North Carolina Newspapers

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VOLUME 13
Goofing feigns llighivay
James A. Brldger Named M
New Commissioner; Pledges
Road Work In Duplin win
; Carry On aa Planned.
. Dr. G. V. Gooding, for the past
4 years member of the State High
way Commission from this dist
rict, resigned his position last
Saturday. Governor Cherry, in an
nouncing the resignation at the
same time announced the appoint
ment of James A. Bridger of Bla
denboro to fill his place.
Dr. Gooding gave Governor
Cherry as his reason for resign
ing the fact that the work de
manded too much of his time. He
said he found it impossible to
keep up his practice and devote
the time necessary to carry on the
work of the highway job.
He stated to the Times this
week that very definitely highway
111 would be paved as now sur
veyed and that the new commiss
ioner had pledged to him that road
work in Duplin will be looked af
ter in every respect. The letting
of the contract for highway 111
will be done at the next meeting
after the one next week, which
probably will be in the spring.
SON OF DUPLIN
COUPLE GETS
NAVAL RELEASE
Lt Comdr. Henry Hollingsworth
of Raleigh has been,jlaced on In
active duty following over five
years of Naval service, it was an
nounced by the public relations
office.
Comdr. Hollingsworth served
overseas for 55 months 40 of
them on the USS Shaw and 15
months on the USS Admirialty
Islands. He won the American De
fense Ribbon, Asiatic-Pacific Thea
ter Ribbon, American Theater
Ribbon, and the Purple Heart,
and combat start for action at
Pearl Harbor, Solomons, New Gui
nea, I wo Jima, Okinawa, and San
ta Cruz.
He is a 1939 graduate of Wake
Forest and was employed in the
engineering department of the
State HighWay Commission when
he entered service. He la the son
of E. D. Hollingsworth and Mrs.
Sally T. Hollingsworth.
FA1SON SOLDIER
DRIVES MOTOR POOL
IN BERLIN GERMANY
Berlin, Germany. Pfc. John
H. Thornton, of Faison now as
sists in the reorganization of the
most bombed shattered city ' of
Germany - Berlin - as driver for
the Motor Pool of the. Office of
Military Government, Berlin Dis
trict His wife, Mrs. Perlle Thornton,
resides at Rt, 2, Faison. V
' Organized under Col. F. L. How-'
ley, of Philadelphia, Pa., Director
of Military Government (Berlin
District), the sections consist of
headquarters unit arid six Bor
ough Military Government Offices
that control the. six areas compri
sing the American Quarter,
Organizing for winter each sec
tion has taken steps to forestall
disease, hunger, and death. Food
Is being procured. A program of
innoculation has been, '.instituted.
Industries have been converted
from war to the production of in
flating material and window
glass. Wood is being cut by Ger
man civilians under military su
pervision. Postal system and tel
ephone facilities have been pro
vided for, civilian use within the
city. Schools have been consoll
dated to conserve fuel. Churches
have been granted credit for re
organizing christian units In the
city. All the work has been com
pleted by a coordinated effort of
both the headquarters
sections
and the borough military govern-
DUPLIN STUDENTS
TAKE PART IN
MEREDITH FESTIVAL
Raleigh, N. C, Nov. 17. Misses
Martha Grey Murray and Joyce
McCann Williams of Rose Hill
and Geraldine Bostic of Warsaw,
all played leading roles in the
eleventh annual Palio Festival
held last week on the Meredith
College campus.
Duplin Farmers Hear BroughLn
At Annual Farm Bureau Meeting
Approximately 700 attend coun
ty meeting here Speakers
emphasise importance of farm
organization.
Nearly 700 farmers attended
the Annual Farm Bureau Meeting
In Kenansville Friday afternoon,
Nov. 16. Former Governor J. Mel
ville Broughton spoke to the group.
He praised the farmers, farm wo
men and other farm groups for
their contribution to the war ef
fort. He strongly emphasized the
importance of Farm Conservation
to the success and progress of ag
riculture. A barbecue supper was
served. Over 1000 members have
joined the Farm Bureau this year
according to the count Friday. The
membership drive will continue
through Nov. 28.
WISING HOMES
Farmers who plan to Install
electric current, are urged to get
in touch with a competent person
who knows the proper size wire
and other details of electrical
work in order to insure a safe,
adequate job. In the past much of
this wiring has been unsafe, due
to the fact that wiring could not
carry the amperage placed upon it.
causing the wires to become hot
and thus setting fire to the home.
A qualified inspector ehould be
called to inspect the work before
the business transactions are com
pleted. A good wire Job can save
the farmer many dollars..
Judge Stevens Attends
Legion Meet In Chicago
Judge Henry L. Stevens, Jr.,
left Raleigh last Friday for Chi
cago, where he attended the an
nual meeting of the National Con
vention of the American Legion
in session this week.
Judge, Stevens was National
Commander of the American Le
gion in 1931, at which time Presi
dent Harry S. Truman was State
Commander of the American Le
gion for Missouri. ,.
President Truman is a World
War I veteran, and saw active
service in France, ''and is
an enthusiastic Legionaire, and
was expected to attend the meet
ing, along with many other no-
table high officials in the United
States fighting forces.
Judge Stevens' son, Henry Ste
vens, m, a Lt, m the Marines,
was last heard from in Guam. He
has applied to remain in service.
McKays Planning To
Build New Home
Mr and Mrs. D. H. McKay have
recently purchased a two acre lot
from Ben Stroud and are planning
to beein construction of a new
home in a few weeks, "The lot is
located adjacent to the Peter Kor.
negay, house on the Beulaville
road.
Faison Soldier
Arrives In Italy
Pvt. Elbert B. Hall' of Faison
has arrived In Italy for services
with American occupation forces.
I His wife is the former Mildred
Faison. Pvt. Hall received his ba-
i sic training at Camp Croft, S. C
KENANSVILLE, NORTH
Commission
Paved
Deputy Powell Catches
24 Pound Bob Cat
Deputy Sheriff Gurman Powell,
accompanied by Ed Kearns, Pearl-
ie Herring and. two Negroes, Al-
phonso Cox and Leslie Farrior,
caught a 24 pound bob cat on
Maxwell a few nights ago. The
cat measured 55 inches from its
front feet t back stretched out.
They also got three coons on the
hunt.
New Insecticide For
Blue Mold Treatment
Applying the old adage, "a
suicn in lime saves nine , unmcra
jean now use a new and inexpen
sive chemical treatment to pro
I tect their tobacco plants against
blue mold before the disease
rather than attempt a control af
ter it appears in the seed bed.
This precautionary measure can
be assured through proper appli
cation of a new chemical mater
ial in the form of a fungiside sold
j under the trade-mark "Fermate",
a product containing dimethyl
dithiocarmamate, developed in the
Du Pont Pest Control Research
Laboratory at Wilmington, DeL
During the past two years, limi
ted amounts of this new fungicide
have been used"-by grower and
experiment stations under actual
farming conditions with exception
ally good results. Now, with war
time restrictions on manufacture
removed, adequate quantities will
be available for the coming crop
season.
District
Game
Warden
Named
D. B. Bell of Lenoir to supervise
Five Counties in eluding Du
plin; Veteran World War II;
Quail Season opened Nov. 22.
D. B. Bell, veteran of three
years service in World War IL
has been named District Game
Protector for five counties, inclu
ding Duplin. They are Duplin,
Lenoir, Wayne, Johnston and
Sampson counties. For eight years
he was warden for Lenoir County.
He is a native of Lenoir.
Bell is employed by the Game
and Inland Fisheries Division of
the Department of Conservation
and Development. He will be as
sisted from time to time by other
district authorities, working in
groups of three to five men, and
combing any territory in which
violations occur.
Bell is at . the service of any
land-owner whose property is be
ing invaded by violators, and he
can be contacted in Kinston.
The quail season opened Thurs
day, November 22. It is legal to
hunt on Thursdays, Saturdays and
Tuesdays of each week, but not
on other days. The bag limit it
10 a day, and 150 per season. The
open season on rabbit and tur
key also coincide with the quail
season, which ends on January 31.
Home On 30-Day Leave
Raymond R. Chestnutt, USNR,
who" has just returned from over
seas, is at home on a 30-day leave
which ends on December 15th.
Sam Wright Casteen
Sam Wright Casteen, 59, died
at his home in the Concord neigh
borhood last Friday - morning,
Funeral services were held Satur
day afternoon and Interment was
in the family cemetery. He is sur
vived by his widow and a number
of children.
CAROLINA FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23rd, 1945.
Discharged
Sgt. Arey W. Grady, son of Mr.
and Mrs'. B. D. Grady, of Rr? 2,
Warsaw, has received an honor
able discharge from the Army and
has arrived home after having
been in service 49 months, serving
42 months overseas. He was woun
ded on Saipan and wears the Pur
ple Heart, Asiatic-Pacific ribbons
with five battle stars, Combat In
fantryman's Badge, Good Con
duct Medal and American De
fense.
CHINQUAPIN SOLDIER
AIDS TRANSPORTATION
SYSTEM AT TOKYO
Ray Carlton Jones, seaman lc,
son of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Jones
of Chinquapin, helped an ingenious
group of Navy men set up a trans
portation system between Tokyo,
Yokohama and the Yokosuka Na
val Base.
The group had come to locate
all available Japanese vehicles,
put them in running order, and
set up the highway traffic system.
Time was short and the need was
urgent, but
It didn't take the Navy men
long to discover that the Jap ve
hicles really had taken a beating.
There wasn't one that had less
than five years of service on it,
and there were no spare Jap parts.
The Americans had to take the
trucks and by using the pieces of
about four, make one that would
respond to gasoline.
Kenansville Servicemen
Home For the Holidays
John Hall, Haywood Casteen,
James Stephens Murphy and Ed
Sykes are home from their respec
tive camps for a leave.
John Willard'has been dischar
ged from the Army.
Ensign Clifford Aldridge of the
Merchant Marine is home on leave.
Sgt. Horace Aldridge is now sta
tioned at the Marine Base at
Camp Lejeune and expects to be
released soon. He has been in ser
vice for about six years.
TEACHER CRIED,
PUPIL CRIED.
Grady Mercer, Beulaville
attorney, told this on him
self, so It most be true.
When Grady was a young
tot. Just starting to school,
his older brother went along
with him on his first day.
When they entered the little
one room school at Cabin the
older brother took htm by the
hand and led him to the tea
cher's desk. "This is my lit
tle brother", he told her,
whereupon the teacher look
ed down on red-headed, and
- freckled faced Grady and
with a hopeless expression on
her face, burst Into tears.
' Young Mercer, not knowing
what to do, began crying and
took his seal
, Incldently Grady Is a neph
ew of ferry Grady of War
saw. It most run In the fam-
MAKE TRIP TO LOUISVILLE
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Smith of
Warsaw made a business trip to
Louisville, Ky., last week. They
purchased hardware and furniture
for the Duplin Trading Company.
Farmers To Elect AA A
Committeemen OnNovember. 30
TEACHEY SEAMAN ON
EIGHT DIFFERENT SEAS
AND OCEANS
William E. Hlghsmith, steward's
mate, lc, of Teachey, helped run
up, while serving on the merchant
tanker, USS CHEMUNG, a grand
total of 257,405 traveled miles for
that ship in eight different seas
and oceans, Navy records have
disclosed.
After seeing service throughout
the sub-infested Atlantic during,
the European war, Hlghsmith
went with the CHEMUNG to the
Pacific, where he took part in the
Okinawa and Japanese homeland
campaigns.
New Pastor Has Arrived
in Town Of Warsaw
PROCLAMATION
BY THE GOVERNOR
WHEREAS, the North Carolina
Tuberculosis Association has des
ignated the weeks from November
19, to Christmas, as the period of
time for the sale of Tuberculosis
Christmas Seals, and
WHEREAS, the Association con
ducting the Seal Sale uses 95 per
cent of the Seal funds for a North
Carolina health program, and
WHEREAS, tuberculosis, as a
communicable disease, took 57,000
lives in America kst year, and
may possibly increase in North
Carolina as it has already in Eu
rope, and
WHEREAS, the people of North
Carolina can help to prevent such J
a situation by supporting this 39th;
annual Christmas Seal Sale, which
makes possible a health program
designed to protect North Caroli
na from the spread of this public
enemy.
NOW, THEREFORE, with this
in mind, I, as your Governor, call
upon the citizens of North Carolina
to help make possible the com
plete eradication of tuberculosis in
our state by buying and using
Christmas Seals during the weeks
between November 19, and Christ
mas. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I,
R. Gregg Cherry, Governor of
North Carolina, have signed
and caused the Great Seal of
the State to be affixed hereto
in our City of Raleigh, this
fourteenth day of November,
in the year of our Lord, one
thousand nine hundred and
forty-five and in the one hun
dred and seventieth year of
American Independence.
R. Gregg Cherry,
Governor.
front Dis Game Warden
MAGNOLIA SEAMAN
GETS PROMOTION
Albert Quinn Smith, 20, of Mag
nolia has been advanced to signal
man, 3c, USNR, on the destroyer
escort USS BOSTWICK, of the
Atlantic Fleet He is the son of
John A. Smith, and has a brother,
James, who is a boatswain's mate
lc, in the Navy.
-Behind'
Your Bonds
Lies the might of America
, THRIVING CITY
populated by 1,185 persons In 1880,
Albuquerque, N. M., Is the States
larrsst city with 85,878. Packing
plants, eannlnc factories, the grow
ing 8tata University, railway shops,
tUe and metal works make lt hum.
Its annual payroll of over ISO mil
lion hint at the riches it will con
tribute (p back Victory Bonds.
1 ! II " Ml II
ROSE HILL SOLDIER
ON WAY HOME
Jernia Crumpler, STMlc, hus
band of Robuto Crumpler, of Rose
Hill is on his way home.
Crumpler is one of the 3,730
high-point veterans whom the
"Magic Carpet" is bringing back
to the States aboard the U. S. S.
SARATOGA,
Passengers
win go directly to
the Separation Centers nearest
thefr homes to complete the for
malities of obtaining their dis
charges before returning to civil
ian life.
Rev. Eugene Clark accepts Call
to Warsaw and Bowden
Presbyterian Churches; Prea
ches First Sermon Sunday.
Rev. and Mrs. Eugene H. Clark
of Greensboro arrived in Warsaw
today to make their home. Rev.
Mr. Clark has accepted a call to
the Warsaw and Bowden Presby
terian churches. He will preach
his first regular sermon In War
saw Sunday mormng. He will hold
services there each Sunday morn
ing. The schedule for Bowden has
not been worked
Mr. Clark is a graduate of Da
vidson College and Union Theo
logical Seminary. For eight years
he was pastor of a group of chur-
ches near Reidsville Prior to corn-
ing to Warsaw, he was a Chap
lain in the Army.
PinttHilT
Firm Agent
Hotpoint
Radio and Electric Shop there
goes Into general line of Radio
and Electric Appliance repair
ing and Selling; Electrical
Contractors.
Flavious Williamson, proprietor
of the Williamson Radio and Elec
tric Shop in Pink Hill announces
that his shop has been named
agent for all electric appliances
manufactured and distributed by
HOTPOINT. Hotpoint is a well
known make in this section. Mr.
Williamson is well known as an
expert electrician and repair man.
Prior to entering business for
himself he was supervisor of the!
radio laboratory at Cherry Point,
In announcing his appointment
for Hotpoint Mr. Williamson said:
"We are proud to announce we
have just been appointed a HOT-
POINT SELECTIVE APPLIANCE
DEALER,
"When home appliances are
again available, we will have a
complete Hotpoint line of appli
ances on display. Not only those
that were available In pre-war,
but several brand-new appliances
which have been designed to "put
time on your hands and take
housekeeping off your mind.
"We have just received a large
portfolio of personalized kitchen
plans, prepared by the staff of
kitchen designers and home eco
nomists of the Hotpoint Kitchen
Planning Division. When you have
a few moments, why not stop in
and look over these kitchen
plans T Perhaps you will find just
the idea you have been looking
for, which can be incorporated in
your next kitchen.
"We have reserved a little book-
let for you "Our First 40 Years"
It's all about the Hotpoint appli
ances for post-war - what they
will look like how they will serve
you, and many interesting facts
about living electricullyl
No. 48
WiU be Notified as to time and
Place to Vote; Farmers are
Urged to Vote.
Over 35$,000 Tar Heel farmers
will have the opportunity on Nov
ember 30 to go to the polls and
elect more than 9,000 active far-
mers who will sit down with them
and help plan a conservation pro
gram based on actual needs of
their farms to speed reconverslos
of the State's farmland from the
strain of wartime production, R.
Flake Shaw, Secretary, North
Carolina Farm Bureau Federation, .
pointed out this week.
"A large 'vote of confidence'
will enable elected AAA Commit
teemen to do their job with the
knowledge that their neighbors
are supporting them", Shaw said.
"One of the main programs that
the newly elected AAA Commit
teemen will administer during the
coming year is the 1946 Agricul
tural Conservation Program", fee
declared. "The conservation pro
gram, this year, has been central
ized, with counties and crwi,I ;v-L. '
ties allocated tuJJ
their own soil and water conser--W"Jaoi;
vation practices", he continued.
"To speed reconversion of the
State's farmland from the strain
of wartime production, the most
capable farm leadership in the
counties and communities an
needed," he explained.
"The AAA always has taken the ' i
position that those operations
which are intimately tied up with
the farmer's economic welfare can i' '
besbe ndhiuiiatered bv tk- fa.'
mer himself. Many grave problems
lie ahead for agriculture and I
hope that every eligible farmer in
the State will attend his local
electeion meeting and voice his
opinion for the men of his choice
to represent him considering the
problems and demands of the
coming year," Shaw concluded.
Every farmer in the State will
receive a notice as to the time and
place of the election meeting in
his community.
Every eligible farmer In North
Carolina should attend the elect
ion and take part in naming his
AAA committeemen for the com
ing year, I. O. Schaub, director,
State Extension Service said.
One of the most important jobs
facing the newly elected commit
teemen will be to determine best
practices to meet the needs of the
county and distribute the alloca
tion of funds that has been allot
ted so that individual farms will
receive conservation assistance
based on actual needs. Besides
helping farmers select practices
that will speed reconversion of
farmland from the strain of war
time production, AAA committee
men will be faced with other post
war problems, such as crop prices,
marketing difficulties, and pro-
auction adustment
"Due to the magnitude of th.
problems, the men elected at these
meetings should have the confi
dence and support of every eligible
farmer," Schaub said.
Approximately 350,000 Tar Heel
farmers are eligible to cast bal
lots in the 1,733 AAA Community
Elections. Eligibility to vote is re
stricted to farmers who partici
pated in the agricultural conser
vation and Federal crop insurance
programs.
HUNTERS ORDER
MORE HOUNDS.
Within the past two weeks 26
hound dogs have been shipped Into
this State from Illinois, and over ,
200 hunting dogs varying in price '
from $25 to $73 have been shipped
Into North Carolina from other
states during the past four months,
according to Dr. William Moore,
head of the Veterinary division of
the State 'Department of Agricul
ture. ' ', :
Dr. Moore says there is much '
dissatisfaction with the dogs pur
chased from Ky., Tenn., and 111.
; His advice Ir that hunters would
do well to buy ;helr dogs closer
home.
ment offlpials,
    

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