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Carolina watchman. [volume] (Salisbury, N.C.) 1871-1937, June 02, 1933, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026488/1933-06-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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World’s Fair Sandwich
THE World's Fair Sandwich made
its appearance with the opening
ot the Century of Progress Exposi
tion in Chicago. Picture shows one of
the 2,000 college-boy guides being
served while directing traffic in front
of the Hall of Science, with one of the
huge ‘‘Sky Ride” towers in the back
ground.
Consisting of chopped bacon an
mayonnaise, in the proportion of
half cup of chopped bacon to two tea
spoons of mayonnaise, the World’
Fair Sandwich will be introduced ii
hotels, restaurants and eating place
throughout the country to advertis
the Exposition and promises to be
come popular in homes and clubs.
,A,CITY and COUNTY jl.
®3NTEWS BRIEFS®
SALISBURY WOMAN HURT h
GETTING OFF TROLLEY
Mrs. Jessie Cress of West Johr
son street was seriously injure
Sunday when she stepped from
street car at Main and Elevent
streets and ran into the side of
car driven by Dr. L. H. Robert
son, who was answering an emer
gency call.
Mrs. Cress suffered fractures o
a leg, a shoulder and an arm, be
sides other injuries.
CALLS FOR FRIENDSHIP
Friendship that would apply no
only between individuals but wouh
extend to nations to the destruc
tion of narrow nationalism am
foolish patriotism which says, M]
country, right or wrong, was th<
theme of a short address deliverec
Sunday afternoon by Rev. Marshal
Woodson at the annual Memoria
Day exercises of the Samuel C
Hart post of the American Legion
1 btUKKLU
H. F. Maness, who for the pnsi
six months has been terminal sup
erintendent in Salisbury for th<
Fredrickson Motor Express line
has been transferred to Charlotte
C. R. Cook, formerly stationec
at Greensboro will replace Mr
Maness at the local terminal.
GRADUATES
Miss Undine Mahalev, 505
West Council street, was one ol
the Salisbury students to graduate
from Kings Business college ir
Charlotte.
Miss Mahaley received her cer
tificate in the secretarial course.
VISITOR
Miss Carrie Roseman, principal
of the Tri-State Business college in
Shelby, was a Sunday visitor at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Roseman, on South Ellis street.
-ENTERTAINS
Miss Jerry Fisher, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. W. Fisher, en
tertained the Craven Community
Club at her home just off the
Brinkles Ferry Road last Saturday
night. Games were played and en
joyed by all. Mr. Frank Caublc
'J won the package contest. Thi
cracker race was won by Mr
- Oscar File. Miss Stella Agner, Mr
d Curtis Kepley and Rev. Frank
alCauble won the jig-saw puzzle
h!contest. Miss Stella Agner won tilt
a| bean contest.
-j Refreshments were served to
-j Misses Lula Lemly, Ruth Agner,
| Louise Barringer, Stella Agner, Op
fjhelia Reply, Ruby Morgan and
JAddie Lemly; Messrs. Preston Ag
J ner, Paul Barringer, Oscar File,
j Curtis Replv and Rev Frank
iCauble. Mrs'. C. J. W. Fisher and
:j Mrs. David Barringer assisted with
[j refreshments.
■I -
l] MEMORIAL DAY PROGRAM
j The Memorial day program here
■i Tuesday was featured by a pageant
■ : parade which depicted the negro
j race in America from the1 time
slave ships arrived here until the
| present day, the final float con
taining Livingstone college students
I representing higher education for
j the negro race. At the national
jeemeterv, the memorial address wav
, delivered by Rev. James E. Mason,
, and graves were decorated.
i -ri. _
I » aiiviuwu piujjiaill Wiis <tl{
Livingstone college, and was feat
ured by an address by Congressman
Oscar Depriest. Outdoor sports
were broken up by rain. The cele
bration was sponsored this year by
the negro civic club and the Price
post of the American Legion.
/. A. JONES
Funeral services for J. A. Jones
who died in the Rowan General
hospital Wednesday morning fol
lowing a stroke of paralysis were
held from the Coburn Memorial
Methodist church Thursday after
noon at 5 o’clock with the Rev.
Moser officiating, assisted by Rev.
J. A. J. Farrington of Cooleemee.
Interment followed in the Chest
nut Hill cemetery.
Mr. Jones was an employee of
the Salisbury Laundry and while
engaged in the laundry business
made a wide circle of friends.
Survivors follow. Mrs. Annice
Jones, widow; two children, J. A.
Jr., and Mary White Jones; two
sisters, Mrs. C. M. Higgins and
Mrs. Walter Strange; two brothers,
William and Joe Jones.
NEW CAFE
K. C. George, well known caf«
and restuarant man announces that
his new cafe, The Arcade Sand
wich Shop will open on West Innes
street early next week.
Mr. George operated the Rowan
Lunch on South Main street for
the past 13 years.
Modern draught equipment for
beer has been installed and the new
cafe will cater to those desiring
r light lunches and sandwiches.
! .
I ATTENDS PLUMBING
! CONVENTION
C. J. W. Fisher, one of the lead
j ing plumbers of the city ,went to
Winston-Salem Thursday to at
tend the 23 rd annual convention
of the North Carolina Plumber’s
association.
Mr. Fisher was acconpanied by
his daughter, Miss Jerry Fisher.
NAME OFFICERS
The following officers were elect
ed Tuesday night to serve for the
following year by Winona council
No. 18, Junior Order U. A. M.:
= Councilor, J. W. Rideoutte;
vice councilor, T. S. Kincaid; re
1 cording secretary, W. T. Burke;
1 _* ^ _ 1 * -rxl
jjjxdcmxt itcuiuing accicutiy, iu>u
- ert N. Clarjke; financial secretary,
i U. Ray Miller; treasurer, E. M.
J Daniel; conductor, A. O. Brantley;
. warden, R. B. Wood; inside sen
tinel, N. W. Earnhardt; outside
sentinel, Harry Plummer; chap
lain, R. G. Stewart; trustees, P. S. I
Carlton, Robert N. Clarke, George J
R. Uzzell; represent state council,!
George R. Uzzell, U. Ray Miller J
Robert N. Clarke.
ROSS HEADS POSTAL
SUPERVISORS
W. L. Ross, assistant postmaster,
was named president of the Caro
linas Association of Postal Super
visors Tuesday at the annual con
vention held in Winston-Salem. I
Other officers elected were: J. C.I
j Thomas, Greenville, S. C., first!
(vice president; A. M. Garner,'
Charlotte, second vice president;
W. N. Bradford, Sumter, third
vice president; E. C. Neal, Fayette
j ville, fourth vice president; E. L.l
Bishop, Asheville, was reelected J
secretary and treasurer; Miss Wil
lve Summerow, Charlotte, publi
city director; G. R. Kester, Col
umbia, Z. N. Linker, Charlotte, S.
S. Neal, Concord, and W. H. Pitt
man, Kinston, members of the
membership committe.
FIRST NATIONAL TO
RE-OPEN j
Current reports indicate the;
First National Bank of Salisbury j
will reopen next week on a 100 j
per cent unrestricted basis.
This bank has been closed since j
the national banking holiday. 3
--- l
BAN CARS AT CELEBRATION |
Ventura, Calif.—A frontier par- 3j
ade which opened the days of the jj
Golden West celebration here ji
brought out 705 horses. Motor ve- *
hides were barred. There also 3!
were 12 wooden horses on roller j;
skates "drawing’’ a covered wagon. 5
- g
REPORTS ON GOLD EXPORTS js
New York.—The gold state- §
ment of the New York Federal Re- |
serve bank disclosed exports $7,- 39
326,100 to England out of ear- jj
marked stock to the credit of that |
nation. 3!
• ■§ rr*.
-WATCH FOR- I
OPENING DATE OF
Arcade
Sandwich Shop i
|
W. Innes St. in Arcade Bldg, i
BEER
—ON DRAUGHT
SANDWICHES, CLUB
BREAKFAST
"CURB SERVICE WITH A
SMILE”
K. C. GEORGE, PROP.
JUST THE THING FOR YOUR
VACATION TRIP
i ’31 Chevrolet Coach ’3 0 Ford Coach
’29 Chevrolet Coupe ’30 Ford Coupe j
’29 Chevrolet Touring ’28 Buick Sedan
27 Chevrolet Coach .
>30 Dodge Coupe 28 Pontiac
’26 Dodge Sedan ’28 Chevrolet Truck j
’28 Chrysler Sedan ’29 Chrysler Sedan
Raney-Cline Motor Co.
S. MAIN STREET KiONE <JJ
Farm Prices Skyrocketing
To Seek Cotton
Acreage Cuts
Wallace Considers Action In Move
To Boost Staple To 10 Or 12
Cents
A 17 per cent rise in farm prices
—the most sensational spiral since j
the post-war "boom” days of April j
1919, was reported for the periodi
April 15 to May 15.
The upward sweep has continu-i
ed since that date.
Statisticians of the bureau of ag
ricultural economics who comput
ed the increase on the basis of |
prices paid farmers at their local
markets, said that during the 30
day period the prices paid by fann
ers for goods had remained un
changed at the pre-war level.
Meanwhile, Secretary Wallace
said plans were under consideration
for applying an acreage reduction
program to cotton this year.
He estimated that $150,000,000
if spent in the form of rental or
bonuses to growers to reward them
for turning portions of their land
from cotton to crops of which a
surplus is not produced, would
maintain cotton prices at "from
10 to 12 cents a pound.”
Wallace made it clear that a de
finite program had not been adop
ted, that a decision on whether any
will be undertaken and the form
might take must await the return
in a few days of C. A. Cobb of
Atlanta, cotton production admin
istrator, now obtaining the opin-J
ions of growers in the south. Wal-j
lace’s discussion respecting the pos-i
Abilities of applying a plan was
credited in part for an increase of
$1.50 a bale in the price of cotton.
For an absent member of the
family: subscribe to the Carolina
Watchman, $1.00 a year.
More About Motor
Car Laws
Continued from front page
transfer the inspection of measur
ing devices for gasoline and oil
fdqm the department of agricul
ture to the motor vehicle bureau
of the department of revenue.
The North Carolina legislature
refused to adopt legislation creat
ing a state-wide drivers’ license,
which, according to experience of
other states, would have resulted
in saving more than 200 lives an
nually on state highways.
The South Carolina legislature
enacted the following motor legis
lation:
To sell license plates for six
months periods instead of the usual
12 months.
Drastic reduction was made in
the maximum weight of trucks on
South Carolina highways. Previous
ly the maximum was 40,000
pounds and it was cut to 20,000
pounds.
Four wheel trailers were prohi
bited, thereby making only semi
trailers legal.
All drivers’ licenses expire in
| June, when re-issuance for four
year periods at a cost of 50 cents
gets under way. The General As
sembly of South Carolina raised
the minimum age limit for drivers
from 12 to 14 years.
ROOSTER’S ATTACK IS
FATAL TO BABY
Hood River, Ore.—Attacked
by a large prize rooster, Carol
Kreig, 18 months old, died in a
hospital from pneumonia, which
set in after she had suffered con
cussion of the brain.
The child’s scalp was slashed by
the rooster’s spur.
The rooster was killed on orders
of Police Chief William Flart,
grandfather of the child.
I Cool, Light, Airy!
Fashion Tailored
LINENS
' Tropical Worsteds
4 SEERSUCKERS
$3.95, $5.95,
$9.95
The minute you slip into one of these cool
summer suits you will know the meaning of
comfort. They combine correctness, crisp
ness, and coolness in an unusual degree.
Every suit carefully tailored, which means
the most for your money. Regular, Shorts,
Longs and Stouts.
STRAW HATS
Slip on one of our hard or soft STRAWS and you will realize the
comfort that will be yours during the hot days to come. All sizes in
stock at these attractive prices.
49c, 68c to $1.48
MEN'S SPEED STYLE
BATHING
SUITS
j 98c to $2.95
| ALL COLORS. SPECIAL
[ VALUES
E _
PRE-SHRUNK COLORFAST
] SHIRTS
j,98c to $1.95
jj Long wearing broadcloth in plain white
■r and solid colors and fancy patterns.
" Full cut.
SPORT OXFORDS
*1.95 *>$5
TWO-TONE, SOLID WHITE OR BLACK
AND TAN.
DRESS OXFORDS
THE FAMOUS "FRIENDLY FIVE” SHOES.
Light weights, yet dressy, tust the
THING FOB SUMMER WEAR. JUST—
$5.00
IBELK-HARRY CO.
!S
>: __
* ---
FOR THE
LADIES |
Sheer Silk f
HOSE !
a
48, 69, 79c I
' * a
a
_ a
SANDALS |
98c to $1.481
COOL AND COMFORTABLE, |
IN ALL LIGHT SHADES. ALL a
SIZES |
a
- a
HOUSE I
DRESSES 1
98c,$1.951
$2.95 !
a
FEEL "DRESSED UP” though at |
work. Large line of styles and a
colors from which to choose. §J
- a
RAYON
STEP-INS
25, 48, 79c
WOMEN’S AND MISSES’ FINE
QUALITY STEP-INS, NEW
SHADES OF PINK, PEACH
AND FLESH.
Newest Summer
PRINTS
15, 19, 25,
35c yd.
IF YOU ARE INCLINED TO
"MAKE YOUR OWN” BE
SURE TO SEE OUR NEW
SUMMER PRINTS.
I Sport OXFORDS
i $1.00 to $2.95
Medium Priced, but
High in Quality.
Wide range of sizes
and styles.
Strikingly New
BLOUSES I
>481° 98c I
All Shades and Sizes |

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