North Carolina Newspapers

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t f Restoring Harmony
4 The Edenton-Chowan Good
Neighbor Council is working with
determination and dispatch to
restore peace and harmony along
the Public Parade.' While they
have not made banner headlines,
the members have shown that true
leadership exists in this
community wtyere race relations
have been exceptionally fine over
the years.
It is quite unfortunate that a
small minority of our Negro
citizens have been misguided;
some of them to the extent of
running afoul of the law. This is
contraty to the harmonious
atmosphere which the majority of
all citizens find so enjoyable.
Desegregation Os public schools
along the Public Parade was
accomplished in a most desirable
manner. Tempers often flared, but
this did not influence educators; it
I did not create a climate which
* caused a detour from their real
purpose—providing the best
education possible for all the
children put in their charge.
There are, undoubtedly those
who were disappointed with the
smoothness of the educational
transformation in Edenton-
Chowan Schools. This is probably
an underlying cause for the
unnecessary disturbances now
being experienced.
It has been proven in the past
that the citizens along the Public
Parade have an unwaivering
confidence in the Edenton-Chowan
Board of Education. Therefore,
here is no reason now to doubt
hat this board will do anything
ess than what the members
A consider to be in the best interest
if public education in the schools
hey are charged with governing.
y > Those who have not accepted the
lecisions of the school board have
nany legal avenues through
vhich to attempt to upset these
lecisions. It is quite unnecessary
o revert to unlawful acts to
express dissatisfaction with the
yellmeaning actions of a legally
onstituted body.
We are in a
ommunity where understanding
as prevailed; where people of all
tations in life and of all races and
f all political divisions have been
ble to resolve their differences at
le conference table —not in the
treets. This is still the best
rocedure and it is incumbent
pon everyone to work toward this
nd.
< Too Much Gamble
*Coed dorms are not new at the
niversity of North Carolina at
hapel Hill. But a “Living
arning” center in a campus
•sidence college is. We didn’t
link well of the earlier and think
/en less of the later.
Fortunately (?) we knew
’inston when it was a dormitory
greater fame. It housed a
iajority of those who garnered
lampionships in athletics and
•idge and not games of life. We
ive climbed three flights of
airs to a fourth floor room
juntless times, never once
leeting a person of the opposite
;x.
Females are not only living in
Continued on Pago 4
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LANE HONORED-Archie Lane of Hertford received a plaque
in honor of his service to the House of Representatives at a
luncheon in Raleigh. Before his appointment as sergeant-at
arms, Lane served in the House.
Antique Show, Sale Event Set
Historic Edenton, Inc., and
Edenton Jaycees are sponsoring
Edenton’s second Antique Show
and Sale to be held at National
Guard Armory on North Broad
Street Friday and Saturday.
The armory will be open from 11
A.M. to 10 P.M. both days.
Carrier Retires
Nathan Dail has traveled nearly
500,000 in miles delivering the
on Route 3, Edenton. Friday
he retires after 34 years on the
same rural route.
Postmaster James M. Bond said
Dari’s employment at the Edenton
Post Office began on December 1,
1937, when he became a substitute
clerk-carrier—the only one on the
local office at the time.
In November, 1939, Dail
transferred to the rural route,
replacing R. T. Harrell, Sr., who
moved over to the Route 2 when
the late J. J. Long retired.
At the time, Route 3 was 31 miles
in length and had 199 boxes. Today
it covers 4{! miles and has 383
boxes. But one of the biggest
transformations, according to
Dail, has been the highway
conditions. He had only seven
miles of paved road when he
started, now he has only about the
same amount of unpaved
highway.
The highway conditions,
however, haven’t bothered the
genial carrier. He holds the
Expert Driver Award from the
National Safety Council for 30
years of accident-free driving.
Dail, 61, has served under five
postmasters.
Frank Twiddy, a veteran city
carrier, will replace Dail on Route
3.
Dail has no definite plans for the
f ire. “I’ll just rock along and
f / what develops,” he said this
Dealers are expected from New
Jersey, Maryland, Virginia, North
and South Carolina and Alabama.
Among them are Beverley and
Roger Pfost of Taylors Island,
Md., owners of Marshy Hope.
Marshy Hope specializes in
nautical antiques—early
navigational instruments, ship’s
lamps, barometers, wheels,
portholes, decoys, sea chests,
paintings—and also Early
American primitives.
There will be a free seminar on
18th Century Porcelain by Mr. and
Mrs. Walker of Angela of London
in Virginia Beach, Va. The
seminar is set for 10 A.M.
Saturday.
John Smith and Ed Brown are
co-chairmen of the show and sale
and encourage the public to
attend.
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ANTIQUE SHOW DISPLAY-A display from
Marshy Hope, owned by Beverley and Roger
Pfost of Taylors Island, Md., will be among the
many expected for the second annual Antique
New Hearing Date Is Set; Council Gets Bonds Low ered
A private hearing will be held
today (Thursday) by Edenton-
Chowan Board of Education on the
matter of renewing the contract of
Richard Satterfield, band director
of John A. Holmes High School.
The hearing, originally
scheduled for last Friday, was
postponed at the request of
Satterfield’s attorney. Satterfield
is appealing an earlier decision by
the board not to renew his contract
for another year.
Three civil rights organizations
from outside Chowan County have
been conducting a series of sit-ins,
demonstrations, pickets and
boycotts in the area.
Ninety-one arrests were made
Wednesday and Thursday of last
week. Juveniles who were
participating in unlawful acts
were released to their parents or
guardians. Bonds for the others
were placed at SSOO.
Edenton-Chowan Good
Neighbor Council petitioned Judge
Wilton Walker, Jr., of Currituck,
THE (DHOWAN HERALD
Volume XXXIX.—No. 21. Eden ton, North Carolina, Thursday. May 24, 1973.
Feeder Pig Sale
Is Big Business
The feeder pig sales, now being
held twice monthly at the new
facilities on Paradise Road, are
exceeding all expectations and
could produce a volume in excess
of $675,000 by the end of the year.
The first six sales produced gross
receipts of $169,617.67.
Jack Parker, area livestock
specialist and an avid booster of
ECSU Student
Is Voted Post
ELIZABETH CITY Miss
Edna Raye Hathaway of Edenton
has been elected president of the
Elizabeth City State University
Student
Government
Association for
1973-74. She is a
rising senior and
art major.
The president
elect is a
graduate of John
A. Holmes High
School and the
daughter of Rev.
and Mrs.
Anthony Hath-
way, Route 2, Edenton.
She is only the second woman
elected to the ECSU student
position since the founding of the
institution in 1891. Prior to being
elected she served as president of
the Women’s Government
Association, during which she
represented ECSU at the national
convention of the Intercollegiate
Association of Women Students at
Harrisburg, Pa.
Miss Hathaway delivers
speeches for many occasions and
serves on various committees and
programs. Also, she is the first
woman to serve on the ECSU
Board of Trustees.
Show and Sale Friday and Saturday at National
Guard Armory here. The above picture is a
portion of the firm’s display at a recent show in
Baltimore, Md.
to reduce the bonds. Judge Walker
met Saturday morning with
council representatives and law
enforcement officers. After the
meeting the following statement
was released by Dr. J. H. Horton,
WANTED! Students In Classrooms
The Edenton-Chowan Board of
Education on Wednesday
afternoon took affirmative stepn to
curb absenteeism, while showing
a willingness to allow students to
make up work missed during the
recent boycott.
All students who do not return tc>
school by Friday morning, and do
not have a reasonable excuse, will
face disciplinary action. The
board places the responsibility on
the student to exercise initiative
with his teachers to make up
school work.
Following is the complete text of
the board’s statement:
“The Edenton-Chowan Board of
Education urges all students who
have been absent during the past
Albema*rle Cooperative
Association and its Albemarle
Marketing division, reports that
1,410 feeder pigs were brought to
the market last Thursday. “If this
continues it will require weekly
sales instead of two sales per
month,” Parker said.
“This is the maximum number
of pigs that can be handled at one
sale,” he continued. “I would have
predicted it would take six months
to reach 1,000 pigs and they went
to 1,400 in the sixth sale.”
Parker said another unique
thing about the Albemarle sale is
that pigs are being produced in the
area, sold here and bought to be
feed out in the area.
Also, he is pleased that farmers
are becoming more quality
conscious. “They are watching
how the pigs are graded and are
producing better pigs as a result,”
he said.
Gene Nixon, cooperative
manager, said some 140 different
producers have sold here. He said
the good sales which have been
experienced thus far have focused
attention on the cooperative and
th*e organization is gaining new
members.
Pete Thompson, county
extension chairman, said a lot of
big producers right here in
Chowan County have “not hit the
local sale yet” and when this
happens more quality pigs will go
on the block.
Roy L. Harrell, educational
Continued on Pago 4
‘Green Tide’ Seen In River
There have already been
scattered reports of the “green
tide” returning to Chowan River,
which indicates commercial
fisherman and sports enthusiasts
are in for a long, uneventful
council president:
“During the past week the
Edenton-Chowan Good Neighbor
Council has been cognizant of the
unrest in our community and
shares the deep concern of the
week to return to school.
“Make up of school work missed
will be the responsibility of each
individual student. Each student
will be expected to exercise
initiative with his teachers in
making up school work.
“Students returning to school by
Friday morning. May 25th, will be
allowed to make up work missed.
Since exams and graduation are
near, it is imperative that each
student exercise responsible
behavior so that he may continue
to advance in school.
“After that date, unless students
possess a reasonable excuse
disciplinary action will be taken
against those who continue to be
absent.”
SingLe copy 10 Cents.
*
R OYG. WINSLOW
Wirislow Gets
Local Position
Roy G. Winslow of Elizabeth
City ha.s been named recreation
director here. Town
Administrator W. B. Gardner, in
ann oun ring the employment of the
firsit full time director, said
Winslow will develop and direct
the; program for Edenton and
Chowan (County.
Winslow will assume his duties
immediately. He will maintain an
of fice at t he Municipal Building.
The To wn of Edenton and
Chowan County commissioners
recently .agreed on a joint
recreation program. Serving on
the Recreation Committee to
screen applicants for the
director’s iPOst were James
Blount, Rev. Robert Gray and
William Reev es.
Gardner sail i the committee was
greatly impres >sed with Winslow's
background an d qualifications for
the position ar id look forward to
the establishmt ;nt of a diversified
and interesting program here.
summer.
Green algae practically closed
the river to a ctiv ity last summer,
but the peak o f thii 5 problem was in
August. Thefiact th'at the algae has
been cited in mid-I\ lay indicates a
more complex problem.
A. C. Turnage. regional director
of the Office i of Water and Air
Resources, said he received his
first reports 1 ast week • He said his
field teams reported the algae
bloom in the Colerain area where
he termed it “moderately
severe.”
He said the algae was less
severe in the fringe areas near
Holiday Islan d to the north and the
U. S. 17 brid,ge at Edentcm.
Lennie Perry of Perry -Wynns
Fishery at Colerain, said h e noted
the beginning of the buildup) along
the edges of the river as earl, y as 10
days ago. Re described the
Chowan as being “as green as
green could be” on last
Wednesday; however, according
to Perry, the algae buildup was
not visible on Thursday due to
rough waters.
Barry Adams, chemist with
Turnage’s office, said rough
waters hampered the study, but
water collected indicated the
same algae present that piagued
the river last summer.
citizenry about the p roblem. While
every attempt was made to
maintain an atmosphere of
lawfulness, unfortunately arrests
were deemed necessary
“Since the initial arrests on
Wednesday of this we ek, there has
been expressed co ncern over
the amount of the baiil bond and
the severe hardship it places
on the parents, relatives and or
guardians of those involved. The
council has spent many hours
addressing itself to this area of
concern.
“It can now be annou need that
these efforts have been fruitful.
Court officials, upon the
recommendation of law
enforcement officers on thie scene,
have agreed to the reduction of
bail bond for residents of Chowan
County from SSOO to $250 for the
offenses charged. This isi done
with the stipulation that the
parents, relatives anot or
guardians of those involved make
fentlmnd an Pafje 4
    

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