: aiid" 6&miH»a. of
Svndoy vltk |tr. wi4
^ ^ Chnroh-
Orsoo Browa from Kortii
Is Tititlag ralstivos
,sn4. Mn. J. Pw llioka^
i^alnut CoTO, spent the
Bk-»Td srtth Mrs. llleha«l>8
Mrs. Ibunle Wsrren.
I Ur. Benrer Holcomb, from
snhnm. member of Roaring
school faealty, spent Snn-
srlth Mr. and Mrs. J, P. Paf-
|Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Stout, Mr.
Mrs. Cless Short, from Tex-
spent Sunday with Mr. and
T. J. JICHelll.
Ir. and Mrs. J. C. McNeill, of
spion, Tlsited Mr. and Mrs.
Tlsltod JCr. >and Mrs.
fern, last^^k. .
^‘ Carl Trlpletto, of B«|Ter
Tlsited his aunt, Mrs.' -C^
:MTlTal meeting Is hel
Miji muck fUklSiP Is beli^ shown-
hy' the comms^y.
Arbor OroTe Is a newly o^
ganised ehnreh aM the people
atuoh ei^t' for the
erecting of a fine and much
needed' )>laoe of worship. The
ohuNb has a goodly membership^
nirek^r and many-more Is homtt
tor daring the mrlTal.
Rst. Marshall \«rlght wlH
preach at the Mptlst church
Sunday night, Aug. 11, at
NEGRO BOY LYNCHED
BY MISSISSIPPI MOB
Pittsboro, Miss., Aug. 6.—
Suspected of attempting to at
tack a white girl a young negro
known as Bodie Bates was
snatched by a mob from the ‘Cal
houn cdlinty jail during the
night and early today bis body
was found swinging from a rope
under a Yalobusha rirer bridge.
Twelre hours after' the body
was cut down, officers said they
had no Information regarding
the Identity of the lynchers. The
assault on the jail was not re
vealed until after the dead ne
gro was found.
Sheriff Jack W. Powell said he
had been informed the mob over
powered the officer on duty at
be jail and seised his keys.
dlly they removed the negro
rom his cell and hurried to a
^secluded section of the ‘county
where be was hanged.
Bates was alleged to have
made advances to a 22-year-old
waitress of a Pittsboro cafe.
Wilkesboro, N. C.
Phones 85 * 228-M
9 NEW POLIO CASES
REPORTED IN STATE
Raleigh, Aug. 5.—An increase
of nine cases of infantile paralys
is in North Carolina was report
ed today for the week-end to the
state board of health, boosting
to 513 the total for the year.
Dr. Carl V. Reynolds, state
health officer, estimated approxi
mately 85 cases in the contagi
ous stage, and pointed to the
slight decrease in the number of
cases reported last week, 42, as
compared with 52 th© preceding
Dr. Reynolds again urged the
public to continue every precau
tion against the disease, as
there is no likelihood It will de
crease appreciably until cool
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO., Distributors
4|Oiur honM for repairs
Why not io^iect your home car«fuHy for
needed repair* and improvementa? Make
a hat of the repeira or improvements that
your home reqoirea to pot it in firat-daas
oooditkm. Well be to dieck your
pioperty with you, gmng you an eati-
TM NATIONAL HOUSINO AO
nmUri yqp to have tcpaiia and kaprovemeata '
BOW and to pay the mooey back in easr
mcotUjr paymeota ectentfing onr« a peri^ at
at 3d mootfas. Let na nplatn tUa aimpla
pit to yoB withotA oMlgatmg you la the leaM.
ROARING RIVIHt, Route
,Angnat •.—A retrtval haa been
going on all the .KiiMk at Antioch
The protracted meeting closed
recently nt Brier Creek. Attend-
nnee nt the revlvnls la good, par
ticularly nt night. But the wea-
ther^itas been too boillnr^and
perspiration flows In. too ^-inat
torrents to trudge eix or eight
tyiiBa, the round trip, to obunh.
Much poplar in this yieinity’
was found to be seriously "teeh-
ed in the head" and had to be
rushed to Morganton In Mr.
Charlie Johnson’s truck.
Numerous white as well as
colored people attended the col
ored Sunday tchool convention
over last week-end. Rosa Parks,
colored, of Pittsburgh, Pa., came
home tor It.
Rev. W. T. Comer, of Stony
Point, visited the h^thises and
other friends in the Cranberry
section week-before-last, prior to
assisting in the Brier Creek re
vival. Mr. Comer and Rev. and
Mrs. N. T. Jarvis were the dinner
guests one day of Mrs. Bertha
Mr. Charles Johnson, Wilkes-
boro, Rqote 2, poplar block man,
sold ice cream at the colored
church last Sunday.
Eight were received into the
church at the close of the Cub
Creek revival July 28, according
to the pastor. Rev. N. T. Jarvis,
of this vicinity.
The boiling heat caused this
neighborhood to belie its fame as
a cool region. Apparently, the
skinnier you are the hotter you
get and the more you perspire.
Perhaps most people are so fat
the heat can’t penetrate far In
side in the course of one sum
Electric lights have been In
stalled at Cranberry in prepar
ation for the revival there, Au
Mr. and Mrs. Jim P. Jarvis
and three small children. Miss
Lucy “City” Billings, and Mr.j
“Red” Clark, all of Winston-
Salem, visited at Rev. N. T. Jar
vis’ Sunday-before-last. Miss Bil
lings and Mr. Clark also, visited
Ronda, Elkin, the Wllkesboros,
Mrs. Emma Mastin went to
the WMlkesboros last Saturday to
see a doctor.
Rev. N. T. Jarvis, the pastor,
will 'hold a revival at Fishing
Creek church, Wilkesboro, Route
2, all the week following August
Mr. Julius J. Johnson, general
ly known as “Judle,’’ was among
those in Elkin on business Mon
day of last week and in the Wll
kesboros Tuesday and Saturday.
Miss Minnie Sue Jarvis and a
girl friend, both student nurses
at Davis Hospital, Statesville,
spent Monday of last week with
■Miss Jarvis’ parents. Rev. and
Mrs. N. T. Jarvis, of the Cran
berry settlement, hiking a small
portion of the way. They were
accompanied back to Statesville
that evening by Mrs. Lois Jarvis
Roberts and Mrs. Noah Jarvis,
Mrs. N. T. Jarvis, of tne near
by Cranberry community, spent
the day and evening last Thurs
day with her sister, Mrs. Laura
Mr. Millard Foster has been
operating his sawmill on the old
"Garner place” sawing lumber
to build a handsome new bouse
for Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mathis.
Since their nice new house was
destroyed by fire some months
ago, Mr. sAid Mrs. Mathis have
been living in outbuildings.
Mrs. Lois Roberts and mother,
Mrs. N. T. Jarvis, attended a
matinee In North Wilkesboro a
Revs. J. B. Ray and R. R. Cra
ter asslsteiL Rev. N. T. Jarvis In
the Brier Creek revival. Rev. W.
T. Comer, also assisting, was
called home to Stony Point at the
first of the meeting, because of
the serious illness of a young son
with appendicitis. Another son,
Mr. Comie L. Comer, had jupt
returned to his home following
Though part of the threshing
in this region was completed a
month or two ago, some thresh
ers were in this vicinity and the
Brier Creek and Cranberry com
munities last week. A hot and
merry time was enjoyed by all
paying due respect to Cei^es and
Pan, the goddess o^ harvests
and god of rural sports, and not
entirely Ignoring Bacchus.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Byrd are
living In a house on the hard
surfaced road' instead of visiting
relatives. Mr. Byrd, World War
veteran, was formerly with the
moBi WIU^sA 1*.
o’clock tkfa f§H^0I^hen
ear in dier^were rifflhg
crashed with ekWB^~ ^utomo-
bile^ln whHA there wen a num
ber of necrees seer Lowry’e
store, elk miles wekt*^f here.
Wilson sad KWly both lived in
the eommnntty In which the col-
'YJt, Arthur TBlmage Aberne-
thy vrlll deliver the address at
the annual Deal reunion. Aug.
16th, at WVttenburg consolidated
school, six miles from Taylors
ville 01^ the ’Tayiersville-Conever
highway No. 16, near the Oxford
luSoSvin^ .OF SnCPATHY
Whereas, on June 27, 1935,
the Qreat Supreme Ruler of the
UniverSie In His infinite wisdom
removed from among us ene of
our worthy and loyal fellow
brothers, William J. Bradley,
and whereas, the long and Inti
mate relations held with him in
the faithful discharge of his du
ties in this order makes It emi
nently befitting that we record
our appreciation of hlta;, there
Resolved, That the wisdom and
ability which be exercised in the
aid of our society by sincere loy
alty and contributions will be
held in grateful remembrance.
Resolved, That the sudden re
moval of such a life from among
our midst leaves a vacancy and
a shadow that will bo deeply rea
lized by all members and friends
of this order, and will be a se
rious loss to the community and
Resolved, ’That with deep sym
pathy with the bereaved family
and relatives of the deceased, we
express our hope that even so
great a loss to all of us may be
overruled for good by Him who
doeth all things well.
Resolved, That, a copy of these
resolutions be spread upon the
records of this Council, . a copy
be printed In the county paper
and a copy sent to the bereaved
RONDA COUNCIL NO. 492,
Jr. O. U. A. M„
R. R. Crater,
Jas. W. Martin,
E. D. Byrd, Committee.
ir left the br-i
near hera. nn4
crashed^to a'|K>wer line pole,
sending 8,900 volts through the
Harvey Qatchatf, 86, of a
Naw York company, was klliod'
by a shook when, after escaping
from tha highly charged vehlole,
ho sought to extricate his wits
and their two small children,
Barbara, three, and Bobble, 10.
Bobble managed to ekeaps
from the car shortly before the
gasoline tank exploded and th» [j
car burst Into flames. IJhe bodies
of Mrs. Qatchett, 35, and Bar
bara were’'ba^y burned. Two
other, members of the troupe,
i Nev^Cbafin and Lou Archer,
who also managed^ to extricate
2 '34 Forf V-ST^dore
1 '34 Ford V-8 Coupe
2 '33 Ford V-8 Tudors
1 '33 Ford V-8 DeL. Tudor
1 '34 Chev. DeL. Coupe
1 '34 njmionth Coach
1 '32 Ford V-8 Sedan
1 '30 Ford Coupe
See These Used Car Valuet Before You Buy
I Ford Tudors
I Chevrolet Coaches
I Chiysser Coupe
> Chevrolet Sedans
1 '34 Chevrolet Tmdt
2 '33 ChevTfdet Trudis
1 *33 Ford Panri
1 '30 Ford Truck
2 '’30 Chevrolet Trudn
1 '31 Ford Pidrap
1 '30 Ford Pidrap
1 '30 3-4-ton InternatiOMi
Yadkin Valley Motor Co.
Wilkesboro, N. C»
Buy Your Used Car m the Easy Payment Plan of the Universal Credit Co.
^ent cewit 6eaf alfUtb
fot tha 3cUMn
that joi ifewtA.
and ihi tvuer JotJ V^S
^ iAe 6eht aJtti**
Weed Prices Holding
Up Well In Georgia
Valdosta, Ga., Aug. 5.—Open
ing week prices In the Georgia
bright leaf tobacco belt were re
ported at 30.84 cents a pound at
34 to 46 warehouses today as
sales 'Were resumed after the
week-end holiday, with offerihgs
Scattering reports from vari
ous markets in.the si^.prl^
THESE FEATURES REPRESENT Extra Value IN THE FORD V-l
AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU
B|g-hsiatas»sr. V-bfpe,« ^ eH.pwWw>wfcMall>U»emwaa6
a sWi MsaA— eiisiir hseis sad sNrahrsUsgsarfMsptrpsaMaf ov
• t23dacbssi«ietetoiMsgsasssn *4 hi*arib MMs-astog MrteMUa
salU-iBM*lBMiistsrhsa4lagMso.^ shsch abaaiktn.
•TaroM h*> **a. eHilstebatlsa.
•RaulseatWt"aMs...asa|stoaiy n ia“ ihii
ipse* iaalMMssAaesatra salt
sW-stssIbaemlMlBlaaMpisasL eSafaiy Omb si’laaaA
LOW FIRST COST • LOW MAINTENAIICE
Hiei RESAU VALUE
F )RD8 have always be«i built to ftand up under tht haxA
use and long serBce demanded by the farmer.
Yon will find a great many modem, fine car features
in the 1935 Ford V-8: New riding comfort, new handling
ease, big car roominess—the only V-8 engine in a car seB-
ing for less $2300—bnt you will find die same sturdi
ness, dependability and economy that have alsrays been
characttelsdc of Ford cars.
The Ford V-8 meets the needs of the farmer today «v*m
better th*** the four cylinder models of the past—it costs
even less to oum smd operate—for Henry Ford bdlevee fas
building cars and truda die farmer can afibrd to own and
afford to run.
The Ford V-8 is the best Ford ever built and die biggset
. dtdlarvahto ever otfered by the Ford MotorCompeny.CosBO
in and let ns explain how you can own die Ford V-8 todoy
and arrange to pay for It out of your new crop money. Wn
can give yon a better trade on your old car tl(^ now dmai
later when crops come in. Drive the Fr«dV-6 and, UkeyosH
nal^iboc, you will find that yors can’t beat a Feed foe tha
- w- . • t.'
• '..’.-'I ■■