vaisb n. a
Moa. 11?3 Mo
of Baapeet, Cards
of Thanks and all Notica of
tertainment for profit will be
charred for at the rate of S
par word. Cash to aceomj
Advertising rates will be furnish
ed upon request
Published weekly and entered as
? Mafl Matter at the
Poet Office at Fannvflle, N. C.,
under Act of March SnTum ?
LIQUOR FALLACY .
(Christian Science Monitor)
When the idea that alcoholism is a
disease and the alcoholic a sick man
was protested by the recent National
WCTU convention, the women did
something that was needed. Hie
sickness explanation is being ener
? getically promoted in an attempt to
remove the stigma from inebriety.
But it is going too far to credit acute
or chronic excessive drinking entire
ly to sickness and to put the alcoholic
in the same class as all who suffer
"Obviously, there is a very import- |
ant distinction, as Dr. Haven Emer
son, one of the leading authorities,!
Alcoholism is an acquired habit re
sulting from persistent repetition erf
the willful act-of choosing to drink
alcoholic beverages. Acute and
chronic alcoholism are both forms of
intoxication knowingly acquired. The
sickness which develops from habitu
al drinking is originally self-impospd
and could have been avoided. '
Yet the enthusiastic sponsors of the
sickness supposition tell the public
that there are an estimated 3,000,000
chronic excessive drinkers or alco
holics in the country, and that most
of them don't know what their
trouble is. They don't know that they
are sick, runs the argument, and that
they have a disease that can be ar
rested. Also, the inebriate does not
pursue pleasure in his drinking, but
actually feels pain.
This argument ignores something
at the very heart of the liquo? prob
lem. Craving for liquor is a depraved
appetite. The drinker's desire to be
free is an essential to cure by any
method. The sickness theory, inci
dentally, gives the self-deceived alco
holic a too-handy excuse for his
The host of alcoholics needs help,
and some progress is being made.
But excessive drinking must be dealt
with as a problem in morality I
well as pathology.
Labor and FREE enterprise
(San Francisco Daily Commercial
In a recent editorial, the newspap
er Labor said: "If 'free enterprise'
fails in the United States and Cana
da, it's 'gone with the wind.' This
newspaper would not like to see that
I THEATRE 1
FARMVILLE, N. C.
The Boat of Bettor
? PROGRAM ?
Week of October 11, 1947
Hdpakng Gundy in .
Also Serial and Comedy
Fred MacMurray, Claudette
~ Colbert ip
THE EGG AND I
Phis Latest World News
B'rer Rabbit and B'rer Fox
SONG OF THE SOUTH
DOUBLE FEATURE fi
Tharlee Starrett as The Durango
-Outlaws of the Rockies
The Bowery Beys in
Hard Boiled Mabouey
Also Chap. 1, "Who's Guilty T"
>AY aad FRIDAY
In Sparkling Technicolor
belief in the
'Free enterprise' has been guil
MvWMVOTl "*1 * 1 ?
if. better 'then any form of toUli
Thia is a very mild statement of
the case. Free labor has never ex
isted except where free enterprise
has existed. In every country where
total government has been establish
ed, the workers have been among the
first to be enslaved. Their unions
have been destroyed. The right to
strike, to make demands fas better
conditions end higher wages, and to
change joba, has been brutally abro
gated. Labor doee what it la told.
[ The newspaper Labor states that
free enterprise has been guilty of
many crimes. So, of course, has or
ganised labor. But in a' democratic
society, these crimes can be correct
ed without destroying our economic
system, or infringing on the basic
liberties of the pieople. The crimes of
dictatorship can be corrected only
through revolution and war.
The welfare of labor is insepara
ble from the welfare of Industry un
der the free enterprise system.
Whatever the differences between
them, they should present a united
front against the ruinous doctrines
of rtatism. *
MISSIONARY MAKES TWO
TALKS IN BAPTIST CHURCH
Miss Vivian Nowell of Wendell,
who has been serving as a Baptist
missionary to Ogobomoso, Nigeria,
Africa,' was guest speaker to the
young people of the Baptist Church
on Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Henry Johnson, Director of
Young People, opened the meeting by
_ from Isaiah 69:20-21, 60:1-6,
followed by prayer. She then Intro
duced Miss Nowell to the group.
Miss Nowell appeared In full Afri
can costume, explaining to the boys
and girls that Africans had no pins
or buttons, but their clothes were
rolled and tied on. Her shoes were
made by the African women, the
soles being made of animal hides.
Miss Nowell presented a fresh and
original presentation of the life of
Africans and her work among them,
illustrating with pictures and slides.
A number of Giri Scouts were
present with their leader, Mrs. Wal
ter Jones. Miss Nowell . closed her
program with a prayer. A social
hour was enjoyed and # refreshments
At 7:46 Tuesday evening, Miss
Nowell spoke to the women of the
church. . During the social hour, the
hostesses?Mrs. A. F. Joyner, Mrs.
Lang Davis, Mrs. Henry Johnson,
Mrs. C. L. Langley, Mrs. Robert
Joyner, Mrs. L. Wf Andrews, Mrs. C.
L. Creech, Mrs. E. C. Holmes and
Miss Elvira Tyson ? served sand
wiches, ham biscuits, pickleB, cookies,
and Russian tea.
ARMY RESERVE OFFICERS
HAVE WEEK END OF TRAINING
Approximately 460 officers of the
North Carolina Organised Reserve
completed a week end Contact Camp
at Fort Bragg, Sunday.
The officers, from every section of
the state, arrived at Fort Bragg Sa
turday morning and began an inten
sive 24,-hour period of instruction.
The program was designed to famil
iarize the members of the organised
reserve with the newest develop
ments in fighting equipment.
J BE THR-R-IFTY I
USE THE VALUABLE
\ COUPON BELOW
on each 5-lb. bag of j
DOG CHOW K
rrS THE CHOICE
SHINY COATS TOP SHOW DOG
5 IBS. OF PURINA. 006 CHOW
EQUALS IS LBS: OF FRESH
CHOW, TOO f
AND THRIVE f
IS GOOD FOR
ON TM? FUBCNAM OF A Hf'l. BAO OF
PURINA DOG CHOW
r IfMM JIM i OUaUX)
r.? *?r t, ? ? ?
pahmvhae, k c.
Following a welcoming address by
Major General S. LeRoy Irwin, Com
manding General, Fort Bragg, the
group deceived a brief orientation
given by Brigadier General Charles
D. W. Canham. The entire group was
then moved to Pope Field, where the
officers witnessed the ' demonstra
tion conducted by Major J. Blotpn
of the use and maneuverability of
the helicopter. ,;.S ^
FOR SALE, WANTS,
LOST, FOUND, ETC.
Weatinghftme Electric SEWING
MACHINE, $163.95. SOUTHERN
SUPPLY CO., Th$ Fiirestone Store,
Farmville. ~ " '' i
HELP WANTED: Male ft Female
Could you use ee? extra 95 daily for
4 hears spare time! Choose year
own hours. Also full time opening.
Write J. R. Watkine Co., Dept. S-3,
Richmond, Vs. 10-4p
FOR SALE!?Evans one-room size
oil heaters, with earbaerators and
cabinets, $59.95. SOUTHERN SUP
PLY CO, The Firestone Store,
Farmville. i. ,
FDR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY ?
Electric washing machines, with
and "without pumps, from $129 to
$189. SOUTHERN SUPPLY CO,
-The Firestone Store, Fsrmvilk.
WANTED: Boy in Farmville to de
liver Greensboro Dally News each
morning. Mast be boy who does not
mind getting oat early. No collect
ing. Mrs. F. B. CAMPBELL, Box
245, Greenville, N. C. OS-2c
LOST or STRAYED?Black snd tan
dog with red nose and red tips on
both ears. Finder will receive re
ward for information leading to re
covery. See or write Daniel Tyson,
408 Sooth Mam Street, Farmville.
WANTED: Boy in Walstonbnrg to
deliver Greensboro Daily News each
morning. Must be/boy who does
not mind getting out early. No col
lecting. Mm. F. B. Campbell, Box
245, Greenville, N. G. OS-2c
FLOWER BULBS?Imported by us
direct from Holland. Tulips, Hya
cinths, King Alfred Daffodil Bulbs.
WHITE'S STORES, Inc., Green
ville, N. C. S-4c
WANTED: Good, clean need cars. If
yon nded money, and plan to sell
your car. see us for top prices.
FARMVILLE MOTOR COMPANY.
JUST RECEIVED: Big shipment of
hunting coats, panto and caps.
Western Auto Associate Store, V i
JUST RECEIVED; Two nice oil
burning stoves for home use. First
come, first served. Western Auto
WE HAVE nearly full line of radios,
toasters, and other electrical appli
ances. WESTERN AUTO ASSO
YOU GET FREE INSTALLATION
WHEN YOU BUY FIRESTONE
SEAT COVERS from SOUTHERN
SUPPLY. CO., "The Firestone
Store," Main SL, Farmville.
A Big Shipment of DAVIS TIRES
and they still carry an uncondition
al Guarantee for 18 months. Get
Onr Prices before yon buy. Liberal
allowance for your old tires.'
WESTERN AUTO ASSO. STORE.
WANTED: CORN $2.00 per bushel
in shuck or shelled. Price subject
to change without notice. ? B. L.
Lang, Farmville, N. C., Phone
COMB IN AND LOOK AT OUR
TOOLS. WE CARRY A COM
PLETE LINE OF GARDEN AND
WESTERN AUTO ASSSO. STORE
FOR SALE?Arsenic of Lead,
wholesale or retalL B. L. Lang,
Farmville, N. C. Phone 4101.
WANTED?Fertiliser bags. Wc pay
lOe each for burlap fertiliser bags
and 6c each for white fertiliser
bags. B. L. Lang, Farmville, N. C.
FOR RENT?Jack for breeding par
?PECAN GROVE DAIRY.
BE SURE TO TUNE IN ON W-P-T-F
Every Sunday morning from 940
all the new
they may be
? ? ?
<M4WtC tm? (jy tfOltfl (ttCQtttC
Protection of your family and assurance of lh?ii
future can be mad* certain with Farm Bureau'*
"Challenger" Family Income plan which pro
vide# a monthly income throughout 'the years.
MORTGAGE REDEMPTION -?
To enable them to continue to lire in ihe ee
curity and comfort of their own home?this
can be guaranteed with a' Farm Bureau
mortgage redemption life insurance plant
' Retirement in
oomfori, to be
\ aetf ? supporting,
ie the goal oi
every men. And
it need not be
/ just e dream?it
cen be e reality
with a Farm
, ment income lite
. To guarantee your children's ool
l*0e education, to give them the
beat poe^lJe advantage# thaee
are certain with a Farm Bureau
education lite insurance plan.
LIFE INSURANCE CO.
\ff>- ' LOi v, MBt
JOHN D. DIXO, Agent
FARMVTLLE, N. C.