Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for Popular Government Vol. 17 Issue 8, Apr 1951
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For the past eighteen years, the Institute of Government has reported the day by day operations of every session of the North Carolina General Assembly to the members of the legislature themselves, to state officials, and to local officials in every county and town in North Carolina. This article summarizes the operations of the Institute's legislative services.
If the voters of the Town of Hazelwood approve, the town will be merged into the town of Waynesville and an unusual joint enterprise aimed at eliminating conflict between the two municipalities will be completed.
Virtually all of North Carolina's larger cities regulate the construction of buildings within their limits. North Carolina is one of eleven states which have state building codes.
Recent work of the 1951 North Carolina General Assembly concluded with several new legislation pieces dealing with law enforcement: substantive crime, liquor law and enforcement, criminal procedure, and subjects of general interest to law enforcement.
Cemetery beautification is receiving attention from the town of Clinton. The original cemetery has been completely reworked and the new addition landscaped. The town plans to establish a trust fund from the receipts of sales of lots to maintain land.
Membership agreements permitting North Carolina counties and municipalities to bring some of their employees under Social Security will be mailed to all counties and municipalities on June 1st.