The Journal-Patriot (North Wilkesboro, … /
Aug. 22, 1935, edition 1 /
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Stni^r tssniat wh)i
nanber ot ia(-f|b«n^«nd
Tiiitnri TThirli ‘ rilUhnil a
Slui^, of Albe-'
ii oo an extsn4*d visit
rith friends Slid rslatives here.
Sonm at tin foQcs In tibds cosd-
^-annity attended a fovr services at
chareh on t^nion
bve rovrte, last week where a
socces^l revival la still fai
The ^pastor. Rev. W. T.
-Ctetf, says ha doesn’t know how
; Saae it will oontinae. Several able
nii^ters are taking part and the
> g^ ladies of the conununity as-
g^ttrted byrMtes Msnde Holler; of
>|!iOaiBlana, are do£ng a great
Mr, a:>.d Mrs. Elisha Wellborn'
* sod two children were visitors at
Mr. and Mrs. Will Mahaffey’s at'
"Union Grove, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Van Triplet were
the "WQkesboros last Thursday
ag oonrt and shopping.
Mr. Monroe Porter visited his
IMther, Mr. J. D. Porter, at North
IH^&esboro lastt 13>ursday.
Mr. 191'^a "Whllhom, who makes
ne with his brother, Elisha,
week-end with his par-
^llr. and Mrs. MalcolmJWell-
S. D. Mathis* was a visitor
^Mifl|MMoi>erts attended a
Skt ibtb Wllke^ro SiMMay ^
New Yoik.-^^'etSer baseball
moguls know it or not, George
Berman (Babe) Ruth is still very
much in baaetodL The Sultan of
Swat has turned down a theatrical
offer of |5>000 per week to take
a part in a big fall production now
ia rehearsal. “Baseball’^ my
game,” says the Babe.
Wilkesboro, N. C.
Phones 85 - 228-M
TO VISIT STATE
Washington, Aug. (19.—Senator
Bailey stated today that «last
week he was a dinner at the home
of Secretary of Interior Ickes and
while there Extended the secretary
an invitation to tour North Caro
lina with him.
Bailey said Ickes promised to
come to North Carolina during the
early fall as he was extremely de
sirous of touring the mountain
section of the state. Ickes plans
to spend quite a bit of time going
over the Great Smoky Mountain
National park, which is under his
department, and also look over the
scenery which the Great Smoky
Mountain parkway will pass.
Will Place Women
Prisoners In Camps
Raleigh, Aug. 19—Women pris
oners will be incarcerated in a
state road camp in North Carolina
for the. first time shortly.
They will occupy their new
quarters while fireproofing reno
vations are being made to their
quarters at state’s central prison:
here. Tentative plans call for'
the female prisoners to be placed
in Wake county camp No. 1. on
the eastern outskirts of Raleigh.
The men prisoners will be trans
ferred from the camp Wednesday,
with the women to be moved the
following day, or as soon there
after as arrangements can be
There are 132 women convicts
j^Wuhingtoiif Aug, 20.—ThrMta
of * ftlibnstor forced Democw^
leaders tonight to^agree to voW
on legislarion designed to keep
.^meric^ ont^of war before ad*
jouming the; Seventy-fourth Con
A bloc headed by such biasing
advocates of peace as Senator
GeraM P. Nye (R)^ N.'H., and
\ Civil jj^anmiimriona.
The Unit^. States Ci;^ Service
Commission-has annouh^ open-
competitive examinations as fol
Ba^teriologista,^ varioua grades,
13,200 to M,600 a year; cyttdog-
ists, various grades. IS.200 to $4.-
a year; epidemiologists, var-
PEARS Large Caa *10Q
SLICED OB H.LLVE3
Peaches 2 Lge. Cans 35'
SNOWDRIFT 6 ib. Paii 95c
WHITEHOUSE PURE CIDER
VINEGAR BX" 39c
JARS Qts. Dozen 85c I
Pts., Doz^ 75c. V2 Gal., Doz., $1.15 I
PRESERVES 2 i ib. Jars 35c
WELCH’S GRAPE ^
JUICE 3 Pt. Bottles 50c
year; mycologists (medical), var
ious grades, $2il00 to 34,600 a
year; senior p»hologist (medi
cal), 14,600 i year, U. S. Pnfclfc
Health Senrtee, TiWai*y Depirt-
ment. w? • ' ?’■
Refuf^ superintendifnt, |8,800- a
year, associate refuge '^'^ntonAger.
|S.^ a year, aasistant refuge
manMrer, 32,3)0 a year, Bureau of
l^dogical Survey, Department of
Agriri^re. . ■
j* Sheet-metal woiker, '31,680 e
year, depiurtmmtal service, Wash
ington, D. C.
Full information may be ob
tained from the post office in this
NOTED FUER MAKES
HIS FINAL LANDING
Oklahoma City, Aug. 20.—A
curtained transport plane settled
gently to earth before g solemn
throng at the Municipal airport
late today in Wiley Post’s last
The body of the interpid avia
tor arrived here at 3:M p. m.,
(5:54 p. m. eastern standard
time) ending an air "oumey of 4,-
500 miles from the bleak scene of.
the crash near Point Barrow,
Alaska, which killed him and
Raleigh, Aug. 20.—Only 30 of
the 549 cases of infantile paralys
is that have occurred in North
Carolina this year remained in
the infectious stage today, when
two new cases were reported to
the state board of health to run
the August total to 63 as com
pared with 229 cases in July.
SQUARE ROLLS doz. 5 c
M R. C. Premium Flake
Oetagon soop or
Shlnola White Shoe
Polish, bot ...
Ann Pace Pure Orape
Q No. 2
Borax, pksr. ...
BANANAS, 5lbs . ..25c
CELERY IS' 2 for 25c
- Aif^v KINDS NICE FRESH LOCAL VEGETABLES
^OUR ” 24 ib. bag 85c
R FOOD STORES
Senator Homer T.'^^ Bwie . (Di»-’loua gi^es, 36,200 to ^ 36,600 a
Wash„ heM the Senate floor all
day, and at doiikTotoed Demo
cratic Ltoder Joeejih T. RaUascst
to agree to slow doHln tite race'
toward adjournment h»ig.«xay^^
to let the Senate vote m nsik,
'Die pending buriaem before 'tiie
Senate tomorrow vrill be..the Guf
fey coal bill. Tbat was decided
by a vote tonight after which
Nye announced he would move
tomorrow to lay aside the Guffey
measure and consider the neu
Robinson then said that even If
Nye’s motion was defeated, a
chance would be given later to
vote on these three propositions:
1. To bar shipment of munitions
to belligerent countries.
2. To forbid Americans from
traveling on ships of belligerent
nations Except at their own risk.
3. To forbid use of American
ports for supplying warring na
The fight for neutrality legis
lation this session burst unexpect
edly in mid-aftemoon and within
a short time became the biggest
threat to adjoummsnt this week.
Nye was ready to speak exten
sively today when Robinson prom
ised him a vote on the legislation.
Bone had just completed a two
and one-half hour speech.
If Nye loses tomorrow the situ
ation will be ripe for a highly
effective filibuster, with the Sen
ate likely to make wide conces
sions to speed adjournment.
The neutrality legislation on
which Robinson promised a vote
was contain^ in a measure re
ported today by the Senate for
eign relations committee. In ad
dition to the three main provis
ions that American citizens sta
tioned in a warring country shall
have 90 days to leave, ar.d pro
vides registration and licensing of
all manufacturers and exporters
of armaments by the State De
Credits Not Barred
The measure does not include
any provision for, barring loans
and credits to foreign powers at
war. Chairman Key Pittman (D),
Nev., said conferences had been
held with the State Department
and legislation on this point could
not be drafted at present.
BODIES ARE FOUND
IN WRECKED PLi^NE
G'.endo, Wyo., Aug. 20.—^Lock
ed in a deep ravine on the dense
ly wooded side of Laramie Peak
tonight the twisted and burned
wreckage of an airplane marked
the location of the bodies of three
Indianapolis. Ind., residents it
car-'Ied to death.
The bodies were found in a
tan.gled heap. Wyoming ranchep,
searching for the missing ship,
came upon the wreck where the
plane had crashed into the gran
ite side of the peak.
Two hours before, Capt. George
G. Smith, chief of the Wyoming
State Motor Patrol, flying in a
plane piloted by Bob Burgeson.
United Air Lines pilot, sighted
Those killed in the crash:
Burnside Smith, 47, the father
of two children and a widely
known Indianapolis business man.
owner of the plane; Dick Arnett,
27, manager of the Indianapolis
Municipal Airport, pilot; and the
latter’s wife, Eleanor, 23, a bride
of three weeks.
RUdn, Aug. a).—Ne-
Cum,' 60, well, known 'ritben of
the Austin coiBmunity of Wilkes
donnty dlsd Ute Satarday evening
in the faoepitel tun after an ope-:
ration some days ago when it he*-
came necessary to ainpiitote hisW
right leg. Mr.: MeCa^ suffered
a brokm left leguMveral yeurs
^ro. Several weeks, ago a blo^
dot formed, hia condition becom
ing critidd aix>ut a week befon
Ids death, at which time he was
lircMt^iht to the hospital here for
^ amputatim of the^dhs^f^M
The deceased was a member of
long stoning' (rf^. the Baptist
choreh at Anstin. ,
The foaeral rites "we» conduct-1
ill .11.. I— I I
Mar9\ Jfoder MeCatm; thi^
■■w- . - s- -
one aider," Mrs.
iu m ^ l‘i*
See Thesfs Used. Car Values Before You Buy A Car or Trucks
1 1981 Chevrolet Conpe 1 1929 Ford Coape
a 1980 Ford 'Tudors . ~ 1 1929 Bntck Sedan
1 1981 Ford Tudor ’ 1 1929 Chiysler Coupe
1 1980 Chevrolet Coach
1 1929 Ford Roadster
1 1929 Pontiac Sedan
1 1929 Pontiac Coach
1 1980 Ford Conpe
1 1920 Chevrolet Coach
2 1929 Chevrolet Sedans
1 1981 Chev. Sport Roadster
1 1929 Ford Tndor
2 1988 Ford V-8 Tudors
- 1 1985 Ford V*8 Conpe
1 1985 Chevrolet Coach
2 1984 Ford Tudors
1 1984 Ford Coupe
1 1984 Chevrolet Coach
1 1988 Ford V-8 Tudor
1 1938 Ford Conpe
1 1932 Ford Sedan
1 1982 Cher. Bpwt Roadster
1 1082 Plymouth Conpe
1 1984 Ohevrriot Truck
2 1088 Chevrolet Trucks
1 1929 Ford Truck " *
2 1080 Chevrolet Trucks
1 1080 Ford Pickup
1 1933 Ford Panel T
1 8-4-a'on International Truck
Yadkin Valley Motor Co.
Wilkesboro, N. C.
Buy Your Used Car on the Easy Payment Plan of the Universal Credit Co.
Another Contribution to
Intoxicated Man Taken To
Police By “Smart” Mule
Morganlon, Aug. 20.—The sta
tus of the lowly mule as one of
the dumbest of animals may still
be open to debate.
A long-eared critter yesterday
pulled up and stopped'in front of
police headquarters in Valdese
with a wagon which contained his
owner, allegedly intoxicated, after
having been involved in several
near wrecks on the highway.
‘•■'The mule just waited for serv
ice,” Police Officer J. P. Stilwell,
of Valdese, said. Jess Mobbitt,
the owner, was arrested.
The wagon had scraped three
autos on the highway, collided
with a telephone pole, and even
crowded the car of Mayor A.
Leon Butler off the road before
the mule wended hia way to the
police station and halted deter
Mr. and Mra. Jake Caudill
Hosts At Chicken Stew
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Caudill were
hosts to a number of their friends
at a delightful chicken stew Tues
day evening at the home of Mrs.
Caudill’s parents, Mr^ and Mrs.
H. C. Kilby, on the Fairplains
road. Aro;^ twenty of their
were loeaent '4(or the sf-^
£S$0 MOTOR OIL
T/>e Lowest Consumption and Highest Performance Motor Oil Modi
ffMoUtUj, so far as your
oil is concerned, depends on
You want an oil that consumes
slowly, .so you don’t have to be
constantly adding a quart every
few hundred miles.
You want an oil that resists
thinning in hot weather, so you
can have engine protection; and
that resists thickening in cold
weather, so you can have easy
You want an oil that—no mat
ter how it does it—ukes such
good care of your engine that
you dodge repair bills.
Finally, you want an oil that
so lubricates all parts of your
motor that you get noticeably
better performance, quicker pick
up, more miles per gallon.
To give you these four things,
the world’s greatest petroleum
organization had to produce
what may unqualifiedly he said to
be thefinest oil on the market today.
We can prove this to you with
all sorts of tedinical data, but it
is far better that you should prove
it to yourself by direct perform
ance comparison in your own car;
Over a quarter of a million
motorists did just this. We did
not advertise this new oil. We
stocked it at jioint of sale and in
a few months so many motorists
tried it, liked it, and told their
friends about it—that our sales
exceeded estimates by 288%.
Esso Motor Oil succeeded with-
out claims or ballyhoo. It went
over with the motoring public
because, even at premium price,
it saved money and proved its
Esso Motor Oil will prove this
in your car. Try it yourself—today;
tAWOI U»f»n to Onylonihardo ond hlrRoyaJ Conodlon* •v«Y**o»d«y iilghf—
7 to 7i30 Eootoni WoBdowl H.wo ovor Cohmibla Notwoct and ANHMod SMiooi.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NE
C*rr. 1S3S, loo.
Be Sure to Fill Up WMi Esso GasofiM at
# “AiiCYERTOWN"^ 34^-^
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