ;i i . y from his formei home at I' mnciaco, id employed with a shipbuilding company at Greenbelt. Frost Oct. 5 j The late T. J. Davis who was an excellent farmer, was also a teal weather prophr'. Mr. Davis nearly always predicted it wo'id frost on 5. rarely missed his guess: Tuesday night of this week, which was Oct. 5, came a real white frost.

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