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ill BOTfLE IS
useful container , Recent Times Has u. TO. • Handy Vessel ~f bottles in daily . for all manner of ii.-- : hard to realize that pred" ... v ] ia d (hem in their ' ( and quantity. Yet nf hot Me making is a &- f . 11 j from the time ?r?<l " 'iii-m* ■ was nothing more 'd’ ,j., M and C O. Seifert, man than , roJn Bottling Corn s j. , vt on ban gathered !*"’ . , .tin:. facts about this I tor l ,h fV ".' r ' " Mr hottles." says Mr. Sei , „..idp of skins- animal 'd'' , j,?. out. and all sewed one opening which ,1,.,! by lying it up with a , 1,1,11' enough. these skin ' oe -'in u-ed in some parts of , i,i >nd 1 understand tha* 'j, m > ! tnov sometimes do ■' ini i v filling one of thes* ' . )5 ...j.;, o""m and then dragging ||,o jiiound behind a galloping *’ o! p i(> pn>'ipnt Cretans, as far back p. C, lmd learned how to i,,!'! of pottery and painted hfitutlfuily Tn Egypt, ex cava , | V o, fitund examples of rather * j.),.. hottlcn, dating from about ,| ljVt p ihe world has used skins. i.i .. stone, alabaster, ivorv. j. one pnrr'Maiu bronze and even si! . apf | j-oid as material for bottles, put ci' h h'dt'es were costly and mak jn . rh»m 'va< an art. It was only in recent that processes were de rp'ioppd viiich permitted the menu faitu" 5 (,f bottles in any desired :> .'»■ h quantities as to make thfm f.omuercially practical. p 1 riy hottles are being mad” t„ special 'hapes for the particular y Sf .i r ei;-u.i manufacturers and ar? c t. ?r itOM|iti” of the products they jonwln * M, ° cf the first was th” Crc<-'- ' lo bottle. It is used all over (tip 11 1 for Coca-Cola and nothing fIK ____ Uft'larcs Milk Is fund and One That Is Very Essential Cclieg l * Station. Raleigh, Oct. 31. 'r;jsi.,.-i by ii« literature, learning, art. anl its contribution to civiliza tion. no natron has ever played a cnnspici' " part in the affairs of the world th.it did not have milk cows and coiiM-'i'.icntly plenty of milk as a Fait of the food for its people, de rlati'.- A C Kinney, dairy extension ?pe ialist at otate College. 'Milk is not a beverage entirely but h a real food in every sense of •he word Kimrey says. “A quart of whole sweet milk is equal in energy food value to two pounds of fish, four-fifths of a pound of pork, three fourths of a pound of steak or eight of average size. We may dispense with some of tiie food usually con sumed tut if we permit the use of milk to fall very much below its pre sent levc 1 of consumption, our na tional efficiency will become Impair ed Natuie intended the growing child to live largely qn milk, eggs and leaves from certain vegetables and because many mothers do not know this, there are thousands of children who ate suffering from va rious diseases as a result of malnu trition." Kimrey .ays it is not possible to raise a child, a calf, a pig or a puppy dog without milk from some source, either a natural or na unnatural one. If it were possible to take milk from all sources out of the world, the earth would he depopulated in one generation Milk starts the young child on its giowtii and i an important food dur ing the growing period. Without a good supply of whole milk and sun th* bone fail to develop and tuckets result In this disease, the hona« often bend under the strain of trving to carry the body-load placed Glass-Lined Syrup Storage Tank ! ■ m \ ( I ii I ii I • I ! -I;-’-. . ;• j | | | ; ;:' ■ 'i fflmJi;? • 5 < : A iß&agsaW/'P <«*.„• . .-. >?a W&&fr.'w>; '.-si. ' •': ••• , y£v, x * //%%&, ■ i ■. Y wSgtssSEj i K'P'ifry \Mo^'- r * leie " syrup is filtered for bottling Storage Room in New Coca-Cola Building fig | jjg 1 Bgj , ..f •'' V • '■* B9CW; ' •• • * UMiMfMii "I ■ w, ;:: imuM.iii, i ln thls room crates of Toca-Cola are stored after being bottled in an adjacent room. on a weak and insufficient bony structure. When this condition is brought a bout. says Kimrey, tuberculosis and other diseases often take hold. Milk withheld from the diet of older peo ple results in pellagra, he says. Imports of Farm Products Increase Sharply This Year Washington. Oct. 31.—(AP)—Farm products exports continued at a low level in September, but imports of such commodities were shown in Commerce Department statistics to have increased considerably. Meat products, canned meat. lard, corn and wheat imports were larger in September than during this year and were far above September of last year. Barley, oats and cotton were the only export commodities listed which showed gains for the month as com pared with September last year. Imports for the nine-month period ending with September showed large increases as compared with the cor responding period a year ago. Meat ivoducts imports were 21,- 800.000 pounds larger than a year ago; beef and veal, 7,500.000 pounds more; ham and bacon, 3.200,000 pounds more canned meat. 27.000.000 pounds more; wheat, 10,0000.000 pounds more; corn, 34.000 000 bushels more; wheat flour. 1.100.000 pounds more; unmanufac tured tobacco. 1,900,000 pounds more, and raw cotton, 28.800,000 pounds more. Claims State Has More Farms, More Food During; AAA College Station, Raleigh. Oct. 31. Under the AAA. North Carolina has more farms and is producing more food, feed, and livestock than five years ago. ■Since 1930, said Dean I. O. Schaub, of State College, the number of farms has increased by 21,259, or 7.6 per cent. while the amount of land in farms increased 10 percent. Figures from the agricultural cen sus of this year show that the num her of acres under cultivation rose from 5 809.754 to 5.965,547. Much of the 870.U0U acres taken out of tobacco and cotton cultivation went into the 1,000,000-acre increase in the production of food and feed crops. The survey also showed that on the farm are 13.000 full owners, 4,- 000 part owners, and fewer than 5,- 000 tenants. HENDERSON, (N, C.) DAILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31,1935 ‘TOTAL EXCLUSION’ TARIFF IS ADVOCATED BY BORAH Moscow, Idaho. Oct. 31 (AF>—A tariff policy of “total exclusion." to protect the domestic market for American products was advocated by Senator William E. Borah Oct. 24 in the first speech of his north Idaho « =====: —-=======zr=- -B| r— ii "in - ~ii •" r 1 mini ni i mr ~ in i mu win i i»wm■ mmh.- m '■ • • n '■ ; - in Here’s Progress and Growth We Are Pleased to Participate in This Congratulatory Expression to the Coca-Cola Bottling Company Os Henderson In celebration of the opening of their fine new plant. For years we have numbered them among our most valuable customers and have watched with interest and pleasure their steady growth. We wish for them continuous success and growt h in their new home. The Liquid Carbonic Corporation ATLANTA, GEORGIA ! tour. “A high tariff i=i necessary for main tenance of the market for our pro durts,” he declared. “The United States is our market and must be pro tected. lam in favor of raising the tariff to a point of total exclusion of foreign products, if necessary to main tain that market.” SAILORS ARE FONO OF SOFT BEVERAGE Naval Men Find Carbonat ed Drinks Act To Pre vent Seasickness United States naval reports show that the blueiackets are large con sumers of oft drinks and. according to C. O. Seifert, manager of the Coca- r 'ola Polling Company, of Hender son a fleet never starts on a lona cruise without icing down enough carbonated drinks to supply a fair sized city for months. “The naval authorities are glad to encourage the men in tho, r liking for these drinks,” said Mr’ Seifert, "for they recognize the healthful qual ties of carbonated drinks as demon strated by sicentific tests. It has been proved, for instance, that even the dreaded, tvphoid bacillus is killed by carbon dioxide under pressure in a short time. “Another thing, sailors find in some carbonated drinks is preven tive of seasickness. This is especi ally true in the destroyer service, where the rolling of these shortbeam vessels at liieh speed is so severe that it induces seasickness much more readily than the comparatively slight motion of the cruisers. You'll find practically every bluejacket on a de stroyer keeps a dozen bottles of car bonated drinks in his locker for just this purpose. "It is significant that not only on board naval vessels but in some lead ing hospitals, too, a pure, wholesome drink such as Coca-Cola is considered almost a necessity.” Builders of Coca -Cola Structure fjggjgjgjggp- Bill I" I 1 Jn|" i|m| c. L. CARTER ■ Henderson contract-ng concern of Patter ten & Carter had ™ contract for the hnil<hru>- of th« IT- v»Ho rSM v» ■ , n a .' Go i a Bo *r ling Company, which has just been completed, and will be foimally opened tomorrow evening. WALKER IS ON WAY BACK TO NEW YORK New York. Oct. 31 —James J. Walk er. former mayor of New York and piotege of 1 ammany Hall, is return ing to the city of his birth and rise, accompanied by his wife, who was Miss Betty Compton, musical comedy star. After four years as a Dorking. Eng , homeowner, certain advices, he said, made it “imperative" that he return PAGE FIVE nmK gl A. D. PATTERSON here. As for forming hV; absence abroad an “exi]|," Mr. Walker did not understand the application, and re fused to discuss Che SeaLury inquiry, of which his resignation was the climax. Mr. Walker’s friends deny him nothing in prospect, from the place on the Tammany ticket for the 1937 mayoralty campaign, to major domo for New York’s world fair in 1939. Meanwhile, he maintains it is “private business” alone for him.