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0 / 75
Al Sv;:.isL:ro; AsJ Licet Oliiccrs
Two eeata per won; sandnasa
efcaira of 5 to. Vale yc km
: aa account with ua pleaa Mai
oaey, stamps, money order
or cheek with ads. Farmers:
wm the Times CUaslfled ads;
If yea kave anything to ae.1
or exchange, or want to bay,
wa will accept produce for
1 First Class Plumbing And
! ' HEATING
' All Work Guaranteed
GEORGE P, PRIDGEN, Jr.
Phone 473 Warsaw, N. C.
U. a FIRE LOSSES 1948 SEVEN
HUNDRED AND TWELVE MIL
LION DOLLARS MORE THAN
ANT YEAR IN HISTORY. PRO
TECT YOUR PROPERTY WITH
R. W. .BLACKMORB
Reliable Insurance Service Since
WARSAW, N. C
ROUGH and DRESSED Lumber
Pine and Oak wood, any length.
J. R. MERCER, Beuiaville.
FARM .LOANS Federal Land
Bank Lone Terms, Low Interest,
are available through the Clinton
National Farm Loan Association.
See or write DE WITT CARR,
Seety. Treas. at CLINTON, N. C.
THE FOLLOWING PINK HILL STORES WILL
BE CLOSED EVERY THURSDAY AT 1 P. M.
BEGINNING APRIL 6 UNTIL THE TOBACCO
MARKET OPENS: 1
L. P. Tyndall Sons
Jones Chevrolet Company
Farm And Home Equipment Company
Turner & Turner Insurance Agency
T. A. Turner And Company
W. H. Jones And Company
Belle Oil Company
First Citizens Bank & Trust Company
PLENTY OF GOOD WATER
FROM A DBTT.I.ED' WELL.
WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED
BOOKLET AND ESTIMATE,
GIVING US DIRECTION AND
HOW FAR YOU LIVE FROM
HEATER WELL COMPANY, INC
v RALEIGH, N. C. .
' "STROMBOLT, Isle of Race and
Raging Passions. Infrid Bergman's
beat, at the MODEL THEATRE,
BeuIavfUe, April 16-17. No advance
MONTGOMERY CLIFF: "Tell me
you'll marry mo for my lovo - not
my wealth.' Olivia DeHavUand
"THE HEIRESS' Model Theatre,
Beuiaville, N. C
day if you
CONTINUED FROM FRONT
went under the street by way of
the Capltol-New House subway.
A guide led the way over the
Capitol, pointing out the various
points of interest' In the dome of
the rotunda wo saw The Glorifi
cation of Washington", painted by
the French artist Brumidf. It took
26 months to paint and has never
been' retouched. . After a visit to
the picturesque "President's Room'
up' and down many flights of mar
ble steps and : through corridors
filled with page boys, senators, and
congressmen, we came ta the crypt,
which holds up a weight of fifty-
one million pounds. This is the
center of the capitol and also sup
ports the "Goddess of Freedom",
the seven and one-half ton statue
The next trip was on the -senate
subway car to visit Senators Gra
ham and Hoey. Mr. Graham's sec
retary greeted us and said that the
Senator was at a conference. Mr.
Hoey was in and greeted us with a
friendly handclasp and a few words
about North Carolina and the Uni
ted States government.
We said good bye to Mr. Hoey
and went to the National Gallery
of Art for lunch. After refreshing
ourselves we strolled through the
corridors and rooms, admiring
many great pices of art
The visit to the Smithsonian' In
stitute filled the afternoon with
pleasure and education. In the four
main buildings, we saw interesting
displays of natural history, wood
working, airpower, medicine and
collections of extinct historical
pieces. This was one of the most
thrilling and interesting places vis
ited throughout the trip.
Thursday night we saw a stage
show which included comedians,
the Ames (Ragg Mopp) Brothers
and a very good organist. The rest
of the evening was spent at the
tourist camp in the main building.
Friday morning was a very busy
and memorable one. We began the
day by eating breakfast as the
guests of Congressman Barden. He
also went out on the front lawn
of the capitol and had his picture
made with the group.
The walk to the top of the Wash
ington monument was one which
those who took it will never forget
those 898 steps. On the inside wall
is a marble stone for each of the
48 states and one from each of
many foreign nations.
The Tomb of the Unknown Sol
died was one of the most Impress
ive stops the group made. Here
we saw the well-kept Arlington
Cemetery and the grave of the
soldier who represents the veteran
dead heroes of the first World
war. The guard was changed at
11:00 while we were there, and it
was most impressive. The precision
of the soldiers and seriousness
Strayed To My Homo red gilt
shoat weight about 75 potsnda.
Owner may have same by paying
coat of keep and this ad.
W. R. Benson, Rt I, Warsaw, N. C
Plant Wood's & Coker's Seeds:
We have Hybrid N. C. 27 and
Flinty Yellow Seed Corns; Gold
en Cross, Bantam, and other early
seed corns; Tendergreeit ' Beans,
Coker's Acid Delisted and Treated
Cotton Seed. Full line of field and
g arden seeds. '
C. E. QUINN COMPANY,
I Hereby Announce My Candidacy For Coroner
Of Duplin County Subject To The Will Of The Voters
with which they attended their
duty seemed to tell that they felt
greatly honored to guard this tomb.
The beautiful Lincoln Memorial
left with the group a feeling of ad
miration for that great president.
The lunch that day was eaten in
the restaurant at the National
Zoological Park. The rest of the
'afternoon was spent- watching the
ever-amusing 'monkeys and a var
iety of other animals.
After supper Friday night some
of the group visited the National
Airport and stood on the observa
tion deck and watched planes take
off for various destinations. Some
of the group visited Wilford Teach-
ey, a crippled boy from Rose Hill,
who is in the. hospital in Washing
ton. The remainder of the seniors
went to the ABC Studios and were
conducted through these. Bill Brow
der, our faithful bus driver, ar
ranged this" tour which was only
one of many places Bill took the
seniors on their trip.
Saturday morning at 6:30 a group
of tired, sleepy but happy seniors
boarded the bus for home. We stop
ped at the Endless Caverans after
crossing part of the Blue Ridge
mountains. Our next stop was at
the massive Natural Bridge, one of
the seven wonders of the world,
Some of the seniors "found" the
After eating supper in South
Boston, Va., we we began the final
lap of our trip, visiting Raleigh
while the bus was being refueled
and serviced. We then got moving
again and at 7:15 a.m. the bus
rolled into the sleeping town of
Kenansville. The weary students
fro mthe two schools said good
byes with their eyes half closed.
Finally the bus approached Rose
Hill and unloaded at the home of
Mrs. Hawes, our chaperone, and
were finally deposited at our own
Weary and sleepy after an educa
tional and memorable trip, the
seniors of Rose Hill and Kenans
ville crawled to bed.
Mrs. 1. J. Teachey
Dies In Rose Hill
Mrs. Mae Teachey, 67, wife of
L. J. Teachey of Rose Hill, died
in James Walker Hospital after an
illness of about a month.
Funeral services were held on
Wednesday afternoon at 3 oclock
in the Rose Hill Baptist Church by
Rev. J.V. Case, pastor. Burial was
in the family cemetery.
In' addition to her husband she
is survived by two sons, Ernest J.
and Gordon' Teachey of Richmond,
Va.; two daughters, Mrs. Eunice
Nelson of Richmond and Mrs. E.
C. Rouse of Wallace.
Tuesday night when the post was
host at a fish stew supper. About
60 people gathered, in front of the
Legion Hut on the banks of Max
well's pond about 7:00 and rapidly
dispensed with about 15 gallons
of stew. Following supper they
gathered in the assembly hall of
the v hut for the installation pro
gram. The following officers were
Installed: Commander, Durham
Grady; Adjutant, Wm. A. Cham
bers; 1st vice commander, J. H
Byrd; 2nd. F. E. Smith; 3rd Adolph
Howard; chap. Rev..N. P. Farrior,
historian, J. D. Grady; sergeant-at
-arms, P. W. Smith; service officer,
C. S. Thompson.
Durham Grady welcomed the
guests and C. S. Thompson acted
as master of ceremonies. There was
no principal address. More, than
half those present took part in the
program having a few words to say.
Nash D. McKeith, deputy district
adjutant, administered the oath of
office. Charlie Daniels of Fuquay
Springs, past deputy adjutant,
spoke briefly as did district com
mander J. C Page of Warsaw and
district vice commander Robbins
of Burgaw. Posts from Warsaw, Kin
ston, Burgaw, Fuquay Springs and
Clinton were represented.
' A meeting of the' Southeastern
Division of the N. C. School Board
Association was held at Swansboro
on March 31. , ;, :.,',;':-,; -
The group assembled at the Com
munity Center for a seafood dinner
and then retired to the sohood audi
torium for the program. ; V ; ,
Officers present District Pres.
Dr. W. H. Young, Burgaw; State
Pres. Thomas A. Banks, Garter;
State Exe. Secty, Dean G. G. Phil
lips, Chapel Hill; Secty. Pro-tern,
E. M. Thompson, Burgaw.
The president called the meeting
to order after -which Principal C.
B. Honeycutt of the Swansboro
schools welcomed the guests. -Pres.
Young appointed, the fol
lowing nominating committee to
nominate the officers for" the year
1950-51: A. P. Cates, Chairman, Du
plin; L. R. Jones, WayneS. F. Star
ling, Jones; and Hausley Paul, Car
teret counties. '
Dean Phillips spoke oh the "Why,
When and What of the North Caro
lina School Board Association."
Superintendent O. P. Johnson of
the Duplin County Schools intro
duced the speaker of the evening,
Honorable Clifton L. Moore, Soli
citor of the Eighth Judicial District
Duplin County's annual Red
Cross Drive had collected a total
of $2010.57 through March 31st
according to reports submitted by
Melvin G. Cording, County Fund
Chairman. A numbeh of canvassers
have not as yet made their re
ports and many others are only
partial. A supplementary report
will be made when all have made
final reports. Mr. Cording urges
all campaign chairmen to make
eVery effort to complete their
quotas and submit final reports.
For the second, year, Potter's
Hill, under the direction of L. M.
Bostic, exceeded its quota. Mr.
Bostic has a knack for doing things
well and thoroughly.
Potter's Hill, L. M. Bostic, $65.50;
Beuiaville, Bob Demorest, $15.00;
B. F. Grady and Outlaw's Bridge,
Rev. L. C. Prater, $181.77; Chin
quapin, Mrs. Bert James, $27.00;
Kenansville, Colon Holland, $290.
54; Magnolia, Jack Chestnutt, $2.00;
Rose Hill ,Mrs. Archie Lanier and
Mrs. Horace Ward, $210.00; Teach
ey, Mrs. Edna Hearn, $38.61; Wal
lace, Womanta Club, Harry Kramer,
E. J. Johnson, C. L. Shields, Jack
Gregory, $703.15; Warsaw, M. V.
Orr, $457.00; Civilian Employees
Camp Lejeune Naval Hospital, $20.
00; TOTAL $2010.57. v
Everyone is cordially invited to
Magnolia. Colored High School on
Tuesday night April 11th at 7:30
to witness basketball games played
between Chinquapin and Wallace
High Schools and Faison Element
ary boys against the Beuiaville
Admission, School children.35;
adults 50 cents. Proceeds to go to
the Cancer ' Fund Drive. -
In The Democratic Primary To Be Held May 27th.
Your Vote And Support Will Be Appreciated.
Legion Post ,
Mew officers of the Mewborn-
Simmons-Turner American Legion
Post in Albertson were installed
I : . -..
For Moses Dunn
Funeral services for Moses J.
Dunn, 89, who died last Wednesday
noon, March 29th at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. Hattie Cham
bers in Warsaw, were conducted at
3 p.m. Thursday 'at the Sarecta
Chapel Free Will Baptist Church:
Rev. Felix Jones officiated. Burial
was in' the Brock cemetery' near
.the 'Church.--' ."y- y 'yv :
Mr. Dunn died after an Illness
of one year. , v
He was a member of the Sarecta
Chapel Free Will Baptist Church.
Surviving are one son, G. V.r.
r -n of J t a, Warsaw; one ' -.
1 ' r
- The Kenansville Young People
are going to present a Sunrise Ser
vice Easter morning at 6:00 o'clock
at the Methodist church. The Pres
byterian Choir under the direction
of Mrs. Louise Mitchell, will ren
der the music. The public is cor
Hon. Harold Cooley, Chmn.
House. Committee on Agrl.
Washington, D. C.
Fruit and vegetable growers are
in constant danger from diverted
acreage of controlled crops. They
feel that their livelihood should be
protected from this acreage being
planted Into their crops just as
much as controlled acreage crops
are protected from the fruit and
vegetable grower. The growing of
fruits and vegetables represents a
two and a half billion dollar indus
try and Congress wiU be derelict
in its duty If it falls to enact legis
lation that will reasonably protect
fruit and-vegetable growers from
the diverted acreage of the con
trolled crops. , - :
J. V. Whitfield, Chairman
Fruits and Vegetables Com.
N. C. Farm Bureau.
The Lenoir County Cancer Clin-
who spoke on the subject,' "Th
Layman's Point of Vtew -CurroM :
School Problems." Following , the
address State President Batiks led
the assembly in discussing The '
Work and Needs of the Schools. .
The group approved by a show f .
hands that State Aid For Capital
Outlay Should Be Continued. Other
Dhases of the schools were dhvtu. -
ed by members from the floor, j ?
Dean Phillips mentioned the fact" -that
the attendance was the larg-(J,
est of any District he had attended. ' ,
The Committee made the follow : : .
Ing report: For Pres. Dr.-Henderson
Irwin, Eureka, Wayne County; t
Vice Pres. B. B. C. Keeler, Supt
County; Secty .-Treas. Linwood C '
Turner, Pink Hill, Lenoir County, v '
The' above officers were elected ;
for the year 1950-5L , )j f
' The Association was invited to . '
return to Swansboro. for the MM.
meeting and the invitation was ao-' "
cepted. -. ; . t,.'
The following 13 1 counties i com
pose the 2nd District: Green, Way
ne, Sampson, - Duplin, Brunswick, ;
New Hanover, Onslow, Jones, Car '
teret, Lenoir, Craven and Pamlico. " -
lc held its weekly clinic March 30
when 32 persons appeared for ex
amination, 18 white women, 5 white
men, 7 colored women and 2 col
ored men. Twenty-three were re
ferred to their personal physicians
for medical attention.
Persons attending came from
Cove City, New ' Bern, Oriental,
Trenton, Rlchlands, Mt. 01iverKln
ston, Pink Hill, Warson, and Vancr-boro.
The Clinic is held each Thursday ,
in the County Health Department.
Registration la from 10:45 to 11:43. '
Examinations are free.'' PeWoas
living outside of Klnston should
write for an appointment AJdress.
your request to Cancer Center
Secretary, P. b. Box 40, Klnstefv '
N. C, and indicate two dates on
which you could come for examination.
M, - to ;
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Most practical fashion you
ever' wore! Our gay and '
airy all-wool topper. Now
at a lower-than-ever set of
prices . .'. and ready to
give you seasons and aea
sons of value-bright, com
fortable, attractive wear!
Hurry In today - choose
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4 -- ..... w. rfIVIV X '
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