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Carteret County news-times. (Beaufort and Morehead City, N.C.) 1948-current, June 04, 1948, SECOND SECTION, Image 7

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CARTE RET COUNTY ME SECOND SECTION PAGES 1 TO 4 A Merger of THE EEAUF03T KEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936) 38th YEAR NO. 6. BEAUFORT AND HOREHEAD CITY, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1948 PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS 10c Civil Service Positions Open at Cherry Point Civil service examinations for the positions of assembler, check er, extractorman, ironcr hand, laundryman, laundry worker, mangle hand, press operator, seam stress, tumblerman, marker and sorter, and washman in the federal government are now open at the U. S. Marine Corps Air station, Cherry Point, it was stated today by William E. Ward, recorder of the hoard of U. S. civil service examiners at the U. S. Marine Corps Air station. Cherry Point. No written test is required in this examination. Applicants will be rated on the basis of their train ini; and experience as described in their applications. Complete information and appli cation blanks may be obtained at Beaufort and Morehcad City post offices or from the recorder, board of U. S. Civil service examiners, at the U. S. Marine Corps Air station, Cherry Point. Americans are usine about 582 gallons of oil products a year per capita on the average. POULTRY RAISERS ' If Coccidiosis Strikes, Call or Wire Us For f SULFAGUANIDINE FARMER'S i Supply Home j 8. FtSf. Phone VIKti I NEW BERN, N. C. 'Dream Car' Silhouette OUR "WINDOWS ,THEMBVrBOBn. OMMBWOT Your Ford Dwlw hitrIM jrat to Hitin to tin fnd Alia Show, Sunday mmw-NBC artwork. IMm to tin Fori Thwtor, Sarxlty ArttmMm-NK attwork. Sm yon mo for tit ttKiflt Excited Vztier -I : ' Fishermen Take to the Air 1 ""i Thoto by Aycock Rrowa J. W. Best, right, retired mail carrier of Winston-Salem, N. C, took to the air with Troy New some, left, to get to the sea for a bit of surf-casting. The result was the 25-pound channel bass Mr. Best is holding and the 18 pound channel bass re clining at Pilot Newsome's should er on the plane's struts. These beauties were exploring the shores of Ocracoke when they Baptist Slate Convention To Operate Two Assemblies, Fruitland, Seaside RALEIGH The Baptist State convention will operate two as semblies for the full summer sea son in 1948. The Fruitland Bap tist assembly will be in the second year of operation, opening Mon day. The Seaside Assembly opened for the first time Monday, May 31. Fruitland Baptist assembly oc cupies the grounds of the old Fruitland institute. The old build ings have been completely remo deled" and enlarged and six addi tional buildings have been erected. Space is available for a total at tendance of 400 people per week. The assembly is located high on a plateau in the village of Fruitland, one mile west of U. S. Highway 64 between Hendersonville and Bat Cave. Seaside Baptist assembly is lo cated 20 miles east of Wilmington, just beyond Carolina Beach. The entrance is from U. S. Highway 421 near the entrance to historic Fort Fisher. The Seaside assem bly occupies (he grounds formerly used as a United States Army hos pital. The old buildings have been renovated and new ones construct ed. The assembly will be able to care for an attendance of 1,000 per week. Each of the assemblies will pro vide programs for each of the weeks during the summer. M. A. Huggins, general secretary of the convention, pointed out today that it is the hope of the convention to provide facilities for leadership training and for spiritual growth in the membership of the Baptist churches along with the opportu nities .for wholesome vacations both in the mountains and on the beach. The assemblies will provide va ried programs directed to meet the needs of leadership training in all departments of church activities. Faculties have been arranged to provide the conferences with the finest leaders in the country. The Fruitland Assembly will open June 7 with the North Caro lina Training Union conference, di rected by Harvey Gih'on, training union secretary of the Baptist State convention. The following week will be designated "Brother hood Week" and is designed to ap peal to the laymen of the churches. Horace Easom, brotherhood secre tary for the Baptist State conven tion, will be in charge of activities. The next two weeks will be given to programs designed for junior and intermediate royal ambassa dors respectively. Seaside assembly began the sum mer season Hay 31 with the North Carolina Sunday School conference and the North Carolina Baptist Student Union retreat meeting at the same time. The annual Pastor'a Conference for the eastern half of the state will be held at Seaside during the coming week. This will be follow ed by the VBible Teaching Week" and a "Visual Aids Workshop" meeting jointly June 14 to 20. The Bible teaching week will be direct ed by Dr. Sankey L. Blanton; and the visual aids workshop by Fon H. Scofield, both of Wake Forest. Programs for the last two weeks of June at Seaside are designated as the "North Carolina Missionary Society Camp" and the "Brother hood Conference." . The Rev. R. K. Redwine, former- got hooked. Mr. Ncwsome, affiliated with Herman Reid at Ocean View air ways. Beaufort, soon aftpr his irin to Ocracoke with Mr. Best, left here to take a position as co pilot with Capital Airlines, Washington, D. C. Since he has been with the air line he has been on flights to Detroit and Chicago. His family is living in Morehead City. NORTH RIVER Rev. T. R. Jenkins will fill his appointment here Sunday. Every one invited to attend. Mrs. G. D. Merrill and daughter, Miss Fay Merrill, of Wiregrass, spent Sunday here visiting the H. W. Merrill's. Mr. and Mrs. Byrd Small, of Core Creek spent Sunday here vi siting Mrs. Sid Merrill. Mr. Hugh Pake, of Bettie, spent a while here Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Arthur. Mr. and Mrs. William Fulcher left Sunday for Washington, D. C, returned home Monday. Mrs. Johnny Sokolasky left Mon day for New York, after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wade. Mr. and Mrs. Ray West, daughter, Mrs. R. P. Gooding, Tommie and George all left Sat urday for Richmond, Va., to spend a while with Mr. Gooding's brother who is sick. . Mrs. Paul Beachem returned home Friday from Oriental after spending a few days with daugh ters, Mrs. Graden Barker and Mrs. Tom Gilgo. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Story and children left Friday for Pennsyl vania to visit the Story's. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Garner and son, of Cherry Point, spent a few days here this week with pa rents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Fulcher. Miss Blanch Gilgo, of Oriental, spent Sunday and Monday visiting grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Beachem. Mr. and Mrs. M. .C. Mitchell spent a few days in Manteo visit ing Mr. Mitchell's parents. Miss Ruth Fulcher, of Johnson City, Tenn., are visiting her pa rents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Fulcher. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Lee Warren and children spent Sunday at Er nel, visiting Mrs. Warren's parents, the Tabers. Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Pate and daughter, of Goldsboro, spent weekend here visiting Mrs. Pate's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Willis. Mrs. O. D- Warren spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Laura Hill. German Girls Help Clear Away Rubble in Poland GORZOW, Poland (AP) Young German girls have to work for their daily bread in this former German town of Landsberg. Poles have crews of them at work in the heart of the town, clearing away the debris of war-destroyed build ings. Most of the girls appear to be between 16 and 18 years of age. Poles pay them 4 12 cents per day in addition to their food and lodging. About 1,500 Germans re main in Gorzow. Seven hundred of these are women. All are await ing repatriation to Germany and probably will be sent to the Rur sian zone of occupation. ly pastor of the Mount Airy Bap tist church is director of Seaside assembly. Rev. B. G. Henry, for merly pastor of the Tryon Baptist church, is director of the Fruitland Baptist assembly. Both assemblies are owned and operated by the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina. VA Executives Explains New GI On-Farm Training The new law increasing subsis tence allowances for veterans tak ing institutional on-farm training under the G.I. Bill will benefit only veterans training on their own farms in most cases, J. D. DeRa mus, manager of the Veterans Ad ministration's Winston-Salem Re gional office, declared today. A trainee must take a minimutn of 300 hours of related instruction a year to qualify for the raise, Mr DeRamus explained. This is re quired of veterans training on their own farms but the minimum for employee-trainees is 250 fionrs. he asserted. Thus employee train ees do not qualify for the increase unless they are taking at lca.t 50 hours a year more instruction than required On-farm trainees without depen dents will be raised from $65 to $67.50 a month if they are eligible for the increase provided by Public Law 512. These with one depen dent will be boosted from $!)() to $93.75, while those with more than one dependent will be hiked to $97.50. Prior to April 1, subsistence al lowances were fixed at $65 a month for veterans without depen dents regardless of whether they were attending school or training on the job. For those with depen dents, the rate was $90. Effective April 1, allowances were boosted as follows for those attending school full time: veterans without dependents. $75; with one depen dent, $105; with two or more de pendents, $120. Rates remained the same for on-the-job trainees. The higher rate applies where a trainee is taking as much as 300 hours of related instruction a year, but he is entitled to onlv one fourth of his subsistence allowance at these figures since his instruc tion consumes only a quarter of his time. He is paid at the on the job rate for the other three-quarters of his time when he is actually working. This explains why he gets only a quarter as much in crease as a veteran attending school full time. No subsistence is granted a vet eran going to school less than a fourth of the regular time. For that reason, ex-servicemen taking less than 300 hours of related in struction receive no pait of their substistence allowance at the in creased rate. Their allowanc- re mains the same as if they were on-job trainees. Russians Return Prisoners Of War lo German Territory KUTNO, Poland (AP) Soviet Russia is sending thousands of pi i soners of war back to Germany. Railway freight cars, loaded with German soldiers in dirty, tattered green uniforms, are almost daily being transported through this railroad center, halfway between Warsw and. Poznap. . Railway employes estimated as many as 2,000 prisoners comprise each transport. The Germans are being taken to the Soviet zone in Germany. You'll serve the best food your family bat ever eaten ... and you 11 cut your ; "kitchen time" in half with this beautiful new Norga electric rangel Km Nf Ibclrh lauft Is rarfact Hilawatt raV AKianHi ConMl 9 Sejvejfl OJGfclwej Spojejetf stanM Ovtn Hsat ajfAu afeatalat Wirmlna an Uttaall Taltarar Heat M W B 9 Mint! MttMf effMh I MODELS NOW AVAILABLE $183.50 - $249.50- $233.50 EAST. TERMS CITY APPLIANCE COMPANY ROY HAMILTON C. Z. CHAPPELL Front Street Wins Award ayjpaniumi m jui.ii m i " l . A Earl W. Hcssec, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hcssec of 3105 Arendell st., Morehcad City, was one of 23 leading students of North Carolina State college ho nored, in formal rerrmonies dur ing the institution's annual ob servance of scholarship day on May 12. Mi. llessee, a junior, was presented the American In stitute of Chemical Engineers award. Ladies' Night Planned Beaufort Junior of Commerce Ladies' Niuht will be held Wed nesday, June 23, the same night that installation of new officers will be undertaken. Both will bo at Core Creek. A hamburger fry is being planned for the occasion. HERE'S tOO MARINE POWER fin yackUmen! . . . JjO Hoatmm!. . . Skipper, you're looking at the world-famous Universal Super Four! The smoothest. hardest-working $0 horsepower you have ever seen tucked away in a boat It's every inch 100X marine motor designed and built for service afloat, not tQHVtfled for it The Universal Super Four can give you more in last ing, fuel-thrifty service than you would believe possible. Perfect power for runabouts, cruisers, auxiliaries and fishing boats. Available with built-in reduction gear. See fhe Super Four Soon I 'Universal BARBOUR'S Marine Supply COMPANY BEAUFORT A GOOD COOK COOKS BETTER WITH AN AUTOMATIC jORGE ELECTRIC RANG! See AMAZING RANGE B ItS- , Beaufort I Mar N. C. Milk Demand Requires Imports for milk in North Carolina during 1947 "made it necessary to im port 63,880,651 pounds, much of which could have been produced on Tar Heel farms if everyone fully appreciated the physical and economic value of milk," Ralph II. Scott, "June Dairy Month" State Chairman of Burlington and Raleigh, declared today. "Figures from the State Agri culture Department," Scott said, "reveal that North Carolina cows produced 1,592.000,000 pounds of milk lost year. At a quick glance that looks like a lot of milk, but. to satisfy the demand throughout the state, we still had to import from other stales almost 64 mil lion pounds of milk." "June is Dairy Month" is a slo Kan that reminds us all of the need for production and consump tion of more milk, Scott said. There is no better body builder than milk -and milk products- hi FLY io Winston-Salem 2 14 IIRS. $14.70 DAILY SERVICE TO Cincinnati 5 IIRS. 35 20 Goldsboro 49 MIN. 6.35 Lexington 4 12 IIRS. 34.45 (Fares subject to Federal Transportation Tax) Phone 5491, Beaufort Airport ' or your Travel Agent fMuMfr ' , T ,'f,,' i J. SaMwouS' '.at p.aU. -1 V . A ---COMPLETE--- Automobile Service Wrecker Service - Motor Rebuilding Wheel and Frame Alignment Body and Fender Repair Glass Replacement - Painting LOFTIN MOTOR' CO and the financial benefit derived by a state well-populated by dairy farms contributes much to the wel fare of all the people, he added. "This year," Scott said, "North Carolina milk interests, civic or ganizations and educational lead ers arc going "all-out" to promote greater production and consump tion of milk. Producers and pro cessors alike, in cooperation with the Dairy Council, arc working hand-in-hand to make sure every resident of the state is made aware of the importance of increased use of milk, ice cream, butter an'd cheese and that farmers arc im pressed with the need for increas ing milk production." Scott pointed out that the "June is Dairy Month" campaign will be given an official send-off tomorrow morninR with a 'dairy breakfast' at Stale College in Raleigh for about 100 leaders of the milk in dustry, agriculture, civic groups and (he college. Similar break- TV UQbb BEAUFORT Cabinets Made To BROAD ST. LOWE BROTHERS PAINTS & VARNISHES (Quality Unsurpassed Since 1870) FREE Color Manuels pra pared by the experts. Over 100 answers to Painting Problems. Color schemes for every room plus time-saving hints for the busy housewife. Get Your Copies Today If you have a special deco rating problem (inside or out side) Lowe Bros, will give you personal advice. Come in and find out how you may obtain this personalized service FREE. - . EEAUFC3T, H. C. , " ----- . ."'- Delayed Enemy Action -Causes Fishermen Trouble RAMSGATE, England (AP) Delayed enemy action is costitig Ramsgate trawlermen a big 'slice of the profits from the big cafcBea they are landing this year. Re cent trawl damaging catches In clude a 250 pound bomb head, a phosphorous bomb, smoke canis ters and aircraft wreckage. "The waters in which my trail ers fish regularly are always pro viding unpleasant surprises' for trawlermen," complains one fljfct owner. 'A lost trawl moans a. $200 outlay." fasts, he added, will be held throughout North Carolina this week and during the month demon strations and talks on the vital need for added consumption and production of milk will be present ed before various community or ganizations. ; PAUL r-crafi t a,-" Order Sign Painting ' ; P. O. BOX H t Now Is The Season For '. TAILOR-MADE . ; , LAWN FURNITURE ! Flower Trellises - Boxes, Borderline Fence Picket ,' ' Wooden Awnings ' ; Window Screens We make these and slntllay Items either from our own de sign or your'i. ' Theatre Seats and Projection i Equipment for Sale. The seats are ideal for office and waiting rooms. ' i i A i V -I 3 I

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