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Sulphate Of Potash
R*le:gh. Oct 3?State Department
of Agriculture officials made the
announcement today, baaed on re
ports considered during the past few
day*, that there is not only a suffi
cient supply of sulphate of potash
now in this country for growing the
1941 tobacco crop but that "in an
other twelve months the United
States will be wholly independent
of foreign markets" for this essen
tial ingredient of fertilizers.
Department officials are making
the information about the sulphate
of potash supply available to farm
ers at this time because of a large
number of inquiries the department
has received about reports of a pos
sible shortage due to war conditions
in other countries.
Assistant Commissioner D. S Col
trane said that his information was
that at least three American manu
facturers are now producing sul
phte of potash. He said that he had
checked the available supply with
the American Potash Institute and
in North Carolina with officials of
the Plant Food Institute of North
Carolina and Virginia
'"Hie fertilizer industry." Col
trane explained, is not effected by
any war shortage of these materials
because, in large part, the manufac I
turers had the foresight both to make
the purchases and the good fortune j
to obtain the deliveries well in ad- |
vunce of the outbreak of the war
They were successful, too. in stag
gering their orders alter the war U)
such an extent that their supply on
hand is sufficient for use in growing
tobacco for which this particular fer
tilizer is most widely used."
Department officials also ap
nuunced that they had found the
manufacturers of fertilizers sold in
this State anxious to co-operate with
them in preventing the offering of
Trade Channels To
Stay Open In East
With events in the Far East taking
an ominous turn, the news that trade
channels with the Dutch East In
dies, Australia, the Phillipines, the
Hawaiian Islands, and New Zealand
w ill be cleared as much as possible
by the American Arbitration Asso
ciation becomes important for busi
nessmen in the United States. That
news comes from Cornelius Vander
biit Whitney, board chairman of Pan
American Airways and director of
the Arbitration Association. Whitney
just arrived in the U S after a five
week tour by air of the embattled
area plus visits to Hongkong and
Singapore. Speaking as chairman of
the association's board of liaison of
ficers. Whitney announced that ev
ery effort would be made to keep
commercial disputes from disrupting
trade between the Americas and the
countries in the Pacific. Such dis
putes, he declared, may even now be
settled quickly by mail, through the
association without the disputants
ever seeing one another.
FOR FEEDING, USE FEED
Dirt, trash, linters and excess oil
in cottonseed limit the potential feed- }
ing value contained in the meats and
hulls For this reason, experienced
cotton growers and livestock feeders
know that they secure the most !
value from cottonseed by selling it
and obtaining cottonseed meal, or
cake and hulls.
Trying Wine Made From Milk
Sauteme wine made from milk is sampled by F. C. Atwood, of Boston;
J. W. Ticknor (center), of New York; and L)r. H. K Barnard (right),
of Indianapolis, Ind., at the Mid-American Farm Chemurgic Council
conference in Cleveland. The wine, produced by chemists of a large dairy
corporation, contains 15 per cent alcohol by volume. It is made by adding
yeast and sugar to cheese whey.
Amateur Title Cup to Chapman
W. B. (Duff) McCullough, Jr., of Philadelphia, congratulates Dick
Chapman (right), of Greenwich, Conn., on winning the national amateur
golf championship at the Winged Foot course, Mainaroneck, N. Y. Chap
man shot superb golf to down McCullough 11 and 9 in the finals.
Home-coming day, Sunday. Octo
ber 6th, will be observed by the
Parmele Methodist Church, the pas
tor. Rev. Daniel C. Boone, announc
ing that the Methodists there are
making extensive preparations for
entertaining a host of friends and
Dr. Maynard Fletcher, of Wash
ington, will preach at the 11 o'clock
hour, and Rev. M. Y. Self, of Beth
el, will preach that afternoon at 2
A picnic dinner will be served on
the grounds, and the pastor of the
church is extending a cordial invi
tation to the general public to wor
ship with the membership and par
take; of the feast.
Was llerc Yesterday
Mrs. Curtis Leggett, of Tarboro,
visited friends here yesterday.
Working for His Dad
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., third son
of the President, is pictured hard at
work at Democratic campaign head
quarters in New York. Working for
re-election of his father, he is di
recting activities among college stu
dents. Young Roosevelt will soon
become a law clerk.
furnage Theatre ?
Washington, N. C.
Sunday - Octnlmr 6
"IjkIv in (Jumtion"
BRIAN AIIERNK and RITA IIAYWORTII
Monday -Tuesday October 7-K
"/ Love You Again"
WILLIAM POWELL and MYRNA LOY
- Wednesday Ortnhrr 8
I.KW AVKES and KITA JOHNSON
Thursday-FridaySaturdav Oct. 10-11-12
TYRONE POWER and LINDA DARNELL
Happenings In The
School At Everetts
By J. Q. PATRICK
The Everetts P T A. will hold its
first general meeting Monday, Oc
tober 7, in the Everetts school audi
torium at 7 30. with its president,
Mrs. A P. Barnhill, presiding.
The faculty and students are grate
ful for the splendid work done by
last year's P. T. A. and this year, we
look for greater accomplishments
under experienced leadership. Offi
cers of the P. T A, who are serving
for the second year are: Mrs. A P.
Barnhill, president, and Doris Ev
erett, secretary and treasurer. TTie
one new officer is Mrs. Herman Wil
liams, vice president.
It is our wish that this year we
might reach every parent in Everetts
school district. We owe it to our
children and to our community to
make this school year the best yet.
At our first P. T. A. meeting, Oc
tober 7, the seventh grade is giving
a short play written by four mem
bers of the class and entitled "Ac
complishments of Columbus." Par
ents, let's give our children encour
agement by backing their program
with our presence at every P. T. A.
meeting this year.
Our big business to be brought up
at this first meeting is school needs
for the year and ways of raising
money to meet these needs. Your
ideas and interest are needed
Wilton Farmera Are Busy
Cutting Tobacco Stai
Wilson county farmers are busily
engaged in cutting their tobacco
stalks and turning their tobacco land
so as to destroy the grass and stalks,
says Assistant Farm Agent J. A.
NOTICE OF RE SALE
North Carolina, Martin County. In
The Superior Court.
County of Martin vs. Martin Coun
ty Brick & Tile Co., a corporation.
Under and by virtue of an order
of re-sale in the above entitled pro
ceeding made by L. B. Wynne, Clerk
of the Superior Court of Martin
County, on the 2nd day of October,
1940. th<* undersigned commission
er will, on Thursday, the 17th day
of October, 1940, at twelve o'clock
noon, in front of the courthouse door
of Martin County in the town of
Williamston, N. C., offer for re-sale
to the highest bidder for cash the^
following described real estate, to
Beginning at a stake in right of
way of A.C.L Railroad on South
side of Railroad, thence South 8 East
14 poles to a stake, thence S 26 1-2
W 13 3-5 poles to a stump in a ditch,
thence up said ditch S 74 W 12 9-25
poles, thence continuation of said
South 68 1-2 W 12 poles, thence up
said ditch and beyond S 75 1-2 W 11
FOR THE MAN WHO CARES"
86.8 Proof. T9H grain neutral spirit*.
Bio*. Distilling Co., Inc.
New York City
New Altitude Mark
Grace Huntington, pretty Pasadena,
CaL. socialite aviatrix, lends ?
Taylorcraft two-seater cabin plana
at Bar bank after breaking all light
plane altitude records for feminine
flyers. She climbed to 22,700 feet,
more than 4,000 feet above the
7-25 poles to a corner, thence along
blazed line N 8 degrees W 32 8-25
poles to a corner of railroad right
of way, thence down said railroad
East to the beginning, containing 7
1-5 acres, more or less, including the
right to drain said land through and
by the ditches on the adjoining lands
from which this tract was taken.
This the 2nd day of October, 1940.
CHAS. H. MANNING,
Statement of the Ownership, Manage
ment, Circulation, Etc., Required by
the Act of Congrese of August 24,
1912, of The Enterprise, published
seal-weekly, at Williamaton, N. C,
on October 1, 1940.
State of North Carolina, County of
Before^ne^^jiota^^ublic in and
lor the (talc and county aforesaid, per
sonally appeared W. C. Manning. Jr.,
who hevmg been duly sworn accord
ing to law, dipiw and eays that ha
is the business manager of the En
terprise. and the following is. to
the best of his knowledge and be
lief. a true statement of the own
ership. management (and if a daily
paper, the circulation). etc.. of the
aforesaid publication for the date
shown in the above caption, required
by the Act of Aegaat 24. 1912. cm
bodied in section en.Tosfal Laws and
Regulations, printed an the reverse of
this form, to wit:
1. That the names and addresses of
the publisher, editor, managing editor,
and busines managers are:
Publisher, W H. Booker. William
ston. N. C , Editor, F. M Manning,
Williamston, N. C.; business man
ager. W C. Manning. Jr., Williams
ton. N. C.
2. That the owners are: F M
Manning. Williamaton. N C ; W H.
Booker, Williamaton, N. C.; William
C Manning. Jr . Williamaton. N. C.
3. That the known bondholders,
mortgagees, and other security hold
ers owning or holding 1 per cent or
more of total amount of bonds, mort
gages, or other securities are: Mer
genthaler Linotype Co.
4. That the two paragraphs next a
bove. grving the names of the owners,
stockholders, and security holders, if
any, contain not only the list of stock
holders and security holders as they
ippear upon the boohs of the ccn^sny
>nt also, so cases where the stocMsold
t or security holder appears upon the
>ooks of the company as trustee or
n other fiduciary relation, the name of
he person or corporation for whom
mch trustee is acting, is given; also
ttatexnents embracing affiant's full
enow ledge and belief as to the circum
stances and conditions under which
stockholders and security holders who
lo not appear upon the books of the
company as trustee, hold stock and
securities in a capacity other than that
?f a bona fide owner; and this affiant
lias no reason to believe that any other
person, association, or corporation has
iny interest direct or indirect in the
laid stock, bonds, or other securitia*
than as so stated by him.
W. C. MANNING. JR.
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this 3rd day of October, 1940.
OLLIE MARIE ROBERSON.
(My commission expires S-3-41.)
SAiVt. NO? MOM
World's Largest Selling
HARRISON OIL CO.
IF WllliE LOOKING FOB IMS
In ^ || iiinj^ OfnonnnlnnQ
* WW LONGER
* LONGER, LARGER,
WIDU EISNER 1001(5
* Di LUXE KNB-ACTION
ON AU MODELS
p,ov?4 Sh?tkpra?f SH?rta|
* 90-H.P. YALVI-EN-WAD
* ORIGINAL VACUUM
POWER sHirr *"S??fT,A
Built at Only Ckovrolol
Ww? many mora owttfmnd
THE STYLE CAR of the UNITED STATES
H'f llw longest, largest, most luxurious car tfca leader has aver built
? illli |M mUJLh. I "fL... I- ? li t_ J| ??
? ? mm # nnnV ?IIVUIHUM ?HO I IN UUnWfllf IVUIIHIIVIJ Nl Nil WIIUII
. ? willi dashing nw "AristostyW" and a nw biouty
? Lu 1 i*l ? I ? ri Aa|u __ J
py nwwi way w imtpw owi apmyNWi can
Parade along the avenue In this sparkling beauty, and you'll attract every
eye ... for the new 1M1 Chevrolet la the smarteet car that ever wore a
radiator ornament... the Style Car of the United Statest
Performance??evert more powerful and even more economical than
Chevrolet's record-breaking read action of last year I Riding comfort??
"the smoothest, steadiest ride of all." with De . Jrt
Luxe Knee-Action and balanced springing front
and rear on all models!
But, come, you be the Judge of the new 1M1
Cheerolot 1 Eye It?Try It?Buy It I See how finely
and faithfully It la designed to be Jim again in
popular favor and popular demand I
Two-tons colors on all Special Da Less moOsIs iwrlsssl or smell sows sosr.
Roanoke Chevrolet Company
PRICES ADVANCE IN WILSON
THE WORLD'S LARGEST BRIGHT LEAF TOBACCO MARKET
WILSON STILL LEADS ALL EASTERN CAROLINA MARKETS IN POUNDS SOLD AND MONEY PAID OUT
Monday's Sales 1,618,455 lbs. for $341,290.79 for An
AVERAGE OF $21.09
Tobacco is selling up to $12.00 per hundred pounds with individual farmers averaging up
to $18.00 for entire barns of tobacco. Individual Warehouses Are Averaging As High As
#22.75 Per Hundred Pounds. SELL YOUR TOBACCO NOW AND SELL IN WILSON.
Wilson Warehouse Association