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North Carolina Newspapers

The Carolinian. volume (Raleigh, N.C.) 1940-current, June 22, 1957, Page PAGE FOURTEEN, Image 14

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PAGE FOURTEEN fa yettevTlle Whirling- About The City FAYETTEVILLE lt was a busy week in the city for ill the participants of graduating classes and those visiting. Mrs. A1 Greene and daughter, Theresa, of Beaufort, mother of Mrs, Alice McGeody, came to see her- grandson march. The pruod grandmother was so thrilled to know that her grandson, Clinton, would .enter Hampton Institute m the fall. Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Smith's house gtiests were Mrs. Tela Tote and sister, Alberta of Washington, D. C.; mother and sister of Miss Barbara Tate, now graduating from E. E. Smith. Barbara hopes to go into nurse training A party for the College Heights dancing dub was given a< Sea brook pool last week. The child ren enjoyed the facilities of the park, especially the swimming pool. The seventh grade class gave its final parti at Seabrook pool. The Library Club of Newbold Tr. School gave a swim party with picnic tj,v ; kets last Thursday. Rev and Mrs, Claude R. Steph ens and son, Ralph, recently went to Washington, D. C„ to attend the graduation of their son and bro ther .Claude, Jr., who is finishing Howard . Medical School this year. In July he \v i! lbegin in terning tit a hospital in Pittts burghr Ra. Wwish to welcome all the re turning ’ students from the varii crus schools and colleges. The Kappa Alpha Psi Frater nity 'end Silhouettes had their first corfuftgd ' meeting on Friday night at. the home of Mr. Jasper McMtilikn fen Bryan Street. It was a wonderful meeting with a play Beck recording of the affair. The service was very nice with his sisters, Mrs. 'Geralds, Mrs. Mc- Kay. Mrs. McMillian and Nurse Thompson assisting. Tentative plans foi the coming year were made. Mist Barbara Currie was hon ored with s visit from her father Mr; Lister Currie of Cleveland O hio, Mr. Currie presented his daughter with a beautiful T. V Miss Currie is atending the Con federated Women's meeting at Fa Inter, Sedaiia, N C. She is playing for the occasion. Mi's Deltricia Currie is attend ing the Youth Department -of Con federated Women. At Palmer, Sc rta 1 ia. N. C. Miss Currie Will speak She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Currie of 805 Craw ford Street. Miss F irolh v Usher of Hssty wes enjoyed by all her .classmates, with a \w iner roast of the lawn of her mother's home. The affair was enjoyed by all her c lassmatss. the E, E. Smith Graduating Class This year 86 young men and women graduated from Smith High School with much enlhusi asm with ten lop honor grads Miss Edna Mcßae was valedicto rian and Marion Simmons, saluta forian. t- 1 c ur'-ifi gave the invoca tion end speeches were made by Ralph Stephens, Barbara Massey, who was the best all-round stud ent with excellency in music. .Ju fnita Royal!. Patricia Ann Har groves and Eddie Hughes. A chiovement av/ards and scholar ships w'i presented to deserving students Hawkins - Thomas Vows Mr. and Mrs. James L. Hawkins and family motored to Charlotte to attend the wedding .of Mr. Hawkins' sister. Miss Margaret Hawkins of Beaufort and St. Pet ersburg.' Fla., to I.t David Thomas of Tos Angeles, California. Miss Hawkins was given by her ’ r '". P •bas'd Haw kin' performed the ceremonies. The' fciYers-in-law and close fri'vrds officiated ai the reception. T-he wedding took place on the ." , nos Dr and Mrs. R, A. Hawkins The bride wore a beimful dross' of blue tafTetta and Lace. Ballnrina lencth. matching shoes end hat. She carried a white Bible topped with a beautiful white Or chid, The matron-of-honor -was at tired. in matching colors. .Mrs. Thomas. Is » graduate of r " lj '!k i ugh . School. Johnson C. Smith University and at. present, is * teacher in Du - Bois High Shop The Only Furniture Bar- Fala Basement In Town. NK W & USED TORN Market Fum. Co. St. Dial 2-3039 When Visiting . , , Fayetteville Fort Bragg -THE* CORAL MOTOR COURT and RESTAURANT WELCOMES YOU! 3 Mi. South U,S. 301 Fayetteville, N. C. GRADE “A” All the Way! jj i School, Wake Forest. She is mem l ber of Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror | ity. Li. Thomas is a graduate of 0- | hio University, member of Alpha j Phi Alpha and now stationed in | In Fayetteville Ceremony Miss Mozeile McAllister, Charles Fisher Married FAYETTEVILLE Miss Mo- ( 7, e11;t McAllister and Charles Fish er were married Saturday, June 1, j | at the home of the bride. The I bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. McAllister The | bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Fisher of 516 ! Grace Street, all of Fayetteville. | Oh-on in marriasc by her fa i ther the bride wore a gown of or- i ! ganizine taffeta and hand clip-1 j ped Chantilly lace over taffeta, j • The corsage was a white rose and ■ carnations. Sim wore a finger tip I tip veil Following the ceremony a re- I ception was held on the lawn of I Mr. and Mrs. Lindbergh Parker, ! cousin of the bride. For the re j ception. the bride wore a blue da ! cron dress. I Biscuit-' l „p!M*il Beef Casserole 'lh, meal, are often the brit-tattine. And thr.o rnulr! hr .... hrtlrr proof loan linn eombinotion of a beef-ond-biscuit casserole and tossed garden naiad. Low-cost href stew meat gains new distinction in this biscuit topped casserole. Onion,;, car rots and celery are featured along with the beef for a king size meal that’s worthy of any appetite. Beef prepared in this way lakes little watching. Once the meat is browned and transferred to a casserole, it goes ;nto the oven. Then, 25 minutes before serving time, biscuit dough is dropped over the beef and' veg etable mixture. When you serve Biscuit-Top ped Beef Casserole, you are pro viding your family with good : nutrition. There’s a generous supply of important protein in the meat and the biscuit'. And when you use enriched self rising flour in the biscuits, your family is receiving the benefits "f three added E-vitamins and food iron. So you not only save time by using self-rising flour (n already contains baking | powder and still), but you are j increasing your family's pros pects for health. BISCUIT-TOPPED BEEF CASifEROLF 1 pound h*>n,■!«•.« nu-wi -g (nit in Finch tub'-tt) 2 fnrivbnl ng flour 2 tfihlr.iitoon* *hortening I■ I .3 boiling Hafrr i teaspoon lemon juir*» Things T«y Shdu!d Know i j '*i£i j i IWILLIAMS ;V| % | Born iNHaiiDAYSBunaPA./E '^ : V j fmk MOVED TO JANESVJLLEyVMSCONSIN.HiS FATHER DIED LEAVING A LARGE FAMILY IN POVERTY. WILLIAMS ENTERED MEDICAL SCHOOL AT NORTH- jPmp l WESTERN UNIV.—HEGRADUATED IN 1683, BUT t£\ STAYED THERE AS AN ANATOMY INSTRUCTOR/ *’ IN 1891 HE FOUNDED PROVIDENT HOSPITAL IN CHICAGO/HELPING TO SET UP THE FIRST TRAIN )NG SCHOOL FOR NEGRO NORSES/WTB^Pgg»;.:j£ GROVE R CLEVELAND APPOINTED HIM TO HEAD HOSPITAL IN WASHINGTON, D C./ C-o*rr{fi/ itrr j; c » 11---HB-m in -, | |,m. I, . „ —, r . l; nurnijainmmw.4-.-iji- mini . PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS j ■ imiCl-WMIII-lm-li II Win ■!. UJILJUH I L. Norfolk, Va. at the army base ! After a very lenghty wedding | ip through northeastern U. S. •hey will be at home in Norfolk, Virginia. i The bride is a graduate of E. E. Smith High School here and I Winston-Salem The groom is a graduate of E. E. Smith High School and is now Winston-Salem Teachers College, in the U. S. Air Force, stationed at Charleston. S. C. Out of town guests attending the wedding were Mr. Charles A. i Fisher of Washington, D. C.. fa ! ther of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. i Fred D. Robeson. Sr„ Bonnie Rob eson and Fred D. Robeson, Jr„ of St. Pauls, N. C.; Miss Katheryn Davis of Beaufort; Mists Rose i Smith and Mr. Willie Snuggs of High Point; and Miss Kathleen Gorden of Durham. The bride and groom are now making their home in Charleston. - s. C. I L cup dire,! union, | 1L Hus noon, salt lia-h pop;,or i 1 bay leaf i small onions ! 4 medium-size earrols, cat in i-ineb pirt-ps ; 2 cop sliced eeler-T ; lliscuit* I Coat the meat with flour. Brown j in hot shortening in heavy ski 1- ! let or Dutch oven until well ! browned (about 15 minutes). ! Add water, lemon juice, sliced onions, salt, pepper and bay leaf. Transfer to greased 2-quart cas ; serole. Cover and place in mod erate oven <3SO°F.) 1 hour. Re -1 move bay leaf. Add onions, car rots, and celery. Cover and re- I turn to oven for 1 more hour. ! Remove casserole from oven. Turn oven temperature to hot ■ (425*F). Drop Biscuits on top of bubbling stow. Leave un j covered and return- to ovc-n for I about 25 minutes longer. Bi 'diif* I 1 . etip* sififi curicinil M'li Hour ’ j «*up *horlnimji ! «’)?}:, olighilv it* alum ! \-i to 2 3 nip mills ! Cut shortening into flour until | mixture is crumbly. Corn him beaten and milk. Add enough m:ik to flout to ri drop bat : > | spoonfuls onto hot bubbling stew. ! Makes 6 serving |Protests i Arrest Os ; insioian TORONTO, Canada (ANP) —A vehement protest, in opposition to the Canadian Immigration Act in relation to non-whites, was reg istered here last week at a mass public meeting called by a Negro laeder who said a Negro enter-1 ! miner had been thrown into a j | Montreal jail and forced to stay I i six months pending deportation ! j proceedings. ; > Terming certain clauses of the' i Immigration Act as “nefarious i and diabolical" to Negroes, Don- : ; aid W. Moore, director of the Ne-1 i gro Citizens Association here said j David Shaw, an American Negro j , entertainer had been in prison six : -! months awaiting deportation act . | ion under provisions of the Act.! ' Moore said Shaw was 34 years j old and a native of North Caro-' I Una. At the public meeting called by Moore to protest operations of the I Immigration Act, the Negro lead- ! 01 said that Shaw had entered j Canada illegally in December,! 1956 and had been jailed since then f" 1, MULLING I*l W3TH "WiF mulies* ff #y lino M. Muller With today’s amazing plastic dcvel opments it’s a little difficult to imagine how* we ever managed without it. An uncle of mine, who n a Sower fancier, greatly surprised me with another plas tic accomplishment —a plastic green house! When the winter months ap proached, his bobby of raising beau tiful tropical flowers and plants would come to a standstill—limiting hi? I gardening to reading seed catalogues, j Recently he decided to fulfill bn dream of a small, inexpenshe green- I house. Attaching it to the rear o! hja home he ereued a greenhouse made of * light uood frame and covered it with Goodyear's vinylulm! He said he. not j only saved by using lighter material than that in standard greenhouses, but also did away with the headache j of broken panes of glass. His main tenance is reduced to occasional patching, similar to mending a tire i tube! No longer will ihe long winter months interrupt his labor of love! ... Maybe there’* nothing particu larly attractive about a head of cabbage—but surprisingly enough it can be made into a very decor ative “cabbage bowl” for your favorite coleslaw salad. ( boose a head with large, crisp, curling leaves. Hollow cut the center, then Aii* -AA® ; loosen and , v ,jj spread my the j/, leaves in petal * shape. Now, line V straJsSp. j the “howl” with j crisp lettuce. This “cabbage howl” is now ready to be filled with a coleslaw salad. One of our favorites is pineapple slaw. Mix the following ingredient* thoroughly : 3 cups shredded cab bage, ] cup drained pineapple tidbits. 1 cup diced apples. 1 cup chopped marshmallows, Va cup chopped rchrv anr! Vi cup may onnaise. You’ll he well compli mented with this one! Most unusual prize ever re quested on “Queen for a Day”— a rubber torsional spring suspen- I sion _ tractor seat adjustable to : weight differences of operators — I was recently presented to Mrs. j Mildred Yahnky, Sigourney, lowa. ! Mrs, Yahnky requested’ a fcrac- ! tor scat which would be equally ! comfortable for both her husband I Floyd, and herself despite the big j difference in their weights. The Bostrom Manufacturing ; -Company, Milwaukee. Wisconsin, pioneers in scientific tractor seat- : ing, provided a tractor suspen- • sion scat which meets these re- j qutrements. - i tn£ CAROLINIAN I HIGH POINT H■ Illi i II.IIIIIPH ■■■ win, , M CLUB NEWS Eighth Garden Club Convention ; Held Here HIGH POINT —The Federation of Garden Clubs of North Caro-1 Una held its Eighth Annual Meet- j ing at the Catholic Center, June j 10-11. There were 94 clubs repre sented with approximately 200! members and guests. the state president, Mrs. Bes-! sie Bizzeile Redding of Oxford, presided. Speakers for the 2-day session were Mr. W L. Hamnett. Wildlife i Resource Commission, Raleigh.! who spoke and conducted the Junior Garden Club and Conser vation Workshop. J. W. R. Grandy, horticulturist j and landscape architect of A&T College, Greensboro, addressed ■ the convention Monday night. i Mrs. L. Barren Mills, chairman | of Horticulture, 7th district of North Carolina and plant ex change of Scotch Garden, Laurin burg, spoke and conducted the i flower arrangement workshop on ; Tuesday morning. Other highlights of the conven tion were exhibit shows, consist- j ing of year books, scrap books and flower arrangem- its. The film show. “Our Gardens’’ was conducted by Mrs. Gladys ( McNeil, chairman of audio-visual aids, Durham. The annual garden party was held on the lawn at the Catholic Center’ for members and guests. The Tomlinson Tour was most highly received by the convention members. Consultant for the convention was T. W. Flowers, extension hor ticulture specialist, A&T College, Greensboro. Judges for the convention were Mrs. John Sicelaff, Mrs. C, B. Mattocks, Mrs. C. C. Hayworth and Mrs. Marline Barker, all of High Point. Pioneer Workers in Garden Clubs from ail over the states were given recognition during the convention. Among those honor ed was Mrs. Elsi? Menard of High Point. She was presented a silver I steak platter from the- Garden Clubs of High Point. [ The convention closed the Bth annual session at noon Tuesday ; with the president and members fellowship dinner. The Garden Clubs of Greens boro will be host to the ninth an nual convention in 1958. Flower Lovers Garden Club I Mrs. Ophelia Corbitt was hostess | to the Flower Lovers Garden Club | at her home on Alder Street, with I the president, Mrs. Estelle Car ter. presiding. The meeting was opened with a poem. "The Earth is t.he Lord's” followed by reports from the ve cent state-wide Garden Club meet. At the conclusion of this meet ing the hostess served a delicious ice cream course to members pres ! ent. j Engagements and Weddings i Mr. and Mrs. William Parker j announce the engagement and ! approaching marriage of their | daughter, Yvonne Willette to Lnn ' ger J. McCall. Jr, of Durham. Mr. j McCall is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Danger J. McCall. Sr. The wedding is planned for June 29th at. the First Baptist | Chuvch with the Rev. William GREENSBORO State Extension Workers Attend Training Confab GREENSBORO Short sighted- j ness in governmental expenditures | in agriculture was deplored las; week at A&T College, The speaker was D. S Weaver, j State Director of Extension, who j delivered the keynote addres; at the annua - ! Extension Agents Training conference held here 1 June 4-7. The billions of dollars being 1 spent on defense by this country. ! arid we pay willingly for it. he j said, "are not considered for the j benefit of soldiers and marines, i but for the entire nation.' He told j the group that in the same light ! we cannot consider the millions being spent, on agriculture, sub- i sidies and research as being for the sole benefit of the American • ; fanner who produces the food and fibre, also important to our every- < day life, r«V•- • .. &.... ii Nothing much surprises a New Yorker anymore, hut the city’s citizens got the surprise of their lives recently when they looked up and saw real Indian smoke signals. The la!- j ter were sent by Blue Hail, a Kiowa b.avc, and Princess Ah-Nah-Wake of the Cherokee nation. The visitors were from Oklahoma, and sent up the signals to invite all New York ers to attend Oklahoma's Semi- Centennial Exposition, in Okla homa City June 14-July 7. The signal-sending took place a board the Circle Line flagship, Miss Liberty, anchored off the Statue of Liberty. BY MRS. ODESSA TYSON PHONE 57485 Francis Elliot, officiating. Wed In Atlanta The marriage of Miss Melba ! Deane Bostick of Atlanta to Pfc | H. Lcvoyd Hill of High Point was j held Friday. June 7th in private ; ceremony in Atlanta, Ga The vows were spoken at 4 o’- ! clock at the home of the bride’s i grandparents, Mr and Mrs. W. | j A. Dorsey, 1166 F'ountain Drive,! ! Atlanta. Father S. C. Usher, rector of St. I Paul's Episcopal Church, perform- j j ed the ceremony. Mrs. Hill is a 1957 graduate of; Spelman College with t.he B.A. de- 1 gree in music. Pfc. Hill, nephew of Mr. and | Mrs. Martin S. Boger of High ■ Point, is on leave from the final: ■ year of studies in religion at, i Morehouse College while serving in the U. S. Army. Presently he | is stationed at Fort Totten, N. Y.' with the 66th AAA Missile Bn. Following a wedding trip to Philadelphia, the Hills will reside in St. Albans. L. I„ N Y. Deaths and Funerals RICHARD BEGMON, 61 of 902 | Hoover St. died last week at the j Cancer Clinic at Lumberton. N. C. where he had been a patient j for a few weeks. I Born In High Point, he was a : son of the late Isaac and Mattie Beamon. He war, a graduate of the High Point Normal and Industrial School, He lived for several years in Boston, Mass, and later return - ed to High Point where he re mained until the time of his ; death. He is survived by two sisters, Miss Myra Beamon of Detroit, Mich, and Mrs. Francis Beamon of High Point., a nephew. Paul Thomas Beamon of Detroit, anl two cousins. John Sawyer and Clarence Yokeiy of High Point. Funeral services were held on Monday at 2 p.m. at Moore Fun eral Home Chapel with the Rev. S. A. Speight, pastor of Saint Stephen AME Zion Church, of | Derating. Interment, followed In Green hill cemetery. MRS. EDITH TYSON—Funeral services for Mrs. Edith Tyson were held Saturday afternoon at. 2:30 at the Ingram Chapel AME Zion Church near Mt Gilead, N. C , conducted by the Rev. D. D. Mason. Mrs. Tyson. 82, of 31A Daniel Brooks Apt. died Wednesday as ter noon in High Point Memorial Hospital. She was born in Mont gomery County but. had lived in High Point more than 35 years. Her church affiliation was es tablished s' Emmanuel Baptist ; Church. Survivors Include one daughter. Mrs. Mary Robinson; five sons, j Dewey. Willie, and Elridge Ty son. all of High Point. Charlie! Tyson . of Richmond, Va. and Grover Tyson of Newark, N. J.; ; one sister, Mrs. Daisy Lewis of New York; four brothers, Eben, Allen and Lucian Parker of New York, and Chester Parker of Mt. Gilead. N. C. Burial followed in the Church cemetery. kick and Shut-Ins Mr. Marcus Brown of Com merce St. has undergone surgery 1 at Duke Hospital in Durham. His n—ur*iTi<i<iw<nMinwii-mwi n i i«nww»— Speaking- from the subject. ' Twenty - Twenty Vision,” Weaver referred to the twen ty-years past beginning in 1937 to the present and the next twenty-year era which fares the country. He listed the de pression, Nazism, preparation for War, the "Roosevelt era. World War 11. Russia's threat la world peace, Communism In China and the jet age as mak ing the last 201 rears the most interesting and challenging in all history. 'But," he said, "the next twen ty-yes i s are equally challenging for those of u* employed in agri culture” In North Carolina, particularly and South, generally, we have ser ious and important conditions conditions which must be faced, which mu.-.t be faced. Weaver des cribed schools, too small and poor ly equipped; teaching, too poor and substandard; incomes, too low and uncertain- labor, ton seasonal water, too much and too little; farms, too small for efficiency; food, too limited in variety; crops, too Jov in y Sold tend quality; ani mals too low to production and poorly managed and markets, too few and too poorly understood He sure anrl cut this j Ad out and brine it with you . . . SAVE $2.00 | Toward the Purchase of Any Suit in the House Spring & Easter SUITS *9™ To *l4** NISH JEWELRY j & LOAN CO. i 127 N. MAIN ST. HIGH POINT. N. C. » Na-,h Saves You C«*h! j condition is considered satisfac tory. Mrs. Ecssie Tate of Commerce St. is recovering nicely following her operation at Duke Hospital. Mr. Herbert Ginyard of Olga Street is in the Lumberton Hos pital for observation. Mr. Samuel Boss remain? a hos pital patient at the Cancer Clinic 1 in Lumber ton. Mr. Thomas Flowers remains■ quite ..ill at his home in the Dan iel Brooks Apts. Personals Mrs. Grace Reese of Newport News, Va. is spending the sum mer visiting her mother, Mrs.' Nellie Brown on Commerce Street While here Mrs. Reese will visit : her marine son, Jerome Reese, Jr. at Camp Lejuene, N. C Sgt. and Mrs. William Ray i Marshall and son of Carswell Air Base, Fort Worth. Texas are visit | in«r the grandparents of Sgt. Mai : shall, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Brown. Mr*. Mae Jones of Belmont, N. C, was the weekend guest of Mr S and Mrs. Edward Torrence of ; Beech St. High Pointers seen at the ved | ding of Miss Dorothy Robinson, physical education teacher at Wil*; I Item Penn High School, and S j I .Leon Weston of Fort Bra ■ N ! C.: S:t. and Mrs. William Rny ; Marshall, Fort Worth. Texas: Mr ■ and Mrs. Robert Brown, Huh i Point, N. C. Deaths and Funerals MRS. ETHEL THOMAS— Mrs. Lena White Blocker has left the | city to attend the final rites of i her daughter, Mrs. Ethel Thomas, Germantown, Pa. Mrs. Thomas was slain by her ; next door neighbor, a self-styled : evangelist, William Cavell, 65. who ! also shot and seriously injured 1 the electrical engineer husband of ; Mrs. Thomas, William N. Thomas. | Cavell later returned home and j shot and killed himself. ■ I Mrs. Thomas, age 24, was a ; teacher at Dunbar Elementary. ; Public School, She was graduated and held a master’s degree in ed ucation from the University of Pennsylvania. According to police the Cavell- Thomas sued started soon after i the two families moved into the i new $12,500 2-story brick home-' about a year ago. Neighbors fid police that Cu . veil periodically complained that ■; the Thomases pounded on his ’ 1 walls in the early hours of th • ; morning, while Mrs. Thomas had said that Cavell tampered with | the planting on her front lawn, i Police gave this account cf e ■ vents leading up !o the final ac ; tion: At 5.13 p,m. Thomas and hi wife were gardening on their Front ; lawn which, along with the shrub bery had been .sprinkled with a • covering of black powder. They ; blamed Cavell. $$ Need CASH $$ SICE US JW) $50.00 TO $500.00 Cash Is Our Business | WE TAKE PRIDE IN GIVING . . . friendly, confidential j and courteous service .. . the nice part is that PAYMENTS { can be ARRANGED to fit your budget — So why wait. SEE i US TODAY! DOMESTIC LOANS, INC. 110 EAST MARKET STREET ( Greensboro. NC. Phone RR 4-2647 % hntury ■j-' a I " 3 <,T pi RATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CGKhiiiAISON, V.. -oo PRCGf 6 o' '" i"! an ,)■ ■ . , i.-vcd Hr <Cavell* t’T -th? Thomas’ p.c --n a ion® th.-. h • spread powder. Suddenly Cavil pulled a 32 calibre revolvfy from his belt and fired 2 shots at .Mrs, Thomas, who had withdrawn from the argu ment and was kneeling on the ground. She was killed instantly. Cavell then turned and fired two shots at Mr. Thomas who stag gered across the street and col lapsed. He has wounds in the ab domen and right leg. Survivors of Mrs. Thomas in clude her foster-mother. Mrs. Lena White Blocker. High Point; her husband. Mr. William Thom as. Germantown, Pa., one aunt. Philadelphia, Pa., one aunt, Jack son, Mies, and a host of cousins. Trucks ST TRADERS ’54 Chew, 1-Ton Pickup Good , ’56 Chew i/ 2 -Ton Pickup Like New ’54 Ford ] -.-Ton Pickup Clean *53 Chew 1-Ton Pickup Clean *52 Chew 1 2 -Ton Pickup Clean ’sl Citev. IMrTon Long- Wheel Base ’SO Chew Vi*-Ton Pickup Clean 1 TRACERS CHEVROLET ij COMPANY OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9:00 I> M PHONE DR 2-21-if* GREENSBORO, N C License No. 806

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