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0 / 75
Two cent per worn 1
charge of SOe. Unless yoa have
a account with us please send
money, stamps, money order
or cheek with ads. Farmers:
oso the Times Classified adst
If yoa have anything to sell
or exchange, or want to boy,
wo will accept produce for
. SEE ME and make appointment
to do your auto body and fen
der repairs, also replace your
broken glasses with new Shatter
A. C. HOLLAND,
FLENTY OF GOOD WATER
FROM A DRILLED WELL.
WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED
BOOKLET AND ESTIMATE,
GIVING US DIRECTION AND
HOW FAR YOU LIVE FROM -YOUR
HEATER WELL COMPANY, INC
RALEIGH, N. C.
first Class Plumbing and
All Work Guaranteed
GEORGE P. PBJDGEN, JB
Phone 226-1 Warsaw, N.C.
U..8. FIRE LOSSES 1948 SEVEN
HUNDRED AND TWELVE MIL
LION DOLLARS MORE THAN
ANY YEAR IN HISTORY. PRO
TECT YOUR PROPERTY WITH
R. W. BLACKMORB
Reliable Insurance Service Since
September, 1902, -WARSAW,
We bare for Delivery NOW:
Aero Cyanamld for tobacco beds,
Abruzzi Seed Rye, Cotton Seed
Meal & Hulls, Platinum Feeds.
Call on us for your needs in
General Merchandise & Farm Supplies.
C. E. QUINN COMPANY,
KENANSVILLE, N. C.
MALE HELP WANTED Man
with car for route work. SIS to $29
in a day. No experience or capital
required, steady. Write today. .
Mr. Mclvey, Candler Bide, Balti
more 2, Md. '
For Sale: Good bright Pea
nut hay. $20 per ton at the
farm. See W. A. Gilchrist,
Elixabethtown, N. C.
WANTED: Couple or small family
as tenants. Man- must be reliable
and sober. Tobacco allotment New
five room house wired for electri
city'. Also out buildings. See '
S. A. WILLIAMS,
Warsaw, Bt 1.
CAB SHEETBOCK, all lengths, ar
riving this week. HAY WIRE Jons
as It lasts $5.00 to I5.8t. CEMENT,
PLASTER, WINDOWS, DOORS.
tjf- , j. c. buss,
, . Warsaw, N. C,
PLUMBING To my friends and
easterners: Owlnf to loss of health
two years are I've been unable to
carry on with my pinnming . . my
health has Improved and am now
able to resume work. I have a good
matt in with me and will appreciate
any work you may have to offer In
the plumbing line. Guarantee as
low a price In fixtures and material
as-yau can act from any one.
E. C. Newton
' ; - j KenansviUe, N. C.
10-28-2t C - -..
SWEET POTATOES FOB SALE
No. 2's S cents per pound or 91.90
per bo, For 5 bushels- or more,
write and we wttl deliver.
Bt 1, Matnolla, N. C.
WANT A SPITZ PUPT See Mrs.
Floyd Heath, Pink Hill, N. C.
SHOES For real comfort and
long life are the Chester-Aires.
Heel-toToe Cushloa Insole. . Air
Conditioned. Orthopedic Arch Sup
port and Heel if desired. Made and
guaranteed by the Charles Cheater
Shoe Co., of Brockton, Mass. Those
shoes are not sold throng h stores.
See or contaot Robert E. Boiling-
worth, KenansviUe, N, C. Author
ised Salesman. f , Jhone zss-a
19-14-2t pd. ? k
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bruckhaus at
Elton, La; announce the engage
ment of their daughter, Adeline
Nell, to William James Mlddleton,
Jr., son of. Mrs. William James
Mlddleton and the late Mr. Middle
ton of Warsaw; The wedding will
take place on December 24 in Elton.
For That Occasion ..
" Look -your fiest , '
Let us arrange your halr lnto a
. flattering halo of soft loose waves
iu accent your cnarm assure
,your partner 'that his Is the pret-
tlest girl at the dance.
You want your new permanent to be at-
tractive, adaptable, fussless just the
sort required by this Season's exact
ing fashions just the sort our skilled
operators excell in. " t i,
CREATE WALLS OF BEAUTY
WITH VENETIAN BLINDS
I Jl I
piece of candy from Quinn's store
in KenansviUe the next day, dis
covered it was labeled "P. T. Foun
tain"; Returning to town Mr. Dau
ghtry carried Mr. Quinn to his
home, knowing of course at that
late hour the clerk in Quinn's store,
who was ignorant of the whole mat
ter, was on pins to get home to his
family. Quinn thanked them for the
ride and walked on to his store.
AFTER A Venetian blind offers a new
Venetian blinds, traditionally
maiea 10 windows, are also ideal
tor solving those "impossible
decorating problems in which
windows are not involved.
Unsightly walls become areas
or beauty when "draped" with
noor-to-ceuing Venetian blinds
unwanted doors can be made to
vanish, so can ungainly plumb
ing pipes, wan protuberances
and other architectural faults
that plague the home decorator.
I To Make a Wall
One common problem solved
by a Venet -, oiind is the lack
of fur- V'ie space on the stair
wall i before-right). In small
homes, where stairs - descend
into living or dining rooms and
, space is at a premium, this prob
lem of the tapering stair wall
is a major one.
New wall surface can be
created quickly and easily by
employing a large Venetian
blind as a backdrop for furni
ture grouping (After-above).
The blind, screening the gaping
stair opening, not only creates
an illusion of solid "wall" but
one of spaciousness.
This space magic also may be
practiced with large Venetian
blind? in tiny bedrooms or other
rrampeo rooms to dispel that
In addition, Venetian blinds
wall" for better
BEFORE A- wall-consuming
are invaluable as pure decorat
ing aids. They serve as smart
oaexgrounds tor all types of fur
niture traditional and func
tional or, used with draperies,
for creating the impression of
nuiuywa uu walls minus ui trill.
Available in wood or metal.
modern blinda may be obtained
in a wide variety "of colors to
matcn au ; decorating I schemes.
There are a few basic rules in
choosing color. To make a blind
a decorative focal point. i match
the color of the slats to 'a sofa
w other major piece; key fat the
tapes wun tne wan or rugs. To
subdue, just reverse the process.!
. The obligation, Mr. Daughtry ex
plained, was made some time ago
when Mr. Quinn picked him up on
his way home. Quinn, without say
ing a word, drove to his own home,
into the back yard, cut off the
the motor, got out and went into
the house to bed, leaving Daughtry
standing out in the back yard, ex
pecting him to come back any mln
So much for Pete's and Daugh-
try's escapades. Before the meet'ng
adjourned It was evident that some
Lions were going to get their dan
der raised before the sun rose on
Thursday morning. It was voted,
unanimously, that Lion Holland
call each member who was absent,
the morning of the. following day
at 4 o'clock and remind him that
he was missed at the meeting. Just
what will take place at 1he next
meeting remains to be seen.
On the serious side, the Lions
Club voted to hold its annual tur
key shoot in the usual field on the
Beulaville highway Saturday, Nov
ember 19th. There will be plenty of
turkeys, enough to supply about
everybody in KenansviUe and some
of you Lions in Warsaw. Plan now
fellows to come out and get your
I DP 6 tales"
Companion Dogs ,,
By TOM FARLEY
Lenoir Beauty Shop
1 Mrs. Ollie Folsom Ilorton, Owner
E. Caswell St. Kinston
Symphony Membership Drive To
Make Children's Concert Possible
The drive for N. C. Symphony
memberships in Rose Hill will make
possible an admission-free concert
. for children of this area, according
to Mr. H. E. Latham, Symphony
The drive which has been under
way for some time will provide the
funds to bring the North Carolina
Symphony under the direction of
Benjamin Swalin to Rose Hill for
concerts next season. .,...
"The children s concerts are
unique service of the Symphony.
For the children, the concerts have
become a very special event, as
'their letters to Dr. Swalin testify.
"Come back again next year be
. cause I want to hear your concert
play again," wrote a boy in Banner
Elk. "All of us enjoyed seeing and
. hearing the different groups Pf in-
- struments. Please come back, next
year and every year," was the mess
age from a third-grader in Roanoke
Rapids. . . '
150,000 children heard the con
certs last season. One concert in
Rocky Mount was so crowded that
it had to be played-in a ball park
to accomodate the 6,000 children
that were clamoring to hear it.
Mrs. Fred B. McCaU of Chapel
Hill heads the Children's Division,
and knows the musical likes of the
children and the background Infor
mation they need to enjoy it
Mr. Latham explained that whe
a person takes out a membership
in the Symphony Society he is not
t roviding several ev-'""i of
I enjoyment for J ' Imf
Rose Hill is Mr. Ben Harrell. Any
person whose membership is 'not
personally solicited may obtain it
by sending their name and address
and $2.00 to Mr. Harrell in Rose
Tops It Million
The books were closed Saturday
on another season on the Wallace
Tobacco Market. In the opinion of
warehousemen, farmers and buyers,
it was the most successful and sat
isfactory season in the history of
Gross sales for the 1949 season,
as reported by Sales Supervisor J.
C. Gregory, came to 11,403,386
pounds. This total topped last year's
volume by better than .60,000
pounds, and leaves the Wallace
market at the head of the list of
One-sale bright leaf markets with
respect to poundage. Money paid
out to farmers selling on the Wal
lace market this year was $5,498,
783.63, for a season average of $48!
22 per 100 pounds.
College Glee Club
Joe West, son of Mr. and Mrs.
H. M. West of Warsaw, has been sel
ected as a member of the Mars
Hill College glee club for the year
1949-50. . ;.y ..V
The glee club, under the direct
ion of Miss Elizabeth Souther, Is
composed of 124 students. In addi
tion to performing numerous times
on the campus, the club will appear
in concerts at various places during
the' year.- . . '"
The Annual Halloween party will
be held Saturday night in the
And Shoot Turkeys
PAGE PETE QUINN
' The KenansviUe Lions met for
their regular supper meeting at the
KenansviUe Cafe Wednesday nteht.
President M. F. Allen presided.
Following the supper Lion Halley
Daughtry gave a detailed descrip
tion of the business trip he, Colon
Holland and Pete Quinn recently
made down towards Chinquapin. ,
- According? to Lion Dauchtrv. fol
lowing the fire last week at the ! ool auditorium. All are invited.
Peter Kornegay house in Kenans-
vine, be picked up Holland and
quinn on their way up town from
the fire. They drove along casually
untu they reached the intersection,
Daughtry recalled - an obligation
he Owed Pete. He turned the truck
towards Chinquapin.. Knowing that
Mr.' Quinn was anxious to get back
to his store; ha stepped on the ac
celerator for a short distance out
of town. Then he slowed down to
about 10 to 19 miles an hour and
gave Pete a nice tour; 'going to
Chinquapin, P. T. Fountain's Store,
Peulaville and baok to Kcnatssv""-;.
CJUZY, the small newcomer to the
hJ nursery school at the New York
Institute for the Education of the
Blind, refused to leave her seat
when the other children rose to
play group games. At the end ot
class, she had to be helped to her
reet and led from tne room, one
was literally paralysed by fear of
movement Yet, two months later.
Susy was romping about the Insti
tute playground, as nimble and nat
ural in her play as any other four-year-old
In the world. Beside her
bounced a Cocker Spaniel, who
seemed to take pride In the fact
his little mistress could keep pace
wun nis wuaest antics.
Far from betas a lone miracle,
Susy's, case typlnes the adjustment
to normalcy wnicn institute stu
dents are able to make through the
use ot doga as companions. While
the Institute has been famous for
mora than a century for its aca
demic and vocational training, es
pecially adapted to the needa of
blind) ' children from - kindergarten
through high school axe. the dog
project was . just : begun teat fall
when the - first student-operated
kennel waa - built Now fourteen
children, of all ages, are enrolled
in animal draining elassea. They
train- their dogs In simple obedience,
keep them well groomed, and make
them Jeashea; In the manual work-,
shop. Summers are aoent at the
school camp? la the Berkshire
Where the docs frolic and snort
with th.li- .n. ma.tor. Th n.-"
. ;. ta(S .i. ?tn M' wunmau or
students graduate and take the
dogs they have worked with home
as their own pets.
Dr. Merle K. Frampton. school
principal,-who Initiated the project.
fear from which blind children
suffer is the feeling ot being Iso
lated in a kldd of perpetual obstacle
race In which they are competing
with sighted people. Once they
learn they can move about as freely
as people who see, they gain a
confidence that enables them to
enjoy the normal experiences of
childhood. The ' best way to van
quish tear is to give them a dog,
say Institute educators.
When a child arrives at the In-
Jtltute. he is apt to have been
pampered by a pitying mother or
father who never allowed him to
do anything for himself. Conse
quently, he. has no confidence in
performing any act -on hla own.
Understanding teachers cannot civa
him the feeling of security his own
pet does. For one thing. Dr. Framp
ton polnta out, while the dons are
never regarded as guides, they do
serve to keen their small masters
out of the path of obstacles. The
sighted person is embarrassed when
he clumsily trips over a rug or
bumps Into a chair. Multlniv thin
ftseung by a hundredfold, aaya Dr.
Frampton, and you will have some
Idea of what blind child feels
when ha constantly rank into ob
jects he cannot see.
At present Cockers. Collies. Dal.
matlans. and Boxerm are bain inuut
In the project Teachers are trying
now to determine what breeds are
best ' for the work. The vouneer
children, for example, seem to be
'dlum aised dogs. But no matter
what breeds may finally be chftsen.
one central fact Is already known:
minus; wicn uog companions has
reduced the work of Institute edu
You will be served by the following beauticians:
Miss Doris O'Neal '
Miss Evelyn Heath
Miss Reiuf Cook ..-
Miss Isabell Conway
explains? thai the most crippling lea tors by about one-third.
Mr. and Mrs. Isham Byrd and
children of Warsaw visited Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse Outlaw Sunday.
James: Parker visited Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Nichols at Sims during
tne week. end.
The Duplin County Law Enforce
ment Officers Association enjoyed
a barbecue supper at Kennedy's
Cafe in Wallace last week. Prior
to the supper the officers engaged
in a shooting match. Patrolman
Brooks scored the highest mark,
rating 89 out of a possible 100,
Patrolman Earl Whitaker of War
saw is president of the association
and Deputy Sheriff Nicholson of
KenansviUe is Secretary. .
! w- BEULAVILLE, N.C. ',"J .
PROGRAM WEEK OCT. It :
Sunday eV Monday i . K ,
; ! CONNECTICUTT
With BINti tHOSBT
Tuesday At Wednesday . '
N. C. Highway Patrol will make
a colorful addition to its regular
uniform this winter S bright yel
low raincoat with luminous bands
on sleeves, shoulders and back.
The new coats were purchased at
the cost of $11.84 each and the ad
dition of the luminous bands will
permit the patrolmen to be seen
more quickly at night
The coats will be distributed to
patrolmen as fast as their black
raincoats wear out -V " ' a- ..
Farmers & Stockmen
MR. FARMER, YOU FURNISH THE CORN, WE
WILL SUPPLY THE "SUPPLEMENTS, WILL
MIX AND SACK YOUR FEED FOR YOU.'
O f Th e
WE BUY AND SELt'COKN
RT.2 MT. OLIVE, N. C.
TOZ PEGGY ir'
Also wear ' halloween costumes
you like. An evening of fun
toeing planned. ; ? f --
Mesdames Eric - Berger Remus
creei ana Elmo Biizzsra attenaea
the Duplin County Council of Home
Demonstration , Clubs In Kenans
viUe. ( : .'.: f-...-. M
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Sutton and
children of LaG range spent Sunday
wlht Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Parker.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dupree and
Kenneth have been visiting rela
tives In Winter Haven, Fla.
Ifr. and Mrs. Ed of r'n-
ittnn wre vlr"'r.s v 1 " "-
a. r " ' i
With JEAN CRATN.
And WM. KOLDEN
,' t J
Thursday - Double Feature V
j LOADED PISTOLS f
With GENE AUTRY
With LAUREL A HARDY' ;T '
?, Visit our rug department, and see how easy It
.is to rejuvenate your whole room through
.simply adding one of these all wool, 9 X 12 ft
rugs, in patterns that are equally at home in
modern or traditional rooms. Floral, geomet
ric, provincial and hooked designs . plain
broadlooms of a beautiful quality , . . all await
. your choosing. We have all sizes or can fit
your room with a floor plan rug.: ;' 7