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0 / 75
TTIP rERQUIMANS'rFFTlX FEintO?. N. C.; FRIDAY. APRIL 25, 1952.
.Here is the information I promised
on varieties and planting of dahlias.
For the beginner I suggest the fol
lowing varieties which have done well
for me: ' Jane Cowl, large bronze;
Cherokee Brave, large red; Michigan
White, medium white; Jersey Beauty,
medium pink; Edgar Guest, large yel
low; King David, large purple; Mrs.
E. J., medium pink; Kirsten Flagstad,
large ' orange; World Event, large
pink. - . ' '
Of the miniature type I can recom
mend the following: Market Glory,
White Faun, Little Lemon Drop, An
drea's Orange, Ike, Fuchsia Gem and
Little Peaches. Of the pompon type,
the following are the best: Little
Edith, Snowclad, Betty Anne, Yellow
Gem, Sherry, Atom, Morning Mist,
Dahlias will grow well on any soil
that 'will produce good Irish pota
toes. The principal requirement are
that the soil be well drained, easily
worked, and contains a good amount
of organic matter so that it will hold
: About a week before planting, work
into the soil five pounds of a 510-5
or 6-8-6 fertilizer per 100 square feet
of - garden space to be used. ' The
Lartre. varieties ohould he smwnA zv.
feet apart each direction or in rows
4 feet part and hills 2 to S feet
apart in the row. Themiiuatures and
pompons should be Vh feet apart each
way, or in rows 3 feet apart with
hills 2 feet apart.
Dig holes six inches deep and large
enough to accommodate the root to be
planted. It is advisable to, drive a
5 foot stake at each hill before .plant
ing. Small roots are as good as large
roots, and probably better. You will
find an eye or sprout at the stem
end of the root Ini planting, place
the root, flat in the bottom of the
hole with the sprout or eye facing up
and about 3 inches frorn the stake.
In sandy soils the hole may be filled
to the top, but in, clay Soils it may
be best to fill in 2 to 8 inches over the
root until the sprout has come up.
Then the rest of the soil may be filled
Dahlias should be cultivated once
a week unless a mulch is used. Four
to six inches of straw mulch will take
the place of cultivation. With the
large flowered varieties, as soon as
the stem has developed 3 sets of
Jeaves the top should be pinched out
to cause the plant to branch out. As
soon as the first buds develop apply a
handful of garden fertilizer around
each plant and again about September
1. Keep the plants tied to the stakes
, to prevent damage by storms. ,
R. Chappell reported on community
service, after which Mrs. " Nina B.
White gave a very interesting demon
stration oiTPFloor Finisbea." ' -V '
Mrs. L. J. Winslow had charge of
a very interesting flower contest, with
Mrs. Edwin White winning the prize.
The hostess, Mrs. F. M. Copeland,
served ice cream and cookies. :
The door prize was presented to
Mrs. F. R. Chappell. ' ; j ; Vi
SOIL CONSERVATION NOTES
C. M. Winslow, L. E. Winslow, B.
T. Winslow and Arba Winslow recent-1
ly had a lead ditch which drains some
of their land cut out with a drag
line. Mrs. J. H. Newbold had a lead ditch
cleaned out on one of her farms with
J. J. Skinner is having one of the lead
ditches on his farm cleaned out and
banks sloped. . This ditch is a little
over one mile in length.
E. A. Haskett, who operates the W.
G. Gaither farm, recently set out 3,-
200 bicolor plants for a' wildlife bor
der along the edge of the field next
to the woods. These plants were fur
nished, by the N. C. Wildlife Re
Bingo and Keeno Voted
Out By Church Official
Unanimous opposition to an attempt
to legalize church and charity opera
tion of bingo and keeno games was
voted at a recent convention of tfie
Episcopal Diocese of Michigan in Detroit
clergyman to the State Legislature
in i Lansing to speak against House
BHl 14 there. The bill .would exempt
tmrches and charitable organizations
operating such games from prosecu-
Ttion as gambling enterprises.
Speaking of the resolution opposing
the measure, the Rt Rev. Richard S.
Emrich, Bishop of the Diocese of
Michigan, said: "As long as I am
Bishop, no pastor shall lay his hand
on a boy's head and look deep into his
eyes and say, 'I missed you at bingo
. Is Now!
. me convention wu clerical ana came in 7
lay delegates also voted to send a; GI Of course not
TRY A WEEKLY CLASSIFIED AD
For Athlete's Foot
Use T-L-4 because it actually DI
LATES THE PORES of the feeti
penetrates down deep to kill Keren
nailv An CAfitrf. Aftar tine Bfinli-
cation, if not pleased, your 40c back at
any drug store, now at a ana m.
MINUTES OF MRFrrfVft
BOARD OF EDUCATION
V The Board of Education met in
tegular session, Monday, April 7,
1952. All members present. Chair
man J. E. Morris presided.
Minutes of the last meeting were
read and approved.
Mrs. Viola D. Nachman and Mr.
Herbert Nixon appeared, before the
Board to discuss insurance of the
Hertford Colored School. The Board
was advised that the state rate would
apply to all agents alike. In executive
session a motion was made, seconded,
and passed awarding the insurance of
the Hertford Colored School to Mr.
Nixon and the insurance of the two
cafeterias to Mrs. Nachman. '
Mr. W. H. Oakey appeared before
the Board to explain his position, as
attorney for parties interested in the
former Baybranch School property.
A letter from Mr. C. D. Douglas
was read advising that a settlement
of $315.37 would be acceptible to the
State Board of Education for damages
to school bus by log truck owned by
Mr. Frank W. Horner of Elizabeth
Mrs. Mary Brinn' and J. TV Bisrgers
were appointed to represent the Board
of Education in the matter of the old
lunch room at Hertford Elementary
The Board voted to request the
County Commissioners to approve a
supplement to the 1961-1952 current
expense budget necessary to pay one
third of the home economic teacher's
salary at the Persuimans Training
J. T. BIGGERIS, Secretary.
The Belvidere Home Demonstration
Club held its regular meeting Wednes
day afternoon, April 9, at the Com
munity House, with 14 members pres
ent. The meeting opened by singing
"The Old North State," followed by
the Lord's 'Prayer, prayed in unison.
Mrs. F. M.- Copeland, the poultry
leader, gave some interesting sug
gestions to poultry raisers. Mrs. F.
, Until further notice my of
'.fice will be closed all day
A. B. Bonner, BBS
Own Your Own Home
STMT SAVIJIG TODAY FOHOUR
i. MZXV''B ' ' . iff"""'!"
k OF INSTALLMENT STOCK IN THE
HEKTFUKU UUlLUlJNtr AINJL JLUAJN
llGoas On Sale May 3
: : Dated May 3, 1952, each share of stock at 25
cents per week; will mature at $100 in 354
; ; weeks at the present rate of earnings. This is
' in excess pf three per. cent simple interest on
:: your savings. . - ? ; , , :
t See us today: and make arrangements to
, : carry as many shares as you can. There is no
limit as to the number of shares an individual
I may pjarchr.2c!. '
. T p. nir t-ltik.
y - ,t , j i p I ! ( ; II I
'A ' T? ' T f .
" : AT-2.
UNDER Km ghuHy Bght of A
aurora, 'mid cold that stems
to freeze the very start in the
heavens, Husky, the sledge
dog can be depended on to
toil as long as ha can stand in
Our organization offers reas
suring comfort in time of
need. The service is not tem
pered by financial consider
ation. You can depend upon
our policy of fairness to all.
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