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Capt. and Mrs. N. M. Spruili, of
Elizabeth City, were visitors in the
T. W. Tarkenton went to Snow
Hill Sunday for the day.
Mrs. J. C. Tarkenton, Miss Era
Chesson. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. White,
Mrs. Effie W. Gurkin and Mrs. W.
B. Chesson attended the quarterly
meeting at Roper Sunday.
Mrs. William Liverman. of Norfolk,
visited relatives here last week.
Mrs. Satchellfl, of Hertford, and
Mrs. L. D Collins spent Thursday
in New Bern visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Herrington and
Mr. and Mrs. William Phelps and
daughter Jeanne were in Williamston
Mrs. Ruby Collins was the guest
of Mrs. J. C. Swain, in Plymouth
Miss Nellie Tarkenton and Miss
Myrtle Tarkenton of Plymouth, were
here for the afternoon Sunday.
Thomas White, student of Wake ]
Forest College, at Wake Forest ar
rived home Sunday, to spend the
Christmas holidays with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. Tom White.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Boll, of Cho
wan Rover Bridge, were here Thurs
day afternoon the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Stark Holton.
Mr. M. T. Elliott, of Suffolk, Va„
was here Frida* on business.
Vernon Everett, Vernon, Jr.. C. T
White, Thomas White, Mrs. J. B.
White and Joe Jesse White were the
Sunday afternon guests of C. V.
White and family.
Mrs. Sallie Davenport who has
been visiting Mrs. Sudie Coffield in
Norfolk for five week will arrive
home this week.
Mr. C. T. White was has been run
ning on the Edenton-Columbia train
left this morning for the Belhaven
Marsdon train route.
PLYMOUTH, N. C.
•All 1 '’Olor'^
*4 Pairs Gua.auicfcu 10 vvear four
Months Or We Replace Them FREE
They MUST be good
and they ARE
ized yarn Rein
forced heel & toe,
4 colors—Sizes 10Vi
DURING SALE ONLY
Colorful Fancy HOSE
Many Colors, Choice
Long or Short.
set E9235. * *•
For tree top $ | 19
bfllls Box &(\c
of 12 E9310
ment. Box C Cc
of 9 E9260 LJ
Cellophnne fi O
r WANTS YOU
[TO HAVE TIRES
Must Bq Kept Rolling
py new government ruling1 you
j may soon have tires or re-caps
for necessary transportation.
My FREE booklet “Tires for
Everybody’* explains important
helpful facts Get your copy
now My tires are below ceil
ing price Quality is identical
i class for class) w ith any other
tires you can buy They’re
guaranteed' Come in and save*
15 a sy terms
Allotment of Edible
Peanuts Next Year
Is Same as for 1942
However Goal for Peanuts
To Be Crushed Greatly
As the peanut threshing season
draws to a close in the Carolinas
Virginia-Tennessee area, the United
States Department of Agriculture an
nounces national marketing quotas
for edible peanuts in 1943 at 1.255,
800,000 pounds. This figure is equi
valent to an allotment of 1.610,000
acres, the same as in 1942,
In addition to this acreage, how
ever, which is sufficient to supply the
normal needs of the edible trade, the
Secretary of Agriculture has set a
Food-for-Freedcm goal of peanuts
for crushing into oil at 3,890,000
acres, making a total of 5V2 million
acres in the two clasifications, a mil
lion acres more than it is estimated
will be harvested in 1942 and half-a
million acres above the 1942 goal.
Farmers in this area responded
magnificiently to the Department of
Agriculutre's plea for excess pea
nuts in 1942 for crushing into oil,
according to W. T. Parker, manager
of the Growers Peanut Co-Operative,
Inc., the agency which channels
nuts and soybeans into the oil trade
for the Agricultural Marketing Ad
ministration, and added that while
producers are being asked to greatly
increase their peanut production in
1943 USDA officials point out that
peanut marketing quotas divide the
crop between edible and oil purposes,
thus assuring the edible trade a
reasonable amount with which to
operate, and diverting the remainder
into peanut oil.
While the 1943 quota will not be
subjected to a referendum since pea
nut producers in 1941 approved mar
keting quotas for each of the three
years—1941, 1942 and 1943—the De
partment of Agriculture has recom
mended a single price system for pea
nuts in 1943, whether for edible
use or for oil. Such a program would
assure growers of an average return
of between 80 and 85 per cent of
parity, meaning an average price of
about 6 1-5 cents a pound in the old
producing areas of this section.
A program of this type requires
legislation which has already been
introduced by Congressman Pace of
Georgia, in a bill that would suspend
marketing quotas in 1943 and 1944,
with the referendum to be held for
1945. If a single price plan or its
equivalent is not possible, price sup
port programs for peanuts for both
edible and oil purposes, similar to
those now in force, will be continued
Rprwircipnt-.'iHup TtfnrtVi rarnUna nnri
Mr. and Mr; Bill Bell, of Norfolk,
spent Sunday vith his mother, Mrs.
Mr. and Mr- Mark S. Polak, who
•spent the past two week's in Miami,
Fla., on their honeymoon, spent last
Tuesday night v. ith Mrs. Polak's mo
ther, Mrs, W. E Blount.
Mr. and Mi Thomas B. Jeffrey's
spent last week with Mrs. Polak's
mother. Mrs, W. E. Blount.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. B. Jeffrey’s
spent last week with Mrs. W. E.
Blount. Mr. Jeffreys is stationed at
Port Sill, Okia., and Mrs. Jeffreys
lives in Raleigh.
Joe Oliver of Norfolk, spent the
week-end here with his wife, Mrs.
Mrs. H. W Tarkenton returned
last Tuesday after spending some
time in Charlotte with relatives.
James H. Gaylord, II, of Great
Bridge Va., is spending sometime at
Miss Kathervn Leary left Wednes
day for Wiimington, Del,, to spend
the Christmas holidays with her sis
ter, Mrs. Tom Chesson.
Mesdames Myrtle Marrow, Leon
McAllister, Edna Marrow and Mattie
Armstrong spent Friday in Norfolk
Ensign Jack Hassell left Friday
for St. Pettersburg, Fla., after spend
ing last week with his father, J, J.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Peacock and
daughter, of Portsmouth, spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Wentz.
Pvt. Tom Woodley, of Macon, Ga..
is visiting relatives here.
Cadet Billy Harrell, of Fork Union
Military Academy arrived Wednes
day to spend the holidays with his
parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Har
Mrs. B. W. Brock, of Rich Square,
daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. T. C.
Holmes is reported ill in a Kinston
J. G. Woodley, of Newport News,
spent the week-end with relatives
Chief John H. Reynolds, of Nor
man Oklahoma., is visiting his wife
here at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. O. D. Hatfield.
Wilford Armstrong, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Armstrong went to Nor
folk the past week and enlisted in
the medical department of the Navy.
He is expecting a call to active duty
in the near future.
Leroy Davenport son, of Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert Davenport enlisted in
Virginia producers meeting in Tar
boro, on November 30, favored 6 cents
for excess peanuts and 7 cents a
pound for quota nuts and sent a
delegation to Washington on Decem
ber 2 to submit that proposal to a
House select committee studying the
Creswell Boy Is Promoted
To Petty Officer in Navy
Creswell.—Dallas J. Spruill, son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Spruill, of near
Creswell, was promoted to second
class petty officer in the United
States Navy, effective October 1, his
parents learned last week.
He enlisted in the Navy July 6,
1340. and received his basic training
at the Norfolk Naval Base. He was
serving with the Pacific fleet at last
the medical department of the Naval
Reserve the past week.
Edward Patrick, of Norfolk spent
the week-end with his family here.
Mrs. W. C. Godwin, Mrs. Agnes
Godwin, Mrs. Snowden went to
Thomas Junior Ambrose, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Ambrose left this
week for Norfolk, where he enlisted
in the U. S. Marine Corps. He was
He was sent to Paris Island, S. C.,
to receive his training.
The Woman's Society of
Christian Service Meets
Pleasant Grove.—The Woman's
Society of Chirstian Service met at
the home of Mrs. W. B. Chesson with
Mrs. Frances C. Hutchins as joint
hostess Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. W. B. Chesson presided open
ing the meeting with reading a poem.
At Length There Dawns the Glori
ous Day.” Mrs. W. W. White ren
dered the secretarial report, Mrs.
Effie W. Gurkin the treasurer’s re
port and Mrs. Ella Waters the spirit
ual life report.
Mrs. J. C. Tarkenton sponsored a
very interesting Christmas program.
For the introduction Mrs. Tarkenton
read "The Light Shining Into Dark
ness”. and a poem "Peace On Earth”.
“Meditation”, was read by Mrs. Joe
Monroe. “Christmas Time” in poem
was rendered by Mrs. Joe White, and
a poem, "Turn Our Goals”, was read
by Mrs. William Phelps.
A program of Christmas music was
sponsored by Mrs. Joe Monroe. Mrs.
J. C. Tarkenton concluded the pro
gram with prayer.
During the social hour, a drawing
of the lucky number for the turkey
produced much excitement. Little
Jean Phelps did the drawing. Num
ber 100 was at winning number, this
so the congratulations went to Miss
Tarkenton; also the turkey. Mrs
Liverman, of Norfolk, was the guest
of the meeting. The hostesses serv
ed a chicken salad plate, after din
ner mints and fruit,
The next meeting will be with Mrs.
N. T. Everett.
being Miss Myrtle Tarkenton’s num
ber of the Plymouth Beauty Parlor,
SIGN OF A
666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS
You Know_The One With the
Merry Twinkle and a Bag of Gifts
A practical, lasting gift, that serves as a constant reminder
of the giver. We have a large stock, and you will find something
for all the family here. There’s only a few days left, so come in
now and let us help you choose while the selections are complete.
We’re always glad to see you.
! OPEN EVERY EVENING NEXT WEEK ]
TOYS For the Children
M. H. Mitchell Furniture Co.
Corner Water & Jefferson Sts. F. H. Modlin, Mgr.
All Automobiles Have Been
Enlisted for the Duration
We can’t sell you a new car this Christmas. No; not even for a mil
lion dollars. Because our new cars, along with all others in the nation,
have been called into Uncle Sam’s service for the transportation of our
boys who a e giving everything they’ve got to bring about a glorious vic
tory over three heels—Hitler, Hirohito and Mussolini, if you want
names—who have caused 99 per cent of all the trouble existing in a
war-torn world at this Christmas season.
Your car, too is an important part of
the transportation system needed to win
the war. Therefore, it is up to you—and
to us—to keep it running as long as possi
ble. This is where we come in, for we are
dedicated to the job of maintaining and
servicing your car for the duration.
Possibly we would be better off if we
simply closed our doors until victory is
won. But you good people shared your
patronage with us during good times, and
we are grateful. There, for just as long as
possible, we are going to try to stick it out
and share with you whatever service we
can render to keep your car rolling.
Despite many going into the armed
services, we still have a force of good me
chanics, and they will do their very best
for you, working day and night when nec
essary. We also have some accessories,
antifreeze, and although spare parts are
sometimes hard to get we are doing the
very best we can, while we are always glad
to give you the benefit of our experience in
advising you about any problems concern
ing your car.
Drop in to see us, whether or not you want anything we’ve
got. We’ll be glad to listen to your troubles and tell you some
oi ours. And, whatever many happen, you can always say that
we WERE good folks to do business with.
WW* WW* W/W
OFFICIAL OPA TIRE INSPECTION STATION I
All your car tires must be inspected before January 31 in order for you to be eligible |
for gasoline and tire allotments. "* ^r**- I
mm > - __ _ _ _ - — _ _ __
MANNING MOTOR COMPANY
J Roy Manning, Owner
Authorized FORD Dealer
Plymouth, N. C.