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1?? Street service >u held
afternoon on the corner
?emu from the Fillmore Law
rence (tore. The Iter. S. L.
Wichard, pastor of the Pentrcostal
Holiness Church led the service.
A shower was given Mrs. Mon
roe Paylor, Saturday night at her
hone by Mrs. Edwin Paylor.
Prises were won by Mrs. James
Dixon. Mrs BUI Moore and Mrs.
Betty Lou Guthrie.
Refreshments ol potato chips,
mints, cup cakes, and lime punch
were served to thirteen ladies.
Everyone had an enjoyable eve
ning. Mrs. Paylor received many i
lovely gifts for her new furnished
Cottage prayer meeting was
held Sunday afternoon at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Willis
by the Pentecostal Holiness group.
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Lewis of [
Jacksonville were weekend guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Earl C. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Davis and
Mr. Walt Davis of ;Marshallburg
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul :
Norris Nelson, Sunday.
Mrs. Donnie Yeoman, Mrs. Ar- !
thur Lewis, and Mrs. Loyd Gaskill
were special singers Wednesday
night at the Pentecostal Holiness ,
Judge Gives Her Choice
Of Going to Church, Jail
Santa Fe, N. M. (AP) ? Dist.
Judge David Carmody has ordered
a Santa Fe woman to attend
church with her children every
Sunday for two years? or else.
Charged with cashing a 190 wel
fare check that didn't belong to
her, tha woman was sentenced to
from two to five years in prison.
The Judge suspended the sentence
providing she be a faithful church
goer foe two years.
' HKATIN9 OIL
J. M. DAVIS
iimuui.hm iui*. umhiiv tut. ???
Lenford H. Buck Fires
With Bragg Rifle Team
Camp Perry, Ohio?Army Spe
cialist Four Lenford H. Buck, ton
at Mr. and Mrs. Walter Buck,
route 2, Newport, fired with the
Fort Bragg (N. C.) rifle team in
the recent National Rifle and Pis
tol Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio.
The annual month-long competi
tion attracts many of the nation's
Specialist Buck, whose wife,
Charlotte, lives in Fayetteville,
N. C., is a team leader in Com
pany E of the 32nd Infantry, Fort
Bragg, N. C. He entered the Army
in November 1953 and was last
stationed in Germany.
San Diego, Calif ? James O. Har
vey, storekeeper third class, USN,
son of Mrs. Minnie Connor of
route 1 Beaufort, aboard the ocean
minesweeper USS Inflict, partici
pated in an amphibious training
exercise (Phiblex-2) in the San
Diego-Camp Pendleton, Calif., area
during Sept. 2-14.
The exercise involved an Am
phibious Squadron, a Naval Firing
Unit composed of destroyers, and
a Marine Brigade size landing
force supported by Naval and Ma
Canadian Mine Craft operated
with US Naval Mine Craft in sup
port of the Marine assault. A bat
talion landing team, landing in
:onjunction with waterborne troops,
was lifted by Marine helicopters
from the aircraft carrier USS
A gunnery exercise was held at
Pyramid Cove, San Clemonte Is
land, followed by a rehearsal land
ing on the Silver Strand, Coronado,
Calif. The main assault landing
took place in the Camp Pendleton
area, against Camp Pendleton Ma
rine aggressor force.
Adana, Turkey ? A/2c Donald
?laskctt, assigned to the 363rd
Composite Reconnaissance Squad
ron from Shaw AFB, South Caro
ina, has been serving here with
radical Air Command's Composite
lir Strike Force since mid-July.
At that time Haskett and other
nembcrs of his unit were alerted
it mid-morning by TAC. By noon
reconnaissance bomber crews and
fighter pilots of his squadron were
>riefed and took of an hour later.
That afternoon and evening, Has
This task force is TAC'b deter
rent to "limited" or "brush-fire"
#ars. It is commanded by Major
General Henry Viccellio, 19th Air
Force commander. The Shaw
iquadron is commanded by Lt. Cpl.
kett and the rest of his outfit were
iver the Atlantic in 300 mph trans
ports speeding toward the troubled
Less than 48 hours after the alert
?t Shaw AFB, they were ready
here for any eventuality. Tents
were set up beside their aircraft.
Fly-away kits loaded with neces
sary equipment were opened. The
unit was ready for operation.
One of the first missions per
formed by Haskett's unit was a
"show of force" over the rebel
area of Lebanon. A complete strike
force of reconnaiasance jets, tacti
cal fighters, tankers and cargo
planes provided firm evidence of
America's aerial might In the
Lackland AFB, Tex. ? Airman
Third Class Allen A. Conner, son
of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Conner
Allen A. Conner
... off to Keesler
of 2718 Arvon Ave., Morebead City,
has completed his initial course
of Air Force basic military train
ing here. He has been selected to
attend the technical training
course for Aircraft Control and '
Warning Operators at Keesler 1
Airman Conner is a graduate of (
Morehead City High School.
Basic airmen at Lackland are ]
selected for specialized training at (
technical schools on the basis of
their interests and aptitudes. They
are reassigned to the school after
four weeks of basic, and are given ,
additional military basic training ,
along with the technical subjects. '
Five Carteret men recently en
listed in the Air Force. They are
John R. Glancy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lionel L. Glancy, route 1
Morehead City, Durwood A. San
derson, son of Mrs. Mary Sander
son, route 1 Morehead City, Don
ald James Gilpin, route 2 New
port, Robert L. Russell Jr., 429
Macon Court, Morehead City, and
Sgt. Alfred N. Morris, Atlantic.
According to Sgt. Frank F.
Fcrnley, Air Force recruiter,
Glancy and Sanderson are pres
ently at Lackland Air Force Basa,
Texas, undergoing their basic mili
Airman Glancy was selected for
the Air Force for his high apti
tudes in the administrative field
and Airman Sanderson was select
ed for high aptitudes in the elec
After four weeks of training at
the Texas base, the two airmen
will be assigned to a technical
school where they will receive ad
ditional basic military training
along with technical subjects.
Airman Gilpin is presently at
Lackland Air Force Base, Texas,
preparing to enroll in a school of
his choice. In explaining the "prior
service" program, Sgt. Fernley
states that former servicemen may
select a base of their choice, or
qualify for one of the many tech
nical schools that the Air Force
has to offer.
Airman Russell enlisted under
the prior service program and se
lected Charleston Air Force Base,
South Carolina as his initial duty
Airman Russell is a 1957 grad
uate of Beaufort High School.
Sergeant Morris is a veteran of
four years in the Air Force.
Sergeant Morris was enlisted in
the Air Force under the "prior
service" program and assigned to
i base of his choice which was
614th AC&W, Cherry Point MCAS,
Camp Courtney, Okinawa ? Ma
rine Sgt. Anthony V. Defronzo, hus
band of the former Miss Elmyra
Styron of Davis, participated in
"Operation Land-lio" during the
first two weeks in September, on
the island of Formosa, with units
of the 3rd Marine Divisiod.
The operation was a practice
problem in conjunction with the
Nationalist Chinese Armed Forces
to develop proficiency in planning
and conducting combined opera
The Marines landed at Liao on1
To Visit County
Members of the .'tub-committee
on food processing and packaging
of the state board of conservation
and development will tour the
coastal areas of North Carolina
this week to observe food proces
sing plants and to discuss the es
tablishment of others.
The sub-committee will be at the
Morehead Biltmore Hotel today.
Persons wishing to confer with the
committee or any of its members
are invited to do so between the
hours of 7 and 10 p.m.
R. Walker Martin, Raleigh, sub
committee chairman, said the
group will be accompanied by ex
perts in the various fields of agri
cultural and industrial develop
ment. "We want to see first hand
what is being done and what can
be done to utilize more of our na
tive products," Mr. Martin added.
The committee, Mr. Martin said,
is making the tour to determine
the feasibility and potential for the
development of fruit, vegetable
and seafood processing industries
for Eastern North Carolina. Pro
cessing plants will be visited.
In addition to Mr. Martin, other
members of the C&D Board's sub
committee are: H. C. Kcnnett,
Durham, Cecil Morris, Atlantic,
and F. J. Boling, Siler City.
Also accompanying the group
will be: John Reitzcl, assistant
State agriculture commissioner;
Ed Aycock, agricultural agent,
Wachovia Bank & Trust Co., Ra
leigh; Robert Thompson, agricul
tural development agent, Carolina
Power & Light Co., Wilmington.
E. T. Diggs, agricultural devel
opment agent, Virginia Electric &
Power Co.; Frank Thomas, food
processing specialist, N. C. State
College, Raleigh; John Piland, dis
trict extension agent, N. C. State
College, Raleigh; G. F. Albright,
administrator, Small Industries
Section, Department of Conserva
tion and Development, Raleigh,
and John Johnson, a development
tiegineer with the C&D Depart
ment's Small Industries Section.
southern Formosa with land, sea
ind air support using all the latest
actics and weapons of the Marine
Jorps. Units of the powerful US
Seventh Fleet carried the Marines
rom their base on Okinawa.
Almeda, Calif.? Earl W. Guthrie,
adarman seaman, USN, son of
Vfr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Guthrie
>f 1908 Shepard St., Morehead City,
s serving aboard the Navy's new
:st and largest attack aircraft car
-ier USS Ranger at Alameda,
The 60,000-ton Hangar was trans
erred to the Pacific Fleet this
summer and arrived at Alameda
Camp Perry, Ohio? Army Pfc
James 11. Willoughby, 19, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin J. Willough
by, 1304 Fisher St., Morehead City,
participated in the support of the
National Rifle and Pistol Matches
recently concluded at Camp Perry,
Regularly assigned as a mortar
man in Company D of the 26th In
fantry at Fort Riley, Kan., Wil
loughby antered the Army in Aug
ust 1HS7 and received basic train
ing at Fort Jackson, S. C.
Willoughby is a 1957 graduate of
W. S. King High School.
Fort McClellan, Ala ? WAC Pvt.
Willie J. Dixon, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Willie F. Dixon, Lennox
ville Road., Beaufort, was named
class honor student upon recently
completing the clerical procedures
course at the Women's Army
Corps School, Fort McClellan, Ala.
Private Dixon entered the Wo
men's Army Corps last March and
compelted basic training at the
She is a 1955 graduate of Beau
fort High School and was formerly
employed by R & N Furniture Co.,
AtRUMK OF THE STARS
V Tht only through plum tenict
AM co mnMh fo M# itm/ wrf mWWut
Fot /WinvffoM MMywhtn 000 yo0f rwc/ Aff0^t 9
?rphoM MAtii /?Ml ??? ? I
Summer Months are Busy
Time for County Women
By FLOY G. GAINER
The summer months hive been
busy months for Home Demon
stration women in Carteret County.
Garden produce has been good in
quality and it ia a real joy to see
the full pantry shelves and well
stocked freezers. In addition to
having conserved foods for the
table, many families have extra
cash from garden produce salesi
July and August were both good
months for the Curb Markets, de
spite the dry weather.
Sales from the Morehead curb
market and the Newport roadside
market netted over $11,000 for
these two months. This added in
come means much to the economy
of our people. We do not want to
be satisfied, however. There are
many areas that we could improve
and I am anxious to see plans
started now for improved produc
tion for home use and for market.
We are not producing enough
small fruits to meet local family
needs. We nev
er have enough
i a particularly
true of figs that
grow well in
our section of
the State. I rea
lize that many ^ a Gva?
have tried to
grow figs, but without success.
We have arranged to have your
questions answered by someone
who really knows. Mr. Mel Kolbe,
extension horticultural specialist,
from State College will meet with
us at 7:30 Monday evening in the
Home Agent's office to discuss the
production of small fruits, especial
ly adapted to our county.
Letters have gone out to Home
Demonstration club presidents and
garden leaders. I want to urge
these club presidents and leaders
to check with the other members
of their clubs and make sure that
each club is represented at this
meeting. We want to have this in
formation from Mr. Kolbe so that
you can pass it on to other interest
ed people in your community.
Anyone in the County Interested
in improving or beginning small
fruit production is invited to at
tend. We hope that some of our
4-H'ers will be able to come.
While the Home Demonstration
women were busy with their hands,
they were k!so busy thinking about
a 1959 Home Demonstration pro
gram of work that would best
serve the local needs.
The program planning commit
tee held it's first meeting in
August. At this time, the 1958 pro
gram was evaluated, current needs
and problems discussed, and ten
tative plans for the 1959 Home
Demonstration Program were
This program has been checked
and discussed with the HD special
ists of State College, and will be
presented to the County Council
at their meeting Tuesday at 2:00
p.m. We are asking that all coun
cil members attend this meeting,
Mrs. Beulah Salter, Mrs. Doug
lass Stewart, Mrs. Nellie Parker,
Mrs. Charels Stanley Jr., Mrs.
Henry Scott, Mrs. Hazel Ives, Mrs.
Jim Stallings, Mrs. Guy Carraway,
Mr?. M M. Eubank*. Mrs. Cecil
Morris, Mrs. Lull* Sanders made
I up tbe Program Planning Commit
It's pear time! Tbe crop la good,
quality excellent. They are deli
cious raw, or cooked, and made
To make pear preserves, peel
pears and cut into uniform pieces
that are not too small. Use 1 pound
of fruit to H pound of sugar. Put
enough water with sugar to make
thin syrup. Boil fruit and syrup
until the fruit is clear and trans
lucent. Remove the fruit and place
in a shallow dish, allowing it to
stand in some syrup while the re
mainder boils thicker. Pour this
syrup over the fruit and let stand
until the next day.
If the syrup is not thick enough,
return the syrup to the pan and
boil until it reaches the desired
consistency, return the fruit and ,
syrup to the pan and allow it to
reach the boiling point.
Do not cook. Pack hot fruit im
mediately in hot sterilized jars;
pour syrup in little by little as the
packing progresses until the jar is
filled. Remove air bubbles. Pro
cess at simmering point in water
bath canner for 10 minutes.
Another favorite waj to use
Form Machines Start
Fires in Wheat Fields
Oklahoma City (AP) ? Wheat
farmers in Oklahoma were highly
pleased with the abundant crop
this summer, but it had its draw
The wheat grew so tall that hot
exhaust pipes from combines,
trucks and tractors set off scores
of fires that destroyed thousands
of acres of the grain.
Eight husky dogs who accom
panied the British expedition to
the South Pole this year have been
given to Norway where they will
draw ambulance sledges.
pears is to make gingered pears.
Recipe: 10 pounds pears, peeled
and quartered; 7^4 pounds sugar;
4 ounces ginger root or 2 level
tablespoonfuls powdered ginger;
juice and the grated yellow part
of the rind of 3 lemons.
Grind pears through meat chop
per. Place all ingredients in en
ameled kettle. Cook until amber
colored and of the consistency of
jam. Pack in jars while boiling
hot. Process 10 minutes at sim
Walt: for it
...watch -for it!
You're in for a
That's a good question, son!
A LOT MORE than a youngster's idle curiosity is at
(take in the answer to this question. The location of
a new superhighway can vitally affect ? for all time ?
the future industrial development of a community.
Often, vacant land along a railroad is ideally suited for
industry. Factories locating on it create new home-town
job opportunities and new sources of local tax revenue.
The land when thus put to industrial use becomes a
valuable community asset.
Certainly, no forward-looking civic planner would
intentionally do anything to destroy this asset. But,
through ovenight, it can be wiped out completely and
forever by locating the new highway too close to At
railroad. When this is done, the highway blocks off
easy, economical access to the rail service that most
industries must have.
On the other hand, when an adequate strip of land u
left between the existing railroad and the proposed
superhighway, the land becomes doubly attractive to
industry. Then it can offer modern rail service on one
side and a modern highway on the other.
Good planning when the new highway is still on the
drawing board will mean lasting benefits to you and
WASHINGTON, D. C. .