I By FRED DODGE
Text: ‘To live with honor, be
what we would appear to be.”
Someone asked President Lin
coln if he found the ceremon
ies connected with the Presi
“Yes, sometimes,” said Lin
coln. “In fact, sometimes I feel
like a man who was being rid
den out of town on a rail, and
said, ‘lf it wasn’t for the honor
of the thing, I’d rather walk’.”
There are many types of hon
ors. The value depends upon
the. point of, view. . Apparently
the most expensive honor is
honor to be gained by a repu
tatlon for integriety. So few
people seem able to afford it. I
AROUND THE FARMS',
i ffgglN CHOWAN COUNTY
I 10? By C. W. OVERMAN. Chowaa County Agent <
ASC Community Committee
Elections: ASC Community Corn-!
mittee Election will be' held on!
Thursday, September 8. 'Please
observe the following list Os!
nominees for your community.!
If there are other nominees you'
wish to have added to the list,'
you may do so by placing the
name of the nominee at she top
of a sheet of paper and getting
> ten or more eligible voters to
sign their names to the sheet!
and present this to the ASC Of
r,v» fice by Tuesday, August 23.
Where such petitions are sub
mitted to the ASC in time, the
names of the nominees will be I
. padded to the list for the com
Community “A” consists of
Yeopim, Edenton, Advance, and
Enterprise communities. The
Election Board for Community
“A” is W. Sanford Bass, Harry
A. Perry and Robert O. Evans.
The polling places will be Har
ry Perry’ Store, C. T. Dixon's)
Store and Grove Cale’s Store.
The list of nominees are Tom
Brabble, John N. Bunch, -Wood
row Lowe, Ward 'Hoskins, Gus
Spruill, Vernon Lane, Morns
Small. Jarvis C. Skinner,” foigar
Earl Hollowell and William T.
Community “B” consists of
Rocky Hock, Crass Roads, and
Center Hill communities. The
polling places will be Earl (
Smith’s Store, Melvin Evans’,
Store and M & R Servicenter. j
The Election Board is Bennie P.j
Monds, Melvin Evans and Percy]
L. Smith. The list of nominees
is Wilbert M. Hare, Ernest E.j
_ Privott, AJvin Evans, Ray By-!
** rum, Murray Bass, Charlie As-j
bell, Carlton Goodwin, Preston
Monds, J. B. Hollowell and Earl
j Commits Ryt
Band and Gliden communities.
P’he Election Board is Roy
Winslow, Herman Layden and
Irving Trotman Spivey. The
polling places will be H. R.'
Peele’s Store. Morris and Hin
ton Store and L. C. Briggs’
Store. A list of nominees are
Edgar M. Howell, Ralph Hollo
well, Ersin G. Blanchard, A. D.
Ward. Radolph C. Ward, Ernest
E. Boyce, Thomas E. Corprew, |
Lycurcus Perry, Beecher Ward
and Wince White.
Give Sweet Potatoes More
Nitrogen: Frequent rains and.
heavy rains in some areas have
leached much of the nitrogen
from sweet potatoes. Sweet po
tato growers should apply ad-
JB The Chrutlon Science Monitor
iW One Norway St, »o«ton 15, Mem.
■ A Send your naeennper tor the time
* Checked. Enc toted find my check or
money order. I year $M □
• MOtheflOO I
mmmm^m “ Nom* ~ _ 11
i They can’t pay the price. They
shrug off responsibility because!
it isn’t convenient. They tell a|
“white lie” because it won’t
hurt “very much”. They make
promises and evade fulfilling
them. They are not evil, just
undependable. The honor of a
reputation for integrity costs
1 more than they are willing to
l Integrity is for sale. This is
■ the cost: A man must go out
of his way to discharge an ob
ligation, if necessary. He must
sacrifice, sometimes, to make
i ; his word good, ■’ lie must~ be
fair. He must be 'tnithful.
The world; is eager to honor
men of integrity: There are
too few. There never can be
1 too many. . i.
■ ditional nitrogen immediately.
| Pelletized nitrate of soda at the
j rate of 100 to 200 pounds per
acre should be broadcast over
I’ he field when the plants are
I dry. The pellets will roll off
1 the leaves falling to the ground
' where the rains and soil mois
ture will dissolve them for the
roots to use. It would be bet
ter to apply 100 to 150 pounds
of nitrate of soda immediately
! and three weeks later apply an
other 100 to 150 pounds per
acre so as to keep a continu
ous supply of nitrogen to the
plants. Failure to apply addi
' tional nitrogen under present
conditions can result in a con
siderable reduction in yield and
quality of potatoes.
Wilbert Hare of Cross Roads
community appears to be do
ing an excellent job with his
sweet potato crop this year.
Around the first of August his
potato vines were beginning to
ishow yellowing due to insuffi
cient nitrogen. Mr. Hare im
mediately, broadcast nitrate of
soda on his field' and the plants
now have a beautiful green col
or again. He plans to make an
other application of nitrogen the'
last week of August.
To avoid burning, it is very
important to put the' nitrogen
on when the plants are dry.
Dusting Peanuts To Control
Leafspot And Insects: During
! the last two weeks, several pea
j nut growers have called us to
i their fields’ to investigate a late
I infection of the leafspot di
sease. These growers have been
! advised to make another appli-|
' cation of copper-sulfur dust to
j stop the disease spreading. This
l will tend to make the peanuts |
stay green and possibly a little'
later digging but in so doing it
The rains have also possibly!
leached out much of the land 1
plaster on peanuts, particularly!
where it was applied early. I
This condition took place in sev-l
eral fields last- year resulting,
in poor kernel development and
a lot of pops. Under these con
ditions, it will pay good divi
dends to broadcast another 300
pounds of land plaster per acre
now. Where a second applica
tion of land plaster was made
after the heavy rains last year
good results .were obtained.
Leaf hoppers are working on
some peailut fields and it isi
about time for the grass army j
worms, the com earworms and]
some other worms to start work-1
in* on peanut vines. DDT is>
v go w*ll with -
ulj *. •▼•rything and
~ go everywhere
Taday’sbMutiful color tela*
phone» itt available fa
many decorator colors. Ono
. ■ MAacoloiiiaa«ueta,c(m
pigment and accentuate the
color echemo in any of your rooma. Call our buaineas
today and let ua ahew you how color telephone#
CM add a MW beguty abi aparkle to your home.
TSig CIjOWAJ RggAia, fiDSTSUa. CASOUS&. TTIURSDA?. AUGUST It. 1960.
fone of the best insecticides to
control these insects but do not
.use DDT if the hay is to be
j used for feed, particularly for
dairy feed. If you are going 1
to sell your hay, by all means, I
do not use DDT. If the hay
lis to be left on the land, you,
can get a combination dust of
1 copper-sulftir With DDT in it
I which will help with the leaf
; spot condition and also with the
1 insect Condition,
f Methoxychlor is perhaps the
best insecticide to use where
i the peanut hay is to be used
: for feed. The residual effect
> of this insecticide will soon
disappear so that the hay will
ibe safe for feeding. Sevin
should also be a good insecti
cide to use on peanuts to con
trol worms and other insects
■ and there should be no residue
in the [-hay. at, harvest time.
Seviri may' be used up to a day
or two 1 before harvest.
Family Farm Seen
Dominant In 1975
Will -the family farm be domi
nant in 1975?
“Yes,” predicts H. L. Stewart,
an economist for USDA’s Agri
cultural Research Service.
“Family farms of 1975 will]
be even more specialized thani
, at present, but will continue to ]
dominate most types of farm
ing,” says Stewart.
Stewart believes Hie average
size of family farms will in
j crease, while the total number
of farms will decrease. He
foresees an increase in the
present trend to adopt labor-
Isaving and out-put increasing
improvements essential, to eco
nomic survival in competitive
“Fanners of 1975 will employ
others to . perform more ser
vices,” he says. He named
such services as spraying, dust
ing, fertilizing, more profession
al management assistance, and
help in buying and marketing
“Large-scale livestock feeding
will become increasingly im
portant in the west and South
west, where there are expand
ing markets and abundant sup
plies of livestock, feed grain
and forage,” he says.
of fftyCZgeA— J
‘*Be always sure you’re
right, then go ahead.”
To aid another in hit need,
to bring ono'* abilities to
helping another, ia « worthy
24 hr x :/ikr
.y, Ai Ot MAUI t MiIUiAL
ASS< VlAl ION
jV/falte Cfiurcfi - Qoing a Hatuf
Sunday School Lesson
International Sunday School
Lesson for August 21, 1960.
Memory Selection: "The Lord
of hosts is exalted in Justice,
and the Holy God shows him
self holy in righteousness."
Lesson Text, Isaiah 5:1-24.
Today the purpose of our
study is to examine the results
of self-indulgence and to dis
cover' what Christians can do
to help counteract these evils.
As we peruse the Scripture
allotted for study today, we see
that it contains a series of re
proaches. And the prophet
Isaiah also fixes upon specific!
sins that were bringing ruin to
the nation in his day and time.
Isaiah reminds us that Israel,
like many nations that have
come after her, was harassed,
by the problem of alcohol. The'
practice of drunkenness not',
only affected *£e lives of ind;-j
viduals, but hf disastrous so
cial and economic results as l
Self-indulgence is a great
American evil. Drug addition]
is increasing, and people in our
Chowan County Churches
Sunday School Sunday moralna at 10
’ Preachln* aervlcea every Brst and
third Sunday inomtna at IX o'clock.
RF.V. R. N. CARROLL. Pastor
I Sunday School at 9:45 A M
Momlnit worship service. 11 A. M.
Training Union at 6:50 P. M
Evening service at 7 .30 o’clock.
Ml t-week prayer service Wednesday
j at 7:30 P. M.
GREAT HOPE BAPTIST
REV. HENRY V. NAPIER Pastor
1 Sunday School at 10 A M.
a Mornlag worship second and tuurth
Sundays at It o'clock. I
• Evening worship first and fourth
Sundays at 8 o'chick.
Prayer service Wednesday at 8 P. M
r ROCKY HOCK BAPTIST
I THURMAN W. AI.t.RKD. Pastor
Sunday School Sunday morning at
10 o'clock. %
Morning worship at 11 o'clock, 1
Training Union at 7 P M
Evening woi-slilp at 8 o'clock.
• REV. JAMES MacKENZIE, Past.tr
Sunday School Sunday morning at
Morning worship at 11 o’clock
Girls' Meeting—all teen-uge gtrla—
. Sunday. 6:30 P M.
’ Christian Service Brigade—all teen
age boys—Tuesday, 7 P, M.
Mid-week Prayer Service—Wednesday
night at 7:30 o'clock.
I FIRST CHRISTIAN
REV. E. C. ALEXANDER, Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A M.
Morning worship at 11 o'clock
Young People s meeting at 6 30 P. M.
| Evening worship at 7SO o'clock,
Wednesday evening service at 7:30
ST. ANN'S CATHOLIC
R£V. C. K HILL. Pastor
Sunday Masses 8 and tl A. M.
Confessions before e.ery Mass
Sunday School 11:45 Sunday A. M.
Convert Instructions or private con
sultation by appointment. Phone 2617.
CENTER HILL BAPTIST
REV. HENRY V. NAPIER. Pastor
Morning worship at 11 o'clock first
and third Sundays.
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
B. T. U. at 7 P. M.
Evening worship at 8 o’clock second
and fourth Sundays.
Prayer service Thursday at 8 P. M.
REV. RALPH FOWLKES. Pastor
Church School Sunday morning at
Preaching service Sunday morning at
U o'clock. 1 J
REV GORDON SHAW, Pastor
Sunday School at ID A. M.
Preachln* every Sunday morning at
11 o'clock and every Sunday night at
Prayer meeting Wednesday night at
REV. R. B. OOTTINGHAM. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
Preaching servlet it 11 A M.
BTU at 7 P. M.
Preaching servtree at 8 P. M.
Prayer service Thursdya nights at >
SAINT PAULS EPtSOOPAL
REV. GEORGE B. HOLMES. Rector ;
8:00 A. M.. Holy Communion. .
8:30 A. M,. Church School. 1
10:00 A. M„ Adult Bible CWaa.
11:00 A. M.. Morning Worship.
7:30 P. M.. Young Churchmen.
Wednesday. 10:30 A. M.. Holy Com
BALLARD’S BRIDGE BAPTIST
REV. LAMAR SENTELL. Pastor
Sunday School Sunday morning at N
° Preaching services at II A. M. and
• **'cKck. m *** tn( Wednesday Bight at
CHURCH OF GOD
REV. JOHN MARTIN. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
PWjSitng service at « 4. M.
Evening worship at 7:30 o'clock.
JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES *
hUM ht •
WaiSiip uoa a M m.
country pay more for narcotics
and tobacco man tney give for
the support of religious insti
tutions. Self-indulgence in al
cohol also thrives. Radio, tele
vision. and advertising in popu
lar and extensively-read maga
zines have all conspired to
make the American citizen ap
pear fanatical, bigoted, and
downright silly if he opposes
the use of alcohol.
But increased consumption of
alcohol affects certain phases of
! our national life also. Indulg
ence in alcohol adds to our
health problem on a national
scale. Alcohol has enough cal
ories to keep a drinker from
feeling hungry, but it lacks
vitamins. The result is under
nourishment. Tuberculosis af
fects about three people in ev
j ery thousand: social diseases
] claim five in every thousand;
j but alcoholism afflicts, on the
’ average, from seven to nine
persons from each thousand in
: our nation. And at a time when
! our national economy is strugg
-1 ling to get on its feet, and when
j the sources of increased taxes
appear exhausted, Americans
! spend about nine times as much
| for alcohol as for medical care.
National safety is threatened
!by alcohol also. Alcohol anti
Continued on Pago 6—Section 2
WHITE OAK CHAPEL BAPTIST
I REV. R. M. McNAIR. Pastor
REV. FRANK FQRTESQUE. Pastor
Preaching services every first and
third Sundays at 8:30 A M.
REV. FRANK FORTESQUE Pastor
Preaching service* every first and
third Sundays at 11 A. M.
REV. F. H. LaGUARDE
Sunday School at 9:30 A M.
Morning service at 11 o'clock.
Evening servKy at 7:30 o'clock.
Player meeting Wednesday night at
T -30 o'clock.
Young peuphpt and senior choir
practice Friday nights at 8 o'clock.
Men's Bible Class meets Monday
night at 8 o'clock.
ST. JOHN THbTeVANGELIST
REV. C7.YDE BEATTY. Minister
First Sundav at 11 A. M.. Holy Cum-
I munlon and sermon,
Secvind Sunday at 9 A. M . Holy Com
Third Sundav at 9 A. M.. Holy Com
Fourth Sunday at 11 A. M . morning
prayer and sermon
Sundav School each Sunday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
KUIER J. A SAWYER Pastor
Every second and fourth Sunday.
Every first and third Sundav. Church
Sunday School at II A. M to 1 P. M.
Prayer and Bible Band Tuesday
night at 8 o'clock
Wednesday nlpht choir practice at i
7 30 o'clock
Thursday night choir practice *3 7:30 1
8 Friday night Pastor's Aid Socle.y at
Saturday night young people's Bible
qub: and recreation.
WARREN GROVE BAPTIST
REV J. E. TIU.ETT Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A M
Pleaching service at 11:30 A. M
every second and fourth Sundav
Women's Educational and Mission
Union meets every fourth Sunday after
the morning service.
WELCH’S CHAPEL BAPTIST
REV. W H. DAVIS Pastor
Sundav School at 10 A. M.
P'eschlng service first Sunday at
ai vwU A, M,
REV C, M. HEIDEI.BI'RG. Pastor
Sunday School at to A. M
Services every first and 'bird Sun
days at 12 o'clock noon. Vesper ser
vice ai 6 o'clock
GALE STREET BAPTIST
REV 0. M HEIDEI.BURG. Pastor
Sunday School at 8 30 A. M.
Morning service at 11 o'clock.
PINEY GROVE A M. E. Z.
REV. M. H. EBRON. Pastor
UNION GROVE A M. E. Z.
REV. J. S. GORDON. Pastor
RYAN GROVE BAPTIST
REV. M. A. RIDDICK. Pastor
REV. C. M. HEIDELBERG, Pastor
REV. RAYMOND A MORRIS. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A. M
Services every second and fourth
Sundav at 11 A. M.
8 o'clock. ro ** Unt T, ’ ur,d * r ,wnln * •»
. ST. LUKE CHRISTIAN
REV, KELLY GOLDMAN. Pastor
ELDER J. C HALL. Pastor
CENTER HILL BAPTIST
REV. H. C. SAUNDERa Pastor
KADESH A M. E. ZION
REV. L, A. WILLIAMS. Pastor
Sundav School at 9:30 A. M.
Morning worship at 11:00 o'clock.
Evening service at 7:00 o'clock.
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
Morning wonhlp service at 11 o'clock
s Wedneaaay night at
CJOMAN TWLE A M. E, Z.
_ RJtWJW: H SESSOM. Pastor
Morning worship at 11:30 o'dock v
Tuesday night .ttrat Senior ChoSr
practice at 8 o'clock.
Logger gaogt Ik H.AZ.
ra?a * & ocmnoN wn»
*v v - \ V. '
pi; ' '
ThE CHURCH FOR ALL
ALL FOR ThE ChußCh
issiifev: ... • Th» Chord. « the *,«.«! I.Mor e.
csiih toi ihr building of character and
good citi/rnihip It is a storehouse oi
“Isn’t it wonderful, what man can do?” But spiritual values Without a strong Church, I
when looking at man’s work, we often overlook d ' mor,a< >' n °' civ,i„ s ,io n
the Hand of C.od. Man harnessed the power in JX-hllu Zd ",VT,
this great dam, but God created it. Long before regularly anJ support the Churth. ihey I
man discovered tire turbine or the electric motor ••• ,l >. £ ''' n !4kc - IJ) li " h “
God placed the power at man’s disposal. .o
_ , , , ’ , cl ike Chiif.ti. melt. wht,~h need. his
God is the source of every one of man s in- !uFP „, p lin , 0 g 0
ventive and ingenious undertakings. He gives us Is church and read ycur b.Llc I
the natural resources and the intelligence to use d ‘
them. And He wants us to use them constructively. Dw Book CU(ur VersM
Our Christian faith teaches us of God’s power <■«•«>» 5 > 2S
and the vastness of its scope. It teaches us the f
. , , , , . . .... , WcJr.iiJiy HcLrccs I lu-12
right use ot these blessings, so that lite may be as i|-is
enriched by them. Go to church and learn God’s i 2 n
plan of love for us and our fellqwman. It will
mean a better world for all of us.
19tC, Ktmtr Adk Stn , k?| V.
These Religious Messages Are Published In '/Tie Ohownn Heraß
And Are Sponsored By The Following Business Establishments:
P & Q Super Market
EDENTON, N. C.
M. G. Brown Co., Inc.
LUMBER - MILL WORK BUILDING MATERIAL
Reputation Built on Satisfied Customers
PHONE 2135 EDENTON
Belk - Tyler’s
SHOPPING CENT El
Hughes-Parker Hardware Co.
PHONE 2315 EDENTON. N. C.
Texaco Gas, Oils, Groceries
ROUTE TWO— EDENTON. N. C.
The Jill Shoppe
Edenton’s Newest Popular-Price
Shoppe For Ladies
EDENTON. N. C.
"Good food Pleasant Surroundings u
MRS. W. L. BOSWELL, Prom
PHONE 9723 EDENTON
Be A Better Citizen, Go To
Some Church Next Sunday
E. L. Belch
Buyers nf All Kinds of Produce
PHONE 2770 EDENTON, N C.
W. E. Smith
PHONE J 022 EDENTON
PHONE 3711 EDENTON
The Betty Shoppe
Edenton’3 Complete Ladies’
Quinn Furniture Company
HOME OF FINE FURNITURE
EDENTON, N. C.
The Chowan Herald
M YOUR HOME NEWSPAPER”
Edenton Tractor &
YOUR FORD TRaCTOR DEALER
AGENTS FOR EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS
U. S. 17 SOUTH— EDENTON, N. C.