North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
: jk.ROBEivr orady, Edtor-c. . r
K, O. (BOB) .MAXWELL, Contrll- i Editor ,
.' R. S. GRADY, Circulation Manager v :
ENTKRH5D AT THE POST OFFICE, KENANSVILLR N.
AS SECOND CLASS MAIL. MATTER, . ,
, ' - v ' RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION ;
ONE YEAR tBY MAIL); POSTPAID
a Democratic journal, published by a demo-,
crat and devoted to the material, education
al, economic, 7 and auriccltural . interests of
0uplin and surrounding counties. " ' '
Superintendent of Schools O. P.
Johnson announced this week that
13 white school janitors from this
county : would attend the short
course for Janitors at State Col
lege on July 22-27. This course is
sponsored by the Stat school com
mission for the purpose of training
the workers for better care or
buildings and more economical' op
eration of heating plants. ,
" 11 1 v.
- . "-, FROM THE SCRIPTURES . "
, "Let Justice roll down a waters, and righteousness M..y:;i.
a mighty stream," .. Amoa 5:24. , i -
;f;':i"ii"n'i j ""' 'i OOP '. . 111 ''"rgiig'j,
t i GOLDEN GLEAMS . - , ' ,
lie whom the gods love dies young, while be Is In health,
has bis sense and hi judgment sound Plautus.
y'.'.? ' mi", ' oOo .'
Take it From Us: The world Is not 'crowded with people, work
ing In your interest, whether they happen to be politicians, professors
or fireaunw. , . ,, i , , ,. . -
' ' The man. without a fortune haa a family that won't go to law
'' about dividing the estate. ,'... " , ' '
' j'-vV- . ' OOP . ' I' 1 lU't-'i.'i.'
Now; they tell us there are two hundred billions stars In the
' Milky Way galaxy and our solar universe Is a 'Voir average' - What
. do -you think of that? " : ' "... . i
. ii i " '.roOov"' ' i i . " s'tf--v'-fr'-;-;;M
BIT3 AK3 IZfNS FROM FLAT
V . HOCK . ' '
.the y-r picknick ; was heU at
Jonsea ierry last-satturday enaca
In seevral I s calamities. John ash
ton et do much blackberry pie 6ur
veftemery surgeon.- had to work
on him for 3 hours. Dime Duncm
fell in the riv'ver, Judd spratt got
drunk, simon bostlck shot bert pin-
son, stu f to eat give out befoar
half of the people got fed, and It I also.
rained. ' - , '. Ifor,
iney Grove News
Note to Editors: Inside the next year or so you can Jook back
In jour 1928-29 files and re-run those editorials inai you wrew
'ing your readers not to speculate In stocks. - ,.
, , .; " '000 ' vv 1
Japanese miUtary expenditures jumped from 455,000,000 yen In
1932 to 1,021,000,000 In 1935 but the island empire seems willing to
I'Milj . , . A, .1..: m..- .. . 0m ..
" bear the expense ox Keeping uin praw ui.uw. .
- -, i . j; i' i ' ' ; i oOo . '-i'.-s'
' . ' Advertisers know that their message is worth more when print-
. ed in a good newspaper.
. WHAT THE COUNTRY NEEDS
'The United States Treasurer reports the receipt of a check for
mi nn from a man in Covincrton. Ky. it seems mac me Mmuraum
was a relief beneficiary in 1933. He now pays the government . $67.00
and aavs he will send in the balance, $40.00, In a few months.
What the country needs today is a few million citizens Jike this
- man In Kentucky.
v ., HERE'S HOW
We are really intrigued at the adroit action of the .National
Education Association. Recently it recognized the power of the Fed
eral government by asking 500 million dollars of federal aid for the
nnmul education of the youth of this country.
Moreover, it paid proper deference to states' rights by Insisting
that educational policies be left under state and local control.
; V oOo ; ; -rvy
IS WORLD HEALTH BETTER T ' '
InformaUon gathered by the League 6f Nations seems to show
that in 1934. the fifth year of the depression, the death rate of the
world declined and the population rate rose. :,
At first glance, this seems to indicate that hard times do not
affect the health of people as much as most of us thought, However,
some authorities hold that the public is now reaping the benefit of
many years of patient research and former years of good ea)th.:They
seem to think that the figures ten years from now may reflect more
accurately the deterioration of public health as i result of. the de
pression. " ,- ' .. :v"'i ",; y
Hospitals closed for lack of funds, a lower standard of living
for the unemployed, and the general decline in the practice of phy
sicians cannot be Ignored, and inevitably will have a bad effect to the
OOO "M! :
ARE FABRICATED HOUSES COMING ?.., .
Speaking of the housingproblem, Clyde L. Rogers, in the Anna
list, calls attention to tha fact that the average cost' of a one-family
house increased from $2,173 In 1909 to $4,020 in 1934.' In the same
period average cost of automobiles declined from $1,682 to about
$678! ' ' .
'Prefabricated houses are being talked about but the manufac
turers seem inclined; to feature expensive improvements, .like air-conditioning,
luilt-in radios, electric refrigeration, etc., rather, than low
price. .' ' , 1 , '"
Along this line Robert L. Davidson, director of research' of the
John B, Pierce Foundation, estimates that the lower one-third In in
come of our population pays an average of $14: a month rent, land
therefore, argues that the '.market that exists is for a dwelling and
site to seU under $2,500. 1 ' - ? " ' ! -. , 'i 1 ?
Apparently, then the creation of. houses in factories, v.to ',be
erected and bolted together,' must depend upon the sale of large num
bers and an organization able to-reduce costs by mass production, a .:
vV.'r""'' ' V" ) -, -ooo-'o ,., iii li'itfAvZC
TEACHERS AND POLITICS
' The million or more school teachers in the United States were
1 urged to use their political power to gain certain social benefits.- The
speaker was Dr. John it Norton, of Columbia University, and be drew
considerable interest by his speech to the National Education Associa
tion at Denver. v t, , M f - i t J i'
"Political leaders should be , brought to realize' thar teachers
will not be satisfied with meaningless platitudes with which candidat
es for public office have claimed their votes," 'he said. "Teachers must
- demand to know the attitude of candidates toward child labor,-development
of social security, programs, the modes of tax . systems, and
similar -Issues which goto the roots of a candidate's social philoso
phy." V , 1 . i ,
There Is always a danger in urging Minority to form an ag--gressive
unit in politics.. The menace comes in the members of the
particular, group forgetting the high altruism and patriotism Which
may have caused them to unite for unselfish causes and preventing. ,
tha purpose of the political power thus welded into a selfish effort to
gain personally. It wlllj be. noticed that' in Dr. Norton's statement a
bove no reference was made to the salaries of teachers how long'
would a class- conscious group .armed with political power overlook
the possibility of private gainT ' ' " ,; - , t ,
n--. !; -"'"i ' " '.oOo . 1 1 ' '. i. ' i ' ? ,:. . .-.
' "-. "-'.'VK''i , .''Vt'POSSni.Y.."r ' .
e, t, . The latest discovery of science indicates that the brain of a
sleeping -person Is active and extremely sensitive. For example, elec
trio waves are caused by sounds too light to waken the sleeper, such
as coughing, rustling paper, or a low conversation. The investigators
report that the same sounds do not cause the waves when the indi
vidual is awake. -
This will probably point the way for some citizens to become
useful. Awake they do not seem to suffer any kind of electric waves
In the brain. Possibly, by putting them to sleep, the cortex might i
work. : ' 1 . .
by tue lw or add tliua ai clu'wes
are benefltttia, except those con
sumers whose Incomes are rigidly
are betwixt 9 and 10 o'clock last I restricted.
tues Jay night and burnt down, the
man wlw runs same, perry winkle,
jr., clorcd up at 7 p. m. as usual,
and wiit to the county seat as
usual,) and When he got back home
about! 8, a. m.. as usual, his Invest
ment 'of nearly $35 was In allies
and the' owner of the building and
the Installment houses were nearly
ruin t .as his contents got burnt up
al lthey had not benn paid
miss Jennie veeve tnith, our at-
flctent scholl principle, Is wearing
i .politicks have got verry quiet.
the muny-cipple clecktlon is only
Mr. Sidney Houston was ft visi
tor of Miss Katie Outlaw Saturday
Mr. Herman Rouse was a visitor
of Miss Lillie Bell Harper Sunday
evening. , ' -
Mr. Carroll Harper was a visi
tor of Miss Adell Rouse Friday ev
' Miss Letha Thompson was a vi-.
sltor of Mr. Bob Hardlson Saturday
evening. , -V'i;i' ?'
Mr. James Jarmon was a visitor
of Mr. L. Potter Sunday morning.
; Mr. Lewis Potter and wife were
visitors of Mr. Jesse Potter Sat
iirdRV nlcrht. . . .
Mr. Troy Smith was a, visitor oi
Miss Lela McCoy Sunday.
i Mr. :Hov Haroer was a visitor
of Mr. Fred Barnett , saiuraay
Mr. A. J. Langston was a visitor
of Miss Marie Sutton last Thurs
day. 1 f-SfVll--liff '
: Mr. Earl Stroud was a visitor
of Miss Bonnie Brown .Saturday
night - .i-,.,
Mr. Robco Hardlson was a visi
tor of Miss Letha Thompson Sun
rfftv. mornlnir. eJ-i .
Mr. R. L. Smith was a visitor of
Miaa Glodle Rav Langston-; and
Miss Juanita Jarmon Sunday even-
. Mr. Oscar Whaley was a visitor
of Miss Mabel Potter Sunday ev
Miss Rena and Miss Letha Thorn-
rison were visitors of Mrs. Addle
Sanderson. Saturday night.
Mr. Davis Langston was a visi
tor of Mr. Jutson Houston Satur-
Mr. and Mrs. James Farmond
were visitors of relatives In Jones
Countv Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Elmer , Turner was a visitor
of Miss Dorothy Jarmon Sunday
afternoon. ' -f '-'-ii,;'-: .) '
Miss Neta Thompson spent Sat
urday night with Mrs. Clyde Ad
ams. vi';iS'-:,'':ft"'i;'i''Sr::ri" r-"J
Mr. "Orson McCottef was a visi
tor of Miss Bonnie Bell Brown Sa
turday night '.?L'iM:'";y''
JAt. Bennie Waters put in his 1st
tobacco Saturday V morning and
served dinner picnic style. . ''-i.
Everybody please 'come to Pray
er meeting next Sunday even&g at
3:00 o'clock. V''''li-V?;: i:"
Mr and Mrs. LeRoy " Banks
were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Beanie-Waters
Sunday evening: , ' S
Mr. R. L. Smith was a visitor of
Miss Marie Sutton Sunday after
noon. Mr. Earl Stroud was a visitor
of Mis s Verda Jones Sunday af-
Wiuvuiii -I t-' l -;. '.. ' '
. Mr. W. I. Sutton was a visitor
of Mr. S. W. R. Langston Sunday
evening. ' ' ' "
There will be Holyness Prayer
Meeting at Mr. Clyde Adams next
Sunday afternoon. ;
i. Mr. WilUe Ray Outlaw visited
Miss Margaret Thigpen of Kinston
last Saturday 'afternoon. j jiff.
Mr. Lanle Outlaw visited his
aunt of Pink Hill last Sunday, af-.
ternoon. . v !
Miss Mamie Outlaw an Mr. Sid
ney Houston went to San Pond
Prayer Meeting , last Saturday
tight. - t. ;
A,V .:.-'.. , ii ' ,tm- O ii i . . . ... ' V : f .
NOTICE OF. ADMINISTRATION
i Having' this day qualified'' , as
Administrator of the Estate of A.
W. Hall, deceased, this is to noti
fy all persons indebted to said es
tate to. make immediate settle
ment and all persons having claims
against said estate 'Will present
them to the undersigned,' duly veri
fied, on or before the 15th day of
July,- 193B, or this notice- will be
her diamnnt rinlr aeain after an ab about 60 days off. it Is too hot to
sence of e m for over 0 months, (fuss and foam at, this rlting, and
the fruit t ce agent who give it to watter millions and canty-lopes are
her is back In the community gal
livanting pro and' con amongst Uie
young folks, and they have made
up. and strated ail over again a
the boarding house ansoforth.
It looks like flat rock Is going to
have a ltcker stoar. our new state
law lets a feller who "can " raise
2000$ for a bond and can rent a
room with h back; door In same
sell strong drink if he chooses to
do 'so. a furriner by the. name of
palusnos visinskos will be the own
er, proprietor, and clerk, Will
seU strlckly for cash, that will hurt
his blzness a right smart, most of
the folks who enjoy llcker, rarely
ever , have anry cash on hands at
..the ali-nltei-galrage ketched on
keeping ever-body bizzy being et
up. a few more speeches will be
made befoar the poles come to -a
close,, no monney is being passed
for votes, so says our poleesman,
but all of the candy-dates are smll
ling from year to year. .-,
',;-tt..w o v-''kJ
; .sinoe the fedderal ' gowerment
fonviArB in me
I jmy imiviuo w - -
aoutn is i&Ke cis w jrvru. uB,
feed them well; so you will have
pork next winter and meat to sell
even though you may have to
pay a tax on what you seu. ,
i i i i. O
. Smaller or laree amounts of
the mixture may be made in the
same proportion, Nlswonger polnU
out. A 60-gallon, barrel is a con
venient vessel in which to mix the
larger amounts. t i ' -
Be sureo keep the raspberry
patches cultivated frequently w
stimulate the grow in mw "
canes and to keep weeds and grass
out of the field, Nlswonger urges.
has turned the unworables over to
the town and county and state to
be fed, the menus of their daily
diet has changed from grapefruit,
ham, eggs, cheese, caviar, coffee
and cake to german brown corn-
bread, spannlsh , style - cow-peas,
f rench fried : fat back,; and Jersey
style buttermilk or limestone wat
ter. 'V.-K .t ' V;'', ILi
' yores tndleti.-ViixJ'j'-Vf.j.,
; -i; mike ciarK, na
i. iidT;?W-VV';;; corry spondent.'"
SHOW '; YOUR CIDXDREN
THE VALUE OF MONEY
Yon ess teach them how to
be thrifty by Insuring their lives
In the : Northwestern, Mutual.
And the younger you start thenj
the lower their premium rates
M. L. STADIEM
v Special Agent
Northwestern Mutual Life
p; ; Insurance Company
9:C3 to 12. w
l Son C
JUST RECEIVr )
s i l:
Shadow proof, lace top
bottom. Sizes 86 to 48.
- This I5tl day of July, 1935.
. ' ' . J. J. GRADY,
Kenansvllle, N. C, Rt. 2, Admin
istrator' of the Estate of A W.
Hall, f; ' 8-88-6t. J. J. G., pd.
DAY PHONE 46
NIGHT PHONE 878 and 208
KINSTON, N. O.
-' a o M , Vi'V--t I
''" GUY A" CARD WELL - j llty of the catUe slaughtered this
Agricultural & industrial Agent . year to be much below average." i-; I
Aaltnaic Cotot Lhie Railroad Co., ,, ckved. by farmers for
According-; to the Bureau of A- ' V t -, ,
gricultrural Economics fewer hogs hogs declined 22 cenU P 100 lbs.
are In prospect W most of the4m- during the month ended April 15th,
portant producing countries of the reflecting a slight Increase In hog
world. Decreased slaughter is re- slaughter and lower prices for
ported In . .Germany, . Denmark, fresh pork In wholesale markets.
Netherlands,. Czechoslovakia, and Local market prices of live bogs
Poland. Slaughter supplies in the declined generally throughout the
United States says the bureau country during this period, but at
"are likely to continue small, ' at $7.88 per 100 pounds in mid-April
least until the summer! of 1936." .. i the price of hogs was $4.39 higher
Retail meat prices have advanc-' than the price of hogs a year ear
ed sharply in recent' months lar- lier. .y , .. , . ,..
gely because of greatly ', reduced . f Recent press reports Indicate a
Supplies available for consumption., buyers strike against retail meat
ius tuiwi7 w uwa. wk,.bi- uiopg m ine xxoixn ana rv col w
ly inspected slaughter was 27 per- GauM of the inability of many fa-
cent less In "the first four months mines to pay current meat prices. I
or tnis year tnan m ine samexmon-, ; A group of house-wives recently
ths of 1934. 4'r::f ''':'-l descended upon Washington de
' Part of thSflew advanee to pork m'andlne tower' retail meat prices;
prices has1 been seasonal, since stating that they, were getting tir-7
there Is a' tendency for" Pofk price ed of eating vegetables without
to rise' during the late winter and meat . '
spring because .of a decline in hog
marketing during this period. Pri
ces of "the better grades of beef on
the 'othfer hand, usually decline in
theeary part the year because
of seasonal Injase in slaughter,
' The great h tage of pork this
year undoubtedly has teen an Im
portant factor contributing to the
rise in-' beef prices. Scarcity of the
better grades of beef in the total
haa been much smaller than usual.
The proportion of steer beef in the
total has been4 much smaller than
usual. The shortage in feed sup
plies also caused the general qua-
Of course high prices paid for
hogs by the packing-house markets
is reflected ' in the farmers in-
i A Full Line of,
i Batteries, ' , ,
- Accessories, 4
'1,1 House., .
v Kinston, N. G. .
' ' PinkHili'N.C. '.
' You will find it easy to make satisfactory
! selection here as we carry a large stock of
I Monuments in Marble and Granite. Let our
I thirty-five years of experience be of ser-
vice to you: A ,i - . W X Irl Aljill.lilU-i
iimsn m ' tii r, 3 l e : w c k c
B, E DALE, Prop. ; L'x Kinston, North Carolina i
: For women and misses. ;
Values to $1.98
t to 6
1 to 14
AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY ; ; ;
OUR CARS ARE GONE OVER COMPLETELY IN
"OUR CHOP BEFORE THEY ARE PUT ON THE
MAIIET. 'y'--' ' -'-'..
SPENCE AUTO CO.
t : WARREN T.tAXWELL, Rep.
" J ' LaGrar.e, N, C. , , '''
Values to $L50
Styles for women and misses.
Uto20 1 :!-., S 88 to 52
'.' 'Values to 11.98
July 24 0
; Kinston, !