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Duplin times progress sentinel. (Kenansville, N.C.) 1963-current, July 28, 1983, Page 3, Image 3

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? Goshen Medical Center Hires Physician Assistant David Reeves, P.A. A physician's assistant can treat about 80 percent of the patients who walk through the doors of a family prac ) titioner's office, said David Allen Reeves at Goshen Medical Center in Faison. Reeves is a 1978 graduate of Duke University's physician assistant program. ""The theory behind the physician assistant is to free cnntp nf ?has H/tMnr'c iimo ""???V u? l"IV uuviut J I1IIIV IU spend with the sicker oatients," Physician's Assis tant David Reeves said. "A physictan'i assistant is trained to diagnose and pre scribe treatment of most common complaints and ill nesses and refer the patients with more serious illnesses to the physician. And, part of the same theory is to try to improve the quality of medi cal attention without in creasing the cost to the patient." Reeves began work with Goshen Medical Center this month after five years of work with an arthritis spe cialist in Asheville. Reeves is a native of Beaumont, Texas. At the medical center. Reeves works with internist Dr. Jeff Margolis. "Work with Goshen Medical Center is the type of position I wanted when 1 graduated, but at the time, a physician's assistant was salaried less than a regis tered nurse," Reeves said. "At Goshen I treat a diverse spectrum of diseases and illnesses in all ages of people. And. most of all I enjoy seeing more children where I rarely saw young sters during my years with the arthritis specialist." 'Vmong the patients treated i by Reeves are the migrant youths, which he said are similar to his experiences while working with an ar tillery medical station during the Vietnam conflict. Reeves *served 19 months as an Army clinical specialist which, he said, gave him the ex perience required for accep tance into the Duke Univer sity Physician's Assistance Program. "1 speak Spanish, so I understand many of the mi grants," Reeves said. "But when you don't speak their language it is difficult to understand and prescribe treatment. We (Dr. Jeff Margolis and Reeves) are very concerned about AIDS among the migrants because the disease seems to be striking people whose de fenses are down. We are very aware of the problem and are staying on our toes in our treatment of the mi grants and hoping it does not show up in the migrant population of this area." Reeves is married and has three daughters. He met his wife, Nhut, while in Viet nam; she worked as an inter preter. In 1971, Reeves was awarded the Bronze Star Medal for Meritorious Ach icvent in Vietnam and he graduated Magna Cum Laude from thf physician's assistance program at Duke University. He is a member of the N.C. Academy of Physician's Assistants, the American Academy of Phy sician's Assistants and the American Rheumatism Association. The Reeves family resides in Faison. By Emily KlUette JSTC Continuing Education Classes Adult Basic Education: These classes are designed for adults who dropped out of school early and are func tioning below 9th grade level. The class is designed to help the student who reads poorly or not at all; who has difficulty with simple math; or has difficulty with writing and English. Classes are kept small and students re ceive individual instruction. There is no cost and persons may register at the class sites, which meet at the following times and loca tions: JSTC on each Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday from 6:30-9:30 p.m. in room 109 of the Hoffler Building. East Duplin Sr. High - on each Monday and Wednes day from 6:30-9:39 p.m. Warsaw Jr. High - on each Tuesday and Thursday from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Warsaw Elementary School on each Monday and Thursday from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Cake Decorating and Party Recipes: Two classes will be sponsored by the CED. The first will meet on campus from 7-10 p.m. each Tuesday in room 222 of the Hoffler Building beginning July 26. The second class will meet from 7-10 p.m. at the Wal lace Recreation Department beginning July 27. Students must furnish a minimum of supplies. Mrs. Mildred Whaley is the instructor and there will be a $15 regis tration fee payable at the first class meeting. Introduction to Micro Computers ? A 24-hour course in the introduction of computing techniques through the study of basic language will begin on Aug. 9 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. each Tuesday night in the com puter iab in the Herring Building on campus. Students learn the techni ques of problem solving and program development by us ing fundamental commands, statements and functions of basic language. Because of limited space, prospective students should preregister by calling 296-1341. ext. 263. There will be a $10 regis tration fee payable at the first class meeting - Art-Watercolor: a 10-hour class in beginning watercolor will be taught by Ms. Beverly Anderson of Wallace begin ning Aug. 8. The class will meet on campus each Mon day from 7-9:30 p.m. A showing of the work is sche duled for the last class -meeting. Whitley Office To Visit Duplin County Representative Charlie Whitley's Third District mobile office will visit Duplin on Aug. 2. Rodney Knowles will be manning the office and available to persons having matters they wish brought to the Congress man's attention. The offices will be in Chinquapin from 9:30-10:30 a.m. at the' Post Office; at Rose Hill from 11-12 at the Post office; and in Warsaw from 12:30-1:30 p.m. at the Post Office. The schedule is subject to prevailing weather conditions affecting travel. I 1 THIS IS THE LAW UNORDERED MERCHANDISE Sometimes an unscrupu lous company will deliber ately send merchandise to a person who never ordered it and then demand that he pay for it. If such merchan dise is received, does the re cipient have to pay for it? And if he doesn't want it, must he hold it for the sender to pick up? The answer to both ques tions is no. If unordered goods are de livered to a person, he has a right to refuse to accept them. If he does accept them, he is under no obliga tion to return them to the sender. If such goods are addressed to and intended for the recipient, they are deemed to be a gift to the recipient and he may use them or dispose of them in any way he chooses Merchandising fraud can arise in many forms. But the law always seeks to pro vide a means to counter act it. Sponsored by The Lawyers of North I arolina. Inc. j Everything TV for y?ur floral \ needs This That &> the Other Kinston blvd. Pink Hill ^ 568 3562 ' Lynda W. J iSlroud. / o*ncr f I Along tho Way liwlly Klllatt# Duplin men have always ^ been quick to answer the call to fight for their homes and ?he way of life in which they believe. The Duplin Rifles organized in 1859 as part of the first regiment of North Carolina troops in the Con federate Army. Historical . accounts pub lished in the September 1, 1950 issue of THE DUPLIN TIMES recall Duplin and Southern states' concern at ^ the time Abraham Lincoln was elected President of the United States. Shortly after his election the Southern states began to secede from the Union and when North Carolina pulled away, the Duplin Rifles formed from local volunteers. The Civil War began and by .1862 the town of New Bern had been captured by ^ Yankee troops and was used ? as a military headquarters. The Yankee troops were sent from New Bern throughout the eastern part of North Carolina to raid Confederate storehouses. One such raid was made in Duplin County on July 4, 1863, the day after the battle in Gettysburg which was the final con frontation begun by the armies of the North and ^ South. The raids were described in a news report dated July 8, 1863 and a federal account was made in military records. The news report goes as follows: "The Yankee cavalry at New Bern made a raid on Kenansville and Warsaw on last Satur day, burning the sword fac tory at the former place and ^ taking S25.000 from the pro prietors. They also captured Captain Lane's company of cavalry, only five of them escaping. At Warsaw they tore up the railroad tract for a quarter mile, cut the tele graph wires and burned 20,000 pounds of bacon. Groups of Yankee raiding parties have been operating in the vicinity of Trenton, ^ Kenansville and other towns in thai part of the State. These raids, extending over a period of several months, are rapidly devastating the section and there is dire want and distress among the people, having been forced to give up everything to the invaders. Our troops thus far have been unable to check these raids but more soldiers are being sent to the eastern part of the State in the endeavor to bring a halt to these depredations." The account made in Federal reports goes as fol lows: "The force left here (New Bern) on the morning of July 3, and reached Trenton that night: starting the next morning for Kenansville, via Comfort and Hallsville, driving in the enemy pickets, arriving at which place they surprised a company of cavalry there, capturing their arms and equipment, some horses and six prisoners. At this place (Kenansville) an armory was destroyed which contained some 2,500 sabers and large quantities of saber-bayonets, bowie knives and other small . arms, a steam engine and implements for manufactur ing arms. A store house full of implements and materials, a manufactory of knapsacks,' and some commissary store houses were burned. A large Confederate flag and some cavalry guidons were also found." NDHS Football Meeting There will be a football players meeting for North Duplin High School July 29 in the gym at 7 p.m. All football players in grades 9 through 12 should attend this meeting. Helmets will be issued and a sporting goods represen tative will be on hand for the meeting, according to Head Coach Ken A vent. . I Summer Clearance . 40% 60%, , offj Master Charge^-^/ Visa V * Joyce's Boutique ' "Clothes ol Distinction" 9 Warsaw Phone 293-4921 I eJZeCfclyfer ^ ^ Downtown ^ Mont Olivi ^ LEVI'S? Denim Jeans for the IM 12.88 \, f\ CMdren's 4 to 7 ^vtK 12.88 K J \ Boy.' I to 14 i Ym1 -"88 J 1\ \ 13.88 ?^i|V\ 1 Boy." 2B to 30 iw 13.88 ? 1 J Mon'i 19.88 f t\ r' 1 mUim' Ih j A m I' j f IIHIIW , wiV? W/f X Heavyweight denim jean, with an original \\ western style. Stock \\ up now while prices 41 are low and save I Designer Jeans ?Bwffikjr' Qlrii' to IX 1Q QQ Regular 23 00 ID OO Boy. 4 to 7 11 o oo Regular 23.00 IO.OO iQ oo Regular 27.00 I 9.00 Boy.' ? to 14 4Q QQ JHH Regular I9.00 Boy*'26 to 30 Q4 QQ Il/jJ| Regular 30 00 ? I .OO II ! ' Man'. 97 QQ |ff9 Regular 3D 00 4L/.00 S Junior. OQ QQ Regular 41.00 ?9.00 ? ? you price.. everyone I Some Tyler stores 4 carry preteen g? L_J5fl shop FR1MY ' V lij NIGHTS ^ // 'Tl1 9 enrm GET 'EM READY FOR SCHOOL AND ENJOY SAVINGS GALORE Classic "Penny" Loafers for the Whole Family Children's 17 ft ft Regular24.00 I # lOO ssru.... 19.88 !CU?>..,. 22.88 34.88 Popular mecca-brown "penny" loafers. Child ren's sizes 12V4 to4N. M Big boys' "Peony l|V leather loafers. Sizes 314 to 7N, M Ladies' "penny" loafers vyith tru-moc construction. Men's handsewn "Tyler" in sizes 7 to 12. Save on Calvin Klein Jeans for Everyone! Stock Up Now! sjiss 16.88 19.88 Junior. 27 88 Regular 36.00 Wm # aVW VSZmm.,............... 27.88 27.88 i Soft, ill-cotton Calvin Klein pans with logo on back pocket. Indigo blue In sizes for the entire family Some store, carry preteen sizes. Terrific Low Prices \ on Lee? Denim Jeans ChMren't 4 to 7 1 X Stfl Special Purchase IWbWW OMiIMIX 1 88 Raguiar 11.00 I W W Boy. ? to 14 18 88 Spadal Purchaae ? WtWll ssisa 15.88 16.88 17.88 so.** 19.88 19.88 Basic 5-pockst pans with Las leathar patch. 100% f / I f cotton, 14-oz. danim givas you a comfortabla. vreat II ? ' JjB fit Soma stores carry pratean sizaa Hurry in and aaval II / LL ?iJHH Shop Monde* Through Thurtdoy ond Sotwrdoy 9,30 o.m Until 6 p.m.. Fridoy 9.30 o.m. Until 9 p.m.?Phono 658 4928 * I Casual Camp Mocs on Sale! CMIdren s I Vi to 12 Ik KM Regular 22 00 I W ?'WW Children s 12* to 3 1Q QQ Regular 24 00 I UlWW Children ? 3 Vi to 7 1 Q XX Regular 20.00 Lee" Jeans P.W.P. for You ins?;. 1.00 to 3.88 Your choice of men's screen print T shirts, ladies' Lee T shirts and boys' T-shirts in S. M. I sites. Also back packs, tote bags and wallets for young men All at great low prices* LAY-A-WAY NOW FOR BACK-TO-SCHOO 4

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