North Carolina Newspapers

    State's Program 0! Training
Handicapped Making Progress
With the local observance of
"National Employ the Physical -
ay Handicapped Week" past the
half-way point, Mr. Chas. H. War
ren, Director," Division of Voca
tional Rehabilitation, announced
today that 3,783 men and women
with physical limitations are cur
rently being prepared for remun
erative employment by his office.
"On completion of rehabllita
tlon services, employers will find
these men and women to be
steady, dependable, well ? train
ed, productive workers," Warren
said in a statement, adding:
"Some of these disabled per
sons will complete their rehabili
tation this week, sqme pext week
and others may tal^ a year or
longer. Each is aiming as a spe
cific Job objective which will en
able him mob.: effectively to use
his abilities, talents and interests
in employment best suited for
him. I recommend them to em
ployers who wish to hire loyal,
efficient workers.
"In the 1950 fiscal year which
ended on June 30, 2625 handicap
ped residents of North Carolina
were rehabilitated into employ
ment flnd their cases were mark
ed closed when their Job perfor
mance was satisfactory to them
selves and to their employers. It
I ' ' ' ' 1 ' ' " 1
is interesting to note that befpre
rehabilitation their yearly rate of
earnings was $510.21, which was
increased "463 percent to $2,871.50
after they had been prepared for
and placet! in jobs suited to their
skills and physical condition. Be
fore rehabilitation these people
"were either unable to secure em-'
ploymnt or were in unsafe or
otherwise unsuitable Jobs."
Warren explained that eligible
disabled individuals received the
following services to prepare
them for jobs:
1. Medical examination in ev-|
ery case to determine the extent
of disability, to discover possible
hidden, or "secondary," disabili
ties, to determine work capacity
and to help determine eligibility
?at no ^ost to the individual.
2. Individual counsel and guid
ance In every case to help the dls
abled person to select and at
tain the right job objective ? at no
cost to the individual.
3. Medical surgical, psychiatric,
and hospital care, ap needed, to
remove or reduce the disability ?
public funds may be used to meet
these costs to the extent that the
disabled person is unable to pay
for them from his own funds, i
4. Artificial appliances such as I
limbs, hearing aids, trusses, bra- ;
ces, and the like, to Increase work
On Bach TuMday and
Friday Afternoons
Bean 1 to 5 1. M.
Tolophono 318-J
Monday. W*dn*sday and '
I A. M. to 5 V. M. *
^JuMdaf and Friday
A. M. to 12 N<ffe
Itoyster Building
" Dial 5881
Our Venetian Blinds
are all - metal, with sol
id ladder ? woven tape
or plastic tape. Choice
of colors in tapes and
Buy Direct from the
manufacturer and Savel
Novell! e V ?a? lion Blind Mfg. Co.
York Road Oliver Fall*. Proprietor
Novel ite Prices are ALWAYS Competitive
t Maytag Washers
?' ?**
# Westinghouse Products
- # Electric Ranges # Refrigerators
t Myers Pumps
# Plumbing Installations
?f/v-' v" k \ ' ? " .*? ? ' *?* '. ? *. ... ? '.'\? ?. ?*" ' '
Logan Supply Co.
Phone 317-W Cleveland Ave.
Children Thrive on Sunrise Milk
ability ? these also may be paid
for lroni public funds to the de
gree that the individual cannot
meet the' cost.
5. Training (or the right job in
schools, colleges or universities,
onthe-jpb. in-the-pl.ant, by tu
tor, through correspondence cour
-sess, or otherwise, to enable the
individual to do the right job
well ? at no cost to the disabled
6. Maintenance and tran^porta*.
tion for the disabled person, if
necessary, while he or she is un
dergoing treatment or training ?
these expenses may be met fror**
public funds, depending on the1
person's financial Inability to
take care of them. < . !
7. Occupational tools, equip
ment, and licenses, as necessary,
to give the disabled person a fair
start ? these may be paid for
from public funds to the extent
that the personis unable to do so.
8. Placement on the right job,
one within the disabled person's
physical or mental capacities and
one for which he has been thor
oughly prepared.
9. Follow-up after placement to
make sure the rehabilitated work !
er and his employers are satisfi- ]
ed with one anOtherf? at no cost
to either party.
Mr. Warren requested that em
ployers who are interested in hir
ing rehabilitated workers get in
touch with him at his office at
Box 1431, Raleigh, N. C., tele
phone 6611, Extension 359.
Charges Varied
In Court Session
Charges- ranged from disposal
of mortgaged property to biga
mous cohabitation as Judge W.
Faison Barnes disposed of some
23 cases in regular weekly ses.
sion of City Recorder's court, held
at City Hall Monday, afternoon,
Six defendants were convicted
on charges of public drunkenness.
Clarence Leonard JVolfenburg
er, 57, and Alice Evelyn S. Queen,
54, were each found guilty of us- 1
ing profane and indescent lang- 1
uage and were orederd to serve j
30 days in Jail.
Probable cause was also founc^i
against the pair on charges of
bigamous cohabitation and they
were each bound over to Superior
court under bonds of $750. Grov
er M. Queen was listed as a
prosecuting witness.
Case against Edward J. Mc
Clain, 26-yearrofd Negro of York,
: S. C.. was dismissed but McClain
was found guilty of disposal of
mortgaged property and was ord
ered to pay $26.90 to City Auto &
Home Supply and pay costs total
ing $21.80.
Case against Max Gardner27,
who was charged -with driving
drunk and without a drivers li
cense. was transferred to Cleve
land County Recorder's court for
Jury trial on motion of Attorney
Ernest Gardner.
Other cases and outcomes in
Arnold Max Eaker, 28, of Shel
by, disposal of mortgaged proper -
w You save money by I
"putting all your in
surance eggs in one
basket" because then
there can be no
duplication or over
lapping of various
policies'; We'd like^b
show you exactly
how a planned pro
gram can be worked
out fpr vou. .
I TnluRitnct flGtntY I
I (/mom' itol* & MMClMi* I
Erskine Sets
For Saturday
DUE WEST, S: C.? Homecoming
Day at Erskine College has been,
set for October 7 with the Flylrig
Fleet- Newberry Indian football
game at Greenwood County Sta
dium in Greenwood climaxing
the celebration, according to Dr.
R. C, Grler, Erskine President.
A pep rally for the students,
alumni and friends is scheduled j
fo- 4:00 on the campus in Memo
rlal Hall, followed by a supper
on the terraces at 4:45. The game
starts at S:QQ. In Due West, stu
dent clubs and dormitory will
compete in decorative displays of
the town and campus. In addition
to Carnegie Hall, a freshman
girl's dorm which last year was
awarded a prize for the best ex
hibit, Robinson Hall, Wylie and
College Home, the. YMCA, the
YWCA'and the Home Economics
club wil enter the contest.
At half time of the Erskine -
Newberry game, Dr. Grier will
crown the 1950 Homecoming
Queen, whose name will be un
announced until that time. The
queen will be selected, by the foot
ball team.
Preceding the Saturday festivi
ties the executive committee ofj
the Women's Alumni Council
will meet on Friday at 4:30. The
Council will meet Saturday morn
ing at 10:30. Mrs. Ben Purs ley of
Rock Hill, president of the Wo
men's Division of the Erskine
Alumni Association, Will preside
at these meetings.
Dr. Buck Pressly, president of
the Men's Division and Dr. J. R.
Young, chairman of the Erskine |
Living Endowment, will be pre
sented at the Memorial Hall ral
ly. The classes of 1901, '11, '21, !
B. F. Sparks, destroying perso
nal property, nolle pross with'
leave. ' , '
Evelyn Brown, 22-year old Ne
gro, affray, fined costs.
John wi-nold Queen, of Besse
mer City, reckless driving, taxed
with the costs.
Mable Smith, permitting an|
unlicensed driver to. operate mo
tor vehicle, prayer for judgment
continued on payment of costs.
James E. Gregory, of Gastonia,
no drivers license and reckless]
driving, fined $25 and costs.
Horace Fulton, 38-year-old Ne
grd, assault on a female, taxed
with costs.
James Adams, failure fa stop |
for stop sign, taxed with costs.
Floyd McClain, 43-year-old Ne
gro, assault on a female, prayer)
for judgment continued on pay
ment of costs.
More than four decades ago,
when Dr. Lee De Forest developed
his historic triode vacuum tube,
he made the elements of plati
num, but after the success of his
first triode, Dr. De Forest began
the search for a more economical
metal with which to construct his
tube elements ? one that was in
expensive, workable, stable, and
which had exceptional electrical
resistance. He found his answer
In pure nickel, a material that to
this day has never been supplan
ted for practical, critical high
precision, mass . produced elec
trical tubes.
Forty. three years of research
have uncovered hundreds of ,us??
for nickel and nickel alloys in the
United States and other countries.
Today nickel exports help bring
into Canada millions of U, S. dol
lars yearly. The "dollars h>lp pay
the 14,000 nickel employees as
well as the railwaymen, lumber
men, steel and iron workers and
other men and women making
supplies for the nickel mines,
smelter? and refineries.
?26, '31, *41, '46. '47. 48, '49 *50 will .
reunite at t.V? year's homecom
Miss ^lary Southerland of Co
lumbia arid Mrs. E. A. Anderson
of Charlotte, members of the
Board of Ersklrie College, and the
other officers of the Women's A
lumoi Division, Mrs. A. W. Rob
inson, Rock Hill, Mrs. Francis H.
Fant, Anderson, and Mrs. R. C.
Brownlee, Due West, will figure
in the day's activities.
Milk Consumption
Is Below Average
The average city resident in \
North Carolina consumes only
two-thirds as much fluid milk
products as does the average per
son in the United States, an ag;
ricultural economist for the North
Carolina Experiment Station dis- I
closes in a new bulletin publish
ed this week.
The bulletin, issued as No. 371
and titled "Consumption of Dairy j
Products in Urban North Caroli- 1
na," was prepared by Walter P.
Cotton, associate professor of ag
ricultural economics for the sta
tion. Cotton conducted a detailed
study of milk consumption a-,
mo'rg 1,023 urban families in the
State during August and Septem- ;
ber, 1948.
Cotton found that higher-in
come families (those making
$720 to $1440 per person yearly )(
consume from a third to a half"
more fresh milk than the State!
average. Colored families con- 1
sume iess dairy products than
white families, but this differen-1
ce tends to disappear among the!
higher-income groups.
Consumption of dairy products
runs about a third lower in the
eastern. area than in the rest of j
the State, although evaporated
milk and cheese consumption in!
that area is higher than average.
The Experiment Station econo
mist slso found that only about
the persons over 16 years- of
age' drink milk regularly.
Cotton concludes that whole!
milk consumption in the State |
might be increased 27 percent by >
raising the consumption of fam- 1
ilies with per capita incomes un
der $60 per month to the level of
those having per capita monthly j
incomes of $60 to $89. He also as
Herald "House- of -the- Week"
THE DENNIS is an economy house that Can
be expanded by finishing the second floui
room into a bedroom. An additional bedroom
can be added to the rear by replacing the
rear window with a door from the bedroom
hall. In either event, the combination kitchen
and dinett? is large enough to accommodate .
the expansion.
Plumbing is simplified by having the
laundry placed under the bathroom and the
kitchen, while the rectangular plan, with its
plain roof lines reduces costs of construction
to the very minimum.
' - la the kitchen, both tt'19 sink J?nd counter
' are located under the window and the stove
and refrigerator on the inside Wall.
Plans call for an exterior finish of siding
"Mini mtphalrgftThglea. ,?
Overall dimensions are phiced at 28 feet by
22 feet. The floor area is an economical tiH>
square feet, While the cubage of thi,* house
is only 11. 168 cubic feet.
For further information about THE DEN
NIS, write the Small House Planning Bureau,
St. Cloud, Minn.
serts that education of adults in
the health value and economy of
greater milk consumption so as to
f?ise the percentage of adults
drinjcing milk would greatly in- j
crcase demand.
The 54-page bulletin is profuse
ly illustrated with charts and [
drawings and also contains sev
eral tables, Single copies of the
publication may be obtained free
from the local eounty agent of by
writing the Agricultural Kditc?r, 1
State College Station, Raleigh. i
?Quality Cleaning;?
-til -^-342 - ?- ? -133 ? sn ... L -qc, 5 '3
That's The Brand You Get At #
Phone 568-1
PF.RHAPS^you've noticed that
there seem to be a lot of these
brawny beauties running around
on America's highways ? and it
isn't just that boldly gleaming fore
front that spreads this impression.
It isn't just the fact that folks who
own a fiuick get such a bang out
of it that they do a lot of driving.
Hack of all this is another fact. It's
a fact that contains a broad hint to
anyone who'd like to know what's
what in motorcar buys. 19S0 Buicks
are breaking all bast popularity rec
ords, as retisterfd in sales.
So w? suggest that you do some
personal investigating.
Find out, for example, how. mas
'* WTWy i. MyLOf, MC iwjr A* ?dflf
. i
terful you feci, with Fireball power
purring away the miles, at a polite
^ touch of your toe on the gas treadle.
Find out how the jolts and jars
seem to disappear, when you have
big soft coil springs on all four
whyAs, and fat low-pressure tires
on ^Be Safety-Ride rims.
Then there's Dynaflow Drive,*
which Buiclc owners vote the big
gest automotive hit that has come
along in years.
With all this, there's room, and
comfort, and road-hugging hefi
combined with a light and willing
response to your hand on the
on Koa nmmn. optional at rrtra
mm on Svrrm and Sfm ia 1 motlth.
* *4 KfY TO ( Mf AIM VAUJt
wheel ? and prices that start down
With the sixes.
Seems like almost everyone wants
to own one of these Ihiicks ? and
most people can. How about you?
Isn't# it a smart idea to see your
Buick dealer now and get jour
name on his list?
, 761 ">?">? '^ZiU^O ,t P*"
JTTIINO. *?'* .. Af,K*AN01 Silt. I...
Ihwj* ? ,kl?a acd pofoB'"?'
Ol) l?"9,h ^ ?""IuTba-wio* *?*T$
turning ta*>? ' U)C|( nlDf, from o?l?w'

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