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The Farm ville Herald VOLUME 68 Honor fur *he Past, Help for ' h? Future Hope f*«r the Future FARM VILLE. VIRGINIA. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10. 1957 Single Copy 5 Cents Established 1»V0 NO. 22 Edward Tolley Fatally Wounded mi Iii Clin Accident Lunenburg Negro Also Killed In Shooting Mishap Edward Lewis Tolley, a 28-year old Appomattox County man. was fatally wounded near Fartnville Sat urday night. Prince Edward County Sheriff James T Clark said Tolley was ap parently shot accidentally when Will Cunningham, of Pnnce Edward county, was handing him a 22 calibre pistol According to investigation bv Sheriff Clark and Deputy J. W. Overton. Cunningham and Tolley had been friends for some time. The "."-year-old Cunningham and Clinton Childses.-, both ■ of near Darlington Heights, had been deer (Minting Saturday and had lost see i al ..( their dogs. They found a couple of the dogs and.were head ing heme when they decided to stop by and see if any of then neighbors were at the Modern Woodmen Center, about two miles west of Farmville Tolley saw them when they drove up and went over to see if they had any luck on the hunt. He asked to see the 22 calibre pistol Cunning ham, carried when hunting. Appar ently, when Cunningham began to unload the pistol.' it discharged, sticking Tolley in the face. Sent to Richmond Tolley, whose address is Pamplin, was rushed to Southside Community Hospital, where he received pre liminary treatment and was sent to the Medical College of Virginia. Tolley died Sunday in the Rich mond hospital. Tolley was employed by Wiley .',:h1 Wilson engineering firm in Richmond, and was a native of Appomattox county. Pinirial services will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 p in. a! i’iney Ridge Methodist Church at l'amphn. where he was a member. Interment will bn in Use church cemetery. He is survived by his parents. Robert Lewis Tolley and Carrie Be!! Williams Tolley of Pamplin: three brothers. Roy M and Robert Earl Tolley, of Pamplin and Hanoi R. loll \ of Richmond; five sisters. Miss Patsy and Miss Eva Tolley, of Pamplin, and Mrs. Elsie Price. Mrs Nancy Milliter, and Mrs. Lois Bushing, of Richmond. Woodrow Bacon, .11-year-old Ne gro. was also fatally wounded Sam day night. Bacon was shot at the heme of John L Fowlks near On tario in Lunenburg County Prince Edward special officer. E. F Overton, said Bacon was shot by Theodore Fowlks 17-year-old boy. who was Bacon's brother-in-law Overton said Bacon came to the Fowlks home and was wounded with a shotgun blast when he was mistaken for a prowler. He was shot about 11 10 pin. Saturday and was treated at South side Community Hospital at 1:25 a m for drop woiuids in the left .shoulder before being sent to St. Phillips Hospital in Richmond.' where be died Sunday. Builders Win Over Shoemen 66-48 The Farmville Manufacturing Co.. Builders, with Guard Billy Franklin netting 30 points, scored a 6H-48 triumph over the Crad dock-Torry Shoe Corp. squad Thursday night as the Recreation Associations winter basketball program got underway at Memo -r.al Armory In the preliminary game, the Baptist Church boys' squad do 1 rated Mu- Methodist, boys 47-16. The Town and Church leagues have two games weekly, with dou bleheaders each Thursday and •Saturday nights. H-SC In Entrance Examination Board Mampdep.Sydney College Mias been elected to membership in the college entrance examination boaid 1'hr College will send two represent olives to the board's ineetm s Dean T Edward Craw ley is the voting member of the board, and Dean Charles B. Vail is the non-voting member. T t e Hanipden-Sydncy repre sentatives will participapte with the o!Iter members of the board n formulating its policies in re ; aid to the two major services of lered 'Hu organization adminis leii- ! ■ entrance exjminations ' •'qipi rd In jp my colleges foi fee rni.ei applicants Hampden t'.ydnev College requires a passing grade top tM :< examinations for entrance 1y-'■■<■■■’ i! « .-idministers a ' ch"!ars' > p nn ;ec ip tho invest; gat op Pi applicants to the col and tmtveKtiic.' for scholar ‘ ■1 i . ■ vant.--in-aid. Asa a rep resent.!: n ( Hampden-Sydney will participate ;u the organization "hie:: also co-ordinates policies concerning college admissions and requirement*. Civic Club Speaker Says: Agricultural Revolution ’$ Trials Need Farm-Town Partnership of Understanding Understanding of the partner ship that the agricultural revolu tion" of recent years has forged between farm and town was urged here Friday by the director of in formation of the Virginia Depart ment of Agriculture. John Wessels, of Richmond, said m his Lion Club luncheon address that today's situation re quires that "the farm-business partners cacli act in understand ing of and faith in the other." The capital city visitor called such understanding and mutual support vital “in an agricultural community such as Farmville where the business index is relat ed so closely to farm prosperity." Mechanization: tremendous ad vances in farm science which have flowed from land grant colleges, experiment stations and extension service stimulii: specialization: "fantastic" production records, and the rise of the food industry to package and distribute farm products, all are evidences of the agricultural revolution. Wessels said. One of these results Wessels called " a gi a-business." This is composed of those businessmen and firms much of whose trade is in commodities or services the farmer must buy. This business man should be particularly con cerned about farm-town working School Mixing Mandate Stayed Supreme Court Appeal In Motion The Federal Fourth Circuit Court cf Appeals has agreed to stay its mandate calling for a prompt star! towards desegregation of Prince Ed ward county schools. Attorney - General Kenneth C. Patty said Thursday that he had been so notified by Chief Judge John J. Parker. Judge Parker agreed to the stay temporary delay of the court's order pending an appeal io the United States Supreme Court The state attorney general sa il that Judge Parker's stay order is conditional on the filing of an appeal to the nation's highest, court within .10 days of December 3. Patty said the appeal will be filed within the time limit set by Judge Parker. The stay represents another ex tension in the county's legal struggle to in aim ain separate schools. Judge Parker's federal ap pellate court had ruled on Novem ber ! 1 that federal judge Sterling Hutcheson had cried in refusing to set a time limit for start of desegre gation in the county. At the same time it called for such a start. The state promptly set. legal ma chinciy in motion to appeal to the j U. S Supreme Court. Judge Parker’s stay order last week followed. In his earlier opinion postponing a start. Judge Hutcheson had ruled that more time was needed, and ' that forcing the issue would work harm to all parties. Community Chest Tops $13,300; Still Short Anothrr district- was heard from over the week end. pushing Com munity Chest contributions to within $3,200 of the $10,500 goal. Leigh district, previously unre ported. turned in $102.60. Buffalo district is still unheard from. The Community Chest, total Monday morning was $13,360.24. Ot this, special gifts accounted for $0,254.50, and employees. $1,620.64 Colored division contributions pushed over $100 past the $600 cal. with $708.75 reported No additions were reported to the Farmville residential division total ot $555. $30 more than its goal. restrict totals locate arc Lock - ett. $206.75: Hampden, $380: FarmviHc. •'5141. and Prospect $292 H-SC Glee Chib Christmas Concert In College Church On December 16 partnerships, the visitor declared. Even though one out of every four farmers has left fanning to become part of the nation’s indus trial manpower in the past five years, the production records of the remaining farmers are "fan tastic." Wessels said. This has resulted in surpluses. Notionol News Summary ‘Flopnik’ Fails; Indonesia Looms As Battleground \ America’s fi'st attempt ;,o launch an earth satellite ended in failure Friday. The rocket which was to have launched the test sphere got a few feet off the ground, then e\ ploded sending the launching stand up in flames. The failure was blamed on mechanical difficulties The test, originally scheduled for Wednesday, had been postponed several times The Defense Depart ment says another test will be made in about 30 days. Friday's failure brought sharp criticism. Although scientists ex plained that i! was only the first in a series of tests and that such initial failures are common in the scientific world, some called it a blow to our prestige abroad, bon bon newspapers poked fun at the un successful tost. One London paper was headlined: "Oh, What a Flop ink!" Adlai Stevenson says iic will not attend the NATO meeting in Paris u n less unforeseen developments arise. President Eisenhower had asked the twice-defeated presiden tial candidate to go. but Scvenson refused, explaining he would have no authority at the conference. President Tito will not • acceifc further U. S. military aid. according to an unofficial report from Bel grade. Tito is said to have told U. S. Ambassador Janies Riddle burger he is disturbed by frc quent. “reappraisals" of the aid program. Aid to Yugoslavia was begun in l'.ua when it was kicked out of the Soviet led Comlr.fonn, an association of Communist nations In recent years Yugoslavia anu Russia have become friendly. Maj. Gen. I'lvsses S. Grant, HI. was named by President Eisen hower to plan the commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the War Between the States. Grant is a grandson of the Union genera! to whom Lee surrendered a* Appomat tox. The commission will have 25 members. Indonesia is seeking to oust some 40.000 Dutch subjects. President Sukarno Thursday told all Dutch nationals, except, vital technicians, to leave immediately. Monday the government ordered a 24-hour strike against, all Dutch businesses. Thes" moves came to back up Indonesian demands that The Netherlands turn over West. New Guinea to the young republic. Indonesia is a nation of 3.0«fl islands in the Pacific. When the ■ Dutch granted Indonesia its inde pendence in 1040, they retained West New Guinea, a backward and largely unexplored region. Since then. Indonesia has been trying to get this territory. In eight years of self-rule, the young nation has failed . to achieve political stability. The Communists are now backing Presi dent Sukarno and using his anti Dutch campaign to further their own ends. Opposed to Sukarno are the military leaders who generally favor a Western-type democracy. Some Western observers think the outcome of the current situation will be a civil war between the Ccmmunists and the m i 1 i t a r y leaders. The National Council of ( "lurch-"-' triennial General Assembly issued; a call for world disarmament near the close of its week long meeting in St. Louis. In other actions, ihc church leader s. representing 34 Protestant, and Orthodox denomina tions. asked for more help for refu gees. urged increased world trade, 1 and denounced' racial segregation us mi Christian The Hampden-Sydney College (i.' e ( lub. a chorus of 65 voices, "'ll present a concert of Christ - nets music in College Church ott the rumpus ,,,1 V ]>,-,■ j(i, at g :ut pan the (.rice Club is under tire ci1 - reetmn of L>eap T Fdw ird Craw • le.v Tibs concert is the last of the e.ison which has included pro cams at Petersburg. Hopewell. Richmond. Aldington. Roanoke, and Hinton and Lcwisburg. \V Va. Ronald Davis..of Hopewell, is ac companist. and Douglas Vaughan, of Salem, and Norwood Cardozo. of Reed. villi . an- tenor soloists. Ltutinc, flic ijou:- program lire singers will present: 'Ye Watchers r.nd Ye Holy Ones." 17lh Century Carol: "Adoramus To," Palestrina. "Hallelujah, Amen." if ancle 1 C-lement: "Heavenly Tight." K-n»J low-WillKWtsky "The Creation. • Kiehtei . "Praise We Sum in Thee " Haydn-Luva:.. Jot-n. Joy of Man .• Desiring," Bach Also ' Today Christ is Jt,>rn Poliak The last Word, of David,' Thompson: "Vein jesu," Chembmi -March: "The Coventry Carol.'" 16th Century Carol: "Thou Child Divine." Moravian Carol: "Mary Had a Baby Dawson: "Softly the Stars are Shining." l'orovsky. and "Carol of the Belli, ' Lev;’.’o' tell-WiLhouW' but over-production remains the farmer's chief weapon against :1k chop in farm income and a 15 per cent, rise in farm costs in recent years, lie said, feeding Potential Tiie formei Lynchburg-Rich mond newspaper man said that ill 1940 one fanner feci him-elf and 11 persons, while today he is able to feed himself and 19 ..lore per sons. He said ut: net of this farm town partnership . th< food in dustry part, has become "a part-time maid lor American families Frozen, pa kaie d foods, such as the TV d.uner and just add-water mix tun s have cut hours from the housew.vrs' working d;-\ It is estimated n>\\ that thre< meals a c, y requin but about cat and a half hour.-, preparation time he -said But the farmer's share in the food purchase dollar has fallen to 40 per cent, while processing and distributing lakes 60 pc. cent he pointed out 1 :k- ell revolt it urns, tie rurricul turn! one has b'-'-n oeeonipai’.r s! by dilfu-ilte di ; ui cun . - mi readjustment'.. Th -e call a ■■ u ing on ,..ik: the i.irm-i ;wn "part nership of umiersiiUiditig ant Ruth" wi’i bt m ■ v iti jnat.m solUi ions. To the .!SI .! m, ... 1 ■ ;; i : \ that is mat oniv good cr :/■ u.-inn but good bu pc s well We.-.sels sajd 1957 Staled To lie "Wei \car” Winter (rops In Kxcellcnt Shape l;'s immeal. but it's true! The year vr.H go down in history as bavin t'xc-i-ssiv* moisture November added ti.irt inches of ram and. .so tar. December has contributed 1 7.1 i: <-h. s to push the yearly total t-> It; .fit inches. ••What ever addition ! ram nc r* ccived will lie cjnside: < d ah ore a; rage." said V :-■• !,): \v : m’. . as wr.itr.er olr-erv-r and couidy agent. The outlook is tor addi tional ran. "The tempi - ata. : ; ■, n a been too lew tims far.' S'rtplm ob served. "but Per wind'; doesn't start until December ill " The lowest temperatures came m the middle of November when 1:1 and 15 degree temperatures were recorded on' successive days. Turning his double duty cap a round so the 'county agent' side was up. StripHn commented that, in general, the wr:. cold weather had caused no rrat damag< in farming circles. "These is still some winter wheat that has not been planted, and lots of corn standing in the field " he said "And as long it stays wet. these jobs will not, be taken care of." Lowlands are es pecially muddy when ram hits and cannot, he worked with heavy equipment. Striplin concluded. Fencing Exhibit Oil Hamilton Farm fuesdav Afternoon Fruit Growers To Meet Wednesday; Tobacco Friday A field demonstration on fenc ing. meeting on fruit growing, and dr <f experimental tobacco will highlight activities smnsor'd bv ‘he Virginia Extension Service his week. A B. Ia ( \!i iiS'iOll inrcster om VPt w-11 be at the farm of Leslie Hamilton, near Darlington !,,r-'hrs. TiiPSCi i.v afte-noon at ' 30 to conduct a field demon •*ration on fences. The meeting wdl sta-t. in the ':-a' tivard. wht»'T I.y.'r. will demon strate a power post peeler. Emory Dillon Jr . will furnish me raw posts which will be peel ■•(I and •••eatod. HamUti n has been •eorkto.' on !:'s fencing- closely for the last four years and has t.reat i.': vais at Hie farm. 1.1 ter the rto-'i' i in, ; hr group ' i d up : ni.e of the posts Ham ’h ’) pit! in fen1 vears ago to actu :Iiy see how (lie posts are lasting. “We expert them to bo in good h ’>■ s> .! K. F Stnu’ni who v ill be at >!»• demonstration "With tie high cest of a tie and fence pests, i’ cur! business to do the ) b o! !•. nr.tig right, when it is done," Strip!til said, Small Fruit Men V, erinc cm nine, a mating J fruit : we; s will bo hold in ‘ho Prior- Edward cnurthou.se. Striplin said Hus meeting would bo especially for The -mail g rowel - 'it who : - on. or two r nit ''cos, seve-a! rows of berries. or i field of o-vawbi-M’ios. He seal it oukl bo o: particular interest to 'he many people wl: have planted ’he dwn’T fruit varieties in Timely' i.iiorma'ioii and overall ' will 1 - ■ d;-cursed midi-]■ the direction of H B. Aroian, horti culture special:-r VPI. Striplin said a n'-w all-purpose spray has bi on produced for use of the small grower where the commercial grower has to use eight or more different .-prays S a! - of experimental tobacco • ;H In c .achsc‘ed Friday, Pec. 11! at th Old -Wai house at » t.m I. 1 _■ i ui are ■ ,-i-d at tend anti uispec’ the experimental tobacco varieites which have been uii.wn ;.i Tin ~n; rounding six coun A special c-xhibit will bn pre pared by the extension service, •■.lid J W Dmuungton. president ! Duriiiingtori Tobacco Company, has arranged ‘ours through the local tobacco factory that date t OV.MOOI) SINdEKS UN TV TUESDAY. 6 l‘. M. The Long wood College choir and Madvr.-il Singers vyll present a program of Christmas music on WXEX-TV. Channel 3. Peters burg, today (Tuesdayi at (> p. m The program is the fourth in a series of Long wood College televi sion programs The choir is under the direction of Dr John w. Molnar. FHS Court Leaders Ready For Opener HOI,\MU\E TIil-CATTAINS, from left, Howard (labour It. Kent t arter and .fool Coleman, will lead the Karmville High squad in its inilkd start ton.g'n «Monday) against Buckingham in Memo rial Armory. A Jayvee game will start at 7.JO p.m. Opening Week Tobacco Sales Of 913,806 Pounds Highest iii Decade; Average Is $38.32 ■MEXIC O EXCHANGE STl DENT. PROSPECT HOST Juan Aramburu Pinpoints Home For Hick Glenn Language Barrier Melting Fast 'Man's Oldest Of Problems Exists Even In Space Age. Mexico \ isitor Learns Little wonder it i.s that Juan A’arnburu who makes his home with 4.000,000 others in bustling Mexico City suggests the peace and quiet of Ins temporary home fl Prosper* as his N<* l impression of America to date. The cofit rast holds good for hit daily visit with Richard Glenn, hi host to Farmville High School. Juan's school The National Umver s'.*y. lias 80,000 students and occu i)a" a campus as big as Farmvilit . The 2!-year-old Mexico youth is a fourth-year law school student at National University at Mexico Cits Until his current, vacation ends about April, he will live with the Joseph F. Glenns, at Prospect, under an arrangement with the Ex change Students of the Americas program. Will Go to Mexico Then after 17-year-old Richard Glenn graduates this June ai Farm ville High, he will he Juan's guest in Mexico City for the summer. The exchange, conducted Uy Pro fessor Gabmo A. Palmer of The National University, is mutually helpful Juan, who knew but a few words of English when the .Glenns greeted him at Byrd Air Field at Richmond last Friday, needs a mas tery of the language, (or success with his law practice. Many of his future clients will be Americans living in Mexico or English - speaking persons living or working there. Successful law prac tice in that vast metropolis requires a mastery of English. Richard his American host. ha.-, acquired a liking for Spanish dur ing his two years of study in that language at FHS. Interested in travel. Dick also realizes the em ployment possibilities mastery of the Spanish language may offer if he goes through with Ins pie ■ it! aim of studying business adminis tration at college. To HIS Daily Juan accompanies Richard to FHS each day He observes ail of the English and Spanish classes possible while his host, goes about his daily sciieduie. Juan, through his present inter preter. Richard, says the procedure s quite profitable and beneficial. Usually .Juan attempts to make his own replii s to questions, runs out of his English vocabulary and turns to Dick for filling in. Soon he hopes to be able to handle the whole ex change of words himself. The Mexican visitor is the son of a building contractor in Mexico City, Joseph Aramburu. and Mrs. Dolores. DeArambuni. He will be the third lawyer m the family of eight brothers and a sister. His brothers include a doctor, two law yers and chemical, industrial and mechanical engineers. Barrier Ditlicult Juan's dark, flashing ryes and pleasant, features obviously find the language barrier difficult. His smile and affable manner , indicate that a natural open friendliness finds the conversation h u r d 1 e against his nature. There would be so many things to talk about, such as his delight with the first snow he ever saw last Wednesday. But thanks to the exchange program. Juan is just about to break through one of the great shackles to better inter national understanding the langu age banter. Juan has two more years of law studies, since in Mexico that course ii quires six years. There, the high school graduate goes directly into legal studies. Hr is oil his univer st'v's s" minting team and also en vy; :o'f and o*her outdoor sports. Christmas Savings Ami Tobacco Sale Boom Action On Christmas Shopping Christmas shoppin j Fm m ville bounded ahead la : ••>... the outlook is full speed a .., d, li the first week of tobacco markc* ing grossed $340,343 to local farm ers. and Christmas savings ie counts worth $74,277 were paid out by the three local banks to 1.094 individuals with Chr.-imas savings accounts. Addins color to the local scene are the festive decorations and Christmas lights up ond down the Mam Street area. The Farmville ,Ja.vcee> announc ed last week that Santa Claus would visit 1’armvilie Friday. I"♦«'< 13 iu t in time to see the chil dren when t hey get out of school, lie wdl he brought to the Frince Edward courthouse in the ip-c truck, with a police escort Afte-r being welcomed by Dr ft R Hargrove, Jaycee president, and Mayor W C Fitzpatrick. Santa Claus will set down to business and hear the requests of his young friends and pass out a bag of candy io all those who have been good boys or girls during the past year. The big Christmas uee »n IrOut ol the courthouse v.a^ dee ‘ -i •- " ■ mV the Jaycee. in I t1•; vi n I ;Viuta's vest fc' >• 1 i il a v. Farmviile ••• is ,v open every night mud '> ;■ m i,ni : Cliri it mas eve. vv ;v--1 iipi rims Will be opt tonal Anothei fi*on! that reflerts the Ch - tin. span the Farmviile post office. Postmaster D W. Paulette this inornint offered sev eral su n.tStions that, would help the postmen speed the m ol. "Please stamp your cards, be sure they are addressed and sep arate the out-of-town mail from the local mail." Postmaster Paill ette sai'l Ife noted that Pie I'.. f of) tee will be open !i>nt;er than natal with the following hour: R a nt to 0 p in ever.'day, except Sun day from now through Dec. r.'i "To assure delivery.' Paulette said, "all packages should be mail ed by Dec. 17,' Other tips are to buy your stamps early, and ma;l your cards at the post office, as the carriers have all the mail they can carry. "Also." he continued, "please don't call the office to ask li yon have u package II will be delivered if it is here.1 250 000 Pounds Monday Start Second Week The Fannville Tobacco Market's second week of safes commenced Mondav morning with indications of another four days of near r< c i d os f(; in.. nd -w ise. Aoout. 250.000 pourit, were on the 1'Io.it this morning. More of tire better grades of leal were .ven and indications a ere that the $38.32 average es tablished for opening week will hold under the stimulus of buying competition and better quality. The opening weeks 913.806 pounds was the highest of the last eight years The general average was exceeded only by the $38.96 in 1951 and last yea: . $39.69 Sun t urrii S.ilc> I- i their first week off run at Fannville of 7P " ><; pounds of dark-f.red leaf, grove •. received $2J>»- 672 fo: an av-rar. of $38 32. This was aeumented by 165.750 pounds of sun-; u. ed tobacco, grossing $53,671 and establishing a general floor average of $32.38, down slightly from the opening week of 1956 when the average was $33.08. For the first week, the combined weight of dark-fired and .sun cun I tobacco was 913.806 pounds and the gross sales amounted to $340,343, Kelt-Wide Keport Over one-fifth of the 1957 es:i Inated production of Virginia tin - cured tobacco was sold during opening week of sales Weather conditions have been good recently for preparing tobacco for market and. consequently, growers offer ed around twice as much volume as during the first week in 1956. Average prices by grades differ ed little from las! season although there was a downward trend. About 12 of gi oss sales was de livered to the associations under the Government loan program This compares with 8'- received by the associations m opening week ot 1956 The Virginia Department of Agriculture, reports gross sales during the week ended Dec. 5 amounted to 2.068.060 pounds and averaged $38.65 per hundred. Th.s return was a small decline of 40c from tire initial week last year when 1.010.769 pounds old for a $39.05 average Puces tins year averaged $1.00 to $::.00 per hundred pounds lower for most heavy grade leafs. Also, some small decreases occurred for low to good thin leaf and short leaf. Better quality thm leaf was up SI 00 or $2.00. Lugs and non descript held mainly unchanged Averages were chiefly $100 to $3.00 above then respective sup port levels. The tobacco consisted of larger percentages of fair to fine quali ties than last season and less low Greater proportions of heavy and short leaf and lugs vyre on the floors and a much smaller ratio of thin leaf Fair to fine heavy leaf, low and fair lugs, and fair thin leaf made up the bulk of sales. The markets a;c scheduled to close for Christinas holidays after auctions on Dee 19 and will re open JanT 6. 1958 .>omr good stues reported at the warehouses from til*' hist days of last week were: L D. Jacobs and Whitt. Fann villa. 880 pounds for $394.48. from $35 to $60 isun-cured sale; w. C Osborne. Cmdsvilic. t .774 pounds, for $748.94. from $33 to $6.7 av< - aging $50. W. F. Isaacs. !r pt. ;i■ i. from $37 to $70 a'erasing $57 7 ; Lewis Carwi’e .V Sou. 608 pound... from $37 to $6.1, IVI'! a,:in;- .v>7 68 T C .lame- son (>:•••• • • 09a pounds, 1 nun $34 !•> $65 auir in- $.vi ')#> C. C. and W l> Harvey 1.313 pounds, from $37 to $60. avnat ms $54.05; D B Parsons. 776 pounds, from $3a to $62. av>-•ar ms $53 41 L. T. Nash. 714 pounds from $34 to $62. averaging $51.43 and James Wilson. 714 pounds, from $23 to $83. averaging $50.89 I rben To Present Chase City Recital W’altri I t' r l >o m win hi' pro iih;rl by tin' CfHt.se (ity Women rsiib 111 :i rhn^tnu! or .pm re i'■*al at i!» e'etrten 11 \ Mrtl>. v]: i C'luilTh 111 Cha ■" City mi 'Ilnii'd.r afternoon. !><t U’ i ;; at The public i ■■ invited Kicludcd on the proa .mi v. r, i bo a number of familiar Chris'ma songs specially transcribed for the organ/besides works of Buxtehude Ract. Guilmant, and Jonsen. The recitalist is an Assistant Professor of music at Lour wood College and organist at the Parnivllle Metho ijt Cliurcii.