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0 / 75
THE DUPL.IN TIMES
Published each Friday in Kenansville,, N. &,Xomity.8 t -of
, . , ' : , DUPLIN COUNTY ' ' '
-' Editorial business and printing plant, KenansvUl,.N;Cr iw"
: J. E03EBT GHADY.'EDITOJt OWNER J
,t5 Entered at the Post Office, Kenansville, N. C.
' ' '- as second class matter. '
"'j ,. V T E I.E PHONES
' V '.kenansville, 255-6 , Warsaw. M-2'
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $3.00 per year in Duplin County;
3.50 per1 year outside Duplin County, in North Carolina;
$4.00 per year outside the State of North Carolina.
' Advertising rates furnished on request
DenWraUc Journal, 'devoted to the material, educational, :
"ononand agrieultural lntereste of Duplin County.
Of County Court
iThfl following list of jurors hav
been drawn for June County court.
H.V-K. Cottle,, Wm. L. Miller.
James Bachelor, J, H. Whitfield,
Ambrose James, T... B. Cavenaugh,
CJcero Bowdon, Joe E. Wood, David
J-Brock.'iVeston Basden. Wm. Elmo
1 r- ccn nfi a iou4 WIN PCINCHM
1 Cf FLYIN9,TH WA5 Trit FIRST ATTtMCT
M LEGS PGOP6U.EJ2-WI5E.
CtAXlO TUE FLAPHAPPV BIRP(TMIS
SAME MODEL HA5 BEEN MADE IMIOA
Cf MOW AVAILABLE ID TH0USANP
OF CHILDCEM THB0USH A BffiAKFAST
"; f,;-! 'I
:ii i J K
, . .
o- ' , ; .;
2- r q
Of' . J
O v S
' Consult us today aboulhw you can build your k
, child's financial ut"re and thus assure him of
possible advantage, llui
when the day comes and it's your son reading the .
graduation address. Think towards that day
now and start planning for it today. '
FIRST CITIZEIIS BAIIK & TRUST COMPAIIY
i Pin!ilii.!f jsCa
Maready.L. T. Knowies, J; B. Fus-
ki.1I. E. N. Baker. R. D. Harper. Mrs
Alma Herring, Elmore Brinson, B,
S. Whitman, J. C. Harrell, James A
Sayag. L. H. Quinn, D. J. Simmons
V. Ralph Hanchey, I. . Sullivan
and Charlie E. Blanton.
B. C. Sellars was re-elected
mayor of Calypso for the 11th term
since 1017 in recent municipal el
ections. He defeated his opponent
J. G. Dickson 111 to 82 votes.
Five commissioners elected were
Tnhn Alhritton. Herman Barwltk,
Needhanr. Sloan, Paul Grice and
ma PUiNCiPLt u: v. :: j n. ;
V0UN6TeR CAN HAVE H0UB5 Of
FUN WITH THIS NOVEL PREMIUM,
INCB-F0R ALL $UM AND
A 6I?APB-Nirr BOJtTOP-THEV.
CAN 6iTA FLAPHAPPV BIRO
Some Day ThisVill Be Your Son . . .
. if vnu cfnrt en vine for his college educa4on now.
203 Million Roed Bond Issue -
' Mr. Li. h. Woodcock, white, 34
years oX 3 feet 0 inches tall;
we.fch't 140 pounds; gray hair and
mULlacho - Missing from his homo
in Magnolia since April 12th. When
Jast scon was wearins h1ui mvr.
i lis and overall jumper, light gray
hat and work shoes. Mr. Woodcock
is suffering from amnesia. Any one
knnjr!nf thn luhapaahniif o r9 4V.:.
'Tinn please contact Sheriff Ralph
J. jolcs, Kenansville, N. C.
A total of 1,230 persons lost the r
driver's licenses in April as a re
sult' of traffic violations, the Da
pai iment oi m Motor Vehicles an
A. R. C. Home Nursing Courses End
Calypso School: The Sopho
mores and Juniors of Calypso High
School have completed a six weeks
course in Red Cross Home Nur
sing. The course was taught by
Miss Augusta Futchs, R.N., gradu
ate of the James Walker Memorial
Hospital, Wilmington. She is novv
employed by the Wilmington Chap
ter of the American Red Cress.
The course was made available by
the Duplin Chapter A. R. C. and
Mr. O. P. Johnson, Superintendent
of Duplin County Schools.
Some of the topics taught and
demonstrated were: Caring for the
sick In the home; preventing the
spread of disease, carry ing out the
coctor'8 orders; and conserving i
nurse's energy. As a result of this
course, eight of the girls indicated ;
a desire to choose nursing as their
T1a illnurnf oii1c Iiqua pnmnlp.
I ted the Home Nursing-Course suc
cessfully and will receive certifi
cates as a recognition of passing
the 'American Red Cross Home
Nursing Course; Thelma Batson,
Dorothy Brock, Edna Eatmon, Hilda
Ezzell, Sara Korne.ay, Kathleen
Kelly, Joyce Malpass, Joyce Mrrtin,
Norma Jean O jtlaw' M.ittle Price,
Peggy Roberts, Janet Swinson,
Emma Smith, Janice Summerlin,
and Dorothy Turrer.
Warsaw nishjSchool: We girl,?
in the third year Home Economics
Class at the Warsaw High School
are learning many new ways .j
make sick folk more comfortaole
in our homes. We have had the
BEFORE THE BOARD
' OF COMMISSIONERS
;..iMay 2, MM
North Carolina,. '
I WHEREAS, The Board of Coun
ty Commissioners of Duplin County
have givn much thought and con
sideration to our public road and
public school situation in Duplin
County, and ire intensely interest
ed in our road and school improve
ment program; and, .
WHEREAS, The recent General
Assembly - provided for .1 special
election on a, $200,000,000.00 Bond
Issue for Roads, and $25,000,000.00
for public school buildings; and,
WHEREAS, The Board of County
Commissioners o Duplin County
feeis that the future progress of the
County ia somewhat ttd up with
uia road and school improvement
THiiKiir ORE, Be it resolved by
the Board of Counly Conisniioiterk
of Duplin County that hereby
heartily recommend the passage off
the $2o0.l01,0C0.G0 of RoaJ Bonds,
and $25,000,000.0'' S-Iioul Ballding
Bonds, and urge full support of the
Road Bonds and Public School
This the 2nd, day of May, 1949.
Board of County Commissioners,
A. C. Hall, Chairman
G. D. Bennett
L. P. Wells
A. T. Outlaw, Clerk
good fortune to be one nf ihe ih -on
ichools in Duplin this year to hnve
the service of a Trained Rd Cr ss
Nurse to teach a secondary home'
nursing course in our schrol
An adult class was also organized
We have learned that this train
ing helps to keep our families mere
healthy; that love is not enough, for
wc need knowledge too. W i
happy to know that we will be able
to give safe, simple and effective
nursing care to those who -are sick.
ThDse of us who have met the re
quirements of this course will re
P.S. Members of our class were:
Margaret Anderson, Evelyn Black
burn, Emily Mary Frederick. Mary
Lee Jones, Macy Lanier, Jean Mil
icr, Mary Mcore, Martha Anne
Smith, Rene Smfh, Aiidr Taylor,
Ann West. Betty West, Mary Ellis
West, Phyllis Whitfield, and Iris
The nine ladies making up th3
adult class were:,Mesdames Bennle
Carr, T. M. Carr, Eluin Carter. E
B. Hales, Gilbert Holmes, B D.
.lcyd, W. H. Moore, Sylvia Pecora,
and Robert Smith. Several of the
ladies wrote words of praise about
I have really learned a lot from
this homo nursing course. There
were a lot of things that I did not
know. I really learned how to take
care of a sick person without so
much trouble and to do so without
making the paiient feel they v;re
a burden. ,
- I have thoroughly enjoyed this
course, t not only feel that I have
icarn- d something worth while, but
I have enjoyed working with the
ladies. It has been fun.
I learned v'-at to do and how to
da it the r :er and easier vay.
It wiTl help i..e a grert deal should
a member oi mf family become ill.
1 think it would be grand if every
molher could take this course.
Tiiis is a most practical couise.
Every mother and father should
have it. It can't be given as part of
a IIij!i School Course too soon.
Every boy and girl should be able
to care f-.r the sick when the nec
Miss Augusta Futchs is most ca
pable and understanding. She has
'ne p&?:ence to get the course across
tn the timid and backward
Faison Colored School We, the
pupils of Duplin Training School,
'. ujiui:, wisn tt, extend to Mrs.- N.
B. Boney, Executive Secretary, A.
R. C, Duplin County Chapter, and
jnr. t-i. -r. jonnson, Superintendent
of Duplih Couaty Schools, our sin
cere thanks and appreciation for
nuKing ii possiDie lor us to take
th Red Cross Home Nurtslng
Course undef the Instruction of
Miss Augusta Futchs, R.N.
Under Miss Futchs' patient, kind
and efficient ; leadership we have
learned how to properly care 'or
the sick at home in a practical wd
economical way, ' by using home
made items such as paper bags, btd
room shoes,, pads and protective
covers from Jiewsoaoera. bed rout
bedside tables and many other uw-
mi wings iiiauc irom pasteooaro
boxes. . - .i''.1,
We will alwavs rnnomW thi't
soap, wateu and friction are the 3
reliable cleansins aeenta. whan
properly used. : ; . ;. - ,--"'-...-..'
The course means a great deal to
us and we are verv srateriil for
having had the privilege of this
Some of us iave been inspired to
the extent that we plan to enter
this great field of humf n eTVlce.
f r"-y we hone t" ' t r" i to t
to benefit from ..this.-very fin
course. 4,.V. X'fi''-':i''-:'urr,
Girls waiting oil certificates are:
LiUi Mae Avery, Nancy L. Butler,
Lucille Boyette, Clonnle Ma But
ler, Hazel Craddock,' Mylie Pearl
Cobb. Alice Ruth Cobb. Velma bar-
' topiUilO WT School i.-. t 4
SCRIPTURE: Mark Wi M:.
r DEVOTIONAL HEADING: I ThM
LeHao for Hay 15, 1949
FORTY OIVFERENT Christian
denomir.:n;iMi8 sponsor this col
umn, aHhuugh It goes without say
ing thai not all of the millions of
Christians in those
d e n o m.tnMlnna Sfe
would agret- imlnl
for point with
everything tint tg
said here Now if
the reudei could
interview one . tend-T'
ing Bible i -pertc
from each nf then?; 1
and ask each one Dr. Foreman
the' same quesiion:
"In your personal opinion, exactly
what is the meaning of Mark 13?"
you might not get 40 different an
swers, but you certainly would get
more than One
There Is bo chapter Id the
Bible thai h been the anbject
f more arguments than this
one, and no arguments have
ever keen more ntelen than
Leaving extreme views aside, let
us try to discover some meanings
which all 40 denominations would
find In this chapter, some truths
on which all reasonable Christians
A Certain Fact
IN JESUS' view one thing Is cer
tain: Qod's judgment on this
world and on all persons fn K.
Christian churches have different
Ideas about what happens after
death. We have different ideas
about how the judgment is to be
carried out, or where it will be
held, or when. But that every man
will have to give . .scount of him
self befor) God Is something Christ
Your tnw unbeliever la not
the persoa who goes art) and
saying there la no God. A. more
subtle and dangerana form of
. unbelief la In the person who
, takes the Christian ereed apon
his lips bnt Uvea aa if the creed
were a lie.
He repeats the Apostles' Creed:
"From thence he shall come to
judge the quick and the dead." If
those words are sincerely spoken,
the believer will honestly try to
please God above all others. But
the unbeliever, whatever his words
may say, shows that he does not
believe by the fact that he tries
to please, first of all, either him
self or his family or his neighbors,
and not God above all.
An Uncertain Time
IT IS ONLY children who think
that if something doesn't hap
pen Now, it will never happen. Now
and Nver are not the only times
on God's slock. When will the judg
ment be? The disciples Wanted to
know, but Jesus did not tell them.
He did not claim to know, himself,
when it would be (Mark 13:32.)
What he did say was, Watch! There
is a sense 1m which God's judge
ments are going on all the time.
The end of your world will cornel
In your owa lifetime, whoever you I
nr.- fnr thprp is not much differ-
ence whether the world folds up
and leaves you or whether you
fold up and leave the world.
Death Is the end of the woild
for every one who dies. Fur
ther, whenever a person suf
fer! by and because of his own
wrenc-doing, here In this life
and oa this earth,' God la judg- -Ing
him by the eternal moral
law which Are the very warp
and filling of the fabrle of life.
There ia also a aense In which
God judges societies ' and nations.
We nave recently seen how ter
rible a judgment Germany drew
dowa on its head. The nation that
takes the sword . shall perish by
(be sword. The nation that sets Out
to enslave others by force will
come uader the . same death-sen-tenet
that cut down .Assyria ' and
Rome and Japan and Germany. But
net all God's judgments are on this
earth. "God doea . not settle
all his accounts In October." There
Is a final accounting, and no man,
in this life or any other, can escape
that solemn meeting with God.
The Only JuAf
TWO THINGS are sura. One is
. that (he only true Judge of any
man ia God. The man himself ia
partial, ail friends are partial, his
enemies are prejudiced against
bin. further,, bo one knows all the
fact but God. . Only- God knows
what a man's motive are; only
God tan trace to'thti, final end all
tb consequences that flow from a
man's act . 1
irnrwri-M h fMtenuttonal Coim
l i 1 " ii on b of
...... .-no. l.lta
don, .Annie Ruth Faison, Jeruma
Hargrwe. Betty Hargrove, Cather
ine; Mathis, Velma: Grace Faison,
Lucille Hargrove, Norris Stevens,
Pearlie Lee Wright, Mary P. Wright
and Sallie Faison.
Folks from the B. F. Grady com
munlty on a radio broadcast at the
Wallace studio Sunday afternoon
were Mr. J. D. Grady who spoke on
Chocolate". Principal H. M. Wells
whose 'topic was "Education in the
community", Mrs. Harold Korne-
gay discussed the churches, Mrs.
Lehman Williams talked about
Maxwell's Mill and the American
Legion Hut. and Miss Bessie Kor
negay spoke on the PTA. Mrs.
Florrie Byrd's Music Class gave
In all, it was one of the bet
programs yet to be given on "The
HAVE VOir BOUGHT
YOUR 1 1CKETS
XM nnfl ta i ce 1
JV -J-r XaT M L. II I
"Iron Curtain" Dogs
PHIS is the fourth apd final report
l on dogs in Europe by Elizabeth
agg, noted foreign correspondent
Dogs play an important role In
rmlng the so-called "Iron Cur
tin" In Europe today. They are
ea extensively along the tense
ontlers of the Eastern countries
i border patrol. Refugees from the
Iron Curtain" states who slip out
an me oiacK , as crossing borders
legally Is called, say dog patrols
re harder to elude than unaided
iot police patrols or watchtower
mtinels. Dogs detect the presence
.' a hidden person where a man
The purpose of the "Iron Cur
in" Is perhaps as much to keep
tizens in the communist coun
les, as to keep visitors out. As
ich of the Eastern European coun
les became communist states, an
imediate measure has been the
creasing of frontier restrictions
id patrol. As the new government
owe stronger, frontier policing is
iensilled and It becomes harder
id harder for Uissatislled persons
i get away.
Yet, despite risks and dangers,
legal border crossings from ih-
Perfect Strike Chum
A&P's Own Vegetable
Ann Pago Strawberry
lea aK SBB1 A BJS trh. aaa a
Ann Page ,vlth Dork p- tomato sauce i0 ozu can 'I i
Ann Page Gelatin Desserts
MM & Mellow
I O'CLOCK coffee
FIliDAV, MAY 12-i.j-i:i3
That the Board of Commissioners
of Duplin County were unanimously
in favor of calling or recommending
to the County Board of Elections of
Duplin County that a Referendum
be called under the provisions of
the Alcoholic Beverage Control Act
upon the legal advices and the ap
proval of the Attorney General it
This the 2nd, day of Mav, 1949.
Board of County Commissioners.
A. C. Hall, Chairman
G. D. Bennett
L. P. Wrlls
A. T. Outlaw, Clerk.
East continue. Refugees usually
travel by foot at night, aeeklng
wooded areas where possible,
though woods have been cut on
many boundary lines In order to
make patrolling easier. Darting
from tree to tree, or hiding behind
rocks, dronnlnff. Infn iiith.. mr.
culverts and crawling from time to
time, they get out by eluding the
patrols, with Just the clothes on
their backs and whatever small
luggagexthey can carry.
But natrola that An
spell doom to the escapee. The dogs
are usually kept leashed, but thej
scent out the hiding man. woman,
or, sometimes, groups of persons,
betray their presence to the guards,
and the escaoe is flniahsil
Actually thmiirh ,1a.. i.. v.
come an objectionable Ingredient
m compounding tne "Iron Curtain",
they have long been standard eeuln.
ment in border patrol work all ever
i-.urope. Their use In various kinds
r police and guard work la far
more extensive than In the Ualted
Hi.Ues. The trained nnllea mA
uurd dog was traditional In Eu
rope years oerore the teim "Iron
Cuiuiu" was coined.
. -mesas' oases asm esssa BSSBSBBI BSSBSBB BBSSBSBr
-" i ,- i
No. 1 can
No. 2 can
2 8 oz. cans
shortening 3 lb can "
Vi lb pkg.
1 ft to leaf k
1 lh bag
2 bunches ;;
2 bunches ,