North Carolina Newspapers

of tbe
'County Board Amends Beer Ruling
County Commissioners
Hear Both Sides
Two hundred fifty persons
attended the beer hearing in
the courthouse, Beaufort,
yesterday morning. The pur
pose for which the special
county board meeting was
originally called was lost in
the oratory on why or why
not beer should be sold in the
county on Sunday.
The meeting was called to hear
if there were any protests or. tor
rowing $12,000 for a health center.
There were none. So in the board
meeting following the hearing the
commissioners approved further
legal details in connection with the
health center.
The beer hearing, which was an
outgrowth of the county's banning
boer sales in the county on Sunday,
took place in the courtroom to ac
commodate the large crowd, the
majority of whom were members
of church congregations.
The meeting was opened by
Moses Howard, chairman of the
board of county commissioners,
who told the group that after both
sides were heard, the board would
"take the matter under advise
Mr. Howard invited Wiley Tay
lor. solicitor of County Recorder's
Court, to be the first speaker. Mr.
Taylor, who introduced the resolu
tion at the April 9 meeting, de
clined, saying that he was there
only to sec that "the county board
stands pat." He said people on his
side already had w hat they wanted.
Harvey Hamilton. Morehead City
attorney, was invited to speak as
the representative for the beer re
tailers in the county. He presented,
at the conclusion of his remarks!
an alternative proposal from the
beer dealers ? that they would not
sell beer until 12:30 p.m. Sunday
and Atlantic Beach beer dealers
would also comply with that regu
lation. (Atlantic Beach is not af
fected by the Sunday beer ban).
After hearing Mr. Hamilton's
talk, Mr. Taylor decided that he
had something to say after ill and
said that he didn't believe the al
ternative proposal would be legal.
Mr. Hamilton opened his re
marks with the statement that he
asked beer retailers not to show up
in large numbers because he felt
the issue should be decided by
common sense and not mass dem
Sets Forth Arguments
He said he was not condemning
the April 9 ruling and that had he
been on the board he probably
would have "voted the same way."
He based his argument on the fol
lowing points:
1. The ruling is unfair. It allows
Atlantic Beach but no other place
to sell beer on Sunday.
2. It penalizes all beer places be
cause of the way in which a few
are run. He said that places such
as Dom-EI's and Courie's at Monev
Island, struggle all winter in hope
that they can make some money
during the summer, and now they
are being closed down on their best
day of the week.
3. The state board of alcoholic
beverage control has assured a
stepped-up law enforcement pro
4. The chief law enforcement of
ficer of the county, the sheriff, be
lieves the ruling is unfair because
it docs not apply uniformly to all
beer retailers.
5 Sunday ts a big tourist day and
if the beer ban stands, thousands
of dollars will be lost to the county.
6. Some of the ministers who are
members of the organization which
endorsed the Sunday beer ban say
now, Mr. Hamilton remarked, that
they would not have been in favor
Judge Will Speak
At Chamber
Dinner Saturday
Judge Luther Hamilton, More
head City, unopposed candidate
for the state senate, will speak on
the potentials of Down East Car
teret County at the annual Sea
Level Chamber of Commerce Ban
quet Saturday night at 7:30 at the
Atlantic School cafeteria.
Judge Hamilton, who was a j
Superior Court judge from 1937
i lifui, scrvcu <tn
county attorney
j here from 1919
He was may
! or of Morehead
I City from 1926
I 1929. during
I which time the
municipal build
! ing was erected,
I as well as the
. fire station.
In 1931 and
Judge Hamilton
1933 he served in the House of
| Representatives and was a state
senator in 1921.
i Judge Hamilton, in his talk, will
comment on ways the Down East
communities can be developed.
Directors from each of the Down
East communities will be elected,
! and Clayton F ulchcr Jr., Atlantic,
j president, will preside.
| The menu for the banquet will
; be barbecue, slaw, cornbrcad and
hot coffee.
Pledge cards have been sent to
all members of the chamber and
the members are earnestly request
ed to get their pledges in within
the next few days.
Loads Leaf Cargo
i Loading of 1,637 hogsheads of
j tobacco for discharge at Rotter
jdam began at the state port. More- (
i head City, late Friday aboard the
I MS Bischofstein, new freighter of
the North German Lloyd Line.
I Col. Richard S. Marr, executive
director of the State Ports Au
; thority, announced that 600 hogs
heads are going to the Dutch port
| and the remainder to Germany.
This is the sixth shipment of to
bacco to be loaded at Morchead
City this year.
The shipment consists of eastern
North Carolina tobacco, except for
260 hogsheads of burley out of
The cargo was loaded by mid-;
afternoon Saturday and the vessel
sailed late that day.
Morchcad City Shipping Co. is
agent and stevedores.
Tide Table
Tides at the Beaufort Bar
Tuesday. April 24
7:39 a.m.
8:00 p.m.
1:39 a.m.
1:41 p.m.
Wednesday, April 25
8:21 a.m.
8:42 p.m.
2:23 a.m.
2:22 p.m.
Thursday, April 26
9:02 a.m.
9:21 p.m.
3:03 a.m. |
3:02 p.m.
Friday, April 27
9:41 a.m.
10:00 p.m.
3:44 a.m.
3:42 p.m.
North River Bridge Set As
County's No. J Road Project
County commissioners placed the J
proposed North River Bridge No. I
1 on the list of bridge projects in j
the county when they met yester- j
day afternoon with State Highway
officials at the courthouse.
The Beaufort bridge, across Gal- '
lant's Creek, was listed No. 2 and ,
the Morehead City Bridge, across
Newport River, No. 3.
Cost of the North River bridge i
is estimated by highway officials
at $750,000. Cost of the Beaufort
bridge, for which bids will be
asked in July, was estimated at I
$825,000, and cost of the More- j
head bridge was estimated at $14 j
Highway officials said a survey
is being made now relative to re
location of the Morehead bridge. I
Maynard Hicks, highway com- j
missioner, said a survey relative
to fixing a road across the Open
Grounds to Sea Level showed the
terraine to be too swampy to at
tempt ii. ,
Commissioners gave their opin
ion on road needs. Commissioner ,
Walter Ycomans said that in his
opinion the Harkcrs Island bridge
is adequate at the present time.
Commissioner Harrell Taylor!
said roads in the Sea Level sec
tion were all right but there was
a bad drainage problem.
Mr. Hicks pointed out that there
is not much money available now
for building secondary roads. Pri
mary roads arc being given atten
tion because they have had no
work on them for eight years and
at present there is no bond money
as there was during the Scott ad
ministration, he explained.
He said that the state's only j
hope for secondary roads is that
an $11 billion federal road bill
passes If it does, North Carolina
will probably get $300 million on
the basis of population.
C. G. Holland, former sheriff
and now state fisheries commis
sioner, proposed that the board
write Ed Schcidt, director of the
State Highway Patrol, and request
that a state highway patrolman be
stationed down cast and live in
that area.
He suggested that the letter ask !
for a reply and if no action is
taken, the county board should re
member that "Schiedt has a boss
over him."
The board also approved a pe
tition to imprQvc Cedar Lane, a
road 1650 feet long in the Cedar
Point section.
Highway officials present, in ad
dition to Mr. Hicks, were R. j
Markham, division engineer, C. Y. !
Griffin, district engineer, and Mrs.
Exum, clerk.
Judge Comments
On Senate Race
Judge Luther Hamilton, More
head City, unopposed candidate for
the slate senate, commented Fri- ,
day that he was pleased that he I
would have no opposition in the
forthcoming primary. He said that
otherwise he would have had to J
spend much time campaigning in
the six counties that make up the
seventh senatorial distriat.
Also running for the two state
senate seats is John Dawson, Kin- j
The judge also said that even
though he is sacrificing personal
income in serving as senator, he j
will do his best for the people he
will represent.
Half a Million Isn't Enough
If you think half ? million dol
lars is a lot of money for build
ing schools, hold y'er hats, that is
just a third at what Carteret
The $500,000 to >700.000 figure
mentioned in Friday's paper would
build just one high school. And
Carteret's school needs are much
more than that.
If folks want better schools,
they can request a referendum and
vote yes on borrowing the money.
Although a million and a half dol
lars is a tremendous amount,
school officials hope that the Local
Government Commission, which
has to approve all such borrowing,
would give its approval, since Car
teret so badly needs additional
A new high school for Morehead
City ought to be going up right
now, but there is no money. That
high school alone, with the neces
sary classrooms, vocational depart
mcnts and gymnasium, would cost
when completed, three-quarters of
a million dollars.
If a half million were available
now, part of the plant could be
constructed, with additions later
as the money becomes available.
According to ihe master plan
for school improvement in this
county, approveid by the state three
years ago. the next school to be
built will be at Harkers Island,
for grades 1 through I.
That will cost, without equip
ment, between $120,000 and $150,
000 well over half the $170,000
Carteret has been allotted from
the second $25 million of the $50
million set up by the state. (And
that $170,000 hasn't been made
available by the state as yet).
From the firat $25 million, Car
teret received $180,008 71 and that
money was used to build Beau
fort's new primary school and ad
ditional classrooms at Queen Street
' What is a million and a half
dollars needed for? In addition to
I the Markers Island School, Smyrna
needs a shop and a gymnasium.
I Queen Street School needs a gym.
Camp Glenn needs an auditorium.
That's close to $300,000 right there.
Beaufort very soon will need a
new high school. With that and
the proposed Morehead City
School, that's a million. A hundred
and thirty thousand dollars could
well be spent on additional class
rooms at Newport, and although
Atlantic School ia getting along
all right, extra rooms will be need
ed there soon
Now being built at W. S. King
School, Morehead City, and Queen
Street School, Beaufort, arc cafe
j terias. Some of the money to pay
I for those is going to have to come
out of next year's budget.
That's the aituation . . . it's not
an encouraging one. But if tax
payers an willing to borrow the
fundr, new schools can be built.
Morehead Town Board Sets
May 3 for Re-Zoning Hearing
Emeritus Club
Suggests Town
Establish Park
W. S. Kidd of the Emeritus j
Civic Club appeared before the
Morehead City Town Board Thurs- i
day night at the town hall and sug
gested that the town acquire the
east end of the fisheries property J
at Camp Glenn as a waterfront
municipal park.
The property is owned by the
State Department of Conservation
and Development.
The board requested that a let
ter be written to the department
relative to the request. It was also
agreed that the request should be
placed before the CAD board when
it meets here July 2 and 3.
Officer Appears
Lt. Mcrrit Bridgman, command
ing officer of the National Guard
Unit, attended the meeting and
said that the unit finances arc in
bad shape and requested the board
to advance the un?! $50 to pay the
telephone and water bill for the
next two months.
Lieulci)ai)l Bridgman said thia
other towns regularly contribute
to support of their National Guard
units. The officer reported on the
amount of income the unit brings
to the city, a total of $27,275 12
in payroll and construction work
last year. lie added that radio
equipment recently acquired con
nects this unit with other bat
teries throughout the state.
The town attorney, George Mc
Neill, questioned the legality of
advancing funds to the unit, but
the board agreed to take the re
quest under consideration.
Lieutenant Bridgman also asked
the town fathers to cooperate with
the unit in urging businessmen to
allow Guardsmen time off to at
tend summer training camp.
Request Denied
A proposal to widen 11th Street,
in the block by the Colonial Store,
was considered. The Colonial Store
owners said they would meet the
entire cost. The board turned the
proposal down because there is in
Ser BOARD, Page 2
" Members of the Moreheadf
City Town Board, in session I
Thursday nitfht at the muni- 1
ripal building*, set. Thursday
nigrht, May 3, as the date for,
i public hearing on re-zon- ,
; ti>r
J. Ilicks Carry, Greenville, ap
peared before the board and re- ,
quested that his property on the |
noith side of Aruidcll, 400 feet)
j' westward from 28th Street, be
zoned for business.
j Mr. Corey, who was also repre
sented by William Speight, attor
ney. told the board that he plans;
I to put a Taste-Freeze business next
1 to the (lull Station which is located
at 28th and Arendcll.
Mr. Speight contended that since
the Gulf Station is a business, as I
are the properties north of the sta- ,
It ion. re zoning for business would
, be in keeping with the develop-!
I ment in that neighborhood. The'
| Corey property is now zoned as res
i dential.
It was also decided that at the
same time the public expresses its'
opinion on the Corey property, that
the Theodore Economon property. |
west of 25th Street, be considered
for re zoning. The property lies on
cither side of the railroad Y.
Also on the agenda for proposed j
change in the zoning laws will be
i an amendment to permit doctors,
i lawyers and others or professional
nature to have rfficts in a rcsiden-)
Itial area, only as long as those of-|
fiees are used for the purpose for
which they were originally estab- 1
! lished.
Wants Street Paved
! Stan'ey Woodland, accompanied
i by R W. Wells, appeared and ask- j
Jed lhal 'he block of S. 15th Street, j
| on which they live, be paved. Mr.
Woodland said that persons living!,
in that block have agreed to pay |
the total cost of paving.
| George McNeill, town attorney,
Sec MORE1IEAD, Page 7 j
. . . ? - ? - j
Church to Observe
50th Anniversary
Tuttlo's Grove Church, one of
Carteret's historical shrines, will
observe its 50th anniversary as
a Methodist Church Sunday.
A complete history of the
church and the schedule of
events for the anniversary ob
servance appears on Page 6, Scc
I tion 2 of today's paper.
Marines to Return
Here Next Week
Marines from Cherry point and i
Camp Lcjcune who completed j
a practice assault on Vieques Is- |
land. Puerto Rico, will return to
Morehead City next week in i
Navy transports.
Yesterday's assault climaxed a
two-month joint Marine Corps
Navy amphibious operation in
Caribbean waters. Leading the
assault was the Sixth Marine j
Regiment, Camp Lcjcune, sup
ported by Cherry Point jets,
helicopters, and "flying box cars" |
which flew equipment and pas
In charge of the exercise was
the much-decorated Marine, Col. j
R. C. Mangrum who has been se- j
lected for promotion to brigadier i
Funds Sought For
School Ground
Civic organizations which have
undertaken ??renovating" of the
Morehead City School grounds will
accept donations from the citizens
interested in the project.
They request that the money be
sent to Lcnwood Lee, principal, '
with a notation that the contribu
tion is "For School Grounds." ;
O. H. Johnson Jr., a qualified
landscape engineer, is drawing
plans for re planting, hut the civic
groups are in need of funds as
well as equipment for doing the
Especially needed are hoses, 1
shovels, rakes and similar equip
ment. If this equipment cannot be
given, it is requested that persons (
loan it for the school project on
a long-term basis.
Efforts are being made now to
locate someone affiliated with the ,
Daughters of the American Colo-!
nists, Virginia Dare Chapter, who .
planted 13 oaks on he school
grounds some years at
Anyone who knows ht ?v to con- '
tact that organization is asked to
give the information to Mr. Lee. j
Rufus Oglcsby has already do
nated topsoil, and grass seed is
being planted.
Plans Near Completion for District
VFW Meeting in Beaufort May 5, 0
Plans arc ncaring completion for
the Fourth District VFW meeting
at Beaufort Saturday and Sunday.
May 5 and 6. The meeting will
take place in the new VFW hall,
West Beaufort. Host will be Jones
Austin Post No. 2401.
The meeting will open with reg
istration at 2 p.m. May 5. There
will be a dance at the hall that
night, beginning at B p.m.
The meeting will reconvene at
10 a.m. Sunday and at 11.30 a.m.
the VFW auxiliary will serve
lunch. At the afternoon session to
follow, Robert Miskclly, depart
ment senior vice-commander will
preside. Officers will be elected
and installed.
The only officers not installed
will be the district commander
and district auxiliary president
who will be installed at the itatc
VFW meeting at Wilmington in
New Officers
Recently-installed officers of the
post are Al D. Phillips, command
er; Charlie Lupton, senior vice
commander; George Sriooks, junior
v ice-commander, Cecil Peterson,
adjutant and quartermaater.
Clarence Guthrie, surgeon; the
Rev. Louie Lewis, chaplain, and
Gene Smith, judge advocate.
The post auxiliary will conduct
its first meeting in the new build
ing at 8 p.m Thursday night. A
new member, Mrs. Sarah Gaakill,
'will be initiated.
] New auxiliary officers were in
1 sUlfed by Mrs. Roy Eubanlu at
the auxiliary's rcccnt meeting at*
the home of Mrs. Vance Fulford,
i The officers, both elective and
appointive, are Mrs. Cecil Peter- !
son. president; Mrs. Jack McManus,
senior vice-president; Mrs. Foster
! Morris, junior vice-president; Mrs. j
A1 Phillips, treasurer.
{ Mrs. Earlie Lupton, secretary;
i Mrs. Julia Basden, conductress;
Mrs. Roy Eubanks, chaplain; Mrs.
Nannie Hansen, guard; Mrs. Doro
thy Bruce, patriotic instructor.
Mrs. Dallas Blake, historian; Mrs.
Frank Heslcp, musician; Mrs. Joe
Pigott, assistant musician; Mrs.
George Willis, trustee, and the fol*
i lowing color bearers; Mrs. Vance
I Fulford, Mrs. Cora Lee Pratt, and
Mrs. Essie Dudley. One color
| bearer is yet to be appointed,
nan Won
Mrs. George Willis, retiring !
president, was given a past presi- j
1 dent's pin and Mrs. Cecil Peterson I
i received a treasurer's pin. She |
served three years as treasurer, j
Mrs. Peterson also received a pin j
for obtaining five new members. |
; The new VFW hall is being
built for the mod part by mem
bers of the post who have donated
their labor It has a meeting hall
30 by 40 feet, a kitchen, office
and reception hall.
With completion of the hall, a
dream long nurtured by Roy Eu- !
banks, three times commander of ,
' the poat, comes true. Mr. Eubanks i
| alao reports that the post has re
cently received citations for ex- 1
cccding its membership quotas.
Road c-o Postponed
The Teen Age Road-c-o, apon
sorcd by the Morchead City Jay
cees, was postponed from Sunday,
April 22. until Sunday, April 29,
by Cooper Hamilton, chairman of
the event.
Beer May be Sold After
12:30 P.M. Sunday
After two secrct ballots the county board of commis
sioners yesterday afternoon approved by a 3 to 2 vote the
amending of the Sunday beer ban to allow beer sales on
Sunday after 12:30 p.m.
The board was told in the morning by Harvey Hamilton,
attorney for the county beer dealers, that if the county
Piedmont Will
Begin Service
Here June 1
Picdmorl Airlines will begin ser
vice into Beaufort-Morchcad City :
airpoit June 1.
The east bound flight will arrive :
at Beaufort at 5:13 p.m. and the
westbound flight will leave Beau- 1
fort 22 minutes later, at 5:35 p.m. I
Relative to equipping tlie airport j
with lights for a night flight. K. D. :
Hager, vice-president of Piedmont !
Airlines, says. "We had hoped that ,
light> would he available as we
would like to have tried a schedule
which would arrive at 10.03 p.m.
and depart at 8:25 a.m.. westbound, j
in an attempt to sc? if different
scheduling would increase business
this year over last . . ."
A move is afoot now to obtain
funds from the county. Beaufort.
Morchcad City, and private indi
viduals to pay for lighting of the
At the county board meeting yes
terday morning, the board rescind
ed its April 9 action relative to ap
pointing a new airport commission.
Five new members were named i
then to the airpoi t governing I
Moses Howard, chairman of the |
board, said that formal resignations
of previous members had not bcon '
received and added that persons on j
the commission should be those ;
w ho haVe no personal interest in j
the airport.
He commented that members of I
the new commission should be in |
terested in the airport bill have no ,
personal ax to grind. The board ;
tabled further action until the May j
Police Check
Two Collisions
Morchcad Cily police investi
gated two collisions Saturday.
At 7:45 a.m. Malcolm U. Collins,
Morchcad City, driving a 1955
Chevrolet, and Charles W. Styron, j
Morchcad City, driving a 1952
Nash, collided at 10th and Arcn
dcll Streets.
Styron reported to investigating
officers Bill Condie and Bruce Ed
wards that he was driving in the
left lane headed east. He pulled
over into the right lane, he said,
and struck the Chevrolet. Damage
was estimated at $45 to the Chev
rolet and $50 to the Nash. No
charges were preferred.
At 10:45 a.m. Violet Pittman
*.ewis, Salter Path, operating a
1952 Packard was backing from a
?tarking space on Arendell Street
?ictwecn 8th and 9th Streets and
s'ruck a 1951 Oldsmobilc driven
oy Benny Delano Baker, Durham.
Investigating officer, Sgt. Joe
Smith, said that damage to Ba
ker'- car amounted to $50. There
w?> no damage to the Lewis ve
hi' No chargcs were preferred.
'.tjiprovru l lie ii-vimuii uic nuauuv:
Reach town board would put the
same ruling into effect.
On the first ballot three commis
sioners voted against revising the
ruling- The motion to revise was
placed by Commissioner Harrell
Taylor and seconded by Commis
sioner Odell Merrill.
After lengthy discussion and de
hate as to whether the same mo
tion could be put on the floor
again, it was decided that it could.
Commissioner Taylor moved and
Commissioner Merrill seconded and
l he second vote was 3 to 2 in favor
of amending.
During the discussion prior to
the second ballot Sheriff Hugh Sal
ter said he believed that Atlantic
Beach would ro .along with the
12:30 opening hour for sale of beer
on Sunday. Up until now, beer
could be .sold on Sunday from 7
a.m. until the required closing
time, 11:30 p.m.
Commissioner Merrill comment
ed on a highway chart which show
ed three highway fatalities down
east last year. Sheriff Hugh Salter
said that, one fatality was due to
a driver drinking corn whisky, an
other was Lawrence Tutcn who was
killed when a pick up truck turned
over, and the third was Alex Lewis
whose death was due to a heart at
tack at the wheel. He said none
were attributed to beer drinking.
Commissioner Taylor said that
he was in favor of prohibition if it
could be enforced, but he said he
was opposed to discrimination in
beer selling.
Regarding the legality of the re
vised ruling, state law was citec
wherein beer could be sold daily
at any time, within the hours of 1
a.m. and 11:30 p.m., at the discre
tion of local governing bodies.
Club to Sponsor
Flower Show
From 1 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, May
1, the Junior Woman's Club of
Morehead City will sponsor a flow
er show at the Recreation Build
ing. Morehead City.
First, second and third place
ribbons will be given. Judges will
award a sweepstakes green ribbon
to the exhibitor who receives the
highest number of ribbons.
Each entrant will pay 25 cents
and be permitted to enter as many
exhibits as he or she wishes for
that one fee. Rules will appear in
detail in Friday's paper.
Persons who would like addition
al information, meanwhile, may
contact Mrs. Harvey Hamilton,
6-3668, or Miss Elizabeth Lambeth,
Steve Roberts Wins
Sand Fence Contract
Steve Roberts, Morehead City,
was low bidder yesterday on erec
tion of sand fences on Boguc
Banks. He was awarded the con
tract by the county board in af
ternoon session. His bid was 34.5
cents per linear foot.
Other bidders were Clyde Jones,
Morehead City. 39.9 cents, and D.
A. Ballou, Morehead City, 36 cents.
Police Rescue Marine Who
Dived Off Bridge Sunday
Atlantic Beach is famous as ? j
beach and swimming resort but the '
bridge tender, Preston Edwards, 1
jot quite a surprise Sunday at 10
p.m. when Marine Corps Pfc. Chris 1
Brock took a swan dive off the
The Marine, accompanied by a
buddy claimed after he was pulled
out, "If I hadn't had that last beer
I probably wouldn't have wanted
to take a swim."
He vaulted off the bridge very
gracefully into the murky, swirl
ing waters below. The bridge ten
der called the Morehead City Po
lice Department and Patrolmen
Homer I,cwls and Walter Thomas,
with some rope, responded to the
Capt Buck Newaome followed
his fellow officers to the scene
with more rope to assist in the
Patrolman l?wia let down what
rope be tad and the Marine
Crabbed aholi* When Captain New-'
?omc arrived on the scenc they
attached the added rope to what
they already had and they were
able to hang on to the man caught
in the treacherous tide below.
By. a series of maneuvers, call
ing to the Marine and guiding the
rope, they managed to get the
youth near one of the fenders at
the side of the draw, and he
climbed up the side of the bridge
to aafcty, assisted by Patrolman
Wasted to Swim
lie told police that he wanted
to take a swim, and that he was
probably the first swimmer ot the
season at the beach.
. He waa taken to Cherry Point
In a Navy ambulance.
According to the police. Private !
Brock was under the influence of
intoxicanta when he Jumped, but j
by the time they rescued htm he |
was pretty well sobered up.
i ' j
Health Department
Will Give Polio
Shots This Week
Polio shot! will be given ?t the
regular health department clinics
in Beaufort and Morehead City
this week
Dr Luther Fulcher says the
health, department hai 100 doses
on hand. Both first and second
shots will be administered. The
clinics are from 1 to 4 p.m. today
and 0 to 11 a.m. Thursday at the
county health office, court house
annex. Beaufort; and from 1 to 3
p.m. Thursday in the hospital an
nex, Morehead City.
Administered in the special polio
clinic last Tuesday were 238 shots.
Dr. Tulcher reported.
Third shots will not be given at
clinics this week.
l t

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

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