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Draft Board Is Up
Work In the County
(Continued from page one)
c. RFD 3, Washington
10,166?Henry Otto Jarman, w, Wil
10,166?Wheeler Ben Lathan, c,
RFD 3, Williamston
10.169?Arthur R. Roberson, w, Ev
10.170?John Dennis Harrison. Jr..
10.173?Hardy Hollis, w, RFD 3. Wil
10.175?James Sylvester Wynm?, w,
RFD 1. Palmyra
10.176?Williams Evans, w. RFD 1.
10.177?James Edward Bridgers, c,
10.184?George Robert Whitman, w.
RFD 1, Robersonville
10.188?Jesse Jenkins, c. RFD. Ham
10.190?Raleigh Hopkins, c, RFD 1,
10.191?Lenwood Ewell, c, Fairmont
10.192?Sylvester Daniel, c. RFD 1.
10.194?General Lee Thorne. c. Pal
10.196?Lester Keel. w. RFD 3. Wil
10.197?Meyer Martin Levin, w. Wil-1
10.198?Robert Theodore McClaren
Sr.. w, Robersonville
10.200? Mack Joel Millard, w. RFD
1, Oak City
10.201?Paul Anthony Johnson, w.
RFD 2. Robersonviile 1
10.202?Walter Maynard Oakley, w.
RFD 1. Robersonville
10.203?Maurice Delma Brinson, w,
10.205?Louis Arthur Shaw, w, RFD
10.206?Benjamin Paul Leggett. w,
RFD 1. Robersonville
10.207?LeRoy Joy Tyner, c, RFD 3,
10,206?Thomas Sylvester Griffin,
w. RFD 2, Williamston
10,209?Dempsey Blak Lathan. w.
10.211?Chris Silas Thompson, c,
RFD. Oak City
10.212?Elmo Beekton James, w,
10.213?Kenneth Patton Lindsley, w,
10.214?James Cecil Shepherd, c,
10.123?B. B Wynne, w, RFD 2.
w-ilt?>r Hffhart Goddard. w,
RFD 1, Jamesville
10,128?Jobie Parker, c, RFD 1. Rob
10,130?Walter Williams, c, William
10.132?Rufus Gainor, c, RFD 1.
10.134?Johnnie Ed Mobley, w, RFD
10,136?Hrebert Mason Clark, w.
10,139?Chester Hopkins, c, RFD 1,
10.141?Ernest Lawrence, w, Oak
10.142?Frederick Wilson McDaniel,
w. RFD 2. Williamston " ' '
10,148?James Joseph Whitley, w,
RFD 2, Robersonville
10.150?Tom Ernest Perkins, c, RFD
10.151?Hardy Williams, c RFD 2,
10.155?George Thomas Purvis, c,
10.156?Aubrey Lee Oakley, w, Rob
10.158?John Andrews Roberts, c.
RFD 1, Williamston
10.159?Bear Kerney. c. RFD 2. Rob
10.215?Starling Bell, c, RFD I. Oak
10.216?Briscoe Davis, c, RFD 1. Pal
10.217?Warren Wade Hinson, w,
10.218?Clarence Biggs Rogers, c,
10.219?Lamuel Bruce Wynne, w,
10.221?Tom Stalls, w, RFD 1. Rob
10.222?Fred Harrison, c, Williams
10,225?Lemuel Griffin, c, RFD 1.
10,225?Robert Jessie Bryant, w,
RFD 2. Robersonville
10.229?Clyde Barber, w, RFD 1,
10.230?George Richardson, c, RFD
10,232?Richard Edward Baker w
RFD 1, Oak City
10,234?Joe Ward, c, Hassell
10,236?Turney Hines, c, RFD 1,
10,238?John Mack Andrews, c, Par
10.241?Jerry Purrington, c, William
10.242?Wheeler Andrews, c, RFD 1,
10.245? Rueben Arthur Roebuck w
RFD, Oak City
10.246?Louis Thomas Johnson, w,
10,250?Norman Chancey, c, RFD 1
10,293?Meltion People, c, RFD 2
10,255-?Columbils Lilley, c, RFD 2
10?56-Roland Lee Manseau. w
10,280?Redd in Columbus Gurganus
w, RFD 2, Williamston
10.261?Joseph James, c, Williams
?Robert Brown, c, Williams
"SET** J??epb Peed, w, RFD 3,
10JU Halite Andrews, c. Ruber
10J70?Alphonaa Slade, c, RFD 1
10J7I?Sanford Wright Manhall.
WWW?Rome Haywood SUlla, w
MTD 1, Bobenonville
WJ-Wta La? Laaaitar, w.
WD I. WUliamaton
World's Largest Flying Ship Wins Design Award
C. P. Phonephoto
This Is the first picture released of Glenn L. Martin's design for a 250,000 pound flying ship. It was for this
design that Glenn L. Martin won the Ai i ivan d< ign award. The new ship will be able to carry 102
passengers, 80 lbs. of luggage for each passenger, plus 25,000 pounds of mail and cargo to London in
No New (lar Tires
Allotted By Board
f 11 fount y Monday
(Continued from page one)
cry and supplies.
Day lite Bakery. Williamston and
Rocky Mount.'one. tire and tube.
U. S. liasscll, Jamesville, one tire
and tube, hauling lumber, fertilizer
and general farm supplies.
Roger Samuel Critcher, William
ston, two tires and two tubes for fuel
Certificates for the purchase of
recapped tires for trucR$ were is
sued to the following
F. F. pollard. Robersonviile, two
tires and one tube for farm use.
J S Whitman, Robersonviile, two
tires for hauling logs and piling.
William A Peel, RFD 1, William
ston. two tires for farm use.
J L. Whitfield, Robersonviile, two |
tires for farm us?*.
G C Gottard, Jamesville, two tires |
William Oscar Peel. RFD 1, Wil
liamston, two tires for farm use.
James 11 Bawls, Williamston, two |
tires for farm use.
K L. Ward Coal and Wood Co.,
Williamston, two tires for fuel deliv
Recapped tiles were allotted to j
the following for cars:
.... S, IF Roebuck, .itobursuiiviUu,. two
tires and tubes for farm use.
J- C. Mobley, Jamesville, three
tires and three tubes for farm use.
Milton Herbert Johnson, William-.1,
ston. one tire for WPA work.
R H. Kdmoridfton, Robersonviile, ;
two tires for farm use.
J 1). Matthews, Palmyra RFD 1,|
one tire for farm use
Obsolete tires for cars were issued |
to the following:
Fenner Bonds, Williamston. two |
tires and two tubes for farm use.
?ipearl Loggett, Williamston, one
tire and tube for carrying on car-1
.pouter's work and farming.
Mamie Roberson, Williamston |
RFI), one tube for farm use.
Applications for tin: received
since the last meeting and are now [
Auto tires W. B. Rodgers, Wil
liamston. three tires for farm.
J T. Phelps, Williamston, three]
tires and two tubes for farm.
C. H. Ange,? Jamesville. one lire
and tube for farm use.
W. B. Cannon, Hobgood tour|
tubes, for farm use.
I F. Keel, Robersonviile. one tire!
and tube, Tor iw as assistant Alee
hohc Beverages Control Board Clerk |
John Arnold Ward. Williamston,
two tires and tubes, for RFD mail '
Frank Leathers, Hobgood, one
tire and tube, for ministerial duties
and going for medicine.
S. A. Ward. Hassell, one tire and
tube for fire fighting.
Claud Elmer Jenkins, two recap
tires for farm use and transporta
Applications or truck tires?pend
R. C. Griffin, Jamesville, two tires
and one tube for hauling chickens
Williamston Storage Co., four tires
and four tubes for hauling fertilizer
and farm supplies.
Roberson Slaughter House. Wil
liamston, five tires and seven tubes.
Furmville-Woodward Lumber Co.,
Williamston, eleven tires and eleven
tubes, and two tires and two tubes
John Gurkin, Williamston, one
tire and tube for hauling lumber.
J. C. Norris Co., two tires and two
tubes for delivering tobacco flues.
10.275?Chester Peele, c, RFD 1,
10.277?Joe Mike Mitchell, w, Wil
10.278?William L^jiiis Aushorn, u
RFD 1, Robersonviile
10.280?Fate Williams, c, RFD 1,
10.282?Jack Skinner, c, RFD 1, Pal
10.283?Herschel Edward Daniel, w
10.284?'Robert Leonard Wiggins, c
10,286?Joe Ehorn, c, Robersonviile
10,280?James Willie Knox, w, RFC
10,290?Durward Roscoe Everett, v,
10.296? Richard C. Bo wen, c. James
10.297?Samuel Perlie Bembridge,
w, RFD 1, Jamesville
10.298?William Edward Davis, w
RFD 2, Williamston
10.299?Nathaniel Broaden, c, RFI
10,200?Brinkley Bonds, c, Williams
Hritton Sih-i wiIh llzzlv
In Jamcsvilte Prinri/Hil
Prof* ssor T. B Britton, a native
of Gate:. County and Wake Forest
Col leg' graduate, bar. been named to
succeed Jim Uzzle as principal of the
Jaflipsville school. Mr. Button has
had fifteen years of experience in
the profession, teaching six years
in Tyrrell County, three in North
ampton County and six at Swan
Quarter. He with Mrs. Britton and
their young daughter will report for
duty about the middle of August.
Principal Uzzle, who had done an
able work in the school, resigned to
enter Boy Scout work
Big Battle Of The
Mid-Pacific Is Said
To Be About Ended
(Continued from page one)
believed that the British hold the up
per hand there.
Italy came into the spotlight today
when elaborate plans were announc
ed for the observance of Navy day
tomorrow It is surprising to learn
that Italy still has a navy, the under
Secretary admitting that because of
Axis aggression much of- the navy
had been sent to the bottom. Reliable
reports indicate that Italy is losing
more men in the conquered countries
of Czechoslovakia and Greece than
in the fighting on Russia and Liby
an fronts Nearly 500 were killed
and 000 wounded in the two coun
tries last month, or more than Italy
admitted were killed on the battle
New plans, granting more liberal
gas allowances, have been formulat
ed. biit the rationing system in de
tail will hardly be offered until
president Roosevelt completes a
study of the situation and goes to
the nation with a plea in a fireside
chat within the near future. During
tlie meantime, orders have been is
sued placing all bus traffic outside
of certain areas under strict control,
the elimination of express deliver
ies and the witlKlrawal of public
carrier passenger service to places
of amusement including beaches.
Addressing*, the: University of
Missouri gnrduajihg class, War Pro-!
duct ion Child Donald Nelson was
quoted as saying today that produc
tion in this country was exceeding
I the goals and was mum farther ad
vanced than officials had any reason
to expect, that production would in
|crease in 1943 over the 1942 record.
'Midden Price Kist
Are Worrying OP A
"Hidden" price rises have popped
up to plague OPA since the May 18
freezing of retail prices. Such rises
can be effected in many ways, rang
ing from perfectly legitimate ^o
able?^ut even t'
highly questionable iuit < wen the
most scrupulous "up-grading" man
euver has the net effect of higher
costs to the consumer. Two upgrad
ing example at opposite ends of the
ethical gamut: There are reports that
the 35-cent species of phonograph
record will disappear, leaving the
half-dollar version as the cheapest
available to the hep-cats, and others;
a rug manufacturer changed its pop
ulai*rugs in the standard 9x12 size
to 9x12 feet, 1 inch?hoping there
by to command a special price, 17 per
cent higher than before, for this
technically "non-standard-size" rug.
Helpers An* Aeeded In
Oak City Setcing Room
Begging for helpers, the eight loyal
members of the Oak City Red Cross
Srwjng Room announced that the
room is open every Tuesday after
As this work is a vital part of war
work, everyone is urged to try to
help whenever possible. For, if we
expect to win this war, we must all
cooperate and do what we are able
and this is the project that is an ex
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Parkin have re
turned home from Greensboro
where they attended the commence
ment exercises at WCUNC. They
were accompanied home by their
daughter. Miss Ann Parkin, a grad
uate and Phi Beta Kappa student.
Approximately 40,000 country
general stores still remain in the
United States, as compared with
104,000 only 10 years ago. fast travel
and specialization cutting down the
War As It Relates
To Home Front Is
Rev iewed for W eek
(Continued from page one)
I killed men have made guns and
I bombs out of steel and still other
skills hav?* produced powerful en
gines and uncannily accurate instru
! merits. A bomber flies because its
| crew has been fed by the labor of the
fram and its crew clad in the pro
j duce of the field fashioned into
|clothing by the- labor of the- factory.
Th?* stock of the soldier's rifle traces
back to lumberjacks in hardwood
forests, its steel barrel to the virgin
iron of tin- Mosabi and the junkman's
scrap head. And in between are in
numerable hands, each giving some
thing and passing it along until fi
nally the finished weapon reaches
the hands of the fighter who stands
at the pyramid's apex.
It is because we must maintain
this human pyramid of total war,
because we must support our fight
ing men ??n far-flung fronts with all
have that we have inaugurated
the manpower mobilization pro
gram. If we are to have more and
better weapons for our more and
better soldiers and sailors ? and
mat s wnai u takes to win?then we
must see that everybody does a job I
of some sort and does the job for |
which lie" "or Site IS bPSi fined.
We're making progress. A few
days ago War Manpower Chairman
Paul V. McNutl released figures of
the United States Employment Serv
ice showing that a growing army of
physically handicapped men and
women is taking a place in war pro
duction. "Performance records of
handicapped men and women who
have been hired in war industries,"
said Mr. McNutt, "?show clearly
that ih many occupations they pro
duce as efficiently as the physically
Can't Waste Manpower
We eannot afford to waste man
power nor can a nation fighting for
tin lived.mi of all permit discrimi
nation against any group because of
race or color or creed. The Presi
dent's Committee on Fair Employ
ment Practice, which has been hear
ing complaints that Negroes weren't
being trained to meet the shortage
of shipyard workers in the South
east. has called on educational au
thority s m Tennessee, Mississippi,
Alabama, Georgia. South Carolina
and Florida to set up training
courses for colored workers "in all
major shipyard occupations."
Face Shortage of Materials
Because we are pouring every
thing we have into the war effort
we are faced with shortages in vital
materials, shortages which, accord
ing to WPB's; Division of Materials,
will grow more serious as the war
progresses. This has meant and will
continue to mean less and less for
the civilian, widespread substitution,
and an increasing necessity for get
ting scrap metals and other mater
ials back to the processing plants.
Thatjast necessity, more than ev
er before, indicates a sparetime job
for each of us. WPB stresses the
urgent need for civilian collection
of scrap, especially metals and old
rubber. Only by scraping the bot
tom of the barrel shall we have en
ough for victory. This was true some
months ago?today it is a matter of
pressing, immediate, continual need.
Unless we get in the scrap, furnaces
will grow cold, and cold furnaces
can lose wars.
Song To Be Of Destruction
The U.S.A is going to have less
melody so that our aviators may sing
a song of destruction over Germany
and Japan. A recent WPB order stops
manufacture of almost all musical
instruments in order that more guns
may be fired, more bombs dropped.
The 15,000 tons of war materials
which went into pmnoe, saxophones
and other musical instruments in
1940 would have supplied the iron
for 11,500 6-ton Army trucks, steel
for 83 medium tanks, brass for 49,
000,000 rounds of .30 calibre ammun
ition, copper for 500 155-MM field
pieces, aluminum for 40,000 aircraft
We're going to get along without
any new carving sets, pen and pocket
knives and manicuring scissors.
WPB decided they weren't necessary
in war-time, ordered their produc
tion stopped after June 30. WPB al
so cut,,and sharply, manufacture of
tableware and other cutlery.
Here's what the saving means in
terms of metals and materials bad
ly needed in the fight for freedom?
6.000 tons of iron and steel, 2,000
tons of stainless steel, 600 tons of
alloy and smaller amounts of nick
el. chrome, rubber and plastics.
Now ?Uiea Help Us
Farmers Are Facing
Problem, Dean Says
(Continued from page one)
the transportation problem will be
acute. ~~ ?
"Many calculations have been
made of the rubber supply, includ
ing all the possibilities of declaim
ed, synthetic and other rubber; but
they all come back to the fact that
there will be little .or no rubber for
civilian tires. When the present tires
are gone, there will be no more for
most people for a long time. As the
tires go, so go the trucks. And as the
trucks go, so goes the primary trans
port system upon which the farmers
have come to depend."
Dean Schaub said that it is true
that present regulations permit a
farmer to apply for new tires or re
caps, under certain conditions, and
presumably farmers will remain
reasonably high on the preferred
But this is not expected to add
any iubb?*i to the nation's stockpile,"
he declared, and when the day
comes that there will be no more
rubber for civilian users, the per
mission to buy will mean nothing."
The extension leader said that the
major necessity now is for immedi
pfite organization, by local commun
ity's. of motor truck pools The vital
need is for every neighborhood to
begin now to "double up" on loads
from farm to town, and likewise on
! bringing supplies from town to
j Remember," Dean Schaub said,
there is virtually no more rubber in ?
|sight for tires. Your truck is just as
good as its weakest tire. You should
| be looking ahead to the day when
I the truck will finally have to be set
j aside "
lb- offers the following sugges
I"?1.V Arrange with one or more
neighbors to exchange trips. Do all
your hauling, so far as is possible, on
that basis, f orm a little group on
your read to do this in a systematic
way Pool your loads
"Don't go empty. If you have an
errand in town, contact your neigh
bors and take everybody on the
toad who needs to go to town that
day?and let them do the same by
you another day.
"Arrange to keep larger supplies
on hand things like fuel, purchased
feed and groceries. Arrange storage
space so you can hold your produce
and supplies at home for a time in
case ol unexpected transportation
-fihmmaie driving in bad weath
er so far as possible. Wet.reads, ice
and mud are hard on tices.
?"Fmi.lly look ahead a year or two
r.r three How will you be fixed then
for a ear or truck? Remember, for
more than lllil years virtually all the
farm produce ln this country was
hauled lo market by animal power
Don t lei the matter of horse-and
wagon equipment get entirely out of
"We helped to win one World War
with horses and v agons. and we ran
win another that way ,f we have to
?and we may have to."
The U.S.A. has put more mater
ials and finished products into the
United Nations pool than any other
of the democracies, h, cause we have
had more to give. We've sent and are
sending vast quantities of weapons
a,;d supplies allies in the form
of lend-lease shipments.
Now however, the adventure in
cooperation r, working hot fr ways?
We to getting help from these allies
us well as giving it. Lend-Loasr Ad
ministrator Kdw aid R. Stettinius Jr
the other day disclosed that 'the
U"tish are feeding our troops m
Northern Ireland, furnishing them
with supplies and building their
camps and that Great Britain also
has turned over much militar
equipment to us, including a eon
pk'tc gun factory.
Russia has sent us valuable dal
on building tanks and technical e>
ports on explosives?Australia
serving our forces in the Far Eas
American warships are being ri
paired in British ports just as Bril
warships are repaired in Amer
can shipyards, and American aii
planes are supplied at Australia]
airdromes. It's one for all and a]
for one in the fight to lick the Ax
800 Plants Join War Drive
More than 800 plants now are op
erating under the War Productioi
Drive program . WPB has a spec
oil committee investigating the pos
sibihties of cargo planes for swift
long-range transportation . A1
| typewriter production will end earlj
next autumn when enough typewrit
ers will have been made to take ca
of Army and Navy needs for t\
full years . . The Office of Pri
I Administration reminds you that
you're still looking for a war rati,
book or a sugar purchase certifica
the place to apply for it is at yoi
local War Price and Rationii
Board?not the school house whe
???lnal registration took pla
. . . OP A urges Eastern motorists n
fo try to use up all their gasolit
quota but to try to stay under it,
possible . . . And once more advis,
home owners on the Atlantic Sei
board and in the Pacific Northwe
whose furnaces burn oil to conve
to coal, if they can . . . WPB hi
ruled you can't get new telephor
service unless you're in war or e<
sential civilian work and can prov
that without the telephone installi
n you can't do your job properl
Rubber is in the news again i
these ways ? styrene, one of th
chemical compounds used in artifi
" j?,!1,?' has been brought unde
rigid WPB control?A plastic sub
sti ute for rubber hose has been de
veloped for use with air raid stirrui
pumps?Sale of rubber lifesavini
suits has been restricted to carg,
ships and tankers . Canned citru
fruits and citrus juices have bea
taken out from beneath the pric,
ceiling and cat and dog foods hav
been placed under it
SPEAKS . . .
Martin County motorists went
through last week with only one
accident charged against them
in the wreckord. A child in Rob
ersonville suffered a broken leg
when run down by a truck. Safe
ty marked the traveling activi
ties on other streets and high
ways over the county during the
period. No noticeable decline in
the number of accidents as com
pared with the number of a year
ago is evident so far despite re
ported decreases in gas sales.
The following tabulations of
fer a comparison of the accident
trend: first, by corresponding
weeks in this year and last and
for each year to the present time.
23rd Week Comparison
Accidents Inj'd Killed Dam'ge
1942 I 1 0 $ 00
1941 1 0 0 62
Comparison To Date
1942 39 22 1 $4435
1941 41 28 2 $4922
Going Before Board
For Rationing Cards
(Continued from page one)
Percy Cherry, Williamston, one A.
P. M Holliday, Jamesville, one
B-3 minus one unit
L. A. Croom, Robersonville, one
B-3 and one A minus three units.
C. B Rogerson. RFD 2, Williams
ton. one B-2
Johnnie Mobjey, RFD 1, Rober
sonville, one A
Edward Rawls, RFD 1, Roberson
ville, one B-l minus two units.
William A. Cherry, Robersonville.
one A minus six units.
Willie Goff, RFD 3, Williamston,
Sidney Phelps, Oak City, one A.
C. Garland Coltrain, Williamston,
one B-2 and one B-2 minus one unit.
Fernando Williams, Jamesville,
one B-l minus three units.
Arthur R Armstrong, Roberson
ville, one A minus one unit.
Everett C. Williams, Morristown,
N. J . one B-2 minus two units.
E D Lloyd, RFD 1, Robersonville,
one A minus one unit.
Thelma Whitfield, RFD 2, Rober
sonville, one A minus one unit.'
Garfield Mobley, RFD 1. James
ville, one B-2.
Mr if hunts Will Meet In
Greenville On June 16th
On Tuesday night, Juno 16th, a1
7:30 o'clock, there will bo a meeting
at the City Hall in Greenville or
Regulation W or Consumer Credit.
The meeting should create mucli
interest in mercantile circles, for Mr
C. R. Chalkley, connected with the
Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond
will address the group. After his
speech, Mr. Chalkley will hold an
open forum discussion at which
time he will attempt to answer an>
questions asked by members of tht=
Firemen Galleil To Home
On Pearl Street Sunda
Volunteer firemen were called t
the home of Mrs. Irma Schimpf o
Pearl Street here last Sunday morr
ing at 8:45 o'clock when an oil stov
fire went out of control and threai
ened the house owned by Mr. an
Mrs. Paul Ballard. The home wa
smoked to some extent but the fir
was confined to the stove whic
burned itself out after the fireme
had carried it into the yard. Ver
little damage resulted.
Fill Tiro Positions In The
Loral Srhool F'aculi
Meeting in special session here la
evening, the local school committe
Messrs. R. L. Coburn, R. H. Goo<
mon and C B. Clark, made two a|
pointments to the faculty. Miss Ma
garet Jordan Elliott, of Edenton, hi
been named to succeed Miss Dorc;
-Knowles as teacher of the four!
grade. Miss Knowles, tendering hi
resignation a short time ago, plai
to go to Farmville. Miss Margueri
Cooke is succeeding Mrs. Mildrt
Crawford as teacher of the sixt
grade. Miss Elliott has been teacl
ing in Bethel for several years, an
Miss Cooke, a local girl, has been
member of the Farm Life faculty i
this county for some time.
Miss Mildred Hedrick underwer
a tonsil operation in a Washingto
hospital last Saturday, and is in
proving slowly at the home of hi
sister. Mrs. Prince Purdy, here.
Was Here Yesterday
Mrs. B. B. Rogerson, of Norfolk,
visited here yesterday.
Mr. L. C. Taylor, of the U. S. Na
vy, spent the week-end home with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Tay
FOR SALE: HARDWOOD FOR TO
bacco curing (mostly round) at
farm. T. R. Rouse. Grimesland, N. C.
Phone 3623-3, Greenville. jn9-2t
SODA SHOP FOR RENT. EITHER
sec or call Mrs. Elbert S. Peel.
COOL SECOND FLOOR APART
ment for rent on West Main St.
Apply Mrs. Elbert S. Peel. jn9-tf
FOR QUICK, QUALITY DRY
cleaning service, bring your clothes
to Pittman's. One day service on any
garment. Suits, coats and dresses, 53
cents, cash and carry. 65c delivered.
Pittman's Cleaners. fS-tf
PIMENTO, PEPPER PLANTS FOR
sale. Let us take your order. J. C.
FOR SALE: ONE CHEVROLET '36,
1 1-2 ton truck, 6 good tires. Truck
good and serviceable. Price $100.00
cash. M. J. Norton. jn4-2t
FURNISHED ROOMS AND APART
ments for rent. Call 339-J.
LOST IN HIGH WATER FROM
Weldon, a 16-foot metal boat.
Green color trimmed in grey. Re
ward. Notify J. O. DeVane, Roan
oke Rapids. jn5-2t
PLEASE RETURN ? SOMEONE
borrowed our bedpan and failed
to return it. Wish you would kindly
return same, please. Mrs. Grover
ONE STUDIO COUCH FOR SALE,
Deep Sleep made by Sleeper, Inc.
Guaranteed as advertised in Good
Housekeeping. In good condition.
Mrs. Roy Ward. jn2-tf-cg
DR. C. L. HUTCHISON
Next To Marco Theatre
WUliamiiton, N. C. Tel. 114-J
B& W COUPONS
(From Raloigh and
Kool Cigarette*) For
' WE WILL PAY YOU
75r PER HUNDRED.
Peele's - Jewelers
i; ii i1 n
"AMERICA'S SMARTEST WATCIT
America's leading fashion designer! ttj
(jrucn is tops for style! And the unoaaat
grace and beauty of the case is matched
by the sterling accuracy of the
nun' Wt have <nany lovely new
to show sou . . . Come ia today!
VtiUHIN* WWCiSS? ?i I
?Mti CJH. faABUI
PEELE'S - Jewelers
121 Main Tel. 55-J
r cittj mom roc* jrwtuut
ABE GIFTS AT TMEIB BEST
Ami most sincere
ly for the large and
very g r a t i fying
vote given me i n
the recent Demo