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The Farmville enterprise. (Farmville, Pitt Co., N.C.) 1910-current, February 14, 1947, Page 6, Image 6

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fc. gT. J? ^ ? -jj^L-i - ? '. V,. ' .-???>: ri'k-vfS Bus Imwi FurmwUle 2:05 P. M. A ?w TRAILWAYS trml wnfct . . . with FarmvilleXBus Station iBatSllllS " , W.: C^O/loiU . kh-cWAVS THE ROUTE a-Jdm^vcueAX: Steaks! 1 NOW SERVING ? Swiffe ttMetQulity Steaks -Sl&Q These Steaks Are Good ? Try One Today I; Regular Dinners SWIFTS PREMIUM HAMS. THE ROYAL GRILL "WE STRIVE TO PLEASE" . m- ROUJNG OUT ' Is Pleasant Work ?M Phut we offer, we ?f ss Mr. and Mm. Wm. C. with BUI Ones, representative for while attending the ftirnftjwo market at Activities Of Local The Men's Bible Glut m? enter tained by the Lad**' CU? ata cov ered -dish lumtr. Wednesday ere ning at 7 o'clock. Decorations wen i? the Valentiae motif and the steal was served buffet style. libs. Aaron Turnage, president oI the Ladies' Claw, pyasided ever the program which consisted of a duet by Misses Rath Moore and Seleta Tuck er, accompanied by Mrs. Flaye Dar^ den, a talk on "Oar Children" by Mrs. Bennett R. Fields, a poem bjfc Jean Moore, and an impromptu hu atsnt The Key. Z. B. T. Cox, teacher of the Men's Class the after which "Blest Be the -Re *?$ Mrs. G. M. Holden acted ss hostess to the Wesleyan Guild for Mrs. J. L. WUUford, Monday evening. - The devotional" was given by Mrs. C. H. Flanagan and Mrs. B. R Fields as guest speaker developed the sub ject "Children of -die World," sub titled "Doing Away with Race Pre A dessert course followed by coffee, lees* straws and dates wen served (bring the social hoar. Monday afternoon, Mrs. J. Frank Harper was hostess to Circle 4 of the Woman's(Society. Mrs. E. C. Carr used as her devo tional, the ninth chapter of Matthew, with* the theme being "Our Lesson in Experiences." Mrs. E. L. Barrett gave the -missionary topic, "Foreign Missions in India." The. hostess served' pecan pies top ped with cream, nuts and coffee. Quince and jonquils wen in at tractive arrangements in the Harper home. The Wesley Methodist Youth Fel lowship will have a candlelight In stallation Swsicet Sunday evening at 7 o'clock with Rev. Key W. Taylor officiating. \ Tftq service, to which ,thg ppbiic iSKiavJfed, will be held-'id XLn OhmjIjiii T> n n'Vin i?u? touBWy wrnom noom. Prior to the installation service, the Fellowship will present an Indian play, "Raewind," in native dress. The study of India these, past two months has created much interest among the The Lang's Youth Fellowship will with Miss Lois Naimey, Mon day aight, at 7 o'clock. fbBawjng the devotional exercises, -the members will hear reports from the committee who attended the Rec reational Meeting held in Wiilson last week, and also have some of the game* demonstrated to them. Studies of the Indian food and rec reation will be sonde and refresh will be aervad in the k Cherry Easier opened the ig of Circle 1, Monday after with prayer and presented the study, "Practicing s Fearless aed on and Missions" was the sub the program given by Mrs. la the business Kalian, r by Mrs. George B. the next'meeting was an for March | a nut cake and hot coffee were served by the hostess, Mrs^C. C. Joyner, during the social hour. In the evening the program was 'given by Mrs. J. T. Nolen and the devotional by Mrs. Eaaley, both uab in the afternoon. to bo by the ' The Busty Blackbird was chosen by Stanley Tyaon as the study at the Bird Club, Saturday morning. Length?9 inches . . Bill?shorter than bead and narrow . . Winga-long sad pointed . Tall?nearly aa long as winy* ;Tbe male la black and the female, plate colored. 7.-. ' J Neat?located in slrfarm or willows within a foot or two of water; nether balky; constructed of layers of loaves, grass and mad; often lined . with green grass . * Eggs?four or flee; spotted with different shade* cf chestnut, sepia and drab. ! With the coming of the first sharp frosts, the turning of thy foliage to red and gold and the drying of the own, the Busty Blackbird begins to appear in the U. S. from the .North. Breeding mainly North of this coun try, it is seen here principally in mb> gration or in winter. Tn the spring its haunts are shallow edges df swampy pools and atraams. . These birds roost at night in mar shes or in bushes or other veg* tion growing about tfm edges of open water in river meadows. The Busty Blackbird feeds mostly on insects but also eat* .wee& ?ei and waste grain. An allegation that it balls op sprouting grain' remains yet to be proved. We hold out hope for the man who can look in the mirror and laugh at what he ME! ' ^ ? * W: ? **?% -- V -v*; f. ..-.v ?? Bv ? ?*. . i. ??"? N -:>?>? >"? . .v '? . :,?.,<: ?? ,-VVi I'M": J3S.S. ^-.a, s. '<^:

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