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County Young Man
Honored In College
Mr. Evan Griffin, son of Mrs. W.
J. Griffin, Route 1, Williamston, who
will receive his A. B. degree from
East Carolina Teachers College in
March, 1943, is among those stu
dents who will be listed in the 1942
1943 issue of Who's Who Among
Students in American Universities
and Colleges. This book will be re
leased in January or February.
This publication is published
through the cooperation of over 600
American universities and colleges.
It is the only means of national rec
ognition for graduates which is de
void of politics, fees and dues. Sev
eral sutdents from accredited col
leges are selected each year, by an
unprejudiced committee, for their
biographies to appear in Who's Who
Among Students in American Uni
versities and Colleges. These books
are placed in the hands of hundreds
of campanies and others who an
nually recruit outstanding students
The purpose of Who's Who is to
serve as an incentive for students to
get the most out of their college
careers; as a means of compensa
tion to students for what they have
alreay done; as a recommendation
to the business world; and as a stan
dard of measurement for students.
Mr. Griffin is president of the
men's student government associa
tion, was a junior representative last
year to the student government, has
been secretary of the Phi Sigma Pi
fraternity for the past two years, I
was assistant business manager for
Pieces O' Eight, college magazine, he |
A! FIRST m mm.
SIGN OF A U
666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS
Six Sisters See Their First Brother
The six daughters of William J Galvin, Boston's Commissioner of Markets, press six pert noses against
the glasa partition of the nursery at St Elizabeth's Hospital to view their first brother, William J., Jr.,
making his public debut in the arms of Mrs. Schilling, superintendent of Obstetrics.
f Central Prcts)
is a member of the Chi Pi Players,
dramatics club, and has appeared in
two college play productions; he is
a reporter on the Teco Echo, college
enwspaper, he is a member of oth
er clubs or organizations, which in
clude the Y.M.C.A., the Young Dem
ocrats Club, and the International
Relations Club. He serves on two
important committees, the entertain
ment committee and the budget com
mittee, which come under his duties
as president of the men's student
Mr. Griffin graduated from Farm
Life High School in 1939 and enter
ed East Carolina Teachers College
that same year.
BEING SCORED DAILY
W oolardHd w.Co.
Hog Killing Equipment
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
THE ROANOKE CHEVROLET Co.
ANNOUNCES ITS APPOINTMENT
AS WILLIAMSTON HEADQUARTERS
VICTORY SERVICE LEAGUE
A new national organiza
tion of American car and
truck owners who are
uniting to "save the
wheels that serve Amer
America's cars and
trucks must be conserv
ed if America is to be
preserved. You can help
your country by joining this new national alliance
of motorists who are pledging "car conservation
for Victory." Every motorist is eligible and is cor
dially invited to join the VSL. There is no charge,
of course. And we are offering a free car conser
vation inspection when you join ... in order to
help you help your country.
C.omc in today for your free memberihip card
and car emblem. And bring your car in for a
free conservation inspection.
THE ROANOKE CHEVROLET Co.
Williamston Headquarters of the National
VICTORY SERVICE LEAGUE
Throu, Your SCRAP into the SCRAP!
In The Enterprise
Forty Years Ago
DECEMBER 19, 1902.
J. L. Ewell has completed his
eighth tenant house.
Mayor Ewell killed a year-old
porker this week, weighing 295
The numerous friends here and
elsewhere of John E. Cook, Esq., will
learn of his illness with sorrow, and
wish for him a speedy recovery.
The Methodists here do not rejoice
alone at the return of Rev. T. H.
Sutton for another year. He has
made a fine impression during his
pastorate the past year.
The following ofucers were elect
ed at Skewarkee Lodge on Tuesday,
the 9th: H. W. Stubbs, W. M? S. S.
Brown, S. W., W. C. Manning, J. W.,
S. R. Biggs, Sec., C. D. Carstarphen,
The office force was very substan
tially remembered on Friday by
Miss Lavenia Peele. A waiter filled
with good things was received. It
went back laden with thanks and
best wishes. , ?
Mrs. O. P. Stallings went to Par
Miss Mary Hobbs has returned
from a visit to Hobgood.
Rev. G. T. Brantley and family
have moved to Arkansas.
Thursday evening, December 4th,
1902, at 8 o'clock, Mr, Cecil Stone
and Miss Mattie Quartermus were
married at the home of the bride.
Rev. B, K. Mason impressively per
formed the ceremony. The groom is
well known as the representative of
the Cable Piano Company and the
bride is popular and attractive. They
left on the morning train for Ral
eigh, the home of the groom.
John L. Rogerson came home on
Tuesday night from Oak Ridge.
Cleveland Farmers Finish
llarvestinn Cotton Crop
Cleveland County farmers have
practically finished harvesting their
1942 cotton crop, now estimated at
60,000 bales, reports H. M. Stamey,
assistant farm agent.
When tea joins coffee on the list of
scarcities, Americans may brew
themselves a tasty cup from persim
mon leaves, a concoction which nu
tritionists describe as being high in
IN WHO'S WHO
Evan Griffin, recognized for
his record among student lead
ers at E. C. T. C., Greenville,
will be listed In the 1942-43 Is
sue of Who's Who Among Stu
dents In American Universities
and Colleges, lie Is the second
student from this county to gain
the honor this term.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the District Court of tire United
States. For the Eastern District of
Nurth Carolina. Washington Divi
In Bankruptcy No. 715
In the matter of: Charles Oscar Elks,
Individually and trading as Elks
Clothing Store, Greenville, North
Carolina. Voluntary Bankrupt.
Notice is hereby given thut on
Monday, January 11, 1943, has been
fixed by an order of the Court en
tered at the first meeting of credi
tors as the last day on which objec
tions to the discharge of this bank
rupt may be filed.
Such objections are required to
be specified, to be verified, to be in
duplicate, and to be filed with the
U. S. Referee in Bankruptcy.
Williamston, N. C.
December 5, 1942. dl 1 -2t
Due To Colds or Bronchial Irritation
Hero's good news for the people of the
U. S A Canadas g cutest cough medicine
is now being made and sold right here, and
If you have any doubt about what to take
this winter for the common cough or
bronchial irritation gut a bottle of Buck
ley's CANADIOL Mixture. You won't be
disappointed?it's different from anything
else vou ever used?one little s>p and you
gut mutant action Only 45c-?all druggists.
.Western Auto Store
? ANTI FREEZE
? AUTO HEATERS
? RADIATOR FRONTS
? TIRES and TUBES
DOLLS $1.19, $2.35, $4.95
DINNER SETS ?32-piece Sets
$4.95 to $6.95
53-piece Sets .... $11.95 to $12.95
We Have A Few More
lOOO-IIOUR BATTERY RADIOS
PRICED AT $39.95
While They Last!
WESTERN Auto STORE
W. J. Miller, Owner Williamaton, N. C.
OH THE FARM FRONT
f MtWS from tf>?
Affaritvn! Uinstot Stmtt
FOR COTTON QUOTA VOTE
Landlords or tenants having a
share in more than 127,000 allot
ments with a total of about 973,000 J
acres are eligible to vote in the na-1
tional referendum to determine if
cotton marketing quotas will be in
effect on the 1943 crop on Saturday,
December 12, according to Tom M
Cornweil, Cleveland County farmer
and a member of the State AAA
Committee, with headquarters at
This will be the sixth consecutive
year in which cotton producers have
voted on cotton marketing quotas,
North Carolina growers approving
quotas last year by a majority of
[95.2 per cent. Quotas were announc
ed on the 1943 crop recently by Sec
retary of Agriculture Claude H.
Wickard when the supply of cotton
reached more than 7 per cent above
normal, as provided by law. The
quotas will not be in effect, howev
er, unless approved by at least two
thirds of the eligible growbrs voting
in the referendum. '
"Any person engaged in the pro
duction of cotton in 1942 including
landlords, tenants, and share-crop
pers is eligible to vote in this refer
endum," Cornweil said. "Polls will
be open in every community in the
state in which there are eligible vot
ers, and it is planned to have many
more polling places than usual this
year in order to save transportation
and reduce time away from the
The AAA official declared the na
tion had a carryover of American
cotton on August 1, 1942, of 10,500,
000 bales. While consumption reach
cd a new high of 11,000,000 bales last
year, he said, exports remained low
because of war conditions. Disap
pearance is expected to be less this
year than the indicated production
of 13,100,000 bales, and, as a result,
there is expected to be more cotton
on hand August 1, 1943, than there
j was, at the .ame time last year.
He emphasized that quotas do not
apply to cotton stapling one and one
half inches or more, and that farm
erg again would be encouraged to
I shift their production to the longer
staple varieties, wherever practical.
Cottonseed, and .peanut oil produc
tion for 194i-43 may be smaller than
was anticipated earlier, but the ?oy
I bean crush now seems likely to be
larger, according to the 0. 3. De
partment of Agriculture.
'The Balanced Blend"/
Whit* Seal is mad* possible by
careful selection and skillful
blending from on* of th* world's
largest r*serves of choice
S2.H5 QUART G
si. 50 1'INT
? UNDID WHI??*
BLENDED WHISKEY. 86 8 Proof 72% Groin
Neutral Spir>t?. Carttairt Bro* Dialling Cov Inc..
FOR MANY Christmases, a great many wise gift-givers
have found a happy solution to their problems at their
electrical dealer's or in the electrical appliance depart
ment of their favorite stores.
But for a wartime Christmas, many things are different.
Because the materials and manufacturing facilities which
go into the malting of electrical appliances have gone to
war, you may not be able to find the electrical gifts you'd
like to give. If, however, your dealer or store still has
some of them in stock, consider yourself lucky, as the
recipient will . . . because an electrical appliance is more
than Just a good gift these days . . . it's an irreplaceable
But remember this, whether or not you can go Electric
this Christmas, you can go American: