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The Farmville enterprise. (Farmville, Pitt Co., N.C.) 1910-current, August 22, 1947, Image 11

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Facta about Honesty.' ?as an occasion for us to con and '*??*""' an ancient and im artant virtue in human conduct. . Honesty is the quality or state of bring honest. It is akin to fairness, integrity, trustworthiness and up rightness. A person is honest when yree from crookedness, deceit, .ortion, fraud, untruth and un hteousness. An honest man is to speech and true in hie t Honesty is more then the ^...y of a financial transaction; it i a quality of the man himself. Hon sty is goodness and_truth in action. Honesty in human relationships is (dispensable. In business, honesty is nportant. An honest merchant will cheat his customers. An hopest ployee will strive to give full value his salary. An honest employer pay equitable wages. Honest a will not exploit, plunder or swin those," who are ignorant, helpless sk. Furthermore, modern busi , is based largely upon credit; credit in business is based upon ?f and confidence in the integrity I honesty of customers and patrons, sty is not only rifcht es a prin but it is also important and able as a business policy, the personal and social contacts honesty is vital. Friendship md tespect. I I upon confidence and ' _ ?*y does not inspire or pro friendship. Men and women are I ?d of lying tongue. A deceitful [ dishonest person has only a few f if ?ny atfalL Our abhorrence ?Buoftesty is so strong that we de-1 and loathe flattery and hypoc-l True friendship cannot endure I sen human beings unless their I onships embody TRUTH and I ESTY. the home and in the family,! by is vital. Children will not re-1 parents, who deal with them I estly and untruthfully. Parental w strive to instill habits of hon and truthfulness in their chil-l Love will not prevail between! nd and wife unless their com-1 iship embodies truth and hon-l If a, husband or wife is dis-l at in dealing with third persons,! , this tends to destroy the confi-1 and respect of the other com-1 However, when deceit and I .crity enter the dealings between! arties themselves, love between I d and wife is destroyed. Al ? a woman cannot love a. com-1 H whom they cannot believe orl Hence, the permanence o." the! as an essential institution inl f society depends upon this vital! that we are studying .this! Our Courts are crowded with! because in many cases the! i vows have been disregard^l plated, because deceit and doH have been practice in, manyl ind because in many mstancesl rty ^ poisoned the relation-l i husband and wife. Witto| _ and tTuthfutaees, t" no confidence and trust i and woman; and, witi and trust, there can be i husband and wife. W in the Home, there e, no happiness and no pe ,n little where I was bom, r my parents were rich or j ? they shrank from the wor om, t in the pride of wealth I live an honest man, my integrity firm in | 1^: Brother, plain aa I am, . much. in business is important in our social contacts is vi ' in the Home is indispen xever, there is a mon ? reason for honesty the to these relationships oi in a moral and spirit We are a part of thii that is pervaded b toess. We were crea _ and good. - When steal, we are doing thing?we are violatim store of our,being?we an the conscience that , That is the reaat r. destroys our setf-i nr personality, ? . gelf-confidence and > poise and peace of m i and self be true, follow, as the day ti Following a two-Tear lapse brought about by an acute shortage of teach ers during the war, the vocational agriculture building at Fannville high school will be used again this year. New instructor is E. P. Bass, who be gan work July 1. Mr. Bass plans to start a daaa of Veterans training under the "G. I. Bill 6f Rights" about January 1. - '1 I ."?! ?'" i i Much Food Donated For School Lunches Food commodities -valued at $924, 682 wholesale were donated to pub lic school lunchrooms in North Ca rolina during the fiscal year ended June 80, it was reported by J. P. Davis of the Markets Division of the State Department of Agriculture, which distribute* surplus foods for the Federal government. 4 " , Approximately 1,826 school lunch rooms,' feeding about 638,000 chil dren, received help in providing kw cotif meals for children: by the use of these commodities. . ? Food went to 88 institutions, in cluding. State hospitals, .county homes and orphanages and to pri The State tare acta as the a thelLS. ?? ture. The feojds are purchased by the Federal government as a price support. measure, which is beneficial to farmers caught on falling mar Ikeis or faced with a surplus, or' ft is purchased from funds appropriat ed under the National School Lunch Act. Last June, when the market in North Carolina was so badly swamp ed by Potatoes, about *8,800 worth of North* Carolina potatoes [ Be tributed to welfare clients through the North Carolina Board of Public Welfare and county welfare .superin tendents in Forsyth, Guilford, Dur ham, Buncombe and Mecklenburg counties. Ordinarily, distribution is not msde to general welfare clients in this State, but during the Ju period ?f extreme emergency, sur plus potatoes were distributed to 260,400 persons who were receiving issi stance from welfare agencies. At the end of the fiscal year, the department of Agrieulton had on to rage approximately $68,000 worth it foods which are being held for tistributiom at a later date. A large luantity of additienal food is ex lected, Davis said. , "We have received notice 'of allo ation of nine carloads ef dried eggs or distribution to institutions had * wi'J to tiM De fer storage are ENJOY BEAUTY UNO COMFORT WITH A MODERN BATHROOM AND KITCHEN -IN AN Adequately Heated Home We Guarantee Rapid Installation - - Dependable Service pim PI IIMRIWR x mm Ml Phone 402-1 124 North Main Street" r. ? .. fe-P *.?*' Farmville, N. C. A One car made finer ???IB .... " P The Dc tan Convertible Coope hei recently been made more beautifcl by re-styling the instrument panel in colon which barmonlic with body colon; by the addition of t' if deep plcitfld. type upholstery; and by the tasteful use of chrome on windshield, rear view mirror and A Product tf Otnrrtl Mint 1 - Ask i Pontile owner why he recommends e Pontile ?end he will likely tell yon there ere so many in its fivror thnt be finds it is dificuit to sil ? - a- ?; ?? ? He likes its "SOrer Screak" styiing-so distinctive that yon can recognise a Pontine as far as yon can see it. He likes its eager, smooth, quiet performance. He 41i)tes its comfort and handling ease. He likes the many fine-car feature I which make it sack a pride to own and each a pleasure to drive. He likes its faith, fulness?its ability to stay on the fob for year after year with undiminished performance. And, of course, he will mention that he get* *11 this at ? price within easy reach of any new car buyer. Yes, there are so many things in its favor that pur nest car should be a Pontiac. You can never do better than a Pontiac! ' ? ? ? THE SOONER YOU PLACE YOUR ORDER far a as* Pontile, tha tarlitr yam iriH gat it. In tbr waantiau, taka cart af yam praatmcar?ya* *ill gat.sssre Jar it arham yam mw car it titiirtTtd. _-f R. A. PARKER MOTOR CO., Inc. Wilson Street Farmville, N. U n, eSsHs; y. "FOR THE THINGS WITH WHICH YOU LIVE" W. Wilson St Phone 416-1 Farmville, N. 0. MAKE OUR STORE YOU PH. PHUHP PHONE 416-1 For / Bottled Gas Ranges! FACTORY train

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