North Carolina Newspapers

    In Chowan Unity
By MAIDtED HOBfelf
Home Uemoaumiion k^lnt
, March is “Egg M6nth” and we
should try to gdjd in
our diet. •"
Spring is the traditional time
to go on a diet. Back uiiha good
old days, it was sulphur 'tnd mo
lasses ... Now in every popular
magazine you read a different
theory abput what you should eat
... But one thing that all the
scientists and nutritionists agree
upon is that we all should eat a
properly balanced diet, not too
much and not too little. *To a
man they all agree that we should
eat better breakfasts . . .. break
fasts that contain a fair share of,
our day’s ration of protein . . .
complete protein, such as we find i
in Nature’s little masterpiece—
The Egg.
So, if you want to feel better.
and look better, whether you '
• •
* •
1 _schenl«f
Golden m
AGE
s 3€o, l sci
SUtSItT IISTIIIttS U. lismus SIT SIN. FIOH 100 S 6RAIH EtUTIAI SMUTS. TO FIOOF.
WE ARE HOLDING OPEN HOUSE 1
' WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19th THROUGH SATURDAY. MARCH 22nd j
. , VljH' ' ' J
EDENTON MARINA EDENTON TRACTOR & IMPLEMENT CO.
■ T’O urnr | Showin g Wednesday thru AIIII All llfl lift I
II ''Sb H p | Saturday the New Revolu- AHHUUIIvIIIV |
T1 O riip _i FORD’S NEW DIESELS!
Lank oslir Lvinrude and #
| olher 1958 motors on the Register am! 1
from Edenton Marina to Cole'rain 4
■ I J Beach and back. Race open to all *
boats and motors... No entrance .1 , , • jj* i. . . , e . , , ... ~ ~ ;
J. fee charge ... Delayed start to ... the lowest priced diesel tractor tn the field with all the ]
I 'V" 4 give all HP motors equal chance. other 19581 ord Tractors for actual working demonstra
•' I with SOUND-SEALED QUIET Valuably Ist, 2n d and 3rd place tions... Come out Wednesday through Saturday and drive
I CTnirywT^LdtXrim" 3 the new diesel and your choice of the other 33HP through
p b "wmmmrnmmmmmmmmmmamm tion. 44HP Ford Tractors. 4
j—; - 1 * :
■ j„ , _ FISH FRY - SATURDAY AFTERNOON FROM 4TO 6 O’CLOCK for all our farming and boating friends. ____ '
We, of The Edenton Tractor and Implement Company and Edenton Marina, invite your entire L 1 IJ| 1/ L 1
IVJEjrj family to.join us so that .we may show, in a small way, our appreciation for your friendship and P|\jj P A '
business relations during the past years. SCOTT HARRELL and R. T. HARRELL
. .... ', , ■ Jt —: 1
y -r • r * S' L . A . • yt: • ;
Edenton Marina and Edenton Tractor & Implement Co.
j U. S. HIGHWAY 17 SOUTH* - PHONE 3123 • EDENTON, N. CAROLINA ,
want to shed a few pounds or
add a few curves, the Poultry end
Egg National Board reminds you
to start the day right with a prop
er breakfast of fruit, eggs, toast
and milk, with tea or coffee if
you wish. Breakfast built around
eggs is recommended as a “tone
up” for health .any time, but par
ticularly at this end-of-winter
season. Besides it’s both the
flush production season and Na
tional Egg Month—an excellent
time to enjoy the abundance of
high quality eggs.
Do you have a finicky eater in;
your house? A small child who
must be tempted? Here are a
couple of suggestions from the
i Poultry and Egg National Board
to make it easier for you to get
your child to eat that egg a day
I which nutritionistis say the small
child should have. The suggest
i ions are timely, for this is Na
tional Egg Month.
Beat the egg with a little milk
and then whip, with butter, into 1
' a hot mashed potato. Little chil
THE CHOWAN HERALD, EDENTON. NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY MARCH 20. 1958.
dren love it. Used fcs a border
around other vegetables or meal
or arranged, in' mounds, then
oven-browned to a golden color,
this is known on the finest tables
as Duchess Potatoes.
Pound for pound eggs are one
of the best protein buys in the i
market. A dozen large eggs |
must weigh at least 24 ounces (a I
pound and a half), according to J
the United States Department of i
Agriculture. The protein of eggs
is so superior that it is used by
scientists as a Standard to meas
, ure the proteins from other
sources. Eggs contain vitamin A,
which makes us see well, the vi
tamin B complex, which puts
verve in our nerves, and Vitamin,
D and phosphorous which team 1
up with calcium to build sturdy'
bones and teeth.
Eggs excell among foods be
cause they can be cooked so many
ways, so quickly and tastily, and
they are low in calories and high I
'in appetite satisfaction. This is !
a real boon to the many people |
who are dieting (as so many are'
this spring) because eggs are both I
good eating and good nutrition I
. . . and a top value in today’s j
market, according to the Poultry
and Egg National Board, the non
profit, consumer-education organ
ization of the nation’s poultry in
dustry.
[ SUNDAY SCHOOL
I LESSON
Continued from Page 4—Section 2
missions includes more than fi
nancial support. BUT, IT? DOES
INCLUDE FINANCIAL SUP
PORT. We tend to support the
missionary program of the church
with pennies. Let us hope that
I we do not conceive our duty to be
so small. It is, indeed, a shame
that the church has within it
many fine men and women who
are called to mission work, but.
who cannot go because funds are
not available, Our support may
lag through ignorance. Some
may even not 'be completely com
mitted to the missionary enter
prise.
Paul was proud of his gospel—
not ashamed c/f it. He knew in
this gospel there was more power
than there was in Rome. This
gospel was the power of God for
the salvation of men (Romans 1:
16). We should be proud, as Paul
was proud, of our precious herit
age. And we should be proud to
| do our part, no matter how small,
I in passing this heritage on to the
| far-flung outposts of the world.
! Few of us will ever have an op
portunity to go into a foreign
field and work as missionaries for
the church; but we can partici
-1 pate in this great field, by sup
porting, both financially and spir
itually, those who have found
missionary work to be their call
! ing in life. If we cannot, as a
I congregation, support an Ameri-
I can on the foreign field, we may
find it within our meank to help
a lay national preacher or a stu
dent nurse. There is a great de
manji in the world today for hoth
. of these.
| The missionary of the twen
j tieth century needs many more
; skills than did his forebearers, in I
| other ages and times. We need
I more men like the great Albert
| Schweitzer. In this present gen
eration we have a vast potential
for the spreading of the Lord’s
work in foreign fields. Let us
not deny those who are gifted for
this work, depriving them of our
support and faith in them because
of a lack of understanding on our
part of the importance of our
support.
Science has shrunk our earth
until our world is a neighborhood.
The Christian Church must make
it a brotherhood, also. If we are
Christians, we cannot eat cake
when our brother has no bread.
We cannot feel really free as long
as our brothers are imprisoned or
are living in modern slavery. A
Christian CARES about what
happens to every other person,
and his faith DEMAMDS that he
be concerned. This is one world,
■ and it cannot be separated into
two parts—“home” and “abroad”.
It is not a case of doing for our
own or for others. One faith
compels us to do both, Our great
est concern should center upon 1
whether we can do more, and ifi
we are doing-it in time. |
Marines Lose Out In (
Basketball Tourney
Played In Georgia
The NaAS All Star Basketoall 1
team had two bad nights and j
dropped both games they play-)
ed on their recent trip to Albany,
Georgia, for the Invitational
Tournament there.
The first game was dropped to
Graham AFB by three points, 51-
48. „Don Holman was Edenton’s
leading scorer with 13 points and
6-ft. 2-in. Dave Fenty turned in
an outstanding job of rebounding
despite the height advantage of
the Graham squad who have two
men 6-ft. 4-in. and one 6-ft. 3-in.
The All Stars were as cold as ice
and had a very bad night on the
foul line. 1
Edenton lost the second game
by only four points to the host
team, the Marine Corps Supply
Center, 66-62. Walt Stephenson
won game scoring honors in this
one with 21 points. Holman and
Chuck Bates also hit for double
j figures with 13 and 11 points re-!
spectively for the All Stars. With j
the exception of Stephenson, the
team’s shooting was way off
again. Fenty again ' controlled
both backboards despite the ef
forts of 6-ft. 5-in. Jack Connel- j
• ly. Connelly led MCSC with 16
points as their guards had a red
hot night from outside against the
All Stars’ zone defense.
Fenty received some votes for
FOR SALE
5-Room Brick Veneer House ' - r
in Hobbs Acres
Central Heating. $7,000.00. SBOO.OO CASH, balance $75.00 per
month . . . Lot 75x150 ft. House l otfly two years old!
4-Room House Approximately 6 Miles
from Edenton on Highway 37
including Venetian blinds and hot water heater. $5,250.00.
Financing can be arranged. Lot 220 x 180 ft.
TWIDDY INS. & REAL ESTATE, INC.
| 103 E. King St. Phone 2163 Edenton
. the. tournament’s most valuable
J player award despite an excep
; tionai performance by Fort Ste
wart’s Chester Webb, who scored
j 99 points in three games. Since
I Fort Stewart won first place in
I the tournament, Webb won the
most valuable player award.
Fort Stewart, MCSC and Gra-
I ham AFB all played seasons of |
25 or more games and this con- j
tributed to Edenton’s lack of sue- j
cess.
STATIONED IN EDENTON
Second Lieutenant Walter D.
Pannell recently arrived at Ma
rine Aircraft Group 14 from
Quantico, Va. lie is presently as
-igiied duties as the Assistant Ma
u i ia! Officer of Headquarters and
»i; i[,tenance Squadron 14, re- j
i'11.,; fist Lieutenant W. A.
II i.
AT FORT BRAGG
Army Sgi. George O. Hassell I
■ ‘ inly aligned to the 285th :
Field Artillery Observation Bat
{ talion at Fort Bragg,
j Sergeant Hassell, son of Mrs.
Myrtle M. Hassell of Edenton, is
1 a radar mechanic in the battal
ion’s Battery C. He entered the
, Army in . March, 1953, and was
! last stationed at Fort Sill, Okla.
The 23-year-old soldier attend
ed Manteo High School and was
I formerly employed by Ellington
Plumbing & Heating, Norfolk,
Va.
• r !
« COMPLETE, SKLECTIOn]
>F THE FINESt FLOWER,
NP VEGETABLE SEEPS
E. L. PEARCE, Seedsman i
FACES A
CHALLENGING j
FUTURE
t
North Carolina has a larger farm population than any
other state (1.4 million), and ranks 2nd in actual *.
number of farms. It is within this area of our popula- s,
tion and land that there lies a very great potential for
future development through not only better farming
methods, but through industrial growth and local
food processing activities.
I
It is also an interesting fact that in those counties
where both farming and industry are most successful,
the people subscribe to the “legal control” system of
the sale of beer and ale because it has proven to be
[ in the best interests of enlightened and law-abiding
communities.
North Carolina Division
UNITED STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION, INC.
I— SECTION TWT*
PAGE FIVE
    

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