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LOUISBURG, N. CAROLINA FRIDAY, JULY 82. 1038 J
Secretary L. H. Duncan, of
Raleigh Chamber, Speaks;
Committees and Officers
Kiwanis Club night was Cham
ber of Commerce night this past
Tuesday evening and quite a large
number of Kiwanians and visitors
The meeting was turned over
to E. F. Griffin who had charge of
the program forr, the night* and T.
K. Stockard, Vice-President of the
Louisburg Chamber of Commerce,
?was asked to introduce the speak
er for the evening.
Mr. L. H. Duncan, Secretary of
the Raleigh Chamber of Com
merce, gave an inspirational talk
on the work and aims of a Cham
ber of Commerce generally. In
dustrial development*, trade ex
tension, tourist traffic, and proper
education of our children were a
few of the points he stressed as
being important in this work. Af
ter the Kiwanis meeting Mr. Dun
can met) with the Secretary and
members of the Board of Direc
tors of our local Chamber of
Commerce and gave them excel
lent advice in their work of or
ganizing at the present time.
The following is a list of the of
ucers, directors and standing com
mittes for the year 1938-1939 of
the Louisburg Chamber of Com
M. C. Murphy. President.
T. K. Stockard, Vice-President.
Mrs. James Malone, Secretary
Directors ? W. B. Barrow, Har
ry Glickman, D. F. McKinne. R.
W. Smithwick, C. R. Sykes. H. C.
Taylor, Jr., W. G. Lancaster.
Advertising j Frank Wheless,
Chairman, Paul Elam, Grover
Publicity: A. F. Johnson, Chair
man, J. E. Malone, Marguerite
Membership: G. M. Beam,
Chairman, W. G. Lancaster, E. F.
Finance: Dr. Herbert G. Perry.
Chairman, N. F. Freeman, B. N.
Roads: Charles P. Green,
Chairman, M. S. Davis, Taylor
Public Affairs: Dr. H. H. John
son, Chairman, George Ford, Mor
Agriculture: (To be appointed
at a later date).
Familiarize yourself with these
workers of our Chamber of Com
merce and refer any suggestions
to the proper coriimittees so that
there can be no delay in carrying
out the work to be done.
P. T. A. INSTITUTE AT
CHAPEL HILL, AUG. 8-12
Several hundred men and wo
men, who are cast (or leading
roles in N. C. Parent-Teacher As
sociation work during the com
ing school year, will assemble at
Chapel Hill (or the 11th annual
training school from August 8th
to 12th. ' >
Arranged by Mrs. J. Buren Sid
bury, past president of P. T. A.,
and R. M. Grumman, University
Extension Director, the program
offers last-minute information on
educational trends for old as well
as new leaders.
Outstanding speakers are San
ford Bates, national Boys' Club
executive, Dr. J. Henry Highsmith,
R. Mayne Albright, Dr. Carl Rey
nolds, and Miss Clarice Wade, na
tional P. T. A. publicity chair
PROGRAM AT THE
The following is the program
at the Louisburg Theatre, begin
ning Friday, July 22:
. . Last Times Today ? Friday ?
Wallace Beery, Maureen O'Sulli
van and Frank Morgan in "Por
of Seven Seas."
Saturday ? Double Feature
Bob Steele in "Desert Patrol" anc
Jack Holt in "Flight Into No
where." Also last chapter "Th<
Sunday ? Sylvia Sidney and
Oeorge Raft in "Tou And Me."
Monday - Tuesday ? Margaret
Sullavan and James Stewartr in
Wednesday ? Wallace Beery,
Jackie Cooper and Lionel Barry
more in Robert Louis Stevenson's
Thursday-Friday-.? Hanry Fon
da and Madeleine Carroll in
New Indian Trade Commissioner
NEW YORK CITY . . . Hardit Singh Malik, LC.S., newly ap
pointed by the Oorernment of India as lt? trade oommlasloner for North
America, Is shown with his wife and two children as they arrived here
recently. The Indian government hopes to Increase trade rotations be
tween the two countries by this oommlssionershlp.
The following is the disposition j
of cases tried in Franklin Re-i
corder's Court the past two weeks:
Smack Malone plead guilty to
assault with deadly weapon, pray-j
er for judgment' continued.
Willie King was found not guil
ty of operating car intoxicated,
guilty of reckless and careless
driving and given 60 days on
roads, suspended upon payment
of $25 line and costs.
Early Yarborough plead guilty
to carrying concealed weapons,
and given 60 days on roads.
Early Yarborough plead guilty
to assault with deadly weapon and
given 12 months on roads.
, The case of operating automo
bile intoxicated, was continued.
The case of carrying concealed
weapons against W. D. Dunston
The following cases were dis
posed of on July 12:
A. N. Pearce not guilty as to
carrying concealed weapons, not
guilty as to using profane lan
guage. Guilty as to operating an
thitomobile under influence of in- 1
toxicalting liquor, to be discharged |
upon paying $50 fine and costs, |
and not to drive car for 12
W. D. Dunston plead guilty to
carrying concealed weapons and
given 9,0 days on roads, suspend
ed upon paying $50 fine and costs.
Nathan George, Dock Tant.
Willie Taut. Richard Patt-on plead
guilty to escape, and injury to
property and given 90 days each
Jack Foster plead guilty to lar
ceny and was given 4 months on I
roads. He was given 2 months
on roads in another case of lar
ST. PAUL'S EPISCOPAL
There will be Celebration of the
Holy Communion and sermon at
11:00 A. M.. Sunday. The Rev.
Frank E. Pulley, of Wadesboro,
and former rector of St. Paul's
? Church will conduct the services.
The public is cordially invited.
Dress of Gold
1 j NEW YORK, . . . Miss Elizabeth
Fay, New York social reglsterlte.
' wearing the first East Indian fabri
cated gold dress made In America.
It was designed by Muriel Kaiser of
/ the Traphagen School of Fashion
. here. The material* native woven |
, sari with gold threads, has been pro
duced exclusively for East Indian
consumption for three hundred
years and was recently Imported to
America from Benares by Sirdar
| Kumar Jag-Jit Singh. ? ??'?i ,
Mr. D. V. Holliday was elected1
Scout Master of the local Boy!
Scout Troop No. 20, to succeed j
Kenneth Davis, whose resignation
was caused by his leaving Louis
burg. at a meeting held in the
Board of Education rooms on Fri
day night. Mr. Holliday has had
much experience in Boy Scout
work and will no doubt prove to
be a wise and popular leader.
The Louisburg lawyers are in- 1
viting neighboring lawyers to join
them in a golf tournament to be:
held at Green Hill Golf Club on
Saturday afternoon, July 23 at 2
o'clock. The invitation states
"this means all kinds of golf and
lots of fun for everybody." Ed
win Malone has been designated
as captain for the reds and Hill
Yarborough for the blues. The I
public is invited to watch the
Following the game a barbecue
supper will be served the guests.
The Seaboard Air Line railway j
is enlarging its offices at the depot'
by converting the passenger wait-!
ing room into office space, mak
ing it more convenient for hand-j
ling the business of its patrons.
It is also recovering and other
wise putting the building in good
SEINING PERMITTED IN
Representative W. L. Lumpkin
informed the FRANKLIN TIMES
reporter this week that the De
partment of Conservation and De
velopment had designated the
waters of Tar river, from the Lou
isburg bridge to the Granville
County Line, as muddy waters
from which .Catfish, Carp and
Horsefish might be taken with
seines during the remainler of
July and August.
E. L. NORTON NAMED
AGENT FRANKLIN CO.
E. L. Norton, for the past two
years assistant farm agenti of this
county, has been named farm
agent of Franklin County. Mr.
Norton accepted his new office
Friday, July 8, and moved his
family to Louisburg on Saturday.
He has been an active worker
in the county for the past seven
years, having been agriculture
teacher in Seaboard high school
for five years before his appoint
ment to the county office.
Mr. and Mrs. Norton have been
valuable citizens it; the county
and it is with genuine regret that
we give them to Franklin Coun
ty. ? Jackson News.
Dr. J. H. Gorrell, member of
Wake Fwest College Faculty, will j
supply at the Louisburg Baptist
Church on next Sunday morning.
Dr. Gorrell is well known and
highly esteemed in 1 Louisburg;
and no doubt a large congrega
tion will welcome him. Services
will begin promptly at 11 A. M.
There will be no evening worship.
Sunday School at 3:46. - B. T.
U. at 6:45.'
RFC Tells Banks
To Lend Money
Washington. ? The morning
mail Tuesday carried a Terse
RFC appeal to lend more money
Chairman Jesse H. Jones of the
RFC wrote^officials of all State
and National Banks that banl$
participation in RFC loans to in
dustry was insufficient, and add
He directed attention to the
number of bills introduced in the
last session of Congress providing
further extension of government
credit to business.
"There is still persistent talk
about the establishment of indus
trial banks throughout Mie coun
try," he said, "to be at least par
tially owned by the government to
provide capital for local private
"You bankers know that wlt'h
our great abundance of banking
resources it should not be neces
sary for the government to lend
to private industry. You should
also know that the government
will be forced to lend so long as
there is a substantial demand for
legitimate credit which is not be
The Federal Reserve Board es
timates banks have $3,150,000,
000 idle and lendahle funds. Com
mercial, industrial and agricultur
al loans of banks in 101 leading
cities increased $5,000,000 in the
week ending July 13, the board
Beginning Wednesday, July 20,
the N. C. State Employment Ser
vice is changing its schedule in
Franklin County in order to im
prove the service and take care of
some local conditions which have
arisen. Heretofore, we have been
holding office "at Frunklinton on
Wednesday morning from 10:45
to 12:45 and in Louisburg from
2:00 to 3:45 p. m. at the Mayor's
Office in both towns. In the fu
ture, and. as before stated, begin
ning Wednesday, July 20, we will
have office hours in Louisburg in
the morning from 11:00 a. m. to
1:00 p. in. and at Franklinton
from 2:00 to 3:45 p. m.
G. W. Murphy & Son have re
cently installed one of Warren's
latest meat refrigerators. It is
8x12 feet and stands about 8 feet
high and has a large storage ca
pacity which will give larger op
portunity to this popular market
for carrying a fuller and more va
ried stock of fresh meats. It Is
the latest thing in refrigeration
and enlarges the service of this
I firm to the public.
TO LEAVE FOR CAMP
Battery B, 113 th Field Artil
lery, of Louisburg will leave next
Thursday for Camp. This year
j camping arrangement will be
quite different from usual. The
movement will be regular war
! movements and- will extend ? to
Desoto .National Forest in Missis
| sippi. The first day out will take
ithem by Raleigh, Fayetteville,
I Society Hill into Cheraw. The
j camp will last for 18 days. Capt.
j E. F. Griffin, Lieuts. F. W. Whe
'less, Jr., J. A. Wheless, Chas. P.
; Green and E. C. Bulluck will be
I in charge of the Battery and
practically the full membership of
the Battery will be in attendance
? upon camp. They will break
camp in Louisburg at 5 a. m. on
Thursday morning, July 28th.
MRS. G. T. AYSCUE
J- Epsom. ? Mrs. G. T. Ayscue, a
native and lifelong resident of this
community, di|ed at 8 o'clock Wed
nesday night at the home of a
daughter, Mrs. W. H. Jones, after
an illness of about a qypU'h. She
was 87 years old.
Funeral services were conduct
ed Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock
from New Bethel Baptist Church,
of which Mrs. Ayscue was a mem
Surviving her are the following
children: The Rev. John E. Ays
cue, of Campbell College at Buie's
Creek; G. T. Ayscue, Jr., W. N.
W. D., and P. L. Ayscue; Mrs. Irai
L. Stokes, Mrs. M. L. Grissom and
Mrs. W. H. Jones; and one broth
er, F. B. Conn, all of Epsom com
munity. Also surviving are 51
grandchildren and 36 great-grand
In The Good Old Summer Time
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. . . . Celebrating lta fortieth anniversary this j
summer, the Atlantic City Steel Pier dramatized Its growth by staging
a 40-year review of what made the seashore famous . . . bathing suits.
Styles ranged from the long skirts, bloomers, stockings and bathing
shoes of the gay '90s up to the latest modern mode, worn by Miss Ann
Rudd (center). Miss Atlantic City of last Tear's Daseant.
Announcements reading as fol
lows have been received;
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wilson Ltv
errnon announce the marriage of
their sister, Anne Hudgins, to Mr.
William Henry Allen, junior,
Wednesday, J uly the' ' t'Wentteth,
one thousand nine hundred and
thirty-eight, Winton, North Caro
Cards were enclosed reading
"At Home, 114 Franklin Street.
Louisburg, North Carolina."
No announcements will be mail
ed in Louisburg.
The ceremony took place at the
I home of the bride's brother. Mr.
P. W. Liverman, at Winton; and!
! the marriage vows were spoken by
j the Winton Baptist minister. The
I bride was married in a dark blue
1 traveling ensemble, with white ac-j
cessories and wore a corsage of
gardenias. Their wedding trip will ,
j be through the Valley of Virginia !
The bride is one of Winton's
most accomplished and charming
[young ladies' and enjoys a wide
! popularity both at home and
abroad. She lias many friends in
Louisburg. where she was employ-]
I'd by the local telephone ex-'
Mr. Allen is one of Louisburg's
1 most popular and promising young j
men. He is a son of Mr. W. H.j
Allen, and is connected with one(
of Louisburg's large transfer bus
inesses. He attended State College
before going to France during the
World War with the American Ex
peditionary Forces with the Thir
tieth Division in the llifth F.A.j
i After the Armistice and his dis- ]
I charge he made an enviable re-!
cord as a famous baseball player, |
i being an ace pitcher for State Col
lege and Raleigh in the Piedmont
Their many friends extend
Mr. J. E. Smith, of Cedar Rock,
brought one of the biggest cab
bages to town Wednesday that has
been seen in this section in many I
j years. It weighed 10 1-4 pounds
and many of our older citizens j
| said it was the largest thfey had
ever seen raised in Franklin
! County. T&e cabbage was on dis- !
play at the TIMES office for sev
eral days, and the editor is Very
thankful to Mr. Smith for the fine
LOUISBURG AT RIDGE
Ridgecrest, July 16. (Special)
? Six persons from Louisburg at-,
tended here this week the annual
statewide Baptist Training union;
assembly. The Junior training]
union of Mt. Zion church made
top honors in statewide competi-l
They are:..J. D. Simons, Mrs. J.!
D. Simons. Elizabeth Lassiter, j
Virginia Dark, Mamie Beam, Wil
j bur C. Lamm.
MRS. NANNIE B. FULLER
Franklinton. ? Mrs. Nannie t
1 Blackley Fuller formerly of Frank
linton, died at the home of her,'
daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Johnson, in!
Portsmouth, Va., Tuesday. BuriaK
was in Fairview Cemetery, Frank-*
iinton, Thursday at 4 p. m.
She is survived by two daugh
ters, Mrs. Roscoe Johnson of!
Portsmouth, and Mrs. W. E. Moore;
of Hay Market, Va., four broth
ers, C. R. and E. P. Blackley, Ham
let, J. C. Blackley, Atlanta, Ga.,
W. F. Blackley, Dallas, Texas,
and one Bister, Mrs. Albert" Cooke
In a private ceremony, the mar-!
riage of Miss Martha Byrd Nolleyi
and Charles Ellis Ford was sol-l
emnized at the Methodist Episco
pal Church Saturday afternoon in
the presence of members of the
families and a few friends.
The bride and bridegroom en-;
tered the church together, unat
tended. The Reverend J. G. Phil
lips, pastor of the Methodist1
Church officiated in the service,!
using the ring ceremony.
The bride wore a lovely going
away suit of luggage brown and
white and matching accessories
with shoulder corsage of Bierclift'
roses and valley lillies.
Immediately after the marriage
the bride and groom left by motor
for a trip to unannounced points.!
Mi's. Ford is the daughter of
Mrs. William Bennett Nolley and
the late William Bennett Nolley,
of Washington, N. C. She was
educated at Louisburg College and
has resided in Louisburg for sev-j
Mr. Ford is the son of Mrs.
Edward S. Ford and the late Ed
ward S. Ford, of Louisburg. He
attended Fishburne Military'
School and the I'niversity of
The marriage of this popular
young couple carries widespread
interest in the State and County.
Upon their return from their wed
ding trip they will reside in (
William Anderson Banks. I.ou
isburg, was among the thirty-six
students who were announced as
candidates for graduation with
Batchelor of Science degree at
State College, by W. L. Mayer,
Mr. Banks is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. C. H. Banksj" of near Kates
Johnston County terraces that
were sown to lespedeza or lespe
deza and grass held well against ,
the heavy rains this past season, j
but .where row crops were grow-i
ing, and the terraces did not havei
proper outlets, some of theh^
overflowed in the heaviest rains.
Ashe County farmers pooled |
2^549 pounds of wool the other
day and sold it for $619.29. Clear)
wool brought 25 cents a pound
and reject wool 20 cents.
King Frank Santo
WILD WOOD, N. J. . . . Frank Sant<?
13 years old, son of an unemployed
miner of Throop, Pa., was crownml
the marbles king of the United
States. His victory netted htm , *
$160 radio set and a wrist watch.'
IN ANTIQUATED PLAN%
American Filer Took Off From
Floyd Bennett Field Sunday at
4:17 A. M. EST and Landed at
Buldonnel, Ireland, Airport at
8:30 A. M. EST Monday; Said
He Was Going 'To Make Non
stop Flight To I.ong Beach,
Calif.; Made Hop In Single
Motored Plane of Vintage of
"Spirit of St. Louis"
Dublin. Ireland, July 18.?
Douglas P. Oorrigan, the Ameri
can flier who took off from New
York on a flight to "California"
dropped unexpectedly from tha _
skies today at Baldonnel, Ireland.
He made t>he flight in an anti
quated single-motored plane of
the vintage of Colonel Charles A.
Lindbergh's "Spirit of St. Louis"
in 28 hours and 13 minutes.
He took off from Floyd Bennett
field Sunday at 4.17 a. m. EST,
and landed at Baldonnel airport
for Dublin at 8:30 a. m. EST.
Although a watch had been
kept for the lone fljer in Ireland
after news of his "mystery flight"
from New York, his landing here
caused the greatest surprise.
Corrigan last year was refused
a United States permit to attempt
the trans-Atlantic flight to Ire
Nothing had been heard^ from,
him since his take-off. lie had
no radio and only the barest! nav
Most airmen on this side of the
Atlantic had not conceded the dar
ing American one chance in a hun
dred of making the Atlantic cros
sing aft?r reading cabled accounts
of his "dilapidated craft."
Because of the department of
commerre rejection last year of
his application for permission to
make such a flight and because
strict regulations cover such ocean
trips, officials ati Floyd - Bennett
field had doubted he would try a
The officials had believed he
carried only a navigating map of
the United States with optional
northern- and southern routes
across the continuent.
Before he arrived unheralded
in New York slightly more than a
week ago his name was known on
ly to pilots and west coast avia
tion experts. They rank him as
a fine craftsman and a man who
knew airplanes thoroughly.
IN CHACO CONFLICT
* GIVEN APPROVAL
Beunos Aires. July 20. ? Repre
sentatives of the Bolivian and
Paraguayan governments today
approved the Chaeo peace agree
ment negotiated under neutral
auspices here, virtually complet
ing the second phase of long nego
tiations to prevent a resumption
of the Chaco war.
The agreement also opens t>he
way for further economic devel
opment of the two countries.
At the peace conference which
has been seeking ' a permanent
settlement, of the boundary dis
pute since a truce was_ declared
June 13, 1935, delegations of Bo
livia and Paraguay signed the ace
Saying they fully approve of tha
treaty, initialed July 9.
This left only formal signature,
set for tomorrow, to end thia
The treaty provides that the Bo
livian constituent assembly must
act and a Paraguayan plebiscitei
must be held within 20 days.
Another phase will be arbitra
tion of the boundary line by tha
peace conference delegates, who
will represent their presidents.
The neutral nations are Argen
tine, Brazil, Chile, Peru, Uruguay^
and the United States.
B. T. U. STUDY COURSE AT
DUKE MEMORIAL CHURCH
Cypress Chapel, Cedar Roclc
and Duke Memorial Baptist chur
ches will unite in a week of B. T?
U. study and inspiration next
week. The conrse will be held ac
the Duke Memorial Church atj
Justice. Courses will be given
for Juniors, Intermediates, Sen
iors and Adults.
The school will be supervlsel
by Rev. L. E. Ludlum, of Aahe
ville, N. C. Mr. Ludlum will al
so teach th" niors.
Tl)e Rockingham County tarn
terracing unit was used thre*
days recently to jraia Ihe Wil
liamsburg schiol s'tcUHAl and
pull bul" Stuiltps. ? '
i ? ? ? *? ? ? ?