North Carolina Newspapers

    Washable Winter
Fabrics Increase
Winter - weight fabrics thrtt
are washable are coming to retail
stores In increasingly varied lin
es. The mother who sews for a
school - age daugh ter and who
want. -j most garments washable,
even in winter, will iind these
newer types of flannels and Oth- ;
er warm fabrics worth hunting
out and examining.
Washable corduroy comes in
dirrerent weights. including
zephyr ? light corduroy for dress
es, and heavier weights for Jack
ets and coats. The corduroys are
quite warm and wear well.
Washable wool -and -cotton flan
nel is another choice. Also on. the
PHIICO 903. It> Ameri
ca's hiKK?>Ht value in a full
quality, lug capacity ,re
'? rigerator. True zero zone
Krii-wr l''ull modem equip<
ineni. r? year
C.J. Gault&Sons
Phone 225
market is a washable spun rayon
that resembles wool flannel In
looks, and provides Home warm
th. School girls are joining grown i
ups in the fashion of matching a 1
jersey cardigan in color with a
cotton or other fabric dress.
When shopping for washable
fabrics, look for labels or ask the
clerk for information about qual
ity. Labels or tags, or fine print
on the end of a bolt may give
facts on such matters as color
fastness to light and washing
and preshrlnkage treatments
that avoid further shrinkage be
yond 2 per cent. The purchaser
herself may be able to judge
whether goods will stretch by
pulling it gently Jenghthwise and
If material chosen for school
girl's clothes is to be washable,
don't forget to have the trim
washable too. Or, i| a collar or
other trim is not washable, see
that K ia easy to detach wjth
snaps or huttons. ;
Circular Issued
On Buying Eggs
Both housewives and commer
cial eggs producers will be inter
ested .in a new circular issued
this week by the State College
Extension Service.
It is "Customer's Choice in Huy
ing Kggs," an eight - page publi
cation prepared by Thomas B.
Morris and C. F. ParrLsh,- exten
sion poultry specialists.
.Geared to the customer's point
of view, the circular discusses
such points as refrigeration, shell
color, and size. Also Included are
elght colored plates which illus
(rates- the four, national stand
ards of egg quality.
Single copies of the publication
issued as Extension Circular No>
352, may be obtained from the lo
cal county agent or by writing
the Agricultural Kditor, State Col
lege Station, Raleigh. There is
no charge. . ? "
Think, about this:?
< .ood auto mechanics
?leserve good wages,
a nil these days Qol
Union Insurance ran
cost a lot less llian
a repair hill, This
agency has rollertfil
thousands of dollars
for clients who had
Collision Insurance.
insuRnruE ncEncr
" PH9Mt 9t* 6371
Professional BIdg. ? Ove:' Home Building & Loan
Eyes Examined Visual Cars
Glasses Fitted
. Hours ? 9 to 5 p. in. daily
Wt'dru'sday and Evenings by Appointment
PhOhe 192 Kings Mountain, N.C.
I National Forests
Big Hunts Listed
The Unijed States Forest Ser
vice and. the North Carolina Wild;
life Resource* Commission have |
again cooperated this year to
hold a series of organizer! 'big
game hunts on National Forest ;
lands, according t<> Clyde P. Pat- J
ton. Executive Director of the j
North Carolina Wildlife Resour
ce* Commission.
In Pisgah National Forest a se- '
cles of 3-day deer and bear hunts 1
will be held in Pisgah Game Pre
serve between November 20 and i
December 6. alternating between
compartment* in north and south
shooting areas. Included in the I
Pisgah Game Preserve schedule !
will be a series of main hunts;
i with 200 hunters allowed,' and
wilderness hunts with 30 hunters ?
allowed. A special hunt in the
Bent Creek area will be held on j
hyj^ers^fe^^T^ the l^rea. In
addition <o these, two bow-and
arrow hunts will be conducted in
ithe Bent Creek section, one on j
November 20-22 and the other on I
i November 27-29.
Complete details for these and
other big game hunts may be ob
tained from personnel or offices
of the Wildlife Resources Com
mission and the U. S. Forest Ser
( vice. Bag limit for the big game
hunts are 1 buck with visible
i antlers OR one adult bear of ei
ther sex. No cub bear^ or female
bears with cubs at side may be
Other hunta in the Pisgah Na
tional Forest include a hunt tot
deer only in the Sherwood Wild
Ule Management Area, with a se
ries of 2-day hunts from Novem
ber 20 to December 2. These
hunts will alternate between the
West Fork and East Fork sections
0?LLinC?R*S Wpiliss
Jffaufiteufx ft C
Kings Mountain's
Leading Jewelers
of the Sherwood Area. No more'
than 100 hunters will be allowed
in each 2-day hunt, with a bag
limit of I buck deer with visible
Deer only may be hunted on
two 2-day hunts in the Mount
Mitchell Wildlife Management
Area November 20. 21, and De
cember 7, 8. A quota of 100 hunt
er;) will be allowed In the area,
with one buck deer with visible
antlers allowed per hunter In the
Rich Laurel Wildlife Manage
ment Area, two 3-day hunts will
be conducted on the Rich Moun
tain side of the area only. Dates
for these hunts are November 20
22 and December 7-9. Fifty hunt
efs will be allowed on each of
these hunts, with one buck deer
with visible antlers allowed per
hunter. In the Daniel Boone Wild
life Management Area, two 2
day hunts will be held from No
vember 20, 21 and December 7,
8. The quota for each hunt will be
150 hunters, with a bag limit of
one- buck deer -With visible ant
lers per hunter.
In Nantahala National Forest
the Standing Indian Wildlife
Management Area, the Nantaha
la water shed west of Nantahala
Ridge, will have two 3-day hunts
for deer only on November 20-22
and December 7-9, with a quota
of 125 hunters per hunt. The Fires
Creek Wildlife Management A- !
tea will have two 3-day deer and
hog hunts with a quota of 50
hunters each on November 20-22
and December 7-9. The Wayah
Wlldllfe Management Area will
have two 3-day hunts on the
same dates as for the Fires
Creek Wildlife Management Area
and the quota ofh unters per
hunt is .the same. The Santeetlah
Wildlife Management Area will
not be opened to deer hunting.
Applications for Wildlife Man
agement Area hunts may be ob
tained from personnel and offi
cej of the U. S. Forest Service and
the Wildlife Resources Commis
sion, and must be on file at the
Wildlife Resources Commission's
offices in Raleigh by September
27, 1950. Fees for big game hunts
are $5.00 for 2-day hunts and
$7.50 for 3-day hunts.
Public drawings to determine
successful applicants for big
game hunts will he held in
Franklin, Asheville and Marion
on dates to be announced later.
All applicants will be informed of
these dates and places.
A bushel of "potatoes makes a
bout 15 pounds of potato chips.
.. . . - % . t* ?? . - . ' , ? . " . V , ? ... ./? -
Going OFF To School?
? . ? ... '* ? ? . ; ' ? ? . . ' ' . '? ' ' C' ? ' ? ? , '* "? < . - ? . . ?? v,;V . : '
r ? ? ' ? . ' . 1 " " : '' -
. . Then youll want the home news regularly.
The best way to get it is from the
. .. . ' ' ' ' ' ? I ' ??
J ? ? ? y. '' .. ?
j ? ? ? >
* ? .. ? ? . * ? . *
Kings Mountain Herald
F or The School Year
* ' ?. ~ ? '? v . . ? - v *???" : . v " ?"/. v; >'?
Small Game Hunts
Listed In Areas
The North Carolina Wildlife
Resources Commission and the U.
S. Forest Service have set rules
and regulations on a series of
grouse and squirrel hunts in Na
tional Forest Afeas in the Wes
tern part of the state, Clyde P.
Pattori, Executive Director of the
Wildlife Resources Commission,
announced today.
. "Since these hunts are conduc
ted under special supervision and
special rules, persons interested
in participating in them should
write to the Wildlfe Resources
Commission, Raleigh, for details,
Patton said. ? w
In Pisgah National Forest parts
of three Wildlife Management A
reas will be opened to grouse and
squirrel hunting. Following are
dates and areas open: Pisgah.
Came Presenre: October 2-7 on
the Davidson River ? Avery Creek
section (squirrels only); October
9-14 on the North and South
I Mills River section (squirrels on
1 ly.) The Davidson River ? Avery
! Creek section will be opened to
both grouse and squirrel hunting
December 18-23, and the North
and South Mills River section
will be opened to both grouse
and squirrels December 25-30. ,
Sherwood Wildlife Management
Area: Opened to both grouse and
squirrel hunting December 18-30
in the West. Fork section only,
and opened to grouse hunting on
ly in the Fest Fork section Janu
ary 1-6, 1951. Rich Laurel Wild
life Management Area: Opened
to squirrel hunting only October
214 on the Rich Mountain side,
and to both squirrel and grouse
hunting December 18-30 on the
Rich Mountain side.
In Nqntahala National Forest,
Standing Indian Wildlife Mana
J gement Area will be opened to
squirrel hunting only October 2
14; to squirrel and grouse hunt
ing December 19-30; and grouse
hunting only on ? January 1-6,
1951. All of the Standing Indian
Area will be opened for these
three hunts except the Coweeta
of the Nantahal Ridge. Santeet*
lar Wildlife Management Area
will be opened to squirrel hunt
ing only October 2-14, and grouse
and squirrel hunting December
18-30. The entire Santleetlah A
rea will -be opened for these
hunts. The entire Way ah Wildlife
Management Area will be opened
to grouse hunting only January
To conform to State regulations
bag il-nits for the squirrel and
grouse hunts will be 2 grouse per
j day and 4 squirrels per day in ap
prapriate areas. Only recognized
breeds of ..bird dogs may be used
for grouse hunting. There will
be no limit to the numbers per
mitted to participate in these
hunts. Permits costing $1.00 per
day per hunter will be available
at checking stations in all of the
August ?eer Taxes
Total $637,387
RALEIGH. ? North Carolina [
Teceived nearly one-quarter mil
lion dollars more in beer excise
ta*.es in August 1950 than in Au
gust 1949, the State Department
of Revenue reported today.
The total received by North
Carolina from beer taxes in the
first eleven months of the cur
rent fiscal year now amounts to
$4,155,369.82, slightly less than
the 12- month total of the last fis
cal year.
Half of this excise tax is dis
tributed annually to counties and
?municipalities' which license beer"
sales. In view of the Increased
beer tax "and a reduced number
of counties and municipalities
participating In the tax return
from the State this year, it is
estimated that North" Carolina's
Legal Sale areas will receive in
creased revenue above last year's
Income when the beer tax is di
vided on September 30th.
The tax totals do not include
the State sales tax on beer or .he
license ta'xf? levied by Federa.
and local governments.
Cotton Classing
Free To Fanners
Free government cotton class
ing and market news Information
will toe available this season to
more than 67,000 North Carolina
and Virginia cotton growers who
are members Of organized cotton
Improvement groups, David H.
Standi, cotton marketing speci
alist for the State College Ex
tension Service, said this week.
Standi said applications Jor
the services have been filed by
groups representing, by actual
count, 62,676 North Carolina and
4,561 Virginia, growers. They are
producing 99.9 percent of the
1950 estimated coton acreage in
North Carolina and 88.5 percent
of the estimated acreage in Vir
If the farmer so requests, al
most any ginner in the State' can
send a sample of the grower's
cotton to the Government Class
ing Office in Raleigh. The farm
er will receive a green card, us
ually within three or four days,
showing the grade and staple of
each bale. After receiving this in
formation, he should read his
newspaer, listen to the radio, or
talk with his county agent or
PMA representative to see what
his particular grade and staple
of cotton are worth.
In urging that growers have
every bale classed and find out
what their particular grade and
Hate mora fun on Chatter Trip*
to big games, fair*, feidnti,
conventions, reunions ...
Save an txtrm 10% or mora
tseb w*y on Rodnd Trips to
bi| cities, small towns, resorts,
everywhere .77
? T?"M
See mote on " Amazing America"*
Tours, to scenic areas, big cities,
historic spots, vacation play
ground] all over the country I
staple are worth before selling,
Standi said: "A farmer has work
ed all year to produce his cnop.
He has fought grass and the boll
weevil; he has spent money for
fertilizer, for poison, lor labor,
and for ginning; and he has fin
ally produced a bale of cotton af
ter a year's struggle. Why should
he sell it to anyone before he
knows what it is worth?"
T? avticoiiy every Cotton farmer
In North Carolina will be eligible
to receive from government class
ing and marke. news service on
his 1950 cottor. crop.
Time to trav.-l ? time to savel
Year's greatest selection of trips
and tours over glorious Autumn
highways, iocluding:
? Weddings ? Commercial ? Color
Phone 646 ? Morrison Bldg. ? Kings Mountain. IV. C.
?Quality Cleaning?
That's The Brand You Get At
Phone 568-1
'In 5 minutes I can show yoo why
ROOMIER than many can
casting far more! You get
4ll the stretch -out head
room, shoulder rix>m, and
leg room you ever Wanted
io this big new Dodge !
ca's l<iw{*st-priefed auto
matic transmission!
Compare the cost f
( Available on Coronet
nmdels, to make your
driving eyen easier. )
You'll love that
"G<'t-Away" engine
for flashing pick-up
and power ... de
(wndabic perform
ance ,?t surprisingly
low cost.
Dodgo Fluid Drive
smooths out all your
stops and starts. And
Dodge is so easy to
? handle in traffic? so easy
to park I
us y>
k-e \
You could pay $1,000 more
L and not got all flto famous
ruggedness and provod de<
1 1 pendability off this smart,
* '
^ roomy 1950 Dodge!
^ a short five minutes will show
jf\this great new Dodge gives you
stretch-out roominess you'd hardly
hope to find in more expensive cars.
You'll see how easy-to-handle a car
can be! And the more you drive a
Dodge, the more you'll appreciate
famous Dodge ruggedness, dependa
bility and economy.
Come in today 1 Give us just 5 min
utes to demonstrate the bigger value
Dodge gives that puts you miles
and money ahead!
New Btata* \&Hj?
Jvtt a few dollars more than
the lowaet-prfeed ears i

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