USS Boxer Sails for Far.liafr
SAN FRANCISCO. The Essex
here m she Bailed for the Far East. Loaded with Jew, Mustangs ana
FBF's, the Boxer is anxiously awaited by the Ft Eastern, Command..
Carlos Brogden of the U. S.
Army Is spending a furlough with
his parents Mr. . and Mrs. Paul
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pipkin of
Grantham visited Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Pipkin Saturday.
Mrs. Joe Hand and Mr. and
Mrs. Rodney Swinson and daugh
ter of Bamberg, S. C. spent part
of last week with Mrs. Emma Pate.
Mrs. Annie Roseof Goldsboro
is visiting Mr: and Mrs. Graham
Week end visitors of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Wilson were Mr. and
Mrs.' Ronald Wilson of Oakboro,
and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth LaCoe
and baby of Greensboro. -
Dr. Leonard Wilson of Cuba is
spending the week with relatives
Carlos Davis, Jr. left last week1
to enter State College.
' Mrs. J. L. Brock of Goldsboro
spent pa. :' .ast week with Mrs.
John H. Jones of Charlotte who
Is leading the singing during the
revival at Bear Marsh is spending
the week with Misses Annie and
Carrie Swinson. Rev. E. W. Pate
of Wilmington, who is preaching,
is spending the week with Rev.
and Mrs. T. K. Woody of Calypso.
Everyone Is 'Invited to come out
and enjoy the singing and enjoy
the Inspiring messages brought
vim xuuruiiig ml xx utiuw huu m
7:30 In the evening. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Davis and
children spent the week end at
Rev. J. M. Duncan of Murfrees
boro spent Tuesday and Wednes
day with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice King were
hosts at a barbecue supper at Tay
lor Pond near faison Saturday
evening in honor of Dr. Leonard
Wilson of Cuba. Guests included
friends and relatives of the honor-
ee. After a delightful conversation
of olden times, all enjoyed a feast
of barbecue, salads, sandwiches,
slaw, cakes and pies with tea.
Q. I have twin calves, one a male
and one a female. Will the female
A. In about ten cases oat of 11,
he would not be expected to breed.
Q.'What items should be inclu
ded in a first aid kit for the farm
A. A first aid kit might we'll
contain the following: rolls of ad
hesive tape of various, widths, ser
ile cotton, swabs and sticks, sterile
white cloth or bandages and tour
niquets, tube of sterile white vase
line for minor burns, scissors, boric
add, tincture of benzoine, an ac
cepted antiseptic, aromatic spirits
of ammonia.' ,
A good first aid kit need not be
expensive or difficult to provide.
The National Safety Council sug
PIRS. HUBERT BROWN IS NOW WITH THE SHOP.
Prisy -s Beauty Shop
- class carrier, USS Boxer tasHowh
gests that first aid kits be located
in the house,, barns, shops, and
machine sheds. Small kits might
well be included as standard equip
men on the tractor, combine and
Q. Is the sting of a European
hornet unusually painful?
A. Yes. The sting is different
from that of a honeybee, yellow
Jacket, or ; white-faced hornet.
Not only is the pain sharper, but
it persists for several hours, dim
inishes very gradually, and leaves
a tender area around the point of
puncture. A Durham County farm
er, stung on the fingers when he
attempted to pick European hor
nets off a nest in a tobacco barn,
had to enter a hospital for. treat
ment. State College Hints
To Home Makers
Want to save money underfoot?
A good way to do it is to mend
rugs and carpets at the first sign
of wear. "
Mending a rug often is a tedious
and time-taking Job, but it pays
good returns, especially when rug
prices are up. To make the Job
easier, plan for it in advance, first
by reading up on the best methods,'
then by assembling materials and
Before beginning repairs, clean
the rug well. If the rug is washable,
tub it gently so that washing will
not enlarge the damaged spot.
Never beat or shake rugs or car
pets, especially those needing men
ding. Choose a bright day for the job
for ease on the eyes. If the rug is
too heavy to lift onto a table, sit
on a low stool with a cushion with
the back against a wall to relieve
strain. You may slip a small box
under a heavy rug to raise it from
the floor and make it easier to get
at the damaged place , '. ,
Anyone who is sensitive to dust
should wear a mask over nose or
mouth. : V ' ; -j
Robert P. Raiford
Word has been received here of
the death of Robert P. Raiford-, 73,
former Warsaw resident, who died
in a hospital at Kalamazoo, Mich.,
on Wednesday afternoon. He hart
been in declining health for many
years. :. .. .. , , y
Funeral services will be hW -ln
Warsaw at 4 D.m. Tuesdav. Cii-t 9
and Interment will be in Pinecrest
uemetery.. Further details of fu
neral arrangements were unavail
able Friday morning. ;
Mr. Raiford was born on Decem
ber 13, 1875, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Raiford of Wavne
County. He farmed near Warsaw
lor many years, moving from Du
plin to Kinston. He lived there for
a number of years. ODeratina ,
store with the late W. H. Davenport
in ueep nun during part of that
time. He left Kinston about ten
yean ago and had ibeeh living in
Michigan for some time. J. -.
Surviving are two sonsT w. Rob
ert Raiford of Kinston, add Ralph
Make . An Appointment
- -i .
:r,. UtfS rr,' r; '
We Specialize In '.'
the NEW' RAYETTE
Dies On Weflnestlay
Paint Rlr.dc m Ecoi
For Better Exterior
Paint -'manufacturers have
same colors used forrooflntf.
harmony, for the exterior of .a hxm. . ; -y ' . . . A
; Frederic H. Rahiy head of the Ka-r Color C
York. explains that home-owners wiir be aUa t f
wirH in Aipd colon -for the exterior
in the same way they have been
able , to choose color-coordinated
draperies, rugs, slip coven and
other interlqr furnishings.
Rahr says paint manufacturers
have . been influenced by the
vogue for roofs covered with col
ored shingles. More than 80 per
nf all the ronflnff itelnff used
in the United States Is asphalt
roofing, in wtucn tne greatest va
riety of solid and blended colon
Root . Takes Lead
"An effectlva nroeedura In col
or styling Is to use matching col
ors for the roof and for smaller
parts of the dwelling," the color
consultant says. "Depending upon
the individual house and the ef
fect desired, it might be desirable
to match the roof with paint on
the trim, porch or lawn furniture,
window - shutters or the front
door, to name a few Dossibilitles.
"Up to now, this has been dif
ficult to do. Mixing paint to get
an exact match, with an existing
color is beyond the ability of the
home handyman unless he has
had an exceptional amount of ex
perience, but with matching paints
that are factory-mixed there will
be nothing to .It V ' i. '
Eecause of the roofs promi
nence. It "takes the lead" In any
In Rocky Mount; J.
The Universallst Convention of
North Carolina, Inc., Will be called
to order by Its president, Mr. James
A. Ward of Rose Hilt for its 45th
annual sesslon-as It meets in Rocky
Mount September 29, 30, and Oct.
1st. In addition to the Convention
meetings, the Association of Uni
versallst Women with Mrs. W. C.
Grady of Kinston presiding, and
the Universallst Youth Fellowship,
led by Miss Peggy Ward of Rose
Hill, will conduct their annual pro
gram. ' ' - .J;i;'j
Rev. John H. Morgan, minister of
the Unitarian Church in Charlotte
will deliver the Occasional Sermon
Friday night on the topic," '.Total
Love vs Total War' On Friday
afternoon, Mr. Morgan will conduct
a discussion at a meeting of all the
men. Mr. Morgan received his de
gree from Harvard Divinity School.
He has been active in Community
Church work as well as serving as .
the minister of Unitarian Churches
before going to Charlotte in 1948.
In addition to his current pastorate,
he is serving as President of the
Thomas Jefferson Unitarian Con
ferenceand an active member of
the Unitarian Fellowship for So
cial Justice and the Unitarian Pa
Dr. Lee M. Brooks, Professor of
Sociology and Anthropology and
Chairman of the Department of So
ciology at U. N. C, will lead the
-Convention in a discussion on Sat
urday morning on the topic "World
Problems and the Church", Dr.
Brooks will also address a meeting
P. Raiford of Dowagla, Mich.; a
brother,, John Raiford of near Sev
en Springs; a sister, Mrs. ' Oscar
Tew of near Goldsboro; one grand
daughter and two grandsons; and
a number: of nieces, nephews and
9306 12-20 I 3042
; .'Pattern 9308 comes In BlsesTUA
14, 16, is, zu; bu, 82, a, bd, eo, v,i
42. Size 16 takes 4 yards 85-inch,1
Send TWENTY-FIVE CENT In'
coins for this pattern to 170 News
paper Pattern Dept.,' 232 j)West
18th St., Nw York 11, N. xV Print
plainly oic, nHmc, nuunBm
8TYLE NUMBER. C V
' Choose your season's wafafo$l
from our latent' Mnrlan' Mnf" !
rattern Book. Send IfJ C
for your ro'-v tnrh-'i. t
begun to msV9 p'-t la the
making EKila c COW
exterior color plan.
He makes a practice
the roof color f ret e"
Ing other co; i
stead Of r,l !
The color c
that matoUlj' t i
to use color to
to a home,
hue of the rt
he lays, t i. . i. a
bright color M t . .j.
Remoia f;:x is t
Interest In exterior t
before the war, but . t
gain Widespread er"" 1
the postwar home-bu- I .
Since the war, color coiw a
has been stimulated by 1 r. -ularlty
of Informal arc1 -wto,
such as ranch house den fu with
its lack of traditional restrictions.
Rahr says exterior color often
Is the easiest and most economi
cal means of fixing up an older
house. A new roof of asphalt
shingle and intelligently chosen
paint frequently are all that la
needed, he adds. -:
For new homes, color can be
used to distinguish a house from
nearby homes, while, at the same
time, keeping t generally , in
character with the neighborhood.
A. Vard Opens Meet
of the Youth Fellowship In the af
ternoon-Dr. Brooks has written
many books and traveled to various
parts of the globe in the course of
his profession. .f .;-.;i..rf
Dr Raymond Adams, : Professor
of English at the University of
t .i n ill 1 ,k.
nurin soruim wui oyvam. iu uiv
men on Saturday upon the' topic,
"A Feasible Plan for Universalism
in North Carolina Within the Pre
sent Resources". Dr. ; Adams will
also conduct a devotional service
on Saturday morning. ' As well as
doing outstanding work at the Uni
versity, Dr. Adams has found time
In past years to conduct services
in Universallst and Unitarian chur
ches in both North and South Caro
lina. " 1 ;t;?!(..'v-.: ;s.,:;;i,i r
Rev. Phillip R. . Giles, Director
of the Unified Appeal of the Uni
versallst Church of America wlt;
headquarters In Boston, Mass., wil '
address a meeting of the Associa
tion of Universallst Women, serve
as toastmaster for a Banquet to be
held Saturday night and preach the
final Convention sermon on Sun
day morning. Mr. Giles received
his theological degree from Tufts
College, Medford, Mass. He has
served as minister in. Universallst
Churches in Vermont, New Hamp
shire and Massachusetts,- During
World War II, Mr. Giles served as
Chaplain in the U. S. Army Air
Forces. 'His work took him to the
center of the fighting in Australia,
New , Guinea, Manila,rP. L, and
Toyko, Japan. .. cy-r.;ii&
Other Convention . speakers In
clude: Rev. L. C. Prater, minister
of ; Outlaw's Bridge Universalis!
Church, Seven Springs; Rev. Ora
W. Eads, minister of Red Hill Uni
versallst Church, Clinton; Rev.
Maurice W. Cobb, graduate student,
U. N. C Chapel Hill; Mrs. S. V.
Wilkins .front Rose Hill; and Miss
Virginia Ward from Wilmington.
The Universallst Church In Rocky
Mount Is host to the Convention.
Rev. W, H. Skeels, minister emeri
tus, is its advisory chairman. Dele
gates from all Universallst and
Unitarian Churches throughout
North Carolina will attend this
Convention. Everyone is welcome
to come and Join in the program
ana Business sessions. -
Day Of Prayer
The Annual Day of Prayer
Group. Conference of the Evening
Circle of Wilmington Presbytery
wiu oe newat tne ilzabethtown
rresoyterian church on; Sunday,
wciqoer o, ivoa. r j -
Registrauon will start at 2:30
ana the program will begin at 2:43
An Interesting program has been
arranged, having as its theme "Let
Us Go Forth From Our Knees For
Christ'. Appearing on the pro
gram will be Rev. R. L. McBath of
Eliaabethtowfa, Rev. h. JL Taylor,
Mrs. Walter Sprunt. : Mrs. Fred
nose, Mrs, AdoU Otersen, ' and
miss Jane. Thompson, all of Wil
mington,'; .r; - ... ' A
All members of Evening Circles
are coroiauy invited to attend.
a jeuowBMp hour wiu follow
me program, 1 ..f,j' '.:,..
MRS. DAISY CARLTON 4
Mrs, Daisy Strickland Carlton.
age 70, widow of the late W.'.L.
"Babe" Carlton, died Monday night
in Newberry, S. C. after having
been in declining health for several
months. 1 . .;,,.
She was the daughter of the late
Frank and Eliza Strickland of Du
plin County and a former resident
of Warsaw"" ; ': -;;
uneru services were - &eia on
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the Chapel of the Qulnn-tf.Tc-
uowen Funeral Home in Warsaw.
r-Hal v.-s in the family plot in
' - The date for the formal dedic
ation of the Sampson County Me
morial Hospital has been changed
from Sunday, Sept. 24 to Sunday,
Oct, 8, according to Jamea DeVane,
Hospital Administrator, Reason for
the change is that shipment of beds
and other equipment has been de
layed and will not arrive prior to
that date. DeVane regretted the
date - bed to be changed, but it
was thought that the ' hospital
should 1m - fully equipped before
the - dedication. ...
--Many distinguished speakers, re
presenting thd North Carolina Med
ical .Cere Commission, the Duke
Endowment, Xat Sampson County
Board of Jommislsoners, and other
organizations instrumental in the
construction of the hospital, will
be on hand for Dedication Day.
-There will be band music by the
made her home and Gordon Carlton
of Charlotte; seven grandchildren;
one brother, k Floyd Strickland of
Warsaw; three sisters, Mrs. W, W.
Brown of Goldsboro, Mrs.' L. W.
Kirk of Norfolk, and Mm Ed
Smith of Pink Hill. ' ;vrM
P.;T. A. TO MEET
MONDAY EVE. 7:30
The Kenansville PTA will meet
Monday, October 6, .at 7:30 p.m.
at the high school. Mr. O. P. John
son will speak on "Education in
Duplin County". A reception for
our teachers will follow the meet
ing. Be sure to attend if you're a
parent or friend of the school v .
The completely ' remodeled ' Mc
Lellan's store In Kinston officially
reopened with a special ceremony
at 9:00 A. M. Friday, September
The special ceremony was broad
cast over WFTC with Carl Caudlll,
announcer, as master of ceremonl
es.' Present for the occasion were
W. U Nolan, first manager of the
store, how a member of the Board
of Directors of McLellan's and R.
A. Robblns, also a former manager.
The present manager of the store
Is George Turner ' Ai -y '
The store actually Opened with
the cutting of the ribbon with gold
scissors by Mr. 'Nolan. - i
- The McLellan chain ' now is
formed Of 231 stores in 29 states.
The Kinston store Is the first store
of the chain. The store employs 60
persons and carries', over 9,000
items. It is one of the most modern
In the country. ' 'i-
The Duplin Counts Criminal
Court has been in' session this
week with Judge John J. Burney,
presiding. : : V t
Six people have been sentenced
to terms in the State Prison. Mat
thew Hoks : colored), Rose Hill,
charged ' with robbery, sentenced
8 to 10 years. Rosevett Johnson
(coloredr Wallace, a sentence of
19 . to 18 years for manslaughter.
Five burglary and larceny charges
against George Clifton Underwood
resulted in a sentence of 10 to 12
years with one 6 year sentence
concurrently with other sentences.'
Ezzell Underwood (colored), New
ton Grove.' and Effie Patterson;
(colored) Goldsboro, both charged
with sodomy and sentenced to 19
years each. Herbert Brown char
ged with 2nd degree burglary, sen
tenced from 20 to 25 years in the
State Prison. . . . v
The following were sentenced to
work on the roads: J. L. Vault,
cnargea with forgery, 2 years on
the roads. Roy Williams a sentence
of 18 months for. assault with : a
deadly weapon. Robert Earl Bar-
,4den charged with -burglary, larceny
ana robbery, sentenced to 4 months
on the road. A 8 months sentence
was given Joyce Murray, for pos
session of non-tax paid liquor.
Elwood Price charged with assault
on a female sentenced for 8 months.
J. P. Mangau charged with larceny
and robbery, sentenced for 12 mon
ths. , Possession of non-tax paid
liquor , netted Herbert , Taylor 6
months on the roads. ' ' .
Criminal Court cases will' be
heard next week. ,
. - 1S4 RIdse Ave.
r., t:f i , - Elkln, N. c.
:V .' .9-25-1930
Mr. J. Robt Grady
Dear Slrr - , 1
A friend In Wrsaw has sent me
several copies of "Duplin Times"
and I enjoyed reading them so
much I want you to please send it
to me for the next few weeks.
The Duplin Story"? must have
been a wonderful success. Since
I'm away up here In the western
part of N. C. I love to keep up with
the Duplin news, especially the
Warsaw news for I once lived
there. Wish you would print more
Clinton news as my only sister Mrs.
Jamie Grady and a lot of friends
live there. I like Surry County and
ZlUn jii-t fine but, like a level
c"- ' "v ' ' ' r.
Edwards Military Institute Band,
and immediately following the cere
mony the . hospital will be thrown
open to the public- for inspection.
There will be a ribbon-cutting cere
mony at the fronLdoor of the hos
pital. The ribbon will be cut by
Mlsr Leona TBoswell, Director of
Nurses. V-'Jt:::'V'-:l-T:"' '
When the License for operating
the hospital is presented to 4he
Board of Trustees of the Hospital,
the Sampson County Board of Com
mlssioners will' be released of all
control in the operation and mana
gement of the Institution and full
control will be, vested In a IS per
son board of trustees, composed
of citizens from all parts of Samp
son County. ;.-Ui,,,t.'i,:w;?.U--"
Full detail of the program for
Dedication Day will be released
next week. -K - -y
The boys of Kenansville High
Schoor who are taking Agriculture
met Wednesday, Sept 20 for their
first FFA meeting. The name of
the chapter was decided to be "The
Kenansville Chapter of future
Farmers of America." Mr. MoPhail
was In charge. -U-J-'-w-.r-J.iv.-
. Officers for the year were named
as follows: Pres. Adron Goodman;
Vice Pres. Billy Summerlta; Secty.
Jimmy Bowden; Trees. John Gil
bert Alphln; Reporter, C. M. Out
law; Watch-dog, Windell : Alphln;
Advisor, W. L. MoPhail. .
After, election of officers it was
decided to 'meet twice a month
during the school day and perhaps
later on meet at night once a
month. : 4 'vr' .Z v
$300 CONTRIBUTION M.
. Leslie Boney, well known archi
tect of Wilmington and designer
of Duplin schools recently contri
buted $300 toward the Installation
of heat in the new Kenan Memorial
Auditorium. .- r ' . ,. ' ,
; A concerted drive has not been
planned but Supt O. P. Johnson
stated that all contributions for
heat and rest room facilities would
be appreciated. j--.,;,.;. , :
The cost of installing heat and
rest room facilities is estimated at
over $5,000. It Is hoped that the
work can be completed this fall.
REV. CLINE TO
PREACH AT ; i
' Rev. John. Cline, former pastor
of the . Kenansville Methodist
Charge, will be guest preacher at
a revival to be held at Noble's
Chapel on the Pink Hill Method
ist Charge next week, according to
an announcement from the pastor,
ReX T. M. Horner. Services, will
be held at 7:30 p.m. each night,
Monday through Friday. Mr. Cline
is jjow pastor of the Bymun Meth
odist Church. . , ,
i The church Is located between
highways 11 and 258 on the Had
from Hill's Store to Noble'i Mill.
The public is invited to attend the
services. ;:-x.:- -.yvW '.';'.-.,;
AMENDMENTS TO BE
CLARIFIED BY, NEW.
PAMPHLET SOON '
...... ,i j. ji?mhi -,
' North Carollans will go to the
polls on November 7 to pass on 8
proposed Constltional amendments
in addition to naming a host Of
officeholders,-and two state offlv
cials have started Work on clarify
Reg. .50--Vs ' Ft :L:. 33c
Reg. . 98 ' Pt. ..:.: 69c
- 1,000 lgr. T 4
.' TABLETS : '
'-'.V 5 9c
100 .... 25c
Reg. 25c, -15c
Kinston Nearly everyone
wants to extend credit to you. We
sell only for cash. Therefore we
sell tor less - we eliminate book
keeping and credit risks.!:; "
Practically all clothing stores
have reduction sales. We never do.
We mark our merchandise at a low
price at all times..:,. -::
.' Aft our eults, overcoats, and,
formal wear are chosen very care
fully In the matter of good taste
so that you can't buy anything but
autnenic lasnions. ;
" The store is The Man's Store in
Kinston, N. C, and they wiU be
pleased to show you anything in
the way of clothes or furnishings.
; The Man's Store Is located in .
down town Kinston at 129 North
ing the amendments for the bene
fit Of the jvotera. ; .'
The amendments were approved 1,
by the General Assembly of 1949,
to be submitted to the people.
. Attorney General Harry McMul
1 an said today that he had. Instruct-
ed members At. his staff to prepare
an explanation of each amendment,
so that all citizens may have a clear
idea of the purpose and scope of 4 y
the proposed changes, i " : : : ' V
Secretary of State Thad our saU-q.
today that he had been In confer
ence with Attorney General Mo
Mullan on the matter,, and his of
fice was prepared aa loon "as the
clarifying statements' ate. domple- '
ted to have them' prepared; and
printed In pamphlet form. He then
will distribute them to offlcehold- -era
and citlzena in every county of - .
the State...., :..-':; . v-'vV,
Itls expected that the'pamphleS
will.be ready in the next few days
and persons desiring copies are .
requested -to make application ot
the office of the Secretary of State.
Reported MissEn j
CpL William D. Price, son of.,
Mrs. Llllie Price of Clinton, form-'V
erly of Bethel Chapel section near .
Kenansville, was reported missing
in action last week. ' - .
Cpl. Price has been missing since
the first of September In Korea.
He has served two years with the
Army. V'-; .-'.'... '
BEULAVIIXE, N.'t 1
afoviaa Are Better Than Ever '
. "Why Worry? Set A Movie"
WEEK OF SUNDAY, OCT. 1st
Sunday and Mondays " -
Starring ROSY CALHOUN. '
Also .Football Headline f 194
With Charlie Justice'
Tneeday and Wednesday
''j OUTRAGES OF.
. HUE ORIENT
Thursday "r ' v" i;
LUM and ABNXK In -
TWO WEEKS TO LIVE
Friday:-:,..:.," ...... vr, , rt: U;
; GRANDE CANYON V.
With RICHARD ARLAN9. r
Chap 19 "Snperman vs Atomnun'' -
Saturday v-V :-J'M
CHARLES STARRETT in
TRAIL i)F RUSTLERS , t
Also Paramount Short
S l?T?TnAV 1 V
0 SATURDAY ";
An ai in the relief ot ymp
toms of arlbxitis and iheu
matism and in the relief of
muscular 4iches and fains.
100 Tablets $2.50