FEBRUARY, 1951 The Caromount News Page Three in- lual :ion lor- for by itri- t of 3me I illji . on o a ame dies )vei- k^hen bout dical ude: nsui- urse- )ffset eye- vheef quip- , the s de an d lents, it on )n all ctible 3le is :d by ^ount- ociety ts. Five Sons of E. L. Ingram Shown here are the five sons of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Ingram. Mr. Ingram is employed in the Caromount Djeliouse. Standing (1 to r) Arthur Ingram of Baltimore, Md; James Ingram, Rocky Mount; Bill Ingram, of the United States Army since August 4, 1»48, stationed at Fort Dix, N. J. Stooped are Henry Ingram, third shift Dyehouse employee; and Randolph Ingram of Rocky Movint. This was the first time in quite a while that Mr. and Mrs. Ingram had had all of their sons together at one time. Weaveshed News Third Shift Party The third shift of the Weave- shed gave a little party December 23 in the canteen. The ladies drew names and gifts were exchanged. Lee Robert Joyner and Cliff Joy- rit^r received nice gifts from their employees, and everyone had a fine time. New Employees The third shift extends a wel come to the former employees who have recently come back to work with them. Back At AVork Oscar Davis is back at work after a week in the hospital due to ill ness. Twelfth Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Garland Rose celebrated their twelfth wedding anniversary Monday, January 22, 1951. Children AA911 Tell Mrs. Alice Long says she has Cftfiie to the conclusion that her trouble is old age. Her son, Bobby, Was ten years old January 26. He Was entertained at a birthday party with 15 of his schoolmates present. Bobby received many gifts. Children will tell of old age. Moved At last we are glad to hear the good news. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Rowe have moved into their new home on Hammond Street. It is really a dandy. Sympathy Notes We extend our sympathy to Safety Council Meeting (Continued from Page One) Weaving; Ted Poplin and Charlie Sanders, Dyehouse; Oscar Satter field, Final Examining and George Harper, Safety Director. The Caromount delegation was the largest of any industry re presented. Mrs. Lena Brown Walker who lost her mother, Mrs. Sid Brown, February 13, 1951; and to Mrs. Nora Wooten Webb whose mo ther, Mrs. Rebecca Jefferson Woot en died February 7, 1951. liack At AA9)rk Mrs. Cora Walker Layton and Eddie Wright Denton are both back at work. They were out for some time due to illness. Out Sick Those who have been out sick during February for a few days were: Jake Jones, Miss Geneva Baker, A1 Inscoe, Mrs. Julia Jones, Mrs. Ardie Winstead, Mrs. Ruby Hedgepeth, Mrs. Blessing Langley, Mrs. Maude Collins, Mrs. Nannie Dickens, Hassell Brantley, Mrs. Lula Pope, Mrs. Lillie Mae Nelms, J. Willie Pittman, Miss Hazel Thomas, Mrs. Mabel Morris, Mrs. Mavis Spivey, Clyde Davis and Mrs. Mattie Draughn. All are back at work now, and none the worse for wear. A9sits Son Mrs. Mattie Draughn took a weekend trip to visit her son at Fort Jackson, S. C. She says he likes the Army fine. Americans Speak-Up The Schedule for the Sunday afternoon broadcasts of “Amer icans—Speak Up” is continued here from the January issue of “The Caromount News.” March 4—the Rev. Dr. Walter R. Courtenay, one of the South’s outstanding clergymen and pas tor of the First Presbyterian Church of Nashville, will speak next week on “Faith and Free dom.” March 11—Fred H. Sexauer will be with us again to tell us “How Farmers Serve In War On Peace”. March 18—A. Livingstone Kel ley, President of the National As sociation of Mutual Savings Banks, will tell “How Your Savings Serve In Peace and War.” March 25—Dr. Norman Vincent Peale, Minister of Marble Colle giate Church in New York, is re turning to our broadcasts to speak on “God Will Not Fail You In Fight For Freedom”. April—Herbert H. Schell, our friend and our Company’s Presi dent, will speak to us on “Free dom, America’s Finest Product.” April 8—Erie Cocke, Jr., Na tional Commander The American Legion, will speak on “Operation Survival”. Mamma: “Aren’t ants funny little things? They work and work, and never play.” Little Cedric: “Oh, I don’t know about that. Every time I go to a picnic they are all there.” Mrs. Mather was going away after a long visit. “Do you remember what time my train leaves tomorrow, she asked her son-in-law. “Sixteen hours, seventeen min utes, and thirty seconds from now, dear Mamma.” Father: “There’s plenty of time for Bessie to think of getting mar ried. Let her wait till the right man comes along.” Mother: “I don’t see why she should wait that long. I didn’t when I was her age.’ ESSAY CONTEST High School Graduates be tween the ages of 15 and 21 years are invited to participate in the Parson: “I am sorry to hear that your matrimonial troubles have begun so early; but you must remember that you took your bride for better or for worse.” Parishioner: “Yes, parson, but she’s worse than I took her for.” der of Red Men. Participants will be required to submit an essay of from 1000 to 1500 words on the subject “Our Constitution— Our Heritage”. Third Annual Essay contest for five $1000 scholarships which is sponsored by the Improved Or- Hog Killing Time Left to right are Marable Outlaw (Weaving), William Cttrey and Ernest Gardner. Mr. Outlaw and liis friends have just finished a good size hog-killing of Mr. Carey’s hogs.