1 SENATOR A I
Washington President Ken
nedy’s State of the Union Mes- 1
sage was well phrased, well de
livered, and by all standards an
excellent address. I have noted 1
a remarkable improvement in
his speaking ability uring the
last four years. His almost
Churchillian language which he
used both in the Inaugural Ad
dress and his first State of the 1
Union Message was classic:
“Only when our arms are suf
ficient beyond doubt can we be
certain beyond doubt that they
will never be employed.” It
was impressive to me, as a
member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee, that the
President also stated that he has!
taken prompt action in three
areas which are clearly needed:
First, to increase our airlift ca
pacity; Second, to step up our
Polaris submarine program, and
Third, to accelerate our entire!
missile program. I favor these ;
steps which are in the best in- j
terests of national defense.
Service Families Overseas— 1
President Kennedy’s order per- ;
mitting service-men’s families to;
remain overseas with the ser- •
viceman, I am sure, will bring
glad tidings to our armed forces;
and its. families. I feel that the
order of President Eisenhower
should net have been entered.]
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There are many other ways to
stop the flow of gold from this.
country without placing the bur
den on service personnel.
Government Service Dedication
—I was pleased to hear the
President call upon “every manj
and woman who works in any
area of our National Govern-1
ment, in any branch, at any
level, (to) be able to say with
pride and honor in the future
years: ‘I served the U. S. Gov-,
ernment in that hour of our Na
tion’s need’.” These are more
than idle words when you ob-1
serve how well the President has !
been able to attract by and 1
large men and women of un-j
usual ability into the govern-j
ment service of the new admini
stration. His challenge should
greatly benefit the country by
inspiring initiative, responsibili
ty, and energy in the service of
the public interest. In a larger:
sense this challenge calls upon
all Americans to rededicate our
lives to the tasks ahead. Toi
quote from this splendid mes
sage, the President concluded:
“Life in 1961 will not be easy 1
. . . We pray that we may be;
worthy of the unlimited oppor- j
tunities that God has given us.”
TRY A HERALD CLASSIFIED
THE CHOWAN HERALD. EDENTON. NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 16. 1961.
I SUNDAY SCHOOL
Conl'd. from Page s—Section 2
with some power of response.
We appeal to them by personal
[visitation or by asking them to
la church meeting; then, since
they are already somewhat re
ligious, they respond. It is when
we go out into the highways and
byways of life where men have
no concern and no care for the
things of the spirit, that we very
often get no response. This 1 is
the problem of missionaries. We
have need of learning how to
break through to the living-dead
people who have lost all power
of response, and make them
"alive to God.” (Romans 6:11).
This is what John is proclaim
ing. In the beginning and in the
end—indeed, all the way through
—Christ is life.
John, when he talks about
“eternal life” plainly is not talk
ing about physical restoratiton.
John, in his story about Lazarus,
is not concerned that we will all
die physically. He is concentrat
ing on spiritual, eternal life.
Now, along with other words we
have studied “darkness” and
“born anew”—John has a double
meaning for the word “eternal.”
Notice how John always
speaks of this life in the present
tense. It is something Jesus of
fered Nicodemus NOW, the
Samaritan woman NOW, his
disciples NOW, and here to all
believers NO‘W. For John, eter
nal life is both a present pos
session, as well as a blessing we
can expect in the future. This
life is not reservved for some
time in the future after one’s
physical death. Eternal life be
gins here and now—today! And
being a gift of God, it reaches
beyond physical functions. Bod
ily death cannot affect it, and
since it is from God, it endures
In short, we are already living
in eternity. We already know
what heaven is like, for we now
have heaven in us. Therefore,
physical death only opens the
door to eternal, spiritual life for
the Christian believer.
Thus, in yet still another way,
John states his urgent plea that
we may believe on Jesus as the
Lord of life and that, believing,
we may indeed “have life in liis
Where else, in all the wide,
wide world, will we find such a
glorious, such a boundless oppor
IThese comments are based on
outlines of ib3 Jr.ternaljona
Sunday School Lessons, copy
righted by the Internationa'
Council of Religious Education,
and used by permission/.
A denial of a favor is not an
invasion of a right.
—J. Fenimore Cooper.
1$ YOUR NUMBER UP?
( your Fire Department PHONE NUMBER.
~ TWT ts)
j . ~(I -
aWemE the number near the tele- |
I PHONE FDR mjMf BMmm y use. |
I seconds coutir/
WITH THE FARM WOMEN )
By MAIDRED MORRIS lj
New Vegetable Varieties
Home Demonstration Club
members in Greene County have
been discussing ways of getting
a variety of vegetables in their
garden. Mrs. Elizabeth Jones,
home economics agent, says the
purpose of the study is to cre
ate interest in growing more
vegetables needed in the diet
including varieties recommended
for yield and adaptability plus
qualities for canning, freezing,
Members are planning to
work out production and con
servation needs for their fami
i Have you made any doll
clothes recently? Home Demon
stration Club members in Ma
con County made a complete
outfit, including a wedding out
fit made by Mrs. W. N. Dal
rymple, for a doll which was
sold in the county. The money
will be used to help finance
special educational classes at;
Mrs. Florence S. Sherrill, home
economics agent, reports Mrs.
Ralph Cassada, county clothing
leader, directed the project work.
Problems In Decorating
Have you been faced with this
problem in decorating your home
—a fireplace in the center with
a glass door on one side open
ing to a side porch and a win
i dow on the other. Mrs. Vir-
I ginia Evins, l ome economics
agent in Sampson County, says
Beautifully built to set trends in styling and savings
beautifully built to take care of itself
This is probably the most imitated Look
in automobiles today. Take the roofline,
ibr instance. (Most other cars have!) Yet
it looks 4 best on its original setting, the
Ford Galaxie. The roof and all the rest
of the car were designed to go together.
This is what makes the Classic Fold Look.
Moreover, this car is as beautifully built
as it is beautifully shaped. As Ford takes
care of itself, it takes care of your budget.
See the roster at right, and you’ll con
clude: This is the Ford in yoUr future.
May we open its door to you ~. soon?
SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED FORD DEALER
_ -J5 -2 Air; •* y • '-L - /■”. ' 'Ai-ie*.-. ~f=-‘A' • - -• -
, this was a popular plan in many
of the older 1 no 4
Mrs. Hubert Sutter solved her
problem by put- a ear. 1 e
over the door and window and
using matching c' -aperies. And
only one deception—both panels.;
draw the same dilection 'ey us- j
ng a one-way traverse rod cr.
th" door so the drapery can be
pulled over to one side.
Studies Furniture Construction j
Do you study a chair c ful
ly before buying it? Plans have
been made for Home Demo ;s'ra
tion Club women in Pasquotank
County to visit a furniture com- i
pany to study the construction
Miss Edna Bishop, home eco
nomics agent, says, “Since furni-i
ture is an important investment,
we will be studying and look
ing for the hidden values to be
considered in buying furniture.
Baking Day Pays
Mrs. George Wilkins of Cas
well County says, “Having a
baking day saves me time and
also money on my electric bill.
I recently made and cooked 31),
dried fruit pies in one day. As-J
ter they cool, I wrap and freeze;
Miss Louise Homewood, home
ecunomics agent, says this is a
good way to plan /ahead for busy
Adult Leader Training School
Seven 4-H adult leaders at
tended their quarterly training;
school held recently in Iredell j
Mrs. Doris Teeter, assistant i ’
HERE’S HOW THE ’6l FORD TAKES CARE OF ITSELF
riMestn itaelf-Yoa so 30,000 miles between Pretests Ms mm bndy-MI vital undartxxty parts
chassis luhricatioiis (which cost only about (4.00 and an spadalty processed to rasist rest and corrosion,
take about 20 minutes). avas to galvanizing the tody panels baneath tha doors.
float Ms own ai-Yoti go 4,000 miles between oil Takas care as Ms mm flatob— Just wash and dean
changes with, Ford’s Full-Flow oil hltor (which filters ford s new Diamond Lustra Finish sad N will co-bnua
hotter through specially packed fibers). to glisten like new. It never seeds waxing.
Mjnsto its own brakes— hew Truck Size brakes ad- Tatsadid Warranty- Each pert of -61 Fords, except
just themselves—automatically. *ns, is dealer warranted against defects hi materials
or workmanship for 12 months or 12,000 miles, wkich-
Onarda Ms man nmfftor-Ford mufflsm are double- aver comas first Owners remain rarponsibto tor
wrapped and aluminized to last three tones as tong as normal maintenance aorvka and routine replacement
ordinary mufflers. of maintenance items such es fitters and igiution parte.
home economics agent, says
leaders were trained to give
demonstrations in “The Use and
Care of the Sewing Machine,”
“Getting Ready For The Dress \
Revue,” “Simple Homemade Ar- ]
tides,” and “Sewing Tools and
The Sewing Box.”
Elijah B. Boyce Dies
At Daughter’s Home
Elijah B. Boyce, 83, died
Thursday night at 10:45 o’clock
at the home of a daughter, Mrs. (
Jesse Copeland in the Tyner sec
tion. native of Chowan Coun- !
ty, he was a retired farmer.
He was the husband of the !
late Mary H. Boyce and is sur- ,
vived by two sons, Ray Boyce
of Edenton, Theodore Boyce of '
Tyner; five daughters, Mrs. Wil- ,
lie Harrell and Mrs. George A. !
Harrell of Elizabeth City; Mrs.
1 Leslie Blanchard of Edenton,
Mrs. Elmer Walters of Deep
Creek, Va., and Mrs. Jesse Cope
land of Tyner; four brothers, Bill
t Boyce and Baker Boyce of Eden- i
ton, P. J. Boyce of Hertford and
Richard Boyce of Elizabeth City; j
a sister, Mrs. E. D. White of <
Norfolk, 35 grandchildren and i
38 great grandchildren. 1
He was a member of the Cen
ter Hill Baptist Church, where
funeral services were held Sun
day afternoon at 2:30 o’clock.
The pastor, the Rev. Henry Na
pier, officiated, assisted by the
Rev. Harold Leak, pastor of Hap
i py Home Church and the Rev. L.
iN. Howard, pastor of Deep
i Creek, Va., Baptist Church.
| Burial was in Beaver Hill j
Tayior Theatre I
EDENTON, N: C.
Wedne2day and Thursday,
Raymond Burr and
Martha Hyer in
"DESIRE IN THE DUST" |
AIII'I.T ENTERTAINMENT I
Friday and Saturday,
Jeff Chandler, John Saxon j
and Dolores Hart in
"THE PLUNDERERS" !
Sunday and Monday,
Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin.!
Peter Lawford, Angie Dickin-!
sen and Sammy Davis, Jr., in!
Cinrma Scope and Color
Tuesday. February 21—
Van Heflin and
Charles Laughton in
"UNDER TEN FLAGS" j
( iiii'ina.Scope and Color
Maintenance-Repair Bill S2O Billions A Year
The nation’s maintenance andj
repair bill for buildings of all
kinds, plus facilities like public
utiities and highways, has grown
to around S2O billions a year,
according to the U. S. Depart
ment of Commerce. Aggregate
outlays of this type came to a
new high of $1914 billions in
1959, up almost sl’4 billions!
over the year before, and this I
Honorary pallbearers were:
Herbert Dail, Tom Byrum, J. I.
Boyce, Tom Asbell, Nehemiah
Bunch, Benny Monds, Nearest
Jordan and Fred White.
Active pallbearers were Carl-]
ton Copeland, George Harrell,
Jr., Earl Blanchard, Richard i
Boyce, Elton Harrell and Elmer.
In A Nutshell
Why is an automobile always ]
referred to as a “she”?
Because automobiles are im-1
proved by paint, the foreign i
ones are in demand, the newer!
models preferred, judged to a
large extent by body style, theyj
r J *sS
The Hospital Maternity De- t
part ment provides the best ■
in tare for both mother and j
child. Nursery facilities lor .
Isolation, temperature con* .
trol and germ proofing arc '
basic considerations. In addi- I
lion, incubators for “pre- I
mics” are usually available. |
I.ast year, approximately |
of all Blue Cross hospi- |
t;d admissions were for ma- |
ternity care. 'I lie average ■
Blue Cross hospital benefit j
for maternity cases is approx- ■
imatcly slos'. Also a delivery I
fee is paid to the attending I i
# Maternity benefit*
arc provided nit
I Blue Cross family
I certificates after a
j nine months waiting period.
I Approved hv hospitals and
I doctors. Blue Cross gives sou
I the realistic financial help
I yon need when hospitaliza-
I tion or surgical care is rc«
) quiicd. If y our family dors
I not have Blue (doss protec•
\ tion , write or call today.
HOSPITAL CARE |
DURHAM, N. C.
Wm. B. Gardner
P. O. Box 548—Edenton, N. C.
1 j represents an economic factor
1 major importance.
Upkeep of homes and otner
l farm and nonfarm buildings was
, the dominant element in these
■ expenditures, adding up to prac4
■ tically sl2'4 billions in 1959 or
i close to two-thirds of the total,
i Maintenance and repair outlays
;: on residential buildings alone
; ; were $7% billions.
—“ -■‘n— ~ «~i
are expensive, undependable,
: they are temperamental, unpre
dictable and hard to get along
IKY V • 'tit'Al.D ( LAMSIFIEO
■HPif' • mmam
For Bulk Curing
BY FARM TESTS
• It cures tobacco
• Greatly reduces
amount of labor
• Controls temperature*
humidity and air
• Reduces fuel costs
• Fire resistant—
concrete and steel
• No damaged tobacco
on ground around
• Eliminates costly,
sticks and nuisance ,
of storing them
• Cures in any kind
• Easily financed
• Pays for itself in
time, labor and
Farm tested and proven suc
cessful by Stone Brothers,
Robeson County, N. C., with
8 cures in 1960. Stone Broth
ers sold 9,922 pounds, bulk
cured, for $65.40 per cwt.,
compared to market average
that day of $63.00 per cwt.
Manufactured by Alkon Industries, Inc.
1 Sales Office: P.O. Box 10712, Ralei|b, N.C.
FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION,
CALL OR SEE
George Watson &
ROCKY MOUNT, N. C.
Every '6l Ford, like the Coterie Club >
Victoria above, shares an honor to be
proud of. It is the medel presented by
the international fashion authority, Centro
per I'Alta Mode Italians, to the 1961 Ford
for functionel expression*! classic beauty.