The enterprise. volume (Williamston, N.C.) 1899-201?, December 06, 1918, Image 1
Ur \v>lmue2o. INuiiibur T SELL STAMPS IN 1919 ________ 11 an - \ er to the question ' 'Can W - Savings pledges ma le this y. •bt redeemed next year?" st-ve headquarters for War Sav ior. issued the following bui lt i. vVa • Savings' pledges made th ye rto be redeemed by De cv b r 3i-t are not redeemable af : r Dee -inber 31st It is true tl VV 4 »- Savings Stamps as gov ej oei.l securities will be issued aj . n next vear, but the 1918 se ri for which the pledges were u . n viil not be on sale after vP 31. -- The 1.919 stf nap will be blue ir eadof green which will easi ly isiitiguish the two issues. The n • stMjipa will be smaller than pre lent stamps for mechani cs. rea>K>na, and will bear the vi »t:rt juf Franklin, the apostle oi living instead of Washington. T ch;.ngeofa picture on the st ips is necessary as a precau ti ag tlnst counterfiting The tl ft s amp and the thrift card n > in u a e will continue to be u lin and can be exchang ed or blue War Savings Stamps ' There are two main reasons w >• th 3 war savings pledges for tl • ye: r must be redeemed this y» i \ The people gave the gov «rt ner t their word of honor that tl. Vw »u d buy their quota of th 191 issue of stamps, where up i tl e government took the p> lit!*' word as their bond and ap vt tte money. By doing so tl wa las been brought to* a sp die- :lose than could have been vhe case if the money had n .» been ipentand thousands of U iln v? been saved. Now tne g trn nent calls on the people tr, rak i good their pledges and p tbii debt*J honor n 'jh ißliUHiea mature in 1924 • le the 1918 series matures in It- 1928 ~ ~>•. Notice Cndrr ind by virtue of the au. tl> » ity contained in a certain D dof Trust, executed on the ' a? d day «>f January, 1914, by J F SeV ten and wife, and regis tt diu the Register's of Deeds otiwe't'-r Martin County in Book T> —(, page 478, to secure the • merit of a certain bond of «• 1 date thertwith, and thestip uV lions in said Deed of Trust «,>. having been complied with, at tire request of the parties }i rested" thfeundersigned trustee vi 1 on Friday, the 20th 'lay of ■fJ ein >er, i9iß, 12:00 o'clock M. .a' .he door of Martin ntJ , it Williamston, N. C., '.iif. r ;»t public sale to the highest t der/or cash, the following de t bet- r-*al estate. irsi Tract; Beginning* in the c U*r >r liead of a bottom on the L igh Road t)elow where the I I (JtiU house stood ur s uls thence running down S '1 b( tt »ni in the center of to I HfraceGurkin land; thence c. sail land »o far southwester '' ! >s or s ttraight line; from \%''' nee to the Dwight road; t nee d >wn said road to the be- I nin.j, being the same landcon v« ed o Celia Davis by Clayton 1! ore. recorded in Book X. X., ieci nd Tract; Beginning at a I e, flump Steven or Ashley I) p: tent line or corner on tt 01.0 Jame«ville Road; thence • 0 Vrlh »6 degrees west 180 o est j a post oak in the C'ein •n: ns line; thence north 47 3*4 riemti.en's line to the M irey ;B. incu; tbence the run of Mirey ,B inc i up stream 175 poles 10 old Janiesville Koad; thence 63 ft dg. eei eau 4° 3-4 poles down said road 10 the beginning, t>eing the s.une land conveyed by tli»t State of North Carolina to \V W. DuVis, recorded in Bo'tk J. J, J , paf'e tirsdiy bought hv J. R. Newton fi 111 L F. Waters and wife. I-aiHiU V. VV,itei%. Thi . ioth day- of November, 1918, '/*. ■ ——■ ■ Wbeelei Martin Jf Trustee. WANTED-A manager for a 14 hcise' farm in Pitt County, « rktd chiefly by tenants, rais i: f tobacco, cotton and com, two nwles from a splendid school ana ehurebes. A good opportunity a d permanent position for the man. Post Office Sox 7, Washington, THE ENTERPRISE business Men to Help Se cure State'* Allotment j Winston-Salem. November 29 : (Tobacco warehousemen, mer ichanta, ani manufacturers of the State are going to be asked to invest in the name of their businesses Si,ooo in War Savings Certificates ny December Lit sr. These plans m ule at a conference held her * veuerday I composed of representative to bacconist, merchants and manu facturers. Appreciation of Aid My sincere thanka to my many friends who were so kind to me during mv sickr es». fever in the absence of my only son, who is in the army, which leaves me entirely alone -1 appreciated the aid in housing my crop, cutting and hauling wood lor ine to burn those lonely winter days thanking vou again loving friends, May the Lord bless you. Mrs. J R Peele Williamston, N C. School Closed Again The Williamston graded school has been closed until January 1, 1919, on account of the fresh out break of influenzal The school board urges all parents to keep [children at home and awav from crowds If individuals do not prot ct themselves it means suf fering, and in many instances, death, for a great many people in the community. Junior Red Cross Report The Martin CoOnty Junior Red Cross Branch was organized in April with an Auxiliary at Hamilton and one at Williamst n Chairman, Mrs. Warren Biggs. Secretary, Misa Daisy Manning, Trea«urer, Mr. E. E. Bundy. Report of Work For 1918 Report of Secretary; Members 400; One colored Auxiliary, Done splendid work in Liberty Loan Campaign, War Savings Drive and in War Fund Campaign, doth in canvassing and in con tributing Report of Treasurer; Deposits $178,38, Checks 2(12.53. Balance $115.85. Keport of work accomplished; 100 Chemises, 40 Property Hags, 200 Tongs Depressor, 21 Petti coats, 30 Houaedresaes, 2 quilts (finished 3 (unfinished), 30 hun dred pounhs of tin foil, corllected for the Grverment Mrs. W H. Biggs, Chmn, Killed in Action Mr. John A. Hodges received information on Nov 27th. that his son, L. David Hodges, was killed in battle September 29th. This was the day that a goodly number of Martin county boys lost their lives charging the ilin denburg lines. It is with supreme sorrow that we have to pay the bulwarks of Satan that those left in the world may enjoy peace and quietness This >oung man left home in September, 1917, and went to Camp Jackson with 76 other drafted men. After remaining there two months he was sent to Camp Sevier. After a full course of intensive training he aas sent to Jersey City and sailed during April for Europe, where he did his duty and though -hedied in a foreign land and away from the friends of his youth, he died at his post. _ Thanksgiving Party..... Mr. Charles A. Knight delight fully entertained fourteen of his frier.ds on Friday night. The hours were sQent in music, games and conversation./ Cocoa with whipped cream, cake, nuts and raisins were ser ved. Superior courr will not convene Monday because of the fresh eutbreak of influenza. Williamston, Martin Couftty, N. C. December «, 1018 RED CROSS ROIL CALL Christmas Eve a year ago 22,000,000 Americans hactaiiswr ed "Her and given to the allied world a pledge of faith more con vincing than gathering than gat hering armies and ships of war. Nearly ten millori* of school chil dren. also insisted on being coun ted It was a wondesl'nl showing for an organization which in 1916 numb-irod onlv 22,000 member J. It was not merd> an indorsement of the prinnphs of the lied Cross —humanity and mer.y: it was notice to tin* nations that Ameri ca entrance into the war was not merely an act ot' the govern ment, of the congress or of the President, but that the people of the United St ites ratified that act and would maintain it to the end. Nineteen-eighteen has been a wonderful year a year of sacri fice and of trial, to L»e sure, but a yfcar of heroic deeds and of un shaken faith. America ha i knowi the shock of battle and the joy of victory; she has known al*t the sorrow that is the pri?e of victory There are thousands ot American graveain Europe, but every one of them is a monument to mark the pathway to the final freedom of the world. Through all this time of tumult, of death, and ot glory the Red Cross has kept the faith. To ev erv war blighted country where it could make its way it has g ne as the messenger of the Ameri can people, healing the sick, feeding the hungry, clothing the' naked, and cheerinn the hope less. The end is not vet. The world's measure of suffering is greater than we can know undl time and victory can lift the en tain of war which hides it-' But in the great piven to the Red Cross the flrs' concern was the welfare qf the American sailor and soldier, t see that by every means that minds could devise or money pay for their ordeal should be light* ened and their way made smooth. It was a work of both loyalty and love. In lending all its aid to keeping th s boys at the front comfortable and fit, the Red Cross has delivered a double contribu tion from the women and chil dren at home toward the nation's task in the winning of the war. In keeping intact and strong the chain which bound him to his own home altars, !n maintaining unbroken the line of communica tion betweeu the roaring battle line and the doorstep vvher* hie children played, it has upheld th home ideas in American life against all the disintegrating forces of war. It has Kept the home fires burning steadily and peaceful The war is not over. There will be many a long day bef >re tlx boys come home. The Kwl Crose has a great work to do until! the guns are still It needs at this time the sanction of 100 percent membership, that it may deliver its message with the voic • of the whold natin, that to every American soldi ,r offering his life in his country's cause, wherever he may be, it shall stand as the ever-present embodiment of his home and his peple. # Theie is u personal force in ththu' can n• t be overestimated. This is the Christmas linu. the home time whin all ar.o'i'fd the warld the home bells.clear above tha noise of tin v:i»\ -viM alng the undying menage ot'g i-xs will. T isr# Afd til hvn-V'in-' not many happy one?, vher th-' whole world suffers, but . Vre are millions of homes and millio ns o# hearts where the Ciiri»ia)is flames will burn brighter for the thougl that the path between them and the field of batte is cl ear to the Red Cr JSS messenge ,and that while their man guard* libertys alter, the-' Red Cross is guarding his This roll call is a plea for your pledge Make it unanimous Read the advertisement of the Walts* and Gurley Auction Co. in this isaua KEPT PLEDGE TO SEND BREAD Amorioan Nation Maintained Al lied Loaf Through Self- Denial at Home Table. AVERTED EUROPEAN DESPAIR. With Military Demand* Upon Oo*an ■hipping R*li*yod, World lo AfcU t* Return t« Normal Whit* Wheat lr*aa. Sloe* tlie advent of the latest wheat crop the only limitation upon A marl can export* to Europe lias been the ehortage of shipping. Between July t and October 10 w* shipped 85,980,805 bushels. If this rata should continue until the end of the flacal year we will have furnished ths Allies with mor« than 287,600,000 baahelM of wheat and flour In terms of wheat. Ths result of increased production and conservation efforts In the Ualted States has been that with the cessa tlon of hostUltiea wn are able to re turn to a normal wheat diet. Supplies that har* accumulated la Australia. Argentine and other hitherto Inacces sible markets msjrbe tapped by ships released from transport service, and European demand tor American wheat probably will not exceed our normal lurplas. There la wheat enough avail tbLa to hare a white loaf at the com mon table. But last year tb* tale waa different. Only by the greatest possible saving and sacrifice werrfT we able to keep a steady stream of and flour mov ing across the sea. We found our selves at the begin dug of the harvest rear with an uni tually short crop. Even the most opt nlstlc statlatlclans figured that we ha a bare surplus of 20,000,000 bushels. , And yet Europe wss facing the pro ability of s bread famine—and In Butope bread la by far the moot ImportonflLrtlcle In the diet. ▲U of this suiflu* had lsft the country early la By the first of the year wo ktdWanagsd to ship a little more than OMDO.OOO bushels by practicing the utmost economy at home—by wheatless days, wheatless meala, heavy aaltfbtutton of other cereal* and by Vcrtflce at almoat svery meal througyut tb* Country. ats^rj^phondds, that only If we aent an additional TB,- 000,000 bushels before July 1 could he take the responsibility of assuring his people that they would be fed. The response of the American peo ple waa 80,000,000 bushels safely deliv ered overseas between Jauuary 1 and I*l*l. Out of a harvest which gave us only 20,000,000 bushels surplus we sctusjly shipped 141,000,000 bushels. Thus did America fulfill her pledge thst the Allied bread rations could be maintained, and already the American people are demonstrating that, with an awakened war conscience, lust year's figures will be bettered. ++++++ +++ + + + +•,. +++ + + + + + Our exports since Is country + + entered the war have Justified a + + statement made by the Food Ail- + + mlnlstrsttou shortly after its con- + + (option, outlining the principles + + and pollclea that would govern + + the solution of this country's 4 + food problems. + + "The whole foundation ef de- + + mocracy," declared tlio Food Ad- + + ministration, "ilea in the ludl- + + vidua] Initiative of lta peoplo + + and their willingness to ssrve the + •fr Interests of the nation with com- + + pleteself efracrment In the time + + of emergency. Democracy can + + yield lo discipline, and we can •> + solve this food problem for our + own people anil for the Allies In 4 + this way. To have done so %11l 4 4 have besn a greater service than * + our Immediate objective, for we 4 + have demonstrated the rightful- 4 4- ni'Hs of our fulili and our ability 4 + to defend ourselves without be- 4 + Ing I'rusHlanlzod." + 4 4 + 444+4 + 4 + 444444v444 Mending to Europe 141,000,000 bush sis of wheat from a surplus of appar ently nothing was the outstamlliig ex ploit of the American food ariny In the critical yeor of the war. QRBATEBT OPPORTUNITY WOMEN KVER HAD. It was given to the womeu of this country to perform the greatest serv ice In the winniug of the war vouch safed to any women lu the history of the wars of ths world —to feed the warriors and ths war sufferers. JBy the arts of peace, the practice of sim ple, homely virtues the womanhood of s whole nation served humanity in It* profoundest struggle- for peace and freedom. "4 -r-- 4 ♦ FIRST CALL TO FOOD ARMY. 4 ♦ ■ 4 Tills co-operstlon and service 4 ♦ 1 ask of all In full confidence 4 ♦ that America will render more 4 ♦ for flag and freedom than king 4 ♦ ridden people aurrender at com- 4 4 pulsion.—Horbort Hoover, Au- 4 4 gust 10,1017. 4 4 4 A year ago vdtuntary food control *u a daring adventure la democracy; during the year an established proof democratic sOdeiMfe Renew your eubtrription to the Bnterprise now. HAMILTON NEWS ITEMS Bog Slado, Jr:, and D. (!, Mat thews spent Sunday in Suffolk Mr, and Mrs Ren Everett, of Palmyra, wtre in town Satur day Sergeant Joe Council, of Camp Upton Spent Thanksgiving with his people here. News was received hero Wed nesday that Private Robert Sals bury, of Hassells was seriously bounded on the Mth of Novem her. Miss Lou Council, of Oak City, \ was in town Saturday. Mr. and Mrs, Charlie Calhoun and children, of Rocky Mount, were in towr for Thanksgiving. Mr and' Mrs: P L. Salsbury and little son left Tuesday for Richmord. Mis. Pattie Johnson, of Scot land Neck, is spending sometime here. Mrs. R. B, Watkins has return ed from a visit, to Mrs. M I. teeming in Rocky Mount Mrs, Bessie Williams, has been the guest of her mother. Mrs. Joe Pender, for the past week C. I). Carslarphen and Sheriff Crawford, of Williamston were in town Wednesday, ' > . Ginncrs Report The pinners report for season to Nov. 14th shows that for this vear North Carolina had ginned 527,484 bales and for same period iast year had only 318,211 bales uid for same period lust year had jnly ginned 318,211. Martin County ginned to same late this year 4938 bales and in I 1917.2882 giving an increase in [ 1918 over last year of 78jper cent. Again, at the approach ol Ch ristmas the Red Cross sounds the I oil-call for rtflewal of its mrm V ership. / Another.Hero Dead Martin county has given an other son to the cause of free mm and peace, another name is inscribed on the roll of l onor and mother gold ptar added to the •ounty's service flag. This tirm ' t is Corporal Wiley L. Baih y, of h* 322 nd Infantry, and he was Kiilt'd in action on November 11, just a few minutes before peace as declared. He waa the aon nf Mr. and I Vlrs. A. W. Mailev of Bear (Jrass ownship and was 2(1 years old. He leaves a mother, father and several brothers and sisters One brother was in the same buttle in which Corporal Bailey was killed. He entered the service in Octob er, 1917, and was home in the summer on a furlough': The community and' county vmpathize with the bereaved family. ■ • ~ notice On Friday, December 20, 1!>1H, 1 wIII sell at auction to the high pst bidder for cash my corn and household and kitchen furniture Mrs, Sudie K. Lanier, 2t Everett, N. ('. I rustee's Sale Ms virtue of ihe .utthoritv i -.n li-irr(| in inr l>y a ''DeriJ Ti usi" executed to nie by J'i. Williams and wife Is.ibella, on 1 h «• 2 jrd day "f Decembei' duly re mded in the Register > I Deed's iifliie in M.irtin Count), mi Hook DI Page 59, to serine the payment of a certain l»>iid bearing even date t herewith, and the stipulations in *aid Deed of Trust not having been complied will ; I shall expose at public au vrtnn;"for rash, »m Monday, the zjrd day ot December, 191H t a.f 12 o'clock, N. at Court House in Mai tin Coun'ty. the following property: Adjoining 'the lands of Delia Rogerson, Sherman Hond and others, iu the town of William ston, and being the same House &L »t where the said Joe Will iams a*id wife now live and fullv de* «i!,»ed in above mentioned Deed of Trust, to which refer ence is given for a more art urate description. This Nov. 19th 1918. J. D. Biggs, Trustee. V W. Davis Roberson Dead Mr W. Davis Robemm died of loud .'poison on Friday, Novem ber 29, at his home in Bear Grass tow l-hip He was 54 years old, having been horn April 19. 1854.. Vlrr Roberson fell on Sunday, Nov. 28, and broke his wrist, it became infected and blood poison developed, of which he died. He leaves a wife and one daughter, several brothers and sisters and a host of near relatives and friends. v * " The funeral was conducted on Sunday, Nov. 30th, by Rev. J. F." Carter of the Williamston Bap tist church of which the deceas ed was a member Excellent Result* Treating lnflueozH At tl e Thomasville Orphanage there are 160 children. Of this number 4o had influenza during the epidemic. During the first week of O tober there weres2 of the children sick, and eight of these hi»d pneumonia. At this ooint the fresh air and sunshine treatment WHS intr duced upon the suggestion of the State Board of Health. AfteFbegmninK this treatment only two addition al cases of pneumonia developed. Invariably the patients showed marked improvement from the beginning of the treatment and progressed rapidly to complete recovery. This method of treating intlu en/.a, and pneufhohia was recom menced by the State Hoard of Health at the height of the epi demic in the State, when num erous committees wer« pleading for additional physicians and nurses to care for the large num bers of the sick. The method had been tested in Masachusetts with excellent results, and upon the tuggestion of the State healtl authorities it was tried in a num b( r of ca K es in North Carolina. The results at the Thomasiille Orphanage are given because in ihat case there was a large hum her of patients ill whien the treatment was inaugurated; there were pneumonia complications; the patients AT re under excell cut control and careful observa tions could be made constantly In other words, it w«s a case of testing the measure on a large scale. Influenza, and the resultant pneumonia, is continuing in many sections of the State The epidemic will in all probability continue through 'he winter. For the treatment of boUj» influ enza and pneumonia the State Hoard of Health - urges this method of treat nent. The treatment is just what is implied in the name. Move the patients out of doors where, they •will be directly exp"ned to the sunlight and to the open air At this season greater care must" tie' taken to see that patients are warmly find and covered, and of course they must be protect) d 'rorti the inclemencies of the weather, Such protection is af forded by the porches of most homes See that nourishing food is frequent intervals, and that the bowels are kept freely moving. Nature, through its own healing qualities, will work ''""flUjpi- Keep in Mind I hat* The sugar allotment for Dec ember will be on a basis of four pounds per person per month. Retailers will receive 33 1-2 pr cent more certificates than they received for November Hotels, restaurants and boarding houses will receive a similar increase. Every merchant in North Car olina should take an active part in Conservation Week for World Relief, December 1-7. The Amer ican people have greater demands upon them for foodstuffs at pre sent and will have during the next six months than they h»ve had at any time during the war. Read the ads in The Enter prise and save money. Advertiser* will find our CohilDMftLaleh Kmy t* 1100 Maftin County Homes. Established 1898 WILLMNSTON LOCALS Miss Elizabeth Wadsworth of Greenville spent the week-end with Mrs. J. G Godard. Mrs. S R. Biggs J r spent 1 hankagiving with her brother Mr. Frank Faganin Richmond W H- Peel U. S N. of Nor folk is at home on a twelve days furl ugh. Mr W. C. Manning went to Greenville Monday night to at tend the aenual Christian Con vention. Put a new leaf in the 'Com mon Table' Many of our new guest haven't had a square meal for a long time and had a square deal. Mr. W M. Knott, represent ing the Atlantic Coast Realty Co., is in town this week advertising * the sale at auction of the Ballard Farm near Everetts. See the ad vertiscmtnt in this issue for par ticulars of the sale, Miss Francis E. Knight spent Thanksgiving with her„pareuti l)r. and Mrs. J. B H Knight. She was accompanied by the Mis»es Minnie Mav Cannady of Oxford and Geneva Quinr. of Wallace. N. C. ( apt John D. Biggs caxe home from Camp Humphrey. Alexandria, Va., on Wednesday. Capt. Biggs had be;n stationed there about a month with the LJ. S. Engineers but has received his discharge since peace was declar ed and is home for good now. We are beginning toreali/.e that the war is over when our n»en begin to retura. . Notice of Trustee's Sale Default having been made m pay- - [ment of the indebtedness secured by that certain deed of trust made to me as trustee for the Jefferson Standard l,ife Insurance Company f>v Alexander Corey and wife Lil" ban J Corey on the 17th day. of June, 1917, and recorded in the of tii e ol tin- register of deeds of Mat tin county, in book k 1 page 570 etc., I will under and by virtue at the power of sale vested in tne bv said dee,l ot trust and at the re- I.ltlestof the cestui i|tie trust, and for the purpose of discharging 'he debt secured by said deed of trust, pioceed to sell to the highest bid dei tor cash, at the court house door in \vHliamstou North Caro luta, at ljYVlock m on Saturda\ the 4th dayionJanuury '. I\> 19, the following dtserttied lauds situate in the state of North Carolina, and in tin n unty \>f Martin, and more particularly (fc-scihhed as follows Town of jVniasi'ille, adjoining the lands of ,\, H, M .inter, Willn&t Sdi/ell and \nnie Muell, a lot in nln* town ot l.uues \ vilie. adjoining IK,T. Stalling*- on North and Kast. Jl'ater Street on [The"SoCtilr, Antrleliind Will on the West, andt typing "the same , lot conveyed by ML -V > Cray to Hrown and Van lftMthe 2nd day of December, 1904 ,Yi Book KK K. page S2H, Elizabeth H Mariner's corner m said town on the north side of said Water St. thence extending along said Ma riner line to Roanoke river st> feet; " thence a line at right angles with said Mariner line 18 feet, thence parallel with said Mariner line 56 feet ty Water street, thence along Water street to the beginning, con taining 1008 square feet. This sth day of December. 1918. GKO. A. GRIMSLEY, ' r * Trustee. Brooks, Sapp Mt Kelly, attornevs at-Law, Greensboro, N, C. Dec 6 —st A Letter •( Thank* Dear Editor; I am writing to thank the Red Cross publicly for their kindness to my family when we were so very sick. I hope to be »ble some day to do something for them all, I also want to thank my physician. Dr. J. S- Rhodes and mynurae Mrs. N. R. Hopewell who were so faithful to in our affliction. With love to them all Mfg. John Hopewell.