North Carolina Newspapers

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NORTH#IUP)SBORd, N. C., MONDAY, ^A^ 27,^1986 ^
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IS^iiirOUT OF^THE
bd^fwsof
For
ler
m
School Saturday
-u
5^'-
Is SMkfag PUKrie
eville. May —PetitioB
Is being prepared tor paroTe ♦
Cotonel Luke Lea, serving a
tern In North Carolina state prl*
eon on conviction of ibanklng
tear vlolattons, Mre. Lea disclos
ed here today.
Classes Will Be^ At] Wfl-
kesboro SchoM Bidding
Monday Morning
OVER FIFTY REGISTER
Hope To Have 100 or More
To Take Standard Courses
During Summer
Asa E. Greme Is
Vktiffl of Truck
Mishaip Saturday
Cure For Asthma'
Or^l ApplicatiOM Cure
Applic
'Malady, Doctor
States
Ja^Mdnffih
Fatal Acci^
On Bome Trail
Locating Gas Chamber
Raleigh, May 24.—Represen
tative Dr. C, A. Peterson, of
IdUchell county, author of the
lethal gas statute for felons, was
here yesterday evenir.g and to
day the state prison officials
began working on plans to get
the gas chamber right for the
first expectations.
To Renominate Gamer
Washington, May 24.—Chair
man James A. Farley of the Dem
ocratic National Committee, gave
asaarance today that Vice Presi-
dmt John Nance Garner would
be renominated next year. “Of
course It will be the same ticket
In 1936,■’ he said.
To Climb Mt. Everest
Darjeeling, India, May 24.—
Hugh Ruttledge, 50-year-old
British mountain-climbing e x-
pert, left for Tibet tonight, head
ing another expedition seeking
to scale Mt. Everest, the highest
mountain In the world. No man
ever has set foot on its summit.
Held In Horses’ Death
Raleigh. May 24.—Jack
rif Wll-
I the branch school in Wllkesboro.
lard, co-master of the Carol na ! j„,y
Pines Riding academy, was being; ^ j,
held in jail here tonight for^^^^ demand jiistilies such pro-
More than fifty school teach
ers of Wilkes county gathered In
Wilkesboro Saturday to register
for the Lenoir-Rhyne College
branch summer school. which
will open on June 3, It was learn
ed today from G. R. Patterson,
director of the summer school
department of the college. Prof.
Patterson directed the registra
tion.
A large number of other pros
pective students chose to defer
registration until opening day of
the term and it Is expected that
the total enrollment will approxi
mate 100 teachers.
An enrollment of 100 is the
goal of the college for the
Wilkes branch of Its summer
school and if this number en
rolls the college will send a fac
ulty of four teachers. Supt. W.
D. Halfacre, of the North W’il-
kesboro' city schools, and T. E.
Story, superintendent of Wllkes
boro district schools, will make a
faculty of six who will give in
struction in standard summer
school courses.
Prof. V. V. Aderholt, of Le
noir-Rhyne, wil be supervisor of
Receives Fatal Injuries When
His Truck Overturns On
Highway No. 60
questioning in connection with a
fire early today that destroyed
the stables of the rival Zander
Hill Riding academy and burned
to death seven saddle horses val
ued at nearly $3,1900.
, Businees Improving
. Richmond, Va., May 24.—
Wholesale trade of the Fifth Fed
eral Reserve district was 4.7
per cent, better last month than
In April, 1934, the district bank
reported here tonight. Groceries,
with an Increase of 19 per cent
over April a year a?;o, made the
best showing.
ceedure.
The school will be held in the
Wilkesboro school building.
Three Game$Fiir
Team This Week
Will Play Greyhounds Here
Thursday; Galax Coining
On Sunday
Fall From Horse Fatal
Atlanta. Oa., May 24.—Mi.ss
Renee Eloise Cannon, IS, of
Conyers. Ga., was killed lat© to-
lay when she fell from a horse.
Miss Cannon was returning^ from
a riding class of the University
of Georgia campus, when several
horses bolted. Miss Cannon was
thrown and her neck broken.
To Rule On Wine Law
Raleigh, M.ay 24.—A ruling on
the constitutlcnality and raeau-
ing of provisions of the state
wide wine “Ct passed by the gen
eral assembly is likely in the
next two or three days. Attorney
General A. A. F. Seawell indicat
ed today as three more counties
set dates for elections under the
“local” liquor laws.
Home Chair Company baseball
team has three hard games on
the schedule this week and two-
of the games will be on the local
field.
The first game on the week’s
card will be here Thursday after
noon against the Greyhounds,
one of the strongest teams in
Winston-Si lem. The second game
will be against Galax at Galax,
Va., on Saturday and the Sun
day game will be against Galax
on the local field. The home
games will begin at four o’clock |
and record attendance is expect
ed.
Asa E. Greene, former school
teacher and a widely known citi
zen of Wilkes county, was almost
Instantly killed Saturday after
noon when his truck loaded with
wood overturned near Call post-
office.
Mr. Greene was traveling to
ward North Wilkesboro when
apparently he lost control of the
truck and It overturned on the
side of the road. Passing motor
ists picked up Mr. Greene and
his colored helper, Tom Harris,
and carried them to The Wilkes
HospiUl. Where Mr. Greene died
within a short time. The colored
man was not seriously injured.
Mr. Greene suffered severe
internal injuries and was in a
dying condition when he reach
ed the hospital.
Mr. Greene was 52 years of
age, a son of L. A. and Chamie
Greene, of Laxton. He graduat
ed from Appalachian State Teach
ers College In 1911 and for sev
en years he and his wife, Mrs.
Marie Elledge Greene, taught In
the public schools of Wilkes
county and were widely known
as teachers. When they retired
from teaching they became en
gaged in farming on his farm
near Wilkesboro.
In addition to his father and
mother he is survived by his
wife and two daughters. Pansy
and Violet Greene, and the fol
io wing.J)rQUlAUi and sisters; TJer-
mie and Frank Greene and Mrs.
Ada Miller, of Laxon, and Mrs.
; Bessie Miller, of Hopkins,
i Funeral services were con
i' ducted this afternoon at Wllkes
boro Baptist church and inter
ment was made in Mountain
Park cemetery.
KjUed When Motorcycle and
PickuD Collide Near MiOers
Creric; One Jailed
New Haven . . .
. Maher (above).
Dr. Stephen
Chairman of
the Connecticut Tuberculosis
Commission, reports to a New
England Medical Conference that
he has succeeded in curing a
number of asthma cases by an
oral application where “all kinds
of injections failed.’’
Interest In Tent
Revival Increases
I Many Converts and Additiwis
to Churches Reported in
Campaign in City
TWO WiLKES YOUTHS
GRADUATE TOMORROW
FROM WAKE FOREST
Erects OwTi Marker
Williamston. May 25.—C. T.
Roberson, highly respected Mar
tin county citizen, was buried
from Ms home here today some
London. May 26.—Samnel Ny-
weeks after having his own tomb- :,t.rom, a native of Sweden, has
. .9 ^ k. A 1. A . . ^ 1..'
stone erected at the place where
he wanted to be burled. He had
a succession of attacks of pneu-
mooia.
C. C. Hayes, Jr., a son of Clerk
of Court and Mrs. C. C. Hayes,
of Purlear, will receive his de
gree as bachelor of laws from
Wake Forest College in the com
mencement Tuesday. R. O. Pop
lin, Jr., of Ronda, will receive
the bachelor of arts degree..
Hogs Are Valuable
Chicago, May 25—Worth more
%hau at any time in the past five
years tilted their snou^U with
peeper pride today. "0167 literal
ly hogged the market spotlight
-atmre top price advanced 60 j
cents this week to a new peak i
of $10.16 exclusive of the $2.25 j
processing tax.
just had a very remarkable in
vention accepted by the patents
office. This is a vehicle which is
equally suitable tor travel by air
or road. It has a body like that
of an ordinary car, but is fitted
with a propeller, a rudder and a
tail plane.
The Rev. Sam Jennings’ big
tent revival continues to grow in
interest, attendance and pur
pose. Sunday night’s service is
I reported to have been the largest
to date and many converts, addi
tions to various churches and
reconsecrations are reported as
the result of thi campaign thus
far. “Scaling th^ Heights” and
“Today’s Gospel” were the topics
from which the evangelist spoke
Sunday in the two services held.
The afternoon service, altho
the smaller from the standpoint
of attendance, was said to have
been an outstanding service in
which a demonstration of a gen
uine trend of the people’s inten
tions to follow the theme of the
evangelist, in which he is ap
pealing for complete surrender
and an absolute “turn back to
God,” was shown.
The Evangelistic Club, an or
ganization of Christian men of
all denominations, have assum
ed the reBponsiblllty for the sup-
(Continued on back page) ^
Greeae Youths
Apprehenwd On
Assault Charge
Three Accused of Assault On
Aged Man and Woman for
Purpose of Robbery
i.
Willard, RaJPU'AW Ira GxSene. •
th.'ee youths of the''"Darby com
munity charged with assault on
Mrs. Sarah Walters and WillU
Benge, have been apprehended
and rh-'ced in jail at Wilkes
boro. Ralph and Ira Greene were
arested two weeks ago and the
third member of the alledged
robbing party was apprehended
the latter part of the week by
JJeputy Sheriff Ro^iy^Bisly^ and
'Others after a search and chase
that last for several days.
The three are charged with
entering the home of Mrs. Walt
ers, an aged lady, and assaulting
her with the hope they could
get money they had learned she
had about the house. They are
alleged to have thrown a sack
over the aged lad.v’s head and.
almost causing her death by suf
focation. However, they were un
able to find any money. They
have confessed to the charge of
assault. It was learned from of
ficers. Bonds in this case were
set at $1,000 for Ralph and Ira
and $500 for Willard.
After they had failed in the
attempt to rob the aged lady
they were reported to have gone
to the home of Willis Benge,
aged resident of the Stony Fork
section, and called him away
from his house into the woods,
where they assaulted him but
left when he called his sons to
hi*s assistance. Bonds for Wil
lard and Ira were set at $1,000
each. Ralph was not charged in
this case.
Jack McLain, motorcycle deal
er and garage proprietor here,
was fatally Injured about four
o’clock Sunday afternoon when
his motorcycle and a pickup driv
en by Julius Minton crashed
headon near the top of a hill on
the Boone Trail highway ‘ one
mile west of Millers Creek.
McLain was going west "when
he met Minton, traveling toward
North Wilkesboro, both vehicles
were practically demolished in
the collision. According to re
ports of the accident, McLain
was thrown several'feet into the
air by the Impact. His right leg
was entirely aevered and broken
at another place and "his left leg
was broken in two places. There
were several bruises about his
body and severe scalp lacera
tions. He was carried by ambu
lance to the Wilkes Hospital in
a dying condition and passed
away within a short time.
Minton was lodged in jail at
Wilkesboro to await further in
vestigation of the accident. In
the. meantime he is faced with
the charge of murder.
Mr. McLain was 35 years .of
age, a son of the late Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. McLain, of Wilkesboro.
He was married to Miss Oma
Mink, and there are six children:
Louise. Jim D., Mildred, SMrley,
Helen and Oma Ruth McLain.
Also surviving are two brothers
and one sister, J. P. McLain and
■Milter McLa% who reside in
California, arid Mrs. J. F. Jor
dan, of Wilkesboro, and the fol
lowing half brothers and sisters:
Charlie and Bob McLain, of Can
ada, 'Vick McLain, Byrd McLain,
•of Galesburg, 111., Fred McLain^
of California, Mrs. Cora Lee Roy
al, of Memphis, Tenn., Lola,
Florence, ’Virgle, Grace and Rus
sel McLain, of Wilkesboro.
Funeral serrices will be held
at Fishing Creek church Tues
day at 2:30 p. m.
Memoriid Service
ProgramiArraiiged
Homelf WomJii .Td Risk
All For ChitasrrDf
‘ if?*, Appeftirsnee
Newark, N. J. . . . Mary Har
riet Heckman, 37, (above), says
“give me beauty or give me
death’’ and offers herself for
experimental purposes to gny
doctor, surgical or plastic, who
will try to make her beautiful.
“I will take death rather than go
on with a body and face that
make me miserable,” says Mary.
Dutrict Works
Office To Be In
Winston-Salem
Wilkes Included In Thirteen
Counties Under Winston-
Salem Officer-
ivn’s Notables To Play-Baseball
Astride Donkeys On Friday Night
Senator Long Chewed
Baton Rouge. La., May 25.—
Senator Huey P. Long returned
to Louisiana today aad resumed
his flgbt tor lower public util
ity rates at hearing in his- mlli-
tla-rnled “Littie Dlstr’.ct of (:e-
lumbia." The senator was recelv-
ed in New Orlehns with hurrahs
from bonus sympathisers and
supporters of his “imperialistic
state administration.
North Wllkesboro’s prominent
citizens of various ages and de
gress of dignity will perform for
fun and civic betterment when
they play a novel baseball game
astride donkeys at the fair
grounds On Friday night, begin-
Sues For Eyeblght
Greenville. May 26. Jake
■Wauon, blind negro ex-convlct,
today in Pitt county
Superior court for $45,000 dam-
ftges against the board of direc
tors of the North Carolina sUte
prison and George Roes Pou,
former superintendent. Watson’s
compli^Dt alleges that as a re
sult of “persistent, negUfedt,
and brutal conduct m the' part
of state prison”
^ #yes.|«idtempertaenUl has been dubb-
The game will be under the
auspices of the -North Wilkes
boro Woman’s Club.
The sport is coming into wide
popularity throughout the coun
try and the Woman’s Club has
arranged for the feast of hilarity
for North Wilkesboro through
an entertainment company that
has donkeys trained to play ball
and not to play ball, depending
upon their disposition on the
spur of the moment.
Some of the animals are un
ruly and promotors stated today
that one of the wildest had been
given the name “Mae West,”
while one of the most blatant
ed “Huey Long.” The players
and donkeys can be differentiat
ed because of the fact that-the
player Is "suBPOsed to be” m
top. according to word from a#
thorltles of the game,
Anything can- happen in a
donkey basebsll game. A pleyer
may knock one out of the lot on
ly to hare his animal balk with
in two feet of first base. Then it
Is that the player must use 1»1»
power of persuasion in some
form or other. The same may ap
ply to an Infield “roller” that
.should go for an easy out but the
fielder has trouble In mastering
hts animal while the hatter calm
ly circles the bases on his means
of transportation. The game Is
loU of fnn fer the players and
the spectatoia.
Further Interest In the an-
nonneemenf will be aroused "when
the llndnps ara’ announced lx
Thursday’s Journal - Patriot
Watch for It!
Moving Into New
Poitofficc'May
Be After May 30
Delay In 8ecnri««f Plxtnreo
May Necessitate Delay In
Opening New Bnildlng
Will Be Hfcid At Marker In
This City On Thursday
Evening At 7:30
Washington, May 24.—Wins
ton-Salem is to be headquarters
for one of the eight work dis
tricts created today In North
Carolina by Works Progress Ad
ministrator. Harry L. Hopkins.
The work for which the four-bil
lion dollar fund is to be spent
will be administered and operat
ed through these districts.
Ih the Winston-Salem district
are Ashe. Alleghany, Surry,
Stokes, Watanga, Tad-
kin, Forsyth, Alexander, Iredell,
Davie, Davidson and RoWan
counties.
Headquarters for the other
districts In the state will be at
Elizabeth City, New Bern, Ra
leigh, Fayetteville, Greensboro,
Charlotte and Asheville.
Hopkins set up 307 of the
works districts over the country
today, as administrative and
operating units of the works pro
gress administration, dt was an
nounced that the districts were
laid out with a view to quick
road and rail transportation be
tween district headquarters and
various parts of the district to
provide for efficient and speedy
movement of staff personnel and
Anil Prnltt Reiwtfll Br'
Head it Big; f
^ Many AreWwW
BE CALLED
Pruitt AJteady BeqjtaiMtf.Ta
^ve Years and Fbied
$5,000; Term Contianida
thw
Program for the memorial
seryice to be held at the marker
on Memorial Avenue Thursday
evening, 7:10, was announced by
J. B. McCoy, commander of the
Wilkes post of the American Le
gion, this morning. The program
follows:
7; 00 — Assembly at Hotel
Wilkes, all who are to take part
in line of march or program urg
ed to be on time.
7:05—Leave Hotel Wilkes lor
march to marker in following
order: color guard, American Le
gion, American j-Leglon Auxiliary,
Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts.
7; 10—^Assembly by bugler at
marker; program of service:
song, "America,” prayer, quar
tet, address by well known speak
er, placing of wreaths on marker,
one minute silent prayer, salute
by firing squad, song, “Star
Spangled Banner.” Return in
line of march to starting point.
[ The public has a most cordial
f Invitation to attend the service.
mall.
The plan provides for a direct ed $100 and sentenced
line of authority and responsl-
ibillty, Hopkins said, adding that
It will make for economy and
efficiency and provide a syste
matic and orderly way for re
ceiving local applications for pro
jects, referring them with ap-
proximate information and
recommendations through the
districts and the sUtes to Wash
ington for approval and allot
ments.
Adult Education
Finals On June 8
Interesting Progntms Will Be
Given At Courthouse; Show
Specimens of Work
Inability to secure flfttures as
rapidly as was thonght possible
may necessitate delay in moving
the North Wilkesboro postoffice
from its present quarters on B
street to the new building on C
street, it was learned today from
Postmaster J. ■C. Reins.
Otriginal instructions from the
postof^oa department ’.called for
moving the postoffiee into
ly erected government buildmg. on
Memorial Day, May 30. and effo^
are still being made te get the
building in readiness for opening
on that date, although it is thought
hnprobable that all the necessary
fixtures and fumfttire’ can be in
stalled by that time.
Painters have completed work of
applying the final coat to the Inter
ior of the new building and the
bniUSiig itself is, ready for occu
pancy. Driveways‘about the
ing were' paved with concrete sev
eral days ago..
Sentenced 45 Ddiy«
On Assault Charge
Youth Of Elk Township To
Serve At County Home For
Assault On Woman
Hiirrlson Hall, elghteen-year-
old youth of Elk township, was
brought to Wilkesboro the latter
part of the week by Deputy
Sheriff Roby Bishop to serve 46
days at the county home.
Hall • was convicted of disor
derly conduct and - assault on
Mrs. Flora Gibson in a trial bo;
fore ’Squire W. B." Horton. The
sentence included l4 , days for
cost a»t:40 days on the charge
. VJi- • •
of assault^
Injured In Wreck ■
'Bessie Turner, cdiordd resl^
dent of this oHy, auaUlned *
broken knee In an antomoblle
accident at the highway juncr
tlon' between the - .WHkqsboWie
.V..
Finals for the classes in adult
education maintained by the Ebner-
gency Relief Administration in
Wilkes County will be held at the
courthouse in Wilkesboro on Sptut-
day, June 8. The first program will
begin at 10:30 a. m. and the second
at 7:30 p. m., according to the an
nouncement issued by W. R. Craft,
adult education chairman for the
county.
Features of the program for the
finals will be an address by Clyde
S. Sorrels, of Rutherfordton, adult
education supervisor in this dis
trict, talks by other friends of
adult education, plays and recita
tions, demonstrations, , showing of
specimens of work dmie aiiA^CS^'
bition of articles made in the home'
making classes. The pubjic is cor
dially invited to: attend.
A number of adult sdiools have'
been maintained in tiie county tWe
year, furnishing employment to
teachers who were unable to secure
schools aad opportnmties for a
number of adults to leam the fun-
.lamaptebi of educatlon and simple
.irts of home-making. The term for
sdiods dosses m May 31.
Mr.MfTMrs. Tom McNeill and
;jmi^ Dqn, of Welch, W1 Va., are
here on a visit to Mr. McNellTi
father, Mr. I.. H. MoNeUl.
Arvll Pruitt, youn|
Trapbin section of
ty and reputed te WtlMSMik eC
a gang engaged in IbA manalil^
ture and distribution 'dt'iTinisfk
liquor on a tremehdblfip'’iiCntiw
was sentenced to a
years In the Atlante'WUMMS M#
fined a total M iTpiW
Hayes In federal court >!»■-  WIL-
kesboro Friday aflertopm;:
Pruitt was ■ aaatwesdwwwMmt
counts, $1,250 ftn^'i> and -tw*
years In prison on tMri fint^braat
and the same fine and one year
in prison on each of the othera.
The sentences do not ■ run eo*-
currently. '
As an outgrowth of the
ligations leading up to the
against Pruitt an indictmeisk
charging about 24 persim
with conspiracy to violate thw
revenue laws has been filed and
several were arrested on a beiicli
warrant FrlcDay afte'ilioon. Al
though details of the case hawa
not been made public it was Inti
mated that the disclosures may
be startling In that they wOI
prove operations in the iUie}t
liquor business to be of a awg-
nitude almost beyond-^ coippro-
hension. ;
The conspiracy- case** will ba
called Wednesday.
Fines appruilmatiBg $l(l,6(te
and prison sentences of over 46
years have been handed down by
.Judge Hayes in the present term
of court, which will continue
tbroughoq^ this week.
Other cases in which judgment
has been handed down follow:
Emmett Holloway and Jeaaa
Holloway, placed on probation.
Fred Horton, temporary pro
bation until next *.erm of court,
at which time Judgment will be
pronounced.
Travis Triplett, fined $100 and
sentenced to year and a day In
Chllllcothe.
Spencer Bishop, fined $166
and sentenced to year and •-
day in Cbillicothe.
Bonom Triplett, fined $266
and sentenced to 18 months la
Chllllcotbe.
Charlie Pruitt, fined $600 and
sentenced to 18 months In At
lanta.
Garland Souther, three years
probation; Turner Souther, fin-
to six
months in jaH; J. C. Billings,
fined $100 and sentenced to. four
months in jail. - - ”
Claude Kennedy, fined $106
and sentenced to year and a day
in Chlllicothe; Vance Warren,
fined $100 and sentenced to
year and a day in Atlanta.
David Gregory, fine of $100 and
sentence to year and a day in Qiil-
licothe.
H. Shobe Minton , and Albert
Minton. Shobe placerj undej.,tgjH*®"
rary probation until next term
court; Albert fined $100 and sen
tenced to two years jn
Forrest Hiatt, year apd a^di^ in
federal prison at LeayehVr&rtJi.
Ray (Weatherman' anV'ilHSIftiid
Myers, each fined $100 and sentenc-
id te year and a day in ptiliestlw. -
Levi Beshears, fined' $300 nod
sentenced te 15 months in CWBl-
cothe. ‘
Herman Sheetel/itetepwtefT 'g>a. ,
bation until netxt term
Fred Love, fined
tenced'to Six
Branson Roberts. finA^jOO-nnd
sentenced te 15 months irk AIUMiU
Felix Lunsford, fined $100 and sen
tenced to year and a day in Attfcn-
ta; Dennis Lunsford, fined:$Ri00 owl
sentenced te 15 months in ChiOi-
cothe; Herbert Lunsford, fined
$100 and sentenced to year and a
day in Cbillicothe. .
Harvey Barnes and Glpnn Ikw.
placed on probation until next tetm
of court.
..Wi)Ue Anderson, placfsd on pro-
baUpn for .yjwrs. -o ’',
Harry Andmaon and FbsuA. Am>-
chdie, placed on prebstion' fimr
$hsea years.
A. Long, temporary probatiom
until next term of court; Doipiaa
(Miver, .two years probatkm.
Rufus Cheek, temporary proba
tion until next tern of court;Prsarit
Cheek, fined $100 and soiteaeod to.
year and a day im Atlanta: Spor-
geou Cheek, placed on probatua
for thm years.
Martin Pardne, placed w probo-
tibar until next term-of-eduit.
Matfasfield Jarvis, yonth of the-,
, (.poatlnned on biek pago) q
    

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