Will Be At Liberty
Theatre 8:30 To
Revival Ip City
JAMES M. AXDBRSON
Officers Are Elected
In Meeting Held
James M. Anderson was
elected presiitent of the
North Wilkesboro Lions
Club in the meeting held
Mr. Anderson, who h«s for sev
eral years beea prominent in has-
Wilkesboro, will be president of
the club during the club year be
ginning July 1. He will succeeed
’ Paul t;a.s!iion. who has ably led
i the club during the year now
Other officers elected Friday-
evening were as follows: D. V.
Deal, first vice-president; Dr. J.
S. Deans, second vice-president;
Oliver Ahsher. third vice-presi
dent; Bill Marlow, secretary-treas-
urede; B. B. Broome, tjifl twister;
Rev. Fred H. Shinn. Lion tamer;
Gordon Forester, W. B. Collins,
G. R. Andrews and Rev. A. C,
d Waggoner, directors; Mrs. Myrtle
A Norris Church, pianist. The pro-
r ' gram Friday evening was in
charge of Dr. J. S. , Deans and
James Rollins. The speaker was
Rev. R. W. McCulley. who deliver-
» ed a most inspiring and interest
ing message on the subject of “A
J Third Front In North Wilkesboro
with Christ as Commander In
J L. L. Carpenter, victory garden
I contest chairmian, announced that
I entries will close on June 15, at
■ which time the gardens entered
I for the $50 in cash prizes will be
I judged by a committee composed'
■ of J. B. McCoy. John Bowles,
■ Mack Moore and J. 6. Snipes.
■ The proposal to erect a large
1 board in North Wilkesboro, which
would have the names of Wilkes
men in service, was discussed and
. the club voted to cooperate with
other groups In the project If it
r ■ Is carried out.
Much interest has been
shown in the revival services!
in progress at the North
Wilkesboro First Methodist
church and the services have
been well attended.
>'The revival will continue
through Wednesday of this
week with services at the
church each evening at eight
Rev. C.. P. Bowles, of Wades-
boro, has been delivering inspira
tional messages at each service
and his sermons have been the
subject of much favorable com
Rev. C. W. McCuHey, of Le
noir, is very ably directing the
music for the revival."
Four days last week morning
services were held at eight o’clock
at the town hall here and each
service was largely attended. j
On behalf of the church the |
Sgt. Raymond Minton, left, and Pfc. James Minton,
right, sons of Mr, and Mrs. J. S. Minton, of this city,
are in army service. Sgt, Minton is now stationed in
North Africa. He entered the army in 1940. Pfc.
James Minton entered the army in August, 1942, and
received his traLung at Camp Blanding, Fla. A letter
from Sgt. Minton is included in the service men’s col
umn elsewhere in this newspaper.
Five Armies Now
pastor Rev. A- C Waggoner, cc -|
d aily invites all to attend any and doubled the capacity of
a 1 remaining services of the re- ^t^lc liasa to GoWe Dairy Pro-
Of Electricity For ^ i n i
Coble Dairy Plant' J t 8 B U KeHCly
cti cbnJpSSy jfent In Wilkes
In less than two hours time the
old transformers were moved out
;snd giant .ones Installed, which
will make possible e double elec
trie capacity for the rapidly, ex
panding industrial plant.
Coble Dairy Products company
is processing great quantities of
milk end is dehydrating eggs as
Fred and Kyle Huffman,
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Bud
Huffman, of near Millers
Creek, ar« in a ^critical con
dition as the result of in
juries received Saturday
morning wh%n a truck load
of cross ties on which they
were riding spilled on high
way '421 six miles west of
They were riding on the top of
a load of ties on a truck belong
ing to Telmadge Minton, of the
Congo community, when a front
wheel of the truck ran off. The
load of ties crashed to the pave
ment and shoulder of the road,
with the two bojrs among the ties.
Fred sustained a skull frac
ture end numerous cuts and body
bruises. His condition remains
Kyle’s' right leg was crushed
from the knee down, including '
compound fractures. Both are pa
tients 'at the Wilkes hospital.
The truck was driven by John
Wiley Minton, son of Talmadge
A large attendance of
houMwivet, cook* and otiier*'
who are interested in the vi
tal svbject of preservation of
food is expected .for the
three-day Food Preservation
Workshop to be held at the
Liberty Theatre. Tnesdajri
Wednesday and Thursday
mornings this week, 9:30 to
The event will be held under
the auspices of the Civilian Ser
vice Corps of the OCD, of wbicli
Mrs. W. E. Jones is food project
chairmen for Wilkes, end Its ob
ject is to help people to learn the
best methods of processing foods
this summer for use after the vic
tory gardens have prodneed.
The same demonstrations will
be carried out each day, end an
urgent appeal is made for all to
attend at least one session. A
section- will be provided for col
ored, thus giving them the bens-
fits of the demonstrations in can
ning, drying end other food pro-
food tor the armed forces and for!
S. S. Convention
Headquarters in North
- Spear-headed by the
largest formation of Flying Fort
resses ever sent from Africa. Al
lied air and naval forces struck
new and damaging blows yester
day at Panteleria, Sardinia and
Sicily and loosed a cascade of bat-
tleshl^bursting bombs on Musso
lini’s antl-invoslon fleet in Us
_ hideaway harbor at La Spezia,
,y headquarters announcements »ald
British warships, poured a new
-it^Ight of hot steel into the bat
tered coastal defenses of Pantel-.
lerte- «t dawn Saturday in the fifth
Dxral bombardment of that eight-
lnll0.1oBg, foar-mlle-wlde step-
plnfstone Isle In seven days. Pan-
telleria shore guns again failed to
Inflict oasualtles or damage on the
Brushy Mountain Sunday
School Meeting At Pilgrim
Church Sunday, June 9
For Pfc. Edgar
I’fc. Fklgar J. Mastin, wUo
was killed In action In North
.\frifa on Ma-rcli 28, lias been
awarded the Purple Heart deco
rated for w-ound.s received in
actioi., the award being made
’Tlie award lias .iu^ been re
ceived by Pfc. Mastln’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Ma.stln,
of the Wilkesboro route two
Pfc. Mastin entered the army
on November 21, 1041, receiv
ed his training at Fort Brogg
and was assigned to coast ar-
Ullery. He went overseas in
Sunday school meeting of the
Brushy Mountain Baptist associa
tion will convene with Pilgrim
Baptist church on Sunday, June
11- eight p. m., according to a re
cent announcement by T. E, Story,
moderator of the association, and
C. B. Eller, associationel Sunday
Mr. Eller will preside and the
program will open with devo-
tionals at eight o’clock.
Attorney J. F. Jordan, of
Wilkesboro, will discuss the first
topic, which will be “Why An As
sociational Sunday School Or
‘‘How Sunday Schools In the
Association Can Be Improved"
will be discussed as follows: "Or-
e-anization and Equipment.’’ D. E.
Elledge. “Alms and Objectives."
Dr. John W. Klncheloe, Jr.; “En
rollment and Attendance’’, T. E.
Story; ‘‘Development of Teach
ers," Rev. Howard J. Ford.
A brief business session, which
will Include election of officers,
will conclude the program.
All churches In the association
are urged to be represented in the
ent Allied invadidaTi^ l^rope
mounted in London last
night, fanned by rumors
which ranged from public
gossip to speculation in mili
tary and diplomatic quar
Prime Minister Winston Churc
hill's return to London after con
ferences of obviously major im
port in Washington and North
Africa, the continued Idleness of
the R. A. F. and American bomb
ers in Engknd, and the know
ledge that perhaps a million Al
lied troops are poised along the
south shore of the Mediterranean
caused popular belief that the in
vasion signol might be given at
Some reports said that Churchill
had gone over the final details of
the invasion with Allied military
leaders In North Africa, putting
the last touches on the plans laid
down at the Casablanca confer
ence, and that ail was now in
There seemed little doubt that
the pre-invasion sparring and the
alignment of the great forces that
will carry out the assault were
rapidly drawing to a close.
At least five powerful armies,
the American Fifth and the Brit
ish First, Eighth, Ninth and Tenth
are drawing up along the south
shore of the Mediterranean. In
position to strike at any or all of
a score of Axis strongpoints.
on one arm.
MRS. ANNIFH. GREENE
by Mrs. Annie
In The County
Thundershowers On Sunday
Night Help Growing Crops
and Break Heat Wave
Emanuel Harrold .
Last Rites Today
Two complete manufacturing! Funeral service Was held today
plants for making tin cans Were Ridge church for Emanuel
dismantled in the U- S., shipped to Harrold, age 67, citizen of the.
Australia, and are baing used to Rock Creek community who died
put up food supplied by Austra- Friday et his home,
lians for our armed forces in the! Surviving are two sons and
East. ' jtliree daughters: Charles and
— V ' • — Cicero Harrold, of Hays; Mrs. D.
Glycerine is now banned for use h. Blackburn, of North Wllkes-
In foods, tobacco, cosmetics, and j poro route one; Mrs. Carlo Brown
A thunderstorm Sunday night
brought a welcome rain to gard
ens and field crops which had be-
! gun to wither after a week of hot
and dry weather.
Welcome showers fell over a
greater part of Wilkes county
Sunday night and not only re
freshed the growing crops, but af
forded some relief for record high
temperatures for t^e first week in
June. During the week the mer-
uexredt #*^ ceaftirjr.-,aiaplt
Mon«y CM bay Ixmds.
toilet preparations. Medicinal use and Mrs. Claude Caudill, of Hays,
has been cut to 60 per cent ofj Rev. Lester Johnson and Rev.
normal, all because of mr de- Andrew Blevins conducted the
mands. • . i last rites. ,
(For canned, frozen and cer
tain dehydrated foods)
Blue stamps K, L, M are good
until July 7.
stamp No. 24 In War Ration
Kook One, good for one pound
of coffee, became valid May .31
and is good through June.
“A” book coupons No. 5 good
for three'gallons each each and
niu.st la.st till .Tuly 21.
(For meat products, canned
fi.sli, most edible oils and chees
Red Stamps “J", “K", “L”,
good though June.
No, 17 Stamp In War Ration
Kook One good for one pair un
til June 15.
stamp No. IS, good for 6
pounds, becomes valid June 1
and is good through August 15.
Stamps Nos. 15 and 16 In
War Ration Book One now are
valid for 5 pounds of sng^r
each, foe use in home canning.
They are good through October
31. Housewives ma.v apply at
local boaMli for supplementary
sugar for rations for home
canning. If essential.
Fliers Blast 3 Jap
Is Sent to Bottom
$275.00 In Prizes
For Best Gardens
By 4-H Members
Occidental Life Insurance
Co. Agency Here Makes
A total of $275 in war bonds
will he aiven by the Occidental
Life Insurance company in prizes
for the best victory gardens by
4-H club members, It was an
nounced here today by J. Roby
McNeil and Rex W. .West, local
agents lor the company.
These donations will be made
for the purpose of encouraging
greater production of food and
thus aiding in the drive to victory.
The company will give one $100
bond, one $50 bond, one $25 bond
and $10 in w;-r stimps.
Just how the prizes are to be'
awarded has not been fully u
termined, and further announce
ments will be made later.
However, every 4-H club boy
end girl is asked to do their best
to have the very best garden in
H. Greene, home
demonstration agent, Mrs. Paul 8.
Cragan, home economics teacher
in North Wilkesboro school, and
Mrs. Mary H. Gale, home super
visor of the Farm Security admin
istration, each helping one dey.
Sponsoring the event are Duke
Power company, Liberty theatre
and The Journal-Patriot.
The event is open to all. and an
urgent appeal Is made to ail who
wish to learn more about food
canning and drying to attend and
see the latest and best methods
Daniel Kenerly Is
Taken By Death
Brother of T. S. Kenerly Dies
In Florida; Funeral In
Now In Africa
How6T6r, the shower® were ac-
oompanled by much lightning,
which aid extentlTe; damxge lo
power lines ia the countyf^4^ i
office of the Duke Dower eompeay
Washington. — Raiding Japan
ese shipping off enemy-held. Bou
gainville Island In the^ Solomons.
American fliers beat off heavy J
fighter plane opposition, sank j j
destroyer and left a cargo ship i
and corvette blazing in the se’.
The navy, announcing this yes j
terday, said,dive boinlmr8,itorpedQ^
Jjomhci't gnd ipbed'li t’Sejj
rsld and jbi***^
which developed when ^ enemy
planes flew out Jn an unsuccess-
'tul effort to attack-
■■■'■ - y-
Funeral lor Daniel L. Kenerly,
59. of Salisbury, former Greens
boro resident, who was found
deed Sunday in his cottage at
Titusville, Fla., was held Thurs
day at 11 a. m. at the graveside in
Chestnut Hill cemetery, Salis
bury, with Rev. Walter J. Miller,
pastor of First Methodist church,
and Rev. Cherles A. McGlrt, pas
tor of Second Presbyterian church
He had been troubled by e heart
ailment for some time and bad
gone to Florida about two months
ego for his health- A native of
Davidson county, Mr. Kenerly
spent most of his life In Greens
boro. where he was in the con
struction business. He moved to
Salisbury abput a year age.
Surviving are his wife. Mrs.
’’ache! Brown Kenerly; two sons,
Donald C. Kenerly, Norfolk, and
George Kenerly, United States
navy; one grandson. Donald C.
Kenerly, Jr.; two brothers, J. E.
Kenerly, Winston-Salem, and T.
Scott Kenerly, North Wilkesboro,
and three sisters. Mr^. T. E. Con
rad. Salisbury; Mrs. J. P. Lantog,
Greensboro, and Mrs. D. D. Pope,
F^eral wls^tke iirp# lieli tod«!rlS>:
u. - - -' Dt. E. S.. CoffiBB, N. C. State
tod^ report^ that llnemea were j CciB^ advises growsw to plant,
working in all parts of .the cduu- ^^xtra acres of soybeans,
ty in an effort to reatoro Jervipf I and millet because
qntekty «»fecei*#4 PK®
eteelfed 1^ his wtiibrttie for-
at Nhw Hope church near GU-
.reath for V. C. Jtrtmson, resident.
arrived safely soaMwhoe,'^ in ,of that eommq^ty who,dfed Siu$5.-
Hiss Marie jQofaethr’of
to air customers
^Se fa the
■am Hk. and ItrHJ*-
' ri¥?^|ohssoit:‘^yiui 44 'TMfi' dS:'
age belnf one of Wilkes county’* ^
‘^The adrvtytaig sons aid daugh-
UM an S. 0., W. S.;
Herman, Btalih and'Fiji* Joh