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0 / 75
;s Friday :
lie annual meeting of the Ljr
! . ary board will be held at the lir
iary Friday afternoon at 4 f
cmUc AU members art urged to be
1 resent Visitors (Will ba welcomed.
Th ni of Grave Presby
terian Church held their general
meeting Monday afternoon, airs.
WaKer Stroud presided. Mr . N
B. Boney led the devotional. Mr.
J. A. Gavin had charge of the pro
gram. Mr. L. Southerland led the
doting meditation. A good number
attended . fi. . - p':'
1 In: Gulhrie 4
Znige Hostess i
Mr. C. B. Guthrie entertained
her bridge club Tuesday evening
of last "week. Visitor, were Mes
dames N. B. Boney, E C. Tyndall
and Andrew Scott. '
Mr. N. B. Boney was presented
a eorsage and a gift in the honor
of her fo'rftdav A rsee of arti
ficial flowers was presented V
Vince Cij ' 'aiba ire winner.
Attractive note paper was given to
Mrs. Tyndall for visitor high."-1
During the social hour Mrs. JaO.
Stoke assisted the hostess in serv
ing sandiwkftea, cookies and drinks.
The local girl scout held their
meeting at the lodge building Tue
sday afternoon of last week. Mrs.
N. B Boney had charge of the pro
gram. Mr. E. A. Newton presented
Sylvia Gooding, -who was invested
during the meeting. Refreshments
were served the group by Mrs. Mor
ris Brinson, assisted by Nadine.
' Mr. C. B. Sirterson spent several
days last week with (Mr and Mrs.
Flip Peele in Williamston.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sheppard of
Wilmington visited relatives herel
several aays lasi wets.
Mr. J. R. Grady made a business
trto to New York the past weekend.
'Dellora and Sherrol Rouse of
Kimton are visiting their grand
mother, Mrs. Nora Shaffer.
Mrs. W J. Pickett. Misses Martha
Pickett. Margaret Williams and
Mary Lee Sykes spent the weekend
in Myrtle Beach. S. C.
(Mrs. B. H. Sears of Whit evil e
Is visiting ter dagbter, Mrs. M. F.
Allen.-- -.,-- ..,.
Mr. M R Allen Is attending
school a New York.
Mrs. R. C. WillU, Bobby and
a , . - J1 ' y. i
' ' '
r In ',. ...nrn :.
i.'l .;.. V .f "
HJNSON In loving memory of
our dear sister, Lula Msy.Hinson,
who departed ..this, life t June 28,
1950, we quote a poem by another
dear sister, Estelle Elizabeth. Hln
son, who passed away Feb. 5, 1930.
WHEN 1 AM GONE
Coax tbe dear birds to gather "bout
our door -. ---'v r
WitA generous crumbs of kindness
scattered o'er i, .
The good, brown earth.
And if In riotous notes of Joy they
Right pleased 111 be at this sweet
sound of revelrie-
They sing of all feat's glad, to you.
tor me. ' ' -- - -
"'.Fl fJ"??" ring it home now. She said it seem
end with Mr. R. V. Well and Mr!, ,t wncn firft
Mrs. A R. Bland spent last week
in Cherry point wish Lit. Bland who
accompanied her borne for tbe week
Mrs. W. E. Craft who was a pa
tient at 'dtemorlal General hospital
In Kinston has returned to her
home,' - . I . " .'
. v .dames Park Pridgen and R.
C. Pridgen spent Sunday with Mrs.
J. R Grady. -
Mesdames J. R. Grady and J: L.
Tucker visited in Burgaw Satur
day afternoon. .;.,, ., -:,.-,, ,.
Mr. P. J. Dobson spent last week
at Carolina Beach.
.V"u V, v
Mr. and Mr Rudolph Hasty,'
Mrs. George Giles, Misses Shirley
Tyndall, Frances - Patterson and
Betty Whitfield spent Sunday at
Carolina Beach. ?, .-,v.
(Mrs. W. M. Ingram Bill and Bet
ty spent several day last week with
relatives in Norfolk, Va. They were
accompanied home by Gail Cheek.
Miss Eleanor Boney and Mrs.
Dora Betty BHI t attended a PM
A meeting at White Lake Monday.
Mrs. O P. Johnson visited her
aunt, Mrs. Harrell, who is a pa
tient at Pender Memorial hospital
in Burgaw several times.-
Mr. and Mrs. F..W. MoGawan vi
sited Mrs. McGowan's sister Sun
day, who is ill In Cumberland coun
Jimmy Bowden attended the
Presbyterian conference at Flora
MadDonald Collage last week.
Judy Mercer o. Goldsboro is vi
siting her grandmother, Mrs. Sam
Attending the 4J1 'encampment
at Camp Millstone' this week are
Jimimie Wayne amT Earl Stroud,
Doris Caison, Yvonne Patterson and
Mr. Stanley Johnson ' of Green
boro arrived Monday to noend sev
fal days with Mr;, and Mrs. O. P.
Johnson. ,. ?v
Mr. and Mrs! Dan Davis attend
ed the Craven-Patten wedding in
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Murphy
visited in Henderson Sundav
Mr. Woodruff Jacksonr of Pink
Hill spent the weekend with his
aunt Mrs. Bertlna Hollingsworth.
K. B. Jones and Jimmii Wtaff
!ft Kt..rdv ntah iTTr
duty in New Jersey after spending
tneir nrriougn visiting in and
' ' CONTINUED FROM FRONT
the news. ' .
I talked with Mrs. Herbert Brock
Pr ",-v Pv-r1 "d M". nA irs. F
jii -e w- J
Cdr.ccd Farm Program
a r v, '
- BJ!X BALANCE
ing and believe me be was telling
Best at Herbert Brock's store: I
don't know why people get the im
nntnaina from mv "Ramhiln In Du
plin" that I am a bag person, but
they do. I have bad several people
tell me so and I think they were
dinraolnted when they found out
that I am only live feet one Inch
tall and weigh only 89 pounds.
Mrs. MeWin Herring was not
feeling well. She has a cute nine
month old baby boy. He bad dou
ble pneumonia three times last win
ter and stayed In she hospital quite
a bit He didn't look very sickly. He
is a big husky looking fellow. He
was out getting his horning sunbeth
Airs. W. L. Herring was out in
her garden working. Her last dau
ghter Stella was married last Sun
day to Bobby Hudson of Turkey.
tv.m ,m iuafr Ha knH Up Hen.
married, except they were old now,
and missed the cm wren so mucn.
I saw the most pretty dalihas,
gladolias, petunias and other flow
ers on my tour. Mrs. L. J.Brad
shaw has some pretty ones.
The Otis Ridge home was very
, ,- , Awt!r l,i" wn iwtntn
string beans. Sbe had the children
out n ue sua yoich pitvanm j
them. She said she couldn't get
much work out of then because
they wanted to play. They were
olayins a game when I was there.
When a red asphalt truck came by
they would bit one child with a
and i when a black one came by
they would hit one of the other
children with a bean, etc. They
were really having a fine time.
1 ' was beginning to think Mrs.
Lott Kornegay was not at home, but
after going to the back doer I found
her doing her washing. She has a
cool and attractive home.
Eule Wallace talked with me for
Mrs. Herbert Braswei was busy
getting lunch reaay, but found time
Jto talk a few minutes.
R. C. Williamson was sick , and
has been so ;or about six weeks.
Some other people I talked to
Were Polly Dunn, Mrs. Harry Gra
dy and Mrs. Ellen Anderson.
Mrs. H. H. Gurley gave me a
piece of cactus plant. She had a lot
of pretty pot plants.
Frank Register was "getting cu
cumbers ready to sell. He had a
cool place to work in his backyard
under big shade trees. -
Mrs. Robert Benson .was trashing
I had to go around to the back
door at W. R. Bensons, because they
were busy in the kitchen and didn't
bear me at the front.
I stepped at R. V. Phillips store
for a coco cola and chatted with
them for a bit. The men driving
the asphalt trucks were stopping
there to get drinks.
M-s. L. A. Boyette could have
gladly kicked me out, I'm sure, be
cause I bothered her while she was
Wnen I came out to the Warsaw,
.enansvme n;ir.y, x -
Kenansville highway, I was rather
wasn i sure wuicn row
went on ud to Warsaw, turned a
round and came back so I would be
sure I was on the right road. This
sounds dumb I know, but I am not
familiar with that section and tho
ught I should have come out on
one side of the highway when I
came out on the other.
i I came on back to Kenansville to
help get the papers out to tbe peo-
"f ' ' t i I , '
- . .;i .-. , 4
A I t I A
Kenansville, N. C
Editor's note: The follcwir-g
W Louisville, ia.year oio,
grand daughter oi Mrs. Xaaa jome
in . Kenansville. Helen wrote the
Story iollowlng a recent visit to
her grandmother here.
w B HELEN WHITE
The hazy twilight seemed to fall
vj( u covei-etf wiui iiiver-(ray
moss that weighted their tired, an
cient branches to the sandy eartn.
Pink : crepe myrtles ' and stately
magnolia trees gave me the feeling
of dwelling in the deep south. .
, Yes, tnis town was the borne of
my grandmother. This was the
bouse where I bad visited summer
after summer since the earliest
days of my childhood. I coutd vis
ualise so well the beautiful sights
surrounding our home. I coula a
mutt see tne yellow butterflies dar
ting back and fortin among the hon
eysuckle vines. When viewing the
side of our yard I could see white
trellises, heavily laden with lus
cious ' bunches of purple . grapes.
Their wonderful fragrance would
linger in my mind all through the
cold winter Until spring and my
next visit here. -.
This was tbe last night of my visit
tomorrow we would be leaving on
our long, tiresome Journey North
and leaving behind all the lovelines
of little village. Tonight was
the end of en "almost perfect visit"
Almost perfect but something was
jtcking. Just one thing and now
I realize what that was, the visit
to the village spring. All through
these many years the spring had
never ceased its original task , of
bringing water to the village peo
ple. There was also an old histori
cal ' story told about this spring
which I had waited many years to
hear. Last summer my grandmother
anally promised to tell me the sto
ry during my next visit. How could
I have so carelessly forgotten a
bout her wonderful promise? I
hoped, oh how I hoped, that grand
mother would walk with me to the
spring tonight and tell me the long
promised story.- I- u
I shall never, never as long as I
'irve, forget that night The coarse
sand which had been so blazing hot
earlier In the day now felt cool and
soothing to my bare feet. As the
moon slowly rose in the darkening
sky, the village produced hidden
treasures that were Unknown to
daytime, with all of its perplexity
and confusion. ' 1
When we reached the spring,
grandmother and I .illed our cups
and drank the cool, refreshing wat
er. I didn't have to beg or even ask
her to tell, me the-long-promised
story for she seemed to see the an'
xiety in my eyes. :, y , , -.-
: lue siory Degan, as ail goua glo
ries do, "Once upon a time.V In
her own words she told this story.
Many years ago there lived a group
cf peuple in England who were per
secuted and killed because of their
everlasting faith and love of God.
Soon small groups of ,them began
lu venture out ana leave mgiana.
They sailed for the -free and per
fect land America. '
- Now there happened to be ft very
tmall group that left England hop
ing to sail to Roanoke Island in
America where their families and
friends had already landed. But,
by mstake, they missed the Island
and ' sailed several miles tin the
Cit Fear River. They then trav-
iea inwaru upon -una until they
came upon what they thougtrwould
make a oer ect settlement.
They had arrived in the aorine-
time and this spot was the most
beauurui that could be imagined.
The clear bhie sky looking down
CLASSIFIED RATE8r .
Twer eeats per ward. saTnuaasa
ekarge ef See, Unless yea) nave -aa
aceeunt with as please seed "
ataneyn stamps, money erder. ?'
er check with ads. FarmerM
Use 'the Times Classified Ada)
If yen have anything fe- eU
. er exchange, or waat te buy.
, we will , accept preduce lor
PLENTY OF GOOD WATER
. FROM A DRILLED WELL,
WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED -r
BOOKLET AND ESTIMATE,
GIVING US DIRECTION AND
1 HOW FAR YOU LIVE FROM '
YOUR POSTOFFICK. V
v HEATER WELL CO, INC ,
FLOWERS FOR sale. Gledlolls,
Colors: red. Pink,' and white. See
J: K. Bryan, Kt l. Kenansvuie.
S-27-3t P D - ' ''-
The Readers Digest . saoatfcs
for fl.M. See Mrs. Floyd Heath,
Pink H11L N. C. Telephone 217-2.
'OIR SALE. 2 sets tobacco barn
flues in good condition. One "T"
set an one "U'! set See ,f; S.
Rivenbark, Warsaw. ' ' ;
7-6-2t-Pd.;' -'.': "' "
U MAKE S50 W SPARE TIME
Sell South's finest Christmas
m.,lTfv tir lleSv 11 1 e Cm?ui. Mrs. Dorothy Perkins, U
icw'vum K X." of Id!
my Window I could dimly see giant JtT
Kfjnansville'' Only Insurance Ajency
S:ji;cf ECC Conference; PuL!:: I ,ILJ
M wmw inr'iniDlmr
. r!nii.B Julv 2-3
at East Carolina College July 2-3
include prominent N. C. Educators
and nationally known specialist In
the traing of handicapped children.
Meetings will be field in tne train
ing school audtorwim on the East
Am on oarticivants on the pro
gram will be Dr. Ollle L. Backus,
director of tbe speech and hearing
clinic of the University of Alaba
ma; Ada M. Hill, director of tbe
departments of exhibits and voca
tional advice and assistant director
of field service, American Hearing
Socety, Washington, D. C; Felix
& Barker, director ef tbe Division
of special education, N. C. Depart
ment of public instruction; and Dr.
Clyde A, Ei-win, N. C state ap
perintendent of public instruction.
Monday's programs will present
as speakers Mr. Barker, Dr. Backus
and Miss H11L "State Department
Policies and Regulations concern
ing Special Education" will be ex
plained and discussed by Dr. Bark
er at the morning program opening
at o'clock. A talk by Dr. Backus
on "The Child with Disordered
Speech" will follow. At a luncheon
scheduled for noon in the North
Dining hall, Miss Hill will talk on
"Working together for Better Hear
ing.' And a ternoon session at 8:00
o'clock will present Dr. Backus In a
discussion of "Speech Correction in
the Public Schools.
Speaker from East Carolina who
over Imposing shade trees and wild
lilac bushes created such a scene
of beauty that the settlers thought
surely God had meant for them to
make their homes and raise their
children here. And so they gave up
their long search for Roanoke Is
land.. , v:'-VW.'V-The
; settlers had ' traveled far
since they had deserted their ship
and had used all of their supply
of water. When they began to in
vestigate they found there was no
water to be had. They searched for
Allies around but still found no wat
er. How would they live without
water? Would they have to leave
their new-found home whch they
had begun to love so much? '
. There was an old ma, among tbe
group, the captain of t.e ship, who
was determined not to mke h' fa
mily and friends move from their
new uwnc jrva uau pruvHieu ' hit
their every wish and desire and
surely lie would give them water.
We must diff for water." said the
old man and they did Just that: nd
they found a spring, a spring that
has flawed for all tUese loany years
without ceasing. r-.t i
"This is the happy ending to this
story but there is a sad one too.
You see, the old captain who loved
his new home and tfanwy so much
had to leave them and sail the ship
back to England. He promised to
return and his family and friends
waited patiently through the long
years. But the old captain never
came home. . Whether hi? ship was
lost at sea ot whether he was de
tained in' England, nobody ever
knew. They only, knew, that they
awed their lives and homeland to
an o'd captain "whose1-everlasting
i.HL : j 1 . . .r
Eiin in vxuu nrougm aim so nnwa
good fortune. : ' )-'', - y
From my windaw"l",,.',"the
moon peeking through tbe trees,
making strange shadows on the
walL Tomorrow we will be leaving
and ending a truly perfect visit
I know I shall long remeirJber the
story of Captain William Beverett
the old sea captain, for you aee, he
was my Great, Great, Great Grand
iather. Cards. Make f 50 on 100 $1 assort
ments. Name-bmpi-lnted Christmas
Cards SO for 11.23 vr.
ed. FREE imprint sampief K -
ments on approval.' caikm.' sbs
-oachtree N. K.. uept. m. Atlanta.
Ga. t i . i
2t.1T PD i
., Kill Athletes Feet -i
-T-4-L Best SeUer"
Says KenansvlUe Drag Store .
HERE'S THE REASON. The germ
Tows deeply. You must , reach It
to kill It T-4-L containing 90 per
cent alcohol, PENETRATES. Rea
ches more genrna. Your 40c back
"rom inv druggist Jf ot pleased IN
-28-4t C ' '
s DUE TO Expansion we need two
nore men to call on larmers. juc
erience not necessary. Home ev
rv nleht References required.
Vrlte Mr. McVey, Candler Bldg.,
wHimor 2, Md. i i.. " ,
V22-2t Pd - - ' !
LIVING EXPENSES '( greaterj
ban they were back home? Why
lot see about working ior yourself
'-be a Rawlei'jrh dealer among your
lame folks. Write for free parti
culars to Rawle'igh', Dept.1 NCF-
931-00. Richmond, Va. , ;: - ,
FOR SAILE . Model A Ford, good
condition, good tires. ' See at Es-
so station in Kenansville. -xnurman
1 !. J s
will ap-pear on Monday mornings
program Include rresiaem jonn u.
Messick, Dean Leo W. Jenklna and
Dr. Robert Holt, director of religi
ous activities. ' ' . , . ,
Events of Monday will include
also a business meeting at 11:00
a. hi. of the East Carolina Chapter
of the Internation Council for the
Education of exceptional children.
Officers who will be present are Mr
oi'ntr, regional director, Mrs. Per
kins, chapter president end Mrs.
Ruth P. Boettcher of Snew HiU,
secretary. Monday evening partici
pants in the conference will be
special guests wt a reception at the
home of President and Mr. Mes
sick. . . , . -
Dr. 'Brwiii-.wlU 'speak Tuesday
morning at a sneeting beginning at
:00 oviouc on lu fnuokpu o.
Special Education" and will talk
at a luncheon at noen in the North
Dining Hall on 'Mental Health is a
family atffeir. Other speakers for
the morning and tneir wpics
Coiled fUersWL NJ A fit.
couege, nnerson, . - "" ,
of tne mate leaonera
for Special Education in Public
School and Miss Hill, Hearing, A
Community affair Tuesday aiier
noon at 8:00 o'clock. Phyllis Lun
deer, speech conectlonist and hear
ing consultant, Knox county, Tenn.,
visiting faculty member at East
Carolina this summer, will discuss
Understanding the Problems .-ef
The public is invited.
2 From Duplin v
' Two men from Duplin County
have success ully . completed
their 14 weeks infantry training
with "Tank" Company, 28th Reg
ment of the famed 8th Infantry
Division at. Fort Jackson, S. C, j .?
Thy are Private Leslie Edison
Pate, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Leslie Pate, Route 2, and Private
Eugene Thomas Beavers, brother
of Miss Mattie Beavers, Route 1,
Mount Olive. - - .-'. f-v
Private Pate is a graduate of Ca
lypso high school. He entered the
service last March.
. Private Beavers graduated from
Mount Olive Hizb school. He was
seJf-enuployed in Mount Olive pri
or to his induction in the Army
During' their 14-weeks Infantry
t-inir", these men fired most of
the litrhf weight infantrv weanons.
enlaced in ioracticai soaad ana pia-
toon problems, and underwent in-
a ration for duty as a cotnbator ser
vice type replacement
Trees arf a crop like wheat or
cotton . on more than 3,000 Tree
Farms in this country. fr--
Don't burn the forests, KEEP
OUR STATE GREEN.'
Shortage Of Experienced Tobacco
Hands Expected In Duplin Area
' Clay B. Rich, manager of the Gol
dsboro office of the North Carolina
Employment Security '-Commission,
t'ted rerntlvfiat the Wayne-Duplin
area is expecting a shortage of
experienced tobacco hands for the
coming season with experienced
croppers expected to be toe num
ber one shortage. -'-.
Btch said that his office has a
bout a&0 persons listed now who
would be able to help harvest to
baoco. but that It is bard to place
Sc'iu.grn Baptists Oppdso Union
SAN PRAINGISCO The South
ern Baptist Convention opposes am
algamation with other faiths.
Some 13,000 delegates at the five
day conclave adopted a committee
report opposing organized move-
ments for Protestant unity.
Southern Baptists, the report de-
Byron Sryari Announces
1951 Fund-Raichr; Vlzz
By JAMES E. BUTLER '
GOLDSBORO, June 26 Fund
raising camp align of the Tuacarora
Boy Scout Council will run from
September IS through 30, Finance
Commltte Chairman Bryon E. Bry
an announced Monday. ,
Bryan also named this week the
campaign assistants in the "Friends
of Scouting" drive to raise tbe 1992
budget of t28.407.lo which will fi
nance the council program for the
ensuing year.- - '.' - -
John Brascb ot smitmrieid is
vice-chairman of the campaign com-
neixcs aauns ubck vu uic
Colony period on Roanoke Island
have been recovered by ardheolo-
gical d citlnizs end are now on dis
play in rort Kaieign jvieusem. , -Keen
America Green and -you
keep America strong! Prevent for
SEVERAL WAITRESSES , '
Experienced pre.erred bnt not
r ea: zcuz
WE DELIVLJ LIAL 3581
Rev L. A.. Watts, pa.ixr of the
shville Methodist church; assisted
oy Hev. P. L. Clark, retired Pres
byterian . minister of' Burgaw and
Revs. R, E. Walston of the Burgaw
Methodist and Millard Stimson of
the Burgew Presbyterian chum hes
Masons bad charge of the funeral
at the grave In Burgaiw cemetery.
Surviving are his wife, the for
mer Louise White of Elizabeth City,
three children, Louise Grady John
son, Marion Lee Johnson, bis mo
ther Mrs. Myrtle Grady Johnson,
all of Burgaw. Three sisters. Mr.
Harry Morris of Burgaw, Mrs. R.
. waiter oi Moncks Corner, S. C.
and Mrs. Frank P. Powers of Ba
lelgh; two brothers, Henry L. Joh
nson of Burgaw and Raleigh and
E. J. Johnson of Wallace. v
He was tbe son of tbe late loab
F. Johnson and Mrs. Johnson and
a grandson of the late Stephen
ume mmi Manoaret Can Grady
ut lAiplin County. He received hW
eaucauon at uh wiuyotw
North Carolina and Wake Forest
Um vii nrivate In the United
States rmy in World War I and
served in the State Senate from the
district (which lactases Duplin)
, JO,Q mA Pender
in 4B2S and reDresented
Cauntv In the State Legislature in
1931 and 1083. He was Speaker at
the Home in 1933.
He was appointed a member of
the State Highway Commission in
1937 and became State Prisons Di
rector In the same year. He held
the prison post until 1941 when he
was appointed chairman of the state
. . . L.IJ .V . .. nll
i eS V- , " LTL Vh
1942, when he was namea to tne
state utilities commission. He held
thuUIitle. post until 1950. I
! IS Uw iTrW
me his practice of law in Burgaiw
U. urn. a n.ndor m I OB I
law firm of Johnson and Winborne
of Burgaw and Raleigh. . -Editor's
It is said that true greatness is
manifested In quietness and humili
ty. If this Is true, and we accept it
as such, Robert Grady Johnson was
a great man. He was quiet and un
assuming and never spoke, or as
far as I know, thought evil of his
fellowman. It is said of him by the , inla Beach for a two week engage
Negroes in Burgaw and Pender mt e discussed dances in Wil
County as well as the whites that! n nf German in Rocky
he always had time to stop and
listen to their problems. - Robert
Grady never joined a church yet
he was deeply rellarious man. He
lived his religion without pretense.
He walked humbly with great and
small. He played a large role in
our state government- for many
years yet never was heard to be
entangled in controversies. He ser
ved for a while as State Prison Di
rector and was deeoly Interested
in the work. He did not attempt
great re'orms but dealt with- his
subjects as fellow beings who need
ed help. He held many posts of hon
or and remons!fo'lty ' and ' served
each well, wkh ability, dignity and
humbleness.' Pender : County ' will
miss him and history will record
him an one of Pender County's
By J. P: Grady.' " ':'r
them so far ahead, because ef oth
er possible commitments on the
part of the workers in the interim.
Se added, however, that John M.
cLean. farm placement officer in
the local office, will be available
to farmers to help them secure tbe
necessary workers, v r
Rich said that his office has al
ready begun receiving inquiries
from farmers regard ng the hiring
os nwacco nanus, t
clared,' will co-operate with other
religions but will resist "the . tend
ency to compromise tbe gospel by
recognizing those who deny the Vir
gin birth, the infant Christ and
the unerrancy of the Holy Scrip
ture. , v. . , ..
mittee and also is chairman of the
Johnston district division.
Other members of the committee
Include Herman Weil. Goldsboro.
initial gifts; Clarence Shipp. Clin
ton, Sampson district: Roy Carter,
Wallace, Duplin district; Evans E.
Hendrickson.' Goldsboro, . Wayne
district James W. Butler, Golds-
ooro, public relations division.,
. The finance commltte of Tuscar
ora Council has given many hours
of study and detailed planning to
uie campaign and has confidence in
thesuccess of the drive, Bryan said.
-t 1 i j, ' -
y rtll rvflOWr '
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Ye editor made a quitk trip to
Tw York City over tiie weekend.
Ui trip was kind cf sudden and un- ,
planned. For some time it has been
vnr plans to give the pa-"s of the ,,
Times, especially the iiomV and
back pa pes, a new face. Other print
ing problems presented themselves
last Friday so we suddenly decided
to trek off to New York and some .
tyipe foundries tor new type. , It '
will be several days before the type ,
arrives but when we get it all going
we believe, you will like the looks
of the Now Times. :
. Our trip was pleasant and unev
entful. We left Warsaw Friday p.
m. about five oSclock and arrived
in N. Y. Saturday morning about
9:30, running some .two hours late. ,
In Warsaw we boarded the pullman
"Halifax County". It was a new car
with all new appointments. When
the conductor enme through we
recognized "Babe" Crootn, native
of Magnolia and brother of John
Croom. "Babe" was all inquiries
about Duplin. He pocketed a copy
of the Times we bad and said be
would read it at leisure. De dis
cussed the name of tbe new pull
man "Halifax County" and I asked
If there was one named "Duplin
County". There is not Wonder i
our county wouldn't be so honored .
if we asked for it That seems to be
the way counties get their names on 1
puUmans. Let's someone give it a
try.-v;y;., ,,v;v;-f, ui'o;:;
On leaving the train In New
York we obecked in at the Stauer
teen stopping at tbe New Yorker
?, ; , in i.f. n,,u.
ILTmrntia tithe Stltl
( ml IE 22
t one bit dissappolnted and told
.K ,, w vlm
that on our next trip to the metro-
polls we wouiu i&tt tbe omi.er. m ,
our surprise we found that Jan
Garber ena tit iv.uw K.e - i
was playing there so late that night
went into the Cafe Rouge and He- ,
tened to Jan hoiaoviiM. vct u
tional network. We talked with him ' ''
and he told us he was playing at a "
dance in , Anosk.e tn e uu
then going to the Cavalier at Vir-
ononestra was playing. Jan is ouite
fond of Eastern North Carolina.
we toia Dim we wouia luce tor nun
to play at a dance in . the Kenan '
Memorial Auditorium some day and
he said be would be interested;
' The entire day Saturday was ta
ken up buying type and other equi- .
pmenV Though it was Saturday we
had no trouble seeing our parties
as we called ahead and made appointments,';:-
. ,-:;. v . . . , . -
(Following dinner at the Cafe
Rouge we meandered down to the
theatre district "Toe King, and I"
was a sell out and the New York. -Times
said they would try to help -us
get in but time was so close we
did not' bother. Having seen "Kiss
Me Kate" and "South Pacific" last
year we succeeded in seeing the '
first half of "Kiss Me Kate" and
the second half of "South Pacific"
again. Anne Jeffreys or Goldsboro '
is still playing the leading role in
Kiss Me Kate' and is better than
last year. Over ."South Pacfici" : "
way Ezzio Penza and Mary Martin '
were gone and the show, in our es- ,
timatlon, was not as good as be
fore but Ray Middleton, .who te-
laced Penzo; was very good. Mary '
artin is on her-way to England
to play the show there." . ) '
" While in' Xew York we had J.
short talk with Wm. Rand Kenan.
Said he was enjoying good health.
Spent Sunday at Coiiegeviiie, Pa
bone of Urslnus College, with 1
friends. Collegeville is in' a very
pretty valley near Philadelphia. No
tobacco grown in the area: Mostly
farming is wheat, barley, and eb -an'
a great deal of cattle. "
Monday night we . boarded the
train in Philadelphia at U bxlocfc
and was back in Duplin at boon. ,
Monday. The beat in New York and
Philadekpbia was nothing like as r
terrific as in Duplin. v ,' -.'
.Duplin Sounty 4-dfers lea Ke
nansville. Monday morning, June
23 at 9:00 a. m. for a week at Mill
stone Ports 4hH Camp. This campr
is located aoout 12 miles from Roc
kingham. Co-eanvpers are 4-H'ers
from Harnett and Lee counties, ma-':
king a total of about 140 camp
ers. -. .
. Attending as leaders are Miss.
Evelvn Dwcii of Warsaw. Mist Elsie ;
Lawson of Orrum and Aflon Quinn : :
of Magnolia. Miss Alta Lawson, HD
Aent and Mr. V. H. Reynolds, As-
sistant Farm Agent also accom-
panted the group from Duplin. '.
READY for any EMERGENCY
, Depend On Us
Depend on us for reliable phar-
' ' :
maceutlcals, for a full stock of
needed sickroom supplies "and
lor Immediate service that i s
atways ready to LU ytr n
i .... i'. . , ... ; -," .--
:-. For all emergt.
I 1 1-