PAGE TWO i—A Pf ■.; -7 HhbL- ,;£ R»v. Charles W. Dick Three Churches Join Three churches in Cho wan County next week will participate in The Crusade of the America’s, termed one of the greatest evangelistic crusades of history. Macedonia Baptist Church, Rocky Hock Bap tist Church and Center Hill Baptist Church will all conduct a series of revival services next week. More than 20 million Baptists in approximately 100,000 churches are mobil izing to cover North, Cen tral and South America in 1969 in the special cru sade. Theme for the services is “Christ, the Only Hope.” Services at Macedonia will begain at 11 A. M. ‘License’ Needed By Homblower By JOEL ARRINGTON Outdoor Editor, C. Travel and Promotion Division BAKERSVILLE A. D. Harrell sat on a rock pile, placed the muzzle of the double-barreled shotgun against his lips and blew a long plaintive wail. It was louder than I expect ed and echoed through the hollow with ghostly rever beration. “From the top of one of these ridges,’’ he said, point ing to the Mitchell County terrain surrounding us, “you could hear that for a ..Wile or more.’’ Harrell owns a dairy flfliu near here. Some days there is just no time for grouse hunting. Yesterday, for example, in addition to daily milking and feeding chores, he played midwife to a cow and settled the estate of a deceased mule which came out on the short end of an encounter with a truck. But most Saturdays and many week days during the season he may be found poking around Mitchell and Yan cey county laurel “slicks” and rhododendron “hells” with his pointer' bitch and one or more friends and ME Sterling iii^ TO COMMEMORATE ITS 75TH YEAR j save 25% on WTTiUiin £. T. Davis & Co. fek JEWELERS LAferf To Taylor Theatre 'JL Edenton, N. C. _,, ~ .■ ML M H»t. Johnnie Bradley Sunday with Rev. Charles W. Dick of Western Heights Baptist Church, Peters burg, Va., as guest evan gelist. Services will be held nightly at 7:30 o’clock through Friday. Mr. Dick received his theological training at the New Orleans Baptist Sem inary. He is married and has two children. The music will be under the direction of Woodrow Lowe. Rev. Johnnie Bradley, pastor of Calvary Baptist Church in Rocky Mount, will be preaching at Rocky Hock at 7:45 P. M. Mon day through Sunday, in cluding Saturday. He is well known in this area, guests. Today he was helping me host Jan Won grey, outdoor writer for a South Carolina newspaper. “Several years back,” Harrell continued, “I was grouse hunting not too far from here with a friend and somehow we got sep arated. Hoping he was within hearing distance, I blew my gun barrel, wait ed a few minutes, and blew it again. Well, it worked, and when we got together again my hunting partner told me about the darndest thing that hap pened. He said he was sitting on a stump resting when he heard me blow the barrel. Suddenly a boy came running down the mountain by him so fast he didn’t see my part ner sitting there. He stopped in a ditch down a ways from the stump and covered himself with leaves. Then when I blew the second time, the boy exploded from under the leaves and fled, obviously in panic, on down the mountain out of sight.” Wongrey winked at me and we hunkered down as Harrell went on with the story, THE CHOWAM HERALD, EDEWTOH, WORTH CAROUKA, THURSDAY, MARCH 13, lit*. Rot. Kenneth Gibson In Crusade having pastored here prior to going to Rocky Mount. Congregational singing and special music will be under the direction of Jack Evans. At Center Hill, Rev. Kenneth Gibson, pastor of Canton Baptist Church, Albemarle, will be guest evangelist. The services begin at 7:30 P. M. Sun day and continue through Saturday. Mr. Gibson taught in the public schools before en tering Kentucky Baptist College and later South eastern Baptist Seminary. A nursery is provided fcr each service and the public is cordially invited to attend. “I was teaching at the local high school at the time,” he said, “so I asked around among the stu dents. In a day or two I found the boy and inquir ed about what had hap pened. “ ‘I was deer huntin’ out of season up there,’ he told me, ‘and never had been that far from home by myself before, and I was g little uneasy. I don’t know whether I was scared of being caught or of being off by myself. Then about dark I heard this horn blow from way off. First thing jumped in my mind was that it was the end of time and Gab riel was blowin’ his horn. I figured the best place for me was with my kin. I thiew down my gun and ran down the mountain, but then I decided I’d be safe if I hid. So I cov ered up with leaves in a little ditch. But in a few minutes I heard Gabriel blow again and figured he’d seen me, so I lit out for the house. Course, when nothing came of it all night, I began to feel easy again’.” Wongrey and I found the story humorous but ex pressed good-natured doubt about its veracity. Now, A. D. Harrell is a man of unquestioned integrity and has never been reported to take liberty with the truth. When pressed, however, he admits that certain license is permitted in these mat ters when slight embellish ment of the facts makes for a better story. In any regard, Harrell takes no chances now on scaring boys in the woods. He carries a whistle. to (dfiemembel By tunvn BJUUUM Many of us can sum up those j simply stating: ‘1 want happiness for me and my family.” “To study without thinking is waste of time; To think without studying is dangerous.” We don’t particularly want this happiness handed to us—we want to feel we have deserved it through our own contributions and personal efforts. An inner-instinct tells us nothing worth- 4 * while is obtained without effort. Common sense tells us that roses will have thorns—and any adequate road bed has a hard-rock base. Four thousand years of recorded history has taught us this fact. One of our most unfair criticisms of others is: ‘They have had it handed to them.” Take a good look at our heritage. We cannot ignore our many great legacies—our freedom— our prosperity— our way of life! These were fought for and won by our forefathers. People who removed many thorns and labored on the hard-rock roadbeds. And didn’t they impi.nj most of the noble ideals within us? It is well that we remind ourselves that we, too, will be die forefathers of future genera* tions and we will be handing them something eitner good or bad. Colonial Funeral Home SSm*m, IViftt CmUm j BROAD STREETjMH bulletin^H KATE WM Get me some Biz and get me some Axion While I sit down with a good cup of Maxim; [ Let me start my morning with a swig of Scope [ And keep my skin soft with Palmolive Soap. Then keep my day from a “Total” loss, And my complexion clear with Irish Moss; If then I find that money comes hard I can always use that Credit Card. To keep your talk quite controversial Be sure to watch each TV commercial. The above I call (Soap Opera). As of Tuesday all the pyracyntha berries are gone from our neighborhood. A huge flock of cedar wax wings made their annual tour and in short time those beautiful birds got their tummies full and left for redder pastures. I read in the Women’s Medical New Pamphlet an article on reasons for hurting feet and one doc tor states that when you purchase new shoes, one way to know if your toes will be pinched is to place your heel in the shoe and allow the remainder of the foot to rest over the shoe. Wherever your foot ex tends over the shoe, trouble brews. In another article which I read recently concerning school drop-outs, poverty and juvenile delinquency, the blame for much of these problems is Absent Fathers. Absent or weak fathers help to break up many families and children of such families have dif ficulty of becoming ma ture or responsible adults. When either parent, in fact, is absent because of death, divorce or separa tion, our society should find ways to fill the gap. No child should be allow ed to grow up without the companionship of adult men and women. ATTENTIONI Parents and young people, too. By all means, go to the show ing of “Tne Restless Ones" at the Taylor Theater, starting Thursday of this week. I’ll guarantee that you will long remember this picture and be very glad you went. Here is a recipe for spicy Pumpkin Pie, sent to me by Mrs. Lucy Farless. It sounds delicious and as soon as I can eat sweets again I shall make this pie and eat most of it myself. Melt 2 tablespoons but ter, then add 1% cups of fresh or frozen pumpkin, 1 tsp. ginger, 1 tsp. cinna mon, V« tsp. mace and Vs tsp. cloves. Beat 2 eggs until frothy, and add 2 tbsp. flour, V 4 cup brown sugar, % cup white sugar, % tsp. salt, 1 cup canned milk. Combine mixtures gently. Pour into unbak ed pie shell and bake at 450 degrees for 15 min utes. Reduce heat to 375 degrees and cook for 45 minutes. Serve with whip ped cream. (Thank you very much, Mrs. Farless). A Few Hints Girls, if you’re always losing your bobby pins or even safety pins in your handbag, let me tell you an easy way to keep them collected. Simply find an old key case and hook your pins inside. Use an old tooth brush to clean along the back bone when cleaning fish. Male Dove Os Peace “Jack and I have part ed forever.” ‘Good gracious! What does that mean?” “A five - pound box of candy in about an hour.” Anyone is entitled to an opinion, but no one has a right to be wrong in re lation to the facts. —Bernard Baruch. WE Are Celebrating Our 16th _ L W UlliißSflßfl 1 *'#i.VVr FRIDAY And SATURDAY And Invite You To Join With Us For FREE Refreshments And Drawing For Prizes Os Bags Os Groceries, A Gwaltney Ham, Turkey And Many More Valuable Prizes. Below We List A Few Os The Specials For This Event... SMOKED OWAUTNEY PICNICS BACON «>. 39c lb. 59( SMOKED GILL’S HOTEL SPECIAL SAUSAGE COFFEE 3 lbs. SI.OO Ib. 59t ■ - - 11 ■ Morton’s 18-oz. No. 303 Size TV Dinners Grape Jelly ap S hower Peas each 39c jar 29c SI.OO Frozen . Mrs. Filbert’s I Mrs. Filbert’s French Fries Oleo Salad Dressing 29c it-25c pi** 29c No. 2Vi Size 14-oz. Del-Monte No. ZVz Del-Monte Pork and Beans Catsup Peaches 3 can * 59c 2 bowfea 43c 3 cans sl.oo WESSON OIL ......... 24-oz. bottle 49c Light Docket Aired In Court Eight cases were tried in Chowan County District Court Tuesday with Judge W. S. Privott presiding. Probable cause was found in the case where William Rasco was charg ed with embezzlement. Judge Privott set Rasco’s bond at SSOO for his ap pearance in Superior Court. Clarence Walker, who was called and failed to appear last week, was convicted of passing a worthless check. He was sentenced to six months, suspended upon payment of SIOO fine and costs. He gave notice of appeal and bond was set at S2OO. In other cases called by Solicitor Wilton Walker, the following action was taken: Warren Wynn Brown, speeding, nol pros with leave. Hildred Brothers, Jr., traffic violation, 30 days, suspended upon payment of $25 fine and costs. Casper Overton, larceny, nol pros. Rufus Whitaker, assault on a female, 30 days, sus pended upon payment of $lO fine and costs. William Alphonso Bow ser, speeding, 30 days, sus pended upon payment of S2O fine and costs. Alfred Lee Holley, as-i sault with a deadly weap on, 10 days, suspended up- 1 on payment of costs. Fee Quick Results. Try A HERALD CLASSIFY i FARMERS TO MEET Another in a series of organizational meetings of National Farmers Organiz ation will be held Monday night at Ghowan Commun ity Building. The meeting begins at 7:30 o’clock and all interested farmers are urged to attend. Every man is best known to himself. How to lose 5 a lot of weight safely Maybe you’ve been in our pharmacy and noticed all the ways there are to lose weight. Pills, tablets, capsules—all kinds. Most are designed to reduce your appetite—and thus, you. All well and good, but if you have a serious weight problem, there is only one sensible thing to do. See your physician. He will prescribe a diet, tailored to your condition, with proper drugs and nutritive supplements to make it safe and sure. We, as pharmacists, dispense these more potent drugs only at his direction—a practice which exists for one reason—to protect your health. HollowelVs Rexall Drug Store TWO REGISTERED PHARMACISTS -:- Registered Pharmacist Always on Duty Phone 482-2127 Prompt Delivery High-Pressure Operation Test chambers capable of duplicating pressured found many thousands of feet under the sea are be ing used to evaluate mod els of research and rescue ves sels. One such chamber uses 750 tons of nickel containing steel and has walls 16 inches thick.