North Carolina Newspapers

    I he News
: Time
NO'
Mart
Ipening
hursday
klost Of ToWarehous
hing Points
ng
;e on
markets
Farmers Of
vnd Indivi!
Promisc
Sales
st harvestings
PS in this sec;
on the wareday.
marking
Whitcville To-j
[usually favorVI
s. Smith,
M a member
"anrd there is
iteville should
the best tots
history,
ng into tow. n
hand for thej
day. The first |
entire day. if
- the tobacco
R in the barns
id conditions
sful opening.
made extentake
care of
tat comes to i
i; IUWVW j
and farmers arc promised
k sales. Sales will bo spiritmove
at a fast tempo.
, 1.800 farmers in this
have already received their
marv- marketing cards
indreds more will have re- '
them by Thursday. 1
last year, the Whiteville j l
will have three sets of j j
and six large warehouses.,,
thting arrangements in all
uses is ideal this year and
tier where the tobacco is 1
in tie house the light will J
tuiattory to promote the J
.fwsrWt- rvriee. M j
will oc no opening fe t*ihis
year on the local mareverj-ono
is eagerly awaitBorder
Belt Tobacco Fair
eld in the armory on Au- ;'
, 11 and 12. which is ex-1 i
at length elsewhere in this j
lies force of ail the ware-1
s regarded as particular-1
; this year and. with the I
r of good prices that j
om the Georgia markets !
average of 27 cents, the i
may well be hopeful of1
satisfactory prices for!
den weed.
?
Ic Bits
f Big News
Event* Of State,
i and World-Wide
rent During Paat
mp Tragedy
I A tragedy of the high seas
I -the story of young college
IB srofessor wno vanished 450 j'
I ales out in the dark Atlantic !
H sfter attempting to hurl his I
I ?tfe overboard was reported
I officially Tuesday by officers j
I the French liner Norman- I
I 4? when the ship docked at \
hew York Or Robert Moore ;
I Itaican. 35. assistant profes
#r o f politics at Colgate unI
hersity. disappeared from the
I *ind-8wept boat deck of the
I Palatial ship Sunday night.
fid Henry Villar. the NormH
A'die's purser. His wife, Alice.
I H* daughter of a long time
Associate of John D. RockeI
'tier. Jr . was torn from her
I "Wand's grasp by a seaman
I overboard them in a vioI
!rt Argument, the purser said.
I to Duncan "attempted to
I "row her over the side."
BW/flf&rf/
I ...^ Harlan labor conspiracy
I was discharged as "hopeI
"'!ly deadlocked" Monday and I
I government immediately
I cv?d for a retrial. Judge
crd set Saturday, Sept. 17,
I ? Uie date to hear the
I jWrnment's motion at Lex- !
I Ky. He indicated he
I m 0rder another trial, the
I iv',1?uesHon to be decided beI
(Ic* Place and time. The
I WMUS,Cnt of iustice Prose' 1
I {fj Harlan countians in an :
I t.,' tn holster the three- 1
I 'abor act with a crmi- i
^??tute.
1 Continued on Page 8)
IHkik..
THE
28
CROWDS FOL
jr T 1
FIRST SALE?With the <
Market the chief concern of
town is centered upon the r
Huge crowds usually follow t
up and down the endless rov
the warehouse floor.
Farmers Rush T
Preliminary
*?
County Agent J. E. Dod-|j~"
son's Office Has Been ]
Beehive Of Activity As
Farmers Try To Get Set
For Selling
MANY CARDS ARE
ISSUED THIS WEEK J
Farmers Are Being Issued
Tentative Cards For Selling
Portion Of Their
1938 Production
The office of County Agent
I. E. Dodson has been a busy
dace during the past few days
is farmers planning to sell toracco
on the opening market to- |
Tiorrow flocked there in quest of
i tentative marketing card.
The authorization of prelimi-1
nary marketing cards has solved
a problem which has been worry-1
ing the entire tobacco industry, i
says E. Y. Eloyd. AAA executive
officer at State College. ] ^
Despite the speed at which A
county agents and committeemen
have been working to announce
individual poundage allotments,
the opening of Border Belt markets
came before the job was ^
completed.
Realizing the necessity of aiding
those growers who planned to
sell their tobacco early, the AAA
Issued in structions authorizing '
the use of preliminary marketing clc
cards. ne:
Floyd pointed out that those S0I
producers who grew tobacco prior ,
to 1938 may be issued these preliminary
cards up to as, much
as 400 pounds to the acre on their Fu
planted acres or their allotted tr<
acres, whichever is smaller. so,
New growers?those on whose
farms tobacco is being produced
this year for the first time since ~
1933?may be issued the cards t0
up to 300 pounds per acre on
(Continued on page 8) in
Boys Tried For "
Burning Machine
Wilmington Youths Bound no
Over To Superior Court I os
On Charges Growing Out J an
Of Burning Auto On wl
River Road 'al
_ lo\
Clarence Adams and William foi
Birdsong, of Wilmington, were
given a preliminary hearing here ?
in Recorder's court Wednesday on ?
charges of destroying by fire and
were bound over to Superior court' *
under bond of $200.00 each when
probable case was found.
The boys stole an automobile
at Jacksonville from Mr. Parnell
and drove it to within three miles
of Soutuhport before they stopped
it on the river road, set fire to
the interior and locked the doors.
They were carried to Onslow
county for trial for theft of an
automobile.
Clarence Cumber and Retha
( Continued on Page 8)
Taken III On
Virginia Trip
While in New Port News, Va.,
with her mother for a month's
visit with relatives, Miss Wilma
Barnett, daughter of Capt. and
Mrs. W. H. Barnett, was taken
seriously ill last week.
It was necessary for Mrs.
Barnett to leave her car in Virginia
and bring the sufferer as
far as Wilmingtoa on a pullman.
Captain Barnett met them there
and brought his daughter on to
the Brunswick County Hospital,
where she is quite ill.
* ' '
; sTi
A Good
4-PAGES TODAY
!,
LOW SALE
? 1
Bi
I
I
ij
U
I
opening of the Whiteville ,
practically every man in ,
esults of the day's sales. ,
he auctioneer and buyers .
vs of tobacco that crowd J
0 Get Their !
Selling Cards!
i
<
Preparing To Pave !
The Beach Road !
i
i
Grading 1? being done pre- 1
l>anitorv to beginning hard
uirfacing the road from the
Oak Island coast guard sta- |
tion down the beach front to
1 point where the old road
runs out to the ocean.
As soon as the grading is
completed the surfacing crew 1
will come here and begin
pouring aspnau.
Present plans call for the
new road to run along the
orach front for about threejuarters
of a mile below
wfeere the present beach road
?pp roaches Caswell Beach. 1
Later the stretch of road i
from . the inland waterway i
ttralght to the ocean will be ,
prepared for paving and will i
tie hard surfaced ]
jmizu Theatre [j
Plans Repairs:
ill Remain Closed Mon- {
day And Tuesday While J
Complete New Sound ,
Equipment Is Being In- ,
stalled \
1
The Amuzu theatre will be ,
ised Monday and Tuesday of i
xt week while complete, new '
and equipment is installed.
The new outfit has arrived at (
l depot, and according to Price ]
irpless, owner of the local thea!,
it is the very latest and best
ind reproducing unit manufac- i
red by RCA. A sound engineer
being sent here from Atlanta
make the installation in order
it it may be done quickly and ,
the best possible way. .
7aterspout Is
Sighted Sunday
Many Southport residents obrved
an unusually large waterout
Saturday shortly after the ,
on hour. It was just beyond the
ik Island Coast Guard station
d broke up when the cloud to
iich it was attached moved intd
at a point some distance be- :
v there. This is the third or
jrth spout that has been seen
am here this year. I
Cennedy Home
Enter Secoi
The 15 Boy Scouts from I
the Kennedy Home, at Kinston,
completed their scheduled
weeks stay here Saturday
and are entering blythly in- i
to a second and unexpected
week. The extra time here
was made possible through
the activity and personal
generousity of Sasa Fodale,
local seafood dealer.
Mr. Fodale, like everybody
else in Southport, was much
impressed with the , fine,
manly attitude of the boys.
Knowing that the home could
not afford the expense of
keeping them here longer
than a week, Fodale started
the ball to rolling with a personal
donation and then went
around among the Southport
folks and quickly raised enough
money to pay the expenses
of the second week.
Mr. Fodale has also been
generous in donations of seafood
for the table at the-camp.
In this good work many of
VTE
I News paper
Southport, N. C.t V
Tobacco Selling
Good on Georgia
Market Openini
-ocal Farmers Have Hope
That Good Prices Wii
Follow Up To Openin
Of Border Belt
WERAGE OF 26
CENTS BEING PAII
Ml Grades Selling As Wei
As Last Year, With
Price Improvement Noted
In Some Cases
Weed prices on the Georgia ar
norma marKcts as the firi
A-eek of selling closed Frida
light"' reveaied " that they wei
rolding up well, and an averaf
i? about 26 cents was" being mail
tained.
Buyers paid nearly $4,000,01
in two days for the bright lei
tobacco sold on the markets (
Georgia and Florida. Growei
sold 14,752,346 pounds of an ave
ige of $26.56.
A report said: "Principal il
ureases were in good and fa
quality lugs and primings wil
significant changes occuring
fair quality grades. Cutter
choice and fine lugs and prir
ings in most instances remain!
about the level of opening week
prices last year."
Improvements Oi
Tkn PivPf R AO!
1 lie 1V1T VI 11UU1
New Bridge Being Constri
cted Over Stream At Oi
ton Pond; Other In
provements Are Bein
Planned
The State Highway Commi
sion is doing some much needs
work on the River Road in ti
idclnity of Orton, and it is unde
itood that the improvement wl
ie carried on for the entil
length of the road.
At the Orton pond a new brii
?e has been built a few yan
ibove where the old one forme
iy served. The new bridge doi
much to eliminate a dangeroi
:urve on both sides of the strear
just before reaching it.
For many years J. Laurem
3prunt, owner of the Orton plai
:ation, went to heavy expeni
building and maintaining th
short cut road between Wilminj
ton and Southport. Later t
Brunswick county took part of
iver for such maintenance I
lounty roads then received. Sti
later it became a state road ar
the attention became more marl
;d, although little attention wi
sver given towards really ir
proving it until recently. It
(Continued on page 8)
Southport Was
Dredge Harbo
Three dredges and about a mi
Df pipe line for two of them thi
were of that type, were he
Saturday evening and Sunday
The big dump dredge Comstor
of the Engineering Departmei
put in according to custom i
noon Saturday from the bi
where she is now working. T1
Henry Bacon, another U. S.
dredge, but of the pipe-line typ
was working on a shoal at tl
mouth of the waterway. Late
the evening another big pip
line dredge of the Merritt Dred;
Ing company came along enrou
to Harker's Island. She stopp<
here for the night and a porti<
of Sunday.
3 Boy Scouts
id Week Her<
his boatmen have Joined with
him. Mr. and Mrs. Price Furpless
of the Amuzu theatre extended
the courtesy of free
shows. Pat Alderman and
Hardy Lofton, leaders at the
camp, as well as the boys, are
highly appreciative of the
fine reception that has been
accorded them here.
Local citizens and business
firms contributing to the
fund for the second week
were: S. Fodale, Chas. E.
Gause, William Jorgensen,
S. T. Burris, C. J. Newton,
W. C. Reece, G. W. McGlamery,
G. R. Dosher, Prince
O'Brien, W. H. Barnett, Geo.
Galloway, Ormond Leggett,
C. D. Maffitt, Robert B.
Thompson, H. M. Shannon.
E. R. Weeks, J. Berg, C. G.
Ruark, John D. Eriksen, L.
T. Yaskell, Mrs. H. N. Porter,
George Smith, J. J.
Loughlin, H. B. Ludlum, J. A.
McNeil, Roy C. Daniel, Price
Furpless, and H. W. Hood.
P0R1
In A Good Com
Wednesday, Augus
Suffers Fall !
j "lUiifiE
? wr 00*
IS
ii jflBB
i, jS
3 I
JELji
at ? Jfl
iy I
,re HHH
INJURED?George Bell,
elderly but active resident
2 of Southport, suffered a
*f fall Sunday afternoon on
rs the porch of the home of
r. his daughter, Mrs. B. J.
Holden, with whom he ren
gides. Mr. Bell will be 91
ir years of age on the 19th of
Ln nexi reoruary. rorcunaieiy
in he escaped serious injury.
* Public Health
: s
Pharmacist Here
^ Claude C. Cannon Has
J Been Ordered Here From <
Charleston, S. C., To i
Take Place Of J. Berg,
j. | Retired
r" Claude C. Cannon, who for the
1 last three years has ^cen station?
ed at the Quarantine station at
Charleston, S. C., has been order- i
ed here to relieve J. Berg, rctirs~
ed, as pharmacist and dispensing '"
!d officer at the local U. S. Public
le Health office.
r. Mr. and Mrs. Cannon have
HI | moved into the Dosher home on
re the corner of Moore street and
Atlantic avenue, lately occupi-.
). ed by Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Feigns.
13 They have one daughter, Miss
r_ Mary Dick Cannon, who has Comss
pleted her second year as a pre-1
ls med student at Charleston Col-!
n lege, Charleston, S. C. At present
she is visiting friends in
,e Asheville, but will join her parents
here within a few days.
?e While he is native of South
js Carolina, Mr. Cannon studied
pharmacy at the University of
m North Carolina and he said that
jt he is glad be back as a resident
)s of the state where he spent four'
m happy years a3 a college student,
id I
Quota Transfers
s Banned By AAA
i <
Transfer Of Tobacco Quo-It
tas From One State To);
i Another Banned Says
Collins, AAA Head
le
it WASHINGTON. ?William Colre
lins. chief of the AAA tobacco
section, said lump sum transfer
of flue-cured leaf quotas from one
at state to another under the farm
?t act would be prohibited.
?r Despite this apprent determinate
tion to leave the state quotas inE.
tact. Collins said individual farm- 8
e, ers would be permitted to trans- '
ie fer quotas without regard to state 8
in lines. 8
e- This system, therefore, will be g
directed only to individual cases, i
te and will apply to the same way
id as transfers of poundage allot>n
ments between producers within
a state.
_ For example, AAA officials explained,
if a farmer in Georgia
produces more than his quotas of
tobacco and cannot sell the overage
without penalty, he may pur?
chase from an under-producing
farmer in Georgia or another
state the unused portion of a
quota.
The two farmers may work out
the transaction between themselves
and file details with the
county agent or field assistant of
the AAA. Or they may ask a
warehouseman tc close the transaction
for them. In the latter
case, the transfer rate would be
five cents a pound.
Officials emphasized the transfer
must be made bv the ware(Continued
on page 8)
Former Officer
Claimed By Death
Col. A. W. Chase, commanding
officer at Ft. Caswell during the
active war period 1917-18, died
July 20 at Letterman General
Hospital, San Francisco, Calif.,
according to reports received here.
Col. Chase retired from the
service while at Ft. Caswell, go-'
ing into private life in January,
1919.
r piL
munity
t 3rd, 1938 publisf
Sentelle Goes T
Monday For i
? *
Governor Hoey Decided !
Monday To Call Special
Session Of North Caro- i
lina Legislature
SPECIAL ACTS TO
BE CONSIDERED
Special Authority Necessary
For Full Co-Operation
With WPA And
Legislature Can
Give It
A special session of the North
Carolina General Assembly was
called at 10 o'clock this morning
Governor Hoey to give concentrated
study to immediate needs
of State institutions o determine
the advisability of obtaining legislative
authority necessary for
application to the Public Works
Administration for grants to help
finance permanent improvements.
The Governor said he expected
to have definite bond bills drawn
up by Attorney General Harry
McMullan to recommend to the
legislature "when it meets."
Although there can be no restriction
upon the amount of business
a special legislative session
can transact, Governor Hoey said
State Highway Prison camp ai
Supply, brought in a 71-inch dianond
back rattlesnake Saturday
ifternoon, after first divesting it
>f the 13 rattles with which it was
idorned. The reptile was lying
lalf on and half off the hard
lurface paving on the highway
'ive miles north of Southport. 1
Chadwick came along with j'
iome prisoners who were due to |
lave dental work done. One shot j I
:rom his pistol blew the head of i
he reptile to smitherns and it 1
vas brought on into town. The I
make was presented to the Boy (
Scouts from the Kennedy Home. 1
it Kinston. The boys skinned the ! I
make and will tan its hide. 11
Favorable Com
Radio Pul
Stating that the weekly
Fishing News Review was apparently
meeting with a
very favorable reception, B.
Walter Huffington, of the
WPTF Radio company at Raleigh,
wrote W. B. Keziah of
the Southport Civic Club Sunday
expressing appreciation of
the local cooperation.
In part Mr. Huffington said:
"We wish to take this opportunity
to thank you personally
for your spendid cooperation
in furnishing this station
with news items, of the
fishing industry and sport
fishing which has been used
on the Fishing News Rewiew
during the last five weeks.
Your assistance has been
just what our sponsors desired
to bring to the radio
audience."
These broadcasts are given
each Thursday evening at
7:15 by Station WPTF, and
the news and comment is |
written by Mr. Keeziah. The j
matter from Southport is
supposed to be composed of
50% commerical fishing news, I
25% sport fishing news and
25% general news. This broad
allowance of news arrange
he felt "they wouldnt want to
pi'btract the session." The State
Constitution provides that legislators
shall be paid $8.00 daily for
the first 20 days of a special session
and thereafter, without pay.
"If I find the requirements of
PltlTPflS Must (
In Shrimp Bo<
*
Weather For The
Month Of July
I
Despite the rainy days ,of
last week-end the total precipitation
recorded by the local
weather bureau dnrijig
the month of .luly was only
6.1? inches.
Maximum temperature for
the jteriod was 88 decrees,
recorded on July !). July 6
was the coolest day of the
month, with a minimum reading:
of 62 degrees.
During the month thenwere
19 clear days, 8 partly i
cloudy days and t cloudy I1
days. There was a thunder
storm on July 3. During 19
days of the 31-day period the
prevailing wind was from L
the southwest. ,
Giant Rattler
Killed Saturday \
Ira Chadwick. guard at the,.
.OT
IED EVERY WEDNESDAY
0 Raleigh I
Special Session
I 1
' 13
I 1
1
UUBBH i
R. E. SENTELLE J
State institutions, listed in pro-11
jects drawn up for PWA applica- ,
tions, are sufficient to justify it, L
I shall certainly call the session."
the Governor said yesterday. "If ,
the needs are such that the Le- ,
gislaturc in January will have to ,
provide for them anyway. It i
would be considerable saving for |
the State to have a special ses- .
( Continued on Page 8) ,
^o-Operate
\t Derby Plans.
There Has Been Consider- '
able Interest Shown In ,
Plans For Derby, But ,
Concerted Drive Neces- |
I,
MASS MEETING
WILL BE CALLED
Tentat ive Arrangements
Must Be Disouau.-d D.y
Boatmen And Businessmen
Before C?n
Make Plans
The Southport Shrimp Boat .
Derby has reached the stage now j
where a little cooperative work j
on the part of local boatmen and j
businessmen is necessary before J
planB can move farward. j
Before another week the boatmen
will be called together to
determine the!.- attitude toward
the proposed races. If they are
luke-warm toward the idea, the
further planning is needless.
Given their enthusiastic support,
the derby will be off to a good
start.
On the otherhand. the races
(Continued on Page 8)
Dredge Forced In
By Rough Weather
jTr?r f hf? sprnnH time within a
,veek the big dredge Comstock
vas forced to give up her work
jn the bar Monday and come in '
to her dock at Southport.
The heavy seas made work
:i radically impossible according
to officials. This a very unusual l
condition. This ComstOck is i
arge and powerful and its opera- 11
tions are usually not disturbed by 1
the roughest weather. I
i
s?1
mentshrom i;
ilicity Material
ment permits of some wonderfull
local publicity without
cost to Southport.
As an illustration, a former
Southport lady, now in
New York, wrote Mr. Keziah
this past week that she just
happened to be listening in on
WPTF Thursday night, the
station being in her home
state. She was much surprised
and pleased v/hen the
Fishing News Review went
on the air at 7:15 and she
heard something from her j
old home of Southport.
Several up-state sportsmen
who have been here recently
have either heard the program
or had friends to mention
it to them. Naturally,
they asked if it was a regular
weekly feature and could be
looked for each Thursday
night at 7:15. Mr. Keziah
states that so far as he
knows the broadcasts will be
given during the entire season.
Southport people who
have friends and relatives in
other states should advise
them of the day and hour' j
when they may hear some- i
thing from home. j,
swpppl I
The Pilot Covers
Brunswick County
$1.50 PER YEAR
Local Physician
Fatally Injured
In Auto Accident
)r. F. B. Bond Died Monday
Afternoon At James
Walker Memorial Hospital
As Result Of Injuries
Sustained Sunday
tVIFE AND DAUGHTER
ALSO BADLY HURT
lar In Which They Were
Riding Was In Head-On
Collision With Another
Machine On Highway
Dr. F\ b. Bond, Southporc
>hysician, died Monday afternoon
it James Walker Memorial Hos>ital,
Wilmington, as a result of Jj
njuries sutained Sunday in an
lutomobile accident on highway
L7 at Hickory Run, in Onslow S
:ounty.
Mks. Bond and her daughter.
Urs. Denton Robbins, were with
3r. Bond at the time of the ac;ident
and both were seriously
njured. It was reported Monday
Jiat Mrs. Bond was not expect!d
to recover, but late Tuesday
ifternoon she was reported to
'have a good chance for re:overy."
Grave concern was expressed
concerning a possible
:hest injury. Early reports of
ascerattons sustained about the
'ace were said by persons who
:jw her Tuesday to have been
:xaggerated.
The daughter, Mrs. Robbins,
vas painfully but not seriously
hurt. Among her injuries was a
'ractured leg.
The accident occured when the i
nachine in which the Bonds
vere traveling was in head-on H
collision with an automobile
iriven by Elmer Humphrey, of
Iferona. He, too, was hurt and
10 coroner's investigation has
peen conducted. | j
The Bonds were on their way
to Burdett, New York, by way
)f Elizabeth City, where they B
planned to stop over on business.
Mrs. Robbins had been here for a ;
idsit for several weeks and they S
vere talf ag her horn-. I / '
Dr. and Mrs. Bond moved here H
From Burdett, N. Y? about two
tnd one-half years ago. HavingH
iecuied his license to practice . H
n e d i c i n e in North Carolina*
through reciprocity with the ^|
Mew York Board of Health, Dr.
Bond had been a practicing phy- fl
deian here for about eighteen U
nonths. During that time he had I
gained an enviable professional I
eputation as well as a wide j
:ircle of friends. j
He took an active interest In I
;he affairs of his church, in the I
ocal legion post and in frater- I
lal organizations with which he I
vas affiliated. Worthwhile civic H
mprovements were assured his .1
mthusiastic support. ]
In addition to his wife and H
laughter, he is survived by one I
irother, Charles Bond, of Bennet- I
sburg, N. Y. j
While no details of the funeral j
irrangements were available Tues- I
lay, it was believed that his body I
vould be taken to Burdett for I
M
John Jenrette J
WW HI
ratnjtuiy Hurt el
John Jenrette, well known far- I
mer of the Longwood community, |
-vas painfully injured Saturday I
ifterno'on when the cap blew off I
:he air compressor of a spray- I
ing machine he was operating I
and struck him in the mouth. I
Mr. Jenrette's upper jaw-bone fl
vas fractured by the force of the I
)low and four teeth were knocked I
>ut. His lower lip was spilt. I
Tide Table I 1
n
Following Is the tide table I
for Southport during the next I
week. These hours are appro- I
rlmately correct and were fur- I
nlshed The State Port Pilot I
through the courtesy of the fl
Cape Fear Pilot's Association. I
High Tide I.ow Tide fl
TIDE TABLE I I
Thursday, August 11 I
7:27 A. M. 1:85 P. M. ( f
1:82 A. M. 7:54 P. MJ I
Friday, August 12 , fl
8:06 A. M. 2:15 P. M. 1
2:10 A. M. 8:28 P. M. 9
Saturday, August 13 1
8:44 A M. 2:55 P. M. I
2:47 A M. 9:03 P. M. fl
Sunday, August 14 1
9:22 A. M. 846 P. M. |
3:25 A. M. 9:88 P. M. fl
Monday, August 15 ~ 9
10:08 A. M. 4:20 P. M. |
4:08 A M. 10:17 P. M. 1
Tuesday, August 16 fl
10:50 A M. 5:09 P. M. I
4:45 A. M. 11:08 P. M. J
Wednesday, August 17 I 9
11:42 A. M. 6:05 P M. I ]
5:81 A. M. I 1
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