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THE TIMES COVERS DU IN LIKE A ROOF
KENANSVILLE, N. ; O,,.'
LlSHED EVfcBY THPKSDA t
. THURSDAY, AUGUST 8th., 19S5
NUMBER 24 .
; :7 iDsEi!
This week .the TIMES received
letter from oneof 1U readers.
e writer . failed to Sign ; the let
r but he has expertised an opin-
i that ia found in the minds of a
e number of our citizens..; In-
ad of carrying this letter in the
i-.-mal open forum column or refus
i r to publish it because it la un-J
ned we are featuring it so that
i ,1 of our readers may Know
Dear Mr. Editor:- ,'. t
our Dallv Press continues to car-
ry big and astounding headlines of
attacts on the ' Agriculture f Ad-,
justment Administration. We have
hundreds of cases on docket now
to prohibit the collection of the
Processing Taxes on different basic j
commodities. ' ,
- The 'American Farmers have I
paid Protective Tariffs for a long
time and done nothing about, it.-i
We have not ' fought f industry"
for this protection, and: now when 1
the Roosevelt administration sees j
the dire need of giving agriculture (
a fair chance with other "business" i
- find industry fuThting it and ,
f IghUng hard, But, not fair, gentle
men. If we are going Jo continue
to sell on an open market, lets Join
our friends of Texas and other
states to fight the Protective Tar
iff that ia protecting Industry, and
we, ourselves buy on an open, mar
ket - Our court of the nation are de-
nlarinir the "NeW; Deal" uncODSU-
..noi tow 4 wrong? We send
ninety-slit Senators and hundreds AugUBt I6th this year's ses- assault Consealed weapon, drunk
nf ftpnresentatives to Washington , Mngr ln manv respects the hess and disorderly Conduct, pled
to i-ve our laws and yet we allow
firemen td Jdlt'ttie
nur law makers incompetent? 0r
are the junsi oi i.ne.vnw inoal graduation exerctaes will m
es lacking ja.held at L the close h of : Summer
witn tne yewow sua '
political party. ouuuw "imore students, mostly teacners in
"Depression egim. . v . j
reminded or tne cnuoa i
1931-32 before the AAA or tne
y TV A or any of the other New Deal
Programs came Into , being, -, we
were in a depression, without equal
' : In history, we were offered reme
dies that effected the weathy and
got us no where. But when agri-
culture came out of the dark past
i and got an equal -chance with otl
er business, you could' read your,
newspaper " of ' the progress peine;
made and prosperity In sight; yet
when agriculture i steps forward
and employment .keeps pace, we.
find the same old trick, being play-
ed to try to taka and keep taking
by the less than H .of I per cent of
: the population of America. . , .
Friends it Is time for us to f or-s-et
all poUUcal.bariers and predu-
jlces.and work for the,common
good of , aU. ), There are powercui
- forces working to sway public op
inion (money usually rules) but lets
- resolve that long as our Honora
ble friends ahd gentlemen of Wash-
' ington try to keep us as they have
already td such a degree,. of ef-
fiency that no sane man can deny,
that we should stick with them
. and fight for bur cause. . . v 1
Mr. Editor X plead with you to
keep the public Informed of the
' close check and the fine spirit of
cooperation needed to continue this
New Deal of prosperity so vital
to all. ; ' ' , ' j '
-, , , , Yours truly,
' ' A CITIZEN.
' " ,
. Conference V
Tho Methodist Quarterly coh-
, ,nTf the Falson-Kenansvule' week. Supt. Johnson doesjiot know
tcASrchU in the at th,s time whether it will be pos-
gruup w 5."- ,.MM. . u o. fothla tn atnrt the school On time
K-flnansville Methodist church Sun
day morning at 11:16." Presiding
r.lder Jones of the Wilmington
District preached at the morning
B'-rvlce and Conducte4.the confer
ence. Encouraging" reports, were
r(ven from the various churches.
Dinner was served by the Kon
f Hvllla Methodist at Spring and
; re was enough for all. V ,B.
,! yner had enough chicken and ev-
v Mr. Quinn reporU that he got
;ed up for one time.'
, hlng ln Grove Church Sun
nir? at 11:15 and at 8:00.
nirg message will deal
! . : inti lling the Second
! a evening service will
0 l ife, deal,
- r -me
- u'if imesybcores
.pities And Fiends
' - ).
C.' H. Hamlin , AUantio Christ
Ian College's most popular pro
fessor Is loved by all atulents
who attend the Institution.
(Soeclal To Times)
Wilson August' 7th. With a,
combined registration of. almost
400 for 1U two terms, the Usa:
a n,ritin rniieern Summer I
c - .t A . Kimu nn Fri.
iTO08t .uccesstueYe iWdJicted fiy
. i .h(.'W: fori
' V w . j
School, at which time a dozen or
B. degree. ' 1 -,-...'. ;.':.
The Summer School, directed by
Prof, C. H. Hamlin has been an in
tegral part of the local institution.
It is less than ,ten years of .age,
being first conducted at .: Neuse
Forest Just outside of New Bern,
N. Carolina, -y"'-
Students registered . from Duplin
are as 'followsr::;':r;':,:A:::f,':
Teachey's: Lillian 'Moore; , Rose
HlUt Ullie '.Teachey; f oeaulavllle;
Lou Jackson, Mrs. Phoebe Jones
Pate and Lou Belle Williams.
" -. v'-; i
' Sitterson At West j
C. B. Bltterson,' Jr.i of Kenans
vUle left Saturday night for West.
Point where foa has. been awarded
an eight year scholar ship. Mr. Bit
terson Graduated from high school
I in Kenansville and has tud about
a year and a half In W-ike Forest
College. This scholarship appoint,
ment will give him four years of
college work and four years of ser.
vice 1 nthe United States Military
Academy. C. B. Is very fortunate
indeed to have received this ap
pointment over the many youns
men who have aspired for the ap
pointment and we know that ho
will make good and will be an ho
nor p his county. 1 ; , ;
Nothing New Has
' Developed In School
. Nothing new has developed in
the school proeram ' during the
this year or not on account of state
action on the infantile Paralysis
situation, but he hopes that the
schools can be-opened about Sept
ember 1st, so as to make the truck
situation along the A. C. L. R. R
able to take advantage of a full 8
month school- Starting the school
late will be very inconvenient for
the patrons of about half of . tho
schools, j. 1
- .. . o-
16 Year Old Boy
m-mj v a - tJA
VVantS A XlOme
A 16 year old boy wants a home.
This Is a white boy who is willing
to work and likes to work. He has
had experience in tobacco work
and wants a home In Duplin. Any
one Interen: ' --'H f t ln touch
v-r.h t" 7 "' f t oi:a.
New, Solicitor "
rtoAvva R Ward newlv appoint
ed County Solicitor conducted the
state's cases like a veteran in uw
short term of Court held Monday
morning. Judge Blanton was, on the
bench and only cases who needed
no jurywere considered m this
term. The court had finished It's
work and adjourned at noon. Many
of the cases that were called were
! continued until next term of pourt
I when a jury will be present - ,
The following cases were ban!
led In Monday's session. - - .
, Norman' Chasten charged ,wlth
conduct was found not guilty.'
; Johrf Hayze,-. charged with as-,
ault with deadly weapon was giv
en 6 months on the roads.
.Walter Payis pled guilty of hav
ing whiskey for sale and was giv
en 4 months on the road.
. Mark Tyler, William Tyler " and
Carroll Pickett were charged with
assault with deadly weapon. Pick
ett was dismissed and both Ty lei
boys were given 6 months on tho
road. - , ' . i -Jerry
LofUn Was found guilty oi
assault with a deadly weapon and
prayer for judgement was conttn-
uea to sepiemoer uri. .
CahrUe Tucker ; was given 12
months on the road for assault
with a deadly weapon. - , . -
. David Williams charged u with
guilty vandr prayer ror" judgment
provided .the- defendant , remained
A i,nHl that nnnrf
in ty:m T
Ralph Miller Ap-
j.pointed Fire Warden
Ralph Miller of Be'ulavlUe has
been appointed fire warden for the
county' of Duplin by the combined
efforts" of sUte ' and tcounty de
partments of ' conservation. Mr.
Miller's duties wUl be that of over
seer ever the Duplin County orga
nization which' la now. In the pro
cess ot organization.. Three men
will be appointed to each pf the
townships to' report any. fire, that
might break out and direct efforts
to control any such fire, ' The ull
appointments Of local men has. not
been "'completed at this time. Mr.
Miller will have charge of the di
recting of the efforts through cot
ordination of the several,' local "u-
.nits-.v'i.vlJ' ' i'i:i-',S;' ' ,:- '
; ,;This same organization will .be
used in cooperation with the pres
ent game warden system to assist
in the 'enforcement, of the 'game
laws. " -i -':C??:?&&P&-
Mr Miller is a lover of the -out-of
doors, having hunted and trav
eled - through, most 'of , the" forests
of the county, and we are fortu
nate ln having; him a the i head .'of
this 'new; work. ;vfc; i
Mi.-;;. -' i ' 'o -'
-The Convict road force is stUl at
work in -the Northern part of the
county and, are now top-surfacing
the road leading from Warsaw to
Wards Bridge in Goshen Swamp.
The bridges near Tear Shirt have
been completed across Goshen, and
the road is now open for travel.
The., workmen had to dlg deeper
and place the sides of the bridge
low enough - to prevent tho dirt
from the side Of the bridge scaping
Into the stream and leaving the
bridge rough at the edge of the
tied and workmen will place addi
tional dirt thereto make the ap
proach smooth. - "V
, y. t , ; o ,1 1 ik t v ;
Tobacco Prospects '
- Tobacco warehousemen are seen
daily visiting the farmers and in
viting iem "to give their respec
tive houses a chance , this season.
All tobacco men seem to predict a
1 good price for tobacco this sea
son. The crop 'throughout -'the
county u neviy v umwsu uiu
. many of the farmers will have to
bacco graded and ready for the op
ening Sales. , -, ' , 1
-.. ' ,1 o 5,:
Cigarette makers open fight on
processing tax. ,
' William Green calls on govern
ment to t to check Hitler.
witw, - f
' THS EDITOR -
'- Well we have some Interesting,
reading this week. It seems that
our subscribers turned an aval
anche of letters loose -on us. We
first thought we would run them
Ul In open forum and when the
last was received .from an un
known writer we obuld not help,
but feature Hon the front page.
The writer, commenting on the
present administration In wash-
, Ington City expressed the opln
- " a. .-. a MiillniM nfi UmithamtaH
Ib of millions of (Southerners,
especially farmets- It Is the first
time that our National Govern
ment has really pdt forth an at
tempt to aid agriculture. Also
I am Inclined to agree with what
the . writer Infewl i-ogardlng
oar Supreme, Court. Is It right
that 'nine men should have the
power to literally tear down and
destroy the program ot an ad
ministration that Is doing every
thing, in its power to help the
farmer- and downtroduen man?
Our .constitution' Is a document
that has been' written through
the 169 years of our governments
history. During that time many
changes have been maae. Most
noticeable' probably were the two
amendments freeing the Slaves,
and repealing the -18th amend
The framework ot our Gov
ernment haS not been altered, so
far aa comttltuttatt Is concerned,
taut , when" a condition arises as
the years from 1989 to the pres
ent When so-called unconstitu
tional measure , have to be en
acted to pull this country out of
what might have been complete
destruction through revolution
then it seems 'to me that our
-constitution should be altered to
make such laws conform to our
structure and procedure of gov-
r efntnent ,under thenew order
R It seems t f tS&'&lim
oldent that this letter should
reach the desk the same week
Nand the very same day- as did the
letter from Rev. John T. Fitz-
geral'J Inl New York.; As one let
ter carried' the cry of the South
ern Farmer that he should fight
With' the president in his efforts
to help the farmer, the letter
from',! the -Industrial and money
center of the East rang with the
i cry of the money powers to stop
this program of resuscitating
- the already drowned man be
cause to do this might muddy
the .play 'Waters of the mighty
rich. Be v. Mr. Fitzgerald seems
to think that election time next
.year will be the most exciting
event we have had In this coun-
v try In many a day. "Coming e
vents cast their shadows before"
la an old saying that too often
proves to be true. Agreeing with
the -writer of the first letter, I
am of the opinion that Southern
and Western farmers better u
nite behind this NEW DEAL
' program as it affects hem and
, keep the Roosevelt a Jmlnistra-
Hon in power until the new order
: can be well seated.
'Some of the residents of "Choco-
lato'MrtU be interested in Rommie
O'Daniel's letter about his family
discoveries in Tennessee, while
those most interested in the Wet
and Dry issue will be Interested in
Mr. Qulnn's letter. Again a tax
payer sounds a note of warning to
the-., board of commissioners about
raising .the tax rate.
v . ' 0 ' -
' Rev. Mr. Gooding was called to
Virginia this week on account of
the illness of his mother. '
'Farmers of this section are
looking forward with nauch eagerness-
to the opening of the border
belt today, The Georgia .. opening
average of around 21 cents sounds
Very encouraging. Quite a number
of Duplin farmers are spending the
day on the border markets.
Congressman Graham V Barden
passed through Warsaw this week.
No obe seems to know just-what
his business was but the job; of
appointing a post-master .there has
.not been completed, yet. .1'
Distributing AAA (;
'$$1 Marketing: Cards
- Distribution Of DupllH ;; County
AAA tobacco marketing cards was
oegun lasc ween, r aruierg are ana -
ed to await receipt or notice from
the County Agent before calling
for their cards. ' ' r
There are"' 30,000 - Communists
here, chief reports in Moscow.' 1
Border Belt Market Opened
Today; Early Reports From
Whiteville, Aug. 8th. With, to
bacco coming into Whiteville in a
steady stream for the past three
days reports from this marketing
city state that there is approxi
mately two million 'pounds of the
leaf spread on the warehouse
floors of Whltevillc's warehouses
awaiting sale. It truly looks as U
this is the beginning of the great
est season ever experienced by the
Whiteville market and while it will
be necessary to sell near two mil
lion pounds of tobacco today and
tomorrow the Whiteville tobacco
nists feel confident that their
floors will be cleared by five
o'clock Friday afternoon, leaving
them clean and bare for a big sale
As this report is received sales
had not begun on the Whiteville
market and, unless later informa
tion is received, one can only guess
as to what price will be paid to
day. Reports from the Georgia
Belt which opened last Thursday
have been very encouraging to the
tobacco growers of this State,
however, the average price paid
on the Georgia markets cannot bci
used as a comparison for the pric-)
es that will be paid in the Border
Belt opening week. Georgia has a
very fine crop of tobacco this year.
Reports from tobacconists on the
Georgia markets state that the
best of this crop is being sold first.
Contrary to this the tobacco grow
ers of the Border Belt are bring
ing their sand lubs and other non
descript grades to market this
week. . . . with a sprinkling of the
' better types.
T O ii
Term Superior Court
L. R. James, Stacy Jackson,
Lloyd Rouse, H. B. Carter, Kirby
Whaley, Alton R. Sholar, C. C.
Winders, Stedman Henderson, O.
J. Wilson, P. W. Carter, J. Lacy
Powell, I. L Brown, N. J. Merritt,
MCiver snoiar, waiter rowcu, l,.
Fred Drew, Lonnie Brown, Leslie
H. Southerland, Richard McCu)len,
L. L Johnson, W. E. Carlton, L. R.
Brown, A. T. Sholar, Geo. I. Tho
mas, Philip Brogden, J. H. Turner,
L. H. Byrd, L. D. Guy, R. W. Pick
ett, Alvin Jones, L. B. Williams,
Edmond Brinson, Calvin Davis, P.
J. Sellers, A. W. Alderman, B. K.
O. N. Lee, Abner Phillips. F. N.
Brinson, G. L. Smith, Andrew
Padgett, R. M. Sutton, Mike Cav
enaugh, W. Fred Revell, J. H. Ed
wards, Jno. R. Cavenaugh, E. P.
Blanchard, Bill Brogden, J. H.
Brice, J. L. Benton, A. E. Hollings
worth, Piney Hall, Osborn Mobley,
W. W. Peterson, Paul Ingram, M.
S. Hinei, J. F. Lanier, Jno E. Da
vis, Hubert Wells, J. E. Rlvenbark,
Richard Pickett, Jesse L. Brock,
L B. Qrlnn, E. M. Johnson, P. C.
Rlvenbark, C. H. Ezzell, Lloyd
Taylor, E. W. Beasley, A. L. Mer
ritt, Luther Outlaw, Joe F. Wil
liams, Elijah Pate.
A tonsil clinic will be held at the
Kenansville School building, Thurs
day and Friday, August 22 and 23,
by Dr. Bizzell of Goldsboro. Please
see Dr. Gooding or the Health De
partment for appointments, prev
ious to the clinic. This will be the
last of a series of clinics for the
year. The price wil be $15.00. Co
lored children will be taken if
enough apply and the requirements
Call Off Mt Olive
;. - o -
At the - request of - uie State
Board of Health, the Mount Olive
"Fanners Festival", will .be called
off. this yeajvfjt,;?' .
, A notice waa carried In this pa
per a- few weeks ago announcing
the festival. The committee in
charge met in Mt Olive this week
and decided to definitely cancel all
nin. Tho nuann rlven la the ran.
tinual spread of Inf antyle Paraly-
Army invents ray to "see" ahips
fifty miles away, ' t
'V1 V,.; ' o i''i 1 11 ';'-.-:-: f-
v Roosevelt amends relief
rates to' end irregularities.
A. H. "Sandy" Uraiiam, Lieu
tenant Governor, from Hillsboro
who is a candidate for Governor
of the State. "Sandy's" many
fiiends are predicting a great
victory for him. It appears that
he Is developing a strong follow
ing among the Young Democrats
of the State.
This is educational. Last week
you were asked to read every is
sue. The Wets say Prohibition has
Opined the Country, Dry's say It
was a success. Who's right?
, .Firsts whether for or against .al
coholic drinks, let us be honest
with each other, broad minded,
think and consider. You will find
the writer fair to all. I will not
condemn the drunk who while driv
ing his car runs into another and
kills several members of a happy
sober family, nor the drunk who
goes home and abuses his family,
nor the drunk in the gutter. I am
not writing these articles to con
demn, for a man with his delicate
brain cells destroyed by poisonous
alcoholic drinks is to be pitted. I
am writing these articles to show
just what alcohol has done, is do-
ing and will do, and for other rea-
sons which you will learn later.
Were I to actually condemn it
would have to be the sober man
who knowing the danger of alco
hol continues to drink, or to take
the first drink. It would be the
drink and never get drunk, for ho I
it is, that the sober youth listens
to and then decides he can do the I .
Next week we will step right out I
into space, into the great space, of
imagination. I will take you on a
trip you will never forget, so pack
up and get ready. TUNE IN
"LET YOUR CONSCIENCE BK
From County Agent's
The office force has completed
the First Certification of the 1935
Compliance of Flue Cured Toharro,
and these have been forwarded to j
Washington this week. This certi
fication is an application lor the
' 1935 rental payments, and cheeks
are expected as soon as the appli
cations are approved in the Wash
Allotment Cards Are Now Keudy
About 4.000 allotment cards tor
the tobacco farmers in the County
aer now ready for distribution.
Farmers began to call for these
cards Monday and a steady stream
of farmers coming for thair cards
has kept up through out the week.
The Annual meeting of the Wo
man's Missionary Union of the
Eastern Association will meet cl
Bear Marsh Baptist Church, Wed
nesday, August 21st at 10:00 A.
M. Mrs. Edna R. Harris of Ra
leigh will be special speaker. Mem
bers of all W. M. S. and and Y. W.
A. and all leaders cere urged to at
tend. Women of Chv.rches having
no Societies and Pastors are in
vited. :h . JUUss Macy Cox. .
" ' ' ' Assocaitlon Supt.
yfeff-Ni " ' '' ." 6 1. '1 n. i,."
Proposed half -cent and mill coins
designed by Roosevelt
I .- ' , V. 1
, ' t j :
i. WW" lfft
l "m&j sT' I i
, (Special To Th'. Times Ry Wirt)
Whiteville. N. C, Aug. 8, 10:ta
' A. M. The seasonal pay day 01!
tho Border Belt Tobacco groWw."
began today when promptly at
(nine o'clock thico nets nl buyers
formed ranks behind Whiteville a
warehousemen and siartod on tl.o
long trek that will carry then
many miles up and down the Iloo.-i
of this city's six warehouses beforj
the end of the marketing season.
These buyers face a record bronl;-
1 lne amount of the leaf and it is
i hard to estimate the amount -t to
'bacco that Is already spread lor
sale, but It Is thought that tins.
I together with later arrivals today
and Friday, will be more than a
mihon-and-a-half pounds. However
at twelve o'clock tcday sales wei .
progressing smoothly and without
interruption. All warehouse floois
should be cleared and bare by Fri
day afternoon and ln complete
1 readiness for another big sale Mon
The thousands who r.ave-tobaccj
here for sale today are e vincing
genuine satisfaction over the priced
they are receiving and many oth
ers here as spectators state they
will be back next week with as
much of the weed as they can
make ready for the market. It 13
hard to estimate the average price
of the tobacco that is being sold
today. Competition is keen en nil
Todays offering are lacking in
quality, when taken as a whole,
but if the pleased experssions com
ing from those who are receiving
checks for their tobacco can be
considered as an indication, then
It can be safely said-that the aver
age will be surprisingly high.
Opening day last season this
sold four hundred seven-
teen thousand pounds of tobacca.
Opening day this year that mark
; will be execeeded by nearly a quar
ter million pounds. The average
for the opening day sale last year
was twenty one dollars and thirty
cents per hundred. Many are pre
dicting as great an increase in tile
average price as there is in li-.i
Pudage. All are unanimous in
stating that tobacco is selling
much higher than they expected.
Georgia Marts Opened
With Over 20c Aver'ge
I xhe Georgia markets opened -ast
su-lwcek with an averaRC Gf over 20
markets averaging much higher.
j The Georgia cpening was a lew
cents under the opening figures of
last year, however the crop there
is reported to be improved over
. last season
Water Melon Cutting
The Mom and Pop Club met at
the Town Spring Monday night in
its regular meeting. L. L. McLen
don was the chief speaker for the
evening and in a very interesting
way was presented to the Federal
A. A. A. Program and the appli
cation thereof to Duplin County.
Mr. McLendon gave a cross section
cf his office work that we hight
peep in and then showed something
j of how the plan had worked in tho
Improvement in debts,
homes, dres3, modes of travel, and
general moral is seen from all sid
es. New houses and newly painted
houses have made the country side
look very attractive.
Mr. McLendon stated that the
country people had learned their
1 lesson in torrner years, and when
I the money began to come in this
past two years the farmer first
paid ms obligations and debts, and
1 there by has managed to stay on
top. The better times for the far-
mer has meant better times lor ev
! ery other organization and busi
I ness, for the buying power in the
pulse of business. .The speaker
pointed to the present program as
a great victory for the south over
A great melon cutting followed
and all were filled to an uncom
Rental checks amounting to JIG,
852.32 have been received and de-.
livered to cotton growers k Ber
tie County who signed adjustment
contracts last year. Checks- for
1935 signers are expected within a
few days, says County Agent B,
E. Grant ".'.'