>jure6 Baxter Elected Lumber Offici Tabor City Man Nam Second Vice-President State Lumber Manufi turers Association J. L. Baxter of Tabor City v named second vice-president the North Caiolina Lumber Ma fucturers association at a mt ing held last week in the Walter Hotel in Raleigh. I Baxter is associated with Tabor City Lumber Company Tabor City. Other officers elected we \V. T. Sanderlin of Louisbu president; J. K. Barrow, Jr., " 'Ydungsvillc. first vice-preside J. B. flutter of Raleigh, secreta treasurer. Members elected to serve the boaid of directors are W. Mon is of Jackson, O. vv. joemi of Clinton. .1. IS. Triplctt of M( LISTEN, FOLKS.' Oyster Cocktail ? If not oyster cock oyster rc chicke SPECIAL Dinner If HEV IOVSTl CAFE On Highway 17?7 at GRIS leDisBsianmBBm i | NEXT TO I ^4 X-Ray Mighty al Weapon In TB ed Cure, Control Of 7 ic* Every Nine Minutes Some Person Dies Of TB In j United States; Christmas ^ Seals Help Control BV JOHN J. O'NEILL, Science j1 '" Editor, New Vork Herald Tril>une | ' fijl* i | The most powerful, practical j i and speedy weapon for combat- . ( I ting tuberculosis that has been 1; made available to the human j i re; , race is the low cost X-Ray photo-J| rg, 1 graph using moving picture films j of | or paper negatives to record the j i , ' i roe. W. E. Snipes of Greensboro, I and H. M. Hardy of Warrenton. J1 on Although the association had j j p only seven members when it was | j ing organized, the roll now lists 39! i j 1 TERS I i Did you ever try a delicious J try one of ours soon! i TAILS? >AST? N ... STEAKS? ! i CHRISTMAS ill Be Served. riTTta If 11 1 O Hi ROAST ! and CABINS Miles South Of Shallotte SETT TOWN I I ?IIHI I?M?B? > ATTEN1 k RADIO A We Have Been A A Limited Si 1 RAD ' BATTE W 1000 HOUR I f Get Yours Nov FOR MAIL ORDERS For State Tax and S V a frxudbo G.-E. Appliances ... Ri ? GUITON'S \ i uimmi jiii 1 in ? ui iiliii.i i i " TflE S' Prevent TB *ondltio" of *?|, ?v, lungs. This makes 1 > STliis" > possible the ex- s 5 > amination of the ;1 5 I entire population I ? n??3 !?<? > of a community 1 c < | and ' discovery of J |ffiiujVjUfVit tuberculosis in its', early, most easily j j Buy curable stages. i t Christmas Seels This year the ,, 30th Christmas Seal Sale marks \ ihe fiftieth anniversary of the t magnificent gift of the X-ray l that science gave to humanity, i t On Nov. 8, 1895, Professor Wil-, s lelm Konrad Roentgen announced that he h-ad discovered a my-! ? iterious form of i adiation which j 3 lad the property of penetrating j t the human body so that photo-: r graphic records could be made of I \ internal conditions. 11 It was soon discovered these i c ays would reveal tuberculosis | jerms were destroying the lungs j r long before the affected individual { r tad any symptoms to warn him ()f the presence of the disease. ' But the making of such radio-,a jtaphs was expensive. It requir-11 :d the unremitting work of je scientists, inventors and engineers c ;or two score years to improve, j 8 standardize, simplify and reduce t ;he cost of X-ray examinations, ^ iy recording the fluoroscope |v mage on moving picture cost of |0 K-ray examinations by recording j ? he fluoroscope image on moving c licture reels or paper negatives, j Today the entire routine of mak- ? ng an X-ray picture of the chest 0 ;an be completed in 20 seconds. I Every nine minutes someone in ! c he United States dies of tuber- ja miosis. For every person who ja lies of the disease two new cases ^ ire discovered each year. Even' j v lew cases comes from someone .vho has tuberculosis. i a If every individual with tuber- ^ miosis in the United States could j. ie discovered and all of these j. ndividuals should adopt complete c Hid effective safeguaids against j nfecting others, new cases of t mberculosis would vanish quickly j 1 " nnnarnllnn I M1U LliC OUttCCUlllg .vould be entirely free of tuber- [ s miosis as a cause of illness or a icath. ! t The average person is amazed j :o learn how many individuals r lave the disease, unknown even t :o themselves, and are spreading! a t to others. As illustration may J s nake this dangerous situation' t ilear. . - - ! i riON! I WNERS! blc 1 o Secure Lipply Of 10 RIES IEAVY DUTY v ?- $5.95 J ?Add 80 Cents hipping Expense TVj adios J vhiteville ' UST ARRIVED DNDAY, DEC. II, New Shipment Nice, Young, ENNESSEE 1ULES ?and? WARES e: them before you b BUY OR trade Terms To Suit eth L. Smith AND COMPANY Whiteville : NOW HAVE HARNESS > 11 " " II 1 llil I Mil I TATE PORT FILOTTSOUTH In the average two-hour mov-1 f ng picture show about 100,000 ] S leparate pictures are projected in j apid succession on the screen. I f each section of the reel, a little l iver one inch square in area j" ised in producting each of these j ndividual pictures, were used in j naking a photographic record of he chest of an individual, and t he chests of 100,000 movie-goers t vere examined, 1,500 of them j voul be discovered to have t uberculosis. It would require a ? arge theatre to accommodate ] < his number of victims in a c ingle audience. The United States Public Health j Service, operating eight mobile, t C-ray units installed in special t (uses, examined, in two years, j noie than 1,000,000 industrial ]' vorkers and found more than 5,000 individuals with infections' ir non-infectious tuberculosis. The mobile units cost approxi-; < nately $18,000 each. It is esti-.? nated that there are about 500,-: j 00 cases of active tuberculosis! \ n this country, 200,000 of which! t .re unknown. If slightly more j han 2,000 mobile units were used, | very person in the United States e ould be examined within a year j md all the unknown cases of i uberculosis would be discovered. < .Tie cost of the mobile units vould be $35,000,000 and the perating expenses about $25,-1 100,000?a total less than the ost of a battleship. Every community in the United itates can, within limits, fix its iwn death rate from tuberculosis | ly providing facilities for disovering the unsuspecting victims nd providing medical and social iid. Equipment for an X-ray: linic can be installed for from I ;i,250 to $5,000. In every community, on a naion-wide average, each 1,000 of idult population will contain 15 lersons who have tuberculosis lecause the community failed to irotect them in the past. Tuberculosis strikes on both sides of; he railroad tracks. The energeic young individual is its favorite arget. No age is immune. The National Tuberculosis Asiociation and its 2,500 affiliates ire constantly calling to the at-1 ention of communities the im- j >ortance of taking the necessary, neasures to prevent the spread ofi uberculosis. These voluntary1 ( igencies deserve our unstinting ;upport. One way we can give hat support to them is by the, WHITE PECAN * Is Pa: Top Ceilii For All G PEC STUARTS, pound ... Market Your Pc WHITE Crtuchfield's i wien C. When B happy cons in ffisssSri St uPon a" nl Bh "9" CT} In business, he tnB ^V* 7V?| fluences an TTTfjah venting you , Ky HH life, consull No Heart so sad, no home so ?unshine and happiness to It. Shi and troubles and starts you on ' ness. Readings?White and Colored, da IXX'ATKD In House Trailer Earl Bass' Sendee SUu Look foi -NOT We Give Prompt Scrv Loans - - Financing - - Ii< Fales Financed - - Direct I ing, Financing for Home / Dealers - - Tire Dealers conditioning Automobiles 1 And Dealers. ??). no/tax V LOAN DE Loan Dept., Upstair .? _ :. ? -It port,-tt. e. generous purchase of Christmas | Seals, which finance their program. Sales Stopped On Laying Mash RALEIGH?The State Agricul- \ ure Department has announced' hat the registration for Red Jird Laying Mash has been can:eled in North Carolina and j 'stop sale" orders have been issued throughout the State against ill lots of this laying mash. Manufactured by the Southern! dilling Company of Augusta, Ga., i he feed was found mislabeled asj o chemical . analysis and ingre- j lients used, according to D. S.! 7oltrane, Assistant Agriculture Commissioner. He said that anilyses showed the laying mash sontained charcoal peanut oil j ileal, though none of these in-1 rredients was listed. The feed vas also found to be short in pro;ein content. Ellis Island is 27 acres in irea. The Canadian women's army :orps was established in 1941. P "This is the kitchen?but we're not bothering to put anything in it until we can get all those wonderful new General Electric appliances [ which will be on sale soon I V G-B Appllancti ? Radloi J j VILLE MRKET ^ing ig Prices rades Of ANS \ 28c icans Now At VILLE Warehouse I lam Dean Palmist?Life Reader?Advisor IES) Licensed by State of N. loubtful, discontented and unult tbla medium. She advises 'fairs of life. If worried over >mc unhappy, love or some Ine holding you down and prefrom obtaining your object In tills gifted lady, dreary that she cannot onng 8 lifts you out of your sorrows the road to success and happllily and Sun., 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. on ClarUtnn Highway at? r Hand Sign. Whltevllle, N. C. ICEicc On Auto And Truck ^financing - - individual yoans - - Dealer Financippliauce Dealers: Radio - Overhauling And ReFinanced For Individuals ciorCh APARTMENT J s, Garage Building Served On The USS Conyngham John W. White, Seaman 3-c, on the USS Conyngham, is now enroute to the states, according to a delayed dispatch received from the ship to this paper. The ' Conyngham fought the Japanese | continuously since December 7, | 1941. She saw action at Pearl Harbor, the battle of Midway, the battle of Santa Cruz and numerous invasions, including Guadalcanal, the Marinanas and the Philippines. RETURNING HOME Dan Smith, G. M. 2-c, son of I Mrs. E. H. Smith of Southport, I was scheduled to arrive at San Francisco last Sunday, aboard the USS Henrico. This ship is one of the more than 250 carriers, battleships, cruisers and attack transports, that are bringing back thousands of veterans from the Pacific will go directly to a ' separation center, receive his discharge and come home. WILLIAMSON GETS AUTO MACHINERY (Continued from page 1) automobiles, of which Mr. Williamson already has the agency. The office for both the sales and repair department will also be in ( this room. Mr. Williamson, who was a Captain in the Army Air Force during the war and is said to be Brunswick's most decorated soldier, is also interested in the horse and mule sale business with his father-in-law, Mr. Cox. Mr. Williamson and Mr. Cox have another lot on which they plan to construct a building for the housing and sale of livestock. RESERVE CORPS WANTS VETERANS f Continued From Page One! duty, members of the Enlisted Reserve Corps will retain their ERC rank as well as receive longevity pay for the ERC enlistment. There will also be an opportunity to attend summer camps on temporary call to active duty at full pay and allowances, if desired. Famed General Is Partly Paralyzed (Continued t'wra Pajre One) munist armies, said that communists "definitely oppose" any ] country obtaining a sphere of influence in any part of China. BATAVIA ? Several thousand armed Indonesians were reported mobilizing in villages around Batavia, possibly for an attack on the city, while British plaijes I blasted the mountain village of i Tjibadak, 50 miles south. Large i concentrations of natives were re-j ported in Batavia's suburbs, with British troops on the aleit. One| i "This I was sn "Went t< when I 11 and four money, it's the BANK t for me." ?See Y //cut w, BANK iSisaigBDCLc^'iag 1 - . / WEDNESD rumor said a new uprising is sche- j duled for Dec. 14. NUERNBERG ? Ernest Kaltenbrunner, once-dreaded No. 2 man in the Gestapo, joined 20 other top Nazi leaders in the prisoners dock before the international military tribunal and pleaded not guilty to war crimes charges today. Kaltenbrunner, recovering from a cranial hemmorhage which sent him to the hospital just before the trial opened, was brought before the 4-power tribunal, and declared: "I do not believe that I have made myself guilty." I JUST RE SHIPME PASSENG 600 x ( MOST ALL ! 600-6.50-16?Six Ph BRAXTON'! NEXT TO Bl Phone 284 DR. JOHN CPTOM Eves Examined. Office?Mel Over First IN WHITEVI ? Phone MISS ANNIE ^ Office A time lart" i my bank first iceded to borrow id 1 could save From now on, WACCAMAW & TRUST GO. our Hank First . ... It ACCAMA AND TRUST COMI ay, oecembfr^ m WASHINGTON Aut. Work,,, ned conversations with * of Labor SchwellenbachT*? union's negotiations with Motor Company i-nteroi phase and the General J*? dispute remained dead|uckjT? ing rejected GM's 10 J. W wage rate increase offer i? Vice President Waiter p ? still persisted on "do pe^? less arithmetic proves us w ?. as negotiations were reZ? Labor troubles across the affected 400.000 workers "? strike alone idling 2in,000 H CEIVED I :nt of b ER TiRES I S.50-16 H size tubes v 1 TRUCK TIRES I 5 GARAGEl js station Whitevillc. N. C.B R MA MM I u. mn.iui [ETRIST I .. Glasses Fitted! toy Building I Jational Bank 9 LLE, N. C. I 1ERLE PIGOTT I assistant | H I Pays ? I w I PSNV I ?A

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