TAMPA, Fla. UPI The annual Cigar Bowl post-sea
son football game here will not be played this year. Dew
ey Goff, potentate of the Egypt Temple Shrine Club,
sponsors of the contest, said profits from the game have
become too small and attendance has dwindled since the
contest was started in 1947.
CHARLOTTE, N. C. OP) The American textile indus
try has a bright future but this depends upon the cur
rent export-import situation and a decision by the fed
eral government to protect the industry, an industrial
executive says. W. E. Clark, vice president of U. S Rubber
Company, told textile chemists meeting here that the
government’s present policy on imports of Japanese tex
tile goods is “unrealistic.”
WASHINGTON OP) Sen. James O. Eastland (D-
Miss) suggests a southern states commission today to
“offset falsehood with facts” about Dixie. Eastland charg
ed that Communist-front and race-minded groups were
using the Negro as a “pawn' to slander the South, de
stroy state sovereignty and dominate national govern
RALEIGH, N. C. 0P) The North Carolina National
Guard will open its Camp Butner range for public deer
hunts November 21-26.
RICHMOND, Va. OP) The George Washington Colo
nials, in a striking reversal of their dismal showing last
year, have moved into a three-way, first place tie in the
Southern Conference race. They share the lead with the
West Virginia Mountainers and the Davidson Wildcats.
GREENSBORO, N. C. (IP/ Spencer Love, chairman
of the board of Burlington Industries, Inc. announced the
appointment of Thomas S. Tolar and W. C. Harris as ex
ecutive vice presidents and directors of Burlington’s Pa
cific Mills subsidiary.
WASHINGTON (IP) Dr. Hugh L. Dryden, director
of the National Advisory Committee on Aeronautics, says
the United States “very shortly” will have a plane that
can travel at speeds up to 2,000 miles an hour.
BUENOS AIRES (IP) A demand from the nation
al investigation committee that ex-President Juan D.
I’eron be imprisoned for life as a “traitor” may lead
to efforts to extradite him from Paraguay.
NEW ORLEANS OP) The board of directors of
the Inter-American Press Association vjorted to fiy a
gold medal to the editor of an Argentine newspaper con
fiscated by the recently deposed President Juan Per on.,
INDEPENDENCE, Mo. (IP/ Former President Har
ry S. Truman, feeling “fine” after his latest speaking trip,
said that Russia is to blame for troubles in the Middle
East and the administration should have done something
about it. i
CLEARWATER, Fla. (IP) Mrs. Mamie White Colvin,
white - haired retired president of the National Women’s
Christian Temperance Union, died suddenly last night as
she stepped into a pulpit to address a church congrega
tion. Mrs. Colvin, 72, president of the WCTU for nine
years, collapsed as she mounted the pulpit of the First
Methodist Church here. Death was believed the result of
a heart attack.
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. UP/ The United States
will move hi the Unitted Nations Genetai Assembly this
week to put the subject of revision of the U. N. charter
on ice folr at least three years.
WASHINGTON UP) Sen Herbert H. Lehman (D
--NTj was proposed a far-reaching sl2-billion dollar federal
disaster insurance program to cover home owners, busi
nessmen and others from loss from floods, atomic attacks,
germ warfare, smog and volcanos.
WASHINGTON (IP) Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill)
said today Senate Democrats will introduce legislation
next year for direct subsidy payments to farmers to bol
ster skidding farm prices. He said the bill probably will
take the form of an “income support” plan to “allow mar
ket prices to be relatively free and then, so far as the
small farmers are concerned, make up the difference by
CHICAGO UP) The National Safety Council report
ed toddy that 3,530 persons were killed in traffic acci
dents during September, the highest number of Septem
ber auto deaths in 14 years. The figure also marked the
seventh consecutive month of 1955 that araffic fatalities
have exceeded a corresponding month of last year.
MIAMI ®) Arthur J. Morris, the father of Install
ment buying, declared today installment financing still
is in its infancy in the United States. The 72-year-old Nor
folk, Virginia, attorney and financier established the first
Morris Plan Bank in his home town in 1910. It set a pre
cedent for sonsumer financing and made the first auto
mobile loan, Morris said.
CHICAGO UP) Snow, rain, clouds and cold stretch
ed across the northern half of the country today. Only
the southern states were brightened by sunshine.
WASHINGTON UP; The Veterans Administration
said today 20 per cent of the severely disabled Korean vet
erans have enrolled in vocational rehabilitation training.
They are veterans with disability ratings of 60 per cent
or more. ,
. |ft . W —— —1 ■ . ,
MUSCLE SHOALS, Ala. UP A host of congressmen,
governors aftfl public ivotks officials will gather here Tues
, day for a House subcommittee hearing on the Hoover
Commission proposal to take the federal government out
of water resources and power development.
NEW-ORLEANS UP) Kenneth MacDonald, president
of the American Society of Newspaper Editors, says the
Sa ton increase in newsprint may force some “margin
’ newspapers out of business. MacDonald, editor of the
Dm Moiurs. lowa, Register and Tribune, said “presum
ab%«Mne of the marginal papers would be struck a blow'
they could not take” by the price hike.
-■ • “■
HONORED FOR THEIR SERVICE Mr. and appreciation of their service* as head of the ©r-
Mrs. Bill Bryan of Dunn, left, are shown here re- ganlzation during the past two years. At the right
ceiving the silver dish presented them Sunday by is Ken Garner, the new president. (Daily Record
Young Adults of the Fayetteville Presbytery in Photo.)
(Continued from Page One)
Base at Kinston.
Finch estimated the paid crowd
at twelve to fifteen hundred “faith
another twelve to fifteen hundred
watching from outside the show
Master of ceremonies was Carl
Goerch of Raleigh.
MEMPHIS UP) Basil O'Connor, president of the Na
tional Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, said the Salk
vaccine has been developed to the point where it is “as
safe as anything can be.”
WASHINGTON UP) The United States is receiving
information from Britain on the latest phases of the mys
terious Maclean-Burgess spy case.
CHICAGO UP) Former President Truman today
claimed personal credit for the 1952 presidential nomina
; tion of Adlai Stevenson but refused to say he would bacji
him for the 1956 nomination.
NEW YORK UP Artist Rockwell Kent said today
he will file suit against Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles to obtain a federal court order forcing the State
Department to grant him a passport.
RALEIGH, N. C. UP) The State Supreme Court will
hear arguments Tuesday in the appeal of University of
Chicago graduate student Richard Kluckhohn, convicted
of the hotel window slaying of a woman shopper here last
WILMINGTON, Del. (IP/ lnventor Donald B. Doolit
tle announced today he had obtained a patent for devel
opment of a revolutionary new “flying submarine.” Doo
little, 37-year-old vice president of the All-American En
gineering Company here, emphasized, however, that his
proposed land-and-undersea craft was still “very much
in the formative stage.”
ASUNCION, Paraguay UP) Argentine ex - President
Juan D. Peron is passing his time in exile by writing his
memoirs, it was reported today. Files that Peron brought
with him from Buenos Aires have been installed in an of
fice in the country home outside Vdlarrica where he was
interned at the request of the new Argentine government.
WASHINGTON (IF/ Former Memphis, Tennessee,
newsman Harry L. Martin has been appointed director
of public information for the American National Red Cross,
President Ellsworth Bunker announced today.
TOKYO UP) Dr. Wayne Truax, a member of the
Atomic Bomb Casualty Commission at Hiroshima, sa»d
today “there have been no really significant changes in
blood composition of the Japanese exposed to radiation
of atomic bombs dropped on Nagasaki and Hiroshima.”
VATICAN CITY UP) Authoritative Vatican sources
said today Pope Pius XII might call a consistory early
next year to fill eight vacancies in the Sacred College of
TAIPEI (IP The Chinese Communists do not in
tend to anuch any “immediate” military attack against
the Portuguese colony of Macao.
IPSWICH England UP) The U. S. Air Force set a
provisional jet speed record at Bentwaters Air Base Sun
day —by truck. Six jet-aSSistance takeoff rockets, mount
ed behind a standard five-ton military truck, rammed it
107 miles per hour down the runway.
TOKYO UP) U. S. Air Force Chief of Staff Nathan
F. Twining will arrive in Tokyo Tuesday on a 10-day tour
to get a “first-hand picture” of Air Force capabilities in
the Far East, it was announced today.
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. UP) The United States
will propose in the United Nations main political commit
tee today that a commission be established to make a glo
bal study of the effects of atomic radiation on human
health and safety.
GENEVA UP) lsraeli reports said today Soviet For
eign Minister Vyacheslav M. Molotov my offer to join the
Western Big Three in their 1950 pact guaranteeing the
status quo in the Middle East.
HONG KONG UP)— Harriet Mills of New York City,
who was arrested by the Chinese Communists more than
four years ago, was released today.
THE DAILY RECORD. DUNN, N.O.
(CvnUnoed From Pace One)
TI CKER MAIN SPEAKER
__ Principal speaker of the day was
the Rev. Leslie Tucker, pastor of
the host church, who delivered the
inspirational sermon. His subject
was: “Christ In Our Lives and
The Rev. Mr. Tucker developed
the theme along three main point.;.
“If Christ is in our home,” he
said, “there will be three natural
He outlined them ar follows:
1 A clean home, moral and other
wise: 2: A loving: home with mutual
respect and ‘shoring; and 3. A
The minister told the young peo
ple that members of the family in
this day and age have too many
outside activities to distract from
the sort of homelife they should
He challenged each of them to
make a self-analysis of their own
homelife and to take remedial
steps wherever they are needed.
OTHERS ON PROGRAM
The Rev. Tom Young of West
End gave the Invocation. F. Orva
Perkins of Fayetteville spoke on
the topic, ‘Officers and Teachers
Talk It Over;” the Rev. David Huf
fines of Lillington spoke on “Plan
ned Class Fellowship” and the
Rev. Mr. Young spoke on, "Reship
MR FARMER- DON'T
BE FOOLED BY CLAIMS
OF HIGHEST SALES
SELL WITH US AND YOU
CAN BE SURE
BRING TODAY—MU TODAY.
NEW DEAL TOBACCO WAREHOUSE
BILL TAUEt ROY TAtLEY ARTHUR TALLEY
jmmjk *#■* 9Nt ymwfriHji :# ' ,w», m* vmmju _ y
* £eT/a „ £.. • • "i .«•*
(Contlnned from Page One)
Total value cf the whiskey-mak
ing apparatus was estimated at
thousands of dollars.
None of the stills were in opera
ton at the time of their seizure
Assisting Coats in the raids were
the following agents:
P A Lundell of Ooldsboro, John
West, James Thombrough and
Micliael O’Rouke of Wilkesboro,
and J. F. Kelly of Fayetteville.
The officers raided two 100-gal
lon cooper stills in the north
eaathem end of Harnett, pouring
out 1.350 gallons of mash at one
and 500 gallons of mash and three
gallons of whiskey at the other.
ANOTHER HARNETT RAID
In another raid in Harnett, the
officers got two 400-gallon sub
marine outfits, poured out 400 gal
lons of mash and 36 gallons of
whiskey. In other Harnett raids,
they got a 600- gallon riew sub
marine still that had not yet been
placed into operation and raided
another 300-gallon submarine still
that had been in operation but was
dry when they found It. All these
w'ere in Harnett.
The officers tore up on one dhy:
Four 600-gallon submarine stills,
2,200 gallons of mash and 150-gal
lon submarine still and 200 gal
lons of mash, both in Banner
Township in Johnston County.
220 GALLONS IN BARN ..
The next morning, the officers
took a 50-gallon copper still in
Wilson’s Mills Township. The still
had not yet been placed in opera
tion. The agents raided in Meadow-
Township two 600-gallon subma
rine stills and destroyed 1,400 gal
lons of mash. In Banner Township,
they raided an old bam and con
fiscated 222 gallons of whiskey and
destroyed a 200-gallon copper still
and 1,500 gallons of mash.
Three 200-galloh stills were
found at one site in Meadow
The other stills, all in Banher
Township, were confiscated as fol
lows: 100-gallon copper still, 900
gallons of mash and three gallons
For Young Adults.”
The Rev. Mr. Huffines directed
the afternoon recreation period.
Members of the host class served
mgnday afternoon, October 31, 1955
The Dunn High School Band
entertained the members of the
Morehead City Band after the
football ‘tame Friday night. Re
freshments of sandwiches and coca
colas were served. Soft drinks were
donated to the band by the Junior
Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Ralph W T ade. director of the
visiting and. said that their group
had never before experienced such
hospitality as that shown by Dunn.
The Dunn band has played for
parades in Benson. Roseboro, Lil
lington. Erwin, Coats and Dunn,
and have played for out of town
football games at Fayetteville and
Duke University. Another trip, to
the Carolina-Tennessee game, was
cancelled by inclement weather.
Scheduled for the near future
is a parade in Sanford on Decem
ber 2 for their Christmas celebra
(Continued from Fag* Ona)
returned this week from Europe to
say that the Ohio governor would
be a "formidable” Democratic
presidential candidate. Russell said
it was too early for him to be
committeed to anyone, but his kind
words for Lausche as a “middle of
road” statesman still stand.
Russell was defeated for the 1855
Democratic presidential and too*
no part in th? campaign to elect
Adlai E. Stevenson. He was the
candidate of Southern conserva
tives but insists he will not seek
the nomination again.
Saluted By Texan
Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas sa
luted Lausche Thursday as a
"moderate" which means about the
same as middle-of-the-road. He
of whiskey; two 250-gallon subma
rine stills, and 500 gallons of mash
and 800 gallons of mash; 300-gal
lon submarine still. 300 gallons of
mash and 23 gallons of whiskey:
150-gallon still, 1.000 gallons of
mash. 10 gallons of whiskey: 250-
gallon still, 800 gallons of masi
and 30 gallons of whiskey.
-n ri 1 ■ ■■
showing alertness and inteli:-
gence” if they nominated the
Ohioan. Shivers balked Stevenson
m 1945 to support Mr. Eisenhower.
Two singers don’t make a cho
rus, but there is something stir
ring in the South for Lausche and
there are others in the area think
ing of him for 1956 who have not
yet been heard from. Lausche calls
the movement a dream of friend
ly persons. He says he will sect
elective office next year and that
he considers either a contest f>r
re-election or a go at the Senate
to be open to him.
Evidence of responsible Southern
Democratic enthusiasm for Laus
che is a political switeheroo from
1928. In that presidential electio 1
Herbert Hoover broke into the
Solid South t ooverwhelm Qov. Al
fred E. Smith of New York.
Smith’s Catholic religion was i
major factor, but so was prohibi
tion, which Smith opposed.
That was 16 years ago and times
may have changed.
iContinued Inn Page Ox)
divorce action that "by only de
sire is that Rita be happy."
“I have no comment to make o ti
er than that," Haymee said in his
There was speculation that Mi's
Hayworth wants to divorcee Haytr.es
in order to remarry Prince Khar
Hayxnes is here for a night club
singing engagement. Crum spoke
before a Chicago lawyers’ society.
Both are registered in the game
« AT THE RINGSIDE
Crum sat at ringside whim
Havmea went through his erooni; :
chore. He admitted he would con
fer with Havmes but said: ‘T have
no comment whatsoever on the di
Questioned about a persistent ru
mor that Ri'.a woalti rewed Al.v
Kahn after divorcinf Hayrn. .
Crum said: “I'm a lawyer, not a
Now in Paris, ostensibly to con
duct her daughter Yasmin the:e
for a reunion of the child and Aiy,
Yasmln's father, Rita herstd has
Ijeen reported frequently in the
company of the prince.