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T H E G L E AJN E K
GRAHAM, N. C., MAR. 14,1 194f
?Your Red Cross watches
over the comfort of Hospitalized
veterans and service people every
where. Help put its 1946 Fund
Campaign over. Givj generously
?Donald Tate, son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. B. Tate, Melville street,
has been appointed to the staff
of the F.rst Federal Savings and
I/3an Association in Burlington
Tate has for the past eight-years,
been a teller with the National
Bank of Burlington.
?The Parent-Teacher associa
tion will meet tonight at 7:30
o'clock n the schdol auditorium.
Tie program for toe evening will
Le in charge of the elementary
grades, followed by a talk by Miss
Ella Outland, Duke Power com
pany rep-e-entativ? who will
shov tecnnicolor sound film en
titled "The Home of the Future."
?Sara Kate Thomas, who was
junior .grade winner in the girls
homemaker dress contest, spon
sored by the Battie of Alamance
chapter, DAR, recently, was
awarded first place at the state
conference held in Charlotte last
wee.:. The costume wili oe sent to
the National Congress. DAR,
meeting in Atlantic City May 22,
to compete with others.
A motijr The Sick
Mrs. Edgar Long who was tak
en to Alamance General hospital
last Friday for treatment, was
brought home Tuesday night and
though seriously ill. is slightly
Kay Morris, young daughter of
Mrs. Clifford Morris, who under
went a tonsillectomy at McPher
son's hospital, Durham. Tuesday
of last week, returned home Sat
urday. She has been auite ill fol
lowing the operation hut is re
verted as much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. William Shatter
!"v of Alamance, a son, James
"fminy. March 5, at Sterrtberg
ev's in Greensboro.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Week
1-v of Burlington, a son. Richard
Do"glas. March 8. at Sternberg
- 's. Greensboro.
At Dr. Johnson's Hospital
Mr. a'-rj Mrs. W. C. S"p, a
dsvghler, Emma Jane, March 6.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Smith of
Saxanahaw, a son, Richard Har
ris, March 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Tossie W. Wall of
Rorte 6. Burlington, a daughter,
Brenda Kay. March 5
1 ' Simmnns-J,union Hospital
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Phillips of
119 E. Pine street, a daughter,
ie Lynn, March 5.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Foster of
Burlington, a daughter, March 7.
Pfc. and Mrs. Walter E. Wil
liamson, Jr.. of Elon College, Rt.
2 a son. Donald Eugene. March 6.
Will'amson is stationed in
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Wilkins of
I'.rrlington, a son, Rodney Ed
wards, March 6.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Newlin of
Route 2, a daughter, Emma Carol
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Gilbert of
Route 1. Burlington, a daugh
Sharon Elaine, March 7.
Miss Emily Neese Honored
Miss Laura Mae Holt and Mrs.
Banks Fitch entertained jointly
last Friday noon with a buffet
luncheon in honor of Miss Emily
Neese, bride-elect, at the home
of Mrs. Paul Morrow in Burling
ton. Special guest was Miss Eu
nice Holt, sister of the hostess,
whose engagement was announc
ed last month.
? The hostess and honoree re
ceived the guests and directed
them to the living room. Lunch
eon was sei-ved from the dining
room table which was covered
with a cutwork cloth, and cen
tered with a nosegay of pastel
blossoms. Beautifully appointed
small tables in the living room
accommodated the guests.
During the party Miss Neese
was presented with a gift of sil
ver from her hostesses, and Miss
Holt received china from Mrs.
Fitch, and tea napkins from her
& Miss Edith Wajker spent the
week-end at her home in Mebane,
Mrs. J. F. Powers of Enfield Is
spending several wee/a with Mrs.
D. R. Williams.
I Mrs. Frank Hunsucker of High
Point visited her mother. Mrs. W.
R. Goley, last Friday.
Mrs. George CobL of Rock Hill,
S. C., was the guest of Mi's. Leo
Grutsch last Saturday.
Mrs. Emma Meoane cf Mebane
came Thursday to visit, her sis
ter, Mrs. W. C. Moore.
Mrs. lone Scott Thompson has
returned from a visit in Greens
boro with' her sister, Mrs. Chas.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Knight and
Mrs. W. W. Noblin of Durham
spent Sunday iwith Mrs. Knight's
sister, Mrs. Mary Purse.
Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Ellington
spent the week-end with their
daughter, Mrs. Mary E. James,
student at Wake Forest college.
Miss Getty Jars R'issell spent
the week-end in Cm pel H'll as
the guest or' Miss Marjorie Bason,
who is a student at the university.
Mrs. M. M. McFarland has re
turned to her home in Mebane af
ter spending several weeks with
her grandson, North Lynch and
Mrs. Thomas Strigo attended
the annual North Carolina Clean
ers Convention heid in Raleigh
last week. Mrs. Strigo lepresent
ed the DeLuxe Cleaners.
Mrs. James Andrews and Mrs.
James Brown of Jimmies' Salon,
are attending the International
Beauty convention being held in
New York City this week.
Mrs. A. D. Whitfield and
"daughter-in-law, Mrs. D.ck Whit
field, of Gelusboro, were guests of
the former's sister, Mrs. W. A.
McAdams, and Mr3. Dan Wiggins
Bobby Stockard. student at
Oak Ridge Military institute, re
cently promoted to technical ser
geant, came last Friday to spend
the week-end with his parents,
Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Stockard.
Mr. and Mrs. W A. McAdams
have returned from a three weeks
visit in Bradenton, Fla., Biloxi,
Gulf Port and other places of in
terest, and Faidhope. Ala., visit
ing Mrs. C. 5f. Billy. Mrs. Mc
Adams' sister in the latter place.
. Mr. .and Mrs. Hal Holt have
had as their guests, the latter's
daughter, Mrs. George Allen Tate
and Mr. Tate, who has recently
; returned from four years duty Si
the Pacific. The Tates will make
their home at 1200 Anthony
Mrs. Kenneth Evans and
daughter, Kendra, have returned
from a week's visit with Chief
Gunner and Mrs. Oscar Basden at
North Beacn, Md. The Basdens
returned with them and spent the
week-er.d with Mrs. Basden's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
I Mrs. Erwin Williams returned
to Laurinburg last week to be
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
0. McMahan, after naving spent
about three weeks here with her
parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A.
P. Williams. Mrs. Erwin Williams
had received iword that her hus
band, S-S Williams had landed In
Calif., from duty in Hawaii as
radar technician, and was en
route to Fort Bragg to receive
Miss Holt Feted by Miss Stratford
Miss Cora Harden Stratford,
home for the week-end from Wo
man's college, entertained for
Miss Eunice Holt, bride-elect,
with a bridge party last Friday
evening. Miss Stratford was as
sisted in receiving by her mother,
Mrs. John P. Stratford, and her
college roommate. Miss Dorothy
Mizelle of Raleigh, houseguesl.
A gaily wrapped gift of silver
was placed at the hororee's seat
by the hostess.
A double deck of playing cards
was presented Mrs Don E. Scott,
Jr., of Chapel Hill for high score,
and Miss June Sellars, of Bur
lington winner of second high
score, received dusting powder.
Ice cream moulded i.i wedding
symbols, petit fours, salted nuts
and coffee were served to the
Evidence of tuberculosis of th<
bone has been found on th<
mumified bodies of early Egyp
Dr. Edward N. Caldwell Passes
Dr. Edward Norm Caldwell,
, 55, pascor of the Presbyterian
' church here and an outstanding
' preacher- throughout the South
ern Presbyterian church organi
zation, died at bis home here
Tuesday morning at 3 o'clock. He
i had been critically ill for the past
I Dr. Caldwell was a prominent
citizen and took an active interest
in the young people of i he town.
He was a member of the Rotary
The deceased was born in
Shanghai, China, where his par
ents, Dr. Calvin N. an t Mary E.
Tippett Caldwell were serving as
foreign missionaries. Graduating
from the University of Louis
| ville, Ky? and the Louisville 'theo
logical Seminary, He began his
first work in the church as an as
sistant of Charles F. Meyers at
I Charleston, W. Va. In 1919 he ac
cepted his first pastorate at the
Graham Presbyterian church
where he remained for six years.
In 1926 he went to Richmond, Va.
and then to Tallahassee, Fla., re
turning to the church here in
' Funeral services were conduct
ed by Dr. Charles F. Meyers ot,
Greensboro at the Graham Pres
byterian church Wednesday
morning at 11 o'clock. Interment
was in the Linwood cemetery.
I Dr. Caldwell is survived by n.'s
mother, Mrs. Calvin N. Caldwell
and a sister, Miss Mary White
Caldwell, both of Decatur, Ga.,
two brothers, his wife, Mrs. Mary
j Clark Caldwell of the home, two
daughters, Mrs. Frank Harts
field, of Tallahassee. Fla., and
Miss Margaret Graham Caldwell,
of Louisville, Ky? one son Bid
ward Caldw ell and a granddaugh
Banks Holt Library Iiepoit
| A report from members of the
Banks Holt Library here released
by Principal Needham G. Bryan
'shows that more than 33,435
books have been circulated
through the library since July 15
The financial report revealed
that $45.59 has been received
from local organizations n the
form of donations for book pur
chases and nearly $100 revenue
has been realized iV>m rents and
A total of 623 books have been
added to the library collection
j since last July.
At their regular weekly meet
ing Monday night the members
of the Kiwanis club were given a
vocational guidance survey by Dr.
Theo Dalton, county siu-ervisor of
'instruction, which was conducted
among 236 graduating sen'ors in
the schools of this county.
Dr. Dalton pointed to an inter
esting fact that a majority of the
graduating seniors in the county
schools feel that recreation facili
ties are sadly lacking. Of the 236
questioned concerning recreation
al facilities everyone felt that the
schools of the county do not meet
the needs of the average student.
Dr. Dalton also ssid that with
out a single excention the seniors
favor the establishment of a
school newspaper in every county
school. Other suggest on* includ
ed in the survey were for improv
ed science labaratories, work
shops, cafeterias, where they are
not available; expanded physical
education program and a full-time
I Plans were made at the meet
ing to help the drive to secure a
full-time athletic d'rector at the
Graham high school.
Guest for the 0000100- was Nor
man Fidler. ? "f the Bur
lington Kiwanis club.
Plans for the election of new
officers were drawn up during
the regular weekly meet ng of the
Rotary club last Thur day night
at the Green Gables Inn. The
session was presided over by
President Leo Grutsch.
A nominating committee was
named of several members for the
posts of president, ?e>.retary and
treasurer. The elect:on of new of
ficers is scheduled for the first
meeting in April.
I Special guests for -he meeting
was Father Heldrick. Catholic
1 priest of Salisbury, who conduct
? ed the invocation.
| The program was in charge of
Bill Sloan, who of feted a bingo
s game as entertainment.
; Subscribe For The (jjyHM!?
I In County Court
The criminal session of the
Alamance county court completed
i its docket Monday afternoon with
| judgments passed on I 'fteen de
fendants. Judge A. >1. Carroll,
presided, and allowed continua
jtions in more than forty cases.
Marie O'Bryant, assault with a
deadly weapon, 6 months in Pri
son Camp 408.
James A. Scott, driving while
drunk, 4 months suspended sen
tence and fine of $50 and costs.
Charlie Woods, ail escape from
the county jail, 90" days road sen
tence tacked on the unexpired
portion of his present sentence.
H. M. Kirfoy, illegal possession
of whiskey- $50 fine and costs.
Lottie Heritage, co-habitation,
pl?c 1 on good behavior foh one
year. A disorderly conduct charge
was suspended upon payment of
James Langley, reckless driv
ing, 60 days suspended road sen
tence, $25 fine and costs.
McVey Moore, breaking and
entering the Crawford Depart
ment Store here, case sent to Su
Robah Gray, driving while
drunk and illegal possession ot
whiskey, $80 fine and costs.
Curtis Carter, carnal know
ledge of a female, ordered to ap
pear in Superior court. Posted
Howard Small, and Thomas E.
Kinney, 3imple assaut, costs.
M. D. Poore, possession of
whiskey for sale. $75 fine and
costs. Four months road sentence
Paul Porter, ordered to pay
$103.84- to prosecuting -witness J.
V. Tickle for hospital bills when
he was convicted of fighting.
Jasper Walker, possession of
whiskey for sale, $25 fine and
costs. Gave notice of appeal in
open court and a $300 bond was
Marvin Slater, a traffic v.ola
This year's home tanners wJl
not nave to fill out application
forms for camming sugar, OPA
State Director Theodore S. John
son reminds housewives. OPA
Distict Offices, which now handle
sugar rationing, are not equipped
to process the millions of requests
that would result if users were re
quired to make formal applica
tion for canning sugar, as was
formerly the case, Ik- said.
Canning' sugar this season will
be obtained through use of spare
stamps contained either jn Ra
tion Book Four or on the sugar
ration sheet now being issued in
lieu of a complete ration book.
First spare stamp to be used
especially for canning sugar ts
No. 9, which became valid Mon
day, March 11, for five pounds
and remains good through Octo
ber 31. This and another stamp to
be validated sometime in June or
July will provide this year's allo
cation for home canning sugar.
"Our national sugar bupply is
still extremely tight, with no
signs of immediate improve
ment," Johnson saiJ. "It is still
uncertain how much of the Cuban
sugar crop will be available to us,
along with the requirements of
war-stricken areas, makes it im
possible to f>e very cptomistic
about the outlook on sugar," he
Those who customarily sell
home-canned foods, however, may
file an application with the State
OPA Office for the necessary
canning sugar, he said.
The use of spare stamps for
canning sugar makes no change
in the regular consumer sugar ra
tioas, which remains at five
j pounds for each four month peri
od. The next regular stamp be
comes valid on Mav 1, Johnson
! pointed out.
"The crit cal stare of our sup
ply makes it necessary tor every
housewife to budget her use of
sugar carfuily," Johnson sa d, an<j
appealed to homemakers to see
that their canning sugar is used
only for the purpose for w hich it
NEW HOPE SEEN FOR
Hai? acfenc?? found a n*vv drug thai
will bring r^i'rf to th" ?? * no suffer
the agonizing variety *?' I - adachea? &
popular ana v ? f.'UtM-s n
new medical advance in March
1 17th i?8ue of
THE AMERICAN WEEKLY
Nation'* Favorite Magazine Willi The
r - Baltimore Sunday American
! orJhTCfrom Local Nea?dralcr
" WeigJily MiLrriar !
?- 12?Red armlet enter Bee
? 20 -Napoleon enters Pails
alter escape from Elba
lL21?Germany and Austria
^poee a customs union.
i?22?Slave trade a abolished
In British Dominions.
- 23?OP A freezes household
appliance prices. 1942.
-24?March of "Coxey's
Army" on Washington I
begins. 1894. ,
'Graham, North Carolina j
Party Given for Miss Holt
As a courtesy to Miss Eunice
Holt, Miss Aetna Bryan enter
tained with an embroidery party
last Friday n.'ght at -her home on
the old Elon road. Close friends of
the honoree were invited to come
and embroider dish towels during
the evening, and afterwards, Miss
Holt was presented a shower of
Miss Catherine Gant won first
prize for the most originally em
broidered design, and Miss Mar
garet Sharpe received the prize
I ie neatest handwork.
The hostess presented Miss
Holt with a gift of silver.
1 Assisted by her sisters, Miss
Marie Bryan and Mrs Howard
Walker, and her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Irving Bryan, the hostess
served a salad plate with cookies
Needlecratt Club Meets
Mrs. Waiter E. Bason was host
ess to the members of the Needle
craft club last Thursday after
noon. In addition to the members
three visitorb, Mrs. D.K. Williams
and her house guest, Mrs. J. G.
Powers of Enfield, ano Mrs. Ola
Spring blooms were used in
profusion in the rooms where the
guests sat sewing and chatWng.
The hostess, assisted by hei
daughter, Emma Jean, and Mrs.
Frank Warren, served a salad
course, hot rolls and coffee.
Forest Revival Here
I A campaign of education on re
forestation and fire prevention
and also on "thinning instead of
skinning" for pulpwood and saw
log harvesting will be inaugurat
ed in this county immediately, it
was stated in an announcement
from the Southern States Forest
fire Commission, Inc., who will
aid in the campaign.
E. J. Hallman, Education Di
rector of the Commission is
scheduled to address some school
groups in the county in the near
future on ways and means of
helping bring back the forests.
As part oi the campaign here
the Commission will sponsor a
move to get 1,000 local boys and
girls to begin planting trees and
shrufcs, as a start for a private
Sugar Stamp No 39 became
valid for five rounds of sugar
January 1, expires Apiil 30.
[ Make ration applications by
! mail?save time and effort.
Housewives are aivised by the
Office of Price Admiristration to
retain in tlieir possession War
Rat on Book 4, now ueed only to
Although the currently valid
stamp 39 is the last stamp in War
Raton Book 4, that is specifically
labeled for purchases of sugar,
1 spare stamps in that b ok will be
designated as sugar stumps from
timeJb time. For this reason.
War Ration Book 4 should be re
tained even after Sugar Stamp
39 has been used, 0PA empha
Charles R Moff tt 80, one of i
the oldest citizens of the Glenooe i
community, died at hie home 1
Tuesday night after one day of
Mr. Moffitt -was a native of
Randolph county, but spent most
of his life in this county. He was
a member of the Glencoe Method
ist church, from which funeral
serv ce3 were conducted Wednes
day afternoon by Rev. Lester P.
Jackson, pastor. Burial was in the ,
Surviving are one brother,
Walter, Durham, route 2, and
several nieces and nephews.
Miss Kate Elizabeth Cotnpton, ,
91, died here Wednesday of last
week. A native of this county, 1
Bhe had made her home with her ]
cousin. Miss Florence Fowler, for
22 years. She had been critically
ill for one week.
Funeral services were conduct
ed last Friday at the Macedonia '
Lutheran church, of which she ,
was a memlier, by Rev. L. Boyd
Hamm. Burial was in Pine Hill 1
Funeral services for Charles
Hinton Kirkpatrick. 58, of Bur
lington, route 1. were conducted
at Alamance Lutheran church
Saturday afternoon at 2:30 by
Rev. C.Lee Shipton. pastor, as- <
3 is ted by Rev. H. G. Fisher, a ?
farmer pastor. Burial was in Pine ,
Behind ~ ?
Lie* tha Might of America ,
BLUEGRASS AND HORSES
Bluegrass, specially nourishing
for live stock and horses, has an .
important bearing on the prosperity '
of Kentucky. More than $30 mil
lion is invested in horse farms and (
millions more in the blooded ani
mats. Bluegrass contributes to im
proved breeds of cattle. Farms here <?
supply riches to add to the Nation's t
resources behind Savines B?"d? ,
U. S. TrtQtury Ltpartm4*9
The coot of tuberculotfc Mueg
/eterans of Work) War U, in
terms of compensation, vocatkn
il training, insurance and boapial
ization, has reached a billion dol
graham friends meeting
Rev. Rcber: O. Crow, Pastor
1:41 a. m.: Sunday School. Daniel
11:00 a. at.: Morning worship.
0.15 p m.: Young Friends meeting.
7.00 p. m.: Evening Worship.
7:00 p. m Wednesday: Prayer meet
GRAHAM MCrrHODIST chl'rch
, Rev. J J. Boone. Paetor.
9:45 a. m.: Church 8chool. W, E.
11:00 a. m.: Morning worahlp. Ser
mon by the paetor.
0:00 p. m.: Young People'! Meet
ng. Dorothy Fount Deader.
7:00 p. m.: Evening Worship Ser
mon by the pastor.
FIRST BAPTIST church
Rev. Ouy B Cain, Pastor.
9:45 a. m.: Sunday School. Morris
11:00 a. m.: Morning worship. Ser
mon by the paator.
7:00 p. m.: Baptist Training Union,
diss Gena Church, director.
0:00 p. m. Evening Worahlp
0:00 p. m. Wednesday: Prayer Meet
ANDREW MEMORIAL church
Corner Market and Mill Sis.
Rev. Eugeno Hancock. Paator
9:45 a. m.: Sunday School. J. W.
Jray, superintendent, F. B. Pegg. as
11:00 a. m.: Morning worahlp, Ser
non by the peefot.
7:10 p. m.: H>ang#*gysgg?,tTlce.x
Sermon by the ofcatar.
Bernard Vernon Munger, Minister
10:00 a. m. Sunday School. Robt.
11:00 a. nr.: Ser.tce of chrlstlam
Rev. Edwin N. Caldwell, D. D.Paetor
9:45 a. m. Sunday Sohool. h- d.
11:00 a. m. Morning Worship. Ser
mon by pastor.
7:90 p. m.: Evening Worship. *
7:10 p. m.; Wednesday. Prayer
Rev. W. R. Buhlar, Pastor
9 45 a. m.: Sunday School. L. N.
11:00 a. m Morning Worship
7:00 p. m.: Young People's Vesper
7:50 p m.: Wednesday, Prayer
Tuberculosis today is unques
onably a greater public health
ind economic problem to the
ountry than all acute communi
able diseases com' ined.
STUDENT NURSES? Train for a
?areer with a futur*. Maintenance.
?ook* and uniforms fum.ahed. Clus
>pj?ens July 1. 1946. Aoply now to XH
?ector of Nurses, H. F. Loug Hospital,
* utesvllle, N, C.
CAMPBELL & MYEKS
GRAHAM, N. C.
PHONE Ull R ? ? P. o. Bin USt
FIXKIK HANDING REE1NISHIKG
trP TO iS YRAK* TO PAY
Gl and FHA
T? Huv To Hall4 To Nt^rnlu To Kr-flRanre
CALL OR WHITi;
WORTH L THOMPSON AGENCY
for All Voir Invraire Xee4?
Phone 726 - - P. o. Bo* 89
graham, n. c.
What's In MILK?
IN MILK are the proteins that provide
growth: the carbohydrates and fats that
provide the fuel to carry on muscular
activity: the mineral salts vital to the
development of bone, teeth and other
parts of the body. In fact, IN MILK are
all the important vitamins that make for
haalthy bodies and minds. See that your
child gets his daily quota of our delici
ous nutritious, creamy-rich MILK.
Phone 1600 Burlington, N. C.
. . ^ ?