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0 / 75
h f^nr-■ 888 “^,._4s§?, ?§r\
IT LOOKS LIKE CHRISTMAS That's what it looked like when the •Jes of the Mornim Sew
ii ( Group of St. Stephen’s Fspiseopal Church displayed .some of th? articles they wiU have for sale
at llieir Ha/.tar on Friday. The Bazaar opens at 8:J0 and a turkey dir/uer wi Ibe served trom h:O'J until
S:00 p. in. Members of the group shown above are: .rout row. left to right: •;.' Fred Thomas and Mrs.
YV. E. Adair, Jr., bark row, left to right: Mrs. /.. E. M Tthews. Mrs G, M. this Mrs. ;s. M. Tyler and
Mrs. B. G. Thomas. (Daily Record photo by Bill Biggs).
ATTEND DCNN-WINSTON- Butt, and Maltha Ann B
SALEM GAME tended the Dunn Otvejnvuv
Coach Paul Waggoner. Kathryn in Wihston-Saleni Frida., i
It's gonna make traffic lights
green with envy!"
See the New 1953 DE SOTO
COMING NOV. 13
"... and tell 'em Groucho sent you!"
Call Us Today..
for field work the Farmall is- *, for yard work the Farmall
Super C has pull-power to flHj Super C has balanced trao
handle 2-row, 2-plow ||l|lj| tion to pull heavy loads on
equipment faster. H the drawbar.
Why not prove the Super C to yourself. Call
ISit us today for a prove to yourself demonstration.
jj| * McLAMB MACHINERY COMPANY
Benson Hwy. - Incorporated Dunn, N. C.
. "NATION'S LARGEST FARMALL DEALER"
r..-iinnc*l From (hie One)
tor in violin and music - theory and
completing his PhD. degree.
Dr. Peschel is a medical doctor
on the staff of Diike University
Hospital, Formerly of Berlin. Dr.
Peschel followed .music as a pro
fession in his early years and play
ed with many well-known chamber
music groups including the world
famous Budapest String Quartet.
Since his arrival in this country
in 1947 lie has appeared frequently
in concerts with the Aldens.
Thomas Nichols is at present a
graduate assistant and instructor in
piano at the University of North
Carolina. He studied at the Eastman
School of Music and was a pupil
of Max Landow. In addition to his
extensive appearances as a piano
soloist he has shown a great un
derstanding of love for chamber
music. For several years he con
ce: tized with the T .0 of tlie Uni
vevsit-y of Oklahoma in Tulsa. Okla
< Continued From Page One)
in defense spending until fiscal
In trying to bring the budget
into balance Eisenhower and his
GOP planners will have to cope
with the fact that about $8,500.-
000.000 worth of taxes expire dur
ing .fiscal 1954. These are: The ex
cess profits tax on corporation
earnings', the 1951 increase in per
sonal income taxes, the 1951 ex-
THE DAILY RECORD. DUNN. N. C
Hailed Big Success
By LOIS BYRD
Record Staff Writer
Harnet t County home demonstration club members j
staging their annual Achievement Day Program Friday,
night at Anderson Creek School gave ample proof of their
originality in many fields.
Exhibits in the agriculture build
ing by the clubs were almost as
diverse as housekeeping demands.
The dinner served in the cafeteria
bv the Anderson Creek Club mem
bers demonstrated anew that the
proof of the "pudding is in the eat
ing:" No objection were heard to
the barbecue, the chicken salad,
and the fine array of homemade
A showing of children's clothes
and a talent show which produced
dramatics. • readings, songs, and
stunts comprised the night pro
gram. An audience of more than
400 people, over half men and
children, was visible proof that
the activities of the club women
were truly a family affair.
From the viewpoint of the aud
dience no objection was heard to
talent but to the fart that there
was too much of it. Participation
by 12 clubs in separate theatricals
ran the program to undue length.
But most of the audience was
still with the show to applaud the
presentation of the twenty-five
dollar bond for the most outstand
ing club to the Turlington Club.
Mrs. J. C. Hardee, club president
accepted for the winners and Coun
ty Agent C. R. Amnions made the
presentation. Donors of the prize
were Mr. and Mrs. A] Wullenwaber
of the Frozen Food Lockers ol
Mrs. W. J. Cotton. Jr. of Kip
ling president of the county coun
cil, presided. Mrs. L. B. Smith of
Chaliybeate narrated the children’s
fashion show, and Mrs. Arthur
Capps of Oakdale, secretary of 1 the
council was the maestro of the tal
Judges for the fashion show were
Mrs. Julia Alexander Hoyle. Lee
County home agent, and Miss Helen
Russeil, Lillington home economics
No prizes were awarded for the
exhibits which highlighted the
year's work. Turlington club pre
sented a clever circular display en
titled "Let There. Be Music." Draw
ings of music notes encircled the
exhibit and in three tiers were var- j
ions figurines symbolizing Negro*
spirtuals. folk songs, hymns, hill!
billy tunes, classical music and)
Ml. Pisgah club used a display |
of handwork, canned fruit, honey,
oil paintings and books as, repre- \
sentative of the variety of sub
jects studied in the year.
Oakdale showed a replica of a I
communit( Voiding with the title.!
"Recreation Builds Strong Bodies,!
Olivia used the pat title. "Busy
Hands" for an unusual dispulay of
needlework ranging from crochet to
Cape Fear displayed books un
der the theme. "New Horizons with
Leaflet Club gave a placard re
cord of the club achievement dur- J
ing each month illustrated with
Anderson Creek showed beauti- ;
fullv made quilts.
Chalybeate Springs asked “Will
You Leave These to Your Child
ren? and listed 1 1 > right to worship
represented by small Bible. 12) right ,
to lock your door, with a key, >3) j
cise tax on liquor, autos, cigarettes j
and other items, and the 1951 tax *
increase on regular corporate in- j
Federal revenue in the current!
fiscal year, with all these taxes 1
include, is estimated at $68,700,- !
000.000, which means the govern- j
ment will operate about $10,000,-
000.000 in the red. If Congress letsj
the expiring taxes die, the deficit
is fiscal 1954 will be corresponding- [
ly greater, unless spending is cut!
Eisenhower’s specific plans for |
the fiscal 1954 budget are still un-!
known. Detroit banker Joseph M. j
Dodge arrives in Washington to- j
morrow to represent the President- ,
elect at budget conferences until
the final document is prepared, j
Whether he will make recommend- i
ations or just listen and ask ques- \
tions is also unknown, but the lat-j
ter is expected.
in iim M1 imumb—aoy
§ I e f' t
H 4 Hour Rood
| truck Terminal ?
. (Esso) ,
• Vnd Wreck©* |
j Service t
f 2727 -2052
I FAYETTEVILLE HWY. j.
right to speak or write, a pencil, and
iii right to choose your leaders,
with a sample ballot.
Other clubs showed uses of en- I
riched corn meal and general gar
den and farm produce.
For the n’.ght talent program, the
show which drew the most laughs.
House €M Oaus- ■
l \ ■ i ITo every youngster
\ 1 V Yl J who comes in with
\ \ ■ \ / an adult t 0 see our
\\ • \ / newly opened gift
\\ % y land, the B. F. Good
\ J / rich “House of Santa
Get yours Now, Kids - It's Terrific!
You start it
r like an ordi- \
nary top f/'''’
" siJe down! @r
Ym Welcome Hitt from the House of SentaClaus
Seals Punctures, Protects Against Blowouts <
FIRST ANSWER TO ALL AS LOW AS 5
3 TIRE HAZARDS! s£oo )
Come in today and see m DOWN <
the tire that earned its "and your old tires <
name "LIFE-SAVER." puts a set on your car )
B; Motorola TV
i $20.00 down
j Big_ 17-inch screen—A smart
off-the-floor consolette in ma
hogany finish. By removing
. | the legs, it becomes an attrac
' tive table model.
Wellons Mercantile Co.
Dunn' N. C. Coats, N. C.
was the Bus Ride, a take-off of
short trip bus passengers present- j
ed by the Friendly Club of Lill- i
ing ton. Route 1:
Other clubs participating in the j
talent show were Anderson Creek
j Which presented Mrs. John Lang-,
: don in two solos; Benhaven which]
1 had Mrs. G. B. Noel give the read- j
ing. The Farmer’s Daughter; I
! Chalybeate which gave a skit on i
! table etiquette for a formal dinner; |
! Cape Fear which presented a •
I mother-daughter piano duet by]
Mrs. Ernest Wilder and Mrs. J. T.
■ Long; and Goodwill Club With its
: silent club meeting.
Oilier acts were given by Kipling’
which gave the Human Flag; Mt.
Pisgah which presented a reading
I "At the Ball Game"; Oakdale, a
radio variety program; Olivia, a
: reading by Hilda Kirk on “Sambo
Got Flees;” Pleasant Community;
Club, Mrs. T. H. Penny in a read
ing, “Sallie Ann’s Experience," and
TUESDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 11. 1953
: Turlington Club. Mrs. W. R. Lang
j don a reading. , 1
1 The Fashion show used a set
, designed to represent "The Old
Woman in the Shoe." Children of
: club members, wearing clothes
i their mothers made, entered the ]
| stage from the door of the shoe,
Hatcher & Skinner Funeral Home
Established In 1912
Phone 2447 Dunn, N. C.
Famous Kidillae Ju
"FIRE CHIEF" AUTO 1
• Equipped with fire bell 1% M
• Fire engine red finish UwtTv (A
• Adjustable pedals ™
Sleek, low streamlining for speed and easy move- a.’:
ment. One piece steel body. Measures 45" overall |8 s
length. 8" disc wheels with %" rubber tires. M
Chain Drive Gear Kidillae $34.95 p
* Saran Hair
’•You ran comb
Has oink and
pants, slip, saks, I
Fully Automatic Toaster .. $14.95
Automatic Percolators ... $7.95
Motorola Radios $18.95
Elgin Ladies Watch $37.50
Cambridge Lamps $21.50 1
Twins Bicycles $37.50
Apparel suitable for school, church,
party, play and slumber for the
small fry as well as the teen age
group were displayed and drew a
Nineteen of the county’s 22 elyt.s
offered highlights from the yea. s
work by their club presidents.