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Friday, March 2,1934
1 sSb Society & Personals I
Mn - KLBKRT 8- PUtU Idhw 45
From Farm Life
Professor and Mrs. Charles Hough
of Farm Life, were visitors here yes
Mr. H. G. Webb, of Richmond,
Va., visited friends here Tuesday and
Visits in County
Mr. H. E. Hardison, of Asbeville,
spent several days in the county this
week visiting friends and relatives
and attending the funeral of Miss
In Town Wednesday
Mr. Plenny Peel, of Griffins, was
here Wednesday attending to busi-
need no longer endure the agony of
pain and suffering, or sleepless
nights, or swollen sore joints. Clark's
Rheumatism Compound gives im
mediate relief from Sciatica, Lum
bago, Rheumatism, Musicular Aches
We Are Making Progress
Things are happening fast these days and to keep posted one
must read. Nothing can take the place of a good, reliable daily
You cannot, in this state nor in the South, subscribe to a
newspaper that will give you more complete satisfaction than the
Greensboro Daily News.
In every department it is complete—editorial, sports, market
quotations and reviews, news of local and world wide interest,
all the features and the best comics—everything packed within
its pages, easily located and easily read.
Carrier delivery service almost everywhere in the state at
20 cents per week.
Mail subscription rates, payable in advance in three, six,
nine, or twelve months:
Daily and Sunday $9.00 per year
Daily only $7.00 per year
Greensboro Daily News
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Poultry T ruck
WILL BE IN MARTIN COUNTY
JAMESVILLE, TUESDAY, MCH. 6
9 A. M. To 11 A. M.—Opposite Standard Station
ROBERSONVILLE, TUES. MCH, 6
1:00 P. M. To 3:30 P. M.—Railroad Street
WILLIAMSTON, WED., MARCH 7
A. Af. To 12:00 M.—Near Coast Line Station
OAK CITY, WEDNESDAY, MCH. 7
1:30 P. M. To 3:30 P. M.—Near Coast Line Station
THE FOLLOWING PRICES WILL BE PAID:
Hens, lb. ...... 10c Cocks, lb. 5c
Turkeys, lb. 10c and 13c
Stags, lb. 8c Spring Chickens, lb. 14c up
Ducks and Geese, lb. ' 8c
Anderson and Russell
PROGRAM FOR VBK BEGINNING MONDAY, MARCH S ■
I Turnage Theatre Washington, N. C. I
Monday and Tuesday March W Thuraday March • I
-THE CAT AND THE FIDDLE" LIILIt WHER ANOEL
' Jeannette McDONALD, Ramon NOVARRO WrU&' * MttdT*
■ "BEDSIDE" with WARREN WILLIAMS.. I
Wednesday March 7 _ —r~d»
■ Saturday March 10
I "HI, NELLIE," with PAUL MUNI TIM McCOY in "FIGHTING FOR JUSTICE"
From Scotland Neck
Mr. Gus Perry, proprietor of the
Planters Warehouse here last sea
son, was here a day or two ago from
Attends Wedding in Wilson
Mrs. P. B. Cone left yesterday for
Wilson to attend the Tilghman-Ful
ghum wedding in the Baptist church
there tomorrow morning at 10 o'-
In Wilson Yesterday _|
Messrs. Kader Rogers and Shep
Roebuck were in Wilson yesterday
Mr. Buck Rogerson, of Bear Grass
was in town yesterday on business.
and Pains. Sold on a positive mon
ey-back guarantee. Get a SI.OO bot-
I tie today from Clark's Drug Store,
and begin to enjoy freedom from
pain and aching (If not satisfied,
your money will be cheerfully re
i f »
| Attend Tournament
Messrs. W. E. Anderton and R.
H. Goodmon left yesterday to at
' tend the basketball tournament in
| Return To Farmville
Mrs. Henrietta. Williamson and
little son, Milton, left yesterday for
their home in Farmvilfe after visit
ing relatives here several days.
Messrs. Wendell Hamilton and
Harry Martin, qf Jamesville, were
here for a short while yesterday
morning while on their way to at
tend the basketball tournament in
Messrs. James H. Edwards, Tom
and Lewis Roberson and J. Rome
Corey, of Griffins, were visitors here
Mrs. G. H. Cox, of Robersonville,
visited here a short while Wednes
In Town Wednesday
Mrs. J. State Ayers, of Everetts,
spent a short while here Wednesday
Front Farm Uje
Mr. and Mrs. Gabe Roberson, of
Farm Life, were here yesterday aft
To Return Today
Mr. J. W. Watts, jr., is'expefted
home today from Charlotte, where
he spent several days attending to
Messrs. Luther Hardison and Ran
som Roberson, of Jamesville, were
From Bear Grass
Mr. Russell Rogers, of Bear
Grass, was here yesterday attending
to business matters. -
In Plymouth Thursday
j Mrs. Grace Swain, proprietress o
the Grace Hotel here, visited in Ply
mouth yesterday afternoon.
Mr. W. R. Marshall, Roberson
ville contractor, was in town yester
day attending to matters connect
ed with his business.
Visit Daughter Here
j Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Adkins, of
Robersonville, were in town yester
day visiting their daughter, Mrs. J.
H. Edwards, and Mr. Edwards.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hopkins, of
V\ illiamston Route 3, were in town
In Town Wednesday
Mr. Lee House, Chevrolet dealer
of Robersonville, was in town Wed
In Raleigh Thursday
Messrs. J. W. Hines and J. R.
Manning were in Raleigh yesterday
attending to business matters.
Mrs. Blanche Sullivan visited rel
atives in Robersonville Wednesday.
Messrs. Jim Uzzle and A. Corey,
of Jamesville, were in town this
Don't Trifle With loughs
Don't let them get a strangle bold. Fight
gerina quickly. CrenmuUion combinr* 7
major help* in one. I'pwerful bill harmleH*.
Pleatant to lake. No narcotic*. Your own
druggi*t authorized to rrfuhd your nion -y
on llie spot if your rouzh or cold i» nul
relieved by Creomulaion. (adv.)
Wjffmf Her Daughter
Mrs. R. Q. Grissom, of Hender
son, is here to spend several weeks
with her daughter, Mrs. W. D.
Mishoe, and Mr. Mishoe.
From High Point
Mrs. E. A. Edwards, of High
Point, is here this week visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Wilton Knox, and
Return To Red Springs •
Mr. and Mrs. B. Duke Critcher
j left for their home in Red Springs
yesterday after visiting reJatives
here for several days.
Mr. Williams, representative of
the Veterans' Bureau, was here yes
terday investigating the placfng of
veterans in CWA work.
Announce Birth of Daughter
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert'
Taylor, a daughter, Patricia, at their
home on Church Street Wednesday
morning, February 28, 1934.
Miss Marina Roberson, teacher in
the Farm Life school, was here on
Here This Week
Mr. Ed Crowe, auditor for the
Branch Banking and Trust Com
pany, of Wilson, visited the local
branch this week.
Returns From Hospital
Mr. Roger Critcher returned on
Wednesday from Greensboro, where
he was in a hospital for several weeks
Home Betterment Club
Williamston's Home Betterment
Club held its regular meeting last
Tuesday with Mrs. Preston Swanson
with a large attendance present. The
meeting was featured by Miss Hursts
talk on color schemes.
The next meeting will lie heltl
with Mrs. Kelly Davenport, at
which time "dyeing" will be dis
cussed and demonstrated by Miss
Hurst. The leader wil lalso describe
a list of vegetables for planting dur
ing this month.
Having this day qualified as ad
ministrators of the estate of J. F.
Jackson, deceased, late of Martin
County, North Carolina, this to no
tify all persons holding claims against
the estate of said deceased to present
same for payment to the undersigned
on or before the 17th day of January,
1935, or this notice will be pleaded in
bar of any recovery thereon. All per
sons indebted to said estate will please
make immediate payuient.
This 17th day of January, 1934.
Mrs, Martha F, Jackson
And J. S. Jackson,
jl'-> 6tw Administrators.
NOTICE OF SALE
North Carolina, Martin County.
Under and by virtue of the power
of sale contained in a pertain deed of
trust executed on the 10th day of
June, 1929, by W. M. Bowen and wife,
to the undersigned trustee, and of
record in the public registry of Mar
tin County in Book C-3, at page 28,
said deed of trust having been made
and given for the purpose of secur
ing a note of even date and tenor
therewith, default having been made
in the payment of same and at the re
quest of the owner of same, the un
dersigned trustee will, on Thursday,
the Ist day of March, 1934, at 12 o'-
clock m., in front of the courthouse
door in Williamston, North Carolina,
offer for sale to the highest bidder,
for cash, the following described real
estate, to wit:
Bounded on the north by VV. M.
Bowen, on (lie west by E. S. Peel,
southwest John M. Bowen and
G. W. Blount, and on the east by
new road leading from Eason Biggs
land to the land now owned by W. M,
Bowen, containing 100 acres, more or
less, being a part of the land deeded
by R. S. Prke to VV. A. Everett, and
being the same land deeded by VV. L.
Askew and wife to Farmers & Mer
This the 30th day of January, 1934.
JOHN D. BIGGS,
f2 4tw Trustee.
Elbert S. Peel, attorney.
EASY PLFASANT WAV
TO LOSE FAT
How would you like to lose IS
pounds of fat in a month and at the
same time ilTkrease your energy and
improve your health?
How would you like to lose your
double chin and your too prominent
abdomen and at the same time make
your skin so clean and clear that it
will compel admiration?
Get on the scales today and see how
much you weigh—then get an 85-cent
bottle of Kruschen Salts, which will
last you four weeks. Take one-half
teaspoonful in a glass of hot water
every morning, and when you have
finished the contents of this first bot
tle weigh yourself again.
After that you'll want to walk a*
round and say to your friends—"One
85 cent bottle of Kruschen Salts is
worth one hundred dollars of any fat
Leading druggists America over sell
Kruschen Salt* —You can always get
FORD POWER UP
BY 12 PER CENT
District Manager Reports
Tests Also Show More
' Miles Per Gallon
"Those old standby*, power and
economy, are still red-hot topics in
automobile circles," claims Mr. J. H.
Wood, jr., of the Norfolk
branch of the Ford Motor Company.
"Even those most concerned with
new body design and gliding ride
features are paying tribute this year
to the amazing performance achieved
by the Ford V-typc, 8-cylitider engine.
."The Ford V-8 for 1934 touches a
new height in smart, stylish stream
lining." Mr. Wood continued. "Its
riding cotftfort marks a decided ad
vance. But outstanding are its re
finements in the power plant.
' "Actually the new Ford N'-S for
1934 delivers 12 percent more power
at the same time offering greater
operating economy. Tests have prov
ed that it gives substantially more
miles per gallon than previously."
Mr. Wood mentioned the 132,000
total miles of te*t driving of 1933
Ford cars, carried on all over the
country under all sorts of highway
and climatic conditions, and which
establish an average of 18.5 miles per
gallon. "Tack on another t\vo to
three miles." hf added, "and vou have
about tops for economical operation
New dual down-shaft carburetion
and the new dual Intake manifold arc
given as the prime reasons for these
Ford V-8 j-esults.
"The clamor for easier riding,"
Mr. Wood commented, "will he
stronger than ever this year, because
at last automobile manufacturers are
telling their public how dissatisfied
they should be with old-fashioned
wheel action. Don't misunderstand
me—independent wheel action, at-1
tained without sacrifice of sturdiness |
ami safety is certainly desirable. But i
it is hardly new . Ford cars have had I
it for yeari through their basic prin-|
ciple of tranverse cantilever spring|
"And Ford cars," Mr Wood con
tinued, "have long Jiad this independ
ent action on alt 4 wheels, not just oni
the front wheels The resulting ease
and comfort are observable the mo
ment anyone takes a Ford V-8 but on
"The rougher the road the more re
markable is the result.
Ford dealers report tremendous in
terest in a simple demonstration ill I
which diagonal wheels of the Ford'
V-8 for 1934 are alternately pressed I
upward the while its body remains in
Sonic other features of the Ford
V-8 for 193$—which comprise as
many as 29 important changes ami
refinements—are a new chronium-'
plated radiator grille, deeper and
wider stats of long-wearing uphols-,
tcry, new brilliant enamel finish and
the clear vision ventilating system.
According to Mr. Wood the last \
named improvement captures the
fancy of all who see it. "Ford ven
tilation is a one-motion system.
There's just the regular window han
dle, only—lie r;s the peculiar thing
about it-—after you turn the window
to a closed position you can give the
handle an extra half turn. This
moves the window glass slightly
backward, permitting all the ventila
tion you need. C I
"There's no draft. There's no di
vision in the glass causing a blind
spot, either—that's, why this Ford de
velopmen is called 'Clear Vision' cen
Eg! Phillips' Veri-Best IgJ
fcPTILOLKS "§"7! J_*l* WWfiStSi
ML 'cROPS H PrTl I 1 W.
t wJL JLJL O
If you have used this brand of fertilizers in the past, you know from ex
perience why it grows better crops. If you have not used it, you naturally
want to know why it will pay you to use it this year. It is formulated from
high grade materials and in addition to nitrogen, available phosphoric acid,
and potash, it contains the proper amount of lime and magnesium. Magnes
ium prevents sand-drown and your tobacco plant is a heavy feeder of lime;
therefore, lime is a very important element in your fertilizer mixture. Phil
lips' Veri-Best Fertilizers give you extra value at no extra cost.
"PHILLIPS' VERI-BEST FERTILIZER GROWS GOOD CROPS BE
CAUSE IT IS MADE GOOD"
g Washington tgi
a• 1 • c\ X
fe. Fertilizer Co. jagd
\ •r i ® " • * WASHINGTON; N. C. 1 —K c
ALREADY wages In rubber ■
factoriee have been raised
while rubber and cotton are
coating mora . If you're
going to need new tiree thia
Spring, our advice la: get I
them at once—a whoU tit!
Mf | it #
in aOODYI^Ajj I
of every Goodyear £• . it>7.4o
ia built with rubberized
patented. Ask for dem- I f| - I
FTICM >ubJoct to chant* without DO tic* ind to any State ala tea
CENTRAL SERVICE STATION
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
I B A old to I
jSpi SAVE 1
Life offers a hundred good purposes for which =
1 to SAVE. To the child, it might possibly mean |g
I a future education. To grown-ups, it may mean S
| travel .. . owning a home ... taking advantage of 9
1 good investment opportunities .. . and many oth- H!
| er worth-while aims
Spend, but spend carefully. SAVE the
balance for a purpose ... in a 3 per cent
interest-earning account here.
j Branch Banking!
| & Trust Company 1
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.