The Duplin Times (Warsaw, … /
March 14, 1935, edition 1 /
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THE TIMES COVERS DUP, J LIKE A ROOF
KENANSVILLE, N. C.
I . - USHED lEVEKV THURSDAY
MARCH 14th, 1935:.
, NUMBER 2L
To Pass On
: ;li.;c3 Must Be
12 I;i ! County
Asset's Office t
Application blanks for . 1D30
Ppecial Ease Tobacco , Contract
are now available at the County A
'rent's office In Kenansvllkv Spec-
. i Ease Tobacco Contract are In-
'-J to provide allotment for
who have not signed to
Vncco production adjustment , con
tracts and who, because of circum
stances beyond their control can
not obtain equitable allotments un
der regular contracts. ' ,
The County Tobaccd Committee
may1 recommend for approvat ex
t ; plication for a special base to
bacco contract' provided that: . v
(1) The farm is equipped for
tobacco production and, tobacco,
v. q grown thereon In one or moro
f Uie years ,1929 , to 1934, inclu-
e ,or ' - . :
(2) the persons who, are living
t the farm in 1935 were engaged
i i -e production of tobacco in the
; r 1929 to 1834. '
I: the Committee finds that an
lieant is not within the class
: i (1 to be eligible to receive
"tment finder a special base
f " o c innot
... . t -.iva for ae
Any person who has mov
irom a farm covered by a to
co contract for the purpose and
v i a view of using his personal
t ceo history to obtain an lalot- j
i ..t under a Special Base Tobac-J
co Contract will not be eligible for
em h an allotment. '
Consideration will be given to.
jr' Ucations by: '''
(1) Former, tenants who have
i ularly grown tobacco and who
i v own and operate farms.
(2) Tobacco farmers who have
t .. their frmi throusrh foreclo
sure since 1929.
C'. Tenant who have been com-
m.:irf tfvmnvA.fmm tnhanco nro-!
cSuoing farms ,and who now, are
; rowing' tobacco on. farms J -tot
v i.ich in equitable allotment can
l.e obtained under the regular con
tract.. : ' j ' 4 rri
(4) Farmers who -have reduced
their acreage since 1929 to such
an extent that they cannot obtain
. ti equitable allotment under a reg
(5) Sons, -of tobacco farmers
w!o have recently become of age
i 1 wl'.o now own or rent farms of
their own. i " o 1 ..,")
' Tobacco farriers signing a Spec
ial Base Tobacco Contract will be)
given a dei ;iate base acreage and
base i .luetton, and will be fe
quired to comply with all provi
sions of said contract in the same
mnner farmers who executed
: t -25 Tobacco Production Ad
iicnt Contracts. The producer
,i receive $6.00 per acre, for the
i ffcrence .between, the "tobacco
acreage allotment and the base toj
I MT.o acreage.' .- . ;' ;- y
Applications -for' Special 'Base
C.-i tracts muflf be .made out in
t a County office. The closing date
f r reviving applications is April
f -t. -. . - ' ,' . -
To Be .Appointed
In last week's TIMES we car
J a list of all tax listers appoint
i for the year 1G35. In this list
s Lena R. Smith was named as
t 'taker for Alliprtson Township,
r name was printed through mis
e as she had not been definitely
'Minted. The Eonrd was making
'ngtlon and has discovered
L I, c Smith lives in Smith
'p. A resident of Albertson
p will be an,('i 1, it was
rj of Co" ity Co'nm'13
1 a fu 1 t' 11 ) 's ''m
r ( ) r c n t-
.. r f. f. ft 1 '. V t IX
. ..z'C: Blanks i low
jovide Allot tment
; Second Tournament
" Friday Night
' Another Jlg time In store for
'all at Kenansvllle. The occasion'
will be a second Game Tourna
ment at the Community Building
In . Kenans viUo on Friday Wen-
' ing, March 15th, being sponsored
by the Kenans vllle Junior Wom-
; ans Club. The proceeds will be
expended for beutiflcation of
the courthouse square, which Is,
rapldiy getting underway,
I. flay will begin hi Hearts-Dice
Book,. Set-back and Bridget at
eight o'clock, and everyone Is el
igible for any of these games for
the admission price of 25c. Prom
report of tickets already sold by
the members, a large' crowd
from all points of Duplin County
Is expected. , J - - , " , "'
'' The first Tournament given In
January was a remarkable sucr
cess, and the club asks lor the
co-operation , of . all the County
In order to make this even great-,
or. .- ' . ' . .
110 named for Kentucky Derby;
Chance Sun favored.
fcllsworth is eager to be off ex
Kenans ville and Chinquapin
Take Basket Ball Honors.
Pulling the biggest turprlab of posing the Rose Hill idara weri:
t',p iv...i;et bnll season In- uupli:v Fussell, Ackerman H ana. jrusseu,
Couuty the Chinquapin;' girls de-' forwards and Johnson, Farrior and
feated the Rose Hill lassies In the' Bradahaw, guards.'. This was the
finals of the basket' ball tourna- first loss of the season tor the
ment In BeulavUle last" Saturday Rose Hill girls. !i'SAfyy-?:?;-night
to cop the county champ-j The boy's line' upi of the champ
ionship. Chinquapin defeated the, ion Kenansvtlle quint was;! Sitter
seeded Rose. Hill team. by a score son, Brinson forwards, Nix, center,
cf 38 to S?. !: - - ' JWilliams and t Bowman, guards.
' In the boys' contest Kenansvllle For Walhace; Powers and Wells,
defeated Wallace 32 to 17 to take forwards, ; Blanchard, center, Ad
county - honors. ; AH ' high school ams and E .Wells, guards.. i.-V-teams
la the county were eompet-l 'The 1934 tournament was Won
Ing except- the Rose . HU1 quint
which was in Wilson making a
desperate fight td cop Class-A
honors . in. the Atlantic Christian
College tourney. '- " " 1
Rose ' Hill lassies entered " tnc
tournament doped by almost ev-., BeulavUle boys 17 to 14 for the fi
ery one to take honors. They,: as nals. Also in 1933 new cups were
well as the' Rose riill boyswere given. The cups go to the winning
last year's champions. ! teams each year and . their names
The winning lassies from Chin-1 are engraved oa them.' If a team
quapin were: Sewell, Sloan and , should win the cup three years, in
Williams, forwards, and Andrews,, succession it will, be entitled to
Sholar and Parker, guards, Com? keep the cup permanently, i -
Rnep Hill School Cafeteria
Enlarges Thrii P. T, AAid
Rose Hill school is Justly provd
of their newly enlarged lunch room
and cafeteria. Through "the untir
ing efforts of the Parent-Teacher
Association' the ' room occupied by
the cafeteria has recently been en
larged and. many improvements
added. i:' SI'-J '.
The lunch room now occupies two
large rooms in the school building
and is equipped with ample tables
in each . room, oil stove,, sink and
water. One room is used to feed
those who receive' free lunches and'
the other is used for cooking and
serving the paid customers.
. Mrs. W, J. Cavenaugh, member
of the P..T. A. is, in charge of the
lunch room and feeds each day ap
proximately 100 children.
The average cost per plate to
those paying is 10 cents while the
free lunches, numbering on an aver
age 45, costs approximately S
cents. ,The cafeteria la literally a
bartering counter as many or the
students pay for their meals with
milk, chickens, eggs, 'meat, vege-
tables, canned foods, or What have j-on, the high school basketball team
you in the eating? line. ; , '"" : and he was the highest ranking
Mr. Mosteller, - principle of ha student in the ; local chapter of
school, said that it Is their aim j Young Tar Heel Farmers. . High
to develop 'a school cafeteria sec-1 ideals and a well rounded person
cud to none in .the county. "The ' ality made this young- man out
P. T. A. is directing practically standing. ,,.
all its efforts towards this end and Funeral services were conducted
ex poet to add many more improve- from the home orr Monday after
nx "nts during the summer months. noon, with over 500 people attend-
J. any children carry their lunch ing. The last rites were in charge
la tUe old f.i 'iloned wny nnd do 'of Rev. J. E. Lanier of V.'aliaco,
' 'To Employ Needy
- o r- . .
Farmers who are in need of la
bor for. field work are asked to
call on the local relief office.-The
Relief Department carries, at all
! times ,a list of people who are in
I peed of work. At present there are
, a large number of men, both white
j and colored! available. The FERA
' la anxious to get every unemployed
at work on some , Jog or other. If
every farmer in Duplin County will
make a special effort to use one
unemployed, laborer the4 problem
in our county will be practically
Help from these sources can be
obtained at P. very small cost to
! the emolovor. ' :u--A-i-..-'r.,:
; Last week in the account of Ree-
orders Court The TIMES through
oversight published the-wrong ac
count of two cases. The case a
gnlnst Elmore Bell, In which the
TIMES published he was gi,ven 9
months, Bell came L clear of the
charges. ' ' , s
Eodell Cavenaugh, paid $50. and
costs and was ordered to leave the
county for two years. ,
. The TIMES regrets this mistake.
by: the Rose Hill boys ana girls,
the boys defeating' Wallace , and
the glrU , licking Chinquapin In
the finals. In 1933 the Chinquapin
girls defeated Rose Hill, 43 to 24
ana tne Kenansviue Doys aereaiea
not eat at the cafeteria. It is not
compulsory that they do so.
It is interesting to note the menu
for one day's meal this week: -
Soup with Crackers . 5c
Plate Lunch without (
'3' Desert .......k, :10c
Plate Lunch with t.' . v , '
ri .' Desert, ... 15c
Sandwiches (whole) .tv,ii'.i,... Be
Cracker. Sandwiches V.V, . lc
Cocoa , ,. ..... V., . . ,y , ; .. ' Be
Hot Dogs ...... ; .'iyi'.Vi'.:,;, 5c
Hamburgers . , . '. . . 6c
Mrs. Henry Middleton is lunch
room supervisor, for Rose Hill and
the entire county school system..
'' -i, '; "i o,'' ;., i ;j
Rose Hill Senior ,r
Victim Pneumonia; i
Funeral Held Moil.
. Rose Hill, March .- 12th. The
deaia of Elbert Robinson, a local
high 'scnool senior,' aged 19 years;
on Sunuay night, after a f lve'days
attack of pneumonia, was unusual-
ly sap., he was the regular center
$6.00 R; ' lTo, -f
Help I-irl Hardison
In last w'M-U's Issue of the
TIMES we siit forth an appeal
for flnani..l aid to help one of
our county's tiHliced youngmen.
Responses have been very gratl-
fylng to tl.'e l.'IHS.
Last Sunday the (Community of
Chocolate cootfibuted $4.65 of
this amount, .2.65, was raised by
special offering at the Outlaw's
Bridge Universallst Church;
$1.00 contributed py Mrs. K. G.
Maxwell; $1.00 contribution by
Miss Annie MaxweU. r j .
' ' Mrs. Harvey Boney, county
Welfare Agent received a dollar -donation
this week from Mrs. C.
D. Thomas of Keansvllle, who
read the appeal in: the TIMES.
With the dollar dpnation of the
1 TIMES this makei a total con-;
' The young man we are endea
' vorlng to help is Earl Hardison,
: 21, ',of the. Chinquapin section.
; Mr, Hardison has peen afflicted
since childhood an4 for the past
18 years has been bent in body.
' Some time ago,' he was carried.
' to Duke Hospital where physi
cians succeeded in straighten- ,
ing his budy but Informed him ; TIMES next week.
! that It would be necessary that The Eastern Association is com
'. he wear special brace and spec- , posed of churches In Duplin, Samp-
lal shoes If he Is to continue en
joying normal livelihood. Mr.
Hardison Is unable to secure the
necessary braces. : The total cost
for braces and shoes will : be
Who will be . the next contri
butor to help Mr. Hardison 1 We '
only need $28,50 more; Mail your
contribution to the TIMES, Krn
ansville. .... . 1 1 ,, , '
Mrs. John H. West
Brook Laid To Rest
1 nvT,W.al lace
' Funeral seryicea for Mrs. John
H. Westbrook -age, 61 of Rocky
Mount, who was Injured fatally in
Richmond, Va., ,M an uatomobile
collision', Tuesday afternoon,!. Mat-
5th wero beldfjitaaOTesidBnce
; there on Thursday morning at 10
o'clock, and burial took- place In
Wallace Thursday afternoon. She
was 61 years of age.';S .
(; Rev. Jeorge W. Perry,, pastor f
First Methodist Church of Rocky
Mount, and Rev. W.' l Black of
Durham, were in charge cf the fi-
',; Prominently known, Mrs., West-
brook- was the widow of John H.
Westbrook, former industrialist of
Rocky Mount.. She was before her
marriage, Miss Ella Boney, daugh
ter of the late Gay Boney of Wal-
The car in which she wsa riding
with Mrs. Alice L. Bruffey of Rich
mond, whom, she was visiting, col
lided with a truck operated by
Robert Cs Clark, Negro, within a
mile of Richmond. The car is be
lieved to have skidded on wet pave
ment Mrs, Westbrook suffered a
fractured skull and died in a Rich
mond hospital at 4 o'clock that
morning.; Mrs. 1 Bruffrey' suffered
concussion-of the-barin and-minor
bruises and" lacerations; 'y '
; Mrs.. Westbrook is survived by
two sons, Rev., John It Westbrook
of .Hartford, . Conn., and James
Westbrook, a student In, the Uni
versityr'of North" Carolina at Chap
el Hill and one sister,. Mrs. Howe
J. E. Boney of Fresno, caiirornta.
pastor of-Corinth Baptist church,
of which the deceased was a loyal
member; Rev. J. H. Barnes of Rose
HiU, assisted 'in the last-" rites.
Members of the- Corinth Baptist
Sunday School, led by John Jack
son, gave appropriate vocal num
bers..;. r,C' 'y-' '
. Active , pallbearers we r e the
young man's basketball team mat
es, Norwood Scott, James xeacney, gra? v '
James Rogers, Elmo Teachey, Wil-j In discussing a disease or condl
liam1 Merrill,' Alvln MerrJtt, Hbno- j tion, it is not a sound policy v to
rary pallebarers were boys of the publish a complete Hst of all symp
senior class and boys of the Voca- toms as bad consequence may en
tional agriculture class. The flow- sue.,Tha proverbial Joke about the
ers were carried by girls of the medical student who is. certain
senior class and. members of the that he has all the diseases that
girl's basketball team. ' ine studies during the first year
tiesldes the parents, ;Mr ' aiid or so of his .-college course ia fam
Mrs, E. L. Robinson,' the deceased illar to all. Then, the symptoms
is survived by four sisters: Misses especially at different stages of
Adele and Rebecca Robinsou.' of .various diseases are often close in
Rose Hm; Mrs. Willie . Enowles or their resemblance to each other.
Rose -Hill and Mrs. : A. : W. Tounjr As the disease has been and still
of Warsaw, one brother, Allie Rob-'
inson cf Rose'Hill.
KID ROBBERS AT FAISON
Several young boys were, caught
( vaiouu icui, wvcit auu aiicawu
for robbery. The store of L. Taylor
was entered and some seem to
in Faison last week and arrested
think that possibly the kids, had has the appearance of sunburn and
some connections with the myster- occur on the two. halves of the
ious robberies in the community body in exactly the same position,
recently. They will be tried before shape and size. According to ' Dr.
Juvenile Judge Rj V. Wells possi- Goldberger there are few except
b!y next week. - 'lions to the above rule. The erupt-
potton Prices Slump Monr.y
Conference; Advance Cause
Attention Baptists s
, Special Meeting: Of.
" ,y ' Association Soon
There will be a special meeting
of tb3 Baptist Eastern Association
during the second week' in April,
according to announcement made !
here Ifiis week by Falson McGowan 1
Moderator Mr.. McGowan stated!
that the executive ' committee in
session 1 n' the Warsaw Baptist '
Church Monday rght decided to
call an extraordinary meeting at .
Full details, exact dates and lo
; cation will be published
in the I
son and Wayne Counties.
-. Spring fashions to make women '
look "ten years younger." i
0 : , I
Wallace predicts 11 per cent food I
cost rise this. year. , ., 1
Rose Hill Quint Fight Way
To Finals To
(Special To The Times)
Wilson, March 11 A fighting
band of cagers nosed out William-
ton and Wilson to enter the finals
against Cary for Class A, Champ-
i6nship, in Jthef irst annual ;; East
' " - .......
Tournament at the ;new; gymna'
slum of Atlantic Christian College.
The . players were those of the
Rose Hill High School team. De
feating Williamston 16-15 and Wil
son 21-20, the Rose Hill quintet en
tered the finals to be beaten byl
Cary 43-13. Through out the tour-
nament the boys from Rose Hill i jn the last half. The score stood 7
displayed a scrappy, never-aayV au. Wilson counted a crip and
die spirit that was not equaled by , counted a point on a foul. Rose
any of the other contestants. Hill sunk a goal on action and an
.A long shot by Rogers from a j other on a recovered foul shot to
difficult angle at the last minute win by a point,
of play resulted in Rose Hill's Rose Hill went down before a
shading Williamston 16-15 in a I victorious green wave from Cary
close and hotly contested first m the finals. Rose Hill started
round battle. Rose Hill, took an ear
ly lead, being at the long end of a
5-1 score at the end of the first
quarter. In the second period, Wil- j larger and more powerful quintet,
liamston came back Strong to score The half score stood 26-11 Cary.
8 points while Rose Hill counted The Class-A Runner up Trophy
only 3. The half score stood Rose was presented by the Wilson Chap
Hill 8, Williamston 9. I ter of the American Hellenic Edu-
Both teams played airtight ball
Some Facts About Pellagra
We are Indebted to Dr. C. H.
White for the following facts a
What is pellagra?
Pellagra may be defined as an en
demic disease or condition which
is- now generally believed to be a
deficiency disease. By a deficiency
disease or condition is meant one
that, isdependable on the contin
ued absence of essential elements
Isuch as vitamins irom the food.
What are the symptoms of pella-
ia very prevalent, it la important,
for all to
In face of such, a '
few svmDtoms will be enumerated .
whlch Dr. Goldberger was pleased ture In regards to the proper diet,
torm splcous feSo
r. ilCl C U iVUBUauvoKaMv
eruption, which often occurs on the
hands and forearms. The eruption
There is a .characteristic .skin
. For Four Children
, Students at the Rose Hill school
are learning the art of barter
ing these days. After being
taught that money is merely a
medium of exchange, that one
ocmmodlty valued at s certain
amount can be exchanged for
that - amount of cash or some
other commodity of an equal va-
i - i m
7 'UB' "r" S". ..k .T.
lunches at school with milk,
eggs, butter, chickens, meat, etc
Tuesday of this week one fam-
lly in the community who have i
four children in school sent a
29 lb. ham to the school cafe
teria. This ham will pay for
lunches for the four children for
the balance of the school term.
From now on those children will
not have-to eat cold lunches pre
pared at home but can enjoy hot
lunches paid for with the cold
lunch they would have taken
Lose To Cary
in the latter half with only occa -
. . . ,
B'onai scormg. wun oniy a nunuw.
to B. Rogers sank a long one and I
wn lne Kame- . ,
i i-f noarg no-nin
Rogers again starred as Rose Hill
nosed out Wilson with thlrtv-sec-l
onds of an extra, five minute! per -
w-.. iTif, mi iniini r nin 11 imn
openea -wow wiui gooa ueicmuro fec(s of the Doxey bill, which pro
play but little scoring. The quart- j pogej the exemption of tenants
er ended 3-3. Rose Hill surged for-1 and share-croppers from the pro
ward in the second period to count I visions of the Bankhead compul
eight points and lead at the half80ry controi act. SU11 others held
Wilson opened strong to net 10
points while Rose Hill counted 6
j strong and matched point for point
throughout the opening minutes,
but was unable to hold aeainst the
cational Progressive Association.
ion is usually followed by a sore
mouth; diarrhea, sometimes con
stipation precedes the diarrhea;
loss of weight, various kinds of di
gestive disturbances, vertigo, and
discomfort, if not pain in the re
glon of a stomach. Frequently
headaches, wakefulness, and what
may be termed a finicky appetite
How should the diagnosis be
Tfca diagnosis should be made by,iVes that we can control anH th.
your family doctor and not on the trade may understand now as well
symptoms as noted above as oth- as any other time that we propose
er diseases are often associated to do this thing." he said. .
with the same series of symptoms. At the AAA officials said that
How can pellagra be prevented? to follow such a course would put
' It can be prevented by a well the Farm Administration in tho
rounded diet consisting of an abun- same position as the old Farm
dance of milk, butter, eggs, chick-. Board, which bought and held oft
ens, fish, oysters, fresh lean meat 'the market vast quantities of corn
vegetables, and fruits. Powdered modules. '
yeast is one of the richest Known
: How is the pellagra problem be
ing solved lr. ' ;
The American Red Cross has
made remarkable progress toward
the : suppression ; of pellagra
- through supplying yeast and litera-
dant supply of yeast on hand to n,t"r" , '.. "'" no""
date which will be distributed freef!!6 "became ,
to allthose applying at the Dup-frt ZZZZ'Ji
lin- County Health Department of-' o 5 '
fice together with Uterature re $a?2 8
gardlng diet provided the PPJ lVKT1
h. . , , ,,.. 1 recent operation. Ihe amputotion
tor stating that bearer has peHa -
Senator Smith . Has
To Offer,- ,
Sec Wallace And Da
vis Silent To SJmith's ;
I Washington, March ll-The pre-
I . 1
Ulpitate drop., of cotton prices I to-
1 day was followed' by the achedul-
ing of a conference for tomorrow
'between the President and Sena-
tors Smith (D., S. C), and Bank
head (D., Ala.), to go over the sit
uation. Smith, chairman of the Senate
Agriculture Committee, said in a
statement that he had several pro-,
posals in mind to prevent another
price slide, among them the im
pounding of 5,500,000 bales of cot-
! ton in which the government holds '
'an equity, until the price rises.
Concern was expressed in Con
gressional circles over the price
descent but the feeling apparently
was not shared by the Department
of Agriculture officials.
Senator Smith said be felt the
J , . T
1 ment that it would retire $675,-
of with a part of tg
Bo-calIed "profit" on gold might
,'hav contributed to the slump.
Others, Including Senator Bank-
.head, held that the dechne; was due
i .. .. .
it resulted from rumors that on
government loans would be made
on the 1935 crop. Senator Thomas
(D., Okla.), expressed the belief
that competition from "cheap mo
ney" counties caused the break.
AAA officials said privately that
th'e drop was primarily due to a
weak technical position among
speculators and that farmers
would not be affected, since they
have little cotton now on hand.
They let it be known, however.
that the Commodity Credit Corpo
ration would probably extend the
present maturity date on 12 cent
cotton loans, July 31, 1935, for
several months and that it was
possible another loan would be
made next Fall on the crop now
Thomas "cheap money ' assert
ion brought- forward the suggest
ion heard from time to time dur
ing the past year that the United
States subsidize exports of cotton
in the same way that it handled
surplus wheat from the Pacific
Northwest in 1934.
Would Impound Cotton
Smith declared he hoped to have
a plan perfected this week "for the
impounding of at least the 5,500,
000 bales that the government has
an equity in
and prohibit any
hedging against it or any sale of
a single bale of it previous to
December 1, 1936, with a provi
sion of still further extending its
impounding until the price and
the export trade justify its sale.
These are very definite object-
, . ,i , More On Back Pin
i. I Amputate Part of Foot
Of Miss Winnie
; Bradshaw '!"!
The condition of Miss Winnie
Bradshaw of Wallace, who was
" twaA , k '.ta uw
' w tWeen tok,e ftnd
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