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Rocky Mount Evening Telegram (Newspaper) - August 26, 1952, Rocky Mount, North Carolina ¿A—The Rocky Mount Evening Telegram, Tues., Aug. 26, 1952^__ GOP Candidate Around Capitol Square BY LYNN NISBET. ■fCAMPAIGNERS — i'lghting Republicans in official capacity as i ^ Democratic party officer is rel-i atively new business for Everett " Jbrdan, just re-elected as State Democratic chairman. It Is old f biislness for National Commit- of the crowning glories of American way of life is right and obligation to make a choice" for public officials. That right and obligation is more gen erally diffu.sed now than fore. By the same token there is more re.sponsibility upon par- the the Hit By Ruling Dorothy Dix Says: teeman Robert L. Doughton, campaigners to present the began voting and workmg for^facts t© the voters so that se- Democrats long before Jordan Was born and had already been in Congress four or five terms feoi wh' lection can be intelligently made anu>ng the partie.s and candidates. Avowed opinion of such en the present chairman was out.standing men as Bob Dough d enough to vote. Tnat fl)ffer-;;jveton and Bill Umstead is that ,ce in perspective may explam ^vj^gn ^11 the facts are known a e expressed attitude of the two en In comments at the Demo cratic committee meeting here tee other day. This will be Jordan's first experience a^ a respon-fejble party leader in a general < election for President, Governor Id other top level officers. He jseawell Id he thought the fight ahead | honestly RALEIGH i;P)—W. Poi rc.st Bedell of Reiclsville has been barred by ever be-'®' fiecision from having his name placed on the general election ballot as the Republican candidate for Congress in the Fifth District. The ruling was handed down Saturday by Wake Superior Court Judge W. C. Harris. A notice of appeal to the State Supreme Court was given by Bedell's attorney, Clyde Randolph Jr., of Winston- DEAR MISS DIX: Recently I had a terrific quarrel with my father, and said some things lor all adole,scent trends. You might try inviting some other boy to a school dance or picnic, or some other gathering to which you are suppo.sed to bring go ste'ady with one boy, yet all the|a„ escort. This will let the other crowd assumes that .she is I have been going with a boy for xix boys know that you are not limited to one male companion, but whetiv wiiich am very sorry. He saidimonths and, though I like him very^er they will take up the cue or not l| tçr the Democrats is 15 be one of the hardest majority of the people will choo.se Salem, the Democratic party and its ■ The State Board of Elcction.s re-candidates, not because their fused several weeks ago to certify fathers voted that way but be- Bedell as the Republican candidate cause the Democratic party of-; when it learned that he wa.s listed fers greater advantages to more ¡on the Rockingham County regis-people now. Ed Broyhii;, chubltratlon books as a Democrat. and Jim Baley just as ! Testimony at the hearing Sat-think the Republicans I "''^ay indicated Bedell had regis- I'S'ears. Mr. Bob doesn't think it^ ' ■ -^ill be any harder, maybe not so Trenuous, as several others — ^e 1928, for example. 5-FIGHTER — The 89- year-old Sbughton made a short old-fash-ifined "rousement" speech to the ||.^mmlttee. He said that al-uiough for the first time since ^10 his name will not appear ^ on a Democratic ballot, he is still ||, ^faring to go", and added that any of you think I'm too old fight Republicans, just with-Id your judgment until after le November election." He prov-the accuracy of the obser-;tion next morning by showing i. just about 8 o'clock at the of-! next door to State Demo-,tic headquarters with the im-iient question as to what time young people in the head-iarters go to work. He said he ,nted somebody to tell him lat to do, and when and where. •.&finite Implication was that );Vmile he expects to carry his full isfiare of the work load as na- tnal committeeman, he has no ¡11 going - toihave'm'ore to offer. 'The common I ^red as a Democrat in the 1950 in fifty I man, the average voter, will have|Pi''mary. Bedell reported he later his say-so at November 4. the ballot Notices executor's notice Having qualified as Executor of the estate of Mamie Reeves Smith, deceased, late of Nash County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them, duly verified, to the undersigned at Rocky Mount, N. C. on or before July 23, 1953 or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please settle Immediately. This July 22. 1952. W. D. Smith, Executor Estate of Mamie Reeves Smith box on i^is registrar and asked that his registration be changed to Republican. The change was never recorded, the court was told. Judge Harris said Bedell had failed to comply with .state election laws which say that a candidate cannot run for office on one party ticket and still be registered as a member of another" party. ne never wanted to speak to meimucii, 1 would like to go out witn 's anothei thing, agaui. iwice X nave tried to makeLther boys, as I up. I have aamiued j. was Loung out he says he doesn't want to yo""« speak to me. now can I get him In iBcilnatlon to try to take over ' l&d run the campaign. He will ■fit his activities into the gener-¿¡¡t plan of the State party organ-liiatlon. mstead has been a valiant ,te William Umstead by direct .tement and inescapable Impli-lon concurred in the Dough-m idea. A mere youth when com-•red to, Doughton's 89 years, fmstcad has been a valiant .rrlor for Democracy since 12. As candidate for Governor iw he has more at stake than body else, but he agreed that 18 upcoming scrajD will probably no harder than some others which he has participated. Most the folks who now say they will ite for Eisenhower are the same ilks who voted for Wlllkie and iwey, he said. He sees no rea-for alarm, but warned against implacency. lANGER POINTS — Democra-•leàders admit there are some :er points in this state. They icognlze danger In the eighth, ith and tenth congressional lets, and in about a dozen vcountles. Voting records for fe imst 50 years justify conflit In Democratic victory in least seiven congressional dis-cts and 75 counties. Eight or counties are just as definitely ¡publican. That leaves five dis-et sand 10 to 20 counties as dis-ited territory, with odds heavi-favorlng Democrats in the elev-and twelfth districts and half ,e contested counties. iPUBLICANS — The forego-appraisal • Is that of the mocratic leaders. Republicans allenge Its accuracy, and there some basis for their hopes of larglng their areas of control, e doubtful areas are being lad over the whole state, e mountain counties which a years ago were predomin-ly Republican are now safely ocratic. Meanwhile, the Re-ibllcaii vote both numerlcal-and percentage-wise has been eased In Piedmont and East-Carolina. Republicans have icaptured any new counties, it they have succeeded in re-clng Democratic majorities In lyeral communities. lEPENDENTS — This has ®îi due mainly to the develop-pnt of an independent voting incçpt among the people. Each' .cceedlng generation of moun-leers- gets further away from prejudicial notion that the imocratic party represents the jurbon aristocracy which sought ' impress their young men into Confederate army go years to, Likewise each generation easterners gets further from prejudiced opinion that the-spublican party represents the, ces that imposed military rulei td Negro domination upon them ' iring the reconstruction era 80 s ago. New voters are influ-iced more by present and pros-itive Ideas than by the past, "ern methods of communica-in — good roads, larger news-per readership, radio and tele-•on — keep the people in once ilated - communities fully . east of developments in the ,tlon and the world. People in ,ierokee and Guilford and Dare ¡t the same information at the e time, and on basis of that ,,formation they make up their 'Pivn minds about how to vote f-.DICE _ In . his brief ac-iptance speech before the Demo-' tic committee whsn he was inated for State Superin- ; ient . of Public Instruction,' varies Carroll said that "one ' EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the estate of Mattie B. Askew, deceased, late of Edgecombe County, North Carolina', this is to notify all persons having claim* against said estate to present them, duly verified, to the under-.signed at Whitakers, N. C., on or before Aiigust 1953, or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please settle immediately. This August 5, 1952. CHARUE C. ASKE-W, Executor Estate of Mattie B. Askew Three Bond Issues Will Be Determined RALEIGH (it—The Local Government Commission will open bids tomorrow on three bond issues and a revenue anticipation vote totaling $1,355,000. The bond issues include: $800,-000 in school b.uilding bonds for ■Vance County, $450,000 in water and sewer bonds for Thoma.sville and $100,000 in school building bonds for Pamlico County. A $5,-000 revenue anticipation note will be sold for Polk County. to listen to me? T. R. Answer: You must have wounded your lather s leeungs very deeply lor nim to refuse so steadiastiy to speaK to you. Ail you can ao is renew your apologies at intervals until the hurt «rears oif a^ litue. in tne future, be more considerate of him and more careful of the things you say. He's INot Interested DEAR MISS DIX: For two months I have been going with a boy have learned to love very deeply. Neither of us has gone wiUi anyone else In that time. The last time we were out together, he too.i me home, then told a boy friend to tell me he was going to schooi again and wouldn't see me for some time. I love him so much I wouldn't care if we couldn't go out. I have called him, have nad my girl friend call him and have written asking him to change Jiis mind. I am 16, and he is three years older. JOSEPHINE Answer: Better start at the beginning again with a new beau^ Josephine. This one apparently has other intentions, and' your persistent efforts to make him change them are driving him further away After a friendship of two montlis, he can scarcely be expected to take a pledge of eternal devotion. You probably were altogether too possessive and demanding even during the brief two months of" acquaintance. The chances of getting him back are very slim and, whether you believe it or not, I assure you your heart is not irreparably broken. think 17 Is too to go steady. How can I show other boys that I am available for dates. VIRGINIA P. Answer: This is virtu-ally impossible within the confine.s of your own crowd. The "going steady" custom of today limits a couple's dates to each other when they've gone out together only three or four times. The difficulty would be Uiat other boys in the group are probably similarly bound to other girls. If you stop going with your present beau, naturally the friendship ends. A situation like this is one of the pernicious effects of going steady yet, since it has become so in trenched as ateen-age custom. DEAR MISS DIX; Which come.i first—a man's wife or mother. My husband goes to see his mother every day during lunch hour, and often stops there on his way home from work. When he comes home, there is nothing but faultfindin-j. I know he loves his mother more than he does me. I am 26, he i.3 27, and we have no children, since I have lost several since our marriage six years ago. Now I don't think I will ever have one. My health isn't good, but my husband doesn't seem to care. Do you think I should send him back to his mother? BARBARA L. Answer: Are you sure that none of the fault lies within yourself? Your ill health may have made nag. With no riiildren to care ioi-.l-.L Clafoc rallarl you have too much time to brood, I Hi OU JlulCi vallwU and you dwell on your hu.sband's love for his mother to the pomt where jealnusr has become an oo-.se.s.sion with you. Vour huKi):infl .should ,bi> mnn-willing to help you overcome the trouble than to spend so nuK.a time 'at his mother'.?. He should at pool their rc.source.s and form a least come iioine to yoii direcuy; commonwealth to .save themselves from work, and try to checr you fj-^,^ •.imminent fatal thrusts up until your health irnnrovr.s to the point where you have a more wholesome outlook on life. To Pool Resources DAA1ASCUS. Syria (yf) — Irag niinistrr to Syria, Moshe Shah-bancier, .says the Arab states must only time will change It—as It does you too demanding—too prone of communism and Zionism." Shahbander's statement to a If neither you nor vour dnrl.or new.sman last night was believed can convince him that he owes ^^ j^^^^g fyn backing of his a duty to youji perhaps the bn-t, „t^ Qne of the richest m .solution would be a temporary seP- Middle East because of its aration. vast oil re.sources. Under his Plan, Iraq and other states with' oil rev-enue.s would help support their poorer neighbors. Shahbandcr charged that communism is "trying to infiltrate tha Arab world with its spiritual im-Central Railroad plans to scrap i perialism while Israel is aiming 300 outdated stoam looomotivos j at economic domination." containing enough steel to make : _________ 15,000 light tanks. 1 , „ . u ^ ^ i The railroad said yesterday the I for 50,000 tons of finished steel. The locomotives are being re-(irprl in favor of Diesel engines. y Railroad To Scrap 300 Locomoties NEW YORK l/B—The' New York locomotives, now in storage at va-torious points, would provide scrap DEAR MISS DIX:'What can a girl do when she doesn't want to legal notice State of North Carolina County of Nash By virtue of an order of Norman Gold, Judge of Rocky Mount Recorder's Court in the criminal action entitled. "State vs. Luther Thomas Hilllard" and by authority of the provisions of section 4 .3411 (P) of the GS of North Carolina, the undersigned will sp'I to the highest bidder, for cash, at the 'Washington Street entrance of the Municipal Building of the City of Rocky Mount, on the 20th day of September, 1952, at twelve o'clock the 1936 Pontiac forrior sedan automobile,. Motor No. 6BB-18860. Body No. 3047. Stvie No. 36-2609A, which was In the possession of Luther Thomas Hll-iard when he was arrested on the 2nd day of October, 1951. This the 16th day of August, 1952. J. 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