Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The Duplin times. (Warsaw, N.C.) 1933-1963, October 24, 1935, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

North C jte Tracers Rcrl Attio Carr and W- M. Carr to Call Fennel! and Wife, 1 acre In Island Creek township., Attie Carr and W,;.M. Carr to J. Kenneth Blanchard, 35 acres In Island Creek township. . Catherine Turner to J. M. Sum ner, three tracts ot land Lime Htone township. H. D. Robinson and others to Mrs. Llla H. Hines, lot in ru. W. M. Price to Gulf Refining Co.; S year lease on lot In Wal lace. G: S. Qiunn and wife to R. U Quinn, interest M acres in Lime stone township. - H. T Quinn and wife and T. J. vrnimHn and wife to R. I Quinn, interest in 64 acres in Umestone U C Drew- and wife to Bennie Mathia Drew, three tracts of land . adjoining Berry Fusseu.- Executora of Egbert Hardy es tate to A. T. XSriffin Manufactur ing Co., timber on 778 8-i acres ' HIHI UU M4W . i ' r1 - Angelina Stroud Mercer to O. ' w uovd 142.62 acres of the Bla- ney Harper estate. . James S. Page and Florence B. Page to Mrs. , Baran A- Bowden, 3 1-2 acres in . Warsaw township. W, T.i Wallace trustee to Gurney P.' Hood, commissioner, 6 acres near Rose Hill. . f1 V' ' W. T. Wallace and J. C. Thom pson, trustee to Gurney P. Hood, commissioners, 15 1-4 acres in Is land Creek township. ' - George Ward and J, C. Thomp son, trustees to Gumey P, Hood, commissioner, 3 lots in Rose HUT. George R. Ward, Commissioner "and W. T. Wallace to Gurney P. Hood, Commissioner, 6 tracts i land in Txiajid Creek township.. W. T. Wallace, Trustee to Gur ney P. Hood, Commissioner, 29 acres in Island Creek s; Township nri 75.8 acres in .Cypress Creek Township; and 2 tracts, containing 275 acres and 262 acres m Kenansville Township. K. Pi Blanchard, Trustee, to Gur ney P. Hood, Commissioner, lot in TVnchev. " E. F. Joney and wife to Gordon TL Kennedy, lot in Beulavme. Bank of MagnoUa to Parley Rot tin. lot in- Magnolia. Andrew J. Pickett toH. D. Pick- tL 12.66 acres of Gresham farm, Marearet P. Orme to'C' H. Hobba. 2 lots in Faison. -C. J Carroll and wife to Vertla Faison, 120 acres in Turkey and Maemolia Township, .W. I. T. Smith and wife to Chan cey Kennedy,' S3 acres, acre ext. cepted and- 25 acres In V Eastern Duplin. '.. -..'.: . w. J. McCullough and wife to Ella May Smith, 40.8 acres in Mag nolia Township. .'-.'s Cora Williams to Henry Martin, lot in Warsaw. T. C. Dew and wife to Norma Son Myers, 40 acres in Rose Hill Township; life interest excepted. John W. Hollingsworth and wife and J. S. Hollingsworth to children of Vistula Henderson 30 acres in Cypress Creek Township. ' Annie E. Brinson and H. T. Brin son to Claudie M. Jones, 121 acres in Faison Township. ; CONSOENCE which was I s but later translated i; ' ) Laeek. r' There wr: .j i o printing presses, in fact such t art was unknown. Writing the h rptures was Slow, tedious, laborious work. It was ex pensive and you must know that the first bible was a valuable book. On account of the time it took, and because there was no way to broadcast, to publish, to distriDuie t wnnderful lleht and abundance of outstanding truths were held hidden for centuries. -: ' too, super stitions, errors, ignorance all play ed a neat part in holding ll nacK, but 5 during the fifteenth century thr mt a change.' Follow closely, we are going w get some facts, then we wiU be more prepared to step out among people 4 who lived thousands years ago. ".V , v . , are inv' J..:.. a tie t an old t. sie i 'e rai:y 1 night which y,a hvjn with at chlight parade aaa wina up v., bonfire .celebration at Jraersuu Field. ' : Graham Memorial will be usea as Hnlivn fontpr fnr the old grade. while a number of fraternities are M.T planning open house parties. A special pro pram on me jm featuring the University's 70-plece band, ' has been arranged by the University Club with the coopera tion of the Mecklenburg Aiumni xfe 4 : Chanter and will be broadcast over mRv, a Station WBT. in cnarwue iron. so;v. 8:05 to 8:30 o'clock Wednesday night Many Carolina Aumni To Attend Home coming ; Game With Powerful Georgia Tech Team At Chapel Hill Saiuroaj To Draw Many From this ' Section Big Crowd - ' . - Expected! ' ., , Many University alumni from this section are making plans to attend the Caroiina-Georgia Tech game In Chapel HU1 Saturday when the Tar Heels and Yellow Jackets will clash in Kenan Stadium at 2 o'clock in what is expected to be the most colorful game in the State so far this season. - - Georsria Tech comes to North Carolina with the highest sort of rating in view of its amazing vic tory over Duke in Atlanta last Sa turday. 1 , The Yellow Jacket snouia m ev en stronger this, coming Saturday than they were last week, for three of their regulars who were laid off with injuries, including Cap tain Leftv Eubanks tackle; John Wilcox, guard; and Hoot Gibson, end, will be back in the Teen line up. : ' . To date Carolina is unaeieatea and untied, after having defeated Wake Forest, Tennessee, Maryland and Davidson. Naturally; the Tar Heels will do their utmost to con tinue their victory inarchv? A capacity homecoming crowd expected to witness the battle royal and indications point to wide-open, colorful, thrilling game. The last time Coach Bill Alex ander brought his proteges to Ca rolina he returned with a 10-6 vie tory. Coach Cart Snavely is work tag hard this weels to get bis men in shape to see that Mr. Alexander does not repeat' this time. With Tech injuries . improving and Carolina injuries getting wor se, the Tornado is given an even chance against the Tar Heels. Arrangements are being made for a gala' and colorful Homecom ing celebration In connection with the gamev - , , The whole village will be decor ated with festive streamers . and bright placards in the Tar Heel and Yellow Jacket colors welcom ing the players and alumni of both institutions. " . Alumni' and the-other visitors y-: i o a l j. nut i 9 ( rn . urt pre. t (. , b boys and t i owing for t' e Far li- t v. Li B. Karri:!, cl 3 College. "f club exhiVi, a ) f.Jr, yirere t: e I "t 1 1 4-H club tteft.lwB , rarrlll declared, t'.iib display and the rations by the. 4-H P . re also on a Wsh ..lug the strong posi- mr cultivated fields when winter tlon of c'. j work over tne &-ai-e. nmes I Will they be neglected and and Dempsey Morrison, Ire- left bare and subject to leaching Qgy boys, captured top ho- When Winter Ccn:c3 GUY A. CARD WELL . Agricultural A Industrial Agent Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co. who win h the condition of acc lea " 1 feat ever in t: Ti a i team tl club f-'i plane, 1 EiI:; uz-,,-3 Itcr.:3 By cooperative action, ten Clay county farmers filled their te.i silos at a cost of 8 each by buy ing silage cutter for $80 and n automobile enrine for $10. i i - t aa tVi p rhpp r- I by winter rains or will they be pro- . Mlf club . had ever Btored leciea by wuira-w, - . , nAnmAnr odar oaa j i i : . ' i C t . t I i u: jt' "V, v . ; t ' - a f. r fie I t CD ' t enl tle b..-:.t etry of 1 j i cf e y variety. l-lce Ha; , L e Ftiilear club, entered the it e J-L-t. I CAN S I I WIV'lT B -CAUSE t ! f 1 i r kv i 4 :WiiJ Aniusul Collect. I. ZSi Calves entered by theseboys J. nil IWCUtTTW -. - - Run fields are and thev are a poor advertisement prizes in individual contests for the t f arm ; ana tne . necuon, while a covering of green in the winter season is a thing of. beauty and a toy to the observer; espec ially to the stranger from tne iro- zen regions. A'Jk 'vr I have often attempted to anve home the thought that the use of a farm for five or six jnontns operation during the year will not yield sufficient income to support the farm-family for twelve months under modern living conditions. We need more winter farming. We need to grow two crops Where we have been growing one. There are many crops that can be grown during the winter, some of which will suit your particular case. Bur Clover, Crimson Clover, - Austrian Winter Peas, Vetch, Oats, Wheat, Barley, and Rye all have a place either singly or in '; commnauon, and those farmers having flocks of chickens and turkeys could well afford to use Rape and Kale for the poultry. Where hogs and sheep are kept these animals should also be furnished with green feed. This can be done by sowing Rape, Rye and Vetch, i ' ' Regardless of present , govern ment aid the farmer will eventual ly have to work out bis own sal vation; possibly not alone as in the past , but as a member of a group or class working together intelligently and skillfully for the well-being of the. rural population. - To attain success the farm-fac- C t .i :: 'n r - 'J . . lj v .''...m.", .. LJ v 4 4 v...j L.J - l 4k j . -V'.. -;-Xv " - n TJ Tf"' w - J ' r, :s Grapes For Sale I have plenty of Mack grapes for sale. Anyone wanting any call at my house 4 miles from Keaaus vllle. towards Klnstoa on Highway No, XL. , -' - ' - Tilden Snmmerlin The reason many people do not believe the bible is because they do not understand it, they don't really try to understand it, the reason they don't understand it is be cause they don't study it, will not read it as they should, don't even care to teach it to their children. They gather some little informa tion from what others say, add to and substract from that, then what they have and walk out to argue with some one about something that they themselves know nothing ., about - !-. . i- -. v.4(i;v-,fM. No book is more easily under stood then the bible if one wants to understand 1U It is a book of inspiration and. contains - positive proof in itself of its divine origin. Some say there was no flood yet we have bible proof and facts ga thered from men of science Which prove beyond doubt that there was a flood. After the flood while peo pie were becoming more numerous a density settled over the earth. Conditions at that time were vast ly different from today, there were - no electric lights, no telegraph, ra- dlo, none of the modem facilities , which we enjoy today. There was ' wickedness, ignorance, supersti-. 7 Won and misery everywhere, but . . God talked to his people. Holy men " were moved by the Spirit and God ' talked through them and the mes- sage was given to the world. Centuries It took to make , and distribute the word so that every . one might enjoy the life contained therein, but it continued on and on slowly but.' surely. .There was a . promised seed and Christ ' came. With Him a great light and salva tion proclaimed by Him and his apostles. The great book of books was completed and has never ceas ed to spread the word and thrill the yorld. - ," :i Olo, Testament scriptures were first written In . Hebrew upon scrolls, parchment rolls, linen or papyrus. Later these were trans lated into Grffk. Tbe o'": 1 or dnr for Use tran-.tutloa is said to lifive l"rn r'vrn y Alv..n;!i-r t" 8 Nothing Serves Like Marfak Service! KING'S COURT SERVICE STATION A Full Line of TEXACO Products Firestone Tires, . . . Batteries, Accessories, PHONE 183 Opposite Court House . w. a nunn ' . . Kinston, N. C" A General Motor "7, ay 4T M " ' :: m y-t- Z. J. Quinn & Sons POTTER'S HILL, HIGHWAY 41 Dealers In ' GENERAL MERCHANDISE Horses, Mules and Cows for Salel . j ' ". .-or Exchange. . . Ugntwood Poata for Sale. n L J LJ 1 i ' L " J LJ Li. ,4 . ; Beer and Wine 1 Ice Cold Drinks Gas, Oil and Groceries : ' , V Near Outlaws Bridge ' D. D., HERRING, Mgr. Fcnsral Service DAY PHONE 48 NIGHT PHONE 878 and ZC3 iiAainjEs New and Used Liberal Allowance I for Your On I" -' lne. -CALL OU NOXFY ' L. L. HEWING - SEVEN griUNGS i i:ou::3 r:::viC3 Day and II I. c a: t l r rvioe Station ' 11 ALL THAT'S ZZZ7 O? ALL THAT'S I J27 . L Solid Cteel "Turrit-Top" Bodlei by riiher 9. Lnprovod triple-sealed hydraullo , brake! wish new ohxome-nicker alloy drums . - 3. Enclosed Knee-Action on "8 and " DoLnxo"" 4. Eoc::.est of V and V cylinder or - iies wLi ..i-alloy bearir3S . " s 1 11-piessuro metered lubrioa llo ' ' , 5. r..tr!ated Il;idt-welght nickel. - - - "7 z '"toni r '6m- I.'.l-i'l . ncro-Mesh transmission 7, f 1 s:ai:l3 wl:U automa:lo t C. C ''!! I:;:t3i and spare tiro c ... 9. IT; t .ll-len-ih water-Jacketsd 13. Zf& i:rc--or dittle K-T frame VES, the new Pontiacs are aCtuallj even L F it.n LiiiM until 41 tw tmntwn 1 ' 1 ' .. '.' . headlight mounting, a different hood, different r boards, and a decidedly different rear-end treu 4 , i ' . :: .1 '"'-1. J ... T., l iUJU L licit B UIUJ .UIO VH4WW Bivi J v iv " ' rl'hj itnra la vin mnrft remarkai.io. i . Silver Streaks are built to last 100,000 miles. The brakes are triple-sealed hydraulics wi Warp-proofed drums of fused iron on Btcel a 1 1 linings. The bodies are solid steel MTi FiBher Bodie with NoJDraft Tentilat"on, i roofs, and Built-in luggage and spare tire ments. Qutch, brakes, and engines are eve i while the Syncro-Mesh Transmission is b" speed. And the even more economical ci cooling and lubricating systems that fii'e i the entire industry! - ;, ,.; These, of course, are merely the Ly awaits you at your Pontiac dealer. 1 m rest of the story, including the start'.Ii -Pontiac low prkvs. ' ' PONTIAC MOTOR COMPANY. PONTI.VC, List prices at Pontiac, Michigan, begin at $615 jar the Six andt730 for the Eiglit (subject to change without notice). Standard grovp of accessories extra. Easy G.M.A.C, Tim Payments. I - 4 - - A -u4 J IT. C.

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina