*W EAT HER*
NORTH CAROLINA Fair ami
warmer today and tomorrow. Little
change in temperature tonight.
FOR COUNTY BOARD
r •''77; " IliTMti
' Be »L ■
J. O. WEST
% FOR CITY JUDGE
3 W " V
O. W. GODWIN
FOR COUNTY BOARD
j V*|pf v. 5,7- jgjßHSk
D. E. LASATER, JR.
FOR COUNTY BOARD
Pictured above are some more of
various candidates who filed for
Toffies in Harnett Saturday. It Is
the desire of The Record to publish
photos of all candidates. It te re
quested that all candidates whose
pictures have not been published
call The Record office and arrange
for a picture.
*To Resign Rost
City Manager Oliver 0. Man
ning said this afternoon that he
has information that Suspended
Policeman Tom Aikens will resign
from the Dunn police force.
Police Chief George Arthur
Jackson said, however, that he
has not yet received the resigna
“I believe Mr. Aikens’ resigns
m. tlon will solve the problem,’' said
W the city manager, who had keen
debating whether or not to take
him back on' the force. >' *
Aikens was suspended after his
Indictment on a charge of m
. gttilty W Ml® ThurSLtl
TELEPHONES: 3117 - 3118 - 3119
Atom Bomb is
Some of the State’s top Re
publican leaders will gather
in Dunn Friday night at
7:30 o’clock for a Young Re
publican Rally and a meet
ing of Eastern Carolina’s de
legates and alternates to the
Harnett Republican Chairman J.
O. West of Dunn, who is handling
the arrangements, said todhy that
everything is in readiness for the
event. More than 100 Republican
leaders are expected.
Principal speaker will be John A.
Wilkinson of Washington, N. C„
prominent attorney and Republican
leader, and former candidate for
the U. S. Senate.
Another speaker will be John E.
Broyhill of Lenoir, prominent fur
niture manufacturer and national
Bill Stevens, Jr., also of Lenoir
State Young Republican president
wil lalso be present for the gather
ing and will speak briefly. Vic Lee
of Coats is in charge of arrange
ments for the Young Republicans.
Delegates and alternates who will
attend the meeting are expected to
hold a caucus. Mr. West is one of
“There Is much enthusiasm in
this meeting and we’re expecting
a big. enthusiastic rally," said Mr.
West this morning.
Two Harnett County men were
facing trial on whiskey charges to
Federal ATU agents and Cum
berland County ABC officers des
troyed a 200-gallon submarine tvpe
still in Anderson Creek Townshin
and arrested Leavy Barrett, 40, of
Bunnlevel, Route 1, on charges of
manufacturing non-taxpaid whisk
ey. Two other men escaped from
the scene in a truck.
Barr est was bound over to the
next term of U. S. District Court
in Raleigh under SSOO bond.
Trie officers seized 34 gallons of
bootleg whiskev and destroyed 900
gallons of mash. ,
Lindberg Ryals, 22, of Erwin is
facing trial in the Cumberland
County recorder’s court on charges
of manufacturing non-taxpaid whis
To Head Dunn
Douglas Overman, a member of
the Junior Class of Dunn High
School has been elected to serve
as president of the Student Govern
ment for the year 1952-53.
Students went to the polls yes
terday, climaxing a week of spirit
ed campaigning. Campaign speech
es were heard in a snecial assembly
program in the High School audi
torium on Friday.
There was a second primary held
today for the office of vice pres
ident. The two runners-up were
Skeet Carr and Exum Kirby.
Other officers named for the
coming year are Barbara Parker,
as treasurer and Jo Hackett as sec
retary. Both girls are outstanding
members of the Junior Class.
Much interest was shewn this
year to the elections. Clever posters
were hung throughout the school
building and campaign managers
were doing everything they could to
keep their candidates name before
the voters. There was even a turtle
wandering around the school with
the inscription “Voite' For Doug”
painted on his back.
Doc Corbett, who is President of
the Student Government this year,
announced that plans were as yet
indefinit” as to when the new of
ficers will be installed.
Ladies Nite Held
By Dunn Jaycees
Members of the Dunn Junior
Chamber of Commerce entertained
their ladies last night at a barbe
cue supper at Maynard’s Lake near
Hrwln. About SO persons attended
the event »; :
Then was no formal program and
po business transacted during this
meeting. The evening was devoted
m STSpiEh "hkrffiwM
IIIm 11 S I v .
7 y ;-W !
GIVES TO CHURCH SCHOOL Mrs. Lula Lamm of Lucama,
is shown counting out the $5,000 contribution she 'made to the
Emmanuel College, of Franklin Springs, Georgia. Pictured are, ’eft
to right; Billy Wellons, chairman of the Eastern North Carolina
Laymen’s Association for expansion of the school; Rev. J. W.
Wellons; Rev Bane Underwood, chairman of the Board of Education
of the school; end Mrs. Lamm. Mr. Wellons is the father of Billy
and Johnnie Wellons of Dunn. . ,
.’ 1 ‘-vw . —77 Tfcpg? —r
David P6e To Head
County Educo Club
A talk by Dean A. R. Burkot dean of Campbell Col
lege, and election of new officers marked the annual La
dies’ Night program given by the Harnett County Educo
Club last night at Anderson Creek School.
The gathering, last of the schoc*.
year for the men teaqhers, was at- j
tended by ground 90. A fried chicken |
dinner was served by the home 1
economics department under the
direction of Mrs. Betty Lou Rogers
Atkinson and there were favors for j
David Poe, social science teacher |
at Benhaven High School, was
elected president, succeeding A. B. 1
ZURICH, Switzerland (IP) Sir Stafford Cripps, “Mr.
Austerity” of Britain’s post-war Labor government, died
last night in a Zurich clinic after a long illness.
PANMUNJOM, Korea (IP) The United Nations com
mand disclosed today that it has opened six new camps
for Communist war prisoners in South Korea.
(Continued On Page two)
State Locker Group
A1 Wullenwaber, prominent Dunn business than and
a leader in. the frozen foods field, this morning was elect
ed State president of the North Carolina Frozen Food
Locker Association. . <
. He was elected at the annual I
meeting which is now in session at I
Durham. Last year, Mr. Wullen- I
waber served as first vice president. I
Mr. Wullenwaber. manager of 1
Colonial Lockers in Dunn, also won!
another honor. 1
He won the first prize in a con- ]
test held Tor the finest ham in the I
15-pound and under class. Mr. Wul- I
lenwaber developed the famous cur*
ing process for Colonial Hams, which
are becoming known all over the
Mr. Wullenwaber was elected pre
sident over Wesley Harvey of Green
ville, the other candidate for State
INVITED TO DUNN
An effort is being m*de to h*y»
the State Association hold its 1953
meeting in Dunn. Invitations were
sent to the convention today by
PreeMgat Clarence M**mb of the
(Cmubho Qn rage w
DUNN, N. C„ TUESDAY AFTERNOON, APRIL 22, 1952
Johnson of Dunn. R. D. Warren of
j Anderson Creek was made viee
j president, and C. H. Hood of Lill
-11 ingtoo .who has served 12 years as,
1 1 secretary-treasurer, was renamed
1 to that post. I. K. Stafford of Buie’s
I Creek served as chairman of the
i nominating committee.
| Poe, the new Educo president, is
;j a native of Lee County and was
. 1 (Continued on Page Six)
Dropped At Yucca Flat
To Rise As
YUCCA FLAT, Nev. (IP)
An unseen airplane marked
only bv a vaoor trail across
the clear desert sky, drop
ped an atom bomb on this
remote Nevada Valley at
12:30 p.m. (EST) today.
Two thousand observers braced
themselves against 'he majestic
fury of the blinding blast that fol
The explos'on occurred at an ele
vation of 3.500 feet over the target.
It r°ouired 42 seconds for the bomb
to dive from the bomber to the
point of detonation.
The cloud formed by the great
explosion was orchid and pink in
colon totally unlike either burst at
Bikini witnessed by correspondents.
The entire desert floor seemed to
rise up behind the atomic cloud in
a curtain of gray dust.
The atomic cloud turned to pure
white three seconds after the blast
and rose rapidly. It was now at
35,000 feet and an ice cap was forml
ing at its top.
First effect felt by the obser
vers after the great and blinding
flash was a heavy heat wave. Next
came a thunderous roar, as if a
barrage of high explosive shells had
been turned toward. “News Knob."
where correspondents and officials
flew York, Pa.
WASHINGTON (IP) Eis
enhower supporters viewed
the New York and Pennsyl
vania primaries today as
golden opportunities to pick
ud important delegate
strength without much risk
to their absent candidate’s
Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.,
(R-Mass.), campaign manager for
Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower, said
the Pennsylvania voting left Sen.
Robert A. Taft (R-O) in the same
position as Eisenhower in the re
cent Illinois preferential primary.
The important balloting in heav
(Continued On Page two)
BREAKS HER ARM
Little Miss Elaine Purdie, Jr.
of Dunn suffered a broken arm
Friday afternoon in a fall. She
was playing at the home of her
aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
Myres Tilghman, and fell off the
porch. Her arm was broken in
two places. Her condition today
was reported as satisfactory.
Mrs. Alfred Parnell of Park
ton, N. C. died this morning. She
was the grandmother of Mrs.
Furman Turnage of Dunn.
Funeral services will be con
ducted Wednesday afternoon at
3:30 from the Baptist Church at
RALEIGH‘W Hog markets;
Goldsboro. Wilson. Wilmington,
Jacksonville. Washington. Smith
field. Rich Square. Woodland:
Steady at 16.25 for good and choice
180-240 .pound barrows and gilts.
Tarboro, Rocky Mount: Slightly
strouger at 16.75.
I Whiteville, Pembroke, Dunn, War
aaw, Burgaw, Kinston, Lumberton,
Marion: Slightly stronger at 16.50.
Mount Olive. Fayetteville. Flor
ence, Clinton: Steady at 16.50.
NEW YORK (IB Cotton fu
tures prices at l p. m. EST today:
1 New York May 40.31: July MM
New Orleans May 40.38; July 3M3.
* f ■'■ -'j i*H-\-***.-
H IH "3
“CARBINE" VISITS DUNN SCHOOL Marshall “Carbine” Williams of Godwin, the famous gun !
inventor, visited Dunn High School students yeste day morning and made a brief chapel appearance
before the student body. Fay Ridenour, his press agent, told the 1 students about the movie and then --
Williams spoke. On Thursday, the Dunn High School Band will parade at Fayetteville as part of the ”
“Carbine Williams Day” celebration. Pictured heie, left to right, are: Mr. Ridenour. Mr. Williams, 2*
Principal A. B. Johnson and Band Director Willard Burrage. (Daily Record Photo by J. W. Temple, m
Garbage Schedule Arranged
Starting today the trash
garbage will be cqUect
efL«n a regular schedwt-by
vrafds, it was decided at the
meeting of the town “board
last night. The schedule has
been arranged so that col
lections will be made twice
The move was made in answer
to the complaints of many citizens
who feel that the placing of gar
bage cans in front of homes de
tracts from the appearance of the
town. With regular collections, the
cans will not need to be placed out
on other than collection days..
Collections in Ward 1 and 2 will
be made on Tuesday; Wards 3 and
4 on Wednesday: Wards 1 and 2
• again on Thursday and Wards 3
and 4 on Friday. On other days
the garbage cans may remain in
tlie yards and need only be placed
out on regular collection days.
The board also asks the cooper
ation of the citizens in the mat
ter of brush and tree limbs. Per
sons are asked to cut up refuse of
this type into three foot lengths to
It was pointed out that the new
sanitary ordinance still has points
that need ironing out and that it
will be necessary to experiment un
til the best methods of collections
are worked out.
“If the citizens will cooperate with
us in working out methods,” City
Manager O. O. Manning pointed
out, “we will be able to handle
these collections to the best ad
s Can tinned on page tw»>
: ERWIN ANNUAL IS DEDICATED - The “Hourglass”, the Erwin High School annual
dedicated this morning in exercises held in the aud’torium to Mrs. a >. - Bnd—w 'Of dim 1 J
Hudson, left, is shown receiving the annual from Stacy Wood. edttor-tn-ehM,
T. Stutts. right, looks on. The front of the book bears a cotton boll, alluding .tnihfc years eoitfl*».
Principal Stutts^rongritulatcd^the^staf of Jhe publication on the
FIVE CENTS PER COPY
And They'll Do It!
Need a baby sitter? Want somebody to remind you
of your wife’s birthday—and also get the present, wrap it
and deliver it for you?
Do you need a practical nurse J
an errand boy some letters written. ]
mimeographing done? Want some- j
body to get plane or train reser
vations for you to the Democratic
At Spring Branch:
Spring Branch Baptist Church
dedicated its new 7-room parsonage
Saturday afternoon and turned over
the keys to the pastor and wife
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Smith. |
The dedication began with the
singing of "I Love Thy Kingdom I
Lord” by the congregation, followed
by scripture read by Mrs. Sam
Strickland, Jr., and prayer by the
The three organizations of the j
church were represented by their;
leaders, Wayne Lee. Sunday Schdol'
I National Convention in Chicago—
jor the Republican convention? ,
I Want somebody to go shopping
| for you, mow your lawn, want to
I know the time of day? Want some
■Cnntinued on Page T»»l , -
superintendent, spoke on “We En
list to Teach”: Miss Grace Aider
man, B. T. U. director, on "We
Train for Service”; and Mrs. £l
- bert Glover, W. M. S. president
on "We Give to Live”. :y. ,
HISTORY IS GIVEN
j Sam Strickland read a brief his
tory of the parsonage, highlights
of which follow: two years ago the
I raising of funds was begun by plafps
' for a Harvest Day in the fall. TO
- suiting in-cash gifts _of neatly
1 (Continued Og Page tIK) T