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The Carolina news. [volume] (Forest City, N.C. ;) 1952-19??, April 01, 1952, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98058906/1952-04-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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APRIL. 1952
Huge Increase In
Farm Production
Very Necessary
U. S. Department Os Agrfcul-*
tore Says Increase Must
Reach 67 Per Cent By
1975 To Meet Needs .
The Department of Agriculture
is warning Americans that there
must be a huge increase in farm
production to prevent hunger
among the millions of people being
added to U. S. population.
The increase is the fastest u.
history because people are living
longer than ever before and more
babies are being born.
The Production and Marketing
Administration has drawn a time
table showing how much more the
farmers must produce by 1975 if
the population expands only to a
“medium” degree.
The officials estimate that by
1975 the production of all farm
commodities will have to be in
creased about 67 per cent (more
than two-thirds) above what it
was before World War 11. This
means an increase of about 20 per
cent above 1950.
Here are some samples of how
much extra food would have to be
produced to meet this goal:
5 1-2 billion pounds of beef, veal,
pork, lamb and mutton.
30 billion pounds of milk.
15 billion more eggs.
This time table is based on esti
mates that the total U. S. popula
tion in 1975 will be around 190
million people, a 38 million in
crease.
Agriculture officials say the
problem of feeding all of these ex
tra people is complicated because
croplands already are being used
to feed today’s nooulation.
In 'oast years it was possible
simply to open up new farm lands
to feed the increasing population.
But with almost ail of the good
crop land occupied farmers now
are faced with the job of increas
ing the production of each acre, so
it will feed more people.
' Canfsrmers continue tdexpand
production? Or will some Ameri
cans have to go hungry because
there will be too many of them
in 1975 to live off the land?
The group of PMA experts takes
an optimistic viewpoint, but tney
say the farmer must keep abreast
of scientific developments if every
one is to be fed as well as he ft
today.
They say that if all the known
good farming practices are applied
to all U. S. farms it will boost pro
duction per acre tremendously.
And they believe the scientists
haven’t exhausted all possibilities
cause almost all of America’s good
for improving crops and livestock;
they think many great advancments
lie in the future.
They give these samples of what
has been done:
When 24 million tons of lime was
. . . the letters start. Then
many readers of THE CHRIS
TIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
tell the Editor how much they
enjoy thin daily world-wide
newspaper, with such com
ments as:
“The Monitor is the most
carefully edited news
paper in the V. S. . .
“Valuable aid in teach
ing r
“News that is complete
and fair "
“The Monitor surely is a
reader’s necessity ..."
Yon, too, will find the Monitor
informative, with complete
world news . . . and as neces
sary as your HOME TOWN
PNMr.
Use this coupon for a Special
Introductory subscription 3
MONTHS FOR ONLY 33.
■ »w ■■ am
rtf
M Hua. I «KI«W S>.
STAMEY'S INC.
Rutherfordton, N. C.
Complete Outfitters For . . .
LADIES . MEN
CHILDREN BOYS
' ’ INFANTS ■
‘BIDS RECEIVED
3 ROAD PROJECTS
A. R. Thompson Os Ruther
fordton Successful Bidder
On Three Rutherford
Roads
The State Highway Commission
has received bids on three Ruth
erford road projects. A. R. Thomp
son, Contractor, Inc. of Ruther
fordton, was the successful bidder
on the three roads, his bid being
$108,879.70.
The three projects are:
10.63 miles of grading and pav
ing from a point on U. S. 221-A
three miles 'south of Alexander
Mill, southeast to an point on pav
cd county road, 0.6 miles south
west of Henrietta.
From overhead bridge 0.5
miles east of Forest City south
east to a point on U. S. 221-A 0.7
mile northwest of Caroleen.
From U. S. 74 1.7 miles east of
Forest City southeast to U. S. 74
in Ellenboro.
All projects are bond money pro
jects.
Driver#’ Ten
Commandments
1. The good driver keepth his
car in safe condition.
2. He driveth only when sober,
and never to great weariness.
3. His mind doth not wander,
for safe driving keepeth a man
busy.
4. He keepth always to the
speed which giveth perfect con
trol.
5. He passeth intersections and
grade crossings with care.
6. To children and pedestrians
he giveth thought, for over them
lie hath the power and life and
death.
7. He obejreth the law of the
land, knowing obedience may in
crease his years.
8. For the hazards-of driving in
the night, he maketh allowance.
9. Though his soul be tried, the
good driver remembereth that
courtesy is th? first law of seif
preservation.
10. When he goeth on foot, the
good driver remembereth the
Golden Rule.
Health Dept.
Clinics Announced
Dr. William L. Norville, Health
Officer, announces the following
clinic schedule:
April 7, Monday, (afternoon) Im
munization clinic and V. D. clin
ic, Forest City (over Police De
partment).
April 10, Thursday: (morning)
Tonsil clinic at Rutherford Hospi
tal by arrangement with the Pub
lic Health Nurse, (afternoon) Well
baby and pre-natal clinic at Ellen
boro.
April 11, Friday: (morning) Well
baby and pre-natal clinic, Health
Center, Rutherfordton, (afternoon)
V. D. clinic, Health Center, Ruth
erfordton. (all day) Immunization
clinic, Health Center, Rutherford
ton.
Visits to the Dental clinics in the
schools may be arranged with the
Public Health Nurse.
On Wednesday, April 9, from
one to four. Dr. C. D. Thomas of
the W. N. C. Sanitorium will con
spread on farms in Eastern states
in 1949 it increased hay and pas
ture forage output by 20 million
tons. That production equals all the
grass and pasture normally avail
able in a year in West Virginia,
■Virginia, North Carolina, South
Carolina and Georgia. Converted to
beef, it is the equivalent of 1 1-2,
billion pounds of meat, live weight.
When three million tons of phos
phate fertilizer was used on D r
hay and pasture lands in 1949, it
increased hay and pasture forage
by 23 million tons. This would pro
duce 1,700,000,000 pounds of cat
tle.
Experts estimate that when run
down grasslands are improved
through fertlization and reseeded
and managed properly, production
may be doubled.
SOME FUN! - -
I -111- "Hi L
? WV r -
WW
■■■o- j! 1
’YOU SAID YOU'D SEE ME THE
FIRST THING IN THE MORNING!*
: Three Drunken
I•' , . .
Driving Cases
Heard In Court
Several Defendants Charged
With Speeding, Traffic Law
Violations Tuesday-
Three drunken driving cases
were tried in the Rutherford Coun
ty Recorders Court Tuesday, along
with a number of defendants
charged with speeding and other
traffic law violations. The day’s
proceedings follow:
Buford Eldon Rash, charged
with speeding, was called and fail
. ed and a cash bond of $25 was
forfeited.
Austin Tallent, charged with lar
ceny, was given four months on
the roads. He appealed.
Morris J. Hensley of Spindale,
charged with speeding 45 miles in
a 35 mile zone, was found guilty
■ and taxed with costs.
James M. Crawford was called
and failed to answer to a charge
! Os speeding and a $25 cash bond
1 was forfeited.
Edgar Logan was given six
months on the roads on a charge
of public drunkenness and larceny.
Charles Tate was given six
months on the roads, on a charge of
violation of the prohibition laws.
Deaver A. Hollifield was fined
: sls, and cost on a speeding charge.
John E. Bell was fined $lO and
cost on a charge of speeding.
Ben Bumgarner of Ellenboro R-l
was given eight months on the
-oads on a charge of drunken driv-
ing, suspended one year on pay
ment of a fine of $125 and costs
and license revoked one year.
James Avery Morehead of El
lenboro was taxed with costs on a
charge of speeding.
Prayer for judgment was contin
ued 30 days for C. M. Lee, charg
ed with assault, on condition he
remain of good behavior and not
molest Mr. Odum.
J. H. Lackson, charged with .
drunken driving, was called and
failed to appear and a cash bond
of $l5O was ordered forfeited.
Ernest H. Hunt of Forest City,
charged with drunken driving, was
given six months on the roads, sus
pended one year on payment of a
fine of SIOO and costs and surrend
er license for one year.
Julius Van Holland, Spindale,
charged with speeding 70 miles
per hour, was fined $lO and costs.
J. W. Mitchem was fined $lO and
costs on a charge Os speeding.
Clyde Gordon, charged with
embezzlement, pled guilty of lar
ceny of property less than SIOO
value. Roads six months, suspend
ed two years on condition he re
main of good behavior, pay a fine
of $25 and cost, cost to include
$87.50 for Pearl Champion.
John Burgess, charged with hav
ing no operators license, was fin
ed $lO and costs.
Robert Johnson, charged with
breaking and entering, was given
12 months on the roads, suspend
ed three years on condition he. re
main of good behavior, pay cost,
not be out after 9 p. m. unless ac
companied by some member of
the family, get and keep suitable
employment or remain in school.
Jimmie Green, charged with
speeding, was given 90 days on the
roads, siispended one year on pay
ment of $25 and costs.
William Surratt, charged with
having no operators license, had
prayer for judgment continued
on payment of a fine of $25 and
costs and not drive until he ob
tains license.
Daniel Camp was given eight
months on the roads on an assault
charge. Appealed.
Benjamin Jackson, charged with
assault, was given 10 months on
scopic ciiuic. nt*., r alter me cuiiic
the first Wednesday of each moX I
'' CAROLINA NEWS
Little Africa News
Miss Elnera Wiggins
(Staff Correspondent)
Mrs. Daisy Wiggin has improved
after a lengthy illness.
Elie Jackson visited Mr. and
Mrs. John Wiggins of Chesnee re
cently.
Many improvements have been
made on our school house in Chfs-.
nee. Much credit isdue totfie dew
principal, the Rev. tar. Douglas of
Gaffney, S. C.
Miss Elnora Wiggins visited Mr.
end Mrs. Eddie Wilkerson of
Chesnee.
tars. Rhedia Clark visited her
daughter, Mrs. Arsen Landrum of
Hendersonville.
Penalty Taken Off
50 Or More Postals
The penny—pardon, the two
cent postcard came back . into
•he limelight locally March 22
when post office officials an
nounced that the 10 per cent pen
alty on lotg of 50 or more would
no longer be charged after March
the roads.
Tony Cunningham, charged with
speeding, was called and failed
and a cash bond of $25 was order
ed forfeited. -
BLONDIE Get A Foothold On Yourself Dagwood eyLh'L
NOW LIFT ‘
_ (OTHER FWrJ /SJSwWA-I _ ■ |
(dream like that) i
IF 1 W I
- ■■■■J ..■■■-....3 ill If. eJ UUtU-
HENRY A Good Bargain ByCAF.’ .
1
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... ....... .. WwM | | I — ' jjv ...
DONALD DUCK ’ ~ AHE«r> By WALT DISNEY -
L11 1 rzr A ItelliM k~ ¥ _~T~
VERy WELL, IP TF I E I I •
THE. WAY YOU PEEL, e-- T . Zl IJ I W tVU El'l IS OS:
duck?
' —(okay/) 111 n It WIII kwW
TTVI2 i j IDk I ■ ~T J I tklUn- < "’i/j'j- vl < &SESx tt
4-3 t 1 '|| I—H I M ji I
State College
Hints
Food ‘Energy’ Often
The word “energy’’ in connec
tion with food often is misunder
stood because it has many mean
ings. To the nutritionist as to the
22.
Postal officials received word
in a bulletin that those persons
on firms that have been raying
a dollar and a dime for S' peoL
cards would now pay just a buck.
No one has yet figured out why
the government decided to tack
on a 10 per cent additional sum
for lots of 50 or more.
.• osmhmmc**. •.
To M. B. Robins? / '
Staff Os The Ca/ lii
Our Sincere Cong •atmatioi'c-.
May The Carolina News Grow O
And Serve The Noble Purpose
For Which It Is Intended
We Write Everythin In hsuriitie dwi Ufei I
''" U * ' ' '
•At A Great Saving To Our to
Go Bo HARRILL ASBKY, INC I
-SHIVIHG THf -
FMCST CITY, .1 ;
from fuel or heat, and often, is
vigor, vitality, or even spirit.
Tn ary Th y be
But if used in excess these foods
are stored ns fat; thus they may
make a person feel kgs energetic.
Too many of these “energy foods’
I vim and vigor. 1
I The term ’’fuel food*’ may be 1
preferable to the more widely used I
“energy food” to prevent this!
common mkiinderstandtaf,
Made-'tJvars For Children j
If thought is put into the plan
ning Jd garment is complex i
ly ehanged, t youngster will [
proud to *« ar a salt or coat made 1
from d. /d< Be sure the 1
ial is 30U0J for children’s .
Ar. ectal' :.< ccat cf a ve;> 1 v,
nubby tweed +Li be :
no mat' r £. / rood the esnie-iT. I
Is.
> Hio
•" /BEr
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4. ‘ is* ' ■
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