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0 / 75
i . i i ii .sS ...;,, w vy : v..- vr . r-N.-.
: x;:ni!:n Wc;!: Fcr Trahcrs CI Lplin
! And Adj:i j Counties Da Given Here
i-.:v'-, f;:--.---, "! ' " ; ??,
.'. Mrs. William R. Teachey, Super-' ed: English 222 - Enflish Grammar,
visor of Duplin County Elementary an undergraduate level course; and
Schools, made a business trip to" Mental Hyg ea la the School -East
Carolina Teachers College on S70G. This last course is open to
Friday, November 10 and comple-; graduates, seniors, or holders of
ted plans for extension work to be . "A" certificates. - 5
-offered at Kenansvllle during the' Both courses will begin on Thurs-
winter quarter. This extension j day, November 30. ;, The classes,
quests made by teachers, last year. I ville High School building, will be
Superintendent O. P. Johnson gin at 4:13. The Instructors for
States that this is a means of in-1 these courses are Dr. Powell for
service training for teachers that Mental Hygiene ' In - the 'School
lie hopes the white teachers of Du-) and Dr. Simonlnl for the English
- plln County will take advantage of. ! course. "
There will be two courses offer-' ,
Ciiinese Communists Force Duplin
Missionary To Flee; I'ov On Vsy Home
Communist control of China has
forced Miss Katie Murray of Rose
Hill to leave her work as a mission
ary. ,.t fe
She Is now on the way to the States
and la. scheduled to arrive in San
Francisco ; next Tuesday. Several
Southern Baptist missionaries who
-were co-workers of Miss Murray's
are with her aboard the President
- Wilson. The ship sailed -from Hong
Kong on November 3.
. Miss Murray has been a mission
ary in China for 29 years. She ex
pects to spend some time in Rose
' ; J Mn. Laura Alderman Sloan of
driving too close to a school bus
jo siop. in case wjn --emergency.
-: ' J'- u.lli tk.t ir
. Sloan was following SA.Faison Ne-j about $50 worth" and the Sloan
. gra school bus Tuesday morning car damages -approximated 400 to
about fl:15 Just south of the Calyp-j $500 acceordlng to Brooks. Mrs.
, so overhead bridge when the Sloan Sloan Is under bond pending trial.
csr crashed into the rear. of thai - '., ,
V T. B. Christinas Seals To 66 On Ssle
' The TB Christmas Seaf will again
go on sale in Duplin November 20.
Thousanigi of letters containing
C.rlstmas Seals will be in this
peek's mall, " and 'many' persons
will toe contacted personally W sol
ic' funds to continue the drive
to eradicate tuberculosis;
- Dr. H. V. ColdweJC Fund Chalrl
: man is being assisted in this fund
-drive by interested ; persons and
. various civic clubs in the county.
. Dr. A. W.""i GreenlaW, i Baptist
m... later of Warsaw has been ap- t0 your Christmas mail will carry
pointed church committee chair-' an lma2ing amount of Christmas
; man, and is asking every minister ; cheer $irect to the people you love
. - In the county to help promote this j mogt ,nd far more important the
earrpaign by announcing from tte money gpent for them wiU come
pulpit the importance- of a TB'back t0 you m helping keep you
cunuoi prvierani un luom w " -
i At i recent meeting, the- asso
ciation's financial needa were esti
mated to.be $5000. However, more
funds could be put to good use as
' 121 rjTTEIl, the gentleman with the hat on, and a few of
his hundreds of admirers who' went to Tiotor Park Theatre in Pink
Hill November 7th to see him i i pcrsci. IT:t3 the expression in the
"-""? cf f-o li-'i It wr rrcf ' ' r7 t'r. i f;t Vt.'S my of them ever
. ... -t - ' -v v.-"i c-.i C"t
KLIJANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA,
- Two years ago advance of Cim
munist armies forced Miss Murray
and other missionaries to flee from
Cheng Chow. At that time she bur
ied, her possessions in a cave In a
mountain. She returned later and
found the articles she buried Intact
' After she was forced, from Cheng j
Chow she went to South China and
began work thereThis was in a
section where she had to learn a,
hew dialect. Now the missionaries
have been forced to give up work
in South China. k
Injured And Indicted
bm. The bus was loadtd with chii-
; juries. Mrs. Sloan suffered a badly.
Druisea xnee. ana a onusea- ner
i 1 J I Jk
the expansion of the program de
pends, upon the amount , of funds
raised.. ,:-,,,,..,,K.,,.::, .
- The Duplin 'TB Association, In
offering Christmas Seals for sale
joins the State and National TB
Association in their 44th annual
Christmas Seal Sale, and la offer
ing to the public one of the best
bargains that can be found in
highly competitive economy. For
the low price of $1.00 any one can
buy one hundred Christmas Seals.
! Thoo rnlnrfnl ! whitn uttiiphpd
'and your family safe from TB.
In the 44 years that Christmas
Seals have been, offered for sale
the death rate from the White
i Plague lias declined about 80.
r' The flaming papers in the hand of Past Commander Charlie
Thompson of the Sinimons-Mewborn-Turner Post 379 of the American
Legion at Maxwell's Mill are the mortgage papers. Andthe young
arsonist In this Instance was five-year-old Andrea Mewhirn, held In
the arms of Commander Durham Grady at right. On the mantel of the
fireplace at rear can be seen the picture of Andrea's father, Tyson
Mewborn, one of the three men who gave their lives in World War II
and for whom the post was named. At left is Louis Outlaw,, another of
the organisers of the community post, who had a part in the formal
Armistice Day program on Saturday. Whitaker-Leffew JTioto)
WARSAW BEAUTY QUEENS
Warsaw Beauty Queens and runners-up-at-the an
nual Armistice Day ball in Warsaw last Saturday night.
Reading left to rieht are: Miss Kate M. Boggs of Beula
ville, runner-up for the queen's title; Miss Cynthia Tay-
i t T- tt r.. lDRnniKutn
loi ViD.c. iaujr, iw. 4iM, - (
ville, 1949 queen who crowned the 1950 winner, Miss;
Belle Lee of Faison, third
Daniel W, Lanier of Beulaville). v ;
The queen's ball and dance concluded the 1950
Armistice celebration. i"::"-?:-
That its a pretty fine record for
something as small as the Christ
mas Seal. They are truly a great
Paid And Burned
mmmmm m r m i mi inn iiii
- Miccsna i .amor nr i-ipiiia-
place winner. ' , (Photo by i
Fire Warden Ralph Miller was
mipcf enpnkr at a meeting of the
Rose Hill Veterans Class Tuesday
night. Mr. Miller talked on fire
j prevention. Also with him to ad
dress the meeting were Forester
Green of Whiteville and Farm For
ester. Tom Ryan of Fayettevllle.
Gels Nine Months
A Duplin farmer this week was
given nine ' months on the roads
because of a little carelessness and
because" it was too much trouble
to get a burner's permit; Frank
Warren, Negro of Rockfish Township,-was
sentenced to 9 months
on the roads by Judge Henry Stevens,-
and the. sentence was not
suspended, after.Warren had fought
his case., through Justice of the
peace court, county court, and on
final appeal to superior court' be
wound up on the roads when prose
cutors said !e could have gotten
off probably with a fine If he had
stopped with the justice of the
peace's judgment. ' '
The case has been in court for
nearly two years. According to the
evidence he started a fire .burning
grass an1' -V,s without a permit.
'jI hv "i e he let t'e fire
' : I w,--r ' i to
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17th, 1950
uplin Celebrates Armistice Day
Final Audit Shows
Duplin Story Netted
$1500; Paid Out
A final audit report of the 1950
production of "The Duplin Story"
shows a net profit of $1500 which,
after having been paid out, leaves
a balance in the treasure of The
Duplin County Historical Associa
tion of $157.70. Treasurer Faison
McGowen has mailed checks in
the amount of $100 each to the fol
lowing sponsoring groups: Warsaw
Junior Chamber of Commerce, Fai
son High SChdel Calypso High
School, B. F. GradyHigh School,
Beulaville Lions Club, Chinquapin
High School, Wallace High School,
Rose Hill Woman's Club, Magnolia
Civics Club, Kenansvllle High
School, Kenan Memorial Auditor-,
ium, Duplin Story Choir, Duplin
County Historical Association, Inc.
and two shares each to Duplin
County Negro Teachers Associa
tion.. . A total of $5,850.00 was advan
ced by various persons and busi
ness houses to underwrite the pro
duction and all of this amount has
The play took In from advance
sales of tickets $3,345.00 and from
box -office sales the following
amounts: first performance $708.
25; second performance $1,709.50;
third performance $3,057.50; fourth
performance $2,524.00; fifth per
formance $1,155.75; sixth perfor
mance $619.50; seventh perform-
mance $l,9n:50. . .ISt-igrand total
Pfrom sale-f -ticket f $10,371.00.
Sam Byrd ,was paid, a total of
$3,2T6,00; Oorwin Rife a total of rT A Tm.
y'MV Alumni Plan
djng travel; Wm. Walker, $240.00,
and Miss Norma Mazo, $77.88 in
cluding travel and.' meals. The
State and. Federal governments re
ceived a total of $3,109.17 In taxes.
Th ebalance of $157.70 left in
the treasury will be held to cover
any bills that might have been
overlooked or not received. After
a reasonable length of time this
will be divided between the 15
HERBERT LANIER NOW
AT GREAT LAKES, ILL.
Herbert A. Lanier, seaman ret,
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Admah
Lanier of Magnolia is undergoing
at worlds largest Naval
Trainlng Center Great Lakes, in.
; upon completion oi training jvir.
Lanier will be assigned either to
a unit of the Fleet or to a service
school for specialized training.
TO GIVE CONCERT
Edith Hinnant Dickerson, Negro
soprano who made such a hit in
2TheDuplln Story" will give a vo
cal concert in the Douglas High
School in Warsaw. at 8:00 P. M.
Monday, - November . 27th. A
I gman admission, charge will be
The public la cordially in-
State VFW beaut queen Eleanor Gay Herring of Albertson places the Miss
Harvest Festival tiara on the head of pretty, Betty Gaye of Walstonburg, 17-year-old
queen sponsored by Walstonburg Men's Club,, 4a the clirrtax of Saturday nlght'sJJarvest
Festival beautypageant and dance in Klnston.' Looking on are Lou Ella Smith of Seven '
-!'" s, r '"'e 1, and Jeano Dodd Jackson of Kinston, Route 1, the runners-up. . .:'
Maxwell's Mill Play Hosts
B. F. Grady Girl
By MRS GRAHAM PHILLIPS
Activities of the 31st annual
Warsaw Armistice Day observance
closed with the selection of "Miss
Duplin County" Saturday night.
Cynthia Taylor of B. F. Grady
School was selected from a group
of nine contestants. She was crown
ed by Sue Lanier of Beulaville,
last year's winner. Chosen as sec
ond and third place winners were
Kate Boggs of Beulaville and Belle
Lee of Fa.sjn.
Although most of the Armistice
Day activities took place in a cold
rain, approximately 4,000 people
turned out to witness the five-block
parade of men and women Marines,
a Marine Corps Band, National
Guard Units, Gold Star Mothers
and many floats from throughout
the county. The Warsaw Jaycees
took first place in the float contest
followed by the Rose Hill American
Legion and Calypso Lions Club.
J. T. Gresham, attorney of War
saw and Jacksonville, delivered the
principal address on the steps of
the Legion Home. Commander
Ralph J. Jones, Robert L. West and
District representative J. C. Page
all brought messages of welcome.
Misses Joyce Ann Jones, Mary
Elizabeth Packer, Betty Phillips,
and Helen Brown rendered a vocal
In the afternoon a football game
between Warsaw and Faison High
Schools took place with Warsaw
winning 6-0. A military band play-
ed for the dance tha evening in
tne School Gymnasium.
To Meet Dec. 28
Prof. Z. W. Frazzelle of the Ke
nansvllle high school has issued an
invitation to all graduates and for
mer students of East Carolina Tea
chers College to meet in Kenans
ville, at the school auditorium, at
7:30 p.m. on December 28th for
the purpose of organizing a Duplin
County Chapter of the Alumni As
sociation of E. C. T. C. At that time
Mrs. Clem Garner of Greenville,
alumni secretary, and Mrs. Hazel
Kimrey Way of Wilmington, vice
president of the Southeastern Dis
trict, will be present. All ECTC
graduates and former students, re
gardless of the years they attended
are urged to attend this meeting.
The Duplin Story
Field Cleared Off
The Duplin Story amphitheatre
field has been cleaned off. The pine
shrubs have been taken down and
burned. This work was done by
Mr.- McPhail, Kenansvllle agricul
tural teacher and his classes.
Queen Crowns A Queen
lip 1 - ( . ! . , ' W','
By FRED WHITAKER
The celebration of the 32nd an
niversary of Armistice Day, the end
of hostilities in World Wjir I, was
marked by the Simmons- Mewborn
Turner Post 379 of the American
Legion at Maxwell's Mill on Sat-
urday with comradeship, reverence,
fine fo:J and fire.
There was a roaring biaze in the
fireplace of the Legion Hut to ward
against the chill of the overcast
day for the comfort of the 100-odd
persons gathered, but the fire that
was most important was a small
one set by five-year-old Andrea
Mewborn, daughter of Tyson Mew
born, one of the three men of the
Community who died in World War
II. and for whom the post is named.
The fire she set with a match,
with the assistance of Commander
Durham Grady consumed the mort
gage and other debt papers, now
completely paid, which were held
for her by Past Commander Charlie
Thompson. The building, moved as
surplus from Bogue Field in May,
1948, held the first meeting of the
Maxwell Mill post in September
of that year. It was estimated that
something more than $6,000 has
been spent on the attractive Legion
home in the moss-draped oak grove
over-looking the mlllpond, but its
value is above $10,000 when the
actual physical value, with the do
nated labor and materials is con
sidered. Principan speaker was I. T. Val- ;
entine, well known Nashville at-,
CONTINUED T BACK '
Goldsboro Dec. 6
The annual meeting for Tuscaro
ra Council will be held at the Hotel
Goldsboro on Wednesday, Decem
ber 6, 1950, announced William P.
Kemp, Council President This is to
be a dinner meeting starting at T
P. M. All Scouters and their wives
and interested parents of Scouts,
and Cubs are invited to attend this
meeting. Chancellor R. B. House
of UNC will be speaker of the ev-?
ening. Arrangement Committee ts
composed of Powell Bland, Dr. ,
Howard Baucom, C. L. Derr, Evan '
Hendrickson, and Frank Great
house. Mr. Derr is in charge of
ticket sales and all reservations for ,
the dinner should be made through
him. The deadline is December 1.
Assurance has been given that
W. A, Dobson, Regional Scout Exe
cutive; Herbert Stuckey, Deputy
Regional Executive; and W. D.
Campbell, Sectional Chairman,
will attend the meeting.
At this meeting new Council
Officers for 1951 will be elected.
A number of awards are also to be
made for outstanding services to
Scouting. This promises to be an
outstanding meeting and one that
merits the attendance of everyone .
interested in the boyhood of the