C A R T; E RET C O
Sua Sets Tonight 5:17 p.m.
Moon &ri Tomorrow 4:28 .m.
Moon Sets Tomorrow 4:28 pjn.
Sun Rises Tomorrow 9:27 ajn.
A Merger of THE EEADTC3T NEWS (Eriatluhed 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
38th YEAR NO. 48.
MOREHKAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1948
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAY!
Dairy Industry .
Dan Walker, In Address io
Aid lo 4-H Boys ,
A dairy industry in Carteret
county and an assistant county
agent to promote it were advocat
ed by Dan Walker, manager of the
Beaufort Chamber of Commerce,
in a speech to Beaufort Rotarians
Stating that dairying is an in
dustry which has "some beautiful
aspects," namely no soot and no
wastes, he challenged the objec
tions of some persons that Carteret
county does not have the necessary
Pasture Brasses' are being sue.
ccssfully raised in the county and
the PMA will pay half the cost of
seeds and fertilizer for the plant
ing of such grasses, he said.
Deploring the fact that this
county annually imports and pays
for the freight shipments on 772,
000 lbs. of raw milk, Mr. Walker
called for an assistant county
agent to promote the industry.
The work of this assistant would
lx! to encourage rural youth thru
the 411 clubs to raise calves, as
well as to promote poultry and
What his proposals would mean
to the county, Mr. Walker said,
would be a generation of young
men growing up, self-reliant, know
ing hovy to run an industry right
at home and staying here and do
Dr. N. T. Ennctt, speaking brief
ly after Mr. Walker's talk, remind
ed Rotarians that milk is the most
nearly perfect food available and
is practically essential to all age
x "There are Jarrow iv tkit cotmtyJ
wiiitn no, jmji nave cows, ne re
minded his listeners.
He said it would be infinitely
better "if we had every person in
this county consuming at least a
quart of milk a day."
Visitors who were introduced at
the Rotary dinner at the Inlet Inn
were Dr. K: P. B, Bonner, chair
man of the county board of com
missioners; Jacob Lindsay, a Kin
ston Rotarian, and Allen Bauer, of
Poem by Mrs.
"Give Me The Roses While I'm
Living'' is the title of a poem
written by Mrs. Lina Willis Wil
liams, of Newport, and has been
selected for inclusion in the 1948
edition of Pageant of Poetry by
Hillcrest Publishers, Los Angeles,
Mrs. Williams, the mother of
four sons, began writing poems,
several of which have been set to
music, when she was 13.
"Can You Deny Your Saviour
Now?" was set to music and copy
righted by the Cinema Song com
pany, Los Angeles, as well as "I'm
Making a Pathway to Heaven To
night.' Y Another poem, "It Takes
A Mammicand a Daddy," has been
copyrighted, and the poem which
will be included in the anthology
is being set to music by The Radio
Composers, of - Clinton, N. C.
Mrs. Williams' second , son, Ro
bert Tucker, now 17, paid to have
Mrs. Williams first lyrics set to
music, thus starting her on her
songwriling career. Her oldest
son Charles, is 19, and two young
er ones Francis and Luther are
8 arid 1. Robert and Charles are
children of a former marriage.
Mr. Williams is steward at the
Newport prison camp.
Words to "Give Mc The Roses
While I'mJLiving," follow:
Give me the roses while I'm
And a cabin of love so rare,
Even the tiniest angel in heaven
Would like to' linger there.
Give me my roses though they
be but few, .
I'll gather them on tbc trail
I care only for the roses and
you, dear, (
And the words you've left un
I said. .
j j Give me my roses while I'm
It matters not the cost
Without you, dear, and the roses
: This heart of mine is lost, j
', Give , me the roses while I'm
. living, 1
-Fresh from love's garden with
; . . .' ,
PTA District 10 Elects Mrs Robert Safrit, Jr., Vice Director
Of Nine-County Group at Annual Conference in Beaufort
Election Bay Approaches, Countians
Show Little Interest in Campaigns
Banks, Liquor Stores To
Close Tuesday; Court
Heated campaign activity, pre
sidential or otherwise, has been
notably absent in Carteret county
during the past month and shows
no sign of gathering momentum
in the coming four days.
State's Itighter propaganda has
failed to find any sizeable number j
of adherents and most countians
have indicated sympathy with egg
and tomato throwers as far as the
Progressive party is concerned.
This leaves the field wide open
for Truman and Dewey, figuratcly
speaking. Actually, taking past
elections into consideration, the
field is open for only one man,
Harry S. Truman.
Banks and liquor stores will he
closed Tuesday, election day, and
the regular session of recorder's
court Tuesday morning has been
given four ballots in the case f
Morehead Cily township, there will
be a fifth
In addition to the presidential,
state and county ballots, there
will be one on constitutional
amendments. For Morehead town
ship residents, there will be a
Voters must first confirm their
registration before voting. ,
Tickets on the respective bal
lots will include Democratic, Re
publican and Progressive, with the
aoVlitMtni. Plate's Rights Demo
cratic ticket on the presidential
The name of one Negro, Mrs.
Gertrude Green, will appear on the
official ballot for Carteret county
officers. Mrs. Green is a Progres
sive Party candidate for the state
senate from the Seventh District.
The name of William J. Bundy.
now filling the unexpired term if
the late D. M. Clark, solicitor of
the superior court, will head the
Democratic slate on the Carteret
I'll spend the rest of my life
There's no one else like you.
In 1939 Mrs. Williams wrote a
poem, "To Four Score Years and
Nearly Ten" in honor of the grand
father of D. G. Bell, Morehead
City who that year was 82, Mrs.
Williams was serving as Mr. Bell's
nurse at the time. The poem was
published in The Twin City Times.
Following are the words to one
of her more recent poems, "It
Takes a Memmie and a Daddy:"
There's a baby hand a-wavtng,
I can see him where I stand,
To his daddy he is saying.
As the. haby holds his hand
Please, dear daddy, do not leave
Leave my mommic and I alone,
For it takes a' mommic and a
' ' daddy
. Just to make a baby's home'.
It takes a lot of loving
As moms and dads have work to
They mutt paint their skies to
gether To keep a baby smiling through
A daddy's stubborn pride is
broken v ,
As he gently dries the baby's
The memory of the baby's Words
Will echo through the years.
Friday, Oct. 29 S f
5:23 AM ! 11:50 AM
5:47 PM 12 midnight
Saturday, OcC 30
6:23 AM , - 12:05 AM
6:40 PM , 12:46 PM
Sunday .Oct. 31 v
7:11 AM 12:55 AM
TOO PM", 1:38 PM
- . Monday, Nov. I
7:59 AM 1:40 AM
7:17 PM 7 2:27 PM
Tuesday; Nov. 2
8:48 AM . V, 2:25. AM
9:02 PM 2:27 PM
county ballot. M. Bundy is un
opposed. D. L. Ward and John D. Lark
i'is, Jr., arc the Democratic can
didates for the two seats from
this district In the state senate.
Mrs. Green is the Progressive
Party contender for one of the
Senate scats. State senators are
elected every two years.
Now ending his fourth succes
sive term, H. S. Gibbs is a candi
date for reelection to the state
house of representatives on I he
Terms arc for
Alfonso II. James, appointed to
succeed the late IV B. Willis as
clerk of superior court, is the
Democratic candidate lo fill the
unexpired term. The office, held
for four years, will stand for re
election again in 1950. Mr. James
will be opposed for the office by
A. T. Wilson, Republican nominee.
Pritchard Lewis. Democrat, and
F. E. Hyde, Republican, will con
ies' the two-year office of coroner.
For county surveyor, Philip KV Ball
is the Democratic contender, and
George J. Brooks is running on the
The official presidential bal
lot will read as follows: For Presi
dent and vice president of the
United States on the Democratic
ticket: Harry S. Truman and
Albcn W. Barklcy; for the two
executive offices on the Republi
can slate: Thomas E. Dewey and
Earl Warren; Progressive nomi
nees: Harry A. Wallace and Glen
II. Taylor; Stales' Rights Demo
cratic candjdatesi .1. Strom Thur
mond and Fielding Wright.
SWiMs ofHhe presidential' nd
stale ballots appear on page X of
the second section f this issue.
Voters will have the opportunity
to vote yea or nay for four consti
The first proposed amendment
reads for for against) "fixing
Salaries of Members of the Gen
eral Assembly at $1,200 and Pre
siding Officers at $1,500 and fix
ing salaries for Extra Sessions at
$250 and $300 respectively." Mem
bers of the General Assembly now
receive $600, and Presiding Offi
cers, $700. Salaries for extra ses
sions are now paid on a daily basis.
The second amendment propos
ed would remove debt limitation
upon the state, counties and mu
nicipalities for necessary expen
ses. The present debt, limitation
is ten per cent of the total assets
of the state, county or municipali
ty. The third proposed amendment
seeks to increase the amount of
total state and county tax which
may be levied on property, by
changing the limitation on said
tax from 15 cents on the $100
valuation to 25 cents on the $100
The determination of results
of special elections by majority
vote is the objective of the fourth
proposed amendment. Under the
existing law, registered voters may
cast a negative vote in a special
election by simply abstaining from
voting. The amendment would re
quire that special elections be dc
See ELECTION Page 6
The house occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Jones on Lennoxville rd.
just- otitsidc of the Beaufort city
limits burned to the ground at 4
a.m.' Tuesday. It was valued at
Beaufort firemen answered an
alarm at 4:10 a.m. and trucks nos.
one and three arrived on the scene
just after the frame of the house
The couple, who escaped without
injury, were unaware of the blaze
until neighbors awakaned them.
None of the house furnishings
were saved. ,. v ':'y
Because the house was too far
gone when firemen arrived, only
booster tank facilities were used
to protect surrounding property.
' W. E. Adair was owner of the
two-story wood frame structure
which was located about 150 yards
beyond the town limits. , lie said
it was insured for $2,500. '
This was the second fire in Beau
fort in three days, firemen having
extinguished a trash pile blaze at
the Fish Meal co. Tuesday morn
Destroyed By Fire
Because Monday is the day
preceding election, county com
missioners will postpone their
regular meeting until the follow
ing Monday, Nov. 8, at 10 o'clock.
The Beaufort town board,
however, will meet us usual at
7:30 Monday night in the town
hall. Newport commissioners,
who usually meet the first Tues
day of each month, are expected
to postpone their meeting.
The 1948 session of the North
Carolina Annual conference of the
Methodist church will open Wed
nesday afternoon in Jarvis Memor
ial Methodist church, Greenville,
the Rev. R. W. Bradshaw, pastor.
The conference will adjourn Sun
day, Nov. 7, with the reading of
pastoral appointments for the com
Methodist pastors in Carteret
county are the following: the Rev.
i. M. Jolliff, Newport, the Rev.
W. D. Caviness, Morehead City.
4tw Rev. L, A. THIey, Morehead
City, the Rev. T. R. Jenkins. Beau
fort, the Rev. H. L. Harrcll.
Straits, the Rev. II. G. Cuthrell.
Marshallhcrg, and the Rev. C. M.
In addition to conference ses
sions to be held at the church,
there will be a banquet at Duke
university, one at High Point col
lege, a ministers' wives' banquet,
and an oyster roast.
1948 TB Seals
Received For Sale
The 1948 Christmas seals arrived
yesterday at headquarters of the
Carteret County Tuberculosis as
sociation, Beaufort, and volunteers
immediately set to work on prep
aralions for their distribution by
mail to county residents, Wiley H
Taylor, Jr., chairman of the county
seal sale committee, announced
Proceeds from the Christmas
seal sale, which opens Nov. 22 and
continues until Christmas, will sup
port the association's 1949 tuber
culosis control program in Carteret
Pictured on this year's seal is a
small blond boy in red pajamas,
sitting with hands clasped around
his knees and gazing into a blaz
ing fireplace over which three
empty stockings are hanging in an
ticipation of Santa Claus.
The 1948 Christmas seal was de
signed by Barry Bart of South
Kent, Conn., wcU known American
artist and Illustrator. Mr. Bart's
inspiration and model was his
young nephew who had slipped
downstairs on Christmas Eve and
patiently 'set up his vigil before
The county's seal sale is part of J
the annual nationwide appeal of
the 3.000 associations affiliated
with the National Tuberculosis as
sociation to support their campaign
In this county, Mr. Taylor point
ed out, seal sale funds constitute
the sole support of the Tubercu
losis association and its tubercu
losis control project.
Smoke 'and heat damage was the
result of a fire, at 6:20 last night
at the George E. Gillikin store,
Uth and Shepard streets, More
head City. The blaze Was brought
under control about three-quarters
of an hour later. ,
Carnival at Newport
The Hallowe'en carnival at New
port high school will 'begin tonight
at 7 o'clock. There will be square
dancing in the gym at 9 o'clock.
George t Ball
Estate Of Father
George Ball, Morehead City, has
been named executor of his fa
ther's estate, valued at more than
$200,000, according to a prelimi
nary inventory filed ,, h the
deputy clerk of superior court at
J. G. Ball, Mr. Ball's father, whs
founder of the J. S. Ball and Com
pany wholesale grocery business
in Raleigh and at the time of his
death Oct. 11 at the age of 86 was
one of Raleigh's oldest active bu
sinessmen. In his will his 12 sons
and daughters arc named benefi
ciaries. ' Inventory placed the interest
in the grocery business at $75,000
and listed real estate valued at
$90,000. Other items were: A J. G.
Ball and Company bank account
for $25,000; two personal Wacho
via Bank and Trust Company ac
counts for $5,547 90 and $757.73;
insurance payable to the estate,
$3,000; stocks and bonds, $300; an
automobile, $300; cash on hand,
$640; and miscellaneous property,
Sharing in the estate arc four
daughters, Mrs. Helen B. Moore,'
Mrs. Laura B. Hudler, Mrs. Alice
B. Cook, and Mrs. Ann Ball Page;
and eight sons, Richard G. Ball,
John T. Ball. Philip K. Ball, Jesse
G. Ball, Jr., Frank II Ball, George
W. Ball, William II. Ball, and Da
vid G. BAH.
Grass On Shoal
The placid night sky of More
head City was set aglow Tuesday
night by a blaze of undetermined
origin on the shoal which borders
the channel south of Eighth sf.
Fire Chief Vernon Guthrie was
said to have kept the fire "under
observation," but that it did not
create a threat to the community.
NEWS-TIMES Printer Joe Smith
said that he and .MacDonald Wil
lis were speculating as to the ori
gin of the fire as they admired its
Willis said that he heard that
the grass on the shoal was set fire
in order to kill off the rats which
infest the place.
Smith retorted, "Rats can swim
es good as ducks." He therefore
thought 'the ral ctermination the
An "authoritative source" in the
Morehead City town hall stated his
belief that some passing fisherman
threw a cigarette butt over the side
causing the fire.
Firemen on duty at the city fire
department in Morehead, when
asked about the fire yesterday,
answered, "What fire?"
Highlight of the carnival at
Beaufort school, beginning at 7:30
tonight in the gym will be the
baby contest and coronation of the
king and queen. Attendants to the
king and queen will be princes
and princesses from each room of
the primary and grammar school.
Voting for these crown contend
ers will close at noon today. Bal
lots may be cast for the babies
at the, carnvila tonight. Each
room has selected a baby td spon
sor in the contest.
A prize will be given for the
most outstanding costume, and en
tertainment will consist of a house
of horror, bingo, cake walk, jitter
bug contest, and other games. Hot
dogs and refreshments will be on
Ten cents admission will be
charged. Proceeds will be used
for improvements at the school.
Babiei in the contest and their
gride sponsors are Nancy L. Hunt
ley, Barbara S. Simpson, and Gay
nelle Felton, first grade; Anna Ca
rol Salter and Virginia Jones, sec
ond. Charles Dickinson and William
Oliver Davis, Jr.. third; Al Hen
derson, Johnnie Hassell, and Paul
Rebecca Davis, Linda Chadwfck,
fifth; Gerald Willis, Patricia Pot
ter, sixth, Bugs Weatherington and
See CARNIVAL Page i
Mrs. Robert Safrit, Jr., former
president of the Beaufort Parent
Teacher association was elect
ed vice-director Of district 10 at
the annual conference Wednesday
at Beaufort school.
Mrs. Scott Topping, Pantego,
succeeds Mrs. J. Paul Davenport,
Sr., as district director and Mrs.
Herbert Jones was re-elected sec
retary. The next district meeting
will be held in Washington, N. C.
Two hundred attended the all
day session, and luncheon in the
school cafeteria was served to 150.
In the absence of Mrs. T. T
Potter Mrs. C. R. Hassell greeted
the delegates and T. G. Leary.
principal of Beaufort school, also
welcomed the group, replacing II
L. Joslyn, superintendent of
schools,' who was out of town.
Under the direction of Mrs. Has
sell, the glee club sang, "The
Voice of Jesus Calling" and "Blue
bird of Happiness."
Mrs. E. B. Hunter, president of
the State Congress of Parents and
Teachers emphasized the fact that
training and education of children
must be carried on consistently
and continuously because "youth
Mrs. J. W. Burke, executive sec
retary of the state organization, in
speaking on "Parent-Teacher Pat
terns" pointed out that a PTA
must fit the needs of its commu
nity. The vital importance of parent
education was emphasized by Miss
Genevieve Burton, field secretary,
in her address, "Education for Res
ponsible Parenthood." Miss Bur
ton will return to Beaufort in the
near future to conduct a course in
Dr. J. D. Messick, president of
Past Carolina Teachers college, in
his talk, "Family Responsibilities,"
told his listeners that a child must
be healthy, well-fed, properly
clothed, and have a pleasant en
vironment. - "The school depends on the
home to send them happy child
ren," Dr. Messick said. "The fa
mily must not fail the child or
the school. Too much depends on
C. W. Phillips, in charge of pub
lic relations at Woman's college,
Greensboro, emphasized the neces
sity of cooperation in PTA organ
ization. "The strong must help the
weak," he remarked, "and this way
keep things in balance."
Following reports from the
schools of the district, awards were
presented. Hawcy school, Kinston,
received the cup for membership
increase, Bridgcton received the
cup for the first 100 per cent PTA
in the' state, and Paclolus school
won the Davenport cup for the
highest number of subscriptions to
the PTA. magazine.
The luncheon, served by girls of
the home economics class, consist
ed of shrimp salad, baked ham,
green peas, hot rolls and butter,
lemon pic, and coffee.
Home economics students also
made blue and gold place cards
with the PTA seal and wore blue
and gold aprons. The cafeteria
was decorated in the PTA colors
also. Mrs. Robert Safrit, Jr., and
Mrs. James Potter III were in
charge of the lunch.
Mrs. Dardcn Eure, Morehead
See PTA Page 6
to Sponsor Carnivals Tonight
Witches, spooks, and goblins are
on the guest list of the Smyrna
Halloween carnival which will be
gin at 7:30 tonight in the Smyrna
Epitaphs will be written for the
faculty in the "Faculty Cemetery"
and there will be a cake-walk,
fish pond, fortune teller, house of
horror, apple bobbing and refresh
ments. The science department is sche
duled to produce the "surprise
show" of the evening.
Admission will be charged and
proceeds used to complete pay
ment on school lunchroom equip
ment. Farmers to Observe
Two timber-thinning demonstra
tions will be conducted Thursday,
Nov. 4, one will be at 10 o'clock
on the farm of M. D. Pridgcn. five
miles east of Beaufort on highway
70 and the other will be at 2
o'clock. Thursday afternoon on the
farm of R. P. Oglesby, Crab Point,.
Conducting the ' demonstrations
will be R. S. Douglas, extension
forestry specialist, who will also
assist with 4-H club meetings in
the schools Tuesday and Wednes
day. . '. ".i: . '.:
Totals 42 Cases
Negro Sentenced to Six
Months on Roads on As
sault with Ax Charge
An assault case and 30 traffic
law violations made up the balk
of the hearings before Judge Lam
bert Morris in recorder's court
This week's docket was unusual
ly full, with 42 cases, because the
October term of superior court
prevented the regular session lust
Cleveland Everett, alias Branch
Everett, was sentenced lo six
months on the roads after being
found guilty of assault on Jim
Green with an axe. Both are Ne
groes. Green appeared on the wit
ness stand with his right h;rtid
bandaged and his arm in a sling.
He said the doctor told him he
may lose three fingers.
Mollie Green, who testified that
she has lived with Jim Green for
nine years but is not legally mar
ried to him, took the stand in de
fense of Everett. Green, however,
declared that he married Mollie
Green in a Florida town In 1940.
The couple were indicted for co
habiting, and their ease was con
tinued, pending an investigation of
Green's claim that they were mar
ried. Testimony revealed that Everett
chopped Green's hand with an axe
when Green came to Everett'a
house in search of Mollie Green
and found her there. ;,
Green declared that he came lo
the'rioor of the defendant'! ho ise
and knocked but was told by Mol
lie Green, whose voice he rccog
nized from inside the house, not
to come in or he would get hurt,
Then, he declared; Everett came
through the door swinging with
his axe and struck him on the
Mollie Green and Everett, giving
substantially the same account,
testified that when Green came
lo the door and knocked, Everett
told him he could come in but not
to "bust the door down," as they
said he had done on a previous
occasion when he found them
Everett said that he struck
Green with the axe after Green
went ahead aridV'busted the door
down" anyway. Another Negro
man, who was in the house with
Everett and Mollie Green, corro
borated their account.
Robert Adams, summoned to ap
pear in court to answer three
charges, was present in the morn
ing but failed to appear in the
afternoon when his case was call
ed. He is on $200 bond and had
retained Harvey Hamilton, Jr.,
Morehead City attorney, to defend
When his ease was called, Mr.
Hamilton said he could not explain
Adams' absence and' that he had
return. One indictment against
See COURT Page
The Morehead City school Hal
loween festival will get under way
at 6 o'clock tonight at the school
with music furnished by the More-
head City school band.
The supper will be served on
the school grounds from gaily
lighted booths. There will be hot
dogs, salad, hamburgers, baked
beans, potato chips, cokes, cake and
Besides the traditional games,
contests, and Halloween entertain
ment, two princes and princesses
and a king and queen will be
The entire program is as fol
lows: Greetings, by second grade,
Mrs. G. T. Windell's room; "By All
the Signs and Omens," grade four
"Meeting Halloween Folk," grade
"On . Halloween Ghosts Are
.seen," grade eight; "! Yo Don Be
Good." grade nine; "The Last
Ghpst," grade 10; Halloween drill
and song, grade four; coronation
and costume parade, prizes for
the most . beautiful, original, and
Admission will be charged for
this coronation which will be held
in the auditorium and proceeds
will be used to purchase new cur
tains for the auditorium.
In charge, of the affair is the
Parent-Teacher association with
Mrs. Paul Mitchell acting as Chair
man of the festival. ;
To Begin ft
Liitle Symphony to Appear
In Morehead City Next
The annual membership drive ol
the North Carolina Symphony so
ciety will begin in Carteret county
Mrs. B. F. Royal, chairman of
the symphony membership com
mittee, stated that the committee
believes the local membership goal
can be attained easily in view of
the highly successful appearances
of the orchestra last season.
"Not only was last season (he
orchestra's most successful tour,"
said Mrs. Royal, "but because of
its nation wide radio performances
and out-of-state concerts, it had
taken a major step towards estab
lishing North Carolina's reputation
as 'a State of vital cultural inter
ests." The Little Symphony of the
North Carolina symphony, which
is scheduled to play in Morehead
City this spring, is a small rcpliga
of the full orchestra. Composed
of twenty-three musicians, it in
cludes the four principal choirs of
a large symphony group. Playing
to smaller towns and communities,
ii has gained a vast audience and
has a definite share in prompting
the appreciation of great music
throughout the state, especially in
the rural districts.
The work the Little Symphony Is
accomplishing with' the children of
the State is of outstanding im
portance, commented . Mrs. Royal.
Its free children's concerts are
attended by thousands. Last year
.nr. nnj, . L , I .1 . I . t 1
uo,uuu i-iliiurcit neniu mi- uimn
See SYMPHONY Page 6 . .
On Minstrel Show
Rehearsals for the Jaycee-spon-sorcd
minstrel show in Beaufort
began in earnest this week , with
Udell Merrill in charge of the end
men and James Wheatlcy and
James Potter in charge of the
quartet and choir.
Mrs.' Claud Whcatly and Mrs.
John Butler arc assisting the choir
in rehearsals on Monday, Wednes
day and Friday nights at the com
munity center. The group is learn
ing a completely (ncw array TjOf
.. ..... .1 i
wiiuam Mace rcporicu marine
script has been written and is. be
ing mimeographed. Posters for
publicizing the event have been or
dered, Dan Walker, publicity chair,
man, announced. No practice ces
sions of the Spike Jones band un
der the direction of Cecil Jones
have taken place as yet.
Graydcn Paul will be inlerjp
cutcr for the black face musical
and comedy affair to be held the
latter, part of November. . .VT
The Jaycees, at their biweekly
meeting at the Inlet Inn Monday
night, voted to appoint a commit
tee to comply with the request bt
Wiley Taylor, Jr., that Jaycees as
sist in the TB fund-raising cam
paign. ' -
tin. iayiur, iiiairinaii ui w is
Christmas sale drive, said he vis
asking civic clubs in Beaufort and
Morehead City to assist by - re
questing businessmen to subscribe
to TB bonds. The bonds are front
$5 to $100 and will certify that the
holder has contributed a sum to
the campaign. v, ,
Mr. Taylor emphasized that, the
major portion of the money raised
in the county will be spent locally,
Carteret is one bf several counties
in the state earmarked for special
TB services, he said. . v ,'r
A mobilo'unit conducting chest
X-rays and the partial hospitaliza
tion of some persons suffering
irom id win dc provided in the
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Alov FVitlann urn a hnrifilninl v
contact the county welfare deport.
lies in need of fire wood.' Th
step was taken following an an
nouncement by Harry I. McGinnis
that the Wallace Fisheries Co. in .
Morehead City wants to dispose of
a quantity of scrap lumber by giv
ing it away. - .-'
ThA Javeooi tnnlr nn a nttnltn "
amounting to $12.65 to give the
Teen-Age club toward a $20 de
posit for a drink box at the com
munity center. The club, which Is
no longer meeting at the American
Legion hut, has resumed its actiti
ties at the community center. ,?rv'
Lawrence Rudder, vice-president
presided at the business session, ,
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