North Carolina Newspapers

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1. CAJtTBR nad JUXJUS C. BUBBABD
^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Ona Year'^^l, $1.60
{;3ijc Months .75
Pour Months 60
Out of the State $2.00 per Year
Ekitered at the post office at North Wilkes-
boro, N. C., as second class matter under Act
»f March 4, 1879.
THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1941
^ticwhCe
\®/
Taking Over Plants
On Moniday the army took over the
North American Aviation plant at Ingle
wood, California, because of a strike which
could not be settled by ordinary means.
Such proceedure is drastic and was a
couirse that the government hesitated
long, perhaps too long, to pursue.
But it means that the workers, by their
own abuse of liberal rights granted them
under labor laws, forfeited their rights.
But on the other hand it represents a
victory for the individual. Doubtless many
of the workers in the plant were patriotic
workmen who were glad of the opportuni
ty to help in defense of the nation as well
as glad of the opportunity to work at high
wages. On the so-called labor leaders lies
the blame for the trouble.
The way we look at it, the pickets who
had been preventing workmen from enter
ing the plant were enemies of the United
States and aides of Hitler and Mussolini.
It took the strong arm of the United States
army to remove those enemies and to allow
the plant to be opened.
Washington on Tuesday became awak
ened to the danger of labor troubles and
congress voted to make eligible for the
draft those who have jobs and refuse to
work in defense industries. Why this had
BOt been done months before, we are una
ble to tell, u’lless the following comment
by Representative Woodrum, of Virginia,
explains the matter:
“The time has got to come when men
on the floor of this House have got to
make up their minds to vote in the inter
est of America even though they know
that vote may keep them at home.”
Woodrum also said that ‘‘it is ridicu
lous for us to strut around bragging and
thumbing our noses at Hitler while we
haven’t the intestinal fortitude to come
to grips with a few labor leaders in
America.”
Today’s Business Leaders
What has brought America’s present
leaders of industry to the top of the busi
ness ladder?
•B. C. Forbes, well-known business writ
er, sought the answer to this question from
67 of this country’s present crop of indus
trial heads. The answers varied in indivi
dual cases, of course, but there were cer
tain very w'ell-defined threads running
through most of them.
Most o'f all, it is observable from Mr.
Forbes’ findings, which were published re
cently in Forbes Magazine, that the aver
age business leader of today wasn’t mere
ly content to wait until opportunity came
knocking on his *door. He went looking
for opportunity, and prepared himself to
recognize it when it did arrive!
The author found that education played
a tremendous role in helping most of these
men towards success. The majority sup
plemented their formal education and
their “school of hard knocks” training b.v
taking special courses. The.j’ were united
in believing that the opportunities in this
country .were great if you worked to take
advantage of th6irrr ^
Mr. Forbes lists some of the other dis
tinctive characteristics and beliefs of these
men; eagerness to learn as much as possi
ble about the work they were doing, read
iness to accept financial sacrifice if it was
necessary to gain a potentially greater op
portunity, a keen interest in human nature
and an aptitude for getting along with co
workers, and. recognition of the fact that
less important aims must be subordinated
to mastery of all phases of the job in hand.
The composite-picture of these men is an
kcouraging one for those interested in
continued national progress. All our nati-
- onal history has showed Amenca.mo^nng
forward as its industries moved ahead—
W here is leadership that has trained it-
self^well Ih ^er to guide Ihdustry^on^
'
> ' Ledj^r):
In an attack on within
past fortnight, Germany landed a terrSii
puncb.'^s- '
German warships didn’t steam in and
open fire with their guns; warplanes didn’t
fly over and dump tons of bombs; there
was no sound of marching feet, but the im
pact of the blow was felt in many-places.
The attack was by the same method
used with effectiveness in many nations o
Europe—propaganda.
With suave reality, the Nazi propogan-
da machine spread the information in
America that Ambassador Winant had
come from England to report to President
Roosevelt the desperate plight of the
British ar 1 to discuss with him plans for
a peace which the British would ask for.
President Roosevelt promptly dedied
the report and fortright informed the na
tion of the origin of the report. Try as he
could, however, the President could not
wipe out the total effectiveness of this
phychological attack by the Nazis.
It is our duty as citizens to be on the
look out for repetition of such assaults, for
they tend to weaken our spirits and de
stroy our determination to rid the world of
the peril of Hitlerism. If that should come
to pass, the attack with warships, war
planes and marching men would become
easy.
bWIGHt NldtCttS, M1^
“It is thrifty to be clean,” says a clean
ers’ institute. Or, to put it another way,
“Grime doesn’t pay.”—Omaha World-Her
ald.
Uncomfortable chairs in an office have a
habit of getting a lot of work done.-
Greenville Piedmont.
How about seeing to it that Japan ha?
gasless Sundays first?—Greensboro Daily
News.
And there’s the fellow who followed hi.s
“natural best” and grew crooked thereby.
—Statesville Daily.
Facts Would Be Welcome—Headline.
As always, the demand exceeds the sup
ply.—Lynchburg News.
LIFE’S BETTER WAY
WALTER E. ISENHOUR,
Hiddenite, N. C.
>.......
(By the ipjttt)i-aAb*r
trotablea thiSMiUB to
entire defBaan ibid otfeaiie yro-
grh ol tWn priaclpiaitjr tt ‘ l8
nteuMedt: Tem,V-.-iEf
Nell’s
^ hi^ heen
wOrken^i the
indnstry and dem&dn- have ilj:
ready been made.
The laborers want an Aicreaae
of from 20 to 27 cents per hc^i:'
for .. working and want honra
shortened from 23 to 17. j'
This is said to meen^an- In-
cr^e In the coat of production
of about two cents per gallon'and
If the price is raised the businees
win go to Hell’s Half Acre, which
80 far has not been bothered by
labor strife.
The laborers not only ask 27
cents per hour for actual hours
worked hut demand the same
rate of pay for enforced vacations
spent in OhillicDthe, Atlanta,
Lewisburg, Petersburg and Alca
traz, double pay.
The MIO (Moonshiners Illicit
Organization) is the collective
bargaining agency and the intel
ligence department is considering
sending agitators into the terri
tory of the enemy In order to
start trouble there and even
things up.
Unless things are settled here
It Is expected that agents of the
government will come in and take
over plants very soon. They have
done that often before, much to
the sorrow of owners and opera
tors atlike.
NEW WHISKY TERM
For your consideration we re
print the folowing article from
Friday’s Greenstboro Daily News;
Judge Johnson J. Hayes of
the middle North Carolina dis
trict of United States court had
a new term added yesterday to
his already extensive vocabu
lary in the vernacular of whis
ky manufacturers and handlers
and the officers of the law who
deal with them.
He can talk with the best of
them of “cuttin’ which means
destruction of a still, o r
“shackin' ” which means the
rough type of board and room
furnished still workers. But
when Sheriff E. L. Ivey spoke
on the witness stand yesterday.
..of the'’“hlVckout’’ in Hs ciunty
of Alamance, the jurist admitt
ed confusion and ignorance.
The "blackout’’ was Alamance
county’s own term for a whole
sale padlock which raiding A.
B. C. officers pieced on illicit
whisky-making outfits in that
county.
DO WITHOUT BOTH?
With liquor joints being raided
on Saturday nights and the gov
ernment asking for gasle.se Sun
days it looks like some will have
to get along on Sunday without
either gasoline or liquor. That
will go hard with them but at _
that they will get along better i
without either than they have
been doing with a combination
of both.
^R«r,. BenMrd Mp«8, of
lUa^ PFMAltnjl ,the A.'.€.
Church here ^unfily night ind
lay.nlgllte—
, Nrnr. 'S. I. WitU
^ giipolBtnRmU
and Mt. Herman
Ifainday. ^'-n
.Walker,':
TlRei Tlnitad filenda in thlfe.-cfl#*'
iiwity, ^Sunday.' -1^-' .v,'"tiAj; _
Mr^-Poa'Jibwe, 6t -’NnwHi
vlaitedt^imdAr here over *,
C. Parson*, of Ci^ektf,
and Mr. Albert .Tones, of
visited the home of Mr. and
Mps. W. O. Gilbert,-Sunday.
Mrs. 0. M. Bar® and MrB. 'N.
Bj Nendrftj visited 'in the home
of Mr. -and Mrs. T. O. Minton at
Champion,- Sunday.
Mr. Roy Ro^ers^rnd family and
Mr. Quincy. Herman and Mr. and
Mrs. Charlie Pennell and Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Rogers, all of Tay
lorsville, .visited in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Llnsday Rogers,
Sunday.
•Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rogers
and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rogers
pnd family and Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Rogers, all of Taylorsville,
visited in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Greer, Sunday.
Mrs. A. P. Greer killed a large
black snake in her yard thte
week- that measured five feet in
length.
Miss Marjorie Howell, who has
a position in a clothing store In
Winston-Salem, is spepding a few
days here with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. P. Howell this week.
Rev. and Mrs. B. F. Peeler, of
Taylorsville, visited Mrs. Julia
Phillips, Sunday.
Mrs. J. M. Morley, of States
ville, is spending a few days with
Mrs. Julie Phillips this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Phillips and
Mrs. Frank Moore and little sc.n.
David, of Lenoir, visited Mrs. j.
E. Phillip?, Sunday.
We hope everybody will re
member Sunday is Father’s Day.
We honor our mothers and we
should honor our fathers f.? well
BE NATURAL
Life’s better way is the way of natural
ness. Be yourself. Don’t try to imitate
somebody else. You can, and should, ac
cept the good examples they set before
you, and pattern after them in, that which
is good, hcoming, roble and upright, but in
the meantime be yourself. Don’t try to be
them. Many a preacher has tried to imi
tate somebody else, and preach just like
him, but it doesn’t become him. It doesn’t
make for his success. He should be him-,
self. No two men have voices alike, norj'o>'is*s to persons who go back to
mannerisms, nor makeups. We are creat-i'''®''’^ when a strike is called. We
ed separate and distinct one from another
in our personalities, therefore we can’t be
somebody else.
However, we should be our best in our
naturalness, in our makeup, in our person
alities, in our temperaments. We should
have a profound love one for another, a
deep de.sire to help and bless each other,
and to help each other rise and climb in
life, and to make of life the greatest suc
cess possible, specially spiritually. This , , „ , -u- „
is right. This makes life noble, great and f
sublime.
Be natural. Be like God made you. Re
member that all the outward makeup, ar
tificiality, assumption, puton and
doe.sn’t add to your manhood and woman . „
hood, beauty and strength of character.
nor to the salvation of your soul. It de-
tracts. It means that you lack something
in your heart and soul that is essential to
godliness, beauty, spiritual holiness and
power.
In order to be beautiful on the outside
vou must be noble on the inside. You must,
be clean morally and spiritually. You must
have the love and grace df God filling your
heart. This is God’s will concerning you,
God’s plan for* your life. It is indeed life’s
better way. This gives you spiritual beau-
fty and natural ibeauty. This beautifies
your face with kindness, tenderness, pleas
antness and sunny smiles. It likewise
beautifies your conduct and manners. It
makes you beautifully natural, and natur
ally beautiful, and this influences others
toward God and heaven, and toward tliat
which is ennobling all along life’s pathway
on earth.
We have taken our lives, and the things
of earth, out of the natural so much until
there is a vast amount of suffering physi
cally, mentally and spiritually that follows
as a result. Unnatural living, eating,
dressing, drinking, and so on, indeed has a
penalty attached to it that has to be paid.
Let’s be natural.
Records made at cottoriTlnsect
laboratories of the U. S. Depart
ment of Agriculture indicate that
large numbers of boll weevils sur
vived the winter and emerged
from hibematiou this spring.
' Vu
North Carolina’s 1940 tomato
crop of 140,000 bushels wa the
largest on record, reports the
State Department of Agriculture.
YiiUU BE SURPRISED TO^ SEE HOW
MUCH TIME AND ENERGY YOU’LL SAVE
OUTDOOR LIVING.
THE OPPORTUNITY TO DO THIS
BEEN SO GREAT. APPLIANCES
ARE EASY TO BUY; ELECTRIC
RATES ARE LOW.
ID'S LIVE Electrically this summer • f'
DUKE POWER Uu.
HOURS 9 to 5
NINTH STREET
Come on [Drive a Cor
wHh'Seeoad WlmTI
Sr.'lB.S AND CORRUPTION
Scabs is the term given • by un
call
I strikes in defense industi .es. If
(Strike breakers are scabs, strike
jlefders are corruption. There is
a more refined word of the same
meaning but it would he out of
place in this usage.
PR.4CT1CAL
Miss Leah Franck of Jiickson-
ville is convinced of the 4>ractlca-
bility of brooding her baby chicks
I sion Service.
Last year North Carolina lay-
□iuc:ai were credited with a total egg
om^ai pj 670,000 or 188 egg.-
FAST
MOTOR EXPRESS
SERVICE
BETWEEN
North Wilkesboro
and
Charlotte
Two schedules Derate i each
way every day.
SCHEDULE
Leaving Chariotte, 9 a. in.
arriving Nortli • WiilBcabinro.
abont noon. Leaidnit Cliarlotte
8 p. m., arriving here for 7
a. m. deliver!**, i.^'a'ring 1ierc
for Charlotte daily 7 a.
2:30 p, m. ■
M. and M. MOTOR
EXPRESS
Headqnarter* Didi’a Service'
Station
Y OU say a racehorse has “heart”
when he can turn on the drive
coming into the stretch and bring the
crowd to its feet with an alLuut
finish.
Okeh —come try a car that can turn
on extra wallop like water from a tap
- and see what you would say about
Compound Carburetion! t
For this stunning Buick straight-eight
swings you along sweetly on only half-
carbfiretion as long as you’re taking it
easy in everyday sort of travel.
But step down on the gas treadle — and
things happen.
A Second carburetor opens up. Air
supply as well as gas supply is in
creased. Power rises instanter. You
get your “stretch drive” any time you
give die word.
But — this isn’t only for thrill.
This engine’s actually more efficient
because it has this “second wind.”
It gives you a car that has the life and
lift you like—and still delivers (on
owners’ say-so) as much as 10% to
15% fnore miles per- gallon than pre
vious Buicks did.
That would be important any time;
it’s all the more im
portant now—at the
low delivered
prices your Buick
dealer is asking.
TELEPHONE 871
. North WiHcMhofov N. C
mm
^Available on Buick StEOAL models at slight extra cost,
standard on all other Seiics.
eXHNPlAR or MNOUa MOTORS VAUM ,
>930
for fhc Business
Coupe illustrated
obove including
Compound Car
buretion.
dtlhxrti at FEnt, Mich.
Stott tax,
mmt and acctsstria—
jxttv, Priut andjfaciffi?
catums subject ta ehaiigt
luitheut notice.
BLUE RIDGE MOTOR COMP^
811-313 TeiiiA Street
irShgf
North Wilkesboro, N. a
i-il.. ■
MNCK wm
i::
-SiV.-
    

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