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0 / 75
Lcsl Cc!;:r Is Tg ...Vcdi::.
V Of Dare's Coast ;
J, ; i , u
C. I-. C ,li.
p;, t . -J t3 i i-t. Joe
i; ' .n, college d.UUaa la w
pen asg the pickling.
Hilda Grey Brinson, Wiley Booth
Are United In Afternoon Rites
The Baptist Church was the scene
of the wedding on Saturday after
noon, uniting Hiss Hilda Gray
Brinson and Wiley Truett Booth,
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Leroy Hiram Brinson and the late
Mr. Brinson. Mr. Booth is the son
of Mrs. James Henry Booth and
the late Rev. Mr. Booth of Rose
The Rev. John M. Cline, officiat
ed. A program of nuptial music was
rendered by Mrs. Walter Stroud
of Kenansville and Miss Dora Cam
eron of Wilmington, soloists, and
Mrs. H. . Latham, pianist.
The bride, given in marriage by
her mother who met her at the
altar, wore a gown of Duchess sat
in, featuring a portrait neckline
with off-the-shoulder bertha of
Chantilly lace, extending into an
aisle-wide train. Her fingertip
veil of imported illusion, edged
with Chantilly lace, was caught
with a coronet of seed pearls. She
carried a cresent-shaped bouquet
of white roses and carnations, cen
tered with purple-throated orchid
showered with stephanotis and
Mrs. Morris Brinson, dame of
honor, wore a gown of yellow or
gandy over taffeta, fashioned like
that of the bride. Completing her
costume were yellow organdy
gauntlets and matching hat. She
carried a bouquet of mixed summer
flowers tied with matching rib
bon. Miss Shirley Sellars, maid of
honor, was gowned in pink organdy
dress and hat, identical to that of
the dame of honor. She carried a
bouquet of summer flowers tied
with contrasting ribbon. Brides
maids were Misses Annie Laurie
Rivenbark, Elna Gay Herring, Anne
Blanton and Nadine Brinson. They
wore contrasting colors of organdy
over taffeta, with matching hats
and gauntlets, and carried bouquets
of mixed summer flowers.
Little Miss Alice Lee Brown,
flower girl, was wearing pink or
gandy over taffeta, with matching
gauntlets and bonnet, and carrying
a besket of rose petals. James Ed
ward Brinson and little Miss Emma
Sue Hawes, wearing blue organdy
over taffeta with bandeau of flow
ers in her haid, were ring bearers,
carrying the rings on white satin
The bridegroom has as his best
man. Gene Hall. Ushers were Bland
Booth, Adolph Bostic, Morris Brin
son and Billy Stallings.
Honorary bridesmaids were Miss
es Jean Tyndall, Frances Lancaster,
Cornelia Quinn, Margaret Jones,
Lucy Emma Brown, Carolyn Wil
liams, Catherine Britt, and Mrs.
Immediately following the wed
ding a reception was held at the
Following the reception the cou
ple left for a wedding trip, the'
bride wearing a suit of imported
white linen with yellow accessories
and orchid corsage lifted from her
The bride attended Meredith Col
lege and Raleigh School of Commerce.
The bridegroom, a graduate of
Rose Hill High School attended
Kings Business College. He is now
with the Federal-State Inspection
' Br ATCOCK BROWN -
Manteo, N. C. - Since Its pre
miere in 1937, The Lost Colony,
longest running outdoor production
In America, has been the top attrac
tion of the Dare Coast which has
long been famous as one of Ameri
ca's most unusual vacation lands.
Most of the persons who come here
to see Paul Green's symphonic
drama, which opens July 1, remain
to spend a vacation or plan to re
turn at a later date to enjoy the
beaches, aportsflshing, visit the
historical spots or just relax In the
sun and surf.
The - Lost Colony Is presented
in an amphitheatre overlooking
Roanoke Sound at the very spot
where the ill-fated colonists sent
out from England in 1587 fay Sir
Walter Raleigh, attempted settle
ment The group of 150 men and
women disappeared before relief
ships returned to the island three
years later creating one of the most
baffling history mysteries of all
time. Site of the theatre is within
tne palisade of Fort Raleigh,
national historic area maintained by
the National Park Service.
Nearby on Kill Devil Hill in the
Nags Head area is the Wright Mem
orial, a national monument erected
In memory of Orville and Wilbur
Wright whb flew the first airplane
there In 1903. Roanoke Island is
the site ot the first major Civil
War battle In North Carolina. There
are two towns on the island, Manteo
and Wanchese, named for two In
dian chieftains whom -the colonists
carried back to 'England following
their first landing in 1584.
Vacationists find an uausual va
cation area at Nags Head Kill
Devil Hill jmd Kitty, Hawk. Un
crowded beachea extend for more
than 20 miles. Dosens of hotels and
motor courts at beach communities,
several indoor and outdoor recre
ation centers, night clubs, restau
rants, ocean fishing piers and bingo
centers. Nags Head is the only
locality in North Carolina where,
Bingo has been legalized.
Fresh and salt water fishing at
tracts anglers from all parts of
the nation. All roads leading to the
land of the Lost Colony are paved
including US 264 via Washington,
n. u. to Manns Harbor and by July
the route from Wllllamston US 64,
will be open to traffic via Manns
Harbor. The latter routes are via
ferry over Croaton Sound. The fer
ries are operated by North Caro
lina and run every hour beginning
July 1, every two hours until then.
CONTINUED FROM FRONT
J. Wm. Uptegrove
He was born in Wallace and was
sent to Jackson Training School at
the age of 6 where he stayed for
He served in the U. S. Army for
8 years, two years of this spent
overseas in the Pacific area. His
record while In service is clear
snerifi Jones says. He was given
an honorable discharge. The sheriff
says he is definitely a mental case,
hardly above a moron but that the
Veterans Administration will not
keep him. He is not crazy enough
to send to the State Asylum. "What
am I going to do with him," sheriff
Jones asks. It will probably be left
to the courts to decide. Justice C.
B. Sitterson says his past Isn't too
bad it's the future that must be
guarded. He cannot be Jailed for
life on present charges but reason
tells you that he should be under
some kind of discipline.
CONTINUED FROM FRONT
fled. The most trouble now being
experlienced is "cork," a soft ker
nel inside the potato.
The warning was given to stay
away from seed from other states,
notably from Georgia. The recom
mendations were: Start with good
seed, keep a high ridge and keep
the rows clean.
At the tomato area, the corn
worm was also pointed out as a
prey on the fruit The name chan
ged to the fruit worm. Control Is
through the use, of cryolite and
later when harvesting, rotonone.
"Use that a few -days before har
vesting," Dr. Henry Covington, said.
Other insects harmful to the to
matoes are the flea beetle, and the
tomato horn worm. Uusal methods
of control were advised. Beside the
tomato patch, 10 different varieties
of Irish potatoes were being exepri
mented on. Leaf hopper damage
was shown. ' .
T?;e farm was mostly concerned
v.l'H t'ie late r" ' t. ft va! ("''
market, it being the Sebago pota
to. Other varieties were: resistant,
Essex, B-61-3; Cobbler, Kennebec,
and Chenango. '-"
Other experiments are pepper,
squash, cucumber and okra.
ADMISSION TO THE
V. A. HOSPITAL
It is well to remember that when
calling a VA Hospital regarding
admittance of a veteran that there
is a difference in being entitled to
hospitalization and being merely
eligible for hospitalization. The
difference is this: A veteran of a
war who has service-connected
disability and is in need of hospi
talization for that service-connected
disability. Is entitled to hospitali
zation. A veteran of a war who has
a service-connected disability and
is in need of hospitalization for
conditions other than this service
connected disability, is merely eli
gible for hospitalization. A veteran
of a war who is seeking hospitali
zation and has no service-connected
conditions, is merely eligible for
hospitalization, - not necessarily
entitled. His eligibility is to be de
termined by the availability of hos
pital beds and medical personnel.
Also remember that for the above
purposes, service-connection is a
condition which is established and
held service-connected by the Vet
Wells Town to Corinth church.
Thursday morning work was be
gun on paving the road from D. D.
Herring's store to Reeve's store at
Rones Chapel church.
Mr. Tyndall stated that after the
first good rain work would be com
menced on pouring paving on the
streets in Kenansville: from the
Methodist church to the Spring;
from the court house at the Jail In
tersection to the Faison Megowen
10 FROM DUPLIN
Summer school is now in session
at Plneland College - Edwards Mill
tary Institute, Salemburg, with
Z5 increase in enrollment over
last summer, according to W.
Blanchard, president of the stwo
schools. All departments from
Grammar School through Junior
College are open.
Among those enrolled are Anise
Kelly, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs.
Emmett E. Kelly; Jean Herring,
daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Taft
Herring; Elinor Gayle Carter, dau
ghter of Mr. A. H. Carter; Jean
Summerlin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Summerlin, all of Rt
Mt Olive. Mae Brock, daughter of
Mr. J. C. Brock, George Daniel
Bennett, Jr.,, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George D. Bennett, both of Warsaw;
Ann Johnson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Clayton Johnson, Kerr; PoUy
Frances Rouse, daughter of Mrs. iL
H. Rouse, Rose Hill; James L. Mott
of Turkey, and Helen Louise Mur
phy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E.
M. Murphy of Albertson.
Long Range Committee
Meets In Kenansville
those who want to go by bus. Any
one may go by car who likes to.
The group should be at the Soil
Conservation Experiment farm by
9 A. M.
Please tell your neighbors about
this tour as it offers an opportun
ity for our people to gain the las
est information on tobacco produc
tion. We will need to know exactly
how many want to travel by bus not
later than Monday, July 3. ,
1 LAURIE McRAY LANCASTER of
n is the former Miss Margery L
r ot Mr. and Mrs. franh"tt
' us. rtauehter
lomas ot Warsaw. Her inarrlafe to -
I nricaster, son of Mrs. Ethel UyCT ft
!..:.. Bern, took place Friday, limi hi, 14
t.ia Warsaw Baptist Church. -
let COTTON BLOOM
The first .cotton bloom of the
season was brought to the Time
Office this week. E. V. Vestal, pro
minent farmer of near Kenansville
brought in two large blooms. As is
customary, Mr. Vestal receives a
year's subscription for being the
first to bring in a cotton bloom.
LOCAL LIONS HAVE
The local Lions club had a quiet
meeting Wednesday night with no
special program. A number ot Lions
were away attending a Farmers
dinner in Warsaw., Lion Emmett
Kelly reported on the state con
vention held in Charlotte this
month. Lions Kelly, Gilbert Alphio
and Z. J. Frazelle were delegates.
Plans were discussed to attend
the Ladies . Night and Installation
of the Beulaville Lions Club to be
held July 14th. Kenansville spon
sored the Beulaville club.
R. B Fagam, Federal Credit
examiner was guest of the club.
Pickling is in progress at Pres
byterian Junior College cafeterias
as the result of the gift of a load
of cucumbers from M. E. Brown,
Inc., -of Wauchula, Fla. The cukes
were grown In Scotland and Robe-'
mot::i3 and two
gkls in magnolia
By: MISS MACT COX
Thursday afternoon of last week
lightning struck a transformer out
side the home of J. C. Kisiner
and Mrs. Kissner and two daughy
ters, 0 and B yean old, were knock-.
ed unconscious about 45 minutes,
and were carried to a doctor in
Rote Hill for treatment Geraldise.
6, was burned right bad on her
back; The refrigerator and stove
was damaged and two linoleum ruga
were torn to pieces.
Their trouble did not come single
nanaea. airs. jussners mower ass
been critically ill for some tune.
Mr. Kissner got his head and face
injured In the field, and. Aubrey's
finger eut oft J. C. la the youngest
son of Mrs. Nancy Kissner ot Mag-
noha, - v-. , .
" ; Oa N, C. Hlckwsys u
Killed June 33-38 - -
Injured same dates
Killed thru June 24, 1950 ?
Killed thru June 28, 1949
Injured thru June' 28, 1950
Injured thru June 28, 1949
North Carolina has three hotels
that have been in continuous op
eration for more than 100 year;
DeSoto was the first white man
to visit North Carolina. He explor
ed the Southern Appalachians in
1940.- - .
Highway maintenance supervis
or E. C. Tyndall walked into the
Times office Wednesday afternoon
with a broad grin on his face. "You
can,tell'em we are finishing up
roads In Duplin this week," he said.
On Wednesday paving was comple
ted and the following roads openej
to f "; ' -
The Beef Cattle and Swine Com
mittee and the Dairy and Poultry
Committee of the Long Range Du
plin County Program met in the
Agricultural Building in Kenans
ville last Thursday night
Mr. L. F. Weeks, county agent,
discussed the progress of the pro
gram thus far. Many fanners are
beginning to take an interest in the
program and are seeking additional
livestock to use on their present
Mr. Paul Fletcher of the State
Dept. of Agriculture, met with the
group and gave valuable sugges
tions regarding marketing and se
curing of animals. . !
"It now appears that the demand
for stocker and feeder cattle will
be strong," said Mr. Fletcher, "if
weather conditions prove to be
suitable for producing normal or
better feed supplies."
"The Division of Markets of the
State Dept. ot Agriculture plans
to help North Carolina farmers
again this summer and fall in lo
cating beef cattle. If a farmer of
this county is interested in ob
taining beef cattle for feeding pur
poses he should get in touch with
his county agent as soon as pos
sible and place his order for the
number he wants. He should do
this as early as possible in order
to give the department time to se
cure the animals for him."
WILL TOUR FARM
By: L. P. WEEKS
A tour has been arranged for
Duplin County farmers to visit
McCullers Tobacco Experiment Sta
tion, about 14 miles southeast of
Raleigh, near Benson Garner
Highway. This tour is planned for
Thursday, July 8. .-
The group will leave Kenansville
at 7 A. M. and visit the Soil Con
servation Experiments at SjiotwelL
12 miles east of Raleigh during he
morning. After lunch we tyllKvlsit
the Tobacco Experiment Station at
McCullers. ' ft
At these farms ths group ; will
see experiments in the flelii on
Cultivation, Variety, Ir'r "on.
Sucker Control, r
rUNE29-30- JULY 13
Our Ladies Department Is Now Air Conditioned For Your Comfort
Double ft Single Bed Sbea
Pillow Cases To Match
& DISH CLOTHS
tar each .
SI Deader 15 Gauge
-' Keg. 91.00 Value
' Special Rack Cotton
Values To $8.00 Tom Choice
LUX TOILET SOAP
5 For 25c
(Limits To Customer
Tear Choice Of Many New Shades
55c yd. -
Mew Shipment of
PICKOLAY 69c yd.
. Valnes to $1.59 Yard
Special for $ Days
1 Group of
. FANCY PRINTS
Good for Skirts, Pajamas, etc
: 59c yd. .
- A Secular Ji9e Value
? Beautiful Selection
Solid & Printed PIQUE
Values to 89e
1 Group Boy's
Sizes 4 to 12 $1.49
1 Group 80 Square Prints
Regular 39c Value
Guaranteed. Fast Colors
SI Gauge IS Denier
t1 f vs - :
New Summer Shades
Sanforized Cotton Slips
Lace Top ft Bottom, Full Cut
LADIES HATS $1.00
With Matching Window Curtains
27 X 2T "Southdown"
Pkf . of First Quality
Green and Red Checks
1 Large Rack Ladles
Values To $8.95
L L HOMESPUN.
5 yds. for $1.00
All Sizes. Up to 16 Inch Widths
Only One To A Customer
With a $S.8S Purchase or Over
Ladies All NYLON SUPS
Regular $3.09 Value
' . $2:99
LOOK MEN! Here Is the
suit bur of the seas an
MEN'S SUMMER SUITS
All Colors ft New Styles
1 Special Rack
Values to $3.99
WHITE GOODS GALORE!
"Just Received Big Shipment
RAYONS NYLONS ACETATES
NINON SHEERS ft CREPES -Your
Values To $00 yd.
MEN'S SPORT SOX
5 Pairs $L00
Men's Heavy Army "Chlno
Regulsr $3.95 Value
$2.99 i -WO
MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
, Cottons ft Rayons '
$1.99 ... ..
Values to $3.95
1 Group Mens
DRESS STRAWS $1.49
LONG PANTS ' $1.89 pr.
BOYS OVERALL PANTS
8 os. Sanforised She 2 to 18
1 Lett Men's New Sanaa
RAYON DSES3 PANTS
jv$U5. .k '
ecuur hji van
' Bey $1.95 Pr.
, - v .-, i, Qrrnp LaCea -
WEDGE HTLL SANDALS
:- . r -" In Black ee WhIU ' i
Ail sizes $i.;a
Ladies Genuine Leather V
la the Seasons Newest Flatties I
Bed or Green. Reg $S.9t Vaks
, Special Parches '
Bey's ft Girl's
Begalar $L88 Tats
. 1 Men's ClMSBhrsy
3 er Pry
Use Net! mt Bat The Beet
1 ct rjy". ri
SPC ..tc: . .3
AM ract C. Tt
Rf . fl.41 ft fi t 9 CwCty
BEAT THE HEAT! SHOP AND COOL OFF AT THE SAMS TRIE
Eaflneers are near instaUiar AIR CONDITIONING. A portion of the store win k
ready darlaf DOLLAR DATS,
, Come la and
Jt t a