North Carolina Newspapers

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A llergw ol TEE BEAUF03T HEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
38th YEAR NO. 7.
Jaycees Hake Final Preparations
For Hiss Ilorehead City Contest .
At the regular Monday night
meeting of the .Morehead City
Junior Chamber of Commerce fi
nal preparations were made for
the presentation of the Jaycees'
beauty pageant tomorrow night at
the Roda theatre. The program
starts at 8 p.m.
Twelve beauties have entered
the Miss Morehead City contest
and the girls have been rehearsing
two and three times a week. One
request was made by the chair
man of the committee in charge
of the program. He asked the Jay
cees to "please refrain from whist
ling at the girls during rehearsals."
It was also pointed out that $300
of the Junior Chamber's money
had been already invested in the
program, and that ticket sales
should be pushed in order to cover
costs and make a profit. Members
were told that "it's a good show
and you shouldn't hesitate to re
command it to your friends."
Tickets have been placed on
sale and posters advertising the
event have been distributed for
An investigation was asked in
the matter of local bus service.
Complaints have been received
that, the schedules of a local bus
line were not being complied with
and that several Morehead City
residents are planning to move be
cause of this. It was pointed out
that "it is the city's job to see that
busses run on schedule in the best
interests of the public." The mat
ter will be referred to Mayor
George Dill.
Award pins for the Jaycees' two
outstanding committees will be
presented at the next meeting.
Keys will be awarded to the Ame
J. W. Jackson Honored In Ceremony
Tuesday at Ilorehead Garment Co.
To Be Distributed
The next issue of the More
head Beaufort telephone director
ies will be delivered in August
and will carry a new classified
section, according tit L. A. Daniels,
manager of the Carolina Telephone
and Telegraph company.
Mr. Daniels points out that the
need for the new classified section
has been brought about by the in
creased number of telephones.
Rcords show that during the past
year 203 telephones have been
added in Morehead and Beaufort,
and that in addition to the 1,792
telephones in service here there
are now 170 applications on hand
for telephone service.
"We are doing everything pos
sible to give service to all who
want it," Mr. Daniels said. "And
we know that all telephone users
" find the new classified tele
e directory a convenient
e of useful business informa
tio. The classified section will
be printed on yellow pages and
will be similar to those now ap
pearing in directories published
in many of the cities throughout
the country."
The new yellow page section will
list the names, addresses, and tele
phone numbers of business tele
phone subscribers under headings
alphabetically arranged and will
describe their business, profes
sions, or the commodity or service
they sell.
Summer School
Summer school sessions at Duke
Marine laboratory will begin Tues
day, June 15.
Construction of a new building,
which will house a research labor
atory, will begin on the Duke uni
versity property this summer un
der the supervision of W. K. How
ard, maintenance engineer at the
university. ,
This building, which will be Iden
tical to the one now used for a
laboratory, will be built just east
of the concrete drive leading to
the end of the island. Funds for
its, construction were obtained
through a $3,000 grant from, the
Rockfeller foundation. This sum
was matched by the university. ..
' Ehe huilding In' which the lab
oratory is located low will be used
for d-wooms, . i - j -
To Begin Tuesday
ricanism and Christmas activities
A suggestion was made that the
necessity of certain ' "stops" signs
be investigated. One member
stated that some- signs were "not
only unnecessary but confusing."
A new member, Paul Branch,
manager of Rose's five and ten
cent store, was introduced to the
At the board of directors meet
ing following the regular meeting,
plans were made to issue a weekly
bulletin that would be mailed to
members. The style of the bulletin
would follow others produced
throughout the country.
The board explored possibilities
of painting house numbers on
curbs for a nominal fee. It was
pointed out that this would be of
great assistance to night drivers,
doctors, and others.
A list of committee chairmen
was released by the board. The
new chairmen are Norman Wade,
national security; James Webb,
Americanism; James Murdock. ag
riculture; Marion (Tom) Mills,
aviation; Ethan Davis, city beauti
fication; Bobby Bell, Christmas ac
tivities; Skinner Chalk, fire pre
vention. Joe Bailey, governmental affairs;
Sam Hatcher, public health; H. S.
Gibbs, Jr., safety; Gerald Phillips,
trade promotion; Bill Flowers,
youth welfare; J. R. Sanders, now
member reception and education;
Charles Willis, membership build
ing. Quincy Stimpson, finance; Frank
Hatton, local publication; Bud
Dixon, publicity and radio; Walter
Morris, programs and meetings;
Walter Morris, social affairs; and
Bernard Leary, money-making pro
jects. "ftx Vade,'yuotf sen of Mrs.
IredelL de, an employee at the
Morehead' City Garment company,
unveiled an oil portrait of J. W.
Jackson, founder of the shirt fac
tory, at the company's 12th anni
versary observance Tuesday after
Approximately 35 business as
sociates of Mr. Jackson and all the
company's employees attended the
ceremonies which were a tribute
to the founder, now deceased.
Mayor George W. Dill, in intro
ducing the speaker, Dr. Ben F.
Royal, remarked that Mr. Jackson
"exerted an influence on the eco
nomic life of Carteret county
which will not cease because he is
no longer with us."
In his address, Dr. Royal, who
gave a brief history of the build
ing of the factory, commented that
Mr. Jackson did something There
the like of which no one hat, ever
done before. He established a re
gular payroll enterprise.
The first unit of the shirt fac
tory was completed July 4, 1936.
At that time machinery had been
installed on the second floor of
the civic center where future em
ployees were trained.
That same week the factory was
begun and was completed Tuesday
after Labor Day in 1936. Two years
later unit 2 was built which
doubled factory capacity. That sec
tion is now used for storage.
In 1939 the box factory was
built. Constructed in 1941 Was the
recreation room and laundry, la
ter transformed to a cutting floor,
and last year the warehouse and
shipping department were built
The portrait of Mr. Jackson was
accepted by Miss Bertha Smith, on
behalf of the employees.
Present at Tuesday's ceremony
were Julius Peters, New York,
vice-president, who joined the com
pany in 1939, Philip Newman,. Phi
ladelphia attorney, and local busi
nessmen, including Dr. Darden
Eure, George R. Wallace, Dr. John
Morris, Lou Gore, W. C. Carlton,
Robert Lowe, George McNeill.
Walter Freeman; N. F- Eure,
ueorge Stovall. H. P. Scripture. T.
D. Lewis, Rudolph Dowdy, Bruce
iTOoawin, sam Llpman, ; Gibbon
Sanderson, C. C. Brewin, Lonnie
Dillv Av.l. v- ";
Stanley Woodland, H. S. Gibbs,
Sam Adler. W. C. Matthews, Lock
wood Phillips, John Lashlev, I. E.
Pittman, H. L. Joslyn, Hubert Ful
cher, L. A.' Daniels, Delfido Cor
dova, and Clyde Jones. ..-
Also present were Mrs. J. W.
Jackson, now president of the com
pany. Mrs.- Ben F. Roval, Mrs. Lon
nie Dill, Mrs. Jack Roberts, and
Miss. Dorothy Roberts. .
Hoars Change; ', .S, V .."
The area rent control director,
A, U. Wilson. New Bern, has office
hours in the municipal building,
Morehearl City, Wednesday after
noon, bejinning at 2 o'clock. He
formerly had office hours hr nn
Thursdays, ',
'-xvf' V:;:;.; v:u
15 Beauties Enter Contest
For Selecting 'Miss Beaufort'
Teen-Age Club '
To Cast Ballots
For Royal Family
Voting Will Begin Tonight,
Winners to Be Crowned
At Coronation Ball
The king and queen of the More
head City Teen-Age realm, as well
as the prinncc and princess, will
be chosen during the coming two
weeks at the county recreational
center, Shepard street. They will
rcgin at a semi-formal coronation
ball Tuesday night, June 22, at the
Mayor George Dill will crown
the king, Mrs. George Dill will
Becinning Tuesday, June 22.
the Teen-Agers will meet each
Tuesday night at the recreation
al renter, Shepard street, instead
of Friday, as now.
crown the queenn, and magic
wands wil be presented to the
prince and princess by Grover
Munden, of the radio station, and
Lockwood Phillips, publisher of the
Carteret County News-Times. May
or Dill, Mr. Mundnen, and Mr.
Phillips hold honorary Teen-Age
club memberships.
The king and queen will be chos
en from the. senior Teen-Age club
and the prNK and- prmccus from
the junior dub. The contest
opens tonight, when first ballots
will be cast from 7 to 9 o'clock,
The 20 boys and 20 girls high in
the voting tonieht. both from the
junior and senior clubs, will be in
the running and may be voted for
tomorrow night.
Ten boys and 10 girls from each
club high in the voting tomorrow
night wil have ballots cast for
them Friday night, June 18, and
the five boys and five girls high
in the balloting!) that night, will
be in the final running for the
king, queen, and prince, and prin
cess. The telling votes will be cast
Saturday night, June 19, and an
nouncement of the winners made
at the coronation ball.
Votinng tonight and June 18 will
be from 7 to 9, hours for balloting
tomorrow night and June 19 will
be 7:30 to 9. Junior Teen-Agers
will be admitted to the club both
Friday and Saturday nights during
the contest.
Every member of the junior and
senior club is eligible for the royal
offices. Club members are being
asked to choose them on the ba
sis of the most loyal, best worker,
most civic-minded, most talented,
and most cooperative.
There will be separate ballot
boxes for the juniors and seniors
See TEEN-AGE Page 3
Forest Observation Tower
NowBears Name of 'Simmons'
i .
fj r,
rT r . il
The ' forest observation tower,
one half mile from Newport ' on
the Nine Foot road, is now known
asjthe Simmons tower. In special
services recently the tower dedi
cated to the memory of SSgt Fur
nifold M. Simmons, of Rheims, N.
C. -;.
Sergeant Simmons, who was a
crew chief of a B-24, was killed in.
an air crash near Peterson field,
Calif., on April 3, 1044. From
August 1035 to February 1043 Ser
geant Simmons was in the Croatan
National Forest service. .
Pictured above, in front of the
Court Term Ends, Civil Term Starts
The number of girls competing
for the title "Miss Beaufort' Mon
day night, June 14, at the Surf
club, has grown to 15, Odell Mer
rill, chairman reported today. Play
ing for dancing and the contest
will be Jimmy Livingston, well
known band leader, and his nationally-famous
Thirty-year-old Livingston, sax
olayer plus, has broadcast over
CBS, MBS, ABC, and NBC net
works. He and his 12-pieee .com
bination have also made word
ings for RCA Victor Bluebird, Var
sity, and Southland.
Contestants in the beauty con
test, which will begin at 10 o'clock,
are Carol Lasher, Joyce Johnson,
Merry Johnson, Betty Lou Merrill,
Betty Rice, Elizabeth Willis, Eliza
beth Temple, Hildred Caraway,
Addie Carrow Thomas. Neva Allen,
Ellen Congleton, Esther Bell Fod
ric, Virginia Jones, Fay Laughton,
and Joyce Biggs.
Contestants will lead the first
dance, with their escorts, at
9 o'clock. Tickets are on sale at
Carteret Hardware in Beaufort
and Hill's in Morehead City.
Only evening gowns will be worn
in the contest and judges will be
from beyond the limits of Carteret
county, Mr. Merrill announced.
Each contestant will carry a num
ber as she appears before the au
dience so that judges need not
identify her by name.
Winner of the Miss Beaufort
title will be sent to Wrightsville
Beach in July to compete for the
Miss North Carolina title. She and
the two runncrs-up will also re
ceive numerous gifts from Beau
fort merchants. The gifts are on
display now in Davis Brothers'
window, Front street, . 4-
-Among them an 21-jewI
watch, an electric traveling Iron,
hot plate and toaster combination,
birthstone ring, luggage, clothing,
and cash prizes. $50 permanent
wave will fall the winner s lot ana
two $25 permanent waves will be
offered the runners-up.
There will be no Junior Cham
ber of Commerce meeting June 14.
the night on which one is regularly
Jaycees serving on the beauty
contest committee, besides Mr.
Merrill, are David Hill, Roger
Hunt, and Gerald Woolard.
Ronald Harpe to Servo
On Recreation Club Board
Ronald F. Harpe, newly-elected
secretary of the Morehead City
Lions club, has been chosen to take
over the job as Lions club repre
sentative on the board of directors
of the Carteret County Recreation
club. Harpe will replace Lufkin
Sampson, who was transferred in
business to Greensboro, N. C.
Mr. Harpe and his wife, the for
mer Miss Helen Finer, have just
returned from a fourmonth stay
in Tampa, Fla., where both were
active in recreation work. He has
been active in this type of work
in both Morehead City and Tampa
during the past four years.
f Sit fc.
( p
Photo by th News-Ttmet
tower, is Franklin Jones, Newport,
one of the two forest rangers oa
duty at Simmons tower. In the
center of the picture is the bronze
plaque erected in memory of the
sergeant.'" -,
The Newport American Legion
attended the dedicatory service in
a body. Also present were a firing
squad and bugler from the Marine
Corps Air station, Cherry Point.
Com. Ralph A. Curtis, USN, chap
lain of the Protestant chapel at
Cherry Point, had charge of the
service. .
Jimmy Livingston
Dozens of Glads
Leave Beaufort
Fifteen to 1,800 dozen gladiolas
are being shipped daily to numer
ous sections of the country from
the H. B. Avery gladiola farm,
The blooms leave by railway ex
press, headed for Buffalo, N. Y.,
New York City, Boston, Philadel
phia, Chicago, Detroit, Minneapo
lis, and Milwaukee. Mr. Avery rr
rM he's 'getting the highest
holesale price in the south for
his flowers.
The plads began to bloom about
the middle of May, late this year,
Mrs. Avery said, and are at their
height now. The 60-acrc Avery
flower farm is located on highway
70 opposite its junction with route
Varieties of glads raised include
Corona, a large white blossom
with a purple edge, Margaret Ful
ton, a flamecolorcd flower, Bea
con, an orange-red color with yel
low throat, and Maid of Orleans,
which is white.
Smaller varieties of flowers,
sucn as the corn flower, gypsophi
Ha, and baby's breath arc frequent
ly shipped by air.
3 Youths Win
Slogan Contest
The three winners of the safety
slogan contest sponsored in More
head City last week by the police
department, aided by cub Scouts,
have been announced. The contest
was conducted by Miss Marjorie
Froyd, of Chicago.
The first prize went to Francis
Swanson, 304 S. Hth st., who en
tered this slogan: "Before crossing
a street look every way, and al
ways do what the patrol boys say."
The safety message that won
second place was penned by Helen
C. Willis, 910 Evans st, "and it
"When a car meets you in the
street, and you are in doubt, keep
straight ahead, and don't turn
about." . ,
Linda C. Long, 508 Bridges st.,
won third prize in the contest. Lin
da's slogan was:
"Take good care of babies every
where, Mind your doctor, because
you see, He helps all people j
even you and me." "
Honorable mention was given to
Walter. Lewis, 1111 Arendell st.;
ueorgia nttman, 10Z Miepard st.;
Lester Lewis. 1412 Sha UIfnrrt I
. . ' 7 7- n j
Ann Swanson, 304 S. 14th St.; Car
roll Rice, 509 Fisher St.; and Neil
Webb, 209 Fisher st.
All contestants entering slogans
were between the ages of 6 and
12. The three prize winners plus
the seven who received honorable
mention will receive , certificates
signed by Ned H. Dearborn, presi
dent of the National Safety coun
cil. ' v...- '
The names and slogans of these
10 children will appear in the
safety book, "Invitation to Live,"
which jaqrehead City police will
distribute In six weeks and which
will. appear in the schools in the
Id Bullets
Cause Closing
Of Rifle Range
Persons West of Morehead
Register Complaints With
Coast Guard
Complaints bullets frou the
Coast Guard rifle range west of
Morehead City were iravclin.; a
hall mile beyond the range, en
(lingering lives of ivrsons living in
that area, has caused the range to
iy temporarily closed while an in
vesication is conducted by ('cast
(iui.itl officials, it was reported .to
day. Residents in the area beyond K
W. Copeland's new tourist coin",
reported to (lie Coast Guard two
weeks ago that bullets were pass
ing over their homes, snapping
twigs clean off in the woods and
making peoplie afraid to venture
out of their homes.
One officer who went to the
area lrom which the complaints
came is repotted to have admitted
that while there he counted seven
bullets passing by.
Residents commented that dur
ing the war the Army discontinued
use of that range and moved the
practice urea to the beach because
bullets traveled into inhabited
The bullets, traveling in a
straight' line from the rifle range
laid out in a north-south direction,
cross highway 70 running cast and
west, to land in the area from
where complaints are coming.
The Coast Guard cutter Ingham,
frofn "Norfolk, is docked at Port
Terminal now. The skipper, Capt.
V. E. Day, is reported to be mak
ing the rifle range investigation.
Grand Jurists
Return Report
The grand jury returned its re
port to the court Wednesday after
noon, approximately a day after it
had been impanelled. Superior
court convened at 2 o'clock Tues
day afternoon.
All cotintv offices were found
to be in "excellent condition," and
the jail properly maintained. They
recommended, however, that two
additional rooms be built to the
jail to provide accomodations for
white and colored women, that all
windows be screened and that the
canopy over the front be repaired.
It was recommended that a new
water cooler be purchased forthe
court house annex. According to
the report, II. L. Joslyn, superin
tendent of schools, stated that all
necessary repair work is "progress
ing as well as can be expected."
John Johnson, caretaker of the
courthouse grounds, was commend
ed by the grand jury for his work
and the judge, Henry L. Stevens,
thanked Jor instructions in his
charge to the jury Tuesday after
noon. Judge Stevens requested the
men to visit various county offices,
"remembering that it is your duty
to report to the people of the
county the manner in which the
Ilolor Vehicle Law Violators
Crowd Tuesday's Recorder's Courf
Two drivers paid court costs
and fines and surrendered their
driver's licenses after pleading
guilty" to charges of drunken driv-
jng Tuesday morning in recorder's
ti,.f- ..1
mui v, ucauiuil, I It, I C
heavy docket, 46 cases, was dispos
ed of. The accused drivers were
Thomas Ball-Mann, who was order
ed to pay a $150 fine, and Clarence
Miller, who was fined $100.',
Gattis C. Honeycutt, accused of
speeding at 80 miles per hour, was
found guilty of doing 70 to 75
miles per hour after the evidence
of the court was heard. Honeycutt
had to pay costs and a fine of $100.
Speeders Psy Up
Other speeding cases included
James Washington, who paid costs;
Milton L. Eason, Jr., costs and $10;
Sam Lee Peterson, costs; Joseph
C. Peejl, costs and $10; William H.
Gurskin, costs and $10; John S.
Phillips, costs; Robert Scott Lsng
ley, costs and $10; Percy Lee lea
Robert Willis Pleads Guilty
To Assault On Female Under 12
Superior court adjourned yester
day morning, concluding the criminal-
docket, and will convene
."gain Monday morning at 10
o'clock to hear civil cases.
Robert Willis, Morehead City,
was sentenced to three to five
years in the state prison after
pleading guilty yesterday morning
to the charge of assault on a child
under 12 vears old, A. II. James,
tent to commit rape, A. II. James,
clerk of court, reported. The trial
began late Wednesday afternoon
when 7 war-old Peggy Ann Wilis,
the child allegedly attacked by
Willis, told her story from the wil
ness stand.
l'egliy Ann. after assuring Judge
j Henry I, Stevens, that she would
j tell nothing but the truth, uniavel
j eil a sordid tale of assault by the
defendant. She told the court that
on April 14. Robert Willis took her
and a olavmale, Kaye Guthrie, in
to his car with Kaye in the rear
seat and Peggy Ann in the front
scat. This, she said, was the first
time she was attacked by Willis.
Willis later lured the two girls
into his home with candy. Peggy
Ann testified that he took Fayc
into a room and locked the door.
She said she was ignorant of any
thing that trespassed in the room
at that time. Willis then took Peg
gy Ann into the room where Willis
allegedly attacked her the second
Peggy Ann did not tell her fa
ther of the incident until a day
or two later because she was
tinder cross-examination by de
fendant's counsel, George Rail,
Peggy Ann contradicted herself as
to whether she had been raped or
not. In the midst of her confusion,
Peggy Ann burst out into hysteri
cal sobs and ws unabje te talk co
herently. The judge excused her
from the aland, and 10 minutes
later she was back to finish her
Mr. Hall then asked her,' "Who
told you to say that?" in reference
to her story of the attack. She
gave no answer.
The cirl's father, Plymouth Wil
lis, was then brought to the stand
and he told what he knew of th ?
ease. Under cross-examination,
Willis told the court that every
thing he knew about the case was
told to him by Peggy Ann.
Mr. Rail (hen accused Willis of
coaching Peggy Ann to testify that
she had been raped instead of
merely assiultcd, but this Wilis
vehemenlly denied. The girl's la
ther continued, "1 knew the girl
hadn't been raped. He fell all over
her merely to satisfy his rwn lust.
It was assault with intent tr rape."
Dr. K. P. B. Bonner testified he
had examined Peggy Ann and that
she had not been criminally as
saulted. Court then adjotirnej at this
point until 9:30 a m morning.
Serving on the jury for the Wil
lis trial were Allen Jones, John
Noe. Harry Gillikin, Dcnard R.
Lewis. Gerald Davis, Clinton Gar
ner, Charles W. Hancock. Kl'ja Sal
ter, H. T. Rhue. J. G Weeks,
George Rose, and Alfred Willis.
James Gaskins -tnd George How
land. chaRed with stealing and
selling 1,450 pounds of lead were
sentenced to 12 mont'is on the
roads. They were nlaced on pro
bation and ordered to remain on
good behavior five years, not to
violate any stale or federal law
and to remain gainfully rmploved.
The same applies to Sam How
land, who was charged with steal
gue, costs and $25; James Otto
Wall, costs and $26; James Davis,
costs nd $10; Norman F. Towers,
costs and $10; and John Harvey
King', costs and $10.
Cecil M. Bell pleaded guilty to
parking his truck on a highway
and doing damage to the road.
Judgment was suspended upon
payment of costs. Pleading guilty
to.a charge of driving with improp
er brakes, Joe Teel, Jr.,' was or
dered to pay costs of court.
Jessie Eatherly paid $25 and
court costs for driving without a
license. Warren Styron, Jr., paid
court expenses for driving with no
license plate on his trailer. Stan
Icy K. Baldrec pleaded guilty to
failure to make the: proper hand
signal on a left turn, and judg
ment was suspended upon payment
of costs and $23. ,,
Annie Mae Lewis pleaded guilty
to a charge of driving without a
Overflow Crowd
Packs Town Hall
Beaufort Commissioners Be
set By Meter, Train,
Boundary Problems
The always present problem of
locomotive soot, grime and dust on
Broad St.,. fledgling movements to
join Highland Park and Ocean
Breeze Park to the Town of Beau
fort and the parking meter diffi
culties of Beaufort's wholesaler!
confronted Beaufort's town com
missioners Monday evening.
Kach problem had its host of
expounders, cxhortrrs and dissen
ters. The spacious town hall as
sembly room was jammed and the
overflow poked curious eyes
through every window
Anxious to get to their group
problems little heed was paid the
financial statement of the town for
the month of May which was read
by town attorney, Judge Julius F. )
The statement showed Beaufort
as being progressively solvent and
sound. A gasp of amazement, some
of it pleased amazement, some of
it disgusted amazement, was ex
ploded when Judge Duncan read,
"Received from parking meters
months of April and May $1,000.
first on the list were the Broad
Slrccters, residing between Turner
St. and the freight office, where
the B & M locomotive raises par
ticular holvwijh, the fine dust of
that unpaved 'Section.
...... . . i
can iiihsuii, une oi me spoKce-iv
men for the croup, pleaded for
some remedy and suescstinnf.
came from several sources but'
nothing more immediate than
Mayor Hasscll's resolve to confer
with A. T. Leary, lessee of the
railroad. '.
Old records having to do with
the original railroad franchise in
1905 were interpreted by Judge
Duncan as indicating that the pres-'
cnt railroad has no dbligations
other than td muintain its track
age and eighteen inches more on
both sides.
Mr. Mason said he would be will- i
ing to pay his proportionate share
of a paving job but others in the
group turned thumbs down on that
or any other plan which would in
volvc personal expenditure.
Claud Whcatly, Jr., responded
as spokesmen for residents of
Ocean Breeze and Highland Park
desiring incorporation with Beau
See CROWD Page 3
R. 1 Williams
Goes On Tour
Robert M. Williams, county,
agent, is touring Tennessee, Ken
tucky, Indiana, and Ohio this week
with a bus load of other North
Carolina county agents, to observe
work in the agriculture extension
program in other states.
Extension service and experi
ment station personnel of the other
states will join the group to show
the visiting agents various prac
tices in livestock production, bet
ter breeding, and pasture manage
mcnt. Demonstrations in field
trucks and truck crops will be ob
served. Two bus loads of state farm
agents have recently returned from
a 10 day tour of Tennessee, Ken
tucky. Ohio, Indiana, and Mis- '
These tours are being taken at
the request of the County Farm ',
Agents association for a program
of professional improvements.
Tide Table
i -
Friday, June 11 '
11:15 A.M. 5:16 A.M.
11:37 P.M. 5:24 P.M.-
Saturday, June 12 "
6:10 A.M.
12:14 P.M. . 6:28 P.M.
Sunday, June 13
12:34 A.M. .7:08 A.M.,
1:14 P.M. , 7:37 PJtf.
Sunday, June 14
1:35 A.M. ' 8:03 A.M.
, 2:14 P.M. . 8.48 P.M.
; Tuesday, June 19 '
2:38 A.M. . ,8:05 All
3:18 PJJ. t.53 p.L!

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