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FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1948
t AGS SIX
CARTERET COUNTY NEWS-TIMES. BEAUFORT AND MOKEHEAD CITY. N.C
1 CENTS A WOBBl M CENTS MINIM VU CHABO
OWCOUNT FOB CONSECUTIVELY REPEATED N8EBTION
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY M CENTS AN INCH FLAT
CASUS OF THANKS
t CENTS A WOBDt CENTS MINIMUM CHABOE
SUNSHINE COURT water view
jjots with riparian rights. Electri
city and water. 1 mile east of post
office Front St. Beaufort. Two
miles from Shackleford Banks,
best fishing ground in state. G. M.
Paul, P.O. Box 218, Beaufort, N.C
SWEET POTATO plant beds. Start
pulling now. Will sell as they are.
Earl Campen, Beaufort. J 11
SOUSE and lot at 508 Ann St.,
eaufort. T. A. Uzzell, New Bern.
28FT BOAT beam 7 ft, DeSoto
1942 motor. Good shape. Contact
C. C. Willis, Wllliston, N. C. J8
VENETIAN BLINDS re-painted,
recorded, re-taped. Shel-Ton In
dustries, 310 Marsh St., Beaufort.
Dial B 5796. After 6 p.m. phone
James G. Whitehurst at B 4962.
MADE TO YOUR
iSash, Cabinet Doors, Millwork,
1 Douglas Firwood Doors
' CARPENTER SHOP
1 Dial M 8094
i 2 miles west of Morehead City
on Highway 70 Thu tf
io46 MERCURY convertible fully
equipped. Can finance. No deal
ers. Call Barbour M 8091. 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. J 8 p
18 FT BOAT, 5 ft beam, 2 ft draft.
Rudder, brass shaft and propeller
installed. 1911 Arendell St. For
Information see George Lewis,
1813 Arendell St., Morehead City.
EW PERFECTION 5 burner ke
rosene cook stove. Good condition.
Phone M 5646 or M 4386. See
at Charles V. Webb's office, Evans
St., Morehead City. ltp
BEDROOM SET including double
bed, dressing table, chest, chairs
and night stand. Phone M 5122 or
M '.329.1, Morehea4 City TF
TWO KEROSENE incubators. Fair
condition. Also several iron beds
with coil springs. Stanley's Cafe,
Rt. 70, three miles west Morehead.
AVAILABLE NOW. GE automatic
washer, dryer appliances. Virginia
gouse "Shadowflow" furniture,
avis quality paints and varnishes.
Speedy clean kltchenware, hard
Ware and fishing tackle. Huntley
Prest, 1309 Arendell St., Morehead
City, Phone M 9806. 1 1
ji ., 1
J946 FRENCH Simca car. 60 miles
to gallon. Speed 50-60 MPH.
Weighs 1200 lbs. Ideal runabout
ear. Cheap transportation. Call
BAM Railroad. B 3481. ltp
REFRIGERATOR GElidonitor type
in good condition. Priced for quick
sale. Apply 2603 Arendell St..
Morehead City. J8p
FOR THOSE odds and ends during
your soring housecleaning you will
find the items to fit your needs at
our store. We are here to serve
you. Willis Furniture Co. ' "At
The Furniture Sign" Front St.,
Beaufort. ' It
i READY TO ROLL!
1948 Ford 4 door Special Deluxe
sedan. Radio A heater.
1 CHEVROLET Special Deluxe
2 door sedan. Radio & heater.
1940 CHEVROLET 2 door sedan.
Radio & heater.
1937 FORD 2 door sedan.
c . . , ...
)936 Ford 2 door sedan.
CASH OR REASONABLE TERMS
DICK PARKER MOTOR CO.
I 1308 Arendell St.
b Morehead City
WE BUY iirap iron, steel, tin, au
te radiator?, bodies, fenders, bat
teries. Get our prices firs Ssult
ar's Iron & Metal Co., on More
head City Highway. Phone New
Bern 3910, or write P. O. Box 736,
Mew Bern. ' tf
ALL APPLIANCES repaired. We
pick up your lamp, iron or other
items, repair and then return them.
Phone Sound Appliance Co., M
8011. Your Frlgidaire products
dealer.''. ; -.: . tf
FOR CORRECT TIME: M 8006.
For " correct Jewelry, satisfactory
. watch repair, Early Jewelers, 812
Arendell St., Morehead City. tf
DUPLICATE keys made to order.
We have the blanks and the ma
cl-ine. Protect yourself by having
enVktra set of keys made to put
i i a safe place. Western Auto As
t ;:-Mnte Store, Beaufort, N.C tf
LAWN MOWERS sharpened the
factory way $1.50. Pick-up and de
livery in Morehead City and Beau
fort. Dial B 3651, Western Auto
Store, Beaufort. tf
ELECTRIC IRONS, toasters, vac
uum cleaners, lamps, clocks and
other appliances repaired by C. H.
Wilson, Marshallberg. Jul23
FOR better time-keeping let us
repair your watch. All work guar
anteed. Jarvis Herring, Jeweler,
Craven St., Beaufort, N. C. tf
TYPEWRITERS, adding machines,
calculators. Sales and service. Taff
Office Equipment Co., 222 Craven
St., New Bern. Phone 3135. tf
ATTENTION Morehead City
eighth grade graduating class.
Pictures available now. 1303 Evans
St.. Morehead Citv. $1.50 each.
Luther E. Lewis, photographer, ltp
WANTED tap and ballet pupils
age 4 and up. Two lessons week.
Tuition $6 month in advance. Final
registration 2 p.m. Saturday at
Morehead Recreation Center. Class
starts 2:30 same day. Beaufort
class at Legion Hut Wednesday 3
p.m. Rose School of Dance, Box
662, New Bern. J 8
SALESLADY WANTED. Salary
and commission, unlimited earn
ings. .Pleasant working conditions.
Eastern Carolina's most exclusive
store. Parson's, New Bern. J4
MAN WANTED for Rawleigh bu
siness. Sell 1500 families in Beau
fort and Morehead. Write today.
Rawleigh's, Dept. NCF-970-SA,
Richmond, Va. ltp
FIVE MEN with cars, preferably
college students for contract work
in measuring tobacco acreage in
county. Only those who can start
immediately, do accurate work and
work regularly until job is finished
need apply. See B. J. May, room
210, postoffice building, Beaufort
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday. J 8
BOOKKEEPER WANTED apply
at News Times office, 807 Evans ,
St., Morehead City. t f ;
LOST and FOUND
LOST key chain and keys with dog
tag. Reward. Dr. C. C. Paden.
Phone B 5016. J8
MAKE OLD FLOORS look like
new. Rent our High Speed Floor
Sander and Edger. Low rates.
Western Auto Store, Beaufort.
Phone 3651. tf
LARGE PARKING LOT at Atlan
tic Beach. Ideal for paid parking,
concessions, rides, etc. Will rent on
commission basis or small guaran
tee. Contact N. E. Russell, Kinston,
N. C. J 4 p
WANTED TO BUY
WILL PAY 5 cents per pound for
clean rags. Thornton's Texaco Sta
tion, Front and Orange Sts., Beau
fort. 1 tf
COCA COLA FRANCHISE 1000
cup size automatic Coca-Cola cup
dispenser. Atlantic Beach, More
head City, Beaufort, Cherry Point
Marine Base. Write Box 252, Kin
ston, C. . J8p
(Continued From Page Three) '
being taken in, long haul nets in
"Just freezing ice and using our
space for commercial refrigera
tion" is Harry Gillikin's report on
the activities at the Beaufort Quick
Freeze plant which is grapevined
to be dickering or a big fish
Installing 'a new Y6rk freeter
for the Croatan Frozen Foods
plant In Morehead Is Spivey, Inc.
of Wilmington. Manager Davis,
who hopes to be buying food fish
in quantity "in a week or two,"
re ports that in the meantime
both rat" bait demand and sup
ply are holding up nicely. .
E. C. Ballou, who is still seeking
a captsin ifor the "Princess Ann,"
is 'operating six other boats at this
time: The Jane Arden (of radio
fame?), under Oscar Glllikin; the
W.G.", Punchy Doyzerrthe "Lup-
ton," Llovd T. Lawrence; the
"Tommie," Brady Golden, and the
"Sea Snray, , George Lawrence.
The latter has Just returned from
Bettie with a new paint job.
Finally opening on May 15, aft
er a month's postponement, was
Ballou's Ocean Grill. The' new
manager, Lloyd Goodwin, came
here from Tamaqua, Pa., but for
merly lived in Morehead City for
fM years VKU js a native of Ce
dar Island. .
- Six' boats are running for the
Noe Brothers it the present
time, along with their own boat,
the "Stella Mm." They are get
ting mackerel and paying ZS
cents wholesale for them.
You folks who have been sneak
ing out with Tony's new glasses
and congratulating yourselves on
vour skill can walk out boldly now.
We have it on good authority
front Ted himself that 100 cases
of the red-lettered tumblers which
say "Seats 10,000--100 at a time"
were bought for souvenirs and in
the interest of extensive advertis
ing. Ever on the lookout for some
thing new, the customer-conscious
Seamon-Garner combination has
bought tiny chrome-and-leather
chairs for the youngsters which
go on their larger (also new)
chairs and make a high chair or
a bench, if necessary. They stick
on with suction cups and look like
a good gadget for visiting parents
to invest in. Shrome tray stands j
are being used for the first time.
"Nice crowds" since their re
cent opening is the opinion of Ted
Garner, who points out they are
the only seafood place featuring
deviled crabs prepared with
REAL butter. Shad and shad roe
are also being featured and the
boys are right proud of the fact
that they are getting their veget
ables from Seamon's own farm.
At their adjacent fish market,
blues are selling for 40 cents, re
tail, shrimp for 60 and 70 cents, j
soecklcd trout, mackerel, and
flounders for 40 cents a pound.
They are running three boats now
the "Sylvia" under Captain
Theodore Lewis, the "Dawn," with
Plymouth Willis, and the "Ann'
under Percy Howland.i
The son-of-a-bigtime seafood op
erator is Albert Lee, owner of the
fish house which just opened a-
cross trom tne aioremenuoneu
SFM. The younger Lea, who
bought out Captain Charlie Tolson,
lock, stock, and barrel, is from
Hampstead, N. C, and reports that
he is buying from boatowners di
rect, not running his own fleet.
Selling blackfish, -flounder, and
shrimp to New York markets,
Lea's F'sn House shipped over
$10,000 worth of scallops, while
A grand daddy sheephead
which tipped the scale at nine
pounds, was the eye-catching in
terest in Puck O'Neal's, show
case last week. It dwarfed the
run-of-the-mill three and four
pounders usually seen.
Captain Clyde Willis is said to
have caught the first sizeable batch
of bluefish this season 460 pounds
-o" Atlantic ueacn. u was w-
s wno neuea we nune-u-nu.u
Pi last year ana gave rise u sev
eral leaiure swra hhu hwvu
Besides selling shrimp and clams
J. B. Rice is putting up canned
crab in his Morehead City plant in
three grades. It sells for a dollar,
one-twenty-five, and one-fifty, de
pending on whether it is claws,
flakes, or lumped.
Literally as "pretty as paint"
is Ottls Purifoy's new ADolphin"
with her bright blue and white
color scheme. She had her trial
run about the middle of the
month and went Into regular ser
vice May 29 with George Bed
ford at the tiller.
Swansboro is the source of mul
let being sold at City Fish Market
in M. C. Bringing 30 cents retail,
Manager Hall says they run three
or four pounds apiece. Clams
brine one-twenty-five a quart and
mackerel sent in from Atlantic
sells for 45 cents. Looking for
better fishing "in thirty days" is
'this proprietor, who says things
are migmy siow wnn mm ui.
..... I, !.U LIm j.
A new fish market is opening in
mntunfction with the grocery on
the Sound known ss "George E's
Place." O Derated by the Glllikin
brothers, George and Leo, it boasts
a swanky new sign but Is "just
cettine -started" and Is, also, a lit'
tie shy on fish for the showcase.
The Willis Brothers, In More
head, are shipping soft crabs by
express to northern markets but
expects this to end most any
time. This firm, too, E.S. Davis
states, Is buying from others .
rxlher than maintaining its own
Non-working equipment appears
to have made life hectic, if not
miserable, for the crew of the "Re
liance." At a meeting of the
Shrimp Committee held May 26, it
was decided to return her with
thanks (and probably a sigh of re
lief) to Woods Hole.
Given to Woods Hole by the
Navy, the vessel was lent for the
purpose of making a survey of
North Carolina shrimping grounds.
Work will presumably, begin again
when 1 arrangements have : been
made for a plain garden-variety
boat which will be dependable.. At
the meeting were Bill Wells. Dr.
Gorden Tsylor,. Dr. R. E. Coker,
Dr. Eugene Roeloff, ai cnestnun,
William Ellison and Charles S. Al
len. . . '
Also in town at that time, but
for the purpose of Inspecting the
building into which Captain John
Nelson and his staff will move, was
Roy Hampton, State Engineer Tur
ner, and B. G. Dayton of, the bud
get office. Upshot of the tour
seems to have been a thumbs-down
reaction to proposed expenditures
for renovating another building at
the section base, now the Institute
I ... . .. ,, .. .: ,. , ., ..
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m .. ..uni.i.iii ... i I n hi , m-w -m WW"" ' 1111 mm
Jp'i litf I. ' M . z
Dan L. Gibson, left, and Pearl E. Linville, right, are scheduled
to take part this morning on the program of the W30 business ses
sion at the postmasters' convention, Atlantic Beach. Mr. Gibson is
editor of the Postmasters Gazette, National Association of Post
masters, Albany, Ga., and Miss Linville is fourth vice president, Na
tional Association of Postmasters, Oak Ridge, N. C.
18 Attend Reunion
(Continued From Page One
, ner, were printed the words to
i th Mugs snni? the class noem. the
c)ass roll( names of teachers, and
program for tne graduation ex
I ercises in 1928.
I The class flower was the red
rose and class colors were red
and white. Salutatorian was Thcl-
i ma Pake and valedictorian, Louise
Words to the class song arc as
Now that our class days are over
We leave you all with regret
But we have hopes for the
Things that we loved, linger yet.
When High School memories
Back to you all some day
We'll not be far away
The Class of '26.
We'll hold you to our hearts
, After we. have embarked
The Class of '28.
And as we leave you rest
Within our treasure chest
We hope you'll do your best, to
Beaufort High School.
And as the tear drops start
We'll hold you to our hearts
After we have embarked
The Class of '28.
By Clyde Ramsey
As I glance into the faces
Of my classmates gathered
Tender memories of our school
days . . Back to my thoughts appear
Hand in hand we've worked
Moved the stones that blocked
Strove to make our work success
ful And to crown graduation day.
Some grew weary of the
And thought it not worth
But we, who wished to reach the
Went onward and with a
We've struggled hard and faith
Through Worry, toil and Care
We've climbed the steep ascent
With burdents we had to bear.
Now that the battle has been
We fain would linger, linger
But a voice from afar is calling
Bids us say good bye.
Goodbye may mean forever
For we cannot tell our fate
So we only ask you to remem
ber " ' .'.
The Class of Twenty Eight.
By Susan Rumley
Ruth Morrison Abbott
Seniors of the class of '28 who
attended the reunion were Fanny
M. Caffrey, Washington, D, C, Sa
rah Hill King, Washington, N. C,
Ruth Morrison Abbott, New Bern,
Ruth Fnlcher, Mountain Home,
Tenn., Charles K. Howe. Jr., Rsd
ford, Va., Anna Skarren Matthews.
Raleigh, Fred Lewis, Morehead
' Susan Rumley, Hazel M. Noe,
Louise Hudgins Nelson, Virginia
Howe Hassell, Thelma Pake Simp
son, Ellen Lupton Dickinson, Ju
lia Parkin Basden, Julia Graham
Copeland. FrankL. King, Clarence
H. Guthrie, and J. O. Barbour, Jr.,
all of Beaufort.'
Those who did hot attend were
Vera Longest Pake and Vida Long
est, both of Beaufort, Annie LaUra
Creedman. Norfolk, Va., Burchje
Felton Nelson, Aulander, N. C, Ce-
cii Longest, chanei , Hiii, ciyde I
Ramsey. Washington. D. C, and
Ernest M.'Snowden, Buenos Aires,')
. Teachers who were present were
Hs tna Duncan,' Miss Gladys
Chad wick, and Mrs. Mabel Greene
Jones. Those unsble to attend
wr Mrs. Luclle Pond; Mumford,
W.lrflM Va Mrs I.nrv Parkin
Flunks, ' Beaufort. Mr. Fritz,
Hickory. N. C. Jake Smith, and
whose addresses are
Friday; edition of The News
Times, covers, all the news from
0 n.nv Monday to o p.m. Thursday.
Tuesday edition of the News-Times
covers all the news from 8 p.m.
Thursday to 8 p.m. Monday. Tor
all the news read all editions of
The News-Times. By mail less than
5 cents per Issue. Subscribe today.
(Continued From Page One
these words: "Let he who would
rule the world first rule himself."
Billy Lewis represented his class
in the presentation of various gifts
to the school. A check for $56.55
was presented to J. R. Ball, chair
man of the Beaufort school board
of trustees, to complete payment
for stage scenery.
Other gifts included $75 to band
director Fred King for a new in
strument for the band, $40 to Miss
Lena Duncan, teacher and senior
class adviser, for the purchase of
an oil painting for the senior class
room, and a photograph of the
class to T. G. Lcary, principal of
An oddity occurred in the selec
tion of the valedictorian and sa
lutorian. Two girls, Mary Sue Dail
and Joan Pauline Mason, were tied
for high honors with an average of
95 916. Patricia Webb was close
behind with 95 716.
There were a number of other
awards presented at the exercises.
These included student council,
Tom Eure; home economics, Mar
garet Fodrie; school band, Ottis
Jefferson; scholarship, Elizabeth
Willis, Elizabeth Bell, and Sarah
Guthrie; activities, Pat Webb and
Jim Piner; athletics, Peggy Guthrie
and Charles Stuart; best all
around, Joyce Biggs and Tom
Eure; and glee club, Neva Bell and
(Continued From Page One
spectators were rewarded.
Now the Captain James is at
Morehead City yacht basin where
she will be rigged and outfitted.
There, the mast, made at the Evans
street boat yard, will be installed.
Although a depth of only 8 feet
was in the sound needed to take
the boat, Lewellyn Phillips, one
of the three brothers who was in
charge of construction, reported
that small fishing boats kicked
out the bottom, making a depth of
10 feet. ,
Construction on the Captain
James began in March, 1947. Now
the sister craft, Mattie Hylcs Phil
lips, which is also being built at
the Evans street boat yard, will
(Continued From Page One
their Intention to stay on over the
Among the speakers tonight will
be General Miller, commanding of
ficer of Cherry Point Marine Base;
Aycock Brown, coastal Carolina's
publicist; Congressman Graham A.
Barden, and Clifton C. Garner, su
perintendent, Div. No. 2, First As
sistant's Bureau of Washington,
Throughout the convention the
registration desk, which - also
doubled as sightseer's bureau and
travel information post. was in
charge of Mrs. Harold W. Webb
assisted by Mrs. Ray Alexander,
Miss Viola Styron. Miss Ann Dar
den Webb, and Miss Corinne Bell
Webb. -V. . - :.
' v( " ' . .... ; .
Plaque in Westauustu
Abbey Will HoBOI TSHL
LONDON (APV Plans for a
nlaouc which will make Franklin
D. Roosevelt the first head of s
foreign state ever, honored by i
ntoh in Westminister Abbey are
to be executed by Sculptor H. W.
Palliw. The design by C. Terry
I PM). ministry1 of works architect.
r will be an American eagle carved
out of Hopton Wood stone, a form
of marble. The carved Inscription
in Roman lettering, which was sug
gested jointly by Winston Church
ill end Prime Minister Attlee, is
still t secret. ' ; '
The Roosevelt niche, the last re
maining on the Abbey walls,
stands above the roll of honor of
civilian casualties in the last war,
in a section between the great west
door and SL George's Chapel. -
(Continued From Page One
piece of fancywork.
Last winter a quilt pieced by
Mrs. Martha Hunnings. who cele
brated, her 81st birtndiy May 4,
brought $138.75 into th,e church
, Mrs. Hunnings, pictured here, is
one of the founders of the church
and the only living charter mem
ber. On work day she was busy
with a hoe, just like the rest, and
'announced that she was proud the
Lord had given her strength to do
such work as hat.
Tuttle's Grove Methodist church
was' dedicated in 1904. Mrs. Hun
nings, and her husband who is no
longer living, saw the foundation
laid. That the church should pros
per was one of their fondest
dreams, one that hard work has
made come true.
Leveling off the ground in front
of the building has long been ne
cessary, Mrs. Hunnings explains,
Mrs. Martha Hunnings
because heavy rains flood the yard,
making it impossible to get to the
church from the road without wa
ding. Besides Mrs. Hunnings, church
members who' pitched in to help
with the job were Mrs. S. T. Dud
ley, Mrs. L. W.Gillikin, and two
sons, Leston, Jr., and Tommy, Mrs.
Dolly Dudley, Miss Blanche Dud
ley, Mr. and Mrs. Lcaton Dudley
and two sons.
Manly Eubanks, Harry Edwards,
Charles Edwards, Mr. and Mrs.
Kerney Merrill and sons, Clifford
and Kerney, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph E. Guthrie, Mrs. Henry Lew
is and daughters, Geraldine and
Vera Gray, Mrs. Luther Harvey, II.
A. Gillikin, and Mrs. Hunnings'
(Continued from Page 1)
to follow up the action by the old
chamber of Commerce back in 19
40, when $54,000 was proposed by
the Federal government for the
improvement of Beaufort Harbor.
The bill was never approved be
cause of the advent of World War
II, and it never will be approved,
it was pointed out, unless the
chamber decides to push the mea
sure. Following the meeting, the newly-elected
board of directors met
and chose Dr. Woodard as chair
man. Dr. Woodard said the board
would meet again "some day this
Among those at the Wednesday
night session were Calvin Jones,
Robert Williams, Dr. Woodard, G.
W. Duncan, C. L. Beam, Odell Mer
rill, John Ste'ed, Jarvis Herring,
Edgar Downum, Hugh Hill, James
Whitehurst, James Wheatley, Ro
bert Herring, James Saunders, Hoi
den Ballou. Clifford Lewis, Alonzo
Willis, William Hatsel, W. S.. Wil
kins, Neal Windley, James Biggs,
C. Z. Chappell, Leslie Moore, Dave
Merrill, T. T. "Tom" Potter, and
Martha Loftin, temporary record
ing secretary. ,
(Continued from Page 1)
Woodard and Chief George H. Mee-
kins, Beaufort group.
Among the guests were Com. H
J. Webb, Coast Guard headquar
ters. Washington, D. C. who ex
tended greetings from the com
mandant, Com. F. G. Wild, Capt.
N. C! Manyon. Lt. Com. J R. Scul
Hon, all of Norfolk, Capt. F. A.
Erickson, Elizabeth City air sir
tion, and Com. R. F. Ray, New
Besides Coast Guardsmen from
this area, the following were pre
sent:; Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Taylor,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Gehrminn Hoi
land. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Moore. Mr.
and Mrs. I. N. Moore. Dr. W. L.
Woodard, James Potter, and C. R
Manson and Seth Gibbs, all of
Beaufort. ' '
Besides Chief Woodard and his
wife, Radioman Glenn Harris and
his wife, the following Coast
Guardsmen from Fort Macon were
present: Carl M. Willis. Gerard
Lowther, William E. Willis, Pres
ton Whitehurst,. Charles A. Clif
ton, Stacy M. Davis, William V.
Fulford. Robert H. Hill, Howard
Jones, William G. Taylor.
From SwansbofoV Charles
Brown, Pennal J. Tillett Jethro
Midgett, Earl Styron; from Cape
Lookout: Whelington Robinson,
Darrel E. Lupton, George Jones;
from Atlantic: Percy D. Mason.
Out of . 14 ' million Americsn
men examined for the draft in
World War II about 6.5 .million
were 'found, physically, mentally
or morally unfit for full military
service either before - or after
they entered the armed forces.. ..
VC Art Courses
Begin At Beaufort
Special summer courses in the
field of art are' already underway
at Beaufort under the direction 6f
Prof. Gregory D. Ivy, head of the
department of art, Woman's col
lege, University of North Carolina,
and Prof. John E. Courtney, assis
tant professor of art at the same
When the two gentlemen were
sighted by a News-Times reporter,
they were holding session under
the shade trees situated on the
court house lawn. Professor Ivy
said that they were searching for
a permanent place in Beaufort to
teach, but in the meantime the
cool atmosphere Of the court house
. , ' i . i.
lawn more man serveu me put
Professor Ivy is holding classes
in advanced painting. "We will use
Beaufort landscape, Beaufort peo
ple, waterfront scenes," he replied
when queried as to subject matter.
"I will teach also post-impressionism,
cubism, and other recent
Professor Ivy thought "it is in
teresting to note" that the last
time he taught in Beaufort, two
years ago, Cynthia Cox sketched
the very trees under which he was
holding class and won first prize
at state fair. Another won honor
Professor Courtney will teach
beginners in water colors. He will
give instruction in "ways of hand
ling media, wet and dry brush,
line, mixing colors" and similar
subjects to those who have never
been given the fundamentals in
art. Advanced punils will pass
frqm his class to Professor Ivy's.
At Woman's college Professor
Courtney teaches beginning paint
ing, lithography, and beginning de
sign. Both men started their class on
Wednesday of this week. Profes
sor Courtney will teach through
June 22 and Professor Ivy through
June 29. Classes of this sort first
started in Beaufort 10 years ago.
Boards to Meet
Official boards meeting Monday,
June 7, will be county commission
ers at 10 o'clock in the morning in
tne auditors office, court house,
the board of education at 1:30 in
the afternoon in the suDcrinten-
dent of school's office, court house
annex, and Beaufort town commis-
sincrs at 7:30 Mnday night in the
1 Dr. J.O.Baxter Jr.
I BEAUFORT N. C
J-AAA A AAA AXAiftiiliAift -tt- tfrrifiiK
ATHLETES FOOT GERM
HOW TO KILL IT.
IN ONE HOUR,
' IT NOT PLEASED, your 35c back
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' ' i Schenley Distillers Corp, New York City 'v.
' MANTEO "We expect this sea
son to be the most successful one
The Lost Colony has ever had,"
said John W. Parker, general man
ager of Paul Green's famed sym
phonic drama which is presented
here each summer. Parker arriv
ed here recently to take active
charge of organizing the produc
tion company for this year's sea
son, which opens on juiy i.
"Wo have an excellent cast, in
eluding actors from New York, and
from school and non professional
theatre groups all over the South,
to suppliment the large number ol
pkyers who live on Roanoke Is
land," Parker added.
All the scenery, lighting equip-
meut. and properties that were in
any way damaged by last year's,
fire are being renovated, and we
are prepared to hand a three thou
sand person audience nightly."
Parker expressed approval of the
tremendous increase in accomoda
tions for tourists in Manteo, and
surrounding towns. He' has been
working on promotional plans and
publicity, but now that casting has
been completed, he will establish
his permanent headquarters in
Since 1937, Parker h;is been bui
sincss manager of the Caroling'
Playmakers, and is also head oP
the Bureau of Community bureau
sponsors the state-wide Caroling
Dramatic association, and servos a
;i clearing house for ideas and in
formal ion for approximately 300
organized drama groups in North
Carolina. lie is also in associatd
professor in the department of
Avtmxtif art nt ,1,a 1 T ii.nr. if ,r i
The world population increases
'bout 20 million people each
DR. E. F. MENIUS
3rd Moor Elks Temple
Rooms 307-8-9 & 10
NEW BERN, N. C.
0. H. JOHNSON. N. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE & THROAT
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Morehead City 9 AM to 5 PM
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A Week Disbibuling
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