Rebel ReTeUtiona wfll be plac
ed on the Editorial page each
AH Item for the Dnplim Soe-;
iety pace mnat reach the Socletjr .
Edltor'a desk by o'clock o
' A x -r ' - ' . ri f
1 Vol. 19. No.
Bt Mande Smith
Little Donna Kaye Wood, four-
veaiwld dauehter of Mr. and Mrs.
E. P. 'Pete' Wood, Sr., who lives
between Warsaw and Bowden, was
' seriously hurt when attacked by
three, boxer buU dogs, and one
boston terrier last week. '
Little Donna Kaye was (laying
; t the end of the row In a :
field while ber family were oet-
: tlnff tobacco. She wanted a drink
of water so her mother told her
to go up to Mr. George Lloyd's
home to get some because hw house
1 aa nearer' than theirs. 1 Later, a
' brother. H. P. Jr.. 8-years-oltL start
ed towards the house for some wat
er. The little girl came running to
hfm and when the Barents Kot to her
they found the dogs had taken her
v - down and gnawed one ear complete
ly off with the other badly gnawed.
There was not a place on her back
that was' not terribly scratched.
' She was rushed to Sampson County
Hospital in Clinton. r Dr. Kitchen
found that he could save the badly
onangled ear. She will be 12 to 15
- -Jvears old before they can: have her
. sew ear completed. They will graft
little at a time, every six montns
w. . until complete. vsa-:-:
I It was learned that there was no
. one at the Lloyd home. A colored
' man across the road said he heard
- her scream but didn't go because
be didn't know whether to Interfere
or not.:. 'iiv-!s i.:"'fc !fV-i-w "v
, - Little Donna Kaye is reported to
. Jin pftlna alone nicelv. She is able
v)to walk around in the hospital.
At Piney Grove
is There will be a barbecue supper
: st Plney Grove Church Saturday
aight, May 24. Supper will be serv
' ed from 6:00 P.M. until 730 P.M.
There will also be barbecue chicken
rlateb-aerved. v Price per- plate:
i $L00. TheMfceaeftts -will tw use
i on the new nurcn. 5 T -1- -
The uublic is ursed to attend.
Church services will be al 8:0Q p.m.
Seek Office !
Of Lt. Governor
legislative authority than that of
i, nnurmnr anil dlrectlv influences
the welfare of all school children
v and ' their teachers and school
boards. He traditionally presides
.''' at meetings of the State Board of
Education . His )od, luce tne uov
; crnor'i is far four years. " '
y 1 Four ' Democrats are - vying for
"" the nomination. The majority par
ty hopefuls are Roy Rowe of Bur
f gaw. Mayor Marshall C. Kurfees
? of Winston-Salem. Luther Hodges
. of Leaksville and Ben J. McDon
aid of Wilmington. ' i '
. Rowe is the only one with legls
: " Jatlve experience. He was-chair--'
' snan of the N. C. Aeronautics Com-
mission in 1941-1949.
. He is an alumnus of the Univer
sity of North Carolina and is a
trustee. His fanning interests are
ft. Olive's first Rctfc festival
AcddzcJ A GrcrJ Szttcss
High light of the opening day
of the First Annual Pickle Festival
at Mount Olive was an address oy
Governor Kerr Scott Thursday. He
told the visitors that merchants and
those responsible for the welfare of
the farm population of this state
bad better quit 'dragging their feet
' it they wanted Mount Olive and
other t Hons to keep -abreast of
the pr e state Is m Mpt.
: The r t-!d the t r i
'at I ..a has i ' a
t l H the 1 t ' '
. ; t ; '.oua t e.
- i I V r - I
KENANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA, TIIURSDAYf .MAY, 22, 1952. sr 'iTn'o.: WH J5?rt.
GffraSy:'3i?irac;afis-. Siradoii's Cftiarage Cofiy TceasMrer.
' . - . . 1 t : ''yv''- 1 m P if f . --i2m
Left to rightfront row Mascots Kenneth Barwlck and Giaays
Merle Smith Second row Jean Carrol Smith, Elaine Lee, Doris Bishop,
. c u t ii. eni mtrlotlno n11 . Third Row Jane
Grady Holmes, Cynthia Taylor Judge, Mary Anne Sullivan. Shirley
Lee, Lucille Howard, Iris Hardy, Ruth Waters. Fjourth- Row Nell
Smith, Joyce Marie Outlaw, Mildred Kornegay," Letha Hill Manning,
Bessie Outlaw Beasley, Lola Nan Wilkins. Fifth Row Glenn Smith,
Nick Kornegay, Leroy Grady, Delano Harrison, Donald Keith Outlaw,
F. E. Smith. Sixth Row Kenneth Ray Kornegay, Donnell Kornegay,
Leslie Turner, W. C. Adams. a-- ;cv;;''"J' r
Rose Hill LavStudent Is Honored By
Classmates At University Of Ricimond
Kenneth W.' Turner; son of Mr.
and Mrs. O. B. Turner of Rose Hill,
was recently eiecieo aa
as President of The Student uar
Association of The University of
Richmond Law School. 'The Stu
dent Bar Association Is the stu
dent government body of the law
school.', i " ;,--:.;"!'..-
Mr. Turner is a graduate of Rose
Hill' High School. After lis dis
charge from the U. A Army in 1946
hp attended the University of North,
Carolina and Atlantic Oirtetliwpo
x rit'J Dw At YIiUard fern Joy 23
There will be a Poultry Field
Day, at the Coastal Plain Expert' j
ment Station, aWiUard, N. -C, on
Friday, May 23. VThis program will
begin promptly at 10:00 A, M. and
will be finished by 3:30 P. M.
The i program will , include an
address by Commissioner of Agri
culture, Ballentine; Disease
Problems, Profitable Poultry Pro
C M. Outlaw In
Professor McPhall of the Ken
ansville school announces that one
of his FFA students, C. M. OuUbw
has won the Kenansville and Duplin
Countv elimination contests In an
FCX sponsored speaking contest
and today is in Lumberton com
oetine in the district contest , on
the subject of 'Research, the answer
to farm problems.' ' uuuaw wrote
his own soeach of 1000 words. ' He
was awarded ' a ten dollar cash
prize for : winning in the . county.
Should be go on to win the state
contest he will be awarded a one
year college scholarship amount
ing to $100 in the college of his
choice. , . i 4 , '
Fish Fry. To Be
Wed. May 28
The Magnolia Lion's Club is spon
soring a fish fry to be held at Carl
ton's Fish Pond, located near Carl
ton's Crossing, between .Magnolia
and Warsaw, on Wednesday night,
I May 28. Come and enjoy a meal,
all-you can eat for fUKi.'-v.rw:-
The bluebird carries the sky on
bis back Thoreau :
wide and he Is a leader in a move
ment to develop the livestock in
dustry in the state.
and when lt bowed out there would
be a surplus of 37 million dollars.
He said that merchants were not
keepins abreast of other sections
especially in - the matter of tele
phone and rural electrification for
rural folks. He pointed to the
Federal Farm census to prove that
there are fewer telephones In North
Carolina than there were 45 years
- ft r-'-n tt the coc '
i r me.
. , it .9 for I
lege. He entered the University of
Richmond Law School in 1950 and
is a member of the graduating class
Mr. Turner Is a member of Phi
Alpha Delta Law Fraternity, Mc
Neill Honorary Law Society and the
University of Riahmond Board of
Publications. Recently he was
elected a delegate to represent the
Patrick Henry chapter of Phi Alpha
Delta Law Fraternity at the nation
al convention which Is to be held
iin Chicagy in August of this year.
IViH Address Poultry
duction Summer Flock Manage
ment. andTour of Poultry farm.
Most of Poultry Specialist from
State College in Raleigh will be
there to discuss the different parts
of the program,
j This would be a wonderful op-l
portunlty for farmers and future
farmers of Duplin to learn more
about poultry flock management.
Citizens Committee for Good Gov
ernment will bold a county wide
rally 'at the courthouse in Kenans
ville on Sunday. May 25 at 3.00.
Rev. ElUott B. Stewart will be the
All citizens interested in good
government are urged to be pres
Federal taxes on petroleum pro
ducts totaled more than $719,000,-
000 last year.
I . '
John ttdl Buys Allen Inizfence
Agency Here; Changes toe Of firm
By J. R. Grady
The M. F. Allen Insurance Agen
cy of Kenansville, established late
in 1941, was just anoiner new Dull
ness for Kenansville that opened
all prophesied odds that it 'couldn't
make the grade.' In those days this
seemed to he the bi-word for Ken
ansville when suggestion for an
other new business was made. But
the new Insurance agency, estab
lished by M. F. Allen, Jr., was
born with a determination and a be
lief in Kenansville and lust as ev
ery other new establishment here
durine the past fifteen years, born
with a faith and a belief, it has
grown ta almost unbelievable pro
positions. Today use m. r. Alien
Insurance Agency has grown to be
come one of the larger agencies in
the county doing a general insur
With announcement a few days
ago that Mr. Allen was leaving Ken
ansville and moving to Jacksonville,
where he will become executive
vice president of a new bank being
organized there, his insurance bus!
ness immediately became a luscious
plum that many wanted to bite. In
terviewing Mr. Allen this week the
Times learned that Just as he had
an abiding faith in. Kenansville in
1941 he has that same faith in John
B. Hall, a native son of Kenansville,
who went with his Insurance Agen
cy only last March. John is well
known here and liked by everyone
who knows him. Allen said he
hadn't been associated with him
but a very short time when he dis
covered that John was a person one
could depend on, one who was deep
ly interested In the business and
one who is interested in the growth
and development of Kenansville
and Duplin County. With this faith
in Hall, Mr. Allen ignored all other
offers or portended offers and sold
his business to Hall, lock stock and
barrell, including the office fix
tures. He ' feels, and the Times
agrees, that this act has brought
back to Kenansville -as a perman
ent citizen one who is destined to
go far in the business world of
Kenansville and Duplin County.
He? -Sheriff -Settles
Business; More Hew
Ralph Miller, new High Sheriff
of Duplin County, bad been ia of
fice less than twenty -four hours
when he raided two stills In Glisson
Township on the North side of
Goshen. The stills were of cop-
tier construction, and were report
ed to the sheriff's of flee. Neither
of the stills which were destroyed
by the officers were in operation.
One had an estimated capacity of
150 gallons and the other one of
about 50 gallons. The raiding om-
cers were Gurman Powell who has
been appointed a temporary deputy,
Murray Byrd, special deputy, and
v. a, juc&ay, ouice deputy.
Saturday evening, Deputies Oscar
Houston and uurman voweii raioea
a still near Warsaw of about 1 bar
rel capacity. The still was broken
up and destroyed. v""
Sunday, the sheriff was called
to pick up an Inmate from Dlx Hill
who bad escaped early that morn
ing. . John D. Marshburn whose
home is in Wallace has escaped reg
ularly, and had not been picked
up Tuesday. He was described as
OlUfvtlvC cj D
JOHN B. HALL
Mr. Hall has decided to change
the name -of the business to the
John Hall Insurance Agency and
his office will continue to be locat
ed in the same office occupied by
Mr. Allen. John is the son of Mrs.
Delia Whaley and was born and
reared here. In 1942 he graduated
from Kenansville High, following
which he served 4 years in the
Navy. Leaving Uncle Sam he at
tended college at Mercer College
in Georgia and E.C.C. in Greenville.
Since that time he has worked with
Leo Jackson's! Store here and for
several months prior to going with
the Allen Insurance firm he sold
vacuum cleaners throughout this
area. He is married to the former
Carolyn McRanie of Georgia. They
have three .small children, Carol,
Sharon ani Randy. At present they
are living in Warsaw out of neces
sity but are anxious to move to
Kenansville as soon as someone can
offer tbem living quarters.
; We call your attention to the an
nouncements on inside pages
cernlng the change in the business.
DbvId Routine Jsfgs
, 1 ty-elght se
Deputies Are Named
being a tall man of medium build,
with gray balr, and a deep voice
and prominent eyes.
' Wallace Miller, about 38, a resi
dent of Potters Hill section, was
hospitalized in Klnston Monday af
ter gunshot Injuries said to be self
inflicted. He reportedly shot him
self with a 12 gauge shotgun Sat
urday afternoon, barely missing his
heart No reason was given for
the shooting. He was picked up
in front of his house by Charles
Sandler, 16, who drove him to Beu
laville looking for a doctor. He
was taken to the Parrott Hospital
in Klnston by State Patrolman Nor
ton. A woman will turn her house up.
side down in order to spring-clean
it and make it look nice, but it will
never occur to her to see that every
thing is in good repair.
Hi...".,..., ,t y1
If , ,
'C J '-
Convention Sat Javor Commissioners
Dupl inite. Graduate
In Richmond; Going
Samuel Norman Thomas, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Thomas, oi
the Cabin community, graduated
from Union Theological Seminary,
Richmond, Virginia, on Tuesday,
Mav 20. 1952. The commencement
exercises were held in Schauffler
Hall and were presided over Dy
Dr. Ben R. Lacy, President oi tne
Seminary. The Reverend Doctor
J. Rupert McGregor, President or
the Mountain Retreat Association,
Montreat, N. C, delivered the com
mencement aaaress, auer wnicn me
degree of Batchelor of Divinity was
awarded to the fifty-two members
of the graduating class. In addi
tion ,the degree of Master of Theo
logy was awarded to twelve minist
ers, and the degree oi uocior oi
Theology was -awarded to seven
Sammy Thomas is a member of
the Hallsville Presbyterian Church,
and after graduation from High
School attended Presbyterian Jun-
inr rtnllooo M'aYtnn N. C, . and
-EV... ih. nact thru voorc h h
been attending Union Theological gospel ministry in the near future
Seminary where he was active ia by Wilmington Presbytery and to
the student life of the campus, hold- the early fall will accept the post
ing offices in several student or- tion of minister of the new Pres
eanlzations. He was actively en- byterian Church that, is being or-
eaeed in various phases of church
work in the city of Richmond dur-
Ing this time, and for one sum-
mer worked in a church in West
Virginia, and another summer
worked in the Presbyterian Church
28 Seniors At Warsaw Hear Dr. Abram
And Receive Diplomas At Exercises
On Wednesday evening, May 14th
i exercises were hem at
seniors received their di
plomas at this time. . The invoca
tion was given by Rev. Jerry New
bold. the valedictory was given
by Joyce Ann Jones and the Saluta
tory, by Mary Elizabeth Packer.
Safety awards were presented to
Alfred West and Owen Gurley.
Medals were given to Miss Jones
and Miss Packer.
The sneaker of the evening. Dr.
Amos Abrams who is editor of the
North Carolina Education Associa
tion was introduced by Rev. R. L.
Crossno. Dr. Abrams, in n ad
dress, told the graduates to 'go for
ward and seek higher goals.' He
stressed the great Importance of
Awards for making the greatest
improvement In band were given
Bright Belt Tobacco Association
Calls For 20 Cut Inl953 Crop
Legislative Status Of Bill Affecting
Agriculture As Of May 13, 1952
By N. C. Farm Bureau
AtmroDriations: House has pass
ed all appropriations bills except
Mutual Security. Budget requests
have been cut an average of almost
10 per cent. Senate Subcommittee
hearings on agriculture concluded.
Defense Production aci iiXien-
sion: Senate hearings completed.
Senate Banking and Currency Com
mittee considering extension bill
in executive session. House hear
ings have begun. The Farm Bureau
appeared on Monday, May 12.
Federal Aid Highways Bill: Bill
authorizing $550 million annually
for 1954 and 1955 reported by
House Public Works Committee.
Transportation Legislation. Nu
merous bills pending. Substitute
bill Introduced to restrict authority
of Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to limit leasing of motor car
Customs Simplification Bill: The
Farm Bureau has urged Senate Fi
nance Committee to give favorable
reoort to H. R. 1535.
Parity Price Revision and High
Mandatory Price Supports: The
Farm Bureau has appeared before
Senate ' Agriculture Subcommittee
to oppose (1) bill to require use of
old parity formula in effect prior
to Agriculture Act. of 1949: (2) bill
to set mandatory price supports at
100 per cent of parity; (3) bill to set
mandatory price supports at 90 per
cent of parity. The Farm Bureau
favors flexible price' supports of
Act of 1949.
Extension Service Bills: ' House
has passed H. R. 6773 to restore
cuts required by application ot 1950
census figures to formula for dis
tribution of extension- funds to the
states. '.-.. .,'.."
iFsror Bankruptcy Actt 6.25 (In
nature aof a .subsutute) vassed by
?nate and pending In 1'm.M Jud-
Of Union Seminary
To Church At Acme
SAMUEL NORMAN THOMAS
in Warrenton. N. C.
He nlans to be ordained into the
ganized in the Acme community,
The commencement excercises
were attended by his parents, his
sister, Angeietta, wr. ana ivirs.
Ray Thomas, and the Rev. J. T. Hay-
to Sara Alice Fussel and Benny
James Rivenhsrk and Karion uaiy
Marshals were Peggy MiWhellj chief
Annie Grace Gore, Janice Bostlc,
Helen Torrans, Mamie Bostic and
Bobby Martin. .
Those wlio received diplomas
were Evelyn Blackburn, Doris
Brown, Doris Byrd, Marie Cestin,
Ruby Davis, Joyce Ann Jones, Mary
Paeker, Emma Gray Rlvenbark,
Lois Phillins. Barbara Rowe, Katb
leen Davis, , Inez . Taylor, Naomi
Stroud, Van Bostic, Harvey uarxer
Avron English. Clayton, FrederiSk,
Owen Gurley, J. T. Grady, Marlon
Henderson, Belton Houston, Billy
Hunter. Delma Jarman. Robert
Kornegay, R. C. Thigpen, BUly
Todd, Alfred West and Shelton
Little Carol Ann Tucker, four
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn Tucker of Magnolia, sang
'Now I lay Me Down To Sleep,'
Three Little Kittens,' and 'Short'n
Bread' at a joint music recital giv
en by the students of Mrs. L. K.
Alderman and Mrs. T. M, Rogers
She was well received by the au
dience. Local O.E. Sheets
Tuesday l!ight 1.;
- The Kenansville Chapter No. 215
O.E.S. will meet Tueiy night,
May 27, at 8 e'clo. .. . members
are urgently r""'' '-1 t- ftend
th's r ?l 1 , ,her
c ) t ...
PRICE TEN CENTS
The Democrats of Duplin County
assembled at the Court House in.
Kenansville on Saturday, May 17.
There were many more in attend
ance than usual. Mr. F. W. Mc
Gdwan, County Chairman, called
the convention to order. The Rev
erend Lauren Sharpe gave the in
vocation. Mr. Grady Mercer was
elected permanent chairman of the
convention, and Mr. A. T. Outlaw
was elected permanent secretary.
Delegates and alternates were nam
ed to the State Democratic conven
tion to be held this week in Ra
leigh and it was further stated
that any and all good Democrats u
attendance at the State Convention,
will be considered delegates from
The chairmen recognized all the
Officers, the candidates and the
distinguished guests present. The
following resolutions were adopted
by the assembled delegates.
'Whereas, on September 3rd,.
1951, at the regular session of the-
Board of Commissioners ot uupun,.
County ,the following resolution,
was unanimously passed:
'A Motion was made by Com
missioners A. P. Cates, seconded
by A. C. Hall, that Board recom
mend to the next General Assem
bly the County Treasurer's Office
be abolished and that a Bank or
Banks be designated as Fiscal
Agent of the County. The motion
was unanimously carried.'
'Now, Therefore, We, the Dem
ocrats of Duplin County, in Con
vention Assembled, do approve the'
recommendation of the Board of.
Commissioners, and We do rec
ommend to our Representative in.
the House of Representatives, and
our Senators from the Ninth Sen
atorial District of 1953, to intro
duce and procure the passage ot
an Act to abolish the Treasurer's
Office in Duplin County, and that,
a Bank or Banks be designated as
Fiscal Agent of Duplin County,
and make the act effective June?
, 'We the Committee on Resolu
tions do favor the candidacy of
Senator Richard B. Russell, for the
office of the President ofrthe Unitf
ed States aott request the adop
tion of our recommendation.'
'We recognize with pleasure that,
the ladies of our party are taking
an active interest in our Demo
cratic convention and party prin
ciples, and we welcome them, and
bespeak for them their continua
tion in the Democratic Party.'
'We commend the service ren
dered by our Board of Education,
and the Cooperation of the People1
of Duplin County in the progress
in our schools and we ask that
all the people of all parties give
of their best to the further pro
gress of education in our County.'
After adjournment of the ses
sion, there was an executive com
mittee meeting at which the fol
lowing officers were re-elected: F.
Continued on Back Page (Sect I
PINEHURST, N. C. The Bright
Belt Warehouse Association has
called for a 20 per cent reduction,
in the 1953 flue-cured tobacco crop
The action was taken yesterday
by some 300 warehousemen attend
ing the association's eighth annual
convention here. The three - day
meeting concludes today.
;fhe warehousemen from the five
states growing the cigarette type'
leaf unanimously adopted a reso
lution calling for the cut 'in the
best interests of the growers, the
Stabilization Corporation and the
tobacco industry as a whole.'
Fred S. Royster of Henderson,
who was re-elected president of the
association yesterday, recommend
ed the action in his report Monday
to the convention.
The association also followed
Royster's suggestion in another
resolution which called for suffi
cient grading and buyer personnel :
'to enable markets in North Caro
lina, South Carolinand Virginia
to operate simultaneously In those
heavy or emergency periods which
occur in parts of September and
In proposing the cut ia the 1953
crop quota, i n e warenousemen
pointed out that more than ade
quate reserve stocks nave oeea
built up over the last two years.
The quotas will De announcsa-
around early July. Once they are
announced they may not be reduc
ed, but may be increased. The reso-
lution recommended that the sec- .,.
retary of agriculture follow a policy ,
of not changing the quotas in excess
of 10 per cent from one year to1 s
In a third resolution, the associa-
tion . supported . North Carolina'sr
Nickels For Know How, program,-.
for agricultural research. ' !
Two tobacco experts told the" 1
warehousemen the United States. ,
will have to Import more foreign
goods from dollar-short nations if ;j
the tobacco program Jr to be re-, :
1 Present tobacco'stoclcs are 10 VOr.f,
15 per cent above anticipated do
mestic .and foreign requirements,
said James E. Thigpen, director .
of the tobacco branch of the U. S. ,
I artiufnt of A "-,'u!fu'. ,
, I. A. ' " '" ' ir t f f't '