North Carolina Newspapers

    ^^,000 Reported I Jnrationed Butter Training Session
In; All Urged To For Girl Scouts’
Give All Possible Mothers Planned
National War Fund con
tributions in Wilkes county
to date total approximately
^000, which is two-thirds
of the $12,000 goal. Chair
man T. E. Story said today.
* The combined National
War Fund, which includes
many service men and war
relief agencies, cat's for $9,-
500 from Wilkes and in order
to eliminate a local drive for
funds $2,500 was added for
Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts,
making the total $12,000.
Chairman Story said that some
of the rural workers have made
their reports to the central or
ganization hut he urged that they
continue to receive contributions
and to contact any people who
were missed in the first canvass.
He also urged, that the workers
who have not reported make every
reasonable effort to call on every
person who can make a contribu
tion in order that the county may
go over the top In this important
wp:; effort.
p.
Pointing out that the National
War fund eliminate many calls
for contributions, Chairman
Story said that the people may be
assured that liberal contributions
in this campaign will make it un
necessary for them to be canvass
ed often for funds for war relief
and related agencies.
In order that the quota may be
reached, all workers are urgently
requested to complete the canvass
of their respective communities
within the next few days.
Attention is called to the fact
that persons who are not contact
ed by workers may send or mail
their contributions to Chairman
Story, or to W. D. Halfacre, treas
urer of the fund, at North Wilkes-
boro.
Mn. C- M. Connell. Reading, Pa.,
saves bntier rauonmg points by
chnming cream with a jig saw. Her
hnsband devised the ingenions meth
od. A can of cream is attached to
the saw and the motion chums it
into hotter.
FEDERAL COURT
NOWIHSEKION
INWILKESBORO
November term of federal court
convened in Wllkesboro today and
began work on a docket contain
ing many cases.
Judge Johnson J. Hayes is pre
siding over the term. A great ma
jority of the cases pending trial
are for alleged violations of the
federal liqiior tax laws.
“Girl Power In the Wllkesboros”
Is the topic of a special training
session for all Girl Scout mothers
to be held here next week, accord
ing to the announcement made by
Mrs. R. T. McNiel, training chair
man of the Girl Scout Council.
The North Wllkesboro mothers
of Brownies and Girl Scouts will
hold their meeting on Wednesday
afternoon, November 17, from 2
to 3:20 p. m. in the City Hell.
The Wllkesboro mothers of
Brownies, Girl Scouts and Senior
Icouts will hold their meeting on
Friday afternoon, November 19,
Tom 2 to 3:20 p. m.
“Girl Scouting Is so closely ai
led with the home”, Mrs. T. A.
i'inley, commissioner for the local
llrl Scouts said, “that we ar.a
'ager to have all our mothers
now more about the troop or-
-anizatlon. There are places for
everybody to serve the girl-youth
■f our town so that the activities
>ffered th4m through the Scout
'rogram of character development
vill be the vital forces In their
lives”.
Miss Robertine McClendon,
traveling Girl Scout executive
secretary, will conduct these two
training sessions.
More than a hundred Girl
£cout»Tr«d4lta and chlldTest-r-at-
tended the Girl Scout Week rally
in Smoot Park and each troop hod
fine attendance at the dinner
cook-out held at Mrs. Carl Van-
Deman’s on Saturday.
V
Mike Shows Up Well
In Football Picture
I Thomas Whicker
\f, Now Eagle Scout
In a rfecent meeting of the Boy
Scout Court of Honor for the
Wilkes district, the Eagle Scout
award was presented to Thomas
Austin Whicker, son of Attorney
and Mrs. J. H. Whicker, Sr.
The program opened with the
impressiv'e flag and Bible ceremo
ny by young Whicker, Pat Hunt
and Tom Nelson. This was fol
lowed by the Investiture Board
ceremony in which 12 Scouts light
ed candles representing the parts
of the Scout law as follows: Trust-
,-^worthy; loyal, helpful, friendly,
courteous, kind, obedient, cheerful,
thrifty, brave clean and reverent.
Three Scouts represented the three
parts of the Scout oath as duty to
God, country and self.
Eagle Scout Whicker’s father
read a letter from national Boy
Scout headquarters and presented
the membership card as Eagle
Scout to his son.
The program closed with an in
spiring' talk by W. E. Vaughn-
Lloyd, and the presentation of the
Eagle badge to Eagle Scout
Whkker by his mother.
Saturday’s Charlotte Ob
server carried on its sports
page a large picture of
Mike Williams, one of Pa-
vidson’s football players
of the 1943 season. Mike
plays end at Davidson,
and although not as heavy
as the usuaf gridiron war
rior, he has played a good
game for Davidson this
season.
Mike’s friends here were
happy to see The Obser
ver give his picture so
much space on its Satur
day spo^ page,
Mike is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. P. M. Williams,
of this city.
State Baptists To
Meet Nov. 16-18th
Annual Convention Will Be
Held At First Church,
Winston-Salem
Warren Speaker
Friday Noon At
Kiwanis Meeting
Charlie McNeill Buys
W. B. Somers Home
Kx-Sherlff W. B. Somers last
Satarday sold hta property locat
ed near the Wllkesboro school
bnildlng to Charlie C. McNeill.
Bx-Sherlff Somera and family
formerly occupied the residence
R which Is now occupied by Prof. W.
T. Long and family.
Mr. McNeill recently sold his
home near the Wllkesboro Meth-
odtot church to BX-Sherlff C. T.
t Donghton, who hed prevlonsly
Us nttmetlve home In east
F 'Wllkeshoiti McNleJ.
V" lost whe® “fruit basket
r. uins
F boro «WI«ntry depends on bow
warn Ihrpt hmit fhids a suiteblo
home .fcmlly.
'Business In Government’
Topic of Instructive Ad
dress Before The Club
North Wllkesboro Klwanls club
L
heard a most interesting address
Friday noon on the subject of
government.
Program Chairman Paul Cra-
gan presented Mias Sue Landon
who played two numbers, “Rustle
01 Spring’,, by Finding, and “Ve
netian Love Song,” by Neuln.
He then introduced Jule B.
Warren, of Raleigh, who made an
excellent talk on the subject,
“Bnsiness In Goremment”. lie
stated we hare come to the time
In our government that every citi
zen ought to have a sane interest
in it. Our public debt la stupen
dous and growing by leaps and
bounds. He said our people bed
become much like the "Lotos Eat
ers” in the old Greek story. They
ste of the herbs on the island to
which they came and then for
go! all their former heritage and
(Contiiwed on page eifht)
Baptists of North Carolina are
looking forward to the annual
Baptist State convention to be
held in Winston Salem November
16-18. Between 500 and 1,000
ministers end laymen are expect
ed to attend the convention, which
meets in First Baptist church in
that city.
A number of Wilkes county
pastors and laymen are planning
to attend, and Dr. J. Clyde Turner,
pastor of First Baptist church,
Greensboro, Is to conduct the de-
votlonals at the opening session.
The convention theme will be
“Christianity and the New World
Order.’’ Five special messages by
outstanding ministers on topics in
iline with the theme will be de
livered. The afternoon of Novem
ber 16, Dr. J. B. Weatherspoon, of
1 Southern Baptist Theological sem-
I inary, Louisville, Ky., will speak
'on “The Christian Message and
the New World Order.” That
evening Dr. George W. Sadler,
Richmond, Va., will speak on
"Christianity Permeating the New
World Order”.
At the morning session Novem
ber 17 “Christian Youth and the
New World Order” will be the
subect of Dr. J. W. Marshall,
Richmond, Va., while at the eve
ning session Rev. Zeno Wall,
Shelby, will speak on “Christian
Education In North Carolina”.
The concluding message will be by
Rev. Broodue B. Jones, Raleigh,
on “Spiritual Foundations for the
New World Order".
Dr. I. O. Greer, Thomasvllle is
president of the convention and
will preside at the bnslnees ses
sions. Mach of the time will be
given to presentation of reports
from various associations and
from organisations within the
convention, including the women’s
missionary nnion and workers in
home and foreign mission fields.
Of especial Interest wiU.bs the
report of the edncatlon commis
sion, appointed at the last conven
tion to study the work in the Bap
tist educational institutions and
to make recommendations looking
to a more nnlfled program of ed
ucation. ‘
Daring the convention a anm-
ber of Baptists are expected to
attend the eonventlon. Dr. /olml
(Oontinned-on pace eitlit)~
Cpl. O. D. (Dock) Wllee, who
entered the army six months
ago, is now stationed at Camp
Shelby, Miss. Prior to enter
ing the army he was a postal
clerk at the North Wllkesboro
postoffice. Ho received his
basic training at Oamp Lee, Va.,
and was assigned to the postal
school at West Chester, Pa., and
after completing the course was
transferred to Camp Shelby.
Cpl. Wiles is a son of Mrs. D.
O. Wiles, of this city. His wife
and son, Clarence David, are
making their home with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gumej
NoitIs, at Boone.
T. C. Caudill Now
Manager Carolina
Motor Club Office
Auto License Plates Will Go
On Sale Here December
1st; Office On Ninth
T. C. Caudill will be manager of
open an office in the Coffiy build
ing on Ninth street December 1.
Mr. Caudill said today that the
Carolina Motor Club branch here
will sell 1944 automobile and truck
license plates, which will go on
sale December 1. The branch of
fice managed by Mr. Caudill will
render complete service as a unit
of the Carolina Motor Club and as
license agent for the state.
Motorists will get brand new li
cense plates for 1944 instead of
the comer tabs as were sold last
year. However, only, one plate
will be issued and it will be dis
played on the front of the vehicle.
Colors will be reverse of the old
plates and will have orange letters
and numerals on a black back
ground. Same prices 'will be in
effect.
U. S: TROOPS
TAKE HEIGHTS;
EIGHTH GAINS
In the face of point-blank ar
tillery flrei, Allied patrols were
reported storming in force across
both river-mouth extremities of
the German line in Italy yesterday
while American troops, routing
two enemy battalions, won new
key helghths above Venafro.
Reflecting anxiety' over the
steady weaning away of their
“Winter line" outposts, the Ger
mans put about 60 planes over
the front yesterday, concentrating
them against British troops who
had crossed the Garigllano Estu
ary and were threatening Mlntur-
no on the Gulf of Gaeta.
■ V
Bob McCoy’s Picture
In Sports News Reel
Local people were de
lighted to see Bob Mc
Coy’s picture in the sport
news reel showing shots of
the recent Army-Notre
Dame football game at
The Allen Theatre Satur
day.
Bob, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. McCoy, of this
city, is a cadet at West
Point, and the news reel
shdwing how anthusf&stic-
ally he was supporting his
army eleven.
V-
McNeill Child 1$
Burned To Death
Extra Large Egg
An egg with a weight of five
and one-halt ounces and a cir
cumference of over nine inches
around the long way was found
by Clinton Slier in his ben house
at his home four miles west of
this city.
When broken the large egg was
found to contain a normal size
egg on the inside in addition to
the regular yolk and a large
quantity of egg white. Those
who saw the egg said it was the
largest hen egg they had ever
seen.
Bhineral service for Melba Jean
McNeill, age two years and ten
months, who died Thursday eve
ning from burns received earlier
in the day when she fell Into a
tub of hot water at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
McNeill, at Millers Creek, was
held Saturday, two o’clock, at
Fleaaant Home Baptist church.
The child was severely burned
and was rushed to the 'Wilkes hos
pital, where she died in a few
hours.
Surviving are the father and
mother, Howard and Clara Besh-
ears McNeil*, o®® sister.'
At Potato Hill
NAZIS REPORT
LARGE SOVIET
FORCES MOVE
Ffc, Arvll R. Jphnson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. FeUx Johnson, of
the Goshen conunnnlty, was in
the battle of Potato Hill on New
Georgia Island in the Solomons,
and at the end of the battle
helped to bury 100 dead Japs.
General Nikolai . F. Vatutin's
Northern Ukraine Army drove to
within 20 miles of the Korosten
rail Junction yesterday, while Ber
lin early today announced that
nearly 500,000 Russians had
broken through German Dnieper
bend defenses In a new assault
aimed at closing a giant trap on
the huge Axis forces lB9tbe south.
A Moscow communique and
midnight supplement announced
Uhe continuing Soviet drive to-
Iward the old Polish border, less
I than 60 miles away. In which 50
towns were overrun, but did not
mention the big push in the
Dnieper bend.
V
JAPS’ GUINEA
BASES HIT IN A
MIGHTY RAID
. .,,aAbatttoi5~and wUl dellyw^the n^emorlai
ers. following up a strafing raid
by* fighter planes, plastered Alex-
Ishafen and Madang with 223 tons
of bombs Saturday morning in
the heaviest areial assault yet
thrown against the Japanese on
New Guinea.
P-40 and P-39 fighters swept
the airstrips at Alexishafen short-
1 yofter dawn, leaving fires at
the expense of one craft shot
down by Intense anti aircraft op
position. ’Then came waves of
Liberators at medium height, fol
lowed by Mitchells at tree-top
heights, to give the enemy a
thorough going over.
A strong force of P-47’s and
P-40’8 was on hand as a protec
tive cover, but not a Japanese
plane was in the air.
V
Juniors to Have A
Memorial Service
Will Honor Dead Of Both
World Wars; Rev. John
Wells To Speak
The local Junior order will
hold a memorial service for the
dead of ■'World War 1 and 2 at
Its regular meeting tomorrow
evening at 7:30 In the council
hall.
. Rev. John Wells, Jr., vice coun-
addrras. There will be d patriotic
song service, work In the first de
gree, and refreshments will be
served. All members of the coun
cil are requested to be present.
V-
Candidate For
Governor Here
Flag days and appeals for war
funds have been superseded in
Norfolk, England, by the Norfolk
War Charities fund, which
bandies all fund drives.
iljaVHIT
II
Attorney Gregg Cherry, of Gas
tonia, an active candidate for the
governorship of North Caroline,
was a visitor to the city today.
While here he conferred with
friends relative to his candidacy
in Wilkes county.
Dr. Ralph McDonald, who
nearly won the nomination for
governor almost eight years ago,
is also an active gubernatorial
candidate.
V
Dr. and Mrs. Cooper
At High Point Meet
DGEYO
CAR’S ENGINE!”
VITAL TO CAR ECONOMY AND PBlFORMANa.
ADVISABU EVBIY 10,000 MfIfSI
RATION NEWS
SUGAR—Book 4, stamp 2>,
good for five pounds, will ex
pire January 5.
GASOLINE—Coupons No. ,S
In A book good for three g(.l-
lons became effective Nov. 9
and will expire February 8.
SHOES —Coupon 1,8 In the
engar and coffee ration book
valid for one pair of shoes has
no expiration date. No. 1 air
plane stamp In book three be
came valid November 1 for one
pair shoes.
FOOD — Book 2, blue
stamps X, Y and Z valid thru
Not. 20. Brown stamps, book
8, meats and fats, G, H, J, K.
expire December 4. Green
stamps, book 4, processed
foods, A, B, 0, expire December
20.
FUEL New No: 1 cou
pon, Class 4 sheet, good for 10
g^lons (1 nnlt), expires Jan
S; new No. 1 conpon, CUu» 5*
sheet, good tor 60 gallons (5
aattSL expires Janaary 2; new
.No. 1 coupon, (Bass C sheet,
good tor 250 galloas (is
A compfato th-$ludgkig lob wlU do ihoso ihbtg$ for you. • j
1* Bhreywi better gasoVnaecen-
Dr, and Mrs. E. S. Cooper, of
this city, attended the 28th semi
annual session of the North Caro
lina Chiropractors’ association on
Wednesday rnd Thursday, Nov. 3
and 4 at Sheridan hotel in High
Point,
Mrs. Cooper, president of the
Chiropractor’s Auxiliary, presided
over the business session of the
Auxiliary convention. The con
vention was one of the most suc
cessful in the history of the asso
ciation, and was well attended.
One of the principal speakers was
Peyton Ennis, chairman of the Na
tional Research Society, of Wash
ington, D. C.
V-^
4« InorasM* oB aeonomy am
many caaaa ailminafa
Scout Court Of
' Honor to Meet
to oil vHol piorti of your
Smlooto ttfroftoo obmI
9* Inipfoifo
yput wyw PMUt "Tl IHHWK Ttm 4MP WHB
The Scout Oourt of Honor will
meet in the educational bbilding
of the Presbyterian church on
ThursOTy evening, November 18,
at 7:16 o’clock. Chairman L. M.
a - ■ - — - ..Nelson announced today. All
•• Wmoggfiiapfa*byw»rangi|jjjgjjj|jgr, of the court are request
ed to attend.
V-
rmwsR MmMrnaum
HddForTheHOf
Five CiM Eggs
Toipmy Uiaha liawa la qhargM
llrtth tfte theft of ftre eaaee of
firota Ifillar-Pharr eompany.
I where he'^'Hit .employed, PoBee
;«{dte), explre> January 8,U
J. B. Walkor aald today.
r^tor Walker oaid. that Laws, a
Oreek
eoapaKmHy, yw iweeted oy po*,,
an egiillAni
tanjMSta-
    

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