North Carolina Newspapers

    Farmville Enterprise
farmville; n. c
G. ALEX ROUSE, Owner 4 Mgr.
Eva Horton Shackleford
Associate Editor
Published by-?
Subscription Price:
One Year SI.50 ? Sir Months 75c j
Display (Minimum) Ste Per Inch
Readers?Per Line?5c
All Legal ad vs. 5c a line per week I
Published weekly and entered as I
Second Class Mail Matter at the I
Postoffiee at Farmvilie, N. CL, un- I
der act of March 3rd, 1878. I
It's just about as we suspected!
Senator McNaboe, of New York, I
ir.ember of joint legislative commit-1
tee, investigating communism and I
nazism in that State, says that he is!
of the opinion that "both these move- J
nients are what might be called rack-1
In our opinion the New York legis-l
lator is right. They are rackets and
their intake is increased by much of I
the plblicity that is given them by!
easily-excited "patriots" and politi-I
cians with axes to grind.
We see by the newspapers that the
President of Soviet Russia sayB that
the Soviet must have a naval fleet
second to none, even surpassing' the
fleet of Great Britain.
This is quite a different ambition
from that of mastering the Germans
in the Baltic or of matching the Jap
anese in the Far East. It is a dan
gerous ambition, too, as other na
tions have discovered in the past.
Nevertheless, one must realize that
Soviet Russia is an immense country,
abounding in resources. It has a
large population that some day in
the future, perhaps, will demand a
place in the capitalistic sun despite
present-day talk of different ideals.
Just what Russia will mean to the
v?orld in the next hundred years is
quite a puzzle but those who suspect
that the huge country of the late
Czar is going to fold up completely
might as well revive their ideas.
The Supreme Court of Pennsyl
vania has ruled that pedestrians have
equal rights with automobiles on
highways that have no sidewalks.
This is the law, undoubtedly, and
yet few pedestrians care to contest
their right with an automobile, ap
proaching at sixty miles an hour.
Those that make the mistake leave
handsome claims for damages to their
heirs when they stand on their rights
and maintain their ground as the
vehicle approaches.
This brings us to the question why
sidewalks are not provided on high
ways in congested areas. Surely die
State government that spends mil
lions of dollars to give autoists means
of transportation can afford to spend
some money to give pedestrians safe
ty as they go about their journeys.
It is about time that somebody in au
thority, somewhere, gave a few
thoughts to the rights of pedestrians,
now theoretically upheld in ?_ the
Explains Marketing
Quotas For Tobacco
? i ? i ?
Tobacco growers' marketing quo
tas for 1988 will be determined in
part from information that AAA com
mitteemen hare been gathering for
the past tro weeks or more.
The methods to be followed in cal
culating tobacco marketing quotas
for individual growers have been es
tablished by Congress in the crop
control program for this year, said
?. T. Floyd, AAA executive officer
St State College.
The committeemen have bees ask
ed to determine what is considered
the normal marketings of farms
which have been producing tobacco
I in th past These normal marketings
will be subject to adjustment if naees
I sary to keep th total for all individual
growers from exceeding the state and
' national quotas.
The national quota for flue-cured
tobacco is 705,000,000 pounds of which
three pr cent has been set aside for
dew growers. The state quotas will
be determined on a basis of the aor
mal marketings of the growers in
each state producing ffae-eured leaf.
A four per cent addition to state quo
I will be allowed or
? '" ^ v.. _
fy/f: . In determining normal marketings,
I iT . * , ?,
. rl. f j .? , . *
QQmmitteemeii will consider tne total
Rains Wash Soluble
Nitrogen From Soil
Protracted rains this season have
brought fanners concrete evidence of
the risk they ran when depending
entirely upon soluble, inorganic
sources of nitrogen in fertilizing
crops at planting time, said C. B.
Williams, head of the agronomy de
partment at State College.
The pale green and yellow crops,
especially in Eastern North Carolina,
are suffering from a lack of nitro
gen, he explained. The soluble
sources of this element are easily
leached out of the soil in rainy weath
Experiments', however, have drown
that where the inorganic nitrogen,
which is necessary, is supplemented
with organic sources such as cotton
seed meal, soybean meal, fish meal,'
dried blood, or tankage, crops are
better protected against nitrogen
defficienuy in wet weather. Nitro
gen from organic sources does not
dissolve as rapidly and will stay in
the soil for a longer time than that
from inorganic sources such as ni
trate of soda and sulphate of am
Pale, sickly crops that appear to
need nitrogen at this time will be
helped by moderate applications of
inorganic, quickly soluble nitrogen
given as soon as possible, Professor
Williams pointed out. Side-applica
tions of 40 to 50 pounds of nitrogen
ous material that can be taken up at
once by the plants should help cotton
in fields where the nitrogen original
ly applied has leached out.
Moderate applications of 75 to 100
pounds of soda or 60 to 70 pounds
of sulphate of ammonia per acre
should be given at once to corn and
sweet potatoes where needed, he add
ed. Additional applications are not
necessary for tobacco, but breaking
out the middles and ridging the rows
will put more fertilizer in reach of
the plant roots and promote better
Miss Juanita Reddick is visiting
Miss Eula Knight in RoxobeL
Mrs. W. A. Marlowe and Mrs. C. T.
Hicks were Raleigh visitors Tuesday.
Miss Geneva DaQ of Greenville was
here for a short visit Saturday night.
Miss Margaret Condon and Miss
Jennie Lane visited friends here
Mrs. Estelle Bailey and children
spent the week end visiting relatives
near La Grange.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Scarborough and
Guy Dixon of Bath were Walston
burg visitors Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. G. Spell and 0. G.,
Jr., of Farmville, visited friends here
. Mrs. W. A. Marlowe and Billy and
Jimmie spent the week end with Mrs.
Sarah Revell near Kenly.
Mrs. A. R. Gay, Mrs. W. J. Shirley
and Mrs. E. L. Jones ware Wilson vis
itors Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bailey and
family spent Tuesday visiting Mrs.
Bailey's mother, Mrs. Smith; near
Princeton, N. C.
v.*. * ;. *: ; 3
- .
Balboa, Canal Zone. ? A sentry
noticing two men near one of the 16
inch guns defending the Atlantic en
trance to the Canal, challenged the
men. When they ran, he opened fire
on them, apparently < wounding one.
They disapepared in the jungle, leav
ing a trail of blood. Officials sus
pect them of an attempt to damage
the gun.
f"". c. ]
Washington, D. C. ? What was the
"greenest" wedding of the sammer
occurred when Miss Jean Green mar
ried Dr. Frank H. Green, of New
York, at the home of bar brother,
Dr. William Green, at Belmont, Mass.
Attending the groom was his father,
Dr. Charles Green, of Rushville, In
diana, and a guest at the wedding
was the groom's uncle. Dr. F. H.
Green, slso of Hushville. The bride
wore?white. \r d:. ?? ]
" 1
George Tathsn has been declared
the champion wheat grower of Union
16 percent superphosphate per acre
in preparing his land for wheal
Frank R. Moore, Supply Pastor.
9:46 A. M.?Sunday SchooL G. W.
Davis, Superintendent.
11:00 A. M.?Morning Worship.
6:30 P. M.?Baptist Training' Union.
8 :00 P. M.?Evening Worship.
8:00 P. M. ? Wednesday ? Prayer
Rev. C. & Mashburn, Pastor.
9:45 A. M.?Sunday SchooL J. 0.
& IV 1 f,,.,
roiiara, ouperiiiteiiaenu
11:00 A. M.?Morning Worship.
6:80 P. M.?Junior and Senior En
* 8:00 P. M.?Evening Worship.
i Rev. Jack R. Roan tree, Rector.
10:00 A. M.?Sunday SchooL j. W.
Joyner, Superintendent.
11:00 A. M. ? Morning prayer and
Rev. D. A. Clarke, Pastor.
10:00 A. M.?Sunday SchooL J. T.
. Thome, Superintendent
11:00 A. M.?Morning Worship.
7:15 P. M. ? Young Peoples' Group. \
8:00 P. M.?Evening Worship.
' I
Rev. H. M. Wilson, Pastor.
9:30 A. M.?Junior Choir.
10:00 A. M.?Sunday SchooL J. H.
Paylor, Superintendent
11 .*00 A. M.?Morning worship.
8:00 P. M. ? Wednesday, Prayer
Father Hugh Dolan, Pastor.
10:30 A. M.?Holy Mass.
Floyd Explains 1938
Cotton Sales Quotas
The cotton marketing quota for a
farm this year will be the actual pro
duction or the normal production
(whichever is greater) on the acreage
allotment for that farm, plus cotton
from any previous crop the producer
may have on hand.
But if a farmer knowingly over
plants his allotted acreage, his quota
will be the normal production on his
allotment unless the county commit
tee finds proof that his actual pro
duction is above normal, said E. T.
Floyd, AAA executive officer at State
On a farm where two or more
growers share in the crop and where
the allotment is not exceeded, each
grower will be entitled to a share in
the marketing quota equal to his
share in the cotton produced. Where !
the allotment is overplanted, the I
county committee will divide the quo
ta equitably among the growers.
A grower who is dissatisfied with
his quota, which will be announced
later, mak have it review^ by a local
committee if he puts in an applica
tion for review within 15 days after
his quota announcement is mailed to
Growers will be given cards show
ing how much cotton they will be
permitted to sell .this year without
penalty. Sales in excess of the quo-;
ta are subject to a penalty of two
cents a pound. Growers who plant
more than' their allotments will also
lose payments offered under the ag
ricultural conservation program.
Producers on farms whose total
production does not exceed. 1,000
pounds will be exempt from the two
cent penalty in connection with the
marketing of any or all of their cot
There are people who do not think ]
it is wrong to beat the Government.!
Whm You Need
I mi
a laxative
Thousands of men and
women know hew wise it Is to
take Block-Draught at the
first sign of constipation.
-They like the refreshing relief
It brings. They know its
timely use may save them
from feeling badly and pos
sibly losing time at work from
sickness brought on by con- |
stipatton. x v ?
It you have to take a laxa
tive occasionally, you lean
rely on
? _
Under and by virtue oif the power
of sale contained in that certain mort
gage executed by John Henry Dunn
and wife Pennie Dunn to John Hill
Paylor, mortgagee, under date Feb
ruary 15th, 1927, of record in Book
Y-15 at page 200 of the Pitt County
Registry, default having been made
in the payment of the indebtedness
therein described, the undersigned
mortgagee will sell for CASH, to the
highest bidder, subject to tax, before
the Courthouse door in the Town of
Greenville, North Carolina, on Mon
day, July 18th, 1988, at 12 o'clock
Noon, the following described real
Lying and being in the Town, of
Farmville, County of Pitt; and State
of North Carolina, and described as
follows: Being lot Number eleven (11)
of what is known as the Washington
Heights property, as shown in a sur
vey made by W. L. Jewell, Civil En
gineer, which map is duly recorded
in the Registry of Pitt County in
Book of Maps, No. One at page 179,
to which map reference is hereby
made for a better description, and is
a part of the lands described in dead
from B. S. Sheppard and wife Sue
May Sheppard to the Farmville In
surance and Realty Company and by
the Farmville Insurance and Realty
Company to the Farmville Land Com
pany under date December 4th, 1928,
by the Farmville Land Company and
T. C. Turnage, Trustee, to John
Henry Dunn, which deed is [duly re
corded in Book V-14 at page 484, less
a small portion sold off to Monroe
Cameron. .
This the 14th day of June, 1938.
Under and by virtue of the power
of sale contained in that certain mort
gage executed by Luby Hart and wife
Annie Hart to John Hill Paylor, Mort
gagee, under date March 13th, 1928,
of record in Book Y-15 at page 898
of the Pitt County Registry, default
having been made in the payment of
the indebtedness therein described,
the undersigned mortgagee will sell
to the highest bidder for CASH, sub
ject to tax, before the Courthouse door
in the Town of Greenville, North
Carolina, on Monday, July 18th, 1938,
at 12 o'clock Noon, the following de
scribed real estate:
Beginning at a stake on the West
side of Cameron Street, corner of lot
No. 140 and runs with the line of lot
No. 140 in Westerly direction 140
feet to a stake corner of lots No.' 124,
the said Cameron Street in a North-1 a
erly direction 80 feet to the begin-|u
ning, the lota above described being ;h
known as lotB No. 141 and 142 of o:
what is known as Lincoln Park, Farm- e
ville, N. C., bought by J. H. Darden t
and H. L. Humphrey from J. J. Bare- i
foot and wife and surveyed and map
ped by Jaryis B. Harding, C. E., ref- r
erence to Hap Book ? page ?. j,
Reference made to Book Q-ll page t
80. {
This the 14th day of June, 1988. '
4 wks m
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!' T
Under and by virtue of the power t
of sale contained in that certain deed c
of trust executed by John Barrett, j
unmarried to B. F. Lewis, Trustee,
under date April 22, 1987, of record
in Book Y-21 at page 647 of the Pitt _
County Registry, default having been
made in the payment of the indebted
ness therein described, the undersign
ed trustee will sell to the highest bid
der for CASH, subject to tax before c
the Courthouse door in the Town of c
Greenville, North Carolina, on Mon- (
day, July 18th, 1988, at 12 o'clock 1
Noon, the following described real c
estate: ?
Beginning at the southeast corner
I of Joe R. Joyner lot and running '
Southerly with South Walnut Street c
42 feet to Odd Fellows corner; thence 1
Westward with their -line about 170 1
feet to Mary Farmer line; thence ^
Northward with the line 42 feet to 1
Joe B. Joyner Southwest corner;
thence Eastward with Joe Joyner's
line to the beginning. Being a one-,
fourth (K) undivided interest and all (
right, title and interest inherited from "
Rosa Joyner (mother). Reference is
hereby made to deed from R. L. Davis
to Rosa Joyner, Book E-14 page 480.
Also includes interest inherited from <
brother, Frank Barrett jfl
This the 14th day of June, 1988. J
B. F. LEWIS Trustee. <
4 wks i
; ? ? ??: ? ? ; v : JM
T 1
To All to Whom These Presents Hay <
Come?Greeting: i
Whereas, It appears to my satis- i
faction, by duly authenticated record i
of the proceedings for the voluntary ]
dissolution thereof by the unanimous 1
i situated at No. 110 W. Wilson !
State of'NortTc^ .
gent therein and in charge thereof .
pon whom proiees' may be served), 3
am mm 1 t|i.1 41*a ?nmntuAHnWnAw '
M coxnptiea witn me requirements
f Chapter 22, Consolidated Statutes, <
^titled "Corporations," |ftreliminary
o the issuing of this Certificate of
Now Therefore, *1; Thad Euro, Secr
etary of State of North Carolina, do
ereby certify that the said corpora
ion did, on the 80th day of May, 1038,
ile in my office a duly executed and
ittested consent in writing to the dia
olution of said corporation, executed
y all the stockholders thereof, which
aid consent and the record of thii
irocedings aforesaid are now on file
a my said office as provided by law.
In Testimony Whereof, I have hero
o set my hand and affixed my offi
ial seal at Baleigh, this 80th day of
fay, A. D. 1938.
Secretary of State.
}?' . ? .y*.^ ' ''/ -<ji - V A.'.*', , "J . I
if the estate of David S. Barrett, de
eased, late of Pitt County, North
Carolina, this is to notify all persons
laving claims against the estate of
leceased, to exhabit them to the un
lersigned administrator, at Farmville,
Having qualified as administrator
forth Carolina, on or before the 7th
lay of June, 1989, or this notice will
?e pleaded in bar of their recovery.
U1 persons indebted to said estate
fill please make immediate settle
This the 6th day of June, 1938.
T. E. Joyner, Administrator
David S. Barrett, Estate.
I wks.
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'Under and by Virtue of the power
if sale contained in that certain mort
gage executed by Elixa Saunders to
fohn Hill Paylor, Mortgagee, under
late February 10th, 1928, of record
n Book Y-15 ht page 879 of the Pitt
bounty Registry, default having been
nade in the payment of the indebted
1688 therein described, the undersign
>d Mortgagee will sell for CASH to
he highest bidder, subject to tax be
fore the Courthouse door in the Town
if Greenville, North Carolina, on
ifonday, July 18th, 1988, at 12 o'clock
foon, the following described real
Being lot No. 86 of what is known
is l'
Humphrey, from J. J. Barefoot and
wife and surveyed and mapped by
Jarvis B. Harding, G. E., which map
[a recorded in Hap Book page
of the Pitt County Begistry, and
further described sis follows: BEGIN
NING at a stake on William Street,
corner of Lot No. 86 and runs with
William Street in a Northerly direc
tion 60 feet to a stake, corner of Lot
No. 84; thence with the line of Lot
No. 84 in an easterly direction 140
feet to a stake, corner of Lots Noa.
60, 61, 84 end 86; titmice with the line
of Lot No. 61 in e Southerly direc
tion 60 feet to a stake, corner of Lota
No. 61, 62, 86 and 86; thence with the
line of Lot No. 86 in a Westerly di
rection 140 feet to the beginning.
This the 14th day of June, 1988. I
Mortgagee. I
yfiifTur ~.. ii ' r- ^'iVi'ii jV , 'II ? I
Under and by virtue of the power
of sale contained in that certain mort
gage executed by J. L. Armstrong
and -wife, Annie Armstrong, to John
Hill Paylor, Mortgagee, under date
December 15th, 1928, of record in
Book Y-15 at page 497 of the Pitt
County Registry, default having been
made in the payment of the indebted
ness therein described, the undersign
ed mortgagee will sell to the highest
bidder for CASH, subject to tax, be
fore the Courthouse door in the Town
of Greenville, North Carolina, on
Monday, July 18th, 1988, at 12
o'clock noon, the following described
real estate:
Being lote No. 126 of what is
known as Lincoln Park, in the Town
of Farmville, North Carolina, as sur
veyed and mapped by Jarvis B.
Harding, Civil Engineer, which map
is recorded in the Register of Deeds
Office of Pitt County in Book of
Maps No. One at page 46 to which
reference is hereby made. Being the
identical lot deeded October 1st, 1917,
by H. L. Sumphrey and wife Nan
nie Moye Humphrey to Thomas Hick
son and wife Bettie Hickson. Said
v^eed being duly recorded in the Reg
istry of Pitt County in Book S-12 at
page 809, to which reference is here
by made. Being the identical tract of
land this day Conveyed to H. L. Arm
strong and wife, Annie Armstrong,
by Thomas Hickson and wife Bettie
This the 14th day of June, 1988.
4 wks
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I Subscribe for 5,10,20,30 or More Shares of Stock In Our
. 1 -???* ?*>. -? ?v?.1.? ? ? ?
*V 4 ?V/V;''v... ' ? V' ..;'v ? V'-'' * v'?-'T " ?* ?' ?' " *? '
Which Opened Saturday, July 2nd, and BUILD UP a
little reserve before you actually plan to build.
The more you save In advance, the less interest yon have to pay and the
sooner yoq get rid of a big obligation. Everybody should save a little,
and there is no better way than the Building and Loan Way.
I Loan Association
K Phone 293-1
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