KNOW YOUR SOCIAL SECURITY
Earl W. Trinkle, representative of the Social Security
Administration, is in Edenton every Thursday at the North
Carolina Employment Security Commission office in the
Citizens Bank Building.
Do you know where your
money goes when your social
security tax is paid, Many do
not You should be vitally in-1
terested, as these social securi
ty payments are your insurance j
against Uoss of earnings due to
old-age or disability.
Your Social Security Program
is financed through two separate
trust funds. The Federal Old-
Age and Survivors Insurance
Trust Fund, created in 1939, and
the Federal Disability Insurance
Trust Fund, created in 1956.
Sach of these funds is kept sep
[Srate from all other accounts in
Sj&ie U. S. Treasury. As of De
[rember 30, 1958, the Old-Age
'and Survivors Trust Fund had
assets of 21.9 billion dollars. The
Disability Trust Fund had as
sets of one billion, three hun
dred seventy-nine million dol
lars. .The money deducted
weekly from your salary or paid
by you at the end of the year!
as a self employed person goes
directly into these trust funds.
What happens to your money
when it is received? Most of
the receipts of the trust funds
are used to pay current bene
fits and for administrative ex
penses of the program. The re
mainder is invested in Federal
Ccurities which can readily be
nverted into cash when need
ed to meet expenses.
Trust fund investments are
limited by law to securities is
sued or guaranteed by the Fed
eral Government. There are
two principal reasons for this
First, it is desighed to insure
*ie safety of the funds: Govern
ment securities are the safest
form of investment.
Second, it keeps this publicly
operated program from invest
ing funds in competitive busi
ness ventures thereby avoiding
direct public intervention in
Your Social Security Trust
Funds are lenders and the U. S.
Treasury is the borrower. The
trustees of the funds receive
and hold Federal securities as
evidence of these loans. Like
wise, the Treasury Department
uses this money just as it uses
the money borrowed from oth
er lenders, to help pay the ex
penses of the Government. The
purchase of Federal obligations
by the trust fund does not m-
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Edenton, N. C.
crease the national debt, neither
is the public taxed twice in or
der to pay interest on or to re
deem the securities held by the
I trust funds. j
Should you nave further ques-|
tions regarding the way your'
funds are handled by the Social
[Security Trust Funds, send a
letter or post card to your local
Social Security District Office,
located at 220 W. Brambletan
Ave., Norfolk, Va. Ask for the
booklet, “Facts about the Old-
Age and Survivors Insurance
Trust Fund and the Disability
Insurance Trust Fund.”
Hospital Notes 1
Vi-ili«z Hours: A. St.,
2:01 :M V. St.. 6:M-8:M H. St.
Children under 13 not permitted
to visit patients.
Patients admitted to Chowan
Hospital during the week of
April 4-10 were as follows:
Miss Mary Lee Ward, Hert
ford; John A. Holmes, Edenton;
James Keeter, Edenton; Mrs.
Hattie Wiggins, Hobbsville; Mrs.
Carrie ‘ Liverman, Gatesville; Al
bert Lee Gray, Edenton; Solo
mon Miller, Sr,, Edenton; Mrs.
Donnie Smith, Creswell; Miss Jo
Ann Green, Gatesville; Mrs.
Clara Chappell. Edenton; Mrs.
Annie S. Chalk, Hertford; James
Bateman, Columbia; Jesse Co
burn, Hertford; Thomas Parker,
Edenton; Melvin Copeland, Ty
ner; Master Gene Harrell, Eden
ton; Mrs. Donna Williams, Con
way; Ray Spruill, Portsmouth;
Mrs. Louretta Phelps, Roper;
Miss Leda Modlin, Edenton;
William Thomas Goodwin, Ty
ner; Mrs. Bernice Rodgers, Ply
mouth; Melvin Bunch; Cecil
Mrs. Erma Slade, Edenton;
Mrs. Mary Felton, Tyner; Mrs.
Addie Basnight, Columbia; Mrs.
Armazia Welch, Hertford; Mrs.
Rosa Valentine, Edenton; Mrs.
Sawyer Bell Wilson, Edenton;
Mrs. Clarine Winslow, Hertford;
Mrs. Lillie Britt, Edenton; Ben
jamin J. Leary, Edenton; Mrs.
Maggie Robbins, Merry Hill;
Master Tom Ray Jones, Hert
ford; Graham Gilliam, Edenton.
Patients discharged during the
same week were:
Mrs. Blanche Chappell, Hert
ford; Master Ralph Murray,
Hertford; Mrs. Barbara Ann
Dunlow, Edenton; Miss Susie
Dunlow, Edenton; Mrs. Emily
Badham, Edenton; Mrs. Hattie
Wiggins, Hobbsville; Mrs. Sadie
Owens. Edenton; Miss Mary Lee
Ward, Hertford; Miss 'Jo Ann
Green, Gatesville; James Bate-|
man, Columbia; James Keeter,'
Edenton; Master Bruce Cope
land. Tyner: Mrs. Carrie Ann
Liverman. Gatesville; Thomas
Parker, Edenton; Master Gene
W. Harrell, Edenton; Mrs. Doro
thy Rea, Edenton; Mrs. Donna
Williams. Conway; Mrs. Clara
| Chappell, Edenton; Mrs. Donnie
' Smith, Creswell; Mrs. Vida
Ward, Norfolk; Mre. Loupetta
Phelps, Roper; Mrs. Annie
Chalk, Hertford; Miss Leda
Mrs. Priscilla Long, Edenton;
Mrs. Madie Brown, Edenton;!
Mrs. Erma Lee Slade, Edenton;
Mrs. Rosa Valentine, Edenton;
Mrs. Mary Felton, TYner; Mrs.
Armazia Welch, Hertford; Mrs.
Sawyer Bell Wilson, Edenton;
I Mrs. Vera Overton, Edenton;
Mrs. Addie Basnight, Edenton;
Mrs. Sophia. Williams, Windsor;
Mns. Lillie Britt, Edenton; Mrs.
Maggie Robbins, Merry Hill.
Births at the hospital during
the same period were: Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Phelps of Roper, a|
: lesson ■■■
■* ■ *“ ;
Confin'd, from Pag* 3—Section 2 '
persons with whom he could
have fellowship. Would it not,*
then, seem illogical to assume!
that God would let great minds,!
such as have been known
.throughput the world in many
generations, develop and produce
the beautiful jewels of their spir
its and then wipe them out
by death? God surely would de
feat his own purposes if death
had the last word. Therefore,
the belief that man’s nature is
essentially spirit proclaims our
faith in immortality. We’re crea.-
tures of two worlds, the physical
and the spiritual. Our real busi
ness is with the life of char
acter —love, justice, truth, beau
ty, goodness, holiness. This es
sential part of our humanity
cries out for continued life. The
saints at death have realized that
their lives have only just begun.
The very rationality of the uni
verse argues for immortality, too.
The development from cell to
bodies, and bodies to mind, and
minds to spirituality all this
calls for purpose. God's pur
poses are seen in their growth,
and if finds its fulfillment in im
mortal life. .
A man enters the kingdom of
heaven at that point in his life
when he renounces sin and says
yes to God. Such a man finds
that his self-assertive methods
and interests have given way to
concern about God and others.
He now enthusiastically and sin
cerely seeks truth, beauty, good
ness, and holiness. Such a man
has found the abundant life.
Such a man has put off the old—
immorality, impurity, passion,
evil desre and covetousness (Co
lossians 3:5), and has embraced
the new life, reflecting the jew
els of compassion, kindness, low
liness, meekness, patience and
The life of the spirit continues
on after death of the physical
body. Jesus’ Resurrection has
proven this fact. Jesus’ life of
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THE CHOWAN HERALD. EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY. APRIL 14. IMA
love, compassion, .and a stead
fast loyalty to the will of God
was honored by God with im
mortality. Such will be the ease
of all who follow in his steps.
We must assume, then, that
! “heaven” is a nonphysical state
of existence in which the life of
spiritual growth containues. It
is not one of blissful ‘nothing
ness’. It is a place for fuller
and complete self-realization.
Heaven offers opportunities for
growth in knowledge, goodness,
beauty and holiness. Worship,
friendships, and enjoyment of
the higher life will be the order
of the day. .
All this we believe because
Christ risen! It is small wonder j
that mem have shouted through ,
(the centuries: Alleluia!
(Tb**e comments are based on :
outlines of the international i
Slander School Lessons, ' copy- '
righted by the - International I
Council of Religious Education. 1 1
'and used by. permission.)
■ ——————————————— j
HOWARD GOODWIN WINDS '
UP RADIOMAN COURSE t
Howard P. Goodwin, radioman ■
seaman apprentice, USN, son of i
Mir. and Mrs. G. H. Goodwin, <
Route 3, Edenton, graduated
March 25 from the Radioman i
School at Norfolk, Va.
Students at the school are
trained to operate transmitters,
radio direction finders, tele- .
typewriters and radio receiving!
equipment They also are taught j
to transmit and receive messages
by International Morse Code and ,
type incoming messages. The _
course lasted 16 weeks.
TRY A HERALD CLASSIFIED *
L f STRAIGHT
jjlpf / s2®
f JjDU aa
M ph oop
JAMrS WALSH & CO.
By Fr»nx Rdwrh
L. J >
First of all, I would sincerely
like to thank everyone who con
gratulated me as regards the
announcement in last week’s
edition of The Herald.
Last week, National Library
Week, found me in the 'Shepard-
Pruden 'Memorial Library read
ing to the many, many chil
dren that visited the library.
We had about 30 the first day,
; between 50 and 60 the following
two days. The boys and girls
had fun, and so did I. And,
you know, something like this
is quite an education for me. I
found that children of pre
school and early-school age are
curious, intelligent and eager.
The only major difficulty was
that the little boys wanted
ghost stories and the little girls
wanted stories about princesses.
A happy compromise was made
with the very clever Dr. Seuss
stories, plus Uncle Remus.
One thing I did realize, too,
was that in many of the chil
dren’s stories, there’s a good
share of blood and guts that
would put many a television
western to shame. Also many
of these stories are completely
without a moral of any kind,
stories that are regarded by
: many as children’s classics.
1 While at the library, I picked
jup a book called “Bernard
Clare”. It was written by)
James Farrell, whose most fa
mous work was the Studs Loni
gan trilogy. So many writers
1 today try so hard to emulate
Farrell, but fall so far short.
I’m actually a poor analyst so
far as books are epooemed, bqt
I do know that no writer has
been able to capture moods,
thoughts, feelings of youth as
well as Farrefi- He was, and
still is, a genius in his field.
Incidentally, a movie is being
made about Studs Lonigan, but
Hollywood, for some very poor
reasons, decided to change the
ending. That should result in
destroying the entire effect
Closing thought can well be
applied to Mr. Farreil: “The
most original authors are not so
because they advance what is
new, but because they put what
they hgve to say as ii it had
never been said before.”
Every subject's duty is the
king's; but every subject’s soul
is his owQ.
EDENTON, N. C.
Thursday, April 14—
"GIANT GILA MONSTER"
“THE KILLER SCHREWS”
Friday. Saturday. Sunday and
Monday. April IS-16-17-IB
TIIK STORY OF SIMON PKTEB
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EASTER MONDAY 3:30 P. M.
Bill Williams in
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Tuesday and Wednesday,
Keith Andes in
Scott Brady in
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Notice To Voters
The Chowan County Board of Elections has appointed the
following as Registrars and Judges of Election for the Pri
mary and General Elections of 1960:
EAST EDENTON PRECINCT—(Court House)
Mrs. William Stokely Registrar
Mi's. Emma Bunch - Judge
Mrs. J. M. Thorud._ _ - Judge
Mr. John M. Elliott .Judge
WEST EDENTON PREClNCT—(Municipal Bldg.)
Mrs. George C. Hoskins Registrar
Mrs. J. A. Curran __ __. Judge
Mr. Gus Hughes - Judge
Mi's. S. Francis Hicks Judge
ROCKY HOCK PRECINCT—(Henry Bunch’s Store)
Mr. Alphonso Spiveyi Registrar
Mr. Henry Bunch. Judge
Mr. W. H. Saunders - J Judge
CENTER HILL PRECINCT—(Ross Bunch’s Store)
Mr. Ralph Goodwin i— Registrar
Mr. Norman C. Hollowed ______ Judge
Mr. Louis Monds. .__ Judge
WARPVILLE PRECINCT—(Herbert Peele’s Store)
Mr. T. A. Berryman Registrar
Mr. H. R. Peele- - Judge
Mr. Jennings Bupch... -_ Judge
YEOPIM PRECINCT—(Harry Perry’s Store)
Mr. T. J. Hoskins, Sr. - Registrar
Mr. J. A, Webb, Jr- - - - Judge
Mr Harry Perry - - - Judge
Registrars Will SR at Precinct Polling Places;
April 30th, May Tth and May 14th from 9:00 A, M., until
sunset to register voters.
Registrars Will SK at Betting Places;
May 21st from 9:00 A. M., until 8:00 P. M., for challenge of
PRIMARY DAY,.,MAY 28, 1960
Polls Open at fcSQ A, M n and Close at 6;30 P. M.
J £Pi -•
B Wfc v . IB#l /kl M 1 it
c nvi>rHH r*. • ili r.I
Jut* I -KvjiYl* 'xM
mb# e w. rt i ioTT liirpc
TOUR WITH FARM BUREAU
Eighty-two county Fanm Bu
reau leaders and staff iriembers
left the state Monday morning
for a four-day tour of Tennessee
and Kentucky to study fann or
ganization work in those states
with an eye to doing a better
job back home. ■
The caravan is expected to ar
rive back in North Carolina this
Among the group is Mrs. E. N.
Elliott of Tyner.
We Have Rebuilt Our
Seed Peanut Sheller!
... it is now in perfect condition anS
we are ready to shell your peanuts.
REMEMBER: AN EXPERIENCED
OPERATOR CAN SAVE YOU MONEY!
OUR PLANT IS LOCATED ON NORTH BROAD
STREET IN FRONT OF GEORGE CHEVROLET CO.
We Also Have Seed
Peanuts For Sale.
Storage Co. 1
(formerly Satterfield & Leary)
PHONE 2141 " EDENTON
EASTER CHICKS I
EASTER DUCKS J
at our store now!
FREE FEED >
IF YOU HAVE YOUR BOX
Limited Supply This fear
On Cheap Side—Phone 3525