North Carolina Newspapers

    SECTION ONE-
The Chowan Herald
Published every Thursday by The Chowan
Herald, a partnership consisting of J. E.
Bufflap and Hector Lupton, at 423-425 South
[ Broad Street, Eden ton, N. C.
1
S' North Cerohno
/PUSS ASSOCIATKy Fi
[ J EDWIN BUFFLAP --Editor
I HECTOR LUPTON Advertising Manager
SUBS6RIPTION RATES:
One year (Outside State)-- fr £x
One year (In North Carolina) *2.0
Six Months * l ’”
Entered as second-class matter August 30,
1934. at the Post Office at Edenton. North Caro
lina, under the act cf March 3. 1879.
Cards of thanks, obituaries, resolutions of
respect, etc., will be charged for at regular
advertising rates.
THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1954.
TlifTfoiTtoday
★Mv God shall supply all your need.—Phil. 4:19.
WHEN FACED by seemingly insurmountable ob
stacles, let us remember that our God has the remedy and
will bring the impossible to pass.
We thank, Thee, O God. that Thou are all-sufficient
and will supply every need through Thy boundless love
and grace. _
Important To Give I*’ood
It will be noticed that the Red Cross bloodmobile is
scheduled to again visit Edenton Wednesday of next
Week. Chowan County’s quota has been reduced from
150 pints to 110 pints, so that there is little reason why
the quota should not be reached.
The importance of donating blood cannot be over-em
phasized, so that it is hard to understand why a county
with something like 12,000 population does not contain
more than 110 people who are willing to make a sacrifice
of only a few minutes so that their blood might help re
lieve suffering and even save a life.
Who knows who in Chowan County will be the next
one to require a blood transfusion and, of course, to have
the necessary blood immediately available is far better
than being necessary to find someone who will donate
blood in the particular case when time is an important
factor.
With the quota of blood reduced for Chowan County,
the new quota of 110 pints should be realized.
A Stable Dollar
Sylvia Porter, the syndicated writer on business trends,
recently pointed out that for three years the purchasing
newer of the dollar has changed very little. This, she
said, is “a price phenomenon that has few parallels in
the 20th century.”
Then she gave an excellent bit of implied advice: “We
need not hesitate to buy in anticipation of sharply lower
prices. We need not rush to the stores in fear of soar-1
kg prices.”
In other words, we should buy normally. There’s an I
abundance of every kind of ware. Retail competition as
sures us that we get the best possible return for our
tnoney. Barring a major world conflagration, most econ
omists expect that situation to continue.
Encourasred
Members of the temporary committee of the Edenton
Development Corporation are encouraged over the initial
report of the stock salesmen which shows that about $20,-
000 worth of stock has been sold toward the goal of SIOO,-
000 for .the purpose of helping, if necessary, provide sites
or buildings for new industries in this community.
The surface has just been scratched, so that an op
timistic feeling prevails that the ultimate goal will he
reached and Edenton and Chowan County will he able
to attract new industries which means more payrolls.
One hundred thousand dollars is a lot of money and
while it will require more than one-share purchases to
be realized, it is the hope that many who cannot afford
more, will purchase even one share or as many more as
possible. The more stockholders the corporation has. the
more interest will be reflected in securing new industry
and the more will industries planning to move to new
locations he persuaded that the community would like to,
have them.
Tt is a case of many doing little rather than a few do
ing much on which will decide the success of the corpora
:ion and its, ultimate purpose of securing new, industrial
plants for Edenton and Chowan County.
The best way to get something out of church is to take
part in vour church activities.
When the world entirely fits your notions, you will he
the only person on it.
ENGRAVED OR PRINTED
Wedding Invitations
and Announcements M
In the wording, design and printing of —HI
the formal Announcement or Invitation, ' ""i £L
it is of the utmost importance that cor- /
rect form be observed. Our familiarity JW ij /MKfg
with the established customs applying to .;|F
all types of social printing is at your \ "* " /t M
command. We will be glad to make sug- \ / Jr _/
gestions, show you samples and quote \ /
prices ... all without the slightest ob
ligation on your part.
&
SEE SAMPLES AT THE OFFICE
THE CHOWAN HERALD
Page Four
THE CHOWAN HERALD. EDISNTON, N. C., THURSDAY JULY 29, 1954.
! Heard & Seen 1 ;
By “BurF” \
v *DayHgbT”savln°g time is a darned nuisance and A1
Owens, one of the drivers for the Fire Department, will
back me«up/ Friday A1 was looking at a television pro
gram and at the conclusion the announcer said “the time
is 12 o’clock noon.” A1 promptly jumped up and sounded
the siren for 12 o’clock. Os course, it was only 11 o’clock
in Edenton and everybody thought the alarm was for a
fire in' the country. It got Al’s goat when he realized
his mistake, but even then it was better than having a
fire.
o
Charlie Wood and J. Rhodes Smith were honored by
Edenton Masons Thursday night when Charlie was pre
sented a life membership certificate and Mr. Smith an
honorary membership certificate. Os course some very
nice things were said about both of em and it was while
Izzy Campen was commenting upon the long time Char
lie served as treasurer of the lodge that Charlie inter
rupted, “Why has anything been missing?”
—.—— —o
Byron Kehayes called me on the phone Friday to make
a correction. Last week in the personal items it was
stated that Byrum was visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Kehayes. As a matter of fact Byron has been
I released from the U. S. Navy and is not only visiting,
! but is now a regular “boarder” at his parents’ home.
! 0
i Jess Wilson stopped in the office Monday morning to j
show me one of the certificates awarded to 19 Chowan ,
County school bus drivers for careful driving during the
1953-54 school term. The certificates were presented by
the N. C. State National Automobile Association, the
South’s largest motor club, and the drivers should be
proud of ’em. Incidentally, Jess is connected with the
motor club and was just about as proud of the certificate
as the drivers who received them.
Then someone connected with the Jaycees made an
error of more than an hour. A sign was placed at the
foot of Broad Street which reads “Annual J. C. Broom
Sale Wednesday, July 29.” It should read “Annual
Broom Sale Thursday, July 29.” At any rate the Jay
cees hope a lot of people will buy a broom when they
are called upon.
' While visiting the other night I saw a lady thumbing
through a Montgomery Ward catalog. “What are you
doing?” I asked the woman. But before she could an
swer, her husband piped up, “She’s just looking in a
Wish Book.”
o
The other night a local youngster stopped suddenly
while drinking a glass of water taken from a refrigera
tor. “There’s a worm in this water,” the boy excitedly
said. But the mother, more or less embarrassed, quickly
replied. “It’s no such thing, it’s only a little black hug.
( Go ahead and drink that water and get to bed.”
| > !
j A certain woman who does some collecting was telling j
t me the other day that she didn't know how to dress when I
I trying to collect money. She has been told that the best ’
j way is to dress up in her Sunday best, while on the other j
; hand she has been told that the best way to collect money
: is to be shabbily dressed. Personally. I don’t know which j
method is best. Then I heard another woman giving |
some advice to a widow. “What you should do to win a
man is to wear a bright red dress, the widow was told.
“Shucks,” was the reply, “there’s nothing to that, for
I’ve already worn out three red dresses and I don’t have
a man yet.” Maybe some other color dress is more be
coming, and persistency is a virtue, you know.
j Baseball fans have seen some very good baseball
! games and also some sorry ones this season, as is the
] case in every season in anybody’s league, but no more j
| earnest playing can be seen than that which is going on
| each morning on Hicks Field under the direction of Coach
| Alton Brooks. He has eight teams in his Midget League
with almost 100 boys taking part, and while playing they
are out of mischief and at the same time may he the
ground work in developing some good baseball material
for future Edenton High School baseball teams as well
as the Edenton Colonials—who could use a few good ball
players in the lineup right now. The youngsters play j
each morning and here’s hoping Coach Brooks can ar- I
: range a few night games so that the moms and pops
i might have a better opportunity to see the kids in action,
j They take their baseball seriously
— : O— - ■■■ ■' .
| Will you give a pint of blood next Wednesday? If so.
contact Mrs. Ruth Phillips, phone 542 or Dr. A1 Stanton,
i phone (192. Both will be very happy to put your name
j down. But if you forget, go to the armory anyway, for
you can give blood from 9 A. M. to 3 P M. even with
out an appointment.
Colerain Holds On To
Lead In League Race
(Continued From Page One)
Edenton 1, Rocky Hock 5
The Colonials lost to Rocky Hock on
Hicks Field Friday night 5 to 1. It
was a very close and well played game ■
until the eighth inning when Rocky
Hock took a liking to Bill Herman’s
slants and hammered out five hits
which netted four runs and the game.
Herman went the route and gave up
nine hits.
Opposing Herman on the mound,
was Henry Allen Powell for Rocky |
Hock, who was in fine form. He al
lowed only five hits and had a no-hit,
no-run record until the seventh when
Gashouse Parker slammed out a home
run. I
Both teams went scoreless until the.
fifth when Rocky Hock scored a run.!
Parker’s homer in the seventh tiedj
the score, hut in the eighth Rocky I
Hock went on a hitting spree and scor- j
ed four runs.
Parker and Ted Lass'tor let. if hsitj
for Edenton with two hits each and
.Jack Bunch led Rocky Hock with j
three.
Edenton 7, Elizabeth City 9
Though a change in managers was
made. Manager Alton Brooks’ Eden
ton Colonials continued their losing
| streak Monday night when they lost,
;to Elizabeth City on the latter’s dia-i
,mond 9 to 7.
The Colonials got off to a good
start to score three runs in the first
inning and four in the second, but Jim
Curtis. Elizabeth City hurler, tight
ened so that the Colonials were held
scoreless from then on.
Mack Cherry started on the mound
for Edenton, but was yanked before
the first inning was over after he was
touched for four hits and three runs.
He was renlaced by Rill Herman, whoi
gave up 13 hits and six runs,
Curtis allowed 10 hits, one of which
was a home ran by Gene Taylor in 1
the first inning with two men on base.
Bass, Taylor and Lassiter led at bat
for Edenton with two hits each. Greg
ory led Elizabeth City with a perfect
night with five hits out of five times
at hat.
Edenton 10. Hertford 3
After ten successive defeats, the i
Edenton Colonials finally switched
over to the win column Tuesday night
on Hicks Field when they defeated
Hertford in a 15-hit slugfest.
Gene Taylor started for Edenton
but was relieved by Bill Herman in
the sixth after two hits and three
walks netted two runs for the Indians, i
j Herman checked the visitors, and gave
I up only one more hit. a triple hv Paul
Matthews in the ninth.
Hertford used three pitchers. Allan
i Winslow. Williams and Billy Winslow,
in an effort to silence the Colonial
jbats, but were unsuccessful. Hert
ford scored the first run in the open-
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Edenton, N.C.
I
\
ing frame despite the fact that Taylor
fanned three batters. Morris walked,
stole second and went to third on
a passed ball. He scored when Keet- :
er threw wild to catch him off third
base. The other two runs were scored,
in the sixth. Stallings singled and J.j
Towe and Morris walked filling the
i bases. Ted Chappell then drew a base
on balls forcing in a run. Billy Mat
thews then singled scoring two runs.
It was at. this point when Herman!,
checked the rally.
The Colonials scored a run in the j
second when Taylor and Brooks ]
singled and after Rogerson sacrificed,
| Taylor scored on a long fly hit by
Ted Lassiter. Three more runs were ,
added in the fourth when Brooks hit •
a home run. Rogerson walked and 3
Tod Lassiter sacrificed. Fred Lassi
| ter singled and two runs came in
when Tommy Bass singled. Two more ,
j were added in the fifth when Claude ,
Griffin tripled and scored on Taylor's ,
I fly. Brooks singled and scored on a|,
single by Keeter. In the seventh five ,
hits by Griffin, Rogerson, Herman. I
j Keeter and Bass netted three runs andk
I in the eighth a ran was added when f
j Griffin again tripled and scored on a '
'passed ball. |,
Leading at bat for Edenton was ,
Griffin with four hits, followed by 1,
Brooks with three.
Rocky Hock 10, Hertford fi 1 (
In a long drawn-out game played in ,
Hertford Wednesday night of last (
week Rocky Hock subdued the Indians
10-6 with the game in progress a lit- j
tie over three hours. It was Hen- (
ford’s first defeat in five starts.
The Indians took an early lead by ,
scoring one run in the first and two
in the second inning, but Rocky Hock,
tallied twice in the fourth and fifth.'
In a big eighth inning they scored j
four runs and added two more in the;
, final frame. Hertford added two!
'runs in the fifth and another in the
ninth.
1 Franklin Hollowell went the route I
for Rocky Hock, giving up 11 hits and |
fanned seven. Billy Winslow start- j
ed for Hertford but was relieved by j
his brother Allan in the fourth. The
brothers allowed nine hits, with Sex- 1
ton and M. Hollowell leading with two
1 each. Morris led for Hertford with
three hits.
Rocky Hock 4, Colerain 15
I Playing a rained out game on Hicks
Field Saturday night, Colerain swamp
ed Rocky Hock by a score of 15 to 4.
Both teams played nigged ball with
Rocky Hock charged with nine errors
and Colerain 6.
I Rocky Hock scored a run in the
opening frame, but Colerain went
ahead when two runs were scored in
the third. The visitors scored three
more runs in each of the fourth and
fifth and in a big ninth inning scor
ing spree seven runners crossed home
plate with only four hits.
Perry was on the mound for Cole
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rain and yielded nine hits, while the
visitors touched Morris Hollowell,
Larry Lowe and Jack Bunch for 15
safeties.
Rocky Hock was defeated by Cole
rain Tuesday night in Colerain.
Short Leaf Pines May
Crop For Idle Acres
Farmers and other landowners in
|North Carolina who would like to put
i idle acres to work next fall may he
i interested in a newly revised
bulletin on Shortleaf Pine,
i Prepared by the Forest Service <JP
the U. S. Department of Agriculture,
the bulletin describes shortleaf pine as
a desirable and profitable crop tree, of
rapid growth, and producing high-qual
ity, soft textured wood. Though it
grows more rapidly on good soil, it
can b established successfully on brok
en, steep, or womout land. It repro
duces itself easily with abundant seed
crops. The trunk is characteristically
straight and clean.
The bulletin makes many suggest
ions about how to plant shortleaf pine,
good management practices, methods
of judging the board feet that can be
cut from logs of various sizes, thinning
of trees, and uses to which logs of
various sizes can be put.
A single copy oi Shortleaf Pine,
Farmers’ Bulletin 1671, can be obtain
ed free by writing to the Office of In
formation, U. S. Department of Agri
culture, Washington 25, D. C.
Man is endowed by his Maker with
certain inalienable rights, among
which are life, liberty and the pursuit
of happiness.
—Constitution and Bill of Rights.
w raSjil
>3 on I I
/.UK) I
100 PROOF LIQUEUR 4^
    

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