Rocky Mount Telegram from Rocky Mount, North Carolina on August 6, 1958 · 11
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Rocky Mount Telegram from Rocky Mount, North Carolina · 11

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Rocky Mount, North Carolina
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Wednesday, August 6, 1958
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11
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The Evening Telegram SECTION B Exchange Student Tells jAbout Life In Norway Editor's Note: Following Is the lixth in a scries ol articlos being prepared this summer by Ann Sugg, who is Rocky Mount s Amer-lean Field Service exchange student to Norway this summer This article tells about the town of San. wh're she is spending the second half of the summer with K family jarJtVs -hnDkeener. Additional articles will appaV from time to timo in the future. , By ANN SUGG -RJUKAN. Norway - I le "01" mcstrand the morning of July wUn a feeling 9f testad citement. Leaving the Asjestaa family was like leaving my own family but then I was going to 5 new family. A man going to Oslo sat across from me i on .the i train and We began talking about T the things which one might find toWtenW5 PuUed into Drammen. he got off and took my bags to the right train. Again 1 found my King to get mywU: V another train when a ra her elder ly man came up and put tnem on tha car for me. , All that there was left for me w do was to find a place to sit So l beaah to go from compartment o compartnfent until U with only a man, his w fe . and M hahv in it The ''best thing ot an was the fact that they both spoke Enllish Both of them are teach-and the woman teaches Inilish We got into quite an interesting conversation comparing he to different schoo 1 sy. Time flew by ana I found my-,V fKnntshure where 1 was to catch the bus to Riukan. I was met here and was helped to get on the right bus. After a three hour bus trip through some of the most beautiful mountain country to b j ifound anywhere. I arrived m i (BjuKan, . t fmmd . Stepping oil e. " ' n ii.ttan myself in the busy town of Rjukan. On all sides t is surrounded by Kg 'mountains and n beautiful lokps After one has been here, n t tSX truth in the statement there is only one street in Riukan. The town lies in such a "arrow valley that thre are only four L i streets across the width. Rjukan originally as a thun-' dering waterfall which now, has beln harnessed and tamed, giving birfh to the industrial center o Riukan Here some of the larg eTpower stations in the wori are located, producing over 50000 Kw The electricity derived I from th.s ' water power is used by the near , by factories of Norsk Hydro Concern Hes,e. hydrogen and nitrogen are turned into ammonia and cai- . ,. . ...:u l.aQvv water cium saltpetre wu.. "y -----resulting as an important by-pro- J dUThe some 6,000 inhabitants are JonHent imon thlS HldUS- factory shifts, tiwhfew streets of Riukan become crowded with tne workers hurrying to ana uo work on bikes, motorcycles, m r. ... .- ,u!iiuinp There are many modem shops here, givmge bu er a great variety of temsjrom when to choose, amuc ""-' regular shops, there are those . --j t thp tourists With .LWSS an industrial center but a tourist center as well. Nearby Mount Gausta attracts many visitors eacn year with its towering majestic v Uh7 and a shmmit of over 6,000 4 feet, The mountains and the many lakes form a natural pai-u. w. ooaor fiv-fisherman and moun- , tain lover. In Rjukan) there is a , cable car which carries one to a mountain plateau where one of the very finest views of the valley and lofty Mount Gausta can oe euju ed To those who live here, this is a home and a town of which they ' are proud. There are two public schools .and a. school which trams , in manual sfells. This school is very modern and has an indoor swimming pool, which the town s people enjoy all year long The town- also has the usual facilities, such as a-police department and a fire department. There are several churches here of various denominations. ... No' picture of Rjukan would be complete without mentioning the "Kino." or movie. There are two -u-,.,ir, niohtiv tn which the en- lm fire population seems to flock Snout twice a wee. " y j Norwegian towns, Rjukan is kept ...... onH has a number of parks filled with gay flowers and graceful mrcnes. Cartoonist Dies 'TvinsvnxE. Ky. (APJ-Grov r Pooo whose editorial cartdons appeared in the Louisville Couri er-Journal tor neany w MaA lact nifht. Page, 65, had a heart ailment nnt.rotoH nnpiimnnia shortly ftor pntermsf a hospital last Part horn in Gastonia. N.C. w.irtpii at the ase of 10 he Would become a cartoonist. Except for brief interruptions, his adult We Was spent as a cartoonist. His use of wood blocks, wood engraving and linoleum blocks in addition to the standard pen and Ink sketches Was credited with art to editorial pages. Page called himself a "short-"order" artist, because he usually whipped1 out final sketches m half an hour. He won the Edward S; Khnrtor Prize for the best block print in the Southern States- Art League competition three timesl 'MARINES ARE BACK MOREHEAD CITY. N.C. AP) I Approximately 6.000 Camp Le-' jeune. Marines are scheduled to riisemhark here today after three weeks of maneuvers in the Caribbean area. . . Some 1,600 other Marines who participated in the exercise were i-ptiimprt vesterdav. They were aboard 35 ships of an Atlantic x teei ampmoigus u. . fnrrp 7 ' The task group originally was -. formed for possible deployment to the Middle East. When the Medi- terranean situation asU tt was Averted to the tanboean. r j Rev. Glenn Easom Holding Services At Church Of God "J J N. Tie Rev. Glenn G. Easom of Greenville, former pastor of the North Rocky Mount Church of God, is conducting services this week at the Church of God on Davis Street. The minister is brother of the local pastor, the Rev. J. R. Easom. The services, starting each evening at . 7:30. will extend through Sunday night. Special music features selections by a local group known as the Masters Three. Warren Bailey Feted At Meet Special tributes were tendered the retiring director of-the Upper Coastal Plain Experiment Station, warren Bailey, at the regular mteeting Tuesday night of the West Edgecombe Ruritan Club. Bailey, who will become super intendent of the Piedmont Experiment Station on Sept. 1, was pre-i senteo a gift from the Ruritans and also an honorary chapter farmers degree trom the West fcdgecombe Future Farmers of America chapter for his outstand ing cururiDuuons to tne area, Vice President Fred Lansford conducted the meeting held at Josh Bulluck's and Cecil Brake served as program chairman. Lawrence Bradley made the FFA presentation fa Bailey, who is. a former president of the West Edgecombe Ruritan Club. Guests at the meeting .vere Dirk Hinton and Tom Butler. Prizes were won by Henry Bradley and u. u uawssn. UN Council To Approve Session By MILTON BESSER UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP) The U.N. Security Council is expected to approve quickly the calling of an emergency U.N. Assembly meeting on the Middle East. The ll-nation Council will meet tomorrow to consider rival U.S, and Soviet proposals for an emer gency session of the full 81-nation Assembly. It could be under way within a day or two, depending council. , U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge said the United States wel comed a General Assembly meeting "now that the Soviets have rejected our offer of a high-level meeting of the Security Council.' 'Lodge noted that a U.S. resolu tion asking an emenrency Assem bly meeting has priority in the Counsil. "We intend to press it to a vote at the earliest possible moment when the Council convenes." he said. xoe rival resolutions were shunted aside when Soviet Premier Khrushchev announced his original proposal for. a summit meeting of tne United States. Brit am. r ranee, tne U.s.b.K., and In dia, attended also, by Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold. The U.S. resolution asks the emergency Assembly meeting to deal with appropriate recommendations concerning a complaint by Lebanon against President Nasser's United Arab Republic. The U.A.R. was charged with inter vening in Lebanon's internal affairs. U.S. sources took the view that the wording of the resolution is broad enougn to bring up related matters in the General Assembly, Since the filing of the original U.S. resolution July 18 there has been an election in Lebanon and an easing of tension there. Burning Memories Insured For Waterlogged Kittens Two waterlogged kittens, still too young to open their eyes, were rescued today from a burning woodshed behind Bertis Whitley's home one mile from Rocky Mount on Highway' 301., Aceordine to four-year-old Ber tis Wayne Whitley,. Jr., who is more or less unfamiliar with arith metic. the pair of felines are part of his brood of 600. - When questioned about tne rescue operation, young Whitley said he didn't know the two kittens were in the abandoned shed he had been using as a playhouse, "but I'v got 'bout 600 under tht Reckless Driving Charge Lodged A Route 1, Rocky Mount resident was charged with reckless drivin? Tuesday night following an accident on Hammond Street in which two people received slight injuries. Investigating Police Officers B.'G. Rivenbark and A. F. Watson filed the reckless driving charges against Michael Delane Davis, of Route 1, Rocky mount, atter me motorist hit a telephone pole, lost control of his vehicle, and collided with a parked car. The officers stated that Davis, who received lee abrasions and was taken to Park View Hospital, made a wide right turn from Church Street into Hammond causing him to hit the telephone Dole. The 1954 Oldsmobile he was driving traveled approximately 72 feet and collided with a 1958 uias-mobile which was parked in a yard at 213 Hammond Street. In addition to the injuries received by Davis, another occupant in the car. Betty Proctor, of Hun ter Hill Road, was treated for shock; v The 1956 Oldsmobile with which Davis collided was the property of Lonnie Aivin Vaughan and was damaged an estimated I7W. Davis' vehicle was damaged an estimated $850. The accident occurred shortly after 10 p.m. Police Team Taking Part In Matches Chief of Police J. I. Nichols, who is president of the North Car olina police Executives Association, was unable to preside over a two-day meeting .of the organi zation wnich opened today in Wilmington. Nichols is confined to" his home with a slightback injury. However, a team of seven notice officers left today for the Wilming ton meeting and will participate Thursday in a pistol match with teams from other N. C. cities. The Rocky Mount pistol team is composed of Lt. J. B. Corinth, Lt. Ernest Tilghman. Detective J. M. Hoell, and Patrolman Horace Wlnstead, Ed Williford, Larry Hataway, and H. Z. Luper. Auto Damaged By Truck Here A 1951 Pontiac being driven by Raleigh woman was damaged approximately $150 today when a truck driver's foot slipped off the brake pedal and the truck rammed into the back of the automobile. Henry S. Cokey, of Route 1, Wiitakers, who was driving a truck for Hamilton Wholesale Company, of Rocky Mount, told investigating officers that he applied his brakes, but hit the ve hicle after his foot slipped off me pedal. The Pontiac was being operated by Phyllis G. Edwards, of 3627 Lobb Street; Raleigh. The truck was not damaged. The accident occurred at the corner of Grace Street and Ra leigh Road shortly before 9 a.m. Kindergarten Mrs. J. S. Blue announced today that the kindergarten which she operates at her home at 608 Eastern Avenue will open September 2. The number of children to be enrolled will be limited and the school will operate only on a morning schedule. Hours will be from 9 a.m. until 12 noon. Hearing Is Set In Assault Case A 33-year-old Rocky Mount Ne gro has been charged with feloni ous assault with intent to kin in flicting serious bodily injury as the result of an assault which oc curred here July 26. Detective Harvey Culpepper ar rested Henry Parrish, of Thorpe Apartments, Raleigh Street, today and is holding the Negro in City Jail. Bond was set at $500. Parrish assaulted Walter Ed wards, another Negro, with a knife. A preliminary hearing has been set for Recorder s Court as soot as witnesses are , subpoenaed. Double Billina LOS ANGELES (AP) Danny Kaye may have been the main attraction on stage at the Greek Theater, but backstage it was something else again. The comedian . forfeited $5 bail yesterday when he failed to appear in court to answer a citation charslne bun with smoKing bacic- stage at the theater last Thurs day. Fire Inspector jonn Lansing said, he cautioned Kaye against smoking and was told: "You can't do this to me. I'm the star of the show." N To which Lansing said he re sponded: "I'm the star of my show too, and (handing the cita tion to Kaye) just present thii ticket at the box office." house." Twelve men and two fire trucks from the Stoney Creek Volunteer Fire Department rushed to the scene at 11:55 a. m. uredUMnust go to them for saving the two lives. Thp roof and walls of the shed 'were damaged by fire, but there - was no estimate on the loss. Cause of the fire was not determined. , I - The kittens? They were reportedly doing fine under the constant rare nf about a dozen neighbor hood children. Their condition is expected to be about perfect as toon as their mother can be located. J- WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 6, 1958 HERE'S HOW IT GOES Paul Raymond Bulluck III, whose dad farms in tha West Edgecombe community, leads a hand with the tobacco harvesting machine, but that teering wheel is almost too much for the lad who is only three years old. Harvesting tobacco was the order of the day on most farms in this area as farmers got ready for the scheduled opening of the Eastern Belt on August 21. (Telegram Photo by Kills-brew) Coopers Area Planning For Its Own COOPERS Fire protection is spreading over Nash County by leaps and bounds, covering every little nook and cranny. .-And very soon now Rural Fire Department No. 12 wiftt join ranks'! with the other 11 in the county, stretching the blanket of protec tion over the Coopers Community, if the people of the community respond generously to a fund rais ing campaign that will be essential in starting the department on its way. At a meeting of the Board of Directors of the newly organized Cooners Volunteer Fire Depart ment Tuesday night, by-laws were adooted. lavine the groundwork from which the young department can grow and operate etticientiy. The by-laws cover membership Qualifications, officer elections. and present the rules by which the department will be operated. Nash County Fire Marshal Per ry O'Berry explained each phase of the by-laws to the group and offered instruction in adding or taking from the laws if the need occurs; Also brought but by O'Ber- ry was the need for annual af fairs, such as barbecue suppers,1 for raising funds w the depart-; ment. "There is one thing you will need to keep the department going," tie said, and that is money." The group, after soliciting funds on their own, will go before the Nash County Board of Commis sioners (o request an initial fund of $1,500 to buy a truck and equipment. Two-way radio equipment, a mobile set lor the truck and a stationary set for the base station, will be partially paid for by tne county and by Civil Defense. According to O'Berry, Civil Defense will pay half of the cost; the county will pay one-forth of the cost and the department will pay one-fourth, making the department's share total some $300. A site previously selected for the department headquarters, to be located, in Boone Town via a lifetime lease from F. H. Boone, was apparently objected to by some oi tne community members. Some of the 10 directors m-esent reported rumors to the effect that some of the community members wanted the headquarters located eisewnere, possibly somewhere in the community on highway 58. Others said that the location was criticized because the people thought that the lifetime lease meant for the life of Mr. Boone, instead of for the life of the de partment. The board unanimous ly approved the site in Boone Town, previously selected by the memoers. Plans were adopted for having an attorney draw up" a charter, and contract to nresent tn th county after receiving the initial fund Of $1,500. and for pucauon oianKs tor selecting firemen. No firemen have been selected as yet, but a fire chief has been appointed in the person of u. r , noone. The department is vounv. hut steadily gaining Iground since its beginning the first week in .Inlv Twelve members of the Board of uirectors have been elected, with L. R. Joyner as president and chairman and John F. Willey as At Tuesday's meeting the board selected the first Wednesday in each month as meeting night for the firemen, and the last Wednesday in each' month as meeting night for the directors. The elec tion of officers: will be held in September of "each year, with staggered terms ef one year each. Believing that the people who support the department should know exactly what ts going on, the oireciorg nave slated a mass meet' in with the community for .Sen tember Ird at 1:30 n.m. at Cooo- ers scooob . . i -1 r, - Fire Dept. Safety Meeting The Eastern Carolina Safety Council will hold its tegular quarterly meeting it Josh Bulluck's Friday at 6:30 p.m. W. H. Seward, safety and training supervisor ton Albemarle Paper Manufacturing Co., will be the featured speaker. His topic will be "Talking Without Listening To Employees. The executive committee of the council has extended a particular invitation to representatives ot safety minded industries. The program will offer door prizes and music in addition to tne barbecue dinner. New Journal Editor Has Sister, Other Relatives In City Vermont C. Royster. the Raleieh native who has been annnintort editor of The Wall Street Journal, has local connections. He is the brother of Mrs. James R. Trotter, wife of a local attorney, and also is more distantly related to mem oers ot me P. B. Kyser family. Royster. son of. Mrs. Wilhr h Royster and the late Mr. Royster of Raleigh, was a Phi Beta Kappa student at the University of North varouna. Me married Frances uaypooie of New Bern. The new editor succeeds William H. Grimes, who has been oriitnr of The Journal since 1944. Royster is rne winner ot a Pulitzer Prize for editorial wrTting as well as other national awards. He has served as senior associate editor of ine journal since 1951, having jumcu we news Stair in 1936. noyster was awarded the Pul uzer Prize for distincniished Hi. torial. writing in 1953. The awarA was made for the general excellence of his writing throughout the year, and the Pulitzer board cnea ms "amutyi to ' discern the underlying moral issue, illuminated by a deep faith and confidence m me peopie oi our country." Use N. C ort WILMINGTON Nf! Aii:iw Bragg authorities hav they will- utilize Wilmington, port facilities in transferring two airborne battle groups to Europe, in uwtMiiuer ana early next year Last December, the Wilmington Morning Star said' in an editorial mai ino rotation of Army person nel in EuroDe "cnnlH host ha red out throueh th the camp in the United States from which the troops were being drawn." The editorial urged the use of the Savannah, Ga., port "for Ft. ueniung iroop movements and Utilization Of the stato rWVe w for Ft. Bragg troops." The units to be shipped out here are the 1st Airborne Battle Group of the 504th Infantry and the 1st Airoorne Battle Group of the 505th Infantry. Chance To Live WINSTON - SALEM (AP) - Eleven-month-old Terry Wayne Hamilton, a nickel-size hole in his head now closed, has been given a wau cnance to uve Dy doctors at Bpatist Hospital here. surgeons spent four hours operating on Terrv yesterday and reported later he was in satisfac tory condition. The doctors said the operation wouldn't have been successful without blood donated by several volunteers. Among the latter was Mrs. Ralph Lomax of Salisbury, whose own son underwent a sirru lar operation and survived earlier this year. ' Terry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Hamilton qf Rt. a, Sails- bury. - Non Support Case Brings Road Term A local Negro man was given an 8-month road sentence today in Recorder's Court for failing to comply with a court order that he support his wife and children. Sentenced was Benjamin Jovner. Negro of 918 Star Street, who appealed the verdict to Nash Superior Court. Bond was set at $300. In another case, Lillian Taylor Massenberg, Negro of 401 Gold-leaf Street, was given Na 30-day jail sentence when founrt miiltv of a charge of assault. Bond was set at $50. Other cases tried today in the local court were: William R. Medlin, 1612 Falls Road, speeding submitted $20. Guy C. Madden, Shreveport, La. failing to stoo for ston film submitted $8. Jerry D. Jacobs, Negro of Alabama, drunk-30 days on the roads suspended. Anne Speight Fox, 312 Edgecombe Street, speeding submitted William T. Leggett, liu Eastern Avenue. Usincr entai. In... i , "--a "C 1U through traffic Draver fnr in1if ment continued. ,Ro u- ti?nd1' Box 783. Country Club Drive, trespassing-not Sumy. Rose N. Standi hnitin onj entering bound to Nash Superior vuui i, uona set at ?Z50. Police Meeting WRIGHTSVIIJJS nwAru S n (AP)-PoIice were all fi. place today. But they weren't looking for. crooks It was the opening session of the North Carolina Police c.xecutive Assn's. annual convention here and more than 200 police officers from throughort the state were on hand. A highpoint Of the ennvontinn mjuhw tomorrow when competi tion begins on the Wilmineton fir r. !?u8.e I0T "ring teams and individual marksmen. The sneakers' list- fnr tv,o ft, day program includes Bob Giles j ".. nuugeg administrative assistant; Motor Vehicles Commis sioner m Scheldt, -and Col James R. Smite, state Highway Patrol uuuuianuer. Girl Is Injured GREENSBORO (AP) a m year-old Swedish girl who lost an arm and suffered head and chest injuries when she walked intn on airplane propeller yesterday was 10 critical condition here today The accident occurred just after Miss Brigitte Ahlberg of, Stockholm had landed at a private airstrip m a plane piloted by the Rev. James Gibbs, pastor of Mo-nah Methodist Church. The . minister harf taiion uicc Ahlberg and several other members of a religious group for rides. Authorities said the nlane itself was stationary when Miss Ahlberg auuin me moving propeller. She underwent emereenfv sur gery lasf night, the same nieht she was to have started her re turn trip home. . Extended Hike NEWARK, N.J. (AP) - Schoolteacher Harry .Moskowitz embarks on another one of his extended waiKS today. This time it's to Ottawa, Canada, his longest foot-trio to date. The 51-year-old walking enthusiast figures the 500 miles will take him 15 days. Moskowitz will carry good will letters from Gov. Robert B. Mey-ner and Rep. Peter W. Rodino (D-NJ) to Canadian Prime Min ister John Diefenbaker and Tyler mompson, tne American consul general in Ottawa. Other, less ambitious strolls have taken Moskowitz to Albany, iN.y., Washington and Hartford, conn. Woman Is Bound Over On Series Of Charges A 44-year-old Rooky Mount wo-i man was bound over to Nash Su perior Court today on charges of breaking and entering and attempting to assault her sister-in-law. lU'iensen uncier a z:u nonn un- j til the next term of the Nash court was Mrs. Rosa N. Stancil,! a housewife of Country Club Drive, j Mrs. Stancil was tound not guil ty of trespassing charges brought against her by the plaintiff, Mrs. Grace Neville, of 3136 Sunset Ave nue, in Recorder's Court, but Judge Norman Gold found prob- bable cause in the breaking and entering charge. Mrs. Neville, the wite or tne de fendant's brother, testified that he sister-in-law called her on the night of June 20 and said that she was coming around to "beat me up." Mrs. Neville said that after receiving the phone call, she locked all the doors to her home and called police officers. Before officers arrived, she stat ed that Mrs. Stancil came to the window of her bedroom and started cutting the screen. She said that Mrs. Stancil removed the screen and was halfway in the window, so she ran into another part of the house which is rented to another couple. Police Officer V. L. Draughan testified that when he arrived at the house, the two women were in the rented apartment arguing and that later Mrs. Stancil grabbed Mrs. Neville and slapped her. Draughan stated that he advised Mrs. Stancil to leave Mrs. Ne ville's house and when she failed to do so that he put her under arrest for trespassing. Draughan stated that after ar resting Mrs. Stancil he went back to the Neville residence and found a screen lying on the ground and that the screen had been partially torn. The torn screen was offered as evidence by attorneys for the plaintiff and Mrs. Neville identified it as the screen which Mrs. Stancil removed from her bedroom window. After the screen was offered in evidence, the defense recalled Of ficer Draughan to the witness stand, and Draughan testified that the screen was not torn in the same manner when offered in evi dence as it was on the night the incident occurred. Mrs. Neville's husband (brother of the defendant) testified that his sister came to the house on the night in question to move some of his, personal possessions and that when she arrived at the house that he went to the back door and let her in. The brother said that he was loading his possessions at the time that his sister allegedly assaulted his wife. Mrs. Neville testified in court that she spent seven days in the hospital as a result of 4n juries received from the assault by Mrs. Stancil. She said that Mrs Stan cil slapped her, hit her in the side, pulled her hair, and pushed her against a wall. Positions In Game Management Open The United States Civil Service Commission,- through local Postmaster H. C. Rountree, announced today that there are several posi tions of U. S. Game Management Agent, are open. The iob Davs $4,980 per year Application forms or information concerning the jobs may be secured at the local post office or from the Fifth U. S. Civil Service Regional Office, Peachtree-Bak3r Building, 275 Peachtree Street, N. E., Atlanta 3, Ga. Positions to be filled are located in North Carolina, South Carolina, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland and Tennessee, Virginia, Alabama, Mississippi. Applicants must pass a written test and will be rated on their experience and education. Plant Expands CHARLOTTE (AP) Chad-bourn Gotham, Inc., of Charlotte has acquired the business and leases of the Carwood Manufacturing Co. of Winder, Ga. The announcement came yesterday from J. C. Bolles, president of Chadbourn Gotham, and W. Clair Harris, president of Car-wood. Carwood will be operated as a division of Chadbourn Gotham with the present management and personnel to continue under Har ris. Carwood is one of the largest manufacturers of men's work garments and sportswear in the Unit ed States. It has seven plants in worth ueorgia with the mam offices at Winder. Chadbourn Gotham manufactur ers women's hosiery, lingerie and men's hose. The company has two plants in Gainesville. Ga.. aniT oth ers in Virginia, North Carolina, Pennsylvania and Quebec, Cana da. Bolles said combined annual sales of the two companies should total anout. 35 million dollars. Pilot Is Killed BEIRUT (AP(-A. U.S. fiehter pilot was killed Monday when his plane crashed 30 seconds after a catapult takeoff from the carrier baratoga, A nabal spokesman today irien tified him as Lt. (i.e.) Kenneth Seawrlght Jr. of the U.S. Naval neserve. He is survived by hii widow Betty Ann Seawright of Jackson Miss., and his father. K. C. Sea wtight of Albany. Miss Seawright was catapulted in a normal launching in an F3H De-mond Navy all-weather jet fighter, interceptor durisg regular op eration. The spokesman said a search continued until dawn. He said the.ing into his home io gun or body was not xtcovertd. Iknifa, SECTION B Memorial An Elk'i ritual memorial service will be observed this evening at the regular session of Klki Lodge No. .1031 kere, It was announced today by a spokesman for the lodge. The service will be In meinery of Charles Cooper Harris, a charter member of the organization who died here early Monday morning. Mayor Page K. Gravely, a life-long friend of Mr. Harris, will deliver the eulogy. The meeting will begin at I 'clock. 34 Certificates For Swimmers Thirty-four young citizens of tht Rocky Mount srea recently completed a beginner swimming course and have been presented certificates by the Rocky Mount-Nash County chapter of the Amen ican Red Cross. The course was taught at the Municipal Swimming Pool by instructor Horace Felton. It included instruction in breath , holding, rhythmic breathing, prone float, prone glide, back float, back guae, kick glide, arm stroke, finning, combined stroke, change of direction, turning over, leveling off, jumps intp waist-deep and deep water and the plain front dive. Those completing the course were the following: Marie aytoun, Mary Paula Zaytoun, Robert Collins, Barbara Stussie, Mary Floyd Parmer, Shirley Johnson, Andrew Jones, Michael Jones, Eddie Powell, Larry Leggett, Don Ballane, Tommy Jones, Eddie Wood, Mike Pitt. Verna Shearin. Donald Williams. Phillin. Wil. liams, David Bradshaw, Carl Joyner, Leamon Norris, Janet Ros-ser, Claire Rosser, Dlanne Tyner, Lynn Joyner, Katherine Brake, Joe Brake. Lee Tvfer. Kathw Buckman, George Jones. Jimmy Taylor, Dianne Siler; Margaret McLin, Al Adams and Beverly Rosser. Higher Prices On Leaf Mart i VALDOSTA, Ga. (AP)-A high daily average price has been set by Georgia-Florida flue-eurarf tn. bacco and indications are Win price will continue to elimb despite heay volume. An upward trend of ii to $3 held for all groups Tuesday except cutters which were at pre- j vious levels. The U.S. Department of Agriculture said that general quality and prices were - higher with much tobacco selling, for $63. ; ' to $66 per hundred rounds and some best going as high as $67 to A majority of the markets were blocked by the heavy volume. Un v der rules limiting 'the numher nf I baskets to be .sold and the length of selling hours, sales had to be , halted before the floors were-'. cleared of offerings. For the season, more than two million pounds more had been sold through Monday than for the same period last season. The com- : parative figures are 47,021,545 this year compared with 44,823,511 for ' the first five days in 1957. The average price ner hundred ' pounds this season has been $58.17, up more than three dolfars from the $54.96 average last year. . The auction bid averages ner . 100 pounds Tuesday showed good lemon leaf at $66, fair orange leaf $65, low orange up $1 to $64; fair lemon lugs up $2 to $66, low orange lugs up $3 to $64; good. lemon primings up $i to $65, fair lemon up $2 to $63; and best thin ' nondescript up $2 to $40. Bowles Given 'i Life Sentence KOUST2E, Tex. (AP) Brvant W. Bowles, 38, was connected and sentenced to life in prison last night for the shotgun murder of . his brother-in-law James Harvey, . 33. Bowles, founder of tha National I. Assn. for the Advancement of : White People, showed no emotion. His wife, an expectant mother and a sister of the slain man,, fainted. A District Court iurv convicted Bowles of murder with malice. Witnesses said Harvev slaoned Mrs. Bowles in a family argument the day before he was shot to death last May 4 at Loeb, Tex. Defense lawyer Joe Goodwin of Beaumont said he will appeal. Testimony at the trial developed this chain of events: Bowles, who has actively opposed integration of Negro and white pupils in this east Texis area, was in Chicago at the time his wife was slapped. She phoned him. He drove back to their Beaumont home. She accompanied him to her brother's home, where Harvey was shot down on his front porch. The defense contended Bowles went to Harvey's home only to pick a fist right with him but wii i when he thouiht Harvey was gx (

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