Week ending Saturday, jtjly 24, io4B
THE WEEK IN
By E< A ‘ THORNTON
Counsellor Ruth White head Whaley and daughter, Ruth Mane,
,if New York City are guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Clay at 439
K. Elm Street. Mrs Whaley, a native of Goldsboro has been living
end practicing lave m New York foi a number of years. She has
recently been appointees deputy consanssione! New \ oik City Hous
ing Commission. Mrs t 'haley, is the daughter of the late Mr, and
Mrs. John Whitteher. oi Goldsboro, N. C. ,
Mrs, Eugene Williams -f Rockingham, N. C. and Miss Susm
Scrujijs of Washington, D. C. were the guest.- of Mrs. W. O. Skyes
at 806 F. Elm Street during the week. Mrs. G. W. Carney has
returned home after visiting her husband, Sgt. J >e C. arney..Ft. Mead.
Md, Mrs, Carney reports a very pleasant trip. Mrs. Carney, better
known as “Nurse Sykes . was the lust kcuU-i'KiM. in tnc L 1 S.
Nurses Corp. during World War 2 lor 2 l 2 years. Mrs. W. O. Sykes
and grand daughter, Dei' 1 Sykes are visiting -',l; and Mm EugOiy-
Wiliiatns in Rockinehan C Mrs. Ruth Boulei of Jamaica. N. >
is visiting her Hunt,. Mr. slner Bunn at 11D? N. John Stictt. Mi.
Bouler, an employee of tog New York State Department of Taxa
tion and Finance, rs the daughter of Mrs Sarah B. Johnson a -oi m
resident of Goldsboro. ‘ 'lit McDuffh is visiting relatives am.
friends in New York ana Boston. Mrs. Bettie Evan.- and grand
daiaghter, Ida Ruth Evans are visiting Floyd and Levi Evans -n
New York. ....
Mrs. Elois Green of New Haven. Conn., and Mrs. Lamente
Mayers of Brooklyn. N Y. visiting their cousin, Mrs. Sadie Reid.
Miss Jennette Hamilton, vs Victonne Sherard and Mrs. Irene
Broadhust spent the weekend in Fayetteville with Mrs. Susie W est.
•Mr. and Mrs. Paul Faison of Philadelphia, and their daughter,
and Mrs. Freda E MeLamb er<- the dinner -;v. <ts ot Miss Beta..- ;
Baker during the week. Mr- Eliza Avtis an t bti-e g and daughte.,
Del oris Worth of Clevelam Ohio are visiting their brother and
uncle E. A. Thornton on D reaux Street.
Ken non Guess has ream • heme after . ir>g " the Goidsboro
Hospital because of a shot * ’ ress Mr.-. Guess is reported to be
getting along fine Private Ra. .. E. J-lamilto i. son ■ t vlv. and Mr-
Elijah Hamilton of 215 Olivia Lane has roc* n.tiv -• vn assigned
Company 1, 24th Infantry, at Camp Gilful, .Japan, a part of t:v
28th Infantrv fTronic I igi ‘ ig) Divisi n Private Harr, ten onto,t
•he Army in March 1947 i reo. vd his basic t-raminy at Car r
Perry, Va-. He went Oveiscos in May 1948 M; M. 1 i urn< r >i
Warsaw. M: >. Nora Daniels >f Lagrange were gu< ts >f Mrs. Clew
Royal). Miss Mildred P a has returned home after -pending tw
weeks in Mercy Hospital. Wilson. N‘. C.
Norman H. Statemar uid William H Bui run of Kinston we v •
visitors in the office of E. A. Thornton July 15. on business. Mi.
Statenian and Mr Burner are representatives of tin CAROLINIAN
in Kinston. Mr. Thornton report a cry pk asant .-hat a ;fh them.
“Dairy Practices, for ti e Negro Fanneia n« v 12 page bullet m
prepared by the State C. .age Extension Service, is n..w avaiiab..
foi distribution and nw v be obtained from county agents or from
the Agricultural Editor, State College Station, Raleigh. Ihe biuL - n
was written bv R. L. Wynn Negro Extension dairy .-peria,L--t. v.ne*
declares in the introduction that Negro Farme r' tn No in C.u -ii- ia
are becoming nW/t»* Mild more conscious of the: • dairy cat tie u
ficiency. In a number of counties they have already begun i(uv.t..ig,
appraising, and buying dairy cattle as a basis lor getting family
cows or to supplement the small commercial herd; that an aj
nariy on a few of the:: farms Purpose of the publication, accord
ing to the author. ..s to provide a guide to r.-rtter prae :cc-s *n !*r
production, handling, and use if quality milk. Subjects covered
•riclude selecting a good cow. providing feed foi the dairy oi f<iim*\
cow. tnanagemen. of dairy cattle, handling tht nvdk, and butte,
making. Copies of the bulletin arc free
CHURCHES OF THE CITY
Regardless of vacation time and the very warm weather, the
churches in the city are cry near filled each Sunday. At the hr.n
African Baptist C’lUiei: Sunday, July Util, the Rev M W. M -igar.
Pastor, preached a s. ul stirring ermon on the subject ot * tr..
Importance of Giving" to a happy and God .-pinted audience Music
was furnished bv choir No 2 at winch time the lovely v-uce.- oi
Mrs. Arlena Parks, and Miss M. Durham filled the people witn
God sent messages, which made them shout for joy Many out of
town visitors were present. Out of town friends are always welcome
at thy First A riean Baptist Church, West Pine Street. Stop when
you are in Goidsboro to hear a stirring message from the paster.
Rev. M. W Morgan, and music from his lovely Choirs No. 1 and *
At Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, Denmark Street. Rev. G. W.
Todd, Pastor, you are always welcome at It am. and 3 p.m. at
v.hieh time you will heat a stirring message, and sweet
coming from the senior choir and the junior choir. The Church
is always filled with the Holy Spirit. Antioch Baptist Church.
Corner Pine and Virginia Sts. has iust completed Us Pastor. Rev.
Hick’s first installation sc-vice-; Each night >t the week the church
was filled to hear messages coming from the various pastois
the citv. at which time music from the various choirs in the city
rendered music. The Rev. Mr. Rick is a young man with outstand
ing ability. You an always welcome at Antioch Baptist Church.
St, James AME Church. W. Elrn Street. The Rev. Simmons. Pastor
the only Negro Church in the city with a pipe organ, welcomes
you at all times to hc-ar a powerful sermon and listen to lovely
music coming from its choirs. No. ! and No. 2 the Rev. Mr. Sim
mons has won many friends since his coming to Goldsboro in 194«
Shiloh Presbyterian Church. W. Elm Street, The Rev. B R Ricn- ,
hrdsim, pastor, one of Goldsboro most beloved pastors of Lie citv.
welcomes you to hear the message of God and the lovely music
coining from the choir at Shiloh Presbyterian Church. 1 citizen-,
of Gold.-iboro are very proud of the many pastors and God sent
ministers Goldsboro has always had. Pastor'.' Motto L: ‘ True and
Faithful Service To All Mankind."'
GOODMAN AND SYKES WEDDING
of her daughter. Francis Geraldine to William C. G vodman on
Mrs. W. O. Sykes. 806 West Elm Street announces the marriage !
Wednesday. July 7th. 8 p.m. at the -bride’s home with the Rev. G.
W. Todd officiating. Mrs Goodman is principal of tht White Oak .
graded school in Wayne county, a position which she has he’d
for the past seven years. She is a member of Mt. Calvary Ba.ptut
Church, teacher in the Sunday School, and director of the junior
choir. Mr. Goodman, a former resident of Goldsboro, now resides ;
in Newark, N. J. The wedding reception was given at the bride’?
home, 806 E, Elm Street Sunday. July 11th, with a few friends
of the family present. The bride ant* groom ar-■ spending their
honeymoon at home
HaUie O. Faison daught.-- of Mrs. Sylvia Faison and tne Lite
James H. Faison, was married Thursday. July Ist, to Sgt. Oils C
Bridges of Muskogee. ORla. Mrs. Bridges is a graduate of Dillard
High School and State Teachers College, Fayetteville. She has
been teaching in the Virginia schools for the past two years. Sgt
Bridges instructed music at. Pine Street' school, Arkansas He is now
directing music at West Chapel. at Aberdeen. Md. After a trip to.
New York the c.ruilc will go to Oklahoma.
Dr. M. E. Oubi;rtte. 420 South Leslie* Street, has just completed
one of the most beautiful tennis courts in eastern North Carolina.
The court is built of cement with a two-tone finishing color on
Ae lawn at th«» r ?ar of his lovely home. The court is of regulation
size, with built in bleachers for spectators, and will soon be equip
ped with lights for ni-ght playing. Dr. Dubisette. savs that the court
1 car. be used tor out door parties, rianeim? and other club activities.
Dr. Dubfcette. an oulxtandinc tennis and an executive board
weroter of the American Tennis jJ,s socl *ll<m. is hoping to have
some of the outstanding tennis players in the coutry to visit Golds
proud of the interest he is shewing in the improvement of the
boro. The Teec-Aeer* as well as the adults of Goldsboro are very
her real ion facilities in she community “It. Pavs To Play.”
Gilbert Evcetf h a s iust completed end crooned the first Thomp
son Washendt and Seif Service Laundry, for Negroes in Golds
boro. The Ws*hereti is canipped with 10 new Bendix washing ma
chines with 20 comfortable* waitirr chairs anil air conditioning
cooling system, 4n> Mr Everett foi this new enter
THCRTONT. TEEN-AGE TOPICS
Weil, follows it has hapja-ned at last, thirty-live Teen-Age
girls left Friday. July 16. for Broaritorook, Conn, to work fox the
iwutindk-r of the summer. Miss Josie Boncy teacher st DUl«vd High
LEAVES iOK NEW YORK
Miss Mary Davis, tin* daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. James Davis.
Slaughter Strei Extern ion, left
Thuisday for New York ( Uy to
spend the summer with relative'.
Miss Davis is a recent graduate
of Dillard High School, a mem
ber of the Mt. Calvary Baptist
C hurch and a .alented singer and
a ni’-mber of Ihe. junior i heir.
She plans to enter a school of
buxines* in New York City in Sep
tember. Her loving disposition has
won main friends among the
Teen-Age group, ftei hobbies are
basketball and music.
\ nion Leader Dels
’Scholarship To Oxford
CHICAGO iAN pi A local un
ion leader. Ernest Catloway. 39. was
..warded a scholarship to study lor
a year at Ruxkin College of Oxford
C i . its . Eiigk.tKt. it V. as
. ■ I this WC.k
Calloway is ir.v education.tl <ii
rector of the Uniteo Trimsport Ser
vice Employes union. CIO and sec
retary of the Midwest Workers*
Edueat;->n cw -f. renco. He will sail
for England September 11
Ci'ili .vay siartcd oat working a ..
coal mm:* in Wed Virginia ana
Kentucky when he v as 17. He- h..
attended the Brookwa-od Labor Col
lege and studied jouvnaii.-m foi- one
-emo-ter at North-., esb ' n l.’niver
ihe Briti-di Trade U* ten congrc:-.*
awarded him tire scholarship.
School was in cha: ,-;e of the group. The 95 boys from Gold-boro
and Dillard High School who have been at Dillard High School,
Broaebrook. Cota., since June 12th, will be very glad to gre* s
the girls i-n their .-rrival. A report from Paul Warren. Chester Re- t.
and Lie Swxnson brotheis states the- boys gettorg along line
Their activities. :■ - baseball, soft La 11, basketball, tennis, swimming
and music. We wish for them a prosperous and happy sunimt.
Hodges, Gr.ivu; \ aF.di.- .-n Exum. Grove - Yelv* rton. Benjamin
A party was gn. i fs the group at Thornton's Casino on July 15.
8 11 p.m. Tlie Eureka Teen Age bail club is composed of Abraham
Artis. John F.xun Elliott Fort Harvestur Lot us. Curtis L.’cus Wil-
Artis. Wtsii. y W .dai'd. David Be.-ton Rex Harris Paul Pender Le*.
liam iia.o.es Geo re Woodard. Dw a*,t News .me, J. B. For!.-. Elmer
Fort. Maoagei . Raymond Exum, captain. Tin. team -c open sc.
games with at her teen age teams. For information write- Raymen .
Exum Route No L Box 122, Ere. mount, N. C.
Little DclorW or lh oi Cleveland, Ohio and a gre up of he:
idtk friends Wt - given a party at Thornton's Casino on Friday.
July It'. ie,low irg the party, the group wet e taken to the James
Theatre* for a mevie partv. The little gr >up enjoyed a very pleasant
trip. Little J)e ens .vht. :i bt-en visiting her uncle E A. Thorn tun.
left Sunday for Raleigh to visit he; aunts before departing f-.-
Mr s Birtna Foye. the daughU-r ul Mi md Mrs Ode! Foye. ■.
now filling the place .is clerk at Thornt'-n's Tc*en Age Casino’ ir.
Place <-f Miss Bessie Lee Speight who left during the week fn
cool Drink Frozen Milk Shakes
5c and 10c 5c and 10c
330 W. Pine St. F. L. Larkin, Prop.
When You See Hargrove. Don’t Think Os Insurance
Bui When You Think Os Insurance, See HARGROVE
E, M. Hargrove Insurance Co.
426 South .arnes Si. Goldsboro, N. C.
I Good Old Pre-War
I Atlantic Ale
I IS BACK AGAIN
„O N C
I ON QUALITY
H 1.2 South Carolina St.
jjfelONE 553-J Goldsboro
’Louisville Teachers To
Ask Default Judgment
Lexinrif •: n. Kv. < ANPI
Lymsn T. Johnson.
vule teacher reeking tn
trance into the University oi
Kentucky .hreugh ihe courts,
said that hi; aitoinc-ys will
seek a default judgment.
His ettcruey, James A.
Crumlin, said that the default
judgment will be sougi.i Os -
cause the universify has fail
ed to answer within the 20
days c?Ued fer by law. Rec
ords in the U. S. Di.-friat
t*. urt clerii's office prove that
the surnmens was served on
the school June 21,
Johnson is suing trusices
and officials of the univer
sity, and asking that the
court issue a permanent In
junction to keep the school
from admitting him solely
“because of tr.lor.'
The plaintiff has asked the
ccuri to declare the school's
segregation poLcy 'unconsti
tutional 3nd violative of the
14lh amendment of the Unit
ed Slates conslitulv,Ti.
Damages of 515.0C0 are
also being asked.
In the meantime, at Frank
fort, Asrt. Ally. Gen. M. B.
Hollifield had nothing to say
except that he was coming to
investigate the case. At the
same lime the state has come
up with its "visiting profes
sors and students" plan to
mamtain a segregated school
system and provide "equal"
cducetv. nel facilities.
KegionaJ School Plan
Debated \t 1 i>k Meet
NASHVILLE ■ ANPi The
topic- of Uu southern pi in for reg
ions;! college- was discussed bo’U
pro and con lasi week at lie ,aco
relation.* institute at Fi.-k Univer-
Dr. M- j - 1 : i: Jenkins, president of
Morgan .Slate Coliegt . Kit that reg
ional schools as planned by Ihe
southern governors are “prim .riiy
to avoid tile issue of xc-gi-ej ation.”
H< caned this a violation of thc
cipal.-- of democracy.
Dr Edwin E Dr.bn *.-. pre-ideut
of the Julius Rosenwald fund, said
the tjucstion was one of state
agu.--i.si inicrstatc policy lie said
-1... 1. i-.ackcrs of the soutlm n region
r.i pian w*'vc “conniving to estab
lish an interlude principle of seg
,-tga:ion ' in education.
WAR HERO VISITS
PARENTS IN CITV
i,iou‘['iianl Joseph 1... St. vet;.-,
! ‘hb son ~f Mrs. Moggie Stevens and
Use late Mr. Lee Stevens. 215 Wayne
•Yvemic. and his wifr. Mrs. l-i-nneis
March Steven *. of Atlanta. Ga.. arc
' visiting his mother. Mrs !Vi ; .gi
Stevens at 215 Wayne Avenue.
LI SV*. ens is a gradualr of Dll
Lm-i High School and A. and T. C»"-i
--; icgc. Greensboro. LI. Stevens enter •
ol service in February, 1842. after.
i taking his basic training at F'.-ri
Henning. Ga.. in 1942 he was among
i the first to see action overseas for •
which he has been awarded the fol
i lowing citation for bravery, and
bronze star mod;,l foi heroic
JOSEPH t STL. YENS
. achievem-. nt in action, which, reads
as follows. “Joseph L. Stevens,
hi 288311. First Lieutenant, infantry.
36.5th Infantry Reriment. For heroic
chievetnont in action, n 4. J mu
iry 1945. in Italy. First Lieutenant
Stephens was leading his combat
patrol ori a mission when the patrol
was caught in withering enemy
machine gun fire from the front
■aid flank. Two casualties were sus
taiin-d bv the patrol .is a r-. -Milt of
this action. As the intensity ;f
enemy fire mounted. First i/.eu’en
rmi. Stevens was forced to with
dr w i:is men to a covered position.
Upon Icanung of the casualties,
nr.mediately returned under ho-tii -
!Tior*ar and small arms lire to
; evacuate these wooded to safety.
S'.u ( fully evacuating on > cas
ualty he then returned under Ihe
s. me hazards and brought toe ?< < -
>nd casuaU.v under cover. I-lis com
.ui o;:s performance reflects on ’fcc
.highest traditions of the military
5-ice. Entered military service
from Goldsbu)o. North Carolina.” F
M Almond. Major General. U. S.
Army, Command ing
!.; Stevens, who im- b* n -.:.n'"*,.
ed Fort Dix. N. J . is • . -.*. on
sis wav to join the Paratrooper
school at Fort Benning. Ga. The
people of Goldsboro both white
and colored, arc very pi cud of ihe
record Lt Stevenson has made dur
ing the six years he ha;- been m
- WANTED -
WAIT A MINUTE |
THERE’S GOOD |
MR. E. A. THORNTON
507 ALVIN ST* j:
YOUR LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
THE TEENAGE CASINO
r l i
\tisi raiia vSti!S Bans
t Vunl'crra, Aiiytrialia (ANP)
Hu* ''White Australin' policy
will ive on without a change, it
was revealed here last week Ac
!hur A C’alweU. immigration
minister, announced that Au
stralia would not 'pm it: dooi.;
to Asiatics as had been suggest- I
He issued the following huilc- i
"It is doubtful whether any
: Quota figure would satisfy any
Asiatic nation, and once the da ns
to Australia tire opened for per
manent resilience <>f small qu -
ins of Asiatics, continued plea
sure would be exerted to permit
large numbers to reside perma
nently in this country.”
According to Cal well, Austria-c
da's immigration policy is “based !
on the concept of a nation with !
; homegeneous European papula - ;
liens, free from dissensions and
complexions which beset eoun- j
tries with mixed populations,”
He attacked the “foreign in
spired propaganda aimed at the
destruction of Australia's immi
gration policy,” especially by
European-owned newspapers of
; Malaya and the Netherlands East
PROWLER TALKS i
FAST, ESCAPES :
Little Rock, Ark. (ANP) —-
Caught in the act of prowling in
the living room of Mrs. P. H.
: Crisp, an unidentified man es
caped when he out-talked a
posse of rescuers in her ba c k
Hearing the woman scream,
the white men roming to her aid
■aught the prowler in her back
yard but let. him go when he “ex
plained ’ that lie had been sent
- v an employment, agency.
A few minutes later a report
came to police that a burglar had
entered the home of Miss Dixie ;
Rowe, a few doors away from j
Airs. Crisp, and taken a purse
with, a pen and a compact.
GOLDSBORO. N. ('.
201 W. WALNUT ST.
Stuart Warner & Philco Radies
(.1 AMOR SHOP
SMART WEARING APPAREL
101 SOUTH CENTER ST.
Parrott Shoe Shop
N ATION ALIA KNOWN
BRAND FOR THE ENTIRE
JOti W WALNUT ST.
Benjamin E. Clay, well known
piano tuner and dealer of Golds
boro, N. C, received his education
in the North Carolina State School
For Blind in Raleigh, N. C.. also
iris musical training and piano
tuning. He came to Goldsboro in
19.12 and established hunt ’if as an
exne.G piano technician and has
continued in that line of work
every since. In 1931, he began as
a piano dealer -tiling high grade
nt w and used pianos, which is
main occupation to day. Mr. City
makes two or three tripr north i
each year visiting various fac
tories to learn about .he latest ini- ,
provt incuts and prices of non
Mr. ( lay is also tile owner and
operates a large farm in Wayne
County in which lie lias invested
between 815,000 and 520.000 in
farm, and farm machinery. '
Through iiis business in piano tun- i
itig he has won many friends
throughout Goldsboro and Wayne
County among whi e and colored
people. .Mr. and Mrs. B. E. l lay
and daughter live at their home at
439 East Elm Street.
High prune bein'' heard for Jim
I Evans tNational Defense) for his
successful efforts to get more ROTC
units in Negro schools.
201 N. t ENTER sf.
Wholesale & R<- a.i Distribution
faints, Stains, Varnishes, Brushes
ON WILSON HIGHWAY NO. ID
We service All Makes Os Cars
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
JAMES rifILLMORF. Prop. ,|
COID DRINKS AND BEER
221 WEST PINE STREET
ADDIE COLE. Prop,
j __ —— I
lor Prompt Courteous service j
405 SOUTH JAMES ST.
ODELLE EOYE Prop.
!| POWELL’S |
or To 85 00 STORE
hOO S. SLOCUMB ST.
We Appreciate Your Patronage j
1 i j
The Green Parrott
327 SOUTH JAMES ST.
KOMI. COOKED FOOD
BEER WINE SODA
Mrs. M. s Pennington, Mgr. j
WE BUY AND SELL FRESH i
505 CREECH STREET
FREDERICK MOORE, Prop
J AMES STREET
SIR SOUTH JAMES ST,
Wtiisr MAGAZINES AND
THE GOODY’S SHOP
Home Baked Cakes And Pics Oi
All Kinds - Delicious Pa-ary
Cinnamon Buns. Do-nuts and
223 W r PINE ST.
JAMES E. BARBER, MgJ
THE 8. T. LIGHTNER
BURIAL ASSOCIATION !
j 403 SOUTH GEORGE ST.
PHONES 627 AND 559-W
L. T. I.IGIITNE.R, Prop
SERVICE DRY CLEANERS
Cor. S. James and Elm Sis. Branch Office N. John SI.
ONE DAY SERVICE
We Specialise In Women's Silk Dresses and While Sweaters
Lot dsbo n» Mcr ch ail is
And Business Persons
Made This Page Pos
sible. Qive Them
\ our Trade.
Feed producbon in the State H
far from adequate to meet the
needs. About KOO.OOO lows of con;
mcmally mixed feeds arc imped
ed each year.
)Et ().<ATORS—WALL PAPER
WESCO WATER PAINTS
122 K. WAI NUI STREET
3 1 imuii.m. '■i)»nmn»iir»i.wmi in•inirrnv"Ti'f ~rf"" <n»fcH'in -irott
1 Huh Hardware
Is ANYTHING ELECTRICAL
| * FANS
1 « HEATERS
I # APPLIANCES
'f. ... . FOR THE HOME
1 # KITCHENWARE
I # RANGES
I m KELVIN ATORS
i • WATER HEATERS
i 126 East Walnut St.
)N CREDIT AT CASH PRK lfS
132 S. CENTER ST.
Nicky's Soda Shoppe
HOME MADE ICE ( REAM
Tin BI ST IN TOWN”
333 S. JAMES ST.
ALL MODERN EQUIPMENT
A Regular Barber Wanted
! 103 W. Elm St. Phone 404-W
JOSEPH K BLUE. Mgr.
Grorerirv Meats, Country
jroducts. iff Cream, Cold Drinks
or. Chestnut and Slocnmb Sts.
iV! DELIVER -~ PHONE 9109
THORNTON S IS EN AGE
SANDWK HFS, SOFT DRINKS
507 Alvin St. E.A. Thornton, Prop
AVTO REPAIR SHOP
We Service Ail Makys of Cars
313 S. JAMES ST.
PHONE 90S J
Herman IJirVane, Prop.
Grocery and Market
General Groceries, and
403 S. GEORGIA AVI .
I unry and Staple Groceries
I rails and Vegetables
401 SOUTH JAMES ST.
Mclntyre Fits’}) Market
ICE < REAM AND DRINKS
Cor. DEER AND ELM STS.
Phone 1625-W. P. Mclntyre, Prop
GROCERIES, FRESH MEATS
OI ALL KINDS
i Complete News Department,
JAMES MOVE, Prop.
! 612 VV. Pine St. Phone 9108
Club El Morocco
One Mile Out Mount Olivo
Home Cooked Food and Bnr
Open Sundays 1 p m a. m
Week Days 7 »». m.-2 a. m.
i ■ ——
Silver Moon Bar
ALI. KINDS OF SOUT DRINKS j
229 W. PINE STREET
VI.-EX SWIFT, Mgr.
For Groceries - Meats
; FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE
•ROFTN HOOD FLOU R”
PHONE 1589 J
iner’t Beauty Parlor *
■YOUR CONVENIENCE IS OCR
Mrs. L. E. Thomas. Operator
INEZ SW IN SOX. Prop-
HOURS: it A. M. TO 7 P. U