By Judge Frizzelle
(Continued Prom Page One) .
The wedding of Miss Minnie Belle Wilson rerebee, Negro, were being
Rountree, daughter of Mr. and Mm-J examined when the afternoon session
Jesse Rountree,' of BeWidere and of Perquimans Superior Court closed
James Selden Rountree, , son of Mr. on Wednesday. ,
and Mrs. James M. wouniree w ow-- rerebee, against wnom wie grand
dead i.n t.il.j ti t.j . aI . li.-" : i , .
Hospital in Elizabeth City s J Fere-fcj lrs. L. B. Lrrell, tf ik...
bee later was arrested a:. J vharued , Texas, who he teen vL-ILia; r;
cum hum - -
videre, took place at Sandy Cross Bap
tist Church on Sunday, October 21,
a 19 M.: with the Kev. a. hub.
jury returned a true bill charging
murder, is not being tried on the capi
tal cnarge, solicitor w. w. oanoon
at 12 Ja., witn we. Jer. "iuu cnarge, souciior w. w . v,anoon
pastor, officiating, using the double, having, announced at the opening of
ring ceremony. . . the trial Wednesday that he would
The church was decorated with w not ask for a first degree verdict,
. . . . .lsituK onif IvV And ; J ... . 1 1.
paSKetS 01 Willie w - - uub gevvuu wm ui utouiuauu
w oailiAiIra candles. I Til WA.wilvt . ' 1
. John Lassiter Baker, Negro of Pas
quotank County, was allegedly shot
Dy ere tee on tne mgnt or Septem
ber 20, 1951, tm Market Street in
Hertfod, near the Savoy, Negro re
sort place. Baker . was pronounced
with the crime. '
Indications are that the trial ' of
Ferelee will consume some tl,e, there
being a large number of witnesses
subpoenaed in the case. '
i There still remain several cases on
the .criminal, docket
Mrs. L.B. Merreil
Honored At Party
'' i , ' :,; " ii . ; . ' , .-
Mrs. W, E. Griffin was hostess at
" Those presort, in addition to tl.3
honoree, were Ue James Carles II .
ray, V. N. MatLews, Al Kenton, Jr
Lee Karris, W. E. DrsLe, J. V. L,'
Ion, Henry Stokes, Eldon Winslow ar i
Edison Harris and Ulsr Dorcas
High score prize was won bv Urs.
Murray, while Mrs. Kenton received
the prise for low score. A gift prize
was awarded Mrs. Merrell. ,
A salad course was served.
iwvtaii Ti cathedral candles.
A program of nuptial mu8icwaa
rendered by Mrs. Juanita Trotman,
pianist, and Mrs. ; James Wright, so-
loist. " .-'" - ' v ' '
The bride wore a street-length dress
Moir aoMsutories. ana
OI iuvy, uo v"r .
uAM;AiA warn whjk nuuu wi
honor and the bride's only attendant.)
She wore a gray suit wim oiacc-t
cessories, and a corsage of , yellow
rosea. . . !
Clyde Stalling was best man for
the bridegroom. - -
' Immediately following the ceremony
the couple left for a motor trip to
Richmond, Va., and other points, and
upon their return will , make their
xThe bride is a graduate of the
Hobbsville High School of the class
ioki ThA hrbfoarroom is a srrad-
ot Af Ppwiuftnans Hiffh School. He
oaA tmant.v mnnths with the armed
forces during World War II and apentj
one year with the army oi occupawuu
. J1AATU i.rnii-"1
' A CARD OF THANKS
- t wish to thank my many friends
for their prayers, flowers, fruit and
the many kind deeds rendered to me,
since I have been in declining hearth.
May the Dear Lord bless each and
every one. v
Next to Perquimans 'High School
HERTFORD. N. C.
II0LLflD GRO'JI) DULDS
v fecissus, Diileli Iris
Dpff.:3d, Vijcro d
S!::;p fcre . ' V
PermG3flt!avii L"i Rys
Ikrtfcrd Ibtrae & Si::y Cc,T?Liy
-"TRADE HERE AND "BANK THE DIFFERENCE"
PHONE 3461 - 1 . - HERTFORD. K C.
- ... .- ,, : ,- pa. , - Li,. ..... . .
90 For! 10
Railroad workers are represented by 23 standard
unions. By mutual agreement 20 of these unions com
prising about 1,200,000 men, or more than 90 are
working under wages and rules agreed to by them and
the railroads. But leaders of three unions with enly
about 130,000 men, or less'than 10 still refuse, after
more than a year off negotiations, to accept slnjiiar
wage and rules 'agreements. These are even more
favorable than the terms recommended by the Emer
gency Board appointed by the President. . '
Yes, it certainly seems to be finally about timetSiat Ihe leaden of tbelree unions step thzlr
delaying tactics their qtfbfcESag. Dut Ihe leaders of the Brotherhood cf Locomotive Cn-becrs,
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Eactaemen, and the Order cf B:!way Conductors
continue to refuse. They continue a course of Allying cad JsHylag. It li csitely ll.io to
7 "mm Ji mm .yyeegl
, : Br
Sewell snd Hof tex
GABARDINES AND tOVERTS
. orts - Longs Regular A.,
Single and Double Breasted Models - '
All Wanted Colors
O HEAVY SHIRTS.
. St-1 . -
, O CORDUROY COATS , f ff
- On June 15, 1950, an Emergency Board
appointed by the President under the ,
terms of the Railway Labor Act an Act
largely fathered by the unions themselves '
made its recommendations on certain
wage and working conditions ("roles" in -:
railroad language), which had been in dis- ;
pute between employes and the railroads.
More Than 90 of Employes Accept ' I
Since then, terms eqpal to or better than. '
the Board recommendations have been
accepted by about 1,200,000 railroad tm
ployes more than 90 of the total of all :
workers. They are represented by 20 of v
the 23 standard railroad unions. . ;
Less Tha 10 Refuse
But three unions with about 130,000
men, or less than 10 of the totalhave
refused to accept, even after months of
negotiations. These three unions are the -Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers,
the Brotherhood of Locomotive riremen "
and Enginemen, and the Order of Railway.
Conductors. These are three of the so
called "operating?' unions. Already the
highest paid men in the industry, their
leaders demand still further advantages
over other workers.
, In all, there are about 270,000 operating
employes. But not all of them, by any
means, are represented by BLE, BLF&E, ,
or ORC. As a matter of fact, less than '
half 132,000 to be exact are in these
three unions. More than half about
140,000 are in other unions, principally
the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, f
What makes the whole situation so hard '
.to understand is that these 140,000 op
. crating employes are working under wages ; -and
rules which the leaders of the other
130,000 say they cannot agree to. . ; i
7hat Do theCiTj-oads Offer?
They ofTer these three unions the game
settlement which was contained in a Mem
orandum of A reement p: -ned t the White
Ilou"? cn BecemLrr 21, 110, by four
brotL ' "oU and the rai!r?Ra3. Lster ,
itza I LLerhfoJ3 w't t r"v"dte
t"jf t. 1 teal -7.1l.tte
j E ; i i i I
- principles of the Mftmorandtnn Agreement
of December 21. They have been working .
. under this agreement since May 25
What About Wages?
Under the terms of the agreement, yard -engineers,
firemen and conductors would
now be receiving a wage increase of $.34 : 1 ,
an hour ($2.72 a day) and road engineers, -firemen
and conductors would now be re
ceiving an increase of 19S cents an hour
($1.56 per day). Large sums of retroactive
pay have already accrued and if the agree-
ment is carried out, will be paid promptly.
What About "Cost of living" Increases?
The White House Agreement includes an
' "escalator" clause under which wages will
be geared to changes in the Government's
cost-of-living index. Two such increases 1
Aprfland July, 1951 have already been
paid to the 90 of railroad employes cov- . '
ered by signed agreements.
What About the 49-Hour Week?
The White House Agreement calls for the
establishment of the 40-hour week in prin
ciple, for employes in yard service. The
employes can have it any time after Jan
uary 1. 1952, provided the manpower sit-
uation is such that the railroads can get
enough men to perform the work with
reasonable regularity at straight time
rates. If the parties do not agree on the
question of availability of manpower, tjba
White House Agreement rrovidVs arbitra-'
, . . Wilt ELa Fo tla Ucisa
. The continued qiHLlT cf the lenders of v
. the three unions has to ao principally with
rules changes, which have already been .
agreed to by the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen, Of these, the principal one
seems to be that having to do with so
called "interdivisional service" runs .
. which take in two or more seniority dis
tricts. . " v.
The union leaders would bar progress ;
and efficiency in the industry, and .better
service to the public, by maintaining a
situation where-they can arbitrarily stop -a
railroad from eateblishing such inter
divisional runs. The carriers propose that
if a railroad wishes to set up an inter-, .
division. 1 run, the railroad ana the unions,
should try to agree on such run and the
conditions which should surround its es
tablishment, and if the railroad and the
unions can't agree, the matter will be sub-' ;
mitted to arbitration. -. ,r ' '
But the three union leaders still refuse, .,
i . 1 - . ' - i . .. - i ...... . f i.
E Jes Can Be Arbitrated
The railroads have not only offered these
three urons -the same rules e rreed toby
the BRT and covered by the Vvhite Uomso
AgreemcFit, but have even agreed to sub
mit such rules to arbitration. ; ,.'-,;,?
The tJlafltry lattern Is RxeJ .
With t 9 r'ttem so firmly JlLzi ia
the ml .0 1 industry, it sewq fi;r t3 f
gest V-t the leaders of L LU, LI !,
and CL.J stop their cuibl'"-' rl t a .
action tj rake the raLvoai L -ri'..
100 cr '-ta. Certsinly toJ:ys r i-nomice-"
v-':matbndslt"at:Tc-' O r
a united; .r.t. And certaliJy ro i Ir .
son has l.n sivanced why tL.it"
unions f'.uli be preferred over-J cV. i
railroai employes. .
O MATCHED SETS ' . ' f?. '
Get -set lor the job with a,
supply of our durable Work
, vioines. - . ''r' ' ' i
j' A Good Buy at $1.98
Men's and Boys' Cotton Flannel
. . ....
THIS WEEK SPECIAL . ' V y
$i.9j value : .ci.. tjl;5;u
f,:sn's Crd'CJ j"iy KzjjOis D
" s YYPE' 128 " 1
GOOD QUALITY 81x99
y Pillow C23 to Llatch 42xC3. .
... ;,PART WOOL PART. COTTON AND BATON
WHILE THEY. LAST .
S t .
t ' C
TIII3 uzzrMn) ONLY
c; - 4". 1 '
DaAPzr.Y r:AT: i
TC.AY'3 . : 1"'