North Carolina Newspapers

    PAGE TWO
BULLETINS
(Cautioned tram pace 1)
SAN FRANCISCO ilP> A week-'.'ong maritime strike
that partially tied up shipping along the West Coast was
ended today after the AFL Sailors Union of the Pacific
reached an “informal agreement" in a wage dispute with
ship owners.
ATLANTA (IP' Sen. Henry C. Dworshak (R-Ida)
believes price controls have been "a severe handicap to
our national economy” and the "hastily organized" OPS
often defeated “its own purpose.”
I LOS ANGELES (U" Bancroft Mitchell, 47, son of
! former U. S. Atty. Gen. William D. Mitchell, was sought
; today by authorities who charged him with using forged
- securities to swindle five banks out of SI 18.500.
WASHINGTON (IP> National Commander Lewis K.
; Gough of the American Legion said today the United
• States ‘must force a decision” in Korea by using “a.I es-
I fectivc tactics and weapons" if the Communists persist in
• delaying a truce.
SEOUL, Korea (IP* Mrs. Anna Rosenberg, assist
ant secretary of defense, said today she is sure that Pres
; ident-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower “will profit bv his visit”
; to Korea.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska UP' Rescue workers today
! readied for a new attempt to identify wreckage at the
l 12,000-level of Mt. Silverthorne, believed to be that of a
• C-119 transport plane missing with 19 men abroad.
SEOUL, Korea (IP) Fifteen-hundred screaming Chi
- nesc Communist soldiers captured Pinpoint Hill on Sniper
Ridge tonight, storming the crest behind a thundering
- artillery barrage.
St. Stephen's Men
Hear Rev. Robinson
Rev. Peter Robinson, rector of
St. Thomas’ Episcopal Church in
Sanford, presented a challenge to
the members of the Men’s Follow
ship Club of St. Stephen’s Episcopal
Church in Erwin, at their regular
meeting last night.
Rev. Mr. Robinson was guest
speaker, and he introduced the
members byway of a collection of
color pictures, to a church project
with which the lay members and
most of the clergy are unfamiliar.
Camp Delany, the summer camp
for colored near Wake Forest.
“Camp Delany will not present
as happy a picture as Vade Mec
um,” he warned before showing
the pictures. "There is plenty of
room for improvement.”
He cited the words of Bishop
Coadjutor the Rt. Rev. Richard
Baker who told the members at a
diocesan meeting that their con
sciences should not rest easy until
the facilities at this camp are
equal or nearly so to those of the
white camp at Vade Mecum.
‘ Even Most of the Episcopal
clergy had not seen the camp, the
speaker said. Comprising a tract
of 80 acres, including a lake, it
was purchased by the church in
1945 and set up as a summer camp
for Negroes.
"Our church.” Mr. Robinson
pointed out. “is the only church in
the entire state of North Carolina
that has anything of this kind for
Negroes.” The camp was named
in honor cf Bishop Delany. a Negro
suffragan Bishop who worked a
mong the Negroes of the state.
The pictures, taken by the speak
er. showed views of the present
structure of the camp, including
the former chicken barn converted
into a chapel, and the new cement
block wash and shower building
of which the campers are partic
ularly proud.
CITES NEEDS
He pointed out the needed- im
provements and concluded. "Time
after time while 1 was visiting this
camp. I was impressed with the
tremendous opportunity that we
have here. I have tried to show
you with these pictures, what can
be done with something that is
yours."
Much of the present work at the
camp nas been done under the di
rection of Rev. Robert Johnson,
Negro Episcopal minister who serves
churches in Rocky Mount and Wil
son. Much, however, remains to be
done, and this offers an excellent
opportunity for the churches in
the diocese.
As a portion of the business meet
ing, new officers for the coming
year were elected. Frank Ralph was
named President: Ray D. Caldwell.
Vice-President: and Chester Tay
lor. Secretary-Treasurer.
A committee to plan for the an
nual Christmas party to -be held on
December 15 was named consisting
- Candidates Draw
: Lots For Office
“ DENISON, la. 'IP
„ Robert K. Brannon ard Itrpubli
* can Key E. Franck drew lots to
■ decide who was the duly elected
“ Crawford County attorney. Bran
non won.
* The D-ard coo'd
* see no other way out of the prob
* lem created when both men nol'-
’ ed exactly 4,066 votes each in
» the election.
: Clock Watchers
: Staff Doubled
« LONDON (IP) Buckingham Pal
* ace has doubled its staff of clock
l watchers.
Queen Elizabeth IX and the duke
■* of Edinburg received so many clocks
s as wedding gifts that two men ir
i” stead of one now must spend all
da -j finding the palace clocks.
of R. D. Caldwell, Z. E. Matthews, |
J. R. Young and Fred Thomas. i
They will complete the plans for
this event at which the wives of j
the members are guests of the club, j
Retiring President, T. J. Harper
presided and the speaker was in
troduced by Rev. W. Robert Insko,
■Rector of the church.
Prizes, Awards
Are Given On j
Achievement Day!
Prizes and awards for the an- 1
nual Achievement Day Program I
given by the Harnett County Horn" I
Demonstration Club Members at !
Anderson Creek on Friday night |
were as follows:
Most Outstanding Club
Turlington Club. Mrs. J. C. Ha~-
dee president: $25 government bond
donated by Frozen Food Locker of
Dunn.
Individual Club Member Read- 1
ing Most Books
Mrs. M. B. Wade. Leaflet, with !
73 books read, prize given by Mrs.
S. R. McKay, county librarian. |
Club Reading Award
Mt. Pisgah Club, where 11 ce-w |
tificates were given for books read
and reported.
Club Reading Most Books |
Leaflet, with 166 books: and I
Johnsonville. second, with 150 bcoks. I
Children's Fashion Show
(Clothes were judged on two |
points, skill of the maker and crac” I
of the model. Best seamstress is I
marked S and best model M.i I
Toddler summer dress—Frances j
Gregory, S and M.
Toddler play clothes—Penny Sue j
Coates, S, and Martha Campbell, i
M.
Teen age school attire Glenn j
Ballard with shirt best in work
manship and best model.
Toddler school attire Brenda
Kendall. S and M.
Teen age Best Dress—La Rue
Denny, S and Mae Howa-d M.
Miss Denny wore a blue i“ v s”v
and Miss Howard a white blot's®
and h'ark and white rheck sk‘rt
Toddler slumber clothes Car
mie Johnson. S and Larry Upchurch
M.
Teen age suit—Patricia Ennis S
and M.
Toddle Suit—Ernest Gordon Long
S. and Judy Readerson. M.
Teen age Suit—Barbara Byrd, S
and Joannt Ennis M.
Toddlprs Sunday clothes Bar
bara Ballard S. and Cathy Penny,
M.
Teen Age Party clothe’— Joann”
Stevenson S and Jean Creech. M.
Miss' Stevenscn wore a lavender
net evening dress and Miss Creech
a ballerina white pique.
ON DEAN’S LIST
Named on the Dean's List at
North Carolina State College in
Raleigh were George Wyatt B"an
na n of Dunn and Robert Jerome
Parker of Erwin. .
MUST SERVE TIME
WASHINGTON OP 1— The
Suoreme Court today rejected the
appeal of New York gambler Frank
Costello from his contempt of Con
gress conviction last spring.
The court acted in a brief order,
without opinion.
One Killed
(Continued From Page One)
wood Creech said at noon today
that he had not yet been notified
1 of the fatality. Investigation was
still underway, and information
1 was very incomplete.
9
HitLLOWEEft KINGS AND QUEENS Billy We s-.; oi ,»lr. anu mis. *.... ><». was
crowned "king" of the Halloween carnival at the Dann Grammar school Halloween night. The little
queen was Catherine Westbrook, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Westbrook. A queen and king were
chosen in each room at the school and the two to reign over the carnival were chosen from this
group. The queens representing their rooms Were Catherine Westbrook, Marilyn Lee, Carolyn Hardee,
Vicky Upchurch. Dianne Suttles, Jean Johnson. Louise Smith, .Constance Altman, Pamela H,Ury,
Elizabeth Russell. Anne Herring, Jane Andrews. Sylvia Wellons, Kav Alphin and Gloria Barnes. The
kings were Billy Wellons, Ben Clifton, Jimmy Surles, Rickey Owen, Stephen Owen, Ronnie Neighbors,
Keith Finch. Edward C. Hall. Johnny Tart, Tommy Hawley, Kenneth Kirby, Manly Johnson, Frankie
Porter, Chuck Byrd, and Sonny Carroll.
Offical Election
(Continued From Page fln*l ,
chairman of the county commiss- ;
ioners, in this place.
Mrs. Harrington. Democratic in
cumbent, had 8016 votes to the'
2947 cast lor Mrs. Addje Pope j
Sheppard, Coats banking employee. !
her Republican opponent, making I
her first county wide race.
Governor-elect William Umstead. ■
who won easily state-wise over his j
Republican opponent Herbert Sea- j
well of Carthage, took second place
among Democratic voters in Hat- I
nett. Umstead won 8413 votes to |
the 3014 given his oppenent. to;
place him second on the ticket j
to Mrs. Harrington.
Tart, with a total of 8378 votes, |
dropped .to third place, but still was j
ahead of the vote given any other j
county commissioner, and in front I
of all party candidates for state \
office or Congress with the ex- !
ception of Umstead and Mrs. Har-I
rington.
SET NEW RECORD
Dougald Mcßae, chairman of the I
board of elections, said the turn ;
out of 11.557 voters set a county
all-time record.
Official count revealed for the ,
first time that Harnett voters en- j
dovsed all three proposed changes |
to the state constitution and how ■
they voted in the township races
for constable and justice pi the
peace. * j
The first amendment, which will
make provision io increas° the lim- :
itation on the general fund tax used
by the counties from 15 to 20 cents ]
drew 4452 favorable votes, and 4326
against it) Voters cast 4870 votes j
for the second amendment to change |
the method of filling vacancies in
the legislature and 317 against the)
amendment They voted 4820 to al
low the governor to fill other w- !
canci°s in state offi-es and 2764 i
against t , ' ,p chance in tvoeedurs.'l
TOWNSKJ PRACES
O. R. Pearce of Averasboro was
the only Democratic incumbent j
constable who had a Renub!iran op- !
pm’ert Pearce received 1863 votes j
:and Roland Stewart, his oppon
ent. 904.
In the same tovnshin A, R. Ad- 1
sms. magistrate, received 1203 votes: j
Adams, a Republican was unoppos-I
ed.
Lawrence Cameron, justice of the
peace in Barbecue, received 410
votes: and Constable W. B. Castle
berry in the same township was
j given 409 votes.
In Black Rive" Townsluo Henry
Strickland Jr., justice of the peace,
had 620 votes; and R. C. Monday,
constable 599.
1 Leo McGee had 284 votes in
Buckhorn: and Preston Porter
! constable in Duke a total of 881
votes. ,
C. E. Moere. Grove received 714
votes for constable.
D. F. Smith. Hector’s Creek, was
elected justice of the peace with
298 votes.
Wade Stewart, constable in Neill’s
Creek, received 635 votes.
Eli Manning. Stewa-t’s Creek, re
ceived 287 votes as constable (red
in the same townshin H"rber* Wil
liams had 279 votes as justice of
the peace.
Upper Little River township cave
Ned McLeod, magistrate. 957 votes
and cost 959 for Cyrus McNeill.
Four Democratic Dartv candidates
were unopposed. F. Ertle Carlyle
congressman in the fifth district
had 8349 votes: Solicitor of th“
Harnett Recorder’s Court. Neil Mc-
Kay Ross. 6560: Solicitor J. S. Bry
an, of the Dunn Recorder's rci-*
1743: and countv surveyor Walter
Lee Johnson 8253.
DEMO VICTORY HAILED
There was food so- thought f””
; both pa "ties in a study of the elec
. tion returns. Democratic countv
; chairman W. A. Johnson could point
with pride to a clear victory fe
ttle party candidates in national,
state and county. If N. C. was to
be. as some political obesrvers ha v °
said, the place to start to rebuild
the pasty. Harnett had a firm
footing on which to build.
For the Remibllcans there was th"
, record of ca.rying three out cf four
* of the populous precincts in A',or
! asboro for Eisenhower. T,n Hw
; nett it was as in the nation. Not
i all the labor votes went for Stev
| enson. Ike carried Duke number 3
I located in the industrial town of
I Erwin. With a total of 4306 votes
it was obvious some farmers also
! voted Eisenhower. And the Rc-pub-
THE DAILY KKlArn.lt. iHTWU. N. O
Winston Tells Club
AboutDunnHospital
M. E. Winston, Director of the Dunn Hospital, omt
lirted for the members of the Dunn Rotary Club at their
meeting Friday night, the progress, not only of the local
hospital, but of hospitals ir general.
The speaker outlined the pro
gress of hospitals from the early
Hindu and Egyptian hospitals
through the Graeco-Roman era and
the early Christian era to the pre
sent time.
He drew a laugh when he re
counted the novel method of anes
thesia used by the early Egyptian
physicians, of hitting the patient
adroitly over the head with a
wooden mallet with sufficient forc°
to render him unconscious, but not;
to fracture the skull.
Although the history of medicine
and surgery dates from an early
age. the speaker related, the oriein
of hospitals was much later. The
first American hospital, he said !
"■« iprorrorated in Philadelphia ir
1732. This famous Blockley. later
developed into the present Phila
delnhia General.
In the 20th century, he said.
hoAiital development has been
characterized by mushroom growth
Population of the United States has ;
doubled since 1873, but hospitals'
increased 44 times.
licans nrbed a strong vote in Up
per Little River number 2. dis
tinctly a ru-al precinct.
Carson Gregory, Democratic in
cumbent. was Fafelv returned to the
House of Representatives with 7322
votes, but Thad Pope, his Repub
lican ooponent. led his party’s tic
ket with 3681 votes.
Two Democratic =tate senators T
F. Ross and J. B. Thomas had 8043
and 8040 votes respectively, to the
2609 for G. P. Upton and 2931 fori
A. H. Trotter, the republican op i
ponents.
Harnett Recorder M. O. L n e tw
6 383 votes to the 2 326 re-ewed b
O. S. Young, his Republican op- :
ponent.
The, official count for the D“9i
oc-atic beard of county commiss- ;
inrers was as follows: L a Tart
8378: D. E. Lasater -Tr.. 8152: Ru- j
fus L. Mangum 8100: Worth L-e '
Byrd 8133: B. P. Tngram 8108. Only
Ingram had no Republican oppon
ent.
Canvass of the Republican vote
for count- commissioner eand'dates
was as follows: D. Vir'l™. 9 984-
W. M. Morgan 2957: RGB. Shaw
i 2911; Sion G. Harrington. 2914. Vi
jLee was the high man for hi'
party a-d O. R. Godwin received
two write in votes.
OTHER TOTAL
I Other totals on state candidates
iwere as follows:
Lieutenant Governor
, Luther Hodcps. n„ 8271: Warren I
; H. Pritchard R. 2946.
Secretary of Stale
j Thad Eure D„ 8320: Frank G
I Carr R.. 2923.
Auditor
H»nry L. Bridges. D 8241: J.
A. Maultsby. Sr.. R.. 2908.
Treasurer
Brandon P. Hodges. D.. 8242: S.
C. Eggers, R.. 2893.
Attorney Gener->1
Harrv McMullan. D.. 8247: Ava
lon F. Hall. R . 2908.
Superintendent of Public
Instruction
Chn-les F. Ca-roll, D 8215 ('<■—"
term!: and Peter L. Hnvn* 2905.
Commissioner cf Agri-n'tor''
T . Y. Ballentins. D.. 8324; Joel
Johnson. R.. 2927.
Commissioner of Tmuranro
Waldo Cheek. D.. 8250: John Tuc
jker Day. R.. 2913.
I Commissioner Os Labor
! Forost H. Rh-ford, D.. 820* W
I Rut'odqp R.. 2909.
’ Chief Justice. Supreme Co—t
William A. Devin. 0.. om-j;. q
CUffo”d Frazier, Sr.. R . 2927
Associate Justice. S”ore— Court
P. Hunt, Parker. D. 8246 (lons
term); Algernon L. Butler. R. 2918
Associate Justice. Supreme Court
Jeff D. Johnson. Jr., 8204; Rob
ert H. McNeill 2929.
Bernard McLeod. Reaubbca”
member of the countv board of
Elections and Mrs. Thomas Mc-
Phail, clerk assisted Mcßae in tab
ulating the official canvass wldes
has been sent to Raleigh to the
State Elections Beard.
Even since 1945. he said, the
Dunn Hospital has felt the impact
of this increase and the amount
booked in 1951 showed an increase
of 121.73 percent over 1945.
The first board meeting of the
Dunn Hospital was held on Aug- ;
ust 28. 1940, with J. B. Ennis, Dr. !
J. R. Johnson. Marvin Wade. D- j
Fred Flemming. Rev. Thomas W. :
Fryer. Miss Lily Davis and R. L. I
Croinartie present, he said.
Ennis was named Chairman, |
Wade, vice-chairman. E. P. Davis, j
treasurer and R. L. Cromartie, Jr..
Secretary. The hospital had been ■
built but the opening was delayed |
until the fall of 1940. he said. i
Although a large percentage of
hospitals throughout the country (
are operating at a deficit. Mr. Win
ston said, the Dunn Hospital is un
usual in that it has done well. Dur
ing the “801 l Weevil” period in ;
1948 and 1949 it kept its doors open
in spite of the fact that thefre was
an SIB,OOO deficit. The financial con
dition is now good.
EVERYBODY ADMITTED
“It has always been the policy
of the Dunn Hospital,” Mr. Win- <
ston said proudly;' “to admit any
one who knocks for admission, white
or black, rich or poor, high or low. j
“Unfortunately," he added, “we do (
not have accomodations for Indians, j
but hope to be in a position to of- |
fer a few beds by the first of the j
year.”
I
As an example, patients from the i
county, and from Sampson an*' j
Johnston counties, outnumbered |
those from Dunn during October, j
Dunn had 62 patients: Harnett
County 110: Sampson County 69 j
and Johnston Co"ntv 84.
“When you multiply this number
of patients by visitors at a ratio j
of about 16 to 1, you can readily
see that we have a problem when
we try to be civil, courteous and
agreefeble to the host of visitors.”
he concluded.
He asked Dr. R. L. Doffermyre,
a member of the staff, to give
the members of the civic club some
idea of the visitor problem.
Tommy Harrall, assistant to Mr.
Winston, gave some interesting fig
ures about the actual cost cf oper
ating the local institution.
Negro Given
fro-ilifli'H Frnm Page One)
eroes who had entered guilty p!“es
to ente-ing R. M. Turlington build
ing supply house at night and steal
ing guns ammunition, axes, flash
lights ‘and other articles.
“You are an insolent crimtna’”
said the judge after Blue took the
stand to tell how the ‘“gang had
gotten together “to get a gun
apiece.” Blue admitted gc‘ng m
the building from a door at the
rear, but was vague as to who
1 first suggested the. robberv. w’-er"
the guns were kept, and about
whethe- or not the guns were used
to Sh“ot. a or at Bessie
TWO PLEADED GyILTY
Rufus Stokes, who lived at the
S qrn e house with Blue, I aSa'le Can
ady. 14. and Eddie Phillies. ' R
entered guilty oleas, were each giv
en eight months on the erads. nine
ed on nrobation for f''’“ v-nr- ”
“Now, sl'n one time, and you are
i gene goslings" sa’d th p Judge.
1 mo'timony was that 'Canady and
Phillins wme lookoufs and that
the other two entered the budd
ing and brought out the stolen
articles. Ah goods were TemwN
with exception of one gun all»" U
ly thrown in the Cape Fear River.
Bobby Spencer, voune LU'ington
negro, who had entered a n'fa of
innocent was convicted of hith—
■Frances L-e McLean, a negro g>rl.
He was given six months on the
roads, suspended two years on con
dition he pay SSO fine and costs.
“I'll let you educate some school
children.” said the judge.
Charges against John Barefoot
for careless and reckless driving
Judge Says
'CifOttnnei (mu mi* one)
duties. Judge Stevens pointed out
that of the three branches of gov
ernment. the legislative and exe
cutive by their very nature, are
far removed from the average cit
izen.
• ;
“Few persons, except these who
live in Raleigh, get an opportunity
to be personally acauainted with th”
governor.” he said. “The average
citizen usually knows his rountv
representative in the legislature.
Maybe he knows his senator. But
unless he has occasion to visit the
General Assembly he knows few
legislators. However, it is not so
with the judiciary; the court comes
to you.
“The court reaches out and em- t
braces you and makes you a part i
of the important third branch of
government.” Judge Stevens telri
the grand and trial jurors. “You
are as important a cog as the
iudee of solicitor.” He pointed out
that at least two terms of court
are required by law to be held in
every county in the state every
year. I
In giving instructions about bills
lof indictment, the judge told the
(grand jurors that a true bill can
be found if there is probable cause
!of guilt. "Go no farther than the
i first witness, if that satisfies you,”
the judge said.
However, he cautioned, that if
the grand jurors plan to dismiss
a bill as not a true bill, they must
examine all witnesses on the bill,
iln any capital offense the bill must
j be returned in open court, he ex
| plained.
ASKS JP REPORT CHECK
Judge Stevenson called on the jur-
I ers to see if all magistrates in the
county have filed with a clerk a
report of all cases heard since the
last superior court. All fines and
forfeitures from these minor courts,
he reminded them, go to the school
fund.
The jurist also asked jurors to J
check and see if executors, admin- |
istrators and guardians of estates |
and minor children have filed reg
| ular reports with the clerk. He also I
suggested they visit the jail, the
j prison camp, and check with the
! state highway patrol on condition
I of the school buses.
But. he pointed out. a check or
buses is not sufficient for the school
j check-up. He asked them to inves-
I tigate water supplies, drinking wa
| ter. plumbing, heating and fur
j nishings in the schools.
In a resume of cases apt to
1 come before the court, the judge |
! classified them as suits arising out
of assault (from simple assault to i
j murder), burglary, arson, theft and
| highway mishaps. .
Judge Stevens contended. “Rar
! ely do you see an unavoidable high
] way accident. If we are going to I
! put an end to the steadily rising
deaths on the highway, somebody
; has got to get as" tough with the*
violators as they are with the vic
tims they kill or maim daily.”
! Judge Stevens recessed court for i
! Tuesday in order to return for an
Armistice Day celebration in his
home town. Court will be resumed
|on Wednesday. “Thirty-four years
ago today.” he said. “I was dodging ;
German bullets, and there were a j
lot of them to dodge.”
| A former national commander of j
j the American Legiqn. Stevens long j
! has been active in Legion activities
j in North Carolina and the nation
Body Os Murray
jLvinq In State
! PITTSBURGH (IP) The bodv
1 of CIO President Philip Murray
: lay in state today in a funeral
home less than 50 miles from the
coal mine where he started his
union career as a young immigrant
from Scotland.
1 “Fighting Phil" came back to
the city of his triumphs shortlv
after midnight in a paper-wrapped
coffin.
More than 300 persons, from high
government and union officials to
rank and file steelworkers, crowd
ed the concourse of the Pennsyl
vania Station to pay tribute to the
1 self-educated man who worked his
wav ud to the presidency of the
9,000,000 member CIO.
were riol pressed.
GETS 18 MONTHS
Robert McNeill, Buie’s Creek Ne-
J ero. now cn the roads, go' mn-»
ref the same. McNeill entered guiltv
nlea to la"csny and sneering. He
was eiven 18 months on the roads
on all counts.
McNeill was the man. who while
awaiting trial on a psseding charge
quietly left the court, room )"’t
May and was not taken again for
j two months. Officers credited his
j ha'tv departure to the visit of wit
j nesses to the grand jury that re
| tnrn»d the true bill of larceny—
.at that time.
F-ank Johnson drew 60 days for
public drunkenness.
Ed Smith and Davis Adams, who
entered guilty pleas to larcenv and
receiving, were given six months on
the roads, suspended twn years bn
nayment of costs and good hehavior
Thev were identified by finger
prints found on the abandoned safe
J. C. Fish was given a suspend
ed 16 months road sentenced, taxed
costs and put on five years pro
bation. He entered guilty plea tc
breaking and entering and to lar
cenv.
Wade Cobb entered a plea of no
contest to larceny. He was senten
ced to roads for nine’ months, sus
pended two years on payment of
costs and good behavior.
Two divorces were granted. They
were to Malcolm A. (Barbour from
Patricia F. Barbour and Silas L
[ Fore from Hilda B. Fore. A tbltf
was dismissed because parties fail
ed to show legal resident in this
: state. ~ _
TUESDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 11. 1952
Linden Youth Wins
State 4-H Honor
Johnny Tew of Linden, route
one senior 4-H club member, has
been selected state winner in en
tomology and is one of eight club
members in the nation being con
sidered for national honors in the
field, it was announced today.
Active in 4-H Club work for the
past six years. Johnny has com
pleted some 47 projects—22 of them
this year, including entomology,
public speaking, health, tobacco,
tractor maintenance, leadership,
achievement, home beautification,
baby beef, wheat and farm and
home electrification.
According to Lester Laws, assis-
Ike Elected,
Things Go On
Just The Same
Nov. 5, 1952
Dear Dad.
The sun still rises in the East.
The gentle breezes have not ceased.
The mountains stand, the seas roll
on,
The working man to work has gone.
The banks are open, trains on time.
The morning paper’s rich with
crime,
A stream of traffic fills the street.
The ground is firm beneath my feet.
No cataclysmic conflagration
As yet has swept our luckless nation;
No sign of doom have I detected,
Although my man was not elected.
Best regards,
Your son.
Written by a New Yorker to his
father-in-law in North Carolina.
Firemen Answer
Call Early Today
Firemen answered an early mor
ning alarm at 2:50 a. m. on Sat
urday morning, it Was reported by
secretary-treasurer Howard M. Lee.
The fire, at the home of Rosa
Allen McNeill, colored, was caused
when an ail stove flared up. The
house is owned by Luther Mat
thews.
The flames had subsided by the
time the fire trucks arrived and
there was little damage. Twenty
one men answered the alarm and
they were back at 3:10 a.m.
N. C. Baptists
IContlnict From rut One)
legates from over the state.
The session will close Thursday.
Last night, the state Baptist
Pastors’ Conference met to elect
its new officers for the coming
year. i *,
The Rev. Harlar) Harris of
Shelby was chosen president; the
Rev. John Lambert of Chadbourn
vice president, and the Rev. Rex
Campbell of West Jefferson sec
retary.
Dr. Grover H. Jones of High
Point, president of the convention,
was scheduled to deliver the key
note address today.
Helped Him Steal
For Sake Os Love
PARIS (IP) lt was love. Georges
Leferve told the judge at his trial
for helping his wife steal $57,000
from her employers.
“If I had not done as she said
she would have run off with her
lover—and I loved her,” Lefevre
said.
Lefevre and his wife. Olga, were
sentenced to eight years each.
IN RALEIGH
Mrs, Robert Draughon. Mrs. Ralph
Snipes, and Barbara Snipes were ir.
Raleigh Friday shopping.
ATTEND SERVICE
Dunn Chapter 59, Order of the
Eastern Star attended the services
at Divine St. Methodist Church in
a body yesterday morning in ob
servance of Church Day. There were
49 members of the chapter present.
GROUCHO soys:
"I'll give you the best steer l ;
of your life. Drive the new DeSoto!" •
See Hie New 1953 Os 8010
COMING NOV. 13
’ . . and tell 'em GROUCHO sont ytml"
tant county agent, his record is
now entered for sectional honors
and Johnny will compete for na
tional honors at the 4rH Cl'b
Congress in Chicago this fall. He
will also attend the Farm and
Home Electric Congress in Char
lotte, November 17 and 18, which
is sponsored by the Carolina Pow er
and Light company.
COTTON WINNER LAST YEAR
Last year’s state winner in cot-,
ton. Johnny is president of tl*
Linden club and second vice-pres
ident of the Cumberland Countv
Council. He also copped honors this
year as co-winner in public speak
ing. tractor maintenance, farm and
home electrification, entomology,
field crops, leadership and achieve
ment.
The dependable Linden lad was
described by Laws as one of the
outstanding 4-H club member, in
the county and state, having achiev
ed a total of state honors thy
few club members have the priw
ilege of competing for in all their
club years.
Johnny, 16. a senior at Linden
High School, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Tew. He lives on his
parents’ 250-acre farm and works
with his father on a partnership
basis.
Feeds —:— Seeds |
Fertilizers r
DUNN FCX SERVICE}
; r. Pi ootiwp!’ 11 -
QUINN'S
funeral Home 1
24-HOUR
SERVICE
PHONE 3306 $
ill W. HARNETT ST.
DUNK, N. C.
t
Gifts & Greetings
for You through
WELQOME WAGON
from Your Friendly
Busines* Neighbors
and Civio and
Social Welfare Leader*
On the occasion of:
The Birth of a Baby
Sixteenth Birthdays
Engagement Announcement*
Change of residence
Arrivals of Newcomers to
3221
(N» Mtf or ohHfnHnm*
    

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