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The enterprise. volume (Williamston, N.C.) 1899-201?, June 16, 1942, Page 6, Image 6

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More Appeals For Supplementary Gas Cards .Are Received (Continued from page one) RFD 1, Oak City. "njAF. Council. Oak City, an A mi ""wm VJones. RFD X Hobgood. ana^r?OakU city, an A minus four units. trr> i Hob* Rov S. Edmondson. RFD 1. cood one B-3 minus 3 units. V A Ward, Robersonville. an A. the^ car to be used for measuring UW M Bowen, WiUiamston. an A Robersonville, one B J.Twt'df.ew'lRFD. Roberson ville. an A minus two units Simon F. Perry. Jr. RFD J. wo Uamston. one B-3. City, an AiWaChC. RFD. Roberson ville. an A minus three- unlts^ Andrew Flanagan. RFD 1 Hod 8^rdAjo;r^u"Ho^d. anWAair^onese RFD 1. Hobgood an A minus five units Ben A Jones, RFD 1. Hobgood. an A minus five units. Lewis Taylor. RFD 2. WiUiamston. an A minus three units. Dorsey Williams. RFD 2. Rober sonville. an A minus five units J. H. James. Robersonville. one B-3 and an A minus four units_ John Hyman Wynne, RFD 3, Wit iiamston, an A minus three units Daniel Griffin. RFD 2. Williams Jesse Ben Rawls, RFD 2. Rober sonville an A minus three units Chester Holl.s. RFD 3. W,111am ston, an A minus one unit Jesse Lee-. RFD 3. Williamston. an A minus five units. Wm. T. Alexander, WiUiamston. one B-2 minus two units. J. A. Roberson, RFD 1, Roberson ville an A minus three units John Stalls. RFD 1, Oak City, an A minus three units Raleigh Hopkins, Jamesville, an A minus three units. Gradie and Bruce Gee, Dardens. an A. ? ?M. Tiahcy, "Williamston;an A Carrie Sherman. HasseH, an A minus two units _ ?bniiuiitjlw"1- WillwiiiMunr six B-3's. J. C. Cooke. Williamston. two B-3's John A Manning. Williamston. one B-3. F J Edwards. Beaufort County, one B-3 and an A. Horton Modlin, Jamesville. one, B-3 J E. Bland, RFD 2. Robersonville. an A minus one unit. R H Taylor. Robersonville, one B-2 minus two units Lonnie Whitfield. Robersonville, an A minus three units. Shelbert Oreas, Jamesville, an A minus three units Robert E. Gainer, RFD 1, Robci sonville, an A minus four units Coy J. Roberson. Williamston. one B-l minus two units C. U Rogers. Williamston. an A C. F. Modlin. Jamesville. -an A minus two units. Charlie Dugger. RFD 2. Roberson ville, an A minus one unit James R Everett, RFD 3. William ston, one B-3. W. H. Rogers, RFD 2, WiUiamston, an A minus three units Ben C Peele, RFD 1, Jamesville. an A minus three units. James Pritchett, RFD 1, James ville, one B-l minus three units. The first man to report his card lost, Dannie Hollis. of Williamston. called for another card and was giv en seven units. . _ Joel Dean, chief of fuel rationing of the OPA, sent the following ap peal to the motoring public this week: "Don't try to live up' to your gas ration. Stay under it, and try to cut your mileage at least 50 l cent." Wilmer T. Glover Was On Ill-Fated Aircraft Carrier (Continued from page one) to worry about him. The letter was received three weeks ago tomorrow, but nineteen days after the Coral Sea battle. Written while he was at sea on the "Lexington," the letter was the last bearing direct news from him. The youngest member of the fam ily, Wilmer, was the idol of his par ents and also of his brothers and sisters. Most of the children, mar-1 ried and living in several states, were home yesterday afternoon. They are, Mrs. Ernest Lawrence, of Oak City; Mrs. H. B. Tatem, of Norfolk; Mrs. J. S. Williams, of Norfolk; Mrs. Fletcher Welch, whose husband was recently called to report for active sea duty; Mrs. L. P. Rider, of Doth am, Ala. He has a brother, E. E. Clover, of Washington, and a half brother, Jodie Faithful (Glover), of Scotland Neck. Late yesterday afternoon, Mr. Glover was busy with his hands harvesting Irish potatoes, taking to express the hope that would help fead some youth in . Long ago be had search ' nook and corner on his farm nearly 90,000 pounds of aerap metal for the war effort. Dm price was a secondary factor wtth him lor ha said, '1 told my we oueht to A Third Lieutenant Roberto Lim i? the only third lieu tenant in the United Statea, an established rank in the Philippine Array, He graduated from the U. S. N'aval Academy at Annapolia last December, but could not return to his homeland because of the war. I.im joined the army and is attached to th, First Filipino Infantry Bat talion now training at Camp San Luis Obispo He is the son of Gen. Vicente Lim, a hero of Bataan. Short Term (>f The Superior Court Is Completed at Noon (Continued from page one) weapon The plea was accepted and Little was sentenced to the roads for 12 months Judge Dixon sus pended the sentence upon condition that Little pay Rod 'Rodgers, the prosecuting witness, $50, pay a $25 fine and the costs. No true bill was found in the case charging Lucy Whitehurst with ar son, the c?*se reaching the docket just a short time before court open ed the term. A. J. Hardison, charged with lar ceny and receiving, was sentenced to the roads for not less than three and not more than five years. Harry Wilson, charged with break ing into his aunt's home and steal ing a radio, was sentenced to not less than seven and not more than ten years in prison. The case charging him with breaking into the Gulf Oil Company filling station was nol pros sod. The case charging Bessie Smith and Sam Mabiy with arson was con tinued for the term. Charged with an assault with a deadly weapon with intent to killr Lee Ward pleaded guilty of an as sault with a deadly weapon. The plea was accepted by Solicitor Gil liam and the defendant was sen tenced to the roads for 12 months. The sentence was suspended upon the payment of $15 to the prosecut ing witness, a $25 fine and costs and guaranteeing good behavior for two years. ^ Charged with forgery, Bonnie Hol land was sentenced to the roads for twelve months, the court explaining that probation was not to be invok ed No true bill was found by the grand jury in the case charging Her man Whitley with larceny and re ceiving John Henry Wynne, charged with breaking and entering, was sentenc ed to prison for not less than five and. not more, than seven years im State's prison. Charged with larceny and receiv ing. J C Hendrick. a mere youth, pleaded guilty of forcible trespass and was sentenced to the roads for a term of twtr years. A nol pros was entered in the case charging Harry Lanier with seduc tion. The defendant was charged with bastardy and the case will be placed on the county court for trial. Fenn Morri? Dies In The donnty Home Y enter flay I Jess Morris, aged colored man, iied in the county home yesterday | ifternoon following a long illness de had been at the home only a | ihort time. Morris came here about forty | .ears ago and cooked in the Grcen ief-Johnson Lumber camps for a | vhile. He later entered the employ | if the late George W Blount and re named with the family the remain ier of his life He had been in de-1 lining health for several years, but I naintained his home on the proper-1 y of Mrs Kate York until he was I removed la -the institution a short] :ime ago Funeral services are being held I this afternoon and interment will I follow in the family plot in James- [ ville Things To Watch For In The Future! More seamless hose. Total ship-1 ments of women's hosiery in April! were about a million dozen pairs! more than in April, 1941, though full I fashioned shipments fell off by a | fourth; huge increases in the seam less type more than made up for it I . . . Single-thickness soap wrappers I ?with a vinyl resin coating making! the waxed inner paper unnecessary I . . . Less cane sugars in candies, more I use of molasses and corn syrup; one! new confection, a "yam-yum nou-1 gat", uses sweet potato for 30 per I cent of its sweetening. raise every possible ounce of food | even if we did not get a cent for it.' In spite of the seriousness of the of-1 ficial message and in the event pres ent hopes are blasted, Mr. Glover 1 said, "If he did surrender his life. I he did it for his country, for you and I me and for him," the father point-1 ing to a small colored hand on the[ farm, "and one can be thankful that he did not go as a gangster." Enlist as 'Pearl Harbor Avengers' C. P. Phonephoto , In the biggest mass enlistment in U. S. naval history, 12,320 were sworn into the Navy, Coast Guard and ' Marines as "Avengers of Pearl Harbor." Rear Admiral Randall Jacobs is shown in the Nation's capital 1 administering the oath of allegiance to navy volunteers on the left. Waiting to take the oath are volun teers of the Coast Guard (center), and volunteers of the Marine Corps (right). To Avenge Loss of 1,000 Men Hero ure some of the 1,000 stalwart sons of Texas, swearing to avenge the 1,000 men who were lost with the U. S. cruiser Houston in the battle of .lava, as they turner! out for a mass induction ceremony in Hou&toTT; Texas. President Roosevelt suit a personal message to be read before the volunteers. Rear Adm. William Alexander Glassford, commander of American naval {ores in the Java action took charge" of-the ceremony and may be seen with other officers on the platform on the left. He Wants to Be a Sailor Too Little, two-year-old Alan Loveless salutes his uncle Charles in Chicago after his return from innumerable sea fights. The tiny boy got all dressed up in a sailor's uniform to meet his uncle who is a member of the crew of the Marblrhead, the U. S. warship that had undergone a terrific bombing in far east waters and although badly damaged, had finally reached a safe haven in the U. S. THE RECORD SPEAKS Far about the second time this year, no accidents were official ly reported on the highways of this county last week. Despite the improvement, the current record is little behind the fig ures chalked up a year ago with the exception of property dam age which hit a new high dur ing the 24th week of 1941. 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. 24th Week Comparison Accidents InJ'd Killed Dam'ge 1942 0 0 0 $ 000 1941 2 3 0 10,100 Comparison To Date 1942 39 22 1 $4435 1941 43 31 2 15,022 Latest Additions To The Enterprise Mailing List Listed among the recent additions lo the Enterprise mailing list are ths following: Mrs. W M. Beacham, Jamesville; James W. Reddick. Portsmouth; R. H. Goodmon, Jr., Atlanta; Clarence Whedbee, Williamston; J. E. Thorpe, Williamston; Harry Jones, William ston; Hoke Roberson, Williamston John Eagles, Williamston; J. B. Tay lor. Williamston; Mrs. Alonza Bland Williamston; LeRoy Harrison, Wil liamston; Air Cadet W. E. Dunn Bonham, Texas; W. Berkley Rogers Williamston; J. Eamic Gardner Williamston; A W. Hardison, Wil liamston; Mrs. J. A. Eason, William ston; Mrs. Minnie Wynne, Everetta Cpl. Wm N. Cherry, San Francisco Dennis Moore, Williamston; C. ? Burroughs, Oak City; W. T. Roas Williamston; Mrs. Perlie Lilley, Wil liamston; Miss Rose Moore, Wash ington City; Mrs. G. C. Lilley, Dar dens; Ruth Norton, Fort Moultrie S. C.; James A. Roberson, Roberson ville. \<lvise Planning For A Long War Advisability of laying their farm dans for a long war was urged to lay upon small farmers who are! ^arm Security Administration bor owers by James C Eubanks, FSA 'ounty Supervisor, and Mrs. Henry Jriffin, FSA Home Management Su jcrvisor, in Martin County. "Home gardens," Mrs. Griffin said, 'will achieve their purpose better if hey are laid out with at least a five rear war in mind. We still have a ong row to hoe, and complacency s out for the duration." She cautioned against a tendency o plant in home gardens only vege ables which can be harvested this rear. Perennial crops, and small truits such as strawberries, raspber ries, blackberries, quince, grapes and rherries should be included wherev er possible, she added, even though they will not yield a crop for two years or more. "Even if this war should be won this year or next." Eubanks com mented, "the whole hungry world will turn to the American farmer as the only bulwark between it and mass-famine. Then as now, the wel fare of the world and the health and strength of future generations will depend on the American farmers' ability to produce as never before. "Many small farmers have over looked excellent opportunities for profit in the production of small fruits," Eubanks continued. "They make good outlets for family and off-season labor, and because of high vitamin content are a very val uable addition to the family diet" Eubanks pointed out that the gov ernment is asking every farm family to grow as much as possible of the food needed for home use. He said that fruits and berries are especial ly adaptable for canning in these days of sugar shortage. An important feature of Farm Se curity Administration loans is that the loans provide financial support for a long-range planning, thus mak ing it possible for farmers to start American Forces In A Third Successful Attack On The Japs (Continued from page one) Germany, but officials recently back from Berlin warn that the German people are not likely to "crack up" under the strain, that outward pres sure will be required to smash that country. Little important news is coming out of Washington today. One report states that the extension of the gas rationing system to the west is now considered likely Plans to lower the draft age from 20 to 18 years are being carried over until next year, a spokesman stating that no action was to be expected in that connec tion unless unforseen developments present themselves. War Production Board Chief Nel son said today that American pro duction, three months ahead of schedule, is greater than that of Britain now. Plant Managers Arc Praising the Women Plant managers, always unwilling to make comparisons of efficiency ratios between men and women workers, are beginning to get more outspoken about it, now that females are moving into vital war jobs in ever-increasing numbers. Last week officials of the Pullman-Standard Car Manufacturing company seem ed glad to give credit where credit was due?i.e., "to the ladies." The concern's huge transport plane wing plant put 100 women to work on light sub-assemblies a few months ago. Now it comes out that produc tion hit 125 per cent of the plant's ' quota, partly as a result of the wo men's efforts. "The women, bless them,' one executive said, "are plen ty good." Many of the original 100 women have graduated to more re sponsible positions one is laying out templates; another has a place on an inspection bench. "A good worker's a good worker, male or fe male, in this so-called man's war," said the spokesman. ? Baskets The factory value of baskets made for the fruit and vegetable industry in the United States is more than $14,000,000 annually, according to a recent estimate. Climbing The production of frozen foods continues to climb, with the 1942 to tal expected to run about 823,931,000 pounds as compared with 555,881,000 pounds in 1940. a well-rounded, well-balanced farm ing program, and to get away from dependence on "year-at-a-time" cash crop farming, Eubanks concluded. FURNISHED ROOMS AND APART ments for rent. Call 339-J. m29-tf-cg For SERVICE and QUALITY You can depend on um! Fernianents 3.50 up Shampoo and Finger Wave . . 65c Manicure 50c VICTORY Beauty Shoppe HATTIE BAILEY, Mgr. 'hone 393-J Williams ton Jver Eagle* 5 St 10c Store )aily Vacation Bible School Opened Yesterday ??/ The colored Daily Vacation Bible ?chool opened Monday, June ISth, or a two weeks session. The 104 pu lls enrolled met at Mount Shiloh laptist Church. These children are ivided into various age groups, and oeir studies of the life of Christ are letermined by the ability to com rehend of the group as a whole. All teople whose children have not reg itered are urged to see tfcat their hildren are enrolled immediately. Wants 00 BUSHELS OF CORN FOR SALE ?$1.00 per bushel. Bring your own ags to put it in. G. W. Coltrain, R. '. D. 2, Robersonville, N. C. HREF ROOM APARTMENT FOR rent. Located in Williamston Apt. luilding. For further information, all or see N. C. Green or G. H. Har ison, Williamston, N. C. jnl2-3t OOL SECOND FLOOR APART ment for rent on West Main St. Ipply Mrs. Elbert S. Peel. jn9-tf 'OR RENT: THREE UNFURNISH ed rooms ni new house located on 4o. 64 highway. Rent reasonable. See >r notify Robert Edwards. jnl2-2t iODA SHOP FOR RENT. EITHER see or call Mrs. Elbert S. Peel. jn9-tf BOUND MILL OPKKATOB8 ? See us before selling your tam er. We buy rough, dressed, green (id dry lumber. Moss Planing Mill o. Washington, N. C. jnl2-2t OE QUICK, QUALITY DBI cleaning service, bring your clothes ) Pittman's. One day service on any irment. Suits, coats and dreseas, M ?nts, cash and carry. 65c delivered, ittman's Cleaners. fS-tf DR. C. L. HUTCHISON DENTIST Next To Marco Theatre Williamston, N. C. Tel. 114-1 In l' . -rW* V ONLY ?IW FULL PINT *2.15 FULL QUART GOOOERHAM A WO lit LTD.REOBA.U. 1.10 3 WAY.BELIEF FOR HEADACHE ? Capudine acts fast be cause it's liquid?nothing to dissolve?no delay, ears' use proves its re liability. Use only as di rected. 10c, 30c, 60c. All druggists. lJiMI.'H WE'RE TAKING OUR WEEK END TRIPS ON TVKMV We are doing our traveling during the middle of the week for the duration. It's eo much easier and more comfortable because the coaches are not so crowded and schedules are faster. Then too, by changing our travel habits, we are giving seats to some war workers or fighting men whose only travel time is on the week-end, and whose transportation is vital to the winning of this war. You too can help by doing your traveling In the middle of the week. ? ?-) THE COURSE OF PERSISTENCE .. . 1 ITTI.E "I reams of water flowing ^_io?er mammoth rock have worn it down through the age*. Little <h'|>o?iift from your weekly income will acruinulale to a |?oint where no obstacle will lie loo great for you to nvrmime in business, or |>er?onal pursuit. Branch Banking & Trust Co. "THE SAFE EXECUTOR" WILLIAMSTON, N. C

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