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MISS LUCY P
Friends of Mrs. Clement Pegram .
are glad to learn she is getting on
nicely after having undergone an
operation in Roanoke Rapids hospital
last week for appendicitis.
Miss Mary Lyon Coppersmith i
visited friends in Scotland Neck on
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Lambert and i
little daughter, Elnora, spent the <
week end in Norfolk.
Mr. Lob Manning of Williamston J
was among the visitors in town on >
Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins Thompson
of'Norlina were guests of Mr. and ]
~ "* Cim/lov
Mrs. JUX1I1 I/unco ouuunj.
Miss Louise Pegram of Vaughan ?
was the guest of Miss Margaret i
Riggan last week.
Mesdames Joe Alston and Jack j
Johnston, who have been viiiiting J
Mrs. Walter Morecock left Sunday
for their home In Richmond. ,
Mrs. C. P. Carlton of Boykins, j
Va., spent the week end with her ,
daughter, Mrs. N. M. Moseley. ,
Mrs. Robert Porter and Mr. Jack ,
Clark of Raleigh spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wollett. i
Messrs. W. H. and A. J. May and 1
Master Jack May visited relatives ^
in Spring Hope Sunday. ?
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bobbitt spent
the week end in Raleigh. &
Miss Carrie Myrick spent the
week end with her sister, Mrs. Alice
Mrs. H. C. Smith and Miss Car- ?
rie Tucker Smith of Norfolk ace
spending some time with Mrs. .
Smith's father, Mr. C. G. Moore. l.
Mrs. J. H. Newsom left Sunday
. to visit relatives in Ashville.
Mrs. Harry Midkiff of Chase
City is spending the week with her y
parents, Mr. and. Mrs. Jim Warren. tl
Mr. J. A. Spruill of Gainesville, c
Fla, spent the week end with his e
sister, Mrs. E. B. Perry. n
Mrs. K. B. Kennedy, Miss Vir- f
ginia Kennedy and Master Joe b
Kennedy of Durham were guests of v
Mrs. A. M. Johnston last week. f
Miss Mary Powell Pippen spent d
several days during the past week
as the guest of Mrs. W. W. Shaw in d
Rocky Mount. c
Mrs. K. M. Moore has returned '
from a visit to relatives in Durham.
Miss Mary Emma Smith spent p
several days during the past week f
with Miss Susie Spruill Mohorn in
Miss Annie Tucker Moore left
Silnday to attend summer school m .
Chapel Hill. J
Miss Verna Jones visited her sister,
Mrs. Prank Brown, in Jackson
during the past week.
Misses Virginia and Blanche t
Threewitts sire visiting relatives in t
Cypress Chapel, Va.
Mrs. J. M. Mohorn of Weldon (
spent Wednesday with her mother, <
Mrs. J. B. Boyce.
? rni 1 it- pi?ii.i_ i ?r. '
miss ruizuueui ?mini una ivn. ,
Clinton Smith of Raleigh spent
Sunday at their home here.
Miss Mary Shields Justis is attending
a house party at Inez this
Mrs. T. J. Topping is visiting her
son in West Point, Va. She was
accompanied by her little grandson,
Mr. P. A. Johnston spent Friday
and Satuflfey of last week in Richmond.
Miss Pearl Fishel left Tuesday to
attend summer school in Chapel
Rev. Rufus Bradley is attending
a pastor's meeting at Duke this
Mr. John Wheeler Moore left
Sunday on a business trip to Greenville,
A delightful picnic supper followed
the meeting of the Epworth
League which was held at Panacea
Miss Mebel Warren left Tuesday
to attend summer school In Greenville.
Mrs. G. P. Smith, who has been
visiting in Norfolk, returned home
Friends of Master Thomas
Wortham Aiken regret to learn he
is undergoing treatment in a Washington
Mr. John Ray Browning is spending
the week in Enfield with his
aunt, Mrs. Rom Parker.
Mrs. L. E. Crawley and Miss Ertie
Boyd Warren are spending some
time in Philadelphia and New York.
Misses Pattie( Bobbie and Verona
Topping and Mr. Cecil Bcbbitt
spent Monday and Tuesday in
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Riggan
and baby of WarreRton were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Macon Moore on
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wagner spent.
I Sunday in Warrenton.
Miss Louise Barvey of Enfieid Is
4La *mi? * ? ' - I
Iuic guest \Jt syiiaa Alinie trice tnis
Mr. A. P. Parmer of Newport
News, Va., spent the week end with
Mrs. P. A. Johnston and daughters,
Misses Jane and Dorothy, visited
relafftes in Goldsboro last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Odotn of
Louksbung and Miss Grace Odom of
Warren ton, North Ca
Hamlet came Tuesday to be with
their brother, Mr. Robert Odom,
who is quite ill.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bonney,
Misses Dorothy and iSmma Bonney
and Miss Prances Newsom spent
.Tuesday in Greenville.
Miss Mildred Carlton of Baltimore
is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
J. N. Moseley.
Little Miss Helen Johnson of
Durham is visiting her sister, Mrs.
Ft. M. Moore.
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Warren spent
Tuesday in Halifax, Weldon and
Rev. and Mrs. C. Rees Jenkins
md children left Tuesday to visit
elatives in Charleston, S. C.
Miss Mrytle Wingfield of Newport
tfews was the guest of Mrs. A. P.
Parmer last week end.
Miss Bettie Carpenter of Roa
ioke Rapids, Mr. J. S. Weaver of
douston, Va., and General Oakley
jf Old Point Comfort, Va., were
veek end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mesdames H. P. Robinson, Alice
3rowning, Horace Palmer, H. A.
louse, H. C. Smith and Miss Alice
Jartin spent Tuesday in Weldon
is the guests of Mrs. J. M. Mohorn.
Mrs. N. E. Mitchell shopped in
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson reurned
Wednesday after having
pent several days in Washington,
Mr. Dick Harris of China Grove
s a guest in the home of Mr. and
Irs. J. P. Pippen.
Henderson, June 14.?A surprise
redding that will be of much inerest
to the many friends of the
ouple was solemnized in the presnce
of only a few friends Saturday
lorning at 10 o'clock when Miss
'helina Prances Hicks became the
ride of Frank C. Jones. The Rev.
7. C. Cummings, pastor of the
'irst Presbyterian Church of Henerson,
Mrs. Jones is the attractive
aughter of Mr. W. E. Hicks of this
ity. Mr. JOHfes is the son of Mr.
nd Mrs. J. W. Jones of Littleton.
Immediately after the ceremony,
Hi. and Mrs. Jones left by motor
or a trip to Norfolk and other
>oints. Upon their return they will
nake their home in Littleton.
Miss Lucy Perry And
Jack Nelson Marry
The wedding of Miss Lucy Tunsall
Perry and Jack Johnston Nel;on,
both of Littleton, was solemnzed
in a private ceremony at 5:30
j'clock Saturday afternoon, June
)th, in the First Presbyterian church
if Rocky Mount. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. Norman
Johnston, pastor of the church, in
the presence of only the families of
the contracting parties.
The bride wore an ensemble of
black triple sheer crepe. Her flowers
were gardenias and lilies of the
Immediately following the wedding,
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson left for
a wedding trip to Washington, D.
D. They will make their home in
Mrs. Nelson is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Boddie Pterry.
Mr. Nelson is the son of Mrs. Meynardie
Nelson and is connected
with Darden Lumber Company in
GIVES WEINER ROAST
Miss Mary Lou Taylor entertained
at a most enjoyable weiner
roast on Wednesday afternoon complimenting
her house guests, Misses
Ellen MacRae, Betsy Skinner, Mary
Lois Twisdale and Evelyn Newsom.
Others enjoying Miss Taylor's hospitality
were Rebecca Johnston,
Mary Emma Smith of Norfolk and
Emma Bonney; Messrs. Joe New
som, Clarence Browning, Wilton
Browning, Billy Edgerton, Thayer
Jenkins, Ellis Bibb and Sterling
HAS HOUSE PARTY
Miss Mary Lou Taylor entertained
at a most delightful house party
during the past week. Those attending
were Misses Evelyn Newsom,
Betsy Skinner, Mary Lois
Twisdale and Ellen MacRae.
OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
At a recent meeting of the
Wyanoke Study Club officers for
the ensuing year were elected as
follows: Mrs. J. P. Pippen, president;
Miss Carrie Helen Moore,
vice president, and Mrs. A. M. NewCAVM
Wheat growers in Rowan and
Stanly counties report considerable
loss from the attacks of the Hessian
Ply this season.
Benbow Wall of Yadkin county
has placed a 500-gallon container,
so as to catch the rain water from
his barn roof and is using the stored
water in his cattle barn.
| UNUSUAL I
* . J
By Frank Parker Stockbridge
REPORTER .... at 68 years
My friend Frederick T. Birchaii
of the New York Times received
the Pulitzer Prize in Journalism the
other day for the best woik of a
newspaper correspondent in 1933.
Thai, mnv nnt mean much, but it
? ?- ? f
proves one thing that I have long
maintained. That is, that newspaper
woik is not, as people often
say, a "young man's game."
For Fred Birchall is 68 years old,
and has been a newspaper correspondent
for only three years! As
a very young man he worked for a
short time as a reporter. Then he
got an editorial job and rose
through the ranks until he was acting
managing editor of The Times.
At 65, when most men retire, he
wanted to be a reporter again, so
The Times sent him to Europe to
go where he pleased and write what
he pleased. His dispatches from
European capitals prove that one
doesn't have to be a boy to be a
This is one occupation in which
a man can keep on doing good and
rtAMofoMfltT imnvAiimrr trrnrlr nn
V/WllOk/UliblJ llll^XUVUlg VY wx ft. OO AViACj
as his health lasts.
BRAIN .... doesn't wear out
The human brain doesn't wear
out. It grows with use. Not long
before his death I asked Thomas A.
Edison how he kept his youthful
outlook. He had been talking, at 82.
of things he was going to do next.
"You can keep your brain young
by working it hard," he replied. "It
grows in power with use. The only
thing that grows old about a man
is his body. If my stomach holds
out I'll be inventing new things and
better things at 100."
I am convinced that Edison was
right. Of course, some men stop
thinking, others never did use their
brains much. But the man who
has a good brain and uses it to its
limit grows in ability as time goes
YOUTH and ambition
It is characteristic of youth that
everything seems important to the
young. That is natural, for everything
is new to the young. Nothing
lilrp if", pwr ITT
?? ... w.w* **wi/jjyvuwu MUU1C. VVtUO
and depressions and hard times and
debt and grand ideas for making
the world over make a strong impression
on youth because they are
In my own youth I used to hear
the ancient proverb: "A man's a
fool till he's forty." I didn't believe
it, of course. Youth never believes
that its elders know anything
about its problems. But after a
man has reached middle age he begins
to realize that all the things
that he used to get so excited about
were an old story to his parents.
They had been through the mill and
knew the answers. And the answers
were nothing like what youth
thought they were.
It is, perhaps, a good thing that
HE WARREN RECORE
V/5 8ALLS FOR U
^ /^cSi 4 Miriam I
S /^\\M ) 9LBT% FALL IN I
wlr w/tf moLANO
L^l -/T?Z7 fOA. W
///6 VW?V SHE */
youth does not know that most of|c
its dreams will never come true. Foi 1
unless the young believed they i
could accomplish miracles, they t
never would try. And it is only by
tryir>g to do the impossible that j
humanitv gets a little farther along
(with each new generation.
GRADUATES . . . jobs waiting
I don't know how many young
men were graduated from the nation's
colleges and universities this
June, but I hear a great deal of talk 1
about there being no jobs for them. 1
There seems to be an idea prevalent
that when a boy has finished col- 4
lege the world ought to have his s
'pigeon-hole ready for him to crawl I
into and be safe and secure for the I
[rest of his life. e
I That never was true and it never ?
jwill be true. There are just as f
I many jobs for the really competent 4
| as there ever were. Look around (
you if you don't believe that, and v
see if you find a man who is actual- *
ly industrious, ambitious and com- *
petent who hasn't got something to
I talked the other day with the ?
vice-president of one of the big oil J
companies. "We can't get hold of
enough ambitious young men to
man our filling stations as we would ^
like to have them manned," he said. 8
"If you know any college boys look- 0
ing for a chance to start in the oil c
business, send them to me." 6
LIFE twO views ^
Life is whatever we choose to 4
make it. I know two young mar- h
_ j . ? i i? r
riea women wno live in tne same *
suburb. One is the happiest person
I know, the other one of the most i]
unhappy. The happy one is a col- 11
lege graduate, whose husband earns r
$100 a week as an electrical engineer.
They are paying for their t
home, raising two children. They
keep no servant, own a Ford car, c
and the wife finds time to serve on i
I the school board, pretty nearly runs 1
the local women's club and be the ?
"fixer" to whom all sorts of people t
come with their troubles. t
The unhappy woman is married i
to a man whose income is $25,000 e
a year. They have no children, but i f
keep three servants aM two big, i
: cars. She is the best-dressed <
xwoman in t^eir. town. She spends i
a lot of money giving entertain- ^
ments and parties. People go be- <
cause they get plenty to eat andar
'%! ' =
| lilflZtna IMflNbl
G. W. Poindexier, Pres.
FIRE 1 LIFE T?"
| Consult Us i
rtEME*n&$ OP their
- -TH&R CAN& j
GRAPHED &y MEMBERS
-OVE" WAS 0/05SV i
' 4A/C,lW?X///0- '
ZEE MOUTHS? SHRS. i
oLASS CAGE/ i
v<s w ovh is Guiay
>ID PARACHUTE JUMP/ASNT
I THE T=UN of IT/
C MJ^-'Cofombia Featu*S?rvtc*.
[rink, but I hear folks say that to
lave to listen to her complaints of J
maginary troubles is a high price
o pay for a dinner.
Life, as I said, is what you make
Question: How can developing
rnllets be protected from intestinal
Answer: Annual cultivation of
he range and the practice of rigid
anitation are fundamentals of
>arasite control. Then, too, the
>ullets should be wormed when
ibout 12 weeks of age. This will
issist in keeping down heavy inestation.
Detailed information on
he subject is given in Extension
Circular No. 160, copies of which
vill be sent free upon application to
he Agricultural Editor, State Coleere.
Question: Is it a good practice to
lide dress garden crops with nirate
of soda? If so, when should
he application be made?
Answer: The quality of succulent
egetables is dependent upon rapid
;rowth and for this reason it is
ften necessary to make side appliations
of quickly available nitro:en.
The time of applications will
lepend upon the vigor and maturiy
of the crop and the grower must
ise his best judgment as to the
roper time. General rules and
he amount to apply are contained
n Extension Circular No. 19!) which
nay be secured by writing the Agicultural
Editor, State College.
Question: How much grain should
e fed to a weaning calf?
Answer: The amount of grain will
lepend upon the condition of the
ndividual. Each animal shauld be
:ept in medium flesh and a good
growing condition. The amount fed
jefore weaning should be increased
;o take the place of nutrients fornerly
supplied by milk. As a genial
rule three pounds of grain is
'ed before weaning and this can be
hcreased to four or five pounds
luring the weaning period and
mmediately after the animal is
weaned. Little or no grain is reluired,
however, when the calves
e on good pasture.
E S BONDINe GO f
M. E. Grant, Sect'y fjjj
f all Kinds 1
on, North Carolina
\lfal7a Wins Place S
In State's Farming 1
Reports from Lincoln, Forsyth, ;
Stanly and other piedmont North t
Carolina counties indicate thai t
irhile the dry weather this spring
las been detrimental to some crops, .
t has promoted the harvesting of a c
ine quality of alfalfa hay.
"What has been lost in weight (
vas made up in quality," says R.
V. Pou, county agent of Forsyth
:ounty. "Most of the hay was
;athered and stored without being
ouched by rain and some growers (
lave reported yields of two tons to
he acre of dry hay from the first
An increased acreage of alfalfa <
vas planted in North Carolina last
'all and indications are that the
icreage will be still further increased
this fall. Farmers looking '
or desirable crops to plant on their .
icres rented to the government are 1
'inding that alfalfa will produce :
;ood yields of a high quality 1
oughage and once seeded will re- '
nain on the land during the period 1
)f the present adjustment piugi&m.
rhe crop requires no more careful 1
iand preparation than should be '
jiven to any other crop equally as 1
valuable and if the land is properly
imed and fertilized, the returns will
more than justify the original ex- '
Prof. R. H. Ruffner, head of the
animal husbandly department at
State College, says alfalfa is one of
the best dairy feeds that can be
grown. "I do not know of any other
single roughage that is equal to alfalfa.
It is palatable, high in protein
and minerals and has the needed
vitamins," he says.
C. J. Maupin, extension poultryman
at the college, is equally impressed
with the value of the crop
In poultry growing. "It is especially
good for flocks which have a limited
range or do not get enough
green feed. It has a tonic effect on
growing birds," he said.
Use Healthy Birds
In Growing Capons
Poultrymen planning to develop
capons this summer should start
preparations in June, uniy tnose
cockerels in robust health should be
selected for the purpose, says Roy
S. Dearstyne, head of the poultry
deparment at State College.
The cockerel should weigh at
least 1 1-2 or 2 pounds, and be dewormed
about a week before the
operation. Such birds recover quickly
and gain rapidly afterwards.
Mr. Dearstyne suggests that the
birds be deprived of food and water
for 24 hours before the operation in
order to clean the intestines. The
actual procedure of the operation
is described in Bulletin No. 290 of
the N. C. Experiment Station, which
will be sent upon request.
For several days after the operation,
water and soft feeds should
be given and the birds kept quiet
so the wound can heal. During the
first few post-operation days the
birds should have the amount of
mash they can eat in 15 minutes in
the morning. In the evening the
feed should be equal parts of,
cracked corn and wheat, as much ;
as the birds will eat in 15 minutes.
Later a range furnishing an
abundance of succulent green feed
is necessary if the capons are to
grow rapidly. Rye grass, lespedeza,
alfalfa, cowpeas, soybeans, and
clovers are good. Scratch grain and
plenty of water should be available
~t- ?il Hmn Ahout. fwn ounces a
cit aix i/imiv/.
She gives you yoi
seed, and Chilean
What a friend old Mothc:
makes a crop. Your land?Na
plant?Nature creates It. Sun ar
f And Chflean Natural Nitrat*
of Nature's miracles. Into Chil
^lcs"? each one a plant food in
| Chilean Natural Nitrate is i
Dy over 100 years of use on Sot
, % Two lands of Chilean?both
(granulated) and Old Style.
\ Protect yourself. The way to
u to say Champion Chilean 01
/ order. Play safe.
TIIB ONLY NITROGEN Tl
THE GROUND: THE GENUIN
FRIDAV, JUt)E \5g?,B
lay of laying mash shom^CC^B
Iven for each bird, tHarsty^ Jj
Plenty ol shade is necessary^^B
ng the hot months, Portable ^^B
ner range shelters, such aj^^B
-ocated by the State College nJ^H
ry department, provide anT,^B
lomic and suitable shelter.
About 14 days oi tattooing .H
equired to properly lintsh ^^B
Colts Feed Import^
During Early \J
The feed and management n B
;olt during the first three ye&q gfl
hs life will determine largely
and of animal he will be in i^B
fears, Cautions Fred Ml. Haigh, W^B
.ociate livestock professor &t
"During the first s.x months
"oal lives mostly on his motheq^B
nilh, with a little grain andhayi^B
qrst and more added gradually
mg the latter part ol the peq^^B
says Prof. Haig. "To start the '.X^B
n full health and '.Igor,
lately after its birth, it should tt^B
jiven a good draft ol its
iirst miiK. iTiis milk lias
ing properties which tend to
the alimentary canal, it this caa-^1
not be done, a tablespoonlul ot
tor oil should be administered."
The mare's udder must be
clean to prevent intentional inl?.^|
tion in the foal. A lukewarm soti-^|
tion of two per cent coal tar
fectant, followed by rinsing
warm water, is good The hu4^|
parts should be washed daily lgl
the first week.
If necessary, the dam's milk
can be stimulated with such tetd^|
as plenty of pasturage, oats, roU^|
barley, wheat, bran, and com.
if the foal suffers from too ridi^|
milk, then the dam's daily rational
supply should be curtained,
The earlier the foal leams to tat^|
solid foods, the better for itself aul^f
its mother. A mixture with equal^^
parts of oats, bran, and cracked^^
corn is good. Colts should be giren^M
clover, alfalfa, or other legume hay^H
as soon as they will ait it. Plenty^J
of water is important.
wnen tne mare is worked, theH
colt should be left in a cool stal.1
with the mare being brought to tlgfl
barn to sucle the colt in the middle H
of the forenoon and a'ternoon.
In weaning, the mare and coltfl
must be kept well separated uatilH
the milk flow has completely stopp-H
ed, or the process will have to bcl
repeated. The weaning should stan^H
when the colt is six months old, will
the mare's rations should be nfl
down until she has dried off.
DR. A. C. YOW I
Henderson, N. C.
Office phone C2G-R-1; Res.
Hospital 214 Wyche Street
EYES EXAMINED AND GLASSIM
Every Monday morning from
to 11:00. Office with Dr. R*
Jones, the dentist, over Cmm
Bank, Warrenton. Mala office
P. O. at Roanoke Rapids.
? ? . rtnrvl ID!
DR. ?. L). HAJ\DUUn?
ir soil. . , Your I
Natural Nitrate I
r Nature is to every mm who llf
ture created it. The seed you |
id rain?gifts from Nature, too. j ME
:?this magic plant food is one I MM
ean she put the vital "jmpuri* 11
Itself. They are all essential to I Mil
the ideal side-dresser?proved 11 H
ithern crops. | If
are genuine. Champion Brand I H
be sure you get what yen b'311' If I
* Old Style Chilean when yon |
HAT COMES FROM M I
E ORIGINAL "SODA" ** JI