THE DCllJM TIMES, KENANSTOXB, W. C, THURSDAY, SETmSSSS It KM J7
METT & AUSLEY, D. D. yrd
Announce the' Opening of Hi Office
For the Practice of .
Daily 8:30 A. M. Til 5:30 P. M.
Thurs. 8:30 A. M. 1:00 P. M.
Located in Dr. Otto Matthews Office Phone 640
John H. Carter Company
o office supplies & equipment
5 Phone 3133 f
2 Kinslon, N. C.
DR. THOMAS W. ALLEY
Of Wilmington, N. C.
Announces The Opening Of His Office For The
Practice Of Optometry
In Warsaw, N. C.
On Tuesdays & Saturdays
From 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Second Floor Warsaw Drug Co.
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
$ $ SAVE $ $
Buy Building Blocks & Septic Tanks Wholesale.
Manufacturers Steam Cured Laboratory Tested Building Blocks.
Ask For Warsaw Block Plant
& BUILDING SUPPLIES
. Phone 666 Warsaw, N .C.
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INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS FARMALL
TRACTORS FARM IMPLEMENTS
rffc- M E. REFRIGERATION PARTS -SERVinr
MACHINERY COMPANY, INC. kinston,northcarolina-phone4176
i i a
We Wanl Your Hogs
We Pay A Premium For Top Quality Hogs
See Us or Call 2106, Clinton, N. C.
OPERATED BY LUNDY PACKING COMPANY
Buying Days Are Mondays Through
Fridays 8 a. m. Until 5 p.m.
At this time of the year you will
begin to take notice whether or not
you have a good crop of grapes on
your muscaaine vines. IX not, why
not? Although not always the case,
the usual answer to that question
is poor pollination. Most muscadine
varieties require pollination by a
male vine in order to set fruit.
Many of the wild muscadine vines
are males and in the past have ser
ved as pollinators for the vines
planted in the home gardens. How
ever, many wooded and brushland
areas have been put into cultivation
and in doing so the male muscadine
have been destroyed and now the
garden varieties are not producting
I saw a good illustration of this
last week. A large James grape
wnicn formerly produced good crops
has only a scattering of eranea on
it. That has been the story for sev
eral years. However, three young
vines propagated from this One and
planted in another sarden along
with some perfect flowered polli
nators have a heavy croD of eraDes
on them this year. This Boes to
show how important pollination is
for your scuppernongs and muscadines.
During the past few years several
perfect flowered varieties of mus
cadines have been offered for sale.
They were develorjd at th N. C.
Lower Coastal Plain Station by Mr.
Charles Dearing. These varieties
will produce crops without the
presence of male vines and also
will take the place of male vines
in pollinating other varieties. Since
the male vines produce no eranes. it
is a distinct advantage to use one of
these perfect flowered vareties for
pollination. Why use the old varie
ties at all? Because they are of bet
ter quality. The best of the perfect
flowered varieties are Burgaw, Wal
lace and Tarheel.
By VERA WINSTON .
ITALIAN cotton in black vith
a red plaid cleverly handled, gives
a good account pi itself in a
frock that is wearable the year
round. It is nicely molded
through the bodice and the belled
skirt is lined to hold its shape.
A small white pique dickey fol
lows the V neckline and Is sen
sibly detachable. New weaves,
new finishes make cotton more
important and desirable than
Wilmington Coca Cola
ington, N. C.
FUEL OIL and
R. B. WARREtl
Your Habits May Harm
Household Equipment i
Did you realize that your very
habits can harm yo.ur modem Kitch
en and laundry equipment?
According to Mamie Whisnant,
State College extension specialist
in home management, your equip
ment can be handicapped or even
harmed by your old work habits.
When machines are not properly
used, the job will not be so well
done, It will take a greater expendi
ture of time and effort in perform
ing the jobv and more repairs may
result from this improper usage.
Precision is important, for ex
ample, in using an automatic wash
er. Many homemakers overload their
machines and do not bother to
measure the correct amount of the
right kind of detergent. Abuse of
the washer will mean not only a
poor washing job but also strain
on your machine.
Miss Whisnant adds that home
makers today are singing the prais
es of modern equipment, but unless
that homemaker can keep up with
her labor-saving equipment, she will
not get the full return for the
money invested. You may find that
you will have to change some of
your old habits to suit your new
When you get a new piece of
electric equipment, study the in
struction booklet carefully, advises
Miss Whisnant. Instruction pamph
lets given to the homemaker as she
purchases a new appliance contain
valuable material. But how many
homemakers do more than carry
the book home and push it back in
to a drawer to read later when they
have more time?
Don't wait for "later" to come.
Sit down as soon as your new
piece of equipment arrives and
learn all you can about it. Discover
what the machine will and won't
M. & H. Furniture Co.
Located in Wallace
Good Selection Used Pianos
QUESTION: How much pasture do
Conserve Limited Rainfall
ASC Advises Farmers
When it comes to the farmer get
ting the most out of his labor, fer
tilizer, and seed, it is as important
to hold the moisture on the land
as it is to keep the r,un-off from
taking the soil with it.
As H. V. Mangum, of the State
Agricultural Stablization and Con
servation office, explains, the addi
tional moisture held on the land
through conservation practices often
makes the difference between a
poor crop and a good one some
times the difference between no
crop at all and a good one, he said.
With inadequate rainfall gener
al throughout the state and with re
strictions on the plantings of cash
crops, this factor alone becomes all
the more important.. Mangum said
that in most instances the concern
is over losing the soil and little at
tention is given to the water that
leaves the land. And yet, he points
out, often without the moisture the
soil is of little value in bolstering
He says that the soil and water
conserving practices for which as
sistance is provided under the Agri
cultural Conservation Program are
primarily aimed at saving and im
proving the land and that moisture
conservation is an important by
product. Such practices as establish
ing a good protective cover with
grass and legumes, the construction
of terraces, contour farming, and
many other fall in this class.
In Mangum's words, "maintain
ing and improving the productivity
of the land is the purpose of the
Agricultural Conservation Program
and this means conserving both soil
and water. Often one is as import
ant as the other."
ANSWER. Every farmer should
provide at least one and one-half
acres of unproved permanent pas
tures or equivalent for each mature
cow or horse and mule on his farm
Four brood sows is the equivalent of
one cow. Twenty hogs, two 500
pound heifers are all the equivalent
of one cow.
QUESTION: What makes good
ANSWER: Look at your land first.
If it is clay soil or moist soil, then
Ladino clover and orchard grass or
Ladino clover and fescue should be
the backbone of the grazlne Dro-
gram. They will produce more feed
over a period of years properly han
dled than any combination of plants
QUESTION: Why does milk pro
duction fall off in hot weather-"
ANSWER: The lack of feed is
the main reason, aithougn noi
weather and flies usually take the
blame. WVen weather gets hot, pas
tures dry up rapidly. Cows graze
less hours because of the heat and
flies so they end up short of feed.
Yorkshire Breeders Plan ;;.
First Annual Fall Sale , .
The newly-organized Yorkshire
Swine Breeders Association will
hold its first annual fall show1 and
sale Thursday, September 16, . at
Jim Butler, swine specialist for
the State College Agricultural Ex
tension Service, says the show will
start at 10 a. m., followed by a
sale at 1 p. m. Eight bred gilts, six
open gilts and four boars will be
exhibited. Butler said this is the
first time that registered Yorkshire
hogs have been offered at auction
in the state.
There has been a tremendous in
crease in interest in the Yorkshire
breed throughout the country and
especially in North Carolina during
the past few years, according to
Yorkshire breeders stress the
fact that this breed is very prolific.
Animals consigned to the Rocky
Mount sale come from an average
litter size of more than 12V4 pigs.
A. J. Cavenaugh, Jeweler
Watch ft Jewelry
REPARING A ENGRAVING
Butler report. Trv of ine MAnal
are. from Jitter ot 18; the imaBect .
inter aize Kwaeu in ujv bmww
One of the gilts ottered aft fh'
sale is bred to bait brother of tb :
Grand Champion barrow at the .
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ternatlonal Livestock Show In 19SJL j. '
GEO. P. PRIOGEH
HOT WATER HEATSBS
WARSAW, N C
ROSE HILL, N. C.
CECIL A. MILLER
Beulaville, N. C.
Brown & Miller Co.
S m DAIRY
"", " 'ArrrnviutHC I
JV ff-wmiv:.j. e lUXBtRTON. N. . I
B Cj.UMm-OH. M c. I
You can read it in the sales figures Buick's the car that's
climbing to a phenomenal public preference. For Buick
today is outselling all other cars in America regardless of
price class except two of the so-called "low-price three."
And every month strengthens Buick's new leadership
position. It's the "hot" car for style, for power, for
performance and, most emphatically, for value.
Any way you look at it, Buick's the buy of the year, hands down.
For Buick prices start close to the lowest-just a few dollars above
those of the "low-price three." But those few more dollars you
pay for a Buick buy you a lot more power, room, comfort, style,
ride steadiness. And get this: with our tremendous sales volume
right now, we can offer you a really top allowance on your present
car. That's the added bonus you get from our big volume.
It's just common sense. With Buick's year-ahead beauty today, youll
be driving a car that's right up front in the style parade of tomorrow.
And when you're ready to resell your Buick, it will still be fresh
and new-looking, with the modern features the others will adopt in the
corning years. And that means you're bound to get a higher resale
price when you do trade it in. Drop in and see this beautiful buy right
now-and see for yourself that you make the buy of the year,
in this tomorrow-styled beauty called Buick.
whin irrm automoiiiu ah iuiit iuick wiu auito thim-
Mt. OUve, N. C
East Main St
Wallace, N. C.
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