-. and Mrs. Allison Rogers and
of Charlotte visited Mrs.
. i ! last weekend.
.. ,e Mae MerrHt left Tueaday
f r Chester and Richmond, Va,
v ere she will make her home with
r grandmother and aunt for the
. ,.,.inW nf th school year. '
, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Smith and
son Gary visited her parenu r,
iui Mn 1 J Tavlor Sunday.
jm KMrkhtc of Roseboro. where
he is teaching school, visited hU
r-irents, Mr. and Mrs. wnnueia
i.ewtdrk over the weekend. .
Mlsa Ellen Carolyn Sheffield,
W. C, Greensboro, visited ber pa
rents, Mr And Mrs. Emmons She
Willie Newklrk. ' W. C.
Greensboro, visited her parents,
Mr..' and Mrs. ; Whitfield Newkirk
lest weekend. 3 : ' : v
Miss- Irene Herriag of W. C.
nreensboro. scent last weekend
r ith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Baxter Sanderson, E.C.C., Green
ville was at home with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Sanderson over
Ihv weekend. '
1 ' Stanley Cummings, U. S. Army,
lias returned to California after be
ing at borne for a month. His wiie
and little girl returned to Califor
nia with him.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Davis of Ports
mouth, va. ana Alton wuinn 01
Wake Forest College were recent
guests of their sister Mrs. Jack
: Wells, Mr. Wells and a brother Tom
Dr. and Mrs. S. B. Hunter, and
'sen Brtnson of Kenly visited Dr.
Hunters father, S. B. Hunter, Miss
Louise Croom and Mr. and Mrs.
J. N. Horne recently. Their little
ton. Bill returned home after a
two weeks visit with his grandfath
.' Mrs. John Thorn and daughter,
Mrs. Lurry James, Jr. of Farmville
i ere guests of Miss Louise Croom,
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Horne and S. B.
S. B. Hunter has returned home
from avlsit with his son Dr. John
F. C. Hunter and family in Flor
ence, S. C. He attended the Cam
ellia Sbow In Charleston. Mr. Hun
ter baa a large variety of Cam
ellias and bis yard Is beautiful
when they are in bloom, '
Mr. Gordon Blackburn, his moth
er of Warsaw, Mrs. Roland Wilson,
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Baker, went
to Raleigh Saturday where they
, - sited Mrs. Gordon Blackburn who
Is much Improved at a Raleigh hos
pital. She hopes to be home soon.
Mr. and Mrs. Leffell Turner went
Louisburg College Saturday to
get their daughter Miriam. Miriam
had as her guest over the weekend,
. n.i.. t i ii m
. , John Vernon '.Bunky" Evans had
ss his weekend guests Edward Grif-
fn. They both are students at
fciate College, 'i y s.-eut me
weekend with Euuys' parents.
Mr and Mrs. John William Evans.
Miss Alice Hunt of Chapel Hill
spent the weekend -with' her sis
ters Misses Helen and Lucille Hunt
and a brother John D. Hunt and
family. v-..v ,. v-r ''
u. n4 Xtrm Jhrt T Iftltsl and
Mr and Mrs. Johd R. Croom' at
tended the March of Dimes dinner
and dance at tbe 3k dub In
Goldaboro Saturday, evening,
Mrs. Gray and two son of Stokes
visited her son Robert fa Gray and
family last weekend.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown- and
children visited her mother, Mrs.
Hubert Simpson who Is critically
ill in Memorial General Hospital
In Kinston last weekend. ; '
. Victor Tucker of E.C.C.. Green
ville visited bis parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Julius Tucker last weekend.
: Wade Gay lor of Richmond, Va.,
spent the weekend with his mother
Mrs. Alice Gaylon ' ,-:'' ; " r
Mrs. Alvin Powell, Mr Abble
Smith and sons, Mrs. John R.
Croom and Mr. John D. Hunt at
tended the vandue . of Slim Dail
Saturday. , Vv-.'-:'i
Mr. and Mrs. Leffell' Turner
visited their daughter 'Mrs. Mar
tin Dail and family in Chinquapin
Alvin Baker, U.S.W.,. is spending
his leave with relatives in Magnolia.
Cadet Pvt. Fred Pickett, Oak
Ridge Military Institute spent the
week end with nts parents, Mr. ana
Mrs. N. T. Pickett. . ' r '
Magnolia Girls In
Play At Louisburg
Miss Miriam Turner, freshman
at Louisburg College and the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. G.
Turner of Magnolia was recenuy in
a play at Louisburg College which
was given by a dramatics class.
The play "Threads of.. Destiny,"
a story of Confederate war times
was directed by Miss Ruth Mer
ritt. ' " "' '
Wilda Faye Johnson, R.F.D. Mag
nolia and Miriam Turner played
the parts of twins In the play.
Mr. and Mrs. Brice
To Celebrate 60th
1 i.l v . .--". 1. "
sus,. .tied timt v e wij Ct -''
be dropped as it might luiviy to
some that the hospital U w Oe I
charity institution. It was decided
to delay this question for a while.
Since the meeting the name "Du
plin General Hospital" has been
suggested because in fact it will
be a "general hospital".
- The Board of County Commis
sioners will meet Monday, Feb. 11th
In adjourned meeting to bear re
ports from the architects. At that
time it is hoped the exact spot on
the hospital alt for the building
will be announced. -Also at that
time the building committee com
posed of J. O. Stokes, chairman,
J. R. Grady, vice-chairman. F.: W.
McGowen. secretary, H. E. Kramer,
E. E. Kelly and Lee Brown will
meet, probably with the commis
sioners and the architect " ? :'
Already people have been ask
ing for jobs in the construction
work. No definite date can be set
yet as to when actual construction
will get under way but it definitely
will not be before August and may
be later. It will be around the first
of March before the architect will
complete the -temporary drawings,
which will have to be submitted to
the building committee; the county
commissioners; the N. C. Hospital
Care- Commission and the State
Health Department. The drawings
will then' go back to the architect
for a final draft of which they have
60 days to complete-. Following
completion of this draft it will
have to go the rounds again for ap-
proval and probably be approved
in Washington City. Bids for con
struction will have to be called
and advertised for a period of 30
days. By the time all this is gone
(through and the contract let it
will be well Into August and pos
sibly September before actual con
struction can get under way, it is
thought. :'v.-1 !
The Times might add here that
the Donations and Memorials com
mittee is already in a receptive
mood. Donations and Memorials
may be made In many forms. For
example someone may wish to fur
nish a room in memory of some
one. A bronze plaque will be placed
over the room door designating the
menfirial. Even a water fountain
may be installed as a memorial.
There will be memorials to fit al
most any reasonable gift. You need
not wait until the hospital is fin
ished, or even begun, for that mat
ter, to begin making your gifts.
Every dollar will be needed and
spent for a useful purpose.
e cu... i 1 i i. . t
Korean .r. Tiie il,u i 1.
his hands full with- his a .i i
Malaya, Egypt and Persia. .
Churchill s political victory was
more popular In America than It
was In England In the October
elections Clement Attlee poll e a
300.000 more votes than cnurcnuu
the election , was decided by the
Liberal party. . . One hundred Lib
eral candidates did not stand for
election in districts formerly Lib
eral strongholds. Former Liberal
voters cast enough votes for Con
servatives to give them the govern
ment If the conservative party
reverts to Its oldVtlme' pre-war
tricks England will go Communist,,
many people My.o,'I,:.y,''':'"vy
The Conservative party instigat
ed a four billion, 350 million dol
lar loan from us In 1946, which was
realized in time to enable a vic
torious Labor party to fulfil: some
of its' campaign promises, t Many
of tbose dollars went for subsidies
instead of planned reconversion.
Now, the Conservatives are again
in power and announce they ar
repaying 178 millions due on the
146 loan ,(,,,v'.,'. .,y,i'y' v..c
Some U. S. congressmen say they
may oppose additional help to Great
Britain. Let those same congress
men attempt to invade an enemy
held French coast from Lido Beach,
N. Y.. let them try to cross the
English Channel from Boston and
County I v J Cross u nw
ek by Mrs. N. B. Boney,
ive secretary of the Duplin
C ':.y unit: '-:"'
urin'g the past year, (1951) the
vuious white schools of Duplin
County nave filled 108 Educational
Gift Boxes for overseas shipment to
schools in the war torn countries.
This is 11 more than were sent last
year. : Schools participating in this
project were: Kenansville, B.. F.
Grady, Outlaw's Bridge, Chinqua
pin Warsaw, Calypso, Falson, Mag
nolia and Wallace. Twenty of these
were; filled by the Chinquapin
School with Mrs. Lydla Reeoe as
Teacher-Sponsor. .Mrs . George
Benett of Warsaw, N. C, who is
Chairman of Jr. Red Cross for the
Duplin County Chapter and Mrs.
N. B, Boney, Executive Secretary
wish to thank the pupils and teach
irs of these schools for their splen
did cooperation iu this most worth-
ai!e project :. "
Some time before Christmas ail
article appeared In our county pap
ers giving the Jr. Red Cross Enroll
ment reports of our Negro Schools
stating they were 100 per cent in
membership, thanks to their Super
visor, Miss Annie Mae Kenion. At
that time the white schools, bad not
finished their reports so we shall
give it here. (In the order as they
Name of School - Contribution
Kenansville .-.. f 10-H4
B. F. Grady ........
Wallace ; ...,. ., 108.93
Beuiavuie ...4.... iw.au
r- Total -.. $208,88
i, (It is interesting to note that Wal
lace gave half of the above total)
plaining other causing disturbances
in the home of ; her father-in-law.
It -wis said she always took the
children off with her and some
times -would be gone several nights
and days and the family wouldn't
know where they were. When she
did return home she was either
drunk or with a heavy hang-over,
Louise was married to her hus
band in California after she had
divorced a former husband. She
hsri fum MlHrn fitf tlffV flrfl fluff-
iney ww nave mi "bp""."1"' band. While in California she and
on meir nanus, x ne onusn , -Rav were nbout to divorce but made
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie J, Brlce
of Rose Hill will celebrate their
60th wedding anniversary on Sun
day. Feb. 10th from 4 to 6 p.m.
with an informal open bouse to all
friends and relatives, nq gma re
quested. ' . ,-.
CONTINUED FROM FRONT
dy to the world. "'U
As a part-time sociologist I was
interested to hear many Europeans
express the belief that prosper
ity in the U. S. depneds upon a con
tinuous state of war. The average
I 'Englishman believes he was fight
ing America's war from 1939 until
In Black And White
Thais what you get when you pay with
a check on the WACCAMAW BANK and
that's what you need when the time
comes to figure your income tax for 1952.
It's Smart To Pay By Check!.
v Ute Home Of Good Banking
. t'r .
island is as vitally important to
American security as Hawaii and
the Phillipines. . .. England is our
biggest aircraft carrier. :: Scotland
our finest supply base In the At
lantic . .us '!?,"; ;i -m;! 1 'i.
It is time American anelophiles
stopped feeling so sorry for poor
old England and started worrying
more about themselves. In 1946
during the buzz-bomb blitz, I paid
an American dollar for a one-egg
breakfast at the Rita Hotel in Lon
don - It wa sserved on asllver plat
ter by a waiter in knee breeches
and eold-braided green coat. My
first breakfast In America in 1951
after 10 months in Europe was
Laboard a dining car beaded south
from New York. . It was a stock
breakfast built around two soggy
fried eggs. The price, $1.30, plus
tin. olus three per cent tax due
the state through which I was trav
eling. - .v'- '.-.
Meat is still rationed in England
and tinned fruits are scarce and
desirable, but woolen clothes are
better and cheaper than you have
worn smce before the war. ,fcnow
business was never better .in Lon
don's West End; English authors
are turning out superb books; an
tiques were never ; higher in the
shops; Colchester oysters never
more succulent, and the coal min
ers are receiving higher wages than
ever before in the history of Bri
tish coal mining. 1
!'.',: Continued From Frost
, Warsaw Men
Please extend my personal thanks
to each of them, and any others
whom we imay have missed, in
checking over the list with he reg
istrars. '-''.!-. t V:.': -'.J '",
The Bloodmobile will pay "its
third visit to Goldsboro on April
25th. and our chapter has again
been asked to cooperate. Oar hour
to send donors is still two o'clock
so if you know of any volunteers
willing to go, please get (a toucn
with our Ex. Secretary at the Chan
ter Office in Kenansville, N.; C. .
Again utanung you, I am .
Sincerely, 4 K'
Harry E. Kramer
. By . ' .Wfr''i':.
Mrs. N. B. Boney ,
Duplin County Chapter
. American Red Gross
Kenansville, N. -C. v
-- - - tif vMirtr.-'--
CONTINUED FROM FRONT '
for her ride to the Woman's Prison,
up and he sent her to his father's
in Duplin County. He is In the
Marines and hasn't' been home for
some time. - At present he is in
Guam. ., r: ' .-
... -. . .. , :
, - V Preshyterians :
.'. CONTINUED FROM FRONT
better than 100 students in special
work and in field training. The
seminary ' ; he explained, had its
last general funds campaign in
1012. '-, He said that it is impera
tive that the physical plant and fac
ulty be enlarged. Without this ex
pansion the church will not be able
to fulfill its mission. 1
(The seminary, oldest Presbyter
ian seminary in the United States,
was forced to turn down 18 appli
cants last year and the number is
expected to be larger this year.
Farm Wage Rates
y Farm wage rates, both by the day
and hour,, Increased in North Caro
Una during the year ended Jan
uary 1," 1952.-V:--.y":'-'::.-,t.
The rate per day with house in
creased from $3.70 on January 1,
1951 to $4.Q0 on January 1, 1952.
The rate per day without board or
room increased from $4.45 to $4.85
during the same period ,. ,
. The average rate per hour with
out board or room increased from
53 cents on January 1, 1931 to 59
cents on January 1, 1952. ' ; : i i
. Farm wage rates in the South At
lantic States also increased during
the year ended January 1, 1952.
ttn County for 1SC2 sent 28 men
to Raleigh for induction into the
army: - inductees waa "r "v
previously to Fort Bragg but the
induction center oaa w
moved to the capitol city. ' .
Y 1..J.J In hm. -T0Tll1rV aUOta
were several men who bad been
deferred previously because iney
bad claimed a wue
. unHpr s chaiu?e of
draft laws wives may no. longer
be lsited as dependents ana nw
ried men with no famUies who are
otherwise eligible are now subject
to induction. ' , '' '
. Ages of the men who were oraii
ed this week ranged from 20 to
22. s Four of the men were volun-
'teers.-Wv'"' ! a ;-'''v::i-jvr,i'Y?
The list Included: .
Robert Murphy (c) of Warsaw,
Aiimiiui- .Trnnn nixon c) of Ken-
. m ..in.nfaa.- Inmpa W South-
erland (c) of Rt. 1, Magnolia, vol-J
unteer; William H. Tayior, 01
lypso, volunteer, Raymond P. Hun-
f itJL Oiive: ' . -.-
of Calypso, Jes&e C. 1 ...v ... of
Wallace; Llwood 13. 1 . of
Wallace; J. W. Wells of Lt. 1. lit.
Qllve, Carl Kennedy of Rt 2, 1 ula-
ville; Howard 1. Murray oi Kt. 2,
Wallace; Newly Sanderson, Jr. of
RFD. Pink Hlllj Yynn D. Sut
ton of Falsonr Wllllam Boney
of Rt 8, Rose Hill; Jack H. Hobbs
n4 nt f. Mf mive: MVm1v H!
Hall of Rt. 1, Kenansville; Ern
est Vann of Kt. 1, wiitard; Mar
vin M. Henderson of Rt 9, Rose
Hill; Herman L. Boykln, Jr., of
rtti,tvoA. "Mmwt 'HrvATii:. . .Tr
Rt 2, Wallace; Avon Hall of Rt.
1, Beuiavuie; Ben junior Aider
man of Rt. l. Teachey; Nelson M.
nra'Vr rJ 7lvriM Heturv P. TfrevnT
of Rt. X. Mt. Olive; Kenneth Mal-
pass of Rt Z, seven springs and
MelVin Padgett of Rt. 2, Mt. Olive.
The February quota will be is
men who will be Inducted on Feb.
8, - ' ' . .
Local Men Meet With Policy Group
was represented at the Southeast
ern Artificial Breeding Associa
tion's State Policy Meeting, held
last Friday at . the City Hall in
StotesvlUe .by John P. Burch. -
Henry Vanstory ' 01 aiaiesvuie,
nreslded as chairman of the meet
ing. He mtroduced Professor John
A. Arey of North Carolina State
College as the first speaker on tne
program, Professor Arey opened
hit, Mmtrlrs hir aavfntf that thiS
was- the largest meeting ever , held
in the State of worm larouna oeai
Ing with one subject artificial
breeding. --To over 200 dairymen
the average production of the dairy
cow in norm . uarouna was too
low.: Arey ald tribute to the
high caliber of sires and the ser
vice rendered by the : American
BreedenT Servde of which South
eastern Is one of its three studs
that William L. Danley, 51, is one
of ll persons .who have been freed
on parole. . '
Danley was convicted in Duplin
Superior Court in December, 1947,
.U 1 1 -4
Jeese Cannon. He was ordered to( He encouraged this policy group to
th ; of these desirably proved
sires extensively. Carlton Blalock,
Extension Dairyman 01 worm Caro
lina State College discussed man
agement and promotion problems
affecting the operation of the smal
, - Action taken by the Policy Com
nmuiun vu tn have Southeast
ern Artificial Breeding Association'
drop its name and use me name.
though ABS is privately owned, the
policies pertaining to we operauon
nt H itnfli urn dMlded unon hv
vote of the Policy Committeeman
of each assocaition ouying semen
from the American Breeders Ser
vice. Besides- voting on various
matters of policy discussed, the;
group elected David Worth of Ra
lotph v OhainmaA for the State Pol
icy Committee for iraz; Joe ai
mer of Clyde, Vice-president; and
Max A. Culp of Caldwell County,
jeese uuwon, - ne was oroerea w ns encouraged mis poujey group 10
serve from 25 to 30 years in prison, do everything possible to promote
The young people of the Halls
ville Presbyterian Church are hav
ing a weiner roast at the Cliffs
Monday evening, February IL They
will leave Ashe "Miller's .Store at
4:00 pjn. Be sure to go.
Encamps At Bovden
- Twenty two members of Scout
Troop 20 in Warsaw recently spent
the week end in Bowden on an
overnight , bike . accompanied " by
their Scout Master, the Rev. Jerry
M.' Newbold. : . ' -
' The Scouts drove to Bowden with
transportation furnished by Mr.
L. 'B. Hule. Their camp was (the
Coovmunity presbyterian f church
and . after preparations for their
evening meal were completed, they
hiked to Bowden Mill Pond. - .
The night was spent in the rec
reation room of the church. On
the following morning the Scouts
hiked to another spot for break
fast and returned to Warsaw around
noon. ' 11
Is Set Free
' After five years behind bars, a
DiiDlin County murderer has fol-
She showed no emotions'at having 1 Wed the commutation and paroles
10 leave nor cnudren, 4 I route to freedom
It was revealed that nannl in Parole a Commlssioiier T, C.
the neighborhood had been com-'Johnson announced a few days ago
8 HOHER TAYLOR GEh HDSL r
o WS " ' 3
of ; -o
o I o
ARE YOU BUDGETING FOB THE
FUTURE? XiET US HELP YOU FEEL
SAFE BY pEPOSITlNG YOUR SAV
INGS WITH 'VS.; IKTA MATTER OF
MINUTES .YOU HAVE SET UP AN
. i ,
INVESTMENT FUND FOR THE
FUTURE. 1 17: .
THE FOLLOWING STORES IN MAGNOLIA
WELL CLOSE EACH WEDNESDAY; AT
12 O'CLOCK NOON V
L, E. POPE FURNITURE CO.
1 etnre . v . j rad
trim SBW0"" . '
W , lis Va