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P AGE S
THE TE1ES COVERS DUPUN IIKE A ROOF
pioj:r.3 every Thursday'
(THURSDAY, OCT. 81st, 1935
, Tif:Xt A6611'" ' Uwue of the
v gfes totpress it -will be
I i Kenansville. Only two
i co"ty papers wUTbe print
. : , t'? county after this week.
w Uace Enterprise,, pubttsh
in vailace hat been printed
e pr aeveral year, The Time
si in Waraaw, wae printed
i ) rgaw by Ita former owner
January 1935 -when It moved
, jvllle andjohanged owner
i. '. e present owner and pub
r 1 a been to tjie newspaper
t In Weldoh, Halifax Coun
, since April 1931 and ; during
t i year has been printing v, the
3 in his Weldon plant. ? " '
After doing' business In DupUn
nty through the first ten mon
of 1935 I find a much better
1 for newspaper work in this
y than exiaU In Halifax and
v sih the Issue of Noyember 81t I
f r;ver my ' connections' with the
oanoke News to Weldon and will
, evote my htlre time to the Dup
rn Times.- -VH'''"
In adOltlon to printing the TMlElJ
i renansviUe.:tay; plant wUl ? be
pped to take care of any and
, i h into of Job printing. We sc
, your V Job printing business
nromiae the same service you
, received- from the TIMES
guarantee satisfaction at rea
;e prices. v", v-y
lh two printing' plants to Dup
i County there is no longer a
t un for business to the county
; S to printer to other counties
v a pay no taxes to Duplin 4tnd
0 are not Interested In this
ty,- except, tor what. money
f can take Out. ' , i
'in now "has three weekly pa-Ti-
Duplto Times, printed
i nansvlUe; The Wallace Enter-,
!, printed to Wallace and the
v ivr Heralof printed to Clinton
i t owned by a, Clinton concern.
Tine TIMES is pie only paper to
t' a county thtfii published its cir.
( tlon. Our oiftulation has been
au ted and a copy of the audit ap
s to this Issue of the TIMES,
e public la cordially Invited to
1 our plant (ft KenansvlUe after'
v'cmber '10UU;:;j't':';!;i"''i .
I wish 'to take this opportunity
t tSmnk the people of Duplin Coun
ts f r their plendld cooperaUon
i l support ; during the . last .ten
the. which, has made possible
, y permanently locating to Dup
lin Bad devoting mjf entire time to
the interests of our county. ,
- ROBERT GRADY,
, Owner and fublisher.
New Homes Being: s
Erected In County,
r. and Mrs. George Sumner of
i- uulavUle are building a fine five
room bunglow at the intersection
, f the HallsvUle-Muddy; Creek
raaA and the Hallavffle Chtaqua-
i in road. Mr. Sumner has ' been
Hvlpg in a rented home, but re-
itiy he has bought a small farm
1 plans . to complete his home
. I move to early this fall.
j r. and Mrs. J. M. Sanderito
have been living with Mr.
rlin's father are building
x a new house Just west of the
Mn home and are planning
a there' In. the hear future,
i - ise will be a four room
v attractively planned and
ake a fine home. i.
. h Veach of HaUsville Is ad
on to his filling station and
7 rooms to stay there at
t. This will be convenient to
in his work and will give him
mora' to tin store. s';,';--.-.
;1 R. iPenney of KenansvUle
-chased land and has built
e station and mill on this
,t east of the Pines Filling
i r on Highway 40-24. Mr.
! Is operating his stave mill
k of the service station on
; road add is planning to
a home ear the highway.
1 j. Gutherle WlU operate the
- i -tlon. " , -
"avllle and Chinquapin
' tbe county will be inter
a marriage last Satur
i Macy Miller and : Mr.
. Erinkley. The young
ve quietly married to
f 1 will make meir
:in. Mr. Hrlnkley
e cf promipe, and
.a tiio' work on
THE CHAMPION SWEET
' POTATO ' i - ,
We are wondering' who Is the
champion sweet potato raiser in
the county. Pick out your' larg
est potato and bring it to the
TIMES office in' KenansvUle.
One man in south Duplin raised
one thatwelghted jl6 lbs,; bull
that was a few -years; ago and
he will have; to raise- another
one like that to count In this
contest. Bring your largest po
tato, and put It ont display in
the window .of the TIMES of-
iTho toriaL office of the Ex
tension Service has recently be
gun a program of Agricultural
broadcast each week day at 1:45
P. M. over sUtlon w; P. t. V. to
Raleigh. This program is arranged
by Mr. Eugene1 Knight and he Is
receiving, the. cooperation of exten
sion specialists, CoUege teachers
and Research Workers of " State
College along with other" Agricul
tural Worker and leaders of the
The present plan uses seven or
eight minutes for talk by some
person on an agricultural topic
and the fifteen minute, program
Is finished with News items of in
terest ro larmers ana iarm women.
As time goes on the program will
be improved. It will be well worth
boas time for him to listen to this
program when convenient for him
to do so.
Tells Of Hog KUling-
' Mr. J. D. Evans, one -of the sol
dier boys of 1918, tells of his exper
ience with hog killings to France.
All of toe hogs there are white
and he did not ' see a black hog
while there. The hog to be but
chered is caught and securely tied
to keep him from moving about
and . then : he ' la struck ' to the
throat with a long knife and the
blood from the hog la caught and
used to make blood pudding '(a
new dish for us). After the hog to
dead, straw to piled on him and set
afire and the hair is burned off of
the Bpper side. He is then turned
and the hair to likewise burned off
of the otherslde. He is then hung
by his back feet as we hang a hog
and while dry la gone over with a
knife to take off any hair or dirt
that might remain. Mr. Evans says
that they get the hog to good con
dition by that method but that it
takes much longer than our me
thod of using hot water.
Play To Be Given In
, , . Wallace
A musical comedy "Black-Eyed
Susan" will be given Friday night,
November 1st at the High School
Auditrlum In Wallace, sponsored
by the Woman's Club and directed
by Miss Myra Benson ucBurry,
, ' Everyone attending will be as
sured' of aa evening of fun ana en
tertalnmenti There are flye Did
maids and Susan manages to pro
mote a husband for each of them
and suddenly realizes she hasn't
one for her self, so she seta out to
capture an - eligible t husband. A
number of attractive young ladles
as chorus girls, will furnish -the
music. h ' ' i ': :t:Vit 4- -
;. j 0 i li i i i'i :'J .1
To Giveince ;.:
The High School IJght of the
Hallowe'en, Season will be a dance
given to the Qeulaville Gymnasium
on Friday night, November '-1st
Come and dance to the muUo of
a popular orchestra, and enjoy this
gala affair. A grand march with
hats, noise makers, serpentine and
confetti throwing. v
-';:;v; mi" i e '"' ilit;' 'f -yy
Smith-Thigrperi;. ; i
,iAn vent of interest, to eastern
Duplin was the marriage of Miss
Veadie Thigpen and David Resale
Smith which took place to New
bera two weeks ago. The young
couple are both from Duplin Coun
ty and will make their home near
Sarecta, where Mr. Smith la . a
auccesnful farmer, i ' : ', .
E. R. A. POLICIES :
. . DEFINED V
KenansvUle, ,: October 28tti.-p
Throughout ' the county it seems
that the public; does not under
stand Just how the H R. A. does
funcUon. Jt has many responsibili
ties, and duties of other organiza
tions are often confused win, wwe
of the E. KJUffKfy.W-;U:;.i.
The federal government nas saia
that the local governments must
pay a part of th expense of local
charitable aid. Therefore, on Jan
uary 1, 1935 it became a poucy
of the E. Ft. A- to accept only ein
Dlovablo persons who are- unable
to obtain local employment, suffi
cient to cover the minimum indivt
dual famUy budget, Thus, accord
ing to the Interpretation or tne &.
R, A. of federal poucies, w n. ,w
responslblltty , of the local .county
unlU to ; aid the unemployablea.
which includes the aged ana m-
firm. However, neither the local
nop federal government has f undo
to . adequately meet all mo ae-
mands made It ; , , .
' In the past there has been mis'
understanding about' eligibility for.
C. C. Ci enroUmehL To be ugiwe
for enlistment h young man must
i: Physically fit .
1 2. Unemployed,'' and his family
must be on direct relief as of the
date tbe application Is made. ."
8., Between seventeen and twen
ty eight years of age. .
4. Unmarried.,. . : . -:;r
5. A oltixen of the United States.
. a. obiltrated to dependents.
: 7. Willina; to make a monthly at-
lotment from his salary -to his de:
8. In possession of an rHonora
ble Discharge": for re-enrollment.
Federal aid for needy, 'worthy
students of- high school level ; is
now possible under certain condi
tions. The applicant will fill out his
form which will then be presented
to the local relief office for appro
val. In order for the local relief
office to approve the application,
the youth must be a member of a
family which was on relief to May
1835, and which la now eligible for
direct relief. i.
The poUcies- concerning E. R .E.
teaching have been changed since
last year. In order to be eligible
for E. R. E. teachinr the appU
cant must be approved by the lo
cal E. R, A. office. In order for
local-: relief office to approve an'
applicant the teacher must be a
member of a family which Is eligi
ble for direct relief as- of the date
on which the application Is made.
Mrs. $allie Millard
; Rickmon '
Mrs. Sallie Millard Rickmon
died to Aaheville. while visiting re
latives" there on' October 16, 1935
and was burled in Ashavllle. She
was the youngest-daughter of Ric
hard W. and JuUa Fryar Millard.
She is survived : by one, brother,
Octabis F. Millard , and several
no'.oes and nephew to Oklahoma
City and many relative to East
ern North Carolina, i4 V
Mrs.' Rickmon owned a home to
Fla., but to recent year bad been
making her horn with Mrs. N. J.
Burt, Of DUlori, S," C.- She wac 68
iin. Rickmon will be remember-
ed by the older residents of Ken-
anavilla as Miss Sallle Lou Millard.
who was born and raised her; Her
father taught a private academy 'all these trained brains ? tney ask.
to KenansvUle for about 30 years.! , 'Through life,'' the speaker de-
and several of the oldest residents'
of the town attended and. got .their
education from his school,
"Uncle Dob? Honored
" - - ',-,- rf.
' M ' Tt ' Mr wniihms
bt.n . md TTnni rnh: i W
the guest of honor at the birthday!
dinner held at the home of his son paujie
D. 8. Williamson In KenansvUle , forget the - trails of adversity be
Bunday, October" 27; TJnde "DbbjCotoes too strong to those to posl
wiU be 79 years old October 80th. f tion to do aomethlng' abut it.
A day of fellowship with a boun- Mr. ) Boat was presen byDr.
tiful dinner at the noon hour was.H. B. Day. who agreed witi Presi
enjoyed by over fifty friend of dent Hunter Ellington, r that he
tBe f Uly :' ! -' f -: 1 needed no Introduction, f c
. -..v''Vi:--;'-'-:V''v::i'rt-A''.i'V'--Mls Ullie Mat Scruggs gave
f Buddie Williamson 13 and Rob-; two ' delightful . numbers v on-the
ert Franklin 4, also Shared to. the Irish harp, and Felix Wheeler re
honors of, the day as their birth- ported on the State Exchange Club
days came to the month of October , conference to 6reensboro last week
and'thelr friends were there to ce-j indicating that the State conven
lebrate with them. ' . . tlon would be held to Raleigh.
w, sw it w -',( vi w;.
have amusea ypu...
O You've laughed
through his bobfes...
Comes to you tiow ai aegular
:? contributor W this paper. Each
I week we will giv you column
of Cobb's obiervafloni'on the
high lights of current ovenli . . .
a, column which will be full of
rlb-tickltng humor . buf ft the
5 'soma tinio will V efleet Cobb's
common -iente attitude toward
o fast-moving world.' v
' '.: ..:- - iff"-?, ?
, Wakfc eadi week for tfus column.
of Cobb's,' R. wHI bold yoo .ons
i second wM tbt inununoting darity
of bit comment, onlsrtals; yoo
fbo atxt with lusliflhmlno bsmor.
Tom Bost Scorjes v
New Deal Critics
(From the News tc Observer)
Raleigh, Oct.1 28th- Discussing
the unemployment situation before
the Raleigh . Exchange Club last
night, W. T. Boat, dean of capital
correspondents, laid the charge of
forgetfutoess of the lessons of ad
versity at the door of critics of the
Portraying idleness .enforced and
otherwise, to the bideousnesa of
perpetuated despair, the veteran
newspaperman aeciarea mim
adversity of -vthe' depression Was
lost upon society if it did not bring
some : lasting contribution to the
solution of ,the problem of idleness.
And be marvelled, speaking of the
efforts of the Roosevelt Adminis
tration to build for solid recovery,:
, "Yet, to the midst of this great
est metamorphosis, you find people
Condemning ': the government for
taking fundamental steps to reme
dy the unemployment eviir',
" " Mood for Work ,
-National moods said Mr. Bost,
are well defined. There have been
the national moods of philosophy,
of music, of art. Then there was a.
mood ithat might be caUed speed.
' "Now it seems to be work." .
And to he mood, for work, he
continued, there are people to be
seen and heard, who are panicky
about- the opportunities for work.
They see, jie' related, doctori, law
yers, preachers, mechanIes;Tfarm
ers, out of work and they fear that
there- Is ao way, to this new so
ciety to absorb those trained , and
... 4.1. ' V. ID.. 4hfW.
inr Mr 'worn uiwjm w -
wUltoar to languish in Idleness, or
lacking in capacity to find work in
'a fiercely competitive society. . '
I , "What are we going to-do; with
clared, "there is an automatic-new
demand for new supplyv It is eco
nomic law that society absorbs its
So, he declared, there to hope for
the greatest tragedies of uaempioy-
ment the highly trained ana eon
must be a remedy for the greatest
curse of our, day. able-bodied bands
Hen-Pecked Husband Contest
Drawing Much Attention; Mr.
Wiliiams Leading Big Field
The Duplin County Chapter, A
merican Red Cross has bad a busy
year. ' Fortunately we have had no
disasters, and have been free to
devote our time to looking after
the" Interests of our people, parti
cularly our veterans.
In January cf tbis year, our
Chapter presented the claims of
seventy-live veterans to the Hoard
of Pensions, awaiting the time
when these claims may be paid.
Our local chapter has sent twen
ty boys to the Army and Navy,
thereby securing them employment
and enabling them to assist theit
We are particularly elated over
the success we have had in assist
ing our disabled veterans to ob
tain hospital care, and in securing
their pension. We have just thit
month succeeded in getting the
pension for a peace-time veteran
who had lost his discharge, who
was paralized so that be could nei
ther write nor speak. He had only
his discharge from a Veterans
Hospital dated twenty-five years
ago. and which did not bear his
serial number. This information
was passed on to the American
Red Cross at Washington, and
they delved into the old Army rec
ords, located this man's number,
and were thereby enabled to pres
ent this veteran's claim to the Vet
frans Administration, who has
granted this man a pension.
We are happy at all Wmes to as
sist our Veterans with any prob
lems , they may present. Unfortu
nately we -40 not have funds on
but we are never too busy to give
our time to aid our Veterans. Do
not hesitate to call upon us. Wc
Mrs. J. S. Westbrook,
Duplin County Chapter.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Mallard
and daughter, Bettie of Mooreville
spent the yeek end with Mrs. A.
J. Mallard. They were accompa
nied home by Mr. John Mallard.
Messrs. Oscar Smith, Steve Mal-
lard, Joseph Carr, Roy Wilder and
Dr. Cedric Zibblin spent the week
end in cAapel Hill.
Miss Dorothy Wells of Kenans
ville spent the week end with her
parents , Mr. and Mrs. Graham
Mrs. Kenneth Currie and small
son have returned home after vis
iting Mrs. Curries parents in Bur
Miss Sue Hussey of Wilmington
spent the week end with her sister
Mrs. Almond Carter.
Messrs. George Boney and John
Bob Zibblin, students at State
College spent the week end with
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Griffith and
daughter, Jean spent the week end
Miss Rebacca Colwell of Eden
ton visited her sisters Miss Mar
garet Colwell and Mrs. James Hen
ry Currie over the week end.
Miss Miriam Sloan, a membei
of the school faculty at Calypso
spent tne week end with her pa
rents Mr. and Mrs. Ross - Sloan.
Mis Sloan had as her guest Miss
Hilda Davis of Beautancus.
Miss Ruth Currie of Cherow, S.
C. spent the week end with her
parents, Rev. and Mrs. W .P. M.
. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Fields an
nounce the birth of a son, born
Friday, October 25 at James Wal
ker Memorial hosptlal.
- Mr. and Mrs. M. Liberman an
nounce the birth of a daughter,
born Thursday, October 24 at Ja
mes Memorial Hospital, Wilming
ton. Mr. Gertrude Cooper and Mrs.
Henry Vann spent Monday in Ke-
. HaUsville Presbyterian Church
' Preaching at 11:00 by Mr. A.
'P. Merritt. " .'
Sunday school at 10:00.' 1
' Stanford Presbyterian Church
Preaching at 8:30 by Mr. A, P.
Perritt. " ' 1 '
Sunday School at 2:30; tu
You are invited. ..,.., :... ,
BIG COIXARDS THIS FALL
Mr. 3. D. Evans who Uvea
between Hi'lsvlllc and Chinqua
pin seems to be I ho champion
collard raiser of tbe season. He
has a small lot in collards all
of which are about the tarns
height and spread so as to
make the rows seem solid. By
conservative measuring. Mr.
Evans says that many of thn
plants will measure four feet
across ar.J all are of a beauti
ful green cct.or. The writer has
seen many fine gardens of col
lards this year, but feels that
this lot Is the best that tua
been seen this fall. It is a fine
sight just to stop by and see
Club To Sponsor Big
Everyone wili remember, with
a great deal of pleasure, the card
Tournaments the Kenansville Jr.
Woman's Club sponsored last
Spring. They are giving anothei
cf these Friday, November 8th.,
1935 at 8:00 P .M. at the Kenans
vUle Club House. Many tickets are
being sold all over the county and
a grand time Is anticipated by all
Any of the following games may
be played: Contract and Auction
Bridge, Rummy, Set-back and
Hearts. There will be prizes (or
each game, and refreshments for
each of you.
The Hen-pecked Husband Con
test will come to a close at this
Card Tournament. Men, take ad-
1an pnWfcr your
Selves against any last minute
voting the other fellow may do to
Entertains At Bar
Mr. and Mrs. Duff Kornegay and
Mr. John Smith, entertained a
number of their friends and re
latives at a barbecue dinner at
their home last Sunday. When the
crowd began to gather about ten
o'clock the delicious aroma of the
roasting pigs was waftea to them
by the balmy breeze of the beau
tiful Indian summer day. About
twelve o'clock however, the cue
v."as announced re ady and the
men folks with k 'ves, chopping
block and hatchet:: soon had the
tender meat in finj shape for the
trays. The wome.', laden with
great boxes and baskets of food
and bowls of slaw and bottles of
vinegar, soon had the table filled
with everything one cor.'.l wish for
to make a satisfying picnic lunch.
There was besides the delicious
barbecue large plates of sweet
potatoes, plenty of cornbread for
the 'cue, plates and dishes of fried
chicken, sandwiches, pickles, pies
and cakes and lots of other good
Those present were: Mr .and
Mrs. Ransom Kornegay and fami
ly, Mr. and Mrs. Erving Kornegay
and children and Mr. Lamb Kor
negay, Mr. and Mrs. Edd Korne
gay and four children, Mr. and
Mrs .George Kornegay and chil
dren of near Mt. Olive, Mr. rfhd
Mrs. Edgar Outlaw and family,
Mrs. Lola Kcrengay and three
children and Mrs. Laura Bennett
and Currie Bennett, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Powell and children, Mr.
and Mrs. Wright Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Smith and baby and
Mrs. Lou Smith of near Outlaw's
Bridge, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hol
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Delmas Her
ring and baby, Mrs. B. F. Herring
and son, Leland, Mr. and Mrs. Taft
Herring and children, Mr. Harold
Kornegay and sister Dorothy, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Tyndall and Misr
Lottie Kornegay, Mr. Park ' Hol-
I mes, Mr. Frank Kornegay and Mr.
Harvey Holmes of near Mt .Olive,
Mr. Julian Waller and sister, Emi
ly, Mr. and Mrs. Smith and family
of near Woodington and Mr. and
Mrs. Matf 'Quints and son and
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Judge
Beulaville announce the birth of a
daughter, Elizabeth Lamb, Satur-
day, October 19th., 1935.
:(:: i 'ir . . :::
Safety -congress hears alcohol
blamed as death rise cause. ' " "
The Hen-pecked Husband Con
test, sponsored by the KenansvUle
Junior Woman's Club is attract
ing much attention and interest.
The contest began Monday morn
ing when several husbands were
nominated. The Kenansville Drug
Store is headquarters for the con
test and everyone is asked to cast
their votes early. The contest is
not confined to Kenansville alone,
but Includes the whole county.
To date 29 candidates have been
nominated from various towns in
the county. Les Williams, Kcnans-
vllle's Post Master, has a substan
tial lead at the present writing
with W. E. Belanga running sec
ond and Bob Wells third.
The contest will run for two
weeks and the TIMES will publish
the picture of the winner.
To make the contest even more
interesting, Walker Stevens Con
ceived the idea of enlarging the
sphare to include prospective hen
pecked husbands. Walker started
the ball rolling by nominating
Fred Baars, county commissioner,
and Mr. Barrs immediately retal
iated by nominating Mr. Stevens.
To date three prospectives have
The following candidates nave
Mr. John A. Gavin, Mr. O. P.
Johnson, Dr. G. V. Gooding, Mr.
Robert C. Wells, Mr. Oliver Sto
kes, Mr. Norwood Boney, Judge
A. J. Blanton, Mr. Less Williams,
Mr. Lawten Miller (Beulavillc),
Dr. J. D. Robinson ( Wallace) Mr.
A. T. Outlaw, Mr. R. V. Wells, Mr.
Andy Penney (Beulaville), Mr.
Henry Stevens (Warsaw), Mr. J.
E. Jerritt, Mr. Perry Dobson, Mr.
W. E. Belanga, Mr. C. B. Sitter
son, Mr. L .L. McLendon, Mr. Fai
soh McGowan, Mr Tommy Gres
ham (Warsaw), Mr. I. N. Hender
son (Wallace) Mr. Henry West,
Mr. Mosely Carr Bowden (Faison)
Mr. Harvey Boney (Rose Hill),
Mr. Billek Pcwell, Mr. P .D. May,
Mr. William Pickett, Mr. C. K.
Prospective Hen-Pecked Hus
bands nominated are.
Mr. Walker Stevens (Warsaw,
Mr. Fred Baars (Bowden), Mr.
Glen Rollins (Warsaw).
Gentlemen unless you want to
win you'd better get busy and vote
for the other fellow.
Nominations cost 10c, votes lc
Oct. 24th. A lovely social event
was the reception given on Thurs
day evening, October 23, by Mr.
and Mrs. John E. Teachey, in ce
lebration of their silver wedding
anniversary. A color scheme oi
Lavender and white was seen in
the floral decorations and appoint
ments. Dr.ring the evening appro
priate music was rendered by Mrs.
W. H. Hall, J. D. Jerome, an.l
Mrs. L. K. Alderman.
Guests were greeted by Misscn
Verna Teachey and Wilma Fusscll
and directed to the receiving line.
In the receiving line wi.i Mr. and
Mrs. Teachey were close relatives,
parents of Mrs. Teachey, Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. Murphy, Mrs. Mollic
Bryant, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tea
chey, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Wha
ley, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Teachey,
Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Murphy, Mrs.
T .R. Murphy, Mrs. Emma Thom
pson, and Rev. P. O. Lee.
Miss Annie Louise Herring di
rected the guests to the gift room,
where Miss Mildred Stanly presid
ed over a lovely display of gifts
and Misses Sara Woodward and
Velma Murphy served punch. On
leaving the gift room, guests wi rc
given small silver bells as souve
nirs and then ushered into the din
ing room by Misses Dorothy Fus
sell and Anna Kathenne Bland.
The dining room was beautiful in
the soft glow of white tapers. At
the table, which, was covered by n
lace cloth and centered by a love
ly bowl of mixed flowers, were
seated Mrs. E. G. Murray and Mrs.
Horace Perry, who served ice
cream and cake. Others assisting
In serving this course and also nuts
and mints were Misses Eunice M.
Williams, Audrey Weiss Farrior,
Yvoone Alderman, Stella Carr, an.l
Marvin Elizabeth Fussell.
On Reaving at the side entranca
door nearly 150 gunsts regter"!
, with Miss Jessie Murphy.- Words
of parting were spoken by
Ruth Murray. .'"
" 1 -
L 1 1
1 rv " o a I