North Carolina Newspapers

    + WEATHER *
Generally fair anl continued
warm this afternoon with highest
76 to 82. Increasing cloudiness to
night. Showers Saturday.
VOLUME S
WEST, RUSSIA STILL FAR APART
Dunn High Is Readmitted
By Southeastern AA Group
i^^jp<.-.... v ■ ;.>^
■■fcr*'
jkVHHEitiiMK
MISS WORLD— Shapely Susans Djuim, 19, of Venezuela, re
ceives a friendly kiss from Margaret Anne Haywood, 20, left, of
Jonesboro, Ark., after she was adjudged Miss World at Britain’s
annual beauty derby in London Miss Haywood, the American
entry, finished second.
Lovehot Britons
Mad At Newspap^j
LONDON (IP) A Church’ of England publication
summoned the nation today to pray for Princess Mar
garet whose obvious heartache and indecision over Peter
Townsend has rallied new support to her side.
Jh&M |
JhinqA
By HOOVER ADAMS
LITTLE NOTES ABOUT
PEOPLE AND THINGS
Jack Wardlaw, the Raleigh super
insurance salesman who each year
sells more, than a million dollars
worth of life insurance, was la
town yesterday to deliver a $50,000
policy to- a local business man ...
While here, Jack dropped by The
Record office to give us a copy of
the new song he has "just published
... The name of the song is “Ev
erytime I Look At You I fall In
Love" and the publishers are pre
dicting it might be a hit.,..Ward
law is a bundle of energy and it’s
amazing the number of things he
has done well and how much he
can get done m a day....At Caro
lina, he was an orchestra leader,
still finds time to spend hours at
the banjo and other instruments,
belongs to a dozen or so organiza
tions in Raleigh and still writes at
least a million and a half, some
times two million dollars worth of
insurance, annually .. He’s also
busy writing his second book on
Salesmanship... .This summer, he
(Continue# on Pace Vc*<
Hit-Run Driver
Fined $125 Here
Hit and run driver, Jacob Mc-
Lean, was lined >136 and court
costs yesterday for drunken driv
ing and leaving the scene of a col
lision without showing his opera
tor’s license, or offering aid.
Sentence of to ur months on roads
was suspended upon condition that
he pay the fine and eoeto. Judge
H. Paul Strickland aibo recom
mended that his driver’s license he
revoked for a period of twelve
months. McLean pled guilty.
JUeo sentenced yesterday was Ooy
TELEPHONES 1117.1118
She gave open evidence of that
heartache, and fresh evidence that
not yet decided, by taking
her probem to Dr. Geoffrey Fish
,#r. the archbishop of Canterbury,
•chief foe of the remarriage of a
divorced person.
The Church Times an unofficial
weekly edited by member® of the
Church of England for its clergy,
called for prayers that the princess
“may be guided and directed
aright” in the debate over whether
to marry the man she loves.
There had been a decided swing
Os opinion against what one news
paper dared to call the “af&ir"
with Townsend, but the growing
realization of her inner struggle
was winning new support.
The Times of London opened its
columns today to a letter of sup
port from Dr. Gilbert Murray, one
of Britain’s greatest scholars, Mur
ray, a man of letters, is one of the
few who have been awarded the
Queen’s own Order of Merit.
He wrote the Times to protest
I*3 editorial stating that Margaret
must leave the royal family if she
married Townsend.
The nation’s biggest circulation
newspaper, the Daily Mirror, de
clared journalistic war on the
Times for what it termed "a plan
to force upon the princess a cruel
choice.’’
The Mirror said the Times had
broken Its "cowardly silence” to
make “the first sinister move in
an ugly plan to lorce upon the
princess a heartless, cruel choice.
This is what the Times sets out
(Cantinned on Page Two)
Maylon Truelove, who pled not
guilty to a drunk driving count.
Convicted, he was given ninety
days on the roads, suspended on
condition that he pay >IOO fine and
coots. The court recommended his
license be revoked.
Homer Lee Rice, Fort Bragg,
pled guilty to possession of tax
paid whiskey on which the seal
had been broken. Sentence of >0
days was sinpended on payment of
>6 fine and ooats. ,
®Jt# Jlerilij HXttiwb
“Dunn High School,, re
, jected by the same group
less than a year ago, was
! unanimously named a mem
t ber of the Southeastern AA
'Athletic Association at the
I Fall meeting of the organi
zation at Hotel Lorraine
(Lumberton) on Wednesday
night/’
So wired Jiggs Powers in a tele
gram to the Daily Record. Powers
is a publicist with the athletic as
sociation. The rest of hiA wire
follows:
“The Harnett County school,
which withdrew from the AA loop
in 1952 because it didn't wish to
play a fuil sports slate against lea
gue members, applied for reen
trance to the SEAAA at its spring
meeting through Principal A. B.
Johnson.
REQUIREMENTS met
“However, some members of the
group tokl of undesirable elements
which existed In the Dunn sports
setup and the application was re
jected at that time.
“At Wednesday night's confab,
however, Principal Johnson appar
ently satisfied members of the con
ference that their requirements for
Dunn to be re-admitted had been
fulfilled.
“Superintendent of School's Gene ,
Sipe of Clinton moved not only, to |
admit but welcome Dunn into ©ur
group, which was seconded by j. E.
Honeycutt, Rockingham Superin
tendent.
“The motion passed without dis
sent.
"Dunn’s Greenwave teams will
return to play in the Southeastern
AA Athletic Association with the
approaching basketball season. The
membership vqted to make the
Harnett school a member of the
league's District Two In the split
schedmes played in basketball and
baseball It will compel against
teams of Whiteville, Tabor City,
Lumberton and Clinton in these
sports.
“At the same time, Raeford was
moved from District Two to Dis
trict One membership in competi
tion with Wadetooro, Rockingham,
Hamlet, Laurintourg and Sanford.
11 SCHOOLS NOW
“Admission of Dunn to the lea
gue increased the school member
ship to 11. The group voted to
adopt a football schedule, begin
ning with 1956, in which only
SEAAA teams will be piayed by all
schools. The vote made this man
datory, since such a move will give
each club a full limit of 10 games
as allowed by the North Carolina
High School Athfetic Association.
‘•A committee will be appointed
by President Sasser <so arrange
this schedule, and it will be pre
(Continued on Page Two) ;
All Is Ready
For Air Show ;
Air contests including spot land
ing and a thrilling “ribbon - cut
ting” exhibition wil be held at the
Dunn - Erwn Airport ’-his coming
Sunday afternoon.
Flyers from all over the state
they may number 150 will
come in for the show, flying all
types of private aircraft 15 or 20
local pilots will also perform.
The first air show of its type to
(Continued On Page Two)
i WnlOfl*wh»ltpwiMl I
! far a pnmn to try an shots whan l
DUNN, N, C., FRIDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER 28.. 1955
i HUPm rt 1 |»>
pal rector, taps a couple of kettledrums after $32.00#
en TV’s “$04,000 Question" program is Wew York. Hew. Mr. Ker
shaw, of Oxford, Ohio, won the prize by answering what he
called a “rough” four-part question on Jam music. He has one
week in which to decide whether fen take the money or toy
to double it , „, Jj' , . . _
Jake Arvefs Son
Freed In Miami
MIAMI BEACH UP) Three charges including one of
attempted suicide against E. Bud Arvey, son of Chicago’s
long-time Democratic boss Jacob Arvey, were dismissed
today] on grounds of “no evidence.”
1 'v'-rr . Ju4«e reprimanded the
- * * _ " . . 38-year-dd stock broker and made
Mfirr/innon his lawyer “defend someone who
if I ULI UU 1J Cl I has n 0 influence.’’
m ft iirt# “An attempted suicide is not a
f lit lift \/y if 0 personal matter between man and
his God,” Judge Albert Sapperstein
_ _ told Arvey. 'lt causes fright to
From Estate soc ,n
The judge dismissed the ‘eharges
JERSEY CITY. N. J. OP—One- against Arvqy when Mrs. Jane
time millionaire Banian- Macfad- Arenson, 33, in whose bathroom he
den was so piqued when he and his slashed his wrist after she refused
wife. Jonnie Lee, separated that to elope with him, refused to tes
he cut her off from his estate with
out a cent. Arvey had been charged with
breaking and entering, resisting
The 87-year-old physical cultu- arrest and attempted suicide,
ristss last will and testament, can understand why Mis.
which will be probated Monday, Arenson might refuse to testify on
10 days after his death, specifically the first two charges,’’ said Judge
excluded his third and Hast wife Sapperstein, “but attempting to
from benefiting from the estate, kill oneself is not a personal matter"
The papers, which were filed Pointing to a young man awaJt
here yesterday, gave no clue as to mg action on the court docket,
the size of the estate, but it is be- Sapperstein said to Arvey’s lawyer,
lieved small. Ben Cohen, “We have here an
(Continued On Page Two) (Continued on Page Two)
New Calls Heard
For Benson Ouster
MINOT, N. D. (IP) The touring Senate Agriculture
Committee today heard new calls for the resignation of
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T. Benson and a warning that
“we are due for some land reform whidh will distribute
the ownership of land more equitably.” * "
Oswald K. Ophaug. a spokesman
for the Nelson County chapter of
the Farmers Union, told the com
mittee there will always be a
"farm problem" while farmers are
divided into classes by the size of
their farms.
“We ask for the resignation of
Ezra Taft Benson because of his
attitude toward the farm problem,
which we feel does not serve the
general national interest," Ophaug
added.
Ophaug testified today at the
fifth in a series of farm hearings
scheduled to gather “grass roots”
advice before the committee writes
Sorrell Caused Own Death
4
The inquest jury meeting night
before last decided that John L.
Sorrell, Sr., 66. killed by an At
lantic Coast Line Train, died of
his own negligence.
Jack Johnson, employee of Gen
eral Utility Co., testified there
ghould have been no block to
Sorrell's noting the train’s approach
and that apparently he had some
thing on his mind.
a new farm price law' next year
The Fanner’s Unipn is strong in
scheduled today werg local officers
of the organization. They echoed
its attack on the administration's
flexible price support program and
demanded rigid farm price props
at 90 or 100 per cent of the “fair
income" parity level.
Robert E. Lee, a Larlmore, N. D,
farmer and Farmers Union leader,
said he “highly recommended" Ben
son’s removal.
“My take-home pay is down to
the point where I’m not making
expenses. I’ve got a bad case of
the Benson blues," he said.
The engineer of the train which
carried Sorrell’s car three and u
half blocks, from Harnett St. to
the Divine St. crossing, said he was
running 44 miles an hour, a relati
vely alow speed. This testimony
was borne out by other witnesses,
including the conductor of his
train and the conductor of a freight
which was standing by.
(Owattnoa# On rage Two)
Peace Offers
Exchanged
By Leaders
GENEVA (IP) The West
and Russia today handed to
each other rival “peace
packages” that showed them
still hopelessly far apart on
how to end the cold war.
The peace offers were contained
in Western and Soviet draft secur
ity treaties put forward at the sec
ond plenary session of the Big Four
foreign ministers conference.
The West’s package Called for
a “treaty of assurance". against
aggression for an indefenite period
of time. But it was made condi
tional on Soviet agreement to all-
German elections and German
unity in 1956.
The Soviets proposed, in turn,
a 50-year European collective se
curity treaty that would include
the United States, with Red China
as an observer. But it offered no
prospect of early German unity.
It called for scrapping of the Nortn
Atlantic Treaty Oragnization and
Western European Union alliances,
as well as complete neutralization
of Europe.
Diplomats noted at once the
Soviet plan was not new or even
warmed over.
Part of it was almost word fo r
word identical with proposals made
by Soviet Foreign Minister V. M.
Molotov at the abortive Berlin for
eign ministers conference in 1954.
The jest's nine - point plan in
dudecVg buffer control zone aerdfo
Europe, such as was previously
proposed by British Prime Minis
ter Sir Anthony Eden.
RUSSIA LOSES
UNITED NATIONS , N. Y. Wi
(Continued on Page Five
DR. BAIN RECEIVES HONOR ,
Dr. C. D. Bain has received la,
certificate of life membership in
the American Dental Association.’
This honor was conferred upon him
by the unanimous vote of the House
of Delegates at the national meet
ing recently held in San Francisco,
Calif. The Association expressed
appreciation for the many contribu
tions which Dr. Bain has made to
the dental profession.
Man Leaves
Seven Wives,
31 Children
SALK LAKE CITY, Utah Iff)
Utah authorities, determined to
wipe out the practice of polygamy
by members of a dissident sect,
searched today for two men who
left their seven wives and 31 chii
dred and fled in an attempt to es
cape prosecution.
Already bailed in the new cam
paign was Louis A. Kelsch, 49, a
stonemason who has five wives and
31 children in the three apart
ments and two adjoining cabins of
his Sait Lake County farm.
Names of the other two men
were not announced publicly, by
County Atty. Frank Moss, direct
ing the anti-polygamy campaign.
Moss said the men both of
whom were arrested in the last
major drive here 11 years ago—
apparently had learned of the com
plaints and had run away.
At the same time it was revealed
that the 1955 session of the Utah
Legislature had quietly appropriat
ed $20,000 for “law enforcement.”
Although nothing was said about
polygamy in the iegisls '-r “ w**
understood that Ihc fund would be
used “to wipe out plural mar
riage.” a practice that was out
lowed before Utah became a state.
Members of the fundamentalist
sect to which ail known advocates
of polygamy belong claim their
strength in Utah to be as great
as 20.000 men, women and children.
State officials believe there are no
more than 5,000. ,
The sect members purport to fol
low original teachings of the Mor
mon faith. However, the recogniz
ed church forbade the practice of
“plural celestial marriage" in 1890.
+ The Record Is Firsf *
IN CIRCULATION .. . NEWS
PHOTOS... ADVERTISING
COMICS AND FEATURES
FIVE CENTS PER COPY
f jSraK
WE CAN DO ANYTHING A CHIMP CAN DO, BETTER—**•» I
seems to be the urging behind this picture of Koasy, the riitogna j
zee, as be joins in the Clean-up, Paint-up, Fix-up '■mTTtffr tan
Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia is seeking its nMh straight satol l
as the cleanest major city in the United States. J
Monroe M . Tart
Commits Sucide
Discovered shortly after he had put a bullet from a
twenty-two single shot rifle through his head, Monroe M.
Jfter nJSniod^ 4 \ WaS rush f d to the little
It was too late. He died shortly ;
after arrival at Dunn Hospital.
Coroner Grover Henderson said
Tart had been in failing health.
The family described him as very
despondent last night, he said, and
apparenUy despair with his condi
tion led him to take hjs life.
“I don’t see any need for an in
quest," Henderson stated.
Tart, local contractor and farmer,
Dunn Will Be Host
Several' hundred young adults
representing the 100 churches in
tihe Fayetteville Presbytery will
gather in Dunn Sunday afternoon
for the annual Fall Rally of Young
Adults.
Plans for the meeting were an
nounced today by the Rev. Leslie
Tucker, pastor otf the Dunn church,
and Bill' Cunningham, president of
the church's Covenant Class, which
is playing host for the occasion.
Big Earnings Seen
For Corporations
NEW YORK (IB The year 1955 is fast shaping up
as the most fantastic in history.
Industry already has rounded out the greatest nine
months on record and is operating full blast in the all
important final three months of the year.
So far it appears certain new
records will be chalked up in steel
production, automobile sales, con
struction activity and petroleum
consumption all key barometers
of the nation's health.
This boom of unprecedented
proportions is mirrored in the
earnings of America’s corpora's
giants.
Theft Os Few Bucks
Sends Man To Roads
Theft of several dollars from
Stevens Fish Market in Benson has
landed James Alford on the roads
for four months on a larceny con
viction.
Alford was found guilty Monday
In Benson city court and Judge
Ed Johnson packed him off to ttM
roads.
NO. 234
walked out to a bam on his place
to inflict the fatal injury. The shot
was not heard but he was discovered
about 15 minutes later by one of
his daughters.
The family missed him about
12:10 p. m. and began a search.
Well-knofcfo in this area, Mr.
Tart [was 59 years -old at the time
of his death. He is survived by a
wife and children. The body is
resting at Cromartie Funeral Home.
PROMINENT SPEAKERS
Several prominent leaders of the
Presbytery are on the program for
speeches. The afternoon session
will begin at 2:30 and continue
through the afternoon, with a pic
nic supper at 6:15 o'clock.
Ken Gamer of Fayetteville is
president of the organization and
will preside. Members of the Con
venant Class will be in charge at
(Continued on Page Five)
Industry spokesmen, after a
quick look at nine-month earnings
statements, admit that it Is “a
sure thing” 1955 will go down in
the books as the greatest year for
earnings.
Such corporate giants as Gener
al Motors, Standard Oil of New
Jersey, Bethlehem Steel and U. S.
«Continued on Page Two)
Will H. Austin erf
found guilty on a second offena#
of driving drunk, was fined $209
and his license was suspended tog
two additional years.
Rufu® Klailer McCoy, Sestover,
S. C„ was fined SIOO after betiui
found gulßy at driving drunk. Hig
(Cantinas# ea Tape Tws)
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view