'1 no n.any friends ol Miss Kath
1:1 SiLterson, popular daughter of
c. and Mrs. C. B. Sltterson, will
I - t iad to learn that she Is recov-
" nicely from an operation whlcn
e underwent last week in Bul
lock's hospital at Wilmington, N.
C, for appendicitis. ( ,
Mrs. Noble Maryn of' Norfolk,
Va., formerly of Florida,' has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. R. Penny. Shet also visited her
sister, Mrs. Kafer, In New, Bern,
recently. . , - v -i, , t .-
Mrs. Sallte R. Farrlor has return
ed to her. home after a visit with
friends In Boss Hill. She also, went
to the beach with friends while she
was away. : ,-. i
Mrs. J.' L. Williams spent last
week in Angler, with her laughter,
Mrs. Wilbur Adams. Miss Margaret
them over . the
wpflf Ann t r -
, . , ,
; Mr.- and Mrs. K O. Littleton
went to Lumberton,' Sunday to get
their daughter, Grace, who Is in
training there in the -Hospital.
Grace will spend part of her vaca
; tion her with her parents, during
. which time they will visit in At
kinson and Wallace and other near
i by points where they have? friends
and relatives. ' v 4 '
Misses Sibyl and Virginia May
nard of near Rose Hill, spent sev-
eral days recently with Miss Fat
. tie -Sue Southerland. - ',
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Wells and
Miss Louise Wells made a business
trip to Goldsboro, on last Wednes-.
. "' Miss Laura V. Cox who has been
'' spending: her vacation at -Wake
;; Forest, was a visitor here several
days recently. She plans' to .teach
- next year .to; Fineiana youege at
Salemburg. , , t :
' Rev. F. L. Goodman was called
to his home in the Valley of Vir
ginia, near Lexington, ' Va., ' last
' ivwlr hpAUftA J)f thft illness of his
.' mother. We are glad to . report
that she shows some Improvement I
and Mr. Goodman; was able to re
turn to his home here on Satur- I
' Mr. and Mrs. Henry West and
two small boys" spent their: yaca
tion last week at Myrtle, Beach, S.
Mr. and Mrs. L, A. Beasley were
visitors last week at Henderson,
They- were . accompanied by Mrs,
7. H. Lb Stevens, Jr., of Warsaw, who
went 'up there to see "Little Hen
ry" who Is In a "Boys' -Summer
camp." - iaW'-iv rp:j i&?$4
'.- roe, and her cnusln, ""Dolly" Sloan
of Garland, spent several days last
'uroAlr with tycAwi aunt 'Vnt 'Jjn
Bowman. : v ,.' i W'Vi'Vj'i
' Mrs. Ellis Vestal "of SonW Hill,
, spent Friday here: with her." per
K ents; Mr. and Mrs. Willie Brinson;
-She was accompanied here by Mrs.
' - Cobb, who visited Mrs. P. D. May.
. .. Miss Nancy Jessely has returned
from 'New Tork City where she
.'laiuht1 .axmra 1 Auva iw.nlv with
',,V.. DTVUV HVIW.H. mUBJ'. .yUVMHj
I her sister,; Miss Isabella Jessely.
Miss Ruth Byrd of near Magnd
v . lia, was a visitor here on last Frl
'day. ' Pvrt'-l'
- MIhhps Lattie Williams and, Er-'
ma, Williams, also Sue Lee weje
shoppers in. Goldsboro, on Friday
.';,. of last wk.li$f?"$ijl:i''tit '
" Rev. and Mrs. F, B. Joyner and
' children had super on last Wednesr
day night with Mr. and Mrs. C. 13.
cQuUn. -Vv iy a
' Miss Margaret? Lee who lives
near' " Falson Is temporally work
ing for Attorney R, C. Wells.v!
Mr. ahd Mrs. William Mercer of
a Wilmington, spent j. several ; days
' this week with Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Newton. ' i-i slis':,1.-'1 '-.3.,
' Mrs. Roy Brinson entertained a
' number of little folks at her home
v : here near Kenansville on: Monday
of last . week from 4:30 to 6:00
' o'clock. The Jiappy occasion was in
. celebration of the 4th birthday of
her Uttle daughter, HUda Grey. At
r ter the guests had -assembled and
' : enjoyed several out of door games
' they were Invited into the dining
room where they enjoyed delicious
home made ice cream and pound
. cake. . The cake was topped with
': four little pink candles. Mrs. Brin-
, son was assisted in serving the lit
tle tots by Mrs. Ashly Brinson and
Mrs. J. B. Stroud. ' Vi i'lt&W
; Sub Debs Dance Again
, ' The Sub Debs of Kenansville en-
tertained one sight last week at
' another dance in the Woman's
Club Rooms. After dancing had
been ejoyed until a late- hour re
- freshments were served,' consisting
of a salad course. The chaperons J
were Mrs. J. E. Jerrltt Mrs. D. SJ8 used a winter green-manure
Williamson, Mrs. X M Brock and
Miss Lula Hlnson. i '
Mrs. John A. Gavin, Chairman of
nth District of the North Carolina
Federation Of Woman's Clubs, was
a most charming hostess on Wed
nesday of last week when she en
i tained the presidents of the lo
1 clubs throughout this district
i a four -course luncheon. Mrs.
i D. Robinson of Wallace, N.
, ,.-.id vlce-pti'-aWent of the N.
. C, V',is r'lrnt of honor
Among those accepting Mrs. Gav
in's hospitality were i ,
Mrs. W. H. Lewis, Pres. Mary
Slocum Club, Atkinson, N. C; Mrs.
J. C. Williams, Pres. N. C. Sorosis
Club, Wilmington, N. C; Mrs. M.
J.' Cornell, Pres. Cape Fear Book
aub, Wilmington,' N- C; Mrs. H.
M. Horrlson, Pres: Wallace Wom
an's Club, Wallace, N. C; Mrs. J.
C. Howard. Pres. Salemburg Club,
Salemburg, N. C; Mrs. J. M. Roy
al, Pres. 20th Century Club, Salem
burg, N. C.( Mrs. E. G. Murray,
Pres. Rose Hill Woman'! Club,
Rose ; Hill, N. C; Mrs. Leon B.
Taylor, Pres. John M. Falson Club,
Falson, N. C.I Mrs. W. H. Sloan,
Pres. Garland Woman's Club, Gar
land, N. C. and Miss Lula M. Pin
son, Pres. Kenansville Woman's
Club, Kenansville, N. C; alaa the
e168 of honor, Mrs. Robinson.
Plans were made at this meeting
for the district meeting which will
be held In Salemburg,. on Tuesday,
October 22nd., 1935. All members
are asked to remember this date.
Don't forget . the Community
Choir meeting, which are being
held regularly on Thursday night
of each week at 8:00 o'clock, This
week ' H ' will hold practice in the
local Baptist church and next week
it 'will be held in Grove Presby
terian - Church following ' practice
in the M. E. Church the next week,
Miss. Margaret Jones has ' kindly
consented to direct these practices
and it is the desire -that all inter
ested in helping to make the sing-
hag at our services better ahd more
sacred attend these practices.
' Miss Lucille Norrls who has been
spending the summer with Mrs. F.
L. Goodman, left Tuesday for Wil
mington where she visited Carolina
Beach fof her first ocean trip and
returned to 'Barium Springs Wed
i- Miss Margaret Jones is spending
a few days in Elizabeth City this
C, B. Sltterson, Jr., has arrived
at West Point and has sent home
all of his clothes. Some discussion
as to whether he has lolnarf a. imA.
1st colony or is at West Point, .but
lnvesUgauon showed that he was
still at West Point and had donned
the regulation uniform. C JB. sug
gests that when writing to him ad
dress him as Cadet C. B. Sitteiv
Haiiy Vetch V
r Atid Smooth Vetcn
Agricultural & Industrial Agent
Atlantic Coast Une Railroad Co.
Hahy-vetch,' one of the oldest
and , inosf commonly used of the
vetches, is grown. in practically all
the countries 6f the Temperate
Zone and Is extensively Used In the
United States, and does well la the
Southern States-. The stems - are
comparatively Veak or vuiy, 'and
the plants are conspicuously hairy
throughout Tbl vetch ia very win
ter-hardy.. -J ;;y.rft :' v
:'. Smooth; Vetch. Is rather like hairy
vetch- in general, ' but differs 'in
lacking the tufted, growth at the
ends of the stems, and in having
fewer hairs or less pubescence on
stems and leaves. The seed is very
much like that of hdlry vetch, and
appears identical, and the two
kinds are being sold under the
name 'hairy vetch", and -often in
mixture, Smoothr vetch seems to be
somewhat less winter-hardy than
hairy vetch; although their exact
relation In this respect has not
been determined. . :
-In th,e Southern States, smooth
vetch has made somewhat more
growth than hairy vetch during the
winter jnonths and Is ' perfectly
hardythroughout that region. Seed
Is grown commercially : in ' North
Carolina and It Is, well adapted to
the Cotton Belt as a winter green
manure and forage plant. Seed, is
Imported under 'the name . "hairy
In the Cotton Belt vetch serves
will as a winter crop, to be follow
ed .by corn, cowpeas, soybeans,
sorghums millet, or any late-plan
ted crops. When the summer crop
can be planted very late, it Is pos
sible to utilize the vetch for win
ter and spring pasture or hay. If
the summer crop, must be planted
early, the vetch should be utilized
as winter pasture or green manure,
or as a combination of the two.
In the Cotton Belt, where vetch
( crop, seemng is aone now ny oroaa
casting and drilling. The green
I -manure crop follows , cotton, and
the seeding is made In the cotton
middles. When -the seed W broad
cast It is covered with a 1- -or 2
horse plow or cultivator equipped
with disks or plows that cover the
seed. If the seed is drilled, a 3-row
1- horse drill is often used. As the
middle of the row is usually low
and vetches will not grow well un
ficr such conditions, the ml-' "e 1 ''
' 1 1 a c!f- It- it
:L Come farmers go twice to the
,v ::h a one-row drill or with a
... ;er distributor that sows S
ture of seed, soil, and baste
. Cuperpiioaphatlc is not mixed
In tiiis way because of danger of
killing Uie inoculating organism.
To avoid injury to the cotton, the
drilling should be done immediate
ly following a picking. In the lower
part of the Cotton Belt the cotton
is picked out before the vetch is
planted. This will often permit tne
use of a large drill.
In the Southern States east ot
the Mississippi River it is almost
universally necessary to use ferti
lizers. Superphosphate seems to be
the one thing especially needed,
but in' planting vetch for the first
time on land that has not grown
legumes or received applications of
nitrogen In commercial fertilizers.
nitrogen In some available form
should be Included. For most parts
of the South, the use of from 800
to 400 pounds of 18-precent super
phosphate per acre is recommend-'
ed. This should be applied to th
land preceding the planting of the
vetch. i, .v .." s. '
Inoculation f Is essential to the
growth pf all vetches, and the gro
wer of vetcn should make certain
that the organsm necessary to ac
complish this is present in the soil
in adequate numbers .before omit
ting the use of artificial culture or
inoculated soil. ; , ,
Inoculation can be accomplished
by the use of commercial cultures
ot by the us of sou from fields
that have grown a successful crop
of vetch within the past two years,
When soil Is used, it may be mixed
With the seed at the rate of a half
ed with an ordinary drill or with a
knocker" fertilizer, distributor
The soil should be air-dried in the
shade and sifted to make it run
freely, or It may be applied broad
cast at the. rate of 600 pounds per
acre and worked into the soil just
before seeding; Many farmers con
sider it good insurance to use both
the commercial culture and soil.
; Fertilizer Is one of the essentials
In effecting inoculation and good
subsequent growth. If the Summer
crop preceding the vetch has been
well fertilized,' the quantity , ap
plied to .the crop can be greatly re
duced or in some cases entirely
omitted. ; V , , v ff f
When vetch is grown for; the 1st
time on land that is not naturally
Inoculated, the use of 30O pounds
of superphosphate per, acre and a
HtrKtnrmUpBHnn At nltmtrpn in lia -
ually essential. Barnyard manure Is
very effective in bringing about in
oculation and should be used when-
ever' available. Vi's;-
The rate of seeding to give good
stands has been reasonably well de
termined by experimental - work.
Local variations In the sou, prepa
ration of the seed bed, and winter
temperature are factors that influ
ence the rate of seeding,; but in
general the range pf variations in
the quantity needed is not great
From 20 to SO. pounds of hairy' and
smooth - vetch seed are sufficient
to plant an acre in the South.,. ; ,
Vetches may' be seeded either by
broadcasting or by drilling. Broad
casting Is the older 'method, -: but
the use of the drill has greatly in
creased In recent'' years.. Drilling
has the advantage of . being- the
more economical in the use of seed.
Some growers have contended that
there is less winter-killing when
the seed Is drilled.'' Experimental
plantings, however, have not shown
this difference. , - .,'"' ' r
The depth of planting varies with
the type of soli. In loam soils good
stands have been secured from
plantings at the depth, of 4 inches.
Deeper plantings will usually .re
sult in poorer stands, while, shal
lower ' planting will give good
stands when sufficient moisture is
present The surface-moisture con
dition should detremine the depth
of planting, which- should sot ex
ceed 4 Inches. .
. .Vetch may be sown alone or with
small grains as a suportlng crop.
To sow with grain has been, and
stl)l is;' the coihmoner,;:' practice
where the crop la grown mainly for
forage, as the grain furnishes a
support for the weak stems of the
vetch and to a considerable extent
prevents lodging. Where oats suc-
Our 1935 sale's in new cars to date has
more than doubled the total deliveries -
of last year
. :'OUE used ear business has been good, our, stock of used
ears Is now limited. There1 must be a reason.,! It will be to,
your Interest to look over our ears before you purchase, wheth (
er you are Interested In a new- or used car. . J . r 'e i
' JAS. I ADV:3, Salesman ' .
ccad tlioy aie tiie favorite grain to
use in .'combination wittt vewa,
through v..cat, rye and barley
may be used. Oats are especially
serviceable when the crop Is grown
for seed, as the oat seed, can be
readily eperatcd from tba vetch
seed, vhlle there is greater " diffi
culty, with rye, wheat, or barley.
Whore V3tcb is used , mainly as a
green-manure crop it is nearly al
ways uown alone. "- -i
In the northern part of the Cot
ton Belt the best time for seeding
vetch is the latter half of Septem
ber and In the southern part early
In October. Early seeding ; in i the
Cotton Belt is desirable, in order to
get as much fall growth as pos
sible, but where' nematodes v are
numerous, early seedlngs may be
seriously damaged. In general, seed
ings made about the first of Octo
ber escape with but little nema
tode injury. Very late seedlngs, or
seedlngs wade as late as the first
of December, will usually result in
poor stands because of winter-killing,
and but little growth will be
made by the time the crop should
be turned under for corn or cot
ton. r t .,,- ;
In general vetches are not parti
cular in 'regard to soil. They pre
fer a rich loam but do well 'on poor
sandy lands. A moderate moisture
supply is necessary for vetches and
none of the vetches are drought-
resistant,. Vetches are more toler
ant of acid . sou conditions tnan
most legume crops, and outside the
good hay, silage, pasturage,0 and
green-manure, and can be used for
iaASil tat iiaail . Aa a rVk a luffs.
seed is used as one of the Ingre
dients in ground poultry feed,
which is frequently an outlet for
surplus and waste.
The vetches make good hay eith
er alone Or in mixture with the
small grains , and are relished by
all kinds of livestock. Vetch plan
ted with one of the small grains Is
often cut green and fed to cattle
or other livestock. For pasturage
the vetches alone or in mixture ex
tend the grazing Season by supply
ing late-fall and early-spring feed.
They stand trampling and are well
suited for pasturage.
a- Probably the greatest use of vet
ch is for green-manurlng.n In the
past , common- and purple vetohes
have been used extensively for this
purpose but are less used at pres
ent: Hairy vetch and smooth vetch
are 'used for cover and green-ma-
'nura lnlu n t-Vij. fnftnn Rlf anil
i make up about half of the green-
manure and cover-crop acreage of
A four-year tobacco adjustment
contract, covering the years 1938
39 inclusive, will be offered this
summer to flue-cured tobacco gro
wers in North Carolina.
' The new contract, in effect, will
be a, continuation of the present
adjustment program, said E. Y.
Floyd, of State College. A few
minutes or changes will be made,
he added.. - ,n$
The new contracts will be es
tablished on acreage and produc
tion -bases already determined for
the present contracts. Adjustment
of acreage and production during
any one year will not be more than
so per cent oi tne oase.
-..After the sale of the crop each
year, the adjustment payment will
be determined by the amount re-
-quired to make up the difference
In the actual farm price received
and the established parity price on
the . domestic portion of the crop.
Where necessary; adjustments in
the -base acreage and production
figures will be made In the con
tracts to Place all growers on as
equitable a footing as possible,
Floyd stated. ,
The new contracts provide that
the number of tenants and share
croppers on the farm and the per
cenage of the tobacco grown by
tenants and share-croppers may
not be reduced below the num
ber and percentage irf 1035.
', "To encourage- soil .improvement,
the. contracts provide that an in
crease In the amount of land de-
made on the farm equal to the
number of acres withdrawn from
tobacco cultivation under; the . con
tract '.. j . , ,v
: Any grower who wishes will be
allowed to terminate his contract
at the end of any year during the
1936-1939 period. ' ' 4;
y-M Vj-. 1 0 '' ",;;"
Agriculture Now "
i Scaring Wall Street
Fight On Processing Taxes Turns
. .Farmers Against Protective 1
New York, Aug. S-rlt Is not la
bor that will give Wall Street a
fright during the coming year, but
agriculture. Strikes are more in
the public eye, but Watt, Street u
usally can get the better of ettik
es. "'i.k'fc!f.'! fe' ''vfe'. ''-A -'':- :!i?;- :l '-u1.'
Agriculture is another matter.
It is agriculture that yields the
chief opposlUonlstie power against
financial America in election years.
And Wall Street believes that financial-America
may be In for se
rious trouble because of an error
in judgment that it made.
- It was "all right" io aUack the
New Deal as socialistic, fascistic,
communistic and unconstitutional
all tne way down the line except
in one Instance, processing taxes.
But some how or other nobody
thought of that until too late.
Now the farmers are figoung
mad? There may be 30,000 Commu
nists In the United States, as the
Communists claim, but there are
approximately 33 million farmers
and dependents. (
And now see what Texas farm
ers have Btarted-ra suit to test the
constitutionality of protective ta
riffs for industry! Five other sta
tes have promised aid.
Yes, the radical states are not
the Industrial states, but the farm
states the 100 per cent American
REVOLT SPREADS 0
Financial New York, In fact, sees
the spreading of revolt. It la not
so happy as rising security prices
Rumors are seeping In from Vir
You can drive it
AAA IWU V-U M ACUUJT AKJL
when yon buy it. Ibero is no tedious period
of breaking-in for 500 or 1000 miles. You
can drive it up to 50 miles an hour the first
day. And after the first hundred miles you
can drive it as fast as you desire.
.' That means greater motoring enjoyment for
every motorist . It is especially important to
motorists who are thinking about a new car
for a vacation trip -to physicians, salesmen
and all those who use a car for business. In
stead of dragging along at slow speeds for
dys, yon can moke good time from the start.
See The New FORD V-8 Now On Display At
" ' v 1 - ' 4 ' " . 1,
Burden Motor Co. 1 1 Norwood's Gar&ge
ginia that New Deal Democrats
are uniting there to break - the
Glass. Byrd rule, 1
. And in Maryland, where support
was strong in the ,"Stop Roosevelt" i
movement, Representative Golds
borough has been applauded for a
strong speech in Congress, In
which he uttered these defiant
phrases: , '
"Only this morning It came to
my notice- that a systematic ef
fort baa begun on the part of the
great bankers .of New York to
coerce the House in turn to coerce
Its conferees into accepting the
Senate omnibus banking bill.
"All the pressure that Wall st,
can bring to bear upon the House
indircetly through the banking as-
sociatlon and the banks Is going to
be brought. . . t f -
1 "TTnJ. tit DiHiat iinntwl
uuuu uid uwtnw I ..,.
of the people's money is to be .n
the hands of 12, certain members
of which must be bankers, whoso
interest it is to hava the people's
The Home Of The
Poor - - - - 1
"Water seeks its own level", so the old $
saying goes, therefore, 'Economy-Wise t
shoppers come to our store for their
Heavy and Fancy Groceries
Fresh Vegetables, Country Produce
and other needs around the dining room &
and kitchen. Z
Scott Grocery Co.
ROSE HILL, N. C.
HAVE TO BREAK IN
THE FORD V-8
50 miles an hour the day you buy it
mono7 as scarce C3 possisie a-i3 .
cot as much as possible. . -
"You caff reach your own ,ooi:r ,
elusion as to tho influences wldclv
surrounded the Senate comraittcis i
(under Senator Glass) in writing
a provision j oi usat i-:ia :;io
bill." . , . - '
George-' Garmon cr i.attnew3, ,
route 2, Union County, has a trap
nested pert of White Leghorns in !
which the hen. laid 304 eggs and :
14 of her pullets laid over 200 eggs
each during their pullet year, - .
The rarer fertilising elements,'
seem to be navine in field demon-,:
strations with celerv beins: conduct
ducted in Transylvania County by
farm agent Glazener. '
1 1.T i . . mti .t . . ..it'
lxuiiriy xu.uuu puunus 01 puuiny
has been shipped cooperatively in
Lincoln County during the past
month with the growers receiving v
$1,380 in cash at the car door.
The reason for this is as important as the
result. The Ford V-8 needs no brcaking-in
because of unusual accuracy in the manufac
ture of moving parts and the smoothness of
bearing surfaces. Clearances are correct whrn
you buy the car. It is not necessary to Jcpcn J
on a long wearing-in period to eliminate tight
ness and insure smooth running. Longer life,
greater economy and better performance aro
bound to result from such precision methods.
The Ford V-8 gives you fine-car construction,
along with fine -car performance, ,comlort,
safety and beauty.
WARSAW, sr. c. i , r