Merry HNI News
I By LOUISE B. ADAMS
■■ ■ :
; Mr. and MrS. Hiram Baker of
5 Windsor visited Mrs. C. T. Bak
er and family Sunday.
£ A. J. Lawrence is a patient
•' in Bertie Memorial Hospital at
‘ Windsor. I
/ Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rogerson
t of Norfolk, Va., Mr. and Mrs.j
i Watford Phelps and daughter,
Lorraine of Portsmouth, Va.,
visited Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Davis
Sunday and were supper guests.
Mr. and Mrs. George Davis
and children, George, Jr„ Becky
Dee and Christine of Elizabeth
City spent Sunday with Mr. Da
j vis’ parents, Mr. and Mis. Ar
Mrs. Lewis Britt of Edenton:
visited Mrs. C. T. Baker . and'
family Friday afternoon.
' Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Outlaw
and the Rev. Oscar Turner were
: in Norfolk, Va., Friday on busi
Mrs. Merrill Perry of Edenton
visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Cobb Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Starkey Sharp
and children. Jane and Starkey
V of Harrellsville visited Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Pruden, Jr., and fami
ly Sunday. |
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Miller of
Ross Community, Windsor, visit-,
* ed Mrs. C. T. Baker and family
Patrolman Wayne Keeler of
Rocky Mount spent Tue ...ay "t
home with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Cliff Keeter. i
Mrs. Ralph Smithwick and
Mrs. Viola Cowan were in Wind-,
sor and Edenton Tuesday of last
week on business. I
Mrs. Chet Chite visited her
brother, Stanley Evans, of Wind
sor, who is a patient in i’er
tie Memorial Hospital at V.'ir.d-
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Ker\ ice. Inc,
jKy||l ||jj ,f
All Fall And Winter Merchandise,r
i > - INCLUDING -
Dr i k ßscs *" Coats “ Car Coats **■ Suits |
!! Jackets - Rain Coats - Skirts 1 f
Blouses - Sweaters ~ Hats Purses
And Many Other Items
< f All Fall and Winter Jewelry V% Price 1 >
ALL SALES FINAL
, SHOP TODAY FOR BEST SELECTIONS , ,
Mrs. Lillie Evans is spending i
a few days ' with her daughter
in-law, Mrs. Stanley Evans in!
Windsor while Mr. Evans is a
patient in Bertie Memorial Hos-i
pital at Windsor.
| Mrs. J. B. Smithwick was in
' Edenton Tuesday on business.
Mrs. H. R. Outlaw, Raymond
■ Outlaw, Mrs. Cliff Keeter, Mrs.
! Roy Baker, Mrs. Ed Pierce and
Roy Pierce attended Jim Out
law's funeral in Greenville on*
I Tuesday. i
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Pruden, Jr.,’
attended tire funeral of Miss.
Doris Chitty in Murfreesboro on*
Wednesday. Mr. Pruden was aj
Mrs. Chet White and Mrs. Lil
lie Evans visited Stanley Evans
in Bertie Memorial Hospital at'
j Windsor Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Robert- 1
son of Rosemead spent Sunday;
with Mrs. Robertson’s parents, i
Mr. and Mrs. Chet White.
Mr. and Mrs. Chet White, Mrs.!
Lillie Evans and Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Robertson of Rosemead!
visited Mr. and Mrs. Claude
Small, Jr., and family in Eden
ton Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Virgie Phelps and daugh
ter. Miss Beulah Phelps of Wind
sor visited Mr. and Mrs. B. G.
. Mrs. B. G. Willis visited her
sister, Miss Nancy Pruden in
News Items Too Late For Last
Weslc's Issue Due To Holiday
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wil
liams and children of Portsmouth
spent Sunday with Mrs. Wil
liams’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. El
Mrs. Bettie Sue Bunch and
children of Washington, D. C.,
spent Sunday and Monday with
Mrs. Bunch’s mother, Mrs. Bet
tie Ceffield, also her brother-in
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Keffer Baker
of Windsor visited Mrs. Bettie
Coffield and Mr. and Mrs. John
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Smithwick
spent Monday in Suffolk, Va.,
with Mr. and Mrs. Willie Haw
Kermit Mizelle of Edenton]
visited his ."randmolher, Mrs. C.j
T. Baker and aunt:,, Mrs. Viola
Cowan and Louise Adams Thurs
Mrs. E. J. Pruden, Sr., and!
Mrs. E, J. Pruden, Jr., were in
Edenton shopping oil Tuesday.
Marvin Cobb left Tuesday to
r< turn to Dover, Delaware, after
■pending the Christmas holidays
a’ home with his mother, Mrs.
Lloyd Cobb, also his brother and
.. tcr-in law. Mr. and Mrs. Brax
Butler Williams, Harvey Wil
liams of Portsmouth, Va., and
Gilbert Williams of Ahoskie
visited Mr. and Mrs. Howard
ffiasco and family in Durham on
Mr. and Mrs. George Baze
more of Edenton visited Mrs. C.
T. Baker and family Monday
I Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Dorsey of
Franklin, Va., spent Tuesday
! visiting with Mrs. C. T. Baker,
Mrs. Louise Adams and Mrs. Vi-
I ola Cowan.
Mrs. J. P. Love and daughter,
Nina, spent from Monday until
Wednesday with Mr. Love’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Love in
Mrs. Jessie Perry of William
ston, sdr. and Mrs. Jimmie Smith
; of Norfolk, Va., were visitors in
i the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Pruden, Sr., on Monday.
Johnnie B. Smithwick of Eliz
abeth City spent a few days last
week with his mother, Mrs. J. D.
Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Davenport and family on
Monday were Mrs. Louise Pratt
and son, Stanley, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Goodwin and daughter, Joan
of Edenton, Mr. and Mrs. Bobby
Pratt of Washington, D. C., and
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ward and
son Billy of Winton.
Margaret Davenport was in
Raleigh Wednesday with Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Goodwin and daughter,
Joan to visit Mrs. Ella Simpson,
who is a patient in State Hospi
Mr. and Mrs. Pruden Forehand
and family and C. B. Davenport
of Edenton were visitors in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Davenport and family Monday.
Mrs. W. T. Davis was in Eden
ton Wednesday shopping.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Swain
of Plymouth, Mr. and Mrs. John
nie Keeter of Edenton spent
Monday with Mrs. Swain and
Mrs. Keeter’s sister, Mrs. J. D.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Swann and
daughter, Riia of Norfolk, Va.,
visited Mrs. Swann’s mother,
Mrs. J. D. Smithwick Thursday
Mrs. Frank Overton of Wind
sor is spending some time with
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Outlaw.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Baker re
turned home Friday from Tampa,
Florida, where they had spent a
few days with their daughter,
Sara Baker and granddaughter,
Janie Ella Altman of Ports
mouth, Va., and Dot Wright of
Edenton spent Friday night with
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Altman.
Mrs. Wesley Winborne spent
Thursday in Windsor with her
sister, Mrs. G. E. Keeter.
Tommie Cobb and son, Ken
neth of Elizabeth City spent Sun
day with Mrs. T. E. White and
Mrs. Virgin Baker.
Mrs. S. B. Adams and Mrs. E.
J. Pruden, Sr., were in Newport
News, Va., Wednesday with Mrs.
Frank Bradshaw and daughter,
Brenda of Greensboro to visit
Mrs. Adams’ daughter, Mi-s. Bill
Parker and new granddaughter.
Mrs. Parker is the former Mar
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Tart of
Princeton spent the week-end
with Mrs. Tart’s mother, Mrs. C.
T. Baker and sisters, Mrs. Louise
Adams and Mrs. Viola Cowan.
THE CHOW AH HE&ALO. EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY. JANUARY 12, 12S1.
Mi. and Mrs. Bobby Rhea of
Franklin, Va., spent Sunday with.
Mr. Rhea’s grandmother, Mrs. C |
T. Baker and aunts, Mrs. Viola
Cowan and Mrs. Louise Adams, j
Fonda Smithwick returned to
East Carolina College Sunday af
ter spending several days at
home enjoying the Christmas
holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Smithwick and
brothers, Britt and “Sis”.,
Mr. and Mrs. Chgt White and
Robert Turner of Newpiort News;'
Va.j made a trip to Farmville,
Va., Sunday to take Mr. anfl
Mrs. White’s daughter, Anna
Raye back to Longwood College
where she is a student, Anna
Raye's Christmas holidays were
enjoyed -very much at home with
her parents and brother, Martin
and sister, Marion.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Bass visit
ed Mr. Bass’ mother, who is a:
patient in Chowan Hospital at
Mrs. Fint Mizelle and children (
of Windsor visited her grand
mother, Mrs. J. D. Smithwick
Mrs. Willie Castello of Wind
sor visited Mrs. J. D. Smith
Resolutions For ’6l
Wilson County Agent Bill
Lewis has come up with some 1
New Year’s resolutions for Tar!
Heel farmers to consider:
1. Produce better quality to-]
bacco. “This means planting
several varieties, especially some:
with pointed leaves, spacing
plants so that more sunlight can
reach the leaves; topping down
to let the leaves develop body;
priming ripe tobacco,-and sort-1
ing into grades,” says Lewis.
2. Produce a bale and a half-of
cotton per acre. “You’ll have to
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plant early, curb weeds with
: cihemicals, fertilize for high
I yields, get a good stand, con
trol the boll weevil, defoliate,
I harvest 'mechanically,” he says.
“Cost can be cut to 25 cents
? pound by producing IMi bales
per acre. It costs about 35 cents
a pound to produce 300 poqnds
of lint per acre, and a man can’t
make money at that rate."
3. Sell corn and small grain’
for 50 per cent more.
“You’ll make more money by
wrapping them in pigskin, cow
hide or egg shells,” gays Lewis. |
“The corn and small grain will
bring $1.50 a bushfel by market-]
ing it through livestock. And it
will employ labor at off sea-1
4. Wean 18 pigs per sow in
“Flush sows with extra feed
and get them gaining for. two
weeks before breeding; feed
them a balanced ration (but con- 1
trol weight during gestation);
and practice ‘B-2-4-6-8-10,’ says
“That means ‘B’ prepared at
farrowing time: By cleaning
and disinfecting the farrowing
quarters, by keeping rail guards
or farrowing crate in place, by
using heat lamps in winter, by
being on hand at farrowing time.!
“It means start creep feeding*
when pigs are two weeks old;
castrate at four weeks; vaccinate
for cholera at six weeks; wean
at eight weeks and deworm at
5. Improve ten acres of wood
land in 1961.
“Improvement in the stand of :
timber is the greatest need,”
says Lewis. “A stand of timber
is 500 living seedlings; 250 trees
at ten inches in diameter; 125
trees at 15 inches in diameter,
and 65 trees at 20 inches.”
Lewis advises dividing wood
land into ten-acre tracts, so the
units will be large enough to
manage profitably. .
6. Spend ten minutes a day
of rjtal planning. .
“Remember what Dean Csu- |
• vgrd said: ‘The farmer of t«-|
morrow will lean on the pencil
j instead of the hoe’,’’ says Lewis.'
A farmer cannot plan without
I records, says Lewis. “Income
j and cost records are vyfal for!
, tyx purposes,” he says. “And
| tjie greatest ‘tax’ is the low
yield, the sow with the small
'dumber of slow-gaining pigs.
| “Ten minutes of planning,
( keyed to accurate records, will]
i decide whether you farm as a
I business or a habit.”
I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
j How true health and harmony
are established will be brought
out in . the Lesson-Sermon en
titled “Life” at Christian Sci
ence chundies Sunday.
Included in the Bible readings
is this statement from Deuteron
! omy (5:33): “Ye shall walk in
all the ways which the Lord
your God hath commanded you,
that ye may live, and that it
may be well with you and that
Iye may prolong your days in
the land which ye shall possess.”
j This passage from “Science and
■ Health with Key to te Scrip
tures” by Mary Baker Eddy will
also be read: “Our proportion
ate admission of the claims Os
good or of evil determines the
harmony of our existence our
health, our longevity, and our
The Golden Text is taken from
I John (5:11): "This is the
record, that God hath given to us
eternal life, and this life isi
in his Son.”
The act of dying is also one
of the acts of life.
‘ Home In iC&oweH
C. Hare, 70,,died suddenly
t flhursday morning of last week
[at 10 o’clock’ at his home in-*
the Creswell section. He was a
native of Washington County
[ and * a retired farmer. 1
Surviving are three sons, Hen
ry Hare of Cresweil, Mgrk Pare
of Fayetteville and Furpian ]
Hare, stationed in England; three
daughters, Mrs. George 2jemka
of Bermuda, Mrs. James A.
White of Orlando, Fla., and J.
W. Bess of Portsmouth; a broth-,
er. Louis Hare of Raleigh; two 1
sisters, Mrs. C. E. Campen andj
Mrs. Joe Ambrose, both of Cres-
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.rv c ■ -v._
. officiated and burial was in the §1
family cemetery. -.? •*; Jflj
Quite CooL Indeed I
A hotel. was on fire: and the j|
guests, gathered out in front, ■
were watching the flames. ■ m
I “Nothing to get excited about,” I
one traveling man was ■
i’l took my time about dresniag. If
Lighted a cigaret. Didn’t like 1
the knot in my neckties and -**+ ||
tied it. That’s how cool I was.” ||
“Fine,” remarked a' bystander. 1
“But why didn’t you put your II
pants on?” ,