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J'" 1 IW.LOCKABD! FRIDAYS AJt to 12 I
- DK. SEAVEBi SATURDAYS- AJL to 1 Koos
' nPTftVKTRISTS it
THE MASONIC BUILDING
MARSHALL, N. C
Hot Springs Honor
FOURTH SIX-WEEK PERIOD
12th grade AUeen Cutshall, Del
phine Cody, Martha Ann Harrison,
11th grade Edna Faye Dunbar,
Reva Harkleroad, Geraldine South
erland. 10th grade Jackie Burgin, Mar
jorie Collins, Hugh Lamb, Ruthie
sj grade Gail Padgett, Betty
Jean Reeves, Soyreita Wilson.
8th grade Danny Joe Price.
7th grade Geneva Maynard, Har
old Miller, Kate Sawyer, Doris Whit
son. Charles Woody.
6th grade Madelon Henderson,
Betty Parker, Patsy McCall.
$2k grade Alison Cohn, Betty
Ann McFall, Dean Goode, Don Strom.
4th grade Isabell Barnett, Helen
Thomas, Mary Ann Ward, Liestie
Rathbone, Vonda Woody, Paul Gen
try,,, Sidney Harrison.
3rd grade Mattie. Ray Lawson,
Tommy Davis, Ruby Robinson, Jane
Etherton, Buddy Hollan, Carolyn
2nd grade Charlotte Moore, Susie
Club Member Order
1H W Srd SUNDAYS
i.r HOT SPRINGS
Sunday SehooM0:00 a. m.
Morning WorsMplttOO aaa.
;8nndaj.Slteol-10:00 a. m.
Evening Service 7:80 P- m.
More tian threerquarters of a mil
lion tree seedlings have been ordered
by North Carolina 4-H members for
planting this seflson, according to
John L. Gray, extension xorester at
Gray said 521 chib members, in 67
counties have ordered OSD.U'U lop.
iniiv nine and 192.000 shortleaf pines,
all of which are being furnished free
by the pulpwood industry of the
"We're over the top on our loblol
ly allotmert," the fpr?Uct said,, "but
57,100 free shortleaf pines are suu
available. In addition,, approximately
50,000 extra slash and longleaf pin
seedlings have been made available
for distribution to 4-H members in
eastern counties. Applications should
be submitted a8 soon as possiwa.
Grav added that the supply ol rea
cedars for planting this season has
Montgomery leads the list of coun
ties in number of seedlings ordered,
with & total of 93.000. Union is sec
ond with 57,200, and Anson is third
with 66,850. Other leading, counties
and their totals are: Rutherf of d, 48,
000; Iredell, 45,000; Mecklenburg,
38,350; Moore, 35,000; Gaston, 84,
000; Caldwell, 30,400; Caswell, 24,-
ninb members in western counties
get free seedlings through the TVA
Marshall Free Will
REV. JAOL HVTCEINS, Fartn
Snndav School 10:00 a. m.
Morning WoMhlp 1100 a. bl
(lat ai Srd Sundays)
Evening Worahip-T;30 p. so
(lat and 3rd Sundays)
A new : .i on purpie ww
1 V'"'; - , ..L..L1I.Uaj1
disease o: l . ana - was. J"""""
' work- lv t'.o North Carolina
A gricultural Experiment Station
The publication,! issued as Bulletin
No. 309 and entitled '"Purple Stain
of Soybean Seed.'' prepared by
S. a. Lehman! professor; ; of;, plant
pathology for tiha Experiment Sta
tion.' Cooies may be obtained free
from the local county agent or by
writing the T Agricultural Editor,
State Co. -e Stfttirti,. Raleigh.
Lehman bvs a' lurple stain, is
caused by a fungus, which survives
in dnfected seeds arid : spreads from
plant to plant by means of wind-
blown spores. The disease aiascm
seeds.; nods.' stems and' leaves, but
is most easily recoghixed on seeds
where; it' produces a puuc or purpie
stain the seed coat,-; ,
In all hint a tatv small nroportion
of infcected . seeds the fungus is eon
fined tothe seed coatl. It is doubt
ful that 'the disease reduces the val-
m of soybean seed tfi milling pur
Is, but seed-
, , , WHITE ROCK
.CIJ. BAmI1A.AA 'b hi '
, Morning worship IJiOO a. ak1' U ,y:-ntt "T
V it V 1 . i
lings from inxi
to be stunted ,o"ni,s,Lfcfter
spores which Ann
nods later iiv U ""
SnwKan ' sfeea, 7hethei visibly
diseased or r nd(Wuld be ' treated
with a fungicidal seed protectant be-
xore pianung . ..Ara .vr,,oinuavu
mav be used for thU purpose.; Ap
ply two ounces, of Arasan ' or, Sper-
gon to eacn ousne .ox .oy;
Arasan SI ot Spergon Sl may be
unnlied us a slurTT. , .1 ,
- . it. rz - -
Some varieties, of ...soybean . are
n Biiu-nntihU tn nnrnle stain than
others. Ogden ; usually hasa. mucn
higher percentage pf diBeased seeds
thn Rnanoke. Farmers wishing to
grow the ,Ogde$ yariety should, plant
seed that show no purple stain.
Tounf People 7:00 p. m.
' Evening Service 7 :30 p. m
Sunday School 10:00 a. tu.
Morning Worshlp--11 :00 a.m.
U ) v J
To die dazed victim of sudden dis
aster, bewildered and disheartened by
thft loss , of homo and loved ones.
quick Red Cross help is the generous
hand of alt America to a neighbor in
need. Do vour Dart to make sure
that the work of mercy never endr-
support the 1960 Red Cross fund
campaign. I- il'iSSS'
f oto-wantads ;
PACK A WALLOP
In January, This Year
On January 24 and 25, a Survey
Committee appointed by the Divi
sion of Surveys of the State Board
of Education visited all of the larger
schools of the County to determine
the building needs of each school.
This Committee was composed of
the following members: Messrs. H.
Bueck, chairman, Superintendent of
the Murphy City Schools; John L.
Cameron, State Director of Division
of Surveys; J. N. Kirk, Associate Di
rector of Division of Surveys; J. E.
Miller, Associate Director of Divi
sion of Instruction Service and L. B.
Nichols, State Senator from Chero
This committee recommended to
the Madison County Board of Edu
cation, practically the same plans as
approved by the State Tanel Bui!d
imr Committee, which is listed in an
other article in this present issue of
this paper. Some of the survey com
mittee's recommendations had to be
omitted after a conference with the
architect revealed that the county
would not have sufficient funds to
make all the additions recommended
by the Survey Group.
The Survey Group commented as
follows on the schools of the county;
"The schools of Madison County
reflect credit on the school admini
stration, taxing authorities and pa
trons of the county. the central
schools are 'located on choice sites in
their respective communities.., They
are well located gWgf aphically, ' and
for the most part, lit good state of
repair. Consolidation has .been, ef
fected where topograpliy, roads "and
facilities would permlit. Tn every
instance the buildings ' and grounds r
reflected good administration in t
cleanliness and, operatiOTV, " I. '., s
X HOT SPRINGS.' N.' a f"
RSV. JACK C DAVIS, Potior
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Preaching Service 11:00 a. m.
Preaching 2:30 p. m.
Su&day School 10:00 a-m.
Evening Service 7:30 p.m.
Woman: "Did you go to the doc
tor the other day?"
Man: "Yes, I did."
Woman: "And did he find out what
Man: "Very nearly."
Womim: "What do you mean, very
I Man: "Well, I had $10 and he
charged me $8."
Ff obi Plant Bed to I7arehoo
Morris Gold Bond is the grand
. U brand for tobacco, fonmv
lated especially for tooacco,
containing tbe Jbgredients k
i:s jro job a uiuj wvy A ,
tFot balanced fartilixer, sup- f pJ r
plyfcs plant foods essential to ; . ' S- fc s
fall maturity, fino color, excel- y '
lent ferlurcf get Morris .Gold -t- .
Eoni! See as now for join?
requirements.- s r, r
Diesel locomotives . . . lflte dollars . . . don't grow on
trees. Tbose 603 powerful Diesel units the Southern
Railway System now has in service end on order
cost about $80 million!
That's. lot of money. But it bought a lot of
modern horsepower., .to give a modern fast-growing
Dixieland the beat fa transportation service.
These "Diesels for Dixie" are Just one indication
of rV ruination to keep pace with the increas
ing l. asportation needs of the South,'
-To do that takes a lot of money. And Jt takes
FAITH.'" Faith fa' the bright future'of Dixie, Faith ,
that some day soon our country will insist, fa the
pu' "z interest, that all forma of commercial inter-'
city - insportation muatstand independently on theu -w.i
f-nancLd feet , . . wilhout support from the tax-"
pi . r. . . as only the raflroada now do. , -'
. . I k m ' ' n.i'':v
"V. J tf '