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06-June1967 BOX SCORE Davie Highway AcetdcnU .............................. 94 tn.)iircit ................................ C2 FatolHlt's ............................... 2 DAVIB C O U N TY Davie’s Rainfall For The Past Week Waft 1 .0 6 XC All The County News For i2vervbody Mocksville, N. C. 27028, Thursday, June 1, 1967 $4.00 PER YEAR — Single Copy, .10 cents No. 6 Third Section Of 1-40 May Face Slight Delay h . 1110 Slate Highway Commission has had to pull Iho third scction of 1-40 West of Mocltsvillo out of its June letling t>cioausc tlic federal government did not come through wiHi its share of Uie money. ‘We had no choice", a State High way Commission spokesman was quoted as saying. “This project will cost several million dollars, and Uncle Sam has not furnished the money.” The federal government pays 90 percent on the inierstete highw.iy system, and it has been culling bacit on funds. 'Highway user groups claim the 4-cent-a-gailon federal lax on gasoline is producing plenty but the money is being siphoned into , olher channels through loans from the highway trust fund. “North Oarolina’s part of the money is ready,” said Uhe highway official. “We hope to let the 1-40 contact in July if the federal funds Come through by that time. It not, it may be August or later. “1-40 and 1-85 still have top prior­ ity in the state, because 'tliese gaps remaining in the interstate system are so dangerous”, lihe spoltesman was quoted as saying. The slial<3 has already let over $5 million worth of contracts for tihe first two sections of 1-40 — tak­ ing the superhighway 1714 miles across Davie County. The third section ^vould oari-y it the remain­ ing 9 imiles to 4he Statesville By­ pass. The right of way has been clear­ ed on the first 'Iavo sections. If the tihird section is not delayed too inany •monlihs, tlie eiitlre stretch acrors IDavie-Iredell can be finished at the same time. County Government Is Discussed For Rotary The problems and programs ol county government were discussed for the Mocksville Rotary Club on Tuesday by H. R. Hendrix, Jr. chairman of the board of county commissioners. Mr. 'Hendrix outlined the new programs Ihe county has recently gone into including garbage collect­ ing, dog warden, and the study of a planning and zoning system. , “We are now considering the ad­ option of a countywide building code program and a county-wide water and sewer system. This will come after a study, surveys and public hearings, if it is the wishes Of the people”, said Mr. Hendrix. Mr. Hendrix also told the Rotar- ians that the commissioners are now preparing the budget for the 1967- 6« year and hope to have it com­ pleted within the next week or so, Oren Heffner had charge of Uie program and introduced Mr. Hen­ drix. President Ted Junker presi­ ded. Special guests included Bill Tucker of Greensboro and Charles Dunn. Summer School A SGSidon of summer school will open Monday, June fith at the Davie County High School. The school will run for six weeks with classcs five days a week from 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. English I, II, m and IV will be taught. John Norton, Principal, said (hat anyone having English def- Ictcncics should plan (o attend this session, lie pointed out (hat English dericicneics have lo be made up during the summer. Students may register for classes at 8 a. in. Monday morn­ ing. John Long Talks To Local Jaycees The Jaycees held their regular meeting Thursday night. May 2.5th, at 6:30 in the Rotary Hut. The president, Doug Collins, presided. Richard Cook and Tommy Gra­ ham wore guests who submitted ap- piicalions for membership, A Junior Citizenship award was presented to David Frye. Johnny Naylor had charge of the program and introduced John Long, who talked about what a company wanted in an employee and how the Jaycees can help an individual de­ velop himself <to meet company standards. Special guoit was Eddie Swice- good, who is vice president of West Central region. Harold Odom adjourned the meet­ ing with the Jaycee Creed, Vacation Bible School At Blaise Baptist Vacation Bible School will begin at Blaise Baptist Church on Mon­ day, June 5. Preparation day will be on Friday, June 2 from 9-11 a. m. Bible School will be held from 8:30 - 11:30 a. m. on Monday through Friday, June 9. New Member Of Selective Service Jienry Lee Dulin of Roulc 1, Ad­ vance, has been made a member of the Selective Service Local Board No. 30 at the meeting held Wednes­ day night, May 14th. Other members are: S. Milton Cali, chairman, and Otis M. Hen­ drix, secretary. Mrs. Emily Cartmeli is Clerk of the Board. County Court Davie County Court >wis not held Tuesday, May 30tli. due lo the Memorial Day holiday. The cornerstone for the new sanctuary of the First Baptist Church of Mocksville is cementcd in place by Boone Stoncstreet and Miss Flossie Martin. This spec­ial cornerstone setting took place last Wednesday night. A service in the sanctuary was followed by a recessional to the cornerstone. There Miss Marfin presented the box of items to be placed behind the cornerstone to the Rev. Fred Barnes, Pastor of tljle Church. This box contained the contents of the box placed in the cornerstone of the sanctuary in 1917 that included the membership roll of the church as of September 26, 1917 and the names of the building committee and the pastor, W. H. Dodd; copy of Niew Testament belonging to Jim Dodd and dated 1913; Sunday School quarterly of July-September, 1917; copy of “Charity and Children” dated Sept. 20, 1917; copy of Biblical Recorder of 1917. The following addit- _jL9haXi.Jtnaterial was.«a(|ii?A;. A rollchurch as of May 24, 1967 (509 meiiribere) ; iiame or pastor, Fred Dean Barnes; names of the building com­ mittee; history of the church: centennial bulletin, April 5, 1964; dedication bulletin, May 14, 1967; art­icles from Davie County Enterprise-Record, July 28, 1966 and May 18, 1967; copy of Charity and Children dated May 18, 1967; copy of Biblical Recorder dated May 20, 1967; Sunday School Quarterly “Bible Study For Adults” April-May-June, 1967. The box was placed and sealed behind the cornerstone. The cornerstone bears this inscription: “First Baptist Church 1966 . . . Founded 1864”. (Photo by Hilary Arnold). College Graduates Miss Delaine Glascock In Miss N. C. Pageant I* I Miss Delaine Glasscock will ap­ pear in the "Miss North Carolina” pageant being held in Chariotie June 5 through 11, Miss Glasscock was chosen "Miss Mocksville” at the local pageant held last August. She will leave for Charlotte Mop- day, accomjKinied by iMrs. Bill Foster, iier official chaperone, and James N, Anderson, official escort. All cuntrstants must register by 2 p. m. on Ihe Sth, Miss Glasscock will slay at tlie Coliseum Motel. On Monday night there will be a rt'cvplion in iionor of Ihe contest­ ants ('(impeting in he pageant at Ihe Rumad Inn on Independence Boul­ evard. Tuesday night. Delaine will appear in liie Evening Gown com- petilion; Wednesday night. Talent; and, Thursday night. Swim Suit^ She will apivar in the i^arade ol C'ilics e\ery niglil. On Friday night, she will be sealed in the audience. • Each group of contestants has one night lo sit in tiie audience.) Saturday night at 8:30 will be Ihe Grand Paiade, introduction of ten finalists. Evening gown, swim suit and taieut iwiipeliUua iur teu fiii> MISS OeUlN'E GLASCOCK alists, and Ihe winners and new MISS NORTH OAROL4XA. Sunday, there will tie an awards breakfast fur the ten finalists and Ihe new MJSS NORTH C.^ROLlNA meets with the pageant Board oS Guveriwrt. Some of the Davie County stud­ ents graduating from coilegc are listed below. Others will be report­ ed as they are sent in to this news­ paper. AT WINGATE iMiss Phyllis Ann Danner, daught­ er of Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Dan­ ner of Mocksville, was among the five hundred students, wlio grad­ uated from Wingate College, Sun­ day, May 21, Credited l)y Dr, Budd E. Smitli, college president, as being one ol Ihe most outstanding classes in the 71 year history of the Baptist spon­ sored school, the class of li7, heard Uoliert G, LcTourneau of Longview, Texas deliver tiie commencement address. AT HEINIIAUDT Miss Marie Coiw, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs, J, F, Co|ie of Mocks- viile, Rt. 4, is among the ninety- four sopliomores who are candidat­ es for Ihe Associate in Arts degree at the eighly-third annual commen- cement of Reinhai'dt College, Wal- eska, Georgia, June 4 and 5. llie Rev, i^’rank 1.,, Rolierlson, pastor of tlie .Mulberry Street Church, Macon, Ga, will deliver Ihe conimcnccmenl sermon, Sunday, June 4. Dr. l^eiix C. Robb, director jf the Southern Association of Coll­ eges and Sciioois, and former presi­ dent of George Pealwdy College will give the graduation address, Mon­ day. June S , AT EAST CAKOMNA Charles Dean l-’osler of Advance, received an AB degree in Ihe grad­ uation exercises Sunday, which were held at East Carolina College, Greenville, N. C. Wake Forest College president­ elect James R. Scales delivered the eommencenienl address, T1«J pro­ gram was held in Ficklen Stadium. AT WCC .^ong the thiee hundred and lui'ty-oae studcflti) rt^ivijig Sunday, May 21, at Western Carolina College, Cullowhee, N. C. wsre: Larry Gene Hendricks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hendricks. Mocks- villc, Edward Lee Bowies, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ixjster M. Bowles, Rt. 2, Mocksville, and Miss Jane Faye Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Smith, Rt. 3, Mocksville. Monte itoy Ridenhour of Cooleemee, B, S. in industrial technology: Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bennett, B. S. degrees. The commencement address was delivered by Dr, Felix C. Robb of Atlanta, da,, director of the South- (Continued on Page 4) Mrs. Bahnson Dies Wednesday Morning Funeral services for Mrs. F, H. Baiinson, <J0, will be held Thursday, June 1st at 4 p, m. at Farmington Methodist Church, Mrs. Bahnson died Wednesday morning at 8 a. m. at Davie County Hospital. Mrs, Bahnson was born near Farmington community September 21, 1876, the daughter of Samuel Chase Rich and Bettie Carolyn .McMahan Rich. She married Fran­ cis iieiuy Bahnson June 3, 1B06. He died Seplentber 32, 1U52. She lived in tlie Farmington com­ munity all her life, was a member of the l‘'armington Methodist Church, and was active in church and civic affairs. Mrs. Bahnson was chosen "Wo­ man of Ihe Year 1065" by the Far- minglon-i'ino Community Develop­ ment Association. Survivors include: a daughter, Mrs, (Lester P, Marlin, Sr., of Mocksville; 3 sons, Charles F. Bahn­ son of Cooleemee; and, Francis H. Bahiison, Jr. of Durham; 1 brother, S. 0. Rich of Wake Forest; 10 grandchildren: 13 great grsndchil' dren; and 6 great, great grand­ children. Memorials may be made to Ihe Farmington Cemetery Fund and/ or Ihe Farmington Masonic Uxige Buildiog Fuod. Mrs. Harris Is Library Chairman The Board of Trustees of Da­ vie County Public Library met Monday night, May 29, and elcctcd Mrs. Roy Harris as chairman of the Board and Mrs. Isoiac Huskc as acting Librar­ ian. Mrs. Harris was recently named lo the Board replacing Mrs. Eugene S. Bowman who resigned. Mrs. Huskc has been with the Library since 1961 and has served as assistant Librar­ ian and as reference Librarian, First Aid Cards Are Issued Here Those from Mocksville receiving Red Cross First Aid Cei’tified Cards last week wore: Mrs. Carolyn Speaks of Route 2, 'Mrs. Elizabeth Vestal and Steve Veslal of Route 1. and Mrs. Ann Evans, Tommy Evans and Mary Evans, also of Route 1, who com­ pleted the Standard Course. Rene Speaks of Route 2, Debbie Vestal of Route 1, and Tonya Vest^>, also of Route 1, completed the jun­ ior Course. George Bryant of Forsyth County was the instructor of both courses. Lions Club Meets The Mocksville Lions Club will have a regular meeting Thursday night, June 1st, at 7 p, m. Ladies' Night and the Installation of new officers will be on Thurs­ day, June ISth. Haii^DMsters Assiis ' To Meet June Sth Tlie iDavie Hair Dressers Assoc­ iation will meet June 5, at Baity's Restaurant in Salisbury. Car pools will meet in front of 'Marie's Beauty Shop at 6:30 p.m. Eveiyone is ur­ ged to attend. Home Demoinstration Club Plans Meetings The Baltimore-Bixby Homemak­ ers Club will meet Thursday, June 1, at 2:00 p. m. with Mrs. Gladys Cope. The Clarksville Homemakei's Citrb will 'meet Friday, June 2, ^t 8:00 p, m. at the Community Build­ ing with hostesses Mrs. D. S. Ral- iedge and Mrs. Harold Rollins. The Ijames Cross Roads Home­ makers Club will meet Wednesday, June 7, at 1:30 p. m, with Mrs, E. D. Ijames at the Community Build­ ing. The Kappa Homemakers Club will meet Thursday, June 8, at 2:00 p. m, at the Community Buildi/ig with hostesses Mrs. Oscar Koontz and Mrs. J. B. Wilson. Nurses Group Elects Officers Mrs. Gwendolyn Cleary of Avon Street was elected vice president ol Area 10 of the N. C. Licensed Prac­ tical Nurses Association at the an­ nual dinner meeting at the Voyager Inn in Winsion-Saiem last week. Mrs. Nancy Foster and Mrs. Ruth Davis, of Cooleemee and Mocks­ ville, res|)ectivcly, were chosen to the Board of Directors. Mrs. Hattie Thompson was re­ elected president of the Association, About SO people from Forsyth, Dav­ ie, Davidson, Stokes, Surry and Yadkin counties attended tiie meet- ing. Other officers are: Mrs. Margur- iele Dunham, vice president; Mrs, Edna Williams, secretary; Mrs Vira Sealey, treasurer; and Mrs. Betty Loggins, assistant treasurer Other directors are: Miss Peggy Ferguson, Miss Dianne Goodman. Mrs, Lois Swaim, Miss Freddie Ut­ ley, Mrs. Rebecca Gbert and Mrs Zellor Spiliinan. 'Mrs. Evelyn Jones, chaimian of the nominating committee, installed the officers. Miss Miriam Daughtry, a regis­ tered nurse and assistant superint­ endent of the Community Colleges of North Carolina, spcd(e on “For Every Right There U An ObUga- Uwj." Complete Integration Is Set This Fall For Davie County Schools . . . Mr. and Mrs. Marsh admiring cake and gift Roy P, IVIarsh Is Honored By Sc ho 61 Pitrsonrief The personel of Mocksville Ele­ mentary and Prunary Schools and their families honored Roy P, Marsh, principal, and family with a covered dish supper Friday night in the ca­ feteria of Dhe school. The Marsh's will he leaving for Greenville, N.C, •he latiter part of June. The committee in charge were Mrs. John Durham, Mrs, Ed Good­ win, Mrs. Roy Brown, Jr., Mrs, Willard Foster and Mrs. George Shutt. Red roses and lighted tapers wore used in decoration. The guest of honor’s tobje was centered with a huge iced cake. The icing depicted a school and 4!he inscription read, “In honor of Roy P. Marsh, 1956- 1967." A gift of silver service and tray was presented to Mr. Marsh on behalf of the personnel, Entertiainment was provided by children of the employees and Gar­ land Ellis, custodian of the build­ ing. Garland sang, “We will be thinking of you always,” ■Approximately one hundred were in attendance. New Scout Executive Ts Assigned To Area JACK COPPLEV Jack Coppley of Lexington has been named District Scout Execu­ tive and assigned to Davidson and i)avie Counties. He replaces George King who is being transferred to Gainsville, Florida. A graduate of Lexington High ikihool, Mr. Coppley attended Pres- l)yterian College where he played football. He taught and coached the .nh grade team at Lexinglon Senior High for six years. For the past seven years he has been a member of Ihe Lexington Police Department, He is a member of ivexington l.odge No. 4ra AF & AM and a nember of Ihe First Reformed Church, He is married lo the form­ er Nora Smilh of L.exinglon, The,v have two boys, Mark, age 3, and i>ee, 7, Princess Theatre On New Schedule ■Beginning Wednesday, June 7, with “Georgia Girl" the Princess Theatre will be on new summer hours. The movie will change Fri­ day, Saturday and Sunday. The schedule for summer will be: open Friday, Saturday, Sunday; closed Monday and Tuesday; open Wednesday and Thursday. The theatre will not be open Sun­ day afternoon at 3 p, m, as in tiie past. There will only be 1 siww at 7 p. m. National Flag An American flag that once flew over ilie nation's capitol Is now the property of (he Far> mington Elementary School. Needing a new flag, the 8Ui grade of the Farmington School wrote Rep. James E. Broyhill. Rep, liroyhill secured for the school (his flag after it luid been flown over (he nation’s ca|iUul in Washington, U. C. Davie County schools will be total­ ly integrated this fall. The decision lo do away with the Central Davie School and go strict­ ly to geograjjhic zoning tor pupil assignment was made Iasi week by the Davie County Board of Eduoat- ioii following a meeting with offici­ als of the United States Office of Education. James E. Everidge, Davie Super- in'tendent of Schools, said that on May leth of this year he received I a letter from the United Steles Of­ fice of Education that said Ural the plan of desegregation proposed by Davie County was “not sufficient lo meet the requirements of Title 6 of Ihe Civil Rights Acts of 1864. On May 18th, Federal officials met with the local board of oducation and discussed Ihe necessary steps lo be in compliance, 'V^Ccording lo the steps laid down by these federal officials, we had no choice but to go lo the geograph­ ic zoning method of assigning pu­ pils . . 1 which means that all stu­ dents of the same grade and in the same zone will be assigned to the same school, regardless of race, color or national origin or school previously attended", said Mr. Eve- ridga . ■ The Central Davie School will be closed and all the high school stud­ ents there will attend the Davie County High School. This will in­ crease the enrollment of Davie High to 1265 sludenU of which 169 or 13.3% will be Negro. The elementary school students will be assigned according to geo­ graphic zones, following more or less the old school district lines. The former Central Davie facil­ ities will become the Mocksville Middle SdMoi to be attended by the 6th, 7th and BUi grade students of the Mocksville Elementary School. There will be a total of 425 stud­ ents attending this school of which 63 or 14.5'A will be Negro. The Mocksville Elementary School will take care of grades one through five and will have a total of 609 students or \Vhich 143 or 23.5% will be Nogro, The enrollments at the other schools of Ihe county will be as follows: Cooleemee . . . a total of 809 stu­ dents of which 170 or 21'/' is Negro. (Farmington . . . a total of 240 students of which 27 or ll'-t is Negro Shady Grove . . . a total enroll­ ment of 4.33 students of which 32 or 7.3'/. will he Negro. Smith Grove . . . a total enroll­ ment of 250 students of which 31 or 12,4''* will Imj Negro. William R. Davie . . . a tot'ai en­ rollment of 144 or which 5 or 3,5% will be Nogro. “iFormer faculty memlxirs of the Central Davie School will be ab­ sorbed among the various schools of the county, more or less follow, ing Um3 ratio of student assign­ ments," said Mr, Everidge, The map depicting the various school districts appears on Page IS. Rescue Squad Aux. To Meet Monday The Davie County Rescue Squad Auxiiiary will meet Monday, June 5 at 7:30 p. m. at the home of M>'s &iU KeUer w Peput glreet. Twin Cedars 9-Hole Golf Course To Open The regulation 9-hole 1\vin Cedars Golf course will ojien fur play on Saturday. This 3,077 yard course, k)calcd on US 601. midway between Mocksville and Cooleemee, is owned and ui> erated by Bob Benson, Woodrow Mabo and Robert Allen. Mr. Benson announced that the regulation course would be operated in conjunction with the par three course and driving range, wluch are lighted for night play. These j facilities will be open daily from 7 a. m- u> u p. in. aad tite course from 7 a. m. until dark. Construction on this course was begun in December of IDfiS Tciton 323 gi-ass is used on Ihe greens, Mr. Benson said that a club ren­ tal service could be provided and also puil-carts would be available for rent. The par three couiw has been in operation since July of 1965. it is well lighted and also has Tefton 328 greens. The loyout for Ihe Twin Cedars C u ll Course is uo }*ase S. Page Two Davie Counfy Enterpr!se*Recor9 Thursday, June 1,1967 THE CLEMENT SLAVES ....and their stories! This is the second in a series of stories concerning Hie slaves of Captain Jesso Clement and tlicii descendants. Richard and Malinda Cletnent wcie slaves, married and' had a large family . . . 1!) chlldien, Ten of these children lived — five girls, ■Uicinda Naomi, Fanny, Sarah, and Susan; the boys, John, Israel, .lesse, Richard and Levi. Most of the.se . children stayed in Mocksville after they were free. Susan the youngest girl and the eighteenth child, was seleeled when she was ten years old to slay up in the big house with her mistress, master and their family to wait on them and do housework. In the liMO’s, Marshall Anderson, a son cf this Su.?an, wrote a btioit- let emitted "Slavery Days and Some Years After” which contains stories of the Clement slaves and incidents in and around iMocksville. The first two of these stories were p.i.'nted last week. The third and fnuith stories are 'being printed herewith just as they apiiear in tills booklet. We will print more In sti'bscquent issues, THE WAR The Master and his family were very good to Richard and Malinda and their family. Richard was the overseer. Howevery, Malinda lon& ed to be free. MaUnda was one of those old time Christians who thought she could get on her knees and God would answer her humble prayer. She would pray a long while each time, and one of the things she prayed so fathfully for was to be free. After a few years of these long prayers would be answ­ ered, so she would rise up shout­ ing, telling her children that they would soon be free. She seemed to be so happy, she said, God had answered her prayers. Howev­ er, as soon as the children woyld get out <yf the house, they would father outside and say, “Mother must be losing her mind. We all know we are not going to be free.” At that time, there was no tali? of war. She was a good Ohristlan and thought there would be some other way that they would be free. Soon they heard of some talk of war. II really did begin. After some desper- aWon, and the war over, they were free. Then the children clung to their Mother and wept, and were so Mrry that they doubted her pray­ ers. A llHle later the Yankee soldiers came back, marching through the South. They came up to the Mast­ er’s iiouse, one day, and said, “Give us something to eat.” The Master said, “We haven’t anything to eat!” The soldiers said, “You are a liar,” and at the same time he drew up his arms as if to strike the Master. The pile of wood lay ttiere, the ax was there, Susan was there too. Susan grabbed the ax and said to the soldier, “Don't you strike my Master, if you (to I will split you down with this ax.” The sold­ ier looked at Susan and said, “you little fool, don’t you know we are here to free you!” Susan said, “I don’t care, I don’t care, he has been good to us!” After a ifow more minutes of arguing, the soldier went on. Susan never forgot her Master and Mistress’ kindness to her. I, the writer of this true story, have heard Susan say, more than one time, that she loved her Mis­ tress and Master because they were so good to her. When one day some slave trader came by and looked Dt her (Susan), and said to her, "1 will give you fourteen hundred dollars ($140.00), for this one,” (meaning Susan), and the Master said, "You could not buy her at any price.” Susan was a lucky slave, because many times, when she was sent out to do anything when the weather was too hot or too cold, she was soon called in, the Misti'ess saying, “Susan come in,” it was either too hot or too cold for her. Again she was lucky, for her broth­ ers trapped valuable, fur animals and saved enough hide, took them (o Winston-Salem and brought Sus­ an a new pair of red, morocca shoes. Without a doubt, all who knew about it, believed Susan was (he only slave girl in the United DAVIB COUNTY ENTERPRISE-RECORD Published Every Thursday At 124 South Main St. Mocksville. N C. 27028 GORDON TOMLINSON EDITOR-PUBLSHER SUB SHORT ASSOOIATE EDITOR 4econd>Clas8 postage paid at Mocksville. N. 0. Subscription rates; Single copy lOc; $4.00 per year in North Carolina: $4.50 per year out of state. S'ates who owned a pair of morocca shoes. In tliose old days, ninety years ago, only families who had money bought those kind of shoe.s. Susan wore size 3, and it w:is ca.sy lo get a pair of shoes to fit her feet. Susan's brothers loved her very much, because she was good-nalur- ed, secondly, because she had lots of ambition; thirdly, because slie was good-looking. . THE CLEMENTS LEARN TO WORK AS FREE MEN The War was over and Uiey all were free. However, the family liv­ ed on with the Master because tiiey had now'nere to go. Most of the children had.grown to be men and women. Susan, the youngest girl, | was then about nineteen. Most of the boys were young men by this time. They all could and would worlf; there wasn’t one in the fam­ ily that wouldn't work, so all of them soon had .jobs. ,lesse was the first one of the family to have great luck. The Shoemaker that .le.sse had watched so carefully, moved away from the town of Mocksville, and .lesse was just as shrewd as he was when he watched the shoemak­ er make & mend shoes. Jesse rent- make and mend slioes. Jesse rent­ ed a small place over on one of the main roads, not far from the cen­ ter of the town and began to repair shoes as he did in slavery days. All of the people In Mocksville brought M ORE .......... MORiE .......... M ORE their shoes to Jesse for repair, and a little later he ibegan to also make shoes. John Clement was the next boy with great ambition. In those days if the people around the town wanted beef very badly, a number of them would get togeth­ er and buy a steer, kill it and divide it among them; if it was too much for them, they would sell what they had left to others, until it was all gone. Now John had watched them kill and dress beef in slave days, and he, like his brother Jesse, knew they needed a butcher in this small town. John had bought a horse and wagon. In those days if a man was willing to work like those Clement boys, they could get anything they needed to work with, and pay for it as they earned the money. John saved enough money to buy his firj^ steer, and started in the butcher business, for there was no butcher lin the town.' He selected a place in the woods, close to his house; he would kill his beef at 2 o’clock on Saturday morning, skin the beef, cut it up, lay clean boards in the bottom of the wagon and some clean white cloths over the boards and beef; then the beef was cut up inlo pieces the size that people would Macedonia News By By iMRS. AUSBON ELLIS Miss Sharon C!ope received her Dental Nurse's Cap in ceremonies Sunday. May 21. She will be work­ ing for a dentist in Winston-Salem. Mrs. Nera Godbey, Mrs. Grace Call and Misses Maggie and Ida Ellis visited Kernersville’s Rest Home Sunday afternoon with the Rev. and Mrs. G. E. Brewer, Rev. J. George Bruner and Mose Wood. Mrs. Roy Hendrix is a patient at Davie County Hospital where she had surgery Monday. She would en­ joy cards and visits from her Sun­ day scliool class and friends. The Women of the Church will sponsor a Baked Goods and Handi­ crafts Sale at McCullough’s Mark­ et, Saturday. June 10, beginning at 9:30 a. m. All women of the church are asked to participate. Mrs. Hattie Cope spent the week­ end with a daughter, Mrs. Betty Doss and family in Clemmons. Macedonia Bible School will start June 12 and will be in session far one week. Ellis Jo Ann Rldenhour was a Monday night guest of Miss Judy Ellis. Tom Howard who has been a pat­ ient at Davie County Hospital is waiting tor a room at Forsyth Me- morial Hospital. Mrs. Bryan Cook is on the siek list. There are others who have been sick for so^im e. Some are better and others are not doing su well. Please remember these sick people with your prayers, get-<well cards and visits. Mrs. Richard Sheek was honored with a shower Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Reid Ellis. There were IS guests present. p. F. C. and Mrs. Dennis Taylor spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Ellis and Donna. Mrs. Ken- neth Bowles and Kenny visited in the a/ternuon. want to buy. He would only have onu steer a week which would be on Saturday. lA great portion of this bcof was engaged weekly by some of tlie woallhiost people in the town. John would be out on the street at 8 o'clock Saturday morning, calling aloud, “Beef, flush beef, for sale." Some of the people would come out to the wagon with their dish par.s and baskets. John had small scal­ es that one held in their hands that hooked in tlia beef. He could weigh as much as fifty pounds, should any­ one wanted that much. .lolin had In go 10 to 15 miles out of town at times to look for his beef. It was hard lo find some who was wiillnu to sell the beet to him for his butcher business. In a short while thereafter, John Clement was call­ ed John Beef, for a nickname. These two Clement boys were the only ones lo have businesses of their kind in the town for many years. They made a good living and they raised families. Jesse bought a nice home, a horse and a spring wagon. All the people in this town had ad­ mired the Clement boys for starting such businesses not having been out of slavery very long, and with no education. Israel Clement was very ambit­ ious. He rose early every morning and could get lots of work done in the course of a day. iH'is wife died, leaving the care of three boys, three, five and eight years old to him. And he kept the boys neat and clean all alone. He did the washing, ironing and sewing as well as the cooking. He kept their home neat and clean too, and kept them together until they were grown and able to work and take care of themselves. He sent the youngest boy to Living­ stone (College in Salisbury, N. C. The boy himself helped to pay his way through college by working as a belhnan in the summer at the Battery Park Hotel in Asheville, N. C. The population of (Moefcsville soon Increased to 400. Its population to­ day is about 2,000. CARD OF THANKS Boger The Molly Collette Boger relatives will hold in greatful rememberance the kind expressions of sympathy shown them during their recent sor­ row. We Specialize In TERMITE & PEST CONTROL SERVICE Resldenlial & Commercial Ask Your Friends or Neighbor About our Service and Call Collect 636-4982 • FREE ESTIMATES • LICENSE EXPERIENCED SUPERVISED WORK ELIUM Termite Control EAST SPE5NCER, N. C. Established 1939 Member: N. C. Pest Control Assoc. Equipped for Emergencies? Be sure . . . keep your borne medicine chest ■tocked wllb neceiisry {lr«( aid supplies. HALL Drug Co. lit N. Mato PHONK fiM'tm MocluvUto. N. C. Horse Show Results Are Given DR. GEORiGE W. DOLLaiv professor of Church Hist­ ory at Dallas Theological Seminary, Dallas, Texas since 1959, will be guest speaker at' Oak Grove Methodist Church, Sun­day, June 11, at the I f o’clock worsihip service. Dr. Dollar was born in New Brunswick, Canada, and has degrees from Gordon College, Gordon Divinity School, Boston University and Emory University, and a Ph.D. from Boston University. Prior to going to Dallas, he taught nine years at Columbia Bible College, Columbia, S. C. He is married to a Da­ vie County girl, the form­er Dorothy Lee McClam- rock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. McClamrock, Rt. 2, Mocksville. They have two children, Marcia Karen and George, Jr. IT PA vs TO ADVERTISE The Show rcE iilis of A. Q. It. A., N. C. 11. A. and 0|K’n Show which was held Satuid;iy Is lislcii l)i'inw: Q. H. A. Classes OC Stallions—(l-cman Kin:* Bo.nn, John Mackie, WarrinKlon, Va., sponsor—Sportsman Supply Inc., VVinslur.Salem. C.) Stations—Rest B.ir None, Riii Miller, Mocksviiii', Mocli.svlKc, sp­ onsor—Weslcrn Auto Store. Aged Stailatioiis—Bill lioyal, .Itiiin A. Jones. Sniiihfield. sponsor-J. 1C. Kelly. Jr. and J. IC. Kelly. Sr. In.sur- ance. Grand Champion Stallion — Bill Royal, John A. .lone.s, Smilhfield, sponsor—Punninijlon Chevrolet Co. Reserve Champion — Poco Fesue. A. II. Patterson, Whittseft. N. C. sponsor—Aliiler’s Restaurant. ce Mares — Unnamed, Trail Ends Stables, Mt. Airy, N. C.. siMinsor — ] Ingersoll-Rand Company. B5 Mares — Betsy Cec, John Jon­ es, Smithfield, sponsor—Hall Drug Company. Aged Mares — Itebel's Jan. Bill Taylor, Norfolk, Va., sponsor—Hen­ dricks & Merreil Furniture Com­ pany. I Grand Champion M.nre — Ri'bols Jan. spon.sor — C. J. Angoll's Ap-' plianees. Reserve Champion Dfiuble 0 l.iz, Robert D. Wilson, sponsor—Fork Welding Sliop. GB Geldings — Reay's Tamocuo, Rex Pettlcord, Kernersviiie liy (Jray Marshall, spon.sor — Mocks- vllle Builders Supply. 05 G.eidings — Slick Sllverlone, Earl Slick, Winston-Salem, by Ron­ ald Petticord, sponsor — Davit County Oil Dealers Association. G4 Geldings — Fly duce, Jo Mad­ ison, Jonesvillc, sponsor — Reavis' Auto’s Inc. Aged Geldings — Honey Lee Sam, llenald Petticord. Kernersviiie, .■,|->onsor — Davie Auto Parts Inc . Grand Champion^Honey Lee Sam Reserve Champion—Cody Pal, s|«insor-a friend. ■S’outh Mares — Double Q Liz, A. M. Wilson, Trinity, s|)onsor — Mr. jind Mrs. R. W. Edwards. Youth Gelding — Slick Sllverlone. Karon Trent, Winston-Salem, s|)on- s(ir — Davie Tractor and Implement Co. Showmanship — Miss Tabamo Hill, Alex Ross, Greenslxtro, spon­ sor — Edwards Furnilure and Ui> hoistery Company. Western Pleasure — Sir Charles, Jim Boren, Pleasant Gardens, spon­ sor — C. C. Sanfords & Sons. Youth Western Pleasure — Sun­ flower Cass, Tommy Tomlinson, North Wiliiesfboro, sponsor — a friend. Appaloosa — Ellen Lightfoot, Glenda Miller, Advance, sponsor — not Grill. Jr. Western Pleasure — Flyduce, Jo Madison, Jonesvllle, spon.sor — Wilkins Drug Co. Spott«l Horse — Sir Charles, Jim Boren, Pleasant Gardens, sponsor — Davie Jewelers. Sr. Western Pleasure — High Cleo, Clarence Knight, Greensboro, Mocksville Dept. Store. Pallmino — Peanuts, Rosemary Morals, Rockwell, sponsor — Evans Auto Service. Youth Horsemanship — Floyd Sue, Monie Holt, Kernersviiie, sponsor — Foster and Deadmon Western 3 Gaiied — Cliocolate Glenda Ray, McLeansville, sponsor- Come On In And Get Your Big IT 2o o J % Z (£ O § 3o o J oo D D3 OZ a > o > $r O M O O I--o % % Add a touch of color to your house with this big 36" by 60" full color Game Banner. It’s fun for kids of all ages. Imagine five games In one and each one a top favorite. Just the thing for that party you've planned. It’s a real ice breaker. From two to sixteen sports can play at one time. This $2.50 value is offered for a limited time only, with the purchase of Gold Bond Paint, the paint that will add a touch of color to your life. Mocksville Builder’s Supply 21 S. Main Phone 634-2016 Mocksville, N. C. Gold Bond L & R Prinling. Jr. Reining — MeCue Charmer, James Berry, Morganton, sponsor — Roy Tharpe, Firestone Store. Sr. Reining — Realto's Miss Lee. Ed Lentz, Rock Hill, S. C., sponswr — Foster’s Watch Shop. Trail Horse — Pretty Chunk, D. ■M. Vandelinde Hamlin, W. Va.. sponsor — RInIz 5c to $5. Slore. Youth Trail Horse — Carolina Leigh, Debbie Borema, Greensboro, Sponsor — United Variety Store. NIGHT snow Lead in Class — Best dressed girl, Cindy Barker, Statesville Best dressed boy, Todd Hauser, Le­ noir, N. C., sponsor — C. J. Angell Appliances. Children's Western Pleasure — Dr. Pepper, Sherry Hendricks, Clemmons, sponsors — B. C. Moore Dept. Store. Ladles Western Pleasure Horse — Floyds Sue, Monie Holt, Kerners- villem sponsor — Walker’s Shop •Rile. 'Registered A Q II A Western Pleasure - Ripple .Jane, Sue Oorn- alzer. Advance, sponsor — J. P. Green Milling Company. Appaloosa under Western Saddle — Princess Pete, Hugh Barkei', Slatesville, P & G Auto Parts Co. Western Pony Pleasure — Or. Pepiwr, Sherry Hendrix, Clemmons, Davie Freezer Locker. Regislered lAQHA Rolgnlng —. Ariel King Twist. Sylvia Rogers, •Newton, sixinsor — J. W. Burton, Sheet Metal Contractor. Ride A Buick — Speedy, Roger Melton. Citgo Car Service. ■Western Horsemanship — Earl King Twist. Sylvia Rogers, .sponsor ^ Friendly Food Market. ' ' Western Pony Pleasure — Bar ’Ba.by Jo, Dean Willard, Gilbert Sof- ley. Advance, sponsor — Hendricks Furniture Co. Walking Horse — Furchces Motor Company •Rescue Race — Satan, Adrln .Tohn- son, Yadkinville, sponsor — Caudcll Lumber Company. Gentleman Western Pleasure — Princess Pet, Hugh Barker, States­ ville, Bank of Davie. Barren Race — Dodge, Bobby Booe, sponsor — Allen’s Discount Food Center. English .'j Galled — Dolly by Can- ^ dy Rldenhour. owner-CecIl Williams, sponsor — Home Auto and Supply Compaiiy. Summer Time Wear LMIIES SNIII SUIT 1 Pc and 2 Pc Size - 8 to 16 $1 5 By “Ceeb” 95 to $1 7 95 LADIES BERMUDA SHORTS $ With Blouse To Match By Bradley to3 Ladies SANDALS & CANVAS SHOES All New Styles Size 5 To 10 »2®® to *5® ®Also P.P. Flyers For The Family MEN’S BAN-LON SHIRTS S — M — L — XL $^ 99 to $ g 9 9 MEN’S SWIM TRUNKS S — M — L — XL Assorted Styles $2®® to »5®® MEN’S SANDALS 7 To 10 Vu Size $ ^ 9 9 MOCKSVILLE DEPT. STORE The Country Store N. Main St. Mocksvillei N. C. X TKursHay, June 1 ,1967 Davie Couhly Enterprise-Recora Paife Three Mi'is Brenda Gail Spry . . . bride-elect Mr. and Mra. Koy V. Spry of Route 4; annou­nce the engagement of their daughter, Brenda- Gail, to A/2c Ervin Lee DraugQin of Weistoaden, Gern-jany, son of Mr. and Mrs. Je'sise M. Drau- 'ghn of Route 4.The wedding wiil take place July 9 at 3:30 I ID. m. in Turrentine Ba- I /'■ ptiist Church.Miss Spry is a grad­uate of Davie County Hig'h Sdiool and is at- 'tending WinBton-Salem Business College where She plans to graduate in June. She is employ­ ed at Heffner’s Land of Food. Airman Draughn, a graduate of DaVie Coun­ ty School, is stationed with the Air Force in Weisbaden, Geimany. All friends and relat­ives of the couple are ■cordi'ally invited to at­ tend the wedding. Mrs. Jerry Hendrix Given Surprise Party iMr. and Mrs. David Taylor woro hosts, at a party Saturday night at their home on Country Lane, honor* ing Mrs. Jerry iiendrix on her birthday anniversary, (After humerous games were play­ ed, refreshments consisting of punch, fancy sandwiches, potato chips, picltles and birthday cako were sei-ved. Guests attending the surprise par* ty Included Mr. end Mrs. Dickia Nail, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Coy Broadway, Miss Pandora Broadway, Mrs. Ken Bol< ick, Mr. & Mrs. Bill Ladge, & Mr. and Mrs. lAlbe Howard Jr. Delilali Harbm'an . Tanya Hartman Diarme Smltti Lindia Norton 1967 Davie Sub - Debs Four girls Trom the Mocksvillc area will be presented to society at the thirteenth annual Sub-Debu­ tante Ball to be held in Lexington the evening of Tuesday, June 6. There will be 46 girls presented this year. They are seniors from Lexington, Mocksville, Salisbury and Asheboro, The Ball will be held at the Y. M. C. A. of Lexington on June 6th. Music for the evening will be furnished by "The Monzas”. Pers- entation of the girls will begin at 8:30 p. m. and dancing for everyone will begin following the presentation and will last until 12:00 p. m. Tickets for the event can be bought from any League member or at the door the evening of the Ball. Proceeds from the Ball will be used by the League to help the commun­ ity in ways that it is called upon to do. Mrs. Fletcher Wall Jr. is President of the Charity League and Chairman of the Sub Deb Ball is Mrs. W. L. Bingham and Co-Chair­ man is Mrs. Carroll C. Wall, Jr. (League members will entertain on Monday, June 5th, with a morn­ ing Tea at the home of Mrs. Alvin Philpott for the Debs and their mothers. That evening they will attend with one escort an informal picnic supper at the home of Mrs. C. H. Hargrave. Rehearsal will fol­ low at 7:30 p.m. at the Y.M.C.A. Girls from the Mocksville area being presented this year are as follows: Delilah Ann Hartman, Ad­ vance, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Edward Hartman, wltli Ken­ neth Lee James and Thomas Wat­ kins Bruebaker. Tanya Gail Hantman, Advance, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Gardwood Hartman, with John Stephen Walker and George Gar­ wood Hartman. Linda Marie Norton, Mocksville, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Nor­ man Worbon, with John Norman Norton and Luther Wayne Frye. !p O FA N C ES By MARGARET A. LEGRAND ^tWDAY DINNER GU13STS '{ 'Dinner guests Sunday evening ol ^rs. Waller Call at her home on SHardison Street were her nephew, |j. M. Haneline, Mrs. Haneline and Schidren, Lisa and John of Burllng- ■on, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bow­ les and son, Kenneth Jr. of Yad- |kin 'Valley. i.-G-UBSTS ON SUNDAY , ; Mrs. Carolyn C. McOanliss of Sal- fisbury, spent Sunday here with her faunt, Miss Duke Sheek on Wilkes- fboro Street. iATOEND GRiADUATION I - f 'Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Potts and son, Danny' were weekend guests of iMr. and Mrs. Herman Bennett in ,.Cooleemce. The Potts attended the •■graduation exercises at Western 'Carolina College Sunday. Mr. and ;Mrs. Bennett were members of the graduating class. HERE FOR FEW DAYS ; Mrs. A. M. Linlhicum of Durliam i,is spending a few days here with Mrs. L. P. Martin on Poplar Street. HOME FROM MITOHELL HOME FROM MlTCHiELL Gregg Kemp returned from Mit­ chell College last week and will be at home with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Kemp on Forest Lane until later when he will leave for Highlands in Western Carolina where he will work during the sum­ mer vacation. Gregg is a sopho­ more at Mitchell. HOME FOR SUMMER Miss Beverly Tomlinson returned , Saturday from l.iuuisburg Coilefie. She will be with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Tomlinson on Hal under Drive Ihis summer. HERE FOR SUMAU5R Miss Viclsi Davis of Wingale Coll- .ege, is spending the summer |iere with her parents, Mr, and Mi's. Ber­ nard Foster uii Houle 4. FAMILY GA'l’llER HERE M j'. (iml Mrs. James Wliilc and ^'iiiidi'en, David, Kris and Scolt o( ■ Charlotte, .lack Ward and Miss Klaine Lee of Durham, and Mr. and M l'S, lyonnie Lanier of Hickory, g:i- theied luMe Sunday for a family 'Ket-toKi'tlii'r. They were guests of Jlr. and Mrs. Grady Ward on North (Main Street, lll'.'IU'; l'X)R Flow IMV.S <’huik Tonilinsun is at home for a lew (lays uith liis parents, Mr. iiiid Mr:^. (I'ordun Tomlinson on Hal- ander Diive. Chuek, a High Point Cciliege stiidenl, spent a few days at Oroan Drive Beaeh with a group of (raternity brotliers prior to coming liome. He will return to summer Bflwol at High Point the latter part uf the week. ATnC.\D SON'S GRADUATION Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Foster and Miss Vieki Davis of Route 4, attend­ ed graduation exureises at Mars Hill College last weekend. Mrs. Fos­ ter’s son, Tim Davis was a mem­ ber of the graduating class. PLORIDA VAOATION ' Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Elkins of Franklin, Miss Georgia Powell of Route I, and Mrs. T. P. Dwiggins oif Wilkesboro Street, returned Fri­ day from a ten day vacation in Florida. They visited Silver Springs, Sarasota, St. , Petersburg, Engle- wobd and '■(ither'' plaes of interest. GRANDSON GRADUATES Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Madison spent last Saturday in Rialeigh where they attended the graduating exercises at N. C. State College. Their grand­ son, William Terril White of Tam­ pa, Florida was one of the nuclear engineer graduates who graduated with honors. HERiE FOB LUNCHEON Mr. and Mrs. Rom Weatherman and children, John, Bess and Kate of Winston-Salem, Mrs. George Fisher and son, George Weather­ man of Statesville, tRom's mother and brother; were here for a picnic luncheon Sunday on Mrs. John P. LieGrand’s lawn on North Main Street. This wtas a family get-to­ gether prior to the Weatherman family moving to Lexington, Virg­ inia on June 12. Kate Weatherman who spent last week with her grand­ mother, Mrs. LeGrand, returned home with her parents. Rom has accepted a position .at Washington- Lee University in Lexington. ATTEND STATE GRADUATION Attending the gmduation of Jim­ my Sheek Saturday from North Car­ olina State University at Raleigh were Jimmy’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. K. Sheek Jr., his grandmother, Mrs. .J. K. Sheek, his brother, Char­ les Shock and Mrs. Sheek Jr.’s sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E, C. Anderson of (Reidsville. her brother, Mark Beal and wife of Lenoir, and Jimmy's fiancee. Miss Sherry Collins. DiliNNBR GUESTS Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pixintice Campbell and Bill Camp­ bell Sunday were Dr. and Mrs. Wil­ liam H. Gulley and sons, Billy and John of Winston-Salom. GRADUATES AT STWTE iliic-k Bahnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie H. Bahnson of Coolee- nice, has occe|>led a position with Blyth Construption Company in Charlotte following his graduation Saturday. ’He received a degi»e in civil engiiHsering construction option at the North Carolina Stale Univer* sity at Raleigh. Rick was also com* missioned as Second Ueutentant in (he U.S. Army and expocts to be culled into the service the latter part of the sunvner. ATTE.VDANfl'S IN WCDDING Misses Lucy Lynn and MaO' Pin- dall Bowman were junior brides* mai(ls in tlieir oousiii’s weddiug Saturday evening in a Metiiodist Church ceremony performed in Oak Bidg», Tenjieti«t)e. Tbeir cousia. Ca> t'herine Pindall became the bride of william Blackwell Doughty. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bowman accompanied their daughter to Oak Ridge for the wedding. BiEACH TOP Misses (Martha Susan Collette, Karen Merrell and a group of class­ mates at Pfeiffer College, spent last week vacationing at Ocean Drive, S.C. They were chaperoned by Mrs. Jack Sanford. WSBTS m G(A. Mrs. Charlie Cozart left by plane Monday for Warner Robbins, Geor­ gia to attend the graduation exer­ cises of Mrs. Corky Cozart. She will return to Mocksville the latter part of the week accompanied by the Corky Cozart family who will visit during Mr. Cozart’s leave from the Armed forces. OAIMPING TIRIIIP Mr. and Mrs. Worth Henricks and family spent the past week-end at Lake Nomian 0£miping. !.V\m v p TO LAS VIBOAS lEdd Howara will leave by plane Sunday from Charlotte for Las Vegas where he will join with other Philco dealers from North and South Car­ olina for their annual convention trip. He will return home Friday, June 9. MAHYLAiND GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith of Kenwood, Chevy Chase, Maryland, spent Sunday night here, the guests of Mr. Smith's sister, Mrs. Knox Johnstone and Mr. Johnstone on North Main Street. SPEND WEEK IN MISS. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Hudson and children, Mike and Donna of North Main Street spent last week in Columbus, Mississippi with friends. OVBRNIGiHa' GUESTS Overnight guests of Mrs. W. A. Allison Wednesday were her sis­ ter, Mrs. R, M. WilU and her! daughler-in-law, Mrs. R.* M. Wills Jr. of Lewisburg, West Virginia. BURLINGTON VISITORS Duffee McDonald and son, How­ ard of Burlington, visited the form­ er's mother, Mrs. W. J. McDonald Sunday at her home on Route S. Mr. McDonald is nith Burlington Industries in Burlington. ATTEiNDS BALLETl’ Mrs. Maurine Ward attended a morning coffee and a Program of Ballet Saturday held in Cone ball­ room, Elliot Hall at UNC-G given by students of Armantine Groshong. Miss Susan Lee, daughter of Mr. and ‘Mrs. Leon H. Lee of Greens­ boro, was one of the dancers, VISITS GRANDSON Mrs. Alex Tucker of Hardison Street, spent the past weekend in Memphis, Tennessee where she visit­ ed her grandson, Tim Smith who is stationed at a Marine Base there. Tb'LOUISIAiNA Mr. and Mrs. Larry N. Brown of iRoute 5, spent from May 20 through ithe 22 in New Orleans, Louisiana, .where they attended the Southern Pine Association Machinery Exhib­ ition. . ' IN ASHEVILLE FEW DAYS Mr. and Mre. Asa O’Brien attend­ ed the 41st annual meeting of The Telephone Pioneers of America held in Asheville Friday and Saturday at the Grove Park Inn, Mr. O’Brien is a life member of the organization. Two Brides-Elect Aire Complimented Brides-elect Miss Judy Wagriet and Miss Brenda Spry were com­ plimented Saturday afternoon, May 27 with a recipe pai;^. Hostesses were Mrs. Grant Wagner and Mrs. Hubert Carter. The party was given in the Faith Deadmon Fellowsl\ip Building. The honorees were presented re­ cipe boxes filled with their relat­ ives’ favorite recipes. Games were played after which punch, cake, nuts, pickles and mints were served the guests by the hostesses. Birth Announcements Corn at Atlanta, Georgia, to: Mr. and Mrs. Alex Kosma, Jr. a daughter. Alexia Kathleen, May 22nd. The baby is the great grand­ daughter of Mrs. W. F. Stonestreet of Sanford Avenue, Mocksville. Swimming Lessons At Lake Hideway All phases of Swim lessons will begin at lake iHideway on Monday, Juno 19 under the Instruction of Mrs. Charles McCoy. Lessons will be given on Monday through Friday for two weeks. Second and third session lessons will be held in July Call Mrs. McCoy to register. THE TEXTILE SHOP SALlSByRV STREET Sportswear CottonValues To 98c........ Only 69c yd. Bates SummerShears...............Only 69c To 98c yd, 8VTTBR1CK PATIVRNS - S1MPI4CITV PA m RN S Mrs. John Long Honored At Coffee Mrs. John Long who is moving to Augusta, Georgia in June, was honored with a coffee last Wednes­ day morning from 10-12 o’clock. Hostess was Mrs. J(^n Johnstone at her home on Wandering Lane. Among the twenty guests attend­ ing the coffee were the honoree’s sisters-in-law, Mrs. Paul Gilbert of Statesville, and Mrs. Ted Hughes of Dallas, Texas, Tour Of Homes Deemed Successful Mrs. Harry Heidelberg, president of Mocksville Woman’s Club, on be­ half of the club e.\presses her thanks and appreciation to each and everyone who helped in the com­ munity to make the recent Club Tour and Luncheon a success. A profit of $994.41 was realized and this will be used as the club sees fit for the town and county. • It Pays ^ Advertise IDianna' Smith, Mocksville, daugh­ ter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bowden Smith with Joseph Anthony Mando and Fi'ed Bowden Smith. Mrs. John Ridenhour Has 93rd Birthday Mrs. John Ridenhour was honored on her 93rd birthday anniversary at Fran-Ray Rest Home where she la a' patient Wednesday afternoon, May 24th. Thix:e of her children, Mrs. Lake Richey of Charlotto, Mrs. Sadie Steele of Route 4, and Mrs. Earl Deadmon, also of Route 4, took a birthday cake to the home. Pat-< ients on the hall with Mrs. Riden* hour and the staff were hicluded in the party. ( Mrs. Carl Hellard of Route 6, Sali^ury, another daughter of Mrs. Ridenhour, was unable to attend. - Mrs. 'Ridenhour has several grandchildren. ft Pays to Advertise GRAY SMITH HOME STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography Let us make a PHOTO of your wedding . . . a treasure you wiD always cherish! Call for Appointment PHONE 998-8488 ., For Your Conyj^ni^nce, We Photograph at Night GET SOMETHING EXTRA NEW'NO FROST 15’ with AUTO FILL ICEMAKER Model TBP46D / 14.8cu.ffc Refrigerator on wheels I Rolls out for easy oleanlnet • Extra ice convenience! Ends filling and Bpillin?. • Extra fast freezing in Jet Freeze Ice Coropartment • Extra big freezer! Holds up to 145 lbs. frozen foods.. • Extra work-saving features! No defrosting anywhere. No dirt-tatching coils on back.S299.95 Low Cost Cooling! Rust Proof Case! <D (D <i> (D © © Model BK300A ^shionette Air Conditioner • 6000 BTU/Hr. Cooling Capadty • DuramoW case made of GE LGXAN*. Weathers elements— can’t rust ever! ♦ Lightweight for easy installation • Efficient bedroom Q 4 A Q A C cooling • Quiet operation w l* v « v 9 Simplified controls HENDRICKS AND MERRELL FURNITURE COM PANY, Inc. 701 Wilkesboro Street Mocksvillc, N. C, Bill Merrellt Owner '©r©T®r©T®T®T@T®T©T®T@T®r®T@T@T®I@I©T(r®T@T®T@T®T@^^ » Page Four Davie County Enferprise-RecorH Thursday, June 1, 1967 Central Davie Presents Awards fionini's Mv.'trds dny w.ns liold nn WiMlnr.sday M;iy M, KH17 at 10:00 A. M. in llio si'hdol aiidlloiiiirn. Vi’inon Thompsnn, piosidi'd alloi' llic siMiini's I'lu.ss had IimiIuhI InUi Ihu fiiliii'i' and llioir pioplR'fy was for- castfd. Tllis last will and 'I'csli. mony was r<‘atl by Jane Hoso. Tlio followins award pins wc'rc pi'psenlod hy ilioii' sponsor: Most AlliU'tic Girls: Flora Wilkos, ny Mr, Siiilor Mosl Alhlolic Boy; Hudson, ny Mr. SliidcvLMit Knt'lisli Awai’d; Robby Bell, By Mrs. Ij, Johnson, iMnlli Award: Blm-IIui Clai'k, By Mrs, A. C, Hall Jlome Economic Award; Kva Davidson, By Mrs. L. McClnro > Glee Club Award; Michael Cody, By Miss Sullivan , Band Awar<l; Weldon Dallon, By !VIr. Rush Science Award, Odessa Newsome, By Miss Sullivan Agriculture Ai\vard, Bnice Isaac, By Mr. 'I'atum Social Studi(!s; Larry John.son, iMr. Suitor 'Bookkeeping; Bobby Bell, By Mrs. Suiter ■ Typewriting; Ozella Pruitt, By Mrs. Suiter Most Helpful to Teaclier.s; Will­ iam Tatum By Faculty Salesmanship; Ilennis James, By Faculty The following boys will receive bus drivers awards; iElliott Wilkes, Boliby Bell, Den­ nis James, Ifenry Scott, Lewis PedJles, Billy Reynolds, Billy Tab­ or, Terry Anderson. Mr. Thompson presented tlie Sal- Utatorian award to Bobby Bell, the Valedictorian award to Willie Tab­ or. The Citizenship award was awarded l» Dennis James, For the senior boy and girl Uiat showed leadership, initative, scholarship, personality and cooperation, the faculty awarded the Outstanding Senior boy and girl award. The girls •award was presented to Willie Mae Blackwell and the boys award to Willie TaJjor. It Pays to Advertise PRINCESS THEATER PnONE 634-2490 MOCKSVILLE, N. C. ADMISSION ...................... $1.00 CIIILDBEN UNDER 12 .... 50e Friday • Sulurdny - Sunday JUNE 2-3-4 W ho It th e Fo n t J i m C o-sh rrm v / m m 0 PAHAVISIDN*[____ " * ’-TUNIIEOARTISTS AND ANN* McOUEEN-ROBiNSON-MARGRET MK MALDEN-niESMr WELD(liAIUftIiNMNSOHOrrf~PftOOUCIiON JT H E C IN C IN N A T I K ID(nuniiocouiii Friday Shows "Afler Tlie Fox" — 7:00 p.nt "CJnciniiaU Kid” 8:45 |i. ni. Saturday Sbows ‘After The Fos’ ];00 & 7:00 p.m. ‘Cini-lnnaU Kid' 2:45 & 8:45 p.m. Sunday Sbou's “After The Fok” — 7 p. m. •‘C((u>InnaU Kid" 8:45 p.m. NOTICE B«Kiiming Wednesday. June 7 S day sebedule June 7-8<‘CEOBCiA cnu." Ciost^ (10 Mondays & Tut-itduys During Suuuuer Boy Scout News BOBBY BELL Salutatortan WILLIE TABOR Valedictorian DENNIS JAMES Citizcnsiiip Award WILLIE MAE BLACKWELL Outstanding Senior Girl MORE ABOUT College Graduates ern Association of Colleges and Schools. Charles Crenshaw, son of Mrs. C. R. Crenshaw, 548 Salisbury Street, Mocksville, will graduate Saturday, June 5, from University of North Carolina. Chapel HTIl, witli an AB degree in history. AT APPALACHIAN David Robert Peoples, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Peoples of Route 2 will leceive his B. S. degree in i'X'onoinics and Business from Ap­ palachian Stale Teachers College Saturday, June 3. Linda Dull i'eiidleton, daughter of Mr, and Mrs, leather Dull of Route 5 will receive her B, S, degree in ICIenientary Kdueation, Mrs. Pend­ leton has been teaciiing the 1st grade in West Jefferson since Dec­ ember of iiiiiO and will continue teaching this summer. AT UNC-G Miss Sherry Gale Collins, dauglit- er of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Coliins of Noiih Main Street, uili graduate .Siuiday, June 4, with a US degree in Math from (he University of Noilh Carolina, Greensboro. N. C. In (he past 20 years, the death rate for diseases of the heart and blood wsst-U among Tarlieeis below (lie ogo of has decreased 15 per ivnt, the Norih Carolina Heart As- sui'iation rt<i>urls. FAMn.V NIGHT 'Mocksville Troop 575, held Court of Honor and Family night meeting, Monday, May 22, at the I^tary Hut. Despite inclement weather, the meeting was unusually well attend­ ed. lApproximateiy sixty parents, lAventy-five children, forty-six boy scouts and several out of town guests were present. The troop had the rare privilege of having as guests, Bunn Hackney, Chief Executive Officer of the Uw- harrle District, George King, Ex­ ecutive Scouter, and Jack Coppley who Is replacing Mr. King as Ex­ ecutive Scouter in the district. •A bountiful and delicious dhiner, prepared and furnislied by the ti'oop member’s mothers was quickly con­ sumed and after the remnants were cleared from the tables, a court of honor was held. The names of scouts receiving awards are listed elsewhere in this paper. Cliief-Hackney gave a brief talk congratulating the troop on ils •growth, the parents and leaders for the liigh level of interest being shown in scout activities in the Mocksville area, 1'he court of honor was followed by Indian dances performed by the Lexington Chapter of the David­ son County Order of the Arrow Dan­ cers. The Rev. Harvey Koontz dir­ ected the dancers and narrated the stories told by the different dances. Troop 575, sponsored by the Mocksville Rotarians is growing. The troop was rechartered the 15th of May this year and fifty scouts names were on the charter. Four new members have joined since then, Forty-tln’ee members of the troop hav registered for the sum­ mer camp session' to be held 'A Camp Bunn Hackney the second week in July, The leaders and the scouts of Troop 57G appreciate the high de­ gree of interest being down in the scouting program in the Mocksville area and hope tlie solid support be­ ing shown now by parents and friends will continue and gro\v in the future. The American Heart Association and its affiliates invest about $12 million a year t»ward research on diseases of the heart and blood ves­ sels, reports the North Carolina Heart Association. Yadkin Valley News Mrs, Bessie Smith received word last week of the death of a grand- son-ln-iaw, Larry Early at Lake- hurst, N. J, Mr, Early was killed instantly by a hit and run motorist, while riding a motorcycle. He was a son-in-law of Earl Smith, a form­ er resident of the community, Randy and Alec Thompson ot Mocksville spent Saturday with Don­ na and Annette Miller. Thirty-seVen members of Yadkin Valley Training - Union enjoyed a surprise watermellon feast Sunday evening, following the regular pro­ gram, The young people enjoyed playing games and the adults en­ joyed chatting in the back yard of the Gray Matthews’. Fletcher MoBride, son of Mr, and Mrs, Johnson McBride enjoyed a short visit with his family. He ar­ rived home Saturday night and re­ turned to Ft. Jackson, Sunday. Whilton McCarthy Is Viet Victim Pfc. Whilton Anthony McCar^iy. 20, of Charlotte, was killed May IB by mortar fragments near Quang Tri, 15 miles south of the battle- ridden Demilitarized Zone. He was the son of Whilton (Will) and Recie Jarvis McCarthy. His aunt is Mrs, Will Cali of Avon Street, Mocksville, Other survivors include: two sisters, Mrs, Teresa Elliott and Karen McCarthy: two brothers, Donald Ray and John; and his grandmother, Mrs, Pearcy Seamon of Kannapolis, He was also the grandson of the late John and Lillie Jarvis of Advance, Pfc, McCarthy had his legs oper­ ated on so he could enlist in the Marines just after he had grad­ uated from Harding High Scliooi in Charlotte, The army would have taken him despite his vericose veins. But McCarthy wanted to be a Marine. A machine-gunner in Vietnam for eight months, McCarthy seemed “to be always in a rush,” his father Whilton, said last week after receiv­ ing the terse telegram from Wash­ ington. “.He only wrote about the opera­ tions. 'His morale was high. He wanted to re-enlist,” his father said, "«e enlisted on May 27, 19G5,” Whilton’s body will be shipped to Kannapolis where the McCarthys lived until 18&J when they moved to. Charlotte. It is scheduled to ar­ rive on Friday of this week. SPECIALS! Friday and Saturday Fryers ........28c lb. Elkin Sausage ..... 39c lb. Piedmont’s Beet No. 2 Bologna...........3 lbs. SI F a tM . . . . . . ........... 19c Cube Steak..........89c lb. Big Red Coffee.......... lb. can 59c 12-oz. Jar Peanut Butter .....29c Crisco ........3 lb. can 79c Book Matches......10c carton Freezer Bags And Cartons...........V 2 price SUDDEJN BEAUTY lU m SPRAY Reg. $1.07 NOW 79c ^ CONTAC Re& S1.49 Now SI ALL TYPES OF CANDY Box Of 24 5c Bars 89c Tomatoes Bananas . Cabbage . lOolb. 10c lb. 5c lb. Fresh Green Beans, Corn, Canteloupes And Watermelons. LIH LE FARM MARKET 3-UilM Soutb Of MockwUto Open 6-payt A Week 7 ajn. To I p.m.- we GIVB FAMILY 8TAIII>S - 'Relatives here received word re­ cently that Hai'rison 13. King died In Newark, N. J. In May of lust year. Mr. Kin? loft this commun­ ity torly-threc years ago and his whereabouts had been unknown, lie is survived by three sisler.s, Mrs. Maude Hauser, Mrs. Be.sslo Smith of this community, Mrs. Addle Martin of Mar.shalltown, Iowa; and five brothers, Frank, Roberl, Ted, Jesse and Alvis King of Advance, Rt, I. Mrs, Frances P.ntterson who has been visiting her niece, Mrs. Hank Williams for several weeks rolurned to her home In New Jersy Wednes­ day, Lillian Smilh has returnod home after spending several days in Mocksville with Mr. and Mr.s. Floyd Allen. Lt. and Mrs. .lohn Hodson and son, David of Abilene, Texas ar­ rived liome last week for a visit with relatives. Mrs, Hodson is the daughter of the Rev, and Mrs. A, C, Cheshire, Ixjoking at my cheri7 trees re­ cently, 1 thought I'd have enough for atleast three or four tiles, Sat­ urday, they were uol iiuite ripe eiiougli to pick, Monday, It rained all day and I didn’t even look at (hem: but Tuesday I did a double take, for not a cherry could I ^Ind. Upon closer Inspection, I did see two half green ones. Those birds that I had fed all winter in my cherry festival. 0! well, don't e.s- IK'L'ially care for cherry pie and I do like birds. The Bible School at Yadkin Valley will begin Monday, June 5. Hours are from 7 to 9 In the evenings, ncgisti'ation and proparatioii day will be Sunday evening, following Hie regular Training Union Pro- grara. Bring your children and help in any way lhat you can to make llie school a .success. II calls for a lot of effort on the parts of adulls, but the children will really enj<iy It, and one never knows what it m.iy mean in the future of the young people. The Jr. Training Union of Y:idkin Valley with their Icmlei-, Mrs, .loe Ijang.slon, enjoyed a nature hike, Saturday afternoon. They disixivvi ) ed in;uiy wild flowj'rs and trees lli.'ii were new to (hem and also visilc’d a .so called "haunted hnu.se.’’ Thcv ale wild stia\vl«'rri(’s ami tliri’w roeks in the creek. l’arlieipaliii« were Judy ilnwell, K.ilhy David ;ind Timothy Hendrix, Diane and 'I'iiii- olhy Austin. They tk-elared lhal tins was far more fun than any pail.v eould he. Opening Saturday Twin Cedars m Something good h&ppcns when you see your Southland Life “Heart of Gold’ man PAUL S. SUGG Box 1389 Salisbury, N. C. Phone 6.10-1291 9-HOLE REGULATION GOLF COURSE — Locatci) Off U.S. 601 South — Mid-Way {Between Mockflville And Coolemnen — Play Daily On This Beautiful Ne’wr 3,077 Yd. Course With Teflon 328 Greens — OPEN DAILY 7:30 a.m. To 10 P.M ___ All Facilities — • Par 3 And Driving Range Lighted For Night Play » Cluil Rental • Pull-Carts For Rent All Types Of Golf Equipment For Sale! @ ) • Get 2 coupons with matching cash values that complete the slogan—"Drive with carfjnd buy Slndalr''-^ and you win $5, $10, $100, $500-up to $2,500. • Drive In often-the more coupons you gel, the more money ydu canwlfujj • Win Instant money right on the spot. • No obllgation-no purchase necessary. Any licensed driver can ____________ Over 100 cash prizes at each Sinclair Station WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN Drive with care and buy Sinclair. Everything starts VM«lHnfnUUll4b||l«lb * Ame/lcan E«nfBi« « OliiMi Cluh • Cirta Bl«neh»~» Haifa Ctrdi tianawit «l Btnrialf Slallont. I “"'is''— | SinCldir». SHORTY YORK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION 140 Salisbury St.Phone 634-2628 See Us For Complete Car Service Shorty York — Shorty York, Jr. —Carroll Foster — J, D, Sands Mocksville, N. C. ^ «<1 Thursday, June 1, 1967 Davie County EnterprUe-RecorH Pace Fiv« ,. I Eurris Seeks Third Win Al I’owmjin Clray 01.1 pii) C'iirl niii'ii.-i, w;io Ikis , brolun l!ii' uv liir vlc'.ovy :il Cliny I'Luliiiiii fur l!i' ECfonil f'.i'a;:-,!.! sr:;si)ii, w'll s'.ii.t.'i I'or I'.is ll’.iid sli:!'};!!! vici'irv S;il-^ iinJiiv ill ;i iri;: l.r;i i\AS('Al! / niixlli'ii'd sUk U cmi' j rail' 1)11 lUi' ([.lai U'r iiiik' :i.-.i:hall trai’k. I Till- vclovaii fnini I.i> lUsvil!;' lio-! came tlu' fir^t I'WoIiiiii' w'aiiuT of, U:(i7 w'k'II ho |ii)‘X'il mil l\ ; l< IVdWii i ,'rd n II,V lit'iisloy Iasi week in a Uiiot'-i'ai- s;’i':iii'.'.)li' hi l!u' i'li.M';xMi'.l fUiB liifii'i.' a iK'a; L'.M'!‘"!y 'CS N ljlll" CMi\>d i,'!' I.'i.O.M. r.:,v.v;^ finlil’.od si'cond. and Ilonsloy lliiid. II was l!ic“ fifth I'vi'iil (if llu> si'a- ■.011 :i IIk’ 17.0no-sr.il nuinicipal «!adiinii, ai'd a noai-ivpoal of lii.-i- Ic.iy firm a yrar ai!o. lJiii'ii.< In.' ■.imo 11 0 fj'sl hvii.tinii' wlniu'i' of l(;'i'r w'lcM lu' .si'oivd hi.< si'i'Oiid ls ii‘.',iii v'.il.iiy In ll:(> soa.^on'.s r\'t tilh .ii.liii';, II;’ won four raci'.A ill a ll'ilii n'a.MMi Mial pro.liu'i’d II ii:f,i i\'!;l w’lairis in Hi oiilliii!;s. T:'(' III'I.' c.l'r.'l' w'lii’.i'is of this ii‘a.<;:n w'li I'l' liack .Saliirilay ni'jlil Id ?.\'k llicii- .sc'i'iind liinmphs. 'r;cy ar I’r.wil, (I Spray; lli'ii.-ly. of: l\'i!;,.-wry, V.I.: .''iiil di'f,'ii:liii'4 U'ai’li r.M'Vi^'ii l.on Kii.'h .,;f ll!i;li I’oinl. III 1.oil r.'ii.'Icy, I'-,' 'Hiil.'soway ii';'i'.'.ai'.it' wV.d iii.iiiilaii'.s llu' cars I driven by his nopliow Billy, .nnnnun- I'od llial he’ll luive aiiolhor ncplu’w in Iho linoup .Saliirdiiy nishl. .liitimy llcnaloy. a cousin of TJilly. will lie I n leave’ from Ihc .Army and will inako his first sladiian start of tlu' soason. .liiiiniy was a .wnsalion lioro last yoar in )iis first full si-ason of com- ■i’l'lion, lakiiis; lhr»t> virUiiics. Hilly, a soasonod votoran, .said his] tlljiar-okl coiisin is “a natural,] and 1 miKhl a.^ well admit It — he's | "oiii.; to be a bi'tU'r driver than .110. lie’s rool as a eiiciinv.er mil ll-.cro." Qualifyins trials from S lo R::!0 ;i, m. will (loleimine slarllni! po.s- itioiis for .'Saturday niyhl’s trilMap ;luel, which will be the longest rore of the season to dnte. The field Will 1)0 liniilod to 211 starters. Tlio entry list has been larRcr than tlial at inery raee hero his season. 'I'lie raee will be the main cvn\l of a program that also includes two 1ft- lap heals and a 201ap fep.tuiv for the luib'.'y (am:.leuri di\i.sion, and a pair lif 1.-) lap races for the novieos iif tlie $150 claiming division. The first race is scheduled lo slart al !!;;.) p. m. 1'lii'ough scientific mcelings and liu'blications, Ihe North Carolina ■lleait A.isociation impaHs latest knowledge to physicians in the state for t'.u> Iwnefit of their patients. TW/A' C€£>M c o u r s e /A^C, ■ vPTT-f - 30 ~ 7 v.-;. . ' r j ; - f\.'r ■ •'■A- !-• <;> li'/ A:. The Twill Cedars Golf Course Mocksvillc Team (I In 15-10 Victory IMocksville defoafod the Pond Giiinis on Sinulay by Ihc .score of l.T to 10. 'Mocksvillc collectcd lit base hits including ;i :t-nin liomorun by ,Ie.sse Brown. Thu local team has one win and tiwo defeats in the Blue Ridge Ba.sc- ball League. iMneksvilJc .will be host Friday niglit lo North Wilkesljoro with the ' game getting iinderw'ay at 8 p. m. ' al Rich Park. Moclcsvilie will travel ' lo North Wilkc.sljoro on .Satiird.iy night. Birth Announcements 'Mr. and Mrs. Carl Roberson, Rl. 3, Moclisville, a son, Carl Fred 11, May 24, 1967. Mr. and Mrs. Everelle Glasscock, Rl. I, Mocksvillc, a daughter, D<^ borah Lynn, May 24, 1967. 'Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Foster, Rl. 1, Advance, a son, Ronald Wayne, Jr., M»iy 24, 1907. Mr. and Mrs. .Jacob Powell, Rl. a, Lexington, a son, William Lee- V’on, May 24, 19fi7. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Humphrey, Rt. Mocksvillc, a daughter, May 30, 1<M17. 'I'lic Jci-ielin nnil Nnrtli Main SLr<!vl riMirelies of Christ iiivUu you to worsiii|i willi iis soon. W’e atlenipl Ui loiicli only llie Gos­ pel nr Jesiis Christ, Ihcrehy t>.\- rludinK nil eroeils niiit cloeti'in«‘s of men. you (Mune nnil woi-slilp u'itli ns In spirll nnil (ruili? Ciiiuing .soon is niir Gospel Mwtrii!;, .Iimo 4-9 (Siin.-Fri.) !it 7:;i0 cacli week-tluy evening. IMun to attend and liuar llaruld .‘iinininns present the Word of Gud la a manner which will be rinar and nnderstnnclablc. The I^ord warns us llirougli the apostle Paul that we must lie watehrul in order lo gain elt-rnal lil'e. In I Cur. 10:12 Paul writes, “Wherefore let him that tliinkutli lie stauduth take lieed le.<it lie rail.” 'I'liinking that you stand as a Christian is not siifrieicnt rm- sonitif; lo save your soul! One nuist know thii,i he is riiilowing the will or Christ exenlsiveiy. Many times men iiavc thouglil that lliey were olieying God when they were aeluaily bbispli- eming Him. The guide Tor the Christian life is the nibie; lien­ ee, we caiinut rulluw the Ceaeli- iiigs of men and the teachings or Jesus. orten a mian will endeavor to follow God’s eomiiiandmeixls un­ til they eonTllat with Ills own judgments. This is where the line miisl be drawn. Let God’s Word be final and stay cicar of your own judgments. If God had wanted our opinion concerning His divine purposes. lie would have asked us long ago! In conelusSon, lot everyCve take God’s Word witlioul any preconceived ideas, and read it (Mligeiitly to derive from it the inspirad will or God. How long has it been since you read .your Ulbie carclnlly? Are you roll- owing men or God? Kenniltli K, Ilyder, HHn. Jericho Cluireli or Christ IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE WEDDING PICTURES WE WILL BE PLEASED TO DEMONSTRATE OUH STARTLING NEW STYLE IN SLEEK B W d AL CLOSEUP FOR YOUR WEDDING ALBUM, 'A EXOTIC MISTYS ☆ VIOLETS ☆ ABSTRACTS ☆ KIITENISH Allow Us To Capture Your Event “From Candids to Candlelight Cameos" PICTURES WITH CREATIVE IMPACT Mills Studio and Camera Shop IX IIOKN-IIARDING BUII.DING, M0CKSVILW5— TIIURSDAV ONLY All Othrr Days in Main Sfudio In YadkinvUIe Plione C34-2870—Thursday Only Day Phono 679-3561 Yaclkinvillo—Night 679-2841 FUNERALS ERNEST DULIN JSrnest Dulin, (H, of lOT Gray Avenue, Winston-Salem, died Wed­ nesday rrtorning. May 24, al Kale Billing Reynolds Memorial Mosiiitai airier an eight week illness. He was a native of Davie County and had lived in Winslon-Salem for 22 years. He was a retired railway employee and a member of Aipiia and Omega Metaphysics Church. 'Funeral services were conducted by Bishop C. W, Thomas, al AI|)iia and Omega Metaphysics Church, Saturday at 12 a. m. Burial was in the church cemelery. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Eli- zabelli <DuIin; two stepdaughters, iMrs. Minnie J. Davis of Gary, Ind. and Mrs. Dorthea Fowler of Mocks- ville; a stepson, Eugene Roddy of Winston-Salem: three sisters, Mrs. Emma Hudson and Mrs. Caliie Al­ exander, both of Mocksvillc and Mrs. .Janie Rinehardl of Lanark. W. Va.; a brother, Pinkney Dulin of Moclcsvilie; and eight grand­ children. MH.S. MARY COIXETTE Funeral services for Mrs. Mary (M<iliiei Collette Boger, 8.5, ol Mocksviile, Rl. 2, were held Mon­ day al 4 p. m. at Eaton’s Funeral Chapel. Burial was in Wesley Chap- el 'Methodist Church cemelery. She died Saturday at Lynn Hav­ en Nursing Home. She was born in Davie County to .luhn and Amanda Jliil CoileUe and was a member of Wesley Chap­ el MeMiodist Cliiird). There are no im'mediate survivors. R. n. (Bob) Sheets Funeral services for R. B. (Bob) Sheets, 75, of Rt. G, l^xinglon, were held Friday al 4 p. m. al Center Hill Baptist Church by the Rev. Cirarles Young and the Rev. D. W. Digh. Interment was in the church cemeteiy. 'Mr. Sheets died Wednesday morn­ ing at Lexington Memorial Hospital after a serious illness of five mon­ ths. lie was born in Davie CounTJ August 3, 1891 to Thomas M and Rliza M. Foster Sheets. He was a dairy farmer, memiier of ASC Com­ mitteeman for iiis aixja, a member of Masonic Lodge No. 473 A. F. & A. M. and a member of Center Hill Baptist Chuivh. He is survived by his wife Mrs. Bessie Crouch Sheets of Ihe home and three sons, W. T. (Bill) Sheets, III. 6, Lexington, Charles M. Sheet, North Wilkesboro, Robert B. Sheets, .Ir., Willow Springs; a dau^iler, Mrs. Brice Leonard, Rt. B, U'xing- ton, and 13 grandcliildren. Classified FOR SALE OH RENT: 4-Room house with bath, located in Mocksviile. For further informa­ tion call 998-4815. 6 1 tin Will keep children in my home in Redland community. Call 998^4939, 6 I tin It Pays To Advertiio THOMAS L. LONG Thomas L. Long, 41, of Vadiiin- ville, ftl. 2, died Monday at Lulo Conrad Hools Memorial Ho.'?pital nf. t<>r Kiiffoi'inf! a heart nC.ai'k. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Ro.sc L. l.ong; two daughters. Mrs. Cyn­ thia Cowcns of Huiilsviile and Miss Tina Long of Ihe liome; six sons, Thomas, Charles, Larry, D'jnnis, ‘Daniel and Tiniolliy Lung of the home; a brother, Charlie Long, ad­ dress unav.iiiable; and a si.ster, Mrs. Ossie Dnulhil of Winston-.Sai- em. Funeral services will be conduct­ ed at 4 p. m. Saturday in Hunts­ ville at the TaJjcrnacie United Cinirch of Christ. Burial will lie in the church cemetery. HI-WAY 601 DRIVE-IN THEATRE Salisbury, N. C. See our Weekly Ad Attractions Coming Upl «T!D. & TIIURS. MAY 31 - JUNE X TECKHICOLOR PETER M cENERY FRI. & SAT.JUNE 2-3 m s METROCOIOX L E Q U im iO R RODM-MR HOWARD ‘ ' JllLSUOHN PLUS S e x IS H ER E TO SLA Y ! Arrivedei^ ;W B B * . n tm m 'NMVDilMI' .1- jf ■t, SUN. MON. TUES, JUNE 4-5-6•HOTEi. ROD TAYLOR CATHERINE SPAAK COLOR Win A Free Vacation To Myrtle Beach, S.C. 6 trips for 13 lucky people First drawing: Sat. June 10 and eacJj two weeks tliere- after during the summer. Register And Get Full Details At The Theatre! TIRES! TIRES! TIRES! RICHMOND NYLON SUPER PREMIUM Statesman “PB 200” FULL 4 PLY TIIK rlNF-ST SUPER MILKAC.K - SUPKU STRENGTH "Ride wKli Pride” on (Ills supor safe, super premium tire . . . with distinctive single or triple ribbon white sidewalls — depondiig on the ear you drive. Extra deep safety tread with more long-wearing “Poly” rubber, lias over 3,000 gripping edges. Gives extra mileage. New ‘‘Safety Slioulder” makes this (lie finest and sufe.st tire you can buy. "TIU3 LOOK OF QUALITY” SPECIAL PRICES FOR A LIMITED TIME 7-75-14 List $59.20 8-25-14 List $65.35 Our Price $20.43 Our Price $22.19 Plus tax and old tire ALL OTHER SIZE.S IN .STOCK PRICED ACCORDINGLY Plus tax and old tire —ALL SIZES AVAILABLE IN RECAPS— Mocksviile Gulf Center 426 Wilkesboro St. Mocksviile, N. C.Phone 634-2485 OUR HEARTS '67 PLYMOUTH FURY III 4-DOOR HARDTOP The right place is your PlYMOUIH DEALiR And the Plymouth that will win your heart is the Fury III. All Commando 440 V 8. Add a vinyl roof lor looks. 3-speed new all beautiful...all dressed up in your choice of 13 high Torque Flite transmission, power brakes and power steeringfashion upholstery styles and 21 colors. Rugged. Power lo for entra performance. For eitra comfort, add air condition, spare, starting with the 318 cubic inch V-8 up to the Super ing. Price? You’ll lose your heart! YOUR PLYMOUTH PROFESSIONAL IS OUT TO WIN YOU OVER Qp HE'S ALL HEART yiUTHORUEO 0EALER8 Mocksviile Chrysler-Plymoutli, Inc. WUkMbora Strrrl. Moclwvine, N, C,Peal«r Uecaw Na. Sttt H mM (M liM Page 5i3E Davie Counly Enterprise-RecorH ThursHay, June T, 1967 Davie County School Districts The geographically zoned school districts for Davie County are outlined above. Students living within these dis­ tricts will be assigned to the school w ithin that district regardless of race, color or national origin. All high school students, will be assigned to Davie County High. Students living within zone 1, 1st through the 5th grade, wiU attend W illiam R. Davie. The 6th, 7i'h and 8th students of this district in lA will attend the Middle Mocksville School and those in IB will attend the Farmington School. Students in Zone Z will attend Farmington; Zone 3 will attend Smith Grove; Zone 4 will attend Shady Grove; Zone 5 will attend Cooleemee; and Zone 6 will attend Mocksville . . . students in grades one through five at the Mocksville Elementary School and students in 6th. 7th and 8th at the Middle Mocksville School. Food Classes Continue Here The third in a series of classcs ivas conducted in the Fellowship building of the First Methodist Church, Thursday, May 11. The classes were an outgrowth of a mission study, "Affluence and Pov­ erty" held during the month of iFetoruary, at which time a need for such a program was stressed. The classes were held for those receiving Federal Food Supplies. Many new receipes were used to help them give Iheir families a bclitcr variety and more nutritious meals at a low cost. At this session the following dish­ es were prepared: peanut butter ibrcad and cake, numerous sand­ wich spreads using iieanuit butler, danned'meat a la king, bar-bqued meat, canned meal salad, fruit and vegetable salads, been pot stew, pigs-in4)lankets, Kool shake using 'powdered milk and a variety of lop­ pings for cooked cereal. Ueceipes for all dishes prepared will be dis­ tributed by the local welfare depart­ ment. Those attending wore: Inez Arn­ old, Jean Clement, Mr. and Mrs. Shoanie D. Alexander, Nona Satzcr, Mr. and Mrs. John Waller. Lillian Pruitt, Mary Johnson and Lola Sloan. Hepresenting the welfare de- part/neiit wei'e Mi«. Dot Walker and Mrs, Carolyn MoAllislcr. Mrs. Garland Still and Mrs. Don Wood, instiHictors, were assisted by Mrs. Kd Latta and Mi’s. Jack Cor- riher, who are all members of the Morning Circle uf tlie W. S. C. S. Tliese ladies presented a sol of nicusui ing cups and sjwons to each person attending. Jji eonclusjon, members ol the Welfare department stated: "We feci that the res)>onse has been good and that many families have been reached, it is our hope that other groups and many of those attending clauses will *>e able to set up class­ es or go into homes and work dir- eclly with the people, noJ only in Ihe ares of foodi home- making skills as well. 'IMuough ed­ ucation only, can we help close the gap id poverty.” i Elbaville News Mr. and Mrs. William Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Bertie Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Myers of Winston-Salem were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Myers. Mrs. Alma Myers is confined to her room w’ith an injured foot. Sun­ day visitors in the Myers home were her son, Walter and family of Rural Hall and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Myers and children. iMrs. Beatrice Brown of Washing­ ton, D. C. is visiting relatives i.n the community. L. C. Zimmerman is a i>atiei:t in Diivie County Hospital. Mrs. Mattie Tucker and Mrs. Mabel Howai'd visited Mrs. Deelc Markland Sunday. Her Wednesday visitors were her aunts, Mrs. John Church and Mrs. Mae Matthews of Winston-Salem. Mr, and Mrs. David Essex and son, Jimmy of Mocksville were Sunday guests of Mrs, Della Essex, Mr, and .Mrs. Paul Blackwelder of Winston-Salem were Sunday guests of Mr, and Mrs, Lloyd Markland, Mr, and Mrs, Cecil Smitli of Fork Church were Sunday guests of her parents, .Mr. and Mrs, ICd Myers, The Myers family attended tlie re­ cital of .Mrs. Smith's music class last week at Smith Grove School, Mrs. Annie Hall, Miss Grace Kair- clolh and T, K, Hall si>ent Sunday in Kernersville. Pvt. William Druiighn Serving In Vietnam Army a’rivate William M. Drau- ghn. 19, son of Mrs. Esther P, l)i'aughn. 'Horn-Harding A|iaiimenls, Mocksville, .N.C., was assigtk'd to (he 71st .\rtillery near Cam Ilanh Bay. Vietnam. May 13, Pvt, Draughn is a fire control crewman in Battery B of the 7lst Arlilk‘r>’'s 6th Battalion, He enter­ ed the Army in December 19ii6 and was last stationed at Ft. Bliss. Tev. Tlie private graduated in I9fi6 bvu) Diivj« Gmiy SobeJ. library News story Hour Schedule: Beginning Wednesday, June 7 Each Wednesday - 10 - 11 A. M, in the Library Children's Litorian and Director of Story Hour Program Mrs, Charles Farthing, Leader for 4-0 year old children, Mrs. Rufus Sanford Leader of children, 1st through 3rd grades: Mrs. J. H. Bowman A good program for summer Story Hour in the main library has been worked out. We urge all Moth­ ers of young children to bring them to one of the story hour groups, beginning June 7; children 4-6 years of age in the younger group and children in I lo 3 grades in Ihe old­ er group. All Davie County children are welcome. Love Valley Season Opeins With Horse Show The biggest western horse show in this area will open the season at Love Valley over the coming week' end. J, A, (Andy) Barker, Jr,, Mayor of Love Valley, said tliat the show will be the firet in a series of week­ end activities that will keep this authentic western town jumping belween and September 3rd, Activities for this weekend are di­ vided into parts. The first show will be Saturday, June 3rd al 8 pm and the second on Sunday al 2 pm. The Saturday events will in­ clude western pleasure classes, grimes, equitation and calf roping; Sunday events will be walking hor- !•.?, reining, barrel racing, games and cutting horse classes. JERICHO CHURCH OF CHRIST Route 4, Mocksville, N. C. GOSPEL MEETING JUNE 4 - 9 Come to hear Brother Harold Simmons of Wilmington, N. C. June 4*9 (Sun.-Fri.) Bro. Simmons will speak Sunday morning at the 11 o’clock service and Sunday evening at 7 p. m. Monday through Friday services will begin at 7:30 p. m. Come to hear the Gospel presented just as it was on the Day of Pente* cost. No collectio>ns will be taken other than the regular Sunday morning contribution. All things are done decently and in order. Tattle-Tales By Gordon Tomlinson Knox Jiihnstone walked into the br.'uich bank on Gaither Street one day rccenlly and spoiling a young luily that he thouglit lo be a new employe, walked over and pnlitcly introduced himself. The young lady blushed and ex­ plained. ‘‘I’m still Judy Anderson . . . Mr. Knox . , , I jilf.t changcd my hairstyle", said Mrs, Joe Ander­ son who has been with the Bank of Davie for several years. And if you saw Judy before , , and haven't seen her since . . bet you'll not recognize her either! ers. The groups were lo arrange themselves in a cirelo and pass the box ai-ound. When the music ?top- ped . . . the one caught with the box had lo pul on the red bloomers and wear them for the rest of the evening. Well, to make the story short . . . Gene .Smith was caught with the box wilh I lie red bloomers and a red face. However, those present said you could see the smile of re­ lief spread over Gene's fare when upon opening the box he found the "red bloomers" to be two red flow­ ers , , . which he happily put on anti Wore. DIXIE FOUNDATION AWARDS ANNOUNCED 'Four college scholarships with a potential total value of $16,000 have been awarded to outstanding young! people from the Lexington area and one in the Asheboro division by the Dixie Foundation and its affil­ iated companies. Each of the schol­ arships is for $1,000 for the I!)fi7-8R college term and each is renewed for a niaxium of four years. The recipient of the Dixie (Ashe­ boro Division I scholarship is Dons Elaine Caudle, a senior at Frank- linville High School. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Glenn A. Caudle of Route 1, Asheboro, and her father works at the Dixie of Asheiboro plant. Doris was valedictorian of the senior class, has a high schola:ilic record, character qualifies of le.t.l- ership, acMievcment, and promise of future distinction. She plnns to study law after graduating from UNC-G, She is a grnnddaugntcr ot Mrs, S. A. Anderson of Mocks\iiIe and the late Mr. Anderson. ft Favs To Advertise The r?ev. Gilliert Miller was di.s- cussing diets and about him trying to lose weight. “It seems no matter wlial 1 cat. I'll still gain", said the Methodist pastor. “You're just eating the wrong things", he was told. “1 just eat a half a loaf of bread for breakfast", he said , , . but caught himself when startled exclamations of “no wonder” came forth. “Oh. I mean a half a piece of bread . . . not half a loaf", said Mr. Miller. And another one that said some­ thing she didn't mean to was Mrs. Janie Potts. Mrs. Potts is the District Re­ presentative for the Center Home Demonstration Club, Recenly she went lo a district meeting whereup­ on introducing herself said to the gathering: “I am .Janie Crotts from Penter!" The secretary looking under the P's for a Penter Club said: “We have no Penter Club listed". . . . whereupon Janie arose again and said: “I mean I am Janie Potts from Center." Gene Smith wore red bloomers last Saturday night al a parly . . . and even wore them home. He didn't mind them a bit . . . but he had thought he would. It happened at a surprise birthday parly given for Mrs, Paulette Hen­ drix last Saturday night. After sev­ eral games, Mrs, Julia Howard pro­ posed a now game , . . “Red Bloom­ ers". It was to be played this way: Julia had a box that she told the group contained a pair of red bloom- >)(§)(©)(§)(§)©( 7 U )e/v Inc. Is Hiring • PRODUCTION OPERATORS ~ No Ex­ perience Necessary • MAINTENANCE MECHANICS-Exper­ ienced In General Maintenance Requirements include* ^ At least 18 years of age ^ High school diploma or equivalency certificate ^ Good physical condition To apply, come by our plant on Hwy. ,70 near Bar­ ber, call us at 636-6000, or write us at P.O. Box 4, Salisbury, 28144. Fiber Industries offers good starting salaries,^ ex­ cellent benefits, and. interesting work opportunities. Fiber Industries, Inc. . . . where people are our most important asset. r I ¥ t -K t t t t t JSpecial Purchase! 1966 and 1967 Chrysler Corporation Cars INCLUDING 4 4 yk- j f t J X- } CHRYSLERS - - PLYMOUTHS BELVEDERES - - VAUANTS MOST UNDER 10,000 MILES AND ARE FULLY COVERED UNDER CHRYSLER’S 5-YEAR OR 50,000 MILE WARRANTY. Some have Factory Air-Conditioning and all are equipped with Automatic Transmission and Power Steering. BUY AN AIR-CONDITIONED CAR AT A WINTER PRICE FOR THE BEST POSSIBLE DEAL SEE • DUKE WOOTEN • RAY DRAUGHN • BILL WILLIAMS OCKSVILLE UHRYSLER r LYHOUTH t *1 Mocksville, N. C.WiIke.boro St. timomao duub ^ Thursday, June 1, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Record Page Seven * Hospilal News rnlioiUs adniitloil to Davie Coun­ ty Ilostiiliil (Uii'inti lliv peiiotl Ti'om Mny Ifi Id Miiy iiR'IiKlu-s: nt'lly Krc'i'miin Connie Cirt'yoiy, lit. 1 llazcl Voiintz, lit. 1, Clemmons nelly ('aili'.er. Itt. 1 Diaiwi' Nowi'l 'Dnviil llerinei' Linda Overcash I.eollia b'owlor Inez Challin, lit. I Glenn l.azenby, HI. 5 Winnilred Lovely Uieliard Lowery Henry Presiiell, Til. 4 Bonnie Merritt, lit. 2, Salisbury Lena Spry, lit. 4 Curia Wyatt, HI. 3 E!iz;ibolli Bailey, Rt. 2, Advancc Kli-in Ellis, HI. 3 Lillie Howard, Rt. 1, Advancc Qlaude Bailey, Rt. 3 Bonnie MeDanicl, Rt. 3 Mary ,)ano Seamon, Rt. L Ad­ vance Iluibert Sliore, Rt. 3, Yadkinvlllc Bctly Craddock, Rt. 2, Advancc Henry Tise, Winston-Salem Ilulda Nolley, Rt. 4 AVilliam Smith William Polls, Rt. 3 .Tobn Groce, Rt. 3 James Summers, Rt. 2 James McKinney, Rl. 1 Gary Bailey, Rl. 4 Betty Potts, Rt. 2, Advance Ola Boger, Rt. 2 l.ois Wilson, Cooleemee Pearl Ellis, Cooleemee Garna Clark Virginia Polls, Rl. 2, Advance Josepliiiie Royal, Rl. I, Hampton- villo Nell Suddreth, Rt. 2 Brenda Glasscock, HI. 1 Kathleen Craivfill, Rt. ,'3 Ituben Borrier, Rl. 4 Donald Myers, Rl. 2, Advance IMattie Smith, Rt. 2 Paul Myers, Rt. 3, Lexington Brenda Roberson, Rt. 3 Joyce Hampton, Cooleemee Clil'lon Burke, Rt. 1. Advancc Kay Nail Carolyn Foster, Rt. 1, Advance Lillie Koonlz, Rt. 1, Advance Ruby Powell, Rl. 8, Lexington Mary Dunn, Rt. 1, Advancc . Cedric Smoot, Rl. 1 Christopher Wyall, Rt. 3 ( Brenda Caudle, Rl. 1, Advancc , Ora Smith, HI. 1, Advance , Thomas Poindexter, Rl. ,'i ■Mary Hellard, Rt. 4 Joseph Slate Mary Hendrix, Rl. 1, Advance Vickie Cope, Rt. 3 Cora Stewart, HI. 3 Sherry McDaniel ■ Bonnie Hauser, Rt. 2, Advance Lewis Williams, Cooleemee Mary Harris, Rl. 4 Harry Call Tim McCulloh,' Rt. L Advance James Harris Verka Cartner, Rt. 1 Linda .Jones, Rt. 2, Advance Cora Kimmer, Rt. 2, Advance ■Belle Nicliols, Rt. 3 Handy Hanes, Rl. 1 iLouie Zimmerman, Rt. 2, Advan­ ce iRoy Williams, Rt. 3 Mattie Bahnson Callie Morrison, Rt. 1 'Nannie Peacock, Rt. I, State.svillc Cora Call, Rt. 4 Pearl Owen, Rl. 2 Vei'iion Hendrix, Rt. 3 Lois Phillips, Rt, 5 'Linda Webb lycc W'ebb Pri.s-cllla Seamon, Rt. 1 Tracie Benson, Cooleemee W. C. Allen, Sr., Rl. 1, Advance Virginia Humphrey, Rt. 5 Linda Loggins, Rt. 1, Salisbury Pamela Jones Patients discharged during samej period included; Mary Ca[x;l, Gaiy Harris, Ruth Pierce, Claude Swain,' John Doulin, Terry Markland, Mag­ gie Pierce, Maybell Orrell, Mag-j ■gie Trexlcr, Mark Hancock, Nottie' Irvin, Norma Harkey, Sharon Hen­ drix, Lydia Shoaf, Debbie Howell,' 'Marie Shoaf, Cora Stewart, Belly Marshall, Betty Cartner, Janie Car­ ter, Ella Nichols, James Smith, Glenn Lazenby, Helen Blanton, Bon­ nie Merrill, Linda Overcash, Belly Polls, Ola Mao Boger, .lames Mc­ Kinney, Henry Presnell, David Heffner, Dianne Norvell, Rotiert, Myers, Wylene Keller, Betty Crad-I dock, Arlenor Johnson, Carmie Gre­ gory, Elgin I'’ilis, Hobert Shore, Shirley Seamon, Claude Bailey, Hazel Vonlz, Mary Jane Seamon, Clary Bailey, Bonnie .Mt'Daniel and Lillie Howard. | Wade Smith, James Summers, Nell Suddreth, Lena Spry, Elizabeth. Baily. Kalie Parker, Paul Myers,' James Nowell, Leather Fowler,' Belly Freeman, Inez Chaffin, Clif-1 Ion Burke, R. 1/. l^owery, Luke Smith, .lacdb McDaniel, J.eona | Mi'CiillonHti. Lillie Clontz, Hiilda Nolley. Huby l>owell, Henry Tise, Brenda (JIasseock, Carolyn Foster, | Ruben Bonier. William Potts, Pearl Owens, Grace Stroud, Josephins Royall, Joyi'e Hamplon, Mallie Smith. Uiis Wilfon, Jlla Potts. Gurla Wyatt, ('Inis Wyatl, Thomas Poin­ dexter, Harry Call. lx>uie Zimmer­ man, Hoy Williams, Berta Hoots and Tom How.ird. Family Gathering At Woodruff Home JOHN F. IIENDERON III The children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren of the late Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Woodruiff gathered together Sunday at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Tom B. Woodruff for a family reunion and to celebrate the 22nd birthday of John Franklin Hcndron and the christening of his son, John Franklin HI. John is the son of the former Sadie Hall Wood­ ruff, now Mrs. Bowie Taylor of At­ lanta. Ga. .John has recently completed four years of service in the U. S.. Air Force as an Air Patrolman. Prior to being discharged two weeks ago^ he had been stationed at Thule Air Base in Greenland. Attending the christening service and reunion were: Mr. and Mrs. John F. Hcndron II and son, Mr. and Mrs. Bowie Taylor of Atlanta, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ruckman and Lisa, Asheville, Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Miller, Cincinnati, Ohio, Mrs. Mildred Cherryholmes, Salisbury, Mrs. J. Lee Dwiggins, Mrs, Molly Henning and son, Bryan, Mrs. Bail­ ey Dwiggins and daughter, Hollin, Winston-Salem, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Frye and daughters, Kalhy and Patricia, Cooleemee, Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Frj’e and Sandy, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Woodruff, Gina and Charlie and Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Woodruff. Male Senior Citizen Can Be Well-Dressed Senior men citizens have the right to be well-dressed. However, clothes that fit and that are . com­ fortable and stylish are hard to buy ■for senior men often have special filling needs. •Fox example, as a man ages, the upper part of the body shortens, large deposits of fat increase the size of the neck, waist and abdomen and the shoulders become proport­ ionally more narrow, notes Mrs. West, Extension home economics agent, Davie County. To be sure, not all people take on weight as they grow older, but weight-gain is more of a problem than being too thin, the agent adds. Slacks, sport shirts, and cardigan sweaters are suitable, comfortable and stylish for home and leisure activities for thesJ men. Senior men’s trousers must fit loosely to accommodate the enlarg­ ed abdomen. Coals need a generous waistline but at Ihe same time they should be proportionately narrow across the shoulders. Jacket length should be shortened. Men find it increasingly uncom­ fortable to wear tight collars. More color is being introduced into men's clothing and the senior men citizens can take advantage ot this. Colorful sweaters and shirts, both for dress and leisure wear, can add sparkle to the wardrobe. New fabrics that are easier and less expensive to care for can he found in men’s clothing. Durable press slacks that can be washed may be a wise selection for leisure wear, the agent believers. MOCKS NEWS Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Jones spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. John Evans and Albert Folds Jr. They are both patients at Forsyth Me­ morial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Martin of Ger- manton spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Joe White of Win*- ton-Salem spent Sunday afternoon with Willie and Clyde Jones. Donald Myers is a patient in Dav­ ie County Hospilal for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Beauchamp of Clonmions visited Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cornatzer Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Minor and Johnny Ro|)er of Charlotte were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Craver. ■Mr. and Mrs. Roy Carter spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. 'I'om Foster of Dulin. REDLAND The Redland 4-H Club met on May 11 at the Foster home. The president, Roberta Handlifi, called the meeting to order, The pledges were led by the president Regina Bailey gave the devotions. Minutes were read by Debbie Bingham. Old business consisted of paying for greeting cards. We had a report on the craft and flower show also. The calendar of events was read for June and .July. Twila Handlin gave out club achievement pins to the clwb members. The members vvei'e assigned days to water our flower plots. This was our new bus­ iness. lA demonstration on “How to Put on Seam Binding" was given by Roberto Handlin. The meeting was adjourned for refreshments which were served by the Foster’s. Reporter Jean Leonard J-H 4-H The J--H 4-H Club met at the Hardison iMethodist Church, on Thursday, May Ll, at 7:30 p. m., to plant the flo^ver bed for their Beautification Project this year. The flowers planted included: scarlet sage, marigolds, and petunias. The club decided to leave the cannas that were planted last year. 'After the club members finished planting the flowers, assisted by Mr. Leo Willia'ms, he treated 10 mem­ bers and 3 leaders to cold drinks at Mr. ,Ierry Swicegood’s store. Reporter, Lisa Smith DAVIE ACADEMY Davie Academy met on May 1, 1967, at the Davie Academy Build­ ing. Mike Gaither called the meet­ ing to order and led the pledges to the American and 4-M Flags. Paula Shew had devotions and led the Lord’s Prayer. Jolette Morrison called the roll and read the minutes. Mike Gaither asked if there was any old business or new business. There were 11 girls, 7 boys, 1-4-H agent, 3 leaders, 3 new members, and 2 visitors. Mr. Fox had the program and talked about the flower garden that we planted. We talked about various other topics. Mrs. Cartner had a surprise. It was our attendance pen. Mrs. Shew had refreshments and they w'ere enjoyed by all. Reporter, Christa Tulbert FARMINGTON 4 ■ H CLUB NEWS The Farmington 4-(iH Club met 'Miay 18, 6:30 p.m. and planted their Community Flower Plot. Mr. Donald Smith ot Mocksville Garden Center assisted the club in the planting. The regular Meeting w«s held at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bliake. Donnie Smith presided at the meeting The pled­ ges were said and the devotions were read by Teresa Blake. Mew business was the radio pro­ gram that will be presented May 29, by the Farmin^n 4-M Club. The club discussed a booth for the Dixie Classic Fair, the picnic in June, and the County Demonstrat­ ion Day. Old business was the servicc pins t^at were awarded. The longest ser­ vice was Eddie Leagans with eight yeiars. 'The fees for camp and for the exchange program were dis­ cussed. Patrick Miller reported on the Bicycle Rodeo. The program was presented by Eddie and George Leagans and Mickey Groce on ‘‘How to Show a Dairy Calf". Hefreshments were served by Mrs. Norman Blake, and Teresa Blake. Reporter, IRoland Lakey MOCKS 4 • 11 CLUB NEWS The Mocks 4-M Club met May 28, in the church basement. The meet­ ing was called to order by John Vogler. Roll and minutes were giv­ en by Ricky Hockaday. The pledges to the flags were said. The devot­ ions weie given by Dale and Mar­ cia Myers. Kathy Solley and Jane Cook led the singing. Treasurer's Report wws by Judy Carter, Old Business was demonstration day, plans for camp, and sale of beac^ bags. Plans were discussed for the Exchange 4-H'ers from Iowa, who will visit our county in July. Club pins were given out. Refreshments were served by Marcia and Dale iMyers. (Reporter, Jane Vogler News of Cain Family lleVealed Two of J. Boyce Cain’s grand­ daughters have uxciled their re­ latives with news of Iheir artivitio.'! recently. Anr.e Pulliam Harrison, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Grady R. Pulliam Jr. of Winston-Salem, is married to .John Harrison, Ful- brighl scholar in England. Early in May. John and Anne and sume Fulbrighi scholars were invited to a reception at Lan­ caster House in Ihe Buckingham Palace complex. There, they wore choscn as two of nine people to be presented lo Princess Margaret. The formal invitation was issued to the scholars by the United Slates and the United Kingdom in honor of the Princess. Anne wrote her parents that she learned' how to courtsey and mana­ ged it nicely after the Princess shook hands with them. Princess Margaret was very neatly, and sim­ ply dressed with every hair in place and nails beautifully manicured, wrote Anne. Another granddaughter, Martha Blackmore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Blackmore of Wins- ton-Salem, is with the Red Cross in Korea as a recreation director. She is with a clubmobile unit, which includes a driver and a military escort and makes visits to Aniert- can military camps to plan and con­ duct recreation activities. Mai'tha sends recordings on tapes home lo her parents instead of let­ ters. Her most recent one was from Camp Red Cloud near Seoul. She told how her bag had been stolen but recovered. After recovery, the military had gone through the bJg and listed all the items including unmentionables and 27 hair curlers with their various colors. In poverty stricken Korea, steal­ ing is something of a respected art in some quarters. Martha said the most talented were described as “slick enough to steal the radio and leave the sound.” The husband of another Black- more daughter and granddaughter of Mr. Cain, Bob Hannah of Mich­ igan Slate University, will do re­ search this summer in London for ■work on a Ph.D. in history and will visit Anne and John Harrison in nearby Grays, Essex. Your County A g e t i l BY LEO WILLIAMS About People By ADEUI6E S. ELLIS It Pays To Advertito Use Entorprise Want Ad» Three Davie Students Graduate At N. C. State Students from Mocksville, Coolee­ mee and iDavie County helped com­ prise one of the largest commence­ ments ever held at North Carolina State University Saturday (May 27) , as a grand totial of '1,700 earned de-, grees from the State’s 1-and-grant univerelly. •The three graduating seniors from 'Davie majored in such diverse fields as civil engineering with a construction option, zoology and ap­ plied mathematics. Governor Dan K. Moore, Univer­ sity President William C. Friday and NCSU Chancellor John T. Cald­ well addressed the graduating stu­ dents and thousands of their re­ latives and friends who came to Raleigh for the ceremonies. 'All of the Davie students are graduates of Davie County High School,They chose Cheir majors from some 120 courses of study In the sciences, technologies and arts off­ ered at NCSfU. During their four years of study on the Raleigh campus, the stud­ ents from iDavie saw their instilut- ion achieve full university status under tlie Higher Education Act of a963. They studied at an institution which bore three names during their four years in Raleigh — N.C. State College of Agriculture and En­ gineering; N.C. Stale of the Univer­ sity of North Carolina at Raleigh- and North Carolina State Univer­ sity 0t (Raleigh. The size of the student enrollment at both undergraduate and graduate levels, the x-alue of research and the reach of extension pi-ograms at NCSU rose rapidly during Uie four years. During the same four years, NCSU opened its first two hi^-rise dorm­ itories and began work on other dorms, class buildings and labora­ tories. Following are the Davie students who graduated Saturday: COOIEBMEIE — Charles F. Bahn­ son, civil engineering, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bahnson, 9 Church St MOOKS\'(IUjE — James G. Groce, zoology, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Groce, Rt. 5; James K. Sheek HI, B. S. degree in applied Math, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Sheek. 1004 N. Main Street. ADVANTAGES OF TOPDRESSING PERTILIKBR Losses of nitrogen and potass­ ium by leaching rains and ferWlizer Injury to crops can be rcduced by topdressing part of these nutrients 'beside the growing plant. Substan­ tial amounts of nitrogen and pot­ assium applied before or at plant­ ing time may be lost Irom sandy soils before the plant can use them according to the Soil Testing Divis­ ion of the North Carolina Depart­ ment of Agriculture. The fact that nitrogen and pot­ assium can move in the soil makes it possible to lopdress these nutri­ ents and thus reduce fei'Ullzer in­ jury to the germinating seedlings. Nitrogen and potassium and their carriers are the main constituents in fertilizers that can cause injury. Placing fertilizers containing large amounts of nitrogen and potassium too near the seed may reduce the stand. If these nutrients are ap­ plied at planting they should be banded in moderate amounts at least two inches to the side ami below the seed. Phosphorus in fertilizer contri­ butes very little, if any, to fertilizer injury. It’s need is m'ost critical durin'g the very early giWth stag­ es of plants when the root system is small; fortunately it can be banded beside the seed with little danger of fertilizer bum. Topdressed phos­ phorus is generally not effective be­ cause it doesn’t move in the soil. It is vei7 important lo get adequate amounts of phosphorus down into the soil when the crop is planted, particularly with perennial ciops such as permanent pastutes. Moderate amounts of nitrogen and potassium, and in many cases all of the phosphorus, may be applied at planting for “starter" effect all­ owing the greater portion of nitro­ gen and potassium lo be topdressed later in the season. An advantage of topdressing is that nutrients sub­ ject to leaching can be applied at a later stage of growth when plants take up'most of their nitrogen and potassium. Applying these nutrients .later on in the growing period re­ duces the chance of their being reached below the root zone before the plants can use them. Davie Central High School held its graduation exercises on May 2B, at 7:30 p. m. In the Elementary School auditorium. Salutatorian was Bob­ by Bell and Valedictorian, Wlllic Tabor. Dr. L. C. Dowdy, president of A and T College, GreenSboro, gave the address. Funeral service for Ernest Dulin ct Winston-Salem was held Satur­ day, May 27 at 12 o’clock at Alpha & omega Metaphysics Church WinS' ton-Salem Bishop C. W. Thomas officiated. Burial was in the church cemetery. Mr. Dulin was a brother of Mrs. Emma Dulin Hudson. ■Mrs. Margaret Studevent, Mrs. Nora Baton, Mrs^ Sallie Baker, Mrs. Adelaide Ellis, Jack Goolsby and James Crump attended the annual workshop of the 11th District of Eastern Stars Saturday, May 27 at Watkins Chapel A. M. E. Zion Church in Mooresville. Host Chapt­ er was, Mars No. 3395, 0. E. S. Funeral services for Mrs. Martha Turner James of Rt. 4, Statesville were held Sunday, May 28 at 2 p. m. at Piney Grove A. M. E. Zion Church. The Rev. W. F. Mason, pastor of the church, officiated. Burial was in the church cemetery. Mrs. Louise Gaither and mother, Mrs. Clyde Carr and Mrs. Ruby J. Hunt of New York City attended the Win.ston-Salem State College bacca' laureate service Sunday, May 28 at 3 p. m. in Fries Auditorium. Dr. Samuel W. Williams, minister of Friendship Baptist Church in Atlan­ ta, Georgia, and an instructor of philosophy at Moorehouse College, was speaker for Ihe occasion. Mrs. Hunt is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Will­ iam Gaither. Or. H. D. Trimeas of Pittsburgh, Pa., passed away in that city Sat­ urday, May 27. Dr. Trimes is Mrs. Margaret Studevent’s first cousin. Davie Church Activities Soils dUfer in their capacity to prevent loss of nitrogen and potas- sitrni through leaching. Sandy soils are mtore subject to leaching than the finer textured silt and clay soils. On soils where leaching is not a serious problem, nitrogen and pot­ assium can be ibroadc'ast and Work­ ed into the soil prior to planting. On Sandy soils subject to leaching and more suceptible to fertilizer in­ jury, consideration should be given to topdressing part of the nitrogen and potassium. TURRENTINE BAPTIST The Coronation Service for the Girls Auxiliary of the church was held Sunday, May 21, at 7:30 p. m. Their theme was, “A Story to Tell.’’ Sixteen girls were recognized for advancing in Foi-ward Steps. Maid­ ens were Darlene Allen, Sandra ■Daniel, Wanda Daniel, Lynn James, Shelia Presnell and Lisa Roberts. Mrs. Joann Barney gave the charge. 'Melanie Carter was recognized as Lady-in-W'diting. Mrs. C. W. Pierce presented the charge. Mrs. Jane Barnhardt gave the[ charge to five girls recognized as Princesses. They were Betty Allen. Jill Barnhardt, Gaye James, Brenda Wyatt and Linda Swiccgood. Diane Barney was recognized as Queen in Service. Mrs. Noah Plotl presented the charge. 'Martha Barney, Janice James and Deibbie Plotl were recognized as Queen Regent. Their 'attendants wre Janet Allen, Kenny Hellard, Bonnie Foster, Jessie Cari James, Beverly Campbell and Keith James, The girls served as flower girls and Ihe boys as pages. Rev. C. W. Pierce gave the charge and present­ ed the capes. Cathy Draughn and Darlene Mill­ er lighted the candles. Ushers were Ann James, Kathy Hellard, Beverly Snyder, iDonna Kay Wagner and Judy Nichols. Miss Shirley James served as or­ ganist. A reception was held in the Fell­ owship building, following the ser­ vice. Refreshments of cake squares and punch were served by members of the WMS. Others assisting in the service were Mrs. W. 0. Roberts, president, Mrs. Hubert Carter, GA Director, Mrs. Jane Lane and Miss Marty Roberts. TURRENTINE BAPTIST Vacation Bible School will begin at the church Monday, June 5 at 6 p. m. and continue through Friday, June 9. Preparation Day will be Saturday, June 3, at 9 a. m. Conmiencement exercises will be held Sunday evening, June 11, at 7:30. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Vacation Bible School will begin Monday, June 5 and continue through Friday, June 9, at the church. A film will be shown at the ■Davie County Library, Friday June 9, for all Bible School memtitfers. “Family Night” which is usually observed the first Wednesday in every month is postpond until Wed­ nesday. ,Iune 14. ; FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Circles of the church will moot as following: Circle 1. Mrs. C. B. Phill­ ips, chairman, meets Monday, June 5, at 2 p. m. with Mrs. J. J. Irfircw at 318 Salisbury Street. Circle 2, Mrs. Joe Paltier. chair­ man, meets Monday. Juno .i. at R p. m. with Mrs. Ruth Uossenl on North Main Street. Circle 3. Mrs. E. A. Eckerd. chaiiman, meets Tuesday. June 13, at 10 a. m. with Mrs. Charlie .John­ son. at 624 South Main Street. Circle 4, Mrs. Virginia Waters, chairman, meets Tuesd.ny, June fi, at 7:30 p. m. with Mrs. Andrew Lagle at 5;J8 Pine Sti'cet. Circle 5, Mrs. John Johnstone, chairman, meets Monday, Juno ,'i, at 8 p. m. with Mrs. Claude Horn on Wandering Lane. Harold Simmons To Speak At Jericho Harold Simmons, along with his wife and children, will be at the Jericho Church of Christ for the annual summer meeting. The Sim- mons family is presently working with the Chuurch of Christ in Wih mington, N. C. Bro. Simons, who previously preached at Jericho, will present the lesson on Sunday morning at the ■11:00 o’clock worship service, and again on Sunday evening at 7:00 p. m. Monday through Friday, ser­ vices will begin promptly at 7:30 p. m. Make your plans now to attend these services to hear the Gospel of Jesus Christ preached directly from the Bible without any inter­ polations! * m iu WHY You Should SHOP At HOME FRIENDLY SERVICE r J SHOP witCONFncl Just park once and shop once for ALL your needs. Everything you seek is likely to be only steps away. Plenty of free parking space convenient to stores* You can shop more merchandise, compare more values in less time downtown than anywhere else. Always a wide choice of merchandise at prices to suit your budget. . . when you shop downtown, • SHOP IN COMFORT . . . SHOP AT THESE HOME TOWN STORES, This Ad Sponsored By The Merchants Listed: The Bank of Davie C. C. Sanford Sons Company Davie Freezer Locker Daniel Furniture & Electric Co. Ilcndricks & Merrell Furniture Co* DAVIE COUNTY E nterprise -R ecord PUBLISHED BVERY THURSDAY AT MOCKSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA GORDON TOMLINSON Edftor-Publlsher SUE SHORT Associate Editor Second Class Postage Paid at Mocksville, N. C. SiibRcriltiloii Price: In Davto County, $4.00; Out of Slalo, $4.60 Editorials & Features Tliursday, .Tunc 1, 1967 • I Lawn Mowers Can Be Dangerous The power mower designed to trim lawns has become one of the most daingei’oas machines for trimming fin­ gers and lioes. Lawn mower axwldeniB are expected to total more fftian 80,000 this year, the same number of ■pei’sons who were injured or fcllled in yard accidents in 19Q5. And, mosft of these accidents, as In 1965, will be due to carelessness In mowing the lawn. Most ood'dlentis occur as a result of objects beUig thrown by the blade. The blade can pick up a rock or nail and hurl it ait a speed of 300 feet per second or more than 200 miles per hour. “Opera'tbrs and bystandei's are of­ ten stmck by tliese ‘mi'sslle’ oibjeots without realMng wliat happened,” according to Howai'd Ellis, specialist In chai-ge of extension biological and agricu'lituml engineering at North Oar- olina S'baite Univen^ity. The specialist offers several suggest­ ions and rem inder to help reduce the num'ber of mower accidents. Inspect your lawn mower before mowing. Make sure all nuts are tigfht on the blade. If you meed to examine Iftie sharp­ ness of the blade, disconnect the blade, disconnect tihe spark plug wire. l i the spark plug is connected and the blade turns, the motor mia^ d;iaiit and take a few fingers with it. Disconnect an electric mower before working on It also. If the mower has safety shields, nev­ er opemte it without them.Inspect thie lawn and clear away tmdh or debris. Rxx:ks, glass, wire and Steel can turn into “bulleits” with the boost of the whirling blade. Check the gasoline starting to mow. If gas runs out before the job is finish­ ed, let the engine cool and then fill it. Never fill the engine lyhen it’s hot or in operation. Keep hands, feet and loose clothing away from moving parts of the m'ach- ine while it’s operating. If you stop the mower to clean the blade, be sure to pause a minute be­ fore touching it. Even after the motor is turned off, the blade continues to w(hlrl with enough force to cause ser­ ious injuries. Don’t mow the lawn in sandals, wear leather shoes or Shoes with steel caps on the toes. Maintain control of the mower at all time's. If it is self-propelled, don’t let the mower pull you. Mow across steep slopes instead of up and down. If the hill Is very steep, have a person at the top hold the end of a rope tied to the ‘ mower. Keep youn'gstei’s and pets away fixjm the mower, and cut the mower off when you leave the machine. Tasty Salads Sprout In Fields When summer gi’eens sprout, gour­ mets take to the fields and woods to ig'aither Ingredients for salad. The recipe may call for cui'ly dock leaves, dandelion greens, ix)settes from Bliephei-d’s purse, waitei’creSs, or wood sorrel leaves. Many edible plants g iw wild in the United States, the National Geogra­ phic Society says. Even such common garden pes^ts as purslane, chickweed, and pigweed can be dressed up w'ith an oil-and-vinegar dressing or cooked with wild onions. Pigweed often is scorned as food because of its unsavoiy name. As an experiment, a botanist once sei’ved pigweed to neighboi’s, calling it a spec­ ial type of spinadi. They all asked for a second helping. Carrion flower got its unfortunate name from its pollinator, the carrion fly. Tlie young shoots of the plant re­ semble asparagus and are delicately flavored. Cattails are versatile delicacies, Fresli young spikes taste like a cross between Siring beans and aspamgus. The roots, ground, add flavor to a sal­ ad. The starchy tubers of arrowhead, wliich grows in swampy places across most of the United States, can be sub­ stituted for jMtaboes. Ingredients for beverages, as well as food, are readily available in the woods. Cassina tea, miade fixjm the dried powdered leaves of the oaissina Shrub, is slighitly stimulating because the leaves contain caffeine. The pink­ ish-red fruits of smooth sumac yield a refreshing cold dilnk similar to lemi- monade. Iroquois Indians liked to bhew the plump, round buds of lin<^en 'as a tliiiist quencher. The tree’s fruit, ■ground w ith its honey-rich flowers, makes an acceptable substitute for chocolate. Most Indian tribes enjoyed a great m'any wild fbods, including 278 known kinds of beiuies and beri’ylike fi-ults. Many tribes ate the young Shoots of ferns, especially the common biiake or bi’acken. Wlld-ifood experts still consi­ der the tightly .rolled fronds of ostrich fern a spedial treat wlhen served in cream sauce on toast. Authorities warn, however, tliat eat­ ing wild plants is dangerous for the amateur. 'Many poisonous plants have delicately cut leaves similar to those of ferns. Novices are advised to leam the haiTOleas varieties of fenis and other edible plants, and warned again­ st experimen'ting with unknown kinds. For the knowledgeable food gatlier- er, a novel summer menu m ight con­ sist of sauteed inky mushixxMns, cook­ ed young cattail spikes, chilled cat- brier sprouts, bi«ad made from t/lie seeds of cow lilies, and a cup of cas> slna tea. Editorial Briefs I* > On Ihe Uliijii’, a black flag with an oak-k‘al dc.sign flying over a bai'ge iij- dicalcs the captain’s wife has died. No unmarried woinaii is permitted aboard until the last slired of the jjen- nant has blown away. Most of .the Soviet Union lies fai'th* er north than Minnesota. Tea is the world’s most popular be­ verage, Noitioiiii;! C«ogi'»iduc myh. Siberia spajis nine time iiones. It is half again lai'gev than tlie contig­ uous United States, yet holds fewer residents than New York and New England combined, the National Geo* gra.p}uc sa,yt». “Let no ravages of time testify to coming g'en- erations that we have forgotten as a people the cost of a free and undivided iRepublic.” These were the closing words of an order issued by General John A. Logan, Commander in Chief of the Gi'and Ai-my of the Republic, and expressed the inltiiail idea' of Me­ morial Day. The order, issued in 1868, now extends to the memory of the dead of all our wars. Gradually, the custom has gi’own and become a part of our way of life and now includes decorating the graves of fam­ ily and friends. The sacred duty has now become the obligation of evei7 American Citizen. Not only does this res­ ponsibility conform completely with our dedication 'to the memories of America’s departed heroes, but also it helps to instill a firm meaning of patriotism in a younger generation of Americans. No one can say how much the character of Am­ erica' has been molded and will continue to be shap­ ed by childhood memories of Memorial Day parades 'to the shrines of our hero dead. Through the rever­ence paid them, new generations will be dedicated to the same high principles of patriotism. Washington Report By CONGRESSMAN JAMES T. BROYHILL EDUCATION (An argument tliat has been simmering all year came to a boil last week as the House of iRepresentatives debated the Fed­ eral lAid to Elementary and Se­ condary Education bill, This program first was steamrollered •through the House of Represent­ atives 'two years ago. Many of us at that time considered it to be' one of the most slip-^od pieces of legislation to come ibeifore the 89th Congress. The legislation raised very serious questions of how our local pri> mary schools and high schools <ai'c to be financed and managed. This original bill contained 20 printed pages of Fedenal con­ trols and powers. Last week, the question was on reviewing the record 'and extending the pro­ gram. (After two years of experience with this progi'am, our fears a- ibout the direction It would take have been borne out. The U.S. Cormnisioner of 'Education has exercised the sweeping powers Congress handed him so willing­ ly. Amerloan education has be­ gun to take on a ‘‘made in Washington” stamp of uniform­ ity. iLocal school administrators snake their decisions with one eye on Washington out of con­ cern «iat .Federal money will be ‘witihdrawn as punishment for infractions. The Office of Edu- tsation deals dircctly in large areas of tiie program with local sdtooi superintendents, creating confusion in the normal local- state retetionshlps in education. Standards of compliance differ from sdiool to school and from one area of ttie country to ano­ ther. Federal Guidelines, restric- lions, justificatjons, and aasount- inss are now a burdensoime and familiar paliern. Inhere have boen disturbing signs that ttie Federal Office at GdiKsaUon has even more ela> borate plans lo impost) its views upon (ho nation’s sdiools and to rei>hape American education. It has been my strong feeling that this process w«Mild certain' ly not he in (he best interest of education nor the oountry. Personally. 1 feel (hat (he di' rect intrusion of the Federal SovermneM into the education process is not desinable. Cer(<iin> ly, further sleps down (be road we have travelled in (he past two years are hi^> ' question­ able. lit is tnie tiut there is a need for eiHuvnous sums of mm>y u> lUiOtdiB 1SVII0V9 puj* Senator Sam Ervin Says: ■ schools to assure that our child­ ren receive the quality of edu­ cation that prepares them pro­ perly to meet the problems of their adult lives. Before the American people then is still the question of how this will lie done and wtiat level of govern­ ment iwill do it. The Federal govei'nment is already siphoning off a groat proportion of the nation's tax resources. It is ironic to think that Washington cah pay more and more of tills mounting bill for local education when there is cci-tainty of continuing multi- billion dollar deficits whether or not the white House demand for a large tax increase is granted. .If we are to have Federal aid to Education, then it seems to me that a mtoro desirable course would be in the form of long­ term grants to the States so that State and local educational administnators could be freed of unnecesary Federal restrict­ ions. Such a procedure would also prevent the confusion that exists in the present program where planning by school admin­ istrators over any reasoni'ble period of time is aUnost Impos­ sible. When this alternative was offered in the debate last week, a tremendous cry of alarm a- rose from those \^o want lo build a huge bureaucracy to dict- 'ate educational policy in the United States. A groat many ob­ jections were offered immediate­ ly, including fears that one Stale would not receive as much money as another or that some­ how the distribution among var­ ious types of schools would be unfair, ft seems to me (hat such ar- gumenU could be easily satis­ fied if they had any real merit. In my opinion, the real reason for Uw,vigorous objoetions stem­ med from (he fact that Federal direction of education was the real question being voted on by the House in three days of vig­ orous debate. Although 1 opimsed its pass­ age, (he legisl^ion was agreed to by the House of RopresentaU ives. I might add, however, that a au n ^r of dtaiiges were made in (he (lill which reduced (he powers of (he Office of Educat­ ion somewhat and returned some measure of control to the States. In my opinion, the changes \kene simply too little and too la(e. We ere going to continue this fight lo get tile Federal govemmeut out of tlie offices If oitf M bodidb ut educati» WASmiNOTON-ln a B.3 rul­ ing on February 17, 1964, the Supreme Court handed down the one-man, one-vote doctrine set­ ting Court standards for the ap­ portioning of Congressional dis­ tricts. Prior lo that landmark decis­ ion, the Courl had steadfastly refused lo take jurisdiction of apportionmenl cases affecliivg Congressional district boundar­ ies. Congress itself, although it has the constitutional power to iegiglatc in this field, has also up lo now refrained from set­ ting standards for Congrossional districts except for several brief periods many years ago. This session Congressional in­ terest in the prcyblem has caused the House to pass the Congross- ional 'District Standards Act (HR 25081, and the Senate Judi­ ciary Committee last week ord­ ered reported its version of the measure. What the bill seeks to do is to bring legislative standards into a much confused area of court defined doctrine. Twenty- two states are uncertain wheth­ er or not they comply with the Court’s one-man, one-vole doc­ trine with respect to Congress­ ional districting. Six state legis- latuies, including North Carol­ ina's, are presently under Court order to redistrict or face a Court redistrictlng. The bill reported 'by the Sen­ ate Committee contains both temporaiy and permanent standards. Section one would govern elections beginning in 1U72 and thereafter. Section two would apply lo the elections of 1968 and 1070. The permanent provisions which take effect in' 1972 would establish a 10-percent maximum dcviatiun between the popula­ tion of the largest and the smallest Congressional districts of any state. It also provides that there shall be no elections for Representatives - at - large whereby candidates must seek election by State^wide balloting rather than by Oistrlclwide 'balloting. Moreover, the meas­ ure provides that Congressional districts shall bo "composed of contiguous territory", that is, composed of counties that touch Uncle Dave from Davie Says; DEAR MUSTER EDITOR: The fellers at the country store Saturday night was dis­ cussing what they called the good old days of long ago. ■What brung this matter up was Ed Doolittle reporting on a item he had saw in his latest pamphlet from the U. S. Depart­ ment of Agriculture. This item reported the horse population of the United States was climbing now after sliding fer a few year. They said it was on account of so many city fol­ ks, schools and colleges going in fer horseback riding. EM said this piece claimed it was catch­ ing the country short on black­ smiths tout they was doing something about it. The piece said the University of iMaine and Cornell University and oth- er colleges was putting in "far­ rier” courses fer this sudden emergency. Ed said he looked it up in his dictionery and "far­ rier" was just a ^ word fer blacksmith. He allowed as how he never thought he’d see the day when blacksmiths and coll­ eges would git together. Zeke Grubb said he could re­ collect when they was a black­ smith shop on ever street and nobody had ever heard tell of a service station. That got the ball rolling on the good old days and, honest Mister Editor, when the fellers at the store git to talking about what they recol­ lect in the old days, it's hard to (ell when they're telling (he truth or making it . up. Fer in­ stant. Zeke said he had grand­ children afoie bakeries started putting out sliced hi'oad. That would make Zeke about 100 year old, but 35 year don't mean no­ thing to Zeke when he gits to talking about the good old days. Clem Webster said he could recollect back when he went to the city onct a year he would walk three blocks just to see a lady step onto a trolley car so's he could git a peak at her an­ kles. Bug Hookum said he could re­ collect when he'd git a haircut fer 35 cent and the shine boy would brush him off. Now. la­ mented ^ug. we got Kj baircutt) (CattUuKd to Pm 4) each other. The temporary provision con­ tained in Section two of the bill has caused more drafting dif­ ficulty. Under the Senate amen­ dment, it would permit a maxi­ mum 35-percent deviation In population belAveen the largest and smallest districts in any state for Representatives for the 1968 and 1970 elections. Its prime purpose Is to remove the uncertainty which plagues a half of the Members of the House while the State Legislat­ ures and the Courts seek to implement the one-man, one- vote doctrinc. 1 have woi'ked on this legis­ lation in Committee a great deal. It is offered as a measure hammered out by compromise and not as a perfect bill. Frank­ ly. it ■ contains temporary prov- islons that I would liave written differently if 1 thought that they would have been accepable io the majority of both Houses of Congress. However, it repre­ sents the best measure obtain­ able In clarify the issues in this troublcssbme area of the Inw. For (Ills ro.'ison, I o.vi>oct lo press for its passage. Capitol Clipiioard News and Comment from Our Raleigh Bureau THE SPEAKERS . , . Often a bridesmaid, but seldom a bride —all of them eligible, top— could be said of the Speakers of the House who returned to tlie Legislature one night last week for "Past Speakers Night". There 'Were nine of them. And, in view of what they have been through at least once In keeping 120 men of the House under parliamentary control, they looked fine. A. H. (Sandy) Graham was Speaker in the 1929 legislative .session. That was the late Gov. 0, Max Gardner’s Legislature. Since he had no Democratic o|>- posltion in 1928—the only gub­ ernatorial among the 'Demo­ crats so honored this century- you would have thought Sandy's task liglit. It wasn’t. He had 36 iRcpub- licans lo contend with—quite a few more than are around this time. Also, of an entirely dif­ ferent type. Graham later become Lieut­ enant-Governor, but could make it no higher. But he has served more years at the head of the highway system than anybody else—and probably knows more about 'North Carolina's public roads system than any other person living. The other Speakers prseent were: W. Frank Taylor, Golds­ boro, Speaker in 1951; Libby Ward, New Bern, 0939;. John Kerr, Warrenton, 1943; Larry Moore, Wilson, 1955; Addison Hewlett, Wilmington, 1959; Joe Hunt, Greensboro and now chairman of the State Highway Commission, 1961; Clifton Blue, Aberdeen, 1963; and Pat Taylor, 'Wadesboro, 1965. Many of those who have ser­ ved as Speakers in the past 40 . years have passed on. Living Speakers who were not at the "Past Speakers Night" were Gene Bost of Concord and Tom Pearsall of Rocky Mount. 'But, whether by odd circinris- tance or otherwise, the late Gregg Cherry of Gastonia wuv ' the only Speakers later to be­ come Governor, Another Speak­ er, Willis Smith of Raleigh, went on to U. S, Senator. Add­ ison Hewlett tried for the U, S. Senate, but failed. 'And what is true in the House has been true over in the Sen­ ate, where only one presiding of- 'ficer, Luther Hodges, has gone on to become (jovernor. \Vhile most of our Speakers have been attorneys (usually enjoying excellent practice foll­ owing their terms as Speakers), some, have not been. Tom Pear­ sall is a big farmer and busin­ essman. Clifton Blue is a news­ paperman, Joe Hunt is an insur­ ance man. But this year we have at least one foi'mer Speaker—Pat Tay­ lor of Wadesboro—thinking about running for Lieutenant- Governor. Former Speaker Clif Blue was barely edged out of this by Robert Scott in 1964 and may tiy again. There is one thing you will notice about all former Speak­ ers; They are good, solid, able men who made good in any field of endeavor they followed. Now he may not be your next Govenior, but Speaker David Britt is as fine as they come. Earl Vaughn of Draper, up in Rockingham County, will in all likelihood be the next Speaker of the House. He will serve—at the age of 41—exactly 40 years after Sandy Graham, who held (he post in '29. Vaughn fits tlie pattern. He is an attorney, is servins his fourth regular lenn in the House, is a Methodibt lay leader, an excellent parliament­ arian, and (he father uf tluec sons. Meantime, you may yet see another Speaker go on Ui be­ come Governor. Stranger things have happened in North Car­ olina politics. politicians, the former Sgicak- crs had many quips lo enterlain House members. One of the best —and obviously true as Gospel- came from Frank Taylor. He was Speaker of tlie House during Gov. Kerr Scott's sec­ ond. and proi>ably most trouble­ some, Legislature, in 195i. Al­ though conservative, Taylor was no more conservative than the Lieutenaiit-Governor at that ■time, Pal Taylor of Wades'boro and the father of the man now considering running tor that of­ fice. 'Worried and harried by these two conservatives, Gov. Kerr Scott remarked one day: "I've got to conicnd with a IViylor in the House and a Taylor In the Senate and Old Taylor at the Hotel Sir Walter." ■DOWN HBRiE . . . Allhough they ai'c talking alKiut sales of new cars perking up here and there, in North Carolina this April they wore down rather sharply from March. The figure for April: 13,793. For March: 16,793. And for April, 1966; 15,820. Sales of new trucks in the State this ApHI totaled 3,502, In March, they were 4,419. Ill March of last year they were 4,1153. North Carolina's consumer economy—out there with the .people—'is closely linked to car sales, now and used. Truck sal­ es tell a true tale, too. In April, now car sales wont like this. Chevixilet—3,501; Ford —3,008; Pontiac—1,310; Ply- mouth—'1,231; Buick—i)55; Olds- mobile—738; Dodge—543; Mer- ■cury—379; Chrysler—284; Ram­ bler—276; Cadillac—284; Ram- blcr^6 ; Cadillac-iWO; Lin­ coln-22; WillySr-23; Imperial— 10, Volkswagen, 634, down from 971 in March. 'liliVE AT HOME . . . Plans are shaping up for July to be set a.side by the Governor as North •Cwraiina l^ioclucls Moiilli. This will be somewhat like the na­ tionally known Michigan Week, which conies along in May, and is a big thing in the auto capi­ tal. 60 Second Sermon By FUED DOOGE 'J'EXT: "Whatever Impedes a man but doesn’t slop him, aids progress.” - Unknown. Asked why he didn’t dismiss an annoying cabinet niemlier, President Lincoln is reporled lo have answered with a story. "Some years ago," he said. “1 was passing a field where a man was trying to plow with an old and decrepit horse. I notic­ ed a 'big horse fly on the flank of the animal and was about lo brush it off when the farmer said, ‘Don’t bother that fly, Al)c( U it wasn’t for that fly, this danged animal wouldn’t move an inch-” • • • T>jumI pswiul Irritations and inennvenicnccs have inspired our gre.ttesl growth and developiiu'iit. U ev­ erything were easy and coiiifoi'- table, we would have no need to improve our liituations. It lakes a fly on our flank to goud us into action. When you meet opixjsilion; when some irritant irks you. don’l be a child or a fool and whimper over your l)ad luck. Accept the nct'cs.sit,y jor exeit- ing yourself and use it us an uppurtunily lo disjilay your skill and courage. You'll Ix.* proud of what you accomplish. It has been said thal fortune doesn’t lie at the end of th<f rainbow, but is l>ebind c'ery obstacle. When-you believe that, the world will be astounded at your cvurage and iccompluh- Page Tw«Davie Counts^ £n{erprise-Recor9 ThuraHay, June 1, 1967, Farmington Ccom m uniih j C ^ o r fe ip o n d m c e By NELL LASHLEY News reached iis Monday mornins that Mrs. Fiancos Jolinsoii ICIIi.s passed away Sunday nighi at lu>f home in Davidson Coiinly. She was the daughter of the lalo Dr. Kranl: Miller Johnson and iMr.s. KsIcIIl- V'estal Johnson. Mrs. ICIlis for a number of years has boon loacliinK in the Schools of Davidson Covuity. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uishley und children, Debora, Cecil and Mary visited Mr. and Mrs. Ciiariio Blan­ kenship in Woodleaf, Sunday. They enjoyed a family picnic dinner. Gary Phillips is at homo with his parents after a year at East Carol­ ina College in Greenville. James Brock of Kinston spent the week end at home with his family,^ the B. C. Brocks. John Johnson of Charlotte was a visitor of his mother, Mrs. J. F. Johnson, Monday. Mrs. J. H. Montgomery loft Thurs­ day for Washington, D. C. where she will visit her daughter, Mrs. David Gibson and Mr. Gibson for two weeks. Tuesday guests of Mrs. Nell I.ash- ley were Mr, and WTIliam Scholtes of Winston-Salem and W. E. Schol­ tes and children, Beth and Linda ot Jacksonville, N. C. 'Last week guests of Miss Vada Johnson and George" Johnson were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Branham' ot Macon Ga„ MrS. ' Sallie .Hunt of Lexington, Mrs. A. L. Smith, Mrs. Nan Roberts, Mrs. Lucy Purlear, Mrs. Elizabeth Linville, of Winston- Salem and Mrs. Albert Long of Dur­ ham. On Friday evening G. M. Johnson was honored on his birthday by sev­ eral friends gathering at the home of Miss Vada Johnson. They made merry by tolling jokes, singing sangs, and reminiscing. Refresh­ ments of Birthday cake, nuts, and punch was served to the twelve guests present. Mr. and Mrs, Bill Brock, Frank and Angela Brock, spent the week end in Fremont with Mr. Brock's at(nt, Mrs. Gela Muslgraves. They returned Sunday. John AI. Brock of Summerton, S. C. spent the weeisend with his sister. Miss Margaret Brock. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Brock and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Beach enjoyed the week end at Myrtle Beach. They reported the beach will filled witli pople in the first phase of sun tanning. . . . II. D. C. MEETS WITH MRS. DULL The Pino-'Fai-mington Home Dem­ onstration Club met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Floyd Dull with Mrs. Gene Smith as co-hostess. The meeting opened with, the sing­ ing of the United Nations Hymn i!oil- owed by devotions based on “Peace Among Peoples” by Mrs. Nell H. Lashley. She used in closing the last t\vo verses of America said in union as a prayer. During a business session com­ mittees reported. For the Interna­ tional committee Miss PhOTbe Eat­ on briefly reviewed the conditions in Yemen, Vietnam and anticom; munist Rhodesia. Mrs. Miller re­ ported on the Russia-United States relation. Mrs. 0. R. Allen reported oyer 35,000 CuFan exiles are now working in Miami. .Mrs. R.- F. Linville was welcomed as a neiw member, and Mrs. Calvin Don Foster, a rising sen- ion at Western Carolina College, has been elected as one of two students to be the Baptist Student Union Inter-Faith Coun­cil representative. The purpose of the Inter-Faith Council is to serve as a co­ ordinator for all religious bodies on the WCC cam­pus, giving each an oppor- unity to voice his opinion. It encourages all students to participate in a relig­ious organization and to help form other religious gi'oups. Don was also sel- iected as councelor for Rey­ nolds dorm. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Buddie Foster of Rt, 2, Advance. Trivelte was welcomed as a visitor. During the Program pi^sented by the County Agent, Mrs. West, she discussed “Better use of Your Food Dollar”. She summed It up by say­ ing “Have an adequate diet th'al fills the family needs at a cost that is within the family budget. Correct diet helps to* reduce and keep down the medical bills”. Four Corners By MItS. L. S. SKELTON iMr. and Mrs. Robert Wayne Rich­ ie and son of Columbus, Ga. spent Tuesday evening with Mrs, George Laymon. Robert Wayne Richie has recently returned from Vietnam. iMr. and Mrs. George Laymon visited Mr. and Mrs. Will McBride at Wyo. Sunday evening. Mrs. Carrie Baity and Paula Bai­ ty of Courtney visited Mrs. Johnsie Shelton Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Cranfill of Courtney visited Mr. and Mrs. Dew ey Dx^on Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Cietiis Ratled.5e visited Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Burgess Sunday evening. Mrs. Robert Davis and Eugene Ellis drove to Washington Thursday to get Mrs. Eillis and Luwana who had spent ten days visillng with re­ latives. They all returned home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Beck and son, Gregg visited Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Shelton, Jr. Sunday evening in Statesville, also Lake Norman and enjoyed boat riding and skiing. Robert and Donnie Davis were Sunday luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Dull. Friends from Al­ bemarle visited the Dulls in the evening. Heart and blood vessel diseases afflict more than 20 million living Americans, not including persons under 18 or over 80, and not count­ ing those who have had strokes, re­ ports the North Carolina Heart As­ sociation. Ml'S. Gene MiTler won the door prize. The hostesses assisted by Mrs. Trivette served a plate of con­ gealed salad with tasty cookies and rosy pink spiced apple juice. Sailor Seeks Ring Lost In This Area A sailor . . . .serving in the wat ers near Vietnam . . . is looking for a high .<ichool class ring he left in a washroom of a Sinclair Ser­ vice Station near Mocksviile last sumTncr. A reward of $10 is being offered, A leller from his mother reads as follow.s: “Dear Mr. Tomlin.'snn: “Your name w.ns given to me by friends at the Virginia Press Assoc- ialion office iiere in town (Rich mond, Virginia) (I was a secretary there in )!M4<15'. “Last summer after driving In Pensacola, Florida to pickup my sailor son, we decided to spend day or two sight-seeing around Ash­ eville, as he was due to ship out for Vietnam duty soon. It was won­ derful! However, one thing marred our trip. We had tire trouble and stopped at a Sinclair Station (Stroud’s I think) near Mocksviile We did not realize until later that hed left Ills high school ring in the \vashroom. It is a John Randolph Tucker, 111R8 with a a maroon stone and a gold "T” imbedded in cent"r of stone. Tlie ■ initials C. J. C. are inside, “He has mentioned in sever.il of his letters that he misses it and would like to have if. I haven’t had any' success re-ordering another ring so I thought perhaps an ad in a local paper nTight htfip locate his lost ring. I would be glad to offer a reward of $10 to whoever turns it in. It certainly would make a boy far away from home happy to get his ring back. “Thanking you, I am . . . Mrs. Elaine A. Coli, 3213 Skipwith Road, Richmond, Va. 23229.” A u | ^ t 5 l5 f l9 0 4 !^Ir. Lee be in the> Charlotte Office eveiy.Tiieaday< W .C ia WYLIE, 28'W, 40lli St, NewVoHt S, Jr» V«a-Preit. & Qtief Engineer ; • • ‘^ “ RT Ai\RTIN, Jr„ T^.i. ^ ' Fi Di SAMPSON, Superintendent'' V;;'>CH»rlott«,'M.C ' .' \S.'- • s. ' . OUiarlattp Otttiston 202 Southern Stittf Trust Bufldini0?Hn; 202 '' " ’in I D S.mp,p.v We began planning ahead to serve this area over 60 years ago. We’re still at it today. *To supply Electricity for any and alj pur­ poses" was really o new idea in 1904. Further, the people who invested in the company thatwas to become Duke Pow­ er had the foresight to think In terms of serving large areas, rather than local oreas. So, right off the bat, the company be- gon planning ahead. Since then, a lot of things have changed. For example, Monday • Fridoy 8:45 A. M. • 5:00 P. M. us 8. MAIN ST. nuclear energy was harnessed to pro> duce low-cost electricity. Despite such advances, one tliina hasn’t changed. That's our policy of planning ahead to provide the best possible electric service at the lowest possible cost. Duke Power In 1971, Duke Power's Oconee Nuclear Gen- «roiing Siolion will start producing eioclricit/t —Office Hours— MaPKsvn4.e, n . c. Saturday 8:45 A. M. • 12:00 Noon PHONB OSftlTI Auction Sale Saturday, June 3rd Beginning at 10 a.m. At the homeplace of the Rev. J. H. Groce Located on Pudding Ridge Road, 2 miles northeast of Cana and 4 miles Southwest of Farmington. Road No. 1434 A The Following items will be sold Refrigerator . . . Electric Range . . . 2 Heaters (Wood and Coal) . . . Piano . . . Living Room Suite (Wicker) . . . Several Dressers . . . Beds and Quilts . . . Porch Swing and Chairs . . . Lamps . . . Chairs (straight and rockers) . . . Tables . . . Several Old Books . . . Bookcasc . . . Corner Cupboard . . . Radios . . . Old Trunks . . . Antique Wash- stnnd . . . Kitchen Cabinet . . . Old Meal Bin . . . Old Cupboard . . . Antique Chests . . . Kitchen utensils too numerous to mention. In case ot rai'n this sale will be the following Saturday, June 10 th, 1967 AUCTIONEER ... W. J. James Clayton Groce — Co-Executors — Hazel Groce Sheek LUNCH WILL BE SERVED ON THE GROUNDS Improper sleeping posture can cause you pain. Here’s how you can avoid that pain. K1N6-MEDIC Perhaps j/ow-right now—are sut- fering pain from mattress back­ ache. If so,replace your old bedding today with a new K in g -O-Pe d ic Inner spring mattress I Heavy coiJs and special insulation provide firm, level support from head to toe. And, as an exclusive feature, K in c-0- P e d ic is medium-firm on one side and super-firm on the otlier.. you select the firmness that suits you best. So, get rid of your soft, saggy bedding - get a Kin o-O-Pe d ic today and beat mat­ tress back­ ache tonight I S3500 Twin or Full Site. Matching <»un(iatign at same igw pricel Daniel Furniture & Electric Co. At The Overhead Bridge Mocksviile. N. C. f TKuraHay, June 1, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Recopa Page Three OURUILilrOURSTRENOTRP SOIL LOSS Agricultural resDarch scientists have deveolped a sod loss predict­ ing equation that promises to be a great aid in tiie safe and product* Ive use of tiic soil. This toot can be used wherever rain causes erosion losses. It can be used to determine conservation practices needed For a given field to iiimit soil losses to a I safe level. This equation now can help landowners in Davie to select conservation practices that will hiai<e the niost profitaible use of the field and still protect and improve the soil. This new way of predicting erosive efleots of rain came about was 8,000 plot years of basic eroS' Ion data were analyssed by the Na­ tional Research runoBf and Soil loss laboratory and with the invention of the rain maker which is a mach­ ine which can simulate any given rain storm. The factors that you need to know in predicting the amount of soil that you lose from an acre each year arc: 1. Rainfall Factor; that is not the amount of rain, but how hard the rain falls in Davie County. For ex­ ample, the rain hits the soil with al­ most twice the force in Graven County than it does In Davie Coun­ ty. As we nwve east the rain hits the soil with more energy. Three or four rains cause % of the soil loss from now crops each year. 2. Soil Erodibility Factor; this factor is that different types of soil erode at different rates for exam- ’ pie, sandy soils are generally more susceptible to erosion than clay soils if runoff is equal. The Iredell and Enon soils in the Farmington area will eiwle faster than the soil in the Mocksvlile area which are the red clay soils. An average soil loss of 2 tons per acre is considered a reasonable albsolute maxin^um for the Iredell soils, A soil loss of 4 tons per acre each year is the maximum for the Davidson-Lloyd or redclay soils. 3. Length and the steepness of slope is the next factor. The longer and the steeper the slope the more ■ eroison. ' 4. The Crapping System is the next factor. For example we get very little erosion where iwr crops .are rotated with grass and legumes. 5. Conservation Practices is the Roland ft. West of Mocksville Rt. 2 is shown above receiving the Surge Dairy Farm Equipment Performance Award from Theodore Tielten (left), President of the Bab- son Bros. Company, while Mrs. West (right) watches the proceedings. The present­ ation was in special recognition of 11 years of outstanding service to the individual dairymen in his, territory. Mr. West, and his wife Betty, attended the seminar for Surge Dealers from North and South American in St. C h a r 1 c s, Illinois recently. The seminar featured a preview of new e q u ip m e n t under actual mUlting-time conditions. last kind of factor; such as contour, terracing and stripcropping. The factors again in determing how much soil you ai« losing are: 1. Rainfall 2. Soil Erodibility 3. Length of Slope and Steepness of Slope 4. Cropping Syslem 5. Conservation Practices - As you can see we cannot change the rainfall or soil erodibility factors or steepness of slope. We can change the length of slope by terraces or diversions and we have control over the cropping syslem and conservation practices. The estimated annual yield of sedi­ ment from Davie County is 640,000 tons. This amount of soil would co­ ver 300 acres one foot deep each year. Contact your local & Water Con­ servation District Board or the Soil Conservation Service for further in­ formation on the use of the Soil Loss Predicting equation NEW PUBLICATIONS A new publication intended to help air travelers understand wliat soil and waifir conservation prac- tiices look like from Uie air lias just been released by the U. S, Soil Con- sei’vation Service. A copy of Uie publication, “That Land iDown There” may bo obtained from the local ASCS office located in the (Davie County office building. The’Publioation consists of 16 i>ages well illustnated wltih pictures taken from itlhe air along witli some from die ground showing close-ups of Wliat is going on "down there.” Unique pattern of the land miay consist of cui-ving bands of strip- cropping or terraces. Orchards planted on the contour and wind­ breaks to protect large fields in the Plains StJates have Uieir own pecul­ iar pattern. Ponds that dot the land­ scape illustnate a praotJce tihat has mushroomed among the Nation’s conservation-minded farmers. And irrigation in the arid parts of the country has made striking changes in the appearance of the land from up high. These and otlier land features are well illustratetl in tills new publication. An lanoUier publication intended to help farmers and suburbanites to select sites for private sewage dis- IJosal sytems Is now available from | the Soil Conervation Service. Tlie publication. Soil Suitable For Septic Tank Filter Fields,” is well illus­ trated and tells why filler fields fail, how Soil surveys sliow areas suit­ able for a filtei- field, how to use a !*)ll im p to select a filler field site, how to calculate the size of filter field needed, and how to make a percolation te.st. Soil Conservation Service office hours are from «:00 to 8:30 a.m. Monday through Friday. After these hours publications may be secured tlirough itlie County Agent’s office. Pfc. Charles R. Young Serving With Marines Marine Private First Class diar­ ies R. Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Young of 504 Avon St„ Mocks- N.C., has completed a 15-day re­ fresher training and processing cy­ cle with tlie Staging Battalion at tlie R'larine Corps Base, Camp Pendle­ ton, Calif. The training stressed the princi­ ples of small unit tactics, with par­ ticular emphasis placed on (ho fun­ damentals of scouting, patrolling, and land navigation. M^irines completing this training arc assigned to comlxit units over­ seas. ^ ' M e e t th e p r o fe s s io n a l, y o u r C h r y s le r D e a le r , N o w y o u g e t . e x p e r t a p p ra isa l, sa les c o u n s e l, fin a n c in g a n d s e r v ic e u n d e r o n e r o o f. (From a m an w ho speaks yo u r language.) CHRYSLER'67 DEALERB MOTORS CORPORATION Meet the Pro- he’ll move you up to Chrysler Mocksville Ghrysler-Plynoutli, loc. mikNbara «HMt, MiUitorUI*. N. 0.Nt.H m (Him Get Acquainted SPECIAL! ANY SIZE PASSENGER TIRE RECAPPED FOR Plus Tax During The Month Of June Only! “ONE DAY RECAPPING SERVICE ALWAYS!” We Have The Richmond Line Of New Tires With The Life-Time Guarantee Aga.inst Road Hazards And Workmanship. -W e Will Give You A Good Price On AII New Tires- JOHNNY HENDRIX Invites All His Many Friends In Davie County To Con^e By And See Him For The Best Tire Deal In The County. Johnny W ill Trade With You If Any Way Possible. We At B & H Appreciate All Business, Large Or Small! We Also Have The Latest In Wide Track Recaps We Can Turn Your Black Tire Into White Walls Or Red Walls For A Very Small Amount. EVERYTHING WE DO AT D & H IS GUARANTEED — WE WANT SATISFIED CUSTOMERS! — Open From 7 A.M. Until 5 p.m., Monday—Friday Saturdays Open From 7 a.m. To 2 p.m. After 5 p.m. Call 634*2485 . . . Mocksville Gulf Center For The Same Good Deal! B & H Tire Service, Inc. President Marvin Bowie* — Vjce-Pres. Wayne Bowie* — Secy. & Tre». Johnny Hendrix. Located At Intersection Of Hwys. 601 And 801 .... At Greasy Corner. ' Phone 284-5471 Cooleemee, N.C. Pftgfe Four Davie Counly EtiCerprise-RecorH ThursHay, June 1,1967 Aciial view of Burlington Industries’ new Research Center near Greensboro which was dedicated last Friday by Governor Dan K. Moore. The Center, located on Interstate 40 west of Greensboro, has laboratories complement- inff and coordinating the research efforts of Burlington operating divisions within specialized areas. It houses a 170-member research ariHTievtlopmeiil siaii and was built at a cost of !li3.5 m illion dollars. Blue Ridge League Baseball Schedule The official revised schedule of the Blue Ridge Baseball League was released this weelt by the president, Hocky Stone. Mocksville is participating in this league and games are played on Friday, Saturday and Sunday. FRIDAY, JUNE 2 N. WilkeSboi'o at Mocksville SATURDAY, JUNE 3 Mocksville at N. W ilke^ro Winston-Salem at Elkin SUNDAY, JUNE i Elkin at Winston-Salem SATURDAY, JUNE 10 Elkin at North Wilkesboro Winston-Salem at Mocksvillc SUNDAY, JUNE 11 N. Wilkesboro at W-Salem FRIDAY, JUNE Ifi N. Wilkesboix) at Mocksvillc Elkin at Winston-Salem SATURDAY, JUNE 17 Winston-Salem at Elkin Mocksville at N. Wilkesboro FRIDAY, JUNE 2.1 North Wilkesboro at Elkin Mocksville at Winston-Salem SATURDAY, JUNE 24 Elkin at North Wilkesboro Winston-Salem at Mocksvillc SUNDAY, JUNE 25 Elkin at- Winston-Salem FRIDAY, JUNE SO Elkin at Mocksvillc SATURDAY, JULY 1 Mocksville at Elkin W-Salcm at North Wilkesboro TUESDAY, JULY 1 Mocksville at Elkin N. Wilkesboro at W-Salem FRIDAY. JULY 7 Elkin at Mocksvillc SATURDAY, JULY 8 Mocksville at N. Wilkesboro Winston-Salcni at Elkin SUNDAY. JULY 0 W-Saieni at N. Wilkesboro TUI5SDAY, JULY 11 North Wilkesboro at Elkin FRIDAY, JULY 14 Elkin at Mocksvillc SATURDAY, JULY 15 Mocksville at Elkin W-Salom at N. Wilkesboro SUNDAY, JULY 16 N. Wilkesboro at W-Salcni THURSDAY, .lULY 20 Elkin ut Winslon^alcm FRIDAY, JULY 21 N. Wilkcslwro at Mocksvillc SATURDAY, JULY 22 Elkin at Nortli Willtcslioro Winston-Salem at Mocksvillc MONDAY. JULY 24 Elkin at Mocksvillc TUESDAY. JULY 25 North Wilkesboro at Elkin WEDNESDAV. JULY 20 N. Wilkesboro at W-Saleni FRIDAY. JULY 28 Mocksvillc at Elkin SATURDAY, JULY 20 Morksvilli' at N. Wilkcsimru Winston-Salom at Elkin SUNDAY. JULY 30 W-Salcm ut N. Wilkesboro TUESDAY, AUOUST 1 N. Wilkcsboio at Mocksvillc FRIDAY. AUGUST 4 North Wilkesboro at Elkin * Mocksville at Winston-Salem SATURDAY, AUGUST 5 Elkin at North Wilkesboro All games start at 8 p. m. Day­ light Saving Time. Sunday games begin at 2:30 p. m. All games start at 8 p. m., Dny- ligllt Saving Time. Sunday games begin at 2:30 p.m. No inning ivill start after 10:45 p. m. Admission at all parl<s is $1 for adults and 50 cents for children above 12 years of age. Cliildren 12 years old and under will be admit­ ted free. MORE ABOUT Uncle Dave Says: and he doubted if they was a batiber shop in the state that owned a whiskbroom. Josh Clodhopper told the fel­ lers he proposed to his old lady in a letter he mailed with a 2-ccnt stamp. I rockon that puts Josh way back yonder and in good standing in the gitting-old- club. Personal, Mister Elitor, I try to take the years and changes as they come. When I was a boy a igirl got all dolled up in fancy clothes to git attention from the men and now she gits the same effect by taking ’em off. I was a good gazer then and I’m a good gazer now. Some of the fellers git a little sad about growing old, but I fig- ger if I wasn’t growing old I’d be in the cemetery, so I ain’t complaining about the years. - PINO Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Reavis and Mrs. Calvin Reavis of Kanna­ polis spent the week-end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dull, who have not been well lately. (Mr. and Mrs. P. Sandhagan of Los Angeles, California, Mr. and 'Mrs. Harold Miller o£ Clemmons, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Miller of Walkertown, Mrs. Agnes Cook of 'Morganton and Mrs. Annie Warlick were recent visitors of Mrs. W. W. West and Mr. and Mrs. Luther West. Mr and Mrs. Gene Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Reavis, Mrs. Vest­ al Dull, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Dull, Randy Reavis, Teresa and Russell Smith, Mareheta and Wayne Dull were Sunday dinner guests of the F. W. Dulls. Mrs. Hubert Boger, Miss Carolyn Boger and Jeffrey Boger helped F. W. Dull celebrate his birthday May 24. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Dull and Mr. EXTRA HOT? ? ? ? s Get “Instant Coo with a KOOL KING Auto Air Conditioner! • Walk out of the heat—step into “instant cool” in your car. Just roll up your windows —KOOL KING lets you ride in quiet cool comfort in the hottest weather: 100° outside —60° inside. And you’ll arrive refreshed without a hair out of place, dust in your eyes, a wrinkle in your pants, a ruffle in your lace—or yoiu: temper. Nerlhlandor 7 fashionable color options Get your "KUUii is.iJNij A u i u a ik CONDITIONER QUICK.” CaUthe KOOL KING service center below. “KOOL KIN G AUTO A lR IkcDCCDU M n n J!iustom CoolingCosts Less Than You Think! -PRICES START ATS195.00- Factory Trained Personnel Make Fast Installation Complete Service On All Models Repair Parts In Stock Special Pre>Summer Check-Up . . . plus Freon Gas & Parts only ^650 See Or Call: Charlie Brown Servicc Manager lAWE AUTO PMTS CO.. ilK Mocksville, N.C. 346 Wilkesboro St, ^ ** '..... ....... * Cbartie Brown Service Phone 634*2154 Phone 634>2JS2 Cub Scouts News CIRCUS The five dens of Cub Scout Pack 574 participated in a “Circus" Sat­ urday night, May 20, In the gym of the 'Mocksville Elementary School. Special guests were the parents and families of the Cubs. Games were played beginning at 7 p. m., cokes and popcorn were sold, and the “Big Top” started at 8:30. At the conclusion of these activit­ ies Cubmaster Frank Oox presented the following awards; Henry Hunt received 1 gold arrow; Chis Smith, 1 silver arrow; Darwin Hollar, 2 year pin; Steve Irvin, 3 year pin ahd ' graduaiibh certificate; Jimmy Wall, 3 year pin and graduation certificate; Alec Thompson, 1 year pin; Ronald Reagan, Wolf badge; Johnny Long, Wolf badge and 1 gold and 1 silver arrow; David Dwiggins, 1 silver arrow; Jeff Cox, Wolf badge; Hugh Lagle, 1 silver arrow; Chuck Lakey, Bobcat pin; and, Douglas Lakey, Bobcat pin. and Mrs. Vernon Dull were Sunday dinner guests of th^ Dean Dull fam­ ily in High Point. A d T a n c c (^ o m d p o n c Lo v ^ m d p o v id m c e By BRENDA BOGER A large crowd attended the Davie County graduation exercise Monday night at Mocksvillc. Among the graduates from our community were Miss Texie Foster, Miss Del­ ilah Hartman, Larry Hartman, Randall Ward and Larry Thompson. A testament was presented to each of these graduates at the 11 o’clock service Sunday at Advancc Method­ ist Church by the Rev. C. A. Haire, Larry Voglcr of New York arriv­ ed home Saturday to spend a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E, Vogier. ........................... 'Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Foster, Jr. entertained with a birthday din­ ner Sunday honoring their son, Kev­ in on his fourth birthday. Guests attending were Mr. and Mrs. Luther Holder and daughters, Judy and Ruby, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fost­ er and Texie, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Holder, Mr, and Mrs. Seabon Corna- tzer, Miss Blanche Foster and Jack Foster. Miss Laura Shutt, Mrs. W. M. Shutt and Mrs. Bill Zimmerman at­ tended a bridal shower Friday night in Lexington in honor of Martlra Cashott, a June bride elect of Wichita, Kansas. Miss Cashott is a niece of Miss Shutt’s. Week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs, Bill Zimmerman were Mrs. Brenda Hill and Miss .Tennifer Alley of Len­ oir and Miss Julia Long of Burling­ ton, On Saturday, their guests in­ cluding Janie Zimmerman and Jerry Hendrix enjoyed water skiing at High Rock Lake, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Zinnnemian. -Pvt.- James Ifeirtiwan~of—4?or^ Jackson, S. C. spent the week-end at home coming, especially to attend the baccalaureate sermon for his sister. Miss Delilah Hartman, who was one of the graduates. Everctte Whitlow of Lexington visited Mr. and Mrs. Walter Shutt, Mrs. Lizzie Byerly and Miss Laura Shutt, Saturday. Other visitors in^ eluded iMr. and Mrs. Joe Collette and daughter of Winstion-Salem. Sunday supper guests ot Mr. and Mrs. Darnell Robertson and Mark wore Mr. and Mrs. Garland Robert­ son, Miss Karon Robertson and , Tommy Lee Cope. Other visitors in- eluded Mr. and Mrs. William Rob­ ertson and Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Bailey. Ronnie Boger spent the week-end with his aunt, Mrs. Johnny lli'.bourn in FalrbluK, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Cornatzor spent Sunday evening at Tangle- wood Park. Nurses Association ) » To Meet At Library The American Nurse’s Associat­ ion will meet at the Davie County Library on June 8 at 7:30 p. m. Guests speaker will be the state president ot the A. N. A„ Dr. Elolse Lewis, dean at UNC-G. All Tiurses'in DavirL'ouhty' are cordta ly invited to attend. SPARE TIME INCOME Collecting money and restocking NEW TYPE high qualify coin oper­ ated dispensers in your area. No selling to quality you must have car, references, $800 to $1,900 cash sec­ured by inventory. Seven to twelve i hours weekly can' net excellent in- \ come. More full time for personal interview write STUCKEY’S DIST- RIBUTliNG CO., C162 E. Mocking­bird, Suite 100, Dallas, Texas 75214. Include telephone number. CASH IN BIG! THIS CHECK MAY BE WORTH T HE FULL VALUE OF YOUR CAR $500 $1000 $ 2 5 0 0 $5000 FIND OUT AT RE A VIS AUTOS, INC. IN MOCKSVILLE, N. C. This Check Appears In a Double-Page Ad In The May 30th Issue of and 5 )td issue af » 0 8 T And Previously Appeared In The May 12 th Issue Of Life— • Take this check from one of these ads to Reavis Autos, Inc. and find out on the spot if you are one of over 66,000 possible winners. • Reavis Autos will tell you the value of your present car or light truck to de­ termine the amount of your prize. ! • Then they will run your check throu gh a computer in their showroom to see if you have won ... 5 % . . . 50% . . even 100% of your car or light truck’s cash values (up to $5,000). • If you are winner. Ford Division will mail your cash prize directly to you. . These checks will also give you a chance to win some of the following ite ms to be given by us: Cordless Electric Shoe Shine Kit • Philco 6-Transistor Radio Universal Thermos Outing Kit • Electric Hand Vacuum Cleaner Gallon Thermos Jug • Zebco Sport Pak Fishing Kit Riveria 12-36 Cup Automatic Percolator REAVIS AUTOS Inc. Your Ford Dealer In Mockaville 700 Wilkesboro St# Phone 634*2161 © (D (§) © <§) © ® ) © 4* TKurs'diay, Jtstie 1, 1967 Davie County Enterprise*ReeorB Page Fiv6 Soon for muny students grnil- unlion will fomc anil commun- coim^nt Dralury will ftow like milk .'inil lioney on this import- tanl (l.'iy of llwir young lives. Ono oUl'lcial, J. C. Matthews, pi'c-sick'nt of Noi'lh 'IVjxus State Univci'sity, simis up U)e situa­ tion: “It will be saiii of the Universily students in this day, lli;>t some \wi'o thuic hair long; sonic fc'i'ew Ijcards, some pnot- esle(i rules; some violated nil- les: some declared that God, is.. dead; some obeyed only tlie laws they liked; some declared no concern for other people’s life or sait'oty or comfort; some lhrt‘atened others. But it must be recognized that the great majority conducted tlvemselves as the ladies and gentlemen they are.” Pussywillow, a tafify-colored cat residing in Washington, D, C., received a dal basket fi'tom a friend ot her master’s in New York. The gift, sent from a pet siiup, ^Was addressed to Miss Pussywillow. Since then, the cat has received offers to subscribe to "Harper’s” and the Atlantic” and to become a member of the Book-of-the^onth Clulb. Hiding in a taxi I noted that the name of the driver was Jose Sandoval and asked him where lie .was from. He said that he was tlie first of 3,000 volunteers from the Philippine Islands to join the Aimerican forces in World War I. Then he stayed in this country. As to why he volunteei'ed for that war, Ke answered that President Wood­ row Wilson sent a caiblegram to liis homeland asking for men to help save the world for democr­ acy. Evidently Jose Sandoval took this message seriously. “I felt toyaii to Uncle,” he said. IIo^v differing aspects get dif­ ferent results is shown by what liajjpened a few years og'o when an architect was visiting the ill. S, Military Academy at West Point. lie was admiring the resi­ dence of the Superintendent, tlie oldest building there, when he learned to his dismay that it was soon to be torn down to bo replaced by Ibarracks. The architect went to Washington ■and buttonholed Oongressmai •but could interest none. Then he had an inspiration: he called on the late Senator Ilari-y F. Byrd of Virginia and (old him that tlie famous home of Genei'al Robert E. Lee, which he occupied while Supoi'intendent of West Point, was aWout fo be destroyed, 'ITie senator could Kardly believe it. Jlo called the Academy on tlie phone immediately. The result: the landmark still stands. Noticing a large “nest egg” on Uie desk of a banker, I ask­ ed him how Uie wame originat­ ed and he did not know. One could tell that he hud never liecn fortunate enough to grow iil> on a farni. So I w'as glad to remind him - as one who had - that this was once used to keep in the hen’s nest, the be­ lief being that she wtiuld thus bo More attached (o the nest and .stay there to lay her eggs. Although nest eggs were arti­ ficial, they looked almost ex­ actly like the roal thing and I supjiose we will never know whether the hen was really fool­ ed or not. Now of course the expression is used - by this bunk in adveilising • as a sug­ gested saving of money for a rainly day - or just any kind. Classified W A N T A D S Permanently employed lady des­ ires eCficiency apartment or room wilh meals, Please reply to Box B, Enterprise-Record office. 5 25 tfn FOR RENT: A room for lady in lioine on North Main Street; also for Sale—one business lot in North iMocksville. Call or see Haines Yates. 5 25 tfn FOR R.BNT: Trailer on Gwyn Street, practically new. Call R, C. Foster at 634-2701. 5 18 tfn LOSE WJ2I011T safely wilh Dex-A- Diet Taiblets. ONLY .98c at Wilk­ ins Drugs. 5 U Otp WXNrinESr WaitrTsT at CTs'BarBer cue. Apply in person. 3 30 tfn FOR SAUE: Five room house with front and back porch located on iHoneysuckle Street. Contact Mrs. Alice Britton. 5 25 tfn WILL keep children in my home. I will pick the children up and lake them home. If interested, contact Mrs. Robert Ginlher, Route 5, Telephone 634-2886. HELP WANTED: Male or (Female. iMan or woman to serve Rawleigh products to consumers in North Davie County, Good income. Ans­ wer at once. Rawleigh Dept, NCF-301-7i21, Richmond, Va. 6 1 3tp LOST: Two Red Tick hounds on Hunting Creek Saturday afternoon. If found, notify Bill Smith at Catawba College or Davie County dog warden. 6 1 2tp FOR “a job well done feeling” clean carpets with Blue Lustre, Rent elec­ tric shampooer $1. Fam evs Hdwe, this many works has resulted some unfavorable reviews but 0 ’'Hara does not worry about them any more. It used to hurt, he said, when some critic took off harshly on one of his volum­ es. But now he knows his skin is tougher and feels that often the critics are just frustrated writers themselves. There was a time in his life when John 0 ’'Hara wined and dined so much that he couldn’t write. 'Now he says his strongest drink is a coke, He wites m'ainly at night, a r ^ l t his old days ■as a re-write man on the late New York Henald-Tribune, an experience to which he attribut­ es his success. He types all his books in one draft, chahges very little for he knows what, ho wants to say and says it. Pencils . were disappearing from an elementary school. Of­ ficials finally trapped the cul­ prit,- a 4-tih-«rade 'boy. Then they called the boy’s father who seemed ’ horrified. “I can’t imagine why he took the pen­ cils,” the worried parent said. "I bring him home plenty fiw i tiie office.” A story comes out of Drew Thi'ological Seminary over in Madison, Now Jersey, where a campus rumpus has been going on lately, which hardly con­ cerns solemn theology. One day Dean Lynn Harold Hough was calling. the roll and when one sludwit did not answer, anoth­ er volunteei-ed the infomHation that Harry ouuld not be present tluit day becuuee ho was getting iiiari'ie<l. Snapped the dean, ‘•interesting but iri'elevant." The way to become a success­ ful wriU'i' is first to be a good newspaper niun, says John O’Hara in an interview. He should know, for at 62 he looks back on twenty novels besides oilier books and many articles, which have sold millions of eop- ins. Some of his best known books have Ikvn “Appointment ill Suniarra”, his first. "Butter- fielii "Pal Joey” and "From tlk- Terrai'e". Of course out of The English have some cus­ toms which seem unusual to us, yet when our American Revolu­ tion occurred, three out of four of our ancestors were of Brit­ ish descent, so we need not feel unrelated. A prominent and ge­ nial visitor from London, Christ­ opher Maude^Roxby, and I wei-e chatting and I asked him why he had a double last-name. He replied in a cultured accent which doubtless aids his work as an international public relations consultant, that such hyphenat­ ed names often resulted from the will of a forebear .who want­ ed to be sure that a family name was thus carried on. Local cops are becoming . wary Of estimating the size ot crowds. Like other law en­ forcement officials, they are sensitive to public cWticism of their estimates. But their first impression of the recent street demonstrations In favor of our men in Vietnam was that twice as many people turned'out as did in the anti-war demonstrations some weeks before. The local radio stations supported this vioH’ and there is no doubt there was more wholesome enthus­ iasm for the latter than the former event. Acid Indlge^on? Painful gas? Get new Ph5 Tablets. ONiLY .98 at .Wilkins Drugs, 5 u lOtp LUZIBR COSM'EfTOCS CONSULT­ ANT: needed In your general neighborlwod. We do not restrict territory. Also one manager. For more information write Area Manager, 321 Avery Avenue, High Point, N. C. 5 25 4tn SPARE TIME INCOME Refilling and collecting money from NEW TYPE high quality coin operated dispensers in this area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, references, $000 to $2,900 cash. Seven to twelve hours weekly ,catt_tMit-KXcelki)Ljmnthly,J.ncpme More full time. For personal inter­ view write P. O. Box 4185, Pitts­ burgh, Pa. 16202. Include phone number. G 1 Up FOR RENT: Beach Cottage located near ocean front Myrtle Beach. S-rooms completely furnished. Contact George Hendricks, phone- 634-2802, Mocksvllle, N. C. 4 20 tfn SUPER stuff, sure nuf! That’s Blue Lustre for cleaning inigs and up­ holstery. Rent electric shampooer $1. Mocksville Builders Supply. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY . . . To earn good income with AVON COSMETICS. We will train you. For appointment write Mrs. Helen Gemes, P. 0. Box 386, Statesville, N. C. 4 20 tfn TRAILEiR SPACE FOR RENT . . . Hillsdale Mobile Home Park near 1-40 and NC 801 exit, off US 158, Skeet aub Road. Phone 998-8404. 5 11 tfn FOR AUCTION SALES, contact Fred 0. Ellis, Auctioneer Route 4, Mocksville, Phone 998-4747. 4 28 ttn RENT free apartment plus salary Hbr live-in baby-jiliter and light housework while mother works. Call 284-94(M. 5 18 tfn HELP WANTU2D: To serve break­ fast and deep fat frymg for lunch­ eon and dinners, experience will be helpful. Contact L. R, Harkey at Ark Motel on Highway 601. 4 27 tfn NOTUCE: To Saw Mill Men. I iJrant to buy poplar lumber. Call Colen 'Briggs, Rt. 6, Lexington, at 744- 5430 after 5 p. m. or 5:30 a. m. to 7:00 a. m. 5-ll-4tp NOTICE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY UNDER AND BY VtRTOE ot the power of sale contained in a certain deed ot trust executed by Mary S, Capel and husband, Ernest S, Cap- el, dated the iSth day of June, I1SS3, and recorded in Book 43, page 103, office of the Register of Deeds ot Davie County, North Carolina, and assumed by MRS. BIAIO L. PARNELL, default having been made In the payment ot the indebt­edness theieby secured by MRS, ELMO L. PARNELL and said deed of trust being by the tei-ms thereof subject to foreclosure, the under- sigH'ed substituted Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder tor cash at the Court­house door in Mocksville, North Ca’rolina, at noon on the 24th day ot June. 19G7, the property conveyed in said deed ot trust, the same lying and being in the County of Davie and Slate of North Carolina, Jerusalem Township, and more particular described as follows: _L0T_tia...l7A aa- shoitn on..ft.j)lal entitled “A Sub-division for Erwin Mills. Inc., Cooleemee, N. C.” by Pickell and Pickell Engineers dated April 1953 & recorded in the Regis­ ter of Deeds Office tor Davie Coun. ty, North Carolina, in Plat Book 3, at pages il, 12, 13 and 14, to which reference is hereby made for a more particular description.BUT THIS SALE will be made subject to all outstanding and un­ paid taxes.'rHE HIGMEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten (10 % ) per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the excess of his bid. This 24th day of May, 19B7. LEISTER P. MARTIN, JR.SU1B3TITUTED TRUSTEE Martin and MartinAttorneys 6 1 4tn SPARE TIME INCOME CollecHng money and restocking NEW TW*E high quality coin oper­ ated dispensers in your area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, references, $600 to $1,900 cash secured by inventory.-Seven to twel­ ve hours weekly can net excellnt income. More full time. For person­ al interview write Stuckey’s Distri­ buting Co., 6162 East Mockingbird, Suite 100, Dallas, Texas, 75214. In­ clude telephone number. 6 1 3tn NOTICE OF SALE NORTH CAROLINA 'DA'WE COUNTY ■UN0EIR ANTO BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in that certain deed of trust executed on the 10th day of September, 1965, and re­ corded in Book 66, page 121, in the ollfice of the Register ot Deeds ot Davie County, by CECIL GRAY AN- GELL and wife, KAREN ANGBLL. to MiAE K, CLICK, Trustee, default having been made in the payment ot the indebtedness secured thereby, the undersigned. Trustee will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction at the Court­house door in Mocksville, Davie Co., North Carolina, on Saturday, June17, 19(57 at twelve o’clock, noon, the following described tract of land: BEING LO’TS NUMBERED Twen­ty-Five (25 through Twenty-eight (28), inclusive ot Map E-l as shown on a map ot "Holiday Acres” pre­ pared for Fritz and Byerly Auction Company of Lexington, by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surveyor and recorded in 'Map Book 3 at page lOB, Davie County Reeistry to which map re­ference Is herOby made tor a more particular description of said lots.THE HIGHEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the expense ot his bid over one thousand dollars. This 15th day of Mav. 1887. MAE K. a^ICK TRUSTEE S 26 4tn Martin and Martin Attorneys Mocfesville, N. C. F A T OVERWEIGHT Available to you without a doctor** preioriiilioD. our product callod Odrioes. You mutt lose ugly fat or your money back. Odrines U a tiar tabM and caiUy swallowed, Get Hd of eiceia fat and live Uncer. Odrto’ es dost 13.80 and Is (Old 01 Uti« guaranteei If not tatWled for aav reason. Just return tbe package (o your druggist and get your full money back. No nuestions asked. Odrine< Is sold with tUs guarantoe bvi WUklu Pru( Store Uopks> vide - MaU Oiden Filled NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PRpCESS BY PUBLICATION NORTH CAROLINAOAVIE COUNTY STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION Plaintiff,vs. LEE ROY HARKEY: WILLIAM T. HARKEY, individually and as Trustee: STAC\' C. HARICEY; ERA L. SKINNER; and NAN EARLEH. MODDOX,Defendants. TO: William T. Harkey, individ­ually and as Trustee; Mrs. Era L. Skinner; and Mrs. Nan Earle H. Moddox:Take notice that pleadings seek­ing relief against you have been filed in the above-entitled action.The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: The condemna­tion and appropriation, for highway purposes, of a certain interest or estate in that certain parcel ot land ■lying and being in Farmington Township, Davie CJouniy, North Car­ olina, and being more particularly described by metes and bounds as follows:FIRST TRACT: BEGINNIiNG at a stone in aiacklefords line (form­erly) runs North 4 deg. EaSt 33.70 chains to a stone; thence South 78 deg. East 4.70 chains to a stone; thence South 4 deg. West 33 chains to a stone; thence North 86 deg. West 4.50 chains' to the Beginning, containing 15 acres, more or less. 'Phe foregoing calls and distances are given as ot July 15, 1905. For further description of said first tract reference is hereby made to deed dated July 13, 1905, from E. H. Gurrage et ux to T. W. Sofley, re­corded in Deed Book 19, at page 307, Davie County Registry. SEJCOND TRACT: BBOnWlilNG at b stone, Sanford R. Smith’s corner, and runs South 68 deg. East 4.95 chains to a ^one in Senie Williams line; thence North 4 deg. East 31.80 chains to a stone iii James Lands’ line; thence North 78 deg. West 5.^ chains to a stone; thence South 4 deg. West 32.66 chains to the Beginning, containing !l6 and three fourths acres, more or less. The calls, distances, bound­ aries and monuments ot said sec­ond tract are given as of August 25, 1905. For further description of said second trad reference is here­ by made to the deed dated August 25, 1905, from Sullie R. Smith et ux to Thomas W. Sofley, recorded in Deed Book 19, at page 309, Davie County Registry.The above descriptions are coa tained in that quitclaim deed to Lee Roy Harkey dated December 8, 1965 recorded in Book 75 at page 227, Davie County Registiy; sal4 descriptions being specifically in­corporated herein by reference. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than the ISth' day of June, 1968, and upon your failure to do so, the party seek­ ing service against you will apply to the Court for the relief sought.This the 5 day ot May, 1967.GLENN L. HAM'MER CLERK OF SUPERIOR COURT DAVIE COUNTY5 18 4tn FOR SALE House And Lot - JUST OFF THE BETHLBHAM ROAD - S Bedrooms — tlvlng Room — Den - Kitchen ~ Priced To Go! RUFUS L. BROCK 634.5017 FOR SALE House , . . S.rooms, carport, utility room and basement. Inside City Umits. KELLY Real Estate Co. ~J. e. KeUy. Jr.. firoker^ NOTICE OP SALE NORTH OAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY UNDEJR AiND BY VWTUB of the powter of sale contained In a certain deed of trusf executed by JAM£!S W. LAiNE and wife, MtTO LANE, to T. C.' HOViLE, JiR., Trustee, dated iSth day of - Peibi>uary, IflOS and recorded in Book 64 at page 5S5, in the oGfke of the Register of iDeMS ot Davie County, and under and by virtue ot the authority vest­ed in the undersigned as substituted trastee in an instrunwnl of writing dated the 5th day of January, 1B67, and recorded In Book 76, at page 655, in the office ot the Register ot Deeds, Davie County, North Carol­ina, default having been made In the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured and said deed ot trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure and the hold­er ot the indebtedness therdiy sec­ured having demanded a foreclos­ ure thereof for the purpose of satis­fying the said indebtedness, the undersigned sUbstiluted trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the hlgHesf bidder toT casH'afThe' Courthouse door in Mocksvllle, North Carolina, at t^velve o’clock noon on the lOth day of June, 1967, the land conveyed in said deed ot trust: the same lying and being In Jenisalem Township, Davie County, North Carolina, and more particul­ arly described as follows: Being all of lots nos. 10 through 31 Inclusive on Map D-1 as shown on a map of Holiday Acres, pre­ pared for Fritz and Byerly Auction Company of Lexington, North Car- oHna, by A. L. Bowles, Registered Surveyor and recorded in Map ■Book 3, page 108, Davie (bounty ■Registry, to which n^ap reference is hereby m=ade for a more particul­ar description. Being also lots nos. 12 through 16 inclusive ot Map F-1 as shown on a map of Holiday Acres, prepar­ed for Fritz and Byerly Auction Comjiany ot Lexington, N. C.BUT THIS SALE will,be made subject to two certain deeds of trust: (1) James W, Lane and wife, Jane Lane to Mae K. Click, Trustee for Mocksville Savings and Loan Association, recorded in Book 61, on page 189 in the office of the Regis- 'ter of Deeds, Davie County, North Carolina: (2) James W. Lane and wife, Jane Lane to Lester P. Mar­tin, Tmstee for Central Carolina Bank and Trust (3om!pany, recorded in Book 61 on page 491, in the of­fice of the Register ot Deeds, Davie County, North Carolina, and they will be made silbject to ail of the outstanding unpaid taxes and as­ sessments. This 7 day ot May, 1967. GEORIGE W. MARTIN SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE5 18 4tn NOTICE OP SALE NORIW OA'ROLrNA DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue ot an Order ot the Superior CXiurt made in a Special Proceeding in Dovle County, entitled “John S. Green and wife, Marjorie Green: Pauline G. Smoot, (Widow); Marshall Green and wife, Sarah Green; Louise G. Hammer and husband, Glenn L. Hammer; Lillie G. EN’erett anU husband, Me- Odis Everett; Carl Green and wife, Alene C. Green, Petllloners -v- iMargaret G. Powell and husband, Harrell Powell, Defendants,” the undersigned Commissioner will on the 17th day ot June, 1967, at one o’clock, on' the pi-emises in Davie County, North Carolina, offer tor sale to the Highest bidder for cash that certain tract of land lying and ibelng in Mocksville Township, Da- \ie County, North Carolina, and imoro particularly described as foll­ows: FIRST TRAtTT: Beginning at a persimmon tree, a common corner tor McOdis Everett and tlie County iHome—Farmr-runs th<»ngB with the Notict of Dissolution of Green & Everett Orocery A Partnenliip iNoHee Is hci^by given that the partnership ot Lillie 0. Everett and Cart S. Green as partners, conduct­ing the business ot operating a retail groceiy under the firm name and style of Green & E\'erett Gro- 0017 has this day been dissolved by mutual consent. Llllle G. Everett will collect all debts owing to the firm and pay all debts due by the firm. This 1st day of ‘May, 19(57.Lillie G. Everett and Carl S. Green formerly doing business as Green & Everett Grocery 5 11 4tn NOTICE OF SALE NORTH GA'ROLINA DAVIiE COUNTY Under and by virtue ot itihe prO' visions ot the Will of J; Br Beck,' as probated and recorded Ifii 'Book 5, ■t^ges 304-5, in the lN of the Clerk ot Superior Court of 'Davie County, the undersigned will oBfer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder fOr cash 'at the Courtihouse door in Mocksville, Da­vie County, North Oarolhia, at noon, on the 3rd. day ot June, 1967, the "J. B. Beck Home Place”, the Same lying and 'being in the Coun­ty of iDavie and State ot North Carolina, in Jerusalem TownShip,, and more particularly described as follows;Beginning at a . stone in the line of C. W. Beck, runs thence S. crossing a branch, 32.00 chs. to a stone in the line of Mrs. W. R. Craig; thence N. 57 degs. W. 5 chs. to a white oak stump in the line of Mrs. W. R. Craig; thence N. 41 degs. W. 4.60 chs. crossing Baity Spring Branch, to a stone hi Mrs. W. R. Craig’s line; thence N. 13 degs. E. 12.00 chs. to a white oak; thence N. 30 degs. W. 3.37 dhs. to a stone on the N. side of Fulton 'Road; thence with the Ihie of C. W. Beck N. 3 degs. E. 14.75 chs. to a stone, Mrs. W. R. Craig’s corner; thence with said Craig line N. 87 degs. W. 17.28 chs. to a stone, Craig’s and Click’s comer; thence along the line of J. W. Click, N.4 degs. W. 14.00 chs to a poplar stump. North of branch; thence atong the line Of John Gullett N. 78 degs. E. crossing a branch, 10.92 chs. to a stone; thence S. 35 degs. W. with said Gullett’s lint4.50 chs. to a stone; thence E. along said GuUett’s line 18.10 chs. to a stone; thence S. 91 degs. E. 7.60 chs. to a stone, D. E. Beck’s corner; thence S. 47 degs. W. 4.60 chs. to a stone, D. E. Beck’s corner in J. B. Beck’s line; thence S. 41 degs. E. along said Beck’s line 8.10 chs. to center of the Old Ful­ ton (Road; thence S. 35 degs. W. 12.00 dhs. to the beginning, contain­ ing 53 acres, more or less.SAVE AND EXCEJPT fl-om the above a certain tract of land con­veyed to Beatrice B. Shoaf and husband, H. C. Shoaf, by deed re­ corded in Book 57, at page Davie County Registry, described as folknvs; Beginning at a point in the Ful­ton Road, D. E. Beck's road and runs thence with his line as follows: N. 41 deg. W. 236 ft. to a persim­ mon tree; a new comer in D. E. Beck’s line; thence (2) new lines as fellows; (1) S. S3 degs. W. 150 ft. to a stake (2) S. 41 deg. E. 23S ft. to a stake on the South side of Fulton Road in the old original line; thence with ttie said line N. S3 deg. E. ISO ft. to the beginning, contain­ing 0.8 acres, more or less. Terms of the sale are cash.This property is sold stdiject to 1007 Davie County Taxes.A cash deposit of ten (%> per cent of tbe bid will be re­quired of the Uebest bidder.The highest bid will remain open for an mwet bid for ten days and subsequent sale procedure will be in aooordonoe with N- C. General Statutes l-aS9.13 et seq. This 3rd. day of May, 1967. Cibner Beck and ' V. L. P te ^ r s WiUiam K. HaU. Aitomy S U 4ta 'Everett line North 68 degs. West7,50 chs, to a point in the center of the County Home Road, a corner for John S. Gi'een; thence with the center of the said County Home Road SouthwestwardTy and West- •wardly approxim'ately 1911 ft. to a point in the center ot the intersec­ tion ot County Home Road and Green Hill Road; thence with the center ot Green Hill Road South 20' degs. Basft 8.80 chs. to a point op­ posite an Iron stake on the East side of said Green Hill Road; then­ce South 86 degs. Bast 33.26 chs. .to an iron stake in the line of the County Home Farm; thence with the County Home Farm line North4 degs. Bast 12.^ chs. to a poplar; thence NOrth 87 degs. West 6.50 chs. to the beginning, containing 54.05 acres, more or less, as survey­ed by A. L. Bowles, Reg, Surv., on ■March 26, 1984, and subject to a road easement presently ovroed by William H. Joyner and wife, Peggy A. Joyner. This tract is a portion ot the lands described in Deed Book 27, at page 532, Davie County Reg­istry, and a portion of the lands d^cribed in Deed Book 31, page ■245, Davie County Registry. SEXXJNiD TRACT: Beginning at a persimmon tree, a common corner for John S. Green and Glenn L. H'ammer, runs thence N. 87 degs. W. 18.36 chs. to an iron stake, a corner for Louise G. Hammer; thence with the Hammer line and the Green and Everett Store Lot line S. 20 degs. E. 9.51 chs. to a point in the center of the County Home Road; thence with, the center of the County Home Road, S. 88 degs. E. 2.91 chs. to the corner ot the Carl S. Green lot; thence with the Carl S. Green Lot N. 2 degs. W. 3.17 chs. to an iron stake: ■thence with said Green Lot S. 8 degs. E. 3.17 chs. to an iron stake; thence continuing, with the Green ■Lot S. 2 degs. E. 3A7 chs. to a point in the center of the County Home Road; thence with the center of the said (5ounty Home Road in an East­erly and Northeasterly direction ap- i)rox3miately 880 ft. to the corner of the John S. Green; thence with the John S. Green line N. 26 degs. W. 4.31 chs. to t;he place of beginning, containing 14.9 acres, more or less, las surveyed by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surv., on March 26, 1964. This tract is a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 27, at page 532, Davie County Registry. Davie County Advalorem taxes will be paid through 1967.This 16th day of May, 1967. William Hall Commissioner5 25 4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Mozclle Jenkins White PlaintiffVS. ■Marshall Henry White DMendant NOTICE Tlmt Uie-labove named-dotendant4 j Singer RepresentaUve E. D. PERRY For authorized sales and service call the TexUIe Shop in Mocks- vdlle 634-5417 or the Singer Co.. Thm-way Shopping Center -Win­ ston-Salem, 723-1094. SMOOT nPIWWTER CO. 119 E. Flsber ME (MMSl S.\USBURT, N. C. • SALES • SERVICE • UENTALS ‘’Esclnalve Distributor For Royal Typewriters Since m s " STARK BROS. • Dwarf' • Semi-Dwarf • Standard FBUrr TREES • Nut Trees • Shade Treei • Shrubs • Roses J. M. GROCEmm SalesmAO MocksviUe Rt. S 493-6367 Vacuum Cleaner Service OoiTH>lete service on all makes and model Vacuum Cleaners, Also, New and Used Vacuum daaners for sale. CaU or Write Filtex Sales Co. Phone SM-4516 P. 0. Bos 4TI ROBBRT BROOKS. Manafer Marshall Henry White, will take notice that an action entitled above has been commenced in the Super­ ior Court ot Davie County, North Carolirta, by the plabitiff to secure an absokite divorce from the defend­ant upon the grounds of tihat the plaintiff and the defendant have liv­ed separate and apart from each ottitr for more than one year next preceding the bringing ot this act­ ion, and the defendant will further notice that he is required to appear at the Office of the Clerk of Super­ ior Court for Davie County in the tJourthouse in Mocksville, Davie County, NorlJh Carolina, within 30 days after the 8 day of June, 1967, and answer or demur to 'the Com­plaint in the staid action, or the ■plaintiff \Wil apply to the (3ourt for the relief demanded in the said Complaint.This the 3 day Of May, 1967. GLIBNN L. HAMMER Clerk 'of Superior Court 5 11 4tn It Pays to Advertise AIR WELL DRILLING CO. ROUTE 1, ADVANCE, N. C. Phone 998-4141, Advance, or Winston-Salem, N. C. OFFICE MACHINES Typewriters Adding Machines Service On All Makes EARLE’S OFFICE SUPPLIES 119 W. Innes Street Dial ME 6-2341 SALISBURY, N. C. ASSUME PAYMENTS Transferred to Florida Would like responsible person to take owr payments on house full of funiiture, appliances and canpct. Includes living room sofa, chair, three tables, two lamps and carpet; Spanish Bediwim Suite wiUi double dresser, mirror, full-size bod, and chest in Cherry Fniitwood; bunk beds, ladder, guard Kail, 5-drawer chest In s»lid maple. Pamil.v-siz« formica top dinette table and 0 hea­vily paddm chairs. Electric range and refrlgenator included. AM in good condition. Must see to ap- pi'eclate. Call for appointment and ask tor "iMr. Davis fiirnilure”. , Original Price. $1389.95 Balance Due $502.08 Assume payments of $5 per week. Stored at Wachovia Appliance and ■Furniture Wurehoiiso, corner o£ Patterson and Imlinna at Northside Shopping Center, WinstoiKSalem, Dial 725-1052. 5 11 tfn It Pays to Advertise John M. Groce Real Estate — Mocksville, Rt. 3 Phone 49.3-6567 OLD FURNITUllE RESTORED TO BEAUTY AT Smith Upholstery Sheffield PIi. 492-7780 Electric Motors - iSALES AND SERVICE - Repaired - Rewound - Rebuilt Authorized Distributor G. E. Motors and Controls Dayton and Belt Pulleys Delta Electric Co, 1021 West Innes Street SALISBURY, N. C. PHONE:Day ME 6-1371; Nite ME 6-1892 • FEET HURT? . .. NEED ARCH SUPPORTS? . . . • DO YOUR SHOES FIT YOU CORRECTLY? "Star Brand”- '‘Rand’*—“Miss Wonderful—“Poll Parrot” Shoes WEST AND CALL SHOE STORE 447 Norib Trade Street Winston-Salem, N. C. F. NAT WEST AND ROY W. CALL, Owners Registered Professional Surveyor RICHARD C. CURRENT Mocksville Insurance Agency DIAL 634-5017 MOCKSVILLE. N. C. BUSINESS DIRECTORY SEE THESE DEALERS IN WINSTON-SALEM JESSE G. BOWEN MUSIC CO. niGR GHADB PIANOa BAMSIONO OHOANM 381 W. Stb Ct. — Pb. 1*A S-7MI KARk.BY DAVIUSON fSSB n» Scbwinn niorclea TriidRs Acecpled CABLE HARLEY DAVIDSON•SO Uraiiluluwn~l Ulk. 8, S»ra PA 4-4700 TIUILERS -MOTORS -BOATS MYVIL DISTRIBUTING CO. Mobile Homes Supply ft Parti 482S Country Chib Road 765.2341 FBNOINO ANP PATIOS No Matter B«wit — For Hotao IinprovoiueiitN up «o 00 ntutttbn to pur—H'e apeclnllne In (iiiiilllr inaftirliil attd wurkmanablp. All n-urk KuaraitlMil. TUB FENCE AND PA'HO CO. 8TS N. n»a< llltd. T28-WM SEE THESE DEALERS IN SALISBURY / PIEDMONT RADIATOR WORKS Eschisive CYCUS’FLO SERVICB For Tbis Area Pb. tsS'Msi Dar - Nite m t m UU S, SalisbiU7 Ave., Spencer Support The Advertisers In This Directory FUIA SIZE PIANOS .................................................. Cibsm - Fea4er - Gn4eh Martin CUITAHS AND AMPS . SA I« ntlC O i m M OFF ON BAND O W TftViaM Ti MAYNARD MUSIC COMPANYtU Nortk Mato OMMt Paffe Six Davie Counfy Enterprise-RecorH ThursHay, Juno 1,1967 Baseball Schedule For Spartanburg John Parker of Cooleemee is playing ibaseball with Spartanburg (his season. The following is a list of the scheduled games; (note • games may be changed due to wea- tiler) June 1st ;it Roc|{ Hill, S. C.; June End at home with Stalesville: June 8 at home with Gastonia; June 4th at Greenville: June 6th at home With Greenville; June 7th at Gaston­ ia; June Sth at home with Lexing­ ton; June 0th at home with Gaston­ ia; June 10th at Rock Hill; June 11th at liome with Rock Hill; June 02 at homo with Statesville; June 13th at Statesville; June 14th at licxington; June 15th at home with Lexington; June 16th at Gastonia; Juno 17th at home with Greenville; June 18th at Greenville; June 19th ne-with-^re8nviHe;-June-20th- at home with Gastonia; June 2lst at Kock Hill; June 22nd at home with iRock Hill; June 23rd at home with Statesville; June 24th at Stat­ esville; June 25th at Lexington; June 25th at Lexington; June 26th et home with Lexington; June 27th Bl Gastonia; June 28th at home with Gastonia; June 29th at home with Rock Hill; June 30th at Rock Hill. July 1st at home with Statesville; July 2nd at home with Greenville; July 3rd at Greenville; July 4th at home with Greenville (game time 10 a. m J; July 5th at Statesville; J^uly 6th at Lexington; July 7th at home with with Lexington; July 8th Qt Gastonia; July 9th at home with Gastonia; July 10th (all star game); jiily 12th at Rock Hill; July 13th at home with Statesville; July 14th at Greenville; Juiy 15th at home with Greenville; July 16th at home with jtock Hill; July 17th at Statesville; July 18th at Lexington 19th at home ?yilh Lexington; July 20th at Gas­ tonia; July 21st at home with Gas­ tonia; July 22nd at Rock Hiill; July tord at home with Rock Hill; July ^th at home with Statesville; July Kth at Statesville; July 26th at ILexineton: July 27th at home with iLexington; July 28th at Gastonia; July 29th at home wiith Gastonia; J^uly 30th at home with Statesville; July 31st at Rock Hill. August 1st at home with Rock Bill; August 2nd at Statesville; August 3rd at Lexington; August 4th at Greenville; August Sth at Jiome with Greenville; August 6th at Greenviille; August 7th at home with Lexington; August Bth at Gas­ tonia: August 9th at home with (Jas- onia; August 10th at home with with Rock Hill; August 11th (all star game); August 12th at Greenville; August 13th at home with Green­ ville; August 14th at Rock Hill; August 15th at home with Stfltes- viiie; August 17th at Lexington; August IBlh at Greenville; August 19th at home with Greenville: Aug­ ust 20th at home with Lexington; ■August 21st at Gastonia; August 22nd at Greenville; August 23rd at homo with Greenville. The playoffs begin August 24 and continue through August 28. First half winner vs second half winner (best two out of thi’ee). Sp-4 Donald -G.-Mfissick Is Promoted By Navy Sp-4 Donald G. Messick 'Donald Gray Messick, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn A. Messick of Advance Rt. 1, was promoted re­ cently to Specialist 4th Class. He is now serving aboard an M. D. M. boat in Qa. Nhor, Vietnam with the 1098th Transportation CJompany. Sp4 Messick is a 1963 graduate of the Davie County High School. He was employed at the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company prior to entering the Armed Forces in July 1966. Cedar Creek Home ain't a place that gold can buy. Or get up in a moment afore its home. There’s got to be a heap o' living in it. It must be filled with faith and love from cellar up to come; It takes a heap of living in a house to make it a home. Recent house guest of Mrs. Lula West was her cousin, Mrs. Beau- lah Click of Mocksvllle. Flake Lyons of Now York is here visiting his brother-in-law and sis­ ter, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Brock. Callers Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. Lucy Tatum were Miss Shirley Wilks and Carter of Mocksvllle, Billie Campbell of Ad­ vance, Mrs. Kay West and children, Warren, Janice and Kevin, Mrs. William Eaton and children. Mr,.^ and Mrs. Odell Eaton and boys, Darryal and Kenneth of Redland. Callers Sunday evening at the home of Lonnie Williams were El­ mer Smith and friends of Winston- Salem. Visiting at the William Eaton Home Sunday were Mrs. Morgan Campbell of Winston-Salem, Mr. and Mrs. Odell Eaton and iboys, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Transou, Ronnie, Jeffrey and Mike and Miss Lou Frances Eaton of Wdnston-Salem. Several people from here attend­ ed homecoming worship services at Chinquapin Gi-ove Baptist Church Sunday. IMrs. William Eaton accompanied iMrs. Sallle 'Baker, Mrs. Margaret Studevant, Mrs. Adelaide Ellis ro Mooresville, Saturday to attend the 11th District Workshop of the OES. Overnight guest of Mrs. Lula West and 'Henry was Maurice West. He is Mrs. West’s grandson and is a student at Livingstone College in Salid)ury. Other guests were Weld­ on Smith of Lewisville and Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Friday and family of Winston-Salem. Sunday evening callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Brock and Mr. and Mrs. William Brock were Harding Howell and daughter. Miss Mozella Howell, Lon­ nie Frank Lyons and Paul Williams of the Smith Grove Community. We all say, "Congratulations” to the graduation classes of Davie County. A very special congratula­ tions to Ellis Legans, a young min­ ister from our own Davie County. STUDENT EDITORS at Davie County High School have been chosen for jicxt year. Pictured aliove arc: left to right, Mike Semrionrassbciafe eflitor of the paper REBEL; Suzanne Martin, editor; Nancy Plott, editor-in-chief of the annual CLARION; and, Lavada Markland, associate editor. Six Top Herds For Davie County The top 6 Herds in Davie County for the month of April is as follows: Name: Fred Bahnson, Jr., total cows-60, average milk-53.6, average test-3.3 and average butterfat-1.77; C. A. Street, Jr., total cows-47, av­ erage milk-36.4, average test-4.0, and average lbutterfaW.45; Jim Bowden, Jr., total cows-109, average milk-34.9, average test-4.1, and av­ erage butterfat-1.45; C. L. Blake, total cows-55, average milk-36.8, average tesU3.7, and average but- terfat-1.37; R. L. Seaford, total cows-38, average milk-33.2, average test-4.1, and average butterfat-1.36; Arthur Baker, total cows-65, aver­ age milk-36.8, average test-3.7 and avei’age butterfat-1.35. The top five cows in Davie Coun­ ty .for the month of April are as follows: Owner-C. L. Blake, cow’s name^Nd. 58, lbs. millc-77.8, test-4.5 and lbs. butterfat-'lOS; Fred F. Bahnson, Jr., cow’s name, No. 192, lbs. milk-104.8, test-3.0 and lbs but- ler-<fat-94; Fred F. Bahnson, Jr., cow’s name-No. 191, lbs. milk-77.8, test-<3.8 and lbs. but- terfat-89; Fred F. Bahnson, Jr., cow’s name-No. 298, lbs. milk-72.8, test-4.0, and lbs. bullerfal-88; Fred F. 'Bahnson, Jr., cow’s name-No. 370, lbs milk-76.8, test-3.8, and lbs. bulAerfat-87. PET DAIItV DMSIOM Tested 23 times for quality P o u r t h e o n e y o u 'r e s u r e o f . . . P e t F re s h M ilk • II Pays to Advertise • Summer Office Hours -Effective June Srd- Tuesday .. . 9 30 a.m. — 5 p.m. Thursday... 9:30 a *iTi» — 5 p*ni* Tuesday Night By Appointment Only DR.W.E.BERRY,JR. Optometrist Mocksvllle, N. C. Phone 634-5414 ) * Get the big sheet KAISER ALUMINUM'S PATENTED TWIN-RIB ROOFING AND SIDING • keeps buildings up to 15° cooler in hot summer sun • long, wide sheets easy to install • can't rust, warp or rot No*m«w»» fewer joints-tighter roofs $1 cut the sheets to fit your building Davie Farm Service 303 Wilkesburo St.Mocksvllle, N. C. riionc G34-S021 SPECIALS! Vsi/ M o del 3SSS W A IM P ER IA 19 TV SI 49-95 PHiLCO SO.LID STATE Signal System makes the difference Now, Philco has replaced all the lubes in the slgnal-iecelvmg system with solld state Itansislois and diodes lhal never wear out or burn out like tubes. Result; Philco solld'state reliability, better TV performance. You jet briehter. sharper pictures, clearer sound, even In (rings areas! ^ PHILCO COOL CHASSIS BEATS THE HEAT, major cause of TV breakdowns ItiQ tubes ar\d most ottirr pjris strvicemw titie (lom TV sets iren'l worn nut, Ihry're tiurned out. Ptiilrj) Ciwt Cliissis keeps TV parts cooler so tlial they last longer. • tw o Irnnt speakers • S; channel UHr/VH( loieptioti • Switch-Lil* UHF/VHF channcl indiiatort • IflrsMping VHF antenna, separate UHF antenna • Flnithedlo match walnut furniture S99.95 t|)" e.Iflll i Hi M hi ViAMktl PHILCO ALMOST ALL PICTURE and what a picture! Gives you a pirlure that's big.linglit and beaulitul be­ yond anyttiing you'ce ever sun in a portable so Irmi and compact. Full 17" picture eitendt nearly to ttie edge of tlii cabinet. B ESfm m P H IL C O C O i - O R TA / W I T H Philco High Brightness Color Tuba • Auto­ matic Color Lock Degaussing System-lets you plug In and play Philco Color TV with only normal antenna installation • Automatic Pic. ture Pilot checks picture contrast 15,750 times per second • Switch-Lite VHF-UHF Channel Indicators, all 82-channel reception NO TUBES TO BURN OUT In the signal-receiving circuits Philco has replaced all the tubes in the signal-receiving circuits with long-life transistors and diodes that don't wear out or burn out like tubes. Result: un> surpassed Color TV reliability, long-lasting picture quality. Brings you brighter, sharper, more true- tO'life color pictures New Philco Transform er* powered 26,000-volt Color Pilot ;fj Chassis brings finest Color TV performance, eliminates need for frequent nuisance adjust* ■ m entt Terrific: Value! > 3 8 8 ” E x c . U p a f c > r O i J J i l i t y I k T t i \ A / < > r lc l ALL CONSOLE TV’S GOING AT COST PHILCO S p a c e IVlate 5 0 0 0 RO O M AIR CO N D ITIO N ER © © • 5 ,0 0 0 B T U /H R to o lin g c a p a c ity • O p e ra te s o n 1 15 volts • A u to ­ m a tic T h e rm o s ta t • 2 s p e e d s • W a s h a b le a ir filter • N o-drip de* h u m id ific a tio n • S p e c ial ventilitiQII control M e l SACS-8 Cools bedrooms up to 15 X 20 ft. P H ILC O B S 1 3 9 -9 5 VALUE PRICED! COMPARE! RHILCO* TABLE RADIO with big 4 '' Speaker! Com pact, full powered table radio in attrac- tJve beige tinlsti molded case. 4 lubes ptu;, rectifier. Built-in long range antenna, 4 inch lull toned spealter. PIgyg on AC or D C current. P H lL C O S B lB t Prices Slashed To Cost Must Make Room For New Merchandise! Sale Runs Through June 3rd. Edd’s Radio»»TV Service (I South Main St.Mocksville, N. C. 1967 BOX SCORE Pavie Highway Accldcnts .............................. 100 Injured ................................... «4 Falalttlcs ............................. 2 DAVra COUNTY Davie’s Rainfall For The Past Week Wat 1.81 For May 4.58 XC All The County News For Everybody Mocksville, N. G. 27028, Thursday, June 8, 1967 $4.00 PER YEAR — Single Copy, 10 cents No. 7 Three Children Drown In Dutchman Creek m.Ir ijt UNDA DURHAM She was a mother . . . in many ways slill slunncd by the shock that siidclcn tragedy brings. Sho was IWrs. John Champ of the Forl( Community. Her daughters . . . Patricia Kay, age 12, and Cynthia, age 7, and their ciose friend, Linda Durham, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .lames 'Durham, neighbors, had drowned Saturday afternoon in the turbulent and muddy waters of Dutchman Creek, Although this was Monday after­ noon, one knew that Mrs. Champ was reliving each minute of the past three or four days over and over again, it seemed to help relieve the tension as she delved into the series of events of the past two days. Saturday , . . Kay, Cindy and Linda were all playing very happ­ ily with the other children in the neighborhood. No one will ever know just what prompted these thi-ee to go off by themselves. They may have wanted to celebrate their summer vacation with a hike and a picnic . . . for they carried along some peanut butler crackers and other food. Leaving the area, no one kne^v just where the little girls had gone except for one of their lit­ tle brothers. This Champ boy think­ ing the little girls would be back in a couple of hours, did not tell. When (he children failed to return later that afternoon, parents and neighbors began searching along some of the horse trails on the near­ by farm of Cecil Angell. As dusk neared, (he Davie County I?escue Squad was rec|uested to help and they in turn requested and received the assistance of the Howan Rescue Squad. By 10 p. m. Saturday night a lar­ ge scale coordinated search by boats began at the bridge over Highway 801. Groups of marchers worked over field after field. Horse­ men also joined in the search. The intensive search wenl on until about 4 a. m., when the decision was made to await daylight. With the first rays of light Sun­ day morning the search resumed. Aboul 7 a. ni,, a liny body . , . Cindy Champ . . . was found float­ ing face down in the muddy waters of Dutchman Creek. She was dress­ ed in shorts and a blouse. The searchers, moving on up­ stream soon spotted two pair ot faded blue canvas shoes on a small flat rock near the wutt*r. Closer examination ot the area revealed two lillle loolprints, impressed only an inch or two from the edge of the swift flowing creek. <A rescuc squad boat was bioughi to the sile and within a short lime, grappling hooks brought lo the sur­ face the bodies of Kay and Linda, slill lightly clutching one anolher. Kay was divssed in a blouse and skirl and Linda in a blouse and toreadors. None of Ihe three could swim. Mrs. Champ and others can only surmise wlial really hap|M!ned. No one will cxcr know foi' certain. Did lillle Cindy slip or fall inlo (he creek and the other Iwo girls lock arms and attempted to pull her out'.' Oi' was it Linda or Kay that (ell in, and llie other going to tlie rescue g<il hold of her, only to drown together? All of tlie girls were familar with Ihe area, having riden horses Uieie on many occasions. However, [C;aaUttii«d Ua fa«e rive] KAY CHAMP CINDY CHAMP Davie Commissioners Consider Area Pianning The Davie County Board of Com­ missioners at their regular meet­ ing Monday adopted a resolution re­ questing the Division of Communi­ ty Planning to obtain Federal Ur­ ban Planning Assistance funds in A Library Record The Davie County Public Lib­ rary set an alUimc high single day record on May 31st when 379 volumes were circulated. Tlic prc.YlojMjg . cord was on June 1, 1966 when 307 volumes were elieekcd out. Mrs. Ford Will Teach Art Classes Mrs. Anne Rankin Ford wiil begin classes in Art, June 22, in the basement of the Rankin home on North Main Street. These classes will be held Monday through Friday from !):30 a. m. lo 11:30 a. m. each day and continue through July 27. Ages 12 through adults arc accep­ ted for this six week course. Recreation W illBep Recreation programs will begin Monday, June 12, at Rich Park and at the Mocksville Middle School. Hours will be from 9 a. m. to 12 noon, and from 2 to 4 in the after­ noon. School age children are re­ commended by the Recreation Com­ mission to participate. lA Little League basdball game will bo played Thursday, June 8, al Rich Park, between Mocksville and 'West Davie. Game time will be 5:30 p. m. The Pony League will begin play on Saturday, .Fune 10, with a game between Mocksville and Cooieemce at Rich Park. Softball games scheduled include: Thursday, June S^Heritage vs Dan­ iels Furniture; Monleigh vs Inger- solNRand 11; Thursday, June 13, Heritage vs Ingersoll-'Rand 1; Mon­ leigh vs Arnold’s. the amount of $10,000 to carrying out the following planning services in Davie County: Land Potential Study Economic Development Study Land Development Plan Community Facilities Plan Subdivision Regulations Zoning Ordinance (for three sel­ ected areas). The fall text of Ihc resolution is as follows: ^WHiBtWAS, the Counter of Dayjq, Nbrlli Carolina, recognizes the need to insure its proper and orderly growth and lo prevent further deve­ lopment of undesirable conditions; and, iWHIDREAS, community planning is recognized to be of primary im­ portance for the growth and devel­ opment of the County; and, WHEREAS, the financial resour­ ces of the County arc not adequate to finance the necessary and desir­ able program of community plan­ ning; and, WHEREAS, the Division of Con’- munity Planning of the North Car­ olina Department of Conservation and Development can assist in ob­ taining Federal Urban Planning Assistance funds to aid in defray­ ing Ihe costs of a planning program and provide qualified personnel to perform the required planning work. NOW, THiERJSFORE, BE IT RES- OLWBD: That the County Commis­ sioners of the County of Davie, North Carolina, requests the Divis­ ion of Community Planning lo ar­ range for the following planning services: Land Potential Study Economic Development Study Land Development Plan Community Facilities Plan Subdivision Regulations Zoning Ordinance (for three sel­ ected areas) and to obtain Federal Urban Planning Assistance funds in Ihe amount of $10,000 to aid in defray­ ing tlie costs of the work specified above. Continued on Pase 5 Elementary Reading Programs To Begin A reading program for element- aiy school sludents in ihe W. R. Davie and l^aiminglon schools will begin Monday .June 12 and continue for Ihrec weeks. .Mrs. Wade Dyson will conduct the reading program for students who need r<»iding as­ sistance on the third, fourth, and fifth grade reading levels. The sch- adule is as follows: 1st class — B:00 A. M.-9:3U A. M. W. R. Davie Elementary 2nd class - 10:00 A. M.-11:3U A. M. W. R. Davie Elementary 1:00 P. M.-2:30 P. M. . . . Farm­ ington Elementary July 10 through 28 a reading pro­ gram will be conducted for three wt!«lu at bbady Giwe dud iiiniU) Grove Schools. .Mrs. Dyson will al­ so conduct this pi'ogram. The sched­ ule is as follows: 1st class 8:00JJ:30 Shady Grove Elementary 2nd class 10:IK><11:30 Shady Grove Elementary 3rd class 12:30-2:00 Smith Grove 'Elementary A reading program to serve the Cooleemee and Mocksville areas wilt be announced al a later date. Parents of students not alixiady as­ signed lo the classes scheduled abo\e who would like special assis­ tance in reading for their children during the summer should contact the Davi<' County Board of Educa> tiou al FHA Plans increase In Loans Melvin H. Hearn, N. C. State Dir­ ector for the Farmers Home Admin­ istration, said today he had received word from Washington that this ag­ ency had received authority lo in­ sure an additional $148 million of rural loans.- This action announced in Wash­ ington by Secretary of Agriculture, Orville L. Freeman, wiil enable USDA’s Farmers Home Administra­ tion to commit an additional $30 million in farm ownership loans and $1118 million in rural housing loans lo low and moderate income famil­ ies. Previous allocations of funds for farm ownership loans were exhaus­ ted in February. There are some 20,000 applications and unfunded loan dockets currently being held by the Farmers Home Administration. Funds for rural housing loans to low and moderate income families were exhausted in April. The For­ mers Home Administration is now holding some 42,000 applications and unfunded loan dockets for rural housing loans. Both the funds for farm ownership and rural housing loans are being made available im­ mediately. Farm ownership loans are made lo buy land, construct or repair i)uildings, improve land and refin­ ance debts. They are repayable over 40 years and bear 5 percent interest 'Rural housing loans ar made to farmers and other rural residents ill open county and, small ijusal com­ munities with populations o f not more than .5,500. Loans are made tp constnict and repair needed homes and essential farm buildings, pur­ chase homes or buy sites on which to build homes. The maximum term is 33 years. The interest rate on loans to families with low and mod­ erate incomes is 5 percent. Farmers Mome Administration services are made available through more than 1,600 county offices ser­ ving the 3,000 rural counties in t'le United Stales, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. Auxiliary Plans Meeting At Advance Advance Volunteer Fire Depart­ ment Auxiliary will meet Thursday, June 7, at 7:30 p. m. at the fire sta­ tion for their regular monthly meet­ ing. Danner-Ireland Reunion The Danner-Ireland family re­ union will be held Sunday, June II at the home of Mrs. Emma Danner Ireland on Liberty Church (Road. All friends and relaUves are invited to attend. Dinner will be served at 12:30 p.m. Fire Department To Sponsor Supper The l^one Hickory Fire Depart­ ment will sponsor a barbecue chick' en supper, Saturday, June 10, from 5 p. m. to 8 p, m. at the fire station. The menu will consist of chicken, potato salad, slaw, roils, homemade cake or pie. Tickets may be secured from members of the fire department. There will be a special price for children's places. Supper Planned At Davie Academy A Chicken pie and Bar-B-Q sup- |)er will be held at Davie Academy community building, Saturday, June 10, beginning at 5 o'clock. Proceeds will be used for the Salem Methodist Church Building Fund. POTTS REUNION The annual Potts Reunion will be held Sunday, June 11, at Cornati(er Ball Park. Lunch will be at one o'clock. All relatives and friends are invited to attend. PIBST CReeM BEANS Latta Ratlodge of Maple Street extension, Mocksville, is the firs( iwrson to r ^ i t hsWne green snap brans from his sarden. 1%ey were' gathered Monday and prepaid for luacb* f' Bank Of Davie To Merge Witli Brancli Banldng and Trust Company Of Wilson J. L. SatchweU . . . President of the Branch Bankings and Trust Company . . . made the announcement of the merger.with>.tUe,Bank',of Davie at a nieetinff of the Mocksville Rotary Club on Tuesday. The Announcement The announcement concerning the merger of the Bank of Dav­ ie and tlie Branch Banking and Trust Company of Wilson was made al the regular ineolilng of the Uoliury Club on Tues­ day. Knnx .tohnslone, President of the Bank of Davie, made the announcement and intro­ duced J. L. Satchwell, Presi­ dent ot Uie Brancli lianking and Tnist Company. Mr. Sat- chweil spoke briefly on the history of the bank and out­ lined the various aroas of ser­ vices offered. Also present for the nieoling were tile ftiUowIng officials of (he Branch Banking and Trust Company: ,K. Worden Allen, .Ir. Vice—President in ciiarge of (rust development R. Gioyden Stcwai't. Jr., Vice—President; and Billy Montague. Personnel Director. John Johnstone iiad cliarge of tlie program. Itoy W. Collette presided. Ralpli Voggentiialer, Chief Engin­ eer al Ingersoll-Itand, uias-induclod as a new member by G. R. Madison. General Office Building In Raleigli The general office buildinfi: of the Branch Banking: and Trukt Company in Rai' ei£h. This new building is loeated on FayeUeviUe Street in front of the Hotel Sir Walter. Plans to merge Ihe Bank of Dav­ ie Inlo Branch IBanklng and Trust Company were announced Tuesday by the Boards of Directors of both banks. The consolidation is subject to approval by the stockholders ot cach instilution and by State and Federal authorities. Based on April figures, the com­ bined resources of Ihe two banks will exceed $170,000,000. The Bank of Davie operates two banks in the town of Mocksville. With the opening on June 15 of an office in Beaufort and a now drive- in now under conslruotion in Kins­ ton, the number of offices operated by Branch Banking and Trust Com­ pany will soon lotal 41 in 28 towns and communities. Plans of the merger call for Knox jyihnslonc, president of the Bank of ■Davie, lo serve as senior vice president and chairman of the Mocksville Directors. Other Direct­ ors are: C. A. Blackwelder, John T. Brock, T. J. Caudeii, G. L. Ham­ mer, John Johnstone, R. B. Sanford, Jr., Dr. Francis Slate and Dr. Cly­ de Young. John Johnstone will be vice presi­ dent and cashier of the Mocksville Office and Mrs. Titthia Hanes will continue as assistant cashier. The proposed merger will join two of the Slate's oldest banking ins­ titutions: The Bank of Davie was established in 1901 and Branch Banking and Trust Company, North Carolina’s Oldest Bank, was found­ ed in 1872. BB&T is the sixth largest finan­ cial instilution in the Stale and has more capital funds in relation to deposits than any major North Car­ olina bank. In commenting on the proposed merger. BB&T President J. L. Sat- chweii staled: “For nearly a cen­ tury Branch Banking and Trust Company has been one of the load­ ing financial institutions in Eastern North Carolina and we welcome the opportunity of serving in the progressive Piedmont area of our State. Wo hope to meet ail of the financial needs of the residents within the trading area of Mocks- _ ville, and lo offer them the services and resources of one of the State's largest.and strongest banks." J. L. Satchwell, president since 1964, began his banking career with the First National Bank of Wash­ ington, N. C. He was associated with the Bank of Washington prior to joining the BB&fr staff in Golds­ boro in 1932. When BB&T assumed the deposit liabiHlies of the Bank of Fremont in 1938, Satchwell was sent there as officer in chargo and lo liquidate the other assets of tho Bank of Fremont for the Federal Deposit Insurance Ck)rporalion. Hu was transferred to the Home Office in Wilson in 1950 as vice preside il and was elected lo the Board ol Directors the next year. Satchwell is active in civic af­ fairs and has served as charter president of the Fremont Rotary Club and as a director of the Kiw- anis Club of Wilson. Ho is past president of the Wilson Chamlier oi 'Commerce and has held similar of­ fices in the VS'ilson Indusiriai Cou'i- cil and Wilson Development Corpur- alion. He is a director of Dewey Brothers of Goldsbo.'o. A native of Bath, Satchwell at­ tended school in Washington and the University of North Carolina. Mrs. Salchwcll is tlie former Eli­ zabeth Dewey of Goldsboro. They have one daughter, Mrs. Richard T. Smith, and three grandchildren. Knox .lohnstone has lieen presi­ dent of the Bank of Uavie since 1937. Prior to that time he was engaged in furniture manufadurins with his father. J. B. Johnstone, who had been a director of the bank since lOOH. A native of Mocksvilk:, Johni^ne attended McCaliie School, CiiaUan- ooga, and Davidson Collefie. He is (CaoUBited av i*a|e 4) Page Two Davie County Enterprise-Record Thursclay, June 8, 1967 Folks “ Fancies By MAnOARET A. LeGRAND MO\’E TO HAZKUVOOD Mr. and Mis. Jimmie Shook ,I:im- es and children, Laura, T<Mosa and IMark moved fiom Wilke.sl)oro SIrcfl last Thursday to Hazelwood. VISITS DAUGIITICR Mrs. E. IC. Bell speiil llio weult- end in Slalcsville, the gue.sl of her son>in-la\v and daughler, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Coley. She attended Mr. Coley's sisters wedding Satur­ day afternoon held at Filth Street Church of God. RECEIVES DEG'REE Eddy Lee Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Powell of Route t, was the recepient of the Juris Doc­ tor degree from the School of Law at commencement exercises held ■Monday at Wake Forest College. ARiHIVlES BV PLANE 'Lt. William L. Moore III arrived Sunday by plane from Fort Gordon, Georgia where he is stationed to ■visit his parents on North Main Street. He returned to Georgia on Monday. HOSPITAL PATIENT Mrs. Della Foster of Salisbury Street is a patient at Davie Coun­ ty Hospital. Her daughters, Mrs. B. B. Smalling of Norwalk, California, and Mrs. Marylene Payton also of Calif, arrived Sunday to be with their mother. TO BLOWIIiNG ROCK Mrs. S. H. Hines of Maple Aven­ ue, will accompany her son-in-law and daughter, the Rev. and Mrs. Ben Locklalr and children of Harts- vilie, S. C. to Blowing Rock Mon­ day for a vacation at their summer home there. ATTENDING CONFERENCE The Rev. Gilbert Miller and the 'Rve. E. M. Avett left Wednesday for Lake Junaluska to attend the annual Western North Oai-olina Me­ thodist Conference, This will be the Rev. Mr. Avett’s 61st conseutive year to attend. BEACH VACATION Mr. and Mrs, Duke James and chldren, Pat and Cammie of Hazel­ wood, who have been here with iDuke’s parents a few days, and Miss Cammilla James of Winston- Salem, left Wednesday for Myrtle Beach, S. C, to vacation for a few days. GOING-AWIAV PARTTY Mr. and Mrs. John Long Jr. who are moving soon to Augusta, Geo­ rgia, were honored with a going away open house in Statesville Saturday night. Hosts were Mr. Long’s parents and his sisters, Mrs. Paul Gilbert of Statesville, and Mrs. Ted Hughes of Nacodoches, Texas. The affair was given at the Long home. Approximately forty friends and relatives from States­ ville attended. BILL EVANS GRADUATES Bill Evans of Asheville s|)ent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Evans. Bill came es­ pecially to participate in the gra­ duation exercises at Oatawlba Coll­ ege. He was the only student who finished in January, to graduate cum laude from the college. BIRTH ANNOUNOBM1E3JT 'Mr. and Mrs. John L. Walker an­ nounce the arrival of a daughter, Jill Michale, born on April 25 and arrived at her adopted parents home on Kelly Street on May 31. BACK TO SCHOOL 'David Walker and Charles Crens­ haw who have spent this week here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Walker and Mrs. C. R. Cren­ shaw, will return to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Friday for the first session of sum­ mer school. Md. & D. C. TRIP Mr. and Mrs. Robah W. Smith and daughters of Mocksvllle, and Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Gray <»f Sai^ isbury spent tlie week-end in Mary^ . . . B ill East, speaker Essay Winners Chosen; Bill East Gives Talk Mrs. 'Nina Baton was presented the 1st place award in the Ameri­ canism essay contest sponsored by the Oavie County Republican Wo­ men’s Club for senior citizens. Bur­ ton Lafayette Jones of Woodleaf was judged the second place win­ ner. Announcement of the winners was made on Tuesday night. May 30, at tJie covered dish dinner held at the Rotary Hlit at which time Bid East, City Editor of the Twin City Sen­ tinel of Winston-Salom was the guest speaker. Mrs. Eaton is a member of the Mocksvllle Golden Age Club. She re­ ceived $10 for her winning essay en­ titled “Wliat Is Americanism?” Mr. Jones is a member of the Senior Citizens Club of Cooleemee. He re­ ceived an American Flag. Mrs. George Schiadensky, presi­ dent of the sponsoring club gave the welcome tost week. Asa O’Brien, president of the Golden Age Club gave the response. Mrs. John Brock, Aimerloanism chairman, led the Pledge of Allegiance. Mrs. Ruby O’Neal, Devotions Chairjiian, gave the Blessing. After the dinner, Jim Wilson sang a solo, and then directed group singing. Mrs. Gilbeiit Lee Boger played the piano accompaniment. Mrs. Brock read the winning es­ says and presented the awards. Mrs. 'Louise Patterson, Program chairman, intorduced Mr. East, who used as his topic “Communism.” Mr. (East has made a study of com­ munism for the past 29 years. He stated that he had never met any­ one more dedicated than a com­ munist. Communism was organized 50 years ago in Hie Sail of 1917 in Russia. The next year, in 1918, the movement came to the USA. “Com­ munists say that there are 5 keys,” said Mr. East. “'1. Manhood; 2. Policy; s! Publications; 4. Property; and, 5. Money. Any combination of these 5 can control any organiza­ tion.” Mr. East concluded his talk wiUi the thought that it was time this country became as dedicated to home, church and country as com­ munists were to their cause. A question and answer period fol­ lowed the talk. DAVIE COUNTY BNTERPBISE-BECOBD Published Every Thursday At 124 South Main St. Mocksvllle. N. C. 27028 GORDON TOMLINSON EDITOB-PUBLSHEB SUB SHORT ASSOCIATE EDITOR 4econd-ClaBs postage paid at Mocksvllle, N. C. Subscription rates; Kngle COPY lUc; $4.00 uer year in N<orth OaroUna: $4.50 per year out oi state. . Johnston-Brown Marriage Announcement 'Mr. and Mi's. Wade Edward Brown of Boone, announce the ml^^ riage of their daughter, iMargaret Rose, to Emory Glenn Johnston, on Saturday, the third of June, nine­ teen hundred and sixty seven, Boone North Carolina. Mrs. Johnston is the daughter ot the former Gilmer Baity and tho granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. .lohn Thomas Baity of Mocks- ville. The couple will live in Hyat- tsvUlCj Maryland. land visiting Mrs. Smith’s and Mrs. Gray’s sister, Frances O’Neill. While there they visited the Capitol and the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, D. C. A'fTEND GRADUATION Mr. and Mi's. Bruce Hinkle and daughters. Delia and Kathy, attend­ ed graduation exercises at George Williams College, Downers Grove, Illinois, Sunday, June 4. Bruce Ed­ ward Hinkle. Jr. was a member of the graduating class. VISITOR HERE Miss .Stephanie Ratez left by plane Monday for her home in Westfield, Ne^v Jersey, after siwnd- ing a week visiting the Kd Short fanuly on North .Main Street. Over the past week-end. Miss Ruetz, the Shorts, and Mr. and Mrs. Danny Marion and infant soji stayed at Crescent Beach, S. C. HOME PROM C.\L1F. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Carter and son iiave returned te Route 3, Yad- kinville, from Oakland, California, where .Mr. CartcM' has been station­ ed u'ilh the Navy. He is now em­ ployed by Piedmont Airlines in Winston-Salem. Mr. Carter is the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Roy Carter. Letter to Editor To the Editor "Davie County Enterprise - Record 124 South Main Street Moeks>'ille„ North Carolina 27028 Dear Sir; Education as defined by Webster’s New Twentieth Centur)' DIcHannry is the “process of training and de­ veloping the knowledge, skill, mind, character, etc., especially by for­ mal schooling or study; teaching; training.” As a resident of Davie County, I am appalled by the apparent lack of interest in our schools. As the above definition states, education is an integral part in the formation of a child’s ethics. These same chil­ dren will be the adults of a future generation. We are constantly being reminded of the failures of a past generation. We have college campuses turned into shooting galleries; it’s not safe to walk on a city’s streets anymore. The minds of the students are turn­ ing more and more to open rebell­ ion, i. e. the burning of draft cards: the lack of respect for personal l)roperty, etc. "So whatv” we might say. Every­ thing mentioned thus far has hii>- pened in places far removed from Davie County. Let me in turn ask a counter-question, "What legai?y are we leaving our children???” The so - recently defeated School Bund issue was suggested by the Committee For Better Schools and proposed by the County Commiss­ ioners. Why was it defeated??? Then we have the unmitigated gall to ask why our students and chit dren are so rebellious and disres- pectful. The answer, to me, is rath er obvious. Why should they res- pi'ct and (ibey people who have no interest in them. I hope and pray that our peopte of Davie County will awaken to the fact that a ftw dollars sp-^nt on sclkools now will pay great divid' ends in the future. Sincerely Yours, James J. Kan>«$ HOSPITAL NEWS PATIENTS ADMITTED Mary Barney, Rt. 3 Ester Howard Eva Foster Lillian Baker, Rt. 4 Clavid Crews, Rt. t. Advance Roibert Gaithor, Rt. t, Harmony Lizzie Turner, Rt. i. Harmony Katie Parker, Cooleemee Robah Nail, Rt. 3 Della Foster 'Lillian Sain, Rt. 3 Carol Spry, Rt. 4 ■Helen Carpenter, Rl. I, Advance Allen Phelps, Rl. (i, Salitbury Earle Janes, Rl. 2, Win.ston-Salem Linda Vest, Rt. 1, Advance Jo.seph Culler, Rt. 5 Ermon Blackwelder, Rt. 2, Ad­ vance Mary Angell, Rt. 1 Mack Baker, Rt. 4 Patricia White, Rl. 2 Mabel Winecoff, Rt. 1, Salisbury Helen Smith, Rt. 1 Lena Garrison, Rt. 1, Harmony 'Seabon Hendrix, Rt. 3 Inez Weaver Mary Murphy, Rt. 5 Dianne Beck Linda Ham Jeanle Canter, Rt. 1, Advance Coleen Stanley, Rt. 2 iRuth Combs, Rt. 5 John Guglielmi Claudia Williams, Rt. 2, Advance Eugene Driver, Rt. 3 Betty Lakey, Rt. 1 Kathy Woodward, Rt. 3 ■Naomi Ijames, Rt. 1 Harmony Lester Blackwekler, Rt. 5 'Ned Lookablll Ervin Hutchins, Rt. 2 ■Patients discharged during the same period included; Brenda Rob­ erson, Garna Clark, Tim McCulloh, Vickie Cope, Cailie Morrison, Bon­ nie Hauser, Traci Benson, Mattie Bahnson, Pamila Jones, Linda Webb, Lee 'Webb, Randy Hanes, Donald Myers, Sue Caudle, David Crows, Elizabeth Turner, Vernon Hendrix, Flossie Harris, Sherry MoDaniel, Verla Cartner, Lois Phil­ lips, Allen Phelps, Eva Foster, Cora Call, James Harris, Lucille Eaton, Nannie Peacock, Helen Carpenter, Kay Nall, Prescilla Seamon, Mai7 Angell, Linda Jones, Carol Spi7 , Chris Culler, Cleve Allen, Cora Stewart, Kathleen Cranfill, Mary Barney, Linda Loggins, Carol Hum­ phrey, John Groce, Belle Nichols, Mack Baker, Mary Dunn, Robah Nail, John Guglielmi, Linda Vest. Edward Hinkle is Graduated College Graduates BKUCE EDWARD HINKLE, JR. On Sunday, ,Iune 4, Bruce Edward Hinkle, Jr., son of Mr. and .Mrs. Bruce E. Hinkle, Sr. of Route 4, .Mocksville, graduated from George Williams College (recently moved to Downers Grove, Illinois fi-om Chic­ ago proper. I He was one of more than 90 students to participate in commencement exercises. Ed re­ ceived tho Bachelor of Science deg­ ree in Health and Physical Educa­ tion with certification for profession­ al YMCA work in North America. George Williams College is accre­ dited by the North Central Associa­ tion of Colleges and Secondary Schools in both its undergraduate and graduate degree programs, as well as being approved and reco­ gnized by eight other public and professional bodies of concern with higher education. Ed entered George Williams with 3 years of background from Appal­ achian State Teachers College in Boone, N. C. in 19fi3 to begin spec­ ialized courses related to the YMCA profession in addition to the under­ graduate degree program of Health and Physical Education. A pei'sonal note from Ed is as follows: "As I recall the situation in which I found myself throughout my first 20 years of life in Davie County, the effort v/ouM well be worth the results that cauld be ob­ tained through the establishing of a YMC.A. The recreational and ed­ ucational as well as ecumenical nature of a YMOA could well be a boon to the adults, youlh and exist­ ing organizations with'n the county. Think about it!” MVRTIS H. CARTER Myrlis H. Carter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tobe F. Hellard of Route 1 Mocksville, graduated from Prin­ cess Anne Business College at Vir­ ginia Beach on May 17, she also attended Key's College in Norfolk. She is now employed by the Bible Mision League of Norfolk, Va. as the Manager. They help support the Homeless and Needie Children of Norfolk and Virginia Beach. iMyrtis is married to R. Paul Caller formerly of Mocksviille. they have one son and they make their home at Virginia Beach. AT WAKE FOREST Eddy Lee Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Powell of Route 1, 'Mocksville, was graduated from Wake Forest College Juno ,'i. He was among about 5i;o w’.io received de*g- rees. Powell graduated from the School of Law and received the ,1. D. deg­ ree. AT MARS linX Among the 1!1(! students awarded (li'yrccs a' Mars Hill College Sun­ day. May 2:ilh, was: Bachelor of Science - Timothy Monroe Davis.. AT DNC-CII SUident.s that received degrees from UNO at Chapel Hill on June 5. llifiT were: Charles E. Markland of Route 2, Advance (Bachelor of Arts); and, Charles R. Crenshaw of 548 Salis­ bury St., Mocksville, (Bachelor of Arts). AT APPALACHIAN Among the 577 students that gy- duated from Appalachian State Teachers College in Boone .luno 3 were: Judy Ann Creason, Linda Dull Pendleton and David Robert Peo­ ples of Mocksville: and, Barbara Jean McDaniel of Cooleemee. A;nnual Fish Fry' For Pennington’s , ^ The employees of Pennington Chevrolet Company of Mocksvilla had their annual Fish Pry Friday night, June 2nd, at the Children’s Center at Tanglcwood Park. Appro.vimately TS people enjoyed the event. Families of employees, some G'MAC and Chevrolet officials of the area and other invited guests were present. THE TEXTILE SHOP SALISBURY STREET THREAD SPECIAL ................................................................ 18/$1.00 SPORTSWEAR COTTON ...................................................... 69c Yd. RONDED COTTONS ........................................................... $1.9R Y^d. We also have satins and laces suitable tor formal and senii-ronnal dresses BU-n'ERlCK PATTERNS — SIMPLICrTY PATTERNS For your poultnr building... get tiie big sbest with the big guarantee! 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Keep It up to IS* cooler...Twin-RIb roofing and elding reflects the sun so well that your poultry buildings stay noticeably cooler In summer. Your birds will stay healthy, produce more. Build for the future...Because It needs little or no maintenance, the big sheet is an Investment In a trouble-free future. And It protects without painting, eince it em't rust or warp. Get ail the facts about Kaiser Aluminum Twin-Rib roofing end siding, Asl( for our free •1 '‘Facts" booklet. K A I S B KA L U M IN U M we carry ONLY THE BEST • • D a iry foods a re im p o rta n t to p la n n in g w e ll- balanced, n o u rish in g fa m ily m eals. W o n d er fu l p a rt about th em is th e w ay th e y fit in to everyd ay and special-day m enus. S erve th em often . R em em ber, you can depend on o u r d a iry prodi^cts to be alw ays d a iry fre s h l M K U l u © ® > d) (D (§) (Ds > (§) (D (§) © © © © © © © © © © © © © © Preducti ef Queiity Thursday, June 8, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Record Page Three MRS. WILLIAM ROSS WANDS JR. MISS ANN FOSTER WEDS MR. WANPS IN OAK GROVE CHURCH CEREMONY Oak Grove Methodist Church was the setting Saturday afternoon for the wedding Of Miss Sarah Ann Foster and William Ross Wands Jr. The Revei'end Raiph Canes per­ formed the 5 p. m. ceremony. Mrs. (Rici< Drum presented a program of organ music. The bride, daughter of Mr. and iMrs. Ernie Foster of North Main Street, was presented at the 1964 Sub-Deb Bail at Lexington. She is a graduate of Wingate Coliege and is a senior at Catawba College, Sal­ isbury. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Ross Wonds of Cooleemee. He was graduated from Wingate College and is attending t' North Carolina State College at Ral­ eigh where he is a member of Sigma Phi ]<)psilon fraternity. The bride, given in marriiage by her father, wore a flooi^length gown of antique satin and Chantilly lace. The gown, made by her mother, was fashioned with scalloped belle sleeves of lace and a lace tr^in. Her shoulder length veil Of silk illlusion fell from a tiara of seed pearls. She carried a while prayer book with white orchids <and stephanotis. ‘Miss Ann Cassidy was maid of honor and Mrs. Bill Foster, sister- -in-law of tlie bride, was matron of honor. , Bridesmaids were Miss Jane Wands of Boston, Massachusetts, (Miss Jane Howard, Mrs. Jean Cleary and Miss Barbara Smoot, All of tlie attendants wore moss green and maize crepe gowns with match­ ing lieadpieces and carried cascades of Majestic daisies, The bridegi'oom’s father was best man, Charles Jamerson Of Raleigh, Jerry Spry of Cooleemee. the bride's brotliel-.- Bill Foster, Hick Bahnson of Cooleemee, and Gordon Watts of Goldsboro ushered. 'For her wedding trip, the bride changed to a kelly green knit dress with which she used black patent accessories ond added the orchid from hei’ prayer book. After June 8 Mr. and Mrs. Wands will make their home on Maple Avenue. ' CAKE-CUTTING Miss Ann Foster and Ross Wands, who were married Saturday after­ noon, were honored witli a cake- culting Friday evening following tlieir wedding reliearsal. The party was given by (lie bride-elect's par­ ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernis Foster in Oak Grove Church Fellowship Hull. The ninety guests were greeted by Mr. and Mrs, R, 0, Kiger who t presented them to the receiving line composed of the host, hostess, the briilgroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, H. Wands, the bridal couple. Miss Ann Cassidy and Mrs, Bill Foster, Mr. and Mrs, Bill Dwiggins presi- dt'd at the wgister. J’unch, wedding cake, nut* and mints were served from a lace over satin i>()\ered table which was cen­ tered wilh an arrangement of yell- ou' snapdragons and roses. Punch was poured from a large silver , I bowl by Mrs. David Essex and Mrs. gam Howard and Mrs, Bill Howard and &lrs. Jake Walker serv£d the wedding cake. Assitting in serving were Mrs. James A, Foster, Mrs. H, C. Myers and Mrs. William Sum­ mers. Goodbyes were said to Mr. Md Ilf*. CImi-Jm CaJJ. ^ Wedding Breakfagt Mr. and Mrs. William Ross Wands of Cooleemee, were hosts at a wedding breakfast Saturday at noon at Salisbury Country Club, honoring their son, Ross Jr. and his fiancee. Miss Ann Poster. The table was overlaid with a yellow linen cloth and centered with Shasta daisies and fever few. The bridal pair’s places were mark­ ed with bride and groom figurines. Cavers were laid for: the host, hostess, the bridal pair, the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Fost­ er, the bridegroom’s grandmother, Mrs. W. C. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jamerson, Mr. and Mrs, Bill Foster, Miss Jane Wands, Miss Jiane Howard, Miss Ann Cassidy, Miss Jean Cleai7 , Miss Barbara Smoot, the Rev. and Mrs. Ralph Eanes, Rick Bahnson, Gordon Watts, Jerry Spry, Jim McDowell of Winston-Salem and Mr. and Mrs. John Schofield. Couple Is Married In Methodist Cliurch <Mlss Dessie Lassie Johnson nnd Ronald Ifarlnvan Vogter were mar­ ried Sunday, June 4 in the First iMelhodlSt Church, The Reverend Gilbert Miller performed the 3 p. m, ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr, and Mr.s, Henry Raymond Johnsn'i of North Main Street. Site is a gra­ duate of Davie County High School and attended Western Carolina Coll­ ege. She is employed at Hospital Savings .\ssociation at Chapel lliil. Mr, Vogler, the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Edward Vogler of Ad­ vance, is a graduate of Da\’ie Conn ty High School and is a rising sen­ ior at the University of North Car oiina at Chapel Hill, The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore for her wed' ding a three piece while suit with white accessories and carried while orchids on her prayer book. iHenry Johnson Jr., the bride’s brother, and Edd Vogler Jr., broth er flf the bridegroom ushered, lA reception was held nt the bride’s home following the cere mony after which Mr, and Mrs, Vogler left for a honeymoon in Charleston, South Carolina, Mr, and Mrs, Vogler will live at 309 B-Oak Avenue, Carrboro. Home Demonstration Plans Club Meetings The Fork Homemakers Club will meet Monday, June 12, at 8:00 p, m, with Mrs, Doyle Bean. The Redland Homemakers Club will meet Tuesday, June 13, at 7:30 p. m, with Mrs, J, Martin Sofiey. The Bailey Chapel Homemakers Club will meet Wednesday, June 14, at 2:00 p. m. with Mrs. Green Barnes. The Cana Homemakers Club will meet Thursday, June IS, at 2:00 p. m. with Miss Mossa Eaton. Birth Announcements Mr. and (Mrs. Jim »arney ot Rt, 3, Mocksville, a daughter, Jim­ mie Sue, May 30, 1967, Mr, and Mrs, Gene Vest of Rt. 1, Advance, N, C., a daughter, Angela Regina, June 1, 1967. iBorn at Charlotte, N. C. to: Mr. and Mrs. David C, Mackorell, a son, David Scott, May 21. Mrs. Mackorell is the former Sylvia Laird of Rt. 1, Advance. “O Fancies I By MARGARET A. LEGRAND AOniHND ODASS KIEUNION (Mrs, R. B. iHall and Miss Hople Hall attended the former’s class re­ union Saturday at 'Meredith College, Relelgih. supmR m m m w N (Mr. and Mrs. Grady N. Ward were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall 'Kurfees ot their home in <Winston-Salem. VISIT JN RALEIGH iDr. and Mrs. R. F. Kemp spent the past weekend in Raleigh with their son, Ramey F . Kemp Jr., Mrs. Kemp and two sons. GdJBSTS FIROM LUMBEIRTON (Weekend guests of Mrs. (M. D. Brown and daughters. Misses Clay­ ton and Kathryn Brown were Mrs. Perry Ashe and Mrs. John Rancke and children, John Jr. Margaret Nell and Nancy of Lumberton. The Rancke children are Mrs. Brown’s great-grandchildren. m W!1NST0N FEW DAYS (Mrs. John P. L«Grand left Mon­ day for Winston-Salem to spend a few days wUh her daughter and grandchildren before they leave for their new home in Lexington, Vir­ ginia, Rum Weatherman will join his family the latter part of the week and they will move to Va. on Monday. TO M(EailBHJS, TENIN. Mrs. D. J, Mando left Saturday for Memphis, Tennessee U) visit her daughter, Jane who js a student at Southwestern at Memphis. Jane re­ turned home with her mother on Tuesday. G(RAiDUAm AT UNC^ Miss Sherry■ ■ Collins Sunday morning at the Greensboro (Memoriel Coliseum. The 75th com­ mencement exercises of tJje Univert sity of North Carolina at Creeni> boro were held there at which time Miss Collins received a B. A. degree in mathematics. Attending the grad* uation from here were Sherry's par­ ents, Mr, and Mrs. PudWy ColUns, Dr. and Mrs. Victor U Andrews and Sherry's fiance, Jimmy Sbeek. AAer (be exercises, tke g m p tisd dinner in Greensboro and drove to Chinqua­ pin Plantation for a tour of the place. HERE IFOR FEW DAYS (Mrs. C. B. Smith ot Elizabeth­ town, arrived Tuesday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Call on Salisbury Street for a few days. GUESTS FROM OHIO Weekend guests of Miss Carolyn Boger were Miss Sue Tinker & Miss Jane Clark of Akron, Ohio. Miss Tinker was Miss Boger’s classmate at Baylor University, (Dallas, Texas. ■MOVE TO SMITO G(R0V1E (Mr. and Mrs. Charles Spear, form­ erly of Painted Post, New York, have recently rented a home on Pinebrook 'Drive in Smith Grove from John N. Groce. Mr. and Mrs, Spear transferred from Ingersoll- ftend Con^Mny at Piainted Post to theU’ plant here on Sanford Avenue. HOMIE ON LiBAVE S/Sgt. Edward Lee Oartner and Mrs, Oartner are here to spend a thirty day leave before S/Sgt, Cart- ner leaves tor an assignment in Tliialand. They have been stationed at LocWiorn Air Force Base in Columbus, Ohio. RtETURNS TO POiRfr Sp/4 Daniel A. Reavis who has been recuperating from lung surg­ ery for 30 days, returned to Fort Divens, Mass., recently. GiRtANDOHJlJDRBN BAPTIfflJD Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Collette at­ tended a baptismal service on Sun­ day, May 28 at First TrinUy Pres- byterian Church in Winston-Salem. Their grandchildren. Alan James and Denise Donaldson, children of Mr, and Mrs. Ellis (P. Donaldson of Winston-Salem were baptized. 'Hie children are 6 and 3 years old. CHAPMANS HAVE VISI’TORS Visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Chap- man on Park Avenue are Mrs. Chapman's brother-in-law and sis­ ter. Mr. and Mrs. W. J, Binkley of Ashland, Tennessee, and Mr, Obaimian's fatlier. L. 0. Chapman of I5»artei*u n , s. c. MRS. MONTE HAY RIDENHOUR Slroup-Ridenhour Wedding Ceremony- Held In Gastonia Lutheran Church lloly Trinity Lutheran Church in Gastonia was the setting Saturday for the wedding of Miss Alyce Carol Stroup and Moirte Ray Ridenhour, of Route 4, Mocksville, Tiie Rever­ end J. L. Griffin performed the .'5:00 p. m, ceremony, A program of wedding music was provided by Mrs. Clyde Cloninger, organist, & Jamos S. Stroup, soloist. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Joseph Stroup ot Gastonia. She was graduated from Ashley High School in Gastonia and Western Carolina College where she was vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. She will loach at Belmont Junior High School in Bel­ mont in the fail. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jack Ridenhour of Cooleemee, was graduated from Davie County High School and West­ ern Carolina College, where he was vice president of Theta Xi Fraterni­ ty, He will begin teaching industrial arts at Belmont Junior High Scliool in the fall. The bride, who was given in mar­ riage by her father, wore a floor- length gown of candlelight peau de soie with an empire waist. The long -sleeved jacket and chapel train were of candlelight lace. Her should­ er-length veil of silk illusion fell from a headpiece of silk organza roses. She carried a white prayer book topped with an orchid. (Miss Sally Stroup of Ga.stonia, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. She wore a floor-Iength dress of yellow linen with empire waist and carried a cascade of yell­ ow and white shasta daisies. Honorary attendants were Mrs, John Anderson of Shelby, Mrs, Don­ ald Farr of Peachtree City, Geor­ gia, Miss Linda Stiles of Gastonia, t x » Miss Brenda Robinson of Gastonia, Miss Donna Cornelius of Catawba and Miss Jeannie McDaniel of Cool- eemee. Each attendant carried a single long-stemmed yellow rose. Brad Nesheim, Bobby Magee and Torben Suar, all of Gastonia, were acolytes. The bridegroom had his father as best man. John Anderson of Shelby, Michael Daniels of Greensboro, Keggie Ballard of Mt, Holly, and Robert Burton of Shelby ushered. After a wedding trip to western North Carolina, the couple will make their liome at 504 South York St,, Gastonia. As Near As Your Phone Your doctor’s prescrip­ tion compounded pre­ cisely, accurately. For free delivery, call us. Working for Better Health HALL Drug Co. 118 N. Main PHONE 034-2111 Mocksville. N. C. - J W A W .* .W .* .W .V W V iA .« .W W W V .W .V .V .W .% V .W A Important Change m Sunday Store Hours Beginning Sunday, June 18th Hall Drug Co. and Wilkins Drug Co. In Mocksville Will Be Open Only From 2 To 9 p.m. Both Stores will be closed in mornings For Emergency Prescription Service Call Hall’s Wilkins’ 634-5400 " 634-2039 library News A treasure trove of knowledge and pleasure is to be found in the collection of groat historical maps of Carolina, now being displayed in ihe Davie County Public Library, Take, for e,vample, the Colled map of North Carolina which was made in 17T0. Tiie history-conscious viewer will enjoy trying to deter­ mine wiiich Indian trails arc the iiighways of today, Tliere is a trail ' from Cliarlottcsburgli to the Indian Nation. This is tlic nation’s Ford Road from Charlotte to South Car­ olina. Then there is a trail soutliward from Phifer's Tavern near the pres­ ent .site of Concord. This trail is today the road southward from Con-' cord through tiie town of Indian' Trail. A look at the towns on this Coll­ ect map is intriguing when you find no trace of certain towns that are well-known today. There Is no Raleigli, no Durham, no Greens­ boro, no Asheville, no Gastonia. There are towns such as Salisbury, ' Hillsboro, Tarrburg, Salem, Batli, Edenton and otiiers. Some of tlie (owns iiave grown great, some have faded and some have vanished com­ pletely. You wonder why, and you | wonder if any remains of these oid towns — lixeter, Brunswick and Portsmoutli—can be found today. And the old mills that the map shows—are any of them still there? These maps are informative, re­ vealing and fascinating! E-xplore early Carolina and ask for some jf the interesting books on the subject. I^ry Hour — Main Library Each Wednesday Morning - 10- 11 A. M. Preschool 4-G years of age - Mrs, Rufus Sanford, Jr. Children Grades 1-3 - Mrs. J. II. Bowman Photo By Mills Studio MISS ANNE MARIE TOWELL ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED . . . Mr, and Mrs. Lem­ uel Reid ToweM, announce ihe engagement of their daughter, Anne Marie, to W illiam Kays Gary, son of Mr. aud. Mrs. Weller Kays Gary of Charlotte. A Sept­ ember wedding is planned. Miss Towell is a graduate of Presbyterian Hospital School of Nursing, Charlotte and is employed at Davie County Hospital. Mr. Gary is a rising senior at Appalachian State College, Boone. EVERYTHING HE NEEDS RIGHT AT HIS FINGERTIPS Convenient place (or a busy man's jacket, trousers, tie, pockel-change, shoes. Foam cushioned seal for putting on socks, shoes. Hide-a-way lor slippers, shoe horn, brush, shoebrush and polish. Gold, ivory, brown, black vinyl fabric. Steel frame In brass finish. 47" hiah. . VALET W ITH KOAM SEAT 519.95 To 534.95 V A IET 8EAT WITH H ID E-AW A V STODACE HENDRICKS AND MERRELL 1 UKNl lURK COMPANY, liu . 701 WilKi :>h<>r<> .Sln-i t N. (' —Owned and Operated by Bill Merrell Page Four Davlc County Enterprlse-Rccora Thursday, June 8, 1967i Macedorua News By By MRS. AUSBON ELLIS The Woincii of the Church are sponsorhig a Handicraft and Bake Goods Sale at MeCulloch’s Market, Saturday, June 10, beginning at fl;30 a. m. All ladies of the church arc asked to participate and to have thoir ilcms at the store as close to 0:30 as possible. 'Mr. and Mrs. John H. Sparks celebrated their 56th wedding an­ niversary June 4. Their dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Sparks, Jr. Mrs. Erma Blackwelder is a pat­ ient at Davie County Hospital where she had surgery Friday of last week. Mrs. Mary Hendrix had surgery again last Wednesday. Please remember the sick peo­ ple with cards and visits. Tom Howard has been transferred from Davie County Hospital to Fors­ yth Memorial Hospital in Winston- Salem. Mr. and Mrs. John Sparks visited patients Saturday at Fran Ray Rest Home and Davie County Hos­ pital. Enroute home they stopped to visit Luke Smith who has been sick for sometime. Mr. and Mrs. Ausbon Ellis visited Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cope Friday evening. Bible Schools begins Monday, June 12, at Macedonia church. The hours are from 6:30 p. m. until 9:00 p. m. Please get your children out tor this school. Mrs. 'Willie Frye, Mrs. Mattie West and Mrs. Ella Minor visited Mrs. Ernest Cope last week. PRINCESS THEATER PHONE 634-2490 MOCKSVILLE, N. C. ADMISSION ..................... $1.00 CIin.DRBN UNDER IZ .... 50c Wednesday & Thursday Jiine 7-8 LYNN REDGRAVE Wed & Thurs.1 Show only 7:00 p. m. Friday-Sattirday-Sunday June 9-10-11 Double Feature Program Rio is where it’s happening, baby! DWOOiUVRENTIIS PRESENTS H I S S T H E G I R L S r H I H H E T H E H I D I E ffiit COlUMeil PICTURES REIEISE TECHNICOLOR* BESTOFTHEMARm CORPS BLOCKBUSTERS! •TAM MG CHAD EVERETT.™ naupior ruuvisiMr noy wmnu nos. Friday Sbows — ‘Kii>i> Tlu: Girlb’ 7:00 p. III. "Kbul To Kliglll'’ — 0:00 |i. iiL Saturday Klmus ‘KUi> Tbr Cirlii' 1:00 |i. III. & 7:00 p, in. "Klnil To KisUl"3:00 p. 111. & tt:00 p. ui. tiuuday fituiwi. “Kiw Tlic Girte” 7:00 p. lu. "Hrst 'I'u Figbt” - 9:00 p. m. rOMlN'G SUON "Tilt! Corrupt Oo««'' ••Hulcl” MORI: ABOUT Bank Of Davie To Merge . . . The new Bethlehem Methodist Parsonage . . . located on the Redland Road. Bethlehem Methodist To Open Parsonage Open house will be observed Sun­ day afternoon fixim 2 until 5 p. m. at the Bethlehem Methodist church’s new parsonage on Redland Road, Route one. Advance. A short program will be hold at 2 p. ni. which will officially open the house. Construction for the new parson­ age was begun December 7, by Howard C. Kiger Construction Com­ pany of Winston-Salem, and com­ pleted April 15. Serving on the Building Committee were: Joe Hel- sabcck, chairman, Mrs. E. A. Ray- buck, secretary, Oscar Bishop, treasurer, Mrs. Gilbert Boger, Eu­ gene Foster, James C. Howard and Mrs. Billy Matthews. Traditional in design, llie eight- room parsonage is a one-story, brick veneer structure containing an entrance hall, a living room, dining room, modern kitchen, pan­ eled den, three bedrooms, study, two full baths, utility room, carport, full basement, 875 square foot at­ tic storage, and enclosed units on carport for outside storage. It is located on a 42,380 square foot lot, on the cast side of Red­ land Road, onc-tenlh-of-a-mile south of the church about 1200 feet from the i-oad, and is valued at $35,000. The furnishings have not been ev­ aluated at the present time. The Furnishings Committee, Pur­ chasing and Selecting, was com­ posed of: Earl Smith, chairman, Elbert Smith, Mr, and Mrs. Donald Bingham, Francis Reid Ellis, Mrs. Eugene Foster, Mrs. Grady Riddle, 'Mrs. David Smith, and Mrs. Bill West. Hostesses for the occasion will be members of the Woman’s Society oi Christian Service, assisted by mem­ bers of the Building and Furnish­ ings Committees, and also the church Trustees, Virgil Smith, chairman, Earl Smith and Ray F. Sparks. FT PAYS TO ADVERTISE Bixby News <Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Dillon and J. R, spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. Dillon's parents near Salisbury, Turner Robertson of Lexington, Mrs, Opal Howard and girls visited Mrs, Lezzie Robertson, Sunday. iMr, and Mrs, Terry Giilispie spent the week-end visiting relatives in Thomasville. Theresa, Alton and Joe Beachamp spent the week-end with their grandmother, Mrs. Ruth Beachamp, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Robertson and Kim visited Mr. and Mrs. De­ wey Rl)crtson, Saturday. Mrs. Annie Myers visited Mrs, Sailie Nivens one day last week, Billy Myers is spending this week with Mr, and Mrs, Jim Barney, Mrs, Thomas has returned to her home after being a patient at For­ syth Memorial Hospital. The women of the Presbyterian church will meet Friday night at 7:30 at the church. Vacation Bible School will begin ■Monday, June 12, at 7 p. m. for two hours. This will continue night­ ly thix)ugh June 17. All children from grades 4 through 8 are invited to attend. FUNERALS iMiss Jennie B. Moore Funeral services for Miss Jennie B. Moore,' 84, of 'Lancaster, S. C. were held iWednesday, M'ay 31, at Chestnut Grove Meliiodist Church. Burial was in the church cemetery. 'Miss Moore died Monday at Lan­ caster. She was a former resident Of Davie County. Survivors are sisters, Mrs. Char­ lie M. Blackwelder of Mocksville, Mrs, John M, Madra of Lancaster; a brother, Ray T. Moore of Yad- kinviile. and two first cousins. Miss Leila Moore and Mrs. Nana Eaton, both of Mocksville. JAMES C. BOWLES Funeral services for James C, Bowies, Sr, 73, of Stony Point, N. C. were lieid Wednesday at 4 p, m. at Yadkin Valley Baptist Churcli con­ ducted by the Rev. A, C, Cheshire. Burial was in the church cemetery. iMr. Bowles died Monday at Dav­ is- Hospital in Statesville, He was a former resident of Dav­ ie County and was the .son of the late Liza Eanes Bowies and Henry Bowles. Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. J. M. Haneiine of Mebane, N. C.; one son, James C, Bowles, Jr. of The Bread of Life Coinu and hoar the Gospel proachcd as was taught tn the early church. The Jericho and North Alain Street Churches ul' Christ urge you to visit with us. Lei us study the Bible with on open mind together. The Bible is a library within itself, having sixty.six books rallier Uian just one <us it is some* times viewed. A larger division dutemiines Uie messages to (be Jews and the messages <4i Chris> (iaiis. In (his Christian Oespcn> satiun (age) we must follow (he Will of Jesus Christ who died to redeem us. Redeniplion is a subject often discussed, but seldoin under> stood. When soiiwUiing is red' eemed 11 is repurciiaKed or re. gained. A good synonym for re. deem is rescue. This is exactly wba( Jesus did for us! lie nsscu. ed us fi-om (he sins of (liis world because be loved us. He loved us so abundaiiUy Uia( be was uilUuB (o die, even Uie daaUi of tlie cross (l*liil, i>;8). Jiow. ever, before uiuUiing tsan iw redeemed, (lie arUele must be talien Umtugb a special pniee* dure. Wlten purebasiiie gmccries or gas. uf(4Ni one is given havingi Muw. yutt bww « weU as I dial those stamps CAN he rcdceiiied for V4iluabie items, but first (hoy mus( be taken to the proper place. Those slamps can acquire many useful iiems, bu( you must (ake them iiirougb (be proper procedure. Jesus Ciiris( can redeem you from your sins, but you must go (o hill! for (his redemption (hrough the proper avenues. These avenues are boaring (Rom. 10:14), beUeving (Joim 8:24), repenting (Luke 13:3), confessing Christ (llom. 10: 9. 10), and being baptized (Ac(c I 2:16). Every man has been redeem, ed IF be will follow Jesus' eoiiunands. Revelation 22:17 says, “And (be Spirit and (be bride say. Come. And tel bim (bat bearetb say. Come. And let bim (bat is aUdrst come. And whosever will, M bim laite of (be wa(«r of life freely." The phrase “whosoever will" means all men everywhere, but tbe word '*(!aiii«" iodicales a direei conimaad wbitib must precede redempUiw, Lai us eome (o Ciirist and iiis word (bntusb wiileli we can iiave el* emsi life. Keunotli K. iiyder. &lin. Jericiw cium.-ii of CItrW Delaine At Pageant An arlicic in Wednesday morning's Charlo((c Observer written i»y Kays Gary Mention­ ed “Miss Mocksvillc'' - Delaine Glasscock. Mention was made of tbe big hit Delaine made Monday at the Press Party and siaid, hi part,” It will be very hard (o pick a winner at this point liecause of tbe exception­ al quality of girls from small towns, such as, “Miss Warsaw” and “Miss Mocksville” Delaine is sciicduled to appear Wednes­ day night in Talent competition and Tiiursday night in Swbn Suit competition. Millers To Meet The Pond Giants In Game Here Saturday Night The Mocksville Millers will be iiost to the Winston-Salem Pond Giants on Saturday night at » p. m. at Rich Park. The Millers, now with a 2-2 re­ cord, arc tied for second place in the Blue Ridge Baseball League. Monday night the Millers defeat­ ed North Wilkesboro tl to 0 behind a fine pitching pei-formance by Mike Lambert and Tommy Josey. I^am- bert went 8 innings giving up five hits and striking out 15. Josey pit­ ched the last inning and struck out the side, for a total of 18 strikeouts. lAdvance; a sister, Mrs. Dewey Sain of Mocksville, six grandchildren and 2 groat grandchildren. Elder of the First Presbyterian Church, past president of North- Caroiina Development Association, and has served the North Carolina Bankers Association in several cap­ acities, Mrs, Johnstone is the former Car­ rol Smith of Washington, D, C, The Johnstones have two children: John K. Johnstone, Jr,, and Mrs, Carroll Crowell of Hendersonville, and three grandchildren. THE BANK OF DAVIE Mocksvillc was without banking facilities when the three incoriwrat- ors, W, J, Byerly, T, J, Byerly and John F, Byerly, securcd a charter from the Slate on March 7, 1901, The bank opened in October of that year at a location on Court Square and remained there until 1910 when it moved into the Masonic Building built the previous year. One office of the bank still occupies these quarter. A Iwo-story Colonial sti-ucture built in 1962 on Gainther Street provides Mocksville with a second location and features a drive up window and ample parking facilities, The Bank of Davie has had only five presidents in its 66-year history. W. A. Bailey, the bank’s first presi­ dent, was succeeded in 1914 by T. B. Bailey, In 1916 E. L Gaither be­ came president and was succeeded in 1933 by Dr. S. A. Harding. Branch Banking and Trust Company The organizational ancestor of Branch Banking and Trust'' Com­ pany was founded only seven years after the end of the War Between the States. Alpheus Branch, and Thomas Jefferson Hadley, two of Wilson’s prominent citizens, joined forces in 1728 and formed a com­ pany sorely needed at that partic­ ular time. Most of the banking in North Carolina was carried on by private institutions, particularly in small towns. Since every bank in North Carolina was closed at the end of the war, and the Southern States had virtually no banking facilities for several years, the role of the private banker in the period after the War Between the States be­ came one of paramount importance. Branch and Hadley accepted time deposits, sold foreign drafts and engaged in the usual transactions of the private banker. Even though a charter had been obtained in 1889, the bank continued to operate as a private institution until the turn of the century when it became known as Branch Banking Com- pany. A savings department was opened in 1901 ad the bank had expanded enough by the following year to require new quarters. In 1903 the bonk bought the pro­ perty at the corner of Nash and Goldsboro streets in Wilson and erected the building which is still the home office. In 1907 the bank opened a trust department, one of the first in the State, and five years later the name was changed to in- coriwrate this activity, thus becom­ ing Branch Banking and Trust Com­ pany. Branch Banking and Trust Com­ pany was one of the first large in­ stitutions in this part of the country to venurc extensively into “branch banking," though the term is pure­ ly coincidental. The oldest existing branch was established in 1925 at Plymouth, followed during that de­ cade'by Warsaw, Selma and Golds­ boro. The national eonomic chaos of the early 1930’s brought ruin to many banks, leaving some areas with no banking facilities whatsoever. To provide desperately needed aid to neighboring towns, BB&T oiK>nod seven new branches during the first half of that decade, many at the request of local citizens. It is interesting to note that dur­ ing the crucial period between 1029 and 1933 the aggregate resources of North Carolina banks declined 55% while those of BB&T Increased 192%, and the number of banking units in North Carolina declined, though B'B&T continued to open now branches. Branch Banking and Trust Com­ pany has continued its practice of establishing branches where the need is evident. During the past ten years, the number of offices has more than doubled, and the bank iuis built 17 now buildings and has completely remodelled ten of Its banking offices. In 1959 the bank opened an office in Raleigh and since that time has established thi'ee additional branch­ es there. The branch Banking and Trust Company Building at the cor­ ner of iFayettevilie and Davie streets Is a 16-story structure and was opened in May of 1965. Bank quarters occupy the major portion of three floors, and the remainder of the building is office space. Two drlve-in-windows are serviced by closed circuit television and transac­ tions are sped by pneumatic tube to and from tellers on the main banking floor directly above. On May 9 the Board Of Directors of Branch Banking and Trust Com­ pany declared, a 100 per cent stock H b w e rs N ow J n B lb o m GRANDFATHER MOUNTAIN^ Xarolmas Top Scenic Attraction’’ 1 Special Purchase! ' I 1966 and 1967 Chrysler I Corporation Cars INCLUDING CHRYSLERS - - PLYMOUTHS BELVEDERES - - VALIANTS MOST UNDER 10,000 MILES AND ARE FULLY COVERED UNDER CHRYSLER’S 5-YEAR OR 50,000 MILE WARRANTY. Some have Factory Air-Conditioning and all are equipped with Automatic Transmission and Power Steering. BUY AN AIR-CONDITIONED CAR AT A WINTER PRICE__________ FOR THE BEST POSSIBLE DEAL SEE' • DUKE WOOTEN • RAY DRAUGHN • BILL WILLIAMS OCKSVILLEIlHRYSLER Wilkesboro St.fimiORiZSO DEALER AOroRS CORPORATigi dividend payable on August < to stockholders of record July IS. This ^ ^ action will Increase the number of $S par value shares outstanding to 844,000 of the 1,000,000 shares pre­ viously authorized by the stock­ holders. When payment of the di­ vidend is completed, capital of tlie bank will be $4,320,000 with surplus of $12,000,000. HI-WAY 601 DRIVE-IN THEATRE Salitburyf N . C. See our Weekly Ad Attractions Coming Up! WED. & TIIUR.JUNE 7 — 8 SmBUSTOS! CHADEVERET VklM W VW nciiNicoioii PRI. & SAT. JUNE 9 — 10 U ltN D O F T H E R E D S K IN S I JOHNNY C R m m ^ JAYSIIVERHEELS ROBERT CRAWFORD,MOMfi tNt MHNtS wwwmtrUMMtW-ATUASPWDUCtlM Plus HORROR STALKS HER?????? A MADMAN OR A DEAD MAN?? STARRINQ DAIIAH LAVI- CHRISTOPHER LEE A fUTURAMIC RELEASE IN COLOR ....AND SEE”UIHIlf” EXCITING SURPRISE GIFT MAY BE YOURS!!!!! / FREE!!!!!! JUST SAVE YOUR TICKET STUB!!!! DETAILS AT THEATER !!!Li!! Sun. Mun. Tucs. June 11-12-13 D ItA e RACIIM G! P fa t u r in i M i l _ TheTbp GARS and DRIVEH8I m e Wcd-Thw-Fri.-Sat. June 14-15-16.17 / 8;4S p.m. ‘Follow Me, TECHWCOLOR FRED MacMURJlA'Poys!' Win A Free Vacation To Myrtle Beach, S.C. 6 trips for 13 lucky piioplo First drawing Sat. Juoe lU Slid each two weeits there* ^, I aft«r during the summer. Register And Get Full DetaiU At The Theatre! Thwrflf^ay, June 8, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Recortl Page Five The Clement Slaves ...And Their Stories Tills is llip ililrri in n si-rics of would bicalt ami said “Oil Estliur,' 1o save my baby when Ether ami slorips rni.ri'iiiins tlie sliivcs (if my baby is going Ui die. The doe- I got on our linees and asl<ed Him, Cniitnln .lossc (.’ifiiieut ami tiieir lor says there is no hope for him." | until wu could nol thank our God rtf.swMiliiiils. j Kslher said, Mrs. Hunt, don't you enough, praise His Dear Name!" nichiiri! ami Miiilmin riomont, liiiow there is a God? We will pray, The lioy got clitiiH!iy well and grew were slaves, miirrieii niul iiud a lo our Lord and Saviour. We will to nianhuod and Mrs. Hunt never forgot that day when her faithful servant. Aunt Esther Sprouse, would inrR(‘ faniiiy , . . 1!) eiilliii-cn. Ten go into a I'oom and el6se the door." nr these chiirtri'ii lived — five girls.' Mrs. Hunt took the advice of this l.iirinda Naomi, Ktiniiy, Snraii, and Aunt Esther. Tlioy foil on their not give up faith in her Ilcavciiiy Sn.vaii; (lie Im.vs, .Jolin I.wu-I, .lesse knees and pi'ayed for a long wiiile J^ather, and asked to her to join iier Rielinril and Levi. Mosl of lliese for the recovery of this baby. When ehilriicn stayed in Mocksviiie after, they had finished their prayers. Es­ in iirayer. Esther had lots of faith in her (iiey were free. Siisan llie yonngesl girl and the though her prayers were answered, eighlecntii eiiiid. was selected wiien Then, in a few hours the doctor site WHS tpii years old (o sUiy iip' came again. He seemed to have in llte big house with iier mistress, | been surprised at the baijy, he masle.r and their fnmily to wnK on liioughl would not have n chance to (hem and do housework. I live, was somewhat better. He told ther felt a little light-hearted, as Saviour. Now this Aunt Esther was one of Mocksville’s old-time good Christian women. She lived quite some years after this incident, and she named the exact hour that stie would be gone to see her Hbavenly Father, and that was the end of In (he iSMil’s, Marshall Anderson,' the mother and stated that he Aunt Esther Sprouse. Those at hi| n son of this Susan, wrote a book-' would call again in a few hours.! bedised noted that the exact time Tattle-Tales 8y GOROON TOMLINSON let eiiHlled "Slavery Days and Then tliey prayed again, and by this Some Yours After” wliicii contains time the mother felt a little llght- stories of tiie Clement, slaves and incidents in and urunnd Mocksviiie. of her death was the hour she had foretold. The first four of tiiese stories were hearted. The doctor came a third time, and said the baby was so much better, ho could see no rea- , . , . , , „„ , son why the baby could not get well,printed last week. The fifth and sixth Tories ure being printed This time the news herewilh jnst as they appear in this booklet. We will print more in 1^3 backyard, snbsequenl Issues. hands and em­ brace other and shouted, and prais­ ing God aloud, saying, “Praise His In the days when John and .lesse j^oly Name to the highest.” They started their businesses, there were ^e ,.g „ot ashamed, they did not care ...... — - ....... —............•••— only a few educated colored people. ^^(,0 heard them. This Mrs. Hunt 'A- S. T. C., Boone; Larry Gaither The ma.1ority had no education at being very prominent, her friends! iNorth Iredell 'High ■ Sciiool; all. However, a few of the educated ^ever expected her to shout aloud! '"’’d Barbara Campbell, Dottie Gob- colored people got together and ask-1 „,i(h such a noise, but Mrs. Hunt ed an educated colored man to come sajti, -My God is so good and kind A SOCIAL BLUNDER Ijames Crossroads The community wishes to congra­ tulate the following who have gruil- uated this spring; iMr. and Mrs. Steve Ijaines, from Washington, D. C., to Salis­ bury, iNorth Carolina, as guest speaker on “Education." At tiie same time, they gave a large din­ ner to which no one was to be in­ vited unless they had some degree of education. Those who were at the head of this movement, knew the Clement boys, and also knew they had no education, but. they said they would invite those ambitious Cle­ ment boys. So they did. They sent an invitation to three of the boys, Israel, John and Jesse. They accep­ ted the invitation and were there. 'After the speaking was over, the guests began to eat their dinner. The Clement boys had very good table manners—they knew how to ,(' hold their knives and forks, but when it came to drinking their cof­ fee, they poured it out of the cup into their saucers and began to drink from the saucers. That was the Style. However, the Clement 'boys were quite embarrassed when liiey looked up and saw the others sipping tlieir coffee from their cups. There had been some change in table manners, but only the educat­ ed people knew about this change. Tlie dinner was enjoyed by all the invited guests, including the Clem­ ent boys, despite the fact they made one mistalto in tiie drinking of their coffee. TAITII SAVES A LIFE Sixty-four years ago, in this little town of Mocksviiie, North Cai'olina, one of the prominent families of the town employed an elderly colored woman to do the cooking, washing and ironing. Her name was Esther Sprouse. They called her Aunt Es­ ther, A young baby boy of this fam­ ily became very ill. The doctor made visit after visit, but the child grow worse. Finally, the doctor gave the child up. When he told the mother what he expected she al­ most collap.sed. As soon as the County Court The regular session of Davie County Court was held Tuesday. Judge John T. Brock presided. At­ torney Ivester P. Marlin. Jr., pro­ secuted the docket. Cases disposed of were as follows; Larry Gone Draughn, speeding, continued. James Richard Lane, inadequate support, disnitod. Hubert E,>%rrtit{ii no oj)erator's' license, $35 including cost. •George Washington Dulin, speed­ ing, capias. George Washington Dulin, failure to drive on right halt of highway, capias. Ray Gene Robinette, speeding. $30 including cost. Luther Eugene Brackett, operat­ ing car intoxicated, called and fail­ ed. Stephen M. Reece, speeding, $35 and cost. Robert C. Smith, Jr., reciprocal non-support action, continued. Fred Lyerly, speeding, $35 includ­ ing cost. ■Allen Wayne Moore, exceeding safe speed, $25 including cost. Ralph Thomas Chapman, Jr., speeding, $30 including cost. James Thomas Watkins, speed­ ing, $30 including cost. Thomas M. Clayton, speeding, $30 including cost. Cleo Nelson Poole, Jr., speeding, $30 including cost. Freddie Edward B. Click, speed­ ing, $3S including cost. John Glenn Anderson, speeding, $30 including cost, Robert Stevenson Earnhardt, fall-doctor left, she rushed to the kit­ chen. crying as though her heart ‘o '‘“Port accident, $30 includingcost. ible, Donald Beck, Gary Edwards. Billy Koonlz, Larry I'utterow and Johnny White from Davie County High School. iMr. and Mrs, Everette Glasscock are the proud parents of their first child, Deborah Lynn, who was born May 24, at Davie County Hospital. Tom Glasscock is still improving and has been moved to the Whitak­ er Care Center at Forsyth Memor­ ial Hospital. (Mrs. Douglas White was admitted to Davie County Hospital. June 2. She remains a patient there. Mrs. Naomi Ijames underwent surgery at Davie County Hospital, June 6. ■All members of Ijames Baptist Chuich are urged to be present Sun­ day, Jtine Hi, for an imfiortant busi­ ness meefing. The commencement for the Vaca­ tion Bible School of Ijames Church will be held Sunday, June II, at 7;30 p. m. The Girls Softlball team played Bixby at Ijames, May 31, and was the winner. They also won a game at Fork, June 5, The Girls will play Oak Grove at Ijames, June 14, Ev­ eryone is urged to support the team. The Boys will play Cornatzer Bap tist there, June 8. Mrs. Elhul Fowler was at her favorite past-time . . . that of play­ ing the piai’o . . . one night last week when the telephone rang. Go­ ing to the plume she answered it in her usual way: "Hello . . . tills is IClhel Fowler", she said in what must have been a rather chirpy voice eonsiderinj! it's effect on the party on the other end of the line. "1 think 1 have ihc wrong number . . . but you sound so happy and gay . . . I bilieve' I had rather talk to you than the party I was calling", said a masaculine voice on the other end of the line. “You do sound so happy", the voice continued and Mrs. Fowler joined in the converse,tio'.i. “Well, when you called I w.is doing the thing 1 love to do the most . . . playing my piano . so you did catch me in a good mood", Mrs. Fi.wler tol l the man. "Where do you live? I would like to come to see you", said the man. "1 live on Wilkesboro Street here in Mocksviiie", said Mrs. Fowler. There was a moment of stunned silenced followed by the question; "Where?" ".Mocksviiie. North Carolina", said Ml’S. Fowler. "Honey, we are farther a part than I thought. I’m in Florence, South Carolina and was trying to dial this party in Atlanta, Georgia. I knew when you answered that I had the wrong number, but 1 didn't realize that I not only had the wrong city but also the wrong state". The man went on to tell Mrs. Fow­ ler that he had enjoyed talking to her but please . . . "stay on the line until I get the operator back so she will know that I did not reach the number I was trying to dial!" the buckle . . . but it wouldn’t un- 'buckle, "Push the button", the of­ ficer said sticking his head in the window. "What button", I asked now be­ coming more concerned than evei‘ as George and Lester piped up from the back seat in unison “He's a prime su?i>ect officer. I'd take him in. He doesn't even know where he is. We've been try­ ing to get to Mocksviiie from Char­ lotte and you see where we are!" By that time the officer had reached in and pushed the button, releasing me. Then began the chore of tiding to find my driver's license in among all my other cards. I found what I thought was the driver's license hut when 1 handed it to the officer he promptly hand­ ed it back with the retort; "That’s your registration card”. And by this I time the officer was so shock up that he didn’t notice the registration card was for the Ford . . . not the Pontiac. I Then more comments from the back seat. I "Officer if you lock him up can we take the car and go on home?" Finally I found the driver’s lic­ ense and tile officer glanced at it, thanked me and waved us on to­ wards Huntersville, Well, we got back to Mocksviiie safe and sound and we did it with­ out coming by Interstate 85 . . . but also, surprising to Lester, we did it without ever finding Highway 21, either. But it wasn’t easy! Sports Cars To Race At Bowma'n Gray The high-pitched whine of sleek/ low-slung sports cars will be mixed with the throaty growls of NAOAR’s stock cars Saturday night at Bow­ man Gray Stadium. Three events — two heats and a feature race — tor Sports Car Club of America (SOOA) sports cars will ibe staged on the municipal stad­ ium’s quarter-mile asphalt oval, on the same program along with eight races for NASOAR’s Tnodified- sportsman, hobby and claiming div­ ision stock ears. Track manager Joe Hawkins said PINO Mr. and Mrs, L, M. Dull and Vernon Dull attended the gradua­ tion at A. S. T. C. in Boone, Sat­ urday, where Mrs. Mike Pendleton, the former Linda Dull, graduated. Miss Mary McMahan of Pleasant Garden, N. C, spent a tow days in Pino rec<!iilly. PINO COMMUNITY CUANCIE MEETS The Pinu community grange met Moiulay iiigiit wilii L. W. West, Grange master, presiding. The min­ utes were read by the secretary, alor’s license, serve warrant. that 16 cars were on the early en- 1 try list for the sports car competi- Alice Ruth Boykin, no operator's tion. including 12 different makes of license, $20 including cost. I cars. One ot the most highly re- Elbert Boykin, aiding no opera- garded is a potent Lotus-Cortina tor’s license, $35 including cost. entered by Sam Corona of Norfolk, Richard Lee Hicks, speeding, $30 Va. including cost. Others include Sunbeam Alpine, Jan Michael Young, speeding, continued. Matthew John Carson, speeding, serve warrant. Richard Wallace Nuckols, speed­ ing, serve warrant. Neal Ray Beane, speeding, $10 and cost, Robert Thomas Fleming, siK'ed- ing. continued for waiver. Nattie Frances Ijames, no oper- Neil Essie. A mmurial service and draping of tile charter in memory of a de­ ceased iiieiiiber, Mrs. Virgil Hoger, was helil. The worthy lecturer was Mrs. J. V. Miller. Tile |)iograni I'unsisted of a song, ‘•'J'iie Cliiiich in the Wildwood", and tlie scripliiie was read by J. V. 'Miller. Mrs. H. c'. Brock gave a talk on the cliiiich and tlu* graiu'e using as Iier topif, '"i'liree Needs and Our Diepe.'t Need. Miss Teresa Smith sj/ij! a sulu. "In ihe Uarden." A jxiem was read by .Mrs. V. J. Miller. A new m«'inlK>r. Miss Patricia Br<ick was wi'li'omed into tlie gran­ ge. The niii'liiig iloseil willi a song, “files* a t 'i'lw '1%* That JJiiidii.” , Booker Nathaniel Williams, oper­ ating car intoxicated, jury trial. Charlie Harding Blackwelder, oj)- erating car intoxicated, continued. Jerry Wesley Jacobs, oi)erating car intoxicated, continued. Charles Anderson, Jr., larceny, 1 .vear SPD. Aj>j>eal, Charles Clyde Daniels, larceny. 'Mini-Cooper, Flat-Abarth, Morris- Minor, Sprite, Lotus 7, Saab, MGA, IMG®, Triumph TR-3 and Alfa GTA. While the sports car drivers are having their once-a-year competit­ ion on the flat, tricky oval, old pro Perk Br*wn of Spray will have his sights set on the track’s career vic- toi-y record. Brown's triumph in a 150-lap race here last week moved him within one win of the stadium’s career vic­ tory record of 29, held by Glenn Wood of Stuart, Va. — who has re­ tired from driving and is now a car builder and crew chief on the Grand National circuit. Brown roared to his 28th victory, and his second ot the season, after a lead'Swapping duel with home town favorite Pee Wee Jones — who prayer for judgment continued 1: finished second and took the lead year. Probation, Edward Ray Holleman, tempor­ ary larceny of auto, continued. Edward Ray Holleman. larcejiy and receiving, continued. Lena .Mae Garrison, assault with deadly weaiwn, continued. Edward Lee Norman, 3 counts woHhless chec-k, called and failed. Garvie liichardsun, esi'ape, bound tu ..iiuiwritir Court. in the track standings from Carl Burris of Leaksville. Burris, a two- time winner here this season, was sidelined by a wreck early in Ihe race. Brown climbed to econd in the track standings, and Burris fell from the lead into a third-place tie with Hank 'JMiomas of Winston-Sal­ em — who finislied third in last wtieli’ti wwJt. Now this is the way it really hap- ]>ened and not necessarily the way it is being told by the two chief protagonists of the Martin and Mar­ tin Law Firm. Recently Lester P. Martin. Jr.. George W. Martin, Mrs. Tomlinson and I attended a dinner in Char­ lotte honoring Henry Hall Wilson who is going to Chicago as Presi­ dent of the Chicago Board of Trade. Going down we went via 1-85. Following the meeting, we got in­ to the car to return home and George made some crack about that since I was driving . . . “let’s everyone fasten their safety belts”. Well, that’s what we all did! Then Lester suggested that we return to Mocksviiie another way . . . “Highway 21 takes you around Mooresville and there will be less traffic and we’ll make bet­ ter time", he said. “0. K. . . . you direct and I’ll drive”, I said and we started out. Now George and Myrtle were not too fond of this idea, but they didn’t put up enough argument. Anyway after, a few maneuvers in the city of Charlotte we came to a fork in the road . . . one veering to the right and the other to the left. At first Uster was undecided then he decided on the left. George argued a little for the right . . . saying that at least that had a highway number on it and the one we were turning on didn’t. Lester said that this was a shortcut that in a few blocks we would run into Highway 21 and be on our way. But we didn’t. W'e drove and drove . . . then turned this way and that way . . . and finally found a road that said Huntersville was just a few miles ahead. As George put it: "We weren’t lost . . . we just didn’t know where we were!” Well to shorten this story; As we were pulling into Hunters­ ville 1 saw several officers in the road ahead waving flashlights. I thought i)erhaps there had been .1 wreck and stopped about a hundred yards from them (not the mile that George says). When the officer waved his flashlight tor me to come on. I drove up to him slowly and carefully (George tells it that 1 sat back there a mile from the officer and refused to move'. I stopped at the officer and he asked to see my driver’s license. Then these voices from the back seat started; •'Now Gordon don’t tumble with your driving license! You sure you have a driver's license? . . . and the like!” Well now . . . as I said before . . . I had fastened my seat belt . . . and I couldn’t get to my licr ense until I unfastened it . . . and I couldn't unfasten it. W'e were in Myrtle’s car and this was the first time I had ever used the seat bell in this car and it didn't unfasten like others I have used. " Push the button". Myrtle said. I uU- simind the edge of Classified FOR SALE: Hotpoint stove and re­ frigerator. Price . . . $150. each Call L. W. Mixon. 634-2220. 6 8 2tn WANniED; Hardware & Furniture salesman. Apply Farmers Hard­ ware & Supply in the afternoons. 6 8 2tn FOR SALE; ReJbuilt upright piano with mirror across the front. Used less than a year, in good condi­ tion. Mrs. Roscoe Stroud, 603 Sal­ isbury Street, Mocksviiie. Phone- 634-2047. 6 8 Itn SP-4 KENNETH h. ALLISON has recently returned from a year of active duty with the 18th Aviation Company Air Mobile Sen'ice in Nha Trang, Vietnam. After a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Allison of Rt. 1, Mocksviiie, he will be stationed at Ft. Eus- tis, Virginia. Kenneth (entered the service in November, 1965. iVIORE ABOUT Davie Commissioness BE IT FURTHER RESOLVT.D: That the County will make available the sum of $6,500 to be matched by Federal funds and to i>ay for those costs not covered under the Urban Planning Assistance Program, which sum will be paid to the Div­ ision of Community Planning in ac­ cordance with the terms of a con­ tract to be negotiated between he County and the North Carolina De­ partment of Conservation and De­ velopment. In other action at their meeting on Tuesday, the commissioners; , . . Heard a report from Mrs. Veatrice J. Towell, Davie County Tax Collector, that the tax collection for May was $26,3041.12. . . . Heard a report from Clyde Dyson, County Dog Warden that he had traveled 1980 miles and handled 99 dogs during May. The commissioners also approved the following road petitions, and for­ warded the requests on to the State Highway Commission. 1. Request tor Road No. 1149 to tie paved as it is relocated due ta the building of Interstate 40. 2. Request tor Road No. 1646 to be improved and widened MOKE ABOUT Three Chidren Drown they were not ever suppose to go near the creek itself. Mr. and Mrs. John Champ lost their two daughters. They have two sons. Mr. and Mrs. Janies Durham li.-ct one daughter. They have two daughters and four sons still at home. FUNEHAI.S The funeral for Linda Durham was held Tuesday at 'Macedonia Moravian Church. Burial was in the churcii graveyard. She is survived by her parents: four brothers. Roger I^ee, James. Donnie and Clinton Durham of the home: two sisters, Sue Carol and Betsy Darlene Durham of the home: and her grandparents, Sam C. James of .Advance, Rt. 1. and Mrs. Mil'tie Bowles of Mocksviiie, Rt. 2. Patricia and Cynthia Champ are survived by their parents; two brothers. John Henry Jr. and .James Caivin Champ of the home; and their grandparents, Mr. and Mii. Tom Webb of Mocksviiie and Mrs. Lillie Champ of Mocl;sville, Rt. 4. A double funeral was held at 4 p. m. Tuesday at Eaton’s Funeral Chapel. Burial was in the Dutch­ man's Creek liajitist Church cem- ctery. Davie Hair Dressers .Association Meets The Davie Hair Dressers As.socia- tion met Monday evening. Juno 5, for a steak supper at Beattie's Res­ taurant in Salisbury. Following the supiK'r. a meeting was held. Mrs. Dorothy Mason, president, presided. Program chairman, Mrs. Dot Mc­ Daniel introduced the guests, Mrs. ■Mary Bender, President of the N. C. Hair Dressers and Cosmetologist Association, and first vice presi­ dent, Mrs. Estelle Daurity. These ladies gave an interesting program about what the NOHOA do. The next meeting will be hclil August 7, at Center Community building, at 6:30 p. m. All members are urged to keep this date in mind as an interesting program is being planned. It Pays to Advertise Church FIRST METHODIST Newly elected officers for the W. S. C. S. were installed Sunday morning at the eleven o'clock wor­ ship service. These officers will ser­ vo the church for one year. They are as follows: Chairman-'Mrs. C. C. Chapman; Vice chairman-Mrs, Charles Woodruff; Secretary-Mrs, John Crugliclmi; Treasurer-Mrs, Ralph Randall; Campus Ministry- Mrs. J. K. Sheek; Social Relations- Mrs. John Brock; Memlwrship cul- tivationJMrs. Robert Hendricks; Missionary education-JJrs. Ed Lat- ta; Program Material-Mrs. Leo Williams; Publicity-Mrs. i^rentice Campbell; Supply-<Mrs. George Hendricks and Miss Ella Mae Nail; Spiritu/.il Life-Mrs. R. J. Duncan; Local Activities^Mrs. W. T. Spencer; Missionary Education-Mrs. Jack Pennington and the Nominating Committee-iMrs. Bryan Sell, 'Mrs. ■Marshall Southern and Mrs. William Lee Graves. PIANO TUNING AND SERVING P IIA N O Free Inspection fi.t4.2220 Lorin W. Mixon MOCKSVIU.E, N. C. FOR SALE Registered Shorthorn Bull 11-months old Dark Red . . . will take hay, cattlerack for Chevy Pickup, or farm equipment trade.on Call Ken Davis 493-4157 Now Open For Business GLHN I. REAIiS & SOUS N U W SMI CO. At our new Location on Hwy. 601 near Overhead Bridge, Mocksviiie, N. C. Authorized Factory Dealers for Homellte Chain Saws and Riding Lawn Mowers “We have had eleven years experience in This Type of work . . . So, bring your lawn mower and chain saw problems to us and we will try to help you solve them .. . Also, we have plenty of merchandise and parts in stock-To give you QUICK SERVICE For replacement parts, chain sharpening or for a general tune-up of your Homelite Chain Saw, see us. We stock a com­ plete line of genuine IHomelite parts and accessories. H O M E L IT E C H A IN S A W S Come by Today for Free de­ monstration, and let us explain ail tlie new features and the operations of the latest models and new types of motors and machines or saws to you. Service tfn All makes of Lawn Mowers and Chain Saws Gleim R. Reavis & Sons CHAIN SAW CO. Dial G34>S60l llwy. GOL Mocksviiie, N. C. Page Six Davie County Enterprise-UccorH Thursday* June 8, TO6T m mWe’re FAMOUS SAVINGS V.. ARMOUR STAR 100% PURE FRESH GROUND BEEF w •* Armour Star Chuck STEAK ARMOUR STAR WESTERN GRAIN-FED -CUT CHUCK D AiRiMODR STAR BONELESS WESTERN BEEF Chuck Roast ■■> 59^ ARMOUR STAR WESTERN ROUND-BONE STARKIST LIGHT MEAT No. % Flat Can Van Camp’s “Heat, Eat, and Enjoy" PORK AND BEANS 3 1-Lb. Cans Van Camp's “iMeal In A Can” BEEF STEW Big 24-Oz. Can Fresh Flavorful Sliced Curtiss Lb. JFG FRESH CREAMY SMOOTH—FOR SALADS OR SANDWICHES tFIRENCH’S PURE GOLDEN SALAID Mustard ....‘s- STOKLEV’S FINEST CALIFORNIA llALVES IN ilEAVV SYRUP Peaches.... Large Sweet ^ 0 0 1 California M I Vine Ripe U 1 Tender Yellow SQUASH 1 0 * ^ lb. New Crop Red Bliss 1 POTATOES 1 Loose 5 ® lb. 1 Canned Biscuits 6 " ' s , „ r 5 5 ^ J10 To Can m im f iW m I 8 Volume Library of Great Classics for boys and girls of all ages each volume only 19c with every $5.00 purchase 2nd week Vol. 2 Black Beauty by Anna Sewell Southern Pride Cinnamon Rolls Regular Grain White Riceland Cypress Garden’s Frozen OMMCE JUICE Van Camp’s Tasty Vienna SAUSAGE 1 9 «JFG C r e a m y V e lv e tMayonnaise LAUNDRY DETERGENT WITH BORAX CLIP THIS COUPON - IT'S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR TUESDAY JUNG 13 ONLY WITH VOUB PURCHASE OF ONE$3.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S TUESDAY. JUNE W CLIP THIS COUPON - IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR WEDNESDAY JUNE 14 ONLY w m t YOUR PURCHASE OF ONE $4.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S THURSDAY. JUNE IS CLIP THIS COUPON •. IT’S U'ORTU A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR THURSDAY JUNE 15 ONLY WITH VOUR PURCUASE OF ONE $5.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COVPOM GOOD ONLY AT HBPFNBB'S WBIW6S0AV. JUNE U CUP THIS COUPON - IT’S WORTH A BONUS too FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS HTTH YOUR PURCHASE OP ONE $9.95 Or More Food Order AND THIS COUPON GOOD THROUOH SATUBDAV. JUNE |0 The Choice To Integrate From the start It was only a game of numbers as far as Davie County was concerned. When Chief Justice Earl Warren and the United States Supreme Court mled segregated school's as un­ constitutional in 1955 and this deci­ sion was implemented and strength­ ened with the Civil Rights Act of 1964, it beoaime only a matter of time and num'bers. This spring both the time and tlic numbers ran out. W ith only a total of 632 Negro stud­ ents out of a total of 4175 enrolled in the schools of Davie Cbunty, Davie faced from the very beginning a most Impossible task of continuing to oper­ ate segregated schools. The freedom of choice plan became a vehicle to ride to the inevitable end . . . but it was never the solution. Undei- the freedom of choice plan, the United States Depart­ ment of Education Said that a school u nit had to show definite progress each year towards segregation. But, with only 15% Negro students involv­ ed how long could a unit continue to show this definite progress? If enough Negro Students in the county showed preference for attend­ ing other schools to meet this require­ ment . . . there would not be enough Negro students left to feaSiibly operate a Negro school. If, on the other hand . . . which was what happened . . . not enough Negro students changed schools to meet the federal require­ ments . . . then the U. S. Depiartment of Education luled that the desegre- 'gatlon plan of Davie County was not sufficient to meet the federal stand- ai'ds. The Davie County Boai'd of Ed­ ucation made the only choice they had and that was to completely inte­ grate. The recent county vote on the school Issues indicated that the local people felt that help and assistance for the schools should come as much as possible from state and fedeml ■sources. Inasmuch as Davie County puts in only 12.9';f of the funds neces­ sary to opemte the schools, with the balance comiing from State and feder­ al sources, the choice was loud and clear. But the financing of the schools wais only a minute part of the prob­ lem. A fedeml law declares it illegal to operate segregated schools. A refus­ al by Davie County autfliorities to comply with this law when spefically ordered to by the U. S. Department of Education would bring it into a law­ suit that it could not possibly expect to win . . . and in losing thiis lawsuit the county would be llaible for the court costs which would run into the thousands and thousands of dollars . . . and in the end would have to knuckle under anyway. It is a well known fact that often times the woiist part of anything is the pre-concern and woriy. Usually a dreaded event is not as bad as it is anticipated. We feel that this is true with the complete integra'tion of schools. Now the energies and thought of our school teaders can be turned and directed into channels to improve the schools rather than be wasted on how to get around the laiw and miain- tain semi-segregation. But to do so they need -support- and- -coopemtion . , . for their decision was in the best interest of you and your child, and Davie County. Correspondence Schools Gm duating seniors wtio are unable to continue their eduoatiion alt some college or university may be intei-e^ed in a report from the Beltter Business Bureau which Indicates th'at some cor­ respondence ischoolSi w ill mislead them and their parents in order to sign them up for an expensivie home study course. Although there are many reputable correspondence sdhoolB in the coun- ti7 , the files at the Better Business Bureau indioa'te that many of oui’ loc­ al citizens can be hoodwinked. In an effort to help you disitlnguiSh between the reputably operated school and othei’s, the Better Business Bureau 'hereby sets forth a few sugg'estiOns which it hopes will he(lp you to avoid the minoi’ity of unscmpuious opera­ tors. W ith I’cference to employment pro­ mises, job seekers can avoid disap­ pointment and loss by InBisting upon proof of any published or verbal claims as to furnishing jobs or in any way helping students to obtain jobs, Ee- quciSt names and addresses of a sub­ stantial number of gmduates for whom the school claims to have ob­ tained positions and then write or con­ tact those purportedly satisfied stud­ ents for tlie purpose of obtaining first hand information on their experience. Most schools insist that Students sign a contract so that there will be no misunderstanding alx)ut Hie amounts and term's of payment, can­ cellation provisions, courses covered, etc. This is for your protection as well as the school. Do not sign unless you wish to conti'act. Bead and under­ stand before you sign. Remember that the school agiiees to supply only what is in the WBITTE5N CONTRACT. Therefore, do not rely solely mx>n ORAL REPRESENTATIONS of the salesmian. Beware of the salesman who em­ ployes high pressure methods, such as “You better sign now - the pride for the course is going up next week.” thereby trying to obtain y o w mgiiat* ■ure on the contract befoi'e you investi­ gate. A legitimate and reputable ins­ titution Will always stand investl'gat ion; it is proud of its reputation of honesty 'and integrity, and Will t)e glad to have you check with unbiased in­ dividuals. The most serious problem regard­ ing correspondence schools is with so- calted “OiMil aea-vice Schools,’' ^nd the following Infonnation supplied by the United States Civil Semce Com­ mission will be of interest to those Who are contemplating applying for a Civil Senrice position: 1. No civil-servoce school has any connection whatever with the Civil Service Commission or with any oth­ er agency of the Governmient. 2. The Commfission Was no agents wlio sell “civil-service” courses or accept fees or commissions for secur­ ing applications for Government posi­ tions. It does not conduct such cour­ ses. 3. No school can property promise success in passing civil-sex*vice exam­ inations or guarantee Government employment. 4. No school is given advance infor­ mation regai'ding the weed for civil- service employees. They do not know in advance of coming evamination. 5. No school is given infonnation itsgai-ding examination questions or any other civil-service infox'mation tliat is not 'available to the general public. 6. The Commission recommends no school. It is unnecessary to take a cou­ rse with any so-called civil-service 'school in oixlier to compete in any of the Commission's examination, or to learn about them. Free sample quest­ ions showing the type and kind of questions that will be asked in any particular examination are usually available for individual use. The Winston-Salem Better Business Bureau will attempt to furnish tectual infoi'maUon, but no advice, about specific schools whose names you supply. Capitol Clipboard News and Comment from Our Raleigh Bureau Disembarking at the site of the present city of Saint John, New Brunswick, refugee Tories set to work at once t'o build new homes in a wild but inviting land. One of the illustrations from FLIGHT FROM THE REPUBLIC: The Tories of the Ameri- can Revolution, the new book by North Callahan, author of ROYAL RAIDERS, which Bobbs-Merrill will publish in June, 1967. (Reproduced from a print of a painting by J. D. Kelly in the Public Archives of Canada.)____________________________ Senator Sam Ervin Says: WASHIiNGOW - Federal and Stale Constitutions of our country divide governmental power into Legislative, iExecutive, and Ju- dicral segments. Tiiis is the basis or tile doctrine of "separation of powers" wlioreby the functions of government are divided among liie tliree coordinate branches. (Mucii of tile confusion of our day of a growing society witii greater centralization of govern­ ment comes over tiie proper role of eacii of the three coordinate branches under the Constitution. This problem has rcachcd such proportions that the Senate has established a-Judiciary Suhcom- mittee on the Separation of Pow­ ers. I have been designated as Chairman of the Subcommittee which -has now begun its task of finding legislative remedies to de­ fine the role of the Executive, Legislative, and Judicial bnanches of the Federal Government. While the doctrine of “separa­ tion of powers” iras application to tooth Federal and State Constitu­ tions end Govenmnents, (he Sub* committee will limit its work to the (Federal level. iThe importance of this study an^ the legislative proposals that are expected to flow from it dan be judged when one realizes that 8S state legislatures have called for a (National Constitutional Con­ vention to deal with the problems created by the U. S. Supreme Court’s “onenman, one-vote” edict. Directly involved in this move for a Constitutional Con­ vention is the feeling that the Court excee*:d its power in deal­ ing with legislative reapportion­ ment. (Moreover, there is much con­ cern today about the usurpation of legislative power by the Exe­ cutive branch of the Federal Government? What begins as a .taw enaoted'by the Congress and signed toy the President often ends up as a new creature \«^en [Executive agencies implement it toy rules, guidelines, and regu­ lations. School officials have been much concerned with adminis­ trative Interpretations of laws which the debates in Congress indicate were never intended to go so far. And, there are a mul­ titude of other agency actions which modify existing ^aw.- - iNbr is Congress itself without sin. At every turn it permits en­ croachments upon its Legislative powers. There have been in­ stances, too, where Congress has sought to exercise Executive and Judicial powers. Separation of powers is often a see-saw battle of conflicting realms and duties, and yet it is the most effective means devised by mortal men to check tyranny. To this task and its problams, the Subcommittee on ^aratio n of Powers will diract its attention in the coming months. The Subcommittee Is fortunate to have Profesosr Philip B. Kur­ land as Chief Consultant in the first systematic study of this problem in our country’s histoi^. Mr. Kurland is one of the great­ est living authorities on the con- stHulion and his service with the Subcommittee ensures a respon­ sible and productive investiga­ tion. Mr. Paul Woodard, a native of Bayboro, will serve as the Subcommltte’s counsel and staff director. An attorney, Mr. Wood­ ard has the experience and aca­ demic credentials which uniquely qualify him for constructive work .jil^Uiis field. The Subcommittee thus enters into the difficult task of bringing In sound proposals to safeguard constitutional government in the years ahead. So This Is New York This city is often credited with harboring a horde of pink pacifists, yet a recent event does not bear this out as a general characteristic. At a local church, a panel of five college students discussed cur­ rent problems on their camp­ uses, , one each representing Dartmouth, the University of Michigan, Yale, Princeton and Columbia. They talked about 60 Second Sermon By FRED DODGE TEXT: “He loves who advis­ es.” - Robert Burton. A youth was about to take a job in the city. He asked his preacher how he siiould con­ duct himself. "How much will your salary be?” asked the minister. “$30. a week,” was the reply. "'My son, on that you can on­ ly lead a good life. But,” ad­ vised the preacher, "if your salary ever doubles, beware of the Devil!" drug use and the Yale man seemed to take this rather light­ ly, stating he believed that at least 25 per cent of students at his school use LSD, marijuana or something stronger. The subject of discussion naturally turned to the war in Vietnam. All of the students opposed it except the one from Columbia University, Tom Sanford, who spoke up and said he was in the Naval 'Reserve and ready to go at any time. Columbia, as we know, is in New York City. or hockey. “Neither, doc,” he answered. ‘Ail I play is bridge,’ We are given more good ad­ vice than we can ever use. Vet we never know what piece of advice will spring forward and serve us at the proper moment. The fact tliat advice is given is one reason why we often ig­ nore it. The advice for wjiicli we must pay is vakied more highly. However, do not disdain advice. Put this fact on Ihe scales when weighing it. Some­ one must have Uwught a lot of us to bother givine H. Rob- ert Burton, the I61b century English phitosopJwr said, “He loves who advises" and that is an important tboiigbl to include in tiie oonsideration of advice. Do not scofi ai adviee. It may tw luinecessary. “old iiat" or officious, but it w«6 given be-, cause someone tlutusht enough of you to deem it wwrO) ufferins ior your bcstwbt. Received in the mail a notice of a dictionary of hairdressing and wigmaking, written by an Englishman. One of the select­ ions given is the definition of a barber: “A Barber is always known by his checked, parti-col­ ored apron. (This was in 1688) “His instrument case contains his looking glass, a set of horn combs with teeth on one side and wide for the combing of long, thick and strong heads of hair (must mean that of beat­ niks), a rasp to fite the end of a tooth etc." Another entry In this hirsute volume Is that of "Eel fat. 18th centuiy remedy to make hair grow.” (think I will order some of this.” ) ■Longest foot bridge In the world Is the Ward Island’s ped­ estrian bridge between this is­ land and 103rd Street, built to provide easy access to this location of homes for the aged etc. The torldge spans the mouth of the Harlem River and is 956 {eet long between ^tm ents. It is probably the world’s most expensive foot bridge too, cost­ ing over two imilllon dollars. It also has a SSQ.^foot vertical lift span weighing 350 tons, which can be raised to let river traffic through. Some New York clubs and restaurants will not admit men not v^earlng ties. One of these is the C^pacabana which on a recent night refused admittance to a young man wearing a turt- le*neck sweater. But when the wearer turned out to be Joe Namath, the football star, he wag admitted, the first such exception, the manager says, that has been made In 37 years. Wonder what will happen H Joe comes Into town In bii> football uniform and tries to make a touchdown tiirougb U>e dining tables. Here and There; highway sign at Holly Springs, Miss. "Thirty days have September, April, .lune and November - and any motorist who exceeds our speed limit” . . . a widow spending her last years in Florida sends In this observation: “You don’t grow old iby living but a lack of Interest In living" . . . In the office of a firm which manu­ factures plaques etc. I saw a miniature of Abraham Lincoln but underneath it the words. "Abraham Lieberman” . . . In the United States, the Negro suicide rate is 3.9 per 100,000; the white rate is U.4 . . . only 6 per cent of Americans now live on farms . . . largest ad­ vance sale in the history of U. S. publishing was a new 'Methodist hymn book for which advance orders were 2,154,000 . . . male suicide rate In this country is three times that of females, with divorced men run­ ning the hipest rate. Davie County lEnterprise-Reconl! ALL DONE . . . Now ends the pay of the legislators in the regular 1067 session of the N. C. (3eneral Assembly (maximum of $15 per day for 120 days), You will notice a sharp quicken­ ing of the pace. This will mean a Calendar Committee. Soon now. Instead of a bill’s being referred to a particular committee, it will go to catchall . . . another term for the Calendar Committee. This is not a bill gi-aveyaitl, but—as a usual thing—not far from it. Many a measure, too late in seeing the light of day, dies there. 'LONGER . . . Friday ses­ sions, which usually aren't much, now take on new import­ ance. Monday night sessions, too, will gradually become long­ er . . . and you might see a night sessioh during the week. In their rush to gel Iheir work finished and return to the neg­ lected law practice, business, and farming, legislators have been known to pass too hastily legislation they regretted later. LOBBYING . . . Some people \yho don’t know any better—and some who just think it is smart to say so—talk about legislators’ 'being paid to support or kill certain bills. (Now and then you hear this rattle in the shag end of a leg­ islative session when the pay is through. Oldtimers around here will tell you that. In general, it Is an un­ truth. They might use stronger language. North Carolina legis­ lators don’t bribe. Some lobbyists interviewed re­ cently by this column said they had never known personally of a legislator ever talking a thin dime to influence legislation. 'Liquor, yes. Free meals, yes. A fishing trip. Perhaps once in a great while a little token gift- after the 'Legislature is over. This time we have IIS register­ ed lobbyists . . . Virtually all the lobbying around Raleigh is based on facts and friendship. They say that in certain other Southern states money flows freely-in the dii^- ection of influential legislators. This Is not so with your North Carolina Legislature. And the next time you hear Mr. 'Windbag—for each com­ munity has at least two or three —talk about the lawmakers be­ ing "bought off”, ask him to prove it. Request the evidence. It has no doubt been done at some time in the long and honorable history of our Legis­ lature, but it Is indeed a rare thing in these parts. PARTNER . . . R. S. Clark, young Monroe attorney who im­ ported from Massachusetts and introduced in the Legislature three bills which could all but kill credit In North Carolina, Is a law partner of Henry Hall Wilson. Clark is serving his first term in the Legislature. Wilson in '1961 became associated in Wash­ ington with a former Massach­ usetts senator. His name: John F. Kennedy. As noted here re­ cently. Henry Hall Wilson on June 1 left the White House to become head of the Chicago Trade Board. Tiie doctor examined the shins of his iiufiky male patient and shook bis head. The legs-were badly dented and disookirod. The doctor asited bim if be bad bees tabenini part u woeet Editorials Features HARDLY . . . If you or yours keep up with North Carolina stocks at all, you know what’s happening to Hardee’s, the ham­ burger people of Rocky Mount and other points. U you had ten shares of this stock last week, you now find yourself with 20. Yes, it has of­ ficially split two-for-one-a rare occurrence in recessional spring ■67. Already, those people smart enough with money enough to buy Hardee stock two-three years back have made nice lit- tie piles. The man who makes it tick, of course, Is Fourth District Congressman Jim Gardner. When he beat out Harold Cooley, there were some who said Gar­ dner’s moving to Washington would cause Hardee’s to be­ come less husky. So they sold their stock. Now. of course, they are kick­ ing themselves. And, meantime, there are those m^o say Gard­ ner right now has in the back of bis handiiome bead the idea of ruonijig for Governor in 1968. fact that no Governor has come from cast of Raleigh in 30 years. Also, the redistricting has hit the eastern counties hardest of nil. Bccnuse they seldom had to fight the Republicans, thus send­ ing the same people back year after year, they had real pow­ er. Too, they are closer to Ral­ eigh than the westerners. Ral­ eigh Is primarily an Eastern North Carolina city. East has lost big population—and thus in­ fluence. The east still has strength, but it seems to be subsiding. The east is fretting. In the past, it has been the backbone of the Democratic Party. The storm signals aro flying. There Is un­ rest. That Is what last week—for a time at least—there was a Joy­ ful noise in the Legislature at the new approach to univei'sity status for East Carolina Coll­ ege. The thinking was, it might heal bad wounds—Inflicted earl­ ier . . . even if it did mean: to seem rather than to be . . . Sit­ ting back and looking on, witli obvious enjoyment, was the Re­ publican Party. Maybe the De- ocratic situation down east is not as bad as some seemed to think—but, nevertheless, it will bear watching. Tiuuiiitoy. June 8. ton BLfSSlNG . . . The Democra­ tic Party Is worried sirk about ‘Eastern Nortb Carolina these dayt>. Wby? Well, ibe EaM fiaf^iijia fof nntwwiintl tte TO THE BAST . . . It will not come tomorrow, but Gov. 'Dan Moore—odds are—will make a real big appointment to an Eastern North Carolina man during the Governor’s last 18 months in office, This will help! Uncle Dave from Davie Says: DE'AIR IMISTBR EDITOR: I see where one of them Con­ gressmen says, on account of all the new benefits and programs fer the people, our GuVernment was necessary passing through the "red tape age,” He was claiming things would git better. Personal, 'I think they was 'go­ ing through the metal age—gold in their teeth, silver in their hair, and lead in their pants. Farthermore, I don’t think our Guvernment has ever got the lead out of their pants or ever will. 'I heard Ed 'Doolittle tell the" storekeeper onct that the reason Rip Van Winkle slept 20 year was because he applied fer a civil service job and slept while they was gitting the red tape unwound. The older I git. Mister Editor, the harder It is fer me to under­ stand this country our forefath­ ers founded. Part of it was tra­ veling like a rabbit with a dog on his tail and part of It was dragging along like a snail out 'fer a Sunday afternoon stroll. You go to the grocery store to git a little to cook fer dinner and everthing is readymade, mass - produced, capsuled, pre­ cooked, prefabricated and quick froze and it takes six weeks to git your Social Security checks coming. You go to the tax office and they meet you at the door and you go to your doctor's of­ fice and you have to set so long that if you ain't ready got a disease, you catch one. And I l)een gitting a little up­ set over ail this crime that was sweeping the country. I can re­ collect when it was safe fer folks to go anywhere at any time of the day or night. Now, special in the big cities, it ain't safe to stick your nose out the door If you ain’t toting a double- barrel shotgun. And I was read­ ing where this holdup man was robbing a store run by a woman and her little boy started cry­ ing. The holdup man stopped long enough to spank the boy and tell him to keep quiet. In other words, crime has got to the place where the victims has got to mind their manners. I was reading a piece in the papers the other day that put me to thinking about this crime business. The feller that was writing the piece claimed the courts irf America was to blame fer the crime wave. He sive fer a example the case wher a thief stole some cigarettes from a Ar­ my PX store and the Federal Judge give him six months In prison. He allowed as bow, if they was any justice to such things, Bobby Baker should have got 10( year afid i days in jail. (CMttMMd «• «) Page Two Davie Couiity Enterpriae-Record Thursday, June 8, 1967 Cedar Creek The Brock, Blackwoll ;iml Culli- rell Reunion was hold at Cuclar Creek Baptist CIuutIi, Sniulny with a good altonclancc or friunds and relatives. (Mrs. Sarah Wiseman and cliil- dren, Rev. and Mrs. I<. H. Ilowoll, E, J., Odell and Dnnald lOaton, Mrs. William Elatdii, Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert West and cliildren, .Mrs. ,J«o West and children, Henry and Will­ iam Tatiim, Henry West, tieorge. Gene and Henry Scott, Ik'rnadinc and Cathy Tatum attended the Yad­ kin and Davie Sunday School Con­ vention held with the Smith Grove Baptist Church in Hiddenite last week. A good session was reported. The Rev. R. Mack Pitlis, president Emetritis of the N. C. Baptist State Convenwn was guest s|K>akcr at thu worship service Saurday. Mrs. Cora Bailey and Miss Fran­ ces Eaton called Friday at the home of their brothers, E. .1. and Alta Eaton, iMrs. William Eaton and children visited in Winston-Salem Saturday. Callers Sunday at the home of 'Mrs. Lucy Tatum were Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Brown and children of the Fork comunily. Miss Jean Eaton called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Odell Eaton in the Redland community, Sun­ day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Transou and children made a business trip lo Winston-Salem recently. We ejrtend our deepest sympathy to the Bahnson and Martin families. We, too know that Mrs. Mattie was a gracious christain lady and a true missionary. This community is happy to have known her and some of her good deeds. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Transou had as their dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. James West, Maurice, Dennis, Junior and Henry West. El­ mer Smith and friends visited the Transous in the afternoon. IMrs. Uila West is siwnding a few days in the mountains. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Scott Sunday evening were theii' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cain of Four Corners and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Cain and children of Trap Hill, N. C. iWhen your day seems dreary and blue, just sing a song. It makes the day seem brighter and your work lighter if you drive tli clouds away with a song. (Try it) Sam Chaplin of Mocksvllle, Route 3, is shown here with his prize St. Bernard dog “Merri” that he has trained to pull a car t. In the cart is little Melody Swain, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Swain of Route 4, who is Mr. Chaplin’s niece. Mr. Chaplin bought his dog when she was only six weeks.old. She is now 1.4 months old, weighs 130 lbs. and stands 30 inches tall. The training began when Merri was one year old. Mr. Chaplin had the harness bu ill/ for the cart at a harness shop in Wins­ ton-Salem. The average consumation of food for the dog is fifty pounds of Purina Dog Chow every three weeks with portio ns of cod liver oil and vitamins. Mr. Chap­ lin plans to start breeding St. BernarcT dogs. A picture of Merri was featured on the April cover issue of “The Pilot Wheel”, a magazine published by the Pilot Freight Carriers, Inc. of Winston-Salem. Pvt. Gerald Jones With U. S. Marines Private Gerald W. Jones, 24, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Jones, and wife, Braida, live on Route 5, Mocksville, N. C., com­ pleted a nine-week marine engine operation . and maintenance course at the Army Transportation School, Ft. Eustis, Va., May 24. He was trained in the operation of diesel and i:;asoline engines that IKjwur Army cargo ships and bouts. Instruction was also given in re­ pair and maintenance of refrigera­ tion units of “redfer.i”, huge barges used for storing food and medicine. Reefers are being used for stor.'tga of perishables in Vietnam. He entered the Army in Januaiy 1HG7. lUefore entering the Army, the private was employed by Paines Motor Lilies, Hickory, N. C; IT PA VS TO AOVBRTISE Four Corners By MRS. L S. SHELTON Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Chaffin, Har­ ley Chaffin and Brenda Gentle visited Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ratledge, Jr. Sunday evening from the Ijames Cross Roads. Mrs. Mary Laymon, Mrs. James Nance and Debbie of Cornatzer visited Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Richie in Mocksville, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Fedinand Hoots of Yadkinville, Mr. and Mrs. William Ratledge and family of Deep Creek, A. C. Ratledge, Jr. and Ricky visit­ ed Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ratledge Sunday evening. Mr; and Mrs. Von Shellon and family are vacationing in Fort Lauderdale Florida for the week. Timmie Elmore spent Friday ;af^- ternoon with Luwana Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Bynum Davis of LET US RECAP YOUR TIRE! ANY SIZE PASSENGER TIRE RECAPPED FOR Plus Tax — During: The Month Of June Only! “ONE DAY RECAPPING SERVICE ALWAYS!” We Have The LINE OF NEW TIRES with the lifetime guarantee against road haz­ ards and workmanship. will give you u good price on all new tires! We Also Have The Latest In WIDE TRACK RECAPS We Can Turn Your Black Tires Into White Walls Or Red ! Walls For A Very Small Ammount. JOHNNY HENDRIX Everything We Do Is Guaranteed—We Appreciate Your Business Invitfii ull hl8 friends lo come by and see him for the best tire deal. He will trade wilii you if any way jioiiiilbie. Open • • Monday—Friday 7 a.m. To 5 p.m.; Saturdays 7 a.m. To 2 p.m.— After 5 p.m. Call 634'2485 • - Mocksville Gulf Center—^Same Good deal! B & H Tire SeiTice, Inc. President Marvin BowlesVice-Pret. Wayne Bowles — Seey, & Trei, Johnny Hendrix. Located At Intersection Of Hwys. 601 And 801 .... At Greasy Corner. Phone 284*5471 Cooleemee, N.C. FLAG DAY FLY YOUR FLAG June 14 ★ m m m IiL..A_Sholton,________ Mr. and Mrs. Bon May of Norfolk, Va. visited Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Shel­ ton, Sr. Sunday evening. Winston-Salem and Mr. and Mrs. Willis Davis and family of Brooks Cross Roads visited Mr. and Mrs Robert Davis, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Wiles of Wins­ ton-Salem visited Mr. and Mrs. Bud Gough Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Harpe of Wins- ton-Salem visited Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Burgess, Sunday evening. Sunday visitors o'f Mr. and Mr'S. J. D. Shelton were Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Bodenbanier, Mr. and Mrs. John Hart, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hart and son. Jeff, Mrs. Avery Everhart of Winston-Salem and Mr. and M.'s. Batry Smith. eiielia Parker and Robin Parker vi^ted;,Ga.il Baity Sunday evening. Mrs. Luetta Reavis of Winston- Salem spent Friday night with Mrs. We Specialize In TERMITE & PEST CONTROL SERVICE Residential & Comniereinl Ask Your Friends or Neii^libor Alxnit our Service and Call Collect 636-4982 • FREE ESTIMATES • LICENSE EXPERIENCEn SUPER\aSED WORK ELIUM Termite Control EAST SPENCER, N. C. Established ira. Member: N. C. Pest Control Assoc. m IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE J / u C iU tu e 6 Inc., Is Hiring • PRODUCTION OPERATORS-No Ex­ perience Necessary • MAINTENANCE MECHANICS- Exper- ienced In General Maintenance Requirements include' At least 18 years of age High school diploma or equivalency certificate Good physical condition To apply, come by our plant on Hwy. 70 near Bar­ ber, call us at 636-6000, or write us at P.O. Box 4, Salisbury, 28144. Fiber Industries offers good starting salaries, ex­ cellent benefits, and interesting work opportunities. F I TH Fiber Industries, Inc. ... where people are our most important asset. • Get tree coupons at Sinclair Dealers displaying the DIno Dollars Game sign. • Get 2 coupons with matching cash values that complete the sIogan-"DrIve with care and buy Sinclair"-", and you win $5, $10, $100, $500-up to $2,500. • Drive In often-the more coupons you gel, the more money you can • Win Instant money right on the spot. • No obllgation-no purchase necessary. Any licensed driver can play, Over 100 cash prizes at each Sinclair Station WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN DINODOLUIKS Drive with care and buy Sinclaii; Everything starts VtU bj l««b • Amecictfl E>pf«» • DInwt Club' C*rt» ei»nch| • H«iU C»rdt hanortd at Slndtlr StiUont. SinCl^iri. SHORTY YORK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION 140 Salisbury St.Phone 634.2628 See Us For Complete Car Service Shorty York — Shorty York, Jr. — J. D. Sands Mocksville, N. C. Thursday, June 8, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Record Page Three Chinquapin News "The Conversion of Snul, A Transfnnned lifo," was oiir lesson on Siimlny morning. Bnntlay, Moy 23, was Homecom- ing iit Cliiiiqiiapin Grove BnpUsl Clinrch. The l!ev. 1^. Clark con- tlncled tilt- innriiinu worship service and 11.10(1 ns his ‘Tlirou Ways." Noah llnwi‘11 and Miller Cahi ae- coinpanii'd llie pastor here. >» • iT^ecenl visitors of Mr. and Mrs, T)pwey I’aiks were Mr, and Mrs. Perry .Si>:iwriahl and family, Miss TV)li-ipia il’arks of Winston-Salem and Mr, and Mrs, Arnold Parks. Mr.s. Oertie Glenn, Mrs. MartJia Jordan, Siiiriey Patterson and Frank Patlerson of Winston-Salem were home for the Ciilnciuapin HofrieconF Ing. Tliey are sisters and broUier of Mrs, Sam Cain. Mr, and Mrs, C, C. Cain are very prond of their grandson, Henry Scott wlio was a honor graduate from Central Davie Jtigli School, Mrs, Sarah Cain, Mrs, Faye Car­ ter, Mrs, Miller and olilldi'en, Gwen- ,dolyn Parks and the liev. E. L, ,' Clark attended the Yadkin and Davie Snnday School Convention which was held at Smith Grove Baptist Cliin-oh, Friday through Sunday of last week. (Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cjin were: Mr. and Mrs. Wil­ bur Cain and family of Traphill, Rev. E. I-i, Clark, Noah Howell, Miller Cain, Mr, and Mrs, Robert March, Eugene MarcJi, Mi‘s. Hilda Miller, Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Scott and family, Hubert West and sons, Henry West and a friend of William West’s. The iNorlh Carolina Heart Assoc­ iation reports that lieart and blood vessel diseases claim nearly a ♦ million American lives each year. PFC Clatulc Edgar Carlncr who is now lioiiiiT On leave will re­ port to Fort Dix, New Jersey, June 12, tor ])laccnient in Germmiy.PFC Cartner received his basic training at Ft. liragg, N. C. He has re­ cently completed eight weeks of training in Air Defense at Fort Bliss, Texas. He was ii-ained as an operations and in­ telligence specialist. PFC Cartner is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude W. Cartner of Rt. 1, Mocksville. He is married to the former Patsy Reavis of Rt. 1, Mocksville. Medical research with lasers at Veterans Administration hospitals has presented evidence that use of the laser may be good technique for treating some types of liver tumors since almost bloodless removal of parts of the liver are possible with this method. MOCKS News Items The W, .S. C. S. held their .lune meeting at the ciiurcli Friday eve­ ning. Mrs. Steve Orrell, presidi'ut, presided. Mrs. Roger Mook gavi- the program. Hostesses wi'ie Mrs. Uryan ,l«nes and Mrs. .loe ,Ioiies. There were t:i members present. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Kiger of Mocksville were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Carter. Mrs. lit'fie Swain of Winston-Sal- en.i spent Sunilay with Mrs. 1., B. Orrell, Tim Phelps spent a few days last week with his grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. Siierrill Hiupard of Lewis­ ville, Miss Jane Craver of Fork spent Sunday afternoon with 'Mr. ami Mrs. W, R, Craver, Mr, and Mrs. Bryan Jones and Mr, and Mrs, Joe Jones s|)ent Sun­ day afternoon with Mrs. Jotni Evans, Albert Folds, Jr, and U>on Mock, All ai'e patients at Forsytti Memorial Hospital, Mr, and Mrs. Alien Hutchens of Winston-Salem spent Suni.tay afl.v- noon with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Corn- atzer. Miss Donna Eaton spent last week with her grandparents, Mr, and Mrs, Barney Eaton in Winston-Sul- em, Charlie Mock and son, Jimmy of Winston-Salem spent Sunday after­ noon with Roger Mock, To help someone who may be suf­ fering Jroni a heart attack, the North Carolina Heart Association suggests you do the following: sum­ mon a doctor immediately; keep the patk>nt quiet, warm but not hot, and as comfortable as possible. Get "Instant Cool' with a KOOL KING Auto Air Conditioner! —60® inside. And you’ll arrive refreshed without a hair out of place, dust in your eyes, a wrinkle in your pants, a ruffle in yoiu: lace—or your temper. Get your “KOOL KIN G AUTO AlR CONDITIONER QUICK.” Cali the KOOL KIN G service center below. Northlandar 7 fashionable color options -PRICES START AT S195.00- Factory Trained Personnel Make Fast Installation Complete Service On A ll Models Repair Parts In Stock Special Pre>Summer Check-Up . . . plus Freon Gas & Parts m ‘(D See Or Call: Charlie Brown Service Manager DAVIE AUTO PARTS CO.. INC. - Mocksville, N.C. 346 WUkesboro St, Service Phone 634-2154 Phone 634-21S2 m & m Jacob W. Douthit Promoted To T-Sgl. JACOB W. DOUTIIIT Jacob W. Doutlilt, son of Mr, and Mr.s. Henry 1, Doutlilt of II. R, 1, Advance, N. C., has been pro­ moted to technical sergeant in the U. S, Air Koive. Sergeant Douthit Is a supply in­ ventory supervisor at Semhacli AB, Germany. He Is a memlx'r of the U. S. Air Forres In Kunipe, Am­ erica’s overseas air arm assigned to NATO, The sergeant attended Farming­ ton (N. C.) High School. He ser­ ved in the Kuro|)can 'I'heater of Operations during World War H and is a veteran of the Korean War. Ills wife, Mary, is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Richmond Long of i)450 Cozy Nook Lane, Eight Mile, Ala. Improvements in treatment and rehabilitation have aided greatly In restoring heart attack victims to productive life, stales the North Carolina Heart Association, Your C o u n ty A g c iit nv i.Ko wn.uAM,s PRFVKNT FFRTIT.rrV I KOM MMITINn CltOP YHU.nS With tod.iy's narrow profit mar- iliiis lop .yields are os.scntial. In order to produce these lop yield.-i, you must properly manage the nu- Irienl supply yiiur cro/is receive, aeeonling lo Mr. l.po K, Williams, County I'lxtension Chairman. Jna- dequate pl.int nutrients can be one of your most limit ing factors. All required nuirlents must be available in sufficient quanlilies at the time and place that the plant needs tiiem so plant growth will not be re.slrieted. The ty|H! of crop you grow and the fertility status of the soil afleet the total luitrlents need­ ed. A soli te.st Is a must if ynti are lo gel an accurate asscmeni of tiie ferlilily status of the .soil, 't'lie Soil Testing Division of the North Car­ olina Department of Agrieuhiu-e will te.st your soil sani|)les and make I'ei'tlllzer and lime suggestions for the crops that .you intend to grow. 'I'he soli test report Is a valuable guide lo the amount of each plant nulrient that your soil needs in order to produce good yields of the crops you are growing. Following the suggestions of the report will al­ so aid in maintaining a desirable balance of nutrients. This is part­ icularly important since, in order to get maximum re.sponse to any one nutrient, the other nutrients should be present in the proper amounts. Remember: proper balance of paint nuirlents and an ade­ quate supply of these nutrients are Ixith essential if fertility Is to be olhninatcd as the limiting factor In your crop pi’oduction program. A soil test is necessary to obtain this information • accurately. S«) If you are in doubt as to the nutrient sup­ ply or balance of your soil, pick up soil sampling supplies at the county extension office and get on the road to higher profits now. (§)saving money on insurance Your Nationwide agent is the insurance expert who doesn’t sound like one J. K, Kelly, Sr. P, 0, Box 205 ., Mocksville, N. C. Phone; ME 4-2937 J. E. Kelly, Jr. •So, Main St, Mocksville. N, 0. Phone: MR 4-a«37 NATIONWIDE INSURANCE The man from Nationwide Is on your side LIFE • HEALTH • HOME • CAR • BUSINESS • Nationwide Mulutil Insurance Co. ; Nationwide Mutual Fire Insurance Co. Nationwide Life Insurance Co. Home oflice: Columbus, Ohio/ can Just knowing that you have to defrost sooner or \ later Is bad enough. Then, when you do defrost, it's a chore. Food melts and spoils. And the Ice melts and you have to mop. And, before you knov/ it, the whole day is ruined. So why don’t you save the day with a frost- free refrigerator’freezer? At your favorite elec­ tric appliance dealer or Duke Power. Do it soon. It won't be long before that re­ frigerator needs defrosting again. Monday • Friday 8:45 A. M. • 5:00 P. M. m B. m w ST. Duke Power —Office Hours— M OOttVIUJi. N. c. Saturday 8:45 A. M. • 12:00 Noon paoNis o f i m i Page Four Davie County Entcri»risc-Rccori!ThtirsHay, June 8, 1967^ Farmington C oo m n tU i (2 ,orrespoi By NELl USHLEY nee .The Community was saddened Wednesday morning, May 31st, when il learned of the death oC one of its oldest citizen, who for ninety years has lived here and added much to llie growth and development of the eommunlly. Mrs. F. H. Bahnson leaves a host of friends who extend Ihcir loving sympathy to the mem­ bers of the bereaved family. WSCS Entertained By Mrs. Foster And Mrs. Williams Tlie WSCS of the Methodist Church met in the Fellowship Hail Friday afternoon at 2:;iO with Mrs. Maude Foster and Mrs. .Joe Williams as hostesses and twelve members pres­ ent. fThc program was in charge of the Missionary chairman, Mrs. G. H. SmiUi. She conducted the devotions based on the thought "The woilh of a good Woman." The program was presented in the form of a TV pro­ gram, Mis Vada Johnson was the announcer, (Mrs. Smith was tho teacher and Mrs. Williams was the mother. They discussed “The swift and critical changes laiting place in the world today." Bach told of some of the meny changes taking place in our way of living today. Two hymns were used in closing. tAller a short business session Mrs. Foster & Mrs. Williams serv­ ed a plate of crisp pineapple salad with cheese, crackers, cookies and Russian tea. iMiss Linda Ciiudle who is attend­ ing Summer School at ASfTC in Boone was home for the weekend. James Brock after spending a week’s vacation at home with the B. C. Brock Sr. family returned in his work in Kinston, Monday. Sunday guests of Mrs. Elizabeth Williard were her brother, Gilmer Graham of Asheville, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Graham and son, David, of Danville, Va., Miss Lynn Graham and Jimmy Graham of Yadkinville, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Graham of Charlotte, Mr. and Mrs. John Graham Williard and children, Grant and Beth, of Winston-Salem. Jimmy Graham was graduated ■Monday from Wake Forest College. He is tihe nephew of Mrs. Elizabeth Williard and the son of Ray Graham. Mrs. B. C. Brock, Sr., Miss Mar­ garet Brock, Miss Pat Brock and James Brock visited Dr. and Mrs. B. M. Tucker in Leaksville last week. Vacation Bible School begjn at the Baptist Church at 8:30 Monday morning with a good . attendance. On Monday, June 12th the Vacation Bible School will begin at nine o’clock at 'the Methodist Church. Ail children of the Community are in­ vited to attend these schools. Yadkin Valley News By MRS. JOE LANGSTON 'Bible School is in progress night­ ly this week at Yadkin Valley Church. The regular book study on Wednesday evenings will be res­ umed Wednesday of next week. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Foster and son, Donald of Ocala, Florida are visiting his mother, Mrs. Nannie Foster and other relatives and friends here. Brenda Durham, aged 8, was drowned in Dutchman Creek Satur­ day afternoon. She was the daught­ er of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Durham. Mrs. Durham is the former Laura Lee James of this community. Har two companions were also drowned. The schools closed here last week amid sighs of relief and groans of despair, these mostly from the BAILEY’S CHAPEL The Bailey’s Chapel Community 4-H Club held its regular monthly meeting on May 9. President, Leon Robertson, called the meeting to order. The old business consisted of the flower bed conditioning, and exchange member program. There were 18 of 20 members present. Mr. Kermit Hiem was our guest speaker. His talk was on the main food of most peoples breakfast, eggs. Every person enjoyed the talk on the different types of eggs. Mr. Hiem was an A & P egg specialist of 5 states; he presently lives in Charlotte. Rafreshjneiits were served by Kathy Williams. Thy were enjoyed by all. Reporter, Pete Barnes 2nd Lt. Ricky Bahnson Receives Commission Charles F. (Ricky) Bahnson, Jr. of Coolcemee was commissioned second lieutenant in the U. S. Army foiiowine i'is graduation from North Carolina State University. Lt. Bahnson was one of 02 grad­ uating seniors to receive commis­ sions. The new officers will have from six months to as lung as five years befoi'e tlicir military service begins. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs Charles F. Bahnson of Cooloemee. He received his degree in civil engineering. Annie Faye McClamrock Graduates In Rowan Miss Annie Faye McClamroek oi Woodleaf Rt. 1 graduated last week from the West Rowau High School. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. McClamrack uf Woodleaf and the granddaughter of Mr. and Mr». Arthur MeClamrock of Rt. i Mocksville and aUu the gi'and- daughter of Uie late Mr. aiid Mi». i. F. oi WoodJ»di fU> I t mothers. Yadkin Valley Church was proud to have three of its mem­ bers among the fifteen named to the honor society at Davie High. They were Eileen King, Keith Ham- ric and Larry Boyer. Mrs. Bessie Smith is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hubert, Drawdy in Winston-Salem for a foW days. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Hamric and family visited her mother, Mrs. P. A. Causby in Forrest City, Sun­ day, Charles Harris of the U. S. Navy is spending a furlough with his mother, An'iabelle Harris. The con’’ ’on of Mrs. Fred White is very e at this time. Mrs. Ber­ nice Wes^ ^ reported not as well as usual. For several days a Cardinal has constantly been flying into the chrome bumper of our car. She ev­ idently sees herself and thinks it is another bird. • There is another car parked behind mine and the poor bird flys first into one and then the other. You’d think after a time the poor bird would learn that there just isn’t another bird. I sup­ pose, we people are a lot like that at times. We just keep bUmping in to things, never taking a little time to size up or analyze a situation thus obtaining the name, "bird brain.” . Something good happens when you sec your Southland Life "Heart of Gold" man PAUL S. SUGG Box 1389 Salisbury, N. C. Phone 636-1291 Mrs. Sarah Laird Stock­ ton, 1963 graduate of Davie High School, rec­ eived a B. S. degree in Elementary Education at commencement exer­ cises on Saturday, June 3, 1967, from Applach- ian State Teachers Coll­ege. Mrs. Stockton is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Laird of Route 1, Advancc. At Appalachian State Mrs. Stockton was a member of the Student N. E. A., Wesley Foundation, and Dean’s List. She will teach at Pilot Mountain Elementary School in the fall and will be teaching in the Head Start Progi'am this sum­mer. The number of veterans hospital­ ized. for strokes and brain damage accompanying aging has more than doubled in eight years', according to the Veterans Administration. About People By ADELAIDE S. ELLIS The Soul Stirring Gospel Singers lot Salisbury, presented a program at Shiloh Baptist Church on Sunday June 4 at 3 p. m. The program was sponsored by the Woman's Mission­ ary Society. Mrs. Alice Britton was mistress of ceremonies. Mrs. Esther G. Howard is a pat­ ient at Davie County Hospital. Mrs. Ruby J. Hunt has returned to New York after spending a few days here visiting Mr. and Mrs. William Gaither. Mrs. Isabella Dillard Nichols has returned to her home from Davie County Hospital. Mrs. Louise Gaither and mother, Mrs. Clyde Carr, Mrs. Ruby J. Hunt, Mrs. Adelaide S. Ellis, Mrs. Margaret Studevent, and Willie and Mauriel Studevent attended the gra­ duation exercises at Winston-Salem State College last Tuesday, May 30 at 10:30 a. m. Mrs. Willie Studevent received her B. S. degree in Elem­ entary Education. She was graduat­ ed with honors. Dr. Harold W. Trib­ ble, president of Wake Forest Coll­ ege delivered the address. The Band Booster’s Club of the former Davie Central High School, will have .a special meeting in the Masonic Hall Wednesday, June 14 at 8 p. m. All intei'ested persons are asked to attend. Business of im­ portance will be discussed. Mrs. Margaret Studevent is president. GRAY SMITH HOME STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography Let us make a PHOTO of your wedding . . . a treasure you will always cherish I Call for Appointment PHONE 998-8488 For Your Convenience We Photograph at Night Our man with the Armed Forces Because beer is sui-li !i favorite with service men, we brewers like to do all we i nn to keep its surroundings right. So UKBA repriwiitatives serve as adviser iiiembers of tlie Armed Forces Disciplinary Control Boards througliout the fountry.These men from the U.SBA ojierate band in band witb service and civilian police, witb malt beverage licensees, public boards and committees: military, civil, professional. Olyect: to protect those who are underage, and to insure strict observance o£ the law. IVeVe proud of the work they do. UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. Branch Bank and Trust Company Building Suite 903, Ralelgb, North Carolina Tested 23 times for quality Pour the one you're sure of*M Pet Fresh Milk Mrs. Louise Gaither, Mrs. Clyde Oarr, Mrs. Ruby J. Hunt and .Uihn A. Smoot visited Mr. and Mrs. Os­ sie Davis Saturday in High Point. Memorial Hay visitors of the Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Campbell were: Mrs. Minnie Davis and two children of Gary, Indiana; Mrs. Magdalene Holman, Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Holman and two children, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Campbell and daughter of Philadelphia, Pa.;, and Queen K. Bellamy and daughter, Denicc of Charlotte. Mrs. M ar^ Cross joined the group for the famJ! liy dinner. * New Astrostar Supreme Tire -Polyester Cord- Super Safety - No Thump! This New Richmond Tire Offers • Full 4-Ply for maximum resistance to bruise breaks • Ertra safe Premium Tread • Extra mileage bonus • Extra traction 'Luxurious, whisper quiets velvet smooth ride No flat spotting — No thump Advanced Design—Continental Styling Modern Safety Shoulder Ultra Smart Beauty © (i) © Special Prices For A Limited Time— 7:75 x 14 List $73.20 Our Price S23>12 8:25 X 14 List $80.75 Our Price $ 2 5 -1 6 Plus Tax And Old Tire Off Car . . . —All Other Sizes Price Accordingly— —All Sizes Available In Recaps— Mocksviile Gulf Center 426 Wilkesboro St. Mocksviile, N. C.Phone 634>2485 OUR HEARTS 3 3 ••; -i 1 ■4J * i '67 PLYMOUTH FURY III 4-DOOR HARDTOP The right place Is your PlTMinH DEUiR And the I’lymnulh that will win your heart is the Fury III All Commando 440 V 8. Add a vinyl roof for lookt. 3 spced new. all beaulitui.. .all dressed up m your choice o( 13 high Torque Flit* Iranimisjion, power brakes and power steering idshion uphnlstpiy styles and 21 colors. Rugged. Power to for e>tra performance. For entra comfort, «dd <ir condition* spare, Slariinj wilh the 3 i8 cubic inch V-8 up to the Super ing. Price! You'll low your heart! VOUR PLYMOUTH PROFESSIONAL IS OUT TO WIN YOU OVER HE'S ALL HEART m m a , ^ g H g V S L ig Mocksviile Cbrysier-Plymoutb, Inc. miLet>lwi« N. C.Ucf'iiae N«. SSU rkoM \ ThurfiHay, Jime 8, 1967 DaxHe County Enterprise-Record Pa?e Five Arvnngcmenls Made . For Grandparents IlaviiiH lliroi' .ni'iiiTiitions inulor .. nno rouf is .1 j.iy liir soiiu' fmiiilii’s . — n l(ir iillnTs, Why? ■ rinnnin,u m:iy lwiv«’ som i'lliini’ lo flo Willi llio ri'.Mills, bilii!Vcs Mis, M’csl, I'lxli'iision homo ci'OHDiiiics .^aScnt, IXivIc Cmiiily. So liefoi'i' you -'‘ invito Clrandniollu'r and (Imiulfalli- or lo nioxo iii'o your liouso. you m ay dn u d l In stMllo several mal- fprs. The mo.'i ui;:oiil 0110 is lhal of » (■ aulliorily. The paient is nioviiii,' in­ to soMicoiie ol.se's liirtiSL'. In his own house he had tlio last word. But When lie moves in with his childi'eii, It's FatlH'r. not tlramirather, who is head ol the house and It’s iMotli- or, nol lirandmolher, who discip­ lines the ehildien. It may bo hard for a youiis couple to insist on this typo of arran!>einent and it may l)c hard for Ihe older coui)lo lo accept It, but in tho long run II will bo (ho best an-angemont for all con- corned, (Miinis out Mrs. Wosl. Kconomic arrangeinonts also need lo bo clearly understood. If the (irandparcnl has an incomo'ol /' his own, how much should ho pay ’ , toward liou.sehold expenses? If ho dnos not have an IndojK'ndent in- cnmo, how much mony does he need for his per.sonal expon.ses? Whoro ' will this money come fi'om? How ■ much will oilier .sons ami daiighl- ors contribute? If .should also bo decided whal work Iho oldor person will do in Iho house. If Cirandfathcr accident­ ly lal(o.s over Falhei-’s hobby or . Grandmother intorforos in the kit­ chen, there could bo fireworks. Plans should be made lo guaran­ tee privacy for everyone, Mrs. West • ibelievos. An elderly person needs a •' place that is his, safe from grand­ children and their parents. At limes f he wants lo Iw alone. Other mem- bers of tho family need their priv­ acy too. A final matter may bo one tliat ■ cainiot bo settled in advance, but it will call for decisions fairly quickly. It has lo do with the rout­ ines in lile. If tho older person has special diet needs or food prefer­ ences, wit! family meals be prep­ ared to meet his needs or is his food to be prepared separately? What about the use of tho living room? Can the older person visit with friends witliout the rest of tho family’s being around?*/f Can tlio others in the family ex­ pect him to retire to his room when they have guests? IX there is only one television .set, who solocts the program? Such routine matters can make or break a happy rela­ tionship, Mrs. West points out. Other considerations to keep in mind hofore your family becomes a throe-gonoralion hou.s<!hold are given in an ICxtonsioii publication "Under One Hoof.” You may got Classified M'A.HW A D S SPARE TIME INCOME | NOTICE Collecting money and restocking, NORTH OAROLtNA NEW 'I'N’PE high quality coin oper-1 'DAVIE COUNTY KOR SAIiE or H13NT; House with heal anil air conditioned. Con- tael Cliarlie Uarnliurdt, telephone (i:M-2737. (! 8 2ln FOf{ SAIjIC; Five room house with front and back porch located on Honeysuckle Street, ('ontact Mrs. Alice Urittoii. 5 25 tin Acid Indigostion? Painful gas? Got new Ph5 Tablets. ONLY .91) at Wilkins Drugs. 5 11 tOtp BARBERS enjoy high income and job security. Men and women trained. G. I. approved. Write for brochure. Charlotte Barber School, 404 liast Trade — Wlnslun-Salom Barbor School, 549 North Trade. fi 7 lotp LOST; Two Rod Tick hounds on Hunting Creek Saturday aftornoun. If found, notify Bill Smith at Catawba College or Davie County dog warden. 6 1 2tp FOR “a job well done feeling” clean carpets with Blue Lustre. Rent elec' trie shani|X)oer $1. Farmers Hdwe. FOR SALE OR RENT; 4-Room house with bath, located in Mocksvillo. For funlher informa­ tion call 9<)a-4«15. G 1 tfn SIOWING MACHINE IMiAL-A-^MATIC TWIN NEEDLE ZIG-ZAG in beautiful modern cabinet just like now. BUTI'ONHOLES, DARNS. FANCY STl't'CHIiS, ETC. WITH­ OUT M'TACHMBNTS. Wantetl someone this area with good credit to finish payments $11.15 montlily or pay complete balance ?41.17. Can be soon and tried out locally. Write ‘‘National’s Credit Manager” Mr. Beano, Box 2D0, Asheboro, N. C. G 8 Gtn LOST: Craftsman electric handsaw in metal box. Also metal tool box with carpenter tools on NC 801 or road by Farmington School. Finder please notify E. Fiakfe Baity. Rt. 5 Mocksville and re­ ceive award. 6 8 Up FOR SALIC; Fourteen ft. Dixie boat with Cox trailer, has 30 h. p. Evinrude motor with electric starter, skis, iii excellent condi­ tion. .lohnnio C. Honogar. Rt. 3. Yadkinville, near Lone Hickory. Phono . . . Courlney exchange, 4C3-2453. G 8 Itn HEART RISKS PROFILED In recent years population studies have developed a “coronary risk profile” for high-risk America, the North Carolina Heart Association ro|)orts. With its assistance physic­ ians can readily identify “coronary- prone” individuals years befor^j op­ en symptoms appear — and can suggest changes in their- way of life or other measures to help ward off tlie potential heart attack or stroke. a copy by writing or calling Mrs. West in County Offico Building Mocksvillo. . HELP WANTED: Male or Female. Man or woman to servo Rawleigh products to consumers in North Davie County. Good income. An.s- W(>r nl <uiee. Rawleigh IX-pt. NCF-301-721, Richmond, Va. e 1 3tp WILL keep children in my home. I will pick Iho children up and take them home. If Interested, contact Mrs. Robert Gintlier, Route 5, Telephone G34-298G. ated dispensers in your area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, references. to $1,900 cash secured by in\ont(uy. Seven to twel­ ve hours weekly can net excellnt income. More full time. For iierson' id intiTview write .Stuckey's Distri' buting Co., G1G2 East Mocklnffljird, Suite 100, Dallas, Texas, 75214. In elude telephone numlwr. 0 I ,1tn LUZIER COSMEITCS CONSULT- AOT': needed in your general neighborhood. We do not restrict territory. Also one manager. For more information write Area Manager, 321 Avery A\’onue, High Point, N. C. 5 25 4tn FOI{ RENT: Beach Cottage located near ocean front Myrtle Beach. 5-rooms completely furnislied. Contact George Hendricks, phone- G34-2802, Mocksville, N. C. 4 20 tfn SUPER stuff, sure nuf! Thai's Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and up­ holstery. Rent electric shamixwer $1. Mocksville Builders Supply. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY . . . To earn good income with AVON COSMEITCS. We will train 'you.'For appointment write Mrs. Helen Gemes, P. 0. Box 386, Statesville, N. C. 4 20 tfn TRAliLER SPACE FOR RENT . . . Hillsdale Mobile Home Park near 1-40 and NC 801 exit, off US 158, Skcel Club Road. Phone 998-8404. 5 11 tfn FOR AUCTION SALES, contact TTea'TJ~Enrs,' ■Auctioneer' 'RouXe '4; Mocksville, Phone 998-4747. 4 28 tin NOTICE OF SALE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNT'Y UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in that certain deed of trust executed on the 10th day of September, 19G5, and re­ corded in Book GO, page 121, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, by CECIL GRAY AN- GELL and wife, KAREN ANGELL, to MAE K. CLICK, Trustee, default has’ing been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured thereby, the undorslgr.ed. Trustee will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction at the Court­ house door in Mocksville, Davie Co., North Carolina, on Saturday, June 17, 1BG7 at twelve o’clock, noon, the following described tract of land:BEING LOTS NUMBERED Twen­ ty-Five (25 through Twenty-eight (28>, inclusive of Map E-1 as shown on a map of “Holiday Acres" pre­pared for Fritz and Byerly Auction Company of Lexington, by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surveyor and recorded in Map Book 3 at page 103, Davie County Registry to which map re­ ference is hereby made for a more particular description of said lots. THE HIGHEST BIDDER will be required lo deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the e.vpense of his bid over one thousand dollars. This 15th day of May, 1967. MAE K. CLICK TRUSTEE 5 25 4tn ■Mai'tin and Marlin Attorneys Mocksville, N. C. It Pays to Advertise HELP WANTED: To serve break­ fast and deop fat frying for lunch­ eon and dinners, experience will bo helpful. Contact L. R. Harkey at Ark Motel on Highway 601. 4 27 tfn Permanently employed lady des­ ires efficiency apartment or room with meals. Please reply to Box B, Enterprise-Record office. 5 25 tfn LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A- Diet Tablets. ONLY .98c at Wilk­ ins Drugs. 5 11 Glp WANTF,D: Waitress at C’s Barbo- ouc. Apply in iierson. 3 30 Ifn FOR SALE House And Lot . . .mST, O-FF. THE........... BETHLEIIAM ROAD — 3 ISciIroonis — Living Room — Dell — Kitchcn — Priced To Go! RUFUS L. BROCK 634-5017 FOR SALE House . . . 5-rooms, carport, utility room and basemenl. Inside City Limits. KELLY Real Estate Co. -.1. E. Kelly. .lr„ Hioker— 634-2937 Chevrolet Lowest priced convertibles. Lowest priced hardtops. Lowest priced V8 models. (And that low price brings you a read-iure ride. Body by Fisher quality/ and a traditionally higher resale value. You also get wider front and rear tread for great stability and handling, foam>cushloned seats, and extra fenders Inside the regular ones to help inhibit rust. JMost everything more expensive cars give you!) «UMOr(lCMUfii See your Chevrolet dealer O o I a during his Camaro Pacesetter O a l G Special buys on Camaro Spott Coupos and Convertibles spnrially equipped with: 250-cubic-inch Six. 155 hp • Deluxe siKeting wtieel • Bumper guards, front and rear • Whitewall tiics . Wheel covets . Wheel opening moldings • Striping alonsi the sides . Extra interior brightwork . And, at no extra cost duiing the sale, you can get the special hood stripe and a tliioi sliifi lor the 3-speed transmission! SALE SAVINGS,TOO, ON SIH'CIALLY EQUIPPED HALF-TON FLEETSIDE PICKUPS (Model CS 10934). V, js ^ -4 Impels Convertible—with most everything tilglier priced cars give you Chevrel«l'< greater value It another reacen you get that sure feeling PENNINGTON CHEVROLET CO., Inc. Pub. No. 3/ S5J4 PHONE 634-2145 License No, 789 Manufacturer's License No. 110 MOCKSVIUE, N. C. UM>En AND BY VIRTUE of the power trf sale conialned in a certain deed of trust executed by Mary S. Capel and liusl)Bnd, Ernest S. Cap el, dated the 15lh day ot .lune, 11953, and recorded in Book 43, page 1H3, offico of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, and assumed by MBS, EUMO L. PARINELL, default having been made in Ihe payment of the indebt­ edness thereby secured Ijy MRS. li^bMO L. PARNELL and said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure, the under­signed substituted Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Court­ house door in Mocksville, Nortli Carolina, at noon on the 24th day of June, 19B7, the property conveyed in said deed of trust, the same lying and being In the County ot Davie and State of North Caix)lina, .Jerusalem Township, and more particular described as follows: LOT NO. 174 as shown on a plat entitled “A Sub-division for Erwin Mills. Inc., Cooleemee, N. C.” by Pickcll and Pickeil Engineers dated April 1953 & recorded in the Regis­ ter of Deeds Office for Davie Coun­ty, North Catxilina, in Plat Book 3, at pages It, 12, 13 and 14, to which reference is hereby made for a more particular description. BUT THIS SALE will be made subject to all outstanding and un­ paid taxes. THE IflGHEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten (10% ) per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the excess of his bid.This 24th day of May, 1967. LESTER P. MARTTIN, JR. SUByriTin'ED TRUSTEE iMartin and iMartin Attorneys 6 1 4tn NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BV PUBLICATION NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION Plaintiff,vs. LEE ROY HARKEY: WILLIAM T. HARKm', individually and as Trustee; STAC\’ C. HARKEY; ERA L. SKINNER: and NAN EARLE H. MODDOX,Defendants. TO: William T. Harkey, indi\nd- ually and as Tinstee; Mrs. Era L. Skinner; and Mrs. Nan Earle H.-Moddsxf-------------- Take notice that pleadings seek­ing relief against you have been filed in the above-«ntitled action.The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: The condemna­ tion and appropriation, for highway purposes, of a certain interest or estate in that certain parcel of land lying and being in Farmington Township, Davie County, Norlih Car­ olina, and t>eing more particularly described by metes and bounds as follows:FIRST TRACT: BEGHNNING at a stone in Shacklefords line (form erly) runs North 4 deg. East 33.70 chains to a stone; thence South 78 deg. East 4.70 chains to a stone; thence South 4 deg. West 33 chains to a stone; thence North 86 deg. West 4.50 chains to the Beginning, containing 15 acres, more or less. The foregoing calls and distances are given as of July 15, 1905. For further description of said first tract reference is hereby made to deed dated July 13, 1905, from E. H. Gurrage et ux to T. W. Sofley, re­corded in Deed Book 19, at page 307, Davie County Registry. SECOND TRACT: BEGEWING at a stone, Sanford R. Smith’s corner, and runs South 68 deg. East 4.95 chains to a stone in Senie Williams line; thence North 4 deg. East 31.80 chains to a stone iii James Lands’ line; thence North 78 deg. West 5.45 chains to a stone: thence South 4 deg. West 32.66 chains to the Beginning, containing 16 and three fourths acres, more or less. The calls, distances, bound­ aries and monuments of said sec­ ond tract are given as of August 25, 1905. For further description ol said second tract reference is here­ by made to the deed dated August 25, 1905, from Suiiie R. Smith et ux to Thomas W. Sofley, recorded in Deed Book 19, at page 309, Davie County Registry. The above descriptions are con­tained in that quitclaim deed to Lee Roy Harkey dated December 8, 1965 recorded in Book 75 at page 227, Davie County Registry: said descriptions being specifically in­corporated herein by reference. You are required to make defense to sueh pleading not later than the 15(h day of June, 1968, and upon your failure to do so, the party seek­ ing service against you will apply to the (^urt for the relief sought. This the 5 day of May, 1967. GLENN L. HAMMER CLERK OF SUPERIOR COURT 5 18 4tn DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF SALE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNI’Y Under and by virtue of an Order of the Superior Court made in a Special Proceeding in Davie (bounty, entitled ‘‘John S. Orecn and wife, Marjorie Green: Pauline G. Smtnrt, (Wifow); Marshall Green and wife, Sarah Green; Louise G. Hammer and husband, Glenn L. Hammer; Lillie G. Everett and husband. Mc- Odls Everett; Carl Green and wife, Alene C. Green, Petitioners -v- iMargaret G. Powell and husband, Harrell Powell, Defendants,” the undersigned Commissioner will on the 17th day ot June, 1967, at one o’clock, on the premises in Davie County, North Carolina, offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash that certain triict of land lying and ibeing in Mocksville Township. Da­vie County, North Carolina, and imore particularly described ns foll­ows: FIRST TRACT!': Beginning at a persitnmon tree, a common corncr for McOdis Everett and tiie Coiinty Home Farm, runs tlience with the ■Everett line North 63 degs. West 7.50 chs. lo a point in the center of the County Home Road, a corner for John S. Green; thence with the center of the said Ounty Home Hoad Soiitliwostwardly and West- wardly approxim'alely 1911 ft. lo a point in the center of the intersec­tion of County Home Road and Green Hill Road; thence with tiie center of Green Hill Road South 20 degs. Bast 8..30 chs. lo a point op­posite an iron stake on the East side of said Green Hill Road; then­ ce South 8() degs. East 33.26 chs. lo an iron stake in llie line of the County Home Farm; thence w'ith the County Home Farm line North 4 degs. East 12.52 chs. to a poplar; thence North 87 dogs. West G.iiO chs. to the Iveginning, containing 54.05 acres, more or less, as stirve.v- ed by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surv., on ■March 26, 1964, and subject to a road easement presently ownied by William H. Joyner and wife, Peggy A. Joyner. This tract is a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 27, at page 532, Davie County Reg­ istry. and a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 31, page 245, Davie County Registry. SECOND TRACT: Beginning at a persimmon tree, a common corner for John S. Green and Glenn L. Hammer, runs thencc N. 87 degs. W. 18.36 chs. to an iron slake, a corner tor Louise G. Hammer; thence with the Hammer line and the Green and Everett Store Lot line S. 20 degs. E. 9.51 chs. to a pjBint in the center of the County Home'Road;''Wehce'wiiK't]ie’center' of the County Home Road, S. 88 degs. E. 2.91 chs. lo the corner of the Carl S. Green lot; thence with the Carl S. Green Lot N. 2 degs. W. 3.17 chs. to an iron stake; thence with said Green Lot S. 8 degs. E. 3.17 chs, to an iron stake; thence continuing with the Green Lot S. 2 degs. E. 3.17 chs. to a point in the center of the County Homo ;Ropd; thence with the center of the said County Home Road in an East­ erly and Northeasterly direction ap­proximately 830 ft. to the corner ot the John S. Green; thence w'ith the John S. Green line N. 26 degs. W. 4.31 chs. to the place of beginning, containing 14.9 acres, more or less, as surveyed by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surv., on March 26, 1964. This tract is a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 27, at page 532, Davie County Registry. Davie County Advalorem taxes will be paid through 1967.This 16th day of May, 1967. William Hall Commissioner 5 25 4tn NOTICE OF SALE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY UNDER AND BV VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by .lAMES W. LANE and wife, ,IANE LANE, to T. C. HOVLE, JR., Trustee, dated 15th day of February. l»B5 and recorded in Book 64 at page sfjS. in Ihe office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, and undet and by virtue of Ihe authority vest­ ed in the undersigned as substituted trustee in an instrument of writing dated the 5th day of January, 1967, and recorded in Book 75. at page 6-")5, in Ihe office of the Register of Deeds, Da\ie County, Norih Carol­ ina, default having liecn made in I the payment of the indebtedness thi'reby secured and said deed of tru.sl being by the terms thereof sub.ieci lo forecloiHire and the hold­ er of the indcbtedne.ss thereby sec- lued having demanded a foreclos­ure thereof for the purpose of ssalis- fj-ing the said indebtedness, the undersigned .substituted trustee will offer for sale at public auction lo the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door in Mocksville, I North Carolina, at twelve o'clock noon on the lOih day of .lune, 1!)67. the land conveyed in said deed of trust: the same lying and being in I JerusaleiTt Township, Davie County,! I North Carolina, and more particul­ arly described as follows: ! Being all of lots nos. 10 through 31 inclusive on Map D-l as shown on a map cf Holiday Acres, pre­pared for Fritz and Byerly Auction Company of l^exinglon, North Car­olina, by A. Ij. Bowles, Registered Surveyor and recorded in Map Book 3, page 103, Davie County Registry, lo which map reference is hereby made for a more particul­ar description. Being also lots nos. 12 through 16 inclusive of Map F-1 as sltown on a map of Holiday Acres, prepar­ ed for Fritz and Byerly Auction Company of Lexington, N. C. BUT THIS SALE will be made subject to ‘two certain deeds of trust: (1) James W. Lane and wife, Jane Lane to Mae K. Click, Trustee for Mocksville Savings and Loan Association, recorded in Book 61, on page 189 in the office of Ihe Regis­ter of Deeils, Davie County, North Carolina; (2i James W. Lane and wife, Jane Lane to Lester P. Mar­ tin, Trustee for Central Carolina Bank and Trust Company, recorded in Book 61 on page 491, in the of- .fice of the Register of Deeds, Davie County, North Carolina, and they will be made subject to all of the outstanding unpaid taxes and as- .sessrnents,____________________This 7 day of May, 1967. GEORGE W. MAR’HN SUBSTlTUTFyD TRUSTEE 5 18 4tn ASSUME P.-\YMENTS Trutisfepred to Florida Woiild like responsible person to lake owr pa,\incnl.s on house full of furniture, appliances and carpet. Incliitles living room sofa, ctialr. three tables, two lamps and car|H-l; Spanish Bedroom Suite with double dres.4>r. mirror, full-size bed, and chest in Cherry Fruitwood; bunk beds. ladder, guard rail, ,5-dravver chest in solid maple, H'amily-sizn formica top dinette table and 0 hea- \ily jiadded chairs. Electric range and refrigerator included. .\H in good contlilion. Must set' lo a]v pr<*ciate. Call for appoint meni and ask for ‘‘Mr. Davis furniture”. Original Price, $13ra.9.T Balance Due $.502,011 .\sstime payments of .$5 per week. Stored at Wachovia Appliance anrl Furniture Warehouse, corner of Patterson and Indiana at Norlhsiile Shopping Center, Winston-Salem, Dial 725-ia>2. n It Ifn It Pays to Advertise t OFFICE ? MACHINES j Typewriters I Adding MJii^inei ' Service 'On A'^ Uakei EARLE’S 119 W. Innes Street Dial ME 6-2341 SALISBURV, N. C. John HI. Groce — Real Estate — Mocksville, Rt. 3 Phone 493-6567 OLD FURNITURE RESTORED TO BEAUTY AT Smith Upholstery Sheffield Ph. 492-7780 Electric Motors — SALES AND SERVICE — Repaired - Rewound - Rebuilt Authorized Distributor G. E. Motors and Control! Dayton and Belt Pulleys Delta Electric Co* 1021 West Innes Street SALISBURY. N. C. PHONE:Day ME 6-137X; Nite ME 6-189* Singer Representative E. D. PERRY For authorized sales and service call the Textile Shop in Mocks­ ville 634-5417 or the Singer Co., Thru-way Shopping Center Win­ ston-Salem. 723-1094. AIR WELL DRILLING CO. ROUTE 1, ADVANCE, N. C. Pbone WMt41, Advance, or WbutoiKSalein, N. C. F A T OVERWEIGHT Availabto to you without a docior't preiiPrlplion. our product called Odrinex. You must use u(ly fat or your nuney back. Odrines is a (ioy tablet and easily swallowed. Get rid of excess fat and live ionser. Odrin* ex cost $3.00 and U sold on tills guarantee: If not satisfied for any reason, just return tbe parltage ta your druggist and get your full nuiney back. No questions asked, Udrines is sold witb ttiis guarantee by: M'Ukins Onig Store _ Macta' ville ~ MaU Orders Filled SMOOT TYPEWRITER CO. 119 E. Fisher ME 64451 SALISBURT, N. C. • SALES • SERVICE • RENTALS *<Ezcliufye Distributor For Royal Typewriters Since 1IM6" STARK BROS. • Dwarf • Seml-Dwari • Standard FBUIT TREES • Nut Trees • Shade Treei • Shrubs • Roses J. M. GROCE— Salesman — Mocksville Rt. 3 493-0SS7 Vacuum Cleaner Service Complete service on all makes and model Vacuum Cleaners. Also, New and Used Vacuum Cleianers for sale. Call or Write Filtex Sales Co. Pluwe SM-4S16 p. O. Bos 478 COOI.EEM]ii!:. N. C. ROBERT RROOKS, Maaaser • FEET HURT? , .. NEED ARCH SUPPORTS? . . . • DO YOUR SHOES FIT YOU CORRECTLY? “Star Brand”—“Rand”—“Miss Wonderful—“Poll Parrot” Shoes WEST AND CALL SHOE STORE 447 North Trade Street Winston-Salem, N. C. F. NAT WEST AND ROY W. CALL, Owners Registered Professional Surveyor RICHARD C. CURRENT Mocksville Insurance Agency DIAL 634-5017 MOCKSVILLE. N. C. BUSINESS DIRECTORY SEE TIII5SE DEALEUS IN WINSTON-SALEM JESSE G. BOWEN MUSIC CO. Ilin H I'JAJVOS BAR|MONI> OllOANa 331 W . 6th Ct. — Ph. PA S-7IKI8 IIA IIL B Y DAVinSOKT 9225 op irhrrlnu IIICT^vlet Trndem Aci'epted CABLE HARLEY DAVTDSON 050 Hruok«t«wn— 1 lllk. 8, Hemn I’A 4-470S T11AH.ERS -MOTORS -BOATS MW'IL DISTRmUTDVG CO. Mobile Homes Supply & Parts 4825 Country Club Road 765-2341 FISN'CI.Va AND I'ATIOS RTo Monrjr Ilimn — For Home u|» t<» <iO iiionlltn t<i We In iiuiilltrum ierliil miil n 4irkuiiiu«lily. All \\»rk irunrniiteeil. THE FENCE AND PATIO CO. 8TS S. H'oat lllvd. 7«I-SSM SEE THESE DEALERS IN SALISBURY PIEDMONT RADIATOR WORKS Exclusive CVCLE-FLO SERVICE For Tbis Area Pb. 633-IM31 Day NIte <33.2025 1216 S. Salisbury Ave., Spencer Support The Advertisers In This Directory riJLL SIZE PIANOS ...................................................... (SiU.OO Gibson — Fender — Gretcb — Martin GUITARS AND AMPS — SAM! PltlCES 130.00 OFF ON BAND INSTRUIMKNTS MAYNARD MUSIC COMPANY »8 Nortli Mala OS-MII T Page Six Davie County Enterprise-Record Thursday I June 8, 1967 Headstart Program Is Approved For Davie Judge Carroll F. Gardner, Chair- tritin of Ihc Yadkin Valley Ek;onomic IJcvclopnlenl District, Incorporated, was given word this week toy the Office of Economic Opportunity, in Washington, 'D. C. the 1967 Sum- mor Head Start Program for the four counties of iDavie, Yadkin, Surry, and Slolses, was approved. The Head Start program will oper­ ate under the auspices of the Yad­ kin Valley Economic Development District, Incorporated, with the loc­ al Board of Education in each City and Conuty school system conduct­ ing and implementing the program. A grant of $236,145.00 was made to the four county area, and will |)rovidc il,l!« disadvantaged pre­ school children with a comprehen­ sive program of education, medical care, social services, and nutritional help which they need. Their famil­ ies will benefit from the program and will become involved meaning- tully in all aspects of the program. Recruiting for the 72 Head Start classes has already been under way. Several people have been employed lo identify those eligible to partici­ pate by the OBflce Of Economic Opportunity guidelines. Anyone hav- jng a child or knowing of one which anight qualify, and has not been conducted should call his local prin­ cipal or the Community Aetion Pro­ gram office in your county. Plans arc now under way for the program to begin June 28, 1967, and will iHin for a six^week period, five hours each day. Every child will' receive one meal and a snack each day and a limited amount of med­ ical and dental attention. Parents are invited to participate in the program. Many are to iwork as teacher aides and in other non- professional capacities. Head Start Policy Advisory Committees, 50% of whom are parents, enrolled in the program, have already been formed. These committees will work closely with the Head Start Director in each county and the local office of the Yadkin Valley Economic De­ velopment District, Incorporated, in Urat county. A director in each county repres­ enting his particular board of ed­ ucation will administer the pro­ gram. The County Coordinator re­ presenting the four county agency will cooperate with him in the de­ tails of administration. An overall director will assume responsibility of the program in the four counties and will coordinate all phases of the program working closely with the Executive Director of Yadkin Valley 'Economic Development District, In­ corporated, whose office is in Boon- ville. N. C. The overall director appointed by the board of directors at its meet- ing on May 29, is V. G. Prim, prin­ cipal of Cooleemee Elementary School. Mrs. Almarie Sims of Mount Airy, a teacher in the Mount Airy Junior High School, will be the dir­ ector of social services. Their off­ ice will ibe located in the central of­ fice in Boonville. In Davie County the Head S'nrt Director is A. M. Kiser Supervisor of Davie County Schools, and the County Coordinator for Yadkin Val­ ley Economic Development District, Incorporated, is Willard L. Swift. Charles Culler At Insurance Sales Clinic Charles R. Culler, Rural Route 5, Mocksville, local representative for Mutual of Omaha and United of Omaha, is one of 12 agents who recently attended a Mass Marketing Sales Clinic at the Companies’ Home OJfice in Omaha, Nebraska. During the three-day clinic, there was instruction in advanced meth­ ods 'and techniques to enable each representative to expand his activi­ ties of personalized service to the policy-owner. There was also group discussion to exchange field ideas in both individual and group cover­ age. Mr. Culler is associated with the George Richardson Agency in Wins- ton-Salem, North Carolina. Dennis Dyson Serving With Navy Seaman Recruit Dennis C. Dyson, USN, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Un- ney C. Dyson of Route 1, Mocks­ ville, N. C., has been graduated from nine weeks of Navy basic training at the Naval Training Cen­ ter here. In the first weeks of his naval service he studied military subjects and lived and worked undei’ con­ ditions similar to those he will en­ counter on his first ship or at his first shore station. MR. AND MRS. BILLY LEE DWIGGINS Mr. and Mrs. Dwiggins Graduate Together Two Mocksville students, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Lee Dwiggins, graduated Juno 4th from Catawba with Bach­ elor of Arts degrees. Graduation exercises were held in the 1500-seat College-Community Centre on the Catawba campus at 4 p. m. The commencement address was given by William E. Reid, president of Riegel Textile Corpor­ ation in New York City. There were 120 members of the senior class. 'Mr. Dwiggins is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Foster Dwiggins of 6709 Wood Stream, Charlotte, N. C. He was active in the Fine Films Club, the Accountig Club, and the Advertising Club. Mrs. Dwiggins is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Arthur Black- welder of Mocksville. She was act­ ive in the Accounting Club and the Advertising Club. Both Mr. and Mrs. Dwiggins maj- MORE ABOUT Uncle Dave Says: But .1 reckon, 'Mister 'Editor, this was just one of imy blue days when I can’t git no glimpse of the silver lining. Like the farmer 'that said they was days when he wished he lived so fur back in the sticks that instead of hearing his neigHbor call his hogs, he Would have to catch it on the tjiird echo. Yours truly, Uncic Dave WEDDING PICTURES WE W ILL BE PLEASED TO DEMONSTRATE OUR STARTLING NEW STYLE IN SLEEK BRIDAL CLOSEUP FOR YOUR WEDDING ALBUM. ☆ EXOTIC MISTYS ☆ VIOLETS ☆ ABSTRACTS ☆ KITTENISH Allow Us To Capture Your Event “From Candids to Candlelight Cameos” PICTURES WITH CREATIVE IMPACT Mills Studio and Camera Shop IN HORN-HARDING BUILDING, MOCKSVILLE— THURSDAY ONLY All Other Days in Main Studio In Yadkinvillc Phone 634-2870—Thursday Only Day Phone 679-3561 Yadkinville—Night 679-2841 Special Low Prices On New 1967 Dodges We Also Have A Good Selection Of Dependable Used Cars We are preparing to close-out all of our 1967 Dodges at special low prices. Wecan offer you the best deal of your life on a new 1967 • Monaco • Charger • Polara • Dart • Coronet Furches Motor Co. 225 Depot St. Mock»ville» N. C. Phones 634-5014 or 634*5314 Pvt. Donnie Smith Serving In Infantry Army Private Donnie R. Smith, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie H. Smith, iRoute 4, Mocksville, N. C., completed nine weeks of advanced infantry training May 26 at Ft. Polk, La. His last week of training was spent in guerrilla warfare ex­ ercises. During his guerrilla training, lie lived under simulated Vietnam con­ ditions for five days, fighting ofl nighi attacks and conducting raids on "enemy" villages. He was taught methods of removing booby traps, setting ambushes, and avoiding enemy ambushes. Ask I.R.S. Taxpayers This column of questions and an­ swers on federal tax matters is pro­ vided by the local office of the U. S. Internal Revenue Servicc and is published as a public service lo tax- payers. The column answers tiues, tions most frequently asked by tax­ payers. Q — 1 filed for my refund a mon­ th ago. Isn’t it about time I receiv­ ed it? A — No. It is still too soon, l/ook for the refund to arrive any­ time after the first of June. Some rolurns filed at the deadline may not be processed completely till the end of ,)unc. If your roturn is in­ complete or contains an error, pro­ cessing will take longer. There will al.so be a delay if the return is selected for adult before the refund is issued. Q - My daughter is working as a sales girt this summer to earn money for college. K she makes more than $600 will I lose my dep­ endency deduction for her? A - If your daughter is under 19 or is a full-time student you will not lose your dependency exemption for her just because she earns $800 or more during the year. As long as the other dependency tests arc mot yon may continue to claim her. If she does eai'n $600 or more, or has taxes withheld, she must filtj 4 her own return. Q - 1 won the $7S prize given each year to the outstanding history student. Is that taxable for me or my parents? A • Unless you had to perform a specific action to win the prize, such as write an essay or give an address, the prize would not be considered taxable. 1967 BOX SCORE Davie Highway Accidents .............................. 101 Iitliircd ................................... <14 PatalUIcK .................................. 2 DAVm COUNTY Davie’s Rainfall For The Past Week Was .03 x c All The County News For Everybody Mocksville, N. C. 27028, Thursday, June 15, 1967 $4.00 PER YEAR — Single Copy, 10 cents No. 8 Davie Schools Receive Grant For Innovative Educational Center Vc'HuiI communication from llic U. S. Officc of Education has as- sincd approval of a project submit- let! under Title HI ot the Elemen- tflry and Secondary Education Act for an Education Development Cen- ler in the North Cooloemee School. The grant, totaling approximately $73,COO for the first year of opera, tion, is awarded for projects exem­ plary and innova'live in nature that offer imaginative solutions to ed­ ucational problems. The multi-phased project offers adult-education classes, reading programs, ai't and music classes, lectures, educational movies, story hour, discussion groups, a listening and viewing center, a materials-pre- paration center, teacher-workshops, a periodicals and research area, & a curriculum materials display. The I) pivject will include programs for adults as well as students: local nows media will keep residents of the county informed of center act­ ivities and program schedules. The materials preparation center will provide transparencies and oth­ er visual materials to the schoofs and produce requested visual mat­ erials for all schools in the county. A workshop for primary teachers in the county is scheduled for Aug­ ust in the Education Center. This workshop will involve techniques used in the teaching of reading and art in the elementary schools. Prp-, . .fesslonal ' personnel who will, work^ ' ''' with center activities are: Charles Wells, Director; Mrs. Mary Sexton,, reading programs; and Lorin Mix­ on, art and music programs. Mrs. Harold Odom will be project book­ keeper and secretary. "Title rri holds the promise sti­ mulating learning activities in our schools through the vital supple­ mentary services that it will afford for our students as well as adults,” said school-superintendent James E. Everidge." This project offered under the aegis of the U. S. Office of Education, will give us the oppor­ tunity to provide services for our students and teachers that we could not have otherwise afforded. "Title III grants to schools are dif­ ficult to obtain; we feel fortunate in securing this grant, and we believe the activities and programs the Ed­ ucation Center will offer will war- rent the support and participation of all of our citizens.” Dwiggins In New Post At Monleigh Mr. and Mrs. Billy Lee Dwiggins, who recently graduated at Cataw­ ba College, have assumed full-time positions with the Monleigh Gar­ ment Company. Mr. Dwiggins who has been under­ going management training pro­ gram for the last four years, has been named general manager. Mrs. Dwiggins has been named general office coordinator. Rotary Has Program On Property Beautification Members* of the Mocksville Rot­ ary Club viewed slides on Tuesday and listen to a narrative on “Keep North Carolina Beautiful", The program dealt with clcaning- up trash and rubbish, and various ways and means of beautifying pro­ perty. Gilbert Miller had charge of the Program, The slides were shown by Leo Williams. . ,;Pre§ident Ted Junker pr§s)d?.d.. Special guests included: Gene Jun­ ker of Salisbury; the Rev. Norman Cockrell of Cooleemee; J. C. Brewer of Wilson; Joel Pate of Cooleemee: E. R. Crater of Yadkinville; Ben Henderson and Bob Southward ol Charlotte. Wesley Chapel Church To Hold Rummage Sale The Wesley Chapel Methodist Church at Pino is sponsoring a Rummage Sale on Saturday, June 24th. The event, which will be held at the Pino Grange Hall, will gel underway at 10 a.m. The sale will feature many valu­ able antiques, electrical appliances, furniture, farm machinei-y, piano. There will also be a bake sale and refreshments will be sold. All proceeds will go to the Wesley Chapel Improvement fund. School Calendar Is Adopted For 1967-68 The calendar foi- the 19G7-1968 school year has been approved by the Davie County Board of Ed­ ucation. The first official school day is August 28, however, teachers must go on Aug. 24 and 25 to prepare for the opening day, The final day of school is sched­ uled for May 24. However, the lasi week in May has been added to the calendar for make-up days if such should be necessary. .The holidays to be observed are; Labor Day, Sept. 4; NCEA District Meeting, Sept. 29; Thanksgiving, Nov. 23. 24: Christmas, Dec. 21-Jan. 1: and Easter, April 12-15. Sarah Jusephine flownian of Advance Rt. 1 is Davie County’s first to leave for WICS (Women In Com' munity Service). Siie is sliowii above taikine: to Mrs. Mildred Foster, Office Head of the Pavie County Com* munity Action Program, prior to leaving:. She will go to Haselt4>wn. Pa. where slie will be taught a special skill. District Nurses Association Holds Meeting In Mocksville Last Thursday night, a meeting of the District 6 American Nurses Association met for the first time in Davie County. About forty-five Re­ gistered Nurses attended, represen­ ting Stanly, Rowan, Cabbarrus, and Davie Counties. The meeting was held in the “all-purpose” Room ol the Davie County Library. 'Dr. Eloise Lewis, the President of North Carolina State Nurses As­ sociation, Dean at the School of Nur­ sing at Greensboro, Chairman of North Carolina Board of Nursing, and a member of the North Carolina Committee on patient care, was the distinguished guest speaker for the meeting. Her talk was based on the “Structure of American Nurses As­ sociation on National and Local L«e- vels”, and continuing education for nurses. Refreshments were served after Dr. Lewis had completed her speech. Many (if the people who attended the meeting expressed their desires to have Davie County as the re­ gular meeting place for the Assoc­ iation. Mrs. Velma Mixon, Director of Nurses, made this comment: "I ap­ preciated the representation and participation of the Davie County 'NiirMS. 1'want to ehcom'age"%ll Re­ gistered Nurses in ttils area to join the Professional Association.” Mocksville Jaycees In Regular Meeting The Mocksville Jaycees held their regular meeting Thursday night, June 8, at 6:30 in the Rotary Hut. President Doug Colins presided. Special guest was Eddie Swicegood, Vice President of West Central Re­ gion. The program consisted of reports from several committees. Announcement was made that se­ veral members of the club were in Charlotte supporting Delaine Glass­ cock in the ‘^Mjss North Carolina” pageant. It was reported that some of the club officers recently attend­ ed a District Workshop meeting jli| Spencer. Several committee i-eports revealed that fine progress is be­ ing made on this years’ "Miss Mocksville” pageant. Richard Cook and Tommy Gra­ ham were accepted as new mem­ bers. The meeting was adjourned with the Jaycee Creed led by Don Wood. Jim White Named To New Post James D. White, senior vice presi­ dent in charge of the Charlotte of­ fices of North Carolina National Bahk, today was named Uie bank's western regional e.\ecutive. Thomas /. Storrs, vice chairman of the board ot NONE and the bank's chief administrative officer, said that in his new capacity White will be responsible for management of NCNB offices in Charlotte, North Wilkesboro, Statesville and Tryon. White, a 44-year-old Kannapolis native, has been with NCNB for 12 years. He was named Charlotte city executive in April. Whil« holds a bachelor o{ arts degree fram the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and a law degree from UNO Law School. He is married to the former Mary Neil Ward of Mocksville. Tliey have three children. Rlieumatic fever is a chronic ill­ ness which may flare up from lime to time over a period of years. To­ day ‘repeat episodes” of rheumatic fever can be prevented with pro­ per mdlcal care, the North Carol' iu i Usiui Asutm tiaB saye. Hostess, Mrs. Velma Mixon, Supervisor of Nurses of the Davie County Hospital, is shown above at the right serving some delicacies to Dri Eloise Lewis, (cen­ ter), featured speaker, and Miss Ruby .Lentz, Presi­ dent of District VI of the American Nurses Associa­ tion. The district meeting was held in MocksviUc, last Thursday night'. Headstart Program To Begin June 26th Davie County’s Head Start pro­ gram will begin June 26, 1967, and continue throughi.’August 4, 1967, al the Mocksville Primary School. This program is sponsored by the Davie County Board of Education through the Yadkin Valley Econom­ ic Development District Inc., an agency of the Office of Economic Opportunity. The daily program will begin at 8:00 a. m. and terminate at 12:30 p. m. each day, Monday through Fi’iday. The daily activities will in­ clude a mid-morning snack and a hot lunch for every child as well as many pre-school experiences for eveiy child in attendance. The Personnel Selection Commit­ tee, a sub-committee of the Dele­ gate Agency Policy Advisory Com­ mittee for the Davie County Head Start program, met on June 5, 1967. The committee consists of four vo­ ting members, Mrs. Prudance John­ son, Leo F. Williams, Mrs. Hazel Howell, Mrs. Bernice Anthony, and two non-voting members, Charles J. Wells and Willard Swift. The following personnel directory was approved:' Director, A. M. Kis­ er, Jr.; teachers, Mrs. Mildred S. Brooks, Mrs. Ruby P. Brown, Miss Nelda Ohunn r - M W r ’Pny; Mrs. Susan H. Johnson, Mrs, Agnbs S. Leary, Miss Rita Linker, Mrs. Martha W. Fleming; social service director, Mrs. Helen Everhart. Miss Kay Frances West will aid Mrs, Everhart in social Mrvices. Teach, er aides will be: Ernestine LaVerne Grant, Alice Lee Gaither, Faye An­ ne Porter, Myrtle Jean Bledsoe, Lucille Faye Bledsoe, Kazie Lee Smiley, Wilma Kay Reavis, Paul ine Faye Barneycastle. Bus drivers for the program are: Willie Tabor, Dennis James, Lynn Keaton, Roger Spillman, Marie Cope and Jessie Lowery. Mrs. W. F. Furches will manage the lunchroom and will be assisted by Mrs. Liouise D. Boger and Marie Cope. Jessie will also serve as janitor. V. G. Prim will be the director of all Head Start programs In Yal- kin, Surry, Stokes and Davie coun­ ties. All parents of pre-school children approved for Head Start will be no­ tified by mail by A. M. Kiser, Jr., Davie County Head Start Director. Miss Betty Durham of Route 4, MoeksvlUe, has been chosen NYC Enrollee of the Month. She is seventeen and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Karold Durham. She is a riftnff senior at Davie County High School. She has been very active in school actMties. Betty is under the supervision of Mrs. Mildred H. Foster; Offipe HMd of Community Action Program. She has been working approximately 5 months with the pro> gram. She enjoys her work very much and (eels ibsti this will help her hi the future. She plans to attend Business School after graduation. During the school period IS students were under this program. At the present time there are 3S Meigbborbogd Youtb workuf in 0«vie County. Tow n Adopts Record Budget O f $250,009.78 For The Y ear 1967-68 A budget of $2ii0,009.78, the highest in the history of Mocksville, has been adopted for the year 1967- 68. This is an increase of $32943.34 from the 1966-67 budget. The tax rate ot $1.12 per $100 valuation remains the same as last year. lA breakdown of the budget adop­ ted by the Town Board of Commis­ sioners is as follows; Debt Servicc Fund Bonds $25,000 (same as last year); Interest on Bonds, $28,705 (a decrease of $1,1112.50 from last year); Exchange Fee, $100 (an in­ crease of $25 from last year). A total of $53,805, a decrease of $1,- 087.S0 from last year. Recreation Recreation Commission, $7,036.78, an increase of $l,400jia over last year. Special Approprtalton Water line to plant, $14,000: Wat­ er line under railroad, $5,000; Equipment, $6,000; Reimbursement for Sub-Divisions, $1,000; Social Sec­ urity, $3,000; Surplus, $6,000; Bal. Payment on Water Plant, $24,000. Fire Department •Maintenance, $2,500; Power, $150; Gas and oil, $50; Service contract fbr radio equipment. $360; Opera­ tion of fire alarm system, $4S0; ’T^ilgjiftoner $120; Salaries Fire Chief, $3(W: Salaries Building Ins­ pector, $300. Total $4,230, same as last year. Police Department Maintenance $1,700; Gas and oil, $1,400; telephone, $150; mainten­ ance of car, $800; Salaries, $19,- 471.10. Total $23,521,10, a decrease of $560.90 from last year. Water Department Maintenance, $8,000; construction, $2,000; maintenance of equipment, $400: power, $3,000; gas and oil, $800; advertising and printing, $650; telephone service, $300; State Board ot Health, $64; salaries maintenan­ ce water, $15,300; salaries construc­ tion water, $1,000; salaries mainten­ ance equipment, $200. Total $31,300, an increase of $1,586 over last year. Sewer Department Maintenance, $2,000; maintenance of equipment, $200; power, $2,800: gas and oil, $650; advertising and printing, $100; salaries maintenan­ ce sewer, $6,000: salaries construct­ ion sewer, $500; salaries mainten- ance equipment, $120. Total $14,870. Street Dcpantment Maintenance $2,000; maintenance of equipment, $800; power, $5,800; gas and oil, $1200; advertising and printing, $150; salaries maintenan­ ce streets, $5,000: salaries constru­ ction streets, $1,000: salaries main­ tenance equipment, $250; planning, rezoning and advertising, $200; Christmas lights, $200. Total $16,600. an increase of $600 over last year. Garbage Department Contract for collection of garbage, $14,000. same as' last year. Office Expense Rent, utilities and janitor service, $1,350; Institute of Government, $11.90; League of 'Municipalities, $300; Tax Listing, $300; audit of books, $350; maintenance of mach­ ine, $150; officc supplies and equip­ ment, $£00; telephone service, $250: petty cash, $200; salaries, $9,648. Total $13,359, an increase of $657.62 over last year. Cemetery Maintenance and construction. $350; maintenance of equipment, $100; salaries. $800. ToUl $1,250, same as last year. Operatiog Expense Surety bonds and insurance. $3.- 000; legal expense, $300; hospital in- surance, $1,300. Total (4,600, an in­ crease of $1,300 over last year. Goveriimeiital ExDfllliS Mayor salaty. IBOO; Oommission- ere Fee. It,000; Attonwy retainer tee. tsoo. Total 11.800. same as last year. DoaaUong National Guard, 1300; Oavie Coun. ty liibrary. HOO; Davie Cuuuty tOoaUaum OB Methodist Pastoral Appointments Are Listed House Bill 732 IIB 732, providing for the elec­ tion of the board of eduoatlon in bavie County, was amended and passed by tlie House of Re- prescntaitlves last week. Tills bill was received in the Senate on June 9th and was referred to the Committee on Education. Rep. Gilbert Lee Boger intro­ duced Uie bill on April 27th. In it’s original fom|f it provided for a primary clecUon of lour candidates followed by ,a gener­ al election of two board mem­ bers. Prior (o passage In the House Committee on Education adopted a substitute eliminat­ ing the primary election ot four candidates followed by general election of two sciiool board members. The current biU now provides that ^'o candidates receiving Mghest vote^ (he primary to be elected to a 6- year term on (lie Davie County Board of Education. Center Plans For Supper June 17th There will be a Barbecue Chicken Supper at the Center Community Building on Saturday June 17. beg­ inning at 5:00 P. M. The Menu will consist of one-half barbecue chick­ en, Slaw, ^ French Fries. Rolls, CHioice of dessert, coffee or tea. The supper is being sponsored by the Center Community Development and proceeds will go toward paying off the indebtedness on the (im ­ munity Building. Seven changes were made in the pastorales of Methodist Churches in Davie County at the annual Western North Carolina Methodist Conferen­ ce last week. These changes were as follows: Advance-Mocks . . . The Rev, Phillip R. Vaughn was named pas­ tor replacing the Rev. Carl A. Haire. Mr. Vaughn was previously assigned to the Midway Circuit. Dulins . . . The Rev. Stanley B. James was named pastor replacing the Rev. Paul Hart who became pastor of the Bethlehem Church. Mr. James was previously assigned to North Macon. Elbaton Charge . . . The Rev. C. Bryce Smith was named pastor I'e- placing the Rev. Billy Clinard. Last year Mr. Smith attended the Wesley Theological Seminary in Washing­ ton, D. C. ■Mocksville Circuit . . . The Rev. Dwight Ludwig was named as pas­ tor of the Mocksville Circuit replac­ ing the Rev. Forrest Church. Mr. lAidwig previously served the Hunts- yille Circuit. ’ Oak ^rove RiM odist. . . The Rev. M. Donald Sides was named pastor of the Oak Grove Methodist Church replacing the Rev. Ralph Banes. Sheffield Methodist .... The Rev. Fred C. Shoaf was named pastor of the Sheffield Methodist Church re­ placing the Rev. Melvin Beeker. The Rev. Paul M. Hart, who ser­ ved last year as pastor of the Dulins Methodist Church, was named pas­ tor of the Bethlehem Methodist Church, Ladies’ Night The Mocksville Lions Club will have Ladies’ Night Thursday, June ■15, at 7 p. m. in the Rotary Hut. The installation of now officers wiL' take place at this meeting. Reading Program To Begin At Cooleemee C^leemee area students, who need special assistance in reading, will begin summer classes at the North Cooleemee Elementary School on Monday June 19. Mrs. Giles Sexton will conduct the program Class schedules are as follows: 1st class - 8:30—10:00 A. M. 2nd class-10:30-l2;00 3rd class — 1:00—2:30 P. M. The class will continue for four weeks. Students who arc to partici­ pate have been notified; anyone in­ terested in their children attending these classes contact Mrs. Giles Sexton in Cooleemee (284-2^1), A four-week's reading program will also be held at the Mocksville Elementary School beginning July 17 and continuing through August 11. Parents interested in their child attending this program contact Mrs. Sexton at the above number. Four Davie Students Repeat Honor Winning Performance At State Four Oavie County students have repeated their honor-winning acad­ emic performances to earn places on North Carolina State University's Dean's List. The three men and one woman student earned "B" averages or beU ter in Uieir studies of the sciences, technologies and arts offered at NCSU. They had earned places on the Dean's List for the fall semester. Chancellor John T. Caldwell an­ nounced that 1,404 N06U men and women earned the coveted honor roll during the spring semester, a record number, 'nwse students re­ presented approximately 15 percent of the entire student enrollment of 8.413 at the Raleigh campus during tbe sjurius &en«iter. All of the Davie students are gra­ duates of Davie County High School at Mocksville. Following are I he students, their years, courses, parents and add­ resses: Daniel C. McDaniel, a freshman in applied mathematics, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. F- McDaniel. Rt. 1, Advance. Ralph L. Meyer, a freshman in engineering, son of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Meyer. Rt. 1, Mocksville. Karen H- Smith, a junior in liber' al arts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton H. Smith, Rt. I. Mocicsville. Noral D. Stewart, a sophomore in mechanical engineering, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson D- Stewart. JU. 3, Mwteville. I Page Two Davie County Enterprise«Record ThuraHay, June IS, 196,7 " O L K S and F A N C IE S ATTEND PAlMILY REUNION •Atlonding tlie Douthlt family re­ union Sunday afternoon held at Mill­ er’s Park in Winston-Salem were Mrs. Era Latliam, ami Mr. and Mrs. Stacy Hcck and children, Pat­ ty, Susan and Andy. Tliore were ap­ proximately si.\ty relatives present. RETURNS TO OHIO Frederick Rites of Akron, Ohio who visited Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hoy­ les a few days last week, has re­ turned home Mr. Ries is a former resident of Mocksville. TEXAS WSITOnS Major and Mrs. John H. Ilodson and son, David left Wednesday for their home in Abilene, Te.\as after spending eleven days here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs, W. H. Boyd and the Rev. and Mrs. A. C. Chesh­ ire VISIT PAiRENTS HERE •Mr. and Mrs. Bobby G. Johnson of West Columbia, S. C., are spending a few days here, the guests of Mrs. Johnson’s parenjs, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Boyd on Route 1. ATTEND ROTARY CONV. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Junker, Mr. and Mrs.- Roy Collette, Hamilton Hudson and Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Kemp will leave Thursday for Sou­ thern Pines to attend the District 'Rotary Convention through Satur­ day. Mr. Hudson expects to attend just one day. LEAVE FOR BEACH 'Mr. and Mrs. John Long Jr. and children, Johnny, Trent and Stew­ art left Sunday for Myrtle Beach, S. C. to vacation for a week. Tyler Long remained here with his grahd- parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Junker on North Main Street. VACATION AT BEACH iMr. and Mrs. J. K. Sheek, Miss Nancy Sheek, Charles Sheek, Miss Nancy Miller of Lexington, Miss Jewel Soles of Greenville, and Steve Kanipe of Charlotte, vacationed al Cherry Grove Beach from last Fri­ day until Wednesday. AT SUMMER SCHOOL ' iMiss Nancy Sheek left Monday for Greensboro College to attend the first session of summer school. TRIP TO HAWAII JWiss Jane Click and Miss Lucylle Chambers of Winston-Salem will lea­ ve Saturday, June 17 on a Moore tour of Hawaii. The two or three week trip will be made by plane. TO ARiRiIVE FRIDAY Mr. and Mrs. Paul Saunier and children, Julia, Edward, Paul and David will arrive from Charlottes­ ville, Virginia Friday for a visit with Mrs. Saunier’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Morris on North Main Street. ATTEND BEAUTY SHOW ■Mrs. Marie White, Mrs. Ann Slat­ er and Mrs. Anice Lou Smith at­ tended a Beauty Show Monday held at the Robert E. Lee Hotel in Wins­ ton-Salem. TO MOUNT AIRY Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cox and chil­ dren visited Mr. Cox’s parents in Mount Airy Sunday. SPEND WEEJREND IN TENN. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Bill O’Neal spent the paet weekend in Catlinburg, Tennessee and toured the moun­ tains of Western North Carolina. Before returning home they visited Mrs. O’Neal’s aunt, Mrs. Jim James, Mr. James and family who have recently moved to Hazelwood. HIGH POINT GUES'rS Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Jttmes and family at their new home in Hazelwood were Mrs. James' father, Lewis Forrest of Mocksville, and her sister, Mrs. Herman Prather and husband of High Point. ATTEND GAME IN ATLANTA ■Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Grant Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. Will Furches spent the past w<*ekend in Anderson. S. C., the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Molinari. On Saturday the DAVIE COUNTY ENTEBPBISB'RBCOBD Published Every Thursday At 124 South Main St. Mocksville. N C. 27028 GORDON TOMLINSON EDITOR-PUBLSHEB SUE SHORT ASSOCfATE EDITOR Second-Class postage paid at wlncksville, N. C. Subserii>tion rates: Single copy 10c; $4.00 per year In North Oatx)Una: $4.50 per year out of state. group attended a base ball game in Atlanta, Georgia. The Atlanta Brav­ es played the San Francisco Giants. SPEiNiD WEEKEND HERE Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marklin and children, Nancy, Clay and Robert of Rockingham, spent the weekend here with Mr. Marklin’s mother, Mrs. W. M. Marklin on Salisbury Street. On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Eaton and children, Tereasa, Mary Lynn and Louann joined them fur luncheon. Visiting Mrs. Marklin last Wednesday was Mrs. ,1. H. Holton of Winston-Salem. LARiBNOE VISIT Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Lawrence and infant son, James, of Rose Bay, loft Tuesday morning after spending several days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Phipps, at their home Route 1, Harmony. IN ASHEWLLE FOR CONV. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Harris attended the North Carolina Automotive Wholesaler’s Association Convention in Asheville from last Thursday through Sunday. The convention was held at Grove Park Inn. SPENDS DAY IN CHABIjOrrE Mrs. W. A. Allison spent Friday in Charlotte. She visited her sjster- in-law, Mrs. Phil J. Johnson at the Wesley Center; was a luncheon guest of her niece, Mrs. Walter L. Hargett, and also visited a friend, Mrs. Andy Crumbley while there. TO GREENVILLE FRIDAY .Mr. and Mrs. Craig Foster will leave Friday for Greenville where they will visit a feW days with their son-in-law and daughter. Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Spear and daughters, Misses Gwen and Karen Spear. HOME FROM VIET NAM S/Sgt. Ray Moriarity of Camp Lejeune has returned home from Viet Nam after spending 13 months there. S/Sgt., Mrs. Moriarity, and children, Sheila, Reid and Amy are spending this week with Mrs. Mor- iarity’s mother, Mrs. E. H. Clontz at Redland. LEAVE FOR BEACH HOME 'Mrs. Roy Harris and children, June and Joe left Monday for their beach home at Cherry Grove. They will vacation there for a week. Ari'BND WEDDINGS SATURDAY 'Mrs. Gordon Tomlinson and Miss Beverly Tomlinson attended two weddings Saturday. They attended the noon wedding in Raleigh of Miss Alice Kirk Graham, daughter of North Carolina Agriculture Com­ missioner, who married Reed Un- edrhill in the first Baptist Church. En route home, they stopped in Durham for the 3 p. m. wedding of Beverly’s classmate at Louisburg College, Miss Betty Poole who mar­ ried Danny King. OA'MP AT TIA'NGiLEWOOD Mr. and Mrs. Jim Everidge and children. Candy, Joe and Anna and Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Groce and children spent the past weekend at Tanglewood Park camping. JOINS RIDGECR'EST STAFF Miss Joetta Smith left last Mon­ day for Ridgecrest Baptist Assemb­ ly where has been elected to serve as a represent>ative of the Ridge­ crest Staff Council. She will work with appraximately 400 other coll­ ege students on the staff. The As­ sembly is located near Asheville and is owned by the Southern Bap­ tist Convention. Miss’ Smith is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Smith of Route 3. ATTEND WEDDING SUNDAY Attending the Jones-Isley wedding Sunday at 2 p. m. held in Calvary Baptist Church, Greensboro were: Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Garner, Tom­ my Garner, Mrs. Dennis Taylor. Mrs. James Boger and Mrs. Mary Boger of Route 3. Mr. Isley is the grandson of Mrs. Maiy Boger and a nephew of Mrs. Garner and .Mrs, James Boger. VISIT GREAT SMOKIES 'Mr. and Mrs. l^nnie Tulterow and daughters, Lynn, Laura and Susan, vacationed for a few days last week in the Great Smoky Mountains. They also \'isited Cher­ okee and oilier places of interest. .VITENDS CONFERENCE H. R. Hendrix attended the West­ ern North Carolina Conference at Lake Junaluska from last Wednes­ day through Sunday. WEEKE.ND GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hodges and two sons of Noi'folk, Virginia, spent the weekend here with Mrs. Hodges parints, Mr, and Mrs. E. P. Evans on Wilkeiboro Street. By MARGARET A. LEGRAND SEATS HAVE GUESTS Guests of Miss Jean Seats at her homo on Route 3, Sunday was Miss Linda Richardson of Cooleemec. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Smith Jr. and family were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Seats and Miss Linda Seats Sunday. ATTEND WOMAN’S CONF. Miss Martha Call and Mrs. Gilbert Miller loft Tuesday for Lake Juna. luska to attend the W. S. C. S. Con­ ference. They will spend three days there. ALABAMA GUEST Ken Meeks left for his home In Aliceville, Alabama Saturday after spending a few days here with Miss Jane Mando and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Mando on North Main Street. Miss Mando will leave for Roaring Gap Sunday where she will be a councilor at Shirley Rog­ ers Girl Scout Camp. HOME FROM COLLEGE Miss Linda Holman arrived home Saturday from Harris School of Ad­ vertising Art. Linda will spend the summer vacation here with her mother, Mrs. Mary Nell Holman on Wilkesbora Street. SU'M'MIER WORKERS Summer workers al the Bank of 'Davie include: Judy Creason, grad­ uate of Appalachian State Teachers College and the daughter of Mrs. Dorothy Creasoh of Duke Street Ex­ tension, Mocksviie; and, Karen Mer- rell, rising sophomore at Pfeiffer College, daughter of Mrs. Wayne Merrell of Route ,1 VrSITOR HERE J. Gurney Briggs of High Point spent from Wednesday until Satur­ day morning here with his daught­ er, Mrs. Ed Short, and family at their home on North Main Street. HOSPITAL PATIENT Kenneth Thies, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thies of Depot Street is a patient at the Baptist Hospital in Winston- Salern, Room 33». Ho has a rare disease, myasthenia gra­ vis. CLASS PARTY The Young Adults Sunday School class of First Methodist Church had a covered dish supper Monday night, June 12, in the Fellowship, Building in honor of the Roy Marsh family, who will be leaving soon to make their home in Greenville. Mr. & Mrs. Ira Hartley Observe Golden Event Mr. and Mrs. Ira Hartley were entertained Sunday afternoon June 11, 1967 at their home in Advance by their children and Mrs. Hartley’s brother, with an afternoon lawn dinner and cake cutting honoring their 50th Anniversary. Guests were greeted and welcom­ ed into the home by Mrs. Hubert Davis, Sr. and Mrs. Frank Mark- land, daughters of the honorees. Mr. Lindsay Cornatzer, brother of Mrs. Hartley, invited the guests tg the lawn to join the couple. Mrs. Hartley is the former Geor­ ge H. Llppard, daughter of the de­ ceased Dr. G. H. Lippard and Er- vena Lippard Cornatzer of Advance, N. C. Mr. Hartley is the son of the de­ ceased Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hartley, Sr. of Yadkin College, N. C. They have four children: Mrs. Hubert Davis, Sr., Jamestown, N. C.; Mrs. Lillian Simpson, Wins- ton-Saiom, N. C.; Mrs. Frank Mark- land, Advance, N. C.; and Vance Hartley, Mocksville, N. C. Following the picnic-motif din­ ner, the honored couple were joined for the cutting of their beautiful two- tierred anniversary cuke topped with gala arch and two white love­ birds which Mrs. Hartley cut and served from a table flanked with a gold and white linen cloth. .Among the forty mexibers of the parly, out-of-town guests present were: Mrs. Clarence Welborn, Stat­ esville, N. C.; Mr. and Mrs. Homer Greene, Yadkin College, N. C.; Mr. Edwai'd GrecMie, Yadkin College, N, C,; Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Brooks, Vadkin College. N. C,; Mr. and .Mrs. Monte Green, Welcome, N. C.; .Mr. and ,Mrs. Jack Brooks, Winston- Salem. N. C,; .Miss Vickie Brooks. Winston-Salem. N. C.; Miss Linda Brooks, Winston-Salem, N. C,; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kennerly. Thonias- ville. N. C.; Miss Paula Kennerly. Greensboro. N. C.; Miss Suzann Kennerly. Greensboro, N. C.; Doug­ lass Merrith, Greensboro, N. C,: Miss Shirley <Da\'is, Jamestown. N. C,: Hubert Pavis, Sr., James­ town, N, C.: Mrs. Vance liartley, Mocksville. N. C.; and Miss Pebra Hartley, Mocksville. Shower Given For Priscilla Smoot Miss Priscilla Smoot, bride-elect of Ray Clark, was honored with a miseollaneous shower Saturday night, June 10th at the home of her aunt, Mrs. J. W. Smoot. Host­ esses were Mrs. Buster Cleary, Mrs. Autman Cleary and Mrs. Smoot. lUpon her arrival the honoree was presented a corsage of white car­ nations. Sht wore a rose colorsd dress. (A pink and white color scheme was used for tlte party. A orldal figured cloth of pink and white was used on the table. The center­ piece was a minature bride. Refreshments were seived to ap- proimately 35 guests consisting of cake squares, cokes, sandwiches, potato chips and pickles. The honoree was showered with many useful gifts. Amy Howard Feted On 4th Birthday (Mrs. Abe 'Howard, Jr. honored her small daughter, Amy, Saturday, June ,10, at their home on Milling Road on her 4th birthday occasion. iGames were played and prizes consisted of candy filled pinwheels. (Refreshments served consisted of birthday cake decorated as a cir­ cus, kool-aid pop-lickes, bubble­ gum, suckers and Bugles. Those attending in addition to the honoree were: Abe Howard, IH. Joy Howard, Cris and Karin Cave. James and (Rhonda Bullabough, Meloney and Beth Foster, Karin Freeman, (Lawrence and Janell Potts, Laura iBrock, Lou Ann Sain. Sandy Frye. Mellsa and Casey Lann- ing. Nelson Howard and Londa Leeds. Bride-Elect Entertains Her Wedding Attendants 'Miss Joanne Jones, Sunday bride- elect of Tommy Cook, entertained her bridal attendants at a supper and bowling party Friday evening. The supper was held at the Davie Fish Camp after which the group bowled at Woodleaf Bowling Lanes in Salisbury. Covers were laid for the fish sup­ per for: the hostess, her maid of honor, Miss Tereasa Cook, and bridesmaids, Misses Jeanette Sea- mon and Joyce Rachels. Miss Jones and Mr. Cook will marry Sunday al 2 p. m. in the First Baptist Church. Class Honors Couple Moving To Winston The Faithful Workers Sunday School Class of (First Methodist Church had a supper for Mr. and Mrs. Dickie Nail on Sunday night, .Tune I'l .at the home of 'Mr. and Mrs. Gene Smith on North Main Street. Mr. and Mrs. Nail will be mov­ ing to Winston-Salem the first of July.. The class presented a pair of brass candle holders to the honorees. Happiness For Father’s Day Is Getting A Bulova » « » » « ^ om KiNa ‘w Ihe complete wetch.30 leweli. W itefpioof. Stiinleit tteil Hack. Self.windini. Telli I ^ _ 0 m «> 9 9 •whM M il, ciewn ang uyitil « ii intotJ. SHOP Diamonds—Watches-(Expert Watch Repair -Quality Exceeds Prlca— Mocksville, N. C. Phone OM-2737 Two Couple Set Dates For July Weddings HOBBS.PEOPLES Mr. and Mrs. Roy W, Hobbs ol Route 4, Statesville, announce the engagement of their daughter, Joy­ ce Gay, to David Robert Peoples, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac R. Peo­ ples of Route 2. The wedding will take place July 1 in Hebron Baptist Church, Statesville. Miss Hobbs graduated from Har­ mony High School and attended Mit­ chell College and Statesviilo Bu.sin- ess College. She is employed by Ke­ waunee Technical Furniture Com­ pany in Statesville. Mr. Peoples, a graduated of Da­ vie County High School and .Mitchell College, is also a graduate of Ap­ palachian State Teacher's College, He is employed by Four County Electric Membership Corporation in Burgaw. JORDAN-IRELAND Mr. and Mrs. William Clyde Jor­ dan of Route 2. announce the en­ gagement of their daughter. Betty Sue, to Clyde Wayne Ireland, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Samuel Ire­ land of Route 3. Miss Jordan is a senior at Da\’le County High School. Mr. Ireland is a KMM) graduate of Davie County •High School and is employed al Er­ win Mills, Coolcemee. The wedding date is set for Sun­ day, July 9 at 5 p. m. in Union Chapel Methodist Church. Jordan-Ireland Invitations have been issued read­ ing as follows: “■Mr. and Mrs. William Clyde Jor­ dan request the honor of your pres­ ence at the marriage of their daughter, Betty Sue, lo Mr. Clyde Wayne Ireland Sunday evening. July the ninth at five o’clock. Un­ ion Chapel Methodist Church. Mocksville, N. C." Swim Lessons At Lake Hide-Away Swim lessons will begin Monday, June 19 at Lake Hide-Away. Instruc­ tor will be Mrs. Margaret McCoy. The second session of classes will begin on July 10, and the third ses­ sion on July 24. Sessions will be conducted on Mondays through Fri­ days for two weeks. To register or for further information, call Mrs. McCoy. It Pays To Advertise Family Workshop Is Hosted Here Davie County Welfare Deparlment was host lo six counties in family workshop, June G-9, which included case w.orkers from Cabbarus. Davie. Iredell, .Stanley, Stokes, Surry and Yadkin counties. Mrs. Louise B. Johnson, clinical physcologist from Stale Office, Ral­ eigh. and Miss Sue Giasby, Super­ visor Foster Home Service, RaleigH. were in charge of the workshop. The supervisors and directors of Ihe counties met June 6. and the caseworkers, June 7-9. Two films were shown and topic.s were dis cussed regarding the fhmily role and methods of treating family problems and using community res­ ources to help the families meet their needs. Annual Angell Reunion Is Held The twentieth annual Angell Re­ union was held Sunday. June It, at Blaise Baptist Church with a picnic lunch and progiam. Ervin J. .Angell ga\e the invocation. Richard L. Angell of Winston- Salem conducted Ihe business and presided. Mrs. Eunice Atwood, program chairman, opened the program with the traditional song, “Faith of Our Fathers." Mrs. Thelma Angell of Raleigh was pianist. W. D. Angell of Kannapois led in prayer and scripture was read iiy Mrs. Irene Angell Jordan of Concord. C. ,r. Angell was recognized as the olde.st j)erson present and as the oldest Angell descendant presnt. 'I'he youngest was Leigh .‘\ngell. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Angel of Mocksville. Michael .Angell who is from llie Cherokee County traveled the longest di.stance. Seven­ teen counties in .Norlh Carolina were represented. Secretary’s history report includ­ ed new marriages, no deaths given, new births mentioned, recognition of twins born recently to Mr. and Mrs. James F. Baker of California. Attending twenty annual meetings were Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Angell of Kannapolis. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Angell. Sr,, Mrs. Charlie B. Angell, Mrs. Gilberl .■\twood, Ervin J. Ang­ ell. Michael Angell and Marcus An­ gell of Mocksville. B. L. Angell of Winston-Salem gave a very interestng report on the migration of tlie M. V. Angell family to what is now known as Meade County, Kansas. John Vogler Attends 4H Forestry Camp John Vogler has been selected as the 4-H Club representative from Davie County lo attend the annual 4jH Forestry Camp at Camp Mill­ stone near Rockingham. He is the son of Eugene Vogler of R1. 1, Ad­ vance, N, C. One-hundred buys — each a 4-H Club forestry leader in his county — will converged on Camp Mill­ stone in Richmond County for the annual 4-H Forestry Awards Camp this week. Southern Bell will again sponsor the camp in coo])eration with the Extension Forestry Department and 4-H Club Department of the North Carolina Slate College Extension Service. The purpose of the camp program is lo further develop, among the young people of our state, forestry know-how and leadership in the conservation and development of one of our priceless natural res­ ources — our forest. DEFEND FREEDOia BUYU.S. SAVING a BONDt Of the 1(55 Veterans Administra­ tion hospitals. 88 have licenses from the Atomic Energy Commlssim to use radioisotopes for medi^-al rcs-> | earch and clinical treatment. it Family Health Supply Center rm all your family’s health and (nllclry needs here, where qual­ ity is uppermost. HALL Drug Co. 118 N. Main PHONE C.'l4-21ll Mocksville, N. C. V .W GRAY SMITH HOME STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography Let us make a PHOTO of your wedding . . . a treasure you will always cherish 1 Call for Appointment PHONE 998-8488 For Your Convenience We Photograph ot Niglit PRICED FOR PLEASURE The ADVENTUItER m 172 sq. in. picture. INSTA-VIEW-picture comes on quickly when set is turned on. “Silver Touch” 2-speed tuning on UHFandVHF. A D V E N T U R E R I PERSONAL PORTABLE TV • T h e look .nnd w e ig h t of p o rtu b iiity . . . o n ly lii lbs. lin lit. • I ’riv iiii' i*iirf)hone for p riva te , personal v ie w iiig pic.'isure.' • A ll-i’li;inni'l \ 'H P’-U I I K reception fe aturin g the i-xi lu s in ' " .IIO " p urm utro nic transistor tuner. • l‘Vi>nt rontrul.s and fro n t sound . . . easy to uao . . . easy lo nee . . . easy to hoar. • A ttra c tiv e textured plastic cab in et Model M152 DEI} iiOOO BTU/Hr, G e n e ra l E le c tric Fashionette Air Conditioner M otiei U K .3 0 0 A Tnstalls in m inutes • D u ru n iu ld case of O li L E X A N * c a n 't r u s t ’ e v e r ! • S p e c ia lly d e ­ signed for efficient beri- roo m cooling. © © © HENDRICKS AND MERRELL F U R N I T U R E C O M P A N Y , I n c . 7 0 1 W i l k e s b o r o S t r e e t M o c k s v i l l e , N . C . Bill Merrell, Owner © © © © ©((V.) Thurficlay, June 15, 1967 Davie County Enterprise«!Recor9 Page Tlirce MRS. JOE MACK EVERETT Miss Eva Abigail Savage Weds Joe Everett In Sunday Afternoon Church Ceremony Tlie wcdclinti of Miss Eva Abigail Savage and Joo Alack Everetl was solemnized Sunday at three o’clock in the North Main Street Cliurch of Christ witli the father of the brijle officiating at the double ring core- mony. 'Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Savage, Stewart Street, the bride at­ tended David Lipscomb College in (Nashville, Tenn. and Uie University “ 61^ Tennessee, “Knoxville. Mr. and Mrs. McOdis Everett of Route 1 are the parents of the bridegroom. He is a student at Ap­ palachian State Teachers College, Boone, N. C. The wedding music was presented by Jimmy Neil Anderson organist of Mocksville. The bride escorted by LaVergne Savage, her brother, wore a gown of crepe over taffeta featuring an empire waisle with bell sleeves. The detachable chapel train was fastened at the waist. The short sleeves and slim skirt wore outlined with wide bands of Alencon lacc. Her veil , of imported illusion fell from a crown of orange blossoms. She car­ ried a cascade of pom-poms and lilies of the valley centered with a white orchid. Her jewelry was a diamond pen­ nant, a gift of the groom. Mrs. LaVergne Savage of Knox­ ville, Tcnnes.sce sister-in-law of the . bride was malroii of honor. Miss ^ Jcannie Thomas of Kodak, Tenness­ ee, former roommate of the bride, was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Susan Hartman and Miss Dottle Warren Of Morristown, Ten­ nessee. Miss Mary Smith of Cooloe- jnce and Miss Sheiry .Walker. ,Uin- ior bridesmaids was Miss Karla Green and Tina Smith was flower girl. The attcndant.s floor length dress­ es of poniagranale silk were A-Line ilcsiHi) with shoi't sleeves and self bows. Their headjneces of illusion fell frmn round bands accented with bows. Tliey carried long stem white mnms. The flower girl was diessed in a white eyelet dress fea­ turing a biileni. She carried a bask­ et of red r»s<-s |H;lals. The bridegroiim chose his father to serve him as bc.st man. Grooms­ men were D.ile S;ivago, brother of the bride. Mike fircen, cousin of the groom, l?ill cr.infill and Lanie Wall, .luiiliir u.sher was Gregory liiiyd. cousin of !lie groom and ring bearer was Ton> Cook. lii:CKI'TION The linde's parents entertained Mith a jeception ,it the ehureh foil- owirm the wedding ceremony. The Kuestb were greeted by Mr. and (Ilejiii ll.immer at tlie register. Mrs I'.irl served the wed- itiMi; l ake .(tier Die liride and groom lilt the fiiM slue. Mrs. Pauline Smoot lUHircd innii'h. Assisting in heivins Mc'ie Mrs. Vera Boyd. Mrs. John S Creeii and Mrs. Sam Cook. For hii ui'dilnii^ trip to an undis- I'tuM’d destination. Mrs. Everett I’hanwil 1(1 a thrci' piece blue suit wilh while acccssones and the or. ehid fidiii her bridal boiit|uet OIT OK TOWN’ Gl'ESTS Among Ihe out of town guest at- teiidin;; liie Sa\ agc-Kvereu wedding Mr and Mrt. ) P. Thomas C. J. Jr. Oak Ridge, Tennessee; Ronnie Wright, 'Morristown, Tennessee: Richard Howell, Morristown, Tenn­ essee: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hart, Carolyn and Paula Hart, Clem­ mons, N. C.; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jones, Clemmons, N. C.; Mrs. Opal Shaw, Winston-Salem, N. C.; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gwaltney, States­ ville, N. C.; Mrs. Paula F. Dwiggins and Joyce Dwiggins, Charlotte, N.C. REHEARSAL DINNER Saturday evening, June 10, a buf­ fet dinner was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hammer by Mr. and Mrs. Hammer and Mr. and Mrs. McOdis Everett for their son Joe and his fiancee, Eva Savage. The forty guests included the par­ ents of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Savage, the wedding party and the, out of town guests and Mr. Ken­ neth Hyder. The buffet .table was overiaid with an embroidered linen cloth and centered with a wrought iron candelabra entwined with ivy and lily of the valley. Other decorations were arrange­ ments of white mums: gladiola and greenery. 25TU ANNIVERARY lAfter the rehearsal of their son Joe’s wedding to Miss Eva Savage, Mr. and Mrs. McOdis Everett were surprised at their home with a re­ ception in honor of their 25th wed­ ding anniversary. Hostess for this occasion were Mrs. Vera Boyd, Mrs. Pauline Smoot and Mrs. Glenn Hammer. They were assisted by Mrs. John S. Green in serving. The party table was covered with a linen cloth overlaid with green and silver net centered with a wed­ ding bell arrangement of white and silver. Other arrangements of white and silver adorned the house. Green punch, mints and nuts were served along with the decorated anniversary cake. Approximately 50 guests attended. MRS. DANIEL LEE CAMPBELL Daywalt—Campbell Ceremony Is Held In Bethel Methodist Church Sunday ■Miss Shirley Ann Daywalt became the bride of Daniel Lee Campbell Sunday June 11, in Bethel Methodist, Church. The Reverend T. A. Shoaf officiated at the 3 p. m. double ring ceremony. Mrs. Anne Boger and Mark Boger of Winston-Salem presented a pro­ gram of wedding music. iMrs. Campbell is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Daywalt of ■Route 3. Mr.- Campbell’s parents are- Mr. and Mrs. Larry Campbell of Route 5. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell are both graduates of Davie County High School. Mrs. Campbell attended Sal­ isbury Bushiess College and is em­ ployed, at Western Electric Com­ pany, Wiriston-Salem. Mr. Campbell attends Forsyth Technical Institute and is employed at Bahnson Conp pany in Winston-Salem. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of peau- de-soie fashioned with a bodice of Chantilly lace. Her illusion veil was attached to a scalloped lace pillbox and she carried a white orchid on her white prayer book. She also wore a single strand of pearls, a gift of the bridegroom. Judy Daywalt, sister of the bride, was maid of honor and only attea dant. She wore an ice blue lace sheath. Her he address was a Dior bow with a short veil. She carriedn ■ o'VVUilU The bridegroom’s father was best man. Following the ceremony, the bride’s parents entertained with a reception at their home. Wedding Trip For her wedding trip to the Wes­ tern North Carolina Mountains, the bride changed to a coral crepe sheath dress with matching access­ ories and her bridal orchid. After June 15, Mr, and Mrs. Campbell will live at Bethabara Mobile Park in Winston-Salem. MISS DORCAS LEE GOBBLE TO WED IN JULY . . . Mr. and Mrs. Ottis L. Gobble of Route 1, announce the engagement of their daughter, Dorcas Lee, to Gai7 Wayne Edwai’ds, son of Mr. and Mre. J. Hugh Edwards of Route 1, Harmony. The wed­ding is planned for July 14 at 7 p. m. in Ijames Bap­ tist Church. Miss Gobble is a graduate of Davie Coun­ty High School. Mr. Edwards, a gi-aduate of the same school, is employed with J. Hugh Edwaixis and Sons General Contractors. All friends and relatives of the couple are coixiially invited to attend the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Linney Cline Dyson of Route 1, announce the engagement of their daughter, Kathy Gail, to James Michael Cartner, son of Mr. aiwl Mrs. Claude Cartner of Route 1. The wedding will take place July 15, at Blaise B a p tis t C iitu c h . JILL WALKER IS SHOWERED Jill Michale. who is six weeks old and the adopted daughter of Mr. and Ml'S. John Walker of Kelly Street, was given a shower last Thursday night in the Conference Room at the Davie County Welfare Department. Hostesses were Mrs. Carol Foster and Miss Oossie Allis' on with whom Jill’s'mother works, li» d a>ki», eike deeoraU ed with tiny pink bootees, nuts and mints were served. Jill dressed in a fluffy white dress and dainty pink sac watched her mother open her numerous gifts until she became so sleepy, she closed her pretty blue eyes. Jill has red hair just like her mothers and was darling under the big white umbrella decorated wiUi piofc ribtxim atid tuy rdttie». Photo By Mills MRS. WILLIAM FRED ALEXANDER JR. EATON BAPTIST CHURCH IS SCENE OF RICHIE—ALEXANDER WEDDING Miss Julia Ann Richie and Will­ iam Fred Alexiander Jr. of Harris­ burg, were married Sunday, June 11, at 4 p. m. in Eatons’ Baptist Church. The Rev. B. C. MoMurray officiated. Mrs. Alexander is the daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Cari S. Richie. She is a graduate of Presbyterian Hos­ pital School of Nursing at Charlot­ te, and is a staff nurse at the hos­ pital. Mr. Alexander attended the Uni- !hariotr te. He served in the Army and re­ turned from Vietnam in March. He is employed at Southern Bell Tele­ phone and Telegraph Co. in Char­ lotte. ' ; " The bride, given in marria^i' by: her father, wore a dress of satin peau de soie and Alencon lace with a chapel train. A satin rose held her veil and she carried a bouquet of white roses. ^ •Miss Mary Nell Richie, the bride’s sister was honor attendant. She wore a floor length gown of blue satin peau de' soie and carried a bouquet of blue and white carna­ tions. Bridesmaids were Miiss Sally Faye Richie and Miss Mary Lou Smart. They wore gowns identical to that of the honor attendant. Robert Earl Alenxader of Har­ risburg was best man. Ushers were James Lyerly of Mount Ulla and Teddy McCathren of Harrisburg. After June 16 and a honeymoon at the Outer Banks and Wilmington, the 'couple will live at 2400 McCUn- tack Road in Charlotte. Out of town guests attending the wedding were: Mrs. J. A. Durham, Afiss Nell Barr, Greenville, N. C., :Mr. and Mrs. Robert Richie and daughters, Columbus, Ga., Mrs. David M. Andrews, Richmond, Va., ■Misses Judy Little, Karen Brewer, Lib Knight, Becky Balenger, Char­ lotte, Mrs. Ekkie Lassiter, Laurin- burg, and Mr. and Mrs. Johnson Howie, Harrisburg. Going-Away Festivities Honor Mr. .& Mrs. Long DESSERT-BRIDGE Mrs. .John Long who is mt)ving to Augusta, Georgia this month, was honored with a dessert-bridge party last Wednesday evening. Hostess was Mrs. Jack Ward at her home on Park Avenue. Mrs. Long was presented with a corsage of white mums upon arrival. A dessert course was served from small tables centered with arrange­ ments of white mums and pink pet­ unias. WTien bridge scores were tallied, Mrs. Jim Bowman, Mrs. Jim And­ rews and Mrs. Dudley Collins were high scorers. Mrs. Long was pres­ ented an antique finished platter fill­ ed with plants for her new home. Mrs. D. J. Mando assisted the hostess in serving the fifteen guests. BRIIMiE PARTY Mr. and Mrs. John Long Jr. were honored with a bridge party last Thursday evening when Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Murray and Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gugliehni joined hospitality. The party was given at the Guglielmi home on Park Aven­ ue. Roses centered the bridge tables prior to the progressions for the re­ freshments consisting of sherbert lopped with fresh fruits and pound cake. Snacks, punch and nuts were served during the progressions. Dr. and Mrs. Bayne Miller were high scorers and Mr. and Mrs. Mar­ shall Southern were second high. Mr. and Mrs. Long were given a silver pitcher by the hostesses. Four tables were in play. Shower Honors Mrs. Broadway A Floating Stork shower was giv* en Saturday a/temoon, June 10, at the home of Mrs. Sloan Shoemaker in honor of Mrs. Nettle p. Broad­ way. U|)on arrival, the 8u«Bt« preseot- ed the honoree with a nunAer of gifts. Afterwards, r^resJunents of punch, cake squares, nuts and mints were served. 'Mixed summer flowers w«re uwd a lii^ b m e (w deeoiutioa. Miss Beverly Tomlinson Honored Friday Evening Miss Beverly Tomlinson, July bride-elect of Rick Jones of Wins­ ton-Salem, was honored Friday eve­ ning at the home of Mrs. Milton Call on Salisbury Street. Oo-hostess for the floating shower was Mrs. T. P. Dwiggins. The guests were greeted by the hostesses and introduced to the out- of-town guests toy the bride-elect’s mother, Mrs. Gordon Tomlinson and her grandmother, Mrs. Charies H. Tomlinson. The bride-elect dressed in a white seath & pink carnations in corsage, was seated near a decora­ ted white umbrella under which were numerous shower gifts which she opened. The floral decorations of the liv­ ing room were red and white glad­ ioli. Miss Mary McGuire directed the guests to the dining room where Mrs. Leslie Daniel and Mrs. Char­ les R. Crenshaw poured wintergreen punch. Assisting in serving cake squares decorated with valley lilies, nuts and flower mints were Mrs. C. B. Smith of Elizabethtown. Mrs. Bryan Sell. Mrs. J. H. Iliompson, Miss Martha Call and Mrs. Thomas F. Meroney. The refreshment table was cover­ ed with a Chinese linen and lace enAroidered cloth. The centerpiece was a long arrangement of white gladioli and pale green carnations. Miss Jane McGuire directed the guests to the hostesses who said goodbye to seventy five who called during the appointed hours. Among the out-of-town guests at­ tending were; the bridegroom’s mother. Mrs. Griffith'L. Jones, his sister-in-law, &trs. Ponald C. Jones, his cousin. Mrs. Lamfiert Coker. Mrs. T. Welborne, and the bride- elect's great aunt, Mrs. C. P. And- erson. all of Winston<Salem: Mrs. Harrell Powell Jr. of Clemroons, Mrs. Harrell Powell of IU>ute 1. and Mrs. W. S- fiUune of Rout« I. SaiisUity.______ J MRS. EDWARD LEE BOWLES MISS HARRIET CALIGAN IS WED TO EDWARD LEE BOWLES The marriage of Harriet Elisabeth Caligan to Edward Lee Bowles of Mocksville took place at 4 p. m, Sunday in Calvary iBplscopal Church, Wadesboro, N. C. The Rev. Albert S. Newton officiated. The bride, daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Ferguson Caligan, at. tended Western Carolina College. She will enter Georgia State College this fall. Mr. Bowles is the son of Mr. and Mrs. tester Bowles. He was grad­ uated from Western Carolina Coll­ ege, where he was co-captain of the football team. He will be a teacher and coach at Briarcliff High School at Atlanta, Ga. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, William John Call- gan. She wore a . gown of peau de soie with a chapel train. Her veil fell from a pearl crown and she carried a bouquet of roses. Mrs. Jerry Langeley of Burling­ ton was honor attendant. She wore a floor length gown of pink linen and her headpiece was a circular veil with linen bows. Bridesmaids were Miss Kay Bowles, sister of groom, of Mocksville, Mrs. Joo Wood of Liexlngton, Mrs. Steve Da­ vis and Miss Etftie Aim Tillman ot Wadesboro. They w'ore gowns iden­ tical to that of the honor attendant. They carried nosegays of pink and white daisy munis. Ken Cassidy of Mocksville was best man. Ushers were Sydney Cal- igan, Jr. of Wadesboro, Bill Stan- ley of Roanoke Rapids, John Bark­ er of Plant City, Florida and Jack Childers of Morganton. Following the wedding a recep< tion was held at the home ot Mrs. N. C. Mol^ioy. After June 13, the couple will bo at home 1392-H N Cliff Valley Way, N. E., Atlanta, Ga. Attending from Mocksville were: Mr. and Mrs. Lester Bowles, Miss Kay Bowles, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bowles, (groom’s grandparents), Mrs. Billy Bowles, Mr. and Mrs. James Summers, Mrs. Jimmy Bowles, Mrs. Edgar Sain, Mr. and Mrs. John McDaniel and family. Miss Ann Cassidy, John Peelo, Rob­ ert Caudle, and Mr. and Mrs. Ken Cassidy. H i 4 ^ ^ MISS MARTHA ANN COLLETTE ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED . . . .Mr. and Mrs. Gil­ mer Blliis Collette of Winston-Salem, announce the engagement of their daughter, Martha Ann, to Rich­ ard Barry Deal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Benja­ m in Deal of Hickory. The wedding will take placte August 6, in Trinity Methodist Church, Winsk>n-Sal. em. Mliss Collette is a graduate of Southwest High School, Wlneton-Salem, and Appalachian State Teach- ers College where she was a member of the Art Guild, House Coxmcil, and Collegiate Jazz Society. She is em­ ployed at Thalhimer’s Depai*tjnent store for the sum­ mer and will teach &t Northeast Junior High School, Oreensboro in the f&ll. Mr. Deal is a graduate of Hickory Higji School and is employed at National I4nen Company. Miss Collette is a foiwer resident of Davie County and is a grandadughter ol Mr. and Bira. W. 6. Spillman of Itoute 2. i Page Four Davie County Enterprise-Record Elbaville News There nio muiiy widows in Klliav- ill« Cliurcli. Niiu' of Ihom cnjoycil a piciiif liilK'li ;il llii- liimu' of Mrs. 'Mao Mai'kliind ;U Koik ('liiiirli, Sunday and had a pli-asanl after noon touollior. Mrs. Maltio Tiiokoi’ S|x>nl llin wol'k-end at the iicai'li. Slio was apronipanied by licr sistei', Mrs. l.ida Mao Uinicr of Kulton and hor brotliiT and sistor-lii-law. Mr. und Mr.'!. Franl: Bailey of Win.stiin Sal­ em. Mr.s. Annie Ilail had n family dinner Sunday in honor of her grandson, Allen Hall, who is leav­ ing sliorlly Id take a posilion in a shipy,Trd al Newport News. Va. Lynwood Taylor of Kernersville was also a dinnei' guest of Mrs. Annie Hall, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Myors and sons have returned to llieir •home in Greenville, S. C. They weri' accompanied by I heir nepliews who will sjjend .some time with Ihem. iMr. and Mrs, Ollie Myers altcMid- ed a family reunion .Sunday ;it llie home of Mrs. Emma Ireland ne;u- Mocksville. ■Mr. and Mrs. Bill Myors and daughter visited her sislei-, Mi's. Childress and family in Winsl<in- Salem, Sunday. Oempsey Clinard of Blxby visited Mr. and Mrs. Uoyd Markland Sun­ day. , So This Is New York By NORTir CALLAHAN ital News Patients admitted to Davie Coimty Hospital during the period from June 5 to June 12 includes; Lucille Binkley, Kt. I, Cleveland Charlie Myors, HI. 1, Advance (Eunice Pruitt, Cooleemee Margie Messick Willie Stribling, Kannapolis ■Donald Sparks - Pamela Jones Martha Irvin ' (Edna Howard, Cooleemee Paul Mason, Rt. 2 Julia Dalton, Rt. 2, Harmony (Mary Angell, Rt. 2 Flossie Jonesj Rt. 2, Advance ’■ Lillie Champ, Bt'. i J (Mary Giiibb, Owleemce 'Mildred McDaniel, Rt. 2, Advance Malinda Ferebee, Rt. 1, Advance Maude Allen, Rt. 4 Jennie Peele, Bt. 5 “ Ida Potts, Bt. 5 Frances Freeman, Yadkinville Flora Allen, Rt, 3 Sherry MoUaniel William Foster, Rt. 1, Clommons Emma Wilson, Rt. 5 Alvin Summers, tU. 1, Harmony Sai-ah McCaskill, Rt. .'5 Ruth McDaniel, Cooleemee Lavada Crotts, Rt. 4 Jeanette Smith, HI. 1 Lucille Furches, Rt. 2 Rosabell Amos, Germanton Betty Vestal, Rt. 5 Pearl Wood Brownie Williams, Rt. 4 Glenn Seaford, lU. 4 Carolyn Smith, Rt. X I-<exington Naomi Frye, Rt. 4 Johnson MoBride, Rt. 2 Eva Johnson, Cycle, N. C. 'Wanda Beal, Rt. 2, Advoncc Cora Beck, Cooleemee Richard Lowery, Rt. 4 Mary Graves James Markham Patients dischai'ged during the same |x;riod included: Linda Colcen Stanley, Eugene Driver, Cedric •Smoot, Seabon llendi'i.v, Mary Miu'- phy, Helen Smith, Dianne Beck, Joseph Slate, Ora Smith, Pamela JoIu^s, Kalliy Woodwai-il, Andy l'"os- ter, Earl Jones, Mary Hellard, Eu­ nice Pruitt, Roby Shore, Mai'y Hen­ drix, Shei'ry McDaniel, lOrmon Blacfcwelder, Donald .Sparks, I’aul Mason, .Saraii McCaskill, Ruth Mc­ Daniel, Alvin Sumqiers, Lester Blackwelder, Martha Irvin, William Strilding, Margie Me.sSirk, Mildred McDaniel, Mary Grubb, .lulia Dal­ ton, Neil UM)kabill, I*-na (l.'irrison. Lillian Baker, Naomi Ijames, Luc­ ille Furches, Ida Potts and Lucille Binkley. Birth Announcemonls Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Dalton, Rt. 1!, Hannony, a son, .laekie Dalton. June 7, J!W7. Mr. and .Mrs. Martin Keith Putts. Rt. 2, .Mocksville, a daughter, De­ borah I’eyton. June i), I'.KiT. Mr. and Mrs, Tommy Crotts, Rt. 4, Mocksville, a son, Jackie Dale, June 10. 1967. Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Smith. Rt. 1, Mocksville, a daughter, Rlionda Christine, June 10, iaU7. Mr. and Mrs. |>onald Smith, Rt. 3, U'sin.iMiin. a son, Donald Will­ iam, .li,, June 11, tilUT. What a man owns docs not al«;i,\’s represent his real wealth. ErnesI h. Mlissci, Jr. of Fa.votteville, North i;arolina reminds us. He calls altenlion to a metaling of (he .slockholder.s' of th«' movie company, Metixi- (ioUlyn .Mayer in which a share­ holder aro.se to .say that while he owned shares, Ihere w.is a iiK'mber of the board who *nvn<’(l but :III0 share.s, and he didn't like Ihis. l''rom tlie dais where the lioard of directors was sitting aro.se General Omar N. Bradley. "I am the stock­ holder with only :100 .shares,” ho .said. "I congratulate the speaker for being able to accu- inulale St.UOO shai'es, J can only say that I s|)ent most of my life in tlie service of my country :ind at relatively modiest pay. In the la.st year of World War II when I had the honor of com­ manding an army group that numbered I Mi million men, my salary was not more than $14,; 001). And a year or so later when 1 lieaded the Veterans Ail- mini.stration which liad an an­ nual budget of eight billion dollar.s, my .salary was the same. It is only in the la.st ten years or .so I hat 1 have been able to a<'cumulalo more tlian mode.st savings". Wlien Ceneral Bradl(?y s.it down, a roar of applause came from the aud­ ience. It Pays to Advertise Music is lovely, according to Paid Molloy, but one can get too much of same. For example, he objects to sitting in the doc­ tor’s office telling him about his bad back when suddenly out of the cabinet or somowheie comes the sound of Mantovaiii playing "Get Me to the CJhurch On Time”. Also this observer does not like having liis lootii cavity filleil by the dentist to the tune of ‘‘The CIrand (Cany­ on Suite.” Many pvofesBWS- • -acquire the name of lx;ing wild-eyed lib- Club Has Pi’Ogram In Rest Home •liie Golden Age Club of Davie County ’met Wednesday morning, June 7, at the Rotary Hut for their regular monthly meeting, with twenty-five members present. The president, Asa O'Brien presided. He opened the meeting with prayen followed by group singing. A large flower arrangement of blue and pink larkspur and pink cluster roses were used in decorat­ ion. These flowers were from the garden of Miss Mosa Eaton. Birthday honorees were Mrs, Maggie Cleary and Noah Dyson. Hostesses were Mrs. Cleary, Mrs. Wade Furchess, Mrs. Mamie Barn- eycastle and Miss Mosa Eaton, who served two delicious cakes, one co- canut and one red velvet to the honorees and members. The guest speaker was E. F. Killen, .^cretary and Treasurer of Fran-Ray Rest Home Inc. who was introduced by Mrs, George Schlad- ensky, Mr. Killen said that there are now fl50 rest homes in North Carolina serving between four and five thousand jieople. Mr. Killen has served in this tyiie of work for ten years and knows the importance of attitude that people siiould exercise toward the handicapiK'd group. A g(Kjtl attitude can help people to deal with circumstances tliat seem un- surmountable. He told of the “Lit­ tle People of America” as a phy (c- ally handieapiied group who have organizeil in a way to conununicate better whli themselves and otiiers in or<ler to make them more useful witli their native abilities. In closing, iMr. Killen .sang, "When Our Work Here is Done" and left I he fallowing mottos for guidepo.sts, "Think Kindly”, Think Uiy, "Help Others", "Think Riglit. it makes better minds and bodies,” and "Keep Smiling, it makes others wondei' wli,it you have bt‘en up to.” .\oah (irimes entertained the group witi) recitations of humoivms natiu'c. The singing of patriotic song.s and a di.smissal prayer closed the meet­ ing. Tlie n<'xt meeting will lx> a cov­ ered dish lunelieon at the Fran Ray l(<‘st Home, Wed. June 31, There v\ill Ik* a tour of the home. Mem­ bers will meet at the Rotary Hut at a. m. with their picnic lunch. Each member is asked to bring an interesting relic or object which he or she has made for tlie June 21st meeting. The ladies are asked to bring old <ir antiiiue dolls that they have chei'islieil thioiiKhout the yeais The.si* objei'ts will be di.siilayed al the Fran Hay Home, orals and scraggy-haired fan­ atics, but Piol'es.sor I'Moyd Zulli of New York University, whom many have .seen on the early- morning TV show, ".Sunrise vSemester" is difl'ei'ont. ,lk> charges that most people have abandoned .sense, taste, self- discipline and .self-res))cct to a lunatic fringe of smart alecks, pace and ta.ste-setlers, p.seudo- arlists. He believes it is palh- etic to sec |XH)plo who should know bettei' reading "I'andy" or "Nexus" of "Pli'xus" or mer­ rily telling their friends that a new word, ‘‘Sex|)ert" has eii- lered our language. "What God­ ly reason", Zulli asks, "was there for jiublishers to reissue "Fanny Hill”? It is time tiiat literature left the guter and reurned to the drawing room, he concluded. In an interesting new book, "By-I,ine: I':rno.st Hemingway,” l)ublished iby Scribnei’’s, the great wi'iter is quoted as stal­ ing that he asked a hotelkeeper if lie didn’t notice any difference between Canadians and U. S. citizens. The reply: “Canad­ ians speak ICnglisli and always slay tw’o days longer at any place lhan Americans do” . , . Gerald Carson in “American Heritage” comments that to­ day’s traffic problems are mild compared to those of ye.stcryear wlien a motorist carried a compass, siwtlight, low ropQ, pump and tirL--patching outfit, rubber lap robe, reserve cans of gas and oil and tire chains , . . llie spring is.sue of “Hori­ zon” has an article by the late Bernard B, Fall who was killi'd in Viet Nam, in which he stateil Uiat the southern part of th:il war-lorn country has been shap­ ed by he kind influence of Bud­ dha; that of the north, where China has always prevailed, by the far sterner philosophies of Confueious and Lao-tse. , . . in a challenging little book, “Strategy for Labor”, (Beacon Press) Andre Gorz, the author ai-gues that the traditional battle cries of • liberal politicans and labor leaders are no longer r^ levant. He says the labor unioii that fights only for bigger pay- checks is running on an econ­ omic treadmill to nowhere. That modern corporations can com­ fortably grant wage concessions - and then raise prices, install new machinery and instigate layoffs that cancel any real gains by the work force . . , a tiny but delightful volume designed to take one’s mind off of war, is titled “Tlie UUer Zoo” (Meredith Press) in which Edward Gorey lakes the reader through an improbable but ill­ ustrated menagerie, beginning with a little animal, the Ampoo and ending with the Zote, of which “there was just one, now dead.” Around The Old Well By JOAN PAGE All leading institutions of higher learning in the United Slates reply in large measure on tlieir alumni for support in maintaining their greatne.ss. The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, often ranked the top University in the South and among the foremosi. in the nation, is no exception. The role lhat UNC alumni are playing-in ils growing greatness was jjointed up here on Commence­ ment Day June 5th during the An­ nual Alumni Luncheon in Chase Hall. Attorney R. Mayne Albright of Raleigh, standing in for Alumni An­ nual Giving chairman Marvin Koon- ce of Raleigh, announced that alu­ mni have given nearly one-and- three-4Uai1ers of a million dollars lo tlie program since its inception 15 years ago. He re|>oi-led that over the past year, alumni have I'ontributed near­ ly a ijuailer of a million dollars to the fund. Last June, the Class of 1!I2() made a donation of WO,000 to alumni An­ nual Giving as part of their 4Uth reunion celebration. This year, James Van Ness of Charlotte, president of the Class of l'J27, presented a check for $37,000 to Alumni Annual Giving, in cele- Ijiation of live class ’40th reunion. An anonymous member of tlie Class of iyi7, celeliruliiig its Coiti­ on Annivcrsaty this year, donated $25,000 to the program. Headed by U. S. Senator Sum J. Ervin Jr., per­ manent class president, the l!)17crs celebrated their 50th reunion amid much fun and fanfare the weekend of June 4-5. Male members or nie class wore pre.sented gold walking canes, while the ladies received "Cai'oUna blue” parasols trimmed in gold. Follow­ ing a breakfast commencement morning at tiie Caixilina Inn, the class paraded down Cameron Ave­ nue lo the Old Well, where they posed for pictures and attended a reception on the lawn about the Davie Poplar. Dr. Herman 0. Baity. Profe.ssor Emerilus of the UNC School of Pub­ lic Health and class secretary, pre­ pared a special exhibit of iwrlrails of faculty members who lauglil al the University from 1!»13 lo 1917, Also on the arrangements com- millee for the Class of 1917 reunion were Caiy Bosliamer of Gastonia, Marion Fowler and James R. Patto of Durham, Henry Harper of South, ern Pines, Col. John B. Hill of Wilmington, Prof. ErnesI Mackie of Chapel Mill, George Norwood of Goldsboro, S. I. Parker of Concoixl, Ely Perry of Kinston, Associate Justice J. Will PIoss of Raleigli, ,Iuilge Henry vSlevens of Warsaw and Macon Williams of Lenoir. Class momljcrs received Golden Anniversary Certificates at the Alu­ mni Lunelieon. They also were ini­ tiated into memliersliip in the Old Students Ciuli. a gniup composed of graduates who have been out of the University .'it years or longer. Retiring Alumni Associatiim Presi­ dent Vermont C. Royster of New York City, editor of The Wall Street .Journal, turned a gavel car­ ved from a branch of the Davie Poplar over lo Mayor M. C. (Red) Benton of Winston-Salem, incom­ ing alumni ))rosident. Benton is a meiiilier of the • class of 19:M1. Church PRINCESS THEATER PHONE 634-2490 MOCKSVILLK, N. C. ADMISSION ADULTS 7!ic Children under 12 ............... 3!ie WEDNKSDAY & THURSDAY JUNE 14-15 ROBERT ELKESTACK SOMMER— on. NANCY CHRISTIANKWAN?l marquand _ tlOM* BT 'MAURIZID ARENA WERNER PETERS' LADISLAS fODOR GEORGES GAKVAHtNIZ ..BRIAN CLEMENS NAT WACHSBERGER |M|I. HI JAMES HILL nCIUKU.DI'W liCHHISCOK' OiltiMlI t| <rU«l INI. I Wed. & Tliur. I Show Only 7:00 p. m. FrI.-Sal.-Sun. JUNE 10-17-18 Warner Bros, unlocks all the doors of the sensation filled best seller. D lerted by RICHARD QUINE \Vi Jtrfi fvf tl'S Scircn jnd ^'-^- '^^'W tN DELL MAYEF TECHNICOLOR FROM WARNER BROS. Friday Shows at 7:00 & 8:15 |i. in. Kulurday SboH'« a( 1:00 & 3:1S & 7:00 & 8:15 p.m. Suuikty 1 Sliow ouly 7:110 p. m. IIOI.Y cnoss mitih'.ran Homecoming al Holy rros,*; I.iitli- eran Church will lu‘ licM Siniday, June 18, at the church. During tlie .summer montli.s, llicio will be a hour's diflVrcnrc in tlic time for both Sund.iy Siliunt .nul worship .services. Sund.iy sclinol will begin al il:4fi a. m, and wnisliip services al 10 a. m. HEAR CRKKK HAPT1.ST ( IH 'Rni Vacation Bible School comiiuiuc- menl will he held Siiiuhiy, ,liinc t.'l. al M a. m. This is an aiinouni i ini'iil made by the Rev. Paul MtMnc, pas­ tor. FIRST RAPTIST Rev, Fred Barnes is attending; a Minister’s ,Seminar at Meivditli Coll­ ege in Raleigh, Moml;iy lliintinh Wednesday. His wit<! and children accompanied Mr. liarnes lo I’alci.^h. SinCKFIKl.D CIIAItCIO Attending the Western North Carolina Melliodist L'ontcreni'i' al Lake Junaluska from tliis ai<':i were the Rev. Melvin Rceker, liev, and Mrs. J. B. Kitzgeraid, William Har­ ris and Miss Mabel Cliatfin. The Rev. Hei'ker, pastor of tlie charge for the past yc;ir lias lesiiin- ed from the full lime work of tlic ministry, due to ill hcailli ;iMd the advice of liis iluclor. ■Mr. Beelier woi'kciV faitlifiilly with llie mcmher.s of his rnnyri'j'.ation for the past year. Ho visited the sick, the sliul-ins, the bereaved, and Dtheis who were not members of his chuicli. He was always thcro when Ills .services were needed. "\\\' ,'ire itulccd snrry lo lose Mr. Beeker, but llie memory of his railhfut and dedicated .service to the people llirmighout the entire com- niuaity will always lie n'liiehered," said a meniher of his con.iji'egation. "We welcome the ni-w pastor, the Ttew I’ri'd Slioaf, who will .serve as (i.i.slor of this ch.irge." I'IRST MKTllOniST The cirrle.s of the chnrcli will meet as tiillowing: Circle t. Mrs. .lack Allison, ehaiv- in.'ui will iiiei’t Monday, .liine Ml. if! V:.IO p. III. al till' I'Vilow.ship build­ ing. Hostesses will be Mrs. Ralph Randall and Mrs. John Brock. Circle 2. Mrs. Prentice Campbell, chairman will moot with Mrs. Mar­ garet LeGrand at her home on Map­ le Avenue, Monday, June l«, at a p. ra. Circle .1, Mrs. Worth Hendricks, chairman, will meet Monday. ,fune I'J, al 7;:iO p. m, with Mrs. Leo Williams, at her home on Joricho Road. Circle 4, Miss Martha Call, chair­ man, will meet with Mrs. George Shull at her home on North Main Street, Monday, June 19, at 7::10 p, m. The Morning Circle will meel Tuesday, ,lune 20, al ten o’clock a. Ill, al the chureh. Boy Scouts ~ News SERVICE PROJECT Eighteen members of Troop a7S, Boy .Scouts of America, Uwharrifi Council, parlicipated in Oommun- ily Service Project at Rich Park Monday evening. Assistant Scoiitmasler Benny Nay­ lor .supervised the Scouts a.*: they removed litter and debi'i.s ft'om the pla.s ground and parking areas of the Park. The apixiarance of tlic Park was greatly improved and the pro,iecl is one lhat Mocksvillc citizens ap­ preciate and of which the Scouts may be proud. June 15, 1967 Satisfy your taste with a delicious glass of miih. . . SEALTEST. is health-building, good for children and grown - ups alike. WE ALL V NEED IT! - For a cool, refreshing drink . . . try a tall glass of ice cold MILK. M ILK is as good tasting, and as good for you as delicious, nutritious dairy treats every day. Let us deliver SEALTEST TO YOU! TWIN BROOK DISTRIBUTORS — SEALTEST DAIRY PRODUCTS — '67 PLYMOUTH BARRACUDA2-(loor hardtop The right place is your PLYMOUTH DEALER And the rigtit car is America’s lowest priced, full si/e Eports carl It's yours for only $2449.'' Come see your l-'lymouth professional. He can put you in a sporty Bairacuda liardtop (Itie car lhat is winning over young Ameiica),or anyoneol 55 ottier great new Plymouths wilti a deal that will win your heart, . YOUR PLYMOUTH PRO IS OUT TO WIN YOU OVER HE’S ALL HEART *MdnufdCturer'& rt. ijil {.itice (ur tljnJjid vtx cyliiiJcr Bjrrjcuda hardtop. MOCKSVILLE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH, Inc. wi14(f:sboro sTRrF.r-M(Ki;.svu.i k, n. c.1)f;a u -:r i.icf.n'sk n o . sbss riiONF: C31-S1S1 THursHay, June 15, 1&67 Davie County Enterprise-Recoi'icl Page Five .It i>'' County Court The regiilai' sussioii of Davie County t.'ourl was liuld Tuesday. Judge John T. Brock presided. Al- loriioy Le.ster P. Martin, Jr. pros- ecnli'd llie doultel, Cases disposed of were as foiiows; Geiu'va Barnhardl Sheets, faiiure to reditre speed, dismissed. Kiizalielii Sain IMeDaniei, failure to yieid rit'iit of way, dismissed. Larry Gt'iie Uraujsiin, stxieding jury trial. Toney James Robins, speeding, $35 including cost. Toney James Robins, failure to slop for blue iigiit and siren, prayer for judgment continued and pay cost. Zane Gray Gardner, speeding, $35 including cost. Nettie Frances Ijames; no opera­ tor's license, nol pros. Edward Ray Holleman, temp' poraiy larceny, nol guilty. Edward Ray Holleman, larceny and receiving, nol, guilty. iLena Mae Garrison, assatdt witii deadly weapon, nol pros with leave. Charlie Wayne Trotter, speeding, $30 including cost. Laite Amerson Asbill, improper pa.9slng, $30 including cost. Paul Martin Jenirings, speeding, $30 including cosl. Jay D. Prevette, failure to eom- , ply with restrrcUons on license, $30 including cost. William Jurney Harris, speeding, $30 including cosl. James €arl Green, abandonment and non-suppoi't, paid cosl. Unie Albert Hollmond, loo fasl for condilions, dismissed. < Gormon Carr Winstead, Derating car intoxicated, prayer for judg­ ment continued on condilions and pay $100 and cosl. Freddie Young, larceny and re­ ceiving, nol pros. Joiuiny Frye, larceny and receiv­ ing, nol pros. 'Michael Richard Cravall, speed­ ing, $:i0 including cosl. J. W. Fennell, sci fa, continued. Edward Lee Norman, 3 counts of worlhle'ss checks, conlinued. iBaxler Roy Hicks, speeding, $30 including cosl. Ray Junior G'Neal, failure to com­ ply with restrictions on license and l^aiiure Iq have auto inspected, con­ tinued. Sanford Eugene Sleelman, pass­ ing stopped schwi bus, and cosl.' Gary Campbell, assault with dead­ ly .weapon, prayer for judgment continued. On prabation. Robert Whitaker, larceny and I'e- ceiving, prayer for judgment con­ tinued. Prolration, and pay $25 and cosl. Robert M. Holleman, larceny and . receiving, prayer for judgment con­ tinued. Probation, and pay $25 and cost. . Jerry Koonlz, larceny and receiv ing, 6 months suspended for 2 years on conditions. On probation 1 year and pay $25 and cost. Leo Reynolds, sci fa, pay cost. J,afayet'te Williams, Jr., escape, nol guilty. FUNERALS MRS. W. M. CLICK Mrs. Etta Ijames Click, wife of tile late William Michael Click of Cooleemee, died Monday night in Newton Memorial Hospital, Newton, N. J. She had been in ill health for nine months and seriously - ill for three weeks. She was the daughter of the lale Gailiier and Alice Brown ljumes, born August 3, 1882 in Davie County. She was educated in the Counly Schools, but had lived in Cooleemee since the town’s origin. Her iiusbanil preceded her in deatli in l‘M8. The oldest living, and charter member of the Methodist Church, she was active in both Church and civic affairs. I'’oi- several years she ha-s di\'ided iicr lime between two d.-itigiilers, but has lived in Newton for the past two years. She is sui'vived by five children; C. V. of Greenville. South Carolina, W. I. of (iainesville, Georgia, Mrs. W. !•:. Royer of Silver Sjiring, Mary­ land, Mrs. 10. F. VanAuken of Ncwlon, N. J. and Mrs. Jack 0. I Mociily of Cooleemee, one brother, W. H. ljumes of Rockwell; three i’laiKlcliildren and nine great Hi-.indcliildren. Fiiiieiai ser\'ices will be lield Tiiiirsiiay, June l5lh, at 11 a.m. in llie Cooleemee .Metiiodist Cliuich wilii inlerment in Oakwood Cemet- eiy in Slales\ilie. The family has requesteii liiat in lieu of flowers memorials be sent to ti»e Memorial Fund of tlie Church. The diagnosis of early or poten- li.il diabetes by observation of eiianyes in small blood vessels lias i).>. 11 di-vi-ioiied by nu-dical ivseareU investigators at the Dallas, Texas Veterans Adininistratiou hospital. library News story Hour — Main Library Each Wednesday — 10:00-11:00 a. m. 4-0 .vears old — Mrs. Rufus San­ ford, Jr. Grades 13 - Mrs. J. H. Bowman All Davie Counly Children Wel­ come! On the fourth Monday nigiil in •June two e.\cellont films will be shown for llie public in tiie Davie Counly Public Library at 7:30 p. m. “Family Afoot in the Yukon" shows a man and wife and Iheir two small ciiildren exploring a primitive wild- ei’ness by hiking through tiie track­ less Yukon terrilory. ICxplains how they live off the country and thrive on the I'ougli going. "Morning Star” sImws the hard­ ships encountered in a sheep drive from the Salt River Valley in Ari­ zona to the home ranch in llie White Mountains. The two sheepherders take more than SCO sheep safely on llie trek. Beautiful pictures of the rugged country and the adventui'es of sheepherders and siieep. Clo.ses willi liie 23rd Psalm as scenes of the trip illustrate each phrase. Library will be closed on July 4. Tattle-Taies By GORDON TOMLINSON Bixby News Several from here attended the Potts reunion Sunday at Cornatzer Ballfield. Earlie Potts and son, Paul Potts, 'Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Combs of Nor­ folk, Va. visited relatives here dur­ ing the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roberson and Kim of Winston-Salem visited relatives here Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Nivens and children of Charlotte spent Sunday with, Mrs. Sailie Nivens. Mrs. Stacy Myers visited Mrs. Sailie Nivens Monday. Misses Jay Myers spent Sunday with her grandmother, Mrs. Lillie Myers. Mrs. Thomas’s condition doesn’t show any improvement, we are sor­ ry to report. Bob Cornatzer was a Mondoy eve­ ning dinner guest of Mrs. Luna (Robertson and Larry. Bob will leave June 13- to beiinducted in the Navy. K. W. "Gene” Junker literally got more than he bargained for on a recent shopping exiiedltion at some of the big chain stores in Kanna­ polis. It seems that Gene was in one of live large chain drug stores that sell everylliing and saw what he thought was a bargain buy on a plastic water hose, lie purcliased this hose, paid for same, tinJ left the drug store with his pui'chase in a bag. His next slop was in one of the large discount stores. Here he looked around and mentally compared their so called bargains with the prices on similar items he sells through his store. However, he maile no purchase and just thought he would leave by the back door rath­ er than through the checkout aisles at the front. However, in doing this he set off ti’e burglar alarm that brought iii.'iny clerks and several suspicious officers to the scene. Eyeing Gene’s bag, one of 'lie of­ ficers growled: "Wliat have you got in llie hag?” "lA plastic hose . . . but ! didn’t gel It here", replied Gene. Then realizing his predicament he look out the hose and showed the offi­ cers and luckily the purchase tick­ et for the iiose was still in the bag, ■and tliat . . . along with Gene’s ex­ planation . . . seemed to satisfy everyone. But Gene’s troubles that day were not yet over Deciding to return home. Gene began to search in the large park­ ing lot for his oar. Spotting a ve­ hicle that he thought was his, Gen6 went to it, opened Oie door and started to get into the car. This broug;hl a man running wanlinfi to know what Gene planned to do 'wilh HIS car? Gene explained lhal he had a oar just like Uiis one and had just mistaken it for his. The man not only had a skeptic look on his face, but Gene noticed that when he left to go on with Ihe chore of looking for his car, the man followed at a distance . . . watching him. Well, Gene finally found his car and when he got in it . . . he drove around by the man that had been following him • . . threw up his hand and waved . . . just to let this man know and see tliat he did have a oar of that model, make and gen­ eral description. C. J. "Pop” Angell had an ex­ perience somelimu ayo that is al­ most one for Ripley’s "Belicvf Jl Or Not”. After eating some honey, "Pop's” tongue began to swell and huit. Af­ ter an examination it was di.sco\er- ed lhal "the stinger" from a bee had been in tiie lioney and in eat­ ing the honey, il luul pciiot rated "Pop's" longue . . . causing a pain­ ful swelling just like a bet> sting. '“Pop" said lie is still afraid l3 eat lioney to this day. Homemakers Club Plans Meetings The Cooleemee Jlomemakers Club win meet Friday, .June 10, at 7:30 p.m. with Mrs. (Roger Gabbart. Tile Mocks Homemakers Club will meet Tuesday, June 20, at 7:30 p.m. vvitli Mrs. Emma Myers. Tiie Center Homemakers Club will meet Tue.sday. June 20, at 8:0t) p.m. VII il Mrs. Bill Westbrook. Tim Advance-'Elbaville Homemak- oi's Club will meet Wednesday, .luiie Jl, at 2:00 p.m. wilh .Mrs. Eva Wil­ son and '.Mrs. Gladys RatleJge al ll'c Community Building. Pam ,Tones. age H, likes the Davio Counly 'Hospilai. Recently siie had a tonsillectomy xind when the bleeding conlinued after going liome, she was brought back to the hospiUii. After Dr. Slate had fi.xed the bleeding and site was ready to go home again, siie asked him: "Can't you take out my inde|X‘nd- ence?" . . . siie wanted to stay so badly. Arlen Devito of Now York City attended the annual Western North Carolina Conference last week . . . but his pajamas didn't. At least nut the first night. Mr. and Mrs. Devito (the former Melon A veil of Moeksvillel flew in to Aslieville and joined Mrs. Devi- lo's father, the Rev. E. M. AveiR wiio was attending ills Gl.sl consecut­ ive conference. At tiie aii'ixirt a man picked up Arlen's bag by mis­ take and carried il wilh him. The first night Arien was without (I mean he didn’t have his own pa­ jamas) . . . so he borrowed a pair. In the meanwhile the man discover­ ed he had the wrong bag and it was returned tlie next day. Arlen’s big concern, however, was his new tennis racquet which was in the bag. "I can make out without pajamas Ijetter than I can wMioul a tennis racquet',, he mused. CARD OF THANKS McCarthy Thank you sincerely for your thoughtfulne.ss and kindness at .1 time wlien it was deeply appreeial.. ed. Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. McCarthy and family. 0 15 I In Rev. Gilbert Miller Enter Guest Speaker Revival services at Center Meth­ odist Cliurch will begin Sunday evening, June 18, at 8 o'clock and will continue nightly through Frl- iluy, June 23. Tiie Rev. Gill)ert Mil­ ler, paster of iMacksville's Fir.st Mel'lwdlst Ciiui'ch will be guest speaker. Tiie public Is invited to attendj. (Rev. Bennie Bearden is pastor of Center Ciiurch. PINO A Rummage Sale will bo held at Ihe Pino Grange Hall, Saturday, June 24. Tile sale will begin prom|>- liy at 10 a. m. 'Miciiaei Miller was ciiosen as a delegate and is allending a Soil Conservation Worksiiop in Raleigh tills week. Teresa Smilii spcnl the week-end willi iier grandparents, '.Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dull. She left Sunday afternoon to attend Camp at Hang­ ing Rock for thiee days wilh Girl Scout Troop 21i0 of Mocksville. Dylan Dull of Florida is spend­ ing llie summer wilh his grandpar­ ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Dull while his father. Gene Dull attends sum­ mer scliool at Boone. Roby Shore is recuiieraling at iiis iiome aftei’ having surgery at Davie County Hospital. Patrick Miller won a red ribbon for his 897 iwund black angus steer in the Jr. beef sale held in Wins- lon-Salem recently. The Young Married Couples class and their families six;iit the week­ end at Myrtle Beach. Mrs. Vernon Miller was a repres­ entative of Wesley Chapel Church last week at the conference held at Lake Junaluska. © © LET US RECAP YOUR ANY SIZE PASSENGER TIRE RECAPPED FOR Plus Tax — During The Month Of June Only! ''ONE DAY RECAPPING SERVICE ALWAYSr' We Have The RICHMOND LINE OF NEW TIRES W ith the lil'eUme guarantee agahist road haZ' ards and workmanship. We will give you a good price on all new (ires! We Also Have The Latest In WIDE TRACK RECAPS We Can Turn Your Black Tires Into White Walls Or Red ! Walls For A Very Small Amount. l A l l j U j l l j V U | r N I '| D | Y xll biR friends to rome by and see him for (be best lire deal. He will trade withJ v llllll I n E llU lllA you If any way possible. Everything We Do Is Guaranteed—We Appreciate Your Business Open - - Monday—Friday 7 a.m. To 5 p.m.; Saturdays 7 a.m. To 2 p.m.— After 5 p.m. Call 634-2485 • • Mocksville Gulf Center—Same Good deal! B & H Tire Service, Inc. President Marvin Bowleg •— Vice-Prei. Wayne Bowles — Secy, & Tre«, Johnny Hendrix. Located At Intersection Of Hwys. 601 And 801 .... At Greasy Corner. Phone 284-5471 Cooleemee, N.C. Letter to Editor 10000 Tujungo Canyon Blvd. Tujunga, California Dear Friends at home: Saturday we were walking down the street in Glendale (like Tujun ga, it’s a Los Angeles suburb) and we passed a ballroom whose front windows were painted in an un­ professional manner wilh flowers of fantastic color and design. Tiiese are an insignia of the "flower chil­ dren", or "hijipies", wiio have sue ceeded the beatniks here in Califor­ nia, Mostly college-age "Intellect­ uals", the "hippies’’ make a relig­ ion of LSD and other hallucinatory drugs, despite medical warnings that LSD can produce permanent insanity, lead to sucide, or cause chromosome damage resulting in tlie birlii of abnormal children to those wlio have taken it. It is a relegion preaching LOVE 0 a weird, nightmarish form of it - for everything, and everybody. Love but no God. ’I'iie iiippies reach for iieaven through the hallucinations of IjSD and "mellow yellow", a somewhat milder hallucinogen ma­ de from banana |X!eIs, and as yet, not branded illegal by the author­ ities. Some liigh sciiooi students re- port that "mellow yellow" is lieing made in tlieir cliemislry classes. Tiial many LSD users find Heaven’s opposite ill LSD’s effects is demon­ strated by the numbers of them who are eomniitleed to mental in- sliutions, or who commit suicide. Tiiey say it isn’t habitforming but one dose sometimes causes sudden hallucinations months or years af­ ter its consumption. Just last week tiie Glendale pap­ ers carried on their front pages stories aboiil a shop called “The Mellow Yellow’’’, which opened, was closed due (o protests, anil has been allowed to reoiwn for the sale ol the banana-peei drug, and other paraphernalia used by the hippies. The hippies try to reproduce in their, dress, the decorations they imiJosej on liieir surroundings, and in their j so-called flower music", tiie vis­ ions seen in their trances. Theirs is “Love"-AVllhout God, without mor­ als, thi'ough they profess to be the most Idealistic of creatures, and call their trances "relegious exper­ iences." We never saw anything more pa­ gan on what we Americans are pleased to call "the Mission Kield." If these arc among the leaders of America’s tomorrow, we lietter do some tall praying. What starts in California usually takes awiiile to reach other parts of the country, but il eventually gets there. We pray Goil this may be the exception. We are at present living in Tuj­ unga and wiirking partime in roup- eralion with the Latin-<American churches here tiiey strive to win young peo|)le for Christ ami rescue those from the nigiilinare world so many have already entered. We plan missionary trips into Mexico, liul don’t anybody say that wlien we go to uVIexico we’re going to "’I'he Mission Field". May God have mer­ cy on the USA. Tiie mission field isn’t just Africa or Mexico. U’s here. In Ciirisl, lion and Evona Thomson To The Kditor: On behalf an my sister and broth- er-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. ,Iolin Champ and family, I would like to express my appreciation to tlie Da­ vie County and ftowan Counly Res­ cue squads for their iiard work an)! efforts in their attempts in searcii- ing for tlieir daugiilers, Patricia Kay and Cynthia Ann Champ, and liieir neighbor’s daughter, Linda Durham on June 3 and 4, 1907. It is impossible to fully appreciate tile work of such an important and wortliwhile organization as the Res­ cue Squad until one has experienced that need — and we have exper­ ienced sucii a need. We are so prone to take for granted Ihe ser­ vices iviuieicd by these men until we are tlie recipient, A mere thank- you is so inadequate for this fine group of men wIto worked so will* ingly, diligently and conscientously fur so many hours tiie week­ end wiien these little girls were re­ ported missing. Only God could pos­ sibly make just renumera'tion for tills zealous, untiring group of work­ ers. I also would like to thank all of the neigiibors and friends who worked along wilh the Rescue Squads. (MRS.) KITTY W. COPE Houle 4 Mocksville Macedonia Moravians To Have Gospel Sing Macedonia Moravian Church will he spon,sorlng a Gospel singing Sun­ day evening at 7:30, Tiie singers will be liie Craft Brothers Quartet of Winston-Salem and the White Brothers of Leaksville. Everyone is invited to attend. Macedonia is located on highway ROl. one mile from the western end of Inlerstale 40 toward Farmington. Macednniii’s sanctuary is fully air- conditioned. RUMMAGE SALE Saturday, June 24th — 10 a.m. WESLEY CHAPEL CHURCH, PINO Many Valnnble Anllqiies .., FnrnKure ... Electrical Appliances ..; Farm Machinery .., Piano .,. Bake iSale ... Refreshments. —All Proceeds Go To AVesley Chapel Church Improvement Fund— FAMOUS CARPET © Only $395 A Square Yd. DANIEL Fm ilinRE Ml ELEeTRIC CO. At Overhead Bridge Mocksville, N.C. Page Six'Kavfe County Enterprfse-RecorH Thursaay, June IS, 1967 The Clement Slaves ...And Their Stories ThdB Is Ulc fourth in a scries oF CAtwHl'n Jgssc CIcmcAl >and lliclr (lesccnctaiits. Riclmrd' and Mbllnda Clement were slaves, marHed and had a large family . . . 19 children. Ton of these children lived — five girls, Lucinda Naomi, Fanny, Sarah, and Susan; the boys, John Israel, .lesse Ricltard and Lcvl. Most of llieso children stayed in Mocksville after tliey were free. Susan the youngest girl and the eighteenth child, was selected when she was ten years old to sitay up in the big house with her mistress, mfister and their family to wail on them and do housework. In tlie 1940’s, Marshall Anderson, a son of this Susan, wrote a booit- let entitled “Slavery Days and Some Years After” which contains stoH'cs ot tile 6lei{ii!ril slavcis and' Incidents in and around Mocksvillc. • The first six of tlicse stories were printed in previous weeks. The sev­ enth and eighth stories are being printed herewith just as they appear In this booklet. We will print more in subscqtient issues. THE PICNIC UNION lA small group of colored citizens got together and planned a Picnic, to be held yearly in August to raiso fund'si to' build a school to educate the colorful youth. At this lime the schools of Mocksville were very poor, so they formed a committee that went from house to house and asked the colored citizens to donate a basket of food which they would sell in order to some day have enough money to build a belter school. Majority of the citizens did this. Several of the Clements were among the group who started this movement. At the first picnic they made $10. The cost was 25c to enter and one could eat all he wanted. Only ten percent of the people went in, as they didn’t have the money to spare. Martha Carter was one of the first citizens to give a basket of food. Martha then was one of Mocksville’s best cooks. She was glad to give a basket of food for she said. "It may benefil my grand­ son, some day" (who was I, the writer of this shoil story, then two years oldi. Nearly everyone in the town knew of Martha’s good cook­ ing. kSomc of the people who ex­ pected lo buy their dinner at this picnic, went early so, they could eat from Martha’s baskel. The bask­ ets were put on Uie tables and food tai<cn out and spread on a long tab­ ic ao to 40 feet, made of long pieces of boards and some four-legged trestles, covered with clean table­ cloths. From the third to the fifth year of this annual affair. They took In from $40 lo $50; from the eighth lo the twelfth year, they made from $80 lo $100, This picnic became greater and greater each year. The iJeople hearing of this picnic, lo be held in Ihe large wood- ,ed,. grwe, .vyquld .qopie^ /rofn ^gll around the couhlry-side afe far'* as 15 miles, with horses and buggies filled with people, mules hitched to those old covered wagons filed with people, then some would drive two oxen to a wagon, loaded with peo­ ple, from Ihe counti’y, most of these people would bring their own food and spread their table-cloths on the grass lo cat. It was really a great'- sight to see. them coming some even walking as far as five miles to get to this great picnic. For ■rnany years.a band was engaged for that day; then some good speaker from a large city would be engaged; then loo, people would hire horses and buggies, also hacks which would hold from four to sbc people from the livery stables, and did not mind what the cost would be for two days, the time it would take them to go and come. They would come from Salisbury, N. C., Statesville, and Lexington. They would leave those cities early in the morning and get to Mocksville early noon. It was four or five hours drive and they would all go back to their homes on Sunday afternoon, so as to be back on their jobs Monday morning. A little later they began to run excursion trains from Wins­ ton, N. C. At this time they were making from $100 lo $200 from V W lW V W W V W hW V b V W tfW W W W W W 'W p V W W W W U V U W : "TIGER LILY"... Two-tona desigti Jacquard knit theafh, deeply ilashed underarnf opening wllh bow Hes, 122.00. 100% DuPont* nylon. these picnics. They had saved en­ ough money lo purchase the ground and staril building a school, but did not have enough to finish it. It stood several years unfinished. Then the State of North Carolina stepped in and built them a nice school. This same picnic lo which people first came in ox drawn covered wagons is still being held, but the people come to them In cars from the Bronx, N. Y„ Newark. Brooklyn, Jersey City, Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Washington, Philadelphia and Oran­ ge, N. J. Most of these people once lived in Mocksville and bring some of their friends with them who nev­ er knew at this great annual gath­ ering, which started so humbly, si.vly-six years ago. Anyone who has friends whom they haven’t seen for a long while anywhere near Mocksville, would just come to this picnic and they would meet their friends at this picnic. This picnic had grown lo be so great lhal Ihe receipts now are from year In year $.500, $700, $800, $1000, $1300 and up to $3,000, In 1946 the reccipls were $2,463.00; 1947 - $2,737.00, Now, since the colored people do not have to build their own schools, these are some of the things they do with the picnic money; in 1338 purchased a bus in order to gather up tlie children who lived a good distance from the school. They also carried the teachers to and from school who taught ten or twelve mil­ es from Mocksville, Contributions have also been made to various organizations. This union has appro­ priated ^ .0 0 to Davey Training School: $400.00 to Oxford Orphan­ age, to Widows of the Union and Mem'bers, Disabled people $216.00; $460,00 to fifteen students attending Colleges in this locality. After mak­ ing these contributions. They have in bank $tt,208,00. Before the last pic­ nic they had $1,0003,75. It is now known that this Picnic Union is one of the most beneficial Negro organizations t>f its kind in the State of North Carolina. Evei-y- one who helps with the Picnic, to­ day, gets a salary. They don’t have to donate their services as they oncc did when they firet started this pic­ nic, A STORY IN WHICH SUSAN HAD A HAND Seventy years ago Susan’s first cousin, George Clement, lived in the small town of Mocksville, where he was born and reared, with his wife and three children. There were two boys and one girl. He could scarely make a living for his family in Mocksville. In those days, although a man’s wages were only four or five dollars a month a 3-room house could be rented for one dollar per month. But Susan’s cousin, after he had paid the rent, bought the food and some'Clothing, had nothing left. One day he decided to leave Mocksville and go lo Salisbury, North Carolina, where you could get higher wages for your work. Wages in Salisbui7 were seven lo ten doll­ ars a month. Now George had only twenty-five cents left after he had bought food and paid the rent the day he de­ cided to leave Mocksville. He asked a friend lo lend him one dollar and the friend said he did not have it. 'He asked another person who also did not have one dollar. By this time he was quite discouraged and almost ready to give up. Then he thought of Cousin Susan, maybe she might have a dollar tucked away somewhere. So he went lo Cousin Susan and loid her jusl why he wanted one dollar. Susan did have the dollar and she let him have it. Now in those days a dollar was a lot of money,' Flour was 25 pounds for 25 cents, corn meal was one-half cent a pound, corn was 20 cents a bushel, and eggs were five to eighl ccnls a dozen, lyarge grown hen chickens were 20 to 25 cenls each, some weighing as much as six pounds, lAt a restaurant in those old days you could buy a "snack” for five cents, a large leg of fried chicken between a large biscuit or a large bowl of bean soup will) two biscuits, or a fried egg and a piece of bacon between a large biscuit. Coffee was one cenl a cup. Bacon ranged from 5 lo 8 cents a pound, apples were IS to 20 cents a bushel, lodging was 25 cents a week. Now you can see the value of a dollar seventy years ago. Susan’s cousin packed what cloth­ es he could get into a heavy sack (that is what they used in Ihose days I and the next morning bid his family 6<>««>ye. He told them he would send for them just as soon as be couldi With a slick through the handle of bi6 bag and thrown over his shoulder he started walking down the middle of (he itiad to Salis­ bury, N. C. It was 18 miles from Mocluville-4 seven-hour walic. He arrived safely in Salisbury and gut a job, in a short while he had saved enough money to send for bis family. After that be saved enough Ui niiiiie tiie liuwo jtayuieiU Doctor In The Kitchen A B Z of NUTRITION A is for appclilo, temping us to greed, and for a vitamin all of us need; ; B is for breakfast, lo start the day right, keeping us cheerful, cfficicnt and bright; C 's for a vitamin needed each day, and for checsc that’s delightful in mnny a way; iD in our milk keeps the rickets away; E is for eggs, a food hard to beat; F means the fruit so refreshing lo cat, and the fat in our butler, so tasty a treat; G is for meals that will always be good, selected from Groups of the four kinds of food; ■H is for health that depends on good food; I is for iodine from the deep sea; J is for judgment, selective to be,, of foods that are useful for you and for me; K is for ifale and for other good greens, asparagus, lettuce, and cai)- bage and beans; 'L is for life at its maximum length it depends on nutrition for health and for strength; M is for milk, so helpful to health, of rnin’rals and vitamins, source of such wealth, essential lo infants, ad­ ults and the old. tasty and templ­ ing when served hot or cold; ■N is for nonsense the food fad­ dists sell, belter turn a deaf ear if you wish to stay well; O’s for obese, a condition un­ healthy, its onset is always deceit­ ful and stealthy; P stands for protein in meal, milk and cheese, in eggs, fish and nuts, our plates to please; Q is for quacks, the smooth-talk­ ing guys, they’ll get all your mon­ ey unless you are wise; H means resolve to adhere lo your diet, so your life may be healthful, tranquil and quiet; S stands for sensible plans of selection, of foods that afford your nutrition protection; T ’s for temptation when festive our mood, to overindulgence we’re prone to be wooed; U ’s understanding the sensible way; of eating to live, and enjoy every day: V ’s for variety, that's the best way, a full rounded diet, three square meals a day; W warns you, watch your weight, to keep your lifeline long and straight; X is the unknown, as yet unre­ vealed, the secrets which further researchers will yield; y is for YOU, who must choose the right way, to keep yourself fit for your work and your play; Z is for zany, the fads and the no­ tions, so widely encouraged by clev­ er promotions. Taxpayers Ask I.R.S. This column of questions and answers on federal tax matters is provided by the local office of the V. S. Internal Revenue Service and is published as a public service to laxpayei's. The column answers questions most frequently asked by taxpayers. Q — A company I worked for last year just sent mo a letter saying they made a mistake in the with­ holding statement they sent me. Should 1 file another return with I lie right information'.’ A — Yes. File a Form 1040 con­ taining the correct information and mark it "amended return" at the lop. The return should bp complete, providing all the information callcd for. This i-cturn will replace Ihe one previously filed. Be sure lo in­ clude the correctcd withiioiding statement yoiu' employer sent you, Q — 1 can’t find my refund check. How can I get another one issued lo me? A — Report the loss to your local IRS office. There you may oij- tain the forms needed tu apply for a replacement check, Q — I'm planning to attend a business convention in Hawaii. If I bring the family and combine the trip with a vacation will I lose my business deduction for the trip'? A — No. The general rule is that expenses ordinary and necessary lo the conduct of business are ded­ uctible. If the trip is primarily a business trip you may,deduct those expenses you would have incurred had the trip been solely for business. Your traveling expenses will not be de­ ductible, however, if the trip is primarily a vacation trip. Expenses incurred by your family will not be deductible in either case. Be sure lo keep a record of any expenses you plan lo deduct. Paid bills, canceled checks and other substantiation will be helpful. Further information on this sub­ ject is contained in IRS publication •No. 463, "Travel, Entertainment and Gift Expenses." Send a post card to your District Director to obtain a free copy. Q — I have a small retail shop. How Often do I have lo deposit the taxes I withhold from my employ­ ee’s wages'? I heard some people have lo do this twice a month now. A — The requirement for semi­ monthly deposits, of withheld taxes applies to employers liable for ov-l er $2,500 of such taxes for any mon-1 th in the preceding calendar quart­ er, Employers with liabilities over $100, but less than $2,500 in a mon­ th are required lo make monthly de­ posits, Employers whose monthly lotal of these taxes is under $100 arc not required lo make monthly deposits. Q — My insurance company.,Just sent me a check for sonic mcdical expenses I deducted on my 1986 return. What should I do? A — Since the chcck was received in 1S167 you may have lo account for it when you file your return for 1967, The rcimfiurscmcnt must be in­ cluded In Income to the exlent your medical expense deduction in 1986 would have been reduced if it had been rceived then, Q — How can I get a copy of my 1965 tax return? A — A copy of your return may be obtained by writing to your Dis­ trict Director, Be sure lo give your Social Security number and your address at the time you filed. To cover costs, a charge of $1 a page is made. You will be billed when the copies are sent. Q — My maid doesn’t want me to dcduct Social Security from her wages. What should 1 do? A — You are responsible for pay- Big Antique Flea iVlarlcet SUNDAY, JUNE 18th Rain or shine—beside Courtney School in Yadkin County From Mocksville go NC fiOl North to Courtney Crossing, turn riglil and follow signs. Our dealers have combcd the markets In the north and south lo bring you the largest selection of antiques this market has ever had. iForty-two dealers will be unloading here for this big sale. So plan to spend Sunday at 'North Carolina’s largtsl antiques flea market where everj-one takes home a bargain. Free Admission and Plenty of Parking Auction Sale Saturday, June 24-10 a.in. Surplus Church Furniture & Furnishings Friedberg Moravian Church OFF HWY. 150 SOIITH ON FRIEDBERG CHURCH RD. ApproximaleI.v 3S0 adult and children chairs — cane, slat and solid liiittnmc; two 7-ft. church pews; coffee mugs, china, silver­ware, tables, bulletin boards, chalk boards, baby cribs, religious piclures, folding partitions, rugs, electric fans, air conditioner, !i:-b|) water pump, lawn mowers. Gravely tractor mower, and oth(>r items too number lo mention. LUNCH SERVED BY WOMEN OF THE CHURCH C. H. FISHEL, Auctioneer For Further Information call iRalph KImel 764-1149 or J. F. Hedgecock 788-4325 Ing the Social Security Inxcs due if you pay her $50 or morn in any calendar quarter. You should explain to your maid \ lhal unless these taxes are paid she will not be eligible for benefits pro­ vided under Social Security. /t Pays to Advertise W A W .« .V .- .% V .V . Give Dad a flask of BRITISH STERLING EXCLUSIVE TOILETRIES FOR MEN < MADE IN U.S,A. The distinctive British Sterling flask of silvery metal over glass will add that special touch to his gift. l-le'll like what's Inside, too: A smashing after shavo and cologne that lasts from dusk to dawn. From $3.50 to $10.00. Davie Jewelers Mocksville, N. C. ^ on a piecc of land. He paid five dol­ lars an acre for 20 acres of land just a few miles from Salisbuiy. He had the land only a short when the Southern Railroad Com­ pany saw it and wanted the land to build a repair shop. The company got in touch with him but he told them that he did not wanl to sell. But when the company offered him $100 an acre for the land, lie accepted. They gave him $2,000 for land that had only cost him $100. In those days everyone who own- 0(1 any land hoped that the railroad would want some of it, iiecausc they mid such a high price. At (hat lime plantations could be boughl for as little as three dollars an a a v . With the money the cous­ in had made from the railroad he paid cash for two plantations and in a short while was able lo buy a third. Valuable timber fiom these plantations was bought by factories in the lown of Salisbury to make furniture. The Southern Railroad Company also bought his timber for cross lies. So George made a great deal of money. He gave each of his three chil­ dren a planlalion. And today these children and Ihuir children have everything they need; plantations, nice homes, modern machinery on Iheir farms, and automobiles. Susan's cousin saw her several times after he had his three plan­ tations and was doing so well. Each time he saw her he mentioned the dollar loan. He said: "Cousin Susan 1 am certainly glad you let me have the dollar lhal day I asked you for the loan. I had al­ most given up afler 1 had failed to get the money from the other two parties before I asked you. If you had not let me have that dollar 1 don't believe I would have left Mocksville anytime soon and 1 am sure I never would have bad sucb great u 1 bave today." I Special Purciiase! \ I 1966 and 1967 Chrysler I Corporation Cars | INCLUDING CHRYSLERS - - PLYMOUTHS BELVEDERES - - VALIANTS MOST UNDER 10,000 MILES AND ARE FULLY COVERED UNDER CHRYSLER’S 5-YEAR OR 50,000 MILE WARRANTY. Some have Factory Air-Conditioning and all are equipped with Automatic Transmission and Power Steering. BUY AN AIR-CONDITIONED CAR AT A WINTER PRICE__________ FOR THE BEST POSSIBLE DEAL SEE • DUKE WOOTEN • RAY DRAUGHN • BILL WILLIAMS MocksvilleChryslerPlyhouth I Wilke.boro St. ^ Mockiville, N. C. J Thurndiavi Jwne li5, 1B67 Da\’Te Ctnmty Enterpr’:3e«Eecord Page, Seven 4-H News&Notes nAVIE ACADEMY ri.'u ic A iiiilm iy inul on .June .ith ill I 111' (,'i)miinmily IJiiililiiiK. Mike C;iilluT rjillfil tiio iiU'L'liuH l» older .liilli'ilc Miirrii-oii culli'il lliu I'oll und> i'c.'kI 111' miniitus. TIuMe woru ; nifls, -1 luiys, :! li.Miloi's, ulul 1 visll or. ArU'i'ii li;ul (k’volions. ■Mlki' (iaillioi' U'd in tlio discussion of iwvv ;i!ui (lid Iniainess, Ml'S. Cjirtner (lisoiissod llie Dress rU'viii' Mi;d l>i'inon.stration Day. Mr. r;ail Honai'di, Davie County rm r.sU'i, had llie program un For eslry. I’aala Shew liad roci’eation. A(li>i«'.ird.-< .Mr.-!. Lewis seA’ed re- fre.-^limi'ni.-: wiiicli were eri.ioyed by rveryoiu'. Reporter Christa Tulljcrt REniAND Tlip nodlaiid 4-H Club met on .liino S al the Buy Scout Hut. The Mei'ling was called lo order by tlie vice pre.sitlenl. Hegina Bailey. She nl.so led the plcdge.s to the flags. Twila llandlin and Carole Sparks h;id Ilie devolion.s. Carole led us in n .Sony. Holl call and minutes were read by Debbie Bingham. The calendar of events was read for June and .July. Del)bio Bingham gave a demon- .^lration. The meeting was ad.journ- od for refreshments which were ser­ ved by (he Cook’s. Reporter, Jeon Leonard 4-H DKMOVSTRATION DAY Davie County’s J-H Demonstration Day was held Saturday, June 10, al I lie Mocksville Elementary Schnol. 4-Il’ers from clubs through­ out I he county were on hand to com pole for county honors. Winners of the various Demons­ tration Programs will represent the county at District Demonsration Day, June 22, at Randleman, N. C. Those winners are: Anne Barney - Fruit & Vegetable Use; Ginger HI-W AY 6 0 1 DRIVE-iN THEATRE Salisbury, N . C. See our Weekly Ad Attractions Coming Upl Fri. And Sni. June lC-17 ‘FoSlow Me, Poys!’TECHNICOLOR FRED MacMURRA' Added 2nd Feature 10:50 p.m. the m siC W lU /^G i m m i m . featuring MARVIN MILLER stdriing NINA ANDERSON • JON POWERSPiodured by JULIOUS STRANOIERC ftFNAtSSANCE rilM RFirASt .Sun. Mon, Tues. June 18.19-20 WINNER OF 5 ACADEMY AWARDS! n F R m D n i p VRmsiniiii W I D B I I . F ' ELIZABETH TA ytp /„ . RICHARD BURTON \\vi\. And Thur. June dl-ti ANY WEDNESDAY JANE FONDA J vASON R08ARDS Ttshiilcolor DEAN JONES Stanley - Egg Cookery; Lynn Jones - Dairy Foods; Twila Handlln - Sewing; Rickey Hockaday - Poultry Barbecue and Entomology; Eddie Leagans - Forage Crops; Lib Bull­ ard - Civil Defense; and Susan Vog- ler - Home Improvement. Othei' demonstrations participat­ ing in the County Demonstraion D^y activities were: Fruit & Vegetable Use - Shandra Smith, Brenda Bar­ nes, and Sue Barnes; Egg Cookery - Luvada Bowens; Dairy Foods - Judy Carter and Cindu Frye; Crafts - Debbie Burton; and Health - Gin- gei' Stanley and Susan Vogler. Judges for the day were: Miss Shirley Martin and Mr. Beamon Nance from Iredell County. Mocks 4-H Club won the Demoji- stratlons - 1967 banner for the fourth consecutive year with 12 partlcl- pants. Cornazter Community 4-H Club was second with 6 entries. The Best Over-All Demonstrations were selected for special awards. Winning the award for Best Home Economics Demonstration was Gin­ ger Stanley In Egg Cookery. Rickey Hockaday won the Agricultural De monstration award with his Ento­ mology Demonstration. 4-H DISTRICT RECORD BOOK WINNERS FOR DAVIE COUNTY The following 4jH Long-Time Re­ cord Books were declared District winners In the Northwestern Dist­ rict: Mickey Groce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Groce, Rt. 5, Mocks­ ville, member of the Farmington 441 Club - Dog Care and Training; Ricky Hockaday, son of Mr. and Mrs. Huston Hockaday, Rt. 1, Ad­ vance, member of Mocks 4-H Club - Entomology and Home Grounds Beautification; Eddie Leagans, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Leagans, Rt. 5. Mocksville, member of Far­ mington 4JH Club - Health: Judy Carter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. diaries Carter, Rt. 1, Advance, member of Mocks Club - Photo­ graphy; and Randy Boyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Boyer, Rt. 1, Advance, member of i-‘heat 4-H Club. Randy was also a State win­ ner in Siieep. JJH 4-H The J-H 4-H Club met Friday, June 2, at 7:00 p. m. The boys played a game of basballl, while the girls had a sewing session. Sue Patterson modeled the skirt and blouse that she plans to enter in the dress revue, June 10. Mrs. Will­ iams announced that the deadline for submitting the applications for the Dress Revue is June 5th. Plans were made to delay our July meeting to coincide with the visit of the exchange 4-iH’ers from Iowa. At that time an outdoor pic­ nic will be held with each girl bring­ ing a dish she prepared herself. The boys will be responsible for drinks and potato chips. Eleven members and three lead­ ers were present. Reporter, Iiisa Smith PARKER GETS LOOP HONOR JUNIOR STEER SHOW AND SALE The following boys and girls showed steers In the Winston-Salem Junior Steer Show and Sale at the Dixie Classic Fairgrounds in Wins­ ton-Salem on June 5th. John Shields, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Shields, of the Farm­ ington 4-H Club, placed 4th in the Winston-Salem 4-H Junior Steer Show and Sale and 1st in Davie County with a Hereford Steer weighing 1,057 pounds and graded prime. Placing 6th and 8th in the show and 2nd and 3rd in Davie County was Randy Boyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Boyer of the 4-Leaf 4-H Club, with a shorthorn and Hereford Steer weighing 1,202 and 1,208. Larry Boyer placed 4th and 5th in Davie County with a Hereford Steer weighing 902 pounds and a Shorthorn Steer weighing 1,201. Patrick Milled placed 6th In Davie County, son of Mr. and Mrs. (ione Miller of tlie Farmington 4-11 Club, with a 8i»7 pound Angus Steer. Mickey Groce placed 7th and 8th with Angus Steers weighing 883 and SCIENTISTS PROBE HEART DEATHS Uiboratory scientists have been making considerable progress to- ward understanding the mechan­ isms underlying artherosclerosls, such as disturbances In body chem­ istry, particularly in the way the body handles fatty substances. Ac- loi'diiig lo the North Carolina Hearl .\ssoeiation, the mysteries of blood clotting are iH'ing probed in detail, e\en as scientists are developing iinproved antielotting and other agents lo treat heart attack and stroke patients. • JO H N PARKER Spartanburg pitcher John Parker was Informed Saturday night that he has been selected as Ibe most outstanding player in the Western Carolina League for the month of May by a vote of league Sportswrit- ers and league Sportscasters. The tall righthander from Cool- eemee, North Carolina gained his eighth straight win without a loss Saturday night, 1-0 against Gaston­ ia. The award is presented by the Toppsa Bubble Gum Company. Parker had a 2-0 record with the Phils last year before having to spend the remainder of the sum­ mer on active duty with the Army. He is unbeaten by any W. C. L. Club. In 54 Innings before Saturday nights game, he had allowed only 8 buns for an ERA of 1.33 and had notched 48 strike-outs. Parker recorded four no-hitters in high school and was named to the A!LL Star North Carolina Baseball Team his senior year when he pit­ ched Davie County High School to the Western North Carolina Champ­ ionship. He is considered one of the most promising hurlers In the Phlladel- phia-faj-m sy.stem. Philadelphia Ma­ nager Gene Mauch in fact, describ­ ed him as the best-looking youngst­ er in the minor camp this spring. Parker will receive his award and be honored on “John Parker is Topps Night” on June 19. MORE ABOUTTOWN BUDGET Health Center, $237.«0 Total $4.- .537.S!0, an increase of $4.0110 over last ,vear as represented by the libraiy donation. Eillmalt'd Revenue The estimated revenue will come from the following souices: Revenue from taxes $1.57.623,78, broken down as fiillows: Genera’. Fund, S>;(),7.'i2; Debt Service Fund, $.53,805; Hecreation Commission, $7,031).78. The tax rate of $1.12 is bii.sed on a total properly valuation of .$14.073..52:’. an increa.se of $2,- r;(:o.!'.23 o\er last year. Poll Tax n, .»;i, Kevenue from l:tiiities; Water Department. $50,000: Sewer Depart­ ment, $17,000: Water Connections, ■W.OOO; Sewer Connections, $2,000. Auto License, $300; Privilege Lic­ ense, SlOO; Intangible Tax, $0,500; Franchise Tax, $2,700; Building Permits, $400: Rural Fire Protect­ ion, $150; Parking Fines. $400; Gas oline Tax Kefund, $1,400; House Kent, $S00; CL'inelery Plots, .$500; Sales Tax Kefund. .S3..500: Street .\ssessment, $1,000; Unclassified, $2,000. The Bread of Life Do you know tliat rheumatic fev­ er, which sometimes leads to rheu­ matic heart disease, could become a rare disease in North Carolina. Witli current medical know-how and wonder drug.5, thousands of persons are needlessly suffering acute at tacks of rheumatic fever each year, reports the North Carolina Heart Association. In eiglit years there has been a dramatic rise of 42 iwrcent in the number of veterans hospitalized for hardening of the arteries of the heart — most common cause of death in the United States — the Veterans Administration re)X)rts. The wise thing to do during i>er iods of extreme heat is to take It easy and try lo keep cool, says the North Carolina Heart Association. Eat and dress lightly, bathe or shower often, stay out of the sun, and avoid undue exertion. Observation of subcellular func­ tions by the elect ronmicroscope is providing basic and exciting results in medical research at the Vet(!ra^;s Administration hospital in Washing­ ton, D. C. VoH are cordially Invited to visit the JcHrIm and North Main Street Churches of Christ al any given o|>portiinlly. When Nlcodemus came (o Jesus by night, he called Jesus "Rabbi" which means teacher. Nlcnduniiis realized that Jesus was a teacher roiiie from God. In Jesus' reply he made II quite clear that one must be "bom again” before he can enter Into the kingdom of God. Nlcodemus did not under­ stand what Jesus meant and ask­ ed If U were possible for a m|an to be re-boirn physically. Jesus reminded Nlcodemus that one must be "bom of the water and of (he Spirit.” Sometimes we hear people say that water baptism is not e.ssen- lial lo eternal salvation. Let us, then, turn to the account of the conversion of Cornelius in Acts 10. Here we find that Veter came lo Cornelius’ house and WHS convinced that Gentiles as well as Jews were given the opportunity to become Christ­ ians. Upon his conviction Peler said, "Can any man forbid wat­ er that these should not be bap­ tized, which have received the Holy Ghost as well as we?” Now we see that water was neeessni-y for this ael of bap- tisnK Turning back a few chapters we find Philip and the eunuch discussing a particular topic. Aets 8:35 says that Philip "preached unto him Jesus." The next verse tells us that they came upon a "certain water” and the eunuch said, "Sec, here Is water; what doth hinder me lo be baptized?” But, we might ask, why did the enucli mention baptism? Verse 35 said simply that Philip taught (he eunuch about JESUS. Therefore, the only logical con­ clusion tliat can be made Is that Philip taught Jesus and In doing so, he also taught baptism for the remission of sins. Get your Ribie and see If these things are so. Search the Scriptures dolly lo be sure that the things you are being taught are in accordance with God’s Word. Kenneth K. llyder Jericho Church of Christ. (ADV.) ^ e kPower IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE "Top Quality Woriimanshlp” Zollie N. Anderson — PAINTING CONTRACTOR — Mocksville, Route 1 Phone 492-7777 - COLOR MATCHING - • Sheet Rock Fbishlng * Painting ir Papering * Decorating * Texturing THE TEXTILE SHOR SALISBl'RY STREET THREAD SPECIAL ................................................................ 1«/$1.00 SPORTSW'EAR COTTON ...................................................... 09c Yd. BONDED COTTONS ........................................................... $1.98 Yd. We also have satins and laces suitable for formal and semi-formal dresses BUTTERICK PATTERNS - SIMPLICITY PATTERNS FAVORITES SMR.'S T *< PiiAe Q.iouml BLACK P E P P feR Sauer’s Sauer’s Pure Black Pepper Pure Vanilla FOR THE BEST ’O TUNA BUY / BREAST ’0 CHICKEN — Quick And Easy To Fix — ^ CHEF BOY AR-DEE Spaghetti And Meat Balls Distributed By '"If S. W. BROWN & SON i / Wholesale Grocers Itoml Velvet Paints At least half Ihe iiopulation of t!ie 1'nilt‘d States will have somj fonn of iHM'idontai disease or be toothless because of it lH*ft)re they have pass­ ed liie aye of •15, tiki Veterans Ad- niiiiistratiun reatareh investigators estimate. You'll be amazed how easy painting can be with Gold Bond Velvet Paints. Gold Bond Velvet Supreme's self leveling action makes every wall look like a professional Job. Gold Bond Exterior Velvet stands up to the severest weather and lasts for years. Either brush or roller cleans up easily, in warm soapy water. vnm i;iiAiK During our "Carnival of Color" Me ore offering MEE wilh every purchdw* ol Gold Uoml Pj<nl a Gaino Banner. A b g 36 & 60' fuli color gamt> the whgl«» lurniiy Hurry, supply is ImnteJ. M o c k s v ille B u ild e r's S u p p ly 721 S. Main St. Mocksville, N. C. Phone 634-2016 LIMfTED)TIME ONLY June 11 Thru June 24 (@) 0 (i) (D © © @ @ (§) (§> Cottage Cheese Cottage Cheess or CREAMIO Coltage Cheese-12-oz.Pkg, 2 3 *^ O IT AND SAVE THIS S?EGM tM ^ iv r ~ Grade A And Then Some! For Home Delivery m v x m Pcc w iy Freductf of Quality Buy Rowan Cottage Cheese At Your Favorite Store Phone 284-5734 Page Eight Davie County Enterprisc*Rccord ThursHay, June IS, 196? SPECIALS FOR Armour Star Western Grain-Feed Steer Beef Boneless Rump Roast 98c lb. Armour’s Star BACON 79c lb. ROUND SIRLOIN Boneless Tip Roast 98c lb. ^ Dad Will r Love One Of These Fine Steaks And They Are Special Lb.Lb. CAL-IDA FRiESH FR0ZI3N FRENCH FRIES ARMOUR STAR WESTERN CHOPPED CUBED STEAKS 2-lb. BAG ARMOUR STAR WESTERN T-BONE or CLUB STEAKS Lb. GULF-LITE CHARCOAL UGHTER Quart Can EMBERS BRAND HARDWOOD BRIQUET f BORDEN’S ASSORTED FLAVORS 1/2-Gal. Ctn. GINGHAM GIRL SELF-RISING BONDWARE Paper Plates 8 9 c BONDWARE 9-OZ.BON Paper Cups 8 9 c 100-Ct. Pkg. ROYAL ASS'T. FLAVOR Gelatins P kg- IQ c CLIP THIS COUPON — IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR TUESDAY JUNE 20 ONLY WITH YOUR PURCHASE OF ONE $3.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S TUESDAY. JUNE 20 HUNT’S FRUIT IN HEAVY SYRUP COCKTAIL DUNCAN HINES ASSORTED FLAVORS No. 300 Can 19 CAKE MIX 3 NORTHERN WHITE 0R PASTEL BATIUIOOM TISSUE 4 0 0 CLIP THIS COUPON — IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR WEDNESDAY JUNE 21 ONLY wrrn y o u r purchase o f ONE $4.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22 Roll Pack HUNT CLUB BURGBRBITS DOG FOOD ARMOUR’S BANNER IN QUARTERS 25-lb. Bag 33° 2.29 CLIP THIS COUPON - IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR THURSDAY JUNE 22 ONLY WITH VOUB PURCHASE OP ONE * $5.95 or More FOOD OI^DER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S THURSDAY. JUNE 21 MOCKSVIU.R LUCKY WHIP VAOKINVILLIS AEROSOL CAN CbBMMONS © © BANNER OLEO Topping r 494 ea. 2 1 lb. pkgs. 29 CLIP THIS COUPON (T’S WORTH A BONUS 100 FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS WITH VOUR PURCHASE OF ONE $9.95 Or More Food Order AND THIS COUPON GOOO THROUGH SATUBOAV. JUNE 17 FLGSCIUIANN’S Corn Oil Oleo 1 u. HE. 3 9 c JACKN’ BEANSTALK CUT Green Beans 2 303 CANS 49c STOKELV’S FINEST PURE Tomato Sauce 2 8 OZ. CANS 25c GOOD HOPE QUAUTV Evap. Milk ( TAU CANS 49c TBU-WAV HOUSEHOLO Liquid Bleach ONE-NAIF GAl. JUS 29c TRU'WAY RINSE Fabric Sof'ner ONE-HAIF GAl. JUG 47c BICeUNO RICE U. PKG.29c ftMBCAL FACIAL TISSUE BOX OF 400 19c PAMPER DISPOSABLE DIAPERS BOX OF IS 8 9 c (@) The Davie County Rescue Squad ii-' Happiness is a word tliat can be us­ ed to describe an excited, anxious child. Tragedy is a word used much too of­ ten to dcscritoc an unfortunate inci­ dent. And sadness is used to express heartbreait, tears, mourning, and sometime reality. Members of the Davie County Res­ cue Squad liave experienced each of these three . . . bC>th singularly and plural . . . many timeis. However, tihe three were never more dramatically ■combined than on fclie weekend of June 3rd and 4th when three happy land playful little girls met their deaths by di'owning. After endless 'hours of Intensive searching, members of the rescue squad, assisted by others, recovered the little bodies from the swollen and muddy Dutchman Creek. It was a heartbreaking experience for these men who were praying as they work­ ed for a more happy ending. The work of the Davie County Res­ cue Squad usually coihes into focus at such a dramatic event. However, their men are continually out woi*k- ing, lending a helping hand, at events thiat never come to the public atten­ tion. The Davie County Rcscue Squad is more important to each and evei7 cit­ izen of Davie County than is realized. For one never knows when an emer­ gency will arise and to have such a capable and dedicated group always standing ready . . . is something for which to be very thankful. June Is Dairy Month Vitality is the bright star in the crown of this year’s June is Daiiy Month Celebration as 13ie important dairy industi'y undertakes the most comlprehensive promotional program of m ilk and dairy praducts in its his­ tory. This will be the 31st annual obser­ vance of June is Dairy Month. The 1967 celebmtion will be beamed toward the vital teenager and young 'adult market. It also will seek to im ­ prove the image of milK and point out the value of milk to weiglht-watchers and dieters. Again .this year, agencies of the U. S. will aid the, daiiy industry in the special obseiTance. The American Dairy Association spearheiads the annual observance of Jupe is Mo^th^ ass^ted b^^^^ large number of bliier daliy oi'ganiza- tions across the nation. Through its plentiful foods pro­ gram, USDA’s Consumer and Market­ ing Service will cooperate by calling consumer attention to the plentiful supplies of mlilk and dairy products during June. Tlie Consumer and Marketing Sei'vice will cooperate by calling consumer attention to the plentiful supplies of milk and dairy products during June. The Consumer and Marke'ting Service also will diis- trilbute thousands of colox^ful fact sheets or flyers to the food distribut­ ive trades and food sendee industry. The Dairy Princess will carry the 'banner for the 1967 June is Daii-y Month celebration. She will travel thi-oughout the nation, bringing mes­ sages of good will and citing the con­ tributions to gxiod health of around- the-clock use of milk and daily prod­ ucts. State and local pi-ogiiams oi’ganized , by dair^aiT ner groups in loc^ ets and the state imits of the'Ameii- can Dairy Association State depart­ ment of Agi'icultui'e, and individuai distributors and processors will add their support to the obseivance. The Live Dale Society The most exclusive club in America may be the Live Oak Society. Tlite^ members are live oak trees at least 100 years old. Dues are modest — 25 acorns a year. Few trees have been so honored in Ameilcan history and litemture as the live oak, the National Geographic Society says. The giant, moss-draped evergreen has shaded Indian pow­ wows, inspired great poets, even sav­ ed lives. During hurricanes along the Louis­ iana coast in 1957, deeprooted oaks held fast to sei-ve as refuges in the ensuing floods. Hundreds of people swam or floated to live oaks, and held on safely until rescued. Live oaks, because of their long life, have stood silent witness to stirring events in United States hitory. Aaron Burr was fii'st tried for treason in 1807 beneath live oaks still guarding the gates of Jefferson College in Wash­ ington, Mississippi. After the fall of the Alamo in 1836, Sam Houston regrouped his volun­ teers under the gnarled limibs of a live oak. Those men formed the nucleus of the army that later freed Texas from Mexican rule. John and Charles Wesley, founders of MotJiodism, pj'eached to Georgians beneath a live oak tree that still grows beside historic Christ Chui'ch on St. Simons Island. The live oak is Gixirgia’s stale tree; it is one of the South’s most elegant and graceful plants. Wide-spreading canopies of live oaks shade city streets and the pathways of old plantations. George Washington so admired a live oak in South Carolina that he inter­ ceded to save it from being cut down. Many oak species lose their foliage in winter, but the live oak (Quercus virginiana) keeps its green leaves un­ til they are puslied off by new ones. Tlie peipetual freshness of the shiny, oblong leaves gives the live oak its name. Live oaks grow in a narrow belt of soutliern coastal plains from Texas to North Carolina. The tree seldom rises above 50 feet, but close to the ground it branches into three or four massive limbs that ju t out almost liorizontally for 50 feet or more, some­ times several times farther than the tree high. The ornamental trees have inspired many writers and poets. “Tlie soft green leaves dangle all around me,” wrote W alt Whitman, I’esting in the lain ijeneath an oak in Georgia. “The wind steadily keeps up its hoarse soothing music over my liead — Nat­ ure’s mighty whisper.” Prized for hai-dness and durability, live-oak timbers went into many wooden fighting ships. It was an al­ most impenetrable live-oak hull that gave the name ‘‘Old Ironside's” to the famed frigate, Constitution. To assure the preseivation of the beloved foivjst giants. Dr. Edwin L. Stepliens, president of Southwestern Louisiana Institute, founded the Live Oak Society in 1035. A guardian, us- ually the owner, is named to repres* ent each tree at meetings and to see to the payment of the 25-acorn annual dues. The acorns are then planted where new trees are most needed. June Is Dairy Month .Tunc is Dairy Month, time to congratulate our local Dairy Farm­ ers for their many achievements in serving this community. Every mon­ th, and every day, it’s time to enjoy 'fresh and flavorful dairy foods . . . so delicious, so nutritious. Capitol Clipboard News and Comment from Our Balctgh Bureau WASHINGTON REPORT BY CONGRESSMAN JAMES T. BHOYUILL Last week, with the world teetering on the brink of a gen­ eral war, the Congress kept a carerul eye on fast-breaking events in the Middle East as it considered important legislation. 'In the House of Representa­ tives, the concern was focused principally on the financing of Federal programs. This seemed irrelevant to the contortions going on in world capitals as efforts were made to stop the shooting. Nevertheless, there are relationships between the two. In basic terms, many of lis have been concerned about the problems which arise from some of our own costly foreign policy activities. As the Arabs accused the United States of actively assisting Jsrael, a charge our government vigor­ ously denied, we can wonder about the consequences of long- tei-m aid we have freely given the combatants. According to reports, at least $349.9 million in military assis­ tance has b ^ given to ten Of the Arab countries that joined Egypt. These figures do not in­ clude an additional $300 million in U. S. military equipment purchased by the Arabs over the last 20 years. Over the same period, $27.6 million in equip- ment was purchased from us by ■ Israel. In the field of economic aid, our government has fur­ nished about $3.5 billion to the Arab countries and about $1 bill­ ion to Israel. The United States, in fact, has furnished Egypt about one-third of all wheat and other cereals consumed in that counti-y. In the meantime, bill­ ions of dollars worth of military equipment has been pumped in­ to the Arab world by the Soviet Union. Some time ago, when war broke out between India and Pakistan, we saw the folly of using U. S. tax dollars to arm nations so that age-old hatreds could be translated into bloody military operations against each other. This is a particularly distressing spectacle when coun­ tries that are unable to feed themselves prefer to arm them­ selves to the teeth with expen­ sive armaments rather than working to develop their res­ ources and improve the stand­ ards of living of tlieir ixjople. Since our own foreign aid policies have abetted this whole process, I believe we must ser­ iously rethink what we are do­ ing and make major changes in our policies. Last week was a lime for fac­ ing a number of inconsistencies in more than foreign policy. On the financial fra)}t,. we were brought face to face again with rising deficits and a new call for an increase in the legal limit of the national debt. Unfortunately, there have been two calls in the last six months for the Congress to ap­ prove debt limit increases. With Viet Nam costs going up and spending on domestic programs soaring, the fiscal storm signals have been flying for the past six months. The signals have not been heeded, in my opinion, as they should have been. In an effort to justify contin­ ued high spending commit­ ments, there has also been sleight-of-hand and gimmickery about reports of spending and budgetary planning. Underesti­ mates of war costs have become a trademark in what seems to be an effort to avoid cut-backs in nonessential spending. In January 1966, a budget of $112.8 billion was submitted. Defense spending was projected at only $60.5 billion. In September 1966, the President reaffirmed the earlier budget estimate and assured the American people that spending would be cut back by $3 billion. However, three months later, the American people were advised that spend­ ing for the year would be $126.7 billion and not the $112.8 bill­ ion that had been predicted earl­ ier. Something of the same sort of thing is apparently in the making this year. (Legislation last week called for a boost in the debt limit to $365 billion. It was, as usual, argued that this was necessary in order that the govenihient^ pay its bills. However, it was also plain as the debate pro­ gressed that what was being re­ quested was far in excess of needs. After vigorous debate, the House of Representatives rejected the President's request and refused to approve his re­ commended increase in the debt limit. This is the first time in 20 years that the Congress has refused to approve a request of this type from the White House. It is a clear demonstration of ihe feeling developing in the Congress that we must put our financial house in order. Senator Sam Ervin Says: WASHINGTON - Federal spending ran into a barrier last week when the House of Re­ presentatives tuiTied down an Administration proposal to in­ crease the national debt ceiling by $29 billion to an all-time high of $365 billion. Early in this session. Con­ gress raised the temporary debt limit from $330 billion to $;)36 billion in ahnost emergency fashion. That ceiling expires on June 30th. After encountering difficulty in the House and Sen­ ate, the tem^rary limit won by a narrow margin indicating that more and more opposition is developing to virtually un­ limited spending. The latest action leaves the debt ceiling at $336 billion un­ til June 30th at which time it reverts to its so-called "per­ manent" ceiling of $285 billion. The present Federal debt stands at $330.9 billion. The House Ways and Means Committee will now undertake to come up with an alternative proposal to avert a financial crisis caused by the Treasury exceeding its debt au­ thority. The debt limit measure invol­ ves much more than how much the debt ceiling ought ti) be. Rather it stems from a genuine concern about the direction of Federal spending which has in­ creased to a proposed »J35 bill­ ion annually after much was said only three years ago about the need for holding the line at $100 billion annually. Undoubtedly a great part of the piviblem comes frotn the expenditures necessary to eon' duct tbe War. most lAmcricans support our defense spending even though they wish it were a great deal less, what has compounded the spending problem this session is the fact that the Budget as submitted to Congress urges not only greater defense spending but greater nondefense spend­ ing. It is this devotion to hav­ ing both "guns and butter” philosophy that is creating the severe financial crisis - that many foresee if Congress ap­ proves everything that the Ad­ ministration is proposing to spend. ' A few days ago, Congressman Wilbur D. Mills, Chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, predicted that the Treasuo’ might face a $29 bill­ ion deficit for the year begin­ ning July 1st unless Congress uses the econgmy ax. The rejection by the House of the proposed new $365 billion debt l i m i t simply says that Federal spending is get­ ting out of hand, and Congi'ess wants Administration support in holding the line on appropriat­ ions. Moreover, it has dramat­ ized the problems which our country faces if it chooses to pursue its present fiscal course. There is no mystery about Federal spending. It must be paid for by the taxpayers, eith­ er now or later. Borrowing mon­ ey in ever increasing amounts only compounds the problems of the dollar and the individuals who use Uiem u> buy necessities. Increasing the national debt by gigantic amounts each year brings on the penalties of in- fldtios. diid gKdlfic trictions upon our private en­ terprise system. For years now, I have cos­ ponsored a bill to establish a joint Congressional Committee on the Budget to review our fiscal policies in toto rather than piece-meal as Congress now does in the consideration of individual appropriation bills, The national debt poses a major problem, but this problem flows directly from spending more than revenues produce. Con­ gress ought to establish a Com­ mittee to come up with appro­ priation cutbacks for the gener­ al budget. This seems to me to be the logical method to control a situation that is getting out of hand. Davfe County Enteiiirise-Recoril Editorials Features Tliursday. June IS, 1967 <30INE HOMiE . . . Of the SO states now in the United States, 47 had legislative sessions this year. Most of them met in .Tanuary. lAs of Monday, June 5. nil ex­ cept 111 — and North Carolina and South Carolina are among the HI — had adjourned and gone homo. , iRECESS ONLY i . . You have heard much talk about an an­ nual session of the N.C. Gen­ eral Assembly. 11 looks as if the people will have an opportun­ ity to vole on this. In fact, if the Legislature wants to meet every year — as most of the members now seem inclined — it con do so only by a change in our Stale Constitut­ ion. Only the people can change the Constitution. You hear, also, about a trial session of the Legislature next year — come to iRaleigh for a few days lo see how it works out. A bill to this effect Is now wondering through the halls. But It isn't so easy. The only way the Legislature can convene in off-season is by roquest of the Governor. If this Legislat­ ure now in session wants to come back for a couple of weeks in 1968, it must recess — not adjourn — when its work is completed around June 30. If it adjourns, only the Gov­ ernor can put it back together again. That's the law, brother. iLOT TO DO . . . They may do it, but most mentbers of the iLegislature oan’t see leaving IRaleigh by June 23 — the dale looked to by some of the lead­ ers. Expert opinion hereabout says: Adjournment June 30—July 4 . . . and the longest 'N.C. legis- tetive session on record. Probably never before has the (Legislature had so much un­ finished business at this stage of the game. Hundreds of bills. TRACTION Aetna Life & Casualty safety specialibis remind motorists that the front tires of a car "float" on a layer of moisture during iieavy rain, t])us reducing traction. Tills is es­ pecially true at higher s p ^ s . Un­ der these conditions, use a light touch in accelerating, braking, and steering. Aetna warns that any sud­ den change in spiwd or diiecUun COUid UUK i Si3d. NOTES . . . AlUiough tiie Repub- licant have unusually strong le­ gislative membership this term, no definite Party pattern seems to have developed . . . up to now . . . nothing which they can .point to for gains at the polls in the State in 1968 . . . as a group . . . but tiiere are strong GOP individuals here! . . . You will see the an­ nouncements as they come a- iong here . . . and Uiere . . . but several veterans of the Im - gislatufe, throe and four-term­ ers . . . are saying they will not be back next time. But won't be quoted . . . . . . The S.C. Legislature, it was estimated by one of the memiiers there last week, is costing *19.379 per day. ITiey are still wrestling with iea\> portionment down in Columbia . . . and figure they can save (he State tfidO.OUO by attendijig (0 it DOW ioytMd Qi cttituna back for a special session. We did this in (North Carolina last January a year ago . . . . . . Fall will be coming on before wc can know with any certainty the cost of the l!»n7 Lcgislatui'c. It hasn't varied greatly in rccenl years . . . will run much less than the ?19,37n tn the south. . . . The fat is almost — but not quite — in the fire on this Con­ gressional redistrioting thing . . . and is scheduled for about June 20 . . . along there . . . with the oirtside possibility that 'Diu'ham and (Raleigh will . . . for the first time . , . Ix' thrown in the same district. Wow! . . . The Raleigh News & Ob­ server is being accusted . . . or praised . . . however you stand . . . for promoting Voit Gilmore, State Senator from the Southern Pines area, for Lieutenant-Gov- vernor. He does got a lot of publicity . . . all of it good, ap­ parently . . . in Raleigh's morn­ ing daily . . . One more tiling about that trial run of the Legislature planned for next spring. The members can draw expenses . . . but not a dime of pay . . . un­ less called here by Dan Moore. . . . Overlooked in the rush: This young Itimous T. Valen­ tine, Jr., (Democratic Party .leader and the Governor's legis­ lative advisor . . . is winning some big legislative battles for his boss and assuring for him­ self a bright future in State . . . and . . . or Federal Gov­ ernment. COMIE OUR 'WAY! . . . Curri­ tuck County Schools has open­ ings for the following teachers: home economics, English, alge- 'bra, science, 7th grade Junior High. 10311: IMr. Pendergraff, Sup't. Currituck County Schools, lit Is a long way to Currituck County. It is rather back in the country. The foregoing ad, how­ ever, is not confined to places like Currituck and Cherokee. Moore County Schools w'ants tea­ chers, too, and so does Mont­ gomery County Schools . . . and Johnston, Beauford, and Gates. The teachers-wantod ad lists get longer each day. So, it really doesn't make any difference any more how old you are, what color you are, or what kind of teacher you are there is a job waiting — wall­ ing hungrily for you — at a sal­ ary ranging from about $5,000 on up. See tomorrow's paper. ADMOST A DR. . . Leon Brog- den. reared in an orphanage and having always that certain sad-faced look most orphans of yesterday had, is retiring after 82 years as football, basketball and baseball coach. Record 55 Championship total at Wilson and New Han-' over High, Wilmington. He will now become Now Hanover Coun­ ty athletic director and super­ intendent of physical education. But 35 years ago he was an athlete finishing Wake Forest College and in Medical School up to his neck. A promising fut­ ure as a physician lay before him — but somehow, some way, he got sidetracked while far along In medicine. At the time, it seemed tragic. But, as it has turned out. his life devoted to athletics has probably meant more to mankind. (Few men anywhere are as wholly and totally successful as ILeon Bragden. Uncle Dave From Davie Says: DEAR MISTER EDITOR: The fellers at the country store Saturday night was dis­ cussing the l!)6i! elections. Most of the fellers, special Ed Doo­ little and Clem W<Sbster, git started on these matters well in advance. 'Ed said the nearer we git to 1968 and the elections the loud­ er some of them pollticans. De­ mocrat and Republican, was talking and taking credit ter what they was doing fer the pore folks and the working man. Zeke Grubb said, as a rule, he had always noted that them what was talking the loudest was doing the least. He said W'hen he was a boy more'n 50 year ago his Pa told him a story about folks taking public credit fer things. He said they was a bullfrog living in a lake up in tlie Far North where a couple of wild geese was spending the sum­ mer. The bullfrog and the geese got to be good friends and when cold weather set in and tlie geese was gitting ready to fly South, the bullfrog was mighty sad. But, final, he got a smart idea. He figgered out how he could go South with the gee.se. He got a'long rope, tied one end to one goose leg and the other end to the leg of the other goose. Then the bullfrog clamped his jaws on the middle of the rope and the two geese look off fer wanner climate, carrying the bullfrog with them. All was going good fer about half the journey. But oncl, when Ihe geese was flying pritly low, a farmer, looking up, was over­ come with praise fer such a original idea. "Who thought that up?" he yelled to Ihe bullfrog and the geese. "I did." .said the bullfrog. But when he opened his mouth to take credit, he lost Ijis hold on Ihe roiic. fell lo the ground, and his geese fi'iends left him behind. Zeke allowed as how it was a simple little story but he had recollected about it since he was a boy. And I'll have (o say this about Zeke, .Mister ICditor, he's got a heap of faults bul bragging and taking credit fer things ain't one of them. 1 leckon it's on account oi (hat story his Pa loUl him about the bullfrog and the wild geese. Ed was uf the opiniuji that if you boiled everthiiig dcwn (o the bottom of the banal, it wan Ihe taxpayers and noliody cite that had ought lo gil ciTdit fer whatever llie GuvernmenI was doing to help anybody, rich or pore, Even Clem Webster of the Great Society wa» agre<'d with Ibis and all Ihe fellers said they just aimed to tune them credit grabbers out Irom now on. Yuurs truly. Page Two Davie County Enterprise-Rccord ThurfiHay, June 16,1967 Chinquapin News Pa'or ami Ihc Gontiles w:is llic! subject for mir Sumlii.v sflwn)! li’s- snn. One may lost' evoiylhint; lie possesses in this life :tg;iinst lii.s will, but he cannot loso his life without his will. Recent visitors of Mr. nncl Mv'i. C. C. Cain wlmp the lli'v. and Mrs. I.. R. Iluwell, lioliorl lU'Vcl.s, Mii- yeno Howeli, VVilhur Cain and ciiil- dren, Mrs, Hilda MillL'r. William Wi’st and Mr. and Jlrs. Arthur Scod and faiuily, ■Mr. and Mrs. llulicrt \V.'st cnti-r- lained several gue.sls and family members wilh a cook-oni at Ihclr home Saturday evenint:. Allendini; the occasion wore: Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cain, Mrs. Hilda Miller and children. Thomas Gaither and chil­ dren, Mr. and Mrs. Hichard Carter. ■Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Scott and chil­ dren, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Cain and children. Miss Elvania Wilkes, Will­ iam, Hubert, Dennis, .lorry and Menry West. The Davie and Iredell Father’s Day Dinner will be held, Sunday June 18, at 2 p. m. at the hcmi'- place of the late Henry P. Pat­ terson, Rt. 5, Mocksville. Everyone Something good happens .when you see your Southland Life “H eart of dold” man PAUL S. SUGG Box 1389 Salisbury, N. C. Plione G3G-1291 Southland Life INSURANCE f S l l r i COMPANy Foiiilizcr Suggestions For Davie To I3e Based On Plant Nutrients Davie County will ii’pelve fortiliz- or .sU!4"i:stiou.‘! based on the soil ti‘,<t results in terms of plant niit- rieal:! only beg'r.iiiiig July I. 1:mi7 accordin.^ lo County Extension Chairman Ueo Williams. Mr. Williams iiHlieatcd that this clianso is bviiiiR made in order lo jiive llie faimors more inconlive lo aii,|ii.‘d llii' fi'rlilizi'r siii'!U'-'‘i«ns lo llu'ir lo;'al (’ondilions. Oflcn the su;i- yi'.Miuns wliii'h are n’ceived from the Soil Tcsliiii; Division are made for grades of feitilizcr which are not available loealiy. 'Mr. William.s cmpha.si/os that the yi-ade of fortiliZ't'r used is unimixirt- and as loni; as the correct amounts of plant nutrients are applied. The nt'w mollunl of reporting provides tl;e opportunity for the farmer to shop for his fertii:/.cr in order that he may obtain Ihe best buy jiossible. Kertilizer technology is develop- ini! \ery rapidly. Each day new fertilizer materials become avail­ able which in many cases are more economical sources of plant nut­ rients tlian those .suggested by the Soil Testing Dii’ision. Only by con­ sidering the plant nutrients obtained in the fertilizer can the farmer det­ ermine which is the best buy. The high analysis fertilizers which are being developed reduces the luunber of [wunds ivecc.ssary to sup­ ply a given amount of plant nut­ rients. Sometimes, however, the ma­ terial cont"dined in the high analy­ sis materials arc more expensive, so the frequently the low analy.sis materials are really the most econ­ omical. To obtain the maxinium profit from fertilizer investments, each farmer must l;now how much he is paying for each unit of plant food which he puts on his crop. Mr. Williams .said that county extension personnel or any of the local agricultural leadership would be happy to work with any farmer in planning a fertilization program lo supply the plant nutrients for the soil tcist suggestions. He turther in­ dicated that soil testing w'as an es­ sential step in the production pro­ gram. if maximum profis are to be obtained. is invited to come and bring a pic- nic basket. Brother D. H, Parks is president. m .......New Skymaster Premium - OUTSTMNIHI P IE in i THE W U IE - 1 ^- ;,„U Three Davie County youths arc attending the State Conservation Worksiiop this weelt in Raleigh. They are, left to right: Micliacl Miller, Richard Williams and Nelson Tuttcrow. Davie Boys To Attend Conservation Classes The Third Annual Resource Con­ servation Workship will be held on the Morih Carolina State University camjnis, .lune 12-l(i. ti)l>7. The boys selected from Davie County are: Richard Wayne Wil- linn. son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L. William of Route 1; Nelson Tut- tcrow. son of Mr. and Mrs. J, N, Tutterow of 'Route 4. and Mike vMlller. son of iMr, and Mrs, Gene Miller of Route 2. Mocksville, N,C, Approxiinatoly 100 boys from all parts of North Carolina are ex­ pected to attend for an intensive week of study of all aspects of con­ servation, Sponsored jointly by the North Carolina Chai)ter. SCSA. the North Carolina Association of Soil and Water Conservation Districts, and the State Soil anti W’ater Con­ servation Committee, the Workshop is designed to create a keen awar­ eness of the value of conservation in the minds of youth and hope­ fully lo help direct some toward conservation careers. The outstanding student of the Workshop will receive a $250 sch­ olarship to the institution of his choice, according lo George Win­ chester, Workshop Chairman. Other prizes w’ill include a $50 bond, a $25 bond, and several cash prizes of $10 and $5 donominallons, !Diike Power Company. Carolina Power and Light Company, and Vir­ ginia Electric Power Company as­ sist financially in sponsorship of the W'orkshop. The boys of Davie County are being sponsored by the Central Car­ olina Bank of Cooleemee, the Bank of 'Davie and the Davie Soil and Water Conservation District, Strongest — Safest — Smartest NYLON TIRE IN OUR LINE • Full 4-Ply in Every Size • Deep Safety Tread • Long Wearing “Poly” Rtibber • Over 3,000 gripping edges for Extra Traction • Modern Safety Shoulder • Smart Streamlined AVhite Walls • Latest Most Modern Design TOP QUALITY MATERIALS AND WORKMANSHIP THROUGH — SPECIAL PRrCES FOR A LIMITED TIME — 7:75x14 LIST $61.00 OUR PRICE S 2 0 6 4 8:25 X 14 LIST $67.30 OUR PRICE S 2 2 1 9 — PI.US TAX AND OLD TIRE OFF CAR — All Other Sizes Priced Accordingly — All Sizes Available In Recaps Mocksville Gulf Center 426 Wilkesboro St.Mocksville, N. C.Phone 634-2485 Only a few a month more moves YOU ARE INVITED TO SEE you up to a 1987 | U g f)n -[J ||jD Clirysler vacation!DAVIE COUNTY’S NEWEST SUB-DIVISION ® Wooded, Sloping And Level Lots • Restricted And Paved Streets © LOCATED ONE-HALF MILE NORTH OF MOCKSVILLE CITY LIMITS |s EAST SIDE OF HIGHWAY 158 © Talk to a Professional Your Chrysler dealer...a man who v/ants you to travel first class; He'll move you up to a big, beautiful 1967 Chrysler Newport for only a few dollars a month more than a smaller car comparably equipped. This year vacation with a 383 cubic inch V-8 engine; door- to-door carpeting; power steering; power brakes; automatic trans* mission; radio and whitewalls. (And if you're going to take a vaca­ tion in the sun you might want to add air conditioning.) The man to see is your professional Chrysler dealer. c id a a He’ll move you up to CHRYSLER CHRYSLER NEWPORT 2-DOOR HARDTOP AUTHORIZED DEALERS CHRYSLER MOTORS CORPORATION DRIVE OUT TODAY AND INSPECT THESE LOTS -Very Reasonable Terms- 10% Down... Balance 1, 2 And 3 Years E. C. Morris - Realtor © © MOCKSVILLE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH, Inc.124 Salisbury Street Mocksville, N. C. wiiJ(F^i)ORo srnr.KT-MocKsviu.K. N. r.I)|<'AI4CK 1.ICK.VSR \'0. 3»38 PIIONB Residence Phone 634^5041 Office Phone 634-2362 © ThursiJay, June 1 5 ,19B7 Davie. County Enterpr!se*Recor9 Page TIircc F a r m i i i g t o i i dom nuiniti^ (^orr&if>ondence By NELL LASHLtY Mrs. 0, H, All'll, Miss Vatla John­ son, Mrs. I''io(l AlliJin of the Wyo, Communil,v. Mrs. Vernon Miller of the Pino Conimuiiily and Rev. Joe C, Phillipps relumed Sunday after allending for four days the West­ ern North Carolina Methodist Con­ ference at I^ake Junaluska. Words fi'om Gilbert Tucker who is in the Second Transit Co. in Viet Nam that after leaving here, May 24th, he arrived in QuiJNhow, Viet Nam on June first. He reports the weather very uncomfortahle-ranging from 110 to 120 degrees. 'Mrs. lx;on Foster visited Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Monteith and daughter, Cynthia, in Mt. Airy last Wednes­ day. .While there they drove over the Blue Ridge Parkway and enjoy­ ed the abundance of colorful wild Azelias which were in full bloom. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Spillman spent the week end at Stumpy Point on the North Carolina coast, ‘Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer Ellis and Nancy left Sunday for a fishing vacation at Myrtle Beach. iMr. and 'Mrs. John Hartman, Charles, Wanda, Benny, Ruth and Peggy Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. Nor­ man Blake, Teresa and William, spent the week end in the moun­ tains on the Clyde Handy farm near Wilkesboro. Sunday morning they attended Church services at the local iBaptlst Church where they Hvere privileged to witness the bap- tism of eleven members in the cwl ' -mountain stream that ran by the lit- ■ tle counry church, w r Mr. and Mrs. Matthews of St. ..liouis. Mo, and their son. Bill, and jMIss Betity Jo Phillips of Durham i .were Sunday dinner guest of Rev. ::and Mrs. J. C. Phillips. / Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Tucker were Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Tucker and Mrs. James Stewart, and Mrs. Thurman Martin of Winston-Salem. Mrs. Norman Calloway and three sons, Jeff, Todd, and Scott of Oran­ geburg, S. C. are visiting Mrs. Call­ oway's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Boss Seats. Mrs. Annie MaiHin, Mrs. Scats' mother is with the family for two weeks. Mrs. Wayne Roavis Honored The W. M. U. of The Baptist Church honored Mrs. Wayne Reavis, a recent bride, with a floating mis­ cellaneous shower Saturday night from 7:30 to 9:30 at the home of Mrs. Joe White. Mrs. Fletcher Rea- vls, mother in law of the bride, greeted the guests at the door and introduced them to the honoree. At­ tractive refreshments with punch were served by Mrs. Leon Foster and Mrs. White in the dining area. 35 guests called during the ev­ ening. Your C o u n t y A g e n t BY LEO WILLLUHS SAMPLE PROBLEM AREAS EARLY If problem areas are observed in your fields, having a soil test made on the effected areas can often be helpful in determining the cause of the poor growth. Several years ago the North Car­ olina Department of Agriculture’s Jimmy Dull, of 924 Yadkinville Road Mocksville, was the “Top Salesman” of Mutual of Omaha for the mon­ th of May. The awarded prize was to drive this new Olds Toronado for a month, plus $50 for gas. Jimmy was top out of all agents in the 33 counties in the G. A. Richardson Agencies of Winston-Salem. Soil Testing Division developed an information sheet especially design­ ed for samples from “problem areas”. The special salmon colored sheet enables listing of more com­ plete information which is often re­ quired to diagnose conditions resp­ onsible for poor growth. Use of the special sheet gives priority to sam­ ples from problem a^-eas so samples can be processed and analyzed as rapidly as possible in the event that corrective measures can be applied to the growing crop. (Magnesium and manganese levels are also det­ ermined in addition to the usual tests. Of course not all problems result­ ing in poor crop growth are caused by the misuse or need for lime and / or fertilizer. Insects or disease are often at fault. If a soil test is to be useful in diagnosing the prob­ lem it is important that a sample or samples from a normally grow­ ing or “good” area accompany the sample from the problem area. This way a comparison can be made of the “good” and “bad” areas. Supplies of the special informa­ tion sheets, and other soil sampling supplies, are available from your County Extension Office. Diagnos­ ing a problem early in the grow­ ing season may enable you to eli' minate the problem area yet this season. This could result in turning what might have been a poor crop into a profitable one. • Get 1r66 coupons at Sinclair Bealers displaying the Olno Dollars Q^mo sign; • Get 2 coupons with matching cash values that complete U19 sIogan-''Ortve with care and buy Sinclair”'"* and you win $5, $10. $100, $500~up to $2,500. • Drive In oiten-the more coupons you geti the more money ydu can w li^ • win Instant money right on the spot. • No obiigation-no purchase necessa^. Any licensed driverean plays'V Over 100 cash prizes at each Sinclair Station WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN ■ ^11 •» CM ViU Kbiii jHililkili^ lUft E>pr(tt 1 OIn«l Cluft • CiltO tH ittibt * Ktrtt CirU heflontf tt Stnciilr SttUent, Drive with ear© andbuySinclaic Everything start® .wHti Sinelain , SHORTY YORK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION 140 Salisbury St. Phone 634-2628 Mocksville. N. C. See Us For Complete Car Service Shorty York — Shorty York, Jr. — J. D. Sands Cedar Creek News Sunday-was a beautiful summer day, for which everyone had longed to see. There was a good attend* ancc in Sunday school and at wors­ hip service. The worship devotionals were con­ ducted by Arthur Scott and Ever- ette £^ton. The pastor, Rev. Wa^ ner Hay brough the message. He was assisted by the Rev. L. R. Howell. Rev. Hay’s message was found in the Wth chapter of St. Matthew. ■ . Mrs. Hay and some other guests from Winston-Salem attended the services. Denise Eaton of Winston-Salem was an overnight guest of her grandmother, Mrs. William Eaton during the week-end. Other guests included Mrs. Morgan Campbell of Winston-Salem, Mrs. Cora Bailey and Miss Frances Eaton. iMiss Patricia Wiseman and Miss Bernardlne Tatum and friends made a trip to Washington for the week- end to do some sightseeing. Mrs, William Eaton and children visited Mrs. Elia Cain, who has been an Invalid in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lovella Blue in Winston-Salem. Recent callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A m br^ Brack :iMr. and Erntk^ Young, Mr. and Mrs, Avery Posllsr of Mocks­ ville and McKinley Eaton of Wins- ton-Saiem. Sunday callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Scott were Frank Cain of Four Corners and Gi'aham, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Transou and children and Thomas Smith attend­ ed a ballgame in Advance. Callers at the home of Mrs. Will- iarn Eaton, Saturday were the Rev. and Mrs. L. R. Howell and Ellis Leagans, a recent graduate of Wake Forest Co^ege, who will be leaving shortly for South America to further his studies. May the Lord Bless him and his endeavors. The Rev. and Mrs. L. R. Howell and E. J. Eaton attended the Yad­ kin and Davie Training Institute class one night last week, which was held at Smith Grove Baptist Church in Hiddenite, n ! C. Little Kenneth Eaton of Rediand was an overnight guest of Donnie Eaton and his grandmother, Mrs. •Nora Eaton.. Several children in our commun­ ity have been sick with mumps. Tested 23 times for quality' Pour the one you'r&sureof... Pet Fresh Milk See Oar Crosby Square SHOES We Have a Complete Line — A ll Styles — Men*s Bermuda Shorts S3.99-S7.00 Banlon Shirt S4.99-S6.99 Gold Cup Socks All Sizes S1.50 PAMPER POP WITH GIFTS FROM OUR STORE Men’s Ties 51.00-S1.50 52.00-S2.50 MEN’S (DRIRSS AiNiD OASUtAL PANTS Size 28 to 44 S5.00 to $18.99 CANVAS SHOES FOR DAD! —Laceups —Slip-ons S2.99 to S6.00 Sport Coats t.j.. . .... Up To $24.95 Men’s Straw Hats ... $2.99 To $5.99 Swim Trunks r.- .. ,, . . $2.00 To $7.00 Cologne for Dad Fruit of The Loom Underwear .T-Shirts ......................... 3 For $2.35 "firiefs . . . . . . . . r . . r . r . . . . . 3 For $2.35 Shorts 3 For $2.35 Sport Shirts (Newest styles for Dad . . . Solids — Checks — Stripes ^ |„|.,1MI. fu fc m i im i^ S1.99-S4.99 Sizes ShM-L-XL ■MEJN’S SHORfTlB Pajamas by ’HAiNES 81.99-S3.99 DRESS SHIRTS ON WHITE, BLUE, YELLOW, GREY S2.99 to S5 YES!! W e n t ! Gift Wrap, K FREE!! ■ HANES ALWAYS GIVES YOU MORE THAN YOU BARGAINEO FOR ~ k • NYLON BE-INFORCBD NECKT-Shirt i«. . .. $1 or 3^ for $2.9$ • NYLON RXSINFORCED STRAPSHanes Undershirt * • t • • • r*« 89c • NYLON RE-INFORCED BRIEFS ................... $1 • NYLON RE'INFORCEO CIVVIES ................ $1 Pr 3 For $2.98 Modisville Department Store I' ‘—The Country Store-* L IH lI n o North Main Phone 634-2852 Page Four Darle County Enterpvise-Rerord .Thursday, June 15,1967 Mickey Cartncr Gets Mystery Car Award A siwi-inl n\v:ii'(l wiis iirosonfL’il S.'ilunlay. .Ilino ill l« Mickc.v Ciirt- lii'i', xvlio is cmploycil :il Cjii'lni'r's Sinclair, (M iiiul lioi jiim'llDii in M(i('l<svillp, Kouli' one. Tlif nwnni, ;i pl;u|iio lip.'ii ini; two tinriiTulalcil silvpi' (Idlliiis, Iwn Ken- ilficly lialf-dollni's, niul a siuTially minted comnicniorativo rolii set in an antomotivo cnjiinc design, was presented for oM'i’plinnal iMislonicr KPi'vico liy a rcpii'scnlalivi' of 'J'la' Gati's RtibtiPi' C'Dtnpany. Tlio npnvci'-bast'd rnl)!H'r ciini- pany sponsors a iialiiin-wiitc conli'st (now in its :r)tli year' to n'waiil service station piTs<miU'l who pro­ vide exri'ptionnl cnstonior si'rvico, A fleet of "Gates Mysti'ry Cars" regularly travels arross the eoiintry slopping at serviee stations, I'lacli "iMystery Car" lias a vvmn f.in helt. Award plaques are pre.‘<«'nted to .sta­ tion personnel wlio notice tlic de­ fective lielt and offer to replace II. College Graduates Shorty York, Jr. Gels Special Award A special award was presented on June lOtli to Shorty York. ,Ir,, of Shorty York’s Sinclair Service Btation in Mock.sville. Tlie award, a plaque bearing Iwo uncirculated silver dollars, fwo Ken­ nedy half-dollars, and a .sjx!eially minted comniemorativc coin set in on automotive engine design, was presented for exceptional customer service by a representative of The Gates Rubber Company. The Denver-based rubber com­ pany rubber spon.sors a nation-wide contest (now in its .'Bth year) to re­ ward .service station personnel who • provide exceptional customer ser­ vice. A fleet of “Gales Mystery Cai’s” regularly travels across the country stopping at service stations. jEach “Mystery Car” has a worn fan belt. Award ))laques are pies- ented to station personnel who no­ tice the defective belt and offer to replace it. CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mrs. Mar­ tha Turner .James, wishes to thank their many friends, neighbors and Uie staff of Davie County Hospital for the many deeds and e.vpressions of kindnes.s shown during the ill­ ness and passing of their mother. Your kindness will never Ix; forgot- ton. May God richly bless each of you. Marjorie Tjames and Turner Family MISS MARY LOU CAlMl*IJia,L iceeivcd her Associate in Arts Degree at tlic graduation exor­ cises held at Lecs-McRae College on June 4. She is the duughter of Mr. J. B. Caniphell, of Mocksville, North C!aro1uia. Rev. (Jeorge Anderson of King College, Bristol, Tennessee, delivered the haccalaureale sermon on Simday, June 4,Dr. Robert C. Ernst, Dean of the Speed Scien­ tific School of ihe Uni­versity of I.ouisville, was the commencement speak­ er.While attending Ix!es- McRaee, Mary Lou stud­ ied in the secretarial science curriculum. She was a member of the Methodist Student' Move­ ment. Miss Burchctte Is W. F. Graduate Mary Kathryn EurchcUe, diiu.qh- tcr of the Itev. and Mrs. Ch.'ules P. Bui'ch(ftlo of C<>oleenK«\ was graduated from Wake Forest Col­ lege .Iiuio 5. She was among about .'iOO wiio received degrees, Mis.s Burchetle was graduated mangan cum laude and received the B.S. degree. Slie majored in math­ ematics. Slie was I'ecently elected to Phi Beta Kapiia, national honor society. Slio served as vice presi­ dent of Kappa Mu Kpsilon, honor- aiy mathematics of the Orientitlon' Committee and the Student Gover­ nment As.soclation. M V m W J U W m \ W .W .W .W .W ,W .W .W ,W .\ ‘, i We ail know that June is- “ DAIRY MONTH" An important event to those of us who deal in feeding cows for the providing of milk and other Dairy Products for the table in your home. This is the 30th Anniversary of this Nationwide D A IRY INDUSTRY—and this recognition serves as a fitting back­ drop to highlight the importance of milk —and to salute our own Good Davie County Farmers and Dairymen. ☆ FEED is our Business. And here at Green M ill a new service has been added ,,.;^BU LK FEED DELIVERY:* You need to see us for your needs in this line GrMii llilting ^ Mocksville, N. C, MRS. MARSHA STFAV- ART HAMILTON, daught­er of Mr. and Mrs. B. Karl Stewart of Mocksville, is a candidate for the Bac- lielor of Arts Degree at Wilmington College. Mrs. Hnmilton major­ ed in United States Hist­ ory and minor^d in Polit­ ical Science. She was active in the Student National Educa­ tion Association and ser­ ved as President of the W'ilmington College Chap­ ter. Principle speaker at the commencement exer- cis;cs will be Edward L. Rankin, .Tr., Director of the North Carolina State Department of Administ­ ration. There are 126 members of the 1967 graduatinjr class at Wilmington Coll­ ege. Little League Mocksville opened its Little Leag­ ue season, Tuesday, June (i, at Ait vance. T. Johnson pit died a no­ hitter for a 10 to U victory. Leading the hitting was VV. Hall and T. .lohn- son. H. McDaniel scored n home- run. Thur.sday, June 3, Mocksville was host to a fine West-Davie team. The score was Mocksville 3 and West Davie 0. Winning pitcher was R. McDaniel. Leading the hitting foi' ■Mocksville was S. Potts. West-^Davie played Farmington, Tuesday, June 6, and won. Bo®er pitched for Farmington and 1 ^ 'i^ for West Davie. Ricky Allred scor­ ed a homerun for West Davie. Yadkin Valley News By MRS. JOE LANGSTON Ijames Cross Roads News Hiljlc SclKKil clo.sed at Yadkin I Valley with commencemont exer­ cises at the church Suiulny morning. The .school was a success, Ihe lar­ gest allendance lOS, and an aver­ age attendance of 100, This was due to splendid cooperation of many IH'ople, leaders, parents and chil­ dren. iMrs. Melvin P.nschal is a patient al l’asste\ens Clinic in Winslon-Sal- cm. She will receive .surgery Iheri' .sometime this week. Johnny McBride was adrnilted to Davie Comity Hospital Siind;it>’ nighi as an emergency patient. Mrs. Bernice W<'st was able to attend the SheltonjDixon reunion Sunday, held at Bonkin lake near Farmington. Miss Janice Douthit .spent the week-end at the beach. l,onnie Smith died at Yadkinville Hospital, Sunday night. His pi-esent home was Pfafftown. but he had liv­ ed many .vears in the Smith Grow community. He leaves many friends and relatives in this area. lAnieral and inlernnii'nl services weie tdii- diicted at Uetlili'hni Mrlhiule' Church, Tiio.sday. Funeral .servii'cs for .1. Clii'sliiie Bowles of Statesville were cdniliirl ed at Yadkin Valley last Weiliies- day. As a young man, Mr. Hmvli s had lived in Ihis community His survivors include a smi, J, (' Howl es. Jr.. .T gi andchitilreii. uri'.il- granilchildren and sevir.it nieiis and nephews. That cra/y cardinal is still ;il il: as siion as the car pulls into llto drivew.iy .sIk> returns. Slie iiiusl lif a very vain bird inilced, fur iimv .she .spends most of her linii' ln'l'ore the side mirror presiiinlily aJmiriie; herself. Trenl Long of Mocksville and Bill­ ie Fo'c Ih'o of tVnter spent a few (lay-; Iasi w(vk wilh Keith &• Kathy ('tiaillM. •Mr. and Mrs, Morgan Chaffin and family Simd.iy liincliron guests Ilf Mr. aihl Mrs. .I iy Siiiith of Ihe ,'<hi iriclil Ciininiuiiity. Mrs, Naomi Ij.imes who under- weiil snri’ery at l)a\ie County Hos­ pital l.'i.-^l week is .still improving .iiiil li.'ii now relurneil to her home, Mrs, I lone,las While remains a p.ilii'iil ;il D.'ivie County Ho.spital. Mrs, (Ki'.'ir ( ‘.•ill family of Cool- eeiiire. Mis, Ull.sler Bodeiiheimer ■ iiiil Mr and Mrs, CarintMi White of in ,1,111 s,'ili ni ' isili-d Ml', and Mrs II I., Iii.iii'am, .Sunday afternoon. Tiiin (ll.issi-ork, who h;is been a palient al I^Virsylh Memorial Hospi­ tal returned to his home June !l and is .still improving. Visiting Mr. ami Mrs. W. V. Gub- ble last week were Mr. aiul Mrs, ilary Rico, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Gobble and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy (liibhle of Clemmons. 'I'lie Vacation Bilile School at 1,lames closed wilh commencemenl service Sunday night. Mrs, Shirley .Anderson served as principal. There was an average attendance of <2. 'Mr, and Mrs. J. B. Chaffin visit­ ed Mrs, T. A, Blaekwelder, Sr. in Mocksville, Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Hlackwelder has been under the diieloi's care but is impi-oving. The Rev. !''ranklin Myei's will be gnest s|ieaker al Ijames Church, Sunday, June I«. Al that time ho will make his decision whether to accept Ihe c;dl of the church then or nol. The girl's softball tc.im will play Center there, June 21. 'I'lie Hot Dog, Cake and Pie Sale scheduled for Saturday, June 17, ha:j been cancelled due to a conflict with the Center community. The North Carolina Heart Assoc­ iation urges North Carolinians to act to reduce Ihe risk of heart, atlack, with mcdical guidance, lhroui;h control of high blood pivssure, maintenance of normal weight, keepin.!* phy.sically fit, regular checkups, and paying attention to diet. WEDDING PICTURES WE W ILL BE PLEASED TO DEMONSTRATE OUT? STARTLING NEW STYLE IN SLEEK BRIDAL CLOSEUP FOR YOUR WEDDING ALBUM. ☆ EXOTIC MISTYS ☆ VIOLETS ☆ ABSTRACTS ☆ KITTENISH Allow Us To Capture Your Event “From Candid.s to Candlelight Cameos” PICTURES WITH CREATIVE IMPACT Mills Studio and Camera Shop IN HORN-HARDING BUILDING, MOCKSVILLE— THURSDAY ONLY All Other Days in Main Studio In Yadkinville Phone 634-2870—Thursday Only Day Phone G79-3561 Yadkinville—Night C79-2841 We take this opportunity to express our gratitude to the dairy farmers of Davie County for their efforts and deeds in supplying the people of Davie with the most nutritious food on the market. And it is our pleasure to serve the dairy industry in selling and servicing from our big store all under one roof. Come . . . SEE US FOR YOUR NEEDS MARTIN HARDWARE & GEN. MDSE. Depot Street Mocksville © ■•'s too cold In here. V/ell, It's too .hot hera, \Vs think it's lust about rightt Waaaqaahl A family squabble and how tosettleit. ■teteveiyone- hovs-Ws-wayi-fvtedfrffrfse--- With flameless electric comfort healing. Then each member of your family can control his own room temperature. Be­ cause there's a thermostat in every room. ' And every room gets gentle, even IVarmth. ' Whot's more, electric comfort heat- tng is economical to Install. And be­ cause the only moving parts in most -£ys-fc^Tis-aFe!-R-+h'S4!i€-Fmos>ofSj-tl5«f-» ore no costly repair bills. It all adds up to the wonderful feel* Ing of comfort, convenience, economy and one big happy family. So talk to a Duke Power specialist about electric comfort heating soon. Although Duke Power neither sells nor installs the equipment, we'll gladly furnish the facts. Duke Power Monday • Friday 8:45 A. M. • 5:00 P. M. 1S3 S. MAIN ST. —Office Hours— M0rKfiVn4.R, N. c. Saturday 8:45 A. M. • 12:00 Noon PUONR SM Sin A TKurs'day, June 15, 1967 Davie County Enterprige-^ecord Page Five News From Macedonia By MRS. AUSBON ELLIS 'I'lif rliisiii!; |)i f<ii' Uihlc f.i’himl w.ll Ilf lii'kl S;iliir(l:iy at 7 |i. 1 1 1. A film will bu sliiiwn ami ri'lit'sliiiii'iils scrvt'il Id llitisi' alli'iul- in.ij. An nl'l fnsliioiiptl Kiiining will be Ill-Ill at llio I'liiiicli, Mniulay .limi' l!l, licj'.iMiiiii!' al p. m. SliiKiM'S will til' (lie ('r.'ifl rii'dllii'is CJiiaitf'l and lli<' Wliili' rii'iillir'i's. Till' public is invili'il. Mr. anil M is. ,1. K. Copp anil r.iniMy were llii' k'K'sIs of Mr. aiiil Mi.s. .liiiiniy l^ryo Tiu'.silay I'Vi'iiiiiy, Mr. anil Mrs. Unnnic Ilonilrix aro llic prniiil paivni.s of a tiaby bny, Ti.iiialil Maviil. llolli mollicr anil baby ari' dning fine. Jamc.'; rlii'.slor Howies was lionor- cd willi a liirlliilny dlimor la.sl Sun­ day nl llie homo of Mr. and Mrs. Jair.o.s nowlos. All llie family were lliero. Two Cnrs Collide In Wreck On NC 801 A two car collision occurred Sat­ urday afternoon at 5:00 involving a 19C2 Tianibler, driven by Marie Seliafer Taylor' of lU. 1 Woodleaf, and a 10S(! Clievrolct, driven by linnald Anderson Kerley of 0 Grove SI n ot, C'ooleeniec. The accident occurred on liijliway 8»t 5 miles south of Mocksville. Both vehicles wore traveling north on 80t, Kerley entered from a rural road and pulled into the path of Mrs. Taylor. Mrs. 'I'ayloi struck kerley in the right froiif door, then both cars skidded to- gelher siduswiping. Damage to the Fiambler amount­ ed to $200. Kerley was charged with failing to yield right of way. Mrs. I’ercy Smith is improving siinii'. Slu! can be up some, 'Mrs. I.illie Howard la .still very sick. Pli'asc remember lier and the ollieis who are sii'k with cards and vi.sils. Mrs. Mo.w Wood lias moved back ill the comnnuiity. She is living in Hie home where lior son, f!uy form erly lived. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Naliory and sons were week-end guests of her mother and aunt, Mrs. firace Call and Mr,s. Neva Godbey. PFC and Mrs. Ralph Overby and children of Columbia, Ga., spent last week with Mr, and Mrs. Bryan Cook. They also visited Mr. anfi Mrs. Hubert Ifayes and children and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith of Mocks­ ville. Mrs. Erma Blackwekler has re­ turned home from tlie hospital. Anyone having any news for the paper, plea.se let me have it by Monday morning. Phone 998-4')58. fTj n e r a T s MRS. THOMAS HENDRIX Funeral services for Mrs. Blan­ che Allen Hendrix, 82, of North Main Street, widow of Thomas M. Hendrix, were held at lit a. m. Friday at Eaton’s Chapel. Burial was in the Jerusalem Cemetery. Mrs. Hendrix died Wednesday at Lynn Haven Nursing Home. She was born in Davie County to Robert and Margaret Neely Allen. She was a memlxjr of Mocksville Baptist Church. Surviving is a daughter, Mrs. Charles C. Vogler of Charlotte. Old Hickory Vets To Convene July 4 iDiirlwm, N.C. — Veterans of the famous Old Hickory (aoth Divistoii' Uivision, from throughout the nat­ ion, will gather in a National Re­ union «t the Jack Tai' Durham Hotel and 'Motor Lodge .luly 4, .'5, and 8, 1H07. The reunion will commemorate the 50th Anniversary of the famed "Old Hickory’’ Division. Governor Dan Moore has designed July 2-8, 1907 os ‘•imtli Division Week in North Carolina” and commends the ob­ servance as being a worthwhile en­ deavor. Several "rcunions within a re­ union” will be held. The .10th In­ fantry iDtvislon Band, directed by OWO (Millard P. Burt since prior to their entry into World War II, will give an outdoor band concert during the reunion. CWO Burl in­ vites all previous members of the band to join In the concert. Major General Ellis W. Williamson, now commanding Fort Polk, Louisiana and who was a former member of the band is epected to conduct pari of the concert. lAll former SOlli Di­ vision bandsmen are I'equested write 'Dr. iMillard P. Burt. 25!) Prince Charles Drive, Fayetteville, N. C. 88301. Other reunions expected are sur­ vivors of Woi’ld War I; Hsadt|uart- ers and Special Ti’oops, 30th Infan- liy iDivislon; Service Company, 120tli Infantry; lil7lh Infanti'y Regiment; U9lh infantry Regiment; 120th In­ fantry Regiment; l'19lh Field Ar­ tillery 'Battalion; and the 105th Medical Battalion. It is anticipated that otlier units will I'e-oiien their Command iPost. Those interested in a unil reunion should contact the reunion chairman. Bi'odus Bailey of Greenville. S.C. will show films of the first reunion of the 30th [Division Association held in 1919. Business meetings will be kept at a minimum. 'Hie purpose of the get together, according to The Green Thumb Gardener by Mrs. W. C. Landolina If ymir .iz.'ilo.n.^, .'ind i';inielli;i'5 have di'veioiH'd tliiel; fU'sliy iiii- pleasiint-look'iii; jirnwtli.s i.n tlu> li';ivi'.s, ill) i;ot Ih' al;irim'(l. TIk’.--i' aro the re.'ililt of wi'atlicr rundilioiis and will ilii Ihi' plaiils no liaiiii. warm dry w.'.iilu r I'liiiu's lliry will di.'iapi'H'ar. Sprayir.!; will mil In' Ilf any lirip hcri'. .loth Division As.snrinlion rre.sidi'nt iFk'Icher King of Diirli.'im, is to re­ new friendship foniii'd diiriii!: the past years. Additional information can be se­ cured by writing Reunion Chairman. ,1. B. Liles. !)20 'Havenwoiid iDrive, Raleigh, N.C. 27(i0(i. M.ncrantli.n and Gumpo azaleas are in bloom now and will continue Id add color and pleasure through .lime, Tiiesi' late liloomers will of­ ten rejii'at late in the si.inmer and I'.iily fall and are a welcome addi- tiiiii to any garden. II is uni'ortunalu that they are no! more easily ob­ tained, as they are hardy and satis- f.’ielory in evory way. Visitors at the dedication of the new Gate Hi'use at the Daniel Boo­ ne Native Garilen at Boone last Wi'eli found the native azaleas at tlieir best, and much color from the rhododendrons. A curious native vine, the Dutchman’s pipe (.\risto- ioehia duriori, attracted much at­ tention with its litle Dutch pipes in all stages of development. Black medic (Medlcago lululina) is the clover-Iie weed with small round yellow blooms which is in many lawns. This deep-rooted much- branched pest is often mistaken for a shamrock. This weed is an an­ nual, and can be controlled early in the year by piv-cmergence measur­ es whi.ch will destroy the seeds. Now any good weed killer contain­ ing 2. •I D will remove it, as will thti Weed Bar mentioned several weeks a^o. The recent rains were much need­ ed but they Have helped grass t<i grew faster than usual. Lawns should not be allowed to get too higli before mowing, neither should they be mowed too closely. Once a week is the ideal spacing for this time of year, while later ten days to two weeks between mowings may be better. Mrs. W. C. Landolina, Sr., of Arden Forest, immediate past presi­ dent of the Garden Club of North Carolina, is in Milwaukee this week attending the National Council of State Garden Clubs Convention. Mrs. Landolina reported on the work of the garden clubs in North Carolina on Monday, gave the in- v\)cation at thd South Atlantic Re­ gional Breakfast on Tuesday, and on Wednesday Was a member of the Birds Workshop panel. She will return home on Friday. MOCKS NEWS 'Mrs. G. F. Beauchamp and Mrs. Pete Carter spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Mock and Leon Mock of Winston. Mr. and Mrs. Sherrill Rupard of I.,ewisvillo visited Mr. and Mrs. John Phelps Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock and Bill Mock attended Mrs. Mock’s Grandfather Joe Howard’s birthday dinner Sunday at Fork. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Carter attend­ ed the Phelps reunion Sunday at the home of Arthur Phelps at Lew­ isville. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Price and chil­ dren, April and David of Norfolk, Boy Scouts NewsnnoTHEniiooD iioNon Uwharrle Lodge No, 208 held its regular suinmer fellowship Satur­ day, June 10. On this date, the Bi'otheihood Ceremony was given to four from Davie County. Vernon Wliitaker, Johnny Clement, Rich­ ard Roberl.son and Charles Garwood received tl’.e honor of being Brother­ hood in the Order of the Arrow. EXTRA HOT? ? ? ?o o Get Instant Coo with a KOOL KING Auto Air Conditioherf • Walk out of the heat—step into “instant cool” in your car. Just roll up your windows —KOOL KIN G lets you ride in quiet cool comfort in the hottest weather: 100“ outside —60° inside. And you’ll arrive refreshed without a hnir out of place, dust in your eyes, a wrinkle in your pants, a ruffle in your lace—or your temper. Get your “KOOL KIN G AUTO A lR CONDITIONER QUICK.” Call the KOOL KING service center below. Nerthlander 7 fashionable color options ^(DXO)]! , Custom Cooling -PRICES START AT S195.00- Factory Trained Personnel Make Fast Installation Complete Service On A ll Models Repair Parts In Stock Special Pre-Summer Check-Up . . . plus Freon Gas & Parts only *6®° See Or Call: Charlie Brown Service Manager DAVIE AUTO PARTS CO., INC. Mocksville, N.C. 346 Wilkesboro St, Service Phone 634-2154 Phone 634-21S2 REMEMBER FATHER ON HIS DAY, SUNDAY, JUNE 18, WITH SENSIBLY PRICED, QUALITY GIFTS FROM . . .B .C . M O O R E & S O N S , llv * C , JADE EAST exhilfirnting elegance for MEN .. . AFTER SHAVE .. 2.50 COLOGNE.....3.00 GIFT SETS ..... 5.50 Styles for young and older dads! elts 2.50 and 3.00 straw hats others from 3.99 hnndsome dad pleasers! hi - bulk crew socks 1 00 pr. BOAni) OF nEVIKW Rc'coiving .nwards for llu* mnnth of Miiy in Boy Scout Tioop 57S, Mock.svilo, wcie: Joe lUini.s, l.st Class; Hank Ritl- irc, rirsl Aid Meiil b.idgp; Robert Dwiggins. First Aid Merit Badge; Robert Purvis, First Aid Merit bad­ ge; S.^n1my Co/.art. Firemanship; and. diaries Garwood, Athletics and Porsfliinl Fitness. Va. arc spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. .Jones. (D © (?s5) (@) © © TAILORED FOR CONVENTIONAL! OR TRADITIONAL DADS traditionally elegant... Bentley cool short sleeve dress shirts by JAYSON use our flexible charge plan Here’s authentic styling nt Its most fashion­ able . tiie natural lines that do so much for your apper.rance In a fine 100% cotton oxford biuton • down shirt. Trim, tapered look! Perfect fit' Just a few of the feat­ ures that mal:e the Bentley a really smart [ In ttliUe and blue.b u y ; 500 each Perma Press Casual Wear PANTS Only * 5 .9 9 for dad’s ca.sual hours . . , ban-lon knit shirts Nylon knit with button placket, fashion collar. Navy, white, light blue, yellow, chili, cadet blue, ailtl others. S - M -1* r leisure loving dads will love thisi smart plisse robes 3 99 each He can relax beautifully In this value! Select his favorite from assorted pat­ terns. S - M - L XL. •pecial for dad giving!3 ilease dad and let mom throw herron away men's permanent press walking shorts Beautiful Fortrel/cotton or dacron/ cotton that never needs ironing . . , washing after washing! Sizes 28-42. 399 pair cool summer pajamas Shorties, short sleeve, knee leirgth, or regular long sleeves and long legs styles. Uroaikloth or batiste in solids or prints. .Sizes A-U-C-U-K. •pecial value price 299 pair © (i) © (§) © © @ @ © © © © ©© © © © © Page Sfac Davfe County BJnterprise-RecorH ThursHay, June IS, 1967 Davie 4-H Dress Revue Winners Are Announced The 1067 4-H Dress Revue spon­ sored by Bclks of Mocksvllle was held at Ihe Mocksvillc Elenienlary School. Saturday, June 10, during 4-H Demoiistralion Bay. Parlicipanls modeled outfits for llie judges Mrs. John Walker and Mrs. James Boger at 9:30 a. m. Mrs. Ostine West, Home Economics Extension Agent, was the commen­ tator. Roborla Handliii, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Handlin, Rt. 3, Mocksville, was declared the Senior Teen winner and will represent Davie County at the District Revue, June 22, at Randieman, North Car­ olina. Roberta, a member of the ■Redland 4^H Club, made a coat and dress ensemble of light blue bonded wool. The double-breadted coat was fully lined, featuring princess lines, notched collar, bound button holes, concoJlcd pockets, and self-covered buttons. She received a gift certi­ ficate from Belk’s good for merch- andise in the piece-goods depart­ ment. Other Senior Teen entries were: Carole Sparks and Vickie Crotts. Vickie won the second place certi­ ficate in this division. Early-Teen winners were: 1st • Marilyn Winters, 2nd - Ginger Stan­ ley. Other entries were: Lib Bull ard, Judy Carter, Kathy Williams, Sue Patterson, and Lynn Jones. Pre-Teen winners were: 1st - Lisa Smith and 2nd - Christa Tulbert. 'Debbie Cook was also entered in the Pre-Teen Division. -All 1st and 2nd place winners were awarded gift certificates for merchandise at Belk’s. ROBERTA HANDLIN . . . Senior Teen About People By ADELAIDE S. ELLIS Believe in yourself! Step out un­ afraid. By misgivings and doubt bo not easily swayed. You’ve Uie right to succeed, the pereisions of skill which betokens the great you can earn, if you will!-~The wisdom of ages is yours if you’ll read. But you’ve got to believe in your self to succeed.. The 18th Anniversary of the Rev. B . . Plowden as pastor of the Mt. Zion Holiness Church is in progress and will continue through Friday, June 16. Mrs. Prudence Johnson and Mrs. Minnie Campbell are attending the Training Union which is being held at Shaw University in Raleigh. The Union will continue through Friday, June 16. • Daily Vacation Bible School which will combine the Presbyterian, B.nii- tist and Holiness churches will begin ■at the Second Presbyterian Church, iMonday, June 10, and will continue through Friday, June 23. Hours will be from 5:30 p. m. to 8:30 p. m. Adults are invited to atTend. Miss Alice Elizabeth Garrett, bride-elect was honored Friday eve­ ning, June 9, with a bridal shower. Hostesses were Mrs. Ethel Wilson and Mrs. Ella Mae Dulin. The show­ er was given at the home of Mrs. Adelaide S. Ellis. Games were play­ ed after which punch, ice cream, cake, mints and nuts were served by the hostesses. Miss Garrett will marry the Rev. Andrew Waymon Brown, Jr. pastor of Browning Ciia|)cl Methodist Church, Greens­ boro, N. C. on Sunday, June 25, at Mocksville’s Second Prestiyterian Church. 60 Second Sermon By FRED DODGE TEXT: “That only is a bar­ gain in which everybody gains.” — Bff Thomas. A lady phoned a telegram for a church meeting. It ended with the word, “Mizpah.” "What kind of a word is that?” asked the telegraph clerk. “It’s from the Bible,” re­ plied the lady. “It means, ‘The 'Lord watch between me and thee while we are absent one from the other’.” “All right," said the clerk, “I’ll put it in, but you certain­ ly arc getting a bargain from Western Union.” Satisfying a desire for bar­ gains is a basic advantage the free market economy has over socialism and communism. We freely exchange our money, lab­ or and services for things we want more. What we receive is, to us, a good trade. Those who exchange with us receive some- _ thing they want more than what' they have. They, too, feel they have bargains. Freedom to find bargains and to aspire to them, make people and nations grow. Under communism and social- ism, workers are not permitted to search for bargains as we are. They lose heart. The nat­ ional economy drags, in spite of threats and i>enallies. The ultimate winner between the free economy and the gover­ nment-controlled one, will be the one whose people are free to seek l>argains. History and human nature prove that. iP«WW%V\iVWVU'^%%VWU%VUV%SV.*.%V%SS%V%%W.*«W.V> Important Change in Sunday Store Hours Deginning Sunday, JunelStb Hall Drug Co. and Wilkins Drug Co. In Mocksville Will Be Open Only From 2 To 9 p.m. Both Stores will be closed in mornings For Emergency Prescription Service Call Hall’s Wilkins’ or 634-5400 634-2639 Kcnip Bullin Wins Mystery Car Award A spccial award was, presented lo Kemp Bullin who is ’ employed a t, BOGffiR (PUlRiE SEiRVlOE in Mocksvillc, N.C. The award, a .plaque bearing two uncirculated silver dollars, two Kennedy half-dollars, and a special­ ly minted commemorative coin set in an automotive engine design, was presented for execptlonal customer service by a representative of The Gates Rubber Company. The Denver-based rubber com­ pany sponsors a nation-wide con­ test (now in its 35th year) to re­ ward service station personnel who provide execptlonal customer ser­ vice. A fleet of “G«tes Mystei-y Cars” regularly travels across the country stopping at service stations. Each “Mystery Car” has a worn fan belt. Award plaques arc pre­ sented to station persohiier "who notice the defective belt and offer to replace it. Cpl. Lanie P. Loflin Serving In Vietnam Marine Lance Corporal Lanie P. Loflin, son of Mrs. Archie W. Wright of Route 1, Mocksville,' N. C., was promoted to his present rank near Da Nang, Vietnam while serving as a member of the Third Battalion, First Marine Regiment, First Marine Division. iHis promotion was based on time in service and rank, militaiy ap­ pearance, and hi^ knowledge of selected military subjects. His unit’s major responsibility is that of conducting search and des­ troy missions against the enemy. His unit follows up by providing the people with medical aid, teaching them to help themselves through better sanitation and health pro­ grams, and offering other projects designed to raise the living stand­ ards of the Vietnamese, both soc­ ially and economically. It Pays to Advertise We Specialize In TERMITE & PEST CONTROL SERVICE Residential & Commercial Ask Your 'Friends or Neighbor About our Service and Call Collcct 636-4982 • FREE ESTIMATES • LICENSE EXPERIENCED SUPERVISED WORK ELIUM Termite Control EAST SPENCER, N. C. Established 1939 Member: N. C. Pest Control Assoc. Pony League Mocksville’s Pony League played Cooleemee at Mocksville; Saturday, June 10, at fen a. m. with Mocks­ ville winning by a score of 3 to 2. Leading hitter was Eddie Jones for Mocksville. J. McDaniel struck out 17 In winning the first game of the season. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere appreciation to members of the 'Davie and Rowan Rescue Squads, Law Officials, neighbors, friends, and volunteers for their efforts on behalf of our beloved dau^ter, June 3rd and 4th. Their understand­ ing and unselfish sacrifices will ne­ ver be forgotten. Mr. and Mrs. James Durham %VMiVU%VbVVyVVSV^SVVU%V C a t a f if iG ' «MrSS SWEDEN"... Scandinavian design fwo-fone mafehsse knif boyleg suit, $25.00. 84% Orion’ acrylic, 16% Lycra® spanaex# W .^V .% % % % % % SW .V .V .V .V M W yV M P .V .V V V V iiV ii*.V .% % V 7 U fe / t Inc., Is Hiring • PRODUCTION OPERATORS - No Ex­ perience Necessary • MAINTENANCE MECHANICS-Exper­ ienced In General Maintenance Requirements include- * At least 18 years of age ^ High school diploma or equivalency certificate ^ Good physical condition To apply, come by our plant on Hwy. 70 near Bar­ ber, call us at 636'6000, or write us at P.O. Box 4, Salisbury, 28144. Fiber Industries offers good starting salaries, ex' cellent benefits, and interesting work opportunities. Fiber Industries/ Inc. •.. where people are our most important asset. Dairy Foods make a major contribution to health and happi­ ness. They’re out front with flavor, nutrition and economical ease. Too, the Daily Industry makes a major contribution to improve business in our community. It’s out front to keep pros­ perity on the anarch! We Salute The Progressive Farmers of Davie County **Owned By Those It Serves” Mocksville, N.C. DAVIE ELECTRIC MEMBERSHIP CORPORATION JUNE IS DAIRY MONTH And We Are Proud To Salute Our Many Dairy Farmer Friends In Davie County The dairy industry of Davie is contributing much to the health and economic well-being of the entire area. Modern technological advances are assuring top quality production and efficient operation. We are proud of the role we are playing in assisting this operation and better our living with our rural telephone service. THE YADKIN VALLEY TELEPHONE MEMDERSHIP CORP. HEADQUARTERS IN YADKINVILLE, N.C. .Thursday, June 15, 1967 Davie Coiii;ty ^Page Seven Health Tips FROM TItG American Medical Association AlllKiiigh r.o singV; factor «'i!l pi'eviMil Ir'.'iiI iliscasu, says a pam- plilol of llu! American Modical As- socialioii. yood lioallli habits are as favorable lo llic liearl anil circula- lory sy.sluni as they aro to all body finu'tions. If yciii already have some form of Jicart disease, suitable medical maiiagonu’nt and good living habits will proloni; life and make il more enjoyable. Here aro some suggestions from the American Medical Association lau-lioallJitul .llvijig.j^....... ■* Understand heart disease. Don’t fear it. *I.earn your health status by pc>r- iodie medical examinations. *Heilucc weight if obese: Eat less in the hope you will live long­ er lo oat more. *i)on’t ex|M-riment with special diels. If .vour physician thinks you need one, he will prescribe it. *'Kxercise regularly. If you have heart trouble your physician will set your activity limits. Classified W A N T A D S FOH SALE; Hotpolnl stove and re­ frigerator. Price . . . $150, each Call L. W. Mixon, 634-2220. 6 8 2tn WANTED: Hardware & Furniture salesman. Apply Farmers Hard­ ware & Supply in the afternoons, 6 8 2ln FOR SALE or RENT: House with heat and air conditioned. Con­ tact Charlie Barnhardt, telephone 034-2737. 6 8 2tn FOR SALE: Five room house with front and back porch located on Honeysuckle Street, Contact Mrs, Alice Britton. 5 2S tfn BARBERS enjoy high income and job security. Men and women trained. G. I. approved. Write for brochure. Charlotte Barber School, ‘IIM East Trade — Winston-Salem ■Barber School, .549 North Trade, 8 7 lotp Acid Indigestion? Painful gas? Get now Ph5 Tablets. ONLY .98 at Wilkins Drugs. 5 11 lOtp FOR "a job well done feeling” clean cjir|x:ts with Blue I^ustre, Rent elec­ tric shampooer $1. Farmers Hdwe. FOR SALE OR RENT: 4-Room house with bath, located in Mocksville. For further informa­ tion call 998-4816. 6 1 tfn ★Prevent infectious diseases. If one should occur, seek treatment promptly. ★Accept life's challenges, come to terms with the inevitable, and live as though' you will live forever. I MODERN DAIRY FEEDS PUT I T H E ‘MOO’ IN MORE... Everybody benefits, when our favorite gal, Bossie, eats right! She produces more, and the Dairy Farmer gets a bet­ ter profit . . . yet delicious dairy foods still are thrifty! I.#''’' IS A Tribute to Dairy Farmers, [and Thanks for a Job Well Done! Attention Farmers We w ill buy your barley and corn f Farm & Garden Service, Inc. \ 961 Yadkinville Rd. W .V .V .V .V .S V HELP WANTED: Male or Female. (Man or woman to serve Rawleigh products to consumers in North Davie County. Good income. Ans­ wer at once. Rawleigh Dept. NCF-301-721, Richmond, Va, 8 1 3tp WILL keep children in my home. I will pick the children up and take them home. If interested, contact Mrs. Robert Ginther, Houle 5, Telephone 634-2986. LiUZIBR 009METICS CONSULT ANT: needed in your general neighborhood. We do not restrict territory. Also one manager. For more information write Area Manager, 321 Avery Avenue, High Point, N. C. 5 25 4tn FOR RENT: Beach Cottage located near ocean front Myrtle Beach, 5-rooms completely furnished. Contact George Hendricks, phone- 634-2802, Mocksville, N. C. 4 20 tfn SUPER stuff, sure nuf! That’s Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and up­ holstery, Rent electric shampooer $1, Mocksville Builders Supply. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY . . . To earn good Income with AVON COSMETICS. We will train •you. For appointment write Mrs. Helen Gemes, P. 0. Box 386, Statesville, N. C. 4 20 tfn TRAILER SPACE FOR RENT . . . Hillsdale Mobile Home Park near 1-40 and NC 801 exit, off US 158, Skeet Club Road. Phone 998-8404. 5 11 tfn FOR AUCTION SALES, contact Fred 0. Ellis, Auctioneer Route 4, Mocksville, Phone 998-4747. 4 28 ttn HELP WANTED: To serve break­ fast and deep fat frying for lunch­ eon and dinners, experience will be helpful. Contact L. R. Harkey at Ark Motel on Highway 601. 4 27 ttn LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A- Diet TaWets. ONLY .98c at Wilk­ ins Drugs, 5 11 6tp WAfJTED: Waitress at C's Barbe­ cue. Apply in person, 3 30 tfn SEWING MACHINE DML-A4MATIC TWIN NEEDLE ZIG-ZAG in beautiful modern cabinet just like new. BUTTONHOLES, DARNS, FANCY STlTDIflSS, ETC. WITH­ OUT ATTAOHMBNTS. Wanted someone this area with good credit to finish payments $H.i5 monthly or pay complete balance $41.17. Can be seen and tried out locally. Write “National’s Credit Manager” Mr. Beane, Box 280, Asheboro, N. C. 6 8 6tn ‘*If lt*« Borden’s, It’s Got To Be Good” BOWEN’S DAIRY PRODUCTS Route 3 Mocksville. N. C. Phone 998>842J SALE OP AUTOMOnn.ES NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY The undersigned will sell at pub­ lic auction, lo the highest bidder for cash, on Saturilay, June 24. 19i;7. at 10:00 o’clock a. m.. at the premises of the Pennington Chev­rolet Company, Inc., at 308 Wilkes­ boro Sti'eet, Mocksville, Noi1h Car­ olina, Ihe following described mot­or vehicle."!, viz:195!) Ford 4-dr Fairlane, Motor Number C8BT11H451 1949 Chevrolet 2-dr, Motor Num­ ber GA A 1,5.52.581955 01d.iimobile 2 dr, Motor Num­ ber 55S4072719.55 Buiek Special 2-dr, Motor Number 4660291.57 IBSfi Buick 4-dr. Hardtop Special, Serial .N’umlier 605036780 1!)55 Fold Tudo)', Serial Number USFT225218 1!)57 Oldsmobile 2-dr, Motor Num- bei 579\V02G(;7 1959 Ford 4-dr, Motor Number C9DG15226!)1956 Pontiac 4-dr, Hard Top, Mot­or Number WK.56HL1<532 1953 Oldsmobile 4-dr, Motor Num­ ber 53SM10-1274 ------------1958 Buick 2-dr Si>ecial, Motor Number 5C6014133 This the 1st dav of June, 1967. PENNINGi^N CHEVROLET COMPANY. INC.6 15 2tn NOTICE OF SAIJ2 (NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in that certain deed of trust executed on the 10th day of Septeniber, 1965, and re­corded in Book 66, page 121, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, by CECIL GRAY AN- GELL and wife, KAREN ANGELL. to MAE K, CLICK, Trustee, default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured thereby, the undersigned. Trustee will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction at the Court­house door in Mocksville, Davie Co., North Carolina, on Saturday, June 17, 1967 at twelve o’clock, noon, the following described tract of land:BEING LOTS NttMBER)ED Twen^ ly-Five (25 thi-ough Twenty-eight (28), inclusive of Map E-1 as shown on a map of ‘‘Holiday Acres” pre­ pared for Fritz and Byerly Auction Company of Lexington, by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surveyor and recorded in Map Book 3 at page 108, Davie County Registi7 to which map re­ference is hereby made for a more particular description of said lots.THE .HIGIfEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal lo ten per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the expense of his bid over one thousand dollars.This 15th day of May, 1967.MAE K. OI.ICK TRUSTEE 5 25 4tn Martin and Martin Attorneys 'Mocksville, N. C. NOTICE OF RESALE NORTH CAROLINA DIAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of the pow­er of sale contained in the Will of J. B. Beck, Deceased, the under­signed will offer tor sale at public auction at the door of the Ckiurt- house in Davie County, North Car­ olina, at 12:00 Noon, on the 24th day of June, 1967, upon an opening bid of $13,385.00, the J. B. Beck Home Place, the same lying and being in Jerusalem Township, Davie County, North Carolina, and more particul­arly described as follows: Beginning at a stone in the line of C. W. Beck, runs thence S. crossing a branch, 22.00 chs. to a stone in the line of Mrs. W. R. Craig; thence N. 57 degs. W. 5 ehs. to a white oak stump in the line of Mrs. W. R. Craig; thence N. 41 dogs. W. 4.60 chs. crossing Baity Spring Branch, to a stone in Mrs. W. R. Craig’s line; thence N, 13 degs, E. 12.00 chs. to a white oak; thence N. 30 degs. W. 3.37 dis. to a stone on the N. side of Fulton Road; thence with the line of C. W. Beck N. 3 dogs. E. 14.75 chs. to a stone, Mrs. W. R. Craig’s corner; thence with said Craig line N. 87 degs. W. 17.26 chs. to a stone, Craig's and Click’s corner; thence along the line of J. W. Click, N. 4 degs, W, 14,00 chs to a poplar stump. North of branch; tlience along Ihe line of John Gullett N. 78 degs. E. crossing a branch. 10.92 chs. lo a stone; thence S. 35 degs. W, with said Gullett’s line 4.50 ehs, lo a stone; thence E. along said Gullett’s Ime 18.10 chs. to a stone; thence S, 31 degs, E. 7.60 chs. to a stone, D. E. Beck's corner; thence S. 47 degs. W. 4.60 chs. to a stone, D. E. Beck's corner in J. B. Beck's line; thence S. 41 degs. E. along said Beck’s line 8.10 chs, to center of the Old Ful­ ton Road; thence S, 35 degs, W, 12.00 chs. lo the beginning, contain­ ing 53 acres, more or less,SANTS AND EXCEPT from the above a certain tract of land con­veyed lo Beatrice B. Shoaf and husband, H. C. Shoaf, by deed re­ corded in Book 57, at page 287, Davie County Registry, described as follows;Beginning at a point in the Ful­ ton Road, D. E. Beck's road and runs thence with his line as follows: N. 41 deg. W. 235 ft. lo a persim­mon tree; a new corner in D. E. Beck's line; thence (2> now lines as follows; (II S. 53 degs. W. ISO ft. to a slake (2) S. 41 <teg. E. 235 ft. U» a slake on the Sourt) side of Fulton Road in the old original line; thence with the said line N. 53 deg. E. ISO ft. <0 the beginning, contain­ ing 0.8 acres, more or less.I'his properly is sold subject to 1987 Davie County Taxes.The highest bid will romain open for an upset bid for ten days. This 8th day of June, 1967. Gilmer Beck and V. L. Boik, Executors J. B. Beck.Deceased.William E. Hall,Attorney 6 15 a n It Pays to Advertise NOTICE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Mary S. Capel and husband, Ernest S. Cap- el, dated the 15th day of June, 119.53, and recorded in Book 43, page 163. office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, and assumed by MRS, ELMO L. PARNELL, default having been made in the payment of the indebt-j edness thereby secured by MHS^ ELMO L, PARNELL and said deed of trust being by the temis thereof subject lo foreclosure, the under­ signed substituted Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Court­house door in Mocksville, North Carolina, at noon on the 24lh day of June, 1967, the property conveyed in said deed of trust, the same lying and being in the County of Oavie and State of North Carolina, .Jeiusalem Township, and more particular described as follows: LOT NO. 174 as shown on a plat entitled ‘‘A Sub-division for Erwin Mills. Inc., Cooleemee, N. C." by Pickell and Pickell Engineers dated April 1953 & recorded in the Regis­ ter of Deeds OCfice for Davie Coun­ty, North Carolina, in Plat Book 3, at pages 11, 12, 13 and 14, to which reference is hereby made for a more particular description.BUT THIS SALE will be made subject to all outstanding and un­ paid taxes.THE HIGHEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten (10%) per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the excess of his bid. This 24th day of May, 1967.LESTER P. MARTIN, JR. SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Martin and Martin Attorneys 6 1 4tn NOTICE OP SALE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTV Under and by virtue of an Order of the Superior Court made in a Sixicial Proceeding in Davie County,^ entitled ".lohn S. Green and wife, 'Marjorie Green: Pauline G. Smoot, (WidowI; Marshall Green and wife. Sarah Green; Louise G, Hammer and husband, Glenn L, Hammer; Lillie G. Everett and husband, Mc- Odis Everett; Carl Green and wife, Alene C. Green, Petitioners -v- Margaret G. Powell and husband, Harrell Powell, Defendants,” the undersigned Commissioner will on Ihe 17th day of June, 1967, at one o’clock, on the premises in Davie County, North Carolina, offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash that certain tract of land lying and being in Mocksville Township, Da­ne County, North Carolina, and moi'e particularly described as foll­ows: FIRST TRACT: Beginning at a persimmon tree, a common corner for McOdis Everett and the County ■Home Farm, runs thence with the lEverett line. -North-68--degSr—West 7,50 chs, lo a point in the center ot the County Home Road, a corner for John S, Green; thence with the center of the said County Home Road Southwestwardly and West- w'ardly approxim'ately 1911 ft, to a point in the center of the intersec­tion of County Home Road and Green Hill Road; thence witli the center of Green Hill Road South 20 degs. East 8.30 chs, lo a point op­posite an iron stake on the East side of said Green Hill Road; then­ce South 86 degs. East 33.26 chs. to ’ an iron stake in the line of tliei County Home Farm; thence with the County Home Farm line North ' 4 degs. East 12.52 chs. to a poplar; thence North 87 degs. West 6.50. chs. to the beginning, containing 54.05 acres, more or less, as survey­ed by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surv., on 'March 26, 1964, and subject to a road easement prosently owned by William H. .loyner and wife, Peggy A. .Joyner. This tract is a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 27. at page ,532, Davie (jounty Reg­ istry, and a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 31, page 245, Davie County Registry. SECOND TRACT: Beginning at a persimmon tree, a conwnon corner for .lohn S. Green and Glenn L. Hammer, I’uns thence N. 87 degs. W. 18.36 chs. lo an iron stake, a corner for Louise G. Hammer; thence with the Hammer line and the Green and Everett Store Lot line S. 20 degs. E. 9.51 chs. to a poiu^ in the center of the County Home Road; thence with the center of the County Home Road, S. 88 degs. E. 2.91 chs. to the corner of the Carl S. Green lot; thence with the Carl S. Green Lot N. 2 degs. W. 3.17 chs. to an iron slake: thence with said Green I^ot S. 8 degs. E. 3.'17 chs. to an iron stake; thence continuing with the Green Lot S. 2 degs. E. 3.17 chs. to a point in the--center of the (3ounly Home Road; thence with the center of the said County Home Road in an East­ erly and Northeasterly direction ap­proximately 830 ft. to the corner of the John S. Green; thence with the John S. Green line N. 26 degs. W. 4.31 chs. to the place of beginning, containing 14.9 acres, more or less, 'as surveyed by A. L. Bowles, Reg. Surv., on March 26, 1964. This tract is a portion of the lands described in Deed Book 27, at page 532, Davie County Registiy. Davie County Advalorem taxes will be paid through 1967.This 16th day of May, l<)67. William Hall Commissioner 5 25 4tn House For Sale Cemetery St. Mocksville • 3 Bedrooms• Living Room• Den .. • Kitchen Completely Remodeled On In­side . . . And Has New Heating System. - Call - John E. Durham 634-5017 Singer Representative E. D. PERRY For authorized sales and service call the Textile Shop in Mocks­ ville 634-5417 or the Singer Co., Thru-way Shopping Center Win­ ston-Salem, 723-1094. PIANO TUNING AND SERVING IPIIANO Free Inspection 634-2220 Lorin W. Mixon MOCKSVIU.E, N. C. SMOOT lYPEWRITIR CO. lit E. Fisher ME 64451 S.\LISBURT, N. J. • SAUIS • SERVICE • RENTALS *‘Ezctn«lTe Distributor For Royal Typewrtlen Since 1946’* FOR SALE House . . , S-rooms. carport, utility room and basement. Inside Clly limits. KELLY Real Estate Co. • J . E. K«Uy. Jr.. Broker^ BM'SMT STARK BROS. • Dwart • Semi-Dwarf • Standard FKUIT TREES • Nut Trees • Shade Treei • Shrubs • Roses J. M. GROCE — Salesman — Mocksville Rt. 3 493-6567 Vacuum Cleaner Service Oomplete service on all makes end model Vacuum Cleaners. Also, New and Used Vacuum deeners for sale. Call or Write Filtex Sales Co. Pbona 2M-45U P. 0. Bos 478/yiAijr.KUii;!!;. w, n , ROBERT BROOKS, MwugW NOTICE SERVtNO PROCftSs BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH CAROLINA D A W COUNTY BETTY S. POTTS Plaintiff vs,THOMAS WILBIERT POITSDefendant To Thomas Wilbert Potts: Take notice that A pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above en­titled action. The nature of the I'elief being sought is as follows: motion for the allowance of permanent sup­ port, maintenance and subsistance for your minor children, Patricia Ann Potts and Jerry Thomas Potts, and to subjcct proceeds from the sale of real properly belonging to you to the payment of the same. You are required to appear l»e- fore His Honor, Robert M, Gambill, Judge Presiding at the August Ses­sion of Superior Court of Davie County at the Courthouse in Mocks- -vilier-Not^Ji-Gai'olina,--on-August - 7, '1967, and show cause if any you may have why plaintiff’s motion should not be granted, and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. This 10 day of June, 1967, Glenn L, Hammer Clerk Superior Court AIR WELL DRILLING CO. ROUTE 1, ADVANCE, N. C. Phone 998-4141, Advance, or Wlnston-Salem, N. C. OFFICE MACHINES Typewriters Adding M.Jchine* Service On All Makef OFFICE SUPPLIES 119 W. Innes Street Dial ME 6-2341 SAUSBURY, N. C. EARLE’S F A T OVERWEIGHT Available to you without a doctor’s prescription, our product called Odrinex. You must lose ugly fat or your money back. Odrinex is a tiny tablet and easily swallowed. Get rid of excess fat and live longer. Odrln- ex cost $3.00 and is sold on this guarantee: If not satisfied for any reason, just return the package to your druggist and get your full money back. 'No questions asked. Odrinex is sold with this guarantee by: Wilkins Drug Store — Mocks­ville — Mail Orders Filled ASSUME PAYMENTS Transferred lo Florida Would like responsible person Ip take o^’er payments on house full of furniture, appliances and carpet, Includes living room sofa, chair, three tables, two lamps and 081*961; Spanish Bedroom Suite wilh double dresser, mirror, full-size bed, and chpst in Cherry Fi-uitwood; bunk beds, ladder, guard mil, 5-dra^er chest In solid maple. Family-size formica top dinette table and 6 hea­vily padded chairs. Electric range and refrigerator included. AM in good condition. Must see to ap­ preciate. Call for appointment and ask for “Mr. Davis furniture". Originwl Price, $1389.95 Balance Due $562.08 Assume payments of $5 per Week. Stored at Wachovia Appliance and Furniture Warehouse, corner o( Patterson and Indiana at Nortliside Shopping Center, Winston-Salem, Dial 725-1052. 5 11 tfn /: Pays to Advertise John M. Groce — Real Estate — Mocksville, Rt. 3 Phone 493-6567 '*1 OLD FURNITXniB RESTORED TO BEAUTT AT Smith Upholstery Sheffield Ph. 492-7780 Electric Motora — SALES AND SERVICE — Repaired • Rewound • Rebuilt Authorized Distribntor G. E. Motors and Control* Dayton and Belt Pulleys Delta Electric Co, 1021 West Innes Street SALISBURY, N. C. PHONE:Day ME 6-1371; NIte ME 6-189* • FEET HURT? . .. NEED A • DO YOUR SHOES FIT YOU "Star Brand”—“Rand”—"Miss WEST AND CAI 447 North Trade Street F. NAT WEST AND 1 lRCH SUPPORTS? . . . CORRECTLY? Wonderful-‘*Poll Parrot” Shoes LL SHOE STORE Winston-Salem, N. C. ROY W. CALL, Owners Registered Professional Surveyor g y j l I^ICHARD C. CURRENT Mocksville Insurance Agency DIAL 634-5017 MOCKSVILLE. N. C. BUSINESS DIRECTORY SEE THESE DEALERS --- --- --- IN WINSTON-SALEM HAnMDY • DAVIDSOir a ik .»»s u» jnBRr flebiTlnn nicrnleaTrades Aocepf«a ^ CABLE HARLEY DAVIDSON •BO Broolutuwn—1 81k. a, Sem PA «~IT«5 JESSE G. BOWEN MUSIC CO. BIGH GRADE PIANOS BAMHOND OitaANB zsi w, ath ct. — Pb. PA a-rtM ‘niAILERS -MOTORS -BOATS m 'V lL DISTRIBUTING CO, Mobile Homes Supply & Parti 4825 coiintry Club Road 76S-2S41 FBNCIwa AND PATloa No Maaer Uown — For Horn* Iinprav«inrnta up to tto m»alb« to par—W* iip«i!lallc« In iiualM/ material and nurluuanalilp. All work vuaranteed. THE FENCE AND PATIO CO.«T( N. Wed HIrd, T3S-aBa« SEE THESE IN SAL ; DEALERS ISBURY PIEDMONT RADIATOR WOBRS Exclusive CYCLE-FLO SERVICE For H ill Area Pb, 63S-M31 Oar > Nita OS^^OH 1216 S, Salisbury Ave., Speom Support The Advertisers In This Directory ru w , SHE PIANaS .................................................... CltMtn — Pender — Cretcb ~ Martin GUITARS AND AJ4PS . SAI.E PUICES 130410 OFF ON BAND WBTBl’M eVK MAYNARD MUSIC COMPANY »8 N utt Mato O U W Page Eight lut rprisc-RccorH ThursHay, June IS, 1967 4 ^ * - '/.............. Father’s Day is Sustiday, June 18! Men’s Sport Shirt Spectacular! Regular and Button - Down Collars Shirt Sale Choose from Solids and Assorted Pat­ terns. Many Press - Free! Reg. $3.00. 2 for «5.00$2.59 Each Regular and Button - Down CoMars Shirt Sale Values to $5.00 each! A perfect time to buy two . . . For Father’s Day! $3.59 Each 2 for»7.00 , Dress Pant CLEARANCE SALE Choose from a large group of pants that we must clear out! Not all sizes and col­ ors. Now %price Fabric & Hoitsefurnishing SPECIALS Basement Store WOOL SALE at BELK’S ☆ All Top Quality! ☆ Plaids - Solids - Heathers ik- Special Purchase From Famous Mill $2.99 to $5.99 yd. Values Special S]99 to S 3 99 yd. Fabric Clearance Choose From a big table of close'out summer fabrics — All from our re* gular stock! We must make room for Fall fabrics that are arriving daily! Save To 5 0 ^ 81 X SHEET These are sight }■ > * ous Brand. — / . ’ one! — Friday & Saturday On!; Press - Free Casuali: 1 Every pair of our o\'■ famous brand on Sa'i< for this 10 Day Perioi^ > only. Reg. $ 6 .0 0 S4 SPORT FOR B ETTER LIVING Register For A Free Tiger At BELK’S! AS30.00 Value We’re giving away a large life-like stuffed Tiger that you’ll see on dis­ play in BELK’S! Drawing will be Saturday, June 17! • COAT SALE • S5.00 BOWN HOLBS COAT ’TILL OCTOBER 1! ■I right! A $5.00 deposit wiU hold the coat of your ya’.vay without any further payment until October .aid you’ll save .$5.00 to $10.00 per coat during (»>t Layaway sale! Be early! )acron iSS ts ' .;(>icals with fuvings 88 MEN’S SUMMER SUCK SPECTACULAR! Shorts, Slim pants,M ’• many oihci- stje ■' v ur i:v‘!iis on sale at just one-h.;H i'n u ■ ir nnce: Bool.u.: Troahs i.ud other top bands. V i price SPRING BRESS SALE • TOP NAME BRANDS! • SAVE NOW! Dresses reduced at mid-season! Dozens of styles and col­ ors to choose from! Don’t miss this big dress event! You’ll find your size-in this group. From„o_ur stock! Alwa;^ save at Bdks| Save To 50% Ladies Hat Clearance • Entire Stock on Sale * Our Regular Stock! Save Now!V l price Ladies Shorts And Blouse Sets Special Purchase for this sale! Compare Anywhere! Save $1.55! $4.99 Value S344 MEN’S SPORT COAT CLEARANCE Final Clearance on a group of Sport Coats! Save 50%! This was a Special Purchase that was originally priced at $19.99! FATHER'S DAY SPECIAL!$099 Childrens BRESS CLEARANCE * Final Clean*up on all Spring dresses! ^ We must make room for Back - to • School dresses that are arriving daily! * Always Shop Belk’s first! SAVE g m To S 0 % Ladies LINGERIE CLEARANCE • Slips • Gowns • All types of ladie’s Sleep- wear! • We’re cleaning up on all the odds and ends in our lingerie! SAVE To 50% GIFTS FOR THE mmJmrn IN YOUR LIFE! Check These Gift Ideas 100% Bacron Shirts • WHITES - SOLIDS - STRIPES! Short SI^ve^TJE^s Never Needs Ironing S4-99 T h e s k im m e r SM A SH IN G L in iE AU TUM N PACE-SETTER FOR MISSES, JU N IO R S Freshest possible way fo greet fall I Nole tlie smart body-sweeping linos (cut and tailored on the diagonal for perfect fit), welt-seaming down the front, jaunty vertical slash pockets. Milium® insulated acetate satin linings. All wool herringbone in navy, camel or berry; wool-dnd- nylon heather in wheat,-green, rust, blue —both bonded for shape-retention. Also, wool-and- nylon herringbone with cotton suede collar in blue, green or rust. 5 to 15 and 8 to 18. Men’s Farah Pants S7-00 & S8-00 Dress Shirts REGULAR COLLARS BUTTON DOWNS • White • Stripes • Solid Pastels S300 & S400 “ English Leother" qffer ihave, *hower, qfter hourj, lotion. 2.00 3.50 6.50 *'Jed* EoM" world! apart from the ordinory. Coloa***' 8«00. After Shov«....................2>S0 Three-section men's lewelry case. Rayon velvet lining. Brown or block grained piaitic, gold tooling $3.00 Walnut flntih night coddy lerti out hit belonging! for next day. Placei for keyii card(< wallet........................3.99 Our own Archdal* expertly crafted groined ieother billfolds. Some with remevoble pan coiei. Block, brown. $4.00 ana 95.00 Military brush and comb set in hand- fomo presentation box. Nylon bristles, amber tone back. Smart gift.......2.95 Famous make tie toei and klips. Slones, etched finishes, novel fflotifi. Boxed......1»90 Ploitic-iined at horn* or away travel kit. Split cowhide; opent wide with top* tide heavy duty tipper. 1967 BOX SCORE Davie Highway Accidents .............................. 105 litJiii-cH ................................... 06 KntallHcs ................................. 3 DAVrS COUNTY Davie’s Rainfall For The Pa«t Week Was None XC All The County News For Everybody Mocksville, N. C. 27028, Thursday, June 22, 1967 $4.00 PER YEAR — Single Copy, ID cents No. 9 “WELCOME TO DAVIEI’> is the greeting being given by Leo F. Williams, center, to Paul Dew, (left). County Extension chairman for Cumberland County. Mr. Dew led a group of beef cattle producers from his county on a tour of Davie this past Monday. Others shown, left to right, Mike Norris, operator of the Southern Rail­ way Agri-Business Bus; Frank Harris, Assistant M a n a g er of the Agri-Business -^Pepai*^ of Southern Railway; the other producers shown at right, are not tiderii^hfd. Cumberland County Men Study Our Beef Cattle 'Forly-two beef cattle producers ol Cumberland County, along with ; County Extension Chairman Paul I p i , . Dtsw, visited Davie County Monday, 1'^"’ June li), to study '’the beef cattle program in Davie County. They ar­ rived in Mocicsville at 9:30 a. m. on a Southern Railway bus. The first stop was at Franii Han­ es’ farm, on Hwy. 158. Some of the things they were interested in see­ ing were performance tested re­ cords on each individual cow that is run by computers at N. C. State Uni- versily. The group, was interested in sudex that is seeded in the spring for temporary grazing when fescue is dormant during summer months, Half of the cattle and calves will be weighed then put on the sudex during the summer months. The weights of the calves will be com­ pared at the end of summer to cat­ tle that are on straight fescue. Mr. Hanes runs approximately 200 head of brood cows on the three farms that he operates in Davie County. The second stop was at Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stroud’s, of Davie Coun- Catawba College Gives Dean’s List flirs. Alin Foster Wands and Wil­ liam Allon Teague of Mocksville, both rising seniors, have been nam­ ed to Iho Dean’s List at Catawba 1*“^ College for the second semester of the I9i>i!-fi7 academic year. lA total of (<5 stiidenls were select­ ed for the honor due to their aca­ demic performance.. Airs. W.'nids is (he daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernie U-c Foster, lOUU N. Main St., Mocksville. ty. Mr. and Mrs. Stroud had re- freshmehts for the group when they arrived at the farm. Then the group went ^ program of his beef herd. Mi'. Straud’s cattlc are wintered on pas­ ture, and in case of snow are fed clippings from pasture. During the past winter he put in a system of liquid feeding protein. The group was very interested in this program. Mr. Stroud has had these cattle on performance records since the pro­ gram started and has one of the finest brood cow herds in the state. Frank Harris, assistant manager of the Southern Railway Agri-Busin- ess Department, was host at Holi­ day Inn in Statesville for |unch. had been driven ITSiOdo' miles dur­ ing the past two years and had been host to more than 9,000 people on this kiiTd of tour. Mike Morris is the operator of the bus. He worked for Southern •Division of Southern Railway, in At­ lanta, when he was chosen as the operator of the bus. Mike is from South Carolina and holds a B. S. Degree in Economics from Clem- son University. Dr. Jim Andrews Heads Pageant DR. JIM ANDREWS Smith Bagley Tells Of Triad Proposal t Smilh W. BagU‘y of Winslon-Sal- fin told mi’inbi'rs of.Iho Mock.svillc Holary Cluh Tuesday of I he propon­ ed dcvoldpincnl of Iho Piedmont Triad for i)iofos.si(inal spoils. •Mr. nagloy, who is Execulivc Vu'c-pro.sidcnt of llio Norllwostorn Bank, (old uf various surveys that had IxH'ii m.ide in Iho Winston-Sal- om. (Jivcnslwro, and High Point goneral aio:is llial established fav- orublo .stalistirs for the sup|ior( of profossional football and baseball in this area. ^ •'Within a hundred mile radius of the Winsloii.Saleni. Gioensboro. High Point comer, tlio survey found that wo have 3 7 million people: the income of this area is 8.4 billion. T)w> died u duubk Uw ot tbe New Orleans area and most other areas in the southeast and south- wost that have professional s|)orts,” said Mr. Bagley. Mr. Bagley said that the next stci) would be the establishiiH'nt of a stadium rommission to work out a plan to build a modern domed stadium to take care of professional fuolliall and baseball. He described how New Orleans was financing the building of a new stadium with d tax of $1 per night on all mot«l and hotel rooms. Rev. J. E. Ratchford had charge of the program and introduced Mr. Bagley, President Ted Junker pres­ ided. Roy W. Collette report«sd on the Distrim Eutaiy meeting at Suutiiern The Mocksville Junior Chamber of Commerce will present the an­ nual “Miss Mocksville" Pageant at the Mocksville School Auditorium on Saturday night, August 5th. Dr. Jim Andrews is serving as general chairman of the pageant this year. Jimmy Anderson is the pageant director. Other Jaycee com- cittee chairaien assignments are as follows: Staging — Rick Drum and Sam Nichols • Entrees — Bill Foster Advertising — John Guglielmi Program Book — Ellis Davis, Jr. Publicity — Harold Odoni Parade — Johnny Naylor 'Usherettes — John Hatcher Hostesses — Bill Foster Sound — Claude Horn, Jr., Ray Hartness, Lawrence Ray Cartner Finance — .lohn Johnstone Gifts — Buster Cleary Refreshments — John Johnstone Tickets — D<in Smith Names of the contestants will be jfpublished next week. Tickets for the pageant will go on sale in laie I .luly at the Mocksville Department Store. Championship Skeet Shoot The Tar Heel Gun Club is mak­ ing plans now for the N. C. State Sk<-el Shooting Championship to be held at tbeir club near Advance on Saturday, July 8 and Sunday, July 9. Some of the best shooters from all over the stale will be entered in competition. The public is cordially invited lo attend at no charge. Complete detaiU will Ui giv«u al a lalef dat«. Dead Animal Disposal is Explained North Carolina General Statues relating to the disposal of dead an­ imals and fowls were citcd this week by R. J. Duncan, Sanitarian Mr, Duncan pointed out that GS lOti-403 provides that: "It shall be the duty of the own­ er or person in charge of any ani­ mals or fowls that die from any cause and the owner, lessee, or person in charge of any land upon which any animals or fowls die, to bury the same to a depth of at least three feet beneath the surface of the ground, or to completely burn said animals or fowls, within twenty-four hours after the death of said animals or fowls, or to otherwise dispose of the same in a manner approved by the State Vet­ erinarian. It shall be unlawful for any person to remove the carcasses of dead animals or fowls from his premises to the premises of any other person without the written permission of the person having charge of such premises and with­ out burying said carcasses as above provided.” OS 106-405 provides that: "Any person or persons who shall knowingly and willfully violate any provision of 106-403 shall be guilty of a misdemeanor.” "There have been some oases of improper disposal of animals in the county. This is to remind livestock, and property owners of their obli­ gations in tills respect,” said Mr. 'Dui)can. Driver Charged With Failure To Reduce Speed An accident occured Monday af­ ternoon around 2:45, two miles west of Mocksville on US 64, when Jack 'David Weaver of Rt. 3 Newton, driving a 1964 Ford truck failed to get stopped when Mrs. Margaret Green Powell of Rt. 1, Mocksville, driving a 64 Dodge had to stop for traffic. The Ford struck the rear of the 64 Dodge, doing $600 damages lo it. 'Investigating officer R. L. Beane charged Weaver with failure to re­ duce speed to avoid a collision. Da­ mages lo the 64 Ford amounted to $100. Auction Sale There will be an Auction Sale Saturday. June 24th, sponsored by the Clarksbury Methodist Church beginning at 11 a.m. The sale will be held in a field beside the church. The location of the church is on Highway 901 and is two miles west of Highway 64. The proceeds from this sale will go towards the church Building 'Fund. 1942 Class Reunion The graduating class of 1942 of the Mocksville High School will have a reunion on Saturday, June 24 in Oak Grove Fellowship Hall. Recreation will begin at 5:30 p. m. and picnic supper at 6:30 p. m. Bill Halils New Lions Club Head BILL HALL . . . New President Bill Hall was installed as presi­ dent of the Mocksville Lions Club for the '1S67-68 year at the Ladies’ Night meeting held Thursday, June 15, in the Rotary Hut. He succeds Ed Short, who has served as presi­ dent of the local club the past year. Other officers installed include: Bill Roberts, 1st vice president; jack Corriher, 2nd vice president: Buster Cleary, 3rd vice president: Gene Smith, secretary: James Boger, treasurer; Dale Brown and iRobert Davis, directors; B. C. Mc- Murray, Lion Tamer; and Gilmer Brewer, Tail Twister. Grady Pullium of Winston-Salem was the installing officer. He spoke briefly on the topic ‘Goals Give Meaning, to Life” pfior to the in- iteUat^i£et;pmdny;^ V.. I . • - H. R. (Hendrix, Jr. prcMfile^ the Past President's pin to Mr. Short. Mr. H all' challenged the members to continue the outstanding work of the local club. Gene Smith, secretary, presented awards to the following for perfect attendance with each member re­ ceiving a “tab” for their member­ ship pin: Gerald Blackwelder, James 'Boger, Gihner Brewer, Rob­ ert Davis, Carl Eaton, Hubert Ea­ ton, Gilmer Hartley, E. Gray Hen­ dricks, 'H. R. Hendrix, Jr., C. Frank Stroud, Jr. and R. L. Whitaker, Jr., John Walker and Joe White, 11 year tabs; Lester Dwiggins, 9 year tab; Gene Smith, 7 year lab; John Mc­ Daniel, 6 year tab; Roy Cartner, Buster Cleary and Bill Hall, 5 year tabs; Ed Short, 4 year tab; Sheek Bowden, Jr. 3 year tab; and Bill Roberts, 2 year tabs. John Walker received a special award for sponsoring a new mem­ ber. Ladies winning door prizes includ­ ed: Mrs. Dale Brown, Mrs. Lonnie Driver, Mrs. Glenn 'Hammer, Mrs. Carl Eaton, (Mrs. Grady Pullium and Mrs. C. Frank Stroud, Jr. Republican Women To Meet Monday The Davie County Republican Women’s Club will meet Monday, June 26, at 7:30 p. m. in the Girl Scout Room of Davie County Court House. LPNs of Area 10 Meet In Mt. Airy The Licensed Practical Nurses of Area 10 consisting of the following counties, Davie, Yadkin, Stokes, Davidson, Forsyth and Surry, met Tuesday night, June 13, .at 7:30 at the YMCA in Club Room A in Mt. Airy, N. C. Mrs. Hattie Thompson presided and the speaker was Dr. Roy Mil chell, his subject being "Heart Dis­ ease.” Twenty members were present. Mrs. Mitchell accompanied her husband. After the meeting adjourned, re­ freshments consisting of punch, cookies and nuts were served. 'Nurses attending from Oavie County were: Mrs. Gwen Cleary, Mrs. Nancy Foster, Mrs. Ruth Dav­ is and Mrs. Ruth Payne. Recreation Activities 'Results of last week’s tournament were as follows: croquet champion - Thomasine 'Gaither; horseshoe champion - Steve Duiin; carrom champion - Charles Dulin; able ten­ nis - Steve Dalton; checkers - Earl Booe, Jr. Morning baseball reslilts: Crest Hill leads by one game over De­ pot Street. The leading batters are Windel Foote, Bobby Booe, Rabbin Johnson, Lindsay Smoot, Steve Dal­ ton, Steve Dulin and Harold Rivers. Girls’ softball will be played on Monday afternoons and Wednesday nights at Rich Park. ARC Will Meet The‘Da vje .County Chapter of the Associatibh for Retarded Children will meet Thursday, June 22 at 7:30 p. m. in the Davie County Office Building. Driver Injured As Car Misses Curve James Leonard Clement, 18, of Route 1, was injured on Wednesday, June 11, at 11 a.m. on the Ijames Church Road, three tenths of a mile north of US 64 when he lost control of the 1950 Ford he was driving in a curve. Clement received severe lacera­ tions of the left ^ar, laceration of the left arm, bruises and abrasions over rest of body. He was treated at Davie County Hospital and re­ leased. The car was deemed a total loss, State Highway Patrolman Bill F. White investigated the accident. Ac­ cording to his report, Clement was going south on RPR 1307 at a high rate of speed, entered curve on wrong side of road, lost control, went off right side, and slid back across to left side of road. The car knocked down 7 fence posts and barbed wire fence and came to rest in the left side ditch. Damage to the fence posts and fence on the property of Dwight Myers, Route 1, was estimated at $50. Clement was charged with reck­ less driving and no operator’s lic­ ense. Mrs. Robert Hartman Named As Acting Advance Postmaster Pate Named To Post At Cooleemee Plant JOEL D. PATE Joel D. Pate has been named Ad­ ministrative Assistant at the Cool- eemee Plant of Erwin Mills, it was announced this week by O’Neal Walker, Plant Manager. Mr. Pate is a native of Winnsboro, S. C., where he attended public schools. Ho graduated -from Clem- son University in 1955 with a degree in texlile manufacturing and ser­ ved as a pilot with the U. S. Air Fdrce, rising to the rankvof cap­ tain. He served six years with the Lees Oarpet division of Burlington Industries, later sei-ved with a Rich­ mond firm and was Assistant to the Manager for 'Beaunit Textiles at Lowell before assuming the Cool­ eemee post. Erwin Mills is a divis­ ion of Burlington Industries. Mr. Pate is a Methodist and has been active in Jaycecs and Kiwanis in the communities in which he lived. He and his wife, the former Barbara Tucker of Columbia, S. C., live at 16 Marginal Street in Cool­ eemee. Mrs. Robert G. Hartman of Un- derpass\,Road near Advance is the new acting postmaster al the Ad­ vance post office. She received het appointment and began her duties last Saturday. Monday was her first day of work in the new official position as post master, and with her first day at work came her first problem, bright and early. The accepted iniral carrier on Rt. 2, (also a woman), Mrs. Alvin Hart­ man, could not fulfill her duty as carrier on that day. So it was Mrs. 'Hartman’s (the postmaster) duly to till this job, because the "mail must go through.” Not having a ready substitute available on the route the able postmaster took over that duty herself. She covered the 73 miles that serve the 514 boxes on Advance Rt. 2 and delevered the mail herself. Mrs. Hart'man is the former Mamie Bailey, of Advance, and is the mother of two sons. Mrs. Hart­ man has been helping and substitut­ ing for a year and a half. Her hours are from 7:30-5:00, however, she does not always go home at 5:00. There is often more work wait­ ing for her after closing hours. (As a working wife and mother, she still has time for Church act­ ivities. She is a member of Mocks Methodist Church. 'Mrs. Hartman replace^ Mrs. Bill Ward livho ,>wa%,„lhe - acting post­ master since last December. Mrs. Ford Will Teach Art Classes Mrs. Anne Rankin Ford will be­ gin classes in Art, Thursday, June 22, in the basement of the Rankin home on North Main Street, Hours will be from 9 a. m. to 11:30. These classes are restricted to Thursdays of each week only and will continue through July 27. Ages 12 through adults are accept­ ed for this six week course. Hal Finney Named As Davie Welfare Director The collision M«ne on US 64 just above Center that claimed the lUe of a Mary* ipiiliHf ■ ................................^ ...........................................land man last Saturda: broadside into Uw mor Ford. who was driving (he 1961 Corvair that dOdded Hal Finney has been named Dir­ ector of Davie County Welfare De­ partment, replacing the Rev. B. C. MtJMurray, who had been acting director and Public Welfare Work­ er in charge for the past two years. Mr. MeMurray resigned from his duties with the department, effect­ ive June 16. He plans to devote more time lo his church and other endeavors. In resigning he express­ ed his appreciation to the Davie County Welfare Board, County Com­ missioners and other county em­ ployees, for their fine cooperation. Mr. Finney is a native of East Bend. He received a BA. degree from Asbury College in Wilmore, Ky, and a BD degree from Kmory University in Atlanta, Ga. He has just recently completed graduate work at the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill.HAL FINNEY Third Highway Fatality Occurs Early Saturday Davie County’s third highway fat­ ality of 1967 occurred around 5 a.m. Saturday morning on US 64, three miles west of Mocksville. Frank Donald Hoyle, 28, of Bal­ timore, Maryland was kilted instant­ ly in the two car collision. T'vo other persons were injured. Hoyle was the operator of a 196J Corvair beading west on US 64, Joseph Lee Jojies was a passenger in this car and was treated at the Pavie Hospital for injuries. State Higliwsy Patrolman K N. Bolick «aid that hi» invebti|;yiion tbat Ug^yle. tieadus wont into a left turn curve and ran ct't the right shoulder of the road, vtcred back across the highway in a broadslide skid, striking the front of a 1965 Ford being driven by Samuel Mitchell Baker, 33, of Hick­ ory, an English Professor at l«mor Rhyne College . . . Mr. Baker was treated at the Oavie County Hos­ pital and was released. A passenger in the Baker ear, Joseph Lee Jones of Hickory, was bo^italljed with head and back iniuries. Damages to the Corvair were estimated at around taoo to the telt side. Damages to tb; fojij wuiu M te M it VOQi ______ Page Two Davie County Enterprise-Record ThuraHay, June 22, 1967 library News Next Monday night, June 2R, will be a Roncl ono fur llie whole fiiinily to visit the library—nul only for bopl<s hill for (he l«'o fiiif films which w.ll be shown in the multi- piirpose room ;it 7::t0 p. ni. “Morning Star" shows the hnnls- hips encountoretl in a shcop drive from Arizona to llie home ranch in the While Mountains. Two shocp- hcrders tako more than r>flO sheop safely on Ihe trek and the viwt'r shares (he dangers, oxcilemenl and the beauty of the landseripo with them. An impressive closing, as scenes of the trip illustrate each phrase of the 23rd Psalm. ‘'Family Afoot in the Yukon” tells the story of a man and wife and their fcwo small children exploring a primitive wilderness by hiking through tlie trackless Yukon terri­ tory. Film shows how they live oft the country and thrive on the rough going. Don’t miss these films—'Monday, June 26, at 7:30 p. m., in the lib­ rary I Mrs, Dennis and Miss Ilu . . . Great World S’hai Miss Persis Hu Here From China “A Salute to Cheese”, by Betty Wason will intrigue all Ihe cheose- lovers who listen to 'Mr.s. Knox Johnstone's review of the book on WDSL, on Friday, June 2X at l::iO a.m. And if you are not already a cheese lover you may turn to one after hearing Mrs. Johnstone’s in­ teresting stories about cheese! Story Hour Main Library 110:0041:00 a. m. Each Wedne.sday Morning One group for children 4-6 years of age ~A group for children grades 1-3 All Davie County Children Wel­ come! Gilbert Completes His Basic Training GEORGE C. GILBERT, JR. George Coley Gilbert, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. George Coley Gilbert, Sr., of Mooresville, N. C. graduated from his basic training June 8, '1967. He took his training with Co. C., 4th BN., 2nd Basie Combat train­ ing Brigade at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri. After eight weeks of basic train­ ing, he was moved to a heavy equip­ ment Advanced Individual training area and assigned to Co. B., 1st BN., 4th Engineering Special Train­ ing Brigade. After his arrival at A. L T., and due to his conduct and tlic efforts which he put forth in Basic Train­ ing, orders were given making him acting E-5 Buck Sergeant and he is now serving his time as Platoon Leader. After eight moix* weeks of Ad­ vanced individual training, final gi'aduation exercises will take place August 3, i!Xi7. He is a member of the National Guard Armory of Mooresville, N. C. and the husband of the former Wanda N. Bailey of Mocksville. Me entered his military training Api'il 7. 19C7 at Fort Leonard Wood. Mis­ souri. Washington—Britain once consi­ dered the 34-S(|uare-mile island of Ascension, in tlie South Atlantic, as a niaii-of-H‘ar wiUi a naval officer as governor, Ihe National Geogra- pllic says. Today se\erul nations have cummunications facilities on tl«j isle. It plays a vital rule in the UniltU States space jnogrum as a missile tracking statjun on the JJasteiii Test Hung**. DAVIE COUNTY ENTEBPRISE-RECOBD Published Every Thursday At 124 South Main St._ Moolisvme. N C. 27028 C30BDON TOMLINSON - ^ ^i t o r -p u b l s h e r SUE SHORT .......ASSOCIATE EDITOR Sepond-Class postage paid at ttJocksville, N. C. Suijsrnption mtf's; Single copy JOe; $4.00 yt-ar in North OaiX)iiua: $4.50 per By EVELYN PRICE In her grnccful. slender, while silk Chinese dress, and with her .soft, culturcd voice, Miss Persis Mu is the personification of the finest culture of an ancieal land that 1 once knew anil loved. iMiss Hu, a wi<low, in assuming her maiden name, is following the old Chine.sc custom of resuming lier m.niden name when she is widowed, and makes her own way in the professional world. She is the guest of Mi', and Mrs. 0. n. Dennis in Davie County, Ad­ vance Uoute 1. Miss Hu’s eldest daughter, Stella, knew the Dennis’ daughter when they were in school together in Mars Hill College. To this reporter, talking with Miss Hu was like turning back the pages of time. It is almost thirty years since I last saw Hong Kong and Shanghai, but Ihis morning all of the sigWs and sounds and Ihe strange haunting odors were vivid in my senses again. The unforget­ table fascination of an almost my­ thical land. Miss Hu was a student in Shanghai School (equivalent to our high school I when I was last in Shanghai. Later slie attended the American Univer.sity there. We discussed the fabulous shops on Nanking Road in Shanghai, where we once bought exquisite handmade lingerie. We talked of the Japanese bombings in l‘J37. and of the outbreak of World War II. when she and her husband fled to Manila. Of the end of the war and their return to their home in Shan­ ghai, and the hope in the minds of almost all of China's six million people for peace and friendship in 1 today's modern world, and of Ihe gradual surge to power of the Com­ munist Party. Of today’s regime in China, Miss Hu will say very little, for fear of reprisals against her iiarents and sisters will living in Hong Kong, should the Chinese communists take over the British Crown Colony. Miss Hu said almost wistfully that sometimes she felt that she had been a refugee most of her adult life. As the communists gained in poH'er in mainland China, she loft Shanghai to live in Hong Kong. At that lime. liH8. she still hoped one day to return to her homeland. As the Communists gained in strength her family joined her, and as the in­ flux of refugees from the Mainland continued, conditions became very crowded in Hong Kong. Eventually they gave up hope of returning to Shanghai, and twught a home in Hong Kong. Today they once again feel that it is time to move, be­ fore Ihe Communist tide sweeps into Hong Kong. There was a hint of wistfulness in Mis.s IIu's voice as we spoke ol the ''Family Unit" in China — the very core of China ancient culture and civilization, and a note of un­ derstandable pride in her voice as she said, “It, is the oldest civiliza­ tion". Today. Miss Hu is a British sub­ ject, and she hoj>es to remain in the United States and eventually be­ come an American citizen. Her old­ est daughter is studying for her master’s degree in music at Boston University. Her other daughter is in high scliool in London. Miss Hu left Hong Kong in March, and came to the United States via Eng­ land, where she visited with her younger daughter. We talked about Chefoo, the vill­ age where I was once lived, which communist forces completely dis- troyed only a few months ago be­ cause it was the birthpl§ee of Con­ fucius, and they wanted to destroy every vestige of the ‘‘Old China". Of Ihe hills of Hong Kong, which are like a coronet when tiie lights come on in the evening. Of the sparkling sands and blue waters of Hepuisc Bay in Hong Kong. Of the gaiety Top Six Dairy Herds For Davie Are Listed The top G herds in Davie County for the month of May is as follows: Ml'S. T. A. Blackwekler, Jr. and Sons, total cows-20, average test-3.7 and average butterfatJl.til; Fred Bahnson, Jr., total cows-5«, average milk-48.7, average test-3.2 and aver­ age butterfat-I.55; R. L. Seaford. total cows-38, average milk-34.4, av­ erage test-4,1 and average butterfat- 1.42; C. L. Blake, total cows-57, av- ei'age milk-36.5, average test-3.7, and average butterfat-l.36; C. A. Street. Jr., total cows-40, average milk-32.2, average test-4.1 and aver­ age butterfat-1.32; H. F, Black- welder, Jr., total cows-28, average milk-27.8, average test-4.6, and av­ erage butlorfat-1.2.9. The lop 5 cows, in Davie County for the month of May are as fol- lo^vs: Fred F. Bahnson, Jr., 192, lbs. milk-i)3.8, test-3.4 and lbs. but- terfat-9!); J. M. Bowden, Jr., 121, lbs. milk-75.9, lesl-4.2, lbs. butterfat- 99; Mrs. T. A. Blackw’elder. Jr. and sons, Jettie, lbs. milk-73.4, test-4.1, lbs. butteifal-a'); Fred F. Bahnson, Jr.. 298-lbs. milk. 77.3, lbs. butter- fat-89; C. A. Street, Jr., Lucky, lbs. milk-63.4, test-4.4, and lbs. butter- fat-89. The Green Thumb Gardener by Mrs. W. C. Landolina Many who have ordinary white hydrangeas would like to change llu“lr Color. If you want blue hy­ drangeas. water the plant tv.'o or Ihrct* limes wilh a solution of one pound of aluminum sulphate dis- suhi'd in fi\e g;illons of water. For pink flowers, use a high phosphate lerliU/.or, such as 15-3U-15, in the water instead. 1'oii.iin ivy is at its most luxuriant growlh just now, and its altractive appearaiue oflen attraets those who do nul ivrognia* its dangcrou.s ihrtM'-lealcd branches. AH parts of lliis pl.’iiu conlain an oil-like sul»- 'unie which can eau.se severe skin irritation and blisters. In clearing ■in area containing these plants, burning is especially dangerous as the oil-laden smoke is jwtenl. This poisonous plant also bears cliislers of green berries nn»' wliich may iirove attracliv** to children. Keep Ihe dead blossoms of an­ nuals picked off Ihe plants to pre- \'ent them from going to seed. Plants Mating seed are less florifer- ous, so this act of good garden- housokeeping will assure more bloom as well as Ijetter appearance of the plants. J’erennials which have finished blooming should be cut back slight­ ly and all dead bloom I'emoved. If this is done, Uiey will often re- waril you with later bloom. Japanese boetles may be expected to arrive any day. Be ready fur (hem with a good insecticide. Con­ sult your seedsman about your needs, as some types are not safe on soon-to-be eaten vegetables. ]{oses should be dusted or spray­ ed in advance of th«ir arrival, if IJossibe, as Iheii' bkioin can ruined in a f«»w hours by litese clieujjjg pests. and color of the racing season in Hong Kong. iMiss iHu laughingly told her hosts about how, although Saturday is supposedly a working day, gradually the offices are em­ ptied, because everyone goes to the races — where they have “gentle­ man jockeys", and the horses al­ ways seem to run in the wrong direction. We lalketl of the terrible poverty in today's Hong Kong, and the ev­ er increasing crowded conditions, as more and more Chinese flee the terror of Communism, and the wat­ er shortage. Miss Hu wondered if I mighl still have friends in China, but we ag­ reed that any friends I mighl have had among the Chinese ijeople thir­ ty years ago would have long since been murdered for their friendship and association with Americans. In the accompanying photograph, Mrs. Dennis is wearing a blue Chin­ ese silk dress. Tlie fabric is some that Miss Hu mailed Mrs. Dennis from Hong Kong. The land Miss Hu and I discussed no longer exists, and one can only hope that Miss Hu and her loved ones find a safe haven at last in the land of her choice. Whatever hardships or heartaches Miss Hu may have endured, she does not dis­ cuss. Her eyes are upon the future. She is among newfound friends and ready to begin another career — this lime in the field of nursing. She ho|XJS to begin a nurses' train­ ing course in Cliarlotte soon. Elbaville News Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Markland were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Myers. Visiting the Markland's and My­ ers’ in the afternoon were; Mrs. Beaulah Farmer and daughter, Martha Frances of Winston-Salem, Mrs. Anna Oixon and daughter Nola of Yadkinville and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Smith of Fork Church. Evening visitors were the Rev. and Mrs. C. E. Crawford of Advance, Rt. 1. Sunday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Myers, Marcia and Dale and Mrs. Dela Essex visited Mrs. Et­ ta Robbins, who has been a patient at Forsyth Memorial Hospital, but is now at Advance with her daught­ er, Mrs. Frank Potts. Mrs. Sallie Carter spent last week visiting her son, Alvin at Minnea­ polis, N. C. A nephew, Deane Bail­ ey and Carl Brown of Somerset, Penn, were Monday visitors at the home of Mrs. Cai-ler. Mrs. Ed Myers, Marcia and Dale accompanied Mrs. Wiley Barney and Miss Lucy Barney to Raleigh recently to see Mr. Barney who is a patient in a hospital there. Mrs. Charles Markland of Ad­ vance, Mrs. Dempsey Clinard of Bixby, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Blakely of Advance, Rt. 2, and Mr. and Mrs. Sim Phelps of Salisbury were last week’s visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Markland. The Rev. and Mrs. Bill Clinard and children moved to bis new charge at Midland Tuesday. David and Richard Myers have returned home from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Myers at Green­ ville, S. C. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Myers of Winston-&ilem were Sunday dinner guests of Ml'- and Mrs. Ollie Myers. Afternoon guests were Mrs. W. A. Myers and grandehiidivn of Char­ lotte. Mrs. Hassle Hall and daughters and Mrs. Irene Hall and daughter were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Annie Hail. Keitii CarU'r is sending some­ time at Camp Caraway near Ashe- boro. This is a Baptist camp for an organisation called The Royal Ambassadors. Mr. and Mrs. Ja<Hc Carter and children attended a Father’s Day dinner at tlie home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Potts at Com- at*er's. Mrs. Mabel Howard visited Mrii Midred Uege Sutxtoy nidtt. F O L K S and F A N C IE S NEW ORLEANS VACATION (Mrs. W. M. Long and Mr. and Mrs. G, B. Lickcl of Gix>cnsboro will leave Monday fw a ten day vacation in New Orleans, Louisnna. Mrs. Long will visit relatives and friends there and the Lickcis will attend the Serloma Club Conven­ tion. BRIDAL LUNCHEON Miss Sherry Collins will attend a bridal luncheon Friday in Raleigh to be held at the Velvet Cloak. The luncheon will honor July i bride- elect, Miss Sue Sloan. Miss Collins will be a bridesmaid in her wed­ ding. GUESTS FOR WEEKEND Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Grady N. Ward at their home on North Main Street were their son. Jack Ward, Miss Elaine Lee & Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jones of Durham. On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Lan­ ier of Hickory, and Mrs. Eugene Armsbruster and Miss Mary Eliz­ abeth .'Vrmsbruster of Winston-Sal­ em were their guests. WEEKEND AT BOONE Mr. and Mrs. Roy Marsh and daughters, Elaine Amy and Emily spent the weekend in Boone with relatives. The Marsh's guest last Friday night was Mrs. Marsh's brother, Reece Danner w!io lias re­ cently returned from Siagon. He was en route to Boone for a visit with his parents. BEACH VACATION Mr. and Mrs. Gene Smith and children, Chris, Paige and Elizabeth left Monday for Myrtle Beach, S. C. to vacation until Saturday. VISITS GRANDPARENTS Karen Salmons of Winslon-Salem, visited her grandparents, Mr. .inil Mrs. J. E. Quillin on Sofley Ave­ nue last week. ON DEAN'S LIST On the Dean's list at Wake For­ est College for the spring semester was Ellis Leagans, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Leagans of Route 5. Ellis arrived in Bogota, Columbia last Wednesday where lie will live in a private home while he con- jtinues his studies for six months at the University of the'Andes, WEDDING GUESTS Out-of-town guests attending the Peeie-Cassidy wedding Sunday af­ ternoon held in Oak Grove Method­ ist Church were; The Rev. and Mrs. 'Robert L. Oakley of Clairmont; Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Halhcock and chil­ dren, Mrs. Robert A, Sisk and chil­ dren and Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Greene of Kannapolis; Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Hendrix and Mr. and Mrs. Tony Lowder of Winston-Salem, and Ihe Misses Susan Darby, Marianne Howell. Carolyn Ann McKericher,, Brenda Dritz, Mary Jo Bangle. Jane Laffon. Jane Dameron. Bren­ da MOAdams. Jay Motsinger. Trudy Allen. Nancy Hall and Sam Zealy. Dick Waddell, Larry Saine, Don Buttcher, Nathan Mitchell, David Stephens, Laird Griffen, George Or- leen and Ed Byrd, all of Lenoir Rhyne College. SPEJNDS WEEKEND IN SI-IELBV Roy Feezor spent the past week­ end in Shelby with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Eliott. His guest Monday night at his home on Jericho Road was his brother-in-law. Bill Perry of Rich­ mond, Virginia. ELLlOTT-COOK WEDDING Word has been received here of the marriage of Miss Sue Cook ar.d Gene Elliott. Mrs. Elliott has just completed her junior year at Burns High School Polksville. Mr. Ell­ iott is employed at Carolina Freight Carriers Inc. in Cherryville. Mr. Elliott is a grandson of Roy Feezor. IN WINSTON SUNDAY Misses Nell and Daisy Holthouser spent Sunday in Winston-Salem, the guests of their brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. G«orge Mars­ hall. They attended the christening of the Marshall's grandson Sunday a. m. held in Trinity Presbyterian Church at the It a. m. worship ser­ vice. The group enjoyed a picnic supper at Graylyn after which they heard the Symphony Orchestra Con­ cert. TRIP TO GEORGIA Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Blackwelder visited relatives last week in Mac­ on, Columbus and Atlanta, Georgia. GBAiDUATBS WEJJNESPAY Miss Jo Cooley graduated Wed­ nesday from the Forsyih Technical Seminar at Walie Forest College. Winston-Salem. She received a deg­ ree in management. Miss Cuoley has lieen studying Uiere for the tor .mrg. iitie also attended a Cosmotelgy ooaveaUon on t e day afternoon held at the Robert E. Leo Hotel. She W'as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Masten from Sunday through Wednesday. HENIDRTCKS FAMILY DINNER Mrs, Mattie Hendricks was host­ ess al a family dinner Sunday at her home on South Main Street. At­ tending the dinner were; Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Sell, Mrs. R. C. Dyson and daughter, Torri of .Mlanta, Ga., Mrs. John Ladieu of Columbus, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. Bill Sell and tour children, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hen­ dricks, Larry Hendricks, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hendricks, Jeriy and Mark Hendricks, Mr. and Mrs. Ken­ ny Jordan and three children, and Sheek Miller. Mr, and Mrs. Jimmy Miller of Winston-Salem, and Mrs. Hendrick’s sister Mrs. Clyde Corn- atzer and husband of Bixby were her supper guests. HERE FOR FUNERAL Jimmie S. James and children, Laura and Duke of Hazelwood, at­ tended the funeral of Mr. James’ grandmother, Mrs. John James held Sunday afternoon at Eatons Funer­ al Home. HOME FOR WEEKEND Mrs. E. W. Crow and Dr. Jane Crow of Greensboro, spent the past weekend here at their home on North Main Street. VISITING DAUGHTER Mrs. Marvin Waters is visiting her daughter. Mrs. Bill Polls and husband in High Point. HOME FOR WEEKEND Mr. and Mrs. Jason Branch of I^noir and their grandsons of Spartanburg, S. C. spent the week­ end here at the Branch's Ijome on Maple Avenue. They attended the Cook-.Ioiics wedding Sunday after­ noon held in the First Baptist Church. AlTENiDS SUMMER PROGRAM Miss Glenda Swearingen of Bar­ ber, is among tlie 2,300 freshmen who attended the I9B7 summer cou- neeling program al East Carolina College at Greenville. She attended the first two day sessions on Wed­ nesday and Thursday, June 21 and 22. VISITS IN CHARLOrPE Mrs. Oscar Keller visited her daughter, Mrs. Harold Vickers last week in Charlotte while Mr. Vick­ ers was attending summer camp at li’oi't Bragg for two weeks. Her daughter returned home with her for Father's Day. Mr. and Mrs. Keller and daughter spent Sunday afternoon in Rowan County with Mr. and Mrs. Clyle Campbell. H'ERiE FROM GEORGdA Ml-, and Mrs. R. C. Dyson and children, Chris and Torri of Atlanta, Georgia are visiting here. They will join Mrs. Dyson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sheek Miller one day this week at Myrtle Beach, S, C. for a vacation there. VISITING PARENrrS HERE Mrs. John Ladieu arrived from Columbus, Georgia last Wednesday' to spend a few days with her par­ ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Sell on Wiikesboro Street. Mr. Ladieu who is Alt Director for the 3rd Army Cliorus at Fort Benning, GcMirgia, is touring with the Chorus Florida and part of Georgia at Army Posts and Forts. RETURN TO TEXAS Mr. and Mrs. Zaro E. Foster and children, Craig and Dale Ann, re­ turned to their home in Odessa, Texas last Friday after spending a week with Mr. Fo.ster’s father, Ray­ mond Foster and wife at their hoiVie on Route 1. DINNER IN aiARIXITTE Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Leagans and sons, Ellis, Eddie and George, Mrs. N. H. Collette, and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lagle and children, Hugh and Susan, spent last Sunday in Charlotte, the dinner guests of Miss Coleen Collette. The group enjoyed j a family dinner together at Ramada Inn in honor of Ellis I.£agans who left Tuesday for South America. SPR.VD WEEK IN PA. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pennington and daughters. Misses Martha and Betsy Pennington returned Saturday for a week's vacation in Philadel­ phia and Hersey, Pennsylvania. FI.ORH)A V.^CATION Mr. and Mrs. Millard Harmon and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bean and j son, Kenneth, returned Thursday I from Daytona Beach. Florida wlieiv they vacationed for a week, HOME POn WtJDDIVG Wilford J. Jones arrived Friday by plane from New York City for the wedding of his dausiiter, Joan­ ne, wiu married Tliomst Cook Jr. By MARGARET A. LEGRAND Sunday afternoon in the first Bap­ tist Church. Mr. Jones remained with his family on Maple Avenue until Tuesday. IN BLOWING ROCK Mr. and Mrs, E. C. Jarvis and Mrs. C. M. Weir spent a few day.s last week in Blowing Rock. They visited the Daniel Boone Garden and other places of interest on the Parkway. .\TTEND WBDDtNG Mrs. E. G. Hendricks. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Madison, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Collette, Miss Susie Collette and Mr. and Mrs. Gray Hendricks attended the wedding of Paul Hen­ dricks Jr. who married Miss Mary Ann Wallace Sunday afternoon in Franklin. The wedding was held in the Methodist Church Sunday after­ noon. They also attended an after- I'ehearsal dinner Saturday evening given by the bridegroom's parents at Franklin Golf Lodge. IN m OH POINT THURSDAY Mrs. B. C. Brock of Farmington attended a State Executive D. A. C. board meeting last Thursday held in High Point. She was also a guest at the Virginia Dare Chapter lunch­ eon held at Emerywood Country Club. HERE FROM VIRGINL\ Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jarvis and children of Covington, Virginia, are s|)ending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Jarvis. They came es­ pecially to attend the funeral of Mrs. Jarvis' mother, Mrs. Jesse Davis of East Bend. RETURNS FROM HOSPrTAL Mrs. Hubert Eaton returned to her home on Wiikesboro Street Sat­ urday from the Baptist Hospital where she had been a patient for ten days. Prior to going to the Bap­ tist Hospital, she was a patient at Davie County Hospital for over three weeks. VISIT PARENTS Mrs. John Mauney and children. Joiinny. Meg and Celia of Leaks- ville. spent last Tuesday and Wed­ nesday here with Mrs. Mauney's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Eat­ on and her sister, Mrs. Robert Dwiggins and family. PICNIC SUPPER The Thomas Hoy Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, served a picnic supper Sunday night to the patients at. the VA Hospital in Salisbury. UNDERGOES SURGERY Dewey Jordan of Cooleemee, un­ derwent major surgery on Tuesday, June 13 at the Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem. His condition is very satisfactory. NEWILYWEDS AT HOME Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cook are at home from their honeymoon and are living in the Horn-Harding ap­ art menl. SPEND WEEKEND HERE Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Whitley and son. Tommy of Atlanta. Geo­ rgia, spent the past weekend here with Mrs. Whitley's mother, Mrs. Sam S. Short on Oak Street. MARSH FAMILY MOVE Mr. and Mrs. Roy P. Marsh and daughters. Annette, Amy nnd Emi­ ly, moved Thursday from Maple Avenue to their now home in Green­ ville. MOVE TO GEORGIA •Mr. and Mrs. John I^ng Jr. and children movfld on Tuesday to Aug­ usta, Georgia. The Longs moved from their home on Wandering Lane. COOK-OUT Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powell were hosts at a cook-out Wednesday night at their home. Grilled steaks and hamburgers with accessories and cake were served. Attending the supper wero; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Fix and son, David, and Mrs. Tay­ lor of Winston-Salem, and Mrs. Clarence Briggs and son, Lee Roy of .Mars Hill. Mrs. Briggs and son spent the night with tlie Powells and on Thursday the four of them spent the day in Raleigh with Mrs. Brigg's son, Senator Bruce B. Briggs who took them on a tour of Raleigh. It Pays to Advertise we carry ONLY THE BEST bairy foods are important to planning * well-balanced, nourishing family meals. Wonderful part about them is the way they fit into everyday and special-day menus. Serve them often. Remember, you can depend on our dairy products to be always dairy fresh! m v u n For Home Delivery uC W l^ Phone 264^734 Tliursclay, June 22,1967 Davie County Entcrprisc-Rccora Page Tliree MRS. NORMAN C. McALLISTER Janet Kay Scott and Norman C. McAllister Wed In Bethel Methodist Ceremony The wedding of Miss Janet Kay SeoU and Norman Charles MoAll- Jslcr of Winston-Salem took place at 3:ao o’cIoei< Saturday, June 17, at Bethel Methodist Church. The ]?ev. Warren Hawits performed the double ring ceremony. A program of wedding music was presented by Miss Nancy Myers, organist, and Mrs. Richard Harrill, soloist. The bride is the daughter of Mr, •and Mrs, Luther S. Scott of Route 11, Griffith Road, Winston-Salem. She is a graduate of West Forsyth High School, attended Forsyth Tech­ nical Institute, and is employed as a teller at Piedmont Federal Sav­ ings and Loan Association. », Mr. McAllister is the son of and Mrs. Albert G. McAilister of 1808 West Polo Road, Winston-Sal­ em. He is a graduate of West Fors­ yth High School and is a rising junior at Wake Forest College. He is employed by F’leasants Hard­ ware. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. MoAllistcr, 667 South Main St., Mocksville. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown with an Em- ])ire A-line cage of white Chantilly Ince and a scalloped neckline trim­ med in seed pearls. The chapel train was attached by an organza bow. She wore a Chantilly lace man­ tilla atlachcd to a pillbox. She car­ ried a prayer book with a white or- chid and feathered carnations. Mrs. William Ervin of Clemmons ■was matron of honor. Her floor- length gown was of pink chiffon with Empire bodice of lace. The el- bow-length sleeveq were trimmeej in bands of satin, as was the chif­ fon train. Her headpiece was a matching chiffon bow with veil of illusion. She carried a cascade bou­ quet of pink roses and white daisy mums. Miss Kathy Williams of Clem­ mons and Miss Nan Kimel of Wins­ ton-Salem .were bridesmaids. They wore gowns of mint green, fashion­ ed on the same lines as the honor attendants. They carried a cascade bouquet of yellow daisies. Felecia Ruth Sheets and Allen Miller were, ^ ild attendants. Mr. McAllis^r served as his son’s Bridesmaids Lunch At Mando Residence Miss Jane Mando and Mrs. D. J. Mando entertained at their home, 501 North Main Street, at a buffet luncheon Saturday. June 17, honor­ ing Miss Ann Cassidy, bride-elect of June 18lh. Miss Mando was a bridesmaid for the honoree. The hostesses presented the hon- orce with a corsage of pink carnat­ ions upon her arrival, and their gift was of silver. The buffet table was covered with a Maderia cut-work cloth. The cen­ terpiece was a miniature bride flanked on either side with silver candelabra and arrangements of white pompoms, pink and white car­ nations and gypsophilia. Wedding bells were hung from the chandelier and centered over the table. Guests were seated at individual places at card tables in the living room. Centerpieces for the tables were identical to the candelabra and flowers mentioned above. Arrangements of roses, gypsophil­ ia, and larkspur were used through' out the home. The bride presented gifts engrav­ ed with the wedding date to her attendants. Guests attending in addition to the honoree and the hostesses in eluded; Mrs. J, E. Cassidy, mother of the bride; Mrs. Belton John Peele, Jr., mother of the groom, of Fayetteville: Mrs. Peggy Dillon of Salisbury, Mrs. Bill Shore of Char­ lotte, Miss Ellen Neill of Raleigh, Mrs. W. J. Moretz of Hickory, Mrs. Faye Boger of Winston-Salem and Mrs. Ross Wands of Mocksville. cAllis^r s n. Ushersbest man. Ushers were Ronald Ed­ ward Scott, brother of the bride; Graham McAllister, brother of the groom; Terry Lee Scott, cousin of the bride; and Clifton Campbell Jr. of Clemmons. After a trip to Williamsburg, Vir­ ginia the couple will be at home on Griffith Road. CAKE CUTTING The bridal couple was honored at a cake cutting Friday evening, June 16, after their wedding re­ hearsal. The bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luther S. Scott, were hosts at the pretty affair in the Bethel Metti odist Fellowship Hall. MISS DELORIS BLACKWELL, MR. OWENS MARRY SATURDAY, JUNE 10, IN OXFORD Miss Deloris Ann Blackwell and John Marion Owens were married at ;>:00 o’clock Saturday, June 10, at iMoiinlain Creek Baptist in Ox­ ford. Tile Rev. Lcmar Wheeler as­ sisted the Rev. Roy Cantrell, ut Swcpsunville, N. C., with the double ring ccrcmony. The iiride is the dauHhter of Mr. and Mrs. IJavid Blackwell of Route 4, Oxford. She is a graduate of Oak Hill High School and Campbell College, holding a B.S. degree in Home Economics. The bridegroom is liie son of Mr. and Mrs. William Owens of Cool- eemee. North Carolina. He is a gra­ duate of Uavie County High School and C.'amiibell College, holding a 13. A. degree in Social Studies, Miss Brenda Tew of Clinton ae- tonipanied on the oigaii Miss Ann Hayes ot Oxtord, Selections includ­ ed "Lo\e IJivine" and "O Thou Wliose Gracious Presence Blest." The bride wore a formal gown of .satin Hith lace ai>pliiiiies which she dcL-igned anil made hersidf. The giiwn ieatureit an enipire waistline wall a seiiii straight skirt. The bod­ ice was styled witli a round necii- liiie ,111(1 loiii; pointed slce\es. The bnilos tiiigertip mantilla was also i)f laiiv She carried a white Bible accenttd h iiIi an orchid. Ali.ss Jiiyte Blackwell was her ■,isli'r s ni.iid of honor. She »niie a tloDi length gown of whilt* l.iie on yellow tattcta styled like the brides g.mii. She woie a yellow piliiiox ha! lopped with a yellow veil. She carried a Ixiuquet of five yellow roses. Other bncsni.iKls uere Miss Car- iiJiyn Ovitiai, ot tiic of Morehead City; Miss Judy Clark of Oxford; and Mrs. Willard Brown of Goldsboro. Their attire was the same as that of the maid-of-honor and they carried a long-temmed yellow rose. Best man for the occasion was Richard Canfield of Raleigh. Ushers were Eugene Blackwell, brother of the bride; Marshal Nearthery ol Oxford; and Robert Hudson of Raleigh. 'I’he mother of tlie bride wore a green lace dress with a matching green hat and beige accessories ac­ cented with a corsage of yellow roses. The mother of the groom wore a beige lace dress with black patent accessories also accented with a corsage of yellow roses. The bride chose a dress of white lace over green taffeta for the wed­ ding trip. This was accented with tile orchied lifted from her bouquet. After the wedding trip, _Mr. and ■Mrs. Owens will reside at Sunshine Court Apartiiicnts Beaufort, North Carolina. .Mr. Owens will leach in Morehead City and Mrs. Owens will be the .\ssistant Home Economics Agent for Cartarel County. HKCEI'TION The wedding party and guests were entertained by tlie bride’s par­ ents at a reception in the church’s fellowship hall iniiiiediately follow­ ing the wedding. Greeting guests were Mrs. Clar­ ence Frazier and the wedding |)arty. Assisting in serving the guests were Miss Lou Gresham, Mrs. Inez Tilley and Mrs. W. L. Faile. Spring flowers in yellow and white and burning candles provided a set- tu£ iur ti)t! Cope-Boger Couple To Wed In August Mr. and Mrs. Willie Monroe Cope announce the engagement of their daughiter, Sharon Lynn, to Kenneth Dare Boger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olay Boger of Mocksville. An Aug. 12 wedding at Macedonia Moravian Church is planned. Miss Cope is a graduate of the dental hygiene program at Cen­ tral Piedmont Community College at Chariotte. Mr. Boger is a rising junior at Appalachian State Teach­ ers College. This summer, he is working for the Rural Electrifica­ tion Administration at Mocksville. Methodist Choir Has Picnic Supper The members of the choir of First Methodist Church and their guests had a hamburger supper Sunday night, June 18, at Rich Park. After the supper, gifts were presented to: Vicki Hendricks, Sus­ an Smith and Phil Oeadmon, ’67 graduates at Davie County High School; Dicki Nail, who with his family is moving to Winston-Salem; and, Mrs. Marilyn Mott, former member of the choir who is now liv­ ing m Winston-Balem. David Lanning Has Birthday David Lanning who is six years old, was honored with a party on his anniversal'y. Hostess was his mother, Mrs. Harold Lanning at her home on Hardison Street. After playing games, minature ice cream cones, pink and yellow decorated cookies potato chips and suckers with iced Pepsi Colas were served. Attending the parly were: the honoree, Dennis and Marly Lan­ ning, Cindy Barney, Karen and Barry Bledso, Martha and Karen Zimmerman, Mrs. David Barney, Mrs. Harold Bledso and Miss Sue Zimmerman. Miss Joyce Hobbs Honored At Shower Miss .Joyce Hobbs, bride-elect o) David Robert Peoples, was honored with a miscellaneous shower Sat­ urday night in Clarksville Commun­ ity Building. Hostesses were Mrs. Stacey Beck, Mrs. William Seaford and Miss Kathy Peoples. The honoree was presented a cor. sage by the hostesses. A color scheme of pink and while was carried out in tiie floral ar­ rangements and refreshnKnt cour­ se. The lace covered refreshment table was centered with pink and while larkspur. Pink roses and Queen Anne's lace was also used effectively. Decorated cake squares, mints, nuts and lime punch were served to approximately thirty five guests. At the conclusion of the party, the bride-elect was showered wjUi gifts. Photo By Mills Studio MRS. SAMUEL THOMAS COOK, JR. MISS JOANNE JONES', THOMAS COOK WED IN DOUBLE RING CEREMONY Miss Joanne Lynn Jones became, ring bearer was attired in white the bride of Samuel Thomas Cook I and carried the rings on a white Jr., Sunday, June 18 at the First Baptist Church. The Rev. Fred D. Barnes officiated at the 2 p. m. double ring. ceremony. Mrs. Gene Smith, organist, and her husband, soloist, presented a program of wedding music. Mrs. Cook is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilford J. Jones of Maple Avenue. She is a graduate of Boon- ton High School, Boonton, New Jer­ sey and is a secretary at Central Telephone Company in Mocksville. Mr. Cook, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cook of North Main Street, is a graduate of Davie Coun­ ty High School and is employed at Hall Drug Company, Mocksville. He will attend Salisbury Business Coll­ ege in the fall. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of Chantil­ ly lace fashioned with a fitted bod­ ice, long sleeves and a sabrina neckline. Multiple tiers of lace form­ ed her bouffant skirt which ended in a full train. A Queen’s crown of Aurora Borealis crystals secured her full bustle veil. She carried a white satin-covered prayer book with valley lillies and a white or­ chid. Miss Teresa Cook, sister of the bridegroom, was maid of hooor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Jeanette Seamon of Woodleaf and Mrs. Joyce Rachels. Child attendants were Gelee Cozart, flower girl, and Tony Cook, brother of the bridegroom, ring bearer. The attendants wore floor-length gowns with matching lace jackets and carried nosegays of pink roses with matching streamers. The hon­ or attendant wore pale pink and the bridesmaids wore mint green. The flower girl wore a tiered lace dress underlined with soft pink and a matching headpiece. She carried a lace basket of flower petals. The satin pillow. Carl Fred Roberson was the bride groom’s best man. Ushers included Philip Atlas Deadmon, and Edgar Britt Osborne of Cooleemee. Reception Immediately following the wed­ ding ceremony, the bride’s parents entertained with a reception in the social room of the church. The guests were greeted by Mr. and Mrs. Ed Short. The receiving line was composed of Mr. and Mrs. Jones, the bridal couple, and the bride’s wedding attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Daniel directed the guests to the register where Mrs. Danny Marion presided. DirecUng 'ft the refreshment table was Miss Flossie iMartin. The refreshment table was cov­ ered with white satin with net over­ lay. The centerpiece w'as an ar­ rangement of pink roses, petunias and gypsophilia with ivy runners. Mrs. Bill Howard, assisted by Mrs. Phil Southern, cut and served the four tiered wedding cake decorated with sugar bells and pink roses. The cake was topped with bride and groom figurines. Lime punch was poured by Mrs. Fred Barnes and Mrs. Charlie Cozart. Assisting in serving green and white mints and nuts were Mrs. Opal Shaw of Winston-Salem, Mrs. Sam Howard, Mrs. George Rowland, Mrs. Lester P. Martin, Sr., Mrs. Claude Frye, Mrs. Carl Roberson and Miss Jane Howard. Other floral arrangements in the social room were magnolia blos­ soms, white hydranias, Shasta dais­ ies and feverfew. The bride’s mother wore a pale yellow lace dress with matching ac­ cessories and a white orchid cor­ sage. The mother of the groom wore aqua lace and crepe with matching accessories and a white orchid. Birth Announcements Born at Forsyth Memorial Hospi­ tal to: Mr. and Mrs. Bill Knigbt, Rout« 5, Mocksville, a datjgliter, Ikuns (U June ISUi, Bixby News A number of relatives gathered at the home of Jelery Myers Sun­ day to celebrate his bii-thday. A picnic lunch was enjoyed by all. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Dillon and J. R. attended the Owens reunion near Salisbury, Sunday. Mrs. Glenn Thomason left Sunday to attend summer school at Will­ iam and Maly College. She will be gone for 7 weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Robertson were Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Robertson. Vacation Bible school closcd Fri­ day night. A weinner roast climax­ ed the week's activities. fi. T. Robertson. Turnc*r Robert­ son and Mrs. Opal Howard visited Mrs. Lizzie Robertson, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Robertson and Kim, Mrs. Harding Swisher and Cynthia visited Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Robertson Sunday. Mrs. Sallie Nivens and Frances visited Mrs. Jim Elverhardt in Winston-Salem, Friday. Miss Paulette Wagner To Wed Melvin Beeker LMiss Judy Paulotle Wagner will marry Melvin Mock Becker on Sat­ urday, .June 24th. The wedding is scheduled for 4:00 at the Turrentine Baptist Church. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H, Foster Wagner of «t. 3 Mocksville, All friends and relatives are invit­ ed to attend. THE TEXTILE SHOP SALISBPKY STREET Hoya ... a good selection........98c Yd. Dacron Poplin Only $1.49 Ydi A (iood Seltiction Of Cottons............ 39c To 98c Yd. B U m B lC K PATTEBNS SIMPUCITy P A m S N S Two Hostesses Honor Miss Sherry Collins Miss Sherry Collins of Mocksville, August bride-elect, was honored at a miscellaneous floating shower Thursday night, June 15, when two hostesses entertained at the home of Mrs. Gordon Tomlinson on Hal- ander Drive. Sharing hostess duties with Mrs. Tomlinson was Mrs. Ed­ win Cox of Wandering Lane. Decorations throughout the home were predominantly pink, carried out in the floral arrangements, can­ dles and refreshments. The refreshment table was cov­ ered wilh an imported Irish linen cloth. An arrangement of ivy and pink roses encircled tiie base of the crystal punch bowl. Other table arrangements included three bran­ ched crystal candelabra with light­ ed pink candles. Decorated bridal cake squares and crystal compotes filled with nuts and mints were also placed on the refreshment table. The guests were greeted at the door by Mrs. Tomlinson and her daughter. Miss Beverly Tomlinson. Mrs. Cox introduced them to the receiving line which included the bride-elect's mother, Mrs. Dudley Collins; the groom-elect’s mother, Mrs. J. K. Sheek, Jr.; and, the honoree. Assisting at the gift table were Miss Brenda Howard and Miss Jane Howard, both of Mocksville. Two of Miss Collins’ classmates at UNC-G, Miss Sue Sloan of Ral­ eigh, and Miss Beth Cazel of Bur­ lington, were present at the occas­ ion and assisted at the refreshment table. Both giris are to be attend­ ants in Miss Collins’ wedding sched­ uled to be held August 19, at First Baptist Church, Mocksville. Miss Patsy Davis of Advance as­ sisted at the bride-elect’s register. The groom-elect’s grandmotiier, Mrs. J. K, Sheek, Sr., also of Mocksville, was a special guest dur­ ing the evening. Approximately sixty guests at­ tended the party during the appoint­ ed hours from 7:30 to 9:30. Harris and Pierce Vows Spoken On Saturday Miss Marilyn Carol Harris and Richard Eugene Pierce were mar­ ried Saturday June 17, at 2:00 p. m. in Bear Creek Baptist Church. The Rev. Paul Moore officiated at the double ring ceremony. Mrs. Pierce is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Harris of Mocksville, Route 2 and is a grad­ uate of Davie County High School. Mr. Pierce is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Pierce of Watt Street, Cooleemee. He is a grad­ uate of Davie County High School and Rowan Technical Institute. He is employed at Veeder--Root, Inc. of Elizabethtown. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a street length dress of white linen and a short veil, and carried a bouquet of red rose buds. Miss Peggy Pierce, sister of the groom, and Sherry Spillman, the brides niece were attendants. Mr. Pierce was his son’s best man. Following the wedding, a recep­ tion was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Spillman, sister and brother-in-law of the bride. After a trip to the mountains, the couple will live in Elizabethtown, North Carolina. Photo by Mills Studio MEIS. BELTON JOHN PEELE III MISS ANN CASSIDY, JOHN PEELE III . MARRY IN OAK GROVE CHURCH RITES Miss Patricia Ann Cassidy and Belton John Peele IH of Fayette­ ville, were married at 3 p. m. Sun day, June 18 in Oak Grove Meth­ odist Church. The Rev. Ralph Eanes and the Rev. Rotjert L. Oakley of­ ficiated. Wedding musicians were Miss Ly­ dia Kllmp, organist of New Bruns­ wick, Georgia, and Ray Efird, solo­ ist of Charlotte. The bride’s parents are Mr. and Mrs. James E. Cassidy of Route 2. She is a rising senior at Lenoir Rhyne College at Hickory. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Belton John Peele Jr. of Fayetteville. He is a graduate of Lenoir Rhyne College where he was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilom fraternity. The bride, given in marriage by her brother, Kenneth Cassidy, wore a gown of peau de soie and Chant­ illy lace. The empire gown was designed with a detachable train. The bodice and panel of the A-line skirt were of lace with pearl trim and her full-length veil of illusion fell from a crown of pearls. She carried a bouquet of white roses. Mrs. William Shore of Charlotte, college roomate of the bride, was matron-of-honor. Miss Faye Boger was maid-of-honor, and bridesmaids were Miss Ellen Neill of Raleigh, Mrs. Keith Dillon of Salisbury, and Miss Jane Mando and Mrs. Ross Wands. All of the attendants wore iden­ tical dresses- of coral crepe with matching headpieces and carried bouquets of Talisman roses and white carnations. Mr. Peele was his son’s best man. Ushers were Bryan Anderson of Hickory, Ed Byrd of Spriii'c Pine, Steve Bowman of Asheville, and David Sain. The mother of the bride wore a blue linen and lacc dress and white accessories. Her corsage was o£ white carnation^. After their wedding trip, Mr. and Mrs. Peele will live in Hickory. MISS LINDA FAYE ALLEN ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED . -. Mr. and Mrs. f ilin g G. Allen of Bt. 2, announce the engagement of their daughter, Linda Faye, to Douglas Bennett Barney, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Barney, Bt. 2, Advance. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Allen is a graduate of Davie County High School and is attend­ing Winston-Salem Business College. Mr. Barney at­ tended Davie County High School. He is employed witb mcm toe. in Wineuta^Satem. PRINCESS THEATER PHONE 634-2490 MOCKSVILLE, N. 0. ADMISSION ADULTS ........................... 7Sc Children under 12 ............... 35c WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY JUNE 21-22 ■me rnimscH conponaTion s .i Prmnis ja c K Lem m on waLTCR manHBUhBILLYWILOeR’S THeFORTunecdoKie wMor irtiiMw.unireDaRiisis _ Wed & Thur.1 Show Only 7:00 p. in. Fri.-Sat.-Sun. JUNE 23-24-25 PLUS They’re - DOG-GONE FLUBBERGA81G Together! WAIT DISNEy5 J •i« r Mit PMduriMt 7 WALTDISNEY’S'\ j Friday . "Absent .Mindrtl Profi-ssur” • 7:(*0 p. m, "Shaggy Dug” 8:45 |i, ui. Siitiirdiiy • ‘•‘I'rufessor” 1:00 & 7:00 p. ui, "Shaggy Dog” • 2:4.? Il 8:00 u.iu. iiuadiiy • “PrufL'bhur" - 7:0U p.ui. “Sliaggy Dug’’ . 8:4o p. iii. COMINT. SOON' "NasbviUf KeJiel” "A PUUul Ot UoUars." Page Four Davie County Enterprise-Record TKuraHay, June 22, 1967 Davie Soldier Places SecondlnDaNangRace Lance Cpl. Gai'y R. Oi'ubl), son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Cirubb ot H;t. 4, Mock.s\illo, Won st'i'oiul filace honors at (lie .Seoond Anniuil iMemorial Day Da Nang ".'iOO" race, with a speed of almost 95 miles per hour. Lance CjjI. Cirubb is wilh I lie Marines slation«d in Viel Nam. Unlike the .stateside Indianapolis "500” the Dan Nanj! ".’ioo" had only nine entries, driving ittle more than "go carls”, made of Junked parts, pieced and welded loHelhcr, equipped with small engines sal­ vaged from worn out wosliing mach­ ines and discarded motor scooters. The Marines worked on these cars in off-duty time to prepare, for the race. Utilizing a professional racing start, wliere drivers riin to tlieir oars, the drivers , circled the one- dghth m(lle track laps for the total one- and a quarter mile race, A feature of the race allowed pit crews to push their cars over llie finish line, if necessary. Althougli the winning "stakes” were not as high as the Indianapolis ‘‘.■|(lfl". to the M.'trine.s of Mninlon- ani'c Bii., PlX', they weri> cunsider- ;jl)ly bl);li(‘i' - Ilie reasim . ;ill \nl- initnry o.'i.'ili cniili'ilmlioii.s weiv In the Iwn (ii'|ilian;it;<“s adoplod by the members of tlii' eonimand, hvu years at'o. The money will prox lde fooil and sliellor for hundreds ot honiele.vs .SimiIIi Vielnantese 4ir- ph.'ins. 1'lie witiner of the rai'o was Pon D. Wennter, a twenly ye.ir old corporal from TlrainiMil, Minn, A .'ipecial winnins atlraetion was a kiss from Mi.ss Winona Dufford, Middletown, Ciinn.. a IXnnatit; USO worker, selected as “Mi.ss Danang fiOO”. The winner .'il.^o received three ice cold glas.ses of milk, a luxury item in Vietnam, and an engraved victory cup. De.spitc the ]1S degree heat, ovi 1,000 Leatht.-rnoeks jammed the 'Maini. 15n. ar<?a, Ihroi' mies we.st ol iDanang, contributing more than $1.- 4(10 to b(‘nefi( the Worldwide I'.'viin golizalion Cru.sadi' Orpbaiuige and Sacred Heart Orphanage in Danang. Drivers Seek Repeat Wins Saturday Nighl The Bowman Gray Stadium slock car racing scene will have plenty of angles and curves Saturday nighl OS four drivers seek repeat wins. Perk Brown tries again for the track’s career victory record, and three championship battles contin­ ue with a "Ladies Night” program. iBrown will be trying for his fourth win of tlie season and Iho aolh of his career on the municipal stadium's quarter-mile asphall track. His 29th triumph here, two weeks ago, lied him with the now- retired Glenn Wood of Stuart, Va., for the track’s career victory re­ cord. 'He’ll also be defending the lead in the track point standings for the featured modified-sportsman divis­ ion. The other Uiree drivers who will be trying for repeat wins are de­ fending track champ Ken Rush of High Point, Carl Burris of I^eaks- vllie and Billy Hensley of Ridgeway, Va. Bush and Burris have two li)67 wins apiece, and Hensley has one. ■Rush won last week’s 40-lap main event, nosing out Hank Thomas of Winston-Salem, as Brown finished third and n»rris fourth. Fifth spot wont to Ma.K Bi'rrier of Winstim- Salcm. The Uu.sh bnitlier.s. Ken and Harold. w<in lO-Iap heats. VVayiio Carlton of Win.stoii-Salein won till! 20-lap hobby (amateur) feature, followed in order by .1. II. Whittington of IClkin and Don Strickland of Winston-Salem. Larry Ring of Ct'recnsboio w.is fourth, and Ralph Brinkley of Lexington — leader in the amateur standings — was fifth. Carlton and Brinkley won 10-lap heals. Charles St. John of Cycle and Krnie Shaw of Winslon-Salem won 1.5-Iap races for the claiming (no­ vice) division, where jwint stand­ ings are led liy Richard Wiklc of Winston-Salem. Wikle finished tliird in the race won by Shaw. Virginian Bucky Williams drove a stubborn I'l.'jS Lincoln that out­ lasted the field and won a "De­ molition Derby" «'recking contest. Observance of "Ladies Nighl” is expected to attract a nuar-oa|)acity crowd to Salui’day night’s eight-race program in the 17,000-scat stadium. An eslimaled l.'j.OOO turned out for a similar oeeasion last month. Lance Cpl. Gary R. Giubb and his vehicle which won scconcl place in the annual Memorial Day Da Nang 500 Race in Viet Nam, At last! Summer lime is here, so gel out the hand cranked freez­ er and lei’s make ice cream. Long ago the Homans flavored snow will) fruil juices and .served as a des.^cil. Marco Polo brought back a reciix; for “Milk Ice” from his travels in the I';ast. In our own country, Dolly Madison, wife of 4lh president ser­ ved ice cream at a I’eceplion in the early ItHIO’s. Today, we do not save ice cream for special occasions or .special persons. It is the most popular American dessert. 11 is tliv- ided into several clas.ses which are ice cream, frozen cu.stards, ice, .sherberts and Mousse. PI.AIN ICE CREAM Beat until liglit one egg, add cup sugar, a eiip of evaporated milk plus 0 lable.spoons water and V& teaspoons of vanilla or any desired flavor. Freeze in hand turned fyeezer using 8 parts crushed ice to one pai-l, ice cream salt. It may be packed and let stand an hour or so to ripen. This makes VA pints. GOOD CHOCOLATE SAUCE Mix Vi cup sugar, 'A cup coca with 2 tablespoons water and I',-: tablespoons corn syrup. Boil togeth­ er until a soft ball forms in colil water. Stir in 1/3 cup milk, 1 tea­ spoon vanilla. Serve warm or cold on ice cream, cake or any desserl. ORANGE MILK SHERBERT Mix 1 cup evaporated milk, VA cup orange juice, Vj.cup sugar,-1'/!- teaspoon graled orange rind, 2 tab­ lespoons lemon juice and just a pinch of salt. 'Freeze in hand cranked freezer as you would any ice cream. Makes ■about V& pints. rr PAYS TO ADVERTBSK WHAFS A FOREIGN TRACTOR DOING ON AMERICAN SOIL? p le n t y , if i t ’s d e u {prowHi Here’s What Makes DEUTZ The World’s Finest Tractor! DEUTZ Ai r -c o o l e d d ie s e l ENGINE NO RADIATOR^NO r a d it o r p r o b l e m s Complele warm-up in ."to seconds. Operates trouble-free in both hoi and cold weather extremes. PRECISION BUILT BY WEST GERMAN CRAFl’SMEN DEUTZ Is the original buildei' of in­ ternal combustion engines, and 'I'be DiiU'rZ engine is machined to piT- fection — so fine it iIih's n<it need or use cylinder head gaskets. FULL RANGE OF MODELS 25 TO 85 HORSEPOWER DEUI'Z Diesel Tractors are built in six diffeivnt power sizes with model option variations lo fit every job le- qulrttmenl. LOW FUEL CONSUMPTION Have you ever seen a diesel that didn’t smoke'/ Come see a DEUTZ! Smoke represents unburned fuel which means loss in fuel economy. With a smoke* free DIOUTZ, you are assured of maxi­ mum fuel savings. MOST ADVANCED HYD­ RAULIC SYSTEM IN THE WORLD Features include: position control, dej)tli and draft control, float and flow conti'ol, multiple remote control valves, and :i |)oint linkage. TESTED AND PROVEN ON AMERICAN FARMS Before United States distribution gan, ten DiOUTZ Tractoi-s were use- tested on American farms. Tractors were worked for as much as 1,000 hours each during u two year period without a single part replacenmt on any of the tractors other than oil and air filU-rs, , , . v. and the price? you simpl y won’t believe It! Authorized dealer for Yadkin, Suii’y and Davie Counties Todd Implement Co. 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Some have Factory Air-Conditioning and all are equipped with Automatic Transmission and Power Steering. BUY AN AIR-CONDITIONED CAI? AT A WINTER PRICE__________ FOR THE BEST POSSIBLE DEAL SEE' • DUKE WOOTEN • RAY DRAUGHN • BILL WILLIAMS OCKSVILLE UHRYSLER F LYHOUTH Mocksvtlle, N. C.Wilkeiboro St. A uthorized d e a u r ffoTOHs oqi ThursHay, June 22, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Recoi d Page Five The Clement Slaves ...And Their Stories This is dll' riflli In a seriCR of slnrlvs cnnrerntng (lie skives of Captain Jciise Clement and their descendanls, Richard and Malinda Clement were slaves, married and bad a . large faniil.y . . . 19 children. Ten nf tlipse children lived — five girls, Lucinda Nnoinl, Fanny, Sarah, and Snsiin; the hnys, .Inlin, Israel, Jesse, Richard and Levi. Most of these chlrtrcn stayed In Mucksville after they were free. Susan the youngest girl and the eighteenth child, was selected when she was ten years old to slay up In the hig house with her mistress, master and their family to wait on them' and do housework. In the l»40's, Marshall A'lderson, a son of this Susan, wroie a book­ let entitled "Slavery Days and Some Years After” which contains stories of the CicAient slaves and f» incidents in and around Mocksvllle. Ttie first ofKhl of these stories were printcif in previous weeks. The nlntii story is being printed herewith just as p.ppeared in tiiis booklet. We will pr’nt more in subse(|uent issues. MORE ABOUT SU.SAN None in the Clement family had any more ambition than Snsan. Shortly after Susan was fi'eed slie began to work for the families in Mocksville that wanted to hire iielp. She taiiglit how to cook and she learned vei’y quickly. Her wages be­ gan at two dallars a month, soon they were three dollars, then four dollars. By IJils time Susan was i» a good cook, and had begun to cook for some of the wealthiest families in Mocksville. After that she made five dollars a month and then six dollars, her height in Mocksville. Susan had to walk more than a mile every moj'ning & had to be in her kitchen at 0 o’clock. She had to cook two breakfasts, one for the workmen, who had to be through eating and able to begin the day’s work at 7 o’clock, and a second breakfast for Uie family at 8 o’clock. Susan had to get up at 5 o’clock to get to work on lime. When snow was on tiie ground it was hard, but I she was ambitious and did not mind it at all. .Soon she was considered one of Mocksville’s best cooks. After several years she quit cook­ ing regularly and only cooked on special occasions for some of tiie most prominent families. When guests came to town from Winston, Lexington, .Salisbury, Statesville or Ashfivillo, il was Susan wlio did Ihe cooking. Each .year in the month of Sept- embei' or April llwy iiad Court Week in Mflcksvil!(‘. in tiie old days the one holel in town fed only the judges ■and jurors. Susan was one of the cooks who conijieled lo feed the , rest of tlie crowd. She would get permission from one of I lie store owners to set u|i a table on his iwrch and wiien court rece.s,sed for dinner at one o’clock Susan would have a lucious bar- becucd |)ig or chicken pie to feed the |)eo|jlc streaming out of the court. Oi)« particular time Susan had plainied to have a bariiecue for the first d.iy of Court Week but she had had a iiard lime getting enougii money to iiay the farmer for his large pig ((hey called it a siioat 11/ In Sickness And In Health Wiialever your j)i)arma- fwilii'al needs, presorip- lions or iiuailh su|>|>lies, r<'ly un us. Cali US For Fast iJi'iivery HALL Drug Co. ilS N. Main PliONK 6S4-!iUl l,Uu-ksrlUi>. N. C. in those times). The shoat used for a barbecue would usually weigh bplwcen ■10 and 45 pounds. However, Saturday had rolled around and Susan had not gotten her money together to pay the farmer for his pig. Someone had promised to let her have the balance of the money tiiat she would need to pay for her pig but tiiey would not have the money until late Sat­ urday night. Now Susan had to do some quick thinking. She knew she would not gel the balance of her money to be ab'.iio get the pig anytime on Sat­ urday, She knew loo, that no farmer would send a pig anywhere in a wagon on Sunday, they really kept the Sabbath in those days. Her prob­ lem was hG^v to get that pig in time to have it barbecued and up on that store porch for dinner at one o’clock Monday. She hurried to the livery stable and arranged to get a iiorse and wagon lieliween 3:30 and 4 o’clock on Monday morning. The owner of Ihe stable agreed to iiide the key near the stable so that Susan could let herself in to get tiie iiorse and wagon. Susan was tliere around 3:30 that Monday morning with lier lantern. She had to stand on a box in order to bridle tiie horse. And then she was off to the farmer’s nearly four miles from town. The former had gotten up at 5 o’clock so Susan had no trouble getting her pig. Susan iiad to drive slow going, but she drove fast com­ ing back. She got back at 7 o’clock. Someone was waiting to help her from the wagon with the pig. Then she drove on to the stable with the iiorse and wagon, where by that time tliere was someone to receive the team. Slie had started a fire in lier barbecue pit before she left home and had put on water to scald the pig. Now she rushed iiome and hit the pig over the liot bed of coals. He was barbecued and ready on Uie store porch when court let out for dinner. Word spread through the town of Susan’s daring trip to the country before four o’clock in the morning. Tiie townspeople said tliey knew of no other woman who would have done that but Susan. Susan would walk more than a mile in wheat threshing time to get herself a fresh straw tick. For •ten cents she could gel all the straw (lie tick would hold. Then she car­ ried il home on iier head. That is the way one did 60 years ago Susan was extra good at baking fine cakes. Many people asked her to sliow tiiem how to make cake. Susan made a nice sum of money giving cake lessons. Some ladies paid one and two dollars for their lessons, one lady paid five dollars. Almost all of the ladies that Susan taught had had some education, but Susan did not have any. Susan also knew how to make very good wine. In those old days famine in small towns and in the country made their own wine. Some of them never had any luck with it. But Susan had the best of luck with lier grape wine and blackberry different ones to sell them some cordial. Susan was often asked by wine, but she would not sell wine. But she would give away wine if il was for the sick. The people would say "You must take some­ thing for your friendly deed.” What they would give her was often worth more tlian tlie wine. Sometimes the churches, both while and colored, would ask lier for some wine for the Ivord’s Sui)per and they always got the wine if Susan had il. After Susan had cooked In Mocks­ ville for many years, she heard that they paid much higher wages in Winston. So Site decided to go there. The highest wages she had received in Mocksville was six dollars a mon­ th, but in Winston they were pay­ ing ten to twelve dollars a month and in most cases furnishing a small separate house for the cook to live in. When Susan got to Winston she gol a jub at once with a family that had come from the North. Her wages were three dollars a week. Wlu-n siie iiad worked for them a siiort while slie got sick and haJ to return to Mocksville until she had recovered. After her illness she went back to Winston. This time taking a jub with a Southern family. Tiie man of the family was a Colonel. They liked Susan and iter cooking very much. Susan had a nepliew, James, who was a barber. In those days most of the baiters were coloi«d. Most of James’ customers were demo­ crats. One day when they were dis­ cussing polities they ysked James whal ticket lie voted and lie told tliem Refiubliean. IV y asked Jam­ es lo vote DetnwrsUc iA eein> ing election and James promi.wd them he would. But when he began to think it over he changed his mind and \’iit- ed the Hc'iniblican ticket as ho haJ always done. When his Di'inncralii' customers iioard what lie luid duni' tiioy were very angry. They said "James lied lo us and we will loach him a les.snn, wp will give him a good whi|iping.'’ A few days later a large group of men gathered on the corner near James' shop prepared to carry out tlicir threat. A son-in-law of Ihe Coloiiol, fo whom Susan worked, a Mr. Uijv gins, happened lo come along jus! about that time. Now, Mr, l^igiiins was very influential in Ihe town. He asked, “What is tlie (rouble?" Tliey told him they were going to wliip James because he had lied to them. He promised to vole a Democratic ticket and wo hear he voted Hepnb- iican,” Mr. Riggins said to llieni; Don’t any one of you lay your hand.? on that man. His Aunt Su.san is aur cook- and a darn good cook. Now you all go on and let James alone." They did as Mr. Riggins told them. Just as soon as Mr, Riggins g;i! home he went at once to Ihe kilclii n and told Susan the sory of wliu! had almost happened. He told liei' not lo worry one minule for the men would not dare to touch James .li­ ter he had told them lo let him alone, Susan thanked him with leai.^ in her eyes, Susan went lo see her nephew the next day and told him the sloiy. As soon as James could see Mr, Riggins he thanked him over n.l over again. James was very de:n' to his Aunt Susan for he was her Sister Sarah’s son. Her sister had passed away when James was only a boy. Susan cooked for this family three years. Then she decided tlial she wanted to go north where wages were better. She know that cooking would be more difficult there than in the south for a [lerson of no ed­ ucation, but Susan was willing r j try it. And so slie went to Philadel­ phia, Pennsylvania. She went to an employment off'?e lo get work. When she was inter­ viewed she was asked if she hail any education. She said no, but you try me and I will sliow you whal I can do. Those who employed her were always surprised at her memory, Tliey could read a recipe to Susan one time and she would remember everything. Now by this lime Sus­ an was a very good cook. And those wiio hii'ed her were very well plea­ sed with her own way of cooking. One of the things she liked lo dii was to make her -own ice cream. Wherever she worked she asked her employer to buy a freezer and she always made her own ice eveam. Susan cooked in Philadel|)hia a long while. She cooked in l>;von, Maveford, Drexel Road, Overbrook, and in Bryn Mawr, which was the last place. One day wen Slie was working in Drexel Road, Overbrook, the fam­ ily bad some guests for dinner. One of them was an official of the Pen­ nsylvania Railroad. This gentleman enjoyed his dinner so much that he inquired after the cook, and fin­ ally went out to the klchen lo talk with Susan. He told her he had never eaten a betiter dinner and thal the cake was the best he had ever lasted. He said: ‘‘Mr. and Mrs. Boardman tell me you are going to North Carolina for a three-week vacation. Now if you will teach my Irish cook how to make a cake like that, I will give you a pass lo North Carolina and back, if my cook doesn’t learn how to make the cake it won’t be your fault, you just give her the lessons and I will be satisfied.” Susan gave the lessons and the gentleman gave her a pass lo Sal­ isbury, N, C., lo within 19 miles of her home in Mocksville. Those cuke lessons were worth $24,50 to Susan, for that was the price of the fare. Susan’s lust job as cook was held willi a family in Bryn Mawr, Pa,, the Wykoff Smiths, She worked for this family for four years. They liked her for her fine cooking, her good manners, and her faithfulness. When slie finally went to Moeks- ville. North Carolina, they did not forget her. They would send her a box of fine expensive groceries from Fluke’s grocery store at Thanksgiv­ ing lime each year. They wrote (o the postmaster in Mocksville, and asked wliether Susan was in need of anything. The Postmaster, in answering them said that Susan needed noth­ ing. "Her son, Marshall, takes Ihe best of care of his mother financial­ ly.” All of the storekeepers would let Susan have anything slie needed knowing that when Marshall came to see bis mother lie would tak:^ care of all her debts. Back home in Mocksville Susan twught small pigs to raise and kill in winter. Slie took lier saw and baiumer and tiuUt lier own pig pens sod cbick«n eom- Sto wag eood Macedonia News ih ! By MRS. A'JSBON LLLIS Frank .Slioek rrreivcrl .i ,nifl .nl chiipcli .Siiiiii.iy for bcin;’. Ilio falher pro.-icnl. Hi' i.-, f!V yi'.'irs nlil. iMr. :iii(l Mrs. Fi.vi' were .Suiul.-iy clhuu'r nf Mr, ;i.ul Mr.s, ,i;miny Kryc. Tlioro w;i,5 .T Ronil .nlli‘i!il;ii!C'i' al P.;i)li‘ S.'luKil wilh ,'in of l!ffl. 'I'lip chidren d.joycfl I'.io w .i’k yiwl school closed on Friii.'iy wilh a weinner roasl. Mrs, Allierl Flllis sper.l a fow d.iys at llip braoli l,n.‘.l wppIc with Mr, anil Mrs, Clilmcr Klli.s ,ind Nancy, Women of Ihe rinirrh will h.nvp a i pol lui’k supiiiT and geiieral nipel- I iiig. Friday tnx'tiiiif' al in llic church pavilion. All women .nro in­ vited lo altoiid. Tliere will lie an auction .sale al'ler the meelini^. Plea- ,so brin.r. ilpnis willi yon for llie .sale, 'Mr, and Mrs. Kenny F,His and D<inna W,iyiiP Siiiilor were Snnd.'iy Slipper f;iiesls of Mr, .md Mr.'^, Aii.s- l)on Kllis, Sever.'d visitors attended the sinj;- ing last evenin.i? and llie nuisie:il |)ro!<ram was enjoyed by all, ■Mr, and Xtrs, l!eid .Siiiilh and boys, and .Sieve Smith vacatinned at the beach last week. Pink Hendrix is a patient al For­ syth llo.spilal, lie would .-ipprei'iale prayers and cards from liis fiiend.s and members nf Ihe clitireh, 'Mrs, Henry ItocUaday is on Ihe sick list, Mrs, Ausbon Ellis, Mr.=;, Harley .Smith. Judy and Carol .spent Mon- Iday in ,Sai,sbiiry ShnppiiiA, Mrs, Taylor l.oflin was ho.sle.ss to a cook-out for her Sunday sehool class. al curing hams Ihe old Virginia way and often ,sold these hams, Susan knew how to I rim her meat and make sausage, .She made her own sour kraut and her own snap Ihe way Ihey did in .sl.Ti'ery days. .She used lo sell this soap tno, Tliis alm- mosl ends Ihe .story of .Snsan who had lots of ambition. HI-WAY 601 DRIVE-IN THEATRE Salisbury, N. C. See our Weekly Ad Attractions Coming Up! Frl. And Sal. June 2;i:2t Double Feature 8:45 p.m. 10:30 p.m. VINCENT PRICE FRANKIE AVALON girl,..It'sa machine! ___V NinciiiillECOLOR. Sun. Muii. Tups. June SS-S6-S7 O IS N lE V lS Wed. & Tburs. June 28-211 PLEASUR ^ A N Y T U c FiNcau w MWiiiiin County Court Tl;e regular .session of Davie r.-iimly I'lUirl was lu'ld Tue.sday, Jiiilfio Jolin T. Rrnek pre.sided. At- loriiey U\st<'r P. Martin. Jr. pixis- eeilted the dncket. Ca.re.s disi>o,scd of w fie as follows: Phillip Edwin Fuller, capias, 12 months .suspended on conditions, 01i.^ Lee Howell, alias capias, con- tinned, ,lohn Thomas l,:im b. non-support, 1 year .sn.'.)iendeil ,i ye.ir.s on condi- tinns, Genevieve Tale Duncan, failure In stop for school Inis, prayer lor jiidiiment continned and pay'cosl. Jan Michael Young, speeding, $10 and co,st, Robert Thomas Flem ing, Sfioed- iny. $,'iO inelndiiig cost, Charlie Harding Rlackwelder, op- eratinj! car inloxieated, cnnliniied. Edward l,ee Norman, worthless cliet'k i:i roiinis', made checks yood and pay $.')0, and eosl in each case. Marguerite G. ttallard, speeding, including cost, Claude Alex Hall, speedinf*, $:!n ineliidin.i! cost. W illiam l':ast Koontz, s|>eeding, conliniied. Itedye Colin M.ays. failure lo re- ilnee speed. $2,"i ineliidiiig co.st. W illiam Tyson Albea, failure lo reduce speed, $:!.") including cost, Charlie Hardin.i; Blackwekler, op­ erating car inln.vic.'ited, conliniied. Baxter Nathaniel Hairston, reck- le ,s s driving and spwding, t year suspended 2 years on conditions and pay $150, and cost in both actions. Ilaxter Nalhaneil Hairston, reck­ less driving, ili.siiii,s,sed, iMeim A, Labor ,speeding, $35 in- ,lerry .laeobs, disposing of mor­ tgaged pro|)orly. not pros. l.onnie W illiams letting slock run al largo, prayer for judgnieni con- limied on conditions, chiding cost, Rich.'ird Lee Cham lxrs. no oper­ ator's licen.se called and failod, Charles Nichols, assault wilh dead­ ly weapon, continued. 'Mrs, Peggy Nichols, a.ssault, con tinned, Thomas Wilford Ham ilton, speed ing. $.'10 incliiding co.st. FUNERALS MRS. J. U. ANOHU, Funeral .services for Mrs, Mary McClamrock Angell. Tfl, of Mocks­ ville, HI, 2. widow of J, 11, Angell, were held Tue.sday al It a, m, at ICaUm’s Chapel, Uurial was in Eat- on'.s Bairti.st Church cemetery, Mrs, Ang<'ll died Sunday at Davie Cminty Hospital, Survivin." are a daughter, Mrs. I,ester MeCidlnh of Moek.svilla, Rt. 2; and three sons, Woodrow, Rufus and .l.ihn Henry Angell of Mocks­ ville, Rl, .^. JOB com * ENKOLLEE, MISS BRENDA L. BLEDSOE, daughter of Mr. aiul Mrs. Claude 11. Bletlsoe of lit. .'5, Mocksville, left' Tuesday for the Job Corp. Center in Huntington, West Virginia, where she will be trained to work either in offices, hospitals, stores, beauty shops or nursery school.s. The Job Corp. also trains aji individual to handle home and family responsibilities. Shown in the picture with Miss Bledsoe is Mrs. M ild­ red II. Foster, office head of Community Action Pro­ gram. MRS. JOHN C. JAMES Funeral .services for Mrs. Lola Ward James, 91, of Mocksville, Rt. 2. the Farmlnglon community, wife of John C, James, were held .Sun­ day al » p. m, at Eaton’s Chapel. lUirial was in the Farmington Ce­ metery. Mrs. James died Friday at Lynn Haven Nursing Home. She was born in Davie County lo Millon C. and Lillian CiUhrell Ward. Surviving arc her husband; four sons. A, U, James of Mocksville, Rt, 2. M, F, Jame,< of Advance. Rt. I. L, 0, James of Mocksville, Rt, 3, and C. B. James nf Mock.sville; two daii,i;hlers. Mrs. Willie Howard and Mrs. 11. C, Criegory of Advance, IM, 1; two brothers, Grady Ward of Mocksville and J, L. Ward of Mocksville, HI, 2; and two sisters, Mrs, E, P, Walkin' and Mi\s, Eugene Armhriisler of Win,slon-Salem. I m SPECIAL NOTICE! Beginning Saturday, July 1, 1967, all commercial of­ fices will be closed on Saturday. The office hours will be Monday thru Friday 8 to 5. You are encouraged to use the return envelope provid­ ed for your convenience in making your payments. Western Carolina Telephone Company Buy Now-Limited Time! NEW 'NO FROST 15’ with AUTO FILL IGEMAKER Model THF-ISD / M.G cu, ft. Refrigerator on wheels! Rolls out for easy cleaningl • Extra ico convenience! Entl.s filling and spilling. • Kxtra fast fn'ozing in Jet Freeze Ice Conipartniejit. • i;x(ra big freezer! Molds up to M,"! lb.s, frozen foods, • r.xtra work-.saving features! No defrosting anywhere. No dirt-catching coils on back. Save S70 to S200 on QE Refrigerators Close - Out Prices On All Color TV, Stereo and Back & White TV. Many Sizes, Styles and Mod­ els! If we don’t have The style you want, we’ll get it!! HENDRICKS AND MERRELL F U R N I T U R E C O M P A N Y , I n c . 7 0 1 W i l k e s b o r o S t r e e t M o c k s v i l l e , N . C , Bill Merrell, Owner Page Six’D'avic County Enterprisc-RccoiH ThursHay, June 22, 1967 Church GIRL SCOUT NEWS a ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® FIRST MEHODIST Circle 1, Ml'S. Jack Allison, clialr- man, set Monday evening al Ihe Fellowship building with eight mem­ bers present. Hostesses were Mrs. j Ralph iRandall and Mrs. John Brock. Mrs. Brock gave the devot- ionals. Mrs. Randall had charge of the program and showed two films, one of Jerusalem and one of the Canal Zone. Refreshments served consisled of ginger ale and lime shorhort floals. Circle 2, Mrs. Prentice Campbell, chairman, met Monday evening with Mrs. Margaret LeGrand at her home on M#Ie Avenue with six, members present. Mrs. Campbell' gave the dcvotlonals. Mrs. Gerald Blackwelder had charge of the pro- gram and used as her subject, The Functioning Bodies of the Method­ ist Church. The hostess served Fudge pie top­ ped with vanliia ice cream, cheese straws and Hawaiian punch. Circle 3, MI'S. Worth Hendricks, chairman, met Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Leo Williams with seven members present. Miss Jane McGuire presented the devotions and program using an article entitled, "Learning — A Do- It-Yourself Project.” •Refreshments served consisted of gingerale and lime sherbert float and brownies. ' Circle 4, Miss Martha Call, chair­ man, met Monday evening with Mrs. George Shutt at her home on North Main Street with twelve mem­ bers present. The meeting opened with a recording of a prayer from Lake Junaluska. Mrs. R. J. Duncan and Mrs. George Shutt presented a program on Prayer. The hostess served punch, cook­ ies and cheese straws. The Afternoon Circle, Mrs. J. H. Thompson, chairman, met with Mrs. J. B. Sharpe at her home on the Statesville Road, Monday after­ noon. Mrs. J. H. Thompson gave the de- votionals. Mrs. Gilbert Miller gave an, interesting report of the WSCS conference held recently at Lake Junaluska. The hostess served vanilla ice cream topped with strawberries and iced cake to seven members and a visitor, Mrs. Dottle Cline. The Morning Circle, Mrs. Garland Still, chairman, met Tuesday morn­ ing at the church with eight mem­ bers present. Hostesses were Mrs. Leon Leeds and Mrs. C. J. Wilson. iMrs. Leeds gave the dcvotlonals. iMrs. Still presided over the bus­ iness meeting and officers wore elected for the coming year. 'Refreshments served consisted of coffee cake, cup cakes and iced tea. FIRST BAPTIST The Leonora Dodd Circle met last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Gene Owens. There were eight present at the meeting. Mrs. S. W. Brown presided in the absence of Mrs. Clara And­ rews, chairman. iMrs. S. W. Brown, Mrs. Benlah Hendrix, and Mrs. Raymond Foster were in charge of the program. After the meeting, Mrs. Owens served refershments. 'Mrs. S. W. Brown, ,Ir. and Miss Janel Ridge left Monday morning for Fruitland. They look lOlizabeth Arm Brown and Samra Howell, who will lake pari in the Junior Memory Tournament. The girls won the Associational tournament held in Slatcsvillc dur­ ing March, and the regional con­ test al Hickory, April 0. They won the Slale-wide tournament Monday. Samra, IClizabelh and Janel will remain in Fruitland for Iho week lo attend the Training Union Pro­ gram. Circle 1, met with Mrs. J. H Haire al her home on Salisbury Street, Monday evening. There were six members present. Mrs. George Rowland gave Ihe program. Circle 2. met with Mrs. Sam Howell al lier home on North Main Street, Monday evening with eight members present. Mrs. ,1. K. Nay­ lor had charge of Ihe program. Classifieds TOR SALE: Business properly . . . Fork Communily . . . Highway 64 . . . Large Buiding and lot . . . Telephone 998-4338 or 998-407«. 6 32 3ln OR SALE; 10x52 fl. trailer with 12x14 fl. looiii and jwrch. Call 634-5745 after 6:30 p. m. 6 22 3tp FOR SALF: Electric Stove and Be- fngeralor . . . Phoue 634-5732. 6 uo I Girl Scout Troop 286 of Mocksville and Scout Leaders; Mrs. George W. Schladen- sky and Mrs. J. E. Speaks, and Chaperon es; Miss Carol Sparks and Mrs. Betty Nichols on camping trip at Hanging Rock State Park. CAMP-OUT Junior Girl Scout Troop 2«6 went camping June 11, through 14 at Hanging Rock State Park. Thirteen girls of the troop at­ tended and leaders were 'Mrs. George Schladensky and Mrs. J. E. Speaks. Chaperones were Miss Carol Sparks and Mrs. Betty Nich­ ols. After tents were crected and the kitchen organized a nosebag sup­ per was enjoyed. Following supper, a “Scout’s Own” was held down by a mountain stream. The theme was on nature with choral readings, poems, riddles and stories told by the girls. Breakfast was a “do-it-yourseif” cooked on Vagabond stoves. Tent inspection followed and the "Three Stooges” were awarded a prize for the most original tent de­ coration. These girls were; Amy Marsh, Robin Feimster and Sandra Brown. The troop hiked up to the Balan­ ced Rock and the Fire Tower which gave them a 5 mile credit on the Foot Traveler Badge. On their re­ turn, a delicious lunch was prepared and eaten by the girls. A much ear­ ned swim was enjoyed al the lake after the meal. The evening program star,ted with a showing of impromptu costume,5 which were delightful al the neigh­ boring campers. A comedy play en­ titled "A Real Hip Rumpclstikskin” Glenda Presnell with Susan Good­ win, narrator. With the singing of favorite Seoul songs, the girls re­ tired with the Friendship Circle and "Taps.” Tuesday started with a 3 mile hike after breakfast up to Hanging Rock. Trails were laid and followed on the way down also giving the girls credit on badges. Some of the meals prepared dur­ ing the camping trip were barbe- qued chicken, spaghetti, surprise steak, pudding cones, fried pies and french toast. 'A picture was taken by a news reporter from Danbury while the girls were eating lunch. A swim followed for afternoon activity and evening festivities got undeway with a treasure gift hunt given by the troop to Amy Marsh who is moving away. A drama was given entitled "Miss Minerva and Wiliam Green- hlll" by Amy Marsh, Susan Good­ win, Teresa Smith, Sandra Brown & Robin Feimster. Court of Awards was held and badges wore given to Ihe girls, along with free tickets to the mov­ ies for wearing their uniforms each meeting. The outstanding Scout aw­ ard for the filh grade was given to Teresa Smith who earned 20 badges in 1 year of Scouting. The outstand­ ing Scout award for the 5th grade was given to Rene Speaks who earned 15 badges this year. (Duke Wooten, of the Mocksville Chrysler -Plymouth Co., Mocksville, sponsor of Troop 286, donated all the bad­ ges the girls earned and the movie tickets and awards.) The winner of the potato peeling contest for the third year in a row was Sandra Brown. The 0th graders going up to Cad- ettes are; Amy Marsh, Susan Good­ win, Sandra Brown, Robin Feimst­ er, Teresa Smith and Vasta Zim­ merman. Song books were given lo each of these girls as a gift from the troop. The troop broke camp on Wed­ nesday by 3 p. m. and all were a happy but lired bunch from all the wondei'ful activities during this c;mip-out and all want to go back again. It Pays to Advertise k. i ! i - L Business for SALE Yadkin County C. E. Graver & Son Truck Body Business — Old And Established — 4 Miles South Of Yadkinville - - - Off N. C. 801 Facilities Include: • Main Shop . . . Excellent Condition . . . Cuncrcte Floor . . . 6500 Sq. Ft. • Shop Is Complete With All The Machinery And Equipment Necessary. • Blacksmith Shop In Separate Building. • Two Buildings Available For Lumber And Equip­ ment Storage. May Be Purchased With Or Without Seven Room Brick House On Two Acre Lot. — Owner Desires To Retire — Contact: L. F. GRAVER Yadkinville. Rt. 3 Phone 463*2650 Think About It For A Moment! When you huy a car...new or used...what you real­ ly want is a FAIR SHAKE! No razzle-dazzle-no snake talk-no snow jobs-nor, eon jobs. A Fair Shake is what we promise you with every deal at Reavis Autos, inc. “I CAN SELL YOU THIS CAR FOR S2,896.44” Says George Hartman; Galaxle 500 4-Dr. H. T.i 289 V-8 . . . Cruise O Matie . . . Radio . .i Vinyl-Trim . . . While; Slclc-wmis . . . Wheel Covers . . . Body Mold­ ing . . . Power Steer­ ing . . . Air Condition­ ing . . . Deluxe Belts! - Stock No. 255A — “I CAN SELL YOU THIS CAR FOR S2,876.48” Says Gene Smith Galaxle ,500 2-Dr. II. T. 2«9 V-8 . . . Cniise-0- MilUc . . . Kiidio , .. . Vinyl Trim . . . Wliile Side Walls . . . Wheel Covers . . . Body Mold­ ing . . . Power Steering . . . Air CondHioiiing . . . Deluxe Belts. — Stocit No. 259A — “I CAN SELL YOU THIS GAR FOR S2,896.44” Says Earl Jones Galaxie 500 4-Dr. II. T. 289 V-8 . . . Criiise-O- . . . Radio . . . Vinyl Trim . . . While Side Walls . . . Wheel Covers . . . Body Mold-> ing . . . Power Steering . . . Air Conditioning . . . Deluxe Bells. — Slock No. 253A — “I CAN SELL YOU THIS CAR FOR 32,786.48” Says Bol) Lyerly OalHxie .WO 2-Dr. II. T. 289 V-8 , . . Criiisc-O- Alalie . . . Kadiw . . . Vinyl Trim . . . White - - 4 S Sidewalls . . . Wheel Covers . . . Body Mold-; ing . . . Power Steering s . . . Air Condltionine . . . Deluxe Bells. - Slock No. 2liOA - REAVIS AUTOS, Inc. ~ Your Friendly Ford Dealer — 700 Wilkesboro St. Mocksville, N. C. Phone 634*2161 Parts & Service 634-5218 1^1 % m © © % m © DAVIE COUNTY E nterprise -R ecord PUBLISHED EVER Y THURSDAY A T MOCKSVILLB, NORTH CAROLINA GORDON TOMLINSON SUE SHORT Editor-Publisher Associate Editor Second Class Postage Paid bt Mocksville, N. C. Subscription Prtcc; In Davtn County, $4,00; Out of State, $4.50 iDditol'iuIs & Features Tliursday, June 22, 1967 Jo Cooley Inspires Endowment For as long as she can remember, Mrs. R. Gardner Kellogg has wanted to do something to help restore the physically handicapped to usefulness. She spent several years studying tihc opportunity- foii- chance to live as participating citi­ zens, contributing to the life around them the talents and abilities which had been made ineffective by phys­ ical handicaps. ___THiIk was t;hp hpginnirig; rtf t.hp a tm y bringing to such persons tjie benefits of modern medical science so that they might resume their places as pro­ ductive members of society. At first, she thought of converting her pro­ perty neai’ Hendersonville, N. C., into a center for their sei-vlce. However, this did not prove to be practical sin­ ce the care and treatment of the physically handicapped requires spec­ ialists and technicians usually avail- 'able only in a me'dical center and dif­ ficult tb attract to places distant from such a facility. Somie years ago when Mrs. Kellogg was at her winter home at Fort Laud- eiNlale, Fla., isomettiing happened which might be called a Twentieth Century miracle. While visiting a re- ■haWlitaition center, she noticed a ■beautiful girl, paralyzed from the waist down, who had come in to see the center. TQiey 'began to talk, and the girl, who was Josephine Cooley of Mocksville, N. C., told of an automo­ bile accident in 1942, whiich 'had left her helpless and of the Itog, careful, and wonderful ti-eatment she had re­ ceived at Nortti Carolina Baptist Hos­ pital at Winaton-Salem. The more Mrs. Kellogg learned aibout -Miss Cooley and what had been done for her, the more impressed she was with the skills and the warm heart of the Baptist H o^ital. She felt that her long search had ended, that wlrnt she wanted to do was to make at possible for others to have excell­ ent treatment and care at Baptist Hospital so that they m ight have a of Kay (Mrs. R. Gardener) Kellogg and her relationship with Bowman Gray School of Medicine and the North Carolina Baptist Hospital, which together form the Medical Cen­ ter in W inston^alem . Soon after she 'had seen Josephine Cooley, whose face has been described as like the face of an angel, and had heard her stoiy, she established the R. Gaixlner Kell­ ogg Memorial for Rehabilitation Me­ dicine in memox7 of her husband, who was a memtoei- of a distinguished fam­ ily in Green Bay, Wisconsin. Its pur­ pose is to provide for the treatment and care of the physically handicap- iped. It i!s one of the finest and most valued possesions of tlie Medical Center, grow'ing in financial woi'l^h and in contribution to the puipose for which it Was established. It has an unlimilted future in the service it can taring to those who with the proper treatment and care can become self reliant and capable citizens, of a world which is gumtly in need of them. Last Thursday Miss Cooley was the 'guest of honor at the unveiling of a portrait at the B&wman Gray School of Medicine. The portrait is that of the late Gardner Kellogg who died in 1J943. This portrait will hang in the re­ novated rehabllitatibn •fe)ciltieS'"’wffreri the expansion program is completed. At the unveiling of the poiti'ait last Thuiisday, Dr. Coy C. Carpenter, vice president for medical affairs at Bow­ man Gray, recounted the Fort Laud­ erdale meeting between Miss Cooley and Mrs. Kellogg. The Technical Action Panel . G. E. Still, Chairman of ithe Davie County Technical Aiction Panel, has 'pointed out that the D epaitaent of Agriculture had instructed its rural de­ velopment specialists to “end the mig- I'ation of rural people to large cities toy ihelping small communities revital­ ize themselves.” Mr. Still said 'instructions liad been sent toy Assistant Secretary John A. Baker to all the field staffis of USDA 'agencies urging them to expand ef­ forts to: . . . Extend sei-vices and benefits of all Federal 'agencies into rural areas. . . . Help luiral communities make economic development plans wnd sec­ ure servites needed to carry out the plans. The Assistant Secretary’s ac?tion em'phasized the importance of the technical action panels that the Sec­ retary of Agriculture aias oi'dered es­ tablished in each state and t!he appro­ ximately 3,000 rural counties to work with local community development organizations. ‘‘Basically, what the Department is doing,” Baker explains, “is realigning and fortifying its field offices to insure that rural communities do not miss out on help available from any source in their development programs. "We have established a “one-dtop’’ service concept in every rural county to enable local leaders to (1) get help they need in finding out what is Im­ peding the development of their local economy, (2) obtain assistance in pre­ paring economic development plans, and (3) tap all government and pri­ vate services that can be tised to turn dreams info reality.” Membership of the technical action panels at the state level consists of ithe (heads of all Department of Agricul­ ture agencies that have State offices. The heads lof all other govemment ag­ encies that provide support in the de­ velopment of rural areas are invited to 'become memtoers. The panels are assisted by the directors of the Exten­ sion Service, who in some States al'so serves as a panel memtoer. The State Director of the Farmers Home Administration sei-ves 'as 'Chair­ man, the Soil ConseiTation Service i^tate conservationist is co-chairman, and the state executive director of the Agricultural Staibilization and Conser­ vation Service is alternate chairman. To give 'Staff support to the 'panels a Farmers Home Administration rural development specialist has 'been assig­ ned as executive director in 40 states. Tlie composition of the panels in the counties follows the pattern estab* U ^ed at the state level. Mr. Baker in his directive also gave details on miulti-county panels that are to be set up where needed to ser­ vice area-wide planning bodies. These panels will include development spec­ ialists from the 'same gjxjup of agen* cies represented on state and county panels, but will deal with projects that serve more than one county. “Modern communications and trans- portat/ion,” Baker points out, “have (Continued on Psg« 8) Dr. Coy C. Carpenter, Julie Ross and Miss Josephine Cooley with portrait of R. Gardner Kellogg which will hang in the renovated rehabilitation facilities of the Bowman Gray School of Medicine. At the un­ veiling of the portrait last Thursday, Dr. Carpenter, president for medical affairs at the Bowman Gray, recounted the Fort Lauderdale meeting between Mrs. Kellogg and Miss Cooley which led to the endown- ment for the rehabilitation center at the medical school. Mrs. Kellogg, who is ill, could not attend the unveiling last week. However, she was represented by her children and grandchildren . . one of whom, Julie, is pictured above. Uncle Dave from Davie Says: DEAR MISTER EDITOR; Ed Doolittle come to tlic coun­ try store Saturday niglil loaded for bear. Ho fetclicd aiong wlial lie said was llie '‘evidence’’ in tlie case. Ed reported lie saw in tlie papers iiere a wiiiie bacit wiiere the United Slates liad got mad and cul off ail foreign aid to Yemen. He told tlie feiiers lie got curious about the matter and tried to find Yemen on a old worid map lie iiad in tlie attic. 'He said lie couldn’t find no such country on the map and he couldn’t find it in his dictionery. and so allowed Ed, he done what the iGuvornment calls a 'research program’ on the mat­ ter. Only, said Ed, it would have cost the Guvernment $10,000 and he got it done fer a 5-cent stamp. He said he wrote a nolo to his daughter, the one that lives in the city and calls dinner “lunch," and ask her to see if she could iooic in some of them fancy books they got in city stores and find out about Ye­ men. Friday he got a letter back from his daughter informing him on this matter. He stuck the letter up on the wall be­ hind the cheese box fer all the fellers to read. I copied it down, Mister Editor, to enlighten your ignorance on Yemen. Here’s what the letter said; "Yemen is a small kingdom in Arabia, on the eastern shore of the Red Sea. It is ruled by a re­ ligious chief and the capital is Sana, a walled fortress city with eight gates." 'Now, reported Ed, this piece in the papers announcing we was cutting off aid to Yemen said WG had give them $42 mill­ ion from 1959 through 1966, and our quota fer them in 1967 was $2.4 million. The point he was making, al­ lowed Ed, was that if we was giving Yemen a total of more’n $44 million in the last nine year, was they any piece of foreign earth, plowed or unplowed, un- (conlinued on Page 2) Capitol Clipboard News and Comment from Our Raleigh Bureau iPROPIEIRTY VS PEOPLE . . . iWilh the help of various county commissioners, the Republican Party next year may be able to saddle the Democrats with ad­ ding $89 Tnillion annually in new taxes between July 1. 1961, and January 1,1969. Although the local option county-by-county sales tax final­ ly went down to defeat a month ago, a Statewide measure raising the tax to four per cent cleared the House Finance Committee last Thursday. ■It was introduced by Donald Stanford, Orange County repre­ sentative and former Orange County commissioner. It wa sintroduced by 'Donald Stanford, Orange County repre­ sentative and former Orange County commissioner. As changed in the House Fi­ nance Committee, the bill calls for a vote of the people. And, apparently to get the help of iPTIA groups, it now also provides that half the money from the ex­ tra one per cent sales tax shall be used for educational purposes. Property owners, seeing pos­ sible avoidance of more tax on land, can go for the law . , . But North Carolina may have 10 people paying sales ta.\—and voting—to each property-owner. ■nils ten-to-one advantage is ex­ pected to kill the tax \vhen it comes to the people and could at the same tln)e kill many a legislator wanting to return t« Raleigh. (Handled skilfully by the Re­ publicans, the four per cent sales tax would cause the people as a whole to forget Dan Moore’s relatively small (about $33 mil* lion) income tax cut. 10 have not been here before. In addition & the Mecklenburg Coun­ ty man able to work best with outsiders was defeated. He is Ernest Hicks, laid low by a Re­ publican. iFor some reason, Mecklen­ burg has never had great strength in tiie Legislature. It seems this area is at ail times politically naive. A comer—and a man with fol­ lowing—is Senate President Pro Tem Herman 'Moore. But not all of his rising popularity could get through any kind of liquor by-the- drink. Moreover, there has not always been complete harmony in the big Mecklenburg group. It has in its makeup Democrats women, and Republicans. Naturally, there is right much envy from some of the smaller areas toward Big Mecklenburg. This has developed to some ex­ tent toward Wake . . . despite ef­ forts by Peacemaker A. A. Mc­ Millan. To shore up their nitmerical strength and thus solve their biggrowth problems, 'Forsyth, Wake, Mecklenburg, and Guil­ ford must give some thought to uniting their efforts. Otherwise, the less populated areas of Uie State can whip them devil- around-the-stump—and will, too —when the situation seems fav­ orable. In short, the revamping of the 'Legislature to give more man­ power to . . . the big counties has done exactly that. But little more! Assistant to the Secretary. He held the same position under Secretaries John T. Connor and Alexander B. Trowbridge. He is a good news source—at least has been—and may be in the future. Washington Report By CONGRESSMAN JAMES T. BROYHILL TOP MEN . . . The most im­ portant people in the Legislature in the lasl two weeks of the session are, by all odds, those who make up the Calendar Com­ mittees of the two Houses. They were named last week. They have life or death say-so over scores and scores of bills. In the Senate, the chairman is Lindsay 'Warren, Jr., of Golds­ boro. In the House, it is Hugh Johnson of Rose Hill, down in 'Duplin County. Any lobbyist worth his salt knows their names by heart. Here they are, from the Senate: Moore, Allen, Dent, Har­ rington, White. Bailey, and Scott. In tlie House: Quinn, Hegge, Hof- fier, Billings, Andrews, Burden, Hunter <fl Richmond County, both Ramseys (no kin) of Per­ son and 'Madison, MdMillan of Robeson, Short, Bryan, and Mills, Talk about power! FODDER . . . As of last week, it looked as if the Repub­ lican Party had not been able to drag in much fodder from the '1867 legislative session. They need fuel for their 1868 campaigns. Ammunition. This the 'Democrats have been trying to avoid. 'But additional tax hits eveo'*)ody<-and Uie Bepublicans may soon have wbat t^ y have been looking for , , . 'AJdrri'BIG . . . Of the 170 peo­ ple in the Laegislnture, 10 are Irm Gbarlotte. 'But maay of tiie iRiEXjRiCT . . . This column loses one of its best contacts . .. at least temporarily . . . in the resignation of James G. Morton from the U. S. Department of Commerce. 'While witlj the de­ partment, he served as prin­ cipal assistant to thi«e Secre> taries of Commerce. 'Morton served his country ten^ years as a Federal official and' wartime parachute officer who was twice wounded and three times decorated in the Eur<«iean theatre (1944»45i. For a long lime now he has been maintain­ ing his residence at Nags Head. Mr. Morton was appointed Spec­ ial Assistant for Public Affairs by Secretary Uitiier 'Hodges in 'W3. A yeaf Uler be was made NOTES . . . Raleigh is a fore­ runner in what appears to be a brand-new thing among cities . . . anywhere. In a bill (which may be law by now) communit­ ies in 'Wake outside Raleigh— and wanting to—may become part of Raleigh . .. even through their areas may touch no part of Ihe Capital City and may . . . in fact . ..be several miles distant from Raleigh . , Inter- esting development. . . 'Fine old Mars Hill College has at last decided not to en« large its stadium, etc., and will give up football—like many another excellent college — be­ cause of the heavy expense. Lyons. France, has a history of inventiveness. Here the first steam> ship made its trial run. Tlie city be­ came Ihe world’s silk capital after the mulberry tree was introduced. Jacquard invented his loom in Ly­ ons. Ampere worked on the laws of electrodynamics that led to today's great hydroelectric works. The brothers Uimlere experimtnted with the movie camera, the National Ceogrsjibic m i- The county is seeing its usual quota of problems and criscs these days. The line-up of legis­ lation in the House of ‘Repres­ entatives last week reflected the seriousness of some of these issues. Among the first order of bus­ iness was the appropriation bill for the operation of the Depart­ ment of Defense for the 12 mon­ th period starling July 1. This legislation was the largest sin­ gle appropriation bill consider­ ed by the House of Representa­ tives. It carried a total of $70.3 billion to finance military op­ erations during the next year. Actually, the sum is much greater if we consider the true amount of the spending for .the Department of Defense dur­ ing this period. A very large amount of mon­ ey will t)e carried over from the present fiscal year and if we consider the • appropriation of new money and the carry-over funds, the amount equals $114 billion. This figure is by no means a full accounting of the funds being spent for Defense purposes since additional legis­ lation will be required to pro­ vide the money for military as­ sistance abroad, military cons­ truction here and in many areas of the world, housing for mili­ tary families, and for civil def­ ense activities. Figures of this kind are very hard to comprehend. Our minds are boggled by astronomical figures such as these. However, the tempo and the cost of the war in Southeast Asia have been on an upward trend and the Congress has attempted to pro­ vide adequate financial support and Ihe needs ot our forces so that they can carry out the fateful missions they have been assigned. The legislation was passed by an ovei'whelming vote in the House indicating the continuing commitment by the Ameiican p^ple to the strong defense posture. Conflict of another kind oc­ cupied the attention of the Hou­ se through much of lasl week. 1 tefer to tte k)ne*»t<uidiAg tli6> pute between certain railroad workers unions and railroad workers unions and railroad management. For many mon­ ths, efforts to achieve an agree­ ment betiwecn the contending parties have failed and it has appeared that a strike in the railroad industry was inevit­ able. The Congress has on two occasions in the past extended the powers of the President to insist that efforts be continued to reach an agreement. Very recently, the White House sub­ mitted legislation to establish new legal requirements which were intended to encourage the satisfactory settlement or, fail­ ing that, require a binding de­ cision to end the argument. According to administration spokesmen, the consequences of a nationwide work-stoppage in the railroad industry would have grave consequences for the en­ tire country. On the first morn­ ing of a nationwide strike, for instance, 3 quart<?rs of a mill­ ion of rail comtnuters in New York, Chicago, and Philadelphia would be unable to take their trains to work. In the coal mining industry, with its '140 thousand workers, operations would be brought to a halt al­ most at once. The transport of perishable food stuffs to metro­ politan centers would be halted. Food shortages are predicted following a short time after such a strike would begin. In fact, the White House has stat- ed that, within a week, a huge decrease in production and loss of jobs would sweep across the nation. A month long strike would reduce the gross national product by 13%, a figure nearly four times as great as the econ> omic decline suffered in the worst of recessions during the last 20 years. Our troops in Viet .N'am would be severly af­ fected siiiw 40% of all defense materials in the country are moved by the nation's railroads. There was a clear di^acte for the kigisiation being |ux>pos> ed last week in tile House. Members with every shade of political opinion were reluctajtt (MutiBUMi m i>ai« t) Page Two Davie County Enferprise*Record TKursHay, June 22, 1967 Pictured above arc members of Bailey’s Chapel 4>H Club at a program given by Kermit Hiem of Charlotte, egg inspector and consultant for the A & P Food Stores and vacilities in five states. At left, front row, left to right, Sue Barnesy Venita Barnes, and Bobby Minor; second row, Bonnie Myers, Faith Barnes, Leon Riobertson and Brenda Barnes. Back roAv, Kathy Barnes and Joycc Barnes. At the right, Fred May, 4"H lead­ er watches as Mr. Hiem prepares for the program. Mr. Hiem explained the differences between the egg sizes and weights. Members found that in grading eggs, an egg w ith a B grade has the same nutritive value as a grade A egg. Only its shape or a flaw in the shell makes the egg grade B. One of the most surprising things that Mr. Hiem revealed was that when a baby chick is hatched, the female already has in her, all the eggs which she will lay in her lifetime. Club members Sue Barnes brought from her home a double egg. Inspection of the egg with a spec­ ial light revealed the two yolks-one beside the other in the large egg. Another 4-Her, Bonnie Myers, brought for inspection a quail egg that would hatch in approximately one week. Club members were able to see the baby bird in its cosy shell without disturbing him in the least. Well, regardless of what others know about eggs and the specifications we know that our 18 4-H’ers now know much more on the subject, thanks to Kermit Hiem,” said the Fred Mays, both leaders of the Bailey’s Chapel Club. Farmington om m un i t i j (^ o ^ ‘^‘e ^ p o n d e i By NELL LASHLEY 'nee The Community was saddened Saturday mornipg to henr of tlio death Friday night alwut nine thirty of anotlicr one of its elder citizens, Mrs. Lola Ward James the wife of John C. James. Both she and her husband have been patients in the Lynn Haven Nursing Home in Moclcsville for several years. The Community extends its deepest sym­ pathy to the bereaved family. This is the 3rd death In the immediate Community in less than two months. Mrs. G. E. Ellis and Mrs. A. W. Ellis and Nancy, have returned home after fracationing at Surf Side Beach last week. Miss Margaret Bi'ock spent Tues­ day in Winston-Salem as the dinner guest of Mrs. Camilla James Schol- tz and her son, Fred Perry. Miss Nettie Duke of GrcensboiH) was the week and house gue.st of Miss Brock. Mrs. B. C. Brock Sr., Regent of llie Catawaba Chapter of the Daughters of the American Colonist, and her sisters, Misses Margaret and Frances Tabor, of Statesville at­ tended the dinner meeting of the D. A. C. Chapter in High Point. Mrs, Queen Bess Kennen and Miss Margaret Brock attended the funeral Thursday of Oscar E. Sliouse at Beck’s Baptist Church near Old Town. Mr. Shouse is the father of Mrs. George Sheek Jr. Miss Eloise Ward was honored Friday at her home at Kennen Kreast with a chicken pie dinner for her birthday anniversary. The guests were Mrs. W. F. Ferebee of Mocksville Rt. 1, Mrs, Lawrence Gregory and son, Brent, of Advance Rt. 1. Mrs. Wilbur Baity and daughter, Berrie, of Courtney. Miss Kay Loudermilk of Atlanta, Miss Mary Jo Pruett of Greensboro, Mrs. Don Bailey of Rome, Ga. and Mrs. Kennen of the Kreast. The Queen Be Class of the Meth­ odist Church met Tuesday night in the Fellowship Hall of the Church with Mrs. Charles Lashley and Mrs. John Hartman as co-hostess. The meeting opened with the singing of a hymn after which Mrs. Hart­ man presented inspiring devotions emphasizing the great need of song and singing in our lives, and too the value that group singing has in the school. Church and Community. After a short business session the hostesses served golden pound cake, ice cream, mints and nuts to the group. It Pays to Aduertise OUR HEARTS ’67 PLYMOUTH FURY III 4-DOOR HARDTOP The right place is your PLYMOUn DEAIER And the Plymouth that will win your heart is the Fury III. All Commando 440 V-8. Add a vinyl roof (or lookf, 3 speed new. all beautiful...all dressed up in your choice of 13 high Torque Flite transmission, power t)raket and pow«r steering fashion upholstery styles and 2\ colors. Rugged. Power to (or eitra performance For enlra comfort, 3dd «ir condition- spare, starting with the 318 cul>lc inch V B up to the Super ing. Price? You'll lose your hearti YOUR PLYMOUTH PROFESSIONAL IS OUT.TO WIN YOU OVER ^ HE’S ALL HEART MOCKSVILLE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH, Inc. niU(e:s0ORo sTBf:i!T-Mr>cKsvii4.E. s. c.nr:AL«:R UCEINSi; NO. ssw Uncle Dave Says: MORE ABOUT der God's heavens tliat wasn't gitting some of our tux dollars? Zeke Grubb said he had a happy thought ho would like l<i add to Ed’s fine piece of “re­ search" in this matter. He wa.s of the opinion that, come a month or two, all would be for­ given and we would be friend.s onct more with Yemen and start hauling that $2.4 million for 1907 through them eight gate.s. He claimed that we have got mad at other countries in past years and cut off their aid but always ended up being buddies again. In fact, said Zeke, he wouldn't be suprised none if we didn't hike the 1967 quota to $3 million just to show Yemen we still loved 'em and all was fer- given. In cose any of your taxpaying readers. Mister Editor, was fig- gering on making a world tour this summer, tell ’em to be shore and stop at Yemen. They own part of the place. Yours truly. Uncle Dave MORE ABOUT Wasliiiigtou Report to take the step toward com­ pulsory arbitration of labor dis­ putes. Free collecti^’c bai-gain- ing is still one of the pillars on which our free enterprise sys­ tem rests. It is for that reason that when the labor union in­ dicated a willingness to delay a strike until Congress can reach a final deolsion, the House proposed to extend the Presi­ dent’s powers to stay a strike for another 90 days in the hope that the dispute can be ended. There seems no doubt that strong action will be taken to prevent such a strike. How­ ever, the Congress obviously hopes to preserve the integrity PINO 'Everyone is invited to the Auc­ tion and Itummage Sale to be held Saturday, Juno 24, at 10 a. m. at the Pino Gi-ange Hall. There will be antiques, electrical appliances, piano, old organ, cakes, pies, home­ made ice cream, hotdogs, aprons and plenly of "junk" for sale. All proceeds will go to the Woslcy Chaii- el Church improvement fund. ■Mr. and Mrs. Zeno Dixon and family of Oreensboi-o spent Ihe week-end in Pino. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dull. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Heavis and Randy and Mrs. Calvin Trivette wore Sun­ day dinner guests of the Gene Smith's at their home on Church Street extension. Mr. and Mrs. O'Brion Dixon and daughters, Cathy and Tammy of Winston-Salem visited Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dixon Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. Carter of Elkin and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Wood of Statesville were Sunday dinner yuests of Mr. and Mrs. LaMarr Dix­ on. Mr. and Mrs. Carter Miller and family joined thom in the afternoon. Mrs. Mike Pendleton of Boone spent several days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Dull. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McMahan were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edd Hoyle in Cooleemco. Tony Deese of Winston-Salem is spending some lime with his grand- mdlher, Mrs. W. W. West. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Reavis. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Reavis and sons and Poe Dull were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and .Mrs. W. B. Dull. Mr. and Mrs. Luther West and family visited Mrs. Warlick, Sun­ day. Little League Mock.sville's Little I.«aguc played Fork. Tuesday, Juno 13, at Fork. Terry Johnson |)itched his second no-hit'ler of the season, us Mocks­ ville won by a score of 10 to 0. W. Hall and R. McDaniel scored homeruns. Thursday. June l.i, .Mocksville team was ho.st to Smith Grove at Rich’s Park. Mocksville won liy a score of 11 lo 1. R. McDaniel gave up only 2 hits and struck out 12. Leading hitter for Mocksville was Andrew and McDaniel with 2 hits each. Homeruns in this game were scored by McDaniel and David l>wiggins. Homemakers Plan Club Meetings The .lerusalem Homemakers CUib will meet Thursday. June 2, at 7:30 4 p. m, at the home of Mrs. E. C, Tatum. Jr. Hostesses are Mrs. Carl Tatum and Miss Annie Pearl Tat­ um. The Union Cha|iel Homemakera Club will meet Monday, June 2B, at 8:00 p. m. with Mrs. Edwin Boger. The Mocksville Momemakers Club will meet Tuesday. June 27. at 7:30 p. m. at the County Office Building with hostesses Mrs. Duke Whitaker and Mrs. Clyde Glasscock. The Pino-Farmington llomemak- ^ ers Club will meet Wedne.sday, June 2!l, at 2:30 p. m. with Mrs. Wade Furches. of our free economic institutions to prevent Federal dictation to either management or labor un­ less the public interest demands no other alternative. WEDDING PICTURES WE WILL BE PLEASED TO DEMONSTRATE OUR STARTLING NEW STYLE IN SLEEK BRIDAL CLOSEUP FOR YOUR WEDDING ALBUM. ☆ EXOTIC MISTYS ☆ VIOLETS ☆ ABSTRACTS ☆ KITTENISH Allow Us To Capture Your Event “Fi'om Candids to Candlelight Cameos” PICTURES WITH CREATIVE IMPACT Mills Studio and Camera Shop IN HORN-HARDING BUILDING, MOCKSVILLE— THURSDAY ONLY All Other Days in Main Sfudio In Yadkinville Phone 634-2870—Thursday Only Day Phono 679-3561 Yadkinville—Night 679-2841 • Get free coupons at Sinclair Bealers displaying the DIno Dollars Game sign, • Get 2 coupons with matching cash values that complete the slogan—"Drive with car^.and buy Sinclair"-* and you win $5, $10, $100, $500*-up to $2,500. • Drive In often-the more coupons you get, the more money you can • Win Instant money right on the spot. • No obligation-no purchase necessary. Any licensed driver can play, Over 100 cash prizes at each Sinclair Station WHEREYOU SEE THIS SIGN VM wfew* f •African Enpreii • PInari Club' C(rt« Blancht < HttU C«rdi honortd al Sinclair Slalloni. Drive with cara and buy Sinclaii; Everything starts with Sinclair.. SHORTY YORK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION 140 Salisbury St.Phone 634.2628 MocksviUe, N. C. See Us For Complete Car Service Shorty York — Shorty Yorki Jr. — J. D. Sands Thurs'day, June 22,1967 Davie County Entcrprisc<>llccorid Page Tlirce SIZZLING JUNE VALUES Living Room Suites Sofa And Chair PricesStartflt *39.95 Improper sleeping posture can cause you pain. Here’s liow you can avoid tliat pain. Perhaps you—right now—aie sufr ferin^pain from mattress back­ ache. If so,replace your old bedding today with a new King-O-Pedio inner spring mattress!Heavy coils and special in sulation provide firm^ level support from head to toe. And, as an exclusive feature, King-0- F e d ic is medium-firm on one sido and super-firm on the other.. You select the firmness that suits you best. So, get rid of your soft, saggy bedding- get a King-O-Pedic today S35Each Twrn or Full Size. Matchmtf toiundatlon at same tow pric4 These Are Just A Few Of The Terrific Buys available at our store. Come in and look around. We carry the complete line of Hotpoint Household Ap> pliances. Furniture for each and every room of your house... Carpeting... Linoleum ... Plus a good assort­ ment of occasional tables and chairs! 7 ^ Four Piece Bassett Bedroom Suite . . In Walnut Only *179.00 ^ 1 Portable TV’s >109.95 Economical Hotpoint 14, Model CTF! ^ 114; Refrigerator Never Needs Defrost- ® ing; 14 cu. ft. Refrigerator plus 103 Lb, ® Freezer; 4 Roomy Shelves; Two Veget- ^ able Crispers; Deep Door Shelves; Roll ® Out For Easy Cleaning. $2 3 4 ^ ^ Excg. Daniel Furniture & Electric Co. AT OVERHEAD BRIDGE YOUR HOTPOINT DEALER PHONE 634 2492 Page Four Davie County Enterprise-RecorH ThviracJjs^yj June 22« 1967, . . . rcii', llip Mynah IJIrtl Unusual Pet At Showroom niikp WnoUm, Prosidonl of Mocks- vilic (?lir.vsli'i-l’lynioiilh, h:is ;i vory ' iiniqm^ pel in his sliowraom. II is o niyii.'ih bird nnmod Pcle. Pole eotislis, l).nrl<s, ):ms>lis, wliifr ties,, nnd sf|m>.'ils like li-.'icloi'-tniili'r brnkos. Wooltm’s dniiglilpr, narbnra, said Pete learnint! Hit' sqiioalint! brake sound fi'om the Inieks lliat slop out- sldn I ho sliowiooni; the cougliiiit! comos from llio meclinnic's; he Innghs while he’s walehing TV; barks like a dog; and he wiilf whisl- les. ' One (lay a woman walked inlo tiio showroom and Pele wiiistled at her. She tnrned ;iround and saw Mr. Wooten coming out of the office, liailiiii'ii sai<l liinl iier I'alhei' pin.ved lhal I’cle would whisllo again, but he didn't, I.. W. Mixon, Ihe previous owner of the bird .said lhal Pele loves lo sleep in a paper bag. lie said if you |)ul a paper bag in liis cage, he goes in out of Iho l);ig ;uid Ihen settles down lo sleep. Pele laughs when somebody tries lo get liim lo lalk, or when he's watching TV. Barbaia has been Irying to leach Pole to tell |M!ople to buy a ear, but all he .says is “Hello Pete". He dol^s, however, have a voi'y soiilhing line lhat he .says in a •soft voice. Thai is “I love you," Yadkin Valley News By MRS. JOE LANGSTON Little Tracy Parker, infant daug­ hter of Ml', and Mrs. Larry Parker , returned home Sunday fi-om tho hospital. She had surgery last week and is recuperating nicely. Mrs. Leila Bowles is visiting her .son's family, Mr. and Mrs. Charlio Bowles in Farmington. She will be with them for several days, should any of her friends like to visit her, (Mrs. Maggie Hendrix and Lillian Smith spent Sunday with their sis­ ter, Nannie Foster at Fran Ray Rest Home. Mrs. Foster was not as well as usual. Mrs. Melvin Pa.sehal has returned to her home lo recuperate from sur­ gery. ------------------ 'Mrs. Kermit Smith and chidi'en are visiting her parenLs, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Moore in Columbus, . IMississippi. ' ■ * Mr. and Mrs. Sam Austin, Sr. and daughter, Louise returned home to Aslieville, Sunday, after a visit with llleir sun, Satn Austin, Jr. and fam­ ily. ! . Joe Langston is in Milwaukee, Wisconsin tin's week on an assign­ ment for the VVeslern tiled rie Com­ pany. Mrs. Tabitha Crotts accidently fell down the ba.sement steps at hei home on tfarper Road Monday mor­ ning and was admitted lo Bapli.st Hospital with a concussion. M rs. Effie M arshall attended a fam ily reunion Sunday at her fath­ er's home in Germanlon. Kathy Austin is visiting her grantlparenls in Asheville this week. :(■* y : Mrs. Maude Hauser, Mrs. Hazel Riddle, Mr. and Mi’s. Heniy Mc­ Bride and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hauser and family allended funeral services for Mrs. Nell Martin at Stony Knoll Methodist Church near Yadkinviile .Sunday aflernoon. Relalives here have received word -41iat- Poto Holman of Iowa, wlio hag MOCKS News . Items Daily Vacalion Bible School clos­ ed here Friday evening wilh an average allondanee of .■>11 e.'u'h eve­ ning. Mr. nnd Mrs. Buddie Plf'vce and ehildren of Winslon-S.ilem were Rnnd.ny dinner nucsis of Mr. and Mrs. Boy Carler. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Mock and Leon Mock of Winslon-Salem visil- t'd Mrs. 0. F. Beauchamp .Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ken Marlin of Ger­ manlon were Sunday dinner guesis of Mr. and Mrs. Joe ,lqn<'s. Recent guesis of Miss Claudia •Jones wi'r<> Mr. and Mrs. b'llon Haynes of Ix'xinglon, Mrs. Ed Bre­ wer of Winslon-Salem and Mi's, Richard C-arpenlor of Clemmnns.. IT PAY.S TO ADVRRTISE Pfc. Charles Young Serving In Vietnam ~ M4irtne I'rtvale First Class Charles R. ^■oung. sttn of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. 'I'onng of r>ftl Avon SI., Mocks- ville, N. is st!rving wilh Ammu­ nition .Supply Company One (A.SP-P, Supply Batlalion, Force Logistic Command bast'd near Da Nang, Vl(‘lnam. The primary mission of ;\.SP-t is lo lereive, slore, inspect, dispo.se, and issue all lypes of ammunilinn. Pvt. Gilbert Tucker Serving In Vietnam Army Privale Gillxfrt S. Tucker, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. George N. Tucker, Route 2, Mocksville, N. C., Was a.ssianed lo Ihe 2nd Transporta­ tion Con)i>any. near Qui Nhon, Viet- n.nni, June 2. Pvt. Tucker, a truck driver in the company, entered the Army in Jan­ uary 1!K!7. me is a l!ir.3 graduate of Davie County High School, Mocksville. Motor Grader Backs Into Gar On Accident June Hi, it!l07. at l;r>0 p.m., II miles North of Mocksville, on R. H. U. i;rai, n caterpillar motor grader driven by illarry Vernon Booe of Roule Mocksville backed inlo a liMEi I’ord driven by Charles Ander.'son Sofley of Route ,'i, Moek.sville. Sofley had slopped iK'liind the calerplllar when it began backin!? up. The right rear tire siruek Ihe front of Sofley's car, doing $1,50 damage lo the Ford. There were no charges and no in­ juries. been seriously ill has become wor.se, •Mrs. Lola James, mother of Mrs. Clausell Gregory, Mi'S. Willie How­ ard and Milton James of this area died li’riday at Lynn Haven Rest Home. She had been in declining health due to age for several years. Burial .services were conducled for her al fi'arminglon cemetery on Sun­ day. Mrs. Joe Langston visited Mrs. Bertlui Johnson and Miss Phoebe Eaton in Farmington Sunday after­ noon. GRAY SMITH HOME STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography Let us make a PHOTO of your wedding . . . a treasure you will always dierisbl Call for Appointment PHONE 998-8488 For Your Convenience We Photogroph 4ightat Nigl Som ething good happens when you see your Southland Life /‘Heart of Gold”, man P A U L S. SUGG Uox 1389 SaUsbuO'. N. C. Pbuue 6S6-1S81 Tested 23 times for quality Pour the one you're sure of.»» Pet Fresh Milk ISET SPECIAL SAVINGS OH CMVY FLEETSIDE (America’s best-selling G-cyUnder pickup) Nowrr-get pacesetting savings on the most popular 6-cylinder truck model: 1/2-ton Fleetside pickup (model csi0934) with this speQipl equipi^ent-big 250 Six engine . .. cu^qni sfide moldings p . . custom appear­ ance group... push-H)utton radios Come in for special savings, now, during the Chevy Fleetside Pacesetter Sale! ...i SEE YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER!. ..................................................................... PUB. NO. 32-8674 Pennington Chevrolet Company, Ino. Phone 634-2145 License No 789 Mockfville, N. C. MANUrACTURU'C WlCEN«B NO. I10 7 U fe / t Inc.; Is Hiring • PRODUCTION OPERATORS-No Ex­ perience Necessary • MAINTENANCE MECHANICS-Exper­ ienced In General Maintenance Requirements include' At least 18 years of age ^ High school diploma or equivalency certificate ^ Good physical condition To apply, come by our plant on Hwy. 70 near Bar­ ber, call us at 636-6000, or write us at P.O. Box 4, Salisbury, 28144. Fiber Industries offers good starting salaries, ex­ cellent benefits, and interesting work opportunities. F I TH Fiber Industries, Inc. .., where people are our most important asset. EXTRA HOT? ? ? ?• e Get Instant Cool' with a KOOL KING Auto Air Conditioner! • Walk out of the heat—step into “instant cool” in your car. Just roll up your windows —KOOL KING lets you ride in quiet cool comfort in the hottest weather: 100“ outside —60° inside. And you’ll arrive refreshed without a hair out of place, du^ in your, eyes, a wrinkle in your pants, a ruffle m yoiuf lace—or your temper. ‘ Get your “KOOL KIN G AUTO A IR CONDITIONER QUICK.” CaU the KOOL k in g service center below. Northlandar 7 fashionable color options iCustomCoot/nff -PRICES START AT S195.00- • Factory Trained Personnel Make Fast Installation • Complete Service On A ll Models • Repair Parts In Stock Special Pre-Sumtner Check-Up .. . plus Freon Gas & Parts © See Or Call: Charlie Brown Service Manager DAVIE AUTO PARTS CO., INC. -Cbarlle Browo Mocksville, NiC. 346 Wilkesboro St. <@ ) <D © (D © © © (D © ©©© © © Service Phone 634-2154 Phone 634-21S2 Thursday, June ^2,1967 m V tE COUNTY ENTERPRISE-RECOkD Page Five NOnxi! MAIN ST. rnURCH OP CHRIST Sunday School 10 a. m. Worslilp Sefvlnc 11 a, m. R vcmIuk Worship 7 p. m. WKdiiPsdaf Service 7:30 p. m. THR EPISCOPAL CHURCH The Cliurch ot Ihc Ascension, Fork. N. C. 10:00: Church School 11:00: Mnruing Prayer, SennoD The Church of the Good Shep­ herd, Cooleemee, N. C. 9)30! Morning Prayer, Sermon 10:4s; Church School The Rev. Grafton Cockrell Deacon-ln-Charge EATONS BAPTIST CHURCH B. C. McMurray, Paslor Sunday School: 10:00 A.M. Morning Worship; 11:00 Training Union: 7 p.m. SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Elder Noble Sheppard Church Service* At Lutheran Churoli In MocksvUle Sabhath School, 10:00 a.m. Church Service 11:00 a.m. CI.ARKSVILLE PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH MocksvUle Rt. S REV. FLOYD STEINBEV REV. ALBERT GENTLE Assistant Pastor Services Sunday School 10 a. m. Worship Service 11 a. m. FIRST Wesleyan Methodist Church Hospital St. MocksvUle, N. C. .lack L. Thornton, Minister Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. Evening Worship (1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. JERICHO CHURCH OF CHRIST Jericho Road MOCKSVILLE PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH CORNATZEB METHODIST CHURCH TURRENTINE BAPTIST CHURCH OAK DROVE METHODIST CHURCH CENTER METHODIST CHURCH SALEM METHODIST CHURCH HARDISON METHODIST CHURCH ZION METHODIST CHURCH LIBERTY METHODIST CHURCH ADVANCE METHODIST CHURCH ADVANCE BAPTIST CHURCH BETHEL METHODIST CHURCH MOCKS METHODIST CHURCH BETHLEHEM METHODIST CHURCH FARMINGTON METHODIST CHURCH FORK BAPTIST CHURCH JERUSALEM BAPTIST CHURCH YADKIN VALLEY BAPTIST CHURCH fJAMES CROSS ROADS BAPTIST CHURCH CORNATZEB BAPTIST CHURCB CHESTNUT GROVE METHODIST CHURCH BAILEY’S CHAPEL METHODIST CUUBCH BIXBY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Cooleemee MACEDONIA MORAVIAN CHURCH LIBERTY PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH REOLAND PENTECOSTAL HOUNESS CHURCH ® CHURCH OF GOP ^ CooleemM ^ CHU I ■@ BAP1 m© BAP' CHURCH OF THB UVING GOP Blsby FIRST BAPTIST CHURCB CoolMBW* FARMINGTON B A m S T CHURCH Jt Express Your Faith, Enrich Your Life..... ..... — ■■■ ^ ...Attend the Church of Your Choice Historically, the Spanish missions of the Old Southwest remind us that people of many countries, many faiths shared in shaping our nation. Our heritagre of faith has a message for today: Faith can shape our lives, toward greater fulfillment, higher happiness. Faith can sustain us, daily, with the spiritual strength we need. Faith can help our children grow in character and citizenship. Faith is a force for good, in the family, the community, the nation. To express your faith, and enrich your life, attend and support the church of your choice, regular­ ly. The churches of this community extend an invita­ tion to all to come and worship, this Sunday. THIS PAGE SPONSORED BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESS FIRMS. Mocitsyllle Laundry Davie Freezer Locker Martin Hdw & Gen. Mdse. C. C. Sanford Sons Company Yadkin Valley Telephone Membership Corp. Davie Electric Membership Corp. Davie County Enterprise-Record Pennington Chevrolet Company, inc. C. A. Seaford Lumber Co.-Jericho Rd. FIRST PRESBVTERUN CHURCH James E. Ratohford, MinUter Church School 10:00 A.M. Sunday Service 11:00 A.M, FIRST METHODIST CHURCH The Rev. Gllhert MlUer Pastor Sunday School lOiOO A.M, Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. Evening Worship 7:80 P.M. FIRST BAPTIST 9HURCH The Rev. Fred Barnes Pastor Sunday School lOtOO A.M. Morning Worsbip 11:00 A.M. Evening Worship 7:30 P.M. HOLY CROSS LUTHERAN CHURCH Rev. Jack Rhyne, Pastor Sunday School 9:4S A.M. The Service 11:00 A.M. BLAISE BAPTIST CHURCH Two miles north of MocksvUle off Hwy. 601. Rev. Pal Kelly, Pastor Morning worship 11 a.m. pivening worship 7:46 p.m. ST. FRANCIS CATHOLIC MISSION Yadkinviile Road Mocksvlllo Sunday Ma«>i 9:30 a.m. CHURCH OF GOD OP PROPHECY Rev. Archie Smith Mocksviile, Route 4 [Ephesus] NORTH COOLEEMEE BAPTIST CHURCH LIBERTY BAPTIST CHURCH BLAISE BAPTIST CHURCH DUTCHMAN CREEK BAPTIST CHURCB NO CREEK PRIM ITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH FULTON METHODIST CHURCH SMITH GROVE METHODIST CHURCH CONCORD METHODIST CHURCH WESLEY CHAPEL METHODIST CHURCH UNION c h a p e l METHODIST CHURCH DUUNS ftlETHODlST CHURCH NEW UNION METHODIST CHURCH ELBAVILLB METHODIST CHURCH BEAR CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH COLORED CHURCHES SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH A.H.E. %ION MeTHOOIKT CHURCH CEDAR OREBK BAFTIBT CHURCB CHINQUAPIN GROVR BAVT18T CHUKCB <©) Page Six Davie County Enterprise-Record TKursHay, June 22, 1967 Four Corners By MRS. L. S. SHELTON J. O, Shelton was entertained with a cool<-oiil Saturday evening by his wife and children, In honor or Fath­ er’s 'Day. The children or 'Mr. and Mrs, Bon May came Sunday from Greensboro to honor their father on Father’s Day. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davis and Donnie Davis and Mr. and Mrs. Bob* by iDavis of Coolemee enjoyed a cook-out Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. iWillis Davis at Hamp- tonvlltc. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ellis and Luwana were also present for the occasion. P. W. Pox and Mrs. Lucille Oolcy of Sallslbury visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shelton one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Joe Shelton and Con are spending this week va> cationlng at Daytona Bcach Florida. All of the children of Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Shelton visited In the home Sunday to honor their father on Father’s Day. Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Shelton visit­ ed Mr. and Mrs. ’Jack Parrish Sun­ day evening. New Astrostar Supreme Tire DOUBLE AWARDS WINNER . . . Left to right: Allen Snipes, President, Cooleemee Lions Club; Earl Parker, Lions District Governor; Robert E. Hoyle, who was chosen “Lion of the Year” and “Outstanding Citizen of the Year” and Nick Shoaf, Lions Deputy District Governor. Bob Hoyle Wins Two Awards The Cooleemee Lions Club decid­ ed, for the first time, to give awards to the "Lion of the Year” and to the “Outstanding Citizen of the Year”. At a dinner last week for the Lions members and their wives, 1 Hobort E. Hoyle was awarded both honors for his work in the Lions Club and in the community. Mr. Hoyle was cited for his . work with tiie blind, church activi­ ties, mentaly retarded, educational and for many other worth while act­ ivities in the community. Mr. Hoyle, druggist, resides with Ws wife and three children on Ruf­ fin Street in Cooleemee. Richardsons Plan ■ For ‘Wagon Train’ Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Richardson and son, Tony, of Mocksvliie met with the folowing people, Saturday night at Forsyth Fish Camp to make plans for the Daniel Boone W&gon Train: Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Oiodfelter, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Ciodfolter, Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Clodfelter and son Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Baron Weavii, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Edwards and Frankie and Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Flynn of Kernersvilie, N. C. The Wagon Train is scheduled to leave Wilkesboro, Monday, June 26, 'and is due to arrive at Boone, Sat­ urday, July 1. Alvin Richardson will serve as Blacksmith and scouts for the train will be Herbert Clodfelter and Bar­ on Weavii of Kernersvilie. Entertainment will be furnished every night around a campfire. All people participating will be dressed in jieriod costumes. A parade in downtown Boone will climax the activities of the Wagun Train, Saturday, July 1. CpI. Gary R. Grubb Now In Vietnam GPL. «A R Y R. GRUBB Marine Lance Corporal Gary R. Grubb, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton W. Grubb of Route 4, Mocksvliie, N. C., is in 'Da Nang, Vietnam, serv­ ing with the Maintenance Battalion, First Force Service Regiment, a unit of the Force Logistic Command. The unit provides field mainten­ ance for all tanks, small arms wea­ pons, radio equipment and artillery pieces used by local Marine Corps units. It is also involved in the actual re­ building of es^ntial components such as truck engines and tank tracks. About People By ADELAIDE S. ELLIS The Union of Churches held its regular monthly Service at the Mt. Zion Holiness Church Sunday eve­ ning June 18th at 7:00 p. m. Rev. F. D. Johnson, pastor of Second Presbyterian Church gave the mes­ sage. His subject was: “A Time to 'Decide.” Miss 'Alice Elizabeth Garrett Bride-elect, was honored Wednesday evening June 14th with a Bridal Shower. Hostesses were the ladies ‘‘Top QunlHy Workmanship” Zollie N. Anderson - PAINTING CONTRACTOR - MocksvllIc, Route 1 Phone '102-7777 - COLOR MATCIIINO - • Shcel Rock Finishing tV Pninling <r Papering ■t, Uecorating Texturlng iVA*.Vir.%V.VJV.VW%VW%A Auction Sale Saturday, June 24-10 a.m. Surplus Church Furniture & Furnishings Friedberg Moravian Church OFF iro-Y. 150 SOUTU O.V FRIEDBKRG CHURCH RD. AppniMitid boUom«; two 7>ft. church pews; cuffec mugi, china, Kilvrr* ware. bulletin Iwardii. chalk lMiarcti>, baby cribs. rellBloucpiciurei, fuiilins partitluns. ru8«> electric t'aaii, air cunditiuner. ■;-bp water puuip, lawn mowers. Gravely tractor mouer, and otber ileiiH too number lu mention. LU.S'Cll SERVBO BV WOMEN OF THE CHURCH C. H. FISHEL, Auctioneer Fur Further iniunnallon call Ralph Kimel or J. F. HedKeruck 788-43» of the Women’s Organization of the Second Presbyterian Church. The Shower was given in the Felow- ship H'all of the Church. Games were played after which Frappe, cake, mints, and nuts were served by the Hostesses Jeffrey ijames, ten year old son Of Mr. Calvin Ijames who under­ went surgery at the Davie County Hospital Thursday June 15th has returned home. His many friends wish him a quick recovery. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Fulmore of Greensboro, Mrs. Pauline Morton and son Ronnie, and Mrs. Mary Gaither visited relatives and friends here Saturday. Eider and Mrs. Ivan Ijames and daughter Alma left last week for Portland, Oregon where Elder Ijames will conduct a Revival. NOTICE! Discounts on 1967 County Tax: June ................ 2% July ............ \V 2 % Aug. & Sept............ 1% Oct........... 1/2% Davie County-Tax Collector -Polyester Cord- Super Safety - No Thump! This New Richmond Tire Offers Full 4-Ply for maximum resistance to bruise breaks Ertra safe Premium Tread Extra mileage bonus Extra traction Luxurious, whisper quiet, velvet smooth ride No flat spotting — No thump Advanced Design—Continental Styling Modern Safety Shoulder Ultra Smart Beauty Special Prices For A Limited Time— 7:75 X 14 List $73.20 Our Price $ 2 3 -1 2 8:25 X 14 List $80.75 Our Price $25-^16 Plus Tax And Old Tire Oft Car . . . All Other Sizes Price Accordingly— (@) © (D —All Sizes Available In Recaps— Mocksville Gulf Center 426 Wilkesboro St.Mocksville, N. C.Phone 634.2485 T h e o u t - o f - t h e - w a y w a t e r h e a t e r . It's electric. So it's flame* less. So it doesn't liave to be near a flue or chimney. So you can put it anywhere you like; it stoys out of your way. See your favorite plumbing contractor, elec« trie appliance dealer or ’DukeP6wer Monday«Friday 8:45 A. M. > 5:00 P. M. 1S3 s. MAIN ST. —Officc Hours— MOCKSVUXe. N. c. Saturday 8:45 A. M. • 12:00 Noon POONE tm Thursday, June 2^, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Record Page Seven Quentin Smith Is Special Award Winner A siwi’inl award was prosenlod .Time 10 to QiiLMilin Smilli, of Harl- loy and Smith Texaco in Mocksville, N. C. The award, a plaque bearing two unrirciilatcd silver dollars, two Ken­ nedy half-dollars, and a siMclal minted commonioratlve coin set in an aulomolive engine design, was pivsented for exceptional eiislomer service by a repi'esenlatlve of Thu Gales r!iil>lx,'i' Company. Cedar Creek "0! parents, have you stopped to lhini< that you hold a sacred place? Thai child of yours; will he thank God, ^'ou told him or God's Grace? Callers Sunday evening at the hoitie of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Trans- ou and Mrs, Lula West was Mrs. Dnboi.se of Winston-Salem. ■Mr. and Mi's. McKinley Cain and f.'jmily of Winston-Salem called Sun­ day at tlie home of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Brock and Mr. and Mrs. William Brock. ,/ Mr. and Mrs. Allen Transou had as Iheir Saturday .supper guests, Belly and Donald Eaton. Mrs. Kay West, Michael Smith and Darryal Eaton, all who have been confined to their homes witli the mumps are able to be out again. Little Kenneth Eaton is sick with the mumps at this tin>e. , The Rev. and Mrs. L. R. Howell and Mrs. William Eaton attended the funeral of Harrison Speaks and 'Mrs. Mary E. Harris, Tuesday, June 13, at Damascus Baptist Church in Wilkesboro, N. C. Mrs. Il'arris was the mother of Mrs. Oressa Harris Ifauser of Winston- Salem, a former member of the > Yadkin and Davie Baptist Associa- tional Auxiliaries. 1^! The Rev. L. R. Howel was the ..guest speaker at Mt. Nebo Baptist iPliureh Sunday. Mrs. Howell accom­ panied him there. ' This community extends their ■'deepest sympathy to the families of '4he late Mrs. Jolin James. V E. J, Eaton, Mrs. Lula West and ■<Mrs. William Eaton attended wor- iship services at the Tabernacle /Church of Christ last Monday night. iR'hodwell Foote of Winston-Salem spending a few days here with the Howells and brother, George Toote. jr*'■ The Rev; and TVIrs. L. R. Howell .visited Mr. and Mrs. Noah Howell '■ta Pfafflown one day last week. Donnie Eaton was a recent guest iof Eric Scott. I Michael Brown of the Fork com- (munity is spending a fe\v days here ;wilh his grandmother, Mrs. Lucy iTatum. 'Rhodwell Foote called recently at the home of Mrs. William Eaton. Other guests included Mrs. Kay ■;West and children, Warren, Janis and Kevin, and Mr. and Mrs. Alen Transou and children, Ronnie, Jef­ frey and Michael. _ There will be a singing program |, 1 at 3:30 p. m. Sunday, June 25, at Cedar Creek Baptist Church. This program is being sponsored by the Cedar Creek church choir. Smith Grove Baptist Church choir and the Ambassadors Singing group will participate. Everybody is invited to come and enjoy an evening of Gos­ pel singing. You will miss a good time if you don’t come. "Please come.” It Pays To Advertise Doctor In The Kitchen A B Z of NUTRlTtON SALUTE TO TOPS One of the rewards, and by no means the least, of proper eating is normal weight. For the ladies, this means a good figure and the ability to wear stylish clothes, as well as good health. To the men, it means freedom from that un­ sightly bulge below the belt, and a belter chance at longer life. The women customarily do a bet­ ter job at keeping close to normal weight than do the men. They do not subscribe to the Oriental wish, “May your shadow never grow less." Indeed, they may go to fan-, tastic lengths to avoid becoming ovenveight. On the other hand, they sometimes attain fantastic degrees of overweight, into the hundreds of pounds. But the ladies have done some­ thing about it, and are doing some­ thing about it continously. Through the leadership of Mrs. Esther S. Manz, an organization was started in Milwaukee in 1948, composed of women who were overweight and were determined to regain normal weights, or else. Later men and boys were included. The organization soon came to my attention at the American Me­ dical Association because of its very sensible underlying principle of doing nothing without medical guid ance. My associate, the late Or. William W. Bolton, became a coun­ sellor and advisor to the organiza­ tion, and it was my pleasure to have a small part in this associa­ tion too. The organization called itself Take Off Pounds Sensibly, or T 0 P S. This has been one of the most phe­ nomenal developments in self-help toward health. By using what doc tors call group therapy, sometimes expressed as "misery loves com pany,” the overnight members of TOPS helped each other. They have paraphrased popular songs to sing at meetings: such as “The more we get together, the slimmer we'll be . . . your loss is my loses, and my loss is your loss . . .” They weigh in at every meet­ ing, and there is recognition for weight loss,' and penalty — aftor fair trial — for weight gains. At annual meetings a queen ig crowned and garbed in royal robi es. They have fun. And they lose weight — 10, 20, 50, 100 pounds and more. That isn’t all. They keep it off. When they have demonstrated that phase of the program successfully, they become KOPS — Keep Off Pounds Sensibly. S stands for Sue- cessfully, too. They have had a phenomenal growUi in this country and abroad. In 1066 they presented a research grant of $250,000 to iMilwaukee Deaconess Hospital for work on the causes, treatment and prevention of overnight. Doctors, who were skeptical at first, have learned to look upon TOPS and KOPS with admiration, respect, and no small sense of wonder at their accomplish­ ments. In my book, TOPS is tops! Use Enterprise Want Ad^ C la s s ifie d A D S FOR RiENT: 2 furnished apart­ ments . . . 2',a miles from Mocksville on Hwy. 001... Phone 034-2204 , 034-S5H2 or 8.34- 5022. 6 22 tfn WILL Keep children in my home. For information, contact Mrs, Wayne Hutchens, Route, 1, .\d- vance, in Redland Community. fi 22 Itn FOR SALE BY OWNER: 11163 Olds Holiday Sedan. Call 034-2068 or 634-5212. 6 22 2tp WANTED: Waitress at C’s Barbe­ cue. Apply in person. 3 30 tfn NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY . . . To earn good income with AVON COSMETICS. We will train you. For appointment write Mrs. Helen Cremes, P. 0. Box 336, Statesville, N. C. 4 20 tfn FOR AUCTION S/VLES, contact Fred 0. Ellis, Auctioneer Route 4, Mocksville, Phone 993-4747. 4 28 tin HELP WANTED: To serve break­ fast and deep fat frying for lunch­ eon and dinners, experience will be helpful. Contact L. R. Harkey at Ark Motel on Highway 601. 4 27 tfn FOR SALE: Used four burner eleC' trie stove. In good condition and priced reasonabe. Call 634-5103. 6 22 2tn FOR SALE: 6 room frame house, 2 acres land with 300 ft. frontage on Highway 158, 3 miles east of Mocksville. Phone 998-8404, Ellis Realty Company. 6 24 tfn Get the big sheet KAISER ALUMINUM'S PATENTED TWIN-MB’ ROOFING ANO SIDING • keeps buildings up to 15° cooler In hot summer sun • long, wide sheets easy to install • can’t rust, warp or rot imuuwu fewer joints-tlghter roofs ^ 1 9 0 5 cut the sheets to fit your building I Davie Farm Service S03 M'ilkeoburu SI. &|0«1|SVUI». N. C. Plume aS4-Het TRAILER SPACE FOR RENT . . . Hillsdale Mobile Home Park near 1-40 and NC 801 exit, off US 158, Skeet aub Road. Phone 998-8404. 5 U tfn FOR SADE: Five room house with front and back porch located oni Honeysuckle Street. Contact Mrs. Alice Britton. 5 25 tfn SEWING MACHINE DIAL-AjMATIC TWIN NEEDLE ZIG-ZAG in beautiful modern cabinct just like new. BUTTONHOLES. DARNS, FANCY STITOHES, ETC. WITH­ OUT AlTACHMlsNTS. Wanted someone this area with good credit to finish payments $11.15 monthly or pay complete balance $41.17. Can be seen and tried out locally. Write “National’s Credit Manager” Mr. Beano, Box 280, Asheboro, N. C. 6 8 6tn NOTICE SEnMNG PnoCESS BY PUBI.ICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY BETTY JEAN S. POTTS PlaintiffsVS THOM.\S W. POTTS & wife, if any Defendants To Thomas W. Potts and wife, if any. Take notice that A pleading seeking relief against .you has been filed in the above entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: Petition for Partition and Sale of Real Property located in Davie County, North Car­olina, In which said Thomas W. Potts has an interest.You are required to make defense to such pleading nut later than Aug' ust 1. 1987. and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought.This 15 day of June, 1967. GLENN HAMMER Clerk of Superior Court 6 22 4tn BARBERS enjoy high income and job security. Men and women trained. G. I. approved. Write for brochure. Charlotte Barber School, 404 East Trade — Winston-Salem Barber School, 549 North Trade. 6 7 lotp WHjL keep children in my home. I will pick the children up and take them home. If interested, contact Mrs. Robert Ginther, Route 5, Telephone 634-2986. FOR RENT': Beach Cottage located near ocean front Myrtle Beach. 5-rooms completely furnished. Contact George Hendricks, phone- 634-2802, Mocksville, N. C. 4 20 tfn SUPER stuff, sure nuf! That’s Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and up­ holstery. Rent electric shampoocr $1. Mocksville Builders Supply. Acid Indigestion? Painful gas? Get new PhS Tablets. ONLY .98 at WUkins Drugs. 5 11 lOtp FOR “a job well done feeling” clean I carpets with Blue Lustre, Rent elec­ tric shampooer $1. Farmers Hdwe. FOR SALE OR RENT: 4,Room house with bath, located. in Mocksville. For further informa­ tion call 998-4815. 6 1 tfn 60 Second Sermon By FRED DODGE TEXT: “Patience is bitter, but its fruit is sweet.” - Rous- seaui' An admirer once asked pian­ ist Ignace Paderewski if it was true that he practiced every day. "Yes," replied Paderewski, “!^l east eight hours a day.” "You must have a world of patience,” said the admirer. "I have no more patience than the other fellow,” said the pianist. "1 just use mine.” Have you thought how much waiting we do? We wait for people, for lime to pass, for things, to grow up. Very little of our lives is spent in actually endeavoring and doing. What makes the difference between the idle and the patient man is the use to which he puts wait- ting hours. Paderewski used his hours for practice. Skillful as he he was, he knew that be must practice patiently for hours daily, to deserve the "sweet fiaiit” of a few moments of public performance. Whatever our vocation or hob­ by, patience is the important key in unlocking the door to achievement. But patience must be put lo use. A key lying on the table, in a drawer or pocket is of no value. It must be used or the door will remain locked. Have patience with life's many waiting periods, but, like tlie pianist, put it to use. / i P a y t to Advwtif NOTICE SERVING PROCE.SS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH OAROLENA DAVIE COUNTY FLORENCE BLONT cl al Plaintiffs VSWILLIE DAVE ct al Defendants To Margaret Gibson take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above en titled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: Petition for partition and sale of real property.You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than ,Iuly 24, 1S)67, and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought.This 19 day of June, 19G7. GLBNN L. HAMMER Clerk of Superior Court 6 22 4tn SALE OF AUTOMOBn^ES NORTH OAROLINA IDA VIE COUNTY The undersigned will sell at pub­lic auction, to the highest bidder for cash, on Saturday, June 24, 1967, at 10:00 o'clock a. m., at the premises of the Pennington Chev­ rolet Company, Inc., al 308 Wilkes­boro Street, Mocksville, North Car­ olina, the following described mot­or vehicles, viz: 1958 Ford 4-dr Fairlane, Motor Number C8BT118451 1949 Chevrolet J-dr, Motor Num­ ber GAA1552,581955 Oldsmobile 2-dr, Motor Num­ ber 558467271955 Bulck Special 2-dr, Motor ■Number 4860291.571956 Buick 4-dr, Hardtop Special, Serial Number 6050307801955 Ford Tudor, Serial Number USFT2252181957 Oldsmobile 2-dr, Motor Num­ ber 579W020671959 Ford 4-dr, Motor Number C9DG152269‘1956 Pontiac 4-dr, Hard Top, Motr or Number W856HLL5321953 Oldsmobile 4-dr, Motor Num­ ber 538M1042741956 Bulck 2-dr Special. Motor Number 5C6014133This the 1st day of June, 1967. PENNINGION CHIBVKOLET COMPANY, INC. 6 15 2tn NOTICE OF SALE OP KEAL PKOPERTY NORTH CAROLINA DAWE COUNTY Under and by virtue of authority vested in the undersigned commiss­ ioner by order of the Clerk of Sup­erior Court of Davie County dated June 19, 1967, in the special proc­eedings entitled Ella Strickland el al. Ex Parte, I will offer for sale and sell al public auction to the highest bidder for cash on Satur­day, July 22, 1967. al twelve o’clock, noon, at the Courthouse door in Mocksvillc, Davie County, North Carolina, the folowing described real property located in Mocksville Township, Davie County. North Carolina, to wit:BEG®JNING at a point, an iron pipe in the East edge of right of way of Foster Street, Rachel Clem­ ent Estate Southwest corner on said street, being the Northwest corner of the within described lot, runs thence with said Clement Es­ tate line South 88 deg. 30 min. East 152.5 feet to a point in West edge of right of way of Railroad Street: thence with the said Railroad Street South 19 deg. 15 min. West 71.5 feet to a |M>int. an iron rod, Sylvella Williams’ Northeast corner in right of said street; thence North 87 deg. 35 min. West 129 feet to a point, a stone in the East edge of right of way of Foster Street. Sylvella Will­ iams’ corner; tiience with Foster Street North 06 feet to the BEGIN­NING, CONTAINING TWEN’H ’ TWO HU\'DREDTHS (22. i OF AN ACRE, more or less, as surveyed by J. C. Comer, County Surveyor, January 17, 1967, and being known as the late Itichard M. Foster home- place in the Town of Mocksville.The said sale shall remain open ten days for upset bids and is sub­ ject to confirmation and shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for iSfiS. Purchaser may be required to make a ten per ctnt good faith deposit.This l»th day of June, 1967.JOa\ T. BROCK Commissioner6 at aa NOTICE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY UNiDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in thal certain deed of trust e.xecuted on the 3rd day of October, 1963, and recorded in Book 61, page 495, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, by RICHARD R. FOSTER and wife, CAROLYN A. FOSTER, to MAE K. CLICK, Trust­ee; default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness ac­crued thereby, the undersigned Trustee will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction at the Courthouse door in Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina, on Saturday, July 8. 196T, al twelve o’clock, noon, the follow­ ing described tract of land:A certain lot, tract, or parcel of land in Mocksville Township, State of North Carolina. County of Davie, adjoining the lands of E. C. Lagle and others, and bounded as follows, viz:BEGINNING al a corner stone, J. T. Alexander land, on line of E. C. Lagle land and runs South 14 West 317 chains to an iron stake: thence South 87 East 3.17 chains to an iron stake; thence North 14 East 3.17 chs. to an iron stake. South side of Turrenline Road; thence North 87 dogs. West 3.17 chains with side of said road TO ’THE BEGIN­NING, containing One (1) acre, more or less.'I'HE HIIGH'IOST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thou­sand dollars plus five per cent of the expense of his bid over one thousand dollars.This 2nd day of June, 1967.MAE K. CLICK TRUSTEE Marlin and MartinAttorneys 6 15 4ln NOTICE NORTH CAROLIIN’A DAVJE COUNTY ' ' UNDER an d b y VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Mary S. Capel and husband, Ernest S. Cap- el, dated the 15lh day of June, 11953, and recorded in Book 43, page 168, office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, and assumed by MRS. ELMO L. PARNELL, default having been made in the payment of the indebt­ edness thereby secured by MRS. ELMO L. PARNELL and said deed of trast being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure, the under­ signed substituted Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Court­ house door in Mocksville, North Carolina, at noon on Ihe 24th day of June, 1967, the property conveyed in said deed of trust, the same lying and 'being in the County of Davie and State of North Carolina, Jerusalem Township, and more particular described as follows: LOT NO. 174 as shown on a plat entitled “A Sub-division for Erwin Mills. Inc., Cooleemee, N. C.” by Pickell and Pickell Engineers dated April 1953 & recorded in the Regis­ ter of Deeds Office for Davie Coun­ty, North Carolina, in Plat Book 3, at pages 11, 12, 13 and 14, to which reference is hereby made for a more particular description.BUT THIS SALE will be made subject to all outstanding and un­paid taxes. THE HIGHEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash at the sale a sum equal to ten (10%) per cent of the amount of his bid up to one thousand dollars plus five per cent of the excess of his bid.This 24th day of May, 1967. LESTER P. m a r t in , JR. SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Martin and MartinAttorneys 6 1 4tn It Pays to Advertise PIANO TUNING AND SERVING M A N O Free InspecUon 634-2220 Lorin W. MixonMOCKSVnXE, N. C, FOR SALE House , , , 5-rooms, carport, utility room and basement. Inside City Umite. KELLY Real Estate Co. o j. e. Kellr. Jr.. Broker— m - tm NOTICE OF RESAI.E NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of the pow er of sale contained, in the Will of J. B. Beck, beceased, Ihe under­ signed will offer for sale at public auction al the door of the Court­house in Davie County, North Car­ olina, at 12:00 Noon, on the 24th day of June, 1967, upon an opening bid of $13,385.00, the J. B. Beck Home Place, the same lying and being in Jerusalem Township, Davie County. North Carolina, and more particul­ arly described as follows; Beginning al a stone in the line of C. W. Beck, runs thence S. crossing a branch, 22.00 chs. to a stone in the line of Mrs. W. R. Craig: thence N. 57 degs. W. 5 chs. to a white oak stump in the line of Mrs. W. R. Craig; thence N. 41 degs. W. 4.00 chs. crossing Baity Spring Branch, to a stone in Mrs. W. R. Craig’s line; thence N. 13 degs. E. 12.00 chs. to a white oak; thence N. 30 degs. W. 3.37 chs. to a stone on the N. side of Fulton Road; thence with the lino of C. W. Beck N. 3 degs. E. 14.75 chs. to a stone, Mrs, W. R. Craig’s corner; thence with said Craig line N. 87 degs. W. 17.26 chs. to a stone, Craig’s and Click's corner; thence along Ihe line of J. W. Click, N.4 degs. W. 14.00 chs to a poplar slim^p, NotHi of branch; thence along the line of Jolin Gullett N. 78 degs. E. crossing a branch, 10.92 chs. to a slonc; thence S. 35 degs. W. with said Gullelt’s lino 4.50 chs. to a stone; thence E. along said Gullelt's line 18.10 chs. to a stone; thence S. 31 degs. E. 7.60 chs. to a stone, D. E. Bcck'Sj corner; thence S. 47 degs. W. 4.60' chs. to a stone, D. E. Beck's corner in J. B. Beck’s line; Ihence S. 41 degs. E. along said Beck’s line 8.10 chs. to center of Ihe Old Ful­ ton Road; thence S: 35 degs. W. 12.00 chs. lo the beginning, contain­ ing 53 acres, more or less.SAVE AND EXCEPT from the above a certain tract of land con­veyed to Beatrice B. Shoaf and husband, H. C. Shoaf, by deed re­corded in Book 57, at page 287, Davie County Registiy, described as follows: Beginning al a point in the Ful­ton Road, D. E. Beck's road and runs thence with his line as follows: N.' 41 deg. W. 235 ft. to a persim­ mon tree; a new corner in D. E. Beck's line; thence (2) new lines as follows: (1) S. 53 degs. W. 150 ft. to a slake (2) S. 41 deg. E. 235 ft. to a stake on the South side of ITulton Road in the old original line;, Ihence with the said line N. 53 deg. E. 150 ft. to the beginning, contain­ ing 0.8 acres, more or less.This property is sold subject to 1967 Davie County Taxes.The highest bid will remain open for an upset bid for ten days.This Oth day of June, 1967. Gilmer Beck and V. L. Beck, Executors of J. B. Beck, Deceased.William E. Hall,Attorney 6 15 2tn NOTICE SERVINQ I,’*'' PROCESS BY PUBUCATtON IN THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH CAROLINA DAWE COUNTY BETTY S. POTTS Plaintiff vs.THOMAS WILBERT POTTS Defendant To Thomas Wilbert Potts; Take notice that A pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above en­titled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows; motion for the allowance of permanent sup- |)orl, maintenance and subsistence for your minor children, Patricia Ann Potts and .lerry Thomas Polls, and lo subject proceeds from the sale of real property belonging to you to the payment of the same.You are required to appear be^ fore His Honor. Robert M. Gambill, .ludge Presiding at the August Ses­sion of Superior Court of Davie County at the Coui'thouse in Mocks­ville, North Carolina, on August 7, 1867, and show cause if any you may have why plaintiff’s motion should not be granted, and upon your failure lo do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief fought.This 10 day of June, 1967. Glenn L. Hammer Clerk Superior Court House For Sale Cemetery St. Mocksville • 3 Bedrooms• Living Room• Den .. • Kitchen Completely Remodeled On In­side . . . And Has New Heating System. — Call — John E. Durham 634-5017 AIR WELL DRILLING CO. ROUTE 1, ADVANCE, N. C. Phone 998-4141, Advance, or Wlnslon-Salem. N. C. OFFICE MACHINES Typewriters Adding Mjcbinea Service On All Makei EARLE’S SIJPPLIES 119 W. Innes Street Dial ME 6-2341 SALISBURY, N. C. ASSUME PAYMENTS Transferred to Florida Would like responsible person to take owr payments oij liouse full of furniture, appliances and carpet. Includes living room sofa, chair, three tables, two lamps and carpet: Spanish Bedroom Suite with doublo dresser, mirror, full-size bed, and chesl in Cherry Fmitwood; bunk beds, ladder, guard rail, 6-drawer chest in solid maple. Family-siM formica lop dinette table and 6 hea­vily padded chairs. Electric range and refrigerator included. AU in good condition. Must see to ap- pi'eciate. Call for api>olntfiicnt and ask for ”Mr. Davis furniture”. Original Price, $1389.95 Balance Due ^562.08 Assume payments of $5 per week. Stored at Wachovia Appliance and Furniture Warehouse, corner of Patterson and Indiana al Norlhslde Shopping Center, Winston-Salem, Dial 72l>-1052. 5 11 Ifn It Pays to Advertise John M. Groce — Real Estate — Mocksvillej Rt. 3 Phone 493-6567 F A T OVERWEIGHT Available to you without a doctor’s prescription, our product called Odrinex. You must lose ugly fat or your money back. Odrinex is a tiny tablet and easily swallowed. Get rid of excess fat and live longer. Odrin­ex cost $3.00 and is sold on tliis guarantee: If not satisfied for any reason. Just return the package to your druggist and get your full money back. No questions asked. Odrinex is sold with this guarantee by: Wilkins Drug Store — Mocks­ville — Mail Orders Filled OLD FURNITURE RESTORED TO BEAinT AT Smith Upholstery Sheffield Ph. 492-7780 Electric Motors — SALES AND SERVICE — Repaired • Rewound - Rebuilt Authorized Distributor C. E. lyiotors and Controla Dayton and Belt Pulleya Delta Electric Co, 1021 West Innes Street SALISBURY, N. C. PHONE:Day ME 6-1371; Nile ME S-1892 Singer Representative E. D. PERRY For authorized sales and service call the Textile Shop in Mocks­ ville 634-5417 or the Singer Co., ’Thru-way Shopping Center Win­ ston-Salem, 723-1094. SMOOT TYPEWRITER CO. 119 E. Fisher ME 64451 SALISBURY, N. J. • SALES • BERVICB • RENTALS "Esclnsive Distributor For Royal l^ewriterii Since 1946” STARK BROS. • Dwarf • Semi'Dwarf • Standard FRUIT TREES • Nut Trees • Shade Treei • Shrubs • Roses J. M. GROCE SalestnAD Mocksville Rt. 3 493-6567 Vacuum Cleaner Service Complete service on all makes and model Vacuum Cleaners. Also, New and Used Vacuum Cleaners for sale. Call or Writ* Fiitex Sales Co. Ptooe ZM-45I6 P. 0. Bos 4TS COOLEBHSie. S, C. ROBERT BROOKS. Manacer • FEET HURT? . .. NEED A • DO YOUR SHOES FIT YOU “Star Brand"-“Rand”—“Miss WEST AND CAl 447 North Trade Street F. NAT WEST AND 1 LRCH SUPPORTS? . . . CORRECTLY? Wonderful—“Poll Parrot" Shoes LL SHOE STORE Winston-Salem, N. C. ROY W. CALL, Owners Registered Professional Surveyor J B g l j j l RICHARD C. CURRENT Mocksville Insurance Agency DIAL 634-5017 MOCKSVILLE. N. C. BUSINESS DIRECTORY SEE THESE DEALERS IN WINSTON-SALEM n A n i.B V ADAVIDSON ■cbnlnii BIo7oIv« Trndea Aeoep<«< ^ ' CABLE HARLEY DAVIDSON •BO BrottMtunn—1 BIk, a. Bean PA 4-4TW JESSE G. BOWEN MUSIC CO. H IG H GHADB PIA N O I BAHHONO OROANa 281 W . nth Ct. — Pk. PA S-7S3S TRAILERS —MOTORS —BOATS M W IL DISTRIBUTING CO, Mobile Homes Supply & Part* 4825 Country Club Hoad 765-2341 FBNCINO AND P A T IO I No Moner D onn — Far Horns Iniprovementa up <u 80 m unlM to pnr— Wc •ueulnlliir In q u alllr m «r«rlal and workm anablp. All work vuarantrcd. THE FENCE AND PATIO CO. BTC K. W ral Blvd. TM-SSM SEE THESE DEALERS IN SALISBURY PIEDMONT RADIATOR WORKS Exclusive CYCLE-FLO SERVICE For Tbit Area Pb. 633-9431 Day - Nlte 6 3 3 ^ 1216 6, Salisbury Ave., Spencer Support The Advertisers In This Directory FU U SWB PIANOS ...................................................... tWS.(IO Cibson Fender — Cretcb M«iiiii GUITARS AND Aibq>S . SALE PU1CE8 130.00 OFF ON BAND INSTRUMENTS MAYNARD MUSIC COMPANY111 North Mala Page Eighf Davie County Entcrprise»Uccor’tl ThursHay, June 22, ld67. Local Boys Attend Raleigh Workshop M'he Thii'fl Aiinu.'il Resource Con- KcrvHlion Workshop was hold al Nnilli Cni’olinn State UnivDPsity in J^aloigh the week of Juno 12 - 16, Aeninlins to 'Ml'. Clay Hunter, | ehiiinnan of the Davie Soil and Waler Conscn'nlion Dislrict, there were !)ll lioys. representing 74 coun ties in the state in attcndanee. The Davie County Soil and Water Con­ servation District, aecording to Mr. Jliinter sponsored Mike Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Miller, Bt. 2; nichard Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marian Williams, Rt. 1; and, Meison 'I’utlL’row, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Tutterow, Rl. 4. This annual workshop is sponsor­ ed by the N. C. Chapter of the Soil Conservation Society of America, the N. C. Association of Soil and Water Conservation Districts, and the Slate Soil and Water Conserva­ tion Committee. Various conserva lion agencies of Federal and State government provided the instruc­ tors. These included Soil Conserva­ tion Scrviee, N. C. Wildlife Resour­ ces Commission, N. C. Forest Ser­ vice, Agricultural Extension Service iand the Soil Science Department of N. C. State University. (Mr. Hunter reported that prizes, Jtolalling $370, were awarded to nine of the boys making top scores on Ihe evaluation test, A $250 scholar­ ship was awarded to the student making the highest score. While in Raleigh the boys had an opportunity to visit the N. C. Legis­ lature in session and also went to ‘tile Morehead Planetarium in Chap­ el Hill. Wally Ausley, Farm Direct­ or of Radio Station WiPTF delivered the principal talk at the banquet on Thursday night. Mr. Hunter indicated that the district hopes to again send one or more boys to the workshop next year. He stated that here is an ur­ gent need to interest young people .'in pursuing courses oE study and careers in conservation. (Additional information of local intei'est sliould be included.) Chinquapin News The Church at Antioch, a growing Church, was our lesson on Sunday morning. Tiio Annual Fathora Day Dinner was held at the old homo place of . the late H. P. Patterson on Sunday June 18, 19G7. There was a good attendance of friends & relatives present. Miss Arlinda Walker spent the week-end with Mrs. Hilda Miller. Saturday supper guests of Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Cain were Mrs. Hilda Miller, Miss Jackie Noble, Miss Ar­ linda Walker, Miss Nelda Phillips, Richard Howell, William Beatty, Frank McMillian, Henry West, and William West. Mr. and Mrs. Biehard Carter, Mrs. Dorothy Allen, and Charlie Holman motored to Columbus, Ohio for a week-end visit with Mr. Car­ ter’s uncles. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cain wore Bev. and Mrs. E. L. Clark, Mrs. Inez Dalton, Mrs. Kate Hawkins, Mrs. Lillie Seott, Shirley, S.-irah and Erie, Mr. and Mrs, Wil­ bur Cain and Children,, William, Jlc'iu’y, Dennis, Jerry, and Junior Mike Miller, left, Richard Williams, and Nelson Tutterow, right, attended the 3rd annual Resource Conservation Workshop in Raleigh last week. MOKE ABOUT The Technical Action Panel made possible a new kind of function­ al rural community that has a popul­ ation toase adequate to support a large numlber of basic public services. Gen­ erally this new type of community In­ cludes two or more rural covmties and at leasit one small city which is the fo­ cal point of local economic, education­ al 'and social activity. Areas of this ty­ pe can undei’take development pro- igmms that no single county or com­ m unity could afford.” In addition, Mr. Baker’s instruction listed the contributions to be m'ade in rural ai’eas development toy USDA ag­ encies that do not have nationwide, county-flevel field staffs. For example the Consumer and Marketing Sendee will provide tech­ nical 'assistance in the area of mark­ eting Sendee will provide technical assistance in the area of marketing servlceis and food assistance programs. The Farmer Cooperative Service will help provide advistoi7 and education­ al assistance to loiral cooperatives. The Forest Sendee, through its co­ operative State and private program, w ill provide beohnical assistance in each area where forests are econom­ ically imiportant. The Rural Electrification Adminis­ tration, working through its borrower organizations, will furnish credit-find­ ing aid for commercial and industrial projects. Support efforts of the Agricultural Research Service, the Cooperative State Reseai'dh Semce, the Economic Research Service, the^P^^deral Crop Insurance Coiporatlon, aniT the Stat­ istical Reporting Sei-vice were also list­ ed. West. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cain were Mrs. Gertie Glenn, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Frost, Bev. J. F. Patterson, Luke Patterson and daughters and grand-daughters Nor­ ris, Hanes and several friends. Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Parks were Mrs. Nora Eat­ on, and Miss Betty Eaton, Mr. and Mrs. Seawright Perry, Miss Patric­ ia Parks and a friend, Mrs. Lola Clement and son Hayden Clement, and Mr. and Mrs, Arnold Parks. ■Frank Cain of Graham Nor^h Carolina visited Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cain on Sunday evening. We hope for Mrs, Martha Jordon who is a patient al Kale Billing Beynolds Hospital a speedy recov­ ery. Our Prayers go out for Mr. and iyiC§. A. R, Cain, Members of Chin­ quapin Community. We S|>ccializc In TERMITE & PEST CONTROL UuKiilenlial & Comiuvrcial Ask Your Frieiids or Neighljor .About our Service and SERVICE Call Collcct 636-4982 • I'KKK ICSTIMATKS • I.ICI-.NKK I'.XPKIUBNCEO SL'l*liU\'I.SKU WOHK ELIUM Termite Control KAKT S1*K\CEU, N. C. Establisliud 1!)3» Member: N. C. Pest Control .\ssoc. CLOSE-OUT ON ALL P H i u c a ’67Models Beginning fliurs. JUNE 22nd Tlirougli Saturday JULY 1st • Radios • T.V/s-Black And White And Color • Record PlayerS’Portahle And Console Everything On The Floor Must Go At A Sacrifice Price Now Is The Time To Get A Bargain If You Ever Had One! The Place Is: Edd’s Radio & TV Service 108 South Main St. Mocksvillei N. C. Phone 634-2264 Last Weekend! Special Values In Every Department! Friday, White and Colors! These are sligrht irreg­ ulars of a top brand. Don’t miss this chance to save! Regular 69c Special 33 pair Weekend Special Friday, Saturday Only! 81 X 108 Sheet Salet Slight Irregulars of top brand sheets! Don’t miss this special on high count muslin sheets. Save! $2.49 Value ^ — — Special Sale ^ 1 . 4 4 Big, New Group To Choose From! Men’s Sport Shirt Spectacular! Regular and Button - Down Collars Shirt Sale Choose from Solids and Assorted Pat­ terns. Many Press - Free! Reg. $3.00 & $4.00 ' $2.59 Each 2for«5.00 MENS PANT CLEARANCE Press Free ftft Casuals .. Reg. $6.00 ................OT-UU Special Group Dress Pants........¥2 Price Dress Pants .. Reg. $8.00 $5.77 fre e z e . . . store in fa m ily -s iz e portionsi PINT-SIZE (D (§) (i) CONTAINERS 12foi 8 8 c r.pbce-saving square shapelTlght-seal molded lid. "Fill-line" marked on each box to assure safe, non-spill storage. See-through semi­ rigid plastic will not spiff or crack even under freezer conditions. So easy to use with crayon or freezer pencil. Get extras for leftovers. lV 2 Pint.......12forS1.15 1 Quart.........12for S1.39 V 2 Gallon......12forS1.99 Plenty Of Free Parking! Ladies Shorts And DIouse Sets Special Purchase for this sale! Compare Anywhere! Save $1.55! $4.99 Value S344 Ladies Hat Clearance 9 Entire Slock on Sale • Our Regular Slock! Save Now!V 2 price SPORTSWEAR CLEARANCE Shorts, Slim pants, knit tops and many other sportswear Items on sale at just one-half their regular price! Bobbie Brooks and other top brands. V i price SPRING DRESS SALE • TOP NAME BRANDS! • SAVE NOW! Dresses reduced at mid'season! Dozens of styles and col* ors to choose from! Don’t miss this big dress event! You’ll find your siise in this group. From our slock! Always save at Belks! Save To 50% 1967 BOX SCORE Davie Highway AcclHcnts ..................... Ill tnjiircd ................................... (18 PoUtlUlcs .................................. 3 DAVIB COUNTY Davie’s Rainfall For The Pa*tWeekWa* .1 1 XC All The County News For Everybody Mocksville, N. C. 27028, Thursday, June 29, 1967 $4.00 PER YEAR — Single Copy, 10 cents No. 10 Davie Folks Join The Boone Wagon Train I* I' iMr. and Mrs. Gleen Koonlz, Scai'lell and 'Wendell Koonlz, Way­ ne Smith, and Linda Barbee, all of Route 1, Mocksville, left Saturday morning, June 24, to participate in the 1967 Daniel Boone Wagon Train. They camped in North Wllkesboro Memorial Park Saturday, Sunday and Monday. They joined about 100 or more covered wagons making up the train. (Monday at 2 p.m., in Memorial Park, a public program took place. James T. Broyhill, Ninth District representative in Congress, welcom­ ed the train’s personnel to the northwest area. Welcome was also voiced by John Dawson of Darby, Wagon Train president; George Weibel, mayor of North Wiikesboro; and, G. C. Bumgarner, mayor of Wllkesboro. The wagons, personnel and horse­ back riders paraded over the streets at 3:45 p.m. Monday. The personnel was dressed in pioneer dress in keeping with clothing of Ihe Daniel Boone era. On 'Monday night, there was en­ tertainment on the parking lot of IMJdtown 'Plaza Shopping Center near the Wagon Train Camp grounds. There was old-time' music, square dancing and visiting. The train pulled out at 8 a.m. Tuesday destined for Bnone. Tues- night's stop was at Ferguson for an evening of enlertaimnent. Wednesday night’s stop was in Darby, where there was more en- lertainment. Fred Kirby, TV star from WBTV, Charlotte, was at Dar­ by, to greet thousands. Thursday night’s stop will be at JTriplett on the Blue' Ridge, where ''tHere Will be an ■ evertlHg ’ of'gaiS entertainment. At each overnight stop there was plenty of barbecued chicken and other foods for the many visitork The night stops invariably draw large crowds. .The Wagon Train will roll into Boone on Friday evening and par­ ade over Boone streets on Sat­ urday, July 1st, at i p. m. The Koontz family was joined lat­ er in the week by Mrs. John Camp­ bell and daughter, Louise; Bud Campbell: and, Mrs. Laura Koonlz. (Editor’s note - as was given In Iasi week’s paper, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Richardson and son, Tony, also weiit on the trip. Possibly, oUi- crs. These were lull tiie contacts we bad at press time.) 'Country Music There will be country music presented at Stewart’s Lake on Tuesday, July 4th. The public is cordially invited to attend. Little League Football? Anyone Interested in the pos­ sible organization of a little league footbaii t«am for the Mocksville 'aroa should contact either Zollie Anderson or John 0. McDaniel. Much Interest has been ex­ pressed in the organization of a team b> {participate in play with teams of Rowan County. The toam would be sponsored local­ ly and would be for boys in the 7th and 8th grade age range. Plans must be made inune- diateiy if the tdam is to enter the Little League Conference of Rowan County. Miss Glasscock Gives Jaycees’ Program The Mocksville Jaycees held their regular meeting Thursday night, June 22, 1967 at 6:30 p. m. in the Rotary Hut. President Doug Collins presided. Special guest was Miss Delaine Glasscock, our current “Miss Mock­ sville.” She told some of her thrill­ ing and memorable experiences during the past year as Miss Mocksville. One of her most memor­ able experiences was as a contest­ ant in the Miss North Carolina Pageant in which she did a fine job. iDon Wood had charge of an orien­ tation program In which five new members were orienlJated, and re­ ceived their Jaycee pins. The 'new members participating were Rich- T.oraniy„ OFaham, Larry Hendricks, and Jack Koontz. Library Display Chip Essie will Jiave an inscct collection .at Davie County Pub­ lic Library beginiUng Friday, June 30th. The coUectilon con- (lalns /about 100 insccts, all of which can be found in Davie County. The insects, which arc mostly economic (insects, will be arranged and classified by ORDERS and 13 ORDERS arc represented. Some interesting facts concerning the collection are that people need to have a batter knowledge of insects • tJiey could bettor control them or utilize them if they knew more of their life cycles, habits, foods, preferences, etc. Inform- atton has been given thadi one half of all deaths are caused by insects; and, for every 1 pound of insects feeding 5 pounds of crops are lost. Ray Nesbit Promoted; Miller To Cooleemee Barney Miller, for the past four years personnel manager at the Er­ win, N. C. Plant of ETOin Mills, a division of Burlington Industries, has been named personnel manager al the division’s Cooleemee Plant, it was announced this week by O’Neal Walker, Cooleemee plant manager. Mr. Miller succeeds W. Ray Nes­ bit, who has been promoted to div­ ision personnel executive of Erwin Mills at Durham. The new Cooleemee personel man* ager is a native of Summerville, S. C., where he allendud public j si'lmoi. He graduated from Erskine Cullegc in 1934 with a degree in physical education and history, and laloi' did giaduple work at the Uni- viTsiiy of South Carolina. lie taught in Ihe South Carolina public scluKil system for seven years before joining Burlington In- dublries in 1U61. lie served the Company in personnel posts at Ureenvillo. S. and Asheville, and in 1W2 moved to iCrwin as assistant prrsonnel manager. He was pro- muled lo personnel manager in 1963. He is chairman of the board of deacons ol liie First Presbyterian Church in i-Jrwin; \ice president of the Erwin Lions Club and is act- ijig president ol tile newly formed toUuiiU'iiil Club iu tbe ErwinJilarnett County community. He also has been active in the Boy Scout program and was county chairman of the Red Cross fund campaign. He is married to the former Jane Reid, a native of Richburg. S. C., and a graduate of the Uni­ versity of South Carolina. 'I’hey have two children; Melanie, age 8, and Ben, age 5. liAttNey “DRESSED AND READY” . . . to join the Daniel Boone Wagon Train, are those pictured above: Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Koontz, Linda B.a r b e e, Scarlett Koontz and Wendell Koontz. The dresses, made by Mrs. Koontz, are attractive lavender and white floral prints in keeping with the pioneer era. The wagon is a Nissen wagon, originally made in Winston-Salem. Parts of this wagon were once owned by some great men of Davie Academy Community, gone but not forgotten. The wagon fra­ me and wheels were owned by MarshaT^ Koontz; tongue, Luther Walker; single trees, Hubert Hendrix; and the bed. Ton-my Koontz. It was once used for a hearse to carry corpse to Bailey’s Chapel. The wagon was re-assembled by Mr. and Mrs. Koontz with the help of neighbors, Perley Smith, and Lester and Hfinry Walker. The top was cut by Dize Tent and Awning Company of Winston-Salem, all making it possible for the trip across the Smoky Mountains. Roy Collette Takes Over Rotary Lead ROY W. COLLETTE New President Roy W. Collette assumed the dut­ ies of presidency of the Mocksville Rotary Club on Tuesday. Retiring President Ted Junker presided over the session and thank­ ed his fellow officers and members for their cooperation during the past year. He presented a secret­ ary’s pin to Dr. Ramey F. Kemp and the President’s pin lo Mr. Coll­ ette. In turn, Mr. Collelle presented the past-president’s pin to Mr. Jun­ ker. Mr. Collette announced the var­ ious committee assignments for the forth-coming year. Hamilton Hudson had charge of the program and outlined the opera­ tion of the Davie County Hospital. Mr. Hudson told the Rotarians that the local hospital was averag­ ing around 66.7% occupancy at the present time. Breaking down some statistics, Mr. Hudson said that during the past year the Davie Hospital had 631 patients under the age of 14. which amounted to 2,033 days ot patient care. Between the ages of 14 and 64, the hospital served 1,979 patients, providing 9,385 days of patient care in this category. Over 65, there were 403 patients, with 3,. 778 days of patient care. Special guesis included E. R. Crater of Yadkinville; John Hat­ cher of Mocksville; and Jack Welch of Salisbury. Tlierc will be no Uolary meeting next Tuesday because ot the Juiy 4th holiday. Correction SpoiKors for Uw anoual Kei- ourse (>>nser\'AUon M'oriisltop tterei Ibe Bank ul Davie, Cen­ tral Caralina Bank, ao4 Uie Davit! Soil and Water Caokcrvo' Urn Dttifiu. i July 4th Closings The majority of the businesses in Davie County arc expected to close Tuesday to observe ihe July 4th holiday. O'tlier places that will be closed Tuesday include: All of­ fices in tlie Court House and., ; County- Office B’uiiaifig; B aW ,' Post' Office and Davie County Public Library. Heritage, Mnnlelgh, Black- welder Manufacturing Co., Car­ olina Lingerie, and Milling Road Furniture will be closed all of next week for the an­ nual vacation period. Ingersoll-Rand is expected to be closed Just the one day. Willing Workers Club Gather For Meeting The Willing Workers Club held its June meeting Monday night at the home of Mrs. George Clement on Route 1. Sewing and chatting was enjoyed by the ten members after which the hostess served refreshments tx) the members prsent. County Court Davie County Court was nof. held this week due to vacations for orficiais. Also, Court will not be held Tuesday, July 4th, due to the holiday. Regular sessions will be held Tuesday, July 11. FIRST CORN Floyd Allen of Park Avenue, Mocksville, enjoyed corn for lunch, Tuesday from his garden. This is the first report of fresh corn gath­ ered in Davie County. Little Office Is Moved The little office building that stood for more than a century at the corner of Worthy (Majn and Gaither -iti - last week to,a new site. .' . The two-room, fonmer law office of the late 'E. 'L. Gaither, is now located on the lot between the home of (Miss Sarah Gaither and the Gai­ ther Sanfords. (The little office building was ori­ ginally built by Archibald G. Carter as a medical office for his son. Dr. Jesse Carter, about <1830. Since that time it has been used as law of­ fices by lE. IL. Gaither and Rufus Sanford, Jr. The Bank of Davie recently pur­ chased the triangular lot from R. B. Sanford, Jr. iPart of the proper­ ly will be used to widen the street. The bank will use the rest of the property to enlarge it’s parking lot. Mr. Sanford said several people wanted to buy the building, but he and other memt)ers of his family wanted to keep it. The office build­ ing will probably be used as a guest house. Home Makers Plan Club Meetings The Ijames Cross Roads Home­ makers Club wilj meet Wednesday, July 5, at 1:30 p. m. at the Com­ munity Building with Mrs. Elmer Alien. The Baltimore-Bixby Homemak­ ers Club will meet Thursday, July 6. at 2:00 p. m. with Mrs. Ruth Smith. Classes To Begin At Educational Center Classes combining art and music fundamentals will be held for stud­ ents who will be enrolled in grades 4-8 for the next school year. The classes will begin on July 10 at Uie Davie County Education Center. Morning and afternoon classes will be held under the direction of Lorin Mixon. Classes will continue for five weeks; there is no charge for at­ tendance. Students in grades 4-8 who are interested in attending are urged to contact Mr. Mixon at the Education Center 284-8071 since re­ gistration will l>e limited by num­ ber. This program is sponsored un­ der Title Hi of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act. OIL PAINTING CLASSES Adults interested in attending classes in oil painting U) begin at tlK Odvie Cuiuity educaUoo CeBl«r vn July 10 from 7 p. m. lo 8:30 p. m., please contact Liorin Mixon at 284-‘^7 l and register for these classes. DIPLOMA LAB Adults interested in pursuing pro­ grammed courses leading to a high- school diploma are urged to con­ tact the Davie County Educaticn Center to register. Rowan Technic­ al Institute will initiate this program at tlie Education Center tl>^ (atter part of July; and exact dale will be set upon receipt of funds for the program. ......................... Courses will be programmed for each Individual to move as rapidly as he is capable; no charges will be made for these murses. Inter ested adults contact the Davie Coun­ ty Education Center, Cooleemee, a. C.. for deUtilfi. Eight Girls Are Seeking Miss Mocksville Title The 1967 Miss Mocksville Pageant is scheduled this year for August 5. Eight entrees for the pageant have been announced.- BARBARA JO WOOTEN Barbara is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Duke Wooten of Mocks­ ville. She is 18 and a graduate of Davie County High School. She was a cheerieader at Elkin High School and at Davie County High, and a homecoming sponsor at Davie High. She plans to take a secretarial cour­ se at Winston-^alem Business Coll­ ege. She is currently working as secretary at the First Baptist Church. Her hostess is Mrs. Ed Cox. Miss Jo Cooley Is Named To Committee Miss Jo Cooley has been named lo serve on the Mountain Regional Ad­ visory Committee which is a part of the Governor’s Study Committee of the North Carolina Study in Voca­ tional Rehabilitation. The committee was designed tor the purpose of creating an aware­ ness of each area’s particular prob­ lems relating to Vocational Rehabil­ itation. These committees will hold public hearings in various areas of the State and will be responsible for obtaining much of the pertinent in­ formation North Carolina needs to evaluate its rehabilitation program and plan for its future. T|ie governor's Study Committee 'is made lijj of a gro tip^ 30 iii'divi- duals whose task is to provide over­ all leadership and guidance to the planning unit and to lend it their influence as an entree for becom­ ing acquainted with the functions of all organized Health, Education, and Welfare activities. J. Hatcher On Bank Of Davie Staff ______V. H. JOHN HATCHER, JR. H. John Hatcher, Jr., of the Ral.. eigh Office of Branch Banking and Trust Company has joined the staff of the Bank of Davie, Mocksville. Hatcher joined the BB&T staff in 1965, and he has eleven years' ex­ perience in the field of credit and banking. Hatcher Is a native ot Morganton and the son of Judge and Mrs. H. J. Hatcber. Hatcher attended Mars Hill Coll. ege and received a degree from Wake Forest College. He is past president of the Kiwanis Club ol Sir Walter, a member of the Wake County Board of Directors of the American Cancer Society, a Deacon and president Qf th« Men of the Church at White Memorial Presby. terian Church. He holds the rank of captain, in the North Carolina Army National Guard. . Mrs. -Ha(«her is the farmer Blair Tucker of Ltfuisburg. The Hatchers have three children: Blai 10, Candy 8. and John III 5. They plan la move to Mocksville as soon as liv­ ing accomodations can be arranged. It Pays To AdvcrtiM VICKI JEANETTE HENDRICKS Vicki is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hendricks of Mocks­ ville. She is 18 and a graduate of Davie County High. In school she was a member of the National Honor Society, class officer for two years, chief cheerleader, vice-presi­ dent of Student Body, and Home­ coming Attendant for three years. She plans to attend Western Car­ olina College. Her hostess is.Mrs. John Guglielmi. BRENDA KAE SMITH Rae is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith of Rt. 3 Mocks- Miss America Greets Local Pageant Entrants JANE ANNE JAYROE Miss America 1987 . . . Jane Anne Jayroe of Laverne, Oklahoma . . . has sent her congratulations and best wishes to the eight entrants in the 1967 Miss Mocksville Pageant, It reads as follows: “Congratulations to you — the lovely girls who are competing in one of our fine Miss America Page­ ant prelimin'aries. I wish 1 could attend every one of the 3500 Page­ ants being held this year, but, since this is impossible, I want to send my personal greetings. “As one of the 70,000 girls who competed last year in a preliminary Miss America Pageant, I know this is a worthwhile exiierience. Even if you do not win the title, you will develop self confidence, poise, stage presence and make friends with many outstanding young women. "Look on this as another educat­ ional opportunity. Do your best • • learn from every one you work with - - the Committee and your fellow contestants. “You may win one of the many scholarships awarded or the title that will take you one step closer to the crown of Miss America.’’ “My best wishes to each one of you and to the Mocksville-Jaycees who are helping to make your dreams come true.” ville. She is 21 and a graduate of Davie County High School and ot the National Academy of Hairstyl- ■ ing. She was pi'esented in the Sub- Deb Ball in 1964. She plans to con­ tinue her education in cosmetology and someday teach. Her hostess is Mrs. Doug Collins. PATRICIA ANN WOOTEN Patricia is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Duke Wooten of Mocks­ ville. She is 20 and a graduate ot Elkin High School and of Winston- Salem Business College. In school she was a member of the Golden Key Club and a Homecoming At­ tendant. Her hostess Is Mrs. Mai/- hall Southern. VICTORIA ELIZABETH DAVIS Vicki is the daughter of Mrs. Bernard Foster of Rt. 4 Mocksville and the late George W. Davis. She is 19 and a graduate of Davie Coun­ ty High School. Next fall she will be a sophomore at Wingate College. While in school she was a class of­ ficer for two years, head majorette, “Miss Merry Christmas,” Home­ coming Attendant, and presented at the Sut©ebutante Ball in 1966. She was a member of the talent com­ mittee for the May Day Festival at Wingate College. After graduat­ ing from Wingate College she plans to attend the University of Georgia and major in art. Her hostess is Mrs. Jim Andrews. SU^AN JEAN SMiTli Susan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Beal Smith of Mocksville. She IS 18 & a graduate of Davie County High School. While in school she was a Homecoming sponsor for two years, a member of the band, cheer­ leaders for threO years and co-chief her senior year. She was voted most talented by her senior class­ mates. She plans lo attend Western Carolina College. 'Her hostess is Mrs. Don Smith. DIANNE SMITH Diane is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith of Rt. 3 Mocks­ ville. She is 18 and a graduate of Davie County High School. While in school she was In the band for 3 years, chief majorette, homecoming attendant, homeroom officer, senior class officer, and voted most pop­ ular by the senior class. She plans to attend Mitchell College for ono year and then go into Nurses Train­ ing at the Baptist Hospital. Her hostess is Mrs. Bill Foster. EVELYN REBECCA WILSON Becky is the daughter of Mr! and Mrs. Harold Wilson of Cooleemee. She is 18 and a graduate of Davie County High School. In school she was Homecoming Queen, homeroom officer, vice-president of sophomore class, co-chief varsity cheerleader, and FBLA Pariiamentarian. She is attending Central Stale Beauty Coll­ ege. Her hostess is 'Mrs. Rocky Johnson. Calahain Man Is Shot Sunday Foster Johnson, about 36, of Cala­ hain is in critical condition in a Winston-Salem hospital after being shot in the abdomen by a .32 cali­ bre pistol around 1:30 p. m. Sunday. His estranged wife, Mrs. Mae Whi. taker Johnson, about 40, is in a Statesville Hospital rcportiidly suf­ fering from shock. ■Deputy Sheriff Joseph L. Smith said that his’investigation indicated that Johnson was shot at their home on Mocksville Rt, J. on US M iveai Hunting Creek. Deputy Smith said that hl» investigatkjn into the mat­ ter was cominuine. and that charg­ es would probably be preferred lat­ er. The Johnsons were reported sep­ arated and M». JuIummo iiad tatea out warrants charging non-sup|xirl and assault against her husband. He reportedly was living elsewhere and was not staying at their home near Hunting Creek. The turn of events leading up tc the shooting on Sunday have not yet been fully determined. Following the shooting. Johnson reportedly drove a car, himself, l<i the Davie County Hospital. Here he was given emergency treatment and Knt by amliuiance to the Bap­ tist iiuspital in Winston-Salem. Mrti. Johnson reportedly became hyster' leal following tiw shuotinx and an ambulance was called which brought her lo the Oavie Hospital. She was later released from the Oavie County Hospital and wa« carried tu a bu»|utal in Stal^viUe, 1 Page Two Davie County Enterprise-Recorfl Thursday, June 29,1967 FOLKS FANCIES LUNiOHeoN GUEST Lunclicon giiosl ot Mrs. L. P. Murllii Tuesday at lier homo on Poplar Street wns Mrs. Robcrl Hil ey of Dennir, California who is visit­ ing her brother, Paul G. Bahnson in Winston-Salem. HOME TOR VVI5EKBND 'Mrs. E. W. Crow and her daiiRht- cr, Dr. Jane Crow of Grocn.sboin, were at their home on North Main Street the past weekend. MOVE TO PINE STREET S/Sgt. and Mrs. Robert I., Wall- aee have recently moved to Pino Street. Sgt. Wallacc who has bei'n stationed at Fort .lufksun. S. C,, has been assigned to Eort Henning, Georgia for thirteen weeks iirior to going to Viet Nam Mrs. Wallace and iheir tour children will make their home here. ATTENDrNG PIANO OLINIC Miss Louise Stroud and Mrs. Gene Smith are s|>ending this week in Chapel Hill, attending a clinic for piano teachers conducted by Dr. Williams S. Newman at the U.ni- DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE-RECORD Published Every Thursday At 124 South Main St. Mocksvllle, N. C. 27028 GORDON TOMLINSON EDITOR-PUBLSHER SUE SHORT ASSOCIATE EDITOR Second-Class postage paid at Mocksvllle, N. C. Subscription rates: Single COPY 10c; $4.00 per year In North Carolina; $4.50 per year out of state. vcrsity of North Cawlina. U';AVE f o r AUGUSTA Mr. anil Mrs. T. L. Junker and grand.son.s, Stuart and Tyler left Tue.sday for Augusta, Georgia. The I'hildren's parents, Mr. and M's. ,)iihn I,<ing Jr. and sons, Trent and ,It)hn moved to Augusta la.sl Thurs­ day. Mr. and Mrs. Junker who kept till' .younger children ln.Me, will r>- main with their daughler and son- in law a few days. GIMCST FOR NEW N’ORK U'wis Selckni of Rochesl<'r, Ni'W N’ork arrived Sunday to visit Mi.ss Jo Cooley. Vl.SlTING IN TEXAS Mr. and Mrs. Oti.s Hendrix and Miss Cindy Hendrix left la.st Wed­ nesday for San Antonio. Texas to visit their son Johnny Hendrix. They will al.so visited Mrs. Hendrix’s brother, Bill Jones and family be­ fore returning home on Friday, June .10th. TO VICTORIA, VIRGINIA Mrs. hosier P. Martin, Jr. and .son. Bob left Tuesday for Victoria, Virginia to visit Mrs. Martin’s par­ ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Weav(M'. Rl'lAOH VACATION Vacationing last week at Myrtle Roach, S. C. wore Mr. and Mrs. Bill Daniel and the Misses Marsj.ir- et Ann and Barbara Daniel. TO A.SHEVHXE FOR M'EET Mr. and Mrs. Bill Collette atlend- ed the 13lh annual Invitational Me<'t of he Radio Control l/iague of North Carolina on June 17 and 18 held in lAsheville. Mr. Collette, president of the League, presided at the banquet held Saturday nigiit. By MARGARET A. LEGRAND Vl.'^ri'S AUNTS Mrs. Caroline McCanless of .Salis­ bury siKMit Tuesday witli her aunts, Mrs. Frances James and Mrs. Eliza McClamrock. ADVANCES TRAINING- Mrs. Then G. Brown, owner and (ipciali)!' (if Thea’s Beauty Shop, .spent Monilay, Tue.sday and Wed ne.sday of this week taking Advanc­ ed ’I'ralning at the Notional Acad­ emy of Hair Styling in Winston-Sal­ em. RF.TUT1NS FROM OHIO George C. Haire returned from Daytnn. Ohio Friday. He had ueci in Dayton for two weeks .scrnol'ne with National Cash Register Com pany. GICORGIA \'1SIT0RS Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Allen E. Webb on Forest Lane a few days last week were Mr. Webb’s mother, Mrs. W. E. Webb of .Statesboro. Georgia anti his brother and sisti>r- in-law. Mr. and Mrs. James Weoli and son. Bill of Albany, Ga. TRIP TO FLORIDA Mi.ss Marty Rolierts of Route .1, is visiting her cousin, Mi.ss Cynthia Roberts for 'a few weeks in Pensac­ ola, Florida. VORICS HAVIi: VISITORS Visitors of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. York at their home on Wilkesboro Street this week arc Mrs. R. P. York, Jr. and son, Brian of Martin­ sville, Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. John Kerr and children, Deborah and David of Durham, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Johnson and Mrs. Charles Shu- ford of Statesville. Mrs. Shirley Hepler Given Stork Shower Mrs. Shirley Hepler was given a stork shower Saturday night by Mrs. Ray Carter and Mrs. Mary Griffith. A lafge stork centered the gift table where the gifts were dis­ played as the honoree opened them. The hostesses served lemonade, decorated individual cakes, potato chips and picklcs upon arrival of the guests. Guests included the honoree, the hostesses, Sirs. Jean Myers, Mrs. Katey Gi-egory, Miss Pam Carter, Miss Janie Carter, and Miss Hon­ da Griffith. .ASHEVILLE VISIT Mrs. George Haire and children, Scott and Sabrina spent a few days last week in Asheville, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Shipley. FAMILY REUNION The family of the late Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Hilton gathered at Tan- glewood Park. Sunday for a reunion. Eleven children and their families were present for the occasion. At­ tending were: Mr. and Mrs. James Sheets and family of Salisbury; Mr. and Mrs. Austin Coppley and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ottis Coppley of Lexington; Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Collins and family, Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Stokes and family, and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Beauchamp, all of Winston-Salem; Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Howard and family of Ad­ vance; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lath­ am and family of Mocksvllle; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hilton and fam­ ily Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hilton and family and Mrs. Everette Hilton and for family of Ox'ford. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stokes of Winston-Salem. IT PAVS TO ADVERTISE Alice Garrett Weds Andrew Brown, Jr. In Second .Presbyterian Church Rites The wedding of Miss Alice Elizabeth Garrclt and Andrew Waymon Brown, Jr. was solemnized Sunday at 4 p. m. In the Second Presbyterian Church. The Rev. F. D. Johnson officiated at the double ring ceremony assisted by the Rev. Julius T. Douglas, pastor of St. ,Iames Presbyterian Church, Green­ sboro and the Rev. Avery E. Rob­ inson, pastor of Saint’s Home Me­ thodist Church, Winston-Salem. A program of piano music was presented by Miss Julia E. Williams and Miss Elaine C. Harrington, pianists, and Mrs. Julia Ruth Rich- nvond, soloist. Mrs. Brown, the daughter of Mrs. Everlerie Garrett of Foster Strwt. Is a graduate of Price High School, Salisbury, and the University of North Carolina at Greensboro where she was a member of the college choir and Mu Phi Epsilon music sorority. She was presented in the I960 Zeta Beta Debutante Bell in Salisbury. Mrs. Brown is a music teacher in the Greensboro City School system. ‘Mr. and Mrs. Andrew W. Brown of Kings Mountain are the bride­ groom’s parents. He is a graduate of the School of Industries, A & T College. He received theological training at the Evangelical Congre­ gational School of Theiology, Myers- town, 'Pennsylvania. Rev. Mr. Brown is pastor of Browning Chapel Methodist Church, GreenSbort. The bride, given in marriage by her cousin. Eugene Morton of Sal­ isbury, wore a gown of peau de sole fashioned with an empire wa: of stline, and bell sleeves. Her veil llusion fell from a large bow of peau dc sole with scattered flowers. Her detachable train w'as fastened at the shoulders with bows and she carried a cascade of pom poms and valley lilies centered with a white orchid. Mrs. Harold G. Reid of Washing­ ton. D. C., foniier room-mate of the bride was matron-of-honor. Brides­ maids were Miss Ii'cne Cooper of Henderson, and Miss Linda Vincent of Graham, also a former room-ma­ te of the bride. All of the attendants wore identical dresses of pink peau de soie with orchid lace trim desig­ ned like the bride’s. Their head- liletes wore matching bows with scattered flowei's and they carricd bouquets of lavender pom poms. Thomas Brown of Kings Mountain was his brother's best man. Grooms­ men were David B'oy of Greens­ boro, and Alfred Brown, brother of the groom of Kings Mountain. The wedding was directed by Mrs. Magalene Hudson. RECEPTION The bride’s mother entertained with a I'ccoption following the wed­ ding ceremony. The guests were greeted by Miss Willie Mae Wags- taff, co-worker of Mrs. Brown who also kept the register. Mrs. Lucille Ijong Fulmore, cous­ in of the bride, introduced the guests to the receiving line. Mrs. Adelaide Ellis, great auiri of tho bride, served the wedding cake and Mrs. Pauline Morton, the bride’s cousin of Salisbury poured punch. Receiving in the gift room were Miss Annie Laura Dulin, Mrs. Mil­ dred Brooks, cousin of the bride, and Miss Margaret Woodruff. Mrs. Luia Nicholson directed tlie guests MRS. ANDREW WAYMON BROWN, JR. to the refreshment table and to the gift room. The bride’s table was overlaid with white net over satin.appliqued with doves holding double wedding rings of white felt and cut-glass. The cloth was designed and made by Miss Shanlon Hudson. An arran­ gement of lilacs, pink roses and gypsophila in a silver bowl center­ ed the table. Other floral arrange­ ments wet-e of while gladioli, mums dan greenery. For her unannounced wedding trip, the bride changed to a pink linen dress with which she wore the orchid from her bridal bouquet. After their honeymoon, Mr. and Mrs. Brown w'ill be at home at 2130 Everett Street, Greensboro. / PRE ®® m Mid-Summer Semi-Annual Close-out Sale Period Hush Puppies Closeouts Come see the newest collection of comfortable Hush Puppies^ casuals. It's the best yet. New colors. New styles. In your choice of Breathin’ Brushed Pigskin® and new Elove-soft leath­ er. Trinidad, shown, Is available in both. And in a variety of colors. There are many other styles for the whole family, from infants on up. See them soon. Prices from Husb MVv!l®l7 • 8RANPCA8UAl« LADIES* CIRUS HUSH PUPPIES Reg, Price Sale Price $10.99 .................................... $8.88 $ 9.99 .................................... $6.88 $ 8.99 .................................. $5.88 $ 7.99 ................................... $4.88 Try this for comfort That’s what Hush Puppies* shoes are famous for. Comfort that makes being on your feet a pleasure. This Is Mark, in new glove-soft leather. And It's just one of the new styles In the latest collection of Hush Puppies* shoes. Stop in soon and try a pair. For comfort's sake. t Prices from Puppies’ MEN’S & BOYS’ HUSH PUPPIES Reg, Price Sale Price $10.99 .............................. $8.88 $ 9.99 .................................... $7.88 $ 8.99 .................................... $6.88 $ 7.99 .................................... $6.88 Vacation Specials LADIES’ SHOES One Table of Summer Flats— in Colors — White — Black and Brown. Sizes S To 10 Regularly Priced to $4.99 Vacation Sale Price S2.61 — Another Group — LADIES’ HEELS This Table has all New Spring & Summer Styles in White - Black • Navy - Bone S3.91 LADIES’ SANDALS Ladies* Canvas Tie-Ups and Slipons Just S2.61 LADIES SWIM SUITS One and Two Piece. Sizes 8 To 16 S13.95 To S20.00 LADIES DERMUDA SHORTS 53.99 To S5.99 A ll Sizes. MEN’S SWIM TRUNKS S-M-L — 28To44 S2.99ToS6.00 MEN’S BERMUDA SHORTS Solids — Plaids — Checks. All New Styles And Color 52.99 To S5.99 _ _ MOCKSVILLE DEPT. STORE The Country Store N. Main St. Mockfville, N. C. Thursday, Juno 29, 1967 Davie County Enlcrprisc-Rccor'd Page 1'h'rcc o ksandhancies I By MARGARET A. LEGRAND' VISITORS LAST WEEK Visiting Ml', and Mrs. Hut)crl C. Boger Jnst week from Grirton wore Ihelr daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. David L., Simmons and sons, Larry and Warren. Larry re­ mained with his grandparents for the remainder of the summer. Miss Carolyn Boger’s guests last week (( were Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Uedele of ■Mapleville, Illinois. HERE FOR RiBUNlON Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Hargett of Charlotte, attended the 1342 class reunion of Mocksvllle High School held at Oak Grove Methodist Church Saturday night. Mrs. Hargett, the former Marie Johnson, was a mem­ ber of the class. VACATION AT BEACH Mr. and Mrs. George Hendricks and Mrs. Charles W. Woodruff and ehildren, Gina and Charles, left last Monday for their cottage at Myrtle iBeach, S. C. Mr. and Mrs. Hen- |f dricks returned home Friday. Charles Woodruff joined his family there for the weekend and they returned home together Sunday, VraFT IN MTS. (Mr. and Mrs. Clarence James, 'Miss Camilla James and the form­ er’s grandson. Chip, spent the past ■weekend in Hazelwood, the guests of their sons, Duke and Jimmie James and three families. viairrs in riaubigh Miss Sherry Collins spent the past weekend in Raleigh, the guest of Miss Sue Sloan. On Saturday, she attended a luncheon honoring Miss Sloan, July 1 bride-elect of Terry Stevens. The luncheon was given at Carolina Country Club. On Monday she. attended another luncheon at The Holiday Inn for Miss Sloan. Miss Collins will be a bridesmaid in the Saturday wedding. VISITS GRiHAT AUNT Lisa Powell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Powell Jr. of Clem­ mons, spent last week here with her great-aunt, Mrs. T. P. Dwiggins on Wilkesboro Street while her parents >and brothers, Mark and David Pow­ ell vacationed at Myrtle Beach. I TO ATTBNID J AMiBORiBB ■ ■ ' Andy Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Elliott of Shelby, and grand­ son of Roy Feezor, was selected in Cleveland county as one of two boys in the county to go to Camp Philmont. The boys’ loft Thursday for the Jamboree to be held in Mexico. They will be there approx­ imately three weeks. OAM'PING TRIP Mr. and Mrs. James E. Everidge and children. Candy, Joey and Anna of 'Halander Drive, camped at Doughton Park last week. Their guests on Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Grady Lakey and two children (, of Port Charlotte, Florida. TO HIGH MEADOWS Mr. and Mrs. John Norton and Mr. and Mrs. Duke Woolen spent the past weekend at High Meadows. GUBSTC OF HAIRES Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Haire had guests Saturday from New Port 'Richey, Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Rob­ ert H. King left Sunday for Pai'k- ersburg, West Virginia for a mon­ th’s vacation with their children. Their son, Charles Haire, Mrs. Haire and son, Greg of East Point, Ga. visited them and Mr. and Mrs. ^ George Haire the past weekend. On Sunday their dinner guests were; the Charles Haires, Mr. and Mrs. George Haire and children, Scott and Sabrina of Route 2, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Haire and son Michael of Jamestown, and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Recce of Clemmons. BEACH TRIP Spending a few days at Cherry Grove Beach recently were Mr. and Mrs. Stacy Beck and children. Pal­ ly, Susan and Andy. Mrs. Era Lath­ am, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Wallace and son, Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hurpe and children, Arnold, Ken- t nelh and Jean, and Mr. and .Mrs. Lewis Jones and children, Leigh, Eddie and Jerry Cornelison. HOME FROM VACATION Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Hall. Miss Ilopii* Hall and Slacy and Buck Hall relumed home Friday from a nine ■ day vacalion. They toured Wash- iimlon, D. C’., Jamestown and Will- lamsliiirg. \’irginia for a week and then joimtl Mrs. Hall’s parents, .Mr. and Mrs, C K. Fiitchelt of Dunn, and her bruiher-in-lavv and sister. Ml', and .Mrs. John Armfield of Dov. er, Delaware, al JJuldeii Beach for (he remainder of ilieir vacation. JJiSl'EB HEKJi WEEK Mrs. C. E. Anderson of Winston- Salem spent last week here with her sister, Mrs. Charles H. Tomlinson and husband on Wilkesboro Street. ATTENDS BEAUTY FESTIVAL Miss Vivian Poole attended a Beauty Festival Sunday in Greens­ boro. ATTEND OBS GRiAND CHAPTER Mrs. R. M. Holthouser, Mrs. J. C. Jones and Mrs. Claude Thomp­ son attended the Grand Chapter of North Carolina, Order of the East­ ern Star recently held in Asheville. BIRTHDAY GUESTS Guests of Mrs. Claude Thompson last Wednesday on her birthday an­ niversary were her daughters, Mrs. Leonard Caldwell and husband of Lexington, and Mrs. W. M. Ket- ehie of Salisbury. Mrs. Thompson was a luncheon guest of Mrs. Roy Brown Sr. on Sunday at. her home on Sanford Avenue. GUEST FROM DURHAM 'Guest of Miss Beverly Tomlinson at her home on Halander Drive the past weekend was Miss Vicki O’Neal of Durham. TWINS VISIT GRIANDPABIENTS Kris and Scott White, twin chil­ dren of Mr. and Mrs. James White of Charlotte, spent a few days last week here with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady N. Ward. They returned home Sunday with their grandparents which was their ninth birthday anniversary. HBRiE FROM MARYLAND Mr. and Mrs. Bo McNeill and children, Robert, Elizabeth and An­ ne Marie arrived from Bowie, Maryland Monday to visit relatives here and in Charlotte. They will be the houseguests of Mr. MoNeili’s mother, Mrs. R. S. McNeill on Salisbury Street. This is Anne Mar­ ie’s first visit to her grandmother’s home. She is sbc months old. VJSITJNG FOR FEW DAYS Mrs. Bernard Crowell and chil­ dren, Knox and Elizabeth arrived Sunday from Hendersonville to visit Mrs. Crowell’s parertts, Mr. and Mrs. Knox Johnstone on North ilMaIn Street^iintil Thursday. IN MTS. FOR FEW DAYS Mr. and Mrs. Lester P. Martin and sons, Pete and Bob, and Mrs. L. P. Martin Sr. spent from last Thursday until Sunday in the moun­ tains. On Saturday night, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Martin, Jr. were din­ ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Broyhill at their summer home in Blowing Rock. Mrs. Martin, Sr. and grandsons, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Brown at their new home in Boone. Mrs. Brown is the former Gilmer Baity of Mocksviile. HOME FOR WBBMEND Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Osborne Jr. and daughter, Carol of Golds­ boro, spent the weekend here with Mr. Osborne’s parents on Lexing­ ton Avenue. MOVE TO WINSTON Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Nail and sons, Todd and Rodney moved Saturday to Winston-Salem. The Nails have I'ented their home hero on Sanford Avenue. HERE FOR DAY Mrs. Gwen Keys of Charlotte, spent one day last week here, the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Frances S. James on Wilkesboro Street, GRANDAUGHTER HERE Jenny Skidmore of Norwood, spent last week here with her grand­ mother, Mrs. Virginia A. Waters on Salisbury Sli'eet. Mr. and Mrs. Ray­ mond Skidmore came Sunday to take their daughter home. MOVING BACK TO CLEMMONS Harley Graves, a former resident of Clemmons, who is now living in Rocky Mount, has accepted a posi­ tion with Millers TV Products Inc, a manufacturer in High Point. He will move back to Clemmons Fri­ day. For the past eight months. Mr. Graves has been associated with Planters Bank in Rocky Mount. He and his family will reside at Mid- dlebrook Drive in Clemmons. ArrENDING SCOUT OAMP Pete Marlin left Sunday for Jam­ estown where he will spend three weeks at Boy Scuut Camp. Bunn Hackney. DURiHAM VlSl'roRS Or. and Mrs. L. C. Moore of Durham spent the past wieekend here, the guests of Mrs. Moore's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. John Durham of NorUi Main Street. MISS BEVERLY JEAN TOMLINSON IS HONORED IN WINSTON-SAL’EM P i i MRS. MELVIN MOCK BEEKER, JR. BRIDEGROOM’S FATHER PERFORMS CEREMONY IN TURRENTINE CHURCH Miss Judy Paulette Wagner and Melvin Mock Beeker, Jr., were married at 4 p. m. Saturday in Turrentine Baptist Church. Officia­ ting were the Rev. Melvin M. Beek­ er, the bridegroom’s father, and the Rev. Willard Pierce. Wedding musicians were Miss Shirley James, organist of Mocks­ viile, and Keith Heitman, soloist of Linwood. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Foster Wagner of Route 3, is a graduate of Davie County High School. Mr. Beeker, son of the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Beeker was graduated from Central Davidson High School. iHe is employed by Milling Road ■Furniture Company. Given in marriage by her falUier, the bride‘ Wore a gown of peauide sole and Chantilly lace with a det­ achable chapel train appliqued with lace and pearls which was made by her mother. Her illustion veil fell from a ring of peau de sole, and she carried a white orchid on her prayer book. Miss Ann Carter of Route 4, was maid-of-honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Nancy Beeker, the bride­ groom’s sister. Miss Becky Booe, cousin of the bride of Rt. 5, and Mrs. Phyllis Leonard of Texas, sis­ ter of the bridegroom. Lisa Carter of Gastonia, was flower girl, Kenny Reavis was ring bearer, and Robert Wagner, brother of the bride, light­ ed the candles. The honor attendant wore a floor- length gown of maize crepe with short veil attached to a matching circle and carried a single yellow feathered carnation. The brides­ maids wore Nile gi-een crepe dress­ es and carried green carnations. The flower girl was attired in white doited Swiss with matching head­ piece and carried a basket of rose petals. Angela, Louise Graham Has Birthday Party ■Mr. and Mrs. Nelson H. Graham entertained with a party last Friday evening at their home on Rioute 1, honoring their daughter. Angela Louise on her second birthday an­ niversary. Fifteen guests were present for the occasion. Miss Eaton Weds Gerald Cortner The marriage of Miss Carolyn Eli­ zabeth Eaton and Gerald Cortner was held at high noon Saturday, in First Methodist Church, Belmont, North Carolina. Rev, A. C. Kennedy, Jr. official, ed. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Loflis Eaton of Route 2, Mocksviile. She is a graduate of Appalachian State Teachers College and leaches at Belmont Senior High School. Mr. Cortner is the son of Mrs. Clarence Cortner of Tullahoma Tennessee and the late Mr. Cortner. He is a graduate of Tennessee Technical Inslitulfi and received his MA degree from Columbia Univer. sity, New York City. He is principal of Belmont Senior High School. ■^ter a wedding trip to New York City, the couple will live in Biil' moot. Miss Pamela Hellard of Yadkin- ville, presided at the register. The bridegi'oom’s uncle, George Beeker of Linwood was best man. Ushers were Louie Coppley of Lex­ ington, and 'Eugene Reeves and Jerry Reavis of Mocksviile. For her honeymoon in the moun­ tains, the bride changed to an azure blue crepe ensemble with which she used patent accessories and the or­ chid from her prayer book. After June 27 Mr. and Mrs. Beeker will live on Sofley Avenue. Cake-Cutting A cake-cutting was given Friday evening following the wedding re­ hearsal for the Wagner-fBeeker wed­ ding. Hosts were the bride-eiect’s parents in the Faith Deadmon Fell­ owship Hall of the diurch. The bride’s table was covered with an ivory lace cloth and cen­ tered \yith a tiered wedding cake- topped with bride and groom figur­ ines. Other decorations of the hall were arrangements of yellow glad­ ioli and white mums, white wedding bells and yellow canleis. Approximately one hundred guests were greeted by Mr. and Mrs. Joo Brown. Mrs. Lindsay Leonard of Texas, poured lime punch and Miss­ es Judy Swicegood, Gwen James and Mrs. Grant Wagner assisted in serving mints and nuts, Stagg Dinner Melvin M. Beeker Jr. w'as host at a stage steak dinner Friday evening prior to his wedding rehearsal. The dinner was given at C’s Barbecue. Attending the dinner were; the host, the Rev. Melvin M. Beeker Sr., the bride-elect’s father, H. Fos­ ter Wagner, Robert Wagner, George Beeker of Lexington, Louie Coppley of Linwood, Eugene Reeves, Jerry Relavis, Kenny Reavis, Keith Heit­ man of Linwood, and the Rev. C. W. Pierce. Supplies for the Sickroom Everytliing Ut insure Uie convaiisccenCt canii'ort , . , from bandages lo wbuelcliaJrB. PRESCKIPTIONS FILLED FAST HALL Drug Co. U8 N. m o N B m -t in MucluvUle, N. C. Miss Beverly Tomlinson of Hal­ ander Drive, bride-elect of Ricky Lanier Jones of Winston-Salem, was honored last Saturday night at a bridal shower in Winston-Snlem. Hostesses for the occasion wore; Mrs. Donald G. Jones, si.stcr in law of tlie groom-elect, Mrs. M. T. Wei- born and Mrs. Charles A. Essie. Jr.. all of Winston-Salem. Receiving with the hostesses and the honorec were the mothers ot the bridal couple, Mrs. Gordon INim- iinson of Mocksviile and Mrs. Grif­ fith L. Jones of Win.slon-Salem. A siwcial guest was the bride-elect's grandmother, Mrs. Charlps II. Totn- linson of Mocksviile. Among the oili­ er guests attending were Miss Vicki O’Neal of Durham a house guest of Miss Tomlinson’s last weekend; Mrs. Danny Marion and Miss Hope Hall both of Mocksviile, who will be attendants in the July 29lh wedding. The refreshment table covered with a white linen cloth was center­ ed witli an arrangement of mi.xed flowers in shades of pink and while. A crystal bowl from which pink punch was served, graced one end of the table. Crystal plates of bridal cake squares iced with pink and top- |X)d with while miniature wedding bells, and crystal compotes of nuts and mints were also included in the table appointments. The gift taliie was highlighted with an open white umbi’ella to which satin bows had been attached. The hostesses pre.sented the hon- oi'oe with a corsage of while carna­ tions and gifts of linen and an ap­ pliance. Appro.ximalely fifty guests called during the evening. Among others from Mocksviile at­ tending the party were; Mrs. Hen­ ry Cole Tomlinson, aunt of the bride -elcct, Mrs. Milton Call, Mrs. Ed­ ward Short, Mrs. R. F. Kemp and Mrs. J. M. Aiiderson. Numerous aunts and cousins of the bridal couple from the Winston- Salem, l./ewisville, Clemmons area also attended the shower We Take Pleasure In Announcing TRUDY SMITH Is Now Associated W ith This Beauty Shop. Miss Smith, A Graduate O f The National Academy O f Hairstyling, In­ vites A ll Her Friends To Come By And See Her. DOT’S BEAUTY SHOP i Advance Rt. 1 . . . At N.C. 801 And 1-40 Phone 998-8276 IT f ^ Y S jM ^ ^ y E R T IS E Republican Women Have June Meeting The Davie County Republican Wo­ men's Club met Monday night at the home ot Mrs. George Schlad- ensky. Announcement was made that there will be no meetings of the club in July and August, September 2i5lh will be the next regular meeting. Also, there will be a covered dish supper for mem- Engagod Couple Set Wedding Dale Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Stimmcrs ot Harding Street, annouiu'c the en­ gagement of their diiughlor, Lydia Diane, to Jerry Wayne Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rotwrt T. Smith of Advance. The wedding date is set for July 23 at 2 p. m. bers and their families Saturday, September 30th. THE TEXTILE SHOP, SAUSBURY STREET For The Style That’s Right — Take A Look At Our New Fabrics And Patterns — They Are Fabulous! BUTTERICK PATTERNS — SIMPLICITY PATTERNS y . '.w v .v .w v .'jv .v .w v m ’m 'w .w m w v v w .'.'.’. v .'w v jv .v .* ,5 S Ladies . . . Here*s Your Opportunity To Own A Real “FASHION TRESS” WIG ^..100% Human Hair *..Fit To Your Head Size I Styling, Toning, or Frosting W ith any Purchase by Hairdressers with Advanced Training Now Available At' ^ THEA’S BEAUTY SHOP O m ’N ST.MOCKSViLLIi, N, C. PHONE 634-2511 Mrs. Thea G. Brown, owner and Operator Mrs. Vada Walker, Operator i SUMMER CLOSE OUT PRICES! 1 NEW'NO FROST 15’ with AUTO FILL ICEMAKER Model TBF-15D / 14.6 cu. ft. Hefrlgerator on wheels I Rolls out for easy cleaning! • Extra ice convenience! Ends filling and spilling. • Extra fast freezing in Jet Freeze Ice Conipai tnient, • Extra big freezer! Holds up to 145 lbs. frozen foods. • Extra work-saving features! No defrosting anywhere. No dirt-catching coils on back. Save S70 to S200 on QE Refrigerators On All Color | TV, Stereo and ® Black & White § ® lTV. Many Sizes, ®®Styles and Mod- ® ® els! If we don’t ^ have The style ^ MI ®you want, we II @ get it!! @ m m @ & (?•>) HENDRICKS AND MERRELL FURJSIITURE COMPANY, Inc. 701 Wilkesboro Street Mocksviile, N. C, Bill Merrell, Owner (^>) & Cv) (& ®I®I®I®I®I®T®I® Page Four Davie Coun^ Enterprise'RficorS TKur8cla:jr> June 29,1967 Davie Girls in Student Cliurcli Service Program Two O.'ivio Coiinly Kiris arc am- onu UvelvL' tluil will bo workiiiK in Clnirclios of tlif \Vosk‘ra Ntirih Car- ollna iMolhoilisI ('onforeiu'c, this summer. Elizabclli Ann Plotl, in, daiiglUcr 0/ M. A. Pltill of Morksvillo is a collugc froslmian. .Her major is Clirisl'ian Kthicalion. Sho will work tliis siimniL'r al C(ivnniinl Mollioilist CInircli in liastonia, N. C. Mary niil.li Sliiilor, 10, (laiiRlilor of U. A. SliukM' of Mocksvillo is also a rollfgo freshman and major- ini! in Christian Kdiication. She will work five weeks this sinnnier at 'U’vel Cross Methodist Cluireh in Surry County, Tiie Student Summer Service Pro­ gram, of whicli these two girls are being trained, is iieaded by l)r. Garland R. Stafford of Slatesville, iN. C., the executive secretary of the commission of Town and Coun­ try Work, Tlie Women’s Society of Christian Service and Wesleyan Service Guild of the Conference, co-sponsored the program. The girls have been trained f.jr .work in small churehes in rural areas and communities. The work they handle will Include Vacation Church School, camps—day and overnight, summer Seminars for youth, music and reci'eation. •'Many of the girls,” said Dr. Stafford, “are planning careers in Christian Education work in local Churches, and this summer assign- ipent gives them valuable fir.st hand experience in the career field they have chosen.” Church Activities It Pays To Advertise KLIZABETH ANN PLOTT ,— MARY UIJTII SHU1.RR Steve Gales Makes ASTC Dean’s List Steven Eugene Gales was on the Dean’s list for tlie Spring Quarter al Appalachian State Teachers Coll- ege where he was n freshman this year. • Next year he will tran.^er to Clemson University. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs, Everette Gales of Anderson, South Carolina, formerly of Mocksville. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Circles of the First Presbyterion Church will meet on Monday, July 3rd and Tuesday, July 11th, Circle I, Mrs, C. W. Phillips, Chairman meets on Monday at 2 p. m. with Mrs. S. S, ShoH at 1136 Oak Street. Circle 2, Mrs, Joe Patner, Chair man meets on Monday at 0;30 p. m, at the Church for u picnic supper. Circle 3, Mrs. E. A. Eekerd, Chairman, meets on July 11th at»10 a, m, with Mrs. D. J. Mando, 511 N. Main Sti'eet. Circle 4, Mrs. Virginia Waters, Chairman, meets on Monday at 6:30 p. m. at the church for a picnic supper. Circle 5, Mrs. John Johnstone, Chairman, meets on Monday at .< 8 p. m. with Mrs. John Hatcher at 1150 Oak Street. BAPTIST A large group of young people left today for Ridgecrest to attend . a Music Conference there. The pro­ gram as planned will offer three or four music courses for each age group during tlie mornings. In the afternoon they will have a choice of recreational projects, and each evening an inspirational service will be conducted under the guidance of the minister cliosen for this special week. The young people were accompan­ ied by Mrs. Hamilton Hudson, Miss Lou Brogdon and Mrs. Pred Bar- ' i ^ Use Enterprise Want Ad& EXTRA ? ? ? • • Get “Instant Cool' with a KOOL KING Auto Air Conditioner! Northlander 7 fashionable color options • Walk out of the heat—step into “instant cool” in your car. Just roll up your windows —KOOL KING lets you ride in quiet cool comfort in the hottest weather: 100° outside —60“ inside. And you’ll arrive refreshed without a hair out of place, dust in your, eyes, a wrinkle in your pants, a ruffle in your lace—or your temper. ‘ Get your “KOOL KIN G AUTO A IR CONDITIONER QUICK." CaUthe KOOL K IN G service center below. -PRICES START AT S195.00- Factory Trained Personnel Make Fast Installation Complete Service On A ll Models Repair Parts In Stock Special Pre>Sumimer Check-Up .. . plus Freon Gas & Parts See jOr Call: Charlie Brown Service Manager DAVIE AUTO PARTS CO Mocksville, N.C. 346 WUkeaboro St, Cbaril* B um Service Phone 634-2154 Phon9 $34-2162 Foster Parents Needed rmter parenia a n needed tor children who have been lepamt- ed from their own family. The children may need temporary or lonf-tlme care Away from their own home. (Foster chil­ dren are not adoptive! fre­ quently the need for fo4er pa^ ents U confused with need for adoptive parents.) The children range in age from infancy to 18. They have social or medical needs which cannot be aaltfefled In their own homes. A nonHai, wholesome family environment ' Is desired with both parents In the home, PaN ents within the usual age range of raising children can usually adapt best to the needs of fost­ er children. The expenses: me- dliial costs, school fees, room, board and clothing are furnish­ ed by Uie Welfare Department which holds legal custody and responsibility for these children. Social Workers will share the responsiblUty with foster par­ ents by mniqtoinlng close con­ tacts with the foster parents, children and Ute naitural par­ ents In order to make wise de­ cisions about plans for these children. If you are Interested in be­ coming Foster Parents, write or call the PRvIe County Depart­ ment of Public Welfare, Mocks­ ville, N, C, Telephone 634-2019. CARD OP THANKS Foster The family of the late Charlie Foster are deeply grateful for the many expressions of sympa!thy and the comfort of our friends, and for the many beautiful flowers. Your kindnesses will always be remem­ bered. — The Family. Hospital News Patients admitted to Davio Coun­ ty Hospital during Ute period froin June 19 to June 26 iiiuludu.s; iMattie Smoot, lit. 1 Bessie Foster, HI. 2, Advance Emma TImmas, Rl. 2, Advjim-o Frances Young, HI. 2, Vadjtiiivillo iNeil VaiiHoy, HI. .1. KenuM'svilli! ^Michael Carter Clifford Cartner, HI. i Ernestine SteeimaH, Ht. I Lawrence Irvin H/orene Goble, HI. 1 Ossie White, Rl. I Martha Taylor, HI. 1, Wondlo.af Mary Harpe, Rl. I Asa O’Brieii Linda Melton, HI. 1, Atlvnnco Sandra Hampton, Rt. 4 Mattie Hicks, Lexint;lon Lessie Hellord, Cooleenipo Hannah Myers, Rt. 4 Vada Johnson, Rt, 2 David Hendrix, Rl. 1, Advance Timothy Hendrix, Rl. i, Adviuice Barry Hendrix, Rt. l. Advance Robert Feimster, Rl. r, Annie Keaton, Rl. i, Advance Dianne Mays, I, WoodU^'if Beverly Seaford, Rl, 2, Ad\’.inco Joey Cline, Rt. 1 Kathy Dyson, Rt. 1 Ella Mae Atwood, Rl. 3 Elsie Angell, Ht. I Frances Jolmson Ora Smith, Rt. 1, Ad\’.ince Pearlie Boger, Rt. 1 Lena Whitaker, Rl. 2 Dorothy Ellis, Rt. i, Adv.inr<' Myrtle Smoot, Cooleemee Aileen Smith ■Herbert Johnson, Rl. .1 Donald Ray Sain, Rt. 1, Adv.nnce Billie Reavis, Rt. .'i Paul Pierce, Rl. 5 Bruce MeDaiiiel, Rl. 1, Woodleaf Lela Butero Nora Dulin, Rt. 3 Barry Dulin, Rl. 3 Robert Lyerly, Rt. 1, Cleveland Peggy Pierce, Cooleemee Patients discharged during the same period included: John Nichol­ son, Martha Hartman, Guy Hart­ man, Malindu Ferebee, Elizabeth Massey. Ixiis Phillips, Nancy Ellls, Janice Hunter, Marie Shoaf, Della Poster, Rosabell Amos, Raymond Smith, Mary MuDaniol, Lucille Will- ium.s. I’earl I'lllis, Betty Carter, I'^ninccs Yointg, Charles Foster, Ni'llio Angell, lOmnia Lamb, Linda M<Hlon, Annie Koiilon, .loey Cline, tiiniand >M.vers, Krnesllne Sleel- nmn, Martha Taylor, Clifford Carl- ner, Miiggie Harpe, Timothy Hen­ drix, David Ilendiix, Barry Hen- (lirx, Beverly Seaford, Albert Bow­ ens. .\sa O’Brien, Sue Hicks, Jane Howard, Hannah Myers, Lorene Gniihle, Lawrence Irvin, Miltie Car- ln<M'. Sandra Hampton, Jane Carter, ,Io Cooley, RoIkm'I Feimster, Nell Van Hoy, Myi'tle Cook, Mattie Sniool, I'llla Mao Alwood and Vada John.son. Birth Announcements BORN AT DAVIK COUNTY HOSPITAL TO: Mr. ami Mi.s. Eldcn Steemian, Rl, 1, Mncksvillo, a d.anghter, Patricia Ann, Juno 22, 19f>7. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Melton, Rl. !, Advfincc, a daughler, Lisa Mich­ elle, Jnup 22, 1!)(!7. Mr. .nnd Mrs. Harold M.iys, Rt. 1. Woodlenr, a daughter, Michelle Di.nnne, June 23, ISMl". Mr. and Mrs. Cecil .Tolin.son, Gw- yn Street, a son, Michael Dean, ,liine-2.'i, 1W7. . Mr. and Mr.s. Ralph Boger, Rt. I. Mocksville, .T daiigliler, Susan Renee, June 2fi, 1%7. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Roberls, Maple A\'einie, announce the iiirlh of a .son, Michael .Toffrey, June 27th. Miss Judy Creason Is Party Honoree (Miss Judy Creason, who will marry Jimmy Fuller August 8th, was honored at a linen show­ er in Chnrlotte Saturday, June 24th, when Mrs. Jason Smith entertained at her home, 2901, The Pla*a. Mrs. SmRh is Mr. Fuller’s grandmother. Upon her arrival, Miss Crtfason was presented a corsage of white mums. She wore a yeltow dress. Her chair was pinned with a nose­ gay of mums with streamers. The hostess' gift was a lUien luncheon set. After the shower gifts were op­ ened, refreshments of bridal squar­ es decorated in green and while, lime punch, and nuts were served. Among the 15 guests attending were: Mrs. Dorothy Creason, moth­ er of the bride-elect; Mrs. Jim Full­ er, mother of the groom-elect; and, Mrs. David Taylor, sister of the groom-elect. Miss Dottie Gobble Honored At Shower Miss Dottle Gobble of Route l, . bride-elect of O^ary Edwards of Route 1, Harmony, was honored with a floating shower from 7:30- 9:90 Saturday evening In Ijames Community Building. Hostesses were Mrs. Wanda McBride ol Far­ mington, Mrs. Pat Gobble of Mocks* ville, and Mrs. Margaret Edwards of Harmony. The gift table, covered with white linen, was centered with a miniat­ ure bride under an umbrella de­ corated with white, green and yell- j ow streamers and wedding bells. The gifts were displayed'on the tab­ le after the bride-elect and her fian­ ce opened them, •Punch, cake squares, nuts and mints were served by tlie hostesses to the fifty guests present. it Pays to Advertise GRAY SMITH HOME STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography Let us make a PHOTO of your wedding . . . a treasure you will always cherish | Call for Appointment PHONE 998-8488 For Your Convenience We Photogroph at Night Prince «Oesn> f^rnperature So tot;" r 5 “"‘s Power ^ 6* sZ ^^Ils nor instaiig th f nelth^f Monday • Friday 8:45 A. Af. • 5:00 P. M. |ttS.MAlN8r. —Office Hours— MocKfivnjj:. N. c. Saturday 8:45 A. M. • 12:00 Noon PHONK lu-sm Thursday, June 29, 1967 Diavie Coiinty EfttertJrise-Record Page Five’ On The Home Front Oiil door activities arc in full blast now witli cookouts, hikes, swimmiiia and traveling. Tlie en­ joyment of these are spoiled some­ times by stings and bites of insects and other irritations. Bees and Wasps: If tlie stinger remains in woiind, carefully scrape it out wiDi fingernail or needle. Pinching it wiUi fingers or tweez­ ers may inject more venom in the wound. Wasp and bumble bees do not leave a stinger in Uie wound. Use ice or ice water to relieve pain. Medical attention should be sought for anyone having a reaction from a sting. Ticks: If a tick is not imbedded, Pick off wltii tweezers. Don’t pull or seraiie off one that Is Imbedded because part of It may remain. Co­ ver the lick with heavy oil or al­ cohol and wait for it to disengage itself. Tiien gently scrub with soap and warm water. Flics, gnats, mosquitoes, and Non- poisonous siildcrs: Baking soda and cold cream help relieve the pain. Chlggers: The.se tiny red bugs can cause Intense itching and red­ dish welts on the skin. If e.v|)osed to them, take a good bath, soaping heavily. Ice water and baking soda help to relieve itching. Poisonous spiders and scorptlons: ■Medical attention should be sought dmmedlalely bccause a person bit­ ten experiences severe pain and nausea. Tie a band above the bite and loosen every IS minutes. Keep the person quiet to keep circulation slow. At last! Summer time is here, so get out the hand cranked freez- t er and let’s make ice cream. Long ago the Romans flavored snow with fruit juices and served as a dessert, Marco Polo brought back a recipe for ‘‘•Milk Ice” from his travels in t|ie East. In our own country, Dolly Madison, wife of 4th president ser­ ved ice cream at a reception in the early 1800’s. Today, we do not save ice cream for special occasions or special persons. It is the most popular American dessert. It is div­ ided into several classes which are ice cream, frozen custards, ice, sherberts and Mousse. Pvt. James Hartman To Serve In Germany Pvt. James Hartman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin K. Hartman of Ad­ vance, left Fort Dix, N. J., last week for a lour of duty In Germany. .He had formerly been stationed at Kort Jackson, S. C. Prior to leaving for overseas he had sixjnt a two-weeks leave with his parents. Truck Turns In Front Of Car A two car collision occurred Mon­ day, June 2(i at 4:40 p. m. three- fourths mile south on US 601 In fiHint of the drive at Davie County High School, when a 19(i4 Ford driven by Linda Spann Willard of «t. 2, Mocksvllle, struck a 19B7 Ford truck driven by James Will­ iam Carter of Rt. 3 Mocksvllle. The truck was owned by the State High­ way Commission of Raleigh. Investigating patrolman IC. N. Bolick said that the truck was traveling south when It turned left into the driveway of the school, in front of tlie Willard car which was traveling North. The car struck- tiie truck on the right front fender and tire in the north bound land. There was $500 damage to the car and truck. Linda Willard suf­ fered lacerations of the lip and was treated at the Davie County Hos­ pital and released. . PLAIN ICE CREAM I . Beat until light one egg, add cup sugar, a cup of evaporated milk plus 6 tablespoons water and VA teaspoons of vanilla or any desired flavor. Freeze in hand turned freezer using 8 parts cnished ice to one part, ice cream salt. It may be packed and let stand an hour or so th ripen. This makes pints. GOOD CHOCOLATE SAUCE Mix Vi cup sugar, Va cup coca \yith 2 tablespoons water and IV2 tablespoons corn syrup. Boil togeth­ er until a soft ball forms in cold water. Stir In 1/3 cup milk, t tea-* spoon vanilla. Serve warm or cold • on ice cream, cake or any dessert. ORANGE MILK SHERBERT Mix 1 cup evaporated milk, I'A cup orange juice, Vi cup sugar, IVi teaspoon grated orange rind, 2 tab­ lespoons lemon juice and just a pincli of salt. Freeze in hand cranked freezer as you would any ice ci’eam. Makes ■about V/i pints. Harvey Janies Hamrick Receives Doctors Degree Harvey James Hamrick of Ruth- erfordton, received the degree of Doctor of Medicine (MJ3.) from the' ^ University of North Carolina School, of Medicine at commencement ex- ercisus at Chaiwl Hill on Monday. June a. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred D. Hamrick Jr. of 807 N. Wasliington .‘itreet, Uutherfordton. He is married (0 (he former Ker- mit Ann Ratledge, daughter of Mrs. W. G. Hatledge of Advance, and (he late Mr. Hatledge. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ratledge will serve at Uie North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Cha|H‘l Hill, beginning July 1. Dr. Hamrick will serve one year of in ternship ti'aining in pediatrics and Mrs. Hamrick as a social worker. I ______________________________ Drivers Loses Control Of Car In liain Della Faye Jones, jO, of 027 Sal­ isbury Street, Moeksville lost con­ trol of her ear and hit a ditch Sun­ day on US uoi South of Mocksvllle. Investigating patrolman R. L. Beane said she lost control of her car when she changed gears and skidded to the left and hit a ditcb and some mail boxes. Tliera wera no charges against Miss Jones because tlie roads were slick from tlie rain. There was $300 damage to the car and $10 to Uie mail boiies. PRINCESS THEATER PHONE 634-2490 MOCKSVILLE, N. C. ADMISSION ADULTS ........................... 750 Children under 12 .......... 3Sc WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY JUNE 28-29 AMERICAN INTERNATIONA!. WED. & THUR. 1 Show Only 7:00 p. m. Fri.-Sat.' Sun. JUNE 30, JULY 1-2 INHBOW N^ THE MOST DANGEROUS MAN WHO EVER UVEOI CUNIEASIWDM. , innrMLfriiautts: T fC N m S b r/u iilil^^ Friday Shows at 7iW) ft 8i4S p.m. Saturduy ShoH's at liOO ft i:4S ft 7:00 ft 8i4S |». n i Sunday • 1 Sbow Only 7:00 p.m. COMWC SOON “A Funny TUat H*ppm>d m Uw Way To TUe FVhwh" “ Uells Angels on if you prefer foam rubber comfort plus healthfully firm support... 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NO FROST With Separate Freezing Compartment Model 75A ONLY $229.95 With Trade SPECIALS On Bedroom Furniture Nationally Advertised Makes DINING ROOM SUITE . . . Solid Oak . . . Table And 4 Chairs. ONLY $129.95 BUFFET AND IIUTCII SOI.IO OAK $139.95 7-Piece Living Room Group ★ Sofa Bed ★ Club Chair 3-Tables And 2 Lamps Only $139.95 4>Pc. Maple Bedroom Suite Only $149.95 Two-Piece Early American Suite Sofa And Chair $159.95 SMITH FURNITURE COMPANY lQ.MileB West Of Mocksvllle Phone 4927780 4-MUes Off U.S. 64 On Sheffield Road Page six'Davie County Entcrprisc-Rccora THurs9ay, June 29,1967 Tattie-Tales By GORDON TOMLINSON S-Sgt. Bob Wallace will soon go lo Fort Bennlng, Georgia for a spoclal Iraining program llial should be both unique and inlorost- Ing. Sgt. Wallace will train a German Police dog to sniff out mines, booby traps, snipers, etc. Following this accomplishment, Sgt. Wallace and his dog . , . along with others of course . . . will be sent to Vietnam. There the dogs will be used to sniff out the Viet Cong and the hidden mines and booby traps. I aslted Bob: "You mean you can really train a dog to sniff out mines and booby traps?” "I sure hope 1 can . . . any mistaltc that dog makes after wi; get to Vietnam will just be too bad for us both”, said Bob. The Mocltsvillc High School Gra­ duating Class pf 1942 recently held a reunion. One of the features of this re­ union was a 3-liei'ed caite that was flown to Winsl»n-Salem especially for the occasion. The cal{e was sent by some of Irvin Hepler’s kin of Asheville. It was put on the airplane in that city and flown to Win^n-Salem just for the occasion. Two of the teachers of this 1942 graduating class were Mrs. Helen Page Crenshaw and Mrs. Frances iRamsey Jones. Mrs. Crensihaw, of course, is still active in Davie educational circles serving as county school library consultant. ■Mrs. Jones now lives in Statesviilo and is the mother of the champion speller that for two years in suc­ cession has carried off the t»p honors In the annual Winston-Salem Journal and Sentinel Spelling Bee. If the Rev. James E. Ratchford should ask of his congregation right now: "Will the real John Hatcher stand up?” . . . he could conceivably gel two men on their feet. For right now we have two John Hatchers in 'Mocksvitle . . . but one is getting ready to leave and the other is just moving into our town. John R. Hatcher, Jr. has been teaching French alt the Davie High School for the past three or four years. However, he has resigned to accept a college position elsewhere. While here he directed the choir of the First Presbyterian Church. ■H. John Hatcher, Jr. of Morgan- ton has joined the staff of the Bank of Davie here. He has been with the Branch Bank and Trust Com­ pany since 1965 and is moving here from Raleigh. He is also a Presby­ terian. This is certainly one case that two South Deep Creek Plans Celebration South iDecp Creek is planning their second annual 4th of July cele­ bration, Tuesday, at the Commun­ ity Center. Food and drinks and a variety of entert'ainment for all ages will begin at 10 o’clock. The parade will leave the Deep Creek Ball Park at 1 o’clock. All fire departments and their fire queens are InvHed to come. An invitation is extended to anyone who wishes to enter a float and to bus­ inesses that wish to enter a com­ pany truck. A little league ball game between Deep Creek and South Oak Ridge will start at 3:30 following the par­ ade. The public is invited to attend! Ijames Crossroads Mrs. Lorene Gobble undenvent some dental work at Davie County Hospital last week. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Glasscock and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Allen at­ tended the 13th annual Rollins re­ union Sunday at the home of Hoyt B. Stearns near Waxhaw, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Hai'ry Driver spent the week-end camping at Linville Fails. Willie Boyd who has been a pat­ ient at Davis Hospital in Stales- vilJe relumed to her home June .Mr. and Mrs. Everette Glasscock and l>ebbie were Sunday luncheon guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Conwr in Farmington. There will be no ball games dur­ ing the week of July 4, due to the holidays of the local factroies. The Girl's softball u*am played Center, June 'il, and won. The Cornatiser game scheduled for Wed­ nesday. June ;iii, was postponud due to tk ite»U} u{ 4lU»ri John Hatchei's arc not loo many. Wocksvlllc and the entire area would do exceedingly well if we could keep them Iwth. BUI lo orfe we say welcome. To the other au re voir. I don’t know if Barry Wood of Ingersoll-Rand ever caught any fish last Friday but 1 do know that a fish stole his hbok, line and sinker and got away with it all . . . includ­ ing his fishing pole. Barry saw the pole as It was jerked into tlie waters of Spillman’s Lake and jumped in up to his neck trying lo relieve it . . . but the crafty fish gol away. It was embarassing enough at the time . . . but even more embarass­ ing for Barry when he had to ex­ plain to the nYan he had borrowed the equipment from that: "A fish look your pole . . . hook . . . line . . . and sinker!” Little League Baseball Scores West Davie played Smith Grove Tuesday, June 20 at Smith Grove. Anderson struck out 15 of the 18 outs. R. A.nderson, R. Allred and G. Seaford hit home runs. There was one hit for Smith Grove. M. Burnett was the losing pitcher. The score was 27-1 in favor of West Davie. West Davie defeated Advance at Center Thursday, June 22, 7-3, R. Allred, Johnny Boger hit home runs for winning pitcher Paul Ijam­ es. The losing pitcher was Marklin. Little League Mocksville’s Little I/eague won two games last week by defeating Cooleemee by a score 6 to 3, and Farmington 16 to .O. Tuesday, Mocksville got six runs in the second inning and then had 10 hang on for a win against a strong Cooleemee team. Paul And- re\vs started the 2nd inning rally, after a Cooleemee error with a bunt. Charles Blackwood and Terry Johnson led the hitting with a 2 for 3. Johnson was the winning pitcher. Hitting for Cooleemee was Benson and Glass. Freeman was the los­ ing pitcher. Thursday, Mocksville went on a hitting spree against Farmington. Paul Beaver led the attack with a perfect day at the plate with a 5 for 5 including 2 homeruns and 2 doubles. Terry Johnson chipped in with a 3 for 5, including a homerun and a double. SOFTBALL . ResuUs of play in the City Softball league are as follows: Heritage defeated Ingersoll-Rand 11 by a score of 8 to 4. Winning pitcher was B. Lookabill. J. Look- ablll, Jr. Beal, C. Whitaker and K, Jordan, were leading hitters with a 3 for 4. Arnold’s Garage defeated Inger- soll-Rand I by a score of 5 to 4. C. Barker was winning pitcher and leading hitler with a 3 for 3. B. Jones was losing pitcher and lead­ ing hitter was J. Swain with a 4 for 4. Heriliige defeated Monleigh by a score of 11 lo 0. B. Lookabill was winning pitcher. J. Lookabill, Jr. Beal and C. Whitaker were leading hitters with a 3 for 4. Losing pit­ cher was E, Blankenship. Leading hitlers were C. Foster and P. Dea- dmon with a 2 for 3. Ingersoll-Rand 11 defeated Dan­ iel’s Furniture by a score of 9 to 4. Carter was winning pitcher and hitler with a 3 for 3. J. Naylor was losing pitciier. Leading hitters were L. Shelton, and D. Markland with a 3 for 4, Car Slowing For Turn Is Struck A wreck occurred June 26 at 11:40 a. m. involving 1062 Jaguar driven by June Hudgin Herke of Rl. 1 Pfafflowii, N. C. and another vehicle driven by Charles Edwin Carey of BUOl Travis Blvd. Tampa, Florida. linesligating patrolman K, N. Bolick said that June Herke had slowed for a left turn and was struck in Ihe rear by Carey, who failed to gel slopped. The impact occurred in Ihe west bound lane of US 138, but the Herke car was knocked across US ISU into R. P, R. 1635. Carey was charged with folluwing too close will) $50 damage to bis car iuia U) tte utr. TRUSTEES MEET AT COLLEGE . . . Three members of Appalachian State’s Board of Trustees were honored Sat*- urday when the college’s policy-making body held its final meeting of the 1966-67 academic year. Mrs. J. E. Broy- hill, Chairman W illiam J. Conrad, and Lester P. M artin Jr., were presented certificates in appreciation for their services. Each has completed an eight-year term following appointment by former governors. Seated, left to right, are Mrs. Broyhill of Lenoir; John P. Frank, vice chairman of Mount Airy; Mr. Conrad of Winston-Salem; Dr. W. H. Plemmons, Appalachian president; and Mrs. Earleen G. Pritchett, secretary to the president. Standing, left to right, are Dr. J. B. Hagaman Jr., of Boone; Wayne H. Shoaf of Lexington; Claude C. Armfield Jr., of Len­ oir; John H. Vickers of Charlotte; George Corn of Shelby; Mr. Martin of Mocksville; E. G. Lackey of Winston- Salem; and W illiam B. Rankin of Lincolnton. W. R. Winkler of Boone was unable to attend Saturday’s meeting in the college cafeteria. D e a th s and F u n e ra ls ALBERT E. BOWENS Funeral services for Albert Eli Bowens, 64, of Mocksville, Rt. 3, were held Monday at Cornalzer Methodist Church. Burial was in the church cemetery. Mr. Bowens died Sunday al Davie County Hospital. He was boni in Davie County lo Richard A. and Mary 'McDaniel Bowens. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Leo­ na Potts Bowens; a son. Garland Bowens of Mocksville, Rt. 3; four daughters, Mrs. Haphan Allen and Mrs. Margaret Dwiggins of Mocks­ ville, Rt. 3, Mrs. Madison Angell of Mocksville, Rt. 1, and Miss Bet­ ty Jean Bowens of the home; two sisters, Mrs. 'Louis 'Howard of Mocksville. Rl. 3, and Mrs. Bick Howard of Winston-Salem, Rt. 2. CHARLIE M. POSTER 'Funeral'services for Charlie Mon­ roe Foster, 89, of Mocksville, Rt. 3, were held Saturday at 11 a. m. at Eaton’s Funeral Chapel. Burial was in Smith Grove Methodist Church cemetery. 'Mr. Foster died Thursday at Dav­ ie County Hospital. He was born in Davie Counly to Shade & Nancy Bcechum Foster. He was a retired farmer and a member of Smith Grove Methodist Church. Surviving are four daughters, Mrs. W. D. Spry, Mrs. Willie Arms- worthy, Mrs. Thant Dunn and Mrs. S. R. Cornalzer of Mocksviilc; two i sons, W. R. Foster and C. J. Fos-1 ter of Mocksville; and a half broth­ er, G. C. Hanes of Mocksviilc, and Marty Carter. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Viola Wagner Carter; a son, John W. Car­ ter of iMocksville, Rt. 4; three brothers, W. D. and R. W. Carter of Winston-Salem and Hasten Cart­ el’ of Mocksville; three sisters, Mrs. Junie Cope and Mrs. Busier Carter of Mocksville, Rt. 3, and Mrs. Henry Dixon of Salisbury. Funeral services were conducted at 2 p. m. Wednesday at Eaton’s Chapel. Burial was in Fork Baptist Church cemetery MRS. LEWIS B. ELLIS Mrs. Pearl Wagner Ellis, 77, of Cooleemee, died Monday at 4 p. m. at Lynn Haven Nursing Home after an exended illness. She was a re­ tired employe of Envin Mills. (Born in Davie Couly, she was the daughter of the late Frank and Sarah Jane McCullough Wagner. Survivors include her husband, Lewis B. Ellis; two sons, Lester B. Ellis and Paul Ellis, both of Rt. 4, Mocksville. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday at 4 p. m. at North Cool­ eemee Church of God by the Rev. James Rogers, the Rev. I. C. Mor­ ris and the Rev. Bobby Russell. Burial was in Legion MenTorial Pai'k in Cooleemee. Taxpayers Ask I.R.S. This column of questions and answers on federal tax mailers is provided by the local office of the U. S. Internal Revenue Service and is published as a public service to taxpayers. The column answers questions most frequently asked by taxpayers. Q - We have agreed to take a disturbed child into our family. The agency placing her is giving us a small amount each month for her food and clothing. Is-that considered income for us? A - These payments do not have to be reported as income unless they exceed the support you pro­ vide. You can claim the child as a de­ pendent if she is a member of your household for the entire year, you provide more than half her support and certain citizenship or t'esidence requirements are met. Q - I plan to return home to Lon­ don this .summer. What do I need to get a “sailing permit” from IRS? A - You should show that your tax affairs are in order. To establish this, copies of your tax returns for the past three years as well as a statement of estimated income and expenses for 1967 should be brought lo your local IRS office. Bring your passport and re-entry permit, too, if you plan to return to the U. S. These requirements are discussed in IRS Document No. 5589, "U. S. Tax Guide for Aliens.” Send a post card lo your district director for a free copy. These requirements do not apply to U. S. citizens. However, any U. S. citizen delinquent in his lax pay­ ments should make arrangements for taking care of this obligation be­ fore leaving the I). S. Car And Truck Hit Head'On A car and truck collided on 801 Saturday at 4:30 p. m. at the In* tersection of MO. Tho investigating pattx>Iman, K. N. Bolick said that a 1967 Ford pick-up driven by Arnold Victory Howard of Winston-Salem was stinck by a 1953 Pontiac driven by Arthur Columbus Spaugh of Ad­ vance. Bolick said that Howard had slop­ ped' for a sign at the intersection of 1-40 exit and N. C. 801. He then pulled out into 801 heading South, into the path of Spaugh. Spaugh struck Howard almost head- on knocking him in the opposite direction In which he was headng. Rose Marie Spaugh of Rt. 1, Ad­ vance, who was a passenger in the Spaugh car, was admitted to the Davie Counly Hospital for face lacerations, but was released. Three other persons received min­ or injuries but were not admitted. Howard was charged with failing to,yipl^,j|ght,,,pj[, way, .The, Pontiac, was totaled and the truck was dam< aged $000 worth. Q - Whose Social Security number should be used on a johit savings account, the husband’s or the wife’s? A - Use the husband’s number. On accounts opened jointly with a minor, use the adult’s number. Q - I’ve been called in for an audit. Is there any publication I can get that will help me prepare for it? A - Yes. Write to your district dir­ ector and ask him for a copy of IRS Document No. 5202, “If Your Return Is Examined.” Q - How far can IRS go back in checking a person’s tax return? lA - The basic statute of limita­ tions is three years from the date the return was filed or the date it was due, whichever is later. In fraud cases or in failures to file there is no limitation. Q - I’ve been offered a job as a summer camp counselor. Will my room and board be considered tax­ able income? A - Not if the room and board are furnished on your employer’s prem­ ises and for his convenience. In addition, acceptance of the lodging must be a condition of your employ­ ment. Q - What help can you give some­ body just starling a business? A ■ liRS has a “'Mr. Businessman’s Kit” which contains forms and in­ structions for preparing most bus­ iness iax returns. This is free arid may be obtained by writing your district director. Chinquapin News Peter Imprisoned and freed, per­ secution and deliverance was our lessbn for Sunday morning. Acts 12: 5-17 verses. There was good attendance for morning worship service at Chin­ quapin Grove Baptist Church. The message was delivered by the pas­ tor E. L. Clark. His text was found in 14th chapter of John and the 6th verse. Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cain were the Cain’s children and grandchildren, Rev. E. L. Clark, Brother Noah Howell, Rev. L. R. Howell, Charlie Howell, .lose- phlne Mason, Brenda 'McDonald, Jackie, Alenda, Nelda and Annie Cassandra Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Revels and Mrs. Boyd, mother-in-law of Otis, iRev. and Mrs. Robert Reynolds and Miss Mary Smoot visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cain •recently. Four Cars Collide On Hwy. 64 Sunday A four car collision occurred Sun­ day at 4:55 p.m. one-sixth mile west of Mocksville on US 64. Investigating patrolman K. N. Bolick said Robert Frank Morris of 298 Bodenhamer Street in Ker- nersville, driving a 1962 Pontiac was struck in the rear by a 1066 Oldsmobile, driven by Samuel Er­ nest Rushton of Timebrlane, Greens­ boro, who was struck in the rear by a 1966 Ford given by Dannie Joe Roberts of Rt. 7, Marshall, N.C. who was struck in the rear by a '1966 Chrysler driven by Harvey Elmo Tuttle of 134 N. Spring Street, Winston-Salem. Bolick said that Morris and Rush­ ton had stopped behind other traf­ fic, Roberts was slowing down be­ hind Rushton when Tuttle him be­ hind knocking Roberts into Rushton and Rushton into Morris. There were no injuries. There ^vas $75 damage to the Morris car; $700 to Rushton’s car; $550 to Rob­ erts; and $300 lo Tuttle’s. Tuttle was charged with follow­ ing too close. MRS. D. .». FLEMING Funeral services for Mrs. Ozic MoDaniel Fleming, «3, ol' Mocks­ ville, Rl. 3, widow of D. J. Flem­ ing, were held Sunday al 5 p. m. al Fork Baptist Church. Burial was in the church cemetery. Mrs. Fleming died Friday night at the Baptist Hospital in Winston- Salem. She was born in Rowan County to Tom and Margie Byerly MoDan­ iel. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Walter Buie of Linwood, Rt. 1, Mrs. Richard Moorefield of Salis­ bury and Mrs. J. W. Jones, Jr. of Mocksville, Rt. 3; four sons, M. S. and Eugene Fleming of Salisbury, Mitchell Fleming of Mocksville, Rt. 3, and James Fleming of Holly­ wood, Florida; three brothers, T. J., A. L. and William McDaniel of Woodlcaf and a sister, Mrs. Arthur Safrit of Woodleaf. About People By ADELAIDE S. ELLIS JOHN DOWNIE John Downie, 74. of Anderson. S. C. and father of Mrs. Margarel McCoy of Mocksville, died Monday in Anderson Memorial Hospital, af­ ter a seven month illness. Burial will be Thursday in Phil­ adelphia. Pa. The family requests lliat memor­ ials be made to the Cancer Fund. VICTOR W. CARTER Victor Wallace (Jack) Cartel’, 71, of Mocksville, Rl. 4, was dead on arrival at Davie Counly Hospital Monday. He was a retired carpenter. He 'W36 bvra ii> Oiivie Uiusty tg joim Mrs. Narva While Lark of Wins­ ton-Salem, who wa.s a palient at Rowan Memori'al Hospital ui .Sal­ isbury, has relumed to the home of Airs. Louise Gaither in Mocks- \ ille and is I'eporled lo be recuper- ;.iing satisfaclorily. The Rev. F. D. Johnson, Ji'., pas­ tor of Mocksville Second Presbyter­ ian Church and Mt. Vernon Presby­ terian Church and Mt. Vernon Pres- byterian Church was guest speaker at Ihe First Presbyterian Church in Lawrenceviile llHnois, last. Sunday. The Rev. Johnson and his family were guests of the pastor. Rev. Byron York and his family of the First Church, while they were there. A leception was held for the .lohn- son’s at the home of the pastor Sunday afternoon, where many friends came to share greetings. Car Backs From Drive In Car’s Path Roy Ploll, Jr. of Rl. 2, Mocks­ ville, driving a 1{IB4 Ford caused a liMM Chevrolet driven by Robert Franklin Linville of Rt. 2 Mocks­ ville, lo wreck on Highway 801, Sat­ urday. investigating patrolman R. L. Boane said Ploll hacked oul of a private di'ive into the path ol Lin­ ville who was going wesl on 801, Linville applied his brakes and swerved teft (o a\oid a collision and skidded into the embankment on the left side of the road. There was $ioo damage lo the Linville car and no damage lo tht Pltftt CM'. fiv W H Y Y o u S h o u l d S H O P A t H O M E FfUEiltllY s i l W i M f SHOP wit CONFIDENCE Just park once and shop once for ALL your needs. Everything you seek is likely to be only steps away. Plenty of free parking space convenient to stores. You can shop more merchandise, compare more values in less time downtown than anywhere else. Always a wide choice of merchandise at prices to suit your budget,, , when you shop downtown, • SHOP IN COMFORT , , , SHOP AT THESE HOME TOWN STORES, This Ad Sponsored By The Merchants Listed; The Bauk of Davie C. C. Sanford Sons Company Davie Freezer Loeker Daniel Furniture & Eleetrie Co. Hentlrielis & ]\lerreU Furniture Co. ,Thursday, June 2^^, 1967 Davie County Enterprise-Record Page Seven The Clement Slave8...And Their Stories Tills Is (ho slxlli In a scHos of slorlrs rnnroriihi}! (lie sliivcs of riipUiin .Icssi! Clemviil uitil (liulr i1nsrciii1un(s. nu-liiiril nnd Mnlindn rivnicnt were sluYcs, ninrj'ieil nnd hail o Ini'KP fsiniily .;.]!) childi'on. Ten nr thi'sc cliiUlrrn livi'tl — five Kli'ISi l.iirlmla Niiomi, I’nnny, Snvah, anrt Slisnii; (he Iiii.vn, .Inhn, Israel, .Tvssc, Uicliiird and I.evI, Most of Uicsc rhidrcMi sliiyi'd hi Mocksvlllc after they were free. Siisiin llie yniniRc!)) girl and the oighleenlh child, was selcrted when she was ten years old to slay nil ill the Ills house wUh her nilstrpssi master and their family to wait on tiiein and do housework. In tlic lIMn's, Marshall Anderson, n sun of (his Siisan, wrote a book­ let entitled “.Slavery Days and Some Years After” which contains stories of the Clement slaves and incidents in and around Mocksvilte. The first nine of these stories were prhiled in previous weeks. Tlie iendi and elevendi story are being printed herewKli just as appeared in the booklet. We will priict more i' in subsequent Issues. A True Slory of a little Four-Ycar- Old Hoy .Sixty-four Years Ago. Two men ciimc to Mocksville, N. C., with a show, Ihcy named a Panofama Sliow. The show was held in an oUI-lime one-room school house. The price lo see this show was ten cents for adults; five cents for children. See US For ' Davie County Enterprise - Record M i 6 n e : P 4 . m O Now Oils boy's 14-year-old sister tokl her little foui'-year-old brother slie would take him to this show it he promised he would not go to sleo|). This little boy said he would not go to sleep. Now this little boy was one of the greatest little eaters you over saw. He thought when the food was on the table you should eat it all. When this little boy would come Ip the table for his meals he would cat all you gave him on his plate and ask for more. His parents would say to this lit­ tle boy ‘‘Bud, you must not eat so much, you will have the stomach ache." This little boy did not care what happened, he would eat as long as you would give it to him. Now the small crowd had gather­ ed in the early evening and this little boy with his sister. Now as they were getting ready to begin the show, the oil lamps on each side of the old school room were turned low. The blackboard was In the cen­ ter of the platform. The man had one lamp at the bottom of the black­ board so he could turn it up to give light so as to see how to write on the bottom of this blackboard tell­ ing what the next scene would be. Now the man stood near the door back of the audience, there was only one door. This man held some­ thing in his hand which looked like a dark small box pointed in the direction of this platform. Then this scene appeared on the black board, a little boy riding a hog. That tickled this little four-year- old boy, he sure did laugh. Now this man erased the writing off the bottom of the black board and be­ gan to write and tell what the next scene would be and this is what he wrote, “The little boy that ate too much.” Now this little boy could not read, he was too young to read. So his sis­ ter told him what the next scene would be. But this little boy did no know what to expect and neither did his sister. So here comes the scene on the black bo'ard. A little boy had burst wide open and the food was all run­ ning out of his stomach. Now this little boy was so frightened he fairly shook. He thought that was going to happen to him, burst open. He began to look down at his stoma<ch. He.felt condemned already..He felt h«i: cpHld ,Jipt,,es<;£«)e, He was one, worried little lioy. He did not want to see any more scenes. The re- m'ainder of the show did not mean unyihing to him. Soon the show was over and they all started for home. This little boy held his sister’s hand coming home, rils sister was so amused to see this boy looking down at his stomach lo see if he was bursting open like the little boy he had jflst seen on the,black board. Now his sister said to this liitle boy “That is what is going to hap­ pen to you if you don’t stop eating so much.” His sister did not have to say that to this little boy, be­ cause he was already scared stiff. Now that scene' helped this lit­ tle boy some. He never ate quite so much anymore. Now this little boy’s name was Marshall, the writ­ er of this story and Leila was his sister’s name, 'I never saw any more scenes until I was 19 years old, wlien it was called motion pictures or mov­ ies. Now for many years the fam­ ily would tell this story and have a big laugh about this little boy who thought he jus had lo burst open like that little boy he saw on the black board. HOW I BEGAN TO BAKE Every year I went Soul;h to spend five days with my mother, Susan, after she had gone home to live out her days, Ditring one of these visits I decided to try to make a cake. It was to be a Welcome Cake and my. mother offered to show me how to do it. She stood at my side and said, “do this,” “do that,” until the cake was made. iWhen the cake had cooled, Susan cut the first piece and was amaz­ ed. She said “Son this cake is just like your mother’s cake. You have your mother’s hand at cake mak­ ing.” I tasted a piece myself and found that this was true. It was just as though Susan had made the cake herself. My sister, who was a very good cook, had tried many times to make cake like Susan and each time had failed. My sister had cooked in Ver­ mont, Massachusetts, New Jersey and Pennsylvania, after she had left Greensboro, N. C., where she was also a cook. Now with this one cake lesson from Susan I had gotten better results than a cook of all her e.x- perience. I was ,so pleased that I began to bake more and more. When T returned to Philadelphia 1 baked and gave a few samples around where I worked and eveiy- one who tasted them said they were good. Some of the ladies who lived in the apartment house where I work­ ed asked me to bake them cakes. One of tile ladies who lived in the apartment, who had never tasted my cakes but had seen several of them said (o me: “Marshall if there is ever a cake baking contest and you have a chance to enter, please do. I believe you can win a prize.” The lady moved away from the apartments and never knew that she had guessed right, for a few years later 1 won first prize in a cake baking contest. The contest was sponsored by one of the leading colored newspapers in Philadelphia. The cake had four layers and a chocolate butter icing. I covered the sides with chocolate icing. Then I decorated these sides with little chocolate buds. Between tlie buds I made shapes of what I called white green (it was the lightest green you could make'. On top of the cake I put roasted almonds. It was mostly my own idea. I had never seen any cake like that one. Six weeks later there was another contest sponsored by another color­ ed newspaper. This time I won sec­ ond prize with the same kind of j cake. Eleven hundred people saw \ me win the first contest which was I held in Fleisiier Auditorium. Broad and Pine streets. Eight hundred and fifty people attended the second contest, which was held at the Oly­ mpia, Broad and Bainbridgc streets. Both of these Food Institutes were fine affairs. Different companies that deal in food had booths in which they displayed samples of their products. The Bond bread people gave away sandwiches and the Coco-Cola people gave away their soft drinks. The Institute at Fleisher Auditorium lasted three nights. Tlie cake contest fell on the final night. They gave away fifty bags of groceries to holders of the lucky tickets on this night. ■Before winning these prizes I had baked quite a number of cakes for different people. Two of the ladies lived in the apartment house where I worked had me bake them cakes for their grandciiiidren. One of the ladies had two granddaughters. One RECAP YOUR TIRE! ANY SIZE PASSENGER TIRE RECAPPED FOR Plus Tax During The Month Of June Only! a ONE DAY RECAPPING SERVICE ALWAYS!” in Philadelphia, and one in Vassar College, New York. ’The grandmoth­ er gave one of my cakes to the one in Philadelphia for her birthday. This giri wrote the one In New York telling of the delicious cake that graadmolher had sent for her birthday. Then the sister in Vassar College wrote her grandmother asking for one Just like it for her birthday, which the family was planning to celebrate at the Hotel Plaza in New York. So I baked a second' cake for this granddaughter’s party. The family’s chauffeur picked it up bright and early (nine o’clock) on the morning of the party when he drove both cake and family to New York. The grandmother invited me into her apartment lo hear the fine let­ ter this granddaughter wrote, tell­ ing how much she had en,ioyed that nice cocanut cake which she had sent. Then another lady had me make on four diffei'enl occasions for her daughter in Hartford, Connecticut. They were while cakes, almond flavor with maple frosting. One of the men who lived in the apartment who did not care for sweats himself, had me bake a cocanut cake for his mother in New Jersey for Christmas. His mother said that she had not eaten a cake like that in twenty-five years. After that he look her one of my cakes for Christmas for the rest of her life. I made and sold 800 cakes whi'.t- working at this apartment house. I did my baking in the evenings. I have baked thousands of cookies sucli as almond crescents, date pin- wheeis, and Scotch short breads, and six other recipes. I have made from 940 to 1607 cookies every Christmas for the last ten years. One year baking at four different limes I made 4,410 cook­ ies, working only in the evenings. One day I gave a lady a plate of six different kinds of my cookies. She served them to a friend who visited her later that day. This friend was a Gennah lady, who had a fancy cake and pastry business. The visitor tasted the cookies and said “0. German cookies.” She tasted each of the six kinds of cook­ ies and each of them she called by a German name. When she had fin­ ished her hostess told her that the cookies had been made by the col- TV Film Depicts Baker Furniture A color-sound television film highlighting the production of autl'.- enlic Baker reproductions from' rare antiques will be distributed to ap­ proximately 120 television stations throughout the country, The five- minute vignette, just • released by Baker Furniture, Inc., will not be scheduled, but is story-oriented so that it could follow or could bo used as part of almost any type of program including women’s pro­ grams or public service specials. The film is syndicated for frei> distribution through Tinie-IJfe a Productions, Grand Rapids, Mich­ igan. It fcj'tures the famous Bal<ei' Furniture Museums in Holland anri Grand Rapids, Michigan, which aro depositories for the extensive coll­ ections of antiques and other (Icsi,!;n originals, which liavo grown from the Baker company’s continuin," program of world-wide re.'cai-ch. The film ends with a series of rooms, furnished with reproductions of this material, as they might be used in homes of today. According lo Hollis M. Baker, president of Baker Furniture, Inc., plans are also being made to make this film available for individual store programming. In this way customers could view Baker furnit­ ure in fine home settings as well as see how thesd fine reproductions a;-e adapted from original antiqu»s. Tony Lyerly Named To Dean’s List Tony Michael I^yerly, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyerly of Mocks- viile was on. the Dean’s list at Campbell College for the spring quarters. Tony was a freshman this year. ored elevator operator who worked in the building. The German lady was astonished and said “The idea! operating an elevator when he can bake like that.” As soon as she had gone the lady came te me and told me what she had said. She added “I agree wdth her she knows w'hat she is talking about. She has made a fortune in that business.” HI-WAY 601 DRIVE-IN THEATRE See our Weekly Ad Attractions Coming Upl FH, & Sal. ,Iune ,1fl - .July 1 Firs! Run AN EXPLOSIVE STORY OF TODAY! . 1^/ TECHNICOLOR Sun, Mon. Tties, July 2-3-4 6UM1 «N F K O C H . TECHNICOLOR A H S m Wed, & Thurs. July 5-G COLOR"RIOT ON SUNSET STRIP” Aldo Ray Mimsy Farmer Why a family on a budget can afford a KitclienAid dishwasher. .A KitchonAid really gives you your money's worth. It's built better to work better and last years longer. You can put your dishes in without hand-rlnsi^g, and they'll come out really clean and dry. It'll hold a whole day's dishes easily. And KItchenAid has a fine service record. Ask any KItchenAid owner. Come In soon and select your KItchenAid dishwasher. They come in many models and styles. Don’t be switched fwm the best... K i*cK e n A S« l. C. J. ANGELL Jewelry & Appl. Co. Mocksville ' d ) © (i) © © We Have The RICHMOND LINE OF NEW TIRES W ith tin* lifetime guarantee against road haz- artls ami ^\ or]inianKhip. We will give you a good price on all new tires! We Also Have The Latest In WIDE TRACK RECAPS We Can Turn Your Black Tires Into White Walls Or Red f Walls For A Very Small Amount. JOHNNY HENDRIX Everything We Do Is Guaranteed—We Appreciate Your Business InvitoB all Ills friendi (o come by and see him for (be best (Ire deal, lie will (rade wi(b you If any way poialble. Open - • Monday—Friday 7 a.m. To 5 p.m.; Saturdays 7 a.m. To 2 p.m.- After 5 p.m. Call 634*2485 • • Mocksville Gulf Center—Same Good deal! B & H Tire SeiTice, Inc. President Marvin Bowles — Vice'PreitWayne Bowles — Secy. &, Tres. Johnny Hendrix. Located At Intersection Of Hwys. 601 And 801 . . • . At Greasy Corner. Phone 284-5471 Cooleemee, N.C. Fbiget ifs a big beautiful Chrysler, let’s talk price! TalktoaPRO! NEWPORT 4 DOOR HARDTOP He'll show you 4 of 15 luxurious new Chryslers that are priced only a few dollars a tnoiitli more than sm aller cars, com paiably equipped. That m eans power steer­ ing, power brakes, au to m atic transm issio n , radio, heater, 19 standard safety features and one of the largest V 8's m ade to run on regular gas. Talk to a professional. Your local Chrysler dealer. CIDAA He’ll move you up to Chiysler W AUTHORIZED DEALERS CHRYSLER MOTORS CORPORATION MOCKSVILLE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH, Inc. wiucesBOBo sTReer-’MocKsviu^. n. p.PEALEB UCEN'SR KO. 3938 Page Eight Davic County Entcrprise-Rccora Tkursday, June 29, i m CALIFORNIA VINE RIPE Large Size 8 # AMY H V M l SAVE - KITE AT TENDER YELLOW Active All 79c3-U>. Box Cold Water All Reg. Size Uquid 43c Dishwasher All 45c20*oz.' Bottle Fluffy All 19>oz. Box 35c Silver Dust 87cGiant Pkg. Breeze 37c Cold Water Surf °pr 83c Dove Liquid ^ 35c Lux Liquid 59c22-oz. Battle Sunshine Rinso Large Pkg.35c Swan Liquid 35c12-oz. Bottle Vim Detergent 69cGiant Pkg. Wisk Liquid 77c Lux Soap 2 BATH BARS TENDER MOCKSVnJ.K YADKINVILLB CLEMMONS TENDER LEAN SMOKED-CORED fiU n HALF SHANK HALF Tender, Lean, Freshly Ground GR. BEEF 1 29Pkg. • ^ Armour Star Juicy Fresh FRANKS m Lb. Or Whole Lb. ARiMOUR STAR BONE-IN RIB, STEAKS COLD WATER DETERGENT Cold Power Giant CLIP THIS COUPON — IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR TUESDAY JULY 4 ONLY WITH YOUR PURCHASE OF ONE $3.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S TUESDAY JULY 4 iT^TY BIRD FRESH (FROZENFryer Breast 5-lb. PKG. CHUG-A-LUG ASSORTED CANNED PEOPLE, PURE VEGETABLE CLIP THIS COUPON — IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR WEDNESDAY JULY 5 ONLY W ira YOUR PURCHASE OP ONE $4.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S WEDNESDAY JULY 5 CLIP THIS COUPON — IT’S WORTH A BONUS SO FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS FOR THURSDAY JULY 6 ONLY WITH YOUR PURCHASE OP ONE $5.95 or More FOOD ORDER AND THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY AT HEFFNER’S THURSDAY JULY 6 I| Kraft’s Delicious BBQ Sauce 29c18'OZ. Bottle Cyress Garden CLIP THIS COUPON — W ’S WORTH A BONUS 100 FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS ONE Kraft’s Creamy Smootii Mustard ‘r 1 0 c EMBERS BRAND BRIQUET Charcoal CHASE & SANBORNCOFFEE ...l-LB. BAG. 75c CHASE & SANBORN 2-LB. CAN COFFEE ............ $1.55 CLEANING WAX QT CAN BRUCE W AX ........ 98c SELF.POLISIIING QT. CANBRUCE WAX ........ 98c IRONING BOARD PAD AND EA.COVER SET .......... 49c CREAMY SMOOTII PAHY OLEO 8.0Z. Patty WINE PRRSII ritlSP PdTATO CHIPS 3 9 - WITH YOUR PURCHASE OF $9.95 Or More Food Order AND THIS COUPON GOOD TJIROUGH SATURDAY JULY I Ballard Or Pillgliiiry BISCUITS Cans ’O 10 4 for 39c 59c Twin Pack DAVIE COUNTY E nterprise -R ecord PUBLISHBD EVER Y THURSDAY AT MOCKSVILLB. NORTH CAROLINA GORDON TOMLINSON Editor-Publisher SUE SHORT Associate Editor Second Class Postage Paid at Mocksvllle, N. C. Subscription Pricc: In Oavtc County, $4.00; Out of Slate, $4.50 ISdltoi'ials & Features Thursday, June 29, 1967 For Safe July 4th Driving Too much independence in your dri­ ving during l;he long Fourth of July holiday could steer you into one of the projected 1,377 traffic accidents on North Carolina’s streets and high­ ways which the N. C. State Motor Club warns may claim at least 26 persons killed and 884 injui'ed. W liile Independence Day falls on Tuesday and most businesses will op­ erate aJs usual on Monday, the state will officially count its holiday high­ way toll from 6 p. m. Friday, June 30, tairoug'h midnight Tuesday, July 4, a period of 102 hours, since many work­ ers plan to take off the full four days. For the 78-hour holiday last year. North Carolina’s traffic toll added up to 19 killed and 676 injured in 1,051 accidents. Leading driver violations reported were: speeding, 193; driving left of center of the road, 163; following too closely, 115; and failure to yield right of way, 103. “Traffic congestion is heanfier on July Fourth weekends than any other holiday period,” cautioned Thomas B. Watkins, president of the motor club. “Consequently, hot-headed motorists with explosive tendencies can be far more dangerous than a sihort-fused firecracker and would be wise to stay out of the driver’s seat. Keep your head cool while driving and enjoy a safe holiday.” The li/lints And The Coin Shortage The United States M int has with­ stood fire, earthquake, and rebellion, but it 'almost ci'umbled before the vor­ acious piarking meter. The demands of meters and vend­ ing 'machines helped to create severe coin shortages in the 1960’s. The sit­ uation was so bad In 1961 thait a Con­ necticut bank wias reduced to advert­ ising in trade journals for any spare pennies that neigh!bt>ring banks irught part with. The M int increased prodiiction and took other steps to meet the demand for small change, the National Geo­ graphic Society says. The San Francisco branch m int, •closed in 1955, was reopened after 10 years to coin nickels and pennies. The historic facility still is hard at woilc, turning out coins of all denomtoa- tions. An 89-y^r-oId coin press preseinred in the Nevada State Museum in Car­ son City was shipped back to work at the Denver m int in 1964. W ithin a month, Old No. 5 <was stamping out coins. The muiseum—housed in a for­ mer m int building— is patiently await­ ing the return of its prize exhibit. In the calendar, year 1966, the main m int in Philadelphia and the two branches in Denver and San Francisco turned out a record 9.5 billion coins. The coin shortage was over. The Mint has coped with the crisis without resorting to measures employ­ ed early in its history. Then the make­ shift copper supply came from nails, kettles, and bands fvom powder kegs. In 1792, Congress authorized the first United States M int to be built in Philadelphia. The act establishing the m int specified the death penalty for officers or employees who debased, rcduced the weight of, or stole coins. The m int filled an urgent need, for as George Washington wrote, “W ith­ out a coinage . . . a man must travel with a pair of scales in his pocket or run the risk of receiving gold at one- fourth less 'than It counts.” Ti*adi- tioh says that Washington himself contributed his personal tableware for the “half-dismes’’ that were the United States M int’s first coins. In 1838, branch mints were started in Charlotte, North Carolina; Dahlon- ega, Georgia; and New OrleanSii. The Civil War closed the first two. The Conwederates ran the New Orleans m int until the city fell to Northern forces in 1862. The New Orleans m int reopened in 1879 and closed again in 1909. The California gold rush led to the establisihment of the San Francisco m int in 1854. Prospectors with pokes of gold diist and nug-gets were its best customers. In four yeaiis, the San Francisco m int produced more gold coins than all United States mints had turned out before the discovery • of gold in California. The second San Francisco m int building withstood the 1906 earth­ quake and fires. The $200 million in currency and specie stored in its valuts helped the city revive business after the disaster. A m int operated in Carson City from i870 to 1893 for the convenience of nearby silver miners. The coin most in demand was a 20-cent piece—it bought two shots of whisky in mining towns. Tlie Denver m int was estab­ lished in 1906. The main Philadelphia m int, now housed in a 1901 building, will move Into a modern new home late in 1968. Automated production lines will spew out 10,000 coins a minute—enough for the hungriest parking meters. Editorial Briefs Debris from Woiid War II still lit- ter.s the Pacific islands of Micronesia in large quantities. Scrap metal provi- di's the Trust Territory’s second most V'iiiluablc export after copra, the Na* tional Geographic says. 12 to quality as a chronometer, the National Geographic says. Banana.s, pineapples, tomatoes, some t;hccscs, and many other com' mon foods contain poisonous com' pounds that could kill if isolated and injected into a person’s veins. A Swiss watch must not Jose as many as three seconds a day or gain When England’s King Gcoi-ge III bathed in the sea at Weymouth, the town band loyally followed him into the water. The fully clothed musicians waded up to their knees without miss' ing a note of “Ciod Save the King.” INDEPENDENCE DAY, the FOURTH OF JULY, Is the greatest patriotic hol­ iday in the United States. The “Fourth” and several days before it have long been marked by explos* ions of torpedoes, fire­ crackers, and other noise* makers, as well as dis» plays of fireworks. For many years these explos­ives took a heavy toll of life, but the ‘sane Fourth’ idea greatly lessened the casualties. Many cities forbid the indiscriminate sale of firecrackers, and communities have fire­works displays conducted by experts. The declara­tion of Indcpcndencc from Great Britain was passed by the Continental Con­gress at Philadelphia. Pennsylvania, in 1873, was the first state to make this occassion a legal holiday. However, there is a record of its observance by the citizens of New Bern, N. C., in 1778, and it was celebrated elsewhere be­fore the action of Pennsylvania was followed by all the states. Washington Report During the past several mon­ ths, the country has been a sue- ' cession of demonstrations aim- ejl primarily at protesting the war In Viet Nam, Groups Involv­ ed m these protest marches and demonstrations very onen include as part of their pro­ ceedings the burning and dese­ crating of the American flag. For reasons best understood by those protesting our policy In Southeast Asia, these indignities to the flag apparently are Inten­ ded to mean rejection of Am­ erican Society of and its Institu­ tions. It Is the respected right of the American people to de­ monstrate in disagreement with policies of their government which these protest marchers arc exercising. Strangely en­ ough, It never seems to occur to them that people In North Viet Nam who may disagree with the policies of the Hanoi government have no such right. 'Regardless of whether we agree or disagree with the pur­ poses of these demonstrations, Americans respect the right of others to disagree. The question now is whether the public muti­ lation, defiling, and desecrating of the flag In any way contri­ butes to the legitimate process­ es dissent. In my opinion, these acts should not be condoned and that such legislation as might be needed should be en­ acted to deal with them. The House of Representatives debat­ ed and passed such a bill last week. Some opponents of the bill contended that acts desecrating the flag are prohibited and pun­ ishable under the laws of most of the States and that somehow the legislation being proposed would set aside State law in favor of Federal authority. Act- Senator Sam Ervin Says: Capitol Clipboard WASHINGTON - The Federal Communications Commission has ruled that under its so-called fairness doctrine” the broadcast industry must grant free time to those who oppose cigarette smok­ ing when a station broadcasts commercial cigarette advertis­ ing. The latest ruling in the Feder­ al crusade against cigarette smoking comes at a time when the proof about such alleged health hazards Is about where It was several years ago when the Surgeon General selected the tobacco Industry for an anti­ smoking campaign. Nothing much more definite about the alleged relationship between smoking and lung cancer has been est-ablished to date. The FOC Interpretation of the begullingly phrased "fairness doc­ trine" goes into an area much beyond the propriety of tobacco commercials. It raises serious questions of government policy over the economic welfare of the broadcast industry and how far the Federal Government proposes to go in giving its point of view about commercials presented to the viewing and listening public. The euphoria which surrounds a fine sounding phrase like the "fairness doctrine” sometimes causes the agency to lose sight of a fundamental fact that broad­ casting is, after all, a commerc­ ial enterprise which is supported by advertising revenues. True, the industry is subject to Federal regulation in the public interest. It is on this “public interest” point that many question the latest ruling. One can envision television & radio broadcasts degenerating into a debate iietween paid-for commercials, on the one-hand, and free-time rebuttal, on the other hand, under this ruling. Imagine what could happen if every time a commercial were presented, several points of view about that commercial had to be presented by the station under “free time” ruling. The result could be economically disastrous for the station. Viewers and list­ eners who already have their own way of censoring unwanted com­ mercials might be subjected to an indigestible fare of listening to conflicting points of view over the relative merits of soap, toothpaste, or tobacco. Or, consider the fact that un­ der this regulation Federal agen­ cies could vie with each other to answer commercials. The Na­ tional (Highway Safety Agency’s views might follow each auto comrnercial, the Food and Drug (Administration's views might follow food & beverage ads, & the Federal Trade Commission’s views might “clean up” any other ad. INor does the matter end there. (Religious broadcasts are subject to the “fairness doctrine.” Re­ cently, a conservative evangelist who purchased air time on a Pennsylvania station brought the station into a dispute over the “fairness, doctrine.” The out­ come was that the station was required to give free air time to those who disagreed with the evangelist’s views. So the question remains. Is ^ 8 ruling in the public interest? To my mind, it is not. If it is car­ ried out, it will damage both the broadcast industry by gravely weakening Its economic base and the American public’s freedom of thought. To date, Congress and the people have jealously guard­ ed against Federal brainwashing of what we think, what we buy, ■and what is “good” and what is “toad” for us. To reject this pol­ icy, and to permit the Federal agencies to Indoctrinate us on the relative merits of broadcast commercials opens the door wide to Federal controls of a danger­ ous nature over this media. For this season, I would hope that the Commission would take a second look at its ruling. To my mind, it constitutes a dang­ erous interference with freedom of thought and with private en­ terprise In this country. News and Comment from Our Raleigh Bureau Uncle Dave From Davie Says: Most lightning flashes in an electric storm, however violent, occur in a 8in» gle cloud or between two clouds, the National Oeogt'»phic says, DEAR MlSl'BR EDITOR: Zeke Grubb’s preacher come by the country store Saturday night and him and some of the fellers got to discussing the moon. Ordinary, said the Good Parson, he confined his discuss­ ing to Heaven but from ail the money we was spending on the moon project, he figgered it was higher than Heaven and he better git in the mainstream of discussing higher things. He was of the opinion we was being look by them Russians in this race fer the moon, He said he was reading claimed the Rus­ lans, after gitting a good look at their moon pictures and ours, has decided they wasn’t nothing up there worth nothing and they was making like they was aim­ ing fer the moon but was actual give up on it and was spending their billions on other things, Gd Doolittle was agreed with Zeke’s preacher, allowed as bow President Johnson would git a heap of praise from the people 1/ he'd just fergil about the moon and put them billions on our public debt, Clem Webster of the Great Society, that thinks we gather Federal tax money in April from trees like farmers gathers their crops from the soil, said (he moon was in our program fer progress and he was in fa­ vor of giUiAj up tiwiv (xuse tornados and high water, Ed come back at Clem, allow­ ed as how guns, butter, and the moon was more than we could handle. He reported.he had saw where our national debt in 1918 at the end of World War 1 was $13 billion and today that was the exact interest, $13 billion, on our public debt of $320 bil­ lion, Farthermore, said Ed, this piece said we had added 500,000 employees to the Federal pay­ roll since J960, our Federal pay­ roll fer civilians was now $6 billion a year, and we had m Federal poverty programs run by 16 departments and agencies. The Good Parson was agreed with Ed in this matter, said we was in (he greatest prosperity we had ever knowed and still we wasn't paying a penny on oiir debts and we was gitting in deeper ever day. He figgered a good place to start was between Cape Kennedy and the moon. Personal, Mister Editor, I re- colle«st my Pa told me onct that everthing had a purpose and the land on his little place was so pore until (he only thing it was good fur was to bold the rest of the world together. I figger the Lord put the moon up thero fer a purpose but I'm agreed with &ke's preacher and Ed that He didn't put it up there ter the purpose of giU tifit US terttor ia ttanlsivpcy STILL MOVING . . . Although the official Raleigh residence of each legislator has changcd very little in the past four mon­ ths—on paper—the actual place where each spends the night is far different from the local ad­ dress as listed at the Legislative Building. One notable development; fewer and fewer are staying at the Hotel Sir Waiter; and more and more at cozy little apartments around town . . . And, furthermore—even at this late date—they arc still moving, as they become better acquainted with each other . . . and with Raleigh people. AT DtJKE . . . had he not been unexpectedly defeated by a Republican in Rowan County last fall, George Uzzell of Salis­ bury Would have been dean of the House this time. Born in 1903, Representative Uzzell missed only two sessions of the N, C, General Assembly from the time he first came here in 1931 until this year. He was here on a brief lobby­ ing venture early in this sess­ ion, But he is now at Duke 'Hospital, it was announced last week. He is receiving massive treatments of cobalt , . . BAOH TIME . . . There is seldom a session of the Legis­ lature that one or more of the ' 170 members is not stricken by death, illness, or both during the stay in Raleigh. With fewer than 200 people, and with the Raleigh visit us­ ually less than five months, one would thlnij the law of averages would be less strict. One of the members said a month ago that he doubled he would run for re-election next time. His name: Hugh Ragsdale of RIchlands, down in Onslow County, a third-termer. Last week, a few hours af­ ter being named chairman of the powerful Calendar Commit­ tee in the House, Ragsdale was stricken with a heart attack, is being succeeded in this place by Sneed High of Fayetteville. Ragsdale is SB. NA'M'ES . . . No man tries harder to get his name and frame around than Jim Gra­ ham, Commissioner of Agricul­ ture, But fame is fleeting, or some­ thing. Last week during debate on a bill the N. C. Agriculture Dept, was interested in—had to do with bugs, beetles, etc., and how to kill them better-^Big Jim's testimony before the com­ mittee hearing it, came up, “This man Gardner said . , ,’, remarked Morris Glenn Pickard of Burlington, Pickard, native of Alamance County and serving his fourth term in the House, should have known better, Pi'essed by the opposition to give the name of the expert, Pickard sputtered: ‘’The Com­ missioner of Agriculture . . . Gardner." This got away with Graham mightily, but as of this weekend he was beating out Pickard and others who oppiosed his new war on fly-by-night bug chasers. IN HARNESS , . . Former 'Legion State Commander R, C, trying lo find out if it was made out of cheese or rocks that come from the Garden of Eden. Yours (nib'i Uocl« Sitve Godwin of New Born was back in harness last week. Said to have been stricken by a heart attack, he wasn’t. Kid­ ney trouble , , , and, probably, too many strong cigars. INDEPENDENCE . . . Back In the spring when this corner and a couple of others said the Legislature might be here through July 4, there was gener- ■al pooh-poohing. But now it looks as if only a miracle can break up this Le­ gislature before that time. They were talking this iMist weekend of a recess from June 30 to July 5, with adjournment July 845. •However, as the session dron­ ed along last week, you would think—if you didn’t actually know belter—it had just begun. Many of the members, despite pleas of the leaders, were just as eager to get into petty ar­ guments as they were when the Legislature of 1967 was young. Odd, PASSENGER , , , He had made speeches to Rotary Clubs of New York, Philadelphia, and Washington, and was en route home by plane last Wednesday. 'His name: Luther Hartwell Hodges. His age: 69. His new job: president of Rotary Inter­ national. Description: Ruddy complex­ ion; gray, pin-striped suit; ner­ vous disposition: black shoes. He settled himself down in his seal, took out the Washington afternoon paper, read casually the front page. Then he turned to the weather column, looked it over carefully as a farmer, and then settled down for a long, hard examination of the stock market page. As Rotary president, Mr. Hod­ ges will have an apartment just out of Chicago, at Evans­ ton, Illinois, and will move about over the country from there. Vigorous health. Did you know he officially retired in 1950? Since that time, he has been: Lietuenant-Governor, Sec­ retary of Commerce, and now president of Rotary Intei'nation- al, and the top figure at the Research Triangle. One-word discription: whattaman. OAR SALES . . . New car sales in N. C. for May were 16,343, up from 13,442 in April. Chewy led Ford 4,051 to 3,844, Others: Pontiac, 1,669; Ply­ mouth. 1,231: Buick. 1,083; Olds, 928; Dodge. 6B5; Mercury. 602; Rambler, 370; Chrysler, 303. ualiy, this is not the case and the legislative history of the bill makes it abundantly blear that State jurisdiction would not be displaced. The legislation provides that Federal investigation and pros­ ecution jurisdiction Is available to deal with situations where State laws may not be operai- ivc. This proposal would then provide concurrent jurisdiction of both the Federal and stale law. We have seen more and more instances in our newspapers whereby American citizcns abroad have publicly defiled the flag of the United Slates. No State jurisdiction can be extend­ ed in such cases. However, the Federal law providing penalties for such acts could be used in a matter of this kind. The Flag of the United Slates is symbolie of our history, our institutions, and our aspirations as a people. In the hearts and minds of virtually every Amer­ ican, the flag is the physical emblem for a national ideal of liberty and justice for ail. When the flag is dishonored, it ropres- ents lo us the desecration of a noble history and our hopes for llie fulfillment of ideals of our people and all fi'ee peoples in future generations. Certainly, those willful and thoughtless people among us whs cannot see the difference between disagreement over one national policy and those things our flag stands for, should not be permitted lo sully our nation­ al banner. If these rebels, young and old, ever stop to consider the vast spiritual and moral re­ sources of this nation, the fan­ tastic commitments that have been made lo insure freedom, and the responsibilities we and our forefathers have assumed to ordain, establish, and continue this free union, surely they would be less hasty in their ac­ tions 01 disrespect. If they would only go furtlier to compare our lives to those in Communist countries, I am sure that they would be much more appreciat­ ive of what they have. The present bill provides for a maximum of one year im- prisonable and a $1,000 fine, or both. This legislation does not prohibit free s|)cech, the protest of policies, or the com­ munication of ideas. It does not require any group of Americans lo agree with any other group nor does it impose any stand­ ard of orthodox conduct. Amer­ icans even in this time of war may still demonstrate against their government and disagree as their conscience dictate. The that public acts of disiionor 'or physical destruction of the flag of the United States will be punishable. 60-Second Sermon. By FRED DODGE TEXT: ’Don’t burn up at an­ other’s success. Catch fire from it.” Peterman. At the State Fair carnival tent, the crowd watched a snake charmer do her act. The girl was unusually pretty, young and siiapcly. Her attractiveness iicightened the chilling effect when the big snake wrapped iliound her body, While the crowd shivered aud­ ibly, a young man in the Iront row whispered hoarsely. "Gosh! That’s the first lime I can ever remember envying a snake!” Writers have writ ten about envy. None speak well of il. They have comforted the person who is envied and bitterly crit­ icized those who du tile envying. Ilowevei'. instead of calling names, why not hold a mirror so the envious may see them­ selves? Let an envious person see himself for the idle onlooker he is. Show him how he appeaiu watching and muttering; look­ ing on and finding fault. Then encourage his interested partici* pation in some task; an all-out effort to excell at something. Everyone has one special talent. If we can make the envious person see himself as the sulk­ ing fault-finder he is and prud him into out-doing others in the thing for which he is especiailly fitted, he'll stop being envious. It’s a more sure euro than iitioidiag. Try it. > I*age Two Davie County Ent6rprise.Record Thursday, June 29,1067 Yadkin Valley News By MRS. JOE LANGSTON Luke Smith of Rainbow road re­ mains in poor condition, having spent three weel<s in the hospital. He is now confined to his bed at his home. I am sure he would appre­ ciate visits from friends. 'Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Mellon an­ nounce the birth of a daughter, Lisa Michelle, born June 22. Mrs. Mel­ ton is the former Linda Weather­ man. Dallas Lee McKnight of Wilming­ ton spend the weelt-cnd with his grand\)arents. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Howard. Little Tracy Parker is making sat­ isfactory progress from recent sur­ gery. Mr. and Mrs. Clint West spent the week-end at Weaverville with her mother. 'Mrs. Bessie Smith and Grace Langston visited Mrs. Rossie Smith last Tuesday. Mrs. Smith is back at her old home on Rainbow road for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hauser and children, Mrs. Maude Hauser and Alvis King spent Sunday in the mountains. Mr. and Mrs, Jlarry Gray of Sara­ sota, Florida visited Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Williams last week. iMrs. Gene Lee and son, Neil and Mrs. Bessie Smith visited 'Mrs. Nannie Butner and 'Miss Sophie Butner last Monday afternoon. Henry Tise of Clemmons is a patient al Forsyth Memorial Hospi­ tal. His room number is 409 and he would appreciate visits and cards from his friends. Six Davie Students Make ASTC Dean’s List A total of 621 students were on the Dean’s List at Appalachian State Teachers College for the Spring Quarter. Six Davie County students were among these. They are: Guy R. Clodfelter of Cooleemee; Kenneth Dare Boger and Sudie Nell Smoot of Mocksville; Linda Ann Essex, Linda Gail Plott, and Sarah L. Stockton of Advance. In order to qualify for the Dean’s List, a student must carry a mini­ mum of 15 hours work, must achie­ ve a grade point average of at least 3.00, must have no grade below a C, and must have no incompletes or conditions in any course. MOCKS News Items Mr. and Mrs. Alden Rogers of Thomasvillo visited Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Craver Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Jones attend­ ed his nephew’s funeral, Albert Folds, Jr. in Winston-Salem, Mon­ day afternoon. iMr. and Mrs. Allen Hutchens of Winston-Salem visited iMr. and Mrs. Roy Cornatzer Saturday. Charlie Mock and son, Jimmy of Winston-Salem visited Roger Mock, Sunday. Joe Henry Rights of Winston-Sal- em visited Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Jon­ es. It Pays to Advertise The Bread of Life Jerlebo and Nortli Main Street You 'are Invited to visit the Churches of Christ .at any op­ portunity. In the study of ithe book of Acts we find tile missionary treveis of the Apostle Paui. He encountered i^any jtrials .which most Christinns today never have to overeoiife. On one occasion Paul was brouglit before King Agrippa, being placed on trial for false accusations. Paul vividly tells of Ills conversion and Is evid­ ently quite effective In doing so. King Agrippa, after listening to Paul’s discourse, was definitely Impressed. Paul iioped to con­ vert Agrlppa by idling him of bis own experiences and asking bim a rhetorloal question of "Believeat thou the prophets?” Before 'the King could answer Paul said, "I know tital thou beUevest.*’ Here is where the story chan­ ges considerably. King Agrip- pa answered Paul by saying "Almost thou persuadeitt me to be a Christian.” (Acts 2G:28) Wliat a pitiful statement! Agrlp­ pa niade this decision which kept him from eternal salva­ tion. This same statement lias been inlade over and over for centuries by men nnd women, boys and girls, who are “al­ most persuaded” to became Ghrisiltans. But being almost persuaded is not enough- us examine Paul’s reply when he said, "I would to God, that not only thou, but Also all tiuit hear me this day, were both almost and altogatber such as I am, except for these bonds.” I.,ot us take Paul’s admonition and be not almost, but altogeth­ er persuaded to be Christians; nothing more, and nothing less. If you are truly interested In becoming a Chri^lan, then read carefully your New Testament, especially tlie book of Acts, to discover for yourself the plan which God has given to us wliereby we may be saved. Kennotb K. Hyder, Min. Jericlu) Church of Christ. (ADV.) "Top Quality Workmonship” ZoUie N. Anderson - PAINTING CONTRACTOR — Mocksville, Route I Phone 492-7777 — COLOR MATCHING — • Sheet Rock Fbiishlng <V Painting it Papering <r Decorating <t Texturing WEDDING PICTURES WE WILL BE PLEASED TO DEMONSTRATE OUR STARTLING NEW STYLE IN SLEEK BRIDAL CLOSEUP FOR YOUR WEDDING ALBUM. ☆ EXOTIC MISTYS ☆ VIOLETS ☆ ABSTRACTS ☆ KITTENISH Allow Us To Captui'e Your Event "From Canaids to Candlelight Cameos" PICTURES WITH CREATIVE IMPACT Mills Studio and Camera Shop IN HORN-HABDING BUILDING, MOCKSVILLE— THUBSDAV ONLY All Other Days In Main Sfudio In VadUnville Phone 634*2870—Thursday Only Day Phone 679*3561 Yadkinville—Night 679*2841 4-H Club News DISTRICT OGIMONSTRATION mNNBRS NAMED Oavie (bounty 4-iH’ers completed for District awards at Oistrictj Oe- monstratlon Day, in ‘Handleman, North Carolina, on June 22, 1867. Eddie Leagans, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Leagans, Rt. S, Mocksville, N.C., was selected as District Se- crelary-Teasurer Officer. Eddie is a member of the 'Farmington 4-H Club. Roberta Handlin, daughter of Mr. and iMrs. K. C. (Handlin, Rt. 3, Mocksvillc, 'N.C., received a blue ribbon in the District Dress Revue competilion and will compete for the State Dress Revue title at (N.C. State 4-H Club Week. Roberta Is in Hedland 4-H Club. Lisa Smith, daughter of M r. and Mrs. Armond Smith, Rt. 4, Mocks­ ville, 'N.C., and Charles Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. F, Williams, Rt. 4, Mocksville, N.C., Steve Ran­ dall, son Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rand- ell, Rt. 4, Mocksville, and Mark Fuller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Lakey, Rt. 4, iMocksvllle, N.C. won blue ribbons in talent competition. These members are in the J-iH 4-lH Club. Thirty-seven 4-H club members, leaders and parents attended the annual District iDemonstration Day event. Other club members pre­ senting demonstrations were: Nancy Williams, TaltKt: Lib Bullard, Civil Defense, Red Ribbon, Twila Hand­ lin, Sewing, <Red nibbon; Susan Vogler, Home - Improvement, White Ribbon: lAnne Barney, (Fruit & Vegetable Use, White (Ribbon; Lynn Jones, IDairy iFoods, Red Ribbon, Eddie Leagans, Forage Crops, l^d Ribbon, and Ginger Stanley, Egg Cookery, (Red 'Ribbon. Ricky Hockaday, son of Mr. and Mrs. Huston 'Hockaday, Rt. 1, Ad­ vance, (N.C., a member of Mocks 4-H Club, received a blue ribbon for his Entomology Demonstration and also a blue ribbon for his Poul­ try Barbecue Demonstration . FARM AND RURAL 4-H CLUB NEWS The Farm and Rural 4-H Club lield its regular monthly meeting June ;l6th. 'After the pledges we sang a song and discussed weeding our forever plot one day. 'Vickie Crotts presented the pro­ gram on “Food Grains”. Those tak­ ing part in the program were Nan Angell, Eichard Grotts, and Vickie Crotts. After the program refresh­ ments were served to 12 members, Reporter, Vickie Crotts Tt Pays To Advertise News Carriers Off On Trip Ricky Lashmit of Mocksville and C. E. Crawford of Advance were among the forty Journal and Sentin­ el carrier-salesmen that left Sun­ day, June 25, for a seven day vacation trip to Washington, New York City and Montreal, Canada. They are traveling on a charter­ ed bus being driven by R. 0. Hicks, who is making his 18th trip as a driver for special carrier trips. The group spent Sunday night in Washington and left for New York Monday. They arrived in Montreal Wednesday, where they will attend the Expo ’67 and will tour the city and Ml. Royal. They will return by way of New York and Washing­ ton, arriving in Winston-Salem Sat­ urday night. They won this trip in an efficiency contest sponsored by the .Journal and Sentinel newspapers. P. H. Jordan, Ray Hiatt and Jack Duggins, all of the circulation department staff will be chaperones. I Boy Scouts News BOARD OP REVIEW Awards presented to members ol Boy Scout Troop iiTS are as follows: LfFE rank, J. D. Purvis and Pete Martin; STAR rank. Hank Ridge, Robert Purvis and Eddie Hend­ ricks; 1st OliASS, Sammy Cozart; 2nd CLASS, Craig Tutterow and James Floyd. 'Badges have been presented as follows: PERSONAL FITNESS, Hank Ridge: PIONEERINU, J. D. Purvis, Chuck Monsees, Nelson Tut­ terow, Eddie Hendricks and Robert Purvis; HIKING, Pete Marlin, Rob­ ert Purvis, Charles Sheek, Eddie Hendricks, Ricky Naylor, Nelson Tutterow, Chuck Monsees and Dav­ id Neal; COOKING, J. D. Purvis; INDIAN LORE, Charles Ganvood: 1st AID, Pete Martin, David Neal and Robert Purvis; SAFBPY, Charles Garwood & Charles Sheek. Tt Pays To Advertise Auction Sale Saturday, July 1st. — 10 A.M. — Estate Of J. J. Dulin Located Between Mocksville And Winston-Salem, Just Off US 158 By Dunn’s Service Station, !4-Mile On Right. The following items will be sold: Avery Tractor . . . John Deere Tx-actor . . . Mowing Machine . , . Wood Saw . . . 3-Pt. Corn Planter . . . Corn Picker . . . New Holland Baler . . . Culti-Pack- er . . . 3-Pt. Cultivator . . . Combine . . . Manure Spreader . . . Hay Rake . . . Garden Tiller . . . Bog Harrow . . . M ilk Keeper with ;Surge Pump and connections . . . Cow Milkers . . . Water Heater . . . Silage Blower . . . Grain Drill . . . Scales . . . 3-Pt. Bottom Plow . . . plus many other items too num ­ erous to mention. Jimmy Taylor, Auctioneer. Business for SALE Yadkin County C. E. Graver & Son Truck Body Business -r- Old And Established — 4 Miles South Of Yadkinville - Off N. C. 801 , Facilities Include; • Main Shop . . . Excellent Condition . . . Concrete Floor . . . 6500 Sq. Ft. • Shop Is Complete With All The Machinery And Equipment Necessary. • Blacksmith Shop In Separate Building. ^ • Two Buildings Available For Lumber And Equip­ ment Storage. May Be Purchased With Or Without Seven Room Brick House On Two Acre Lot. — Owner Desires To Retire — Contact: L F .O A H a Yadkinville, Rt. 3 Phone 463-2650 I 1 CIOSE-ODT ON A U P H IL .C O '67 Models f hreugh Saturday JULY 1st • Radios |( • T.V;s-Black And White And Color • Record Players-Portahle And Console 1 * | j | M Decorator-styled in palm 1 1 ^ beige and white • 18,500 1 ; ^ volts picture power r * A" 82 channel UHF/VHF reception • Front tuning PHILCO STARLITE 19* PORTABLE TV ------------- PHIICO •19-lnth overall dlatonil, 172 S(i (n. viewable area ' 35S2BE Everything On The Floor Must Go At A Sacrifice Price Now Is The Time To Get A Bargain If You Ever Had One! The Place Is: Edd’s Radio & TV Service 108 South Main St. Mocksville, N. C. Phone 634>2264 w an r a H ousepainT GuaRanreeD TO c o v e r in on e c o a r? ... you get it with this new Gold Bond exterior latex house paint. What’s more when you use Exterior Velvet most surfaces don't even need priming. Simply wash them down and apply — even while the surface is still damp. This modern latex base paint covers wood, masonry, asbestos shingles and shal<es... all in one easy coat. Easy brush and roller cleanup too, simply rinse in warm soapy water. Put Exterior Velvet on your home, its "controlled brushabllity" works for you with every 8troi<e.,.and Its guaranteed! ig a E R IO Il? VELVET Mocksville Builders Supply © © © © (§) © © © © © © ©© ©©©© S'" ©©©©©©©©© © ©©©© ©© © n i fi. MAIN PHONE 634-2016 MOCKfiVlUj:, N. C. m m m m Thursday, June 29, 1967 Davie County Eiitcrprisc-Recoi-a Page Tlirce Final 1-40 Scheduled The final link of T-4n was sche­ duled Iasi week by (he Slate High­ way Commission foi’ .luly Conlracl- ing. The Slalo Highway Commission plans lo ask for bids i\n the inler- slatc scBmciit early In July and open bids in Haloigh on July 25. Conlrncls would be approved by the higliwny commission al its '• meeting a few days later. The project would iiiciudo build­ ing of structures, roadlxid and oth­ er facilities for the fourlane super- highway on a !)-milc stretch across northern Iredell County. This is the third and I'inal section lo bridge Ihc Davie-lredeli gap in 1-^0. High speed traffic £roni the interstate highway, funneling into n.n-row U.S. 1.W and U.S. B4, has created such hazards that many fatal accidents liave occurred, and the slrctch has acquired the nick­ name of ‘®ead Man's Koad." The interstate highway would lake little more than 26 miles lo replace tlie present meandering 3.;-miie j; Siretch. Contracts lolaling more than ?5 million have already been award­ ed: —Contracts for the first 10.3-mile section from the end of the present 1-10 west of the Yadkin River to Mocksville were awarded in March lo iHarberl Conslruclion Co., Birm­ ingham, Ala., and Structures, Inc., Greenville, S.C. or $2,G68jt)2. —Contracts for the second 7.1-mile section from Mocksville to the Da­ vie Iredell line were awarded in April to L. A. Reynolds Co., Wins- ■lon-Salem, and Siler Conslruclion Co., Franklin, for roadbed at $1,- 840,147, and to James T. Triplett «nd L. R. Ryan, Chester, S. C., for structures al $594,118. ' The third secllon covers nine miles from the Davie County line to the Statesville Bypass. The interstate highway will go over U.S. 04 with an InlorehanEe, (the prewnt nar­ row bridge over the South Yadkin on 'U.S. 64 has been the scene of many accidents), under Cool Springs Road, under 'Flour Mill Road, un­ der Cool Springs Road again, over Old N.C. 75 and over U.S. 64 a second lime, with a combined in­ terchange serving these highways . Some clearing has already start­ ed on Ihe highway route in Davie County west of the Yadkin River. The paving contract will be a- warded when the roadbed and structures are ready. Its dale de- Contract For July pends on how last the work pro­ ceeds during the winter. The entire siretch of highway is expected U) be completed and open­ ed for traffic al the same time, per­ haps in late 1969 or early 1970. Cedar Creek The life that counts must toil and fight; must hate the wrong and love the right; must stand by truth, by day, by night. Musi wait the dawn on bended knee. The cares the needs of others see, must seek the slaves of sin lo free,, This is the life that counts. The women’s Missionary Circle met Wednesday evening al 6:00. The 'Helper Lesson was discussed by the Rev. L. R. Howell. There was a good attendance in Sunday School. The worship Service devotionals was conducted by Mrs. Nannie Wiseman and 'Mrs. Lula West. In the absence of the Pastor the Rev. W. C. Hay, the Rev. B. F. Daniels, Dean of the Forsyth Mis­ sion brought the message. His the­ me was The Second Touch. The message was an enjoyable one. Weekend guests of Rev. and Mrs. L. R. Howell were their daughter Mrs. Hazel Walson and her son Reggie, of Richmond, Virginia. Mrs. Howell accompanied them home to Richmond lo spend a few days. The Sunday evening program siionsored by the Choir was render­ ed very beautifully. Mrs. Kay West was Mistress of Ceremonies. Mr. John Wright a guest from Wins­ ton-Salem, was pianist. Recent callers at the William Eaton Home were Mrs. James Hor­ ne and her daughter, Mrs. William Brock and baby. 'Mrs. Cora Bailey and Miss Fran­ ces called Sunday al the home of their brother E. K. Eaton. The ov­ ernight; guest of Mrs. William Eat­ on was her daughter, Mrs. Annie Campbell of Winston-Salem. it Pays to Advertise Farmington By NELL LASHLEY n c 6 IVtasons Observe St. John’s Day The Masons, their families and their friends gathered on the lawn of the Methodist Church late Sat­ urday afternoon and enjoyed a lime of fellowship as they observed St. John's day. Master of the Farming­ ton Lodge Norman Blake was mast­ er of ceremonies. He Introduced the Speaker, John Calloway, of King. Mr. Calloway is a Past Master of three lodges. King’s, Pilot Mountain and Elkin Lodges. He spoke most interestingly of the meaning and relationship of Christianity lo Mas- onary. He spoke of the need of the present generation building for the use and to meet the needs of future generations. He urged cooperation in building bridges to use in cross­ ing from the known lo the unknown. Past Master G. A. Hartman an­ nounced a sizable donation from a brother Mason, Knox Johnson, to be applied to the building fund. Rev, J. C, Phillips pronounced the invocation. The picnic tables were aden with an abundance of good home prepared food, prepared by the Masons wives and women guests. A'fter eating the children enjoyed playing games on the spac­ ious lawn. Mr. and Mrs. Cornell Allen and daughter, Delinda, of Atlanta, Ga. spent the week end with Mr. Allen’s parents, Mr. and Mrs, Glen Allen, They returned to Atlanta Sunday. Wednesday guests of Mrs, Queen Bess Kennen was her nephew, Gene Vaughn of Winston-Salem. iMiss Vada Johnson has returned home after being a patient in the 'Davie County Hospital for several days. 'Mr. and Mrs. Charles L'ashley and children, Debbie, Cecil and Mary, and Mrs. Nell H. Lashley returned Sahirday night after vacationing for the past weeks’ at Camp Cherokee Camp Ground on Jekyll Island Ga„ and at Fanaslasia Florida State Camp Ground al St. Augustine Beach. They visited many historical points of interest. Mr. and Mrs, Bill Brock and chil­ dren, Frank and Gela, also, Mr, and Mrs, Bill Walker and chil­ dren, Becky and Keith, enjoyed the week end at the Arrow Head Camp Ground al Myrtle Beach, They re­ turned home Sunday. Sunday afternoon guests of Mrs, Nell Lashley wei« Mr, and Mrs, Charles Lashley of Lewisville. Bixby News Mrs. Katie Barney, Miss Brenda Barney, and Mrs. Edith Mellon visi­ ted Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Myer.s Thursday evening. Mrs. Tony Benge and baby spent one day last week visiting relatives here. Little Michael and Gina Robert­ son of Thoniasville spent the week­ end with their grandparents Mr, and Mrs. Dewey Robertson. Mr. and Mrs, Jim Barney and son visited Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Myers and Mrs, Lilly Myers Sunday evening, Mr, and Mrs, Richard Robertson and Kim were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. Robertson's parents. P. F. C. Ted Robertson, E. T. Rol)- erlson visited Mrs. Lizzie Robertson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harding Swisher and Cynthia, Mrs. Lucille Robertson and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Robertson Sunday in Thomas- ville. James Myers visited his mother Mrs. Lucille Myers Sunday evening. Mrs. Thomas is a patient al Da­ vie Hospital. Her condition is ser­ ious we are sorry to report. 'Miss Bessie Plott spent last week with Mrs. Luna Robertson. Mr. Jerry Beal is a patient at Dorothy Dix Hospital in Raleigh. Mrs. Doris Dillon visited her aunt, Mrs. Erma Potts who is a pat­ ient in a Winston-Salem Hospital. We are glad to report that Will Potts is able to sit on the porch, Mr, and Mrs, Ray Hilton of Ox­ ford visited Mrs, Sallie Nivens, Fri­ day. Average daily costs per patient in Veterans Administration hospitals during the first quarter of fiscal year 1967 were $34 in general hos­ pitals and $18.26 in psyehiatric hos­ pitals, according to the VA. New Skymaster Premium -OUTSTAIIDIIKI n E M n il TH E (M U E - Ij. h Strongest — Safest — Smartest NYLON TIRE IN OUR LINE • Full 4-Ply in Every Size • Deep Safety Tread • Long Wearing “Poly” Rubber • Over 3,000 gripping edges for Extra Traction • Modern Safety Shoulder • Smart Streamlined White Walls • Latest Most Modern Design TOP QUALITY MATERIALS AND WORKMANSHIP THROUGH — SPECIAL PRICES FOU A LIMITED TIME — 7:75x14 LIST $61.00 OUR PRICE $ 2 0 6 4 8t2S X 14 LIST $67.30 OUR PRICE S 2 2 1 9 - I'LUS TAX AND OLU TIRE OFf CAK - All Other Sizes Priced Accordingly All Sizes Available In Recaps — Mocksville Gulf Center 426 Wilkesboro St.Mocksville. N. C.Phone 634-2485 m Think About It For A Moment! When you buy a car...new or used...what you real> ly want is a FAIR SHAKE! No Razzle-Dazzle . .. No Snake Talk . . . No Snow Jobs, Nor Con Jobs. A Fair Shake Is What We Promise You With Every Deal At RE A VIS AUTOS, INC. “You Can Buy This 1967 Low-Mileage Car At A Big Oiscount!” WITH FACTORY AIR-CONDITIONING — Says George Hartman Galaxie 500 4-Dr. II T 289 V-8 . . . Cruist 0 Matle . . Vinyl-Trim Side-VViills Covers , . Ing . Rndlo . . . . . Whilci . . . Wheel . Body Mold- Power Steer­ ing . . . Air Condition­ ing . . . Deluxe Belts. — Sloeit No. 855A — “You Can Buy This 1967 Low-Mileage Car At A Big Biscountl” — WITH FACTORY AIR - CONDITIONING — Says Gene Smitli Galaxie 500 2-Dr. II. T. 28!) V-8 . . . Cruise-0- MaUc . . . Kadio . . . Vinyl Trim . . . Hliitc Side Walls . . . Wiiecl Covers . . . Body Mold­ ing , Power Steering,^ . . . Air Conditioning . . . DeliLxe Belts. — Stocit No. 259A — “You Can Buy This 1967 Low — WITH FACTORY ■Mileage Car At A Big Discountr AIR - CONDITIONING — Says Earl Jones Galaxie 500 4-Dr. H. T. 289 V-8 . . . Cniise-O-; Matic . . . Kadio . . .1 Vinyl Trim . . . Wliite^ Side Walls . . . Wiiecli Covers . . . Body Mold- ^ ing . . . Power SteeringV . . . Air Conditioning: . . . Deluxe Belts. — Slock No. 253A — | “You Can Buy This 1967 Low-Mileage Car At A Big Discount!” WITH FACTORY AIR-CONDITIONING Says Bob Lyerly (Jalaxie 500 2-Dr. II. T. 2S9 V-8 . . . Cruise-0-: Matle . . . Kadio . . J Vinyl Trim . . . White Sidewalls . . . Wheel Covers . . . Body MoM- ing . . . Power Sleerinit . . . Air Condiliouhig . . . Deluxe Uclte. - Sluek No. 260A - RENT A CAR REAVIS AUTOS, Inc. — Your Friendly Ford Dealer —- 700 Wilkesboro St. Mocksville, N. C. Phone 634-2161 Parts & Service 634-5218 Page Four Davie County Enterprise^RecorS June 20,1967 SANFORD’S JULY CLEARANCE ALL MEN’S SUMMER WEAR REDUCED DURING THIS SALE - NOTHING HELD BACK. SHOP Early for Best Selections! © (D © Wi) Men’s Dress Shirts Lang And Short Sleeves Reg. To 4.50 EXTRA SPECIAL now only 49 SWIM TRUNKS I All New Stock Nationally Known Brands Ro{[> S3>00........ Now S2a25 Reg. S4.00 ......Now S3.00 Reg. S5.00 ......Now S3.75 Reg. S6.00 ......Now S4.50 ‘Catalina* ‘Puritan’ ‘Jantzen’ SPORTS SHIRTS ALL NEW :1 TABLE FULL S2.98' or 2 por S5;^0 Values To $6.00 Each MEN’S SLACKS FAMOUS “HIGGINS” ALL NEW STOCK ^SPECIAL 15% OFF Plain Front And Pleated Also Permanent Press | Sizes 28 To 52 IVY PANTS (NEW STOCK) All The New Colors Sizes 28 To 42 Encludes Permanent Press ‘ n R x i: SPECIAL 20% OFF SALE! SALE! On More Items Than Can Be Listed On These Pages - Come In Early For Best Selections Throughout The Store. * Men’s Straw Hat QUALITY BRANDS “DOBBS’ And Others You Know f Were $2.98 Were $3.98 Were $4.98 Were $5.98 Were $6.98 Now S2.23 Now S2.98 Now S3.73 Now S4.48 Now S5.23 MEN’S SOCKS Famous Interwoven 50c Pair Reg. $1.00 Pair SPORT COATS ONE GROUP $ ^ ^ 0 0 Only 20 To Sell All New Styles Special SPORT COATS ' All New — Real Nice Were $22.98 Now S17.25 Were $24.98 Now S18.75 Were $28.98 Now S21.00 SAVE MANY DOLLARS Men's Suits Only $e Q Q These Are Discontinued Styles and Colors ® If Your Size is Listed-This is A Great Bargain 34 1 35 1 36 I 37 1 38 1 39 1 40 1 41 1 42 1 Regular 7 1 5 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 7 1 8 1 ^ Shoit ;' I- 1 1 1 1 I . J 1 . 1 Short Stout 1. . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Encluded Are “Griffon” and “'Curlee” Suits Tliat Sold To $59.50 Sorry No Alterations on These Suits But For Oinly Five Dollars — You Save Many Dollars. ☆ Sizes 36 to 46. Nothing held hack. ☆ Our entire stock of new summer suits On Sale! . . ro DISCOUNT SAVE MANY DOLLARS! • ALTERNATIONS FREE... On All Men’s and Boys’ Clothing SO SAVE NOW! Unlined Jackets ' BRANDS YOU KNOW Now S4.48 Now S5.98 Now S7.48 Were $5.98 Were $7.98 Were $9.98 sr V '1^' S2.98 g u a r a n t e e d FIVIe YEAR'S! B ER M U B A S H O R TS Men’s and Boys’ ,— All new. COMPLETE STOCK 25% OFF I Sizes To 48 MEN’S AND BOYS’ . . . • SUMMER PANTS ONE GROUP ONLY 50c PAIR SUPPLY LIMITED SUMMER CAPS ALL NEW SPECIAL 15% OFF . Sizes 6% To 7% SHOP IN CONFIDENCE All Merchandise Listed On These Pages From Our Open Stock! No Special Items Bought For Our Sale! SANFORD’S has been the “Home of Better Mercliandise” for 100 Years! SHOE SALE MEN’S SHOES --ONE GROUP-- FOR ALL THE FAMILY! WOMEN’S and TEENS ONE BIG TABLE FULL*500 pr. Reg. To $14.98 MEN’S SUMMER SHOES ONE GROUP * 3 5 0 p r . Sizes 7 To 11 • CHILDREN’S ONE TABLE FULL ^ 1 8 8 p r . Values to $6.98 Includes “Ball Band/’ “Poll Parrott” and many others. $ 1 0 0 p r Regular to $8.98 WOMEN’S and TEENS CHECK THESE^STYLES GALORE! Values to 6.98-S1<88 Pr. All colors . . . flats and heels ☆ DRESS AND CASUALS— Values to S8.98-S2.88 Pr. ☆ DRESS AND CASUALS— Values toS10.98-S3.99 Pr. SAVE MANY DOLLARS © (D © © © ® I (i) © © © ©©© © C. G. SANFORD SONS COMPANY WE GIVE S & H GREEN STAMPS ^ HOME OF BETTER MERHAKDISE POR 100 YEARS PHONE034.2027 Thursday, June 29, 1967 Davie County Enterprise^Record Page S A N F O R D ’ S J H Y O E I M I H • BARGAINS GALORE ALL THROUGH THE STORE • COME IN EARLY • SHOP IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT! $ One Dollar $ YES, ONLY ONE DOLLAR WILL BUY YOU THE FOLLOWING ITEMS - PLUS MANY MORE. (See our large table full of these specials): DRESSES - HATS-SWEATERS - BLOUSES - SLIPS -BRAS-GIRDLES.- $$ Two Dollars $$ YES---ONE LARGE TABLE FULL OF UNUSUAL SPECIALS FOR ONLY S2 -LADIES BRESSES, HATS, SLIPS, BLOUSES, SWEATERS, BRAS, ETC. YOU’Hbe amazed at the quality of these garments and items for only S2 . 0 0 WTJiree Dollars*** See This Table of Quality Values Ladi^’ Dresses - Skirts ~ Hand Bags Plus Many Many More Items SAVE MANY DOLLARS LADIES DRESSES A REAL SPECIAL VALUE Regular To $10,98 NOW ONLY.........S5 . 0 0 Regular To $14.98 NOW ONLY.........S8 . 0 0 Regular To $17.98 NOW ONLY.......S1 0 . 0 0 QUALITY AND NATIONALLY KNOWN LADIES SUMMER HATS COMPLETE STOCK NOW V i price UDIES’SLIPS AND GOWNS Regular to $8.00 Extra Special ^4^° SAVE MANY DOLLARS CHILDREN’S DRESSES EXTRA SPECIAL ONE FULL RACK V i price © (i) PLEASE NOTE: DUE TO THE LOW, LOW PRICES OF THIS SALE ALL SALESMUST BE FINAL... • SORRY-No EXCHANGES -NO REFUNBS! • PAINT SALE-SHERWIN-WILLIAMS-- ☆ K E M - T 0 N E—Was $6.15 Gallon........................................................... NOW„$3.00 ☆ K E M - T 0 N E—Was $1.95 Quart............................................................... Now..$1.00 ☆ K E M G L 0—Was $8.98 Gallon.......................................................... Now .$5.00 ☆ K E M G LO—Was $2.69 Quart............................................................. Now..$1.50 ☆ K E M G LO—Was $1.59 P int............................................................... Now ... 75c NOTE: Tliese Are Discontinued Colors . . . SUPPLY LIMITED! (i) • SEMI LUSTRE --• FLAT-TONE-- Was $6.95 Was $5.95GALLONS NOW S4 . 6 0 GALLONS NOW S3 . 8 0 Was $2.10 Was $1.95QUARTS.......NOW S1 . 4 0 QUARTS.......NOW S1 . 2 0 Discontinued Colors!Discontinued Colors! • SHERWIN-WILLIAMS ENAMELOIB- First quality high grade enamel. Complete Stock ... Shop Early ., Special - COLORS ONLY-2 0 % OFF (§) CHILBREN’S SWIM SUITS ALL NEW STOCK O A O /Special Discount ONE GROUP LADIES SHORTS P"'® THIS SALE CONTINUES WITH OUR REGULAR STORE HOURS MON­ DAY, TUESDAY, AND THURSDAY 8 A.M. TO 5 P. M. WEDNESDAY 8 A.M. TO 12 NOON FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO 6 P. M. • LABIES’ BLOUSES- ☆ FAMOUS “SHIP’N SHORE” — AND OTHERS .. I! S2 . 9 8 OR 2 FOR S5 . 0 0 SAVE MANY DOLLARS C. C. SANFORD SONS COMPANY WE GIVE S & H GREEN STAMPS ☆ HOME OF BETTER MERCHANDISE FOR XOO YEARS ☆PHONE 034.2027 Page Six Uavic Coiinty Entci*prisc*Rccor3 ThursHay, June 29,1967 Service Academics Applicants Sought Congressman James T. Broyhill announced in Washington today the opening of tlie competition in tlie 0th Districi. for appointments to tiiu nation’s service academies. The announcement explained that all young men wishing to enter the competition should contact Con­ gressman Broyhill for detailed in­ formation and application forms. In July 1868, North Carolina’s ntli District will have one vacancy at the United States Military Academy at West Point, New York; one vac­ ancy at the United Stat<;s Naval Academy at Annapolis, Marylnd; and three vacancies iat the United Stales Air Forcc .\cademy at Color- ~ido SpHrigs’, iColorado. Congresrriian Broyhill vi>ili also selcci men to com­ pote for North Carolina’s vacancics at the United States Merchant Mar­ ine Academy at Kings Point, New York. The deadline for the receipt of appiicffib'hV wilPfie'odober 7rT5<i7. All competitors will be required to undergo special plv^ical and schol­ astic examinations. Congressman Broyhill has announced that he has requested the U. S. Civil Service Commission to conduct the academ­ ic test in October or November. To be eligible, men must be residents of the i)th District, must have suc­ cessfully completed high sc-';ooi by July 1, 1968, be unmarried, and 'roust have reached their J7lh but not their 22nd birthday by July 1, 1868. ' ' "These great service academies,” Congressman Broyhill said, ‘‘offer fine educations and carcer opiiort- unities for young men and I want to bring pur district’s vacancies to the attention of all eligible young men. It is my policy to make these ap­ pointments solely on the basis of merit and I will welcome inquiries or applications from young men wishing to enter the competition.” CARD OF THANKS iWe wish to thank our neighbors, friends, and relatives for their acts of love and sympathy during the rc- cent loss of our beloved husband and father. Also, for the many floral tributes. The Family of James C. Bowles, Sr. H O W M A N Y D O Y O U R E C O G N IZ E ? . . . from th is picture of th e Class of ’42 of M ocksvillc H ig h School th a t held th e ir 25th reunion S a t u r day, Ju n e 24, in the O ak G rove M e th o d ist C h u rch Fellow ship Building-. N in e ty p e o p le attend ed the reunion, w h ich w as the 1st get-to-geiher since g ra d u a tio n . There were 49 m em bers of the class. Twenty-seven of th a t n u m b e r were a t the re-union, (only 1 m em ber of th e class has died - S am m y H ay, w as k ille d in W o rld W a r II.) There was recrea­ tio n an d fellow ship a t 5:30 w ith picnic su p p e r a t 6:30 S aturday. T he centerpiece a ttra c tio n was a three tiered cake decorated in green a n d w h ite (class colors), w ith w hite roses (class flow er), a n d a g ra d u a tio n cap a n d boy a n d g irl figures. M rs. Helen C renshaw of M ocksvllle, a n d M rs. Frances R am sey Jones of Statesville were th e hom e room teachers a n d senior class sponsors in 1942. F or the pro gram S aturday, H u g h Larew served as M aster of Cerem onies; M rs. R obert H ow ard (the form er F rank ie C all) gave the ’42 Class H istory; M rs. Forrest W h itak e r (th e form er L a u ra G ray Bow les) gave th e ’67 H istory of th e class; M rs. C renshaw a n d M rs. Jones spoke briefly; old movies tak e n of the tow n d u rin g th is era were show n. M rs. R obert H ow ard has the m ost children (six - ra n g in g in age from 18 to 2 ); C raig Boger has the youngest child (M ichele - 1 year old d a u g h te r); M rs. Clyde H e n d ­ ricks has the oldest child (Lari-y); M rs. D oro thy C le m e nt M c C u llo u g h is the only g ra n d m o th e r in the class; an d, M rs. S tanle y H iller (th e form er Johnsie B racken) cam e the fartherest for th e reun io n - fro m S p rin g Lake, N. C. Skeet Shoot Plans Given The Tar illcel Gun Club of Ad­ vance is sponsoring a North Caro­ lina State Open Skeet Championship Tournament on July 8 and !), at their Gun Club on Route 1, Ad­ vance. The Shoot will Ix: conducted ac­ cording to 'NSSA rules and I'cgul- ations. Entrants must declare their en- (i-y in Jr., 2-man team, and 5-man team at time of registration. Registrations and reservations re­ ceived before July 4 will be con­ firmed. Entries will be closed at time the Club management feels it has a sufficient number of shoot­ ers. \Food will be sei-ved on the grounds each day. Shooters and their families are invited to dinner, compliments of the Tar Heels Gun Club, on Sat­ urday, July tt. Tlie management would appreciate being notified in advance concerning numtier in shooter’s parly planning to slay for dinner. Tlie Challenge iropnies which con­ sist of the ‘^Alberl Tufts” Trophy in 12 gauge, the ‘Camp Le.iune Tro- hpy” for (High Over Ail and intro­ ducing for the first year tlie ‘‘Pre­ sident’s Trophy” in 20 gauge, will be kept by the winner for one year. 6” engraved replicas will bo given 1 to winners to be kept permanently. Library News Davie County is reading this sum­ mer—especially, our younger citi­ zens! One day last week our circul­ ation in ihe Main Library was 300 books, and 200 of those were books for younger people!!! The Cooleemce Branch Library & the Bookmobile I’eport a good cir­ culation of books, too. Summer en­ courages reading for fun and profit. Summer Story Hour is tiie Main Library is running smoothly and I effectively. Attendance is not only OUR HEARTS ’67 PLYMOUTH FURY III 4-I300R HARDTOP The right place Is your PlTMIUn IH U I And the Plymouth lhat wiit win your heart is the Fury Ml. All Commando 440 V 8. Add a vinyl roof (or looks. 3 new. all beautiful...all dressed up myour choice o/ J3 high Torque Fhte transmission, power braJiesand powrr strptms fashion upholstery styles and 21 colors. Rugged. Power to for extra performance. For extra com^nrt, add air condMion- Spare, starting with the 318 cubic inch V-8 up to the Super »ng. Price? You'll lose your heart! .r AA YOUR PLYMOUTH PROFESSIONAL IS OUTJO WIN YOU OVER ^ HE'S ALL HEART AUTHORUED D EA iens CHRYSLERW0T0R6 CORPORAUON MOCKSVILLE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH, Inc. WIUvEtiUOBO STBEEr-M0l'KSVil44:. N. C.PEAU^Ii UCENSE NO. 3938 IMIUMU 6M-2m good, but increasing. The children ai'e enthusiastic and love the stor­ ies, followed by an opportunity to check out books. “Beautiful Bugs” should be the name of our newest exhibit! “Chip” Essie has given the library a beauti­ fully mounted collection of insects, all of which may be found in Davie County. Actually, this is a “Did You Know?” exhibit that will sur­ prise and enthrall both young and old! We can learn things here about our native insects which most of us have never realized. Be sure to sec the “Did You Know?” insect ex­ hibit! S o m e th in g good happens w h e n you see yo u r Southland Life “Heart ol Gold” man PAUL S. SUGG Box 1389 Salisbury, N. C. Phone 636-1291 Southland Life INSURANCE COMPANY IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 7 i 6 a ^ Inc., Is Hiring • PRODUCTION OPERATORS-No Ex* perience Necessary • MAINTENANCE MECHANICS-Exper­ienced In General Maintenance Requirements include' At least 18 years of age ^ High school diploma or equivalency certificate ^ Good physical condition To apply, come by our plant on Hwy. 70 near Bar­ ber, call us at 636-6000, or ’write us at P.O. Box 4, Salisbury, 28144. Fiber Industries offers good starting salaries, ex­ cellent benefits, and interesting -work opportunities. r i iH Fiber Industries, Inc. ... where people are our most important asset. i ®®®®®®® • Get free coupons at Sinclair Dealers displaying the DIno Dollars Game sign. • Get 2 coupons with matching cash values that complete the sIogan-'Drfve with care and buy Sinclair”^ and you win $5, $10, $100, $500-up to $2,500, • Drive In often-the more coupons you get, the more money you can w ln^ • Win Instant money right on the spot. • No obligatlon-no purchase necessary. Any licensed driver can pfa/.'N^ Over 100 cash prizes at each Sinclair Station WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN W I NUpTo DiNOUyW Drive with care and buy Sinclaii; Everytliing start® VM wkHi fithlkUrt t) liib • Amcrl;«n E«pren • Dlntn Club' Cwt« Blineht • H»rti Cirdi honored tl $incWr With SinClSilL SHORTY YORK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION 140 Salisbury St. Phone 634-2628 Mocksville, N. C. See Us For Complete Car Service Shorty York — Shorty York, Jr. — J. D. Sands < t tThursday, June 29, 1^67 Davie County Enterprise-Record Page Seven |i* (» Iw l> '* One liundtxid and forty-eight mcmbci's of the West Point Class of 1S07 were assigned to Vietnam, fewer than the num­ ber who asked for the assign­ ment there. During the gradua­ tion period, a member of the Class of 1966 was .being buried in the West Point cemetery. Within a few days, the Class of 19TI will enter, 1050 strong, comixised of fine, clean-cut young (Americans, one of whom has already won a Silver Star in Vietnam and one who could not read nor write at the age of twelve. These boys,, rich and poor, chose the United States MilitaiT Academy over other colleges in the country. ]3ach of them has not only demons­ trated a sound mind and body but has the ‘‘desire to commit liimself to the service of his country.” As Dr. Charles S. Brown, vice president of the Abbott Laboratories in Chicago, told another graduating class, "You have the privilege of making your own mistakes - and if you follow the examples of past generations, you will un­ fortunately make a good many. ■I just hope you don’t make as many as we have.” The third-grade teacher will not soon forget the reply she received after admonishing her students not to copy what other people write, but to be original and “write what’s in you.” Little Tommy followed her ad­ vice. He wrote, “In mfe there is a stomach, a heart, two ap­ ples, one piece of pie £tnd a lem­ on drop." Stanley Marcus of the fam­ ous store in Dallas which bears his name, recently wi'ote and 'apologized for some mistakes his firm had ''made. One was that of a salesperson failing to write in the word, “Junior”, and the father got the bill. Another remark express^ regret that a man received ’2C0 copies of 'tiife''' firm’s pink catalog instead of one. This was blamed on com­ puters. But if it was any con­ solation, Mr. ‘Marcus told the customer, another customer re­ ceived 200,000 copies of the same catalog. Fifty-three years has been spent by Gene Leone in the restaurant business and he says he has enjoyed every minute of this often-hazardous business. ■He was born in Italy and when he was eight years old, his mother opened her first rest­ aurant and Gene waited on his first cutsomer, Enrico Caruso, the great singer. Seven years ago, the Leone's sold their restaurant here after it had grown from a living room with 20 seats to a huge place that served as many as 6,000 din­ ners a night. Among those who frequented the restaurant were President Truman, General Ei­ senhower, Caruso, Victor Her­ bert, Liberace and W. C. Fields. It’s is said that the late Sin­ clair Lewis was once asked to appear before a class in writing here, in the hope that he could give the students some ways to emulate the success he had made as a novelist. He entered the classroom, asked those pre-^ sent how many wished to be writers. When all raised their hands, he barked, “Then why- in hell aren’t you liome writ­ ing^’. turned and strode out of the room. •Noel Rhys, genial broadcast­ ing executive and also a devotee of history and literatui'e, has a hobby of soribbling couplets anjHvlifrt* he hapiiens to be. He says Uiut this is a great way to pass time, dodge dull speech­ es etc. Herewith are a tow sam- l>les of tlie results; When you cannot make ends meet, Just change the ends - then add some feet, Whi*n surgeons are most in­ cisive Hesults can be quite divisive. Time waits for no man, w 41iey say. But wImj cares for no man. anyway? A soft landing on the mttin ii great! iiut a soft landing on earth is b«rd to nulw. Classified WA.NT ADS FOR RE3NT: Two bedroom house trailer 50X80 with washing mach­ ine on shady lot. Also a trailer space. Call 284-276L 6 29 2tn PARlM FOR RETNT: furnish own equipment. See J. R. Bowles, 731 Cherry Street. Phone 634-3824. 6 29 2tn FOR REOT: three bedroom house on Vadkinville Road. 634-2373 day. or 634-6076 night. 6 29 Un OR SALE: 10x92 ft. trailer with 12x14 ft. room and porch. Call 634-S74S after BiSO p. m. 6 22 3tp HELP WANTED: To serve break- fast and deep fat frying for lunch eon and dinners, experience will be helpful. Contact L. R. Harkey at Ark Motel on Highway 601. 4 27 tfn LOST: 1. Dress Shoe, black, iize 9, Saturday on Hwy. 64 between El­ mo Foster’s Service Station and town. Call John C. Doulin, Rt. 3, Mocksville, Phone-998-8330. 6 29 Up FOR RENT: 2 furnished apart­ ments . . . 2'A- TOiies from 'Mocksville on Hwy. 601 . . ; Phone 634-2294, 634-S682 or 634- 5028. - 6 ‘22 tfn FOR SALE BY OWINiBR: 1983 Olds Holiday Sedan. Call 634-2066 or 6344212. 6 22 2tp LADIES WANTED for order taking in your own community. Esta­ blished customers. Pleasant Work part-time. Good earnings from start. For information, call Mrs. 'Mitchell Wheeler, 998-4413 or 998-0202. 6 22 4tn FOR SALE: Used four burner elec­ tric stove. In good condition and priced reasonabe. Call 634-5163. 6 22 2tn SEWING MAOHIN'E DUL-A-MATIC TWIN NEEDLE ZIG-ZAG in beautiful modern cabinet just like new. BUTTONHOLES. DARNS, FANCY STITOHES, ETC. WH’H- OUT ATTACHMENTS. Wanted someone this area with good credit to finish payments $11.15 monthly or pay complete balance ■ $41.17. Can be seen and tried out locally. Write “National’s Credit Manager” Mr. Beane, Box 280, Asheboro, N. C. 6 8 6tn FOR SAiLE: 6 room frame house, 2 acres land with 300 ft. frontage on Highway 158, 3 miles east of Mocksville. Phone 998-8404, Ellis Realty Company. 6 24 tfn TRAILER SPACE FOR RENT . Hillsdale Mobile Home Park near 1-40 and N€ 801 exit, off US 158, Skeet Club Road. Phone 998-8404. 5 11 tfn FOR SALE: Five room house with front and back porch located on Honeysuckle Street. Contact Mrs. Alice Britton. 5 25 tfn BARBERS enjoy high income and job security. Men and women trained. G. I. approved. Write for brochure. Charlotte Bailier School, 404 Eaist Trade — Winston-Salem Bari>er^l«<^,No^^ 6 7 15tp WIEiL keep children m my home. I will pick t ^ children up and take them home. If interested, contact Mrs. Robert Ginther, Route 5, Telephone 634-2986, FOR RENT: Beach Cottage located near ocean front Myrtle. Beach. 5-rooms completely fumi^ed. Contact George Hendricks, phone- 634-2802, Mocksville, N. C. 4 20 tfn SUPER stuff, sure nufl That’s Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and up­ holstery. Rent electric shampooer $1. Mocksville Builders Supply. Acid Indigestion? Painful gas? Get new PhS Tdblets. ONLY .98 at WiUdns Drugs. S 11 lOtp FOR “a job well done feeling” clean carpets with Blue Lustre, Rent elec­ tric shampQoer 11. Farmers Hdwe. FOR SALE; Business pix>perty , . . Fork Community . . . Highway 64 . . . Large Buidlng and lot . . . Telephone 998-4338 or 998-4078. 6 22 2tn FOR SAJjE; Eloetric Stove and Re­ frigerator . . . Phone 634-6782. 6 22 tfn WANTED; Waitress at C's Barbe­ cue. Apply in person. S 30 tfn NO EXPERIENOE NEOESSARY . . . To earn good income with AVON COSMETICS, We will train you. For appointment write Mrs. Helen Gemes, P. 0. Box 386, Statesville, N. C. 4 20 tfn FOR AUCTION SAUBS, contact Fred 0. BUli, Auctioneer Route 4, MwksviUe, Phone 90M747, 4 » ttn SPARE TIME INCOME PIANO TVNWO AND fiRRVWa niANi Lorin W. MixonuocKsvRxe, N, e. ADMINISTRATRIX* NOTICE 'Having qualified as Administrat­ rix of the estate of Blanche A. Hen­drix, deceased, late Of Davie Coun­ty, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 30th day of Dec­ember 1967, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 26th day of June, 1967. Mary H. Boger, Administratrix, 1539 Scotland Avenue, Charlotte, North Carolina, of the estate of Blanche A. Hendrix, deceased. 6 29 4tn TOWN OP MOCKSVILLE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ZONE ORDINANCE PUlRSUiANT TO THE AUTHOR­ITY vested in the Town Commission by Zoning Ordinance of the Town of Mocksville adopted July 11, 1961, and North Carolina General Stat utes. Chapter 160, Article 14, the said Town Commission will consider the following changes and amend ments to this Ordinance at a Public Hearing at the Town Hall on July U, 1967, at 7:30 p. m.To rezone . for coiditiorial use from IMS to R-6 Zoning District the following described tract lying on the East side of Garner Street: 'BEIGtlNiNliNG at an iron stake on the East side of Churoh Street Ex- tention at its point of intersection with Garner Street; thence crossing Church Street Ex'tension and run­ ning with the Eastern edge of Gaith­er Street (now Garner Street) North 40 degs. West 664 feet to Laura ■Boger’s and ,W. L Helpler’s mutual corner; thence North” 49"^degs.« 30 mln. 'East 345 feet to an iron pto; thence South 40 degs. 80 mln. East '564.6 feet to an iron pin; thence South 50 degs. West 300 feet TO THE BEGININING CORNER, the same being Lots 41, 40, 39, 38 and an unnumbered tract of land ap­ pearing in Map Book 3, page 9, 'Davie County Registry. 'Before taking such lawful action as it may deem advisable the Town Commission shall consider ail recommendations from any citizen present on the above proposed zon­ing amendment. m CASE, HOWEViBR, OF A iPROTEST signed by owners of 20% per cent or more of the area of the ipt included in such proposed chan­ge or of those Immediately adjacent m\the rear thereof extending one huni^.-^d (100) feet from the street frontage of such opposite lots, such amendment* .shall not become effect­ive except by,favorable vole of % of all members of the legislative body of such municipality.This 22 day of Jur.?, 1967. N D. MlAiNDO MAYORUW 6! 9 i' f NOTICE OF SALE OP REAL PROPERTY NORTH OAROLIiNA DAVIE COUNTV Under and by virtue of authority vested in the undersigned commiss- ioner by order of the Clerk of Sup­ erior Court of Davie County dated June 19, 1967, in the special proc­ eedings entitled Ella Strickland et al. Ex Parte, I will offer for sale and sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash on Satur­ day, July 22, 1067, st twelve o’clock, noon, at the Courthouse door in Mocksville, Itevie County. North Carolina, the folowlng described real properly located in Mocksville Township, Oavie County, North Carolina, to wK: BEGSN'NING at a point, an Iron pipe in the East edge of right of way of Foster Street, Rachel Clem­ent Estate Southwest comer on said street, being the Northwest corner of the within described tot, rMns thence with said Clement EJs- tate line South 88 deg. 30 mln. East 152.5 feet to a point in West edge of right of way of Railroad Street; thence with the said Railroad Street South 19 deg. 15 mln. West 71.5 feet to a point, an iron rod, Sylvella Williams’ Northeast corner in right of said street; thence North 87 deg. as min. West lae feet to a point, a stone in the East edge of right of way of Foster Street, Sylvella Will­ iams’ corner: thence with Foster fitreet North 66 feet to the BEGIN­ NING, CONTAINING TWENTY IVrO HUNDREDTHS (».) OF AN ACRE, more or less, as surveyed by J. C. Comer, (Tounty Surveyor. J«nury 17, 1S67, and being known at the late Richard M. Foster home- place in the Town of Mocksville. The said sale shall r ^ a in open ten days for upset bids and is sub- jeot to confirmation and shall be Mid subject to ad vatorem taxes for IMS. Purchaser may lie required to make a ten per oeot good f^tb Tbit ttth day of June. imr. JOHN T- BROCK Ckuonwtlowr TAKE OVER PAYMENTS Transfercd To Florida Would like responsible person to take over payments on HOUSEFUL OP PURNOTURE, CARPET, RAN- OE, RBFRilGERArrOR, ’TV SET & VACCUM OLBANER . . . Consisting of Contemporty Sofa Chair, 2 End Tables, Coctail table, 2 modern lamps and a 9x12 Nylon Carpet, Bedroom Includes spacious double Dresser, Mirror, Bookca.se Bed & Chest. Childrens i>oom has 2 Twin Beds with maple Chest Included. Dinette has large fomica top table with 6 sturdy chairs in Bronzetone. Electric Range, Refrigerator, TV Set, and vaccum cleaner included. All in good condition, must be seen to be appreciated. Original Price $1,048.00 BALANCE NOW DUE . . . $599.80 Take over payments of $6 week Ask for Mr. Crews Furniture stored at . . . -WAOHOVIA- Appliance & Furniture Warehouse Corner of Patterson & Indiana Aves. at Northside Shopping Center DIAL 724-4958 Open 'til 9 Sat 'til 6 6 29 Itn NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE , By virtue of power of sale con­tained in a deed of trust dated Oct- 'Hospital Trustees if the successfu'l bidder fails to execute the contract AbveRnseMBSNT f o r b id s Constructten New Dwelling House. Davie County Hospital • County of Davie. Pursuant to G. S. 143-129, Davie County Hospital Trustees will re­ceive sealed bids endorsed as fol­lows: New dwelling house, includ* ing heating, plumbing, wiring and air wnditioning to be erected at Garden Valley Estates, Mocksville, N. C. bids will be received by Hamilton Hudson, Administrator, Davie County Hospital, at his office in the Davie County Hospital build­ing, Mocksville, North iCart)lina, until 1:00 P. M., July 12, 1967, at which time they will be publicly opened and read. Specifications and other relevent information may be obtained from and bids submitted to the said Hamilton HudA>n at his said office.Each proposal shall be accompan­ ied by a deposit equal to five (5%) per cent of the proposal and this deposit shall consist of cash or a certified check on some bank or trust company insured by the Fed­eral Deposit Insurance Corporation, or by a United States rrtoney order payable to Davie County Hospital, or by a five (5%) per cent bond ex­ecuted by a corporate suroty licens­ ed under the laws of North Carolina to execute such bonds. This deposit shall be retained b^ Davie County tM S tn ter. The Register of Deeds of Davie County, N. C. in Book 64 Page 130, there having been a default under terms of said deed of trust, the undersigned will sell at public auc­ tion the herein-after described real estate to the highest bidder at the Courthouse Door County, N. C., on July 24, 1967 at 2:00 P. M„ for cash, with 5% of bid to be paid at sale. The property to be sold is as fol­ lows: Lying and being in the County of Davie, North Carolina and being known and designated and further described as:FIRST TRACT: BBGOiNNING in the middle of State ‘Highway No. 801 leading from Farmington, N. C. to Winston-Salem, N. C. and Pink McKnighl’s corner and running South 7‘/j dogs. West with Thos. Mitchell’s line 6.34 chs. to an iron stake; thence West 1.59 chs. to an iron stake; thence North 7'^ degs. East 6.34 chs. to the middle of Highway No. 801; thence East with the said highway 1.59 chs. to the Beginning, CONTAINING ONE (1) ACRE, more or less. SECOND TRACT: BEGINNING at stake in old Farmington Road, Mit­ chell corner; runs South 8 West 6.34 chs. to an iron; thence East 1.55 chs. to an iron; thence South 8 West 6.06 chs. to an iron in How­ ard line; thence West said line 2.30 chs. to a black jack and iron; then­ ce North 8 East 12.40 chs. to a stake at Farmington 'Road; thence East with said road 70 links to the Begin­ ning-, CONTAINING ONE & EIGHT TENTHS (1 & 8/10) lACR'ES, more or less. For back title see deed from Ruth MisHudsori and husband Jam­es T. iHudson to John iH. Sparks and wife, 'Lula W. Sparks dated Septem­ber 3, .1958, and recorded in Book 62, page 17, Davie County Registry.BEX3INNING at an iron in John Sparks; line, 'M. H. Burgess’ corn­er the Southwest corner of the with­ in descrit>ed tract and runs South 87 degs. 30 mins. East 85 feet to an iron in John Sparks’ line, Ernest McKnight’s corner; thence 'with said McKnights line North 14 deg. 30 min. East 578.5 feet to an iron in said McKnight’s line, Geraldine G. Jones corner; 'thence North 75 deg. and 30 mins. West 154 feet to an iron in M. H. Burgess line, Gerald­ ine G. Jones’ corner; thence South 6 degs. 30 Tnins. West 595.5 feet with said Burgess line to the point of the Beginning, CON'fAINING ONE AND SIX-TEiNTHS (1.6) ACRES, more or less. For title see deed from Ora iMitchell, widow, to (^raldine G. Jones dated January 25, 1957, and recorded in Book 58, page 557, Of­ fice of Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina.BEGINNING at a point in tlie South line of the right-of-way of Highway 801 the common corner of Ruth Hudson and Ora Mitchell in the said right-of-way and running thence Eastwardly with the said South line of the right-of-way of Highway 801 to an iron stake the corner of beginning or Northwest corner of (3eraldine Jones and 'Mel­ vin Jones; thence with the line of the said Geradline Jones South 8 degrees 30' West 821.5 feet to an iron stake, the common comer of Ora 'Mitchell, Geraldine Jones and Melvin. Jones and John Sparks; thence >vith the line of John Sparks Westwardly to (he original corner of the Ora Mitchell tract, now the common corner of Mi'tchell, Ruth Hudson and the said Sparks; thence Northwardly with the line of Ruth Hudson along the original line of Ora Mitchell to THE POINT OF BEGINNING and containing two acres, more or less. For a more particular description of the lines herein described x p Register of Deeds Office of Davio County, Deed Book 25, page 207, and Book 58 page 240. The same being the remainder of the tract of Ora Mitchell which lies West of the Two a.^res, more or less deeded to Geraldim! G. Jones and Melvin Jones. SEE A1.S0 deed recorded in Book 58 page t>57. One and sixth4enths acres (1.6) . of the above described tract have been previously conveyed by the arant- ors to the grantees by deed record­ ed in Book 63 page 102, Davie Keg- istrv. The aforesaid deed of trust w.is executed by M. H. Burgess and wiie Thelma A. Burgess. The said sale will be made subject to sueh easements, restrictions and prior liens as are appearing of re­cord and subject to assessments and taxes against the property. This the 13th day of June. 1967. W. C. HOIVTON Trustee________________________5 as 4tn The value of unsaturated fats in the liiet to prevent or moderate hardenings of the arteries is being determined in a study of 400 do­ miciliary members at the U>s An> gekt Vetersnt Admioistratioa CSeo* within 10 days after the award or to give satisfactory surety as request­ed by the statute. The Board of Trustees reserves the right to i-eject any or all such proposals.I The Contractor must be licensed by the State of (North Carolina.This 25th. day of June, I9(ff. BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF DAVIE COUNTY HOSPPTAiL BY V. G. PRIM VICIS-OHAIRMAN 6 29 Itn NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY NORTH OAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of the pow’- er of sale contained in a deud of trust dated August 5, 1963, from M. H. Burgess and wife, Thelma A. Burgess, to John T. Brock, Trustee, recorded in Book 61, at page 267, Davie County Registry, there hav­ ing been a default in the tei-ms of the said instrument and at the re­quest of the holder, the undersigned will offer for sale and sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, at the Cburthouse door in Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina, on Saturday, July 22, 1967, at twelve o’clock, noon, the following described property located in Farmington Township, Davie County, North Carolina, to wit: 'FIRST TRACT: BEGHWIING in the middle of State Highway 801, leading from Farmington, N. C. to Winston-Salem, N. C., and Pink McKnight's corner and running South 7 '/4 degs. Weist with Thos. Mitchell's line 6.34 chs. to an stake; thence West 1.59 chs. to NOTICE SERVING PROCESS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH CAROlilNA DAVIE COiUNTY BETTY JEAN S. POTTS Plaintiffs VSTHOMAS W. POTTS & wife, if any Defendants To ’Thomas W. Potts and wife, if any. Take notice that A pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above entitled action. The naturo of the relief being sought is as follows; 'Petition for Partition and Sale of Real Property located in Davie County, North Car­ olina, In which said Thomas W. Potts has an interest. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than Aug­ ust 11, 1967, and upon your faiiuro to do so the party seeking ..service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. This 15 day of June, 1967.O LE W HAMMER Clerk of Superior Court 6 22 4tn iron stake; thence North 7 Videgs. East 6.34 chs. to the middle of Highway 801; thence Ea'st with the Highway 1.59 chs. to the Beginning CONTAINING ONE i(l) ACRE, more or less. SE(X)N(D TRACT: BEGINNING at stake in old Farmington Road, Mitchell corner; runs South 8 degs. West 6.34 chs. to an iiton; thence Ea!st 1.55 chs. to an iron; thence South 8 degs. West 6.06 chs. to an iron in Howard line; thence West with said line 2.30 chs. to a black jack and iron; thence North 8 degs. East 12.40 chs. to a stake at Farm­ ington Road; thence Ea'st with said road 70 links to the Beginning, CONTAINING ONE & EIGHT-TEN­THS (1.8) AORiBS, more or less. THIRD TRAOT: BEG<INNimG at an iron in John Sparks’ line, M. H. Burgess corner, the Southwest corn­er of the within described tract and ■runs South 87 degs. 30 min. East 85 feet to an iron stake in John Sparks’ line, Ernest McKnights corner; then­ ce with said McKnight's line North 14 degs. 30 min. East 578.S feet to an iron in said McKnigltt’s line, Cieraldine G. Jones’ corner; thence North 75 degs. and 30 min. West 154 feet to an iron in 'M. H. Bur­ gess' line, Geraldine G. Jones’ cor­ner; thence South 6 degs. 30 min. West 595.5 feet with said Burgess line tV) the POINT OF THE BEGIN­ NING, containing one and six-tenths (1.6) acres, more or less. FOURTH TRACT: BEOINNIING at a point in the South edge of the right-of-way of Highway 801, the common corner of Ruth Hudson and Ora Mitchell in the said right-of- way and running thence Eastwardly with the said South line of the right- of-way of Highway 80i to an iron stake, the corner of beginning of Northwest corner of Geraldine Jones and Melvin; Jones; thence with the line of the said Geradline Jones and Melvin Jones South 8 degs. 30 min. West 821.5 feet to an iron stake, the common comer of Ora Mitchell, Geraldine Jones and Melvin Jones and John Sparks; thence with the line of John Sparks Westwardly to the original corner of the Ora Mit­ chell tract, now the common corn­er of Mitchell, Ruth Hudson and the said Sparks: thence Northward­ly with the line of Ruth Hudson along the original line of Ora Mit­chell to the POINT OF BEGINNING and containing two acres, more or less. For a more particular descrip­tion of the lines herein described, see Register of Deeds’ office of Davie County, Deed Book 35, page 207, and Book 58, page m . The same being the remainder of the tract of Ora Mitchell which lies West of the two acres, more or less, deeded to Geraldine G. Jones and Melvin Jones. SEE ALSO deed re­corded in Book 58, pg. S57. ■ Said sale subject to ad valorem taxes for years I967 and after, and other easements, restrictiods, or prior liens which may appear of re- cord.- Trustee may reqiJre a five per cent good faith deposit to sec­ure all bids. Sale remains open ten days tor upset bids and is sub­ject to confirmation. Iliis asnd. day of June. ia67.JOHN T. BROCK, Tfutteee » NOTICE NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE. COUNTY UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in that certain deed of ti-ust executed on the 3rd day of October, 1963, and recorded in Book 61, page 495, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, by RICHARD R. FOSTER and wife. CAROLYN A. ■FOSTER, to MAE K. CLICK, Trust­ee; default having been made in' the payment of the indebtedness ac-l crued thereby, the undersigned Trustee will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction at the Ckjurthouse door in ■Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina,' on Saturday, July 8, 1967, at twelve o’clock, noon, the follow­ing described tract of land: A certain lot, tract, or parcel of land in Mocksville Township, State of North Carolina, County of Davie, adjoining the lands of E. C. Lagle and others, and bounded as follows, viz: BEXJINNING at a corner stone, J, T. Alexander land, on line of E. C. Lagle land and runs South 14 West 317 chains to an iron stake: thence South 87 East 3.17 chains to an iron stake: thence North 14 East 3.17 chs. to an iron stake, South side of Turrentine Road; thence North 87 degs. West 3.17 chains with side of said road TO THE BEGIN­NING, containing One (1) acre, more or less.THE HIOHEST BIDDER will be required to deposit in cash al the sale a sum equal to ten per ccnt of the amount of his bid up to one thou­sand dollars plus five per cent of the expense of his bid over one thousand dollars. This 2nd day of June, 1967.MiAE K. CLICIi TRUSTEEMartin and Martin Attorneys 6 15 4tn NOTICE SERVINa PROCESS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY BETTY S. POTTS Plaintiff vs.THOMAS WILBERT POTTS, Defendant To Thomas Wilbert Potts: Take notice that A pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above en­ titled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: motion for the allowance of permanent sup­ port, maintenance and subsistance for your minor children, Patricia Ann Potts and .leriy Thomas Potts, and to subject proceeds from the sale of real property Ijclonging to you to the payment of the same.You are required to appear be­fore His Honor, Robert M. Ganibill, .ludge Presiding at the August Ses­sion of Superior Court of Davie County at the Courthouse in Mocks­ville, Nortli Carolina, on August 7, ■1967, and show causc if any you may have why plaintiff’s motion should not be granted, and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. This 10 day of June, 1967.Glenn L. Hammer Clerk Superior Court A IR WELL DRILLING CO. ROUTE 1, ADVANCE, N. C. Phone 998-4141, Advance, or Winston-Salem, N. C. House For Sale Cemetery St. Mocksville • 3 Bedrooms • Living Room• Den .. • Kitchen 'Completely Remodeled On In­ side . . . And Has New Healing System. - Call - John E. Durham 034-5017 Singer Representative E. D. PERRY For authorized sales and service call the Textile Shop in Mocks- valle 634-5417 or the Singer Co., Thru-way Shopping Center Win­ ston-Salem, 723-1094. SMOOT TYPEWRITIR CO. 119 B. Fisher ME 6^M51SAUSBURT, N. C. 0 BAUE8 • SERVICB • RENTALS “EsclDslTe Distributor For Rojal Typewriter! Since 1946" OFFICEMACHINES Typewriters Adding Machines Service On All Makes OFFICE SUPPLIES 119 W. Innes Street Dial IHE 6-2341 SALISBURY, N. C. EARLE’S NOflCE SERVING PROCESS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR 01URT NOR’TH Q\R0L1NA DAVIE COUNTY FLORENCE BI.ONT ct al Plaintiffs VSWILLIE DAVE et al Defendants To Margaret Gibson take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above on- tilled action. The nature of the relief ijcing sought is as follows: Petition for partition and sjile of real property.^■ou arc required to make defense to such pleading not later than July 24. 1967, and upon your failure to do so tile parly seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. This 19 day of .June, 1967. GLISNN L. HAMMER Clerk of Superior Quirt _____________________^22 4tn IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE John M. Groce — Real Estate — Mocksville, Rt. 3 Phone 493-6567 F A T OVERW EIGHT Available to you wltliout a doctor’s prescription, our product called Odrinex. You must lose ugly fat or your money back. Odrinex is a tiny tablet .and easily swallowed. Get rid of excess fat and live'tonger.~'Odrin- ex cost $3.00 and is sold on this guarantee: If not satisfied for any reason. Just return tlie package to your druggist and get your full money back. No questions asked. Odrinex is sold with this guarantee by: Wilkins Drug Store — Moclcs- viile — Mail Orders Filled OLD FURNITURE! RESTORED TO BEAUTY AT Smith Upholstery Sheffield - Ph. 492-7780 Electric Motors — SALES AND SERVICE — Repaired • Rewound - Rebuilt ■ Authorized Distributor ... 6. E. Motors and Controls , Dayton and Belt Pulleys Delta Electric Co, 1021 West Innes Street SALISBURY, N. C. PHONE: Day ME 6-1371; Nite ME 6-1892 • FEET HURT? . .. NEED ARCH SUPPORTS? . . . • DO YOUR SHOES FIT YOU CORRECTLY? "Star Brand”—“Rand”—“Miss Wonderful-“PoII Parrot” Shoes WEST AND CALL SHOE STORE 447 North Trade Street Winston-Salem, N. C. F. NAT WEST AND ROY W. CALL, Owners Registered Professional Surveyor RICHARD C. CURRENT Mocksville DIAIi 634-5017 Insurance Agency MOCKSVILLE. N. C. BUSINESS DIRECTORY STARK UtOS. • Dwarf • Seml'Dwarf • Standard FRUIT TREES • Nut ’Trees • Shade Treei • Shrubs • Roses J. M. GROCE w SttlosinAiiMocksvlUe Rt. S 483-6567 Vacuum Cleaner Service Camplete service on all make* and model Vacuum Qeaners. Also, New and Used Vacuum (^ n e rs for sale. CaU or WriteFiltex Sales Co. nuwe t<44SU p. 0. Bos 4TI COOIiSBMBB. N. C. BOBBBT B800K8. Mua|«r SEE THESE DEALERS IN WINSTON-SALEM JESSE G. BOWEN MUSIC CO. lUOH GUAUD I'lANOS BAHMOND OllGANS 23t W. Bth Ct. — Ph. PA a.T»3S HAHI.KVDAVinSONOB ■chwInD nicyclr* Tmdeii Auecptcd CABLE HARLEY DAVIDSON •80 Uroofciituwii—1 nik. 8. Scan PA 4-4765 TRAILERS -MOTORS -BOATS MY\TL DISTRIBUTING CO. Mobile Homes Supply & Parts 4825 Country Club Road 7S5-S341 FBN'CI.N'G AND PATIO* No Maner Oonii —> For Home Iiupravrnipn(K up to 00 Btaiilli* to nnr— We ■pi>«liillii> In aunlltr inarrrlnl anil wurkroanflilp. All wurk Kunran<c«d. THE FENCE AND PATIO CO. ars N. Wr«l Ulvd. T2S-8SM SEE THESE DEALERS IN SALISBURY PIEDMONT RADIATOR WORKS Exclusive CYCLE'FLO SEBVICB For Tbls Area Pb. 63S-94U Day > Nile MMOSS U16 8. SalislHiry Are., Spencer Support The 'Advertisers In This Directory FUIX SIZE PIANOS ..................................... «9H.Q0Clbson » Fender - Crateb ^ Martin GUITARS AND AMPS -> SALE PRICES WM OFF as BAND INSTJU»(ranS MAYNARD MUSIC COMPANYtu Noitt Mail Page Elglit Davie County Enlcrprisc-Rccorcl Thursday, June 29,1967 Four Corners By MRS. L. S. SHELTON 'Mr. and Mrs. Fcrdinnnd Moots ol Yndkinvillo visited in llio home ol Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Shelton Friday evening. Mr, and Mrs. Fred Swing ol S|)oncer visitcti Mr. and Mrs. Geo­ rge Laymon Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. James Templetown. Mr. and Mrs. Dalton liverheart, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Everhearl all of Winston-S.'ilem visited Mr, and Mrs. D, Shelton, Sunday evening. Also, Mr, and Mrs, Joe Shelton were supper guests in the home. Mrs. Nannie Burgc.ss and Mr, and Mrs, Willis Budford visited Clifton Harpe and Mr, and Mrs. Fred Cope, Sunday evening in Winston-Salem. ■Mr, and Mrs. Bobby Joe Shelton and Con of Mocksville visited Mr. and Mrs. .Joe Shelton, Sunday eve­ ning. On Sunday night, Mr. and Mrs. Hie Shelton visited Dr. and Mrs. L. R. Shelton in Winston-Sal- cm. Mr. and Mrs. Von Shelton and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Sher­ man Boger of Oak Grove Sunday night. Harley Chaffin, Brenda and Kathy Gentle of Ijames Cross Boads visited Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Batledge Su2)day night. William Ratledge and family and A. C. Ratledge, Jri visited their parents Sunday,