- r .
Suiw y i ; i ' , 4
is.; .....nL..ioner of
i f V. arsaw .last iweek
".it!n extemliiv? the
:..m ot the town, tuere
ug the population to
-re than 2.000 and add
s than 200 acres of land to
(k. :; . ' ' -'
! extension makes Warsaw
f e largest town, both in
a ami area, In the county,
uie first time since Warsaw
rporated about 09 year ago
s t original square mile area
- ; the limits of the town
1 ' i altered. . ' - ' .';
Warsaw Junior Chamber of
C -ce initiated and carried out
.... that led to the expansion
ti V w- During the past several
m(,,s the organisation has been
at work. It has sought the advice
of an engineer and surveyor, who
t.ew up -plans of the Jaycee pro
( and It has sold the people
ro are new residents of the town
on the Idea. Pettitions, carried into
the three areas were signed by
-v ; nearly 100 per cent of the residents.
proximately 500 people were
- added to the town's former popu
lation of 1.S00.
la pushing the extension of the
town limits, the Jaycees had an
even more Important project In
' mind, namely the passage , of a
quarter of a million dollar bond
Issue to pay for a long overdue im
provements In the water and sew
age systems of Warsaw. The new
areas have been brought Into War
saw with an understanding they
will have water mains extended to
v their homes. The areas will, how
ever,, along with the rest of the I
town be required to vote on thel
bond Issue which cannot be acted
upon for four more months. The
new residents will not be required
to pay town taxes until the year
following the extension, in this
case, 1833. - -
Arrives in Japan
With The 1st Cavalry Div. In
Japan Warrant Officer Junior
Grade Harry D. Truax, whose wife,
Geraldine, lives in Teachey, N. C,
recently arrived in Japan from
Korea with the 1st Cavalry Div
ision. , ;
The division, now assigned to
security duty on Hokkaido, Japan'i
northernmost Island, was the sec
ond V. 8. division to enter the Ko
rean fighting, makin; an unopposed
amphibious landing at Pohang-dong
In July 1980. i ., ' . :
, Traux. unit administrator in
Headquarters Company 7th Caval
ry Begiment, has been In Korea
since Sept 5, 1950. He wears the
Combat Infantryman 'Badge, Ko
rean Service Bibbon with five
campaign stars, Korean President
ial Unit Citation. He served in
the European Theater ' luring
World War II.
Traux attended San Diego, Calif.,
; -AMERICAN LEGIOll-
V POST 102 '"
SQUARE & ROUND DANCING
At Mount Olive Gymnasium
EVERY SATURDAY IIITE AT 8:00
i:i MUSIC BT
"RHYTHM FOUR PLUS ONE"
Admission 75c Per Person - .
WALLACE STOCKYARD SALE
Starts Promptly At 1:00 P. M.
YOU ARE ALWAYS 'WELCOME
. J W c-j; Save Time Save Money
U. a T tse aa KXTRA 10
This Bridge, being built with
urnti... n- RnaHo Part at the
Vm. Merrill Of
Rose Hill In
Korean War Area
William F. Merrltt, steward sea-
man, USN, of Route 1, Kose hui
Is serving aboard the landing ship
dock USS Gunston Hall, operat
ing with the UN Blockading and
Escort Force off the coast of Korea.
The Gunston Hall participated
tin the Initial amphtboki nd-
inss at Inchon and Wonsan, and
later aided in the amphibious re
deployment of UN forcestot Inchon,
Landing ship docks carry smal
ler craft to landing areas by flood-
Ins thel riifternal dock , area ana
opening a stern gate.. They . are
also used as dry docks for repairs
of smaller vessels.
Pvt. Stanley Smith
(n Japan Camp
With VS. Forces In Japan Pvt
Stanley Smith, Route 2 Rose Hill,
iN. C, recently graduated from the
Far East Command Chemical
school at Camp Gifu,' Japan.
Private Smith arrived In Japan
The importance of minor min
erals in crop production is becom
ing more apparent as more is learn
ed about them. .
Miami, Fla. ' $16.35
Jacksonville Fla. $10.25
Bach Wy WKk a Rnns Trip TicM
the state personnel and equipment, ioimr Wayne and Duplin near
concrete spans nave Deen poureu.
."k"-.-. '' '" ,v '
Why You Should See That Your Child's
Birth Is Recorded
Throughout life every person will
have many personal and legal uses
for information about his birth.
Birth registration b necessary in
order to prove the date, of your
The first steps are often the most
important In poultry-raising.
That's why the care you give baby
chicks frequently determines their
success or failure. The slightest
M 0dayrofnt. X.
can disrupt Its entire growing per
iods v ,..:,,,. .; ,
feeding, of course, is one of the
first problems the raiser faces when
the chicks arrive and it should
receive his special attention. Chicks
may be few when they arrive or
anytime after tney are Z4 nours oia.
If chicks have been chilled, over
heated, or mistreated In any way.
it is best to feed a fine baby chick
scratch for the first day and a I
half. This will help prevent
ing up. On the second
on the first day If chicks
good condition, give a good start
ing mash. . Make such feeding on
egg flats or some other flat, clean
After two or, three days, use
small hoppers to prevent feed waste
and aid in sanitation. Try to allow
at least one Inch of hopper .space
for each chick, .and more space
the chicks grow, fllder.. JJuring 4hs4
tirst week feed the chicks five tunes
daily.-' After that, keep mash before
the chicks constantly.
Supply the chicks with water or I
mux wnen tney xirst go into the
.wuc. iw. uustmiyuBtv
use two one-gallon fountolns. or.
three smaller ones for each. 100,
CMC. - r ,. - -it I
rrvvrae vicn uronna j- .
The . brooder bouse should ' be
placed on clean ground so that the
chicks will have access to sunshine
and grass after a week or 10 days.
When the weather to suitable, the
chicks may be turned out on ground j
to enjoy uieoweives. xiuwever, oeignown.
certain, such ground is free of di
sease germs and parasites. If It
isn't, keep chicks confined or pro
vide sun porches until they are old.
edough to go to the rearing range.
Also, keep a close eye on the
brooding temperature. Usually,
when .brooding temperatures are
about correct, the chicks will form
a ring around and just outside the
edge of the hover when they settle
down for .the night. - . ' . f
Ventilation to another factor to
consider Keep the walls of brood
er bouses tight to prevent drafts.
Fresh air should come in through
the window In front of the house
and the opening should be adjust
ed to admit the proper amount of
air., ..- -'. ,
HENRY VANN TRACTOR COMPANY
FORD TRACTORS , DEARBORN EQUIPMENT
t 9 .?!' -
? F0R BEST- f ARM MACHINERY';-r
wiu m wmufm wmi. w
" " " ' '' ' '
In Register s OIlice
chlld's birth nd bis citizenship.
His right to enter school, to go to
work, to Inherit property, to marry,
to hold office and to obtain old age
and survivors Insurance may de
pend upon proof of age parentage
or citizenship. These facto are most
readily established by birth certifi
Birth should be registered at
birth, or as soon thereafter as pos
sible. The physician, midwife, or
other attendant is required by law
in every state to report the birth
to the local registrar) who will see
that the facts of birth are made
matters of permanent record. :
In some counties s in Duplin,
the health officer to the registrar.
All birth records should be first
sem 10 nun. ine wiu men nave iwo
sent to him. He will then have two
Ing one in the health department,
sending one to the local register of
deeds and the original will be sent
to the state board of health, divis
ion of vital statistics. When the
certificate reaches the state board
of health a photostatic copy Is
made and mailed to the parents.
If an error Is made the parents are
urged t oreturn the cetlflcate for
A very enthusiastic group of
farm men and women met at the
Colored High School in Kenans-
vllle for a demonstration on farm'
stead water systems and rural hous
ing. It was announced by (he Negro
Farm and Home Agents.. An illus-
nfAjl . avnloMfltlnn w jrivofl Kv
m, it m phi. hi r th ..
tension Engineering Department of
state College. Mr. Ellis pointed
out that the first step in obtaining
.better UvlIlg condition for rural
f.mlHmt I. in want somethinff hM-
ter. he emphasized that the neglect
of little things were often the
cause of unsightly and unhealthy
condition around the borne.
Slides depicting ways and means
of gradually , installing in the homes
water at very reasonable cost were
Several farm leaders of the
County made timely, remarks as
to the Importance of- more educa
tional work to be done in this par
ticular field. ! -f
It was the frlst meeting of its
kind held for Negro farmers and
farm women In the County. . , .
Folk Festival Idea
In Duplin Advanced
- Bascom Lamar Lunsford, noted
folk festival leader 'of Ashevllle
has been In cnotact with Mr. and
Mrs. Fatoon Smith of Albertson and
A split second must be the
amount of time it t ices the fel
low behind , you to Mow his norn
after" the red light turns green
to go. But, the most cautious driv
er la one who is noi quite sure
whether his Insurance Policy has
lapsed! . Be double sure IF you
have no insurance, ana; lourtunes
If you hay. :uv.,KXU':Uhf'
Now that the Postal Card has
gone up in price, many . ot tne
maU-iboxes along the rural routes
should be "propped up to put
them in. No kldOdn' many of the
boxes bav -fallen along the road
side. It's really lving the Home
Demonstration Clubs- a boast
when -you can ride In -different
countys and tell where active mem
bers live, by the appearance of their
mall box. Any mail or male, should
et mora attention than that from
the women folks, don't you wink?
Think of the .poor old postman,"
and modernize the box which holds
your wonderful precious, Jlfeglv-
ing privilege ixf.tne day. Your
mall, service.,,,,., ,w
. Mrs.' Cula Sanderson and sons,
Earlie, of Wallace and Tom. and
hla daughter, Nellie, left last week
for an Indefinite stay In New, Smyr
na Beach,' Fla , to visit, with her
daughter, Mrs, J. P. Robertson. ,
' Mrs. B. G. Rhodes of Rlchlamds
pent a few hours In town last week
with friends and relatives.
Mr. ."Chubby," (Blimp) Gresham
of Campbell College and Freddie
Putreal of Greenville spent the
week end at borne visiting their
parenta. y,-:::ff f
Mrs. "Archie Lanier gave a miscel
laneous shower for her. daughter,
Mrs Germon Maready at her home
last Saturday afternoon with a
large crowd attending. ; Many gifts
were given, refreshments ,were
served and the bride of a few
weeks war very happy about the
whole affair. , Mr. Maready is In
service at Camp Jackson. r.;:.
' Mr. -J. C. WllllamsT son' of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Williams Is spend
ing a few days at bis borne before
returning to Richmond, Indiana,
t where he has been employed for
the past several months..
suggests Duplin stage a Southeast
ern Carolina Polk Festival In Ken
an memorial Auditorium-: this
spring. Mr. and Mrs. Smith are In
correspondence wit hhim on the
idea.' He can be secured to direct
it. The Times believes this Is a
worthwhile idea and something
should come of ft Duplin County1
Is about the hub of the Folk Dances
and songs of Southeastern Carolina.
We have enough dancers and actors
to carry out the project Mr. Luns
ford sponsors them at Asheville',
Chapel Hill and In Virginia as well
as at the State Fair. The festivals
usually last -for three days. The
Times would like to hear from
Duplin! tea who moht km fniM.
WITH A ' '
MM er V
IN MOUNT OUf S
nil ap hirM-'i
' ' ' ' Absolqtely Free Of Charge -
' Phone CnlliTt. firJ.f.n
glJ. C. C0."501DATED HIDE Co., fceri
-: GoiDi:o:o,!i.c. ;
Your Best Market
Raw Bones. ' ' " -
S V v y .v -t j
v ' i .
.'! , ,! tmt tmie we don't rea-But
,w. ooM ntll we lose It!
SlsDeciailv our youth. - Don t let in
ward high tension cause you to be i
a "chronic" high blood vicum. Be
ware of politics etc., and fear the
International situation, but give tlr
brain a rest period occassionally i
before- you' get any older Good
lor- you. .;v.; ' .s-v'.
The Modern Method Parties are
sure sign of Spring. Mrs. J.
Jones seems to be the agent at the
moment, and to a good one. The
ladies really do enjoy these parties
as well as reap benefits from them.
iHW Gloria Maready, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Wood roe Maready
Is spending the .week end with
Mrs. T. P.- Sanderson In the ab
sence of Miss Nellie Sanderson.
Mrs. 'Rosamond Rhodes and Mrs
V. Milloy spent the day Monday toi
(LumDetfjon where Mrs. Rhodes was
released from the Dr. with a minor
foot ailment which to doing very
well. They also spent last Thursday
in Kinston, visiting Mrs. A. J. Selr
Mrs. - :.Ui ':
Mrs. Marshall Sawyer Sr., of
Northwest Va. and Mr Fletcher
Gregory of Shawboro visited at the
borne of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Gres
ham last week where they met Mrs.
Sawyer's son. Marshall Jr. of the
Air corp. from Mlssisshwl and was
being transferred from there to
somewhere in JTexaa. t Time was
limited and tt was a pleasure and
a treat to be able to visit with
homefolk in the meantime,
Oh, the girls, playing ball here
re going around with smiles on
their faces once aeain! Oh. yes.
they say they really gave the girls
of Warsaw real show-down last
week. Ohj they have It In them.
We have It Tm wJU want tt
Get tt qow be
Warsaw, N. C
SASH, DOORS, SHEET-
rock wool; PLAST
ER, LIMbC CEMENT,
j: BRICK, MORTAR,
( Faints, TERRA-coy.
TA PIPE )R Tlli,
white asbestos ti-
SHINGLES, ALL KIND
ROLL ROOFING, 5-V
CRIMP TEV ROOFING
' - And BRICK SIDING
rock, rock Lath
Z.J. CARTER a SOI
WALLACE, N. C.
J JltUk UU..J.U
For Hides, Skins and
," ' '
wait until you hear from them
this week. . Wallace gaiu
. oh. boy. You know now,
it came out oh my, my '
" ir , life, make all
you can, save what you .f
.hn. ill vnu can. Don't gossip
much, for "iwsslp1' means
"IMUna Hia '.chat" Out of the SJStf .
and being careful that no ne
finds out you said it Get what I
, u.i..iin. ia bist arouna the
corner girls for all those who have
a uian in their lives, mu m
NO well IS SO xineiy "f"" " v ,1
escape the reveaung sun. o ..
to with toe uarxest ser w w
lives Somehow, somewhere, some
times our life reveals Its as what
we make of ourselves. -
A good policy is "ever raw
friends with - your nwuoiea ui
them to your enemies, they
Inv hearing about tnem. UJ
that may not oe uw wramu
to do it ':.-,':'. i;-',.-'..'i.'
, , It a Wise person wno uum wmi
. I A. . J hMM.11.1 MCllHl
nt w Buy or uv, ma umo
are the results of unusual methods
witb friends, or foe..: It is said,
.friendship bought at any price is
not worth what it costs." -By say
ing the wrong things, many of us
never know what we may have lost
The Chinquapin Home Demon
stration Club met last week with
approximately twenty members at
tending at the borne of Mrs. Rod
olph Fu treat : The County agent
aiDUbt':Attep;all. , a
jrtuifed-up nose isn't
gaspjng for air ,lsnft
ither.t But thank to
better and canbreathe
a g a lii 1 1 Myw n'e r
sprayed C n P h o -6
a lthr oughoutjt he
nostril and fast!
, MT. OLIVE, N, C.
If ."f ' : i1''s.-',-.'-i'-:fsi,
'&' X9eLc :1ft Aim 1 1
. .Buying Days Are Mondays Through '
' ' ' - ' ' ' i. t r . "
c i Fridays- a. m. Until 5 p. m, -
" ' X -' ' '
We Pay A Premium For Top Quality Hogs
; See Us or Call 3215, Clinton; N, C ;
OPERATED BY LUNDY PACKING COMPANY
, , Stacy Honeycutt, lie Buyer - ,
big by t.e i.v, i4 & Oieiin(i
before a V-"e M"!?anoe rcoi&.
rne to the i 1 v -ner. The rain
was fine and the warm weather ac- .
comparing it w!. r Dmelhlng to
Our "policy fothe best;,
policy,' ; so don't delay-?
come JUl : toaay ir wiu
plete expert ' advice and
information - o n i.y our
needs. IJ nX' '
i W II . 1 ,
I ct- i J 1s - '
u en- . Lr-iAJ'
course r 1 .
,- r General Insurance
t V .vJi.. Organised 192S r ' "
; i Phone 424 Warsaw, N. C :
', v Paul B. Potter Associate . -.,
Wilmington Coca Cola
i ; Bottling Company ' ,
WUmburtoau N. C.v- 13
- tit ,.! ' ' t
- K 1
. , s