—tteTiow t m
The Chowan Herald
Published every Thursday by The Chowan
Herald, a partnership consisting of J. MWia
mifflap and Hector Lupton. at 423-425 South
. Uroad Street Edenton. North Carolina.
*. EBWm BUFFLAP— Bdltof
J (UK7TOR LUFTON Advertising Manager
j SUBSCRIPTION KATES:
; Otoe Year (outside North Carolina) MOO
Ope Year (in North Carolina) M-50
Six Mentha 90
tnumd as second-class matter August 30,1934.
at the Post Office at Edenton. North Carolina,
under the act of March 3- 1879.
Cards of thanks, obituaries, resolutions of re
dheet etc., Will be charged for at regular ad-
THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1961
A LIFT FOR TODAY
/ JJpon this rock I will build my church; and
the gates of hell shall not prevail against it.
Matt. 16:18. , ...
“Ye shall be my witness” is the eternal chal
lenge of the Risen Saviour, and the Church will
Stand as long as its members bear testimony be
fore men of the love and power of God.
0 God; we cherish the blessings of iha Church:
myy we build a growing Church throughout the
world that all men may know and worship Thee.
Echo From John Holmes
With Edenton schools opening \\ ednesdav
of this week and the curtain to lie raised on
the 1961 football season Friday night, there
is a void both in connection with the open
ing of school and the football season.
That void is the result of the death of Su
perintendent John A. Holmes which occurred
in February of this year. Mr. Holmes will
Se greatly missed both for his affable manner
Ind his philosophy both as to encouragement
and advice to both teachers and students, and
Particularly football players and participants
m other athletic events.
During the football season it was for many
years the custom of Mr. Holmes to speak at
chapel exercises just before a football game.
He would announce the onponents of the
Aces, presenting the records and prospects
of both teams.
And without exception he would empha
size the importance and value of good dean
sportsmanship. “Os course.” he often said,
“we like to win, but if we lose, we should
be good losers, just as much so as we should
be good winners.”
This philosophy evidently had its effect on
Edenton football teams in particular. The
Aces in recent years have won far more games
than they have lost, but some of the losses
were very bitter, indeed. However, the Aces
and their followers, though disappointed, have
accepted the defeats just as gracefully as they
have enjoyed the victories.
And in this connection we are reminded of
the words of President Theodore Roosevelt,
jvho once said, ‘Don’t flinch, don’t foul, but
hit the line hard.”
Coaches Hill Billings and Billy Hardison
are well pleased with this year's sqitad, which
is working hard and showing a lot of spirit
and enthusiasm. The coaches, too. have ad
vanced a philosophy akin to that of Mr.
Holmes, for they say. "If a boy does the very
best he can, that’s all a coach can ask for.”
The prospects for the Aces this season is
an unknown quantity at this time, but be they
winners or losers, the exhortation of Mr.
Holmes still is worthy to be remembered —be
good winners, but if you don’t win, be just
as good losers.
Crimes In Cities Climb
Attorney (General Robert F. Kennedy has
announced that figures furnished to him by
FBI Director John Edgar Hoover disclosed
that during the first six months of this year
the rate of city crime in the United States
continued its steady spiral upward with an
increase of seven per cent over the same pe
riod for 1960.
Mr. Hoover pointed out. however, that the
substantial increase in serious crime as dis
closed by the Uniform Crime Reports sta
tistics made available to the FBI by police
agencies throughout the country represents
the smallest percentage increase in a year
and a half.
During the period covered by the FBI Di
rector’s report, murders rose three per cent
and serious assaults registered a one per cent
gain. Significantly, however, the first minus
rating of any crime category since figures
for calendar 1959 were reported was shown
jn a one per cent drop in the number of for
I Other serious crimes reported to the FBI
hawed that burglary and larceny over SSO
ncreased eight per cent, auto theft, six per
*Bt, and robbery, three per cent. Here
igain Mr. Hoover pointed out that he con
; iidfers this percentage rise substantial but
ioted that the rate of crime increase was less
ibrupt than in the first quarter of the year.
An encouraging aspect of the FBI report
s noted in the fact that in all cities, grouped
>y population size, smaller increases were re
. xirded for the second quarter of the year
than in the first three months of 1961. AH
city groups, however, did record total crime
greases during the over-all six-month period
ranging from two per cent to
<**• - /
f4eard & Seen
A very pleasant letter was received this week
from R. Newton Laughlin, president of the Con
tinental Baking Company in Rye, N. Y.
Said Mr. Laughlin: “Dear Mr. Bufflap—May
I express my personal thanks and that of my
company (or your editorial August 17 entitled,
“Welcome.” It was a kind and most thoughtful
gesture on your part and, since I know you
speak for the whole community, most gratifying
to those of us at Continental Baking who were
involved in the purchase of the Albemarle Pea
“The Continental Baking Company prides itself
on being a good neighbor. As time goes on, we
trust that Edenton residents will look upon us
as a valuable member of the community.
“For your information we are th& bakers of
Wonder Bread, Hostess Cake and Morton Frozen
Foods, Which are for sale in Edenton. If you
have net tried them, it goes without saying I
would recommend you do so.”
Well, 1 beat Mr. Laughlin to the punch in
eating the above mentioned products and I’m
not even going to charge him a penny for that
Another change is. taking place at the foot of
Broad Street which should add to the .attractive
ness of that area. The old Willis warehouse,
which is owned by the Town, is being torn
down' for beautification sake. The contract to
remove the warehouse was awarded to West
Leary at a price of S4OO. Time was when it
would have been very easy to have it tern
down for the material which could be salvaged
but, like a good 5-cent cigar, those days are ap
parently gone forever.
Andrew Whitson and Ralph Saunders, to
gether with some insurance agents in Elizabeth
City, were taken on a fishing trip to Oregon In
let Thursday. Ralph told me there were five
in the party and that they caught ovter 400 blue
fish. They must have sneaked in on a day
which was different than when I went and a
sign read, “They bit good yesterday and might
bite good tomorrow.”
H. M. Nixon, who lives in the Rocky Hock
section, dropped in the office last week to dis
continue an advertisement to the effect that he
had peaches for sale. “I have sold all of them,”
he said, “and I could have sold a lot more, but
they’re all gone.” Anyway, Mr. Nixon presented
me a small basket of the last of his peaches,
which were the prettiest I had seen this sum
mer. And what’s more, they tasted a lot better
than any I’ve eaten this year. And come next
peach season, here’s one who’ll be looking him
up when I want a mess of stomped down good
Several fellows were talking about cooking
the other day when one of ’em remarked, “No
body can cook like my wife, but they came
pretty close to it when I was in the Army.”
Well, anyway, he doesn’t have to line up in or
der to get it.
With schools opening for a new term follow
ing the summer vacation, the following pcem
written by the Rev. Walter E. Isenhour of Tay
lorsville N. C.. seems rather appropriate:
THE ONE ROOM SCHOOL HOUSE
The yesteryears have passed away
Since I was but a child at play,
And then one day my father said:
"Wake up, my son, get out of bed;
According to our country’s rule
It’s time for you to start to school.”
I cried and didn’t want to go,
But didn’t dare to answer no.
The little one-room building stood
Close by us in the neighborhood,
Where all the children went to learn
The truths we didn’t dare to spurn;
And even those in youthful bloom
Were mixed with children in the room,
All seeking how to read and write
And learning how to be polite.
One teacher was in charge of all—
The grownups and the children small—
Whose rules we dared not disobey
In study periods or at play;
Who said to us, “We’re here to work
ftiij not our books and lessons shirk.”
And so we learned to read and spell,
To write and get our lessons well.
Within the old school room there stood
A massive stovg, that burnt, the wood
And made the heat that kept us warm
In' snowey weather or in storm;
Also there stood a bucket near
From which we drank the water clear
And ate our lunch of meat and bread—
Sometimes a pie or cake instead.
Cor seats, of course, were made from trees
And didn’t always give us ease;
A blackboard stretched across the room
Which sometimes brought us bits cf gloom,
For there we had to write some test
That didn’t always end the best;
Then back to study we would move
Until the teacher could apprQve.
When doing stunts and playing ball,
•Or climbing saplings slim and tall.
Or doing races just for fun
And trying for the swiftest run—
Right in the midst of all our din
The teacher’s hell would ring us in,
And then we’d dari from woods and nooks
And cry aloud, “It’s books, it’s books!”
A one-room school and teacher then
Helped make the characters of men.
And women too, wiio’ve blessed the earth
By noble deeds and giving birth
To sens ana daughters of our race.
And those who've lived to take their place.
Whose lives across the years of time
Have proven noble and sublime.
Last week Wilborne Harrell was on vacation
so that most of his work fell on yours truly. He
took along his cowboy hat and shoes, so I had a
very hard time filling his shoes. Then, too Clyde
Slade, one cf our colored boys who is a big help
in getting out The Herald, was and still is in the
hospital due to a serious leg injury, was also
out, which put an extra burden on The Herald
crew. But withal, here’s hoping readers received
their Herald at the usual time and with Wilborne
back on the job fresh from a vacation, maybe
this week’s Herald will get out without sc much
sweat and worry.
A short letter was received Monday from Nan
and Don Dalton, former Edentonians now living
in Puerto Rico. Said Don, “Enclosed is the
money tc keep me in newsprint for the next
year. It is hard to believe that we have been
away from Edenton for a year and a half. We
miss you all. Life has been enjoyable and ex
citing here. Stephen took a silver medal in the
Puerto Rican open swimming championship,
Brian (the Edentonian) starts nursery school,
Keith is a two-step walker and Mem and Dad
have learned to play golf. Best to all! Any
activity at Harvey Point yet?”
One Rotarian asked another at Thursday’?
meeting why President Dick Atkinson always
calls first on his left side if any visiting Rotarians
or guests are prersent. “Well,” piped up another
Rotarian. “he does that so that he has the right
left.” Then at Jthe same meeting a discussion
about the attkms at teenagers developed. Dick
Dixon advanced what he thought might be a so
lution when he said, "if adults stepped acting
THE CHOWAN HEHALD.EDENTON.NONTH CAROLINA.THURSDAY.AUGUST 01.1961.
By c. W. OVERMAN. Chowan Oountv Apent
Crotalaria Seeds Are. Not Want
ed Jn Soybeans: Those plants
with pretty yellow flowerk
growing iri soybean fields may
cost you money if they happen
to be crotalaria. Most buying
stations will insist on soybeans
or corn that are free from cro
talaria. Their reason is simple:
crotalaria seeds and plant parts
are toxic to animals. Soybeans
contaminated with crotalaria'
seeds and plant parts are unfit,
for any use unless the con
tamination can be removed.
Processors of soybeans do not
want them because the oil meal
resulting from the crush would
not be desirable.as livestock Or
Export markets don’t want
them. .They ’ have said they
will request soybeans from some
area other than ours if they
cannot get soybeans here that
are free of crotalaria.
The Food and Drug Admini*
stration has placed necessary
restrictions on the movement of
grain containing this contami
In most soybean fields where
crotalaria is present, there are
relatively few volunteer plants.
The cost of having these plants
removed by hand is relatively
You may find some buyer
willing to attempt cleaning cro
talaria out of soybeans. This
is the only alternative a grower
has if his soybeans are harvest
ed with crotalaria seeds in
them. However, the farmer will
pay for the removal by taking
a discount price for his entire
lot of soybeans.
Since the farmer must 1 pay
for the removal of crotalaria
anyway, let’s take them out of
the field before the harvest. In
this way our markets for pro
cessing and export are not
jeopardized. We cannot afford
to lose these markets for with
out them we lose the possibility
for growing soybeans.
Cotton Crop Looks Good: Gen
erally, the Chowan County cot
ton crop looks good considering
the imperfect stand and other
handicaps this season. Plants
are fruiting well and where in
sects have been controlled there
is fruit to the top.
Frank White, Jr., Edward
Goodwin, McCoy Spivey and
several other growers are hop
ing for some two-bale acres. All
growers who think they may
have a possible two-bale yield
on some acres should let me
know prior to harvest. This
will give us a chance to check
the two-bale yield for certifica
tion and recognition in the two
Combining And Bin Curing
Peanuts: I have learned of ad
ditional growers who are plan?
ning to construct curing facili
ties for curing peanuts and dry
ing and storing grain this sea
Dick Lowe and Edward Good
win have constructed a four
bin system in Advance Com
munity. They plan to cure
their own peanuts and so some
custom work Tor neighbors.
Isaac Byrum, Jr., is con
structing a two-'bin system to
which more bins may be added.
NO SMOKE • NO SOOT • NO ODOR
P® ,• H n
I Trade-ins S’
« Smoke, dbbt and odor when yoq
A* . ****** fa*** over to Mta*
*7- ogrem. Dop’t eettle for lea* than
vm . .N' the very heat .., aba eat em<
.\ >4 ’ '
PHONE 3216 fid«atan,N.C
Isaac plans to cure his peanuts!
arid* then use his bins for grain!
storage' for. h(s turkeys and hogs.
Frank White, Jr., and Wilbui*
Privott are planning to construct
some- bins at Cross 'Roads. They
plan to cure their own crop oil
over .100 acres' and possibly do
some custoria wofk.
Thomas E. Ward- plans to con
struct some bins in Yeopim for
qsfi in drying and storing corn
and soybeans this season. He
will likely use these facilities
for peanuts next season.
R. E. Jackson of Yeopim is
converting a building into four
bins to cure peanuts and dry
and store corn this season.
There are possibly others of
whom I have not heard. Jim
mie Parrish of Yeopirp and Wal
lace Chappell of Gliden install
ed and used bins last season.
Federal Gasoline' Tax. Refund:
Farmers have until October 2
to file application for Federal
Tax refund on fariri used gaso
line. We have plenty of forms
and instructions available in
This covers gasoline used July
1, 1960 through June 30, 1961.
Many of you farmers are not
taking advantage of this. What
are you afraid of? The money
is yours and all you have to do
is fill out your form and spend
four cents to mail it.
Insects In Peanuts And Soy
beans: This is the time of year
when worms and bugs do much
damage to peanuts and soybeans.
Several growers have reported
black aphids or lice on peanuts.
Grass army worms, corn worms
and beetles feed and damage
soybean pods and leaves and
also feed on peanut plants. They
multiply very fast.
Examine your fields closely
and often. If you find infesta
tion thoroughly dust or spray
with a recommended insecticide
before real damage occurs.
Caution On Peanut Insecti
cides: If you plan, to use your
peanut hay for feeding or sell
it for feeding dairy or beef ani
mals, you must not use toxic in
secticides. This is most im
portant in feeding dairy ani
mals and beef animals to be
Toxic insecticides on peanut
hay goes into the milk and is
stored in the* fat bf anirhalsj
The Pure Food and Drug peo
ple are very stict on this in
view of preventing injury to
people. Please be conscious of
this. Don’t sell any hay which
has had toxic insecticides on the
plants. Some dairymen have
experienced considerable loss by
using feed contaminated with
toxic insecticides. The feeder
might come back on the pro
ducer if trouble occurs.
EXAMINER'S OFFICE WILL
BE CLOSED LABOR DAY
Max James, local automobile
license examiner, states that his
office at the Edenton Police De
partment will be closed all day
next Monday, September 4, due
to the observance of Labor Day.
The office will be open Tues
day with the winter schedule
of hours in effect, 8:30 A. M.,
to 5:30 P. M., instead of 8
A. M., to 5 P. M.
SENATOft Mkk I
SAM ERVIN A
1 . SAtt ,
Washington Senate Majori- 1
ty Leader Mansfield has moved j
the target date for Congression- j
al adjournment to October 1.
Five appropriation bills are still
to be completed. Three of these
bills will not come from the
House until the first week in
September, The Majority Lead
er has announced that the Sen
ate will meet on Labor Day
and on every Saturday from now
until the calendar is cleared for
adjournment. The Senate has
been disposing of bills on var
ied subjects since its lengthy
debate on Foreign Aid. Some
of these have been bills like
the Military Construction Ap
propriations bill which provides
$1 billion for construction of
military installations and some
housing facilities for service
men’s families, a Manpower Re
training Act which provides for
certain job retraining for un
employed workers, and the
much discussed S4O million
Peace Corps appropriation.
Crime Hearings—The McClel
lan Investigations Subcommittee
of which I am a member, has
been conducting daily hearings
on professional gambling and
organized crime. One of the
fundamental defects in the en
forcement of laws against gamb
ling has been a nation-wide
leniency of the courts toward
convicted offenders. Members
of the New York Commission
of Investigation have told the
Subcommittee that “organized
TARTAR REDUCED BY SALT (
in OLAG Tooth Paste. At allj
FOR RENT HOUSE WITH I
large lot on Leigh Street in
Westover Heights. 3-bedroom
home with carport. Contact
Mrs. R. L. Pate, 105 S. Oakum
Street or phone 2246. Hot
water heater and stove furn
ished. S4O per month. p
WILL BUY , —t. TIMBERLAND.
1(U -to 1,099 • acres. Contact
W. W. Forerndh, Elizabeth
City, N. C. Pb»ne 4696 or
OPENING BUSINESS EDEN
TON UPHOLSTERY CO., 813
N. Oakum St. Phone 4166.
FOR SALE 9 x 12 FT.
Axminster rug in good con
dition. Price $22.50. Mrs. W.
E). Baker, W. Queen Extended.
Phone 3862. ltp
GREENHOUSES. Sturdy Aluirn
- inum glass to ground Sunlyt
Greenhouses start at only $275.
Less than $15.00 per month.
Greenhouse Heating Systems.
Swim Pool Enclosures. PRE
CUT HUNTING AND FISH
ING CABINS. GARAGES . . .
Easy to assemble. Rustic Ce
dar Fencing. Lord & Burn
ham Corp., P. E. Cayton,
Representative. Phone 3388,
Edenton, N. C.
FOR SALE OR RENT—2 AND
3-bedroom houses on mail and
school bus route. Two miles
from Edenton. A’>ply L. E.
I Francis, Route 3, Edenton. >
. Phone 3472. Mar9tfc
WANTED TO BUY SMALL
used piano. Upright model
preferred. Phone 2665.
WANTED AT ONCE—Rawleigh
Dealer in Chowan County.
Write Rawleigh’s, Dept. NCH
-210-3, Richmond, Va.
FOR SALE—ELECTRIC STOVE
and refrigerator in good con
dition. Will sell cheap. Call
3472, Edenton. Jultfc
FOR RENT TWO HOUSES,
two bedrooms each. 145 perl
month. Phone 3218.
FOR SALE-GOOD USED GAS
ranges as low as $35.00. West-.
era Gas Service. Phone 3122,
WOMAN WHO CAN DRIVE—
If you would enjoy working 3
or 4 hours a day calling regu
larly each month on a group
of Studio Girl Cosmetic clients
on a route to be established in
and around Edenton, and are
willing to make light deliv
eries, etc., write to STUDIO
, GIRL COSMETICS, Dept.
AUW-32, Glendale. Califoriiia.
Route will pay up to 05.00 per
J crime obtains most of its finan
j cial resources from gambling.”
j Mortimer M. Caplan, Internal
Revenue Commissioner . has
pointed out the burden which
gambling'imposes on honest tax
payers by stating before the
Subcommittee that the federal
government loses billions of dol
lars each year in unreported in
come taxes and that at least a
part of this loss is from pro
fessional gamblers. One of the
unfortunate aspects of this prob
lem is that crime does not stop
with the violation of the gamb
ling laws but often leads to
crimes of great violence. Ag
gravated assault, robbery, and
even murder are frequently the
end product of a .gambling of
fense which the public and the
court are prpne to overlook.
I favor new- federal legisla
| tion in the field of wiretapping
| which will permit it in certan
i instances under court order. At
| the present time, law enforce
ment agencies are often pre
vented from using this effective
weapon to protect the public
i against professional criminal ac
j OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED
TO OBSERVE LABOR DAY
| County and town offices will
be closed all day next Monday,
' September 4, in observance of
j Labor Day. Business < will be
resumed as usual Tuesday morn
FOR RENT—THREE BEDROOM
duplex apartment at Pine
Grove Terrace on U. S. High
way 17 north. Phone 2077.
WANTED ONE OR TWO
acres high land near Edenton.
Phone 3070. ltc
FOR SALE UPRIGHT PIANO
in good condition. Reasonably
priced. Call 2865.
FOR SALE—ONE 2-ROW NEW
Idea Corn Picker, pull type;
one peanut belt conveyor; one
corn conveyor. Contact Wal
lace Chappell, Route 1, Belvi
BULLDOZER WORK LAND
clearing and dirt pushing.
Phone 2956, Clarence Lupton.
FOR SALE TWO-BEDROOM
home, 116 Morris Circle. Con
tact E. W. Spires, Real Estate
a— -A— !
FOR SALE— 1957 PLYMOUTH
4-door 6 with standard trans
mission. 30,000 actual miles.
Perfect shape. Phone 3624,
ask for Joe. Aug24,3lc
FOR RENT —FOUR-BEDROOM
cottage on ocean side at Nags
Head. Call Robert C. Powell
Phone 2523 day or 3581 it
FOR QUICK AND EXPERT
service on your radio and
phonograph, call the Grinin
Musicenter, phone 2528. Wi
carry a complete line <4
WATCH REPAIRING JEWEL
ry repairing and engraving
Prompt service. Ross Jewelers.
Phone 3525. tic
PICTURE FRAMING—FOR TH>
best in custom picture framing
see John R. Lewis at the Eden
ton Furniture Company. Con»
plete line of moulding to chooc*
from , tfi
PAINTING & PAPER HANGING
at reasonable prices; clean
work. Free estimates. Chas.
P. Morgan, phone 2486.
M. G. BROWN COMPANY NOW
buying logs and tracts of
timber. Highest market prices
paid. Phone 3610, Edenton.
j:- : W
< cpEWMVJb A* oQHDUry
“New Rooms For Old” will be
Shown Monday, September 4: at
the Suribury Woman’s Club
Building for the Education De
partment of the Club. lifttC
Bruce Milam, Education Chafr
man, will read the commentary I
on the 56 slides in the program.
“New Rooms For Old” ip a
new Celanese color slide pro
gram on home decoration arid
features 50 room settings. Tfte
program offers many “HoW-Toi-
Do-It Ideas” for giving oUt
rooms a new look.
Vicar (concluding story)—-Anil
now children, would you like tb
ask any questions? 1 a;,
Bobby—Yes, sir. Please how
do you get into your collar?,
Invitation for Bids No. BMC4
DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. *
Clerk of Court's Office
County Courthouse r
Hertford. North Carolina
August 25, 1981.
NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE
Sealed bids, in single copy
will be received in the Clerk at
Court’s office, County Court
house, Hertford, North Carolina,
until 2:00 P. M„ EST, Septem
ber 14, 1961, and then be pub
licly opened and read for in
stallation of surface inlets, cul
verts, shaping and grading of
spoil, seedbed preparation .and
seeding, culvert headwalls, and
project signs. This work is lo
cated in the Burnt Mill Creek
Watershed, Chowan and Per
quimans Counties, North Caro
The estimated quantities of
the major items of work are:
Surface Inlets 45 each; pul
verts 9 each; Culvert Head
walls 4 each; Spoil Shaping
and Grading 17.4 acres; Land
Preparation and Seeding 16.7
acres; Construction of sign*
(2 each) 1 job.
All Bids must be accompanied
by bid bond, certified checjf,
cashier’s check, money order, at
cash in an amount not less than
20 percent (20%) of the amoims
The successful bidder will be
required to execute a .formal
contract and furnish perform
ance and payment bond’s in
amounts of 100% and 50% re
spectively of the total amount ol
A 'contract will not be award
ed Yo a firm in which any of
ficial of the sponsoring local v
organizations, the contracting lo- <
cal organization, or any mem
ber of his immediate family has
direct- or indirect interest in tht
pecuniary profits or contracts of
All work shall be completed
within 40 calendar days after
the date of receipt of notice to
Arrangements to inspect the
site pnay be made by contacting
I. S. Bianchard, Contracting Of
ficer, Route 2, Edenton North
Carolina (Phone 2833’).
Complete assembly of the in
vitation for bids may be ob
tained from the contracting of
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Having qualified as Admini
strator of the estate of Bettie _H.
Watford, deceased, late of Cho
wan County, North Carolina, tfiW
is to notify all persons having
claims against the estate of said
deceased to exhibit them to the
undersigned at Edenton, North
Carolina, on or before the 25th
day of August, 1962, or this no
tice will be pleaded in bar of
their recovery. All persons inj
debted to said estate will pleaSi
make immediate paymerit.
This August 25, 1961.
W. S. PRIVOTT,
Est. of Bettie H. Watford
Having qualified' as Executeuf
of the estate of John A. Punch,
deceased, late of Chowan Coun
ty, North Carolina, this is to no
tify all persons having daintf
against the estate of said Re
ceased to exhibit them to tbs
undersigned at Edenton, North
Carolina, on or before the 31st
day of August, 1962, or (hid
notice will be pleaded in bar
of their recovery. All persohp
indebted to said estate #iS
please make immediate pay
This August 31, 1961.
MRS. JOHN . A BUNCH,
John A. Bunch.
Having qualified as _AdaiimtSr
tratrix of tfte jftar&ldHfc
side, California, raw to notif#
Si’Stw « v SSd ,a dSLSS I X
present them to the uirifenignaf
within. One year from date cf
this notice Or same will be plea*
ed m bar of their recovery. At
to said eatew
will jHjtisw make immediate past
QTTryp u* ; V