The Journal-Patriot (North Wilkesboro, … /
Aug. 22, 1935, edition 1 /
Part of The Journal-Patriot (North Wilkesboro, N.C.) / About this page
page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
W ‘ 1^
Mn. Kn, KetUn
_ r 8. Floreae*
'ifife. It. V. D«y.
1 |Vnlley^Hrs. BeM«:
: i* ' "
-D. ’’C., iWMttington.
R..lle|^«ai, Bath lAeb.
Bunard, Mn,.01n S.
CJeo Parsons. ,
Besda-^BslTS Kilby, Mn.
C)sk—BCrs. Annie M.
Agton — Gwyn Vannoy.
'>f?)ektAiird—Mrs, Vemn, Joines
- ,^0»k Grove—Robert Teague,
y^ijlfierd—^Thornton Staley. Edna
. Shennan—^Mrs. Mabel E. Wiles,
i- Loggins—Greer R. Sheets.
\ Piney Ridge—^Lizzie ^piitting-
Miller—Mrs. Rachel W. Bishop.
WQkesboro—^T. E. Stoiy, Helen
Bostl^-Mlt. Jessie C. Pharr, Zeb
Dickpm, ''Lillian Stafford, Ghita
- TnwEp'thomas G. Perry, J. L. A.
:'BaiqgaZner, Bennie M. Troutman,
Mrst Pearl S. Hartley, Mrs. Gei^
tnjde Steelman. Mrs. Edith S.
Httnphiil, Cynthia Prevette, Lou-
■ ^'7 ise Melville, Mrs. Grace P. Ed-
wards. Mrs Zola G. Barber, Jennie
Mi^s, Eloise Starr, Lucile
~Arbor—R. L. Whitley, Bess Mc-
’‘^.iiBoomer—S. C]' Hutchison, Eva
Nora McGee, Eunice
„■/ 'Cherry Grove—Nellie Staley.
""• Bflgewood-,-I>e!la Bumgarner.
'Ferguson—Mrs. Winnie Stokes,
^ Mrs. Thelma P. Barlow, Addie
Gilreath—Myrtle Smithdy- •
Goshen — Mrs. Frankie Wil
Hunting Creek—Mrs. Blanche
. -‘Lewis—Kate Felts.
Moravian Falls—Carl McGee,
Mrs. Bernice Greer, Mrs. Bertha
Hodges, Mrs. Hope Forester, Mrs.
Mattie Pardue. .
Mountain Crest—®aye'” Adams.
Mt. Pfsgah—Woodrow McNeill.
Mt. Sinai—Mrs. Alma A. Parks.
Oakwoods—Nora Laws, Bessie
iviUe^Flwno* iljathls. .
Grov»—If . K'Kung«mer.
Shady Grove—Mrs. Flavil Sha-
■ ■«»te.‘-' ' , ,
Wb^y Gap—.'nielms' fiiscore..
MnlbeRf^rady F. . MiU**V
\ Myrtle Tewlinson. Rath V, Shat-
ky. Mrs.^Roth S. Sha^,
' Bnricei—Sherman Ta^l^.
Rock Springs—^Biddle MBler,
Aanie Hutchinson, Mrsk^Se^'S
Hendren. ^ ^
Fairplains ->• John -McGrady,
Mary Louise Jones, Mrsrj3[«S«ett«
ML Pkesant-S. E. ||ftheW8,
Charies Elledge," Lloyd Hendrix
Clinton Eller, Chessie B®(i>u»t«o>
Mrs. Aionie iW. Miles, MpKo'lfe'
Neill. Verna Foster, Rv^ Doek-
ery, Mrs. Mary P. MatAws.
Hendrix—Dewey Broour, Ruth
Big Ivey—Mrs. Mae Whitt;ng-
Summit—Coyt Dyer, Mrs. Msry
Maple Springs—Evan Col-vard.
Edith Church, Mrs. Edna Triplett,
Mrs. Peari C. Michael.
Blue Ridgre—Mrs.-Nora B. Mil
New Hope—Charlie Wake
Church, Marie Eller.
Mountain View—E. R. Spruill,
Clara Ogilvie, C. A. Williams,
Winnie E. Heffner, J. L. Gregory,
C. C. Blevins, Ruby I. Fleming,
Mable Billings, Iva Mae Williams,
,Willie Felts, Helen E. Stanberry,
Della K. Dancy, Erie Gilliam,
Selma Robinett, Clara Caudill.
Double Creek—Blanch Hutchin
son, Vona H, Barker, Josephine
Newlife— J. M. Blevins, Betty
Dehart—'Udy Woodie, Nannie
Haymeadowi—J. H. Wood, Opal
Flint Hill—Uriah Myers, Bessie
Cane Creek—I. E. Sebastian.
Roaring River—C. M. Cook, G.
M. Tucker, Louise Pearson, Annie
McNeill. Denver Holcomb, Pauline
Church, Zelle Harr's, Lois Parks,
Mrs. Minnie Pardue, Beatrice
Parsons, Helen Parks, Bfther
Hoots. ^ .- "
' 3rkr Creek—Alton Pardue.
The English language i s
spoken by 160 million persons and
used by 60 million more who do
not consider it their native speech.
M-m-m! BAKED HASH!
What a flavor all Ita own I • • • But* you’ll
never know how good it «pin be until you top
it off BUDWOSBR, tipe beer with a di»*
tinctive worid-famou* ta»te—companion of
good food and good living.
gNHBVaEB-BUSCB • ST. LOUIS 2
Orif by th»a^fafr»vr horns • ^
were given ttianr ywir. This,
ge^er wiUt" ^e fact that
fafm^ liave had a ^.wonderful!
1: 'BrasoH, Is expected to fill the ex
liibH hall to csphdty.
Qn the midway will be Marx
Greater Showsr the same carnival
that was here last yeaxv However,
there will be a number pf . added
attractions. Tlv? fre*:^ acta' this
^ear will excel! any previous ef
Each- day will be a red letter
day daring the fair and throngs
from ^Wilkes and adjoining coun
ties are confidently eiqiected; The
fair will cUmiilc on Saturday, the
last day, -with professional aato-
mobile races, motorcycle races
and-several daredevil stunts by
race track drivers.
^iw. Vestal, of
'A vjIle,''iHli^^as8i8t the pastor in Se
'^^meeting. The poUic is cordially
40 OR 50 ACR^
With 20 acres good bottCAn land;
good bonse and small QUthonse;
close to church and scShd^ locat
ed on old Boone Trail B^hway.
Gne-haif down, balance on one
smd tiro-year payments. ;^
Be® or write
J. A. FOSTER V
RorTB a , ^
ROAROiO RrVEB, N. a
AST Ll^^ .
Mrs. ^tsbjr 1
P. B. Brown, Phone 22* or
Lora.D06-^iOSt tal towu,:
black aiii' trey. Solid
head. Female. Anjf. Infdr
tlon will be appreciated. L^w-H
FILMS and printed, Ste per
roll, caah with order. One diamond
print free with endi rolL Extra
prints; 8c each. Timaen’s Stndk,
Bus Station BUlg., North Wilkea.
C. - 8-114f
Joe E. Brown, the one and only All-American baseball comedUn,
appears as "Alibi Ike” In a picture of the same name at the Nw
Orpheum Theature Monday and Tuesday, August 26 and 27. He
has a thousand alibis for every ball he pitches but the picture reach
es record heights In hilarity. It is declared to be the best picture In
which the famous comedian has worked during his career.
KINO OF BOmiD BIIR
Premium Liat\For Flower
Show Hmre Announced
^Continued from page one)
ors, first, bedroom chair. Forest
Furniture Co.; second, gift from
Davis, the Florist. •
2. Best collection zinnas: first
aluminum kettle, Jenkin); Hard
ware Co.; second, $1 -worth eggs,
E. E. Eller Produce Co.
3. Best collection asters, first,
“Barbara' Gould” set, Wilkes
4. Best collection marigolds:
first, $1.50 trade. Quality Clean
5. Best collection French
marigolds: first, wash and grease,
Dick’s Service Stations.
6. Best collection gladiolas:
first, $5 Gulflube oil, Gulf R e-
fining Co.: second, toy set of gar
den tools, Carlton Hardware Co.
7. Best collection snapdragons,
first, electric lanip, Ralph Duncan:
8. Best collection wild flowers,
ferns, grasses in one container:
first. 1 month’s pass to Orpheum
Theatre, yellow ribbons.
9. Most artistic arrangements
of any garden flower not mention
ed above, unusual or rare varie
ties of fern, g;rass, or foliage:
first, 2 cartons light bulbs, Duke
Po-wer Co.; second, baby kodak,
Dean’s Jewelry Store.
10. Best miniature exhibit not
)ver 6 in. high: first, $2 groceries,
Vorth Wilkesboro Grocery Co.;
second. 6 cans Heinz soup, I, H.
IcNeil & Sons.
11. Prettiest arrangement of
Havoline motor oil, Spencer Rich
ardson; second, $2 cash, Forester-
Prevette Insurance Co.: third, $1
cash D. & S. Bank.
12. Prettiest arrangement of
mixed colors for center piece:
first, $2.60 cash, Bank of North
Wilkesboro:. second, $1 flower
basket. Green Oaks Flower Shop.
13. Most beautiful corsage:
first, hat box, Mark-Down Furni
ture Co.; second, box Jonteel dust
ing powder. Rexall Drug Store.
1. Best collection hardy garden
varieties: first, permanent wave,
Frazier Beauty Parlor; second,
$1 trade, E. M. Blackburn & Sons.
2. Best collection budded varie
ties: first, $2.50 cash. North
Wilkesboro Insurance Agency;
second, $2 groceries, Pearson
3. Best specimen variety: first
prize, one pure vanilla ex
tract. Brame Drug Co.; second,
one pair silk hose, Harris Bros.
Class E—Potted Plants
1. Best geranium, any color:
first: two weeks’ pass. Liberty
2. Best flowering begonia;
first, $1 trade, Abshers.
3. Best decorati-ve begonia:
first, $1 trade. City Barber Shop.
4. Prettiest blooming plant oth
er than above specified: fiist. $1
trade, Wilkes Laundry,
5. (a) Best large fern, half doz.
half hose, silk, Wilkes Hosiery
Mills; (b) best medium fern, two
vases, Rose’s 5 & 10c Store; (c)
Rev, A,.Ca'.' Gibbs, .of Mounf
Airy, ;jore8ided over the fourth
quarterly conference of the Wil
kesboro Methodist charge held hi
Wilkesboro Sunday. There was a
good attendance of official mem-*
bers and several matters pertain
ing to the chuixhes were taken
J. L. Garwood was elected Sun
day school superintendent in Wil
kesboro, succeeding J. R. Hender
son, resigned. Mr. Henderson has
served the Sunday school faith
fully for many years.
Revival At Union
A series of revival meetings
are being held this week at.,Union
Methodist church with the pastor.
Rev. Seymour Taylor, in charge.
Much interest is being shown and
the meeting will continue until
DIRECT ROUTE irO A GOOD
The employment record of the last S80 graduates of National
Business College shows that young people whb tialn thoj
for Secretarial an^ Accountancy positions find oppo:
..worthy of their qualifications.
Coarse Completed , *
Per Oe*t Pfcr
. Basiness Administr^on. (I
' Secretarial Science (B.S.8.)
(Tompiete Business (H.O.B.1
Secrkarial — -
Wnnkfaig and Finance
- This does not include hundreds of undergraduates/who left
school to accept positions before graduation.
J The small number on the employment list at any one thne rep
resents a continually changing group, due to weekly graduations
and placements. ' >
FAIiL TBIUMt BEGINS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 1985
Write for Catalog, Mall AppUcatlon Immediately and "Take
the NATIONAL Way to Poeltlons That Pay."
NATIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGE
, ROANOKE, VA.
lixed flowers in any one color for Best dwarf fern, electric lamp,
incheon table: first, 7 1-2 gallons D. & M. Electric Co,
' PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO., Distributors
]|fin$ton-Salem Tobacco Market
Opens Oct. 1 With Four Sales Daily
■;ght Warehouses Are To Be
Operated This Year And Will
Be Prepared To Handle The
Our used car stodc is practically exhausted. We
want to trade you a new Chevrolet for your pres
ent car. We will make you a most liberal trade
and allow you every dollar possible for your used
car or truck. Come to see us NOW.
-C^l STREET NORTH T41LKESBORO, N. C.
In just a little over a month—
October 1, to be exact—tobacco
warehouse bells in iWinston-Sal-
em, “The Greatest Market of
Them All,” will peal forth their
message of golden dollars for
golden leaf and another season of
profit and benefit for growers of
the Kedmont section will be un
There’s every indication of a
good season ahead and the Win
ston-Salem market was never
better prepared to serve the
frowers. ESght warehouses are
operating this year, with a total
floor space sufficient t* take
care of tremendous breaks. The
presence of four sets of buyers
from the opening belt means that
sales are going to move along
-with the greatest possible expe
diency consistent with careful
consideration of each pile of to
Tobacco growers will be inter
ested in the personnel of the Win
ston-Salem market this season.
'The list of houses and their ope
rators includes: .
Brown’s: Claude B. Strickland
and J. A. Gwyn.
Glenn’s: John W. Glenn and H.
B. Motley, Auctioneer.
Gorrell’s: M. R. Gass.
Liberty: Prapk P. Davis.
Pepper’s: T. 0. Pepper and F,
Piedmont: Bill ’Thomas, Bud
Thomas and Jesse B. Glenn.
Planter’s: R. A. George and W.
H. Sharp; Lee Hopper and Bob
Taylor's: Paul Taylor, Everett
Matthews and John, IC. Taylor.
Theae men are well known to
tobacco growers, whose utmost,
whose interest they have worked
unceasingly many years. They afe
proud that Winston-Salem’s ware
houses are home-owrned and exert J
every effort to get the top price
for each pound.
James T. Booth, widely known
tobacconist on the jWinston-Salem
market a lon^ time, is supervisor
Winston-Salen^ location, in
the very center of the Piedmont
section, is advantageous, in that
it minimizes the grower’s jour
ney to market and makes it pos
sible for him to pick his selling
time and get home without delay.
Not only the grower, but also
his entire family, have been con
sidered in this season's plans.
Winston-Salem merchants, heart
ily co-operating with the tobacco
market, are better prepared thM
ever before to serve the Twin
City's neighbors. Stocks, bought
carefully and-at the right prices,
are complete and visitors will find
these establishments ready to
serve them. They are assured cor
For these growers and their
families who make the trips to
market holidays. Winston-Salem
has plenty of entertainment. The
theatres have lined up top-notch
programs for the fall and winter
seasons and a variety of other
entertainment ia offer^ through
out the city.
Field contacts during recent
weeks Indicate that Winston-Sal
em, will continue f*a the Pied
mont’s most popular tobacco mar
ket and all activities now are
pointed towards tte opening on
Turaday, October. 1. iWin8%)nrSsl-
em, wifli ita hugh tobacco manu-
feriOrhig industries and other to
bacco activitiea, ia* the'*, tobacco
cenlOT of the world and ia in bet-
^^ipdidtion than any^other marlc-
to-serve Uie 'griww,—Adver-
First for Fall!
by NELLY DON
Periecl for tho sumaMr-to-faQ tronal-
tioix, lor they're z^ot too wcoxn now
and fine later under a cooL SoMy
shirred or expertly tailored ... in
exclusive new designs that soy'Tcdl''
in every detail . . . styled to flatter
Twelvee to Forty-fours. And being
only $5.S5 and washable, theyll
moke the budget go farther (no
ON DISPLAY FRIDAY,
$5.95 to $10.95
AhoT*-^>oll*d shlitirock ia
navy, dubennet. hrewa or
. SUM 12 to 44.
Uft-Nocktio pdnL shfaied
dotedL Qroea. duboaaoL
Bovy. niat . . Blaos 12 to 42.
Coatar—Pwatan print la
eepea. dnbonnot. blade.
novy^rtOt « * *laeel8to44.
Bight—Brijifa dots on navy,
nut or Emwa .. . with eoa-
maBagaMri. Bbos 12 to 2A
at Spainhour’s Friday from IDiSfi
thru balan(^ of.thie day.,. Come in
and let us show you how 'comfortable
you can be m a GOSSARD. _
Also an assortment of new
est apparel for Fall in
li^t weight woolen and
silk dresses. Smartest
styles with ,whiqb;ii|^egin
The Journal-Patriot (North Wilkesboro, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Aug. 22, 1935, edition 1
Click "Submit" to
request a review of this
page. NCDHC staff will check .
0 / 75
North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Open ONI. View system reports.
DigitalNC is a project of the North Carolina Digital Heritage
Center, the North Carolina Department of Natural and Cultural
Hill Libraries and our sponsors.
Background image: Grandfather Mountain,