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The Carolinian. volume (Raleigh, N.C.) 1940-current, August 10, 1957, Page PAGE FOURTEEN, Image 14

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PAGE FOURTEEN ROXBORO-REIDS VILLE I ROXBORO So Roanoke Ra pids took the Rams-Colts again .. Roanoke Rapids did the same thing a year or so ago Somehow our boys just can’t beat Pitcher Dicy King . According to tournment records, Pitcher John Coleman of the Rarns- Oolts, has not proven to be an out standing performer He has nev er been able to carry his team thru two-tournament games either year that ne has performed... His "re putation" as a pitcher has always been greater than his performance in Roxboro Durham boys have flopped as tournament ball players in Roxboro three or four years row . and tne first, year was their best year. Cliff Galbieath. popular teacher- Coach at. Woorllawn Elementary School, underwent a successful op eration at the Chapel Hill Memor ial Hospi'al last week. The Upper Board Association swings into full bloom this week “Big" Joe Tamer Truly Blues Boss ! KANSAS CITY -- Not only is Joe Turner a big man in sire but the six feet two, 230 pound Boss of the- Blues in regarded here as the biggest name in the style of music known as Kansas City Jazz. Singing in an unadulterated rein on hi-- new Atlantic Re cord album, Joe Turner rings Kan*as City Jazz, Big Joe is winning new fame throughout the n.-.tion. According to Jerry tVexier, recording chief at the iabel, this is destined to be Turner's best seller of all times At 14 he was working as a sing ing bartender at the Kingfish Club and his fame soon spread a round the city. But it wasn't un til 1936 that his popularity broad ened into national scope. TSU Sponsors 3-Day Study On Occupations HOUSTON. Tex. The School i of Vocation;,! and Industrial Edu cation of Texas Southern Univer- ! sity sponsored a three day Ocupa- i tinal Institute July 24-26. The in- ! stitute was an outgrowth of a stu- i dy on occupational choices of Ne- I gyps high school seniors. The study j pro high school seniors from sixty- j three different schools in Texas. The major purpose of the Insti tute -was to provide opportunities for careful consideration of several factors pertinent to ocupstional choices us Negroes as revealed by i the study. The theme of the Insti- j tute was “B-oadening The Occupa- j tional Harissbn of Negroes. Participant in the. institute i hioiudcd representatives from h tnajurity of the schools re presented in the study, as weli as leaders in the community end the faculty of the Voea- j and Industrial school at i TSU. Speakers and discussion leaders j were J. H. Daves, Special Assis- | tent to the General Manager, Ten nessee Valley Authority; B. A. Tur in r. Dean. School of Vocational-In dustrial Education, TSU: C. F. j Smith. Elec; deal Contractor. Hous ton; C. A Shaw, President. Watch tower Lift Insurance Company, hnucton: C M. Allen, Director of Trade and Industiral Education. Texas Education Agency, Austin; j A. M. G.lines. Principal, Twenty- . Third Avenue School, Houston In- ! dr pendent School District; R. W. j Bingham, Assistant Professor, Col- i lege of Technology, University of | Houston; C. H. Groneman, Head, j Department of Industrial Educa- j tion, Texas A and M College, Col- j lege Station, L. A. Morgan, Prin- j eipal, Central High School, Calves- I ton: A. I. Thomas, Head, Depart- ; ment of Tindustrial Education, | Prairie View' A and M College; J. I M Drew, Dean of Instruction, j MAR T H A Beauty Salon Corner HILL & JOHNSON ROXBORO, N. C. REIDSVILLE Laundry Co. INCORPORATED Sanitone Dry Cleaning REIDSVILLE, N. C Phone DI 9-7041 ■iw> wr»iwiW4WMHMWtnswimiwrii wiinwnmr ■riwewiiwtm—n n «i inn.i ao J. A. HUMPHRIES Groceries and Meats ••HONE 5513 RMf* Durham Hoad : r.oxEtato, n. I ___| end . The county will welcome its sons and daughters from afar who will return home to attend the yearly religious festival. Wiley J. ViUines, wife and two kids, are home on vacation from Philadelphia, Pa. Be on lookout for the big dance at U. F. W. building Aug. 30th The Democratic Club is going to throw a big one . Shirley and Lee with Roland Cook's band and Bud dy Johnson with his sister. Ells, are being contacted . If neither of the two outfits are available then another big name band will get the assignment It's the Fri day before Labor Day! Principals Louis Johnson,ll, of Queen St. High School, Beaufort, and S. R. "Sandy” McLendon, of the W. S. King High School in Morehead City, stopped over a few hours to spend some time with the “Skit-ik" Brownings Louis, ; Sandy and Skink are friends from ! '‘way back yonder." Appearing then on a “Spirt- j trials to Swing” Carnegie Hall concert he was signed to ap pear at Case Society where a four into a two year run. Last j year success on a tour to Aus tralia where streets were re named in his honor, mayors of various towns greeted him and he was also made an honorary citizen of the Down Under country. Included in his current album I are such typical KC blues tunes as "Roll 'Em Pete”, 'How Long Blues" and "Cherry Red”. A stu dent movement is now underway ■ at the University of Kansas City i to have Turner lecture to their ■ modern music classes and demon ■ irate his groovy, finger-snapping - | and hip-twisting movements that j accompany his chant of the blues. ! Prairie View A and M College; j J. S. Chare. Architect and teacher i of Drafting. Texas Southern Uni- I versity; C. J. Modiste. Counselor, j Lincoln High School, Port Arthur, j Os the many significant facts j and implications pointed out were: j (1) The general employment pat- | terns of Negro youth have changed i very little in the last 25 years. Jobs j requiring highly specialized skilled or technical training now open to well-qualified workers, irrespec tive of race, are seldom filled by Negro workers; (2) More careful attention needs to be given to the occupational choices made by Ne gro youth, especially at the high school level; t3> trends in voca tional education in Texas are af fected by many factor such as (a) increased birthrate. <b) more wom en in industry, to moving from rural to urban areas, <d> techno logical developments have definite implications for curricula in Ele mentary secondary, and higher ed uratior.; before an adequate guid ance program can be established;/ Hi) great care should be taken to sec that only well-qualified peo ple are selected as counselors; as- j ter they are selected administra- j five protection and assistance j should oe given them in dealing j with their problems. Safety Awards To j 4 At NCC I DURHAM, Four teachers in i North Carolina College wire a ; warded scholarships by the Esso • Safety Foundation of New York ut a special banquet ceremony in Durham recently. Attending a two week semi nar xt NCC, the four are Profs. Lloyd Davis of Johnson C, Smith University, Charlotte: Jesse Hopkins. A and T Col lege. Greensboro; Harold Scott, Fayetteville Stale Teachers ] College, Fayetteville, and Dr. Norman Johnson, NCC, T‘. R Jones of Charlotte, assis | tarn division manager, Esso Stan ; dard Oil Company, North Carolina j and South Carolina S»l8s Divi j sion, made the presentation. | One of the features of the spec ' ;»l program war an address by Dr. i I R. Stack, Director, Center for j Safety Education, Division of Gen- I cral Education, New York Un>- ! versity. He is regarded as “the fa j ther cf the high school driver and I safety education movement." j Esso officials attending the cere ! irony were Richard Tossell, Assis tance Director. Esso Safety Foun dation and James Avery, Esso Pub lic Relatiom. Representative. Other participants were Ma jor Charles Speed. Director of the Safety Division of the N, C. State Highway Patrol; John i C. Noe, adviser In safety, N. C. State Department of Public I Instruction; and T. A. Seals, j lecturer at New York Univer sity, iml educational consult ant for the Association of ( sue'D ?Surety Companies of New York , , V• • ' ■ . WASHINGTON AND . ' . ■ ■ SMALL BUSINESS” I C. WILSON HAROE« ■ • J : -■ ' ‘ ■ -VJi'-Wc". .. ,yf •//,.TV ~r> L There are growing signs that Congress is growing rather tired 'of the State Department attempt ing to run so many affairs of government. * * * In fart, U might well be possi ble that lu the course of events, Congress will go to work on some very substan-gT"' j*y**&v "1 j via! curtail-e* C ! meats of Stated JapPr ' \' ! Drpartmen U SSst * authority. *. MmjjjL J a * .v. iJIM: i point comes. m | | cultivation some 500,00 acres of grapes c. w. Har-ier is an important bloc in that State’s economy. About half of these grapes go into the making of wine. Wine is also pv'-lured in other states such as Ohio and New York. * * * Now the advertising- and pro motion of wines varies in each state, according to local laws. But. in addition the Federal gov ernment, through the Alcohol Tax Unit, also exercises author ity over the content of advertis ing copy in wines. * * * For many years the fiction has been built up in this country that no wines produced in America can equal those produced in Eu rope. This was never too much of a problem until the past few years, when European nations, especially France, taking advan tage of the low tariff structure on wines, started depressing the market by constantly increasing shipments of wine into the U. S. * * * Now tt is important to bear in mind that France is almost drowning in wine, while pro- Iduction of milk suffers. Yet, a French alcohol trust, which vir tually dominates the French gov ernment, forces the French gov [C, x»l."»n»l rf.-Urttlon rs Tr, Bii- inp?/ Boycott Leader Tells How Protest Started ATLANTA. Ga.— (ANP)-Speak- , ing to the Atlanta branch of the I NAACP at the Big Bethel AME I | church here last week, the presi- j ! dent of the Tuskegee (Alai Civic j ! Improvement Association, dedi | eated to Negro voting rights,, told 1 the group how residents of Tuske gee were disfranchised from 'he \ vote. j Dr. Charles J. Dominion, head of the civic association in Tuskegee. said "the white and colored citizens in Tuske gee have enjoyed a peaceful relationship over many years j as far as trade and conunerical El Roeco Club, Inc. j Caters to AH Kinds of Parties , Private Parties A Specialty j: Phones RR 2-9497 4-9169 I 1910 F. Market St. GREENSBORO, N. f. Phone BR 2-41.13 1 S. T. WYRICK And CO. I I Office Furniture & Supplies • Complete Office Planning Service il7 N. Greene St. GREENSBORO. N. (' I. HUNTLEY Makers of All Kinds of Lodge Regain and Supplies Usher Badges, Fezzes, Sashes Collars. Aprons FOR RENT OR SALE COMPLETE LINK OF TUXEDO, DINNER .JACKETS. FULL DRESS SUITS Write or Phone Us Your Wants | 814 E. MARKET ST. PHONE 3-4315 GREENSBORO, N C. J RELSKA I $3-95 c ;)( , SRT 80 Proof. Also 100 Proof. Made f rom Grain by !.. Pelsky & Cie, *4WON ‘UfcNP’R I jfi f . .i l iii .rMif,i>.i tamu | r»ijii'-rjrwi» ,r tw#P | iif | > 'ni mumnr ,| fifrfttt —m —n-rp -nry-orff ernment to keep hands off, other than produce a subsidy. * * ♦ But a lot of inferior French wine has and is being dumped on the American market done up in fancy packages and sold at ruinous low prices. * * * Out in California, the grape ■ growers and wine makers, most ! of them small operators, decided I to combat this by holding over I the country wine tastings. Ex | perts, and others, have given ; both the best of California wines ! and the best of foreign wines | blind tastings. * * * In a majority of cases, the ver dict has been in favor of Cali fornia wines, sometimes by a ratio of 3 to 1. * * * But hardly hud the first of those verdicts been rendered j than the Alcohol Tax Unit, known j as ATI', issued an edict that no domestic wine advertising could in any way make use of the re sults of these tests. In other words, these small California op erators are forbidden by govern ment fiat to make mention of | the excellence of their products i as compared to imports. * » # No one knows exactly just how the ATU came to issue such an order, but it is rumored around ; Washington that foreign interests j first reads, some pretty strenuous ; protests to the. State. Dept. * * * Apparently, alter rummaging ■I around. State Dept, found it had not authority to stop Americans from putting forth the truth about their products. But they knew the fellows that could. * * * Thus, it is felt around 'Wash ington that i; is a pretty sure bet that State Dept, conferred with ATU and out of these cozy little ■ talcs came this order. ■i* * * . ! And this is just but one of many, many incidents that is j getting Congress more than a - I little irked with the State Dept. connections are concerned”. He added, “this relationship continued until the Alabama Legislature changed Tuske gee's voting districts in su-T away as to exclude the bulk of the Negroes. ' Dr. Dominion asserted that 'when we were cut off from the | incorporated town, we simply had ; a meeting with those citizens who ! were affected and explained to ! them what had happened and left j it up to them to choose concerning | ‘heir trade relations j L. L. Launderette Only Colored on Market 1 “Keeping Your Clothes Clean Is Our Business" ! 813 E, Market St.. Greensboro I Miti. Jackie Linton Thomas Prop. A Good Investment! A Possible $50,009 A Year Business DU3I Y FINANCE LOAN JO. I —A Good investment. A possi j ble $50,000 year business, estab lished over 4 years. Owner will ins to invest with buyer For in formation . . .PHONE BR 5-1697 j I FLO INTERPRISES j j 900 E. Market St. Greensboro THE CAROLINIAN BURLINGTON ■■iiiTwnirn-Tji:in—n*tTi'a mu ■ uwi iiMiinnitiiniir- By MRS. M. M. BROWN 605 Apple Street Mrs. Howard Hunter, (lh< for mer Miss Alice VVagstaff, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Sel lars, Shepherd St.) and her three little girls, Belinda, DelorH and Waneta are home for a visit with parents and ether relatives and friends. We hope they v. ill have a pleasant stay. Mr. and Mrs. R. M Earl, Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Gadison, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey. Mr. and Mrs. Is siah Tollinger. Mr. and Mrs. Jol ly Stephens and Mr. and Mrs. George Byrd Scooters and Den Mothers carried the litle cubs to the Natural Bridge of Virginia for a Sunday outing. Big bears as well as cubs had fun. SICK AND SHUT IN Mrs. Emma Cooper is home with Mrs. Mamie Saunders on Ireland Street. Mrs. Estelle Moore is much im proved at home. Mrs. Margie An derson is home again on Avop Ave. Mrs. Margaret Long. Mem orial Hospital Chapel Hill. N C. Mrs. Daisy Lee cheerful at home on Ross St.., with si otw M'- p M Lea. The processional of the Senior | Choir to "God the Almighty One" under the direction of Mrs. H. B. Banks, Mrs S. R. Thomas at the organ, brought the audience to its feet; and after the scripture from the 11th chapter of Ist Cot. A. Fervent prayer was offered by Deacon James Reid. Evening Service featured the Gospel choir under hte direction of Mr. David Jones and sermon by the pastor from Heb. 12-5. Theme The Christian Race" high!: Mini ! the inhumane treatment of C'hris nan races with rights and Christ's Concern —Let us. too. lay ns d every weight that doth so on dly beset us, and run with patience for a better day Missionary group No. 4 held a ! brief business meeting Monday i evening at the home of Miss Jos sie Ward on Fulton St . Miss Vir gma Trollinger, President. Mrs. Nancy Oliver Secretary. Mrs, Margaret Germany. Apple 1 St was hostess to group 6 and as ■j SERIOUS IH VICTORY —Managing only the him hoavyweight champion Floyd Patterson is shown in his Polo Grounds dressing room, oiler anihilatmg challenger tommy "Hurricane" Jackson in 10 rounds oi their title light. Patterson woe every round in the one-sided bout- (NtrivsptcPS PhbtCz* Move Underway To Get Ban On Expose Movie in Portland HOLLYWOOD Calif, LANP' 1 | i In a page one banner line story, j 11 the Portland Journal last week i * j said a move is underway to seek “ ; a legal ban against the showing ; of “Portland Expose," a Parsons | Burrows production, i The film is based on the recent ! United States Senate investiga tions into racketeering which has I resulted in indictments being le-j j turned against several persons in; ! the Portland area. “A number of Portlanders i under Indictment in the vice i probe may seek .in injunction ! to prevent the showing of the Hollywood film, “Portland Ex 1 pose” in the Multnomah County area,” the Portland Journal said. Mebane | ME 15ANE Mrs Helen West of j 1 Mebane spent some time in the I pest wcvk in Pittsburg, Pa. visit- j i ing relatives and friends Little J Shirley Mary and Remus West of 1 Pittsburg are visitors in the home of Mr., and Mrs. S. D. West The St Luke Christian Church sponsored a * picnic to Chavis ■ Park in Raleigh July 271 h. The New Johnson’s Chapel Me- j thoclist Church was dedicated Ju- [ ly 28th. ..Miss Evangeline Malone of Me bane has gone to New York to work for a v.'hilo. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Lignins went to Bug’s Island Virginia Ju ly 28th. They were accompanod ny Miss Pearl Malone, Mr. and ‘ Mrs. Lee Fuller and family, Mr. | William Warren, Jr Mr. Joe Lou is and Mr Joe Crisp. ter a discussion of the lesson the hostess served a delicious repast. Mr. Earl Berry, president, Mrs, Harold Vaughn, secretary. CAMPERS RETURN After spending a week ai. Camp Douglas Long in Guilford Co. and enjoying all the activities the fol lowing girls are safely back home with their parents, LsVerne Jef fries. Donnetta and Gayerne Boon, Vera Shaw, Linda Trollinger Bet iy Deremus, Synthia Oliver. Lin da Wright. Janice Johnson and Penny Stewart, Mrs. H. J. Cobb was their camp counselor. DORSEY POTEAT Dorsey Peter-1, 52, of Route 2, Burlington, died at noon Friday at his home A native of Caswell County, he was the husband of Mrs. Evelyn Poteat. who survives. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at 2 o’clock at Beulah Baptist Church. Rev. C. P. Love, former pastor of St. James Bap tist Church of Lrasburg. officiated. Music was provided by the church choir. Burial was in the church cemetery. OliK.i oui vivna tiiv-luUt? oiitf ©ufi, | Ran Poteat of the home: iwo I duuahtors. Misses Annie. M. Poteat ' and Mary Jane Bolton, noth oi ihe i home: one step-son, Chariie 80l- I ton of New Rochelle, N. Y.: two step-daughters, Mrs, Annie M. Stewart of Prospect Hill and Mrs. ! Mcgalene McGee of Woodworth, j Ohio: two brothers John Poteat |of Roxboro and Cleo Poteat of | Route 2, Burlington; two sisters, ’ | Mrs, Eliza Rogers of Norfolk. Va. j and Mrs. Nannie Rogers of Wins ‘ ton-SMem and one aunt. Mrs. Lou ■ i I Potent, of Hurdle Mills ZONE MEETINGS ; 1 Zone 3 will meet Tuesday even* . * tut in the basement of the church. ' Ail members are urged to attend, t ! Pi esident, Mrs. Mamie Dixon, will 1 be expecting you. Miss Calherne i j Hobbs is secretary. Zone 1 will meet Friday even • | ing in the basement of the church. - i Business of importance Mrs. Sadie . : JHfries, president; Miss Peggy i Compton, seen tary. ' i Zone 6 will present the Com - 1 munity Male choir Sunday even I '’The persons under indict ment are consulting with at torneys about the injunction following a secret preview of ! ihe film in Portland for the j benefit of theatre managers." I The paper said that the filth j ! depicts "vice czar James E. Elkins j as a martyr and a good guy" and j union men as “degenerates who j carry guns and throw acid.” A spokesman for the producers pointed out the picture itself def initely refutes those accusations. Elkins, he said, is not pictured in the film, j. M. MILLER ! & SON LUMBER j COMPANY ! Phone LO 3-3484 MEBANE, NO. CAE. | 1953 Chevrolet Deluxe Four j Door Sedan. All extras. J one owner Mechanically perfect $895 ; 1954 Bulek Special 2-door se dan, Fully equipped. One : owner, Eight green finish, j extra clean $1,695 | 1953 Chevrolet Bel-Air Two j Door Hard Top: Fully j equipped, tutone, match • hit? Interior. Sporty $1935 i BILL PRICE BUICK j In corporate <5 S. MAIN ST. BURLINGTON i W. R •‘Bill" HIJNTEB TOMMY ( Ol.i MAN •IAMES E. CROSS JAMES “PEE WEE” RAM., Salesmen ing Aug. II ir. a musical program. The public is invited to attend. This is our first public program. Please give your support. Mrs. R. M. Earl, president; Mrs. | Nellie Walker secretary, j The Boy Scout troop has com- j pleled their swimming course and will meet Thursday evening in basement of church to discuss their coming hike. Mr. .lames Robinson, Scout Executive, will also wel come boys wishing to join Zone 7 will be guest of Mrs. Clem Maynard Tuesday evening at her home on Avon Ave. All members are expected. Mr. Sim mons, president.. Miss Kendricks, secretary junum—unnyir—ll mi—i him inn m—n rnmrrrai rm T Ij. JEFFREYS, Pres G. C. AMICK, Vice-Pres. CENTRAL MOTOR & TIRE CO., Inc. DESOTO - PLYMOUTH Telephone 3-S9Bl THIRD & CLAY STS, MEBANE. N. C. : in niinirnrirr - ! CA. 8-9371—KITE: €A. 6-7048 I THOMPSON AUTO SERVICE Repairs On All Makes of Cars Wrecking Service COMPLETE ELECTRIC SEE. DAY & NIGHT llydramatic Serv. of All Types Body Fender Repairing and Painting Serv, BURLINGTON, N. C. | Wm. G. THOMPSON, Prop. I J. C. HARRIS ! LUMBER CO. See Us For Your Building' Needs "Your One Stop Building Supplier” . 704 SOUTH SPRING ST. Dial CA 6-9321 — P O. Box 688 BURLINGTON, N. C. C—n—»i <■ < —in Twirriirru Tin-"- WMWBI'MweMMW When You Need I i Farm Supplies i o V See lour i Mebane PCX Service i ; • Feed ; ® Seed | i» Fertilizer j • Elec. Appliances • Farm Supplies Owned and Controlled By The Farmers It Serves Mebane FCX Service * Rii.ey Hamilton, Mgr MEBANE 0 heoucaW handy Bottled Under The Authority oi the COCA-COLA BOTTLING C^. BURLINGTON. N. C. REMEMBER At Long’s You Can Get COCA-COLAS • 5c POPULAR BRANDS SNUFF He RJR and Other Bag Tobacco . . 5c & 10c Prince Albert, Half & Half, Velvet, Model Pipe Tobacco . Uc Popular Brands of CIGAREI 1 ES 19c Package - $1.79 Carter Filter Tip and King Size 20c Package $1.89 Carton LONG’S DEPT. STORE WEST DAVIS STREET BURLINGTON, N. r. “The Horne Os Long WearI'.* 1 '.* Sundial Shops" || 111 MHH—riri'iiiWi A lllhimiirii HI - ,IJ_I r i i.]i jnr.:r~' tfrw—rmwirniw r minn'iwnr-i r tr —uli WEEK ENDING SAT,. AUGUST 10, 1357 SALVAGE HOUSE Alamance County’s Largest Used Furniture Dealer Your Good-Will Store Open 8 to 8 Phone 6-7277 Hi-Way 70-A BURLINGTON R. Nelson Pender Nationwide I nsurance J LIFE - FIRE - AUTO HAIL Phones LO 3-7195 Home: LO 3-3472 MEBANE, N. C. ,M —»w '■'■miwum wv Am VICTOR’S CLOTHING CO. LADIES’ h MEN’S j READY - TO - WEAR CLOTHING 104 WEST FRONT ST Telephone 6-4947 BURLINGTON. N. C. “ "**- '*'*• nwiMiir.*-. «nt—■wsawiuffi— ATWATER’S GUARANTEED “A-l” Used Cars 1956 Ford Customline, Tudor, Fordomatic, radio, heater, white tires, wheel covers, j; clean, only .. $1695 1 1956 Ford Customline. Fordor, heater, stylctone paint, !! whit- tinpadded dash. Only $1395 1956 Ford V-8 Convertible 2- door. radio, heater, style tone paint and white wall tires $1395 1955 Ford 9 passenger Coun try Sedan, heater, white tires, clean, only $1595 19, 1 Olds.'Super "88” Club Se dan, Hy dramatic, radio, heater power brakes and whitewall tires • • $1595 1954 Ford V-8 Nine pasenger, four-door Country Sedan, I Fordomatic, radio, heater. I and whitewall Mres £1295 i 1954 Ford Customline Fordor. Fordomatic, radio, heater, white tires, wheel cover?:, new tires . .. • $893 ; 1953 Mercury Monterey hard top, radio, heater, tutoue and whitewall tires $1095 1953 Mercury Fordor, Merc-o matie transmission, radio, heater, white tires clean only $795 1952 Ford Victoria, Fordomat ic, radio, heater, tutone paint, white tires, wheel covers, only $795 1951 Ford Custom V-8 four door, radio, heater and Fordomatic, $495 1950 Ford Custom 4-dr., ra dio, heater, white tires, new upholstery, extra clean, only £395 i 960 Buick Special Tudor. Dy naflow, radio, heater, white tires, clean only $345 1949 Ford, Fordor, heater, only $295 ATWATER MOTOR COMPANY YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER SINCE 1912. 739 S. Main St. BURLINGTON, N C. License No. 1700

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