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Thursday, June 8, 193S
L. I. Wade spent the week-end in
Lincolhton, the guest of friends.
G. Q. Tucker, of Winston-Salem,
was a business visitor in Elkln Mon
Attorney O. E. Snow, of -Pilot
Mountain, was a business visitor here
Miss Josephine Paul spent the
week-end in High Point, the guest
of Mrs. Joseph Cox.
Mrs. R. B. Harrell is spending this
week in High Point, the guest of her
sister, Mrs. Sam Davis.
Miss Ruth Atkinson is spending
this week in Mount Pleasant, the
guest of Mrs. Hoy Moose.
Miss Edith Neaves is spending
this week at Mouth-of-Wilson, Varr
the guest of Miss Anna Halsey.
Miss Margaret Barker is spending
this week in Martinsville, Virginia,
the guest of Mrs. R. R. Feldman.
Mrs. S. L. Smoot spent the week
end in North Wilkesboro, the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. A. L. Love.
Mrs. George Chatham, Jr., is a pa
tient at Hugh Chatham Hospital, her
many friends will regret to know.
Mrs. C. A. McNeill iB a patient in
Davis Hospital, Statesville, where she
is undergoing a series of treatments.
Mrs. Alex Smith Is spending some
time in an Asheville sanitorium, re
cuperating from a recent Berious ill
Mrs. L. W. Isaac and little daugh
ter Jo, spent the last few days in
Mt. Airy, visiting friends and rela
Mrs. H. P. Graham is the guest
this week of her mother, Mrs. John
Bryant, at her home at Bridle Creek,
Misses Mary and Frances Crater
left Sunday 'for Greensboro where
they will spend two weeks the guests
Mrs. D. J. Cockerham left Friday
for Charlotte, where she will spend
two w«eks the gi)est ot beir daugh
ter, Mrs. C. C. Martin.
Miss Agnes Gray is resting com
fortably at Hugh Chatham Hospital
following an operation the latter
part of the week.
Miss Margaret Lillard left Monday
for Boone where she will attend the
summer session of the Appalachian
State Teachers College.
Mrs. T. A. Williams, of Des
Moines, lowa, is spending some time
here the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Tharpe, on Gwyn Avenue.
Rev. L. B. Abernethy has recover
ed sufficiently to return to his home
from Hugh Chatham hospital where
he was a patient for a week.
Rev. Eph Whisenhunt attended a
meeting of the Sunday schools of
the Pilot Mountain Association at
Pilot Mountain Monday of this week.
Mrs. U. R. Moser, of Winston-
Salem, is the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. B. E. Pulliam and Dr. Pulllam,
at their home on West Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixie Graham and
Mrs. R. G. Franklin spent Sunday
in Ronda, the guests of Mrs. Gra
ham's mother, Mrs. J. M. Privette.
Miss Mary Masten and S. B.
Hardy, of Winston-Salem, were the
guests Sunday of Miss Grace Mas
ten, at her home on Elk Spur street.
Ever Ready Razor
with Two Blades
Two 25c Colgate Toothpaste, m
One 50c Colgate Tooth Brush /I U/i
SI.OO value for ; JL€r
Palmolive Shaving Cream,
Falmolive Talcum Powder, -C
Styptic Pencil. 70c Value for T _ UC/V
Evening in Paris Face Powder, &4k A A
Perfume and Lipstick, ■III I
V-8 Brushless Shaving Cream, P*
Large Tube „ - I
FREE! Etchograph of President Roose
velt suitable for framing.
One Box Kotex, one Box Kleenex,
Both For «UA
Or two Boxes Kotex for WwQr H
Turner Drug Co. I
W. D. Turner (Incorporated) Geo. E. Royall
E. S. Spainhour is spending a few
days in Richmond,' Virginia, attend
ing to business matters for the Syd
nor-Spainhour Company of this city.
Miss Lillian filler, of Winston-
Salem, was the guest the early part
of the week of Misses Ruth and
Anna Atkinson, at their home on
West Main street.
Mrs. Harry H. Barker, Misses Joe
and Jerry Barker, and Harry Bark
er, Jr., spent the week-end in Char
lotte, the guests of Mrs. J. R. Ren
Miss Anna Atkinson returned
home Sunday from Raleigh, where
she has been employed during the
recent session of the State Legisla
Miss Margaret Brendle, of Wins
ton-Salem, is spending this week
here the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Masten, at their home on Elk Spur
Gwyn Poindexter, of ThomasVille,
spent the week-end here the guest
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Van
Poindexter, at their home on Gwyn
Miss Josephine Paul expects to
leave Friday for High Point, where
she will attend the Armfield-Gates
wedding, which will be solemnized
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bryan
and son, Tommy, and Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Roth expect to leave today
for Chicago, where they will attend
the Century of Progress Exposition.
Herbert Stevens, Jr., arrived Mon
day from Atlanta, Georgia, where
he has been studying at Georgia
Tech, to spend the summer here
with his parents.
B. S. Moore and daughter, Miss
Johnsie Moore, of Winston-Salem,
were the week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. James Poindexter at their home
on Bridge street.
Misses Mattie and Pamelia Byrd,
of Greensboro, and Miss Dixie Byrd,
of Winston-Salem were the week
end guests of the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Byrd.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Roberts, Miss
Irene Roberts, Miss Mary Maguire
and Charlie Dunnagan spent Sunday
at Davenport College, Lenoir, where
they were the guests of friends.
Miss Mary Louise McDearman re
turned to her home in Henderson
the latter part of the week, after a
week's visit to Miss Josephine Paul
at her home on Terrace Avenue.
Miss Mary Virginia Barker spent
the week-end in Greensboro, where
she attended the commencement ex
ercises at the Woman's College of
the University of North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. John Reich, ac
companied by Mrs. Reich's mother,
Mrs. B. F. Miller, of Sedgefield, left
Thursday for Bethesda, Maryland,
where they will spent the summer.
Mrs. Raymond Harris and two
children, of Winston-Salem, are the
guests of Mrs. Harris' mother, Mrs.
R. L. Hubbard, at her home on
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Boren, Jr.,
and children, of Greensboro, spent
the week-end here the guests of
Mrs. Boren's father, W. S. Reich.
Little Miss Margaret Wiley Boren
remained until Wednesday and was
accompanied home by Mr. and Mrs.
Alden Hunt, the latter her aunt.
THE ELKIN TRIBUNE, ELKIN, NORTH CAROLINA
Mrs. H. J. Hatcher and little son,
John, of Morganton, are the guests
of Rev. and Mrs. Eph Whisenhunt,
at their home on Church street. Mrs.
Hatcher is a sister of Mrs. Whisen
Misses Carolyn and Dorothy Hal
aey, of Mouth-of-Wilson, Virginia,
spent the week-end here the guest
of their grandmother, Mrs. Anna
Graham, at her home on Gwyn Ave
Miss Josephine Gorham returned
to her home in Rocky Mount Mon
day after a visit of length to Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Bryan, the former
her uncle, at their home on West
Miss Vergie Isaac, of Zephyr,
spent the past two weeks in Albe
marle visiting her brother, Paul
Isaac, who is connected with the
Ode 1 1 Hardware Company of
Mrs. E. B. Ingram and daughters.
Misses Mildred and Mary Elizabeth
Ingram, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Trlplett
and son Billy, spent Sunday in
Loray," the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
I. S. Connelly.
Sam Atkinson, Sam Maguire and
Harold Sale, students at University
of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, ar
rived the latter part of the week to
spend their summer vacations with
their respective parents.
Miss Caroline Lillard and her
guests, Misses Florence Moffett, of
Charlotte, and Annabelle Smith, of
Dunn, left Tuesday for Davidson
College, where they will attend a
Young Peoples' Conference.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Schaff re
turned Monday from Chapel Hill,
where they attended the commence
ment exercises at the University of
North Carolina. Mr. Schaff is an
alumnus of the State University.
J. R. Poindexter spent Monday in
Raleigh, attending to business mat
ters. He returned via Goldsboro,
where he is attending a session of
the Retail Hardware Dealers of
North Carolina, in session there this
Miss Flora Royall, a student at
the Woman's College of the Uni
versity, Greensboro and Joe Royall,
a student at Wake Forest College,
have arrived here to spend the sum
mer with their parents, Dr. and Mrs.
M. A. Royall.
Mrs. Paul Gwyn and little son,
Owpn, returned Sunday from Sea
board, where they have been the
guests two weeks of Mrs. Gwyn's
parents. Mr. Gwyn went down for
the week-end and to accompany
Miss Nannie Smith and Bill San
ders, of Charlotte and Mr. and Mrs,
J. B. Church and Miss Pauline
Church, of Roaring River, were the
guests' Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. R.
L. Church, at their home on Gwyn
Miss Frances Chatham will grad
uate today from Culver-Smith school
at Hartford, Conn. She will arrive
home Monday to spend the summer
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Chatham, at their home on East
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Snow left
Tuesday for Roanoke, Virginia,
where they will be the guests of
their daughter, Mrs. George Fulton
and Mr. Fulton. They were ac
companied by their daughter, Mrs#
C. O. .Hadley, of Statesville.
Alex Chatham 111, of this city, ac
companied by M. E. Motsinger and
Eugene Motsinger, Jr., of Winston-
Salem, will leave Saturday for a two
weeks' stay in Canada. They will
spend some time in Chicago, attend
ing the World's Fair enroute home.
Among the delegates from the Elk
in Methodist church who attended
the meeting of the Mt. Airy District
in Dobson Tuesday were: Mesdames
Fred Colhacd, Mason Lillard, Harry
L. Johnson, M. Theobald, G. T.
Roth, Worth Graham, E. E. Browne,
W. W. Whitaker, E. F. McNeer, W.
M. Evans, R. L. Hubbard, Marion
Allen, C. N. Bodenheimer ami R. C.
Freeman, Misses Bertha Bell and
Gloria Morrison Honored on Eighth
Gloria Morrison was honored
on her eighth birthday on
Thursday of last week when
her mother, Mrs. Lizzie Morri
son, entertained at a theatre party
at two-thirty in the afternoon. Fol
lowing the show the guests were
served ice cream and cake at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. George Pauls
on Church street. Favors were bas
kets of mints and salted nuts.
'arson Freeman Given Surprise
Honoring her husband, Mrs. Car
son Freeman delightfully entertained
at a surprise birthday party at their
home Saturday evening. Games
were enjoyed during the evening and
later ices and cake were served.
The guest list included: Misses
Hazel and Ruth Osborne and Miss
Leona Darnell, Messrs. Ray Pennel,
Glenn Wright, Thomas Rogers and
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman.
The next war, according to Mar
coni, will be (ought by radio. The
crooners should be out 1 first line of
defense.—St. Louis Poßt-Dlspatch.
MANY ARE ROCKING
IN CHAIR MARATHON
Baby Parade Is To Be
Feature Of Friday
The rocking chair marathon,
staged under the direction of Lippin
cott. the Magician k got under way at
McNeer's warehouse Tuesday even
ing with nearly a dozen contestants
who evidently like to sit down any
way, rocking away as the main at
traction. With but one exception all
of the rockers are men and hoys.
It was announced Wednesday that
the marathon, originally advertised
for this week only, will continue on
into next week and will last until
all the rockers are eliminated but
one. It was aso stated that a baby
parade, open for babies in the baby
buggy stage, will be held Friday
evening at 8 o'clock, the parade to
begin and end at the warehouse
door. Attractive and useful prizes
are to be given the winners. Either
mother or nurse is eligible to wheel
the children in the parade. A baby
bathing beauty contest is scheduled
for tonight at 8 o'clock, handsome
prizes also going to the winner.
In addition to the rockers, a varg
iety of entertainment is available
for those who attend the marathon,
including music and bird imitation
by Garley Foster, the human bird;
mysterious feats of magic by Llppin
cott, and a number of animals includ
ing a large black bear, a fox, mon
No afternoon shows will be given
except on Saturday. Performances
during the evening are at 8 and
A gent named Popoulossovitch
came to America to make a name for
himself. He did. He changed it
to Jones.—Jackson News.
I CORN chappel brand — 4 cans 25c
I BEANS LC CAN 10° | PEAS, Early Jupe—3 Cans 25 c I
I UPTON'S CIRCLE W
I * LB. PKG. 19* l/ LB. PKG. 15 c
I l /' LB. PKG. 37® 1/2 LB- PKG. 27 c
Canada Dry Pint.. -15 c
I GINGER ALE 15 c GRAPE JUICE Quart .... 27c I
I VINEGAR (Bring Your Jug) gal. 25c I
I JELLO - 2 PKGS 15 c | CERTO BOTTLE 28 c
WAY PAPER White House Ball "Old Time"
I ioo Foot APPLE HEAVY BALL MASON
I R»ii BUTTER JAR RINGS JAR TOPS
I EACH 10° 38 oz - Jar 17 c | DOZEN 5 C | DOZEN 23 c
1 FLIT SPRAYERS 20 6 | SHREDED WHEAT, pkg - 12I /2C
IOCTAGOfT POWDER 4 PKGS. 10c
I SEIOX POWDER 5 C | SUNBRITE c '" n " rC »"5 c
I RICE SPECIAL - 8 pounds 25c I
Phillip's Van CampTs SfllTß ' Kellog's
I TOMATO TOMATO WCE
I JUICE , COCKTAIL KRISPIES
I CAN 5 C 23 Oz - Can l0 c JAR 15 c PKG. 10®
I n CI 1 KELLOG'S OR O 1 1
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1 BASKETERIA, Inc.
j Joe Bivins FoleyNorrnan
Timely Farm Questions
Answered At N. C. State
Question: Should cod liver oil be
fed to growing pullets during the
Answer: If there is an abundant
supply of succulent green feed and
the ration Is properly balanced the
oil may be left out of the ration.
During the dry months, however, the
grass or green feed becomes fibrous
and unpalatable and the oil should
be fed. A four per cent alfalfa leaf
meal will' also aid in making up this
deficiency in the green feed.
Question: How much grain should
be fed to a dairy cow as a supple
ment to pasture in the summer?
Answer: The average-sized cow
can consume only enough grass to
maintain her body and to produce
about two gallons of milk a day. Ad
ditional production demands a sup
plement in the form of a grain mix
ture containing from 13 to 16 per
cent digestible protein and this
should be fed a't the rate of one
pound of mixture to each 5 to 7
pounds of total milk production each
Question: What vegetables do
you recommend for the fall garden
and when should they be planted?
Answer: There are five vegetables
that should be grown In every fall
garden. There are snap beans, tur
nips, collards, cowpeas and Irish
potatoes. Other desirable ones are
cabbage, beets, kale, tomatoes, let
tuce and sweet corn. A complete
list of these fall vegetables together
with planting dates is given in Ex
tension Folder 31 and copies of this
folder will be mailed free upon ap
plication to the Agricultural Editor,
State College Station, Raleigh, N. C.
Hostile feelings now current
among nations are enough to make
the dove of peace a little cuckoo.—
Farm Act Is In
The pledge that the "Agricultural
Adjustment Act will be administered
by practical men in a practical fash
ion." made by Secretary of Agricul
ture Henry A. Wallace, himself farm
bred and a farm owner, is being ful
filled In the appointments of admin
istrative officers of the Act mads
George, N. Peek, Federal Adminis
trator of the Act; Charles J. Brand,
his associate; Chester C. Davis, in
charge of production phases, M. L..
Wilson, directly concerned with
wheat, and C. A. Cobb, concerned
with cotton, were all born on farms
and have farmed for a living.
Mr. Peak has been engaged in
work for farm relief since 1921. He
was president of the American coun
cil of Agriculture in 1924. He was
engaged for a long time in the man
ufacture of agricultural implements
at Moline, 111., and for the past 20
years has owned farms in Colorado.
Mr. Brand, born on a farm in
Minnesota, has spent his life in work
connected with agriculture. Brand
was the first head of the Bureau of
Markets of the United States De
partment of Agriculture.
Chester C. Davis, born on an lowa
farm, spent the first 20 years of his
life there, and later owned and
operated a farm of his own.
M. L. Wilson was also born on an
lowa farm. He farmed in Nebraska
as a renter when he was 21, home
steaded in Montana, managed a trac
tor-operated farm there, and was one
of the first two county agents in the
C. A. Cobb farmed in Tennessee
before going to the A. & M. College
of Mississippi. For years, he was
Editor of the Southern Ruralist in
Education is free in America. And
if you don't believe it, ask the school
teachers of Chicago or Atlanta.—
Dunbar's Weekly (Phoenix).