' .J V lAJMJkJ, it llotai I---..
. V .
Timey Tips f o for mem -r - : . ; , V
Roll Roof ing Grain J Bin Easily Built
For use In farm areas where
grain storage facilities are inade
quate, a weathertight grain bin
'can be built of asphalt roll roof
ing and welded wire fencing. Its
simplicity of construction gives It
particular appeal to farmers who
are confronted with the alterna
tives of building bins themselves
or of letting grain stay in piles
on the open ground.
. Emphasis is placed on grata
. storage by estimates that the 1949
wheat crop will be about 1,336,
000,000 bushels, (almost as great
as in 1947 when an all-time nigh
was established. Including a hold
over from last year of more than
300,000,000 bushels, the total
wheat supply will be greater than
ever before. Big harvests of other
trains also are expected to ex
ceed storage space now available
i Meanwhile, the Commodity
Credit Corporation is guarantee
ing loans up to 85 percent of the
nmount necessary to construct
storage bins on farms. In some
cases, the CCC makes loans di
Crops Gain in Value
Farmers who need storage
space for wheat, corn, rye, oats,
barley or grain sorghums are el
igible for loans on this basis. Ap
plications should be made to
County Agricultural Conserva
As an overall incentive to build,
it is probable that the cost of con
struction would be paid back by
gains in the value of stored grain
during the next few years under
the government's price support
Tests have shown that the roll
roofing-wire fencing bin, which
was developed by the U.S. De
partment of Agriculture for stor-
i rrrt r,f fifV 0llin PHI fe COn-
structed in 30 man-hours. Circular
in shape, the bin is nnea as is
erected. It is supported by the
weight if the grain inside. Ca
pacity of the bin is about 1,300
The bin is constructed by
This grain bin, made of asphalt roll roofing and welded wire fencing,
has a capacity of about MM bushels. It eaa be constructed la about
II nun-boors ot work.
forming circle, 16 feet in diam
eter, on the ground with a B0
foot length of 48-inch-wide wire
fencing. Ends of the fencing are
joined. Asphalt roll roofing. 55
pound or heavier, is placed in
side the fencing and temporarily
held in place by clamps made of
All Joints Cemented
The floor is made of overlap
ping strips of roofing, turned up
about 6 inches where they meet
the wall. All floor joints, as well
as the joints in the wall, are ce
mented with asphalt cement . -
After the floor is laid, the bin
is filled with grain to 6 inches of
the top of the first strip of roofing
material. The second strip of
fencing is added and fastened to
the first strip with twists of wire.
The second strip of roofing is put
in place and more grain js added;
then the third strip of roofing and ,
Still more Brain, ncoycu u mum
a cone. - 1
The roof consists ot triangular
pieces of roll roofing, lapping
each other slightly as they are
laid with their points at the top
of the cone. They are supported
by 1- by 4-inch rafters which lie
under the joints and meet at a
wire mesh collar at the top. The
aide laps of the triangular pieces
are fastened by putting a lath
over each lap and nailing through
it to. the' rafter neneatn. A can
t roll roonng ana narawarei
oth goes on top of the cone, j
!aiimatt coat of materials fori
a bin of this type is $50. Complete
instructions for building have'
been published by the Depart-'
meat of Agriculture and can be
requested of county agricultural
mw . -
a m the Sink:
. . S - T mjtaM anil Hf a .larltaa lend an
Bisters iwary , - j -
appreciative band as Mck Kenny, New York newspaper column
ist demonstrates their new dishwashing machine. This modern
nit was the solid answer to prayers of the Sisters at Rosary
. . a a - huJ.i1 Iummu inMA mini
of the Dominican Order serve up to M persons daily, many of
them visitors who eome to the shrine for rest, prayer, and medi
tation. Hearing of the need, Kenny carried an item In his New
- York Mirror column. The same day, Raymond J. Hurley, board
chairman of Chicago's Thor Corporation, responded with a new
; combination clothes and dishwashing machine. 8ister Mary
Caritaa (right) is plain delighted. , ; ;
The Ella cooper Circle met on
Monday night in the home of Mrs.
J O. Stokes. Miss Dora Betty Dixon
was in charge of the meeting. Rev.
Lauren Sharpe and Mrs. F. W. Mc
Gowen gave a study course on the
book "Pay Ye". There were eleven
members present. After the meet
ing the hostess served a delicious
soda and cookies. .
Circle No. 1 of the Grove Church
met Monday afternoon with Mrs.
N. B. Boney. Mrs. J. A. Hlnes led
the Bible Study, "The Passover
with His Own". Mrs. W. J. Pickett
presided over the business session.
Eleven members were present and
two visitors at '.ended. At the end
of the me.-'t .na Mrs J$oney, assisted
by Mrs. G. V. Gooding, served
hot chocolate, cookies and cheese
Circle No. 2 was postoned due to
the Evangelistic services being held
at the church and will meet next
Monday night, Nov. 21 with Mrs.
WS of CS Meets
Willard Brinson. Mrs. C. B. Guthrie
Mrs. J. A. Hines and Miss Lula
Hinson were visitors. At the clo!e
of the sewing bee the hostess ser
ved a red congealed salad course
The WS of CS met Monday night
with Mrs. C. E. Quinn. Mrs. E. A.
Newton presided, The subject was
"Women's Work in Pakistan".
There were 13 members present
BMG Sewing Club
The BMG Sewing-Club met with
Mrs. D. S. Williamson Friday night
Nov. 11. Red, White and Blue col
ors were used in decoration. Mrs.
Mrs. Vance Gavin entertained
hep club at her home on Tuesday
night of last week. Mrs. J. B. Wal
lace was presented a double deck
of cards, prize for high score. At
the conclusion the hostess served
ice cream, topped with fresh straw
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Phillips
announce the, birth of a daughter,
Rebecca Wells, Sanday, Nov. 13 in
the Goldshoro Hospital. Mrs. Phil
lips is the former Miss Harriet
Mrs. Gordon Kornegay has re
turned from Charlotte where she
attended a short course on x-ray
technique which was given by the
General Electric X-Ray Corpora
tion to users of their product The
course was taught by Prof. Jacit
Thomas of John Hopkins Univer
sity. Mrs. C. S. . Williamson, and Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Williamson and
children spent Sunday in Beula
ville with Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Mr. and" Mrs. Amos Brinson' re-
Thanksgiving -1 f&tfgg
By TOM FARLEY
TEXT Thursday some 35 million
American families will sit
down before groaning boards. By
Thursday evening, it will be the
(liners, not the boards, that ; are
croaninr. Over eatina Is now
aiuch a part of the Thanksgiving
tradition as the turkey itself but
while we re on the subject, what
are we going to feed the family pet
when our own feast Is overT
- Some well meaning dog owners
will give their pete a generous
sampling ot the entire meal, turkey,
dressing, mince pie and all. If the
dogs share their dyspepsia as a
result of this overfeeding, they will
probably shrug - their shoulders.
While occasionally overloading his
stomach with rich human foods
may not do a dog any good, it will
not do hlia any permanent barm
either. - But there is one phase of
sharing, Thanksgiving dinner with
Fldo that can spell disaster to his
health. That Is the bone that may
lie hidden in the piece ot turkey
tossed onto his plate.
According to Dr. A. R. Theobald,
prominent veterinarian, a bone can
o severely tax a dog's digestive
processes that as a result, be mar
anffer acute or cbronlo gastro
lntonttnnt upsets, severe consHpa-
, r 1 In some casfls If tt" bone
Imparted he i .
trouble, turkey and chicken bones
are the worst A dog doesn't chew
bis food, he gulps It And the splin
tered bone that goes into bis mouth
with other food usually ends tin
lodged In his- throat or Intestines.
The dog owner who- habitually
feeds his pet the , well balanced
canned food that has been worked
out especially for his needs should
make no exception of holidays. On
such a diet' a dog Is always ade
quately nourished and will never
be prey to any of the digestive dis
turbances to which dogs fed on
table scraps are subject .
In answer to the gourmets, who
want to share their favorite dishes
with their petal it can he said that
a piece of roast turkey 'testes no
better to a dog than a can of his
own special food. Nutrition sclent
I its have Included teste preference
in their search for the most nearly,
perfect all-in-one canned food for
dogs. In fact one ot the purposes
tor which dogs are kept in leadlPfj
dog food laboratories Is to test 14
ferent food flavors. The dorrs are
ted, then, bowls of different Savors
are placed before them so t at
taste, not hunger, will be a ruiae.
The result has been formuus so
tasty that offered a choice between;
fk or canned food, many dogs
't'ii: -!. . s ..
' r l"",-i r .'
turned home Monday after spend
ing several days in New York. They
attended the Notre Dame-Carolina
Mr. Z. W. Frazelle attended tffe
game in New York Saturday.
Mrs. Daisy Craven of Ronceverte,
W. Va. is spending the week in
Kenansville visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Wells and
children of Clinton spent Sunday
with Mr. R. V. Wells and Mrs.
Guests of Mrs. L. Southerland
Sunday were Miss Eleanor South
erland of Clinton, Mn and Mrs,
Walter Britt of Turkey, Rev. and
Mrs.' Bullock of Red Springs and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wllkins.
Mr. and Mrs. Leland Braswell
and family have moved to Warsaw,
Rev. Curtis Gatlln, Rev and Mrs.
iMjX. Glover were dinner guests of
Mr! and Mrs. W. M. Ingram on
Mrs. N. B. Boney accompanied
by Mrs. George Bennett, chairman
of the Jr. Red Cross, attended an
all day conference in Dunn Tues
day. Miss Antonette Beasley, con
sultant, had charge of the meeting.
' Mesdames L. A. Hux and Ston
Carr of Halifax visited in Kenans
, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Loth of Way
nesvllle, Va. spent several days
with Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Beasley
Misses Gene Tyndal and Joyce
BUnn, students at Rex Hospital in
Raleigh, visited Mr. and Mrs. .
C. Tyndall Friday .
B. B. Wilson visited relatives in
Rocky Mt. Sunday.
Mrs. Herbert Halberg and chil
dren returned to Goldsboro Sunday
after visiting her parents Mr. and
Mrs. John Wilson. Mr. Halberg
spent Sunday with them and took
Week end guests of J. P. Tucker
were his son, Carl Say and Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Evans and baby of Wil
mington. : . , -
Mr, and Mrs. Henry Martens and
daughter were week end guests of
Mrs. Sallie Tucker.' v - 1 '
Mrs.' L. : D. i Dail visited Mrs.
Davis Farrlor and Miss Mary Coop
er - in Kenansville Sunday.: Miss
Macy Cox went with her and visit
ed Mrs. Thad Jones. ...
Miss Shirley Bradshaw of Jack
sonville visited relatives here dur
ing the week end. ;;.;'-x
Mrs. H. G. Clubreth spent several
days last week with Mrs. John
Snipes in Goldsboro who was ill.
Miss Alverta Edwards and Don.
nle Gows went to Warsaw Tuesday.
i Remember the 4tn anniversary
service at the Baptist Church on
Sunday. Come and bring a basket.
1 Rev. , J. P, Royal . left Tuesday
to attend the Baptist State Con
vention ih Jtalelgh. ,
Sundax night Rev. M. K. Glover
held an interesting .Installation ser
vice in the Methodist Church, r
' People are moving Inland out of
town, and at present there are three
vacant houses and rooms Jn. two
others..;., .a,- jii-ai i(:
5 - ' --; -.'.'
Miss Macy Cox says there win
not be any more county meetings
in the Interest of the home for the
aged till the first of the year, but
soliciting pledges will continue and
hepes to have groups assist very
soon. Will those having pledge
cards please return to her as soon
por-ible if 5""'i ' r -t r-"
- , 1 --t v- '
The following named persons
were drawn for Jurors Duplin
Superior Court - Dec. 5, 1949 -Civil:
James A. Stallintfs. W. C. Wors-
ley, R. C. Thigpen, Isaiah Caven-
aush. Mrs. Mvrtle K. Oulnn. Luth
er Stanley, H. M. West, J. L. Hud
son, T. K. Byrd, J. K. Bostic, T. C.
Crow, J. J, Mathews, J. D. Korne
gay, Albert Askew, J. Buel Caven
augh, B. W. Williams, W. H. Far
rinr A K Dunn. Mra. Lucille W.
Taylor, B. S. Jones, B .C. Roberts.
Faison S. .Turner, C. E. Brewer, G
O. Parker. R. V. Williams. W. M
Drew, C. P. Walker, W. A. Guy,
Jimmie M. Johnson, Willie Grady,
Jr., Bertis Merritt Edgar Rolison,
P. T. Cameron, Fred Pickett, and
James A. Brown.
Rotha Reardon. L. C. English,
A. M. Broadhurst, Roscoe Potter,
Arthur Sullivan, Mrs. Inez saneatn,
J. D. Evans, S. W. Jones, J. H. Dail,
Oscar Brown. V .H. Brewer, R. W.
Garner, J. Cameron Stroud, Geo.
T. Blanton, Macon Swinson, Jlute
Rivenhark. E. C. Mathis .Dobson
Dail, Daniel Cruse, Early Boney,
A. J. Register, Albert Teachey,
Sam Herring, John C. Kennedy,,
C. R. Alderman, Dewey Henderson.
rsen w. Sullivan. Edward Bland.
p. D. Bland. Tunk Tucker, darley
B. Smith, C. C. Trott. Chancey Sum-
ner, F. B. Hardee, W. H. Knowles,
and Cleve Chestnutt :
COUNTY COURT, Dec. 1949
J. B. Southerland, James T. Mur
ray, Med Smith, R. R. Mercer, E.
P. Moore, L. T. Alderman, C. .L.
Sloan, Delmer Henderson, Herbert
Mercer, . R. L. Wadsworth, -Ellis
Quinn, I. G. Knowles, Lawson Wil
liams, Charles Lee, J .H. Bland,
I. J. Sandlln, Jr., Fennell Brown,
R. D. Penny, R. G. Boone, C. II.
Pope, Emmett E. Kelly, J.L. Grady,
Wayne Batts. and H. T. Home.
By GEORGE PENNEY
Soil Conservation Service
The Supervisors -of' the South
eastern Soil Conservation District
at their last meeting in Duplin
County recommended that the far
mers use .more care in the use of
Instead of clean cutting they
suggested thinning, and using the
diseased, knotty, crooked and un
desirable trees for firewood and
tobacco barn wood.
Sam Bass of Faison has been
iislna this nlan of Improving his
woodland for the last threeyeaw
and he says, "I cut all the wood
that I need for myself and my ten
ants and still can't remove as nun.y
HAVE HELD THAT WILD
V ANIMALS SHOW Atone
IMAXSMA TtOM IN -
M MOST CIVILIZED -
ONE INDIAN RAJAH
GIVING, AS GUEST
ETTE CASES'Jjr, t
r queen Tiy, wirE or
TEP III (I37SB.C) GAVE
'PNNEKS TOH NEK 1
DUCK, GAZELLE, POM-
CLPNE AND BEER. '
AFTER THE TRENCH
Ir-isrj UTIQN fl789'
I79S), FRENCH CHEFS
BECAME THE AJOfc
THEV REFUSED TO
TEACH WOAAEN -UNLESS
Ccpyn'qAt P9 JL, K Clarke
undesirable trees as I know should
be cut." -
Henry Hall of Rose Hill recently
said "I plan to sell at least $2000
worth of pulpwood off my farm
each year by cutting the thick,
crooked, and undesirable trees that
would not only be wasted if not
used this way but would also crowd
and -slow the growth of the good
timber trees.1 . ...
NOTICE OF. ADMINISTRATION
The undersigned, having quali
fied as administratrix of the estate
of Winfield Scott. Kornegay, de
ceased, late tf Duplin County, this
Is to notify all persons having
claims against said estate to pro
sent them to the undersigned on or
before the 1st day of November,
1950, or this notice will be plead
In bar to their recovery. All per
sons indebted to said estate will
please make immediate payment
to the undersigned.
This the -1st day . of November,
1949. . - ;
Kathleen KorMgay,' Ad
ministratrix of the -estate
, of Winfield Scott Korne
Bowden, N. C.
H. E. Phillips, Attorney
Swift and fleeting; time is passing; v
Never a thought is given,
Of our future home beyond the -
' grave; : -."-".v .'. v - '
Whether it be heU or heaven.'' V;
Now is the time; the very hour,
To give It our utmost thought, V
Whlle we are reminiscing, . ' i
Of the evils we have wrought " .
Think now of your future abode. :
Will it be on that eternal shore?
Or will It be in that flrey pit?
There to burn forever more.' '
You have no time that ean be
wasted, ; '
Hasten before it is too late. '
Beyready when that time should ;
For you may not have long to wait
v Marcla M. Scott
WHEN A CROP REPRESENTATIVE COMES TO YOUR DOOR -' V
-, The Orphans, Widows, Aged, Refugees . ..Those Unable to Help Themselves s
salsVasswJfeHMsjiBBii 'J -'
v Thewandt of dilldran In China, many without lathers
and moHitn, mad yow halp.
Among those who will beneflt from your CROP gift Refuge Morittni qIom h a rtrong land. He heaw
are Hie aged, tuch ai Ifteta. ; vy ; . " - no woo, nup ma. . . .
HELP THEM THROUGH
Hunger still stalks the world. Mil
lions are on sub-standard diets;
Thousands are starving. Disease is
rampant. Hope, to many, flickers
like at solitary candle in an endless
What a tremendous challenge to
Christian people here in America to'
- faith, and build for a better world.
This challenge is being accepted by
farm people in 30 states, who are ,
" contributirig gifts in kind from their -.
. fields, orchards, and livestock pens ,
; to Friendship Food trains being as-,
sembled by the Christian Rural
Overseas Program (CROP). -
, save lives, bring new hope; restore f 'v , t
GIVE FARM COMMODITIES TODAY
In aiany crmi Ofphom ream Ida ttrethi, digging Into
- . tarbat con for feed. -4,--
Collections of farm commodities are
now being made in this community.
Give, whatever you can all that
you can. If you have no. farm pro
duce to contribute, cash for the pur
chase of exportable commodities will
be acceptable. r ,
This program ia sponsored nation
ally by Catholic Rural Life, serving
the National War Relief Services;
Church World Service, serving 29
denominations; and Lutneran World
Relief of the National Lutheran
Council. In this community church
and farm groups are united in an
; effort to make a significant contribu
tion to this program of Christian
brotherhood. Your church officials,
county agent, or farm leaders can
tell you where and how to give.
I Sire generously. i'-'S': '
THII MlttAOl tPONSOMD LOCALLY IT