North Carolina Newspapers

    )!, I
I
l.
I
4,
! Mi
f AGE SIX
THE PERQUfMANS WEEKLY,' HERTFORD, N. C.f FRIDAY, DECEMBER '22, t944.
r-ry
(')
relationship w the easy manner In
which . tl unity of war can be re
Dlafefllhr the bickerfhiftof peace. "
rj.jJ.WO jf!'l'..ifYll'l yj'-Hit '" IV-ft- M. J - 1.1- - - j
( When difference aria between ai
led nations Whose long-range iater
i eats are identical,-it is unfortunate
l that. public 1 statements Have to be
over de- nude without consultations oeiween
d Greece Indi- ... .i,-
some
LOOKING; AT.
WASHINGTON
; (Continued From Page Three)
States and Git Brw
EMt SSVEZiZrS'V icion of the issue.
.l!-,ElSted should be conducted wit
o
In order to give our employees
an extra day for Christmas, all
stores of Hertford will be
closed all day Tuesday, Decem
ber Hi.
PLEASE SHOP ACCORDINGLY
Merchants Of Hertford
fag.' would lead to similar eonch ency. The United States did not go J paragraph alove and Tor
Auetmtin Salle
Thursday, December 23, 1944
STARTS AT 10:00 O'CLOCK
1 General Tractor
1 Tractor Disc
1 Set Cultivators 1
1 Set Planters
1 Set Fertilizer Attachments
1 Tractor Weeder
1 Tractor Hole Digger
1 Set Row Markers
1 Farm Mule
1 Cart
1 Wagon
1 Horse Drawn Cultivator
1 Horse Drawn Disc
Turn Plows, Planters, Cotton Plows,
Hoes, Forks, etc.
W. WMtte
Towe Farm Old Neck Road
HERTFORD, N. C.
We have and offer for sale approxi
mately 1,000 bushels of OGDEN SEED
SOY BEANS first year from certified
stock.
We introduced this variety into East
ern Carolina in the Spring of 1944. Prac
tically every grower is enthusiastic over
the yields obtained on all classes of soil.
We grew as high as 48 bushels to the acre
on one of our farms. Write for descrip
tion, growing habits and prices.
reserve in both countries and that
every effort be made to fairly pre
sent: the attitudes of the govern
ments concerned. ,
' The situation that has developed in
Greece, we think, involves no basic
cause for misunderstanding. The
British commander in that area ap
parently adopted the policy, followed
by General Eisenhower In Belgium.
He used force to maintain law and
order to prevent an armed attack up
on the existing government. We are
quite sure that if American troops
had been in Greece, the same action
would have been taken.
In regard to Italy, the storm
seems to arise over Count Sforza,
who returned to Italy after twenty
years of exile in the United States.
In the process of forming a new gov
ernment, it appeared likely that
Sforza would occupy a prominent po
sition and, apparently, the attitude
of the British was ascertained.
Mr. Churchill explained the situa
tion by saying:' "It is quite untrue
to say that we had vetoed Sforza's
appointment. That right belongs
alone to the Italians. All we have to
say is that we do not trust the man,
nor would we put the slightest con
fidence in any government of -which
he is a dominant member."
Certainly, it was much better for
the British government to reveal its
distrust of Sforza rather than to be
silent and let him dominate any
newly-formed Italian government. If
this happened and the British con
tinued to be without confidence in
him, the resulting situation could
not, in the long run, be productive of
favorable results, either for Italy or
the United Nations.
Little Practical Importance to This
Prolonged Debate
The disagreement among the large
powers as to whether the large na
tions should have veto power on the
world organization if it. is accused of
aggression should be considered in
its practical application to interna
tional affairs.
The Russian government insists
upon its representative continuing to
hold a seat and a vote even though
action by the group must be unani
mous. This, of course, amounts to a
veto power as to any resolution or
judgment affecting the Soviet.
Back of the Soviet insistence, no
doubt, is suspicion engendered by the
hostility of other -nations in former
years. In time, after the new ar
rangement begins to work and the
world reorders its affairs, the Soviet
Coernraent, if convinced by experi
ence that there is no league against
Russia, may modify its views and
give expression to greater confidence
in world collaboration.
While the principle that no nation
should sit in judgment upon its own
trial is eminently sound and should
be maintained by Great Britain and
the United States, there is little
practical benefit to be gained at this
time.
This is apparent if we consider the
worst possible contingency that
Soviet Russia should be accused of
aggression and that' the issue comes
before the governing board for judg
ment. Let us eliminate the Soviet
representative altogether and con
sider what action would be most
likely.
Neither the United States nor
Great Britain is apt to favor pro
ceedings that would create the pos
sibility of an armed clash with the
Soviet. Certainly no one imagines
that the people of either English
speaking country would be willing to
mobilize large armies to operate
against Russia over an act of aggres
sion or a border dispute in Europe.
If we change the example and con
sider the situation' if a -Latin-American
republic preferred charges of ag-'
gression against the United States,
we would inevitably reach the same
result Neither Great Britain nor
Soviet Russia, under any conceivable
circumstances, would go to war with
the United States over any dispute
that we might have with some smalt
republic on this side of the Atlantic
We presume' that the same reason-
aion in regard to the Britusa Empire
and parts of its far-flung, territories.
If this analysis of the practical
working of an international organiz
ation is sound and the conclusions
reached are correct, it makes little
difference whether' the, Big, Three
continue to hold their seats, with a
vote, when matters affecting them
are under consideration. , . As ,
We War la Self -Defense, Net To J
Set Up New Order -Senator
Guy M. . Gillette of Ne
braska, who retires from the Senate
next month, fears that the war will
end in a "Hollo victory" because of
the failure of the -United States to
"declare her stake in this struggle."
This is a total failure to compre
hend the reasons for our bellgger-
TAYLOR THEATRE
EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA
We Have the snows
MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Friday, Dec. 22
Hedy Lamarr and Paul Henreid In
"THE CONSPIRATORS".
Latest News Color Cartoon
to war to guarantee anyiiung to reason. v j .
other nations. We went to war he-f - There is great danger to t
cause' we were attacked, because our, try in any attempt to m--' e
national !.. was in danger and we" pie jV. e that we ixu f
will absolute.!- V.m. the war if the at-' nboS.sh t:. "um-i'iieal, imm.
tack la reputed and" the danger to hos-r-rable or nu.,iststitu '
the nation resiMved.v.' J f whri-e in the world."
The Nelraskan"ay that the peo-flighting to "tale the -mor .
pi themselves are no longer sure of ! ship of humanity" or to restore '
the goat for which we are lighting." falling v hopes of K our fellow,
If this is true, then the American around the world." ,.", i'
people are dumber than we suspect, i These issues are a, matter of
The record shows that we are fight- ion.about which? men nd jiatV
tog for the reasons outlined in the , . (Continued on Page .Seven)
Saturday, Dec 23
Roy Rogers and Gabby Hayes in
"LIGHTS OF OLD SANTE FE"
"Zorro's Black Whip" No. 9
Comedy
Sunday, Dec 24
Shows 2:30, 4:15 and 9:15
Donald O'Connor, Peglgy Ryan
and Jack Oakie in
"THE MERRY MO N AH AN S"
Travelogue Color Cartoon
Monday-Tuesday, Dec. 25-26
Special Christmas Program
Shows Continuous From 3:30
Tito Guizar and Virginia Bruce in
"BRAZIL"
Latest News
Tom and Jerry Color Cartoon
Wednesday, Dec 27
Ann Corio and James Bush in
"CALL OF THE JUNGLE"
"Great Alaskan Mystery" No. 9
Cartoon
Thursday-Friday, Dec 28-29
Ann Sheridan and Alexis Smith in
"THE DOUGHGIRLS"
ft . .. ' 'vmmfM-:rittiii,.-;. '
ANOTHER V:;';; ,:
I wJ 6 ' " ' ri
lit tiJKK. W ..
I No American i'nSftAew I -
! without the expresses yt ,
lowship and Chriffiff v i
' one friend to anhfh ' ' : I '
; message-and youJo - r ,
! the true feeling fofP!T . . 'i V
- have for your lfcm r ,
Perhaps the cof f :f ft :t v'
; - a happier time fori : ;
i heartaches, and tribuk : . "? .
past be overshadowed q ZMJ:
tune of all - " l ;
9
mm.
Here's a brief little
message to those of
you whom we have
served the past year
and to those whom
we hope to serve
next year-may this
be a pleasant Christ
mas for, you and
yours.
On The Corner" Hertford, N. C.
iWiWieBWIWweiiieteeaewe
"... ;vryv- ,
One of the Free Things for
Which Men Ficht
May aw ht humblt in otr thoughts at ChrUt
mastimt, fully mean o (h tacrilictt which ken ,
made it possible for us to tnjoy mother fret
America Christmas,
May our Christmas greeting be extended not
only to our friends at homo but those in distant
lands who have fought so valiantly for the things
in which Americans belie. ,
- 4.
T
COS Ui . Latham Seed
6o.
V. ' A. ',
Buyers of Farm Products
T H E
Perquimans Weekly:
Published every triday by Thf
Perquimans Weekly, a partner
ship consisting of ... Joseph G
Campbell and Max R. Campbell, oi
Hertford,. N. C , ,
MAX' CAMPBELL
.". Editoi
yMonh Carolina C3k
p," ii
-eT rk.-v v a riA- u.eta . .1
! I V II k V VI Mm our Christmas greeting be extended not I ' .
fc, ' - " msmttW i " - .'"
Tftpnf VlilSLOV OIL COMPANY ,s
JORDAN'S HERTFORD, N. C.
BARBER SHOP : ,
HERTFORD. N. C. L ' ' "," ' , -r'' ' .
Elp I s o n s jjft-ig;
I Iff 4"Vr f I . I , I ' .1 1 ,.,', I I 1
Ei.teretf v seromt elaat in't
Novptnbet b IBM , 'totti,
ul Hertford, North Carolina,' tin
der the Act of March, 1879. ;
SUBSCRIPTION RATES '
One Year'V- :.$tf
T ;.'' s?- , 1 ' 'm, t i 1 ,
. Cards of thanks, ohltuarie
nuolutions of resp ' t will be
charged for at regular advextisins
rates" kJTitt, Vu A
1 Advertising rates
request, "v- "7
farnished by
XX
XX'
XX
XX
XX
XX
XX
XX
XX'
XX)
XX
XX
XX'
XX':
XX:
xx :
XX
XX:
XX ,
XX
xx ;
v
I,
it.
. r:
TO 0tI3 RliaraS ANIJ CVSTOfSS WHOM )
3 . . ... " 'f Jfis ( .; .J.t,,.,
n 4w
i r
:, n.'c.
" -
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1944
V
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view