North Carolina Newspapers

    f - •’
The National Outlook
Ctbncrfa# SetttMent tii Washington !
By. Ralph Robey
<V ' " -
Admtnfetnrtion leaders are
changing their attitude ,'pn the
cuh-ent business downturn. The
change may not be complete, but
it clearly is in process. ,
It will be recalled that at the
beginning of the year it was the 1
contention of the Administration
that the forces of recovery would
sopn get us back on the upgrade, j
This conclusion was reflected in
the President’s State of i the Un-|
ion Message, in his Budget Mes- 1
sage, and in his Economic Repott.
Since then it has been re-stated
in one Way or mother by almost |
every Cabinet Merrfber. — In a’
word, that was the official posi-j
tion 'of the Administration, there 1
Was po real deviation from it.
It still may be the official po- j
sitlon of the Administration. At!
least it has not been repudiated, j
Nohe the less, two events of the :
pagt few days make it appear that
the number of jpersons ' holding
such a view is declining;
First was the introduction of a
resolution in the Senates l|y Ma
jority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson.
It had the endorsement of the:
majority of the Senate, including
eighteen Republicans. It. stated j
that Congress thinks there should
be a stepping-up of expendi
tures on civil and military’pro-'
grams for which apprppijations
have been made. Bfecit of this!
resolution had been a •vfiijle host
of bills, from both sides 4>f the
aisle, providing for lprgaj;|tpenil-,
ing for roads, houses,^.watershed
development, and ev
ery thing else anyone’couW- dreain ■
up. !
Some of these bills, and some
of those sponsoring the resolu
tion, unquestionably were moti
vated by political considerations.
That, however, does rigg provide
a complete explanation: “'Some of
the bills and some of U|e motiva
tion reflect a genuine iefiviction
that it is time government step
ped in with positive action. .
Second, two -days after*the res
olution was introduced Presi
dent sent a letter to the' Reoubli
can Minority leader of both the
Senate and House. ThiTTStter, it
was explained, was nose
to the Johnson resolution, but it
prettv well served that- jnmose.
In his letter the President took
a side-swipe, at,.“the sudden up
surge of pump-primine
sufch as setting up of huee fed- •
eral bureaucracies ...” Then Mr.
HUM) IDE FARMS IN CHOWAN
By C. W, OVERMAN, Chowan County Agent i
Paach Growing Inr+,AjiL||t Wil
bur Privott of Center? cow!
mumty added his name to the list 1
of new peach growers in Chowan •
County last week. Mr.. Miyott-is!
setting approximately oAelbcre to |
peaches. He has been
1 . an OWsI j
• SIT COSTS SO LITTLE )
( MORE TO TRAVEL /
' ; ■ .a • •"
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(FIRST CUSS!
**** Wttr ww SHM MW
Find out why OLDS Is FIRST In
sales In the medium price class 1
TOPEN HOUSE!
1 ateife ■ . At- . .
Ask atiful, our special appraisals
for low price cars-all makes,
all models, all this week!
i .. "*’’*• ‘ ” * * 1*• * 'V. v •
JEBD OLPilOm '
. . CHAS. tf* .tettiuNS MOTOR CO.
105-109 E. QumklL PhfLxi— uit ' rifanii B v r
" **THr.r«fl’ Wtvrmtv yo ]|M v..
■ — |
Eisenhower summarized what thej
Government has done up'-to this ‘
time and what it proposes to do.
Among the latter are the follow
ing:
1. Accelerate where practicable
the construction of projects ,for
which appropriated fupds are
available.
! 2. Increase appropriation re
quests of $lB6 million for certain
j “water resource projects”,
i 3. An additional S2OO million
has been released for the stimu
lation of moderate priced homes.
| 4. Within a few days the Con
' gress will be requested to amend
j the Highway Act to suspend cer
tain expenditure limitations. The
'• amount involved is $2.2 billion
j for the calendar years 1958-61.
5. The military department has •
j been instructed to place all possi
i ble contracts in labor Surplus
areas, with first priority to small
business. •
6. A program is under way to
make funds available for more
veterans homebuilding. •
7. The Secretary of Labor has
i been requested to present a “pro- :
posal which would enable eligi- '•
i ble unemployed individuals to re- <
ceive weekly benefits for a long- :
er period than is now permitted i
under state laws and thus enable
them to continue to seek jobs i
with a greater measure- of securi- j
ty.” The most common State 1
limitation on unemployment com- ;
pensation at present is 26 weeks.
It is reported the President will '<
I recommend that Congress enact 1 j
i Federal legislation to standardize 1
■ and increase this to 39 weeks. i
There are too many open ends
in this program to put a defi- .
nite dollar amount on it, but un- ,
questionably the total would run j
into billions. And bear in mind •
this is just the new program— j
new in the sense that it covers, :
according to the President, only ,
items which have been specificai- ,
ly developed since February 12. (
It it worth noting, too, that ;
President Eisenhower ended his (
letter with this sentence: “ . . .
other programs and measures are
under study and, as circumstanc- ,
es may require, will be admini
stratively set in motion or pro
posed to the Congress.”
Clearly this is not a program,
nor are those the words, of an
Administration which is still con
’vinced the current recession will
end soon of his own accord.
formation and demonstrations on
! proper setting and pruning the
! young trees. Mr. Preston Daii of
; Ryland community has informed
j us that he plans to make a set
| ting next Tall.
I Henderson Nixon of Rocky
.JP&CHOWAH HERALD, EDEfITON, NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY MARCH 20. 19M.
g—— 11 1—
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SHADES OF JULES VEfcNE —USS Gudgeon, flagship of the U.S. Pacific Fleet Submarine
Force, gets an all-out welcome as she makes port at Pearl Harbor after traveling around the
world in a sailing time between ports of 80 days. She’s the first American sub to make such
a journey. Everyone not needed at the controls is topside to get a fireboat-squirting, whistle
tooting welcome as a helicopter overhead drops 30 pounds of blossoms over the sub. Elapsed
time of the cruise was 150 days, including time out to participate in various maneuvers. Total
mileage for the round-the-world portion of the trip: 23,111 miles.
Hock community has set approx
imately 100 peach trees and 100
apple trees. He has been given
a demonstration or, clipping the
young trees for proper develop
ment.
There is a wonderful oppor
tunity for increased fruit grow-,
ing in Chowan County. Both j
the soil and the climate are well!
adapted for fruits acclimated toi
this area. Prospective and inter-1
1 ested growers must remember j
1 and determine to do certain 1
things if these fruit plantings are
to be successful.
Trees must be properly spaced, j
apple and pear trees 40 feet J
apart, each way, peach trees 20 j
feet apart each way and grape l
vines 15 to 20 feet apart. Trees 1
must be properly set and pruned
for proper development, pruning
must be done each year. Trees
must be properly fertilized. A
careful spray schedule must be
followed to control insects and
diseases when the trees come in
to bearing. Proper varieties
must be selected in order to get ■
desired quality and the desired,
length of harvest season.
The county Extension office has
bulletins, spray schedules ,and |
complete information for distribu-1
tion. Extension agents Will give,
demonstrations on setting, prun- 1
ing and other practices necessary.!
All we ask is that growers call on
us for such information and ser- ]
vices.
The shrinking dollar seems to
command universal respect with
out regard to its purchasing'val
ue..
■ PHONE 68307 PHONE 68307
I PHONE \T ATIf 'L 1 PHONE
g 68307 lM UII LrL 68307
i PHoN|£;s: Before .you buy Canvas and PHONE
■ 68307' * Metal Awnings. Trur.k Cf.v- ’68307
I PHONE ers, Storm Windows and PHONE
I 68307 Deers from anyone, be sure 68307
H PHONE Pt*t our prices first. We PHONE
D loAi know we can save you many , o , n , '
■ 68307 dollars. Just phone 68307 68 "° 7
■ PHONE f or a representative to call PHONE
68307 «,• _.. No Obligation. 68307-
■ PHONE CAROLINA AWNING fe PHONE
■ 68307 tent MFG. company 68307
. . v; Rocky Mount, N. C.
I PHONE Eastern ranlln-i's Oldest and PHONE
■ 68307 mo,. H-iiaMe 68307
■ Established 1925
H PHONE T H. Ci ROOM K-K. K. OSBORNE PHONE
I 68307 T. H. groomc. JR. 68307
PHONE" 6/307 PHONE 68307
'tjSSbjgx
J. C. PARKS
SERVICE STATION 'SWWKy
Mrs. Roosevelt To
Speak In Norfolk
The pubic is cordially invited
to attend a lecture to be given by
1 Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt at the
* Center Theatre in Norfolk Wed
| nesday night, April 9, at 8:15
j o’clock.
Mrs. Roosevelt is chairman of |
j the American Association for
j United Nations Board of Gov-1
! ernors and spends much of her |
, time touring the country speaking '
| and explaining the purposes of
i the United States to American
, audiences.
I Her subject for the Norfolk lec
j ture will be “The United Na
tions and its relation to the So
viet Union.” Having recently
: been to Soviet Russia, her com
ments will be timelv and inter-1
I
esting to Tidewater Virginia and j
nearby North Carolina counties, i
, Guest cards for admission to the ]
theatre may be obtained from j
the Chairman, Spring Program
i Committee, P. O. Box 3533, Nor
: folk 14, Va.
i Fire^P l ! Answer 11
Calls In February
| Fire Chief W. J. Yates reports :
! that during February Edenton j
firemen answered 11 alarms, five
; of which were in Edenton and six I
out of town.
For the Edenton fires the fire- 1
men were out 7 hours and 30
minutes and 5 hours and 30 min
utes out of town. They were on
the air one minute for the Eden
ton fires and 1 minute and 5 sec
onds out of town. Seven miles
were traveled for the Edenton
fires and 116 miles out of town.
Hose laid was 2,550 feet in Eden- ,
ton and 1,550 feet out of town, i
Ladders were raised 160 feet in
Edenton and none out of town. 1
In Edenton 67 volunteer fire
men responded and 126 out of ’
town. Property involved in
Edenton was $224,800 and out of
towon $47,000. Estimated dam
age in Edenton was $22,826, most
of which was caused by the Pro
vidence Baptist Church fire. The
out of town damage was $6,550.
Insurance in town was $172,000
and $26,000 out of town.
The firemen extended four
courtesies during the month, had
two stand-bv calls for lot burn
ing and refilled two fire extin-
I guishers.
——.— ■ -
And Ink Wins
i
Young Husband —lt seems to
| me, my dear, that these pan
cakes are rather heavy.
His bride—Then I’m afraid you
are a poor judge, for the book
says they are light and feathery.
« Vo -figs
dentists say “wenderfel* . .«
“best I’ve e»er used" .. .
“best teeth pun ea the asHidf
TAYLOR THEATRE
EDENTON. N. C.
j Thursday and Friday,
March 20-21
Jane Powell and
Cliff Robertson in
"THE GIRL MOST LIKELY"
Technicolor Musical
Saturday, March 22
Double Feature
Georrqe Montgomery in
i "BLACK PATCH"
Robert Vaughan in
"NO TIME TO BE YOUNG"
Sunday, Monday and
1 Tuesday, March 23-24-25
Kim Novak, Frank Sinatra
• and Rita Hayworth in
"PAL JOEY"
Technicolor
Wednesday, March 26
Robert Taylor and
Dorothy Malone in
"TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY"
Cinema Scope
HI-WAY 17
Drive-lii Theatre
Edenton-Hertftrd Road
Saturday and Sunday,
March 22-23
Ava Gardner and
Stewart Granger in
"THE LITTLE HUT"
Cinemascope and Color
j Minutes Os Board
Os Public Works
.*
Edenton, N. C., March 7, 1958
The Board of Public Works met
this day in regular session at 5
P. M. Members present: Philip
S. McMullan, chairman, Thomas
C. Byrum, Jr., A. B. Harless, W.
M. Wilkins and Sidney S. Cam
pen. .
Minutes of the February meet
ing were approved as read.
Motion was. made by A. B. Har
less, seconded by W. M Wilkin:
and duly carried that bf
transferred to the General Func
for use by the Fire Deparrme.i:
in holding a district fire depart
ment meeting in Edenton or.
AprH Bth providing the Tow-
Council approves.
Motion was made by Thoma:
C. Byrum, Jr., seconded by A. B
Harless and duly carried tha'
Electric and Water Departmen
bills in the amount of
be paid as follows:
Electrical Equipment Co., $2.
596.26; M. G. Brown Co., Inc.
$31.41; Thurston Motor Lines
$8.55; Motorola Communication
& Electronics, Inc., $593.00
Bunch's Auto Parts. $15.87: Nor
folk Southern Railway, $529.17
Electrical Equipment Go., $383.43
Tidewater Supply Co., $46 81
Edenton Construction Co., $61.50
Line Material Co., $168.86; Gray
bar Electric Co., $401.18; Railway
Express Agency, $3.67; Virgipif
Electric & Power Co., $11,015.62
Morris Machine Works. $102.92
Ray Sturgill & Associates. $7 57
Butler Blue Print Co., $1.80; Jef
ferson Island Salt Co, $208.00'
Edenton Ice Co.. $254.70: Genera’
Creosoting Co., $814.34; East Car
olina Supply, $28.50: Byrum
Hardware Co., $3.70; Williamston
Office Supply, $8.80: Ray P*,ur"tß
». Associates, $1,326.00; Sinclair
Refining Co., $177.65: Ams"- '" *
Rublic Power Association, $8.00:
The Chowan Herald, $37.90:
MUM
*“* J <ls FRIE INSPECTION
WORLD'S LAItOIST PEST CONTROL CO.
PHONE 3723
Straight
Kentucky
*
rs. nij
(/j STRAIGHT KENTUCKY BOUSBOM J
J^ntienj^ae
cli&tif&dcuxxy'idhiy ,
£<y <y£d Piailvtton-'i
distilled a bottled by
ANCIENT AGE DISTILLINO CO.
FRANKFORT KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT KENTUCKY BOURBON \VHISKEY. 86 PROOF
ANCIENT AGE DISTILLING CO.. FRANKFORT, KY.
*
Edenton Office Supply, $3:70;
Coastal Office Equipment Co.,
I $65.00; Addressograph Mul
, tigraph, $50.00; Norfolk & Caro
lina Tel. & Tel. Co., $25.55; Bar
bara Farless, 55.00; Leon Harris,
$3.00; Early Miller, $30.00; Post
master, $100.42; C. N. Keeter, j
$2 00: Wm. F. Freeman, Inc., 1
$574.73; R. D. Cole Manufacturing !
Co., $20,504.00; O. O. Walker. SB,- 1
353.60; general salaries paid for
February, $4,010.59; total, $52,-
| MR. FARMER j
SEE ’JS FOR YOUR I
T
Seed Peanut Shelling I
B
| We have the newest equipment to
Pre-Clean your Peanuts of all trash
and dirt before they go into the shell
| er.
| Our ecmiprnent is the most up-to
date in this section of the State and
we invite you to inspect it at any time.
| Ws Are Open For Business 1
TELEPHONE 2423 |
| Ch owan Storage ;o>. I
L. E. BUNCH, Mgr.
I W. Carteret St. Edenton, N. C. !
ALL SEED RECEIVES OUR PERSONAL
\ ATTENTION . . . A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU! j
= S
l z
O 11,,u.Mini,*,,,,1mtm,H1,, I ■immm,mi,mii ll „i|4|
PAGE THREE
1— SECTION TWO
■892.79,.. .
■ Received from current, water ~
and merchandise, $22,687.98.
! DishursWWdHt* in excess of re- s
1 ceipts; 1 $30,204.81.
j There being no further business J
the Board adjourned.
ERNEST J. WARD, JR.,
Clerk
j The language develops new
words before most of us can learn
tlie old o.'.es.
    

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