CIRCULATION 12 r: .j 2250 'T- THE TIMES COVERS DUPLIN LIKE A ROOF KENANSVILLE. North Carolina PUBLISHED EVERY ; . THURSDAY THURSDAY, NOV. 21st., 1935 NUMBER 24 II- Woe: 3r-CoiintyCa"itaI;UiiYeii rizes Under sponsorship Of the Kenansville Junior Woman's Club citizens of Duplin County will pro bably see the prettiest little town in North. Carolina during the Christmas season. ThA Junior Club aa a part of! tfielr program of beautifying the Court House Square propose to de-J - f rrt a thfi ETounds nad in addition W1UI Ul IWI,W w .. -., . ' the streets. - To develop Interest in making v Kenansvtlle North Carolina's most ' beautifully decorated "little town" ' the Club is offering four prizes to the bast ' arranged - and lighted front yard in town. The County Capital, Is a veritable .beauty spot - in its natural setting and with a '' little work it will bev made the 1 ! center of attraction in this whole i section. Every home in tdwn Is ex v pected to be dressed up and keen '"rivalry Is already being manifest ' ed. . ' it is hoped that & large Christ mas tree sprayed with silver paint : and flood lights surrounding it, or l one with the usual Christmas Ugh ting, will be placed on the Court -, House Square. From this tree gen A era! lighting ' and decorations will hannoniz3 throughout the town. ;OTICE;'V Next week being Thanksgiving ' The TIMES wlU Issue early, The-refor It will be necessary ' for all news copy and advertis- , big copy to be in early. Please ' take notice of this and have your . material In not later than Tues day noon. Thanks. , , - $5,000 WPA Grant , , For County. Schools Duplin County has secured ap proval of a $5,000 grant to be used in painting and repairing school buildings. According to announce ment from Supt. Johnson's office, it is expected that this money will be available and work commenced next week. The $5,000 will be spent on schools needing repair worst Beulaville and Rose Hill will get the first cut and other schools as they are in ik;.-'-.-?'-- .Duplin County has already re ceived a grant for school work, and actual work is under way re- ' moving the old school ' building from Teachey to Wallace where y. will be used for a gymnasium. ? 'i'y If II O 'I . . ' . I l;.!'f;:'V;' District Teachers v Meeting Wilmington . - : The Southeastern District of teachers will holds' its meeting in Wilmington Friday and Saturday of next week. The district is com posed of 14 counties, of which Du plin is one. It is. expected tHat a large number of teachers Iron! .this 'county will attend. ;'-, , - ,( ; O m . - Sect'y Wallace '"-?' . : Defends Work Washington, D. C, Nov. 20 The ' philosophy that government power ' must be used for the welfare of all rather than any group was expoun ded today by Secretary Wallace of the department of Agriculture. Speaking before' the association of land grant colleges and univer 1 siOes, Wallace said that in the past these . powers, such as the tariff) have been used : to benefit special groups. '" , ' ' '' The 48 states are a United States The spirit and heart of constitu tion is the declaration, of Intention to form a more perfect union, he said. " ' ' , fWe are trying to serve the gene ral welfare. The Individual special ist must cooperate in working out the problems facing the United States under present conditions," he said. -; - . - - Admitting the AAA approach to the farm problem ' "was Jerky" Wallace said, farm 'leaders a year ago saw the necessity fpr a change as rapidly as possible, -He held up the new 1038 corn-hog contracts as an example as an advance in ! AAA thinking, saying they aimed for greater local control and great er balance between Corn and hogs and between producer and conaum- Vrnt to go up? Be at ; h's Thanksgiving Jammie Williams of Durham, j tlve of the Smith's Township sec i and one of his friends "will be Smith's near the Smith Chapel rch on Thanksgiving day with nirplanes. Anyone wishing to s up and take a look at this id can be accomodated for s k, Jfr. Williams says. He : ' re with the planes ua- 13 1 " Used Car Auction k , In Wallace ' An nuntlnn sale out of the ordi nary will be. held in Wallace sai- , h im. H Mc.r.lune wm sell 1 used cars. These cars j, m gooi conjjuon and ready . ,. Mr. McClung has fcpened . the Townsend's Garage in, Wallace, where the auction will be held, and wlU operate the garage,, specializ ing in the sale of used cars. He is well known in this county and has been dealing in used cars for two years. During this time, he states he has never had a complaint.' ; ,, O .... i V , . ' Jurors Chosen For ; ; Dec Criminal Term ' One Veek Bud Davis, Wilbert Price, An drew J. Sellars, I. U Lanier, J. A. Weeks, A. i B. Guy, W.. H. Wood, WUlie Smith, D. B. Hamilton, Leo nard Dail,. U T. Sanderson, B. F. Baker, Gibson James, E3. H. Brock, Earl Barnett, Ivey B. Sutton, Mar A : .T Rbvette. Joel Hines, James K. Alexander, ! Johnnie K. Howaro, uavia satcne-1 lor, Claud Summerlln, J. E. Stroud, A; B. Home, Henry W. Kornegay, j Alton Brinson, W. U MUler, G. R. i Tew, i James ? WiUiama, Sam S. j Sullivan, W. O Peterson; J. W. Drew, Sr;, Bill Butt, J. T. Drew, Jr., P. G. Caateen, J. P. Jackson, J. W. HarreU, S. B. Bostic, Henry AUen Grady, ; R. J Cottle, J. a Joyner, A. M. Rackley, Roy Mar tin, U T. Highsmith, N. J. Reg ister, W. O. Norris, I- A, Brown, R. F. Pate, U F. Wilson, W, F, Anderson, , J. D. Mobley, s ; Troy Smith, W. J Jackson, Herman Smith, Elmo R. Regis ter Ellis Hat cher, J. H. Cherry, A P. Wliirama, U I ". Jennette, Max Mile,' J.' I. Balkcum, B. J. Norris, Ben F. Out law, Arlle C. Pope. 1 Civil Court, December 8th., 1085 - - One Week W. I Ivey, Nick Edwards. X. H. Kennedy, Ernest Houston, Albert UnderhlU, J.- P. Owens, Luclan. Dickson, J. B. Rhodes, R. W. Ken nedy, F. L. English, A. R. Bmith, J. I. Kennedy, W. N. Caateen, Wil lie Parker, Amos W. Brown, U D. Hill, H. B. Kornegay, W. M. Hen derson. Hea Dobson; I. F. HiU, Jr., Robt.- Wood, W. B. Batts, J. H. Marshburn, J. P.. Johnson, .J. - A. Bell, Charlie Vernon, N. F. Jenea, Burwell McArthur, Leon Sholar, Grover Boyette, Ben Turneiv Gor don Kornegay, Ed Gavin, Randall Hargrove, Vass T. Sandlin, O. A. Home. - ' m Civil Court, Special Term, Deoem . ' her 10th, 1985 . WmIc '' Jas. O. Loftin, Will E. Vernon, E. D. Kelly, C. F. Rouse, J. H. Hollingsworth, Rufus Carr, Emest Grant, A. U Mathews, R. T. Shef field, D. 8. Mobley, James' W. Johnson, W. C. WUpatrick, W. H. Atkinson, W.: H. Register, F. H. Chestnutt, Ned T. Grady, J.1 M. Savage, H. I Home, G. A. Brown, Paul Rhodes, J. R. Grtce, Sr., A. M. Martin, Nathan Scott, Tommy Howard, Z. J. Jones, Willie Baits, Jonas Shepard, L. C. Hall, H. I. Taylor. Roland Davis. T. B. Schlev. Harry S. Waller, Wm. James ward, K. f. Lanier, S. V. Bachelor and I M. Grady. , , !S. ft Grady Given 12 Months On Roads S. H. Grady, a prominent resi dent of near Kenansville and . Ma son, was sentenced to a total of twelve months on the county roads here today by Judge Blanton on two seperate charges. On the first charge, operating an auto while in toxicated and transporting- whis key, he was given four months and the second: ODeratine a Car while intoxicated, transporting , whiskey ana assault on aeaa Davis with auto, he was given 8 months to begin at the end of his first sen tence. He gave notice of appeal to superior court and was released under bond. . . Drama Of the Southland At Duplin Theatre Dec. 2 The management of the Duplin Theatre, Warsaw, takes pleasure in announcing to the people of this section of North Carolina that it has been fortunate enough to book that mighty stirring drama of the Southland "SO RED THE HOSE" I for Monday and Tuesday Decem ber 2nd and Srd. .This picture possibly will play a third day. Fur ther announcement concerning this' will appear in the , TIMES next week. "So Red The Rose", balled as a far superior show than "The birth of A Nation". It is a truly South ern picture tnken from t-fark Youn-' S rovil, vv'.V .!"! by Char- lea t's enl L mis, of the ksb 5cncor Pr CP PROCLAMATION ' The date for the annual-roll call for the Duplin ' County Chapter of the American Red Cross has been set for the per iod ' beginning - on i Armistice Day, November 11, and ending Thanksgiving Day. ' ' - The Red Cross comes to us now with another appeal - for membership dues that wJJ fin ance the work of another year. Since It asks so little from the community and contributes so much Itself to the general wel fare, " we hope and urge, those who are asked for the relative ly small participation of paving the annual membership fee will xespond promptly again this rea.'A:'''i : ,: , 'A,--!. 'i' The relief program of the Red Cross Is recognized by county and city : officials as meeting present needs and as an agency of incalculable value In the e vent of posslUe emergency. We, therefore, as Commission ers of DupUn County and Mayor of Kenans vllle, hereby set a slde the designated period as the time When all past members will be asked to renew their memberships, and those who have not enrolled before to add their names to the ranks of the Red Cross members, of Dupun County. Dr. J. D. Robinson. Chair man Duplin County Board of Commissioners. ' Fred Bam, Commissioner.. Lawton Miller, Commissioner. J. E. Jerritt, Mayor of Kenansville, N. C. Mrs. J. 8. Westbrook, PubU clty Chairman, Dufln County Chapter. ''y ANNOUNCEMENT ' o There will be special Thanksgiv. ing exercises held at the Warsaw Presbyterian church on Sunday ev ening. November 24th at 7:39 O'clock. . .;,iJ,1iv;:.. ' - Every member of the Church and the public are most cordially invited to attend this service. A special offering will be taken for Barium springs urpnanage. t . o Duplin County - Medical Society Holds Meeting o The Duplin County Medical So ciety held a meeting in the offices of the County Health Department, Kenansville, on Wednesday even ing, November 20th. Dr. .William P. 'Richardson, Assistant Director of the Division of County Health Work, of the State Board of Heal th, Raleigh, made the address ot the evening, stressing particularly, the important work that is being dnna bv the various Health De partments. Dr. Richardson spent three days of the week with tne iv Health Denartment triving in- s tractions lnlaboratory work and performing Schick Testa in some of the schools. Dr .'J. W. Farrlor. of Warsaw, who has been president of the So ciety for several years was contin ued as president, and Dr. R. I Carr, of the County Health De nartment was elected Secretary. A delicious chicken supper was served prior to the meeting, being sponsored by the -Medical Society but served by Mrs. Annie Ingram and Mrs. Sam Newton of the Ke nansville School Cafeteria, assisted by Mrs. G. M. Honeycutt, Secre tary of the Health Department. Messrs. J, E. Jerritt, Mayor of Kenansville . and O. P. Johnson, Superintendent of County Schools were special guests at the supper and both responded with excellent talks of welcome and cooperation. Response to these talks was made by Dr. J. D. Robinsori, Chairman OX tne Jxoara Ot vouniy iaiuuuw slnoers. . same name. The cast is composed of naUve Southern actors and act resses, staring Margaret Sulla van with Walter Connelly. . The world premier showing of "So Red una Kose" was neia in uu canitals of eleven Southern Stat es last week. The! shows was held over in Raleigh for two extra days making six days Straight running in North Carolina's capital. ; The first showing in New York City will be at the Paramount Thanks giving day. The DUPUN THEA TRE brings "So Red The Rose" to theatre goers of Eastern Carolina first. Monday, November 25th will be the ft showing in any theatre east of 1 . .i-jli. NEWS VIEWS ' ' WITH THE ' . EDITOR: After an ' absence of ' several weeks ye editor again appears with his column of News and Views ' About the - most ' conspicuous thing around the County Capital these days Is the tremendous Im ' provement being maed to the Court House' grounds.' Through the uiMrrlng efforts of the Ken ansville Junior , Woman's Club our court house square is rapid ly becoming one of the prettiest in the State. Your attention Is called to the story on this page ' about what they expect to do for the town Christmas. Citizens of KenaasvXle and Duplin County owe a great debt of gratitude to these ladies for their interest and splendid work. , ' Yes, ye editor feels a little proud over the telegram printed on the front page of this paper last week. Just how this all came about and how Columbia Press Service found out about our circulation, I don't know. If vou 'didn't read it get a copy of last week's paper and read The Warsaw-'KeAansvlUe Rot ary Club will entertain the War saw high school footbajj team at the next regulaic meeting night on Monday of next week, 'l'he meet will be held In. Warsaw. "You know, it"s funny how folks around here didn't think there was much to printing a newspaper from hearing you, talk," was the remark of a citizen or Kenansville tne otn er day, but, he continued, "since you have moved your plant here they have changed their minds. There's a heap of work to getting out even a weekly paper." You r"e darn tootin', Mister, and you don't even know the half of it yet. You ought to try it some time. ' The TIMES plant is all located la Kenansville - nqw and things are gradually smoothlnng out. print the Times, we do Job print ing too. Need some? Fellows if you like a little snort better be careful and not mix it with gasoline these days. Even just a small drink doesn't go so well un der the steering wheel. When you are pinched now sou- may have your .drivers license . taken away. That would be bad, wouldn't it? Ik would, but if you have no more res pect for the other fellow than tc mix it then they should be taken awey. With the tremendous toll au tomobiies are taking on our nign ways it is my opinion that no pu nishment is too severe for the fel low who drinks and drives at the same time: Incidentally, about the most interesting advertisement have seen in quite a while is the new highway bill board showing the officer with a little child in his arras and pointing to the driv ing public saying "stop this killing' "That sign' just goes all over me, it makes cold chills run up and down my spine" said someone a, few days ago on looking at the sign It should make everyone feel that way. Let's all drive more carefully. Cotton Cards With Unused Poundage Should Be Turned In V o It will be necessary for all cot ton .producers holding non-transferable two-bale cotton Tax-Exem- Dtion -Certificates left over this year to turn them in at the Coun ty Agents office, says Mr. McLen dm. The oroducer who has a GREEN card cames under the two -bale law which was passea in Washington this past spring for the benefit of the small produser. All green cards are non-transferable and cannot be used by a pro ducer after he ha! finished tag ging this year's crop until the cards are sent to the state office, through the County Agents office and re-issued, Mr. McLendon said. Farmers are therefore urged tt turn these cards in if ' all the poun dage has not been used by them. r . ; o 1 1 v Duck Season " Opened Tuesday Washington, Nov 18th As the duck season draws to a' close in the Northern stone, the: gunner down South are polishing their fowling-pieces in preparation ftn their turn at the elusive migrants of the skyways during a 80-day season , which opened Tuesday (November 19.) ':,...; ..'-'-.v' From all reports .authorities say It's going to be a good season in the Bouth despite the most rigid regulations ever imposed by fed eral conservationists. Officials expect sportsmen in the li states comprising , thi Southern aone f. will have bettej shooting than their fellow wleldert of the scattergun above the divid ing line have had in their 30-day open season. ' ,s, , , ,l o ' QUAKE RESTORES SIGHT Toronto. Blind for three years Mi4. Kate Mitchell, 63, recovered ner vision just atier an otuui- . quake shoow her home. Mag nolia Celebrates 1 00th Anniversary A. B. ALDERMAN ,-; TO THE PEOPLE OF NORTH CAROLINA Snow HU1, N. C. I am a can didate for the Office of State Su- nnrtntendent of Public instruction. and solicit your votes in the June 1936 Democratic Primary. If elected to this high office I nhn.ll recommend and urge: 1. Renewed emphasis on "Fun damentals", rendering skills more desirable, and knowledge of tool aublects more useful. 2. Re-organization of High School Program, with more emphasis on needs of masses and less on col lege entrance requirements. 3. Eliminating politics in select ing teachers; laws guaranteeing tenure, sick leave, and a pension retirement fund. 4. Licrhter teacher loads and higher salaries as soon as possible. 5. Improved facilities for trans portation, instruction, recreation and health. I endorse the following policies of school admnlistration and sup port: 1. Administration: A. State Superintendent promot ing professional growth. B. State School Commission -or similar agency guarantee ing sound business principles In school operation." 2. Broadened Support Base: A. State Eight Months School as the Foundation. B. Local Supplement for: Long er term, higher pay, or whatever improvements are best suited to a particular community. C. Federal Aid, primarily for a better vocational program. I am in favor of re-building our entire educational system around the child as a center. Following one of the policies of the late Dr. A. T. Allen, I shall aeithcr advocate nor oppose any particular form of taxation, but shall present to the General As sembly, (without the aid of paid lobbiest) as strongly as possible, the needs of the public schools, trusting the elected representativ es of the people to make adequate provision for the childhood of the State. Yours for an Educational Rev!-, val in North Carolina, A. B. ALDERMAN. , o Personal Information Born in Pender County, North Carolina, December 19, 1898. Son of Franklin P. and Mary Kennedy Alderman. Moved to Duplin County when four years of age. Educated In pub lic and private schools of Duplin and Sampson Counties. All early life spent on tne tarm. Received B. A. degree from Wake Forest CoUege In 1924. Principal of Cedar Creek School In Cumberland County 1924 to 1926. . . July 22, 1926, married Miss Jes sie Howard of Greensboro, daugh ter of Henry M. and Clyde Fisher Howard. 1926 to 1931 Principal of Beula ville School in Duplin County. Summers of 1927 and irou grad uate student in School of Educa tion of University of North; Caro lina, Chapel Hill. 1931 to date Superintendent of Greene County Schools, Snow Hill. Member of Baptist cnurcn ana Masonic Order. Master of Snow Hill Lodge of Masons. President of Alderman Historical Associa tion. Two children. Margaret Helen, age six and Charles Bennett, age four. Ancestry traceable back through William Alderman in 1680 the father of the American family or Aldermans to the original alder- mans in England, from wmcn line of descent also came such. Illus trious men as the late E. A. Al derman, President of the Universi ties of North Carolina and Virgin ia. L. R. Alderman, of the U. B Office of Education, the late J. T. Alderman of Henderson, and many rthers prominent throughout the Country as educators, .. preachers, itatesmen, business men and far mers, x Enjoys football more than any other sport Also spends some lei sure time hunting, fishing and In other forma of out-door sport. Bapt ist CORRECTION Tour attention la called to the news stories and advertisements of the DUPLIN THEATRE in which It la announced the pic ture "SO RED THE ROSE" wH be shown-Monday and Tuesday November 25,26. The dates sho uld have been Monday and Tues day, December 2nd .and Srd. On Monday and Tuesday of. next week 'Freckles" will be shown and a week later "SO RED THE ROSE." Please take notice Sandy Run Gun Club Has Picnic The Sandy Run Gun Ciuo ol near Maple Hill, Pender County, enjoyed a deer picnic on the grounds of the cluo house Armis tice day. Two deer killed by mem bers of the club, were cooked and the crowd enjoyed the venison re past. " Members carried their wives and families. Several families frorr, Beulaville and Chinquapin anc other parts of Duplin County wert present. Judge Blanton of Kenans ville is bsad of the club. o Re-employment Of fice Open In Ken ansville Each Day Miss Ester Stephens began work yesterday with the North Carolina Re-employment service in Kenans ville. Miss Stephens takes over the duties of Mrs. Earline Southerlan-J of Wallace who has been spending two days each week in Kenansville registering unemployed. Miss Step hens is located In the Duplin Times office and will be on duty each day in the week except Saturday. Mrs. Southerland will continue with the re-employment service re gistering people in Wallace. B. F. Grady News Miss Rachel Davis, who Is tak ing a Nurse's Course in Wilson, sp ent last week-end with her par ents. Miss Elsie Tilghman spent last wee end in Kinston. People of the Community are sorry to hear that Mrs. Carl H. Walker, who is in the Memorial General Hospital, is not feeling as good as she did last week. Every one hopes that she will soon be better. On last Wednesday night The Arizona Minstrels entertained the people of the Community with a very interesting program. Every one enjoyed the string music very much. On last Friday evening several of the people In the Community went to see "Old Professor", a play given in the Kenansville high school auditorium. The characters for the play were taken from the school faculty and from the people of the Community. Miss Katherine Whitehurst spent last week end in Kenansville. Misses Sarah Carr and Martha Griggs went to Kinston last Sun day. The girls and boys of B. F. Gra dy school played basket ball with the girls and boys of Calypso last Thursday night in the gymnasium at Calypso. Two good games were played, and the children exhibited true Sportsmanship. The girls score was 52 to 12 in favor of Calypo and the boys score was 20 to 10 in favor of B. F. Grady. Miss Mary Edna Smith took sup per in Kinston last Sunday night. Calpso boys and girls basketball teams played both B. F. Grady teams in the gymnasium on the tatter's court Tuesday night. Both games were fast and interesting. B. F .Grady boys won by a score of 9 to 7 and Calypso girls were victorious with a score of 29 to 14. CAVANAUGH FACES MANSLAUGHTER CHARGES RESULT FATAL ACCIDENT Raleigh, Nov. 21st Manslau ghter charges against A. P. Cavan augh, of Wallace, were preferred yesterday by Coroner L. M. War In gas a result of an automobile crash near Wendoll several weeks ago In which B. C. Beak, retired mail carrier of Raleigh, was injur ed fstallv. Cavanaugh JJ'uSU won by a case by the Wake Grand Jury dur ing the week of December 9, Coro "" F"?""6 " - ner waring announced. Beck died at Rex Hospital here on September 23 from Injuries sus tained a lew nays earner wnen a machine in which ne was riding was involved in a wreck with one driven by Cavanaugh. The crash occurred midway between Wendell and Zebulon, on Route 94. A hear ing was held some weeks ago, but Waring reserved his decision pend ing further inquiry. , . f Chur ch The Magnolia Baptist Church celebrated their one hundredth Anniversary Sunday with the fol lowing program. Sunday school at 10:00 A. M., Mr. O. U. Bradshaw, Supt. He has been assistant Supt. for twelve years and was elected in Septem oer for Supt., to succeed Mr: Theo Middleton, who had passed to his reward. At eleven o'clock, the pastor, Rev. T. H. Williams took charge wd presided at the morning? and afternoon services. The services were opened with song by the congregation, "O' Worship The .-Cing." Mr. Williams presented Mr. V .U Beach who brought greetings .rom Kose Hill Church. In his mes sage he reminded us that our chur ch was only a few years younger Jian our Baptist State Convention, jur Biblical Recorder and Wake forest College. Miss Grace Hood it the Magnolia School Faculty ras presented and sang "Lead Thou Me On". Hon. R. D. Johnson jf Warsaw was presented and in a very impressive message brought greetings from the Warsaw Chur ch and from himself, personally stating in tender accents of h.u childhood days in Magnolia and where he first attended Sunday School and got his first impres sions in the old- Baptist Church here. Miss Macy Cox read a mes sage from Mr. James Butler for cbe Duplin Herald, extending greet ings and best wishes for the chur ch which was much appreciated. Misses Idell Fussell and Virginia Ward of Teacheys were presented and they brought a sweet mes sage in song "Nearer My God To Thee." The speaker of the morning, Prof. M. L. Skogg of Campbell College was introduced and he de livered a most eloquent and appro priate message. He gave much of the church history, going back to the time when the Association was known as Cape Fear, then to Gos nen, union and on to change to Eastern in 1865. He gave places of meeting of the annual association al meetings, and names of dele gates sent from Magnolia Chur ch, and from the church known first as Beaverdam, before the churck was moved into town and changed its nume to Magnolia Baptist Church. He gave names of all the early pastors and his mes sage of information and inspira tion was a great credit to the church and encouragement for fu ture progress. The names of many prominent members were recalled, particularly the Carroll's, Bass es, Swinson's and Hollingsworth's, of which there are still descendents and relatives surviving, and some are members of the .church. At the close of his message an offering was made to assist in the completion of the building whioh has been under construction since 1921. It has not been completed, but there is no debt at present and a neat sum was given Sunday to carry on the work. It has recently been plastered in the auditorium and when all is completed it will be a great credit to Magnolia and the members of the church. Miss Macy Cox has been the faithful chairman of the Building Commit tee since 1921 and until three mon ths ago. A sumptuous dinner was served on the grounds and at 8:00 o'clock Rev. Mr. Warren, pastor of South side Church of Wilmington preach ed one of the strongest sermons ever delivered in Magnolia. His text was Matt. 4:19, "Follow Me and I Will Make You Fishers of Men." Messrs W. D. Mills, S. M. Creech and C. S. Everett of Wil mington came up with Mr. War ren, and this ended the occasion of the One Hundredth Anniversary of the Magnolia Baptist Church. A very complete hiBtory of the church is being reserved for the Dedication of the church and will be released at that time.. HANGS BY FINGERS Dallas. Caught by the 41d. as he climbed into an empty ice well of a railroad refrigerator car4 Pat Ulmer, 18 hung In air by three fingers for - two hours, until res cued. - 4 Basket Ball Games The Chinquapin basket ball teams visited Kenansville School Tuesday. Both boys and girls play ed good games and showed true sportsmanship. The CMnquftriin grils won b ya scoro oi at 10 io .,, nf 36 to 10. The bovs basket ball, team from Richlands played the Kenansville boys at Kenansville last week. Tho score was 34 to 10 at 'favor of Ke nansville. ' '"' . e Wallace, Nov. 20 - Mr. and Mrs, Callie Hancbay and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eagle of Wilmington are now taking a ten day vacation in Florida visiting their cousin, Mrs. Rhodle Jones, - "i.

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