North Carolina Newspapers

(Continued from p»»» 1)
Finletter said he believes President-elect Dwight D. Eisen
hower agrees with the Air Force policy of discouraging
attack by preparedness. "I cannot speak for General Ei
senhower,” Finletter told reporters yesterday, "but I shall
be highly disappointed if the policy is not continued.
MIAMI BEACH. Fla. IP The New York World Tele
gram and Sun has been voted the best real estate page in
America by the National Association of Real Estate Editors.
NEW YORK HP' A Senate subcommittee called a
two-hour private huddle today before resuming its inves
tigation of subversion among tl. S. employes in the l nited
Nations. Sen, Pat McCarran D-Nev.. chairman of the Sen
ate Internal Security Committee, of which the subcommit
tee is a pari, said the open hearing would start at noon.
LONDON 'IP Prime Minister Winston Churchill's
Conservative government had House of Commons appro
val today to go ahead with its plans to lead Britain back
toward capitalism.
PITTSBURGH UP) Nine vice presidents of the Con
gress of Industrial Organizations met here today in the
first of two top-level CIO sessions that may seriously affect
the stability of the sprawling labor union.
Bridge Party
Given In Benson i
Mrs. Paul Johnson was hostess.
at bridge Thursday evening.
Guests were Mrs. J. C Warren 1
Mrs. Alfred Parker. Mrs. C. N. ;
Proctor. Mrs. K. L. Smith. Mrs. :
Ray Medlin. Mrs. Vinnie Smith and !
Mrs. Jeff Matthews. The high score ’
award, a bridge table cover, was 1
presented to Mrs. Matthews.
The hostess served apple sauce *
cake topped with whipped cream. (
and hot coffee.
Mrs. Godwin Is
Bridge Hostess
Mrs. Sam Godwin entertained at !,
bridge Thursday evening. Autumn ]
flowers were used as decoration. ,
Guests were Mrs. Alphonso Par
ker, Mrs. Claude C. Cannady, Jr..
Mrs. Alonzo Clifton, Mrs. David 1
Henry Parker, Mrs. Doris Boaz. Mrs. :
A. T. Johnson, Mrs. Eloise S. Bonds, i
and Miss Lucille Martin.
Mrs. Alphonso Parker was a war- •
ded the high score prize, hand 1
The hostess served a salad coulrse.
Petty Officer Ist class and Mrs.
William H. Grimes have arrived in
Benson from San Diego Califor
nia for a stay with their mother.
Mrs. Alma Grimes on Parrish Drive
PO Grimes, who has been in the
U. S. Navy for the past seven
years, returned to his base in Cal
ifornia during the summer from,
His third trip around the world.
He has recently been transferred
to Raleigh where he will serve as
recruiting officer. At present he is
commuting daily from Benson tr
the Raleigh office, but expects to
move his wife, the former Miss
Doris Young of Brooklyn and their
two young daughters. Ross Marie
and Nancy, to the city as soon as
living quarters can be secured.
Baptist Group
Has Meeting
Miss Mane Grimes was hostess
Monday evening to members of th?
Business Women's Club of the Bap
tist church.
Mrs. Shelton Moore presided and
Miss Jerre Britt directed a pro
gram under the topic. Choosing
the More Excellent Way. Appear
ing on the program were Misser
Mae Byrd. Annie Mae Hill. Marie
Grimes. Hortense Turlington and. i
Mrs. Shelton Moore.
Tire hostess. served, ice cream.,
chocolate cake, nuts and coffee,
Mr. ar.d Mrs. Archie T. John
son entertained at a turkey din
ner at their home Friday 'evening.
Special guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Wood of Selma. Mi's Lixjle
Martin, and Mrs. J E. Wall.
Dennings Taking
Trip To Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dennine
and their daughter, Miss Patty
Hospital Trustees
Honor Mrs. Pearce
A resolution of respect for the
late Mrs. Minnie Hill Pearce to)
her outstanding - services at. the
Dunn Hospital was .inanim.ouily
adopted at a recent meeting of
the Board of Trustees of that in
The resolution reads as follows:
‘‘WHEREAS, for thirty-five ycarr
Mrs. Minnie Hill Pearce rendered
efficient and valuable services a
a graduate nyrse to the sick re
aiding in Dunn and its vicinity,
"WHEREAS Mrs. Minnie K J
Pearce, since the opening day cf
The Dunn Hospital, has rendered
similar services, in a most cheer
ful manner, to in-patients and out
patients of The Dunn Hospital
"WHEREAS, the Board of Trus
tees of The Dunn Hospital. Inc.,
realize the great loss the hosoita’
and the community of Dunn have
• suffered.
solved that In the death of Mrs
Denning, senior in the Benson high !
school, left Friday afternoon by |
automobile fer Miami. Florida where
they will spend ten days.
The occasion of the trip is a re
ward to Mr. Denning for outstand
ing work done in the field of in
surance selling. Rated as the 140th
man in volume of business done by
a group of 1285 agents of the Jeff
erson Standard Life Insurance com
pany. Mr. Denning was awarded
a free trip to Miami with the ad
ditional courtesy of residence at
the. elaborate Casa Blanca hotel,
one of the most elegant hostelries
on Miami Beach.
While in Miami Mr. Denning will
attend a 3-day leader's course of
training provided by his company.
Once before, in 1950. Mr. Denning
was rated a "leader" when he rank
ed 104th man in the nation where
his company has agencies in thirty
states and Puerta Rica.
Accompanying the as
far as Daytona Beach. Florida were
Mayor and Mrs. Ed Johnson who
traveled across the state from Day
tona to Tampa to visit their son.
J. E. Johnson, currently stationed
there with the Air Forces.
Benson School
Given Praise I
On a recent official visit to the
Benson school Miss Patsv Montague,
associate education supervisor of ]
the North Carolina State Depart-]
merit of Public Instruction of Ral
eigh made observations and inves
tigations for the purpose of evalu
ating the elementary school as a
preliminary step toward accredita
Miss Montague commented on the
need for more physical equipment
far classrooms .a need which has
been recognized by the faculty and
many parents. Much effort has been
for some time expended toward se
curing many of these needed items
and some help with finances has
befit promised bv‘ the Johnston
County superintendent of schools
In a letter to Principal W. J.
Barefoot Miss Montague said: "I
was delighted that your school has
done such an excellent job in
. limiting the loads of each teacher.
I felt that there was a fine spirit
of cooperation among all . those
working with you and I was also
, delighted to see the intelligent way
in. which you were evaluating your
school plant and making plans to
meet all of the requirements for
accreditation, I saw many good
; things in your school and came a
way with the feeling that your
boys and girls are fortunate to
work in. such a warm, friendly at
Rev T. W. Williams, pastor of
the Lillmgton Baptist Church, and
Julius Holloway, missionary for the
Little River Association, are atten
ding the Baptist State Convention
in Winston-Salem.
Minnie Hill Pearce the sick and af
i Dieted of cur community have lost
the services of an efficient and
i reliable graduate that The
: Dunn'Hospital, Inc., has lost the
services of a most valued employee
and that the Town of Dunn and
its vicinity have suffered a great
: loss in the death of a fine christ
t ian woman.
“BE IT RESOLVED that this
: Resolution be spread upon the min
] utrs of the Board of Trustees ol
: The Dunn Hospital. Inc., and that
a certified copy thereof be deiiv
I the request that each paper pub
lish the same and that a certifieti
j copy of this Resolution be delivered
Ito Mr. O. R. Pearce. Dr. O. R
! Pearce. Jr., and Dr. Jake Pearce
"This the 21st day of October.
M. W. Winston, Manager.
H. M. Tyler. Chairman,
Board of Trustees.
NEW DESOTO TO GO ON DISPLAY TOMORROW The beautiful new 1953 DeSoto will go on display here Thursday morning in the showrooms of W. and S. Motor
Co Shown here is the Fire Dome V-8 Four-Door Sedan. The beautiful, graceful nc w DeSoto is powered by the mighty 160 horsepower V-8 engine, and comes in exciting
new exterior colors and offers all of the many new fine features of the 1953 DcSot o. Dewey Whittenton and Charlie Surles, owners of W. and S. Motor Company
extend to the public a cordial invitation to see the new DeSoto.
[Continued From Page One)
prospective nominees, but also a
supplementary record of the extra
curricular activities of the student
to be screened.
The Harnett County John M.
Morehead Scholarship Award Com
mittee sought to identify the sup- j
erior individual in High School to
the end that he be sponsored by i
the John M. Morehead Foundation
through the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill, N. C. |
The basis of the award is set
forth in the indenture creating
the John M. Morehead Foundation ]
as follows:
“ill Scholastic ability and at
(b > Qualities of manhood, truth
fulness. courage, devotion to duty,
sympathy, kindliness, unselfishness
and fellowship.
<c> Evidence of moral force of l
character and of capacities to lead
and to take an interst in his school- 1
id' Physical vigor, as shown by
interest in competitive sports: or
in other ways.”
Some definite quality of distinc
tion, whether in intellect, character
or personality, or in any combina
tion of these, being the most im
portant requirement for a More- j
head Scholarship, and it was upon ]
this basis that the Committee re
ached its decision. The Morehead i
Scholar, the Committee stated,
should be a well rounded man.
Thus, the Committee in making its
selection was guided by the principle
that special distinction of intellect
should be evidenced, not only), but
that the superior intellect an<( at
tainments of the individual should
be evidenced in a young man of
sound character and integrity.
The five Harnett County High
School Students certified to the
Harnett County Committee by the
several eligible Harnett County
High Schools for consideration for
the Morehead Scholarship Award
were as follows:
John Matthews Arnold, Route 2,
Box 46 Fuquay Springs. N. C. -
Lafayette High School: Walter
Houston Jernigan. 1004 West Broad
Street, Dunn. N. C. - Dunn High
School: Charles H. Stewart. Route
3. Lillington, N. C. - Boone Trail
Hhigh School: James Everett Tur
lington. 201 West Pope Street.
Dunn N. C - Dunn High School;
Clifton Henry Brock. Jr.. Lilling
ton. N. C. - Lillington High School.
All of the five young men proved
! to be of . outstanding ability and
the High School faculty of each
i candidate presented a formidable
array of worthwhile personal
achievements attained by the can
Tne Committee arrived at a
tentative decision from the total
; record submitted in advance of the
personal interview had with each
] of the five young men interview*!.
| But it was only after the most
; careful screening that the Com
mittee in executive session, follow
ing the series of personal interviews,
arrived at its final decision.
In. making its decision public the
Committee stated that each of the
five young men were worthy of the
coveted award. However, the Com
mittee was limited to certifying
only two nominees from Harnett
County, which limit was based on.
the number of Harnett County
High School graduates for the year
The award was not based on the
financial need of the student, but
on the personal qualifications of the
student, regardless of the financial
standing of his family, the aim]
of the Morehead Foundation being
to sponsor the superior individual.]
whether he comes from the home
of the wealthy or from the under
The two names selected by the
] committee have been forwarded to
the Central Committee of the
Morehead Foundation in Chapel
Hill which will refer the two afore-;
mentioned nominees to another j
committee for further screening in |
i competion with all other nominees
j certified and to be certified by all
] the other eligible high schools of
the State. I
i The final selections will be an-]
] nounced around the first of the]
] The selection committee from
! Harnett County was composed of:
i Mr. J. Shepard Bryan of Dunn, N.
, C„ Chairman; Mr. W. A. Johnson
| of Lillington, N. C.; and Mrs. Louis
] Stephens of Dunn, N. C.
The John M. Morehead Founda
i tion was established by Mr. John
M. Morehead of New York City,
THF null * R(fi oONq ** r
Man On Trial j
.Continuer’. From Page One)
] he was going to let him feel how it
felt to lose money. j
This was on the same day shortly ‘
after officers had captured Cam- I
erson's stills He said he had seen j
officers with the stills in custody.!
i He said Cameron told him, "Take j
I that can and set -fire to Thomas’ j
house.” He said Cameron cursed
and said, "If you won’t I will.” {.
I The Negio said he left the house ;
| and a few minutes later saw Cam- ■
eron pick up the can and go ]
] straight across to the Thomas '
house. Five minutes later, he testi
] fied, the house trailer burst into
He said the oil can found near;,
his home looked like the same one ,
Cameron had in his house.
The Negro said Cameron put the j,
] can down in his yard after the ,
fire was started.
"Somebody is going to get in ]
trouble,’ he quoted Cameron as ]
saying, "and you’d better not say. i
anything about this." :
The Negro said he didn't want i
anybody to think he had anything i
to do with it so he moved the cari [
and reported the facts to Sheriff,
Bill Salmon.
I Other witnesses were Daniel
Brewington. who was visiting at
Hubert Cameron’s house, who said
] he saw a man answering the de
scription of Roy Cameron walking
;] tow ard the house with the can.
D. P. Patterson, the first to ar
!' rive at the fire, told about putting j
' ] out .the fire. He said he smelled (
. the Strong odor of gasoline arid 1 Saw ,
~ the path of flame leading from the :
He said Roy Cameron was drunk,
picked up a tub of water, threw it
i on the fire and said. "Let ‘er burn.”|
All witnesses said Cameron was |
in his stocking feet before the fire.
There were no footprints at the j
Erwin Church
(Continued From Page On«)
the circles met every two weeks at j
the home of one of the members;
: to work and exchange ideas • on!
| suitable projects. Thursday night:;
■ ] each member of the group will turn ]
in the items she has made for the
' ] big event the following afternoon,
: ! Included in the items will be
aprons of all descriptions, place
mats, disli towels, pillow cases and
other linens' glasses cases, Christ
:, mas toys and decorations and many
j others.
’ | Today and tomorrow the ladies
! will be busy in the kitchens prepar
! ing pies, cakes, cookies and the
1 like for sale at the event. Canned
; plods and other home - cooked
1 foods will also be on sale.
1 The men of the church have
’ j been drafted into service by the
’ [ ladies’ organization, and their con
■ tributions have added some novel
< touches to the display, as an ex
? ample. Mr. E. H. Bost has secured
: a live Poland-China pig, which will
be on sale, one of the few items
’ i which will be scaled higher than
■ i the two dollar limit.
The young people have fallen
‘ in line to help the project along
and the members of the Young
j People’s Service League have con- j
j tributed a used vacuum cleaner a
’, mong other items.
- ] The sale of these items will afford
: ]an unexcelled opportunity to secure
, some novel items for Christmas;
giving at thrift prices. Most of the
items on display would be unobta-.
inable at any other suorce.
The sale will go on continuously
from 3:30 p. m. until all of the j
items are sold. How'ever, it may be:
a good idea to come as early as
possible, because many of the
items are so unusual that they will,
be snapped up almost as soon as the
sale opens.
From 6:00 p. m. until 8:00 p. m.
a complete Turkey dinner will be
served. for this event have
been practically sold out but there
are a few still unsold. They are
[ priced at $1.50 for adults and 75
j cents for children. Information on
I these may be obtained by con
tacting Mrs. Frank Ralph in Erwin,
a wealthy and distinguished al
umnus of the University of North
Carolina, and it provides all-ex
pense individual scholarships of
$1250,00 per year to the award
winners to be held by each winner
as long as his college record is'
maintained on a superior level.
or Mrs. J. R. Young or Mrs. Henry
I Tyler in Dunn.
I The bazaar promises to be the
best of these annual events to have
been held by this group to date, j
I Residents of the area will have
missed something, if they fail to
| attend.
Church Board
(Continued from page ont) I
Jamaica. Africa. China. India and
in tire South Pacific region are pre- j
sent and reports from the other
mission fields in Costa Rica and
old Mexico were presented at the ;
The activities of the church have 1
been constantly expanding and the
deliberations of the confe-ence are
designed to keep pace with those
expanding activities.
Executive Board members pres
ent in addition to Bishop Syrian in-,
elude: Bishop T. A. Melton. Mem
phis. vice-chairman: Rev. R. L.
Rex, Home Missions Chairman:
Rev. W. W. Carter. Roanoke. Va.:
Rev. Oscar Moore. Shawnee. Ok’.a.
General Secretary; Rpv. H. T
Spence. Memphis. Gene-a! Treas
urer; and Rev. W Eddie Morris.
Conference Superintendent.
Other General Board members
present include: Rev. G A. Byers,
member of the Board of Fo-eign
Missions and Superintendent of
the California Conference: W G
Drum. President of Emmanuel Col
lege; Rev. W. H. Turner. Asheville
Executive-secretary. Board of For- |
reign Missions; and editor of the]
Pentecostal Pulpit: Rev. C. H. Wil
-1 liams. Dean of the Southwest Pen
s' y-costal Holiness College, .Okla
homa City and Secretary c)f the
i Board of Publications; Rev, L. C
! Svnan. Hopewell. Va.. member of
, the Board of Publications: Rev.
W. J. Nash. Franklin Springs. Ga.
Secretary-Treasurer Home Missions !
Beard: Rev. R. D. Corbin. Okl-i-
I homa City. President of the South- ,
; western Bible College and Sec-etary
to the Board of Education: and Rev.
T. O. Evans. Florence. S. C, S tp
] erintendent of the South Carolina
Conference and Orphanage Direc
i tor.
'Alger Hiss
j . (Continued Trom Page One) j
: mei\t documents to Whittaker
Chambers, admitted member of a :
• pie-war Soviet espionage ring. j
Under usual procedure. Killin
ger reports back to the full five
man parole board in Washington.
The members, individually or sitt- (
ing as a board, study interviews,
transcripts and files to reach a de
j vision. The board usually deliber- j
ates a case from two to five weeks.
As Hiss readied for his freedom ]
bid. Vice President-elect Richard ]
M. Nixon, his old nemesis, said at ,
Miami Beach, Fla., that he thought 1
the former State Department aide;
should be treated “just like any
other common criminal—like a
thief, robber or murderer.” i
The California senator said Hiss
“should not be discriminated eith
er for or against.”
(T' ntimiPrP /nurt par*
administration. He added he had
no ideas of his own at this time.
Dodge would not say whether he
will eventually make recommenda
tions to Eisenhower for budget
changes, nor would, he comment on
the necessity for trimming the
cost of operating the government.
The Detroit banker said he ex
pects to report to the general
] "from time to time.” beginning
i with Eisenhower’s expected visit
to Washington to see President
Truman the week of Nov. 17.
His assignment as budget scout
does not imply” that he will be
Eisenhower’s budget director in the
new administration, Dodge said.
Negro Gets
(Continued From Pt*e Onei
, j jury that Ingram was “thinking
j about what he was going to do to
• I that’ beautiful little girl. If he’d
r ] caught her in the woods he wouldn’t
- i be tried for simple assault, he’d be
' ] tried for his life.”
I I Martin A. Martin. Negro attor
-1 ney for the National Association for
s" Advancement of Colored People
from Richmond, Va., said “it is
Daughter Os FDR
Weds Third Time
Confederate Dies
MALIBU. Calif. OP) Ann a
Rccsevelt Boettiger. daughter of
the late President Franklin D.
Roosevelt, yesterday married Dr.
James A. Halstead, her third hus
The wedding was at the doctor’s
ranch with only members of their
immediate families attending the
Unitarian services.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, mother
of the bride, was among those who
attended the wedding, which was
closed to newsmen.
Mrs. Halstead. 46. formerly was
married to Curtis B. Dali and John
Boettiger. both marriages ending
in divorce. She has two sons and j
a daughter by the marriages. j
State Disciples
Holding Meeting
RALEIGH HP Norman F. Mat
thews. of Winston-Salem, preri- i
dent of the North Ca-olina dls
ciples of Christ, told delegates to ;
the group’s 108th annual state eon- J
vention here last night that "this
is the hour when the church must
play its first team.” •
“We have tried to rule the world
by force, by treaty and by atomic
power and have, made a mess of
the job,” Matthews said. “Now it
is time to turn back to God."
Matthews urged his listeners to
“do something for the church and
the cause of Christ.”
The convention continued today
with reports on various phases of
the church's work and the work
of Atlantic Christian College at
Wilson. Among the featured speak
ers were Dr. W. A. Welsh of Dallas
Tex., the Rev. J. W. Sosefcee of
Columbia. S. C.. and Dr. Emery
Ross. Missionary to Africa.
The group was to hold its an
nual banquet tonight, and the con
vention will close tomorrow night.
Doolittle Cites
Atomic Dangers
TYLER. Tex. HP An atomic
stockpile far smaller than that of
i the United States “could temno
rarily paralyze and possibly de
i feat ps.'' ■, Gen. James H. Doolittle
' said Tuesday night.
“I do not know, of course, how
large a stockpile of atomic bombs
i Russia has today.” Doolittle said.
"But ... if would be foolhardy to
assume that they have not attain
ed a substantial rate of prcduc
j ticn.
"If Russia has solved the prob
i iem of firing an atomic weapon
I from the deck of a submarine,”
, Doolittle said, “this fleet creates
! a serious threat to our great port
1 cities.”
Live Skin, Blood
Vessels May Be
Frozen, Reused
ST. LOUIS IIP Live skin,
dried and reduced to a powder
to be sprinkled from a shaker as
the first step in skin grafting
for severe burns, mav be avail
able as the result of a freeze
drying process, Dr. Donald Greiff.
St Louis University scientist, said
The paper describing th» pro
cess was read at a meeting of
the National Academy of Science,
| which is meeting at Washington
| University here.
Grieff, professor of biology, also
said live blood vessels may be
stored for many years and still
be available for grafting in per
ipheral vascular surgery.
Parrot Won't Talk,
Case Is Thrown Out
tice of the Peace M. A. Rodriguez
tossed out an unusual ’complaint
because of lack of evidence.
A woman complained that her
next-door neighbor’s parrot used
profanity. But the parrot refused
to say a word when a group of
experts and Rodriguez went to the
neighbor’s home.
unfortunate that a lot of .young
white girls feel that every time
| they see a Negro man, he wants
to rape them , .
Ike, Dewey
(Cor.unued From Page One)
hower in New York some time
next week, but not necessarily be
fore the president-elect has his
Washington conference with Presi
dent Truman.
HagCrty replied to a number of
questions about possible confer
ences with Eisenhower that once
the president-to-be returns to his
New York headquarters early next]
week, he will maintain a heavy]
schedule ol callers.
Eisenhower was expected to re-1
main here until Sunday. Hagerty j
said it had nyt been decided ]
whether the former five-star gen- :
eral would fly direct to Washington
for the White House meeting, or
go first to New York.
Dewey, in response to an invita
tion from Eisenhower, will stop off
here Friday afternoon while en- j
route from New York to Miami lor |
a vacation. He is scheduled to ]
reach Augusta at 12:16 prm. Fri
day and go directly to the Augusta i
National Golf Club where the presi
dent-elect and his family are va- ]
Lillington Man Is
Held In Slaying
A 45-year-old Lillington man I
and his wife have been taken in- 1
to custody in Phoenix. Ariz., in con- I
rieetion with the August 21 slay-j
ing of Lcnnie Russ, 45. alias Frank I
tßlackie) Slaven. at a Mississippi)
City, Miss., tourist court.
Albert Kitchens (Red) Puckett. .
39, alias Harry Gray, of hilling- ]
ton, N. C., who still has relatives ]
and connections in the Olivia sec
tion of Harnett County, was ar- ]
rested in September as an acces
sory after the fact in the slaying.
The couple were identified as j
Charles Russel! Archer and his ;
wife, Be. tha. 35. They are both j
accused of murder in connection |
with the case.
Others who have been arrested. I
in addition to the couple and Puc- !
kett. are James K. Holman 30. of ]
Dallas. Texas, murder: William Al- I
vin Wetzel. 27, Kansas City. Mo.. |
accessory after the fact: Mrs. Jean [
Brown Russ. 29. Monroe. La., des- j
cribed as the dead man’s ex-wife j
and Judson A Hamilton. 38. of j
Greensboro, both booked as ma- j
terial witnesses.
Archer was described as the key
man in the shotgun slaying of
Russ. Archer had a. long list of
Induction Rules
Are Under Fire
' ST. LOUIS. Mo. an Rep. Thom
as B. Curtis (R-Mo) has demanded
an explanation from the Army of
“inconsistent” induction policies
which accept “an ordinary citizen
who had a broken back” and re
ject athletes like the New York i
Yankees’ Mickey Mantle.
Curtis wrote Army Secretary'
Frank Pace Jr., asking Pace to ex- ■
plain “just what the Army is do
ing to try to standardize proce
dure so that all citizens are treat
] ed equally .
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Lewis and
■ children, John and Jane, of Bur
lington were weekend guests of Mr.
and Mrs. B. C. Pridgen and Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Galbreath.
Club At Benson
Adopts New Name
The Benson Wildlife Club, found
ed here four years ago, held a
supper meeting Monday evening at
which time a new name for the
club was selected. The new name
is the Benson Rod and Gun Club,
Inc. Incorporation papers have been
filed and a new board of directors
selected. New board members are
] Preston Ryals, E. A. Johnson, Dr.
J. Dan Royster, J. R. Thornton,
Hallie Bain, and Joe Abdalla.
Plans are under way to obtan
facilities for fishing in the im
mediate area.
Feeds —:— Seeds 1
! 1 Fertilizers
::dunm fcx service
,; R. B. GODWIN, Manager ]
Mrs. Mattox Is
Hostess To The
Ace Os Clubs
The Are of Clubs enjoyed an
evening of bridge on Tuesday night
when Mrs. Dwight Mattox enter!*
tained at her home on North Or
ange Avenue at eight o'clock.
Three tables were grouped for
plav in the diving room which wa;
attractively decorated with white
and yellow mums in a silver pitcher
and a lovely arrangement of nan
dina berries, intermingled with
High and second high winners
among the members were Mrs. Joe
Ruark and Mrs. Fank Relote. res
pectively. They were given identi J
cal purse size lotion dispensers.
Mrs. Al Wullenwaber received cry
stal ash trays for floating, and
Mrs. Jim Yearby the guest high,
Mrs. L. G. Baldwin assisted the
hostess in serving.
Guests for the evening were Mrs.
Emmett Aldredge. Mrs. Hubert
Pcav. and Mrs. Yearby.
Members present were: Mrs. Earl
Jones. Mrs. Willie Moss. Mrs. Keith
Finch. Mrs. John Snipes. Mrs.
James Snipes, Mrs. Al Wullenwa-*
her, Mrs. Joe Ruark. Mrs. Frank
Belote and Mrs. L. B. Pope. Jr.
Mrs. Dallas Johnson of Lillington.
Route 1 is a patient at Watts Hos
pital in Durham where she under
went an operation last Friday. Her
condition is reported as very
FOR SALE: Estate oil cir4>
.; culatcr large enough to heat
; four or five rooms. Reason
able price. Phone 2242.
; 11-12- 3tc
] WANTED: Job as truck dri
| ver for local trucking con
cern. If interested write
Truck Driver, ' • The Daily
Record, Dunn. 11-12 3tp^
W. Broad Dunn, N. C.
Two 10 ft. Ilusseman meat
[counters: 12 ft. self-service
] dairy counter; large
service frozen food case;
meat chopper: 80 gal. elec
i trie hot water heater; Hus
, seman electric meat saw; 2
; blower type suctirm fans; 3
j meat counter scales; 6 ft.
| poultry case; two electric o
perated cash registers; one
(large fireproof safe; several
. additional motors and units;
also many other grocery
quipment items all in first
class condition almost
new and priced to move
]jat once!
] See J. Shepard Bryan,
Attorney, Dunn, N. C.
funeral Home
PHONE 3306
=—... - ■
Gifts & Greetings
for You through
from Your Friendly
* Business Neighbors
and Civic end
Social Welfare Leaders
On the occasion of:
The Birth of a Baby
Sixteenth Birthdays
Engagement Announcements
Change of residence
Arrivals of Newcomers to 1
rJ? 3221
(N* tost »r tbligaritt)

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