;.-v~yy * r~ 77ls#5T>--r rri
4 / , ' . w"'* ' ' V - . * ' e.\"'
- : ><*.* *;v;- - ..
Orchard Cover Crop 1
Should Be Fertilized ' 1
On-hard cover crop# have been
yroven valuable In supply i'"" fruit
frees with 'the necessary piant food
tor maximum product Ion. tnit not i
enough farmers [ i-cjllz/.e .that leape-1
dezu and other such crops- attain the '
greatest' value when thev-nre jfertli-j
i/'-'d. says II It Nlsw tiger, horticulturist
of the S'ate College Extension
Citing the, results from cover crop
fertilization in the apple orchard of
N. C. Andrews of Boomer, Wilkes
'' County, NtSwonger saltj: Mr. Andtews
seedptl his 10 year old apple
orchard to Korean lespedeza In
March, 1937. In February, 1938, he
ei*ded to fertilize the lesdepeza in a
T..irr of the orchard and was sttr
prised to see the results.
He appied dolomltlc limestone at
the rate -of 1000 pounds per acre and
triple superphosphate at the rate of
left pounds per acre. During the
growing season of 1038 the, lesnedowt
in the fertilised area made sufficient
triowth to allow for -two mowings.
In the unfertilized area the cover
crop showed only fair groth, and
was infested with weeds.
* . orchard hits been averaging" about three
bushels per tree In recent'
years, the horticulturist stated.
Other phases .of soil management
in orchards advocated by Nlswonger J
are: Fertilising the individual trees!
Ith nitrate of woda before growth j
starts In the spring, and cultivating:
an area under the branches of each!
tree during the growing season.
I.espedev.a is one of the best summer
legumes that can be used In an
orchard cover crop system, espCclr.ily
where the hind Is sloping nrd
subject to erosion. the extension
Next Year Census Year
1S40 means a,'now nation-wide off-<
icial'census. and, as always, the figvies
wi'l be awaited with much intuest.
' - The history of census taking is an
interesting Mttle story. Provision for
mm wm wimahcm rviw fwawwri
r " "7 f meiortd tooav 4 wan
wltkjstrv MOH-mSTtNT OA
M MtT tTAAr/VO 40
* Wm *w*.s?me;
</, yzs/yu/ thi? dyaiouj e?w
y which had a
kr sf it? attachto n>
^ y rr wac mid ev
r naj th? roman4 in thi
SHE'LL ENJOY A DEL
We have a large assortn
all sizes specially wrapp
When you give her Whiti
Just A Good Drug S
We Fill Any Pr
i ! "i v ' if;- ... , J. r i i"i VmitiiafiM
The i.ci.o<i<tinyne College A Cap
Here Sunday afternoon, May. 14,
and NJib* M "?
Thie CHoir present* this year'i
apidly. Th? general public Is ?
(he taking cf census of the United I
States every 10 years is made In the
Consitntion. and this was originally I
intended principally for the purpose
; of determining how the witn-jcnw,
i should be appointed.
The first, census was taken in 1790
[in accordance with a bill introduced
I lu the House by Jatnes Madison, who .
Inter became President. This simply
[ptovfded for a count of the populat.on,
divided into the following class-,
s: White males over 16, white mal-j
ey under 16. white females. free
I nh.cka. and slaves.
Madison at first wanted to list
the occupations'of the people but j
fear of opposition by the citizens
who might suspect the government
was trying to get a line on their in- 1
comes so as to levy higher taxes,
caused the Senate to strike out that
months was allotted for the tak
ittg of the first census, the total '
cost cf which was $44,377. .In some
section ,a good many people objected :
to giving the mere information con- t.
corning age. but a fairly good job |
was done and it was shown that the
new nation had a population of 3.?:
bt?io?s the cow, t anixsu'
ClVC Mil* soft HUVAH COSJOHtPTtOS...
(CMtl, HAMF, SHUq 2C.BU, OOAT,
AufHua, AHO at/Noetaj
| a so?vt> or investors 8311
?aio tx*y mrntr mrr wvmmfn mjnos
f (?mkww4 ntrtKPfHSMS
bfcaua T*X AtjAMHt OH ccmvamits
( WW TOQHtOH.
AOMt WAtfTT AutLT ,H A MV...
? OUT OKLAHOMA CITY WAS/
?omnto 'cm mttumcwr bv tv*
> *ovwnm?*t ohtmc aa>? o?
acxil ins, rut Torn,
^ muSHHOCAHD Afro A C/TY
>3*l . ?? /mm noni
.ICIOUS BOX OF
tent of the new boxes in
ed for Mother's Day.
man's, you are giving her
, * T?ri
J i Uu4 ?
tore In A Good Town
<'' ' 4?~ ? A-**
f . _ .. . ?. , . .->A. '- . t? Ij,
THE KIMOS MOUNTAIN HERALD.
2 CHOIR AT LUTHERAN
at four o'clock. Kenneth
Martha L6u Maunej
i program at ita v >
irdially invited to hoar thla program.
Little TWOC Progress
< -i.-u,. \-??Vg Roccrd." after an
extended Investigation, the TWOC
ui the C'lO has expended over $2,tteti.O
?t ' i I. e Sf > tiiuuv >
only, 3 per cent of the cotton mill
i mplovees. j
l.'.pon this basis It would cost the
CIO about $60,000,000 to unionise all
' 'he Southern mills and when
they would neither pay dues nor
The $2,000,000 which has been exPvntled.
in tit? South has come from
< *;*' tik? t from the treasury of the,
clothing workers and "other Northi
t tin us and was in the nature of
' ?? invootnint \cV? I/?Yx u'ao avnantof) tn
1 " * ' HH^D?.l??Vli " M V il " CSVW VApVVX^U ? W
picduce large and permanent re *rns.
' . ''f. .
"The A'laltla office of the American
C< deration of laibor says that It will
lay a g'od size bet that less than |
1 00? textile emploheea In the South
it now paning dues to* the TWOC.
We di kurw that thev have had a ,
salaried dues collector In one town '
end that for several months there
have been an average of less than
' even. Aextlle workers paying union
dues, in that town. I
A few years ago a man who is a
-. at'onal figure in the American Fed
. ?.tlnn of !>ahor stated that his organisation
had become convinced
that the textile field In the South
ould never be developed to the
point that the collection of dues
a ould justify the expense and that
is exactly what the. CIO has found.
? ' ' ?'-J
The waste of union treasury funds
In the Sou< hern textile field. by
both the A. F. of L. and the CIO,
has been due to their failure to
sttidy the history and background of
ihe race -which composes the Souhern
Whether they are designated as
Anglo-Saxons or Scotch-Irish, they
have a background > and a history
wh'ch Inbred into them certain ideas
of liberty and of freedom of action
which makes them an entirely different
problem from the hulk of
workers in other sections.
They are somewhat emotional and
ruther like the idea of banding together
for the accomplishment of
some purpose, but they never stay
uuited because they resent the dictation
cf leaders and each man feels
hat he i* Just as good as the leader
nnd has the right to decide matters
One thing Is certain, and that la
that no huge number of them will
voluntarily pay dues to any organization.
They oQk upon the payment
... dues a., -paying tribute and the
history of the race shows that In
,ne course of the past several hundred
years, they have many times
rebelled against assessments levied
The only way in which dues can
be collected from Southern milla
-urtployees is the check-off which Is
the taking of dues from pay envelopes
by employers and delivering
v.<me to union leaders. ;
Such a system is so absolutely con
larv to the inherited ideas of the
i xiile mill employees of the South
iuit no one need ever have any fear
hat any large number will submit
or any great length of time.
We do not believe that the Govern
nent itself could force the Southern
txtile workers to accept the checkoil
because it is entirely contrary
to their- ideas of liberty and freedom
of action. .
Without the check-off very few
?w?flA mill AvnnlAvone uHll now dllAtt
lO* llic ww "MI |rw/ ? ww?
for more than a few weeks and the
check-off can never be established h>
The, CIO appears to have Invested
$2,000,600 in the South bat will fcer<r
see the day that they receive ad#
quate return# upon that investment.
?Textile Bulletin. v
By using registered stock and M
lowing a definite breeding program,
the average production per cow of
the dairy herd ad the Pennsylvania
State College has bean increased by
nhntoet $.000 pounds since the herd
was started <n 1880.
? ? 1? - - j- ?: - . 1 v. .-ril
' 1 Hi."**
THURSDAY, MAY 11. ?M I
L j '
nging at the Lutheran Church
B. Lea is ths efficient director
t is a member of the choir,
w years old but has developed
NOTICE OF RESALE
Under and by virtue of the power
< .< i* contained In an order made
ilio special proceedings entitled,
'Albert Morris. administrator' for
t: < e.srsto r>* W A. MorrN. ?k closed
\n. Minnie Hord. et al". I will resell
for cash on the premises of the land
li< relualter described at public aucit'll
cn Saturday May 2T. 1939. at
oil o'clock. A. M.. or within legal
hours, the following described real
F1HST TRACT: A one-third undi- j
vkcd interest in the following lots: |
Tm Iris Nos. 21. 22. 23, 24, 26. 26;
*: 28: 29 and 30 of the; Parker
'proneriv. and all of said lots
are 25 feet front and 110 feet deep.
; i lot N'c. 30. which is a V' shape
!o:. and said lots are situated on the |
\\'o?t side of a_ new street or alley
tunning north and south, and said i
nut will appear on a map or plat of <
e Parker Grove Property in Book I
r Plats No. 1 at page .... in: the '
Pvcister of Deeds Office for Cleve- |
1-tnd County, reference to which ia
made for a fuller description,
he Bidding will begin at $82.50.
SECOND TRACT:-Situated on the
West side of Piedmont Avenue in
I the Town of Kings Mountain and being
Lots Nos. 3, 4 and 5. according
I to a plat of the Parker Grove Property
made by E. L. Campbell, surveyor.
as will appear on record. The
Heme Store is situated on one of
The bidding will begin on Lot No.
'' at $1,050.00; on Lot No. 4 at $220.-'
' Every man realizes that
ings he has made durinj
steps which are necessar;
many who have learned
That is a false statemenl
thf> nnruirfunifv to
Take Out SI
I , ?
m . mm mm m
Let us Hei|i
W. K. Mauney, President
; ' '
fciifcfn : ii
4i; ud Lot No. S at (110.00 |?.d
THIR(D TRACT; Situated In the' I
Vwn of Hinge Mountain, N. C., ana k-U
>* ginning at a atone on th? North Cat
;de at Kellor Street (Now Pulton Mr
Ureet). (fridges' corner; . ' thence . lit;
sorth 251_ feet' to a a'ake; tbenc? on
Vest 100 feet to a stake, Hullend- Col
r's corner; (onueiiy Myer's corn- M?
r>; thence along llulleitder's line i s
:?-tjtli 255 .feet to Keller Street (new ,
'ulton Street); thence along said, 8lil
The Bidding on Lot No. 1 will be-1 tali
-in at $412.50; on (a>l No. 2 at'nl
12:50;/Lot No. 3 at $887.25; Lota t0
, n a,. ,, 1 ao a, Olitl on. a nit i tbf
\ lis. ?f. 1U, JX (tuu I. ill ? ""
.ofh No* 13. 14. If, and 16 at $65.00. *itreet
100 feet to the beginning, con-' ^
nining 23*100 square feet, more ot iM"
.' v cot
? it i * r
The bidding will begin at $672.00
KOUHTH TltACT: This property a!
s located on Lackey Street in the 1
TV *n of Kings Mountain and being
Lots Nos. 2 and 3. 51, 52, 63. 54 and J.
W as will appear on a may or plaU
made by E. L. Campbell.; surveyor
for the W. A. Morris estate, dated j
I'Xth March. 1930. as will appear on '
rfcord. The bidding will begin on J
Ixits So. 2 and 3 ae $30.00; on Lot
No. 61 ae $242.00; on Lot No. 52
OTHERS PRICED AT
Now on sale at your favorit
Butter-Flake Bread Too.
[ress Are Yo
Road To Fi
sooner or later he will need h
if his productive years, but sc
y to insure a reserve fund. ]
that the building and loan plai
.1 . - /' * - '* v r .** *
locks Only One*
t when it com is to saving mon
lares in Our 73i
ding & L
i You Own Your
t J. c
I lotl No?.. M u4 U it ttl.N
FIFTH TRACT: Ths follow In*
> are located on Waco Road and
isler Street in the Town cf King*
untaint Lota Noa. 1, 2. 3. 9. 10, 11
13; 14; 15 and 10 as will appeal*
u map or plat made by B. L.
npliell, surveyor for the W. A. '
rris estate, dated March 28. 1929,
will appear on record.
SIXTH TRACT: Beginnliiv at a
ke in West edge of. Kings Mcuun
and York Road and runs with
rson's line N. $8 l-z w. s.uz enains
an iron slake on hank, of gully;
wee a new line with gully N. R5
E, 6.00 chuina to a stake on west V
se of said road; thence with road
nth 3.00 chains to the beginning.
MHining one-fourth (1-4) of an
The bidding on this lot will begirt
This the 10th day of May, 1939.
Albert Morris. Commissioner.
R. Davis. Atty. ?adr. may IS.
. y . y . >> v ji
jjt out of town ff(f
II printers pay km
kino taxes mere m
I LET US DO YOUR M
irr" rxww iviiF
e grocer's. Use Bost's
_ ... r. .
ii Malrinor if
j fall back on the sav- II
i many fail to take the II
However, there are'
n offers the solution to II
ey. For you still have
il Series of |
. Lackey, Sec'y Treas. 1
. . .
.v - VfeVli&:vJ
M ijjjjji^liiiiiiiiM^fi >! 11