7 Club Column
(Continued from page one)
D. Finch hostesses, served re
freshments dumg the social hour
following the program.
Mrs. R. T. Harris of Wakefield
was a visitor at the meeting.
FORUM AT WAKELON
On last Friday night the second
of a sieries of Forums was held at
Wakelon. Howard Y. Williams de
livered an address on the question,
“Is An Economy Os Abundance
Possible’’ The speaker divided his
message into three main parts, viz:
The passing of the depression and
the problems it created; The poten
tial capacity of production in Am
erica: The chances of progress in
the next four years.
More than one hundred adults
were p res<ent. In order that these
forums may be continued it was
necessary that at least a hundred
attend. Speakers come at no cost
to the community and an oppor
tunity is given for discussing ques
tions that may be asked.
Notice will be given of the date
set for the next forum.
R. H. Brantley
In Flood Area
When the editor of the Record
learned that R. 11. Brantley of
Zebulon had recently returned
from the flood area he asked for
an account of the trip. While in
sisting that he might not be able
to add much to what was already
known, Mr. Brantley courteously
wrote down and left for us facts
given below, which we are glad to
pass on to our readers.
On February 3 Mr. Brantley was
instructed to proceed to Hunting
ington, West Virginia, for emer
gency duty in the flood region.
Practically every available medi
cal service representative and some
executives of the Sharp and
Dohme organization were summon
ed to the various designated zones,
Cincinnati, Louisville, Memphis and
Huntington. Their mission was to
assist in every way possible the
Public Health Service and the Am
erican Red Cross in delivering an
titoxin and vaccines, mainly of a
preventative nature. They were al
so to contact druggists in the
flooded areas and help in re-estab
lishment of stocks where there
Mr. Brantley’s zone extended
from Huntington to New Martins
ville, W. Va., on the W. Va. side of
RALEIGH, N. C.
Again Today and Saturday
The picture given the Academy
Award as the Best of the Year.
MARY ASTOR and
CARTOON & NEWS
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
lan Hunter Claude Raines
Wediueday, Thursday, Friday
‘MAID OF SALEM’
the Ohio river. Towns in this zone
are comparatively small and, while
property loss was enormous, loss
of life was held to a minimum.
There was mammoth evidence of
human gu ffering and an inspiring
demonstration of human sympathy.
Continuing, Mr. Brantley said:
“In the face of the magnitude of
this most terrible disaster empha
ses should be laid upon the work of
the Red Cross, the U. S. Public
Health Service, men and women in
white who volunteered privately
for any service in their power, and
last, but not least, the people of
our country who were so prompt
so generous and so truly what we
love to feel ia American-like in
meeting the demands of the occas
“There was manifestation of sin
cere appreciation among the vic
tims of ‘Old Man River’ and it
Have You Tried
niiihjch i pHosnmuo acid mti.i
the better-balanced fertilizer
for BRIGHT TOBACCO?
J&ome fjatmetl never know what a fine
crop pf bright tobacco their land will produce be
cause they never try using enough NV POTASH.
Tobacco removes from the soil more potash than
both nitrogen and phosphoric acid combined. Yet
it very often receives the same low-potash fer
tilizer year after year. When yields and quality
suffer, many things are blamed, when this is often
simply due to potash starvation.
Are you sure your bright tobacco gets enough
NV POTASH? Many farmers have been content
with low-potash fertilizers until they tried using
3-8-8 MADE WITH NV POTASH. They found
that the small extra cost of the extra potash in
3-8-8 was their best-paying fertilizer investment,
returning greatly increased yields of better qual
Full-grained, high-quality tobacco gives more
pounds than thin, tissue-paper leaf or light
ASK FOR 3-8-8 MADE WITH NV POTASH
N. V. POTASH EXPORT MY., Inc., Royster Building, NORFOLK SJt # J§ S
li r'QyS f
• lull •wm
seems there is more reason than
ever to believe that those who gave
should be happy to have shared
with those in such great need.”
Arthur Guiterman writes:
“Don’t tell your friends about
How are you ? is a greeting, not j
Farming Implement® For Sale
One riding cultivator, one-horse
wagon, Cole fertilizer distributor,
Cole Com planter, Smoothing Har
row, and other farming tools
and implements; lot of tobacco
sticks. Sold to Highest
Bidder for cash.
SATURDAY, FEB. 27, at 2 p. m.
One Mile West of Zebulon on |
Geo. B. Richardson Farm
W. W. WHITFIELD
“SKIING TAKES GOOD DIGESTION,"
this great skiing master (above) ex
plains. "Camels definitely help my diges- /jjjß&W £
tion. And they don’t get on my nerves.” jL|feloL:
SOCIETY HOSTESS (right). Mrs. N. Gris- | Jj
fith Penniman 111, says: "I’ve noticed i : ~ 'Jill
i Camels help digestion.” Make it Camels *
and enjoy a sense of ease. vi
I CAMELS COSTLIER TOBACCOS W X®'..
trashy leaf. When you produce 1,000 pounds of
tobacco per acre, an extra cent per pound due to
extra quality will pay the extra cost of 3-8-8
many times over.
It costs little to try 3-8-8 TOBACCO FER
TILIZER. Usually only about six pounds of
average tobacco per acre will pay the difference
between 1,000 pounds of 3-8-8 and 1,000 pounds
of 3-8-5. Farmers who try 3-8-8 keep on using it
because it costs little and pays big!
Your fertilizer man knows the importance oi
plenty of potash in tobacco fertilizer. That’s why
he has 3-8-8 on sale. Tell him you want to try
using more NV POTASH this year. Tell him you
want 3-8-8 TOBACCO FERTILIZER MADE
WITH NV POTASH—the mixture that con
tains so much extra-profit-producing plantfood
at such low extra cost. Your tobacco will thank
you with YIELDS+QUALITY.