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For Cotton Ginners
Cotton ginning service*, for wtiich
some 2,000,000 cotton farmers of the
Nation pay an average of $65,000,
000 yearly, are placed under a new
maximum price regulation announc
ed August 27 by Price Administrator
Fees which more than 11,000 cot
ton gins throughout the Cotton Belt
may charge for the process of separ
ating cotton fibers from cottonseed
as well as other services normally
provided by the ginners are covered
by the new regulation?No. 211, Cot
ton Ginner Services, effective Au
In general, the ginner may charge
either 105 per cent of last season's
fee for the same or substantially
similar services or specified dollars
and-cents prices fixed by the regula
tion. If he wishes to supply services
which are not the same as or sub
stantially similar to those he sup
plied last year, the ginner must ap
ply to the OPA Regional Office for
a ceiling price.
When families without telephones
in a Nebraska community want any
thing in town, they hang a red flag
on the gatepost or mailbox, and ob
liging neighbors driving by will stop
In The Enterprise
Forty Years Ago
SEPTEMBER 12, 1902.
What has become of the town lock
The convention yesterday passed
off very quietly.
Yesterday was the biggest day yet
for the tobacco market.
Tobacco is coming in now. Double
sales at Roanoke Warehouse Wed
The crowd in town yesterday was
immense. It was the largest crowd
that has ever been in Williamston.
The Editor has been sick this week
and unable to attend to getting out
the paper. We win endeavor to get
it out on time next week.
Hon. John H. Small will speak at
the Court house Monday immediate
ly after the morning session of the
The Fall term of the public school
began Monday. There was a very
large attendance for the first day.
Miss Mitchell, of Marion, S. C., is
principal, and Miss Laura Whitley,
of near town, assistant.
Misses Sophie Morton and Alice
Grimes are visiting Mrs. W H. Craw
ford. corner Watts and Elm Streets.
Charlie Hassell left Monday morn
ing for Chapel Hill to attend the
WAVES in Their Uniforms
Members of the WAVES (Women's Reserve of the United States Naval
Reserve), wearing their uniforms for the first time, are shown being
inspected by Rear Adm. Randall Jacobs, Cfhief of Navy Personnel, and
Lieut. Comm. Mildred McAfee in Washington, D. C. The WAVES are,
left to right: Lieuts. Elizabeth Reynard of Barnard College; Jean T.
Palmer of New York City; Virginia Carlin, Springfield, Mass.; and
Marion Enright of New York City. This is a phonephoto.
Aleut Chief Visits Naval Ship
Bespectacled Mike Hodikoff (left), chief of the Aleuts tribe, is shown
with an officer aboard a U. S. Naval ship upon arrival at an unspecified
Alaskan port. Hodikoff and other Aleutian inhabitants were evacuated
front the danpcr area. Attu, an island which is inhabited by Aleuts,
was the first north Pacific island to be invaded by the Japs. This is an
official U. S. Navy photo. (Central Press)
Miss Lavenia Peel spent yesterday
with Miss Bertie McNaughton near
Mr Arthur Anderson and son,
Oscar, left for Baltimore Monday
Mr. B. Mack Manning and little
son, of Amherst, were in town last
Mrs H. H. Pope, of Autryville, is
visiting her mother, Mrs Belle Elli
Misses Mary and Josey Badger
were visiting in town this week.
Mr. M. M. Critcher, of Jamesville.
was in town yesterday.
Mrs J. L. Ewell went to Rich
monday last Friday on a visit.
Mr. J. J. Manning, of Amherst, was
in town last Friday.
Mr. W. A. James of Robersonvilie
was here this week.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all of our
friends and neighbors for their
many acts of kindness, shown to us
in our sad bereavement, in the loss
of our little infant baby boy, who
was born and died in Tayloe hospi
tal. We also wish to thank all of
you for your presence and the beau
tiful flowers that covered the grave
where our little darling was laid to
Mr. and Mrs. Justice B. Coltrain
Soldier "Weds" But
Did Not Have A Wife
Fort Bragg?He paid $5 for the
marriage license, said, "I do," and
paid the preacher, then later found
he lacked a wife.
Such was the plight of Pvt. Bryan
Clemmons,. one of three brothers
from Greensboro, who are members
of the 65th General hospital here.
Private Clemmons made the appall
ing discovery last week when he ap
plied for Service Men's Dependent
Nor was that all The bride was
legally "married" to the best man.
This new epic of the classic love
triangle, it seems, began back in
Greensboro when Clemmons and
the former Miss Ann Mebane plight
ed their troth in the Presbyterian
church on May 14th. All, they
thought, was legal and everything
pledged with u platinum ring,
blessed by the minister, and duly
recorded at the court house
Then last week the truth came out
in a photostat is copy o! tin- marriage
license sent here for Clemmons' al
Mi's Clemmons, the record show
ed, was the wife of Pvt. Jack Clem
mons, who had been best man at his
No marital storm developed, how
ever, for it was learned the error in
names had been made when Jack got
the license for Bryan who was work
ing in a Baltimore defense plant at
Everything's straightened out now
on the books, but Jack wonders what
kind of a widower he is and if he'll
have to make an allotment for his
"wife" of four months.
Finding Much Scrap
In Auto Graveyards
Auto graveyards continue to make
large inroads on our country's scrap
deficiency, according to July's re
port of the Conservation Division's
Auto Graveyard Section.
The report, puolished August 24,
credits the yards with a production i
of 434.448 tons of iron and steel
scrap in July. This makes a total
output of 1.633,369 tons for the four
months during which the Conser
vation Division's Program to stim
ulate the flow of scrap from grave
yards has been Bi existence. It aver
ages 408,342 tons per month. Last
I year's average was 150,000 tons a
1 In addition to metal, the auto
graveyards in July salvaged 18,697
tons of scrap rubber. Inventories on
July 31st showed 7,943 tons of scrap
rubber in the yards.
ENRICHED FLOUR ?'
Plain or Solf-Rising
Peanut Butter ^"'"276 ?f;r49e
Lantl o' Lakes Cheese, lh 30c
Triangle Butter' 48c J,;',k.49e
New Pack Siring
New Pack Siring
MstoriiIm m Relish
Plain or Iodized
2 'Z, 13c
White Floating Ivory
Soap 4 "at 25c
Sunbrite 2 ??llc
White Naptha P&C
For Easier Housecleaning
BACON, pound 33c
SPAKE KIBS, pound 25c
NECK BONES, pound 10c
AGED CHEESE, pound 30c
CHOICE STEAKS OUT OF
SWIFT PREMIUM BEEF
Take Part of Your Chance in U. S. WAR STAMPS
*2.15 FULL QUART
OOODCRHAM A WORTS LIMITE^ KTO??IA ILtlNlMi,
THESE 71: S3 WILL HELP MAKE
YOUR VACUUM CLEANER LAST:
Empty the dust big every time the cleaner is used. Do not
wash the bag; clean it with a brush or beat it.
Always grasp the plug when you remove the
cord from the socket. Never jerk the cord.
When not in use, the cord should be wound
loosely around the hooks on the handle. Avoid
kinks and sharp bend'..
Pick up pins, nails, coins cr other metal objecis by hand before
cleaning. They may damage the cleaner or the bag.
Inspect the rubber belt of motor driven, brush type cleaners
often. Belts should be replaced when they become slack.
Check the nozzle adjustment. It should be the
thickness of a half-dollar from the floor covering
before the vacuum cleaner is turned on. Brush
bristles should be checked frequently. Nov.
brushes should be installed if they are not ad
Do not run your cleaner again',! hard objects such as-fftdiators,
etc. Always take full advantage of I ho cleaning a! Iechment<
If your cleaner requires oiling, do it regularly and with a small
quantity of oil. Do not ??i+ernpt to service or repair the motor
xT&fo&Hy ? tS& /Dc /;6> t
UlRGinm ELECTRIC MID PQUIER COtllP&HV
First Sale Monday, Sept. 14th
MKKkS and JENKINS
158 pounds @ 44c
186 pounds @ 45c
294 pounds @ 45c
174 pounds @ 46c
198 pounds @ 48e
158 pounds @ 48c
71 pounds @ - 43c
148 pounds @ 45c
J. L. BROWN
164 pounds -
@ . He
? - Oe
BAILEY and TAYLOR
a ? wc
P. E. MANNING
302 pounds @ 40c
334 pounds @ 47c
102 pounds @ 40c
100 pounds @ 45c
ROGERS & GURGANUS
48 pounds @ 46c
3*6 pounds @ 46c
458 pounds <S 46c
L. S. BROWN
CHERRY and LITTLE
1M pounds @ Me
11* pounds & Me
71 pound* ?j Me
C. W. CHERRY
26 pounds @ 40c
170 pounds ? 46c
126 pounds @ 48c
116 pounds @ 46c
LILLEY & IIARDISON
116 pounds @ 45c
146 pounds @ 42c
192 pounds @ 46c
146 pounds @ 46c
250 pounds @ 46c
C. W. HARRIS &
156 pounds @ 46c
94 pounds @ ' 47c
104 pounds @ 46c
46 pounds @ 46c
161 pounds _Ue.
36 pounds @ 43c
2nd Sale Monday at > Red Front
ROBERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA.
When He tell you tobacco is Helling higher ut the CENTRAL and RED FRONT WAREHOUSES we mean just
that and no more. However, don't take our word for it ? llring iih a load Monday or Tuesday and we'll guar
antee to please you as you have not heen satisfied before this year. We naturally are expecting a big sale
Monday so please bring your tobacco in Saturday if humanly posnihle. This does not mean that you can't
bring your tobacco in Monday, but we wish to impress u|h>ii you that ue can give you better service and better
position if you come early. ?
Fttr Higher Price*, For Better Service, Sell With The?
Red Front & Central Warehouses
Rohersonvillc, Norlli Carolina.
JIM GRAY, ANDY ANDERSON and CHARLEY GRAY, Proprietors