North Carolina Newspapers

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iJiwtr SANHOiUJ Unless
Karma go haywire, and thev often
1o. Terry Sanford, the young Laur.
jnourjf nauve ana now brilliant
Fayetteville. lawyer whtf successful
ly managed Kerr Scott's campaign
for the U S. Senatorial nomination,
has a most promising political fu
ture ahead. v , , ' '
His friends hw hia hones that
trne day he win be. Governor. bf
North Carolina and that be could
well break tradition and make the
lieutenant governor's chair a step
ping stone.
' Wews sra hat Kerr Soott would
, like to have him as his administra
tive assistant tn Washington. : We
have no doubt that the Bulldozer
from? Haw River would welcome
the State Senator from Cumberland
to head his Washington staff, but we
dont think " tne former governor
win insist, And if he dont really
Insist we credit Terry Sanford with
too mucn political wisdom to take
, chance of going to Washington
and becoming Just another ghost
end errand boy behind the scenes.
LITTLE CREDIT We have lots
of able secretaries and administra
tive assistants in Washington and
we need them there. But this group
of government workers get but little
'credit for what they do.
nrr j . it . - .
v we uuuufc uuu more wan one out
of 500 can tell you who Senator
Hoey's administrative assistant was,
or who is Lennon's top aide in
Washington.
LANG Take John Lang, Jr.,
Congressman Deane's secretary of
the eigth district and one of the
most efficient and hard working
secretaries in Washington. Without
minimizing the responsibilities and
duties of a congressman's top assis
tant, John Lang is capable of a'
more Important position in govern
ment, or even private business. But
he seems stuck as a "congressional
secretary, in Washington, having
now been there almost eight years,
h For reasons like this we think
Terry Sanford will stay in North
Carolina and Cumberland County
tb work out his political future.
BEN HONEY Ben Roney was
a mighty handy man for Squire
Scott while Governor, serving as
secretary and administrative assist
ant He helped in the Scott head
Quarters in the Senate race without
tarrying any title. Our guess is that
fi man an tn Washincrtnn and re-
"luVne MS work with Scott if he de
sires. MRS. LANE Weeks before
Bcct opened his Senate campaign
headquarters in the Carolina Hetel
in Raleigh, Mrs. Grace Lane was
making trips' to Haw River to help
Scott with his increasing correspon-
dence. She was, we believe, recep-
: -A 1 lU.li-. ninrlrM in tlA
UUUJOl KilU U1C1COB ww ...
Scott campaign headquarters. While
George Ross was Director of Con
servation and Development she serv
ed as his secretary, and in the clos
ing months of his tenure was ad
vanced to administrative assistant.
If she wants to continue working
With Scott she will hardy have to
ask for the opportunity. He will do
well to insist that she be thinking
of Washington life.
INSURANCE In the 1953 Gen-
WhenAt
v CAROLINA BEACH
Visit
Carolina Beauty
Shop
Owners
The Cliff Smith's Sr.
Manager
Juanita H. Dail
General Insurance
Beulaville, N. C.
Office At
Brown & Miller Co.
Tobacco Barn Flues
To Fit Any Barn Made To Your Measure
Experienced Workmen Quality Materials
SEE US AND PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW
. Visit our Shop, in the Rear of Our Store
Hasty Plumbing And Heating Co.
Next to Ice Plant - Mount OJive, N. C.
DR. THOMAS W. ALLEY
Optometrist
Of Wilmington, N. C.
Announces The Opening Of His Office For The
Practice Of Optometry
''. ."" ; ... ,
In Warsaw, N. C. - .
' On Tuesdays & Saturdays
' From 9:00 A.M, to 5:00 P.M.
l-ty'-''Y.'' .''' '- ::;'' .-'-")'' ''". .
Second Floor Warsaw Drug' Co. '
Eyes Examined
eral Assembly much was heard
about the health and hospital in.
surance racket with particular ref
erence to sudden cancellations and
lose" is the opinion of the populace
and they are following their motto,
"Let's Make Kenly a Finer Town
in 64", i:- 1 . :y:iix;:1
riders being attached to policies
when the Infirmities of age began
to necessitate payment of bills by
the companies. While the bill, after
passing the House was stopped in
a Senate committee,'.' it cannot be
said that the furor created did not
help. Last week the Farm Bureau
Insurance Companies operating in'
North Carolina announced "six new
accident and health policies Mur
ray D. Lincoln, the company presi
dent said: "We are trying to keep
pace with the changing needs of
people .. . . We believe the old
hospUization policies offer inade
quate protection ..." Don't be sur
prised to see other companies fol
lowing the example of the Farm
Bureau Companies.
" A SHOO-IN It now looks like
Larry I. Moore of Wilson will be
a shoo-in for Speaker of the 195S
North Carolina General Assembly.
Moore is a very able and popular
member of the House. In recent
years his health has not been too
good but we understand that in re
cent months he has been getting
along ok.
PUZZLE We have always been
a little puzzled over why any man
would want to be a coroner, let
alone going out and running hard
for the office. But some of our
hottest county races are over the
coroner's job.
But then these coroners may be
saying what in the heck would make
a sensible man fight for a seat in
the House of Representatives.
Since we are unable to answer the
last question we'll not insist that
our coroner friends answer either!
Cancer Society
Compares Smokers
And Non-Smokers
The American Cancer Society re
ported recently that smoking a pack
or more of cigarettes daily cuts the
life span and doubles death rates
from cancer and heart attacks in
men 50 to 70 years of age.
Compared with nonsmoliers, these
heavy cigarette smokers run greater
risk not only of lung cancer, 'cut
other types of cancer as well, the
report said.
Death rate in the age group from
all causes among cigarette smokers
is 75 per ceat higher than among
nonsmokers.
Continued on Back
Although the report applied only
in men in the age group mentioned,
the American Cancer Society made
clear that they feel the findings in
dicate cigarettes may involve risks
also for younger men or women
who smoke.
The report includes results of the
first mass study seeking to learn
any effects from smoking on cancer
or other diseases.
After interviewing 187,776 men
- all healthy and between the ages
of 50 and 70 - in nine states, and
checking death certificates of 4,854
who died, the society made its re
port.
The society added that it is "I
matter for speculation" whether the
findings apply to men younger than
50, or to women who smoke.
The evidence indicates a cause.
jnd-effect between cigarettes and
heart attacks and cancer, the society
added. The heart and cancer risk
seems to rise with cigarette con
sumption by the men studied, the
report finds.
ParticiDation in the honor schol
arship program at Wake Forest
College has more than doubled since
the plan was started in 1952.
Glasses Fitted
C:;:!::d C:rd CI:!)
In I::ri: Tril:
The Chat-monthly publication of
The Carolina Bird Club, paid an In
Memoriam tribute -to the late Dr.
John W. P. Smithwick in its June
issue. ' We publish the tribute here
for the many, friends of the beloved
LaQrange physiciaa and citizen. The
article, signed by T. L. Quay, was
as follows: , ,
John. Washington Pearce Smith
wick was born; in Bertie Co N. C,
on August 19, 1870. He attended the
University, of North Carolina and
was graduated from the University
of Maryland in 1895 with the Doctor
of Medicine degree. Dr. Smithwick
married Sallie Thompson of Aurora
in 1896 and practiced medicine in
Aurora until February 1898, when
the young couple moved to La
Grange and made their permanent
home. Dr. Smithwick was a prom
inent physician and community
leader in LaGrange for fifty-five
years, serving as town mayor for
20 years. He continued active in
his medical work into his eighty
third year, retiring only last year
after a short illness. Dr. Smithwick
is survived by his wife, three child
ren and three grandchildren, all of
whom were with him when he pass
ed away on March 17, 1954.
As a boy and young man in Bertie .
Co., John
Smithwick studied the
local bird life intensively and cor.
responded with the Brimleys of
Raleigh, John Cairns of Weaver
ville, R. fe. McLaughlin of State-
ville, and others. He published his
for ornithology papers in 1891, and
1897 wrote "The Ornithology of
North Carolina," a N. C. State Col
lege Experiment Station bulletin
enumerating 303 forms.
During the past several years, Dr.
Smithwick was an enthusiastic
Supporting Member of the Carolina
Bird Club, personally accounting for
several dozen new memberships.
His interest in the birds about him
never flagged, as shown by his
"Backyard Birding" observations
published on page 58 of the Septem
ber 1952 Chat.
Dr. Smithwick's final contribution
to North Carolina ornithology came
with the publication, in the Decem
ber 1952 Chat, of his " Birds of
Bertie County Sixty Years vAgo."
This paper contains much hitherto
unpublished information and stands
as a rare and valuable record of
the former bird life in that region.
Dr. Smithwick's painstaking scholar
ship is well illustrated in this paper,
which he wrote for the first time,
at my request, in early 1952 from
his good and carefully preserved
notes made over 60 years ago. Dr.
Smithwick graciously carried the
manuscript through four revisions,
and then generously and anony
mously paid for the entire cost of
its printing.
The following telegram was sent
to Mrs. Smithwick at LaGrange on
March 22:
The Carolina Bird Club extends
you its deepest sympathies and
treasures the memory of Dr Smith
wick as friend, physician, and orni
thologist. News For Veterans
Nearly 5.000,000 checks represent
ing monetary benefits to veterans
and their dependents are mailed out
by the Veterans Administration
.every month, VA said.
The principal benefits covered in
these large mailings are compensa
tion and pension; payments for GI
training in schools and colleges, on-the-
job and on-the-farm, and to
dependents of deceased veterans
who qualify for death benefits.
In announcing these large totals,
VA pointed out that under the law,
a VA benefit check may not be
forwarded from one address to an
other. Therefore persons who are
receiving benefit checks regularly
were cautioned to be sure to inform
VA promptly if they change their
address.
If a beneficiary moves without
having advised VA of the tfhange,
the check must be returned to the
U. S. Treasury and cannot be re
mailed until VA finds out the new
address of the resident. This usuallj
causes an unpleasant delay, for the
person entitled to the check.
VA beneficiaries who are plan
ning to change their addresses were
advised to get a change-of-address
form from their nearest VA office
and fill it in promptly to notify
the agency. Due to the law against
forwarding checks, it is not suffir
cient to notify the post office alone
of the address change.
What Veterans
Are Asking
Q I figured that I'm eligible for
?6 months of Korean GI Bill train
ing. But I want to take a four-year
! college course. Could this be done?
I A It probably could. The average
I college year runs for nine months.
Four such college years would a
mount to 36 months the extent of
your entitlement.
Q Can National Service Life In
surance on the term plan be con
verted to a permanent plan?
A Yes, the following plans are
available: Ordinary life, 20 payment
life, 30 payment life, 20 year En
dowment at age 60, and Endowment
at age 63. Check with the Veterans
Administration Office In the Borden
BOllding for details. ' The Borden
Building is located on the corner of
West Walnut and James Streets In
Goldsboro, N, C.
; Q Is a service-connected disabi
lity, Incurred since Korea, enough in
itself id entitle me to vocational
training under Public Law ' 16? I
have an honorable discharge.
ANo. In addition, you must have
a need for training to overcome the
t lz"2m2 Pcys
3 To MSiliaUii
I' " ',' '" ' '
Q What are some of the benefits
available upon, the death of a ve.
eran? . -v
A A sum not to exceed $150.00
is payable as reimbursement for
burial expenses of veteran; in addi
tion, application can be made for
a headstone or grave marker,' an
American Flag to drape casket, and
if desired, application for burial
in a National Cemetery can also
be made.
Q I was severely injured in ser
vice but made no disability claim
upon leaving service. Is it too late
to file claim for compensation? s
A There is no time limit on filing
a claim lor compensation or pen
sion. Make claim at any . Veterans
Administration Office. In Goldsboro,
the VA Office is n Room 607, Borden
Bulding. i
O Does a World War 1 veteran
have to be a certain age in addition
to being permanent and totally dis
abled in order to qualify for a
nonservice connected pension?
A No. However, age is taken into
consideration as a factor of disabili
ty. The additional important factors
are the veterans physical condition,
type of service and income.
Q How much training entitle
ment does a Korean veteran get?
A An eligible veteran's maxi
mum period of entitlement is com
puted on the basis of one and one
half days for each day spent in
service on and after June 27, 1950,
and prior to the end of the present
emergency period.
Q I used my GI Loan guaranty
to buy a house and lot in another
state. My employer moved his fac
tory and in order to retain my job
it was necessary for me to sell my
home and move to the new loca
tion. Can I receive another GI Loan
guaranty?
A Veterans who have used their
guaranty and through no faujt of
their own, are forced to sell their
homes and move to another area
for reasons of health, employment,
or other specified reasons beyond
their control, may have their guar
anty restored, providing the VA
Administrator has been relieved
from liability on the old guaranty.
Beware, It's
Drowning Season
RALEIGH - More than 150 North
Carolinians annually loose their
lives in accidental drownings, it
was revealed here by the Accident
Prevention Section of the North
Carolina State Board of Health in
asking all persons to exercise pre
cautions while" engaging in water
sports this summer.
Dr. Charles M. Cameron, Jr.,
Chief of the Accident Prevention
Section, pointed out that while a
sizable number of drownings occur
in every season of the year, the toll
is heaviest in the summer when
outdoor recreational activities are at
their peak. x
"Almost half of all accidental
drownings occur in June and July,"
Dr. Cameron said. "Most victims of
drowning are males with the highest
death rates from this cause being
recorded for boys from 15-19 years
of age."
Some insight into the circum
stances under which drownings Oc
cur at various age periods has been
provided by the files of the State
Board of Health which investigates
many of the accidental deaths re
ported by the local health depart
ments and physicians, it was point
ed out.
"Most of the drownings at ages
from one to nine years appear to
result from youngsters falling into
or wading in rivers, creeks, and
other bodies of water," Dr. Camer
on said. "Among the younger of
these children, there is evidence
that a considerable proportion of
the deaths took place around the
home - some of them in ornamental
garden pools, cesspools, septic tanks,
wells, cisterns, andoonds."
"Quite- different is the situation
at the older ages." the state health
official continued. "Swimming ac
counted for more than two-fifths
of accidental drownings among boys
and young men and watercraft acci
dents m caused an additional one
sixth." The Board of Health stated that
the number of deaths from acciden
tal drownings can be reduced only
when every person is aware of the
dangers associated with outdoor re
creational activities.
"The state Is adequately provided
with lakes, parks, and beaches
where safe-guards against drowning
have been provided," Dr. Cameron
said. "All persons are urged to
utilize these designated recreation
areas. Much credit should also go
to the American Red Cross, the
Boy and Girl Scouts, the Coast
Guard and' the National Safety
Council for their activities design
ed to reduce the needless waste of
lives from drowning."
Accident Summary
Accident summary for District 8,
Troop "B" June 21st through June
27th is as follows: 1
DUPLIN
' 2 accidents, 0 killed, 1 injured,
$415.00 property damage,
l ' SAMPSON
. accidents, 0 killed.
. '
.injured.
$240.00 property damage, t
- WAYNE
8 accidents, 0 killed, 1 injured,
$2,910.00 property damage. '
TOTAL ' ',
14 accidents, 6 killed, 8 injured,
$4,725.00 property damage. : . !
Cpl. T. G. Brooks
, State Highway Patrol '
Wallace, N. Cyry.V
IIAIH-DO: IIAKI-DOESNT
by Bebekah f. EJrby
This Is the story of a battle kit
"fe long struggle to make my hair
do, but It doesn't, and. in the tray,
it always comes out on topi
I was, blessed in the beginning,
like millions of girl babies, with
fine straight hair. "Impossible" is
the adjective most frequently used
by mothers to describe it Since it
only succeeded in providing a slid
ing board for bobby pins and no
manner of clip manufactured could
be anchored in it, -the Dutch boy
bob . was inevitable. '(: '
Now in those days the Dutch boy
bob was not the same as in. your
time, my little girl readers. Bangs,
yes. and cut evenly on both sides,
but ; it was shingled high, in the
back to match the shortness in front.
That was some fun you are missing
- the delightful tickle and roar of
the clippers ascending your cran
ium (Ugh!) I bear a mark to this
day from those clippers. A tiny bit
of cartilage is missing from my
right outer ear. But who could help
turning quickly in the barber chair
to watch the new V-8 fire engine
roar by in answer to its maiden
alarm?
At 15, I traveled twelve miles to
Smithfield for my first permanent
Prior to this venture I had cut one
foot on glass, stuck a nail in an
other, suffered two broken arms
and a sprained ankle, had all the
childhood diseases, known what it
was to be. spanked - but never be
fore such agony. The tender head
was yanked, pulled, jerked, given
what seemed to be an acid bath,
and then roasted slowly in its own
juices without any basting for tem
porary soothing. The result . was
supposed to be WORTH IT. Perhaps
it was. I emerged, no longer look
ing like Hans Brinker; now I was
Zazzy, the Zulu, fugitive from the
tribe of Fuzzy-Wuzz.
Time passed. Came the war era
with the fashion of long flowing
tresses that almost collided with
the hems of the short billowing
skirts. With delusions of glamor,
I parted my hair in the middle on
top like Hedy Lamarr, and my hair
parted itself in the middle all the
way down the back and hung down
on either side of my face - thus.
We had a cocker spaniel named
Blackout at the time, and when
seen together, we were often taken
for twins.
Once a myopic individual who
had temporarily misplaced his glass
es told me that I reminded him faint
ty of Katherine Hepburn. This gave
me a cue. I began to pile my hair
on top as she did hers in "The
Philadelphia Story," and employed
such, terms as "My sainted aunt"
(pronounced Ahnt) and "The calla
lilies are in bloom" in my conver
sation. But the image in my mirror
was a cry from Katie. That hair-do
was so unique I gave it a name,
"The Unhappy Nest" or "Why
Crows Leave Home."
Mind you, I blame no one. I
should leave this business to those
in the know, but I have never
learned to let well enough alone.
And it has had its compensations.
By the time I was twelve, I was
wearing glasses and sported a net
work of dental wires and braces
that would have made N.B.C. en
vious. ("Get that little girl to show
you the gold in her mouth") All
this, coupled with the Dutch boy
bob presented an appealing picture.
Such a visage grinning up at a
stranger prompted him instantly to
reach in his pocket for a nickeL
Sigh no more for the un-beautiful
kids. They, do all right. Strangers
and guests are likely to be more
generous if they feel sorry for you
than if they admire you. Since time
immemorial it has been easier to
distribute largesse than to pay tri
bute. Once I got a job because of my
hair-do(n't). We were living in
Chapel Hill and I was a student
wife seeking employment among a
zillion other student wives on the
same mission. The place in which
I wanted most to work was the
University Press, but the employ
ment office had assured me that
they could use no one there. While
I was making the rounds of possible
openings for hunt-and-peck typists,
rain began to fall on my new per
manent. Soon I looked like a cross
between Little Orphan Annie when
she's frightened and Elsa Lanchester
portraying a lunatic dipsomaniac. I
ran into the nearest bftilding, found
th.e ladies room, and pinned up the
wild strands into something resem
bling order. As I came out, Shirley
Cochrane stopped me and asked if
I wished to see someone. Then it
was I realized I was in Bynum Hall
where the Press was located. She
told me that they were getting
ready for the 25th anniversary of
the Press and if my handwriting
were good, perhaps I could address
some of the thousands pf invitations.
Venetian Blinds - Alum Fab Screens - Awnings
i Made To Order . Phone 2995 - Installed ; :
CLINTON VENETIAN BLIND CO.
. A 0.-JR,-Draughon.;. J.
' ' 608 Beams St - Clinton, N. C.
IS
LI
Wp rnrrv a full lino
?s and all Beach Accessories. v Nationally . known I J
I J wearing apparel for men, women and children. H
n All Stock
ii --Rafhinn ArrAnriAc-'Ahiivpnirc I)
U -.7 "" :
I 7. i tlOYClfoS
t j Carolina Beach's Largest Dept. Store
I 60LDORG'S DEPT. STOilE
N Carolina Beach, N.C.'
I I .. - . :, . . '
My Palmer Method , passed, ' and I
was in. . ,
As 1 began to pen envelopes with
such magic names as Edna St Vin
cent Millay and Bennett Cert (they
Invited everybody.) , someone re
marked, "Mrs, Kirby, you. ,hava
an interesting hair-do." . - . . ;
And now,, as Fitzpatrlck says in
his movie travelogues, let us take
leave of Coffuremainla-on-th'e-Sa--
on, where the waves roll ungently
over the skull, the locks curl too
tightly in the summer breeze, and
where tresses can lead a perfectly
straight . life until you try to do
something about it v ,
CP&L Sells
Valenvorks -
Water properties serving More-
head City, Beaufort and Snow Hill
have been sold by Carolina Power
it 'Light Company to a newly
formed North Carolina corporation
known as the Carolina Water Com
pany. ,
Transfer of tn properties was
effective at midnight June 30. The
transaction reportedly involved
$165,000 in cash, including adjust
ments for recent additions, with
additional payments to be made for
materials ' and supplies.
By the sale, CP&L disposed of the
last non-electric properties in its
system. Five gas systems which
were acquired along with the water
properties in the 1952 merger of
Tide Water Power Company al
ready have been sold.
"Our field is electricity," com
mented CP&L Vice-President S.
Paul Vecker, who handled the
water sale. "We are pleased that
we were able to find purchasers
who are experienced water pro
perty operators. It should mean a
highly satisfactory water service
for the citizens of Morehead City,
Beaufort and Snow Hill."
The new company is owned and
controlled by W. Frederick Spence
of Belmont, Mass., president; and
Homer A. Severne of Cohasset,
Mass., treasurer. Mr. Spence Is vice
president anc a director of the
General Waterworks Corporation, a
company operating many water sys
tems and having assets of $33,500,
000. He also is manager of the muni,
cipal bond department of Town
send, Dabney & Tyson, a brokerage
firm in Boston and a director of
the New Rochelle (N. Y.) Water
Company.
Mr. Spence said his company plans
to keep the personnel now engaged
in the water operations and plans
to extend and improve the systems
as conditions warrant.
"We are happy with this, our first
business in North Carolina," Spen
ce said. "Mr. Severne and I will do
our best to operate a successful
enterprise and give the best possi
ble service."
Spence said he was connected
with 20 other water operations,
most of which were acquired from
electric companies who wished to
continue only In electric operations.
"We are extremely impressed" he
added, "with the type of people
and the type of communities which
we will be serving. I think every
one will be happy with our opera
tion." His associate, Mr. Severne, is
second vice-president of the John
Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Company of Boston and is in charge
of the public utilities security de
partment of that company, which
owns under his supervision over
a billion dollars wrth of public
utilities securities including $135,
000,000 In securities of water com
panies. Mr. Severne also is a di
rector of the New England Gas &
Electric Association, is a director
and vice-president of Pilgrim Co
operative Bank of Cohasset, Mass.,
and for nine years has served as
chairman of the water purchase
committee and as ehalrman of the
board of water ommissioneS of
Cohasset .
McMillan Athletic
Director Davidson
Maxton. June 14, 1954
Maxton, June 14.--PresJyterian
Junior College 'announced today
the election of Mr. Ralph McMillan
as Athletic Director and Coach be
ginning Jury 1, 1954. Mr. McMillan
is well-known . in athletic circles
in North Carolina. He graduated
at Davidson College after a career
there in athletics which included
three years of varsity football, var-1
sity track, intermural wrestling,
and basketball. In his senior year
f)
- nf Sim anil Plow Wmv
1
Priced Low. U
1
i
I
n
II
r
1:
he served as assistant freshman
coach under Monk : Maddox. He
was called to Barium Springs Presbyterian-Orphanage
as their, first
coach and there built up an ath
letic, program which Won six state
championships in i the orphanage
league. He was most successful in
wrestling and , track teams. At
Thomasville High School his base
ball teams lost only- three -out of
45. games and his wrestling teams
lost only two out of 23 matches. At
Troy, Coach McMillan produced
one .-team, which was undefeated
during the entire season. . While
coaching at Lenoir High School his
baseball , teams ( were outstanding
and, several men ;. went to the , big
leagues, among them Rube Walker,
now catching for , the - Brooklyn
Dodgers. His Thomasboro High
School basketball ' team was. for
three years the 'number one team
in the county and one year won 22
out of 29 games, and in 1848 his
baseball team ; won the Western
Double A championship, v In 1951
his team won the Western Oass A
championship. The past year . his
O'Donaoghue High, School' teams
won the Parochial School Cham
pionship in basketball and tennis.
Mr. McMillan is a native of Mt.
Airy, N. C. He has done post
graduate work in physical education
at Appalachian State Teachers Col
lege, Duke University, and Univer
sity of North Carolina. One of the
principals under whom he worked
laid of him, "The best football
coach I ever saw in high school.".
Mr. McMillan comes to Presbyter
ian Junior College to inaugurate
a new athletic policy and program.
In the past the North Carolina
Junior College Athletic Conference
has permitted no athletic scholar
ships. The regulation was changed
during the year and 15 athletic
scholarships will be given for the
Be Sure
. To Have Your
Picture Made
skFppers
Carolina
Beach
IOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
O
John H. Carter Company
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
Phone 3133
Kinston, N. C.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
9 ' ' "
"" ani
FOR THOUSANDS CF
Itt '''''F'its'':'r,tnnl'
ei 11 mt
Q3
CURE-ALLS
USE LESS OIL
MO OIL VAPORS OR SMOKE ARE RELEASED IN THE
BARN TO SMUDGE YOUR TOBACCO. NO TAGS ARE
TURNED ON TOBACCO CURED WITH A CURE 'ALL.
- A H H. I. 't fA i(
heavy duiyl heater, with . 3-
amater outer circulator and aluminum
plated steel heat chamber. . Its pat-
ented Twin Blast Burner is to. clean
burning, you'll seldom jeetmoU. So
efficient in heat saving, the smoke
pipes .run coot, needs no screening.
You clean it by a twist of the wrist
after each cure. Built like a high
priced furnace with exclutive giant
heat saving air circulating outer drum.
No wicks to trim or replace. Heaters
built over moaarn equipment .wnn .
securely locded. edgei,
1, bound
nd to give
maximum service, v
ONLY CURE-ALL HAS A SINGLE CONTROL ASSEMBLY,
DESIGNED ESPECIALLY FOR A TOBACCO COOKER..
Don't be satisfied" with i malte-ihifflconfrols that were built, for some entire)
different heating ob. The tingle CJ RE-ALL valve operating afl four stoves, -assures
you more" dependable performance and a muchJ simpler hoolirup. '
), , .l3S8i'2l.k
! The men who use CURE-ALLS tel you they use lets c3, cost less to maintain 1
and barn you a better price far your laef. Mr. T. G. McUmb, Benton -'
North Carolina writes: - '
t 1 bought my first set al CITA ALU bad m l 94a I havn't'even r y
bouqht a replacement parr tor
f perfect conditio tedey! -They are light an oir erd 10, iV.e h
i school child can operate them. I wouldn't trade this sat I he..)
i, ' ased for 14 year for and other m':e" . tt "s,
li tik-.ia As ? 1 L .m GOat'K':7-
13,STrCiiic
A
If! ? Pmtwmt t ',
J -yLtai all l
RALEIQH State Highway patrol- -men
arrested 13,838 traffic law .vio--lators
in May including 847 drunken.
drivers.,''5,.vV',v,.i;,:,(. , t ;
The arrest figures and other pa
trol activities JWr frAlnacMu 4u)n,r
in a regular monthly summary. .
For May troopers reDorted thev
inspected 89,624 vehicles, Investigate
ed .7,467 complaints, issued 8.514
warning tickets and spot inspected
167,130 drivers' "licenses. '.
i They; investigated 2,058 wrecks im
which 64 persons were killed and
785 injured, -
Troopers traveled 1.837.224 miles
on routine patrols and burned 123,
cut gauons 01 gasoline. '.
Ihe May , reDort showed tvnirt
fines collected in the amount f '
$173,251.52 and costs S147 m 14
For five Veant nftr It in '
1834, Wake Forest Colleea oneratod
as a manual labor school, attracting
patronage from large planters in.
the State, t - 'W'v -a., . . f
next session at Presbyterian Junior'
College in baseball and basketball.
1
Wilmington Coca Cola
Bottling Company
Wilmington, N. C.
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tnete cooser ana tney rw-j ', ?' '
mnni
CP : 03
9
-anaicap oi your usability.
i PinkllilLN.C. , i 'j Phone23l5
    

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