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"I* >.s. 8 Jr 7 4 • »•«*•
Thursday. June 1, 1933
r NEWS EVENTS
One hundred and eighteen per
sons, victims of the first Great
Lakes disaster of the season, re
turned to shore at Houghton, Mich.,
Sunday afternoon after a night
spent in the cold fog of barren Rock
of Ages reef In Lake Superior fol
lowing the grounding and wrecking
of the passenger steamer George M.
Cox late Saturday.
INJURIES ARE FATAL
Dr. William Joseph McGlothlin,
president of Furman university,
Greenville, S. C., died in City hos
pital Sunday of injuries suffered in
an automobile wreck May 16. He
was 65 years old.
ANOTHER FOR REPEAL
Tabulation of nearly complete
returns Sunday indicate Nevada
voted overwhelmingly for of
the 18th amendment at Saturday's
. HUGE UTILITY INTERESTS
An uproar, precipitated by a de
mand from Virginia's quick speak
ing Senator Glass to know the goal
of the inquiry into J. P. Morgan
and company, climaxed a disclosure
Friday that the firm had an inter
est in utility concerns whose terri
tory embraces almost half the pop
ulation of the country.
SANFORD BOY DROWNS
John Allen Bryant, 17, lost his
life by drowning at Morris pond,
nine miles south of Sanford, about
two o'clock Friday afternoon. The
first to enter the water of a party
from Sanford, young Bryant ven
tured too near the dam and got in
to water over his head. His body
MUST PAY FIRST, TALK LATER
France's defaulted war debt in
,4 stallment must be paid before Pres
ident Roosevelt will consider any
revision of that country's obligation
to the United States.
BEST WEEK IN THREE YEARS
Trade and business during last
week, the Dunn and Bradstreet Re
view said Friday, have shown more
consistent improvement than in any
' week in the last three years.
Ctvf Which Do YOU Want....
Sf # MERE COLDNESS
SAFE refrigeration surely requires more than mere coldness. Indeed, what good Ls
low temperature if you have to keep your foods stored .in foul, stagnate, un
We challenge anyone to successfully contradict the statement that the air in any
good ice refrigerator is purer, more breathable than ijt any type of ice substitute
refrigerator sold for home use. This is true because as ice melts it "washes" the
air that circulates in the refrigerator and food odors—always present where food
is stored—ore carried down the drain pipe, out of the refrigerator.
No refrigerator without a drain pipe—or some system of ventilation—can take the
food odors away from the food. In any ice substitute refrigerator these ordors are
kept shut up with the foods and intermingle and sour. Isn't it to be expected that
foods kept in such an atmosphere would lose their natural flavor and goodness?
Equally important from the standpoint of safe refrigeration is the amount of mois
ture in the air. Melting ice supplies the right amount of moisture for the protec
tion of foods. This moisture keeps vegetables and fruits in better condition just as
cold, pure water lengthens the life of cut flowers.
Ice refrigeration always has been the lowest price refrigeration you can buy. If
economy were its only advantage, perhaps you inightl feel you could afford the more
expensive kind. But no matter what price you pay, only iiee can give you the best
... TRY THESE TESTS ---
THE THE MELTING ICE TEST
npl? A TWT\ T r In any ice substitute refrigerator freeze a tray full of
DIUjA 1 VI j ce cubes. Allow these cubes to melt, in the tray, on the
shelf of the ice substitute rj£rigerator in whiclu foods
TEST are stored. When the cubes have melted, freeze them
a second time and allow them to melt again in the same
Kneel down in front of any When they have melted the second time you probably
ice substitute refrigerator in will notice a thin layer of film on the top of the water.
which foods have been shut made-up ofsuj- _
up for 12 or more hours and In the ice substitute refrig- \(
smell the air that rushes erator. In any I E refrig
erator these substances are —fcJo-- —\ V J>)
out at the very bottom of drawn away from your food. £7 \ > liaw'
the door as von o»en It. taken down the drain pipe Uwsk' MEWIU
the door as you open it. out of refrigerator.
Make the same test in front If you think the water un- /Sffltv I'
of anv ice refrigerator and der thp! Wlm thls fllm nmy
of any ice refrigerator and yery thln and ahnost /L
decide for yourself in which noticeable; additional freea
refrigerator the air is pur- and will make
it more pronounced) in pure. f /Y Vl /\ \
est. take a small ta«te of it. * J
Carolina Ice & Fuel Company
Bridge Street Elkin, N. C. Phone 83
WANTS "GOLD CLAUSE" OUT
The administration called on
Congress Friday to strike the "gold
clause" from all obligations, public
and private, thus making all Amer
ican money legal tender in pay-,
ment of debts.
MAY PROBE MELLON
A report from the secretary of
the treasury on the income tax as
sessments and payments by Andrew
W. Mellon, former secretary of the
treasury, and a number of compan
ies allied with the Mellon fortune
from 1917 to 1933, was demanded
Monday in a resolution introduced
by Senator McKeller, Democrat.
Judge P. A. McElroy today denied
a retition for an injunction against
the holding of an election in Mc-
Dowell county June 27 on the ques
tion of legalizing pari mutuel bet
ting on horse racing there.
PREDICT 15-CENT COTTON
G. C. Adams, Georgia's commis
sioner of agriculture, Monday pre
dicted cotton would be selling at
15 cents a pound by the end of the
F. D. R. BEHIND INVESTIGATION
President Roosevelt told members
of the Senate banking committee
Monday he wanted their investiga
tion of J. P. Morgan and company
and other private bankers to be
pushed forward "without limit."
FAIR DRAWS THRONG
Attendance figures, although in
complete and unofficial, showed
more than a third of a million per
sons witnessed the world's fair dur
ing its first two days, at Chicago.
MAKES #10,000,000 CHICKEN
J. P. Morgan and company's re
port to senate investigators show the
firm made nearly $10,000,000 on
sale and underwriting of securities
in 1930-31, years in which the
bank's partners paid only $48,000
income tax to the United States.
Cool Springs Church
The Cool Springs Baptist church
five miles northwest of this city,
announces a Home-Coming Day for
Sunday, June 11, 1933. All former
members and pastors of the church
and members of their families are
most cordially invited to attend.
They are requested to bring a well
filled basket, also flowers for the
grave of a loved one.
THE Btjqy TRIBUNE. ELKIH.NORTH CAROLINA
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Callaway, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. DeJournette and Rev.
Grant Cethran attended the Stone
Mountain Sunday school convention
at Bethel, near North Wilkesboro,
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Mason Cooper spent*
Tuesday In North Wilkesboro.
An infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
William Billings died Saturday and
was buried at Roaring Gap church (
Aunt Celia Woodruff has been
quite sick but is improving, we are,
glad to note.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Wiggins and
Miss DeEtte Turner, of Winston-j
Salem, spent the week-end here the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Black—
Mr. and Mrs. Coley Cockerham
and children, of Elkin, visited Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. Lyon Sunday.
Keller Shelton, of Mt. Airy, was|
the guest of Clyde Hanes Sunday.
Walker Byrd, of Ararat, was the
guest of relatives here Sunday.
Kelly Smith, of Mt. Airy, was the
guest of relatives and friends here
Harrison Golden and family, of |
Mountain Park, were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hanes Sunday, j
Miss Robbie Nixon, of Mountain
Park, was the guest of Miss Nelia j
Hanes Sunday afternoon.
Boyd Wall, of State Road, spent
Sunday here the guest of relatives, j
Miss Mary Isaacs, of Mountain j
Park, spent Sunday here the guest
Gordon McMickle, of Fish River,
spent Sunday here the guest of rela
Mrs. Henry Beamer, of Winston-j
Salem, is spending a part of the
summer with her daughter, Mrs. W.
G. P. Dockery, of Elkin, spent j
Sunday afternoon here with his sis
ter, Mrs. Banner Parks.
Mrs. G. W. Morrison, of Elkin,
spent Sunday here the guest of rela- j
Miss Verna Blue, of White Plains, |
was the guest of Miss Alice Wall
Mrs. Hester Laffoon, of Elkin, wasj
the guest of relatives Sunday.
More than 250,000 tons of coal I
have been produced daily in the j
Ruhr district this year.
i —————— j ; :; . .
Month of Progress
PROMOTION AND ADVANCE SHOWING OF
NEW SUMMER MERCHANDISE
AND HELP US CELEBRATE THIS EVENT
DRESS UP! EXCEPTIONAL VALUES IN
BEAUTIFUL LINES, LOVELY
JjLtmt MATERIALS—AND ABOVE ALL
BpjjlLpß $3.95 and $5.95
%s!' Hlf Show your spirit by buying—We've made the
I price of these dresses so low that you will be
IHt. able to buy as many as you need.
Jacket D - resses ' Silk Swaggers ' Sp ? rt Frocks ~
EXTRA SPECIAL! WHILE 500
® >ure L * nen Hand Embroidered
EXTRA GOOD QUALITY RAYON A
FLAT CREPES I*
A real value in these smart new crepes for summer —
36 INCH FRUIT OF THE LOOM gl
VOILES AND BATISTES I•) G
Lovely new patterns, full width and above all—absolutely fast
36 INCH FAST COLOR DOTTED Jk
\7ATI VO New! on white grounds, also Navy, H
Villi r j just what you have wanted for sum
* mfer's new frock.
All Set DD APDEQC? From our
for rKUbKLjo! BASEMENT STORE
Voiles and Batistes 1
Beautiful new prints and designs, and it's JL
just so easy to fashion lovely frocks, yard
36 Inch Special
PERCALES ; MS Purchase
EylP p RINTS
BROADCLOTHS - c
SCRIMS , O Yard
An unusually good buy was _____ „
made in these fine materials l"9lC NeW and becomln * Patterns
—That's why the price is so £ a YARD for summer.
Elkin, North Carolina