North Carolina Newspapers

    Ben Reeves is having a "warehouse l
built back of his store.
Solicitor C. W. Higgins has been
spending a few days at home.
Patrolman W. B. Lentz was in
Sparta Tuesday.
Patrolman G. R. Duncan spent
the weekend with his family here.
Mr. and Mrs. Garnett Edwards
spent last Saturday in Wilkesboro.
Elder E. A. Long was a visitor in
Sparta Monday.
Fred Richardson is recovering
from a recent attack of pneumonia.
Mrs. Bess Spicer spent Monday
night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
M. B. Taylor.
Mrs. G. Glenn Nichols spent last
Monday with her mother, Mrs. Caro
line Irwin.
Reece Phipps is doing some stone
work for Dr. Carr Choate at Mocks
ville this week.
Elder S. U. Atwood and son. Ben,
of King, N. C., have been in the
■county a few days buying horses.
Mrs. Glenn Persons and Ruth
Black, of Piney Creek, were in Spar
ta Wednesday.
W. R. Robbins and G. Glenn Nich- ,
ols made a business trip to Winston
Salem last week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Arey and Miss
Powell were visitors in Sparta Wed
nesday.
Miss Edna Edwards and Page ]
Choate came up from Winston to
spend the weekend with relatives.
J. D. Wagoner, of Oxford, Perina.,
is spending some time here with rel
atives.
Miss Betty- Fowler gave a bridge
party* last week in honor of Miss
Liomljert.
Mrs. Pearl Spicer has returned
frofti several days’ visit to her hus
band in a Tennessee hospital.
Miss Alma Irwin spent the week
end with her. grandmother, Mrs:
Jane Sanders, at Stratford.
During this time of depression
why pay ten cents elsewhere for a
sandwich when you can get one for
five cents at Rays? Adv.
Prof. J. M. Cheek left Tuesday to
visit his sick son, Ralph, at Chapel
Hill and he will also attend the
meeting of superintendents at Ral
eigh.
Messrs. D. C. Shores, Wayne Hop
pers, Breece Caudill and Frank
Richardson left Tuesday for Phila
delphia and other points in Pennsyl
vania.
A number of friends of Mrs. I. B.
Wagoner set her a birthday dinner
last week. Everybody enjoyed the
dinner and seemed to have a good
time.
Mrs. D. C. Bledsoe, Mrs. A. V.
Choate, Mrs. A. C. McMillan. Mrs.
Madge Shepard and Miss Blanche
Pugh attended an extention class at
Wilkesboro last Saturday.
Tom Smith, of Roaring Gap, has
. recovered his car that was stolen
on the sixth of last December. The
man who took the car had traded it
and had been sent to the road from
Wilkes County on,another charge.
Notice: All parties owing me
book accounts for the year 1932 will
please settle at once, as I must close
my old accounts and will expect the
same courteous treatment from you
that I have given and if you can’t
pay the money I will take a bankable
note or marketable produce. Mr. E.
L. Williams has my accounts for col
lection and you will find him at my
store. Jay Hardin. Adv.
Agricultural Notes
By
F. H. JACKSON
SEEDING OATS
By Blaine Jordan
The origin of the oat is not defi
nitely know. The oat crop is used
chiefly as a grain food for horses.
It is also a good feed for many other
classes of livestock, but its compara
tively high price limits its use
primarily to feed for horses. Oats
require a cool moist season to grow
successfully and it is important to
seed this crop as early in the spring
as possible so as to get plenty of
growth before warmer and dryer
weather comes. In this section oats
should be sown from about the mid
dle to the last of March for best re
sults. Plowing the land for oats
usually gives better yields than disc
ing. Use about two hundred pounds
of a complete fertilizer per acre. The
best oats to sow in this section are
the Fulghuin and Sweedish varieties.
These varieties are specially good
producers of grain. When oats are
to be cut for hay Burt and White
Spring oats should be used. The
usual rate of seeding oats is from
two bushels-per acre'for grain and
from two and one-half to three for
hay. Oats should be seeded from
one to two inches deep. Oats are
sown both broadcast and drilled.
Drilling usually gives the best re
sults.
Smut is undoubtedly the most
and destructive disease of
oats 1-n Korth Carolina, and up to the
present time, seed treatment for pre
vention has not become a general
practice. Oat smut may be prevented
by treating the seed with foralde
hyde. The vapors of formaldehyde
irritate the eyes, mouth and nasal
passages and for this reason, the
treatment should be made in a well
ventilated place where air currents
will carry the fumes away. One
method of treating with formalde
hyde is given below:
Dry or spray method—mix one
pint of formaldehyde with one pint
of water and pour it into -d quart
hand sprayer. This quart of solu
tion is sufficient to spray fifty
bushels of grain. Pile the oats on a
slean floor where they may be
shoveled back and forth.
While shoveling the grain from
one pile to another spray it with the
solution. Make one stroke with the
sprayer to one Shovel full of grain
when using a dirt shovel. After the
oats have been sprayed cover the
oile with sacks, blankets or canvass
which have been thoroughly sprayed.
Lieave the covers on the pile of
:reated grain for five or six hours,
or over night if necessary, The
;rain may then be bagged and sowed
it once. If it is to be stored for
nore than twenty four hours the pile
should be spread out and aired for
i day. After airing tHe oats the oats
nay he stored until planting time.
KKKI.S ANOTHKR SHOCIC/^
Another in the long series o^“af
er shocks” following the earth
luake of March 10, which caused
leavv property damage and resulted
n 110 deaths in southern California
vas recorded in the Los Angeles
irea at 1:24 p. m. Sunday.
TO BEGIN USING AXE
President Roosevelt expects to be
gin wielding the economy axe just
given him by Congress before the
end of the month. He hopes to lop
off $500,000,000 in expenditures as
the big step towards balancing the
budget which he regards as vital to
the other economic legislative pro
posals he is forwarding to Congress
shortly.
NOTICE OK TRUSTEE’S SALE OF
LAND
Under and by virtue of the power
contained in a certain Deed of Trust
executed by J. H. Cook and wife R.
A. Cook, to the undersigned Trustee
on the 28t,h day of October, 1931'
and recorded in Rook 16, at page
219 of mortgages for Alleghany
county in the office of the Register
of Deeds for said county, securing
the payment of a certain note, de
fault having been made and demand
having been made on the under
signed trustee for sale of the land
securing such note I will, on Satur
day, April 8, 1933, at 4 o’clock p.
m., on the premises, offer for sale
to the highest bidder for (-ash the
following described tract of land:
Adjoining the lands of (1. N
Evans, I). W. Bryan, W. P. Edwards
and others in (Hade Creek Township
Alleghany .county. North Carolina
and bounded as follows:
Beginning at a black gum,. (!. X.
Evans’ corner running east 45%
poles to small birch, then with D.
W. Bryan’s line 4 poles to stake,
then south 38 . east 24 poles to a
stake in public road, south 41%
west 15 poles to \V. P. Edwards’
corner, then south 86 west 40 %
poles to stake in public road. G. X
Evans' corner, north 20 west 17%
poles to a chestnut, then with G. X
Evans’ line to the beginning, con
taining 11 3-4 acres more or less.
This March 6, 1933.
LEONARD TOLLIVER.
3-30 Trustee
NOTICE
I
North Carolina,
Alleghany County.
In the Superior Court
John Mabe
vs.
Emma Mabe
The defendant above named will
take notice that an action entitled
as above has been commenced in
the Superior Court of Alleghany
County, North Carolina, which ac
tion is for divorce a vinculo 6n the
grounds of two years separation;
and the said defendant will further
take notice that she is required to
appear within thirty days after ser
vice of summons by publication, at
the office of the Clerk of the Su
perior court of said county and state '
and answer or demur to the torn*'’
plaint of the plaintiff.
This the 6th day of March. 1933.
A. L. REEVES,
3-30 Clerk Superior Court
NOTICE
North Carolina.
Alleghany County.
In the Superior Court
Simeon Sparks
vs.
Juanita Sparks
The defendant above named will
take notice that an action entitled
as above has been commenced in
the Superior Court of Alleghany
County, North Carolina, which ac
tion is for divorce a vinculo on the
grounds of two . years separation;
md the said defendant will further
take notice that she is required to
tppear within thirty days after ser
vice of summons by publication, at
the office of the Clerk of the Su
perior court of said county and state
nd answer or demur to the com
plaint of the plaintiff. *
This the 6th day of March. 1933. *
A, L. REEVES, . ,
1-30 Clerk Superior Court
USED CARS
1 1930 Ford Pickup _.__SI75.00
1_1931 Ford Pickup . -..— $225.00
1 1929 Ford Pickup___-.. . $125.00
1 1930 Ford Coupe . .. $225.00
1 1929 Ford Touring __ __ $125.00
1 1929 Ford Roadster. ....... ...... $125.00
1 Dodge Roadster.. ...... $35.00
1 Whippet Coupe. $30.00
ALLEGHANY MOTOR SALES
Sparta. N. C.
IIMES ADVERTISING GETS RESULTS!
ILLUSION:
The magician exhibits a flower pot with hinged sides
on a table in the center of the stage. He opens out the
sides to show that this container is empty. Closing it
: up, he places a screen between it and the audience.
After a short period of magic incantations he removes
the screen. The astounded audience sees a beautiful
girl, covered to the shoulders in lovely flowers, rising
from the “empty” container. Where did she come from ?
EXPLANATION:
The girl was hiding behind the drape of the table.
There is a trap door in the bottom of the flower pot,
with a hole large enough to.allow her to crawl through.
The flowers, called “magicians’ feather flowers,” are
a regular part of a magician’s outflt. The flower girl
wears a rubber tunic and a bathing cap to keep the
flowers compressed into small space. She slides the
tunic down and the flowers expand when she emerges.
Copyright. 1933, B. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company
CAMCLS
It's teat to re Footed
... it's more teat to ^Katow
A trick frequently worked in cigarette
advertising is the illusion that mildness
in a cigarette comes from mysterious
processes of manufacture.
EXPLANATION: AH popular ciga
rettes today are made in modem sani
tary factories with up-to-date machin
ery. All are heat treated—some more
intensively than others, because raw,
inferior tobaccos require more inten
sive treatment than choice, ripe to
baccos.
The real difference comes in the to
baccos that are used. The better the
tobacco, the milder it is.
It is a fact, well known by leaf
tobacco experts, that Camels
are made from finer, MORE
EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other
popular brand.
That is why Camels are so mild. That
is why Camels have given more pleas
ure to more people than any other cig
arette ever made.
It’s the secret of Camels’ rich “bou
quet”. .. their cool flavor... their non
irritating mildness.
Give your taste a chance to appre
ciate the greater pleasure and satisfac
tion of the more expensive tobaccos.
_ jVO TRICKS
J UST COSTLIER
TOBACCOS
IN A MATCHLESS BLEND
    

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