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Carteret County news-times. (Beaufort and Morehead City, N.C.) 1948-current, May 27, 1958, SECTION ONE, Page 7, Image 7

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Members of Marine Fisheries Commission Meet at Biltmore Members of the South At-"< lantic section, Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commis sion, are meeting today at the Morehead Biltmore Ho tel. The meeting started yes terday. The South Atlantic section covers Florida, Georgia and North and South Carolina. Its chairman is Ernest Mitts, director of Conser vation, Tallahassee, Fla. Members of the scientific com mittee reviewed biological and technological problems and pro grams of the four states yesterday. To be heard this morning are reports and recommendations irora scientists. To be discussed are matters of policy such as license reciprocity on out-of-state fishing vessels, exempt status of foreign seafoods, saltwater fishing licenses for sports fishermen, and explora tory fishing in South Atlantic waters. Dr. A. F. Chestnut, director of the University of North Carolina Institute of Fisheries Research, is North Carolina's representative in the biological section of the scien tific committee, ASMFC. Wayne D. Heydecker, executive secretary of the ASMFC, heads the scientific committee. James E. Sykes, temporary head of the Fish and Wildlife lab, Pivers Island, Beaufort, represents the F&WLS. Chairman of the biological sec tion is Dr. J. L. XeHufk. Vice-chairman of the ASMFC is G. Robert Lunz, Bears Bluff lab, South Carolina, who is meeting here with the others. North Carolina members of the i ASMFC included C. G. Holland, state fisheries commissioner; Sen. David Rose, Goldsboro. and Walton S. Griggs. Point Harbor. This meeting is the only one scheduled for the South Atlantic, section prior to the annual meeting in September. Those attending the meeting were entertained at a clambake last night at Williston. Deeds (Continued from Page 6) D. Wooten and wife to Staley A. Cook and wife, $14.30. Suburban Estates Jjic. to Thorn 3JL J. Fish and wife, lio stamps; D. Chambers and wife to C. D. Chambers, no stamps; Jarvis M. Finer and wife to Lon M. Piner, 55 cents; C. D. Chambers to Luby G. Hardison, $11. Ronald Stewart and wife to R. K. Meadows and wife, $1.65; Elvin K. Franks and wife to Earline M. Pavone. $7.15; James D. Mellon Jr. to J. C. Sherrill Jr., no stamps; "Hiomas G. Willis Jr. and wife to Dorothy English, no stamps; Doro thy English to T. H. Manning and wife, $8.80. Juanita K. and John H. Mcin tosh to John E. Seitter and wife, J5. 50; E. W. Copeland and wife to Conrad E. Kornegay and wife, $1.10; A. B. Cooper and wife to Elwood Piner, S3.SS; F. A. Gore and wife to Malcolm T. Wether ington, $1.10. John D. Melton Jr. to John W. Cance, no stamps; I. E. Pittman and wife to I. E. Pittman Jr., no stamps; J. C. Sherrill Jr. to James D. Mellon Jr., no stamps; and Harvey D. Lewis and wife to Edith Davis and Lula Arthur, 55 cents. Beaufort ? G. W. Huntley and wife to Fred McDaniel and wife, no stamps; Fred McDaniel and wife to Lytic Smith and wife, $1.10; William S. Taylor and wife to F. R. Bell and wife, no stamps; and Envut Courtney and wife to James D. Willis and wife, no stamps. ttralte? Gerald L. Chadwick and others to Fred G. Lewis and others, no stamps; Fred G. Lewis and others to Elease D. Holt, 55 cents; Fred G. Lewis and others to Dur wood Whitford and wife, SS cents; and Fred G. Lewis and others to Allie Bryan Combs and wife, SS cents. White Oak? J. W. Pearson and wife to James S. Salter and wife, )1.M; Cape Carteret Inc. to Thomaj P. Griffith ' and wife, no stamps; Loreoa F. Goodwin to T E. Glancy and wife, no stamps; and John L. Styrpn and wife to Clyde Lm Davis Jr., *7.70. Marlowe? T. J. Jones and wife to Melvin C. Jones, no stamps: and Alex Preston Taylor and wife to Wilbur J. Merrell, 55 cents. Hatters Islan4? Earl G. Jonsons and wife to Bonaie Guthrie and wile, no stamp*; and Lillian H. aod Carl A. Johnson to Elbert Lee Davis and wife, no stamps. Bag" Robert A. Ross to John B. Kittrell and wife. $23 65 New port ? Joseph C. Hill and wife to Stanley E Wainwright, $22; James B. Bryant and wife to T. O. Brook ins and wife, $5.50; J. C. Harvell and wife to David M. Danser and wile, 55 cents; and H. E. Mann and wife to Duane H. Tuck and wife. $1.?5. Bruno Marino Jr., More he ad City, and James R. Ward, New port, have been notified by the state highway safety division that their licenses have been suspended. ? Cars Derailed This caboose, right, got onto the wrong track last Thursday and backed into a tank car. Both cars were derailed. A switch had been left open by mistake and the engineer backed into a side track and clobbered the tank car before he realized he was off the main road. The accident was near the port terminal. Dr. Joseph Dewalt to Join Medical Staff at Sea Level Dr. Joseph Dewalt will join the Sea Level Clinic on June 15, it was announced today at Sea Level. I)r. Dewalt comes from Chapel Hill where he attended the Uni versity of North Carolina School of Medicine, graduating in 1954. While in medical school he was vice-president of the Whitehead Society, class treasurer, and ini tiated into Alpha Omega Alpha. After graduation, he served two years internship in medicine at Chapel Hill. The next year he was chief resident in medicine at Char Dr. Jowph DewaH . . . new cooaty doctor lotto Memorial Hospital, where, In addition to administrative dutias, he concentrated on cardiovascular and neurologic conditions. For the past year, Dr. Dewalt was awarded a fellowship by tfce National Institute of Research, he coming a member of the metabolic group at Chapel Hill dealing Mtfth endocrine and renal problems in cluding hypertension. Dr. Dewalt, age 31, was born in Aberdeen, S. D., the oldest of four boys. His parents still reside there. While attending Central High Sehool in Aberdeen, he won letters in four sports. He was in the army from 1945 to 1947 after which hi played professional baseball for one season. In September 1947, he was married to Mollie Hood, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hood of Dunn, N. C. Dr. and Mrs. Dewalt have three daughters. PreMed at UNC I Dr. Dewalt's pre-medica! train ing was don* at the Univer^jtor of( North Caroline where ho reJjvecl, a bachelor of arts degree in jtm istry in 1950. While in undergrad uate school, he was initiated into Phi Beta Kappa and Delta Alpha Delta, both honorary societies. "It is certain that the arrival of Dr. Dewalt will increase the value of the services rendered by the Sea Level Clinic and that his fam ily will be an asset to the com m unity," commented Dr. H F. Webb, Sea Level Community Hos pital. Also on the medical staff at the hospital is Dr. H. M. Peacock Theatres Experiment With New Ticket System New York (AP)? An experiment in a new kind of ticket service for Broadway plays is showing initial success. The producers of four Main Stem items recently began advertising that telephone orders for seats would be held at the boxoffice un til shortly before curtain time. Pre viously telephone requests have been refused. Trade has been considerably stimulated, all four report. Most important, an anticipated major bugaboo has proved unfounded, with M per cent of the reserva tions being picked up. Port Calendar Persia? Sailed from state port yesterday after unloading petro leum products for Standard Oil. Csso New Orleans ? Due at state port Friday with a cargo of petroleum products for Stand ard Oil. The ship will come via Bermuda. Nicoline Maersk? Due at state port Saturday to load tobacco for the far east. B!ai-k Ilcrron ? Due at state port June 10 to load tobacco for European ports. Tekla Torra? Due at state port Jun*1 10 to load tobacco for Egypt. Slolerdyk? Due at state port June 14 to load tobacco. Receives Degree Tommy L. Willis . . . ACC graduate Tommy L. Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vannie E. Willis, route 1 Beaufort, received a bachelor of science degree from Atlantic Chris tian College Sunday. Graduation exercises were held on the campus in Wilson. Mr. Willis, the 1954 salutatorian at Smyrna High School, majored in health and physical education. Among his college honors was his selection to Who's Who in Ameri can Colleges and Universities, to He Is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Eskimo Drives US Mail Sled Savoonga, Alaska (AP) ? The only remaining dog sled carrier of U.S. Mails in Alaska continues to operate on remote St. Lawrence Island ni the Bering Sea. All other mails and freight are now car ried by air. Chester Noonwook, a 22-year-old Eskimo, drives his 10 huskies over the 100-mile mail route be tween Savoonga and GambeU about twice a week. The Post Office De partment pays Noonwook $40 for each round trip. Although he has frequent troubles with "bowling storms or soft snow,". Noonwook consoles himself that "there are no wolves." His most serious task, fee said, was once when a new missionary came into Savoonga and had 5,000 pounds of baggage, and it was De cember weather. Noonwook and his dogs "delivered the mail" on that assignment, too, although it required several extra trips. Band Serenades Ship The Marehea4 Citj High School ku4 kmuM the vUtttau Gcrmaa (hip. Gortttaie*. at the Mare head CKy P?rt wm State tmU Day, Hinia; Tha German flag fliaa from the how <1 tha Oaatttagca. a Hambvrg-Americaa (hip, white tha M fliea tha Caafctoalt nag. Bat that ura ?i(inil what ta? try they were In! Scientists Request Return Of Tags Placed on Crabs C. H. Walburg, in charge of blue crab investigations at the US Fish ery Laboratory, Beaufort, has an nounced that approximately 7,500 crabs will be tagged in the Neuse River and Pamlico Sound during the spring, summer, and early fall, as part of a study being con ducted by the US Fish and Wild life Service. The tag that will be used is made of red plastic and is attached to the crab by stainless steel wire (see picture). Anyone finding a tagged crab is requested to mail the tag to the US Fishery Laboratory in Beau fort, or to the US Fish and Wild life Service, Washington, D. C. The address is shown on the tag. The finder should also give the place and date of capture when the tag is returned. A reward will be paid for each tag. Mr. Walburg states that the tagging study has several pur poses. They are to determine the size of the Neuse Kiver crab popu lation, and to determine extent of migration of adult crabs. The ob ject of the blue crab study is to learn the cause for periodic flue tuations in the supply of crabs. Since many North Carolina fish ermen are dependent on the crab for at least a part of their liveli hood, anything that can be learned re^ .rding annual fluctuations Would be of value to both the crab fishermen and processor, Mr. Wal burg said. It is hoped, Mr. Walburg con cluded, that the present study will give a more thorough knowledge of the life history of the crab and eventually enable biologists to pre dict fluctuations in supply so that fishing operations can be scheduled accordingly. Two Morehead City Women Win Trophy in Bridge Match i wo morencaa cuy women, ivirs. D. S. Pigott and Mrs. M. D. Las itter. kept the Bonner Trophy at home by winning first place in the open pair competition at the bridge tournament, Atlantic Beach, ovi-r the weekend. Miss Elizabeth Lambeth, publi-' city chairman, announces the other winners as follows: Women's Pair: 1st place, Mrs. G. W. Cobb. Loui&burg. Mrs. L. J. Peoples, Louisburg; 2nd place. Mrs. J. A. Mercer, Fountain, Miss Sally A. Boyce, Wilson; 3rd place, Mrs E. G. Singletary, Greensboro, Mrs D R Wolff, Greensboro Nen'a Pair: 1st place, S. Bryan Broadfoot, Wilmington, Dr. Ralph Moore, Wilmington; 2nd place, Capt. Charles F. Schwab, Cherry Point, W.O. James E. Johnson, Cherry Point; 3rd place. Felix Asby, Alexandria, Va., Ben Elliott, Durham. Mixed Pair: 1st place, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Chappell Jr., Richmond, Va.; 2nd place, Mrs. D. J. Lewis, New Bern, Mr. Charles Fulton, New Bern; 3rd place, Lt. Col. and Mrs. F. L. Maeri, Cherry Point. Open Pair: 1st place, Mrs. Las itter, Mrs. Pigott, Morehcad City; 2nd place, Mrs. J. A. Mercer, Fountain, Miaa Sally A. Boyce, Wileon; 3rd plaee. J. C. Barefoot Jr., Greensborq, E. M. Dewey, Beaufort. Special Game: North-South, Mrs. C. K. Wheatly, Beaufort, Mrs. C. P. Davis, Morehead City; East West, Mrs. Eva Wilkins, Mt. OUve, Mrs. Frank Oliver, Mt. Olive. Team of Four: 1st place, Mrs D. J. Lewis, New Bern. Dr. Charles Duffy, New Bern, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. ChappeU Jr., Richmond, Va. tnd place. Miss Julia Farmer, Wilson. Mrs. C. C. Harris, Wilson, Miss Sally A. Boyce. Wilson. Mr*. J. A. Mercer, Fountain. 3rd and 4th tie, Mrs. H. 0. Smith, Lejeune, Mra. Evelyn Townaley, Jacksonville, Major Wayne tloerth, Lejeune, Mrs. G. L. Mattocks, Jacksonville. Joe Levine, Wilmington, B. J. Warshauer, Wilmington, B. B. Reynolds, Jr.. Wilmington, E. M. Dewey, Beaufort. The tournament wai the sixth annual eae to be sponsored at At lantic Beach by the Carteret Coun ty Bridge League. One hundred twenty-five persona attended. The director waa Edward Cheron net. Winners received master points aa well aa trophies. The Bonner trophy was donated Ave yeara ago by Mrs. K. P. B. Bonner and the late Dr. Bonner. SununervJUf Police Run Into Trouble with Women Summerville, S. C. (AP)? Sum merville's police force recently was ordered to begin "rigid en forcement" ot an ordinance against parking near (in plugs The weekly Summerville Scene reported the results: "It seem* that a good many of the ladle* have been ignoring the fke plugs and tie law against parking within 10 feet of them. The police gave ?ens* of them tickets hut they i*. nored these too." Mr*. D. S. Pl(uU. left. and Mr*. M. D. I.asttter. both of More bead City, woo tbe Bonner Trophy, ahown in the background, at the bridge tournament at Atlantic Beach. Tbe tournament opened Friday after mm and closed Sunday night. Frill Alky, Aleiandrla, Vs., and Chirifi Schwab, Cherry Point, get together before the bridge touraameat at the Atlaatk Beach Hotel Saturday meraiaf . Here they dlacnaa aa uaaioal hand ? all i|)Um. Beth were wlaaera la laat year's toaraey. Plumbers, Heaters Meet Here G?orfe Rafrk at laH Plamhtaf and H#attaf Oa., High hW, reglaten far the keallai t?4 phmkhg navotlx at the Moreheatl BUt store Hatel Friday. Tkc registrar la lira. Phil Badrtck at EaMgh. Wildwood Cubs To Stage Circus Cub Scouts of Wildwood will stage a circus, complete with aid* shows, tomorrow afternoon start ing at 4:30. Gamei and sideshows will open at that time, with the main circua event starting at 6. The circus wiU be in the churchyard of the Wildwood Praabyterian Church. Boy Scouts wiU operate a hot dog and refreshment stand and will have on display their Scout equipment. Games include two baseball throws, darts, and ring-the-bell. Sideshows include freak and peep shows. Games and sideshowi are 2 cents each and the main circul event will be S cents. Should it rain tomorrow after noon, the circus will be held Fri day, announces Jake Wade, Cub master. Proceeds will go toward buying flags for the Boy Scout troop and Cub pack. Writer Advises, Baby Your Hi-Fi' By VIVIAN BROW AP N'ewsfeatures Writer Baby your hi-fi and your micro groove records, if you'd keep them woofing and tweeting. And if you'd he in the hi-fi groove get to know your jargon, advises Robert Walcutt, an expert on the subject. "Wow," he says, is the slow, wavering tone caused by un even revolving of the turntable or by a record hole being off center. "Flutter" is a speeded-up "wow," "Woofers" are speaker systems de signed to project low notes while "tweeters' 'are small speakers for high notes. Care Important Take care of your equipment. Keep it covered as dust acts as an abrasive. Make sure the turn ta ble rotates at the proper speed. Have your phonograph needle ex amined for signs of wear occasion ally. A diamond needle is your beat buy since it can play up to 1,000 hours but even it should be ex amined after 5Q0 hours of playing time to avoid damaging records. Modern records may be unbreak abe but they can warp, and dust, dirt, grease, oil and other foreign matter can injure then. When handling them certain care should be exercised. Recordings are best handled by the outer edges and the center label so as to avoid touching grooved surfaces with the fingers. Records should be kept in their sleeve when not in actual use. Do not permit them to lie exposed over a period time on a table or phonograph turntable. iney snouia oe stored vertically on shelves in their original sleeves or jackets, arranged so that there is some slight pressure exerted ta avoid warping. A heavy bookend or large books may help fill up the unused (belt space for the time being. Records should not be allowed to lean against a sidewall or each other in a ilantiag position. If there are empty spaces ia an album, for instance, these should be filled with additional records or cardboard protection sheets to make a solid bulk of width. Store records to size. Ten-inch records, for instance, should be stored together, while 12-inch rec ords should be in a separate file. Use tabbed dividers to facilitate finding records quickly. Stiff office filing folders, the short fold of which is cut off flush at the crease is recommended. At one edge a celluloid ^pb Is at tached with the usual alphabet let ters. These are then inserted be tween the discs at proper placea to separate the "A" composers from the "B" composers, and so on down the alphabet. Afad Knocks Parked Car Through Back of Garage Mount Vernon, Ohio (AP)? Po lice said there were two things wrong when Arthur Sunket turned In a driveway here. First, be was 40 miles from his own garage in Warsaw, Ohio. Second, he didn't ?top. Tbey said Sunkel's car went Into the garage attached to the Hugh McLarnan home and knocked the McLarnan car through the back of the garage and off a 6-foot drop. SunkeJ was fined {30 in Municipal Court for reckless driving. Vic Vet tayf CLAIM WfUTI sasns*. GOT FASTER ?KVKW. W*/ A?1 V IMA rMMMMKI

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