jne XXI1L Number 47,
Hertford, Perquimans County, North Carolina, Friday, November, 23, 1956.
5 Cents Per Copy
Alvis Perry Weds
Twenty Nine Cases
Cleared jOff Court
ear -Dim, For..
' s'"- i!r I" ' I'll ;, r ""i'jjr "-i'Mr- --Vli.
has been ' received here
tha Perquimans County's. applica-
- i i
i tioft for federal funds to carry out
i a stream clearance program has
j been approved 1 by Col. Edward
Griffin, State Civil Defense Direc
tor, and forwarded to Thomasville,
' Georgia, for consideration by Reg
ional FCD A officials.
' . Despite this approval, - indica
. tions are this county will have very
' slight chance in securing these
. funds for the program. A number
of counties,- including Perquimans,
; had original applications denied
and were iaDr requested to re
. apply for participation in the pro
gram of cleaning up streams clog
ged by hurricane debris" last year.
Since Perquimans County resub
mitted its application for aid, word
has been received '..here that the
FCDA desires additional informa
tion other than that filed and In
the hands of the Regional Office in
. Georgia, and a deadline has been
placed on receipt, of this additional
information. Local officials: see
little chance his data" can be se
cured and - placed in the FCDA
, hands by the deadline date. :,. .
The additional information de
sired by the regional office in con
nection with the amended project
application included: .
1. Letters from farmers' as to
number of acres they were unable
.to plant or grow crops en during
1956 due to poor drainage - which
could be attributed to 'streatn?
clogged by 1955 hurricane damage.
, - 2. Letters, should contain esti
mate in dollars of damages sus
tained a result of poor drainage
and inability to use lands for grow
in normal crops.
3. Land owners ' should also
write letters giving their estimated-!
- damages to timber and woodlands
drowned and still inundated or
The Indians of Perquimans High
' School closed their 1956 football
. season last Thursday night by scor
ing a 7-0 victory over a strong
Central High team when Tommy
Matthews raced 23 yards for the
only touchdown of the contest and
then converted the extra point.
The victory was the sixth oi the
; season for. Perquimans and the
second loss in two ' years for the
Central squad. , Perquimans closed
out the season with ( only three
losses, those going to Churchland,
- Edenton and Elizabeth City, v'
Several Perquimans goalward
marches were stopped during the
contest, two of them by fumbles
and several more by a hard charg-
i mg Central defense, A drive that
',go as far as the .Central 4 was
-halted ...by Central p in the first
.period. ; ; A .f umble halted ". another
. Perquimans drive in the third quar
ter at midfield and in the same
quarter Johnny, Miller blocked
Central punt on the Green Wave 43
: . and Tommy - Matthews and Jesse
Roundtree spearheaded 'x a drive
that' , carried to '' the Central 17,
where the Wave held for downs.
In the final 'period the Indians
drove 76 yards from" their1 own 29
.-. where a completed pass from Mat
thews to. Johnny Miller was fumbl
ed on the Central H as he was he-,
ing tackled with the Wave recoverV
' ing, ' , . . '
Perquimans had a wide margin'
in statistics,'! piling" up 11' ' -first '
downs to' 6 for Central. .' Four of
Central's tame in' the first1 half.
Perquimans netted 206 yarts fasli
ing to 75 for Central. Perquimans
cotnrMedione of five past attempts
for-13 yards' and- Central threw
only .onen pass which:"wa''inc6m-'
plete. I ' . "i"
Seven penalties for 55 yards
were called against the Indians
wl.He none wereastiessed agaiqst
t 3 ( on Wave. ' ' ;
;n annouj r-" t
i ;! Krs. Elwc 1 Long an
water-logged due to poor drainage.
' Many , county- officials : of 'this
reaV including :those' working di
rectly1 in soil ' conservation,1 have
termed the action Toy' 'the regional
FCDA officials to" be a' stalling tac
tic designed, to hamper this pro
grom of . rural rehabilitation in
hurricane damaged Eastern North
Carolina. . It t has been reported
Congress appropriated 15.3 millions
for this program by the regional
office of FCDA, thus far. has al
lotted only $1.6 of the amount for
the various projects along the sea
board. . . .'. ,
Perquimans, Chowan and Pas
quotank counties "were among
those denied - any assistance with
the proposed program, : " 1
. Mrs. Lucille Sermons Purser of
Nags Head and J. Emmett Wijns
Iqw of Hertford were 'married Sat
urday, November 17,. a the home
of her brother, Wayland Sermons,
The couple were unattended at the
ceremony which Was -witnessed by
members of the immediate families.
Mrs. Winslow i8 a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Mathew C. Sermons
of Winterville, N. C. ; She js a
graduate of East Carolina College
and is managing director of the
Carolinian Hotel at Nags Head,
Mr., Winslow is a son of the late
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Cook Wins
low of Hertford. He is engaged in
business in Hertford' "Mr. Winslow
has served two terms in (he State
Senate and at present is Commis
sioner, First Division, :State high
way and Public Works Commis
sion. ! :
mm mm m a.,.. 1 VrTflpyniVUlftArtT
Voluntary gasoline rationing was
observed in several : Eurdpean
countries during the past week-end
as the result of an oil shortage due
to the Sues Canal situation. Oil
for Europe comes from the' Middle
East via the canal, and the supply
is being delay fed, because tankers,
unable to travel the, usual, route,
are forced into a Uiig trip around
the 'tip of Africa. ' Plans are' being
developed for the IL S. to furnish
Europe with some gas and oil but
the" shortage is .expected to con
tinue until the canal is open again
to ltiaffii.t,;-,.;'.y V.',
Meanwhile X)N ? offipials -are
working diligently, to bring, about
a peaceful solution to; the. Middle
East muddle and a repoit.by. UN
Secretary Hammarskjold concetn-
ing hs talks with Premiar passer
. of Egypt appear favorable, al
though the, Russian threat to setjd
Soviet volunteers ' into' the Middle
EastSremains for the time being.
. Recent reportr from ; Europe
point toward a solidarity among
Western powers since the Middle
'East ' war flared up and Russia
propped its cd-exi'stence policy fof
ne' of force. The reports say that
While' 1 the Egyptian, ' situation has
brought 'tension between the tL.SL,
Englaiid ana France', these nations,
atdntf .'with ,'oitien 'of NATO, are
now woiihig closely to . present
urittfe'd frotit ' ajainst' the Sovie ( ,
licc-Pirt '' ''
This wefek's term of JPeqplmans
Recorder's Court was cancelled due
to the SvsJon of Superior, Ctust
being conducted here Uiia week by
Judge - V'a'tor Eone Recorder
C , .T ' ' r' v t
t ( .'Mil'
-;. -.Pointing up the need for your
cooperation on his 1956 "Mail Early
For Christmas" campaign, Post
master W. ' W(. White ;says if you
will follow these three simple rules
all of your gifts can be delivered
before Christmas Day: Wrap them
securely,' Address them correctly,
and Mail them early. Amplifying
these rules, the Postmaster said,
"Avoid the risk' of mailing poorly
wrapped packages, Use corrugated
mailing cartons, 'plenty, of heavy
brown wrapping paper, and be .sure
that every package is tied with
strong cord. Cartons containing
several gift packages should be
stuffed with tissue or old newspa
pers to cushion, the shocks." He
also reminds that, size and weight
limitations for parcel post pack
ages' ' vary according to place of
(nailing anil destination, and advis
es' to, secure Pamphlet No. 2 at the
Post Office, telling all about pack
aging ' and wrapping parcels for
nailing, and Pamphlet No. 3, giv
mg complete details on domestic
postage rates and fees.
Speaking about correct address
ing"bf Christmas "gifts and cards,
the ' Postmaster said: "Be sure
your' Christmas mailing list is up
to date and that you have the com
plete name, address, zone number,
city and state for everyone on your
list. Send all your Christmas cards
by first-class, mail, because they
will be ' processed and delivered
quicker, and they'll be forwarded.
or returned, if it becomes neces-j
gary." .: Only Christmas cards sentl
first-class mail lhay -carry written
messages, a custom everyone en-
joys. ,i; Moreover, Christmas card
envelopes smaller than i " by 4"
or larger' than 9" by 12" require
hand cancellation, and thus, must
carry first-class postage. I
The Postmaster urges everyone
to secure free labels at the Post
Qffjce marked "All For Local De
jUvery and "All For Out of Town
! Deiery. v Thenjtsort Christmas
cards accordingly, tie them in two
separate bundles with each address
facing the same way, and attach
the correct label to each bundle." . ' 1
' Early mailing of all Christmas
gifts and cards' is the biggest fac
tor in getting everything delivered
before Christmas, according to the
Postmaster. The whole Christmas
mailing period is a battle against
time.. Delays now in getting Christ
mas cards and gift packages to the
Post Office may. cause a slow-up
all along the line. Then, there's
always the danger that commercial
; (Continued onr Page Three)
Religious Film To
'The Book for the World of To
morrow," a religious film which
presents the Bible its the source of
that which' is good 1H bur heritage
and points out its importance, will
"be shown at the First Methodist
Church of ' Hertford Sunday night
at 7:30 o'clock, November 25. The
church has recently purchased a
hew 16 mm.' motion picture machine
and this will be the initial show
ing with the pew piece of equip
Sunday night's film, is to intro
duce.' the world-wide Bible reading
Which Is sponsored annually by the
American Bible Society from
Thanksgiving until Christmas. This
year's daily readings will be given
out Sunday'night following the film
showing. " ; 1 ' .
! A special feature 'of the evening
will be a Bible exhibit', prepared
by the Junidr Department of the
Church School of; which Mrs, J, P.
Ward is superintendent. The ex
hibit will- present vari'ouB transra
tlona of the Bible as Well as old,
dnUKuat"?and - Interesting ' Bibles
Among' the display will be'a' Bible
printed in early 1700, a. Braille Bi
ble, a Chinese . Bible, a historical
family Bible and Other interesting
This exhibit is a culmina
tion of a two-month Btudy by,.thej
Juniors on rHow uur Bime urew,"
The pastor, the Rev. James A.
Auman, extends a cordial invita
tion tb the people of the town, and
of the county, to sob this film and!
I :' le exrJI.it, J
SHATTERED. CLASS., SHATTERED DREAMS In Buda
pest, Hungary, Broken window offer mute evidence of the
Jurious fighting waged between Russian troops and Hungarian
rebels". ' Tor brief hours, it appeared that the rebels had won
their-'freedom from Soviet '' domination. ' Russian might has
crushed that illusion, and terror and mass executions have
swept through the scarred capital. The shattered windows will
be easier to replace than the shattered dreams.,'
Approximately 165 women gath-j
ered at the Winfall . Grammar,
School on Wednesday, November1
14 for the Annual Fall Achieve
ment' Day of the Home Demon
stration Clubs, to hear of the Home
Demonstration Club achievements
for the past year, and to see the
demonstration given by Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Sawyer on "Chris
tian Arrangements". Mr. and Mrs.
Sawyer presented a most interest
ing demonstration "and everyonV
to,.!miilte beautiful and inexpensive
Christmas - decorations for their
home". Their main point was to tell
the ' women that their decorations
could be made to blend in with
their decorations that were used all
yeai, instead of having to move
everything out of the room for dec
orating. Also they stressed that
Christmas is Christ's' Birthday, and
in decorating, be sure there is
some arrangement to create a rev
erent atmosphere, and to remind
the , family of the true meaning f
Christmas. ' . . .
The Rev. Orval Dillon, pastor of
Up River Friends Church, present
ed the most inspiring devotional.
His talk was concerning the, obli-,
gation of parents to their children
as teachers, in tnur home life.
' Special music entitled ' ."Bless
This House" was presented by
Mrs; Melvin Eure of Snow. Hill
White Hat Club. The County Re
port of Achievements was present
ed by theDurantg 'Seek Club. This
repbrt was- given by- Mrs. (Ben
Chambers and Mrs.' Virgil Sutton,
who made up a Christmas arrange
ment an they gave different parts
of the report.: ' ;-'
'' Mrs. Florence Webb, Home Dem--onstration
Agent, presented the
awards to the following people and
jelubs: tiavel, Winfall Club for the
most members present at the meet
ing: Snow Hill-White Hat Club,
$10.00 for the most points for the
year: Reading Certificates, Mrs. J.
R. Bnsnight, Burgess Club, Mrs. J.
P. Chesson, Sr., Beech Springs
Perfect ... attendance recognition'
was given, to the following mem
bers: 1 Mrs. Freeland Elliott, 2
years; Mrs. Pailen Lane, 2 years;
Mrs. Samuel ,. Mansfield, 1 year;
M9. Charlie 4 Dall 2j"years ;' Mrs.
Singleton Lane, 2 years; Mrs. Linj
wpod Winalysv,!i jreaVjiMrsJJOrval
Dillon, J. .Tei'rj, Mrfj, Archie jWhj,
2? years; 4Mrji. JtIie, Gregory, 2
years; Mrs. E. N. Miller, .l" year;
Mrs,. Lawrence, Perry, .1 year; Mrs.
Irvin Trueblood, 1 years Mrs. J; P.
Chetjson, year; Mrs,, W, J.
Perry, 1 year; Mrs; Elmer Wood,'
15 years; Mrs. Melvin Eure, 1 year;
Mrs. Leigh Flinehqm, 1 year; Mrs.
George Eure, 1 year;' Mrs. Wally
Knight, 1 year; Mrs, George Jor
dan, 1 year; Mrs! Colon. Jackson,
13 years; Mrs. George Winslow, -1
year; Mrs. J. B. Basnight, 18 years;
Mrs. Sidney Layden, 18 years: Mrs.
M. T. Griffin; 6 years; Mrs. A. F.
Contimii'd nn Pace Six
Hertford's Town Board, meeting
in special session on Monday after
noon, voted approval of a plan for
the disposition of the Hertford
Grammar' School site in which the
Town and Board of Education will
share in the proceeds from the sale
Hthc property. ' ; .
The proposal was presented to
thwWli-rt :Bord at' its f Wgular
November meeting but town com
missioners took the plan under ad
visement for one week and approv
ed the idea at the special session
Under the proposal, if carried
put, the school lunchroom now be
ing used for classes, will be con
verted into a library building re
placing the present library struc
ture and the remainder of the
property will' be offered for sale
at public auction. Definite action
as to the actual sale of the prop
erty has not been taken.
The First Methodist Church of
Hertford will : have a special
Thanksgiving Day service at nine
o'clock Thursday morning, it was
announced this week by the pastor,
the Rev., James A. Auman. The
Men's Bible Class wiil serve coffee
and doughnuts -at ri:30 A. M.; Joe
Tunnell is president of this group.
Sirs, Jarvis Henry and Mrs. J. T.
Lane, Jr.,' are in charge of orange
juice for the children.
J The nine,,, o'clock service of
Thanksgiving will he the sanctu
ary. Mrs, R. S. Monds and Mis.
J, L, Harris will be in charge of
lAe worship setting Which will fea
ture the bountiful harvest. The
boys and girls of the primury de
partment of the church school, de
picting the Pilgrims, will bring the
First Thanksgiving Proclamation.
Seasonal hymns have been selected
for the service which will also in
clude a Litany of Thanks and a
message by the pastor.
The. public is invited to worship
at the Methodist Church on
thanksgiving morning. : , :
Next Tuesday Eve .
i, Perauimahs Lodge No. 106, A. F.
& A. M. will hold its annual ban-Iquet-
next Tuesday night, Novem
ber '27, in- the cafeteria at the Per
quimans Central Grammar School,
lit was reported - today by Elijah
White, Master of the lodge.
During the program Simon Rut
enburg will be honored with presentation-
of a certificate marking
his 50th anniversary as a member
of the Perquimans lodge, j -t ' '
Robert L. Pugh of New Bern will
be -the yuest speaker at the ban
quet on Tuesday night, . ,
The marriage of Miss
Lawrence Perry, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Conroy Alvis Perry of
Hobbsville, to Burwell Rildick
Winslow of Belvidere, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Percy Emmett Winslow,
took place Saturday afternoon,
November 17, at 4 o'clock in the
Warwick Baptist Church. The
ceremony was performed by the
bride's cousin, Dr. Thomas M. Hor
ner, rector of Grace Episcopal
Church, Massapequa, N. V'., as
sisted by the Rev. Lee A. Phillips.
The church was decorated with
chrysanthemums, gladioli ami stock i
with a background of pn'ms audi
Conrad Flyler of Gutesville play
ed the wedding music and Isaac
Byrum, Jr., sang "Through the
Years," "At Dawning" and 'jThe
Given in ma.-riage by her father,
the bride wore a gown of candle
light satin and Spanish-type lace
fashioned with a snug-fitted bodice
and satin midriff. The design of
lace outlined in seed pearls, ex
tended on the ileop yoke of illu
sion in the front and back which
buttoned with tiny self-covered
buttons. The sleeves of satin and
lace were petal pointed "over th'
hand. The satin skirt ended in a
full court train. Her court-length
veil of illusion was attached to a
satin rapulet appliqued with lace
designs to match her dross and
trimmed with seed pearls. She
carried a colonial bouquet of roses
and stcphanotis centered with a
Mrs. Lewis Stallings of Hert
ford, sister of the bridegroom, was
matron of honor. She wore a floor
length dress in French lime bound
in satin with a separate satin bod
ice with shirred bow in back. The
bodice had a scoop nock and cap
sleev.es Her headdress was n
matching bandeau with soft plumes
at the"side. She carried a cascade
bouquet of bronze chrysanthemums.
The bridesmaids were Miss Ma
rietta Perry of Winston-Salem and
Mrs. Bruce Milam of Sunbury, cou
sins of the bride; Miss Martha Pat
terson of Asheboi'O, college room
mate, and Miss Emily Parker of
Gates. They wore dresses and
headdresses in gold styled after
those of the matron of honor. They
carried corresponding bouquets of
bronze chrysanthemums. .
Misses Julia Rea Pierce of Sun
bury and Diane Gail Hermann of
Charlotte, cousins of the bride,
were junior bridesmaids. They
wore dresses of pale lime satin and
tulle. The full skirts were accent
I Continued on Page Six
Plans for organizing an N. C.
Mental Health Association chapter
in this area were tentatively drop
ped following a meeting held last
Friday in Elizabeth City, it was re
ported by Dr. B., B. McGuire, Dis
trict Health Officer. According to
the announcement, a full discussion
of the proposed plan was held dur
ing the. meeting attended by Ed
ward Haswell, State Director of
Mental Health, Miss Ethel Speas.
executive secretary of the N. C.
Association and representatives
from Perquimans, Chowan, Pasquo
tank and Camden counties.
The group, after some discus
sion, voted , not to proceed with
plans for forming a local chapter
of the association, ' but instead to
begin a fund raising campaign
through various civic clubs, aimed
at producing sufficient funds to
meet the . expense of. starting a
mental health clinic in the area, :
Mrs, John Hurdle; president of
the Central Grammar School PTA,
and co-chairman of the. local spon
sors for the project, , represented
thig county at the . meeting Jast
week. . - ....
. W. B. DAVENPORT 7
- W. B. Davenport, 71, brother of
Dr. C. A, Davenport, died' in a
Plymouth hospital Monday morn
ing. He was the son of WS. and
Henrietta Davenport of Mackeys.
Funeral service will, be conducted
Wednesday afternoon at . 2ft30
o'clock at the Mackeys. Methodist
Church. . T
The November term of Per
quimans Superior Court, which
opened here Monday with Judge
Walter J. Bone presiding, moved
rapidly during the first day of
court to clear a (ktcket of rases re
portedly the largest the court has
had in a number of years;
Court opened with Judge Hone
instructing the Grand Jury on its
general duties and defining the law
in respect to crimes that miuht be
considered by the jury in returning
bills of indictment.
Six'divoire actions were then
heard and divorces were granted to
Mattie Eason Burkes, Annie Belle
East, Mary Johnson White. Rich
ard Jackson, Charlie White and
In calling the criminal docket
Solicitor Walter Cohoon advised
the court the state was asking for
'continuance in three cases and was
taking a nol pros in one, leaving a
total of H2 criminal cases for trial.
Twenty criminal cases were call
ed during the day and of these all
of the defendants entered pleas of
guilty to various rharires with the
exception of two. Joe Towe White
was found guilty on a charge of
speeding and he was ordered to
pay a fine of $25 and costs.
Donald Parrish pleaded guilty to -
escaping from a prison work gang.
He received an additional nine
months sentence to the one now
Willie Spires entered a plea of
guilty to escaping from a prison;
gang and breaking and entering1
two service stations in Winfall. H
was given a ning months sentence
for escaping and 12 months sen
tences on the two counts of break-
-H CM Meittbfers;
P resented Awaras
At Annual Meeting
John E. l'iland, Eastern District
Farm Agent, was the speaker for
the 4-H Achievement Day program
which was held on Tuesday, No
vember 13 at Winfall Grammar
School. Mr. Piland was a most in
teresting speaker and the 4-H'ers
were very glad to have him us their
speaker. He stressed to the 4-H
boys and girls to stay on the farm,
that, this was the best life if they
would work hard at it.
The prosrrani was called to order
by Lois Byrum, president of the
County Council. Betty Brown led
the group in singing "The More We
Special music at the piano was
rendered by Miss Letitia Ann Mc
Googan, The welcome was given
by Billy Hudson, and the response
by Mrs. C. T. Rogerson, Jr. E. C.
Woodard brought greetings from
the schools and Board of Educa
tion and A. T. Lane brought greet
ings from the Board of County
Commissioners. Special music
"Alexander's Ragtime Band" was
presented by The Keel Sisters.
Mrs. Florence Webb, home agent,
recognized the guests and R. M.
Thompson, county farm agent, in
troduced Mr. Piland.
One of the highest honors in 4-HH
Club work is the Horace Layden
Award which is presented annually
by Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Lay
den in memory of their, son who
Was a , devoted. 4-H'er until his
death. ' This year the award was
presented to Rachel Spiyey for. her
.outstanding 4-H' work. Also .a copy
of" the book "I Dare You" was pre.-..
tieni.e'1 10 .ttticuei jjpiyey a.ju h copy
wris aiso presented toi Wallace Bak-.
pr ior ineir outstanding, 4-n wprK.
The hook is 1'put oujf by Danforth
Foundation., is, gjvqn each ,yjeu
and challenges the receiver to go on
doing outstanding work.'
Richard Bryant, assistant farm
agent, and Miss Nancyj Henderson,
assistant home agent, presented the
following awards: . v " '
' Girls: V Senior County: Winners
Jean Edwards, achievement and
public speakhg; Kay Howell, home
grounds beauiification: Anne Lane,
canning; Lois Violet Winslow, citi-
ing and entering. j
Calvin Skinner, Negro, wa4 or
dered to pay a fine of $100 and
costs after pleading guilty to a
charge of possessing non tax paid
A fine of $200 and court costs
were taxed against Robert Lee
Thatch, Negro, who pleaded guilty
to three charges, reckless driving,
following too closely and driving
on the left side of a highway.
Howard Phillips, Negro, was or
dered to pay a fine of $25 ani cost3
on his plea of guilty to a charge
of driving without a license.
Dors Spencer, Negro, pleaded
guilty to a charge of di'Mng drunk.
He was ordered to pay a fine of
$100 and costs of court. '
Harold Sawyer, Negro, charged
with breaking and entering, enter
ed a plea of guilty. He was given
a 12-months road sentence.
Richard Diaz entered a plea of
nolo rontendre in connection with
the breaking and entering of a
store. A 12 months sentence wan '
suspended for three years upon
condition he pay the costs of court
and the sum of $10 for merchan
dise stolen from the store.
George Twiddy and Darrell Ridl
ey, charged with a number of
breaking and entering of stores in
Perquimans County last spring, en-
tered a plea of guilty to the
charges. These two defendants
were sentenced to serve an addi
tional 2 to 3 year term in state
prison the sentences to begin at
the expiration of sentences given
them in Chowan County Court.
Court adjourned Monday While
in the process of hearing the case
in which Belle Lee, Negro, is.
charged with larceny.
zenship; Nancy Lane, clotlffng anrf
frozen foods; Beth kijmlr, food
preparation; RaeheJUSpIvey, lender- .
ship; Betty Browivrecft.' on; Sal
ly Ruth Hurdle, safety'
Junior County Winners Sandra .
Hudson, better grooming; Judy
Benton, beautification of home
grounds; Linda Copeland, home
management; Carolyn Faye Roger-son...-canning;'
-Mary Iiou Jordan,'
home improvement; Anne Lane,
clothing; Charlotte Durand Hervey,:
food preparation; Mary Phthisic,
frozen foods; Gloria Jean Riddick,
health improvement. :';-..
Local Club Winners: Highway
Club, health improvement; Howell
Certificate of Achievement for
completion of projects: Ora Jean
Sawyer, Dianne Sawyer, Annette
Pierce, Joyce Miller. Janice ' Ray
Stanton, Dorothy Dozier, Verna
Ann Perry, Carolyn L,.' Rogerson,
Gloria Jean Riddick, Sandra Thach,
Judy Baker, Mary Frances White,'
Celtic Ann Long, Faye Stallings,
Jo Anne Hurdle, Kathleen Story.'
Paige Ann Chappell, Genevieve
Chappell, Charlotte Hervey. Linda
Rae Tynch, Lavonne Lamb, Martha
Rachel Winslow, Eugenia F. Long,
Elaine Copeland, Becky Felton,
Betsy Bar bee, Linda Ward Chap
Two Years: Ina Ruth Moore,
Susan Frances Riddick, Mildred
Copeland, Judy Winslow, Clella Es
ther Stevenson, Nell Hollowell. Ju
lia Mae Harrell, Emily Frances
Hurdle, Mabel Louise Cook, Linda
Copeland, Gail Johnson, Betty Iu
Trueblood, Mary Ann Dail, Sandra'
Hudson.. , . ' . ! '
Three Year; Mary Lou Jordan,
Carol McDonnell, Emily Anne Lane,
Anne ... Benton, Phyllis Ileirdreh,
Mary Phthisic, Betty D. Meads. ; -;
Four Year: Judy Benton, Pa
tricia Ann Perry.
Six Year: Sally Ruth Hurdle,
, Seven Year: Carolyn Gay How
ell, v , , ;
Those receiving ribbons for their
exhibits were: ", . ; . r
' Aprons Phyllis Baccus. - first;
Linda ' Copeland, second; ': Norma
'Continued on Page S'a '