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A GENERATION OP SERVICE
For thirty four years this firm has respectfully provided
modern and efficient service to the families of this and
FARMVILLE FUNERAL HOME
? Day Phone 888-1 ?
Mr. Edwards 405-6 ? Night Phones ? Mr. Joyner 398-1
BOYETT TOBACCO SPRAYER
Specially Made for Tobacco
Immediate Delivery From Stock ?
J. H. Harris & Son
Cor. Main & Wilson Sts. Farmville, N. C.
We have just received our FLOOR SANDING MACHINE
and with our new PAINT SPRAYER, we are now prepared
to serve your Floor Finishing and Painting Jobs.
Bring us your Tobacco Trucks and Sprayers and all Farm
Machinery for quick and satisfactory repairs.
SEND US YOUR ORDERS
TYNDALL CABINET & REPAIR SHOP
PHONE 45-1 FOUNTAIN, N. C.
at the beach; pay off on your Home inoderaly?by means
of our Direct Reduction Home Loan Plan! No need strug
gling along with a burdensome dld-fashioned mortgage,
when you can enjoy the convenience and economy of
streamlined up-to-the-minute Home Financing. See us now
about the savings our plan features.
FUST FEOEML SAVINGS & LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF OKEIVILLE
320 EVANS STREET GREENVILLE, N. C.
A. C. TADLOCL See. and Trees.
?1 ? r,: ? 1
i 1*41 "CHAMPION" MMMI
? TJhwfalJ^TURA^OOLQR *lw"
wvy No. 1271
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FARM QUESTIONS I
Question. Will I be able to pwr-|
chase calcium arsenate for boll wv
| vil control.
Answer: You should have ob
tained a supply several weeks ago
to be oetiain at enough to do a
thorough Job. All reports indicate
that only two-thirds at a normal
supply of calcium arsenate is avail
able in North Carolina and not one
pound can be wasted since the wee
vil population is increasing in
many sections of the state.
Question: How does sweet potato
meal compare with corn aa livestock
Answer: The sweet potato meal,
a new feed to North Carolina farm
ers, is fully as good as corn in nutri
tional value, and the livestock will
eat it as readily as thejr do corn.
In addition to theee qualities, the
meal will keep indefinitely in the
crib since weevils and other insects
will not bother it. Rats are the
only known pests that need be con
sidered in storing the meal. De
hydrators are to be in operation
soon at Tabor City, Greenville,
Newton and Oriental to take care
of surplus production and culls.
Question: What effect will to
bacco quotas have on government
Answer: If quotas are approved by
famers in the tobacco referendum
on Friday, July 12, farm acreage al
lotments will be continued on the
1947 crops and government loans
will be available. If quotas are not
approved, the government is not au
thorized to provide loans for the
1947 flue-cured tobacco crop. .
Good Practices, Give
Record Crop Of Pigs
A record number of spring pigs
were saved this year, reports Jack
Kelley, Extension swine specialist
of State College, and because of this
the pig crop is larger than last year.
An average of 6.5 ptgs per litter
for the entire state is a great im
provement over ten yean ago and is
encouraging to swine men. The
cause for this remarkably good re
cord involves several facton: fint,
exceptionally good weather during
farrowing time; second, wide use of
cleaner, tighter houses with sloping
floor and guard rail, third, more ri
gid culling of breeding hogs and the
saving' of sowb with good farrow
ing records in numbers of pigs rais
ed past weaning age; fourth, gener
al increase in knowledge of how to I
cope with diseases and the use ef
practices promoting herd health.
The tendency is to wait for the
corn crop by using pasture and
roughage instead of pushing the
pigs to market on full rations. This
fits well with* the support price pro
gram. Fewer but healthier pigs that
grow rapidly is a requirement now
that feeds are scarce.
In general farmers are exerting
more than usual precautions to keep
their herds healthy, with consequent
ly more pigs saved and greater pro
fit realized," says Dr. C. D. Grin
nels, State College experiment stat
ion veterinarian. For one thing,
the use of sodium floride m elimin
ating intestional worms is increasing
One little school girl in an east
ern North Carolina townjs quite in
dignant at her government.
The Advertising Division of the
Department at Conservation and
Development is in receipt of the
following stern note:
"Please send me all the books and
papers of the United States or world
[that you have. My school teacher
sent aftel" them and yon sent her a
lot of stuff from all over the world,
and you sent it to her free. So I
want you to send it to me, too, be
cause I need it. I think I am as good
as she is. So send it soon."
Removing com suckers, a com
mon practice, is unnecessary, the
plant scientists advise. The little
shoots do no harm.
E. D. Hayes of Yadkinville produc
ed 122 bushels of corn par acre on the
J. D. Wellborn farm last year for the
largest yield reported in North Caro
lina. Yield attested by Farm Agent
D. R. Perkins.
N. C. State College.
Food aperialista say tta? is
mora waste than overstocking and
careless marketing. You cant tail
from the looks of s toad how far
it xan jump and you can't tell the
value of all feed bfr it# appearance.
Many tons of fruit with alight
blemishes are ignored by the custo
mer and left to rot, contaminate
other fruit, aad eventually be
thrown away by the retailer. Many
of these hot so perfect or well-com
plexioned fruits have equal taste and
nutritive vatae with their more at
And another good rule for shop
pers that saves food is a hands-off
policy when it comes to pinching,
; prodding, end pomeling sound fruits
and vegetables. Handling causes rot
and results in waste.
Many people throw away the
leaves of cauHflower, endive, end
chard without thinking of the tasty
nutrition lost by failing to put
thorn in stows and soups. Many a
tasty healthful dish goes by the way
aide if the cook is unwilling to
try new recipes that can turn left
overs or not overly popular vege
tables into a delirious dish.
A. little foresight in purchasing,
careful planning of meals, and con
servation in the kitchen, and at the
table are just good - sense. It not
only makes for more adequate, well
balanced diets but in these days it
saves the lives of millions of men,
women and children who are dying
of hunger ovter. the face of this
earth of ours.
THE 01 STUDENT
The following Information on the
educational opportunities for GIs
has just been released by S. Sgt.
Paul G. Manning of the Greenville
American GIs all over the world
are taking advantage of their leisure
time to increase their education. Ac
cording to Sgt. Manning, they are
doing this m many ways. One means
of doing this is by taking advant
age of classes that are being spon
sored by world famous colleges all
over the globe. To name a few, of
these we could list Sarboime Univer.
sity in France, University of Besan
cean in France, the University of
Luzon and many others. t
The Army itself, by means of the
United States Armed Forces In
stitute have also furthered this edu
cational program by making avail
able correspondence and extension
courses with many accredited Amer
ican Educational Institutions. These
are completely available to GIs all
I over the world.
| "And so," Sgt Manning said, "the
best men of the United States Army
retain their position as the best
equipped, best paid?and best educa
ted army in the world."
An invitation to a wedding involves
more trouble than a summons to po
FINANCIAL STATEMENT FARM
VILLE PUBLIC SCHOOLS,
Balance in Bank, Aug. 14,
1945 $ 903.98
Total receipts from Aug.
14, 1946 to June 6, 1946 7740.61
Total disbursements from Aug.
14, 1945 to June 6, 1946 8006.60
Balance in bank June 6, 1946 637.98
$4060.90 of the above receipts were
received from the Federal Govern
ment for the lunch room program.
The above receipts do not include
the daily lunch room collections
which were deposited.to the credit
of the Farmville Parent-Teacher
A receipt is given for all school
money collected and a master re
ceipt book iB lcept in the office. The
receipt book may be checked ag ri
the pass book to the bank for accu
racy. All bills are paid by check;
therefore, upon inspection, you will
find Cancelled checks for all dis
We welcome anyone to examine
the records of both the school and
the Parent-Teacher Association. We
shall also be glad to answer any
J, H. MOORE, Principal
Farmville Public School
June 6, 1946 7-19-lt
vmIw WN^VFMUWv ? .
$75.00 a month . . . Muter
cam $165.00. And nearly all of it is
?3-?. wheat else cea you top this opportunity?
' ?? ' Ailiitariiffi . PiiSfc n atf* J* ??. ?" ?
* m y
New CITY HAUL Ms-,
GREENVILLE, N. C.
C., Wednesdays, 9-16 A, M.
OF SALE ?' ,M
f|Ua*>r and by virtue at the Power
at Sale contained fax Chapter 160, Ar
ticle 6, Section 69 at the Genecal Sta
tntee at North Carolina (1948), the
Town of Fountain will, on SatOrday,
8, 1946, at 12 o'clock new
for sale to the highest bidder,
at public auction, for cash, on the
premises, in the Town of Fountain,
North Carolina, the following descri
BEGINNING 100 f?et from the
northern corner of Square 11 oa
Wilson Street and running west with
Wilson Street 26 feet, cornering;
thence south parallel with Jefferson
Street 100 feet; cornering; thence
east parallel with Lang Street 26
feet, cornering; thence north para
llel with Jefferson Street 100 feet to
Wilson Street, the beginning, being
part of Lot H in Sqoaae 11 of the
plot of the Town of Fountain, and
being part of Lot conveyed to the
Town of Fountain by Luke Lamb and
T. R. Uzsall, Commissioners, by
Deed recorded in Pitt County Reg
istry in Book E-24 at page 411:
Also the building located on the
above described let.
The building ia to be sold first;
then the, lot as described above will
be sold; then the building and lot
will he aold together and the high
est bidder or bidders-will be declar
ed the purchaser or purchasers of the
The bid will remain open for a
period of Ten (10) days for raised
bids, the purchaser or purchasers to
deposit 10 per cent of their bid to
guarantee their good faith pending
confirmation of the sale.
, The Board of Commissioners of
the Town of Fountain retains the
right to reject all bids.
This the 2nd day of July, 1946.
TOWN OF FOUNTAIN,
By G. E. Trevathan, Mayor, and J.
M. Horton, Clerk.
John B. Lewis, Atty. 7-12-4t
PITT COUNTY '
Public notice is hereby given that
the undersigned has qualified aa
executor of the estate of John T.
Thome, late of Pitt County, North
Carolina, and this is to notify all
peroens having claims against the
estate of the said deceased to exhibit
them to the undersigned at Rocky
Mount, North Carolina, on or before
the 28th day of June, 1947, or this
notice will be pleaded in bar of their
recovery. All persons indebted to
said estate will please make immedi
ate payment ,
This the 28th day of June, 1946.
PEOPLES BANK ft TRUST
Executor of the estate of
John T. Thome. 6-28-6wks.
' - '-Mi .. ? T ? >. 7Z - T- . y-?
OF THE CONDITION OF
BANK OP FOUNTAIN
fgg! FOUNTAIN. NORTH C
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON 1UN?
ZTrvS c r-'^s
1. Loan and discounts (including no overdrafts) $ 167,827.78
. 2. United Statea Government obligations, direct end guaranteed 866,480.00
3. Obligationa of States -and political subdhrions 11,0 76.78
4. Other bonds, notes and debentures ; ul 26,4100.80
5. Corporate stocks (including $ none stock of Federal
Reserve bank) , ?' r_ 760.80
6. Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balances,
and cash balances in process of collection 115,84533
7. Rank premises owned $1,689.66, furniture and fix
tures $149.60 1,889.16
U. Othar assets 2,021.86
12. TOTAL ASSETS $ 681,610.11
13. Demand deposits of individuals,
and corporations $ 417,236.84
14. Time deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations ? 89,983.98
16. Deposits of United States Government (including
postal savings) 73324AC
16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions .32438.43
18. Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 694.03
19. TOTAL DEPOSITS ___ 613,878.19
28. Other liabilities i 4,767.92
24b TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including obligations
ahawn below) '. $ 618,646.11
86. Capital ? $ 25,900.00
26. Surplus ; I 25,000.00
W. Undivided profits 10,466.63
(and retirement account for preferred capital)- 2,408.37
89. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNT : $ 62364.00
80. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNT $ 681310.11
* This beak's capital consists of common stock with total 'par value of
31. Pledged assets (and securities loaned) (book value):
(a) U. S. Government obligations, direct and guaranteed,
pledged to secure deposits end other liabilities? 140,000.00
(e) TOTAL 140.000.00
32. Secured and preferred liabilities:
(a) Deposits secured by pledged assets pursuant to
requirements of law 98,244.42
- (e) TOTAL , 98,244.42
34. (a) On date of report the required legal reserve against
deposits of this bank was ! __ 70,987.46
(b) Assets reported above which were eligible aa legal
reserve amounted to 115346.33
I, J. M. Horton, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly
that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly reprsaept*
the true state of the several matters herein dbntained and set forth, to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
Correct,?Attest: J. M. HORTON. Cashier.
R. A. FOUNTAIN, Director,
a M. SMITH, Director.
G. W. JEFFERSON, Director.
State of North Carolina, County of Pitt
- Sworn to and subscribed before me this 5th day of July, 1946, and I
hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank.
(SEAL) H. D. JEFFERSON, Notary Public.
My commission expiree January 13, 1947.
Shredded Wkett ><???? 2 ?r 23c
SPtY SHORTENING VS 24c
LVNNNAVENMUSTARD !&* 14c
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 2SL 29c
mini kraut ??
U. S. No. 1 Yellow
ONIONS..... 5 lbs 19*
54b. Mesh Bag ... 22c
Georgia or Hiley Belle
|P E A C H E S .... 5 lbs. 30*
New Crop Mountain Green
BEANS . . . . 2 lbs. 25*
Faney California 4!
ORANGES . . 5lbs. 52*
Green Home Grown
CORN . . . . 6 ears 29*
LIMES . . . . Dob. 27*
r aiicy iixicnigiui
2 stalks . . 23tf
M ISLp. ? ?
' Mb ? -
MASON JARS |
IN PENDER MARKER
Dressed Chickens ... lb. 73$^
Roast, lb. ? ,...44*
Steak, lb. ...... 59*
Stew, lb. ? *#3