, Church service Saturday after
noon, 2 o’clock Sunday School,
Sunday A. M., 10 o’clock church
service Sunday a. m., 11 o’clock.
Prayer service Sunday night, 7:00.
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Stallings an
nounce the birth of a daughter, Ma
ry Joe, March 4. Mrs. Stallings
was formerly Miss Eva Driver.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Strickland an
nounce the J»irth of a son, March
14. Mrs. Strickland was formerly
Miss Nancey Driver.
We are glad to report the sick
of our community improving.
Mrs. Ray Nowell of Wendell is
still with her mother, Mrs. W. I.
If it’s fun and a good time you’re
after, come to the Senior Play at
Middlesex High School auditorium
Friday night, March 19, at 8:00.
The seniors are expecting you.
Miss Harriet Daniel of the Lew
is, School community spent the
week end' with her cousin, Mary
C. L. Driver and Wibur Creech
motored over to Wilson Saturday
P. M. with a load of junk.
Mr. Sherman Overman has re
turned to Raleigh after spending
a week with his father, Mr. Ru
ben Overman at “Lake Hilliard”.
The C. O. Kemp family attended
church at Antioch Sunday.
Mr. W. J. Tippett and his bro
ther, Alfred, of Hales Chapel were
Smithfield visitors, last Thursday.
Mr. Ralph Lewis and family of
Zebulon were visitors in the com
HAS FOOT TAKEN. OFF
Mrs. S. A. Denton of near Union
Hope church, Middlesex, Rt. 2, fell
with her foot in the fire about two
weeks ago and was burned so badly
that she had to have it taken off
just above the ankle on Monday of
this week at the Park View T hospi
tal, Rocky Mount.
Miss Verma Bryant of Samaria
was carried to the hospital Mon
Henry Hopkins had something
like a boil on his hand about two
w r eeks ago. It was lanced by a doc
tor in the palm. It rose on the back
of his hand and will likely need to
be lanced there.
Mrs. E. D. Brantley has been
sick for some time with some
thing in her left knee very much
like rheumatism. She can hardly
walk, it is so painful.
A large crowd was at Sunday
School at Union Hope Sunday.
Next Sunday afternoon is the reg
ular monthly preaching time. It is
hoped that we will have a big
crowd out to Sunday School and
Miss Mary Blanche Strickland
who is a student at E. C. T. C.
spent the week end at home, the
first visit since Christmas.
Dynamite, Caps, Fuse. Onion Sets
Garden Seed, Oats, Hay.
A. G. KEMP. Zebulon, N. C.
Having qualified as Executor of
the estate of Mrs. Meta Carter, de
ceased, late of Wake County, this
is to notify aTI persons having
claims, against said estate to file
the same duly verified with the
undersigned Executor on or before
the 12th day of March, 1938, or
this notice w’ill be pleaded in bar
of the r recovery. All persons in
debted to said estate will please
make immediate payment.
This March 12th, 1937.
Raleigh Sherron, Executor
Zebulon, N. C. R.F.D. N 0.3
W. H. Rhodes,, Attorney.
Mar. 12 April 16
Upens April Ist!
• • sos youvsdf
HAVE YOU checked up to find out just how
little it will cost you to get the extra yields and
extra quality that 3-8-8 TOBACCO FERTIL
IZER produces? Examine your fertilizer price
list carefully. Compare the cost of 3-8-8 and
3-8-5. 3-8-8 contains more than 18% more ac
tual p 1 ant food than 3-8-5. If you use 1,000
pounds of fertilizer per acre, this large amount
of extra plant food costs you only about six
pounds of average tobacco per acre.
Leading North Carolina tobacco growers have
found that the extra potash purchased at such
R. E. BLAND R. F. D. 1, Kinston, N. C., says: “I have used
3-8-8 FERTILIZER on my tobacco with good results and I
• think that 8% potash is necessary and better than anything less.
On the floor I got the most money for the high-potash tobacco.”
H. W. BAKER, R. F. D. 1, Deep Run, N. C., says: “3-8-8 FER
TILIZER made a splendid crop for me in 1936 —the best average
I have had for the last three years. That was my first year with
8% potash. I know we should use more potash than before and
I am planning on 3-8-8 again for next year and 3-8-10 where I
had peanuts this year.”
FOR COTTON: To he 1 p your cotton When I
prevent rust, control wilt and pro- orpOtM
duce vigorous, healthy plants with pays tm
less shedding, larger bolls that are iflKf ■■ uH uine N|
easier to pick and better yields of MU JJjtj potasl
uniform, high-quality lint —USE
3-8-8 COTTON l
low extra cost in 3-8-8 TOBACCO FERTILIZER
returns greatly increased yields of better quality
tobacco. Tobacco removes from the soil more
potash than both nitrogen and phosphoric acid
combined. Potash is the quality-producing ele
ment in tobacco fertilizer.
Tobacco is a potash-loving crop. Farmers who
change to 3-8-8 usually find it just the thing their
tobacco has been needing to pay them extra cash.
Have you been missing something by not using
more potash? Give 3-8-8 a trial this year. The
extra potash it contains costs little and pays big!
Miff,'- w. W’H'fil
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