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\\ hat New Deal Will Do,
Fheine At State College Headed by Secretary Wallace, Department of Agricul ture To Dozen of It s Experts to Institute of Cooperation in Raleigh Next Week Raleigh. July 20. —What the Vinic ed States Government purposes to uo u p s “New Deal” program of rals rg the prices of farm products and !,T W this program will affect coop erative marketing, w.li t>e one of the principal subjects of interest at the ninth summer meeting of the Amer ican Institute of Cooperation at N. £ State College next week. Headed by Secretary Henry A. Wal lace. 'he Department of Agriculture ■will send more than a dozen of its experts to 'he Institute. Wallace is scheduled to speak Monday evening! |, n 'The Administration’s Program fori Baiting Farm Prices.” j He will be followed on Tuesday by I Henry Morgenthau, Jr., governor of I .ng Farm Credit Administration, who! will take as his subject ‘’Organiza tion and General Policies of the Farm Credit Administration,” and Francis W. Peek, the cooperative bank com missioner. speaking on the “Relation 0 f the New Farm Credit Administra tion to Cooperation.” Other Govern men 1 men on the credit program are j. E Wells, Jr. and W. H. Rowe. At the cotton marketin conference Tuesday afternoon, C. A. Cobb, cot ton administrator tor the Agricul tural Adjustment Admin.stration, will PHOTOPLAYS COOL IN COMFORT STEVENSON TOMORROW ONLY “LUXURY LINER” ADMISSION Jj WTo Everybody , And Every Ftidaj I rJP Until Sept. Bth — i LAST TIMES TODAY “CUBAN LOVE SONG” With LAWRENCE TIBBETT And LUPE VELEZ Added Comedy and Novety ___ Coming: “Adorable” ‘lPs Great T«» Re Alive” “Diplomaniacs” j “Red of Roses” and many others— Watch for announcements I MOON ■ Last Times Today f I Reginald Denny—Lila Lee in 1 ‘THE IRON MASTER” I Tomorrow Saturday I 808 STEELE in I "THE FIGHTING CIIAMP ’ STEYENSONI THEATRE i FRIDAY | Bargain Day I IQc Everybody 10c ' Starting Friday, July 21 ■ And Every Friday Until September 8 ■ —irwig ri WBMMDMMMMpMDMMMBNMHiiiirrTff liiiMmr— ~~ East Coast Stages! Special Rates for Tobacco Curers Going to Canada | For your convenience going North —RIDE THE BUS g Convenient, Quick, Clean, Comfortable and Cheap All Tickets Good Until Used FROM .. TO .. Buffalo Toronto Delhi Simcoe St. Thomas HENDER.SON— One Way $14.65 $17.40 $17.15 $16.90 $18.15 Round Trip ... 21.95 26.90 25.70 25.35 27.20 BUSES LEAVE DAILY Via Philadelphia Via Harrisburg Henderson 8:40 AM 12:10 A.M. Running Time 25 Hours Raleigh or Durham to Buffalo For Information and Reservation See the Agent Henderson Main Bus Depot East Coast Stages The Short Line _ ’I discuss “The Application of the Aari ' | cu - 1 u ral Adjustment Act to the Cot i ton Cooperative,” and a. M. Dlck ! J? n ’ department representative at ' f a i, as ’ Tex ” w,u speak on “The Place of Coopera. lve Gins in a Cooperation I Cotton Marketing Setup.” ! °P ftrat '°n of the Adjustment Ac with respect to dairy products will nr’of he T th^ me for an address by I i . Clyde L. King, dairy products ad , ministrator, Wednesday forenoon. William I. Westervelt, director of j proc «sfd n g and marketing, will speak | on How the Agricultural Act Will Function in the Marketing G s Farm j Commodities.” Thursday forenoon, | and on Friday Chester C. Davis, di | rector of the production division, will 1 describe “Production Control Policies and Mechanism in the Agricultlral Adjustment Act.” Other Department of Agriculture men who will appear on the program during the week are W. W. Fetrow economist in charge of cotton for the Farm Cred.t Administration speak ing, on “Types of Sales Options Used by Cotton Cooperatives and Their In fluence on Cooperative Structure;” Wells A. Sherman, economist for fruits and vegetables; J. B. Hutson; tobacco administrator, “The Applica tion of the Agricultural Adjustment Act to Tobacco Cooperation;” Wil iam Collins, specialist in charge of cooperative marketing of tobacco for 'lie Farm Credit Administration. "Present Status of Cooperatives in Tobacco Marketing;” J. W. Tapp, of the special crops section, Agricultural Adjustment Administration, and Earl T. Hobart, expert in the cooperative marketing of poultry, Farm Credit Administration. Besides these representatives of the Government, more than two score men of prominence in the cooperative marketing field from all parts of th£ country are scheduled to speak. Outstanding among these are C. O. Moser, of New Orleans, president and secretary of the American Cotton Co operative Association, who will speak on “The American Cotton Cooperative Association, Its Functions and Pos sibilities;” W. A. Graham, of Ra leigh, N. C., State Commissioner of Agriculture; and Dr. Frank P. Gra ham, of Chapel Hill, president of the Greater University of North Carolina, speaking on “The Challenge of the Times to the Cooperatives.” C. C. Teague, of Santa Paula, Calif, president of the California Fruit Growers Exchange, will tell of quality improvement brought about in citrus and deciduous fruits, while a descrip tion of similar woVk in respect to dairy products will be given by John Brandt, of Litchfield, Minn.,, presi dent of the Land O’ Lakes Creamer ies. The relation of co-operative mar keting to the new plans for produc <ion control will be discussed by Dr. E. G. Nourse, of Washington, di rector of the Institute of Economics; and Dr. John D. Black, of Harvard University. A number of special group confer ences will be held during the week. These will deal with the marketing of r HENfWKSOa fN.CJ THURSDAY; JULY 20i‘1933 s cotton poultry, dairy products, fruits vegetables, livestock and tobacco co operative buying, quality improve ment, membership problems, and apri euLural credit. On Wednesday after noon there will be a special farm wo men’s conference on marketing pro blems ,at which the marketing ac tivities of Southern farm women will be d.scussed by Dr. Clarence Poe, of Raleigh, N. C„ editor of the Progres sive Farmer and Southern Ruralist and others WALLACEISCHIEF SPEAKER AT STATE \ Convention: Next Week Takes on National Signi ficance in Nature Raleigh, July 20.—The scheduled ap pearance of Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace and other govern ment officials and farm leaders at the ninth summer meeting of the Amer ican Institute of Cooperation at N. C. State College next week indicates the nationwide interest which is being taken in the meeting. The outstanding character of the program is reflected in the promised attendance. While the Institute will major in farm problems of Southern interest, the entire national farm pro gram will be surveyed. The program will stress the present and futlre of the agricultural coop erative movement. That movement is now on trial and its changing status will be subject to appraisal by the best minds in the agricultural world. The cooperative, like other tions, has felt the force of the depres sion and ids now confronted with the “New Deal” at Washington, as the ad ministration is putting into effect its agricultural adjustment acts. How the cooperative will fare in this “New Deal,” and what part it will play in bringing about readjust ment of the couuntry’s basic industry, will be the keynote of the meeting. Attendance at previous meetings of "he Institute has been between 500 ind 2.000. representing 35 to 35 states. The promised attendance this sum mer is approximately 2,000 with prac icaily every state represented. The character of the attendance al io is unusually high. In addition to Wallace,, /other outstanding govern ment officials such as Henry Mor ?enthau, Jr., and F. W. Peck, of tLj ?arm Credit Administration, Chester 2. Davis, head of the production con trol division of the administration, will address the Institute. Secretary Whllace will sound the keynote of the “New Deal” as it ef fects agriculture and the cooperative movement in his subject, “The Ad ministration’s Program Raising Farm Prices.” $n this address, Wallace is expected to survey the entire agri cultural program and outline the pur pose of 'he legislation which he is ad ministering. The recognized federal credit fa cilities, and how they will affect co operatives will be described by Mor genthau and associates. Developing the subjects which these officials will discuss will be an im pressive group of educators and co operative leaders who are engaged in the practical as well as the theoreti cal branches of agriculture. Special conferences jon tL# mar keting of cotton, tobacco, livestock poultry, fruits, vegetables and milt will be of special interest to south cm farmers. Farm women will also find the week’s nrogram interesting in that ’hero will be special conferences on 'heir particular marketing problems. In the Southern states the curb mar ket movement has gained great head way and much valuable study is ex pected to be made o ntho subject dur ing the week. On Saturday, July 29, those attend ing the Institute will be taken on a lour of general interest which will include Visits to the University of North Carolina and Duke University, a visit to a cigarette factory and in fection of typical cooperative enter prises and a trip to typical farming regions. Kyanite Plant at Burnsville Finds Orders Increased Daily S*lN|>ntoh Itnrcni. In the Sir Walter Hotel, BY J C. BtSKKRVH,!,. Raleigh, July 20—As a result of the develpment of a satisfactory conceu tratioin process for kyanite, a non-me tallic refractory ccuring iiri huge quantities Jin Western North Carolina, State Gologisf H. J. Bry son said tihait the production of the materia 1 should increase rapidly. Mr. Bryson, returning from am in spection of the mill of the Celo Min-* ing Corporaition, at Burnsvill,e first of its kind in the counttiry, re ported that grinding operations are being carried on day and night to sup ply orders. , A new building, wh/icih will enable: tihe capacity of she plant to he doub led, has already bee :n . constructed an/di machinery has bee™ ordered. Mr. Bryson s a id he was informe by V L. Matson, head of the company that he has overcome difficulties i*n concentrating kyanite and is net in' a position so guarantee the and chemical quantities of his pro ducts. The abilit yito furnish a guar-! aniteed prducts, the State geologist' continued, is tihe fin a l obstacle to'tihe (production of kyanite in large quan titles. Kyanr.te, a oeording to the geologist is suitable for use chiefly ip refrac tories, particularly brick, porcelain ware, and spark plugs. Its ability to withstand tremendous heat is the pri mary source of its usefulness. Equip ment for he a it is the primary source of Jibs usefulness. Equipment for such tests has been set up at the Burnsville plant, it was pointed, out. Blames Jimmy Walker for Troubles 1—- —" , to be a Reno divorce, red-headed Peggy Fears friends hip f wit h jkmP* B T^w'nl* 1 ’ realtor ’ blames her husband’s close irienasmp with James J. Walker, ex-mayor of New York for thoir tf£o b J eS ' He WaS S ° busy . doing*things for Jimmy that he didn’t have 2 a Calif a ornirrP^rr tte u 10n K t0she e i aims ’ She is shown resting ** a California resort. Husband Blumenthal and Friend Walker seen together here, are both in Europe. Young Tar Heel Farmers Convene At State College Raleigh, July 20.—The sixth annual convention of the Youth Tar Heel Association of Future Farmers of America began on the State College campus this morning and will remain in session until tomorrow afternoon. Following the regular business of the association during the day, the delegates tonight will attend a music X/ticlcics ' • :\::.-Xs;i::-:i : y : -:-.i-. :. '■. &^sg*%>~ .••••' ’.' ; , ~ * jjilpr ’" 1 jPlil||&jgjw — ind mmien liAe H / WjjJcit, Men like a cigarette that has char- purity and mellow-mildness, you get ' Of A«.n acter. Women like a cigarette that’s the quality that delights your throat. * mild and pure. Naturally, Luckies In ouropinion there’s nothing so / *% ■ Mm§ J please everyone. Have you tried a pleasing as fine tobaccos that are Lucky lately? In their fine, ripe, ten- “Toasted”. That’s why more and ijiore -" / der tobaccos, you get the quality that ~ men and women are reaching for a shrills your taste.. .In their personal Lucky—for always "Luckies Please!” Copyright, 1933, The . // T - >; V V ’’ «' American Vobacoo 1 w I . 9 g g 1 99 —, ; y% because J±s toasted** <*a/ v;- i . ,vi ? - * .* >,' •• '»' ' .*•’•* ;.' ■• -*i x **'£'■'■' S'■ ,■* (Central Presr contest to be held in Pullen Hall. The program in the afternoon also included a public speaking qontest and a livestock judging contest. In the morning, Robert D. Maltby Southern Regional Agent, Federal Board for Vocational Education, will speak to the delegates on “What Each Tar Heel Farmer Should do in 1933- 34.” The convention is under the direc tion of Roy H. Thomas, State Ad visor, and J. K. Coggin, executive secretary of the Association. They are also members of the State De partment of Instruction. Schools Rush To Buy Coal Supply At Present Time Daily Dispatch Bureau. th * Slr Hotfel. nv J C. BASKERVILL. Raleigh, July 20—In their rush to (get their orders for ocal ih before the prices advance, the schools have been 'almost flooding the producers with orders during the past month with the /result that some of the mines are almost swamped, A. S. Brower, direc tor of the Division of Purchase and Contract, s a id today. But by doing this /the school superintendents are saving about 75 cents, per ton, com pared with what they will probably have to pay for coal within the next 30 to 60 days. State contract for about 30,000 tons One of the cal producers holding a of coal for the schools, has written /Director Browier that orders have bee n coming in so f a s<t from schools in all sections of the State that has been taking at least 75 per cent of 'his output for several weeks to fill these orders. This operator said shat they did not anticipate that m(ost of the schools would order almost their entire year’s school supply and want delivery almost immediately, but th a t he was doing his best to fill ail 1 ord ers as rapidly as possible “The reason -the schools are putting In such large orders now, is because they want to get their orders in before the new wage scale and code goes into effect in the coal mines, and thus get the benefit of the saving,” Brower said. “For the prices in all the site’s contracts are subject to advance with ouf notice whenever the new indus trial code for; the coal industry goes into effect.; As a result, the schools have been ordering larger quantities of coal for immediate delivery than they otherwise would have.” The procedure followed itn. the ord ering of coal for schools is shat Com mission, after which the county sup erintendents and the Division of pur chase, are notified. Each county sup erintendent then orders the amount of coal needed for each school from the mines holding she state contract, and the coal is shipped to the point nestr tesit each school. Allotments of state funds with which to pay fo/r the coal are also made to the counifies and when delivered, the county superin tendents draw warrants on thse allot ments. which a re then paid by the State Treasurer. The University of California has a full-fledged radio service with daily programs. PAGE THREE “DADDY” PRICE IS MOURNED AT STATE Music. Leader’s Passing Regretted by Faculty and Students .tilike At College Raleigh, July 20—The death early Wednesday morning of Major P. W. “Daddy” Price, director of music at State College sinc e 1918, took from Ifhe college one of its most influential aind beloved members. Major Price passed away in Rex hos ipital as a result of a stroke of a pop. Jexy. He will be buried Frid a y at JCihieopee, Mass., the home of Mrs. .Price. “Dad” was 46 years of aga. Characteristic of the high regard by which “Daddy” Price was* held by the faculty of the college is expressed in the following remarks by Dr. E. C. Brooks, president of College. ‘ Major Price did unusually suc cessful job on the campus. A A;ain (to take his place will be h a rd to find. He set a high standard of liv ing and influenced the members of his band to liv e the same type of life”. A student feeling is adequately ex pressed by Louis H. Wilson, former editor of The Technician!, pampas newspaper. “The student body regard ed ‘Dad’ as ‘one of the boys’ and as such he was councilor, friend, leader a nd maker of men. “The welfare of the students was foremost in his mind. He. delighted in cooperating with student organi zations He radiated the warmth of friendship and his jovial nature was cointageous among all .students. “He was aj father to ‘the boys’ and ; loved by all who knew him.” Tells How She Took 4 Ins. Off Hips 7 Ins. Off Waist > i In 40 days by taking Krusehen Salts, Mrs. Helga Blaugh of New York City reduced 26 1-2 lbs. —took 4 inches off hips, 3 inches off bust and 7 1-2 inches off waist. She writes: “I haven’t gone hungry a moment—l feel fine and look 10 yrs. younger.” To get rid of double chins, bulging i hips, ugly rolls of fat on waist and ! upper arm SAFELY and without dis comfort—at the same time build up glorious health and acquire a clear skin, bright eyes, energy and vivac iousness—-to look younger and feel it —take a half teaspoonful of Krus , chen Salts in a glass of hot water every morning before breakfast. One jar lasts 4 weeks and costs but a trifle at Parker’s Drug Store or any drugstore the world over. Make sure you get Krusehen because it’s SAFE. Money back if not joyfully satisfied. —Adv.