North Carolina Newspapers

    Many Gls Reinstate
Insurance Policies
Information About En
titlement Available at
Edenton Office
Almost 350 North Carolina veterans
put their GI insurance back in force
during the first two weeks in April,
reinstating lapsed policies amounting
to $2,091,000.
The Edenton office of the Veterans
•ministration reports that increased
nstatement of National Service
Life Insurance in the last ten weeks
is attributed to the VA’s insurance in
formation program. This intensified
program to inform World War II ex
service people of their rights and
benefits concerning GI insurance is re
ceiving the cooperation of veterans’
organizations, life underwriters, em
ployers and civic and professional
groups, the VA office explained.
Since the information program be
gan a total of 1,629 veterans in North
Carolina have reinstated $11,256,500
in lapsed insurance, it was said.
“GI insurance was established by
Congress as a life-long benefit for
veterans,” the VA office explained,
“and every veteran who can possibly (
do so should keep his insurance. They '
should be reminded to think about—
and do something about it.”
Lapsed term policies may be rein
stated until August 1 this year with
out a medical examination and by
payment of two monthly premiums.
Any or all of the maximum of SIO,OOO
insurance allowed may be reinstated
in multiples of SSOO, with SI,OOO the
For Councilman
THIRD WARD
I
Having filed as a candidate for
re-election as Councilman from the
Third Ward, I hereby solicit the
vote and support of the citizens
living in the Third Ward. If re
elected I shall continue to serve in
the interest of the entire town.
J. P. Partin
s- V
To The Voters Os The Town Os Edenton
I hereby announce my candidacy for re-election as Mayor
Edenton in the May 6 Primary election. I wish to express
Mhny appreciation for past support and solicit your vote and sup
port in the coming Primary.
It may be impossible for me to see each and every one be
fore the Primary, as I am very busy doing the job for the Town
which I pledged to do. If you re-elect me, I shall continue to
do my very best for the general public so far as I am able to do.
LEROY H. HASKETT
\, ■
V '
__ ___ __
I The famwt’s f ®7, B 1
I from^ nC ' e .. nce 1
I ' Book ot Experience ■
■ • . .eneral beli»* *“ aud I
■ “There is a gene” With high laD ° are ■
g corn yields are ma ke m° rc COt “ r I had a
ft I
I I
■ was raise** ~
I tßW»*^**“*J
smallest amount permitted.
For authentic information concern
ing entitlement to benefits administer
ed by the Veterans Administration,
former service men or w>unen should
contact the Veterans Administration
Contact Office, 310-312 Citizens Hank
Building, Edenton, N. C.
Wake’s Negro Farmers
Like Hybrid Seed Corn
Negro farmers of Wake County
have become confident that hybrid
seed corn is the answer to their corn
problems, says W. C. Davenport,
Negro County Agent for the State
College Extension Service.
In 1945, seventeen bushels of Tenn
-10 and 1032 were distributed to thirty
five farmers in seven different com
munities with the average yield in
these communities being raised from
sixteen bushels per acre to forty-one
bushels per acre.
As a result of this 1945 corn pro
gram, W. D. Pegram of the Provi
dence community grew 92.3 bushels
per acre; J. E. Perry of the Eagle
Rock Community grew 91.4 bushels
per acre; Bartell Lane of the Spring
field community grew 79.8 bushels
per acre; and C. N. McCullers of the
Friendship community grew 75.5 bu
shels per acre.
Four-H Club members participating
j in the program were Robert Penix
of the Juniper Level community, who
grew 89.6 bushels per acre; Theron
Perry of the Eagle Rock community
grew 86.1 bushels per acre; and Lon
nie Wilder of the Juniper Level com
munity grew 79.4 bushels per acre.
In other words, the farmers running
test demonstration plots grew an av
erage of 84 bushels per acre, while
the 4-H Club members running test
plots grew an average of 91 bushels
per acre.
So amazed were the farmers and
others who witnessed the results that
in 1946, Wake’s Negro farmers called
for more hybrid seed corn and 65 bu-
Ishels were distributed between 83
farmers and 4-H Club members in
thirteen different communities.
The 1947 crop year is now at hand
and the farmers and 4-H Club mem
bers are saying more than ever,
“Bring us more hybrid seed corn.”
Must!
Sonny—Pa, why does sister’s beau
part his hair in the middle?
Pa—Well, every block must have an
alley!
THE CHOWAN HER/ Lb, EDENTON, N. C., IHUKSDAV, MAY 1, 1947.
II
. .. ........ .. .... .....vs
■ ... .. ■ ..'.vv-v.... - ..sc.. -• *
This small Italian boy maintains a
cheerful outlook, although he and his
family are in dire straits. Clothing,
bedding and shoes collected in the
North Carolina drive in progress un
til May 11 will go to 28 nations over
seas for distribution to such children
as this through Church World Service.
PRESBYTERIAN SERVICES
Thomas Traynham of the Union
Theological Seminary, Richmond, Va.,
will preach at the morning services
at the Presbyterian Church Sunday,
May 4th at 11 o’clock. Sunday
School will be held at 9:45 A. M.
KILL IT IN ONE HOUR
IF NOT PLEASED, your 35c back.
Ask any druggist for this STRONG
fungicide, TE-OL. Made with 90%
alcohol, it PENETRATES. Reaches
and kills MORE germs faster. Today
at LEGGETT & DAVIS, INC.
SHEAFFER AND
PARKER PENS
CAMPEN’S
UxjrfsfiPs JW ■
our \m\ ! ftffw'k
Here's why we can ' srfT
give it better service!
ThERE’S no doubt about it. Wo know
your Ford better than anyone else possibly , oMI
could. We have the training, experience M WLi vmjl
and equipment behind us. That’s why we (j ( Factory-approved ' I .
can do the job better, faster and at a greater » v
saving to you. That’s why it’s such a good method*
idea to bring your Ford “back home” to j
v llston to th. Ford Show (tarring Dinah Shorn on - \M fT/'T' _\
Columbia N.twork Stotioni W.dnwday .r.nirgi ]
r ; 4 - jphe^oplacellr
If for Ford Service 1 .1 j
i ISTIMATtS fßll USt OUR BUD6IT HAM ■ *» ~
SEE YOUR FORD OF AHR f
» ""
SERVICES AT ST. PAUL’S
Services at St. Paul’s Episcopal
Church Sunday, May 4, fourth Sun
day after Easter, have been announc
ed by the rector, the Rev. Harold W.
Gilmer, as follows:
8 A. M., the Holy Communion: 9:30
A. M., Church School; 11 A. M., the
Holy Communion, high celebration!
7:30 P. M., Young Peoples' Service
League.
Greeting Cards
For All Occasions
CAMPEN’S
JEWELERS
F * AT LAStT 1
] A SELF-FEEDER FOR A CHAIN-TYPE PEANUT i
? PICKER (ROANOKE OR BENTHALL) j
j FIELD-TESTED FOR THREE YEARS ]
r and now we are ready to offer it to you.
k ELIMINATES ONE MAN’S LABOR ]
f POR £QQ
i ONLY t y%J%J
1 F. 0.8. Lewiston, N. C.
T |
PLACE YOUR ORDER WITH US AT ONCE TO ASSURE YOURSELF THAT YOU
i WILL HAVE THIS FEEDER ON YOUR PICKER FOR THIS FALL’S WORK «
ylarrington Manufacturing Co. j
ON, N. C. . PHONE 251 t
Citizens of Edenton
I want to thank you for your splendid
support in past elections as one of your
city government’s representatives. lam
again a candidate for re-election as Coun
cilman-at-large and will greatly appreci
ate the same loyal support in the 'Coining
election on Tuesday, May 6.
W. J. Yates
Yes, at last we have built a
field-tested self-feeder that *
will fill your needs.
PAGE NINE
    

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