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The enterprise. volume (Williamston, N.C.) 1899-201?, November 06, 1942, Page 3, Image 3

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LARGE SWEET POTATOES Apparently there is no limit to the size of the sweet potatoes grown in Martin County this year. Yesterday the Enterprise was the recipient of several unusually large potatoes grown by Mrs. Lewis Peel. H>e larg est of the potatoes weighed six pounds. ? Bo To save gas and rubber, more than 125 saddle horses are being used by Indian Service Extension employees on at least 14 Indian reservations in this country. TANT ALII IN & f LAVOR Ottce Taittd K<zVth,fa'itjcJ<en ? Wine from the Lake Erie Islands is pressed from America's finest grapes. Serve E 6c K.?and your choice is the finest wine from this district! Enjoy E & K. Ohio Port, Sherry, Dpr Sherry, Tokay and Muscatel...delicious with dessert or for afternoon or evening. By producers of the celebrated E & K Sauternes since 1863. Buy now...supply limited. Engels & Krudwig Wine Co., Sandusky, Ohio. Sponsoring Special Project In Schools The finance committee of the Williamston Parent-Teacher Asso ciation in session at the high school last Wednesday afternoon endorsed the matrons project in the local schools and formulated plans for providing financial support for the project throughout the term. Matrons have been employed at both buildings in an effort to pro vide care for small children and im prove sanitary conditions. Members of the committee plan to organize a parents club during a special drive with all contributions earmarked for the continuance of the sanitation project. The drive will get underway next week when pa trons of the local schools will be ask ed to cooperate in the support of thtj, worthy project. Finance members present for the session were, Mrs. Harrell Everett, Mrs. Hugh Horton, Mrs. J. H. Ward, Mrs. Herbert Taylor, and Mrs. B. W. Nash, president of the association. Red Cross Aiding American Civilians Washington, D. C.?Shipments of almost 4,000 American Red Cross food packages have been sent to American civilians in occupied France who were recently interned by German authorities. Taken from stocks maintained by the American Red Cross at Geneva, the packages were distributed through International Red Cross ians have been transterred to an committee delegates Reserves are being kept up so that additional shipments of the 11-pound food par cels can be made every two weeks. Women taken into custody in the recent round-up of American civil internment camp at Vittel, in the Vosges Mountains. Men have been sent to the Compiegne internment camp to join 280 other Americans who are being held there. In a cable received here. Francis James, special representative of the American Red Cross in Geneva, re ported that all specific requests for clothing and other supplies to meet the need of the recent internees are being met as quickly as possible. BARBECUE - BRUNSWICK STEW SANDWICHES ? HAMBURGERS ? ETC. "The Bett II Ever Tailed" We rook the grease out of our Burbeeue THE MARTIN ? X. Ward Open till Midnight Near Fair Ground* New All-Purpose Ration Fook IKrrio Sum c f A-.tnrc* ^ Orr c* or Pw>c* Aominhtmtos WAR UATION BOOK TWO u>f*TiriOATio,N ? Us ?" > ^ P MSgf This is the front cover of War Ration Book Two (top) d .signed to handle the rationing: of any article as soon aa a critical shortage appears. According to the Office of Price Administration the printing of these books will start immediately and will be in the hands of the public by the first of the year. The eight inside pages of the ration book oontain coupons which bear both a number and a letter (bottom). Half the pages are colored red and half green. /n o-.-. t Farmers Are Signing 1943 Practice Plans Farmers in every county of North Carolina now arc being given an op-1 portunity to sign farm practice plans for 1943, stating whether or not they intend to cooperate in the 1943 AAA farm program, according to G. T. Scott, chairman of the State AAA committee, with headquarters at State College. Weekly reports already received 29,495 of a possible 196,745 eligible farmers have signed practice plans for the coming year. Of this number, Scott said, 29,422 indicated their in tention to take part in the 1943 AAA farm program, and 73 indicated they will not cooperate. "Signing of these farm practicel plans is not compulsory on the part' of the farmer," Scott said. "By sign ing a practice plan, the farmer mere ly signifies his intention to cooper ate in the program during the com ing agricultural year ,and allotments for special crops are determined for his farm and forwarded to him. The farmer also is informed of the max imum payments he can earn for car rying out approved production prac tices next year. Since this is the time for seeding winter legumes and spreading soil building materials, it is important that he sign his farm plan as soon as possible. Farmers who cooperate in the AAA program can obtain seed and materials, such as lime and superphosphate, on a grant-of-aid basis, and costs will be deducted from any payments due them under the Agricultural Con servation Program." In an effort to conserve transpor tation- facilities,?the AAA official said, most of the signup work this year is being carried on by contact ing farmers when they are in coun ty AAA offices or at meetings for other reasons. He emphasized that this signup concerns particularly cooperation in the 1943 program. . ? : Pork Canned, cured and frozen pork is the largest single food item listed by the Government in its lease- lend deliveries to the United Nations, nearly a billion pounds being sent from April through August. Winter Hay, Grazing Crops Needed in N.C. Recent rains in the Coastal Plain have destroyed the value ot a large part of the hay that was stacked out doors in Eastern Carolina. The dam age to peanut and soybean hay has been especially serious, reports E. R. Collins, Extension agronomy lead re to N. C. State College. "Every effort should be made by livestock farmers to supplement their feed supplies with fall-seeded crops for winter grazing and spring hay," says Collins. "Fortunately, there is still time to sow winter le gumes and small grains to be grazed in February and March, or to be harvested for hay in the late spring." The agronomist explained that the restrictions placed on the use of fer tilizers containing nitrogen applied on small grains docs not apply where , the grain is not harvested. Where farmers seed small grains for graz ing. or in mixtures with legumes for grazing, they will be able to obtain 2-12-6 and 2-8-10 fertilizers. Collins says that all winter hay and grazing crops should be top-dressed with ni trogen February or early March. One of the west winter hay mix tures, according to the Extension worker, is a combination of vetch or Austrian peas and small grains. He suggests the per acre seeding of 15 pounds of vetch or Austrian win ter peas, 2 bushels of Fulgrain No. 3 or Fulghum oats, 1-2 bushel of Cara | la or Redhart wheat, and 1-2 bush el of Iredell barley if available. This mixtuer should be planted as soon as possible, and should be fertiliz ed with 200 pounds per acre of 2-12-6 fertilizer at planting time. Collins says t^iat 1 1-2 bushels of Abruzzi rye. planted by November 15 and fertilized with 200 pounds of 2-12-6 at planting time, will furnish grazing in February and March. NOTICE OF RE-SALE Under and by virtue of an order of re-sale of the Superior Court, signed by the Clerk, of the Super ior Court in an action entitled "In the Matter of: Edward L. Wilson et als, Ex Partee," the undersigned Commissioners will on Monday, the 16th day of November, 1942, at 12 o'clock, Noon, in front of the Court house door Martin County, offer for re-sale to the highest bidder for cash, the following described tmnt of land: Located in Williamston Township, partly in the Town of Williamston, N. C., bounded on one side by Roan oke River and Standard Fertilizer Company, on the other side by what is known as the Watts Farm, now belonging to\Griffin Brothers, on the? back by Conoho Creek, on the front by Hatton Street, Harrell property and Williamston Package Company. This description includes the farm formerly known as the Salsbury , Farm except certain parcels hereto fore sold by the late M I). Wilson, 25 acres of the Watts Farm, deeded to M. D. Wilson and Perry, of record in the Register of Deeds office in Book 39, page 253, and what is known as the Piney Island land deeded to M. D. Wilson by R. L. Cuburn. of record in Book V-2, page 551. and also what is known as the Hodges land on the North side of Hatton Street upon which the said M. D. Wilson built tenant houses mainly for the use of said farm excepting from the Hodges land the house and lot in the corner of Hatton and Biggs Street which the said M. D Wilson devised to Mat thew Wilson a life estate and ex cepting from the above description life estate of Mrs. Wilson in and to the house and garden where the late M. D. Wilson lived, which was allot ted recently to the widow of the late M. D. Wilson as a part of her dower. Containing around 800 acres, more or less. The highest bidder for said tract of land will be required to make de posit of 10 per cent of the bid at the sale. This 5th day of November, 1942. B A. CRITCHER, Z. V. BUNTING. n6-2t Commissioners. NOTE OF THANKS We wish to acknowledge with grateful appreciation the $89.56 rais ed and turned over to us by T. L. Roberson. Preacher Boone and the Red Front and Central Warehouses as a willing donation to help offset our loss when fire destroyed much of our property some time ago. Mrs. Linda Bailey and Family Wants FOR RENT ? 4 ROOM APART mont and bath. Newly painted. If interested, see Mrs R. J. Peele, 300 Haughtnn St., or phone 180-W. 027-tf E?R SALE ? FRESH EGGS ANI) frying-size chickens. Available at all times. V. G Taylor's farm, Wil liamston RFD 3. n3-tf FOR QUICK, QUALITY DRY cleaning service, bring your clothes to Pittman's. One day service on any garment. Suits, coats and dresses, 68 cents, cash and carry. 65c delivered Pittman's Cleaners. fS-tf IKNANT WANTKI) ? FOR foiir-horer farm. 11 acres of tobacco, II acres of peanuts, acres of cotton anil the bal ance in corn, If j"tere*teil iip^ ply to Robert Nelson, Rober sonville. n(?-2t THERE IS NO ECONOMY IN BUY ing good food at today's high prices and letting it spoil when it is brought home. To avoid this ? stop by and see. the new Coolerator that we have in stock. B. S. Court ney. n6-3t WANTED ? A TENANT WITH small family to tend seventeen acres of land and share my home with me. Attractive proposition for the right family. Miss Mamie Lan ier, Williamston RFD 1 n6-2t FOR SALE: OIL HEATER, PRAC tically new. In good condition. If interested, see or write B. B. Biggs. Everetts. n6-2t Order Now For CHRISTMAS RYTEX Stationery WITH NAME IMPRINTED $1.00 Box See Samples of This Value At Peele's - Jewelers "Cift Center" 121 Main Tel. 55-J W edding RINGS Iti Miitifill new stylcii in nat ural yellow ptohl. plain, en graveil or net with sparkling diamonds. . Priced From $7.50 up Pedes - Jewelers "(?ifI Center" 121 Main Tel. 55-J SELL US YOUR PEANUTS We Pay Highest Market Prices Office and Warehouse at the NEW CAROLINA WAREHOUSE WILLI AMSTON, NORTH CAROLINA. Government Storage Warehouse We have unlimited storage facilities in the NEW CAROLINA Warehouse and we ean get additional space if needed. Call us when your peanuts are ready to sell or for storage. JOHN A. MANNING I AlpnhonA 9.^0-W JOHNNY GURKIN MANNING & GURKIN WILLIAMSTON, NORTH CAROLINA.

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