Tri» Os Edenton
P 3. ■ »T KLiTsOODWIN
Edenton’s Aces, Acelets and
Jayvees took games from Scot
land Neck in an Albemarle
Conference triple-header played
in the John A. Holmes High
gymnasium Tuesday night.
the Aces, playing well-round
?* ed basketball for the second
f straight night, upset the favored
• Scots 48-37. The Acelets pow
ered their way to a 45-22 victory I
and the Junior Aces came!
through 40-31. i
The Aces started strong and!
bounced out in front 15-7 at the
' first quarter halt. Then the
Scots stormed from behind to a
23-19 half-time advantage. At
the end of the third quarter the
Aces had tied things up at 31-31.
With two minutes showing on
, the dock, the Aces were in
front by a point, and during the
. inal time the locals poured on
\he coals to win easily.
Johnny Phillips scored 17
points to keep up his standing
at ihe head of the Aces’ point
department. But the turn, of the
tide came with Jerry Tolley
getting 11, Bryant Griffin 7.
Bobby Stokely 6, Fred Britton 5
and Bill . Goodwin 2.
The Acelets had little trouble j
containing the Scots’ impotent i
offense. Guards Norman Blan- '
chard, Ida Camperi and Mary '
Ann Hare continued their fine !
job on defense. Scotland Neck !
made only eight points during
the first half and 14 in the final
Sara Relfe Smith took the j
night’s scoring honors with 22
markers. Mary Ann Overton
connected for 10, Beverly Mor
gan 7 and Barbara Layton,
Frances Swain and Sue Bunch
The Junior Aces won their
third contest of the year behind !
■Richard, Hbllowell’s 18 points.
Wayne Griffin bagged 5, Mac
Wright, Dickie Cobb and Jimmy
Dail 4 each, Cecil Fry and Joe
Mitchener 2 apiece and Billy
Bont wright 1.
The Aces and Acelets will be
at home Friday night against
Plymouth’s Panthers, and will
hit the road next Tuesday at
Two More Stills ,
Two more liquor stills were
discovered and destroyed by of- !
ficers Sunday. ;
The first still was a 55-gallon i
outfit found four miles east of (
Edenton on Route 32 opposite
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HELPING HANDS - National Guardsmen are usually among the first volunteers at the scene
of a disaster. Training programs under tough Army standards help keep Guardsmen ready for
any sort of emergency. These National Guard troops are en route from scene of an air crash*
Army National Guard “Most Ready”
Militia Forces in U. S. History f.
“Training is the measure of
a unit’s ability to carry out a
given mission,” says Major Gen
eral Clayton P. Kerr, a Texan
who is currently assigned as the
Assistant Chief for Army, Na
tional Guard Bureau. General
Kerr, who commanded an ar-
prior to his Pen
ment, points out j
that training is
the pay-off that
has enabled the I
to earn its rep
utation as a
force in every
sense of the
General Kerr, who supervises
administration and training of
the Army National Guard’s 4,500 1
company-size units and 400,000:
officers and men, emphasizes the j
current mobilization readiness of;
. the present-day Guard. “The Na
tional Guard,” he says, “has al-;
ready attained the highest degree :
of mobilization readiness ever:
reached in peacetime by a re-;
serve force of the United States.” i
i This advanced training status:
stems largely from the fact that,;
since October, 1958, all of the;
elements of the Army Guard
have been fully engaged in unit
training, learning to function as •
an effective military team
the base property. The still was
still hot from operation the
Destroyed included the still, j
500 gallons of fermenting mash.!
a 55-gallon doubler, 20-gallon
doubler, a copper coil and a
Officers participating in the
smaller transmission tunnel for more
Pride-pleasing style— combines good
looks with good sense.
New Economy Turbo-Fire VB— gets
up to 10% more miles on a gallon.
Widest choice of engines and trans
missioas—no other car gives you a
choice of 24 power teams to satisfy
the most finicky driving foot.
Hi-Thrift 6— the ’6O version of the
through application of platoon
. and company tactics.
“Good platoons and good com
panies” General Kerr remarks,
i "make up the backbone of good
At the same time that it got
■ out of the “basic training bus
! iness” and moved into unit train
] ing the Army Guard took two
additional steps designed to keep
Guardsmen abreast of their coun
terparts in the Active Army.
First, there was a reorgan
ization of the Army National
Guard along the so-called “pen
tomic” lines. This involved a
revamping of the Guard’s 21 in
fantry divisions and six armored
j divisions as well as hundreds of
nondivisional units to conform to
the “new look” of the Army
; itself. Combat support and ser
' vice units were also reorganized
1 to make them better able to car
ry out their assigned missions
in an atmosphere of convention
al or nuclear warfare.
During the reorganization pe
-1 riod completed by the Nation
al Guard a full year ahead of
1 schedule the infantry, artil
lery, and armor elements of the
Guard _came under the Army’s
new Combat Arms Regimental
■ System which provides the means
for maintaining the historic con
tinuity of traditional regiments.
"General George Washington
whom we traditionally honor on
Muster Day,” says General Kerr,
; raid were Sheriff Earl Goodwin,
■I ABC Officer Troy Toppin, Jailer
Bertram Byrum, Officer W. F.
J Miller, ATO Officers Jack Gas-
I kill, Roscoe Tidden and Joe
The second, a copper still,
j was found in the Greenfield
section and was 50-gallon capa
THE CHOWAN HERALD. EDENTON. WORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY. JANUARY 14. 1960.
engine that won its class in the latest
Mobilgas Economy Run.
Coil springs at aH 4 wheels— for the
kind of silent, satiny ride you'd
expect only in the most expensive
Quicker stopping Safety-Master
brakes— built with Clievy’s ever
faithful dependability, they deliver
surer stops with less ■■■““THE!
i "would most certainly be astotm
ded. at the modern missile-age
- equipment, the morale and pro
fessional training level of our
1 up-to-the-Minute Men.”
There are reasons why today’s
t Guardsman is the best trained
- most mobilization ready militia
- man in history. All members,of
) the Guard are either veterans
j graduates of the Army 6-months
- training program, or men who
have obtained equivalent expe*
- rience through extensive associa*
1 tion with the Guard.
- As of this time all new Na
i tional Guard recruits without
- prior military experience are re
-1 quired to spend six months on
’ active duty training. Following
> six months of Army training
’ these men return to their home
■ town units. It is estimated that
1 at least 60,000 National Guards*
men will undergo six months
; training this year.
Much has been said of the
mobilization readiness factor.
■ What is mobilization readiness?
; "Each phase of unit training
’ which we accomplish in peace
■ time is a month less required to
! qualify a division for combat
! duty after it has been ordered
1 to active duty,” General Kerr
i points out.
The Assistant Chief for the
. Army National Guard also noted
i some of the other factors which
i enter into the mobilization read
, iness of the Guard.
, i city. This still was being moved
■ I from the original site to a ne\y
location, with parts found scat
i tered about.
Taking part in this raid were
Sheriff Earl Goodwin. ABC Of
ficer Troy Toppin, Jailer Bert
ram Byrum and Officer W. F.
Has Full Agenda
At the organizational meeting
of the vestry of Saint Paul’s
Episcopal Church Sunday even
ing many important matters
Foremost was the re-election
of Dr. Frank Wood, Senior
Warden, and David M. Warren,
Junior Warden. Thomas 11,
Shepard was re-elected clerk. R.
Graham White was re-elected
The following appointments i
were made by the Rev. George]
B. Holmes, rector: J. Clarence
Leary, Jr., Church School; Clyde
S. Adams, ushering; Charles H.
Wood, Jr., music; Dr. Edward G.
Bond, layman; Thomas B. Wood,
memorials; J. Gilliam Wood,
canvass and offerings, and Oscar
>fiice or shop,
it obligation, ||||
lag to a coor*
i iiwoto WHISKf Y, «6
E. Duncan, social relations.
W. E. Malone and R. E. Fore
hand, Jr., were appointed to the
important Parish House Commit
tee to serve as co-chairmen for
urgently needed additions to
Other subjects discussed in
cluded Theological Education
Sunday, January 24, Christian
Education and a visit by Miss
Maude Cutler, director of religi
ous education, Diocesan appor
tionment, attendance, and prop
A congregational meeting is
planned for the end of the month
and all members of the Parish
are urged to be present.
Directories Os Area
Available At C. Os €.
The Chamber of Commerce has |
received city directories for eight
communities in this area for its
reference library. Included are
Ahoskie, Jacksonville, Kinston,
Norfolk, Suffolk, Tarboro, Wash
ington, N. C., and Williamston.
The Edenton directory, first pub
lished in 1959, is also available.
Chamber of Commerce Execu
tive Harry Smith, Jr., said the
directories are available for ref
erence by members and public
during office hours. They con
tain the latest information avail
able on residence, addresses, oc
cupatients, telephone numbers
and other statistics. The direc
tories were supplied bv the Hill
luok TO \\ jSI
THIS EMBLEM |l|l|
WITH CONFIDENCE ! Vs -
This is the famous “Reliable . 0 . •
Prescriptions” emblem you have seen 1
so prominently displayed in our fine b , |
pharmacy. It is your assurance of | *. j
quality ingredients, precise ft
compounding and uniformly fair prices.
So be sure to bring us your Doctor’s
Remember, too, that we value your VHp;
family patronage. Turn to us for your needs
in drugs, health aids and sickroom supplies,
HOLLO WELL’S ■
We Deliver Phone 2127
REXALL DRUG STORE
Directory Co„ Richmond, Va.,
. W—. —..iw
Six Room House
WITH CAR PORT AND
UTILITY ROOM. LOCATED
ON LEIGH STREET. LOT
SIZE 167'/j BY 67 FT.
Twiddy Insurance &
Real Estate, Inc.
103 E. King SL Edenton