North Carolina Newspapers

    k—section one
PAGE TWO
Dr. Ed Bond Speaks At Edenton
Woman’s Club Meeting, Using
Mental Health As His Subject
An interesting address on men- 1 '
tai health by Dr. Ed Bond high-11
lighted the March meeting of the <
Woman’s Club held in the Parish .
House Wednesday of last week.
During the course of his ad- ;
dress, Dr. Bond touched on the ,
incidence of mental illness and
what a problem it is. He defined
mental health in terms of be
havior and gave a brief outline of
how one’s personality grows and
affects this behavior. He also
commented on anxiety and its
functions.
Dr. Bond told his Woman’s
Club audience some 9,000,000
Americans have some form of
mental disorder, adding that one |
of every two hospital beds is oc
cupied by a psychiatric patient.
He cited the need for more and
better facilities for. psychiatric
care and more funds for research.
Dr. Bond defined mental health
in terms of behavior, saying ab
normal or neurotic behavior is
largely determined by unconsci
ousness factors, and psychotis be
havior refers to a complete sepa
ration of behavior from the wide
range of normal. “If our behav
ior is largely determined by con
scious factors, we are in good
mental health,” Dr. Bond said,
“and if our behavior is largely
controlled by factors outside of
our awareness, we may be in
poor mental health.”
Dr. Bond said personality de
termines the way we behave and
defined it as “the sum total of
our body, temperament, charac
ter, desires, beliefs—all of these
qualities which gives each of us
an individual uniqueness.”
“These parts of the personality
have to work together effective
ly to maintain adequate, self-es
teem,” the speaker continued,
saying “the personality must
have an optimum number of
sound ideas well related to the
environment, a sufficient quantity
of good will in relation to others,
and must avoid acquiring too
much hate. Failure to achieve
these may be as bad as some phy
sical defects. He cited the de
velopment of one’s personality
from infancy and declared “that
maturity of personality is attain
ed only through successive stag
es of maturation in which arrest
and deviations may occur.”
Proven facts concerning the
causes of mental disorders are re
grettably limited, Dr. Bond con
tinued, adding the best help so
far comes from experience in this
field and the formulation of theo
ries as to how disorders of per
sonality have developed. “Ex
cept in those mental disorders in
which there is a psychological im
pairment of the brain through
toxic or structural changes, hu
man behavior is explainable in
terms of various psychological ex- ,
periences or needs,” Dr. Bond de
clared.
The speaker noted there is no
justification for the pessimistic ;
suggestion that the pace of mod
ern life conduces to mental j
breakdown and pointed up the ,
importance of religious ideas and ,
spiritual forces in maintaining
proper personality balance. “The
founders of the science of psychi- ,
atry have often stated that in the
final analysis, many patients who :
failed to make a proper adjust
ment to life had first failed to ;
establish proper religious ideas :
and practices,” Dr. Bond said. ;
“Prevention of mental illness is
the important thing and it is ;
largely through proper attention j
to normal home, school and |
church life that our youth will .
develop into mature citizens and ,
keep on the right road. i
Commenting on anxiety, the •
speaker declared this is a result
of any threat of change in the
concept of the self, and said an
xiety will always be a part of
life. “It alerts us when the self i
is threatened. It results from
living and also because of its
presence makes living worth- ]
while,” he said.
Dr. Bond said there is no such
thing as an abnormal or neurotic
type of anxiety, declaring the ap
parent difference in the effects
of the reaction lies in the way
the individual handles his share
of anxiousness and what he does
to overcome it.
During the business session,
seven new members were elected
to the club. They include Mes
dames Heywood Ziegler, Jr., Da
vid Warren, James Griffin, Rich
ard Schuman, Eugenia Babylon,
John Pavlich and James John-
Mrs. Gerald D. James was
elected secretary of the club re
placing Mrs. *alph Blades who
resigned. Elected as delegates to
Mrs. J. M. Tiiorud and Mrs. Rob
ert Boyce with Mrs. Wesley
Chesson, Jr., and Mrs. Gerald D.
James as alternates.
Committee reports were heard
and projects for the near future
outlined.
Guests included Mrs. Fred
Brown and Mrs. William Voge
des. Hostesses were Mesdames
W. T. Harry, R. B. Smith, Roy
Spruill, John Bunch, Murray By
rum and Thomas Byrum.
Petition Withdrawn
For Improvements j
Continued From Page 1. Section 1 1
Dr. A. M. Stanton and Robert
Powell appeared at th£ meeting
in behalf of the Barker Street and
Williamson Road property own
ers. who objected to the cost in-,
volved for curbing and guttering
and inferred that they preferred
a hard-surfaced street instead of
curbs and gutters.
The Councilmen complied with
the petition for withdrawal, so
that unless some later action is
taken no street improvements
will be made.
No complaint was received
from Albania Street property
passed to advertise for bids to
owners, so that a motion was
passed to advertise for bids to
construct curb and gutter and
storm sewer on Albania Street,
as well as adding curb and gutter
at the sqme time on West Hicks
Street. These bids will be re
viewed ,at the next meeting of
Town Council.
The withdrawal of the petition
has cost the town $473.48 which
represents the engineering ex-'
expense for that portion of the
work.
At the request of Fire Chief W.
J. Yates the Councilmen agreed
to make an appropriation for the
expense in connection with the
annual meeting of the Eastern
North Carolina Firemen’s Asso
ciation which will meet in Eden
ton Tuesday night, April 8. The
Association comprises about 30
towns.
The Councilmen also agreed
to appropriate SIOO toward the
expense of staging the annual
Chowan Cliunty Fat Stock Show
and Sale at the American Legion
building. Wednesday, March 26.
Charlie H. Jernigan was grant
ed a permit to operate a taxicab.
During the meeting Jesse Har
rell was re-appointed as a mem
ber of the board of directors of
the Chowan Hospital. He was
appointed for a three-year term.
A committee presented a report
relative to a proposed building
for the Street Department on
West Hicks Street. Arrange
ments have been made for the
department and E & W Depart
ment to use a driveway jointly
and the romm+ttee, J. - Clarjence,
Leary and J. Edwin Bufflap, was
authorized to work with the
Board of Public Works in an ef
fort to purchase a lot in‘the rear
of the town property which will
give access to the railroad for un
loading supplies for the Street,
Department, as well as providing
more room for both departments.
Councilman Raleigh Hollowell
reported that papers are now be
ing prepared giving the town a
20-foot right of way for extend
ing East Eden Street from Court
Street to the rear of the business
firms on the east side of Broad
Street. The idea in mind is to
provide a street which will start
at Court Street, going west, then
south between the town and
county property with the exit be
tween the Court House and hotel
to King Street.
VFW MEETING
William H. Coffield Post No.
9280, Veterans of Foreign Wars,
will meet Tuesday night, March
18, at 8 o’clock. Commander
Earl White is very, anxious to
have a large attendance.
JACQUIN’S jt
iflika wm
. ROYAL!
*2 pint
tlStllltO MOM GRAIN -10 MOO f SbESRPN I
CNAfU.ES lACQUIN *t Cif, lie PfcilA fi
THE CHOWAN HERALD, EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY MARCH 13, 1958.
Tommy Kehayes Wins
Coveted Scholarship
Continued from Page I—Section 1
el Hill are Mr. Morehead, chair
man; John L. Morehead of Char
lotte; Robert M. Hanes of Win
ston-Salem; Norman Cocke of
Charlotte and Hugh Chatham of
Elkin, m
Morehead Scholars are selected
on a basis of scholarship, man
hood, courage, devotion to duty
and other qualities.
The Morehead Scholarships are
fashioned after the Rhodes Schol
arships, but adapted to the un
dergraduate level.
Young Kehayes was also one
of eight of the students to be
interviewed after their selection
on their home town schools.
Tommy’s comment in the inter
view loilows:
“Whether a subject in our high
school was hard or easy depend
ed on what the student was look
ing for. If he was willing to
work, there was always some
thing to be gained from a course.
I was not bored or idle. I had
too much work, both academic
and extra-curricular.
“Our biggest problem was the
lack of discipline on the part of
the students. I mean a lack of
the responsibility the students
should show themselves.”
Tulius Roberts Filled
In Automobile Wreck
Continued From Page 1. Section 1
was almost severed, his back was
injured and he sustained a frac
ture of his right leg.
Valentine and Hathaway were
more fortunate, both escaping
with minor cuts and bruises.
The accident was investigated
by State Patrolmen D. O. Wil
liams and T. E. Vaughan, who es
timated the damage to both cars
was $3,000. Both cars were bad
ly damaged. The patrolmen stat
ed that Valentine was the driver
of the Thornton car and that he
had been drinking and had no
operator’s license and would be
charged with manslaughter.
Chowan had no fata] automo
bile accidents in 1957, but the
patrolmen report that this was
the second one so far this year.
Roberts was a prominent -and
popular Negro and funeral ser
vices were largely attended Wed
nesday afternoon.
County Council Will
. Meet At Center Hill
The County Council of Chowan
County Home Demonstration
Clubs will meet in the Center
Hill Community Building Wed
nesday afternoon, March 19, at 2
o’clock. Miss Anna Mayor teach
er of French in the Edenton
schools, will be the principal
speaker, so that a very interesting
program is anticipated. All mem
bers are urged to attend.
SUITS
so right for your
Easter
—BY—
Swansdown
—AND—
Jaunty Jrs.
AND OTHERS
The
MART
SUNBURY, N. C.
Open Saturdays ’til 9 P. M.
We Pay the Sales Tax!
Ml. " JLm
1 „ One I
| LJw Sfj&r ■
BEST SLOGAN— Displaying her work and the metal it won
for her, Donna Antonette poses proudly after triumphing in the
New York Police Athletic League annual Brotherhood Poster
Contest. Donr.a, who lives in Maspeth, Queens, was awarded
the medal for the best slogan at World Brotherhood Headquar
ters in Manhattan.
Winners Announced j
In 1958 Art Show j
Continued From Page 1, Section 11
Richard Bass, second; Chariest
Bunch and Ken Worrell. Honor- J
able mention, second grade, Mary j
Lou Spear, first; Henry Wells,
second; Anna Hoskins, honorable I
mention. Third grade, Wesley ■
Chesson, first; Vonnie Wright, |
second; Ray Goodwin, honorable;
mention. Fourth grade, Dianne!
Ross, first; Robert Hartman, sec
ond; Norfleet Pruden, honorable
mention. Fifth grade, Kate Shaw, J
first; Carol Elaine Pickier, sec- 1
ond; Jane Jolly, honorable men-1
tion. Sixth grade, Betsy Campen, ■
first; Betty Acker, second; Wav-!
erly Bond, honorable mention.
Murals, sixth grade, Mrs. David
Holton, first; fourth grade, Miss
Lena Jones, second: fifth grade.
Mrs. R. F. Coleman, honorable
mention.
Jerry Nixon, seventh grade, i
Edenton High School, first prize
for a booklet on Evangel isjn and
fir.-t place for drawing.
Winners from Chowan High
School were: Secood grade, Don
Bunch, first; Connie Hobbs, sec
ond; Lynn Privott, honorable;
mention. Third grade, Bernard ‘
Byrum, first; A1 Asbell, second; j
Linda Faye Perry, honorable
mention. Fourth grade, Rose Ma
rie Lane, second Fifth grade,
Annette Bunch, first; Jeanette i
Bunch; ’ second; Annette Bunch
and Florette Byrum, honorable
■ $379.95
WITH YOUR OLD
REFRIGERATOR '
GENERAL ELECTRIC
1 2-CUBIC-FOOT
"STRAIGHT-LINE" DESIGN REFRIGERATOR
FREEZER WITH TOUCH-ACTION FEATURES
TOUCH-ACTION Features
• REVOLVING SHELVES
• MAGNETIC SAFETY DOOR
• zero Degree freezer
• ADJUSTABLE-REMOVABLE DOOR
SHELVES
• T I W M M ' • r - -
T WV 1 --VaZjß
■—• r .M• -t, i HmH
mention. Seventh grade, Frances
Smithson, first; Judy Haste, sec
ond; Carol Bass, honorable men
tion. Eighth grade, Jane Caro
lyn Chappell, first; Malcolm
Bunch, second; Nancy Ward, hon
orable mention. Murals, second
grade, Mrs. Rountree, first and
second.
Rocky Hock winners were:
First grade, Bill Smith, first and
second; Nelson Byrum, honorable
mention. Second grade, Sandra
Bunch, first; Charlotte Nixon,
second. Third grade, Ruth Ann
Bass, first and second. Fourth
grade, Nancy Louise Bass, first;
Margaret Tynch, second. Fifth
grade, Joe Gardner, first; Car
roll Tynch, second; Robert Wayne
Harrell, honorable mention.
Adult winners were: Oil Paint
ing, LouLse Dixon, first; Pat Waff,
second; Frances Shore, honorable
mention. Pastels, Milly Price,
first; Pat Waff, second; Betsy and
Bunny Brinson, honorable men
tion. Water Color, Enola Smith,
first; Rebecca Warren and Ida
Smyer, second; Loui# Dix Mfr;
honorable mention. Pen and Ink
Sketch, Pat Waff, first. Charcoal,
Sara Wood Wickham, first; Fran
ces Shore, second. Photography,
Gus Hughes, first. Crafts, Fran
ces Inglis, first and second.
Unbound courage and com
passion joined proclaim him good
and great, and make the hero
and the man complete.
—Joseph Addison.
118,000,000 Paid
Daily During 1957
For Life Insurance
»i ...1...
Every 24 hours during 1957, on
the average, American families
life insurance policies, according
to the? Instittue of Life Insur
ance. ' .
The year’s aggregate benefit
payments from life insurance
policies in the United States
were $6,660,700,000,. up $782,500,-
000 from the year before and
nearly $4,000,000,000 more than
at the end of World War 11.
“The tremendous growth in
life insurance protection is clear
ly shown in this 150 per cent in
crease in benefits in just 12
years," Holgar J. Johnson, Insti
tute president, said. “What is
more, the benefit increase may
well accelerate in the years
ahead, as the large aggregate of
new insurance, purchased in the
years since the war, moves into
the area of maximum benefit
payment.”
All Benefits Rose
Both death benefits and “liv
ing” benefits, going to policy
holders .themselves, increased
during 1957.
Death benefits totaled $2,710,-
700,000, up $291,700,000 from the
year before and $1,431,000,000
Opportunity
To Buy Your Own
Home ... in a Good
Residential Neigh
borhood.
• Brick
• Modern
• Hardwood
'Flood's
• Plastered
Walls
• Immediate
Possession
200 N. GRANVILLE STREET
—Contact—
R. Qtonforehaiftl
100 W. King St.—Edenton, N. C.
PHONE 3314
FARM FOR SALE ]
. i i : ;
By authority given the undersigned by all the heirs of jJohn
J. Byrum, deceased, the undersigned will sell at/publiq auction
for cash to the highest bidder on March 29, 1958, at twelve
o’clock noon, at the Court House door in'Edenton. North Caro
lina, that farm formerly owned by John J. Byrum, deceased, lo
cated approximately 18 miles North of Edenton on North Caro
lina State Highway No. 32, lying in Third Township, Chowan
County, North Carolina, described as follows:
(1) Commencing at the gate on the main road running South
23J/2 degrees West 6 chains to a dead pine, then South 88 de
grees West 8 1/10 chains to a sweet gum in the center of
branch, then along center of said branch to the run of Sandy
run swamp, then along run of swamp to Donnie Byrum’s line,
then along said Donnie Byrum’s line to the first station, con
taining thirty-six (36) acres. This being John J. Byrum’s part
of the land owned by his father C. S. Byrum, deceased, home
place.
(2) A small tract of land adjoining the above bounded as
follows: Beginning at a pine stump, where J. J. Byrum, R. S.
Ward and J. D. Ward corners running an Easterly pourse 55]/?
feet to the New road, thence a Southernly codrse along New
Road to J. J. Byrum’s line 380 feet, thence a Southernly course
along said line to the first station. Containing one-fourth acre,
more or less.
This land has the following allotments: •
3.9 ACRES PEANUTS
2.3 ACRES COTTON
7.4 ACRES CORN ■
Reserved and excepted from the .above land is the Byrum
family graveyard containing approximately , one-half acre, the ||
boundaries of which have been marked. ' . p
The successful bidder at this sale will be required to make a j
deposit of five (5%) per cent of his bid pending advanced bid, |j
said sale to remain open for ten (10) days for advanced bid to {
be made to the undersigned. In event of advance bid there will I
be a Re-sale of this property. ? . h;■ , ■
1 'li\ „ A M
JOHN rv Cy /VT
more than in 1945. This rise is
primarily a reflection of the in
creased ownership of life insur
ance and not increased mortali
ty, as the death rate among poli
cyholders last year was consid
erably lower than in 1945.
“Living" benefits totaled $3,-
950,000,000, up $490,800,000 in the
year and $2,562,400,000 more than
in 1945. these figures reflect
the growing use of life insurance
for living needs.
I The “living” benefits paid in
1957 were half again as large as
total benefit payments of all
kinds in 1945 and more than
1 three times the death benefit
KEYSTONiiSEEDS
SELECTED • ,CLe3§ED ; • TESTJE D
'Crops^
VEGETABLE
FARMERS, GARDENERS
FOR BIGGER YIELDS AND
MORE PROFITS
Plant KEYSTONE
Tested Seeds In 1958
Every Lot Tested and Treated
TIME TO PLANT—
Cabbage Plants Cabbage Seeds Garden Peas-
Onion Sets Beets Carrots Hanover Salad-
Curled Kale Collards Turnips Radishes —,
Broccoli Cauliflower Head Lettuce , Leaf
Lettuce Tomatoes —, Sweet Peppers Hot
Peppers Egg Plant Annual and Perennial
Flowers Lawn Grass.
See Us For Your Spring Requirements—
Our Stocks Are Now Complete!
KEYSTONE VEGETABLE SEEDS—
BURPEE FLOWER SEEDS— ;
APPROVED HYBRID CORN SEED
ASK OR WRITE FOR OUR PRICE LIST!
E. L PEARtE, Seedsman I
Route 3 Edenton, N. C. Phone 3839
payments <of 1845. ,
to addition to thesi
under life insurance and annuity
contrite ta, American families last
year received k $2,1)|7,600,&!)0 in
benefits under health insurance
poises issued bv tpe life com
pahies. This
more j? year before and
brought JsMaU payments to Amer
ican "fanjullps j from their-life in
surtirfe companies I under both
liferand health policies to $8,728,-
300,000, some $1,094,200,000 more
than the year before and nearly
$6,000,000,000 more than in* 1945.
try a herald classified
    

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