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A Merger ol THE a?EAUFC3T NEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIH CITY TIMES (fclafalished 1936)
i BEAUFORT AND MOREHEAD CITY, NORTH CAROLINA FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1948
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
38th YEAR NO.
II. Bennett Pleads Guilty on Five
Counts; Case Goes to Superior Court
Nathaniel Bennett pleaded guil
ty to a charge of larceny of a
truck andlso to chargus of driv
ing drunk, carrying a concealed
weapon, driving without a driver's
license, and transporting non-tax
paid whiskey when he appeared be
fore Judge L. R. Morris Tuesday
morning in recorder's court, Beau
fort. Probable cause was found in the
larceny charge and that case was
bound to superior court. Bennett
was placed in $500 bond.
For the other charges he was
sentenced to six months in the
county jail to be assigned to work
on the roads under the supervision
of the State Highway and Public
In another case, James Howard
Davis was charged with misapply
ing and embezzling money for the
sale of Irish potatoes.
After hearing the evidence, the
court found probable cause and
the case was bound to superior
court. Davis was ordered to post
$300 bond for each charge, or a
total of $900.
Ulrich Hester was found guilty
of careless driving and damaging
personal property and persons.
The judgment handed down order
ed tht Hester be confined to jail
for three months to be assigned to
the roads with commitment not to
issue if the defendant pays $100,
costs to be deducted and the re
mainder to be paid to Delmas Wil
lis. Willis was injured in an ac
cident in which Hester was in
volved. After hearing the evidence, the
case against Blanchie Bryant
Smallwood for assault on a child
Elma E. Boka was found guilty
of reckless and careless driving
and was ordered to pay court costs
and $25. Theodore Joe Augustat
pleaded guilty to a similar charge
and received the same judgment.
Harold Douuglas Elliott, charg
ed with operating a motor vehicle
iil - i- : ...u ! -i 1 4L
34 New Books
Arrive at Library
Thirty four new books have ar
rived at the Carteret County libra
ry, according to Mrs. L. A. Oakley,
The non-fiction books are Sketch
of the Life of Brig. Gen. Francis
Marion, by James, Be Your Own
Handy Man, by Johnson and New
kirk, A Field Guide to the Shells
of Our Atlantic and Gulf Coasts,
by Morris, The Incredible Crosby,
by Ulnavo, 1947 North Carolina
Manual, How to Stop Worrying and
Start Living, by Carnegie, Stephen
Foster, America's Troubador, by
The fiction books are The Naked
and the. Dead, by Mailer, Easy to
Kill, by Christie, Just Around the
Coroner, by Brock, That Which is
Crooked, by Disney, Murder One,
by Lipsky, Sin of Angels, by Wells,
The Black Piano by Constance and
Gwenyth Little, Rogue River Feud,
by Grey, Gone With The Wind, by
Mitchell, (new copy), The Damsel
Debonalre, by Walsh, The Marri
age of Claudia, by Franken.
The Moon and Sixpence, by
Maugham, Red Wine First, by
Tyre, Rabble in Arms, by Roberts,
Fire, by Stewart, Devil Within, by
Lea, Johnny Christmas, by Blake,
The Missing Widow, by Gilbert. Pr
ony, by Buck, North Carolina in
the Short Story, by Walser, Tobias
Brandywine, by Wickenden, and
Immortal Wife; by Ston. V o
, ( .'-
There are also five books by
Grace Livingston Hill, - Beloved
Stringer, Brentwood, More than
Conqueror, Silver Wings, and
Sound of the Trumpet. .
Book Display in Library
Follows July 4 Theme
In observance of Independence
Day Sunday a special display of
books on America and its past has
beear arranged in the Carteret
County Public library.
In the display, located on a table
to the left on the south library en
trance, are books such as Our
American Government, Heritage of
Freedom (official book of the
Freedom Train), Inside USA,, His
tory of the United States, Ameri
can Sayings, and many others. .
Mrs. L. A. (Jack) Oakley, librar
ian, said today that circulation his
increased tremendously during the
past few weeks! Circulation re
cently hit 90 books a day, exclu
sive of those book distributed by
the bookmobile. " ,
The library will be closed Mon
day, July 5, in observance of the
Fourth, v ,
ed, and Alvin L. Wade, charged
with failing to give a proper nana
signal and thereby causing a
wreck, were botn found gumy.
Elliott paid costs and Wade paid
costs and $10.
Donza Lee Morris and Ira Stone
Morris shared court expenses aft
er pleading guilty Mo charges of
driving without a license and al
lowing an unlicensed driver to op
erate a motor vehicle on the high
The following drivers were found
guilty of speeding: Johnnie Lee
Coleman, costs; Donald. R. Prago,
costs and $10; Can Taylor, costs
and $10; Hallet S. Ward, costs.
Samuel Hayworth, costs and
$10; Leonard J. Guyes, costs and
$10; Donald L. Paul, costs; J. S.
Williams, costs; Bryon M. Orrison,
costs and $10.
Jack A. Kinkaid pleaded guilty
to public drunkenness and was or
dered to pay court expenses.
Jack Lee Richardson pleaded
guilty to a charge of driving with
improper brakes and F. Leonard
was found guilty on a chiirge of
reckless and careless driving. He
was eiven one year suspended jail
sentence and fined $500 and costs.
Bonds were forfeited by Frances
Annette Beachem, no driver's li
cense; Julius C. Alridge, fishing
from a bridge; Joseph Leslie Rich
ardson, speeding; R. J. Spamhour,
fishing from a bridge; William
David Brisendine, speeding; Dewey
A. Alridge, fishing from a bridge;
Roosevelt Collins, driving drunk;
Albert A. Parsons, fishing from a
bridge. Cases will be continued
Other cases continued were
James L. Frazzier, improper lights
and brakes; Charlie Daniels, Jr.,
driving drunk and without a li
cense; Elzy Guthrie, abandonment
and non-support and assault on his
wife; Jack Lee Luckett, speeding;
Don A. Parker, improper lights;
and William J. Cahill, no license
and no HflbU.
r, v r
Commandant to Make
Decision on Firing
At Morehead Rifle Range
All firing on the rifle range
west of Morehead City near the
former Navy section base, has
been discontinued pending a fi
nal decision by the commandant
of the Coast Guard, according to
official information received to
day from Commodore J. E. Whit
beck, commander Fifth Coast
Coast Guard units of the Fifth
district began practice firing on
the range early In May. Resi
dents beyond the range com
plained, however, of bullets
landing near their homes which
brought about an investigation
the beginning of last month.
Since that time no firing has
taken place there.
Leland Wiggins Enlists
In Navy lor Three Years
Leland Willis Wiggins, 17, son of
B. R. Wiggins, of Marshallberg, has
been accepted for a three-year en
listment in the United States Navy
under the high school graduate
training program and is to receive
training in naval aviation. He is
now at the naval training station,
San Francisco, Calif.
Leland was accepted as an air
man recruit and upon completion
of his recruit training will be sent
to one of the aviation fundamental
schools for an eight weeks course.
While at this school he will be
given the opportunity to choose
the type of work that he desires
and will receive further training
in the rate of his choice.
Young Wiggins made applica
tion for enlistment in the service
through the Naval recruiter at the
post office in Beaufort. A recruiter
from New Bern will be a; the post
office in Beaufort on Monday ot
each week to accept application
for enlistment in the Navy or to
give information about the U. S
Navy. - .-;. "
Reserve Fighter Squadrons
To Train at Cherry Point
Two hundred "Week-End War
riosr" from Glenview, III., will par
ticipate in the second annual two
week maneuvers at the Marine Air
Station, Cherry Point, July 10.
' The men, members of reserve
fighter squadron VMF 121, Glen
view NavaL Air Station, are from
Illinois, Wisconsin, Indiana, and
Michigan. , Eleven other reserve
fighter squadrons from cities east
of the Mississippi will be on hand.
The pilots, ground officers, and
enlisted men are known as "Wee If1
End Warriors" because they only
meet for drill on first and' third
Sundays throughout the year. .
All-Stars Prepare For July 7 Contest
Pictured above are some of the participants in the Tidewater
League all-star game to be held in Beaufort Wednesday afternoon,
July 7, at the Beaufort ball park. '
In the upper picture are the players who will represent Hark
ers Island-Straits on the East team. They are, left to right, Dave
Yeomans, infielder; D. Chadwick, outfielder; Lefty Hawkins, In
fielder; and Moe Willis, pitcher.
i Newport's all-stars, who will play for the Tidewater League's
Wett teaavw shw hi tba lower picture. They are, fa to tight,-'
JoeXashley, catcher;' Melvin Aycock, pitcher; Steve Olkowskl, tut
fielder; Neal Garner, outfielder; and Joe Hill,' infielder and man-
ager of the West team.
The remainder of the East team consists of Beaufort, More
head City, and Marshallberg. Playing side by side with Newport
will be Jacksonville, Swansboro, and Havelorb.
II. Leslie Davis, Beaufort, Conducts
Tour Through Ann Street Cemetery
Following the meeting of the
Beaufort Cemetery Restoration
association Wednesday afternoon,
M. Leslie Davis took visitors on a
tour of-Ann Street cemetery, which
the association is restoring.
Many outstanding notables of lo
cal history are buried in the old
cemetery. Capt. Josiah Pender,
who built the old Atlantic ho'sl,
lies there as do the "Big Four" of
Beaufort businessmen many years
back. The "Big Four" were Tho
mas Duncan, Isaac Ramsey, J. P. C.
Davis, and B. L, Perry.
Also buried there is Rev. Bridges
Arendell, after whom Arendell
street in Morehead City is named,
and Jacob Shepart, whose family
owned Shepard's Point.
Col. William Thompson, another
Of the cemetery's notables, was a
soldier of the Revolution. He led a
contingent into New Bern and was
later made brigadier scnerai, al
though he was always known as
"colonel." He later became a mem
ber of the legislature.
One of the old legends of the
cemetery is about an English soldi
er, his name unknown, who was
buried in an upright position. The
soldier, who is believed to have
died before the Revolution, occu
pies a four by four plot.
Another soldier lying there is
Col. Augustus Thompson who serv
ed in the Revolutionary W.ir.
Capt. Otway Burns, who was
commander of the American pri
vateer, "Snap Dragon," is interred
in the cemetery and tradition s.iys
that the cannon above his crave
was one pf those used on the "Snap
Dragon." Another famous sea cap
tain in the cemetery is Capt. Chris
tian Wulff who served in the Royal
Among Civil War heroes, the
-v See TOUR Page 6
Midwives Will Meet
At Health Office Today
The annual meeting of Carteret
county midwives will take place
10 a.m. today at the health depart
ment in Beaufort. The midwives
Will be given blood tests, instruc
tions, and instruments and articles
necessary in their work will be
AU midwives are state-licensed.
They receive licenses only when
they have practiced with and have
been recommended by a physician,
fleaua ofucuus said-
Area Prepares for Big Fourth Celebration
a I"" (, M, '
Reanfort Junior Roys
Take Over Camp Team.
5-3, in SoflbaU Contest
The younger boys of Beaufort
city recreation program defeated
Camp Morehead in Softball by 5-3
score. The boys who participated
are in the 8 to 11 age group.
It was Peewee Parkins who
pitched one-hit ball on the mound
and Walker Moore called the sign
als behind the plate.
The boys who did the damage
with the stick were Henry Safrit,
who had two hits in two trpis to
the plate, and G. Holland who had
starting lineup was G, Hoi
land, first base; R. Swain, short
stop; D. Dail, leftfield; J. Holland,
third base; H. Eubanks, rightfield;
J. W. Alligood, centerfieldj Pee
wee Parkins, pitcher; and Walker
Other boys to see action were
Harrell, H. D. Paul, Kenneth
Swain, and Henry Safiet.
The boys will play at Camp
Morehead this morning at 9:30 a.m
Carteret County Rotarians
Attend District Assembly
B. J. May president-elect of
Beaufort Rotary club, Dr. W. L
Woodard, secretary, Lou Gore, pre
sident of Morehead City Rotary
club, and Delfido Cordova, secre
tary, this week attended the 18th
district annual assembly at
Wrightsville Beach. Wilmington
Rotary club was host.
The assembly was a school for
newly-elected Rotary officers. Pre
sidents and Secretaries of 36 east
ern North. Carolina clubs attended
the meeting over which Jean P.
Booth, district governor, presided.
Theme of the assembly was "En
ter to Learn, Go Forth to Serve."
Tobacco Measuring Nears End
.The Carteret County tobacco
acreage measurement is expected
to be finished within the next three
or four days according to B. J.
May, Production Marketing" admi
nistrator. 'The measurement is br
hind schedule" said Mr. May "Be
cause 35 per cent of the farmers
are overplanted due to the gov
ernment's April cut in allotments."
Program for Year
New Chamber of Commerce
Membership Drive Begins
As part of the Morehead City
Chamber of Commerce member
ship campiiin, Dr. John Morris,
president, this week sent pamph
lets on "The Years Ahead" for
Mnrchead City to businessmen of
In connection with these plans
for the future he urged business
men's participation in promoting
progress. The Chamber of Com
merce's sldCan for the membership
campaign which eot underway this
week is "Move Ahead with More
head." The nrocram outlined by the
Chamber for the coming year Is as
1. Attempt to solve the grave
2. Develop the facilities of Fort
Macon Stale Park.
3. Dress up our City and our
Waterfront. Keep our streets and
lots clean and manicured.
' 4. Publicise, promote and dove
lop our Resort Facilities.
5. Maintain an adequate and ha
lanced Public Safety CampaiKn.
6. Work towards an improved
and enlarged sports and commer
cial fishing industry.
7. Endeavor to secure a bridge
between Crab Point and the area
across the Newport River.
8. Promote and abets arrange
ments" to provide our resort area
wltyt 'top-flight;' Golf Facility.
BTrovide isnd ftifliirfafn turnehtli
along our waterfront for the pleas
ure of guests as welj as ourselves.
10. Undertake'1' a planned and
constant Industrial Development.
11. Take steps to provide an ade
quate and modern approach to At
lantic Beach from the mainland.
12. Provide and maintain proper
receptacles for trash and refuse on
13. Undertake" an intensive de
velopment of our Port Terminal
facilities and the use of our deep
14. Aim to secure more ade
quate transportation facilities:
Rail, Bus and Plane.
15. Secure resort and beach ac
commodations for sojurners of mo
16. Bring about a wider and
more intensively cultivated Trade
17. Establish a Retail Credit Bu
reau. 18. More adequate Street Light
ing. 19. Establish regular and ade
quate local bus service.
20. Maintain a high plane and
volume of favorable publicity and
exert special efforts to promote
sound -public relations with our
21. Constantly work to improve
Inland Waterway facilities and ac
commodations for yachtsmen.
22. Improve Postal Service to the
23. Work with Municipal Author
ities to secure paving for More
head City's streets.
24. Exert control, by Harbor
Master, for enforcement of speed
laws and harbor regulations.
23. Bend efforts towards ever
widening our accommodations for
conventions and maintain conven
26. Maintain an ever widening
program of Fire Prevention.
John Glover Kills Rattler
On Norlh River Road
John Glover, Morehead City, yes
terday morning brought into The
News-Times office the skin of a
5 12 foot poplar leaf rattle snake
which he shot Sunday night. The
skin is now on display in D. B.
Webb's store, Arendell street.
Mr. Glover said he was driving
along the North River road at mid
night Sunday when the snake, with
all his 11 rattlers, slithered out on
the road in front of the car as he
was passing the old John Felton
home! He got out and killed the
snake with one discharge from a
Mr. Glover said that some time
ago, he killed a 6-fooLsnake at
Cherry Point. The only weapon
he had with him at that time was
a whisky bottle which he threw at
the viper, but it did tHa job,
OCRACOKE ISLAND, N. C, Ju
ly 1 The Islanders of Ocracoke
rounded out plans today for a lus
ty Fourth of July celebration.
Indications are that it will be
the biggest merry-making spree in
the island's history.
As benefitting the spirit of the
occasion, the memorable date of
American independence will be ob
served first in prayer and worship.
Since the Fourth falls on Sun
day, services commemorating free
dom's birth will be held twice this
coming Sabbath at the Ocracoke
Dr. Charles Tilleq, pastor of the
local church and circuit-riding
preacher of the Outer Banks, will
spoak at 11 a.m. on "Moses -the
First Great Emancipator," and at
R p.m. on "God, America and The
The revelry will come Monday.
And there will be a band
With flags flying from nearby
buildings, the island residents and
their friends will rather at the V.
S. Coast Guard base at 1 p m. to
inaugurate the festivities.
Following the singing of "The
Star Spangled Banner" there will
be a picnic lunch.
Then will come the main event
a Softball game between the
Coast Guard and the rapidly rising
"Nine Old Men" a team com
posed of the married men of the
Dogged by "Charley Horses,"
busted thumbs and the flight ol
youth, the "Nine Old Men" will go
into the game slight favorites ne
vertheless. They will be out to win
their fourth straight victory.
There is also a possibility a sec
ond game will be played between
the Coast Guard and the Young
Men of the Island.
Plans also call for a volley ball
game during the afternoon.
Jesse Garrish is chairman of the
recreation, committee and will cap
tain the "Nine Old Men's" team.
Thn nrnarnm PArtlmillAa ta.timlnr
-the direction of Wahab' Howard.
Travis Williams and Sid Tolson
are in charge of the picnic and
will be assisted by the Women's
Society of Christian service which
will see to preparation of the food.
To Raleigh Today
.A special bus left Beaufort at
6:30 this morning carrying county
farmers to McCullers Agricultural
Experiment station, 10 miles east
On the tour are members of the
Veterans training class, Newport,
C. S. Long, instructor, and R. M.
Williams, county agent. The men
will return tonight.
On the way to the experiment
station they wil' stop at Clinton
to visit the vegetable auction mar
ket and at Fairmount where they
will also visit an auction market.
At the experiment station they
will observe variety test work, root
knot,- Fusarium wilt and mosaic
disease control, hormone sucker
control, and starter solution de
Under the guidance of horticul
turists, visitors will also be shown
the work carried on at the station
with small fruits and orchard
Capt. Rill Ballon Lands
Capt. Bill Ballou, Morehead
City, owner of the sportsfishing
craft Victory, on Tuesday morning
broke his own record by bringing
to gaff a 80-pound amberjack in
the Gulf Stream.
"Captain Bill," as he is known
here, set a record last summer and
became the center of attractionE
became the center of attention in
the sportsfishing world when he
brought in a 52 1-2 pound amber
jack July 26. Tuesday's catch, tak
en with rod and reel on small
tackle with a 63-pound line, was
hooked at 0:30 and hauled aboard
the Victory at 10:30.
JC Executives Assume
Cilice at Weirdo Roast
Beaufort Jaycees, their wives,
and other guests attended a ham
burger fry and weinie roast Wed
nesday night at Core Creek when
Jaycee officers were installed for
the coming year, '
In addition to hamburgers and
welnies, baked beans, cokes, slaw,
and pickles were served. John But
ler, retiring president, installed
new officers. Installation was fol
lowed by a fiieslda ting. ,
A. E. Jones, Tide Water
Vice-President, to Inform
Town of Plans
Before proceeding on a course
of action, Beaufort's Tide Water
Power committee, elected at a
mass meeting Monday night at the
court house, is Awaiting a letter
from A. E. Jones, vice-president of
Tide Water Power company.
In this letter, reported Claud R.
Wheatly. chairman of the commi:
tee, will be an outline of the com
pany's Qlans for the coming year
in Beaufort and its proposals to
rectify power problems.
If Tide Water's proposals are t
adequate in the opinion of the
sures adequate to meet the town's
needs will be made, Mr. Wheatly
He said that the committee is
approaching the problem sanely.
It recogni7.es Tide Water's prob
lems and hopes Tide Water will
recognize Beaufort's, the chairman
The committee met Tuesday af
ternoon in Mr. Wheatly's office.
Members are Pritchard Lew's,
treasurer, George J. Brooks, Piul
Jones, Hugh Hill, Leslie Moore,
Graham Duncan, J. O. Barbour,
Jr., all of Beaufort, and Elmer Wil
lis, of Williston.
Its formation came about nt a
meeting of irate Beaufort residents
at the court house Monday nitjht
wnen 14 hours without lights from
Saturday night until Stwdaii-Baori-4,'
ing caused unprecedented financi
al loss in the town. -
Leaflets informing people of the
meeting were dropped from an
airplane Monday morning.
Approximately 2,500 attended
the formal opening of the dog
track west of Morehead City Wed
Mutuel windows under the
grandstand were busy spots especi
ally during the few minutes prior
to a race when bettors had survey
ed the field and found a hound to
Spectators crowded the club
house "deck" while others lined
the fence along the track.
Approaching the track from the
highway, the barking of dogs could
be heard as they waited impatient
ly to get on the track but once
in the grandstand, shouts of excite
ment as the dogs raced around the
turf drowned out all other dis
tractions. The most appreciative galery, if
this can be judged by amount of
noise produced during schooling
races, was absent Wednesday
night, for minors are not permit
ted in the grounds since mutuels
have opened. During the schooling
races youngsters lined the front
rail of the grandstand and shouted
louder than all the rest of the
crowd put together.
Among Carteret countians at
opening night were the three mem
bers of the Morehead City Racing
commission, A. B. Cooper, chair
man, C. N. Bennett, and Dr. B. F.
Also there were Mrs. B. F. Roy
al, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sampson,
Rudolph Dowdy, president of the
Carolina Racing association, Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Tenney, Miss Do
rothy Mills, Mr. and Mrs. A. T.
Leary, I. E. Pittman, treasurer of
Carolina Racing association, Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Vick, Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. Dewey, Mrs. Paul Webbers.
Philip Ball, Dr. John Morris, Ed
(Dud) Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Lowe, Ray Garrett, all of Morehead
Also Mrs. Pauline Dickinson,
William Mace, Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
McQuaid, Mrs. W. E. Adair, Mrs.
W I.. Loftin, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Jones, .Mr. and Mrs. Lockwood
Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. George
Eastman, Mr. and Mrs. T. T. (Tom)
Potter, Al Thomas, Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Lipman, alt of Beaufort.
From out-of-town were Billy Ar.
thur, publisher of the Onslow News
and Views, Jacksonville, Dave Wit
chard, publisher of the Greenville
Reflector, Greenville, Matt Allen,
Kinston, William Muirhead, Dur
ban), and John Parrii, Ocracoke.
00 Attend Dog
Despite yesterday's rain, beach
concessionaires are planning for
one of their biggest weekends of
the season, today, tomorrow and
Sunday, the Fourth, when refu
gees from upstate heat seek the
cool surf at Atlantic Beach.
Throughout the county some
merchants will close their doors
Monday while others will remain
open, seeking holiday trade. In
the churches pastors, in some in
stances, are following an Indepen
dence Day theme for services. Fa
milies are planning picnics and
trips to see relatives while baseball
fans have their minds on the
weekend's ball games.
Fireworks are scheduled to go
off at Atlantic Beach either Sat
urday night or Sunday, weather
permitting, and large crowds are
expected at the dog track.
Because the Fourth falls on Sun
day postoffices and bank:- are ob
serving Monday as a legal holiday.
Morehead City postoffices will
open, however, for one hour to re
ceive parcel post form 1 to 2 p.m.
Grocery stores in Morehead City
will remain open as will the two
drug stores. F. R. Bell's drug store
in Beaufort will be open, (he other
two drug stores had not come to
C. D. Jones company, of Beau
fort, will close, but other food
stores were undecided about Mon
day hein ga business day.
Clothing stores, jewelers, and
most other retail establishments
are observing Monday, July 5, as
27 Entries Win
At Flower Show
4-H Club Members Crowned
King. Queen of Health;
.Fashion Show-.Gyen -
f , '
. Twenty-seven of the 72 entries'
in the recent Carteret County
Flower show won prizes and sevpn
of the 20 entrants in the dress .
revue were winners. The show was '
sponsored at the county recreation:
al center by the county home de
For the best idea in floral ar
rangement entered by a club,
Wiregrass won a blue ribbon. Sec
ond place went to the county
council of the home demonstration
Individual winners in this cate
gory were Mrs. Jeff Sabiston and
Mrs. C. A, McCabe. i '
Added attraction at the show
was a demonstration on table flo
ral arrangements by Mrs. E. " P.
Spence, Morehead City. '!i
A short coronation ceremony
took place in which Miss Catherlhe
Lewis and Jesse Taylor, 4 H club
members, were crowned Queen slnd
king of health. Narrator was Es
telle Gillikin. Miss Lewis is the
daughter of Mrs. Eunice Lewis,
Beaufort RFD, and Taylor the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Taylor, Beatf
fort RFD. 'U
Winners of prizes for making the
best garments are as follows: Mrs.
Thomas Beachem, Mrs. Jeff Sabis
ton, Janet Gillikin, Estelle Gillikin)
Diane Garner, Bobby West, and
Neva Dail. ty
Winners in the flower show are '
as follows: cut flowers', roses, Mrs.
Gaston Simpson, lilies, Mrs. Hugh
Pake, four o'clocks, Mrs. Ray Dick- .
Inson, daisy, Mrs. Emma Oglesby,
petunia, Mrs. Eddie Masotti, sac,
biosa, Mrs. Ray Dickinson, nasturh
urn, Mrs. Lee Garner, zinnia, Mr.
Manly Eubanks, snap dragon, gist' '
diola, and variety, Mrs. Jeff Sabis
ton, marigold, and wild flower!,
Ethel Whitley, mixed and variety,
flowers, Mrs. Hugh Pake, variety;
Mrs. Lee Garner.
Potted flowers, begonia, Mrs.
Hugh Pake, cactus, Mrs. Manly Eir
banks, peranium and other potted
plant, Mrs. Leslie Brinson, coleanv
der, Mrs. Clyde Taylor. .
Friday, July t MV
3:51 a.m. 10:03 a.m.
4:32 p.m. 11:09 pirn.
Saturday, July 3 'J '.
4:39 a.m. 11:00 a,m.
5:25 p.m. 7-
5:45 a.m. 12:
0:15 p.m. ,11;
55 a mi
43 p mv
33 p nv
Monday, July 8
6:30 a.m. - 12
7:10 p.m. 12:
7:32 a.m. , .1
8:03 am, ' I