J ' ' 1' ' ■
It is the surprises, the unex
pected little things that give
life a fillip and zest. Who
would expect that a person who
has spent 15 years in the rough
and tumble fight and wrestling
game, also wrote poetry. And
very good verse, too. I have
known Verne Gainer for quite
a while now, but only until re
cently did I unearth this facet
to his personality. Here is one
' of Verne’s poems:
y THE HOUSE GOD BUILT
I live in a ’house that God built
With gentle hands and skill.
And with His love and kindness
Our hearts will always fill.
We can furnish the foundation
of the home
In which we live,
The rest of it is furnished by
The love that God will give.
God’s love is not selfish,
This we know is true,
For He gave His only Son
Aces Topple Wallace-Rose Hill
(Continued'From Page 1. Section 1)
field men, Tolley, Hopkins, Dix
on, Spivey and Forehand being
hard to stop. Forehand played
an exceptionally good game at
quarterback. The line from end
end deserves much of the
credit, too, for the victory, for
they broke through time after
time to throw Bulldog runners
for losses, opened holes for the
Edenton runners and gave a
superb exhibition of effective
blocking. Especially outstanding
in, this department were Jimmy
White, Richard Dixon, Charles
Cuthrell, Wayne Baker and Jack
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BUILDING FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY THE RUG
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MRS. S. W. TAYLOR
PHONE 3133 EDENTON
v • , *
Are you smoking more now
but enjoying it less ?
. - • Ewlrgife- m . , ' 4 HPr - ■
■ ,’w pfc>* Ifig, • *v .. m
[ ■'*■ TO INJOV AC AM CL. > %. '
F. * smoking more now. But \ Yk y* 7 '- : '. v ■•'•'•:"
' ... j~j
THE CHO WAN HERALD
For sinners like me, and you.
So at every dinner table
There should be an extra chair;
For though you may not see
God is always there.
Capital punishment is just an
extension of the old Mosaic law
of an “eye for an eye” and a
“tooth for a tooth”. We carry
it one step further—“an eye for
an eye”, “a tooth for a tooth”,
and a “kill for a kill”.
I read where both the Soviet
and Cuban bodyguards who will
be at the convening of the UN.
will not be allowed to carry
guns. These birds are used to
Strongarm stuff and guns, and
if we deprive them of their
shooting-irons, they sure are go
ing to feel naked.
THE WEST—Rodeos are becom
ing big business in the show
1 Standouts for the Bulldogs
were Shelton, King, Warren, j
Herring, Longest and Cottle.
The Bulldogs registered 10
first downs while the Aces made
i only four. However, the Aces
chalked up 190 yards rushing to
124 by the Bulldogs.
The Edenton Band presented a
very delightful program at half
time, which added to the enter
tainment of a large crowd of
1 happy Edenton fans.
Wallace kicked to start the'
gapie and Richard Dixon return-
| world, largely supplanting the
j circus and the old-time Wild
■ West Show. And, as in the cir
! cus, the rodeo has the inevitable
cloven. The clown, however, in
rodeos plays a dual role. He
1 puts on a - funny act, but at the
same time he acts as a buffer,
or foil in the event a rider is
thrown from a bucking bronc or
a wild bull. It is the clown’s
1 business to attract the attention
of the bucking horse or angry
bull away from the unseated and
fallen rider, who might other
wise be mangled, killed or seri
’ ously injured. It is a dangerous
occupation, this ’rodeo clown’s,!
j but with him it’s all in the
day’s work and part of his rou-
I tine. Many a rider owes his
j life to the quick-thinking of the
| rodeo clown.
! No compromise with communism!
ed to the Aces’ 35. Bubba Hop
kins rammed through the line
for 5 yards and on the second j
play Jerry Tolley spied a hole'
in the line,*twisted to the right
escaping all Wallace tacklers to |
race 61 yards for the first Eden
ton touchddwn. Hopkins was
stopped at the line for the extra
point. Wallace returned Fore
hand’s kick to their own 28.
King made 4 yards and a pass
to Shelton was good for a first
down on the 44. The Bulldogs
netted 6 yards in two plays and
then Warren raced around end
with good interference to the
Aces’ 30 for first down. Wal-I
lace then fumbled and Jack
Sawyer fell on the ball on the)
Edenton 35. Hopkins picked up
5 and Dixon 3 and on the next
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PHONE 2163 EDENTON
Ik. J? gHg
SKIN-DIVING TREASURE HUNTER, DON PINOER,
smokes Camels. "I’ve tried other brands, but
found I was smoking lots more, because none
of them gave me the satisfaction I get from
a Camel every time I light up.”
play Dixon bulled his way to!
the Wallace 48 for a first down. I
Tolley then again found a hole j
in the line, and wiggled through i
for his second thrilling touch*)
down jaunt. Jimmy White’*;
kick for the extra point was'
wide so that the Aces took an!
early lead of 12-0. The Bull-]
dogs returned Forehand’s kick
to their own 34. In two plays)
they made first down to their!
48. The Bulldogs were stopped)
for no gain and on the next;
play they fumbled but recovered’
on the 39. They then kicked 1
and Tolley in a piece of remark-1
able open field running return-)
l ed to midfield before being
brought down. The Bulldogs
strengthened, holding Dixon apd
Hopkins to one yard each. A
pass was broken up and Fore-1
hand kicked, with the Bulldogs)
returning to their own 30, but)
Wallace was penalized and it
was the Aces’ ball on the 30,i
Hopkins picked up 3 and Tolley)
2. Two passes were broken up'
so the ball went over to Wal-|
lace on the 25. King was stop-.’
ped for no gain and then thrown
for a yard loss as the quarter
With the ball on their own 24,
a pass was good for first down
on the 40. The Bulldogs could i
make no headway and Jimmy
White intercepted a pass and it I
was the Aces’ ball on the 40.'
In two plays Hopkins lacked I
j only a few inches of a first!
! down and the Aces fumbledj
I with the Bulldogs recovering on
) their own 43. - Two plays net-|
'ted only a yard and then Jack
Sawyer fell on a Wallace fum
ble on the Wallaie 35. Tolley)
picked up 4 yards, a pass to
Britton was broken up, Hop
kins added a yard and then on
a short pass Hopkins, with the
aid of superb blocking raced for
another Edenton touchdown un
touched. Jimmy White’s place
ment kick again went wide and
I the Aces went ahead 18-0. The
Bulldogs returned Forehand’s
! kick to their own 24. The first
'play resulted in a 3-yard loss, 1
two passes were broken up and
! Wallace kicked. Tolley received,
, the ball and in another thrilling
piece of running, with the aid
of deadly blocking by White,
Dixon and Cuthrell, went the
j distance for his third touchdown
of the game. Jimmy White’s
placement this time went under
the bars as the score moved,
to 24-0. Forehand’s kick rolled
a long way and the Bulldogs re-!
turned to their 15. Three plays
netted a first down at the 26.1
The next 3 plays also netted a
first down at the 37. A gain
i of 3 yards was made as the half
Forehand kicked for the Aces.
) and the Bulldogs returned to'
| their own 44. The Aces pushed)
' the Bulldogs back 5 yards inj
j two plays, a pass was broken
jup and they kicked. Tolley
flipped the ball to Forehand
j who returned to the Aces’ 20.
! Hopkins then tore through the
j line for a first down on the 32,
j but the Aces were penalized 5
j yards. On the next play the
Aces fumbled and the Bulldogs!
I recovered on the Edenton 34. j
j Two plays netted 6 yards but'
the Bulldogs fumbled. Tolley
picked up the ball and as hej
was about to be tackled flipped I
the ball to Britton, who went
I into high gear to race 59 yards i
| for the fifth touchdown. The
) try for the extra point through!
the line was stopped and the
i Aces were out in front 30-0.)
Forehand's kick was returned
'to the Wallace 30. King and
I Warren alternated to make a|
i first down on the 46. In four
plays the Bulldogs reached the
Edenton 40 for first down. War
ren gained 3 yards, the Aces re
covered a fumble on their own
35. In two plays Spivey picked
up 6 yards and Sexton was
stopped cold so that Forehand
I kicked, with the Bulldogs re
| turning to their own 21. Shel
• ton gained 6 yards as the quar-
I ter ended.
| In two plays the Bulldogs
reached the 32 for a first down.
I Three passes were broken up
and they kicked, with Tolley re
turning to the Aces’ 40. Wayne
) Ashley crashed the line for 5
yards but then the Aces fum
bled with the Bulldogs recov
ering on their own 46. Two
passes to Shelton were good for
a first down on the Aces’ 23.
Warren and King in two plays
made it first down to the 13,
from where Shelton circled left
end for the Bulldogs’ lone
touchdown of the game. Their
kick for the extra point went
1 wide and the score moved to
30-6. Hopkins returned the
, Bulldogs' kick to his own 38.,
Tolley f added 5 yards but the
Aces were penalized 5. Hopkins
picked up 3 and then lost 4. A
pass to Tolley was good but for
no gain, so Forehand kicked,
with Wallace returning to their
own 33. Tolley then intercept
led a pass on the Wallace
Spivey found an opening and
! made it to the 34 for a first
dawfi. Dixon then broke through
! the right side of the line, shook
off a few tacklers and raced for |
a touchdown. The play, how
ever, was called back due to a
penalty for illegal procedure.
Dixon added 3 yards and Spi
vey 1 as the game ended.
7Mr 1 1
JOE THORUD SAYS:
Jo keep your V
HOME IN > H
FAMILY IN j
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Just see your Nationwide man
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TOP CUN —Army Master Ser
geant Alfred J. O'Neill checks
his rifle after winning the title
of best rifle shot in the U S.
Armed Forces at Quantico, Va.
O’Neill, 36, scored 599 out of a
Baptist Meeting At
Sandy Cross Church
It is announced bv Superin
tendent Charlie Vann that the
Chowan Baptist Association Sun
day School will meet Sunday,
September 25. with the Sandy
Cross Baptist Church at 3:00
P. M. Dr. Herman Ihlev. Secre
tary of the Sunday School De
partment of the Baptist State
Convention will give the inspira
tional address and lead a clinic
for superintendents and pastors.
Don’t Lag—Buy Olag
dentists say "wonderful” ,
'best I've ever used" . . .
best tooth paste or> the markel
■' v,, >". % x-.. %_ A d M
fshSfMßm •■ \Vg.. M '
WHEN. WE SAY WE'RE A FRIENDLY BANK
What Va We Tftccur?
We mean courtesy; a desire to be helpful; to make it pleasant to bank
here; to know you as a friend as well as a customer; to greet you with
a smile and by name.
A "friendly” bank can be judged by the way the girl answers the
phone; the president speaks to a man with a small account; the teller
hands the passbook to a depositor; the loan officer interviews a
Without vou, the customer, there would be no bank. So we value
vou and your business above all else, and try to prove it in the way
Won’t you become a customer and let us prove it to you?
&tp& make tfo dc/Afitence a£
B cSa/ife and V/iMt
EDEJNTON, IN ORTH CAROLIN A
3% Interest Paid On Savings Accounts
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
DEPOSITS INSURED TO $1(1,000
Thursday, September 22, 1960.
Edenton, North Carolina
In addition there will be clin
ics for the age groups of the
Sunday School with emphasis on
the new book. “Outreach for the
Unreached” by A. V. Washburn.
Teach Your Children Thrift
Many families use S&H Green Stamps to help
their children learn the all-important habit of saving.
They use them as awards for doing chores around tha
home. For instance ... *
So many S&H Green Stamps each week to daugh-'
ter for drying the dishes or helping clean house ... so
many to sonny for mowing the lawn or for other odd
jobs. Many housewives tell us it’s a wonderful way
to accomplish the twofold purpose of rewarding youngs
ters for tasks well done and showing them how thrift
Youngsters of every age from tots to teens lova
S&H Green Stamps because they can redeem them for*
a wide variety of quality items that are dear to chil
dren's hearts. Try this plan in your
home. You’ll be truly amazed to find
how well it works.
Vann states that this is the
annual meeting of the Associa
tional Sunday School and is the
most important meeting of the