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haw been invited by t&
and the State Department <rf Tl^h
to participate fat a state-wide pre
paredness oouffarence at Goldstaro,
Thursday, April 8.
J. H. Moore, superintendent oi the
local school, baa beat invited to the
meeting and is planning to attend.
Announcd Jointly by Dr. Cart V.
Reynolds, State Health Officer, and
Philip S. Randolph, of Chapel E1H,
the maetfaig will seek to prepare
community leaders and organisations
for quick action in caae of a polio
Participating will be state, county
and district health authorities, coun
ty medical society officers, school
superintendents, city and county wel
fare personnel, health educators,
women's club leaders and officers of
National Foundation county chap
"We dont want another Hickory,"
Reynolds and Randolph said. "In that
epidemic, everything had to be done
from scratch, fliere eras no ad
vance organization and the com
munity was totally unprepared to
treat patients on a mass scale end
to combat the outbreak."
First of its kind in the history of
the state, the conference will be di
vided into two parts: (1) a general
discussion in the morning devoted
principally to community problems
in epidemic areas and (2) panels in
the afternoon devoted to specific
problems of National Foundation
chapters, of physicians and related
professional personnel and of health
educators in the schools.
Representing National Foundation
headquarters will be Dr. Kenneth
Landauer, assistant medical director,
who will discuss the Foundation's
program, "Epidemic Emergency and
Year 'Round Medical Care," and Dr.
West J. Altenburg, director of chap
ters, who will discuss the work of
county chapters in epidemics.
Among the other speakers will be:
Dr. Carl V. Reynolds, state health
officer; Dr. G. M. Cooper, director,
State Crippled Children's Service;
Col. Charles W. Warren, director,
State Department of Vocational Re
habilitation, ^afcd Dr. Clyde A. Er
win. state superintendent of public
Epidemic preparedness, Mr. Ran
dolph pointed out, is the "joint re
sponsibility of state and county
health departments, the National
Foundation and its county chapters.
County chapters, with local health
authorities, organize the communi
ty for emergency action. The Na
tional Foundation recruits profes
sional personnel?physicians, nurses
and physical therapists?and sends
in iron lungs, "hot pack" machines
and other equipment.
Mi*. G. W. Bailey visited
tiros in Raleigh, Monday and
and Mrs. R. F. Tugwell,
Farmville, visited Mr. and Mra.
II Vl^aln* Cniulatt 4l
u. wneeter, ouiKiay>
Mrs. C. T. Hides and
Ann, and Miss Lillian Corbett
Goldsboro visitors, Friday.
Miss Juanita Roddick, of Raleigh,
spent the week end with her parents,
Mr. sad Mis. W. V. Roddick.
Miss Grey Woriey and Key Taykw
wen the dinner gnosis of lb.
Mrs. W. V,
Mr. and Mrs.
children, of Jacksonville, wen the
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Mra. Jesae Proctor and
Joyce, of near Saratoga, visited Mrs.
Neta Shacklaford and Mra. Frank
Miss Ramona Rouse, a student
Greensboro College, Greensboro, was
the week end guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Rouse.
Miss Hettie^rieen, of the high
school faculty, has resumed her work
after being a patient in the Park
View hospital, Rocky Mount, the
Mra. Joe Baker, Mrs. Selby Brew
er, lbs. .Ada a Bass, Mra. Carroll
Taylor, of New Hope, Mrs. J. J. Ed
wards, of Wilson, and Mia. Melvin
Gay were the dinner guests of lbs.
Jason Shirley, Friday.
Glee Club Party
The Glee Club held its annual
party in the Farmville home demon
stration club house, near Fountain,
Thursday evening. Despite threaten;
ing weather ,over 60 were present to
join m the party.
The club house was beautifully
decorated with early Spring flowers
Entertainment was led by several
of the Glee Club girls.
Delicious refreshments were ser
ved by members of the home demon
. Missionary Society Meets
Circle 2 of the Woman's Mission
ary Society of the Christian church
met in the home of Mra. Earl Lang,
Mrs. Clarence Jones, as program
leader, presented an interesting
During the business hour, plans
were made for the mission study
class to be held in May.
After the business session, the
hostess served a sweet coarse.
Mrs. Kennedy Taylor, Mrs. Joseph
Goin and Mrs. Alice Pittman were
welcomed as new members into the
Three models coal and wood burning ranges^
porcelain enamel outside body?large ovens,'
big enameled reseryoirs, six eye cooking top.
Specially built for farm use or where coal
or wood is used for fuel Remerttber they may
be scarce this fab.
H 'V ?'*>??
F< -- :? '
9 A. M.
AFTER 30 YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS IN
FARMVELLE, THE K. CANNON STORE WILL SELL
OUT ITS ENTIRE STOCK OF MERCHANDISE AT
PRICES, MOSTLY, FAR BELOW WHOLESALE COST.
AT THIS TIME, WITH YOUR EARNING CAPACITY
NOT AS GREAT AS IN OTHER MONTHS (HP THE
GALENDAR YEAR, THIS, WE ASSURE YOU, WILL
BE A MOST WELCOME EVENT?AN UNEX
PECTED OPPORTUNITY TO BUY YOUR EASTER
NEEDS AT PRICES UNHEARD OF IN THESE BOOM
ING DAYS. IF YOU MISS IT, IT WH.L BE YOUR
OWNFAULT. BELOW ARE LISTED A FEW OF THE
ITEMS THAT WILL BE SACRIFICED.
Be Here Early
and get your share
9 a. m. SAT.,
March 29,1947' :
45 Guage 30 Denier
LADIES NYLON HOSE
2 pairs person
jKfKjtfc * (*-}? 'v'rfjy. - i.v -? . * ' ?%' Vi*
Ladies Silk UNDERWEAR
ip t. y2 off
' . ? i - I.
Cottage and Tailored
Ladies 100 Per Cent Wool
New Wool Spring
Values $20.00 and $30.00
? .1 -?
These are this year's suits,
were bought to sell for as
high as $20 and $32.50.
Assorted Lot of Ladles
500 Pairs of LADIES
gUPj iii p
Assorted Lot of Ladies
Ladies New Lovely
i $12.00 to $15.00 Values
500 New 100 per cent wool
LADIES SWEATERS f
In Gay Pastel Colors?
Were bought to sell for
$5.05 and $6.95
$5.00 and $6.00 new Ladies
Men's OVERALLS AND
Ladles Genuine Ldather
Values to $7.95
Assorted Lot Ladies
Sold For As HighvAs $5.95
ALL MEN'S WORK AND
DRESS WEAR Jv
-.-. :fSl reduced i:l
Heavy Duty Rubber
*5.00 and *6.00
which exists in Nc
lina we will be unable