The Duplin Times (Warsaw, … /
Sept. 26, 1935, edition 1 /
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XT.2E U P
; KENANS VIIXE, N. C.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
i. THURSDAY, SEPT. 26Ui, 1935 '
psful Of' Better Tobaccb
L rices; Upward .'Trend NotecL
By ROBERT E. "WILLIAMS
(From The News and Observer)
Washington, Sept 25.--Despite
'. . minimum of tangible results, a de
legation of tobacco. : growers, ware
housemen and .members - of Con-
V Kress left here tonight somewhat
- more hopeful of the future trend of
' flue-cured . tobacco ;; prices than
when they arrived
. - The delegation, which was ae
, companfed. by; Governor Ehring
hai's. held three: conferences, one
' this morning with AAA officials,
another this afternoon with repre
sentatives of the large tobacco buy.
. 'era and a, third tonight ; among
;. - themselves. - i
' .' , , - ' Seasonal Hope
: : ,The spirit of hope was-due chief
ly to an apparent general senti
ment that the slight upturn in
: - prices noted this week will likely
A continue. It was pointed out that
prices-after October' 1 have been
. in the past 23.5 per cent above
priced prior to that date.- That
' would mean this year an average
ii of about 21.5. cents from now on
and an average for the, season of
between. 20- and 21 cents..' .
E. Y..Floyd, tobacco specialist of
'the State Extension Service, re
ported that the signup f or the new
AAA contracts now being offered
for 1936-39, .inclusive,. Is already
under Way in all but five counties
;-and will be practically completed
-?; within 10 days. v; f
. ' A signup of 98 per cent already
; . Pender counties with several other
counties over- 80 per cent r-
J..B. Hutson, chief of the AAA
-' tobacco section, who attended, all
, three sessions of the delegation and
held a fourth session with the TOt-
1? (!doy vteaty.tytptt':t
which ltwW, wnoindea mat posm-'
biliUes for a changed in .'parity
; prices of great Benefit to 'the grow.
- era are decidedly - limited, was
"-somewhat more specific -than he
has been heretofore in regard to
v 1936 reductions. .-. : ;
'. .tTMAiTCA AAA AAA
-i. rThA nmn ArfrniTiiV Will tvn nlfl.-
ced at below 660 -million pounds,':
": he told Dr. Clarence Poe, chairman
- of the group in revising -a state
' meat as to: the accomplishments
of the meetings.' "The question in
mv mfnd la how much below 850
, mUllon pounds to fix it,", he add-
ed. , v
The statement written by Dr.
' Poe was approved by other mem
bers of the committee,' as well as
by Mr. Hutson,' appeared to repre-'-;
sent the . views of most of those
present, but It was distinctly more
optimistic than the views of some
of those - present, with Governor
Ehringbaua showing the - keenest
f disappointment because of the ab
. sence of concrete developments.
. Buyers Aloof , ;':'.''?V:
. ' All were somewhat surprised at
the attitude of the buyers, who'ex
i pressed a desire to cooperate but
who. declined to makei&ny specific
- The buyers' group, which was
headed by S. Clay Williams, of the
, R. J. Reyholds Tobacco Coniny,
who came back from vacation .to
attend the meeting, took a decid
edly aloof position.- '
' , Mr. Williams asserted that the
fixing of policies is solely a matter
between the growers and the. gov
ernment and refused to answer "a
shower of questions as to . various
proposals on the grounds that they
involved matters concerning which
it was not proper for him to ex
press an opinion; - ' -
In answer to questions by Sena
torBailey, . Governor Ehrlnghaus
and 'Representatives Harold D.
Cooley and Frank Hancock, he did
say that he regarded continuance
of the. processing tax and the in
ferior quality of the crop as the!
principal reasons for pie present
prices. He also : said specifically
thai! h6 did not regard alleged ov
erproduction as a factor. 4
Exchanges at the meetings were
far , less acrimonious than ' they
have .been on numerous r other si-
milar occasions in the past
Governor Ehrlnghaus was con-1 made a big success and 200 guests
dilatory in his questions to Mr. were entertained at Mr. O. C. Blan
Huston but was insistent on Uw' chard's on the banks of the beuati
questloh, .repeated twice by him f ul mill pond. ' . ' ; ' .
and once by Sena tor; Bailey as to j
what, if anything, could be done to
lncrease prices. Mr. Hutson finally
paid that the only definite sugges
na he had to offer were keeping I
p off the market, which it was year. '"V':'H;;'..!f.'A!;.i
' 1 ia now being done, and , T" '"elfare Chairman, Mrs. Al-!-"'!"!T
tobacco more clo'j-!tf"" Us wa instrumental Jn
"t ! ,i v .Kited f 0
Universalists To Meet In
13th Annual Convention
7 The Thirtieth Annual Session o'lDpatH Of OnslrtW '
the Universalis! Convention of N. "l , , ' m
Carolina and the Women's Univer-' . Mail Held Dlie TO
salist Missionary Association win
be held at -Kinston, October 3-6.
The Church of the Eternal Hope at
Kinston entertained the convention
last in 1935r:s-
Thursday evening, October 8 af
ter a song service, Mr. S. V. Wib-
kins, President will call the Con
vention to order. Rev. George M.
LaPolnt, pastor 4t the Kinston Cir
cuit will speak, the words of Wel
Rev. John T. Fitzgerald will read
the Scripture lesson and offer
prayer. . . . 5, ..,..;- -; ,
Whence Cometh the Kingdom of
God" is the theme of an address
to be given by Dr. Lyman Ward at
8:15 P. M. Dr: Ward is a promi-;
nent educator of, Camp Hill, Ala
bama. :' -
The Convention will hear official
reports Friday morning.
Friday afternoon will be given
over to the , Women's Missionary;
Association. ' Mrs, I. S. Rochelle
will welcome the . Assocaition to
Kinston. Mrs. W. H. Skeels will
sing a solo, and Mrs. Alice T. Wal
ker of Rochester, N. T. President:
of the Women's. National Mission
ary Association will speak.
Saturday: morning the various
committees will report. Miss Mary
Lou Wilklns win tell about "the
Work at Shelter Neck." .
i The Women, will holC another
session" Saturday7; af ternooite Air
dress, Mrs. R. F. Royal will render
special music: .. ' . .. - . .(!
Mrs. Allcft T. Walker will address
the convention Saturday evening. ;
Sun-ay morning' Mr. John E.
Williams will enginerr the filling of
the Convention chest ' . ,
Rev. H. h. Canfleld, D. D. will
preach in the morning and Rev.
E. Bryant will preach in the af
Preceding the afternoon sermon
will be a memrorial service led byi
Miss Mary Lee Shine of Rocky.
" O '' ' M
Tent Revival Services ;J
Rev. W. G. Batten of Goldsboro,
N. C. and Rev. H..D. Marshburn
and Mrs. Marshburn, of Rocky Mt.,
N. C, PenUcostal Holiness Minis
ters are conducting a Revlvrf un
der a Gospel TeYit across from C.
R'Thigpen's Service Station. The
tent is located 11-2 miles from
the Kinston and KenanavUle high
way on the Mt. Olive road.
. Every one is cordially invited to
come and be with us. Tbs meeting
will continue through Sunday.
HJf'KHff' - -IVT I I 1 C i
Mrs. Morrison JN o w Head Ur
TKe Wallace Woman's Club t
The Woman's Club "of Wallace
began its newt year's work' on
Thursday, September 19th. J
The officers for the new year
are president, Mrs. H. M. Morrison;
V-pres. Mrs.J J. H. Currie; Secre
tary, Mrs. J. S. Blair jj Treasurer,
Ms.' Lee I):l'''f:v-W''':y
' A summary of tba year's work
just completed -follows: i Through
the efficient' leadership of r the
president, Mrs. Morrison, nad the
cooperation of the 60 members en
rolled the club4 has had a most ben-
The social committee headed by
Mrs. J. S.
Blair began the yesy.s
activities with a barbecue in honor
of the teachers of the local school
faculty and visiting tobacconists,
There the cooperation of the busi-
ness men of; the town this was
The annual banquet was held at
which time Mrs. Morrison summa-
rized the Ideals and aims of the
club and each department chair-
man presented her plans for the
j about better sanitary con-
i in the . town, and street
Bite Of A Shark
Jere W. Fountain, 38, Jackson
ville farmer and mall carrier, bled
to death on the beach at Brown's
Inlet, Onslow County, Saturday
night after being bitten by an ani
mal believed- to have been a shark;
Coroner Kimmon Jones , of Ons
low, said, he had never known
sharks to appear in the inlet, in
which Fountain was bathing, but
teeth marks were plain on the vic
tim's almost severed leg. They
were above the knee.
With Fountain were James Col
lins and Paul Venters. . They were
in water about waist deep. It was
shortly after nightfall.
Fountain called to the others for
assistance. They carried hlm ashore
blood gushing from the wounds on , scrlption list of jour paper is be
nts leg. The inlet is isolated. Thoi ingr audited and a statement
nearest doctor was miles., .away.
Venters an Collins tried to staunch
the flow of blood but Funtain was
dead in'a short time.
. Fountain was a brother of Prof
A. M. Fountain, of the faculty of
State College,. Raleigh. He is sur
vived by a widow ,the former Miss
Annie Cavanaugh,: of Richlands,
and three children.' He was a son
of Mr, and Mrs. Nick Fountain
cf Catharine Lake,
"i, The .funeral was to be in the
family cemetery Jn Onslow at 3
Th coroner said he marks on
Fountain's leg werr those of a
shark, The flab must have been a
large' one and in ah allow water for
creature of its size.
While sharks seldom appear In
the shallower inlets on the Caro
lina coast, more and more maneat
era have been seen in North Caro
lina water in recent years.
ROTARY CLUB VISITORS
xm warsaw-ivenanavu,e notary.
Club had as its guest last Wed -
nesday night, Cleveland Thayer of
Asheboro, district governor of Ro
tary, Mr. Thayer talked to the,
Club on the "Business of Rotary"1
emphasizing the objects of the Ro
tary organization, and realignment;
of tbj order to conform to present
day changes. Points brought out
in his talk were Club Service, Vo
cational Service, Community Ser
vice and International Service.
Also guest of the club was Mr.
McQiU, the new agricultural teach
er In the Warsaw school.
will meet Tuesday
and will hold ladles night at which-1
the Rotary-ans and the KenansviUe j
teachers will be special guests.
f . ,
I Doara oi county conunusionera
.'j the authority to meet Just as of
ten as they wish, and permit
' them to make a charge for each
orea ue ma jruw nou iui wiu . .and every meeting, those repre
helped make plans to send a child sentatives certainly failed the
to T. B. Sanitorium
The American Home Department
Msr. - L. B. . Cavenaugh, chairman,
cooperated in beautifying the club
rooms and sponsored a contest at
Christmas for the most appropria
tely decorated home and store win
dow. . . -I,-.
The Literature ,. Department's
big project was a public library.
Books have been added and the 11-
'brary is kept open for the public
on . Wednesday of eacn week rrom
3:30 to 4:30. National book week
was observed. 'Book reviews were
published in the Wallace ' Enter
prise and a tea wit ha book show
er was given. A number of the
members 4. of the school 1 faculty
joined tbls department, which was
headed by Mrs. Stedman Carr, af
ter the resignation of Mrs. A. - J.
Cavenaugh. A month meeting was
held and an' interesting study of
Representative American- Women
was made. Books were exchanged
at each meeting.' -. vVVv ',.'
. ' Mrs. J. D. Robinson, , chairman
of the Garden Department opened
her garden to the public during
(More on tsu-k pne)
, - . x. ,.,f.
- t "
new names ' will be added
to the mailing list of t&e TIMES
this week. The TIMES feels very
proud of -this tremendous in-
crease at this season of the year
. and moM particularly when we
? realize that it was accomplished;
without the aid of a subscription
campaign which characterizes
i the activities of maay newspa
pen at this season of the year.
I The TIMES moved from War
saw to Kenansville in January of
i this year and at the: time had
. less than 500 subscribers. The
; largest single Increasi in a weeks
' time since, moving was in March
when approximately 800 homes
Joined the list of readers; Since
i that date our mailing list has
ibeen steadily cUmblag We are
calling this to your attention be
cause we) believe that the mer
; chants of Duplin Coanty who are
progressive ani wdh to spend
money advertising will welcome
this news. The TTMK8 can safely
claim the largest paid subsorlp
tlon list of any newspaper In the
In our steady 'inarch forward
' the TIMES has Become a mem
ber of the Circulation Audit Bu
xeau 1 and this weeK the sub-
' from the audltolr will be avail
able shortly' for any advertiser
' who wishes to see It. :
" Our readers', will remember the
' "State Farmer" -section of the
TIMES which appeared In our
; issue , of September. 12th. This
feature wUl appear " regularly
once each month exclusively in
1 the TIMES. .'
Berlnninsr this- week J we are
n, ilnir nnnthnr 'fmtureV Which
ilM TtMrlCM hsUikiM iibhski mil fA
.J 1M runmZmr snort.
V A Connty raan wll,
Z,t .,i uih dB
vote his time to giving accurate
. and interesting Information re
' carding the athletic work a
' mong the schools In this county.
Any suggestion you may wish to
make regarding this page will be
greatly appreciated and we will
Xurther appreciate a note from
you telling us whether or not
you JUl gporta page
Your attention is called to an ad
In this paper stating that A.
Brooks' store in Warsaw will be
closed Saturday. Mr. Brooks' store
will be closed all day in observance
of the Jewish New Year, Rosb
We observe with keen interest
the frequent meetings of our
Board of County Commissioners.
The Honorable Board is no doubt
b'oing a good work but it Is our
Anlnlnn t h f tmv man nr irrnun
Jm,h , nn,t
V at thelr just
, 0. . hAV nn(i ATf.w
- fo. meet.
? lag very .8ee fir to
it meet very often. It is not our
purpose to score our representa-
- but when a group of men rep-
1 taxpaylng cltixena ot this coun
t ty. It Is more or less human na-
; ture for every man to grab all
j .he can. At any age a man Is still
child. If you turn a child loose
tunder a tree hanging heavily
( With juicy red apples and tell
t him to help himself Just so long
J as he leaves some for his play
I mate his Instinct immediately
tompares his stomach with the
I stomach of his playmate and he
;i -discovers that his playmate's
j. stomach is not near so large as
his own, but on the other hand
J If you tell him . that he can eat
; Just so many apples, - warning
v-hlm that If he eats more: . than
- his share that he will not be pert?
j jnltted to return to the tree, he
will probably not act quits so
,(seuish, yet to assure yourself
t that, he will not eat enough to
?make him sick you must stand
fjroard over j. him and tell him
t when to Up.,: ;'r Ai--r -.
" We are not attempting to tell
',. our commissioners ; that v they -'
- ishould stop eating so many Ted
, apples but we believe they have
I over-estimated their own atom- '
, (More on back page) ,
Dr. R. L. Garr Of Rose Hill
Elected Acting Health Officer
Succeeding Dr. C.
Farmers Should Stick;
Fight For "New Deal"
Payment Will fie
Payable To Growers
RALEIGH, Sept. 18th. The ad-
justment payment on the 1935
Mnnn mr rm hp navahlp both
to growers who sell their lint and
. B . ..,.. ,,
to growers who place theirs under,
For the grower who sells his
cotton, the payment will be the
amount by which .the average price
of 7-8 inch middling cotton on the
10 spot markeU of th3 country
. w -.n . ,k'
may be short of 12 cents on the
dav the erower sells his lint
Lr ?! Z ! ' v.
The adjustment payment, how-
ever, is limited to two cents, said
, 1 . ,. , .
J. F. Criswell, of State College,
j . - j .u 7
and it is not based on the price
which the inrli virtual erower re-
ceived for his cotton.
.r . , ., ,.
unaer me loan, ne may sen n'
at any time that the price is 10 1
cents or more, or he may leave it
there indefinitely. I
If the cotton remains under the I
loan through July 31, 1936, the
adjustment payment to the grower
will be based on the average price
of 7-8 inch middling cotton on
This grower may then apply for
his adjustment payment any time
between that day and S iember
15, 1936, CrisweU added.
Carrying charges on the cotton
will be deducted from the adjust
ment payment, he pointed out.
Tf thn nnvmpnt nmnlinlii in mnrc
difference will be oald the erow -
ers. If the charge amounts to more
than the payment, no money will
be paid the growers.
The loans are without recourse,
he continued. This means that it
a growers' cotton under the loan
is never sold for 10 cents or more,
the government will stan dthe loss
and the grower will not be as
sessed anything to repay the loan
or any part of it.
Meets On Monday
The County Board of Education
meets first Monday October 7 at
9 o'clock. All parties wishing to
confer with the board on any mat
ter are asked to report at the of
fice during the morning session.
LOCAL YOUNG PEOPLE
Vance Gavin, accompanied by
Miss Anna Carr, escaped serious
injury Tuesday night when the car
in which they were riding collided
with an oil truck in the edge of
Kenansville. Both escaped with
minor bruises. Gavin's car was
Ed Hill Approves 39 WPA
Projects For Duplin County
Thirty-nine Duplin county pro
jects, totaling $496,221.49, have
been approved by Edwin J. Hill,
of Warsaw, WPA director for
District 2, with headquarters in
List of the approved projects
which must also meet with ap
proval of State and National
headquarters, are as follows:
tBuilding TB cottages, $1165.00.
Sewing rooms, $7,200.00
Repairing White school build
ings in county, $17,047.27.
Forest fire prevention, $2,402.
Visiting home makers, $6,700.
Sewer system ln Beulaville, $21,
General repairs to colored schools
in county, $3,899.98.
Gymnasium at Wallace, $15,-
Repairs to cemetery at War
, Farm - to - Market road, State
Highway Commission, $52,007.
Farm to Market Road, Coanty
Repairing and grading streets in
Rose Hill, $21,362.
Farm to Market Road State
Highway Commission, $52,007.
' Gymnasium at Warsaw, $19,
822.50. Town Hall la Calypso, $1,200.24.
Mr. E; 23rd-1935
1 aM req.ue8ting tne ot yur
' ,. I "
iintlnn that in ruamhlintr hArnra tnP
: " .- "am that
'orces 01 oeteai. A program inai
is vital to the tobacco farmers of
A. j !. ... v. .
the South and should be of con-
... . ,
States. The "AAA" as sponsored
by. .tbe U- S- Department of Agri-
culture, cooperating with the tar-
mers is suffering from forces fi-
v n nnoH Kir "fn nital" t r laa'l tVto
y r ' ,r V
public astray from the actual tacts
' lrlat f ,
I We are ln 016 midst of a tour
1 year sign up for tobacco, and we
tme aavine we will not
,ve Iaers 8aylng we wm n"
sign under present conditions. I
gi ant you pi ices are not as we
I r . . .. '.. J
I firmly believe if
we had no re
that flue cured
1 tobacco production would be
, . ao Mntm
much as one billion lbs for 1935,
and we would be getting an (.87
-eight cut average.)
We have the lull support of our
Governor and delegation to Con
gress. So gentlemen, friends lets
fall in line, put our influence to
the wheel and support the Gov
ernor and work for the only sal
vation the farmer has ever had.
We find former president Hoover
1 . . , , .
; n"T 'V ?
I I )i 1 1 PnhnlAa with th. coma rtlH
Deal Policies with the same old
statement that it is unconstitu
tional, and trampling the citizens
rights. We know any Document
drawn up for a small group of
P09 "Oder 18th and lth
, century conditions cannot protect
130 million living the whirlwind
pace of the 20th Century civiliza
tion. Therefore, I challenge you
citizens to rally to and support
this cause for the farmers with
the Government cooperating. Ii ft
takes an amendment to our con
stitution, put it there by all means.
It should have been there all these
Mt. Olive, N. C.
Jurors For Count
D. B .Wallace, Cyrus Batcherlor,
Wilbur Lanier, Paul Cottle, L. N.
Southerland, S. J. Rivenbark, J.
J. Benson, J. W. Mercer, Jerry
Herring, V. J. Rogers, Thomas
Cottle W. L. Bryan, Edward S.
Williams, J. C. Pope, S. F. Wilson,
F. M. Cavenaugh, J. R. Teachey
and Harvey Thompson.
Wheat crop estimate is 594,615,-
Street repair in Warsaw, $16,
752. Repairs to Rockfish cemetery,
Assistant Librarian in County
Farm to Market road, County
Farm to Market road, Count
Municipal building at Warsaw,
Clerical help in public offices,
Dredging Muddy Creek, $54,
072. Construction of two comfort sta
tions in Faison, $1,237.
Gymnasium at Chinquapin, 54,
861.75. Grading streets and cleaning
ditches in Faison, $1,932.
Community building at Rose
. Gymnasium at Chinquapin
Repairs to Murphy's Cemetery,
Magnolia Township, $102.
Build one story community
building at Potter's Hill, $6,110.
Street repair in Kenansville,
Gymnasium at Kenansville, $12,-
Paint and repair two-teacher
' (Mora oa tack page) " ' -
At a meeting cf the County
Board of Health held last Thurs
day afternoon, Dr. R. L. Carr of
Rose Hill was appointed acting
health officer to succeed Dr. C:SL
White who resigned in June. "'Dr.
Carr's appointment was approved
by the State Board of Health and
he wil continue ln the capacity ot
acting health officer until he can
qualify and become permanent.
In order to qualify for the Job
Dr. Carr will have to attend a spe
cial school of instruction for Heal
th work to be conducted at Chapel
Hill at a later date.
Dr. Carr was the only aspirant
for the Job at the time of the ap
pointment. Dr. G. V. Gooding of Kenansyille
has been supervising the health
work during the absence of an act
Dr. Carr is well known in this
county, having served in the State
General Assembly several times.
He was a member of the last ses
sion. The new officer is a native of
Duplin County and has been prac
ticing medicine since 1907. During
his medical career he practiced
for a short time in West Virginia,
three years in Magnolia and has
since been located in Rose Hill. He
is a graduate of the University of
Maryland Medical School Balti
more. L. H. Bradshaw
Laid To Rest Sunday
ROSE HILL, Sept. 23 Funeral
services for L. H. Bradshaw, aged
77 years, whose deatn followed a
few days of critical illness, wers
held from the home on Sunday af
ternoon, and interment was in- tha
Fussell cemetery. The last rites,
were conducted by Rev. S. G. Har
ness, pastor of the local Presbyter
ian church, of which the deceased
was a member. Assisting ministers.
were: Rev. P .O. Lee and Rev. J.
H. Barnes, of Rose Hill, and Rev.
W. P. M. Currie of Wallace.
A latge crowd, including county
officials and friends from other
sections, attended the services. A
quartet was sung by Mrs. Oscar
Fussell, Mrs. Lizzie Butler, J. M.
Jerome, and Marsden Farrior.
The deceased had been formerly
very active in public affairs, hav
ing been a member of the county
road commission and a member of
the. local school committee. Pos
sessing an individual personality,
he had many friends.
Pallbearers were grandsons of the
deceased: Jack Bradshaw, Lucian
Scott, Bernard Fussell, Ben U. Fus
sell of Rose Hill; Home Goodirfg of
Grifton, and Sam Harrell of Wash
ington D. C. Honorary pallbearers
were: Henry Stevens, Jr. of War
saw, J. L. Quinn of Chinquapin,
Vivian Wells of Kenansville, David
Williamson of Kenansville, Leslie
Hummell of Wilmington, Dr. Jere
Freeman of Wilmington; Dr. R. L.
Carr, W. B. Herring, E. P. Blan
chard, Dr. F. Hawes, Paisley
Rouse, T. M. Barden, Oscar Fus
sell, C. C. Moore, W. C. Worseley
and J. M. Jerome of Rose HIU.
Besides the widow the deceased
is survived by the following chil
dren: Z. R. Bradshaw, J. L. Brad
shaw, Mrs. W. O. Scott, of Rose
Hill; S. D. Bradshaw of Kenans
ville, Mrs. J. L. Harrell of Wash
ington, D. C. and Mrs. F. D.' Good
ing of Grifton.
Young Girl Dies
Of Heart Attack
ROSE HILL, Sept. 20. An unu
sually sad death occurred on Sun
day morning, when Miss Katie
Mitchell Johnson, aged twelve
years, died after a heart attack.
Funeral services were held from
the home of the parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Johnson. In the presence
of many friends and relatives the
last rites were conducted by Rev.
J. E. Lanier, pastor of the Corintii
Baptist church, of which the de
ceased was a member. Intermenc
was in Rockfish cemetery.
This young girl, a student in tho
local school, was highly esteemod,
this fact being attested by the
many beautiful flowers given. Cor
inth Sunday School gave, a, lovely
folral design. . ''.""
Pallbearers were cousins of the ?
deceased: Robert Johnson, Ira John
son, Edward Johnson, L J. John
son and K K. Mallard.
Money in circulation Increased
in August. , , ts ' ' ' ' t , '
The Duplin Times (Warsaw, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Sept. 26, 1935, edition 1
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