Sun Rises Tomorrow 11:51 AM
Sun Seta Today . 4:59 PM
Moon Sets Today ' 12:97 PM
Moon Rises Tomorrow 12 midnight
A Uwser o! THE BEAUTC3T NEWS (Exlatluhed 1912) and THE TWHI CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
38th YEAR NO. 55.
MOREHEAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1948
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAY!
' County to
Under Plan Sponsored
t Nine Charged
Four Defendants Forfeit
Bond for Failure to Ap
pear Nine defendants in recorder's
court Friday were charged with
speeding but only five appeared
to answer to the charge. The other
four forfeited bond.
Alton Mason, rharpprl with ririv.
ing 65 miles per hour was found
guilty of driving at 60 miles per
hour, Max Edward Adams pleaded
guilty to driving at 65 miles per
hour, George D. Fullen, Jr., plead
ed guilty on the same charge, and
all were ordered to pay costs of
Alfred R. Proud, charged with
driving at 75 miles per hour, was
found guilty of 70 miles per hour
speed and was ordered to pay $10
Bond forfeiters were William
Bennett Spivey, Tyson Rivenbark,
Augustus R. Douglas, and Ray
mond J. Butters.
The case of Clayton Gillikin,
charged with non-support of a
child was bound over to superior
court. Gillikin was placed under
$200 bond. "He waived hearing in
The case against Carl Hover,
who was charged with abandon
ment and non-suport was dismiss
ed. A charge against Milton
Truckner was amended to read
reckless driving rather than
drunken driving. Truckner was
found guilty and ordered to pay
$100 and costs.
CMSsle C. "HSil,charged with
drunken driving and driving with
out a driver's license, pleaded
guilty through his attorney. Hall
was not in court and Judge L. R.
Morris requested -that he appear at
Ernest Paul Jones pleaded guilty
to driving on the wrong side of
the highway. Judgment was sus
pended upon payment of costs.
Charles Sharp forfeited bond for
failure to appear. He was charged
with driving without a chauffeur's
Andrew Mason pleaded guilty to
public drunkenness. Judgment was
suspended upon payment of costs.
The state reserved the right to
prosecute at a future time the case
against Jack W. Eagan, charged
with driving at 75 miles an hour
and without a driver's license. Ea
gan was arrested at Broad Creek
Tuesday afternoon niter escaping
from a state highway patrolman
who, had arrested him for speed
ing. Wilbur Lee Cameron, charged
with operating a motor vehicle
without a driver's license and hav
ing no clearance lights on his
truck, pleaded guilty and was
ordered to pay costs.
Judgment was suspended upon
payment of costs in the case of
Billy A. Thompson who pleaded
guilty to the charge of driving
without driver's license.
Cases against the following were
continued: Dover P. Lawrence,
John H. Campbell, Robert Adams,
J. B. Taylor, P. H. Taylor, Ernest
uarreit, Willie Pickett, Theodore
Johnson. Wade Williamson, and
Saul Jones. , (
The state reserved the right to
prosecute at a future date Jim and
Molly Green, charged with cohabi
Constable Charlie Kronse
Breaks Up Poker Game
Charlie M. Krouse, '"' Morehead
township constable, broke up "a
poker game in the bushes down by
the shore, at Atlantic" Sunday dur
ing church hour and arrested eight
From the boards placed on a fish
box in the center of the group he
took $30.50. The eight men fsce
a gambling charge, Mr. Krouse
"They have been after me for
six months to get those fellows,"
the constable commented last
night, "and at last I did it, al
though I would have gotten more
of them if I'd waited until after
church let out."
Engineer Shows Film
J: M. Jones, field engineer for
Underwriters Laboratories, Atlan
ta, Ga., showed a film Jo Morehead
City Rotarians Thursday night on
the process a product must go
through before it can receive the
Underwriters' Seal of Approval
Rctarians met at the recreation
center, Sbepard street.
Send Food Overseas
Surveys oi Waterways
Col. H. R. Cole, district engi
neer, Wilmington, has notified
Dan L. Walker, manager of the
Beaufort Chamber of Commerce,
and menhaden plants in this area
that surveys of Wallace, and Gal
lant channels and Taylor creek
are now In progress and will be
completed prior to Dec. 15, 1948.
At that time, Colonel Cote
said, he will forward reports on
the survey to Interests here. A
request for investigation of these
waterways was forwarded to the
district engineer last week when
menhaden boats had difficulty
navigating the above-mentioned
Senator - Elect J. Melville
Broughton also contacted Col
onel Cole In regard to the diffi
culties being experienced in
waterways in this area.
Esso Standard Oil company an
nounced today a number of adjust
ments in the prices of petroleum
products. While these adjustments
will result in slightly increased
prices for some products, the over
all, effect represents a substantial
reduction in the total price receiv
ed by Esso Standard for the pro
ducts affected, according to the
announcement IrOrn the company.
Th price,! sesvrfaet oil is be
lag reduced by twenty-one cents a
barrel at th S. Gulf Refineries and
twenty cents a barrel at Easterr
Seaboard Terminals with corres
ponding reductions in the prices
of all other residual type fuels
which are generally related in
price o heavy fuel oil.
In recent weeks the production
and stocks of heavy fuel oil, which
is largely used for ships' bunkers,
electric power generation, vity gas
manufacture, industrial processing
and large heating installations,
have increased materially.
Tank car and barge prices of
heating oil are being reduced at
the company's various loading ter
minals in amounts ranging up to
three-tenths of a cent a gallon
and the tank wagon price of motor
gasoline is being increased by vari
able amounts up to tn:ec tenths of
a cenl a gallon.
These price adjustments nave
taken into consideration the higher
distribution and marketing costs of
the distributors of these products,
Esso declares. These various price
adjustments are, wit.i a few excep
tions, being made generally whtre
the company markets these pro
ducts. Heavy fuel price adjustments
were made effective Nov. 19; heat
ing oil and gasoline price adjust
ments were effective Nov. 22.
Price On Fuel,
Subscriber Contributes $15
To Camp Glerin School Fund
In an answer to a plea for help
to the unfortunate by Mrs. J. Da
hielson, THE NEWS-TIMES Camo
Glenn correspondent, in her news
of Nov. 16, one ' of the NEWS
TIMES subscribers at Colon, N. C,
has sent a check for $19 to THE
NEWS-TIMES office. This ; check
has been Jorwarded to Mrs. Da
nielson who will give it to school
., The purpose of the check is more
fully described below in the letter
which accompanied it:
It is a 3nuroe of pleasure and
pride that, your correspondent at
Camp Glenn has resumed, or pos
sibly taken over the work of keep
ing that "garden spot" from being
completely submerged by the acti
vities of Greater Morehead.
Hers, or his plea for donations
to the Camp Glenn school lunch
fund for the less fortunate child
ren was a masterpiece and it is
hoped will be read and heeded by
some of your readers.. v--.;
i I ' am enclosing my personal
check for $13.00 (fifteen dollars)
which you, will please hand to the
correspondent who in turn will see
it is received by the proper author
ity: The amount can be used as a
supplementary lunch fund or fund
their Christmas fund with nn
strings attached except my name
v fcee SUBSCRIBER Page t I
Carteret county will participate
in the Christian Rural Overseas
program, known as CROP. Plans
were made for this county's part
in sending food overseas at a meet
ing at the court house last night.
F-plaining the purpose of the
program was the Rev. J. D. Stott,
who has organized other counties
throughout North Carolina for
their part in CROP, which is spon
sored by Church World Service,
Lutheran World Relief, and Cath
olic Rural Life.
From August 1947 to April 1,
1948, CROP raised ?nd shipped
38,726,275 pounds of materials,
the bulk of which was wheat con
tributed by farmers of the mid
west. By Jan. 1, 1949 30 states
will have participated in thij pro
gram. Between Thursday, Thanksgiv
ing, and Dec. 10, eleven states will
assemble food trains for overseas
relief, according to Mr. Stott. by
the year's end it is estimated that
American farmers will have, con
tributed between 2.500 and 3,000
carloads of food, including whole
grains, beans, nuts," dried fruit,
canned meat, raw wool, and cotton.
Civic organizations of both Beau
fort and Morehead City will engi
neer the local program which will
be similar to the Lions' sponsor
ship of the Friendship train last
Items accepted by CROP arc the
following: com, wheat, oats, rye,
barley, rice, soybeans, beans, peas,
dried fruits, canned meats, can
ned goods, salt, sugar. lard, maca
roni, syrup, molasses in cans.
Cotton, canned milk, peanuts,
pecans, candy, flour and fruit
juice. Accepted and sold in order
to raise money for freight (which
each country has to bear) will be
yams, potatoes, poultry, cured
meats: ami- pork.
Ftfty-foutr counties in North
Carolina have organized food
trains under CROP.
PTA To Sponsor
Beaufort Parent-Teacher associa
tion will sponsor Bargain Night
Tuesday, Nov. 30 at the Idle Hour
Amusement center, Atlantic Beach,
to raise money for the PTA trea
sury, it was announced today.
One single admission price will
permit patrons to bowl, shoot pool,
play shuffleboard, and dance from
the hours of 7:30 to 1? that night
free of charge.
Tickets are on sale now at drug
stores and other retail business
houses in both Beaufort and More
head City. Tickets may be purchas
ed at the door also.
Mrs. Robert Safrit, Jr., and Mrs.
James Potter III, co-chairmen of
of the ways and means committee
of the PTA are in charge of ar
rangements. A crowd of 500 are
Teen-Atrers to Sponsor
Food Sale Tomorrow
To raise money for the More
head City Teen-Age club home
made cakes, pies, hard candies,
and staple goods, such as sugar,
flour, salt, donated by the Teen
Agers, will be sold from 4 to 9
o'clock tomorrow afternoon and
evening at the recreation center.
To climax the sale a turkey
will be given away at 9 p.m.
Two Connlians at UKC
Receive Scholastic Honor
Ira Osborne Lewis' and Lester
Dill Styron, Carteret countians and
students at the University ot North
Carolina, have been elected to Phi
Beta Kappa, liberal arts scholastic
honorary, according to Ernest L.
Mackie, dean of student awards
and distinctions. '
.They will be inisitated In the
near future, Dean Mackie reported.
He explained that Phi Beta Kappa
is one of the oldest collegiate
organizations In this country,
having been founded at William
and Mary in 1776. It now com
prises 141 chapters in leading col
leges and universities. Member
ship in Phi Beta Kappa is an
award for excellent scholarship. ,
Annual Farm Bureau Meeting
Will Begin with Barbecue
Churches Will Observe
Thanksgiving With Spec
Everybody will take a holiday
Thursday, the turkey decrees. All
retail business, banks, and postof
fices will be closed.
Grocery stores will remain open
all day Wednesday to permit cus
tomers to stock up with Thanks
giving Day fare, but other mer
chants will close their doors Wed
nesday noon as usual and remai.i
closed until Friday morning. Cer
tain drug stores will remain open
as usual in both Beaufort r.ld
Churches in Morehead City will
hold a Union Thanksgiving service
at 7 o'clock Thursday morning in
Franklin Memorial Methodist
Delivering the sermon will be
the Rev. D. C. Wilson, member of
The NEWS TIMES effices will
be closed all day Thursday but
will remain open all day tomor
row. The paper will appear Fri
day morning as customary.
the faculty at Emmanuel college,
Franklin Springs, Ga. Mr. Wilson
is professor of literature, gram
mar, and social studies.
All Protestant denominations
will attend this service and pas tori
of local-churches will take pm.
4 Thanksgiving Eve service, will
be held in First Baptist church,
Beaufort, at 7:30 Wednesday eve
ning, the Rev. Winfrey Davis, pas
tor, has announced and in St.
Paul's Episcopal church there will
be a general Thanksgiving service
at 10 o'clock Thursday morning.
The Thanksgiving service in Ann
Street Methodist church will begin
at 9:30 Thursday morning, the Rev.
T. R. Jenkins, pastor, has announ
ced. Other Thanksgiving services are
as follows: Camp Glenn, 7 o'clock
Thursday night, the Rev. W. D.
Caviness, pastor, will preach;
Tuttle's Grove church, 7 o'clock
Thursday night, the Rev. C. Manes
Mitchell will have charge.
Protestant denominations will
make an appeal during the Thanks
giving season for funds for their
Sgt. Jack Arthur Works
In Finance Section, Kyoto
WITH THE EIGHTH ARMY IN
KYOTO, Japan Set. Jack O.
Arthur, of Beaufort, is now assign
ed to the Finance Section, Head
quarters, commanded by Major
General J. M. Swine has l hp task
of maintaining the chain of com
mand from Eighth Army head
quarters to the two divisions under
this command and outlying attach
ed units. The First corps zone 6f
responsibility extends from the
southern most tip of Kyushu is
land to a DOint on central Honshu
almost midway between Nagoya
ana Kokohama. It is located in
Kyoto, the ancient capital of Ja
pan, world famous "The City of
Sgt Arthur entered the Army
on Aug. 0, 1946 at Fort Bragg and
after completing his infantry basic,
training there, he was sent to Ja
pan. Upon his arrival in Japan
on Nov. 13, 1946 he was first as
signed to the headquarters 8th
Army, G 2 Section and next served
with the 24th infantry division,
until Nov. 1. 1948. Prior to nti.
ing the service he was graduated
from Smyrna high school.
Sgt. Arthur's lather, James D.
Arthur, resides at Beaufort
117-Fool Yawl Ties Up
At Port Terminal
The , Manxman, ' 117-foot yawl
owned by J. M. Matthews, New
York shipper, tied up at Port
Terminal iFriday morning en route
to Miami, Fla. . .
The Manxman, drawlnu lfl ft
of water, is making the trip south
on me ouisiae. sne is being sailed
practically the whole way. Capt.
S. Petersen, .formerly of Denmark,
Thev had hwn hurktno W nf
headwinds, Petersen said, but ex-
pected to welsh anchor as soon
as the wind changed. f
To Visit IDS Church
hf " i J
1 ;:k v i
President Bruce R. McConkic,
above, one of the Seven Presidents
of Seventy of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-Day Saints of Salt
Luke City, together with President
J. R. Price of the Central Atlantic
States Mission, Roanoke, Va., will
attend a meeting at Harkers Is
land at 7:30 tomorrow night.
President McConkie, of the Gen
eral Authorities of the church, will
visit this mission for the first time
and meet members of the chuurch
and their friends, together with the
The Central Atlantic States Mis
sion is comprised of the states of
North Carolina and Virginia and
part of West Virginia and made up
pf thousands of members of the
church in these states. About 150
missionaries are laboring under
the direction of President Price'
President McConkle's yjsJi ifi Hark
er's Island" is the-Tirst visit of one
of ' the general authorities since
the mission was organized a year
Tenderfoot, second class, first
class, and merit - badge awards
were presented to Boy Scouts at
the court of honor Thursday night
I at the recreation center in More
i head City.
Awards made were as follows:
tenderfoot Thomas Hugh Mason,
troop 130; second class Ira liar
dy, Thomas Wayne Ballou, James
Highsmith, Walter Thomas, Bobby
Gates. Donald Chadwick, Sam Bal
lou, John Thomas Connors, Jr.,
William E. Abbott, Douglas Rey
nolds, Joe Dixon, all of troop 130;
Gene Lewis, troop 51, Wayne King,
First class Jim Smith, troop
222; merit badges Gene Lewis,
troop 51, for home repairs.
. Warren Beck presented the ten
derfoot and second class awards.
Quincy Stimpson first class, and
Rufus S. Sewall, merit badge.
Troop 51 presented Clyde Jones,
member of the District committee,
with a Scouter badge for the as
sistance he has given them In
Troop 130 is located in More-
head City and troops 51 and 222 in
'Charles Gaskill Forfeits
$50 Bond in Mayor's Court
Charles Gaskill yesterday for
feited $50 in Morehead City may
or's court upon failure of John
Gaskill, his son, to appear and
answer to charges of drunkenness,
disorderly conduct, and attempt to
The cases of Clyde Hepler and
Julian Wade were continued one
week. Noah Emmeny paid $15 and
costs on a charge Of public drunk
enness and Edward Gilliam and
Nelson Hawkins, each forfeited
$23 bond for failure to appear on
William Nelson, Merrimon,
Serves With Demolilionists
William R. Nelson, seams n.
USN, son of Mrs. John D. Nelson
of Merrimon, is serving with the
Underwater Demolition Team
Four, Little Creek, , Va.
' Nelson entered the Naval service
Oct. 23, 194S, and received his re
cruit training at the Naval Train
ing Center, Camp Peary, Va.
Before entering the Navy, he at
tended Beaufort High school, and
was employed by Hardware and
Agriculture Editor to Speak
At Tomorrow NighVs Session
Members of the Carteret County
Farm bureau will attend the an
nual meeting at 6:45 tomorrow
night at the Morehead City Ameri
can Legion hut 3 12 miles west
of the city limits.
Following a barbecue supper, an
address will be made Frank Jeter,
-agriculture editor, North Carolina
Extension service. State college.
At the business meeting new of
ficers of the farm bureau will be
elected aid reports will be heard
on the progress of the Farm Bu
reau membership drive. This drive
has been extended until next Tues
day, Nov. 30, according to an an
nounccmcnt received Ht the local
Farm Bureau office last week
from R. Flake Shaw, state Farm
Bureau executive vice-president.
The drive was originally scheduled
to close Saturday.
There is still some distance to
go before the county's quota is
met, Raymond Ball, president, an
nounced following a checkup meet
ing last week. He has requested
all solicitors to turn in member
ships as soon as possible.
Farm Bureau officials have also
urged that Farm Bureau members,
their wives, and friends, attend the
barbecue and annual meetings to
Boy Scouts will be stationed at
the entrance of the road leading
to the Legion hut from highway 70
to direct cars.
Rotarians To Go
To Scout Meeting
Approximately 14 members of
the Morehead City Rotary club and
members of Beaufort Rotary club
will attend the annual meeting of
the Carteret District committee,
Boy Scouts of America, at 6:30 to
night at the Scout building on Pol
Following a barbecue supper
there will be election of officers,
and reports heard on 1948 projects.
C. R. Hasscll, Beaufort, is in
charge of planning the meeting.
District chairmdn is James D. Pot
ter. Among the members on the dis
trict committee arc Clyde Jones,
W. C. Carlton, Dr. S. W. Hatcher,
Morehead City, Rufus Sewcll, John
Haynes, Dr. W. L. Woodard, Dr.
C. E. Padcn, N. F. Eure, Dr. N.
Thomas Ennctt. B. F- Copeland,
and Mr. Hasscll, Beaufort.
W. C. Wall, New 15ern, field
Scout executive, will also attend
30 Pairs of Glasses
Distributed to Children
Thirty pairs of eye glasses, in
attractive .flesh-colored plastic
frames, have been delivered to
boys and girls who attended the
eye clinic sponsored by the wel
fare department, the Lions club,
and the State Blind commission
at the health offices recently.
Distribution of the glasses war
in charge of the health depart
ment. The spectacles, each pail
with an attractive leather case
also had with them instructions ot
caring for them and ways to ad
The clinic, where the glassef
were fitted, was originally sche
duled to be held in this county ir
March. Lack of Blind commissior
funds necessitated postponement
until after July but outbreak oi
polio caused further postpone
For an 18 year-old colored boy
who attended the clinic and whose
sight is almost gone, vocational
training was recommanded by the
doctor in charge. Surgery was also
recommended for several of the 36
youngsters who attended the clinic.
Three Connlians Enlist
In Army, Air Force
, Three Carteret countians have
enlisted is the armed forces re
cently, according to an announce
ment from the New Bern Army
and Air Forces recruiting station,
They are Nolan W. tavis, route
1, Morehead- City, Horace II. Play
er, 2304 Foshcr street, Morehead
City, and Aaron B Ricvard, North
Reprinted from The New York
HACKKNSACK, N. J., Nov. 20.
Reports that the estate of
Colonel Fairleigh S. Dickinson, of
Rutherford, N. J., was valued at
$20,000,000 or more were described
today as unfounded. The will of
Colonel Dickinson, who died June
28, 1948, was filed on Nov. 8 with
Surrogate Donald D. Dulcher, of
Executors of the estate pointed
out that no stated inventory has
been completed and the valuation
cannot be ascertained now. They
insisted also that any statements
that the estate would reach $20,
000,000 represented an exaggera
tion. Counsel for the executors, in
filing the will, made no formal
estimate of the value of the estate.
Colonel Dickinson was president
and co-founder of Becton, Dickin
son & Co., manufacturers of sur
gical instruments, of Rutherford.
He founded Fairleigh Dickinson
College in Rutherford in 1942.
The executors also asserted that
statements In newspaper storiei
concerning gifts by JJolortel Wck
insori bf more than ,OOU0O4"J(o
Fairleigh Dickinson College were
not based on the facts and that
his actual contributions did not
come anywhere near such an
Bond, Seal Sale
Begins This Week
Sale of tuberculosis Christmas
bonds is expected to be concluded
within several days, Wiley Taylor,
chairman of the 1948 seal sals in
Carteret county, reported yester
day. Representatives of the Carteret
County Tuberculosis association
will visit, beginning today, all
those who purchased bonds last
year. Bond-sale committees have
been appointed in each community
Letters, accompanied by the new
1948 Christmas seals, picturing a
little boy waiting for Santa Claus,
went out yesterday.
Between $1,800 and $2,000 is ex
pected to be raised by the county
TB association this year. These
funds will be used to procure a
mobile X-ray unit for several
weeks, during which time each re
sident of the county will be permit
ted to have his chest X-rayed free
R. J. Goodman, Husband
Of Beaufort Girl, Honored
Richard J. Goodman, former cor
xral in the U. S. Marines, was
recently awarded the Navy Marine
corps medal in Fort Smith, Ark.,
where he and Mrs. Goodman and
heir daughter, Diane, have moved
The Navy Marine .corps medal,
which is actually a life-saving
medal, was presented Goodman for
his bravery when in 1944, on the
Island of Peleliu, .he rescued an
officer from a burning plane The
accident occurred during a take
off, when two marine fighter
planes collided,, causing a series of
Goodman is married to the for
mer Edna Earl Willis, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Willis, of
To 76 Degrees Friday
Seventy-six degrees was the
hiehest temperature for the four-
day period irom Thursday, Nov. 18,
to Mondaj Nov. 22, as reported
by E. Stamey Davis, official wea
ther observer for Carteret county.
Other temperatures were as fol
lows: , :
Thursday, Nov. 18 71 , ft I
Friday, Nov. 19 76 68
Saturday, Nov. 20 . .. 71 . 431
Sunday, Nov. 21 ........ 67 45'
County To Receive
On Beer, Wine
Stale Collects More Than
$6 Million Dollars From
Of the $2,979,116.76 In beer and
wine taxes to be distributed to
North Carolina counties and muni
cipalities durin- the year ended
Sept. 30, Carleret county will re1
The State Department of reve
nue announced that beginning this
week it will send out checks cover
ing beer wine tax rollcteions to 98
counties and several hundred cities
This will be the first full-year
distribution of beer and wine taxes
since the 1947 General Assembly
doubled beverage taxes a id set up
a complicated refunding process.
In all, the state collected $6,092,
659 22 from beer and wine taxes.
Half, or $3,046,329.61, automatical
ly reverted to the state. Of the
other half, all but $67,212 85 was
distributed to the state's eligible
counties and municipalities.
Blowing Rock's check will total
but $1.70, according to Director W.
C. Pickett, Jr., of the beverage tax
division of the revenue depart
ment. Charlotte's share is $88,829.
88. Other checks range between
these two figures.
Of the total distributed to the
counties, cities, and towns, $2,896.
487.39 representing beer tax, and
$82,629.37 wine tax.
A county's or a town's popula
tion is taken into consideration in
making up the tax distribution por..
tions. A dry area ii a wet county
is out of luck in sharing in th
distribution; the money is retained
by the state.
Through this provision, the state
kept ' $T?,222:eBTprtfcntrng dor
mant and inactive municipalities,
places where no officials were qua
lified to receive funds, and places
from which sufficient information
could not be obtained.
Wake led the counties in re
funds with $46,601.05. Guilford was,
second with $46,239.62, and Bun
combe was third with $46,047.43.
Tyrrell received the smallest sum
of any county, $3,807.86. ;,..
Charlotte led the cities with ill
$88,829.68. Trailing the Queen City
were Winston-Salem, $70,267.71
Durham, $52,994.61, and Greens-,
boro, $52,223.39. . u-;
To Meet Today
The trade promotions committee
of the Morehead City Chamber of
Commerce will meet at noon today
to discuss final plans for their
Christmas buying season.
R. G. Lowe, executive secredry
of the Chamber of Commerce,
stated yesterday that tickets for
each dollar's worth of merchandise
purchased will be given away
starting Monday, Nov. 29. Each
Saturday a certain holder of a
ticket who participates in a qui
program will be given a prize.
The feature of Saturday, Dec.
4, will be Santa Claus Dollar Day.
Christmas decorations, accord
ing to John Lashley, city clerk,
will go up about three weeks be
fore Christmas. Colored lights
will line each side of Afendell
street and the community Christ;
mas tree will be placed, as usual,'
it 10th street on Arendell. ,;''
Pvt. James Stanley Serves
With 24lh Inlantry, Japan-;
WITH THE EIGHTH ARMY IN C
OSAKA, Japan Private James
Stanley,' son of Mr. John Stanley,
421 Pine St., Beaufort, is a member
of the 24th Jnfantry Regiment, now
stationed at Gifu, Japan. The 24th
Infantry is a part of the 25th , D
fantry (Tropic Lightning) Division,
commanded by Major General Wll-
'- . .- - . r,U
nam a. ivean.
Tuesday, Nov. 23 i
12:49 AM 7:00 AM
1:17 PM 7:94 PM
Wednesday, Nov. 14
1:54 AM 8:14, AM
2:19 PM 8:M,PM -
Thursday, Nov. 25 u '
3:01 AM 9:28 AM"
3:23 PM 9:52 PM'
Friday, Nov. 26 "
4:02 AM 10.3Aj.AM
.4:23 PM ' 10:48 Ptl