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The Journal-patriot. (North Wilkesboro, N.C.) 1932-current, June 07, 1934, Image 1

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sp ,-jr ifr^- C ^'■ Lgfeii ?0L. XXVIII, NO. 62 l^Wlsh^ Mondays and lliuradays NORTH WILKl^ORO, N. C., THURSDAY, itJNE 7, 1934 loasseaa By Small Margin ^Alexander Man’s 'o Try 3 Accus^_ Of'Tkoi^ M^ Into Boiling Masb Leads Women Voters Plurality Near lOQ Neither Candidate Has Ne- . cessary Majority For Judgship Nomination V, ^ Official returns from the six counties in the 17th judicial dis- trlct Indicate that J. H. Burke, 'jf Alexander county, is leading A. Rousseau, of this city, hy around 100 votes in the race for Democratic nomination for Judge of tha superior court. Returns from the primary Saturday were very difficult to tabulate, due to the fact that many precincts in Avery and Mitchell counties were late In reporting the vote. Ragland, the third man in the race, carried Mitchell county and Champion Winner Morris Matherley, Turner Laws and Claude Teague Facing Trial TWO FURNISH BOND Are Charged With Assaulting Officer With Intent ToKiU BaphrtPro: '*MeVt Was Held Tuesday Rev.^Ei^ehe Olive* Chairman of Baptist Committee On Enlistment ., HELD IN THOMASVILLB Three Aesodations IniWilkes Are Well Represmited In ^ State Meeting Los Angeles . . . Miss Ruth Magden (abov«'- Is California’s champion beauiy winner. In all she has won 29 "firsts,” rang- idg from bathing- beauty, most beautiful legs, long hair and received a comparatively large j horsemanship down to whistling, vote in Avery. His vote in the other tour counties, Wilkes, Alexander, Davie and Yadkin, was nominal. Rousseau carried Wilkes coun ty hy a big vote, polling 3,182 to Burge’s 81G and Ragland’s 29. He also carried Yadkin and Da vie counties by a small majority. There have been no state ments made in regard to a sec ond primary. District Attorney Nomination Made Divorce Cases Aired In Court Small Number of CivU Actions Tried In First Days of Superior Court Name of Carlysle Higgins Sent To Senate For Confirmation -Presi- Washington, June 6.- Wilkes term of superior court for the trial of civil cases has dealt nainly with divorce actions since it convened in Wilkesboro ■ Monday morning. Judge Wilson Warlick. of Newton, is presiding. In addition to the divorce eases the court has taken up a number of other civil actions, several of which were settled by agreement. Following are the cases in V* -• I ruiiuwiiift aitt LMc- laocs t dent Roosevelt sent to the Sen-^ judgment was rendered: Ste today for confirmation the i -. . lination of Carlisle W. Hig gins, of Sparta, as Unitnl States district attorney for the Middle North Carolina district. Higgins is at present state so licitor in his district and was appointed by President Roose velt as district attorney on the recommendation of Senator Bai ley. Under an agreement be tween Senator Bailey and Sena tor Reynolds this place was to be filled by the senior North Carolina senator. The Higgins appointment was referred to the Senate judiciary committee for consideration. If there are no protests against the Sparta man he will be confirmed within the next several days. Morris Matherley, Turner Laws and Claude Teague, three, who are alleged to have been members of the moonshiners’ party who threw M. S. Phillips ^ into a vat of boiling still slop on Sunday night. May 27, will be given a preliminary hearing be fore United States Commissioner J. W. Dula in Wilkesboro Satur day at one o’clock. Matherley and Laws have been released under bond of J5,000 for appearance at the hearing Saturday. Teague is still in jail, no bond having been named thus far. Meanwhile, the condition of Mr. Phillips, who was severely burned, remains critical, a 1- though some hope is held for his recovery. The three men are charged with resisting an officer, assault ing an officer with intent to kill and manufacture of liquor with out federal licenses. Phillips, a resident of the Fer guson community, was in com pany with the federal officers and was helping them to destroy the still and appi'ehend the five moonshiners present when one On them threw him into the pond of boiling mash that had just been drained from the still. (ConUaued on page four) Minneapolis . . . Mtlsa Mar garet M. Wells (above), new president of the National League of Women Voters declares that women voters will carry the bal ance of power In Fall elections ■throughout the country. Baptist Ministers Will Meet Monday Com-Hog S4[ners FormOrganization In Wilkes-County Committtee Named To Look After Crop Reduction Among Signers 130 WILL BENEFIT First Payment Will Arrive About August First; Three Installments Flossie Hayes Blevins^ versus Hillary Blevins, 'ifforee'^ranted. Ruth Eldreth versus Walter! Rldreth. divorce granted. Agnes Eller versus Keller El ler. divorce granted. Ella Fulk versus Clarence Fulk, divorce granted. Commissioners In June Meeting of Ministers’ Association To Meet Here At 10 O’clock Wilkes Baptist Ministers’ As sociation will hold its June meet- nig at the First Baptist Church in this city Monday morning, ac cording to an announcement to day by Rev. Eugene Olive, pas- Meeting Monday! Ver.v Little Businivss Of Public j The meeting will begin at 10 Interest Aired Before | o’clock and the attendance of Boartl : every minister in the Baptist de nomination in Wilkes county is Home Chair Baseball Team Has Tough Card The board of county commis sioners met on Monday for the I purpose of transacting the coun ty's business. Their time was oc cupied principally by receiving reports of eotiiUy officials and auditing of claims. P. V. Turner was granted a Home Chair Company’s base ball team has a tough schedule of games ahead for this week and next. On Saturday of this week the local team will return a game in Statesville. On Wed nesday of next week Taylorsville will play here and on Friday of next week Greyhound Bus team from Winston-Salem will come to this city tor a game. Dr. J. P. Rousseau, of Wins ton-Salem, visited relatives in this city during the week-end. urgently requested. Since the as sociation was organized several months ago practically all^of the Baptist ministers in this vicinity have been enlisted as members. The program tor the June meeting will consist mainly of discussion of ministers’ problems Farmers in Wilkes County who signed corn-hog crop reduc tion contracts met at the court house in Wilkesboro Tuesday and organized, selecting a com mittee of five to carry on the work during the summer. There were 130 farmers in Wilkes who signed contracts with the Agricultural Adjust ment Administration and who will reduce their crops this year in anticipation of the govern ment benefits to be accrued. .The corn-hog committee for the county is composed of R. L. Profflt, Glenn Williams, H. H. Beshears, Rev. L. B. Murray and J. C. Parsons. It will be the duty of this committee to visit the farms of all the contract signers and report the crop reduction actually effected. Farmpi'.s who signed the con- ! tracts will receive two f^ths of their benefits about August 1, one fifth about two months lat er and the final payment around the end of the year. County Agent A. G. Hendren states. The committee of five mem bers will meet at an early date to select a chairman. Promotion committee ot the North Carolina Baptist Conven tion met In Thomasvllle Tues day with 66 of the 88 Baptist associations in the state repre sented. Rev. Eugene Olive, ot this city, is chairman of the promo tion and enlistment committee for the state. The committee is composed of a member from each ot the 68 associations. The local minister was olected chair man of this important commit tee In the state convention In Greensboro last year. Since fhls committee was formed the report shows that there has been an increase of 17 per cent in church contribu tions to the Baptist program and a very noticeable Increase In support of Mills Home Orphan- a;^e at Thomasvllle. |The com mittee has succeeded In securing a Sunday school offering each month for Mills Home. Those from Wilkes who at tended the committee meeting in Thomasville Tuesday were Rev. Eugene Olive and J. L. Hemp hill, of the Brushy Mountain As sociation, Rev. N. T. Jarvis, of the Brier Creek Association and J. A. Gilliam, representing the Stone Mountain Association. Horton Drug Store Open For Business After Disastrous Fire Last Winter with a new stock of merchandise giQjg,j jj, the list paid from re- ihroughout. Tb-; sture wms de- Food Sale Saturday license to peddle produce, he he-j various churches, ing a disabled World War vet-' eran. The board of commissioners is composed of N. B. Smithey, chairman, M. F. Absher and C. C. Hayes. •Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Moore and two grandchildren. Tudie and Dicky Hix, and Mr. Joe Bryant visited Mrs. Mary Moore Hix, '■•ho is a patient at the Pine Crest Manor in Southern Pines, Sunday. Circle No. 2, of the Presby terian Auxiliary, will sponsor a food sale at the Wilkes Drug Store on Saturday beginning at eleven o’clock. The following foods will be on sale; cakes, chicken salad, sandwiches, brown bread, and chess pies. Anyone desiring a special order please call Mrs. Gordon Forester, chair man of Circle. Glenn Williams Kills Mad Dog Glenn Williams, prominent citizen of the Goshen commun ity, killed a mad dog at his home Wednesday morning. The dog belonged to a tenant on Mr. Williams’ farm and it was noticed acting in a peculiar manner Wednesday morning. It bit two of his most highly priz ed dogs and Mr. Williams killed it. He has sent the dog’s head to slate laboratories at Raleigh to learn definitely whether or not it was afflicted with rabies. stroyed by fire several months ago and the building was so bad ly damaged that a thorough re building of the Interior was necessary before reopening. During the formal opening sale today, toniorro'w and Satnr- (i'^y the public is invited to in spect the new store and to take advantage of the many specials in drug and sundry lines that are being offered. The store is owned and oper ated by Palmer Horton, who is widely known as a pharmacist in this part of the state and who has been operating Horton Drug Store for many years. There will be no change in personnel, ‘"'alt er Newton and Harley Ellis hav ing been retained on the sales force. No Old Stock Mr. Horton states that none of (Continued on page two) $100 IN THE 8TA' niO ODT OE^THE Mir Tour • Ptofflocioo Of Washington ■ • • Commander G. W. Calver (above) U. 8. Navy, House Physician, since 1928, Is the storm center as the attempt was made to promote him to the rank of Captain in 1936 appro priations. Teachers Paid For Last Month 180 Teachers In Wilkes Coun ty Get Pay From Relief Funds Checks for the eighth month salary for Wilkes county teach ers have' been received hy Coun ty Superintendent C. B. Eller and have been mailed out to the teachers, it was learned here today. The number of teachers who received their last month’s pay from the Federal Emergency Re lief Administration totaled 180, this being the number who were entitled to be included under the Formal Reopening This Week specifications laid down by the state relief authorities. The checks totaled $11,280.60. School principals, teachers re- will be North Carolina’s celvlng as much as flOO per licensed wohian pilots, month and any teachers not f Mary Nicholson and Gene ToBeJime2^ Largest Fleet of Ever Assembled In Stfiie Coming To CitlT. Horton Drug Store is observ- month and any teacners not -nm x iucuuihuu t ing its formal opening today in dependent upon their son, of Greensb a completely renovated building g^i^ry for existence were not in - TxrffVt A nAvw rtf m h n r.... .. ... Mrs. Cecil Bumgarner, of Sparta, is spending this week with relatives in Wilkesboro and at Reddles River. lief funds. Principals and other teachers not paid for the last month by the FERA will be paid from state funds in the usual way. Their checks will be ready at a not far distant date. Is the opin ion of school authorities. Board Equalization Will Meet June 18 County Commissioners Will Ad just Errors In Property Valuations The board of county commis sioners will meet as a county board of equalization on Monday, June 18, for the purpose of ad justing any errors in property valuations, according to an an nouncement by T. H. Settle, clerk ex-officio. All persons desiring any change in their tax assessments for the present year may pre sent their claims before the commissioners and the tax sup ervisor on that date. OFFICIAL VOTE OF WILKES COUNTY IN SATURDAY’S PRIMARY PRECINCT ♦ Clerk >> o Antioch Beaver Creek »,i Boomer ; 1 Brushy Mountain — Elk No. 1 Elk No. 2 Edwards No. 1 Edwards No. 2 Edwards No. 3 Jobs Cabin No. 1 Jobs Cabin No- 2 Lewis Fork Lewelaee Moravian Palls Mulberry New Castle No. Wilkesboro Reddies River Bock Creek Somers Stanton Traphill No. 1 Traphill No. 2 --- Union -r.— 86 49 51 25 86 139 88 21 146 691 73| 298't 731 3451 3421 1701 112 86 2671 18! 4 8 17 161 12! Register of Deeds X a X Sc E 3 CQ n 331 461 43 32 49 _.| 1 Hi 49 35! 1441 1201 Sheriff X v be ■V ai Ed >> V 0] h ■U e o m 83! 21 5! 71 21 27| 2461 601 161 8i_ 41 1 120 35! 4| 41. 1| —! 1| 4 59| 41! 7! 18! 21 661 261 201 61 3 101! 1| 8| 1| 1 481 2|- 1 501 28 3! 101 16! 120! 19 H7| 4 1001 86 102 8 7 16 25 77 27 86 31- 1291 17 1 2041 1' 1391 4 81| 106 3191 67 871 19 3181 94 3411 5 2961 137 75 6171 7 21 132 131 31 241 76 501 63 15| 88 ._| 48 14' 53 18! 151 661 49 111 140 V •o County Commissioners 4) V h n X 09 90 X 77| 82l Walnut Grave No- 1 - Walnut Grove No. 2 - 22] . 1-1! 48| 1201 27| 261 3691 1641 281 991 63| 69i 2601 1701 31] 2071 12S| 233 19| 2991 154| 30 91 1231 201 131 II 51 21, , 32i 1521 1801 1191 1431 21 321 31 10| 381- 41 1671 331 1321 288| 1,,, 3! 371 671 10! 81! - 7^ 41 981 191 171 1261 131 63L—I 1321 - .. , 2^ 1331 3711 1121 651 362! 1861 191 2071 5061 1361.1481 #^ 620f^7|J83a; 967(37961- 679U721| 42| , 231 82| 68| 119 211 94 40| 106 431 62 53| 48 151 65 2| 99 161 34 5| 55 131 128 451 17 64' 114 54| 70 141 1071 2951 669! 4BI 179] 321 771 61 871 191 1191 1 4 49 105 3 4 1 2 4l| 2 28 1 41 85 31 7 7 86 62 25 55 6 33 70 30 40 39 42 8 4 6 27 60| 20 6 6 141 1131 34 16 141 661 1231 AO 6 17 66 92 26 7 26 1 ] 20. 28 io 1611 88| 61 12 2 82 i 98 46 71 9 129! 1891 40 Coroner X Board of Education Legislature 831 2371 206 1481 m 126 123 16 3 166 166 141 88 486 721 186^ 1691 Q .1^ X 9. a Q Q X 00 •a e 0 1 0 60 !Z a u i 0 2 0 0 •-8 4) pCf 0 S c8 u m X t> Judge' Solicitor 30| 6371 2201 204| 5361 349! 161 22 3771 2641 2591 443| 2051 219 141 2611 225! 204! 446| 284 451 30 86 80 131 135 67| 48 124| 1491 109 60| 112] 72 70) 74| 65 56 61| 40 991 99 98 44 5l| 601 4ll 461 38 1891 143 126 451 67 881 1241 129 1061 89| 1061 911 94| 821 94l 481 37f‘ ^eij 7771 6491 SIS 166 186 132L106 101 73 49 10 IMI ^UX] -- 61 12f7f 961 1001 111 1631 166 68 83l ; 841 80l 17 14! 80f 1351 92!' 92| 92 261 46! 124) 1321 1201 61 6B1 loot 661 252! 41 108! 71 30| 151 1661 111 49| II 10! S 1881 lesi sel 30§ 4441 1071 931 _ 22I 258! iSl 30el 297! 214t 18l 3331 IMl 171j 16| l^j ^0 931 751 551 61! 141! 163 63! 23 100 -41 33 --r32 H9 aSl S‘4i a ill i«i »' ■'I Jl31i 68 2 (87 16 47- 38 33 74 1 1 46 28 103 26 34 60 15 44 62 61 43 29 108 13 66 54 6 61 49 11 36 6 47 39 67 26 16 39 22 130 3 1 IS 41 56 3 1 38 11 18 17 23 21 16 8 20 13 91 27 76 28 28 31 137 68 23 88 65 26 46 22 67 41 886 22 23 91 47 228 1371 605 m 166 73 24 109 64 219 28 1 71 60 31 297 1 89 _ „, 1161 ii 1.6 lU ■16 16 11 r 32 21 9 ‘ 346 26 6 25 167 8 ! 11 46 :»199 30 ! 16i 61 401123 8 1 I i m 106 381-88] 991. 890 The North Carolii tional Air Tour will be^tf; Wilkesboro on Frldajt at- day, June 29 or 30, information obtalne day. Carl Coffey, Ic _ ' aero promoter In^THlSnSer the state, made defiiflta arraigre- ments with Jeter C. Cox, .of.j, Charlotte, manager of on his visit to Burlington Tues day night, at which flSaftf'^tho Carolina Aero Club held its regular meeting. ■ News that the largest air ton^ ever to be gathered in Jie. Caro- linas will visit North Wilkes boro Is welcomed by the ge:wj;Al public and more especially by those who are interested in the promotion of aviation. North Wilkesboro is the only town in Northwestern North Carolina which will be . paid a visit by the tour. V The air tour is described ae the largest air armada ever to take wings In North Carolina. Its appearance in many towns Is be ing sponsored by various civic organizations. Several leading aircraft man ufacturers have agreed to enter their latest- and most modern models in the entourage and It possible all planes will be pilot ed by North Carolina pilots. Starting at Charlotte the air tour has made tentative arrange ments to visit North Wilkesboro, Winston Salem, Greensboro, Bur- Iln(gton, Raleigh, Fayetteville, ^oldsboro, High Point, Lnmber- ton and several other cities. Included in the list of pilots three pilots. Misses - Ben- * 1 and Miss Dorothy Speas, of ‘W'iT’.'ton-Sal- em. Johnny Crowell, of Charlotte, reputed to be the South’s most famous acrobatic flier, and oth er noted stunt artists will give exhibitions at each city visited. There will be a two hour pro gram of flying entertainment such as racing, formation fly ing, acrobatic flying, parachute' jumps, deadstick landings, bomb dropping and various other air acts. At each city visited there will be a safety exhibition in which expert and amateur fliers will demonstrate safety methods. This tour is primarily to stimu late and create interest in avia tion in the state and its success lies greatly with the cooperation it receives from the people of the towns to be visited. Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus has been invited to be present at the opening ceremony at Char lotte at three p. m. June 26th, and to make "The second-qtf Ad dress." Other notables andt lead ers of aviation will also be present. 3 f. touri Bethel, TraphiO ^: Home Churches ing Courses 169 111 11 4211 767] 2M 1921 180 9! 181! 106! 66 100 4 148 51 52 189 12j._— 6 . m 6801 tdSi 64 464] 211 310 252 2971-190 - 1^91 39 Miss Mabel Starnes, of .B*-, lelgh, state B. Y. U.^wotker, is condneting a number o^*8tiidy courses in the churches of SIOM Mountain Baptist Asbo^UiOK ' During the first three days of this week inspirational leader meetings were held at a nnrnber of churches but plaas; for .bpr two-weeks work were changed to include stndy courses. The first of the sertn e ftady courses will ^e(flD * church today ,a;« d throagh. Saturday. On 'Monday and Tnmtday a mnm will he held at aftd at Baptist Hofne c^f6h' on Thursday, Friday and ' Batnrday of next week. All who are inter ested in the young peoples’ arorfi in the chnrches sTe asked to at tend and take part in the train ing study. .^.^Learnlng thej^bew of better', farming is important eoonomi-| cally, but learning the why |l is j what adds interest and ses* removes drudgery.

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