Sun Seta Tonight :IJ fm.
Moon Seta Today 11:49 mm.
Sun Risea Tomorrow 5:51 a.m.
Moon Riaea Tosdght Mt pun.
A Merger of THE BEAUFORT MEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
38th YEAR NO. 38.
MOREHEAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1948
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
Highway Department Begins Repair Job on Beach Bridge
Teen-Age Club Will Open
No Foolball Rule
Group to Give Prizes For
Besi Essays Or. Fire Pre
vention Morehead City Jaycees, at their
meeting Mondav night, accepted
the report of "no football this
year" from W. C. Matthews, school
board chairman, but strongly re
gistered their determination to
work with school officials in an ef
fort to have football next year.
At a previous meeting the Jay
cees went on record as in favor of
a football team and agreed to
raise money for necessary equip
ment. A committee was appoint
ed, with Bill Flowers chairman,
to contact school officials and see
what could be done.
W. C. Matthews was chief
spokesman for a school delegation
which attended Monday night's
Jaycee meeting to report the de
cision on football. Also present
were G. T. Windell, principal, and
Gannon Talbert,' coach.
Reporting on a meeting of the
school board of trustees Friday
afternoon, in which the entire
question of athletics was reviewed,
Matthews first expressed their
"deep appreciation for the interest
of the Jaycees."
He then announced their deci
sion that the school could not field
a football team this year for two
primary- reasons, shortage of eli
gible players and shortage of fi-
"Th board.. wants to start foot
ball as soon as possible," he said,
"perhaps within two years." He
said they intended to work toward
that end. (An official statement
of the school board decision was
released by Matthews and publish
ed in Tuesday's NEWS-TIMES.)
Bruce L. Goodwin, Jaycee pre
sident, promised that the Jaycees
will back the effort to have a team
with everything possible. They
urged that a football be provided
for the boys to handle and get the
' feel of the game this year.
S. A. Chalk, Jr., chairman of a
committee to make plans for ob
servance of fire prevention week,
Oct. 3-9, announced that prizes
would be offered school children
in a contest on the fire prevention
theme and Jaycees would sell fire
Details of the contest will be an
nounced later, but it was revealed
that $10 in prizes will be offer
ed the school children in a writing
Working with Chalk on the com
mittee are A. H. James, Jr., Frank
Hines, and Linster Lewis.
President Goodwin read a letter
from the Wilmington Jaycees ask
ing Morehead City Jaycees whe
ther they should support pari-mu-tuel
dog racing in a referendum to
be held in New Hanover county
in November. The president in
structed the secretary to reply to
the letter and refer the inquirers
to the Carolina Racing commis
sion. At the suggestion of H. S. Gibbs,
Jr., the Jaycee secretary was in
structed to write Reidsville Jay
cees and express their regrets that
a Morehead City representative did
appear in the recent Harvest Fes
tival beauty contest.
514 Cars Pass Through
Morehead Inspection Lane
Inspection lane operation in
Morehead City had tallied 514 au
to inspections by noon yesterday,
third and last day of operation, as
compared with a 663 final total
in Beaufort last week.
Out of i total of 242 initial in
spections, 172 cars had to returr
after making minor adjustments.
The inspection lane will return
to Morehead City October 16-20
and about the same dates in No
vember and December. Models
which will be due for inspection in
October include: all makes thru
'39 and models '43 through '46.
In the entire state during Aug
ust 183,861 motor vehicles were
inspected, 71,048 of which were
rejected and had to stand reinspec
Following are the statewide fig
urea for the major rejections:
headlights 31,598, brake equaliza
tion 25,084, stop lights 15,442, and
steering assembly 14,338.
The summer polio ban on teen
age jam sessions and related fun
tests will be thrown out the win
dow when the Morehead City Teen
age club opens wide its doors at
7 o'clock tonight.
Boys and girls from other com
munities, as well as Morehead
City, have a standing invitation to
the regular Friday and Saturday
night sessions at the recreation
center, 15th and Shepard, accord
ing to Mrs. Harold Sampson, direc
tor. To be admitted one must have
a membership card, however.
Tonight's fun will include bingo,
roller skating, dancing, and games.
Hours tonight are 7 to 11 for
senior teen-agers and 7 to 9:30 for
the junior aged. Only senior
members will be admitted tomor
The election of new officers and
the purchase of new registration
cards will be he first business
items for the attention of the teen
agers. Mrs. Sampson announced
that a list of persons recommended
by the advisory board 'for office
positions will be posted tonight.
Elections will then be held tomor
Members of the advisory board
are Dave Battle Webb, president
of the Lions club, Mrs. Sampson,
Mrs. D. Cordova, G. T. Windell,
Mrs. Robert Taylor, Dr. John
Bunn, and officers of both the
senior and junior teen-age clubs
who will be replaced at the com
They are Grace Reel Piner,
president of the senior club, N. A.
Williams, vice - president, June
Jones, secretary, and Charles
Mary Lou Norwood, president of
the junior club, Carolyn Lane,
vice-president; Ann Garner, secre
tary, md Enid Rose, treasurer.
. Chaperon tonight rtu r.-'Mr
D. . Webb, Mrs. Waldron Bailey,
Jr., Mrs. 0. G. Sterling, Mrs. Ro
bert Garner; for tomorrow night,
Mrs. E. L. Dale, Mrs. C. C. Land,
Mrs. John Midgett, and Mrs. D.
Mrs. John Midgett, and Mrs. M.
New registration cards must be
bought next week. Old ones will be
used tonight and tomorrow night.
They may be obtained from Mrs.
Sampson at the recreation center
any afternoon during the week or
at the regular club sessions Friday
and Saturday nights. Semi-annual
membership dues are $1.
New Scout Troop
Dr. W. L, Woodard presented a
charter to Beaufort's newest
troop, No. 222, in the Scout build
ing on Pollock street Tuesday
night while members of the Ro
tary club, sponsoring group, look'
Afterward, Numa Eure present
ed green and gold neckerchiefs to
the members of the troop in be
half of the Rotarians.
Robert Stephens and John Dun
can are scoutmaster and assistant,
respectively, for the troop, the sec
ond to be organized in Beaufort. -
Ceremonies began with the of
ficial delivery of the handsomely
embossed charter to Rotary Presi
dent B. J. May by W. C. Wall, dis
trict field executive from New
Bern. Mr. May turned the docu
ment over to Dr. Woodard for the
Gary Copeland, senior patrol
leader, accepted the charter for
the Scout troop. The neckerchiefs
were then distributed, and the
ceremonies concluded with the
pledge to the flag.
The troop will immediately
launch a campaign of yard clean
ing to raise funds.
The senior Scout council for
Troop No. 222 consists of Dr. Clar
ence E. Paden, Paul Jonea and B.
Four Federal Employees
Needed at Camp Lejeone
C. L. Beam, veterans service of
ficer, announced that Federal em
ployment opportunities are open
at Camp Leieune, as follows: fire
fighter (grades CPC to CPC-8),
bridge tender, detective and guard
(CPC-4 to CPC-7).
Bridge tender work is available
at Camp Leieuie only. Assign
ment to other work named may
be anywhere in the area. All
De anywnere in ine area. All ap-1
plicants should be made at &
jeune. . . '
Growers Recommend Establishment
Of Potato Acreage Allotments
Carteret county potato growers
unanimously agreed at a call meet
ing Monday night in the county
agent's office that potato growers
should have an acreage allotment
similar to that for flue cured to
The growers met at the request
of Raymond Ball, f;irm bureau
president, who informed them that
their suggestions were needed by
J. V. Whitfield, of Burgaw. state
chairman and national director of
the American Farm bureau, who
is leaving to attend a national
meeting in Chicago tomorrow.
In a letter to Mr. Whitfield, the
local potato growers set forth
their suggestions as follows:
". . . we should have an acreage
allotment similar to that of flue
cured tobacco and ... in setting
up this acreage allotment it should
be based on a ten-year history of
"Since California potato growers
have disregarded the quota pro
gram and have continuously gotten
acreage increases for the past ten
years while potato growers of the
Eastern States have held their
production more in line with
quotas, we would like to go oti
record as favoring a program with
Three cases of drunkto driving
were brought before Judge .LaraJ
bert B. Morris in recorder's court
Tuesday with fines set at $100 and
costs in two cases and $123 and
costs in another. Three were con
tinued. Walter Hansil Woodard. of New
Bern, who was tried and' found
guilty on drunken driving charges
and fined $100, appealed his case
to superior court. Bond was at
State patrolmen R. M. Fowler
and V. L. Spruill testified that they
found Woodard seated under the
steering wheel of his automobile
alongside the highway with lights
on and motor running, that a
whiskey bottle was thrown out of
the car as they approached, and
that his face and general deport
ment indicated he was "under the
Woodard took the stand to de
clare that he was not "under the
influence," when arrested, that he
had had only one drink of whiskey
and one of beer all evening, and
that the bottle which patrolmen
observed had been used and
thrown out of the car by a male
companion who was also on the
Mrs. Woodard, also in the car at
the time, and two others who had
observed Woodard earlier, testified
that the accused had been sober
throughout the evening.
Woodard was adjudged guilty of
the charges, and he appealed to
superior court for another trial.
In the case of Eddie Buce Ben
nett, Jr., a South Carolinian charg
ed with "driving drunk and reck
less and careless driving," State
Patrolman M. V. Hooper reported
that the automobile driven by the
accused skidded 144 feet and 87
feet off the highway immediately
before he was arrested.
Bennett was driving on U. S.
highway 70 near the intersection
of 101 and 70, Hooper said. Plead
ing guilty to the charges but dis
puting the details of the skidding,
Bennett was fined $125 and costs.
Luther Allen Styroi was also
fined $100 for drunken driving.
Other drunken driving charges are
on the docket against B. F. Can
non, case continued; George Earl
Grider, continued; and Lolah D.
Thirteen of the 45 cases on Mon
day's docket were for speeding.
They were as follows: Glenn B.
Ritcheyi continued; Willie L. Roys
ter, continued; Robert Taylor, $10
and costs; Robert L. Rose, $10 and
costs; 'Floyd Thomas Bristow, con
tinued; Richard Forrester, bond
forfeited; Frank Mozingo, $10 and
costs; Jerry B. Lemmey, continu
ed; Yodes James Deal, bond for
feited; Loren S. Fraser, bond for
feited; Julius W. Morris, $10 and
costs; John Lloyd Swain, continu
ed; and. Jack Joseph Faiola, $10
Violations of the driver's license
teeth in it whereby growers who
over plant their acreage allotment
will be required to pay a heavy
penalty or tax.
"We also wish to request that
the small potato grower or the
one and two !cre man who has
been growing this acreage for
many years and can establish a
potato history, to be allowed to
continue planting his allotment.
We want to go on record as not
favoring the program to allow any
or all farmers with no potato his
tory or experiences to continue to
be allowed to grow up to 2.9 acres
without an allotment nnd then re
ceive government support prices.
"We further recommend that
our government support all farm
produce at 90 per cent of parity.
"We the potato growers of this
area feel that the foregoing resolu
tions which we are presenting for
your consideration are not some
thing unfair or unreasonable. All
that we desire is to maintain our
rightful position iri relation to
other potato producing areas of
our nation. If this done, we feel
that the production of potatoes
throughout our nation will be
more in line with the demands of
the consuming public."
law brought eight offenders to
court The following were charged
with driving without a license;
Lloyd Gilbert Gonyea, continued;
Wendel J. Lozo, continued; Char
les Gillikin, (no license, reckless
and careless driving), $25 fine; An
nie Laurie Mundy, continued; John
H. Peed, costs; James Deal, con
tinued. Robert Bryant was fined court
costs for driving after his driver's
license had expired, and Parnell
Ennetta Latham failed to appear
to answer charges of lending his
license to an unlicensed person to
drive; his case was continued.
Robert Willis, James Langdale
and Harvey Strickland were cited
for public drunkenness, and their
cases were continued. The case
of Harold D. Britt, charged with
public drunkenness, was dismissed.
J. Lee Edwards was given a sus
pended sentence of two years on
the road for taking $17 from an
other man asleep in Edward's
home. A character witness testi
fied that Edwards is of good cha
racter when not drinking, but that
when drinking "he will do any
thing and doesn't know what he's
In suspending sentence, Judge
Morris charged Edwards to remain
sober and on good behavior for
five years, to stay out of trouble
and out of bad company that
would get him in trouble and to
return the money he had taken.
Miscellaneous cases involving in
fractions of motor vehicle laws
were as follows: Francis J. Klesh,
reckless and careless driving, con
tinued; Rogers Murry, improper
lights, half costs; James L. Tippett,
no brakes, costs; Darias Adrion
Ballon, improper lights, costs.
Four assault cases were brought
before court. Ira Settle, charged
with assaulting his wife, was given
a suspended sentence of two years
on the roads, not to issue if he
remains sober and of good be
havior for five years.
Three other assault cases were
continued. They were against Ro
setta Davis, alias Rosetta Davis Ed
wards; John Henderson, assault
with knife; and Evangeline Defrix,
assault with firearms.
A case in which T. H. Guthrie
was prosecuting witness charged
that John W. Speight gave Guthrie
a bad check for $135. The case
wag dismissed because evidence
proved that Guthrie had agreed to
the postdating of the check.
A case against Edward Brown
involving an allegedly bad check
for $18.98 was dismissed as mali
cious prosecution, and the prose
cutor was taxed with costs.
Melvin Styron, Jr., was charged
with selling a bus with a partially
unpaid mortgage to Stanley Lock
hart. The case was continued.
Cases were continued involving
Francis J. Klesh for disorderly
conduct in public and Harry L.
With pilings which arrived yes
terday the State Highway and Pub
lic Works commission began re
pairing the Atlantic Beach bridge
which was severely damaged at
2:40 Wednesday morning when a
barge, being pulled by a lug,
swung against the span and pulled
away 125 feet at the south side of
Modest estimates place the cost
of damage at $25,000.
W. N. Spruill. division engineer,
stated yesterday that with favor
able weather the bridge will be
open to motor traffic by next
Twenty-four hour ferry service
for residents at Atlantic Beach
Fort Macon, and Salter Path has
been set up. The ferry is Ton
Scamon's boat, Sylvia, Capt. Ted
The accident occurred when a
bridle line on the barge broke,
swinging the tug sidewise. The
tug, Evelyn, owned by C. (i. Wil
lis, Norfolk, and the barge were
attached by the state before they
left North Carolina waters. The
owner and captain will be held re
sponsible for the damage incurred.
According to reports Wednesday
morning, the wind was high and
tide strong and instead of tying
up at the dolphins provided foi
barges and waiting for favorable
weather, the lug proceeded north
ward on its trip to Norfolk.
Sam Willis, bridge lender, im
mediately after the crash phoned
the relief tender, Al Garner, who
notified J. V. Cutchin, New Bern,
highway department engineer. Mr
Cutchin arrived here at about 3:30
Cost of constructing a new
bridge is about $200 per foot, Mr.
Cutchin said, but to remove the
debris and rebuild may increase
the cost in this instance.
Mr. Spruill stated yesterday that
a major portion of the roadway
can be salvaged and will be used
again. Just by luck, pilings were
available because they were on
hand for another less urgent re
pair job elsewhere in the state.--
The bridge break is working f
great deal of hardship on fisher
men who are making mullet hauls
along the beach. The fish are be
ing taken to Fort Macon where
they arc loaded in boats and car
ried to the mainland.
School children, groceries, and
all types of supplies for people on
the banks are being ferried across
from one section of the bridge to
the other, expense of the ferry be
ing met by the state.
Mr. Spruill stated that every cf
fort is being made to restore the
bridge as soon as possible.
Morhcad City Parent-Teacher as
sociation will meet at 7:30 Monday
night, Oct. 11, in the school audi
torium, Mrs. R. L. Willis, Jr., pre
sident, announced today.
Following the meeting teachers
will be introduced to parents at
an informal reception in the libra
ry. Main project for the association
this year will be raising money
for new curtains for the auditori
um, Mrs. Willis said. Last year's
senior class gave $200 to the school
for repairing, cleaning, ond re
hanging the stage curtain, which
was done this summer.
In charge of the programs this
year will be Mrs. Theodore Phil
lips. Paul Woodard, Formerly
Al FL Macon, Transferred
To CG Culler Rarilan
Paul Woodard, Beaufort, form
erly st3tioned at Fort Macon
Coast Guard station, has received
an advance in rating and transfcr
ral to the Coast Guard Cutter Rar-
itan stationed at Portsmouth, Va.
Mr. Woodard has advanced from
warrant officer to chief boatswain.
He left by bus Tuesday for Nor
folk where he reported for duty
His position at Fort Macon has
been filled by C. L. Harris, BMC.
George A. Meekins remains in com
mand of the station.
Morehead City Board Approves Writing
To Hear Address
Men Will Allend Dinner
Meeting of Woman's Club
Mrs. N. A. Edwards, Goldshoro,
will be the principal speaker Tues
day night at Hie dinner meeting of
the Morehead ('it v Woman's club.
Members of all Inur departments
of the club will attend this meet
ing to which husbands, dates, and
Mrs. N. A. Edwards
other men friends are invited, Mrs.
Harold Sampson, Woman's club
president, announced today.
Topic of Mrs. Edwards' address
will be "American Citizenship."
Mrs. Edwards is recording secre
tary of the North Carolina division
of the Daughters of the Confeder
acy and is active in the state
Reservations for dimcr will he
accepted through Saturday, and
Mrs. Sampson has requested that
these reservations be made by
phone as soon as possible. The
number at the recreation center
where the meeting will be held is
Dinner, which will be informal,
begins at 7. Tables will be provid
ed for those club members who
do not bring guests.
The four departments of the
Woman's club arc Literary and
Art, Music, Home, and Garden and
Dr. N. Tinned
Dr. N. Thomas Ennett told
Beaufort Rotarians that what is
needed today is men with "the
capacity for independent action"
in a talk cn "Efficiency" at the
weekly meeting at the Inlet Inn
Reviewing an article in a recent
issue of the ROTARIAN, Dr. En
nett cited the example of Lt. Row
an, the Army officer of Spanish
American war fame who delivered
a message to Garcia, the insurgent
Cuban general, for President Mc
When told to deliver a message
to Garcia, Dr. Ennett quoted the
article as saying, the lieutenant
did not ask "Where is Garcia?"
Instead, he made his way by boat
to Cuba and on foot through the
wilds of the island until he found
the general, delivered his message
and obtained the desired reply.
Getting the job done without
asking questions is the kind of
efficiency that is needed in busi
ness today, Dr. Ennett said.
H. L. Joslyn, member of the Ro
tary In Morehead City who said
he would have to be out of town
on meeting night there and want
ed to maintain his perfect atten
dance record, was recognized as a
visitor by President B. J. May.
Also recognized were Van Pot
ter, a guest, and Rev. Winfrey Da
vis and Dr. Clarence E. Paden,
Rotarians who have had to be ab
sent for some time.
Davis Brothers store, 421 Front
street, will be remodeled soon,
having a new roof, new front, and
the interior redecorated.
in Uncollectable Taxes
Morehead City commissioners
approved the writing off of $8,878.
47 in uncollectable taxes al their
meeting Tuesday night in the mu
The request that the commis
sioners dispose of these taxes, car
ricd many years on the books, was
made by L. H. Osborne, auditor
from the Williams and Wall audit
ing firm. Raleigh, and was relayed
to the board by John Lashlcy,
The board also ordered that
foreclosure proceedings begin on
the property of James Lewis on
which back taxes are owing.
1'pon reading of a letter from
S. A. Chalk, the commissioners re
quested that Floyd M. Chadwick
and II. P. Scripture be asked to
attend the next board meeting to
discuss control of a soot nuisance
Mr. Chadwick is owner and opera
tor of Chadwick Dry Cleaners, nth
street, and Mr. Scripture is owner
and operator of Dixie Dairy, 7th
street, which residents claim are
Ihe sources of soot.
Application for selling beer at
the Waterfront cafe was approv
ed. Hereafter, however, the board
agreed to advertise applications
for beer licenses in case residents
in the vicinity of the place seek
ing a beer permit have objections
The clerk was ordered to investi
gale the possibilities of obtaining
bicycle license lags which would
be sold for a nominal fee to bike
A letter from the Junior Cham
ber of Commerce suggesting that
Tide Water company add fluorine
to the water was referred to the
county board of health.
James B. Willis reported on pro
gress being made on obtaining
trash cans for the business section
of town and also explained to the
board the details involved in re
painting the lines nnd signs on the
Specifications for this job will
be drawn up and bids received
in the near future.
The major part of the meeting
was devoted to a discussion of the
paving of Evans street. Clyde
Jones, for 12 years engaged in
road-laying and street-paving bu
siness, explained to the commis
sioners the procedures to be fol
low in drawing no specifications
and obtaining a contractor to do
Mr. Jones offered to assist in
drawing the specifications imme
diately. , The board agreed that
the street should be paved as soon
as possible. Perhaps this year.
A rough estimate on the cost of
paving the street from Jib square
to 28th, came to $21,600.
An innovation in commissioners'
meetings was the presentation of
a report on the town's expendi
tures for the month of August.
Administrative expenditures total
ed $1,161.49; nolice department,
$1,086.5; fire department, $1,179.
91; streets and sewers, $1,671.77;
cemetery, $430; water and lights,
$363.71, making a total of $5,893.
Current taxes collected amount
ed (o $4,827.16; delinquent taxes,
$923.52; parking meter receipts,
$797. The bank balance in the
general fund Aug. 31 was $14,394.
45; bank balance in the debt ser
vice fund Aug. 31 was $12,302.09.
Monthly financial reports will
be made at each meeting.
Cemetery Association Seeks
Permission to Move Fences
Beaufort Cemetery association
is seeking permission to remove
the fences on two lots located in
Ann Street cemetery, Mrs. D. F.
Merrill, chairman of the associa
tion, revealed today.
If such permission is granted
the cemetery association will mark
the boundaries of the plots.
The first is located in about the
center of the cemetery between
the graves of Abigail and J. P.
Willis. The enclosure is small, am'
the fence very old but not fallei '
down. The grave is unmarked.
The second lies at the rear o
the Baptist church in a 12 by K
foot enclosure. There is one un
marked grave within. This plot hat
been visited within the past six
weeks and flowers left. The fence
is beyond repairing.
Owners of these plots are re
quested to contact Mrs. D. F. Mer
rill, 807 Ami St., phone B 5341, oi
get in touch with any other mem
ber of the cemetery association.
USES Office Now
782 Persons Call ai Office
During Augusl; 302 Jobs
Carteret Onslow I'nited States
Employment Service office in
Morehead City, Mrs. Julia P. Ten
ny in charge, announced that 782
visits were made to the office dur
ing August, of which 91 wore
women and 373 veterans.
Known formerly as the More
head City USES office, it is now
headquarters for the United States
Employment Service for both Car
teret and Onslow counties.
One hundred and one persons
were actually placed on non-agricultural
jobs out of 115 referred
to such jobs by the office during
August, and all of the 201 referred
to agricultural jobs were placed,
Mrs. Tenny said.
Of those placed on non agricul
tural jobs, six were women, and
39 were veterans. Twenty-one vet
Tans were placed on agricultural
jobs. There were 31 new applica
tions for work in August, 8 women
and 8 veterans; and there are at
present 150 persons actively seek
ing work through the office, 16 of
them women and 103 vepran.
Nineteen of the active applicant
nre handicapped persons, which
includes 18 former servicemen and,
Mrs. Tenny announced that Mrs.
Mercer L. Jones is now the office
stenographer (senior clerk), fol
lowing the departure of Mrs. Wil
liam O'Conncll who has moved
with her husband to Raleigh.
A release of USES figures cov
ering the 1st quarter of 1948 re
vealed that from the fourth quar
ter, '47, to the 1st ouartcr, '48,
Carteret county showed nn 8.38
percent loss in employment.
According to the release, Car
teret county, in the first three
months of 1948, had 1,478 workers
in covered employment (employ
ees covered by state unemployment
compensation) who earned $694,
983, nn average of $36.22 a week.
In construction, this county had
75 workers employed, who receiv
ed $21,758 in wages, an average
of $22.32 a week. In manufacture,
844 workers received $439,277 in
wages, average $40.04 a week.
In transportation and communi
cation, this county had 41 worker;
who earned $14,886. In finance,
insurance and real estate 20 work
ers earned $7,874. In service occu
pations and other activities 135
workers in the county earned $45,
529. Nurses Will Begin
Inspection of Pupils
Carteret county health nurses
will begin conducting inspections
in the county schools next week
for minor diseases such as pedicu
losis (parasites in the hair), sca
bies (itch) and impetigo sores.
When these are completed. Dr. N.
Thomas Ennett, county health doc
tor, and health nurses will begin
regular medical examinations of
The onset of the last polio case 1
reported in Carteret county was
Sept. 6, and no new case has been -
reported, Dr. Ennett revealed.
Since the incubation period for
polio is two weeks, Monday, Sept.
20, was the last day when other
persons would be in danger of
contracting the disease from the
Sept. 6 case.
Friday, Sept. H .
11:53 a.m. 5:23 a.m..
12 midnight 12:25 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 25 ' .., )
12:03 a.m. 6:13 a.m.
12:43 p.m. 6:25 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 26 f
1:05 a.m. 7:17 a.m.
1:48 p.m. 8:35 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 27 . , ,
2:17 a.m. 8:32 .m..
2:59 p.m. 9:44 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 2S - '-:;.
3:32 a.m. 9:40 a.m.
3:05 p.m. 10:47 p.m,v
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