North Carolina Newspapers

    X> FT .* ? ?
t hot . |a committee was appointed
ACme-U. I * 1 A? Ule president?Mr. W. L. Hob
acting as chairrnan-~to pt-ovi
A , ('en ThU Yiiiit' n rhriatrnas ftelirf for 1
/ACllYC 1 IllS 1 Cai distribution of Christmas gifts
______ Under privileged ehildren of t
Third Regular Meeting Is sch?o1
Held Monday Evening; program was en'
D . D \r r> sponsored bv the primary a
Reports Bv Vartous Com-, _. . ...
mittees Made; Mrs. Roy kramnmr ?,*dcs' S ConS,St
Wilson Is President of Ch'rstmas sonPR antl rrad,n'
After the program refreshmer
Tlie Acme-Delco Parent-Teach-! were served to the association
it's Association held iis third!the refreshment committee-Mi
regular meeting, Monday oven-' Ratley. chairman.
_ ,i ' ,i ?,i? it 'Hie Paveht-Teacher associati
nig, fieeemlier <>. in the School . , .. ...
[ meets oti the iirst Monday nig
auditorium Tiie t.usiness session of f.acll montj, smce its i
..., -., -1 -,? ?.tr ftr-lntia in firtnhf-r mil
I committees Including the Ground's ihterest is being shown by p
I Heautification committee ngtnl- titnu and teachers. Certain o
i'ig work on the grounds, plant- jeetives, such as improving t
i ig of hulhs. and care of shrub-ischool grounds: assisting in .?
I i? tv and the Arts' Committee on [curing needed school cquipmI
framing pictures for the rooms j such as black boards, or cla
I ill Your Gifts Be Trinkets
? Or Treasures?" ....
g Here are three suggestions for shoppers who seek
I Christmas Presents of Real Worth?Remember Fur1
n! are is the Enduring Gift!
* Secretaries? What-Nots?
jK Desks? Mirrors?
$ Desk Chairs? Reproduction Rockers?
I S Indirect Lamps#- . * Coffee Tables?>
>'j i oimi'P Chairs? Rues
9 Smokers? Sewing Cabinets?
jji Pictures? Foot Stools?
J Boudoir Chairs? Living Room, Bed Room
9 Card Table Sets? And Dining Room Suites
$ Studio Couch Colonial Sofas?
Cedar Chests? Children's Desk Sets?
9 Crystal And China Children's Rockers?
* Lamps? Cellarettes?
I WILMINGTON
, | Furniture Company
J "THE OLD RELIABLE"
*
203 N. Front St. WILMINGTON, N. C.
jtt
iThis is a Mi
*
$ We're sorry we don't have a lot of Xma
& over, but we do have a stall filled with y
):
r- All Broke. Car just unloaded. Come an
| Complete line of Wagons and 1
i 1 and 2-horse Wagons, H
I Seth L. Smith
I WHITEVILLE, N. <
| Plans For Acme
t" Pulp Plant Are
" Going Forward
C. K. Text^Who Will Be
' "j In Charge Of New Plant,
Makes A Visit To The
lts Acme Area Thursday
by)
w EXPENDITURE WILL
EXCEED $5,000,000
on |
M Plant Itself Will Cost In
I The Neiphborhood Of
cl,j $3,000,000; Fire Pro- I,
" j tection Begins On
137,000 Acre
H Tra^
1 The Riegel Paper corporation's
891 plans for the erection of a pulp
_ mill near Acme are going forward,
though it is not yet pos%
j sible to announce the date for
% start of construction, it was '
Jf learned here Friday from C. K. '
W Textor, resident manager.
to Mr. Textor came to Acme last '
if week and plans to remain there
if until next week. He will be in
if charge of the paper company's ,
if affairs in this section.
< Site Selected
j j The Rlegel corporation, operaj
| tor of four paper plants in New j,
j Jersey, is planning to construct a
j pulp mill at a site already ten- ,
j tatively selected, located on the
! Cape Fear river and Livingston ,
' creek, near Acme, in Columbus
' i county.
I 4?.l ,,,111 ,-A. I
AS pruJVClVU ULC uim Mill -V |
! present an initial investment of |
| j $3,000,000, With prospects for the
j investmeht ultimately of appro-'
j ximately $5,000,000. Unbleached j
j I pulp of high quality, for fabrica-1
J tion in the north, will be producj
|led.
j [ An intensive fire protection I
I program is being carried out on
j' j the 137,000 acres of timberland;
! j in Columbus and Brunswick
; counties, chiefly Brunswick, that
i I the company recently acquired
j J This work is being done througl
j j the co-operation of the state de|
J partment of conservation and dej
j velopment.
' < AtiKK l LTl KAl. OUTLOOK
1 ( FOR 1988
fp (Continued from page 1)
| J period 1931-35.
Feed Crops And Livestock
J j Supplies of both forage crops
j J and feed grains will be more
j j than sufficient in most of the i
j J | important feeding areas of the !
J ] | Middle West to furnish ample j
J j rations for the livestock now on j
j j farms. Corn supplies are larger I
[ j than in any recent year, and are I
J i near the 1928-32 average, where-1
11 j as livestock numbers are consid|
'erably below average. Larger sup-j
' ' plies for feed grains per animal I
JI: are expected to result in heavier
S J J feeding of livestock now on farms
! I and an increased production of
j ! hogs, fat cattle, and dairy and
J' I poultry products. But even after
j (| allowing for this increased feed'
f' ing, the carryover of feed grains,
J especially com, at the end of the'
J 1937-88 marketing year may be
Jfj well above average,
jli The general level of feed grain
jjj prices will average considerably
2 below the higher levels of 193-135
a nil 1636-37, but may aver*
age slightly higher than 2 years
J ago. The level of corn prices may
J( oe about the same as 2 years
Jj ago. The price of oats is expect
if. eel 10 average sngnuy nigner,
% and the price of barley materially
#! higher. Livestock-feed price ratios
ft are expected to be favorable to
ft producers of livestock during the
ft coming winter and spring, and
jk may remain favorable for an- j
[3CJt3t?KKlC3tJt3l3tJC3CXJC3t>|
tie Ad! I
s Gifts for you to look |
oung, fresh mules . . . h
d Select Yours! |;|
!
TERMS I
II
TO SUIT ||
Hi
i
THE I
Jij
ii
CUSTOMER I
II
III
II
Vilson Equipment \ \
arness.Etc. i'i
io,
li
I
tXKKMJtXEiXMKXMXItMig
f *- C -jsH- {V rT
other- 2 or .1 years, if feed grain
production continues near aver-1
age.
The sitHatioh of the livestock [
producers and of farmers who
use all of their own feed grain
will be much more favorable than
during the last few years. For
those who sell a large part of
their grain or buy most of their
livestock, the situation will probably
be somewhat less favorable
than it has been during the last
few years.
Poultry And Eggs For 1938
In sizing up the poultry, egg
and turkey outlook for- next year,
the Bureau of Agricultural Ecohomios
expehtS:
The feed-egg price situation to'
improve front the Producers';
viewpoint, and by early 19:18 to
be mlieh more favorable than a
year earlier;
The spring hatch in 1938,
therefore, to be greater than the
spring hatch in 1937;
Poultry marketings to be less
than those of a year earlier from
July 1937 to June 1938 because
of the small 1937 hatch, and to
exceed marketings in the remainder
of 1938 because of the larger-1
1938 hatch:
Poultry consumption, therefore,!
to be under that of a year pre-1
vious in the period July 1937 to
June 1938 and to' be above for
the remainder of 1938:
Fall and winter broiler pro-!
duct ion, 1937-38, to be heavy but
prices are not expected to be j
correspondingly depressed except |
possibly for short periods in view j
of the smaller supplies of other
meats;
Poultry storage stocks, first j
half of 1938, to be above aver- j
sec heemrse of the heavy sum-1
rner carry-over in 1937 but below
1937 because of the lower marketings;
Turkey production in 1937 to
be about 10 percent less than
the record crop of 1936;
The turkey hatch in 1938 to
be greater than the hatch in
1937 because of a better- feed
situation;
Turkey prices in the fall of
1937, to be above those of 1936
and possibly above 1935 and to
decline in the fall of 1938 with
the prospective larger crop;
Chicken prices, because of the
above prospective conditions, to
advance in the period July-December
1937 and although expected
to be above 1937 during the
f
/
1 |
)
i n
I
r
!
I
T
D<
m
I " t
ir
Y
G
n
h
i
P
.
i
i
first half of 1938, they will pro- i
bablv be under during the last <
half; ! l
T-nying-flock size to reach a i I
cyclical low point early in 1938; , i
The rate of egg; production per':
hen in 1938 to be under that of 1
1937, 1
Egg marketing in 1938, to be I
under that of 1937; I<
Egg storage stock, last half of <
1938, to be much less than in s
1937, because of smaller mark- f
eting; e
Egg prices throughout 1938 to i
be above corresponding periods i
of 1937 because of the prospec-ji
tive supply situation. i
flogs )
The number of bogs slaughter- 1
ed in the 1937-38 marketing year, r
which began October 1, probably |
will be somewhat smaller than in I
1936-37, but larger than In either
1934-35 or 1935-36. The Bureau L
of Agricultural Economics furth-' ^
er states in its 19.38 hog outlook j x
that average weights this year c
are expected to be heavier than r
in 1936-37, when they were be-11
low average because of feed scar-1 x
city. The increase in average j j
weights will largely offset the re- j j
duction in numbers slaughtered,
hence total supplies of hog pro- 1
ducts in the current year proba-1
bly will be about as large as a
year earlier. Seasonal changes in j e
hog marketing through the year t
in 1937-38 will be much different i
" ...U!y,U tllA , I
irom uiose in img-oi, niutu wit i
food shortage resulted in heavy I
marketings in the first half of i
the year and very light market- i
ings in the second half. 1
Domestic demand for hog pro- t
ducts, including both consumer t
demand and storage demand, in 3
this country in the 1937-38 mar- :
kcting year, probably will be less 1
favorable than in 1936-37. Little \
improvement in export demand i
for United States hog products 1
is expected. Hog prices in 1937-38, t
therefore, are expected to aver-11
age lower than in 1936-37.
Seasonal price movement will r
be somewhat different this year I
from last, since the average price 1
for the second half of the current
year is not expected to show as 3
great an increase over that of the t
first half as it did in 1936-37. ; 1
Beef Cattle
Total slaughter of both cattle \ t
and calves in 1938 is expected [
to be smaller than in 1937, the t
Bureau of Agricultural Econo- I
mics reports, with most of the !
01!
TOM
lit ill
TIE State of North Carolir
a new law which became
ecember 1st, prescribes cert
um quality standards for ga
These quality requirements
i view of the needs of today
et several years ago, That f
asoline was stepped up well a1
ew state standards?and
as continued so ever since.
Gulf's premium gasoline,
tfo-Nox Ethyl, exceeds the
lew state minimum requirenents
by the widest margin
n motoring history.
GULF i
*
increa.se oceuring in tlie first half j w
if the year. Slaughter of steers j jx
probably will not be greatly clif- j
rerent from that of 1937 and J
nay be slightly larger. In those j cli
ireas in which cattle numbers! tr
lave been reduced in recent years ! fa
localise of drought, it is expected | fa
hat some restocking will be done at
ind this will result in fewer | nt
tows, heifers, and calves going to | fa
daughter. Because of the larger re
eed supplies in prospect compar-! af
d with those of a year earlier |
md the relatively wide feeding | J,
nargins obtained in 19.77, the;
lumber of well-finished cattle for b{
narket in 1938. will be much
arger than in the current year. ^
The greatest increase in mark- nC)
dings of such cattle over 1977 'n
irobahly will occur during the (
leriod of May to October.
Average weights of cattle sin-!
ightereil in 1978 will be consid-. 0?
rably heavier than those of a *
tear earlier and this increase in ^
veight will offset in part, the deTease
in number slaughtered, is
Total beef supplies for consump- , j
ion next year, therefore probably ! i
vill be nearly as large as in ) (
1937. and will include a large ! !
iroportion of beef of the bettei |) !
trades. I' '
Sot i>:?an w
Largely because of an estimat- Z
id 27 percent increase in soy Z
>ean production and a marked Z
ncrease in t lie production of cot- Z
onseed. the Bureau of Agricul-: Z
ural Economies points out in Z
Is annual outlook, that the tin- Z
isually favorable market for soy- Z
leans last season is not likely Z
o continue in 1937-38: and prices Z
o growers are expected to aver- Z
ftp considerably below the lU.'Sb- ^
17 average of 1.27 nor bushel. X
A'itli soybean production some- X
vhat under the record production I
n 1035, however, prices will pro- X
>ably be maintained a little above X
hose of 1935-36, when the aver- X
ige was 70 cents per bushel.
With prices of soybean nienl X
xpected to be much lower, and X
nices of soybean oil somewhat. X
ower than during the 1936-37 X
teason. prices to growers for the X
1937 soybean crop are likely to X
iverage considerably below the X
036 average of 1.27 per bushel. X
Hie fact that this year's piodue- X
ion is expected to be about It X
)ereent below the 1935 produc- X
ion, however, will probably suf- X
'ice to keep soybean prices a ^
iltle above the 1935-36 level $
mm i
' won
2
I
ia, under It lias been Or
effective and will conti
ain mini- ?to set its o
soline. and to raise t
; were set as advances ii
's motors. To this ei
iood Gulf modern labo
bove these scientists, wl
bi
@):
OIL eORPOR
^?
.. rr _ __ n
v ? f" ? i .? f f * ?'. ??, 3 ?> IBB
^S=^mm*=smm 11 . ... * I
lien the average was 79 rents i (Ms would :
?r bushel. about S
Peanut increase of H
Largely because of the peanut' above the v 17 8
versin program of the Agricul- increase in 9
iral Adjustment Administration, tends to dept. BP
rmers are receiving relatively swcetpotatoo. S
vorable prices and returns per therefore lh ' B
ire for the large 1937 crop pea-! pective crop 9
its harvested for nuts. Those ; p,.iee!4 um 9
vorable returns are likely to (hfiSr>H
suit in some increase in acre- j S
I Ml.ip H
^e in 1938, the Bureau of Agri- Prices w > fl
Iturnl Economics says in its j in 1930, an: i ( 9
inual peniuit outlook report. | stimulate B
Unless yields are substantially i' nap bean fl
low average production of pen- r aereav: H
lie large in 1938 Larj H
: marketing situation in 1938- all tin- i.oi, H
will again depend to mi up sections. i) B
eeiable extent on the demand the scrotal . u|v B
pennuts for oil production. . coinage any 90
Sweet potato age. With av H
Sweet potato acreage in 1938 is Slate.-:, where di.|teeted
to increase about 20 in 19.37 prcdiir 9
reent above the acreage harv- exceed th, p, - fl
ted in 1937. With average yields, in lower nri.-. s 9
Brin^- The Kids With You When Yon C~ fo
SHALLOTTE TRADING CO.
We w^nt them to see the b'T.tik! Do!;j
Tovc, Mechanical Toys rnd Carres that we h
CHRISTMAS CANDY And FRUITS Of . h . ,.:f;
If voui Gift selection is to ho fij nsv.
Boots. Jackets or ether articles of c!c'.!.':-:
WE HAVE THESE. TOO!
Shallotte Trading Co,
Hohson Kirhv, T'n:-p.
SHALLOTTit, N. C.
i i !
|
INUT ] I
i UW !
ilf's practice in the past? 5 I
nue to be so in the future p1. I
\vn standards of quality, I
hose standards as rapidly 9
i technology permit. M
id, Gulf maintains nine 9
i ^ |
raiories, >uinru wj umu _
lose aim is constantly to
etter every previous best. 9
his is why the Sign of the 9
'range Disc, displayed hy 9
11 Good Gulf dealers of n
forth Carolina, is a reli- fl
ble guide to fine motoring I
w jM
Hi H
atiov 1 I
I
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view