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0 / 75
j Day was benored last
a Etinday School by a talk
r's Day by Mist Hall be
es and Immediately er
i the 23rd. Psalms was re
I y Mrs. Robert Dixon class,
a a Poem by Mrs. Tom Ives,
s Night last week it the CJH,
v s a "Make-toeUeTi" shopping
to Mar to a program by the
ii.iri sponsered by teacher, Mm.
y Sanderson GISU were purch-
an "Mars" tokens of remem
fs to the risuccessors of an-
er year. Mrs. senoerson w l
nred with and electric percola- j
t ir tfh Seniors. which was audi
a supriae. o ner ame uhn
had won an "Award Cup" "Just
what 1 needed," was Mrs. Sander
son's smiling appreciation ' thanks.
A wonderful class. ' V ' .J t
Miss Elva Gresham of Mt Oil we
was home for the week-end attend
ln moat of the social functions. j '
. i il U. -V .
The undersigned, having quali
fied as Executor of the estate of
Jacob Hall, deceased, late of Duplin
County, this is to notify all per
sons having claims against said es
tate to present them to the under
signed on or before April 23,. 1953,
or this notice will be pleaded In
bar of their recovery. All per
sons indebted to said estate will
please make immediate payment to
the undersigned. .
This the 23rd day of April, 1951
, ' - Sanders Boone,
, . Executor of the estate
t ' of Jacob Hall,. deceased.
834 Welawera avenue
Route No. 1
- ! " Braddock Hill
Pittsburgh 21, Pa
H. E PHILLIPS, ATTORNEY
KENANS VI LLE, N C
6-1-Ot-H. E. P ;U:
NOTICE Or ADMINISTRATION
' Having thk day qualified a Ad
ministrator, of the Estate of E. D.
Williams, deceased, this is to notuy
all persons having claims against
the said estate to present them to
the undersigned duly verified, on or
before the 28th day of April, 1952.
or this notice will be pled dn bar of
tlieU recovery. V' " ""':
All persons Indebted to said estate-
will please make Immediate
fsyment - ' ' , '
This April 28, 1951.
R. MACK WILLI AMS, ADMR.
' - 712 Summit Avenue,
. -.. ;.!:.. , Greensboro, N. .&
R. D. Johnson, Attorney, t
Warsaw, N. C. ,
e-8-4t-R D, i. 5. - "
State Of North Carolina,
County of Duplin.,
The undersigned, hsvlng quali
fied as administrator of the estate
of J. J. Benton, deceased, late of
Duplin County, this is to notify all
persons having claims against the
said estate to present them to the
undersigned on or before the 5th
day of May 1932, or this notice will
be pleaded In bar of their recov-.
ery All persons indebted to said es
tate will please make immediate
settlement of the same with the un
This the 5th day of May 1951.
- , i , , " Hugh S. Johnson, Jr.
f ; . Administrator.
Latham A Wilson, Attorney
6-15-6t-H S J
- NOTICE OF SALE
. : j '. '', . r I- :' ' ;. ".
Under and by virtue of the pow
,n of sale contained in a certain
' deed of trust executed by Lofton
- J. Troublefield and wife, Emma
Troublefield, dated the 22nd day
of October, 1948, and recorded in
Book 451, paige 91, of the Duplin
County Registry,' default having
been made in the payment of the
indebtedness thereby secured and
Mid deed of trust oelng by the
terms thereof subject to foreclos
ure, the undersigned trustee- will
offer for sale at walsc aucuon to
the ttgheet bidder for cash at the
courthouse door In Kenansvalle,
North Carolina, at 12:00 noon, on
the 8'th day of June, 1951, the prop
erty conveyed in said deed of trust
' e same- lying and being In the
C w;aVty of Duplin, and State of
r 'Ji Carolina, Kenansvllle Town-
, and more particularly de-
!ed as follows:
THE DUPLIN ;TIMES
Published each Friday In Kenansvilie. . C County 'Seat of
:' . ' '.';-'r'; " DUPLIN COUNTT . ' , ;
Editorial business snd printing plant Kenansvllle. N. Ci ;
J. ROBERT GRADT, EDITOR OWNER .
Entered at the Pout Office. Knansyille. ti. C . ' :-'
',' . x. . ' ss second class -manr ''',,,';;; :
' .' ''uA tit T'yctf&;&
, :s . KensnnvlJle 25H' jv.'v. ;.'kf 'y.1r:';,:'i::"
IIPTION RATES: IJ.C5 per yeai In Duplin County
, Jones. Onslow, Pender, Sampson and Wayne, coun
: 1.30 per year outside this area In North Carolina; and
I "er year elsewhere. 1
1 f 1
BY VIDA MILLOY
,'Mr. JlmmleSoutherland "was
borne for the week-end from tefctool
Id Durban.'"-..' ';' ;
Opl. Earnest Dixon, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Dixon, left the 7th
of May for Oamp KUtner, N. J.
where be will Imberk for Europe
the second time over there. CpL
Dixon baa seen three years In ser
vice and has Just completed a oOday
furlougOi, at born here. The sands
of cine ran out for another son of
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Monday May
the 7th, when Pvt. Lath an Dixon
left for damn Stewart. Ga. In the
National Guard Unit Pvt. Dixon
get Graduation Deploma by
wlnutav nlsHt when bis
mother will act receiptant. M,
Mrs. GHbert Harrington of Char
lotte was home for the Mother's
Day, holiday while ber husband,
CpL Harrington was in Wisconsin
Service Base sweating H out and
probably as thousands of others are
Being aU that certain tract of
land containing 45-7-10 acres, more
or-less, as is described in a deed
to U A. Brock from L. , V, Carroll
and wife, said deed being recorded
in Book 423, page 409, of e Duplin
County Registry; EXCEPTING,
however from the operation of said
tract of land one acre heretofore
sold to S- W. Carroll, being on the
Southern corner of said tract of
land. Graveyard la Excepted, a
square of 24 feet for the same. The
above tract of land being the FIRST
TRACT OF LAND as described in
a deed as recorded to Book 433,
page 1, of the Duplin County Reg
Also betog the same land descri
bed lna deed of trust from. L. J.
Troublefield and wife, Emma Trou
blefield to H. E. Phillips, Trustee,
and L. A. Brack, recorded In Dup
lin County Registry to Book 441,
page 77, to which reference is had.
Advertised this, ninth (Oth) day
of May, 1951.
Vance B. Gavin, Trustee
H. E. Phillips, Attorney
KenanavitHe, N. C. ,
TO' CREDITORS -
Having qualified as executors of
the estate of Murphy M Thigpen,
deceased, late of Duplin County,
NortS Carolina, this is U notify all
persons having claims against the
estate of said deceased to. exhibit
them to the undersigned at Beula-
villev N. C. on or before, the 14th
day of April, 1952. or this notice
will be pleaded fn bar of their reco
very. All persons indebted to said
estate will please make Immediate
payment - - ? X fc;
This 14th. day of April. 1951.
t S Orvls M. Thigpen, ; .
'j : ' ' f Mildred A. Thigpen,
' executors ef the estate
, ; . .of Murphy M. Thigpen
Grady Mercer, Attorney.
3-24-6t G. M. w.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION .
Having qualified as Administrat-
or if the estate of David B. Hamil
ton, this is to notify all persons
having claims against the, estate,
to present them to the undersigned
duly verified on or beiore tne
27th day of April, 1952. or this nor
tloe will be plead in bar of their
recovery. ' f" ,
All persons indebted to said es
tate will please make immediate
payment"' "' ; v-"1
This April 23, 1951.
; R. E. Moore
Address Turkey, N. C. ' ,.
8-1-oT. R.D. J
'1 Administrators Notice "
11 The undersigned, having quali
fied as Administrators of the est
ate of Annie O. Hill, deceased, late
of Duplin County, this, is to notify
all persons having claims against
said estate to present them to the
undersigned on or before April 7,
1952. or this notice will be plead in
bar of their recovery. All persons
indebted to said estate will please
make immediate payment to the
This the 7th day of April, 1951
, , C. C. Hill
H. L. Taylor,
Administrators of the
- v , - - ; estate of Annie C. HiU
H. E. 'Phillips; Attorney
KenansvUle, N. C . ' .
1-5-18-Ot-H. P. ,
1 an request
r ' ' 1, c
doing, wondering what It's all about
anyway. Wonder u ratners ox uxiy
years ago would have put up with
being away from borne so much,
v Mrs. Earl RacMey and Miss Nel
lie Laxier were visiting reaativea
here Sunday and the week-end.'
. Mrs. Earnest Easter was rushed
to James Walker Hoaiptal last Sat
urdy suffering acuta agony. Here's
hoping Mrs. Easter will he out and
The Baccalaureate Sermon of C.
H. S. was delivered Sunday after
noon by the Rev. Goodwin of Beul-
avliae to quite an audiance and the
eradueting Seniors. A new life Is
opening to these graduating and
the community will miss those who
so away. v-;.v;vmv.'V:;
Mr. and Mrs. Van Merrill of Ral
eigh .were visiting here at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Gresham
Sunday, f-'" T :- :'-' '
Mr Jtnd Mr Marvin Beal spent
Sunday afternoon and evening In
town. " "' ;VV ,
Mr. "Roc" Bradham still is in a
coma in a Duke Hospital In Durham
and has been for weeks now. Doc
tors are still unable to determine
the cause of his delcirta. An extreme
case of ehia sort could happen to
any of us and our sympathies goes
out to the famUlles of suffering of
this sort ' '
To know one self la a good policy.
Don't hurry through the day with
out getting a view of nature around
you. It's good to just to relax, sooth
jangle nerves by viewing through
the windows and think in conver
sation with one's self; dont let self
ishness enter one's thought and
spoil our happiness; most married
women are Irritated when a man
lies to her, but think what she
would do IF he told her the truth:
Another Mother's Day has come
and gone; many of us may not have
the pleasure of observing and hon
oring our mother another year, so
let's try to remember It's the little
things that count, that makes the
difference In a "White Rose or a
Red one." "' .
Most of our first planting of gar
den crops have been made and if
you made the same mistake that I
did you have had to replant your
lima beans and some of your snap
beans. The recent cold rainy weath
er rotted the seed In the ground.
Don't blame the seedsmen for that
From now it will a battle with
weeds. Insects, diseases, and dry
weather." Everyone knows how to
take care of weeds. A sharp hoe, a
good garden cultivatorperhaps a
garden tractor with all attachments
and a will , to work will keep
weeds down Chemical herbicides
are still too uncertain to be depend
ed UpOn. ' l:.' :' '" " 1 ).v !'''
A straw mulch put down aroud
your tomato plants will keep weeds
in check as well as conserve mois
ture. We recommend mulching tom
atoes and also staking them. They
should be trained to stakes by ty
ing with soft twine Pinch out all
side shoots and allow only' one or
two atoms to develop. This method
will give you better quality toma
toes under our climatic conditions.
A lot has been said about spraying
tomatoes with hormones to get a
better set of fruit Spraying the
first two or three clusters of blooms
with a hormone such as "Sure set"
or "Fruitone', will give the larger
yields on those clusters. Sometimes
the fruits are seedless. However,
there has been no advantage gained
by spraying more than the first two
or three clusters Use the hormones
strictly according to directions on
the package. .v. -r.V ,;,',;-..
lnacta and diseases must be con
trolled to have high quality vege
tables. Write to the Agricultural
Editor, State College Station, Ra
leigh, for bulletins giving specific
controls for insect pests, or ask your
county agent for Information. .
To control pests, you must know
what Insect or disease you are try
ing to combat; you must know what
materials to use as a spray to con
trol that particular pest and how
and where to apply H; you must ap
ply the spray at the proper time;
and you must do a thorough Job of
spraying. iv.::; :-. r'".'-" .-"..
It seems out of place to talk
about irrigation when we are bav
in plenty of rain. It reminds me
of the story of the man who would
n't fix the roof of bis bouse to fair
weather because it wasn't neces
sary, and then when it rained he
wasn't able to fix It Rain or not
it is timely to discuss irrigation
and prepare for it against the time
when wa will need it ' ' : ; .
Many - vegetables attain .high
quality when they make raptd gro
wth and this is msde possible by
plenty of moisture. Good exam
ples are the greens crops and other
leafy crops. Two or three weeks of
dry weather can check the growth
of some vegetables so they will nev
er recover and the result will be a
tough, stringy and fibrous product
It has been my experience that you
annot depend on natural rainfall
if you expect to grow high quality
- You should have art inch of rain
fall each wert or 10 days. When
tie r;. i fails y '!i l" e ;me amount
t v r & uli &' J be srr"pd
i c i v soi .a r-frnd, v ',
SCRIPTURE: II Ittnii la SO: H Chroa
tel.. I-30: lial.h 31. ' i
DEVOTIONAL READING I tain M. '
Dangers ci Ytftimd
Lesson for ' May 20, 1951
all the dangers of wartime
are to life and limb. More se
rious dangers threaten the minds,
the attitudes, the characters, the
ouls of those who
make war. Some of
our readers - will
find no war a good
war; " others win
draw a line , be
tween, wars that
are. Justified and
wars that are not
But no matter bow
well-Justified a war
may be. : ita dan- " Dr. Faresaas)
gers to mind and heart are Just as
real as if it were not Justified at
; ;vj', '. ';;5?l -: '
ONE danger which war-making
brings Is that tt gets every
one ' thinking that might , makes
right Now might does- not really
tnaka right and never, did;' other
wise the . champion heavy-weight
would always be , the best man,
morally, in all the world, and the
most helpless invalid would be tba
most wicked. , - ,, .
Along with Ibis ""mlfhWs-.
right" Idea ts soother eae class
ta tt: that the best way te per
suade ethers to ear way ef
. thinking er to ear way ef living .
is to beat them ever the head. ,
: That has never succeeded yet
Tea know yoarself that yea ware ;
' sever persuaded that way. Flats '
and guns aad armies eaa saake
people change their tuqe, bat
ever change their mlnas ,
The way to change people ' Is
through their minds and consciences
and hearts. One act at international
goodwill. Justice or generosity Is
more potent than tons of high ex
plosives. The sending of food, serv
ices, skilled help such a doctors
and teachers, does more to win
friends than any number of armed
alliances. The Christian way is al
ways the way of love. v . -
THE waging of war creates Il
lusions. Besides the one Just
mentioned, of confusing might with
riant there is this one too? a na
tion at war lives in a kind of topsy
turvy land. - What Is of greatest
value Is rated low, and things of
little value are made much of. -
The longer a war goes on, the
more of a habit this crooked scale
of values becomes. For Instance!
normally we value Ufa above all
things. Violent death Is something
to make the headlines, and causing
death to others is something from
which we all shrink. But in wartime
we are all tuned, so to speak, to tlu
business of killing. tf ;t J
, Whatever genraa such a a
ttoa may have, whatever pre- f
daettve newer, gees mainly to ,
'., bail ding ap the military "pe-
teatial," devising more and bet
tor ways ef Inflicting saaaes)
death.' i, :r,.j'-
', Dr. Charles Leber ' tells of ; re
membering, when a boy, bow bis
father and mother read in tba pa
per about the sinking of the steam
ship Titanic which went down with
the loss of over 1,500 lives. It was
breakfast time when they read the
paper; but neither father nor
mother could finish the meat ' .
That was before World War I.
But now, forty years later, how
many people would lose their ap
petite at reading of the death of a
mere. 1,500 persons? we are so
used to slaughter that as Dr. Leber
puts it, we have become brutalized,
we have "lost our sense of com
The illusion af Violence ' .
TWO last Illusions pursue the war
ring nation. One is that war ta
normal. In reality,' however nec
essary war may aver be, it Is
never normal; but let . it run too
long or come too often, and people
take it for granted. , ' .
The ether illusion is that It Is
, peaaible by war te end wars.
that by eae mere ' war, one .
' snore victory, peace will be se
cured eace aad f ot att. It awver
! works. ' ..-'' :'
"The one thing you cannot do
with bayonet I to sit upon them.'V
Arnold J. Toynbes hss warned us
dee his "War and Civilization")
that "the ultimate f allure ot all
attempts to win salvation by the
sword . . la demonstrated in his
j He might have taken bis text
from Isaiah 31, or the history of
Israel and Judah, for Isaiah was
saying much the same thing te
both Hezeklah and Sennacherib,
But neither one understood, him;
and so their nations died. For when
ever any nation puts its Supreme
faith-to fore. , and neglects the
character of its citizens, or the Jus
tice of its institutions, then it has
forgbttss 'God.,..;.,',, iZtii .
-I Am.rl.. B.KuW kr. WNU
' FaatarM.t '
er te usually bi ought to it by pipe
or rubber hose.-.'. . v-
Expensive, you say? Perhaps, if
you ,think in terms of one year, but
you will use toe equipment over
a number of years, and think of the
vegetable and berries you will save
by it use! A friend who has been
selling Irrigation systems for coin
mereta! operatfona In ths f 'ste r ' '
''t 1 -t j ' ' - ' - r
B i L...rail
By Mrs. Thelma D. Taylor '
Superintendent of Public . (
Welfare of Duplin County .
WHY CRITICIZE PUBLIC
We have police protection tor
everybody. Do we criticize that?
We have tax supported fire depart
ments to put out fires with no
questions asked aa to whose prop
erty ts burning. Do we criticize
that? If we bear the police or tfac
fire alren we do not stop to debate
on whether the necessity to an
swer this call will fee a proper ex
penditure of tax funds. That baa
already been decided. Let us take
our public education system. That
is another public service that we
take tor granted. It is interesting
to know that a century ago free
public education was much frown
ed upon and; it was established
with dttOculty. Now we consider It
so desirable that we make it com
pulsory. Another ? tax supported
service is our system , of pubUc
roads. We can add to this long list
including conservation - programs,
mihii health services, veterans
programs and many others. All of
these programs do not necessarily
touch the lives of each of us, but I
we have established them, as such
benefits to all of us that they should
be supported by tax funds. Do we
criticize them? We accept them
and want them. ' ".
All of this leads up to the fact
that the many services Included in
the modern public welfare depart
ment are net the only commonly
provided services. Neither are they
areas for tax support ' even
though old age assistance, aid to
dependent children and aid for the
blind as assistance programs in
nation wflde operation stem from
the Social Security Act of 1935.
PubHc welfare is no new thing,
the idea of extending assistance to
individuals 'In need is as old as
ChnlsSanity. It is human impulse
to help a friend or a neighbor in
times of trouble. In the early
church provision was made for the
widows. Even before that time mu
tual aid was an article of faith. In
the days of feudalism the monas
teries took care of 'many of the
poor. ,:,:'' "'v-'".
Following the breakdonw of the
monasteries there was evidence of
widespread misery. Then in 1536
Parliament paesed a law decreeing
that alms were to be collected to.
churches each Sunday and that lo
cal authorities were to help re
lieve the Impotent and the sick
and poor. Then In 1572 In England
overseers of the poor were appoint
ed as ekWl officers to direct' ex
penditures for tax funds levied up-i
on the Vocal eommuoLty for the
purpose of relieving the poor. The
taizabethean Poor , Law, passed h)
1598 and revised to 1601, establish
ed three categories of relief re
cJpitants: the able-bodied poor, the
unemployable, and the dependent
children. For the able bodied poor,
employment was to be provided.
The alms house was provided f or
the second groap, the unemtplby-
ables. For the children who could
not be supported by their parents
or grandparents, an apprenticeeiip
was provided. As the years passed
this act was revised or altered from
Kme to time.- .:.'-. f- ;-'-i;;V
When the time came for America
to develop a poor law, the English
pattern waa followed. As changes
were needed they were made unto
finally we moved into the Social
Security Act of 1933. Thus we can
see that it we long ago that the
burden of giving assistance need
not fall on individual any more
than the coat of putting out fires
fall on Individuals. Therefore, tax
funds' are appropriated for this
purpose and public welfare laws
have been developed which estab
lished rules to insure equal treat
ment of persons in ' need. These
laws reflect the desire of the gen
eral public to give assistance when
in need and to provide other serv-
GEO. P. PRIDGEII
SUPPLIES '. 5
BATHROOM FF" TT
HOT WAT"" .-S
r .wKa ... ,-(.:.'.
. Phone 473 '
WARSAW, N. C."
Tpsifl SavioUr Mot Me.
tl wasjfrril W. Tto Uwu ""f"
SSttled back b a easy ctab U his K4y. Tke Pso.y
Wlaa Mblft bad a wwk hwf aad, n, ke "
Hviat o. aorrewed Stoe. , U he W f to wWi "
NoWv kuw how away
ariaistor had writtoa toeaws o nnlf es
!l7. k. did ke smellr wl fictiomJ aassM.
Tock HactoO "Chotch af the Soa mt --"
' wloa LV-jTaU btoad ape. ko watos. tfcrt-s V
Edwatd Mopft a tZ'JZLZl
mm aad odoeMod la Now Tork aad, aftor oassonMo
1T-tU. N. T. sod aog
' w iliclil to tke ctadi at tke kafkor with Ms soa
4 wheV. wsaee ky to f ale vuioa -sa
- fotaaw aoodoar, patof i
Oosr KfA aswtoiforas
- SWM OJ
aoas ae V
. stuu. aa. al i oat far I
Chmt mi tmf tm froat
Btmm y TV
naarawtid w tuartntttd rottaws BjwUctw. BjratashasyAja.
ices to those who need them, es-
nedallv children or in toe interest
of children. '..: : r?y .W-
. Future articles in describing the
various activities of the Duplin Co
unty Department.of Public Welfare
will show how these laws are ap
plied here to' determining who is
eligible for assistance under each
assistance program and what con
stitutes services to children. To
day's article has been written to
general terms since most of the
public services ' mentioned have
state and cation implications as
they are services which we to this
county have decided we want for
' However, It should foe clear that
the county government is a basic
unit of admmlstration to North
Carolina,', especially , where public
welfare is concerned. Even though
state and nation al funds and reg
ulation are important, , it. is the
people ' of this county who -deter
mine how far they wish' to go m
providing welfare service since the
county ' appropriation determines
the amount of state and federal re-
toabursement and it is the people
of this county who aredlreotly af
fected' by the operation of their
own county welfare department
We like' to think of a government
in our country as being a govern
ment BY ""TO PEOPLE. We still
think that one of the chief purpo
ses in having a government at so
that we can devise rules to live by
and reasonable serenity and safety
as social beings. Of equal impor
tance is the use of our government
as a way of gating together t pro
vide services that we believe are
for the common good. The Welfare
Program Of Duplin County does not
tooh the laves of each person in the
county but since tt is of benefit to
some people in the county ft is of
SASH,' DOORS, SHEET
ROCK, ROCK LATH,
ROCK WOOL,, PLASTER,
LIME, CEMENT BRICK.
MORTAR, PAINTS, TER
RA-COTTA PIPE, DRAIN
TILE, WHITE ASBESTOS
SHINGLES, ALL KINDS
OF ROLL ROOFING, 5-V
err 'tin foofing
, LICK CIDING -
RL 1 CARTERS $0I
, WALLACE, N. C
written for sauon
to tke floor. The tide wat -Heawa-
i M mmm of tho anther.
flafahod it tt doaktfml oi
-1 Wmmdmu aoooralra '
: a, asotoar, fatot aM.
v , . .. . I'M- 'vJ .w '' '
benefit to-B ef us. Therefore, we
'Why Criticize Public
. Use of 2.4MD for chemical weed
control to corn is becoming a pop
ular farm practice in Currituck co
unty, Morth than 20 tractor-mounted
sprayers are in operation there
Dr. H. V. Colvell
Eyes Examined. Glasses Fitt. "i
, ' Hext Door To Cavenaugh -i
j' Chevrolet Company ; .
f '' Permanent Office In
Insure Ycisr Crops
IV J (
, PUCLISKED FIGURES SHOW: .
Camel is America's
- most popular
cigarette by still
j r t n
J l,J a.s U U U awOb-"
uU far the som wke as o to mt ss sups, .
JStU iitTa. Priy aad W.tci- i (
, ;. . .nhliihti la "Tke ganor's - i
ilTtCwh- X wm kar thrt Cld Ui iM.
hZ the oJIors wmm the dth of tke
waf fctT-T-J avkr KUjs Ma-
the IUv. Ho,frt -r.stU. k-ew W .
aad writtoa the wotda. . ...' " . .'
Zulr. The fcadl wm tahis "da
- ICTof tasot with the ootltae of a ayam bad floated
but tkm was..
r. Ivoa K the kT- Wk", j r
I eayfedy weold have kaowa wU
t brass was W alas yoste ho-t i'S
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fcro aaybody kaow it wat,e WMt awe wr?
'Wke wrote,....:.; K '"; .
. WI a. - ' . i v
Wko Tloe Wysst e - " ".V
or see sso. . ,
Ad th4 oorM afoaaart roor
ra, wUU ldmg oa Thy knnt,
Umy I r T -1 U rn, i
, Vr aae, I evtUIetfe . -
Vance Vines of Sugar Grove, Wa-
tauaa County, and Walter Jones of
Stratford, Alleghany County, will
represent North Carolina to the
National 4-H Sheep Shearing con
test at Chicago next fall.
nivr saved thousands of lives
during World War II by protecting
troops against insects that carry
diaeases such as malaria andeyphus
MRS ' M. M: T1HGPEN
, BeulavUIe. N. C.
"f Repreeentotha Per,..
WARSAW FLORAL :
, WARSAW. H. C.
hU: CHERRY & SOI!
"INSURANCE THAT INStJRES" h
A ' Mount Olive, N. C
A'-'. r A; ..:
I .ii ...
Prices Up. Sell For Cash
DELIVER OUR PLANT
YAYIIE AGRICULTUM WOUltS, D!(
v SOUTH JOHN STREET, GOLDSBOEO, K. C
s . J .
"v ! i ''A v 7 J