North Carolina Newspapers

    Organization of War
Loan Campaign
Is Ready
i
\
Fifty million wage earners
are expected to participate
in t)ie huge third War Loan
drive which will be conduct
ed throughout the nation for
a three-week period begin
ning September 9, according
to Clarence T. Leinbach,
Winston-Salem, State Chair
man • of the War Finance
Committee.
W. D. Halfacre is Wilkes coun
ty chairman.
The gigantic drive has two ma
jor phases. Leinbach stated. One
phase is the big business and in
dustry purchase of bonds and
other government securities
through personal solicitation, and
the other phase is the volume
purchased of E. F and G bonds to
reach 50,000,000 wage earners.
At the present time there are
32,000,000 workers in the United
Sta^s on the Payroll Savings
P-lith, their combined purchases of
War Bonds totaling $400,000,000
per month. Du-ing the third War
Loan campaign it will be neces
sary for these 32.000.u00 workers
to buy War Bonds in addition to
those purchased regularly through
the Pa’Vroll Savings Plan. These
extra bonds they may purchase
with the extra money they are
earning or by setting aside a
special budget which will enable
them to buy additional bonds.
“I feel confident of the suc
cess of the third War Loan drive
as the public realizes the urgent
need for the $15,000,000,000 set
a.s goal. When we are w'inning
we cannot afford to let up." be
emphasized. “For as long as there
are men dying we cannot rfford ti'
stop buying. Once this message
is gotten across to the woge earn
ing public, that public will not
hesitate to do its full share in
putting over the third War Loan
drive,"
Leinbach stated that he expects
to complete shortly his state or
ganization for the War Finance
Committee. He and W. H. .-An
drews. Jr., Greensborr, StUe Vice-
Chairman, ore now in process of
holding area meetings in each of
the 10 state areas lor purpose qf
completing the organization. He
expects very soon to have the
state quota of the $15,000,000,000
national quota which will be
broken down into county quotas.
son of
Hgt. Albert D. Wood,
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Wood, of
Koaring River, who Is, In the
air corps, has been stationed
overseas since June, 1942. He
is engaged in guaging calibrat
ing and rei>alring airplane parts
and rndtes that he thinks that
branch of the .service is “tops.”
in a reent letter he adds a post
script saying, “Don't let this
floor you, but I've been prpmot-
el to sergeant. Surprised? Me,
too!” Besides his work,. 8gt.
Wood is doing ids best to “Keep
'em Flying” by buying war
bonds each month.
Mop-Up In Sicily;
Russians Drive
Westward
Holloway
Is Freed
Court
American and British
troops today were engaged
in mopping up remaining
enemy forces in Sicily.
As the Allies were near
ing the northern tip of the
large island, Nazi troo^is
were hurrying to escape
across the narrow straits into
Italy and were running a
guantlet of fire from planes
and naval vessels.
Pvt. Gaither Mathis, son of
Mr, and Mrs. M. G. Mathis, of
Xortli WUkesboro route three,
arrived in England k few weeks
ago and is getting along fine,
ax-cording to his letters home.
Pvt. Mathis entered the army
in December, 1042, and was sta
tioned at Camp^Haan, Calif., be-
IT>re sailing for overseas ser-
vice.
In
BERLIN BOMBED—.
British bombers for the third
straight day attacked Berlin,
Germany’s capital, and Milan,
large industrial city in northern
Itcly. The city of Milan was re
ported pmctically in ruins from
three heavy bombings.
British and American forces to
day bombed airdromes in north
ern France and in Italy military
objectives near the city of Rome
were d't^astdtingly hit.
Jack Reynolds Gives
Manslaughter
Plea
Cops Crack
Down Here
On Speeders
A verdict of not guilty
was returned in Wilkes
court last week in the case
of Jack Holloway, who was
tried for the fatal shooting
of Willie Gwyn, negro, in
Rock Creek township sev
eral months ago.
iloilov.i y claimed self de-
.ensp. The shooting was said to
■lave occured during an affray
which started over the purchase
)f some liquor.
Jack Reynolds, charged with
the murder of Robert Nicholson,
during the process of trial enter
ed a pleas of manslaughter, which
was jiccepted by the state.
Judgment has not been passed
by Judge J. Tv'ill Pless, Jr., who
s presidiu.g oyer the two-weeks
term.
Grant Holbrook was convicted
-r larceny and receiving and sen
tenced to from 12 to 18 months
on the road. Notice of appeal to
the supreme court was given.
'"onrt bbgan the second week i
today.
V
REDJ5 MAKE GAINS—
In Russia the Red offensive
.gained speed today and Russian
ttack forces were only 20 miles
from Bry>jns. Large numbers of
Germans have been killed in the
past three days.
Army Worms
Play Havoc
InTheCounty
County Agent Tells
How to Destroy
The Worms
SOUTH PACIFIC—
American flyers in the South
Pacific area over the week-end
shot down 45 Jap planes while
losing only five. There were no
major developments in land,
fighting In an area on the South
Pacific. Earlier reports said
.■\merlcans continued to advance
on Jap bases in the Solomons.
V
Army worms have hit Wilkes
county and are doing extensive
damage, to pastij^'es %nd some
growing crops, J. B. Snipes', coun
ty agent, said today.
Army worms are usually small
and of black or grey’sh color, Mr.
Snipes said.
When a pasture becomes infest
ed, the worm can ruin the grass
in a few hours. One Wilkes farmer
said Saturday that his pasture,
beautifully green only a few days •
On Visit By
Governor
Coble Plant And Cham^
Poultry Farm Are Visited
Visit of Governor Brongii-
ton to Wilkes Friday afternoon
was nnnsual in that it was nn-
hmilded.
His Excellency arrived here
about 1:30 and h^d luncheon et
Hotel Wilkes with J. B. Williams,
J. B. Snipes, George Coble and
others. Reportedly, Bid Williams
had two luncheons Friday, but did
not seem to be any the worse for
doubling up.
Wliii tile (iovemor were his
clmrming wife, and son, Bobby,
nie Governor has two other
sons, one being in the mariike
corps.
A Lexington photographer
snapped a picture of the Governor
packing egg dust in a barrel at
the Coble plant.
At Champion Poultry- Farm
Dwight Hftehols; of The JoormJW
Patriot, took a picture of Gov
ernor Broughton and T. O. Min
ton, owner of the farm. The
Governor said he was going to
pat a picture of that on his
desk.
Mrs. Minton end daughter,
Elolse, grow pretty roses. They
pinned one on the Governor’s
Governor J. M. Broughton on Friday afternoon visited
two of Wilkes county’s most interesting and thriving en
terprises, Coble Dairy Products company plsmt in Wilkes-
boro and Champion Poultry Fann IS miles west of North
Wilkesboro.
before, looked like It had been
burned over, the destruction was
James Rash
Is Victim Of
Auto Mishap
Young Man Is Killed
When Automobile
Overturns
Softball Games
otopped By tvain|jj^y afternoon when the
Both softball games in the
Churches’ League were rained
out Thursday af,ternoon and the
standing remains the same as
published in this newspap-*
Thursday.
.V.
Traffic Violators To
Be Hailed Into
City Court
, Reckless drivers, speeders,
drunken drivers and others
who violate traffic laws in
North WUkesboro may as
wall gat ready to face the
judge. Police Chief J. E*
-Cr Walker said today.
W Chief Walker said that four
were Jn conrt today on speeding ^
and reckless driving charges and ,
ftAiiMi'will make a determin-;
ttkt police’ will make
cd effort to get all such violators
before the'odart^ i
There haa
kicreaslog amount of reckless end i
driving which Is unquestion- |
ibie daaiWonB. Chief Walker sr ld ,
today to dlscnstto* toe traffic sit- j
^^e*alao pointed oat that motor.
James Elmer Rash, age
18, a youth' of the Congo
community, was killed Sun-
car
which he was driving over
turned about three miles
west of Wilkesboro near
Brown’s Ford.
The youth was alone at the
time of the accident and he was
found soon after the car over
turned by some girls who were
walking along the road.
He was pinned benetth the
overturned car and when help ar
rived to turn the car oft his body
he was dead.
The youn.g man was a son of
D. W. and Mae Church Rash, of
Congo. Surviving are his par-
■nts. two slstSrs, Mrs. Mary Lee
Billings and Annie Pauline Rash,
I nd one brother, Bryant Rrsh.
Funeral service will be held
Tuesday, 11 a. m., at Harmony
Baotlst church five miles west of
this city on highway 421.
. V
Chauffeur of the governor's
car was impressed with diam-
plon Poultry Farm, as well as
the others in the party. He
said lie hoped to own a chicken
farm .some day. •
IncldentiTly, .Mrs. Minton saves
The worms will also attack
growing corn and other green foli
age b'ut do greater damage to
grass, often feeding on lawns. j
The best remedy for grass on 'ond markets cracked eggs. She
level land is tq roll a heavy roller told the party that she made
over the gras, which kills enough enough each month to purchase
of the worms to reduce damage to a war bond.
a minimum. ' j Governor Broughton said
But on rough land where a ; tlmt in visiting; the inte.-csting
roller cannot be used, Mr. Snipes places in Wilkes he was doing
MissSanford
(■
Is Secretary
Of Red Cross
' The state’s chief executive said
that he came to Wilkes Friday be
cause he wanted especially to sea
the Coble plant and Mr. Minton's
poultry/ farm. He stated that he
read with much interest the ar
ticles about the two enterprises in
The Journal-Patriot’s "Food For
Freedom” edition issued on May 6
and that he had also heard much
talk about the dehydrating plant
and the south’s largest poultry
j farm.
Governor Broughton, who
watched with intense interest the
! proces.s of dehydrating eggs at the
! Coble plant, was genuinely im
pressed with what he saw.
At the Dairy Products company
Plant he ..first -to? co.'d
storage warehouse, where he was
shown large quantities of eggs
awaiting manufacture into preci
ous egg dust for shipment to arip-
ed forces overseas, from there he
was shown through the candling
room, where girls looked at eggs
before lights to see they were o.
k. Then he watched women in
white break eggs in small cups
and hold them before their noses
just for an instant to check for
odors undesirable. Next was the
mixing vat where the eggs are
recommends poison bait.
This is composed of 100 pounds
of wheat bran, five pounds of
Paris green, eight gallons of water
and one gallon of molasses. Mix
well in a leak proof container,
wliat he wanted to do^ .some-
tiling lie planned himself, and
that he was not brought into
the county or urged to come by
anvhodv.
Succeeds Mrs. Taylor
As Executive
Secretary
changed into liquid, and then the
I interesting drying room,
j Governor Broughton was shown
the room where the liquid eggs go
I through small jets under 2,500
pounds of pressure at high tem-
I perature and he watched through
a small window rs the golden dust
settled on the drying room floor.
Below he saw the dust being pack
ed into barrels, which in a few
days will reach an overseas des
tination and soldiers will have
Miss Kathrin Sanford, of their scrambled eggs.
Ripley, Tenn., has been em-j S. Coble, president and
. ’general manrger of the now vast
_ , .At Champion Poultry farm he ployed as executive seci^tary products company,
preferably cement, and spread at j found the hills steep and express- gf Wilkes chapter of the'told the governor that 7,200 eggs
the rate of 40 pounds per acre in ed the desire for a jeep to g^ American Red Cross I were required to make a 2000-
the late afternoon. [around with. Mr. Minton said if ^ Sanford who arrived last'pou''^ barrel of dehydrated eggs,
Worms which have reached a he would come back after the wrr * _ . , ’ , enough to provide " •■■■" a-"
length of one to one and one-halt,be would try to have one on hand. (Continued on page eight.
inches will soon pass into the pupa i ..i i i . i... j u i i ,j
stage and will do little more dam
age, Mr. Snipes said.
V-
ELLEDGE BROTHERS IN SERVICE
Schools
CpL BM G. Woo4  Mr,^
and mA. W. D. 9t North
WOkwhoto roike tws, .entercNt
the oervioe Decemher 44, 1942,
and is BOW statfonedi gt. VoH
l^t Faculty
iity Schools
With exception of Mulber
ry school, all schools of the
Wilkes county system open
ed this morning.
More than 9,000 children
in Wilkes today began the
1943-44. term, which will be
their first of nine-months
school.
C. B. Eller, county superin
tendent of school^ said that j
practically idl ^cher va
cancies went filial *®m-
porary'teachers' were found
for the few vaeimies'which
( remained today.
Mulberry ^school will not
.open until - August 30( be-
' cause of httmioefcing trim* ^
portatkm system with North
to provide a two-egg
breakfast for 3,600 men some
where in Africa, Sicily, New Guin
ea or some other place so far away
that fresh eggs could not reach
them- A tablespoon full of egg
dust, about two and one-half times
that much water or milk, piix well
(Oontinued on page eight)
v-T
Rations
schools,
Wilkesboro
open on
aanonneed*^ today
on ]Mg«' eightl
Monday, August Si),' wns. *M>t opea'^td ftal dete.
4*^today by Paul & ■ '
auT
BLUE .STAMPS—
(For canned, frozen snd M
taJu deliydrated food.»)
illue stamps R, S, and T, he
came valid Augtist 1 and will
b»‘ good tlirougli September "■
GASOLINE—
“A” book coupons No. 8 good
for three gallons each and must
last till Novemter 21.
REDSTAMPS—
(For meat products, cannei
ftsh, most edlMo oils and cbeen*
es).
Red stamps T, B, V, and W, ^
uilt wnu^ vaBd through Aug- .
lu War Rartou’i
epL Clifford EHedfoi^^left, and Wajmu ElMge, sea
man, 2-c,' tens'^(^ Mr. and Mrs. S. C. ElMge,'of Hays,
are seizing in'* the respecthra branches W the army and
naval air furccU Clifford entered the army'ur corps
Jan-ir Since ha bar fotfB through se^rat
pbaseji cf tw^'i»|p.^^iiid is now statioiaed at
Field, Washwgton.^^^ yo^yast of the two, Wayne,
was ducted Into thie naval air corps ]May, 11, 1943, bn-
m^hUaly nftav. graduaUny'frpin Mouatain View hifh^;
schboL He want through hoof Minip^at -the haval nhr^
ttetioa'at Jadn^viUe, ga!.'^'Wayna'liin Iha^valS
air techm^ trafatinf cantor ttf JadcsemviBa, stedj^g ih
1im avintiMi onfiaancwiDaii and an aatial fuonar.
SUGAR
fit SUSP No. 14, good tor live
pufssds, beoMBe.Tulld tadngr ua4
te gM through Novanner l.
shu- 'iB-WMHtrai
Ww Ratiua Bgtif Ous
raiM tor 5
ektA, tar usa'la
    

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