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0 / 75
(From N. C Farm Report)
iih employment and consumer
nes expected to' reach new
3 this year Americans are
ly to use more tobacco than jn
). Our foreign customers , are
ly to buy more unmanufactured
a ceo from us than last yearv-J'
mtput of cigarettes this year is
ected to top the record of 395
ion estimated. -for 1950. This
1 mean a continuing strong de
ad for the cigarette tobaccos -e
cured, Burley end Maryland,
piles of flue cured appear fairly
it but those of Maryland and
rley appear ...ample. Cigarette
mufacture absorbs 75 to 80 per
it of the tobacco. used domestl
uy. ;;..r;-.-; svr ,:
About 363 billion of the cigar
es manufactured last year, are
ing used in the United States.
1 e other 32 billion are going to
overseas forct, V. 8. territories
and foreign countries.
Small increases in the use of cig
ars," smoking tefcseco, (Sawing to
bacco, and snuff also are in pros
pect for this year. This may
strengthen demand for tie-oured,
dark air-cured, cigar filler, binder
and wrapper tobacco. Samplesof
most of these types are Urge.
Export demand for tdbaceo will
be strongest for cigarette type.
especially flue-cured which will
make-up three-fourths or more of
the total. Over the long run, fore
ign nations have steadily reduced
their takings of the dark tobacco
types. 1 Accounting for this to in
creased production of these types
abroad and the growing popularity
of cigarettes made of lighter to
baccos. :--';:;' .
1950 exports era expected to
reach about 845 million pounds of
tobacco - farm sales weight alight
VII HM COLDS START, . .mm n
AIITI-HISTAMINE THAT YOU CAN TRUST!
11. C. CONSOLIDATED IllDc CO., Q.
-. Foot of Vaynesborour:'i Avcr3
!r One Fourth Mile From New No. 117 Track Lett
Connecting Wilson, Raleigh, and ML Olive Elzy v
11 called immediately, we will pick up dead cattla
t .i hogs ' J . ,
. , FREE OF CHARGE : '
; -r JUST PHONE COLLECT .
;- GOLDSBORO 1532 OR 2330
ll:;he$l Prices Paid For ll&s, Sftb,
n o op oo o oop Gnnnnr.
fit, W-'-"' "'"-''.'
'rsauant- to nn Ofcder of Be-,
tale, inr de by the Clark of the Su
perior Court, of Duplin . County,
undersigned Commissioner will
tra-Uaniay, January 22nd; 1851, at
Uie -Courthouse Door In the Town
of Keiunavllla. N. Cat the hour
of twelve o'clock Noon offer for
re-aale and sell to the highest bid
der for cash, the following describ
ee lands: cvfc?-:ys;,&
FIRST TRACT: Beginning at a
stake on the Northern edge of the
Warsaw to Friendship road, said
ttakr being 81 feet eastward from
the run of a small branch, and runs
thence es the dd line and old calls
ji the deed, North 58 Mi West, 38.4
chains to a stake in the Eastern
margin-f Dudley Avenue; thence
as th eastern edge of Dudley Ave
nue; North SI Mi Bast, 44.1 chains
to a stake, thence South 58 East,
1S.J chains to a stake, thence South
31 M West. 14.81 chains to u iron
stake, thent South 08 Mt East
444 feet to a stake, Sallie K. WU-
kins Rouse . corner; Jhence as her
line to a new Una South 80 degrees
SO minutes West, 650 feet to a large'
Cherry tree, thence North, 05 de
grees 40 minutes West, S8S feet to
a stake In. the farm road; thence
as 'Mid road South , 3 degrees 30
mlHitse West, 841 feet to a stake,
theaee as the Northern , edge of
the road,' South 85 degrees 40 min
utes East, 1538 feet ton fence post;
thence as ths fence South 20 de
grees 10 minutes East, 489 feet to
thrNorthsrnedge Of the pavement,
Is. the Warsaw and Friendship
readV thence as-Northern edge of
pavecaent South 79 degrees 30 min
ntss West, 869 feet to the begin
ning, containing by the old deed
ft asses, nwrs or leas, excepting
the Dower Right, described In the
sssnd Tract r.-4v;'
ESCOND TRACT: Beginning at
stake In the Northern sdgs of the
pavement In the Warsaw to Friend
ship road, to a point 81 feet east
ward from the eenter of the culvert,
ls a small branch, and runs thence
as said road, North 79 Mi East, 665
test to a stake in line with the
wire fense, thenoe as' the fence,
North 20 degrees 10- minutes West,
ly more than a fourth of the size
of our 1130 crop. An important
reason for expecting Increased ta
kings this year la the' general im
provement In the dollar exchange
position f 'Ovr foreign customers.
The 1951 support levels for most
kinds of tobacco are likely to be
higher than those applying to the
1930 crop since ho parity Index
is evnected to advance further. '
St?' J; n
ycr.j z:.i c! J. Saw V's b Cr;: c;a.
T ' - I 5 '
489 feet to a fence post, thence
North 65 degrees 40 minutes West,
1538 feet to a stake, thence as the
farm road, North 3 degrees 30 min
utes East,. 400 feet to a stake;
thence North 85 degrees 15 min-
, i u.ts Ian-;, t..--m-ss
as , i old line to the besinnins,
containing 41 7-10 acres, more or
less. : t ; .
The above Second Tract being
the dower right of Mrs.- Sallie K.
Bouse, and only the equity therein
Is being sold.
Dated thisthe 4th day of Janu
- R. D. Johnson, Commissioner.
I YOUR FARM Y00DL0T
; By T. S. RHYNNE. JR.
Farm Forester. :':','-
The majority of farm woodlots
contain less than 60 acres and com
prise a very large percent of the
country's timber .growing land.
Most of these small tracts are hand
led in a very haphazard way, leav
ing most of the work up to nature
hoping it will, supply the future
needs of the farm and a supply's
future Income toQ. In the growing
of most farm crops other than
.trees, there Is a great deal of care
taken of them, selecting the best
species, applying the right crop to
the right soil, and marketing each
on its individual merits. But few
people ever think about their farm
woodlot until they need money or
until someone offers them a price
for their usually scattered trees.
The average farmer needs an
nual income from all his crops.
This can be done in. the woods. The
returns may ndt be large now, but
they will grow as you work in the
woods over the years. On some ex.
perlmental ,tracts the annual in
come ranges from $7.00 to $10.00
There are many things that you
must consider when ' you are get
ting a timber growing area to max
imum production. If there are open
spots in your stand of trees, they
should be restocked. Planting is
quicker. When trees are planted
6 foot by 7 foot over one acre, 1000
trees are required. You can obtain
additional information from your
County Forest Ranger. In some
counties, the PMA will authorize
the payment of $8.00 per acre for
tree seedlings planted, probably it
is worth. $5.00 of your time to plant
an acre or trees.
Trees cannot stand fire. Always,
when land is burned trees are kill
ed and all that are not killed have
their growth slowed down. Being
fire conscious is the first step, then
make, an effort to prevent a fire,'
It is your trees that are being burn
ed. Should you need forestry advice
of any kind on any .size tract in
Bladen, Brunswick, , Columbus, Du
plin, New Hanover, or Pender Coun
ty, write to N. C. Forest Service in
Whiteville, N. C. or contact your
County Forest Ranger.
A schedule has been worked out
for county-wide schools for Negro
farmers in farm management, to
bacco, agronomy and livestock ac
cording to R. E, Wilkins, Negro
County Agent. The topics to be dis
cussed will be "Outlook for 1951",
"Making Needed Adjustments in
Farm Operations" and "Problem in
Making Adjustments." This meet
ing will be conducted by W. L. Tur
ner, farm management expert.
The tobacco session will cover
varieties, curing, fertilization, plant
production, sucker control, diseases
and answering questions on insect
The agronomy school will be
W. V. Cousins, sawmill operator,'
has announced plans to open a new
fence post treating plant at Golds-
boro this fall.
J From pre-war painter to post-1
war court reporter I ' " "' .i
That's how World War II af
fected the career of John Victor
Brower of Las Vegas, ; Nevada,
foreman of a paint crew prior to
in 1944, and
one leg, court
fitness is a
or a painter
around on high scaffolds and
other hazardous spots. So John
Brower, with the aid of friends
and his own courage, began a
new career for which he acquired
This ability to overcome a ser
ious handicap caused by wartime
service and to become' a self-sustaining
citizen has earned for
Brower selection by the Disabled
American Veterans ad "Hero of
His selection is part of a na
tional program to honor each
month a seriously disabled vet
eran who has successfully re
The experience of Brower and
thousands of other disabled vet
erans, according to Boniface R.
Maile, national DAV commander,
emphasizes the importance of
safeguarding the rehabilitation
program for disabled veterans
and not letting false economy
moves wreck the program.
Brower enlisted April 27, 1944,
and after basic training at Camp
Robinson, Arkansas, was assigned
to Company G. 8th Infantry Regi
ment, 4th Infantry Division.
During action in the Hurtgen
Forest, Germany, he stepped on
I conducted by agronomy specialists
I F. S. Bell, J. A. Shanklin of State
; College and S. J. Hodges of the
Livestock school will be conduc
ted by Jack Kelley, swine special
ist and R. L. Wynn, dairy specialist.
The .series Ot .meetings will be-'
gin January 18, 1931 at 9:30 with
the farm management school at the
a land mine which blew off . one
of his legs below" the kr.a. U
was three hours before loeiiuiJ
aid arrived, -
They shipped him from one
hospital to another during con
valescence and he finally wound
up at Bushnell General Hospital
in Brigham City, Utah, from
where he was discharged Jan
nary 24, 1946. ,-,,'
In Las Vegas he 'met such not
ables as Judge Frank McNamef
and Judge A. S. Henderson si
the district court, who became in
terested in Brewer's oconomir .
and rehabilitation problem.
As Brower states it In his own
words: "Without the help ot
these men, and other good f nends,
including Jack Walsh, manages
of Hotel Flamingo, I would net
have had the intestinal fortitude
to go into such a subject as short
hand and typing and all ths hard
work and study which was neces
sary to assure that I could do n
He enrolled In ths College of
Commerce at Long Beach, Cel..
to learn his new profession ana
then returned to Las Vegas fas
on-the-job training under Marga
ret Hinson, head o.the Court re-."
Today he is considered thor
oughly proficient in his work. He
has a new artificial limb to
which he manipulates so well that '
his gait is just ss natural as It
Brower is married and has a
family of three children with tws
boys ags 14 and 10 and s fW
age 4. In addition to his new Job,
the war also brought hint decora
tions including the Combat In
fantry Badge, a bronze easnpaica
star, the Victory Ribbon, faryls
Heart, Europtan-Afriean and
American Theater ribbons. He is
a member of DAV Chant at Me.
11 in Las Vecaa.
Colored School in Kenansvllle, ths
tobacco school Jan. 81 at 8 p.m. at
Chinquapin Colored School, agro
nomy school Feb. 7, at 9:38 s.as.
at the Colored School In Konons
ville, and livestock, Feb. 14, at t
p.m. at the Colored School in Ks
nansville. ' . '
All Negro farmers are rsanested
to be present and on nms. '
111 IE NEWS
' New risicfe...New Outside
with a Completely New Kind of Ride
NE W in more ways than cars costing up to VflOO mow
AT A SECRET? PREVIEW THESE FAMOUS
I - " v
I " -
TED WIUIAMS-'WActi I first
taw this new 1951 car, its smart
good looks and its new engi-
neering advances made me put
it in the expensive 'car dais,"
says Ted Williams, baseball's
great left-handed slugger.
BETTY HUTTON-Trs to big, to
roomy, with greater visibility
for every passenger," says Betty
Hutton, famous for her own
, exuberant way of putting over
i a song. "Ana so luxuriously
.appointed, inside .and-outl'
DALE CARNECH " think t
knovi what influences people,
. and this new car will do it,"
says famous author of "How
. to Win Friends and Influence
People" and "How to Stop
' Worrying and Start Living'
SJon to t mm In CmII S.'DMIH'a "THE GREATEST SHOW
; OH EABIH," Paramount RlaM, Color by Todinlcotor
Now YOU can soe iff The new 1951 car that thrilled nnndrede
in secret previews coast-to-coast! Yes, famous Americans and
people in au walks of life-englneeri, stylists, architects, mschaniaS
were excited by its stunning now. beauty and host of snginsaring
improvements . . ..were iuned that; any oar offering ,so nmsh
sells for sollttlel ,
Nw RWng Principle New Oriflow shock absorber system Wings
you a truly ncui kind of rids . . . lets you "float" down roads that
stop other cars. Here's a new Wnd" of tmoothnet-rm ths sea
roads that jarred and "hammered'' you in the past! Whether it's
cobblestones or country ruts-whsel ttsy on tin ground. w
New WofcWowar.VWttKryi Here's visibility for all passengers
through the new wider windshield and deeper, wider paaoramis
rear window-for greater safety, comfort. Here's new spaciousness
Inride to let you ride relaied, uncrowded. Yetoutifcls, its new
beauty is sleek and trim for easier handling and parking. ;
Sao ins New 1951 Oodgs Jtowory 20tU Step in at your Dodge
dealer's. Learn , how you could pay up to $1,000 mors and soB
not get all the new beauty, extra roomfamous dependability of
this great neW-Dodge! '". "I ''- ;:,.i ;"'-'
' i J
iczl- Mors ;!nc, ' 20i--C3;-::cit: ' a
WIUIINGTCIf, N. C