page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
Coastal Cooperative Breeders As
sociation has just received word of
what li fcelleved to be the first
birth of a calf through the transfer
of a fertilized "egg" from, one cow
to another, the "Incubator cow".
The information came from the
American Breeders Service of Chi
cago, whose artificial breeding bull
studs furnish semen to the Coastal
Cooperative Assn. '. , . ,
The work was done by. The Ame-
rican Foundation tor the Study of
Genetist, the University of Wiscon
sin,' and the U. S. Department of
Agriculture' Bureau of Dairy In
- dUStryl . fe:."!,i.i
- Tne "egg transfer'1 birth 'invol
ve the transplantation of the calf
front one animal to another while
it la. still microscopic In size. Such
transfers (were made successfully
' 60 years ago with rabbits, and have
since been done With mice, rats,
and sheep. This is the first time
that success has been reported with
cattle. p.ri -i .y?.
The transfer of the egg, or ovum,
was dona In this way: The cow
that was jthe natural mother waa
Injected with , a hormone, an ex
tract of the sheep pitutitary gland.
(This Is not an essential part of the
process, but was done to make her
release from her : ovary a large
number of eggs Instead of the u
ual one.) Then the cow was artifi
cially bted.,t::.t.s,. iiifv-s. ""i
Five days later the -cow was
slaughtered and a single fertilized
ovum was carefully removed. At
that stage in Its development it
was almost Invisible to the naked
eye. It was transplanted surgically
to the "substitute mother", and In
, about 35 days an examination Indi
cated that the calf was developing.'
The egg transfer was made in
.March, 1950, and the heifer calf
was bora 278 days later on Decem
, ber 19. It weighed 84 pounds. The
cow to which the egg was transfer
red wr kept Isolated both before
and during her "pregnancy". Color
markings and analysis of the calf's
blood gave further evidence that
the calf developed from the trans-
poi smial physicians for medical at- women 35 or over, all men 40 oriof age. Clinics are held every t in
tention. Six of the above patients over, and to anyone with a symp-l day in the Health Center in Golds- '
were from Duplin County. torn or '"danger signal" regardless I boro.
(Examinations are free to' all -'- '
planted ovum. The call's blood con
tained factors not. present in that
of the aire or the uistltuted
mother.--i'':-vi--'!;N ' Jc.;S
The egg transfer technique opens
opens new possibilities for scien
tific study. Some livestock research
workers have suggested that egg
transfer methods may some day be
of direct usefulness to the dairy
farmer in herd improvement. How
ever, the present work does not
seent to offer practical techniques
aiong wis nne,
AS YO'J VM .3 ?
WILMINGTON, N. C-- $ 1.25
RALEIGH, N. C. - - - 148
RICHMOND, VA. ' 4.5$
CHARLESTON, S. C , 0.75
CHICAGO, ILL. ' KJS5
CLEVELAND, OHIO," , ' " 15J6
MIAMI, FLA. 140
NEW ORLEANS, LA. " 18.10
NEW YORK, N. Y. - V " 11.25
NORFOLK, VA. ,.5
?J CHARLESTON, W. VA. 9.45
COLUMBIA, S. C. 5.55
BALTIMORE,- MD. - 7.70
KENANSVTXLK BUS STATION
. Phone 838-1
By TED RESTING "
: Does shooting have a future?
You might as well hazard a guess
as to the future of our latest break
fast food, claims Edwards Brown
noted arms authority He says sho
oting won't end but it could de
velop to the point, where it is no
longer a sport. -.4
Stop a moment and think. What
has happened to our, constitutional
right to bear arms? Jt is no fantasy
that a law-abiding man, in most
parts of our country ,1s prohibited
u um having a gun in his car ready
for the protection of his life.
- If you are stopped by a bandit
on the highway, of course you do
not have to submit Instead you
can choose to be clubbed or shot
to death. Naturally and here is the
irony the bandit can have a gun
because he Isn't a law-abiding
citizen. ;, - : ;
Mnif rtf tic Ai-A ptiffAfteri In fthn-
other because we're interested ln
is as a sport. A vast majority cha
nnel their enthusiasm into hunt
ing because it gets them out in
the open and they like the spirit
of the chase. Killing game does
not breed a. lust to kill most hu
mans feel a pang of sympathy or
game they have killed.
Many who are against hunting
try to outlaw guns because they
regard them as dangerous. But
are they as dangerous as many ho.
usehold risks-steps, bathtubs and
butcher knives? Accident records
indicate that tthey are not. Fran
kly .we'll never eliminate a few
accident with guns but legislat
ing against them isn't the answer.
If you love shooting.oiuy you
can do something about preserving
its future. The answer to the fir
earms question is not narrow-minded
'sun legislationThe answer
is education. Teach everyone-boys
young men, adults how to use a
gud.' Then gun handling will be
complete.-, f j' . i " a
Not Ions ago an offlcer'sreport
from Korea complained about- the
lack of GJ experience in gun han
dling. If evet'-there waa a time
when Americans should be able
to handle a gun then it Is now.
State College Hints
' To Home' Makers
- All traditions -to the contrary,
boiling is not the Ideal way to
cook ham,, says the food experts,
ThM uthorittes -- wtoo have
cooked hundreds say boiling
is too v high , a temperature for
cooking bam. Meat cooked at low
to moderate rather than high heat
show great tenderness, liner flavor
and Juiciness. -
rlf ham la to be cooked in water,
.immoc lust under the boiling point
then let cool In Its troth to draw
back moisture and become Juicy.
However, slow baking has advan
tages over cooking In either water
or steam, and often more conveni
ent. In baking there Is no water to
dilute the flavor and force out too
much Juice. . ' 'Vi'.'-".
Dong, slow baking at 250 degrees
F. gives best results, according to
laboratory research. Place bam,
rind aide up on a rack In an open
shallow pan. Do not add water and
do not cover. Allow 25 to 80 min
utes to a pound or a ham that is
at room temperature when it goes
Into the oven. Allow 10 minutes a
pound more for a ham that is Just
out of the refrigerator,. ,' j. .
Test, for doneness with a metai
skewer or cooking Cork to be sure
the meat is tender .throughout .A
meat thermometer Is a help. Bake
until the' thermometer registers 170
degrees F. When the ham is done,
remove the rind, score the fat by
cutting criscross fashion . In . dia
monds, being careful not to cut all
the way through the fat Then
sprinkle ; or spread brown sugar
over the fat, stick in long stemmed
cloves and put in hot oven 450 de
grees F. for 10 minutes or. long
enough to brown and crisp the sur
face. - ' j
John Smith Is
Back In Country
John S. Smith, seaman, USN, re
turned Feb. 8, to San Diego, Calif.,
aboard the destroyer UBS James E.
Kyes, after 9 months continuous
duty in the Far East; -.
Smith, who Is serving abore the
Kyes, Is the son of Mrs. Paul Byrd
of Rt. 2 Warsaw. He entered the
Naval service in October, 1949.
On Friday, March 2, the Wayne
County Cancer Clinic held ,its
weekly clinic when 18 white wom
en, 3 white men and 8 colored wo
men appeared for examination. All
examinations were- completed and
18. patients were referred to their
vosiroimoi f VIC. 1 ' IL
, v jo y (3?$-
DECISIONS are not made
by the FLIP of a COIN...
Important steps in your life merit careful con
sideration and planning. See us to open your
savings account. n
i ,. ii . . . 1
Bank Of Kit. Olive
"Make Our Bank Your Bank"
MOUNT .OLIVE CALYPSO
VJIzn Hasty Cc!Js LchvdYcz
II A D A CO I CA tt: J Hi R
If Your System Lacks Vitamins 0i, B,. Niacin
and Iron, Which HADACOL Contains
When a nasty cold leaves you In a weakened and run-down ,
condition, HADACOL can help build you up U your system is lack
ing in Vitamins B,, B., Niacin and Iron, important elements con
tained in HADACOL. Many folks have found that this fine family
formula helps overcome these deficiencies and soon they feel flood
Mrs. A. Jimlnez, 141 East
13th St, Port Arthur, Texas,
gave HADACOL to her young
son, Floyd, after he had re
covered from a bad cold
when she heard how HAD.
ACOL was helping folks suf
fering from deficiencies of
Vitamins Bi, B Niacin and
Iron. It helped him so much
in regaining his strength and
energy that Mrs. Jiminez says
she is always going to have
HADACOL on hand for
Here is Mrs. Jiminez's
"My son Floyd was very
subject to colds. He's eleven
years old, and he waa run
down, didn't seem to have
an appetite at all, and Just
simply lacked energy-. I .
heard about HADACOL on
the radio, and it was about
this time that Floyd was Just
recovering from siege of a
una com. n
He was I-'
and I start
ACOL. Af- Zd
a half I wj0Fxmwmmtb
could no- Floyd Jlmlnea.
tice an improvement. His ap
petite picked up and he bad
increased strength. I think,
HADACOL has done won
ders for Floyd, and can't
praise it enough. I have con
tinued to give him HADA
COL and intend to always
have it on hand for Floyd."
Men, women and children of all ages are praising HADACOL
for supplying Vitamins B,, B Niacin and Iron which their systems
Jacked. Don't let that "After-Cold Run-down Fee Una" drag you
down HADACOL can help you, too, if you suffer such deficiencies.
Sold on a strict money-back guarantee. You'U feel great after
the first few bottles you take or your money back. Trial size, $1.24;
large family economy size, $3.50.
Women and Children
70 of all
zl Ue2 Salle
WE IIAVE COKERS 100 WILT RESISTANT,
KEGINNED AND TREATED COTTON SEED, ,
CERTIFIED HYBRID SEED CORN AND
LATHAMS DOUBLE DIRECT FROM BREED-!
EK, ALSO CUKE SEED, SEED BEANS, ETC. .
WE SELL THE SEED THAT PRODUCE THE T
KIND OF ROPS WE WISH TO BUY.
ALSO BAUGH'S COMPLETE LINE OF FER-:
SEE US FOR YOUR NEEDS.
Ae:c!:-3v5 6 KnovIes
Prc:'r.ce Go. Inc.
MOUNT OLIVE, N. C. , :
December 3i, 1030
S Ot -!l -
Cash band and in banks ,
- goad (Total $7613,ll.9)t
.(2I.6SH) - -
, llnitad Slatas QavaranMnt
All athar ........
Stocks (Total $13437,211.47))
roforrod (Marhot valve
. $io,2irio.so . . . ,
Commoii (Markot value r:
1A92M9J0O) :f , .
Ht mortgagai on real estato
- Real estate (Total
. Used or hold Hr homo office
purnoM r . . . . ,.
Acijolrod for Invoitmont .
Foreclosed properties and "
alos contract! ... .
. loans to policyholders .
Interest and rents doo and
. accrned ' . . . .
framlunis in covrto of .
colloctlon . f
AH other assets . ...
' ' TOTAL ADMITTIO ASSnS
'-- 1417 r-100.00
Pelky rasarves . . t . . .
Tbo amount nqalroj,- whleh In
addition to future -pramlums
.-"and Intomat aarnlnct, pro-.
. vjdoi for payment i of poller"
oblicatlons as they fall due.""
onoflti In course of payment
and provision for unreported
foHcy proceed! and other
amounts loft with the
50 " 1437J76J0 ,
Premiums, Interest and rants
paid In advance . . .
Dividends for policyholders
Istlmotod tan liability ...
PravislOBif or policy rovaluatiost
MiMollanoous liabilities . .
TOTAL UABIUTIIS . , . . $7.7$
Contingency rosorva $ $40040040
Capital stock (1400400
shares par valwo
$10.00) ' - . . . . 13400,000.00
Surplus anasslgnod ' 1440040040
- tj c.f.. e..nJF. Ca. -
.w.w. . .
Additional Protecton of
Policyholders . . .
; ' t0T1
1 ifcThls statement has been filed with the Insurance De
partment! of the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and
- the 30 states in which' We operate, and has been ex
amined by A. M. Puller! it Company, Certified Public
Accountants, Greensboro, N. O. . : , ;
"I know the satisfaction and peace of mind that comes from life
.insurance. I speak for thousands of beneficiaries whose financial
future has been made more secure by Jefferson Standard's
'Planned Protection Service'.
"In our family, life insurance is as necessary as other fundamental
needs of present day living. It is the stabilizer that keeps our long-range
plan of financial security on an even keel.
"As a member of Jefferson Standard's large family of beneficiaries
I share the feeling of pride in. the progress and growth of our
Company." - QuoltJ jnm tr Annual Reptrt Booklet
The 44th Annual Report of the Jeffer
son Standard Life Insurance Company
reflects continued growth and progress.
Payments to policyholders and bene
ficiaries amounted to $11,775,508 in
1950,' bringing total payments since
; organization of the Company to over
Assets of the Company now amount
to more than $265 million. Total in
surance in force exceeds $967 million.
Sales of new insurance amounted to
over $130 million in 1950, a new high
and a 6 gain over 1 949.
'For the fourteenth consecutive year
Jefferson Standard maintained its lead
ership among all major life insurance
companies in rate of interest earned
on invested assets. This very favorable
rate enables the Company to pay 4
on dividend accumulations and policy
proceeds left with the Company
extra income; to policyholders and
r rj.:F. Mem, f.
, Through Jefferson Standard's Plan
ned Protection Service the hopes and
ambitions for financial security are be
ing realized by thousands of families:
income for retirement years educa
tion of children cash to pay off mort
gages inpomes to widows lump
sums of cash for final expenses in event
of death business insurance and
many other forms of protection.
Jefferson Standard's Field Repre
sentatives are trained to render a high
quality of underwriting service, tai
lored to meet the needs and circum
stances of the individual.
Copy el the tsuiplrts
441 Anneal Reeerl ef
JlOMLOFHCi OREEN JBCXC N.fc