PAGE FOUR EXPECT PROFIT ON HOGS DURING NEXT 2 MONTHS Swine Specialist Says There Little Chance of Early Decline in Price Farmers who have hogs for sale dur ing the next two months may expect to make some profit on the animals. This applies especially to those who have followed the system of feeding the hogs with surplus corn supple mented by protein feed and minerals. '"We fully expect those ; men .who have followed our system *>f convert ing their surplus corn into pork and who have animals ready for sale dur ing the next two months to make some money," says YV. W. Shay, swine ex tension specialist at State College "Feeding demonstrations now undei way show that the animals are return ing from 65 to 70 cents a bushel for the corn they are consuming when sold at the present Richmond prices There appears to be slight chance of an early decline in price." Mr. Shay gives as his reason for this the fact that There were 754,656,000 Ifsf pounds of pork in cold storage on July 1 than on June 1, one month previous. The amount of such storage was 43,- 461,000 pounds less than on Jul)' 1 one year ago. Then, too, he says, the number of hogs received at the 63 principal mar kets during the past June was 10.8 per cent less than in June, lV3l,.and 23.6 per cent less than the June aver age for the past five years. The stock er and feeder shipments were 28.4 and 45.4 pr cent less than one year ago, and an average of the last five years, i respectively. "We are still of the opinion that the j man wlio will get into the hog-feeding game in North Carolina and stay with it year in and year out will make a more substantial profit from his corn ji than by cash crop farming,' 1 Shay says "The man who gets in or out accord- j ing to the market, however, will al- j ways be doing both too late for great est advantage. 1 would- like to see j much of the great corn crop of North Carolina sent to. market as pork to the advantage of the land as well as the owner." i Burn Coffee ; By order of the Brazilian (Govern ment, 530,000 sacks of inferior grade I coffee have been burned near Rio de i Janeiro. London Post Offices The city of London, England, has j 1,013 post offices. Announcing! v To Our Friends and Patrons of Martin and Adjoining Counties That We Have Leased Planters Warehouse WILLIAMSTON, N. C. BETTER KNOWN AS THE BRICK WAREHOUSE Mr. J. W. Berger has had years of experience in the tobacco business, having been connected with the business in one way or another practically all £is life. He was on the local market last year and operated the Roanoke-Dixie Warehouse to the satis . * * faction of his many friends in this territory. .". , r x Mr. Gus Perry, the partner of Mr. Berger, has beeln on the local market for the past three years and is considered one of the best judges of tobacco in the business. The full personnel of our force will be announced within a few days, and we expect to call on every tobacco farmer in this section. i ; ■ BRJ/JG YOUR TOBACCO TO THE PLANTER'S . \- Jake Berger-Gus Perry PROPRIETORS, PLANTERS WAREHOUSE WILLIAMSTON NORTH CAROLINA ( SCHOOL DAYS BY DWIG COW.O A wot Turn© af fwwr *t>) «||lg ,J.SEiJ£3* 1 ( ffmMg • SIcWtD To PICK » , , JTswMf"«l FOJR LEAP Ctowea • ***- r? J \ r «J Jw fttf lUN W I Ivt Rt>D OF WHKOWPOOPS |h£ IPO** I * ftkf ' of ■ TURNIPS GOOD FEED FOR COW Should Be Planted Before August 20th for Best Results • Turnips do not rank so high in di gestible nutrients because they are a bout 90 per cent water, but' they are relished by dairy cows and have a splen did appetizing and physical effect,on the animals. "I believe every farmer who has a dairy cow will find it profitable to plant .some turnips for cow feed before Aug ust 20," says R. H. Fufner, head of the animal husbandry department at State College "Turnips require fertile land put into good condition before plant- 1 ing. Actual seeding s+iou4d be doße be tween August 10 and 20 in the vi cinity of Raleigh. Last year, with on ly a fair season, we made 1,000 bush production picked up immediately.- | els on 2 1-2 acres. The seed wer; bought from a local dealer at 40 cents a pound and sowed broadcast at the rate of about 3 pounds to the acre. 1 Fifteen pounds of crimson clover an acre was planted with the turnips and caused no decrease in the yield." Mr. Ruffner says he fertilizer the turnips well with both stable manure and commercial fertilizer. The roots were pulled before the first hard freeze and stored in the unused box stalls with a. thru the center. A cutting box was made 4 feet long and 18 inches wide. Each day the purnips were piled into this bo* and cut with a shovel and each cow received 10 pounds a day after the evening milking. The turnips were given as extra feed with cows Mceiving their usual amounts of grain, silage, and hay. However, the college dairy is generally short on milk at the time the turnips were first fed, and the THE ENTERPRISE ISSUE WARRANTS FOR THIRTY MEN • Federal Undercover Agents Attempt to Break Up Tri-County Ring ♦ Plymouth, N. C. July 2Vth.— Secret service investigators have is sued warrants for 30 alleged prohibi tion law violators in Washington, Tyrrell and Pasquotank Counties in an effort to break up a ring that is oper ating in this section in the manufacture and sile of whisky. Captain George Thompson and Pit man Sawyer, engineer, on the ferry running from Fort Landing to East Lake voluntarily appeared before U. S. Commissioner John Leggett here last night and posted bonds of $250 each. They were cited yesterday by officers and fulfilled their pledge to come aft er work hours. Henry Ross, Clarence 'Davenport, and Roy Alexander have posted bonds of S3OO each. Deputy Marshall Rob erson, of New Bern, is serving the papers on these men and will get more as he continues his work on warrants issued by undercover men who have been securing data on alleged violators. CITY GARDENS AID JOBLESS IN r -GETTING FOOD • ' . Jobless Negroes in Winston Are Being "Fed from 2,300 Gardens Jobless Negroes in Winston-Salem are being fed from 2,300 small garden* Scattered all over the city on vacant lots and open land about in the sub urbs, while others find work as well as food laboring in the 30-acre com munity garden established this spring. "This project of helping idle Neg roes to help themselves is a coopera tive project established by the mayor, /George, W. Coans, jr., and the Negro Division of Agricultural Extension Service at State College," says C. R. Hudson, state agent. "The college and city are cooperating to pay the salary of a special Negro agent, H. C. Jones, who is spending his entire time in this work. When the project was first begun this spring, the city used its teams and implements to prepare the land for cultivation. Local merchants then cooperated to help supply seeds and fertilizer and the tobacco com panies gave great quantities of tobac co stems and dust as a further fer tiliser." Altogether now, 2,300 gardens are being cultivated and the Negroes are securing fresh, vegetables from the plots in addition to canning and dry ing the surplus. The local Negro home agent, Elizabeth Tuttle, assisted by Dazelle Foster Lowe, district home agent, is giving demonstrations in how to conserve the vegetable supply. Hudson says idle Negroes are also employed on the 30-acre community garden and are paid from the proceeds of vegetable sales. Some of the sur plus is also being canned for winter. 1 In this way, the jobless people .are being taught to help themselves and the charity expense of the city si be ing reduced materially under the plan. BID ON SCHOOLHOUSE *V In accordance with North Carolina School Law, 1931, Section 1, the Mar tin County Board of Education will, on the Ist day of August, 1932, at 11 o'clock, receive sealed bids on a four room frame building to be built on the WiUiamston-Bear Grass highway, three and one-half miles from William ston. Plans and specifications are on file in the office of the Board of Edu cation. Each proposal shall be accompanied , by a certified check of an amount not less than 2 per cent of the proposed bid. The Board of Education reserves the ! right to accept or reject any or" all ( bids. The building is to be ready for use : by October 15th, 1932. Signed: W, O. GRIFFIN, Chairman. ' J. C. MANNING, Superintendent: jy22 2t . ' Foreclosure Suits For Taxes Actions Instituted During the Month of June, 1932 THIRD ADVERTISEMENT The defendants named below, and all other persons claiming any inter est in the subject matter therof, will take notice that actions have been com menced in the Superior Court of Martin County, North Carolina, in which Town of Williamston is plaintiff to foreclose certain certificates of tax sales and liens held by Town of Williamston, for 1929 Delinquent Taxes. \ And all of whom will further take notice that they are required to ap pear before the Clerk of the Superior Court of Martin Coiinty, North Caro lina, at his office in the Courthouse in Williamston, and present and defend their respective claims within six months from date hereof, or be forever barred from any interest therein or claims in one to the proceeds from a sale thereof. The property below set opposite the names of the respective defendants is the same real estate owned or formerly owned by such defendant for the year 1929 as shown in the complaint filed in this action. The defendants in the town of Williamston are as follows: \"' - * George Hyman and wife, Kitty Hyman, 1 lot on Martin Street and 1 lot on Avenue. John Roberson and wife, Sylvia Roberson, 5 acres of land on Main Street and 1 Bell lot. y W. M. Andrews and wife, ■ Andrews, 1 lot on Biggs Street. Paul Clemons and wife, demons, 1 lot on Sycamore Street. Lula Hyman, 1 lot on Martin Street. Rebecca Hyman, 1 lot on Broad Street. William Little and wife, Little, 1 lot on Sycamore Street. Thad Newsome, jr., and wife, Jennis Newsome, 1 lot on Jamesville Road. Eliza Moore Estate, 2 lots on Main Street. Caesar Purvis and wife, Dora Purvis, 1 vacant lot on Broad Street. John Price, 1 lot on Washington Street. Edgar Rogers and wife, Rogers, 1 lot on Main Street. Geo. T. Purvis and wife, Purvis, 1 lot on Hatton Street. Tobe Rogers, 1 Broad Street lot. Beulah Roberson, 1 lot on Blount Street. P. W. Rogers and wife, Ada Rogers, 1 residence on Washington Street. Alfred Sherrod Estate, 1 residence on Hatton Street. Geo. 1. Hill and wife, Hill, 1 residence on Sycamore Street. Eugene Price and wife, Mollie Price, 1 lot on Williams Street. W. T. Meadows and wife, Olive Meadows, 1 residence on Main Street. J. O. Manning and wife, Christine Manning, 1 lot on Simmons Street. W. V. Ormond and wife, Alice Ormond, 1 lot on Washington Street, 1 vacant lot on- Washington Street, 1 residence on Rhodes Street, and 1 lot on Main Street. Tom Stokes and Roxie Stokes, 1 lot on Sycamore Street and 1 lot on Hyman Street. W. Henry Sherrod, 1 residence on Washington Street. M. D. Slade and wife, Ada Slade, 1 residence on White Street. Ada White, 1 lot on White Street. William Stokes and wife, Hannah Stokes, 1 house on Washington Street. Joe Wilkins and wife, Mary Wilkins, 1 residence on Main Street. P. D Williams and wife, Williams, 1 lot on Main Street. • Joe Woolard and wife, Woolard, 1 lot bounded by the A. C. L. Rail road. Matilda Woolard, 1 residence on Pearl Street. Robert Gurganus and wife, Emma Gurganus, 1 lot on Haughton Street. Eli Gurganus Estate, 1 lot on Hamilton Road, 1 lot on Church Street, 1 store on Main Street, and 1 lot on Pearl Street. Mrs. S. A. Gurganus Estate, 1 residence on Main Street. S. R. Biggs Iron & Motor Company, 1 lot and building on Washington Street. Mrs. Mollie Biggs, 1 lot and house on Haughton Street. Revi Augustus Hawkins and wife, Hawkins, 1 residence on Sycamore Street. Mrs. Lucy Modlin, 1 residence on Church Street. Mary P. Godwin and husband, C. H. Godwin, 1 Main Street residence, 1 Pear ~ ~ 1 Street tenant house, and 1 lot on Broad Street. B. B. Williams and wife, 1 residence on Railroad Street. Henry Purvis and wife, Sarah Purvis, lresidence on Main Street. J. G. Godard, 1 Main Street store, 1 Haughton Street tenant house, and 1 lot oh Broad Street. * This the 11th day of July, 1932. R. J. Ipeel, Clerk Superior Court. NOTICE OP SALE OP REAL PROPERTY Under and by virtue of the power ,of sale, contained in a certain Deed of . Trnst executed to the undersigned trustee by W. H. Crawford and wife, Pattie Hardison Crawford on the 19th day of July, 1928, and of record in the public registry of M4rtin County in , book P-2 at page 344, said deed of i trust having been given to secure a | certain note of even date and tenor ! therewith, default having been made in i the payment of same and the stipula | tion contained in the deed of trust not i having been complied with and at the [request of the holder of said note, the undersigned trustee will on Saturday Friday, July 29,1932 clock U., in front of the courthouse door in the Town of Williamston, N. r C., offer for cash the following de [ scribed real estate, to-wit: I Beginning at the intersection of Watts Street and Beach Street in New Town in the Town of Williamston, N. C., thence along Beach Street to S. C. Ray's line, thence along S. C. Ray's line to Mrs. W. T. Hunter's line, thence along Mrs. Hunter's line to Watts Street, thence along Watts Street to the beginning, the same be ing the house and lot in the Town of Williamston, N. C., now occupied by the parties of the fii-v jpftrl. This the 13th day of July, 1932. ELBERT S. PEEL, jy IS-4t-w "