itWAIBS NAMED FIELD OFFICIAL M «U HKKMY SCOUT COUNCIL Jan. 4.—Joe »ph D. Edwards hu been »p tointed field scout executive In he Old Hickory Boy Soout Coun 11, the council executive, W. B. Fnuthtn-Lloyd, announced yes STOP THOSE HEAT LOSSES SAY* MONET WITH BACH FUEL BILL INSULATING U. S. Mineral Rock V^ool SHIELDS & HAYES IHSULATION CO. BOB DAT, ^Milking — Weather Btrlpphu Wilkesboro Mfg. Co. PHONS T terday. Mr. Edwards, who comes from a similar position in the Cape Ftear Area Council in Wilmington, has already assumed his duties here. He succeeds Ralph Harbin son, who left Nov. 1 to become field scout executive in the Pal metto Council, at Spartanburg, 0. C. The new field executive will have charge of the Ashe, Wa tauga and Wilkes districts, the Summer scout camp and special activities. The other two field executives will continue* their present duties; — Jacques A. Phelps for the Elkin-Yadkin, Surry and Stokes districts, and R. P. Smith for the Negro divis ion of the council. A nfttlve of Jacksonville, Fla., Mr. Edwards has been in scouting since the age of 12. He is an alumnus of Mercer and Emory universities and has served as scout master, sea scout skipper, and troop committeeman. Jn 1940 he graduated from the National Training School for iScout Executives, at Mendham, tfs AUCTION SALE! Stock of Merchandise with an inventory value of approximately ,500, a 1940 model Chevrolet pickup, tore fixtures and equipment, household urniture and other personal property of a^the estate of the late Chester C. Wingler ff/will be sold at public auction to highest ^bidder for cash, on the premises of the late Chester C. Wingler, 2 miles east of North Wilkesboro on Highway 268, on JANUARY 18, AT 2 P. M. TAL J. PEARSON, Administrator of the Estate of Chester C. Wingler. N. J., and became assistant scout executive in the Golf Stream Council, at West Palm Beach. Daring the war he was a first lieutenant in the 101st and 82nd airborne divisions, serving over seas in England, France and Ger many. Upon his discharge in 1946 he entered business in Eaeford, and since last August had been with the Cape ®>ar Area Council. The Old Hickory Council has 154 troops, with 2,600 boy* and 1,100 adults. East Side Kids Defeat Shmoos East Side Kids walloped the Solemn Shmoos in the Sandlot Bowl here Sunday 44 to 12 in a juvenile football game which had plenty of thrills, even on a mud dy field. The game was organized by the boys themselves under leadership of Ray Church, who quarterback ed the winning team. The Shmoos broke the scoring ice early in the game when Don Hays raced a round end for 40 muddy yards. The Kids stormed back to knot the count with Jerry Day going 15 on an end-around. In the sec ond period the Shmoos went a~ head 12 to 6 when Kyle Eller snagged a pass in the end zone. John Hayes scored two more touchdowns for the Kids before the half ended to make the score 18 tQ 12. In the third quarter John Hays raced 60 yards and Caswell Brown 35 for two more Kid touchdowns. John Hubert Emerson scored in the 4th period for the Kids and the Shmoos threatened with first down on the one-foot line but the kids held. Ray Church ran 90 yards for the final Kid touchdown. Warren Shore, Jim Lloyd and James Stone were defensive stars for the Kids while Charles Ab sher and Kyle Eller were out standing for the Shmoos. The lineups: East Side Kids Solemn Shmoos LE—G. Johnston P. Pearson LT—W. Shore C. Hays LG—J. Lloyd Q. Wingler C—B. Triplett C. Bumgarner RG—C. Brown P. Reins RT—W. Absher J. C. Hays RE—J. Day K. Eller QB—R'. Church C. Absher LH—J. Stone B. Bussell RH—J. H. Emerson K. Phillips FB—J. Hays D. Hays Subs—East Side Kids: Har rold Anderson; Solemn Shmoos: Charles Kemp, Harry Steele. E. S. Kids 6 12 13 13—44 S. Shmoos 6 6 0 0—12 Mrs. Mary Chipman Claimed By Death Flkin, Jan. 3.—Funeral for .Mrs. Mary Newman Chipman, 75, wife of J. W. Chipman, was held this afternoon at Grassy Creek Methodist Church, north of El kin. Mrs. Newman died yesterday at her home at Yadkinville. Sur viving are her husband; six sons and three daughters, Roy and Bert Chipman, Mrs. Bertha Bell and Mrs. Mattie Blackburn, Elk in; Walter Chipman, Yadkinville; C. W. Chipman, Battle Creek, Mich.; Eugene Chipman, State Road; and Mrs. Lula Smith, Hickory; 23 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren; two brothers and one sister, Sanford and Ronnie Newman and Mrs. 'Lonnie Reid, Elkin. o A total of 2,714,000 chicks were produced iby . commercial hatcheries in the iState during November. This figure compares with 1,499,000 hatched in No vember, 1947, and an average of 1,608,000 hatched during No vember in the yeajrs 1942-46. TAKE A BUSINESS COURSE Accounting' or Secretarial. Ap proved for Veterans. Aplica tions accepted now for Fall term enrollment. Write for free pictorial cala* logne. Clevenger College BOX TS9 Telephone 714 NORTH WILKESBORO, If. CL Nation Receives | $76 Million In Surplus Blood t ——— ' The American Red Cress has distribute,} more than $76,000, 000 worth of tree plasma and other iblooa derivatives process ed from wartime surpluses since the end of hostilities, it has been announced. Of the 13,326,000 blood dona tions by the American people through the Red Cross during the war, the military returned to the Red Cross for civilian distribu tion more than. 4,700,000 units of plasma. .More than 3,300,000 of these units have been furnished with out charge to state health depart ments for distribution to physi cians and hospitals for treatment of the sick and injured. Several hundred thousand ad ditional units have been used in research to develop new uses for blood and its derivatives, while additional quantities have been broken up into various plasma derivatives, principally gamma globulin, for medical ate. Approximately 600,000 units of this latter substance, used in the prevention or modification of measles, were distributed to phy sicians in the last fiscal year. Fnit Growers Will Study Pest Control Brushy Mountain Apple Grow ers will have a two-day apple pest control school on January 10 and 11, according to Carl B. Van Deman, Specialist in Horticulture I for Wilkes and Alexander Coun ties. This fruit school will be held at the City Hall in North Wll kesboro. The program, for the meeting has been worked out by James T. Conner, Jr., Extension Entomol ogist, and Howard R. Carrlss, Extension Plant Pathologist, both of the N. C. Agricultural Exten sion Service. All phases of apple disease control will be discussed on Monday, the 10th. The late afternoon of the 10th and all day on Tuesday, the 11th, will be devoted to the discussion of apple Insect control with a short time devoted to rodent control end care and maintenance of spray equipment. After sapper on January 10th there will be a question box per iod during which time fruit grow ers are urged to ask questions about problems in their own orch ards. This period will last as late as the growers wish to continue the discussion during the eve ning. Every apple grower, large and small, is urged to attend this two day fruit school and learn the most up-to-date methods of in sect ana disease control. —_______ © k— Perquimans county has been selected for the Sooth's first trial of multiple crop insurance, a program which offers the farmer protection on more than one crop on the same farm. Only two other counties in the United States, both located in the Middle West, have ever tried each a plan. Dr. J. H. SOWDER Optometrist Core Of Vision Glasses Fitted 821 B Street North Wilkesboro, N. C. Hours 8:30-5:00 ' Phone 899 Closed Wednesday Afternoons COMING! TUESDAY, JANUARY 11 Our Representative, Mr. R. C. Bulstrode WILL BE IN NORTH WILKESBORO AND VICINITY AND WILL OFFER THE FOLLOWING SERVICES: ♦ Q Repairs to jSewing Machines ' (Free estimates gladly given) We also purchase used Singer Machines Register for new Singer Sewing Machine Demonstrate Singer Vacuum Cleaner, [H Electric Heater [H Sewing Cabinets Q Utility Tablet AutomaticTrons Q Buttonhole Attachment! Singer Machines for Rent by the Month Check Any of Above Services You Wish i »> Name § : 0 Street ; City — Mail This "Ad" to — SINGER SEWING* MACHINE CO. 1321 11th Avenue Hickory, N. C.

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