North Carolina Newspapers

    I
Vc.ume'Xvni. No. U;
AtVZ;:vperova '.:
CrbstgaCrowd
In the historic village of Belvidere
the celebration of the 1861-1951 or
ganization if the - Whiteville Grove
Baptist Church' Sundays August 19,
: brought to the - onea v present, who
i shared in this event, an awareness of
the strong Christian faith and actions
of these people who have carried on
in the past and spiritual vigor and
enthusiasm to the present generation
of members.
' The anniversary program commit-
tee consisting of the pastor, Carl E.
Bjork, Mrs. Thelma Riddick, Mrs.
Thelma Rogerson and Mrs. Deleie
Howell, prepared a program of inter
' est and instruction for the day, which
gave inspiration to the 275 members
' .and friends who gathered at this
' shrine for the occasion. ' - . V"
' Outstanding on the program was
the church history presented by Mrs.
" Blanche Chappell Matter of Norfolk,
Va, a vivid picture of the past linked
with the present. - v'J;
T-The, older folks were reminded of
things which had slipped their mem
ories, younger folks gained something
of times they had never known.
In the anniversary .sermon there
was presented a brief sketch of the
church universal, founded on the
church established by Christ Himself
and His injections .to His followers to
carry on throughout the ages. The
speaker said Roger Williams, believ
ing this, established - what is now
known as the Baptist Church, in
Providence,; Rhode Island. The basic
belief being religious tolerance.
The music presented by members,
friends from Norfolk, Va., Elizabeth
City and the Warwick Swamp quar
tet, added much inspiration to the
' program.. ,-;v.'w. " ' ' ' '
' During the7 intermission at noon all
enjoyed a most generous lunch, pre
pared and graciously shared by pres
ent members of the church. r
In the happy fellowship, old friend
ships and acquaintances, wen revived
. by common memories and interesjts.
... -,. .
THIS C&ft .
headlines
The Senate - Finance Committee
wrote a new formula, this week for
' personal income taxes. The commit
tee changed the measure as passed by
the House, and according to reports
from Washington, this new formula
will lessen the proposed increase on
higher brackets while increasing pay-
ments in lower brackets.- Also from
. Washington, it was announced, the
House will take a three week recess
, hnt itW Aenfi.&- which ia far behind
schedule, will continue work on ma
jor bills now under consideration.
Ktllinjf ? of a Communist patrol
leader in the neutral zone, near Kae
song, last ' week has caused another
bitch in the peace taJKs in A-orea.
Thn RflHfl have demanded United Na
tions to account for the killing, but
thus far UN omciais nave aeniea re
sponsibility. The Kaesong confer
ence is continuing but little progress
has been reported since , ine, oreaic
down over the buffer zone problem,
' . A; mighty hurricane, which devas
tated areas in Jamaica earlier this
week was headed toward Mexico Wed
mesday, and reports indicated heavy
damage was expected from the 1,30
mile per hour : wind. More than 75
'(deaths resulted from the hurricane
',striking in the West Indies and prop
rty damage was reported huge.. .
I- :''' r- f i.V':
- Home Ec Teacher .
Chairman Of Group
Mrs. Anne A. Nowell, Home Ec
teacher at Perquimans High School,
was elected chairman of the home
economics group representing Cho
wan, Perquimans, Pasquotank, Gates,
Currituck, Tyrrell and Washington
counties, at a 1 meeting held last
Thursday at Edenton. Other 'officers
of the group are Miss- Miriam Scott,
program chairman; Mies Doris 'Mit
. chell, secretary; Miss Carolyn Brink
ley, FHA advisor; Mrs. Helen Xing,
reporter.
MISS ANNIE V. IFOSTE&
Miss Annie Virginia Poster, 29,
died Tuesday at 5 P. M. at her home
In the Bethel community after a long
Utaesfc' vv
, A native 6f Virginia, she had lived
in Perquimans County only a short
while. JShe was a daughter of .Mrs.
Mildred Sutton Parron, and, the late
Luther -Noblet -Foster, formerly of
" Norfolk. pvivv-fc--'tr-f-i
.Besides her ; mother, surviving are
her. .grandmother, Mrs. Daisy. Bond
: Sutton, and her stepfather, W. C.
I rron, both of Perquimans ' County.
. The body was removed to the Lynch
Funeral Home pending arrangements.
Lunchroom Bias ed '
Be Opened Sept (7th
Bids for the construction of two
lunchrooms . at elementary white
schools in Perquimans will be receiv
ed and opened by the Board of Educa
tion on Friday, September 7, it Was
announced today by J. T. Biggers,
Superintendent of, Schools.' '
Plans for the new lunchrooms have
been completed and approved by the
State School House Planning Com
mission, and . are on file in the office
of the Board of Education, Mr. Big
gers stated. " :-t'".i
Work on the buildings will be start
ed shortly after the' Board accepts
bids on the projects, and it is the de
sire of the Board to have the build
ings ready for use before the end of
the next school term.
Construction of the lunchrooms will
complete, the school building program
started by the Board of Education
two years ago, and which included
five .projects.' ? . ' .; .
OPSKsetingfclled
QizMCity
.Business analysts from the Eastern
Carolina Office of Price Stabilization
will be in Elizabeth City again today
(Thursday) to assist people of this
area with reports and OPS regula
tions, G. C. Meads,' secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce has announc
ed. Residents of Edenton are urged
to meet with the OPS representatives
Elizabeth City has been selected at
the location for a monthly field trip
by OPS. The OPS representatives
will have an office at the Virginia
Dare Hotel which will be open from
10 A. M. to 12:30 P. M. and 1 P. M.
to 8 P. M.
This is the second trip to Elizabeth
City. As a public service, the East
ern Carolina OPS has scheduled regu
lar trips to cities throughout, the dis
trict under the auspices of chambers
of commerce and merchants associa
tions. ,.. -r
"These visits giving on-the-spot
help and information to the business
men of Eastern Carolina are a part
of our program to do everything pos
sible to fee- of service p the public,"
Director J. G. - Clark said, ''and we
urge people to meet with these spe
cialists for any assistance they may
need.. Our previous visit; to Eliza
beth City was enthusiastically receiv
ed by the public, and we will continue
these trips as long as the people want
US to.""
The Elizabeth City visit is planned
to serve people of this McMty-attd
the following counties: Pasquotank,
Hertford, Gates, Chowan, Perquim
ans, Camden and Currituck r
Softball League To
Conclude Schedule
The Hertford softball league will
wind up its season of play with three
games -on tap for next week. The
VFW outfit,, with three victories last
week, continue to top the league
standing. The Independents climbed
back into second place, followed by
the Javcees and Lions.
Games scheduled for next week
are: Monday. Lions vs. Independents,
Wednesday, VFW vs. Independents,
Friday, VFW vs. Jaycees.
. .'Standing of Qubs
W.
L.
Pet
VFW
Independents
Jaycees ......
Lions v..
..12
.. 6
.-4
0
7
8
9
1.000
. .471
.333
.198
Negro, Homemaking
Classes Organized .
Adult Negro homemaking' classes
m vocational home economics are be
ing organized .throughout the. county
under the direction of Vivian J. Har
ris,, home ec teacher at Perquimans
Training School, it was reported to
day. :' ''
J. Residents of the " Willow Branch
area have organized and held their
first meeting yesterday at the home
of Mrs. Zell White. A group in the
Belvidere-Nicanor section met Wed
nesday for organization. ' .v'.;V,; r;v,
.., Persons interested in becoming a
member of any of the classes are re
quested to contact the new home ec
teacher at the school building in Win
fall. .
Local Firemen At
State Convention ,
Two members of the Hertford Fire
Department, Mayor V. N. Darden and
Charles , Skinner, attended the State
Firemen's Convention, held this week
at Carolina Beach. The two: local
men acted as official delegates for the
loca ' department : The convention
opened Monday and closed Thursday.
V ' " ' MASONS TO MEET'! ,
The Perquimans Lodge, No. 106, A.
F. A. M., will meet at the lodge
rooms in the Court House next Tues
day night at 8 o'clock. Visiting Ma
sons are invited to attend -
Fcr August 23 At
licrtfordtoquiaana County, North
teltcnFrciccrs
CltUaurLOEiT
Farm Bureau Official
Says Market Will Be
Strengthened
R. 'Flake Shaw, Executive Vice
President of the North Carolina Farm
Bureau, encourages U cotton pro
ducers m the State to put at least 60
per cent of their 1951 cotton crop un
der loan "to prevent further weight
on the declining market during the
next few weeks and still provide some
cash to help meet their past and cur
rent operating costs of this year's
crop." .. .V '
The farm leader pointed out that
the House Committee on Agriculture
is requesting that the Secretary of
Agriculture stockpile two million
bales of cotton to stimulate export
markets and build up a strategic re
serve in the event of all-out war.
He said that the ' committee also
urged that the department arrange
with the Export-Import Bank for im
mediate resumption of loans to for
eign countries for the purchase of
American cotton, and that everything
possible be done to expedite such pur
chases during the next few weeks in
order to remove from the market the
temporary surplus which might prove
disastrous price-wise to farmers com
pelled to sell their cotton during this
period.
Shaw said that the current cotton:
crop has been one of the costliest
ones in history, and that the average
farmer has had to pay from 8 to 9
cents per pound more to produce this
year's crop.
Shaw said that during a recent
meeting of Farm Bureau cotton lead
ers and members of the Delta Council,
which he attended in New Orleans,
experts predicted that the current
slump in the price of cotton would be
only temporary, but pointed out "with
many cotton farmers, especially the
small ones urgently in need of money
with which to psr-their high produc
tion and harvesting cpsi, the Tush
pf cotton to market may force the
price down to th support level unless
jfte loan la used.'' . ' "?
OThe Farm Bureau official pointed
out that with the cotton loan program
it would: 1. Promote orderly market
ing of a big crop. 2. Strengthen the
market and protect prices, and 3.
Provide needed cash immediately. '
Shaw said that even if the cotton
crop this year turns out to be some
what more than 17 million bales as
predicted by the Department of Ag
riculture, the carry-over would still
be relatively light on the basis of an
ticipated " domestic and foreign con
sumption. Revival Services
Start September 2
A series of revival services will be
conducted at the Chappell Hill Bap
tist Church, beginning Sunday, Sep
tember 2, it was announced today.
Services will be held daily at eight
o'clock with the Rev. R. N. Carroll of
Edenton as guest minister. Special
music will also be rendered each
night The public is cordially invit
ed to attend.
NEW LIBRARY BOOKS
Forty new books were received in
the Perquimans' County Library this
week. In addition to a numbr of new
westerns, mysteries and juvenile books
some of the new titles are: Keith,
White Man Return; Irwin, Golden
Hammock; Coit, John C. Calhoun;
Gallancz, Man and God; Carson, The
Sea Around Us; Russell, Unpopular
Essays;-- Bass, - Umberte's .Circus;
Early, New York Holiday, Lefts. Es
ther; Sumner, Sudden Glory;' Zara,
neuei null. , ,
- -' . .t.ii..
It V. 8. MILITARY FORCK LANDS
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! 1 r 3. lIcGaw inspects part of his trobps upon their arrival at'Seflavflc, '
? Iceland. The force Is composed of elements of the U. S. Army, Navy '
Iceland to cooperate with the island republican carrying eut fb! ' '
provisions of the North, Atlantic'Treaty to which' Iceland Is a signattw 1
Carolina, Friday, August
IViiness Found In
Dy Recorder Judge
Fifteen Cases Heard at
Session Here Tuesday
; Morning
Elsie Harris. Negro, prosecuting
witness in a hearing: which her hus
band, Garland Harris, was charged
with assaulting her, was found in con
tempt of court by Judge Charles E.
Johnson in Tuesday's session of Re
corders Court. She was ordered to
pay the costs of court and given a 60-
day jail sentence, suspended upon
condition she remain of good behavior
for 30 days.
Other cases disposed of during the
court session this week included the
cases of Henry Maksimowicz and
Olian Spencer, who entered pleas of
guilty to charges of speeding and paid
the costs of court. Robert Byrum,
charged with speeding, entered a plea
of guilty and paid a fine of $10 and
costs of court.
Haywood Welch, Negro, charged
with assault on Lizzie Williams, Ne
gro, with intent to commit rape, was
found guilty of assault on a female.
He was given a 60-day road sentence,
suspended upon payment of a fine of
$25 and costs of court.
Roosevelt Brown, Negro, charged
with driving with improper lights, en
tered a plea of guilty and paid a fine
of $10 and costs of court.
Francis Spivey, charged with reck
less driving, entered a plea of guilty
and paid a fine of $10 and costs of
court. 1
Doulas Farmer was ordered to' pay
a fine of $10 and costs after entering
a plea of guilty to passing a vehicle
on a curve.
Walter Parker was found guilty on
a charge of reckless driving. He was
ordered to pay a fine of $125 and
costs, $100 of the fine to be paid
Richard Roscoe, Negro, for damages
done Roscoe's car.
Octavis Long. Negro, was taxed
ifith the costs of court after pleading
frailty to - chance of parking on a
highway. ?
The, casA-Pf Queenie Vthhi Negro,
charged'wlth laixieny, Was dismissed
following presentation of evidence of
fered by the btate.
Lillian Riddick, Negro, prosecuting
witness, was taxed the costs of court
in the case in which she charged Nor
man Gatling with assault with a dead
ly weapon -;
James Riddick and Roosevelt Har
vey, Negroes, entered pleas of guilty
to charges of assault and paid a fine
of $5 and costs of court.
Elexander McDowell, Negro, was
fined $2 and costs of court on a charge
of being drunk and disorderly.
The case of Roosevelt Sheard, Ne
gro, charged with driving without a
license was nol pressed by the State.
Belvidere Ruritans
Hold Meeting Thursday
Bill Sutherland, Scout Executive
for this area, was a guest at the
meeting of the Belvidere Ruritan
Club last Thursday night, at which
time the civic organization discussed
plans for organization of a Boy
Scout troop at Belvidere.
Clifford Winslow, secretary of the
club, reported the group has complet
ed all arrangements for organizing
the Scout troop and it is hoped the
organization can be completed some
time next month.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Junior Stallings an
nounce the birth of a daughter, Le
ondra Faye, bom Sunday August 19,
at Albemarle Hospital. Mrs. Stal
lings is the former Miss Eleanor Faye
Howell. . ; .
. : bm. Aiim pimdI
ON ICKLANn ni n. ii
Gciitemirt Of Court
r
24, 1951.
focou;
Koad Work Planned
In Perquimans County
Perquimans County will share in
road work specified by the State
Highway Commission for letting on
August 28, Chairman Henry W. Jor
dan announced today.
The local project being advertised
calls for grading and sub-grade rein
forcement on 9.95 miles from Winfall
to the Chapanoke-Parkville Road and
from a county road 1.8 miles east of
Belvidere to a county road 2.2 miles
north of Winfall.
The Commission rejected bids re
ceived on this project at its May 29
letting and will review low bids re
ceived this month at its next regular
meeting on September 1.
Program Launched
Rights Under Act
The Eastern Carolina Office of
Price Stabilization is launching a pro
gram to inform the public of its
rights under the National Defense
Production Act, it is announced at
OPS headquarters in Raleigh. 1
"Three times the amount charged
over the legal ceiling, or a minimum
of $25, whichever is greater, together
with reasonable attorney's fees and
court costs may be granted by the
courts to a person victimized by over
ceiling selling," District Counsel
George K. Snow stated, regarding the
treble damages provision of the act.
A housewife, for example, if over
charged $3.00 for an item, may collect
not just $9.00, but the $25.00 mini
mum, plus court costs and reasonable
attorney's fees, Snow explained.
In many sections of the country the
public is bringing suits for over
charges, it was pointed out, and couTt
actions awarding thousands of dollars
are now pending. There is no limit
to the amount of damag-jfi. .that, can
be. collected, it was stated.
In urging the public 6f Eastern
Carolina to be alert for over-charges,
Snow said the legal staff of the Ra
leigh OPS is ready to give advice and
information to the public -where the
matter of over-ceiling selling is in
volved. Rites Held For Mrs.
Elizabeth J. White
Funeral ervices were conducted at
the family home on the Hertford
highway Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock for Mrs. Elizabeth Jackson
White, wife of Woodrow White, who
passed away in the Albemarle Hos
pital last Thursday after an illness of
three days. The Rev. Z. V. Cowan,
pastor of the Mount Hermon Metho
dist Church, officiated, assisted by the
Rev. G.' M. Singletary, pastor of the
Corinth Baptist Church and the Rev.
D. B. Cruise, pastor of the Peoples
Methodist Church.
During the services Robert Givans
sang "Sunrise" and "Safe In the
Arms of Jesus."
Interment was made in the New
Hollywood Cemetery with Charlie
Bartlett, Bill Jennings, Howard
Banks, Carol Jackson, Edward Sand
ers and Cecil Perry serving as pall
bearers.
County Men Taking
Part In Maneuvers
Two Perquimans County soldiers,
Cpl.' Gerald D. Perry and CpL Matt
Spivey, both of Duants Neck, are
taking part in the huge military ex
ercise, Southern Pine, according to a
report released by headquarters of
the 28th Division.
Perry and Spivey have been sta
tioned at Camp Atterbury, Indiana,
but arrived at Fort Bragg last week
to participate in the maneuvers now
under way. ",
CARS COLLIDE
Damages amounting to $500 result
ed from a collision which occurred
Sunday .on U. S. 17 south of Hert
ford, it was reported today by Patrol
man 'B. R, Inscoe. The wreck hap
pened near the Hertford Livestock
concern, Mr. Inscoe stated, when Le
mian James, Negro, driving a 1947
Plymouth, struck the rear of a '41
Chevrolet, driven by W. D. Landing,
Sr. James was charged with driving
after; his license had been ' revoked,
and following too close behind anoth
er' vehicle.
1 ROTARY MEETS TUESDAY
- Hertford's Rotary Club will meet
Tuesday night at 6:15 at Hotel Hertford.-'
President Jack Kanoy urges
all members to attend.
Gi;R',10.l$EPTEOEfl5
ToAdvisePeopleuf
5 Cents Per Copy
Principals' Meeting Is
Called For Next Mon
day Morning
School bells will ring in Perauim-
ans County Wednesday, September 5,
marking the opening of the 1951-52
school term for the more than 2,000
school children of the county, it was
reported today by J. T. Biggers,
County Superintendent.
In preparation for the opening of
schools a meeting of the principals
of the schools will be held in Vie of
fice of the superintendent on Monday,
August 27. Principals of the white
schools will meet during the morning
hours, while principals of the Negro
schools will meet in the afternoon.
School programs and the school cal
endar for the year will be discussed
at these meetings.
All of the school buildings have
been cleaned and renovated for the
new term, and there will be some
changes in the . system. All Negro
schools north of Perquimans River
will be consolidated into the new
building at Perquimans Training
School. Work of constructing a new
unit at the Hertford Negro school
has not been completed but all
schools south of the river will be con
solidated at this building when con
struction is completed sometime this
Fall.
Seven new school buses will be plac
ed in operation in the county this
Fall transporting children to and
from school. Five of the buses were
purchased for use in connection with
the consolidation program and two
were replacements for worn out
buses.
School bus routes will remain about
the same for white schools, Mr. Big
gers stated, and announcements will
be made regarding bus routes serving
the new Perquimans Training School.
The Perquimans County Selective
Service Board has received tw8 cell
for the month of September, accord
ing to Mrs. Charles Campen, clerk' of
the board. One call is for five men
to take pre-induction examinations
and the other call is for two selec
tees to be inducted into the armed
forces.
Mrs. Campen reminded youths of
the county that Selective Service
regulations require 4hem to register
for the draft at the local board office
within five days of their 18th birth
day. She also requested all regis
tered to notify, the board of any
changes in address, and any change
in the status of their classification.
These latter two rules are Selec
tive Service regulations and must be
adhered to by all registrants.
Demonstration Well
Attended By Farmers
r
A demonstration on the treatment
of fence posts, held at New Hope on
August 15, was attended by 34 Per
quimans County farmers interested
in wood preserving.
The demonstration was conducted
by W. T. Ellison, District Extension
Forester, and included methods of
peeling as well as treating. A chain
type peeler was used and the cold
soak method of treating was dem
onstrated. Firemen Answer
Rural Call Saturday
Hertford firemen answered a call
to the Stallings sawmill near Whites
ton last Friday afternoon, when fire
of undetermined origin burned a
ncrap wood pile.. Loss from the fire,
which burned more than two hours,
was reported as light, however. The
Hertford firemen and the Gatesville
departemnt which also answered the
call, prevented the blaze from spread
ing to the mill.
REVIVAL SERVICES BEGIN AT
ANDERSON CHURCH TONIGHT
Anderson Methodist Church will
begin its revival tonight (Thursday)
and continue through 'Friday, August
81, according to the pastor, the Rev.
R. M. Gradeless. "
The Rev. Clyde Blackstock of Lo
cust Grove, Ga., will return for the
second year as guest evangelist The
music will be under the direction of
Mr. Gradeless.
Services will begin at 8 o'clock and
the public is cordially invited to at
tend. :,
CLUB TO MEET
The Methodist Men's Club of Per
quimans Charge will meet August 80
at 7:30 o'clock at the Epworth Church
in Winfall. Jasper Smith, Confer
ence lay leader of Bethel, will pre
sent the club charter. All members
are urged to be present
Smz!lDraftCalls
Listed For County
    

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