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Visit Here Tuesday
Blisses Mary Slade and Ellen Tay
lor, of Hamilton, visited friends here
Will Return Sunday
Rev. and Mrs. John Hardy are
spending this week at Camp Leach.
They plan to return home Sunday
Spending Few Days Here
Mrs. Mildred Waters, of Windsor,
is spending a few days here with her
mother, Mrs. Mary Bonner Gurgan
In Halifax Tuesday
Mr. Wheeler Martin was a busi
ness visitor in Halifax last Tuesday
Visit Here This Week
Messrs. Punk and Duke Spruill,
of Windsor, visited friends here the
first of the week.
To Return to Richmond
Miss Susie Whitley, w ho has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. P. Whitley, here, will return on
Sunday to Richmond, where she is
receiving her preliminary nursing
Will Arrive Friday
Mrs. A. R. Smith, of Atlanta, Ga ,
will arrive Friday to spend the
week-end with her mother, Mrs.
Laura Taylor, here.
Attend Funeral in Everetts
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Barnhill, Mr
and Mrs. Vernon Bunting, Mr. and
Mrs. Charlie Roebuck, Mesdamex
Eloise Bennett, Joe Pender, John
Cook and Paul Jones, and Miss Ruby
Barnhill were among the many
friends of the former L. C. James,
that attended his funeral in Everetts
Shop Here Wednesday
Mesdames Elizabeth Evans, Geo.
C. Spoolman, and Cola Castellow
were shoppers here Wednesday from
Will Return to Ohio
Mrs. W. O. McCluskey, who has
been visiting her mother, Mrs Isiura
Taylor here for the past two weeks,
will return to her home in Youngs
town, Ohio, this week end.
In Rocky Mount Wednesday
Mesdames L. B. Harrison, W. E
Warren and Anna Harrison visited
in Rocky Mount Wednesday after
This Jewish girl is typical of tit*
many who ars doing valuable de
fense work in the Holy Land. She is
a member of the Haifa Are brigade,
uniformed and helmeted for action.
Shop Here Wednesday
Mesdames Clayton House and
Harry Waldo, of Hamilton, shopped
YWA Will Meet
The Y.W.A. of the Memorial Bap
tist Church will hold its regular
monthly meeting at the pastorium
tonight at 8:30 o'clock.
Leave for Richmond
Mrs Irvin Hull and daughter,
Paulann, left Wednesday for their
home in Richmond. They have been
here for the past two weeks visiting
Mr and Mrs Grover Hardison.
Are Visiting Here
Mrs. Ben R Barnhill and daugh
ters, Mesdames Raymond Mitchell,
Susie Mae Waters, and Miss Caro
line Barnhill, of Durham, have ar
rived for a short visit with friends
and relatives here.
Spending Few Days Here
Mrs. Luther Walters, of Wake For
. si. is spending a few doyo with rein
Shop Here Monday
Mesdames W D. Starr and Lee
Brewer, of Windsor, shopped here
We (specialize in Prescriptions,
compounding same just aw your
physician lias prescribed.
2 Registered Druggists
Are ready lo serve you at all times
Mail and Phone Orders Filled Promptly
W1LLIAMSTON, N. C.
WE ARE NOW LOCATED IN THE BUILD
ING FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY
W. E. DUNN
Onr new quarters are more convenient for our cus
tomer*, being located in the center of the town.
Bring Your Dry Cleaning and.
Laundry To Our Substation.
: A 5 ON LILLEr U*NUB
In Morehead Wednesday
Dr. John Biggs, Messrs. Wigg
Watts, Thad Harrison, and Rupert
Cowen went on a fishing trip to
Mdrehend City Wednesday after
Leaves for Fort Moultrie
Miss Ruth Norton left Wednes
day night for Fort Moultrie, S. C.,
where she is employed. She had been
visiting her father, Mr M. J Nor
ton, for the past week.
Return from Charlottesville
Misses Nancy Biggs and Mary
Charles Godwin returned home from
Charlottesville Wednesday night.
They were accompanied by Miss
Godwin's roommate at St. Mary's,
Miss Nell Rousseau of North Wilkes
In Windsor This Week
Mrs. Henry S. Manning and son,
Henry, visited Mrs. Manning's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W Askew, in
Windsor this week.
b Visiting Here
Mrs. A. M. Haywood, of Raleigh,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. Mamie
Jackson, for a few days.
Spending Few Days Here
Mr. Frank Freeman, Jr., of New
York City, is spending a few days
here with his aunts, Mrs. P. B. Cone
and Miss Janie Freeman.
Will Leave HooptUl
Mrs. S. S. Brown, improving from
a long illness in the local hospital,
plans to leave for the home of her
daughter, Mrs. J. Sam Getsinger,
within the next day or two.
Was Here Yesterday
Mrs. Camilla Fleming Turner, of
Jamesville, visited here yesterday.
Spending Week-end Here
Mrs. Cecil Neville, of Scotland
Neck, is spending the week-end here
with her sister, Mrs. Henry Griffin.
Visiting in Hamilton
Mr. Gurthie Ayers, of Richmond,
is in Hamilton, visiting his father,
Mr. John S Ayers who continues
quite sick following an attack made
on him while he was making an ar
rost in Hamilton last Saturday night.
Was Here Tuesday
Mr. Ellis Maples, of Plymouth, vis
ited friends here Tuesday night.
Returns from Carolina
Jack Baker Saunders has returned
home from the University of North
Carolina to spend the summer with
his mother, Mrs. J. H. Saunders.
Was a Visitor Here
Miss Elisabeth Rogers has been
visiting friends here for the past
At Pamlico Wednesday
Mrs. J. S. Rhodes, Mrs. E. S. Peel
and Mr. Maurice Moore spent Wed
nesday afternoon at Pamlico Beach.
Spends Wednesday Here
Miss Hennie Fagan, of Durham,
spent Wednesday night here with
her sister, Mrs. S. R. Biggs.
In Raleigh Wednesday
Mrs. Daisy Purvis accompanied
her son. Whit, who is entering the
Naval Air Corps .and Mr. John Pope,
Jr., to Raleigh Wednesday. Mrs. Pur
vis plans to stay over a few days for
a short visit with friends.
Attend Wedding of Sea
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Champion are
in Norfolk to attend the wedding of
their son. Richard.
Leave for Pamlico
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Muse and chil
dren, Lilybet and Joel, Mary Law
rence and Billy Bob Peel left Wed
nesday morning for a two weeks'
stay at Pamlico Beach.
In Colombia Tuesday
Mrs. W. K. Parker visited in Col
umbia Tuesday morning.
Visit Here Yesterday
Miss Effie Waldo and Mesdames
Fannie Matthews, and Don Mat
thews, of Hamilton, visited here yes
In Wnke Forest Yesterday
Mr. James Manning was in Wake
Forest and Raleigh attending to bus
Was Here Yesterday
Mr. T. W. Holliday, of Jamesville,
spent yesterday afternoon here.
Are V biting here
Mrs. R. M Adams and her two
daughters, of La Grange, an the
house guests of Mr. and Mrs Lrman
Visit in Greenville
Mrs. Garland Woo lard and two
sons. Gilbert and Johnny, spent yes
terday afternoon in Greenville vtalt
In New Bern Wednesday
Mr. Elbert S. Peel was a busine
vbitor in New Bern Wednesday af
Improving from Illness
Mrs. O. S. Green, after undergoing
treatment In the local hospital far
the past ten days, b improving.
Were Business Visitors Here
Messrs. E. S. Fitz and F. F. Kuyk,
representatives of the Virginia Elec
tric and Power Company, Richmond,
were here yesterday attending to
By Irene James, Home
Service Director, Vlrftnta Electric
And Power Company
From the Sunkist kitchen in Cali
fornia comes some information re
garding that much talked about Vi
tamin C?the vitamin that just doei
not want to stay put for more than
one day in the human body. Aftei
you read the following you will
realize how and why through the
years "Lemonade" made in the shade
has been a natural summer beverage
food. Lemons really are a food need
for summer as the weather offers
no fun for anyone with that "tired
feeling". This year perhaps more
than ever there are tasks which must
be done through scorching days and
which call for men, women and chil
dren who can take it." Whether it
be war work. Victory gardening, or
any other strenuous activity, there's
little place in the busy program for
those who are run down or easily
According to scientific tests, hot
weather and fatigue go hand-in
hand, due to a loss of vitamin C
through perspiration. This vitamin
builds up resistance to fatigue, as
well as to various ills and helps to
maintain good bone structure. Since
vitamin C cannot be stored in the
body, it must be replenished in large
How can you easily fool "Old Sol"
and keep going strong in spite of the
heat? Lemons contain an abundant
supply of vitamin C and what could
be easier to take than a tall, frosty
glass of lemonade? That's truly re
freshment and health at the same
time This beverage, or any lemon
combination beverage, makes it easy
to drink large quantities of liquid
to supply the moisture lost by the
body through increased perspiration.
It is also a satisfying way to supply
additional and needed vitamin C.
Many industrial workers turn to
lemonade every summer for their
lunch box thermos. An increasing
number of industrial plants are
serving lemonade as a mid-morning
or mid-afternoon pick-up for these
specific health reasons.
tor mose wno iixe variety in quicK
lemon beverages, apple juice com
bined with an equal amount of lem
on juice, is a new flavor appeal; two
tablespoons of lemon juice added to
une cup grape juice, gives new zest;
and lemon juice added to taste to
orange juice is delicious.
tained through a lemon shake, an
ideal summer-time beverage. For
each glass, use the juice and grated
peel of one-half lemon. Add two
tablespoons sugar syrup, one-half
cup water, one-fourth cup crushed
ice, and one egg white, well beaten.
Mix thoroughly in a shaker. Pour in
to glass. This is an all-around bever
age, good for breakfast, luncheon,
dinner, mid-morning or afternoon.
But there are many other ways in
which lemons can provide added
health and flavor?ways which may
be conveniently incorporated in the
daily menus. Health-giving main
course meats and fish, sauces, num
erous vegetables, as well as desserts
offer much to this challenge.
Take your pick of one of the fol
lowing meat or fish dishes today,
but be sure to include all in your
menus soon. The lemon added in the
preparation means haelth through
vitamin C and also dietetic balance.
Baked Liver and Lemon
Place a bed of sweet onion slices
in the bottom of a baking dish. Cut
deep gashes in one-half pound slice
of liver and in these gashes insert
slices of onion and lemon. Put in
baking dish on top of onions. Season
to taste. Place in oven (330 degrees
F.) for about 35 minutes or until
done. Note: Mushrooms may be
added if desired.
Broiled Fish Steaks
Sprinkle fish steaks or small
whole fish generously with lemon
juice. Flour one side only. Place this
floured side down on preheated
broiler pan (rack removed) contain
ing enough fat to cover bottom ol
pan. Turn immediately. Sprinkle
with paprika. Broil until browned
without further turning (about 12
minutes). Serve with Lemon Tar
Fish Casserole Note: For a fish
casserole (fresh or canned fish) add
a few drops of lemon juice to the
butter and crumb topping.
Alloir* Old Corn Stalk* To
Decom poie For Fertiliser
Ben F. Little, of Clifton in Ashe
County throws most of his old corn
stalks that are not eaten by cattle In
to a rack to decompose so that later
he will have more fertilizer for his
The Waste Material Industry in
the United States has about 11,000
units and they employ about 1,000,
000 men full time.
Returns from Florida
Misa Irene James returned Wed
nesday evening from a visit with
friends in Florida.
Returns from Hospital
Mr. Pete Hardison, recovering
from an appendicitis operation in
the local hospital, returned to his
Visits Here Tester day
Mrs. Louis T. Holliday, of Wil
liamaton RFD, visited here yester
Mr. W. Iverson Skinner returned
late yesterday afternoon from a bus
iness trip to Richmond.
Visiting la Burlington
Rn j. a
Q. Godard, III, is visiting
relatives in Burlington this week.
Learning Haw tor Farm
learning the rudimenta of how to spray an apple orchard, to kill off
Japanese beetles and other insect destroyers, is Rena Chan, one of eight
Chinese-American girls being trained as farmerettes in Long Island,
New York. Jean Kelly, of the American Women's Volunteer Service,
drives the car converted to a farm machine.
Soon to Be Warship
A four-masted square-rigger, the
Chilean naval training ship Lau
tard, slips slowly beneath the Gold
en Gate Bridge on her arrival in
San Francisco. During her visit to
the west coast port diesel engines
will be installed in the frigate and
<he will become a warship in the
In The Enterprise
Forty Years Ago
JUNE 20, 1902.
The brick work on Peel's store is
A big dance at the Roanoke ware
house last night.
The county convention will l>e
held Monday at the court house to
instruct for Solicitor and Judge.
Mr. C. K. White and son, Alexan
der, of Hamilton, were in town lust
Saturday and Sunday. Mr. White
called at The Enterprise office and
spent half an hour very pleasantly
to us. Mr. White has a very fine crop
of tobacco and we expect him to take
the prize at this market.
Mr. John D. Cherry, who lives on
the "Mary Cherry" farm about four
miles from town, found a homing
pigeon on the House on Sunday,
June 8th, after the storm. He man
aged to catch the bird and found that
it had an ugly wound in the right
side. He doctored the pigeon and
now it is about well. On the right leg
of the bird is a silver band with the
letter R and 6562 on it, and on the
left leg is a plain brass band.
The tobacco warehousemen are
making preparations for the com
ing season. Messrs. Leggett and Sta
ton are busy advertising the Roan
oke Warehouse. They have a bug
gy with their name painted on it
and are sending it all over the coun
ty; painting signs everywhere, and
are hustling generally. Mr. S. H.
Newberry, who proved himself a
hustler while with Martin and Biggs,
is employed by the Roanoke to drum
the county, and our farmers who do
not know Mr. Newberry will soon
make his acquaintance. Such hustl
ing as these gentlemen are doing
S. R. Biggs, Jr., is home from
Mr. Joe Cowan is in town visiting
Miss Nanie Mizell, of Plymouth, is
visiting in town.
Mr. C. W. Forbes, of Everetts, was
in town yesterday.
Mr. Mc. G. Wynn, of Roberson
ville, wq in town yesterday.
Mr. Martin Carstarphen, of Tap
boro, is visiting his parents in town.
Dr. ICnight was quite sick a cou
ple of days this week, but is out
Mr. J. H. Arnold, of Everetts, was
a caller at our office last Saturday.
Visits la Norfolk
Dr. J. T. Llewellyn visited in Nor
folk this i
Is Cause Of Success
The practice of drawing upon the
old-line, native stock of the green
foothills of the Great Smoky Moun
tains for men and women to operate
its vast Tennessee works, is credited
by an aluminum company with be
ing responsible for a quality of sol
id, American personnel which Alcoa
insists it is willing to "stack up
against that of any industrial organ
ization." It was disclosed the other
day, on the occasion of the awarding
of the All-Navy "E" to the plant for
a production job well done, that a
recent survey had revealed only one
employee in the entire works who
was not an American citizen. Ute
exception was a Dane who, if he's
not an American citizen yet at least
is a "solid" one, for he's been work
ing there steadily for 15 years.
Was Here Wednesday
Miss Virginia Blount of Roanoke
Rapids, visited the offices of the Vir
ginia Electric and Power Company
16.000 Write To
Folks From Abroad
Washington, D. C.?More than 16,
000 messages addressed to American
relatives and friends, through the
tied Cross Inquiry Service, have
been received from abroad during
the past two weeks.
Bed Cross officials said this was
the greatest number of messages ev
er handled by the Red Cross in a
Written in Dutch, Danish, French,
Italian, German, Hungarian, Ru
manian, Yugo-slavian, Polish and
many other languages, the messages
are transmitted through the Inter
national Red Cross Committee at
Translation of the messages is
done by Red Cross volunteers in
Washington, many of whom are
from foreign embassies and legations |
in the Capital.
'1.80 FULL QUART
I WMTS LT?^
We have purchased the stock of roods from
PEOPLES DRUG STORE
The combined stock of two drug stores enable* us to
you better than ever before. Call us whenever we can serve
you. Your Business Is Appreciated.
Sfc WILLI AX STON |M 1
f? SMACT (<TW- i
Should It Get
And It Will
WE PRESCRIBE THE CLOTHES
THAT BREATHE . . .
SOLD HERE EXCLUSIVELY!
? ? ?
FOR SMART SLACKS
And SPORT SHIRTS
Visit Our Pleasure Isle!
WILLIAMSTON, N. C