North Carolina Newspapers

    CARTERET COUNTY
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A Merger o! THE BEAUFORT NEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
31th YEAR NO. 42.
EIGHT PAGES
MOREHEAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1948
EIGHT PAGES
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYL
If If l
lOe
V
E W 5
Commissoners Tackle Ditch Problem,
Appoints Town Planning Board
Rdarts Child
Uy Drowns
Mrs. Winfield Webb, Jr.,
Rescues Dianne Roberts
At 17th Street Dock
Little Dianne Roberts, 2 12
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs
A B (Jack) Roberts, 1503 Aren-
dell street. Morehead City, nar
rowly escaped drowning at high
tide Tuesday morning when she
ttepped off the pier at 17th street.
Mrs. Winfield Webb, Jr., 301 S.
I7th street, who happened to
glance toward the water at the
time, saw the child and ran out
on the pier which was partly un
der water. Duffy Guthrie, mail
man, who was passing in the
fclock at the time, ran down to the
water, too, planning to wade or
swim toward the little girl.
Mrs. Webb, however, leaned
,over and grabbed the child by the
hair of her head and pulled her
to safety. Mr. Guthrie, who wit
nessed the rescue, said that the
little girl was still breathing but
had turned purple around her eyes
and lips. Her hands were cold
and she was too near unconscious
ness to cry, he related.
"After we walked her around to
get the water out of her she start
ed to cry," said Mr. Guthrie. No
one could identify the child, but
when she was taken to the home
,of Mrs. Mary Shockley, 1612
Shackleford ave., and Mrs. Shock
ley recognized he: and called her
mother.
Mrs. Roberts said Dianne had
-never wandered away from horat,
tha? Uie Jia ho JrKl known she
had been outdoors playing with
two othor littlo girls.
Mr. Guthrie aaid that he believ
ed Dianne ventured out on the
pier, and thought she was walk
ing on the boards, but because of
high tide, stepped off into the
water.
"It was Only because of Mrs.
Webb that she was saved," he
said. "If anyone had looked to
ward the' water a moment later,
they wouldn't have seen her, be
cause she had started to float un
der the pier." ,9 .
JCs Posh Fire
Prevention Week
Morehead City Jaycees were in
full swing with the observance of
National Fire Prevention Week
this week. Activities included
contest for school children, the
sale of fire extinguishers, distri
button of home inspection blanks
to school children and a public
fire-fighting demonstration.
In a contest on the theme of
fire prevention which ended yes
terday, school children competed
for prizes by completing the fol
lowing statement in 25 words:
pledge to do my part in fire jre
vention by ."
Announcement will be made ear
ly next week of the winners of $9
prizes being offered to contestants
in primary, grammar and high
school divisions of the Morehead
City schools, white and colored.
' Contest dates were Oct. 3-6, al
though Fire Prevention Week lasts
through tomorrow.
Under Jaycee auspices, the
Morehead City fire department
conducted a fire-fighting demon
stration on Arendell st. near the
City theater yesterday at 11 a.m.
Fire Chief Vernon Guthrie was in
charge, Firemen set off a smoke
pot.
Home inspection blanks are de
signed for the detection of fire
hazards in the homes, the blanks
will be returned to the schools an
then handed over to Chief Gut;
rie. ,;- ,'. ., . .... ,-,
Skinner. A. Chalk, J., chairman
of the committee for fire Preven.
ton Week, , outlined the commit,
tee's plans to Jaycees at' their
meeting at the recreational center
Monday night. ,
Mr. Cfcalk stated that sales of
the fire extinguishers are oroeresi-
ing nicely. Serving with him on
the committee' art TA- H. James.
Jr., rrank . Bines, and Linster
Lewis. 1" .
Beaufort and Morehead City, a
long with Wilmington, were fea
tured In an article on the activities
, of coastal Jaycees in the Septem
ber. Jssue of Future, official Tar
He?l flicaijon pf, Jaycees.
4 , -
Beaufort's town commissioners
called for an engineering survey
on a, proposed solution to the
"open ditch fpr sewage disposal"
problem hi northeast Beaufort
and appointed a town planning
board in decisive action on two
issues brought to their attention
Monday night.
Mayor L. W. Hassell, presiding
at the weekiv bor.rd meeting, call
ed upon A. D. Fulford, county sa
nitarian, to explain the ewage
disposal problem and a recoiT.nn'ii
ded solution to the commissioners.
An open ditch where rav sew
age empties, starting at U. S. high
way 70 and tunning adjacent t;
property being developed as Han
cock Park, housing area, just
outside the northeast town limits
caused the Carteret county health
department to call a state engine
er here for an inspection last Wed
nesday. Diagram Shown
Mr. Fulford displayed a digram
to the commissioners t-howin; the
existing sewage disposal plat, in
the affected area, together with an
iteration recommend'Hl hy stile
saniary engineer, E. C. H ibbard.
He stated that he had put fluo
rcscine dye in a toilet at the Beau
fort Cannery co. on Lennoxville
road and had traced the brightly
colored dye to the open ditch.
Solution Proposed
The proposed solution provides
for the laying of a sanitarv trunk
line from Mulberry st. down Hen
drick st. to Pine St., thence 'o Live
Oak St., the nearest sanitary Few
age line. This would relieve the
ditch of unsanitary wastes by en
bling property owners in the vici
nity to disconnect from a storm
sewer which empties into :he ditch
and cut in on the sunitary ryitem.
Nothing moie tnn water would
then flow through the storm sewer
into the ditch.
The commUsionwi catted upon
top uniutibif com'mirtet of the
board lo. tave a survey made to
determine grading conditions along
the proposed route of the sewer
connection. The existing load on
the sanitary sewer along Live Oak
St., which the proposal would uti
Use, must also be investigated, the
commissioners agreed. '
Engineer to Moke Survey
uray . Hassell, local engineer.
wno was present, was asked to
make the survey and agreed to do
so,
A suggestion that septic tank,
be constructed to remedy the dis
posal problem was advanced by D
F. Merrill, but the majority of the
commissioners felt that the laying
of the trunk line would provide a
more permanent solution
The question was raised whether
the town might fill in the ditcn
itself. It was agreed that the res
ponsibility of the town in connec
tion with the ditch will end when
drainage into it from the town
has been made sani ory, as the
ditch lies outside the city limits.
An opinion was expressed that fit
ing in the ditch wouid not be Per
mitted by the hijnway authorities
anyway. .
Planning Board Appointed
In later action the commission
ers appointed a town planning
See BEAUFORT BOARD Page S
71 Join Connty
Farm Bureau
Seventy-one members have been
signed up in the 194649 Carteret
County Farm Bureau membership
drive, Raymond Ball president,
reported after the first check-up
meeting 01 solicitors Wednesday
night.
The annual drive was launched
with an address by D. S. Coltrane,
ttaieign, state Commissioner of
Agriculture, at the court house
sept. .13. Community membership
cnairmen received membership
blanks for the drive at that time,
and the tjuota for the coming year
was sei at now.
Eight solicitors attending the
cneck-up meeting in the' county
agent's office promised to speed
up the membership effort which
nas another six weeks yet to run.
The next report meeting will h
held Oct 19.
Those attending Wednesday
night were Hugh Carrawav, Bean.
fort R.F.D.; Neal Campen, Wire
orass community; Oscar Salter,
Bettie; 8. D. Edwards, Newport;
Raymond Ball, president, Harlowe;
R. E. La wton, Morehead -Citv: Will
Hardesty, Core Creek; and Rog
ers Murray, North River, renre-
tenting Negro farmers. . i
The group also discussed a
speaker for the climax meeting at
the close of the Farm Bureau
membership drive. , - ,
Wiley Taylor, Jr,
Heads Seal Sale
Sale to Finance TB Control
Work Will Begin Monday,
November 22
Wiley H. Taylor, Jr., Beaufort
attorney, will be chairman of the
committee in charge of the 1948
Christmas seal sale to raise funds
for tuberculosis control work of
the Carteret County Tuberculosis
association, Stanley Woodland,
president jal the association, an
nounced today.
Laricrei county s campaign is
part of the nationwide 42nd annual
Christmas Seal Sale which opens
Nov. 22 and will continue until
Christmas.
"Mr. Taylor's record of interest
in and service to the community
makes him a logical choice for
chairman of this campaign," said
Mr. Woodland. "His leadership
in this annual fund-raising appeal,
I am confident, will go far to as
sure the success of the campaign
which is vital to community
health."
Mr. Taylor, who is a veteran of
world war 2, member of the Amer
ican Legion and the Beaufort Jay
cees, said he was glad to accept
the chairmanship because he was
eager to do all he could in support
of the tuberculosis association and
its expanding tuberculosis control
program since it directly benefit
ted Carteret county's health and
welfare.
Mr. Taylor added that he will
name his committee within a few
days. "Volunteers for the com
mittee to assist me during the eam-
Saign will be more than welcome,"
e said, "I know that I Can al
ready count on a number who will
gladly serve. I trust that anyone
who would like to help me with
this worthy assignment will visit
or phone me at my office, 8251."
N.F. lure Auto
Struck By Train
N. F. Eure suffered minor in
juries and his 1946 Hudson auto
mobile was badly crushed in on
the right .side when a switch en
gine of the &M railroad struck
his car on highway 70 Wednesday
at 9:45 a.m. and dragged it a con
siderable di-tnnce along the track.
Mr. Eure said he had a bump
on the head, scratches on his left
hand and a wrenched back.
The switch engine was going
"perhaps 15 or 20" miles an hour,
Mr. Eure said, when it crossed
highway 70 near the Highland
Park housing area, striking his car
a little front of center and drag
ging it along the track.
Mr. Eure had just turned out
of his driveway in the Highland
Park onto the highway and was
headed toward town. He said he
was concentrating on the traffic
light at Mulberry and Live Oak,
not thinking of the possibility of
a. train, when he suddenly saw the
locomotive bearing down upon him
a few feet away. He did not hear
a bell or whistle, he said.
The impact of the collision threw
him from the driver's seat to the
right side of the car, where he
found himself when the engine'and
automobile came to a stop, Mr.
Eure said.
Local Draft Board
Receives First Call
The first draft call for six men
has been received by the Carteret
county draft board, Wiley H. Tay
lor, Jr., acting chairman, announc
ed Wednesday. The call is for
men born in .the years 1922-25, he
said.
It will be necessary to summon
a large number of men of that age
in order to find six that arc elig
ible, Mr. Taylor said, and he in
dicated that 30 to 50 men will be
ordered to report for physical ex
amination. He said this was because a laree
number of men from that age
group were rejected In the war
drafts and likely will be now.
Mr. Taylor also announced that
he can no longer serve as chair
man of the draft board, and his
successor will be named in the im
mediate future. His appointment
was not approved, he said, because
the. law requires that every mem
ber of the board be at least an
years old. He la 28.
NLRB Investigates Madix Roofing Case
Payment Received Oci. 1
mmmX f ' Vv I -..Xx' Pl
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A $25,000 check representing Morehead City's share of sum
mer dog racing receipts, is being presented here by the treasurer
of the Morehead City Racing commission to the town treasurer,
while town and racing commissioners look on. Of a total 27,000,
a sum of $2,000 has been retained by the commission for operating
expense. Left to right: John Lashley, city clerk; W. L. Derrickson,
chairman of the town finance committee; Mrs. Klanda McLohon,
town treasurer; Mayor G. W. Dill (obscured behind Mis. McLohon);
A. B. Cooper, chairman of the racing commission; ('. N. Bennett,
secretary-treasurer of the commission; M. T. Mills, town commis
sioner; and George McNeill, town attorney. I'hoto by The News-Times
Mayors Issue Proclamations
For Business Women's Week
Court Docket
Slims to 21 Cases
Only Six Cases .Heard; T5
Charged With Motor Law
Violations
The slackening of summer tour
ist activity in Carteret county was
reflected in a slim recorder's
court docket Tuesday, with only
six cases.
Failure 'to display inspection
stickers certifying that their car
or truck had been inspected
brought charges against three per
sons, however, and 12 other cases
involved motor vehicle law infrac
tions. One man was "given the benefit
of the doubt" on charges of drunk
driving, and his case was dismiss
ed, while one other so charged
was fined.
State Highway Patrolman W. E.
Pickard testified that he stopped
Eugene Andrew Hesse on a recent
morning after his car was observ
ed to be weaving back and forth
on the highway. The smell of his
breath and his general deportment
then led the officer to arrest him
on drunk driving charges, accord
ing to testimony.
A plea that he was excessively
drowsy after working all night,
coupled with the testimony of
character witnesses that Mr. Hesse
is a citizen of good reputation,
convinced Judge Lambert Morris
that he should be "given the ben
efit of the doubt." The case 'a
gainst' Mr. Hesse was dismissed.
B. F. Cannon was fined $75 for
drunk driving. Dallas Walter Law
rence was found guilty of reckless
driving and fined $25 and costs.
Nol pros with leave was ruled in
the cases of two violators of the
driver's license law. They were
Lloyd Gilbert Gonyea and Parnell
Ennetta Latham. In other viola
tions, bench warrants were issued
and the charges continued against
Dover Pittman Lawrence and John
H. Campbell.
Glenn B. Ritchey and William
L. Royster, charged with speed
ing, did not appear in court, and
capias were issued.
William Gordon Brewer was cit
ed on two charges, but his case
was continued on both counts. The
indictments were for "reckless and
See COURT Page 3 .
Legion Pest No. 45 :
To Hear Three Beporijr
American Legion Post nta
46
will hear a report from three-More-head
City youths who attended the
Tar Heel Boys State at their meet
ing at the Legion hut tonisht at
7:30... . , "
For the reports. Skinner fthalk.
Jr., will present W. C. Mafthews,
Jr., Alex Lewis. Jr.. and Morton
Davis who went to Chanel Bill in
June for the Boys State pregarm.
Mr. Chalk made arrangements
for the boys to attend the ttat.
wide American Legion sponsored
event , 1 f . -
Mayor George W. Dill, More
head City, and Mayor L. W. lias
sell, Beaufort, yesterday issued
proclamations calling for obsor
vaiue of National Business Worn
en's Week Oct. 10-16.
Theme of this week, which is
sponsored by the National Fed
evation of Business and I'rofes-I
1)$ Women's Club; Ink, lM
"Use Your Vole in '48," Mm. M.
M. Ayseue, president of the Car
teret Business and Professional
Women's club, announced recent
iy.
Both President Truman and
Governor Cherry have issued spe
cial proclamations endorsing Na
tional Business Women's week.
President Truman praised the
selection of the voting slogan,
saying, "Our country will con
tinue .' a bulwark of democracy
olny through forthright majority
rule, urn! such rule is a reality on
ly when ever;- citizen votes."
In observing this coming week
the Carteret club, which last
month received its churter, will
meet for breakfast at !) o'clock
Sunday morning in the Jefferson
restaurant, where they will hear
an address by the Rev. W. Y.
Stewart, pastor of Core Creek
Community church.
"It's Up to the Women," u 15
minute skit, will be presented
over tilt- radio Tuesday and oLher
plans are in the making for full
observance of coming week.
...., , Lin? 1 1 iiim-iuiim
K.t h I....H..K, Un... 1..
nons empnasizeu tne necessity of
women voting, urging also (hat
other citizens cooperate with club
members' efforts to have every-
one cast a ballot this year.
Live Oak Cemetery, Beaufort,
A Heritage Worth Keeping...
f
r,
aWiitftM
A section showing the condition of Live Oak cemetery which
the Cemetery association Is restoring. The white slab on the ex
treme left, marking the grave of Jesse Plver, has been restored,
and at the rear right through the trees can be seen stones of the
Thomas family which have been restored. Photo by Roy Eubanlu
Boast Not many community
graveyards in North Carolina are
as old as Live Oak Cemtery in
Beaufort a boast which cannot
be established. .
Nat EitablUhcd but The
earliest marker in the graveyard
is dated 1779, that Of Jacob She
pard, father of Hannah, whom
Hearing in Progress Now
In Morehead Town Hall
From present indications the
National Labor Relations Hoard
licaiing on alleged interference of
Madix Asphalt Hoofing manage
ment with union aclivity at their
plant will continue until next
week.
The heal ing, now in progress on
the second floor of the municipal
building. Morehead City, began
Wednesday morning.
Sitting as trial examiner at the
hearing is John II. Kadie, Wash
ington, I). ('., and representing gen
eral counsel of the NI.RB are
George 1.. Weasler and II. It. Clus
ter, Baltimore.
Appearing as counsel for Madix
Asphalt Hooting corporation and
its affiliate. Soul hern Kelt, are
George McNeill, Morehead City,
and K. ('. Brooks, Durham. Harvey
Hamilton. Jr., Morehead City, re
presents the Carteret Roofing and
Kelt Kmployees association, the in
dependent union recently organiz
ed at the Madix and Southern Felt
plants.
The American Federation of La
bor, in its complaint, alleges that
four Madix workers were dischai ti
ed for union activity, that manage
ment interefered with the rights
of the men to organize, that they
threatened to shut down the plant
if organization was affected, that
they caused h certain employee to
leave the county, and that the Ma
dix corporation contributed to, fos
tered and dominates the Carteret
Roofing and Kelt Kmployees' as
sociation. On the basis of these charges,
which Madix denies, NI.RB is
making the present investigation.
First witness to take the stand
Wednesday moxning. was t- Lewis
J . r - - ' i.. n
$46.67 CoUected
In While Cane Drive
By noon yesterday Teen-Agers
had collected $46.67 for the
White Cane fund, Lois Webb,
president of the Teen-Agers, dis
closed. The campaign will continue
through tomorrow. Four girls
are assisting Miss Webb in col
lecting contributions. They are
Gerry Ann Guthrie, ..Theresa
Whealton, and Marjoric Stone.
Persons who have not been
contacted and wish to donate
money to aid the blind should
phone Oscar AHred, Early Jew
elers. Mr. Alfred is a member
of the Lions club, which is spon
soring the campaign.
Meal Price Dror!
Meat prices id Carteret county
followed the trend throughout the
nation, as evidenced in food ads
carried in today's NEWS TIM KS.
Although Pender's ad, which nsu
,i .....
any appears each Friday, arrivec
too late for this issue, prices on
certain meats sold by this chain
store as well as those in the A &
P store, have also dropped, it was
reported yesterday.
Capt. Charles Biddle, of Phlladel
phia, married and took back
North with him. ' It is probable,
however, that the first dead buri
ed there date back to 1713 and
1714. It is not unlikely that
among these first were numbered
victims of Indian Wars, their
skulls cleft with . tomahawks of
Price, Plymouth. AFL representa
tive in this area, who told the
court that iic came to Morehead
City in April 1948 to gather in
formation for the organization of
a union, the International Brother
hood of Pulp, Sulfite, and Paper
mill Workers, AFL.
Mr. Price said he continued to
come here once a month and that
during the evening of July 28
about II Madix workers sign
ed union cards. He left here
to return to Plymouth July HO. hut
came back again the following day.
(n the night of July 110 the car
belonging to his brother, Grady
Ward Price, had been burned in
Holder's Trailer park west of
Morehead City, Mr. Price related.
Grady Ward Price was employed
as a welder al Madix Asphalt Roof
ing corporation.
(In a civil suit which is sche
duled lor trial this month in su
perior court at Plymouth Grady
Ward as plaintiff is suing officials
of the Madix corporation to the
extent of $50,000, charging that
the defendants burned his automo
bile and so threatened his life and
properly lhat he had to flee Car
teret county).
The AFL representative, con
tinuing the account of his activi
ties in Morehead City the last
weekend in July, said that on Sat
urday night, July 31, a car drove
into Holder's park and out of it
stepped Glenn Rose, general super
intendent of Madix Asphalt cor
poration, Ed Parker, felt mill su
perintendent, one Mr. Willis, time
keeper at the company, and one
Mr. Zajac, another employee.
As his brother, Grady Ward
.See Nf.Rf, p.ag.
Newport Rejects
Bids On Erection
Of Water Tank
Newport commissioners during
their regular meeting Tuesday
night in the town hall, Newport,
rejected the two bids received for
erection of the town's water tank.
Both bids were too high, the com
missioners decided. No bids were
received on digging of the well.
The town fathers agreed to let
local workmen look et specifica-
tionsfor the tank erection in the
hope that these men will be able
to do the job for an amount less
than that named in the bids.
Bidding on he job were T. A.
Loving, Cherry Point contractor,
and E. L. Davis, Beaufort contrac
tor.
David R. MacCain, commission
cr, has been appointed by the may
or as treasurer of the firemen's
relief fund and Henry Edwards
und Harold Wilton, commissioners
as trustees. The trustees will dc
termine, in case a fireman is in
jurcd, whether he is eligible for
compensation. The town will bond
Mr. McCain for $1,000.
Town tags and dog tags for 1940
will be ordered this week, in com
pliance with an order by the com
missioners. Town tags, numbered
1 to 25, will be red and sold to
the town's firemen. One hundred
yellow a:id black tags will alswbe
ordered.
The commissioners also ordered
that a carload of crushed rock to
repair the streets and 350 feet of
15-inch tiling for draining the
streets be purchased.
hostile Core or Neus Indians,
Beaufort didn't just grow. It
was laid out before 1723. Streets
did not follow old meandering
paths skirting a marsh here and
a creek there. They ran parallel.
forming blocks of uniform size,
and from the beginning land was
allotted for the church and other
public buildings. Lots "in Beau
fort Town" were sold and desig
nated by number as early as 1713
and 1714.
The graveyard grew about the
building used for reading services
of the old Anglican Church, fore
runner of the Episcopal church.
There are stones there of a score
of people who lived their lives
completely in the 18th century,
and many more who barely touch
ed the 19th. William Robinson
and Jacob Shepard never saw the
beginning of the American Revo
lution, Col. William Thompson
was born before The Father of
Our Country and outlived him,
See CEMETERY Page 9
Raleigh Engineer
To Speak Oct. II
At Dinner Meeting
PTA to Serve Chamber of
Commerce, Guesls at 7
P. M. In High School
James K. Coad, industrial engi
neer from Kaleigh, will be the
R-uest speaker at the Beaufort
Chamber of Commerce dinner
meeting at the hirh school cafe
teria Thursday niht at 7 o'clock.
The nuetiiiK is being held for
the purpose o'f informing resi
dents of Beaufort and the county
of the services and objectives of
the Chamber of Commerce. Plans
for the coming year's work will
also be made.
Tickets for the slipper event
are on sale in Beaufort, stores,
and Ian Walker, chamber man
ager, requested that interested
persons purchase their tickets by
the Monday deadline in orr
that the I'TA will know how miL
persons to serve.
Mr. Coad served as managei
the Superior, Wisconsin, Chan. "J'
of Commerce and led in the d m .
lopment of the Twin City port i(
Duluth and Superior, a ma
Great 1-akes port.
During the same period he c
ganized the Great Lakes St. Li ,
renee Waterway project and p
and p
for t'
erved". t.
sonally secured $250,000
original engineering and
tional work. He later se
liason officer between the Uni
State and Canada on the proj
The ftuWigh fnjfinoor a'jf pj
a UarffTiB; rm. iii thaView,
ment of the MiiKkifon,'. TiitH, '
harbor and the Bayboro harbor
at St. Petersburg, Fla. He served
for several years as manager of
the St. Petersburg Chamber of
Commerce.
Mr. Coad is now interested in
the industrial and port develop
ment of the North Carolina coast,
particularly in the Beaufort area.
For several years Mr. Coad
was National Education Director
for the American City bureau,
during which time he was actively
engaged in the building of indus
trial foundations and commercial
organizations in larger cities.
During World War II, he serv
3d as Coordinator of War Indus
trial activities in North Carolina.
He is now engaged in the engi
neering and construction of frox
en food locker plants in North
Carolina, Virginia, and Florida.
Tuesday's High Tide
Floods Sections ol Town
Tuesday morning's high tide
caused flooding of several seo
tions of Beaufort.
The low area directly cast pt
the draw was covered with a ftfot
of walei which went down 4n
bout two hours, but the middle
part of the 700 Block of Ann
street was flooded all day.
front street between Craven
and Queen was covered with wjh
ter, most of which backed up
from a storm sewer near Craven
and Front.
The turn table at the west end
of Front street formed the bot
tom of a large pool and when the
water receded, what jjiould ibe
left behind but a mullet! Wil
iiam Skarren, of Sunset -, Late,
felt sorry for the poor fellow left
there all by himself, so he caught
him with his hands and took .Mm
home for supper . . . one and
three quarter pounds of fish on
the table! ' "
Chamber to Broadcast v'
The Morehead City Chamber of
Commerce will be heard weekly
over the radio in public service
broadcasts designed to give the
people a better appreciation of
Chamber of -Commerce services,
Robert G. Lowe, Jr., announced
Wednesday.
Tide Table
HIGH LOW
Friday, Oct. 8 '
12 noon 3:36 AM
12:19 PM 4:22 PM
Saturday, Oct
12:40 AM 6:59 AM
M3PM 7:59 PM
Sunday, Oct 19
1:44 AM 7:58 AM
2:13 PM 9:05 PM
Monday, Oct 11
2:46 AM 9.13 AM
3:14 PM 10:05 PM
, Tuesday, Oct 12 '
3:56 AM
4:11 PM
10:33 7p
3
1
    

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