Sun Sets Tonight 6:51 p.m.
Sun Rise. Tomorrow 5:32 a-m.
Moon Rises Tonight 7:42 p.m.
Moon Sets Tomorrow 7:05 a-m.
A Merger of THE BEAUFORT NEWS (Establfehed 1912) and TEE TWDI CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
. , ? T-
MOREHEAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948
38th YEAR NO. 28.
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYb
Morehead City Sailing Club Will Stage Labor Day Regatta
295,000 North Carolina
To Register Under '48
On Pay Raises
Mayor Reports Thai Spray
ing of Garbage Cans Has
Raising of the salaries of muni
cipal employees, especially those in
the police and street maintenance
departments was discussed , by
Morehead City commissioners Tues
day night but no action was taken.
The matter was referred to the
finance committee and will be re
ported on at the September meet
ting. At the request of the finance
commissioner, W. L. Derrickson, a
monthly treasurers report will be
., made at each meeting of the board.
Mayor George W. Dill reported
that spraying of garbage cans has
begun. After each collection the
cans are sprayed with a solution
of DDT. Each garbage truck is
(quipped with spraying apparatus.
The mayor was given the author
ity to negotiate for the purchase
of trash cans to be placed in the
business section of jtown. James
B. Willis, Morehead City, offered
to contract for the painting cf
lines on the streets.
Ten dollars weekly will be paid
to Mack Edwards, engineer at the
fire department, for maintenance
of the fire alarm system. The com
missioners also decided that the
ordinance prohibiting keeping of
pigs within the city limits be more
To obtain estimates on the re
surfacing of city streets the board
will request an engineer to inform
them as to the work necessary in
27 to Receive
4 Latest report from the dean's of
fice, Morehead City Technical in
stitute, places the number of
graduates in the first graduating
at 27. Eleven are residents of
Carteret county. Graduation ex-
: ercises will begin at 8 o'clock to
night in the Morehead City high
Delivering the commencement
address will be Dr. Frank P. Gra
ham, president of the University
of North Carolina. The public is
Certificates for the graduates,
who have completed a one-year
course, will be awarde dby Dean
J. H. Lampe of the School of En
gineering, North Carolian State
From 2 to 5 this afternoon there
will be open house at the institute.
Residents of Morehead City, Beau
fort, and all of Carteret county
sre invited to go, through the
woodworking, metal shops, and
classrooms. They will be the
guests. of the faculty and students.
Graduates are the following:
Niel K. Albright, Black Mountain,
Samuel R. Bailey, Jr., York, Pa.,
Jinx Willie Baker, Kannapolis, Glo
mer C. Cagle, Biscoe, John A. Cor
I bett, Wilson, Albert H. Daniels,
' Ray A. Danielson, Morehead Ci
, ty, Ralph Leslie Davis, Robert 0.
Doss, both of Beaufort, Wilbur
Sterling Goodwin, Lola, Thomas
Hamlin Hampton, PlymouthEu
gene W. Hamilton, Bridgeton,
Wayne Carl Hickox, Newport.
Elroy Adam Hill, Millburn, N.
J Dugold Kell, Manasquan, N. J.,
. Thurmond Lawrence, Jr., Joseph
, p. Pietrzykowski, both of Beaufort,
c Joseph Philip Mirabefla, Newport,
I Ealvftore J. Alazzo. Morehetd Ci-
i ty, Clarence brwood Parker, Zebu
's Ion. ' ":
f William Gray Robertson, Have-
lock, William Sanderson, Rocky
i Mount. Tom Shoe, Star, Sam Pick
i ney Wehunt, Cherryvifle, Wilson
1 Whitaker. Enfield, Gene Tunney
: Willis, Morehead City and Thomas
. Nelson Wilson, Marshailberg,
Governor Cherry yesterday out
lined in a proclamation the pro
cedure for registration in North
Carolina under the Selective Serv
ice Act of 1948. An estimated '
295,000 North Carolinians are re-,
quired to register under the Act, !
Floyd Chadwick, chairman of Car-1
teret county's registration board, !
commented today. j
The proclamation, issued in re
sponse to a call by the 'President,
stated that all youths between the
ages of 18 and 26 should report
for registration beginning Aug. 30.
The places of registration will be
designated by each local board for
its respective area.
The proclamation stated also
that all persons subject to the Se
lectve Service Act are required to
familiarize themselves with the
regulations covering registration,
and called upon all Federal, State
i -.. i i nrtninn .I
' under their charge sufficient time
in which to comply with the regu
lations. Dates for registration were fix
ed as follows:
1. Persons born in the year
1922 after August 30, 1922. shall
be registered on Monday, August
2. Persons born in the year
1923 shall be registered on Tues
day, August 31, or Wednesday,
3. Persons born in the year
1924 shall be registered on Thurs
day, September 2, or Friday, Sep
4. Persons born in the year 1925
shall be registered on Saturday,
September 4, or Tuesday, Septem
5. Persons born In the year 1926
shall be registered on Wednesday,
September 8, or Thursday, Sep
6. Persons born in the year 1927
shall be registered on Friday, Sep
tember 10, or Saturday, Septem
7. Persons born in the year
1928 shall be registered on Mon
day, September 13, or Tuesday,
8. Persons born in the year 1929
shall be registered on Wednesday,
September 15, or Thursday, Sep
9. Persons born in tb; year 1930
before September 19, 1930, shall
be registered on Friday, Septem
ber 17, or Saturday, September 18.
10. Persons who were born on
or after September 19, 1930, shall
be registered on the day they be-
See SERVICE ACT Page 8
Beaufort Junior Womans'Club
To Present Fashion Show
The Junior Woman's club of
Beaufort, in conjunction with Mer
rill's Dress shop, Beaufort, will
present a fashion show Monday
night, Aug. 30, at 8 o'clock in the
Beaufort high school auditorium.
Between 40 and 50 models, show
ing sports clothes, tailored dress
es, dressy gowns, and lingerie will
appear. Children's clothes will be
Mrs. Helen Hatsell, president of
the Junior Woman's club, in an
nouncing the show, said that pa
rents should use their own judg
ment in bringing children.
George Eastman, of Eastman fur
niture company, will supply furni
tuure for the stage and do the de
coiating. Mrs. Gilbert Potter,
member of the Junior Woman's
club, is in charge of the models.
Proceeds from the fashion show
will be used for civic projects in
cooperation with the Chamber of
The first regular meeting of the
Junior Woman's club this fall will
be Monday evening, Sept. 6. The
fashion show has been scheduled
for Aug. 30 so that college girls
can appear as models.
Dogs Should be Vaccinated,
Health Officer Declares
Prevalence of rabies in the
state has prompted a reminder by
Dr. N. Thomas Ennett, health of
ficer, that all dogs over six months
old should be vaccinated. Accord
ing to state law they are to be
vaccinated annually. .-
Dr. C. E. Paden, Beaufort vet
erinarian, is rabies inspector for
Carteret county. Vaccination of
the dog is actually free, Dr. En
nett pointed out, because the cost
of the vaccination is reduced from
th town dog tax.
Pastor to Leave
The Rev. and Mrs. J. V. Ax
iell lo Make Home at
The Rev. J. V. Axtell. Webb Me
morial Presbyterian church. More
head City, will conduct his Inst
' service as pastor here on Sunday
i at 11 o'clock.
i He and Mrs. Axtell will leave
next week for Port Washington,
Long Island, where they have
bought a home and Rev. Mr, Axtell
: plans to spend his days in retire
ment. His 42 years in the ministry be
gan in 1906 when he obtained his
I degree in theology at Auburn Theo
logical seminary. Auburn. N. Y. He
spent two and a half vears among
the lumbermen of the Adirondacks
' as a missionary and then went to
Hamilton, N. Y., where he took
two years' graduate work at Col
For five years the Rev. Mr. Ax
tell served as pastor of Wycliffe
Presbyterian church, Wycliffe,
Ohio, where he returned last fall
for the 72nd anniversary of the
From Wycliffe he was called to
Hammondsport, N. Y. and after
three years at that charge went to
Addison Presbyterian church, Ad
dison, N. Y., where he served for
22 vears. and live months.
This month concludes three and
a half years here as pastor at Webb
Memorial Presbyterian church.
The Rev. Mr. Axtell was born in
Oneonta, N. Y. At the age" of 7
he moved with his family to a farm
in Susquehanna county, Pennsyl
vania, and 10 years later started
work in a general store.
He prepared for college under a
tutor, learning Latin, Greek, and
mathematics and entered Juniata
college, Huntington, Pa.
For two and a half years after
his freshman year he taught high
school at New Milford, Pa., where
he met Miss Bessie Maude Trum
bull whom he married Sept. 12,
1906. He received his degree from
Juniata college in that year and
then entered the theological semi
nary at Auburn.
Health Board lo Discuss
Opening Date o! School
Notices went out yesterday
calling a meeting of the board
of health for Tuesday, Aug. 24.
At this time the opening date of
school will be discussed and a
recommendation made to the
board of education.
THE NEWS-TIMES announce
ment that school would open
Sept. 2 was Incorrect, H. L. Jos
lyn, superintendent of schools,
announced Wednesday. If the
dae is not changes' because of
the polio epMt oic. school will
ipen WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 1.
2:43 a m.
Services at Ann Street Church
Church school will be held at
9:45 for children over 16. The
morning worship service will be
at 11 o'clock with the sermon,
"Lifted Out of Our Littleness."
Senior Youth Fellowship will be
gin at 7:15 p.m. and the evening
worship it 8.
Negro Child, 4, Stricken
With Infantile Paralysis
' The illness o! Dorothy Mur
ray, 4, a Negro child, was posi
tively diagnosed yesterday after
noon as polio. This is the coun
ty's sixth rase this summer. Dor
othy is the daughter of Benny
Murray and lives on North River
The child became ill Saturday
and was sent by ambulance to
St. Agnes hospital, a Negro hos
pital in Raleigh Tuesday.
Definite diagnosis of polio
came by wire to Dr. N. Thomas
Ennrtt, county health officer,
Crusade For More
Morehead City Jaycees made
tentative plans at their meeting
Monday night at the Hotel Fort
Macon to appoint a delegation to
go before the county commission
ers at the September meeting in re
gard to obtaining more funds for
support of Morehead Citv hospital.
Five members of the Junior
Chamber will go to Fayetteville
tomorrow to attend the State Juni
or Chamber of Commerce quarter
ly board meeting. They are Dr.
Alvah Hamilton, Jr., James Mur
doch, Gerald Phillips, Richard
Swindell, and President Bruce
Jaycees discussed the possibility
of sending their soft ball team to
Ocracoke to play the Nine Old Men
and the Coast Guard team. G'n
Willis offered his boat for.tu,
portatioh.-' ' -
To inform the Junior Chamber
about the possibilities ff improving
Morehead City's street lighting sys
tem, George Conant, commercial
manager of Tide Water Power
company will be asked to speak at
a meeting in the near future.
Plans to sponsor a Labor Day
dance were discussed but the pro
posal was discarded.
The membership campaign for
the Beaufort Chamber of Com
merce will continue for another
week Dan L. Walker, manager,
announced today. He remarked
that the results of the first week's
campaigning were extremely grati
fying. Several members of the member
ship committee who are soliciting
memberships were commended by
merchants for their efforts in car
rying out the campaign.
Membership committee members
are the following: Hugh Hill, G.
W. Duncan, Sr., Halsey D. Paul,
Paul Jones, II. I. Saunders, James
Davis, David Jones.
Odcll Merrill, James Biggs, Les
lie Moore, and Dr. W. L. Woodard.
Workmen Complete Repairs
To Beaufort Postoffice
P.tjairs to the Beaufort post cf
fuc. costing $3J00, were computed
ye&Unlay. These were the first
e tensive repans made to l!io fed
eral building in Beaufort since its
construction in 1936.
Offices and the postal depart
ment were re-painted, carpentry
work was done, and portions of
woodwork attacked by termites
Contractor was R. A. Jensen,
from Mobile, Ala., who specializes
in postoffice work. " Mr. Jensen
and his crew of three workmen
have left now for a iob in Tennes
see. Assisting the contractor were
several local laborers.
The work was begun about six
PI1A Agent Reminds
Farmers ol ACP Deadline.
Sept. 1 is the deadline for. the
reporting of conservation practices
under the Agriculture .Conserva
tion Practices program, B. J. May,
county agent, reported yesterday.
After Sept. 1, all money allotted
for county farms not reported will
be withdrawn and be replaced in
the county pooL
Atkinson to Serve
Drunken Driving Charges,
Motor Law Violations
Francis Atkinson was found
guilty Tuesday morning in re
corder's court, Beaufort, on the
charge of drunken driving and
reckless and careless driving and
received a two years -sentence on
the roads because of violation of a
"stay sober" edict issued by the
court in 1947.
Atkinson was riding with Mrs.
Marjorie Paul in Mrs. Paul's au
tomobile when it crashed into
Cole's grocery store at Marsh and
Pine streets, Beaufort. Saturday,
Aug. 7 At the time of the crack
up, Mrs. Paul declared that she
was driving but later changed her
story to say that Atkinson was at
the wheel, police reported.
In court, it was established th;it
Mrs. Paul, also a defendant on the
same charges as Atkinson, was
driving when the car crashed. The
court was considering amending
Atkinson's warrant to charge pub
lis drunkenness instead, when At
kinson then testified that before
the accident he had been driving
the car while under the influence
Judge Lambert R. Morris then
produced a record of Atkinson's
previous visit to court. On May
13, 1947, Atkinson had been given
a suspended sentence of two years
in jail placed on five years' good
behavior, and told to remain sober
in that same time after being con
victed of assaulting a female,
f See COURTfage.1
Anihoriiies Venture no Estimate
On Length of Air Base Quarantine
Duration of the quarantine for
poliomyelitis on the Cherry Point
Marine corps air station, which
went into effect Monday, Aug. 16,
is dependent upon the incidence of
new cases, it was reported today,
and no estimate can be made as
to when restrictions will be relax
ed. Authorities at the station have
issued directives cancelling leaves
and limiting liberty to that neces
sary for business. However, it is
not contemplated that civilian em
ployees and military personnel liv
ing off the station will be barred
from their work.
One section of the residential
area, married enlisted men's quar
ters and transit men's quarters,
has been placed under limited
quarantine. Only working mem
bers of the families are allowed
to enter or leave the affected area
without special permission.
The quarantine was placed on
this area at the recommendation
of Dr. Eugene A. Bain, public
health officer for the city of New
Bern and Craven county, and Capt.
T. L. Allman, USN, station senior
medical officer. State health of
ficer, Dr. Roy Norton, Raleigh,
was notified of this decision and
approved, urging Dr. Bain, in con
nection with Captain Allman, to
use"any additional measures they
felt necessary to control spread of
the disease in this area.
Carteret Farmers Put Leaf
On Eastern Belt Markets
Twenty-five to 30 Carteret coun
ty tobacco farmers put their leaf
on eastern North Carolina belt
markets as they opened yesterday.
Premarketing predictions put
the average price well above last
Auctions opened at 9 o'clock yes
terday morning at Farmville, Tar
boro, Robersonville, Williamston,
Ahoskie, Washington, Goldsboro,
Wallace, Clinton, Wendell, Smith
field, Greenville, Kinston, Dunn,
Rocky Mount and Wilson, the mar
kets that comprise the eastern
Local Chapter Keeps
Check on Polio Patients
Mrs. Pauline Dickinson, of the
County Chapter for Infantile Par
alysis, will go to Wilmington to
day to check on the conditions of
the five Carteret county polio pa
tients in James Walker hospital.
Tentative plans are being made
to increase Carteret county's polio
fund by making collections at the
Commodore D. G. Bell, of More
head City Sailing club, has an
nounced that the club has decided
to go ahead with plans for its an
nual Labor Day weekend regetta.
Ever since this year's Coastal Fes
tival was cancelled, there had been
speculation as to whether the re
atta would be staged because it
was usually held in connection
with the festival.
There will he a series of races
for two days with three races, two
m Saturday and one on Sunday.
Invitations have been sent to Cher
ry Point. Camp Lr-jcune, Wilming
ton, and Elizabeth City.
Cherry Point tentatively plans
'o send six lightnings and four
comets. Approximately 25 boats,
other than local craft, plan to par
ticipate. There will he races for six dif
ferent classes of boats: lightnings,
comets, handicap, 18-foot, 16-foot,
and 20-24 foot dead rise skiffs.
Boats in the regatta will be in
vited to stay over Labor Day and
enter the third annual C.ib Arthur
Memorial race, which is a free
(orall open to all classes. This
will be worked on a handicap ba
sis. The Arthur trophy must be won
three times before permanent pos
session can he retained. Dr. Don
,ld Robinson, of Burlington, was
last year's winner.
At the same time, all comets will
participate in the Shanghai Trophy
race open only to boats of the
comet class. The trophy was first
presented by Dr. and Mrs. Walter
Parsons, of Shanghai, China, in
1939, and this award also must be
won three times before it may be
permanently retained. It was won
last year by Booker Cunningham,
The district Coast Guard officer
at Norfolk, Va., has been asked
by the club to help out by sending
additional boats to Morehead City
for the holiday activities.
Testify in Trial
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Courie, Mo
ney Island beach, were witnesses
for the state Wednesday in the
murder trial of James R. Creech in
Johnson county court house, Smith
field. Creech, 37, is on trial for
his life, charged with the murder
of his wife, Mrs. Mattie Woodall
Creech, on the night of July 28.
Mr. and Mrs. Couric were two of
numerous witnesses put on the
stand by the state who testified
as to Creech's treatment of his
Mr. and Mrs. Courie's testimony
was in connection with a visit of
the Creeches to Money Island
beach in 1944. Both said that they
were attracted by cries for help
from the room of the couple and
that Mr. Courie went to the room
Mr. Courie said that e found
Creech lying on the bed. Mrs.
Creech, according to Mr. Courie,
said that she wanted to spend the
rest of the night in another room.
She spent the rest of the night
with Mrs. Courie, the hotel man
ager told the court.
The next day, Courie testified,
Creech attempted to take away his
wife's wedding ring with the words,
"V don't want you no more"
Judge in the case is Clawson
Williams. Creech is being defend
ed by J. Melville Broughton and
the Smithfield law firm of Abell,
Shepard and Wood and Wellons,
Martin and Wellons. State soli
citor is W. Jack Hooks, assisted
by L. L. Levinson.
Rotary Club lo Sponsor
'49 Recreation Program
The Beaufort Rotary club Tues
day night voted to sponsor a city
recreation program for 1949, and
appointed a committee to begin
working on plans for the program.
The 1948 Beaufort city recreation
program was going in high gear
until the polio epidemic brought
an end to its activities.
Chairman of the committee is
R. M. Williams. Assisting him are
the Rev. T. R. Jenkins and the
Rev. W. L. Martin. The commit
tee will meet soon to discuss plans.
In connection with this recrea
tion work, a film, entitled "Play
town, U. S. A.," describing how a
successful program can be worked
out, wu shows to tha dub.
Tentative Dog Track
Closing Set for Oct. 16
Earliest closing date for the
dog track west of Morehead City
will be Saturday night, Oct. 16,
Paul Cleland, secretary of the
Carolina Raring association, re
Bearh hotels are expected to
remain open until Saturday,
September 18, the longest in the
history of this resort, and there
is a possibility that they may
continue operation beyond that
It was originally planned to
continue dog raring, which has
attracted many out-of-state visi
tors, for only 100 days.
Plan to Chech
Within 30 days Beaufort Junior
Chamber of Commerce expects to
have in operation a system where
by requests for funds by various
individuals or organizations will
be investigated as to their validity
and worthiness. This decision was
reached at a recent board of di
The Jaycees discussed this pro
position at their regular meeting
Aug. 9 but decided to defer ac
tion until it was determined
whether their program would in
terfere with that of the newly-organized
chamber of commerce.
After consultation with officers
of the senior chamber, the Jaycees
have continued their plans which
will involve selling of plaques to
Beaufort merchants. Those plaq
ues will entitle them to the serv
ice offered by a secret Myoee Com
mittee which will Investigate re
quests for funds made by numer
ous allegedly charitable or public
The Jaycees staled that they feel
there is a definite need for such
investigation because businessmen
are continually asked for dona
tions lo unknown as wall as well
known foundations or campaigns.
Holders of the plaques Will be con
sidered honorary members of the
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
The committee appointed to in
vestigate the possibilities of con
tinuing with the proposal discuss
ed at this month's Jaycee meeting
was Osborne Davis, chairman, J.
O. Barbour, Jr., and James Potter.
Man with Famous Physique 1
To Crown Miss Atlantie Beach
Joe Lauriano, native Hawaiian
and onetime winner of the Mr.
America title, will crown Miss At
lantic Beach of 1948 Friday night,
Aug. 27, at the Surf club, Atlantic
Contestants for the Miss Atlan
tic Beach title afe the weekly win
ners of the Show Case of Beauty
contests which were staged this
The contestants will appear in
evening gowns and in the white
lastex bathing suits they won at
the beach. The winner will re
ceive the Miss Atlantic Beach lov
ing cup on display now in the win
dow of Walter Morris, Morehead
Playing for the dance and con
test, which begins at 9 o'clock,
will be Allen Craig and his 12
A feature of the evening will be
a Queen's Balloon dance in which
men may dance with any one of
12 queens who will be on the dance
floor. Each gentleman will be re
quired to blow up a balloon and
select his dancing partner. As
long as he keeps his balloon from
being burst by other gentlemen
armed with pins he may continue
to dance with his queen.
Miss Joyce Johnson, selected as
Miss Beaufort of 1948 and Miss
Viola Styron, winner of the Mies
Morehead City of 1948 title, will
be attendants to Miss Atlantic
Beach, They, too, will participate
in the Queens Balloon dance.
Contestants for the Miss At
lantic Beach title are the follow
ing: Miss Jocelyn Stevens, Beau
fort, Miss Frances Hadnott, New
Bern, Miss Janice Turnage, Ayden,
Miss Margaret Morris, Morehead
City, Miss Sarah Tisdale, New
Bern, Miss Dorothy tiavis, Lenoir,
Miss Sarah Kirkpatrick, Greenville,
Vis Itasca Bowles, Durham, Miss
Evidence lo Be Presented
Before Judge W. J. Bone
Friday, Sept. 3
The hearing in the case of Gra
dy Ward Price, former employee
of Madix Asphalt corporation, vs.
Sheriff Gchrmann Holland and of
ficials of Madix Asphalt and South
ern Felt corporations, Morehead
City, has been postponed until 11
o'clock Friday morning. Sent. 3.
Evidence will be heard by Su
perior Court Judge Walter J Bone
in the Nash counlv court house,
Nashville. Judge Bone will deter
mine whether a permanent injunc
tion shall be issued against the
sheriff and Madix officials, re
straining them from violence, coer
cion, and intimidation they alleged
ly inflicted upon Mr. Price, the
plaintiff, and his family.
In addition lo a request for $23,
000 compensation for damage al
legedly caused by the defendants,
the plaintiff also requests $25,000
The hearing, originally scheduled
for Aug. 14, 1948, was continued
until 10 o'clock tomorrow, and at
the request of attorneys for the
defense, has again been continued
by Judge Bone until Sept. 3.
The temporary restraining order,
issued by Superior Court Judge
Clawson L. Williams, of Sanford,
was filed Monday, Aug. 9. Suit
was filed Tuesday, Aug. 3 in su
perior court of Washington county,
Plymouth, N. C.
This legal action is an outgrowth
of efforts of the Madix and South: ,
em Felt officials to prevent organ
ization of labor at the local plants,
according'' o allectiowin the
complaint filed by the plaintiff.
Counsel for defendants Sheriff
Holland," Glenn Rose, general su
perintendent of operations at Ma
dix and Southern Felt, Ed Parker,
superintendent of Southern Felt,
W. C. Carlton, purchasing agent
and office manager, and C. C.
Brewen, president of Madix and
Southern Felt are Alvah Hamilton,
George McNeill, and Claud Wheat-
Counsel for the plaintiff are Ro
bert S. Cahoon and Robert Coon,
Mr. Price, the plaintiff, is living
now at Plymouth, having left the
employ of Madix Asphalt corporation.
Marie Webb, Beaufort, and Miss
Ann Willis, Morehead City. .i;
Judges will be Billy Arthur,
publisher of the Onslow News and
Views, Jacksonville, Grover Mun
den, president of the Carteret
Broadcasting company, Morehead
City, Aycoek Brown, free lance wri
ter and photographer, New Bent,
Lockwood Phillips, publisher of
THE NEWS-TIMES, Beaufort, Gor
don Vcnables, managing editor Of
Strength and Health magazine,
Mary Deppee, of the Smart Shop,
New Bern, SSgt. Larry Wargin,
editor of the Cherry Point Wind
sock, Mrs. A. T. Leary, of the
Dress Shop, Morehead City, and
Manly Clark, president of the At
lantic Beach Business Men's asso
ciation. Morehead City Orders 1 ;
Municipal Decorations i
Morehead City commissioners in
regular session Tuesday night at
the municipal building ordered de
corative material for the fire sta
tion, police departments and muni
cipal building at a cost of $80. w
These decorations will be put up
during conventions and other fes
tive occasions. The board decided;
that it would be cheaper to own .
their own decorations rather than
rent them for the various occasions
on which they would be required.
The order was given to W.F.
Danieley who will make them, r
Two Attend Convention -. '.
Beaufort police chief, L. B. Wil
lis, and M. M. Ayscue, ABC officer,
drove to Wrightsville yesterday for.
a one-day visit to the policemen'!
convention being held there. The
convention started Wednesday and;
will uilnrl nn Ita etlvltlna tnnnvi."