North Carolina Newspapers

    VOLUMN LXVL
The Franklin Times
THE COUNTY - THE STATE - THE UNION
SUBSCRIPTION 91 .SO Per Yaai LOUISBURU, N. CAROLINA, FRIDAY, JANUARY S, 1930 EIGHT PAOBS)
? 1 ? ?
NUMBER 46
D. F. McKINNE
CHAIRMAN
TRANKLIN COUNTY A.
_ B. C. BOARD
George Gilliam Franklinton,
And C. V. Beddingfield,
Bunn, Other Members ?
Offers Reward.
The Board of Commissioner! of
Franklin County met in special
eeqpion Monday (or the purpose o(
setting up machinery (or Frank
lin County's A. B. C. Stores.
Upon motion D. F. McKlnne was
appointed Chairman o ( the Frank
lin County A. B. C. Board (or a
term o( (our years. Like motions
prevailed In the appointment o(
Oeorge Gilliam o ( Franklinton
and C. V. Beddingfield. o( Bunn.
each (or a term o( 4 years.
The ' Flrst-CKizens Bank and
Trust Co., was dlslgnated as de
pository (or the A. B. C. funds.
The 1>onds o( D. F. McKlnne,
George Gilliam and C. V. Bed
dingfield in the amount o( $5000
each were accepted and the oath '
o( office administered.
The County o((ered a reward o(
$7 5 (or the apprehension o( Hay- I
wood Green, in the matter ot the
death o ( Oscar Hagwood, Jr.
The County attorney was in
structed to pay $156.24 taxes on
the Burwell land In Granrllle
County.
Liquor And
Lawlessness
(Tarboro Southerner.)
Liquor and lawlessness have
always Lean associated with each {
other to a large extent, lu Is
therefore luterestlng obnrvtr ;
that the two seemed to have but
little kinship here over the Christ
mas period, as contrary to pre
conceived opinion as this might
be.
The county liquor stores did a
record business on Christmas eve, I
taking in a total ot tS.T20.95. of '
which $2,338.6S was received in
the Tarboro store alone. Tet there
waa not a single arrest for drunk
en driving and not a single traffic
injury in Tarboro on Christmas 1
day. Moreover, only eight drunks
were jailed ? no more than the
usual week-end number when far
lesa liquor is customarily sold
than was sold on Christmas eve. |
Alexander-McLain
Charlotte, N. C. ? Mr and Mrs ^
O. W. McLaln ot Derita, announce
the engagement of their daugh
? ter, Mildred Schallert to Robert
Parks Alexander of Louisburg. N. 1
C. The wedding will take place in
January.
Miss McLain Is one of Derita's
most accomplished and popular t
young ladles and ngw holds a
responsible position with the
Selwyn Hotel of Charlotte. |
Mr. Alexander Is the popular
State traffic officer for Franklin
County, and has proven to be es- '
peclally capable and efflcent. {
Since coming to Franklin County
in September he had mada many .
friends who will join In extending
him and his bride-to-be the heart- '
est of congratulations. |
Program At The
Louisburg Theatre
The following la tae program
?t the Louisburg Theatre begin- '
ning Saturday. Jan. 4th:
Saturday ? Double Feature ?
Bob Steele In "No Man'i Range" >
and Dbnaid Cook in "Confiden
tial," tomedy and serial.
Sunday ? Lyle Talbot and Win
ifred 8haw In "Broadway Ho?
tesa." |
Monday ? Sylvia Sidney in
"Mary Burns Fugitive." On the j
utage, "Variety Oirls Revue." j
Tuesday? Barton MacLane A
Mary Astor in "Man Of Iron." j
On the stage. "Variety Olrls
Revue."
Wednesday ? Bank Night? Bub
I ter Crabbe and Kathleen Burke
| in "Navada." |
Thursday-FMday ? Brroll Flynn
I Olivia DeHaVtlJand. Qoy Klbbee j
and RoaJi Alexander In "Captain '
Blood "
Last Showing Today ? All-Star
lusical Show. "Millions In The
Mr."
Mysiery Death
LOS ANOELE8 . . . One of die
Intcit pictures of .Tholma Todd,
(lm actress (above), who was found
lead at the wheel of her ear in her
farago. Investigation disclosed many
Mysterious circumstances which are
Itili being investigated.
Faces Huge Income Liens
i~w .
NEW YORK . . . Howard C.
llopson (above), utilities magnatf,
wlto personally faces a $1,921,604
Federal income tax lien for deficien
cies in 1929 to *33, and whose com
panies face total liens of $53,460,000,
tiij J orgeat Federal liens crer filed.
[ Wa'e G.V3 t'.r.ns
w|
BOAZ, Ait. . . . Walt Cagle, 44,
(above), ah y " harbinger of winter",
failed to ride in from the lulls for
his annual pair of size 74 Qvcralls.
The townfolks became uneasy ... so
they sent a ttuck out for Walt, whoso
mule had died. 4,000 persons greeted
Walt when he arrived, making it
"Cagle Day" . . . and a Winter
trading Kvent in Boaz.
| "Outstanding"
NEW YORK . * . Misa Virginia
Hyde (-above), of New York, Uas
been named the "most outstanding
debutante of the years." Boauty,
personality and charm were tho
three judging pointa.
Recorder's Court
Only a few cases were before
Franklin Recorders Court Tues
day, which were disposed of as
follows:
Lee Tant was found not guilty
of operating automobile Intoxicat
ed. but guilty of operating, car
without lights, and was discharg
ed upon payment of cost.
Oray Lancaster was found guil
ty of assault with deadly weapons,
and given 90 days on roads. Ap
peal.
Jake Spivey was found guilty
of assault with deadly weapon and
was given" 60 days on roads. Upon
saving County harmless road sen
tence was stayed.
Margaret Perry was found guil
ty of Injury to property and given.
SO days in Jail.
The following cases were con
tinued:
Henry Hayes, non support.
Bud Davis, assault on female.
Frank Pearce, assault on fe
male. (Two cases).
J. T. Alford, assault.
J. T. Alford, assault with dead
ly weapon.
Beaman Stalling*, assault with
deadly weapon with Intent to kill.
Robert Carlyle assault with
deadly weapon.
Foster Martin, assault with
deadly weapon with intent to kill.
J. D. Stalling and H. E. Stal
lings. assault with deadly wea
pons. with Intent to kill.
BAKER-NEAL
Miss Mary Neal and Mr. May
nard Baker were married on
Thursday, December 19th, at
Dinwiddle, Va., at the Methodist
parsonage by Rev. C. T. Topping,
according to information received
by the TIMES this week.
Mrs. Baker is the daughter of
Mr. ?nd Mrs. R. P. Neal of near
Maplevllle. and enjoys a wide
popularity among her many
friends.
Mr. Baker is a popular young
man of near Loulsburg.
They are at home at the resid
ence of Mr. Baker near Louls
burg.
Union County farmers who tri
ed cotton of extra staple length
during the past season are re
turning to the old established
Mexican Big Boll with its medium
staple of one Inch to one and cjne
slxteenth Inch.
Hardest Weather
Since 1918
Possibly tbe hardest spell of
weather that has visited this sec
tion since the winter of 1917-18
when the theremometer went to
10 below tero and the ground was
covered with snow and ice for
more than two weeks visited this,
section the past week. Before the
snow that fell on Sunday Decem
ber 22nd, had cleared the ground
another heavy snow fell to the
depth of 8 to 10 inches on Satur
day night and Sunday morning
and was followed by a strong coat
ing of sleet. The two snows com
bined practically paralized traffic
for several days. Although the
highway forces cleared the main
highways the hard cold weather
caused a coating of Ice to form
which added much to the unsafety
of the roads. The side roads and
less important highways which re
ceived no attention were practical
ly impossable for several days.
While the temperature remained
at a steady cold below the freezing
point, it did not get any where
near the low of 1917-18. So far
no damage from accidents caused
by the snow and Ice have been
reported in this section Frank
lin County not only had a white
Christmas, but a white New Year
as well.
Freeman-Holden
Miss Margaret Holden and Mr.,
Nunia Freeman were happily mar-!
ried during the holidays.
Mrs. Freeman Is the popular
and accomplished daughter M Mr.
and Mrs. S. C. Holden and en
joys a wide popularity among her
many friends.
Mr. Freeman is the son of the
late W. M. Freeman and is one
of Loul^burg's capable efflcent
and promising young men.
Missionary Conference
An all day Conference on W.
M. U. work win be held in the
Baptist Church in Louisburg on
Saturday, January 11th. beginning
at 10:30 o'clock a. m. Mlsa Edna
R Harris, of Raleigh, will be pre
sent to teach the year book for
1936. All Interested are Invited
to attend.
j
?7
TWO A.B.C.
STORES
.\" . v T
i
One At Louisburg and One
At Franklinton ? To Open
Next Week.
The Franklin County A. B. C.
Board met on Monday and decid
ed to open two stores in the
County as early next week as
stocks of whiskey and locations
can be secured.
D. W. Spivey was appointed
manager with Norman Dickens as
sistant for Louisburg.
Dr. S. C. Ford was aepolnt^d .
manager with D. O. Langaton as-'
sistant for the (tore <n Franklin
ton.
At Louisburg the Indications are'
that the building formerly occupi
ed 'by Andrews Drug Co., will be
used unless a better location can
be secured.
The location for the Franklin
ton store was left to Commissioner
Winston and Mr. Gilliam to select.
Soil Conservation
In Franklinton
According to reports from the
Soil Conservation Service at
Frankllnton, recently established
under the U. S. Department of
Agriculture under the direction
of P. H. Massey as project mana
ger, an educational program is
being conducted in proper land
use in Franklin. Vance and Gran
ville Counties.
Working In cooperation with i
the vocational agricultural teach
ers in the counties above mention
ed. agricultural authorities from
the Soil Conservation Service will
conduct classes each week In the
various' phases of the soil conser
vation program. Practical train
ing will be taught In proper crop
rotations suitable to this section,
strip farming, terracing, forest i
improvement and wild life or'
game protection. All farmers who
are interested fn. the work and all
students in vocational agriculture
are invited to attend these classes
and go on the tours which will
be conducted from time to time
over the erosion ? control area,
where lectures will be delivered
in the field, in most cases, by men
trained In progressive farming.
The first class was held Friday,
December 4, on the farm of F. C.
Winston near Frankllnton. A total
of 272 agricultural students In
the following schools heard W. E.
Adams and Woodrow Haskins,
Government soils technicians, dis
cuss the various types of soils in
Franklin and Vance Counties:
December 9 ? Gold Sand and Ep
som; December IX ? Bunn and
Youngsvllle; December 16 ? Mid
dleburg and Aycock; December 17
? Edward Best. These men point
ed out the most common soil
types in these counties, which
were the Appling or yellowish
gray sandy loam, the Durham
which greatly resembleB the Ap
pling, and the Cecil or grayish
brown sandy, loam. All these soils
were described as being splendid
soil types. The Durham, these
specialists said, is a particularly
good tobacco soil.
The vocational agricultural stu
dents were shown how soils sur
veys were made, how the de
gree of erosion was determined
and told what were the best means
of controlling erosion on the vari
ous soil types. "The Appling Soil",
Bald Mr. Adams and Mr. Haskins,
"which is the most prevalent soil
type in Franklin county Is well
adapted to '.he growth of tobacco,
cotton, sweot potatoes, forage,
truck and small grain crops. In
this area the soil types are badly
washed and are in need of erosion
control work. There is a great
need for more close-growing crops,
strip farming, crop rotations, ter
races and other methods of con
trolling rain wash".
The complete schedule of clas
ses to be conducted by the Soil
Conservation Service In coopera
tion with the vocational teachers
of Franklin and Vance Counties
will be published in this paper as
soon as the vocational agricultural
teachers complete the schedule.
The headquarters of the Soli
Conservation Bervlce Is in High
Point where a project has been
In operation for two years. The
Regional Director for the state
is Dr. J. H. Stalllngs. The staff
of the Soil Conservation Service
In Frankllnton Includes P. H.
Massey, project manager: R. L.
Mohler, chief engineer; C. R. Van
DOren. forester; Q. L. Winchest
er. formerly vocational agricul
tural teacher at Frankllnton, con
servationist or agreement man;
Foi ilach Dionnc
LOS ANGELES . . . The mother
of these Missouri bound flnin pupleti
was brought lierc for a fox hunting
scene in a movie. Being five, they
were named after the Dionoe quiu
tuplets and shipped to the famous
un idian sisters for Christmas.
Towsendice Winner
BATTLE C8EEK, Mir:,. . j
.crn?r W. Main (above), Town
?Midi to Qepttbiican who advocate
. doption of old-age pensions on tho :
l)r Townsrad |>Icn, was the winner
} in election for Cor.jreM from tho
i iiiud Ul.iricL
Church Is Burned
Warrcnton Baptist Edifice Razed
With Lorn of $20,000.
Henderson. Dec. 31. ? Fire of
undetermined origin destroyed the
Baptist church- in Warreoton
about 2 o'clock this afternoon with
a loss estimated at around $20,
000. partially covered by insur
ance. _?
It was understood the heating
plant had been kept In operation
during the severe weather to prev
ent pipes from freezing, and some
thought the fire may have Origin
ated In the furnace room. A large
part of the structure was ablaze
when a passerby discovered the t
flames.
Only the brick walls were left
standing. The bnllding was erect
ed about 40 years ago and had a
.seating capacity of about 200. It
"Was located on Main and Ridgway
streets, opposite the John Oraham
' high school. Rev. R. E. Brlck
t house Is pastor.
Fire Alarms
Two fire alarms were sent in 1
i the past week but neither repre- t
' sented a (ire of any consequence, j
On Friday the fire at the homej
| of Mr. R. C. beck on Franklin;
I Street, was small and did no
particular damage. It ^as under
1 control in time.
The alarm on Wednesday was
[sent in from J. S. Howells' filling
[ station but was put out without
, damage.
Big Hogs
The killing of the following big
hogs has been reported to the
Franklin Times the past week:
J. C. Champion, R. F. D. No.
4 Louisburg. two weighing 425.
427.
Linwood Swanson, R. F. D.
No. 4. Loul8burg. one weighing
370.
W. C. Eagles, agronomist; and
Harold J. Rush, in charge flT
wildlife development. Associated
With this stmff we hare also the
ECw personnel of the Soil Con
serration Service, which consists
of W. H. M. Jenkins, Superinten
dent. G. W. McClellan. technician.
1. P. Fox, anglnAer, and K. J.
Morgan, forestry and wild life.
WASHINGTON " . . Sen. WiA. E. ,
Borah 's hat is very positively in the j
Presidential ring for the Republican !
nomination in 1936. The Idaho sena- '
tor has consented to let the Young
Republicans use his name in the
'Wisconsin primaries next April and
'promises to stand by the party liber- j
als in ony effort to defeat the old- j
line Republican bloc. ?
NO SCHOOLS
TILL MONDAY
|
^ Supt. W. R. Mills informed the
TIMES Tuesday that he hadi noti-!
fied all school authorities not to |
attempt to open the public schools
until Monday, January 6th. on
account of the heavy snow and
bad weather conditions that make
it so dangerous for the trucks to
run. It is hoped that by Monday
the &now and ice will be all gone
and the roads cleared so that the
trucks can travel with safety.
States Face Threat
Additional Snow
Two Carolinas Spend Thous
ands of Dollars to Clear
Traffic Lanes.
Struggling from tbe shackles,
of a week-end (all of six to 10
inches of snow, the Carolinas
heard with gloom yesterday that
more snow was in prospect.
Weather forecasts for the two,
states were snow last night and
still more snow today, except on
the South Carolina coast where
rain was in prospect.
The new snow threat caine as
traffic over highways and city
streets was Just getting back to'
a semblance of normal after three,
days work by thousands of men
at clearing the hampering white
mass.
Highway departments of tbe
two states and city street depart
ments bad run up bills of thous
ands of dollars for snow removal.
There was cheering news, how
I ever, for those shivering in unac
customed icy blasts that weather
forecast for today would be "not
so cold."
Temperature records of long
standing were broken at many
places in the Carolinas by the
mercury's drop early Tuesday.
Several points In North Carolina
had sub-iero readings.
It was minus five at Salisbury,
minus three at Winston-Salem and
minus two at North Wilkesboro.
Winston-Salem's reading was
the lowest In the 11 years that
records have been kept there.
? Other readings included Greens
boro one. Asheville 10, Charlotte
'16, Raleigh 18, Wilmington 22,
Spartanburg 15, Columbia 22,
Charleston 28 and Anderson nine.
The apparent wide discrepancy
In readings at points near each
other was explained by S. S. Sch
worm. meteorologist at Charlotte,
as a freak which sometimes oc
curs. *
Explaining, he said the cold de
scended at time in "spots" similar
to the way summer showers bring
good rains to one point and none
at all to another nearby. ? Wed
nesday's Greensboro News.
i ?? ?
U. D. O.
The Joseph J. Davis Chapter
U. I). C. will meet Tueaday after
soon. January 7th at 3 o'clock
with Mrs. J. W. Mann. All mem
bers are urged to be present.
Mrs. J. W. Mann, Secy.
Subscribe to the FraaUia Timet
tl.lt Per Tear la Advance
"Captain Blood"
A?d H" p'ratea At toalj.
burg Theatre Thursday
Friday, January 9-10th.
Kafael Sabatinl's famous and
colorful story of romance aud a<|.
venture, "Captain Blood." which
Cosmopolitan Production,
to LonM a gig?nt,c comes
to Loulsburg Theatre Thursday
Filday, JanuarV 8-1 ?th. as a First
?National release. """rat
This thrilling tale of seven
toenth century sea pirates 1.
to be one of the most elaboraU
d P^tentlous prc>d?ction? in
ereen history TremeJdou. set
ar de"*ned b" ??
8elIn7!hinClUde Breat Tea
anrf r u u period> massive in site
sas-irs^' Sv
die.P?deef0ya[' the We8t ??
Kin I , r?yed "y earthquake
King James li s palace; a gover'
nor. mansion; aIld costum? to
P^vinTlH fr?m K'nK l? s'ave.
Playing the title role of "Can
tarn Blood" EriX)I ? , J5"*
handsome and dashing y0Ung
th?2- wh? ifcrufted from
'no London stage. ThP ron.<n<
land 't'hPlhyea by ?"Via de "?v"e
was ber"fUl youn? 8""'
was sprocketed to fame ?h?,
chosen for a leading role m "a
Jidsummer Night's Dream "
ca,T wifhCtUr' "aS * tren"?Mous
Zs lm?re thaU ">'* f-in
cpals and several thousand big
HobarrtSt^henS?"
nobart Oavanaugh, David Tor
rcnce and J. Carrol, Naish.
me Story opens with the Won
mouth rebellion again," *???
moo6 " ?fhEnBland Y?"?S Peter
Blood a physician, who although
is sentenredT th" rebe,I'?"
is sentenced to slavery
MlJhhe , PotUre "was directed by
Michael Curtii from the screen
P'ay by Casey Robinson.
State Farmer
Section
*?xt The state Farmer
Sect on. regular monthly agrlcul
Tim . w?MUre of Tb? Franklin
rimes will appear with our issue
In rotU,ry 3 PubIl8hed entirely
<n rotogravure, this issue will
tures" and V "'J U,Ual 'a?
tureg, and ,n addjtloii pagej
tireUtT <iPeCiaI feature" of in
er new? "T*" re8ders and ?th
material. " ^a>
Recognized as the' 'latest and
the"! ,effJClent Process known in
the art of printing of photographs
and other illustrated matter, ro
V."re has been generally
ronnHt ?n'y the lar*est met
?!!??. !"" noW8PaPers. We take
tHur '* mak",g ava,1?W?
sl? ders our ?tate Farmer
Section produced entirely by this
Proces^ Watch f?'
Louisburg People Respond
ed Generously to Needy
The Klwanis Club again this
year under-took to provHfe some
cheer and assistance to Santa
Claus. Needy families both In
town and county and of both races
were helped by the Club. Toys In
some instances were furnished by
the Louisburg Toy Mission. and
I in others by the Kiwanlans them
selves. Approximately thirty or
thirty fire families were taken by
the Klwanis Club.
A complete Hat of perhaps 7S
families was drawn up by repre
sentatives of the Welfare Depart
ment, Federal Agencies, the local ?"
Movie Fund, the public schools,
the Kiwania Club, and the Epis
copal Church. Private individuals,
these organizations and others, i
responded moat generously to all
"opportunities" offered on the llat.
More opportunities would have
been taken had they been known
and included.
The entire work was voluntary.
with a minimum of soliciting.
Many famlllea received not only
toys and fruit, but food and cloth
ing as well. Book slabs, churches,
and private Individuals took mt
cral opportunities that ,wer? J^ot
on a list. It >s believed that moat
of Franklin County's needy had
some remembrance before Christ
mas Day had passed. The Boy
Scouts aided greatly in the dis
tributing of the supplies.
    

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