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'. .. ; I. i .r . r
I'M I '
I I I I fcr II iu ..,,.11 II T " : Ik ri ...I I 1 . lv( I ' 7
I i i i I i a ri-rr.rrii ii i i it twiti ii i v ii . i i ill i i i .e i
VOLUME NUMBER SIXTEEN
::CCcc:!g LI Mzsczi Csffe festal? I 1
County Gives Leader 63 Per Cent High
Man In Stale; Second Primary Called
Five thousand and nine hundred
Duplin Democrats and 17 Repub
licans turned out at the polls in
Duplin to name their choice for
County and State officers. Voting
was heavier than anticipated by
many in Duplin. It was Uhe second
highest Democratic vote cast in
a Primary here, The Hoey Guber
natorial vote was the highest Brou-
ghton, candidate for U. S. Senate
against encumbent Senator Wm. B.
UmsteUd lead the ticket in the vote
for the long and short term. Mr.
; Broughton received 3,283 votes to
Umstead's 1617 for the short term
and 3384 to 1514 for the long term.
Mr. Broughton defeated Umstead
throughout the State by about
' Final state tabulations will be
Counted and certified next week.
, The county wide race showing
most interest in Duplin was that for
Governor Chas. M. Johnson who
took a decided majority in Duplin
over the other candidates by poll
ing 63 of the total vote cast Be
led his nearest opponent, W. Kerr
Seott by better than two to one,
carrying all precincts except Al
bertson, Gllsson, Wolfescrape and
Faison. Throughout the State reports-,
showed Johnson leading
Scott by about 10,000 votes. Duplin
gave Johnson a larger percentage
over his opponents than any other
candidate In the State highway
. district except Pender, Johnson's
- tome county. The vote stood at:
, Johnson, 4715; Scott 1651 Al-
- bright, 470; Barker, 30; Boyd. 8;
; Stanley. 8.
ScotVjjas . called for a Second
primary which will be run off on
Saturday, June 25th. The Johnson
and Scott supportersave already
, gone to work and those supposed
to' be In the know say Johnson will
come out with an - even greater
lead in Duplin in the, second go
round. . '
. A hot home county race was put
on in the 3rd commissioner district
; comprising Limestone and Cypress
'"Creek when Arthur K.nnedy, mer
t chant ' and fanner of Beulayille
I walked away with incumbent Tyson
' Lanier, farmer and tobacconist Mr.
Kennedy received 1174 votes; La
" nier, 611; James, 174; and Williams,
- 130. Mr. Kennedy asked the Times
to express his appreciation to the
voters for the corfidence and trust
shown In him. , . ,
In the fifth commissioner district
comprising Kenansvllle, Magnolia
anl Rose Hill townships, encum
. bent Arthur Whitfield of Kenans-
- ville was defeated by Dallas Jones
: by 99 votes; Whitfield receiving
; 580 and Jones 679 votes.
Voting was heavier than usual
, In most precincts, however, a few
voted very light
' 17 Republicans voted in the Pri-
mary, casting 9 votes for Wrtt H.
; Graggand 8 for G. L. Willka in
the race for the Republican nom-
; Ination for Commissioner of Ag
. Tl day was quiet and everything
' ran smooth at all voting places. No.
- disturbances were reported . any
The' vdte by precincts was as
, follows: '"i1- . r - ' '
- Warsaw - Johnson 290; Scott
209; Albright 85; Barker, 2; Boyd,
.0; Stanley, 0. '
Faison - Johnson, 87; Scott 112;
I ' Aiunguw v, calmer, ; auju, u,
' 'Stanlev. 0 . '? "
Palvnun . Jnhiuon. Rlr Scott 20:
Albright, 12; Barker, 2; Boyd, 0;
! Stanley, l-'ivs; y;'. . ;
t Wolfescrape Johnson, 55; Scott,
,160; Albright 6; Barker, 0; Boyd,
0; Stanley, 0. '-
Glisson - Johnson, 41; Scott, 98;
Albright, 10; Barker, 0; Boyd, 0;
Stanley, 0. .
Aikertson - Johnson, 62; Scott
. 204; Albright,' 3; Barker, 0; Boyd,
0; Stanley, 1. " - . -
- Si.Uth - Johnson," 106; Scott. 12;
Albright, 7; Barker, 1; Boyd,' 0;
SUnley, 3 .'
- Cabin - Johnson, 103; Scott, 46;
Albright. 6; Barker, 1; .Boyd, 0;
HallsyiUe - Johnson, 252; Scott,
35;' Albright, 42; Barker, 2; Boyd,
- 3; Stanley, 0. '
Brulaville - Johnson, 404; Scott,
223; Albright 76; Barker, 7; Boyd,
' 3; Stanley, 0. ,
Cedar Fork Johnson,, 148;
, Scott 62; Albrlght.8; Barker, 3;
' Boyd,0; Stanley, 0.
v Cypress Creek - Johnson, 195;
Scott, 61; " ! '", r?; r-Ver, 2.'
Scott, 47; Albright, 11; Barker, 1;
Boyd, 0; Stanley, 0.
Locklin - Johnson, 41; Scott 8;
Albright 3; Barker, 0; Boyd, 0;
Stanley, 0. .
. Charity - Johnson, 75; Scott, 27;
Albright 0; Barker, 0; Boyd, 0;
Stanley, 0. v i;
Wallace - Johnson, 455; Scott
101; Albright 38; Barker, 0; Boyd,
0; Stanley, 1.
' Rockflsh - Johnson, 178; Scott,
8; Albright, 4; Barker, 2; Boyd, 0;
Rose Hill - Johnson, 212; Scott,
69; Albright, 17 Barker, 1; Boyd,
0; Stanley, 0.
Magnolia - Johnson, 294; Scott,
42; Albright, 23; Barker, 2; Boyd,
0; Stanley, 1.
Kenansville Johnson, 389;
Scott, 107; Albright, 73; Barker, 0;
Boyd, 0; Stanley, 1.
TOTALS: Johnson, 3715; Scott,
1651; Albright 470; Barker, 30;
Boyd, 8; Stanley 8.
For Lieutenant Governor
Warsaw - Taylor, 382; Tompkins,
Faison - Taylor 112; Tompkins 65.
Calypso - Taylor, 44; Tompkins,
Wolfescrape - Taylor, 105; Tomp
Gllsson - Taylor 43; Tompkins
Albertson - Taylor 130; Tomp
kins 53. v
.. Smith - Ta'nr 46; Tompkins 65,
. Cabin Taylor 57; Tompkins 36
- Hallsville Taylor 135; Tomp
Beulavllle - Taylor 198; Tomp
Cedar Fork - Taylor 99; Tomp
Cypress Creek - Taylor 61; Tomp
' Chinquapin - Taylor 0; Tomp
kins 50. !
Locklin - Tay'or 19; Tompkins
Charity - Taylor 22; Tompkins
, Wallace - Taylor 414; Tomp
Rockflsh - Taylor 133; Tomp
Rose Hill - Taylor 158; Tomp
Magnolia - Taylor 101; Tomp
Kenansville - Taylor 288; Tomp
TOTALS: Taylor 2547; Tomp
For Secretary of State
Eure - Armstrong in order named
Warsaw: 344 to 159.
Faison: 117 to 70.
Calypso: 8L to 16.
Wolfescrape: 131 to 20.
Glisson: 54 to 29.
Albertson: 131 to 66.
Smith: 84 to 31.
Cabin: 62 to 33.
Hallsville: 140 to 91.
Beulavllle: .258 to 146.
; Cedar Fork; 89 to 49.
Cypress Creek: 37 to 61.
Chinquapin: 108 to 54.
: Locklin: 17 to 19.
Charit: 85 to 18.
- Wallace: 268 to 271.
Rockflsh: 71 to 77.
Rose Hfll: 182 to 53
Magnolia: 145 to 76.
Kenansville: 294 to 145.
TOTALS'. 2648 to 1484.
For State Auditor
H. L. Bridges Chas. W. Miller
In order named:
Warsaw: 364 to-115.
Faison: 106 to 66.
Calypso: 43 to 237
Wolfescrape: 100 to 24.
Gllsson: 45 to 28.
Albertson: 73 to 100.
Smith 59 to 51.
lCabln: 46 to 39.
Hallsllle: 93 to 121.
. Beulavllle: .181 to 158.
Cedar Fork: 54 to 71. . '
Cypress Creek: 42 to 48.
Chinquapin: 111 to 59.
Locklin: 12 to 19.
Charity: 20 to 16.
Wallace: 311 to 186.
Rockfish: 62 to 73.
; Rose Hill: 125 to 71.
Magnolia: 87 to 62.
Kenansville: 237 to 148.
TOTALS: 2171 to 1478.
V ' . ; J. -i. ; ;rJ' ,
For -State Treasurer' "".sV'i
J. B. Vogler B. P. Hodges
Z. W. Frazelle. In order named:
s Warsa v: 1C5 S7 77.
.;: . ' ' -,
Military Funeral For
Joseph C. Carr Be
Funeral rites for First Sergeant
Joseph C. Carr, 24, who was killed
in action near St. Lo, France on
July 5, 1944, will be held at the
graveside at the Golden Grove
Cemetery in Kenansville on June
5th. 1948. Rev. F. M. Bain, pastor
of the Rose Hill Presbyterian
Church, will officiate. Full mili
tary honors will be given by an
honor guard team from Ft. Bragg
and National Guard of Warsaw.
The body will remain at Quinn
McGowari Funeral Home until the
hour of the funeral.
Surviving are his wife, Garland
Rivenbark Carr, one son, Joseph
Myron Carr; his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Rufus Carr of Magnolia; five
brothers and one sister of the
(Tractor On Display
A new type of farm tractor that
may prove to be the final threat
to horses on the farm is now on
display at T .A. Turner & Co., Al
lis Chalmers dealer in Pink Hill.
L. C. Turner predicts it will re
place that last team of horses on
many farms by serving as a chore
tractor, and that it will fill com
plete power needs on many other
farms. 4. ' -.-TIk
new model differs from pre
vious tractor design in that it has
a rear-mounted engine With imple
ments attached in front within un
obstructed view of the operator.
Moving the engine to the rear
keeps the front of the tractor
clear for mounted implements, any
of -which can be attached or de
tached in five minutes. Even the
plow 'is front-mounted.
Mr. Turner points out tiiat many
farms keep one last team of horses
for a few. seasonal jobs, such as
corn planting or hauling. Although
such tasks are few and far between,
the hor.s "eat their heads off all
year long, and at present fee,d pri
ces "that ain't hay." The new trac
tor, he says, will do such work on
2 to 3 quarts of fuel an hour - - and i
caia uiuy wueii 11 wums. nits own
er just presses the starter button,
with no currying, - harnessing or
hitching up. ,
One feature of special interest
for close workuch as cultivating
vegetables, plowing ot the cor
ners or chore jobs is a special 3A
mile per hour low gear. The four
speeds forward range up to 6.9
miles per hour.
Wheel treads can be adjusted to
fit any nw spacing.
The tractor serves as a portable
power nit on belt-operated jobs
like water pumps, elevators, feed
grinders and feed mixers.
New mounted implements de
signed to work with the new trac
tor Include a 12-inch plow, 2-row
drill planter, 5-foot mower, single
row cultivator, 60-inch double tool
bar cultivator, 80-inch single tool
bar cultivator, independent gang
cultivator for vegetable beds, power
driven seeder for truck crops and
ground driven seeder.
, Regular pull-behind implements
include a 5-foot disc harrow, 2
sectlon peg tooth harrow and 1-
section spring tooth harrow.
' It was said that this is the first
riding tractor to answer the .needs
of part time farmers, of which
there are now more than one mill
ion in this country. The Company's
slogan for the tractor is: "For
some jobs on all farms and all jobs
on some farms." The new tractor
Is pictured in T. A. Turner & Co's.
advertisement in this issue.
' ' ' ' v
Ford Dealers See
Hew 1949 Models
Edwin and Charlie Sheffield, pro
prietors fit the Sheffield Motor
Company, Ford dealer, In Warsaw,
last week went to Atlantic City
where they viewed the new 1849
Ford cars. They say the new "llwle"
is "o-t of this world". The Messrs.
Shef fields say' they will have the
new -nodels In, ready for the offi
c',1 r' o' ' r on June 18. Watch
f I '' ' t'" cotrrl'i'y r-v
Held Here Saturday
The above monument was given
to the town of Faison recently by
John Sprunt Hill of Durham; The
and his wife
Red Cross Reports
The Duplin County Red Cross
reports 77 garments shipped for
overseas relief during the past year
as follows: July 3, 1947 - 20 woolen
dresses and 10 capes for little girls;
Sept. 2, 1947 - 20 more dresses sim
ilar to above and 10 additional
capes with hoods; Nov. 8, 1947 -15
pairs light-weight pajamas for
men to the Vet. Hospital at Tus
kegee, Ala .;Dec. 1, 1947 - 2 wool
en dresses and 2 capes with hoods,
made from odd pieces left from
Sept. materials; Dec. 2, 1947 -5
Hospital shirts, 'large size; Jan. 21,
1948 - 10 large bath-robes, heavy-1
weight, made from beacon cloth;
Feb. 13, 1948 - 5 bed jackets.
Work, rs are now making 25 light'
weight bath robes for the Veterans
hospitals here in America, 12 of
which are cut and it is hoped will
be complete by next month. Mrs.
Sam Newton is Production chair
man. Unsolved Robbery
Solved Last Week
Arrest of Stephen Bass. Sampson
Negro, by Duplin officers last week
solved a two-months old . burglary.
Bass confessed to Sheriff Perry
Smith and Implicated Charlie
Leach, now serving a road term in
Smith said the store on the out
skirts, of Faison, on the Clinton
highway, was broken into on March
17. Cigarettes and a number, of
other items, including a I.uger au
tomatic pistol and five boxes of
cartridges were stolen.
Last week a fertilizer sack With
empty cartons was found in the
Negro waiting room at the Warsaw
depot. Investigation led to Bass'
arrest. " - -
John B .Hackney, deputy region
al Boy Scout executive, of Atlanta,
addressed the Duplin Boy Scouts
and committee Thursday of ' last
week at the courthouse in Kenans
ville. ::' VW1" .:-vv v.;'-
Committee reports were heard
from Clifton Knowles and Bob Her
ring; L. O. Branch; council com
missioner, congratulated the Duplin
district members on their progres
sive Scouting program, v !
Earl W. Faires, chairman, pre
s! L. The1 next , meeting will be
I r 1
' ft ft C-",p Tuscarora."
Sidney Brooks, Instantly
Sidney Paul Brooks, only son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Brooks of Warsaw,
was instantly killed Thursday af
ternoon in Raleigh when the taxi
cab in which he was riding collided
with a tractor-trailer truck at the
intersection' of two down-town
streets. Young Brooks, age 21, was
in the back seat. He was thrown
through the door of the cab and
his body hit the street curbing,
fracturing his skull. Death came
Young Brooks was returning
home from the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he
Was an honor student in the school
of business administration. He rode
a bus into Raleigh and caught the
taxi to ride to the outskirts of the
city where he was going to hitch
hike his way to Warsaw. He would
have graduated from the University
next year. He was a veteran of
World War II, having seen 15
months service. At Chapel Hill he
was a meber of the Tau Epsilon
The driver of the cab is being
held under $1,000 bond on charge
Sidney is survived by his pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Brooks; two
sisters, Mrs. Harry Stein of Fay
etteville and Mrs. Marshall Solo-
man of Richmand.
Funeral services were held to
day at 1 p.m. from the Quinn-Mc-gowen
Funeral Home in Warsaw,
conducted by Rabbi Nathan Epstein
of Fayette ville. Interment was In
Cross Creek Cemetery in Fayette
ville. Active pallbearers were:
John Anderson Johnson, Elbert
Matthis, Ernest Hussey, James Nor
wood West, Judson Wray, Jr., Wil
lis Bartlett, Jr., and Carroll Best.
Honorary pallbearers were mem
bers 4 yhe Tau Epsilon Phi Frater
nity at Chapel Hill.
Truck Turns Over
A 1947 Dodge truck turned over
as it was rounding a curve near
Scott's Store last Saturday after
noon. The truck belonged to Earl
Dail and " was driven by Lloyd
Smith. No one was injured. Dam
ages were estimated at about .$250.
B. C. Siske Dies Greensboro Hospital
A report reaching Kenansville
Thursday said that B. C. Siske of
Pleasant Garden, near Greensboro,
died in a Greensboro hospital on
Thursday morning from cancer of
the stomach. Funeral services were
said to have beeti held Friday af
ternoon. dent of schools in Duplin County
Dyplin Women Hostesses To 19th
District Of Home Demonstration Clubs
The annual meeting of the 19th
district. North Carolina Federa
tion of Home Demonstration Clubs,
was held Wednesday, May 26 in
the Kenansville High School. Mrs.
J. H. Parker of Seven Springs, dis
trict president, presided at the ses
sions. The district is comprised of
Duplin, Pender, Onslow and Le
Lenoir Sounty was awarded the
gavel for the largest attendance at
the meeting in ratio to the number
of miles traveled. Mrs. Herman
Johnson of South wood, third vice-
Rev. J. G. Morrison, pastor of
Grove Presbyterian Church in Ke
nansville .attended the 88th Gen
eral Assembly of the Southern
Baptist Assembly of the Southern
Presbyterian Church which met in
the First Presbyterian church in
Atlanta, Ga. from May 28 through
June 2. Mr. Morrison was one of
three i commissioner! from Wil
mington Presbytery to attend.
The First Presbyterian Church
in, Atlanta is celebrating its 100th
anniversary this year and It was In
reeo-rnit'on c' event that the
JUNE 4th, 1948
m Raleisi !
Miss Ella Theresa Goodine. dan.
ghter of Dr. and Mrs. G. V. Good
ing, received her dinlnim JVirfav
at Queens College, Charlltte, N. C,
at tne ninetieth eomnnrpmpnt
program. Dr Alfchea Kratz H4ttel,
dean of women at the University of
dent of Hie American Association
Of University Womei dtlivoreri
the commencement address.
Miss Gooding, a member of Kan-
pa Delta, national social serority,
has been active in the International
Relattoas Club, and on the staff of
the Blues, college newspaper. ,
Miss Gooding has accepted a job
in the Goldsboro Welfare Dept as
assistant case worker. Her work
will begin in the near future.
Six Year Old Girl
Injured In Wreck
Six year old Christie Wood suf
fered bruises nd lacerations when
the car in vhich she was riding
collided with one driven fcy James
Vernon Drew of Rt. 1, Warsaw on
last Saturday evening near the de
pot on Main street in Warsaw. Her
injuries were painful but not ser
ious. Eugene Chestnutt of Rt. 1, Tur
key vas driving the car occupied
by the little girl. His car, a 1938
Dodge, was damaged about $150
and the Drew car, a Ford Tudor,
was alse damaged abont $150. No
arrests were made.
Mr. Siske served as a superinten
from July 1925 to July 1929. While
here he also served as chairman of
the Board of Elections. Mr. Siske
was very popular in Dupiln. When
he gave up his job as school super
intendent he accepted a job with
the Rand-McNally Boolfompany.
president, extended greetings.
Mrs. Harriett W. Pressly, direct
or of Women's' Activities for Ral
eigh Radio Station WPTF; was
guest speaker and spoke interest
ingly on "The New' Look in Clo
thes, Home, Church and Club Ac
tivities, and Community Life.'1 Mrs.
Luke Jackson, Jr., chairman of the
district courtesy committee, gave
her report in the form o f apoem.
-Next year's district meeting will
be held at Wheat Swamp in Lenoir
County, it was announced.
Assembly was invited to meet in
Atlanta. Over 400 Commissioners
represented the Southern Presby
terian Church at this annual gath
ering. Dr. C. Darby Fulton of
Nashville, Tenn. was elected mod
erator f .r the coming year.
Committee reports showed that
during the past year more new
churches wtere organized, more
n?w members received and more
was slven for benevolent causes
than in any previous year In the
history of the Southern Presbyter-
L-n Chu.ch. ' -
Invocations have been issued, by
Mr. and Mrs. Afcert Lanier for
open house in celebration oi tfaeir
twenty-fifth wedding anniversary
on Sunday, June 6th, between twe
and six o'clock.
No Provisions For
Mr. J. E. Sloan, Chairmtta of the
Duplin Agricultural Conservation t
Committee, announced that there
will be no provision duriag rke
1948-49 marketing year fer the pre
payment of penalty on the market
ing of excess tobacco on the basis
of the estimated production on Mm
During prier marketing years,
producers of excess tobacco were
given the option of having the pen
alty deducted by the warehousemen
at the time the tobacco was mark
eted, or, of prepaying the penalty
in advance on an estimated baaia
and making final settlement after
all marketings were completed.
This procedure nesessitated tbe act
lection of additional penalty or ma- '
king a refund in every case and
made it difficult to' detessnine eli
gibility for participation in the
price support program. During the
coming season penalty will be de
ducted by the warehousemen or
dealers in case of non-warehouse
sale, upon the marketing of eaah
lot of tobacco from any farm on
which the acreage harvested ex
ceeds the allotment established.
Janet Boney Wins
Miss Janet Boney of Kenansville,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Be
ney, who graduated front the Ke
nansville High School in May wen
second prize of $10 in a stewardship
essay contest for the entire North
Carolina. The contest was sponsor
ed by the Synod of N. C. and the
title of the essay was, "Who Owns
My Money." The prize will he pre
sented to Miss Boney at a Young
People's Conference to be held at
Flora Macdonald CoM'ege next
Plans Underway For
Tentative plans are umderway fer
construction of a moctern up-to-date
theatre in Kenansville. Work is
being commenced on the let, locat
ed on the corner opposite the store
of L. H. Quinn on the Pink Hill
Mr. C. E. Quinn, who owns the
property, is now working out ten
tative plans towards possible con
struction in the near fature. Mr.
Quinn says that when built it will
be one of the mowt modern and
attractive theatres in this section.
Local Red Cross
Give Annual Report
Mrs. N. B. Boney, executive sec
retary of the Duplin County Chap
ter, American Red Cross, this week
Lreleased her annual statistical im
port, covering the period from
May 1947 to May 1948.
During the 12 months the loeal
office rendefed 629 services.. Fin
ancial services totaled $S43.65; re
payments, $139.65; service person
nel, 231; Veterans and dependents
serviced, 382; others serviced, 16.
In Hospilal. i
Rev. Eugene Clark, pastor of the
Presbyterian Church in Warsaw, li
an operative patient hi Duke Hasp
ItaL He underwent an operation on
Tuesday of this week and Is report
ed to be Improving, f :'!- -