North Carolina Newspapers

    ~BS
liStfost Of The News
e*!M \l\ The Time
???
I'mSeten NO. ;
Mkcco Outlook
I Brighter As
'^Opening
1 ?MLrts From Various Parts
K/ The County Indicate
Kat Weed Has Been
faring Up Better Than
? i BE MUCH
EIGHT TOBACCO
U]^H
cti^ftinC' Have HafJ ^ Pecu( J!
Variation Of WeathV.
gut None Has Been
' Serious
the opening' of the Border
tobacco Market just two
i, |^P, off it is interesting to note
I^K^ports from various sections
toi^Ky county inilicate htat this
2^^Ls crop is curing up much
than was expected earlier
' ft: of the farmers are well
with their curing. and many |
stripped the stalks in
tg^^Lfields. With harvesting past.
^Egticn now is turned to grad^K'
n,i it is from this activity
the encouraging notes have
^Ktre has been a variety of peJ9Kr
neather this year to plague
farmer, but none of the
ii^^tcts has been of disasterous
a-^Hscucncc. Bad stands and late
" Wn the most fre-1
Ico nan
complaints, save for a time
there was too much rain
ie growing crop,
these hazards will soon be
ten now that grading is
inderwav, for when the marpens
the conversion of the
into cash has a way of wiR- <
lit memory of mid-summer
en Automobile j
urned Near Here
tery surrounds the efforts
restating officers of loc?
person or persons resile
for the theft and burn- i
tc here Sunday afternoon
m Pontiad doadfr ^ ?
automobile was reported .
from Jacksonville. It was
near the Walden Creek
Sunday afternoon with a
wing on the inside and
its locked.
tic Bits
tf Big News
? i
Event* Of State, '
n and World-Wide
irett During Peat c
Week i
I
_ . c
s For Home
5 G. Corrican who mo-1 j
IBwly revived that area of <
iton when devil-may-care j
Eg men flew "by the seat of |
x pants,'' Tuesday received j
rid applause and a vaudeville
ir for his trans-Atlantic flight, j
! grinning, 31-year-old Califor- <
mechanic, insisting that the ,
|tt in his $900, out-model (
ate' of a plane "wasn't much", j
led himself over plans to re- f
? to the United States?by j
it The vaudeville contract, one j
many offers to capitalize on c
t flight, went unsigned. "As {
? as 1 can get steamer pas- j
Is fixed up I am going home," t
said. "1 am trying to get a s
K where my plane won't f
" to be dismantled."
keen Dies {
Mania's beautiful English- >
" dowager Queen Marie, one c
lost of the colorful figures c
'Ae World war, died Monday <
1 rare liver ailment at the t
W palace at Sinaia. The
""t one of the best-known embers
of royalty among Amer1111
after her ovation-filled trip
United States in 1926, had '
from an unusual form of
'osis of the liver for almost
Her doctors said only
W 59 such cases were known
medical science. Although
"kd and worn by her long illQueen
Marie was reported
, ?ve retained much of the
L - f?r which she was world:
J- She would have been 63
October.
SCaPes Kidnappers
to'ar^ t0 ride a" might beside
fc . kidnaper and then tied
t fee at French Lick, Ind?
Lj ettie Costin, used a sharp
L ' her bonds and esKaJi
2"'year-old girl was
L)t. while sitting with an
ht*. tv, ller car in a Louisville
2?facl that Miss c?stin
Ni(s ii.en acros3 a state line
1-idr.apUig a federal
TH1
!6
v -?* ?
I
FISHERWOMEN?It is
port to include one or more
on'the same boat. From left
Watts, all of Southport, and
Plans Being L
Di/v I r%
JLWg i^auui
si
Representative Of Movie
News Reel Company May
Be Here On That Date;
Has Requested Suitable
Program
SHRIMP BOAT DERBY
JSLJBEING PLANNED
This Race Would Be Unique
In That It Offers
Spectators Opportunity
To Become Active
Participants
Determined that the summer
shall not pass without some major
attraction here, VV. 15. Keziah,
secretary of the Southport Civic
^lub, has been busy during the
>ast few days working out plans
for a three day program for
:he Labor Day week-end.
Recently Keziah received a re|uest
from one of the movie
lews reel companies to stage a
jrogram here so that lie might l
ibtain suitable shots for nation- j
vide release.
* 1 ??? *100 rlnnp his |
1 ne lUtcll man iiuu
jreliminary planning with the J
dea of doing this, and at the1
jame time providing plenty of
iin and entertainment for visitors
who plan to spend the threelay
week-end here.
The proposed program still is
n the rough, but here is an idea
>f what it may include: A 'fishernan's
dollar day" on Saturday,
>ffering special rates for sportsnen
who want to try their luck
ishing out from Southport; a
)rize contest for the best fishernen
and the most successful boat
>n that day: a water carnival
Saturday night, featuring a
>arade of boats bedecked with
rari-colored lights; singing by the
ihrimp pickers and the pogy
ishermen.
On Sunday it has been propos:d
to hold the first annual South- J
>ort Shrimp Boat Derby, a race
n which each contesting boat
vill be allowed to carry a halflozen
paying passengers to help
lefray expenses; a swimming
:ontest may also be included in
;his day's events.
(Continued on page 4)
Journalism Set
Spends Sevf
Missing their fishing by
reason of rough weather,
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Coffin
left Friday for their home in
Chapel Hill. They had been
spending several days here
and a more prolonged stay
was prevented by the necessity
of Mr. Coffin attending
to some newspaper work.
In Chapel Hill Mr. Coffin
heads the Department of
Journalism at the University.
Previous to taking this
post he was with the Winston-Salem
Journal and later
edited the Asheboro Courier
for many years. From the
Courier he went to the Raleigh
Times and from there
went to Chapel Hill.
Here he told the Civic Club
and everybody who was con
E ST.
A Goot
4-PAGES TODAY
Bemity Go
Mk
getting1 to tie more or tess c
members of the fair sex, bu
to right are shown Miss Loi
Miss Catherine Mier, of Wi
aid For
Day Program
k
Southport Boy
Summer Graduate
Ike Robinson, sou of Mr.
and Mrs. ti. l>. RoKMnson, of
Southport, will graduate
from the Textile School of
North Carolina Stale College
during the summer session,
according to announcement
received here this week.
Robinson is one of the
thirty-six students attending
summer school who are candidates
for a degree as bachelor
of science.
Diplomas will be awarded
them after the faculty meets
in September to pass final
judgment on their qualifications.
The present summer
session ends Friday.
Five Cases Jn
Cnnnlv Court
Probable Cause Is Found
Against White Man
Charged With Burning A
Sawmill And Defendant
Is Bound Over To Superior
Court
Alton Anderson, white, was
given a preliminary hearing Wednesday
before Judge John B.
Ward on charges of burning a
sawmill. Probable cause was
found and the defendant was
bound over to Superior court
under a bond of $500.UO.
Adolph Beck, white, was found
guilty of making an assault with
a deadly weapon and was given
60 days on the roads, this sentence
being suspended upon payment
of the costs of upon the further
condition that the defendant
remain of good behavior.
George Beck, white, was found
not guilty of charges of making
an assault with a deadly weapon.
Vander McAllister, colored, was
found guilty of operating a motor
vehicle while he was under
100I Head
jral Days Here
cerncd that Southport was
one of the best towns and
had some of the best people
of any place that he knew.
He is coming back for
some real fishing soon
and Mrs. Coffin is coming
along with him to see that
he deports himself properly
on shore.
Thursday Mr. Coffin sent
the Greensboro Daily News
the following comment:
F'or fish stories I'd long
thought to yield, 2, The palm
to Ben Dixon McNeill. 3. But
Southport's Keziah, 4. I considerable
liar, 5. A foeman
worthy of Ben's steel.
Ben would not know a
boat if he met it on one of
those jigger ridden paths
through eastern Carolina."
"i
ATE
1 News paper In
Southport, N. G., We
es To Sea
""* ?>*jf . sZZ.
yrjR
.1
I' 111111111
. ^8BHB
ommonplace for fishing partie
t seldom that you'll find fou;
s Jane Bussells, Miss Evelyn
lmington.
r~ ~ ~ , l
Sues hor Death I
Of Old Teacher
Miss Esther Gilbert Was E
Former Member Of The
School Faculty At Mill
Creek And Bolivia;
Mother Sues Beauty Operators
itMrs.
Thomas J. Boykin, of 1 g,
Clinton, this week filed a suit in 'j.
the Sampson County Superior p
court asking damages in the sum n
of thirty thousand dollars against
two Wilmington beauty shop q
operators for the alleged wrong- ^
fill death of her daughter, Miss
Esther Gilbert. b
Miss Gilbert died in September p
of last year from blood poison, j
allegedly resulting from burns b
received while having a perma- fj
nent wave in the Wilmington
beauty establishment. e<
The case is of interest in this ]e
county by reason of the fact g
that Miss Gilbert taught in the c
schools of Brunswick for four t<
years. She made many friends! i
during her work here. Coming to! n
Brunswick in 1026 she was a tl
member of the Mill Creek school
faculty for two years until the u
[Town Creek consolidated school t(
was finished. She was a member h
of its faculty through lO.'fO. She s
was about 35 years of age at A
1116 lllllt' Ul I id UCftui, ajiu woo a |
member of a prominent Sampson i
county 'family. r ^
Dr. Baker Will
Speak At Meets
'amous Authority On Farm j
Life To Spc;J; At Farm
And Home Week, August
1st To 5th cc
w
One of tho Nation's foremost yi
authorities on farm life and ru- fc
ral population, Dr. O. E. Baker, U!
of the U. S. Department of Ag- w
riculture, wiii be one of the chief y
peakcrs at Farm and Home r{
Week at State College, August 2
1 to 5. e<
He will appear on the joint
program for men and women on p]
Wednesday and Thursday mornng,
said .John W. Goodman, as- tc
istant director of the State Col- tc
ege extension service and secre- vi
tary of the convention. *" ti
"To Rescue for Human Society bi
the Native Values of Rural Life," cc
will be the subject of Dr. Bak-1 si
er's address Wednesday, and the j al
next day he will discuss, "The tc
Drive of Farm Youth and Weal- p]
th to the Cities." One of the j m
great drains on farm /Wealth, he tl
has found, is caused by rural js
people moving to towns and cit- p]
ies. ni
At the joint session Tuesday
morning, Lynn Ramsay Edmins- 1:
tep, of the Department of State, fc
will discuss trade agreements ef
with other countries so as to in
facilitate imports of commodities
this country needs to increase si
United States exports of surplus fl
agricultural and industrial pro sc
ducts. ai
"Other countries cannot buy I"
more from us unless we buy in
more from them," Goodman explained,
"and the trade agree- w
(Continued on page 4)
1
" m i ' JyiME11
POR'
A Good Com
dnesday, July 20, 1931
m
^ - fl
".; I ,' .(,
MBBHWdB
s embarking from Southt*
girls as pretty as these
Loughlin, Miss Mercedes
.ocals Drop Two
Baseball Games
ilow Good Leads To Opponents
In Both Thursday
a 1 r> I 1 r>
And Saturday ancrnoon
Games Played Here
The Southport baseball lost
wo fine chances to redeem itelf
for its recent sorry showing
ist week Two games were droped
on the local diamond to Willington
teams.
After rapping Lefty Louis
!heshire for a good lead Thursay
afternoon against the Legion
>am from Wilmington Southport
lew up in the later innings to
ermit the visitors to score a
1 to 7 triumph. A running oneand
catch by Reece in centereld
featured this game.
Again Saturday Southport movj
out to take a commanding
:ad in the early innings of their |
ame against the Atlantic
oast Line, only to have the visits
come back strong to grab a
1 to 6 victory. Willing played a
ice game for Southport at
lird base.
Thursday afternoon of this
eek the locals go to Wilming>n
to return the game played
ere on July 4. Saturday the
outhport boys will play host to
cme-Delco.
Advice About
Moving Shrubs
tatc Specialist Describes
Proper Method For Moving
Native Plants For
Home Beautification
Listed below are some of the
>mmonly found native shrubs
hich may be used in planting
iur home. A short description
illows the plant along with its
se. Next month still more shrubs
ill be suggested.
These shrubs should be moved
lis fall or winter and for best
suits only small shrubs about
to 4 feet high should be mov1.
Something like half the top
lould be pruned off when the
lant Is transplanted.
It will be found very helpful
> dig a trench around the plants
? be moved one season in admce
of moving them. The best
me to do this in early spring,
it it will be help a lot if it
in be done now. This trench
lould be deep enough to cut
11 the side roots and perhaps 18
> 24 inches from a 2 to 4 foot
lant. The trench may be imlediately
refilled with dirt as
le object in digging the trench
to cut the roots, causing the
lant to grow lots of fine roots
jar its base.
Downy Serviceberry:?A 10 to
J ft. bushy tree. Blossoms beire
leaves appear and sets bunchi
of orange berries. Can be used
l background or border.
Red Chakeberry:?A 4 6 ft.
lrub with white or tinged red
owers in April or May. Blos>ms
in bunches 1-3 to % in.
:ross and red berries follow. Can
5 used at corner of building or
t border.
Azalea:?A 2 to 6 ft. shrub
ith varying colored flowers
(Continued on page 4)_
I
r pu
imunity
? PUBLIS
Births In State
Lead Deaths 2-1,
Survey Reveals
Over Twice As Many Births
In North Carolina As
Deaths During Month Of
June
THREE THOUSAND
DEATHS IN JUNE
Statistics Bureau Reports
That There Were 3,099
Deaths And 6,910 Births
In State During
June
According to a report issued
by the Bureau of Vital Statistics,
the total number of births in
North Carolina during the month
of June lead deaths two to one.
There were 3,099 deaths and 6,910
births.
Canser continued to lead as the
chief cause of death among adults,
taking some 135 lives in
June. This was one more than in
the same month last year. Diarrhea
and enteritis took the lives
of 232 under 2 years of age.
Pulmonary tuberculosis claimed
149 victims, a decrease of 11
from 1937. Pneumonia, all forms, I
(Continued on page 4)
Buying Houses
Ready For i
*
Postpone Camp
Site Hearing
The hearing scheduled to
he held before Judge E. II.
Cranmer Saturday afternoon
in connection with the restraining
order obtained last
week by Captain I. B. Bussells
against CCC camp officials
has been potdjioned
until July SO
CCC workers appeared here
ten days ago to continue
work of tearing down and removing
the <amp buildings.
Captain Bussells, who contends
that the government
lease expired on July 1, obtained
the order and the
hearing was set.
The postponement was
made for the purpose of
giving one of the parties time
to assemble data for the
hearing.
Legion Members
Enjoy Fish Fry
Members Of Legion Post
No 194 Attended Fish
Fry Thursday Evening
At Caswell Beach
Members of Brunswick County
Post 194, American Legion, en- j
J 1 _ Tknrodov atta. !
joyeu u nan ii y iiiuiouoj I
ning at Caswell Beach. About
fifty members were present.
Post Commander L. T. Yaskell ]
was tostmaster for the occasion,
and he kept the program moving
along at a breezy clip.
Visitors present from Wilmington
were Adrian Rhodes, Mr.
Carney and Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Edwards.
Fox Hound Lo:
Destined T<
Valle Fredere. caretaker at
Camp Sapona, has a pack of
eight fox hounds of which he
is very proud. They are all
members of a liter of thirteen
pups born last year to a fine
bitch he owns and he has
been breaking them to run
foxes.
One cool morning recently
he had his dogs out. It wasn't
long before they jumped' a
fox, and several hours later
they had made the catch.
Fredere sounded his horn
and his dogs came to the
car. That is, all except one
came. Repeated sounding of
the horn failed to bring any
response, so he returned
home to see if the dog had
quit the pack to get back
for an early dinner.
A check up at headquarters
revealed her still missing,
so he went back and
started looking for her
again. Late that afternoon
he found her hung fast in a
fence. The barbs, had lascerated
the leg to the
bone, and Fredere saw
that he had a nasty bit
of do g survery on his
hands. He treated the dog
and put her In a house by
herself and left hep for the
. 4
I II
,0T
HED EVERY WEDNESDAY
Nominee
CLYDE COUNCIL ?of
Lake Waccamaw, will be
teamed with S. Bun Frink
as senators representing the
tenth senatiorial district in
the next session of the
North Carolina General Assembly.
Both have received
the Democratic nomination,
usually tantamount to election.
Getting
Shrimp Season
Appearance of Few Shrimp
Off Southport Starts
Speculation As To When
Big Fall Season Will Begin
BUYERS GETTING
THINGS IN ORDER
Boats That Have Been
Widely Scattered During
Summer Expected To
Converge
With good catches being made
last week on all occasions when
the trawlers were able to get outside,
everything is now in readiness
for the handling of all
shrimp and fish that the fleet
can produce. Apparently the active
season is beginning two
months earliej than last year.
Ben Gray arrived Monday from
Morehead City, a number of his
boats had preceded him here and
others are arriving daily. Last
year he did not open until near
the end of September. With a considerable
fleet already here, he
will have 35 to 40 boats at work
by the middle of August if production
justifies that many in
coming on so early.
Lewis J. Hardee arrived Monday
from Louisina. His boats
have been working down there
but some will be here this fall.
In addition to the craft which
he owns he will buy from independent
shrimpers. It may be
some time before he will be able
to open up for construction work
is in progress on a new dock
and fish house which he will use.
Sasa Fodale also arrived this
nast week, has his house in readiness
and is assembling boats. He
usually employs 18 to 30 traw
Icrs.
Bingo Burris and J. A. Arnold
have each kept their houses open
the year round, handling off sea(Continued
on page 4)
ses Leg; Now
> Be Deer Dog
night.
Next morning the rest of
the pack decided to start
themselves a n impromptu
hunt, and when Fredere
went to look for his patient
he discovered that she was
not in the house where she
had been left. Listening to
his dogs in their fox chase, he
soon was able to distinguish
her voice. He headed the
hunters off as quickly as
possible and caught the
wounded dog.
Her leg now was merely
dangling, so he made a
quick and painless amputation.
Persuaded by his better
judgment that no three-legged
dog had any future In
a pack of fox hounds, he
prepared to kill her. In fact
he even went so far to dig
the grave. But just before
he got ready to put the animal
out of her misery he
decided that while she had
no future for foxes, a threelegged
dog would be mighty
handy for deer. So next year
Maggie, who was about the
best of his young fox
hounds, will have to change
over from her first love to
deer driving.
Hj
The Pilot Coven
Brunswick County
$1.50 PER YEAR
Homecoming Day
Is Observed At
Winabow Church
Forty-Fourth Sunday School
Anniversary And Homecoming
Day Celebrated
Sunday At New Hope
Presbyterian Church
WAS ATTENDED BY
BIG GATHERING
Afternoon Session Was Devoted
To Series Of Short
Talks Made by Visitors
With C. Ed Taylor
Heading Meeting
The 44 th Sunday School anniversary
and Homecoming Day
celebration was observed Sunday
at New Hope Presbyterian church,
with more than 200 persons,
many of them former residents
of this community, in attendance.
During the morning hour the
congregation heard an interesting
discussion of "Homecomings" by
J. Nat Harrison, of Greenville.
There was the usual song service,
and the devotional was by the
Rev. J. R. Potts, pastor of the
New Hope church.
At X o'clock a bountiful picnic
dinner was spread upon the tables
in the grove near the church j '
and a delightful hour of fellowship
was spent.
The afternoon meeting was
turned over to C. Eld. Taylor,
who called upon a number of
visitors for expressions. Most of
them were former residents of
the Winnabow community, and
many of them were old members
of New Hope.
The general opinion was that
ihla was one of thp most eniov
able events of its kind ever observed
at New Hope.
Want To Dredge 1
Deep Channel 1
Notice Given That Channel lj
To Oak Island Station
May Be Deepened; Objections
Must Be Filed
You are hereby notified that
the United States Coast Guard
has made application for a permit
to dredge approximately 75,000
cubic yards of material from
a channel 50 feet wide and 9 feet
deep at mean low water between
Cape Fear River and the Oak
Island Coast Guard Station. The
material is to be deposited in
Elizabeth River, northwestward of
the proposed channel, to form a "
dike extending from the shore
line chanelward to a point a little
beyond the outer end of the
land cut.
Plans showing the proposed
work may be seen at the Wilmignton
Engineer Office.
Objections to the proposed
work, if any, will be received at
That office until July 23.
Rnlivia Colored
Boy In The Navy .?
Belton Johnson, colored, son of M
Joe Johnson, of Bolivia, is home 1 tt
on leave from Naval Training jH
Station, Hampton Roads, Va.
Johnson enlisted in the Navy
through the Wilmington recruiting
office April 11. He has successful
completed the prescribed
three months, training course at
Training Station, Hampton Roads, <w
Va. Young Johnson will report fl
back to his station July 23, at
which time he is expecting to be
assigned to duty In some ship in
the fleet now on the West coast.
Tide Table 1
Following Is the tide table
for Southport daring the next
week. These hours are appro- j
xlmately correct and were far- 'J
nlshed The State Port Pilot
through the courtesy of the
Cape Fear Pilot's Association. yfl
High Tide Low TMi /JR
TIDE TABLE / J Tilj
Thursday, July 14
8:34 A. M. 2:41 A. M.J Hi
8:58 P. M. 2:38 P. M.I
Friday, July 15 ' |l
9:12 A. M. 3:20 A. M. I
9:32 P. M. 3:18 P. M.
Saturday, July 16 M
9:50 A. M. 3:58 A. M. ,
10:07 P. M. 3:58 P. M.
Sunday, July 17
10:32 A. M. 4:36 A. M.
10:46 P.M. 4:42 P.M.
Monday, July 18
11:18 A. M. 5:16 A. M. IS
11:29 P. M. 5:30 P. M. II
Tuesday, July 19 ; /D
6:00 A. K, 12:09
P. M. 6:26 P. M. fl
Wednesday, July 26 I
12:19 A.M. 6:52 A. M.I t|]
1:06 P. M. 7:28 P. ?| Ffj
    

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