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0 / 75
.. ij.c3AT. 27. 1..:.
"- The Annual Negro Achievement
Day Program was held at Wal
lace Elementary School with Wil
lie King Williams presiding recent
Some three hundred and twenty
five club members filled the audi
torium la .witness the program. A
1 superb pep talk was given by Miss
A. M. Kenion, Supervisor of
Schools In Duplin, and response
was rendered by a Kenansvllle
ninh member. Loretha Farrlor. Mr.
' W. C. Cooper, Negro 4-(H Club Spe
cialist who made the principal ad-
ress was Introduced Dy Mr. J. a.
Spaulding, District Agent for the
N. C. Extension Service. Mr. Coop-
r's address was on the subject My
hands to larger Service.
Also an impressive formal instal
lation ceremony ui mo -
County Council officers was per
formed by Mr. A. u. winiams, ie-r-her
leader of the Wallace Club.
New officers are Willie FenneU of
Wallace, President; Ruby Coston of
Warsaw, vice president; Gloria Cos
ton of Wallace, Secretary; Juanlta
Murphy of Wallace, treasurer; Del
nhlne Bryant, reporter; Hattie
Lowe of Magnolia, Song leader;
and Pethual Hall of Kenansvllle,
ThA Rnse. Hill Jr. Club was hon
ored by having the largest enroll
ment of members present at the
By R. E. Wllkins
Negro County Agent
NOTICE OF SALE -
Under and by virtue of the pow
er of sale contained in tha certain
Deed of Trust executed by Walter
Houston and, wife, Katie Marie
Houston, to Vance B. Gavin, Trus-
esc r"tov jfthrr duii ei V 'I JiHiwi.?-'M!Ljv ,
ICE CREAM FOR YOUR FEAST
Festival Finale To Your Thanksgiving Dinner
Is A Holiday-Inspired Mold Of Delicious And
Flavorful Ice Cream. Order Our Sparkling
Ice Cream Fantasy Now, And Take A Bow
For If Later.
: , , ... j I tj 15
tee, and recorded in Public Reg
istry of Dunlin County in Book 470,
page 180, to which reference is
hereby had, default having been
made in the payment of the note
thereby secured and request hav
ing been made upon the undersign
ed trustee oy tne owner m iu
note to foreclose said instrument.
The undersigned Trustee will
offer for sale and will sell to the
highest bidder for cash on Wednes
day, December 10, 1952 at the
courthouse door In Duplin County,
North Carolina at 12:00 noon the
following described tract or parcel
of land: ' '
a ui undivided interest In an
that certain tract or parcel ef land
containing 56 'acres more or less
which is described in deed dated
th 2nd dav of February,
dm David Chambers ana wue
Naomi Chambers to Katie Molver
Moftowan. being recoraea in ine
public Registry of Duplin County
in book ao, page m.
A denosit of ten per cent will be
required by the highest bidder as
evidence of gooa saun.
Advertised this 10th day of Nov
ember, 1952. .
Vance B. tcaivin, Trustee
12 4 4T V.BjG.
NOTICE OF SALE
North Carolina '
Under and by virtue of the power
of sale contained in a certain deed
vf tmt executed by J. T. Wells
to Robert C. Wells. Trustee, dat
ed the 14th day I January, ..urn,
and recorded in Book 426, Page
60, in the office of the Register of
LOIIG TO BE REMEMBERED.
WHITE ICE CREATJ
Deeds of Duplin County; and under
and by virtue of the authority vest
ed in the undersigned as substitu
ted trustee by an .Instrument of
writing dated the 15th day of May,
1952, and recorded In Book 475,
Page 377, in theiofflce of the Reg
ister of Deeds of Duplin County,
default having been made in the
payment of the indebtedness there
by secured and the said deed of
trust being by "the terms thereof to
foreclosure and the holder of the
indebtedness thereby secured hav
ing demanded a foreclosure thereof
for the purpose of satisfying said
indebtedness, the undersigned sub
stituted trustee will offer for sale
at public auction to the hignest
bidder for cash at the couroouse
door in Kenansvllle, North Caro
lina, at twelve o'clock, noon, on tne
2nd day - of - December, 1952, the
land conveyed In said deed ox trust.
the same lying and being in Du-r
plin County, North Carolina, and
more parucuany oescrwea as ioi
iSBCimmsa at a stake' in the
South right of way line of N. C.
Highway No. 41, the Northwest
corner of a tract previously con
veyed to J. T. Wells. 100 ft. west
ward with the highway line from
the center of a ditch on Mrs. Rob
erta Pickett's line; and running
thence with the South line oi Hign
way No. 41, N. 40.20' -W 100 ft.
to a stake; thence parallel to J.
T. Wells West line, and to, the
ditch on . Mrs. Pickett's Una, s
31.50' W about 550 ft to a stake in
a drain; thence up the drain, East
ward to a stake, J. T. Well's corn
er; thence with his line, parallel
to the ditch on Mrs. Pickett's line
N 31.50' East 462 ft to the BEGIN
NING containing 1.1 acres more or
This 6th day of November 1952.
Winifred T. Wells
11 27 4T W. T. W.
NOTICB OF SALE OF LAND
Under and by virtue of the pow
er of sale contained in that cer
tain deed of trust from J. H. Jones
and wife, Ahma Jenes and Nettie
Jones, Single, to R. N. Summer
gill. Trustee for J. F. Mohn Mer
cantile Company, dated March 26,
1952, recorded In Book. 472, Page
221, Duplin County Registry,, and
(WnuTr having been made in the
payment of the indebtedness there
by secured and said deed of trust
being by Ma terms subject to fore
closure, ana request naving umu
made on the undersigned trustee
by the holder of tne inaeweaness
to foreclose the same, the under
signed trustee will offer for sale
and will sell to the highest bidder,
for cash, at the Court House door,
Kenansvllle. N. C at the hour of
D2 o'clock noon, on Monday, Dee
ember 8th, 1052 all of the follow
ing described tract of land, viK -Beginning
at a stake on the
Mill Swamp road and runs with
Alonao Fountain's Una South 624
East 88 poles to pine, Wilson
Fountain's corner, then with nis
Une North 68 East 38 poles tp a
gum near the mill path, then
North 1 West 69 poles) to a black
gum, a 10 Fountain's corner, then
South 84 West 29 Poles to a short
straw pine near the canal of a
prong of gravelly ran, then Norm
81 West 20 poles, then with the
run North 824 West 20 poles and
8 link to the mill swamp road,
a.'.'TTI. .') ,;ii'tV jIkiV .. ..
then with the. road South 6V4 Eat
4714 poles, then South SY East 13
moles and 8 links to a pine stump,
then South 22V4 West 16 poles and
14 links to the beginning, contain
ing 8m acres, and being tne same
land described in a deed from Lu
clnda J. Jones to Joe Jones and
Alma Jones, recorded in Duplin
County Registry in Book 307, page
376 to which reference is had.
, A deposit of ten percent will be
required of the successful bidder.
This the 7th day of November,
R. N. SUMMERSHX,
'i NOTICE OF SUMMONS BY
In The Superior Court
Before The Clerk
Ivey W. Eakes, Administrator of
the estate oi jrreaenca;. vrreai
Smith and Ivey W. Eakes, individ
ually', k :.r.:. .','.. '
' i vs
ISmlth; . Clarissa Ann
Smith; Joseohlne Smith Stroud;
Anna Smith Stroud and husband.
Clayton Stroud: Mamie 'bourn
Sheppard and husband, Clarence
Sheppard; Thelma Smith Sander
son and husband, John Hill Sand
erson Christine Smith Page and
husband, Herman Page; Sadie Do
ris Smith; D. L. Smith; Chaneey
Tvev -Smith and : wife. Maggie
Smith; Ruth Odessa Smith Jones
and nuaoano, mutton ione; emma
Jean, Sackett and husband, Fred
Sackett; Inez. Smithy Quino and
husband. ' '- ''' y ' .:
Thomas H- sjuuui; naison emim,
Turner It wife, Hattie Lee Turner;
William P. Bakes and wife, Julia
Baker Eakes; Roy Leon Eakes and
wife Eleanor Eakes; Graver Knoaes
and wife, Gladys Smith Rhodes;
Allen K. Rhodes and wife, Eloise
T. Rhodes: Annie Catherine HAM-
es and Edna Grace Smith, a minor,
Represented in this Action by her
Guardtsn Att utem.
The defendants, Ruth Odessa
Smith Jones and Clifton Jones, will
take notice that an action entitled
as above has been commenced in
the Superior Court cf Duplin
County, North Carolina, by' the
plaintiff above named acalnst the
defendants, to sell tb Frederick
(Fred) Smith, deceased, lands as
set forth and described on that
map as recorded in Book 216, page
190, of the Duplin County Regis
try to create assets to pay debts,
and in which the defendants are
interested, and which cause of ac
tion is set forth in the petition fil
ed in this cause, and that the said
defendants," Ruth Odessa Smith
Jones and Clifton Jones, are nec
essary narties to this action: and
that the defendants will further
take notice that they are required
to appear at the office of the Clerk
of Superior Court of Duplin Coun
ty, at the courtnouse- in iunans
ville, North Carolina, on the 10th
day of December, 1992. and answ
er or .demur to the petition, filed
in this action which has been duly
filed in said office, or on or. before
the 1 day . of January. 1063. or tha
plaintiff will apply to the' Court
for relief demanded in tne petition.
This the 10 day of November, 1062.
k. v. .weus -
Clerk Superior Court
H. E. FhUllns. Attv.
12 4 4T H. E. P.
'Don't worry, fuss or lose your
temper optimism and cheerful
ness are the world's best tonic.;
and Block Co., Inc. t
WARSAW N. C. V!
DR. H. W. COLWEU.
Wallace. North Carolina "
Office Phone: 2051 Residence: 8446
A. J. Cavenaugh
Jeweler n :'
DIAMONDS : WATCHES
Watch A Jewelry
REPAIRING tc ENGRAVING
Wallace. N. Cv i .
IN MOUNT OUTE
Home of Wayne-Dnolla '
' Eureral Directors Embabntra
AmbuaneeSerrlee Day or Nlcht
THE DUPLIN TIMES
Published each Thursday in Kenansvllle, N. C Ceonty Seat of
Editorial, business office and printing plant, Kenansvllle, M. C j
1. ROBERT GRADT, EDITOR OWNER
' Entered At The Post Offloe, KenansvlUe, N. C,' :
, 4 as second claw nutter. , - l
TELEPHONE Kenansvllle, Day 285-6 Wight 21S-1
SUBSCRIPTION BATES: $3.5 per year in Duplin, Lenoir;
Jones,. Onslow, Pender, Sampson, New Hanover and Wayne
counties; 14.50 per year oatside this area in North Carolina; ,
and $5.00 per year elsewnere. ', i "y t .(': ; ';; 'fi''j
' , Advertising rates, furnished, on reouest'
A Duplin County Journal, devoted to the nucleus, material, r
edurntional, economic and agtseultoral development ef Duplin -
' Many of our deciduous shrubs
and plants may be easily propagat
ed by means of hardwood cuttings..
Examples are spirea, crape myrtle,
forsythia, ; jasmine, figs, bunch
grapes, privet, gooseberries,, cur
rants, and many others. - .
This is a good time of the year
to make deciduous cuttings. Good,
strong wood of last summer's
growth is (best . for this purpose.
The cuttings may be made in leng
ths of eight to ten inches and tied
in bundles of ,25 to 50 cuttings.
If you have access to cool storage
(38 to 40 degrees) the cuttings may
be stored in boxes of moistened
peat or sand. Otherwise, they may
be buried In a mound of sand or
sandy soil out-of-doors where they
can be shielded from the sun's
rays. Before growth starts )n
soring, the cuttings must be taken
up and planted in rows or beds for
rooting. - . ,,
About two-thirds of the base. or
bottom end of the cutting should
be inserted below the surface of
the soil and -one-third above the
surface. . It is necessary that at
least one good bud Is above the j
'QUESTION: How can I prevent
molasses from going to Sugar? ,
ANSWER: ! If you do not have
any control over the manufactur
ing process," about the only way
to prevent sugar crystallization is
to mix a little water with the mol
lasses .according to George H. Wise,
head of the animal nutrition sec
tion, department of animal Industry
at W. C. Bute College.
Wise points out that sugar for
mation Is a common occurrence
when too. much water has been
removed in the cooking of the juice
in Dreoannff molasses. . . . .
ut wouia .e cinicuit to maw
STATE COLLEGE HINTS "L.
INTERIOR , (DECORATION:
Perhaps you ve been thinking
that you need to spend a lot of
money to redecorate your home.
You don't. Why spend a great deal
of money on expensive new furni
ture pieces when you 'can really
work miracles with colors . Even
In the most inexpensive materials,
color will do wonders. A
Analyze your room as it is now
before you begin doing any full-
scale renovating or redecorating.
What , colors doyou have nowT
What colors do your family mem
If possible, tit down with the
whole family and plan your new
color schemesif you do so, every
one will feel that he has had a part
in .the redecorattogh-t ,
BUYING MEW MATERIALS:
- When you are redecorating your
sti bihh'i'.w) yhwDTH ,s.u.
FlUltim i in
j t j. :
'.' E DITORI At
, .IUL mM
surface of the soil. Instead of stor
ing the cuttings over winter in bun
dles they may he planted out in
cold frames or even directly in
nursery or garden rows as soon as
they are cut from the plant. Us
ually, however, the former method
gives a higher percentage of root
ing. ;;...;-: - :...,. :f-.s. :vriv..-...; .
Although bunch grapes are eas
ily propagated by means of hard
wood cuttings, this is not true of
most varieties of muscadines. . The
scuppernong is' especially difficult
to root Jn this manner For these
it is better to .layer the vines
that is, to cover a young vine with
a shovelful of earth while it is
still-attached to the parent plant.
In one growing season roots will
usually form and the new plant may
be detached from the, parent and
moved to the desired location.
Dipping the basal end of the cut
ting in rootone powder just be
fore planting out in the nursery
row or coldframe will often cause
Quicker rooting and a better set
of roots. Rootone may be obtained
at any large seed store. ,
cate the exact quantity of water
that should be added to prevent
crystallization, but the thickness
of the syrup at tha average room
temperature would be one possible
way of determining the extent of
dilution,' Wise asserts.
He points out that if the syrup
is too thin either from the original
or from the dilution, spoilage may
take place or the taste may be im
paired. ; 4. :.;.: '....-.J.
Chilling promotes ssugar crystal
lization, therefore keeping molas
ses in a warm place will lessen this
action. ,.. i, ,.. it i.ji,. V
home or certain rooms of your
home and plan to add a little more
color -by making new draperies or
slip covers, . remember these sac
tors when you go material shop
ping. .....vt.- 1. .-.-.-; W ' .;.n-f
1. c&eck tne xaftrlc laoels t be
certain that the colors are, fast
Study tha design and color com
binations carefuly- Simple, subdu
ed designs are much easier to live
with, over a long period of , time
than gaudy prints. .
2. , When buying the material,
keep in mind the, other colors in
the room. Avoid using too. many
colors in one room.-1- ,
8. Often times the light in a
store will play tricks. - Examine
the color! of the fabric In the day
light before buying just to be cer
tain that tha colors are. what you
want . v.
4. j Closely study the weave of
the material. Is it firm enough to
be used as a drapery material,' or
wui it stretcn out oi soaps witn
hangihg? u, tVrvil mtoui
8. What is the composition of
the materlaL Can it be laundered
or will it have to be dry cleaned?
ft If the. material can be laun
dered,- has it been pre-shronk?
Check all tne manufacturer's lab
els carefully before buying. '
State of North Carolina.
County of Duplin. ,
in the matter of the estate of
R. J. BROWNING. Deceased.,
The undersigned, having Quali
fied as administrator of the estate
of R. J. Browning, deceased, late
of Duplin County, State of North
Carolina, this is to notify all' per
sons naving claims against the said
estate to present them to the un
dersigned on or before the 24th
day of October 1953. or this notice
will be pleaded in bar of their re
covery. All persons indebted to the
said estate will please make im
mediate payment to the undersign
ed. This the 23rd ; day of October
W. M .Browning, administrator
R. J. Browning estate.
Latham A. Wilson. Atty. V
12 4 6T L. A. W. -! r
good motoring manners is the best
life insurance you can get
xne average man on the street
is far happier than the millionaire
with his troubles and fears. V:
Until the money question is set
tled no man can know when he in
betting his bottom dollar.
For Sale :
I SASH) DOUES, SIIEET.
ROCK WOOL, PLAST-
BRICK, M02TAR, ;
ft TA PIPE, DRAIN TILE,
WIHTE ASBESTOS SL
1 SHINGLES, ALL KIND
- ROLL EOOmiG, 5-V ;
;.; ckrip tin 'r.c.c-riNG '
And Dr.ic:: siding
rock, xocn -lAtii
( " '
-El Camlno' Real-4he Royal Highway stretAes from San Diego
to Sonoma, The old road is now approximately the same as U. S.
Route 101 travelled by thousands of. cars daily. ? The first man
to travel this road and it was not 'a road then but a trail an
much of it fraught with danger was Don Caspar De Portola, the
first governor of California. The road linked the twenty one
missions established by the padres and later confiscated by the
Spanish, government and most of them were founded by Fray1.
Junlpero Serro-who lies burled at Mission San Carlos Bor
remeo en Carmel. Many of the other missions are better known,
the ruined San Juan Capistrano, the splendidly preserved mission
at Santa Barbara, the restored one at San Gabriel. ; But none . ,
has the setting of Carmel where sleep Father Serra and his faithful
padres who did so much, to found the missions of California..
IK commands one of the most beautiful views in all the state, on a
little knoll -overlooking the river, within sound of the booming ;
surf as it crashes against Point Lobos, and sheltering mountains
to the north, 1 east and south. The water is bluer here, the break
ing surf whiter and the agless cypress and pines greener than
any place along the coaste z:'-''!:!?' 'M-tH-J'Vfli
' With all Us splendid history, there are, shameful and bloody
chapters along El Camlno Real. The Indians were far worse than
slaves of the missions if they attempted to .escape they were
dragged back and whipped into submission. C ftW s S v;
It is no wonder that most of the, missions were very wealthy
so wealthy that the Spanish government became envious and
took them away from the control of the Church. One of the
first eyewitness accounts was written by Jean Francoise de la
Perouse who came to Monterey in 1766. . He was In port only "
ten days and introduced the potato to California. He wrote:
The Indian population of San Carlos consisted of seven hun- '
dred and forty persons of both sexes, Including children. They
live in a miserable condition, worse than the animals. The mom-,
ent an Indian allows himself to be baptised that moment he re- -lidqfuished
every, particle of liberty, and subjected himself, body
and soul, to a tyranny from which there was no escape. His spirit
was entirely broken, and the Indians are driven to their work like
cattle.' ft-- v. ;:'.v. &f,'
, It is interesting to note the consequences of the so-called sal
vation of the Indians under MIssIonizatlon. From a total of 30,000
In 1769, the number of . Indians toSouthem California declined
to approximately 1,250 by 1910. The seeds of this decline were
sown by the Franciscans. So far as the poor Indian was concerned
contact with the missions meant death.
; , If you have a highway, you'll have highwaymen.' There were J
several famous, or Infamous ones who operated .along the Royal
Highway in the period following the gold rush. All three were
Mexicans and all three hated Americans. The most romantic, one .
the man whose name struck terror in the hearts of the people up '
and down El Camlno Real was Joaquin Murrleta. The details of "
his career are lurid and legendary, but it is known that he was ,
born in Mexico, and came to California with .his very attractive '
young wife named .Carmen in 1849. He was an excellent shot, ,
skillful with a lariat, was a superb knife thrower and a supreme
horseman. f. A-.-.. t;; v'i:;,.';;,,::''', .
f At first he operated alone. He haxl a devilishly cool manner
and a highly dramatic ability he disguised himseld as laborer, .
a priest a cowhand or even a woman. He waited in ambush for
a solitary traveler, then he, would lasso him, cut his throat and:,
ride away with whatever wealth the victim possessed. Soon he
became a leader of a gang, as evil a bunch of tough bombres as
any In criminal history. His most dependable killer was a beetle-1
browed, pock-marked sadistic hall-breed called Three Fingered J.
(Jack. e. -';..:V. ;!;',.-,a ; v iil-v---' U j--
Burrleta was evidently a man of great daring and courage
and would play cards for hours in a public saloon, defying the
danger of recognition. If his, name happened to be mentioned
in a derogatory way, ha would upset the table, scatter the cards
and draw a gun saying, "Be more careful of your words, senoraC
for I am Joaquin Murrleta,. Than he would light a cigarette and '
calmly walk out the door. for all tola romantic tradition, the end '
of Murietta and his chief Heuteoant was grisly enough. He was
eventually captured ,after"a seWom-equalled career of rape1 and
arson robbery and murder by Captain Harry Love and Us rangers
and bis head was cut off so the rangers could claim the reward .
and exhibited to Californlans all over the state for a dollar admls
fSion fee,. r, , . ' i p p:
... , . iwwi, m viuiunm ,uu went on aner tne era oi the
highwayman bad passed Into history. Tha bandits were crude
amateurs compared to the government at Washington with their
IniquKoui Land Act They could and did take every bit of your
property from your last acre to your last cow. Many a. native
Californlan with a large rancho rued the day the gringo came.
The bandits wanted your money or your life. ;: The gringo took
OOth.. si:'tti 1 &mi ,i3!'"fX fit iJ58 ".'torii - ft! -r.-.
--i Yes, California hat a past and a rather horrible one. In hia
book first called IThe Land of Gold and recently re-fssued under
the title Dreadful California; Hlnton Helper wrote: ,
,eMdsaioB, profligajcy and vice confront us at every step
The grog-shops or tippling houses constitute the last but not the '
least prominent feature of Montgomery street The devil has cer-
tainly met with more than usual success in establishing so many :
of these,-his recruiting officers, in this region. '' What to worse,
nearly one fourth of the bars are attended by young females of "
the most dissolute and abandoned character, wbo use every, de
vice to-entice and mislead the youthful and unsuspecting. , r" '
If you remain an hour or two in this vicinity, you will probably v
see a police officer rolling a lady In a wheelbarrow. Intoxication
is quite common among the ladles in this section. 1 may not be 1 .
a competent judge, but this much I will say, that I have seen purer '-"
liquors, better -cigars; finer tobacco truer guns and pistols and '
larger dirks and bowie knives and nrettier ivnnte7on. t,m ti,..
In any other place I have ever visited; and .it is my unbiased
opinion that California can and does fumUh the, horf- tuii thinam i
that are, obtatoable;in America.? .
'.?'..: " v.i m: -n ,-v;3it,i,-vi'.v:.f;,,,i,,ii,, ,
Another note to John Bragaw: v Have you read recently the , '. "
delightful words of Charles Brooks essay, On Turning Into Forty?
Should fee required reading for all grandmothers and grandfath- '
ers, too. . I quote from his Chimney Pot Papers. - ' '
hWi'A. pleasant picture is it not a grandfather in a cap your.
:. toy war air, nuBging your coiu smns in tne cnimney corner? , '
Is It not a brave end to a stirring business?; Life, they say, is a '
journey up and down hill aspirations unattamed and a mild "
Trait AtiotlASi at 4- ilvum O ltair nrlnl iU J -A.
!, uanu a wiins. nauu JLV UUVUUW IU1U ttb Ulilly-:
at best, the lights of a little village, the stir of water on the stones, t
: and Silence. ') ;"': 'lu'c;''--; ;-S",.v' ::.-' :'Kt:f
Is it true? ; Do we not reiterate a lie? .1 deny bid age. It ) ,
false belief, a bad philosophy dimming the eyes of generations, ' '
Men and women may wear caps, but not because of age. In
each one's heart, if he permit a child keeps house to the very
end. ' I have yet to know that a relish for Shakespeare declines, of
the love of one's friends, or the love of truth and beauty. "' Youth
does not View the loftiest peaks. It Is at sunset that the tallest
' castles rise. - t '
My dear sir, if no rim of mountains stretches up before you, '
it is not your age that denies you but the quality of your thought
The journey has neither a beginning nor an end. Now is eter-' -ntty.-
Our birth Is but; a signpost on the road our going hence,
another post to mark transition and our progress. The oldest,
stars are brief lamps upon our way. We shall travel wisely if we
see peaks and castles all the day, and hold our childhood in our r
: hearts. Then, when at last the night has come, we shall plant
our second post upon a windy 'height where It will be first to "
; 'catcli the dawn. j-r '"'',' ,, fr :::; :(--'-A : '-.n' ' &
I " ' , ' i 1 - j
j t No holiday" in the year brings such nostalgia, such home-.' ' ,
. sickness as Thanksgiving. That time of all times, we long to -'
'be back at Greentrees observing all the customs that have be-'
come tradition through the years. Inviting all the lonely people
In the neighborhood who have no families to share our festive , '
. board, the kids at school who live too far awav to m homa la mi
- of it. Toasting all the members of the family, all the Greentrees
gang related by love and friendship if not by blood-ties to another t
part. The huge blazing fires in all five fireplaces adding to the'
.cheer and good-will. The custom ;that each person shall say for
what he is most thankful. The dinner with three kinds of pie and
:two kinds of cake the sweet cider to-drink pressed in our own
cider press from our own apples, the huge-turkey surrounded
by strings of cranberries, and cranberry sauce made from 'the
'cranberries that grow by the Elf s Rockr , For all the many mem
bers of the Greentrees gang all over the world, a special wish that
you have a happy Thanksglving-t shall think of each of you that '
' Attn mJ WAMnUAH . J A 1- . '
w.j auu icmtauuK fvu who wve
this holiday. ';"',.;; ,:',? -
as i say tne urace that we say at
Be present at our table, Lord, ,
Be here and everywhere nrtonvl, ( .
T' -! !!'---' i j " . , r. i- t r-i we"- "'..''
T IT. C.
r - ! -