i SECTION TWO
i SCHOOL AND YOUR CHILD
By John Corey. Appalachian State Taachora College
WANT TO SEE THE WORLD?
BE A TEACHER j
Want to see the world? For
get the Navy. Become a teach-i
That’s the advice of Professor
Robert L. Randall, placement di-j
rector at Appalachian State |
Teachers College, Boone, N. C. j
Teaching posts are available in
virtually every free country.'
Pay is excellent, transportation!
free, housing often provided, j
spare time for plenty of sight
seeing—and at places ether than'
Thousands of children of!
American business, military and]
church parents abroad must bei
taught, reports Randall. Thej
Armed Forces alone this year'
operate 267 overseas schools ser-i
vmg 133.350 children. Qualified
men and women with the yen
of travel can teach at a choice
of exotic locations from sunny
Spain to intriguing Japan. |
It's possible for a teacher to :
work a year at Madrid, the next'
at Tokyo, another at Rio de Ja-|
nerio. And if homesickedness;
develops, he can return for a!
year’s stateside instructing be-1
fore shoving off for another for- •
Stateside school officials nat
urally prefer their teachers to
stay longer than a year. But
most administrators understand!
and in some cases encourage i
their tutors to enhance back- j
grounds through travel, saysj
Typical of the “gypsy-but
highly-respected” band of in
structors using their profession
to see the world is Mildred!
Bradford. This globe-girdling
school ma’am has taught in
Asia, South America, Central I
America and 12 American cities.'
Miss Bradford, holder of a
master's degree from Appalach
ian State Teachers College, ■
caught the travel bug as a |
fourth .grader at Abbeville. S.
C., when her teacher introduced
‘T admired the teacher so
much,” Miss Bradford remem
bers, “that I decided to become
a school teacher like her some
day and visit the foreign coun-:
tries she taught about.”
Miss Bradford got her chance
in 1937, two years after finish- 1
ing Winthrop College at Rock
hill. She went to worth Korea]
to teach children of officials of*
a gold mining company.
Neither the Japanese bombing
of China’s Marco Polo bridge,
prelude to World War 11, nor
the well-known rigors of Ko
rean winters deterred her from
completing the assignment. i
For three years the charming,
gentle South Carolinian tutored
eight students of hodge-podge
nationalities from a German
Nazi’s son to an Australian. The
little United Nations of kiddies
were in five different grades. 1
During summers Miss Brad
ford visited China and Japan.
Bought oriental colisonne, teak
and linens. Learned Korean i
language, but taught in Eng- :
lish. Saved $1,500 in war bonds.
Returning to America, she I
taught a year at Greenville, S. j
C., and four war years at Wil- j
mington, N. C. The Port City’s I
ex-Superintendent of Schools H. j
M. Roland, a geography expert j
himself, was pleased to have a j
teacher with such an extensive 3
During World War 11, Naval j
intelligence, anxious for latest 3
description of Japanese indus- |
trial facilities, questioned Miss 3
Bradford concerning every de- j
tail of her Japan travels.
X ‘The officer seemed particular- I
Hv Christian Sciancm Monitor
Om Norway St., Boston IS, Maa.
Send yoor newspaper for the time
checked. Enclosed find my check or
one place,” Miss Bradford re
ly interested in what I saw at |
calls, ‘‘lt was Hiroshima”.
War’s end saw Miss Bradford:
packing off for Nicaragua.
she taught two years at an
i American school subsidized by
j the State Department. She un
j derwent local hazards like dys
entery, earthquakes and dust 1
j Kiddies in Maryland and North
j Wilkesboro, N. C., received Miss
I Bradford’s tutoring before she
! left on another foreign tour of
| duty—this time to South Ameri
!ca s Peru. For four years an
i oil company’s 6th, 7th and Bth
i grades were under her wing in
| a one-room school in a desert
' area at Talara.
I In 1957 Miss Bradford served
in the Winston-Salem school sys
tem. The next year she enjoy
ed teaching in the mountains at
Boone. Inen back to Winston
for three sessions.
| The likeable school ma’am is
j in Caracas, Venezuela, teaching
; at a private school.
! Free Pine Seedlings
For 4-H, FFA Boys
Weyerhaeuser Company, North
Carolina Division at Plymouth,
I will give free pine seedlings to
i 4-H and FFA boys in Eastern
• North Carolina beginning Janu
i ary 1 and continuing through
| the remainder of the planting
season, according to an an
nouncement made by E. K. Pit
man, conservation forester for
j the company. The area in which
| seedlings will be available is the
general area in which the com
pany buys wood and extends
from the coast westward to and 1
including Scotland, Moore, Mont-,
gomery, Chatham, Durham, 1
Franklin and Vance counties. j
The seedlings are given to the
boys to encourage them to start
planting idle land on their farms I
and to impress upon them the I
importance of proper care of all*
forest land. j
During the 1959-60 planting l
season Weyerhaeuser Company,
gave 762.500 seedlings to 7121
boys. 421 FFA boys and 291 i
4-H boys participated in the pro-|
Applications for seedlings
should be for either 500, 1,000,
or the maximum 1.500.
County agents and teachers of
Plants & Shrubbery
Early Jersey Wakefield And
Asgrow Early Round Dutch
Steel’s Jumbo Pansies in
mixed and separate colors.
Sweet Williams (tall and
dwarf), English and Shasta
Daisies, Candy Tuft, Bas
ket of Gold.
I Hollies, Azaleas (tall and
; dwarf). Camellia, Junipers,
| Legustum Pyracanthia.
| IPc Guarantee The Plants
Leary Plant Farm
EDENTON. N. C.
Located In The Heart
Os Rocky Hock
Do tomorrow s
Today a successful businessmen are using the tele
phone to get more business in less time and at less
cost. Business done by phone cuts down on costly
mistakes and irritating delays. Call us tomorrow
k and let us show you how telephone efficiency leads
Bk to mure efficient business.
JP Hie Norfolk & Carolina
jjW Telephone & Telegraph Co
THE CHOW AH HEBALP, KDKHTOB, WORTH CAROLINA. THPIWPAT. JANUARY 5.
■ ■ HR*''
JHW I gi&gJ AH
I it M "L*
I UP AND OVER—Christl Vie
| weg and Roland Schillinger
are heels-over-head about
each other at Frankfurt, West
I Germany, in this hand-in
| hand flip which helped them
i win the German trampoline
i gymnastics championship.
1 vocational agriculture have in-
I formation as to. how to secure
1 application blanks.
The Weyerhaeuser Company
j purchases the seedlings for dis-
I tribution from the North Caro
lina State Forest Service nurser
ies and delivery is made by the
OF ALL 1961 CARS
! For the first time in its his
tory or the history of any maga
i zine, the American Weekly pre
-1 sents a beautiful quadruple pull
■ cut sheet showing all the 1961
automobiles in full color. You’ll
i want to see and save this un-
I usual presentation in the Janu
ary 8 issue of the
j distributed with the
i on sa'e at your local newsdealer
■ /// u /
“The making of all things
has keen speeded ut> the
making ni everything except
friends. It takes the polish
ing ni years to brighten
Ours is a service founded
upon years of study and ex
perience . . . upon a spirit of
fairness, courtesy and tact.
M ake Ckurek - Qoing a Haoif
Sunday School Lesson
JE3US BRINGS JOY
International Sunday School
Lesson for January 8, 1961. I
Memory Selection: “This, the
first of his signs, Jesus did at
Cana in Galilee, and manifested
hi j glory; and his disciples be
lieved him.” (John 2:11). ,
Lesson Text: John 2.
The purpose of our study to
day is to show that life’s great-'
est joy comes from knowing
Jesus Christ and obeying his
commands. And to illustrate
this theme, we turn to our Bibli
cal text for the story of a wed-1
ding which Jesus attended, a
wadding at which, according to
John, Jesus gave the first of
his “signs”. i
In John’s writings, the reader'
must remember that the word
“sign” means “proof.” It is fre-!
quently used of an event or act i
that enables men to see Jesus’ J
real nature. And so. to the new I
converts at Cana, the “water to |
wine” miracle had a deeper j
meaning than the mere furnish-!
ing of wine in which to toast
the newly-married couple’s hap
When John wrote “there was
a marriage,” every reader knew I
Chowan County Churches
r YEOPIM BAPTIST 1
I Sun aay School Sunday morning at lc]
I o’clor k
I Preaching services every first and
f third Sunday morning at 11 o’clock.
REV. R N. CARROLL. Pastor
f Sunday School at 9:45 A M.
1 Morning worship service. 11 A. M.
W Training Union at 6:30 P. M.
I Evening service at 7:30 o’clock.
I Ml 1-week nrayer service Wednesday
1 at 7:30 P. M. j
£ GREAT HOPE BAPTIST
I ft EV. HENRY V. NAPIER Pastor I
Sunday School at 10 A. M. •
M irnlag worship second and fourth
Sur.dnvß at 11 o’clock.
t Evening wor.-hlp first and fourth
Sundays at 8 o'clock.
Prayer service Wednesday at 8 P. M.
'TNTFP HIT T. MFTWODTST
REV. FRANK FORTESQUE Pastor
Preaching service* every first and.
third Sundays at 11 A. M.
1 EDENTON PRESBYTERIAN
j REV. JAMES MacKENZTE. Pastor
• Sunday School Sunday morning at
C 0 o’clock.
Jr Morning worship at 11 o’clock.
1 Girls' Meeting— all teen-age girls—
C ur.day. fi-30 P. V
* Christian Servlet Brigade—all teen
’«* hoys—Tuesday. T 11...
Mid-week Prayer Service—Wednesday
'ght at 7:30 o'clock.
I FIRST CHRISTIAN
REV. E. C. ALEXANDER. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A, M
tnrnlng worship at 11 o’clock.
Young People's meeting at fi-30 P. M.
I Evening worship at ’< .30 o’clock.
’ Wednesday evening service at 7:30
ST. ANN'S CATHOLIC
. REV. C. F HILL. Pastor
' Sunday Masses 8 and 11 A M.
Confessions before every Mass.
Sunday School 11:13 Sunday A. M.
Convert Instructions or private con
sultation by appointment. Phone 2617.
CENTFR 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 7P. M.
Evening worship at 8 o’clock second
and fourth Sundays.
Prayer service Thursday at 8 P. M.
t EDENTON METHODIST
REV. RALriI FOWLKES. Pastel
Church Scnool Sunday morning at
, Preaching service Sunday morning at
| 11 o’clock.
REV. GORDON SHAW, l’astor
. Sunday school at JO A. M.
I Preacnlng every Sunday morning at
■ 11 o’clock and every Sunday night at
| 7:30 o’clock.
| Prayer meeting Wednesday night at
( 7:30 o’clock.
a WARWICK BAPTIST
t REV. R. B. COTTINGHAM. Paste.
I Sunday School at 10 A. M.
Preaching service at 11 A. M.
t BTU at 7 P. M.
Preaching servlcee at 8 P. M.
Prayer service Thursdya nights at B
. SAINT PAUL'S EPISCOPAL j
REV. GEORGE B. HOLMES. Rectov
8:00 A. M.. Holy Communion.
9:30 A. M.. Church School.
10:00 A. M.. Adult Bible Clast.
11:00 A. M.. Morning Worship.
■ 7.30 P. M.. Yeung Churchmen.
Wednesday. 10:30 A. M.. Hoty Com
BALLARD'S BRIDGE BAPTIST
■ REV. IaMAR SENTELL. Pastor
Sunday School Sunday morning at 10
| Preaching services at 11 A. M. and
i Prayer meeting Wednesday tight at!
| 8 o’clock.
CHURCH OF GOD
REV. JOHN MARTIN. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
Preaching service at 11 A. M.
I WPE Sunday at IP. R
Evening worship a* 7:38 o’clock.
R. P. LONG Congi ?eat!on Servant
I Bible study at 3:00 o’dloek Sunday
’ afternoon at Kingdom Hall.
Bible study Wednesday night at 8
■Service meeting and ministry tchoal
Friday nights at 8 o’clock.
1 ASSEMBLY DF GOD
REV. C. L. WILES; Pastor
Sunday School. 9:45 A. M.
Worship Service, 11:60 A. M.
bVIUVS ' I
he meant more than the fact that
some couple was being 'married.
He meant also that there was a
celebration, for a wedding in
that day and time was more
than a ceremony at the church
and a reception in the home. A
marriage frequently required
several days of gaiety, and the
whole village shared in the
cheer. There was feasting, danc
ing', drinking, and honoring of
the village bride and groom. So,
to John’s first readers the cry
“They have no wine” had but
one implication: They have no
joy. This was true because to
these people wine was the sym
bol of joy.
But these words concerning
wine have a deeper meaning.
John, through his words, is say
ing that the entire gospel is a
new wine bursting old skins.
The Son of man ate and drank,
and the wine of the Last Supper
symbolized the new covenant.
The kingdom of God is a wine
producing vineyard, and Jesus is
himself the true Vine, the Source
of all holy joy. John’s sign,
therefore, now becomes clear.
Into the thirsty lives of men,
into the dull, monotonous bur
den of dreary rounds, Jesus
brought not water but wine. He
Continued on Page 3—Section 2
1 HAPPY HOME PENTECOSTAL
1 HOLINESS CHURCH
„ HAROLD C. LEAKE. Minister
Sunday School. 9:45; Morning Wor
imf'P* Llfoliners. 6:45; Evening
V; orship. 7:45; Wednesday Prayer Ser
WHITE OAK CHAPEL BAPTIST
REV. R. M. McNAIR. Pastor
ROCKY HOCK BAPTIST
I THURMAN W. ALLRED. Pastor
Sunday School Sunday morning at
Morning worship at 11 o'clock.
I Training Union at 7P. M
l Evening worship at 8 o’clock.
REV. F. H. LaGUARDE
Sunday School at 9:30 A. M.
Morning service at 11 o’clock.
Evening service at 7:80 o’clock.
, Prayer ™ eeUn * Wednesday night at
7:30 o clock.
Young people*! and senior choir
practice Friday nights at 8 o’clock.
Mon s Bible Class meets Monday
tight at v 8 o clock.
ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST
REV. CLYDE BEATTY. Minister
First Sunday at 11 A. M.. Holy Com
munion and sermon
Second Sunday at 9 A. M.. Holy Com
Third Sunday at 9 A. M.. Holy Com
Fourth Sunday at 11 A. M„ *„.„ing
prayer and sermon.
Sunday School each Sunday after
l noon at 3 o’clock.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
ELDER J. A. SAWYER. Pastor
Every second and fourth Sunday.
Pastor’s Day. ,
Every first and third Sunday. Church
Sunday School at II A. M. to 1 F\ M.
Prayer and Bible Band Tuesday
night at 8 (. clock
Wednesday night choir practice at
7:30 o clock.
Thursday night choir practice i> 7:30
8 o'clock nlKht Pastor ’ s A,d Society at
Saturday night young people’s Bible
quiz and recreation.
WARREN GROVE BAPTIST
„ REV. J. E. TILLETT Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A. M
Poaching service at 11:30 A M
everv second and fourth Sunday
Women’s Educational and Mission
Union meets every fourth Sunday after
the morning service.
WELCH'S CHAPEL BAPTIST
REV W. H. DAWS. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A M.
lI I 3o a A W M* aervlco flm Sunday at
ST. JOHN BAPTTST
REV. C. M. HEIDELBURG. Pastor
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
Servt-es everv first and ’bird <s.m
-days at 12 o’clock noon. Vesper ser
vice at 6 o’clock.
GALE STREET BAPTIST
REV C. M. HEIDELBURG, Pustor
Sunday School at 10 A. M
Services every second and fourth
Sunday at 11 A M.
Prayer meeting Wednesday even
*ng at 8 o clock.
PINEY GROVE A. M. E. Z.
REV. M. H. EBRON. Pastor
UNION GROVE A. M. E. Z.
REV. J. E. GORDON. Pastor
RYAN GROVE BAPTIST
REV. M. A. RIDDICK. Pastor
ST. LUKE CHRISTIAN
REV. KELLY GOLDMAN. Pastor
ELDER J. C. HALL. Pastor
CENTER HILL BAPTIST
REV. H. C. SAUNDERS, Pastor
KADESH A. M. E. ZION
PEV. L. A. WTLI-TAMS, Pastor
Sunday School at 9:30 A. M.
Morning worship at 11:00 o’clock.
Evening service at 7:00 o’clock. ,
PLEASANT GROVE A.M.E.Z,
REV. G. L. SCOTT. Pastor
Sunday School at JO A. M.
Morning worship service at 11 o’clock.
_ Choir rehearsal Wedneaoay nls-'it at
8 o cion.
CANAAN TEMPLE A. M. E. X.
REV W*. H SESSGM. Pastor
Sunday School at 1015.
Morning worship at 11:80 o’clock
TuPsrjHV night first flsntor rhdr
p r fls«g.«iß.°:ciodt. „
yjL’.n v • -
’ . i
H is THE CHURCH FOR ALL . .
ALL FOR THE CHURCH
' The Church is the greatest factor on
earth for the building of character and
good citizenship. It is n storehouse of
s spiritual values. Without a strong Church,
You don’t expect a child to stand toe to toe with neither democracy nor civilization can
a man. You lift a child ... and hold him above you. Thtre •* (<> “' «**i «*“*•
why every person should attend services
You don’t expect a child to understand fully what rrjui.riy ,»<i »u PP ori the Church. They
i. right .nd wrong. LI
You don't expect , child to comprehend every “55 tE <STSIt
spiritual ideal* moral and material support. Plan to t°
You don’t expect a child to sense instinctively £;^ urch r ** Ml * rlr , * d •“ d 7<mt Ba>^
the constant concern of God in his li£e.
You lift a child .. . you give him the opportunity \ V<^J*
in his Church and in his Christian home to gain 24 7-10
moral and religious insights. iwbl «■ :1j
Thursday II Timothy 2 1-3
And you hold him above you . . . dedicating your 7 J
own time and strength to your Church so that you v
and your child can find together the spiritual founda
tion on which men should build their lives.
C*>yrtfil I Ml, Khun AJr. Strvicr, 5/r.ih.rg, V,.
These Religious Messages Are l J üblishea In Tide Chowan Herald 4
And Are Sponsored By The Foil owing’ Business Establishments: |
P & Q Super Market
«r EDENTON, N. C.
M. G. Brown Co., Inc.
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EDENTON. N. C.
“Good Food Pleasant Surroundings”
MRS. W. L. BOSWELL Prop.
PHONE 9733 EDENTON
i v ' ••• . • wtM, y »* - ‘ * -
E. L. Belch
Buyers of All Kinds of Produce I< !
PHONE EDENTON, N. C. I
' ' /I
W. E. Smith i»
PHONE 3022 EDENTON
PHONE 3711 EDENTON I
The Betty Shoppe
Edenton’s Complete Ladies’ ,
Ready-to-Wear Shoppe '
Quinn Furniture Company 1
HOME OP FINE'FURNITURE
EDENTON, N. C-
■ v -'- 111 I
' " i
The Chowan Herald I
"YOUR HOME NEWSPAPER.” 9
Y ’v- . W *