( I, V
,i s County Court will content Mon
day July 7th for the regular month
ly term. Jury case will he heard.
Judge Phillip will preside and So
licitor Mercer prosecute.
I Vol. 19, No. 26.
Vhat Are Ye Going To Do About IT!
By J. R. Grady
" ' Opportunity is knocking.' A New Duplin' is in
the offing if we will take advantage of it. These
- opportunities are not wishful thinking or dreams,,
I ' Thev are realities. '"We have "accused ourselves in
the past of wanting something for our county. and ;
communities but'not getting anything because we
expected a fairy to come along and df op an industry
down into our lap. . That is almost what is about to
happen to Warsaw and possibly Kenansville, Mag-
tooUa aridBeulaville. But it isn't quite all that easy.
.We are hot being asked to purchase stock in a new
business or to guarantee anything but adequate
housing facilities and adequate labor, i
As I said last week my hat is off to Aubrey Cave-.
naugh of Warsaw. Governor Scott named him to
the Department of Conservation and development.
Some of us at first felt Aubrey could and would
drop a new industry into Duplin by magic but it
didn't and couldn't happen that way. Aubrey has
begged and pleaded with leaders in the various
communities to prepare themselves and go out
after something, promising the full cooperation of
his department. It seems we have hot done our
part at home; The folks in Wallace got busy and
secured a textile plant and maybe that has pointed
the way for Warsaw. Last .week we announced
a new dress factory coming to Warsaw. This didn't
just happen. - Aubrey Cavenaugh pointed the way
and the Warsaw business men, lead by John Jen
kins and Aubrey; and a few others grabbed at the
opportunity and made the dream come true, i ;
This week Mayor G. S. Best of Warsaw called
the Times and asked us to urge the white women of
Duplin (white women are' '.the only ones eligible for
this particular plant) to take advantage of the op
portunity and make application fdr work in this .
factory. Mr. Best, in his usual foresightedness,
pointed that the Top Mode Manufactunng Com
: pany of Pennsylvania, that ,is moving one of its
plants to Warsaw, will become interested in mov
l ing their entire operations to Warsaw or-sojmQ; other
Duplin town if adequate labor can be secured. ;If
IK' this instance can reveal, by applications, sufficient
labor available there is a chance that Top Mode will'
move all their Derations to Dunlin and ethers will
y.y: follow suit U wVcan fifterftr thehf by; actual record -x
: tnax sumcient labor is avauabie. - we are miormea t
f : viathe grape vine that one of the nation's top man
; ufacturers of hats and one of the largest woolen
: industries in the nation have their eyes on Duplin.
' They want to know how much labor is available
f first. Read the ad of Top Mode and the ad of Quinn- I
McGowen and Warsaw Furniture Company in this
issue ladies and be .sure and apply for a job. If youV
apply it doesn't mean you have to accept the job if
conditions are not favorable at the time.' We want -;
. as ihany applications "as possible so that we can
show Top Mode and the other interested industries
'. that Duplin County is the place for them to locate.
'4 Duplin already has awakened, let's get on the
;' 4 mbve. This is the time every available potential 5'
0, laborer can do her part to build a bigger and greater ,
St 3 Duplin. Maybe the wage price listed doesn't exactly :
0 : suit you. If not those matters may be straightened
r out later; Let it be known you are available Now! ;
Local Banker Returns Rutgers For
2nd Session Grad School Of Banking
M. F. Allen, Jr., Cashier of the
jv Waccamaw Bank and, Trust . Co.,
Kenansville. returned this month
' to The
Rutgers University for hij
MannnA nmmpr aofilnn . ;Th 1 8BS-
rSf ton is being held on the ,Univor
5 sity's campus In New Brunswick,
, ' New Jersey, June 16 through 28.
! v sM Mr. Allen is one of over 1,000
i Jc baok officers who will, attend the
I two-week session of the school,
. 'which is sponsored by the Amert
t '-f. "can Bankers Association. This stu
. P. ..dent body-from forty-two. states',
H the District of Columbia; and thre
- ' foreign countries represents a
H"fs capacity vmXtmur,-- p.
, I V The Graduate School was found
,. , ed in 1939 by the ABA to provide
1 v-for experienced bankers. . The fac-
v: ulty for the 1952 session, number-
If AVestern Auto Store
The Western Auto Store In Wel-
r-tac has had a face lifting recent
- J. lv. The office has been moved
back and enlarged. The new af-
Tangement has made room Tor
i nine -sew display tabtes which have
lnwn mAAcA and 2.000 new items.
- X The store is much lighter since It
has added new shelf lighting pits.
' They have also added newly
.- created Service Department which
; i is located just back of their store
' In the former locaUon of Radio Sta
' tion WRHZ.; They service all f
. their oroducta. - - ; Ji- i: -kJh ,
. Western Auto Store has plenty of
free parking space which makes it
! "n'i. more" convenient" for . ' busy ' shop-
' f -Toee you stop by their store
I ft f'e i 'iy bargains they
!)f"Tr !f- bow nice the
ing over sixty regular members and
twenty - one special lecturers, con
sists of outstanding bankers, law
yers, educators, bank supervisors,
and' government officials.' During
the session, they will cover all. pha
ses fo banking, economics, law,) '
ses of banking, economics law.
government, and. related subjects.
Four major subjects are offered
by the School-commercial banking
trusts,: Investments, and savings
management. Mr. Allen is major
ing In Commercial banking. -To
qualify for graduation, Mr.
Allen- must , attend three of these
summer' , sessions at Rutgers. In
addition.' he must complete two
years, of extension study at home
and write a thesis based upon origi
nal research in some phase of ii-
Dr. R. F. Willis To
( Ioyq Here In July
' Dr. R. F. Willis was In Raleigh
last week taking his N. C. State
Medical Board Examination which
he passed. He spent Thursday night
in Kenansville. He said that Dr.
Dtlvis will not be able to come to
N. C. this year due to ciroumstano
es beyond his control. ii'f
Dr. and Mrs.' Willis and their two
children will move here from
Charleston, W. Va., July 16. and
they -have rented the AUea
home. He, wiU open his office for
general practice ion the ground
floor of the Gooding building. , . '
Thm new Alhritton strawberry va
riety, released last December by
the , V. S. Depwtment i of - A gnicul
ture Jand the North" Carolina Ex
periment f f atlon, is showing w
in its per,' -mmce tl.'s s-son.' A
, t'i iniiin i
Activation of a second
horsepower unit on June 20 made
this Goldsboro plant the largest
generating station In the Carolina
Power and Light Company sys-
Itamoffi MeivCPfi I Street
By Helen Caldwell Cushman
Power tremendous, almost un
believable power was unleashed
last Friday at the new steam elec
tric generating station of the CP&L
at Gold6boro. The company pui
Into operation its second 100,000
horsepower unit at Quaker Neck
on the Neuse , river, giving me
Goldsboro plant a capacity of one
billion kilowatt hours a year. This
amount is about equal to the an
nual consumption of 833,000 aver
age homes in tne urscL. system.
Representatives from Eastern
Carolina news Darners and radio sta
tions toured the plant in small
srouus with oatient guides whoutxr
olalned each step, in the operation.
Then they luncnea.at tne oios
bolro Conory jClub n4 Kwb-
arded Louis Siitton, President of
th Company and, other officers
and engineers with questions. . ;
The newplant should give much
better service to Duplin County
and surrounding areas but will noV
result in cheaper power. The coast
al area will also be benefited by the
completion of the new 100,000
horsepower unit at LumDerton, and
the construction of a plant at Wil
mington. President Sutton said
that the R E A had done a fine
job and that' they should stick to
the job for which they were cre
ated that of taking power to re
mote rural sections where privately
owned companies cannot get. REA
buys power from the CP&L at 71-2
mills per killowatt hour, but pow
er from the new government hy
dro-plant at Buggs Island will cost
9 mills to produce. The Goldsboro
plant cost approximately Szu.OuO,.
000 to build, while the Buggs Island
project will cost the government,
and the - U. S. Taxpayer nearly
S100.000.000. Furthermore, i the
yearly capacity of the steam plant
at Quaker Neck will be one billion
kilowatt hours, while the max
mum that can be expected from
Buggs Island in an average year
will be about 410,000. In ai dry
year, ' this wattage will drop to
about 200,000 kilowatt hours. j
AU the power capacity of these
new CP&L plants will not be im
mediately utilized but will be avail
able for industries which will, de
velop now that the power- is here.
The plant itself Is huge, colossal,
almost frightening. It is a be
wildering maze of catwalks, pipes,
boilers, r pulverizers, pumps, con
densers generators. In places the
'heat from the. uninsulated pipes
was overpowering, and the contrast
in the air conditioned control room
was a sharp and keenly felt one.
Even the figures that the guides
and the engineers used were as
tronomical, impossibl to visualize
in every day terms. It was a plea
sure, to have them translated into
figures that made some sense to
me by Louis Sutton who pointed
out the highlights of the structure.
From' him. I learned simple .facts
that were comprehensible that
three fourths of a kilowatt equals
one horsepower, and that In an ef
ficient steam plant like the one at
Vuaxer neck, iu,ouo htu s '
CONTINUED ON BACK i
Rones Chapel Section Cue
Rones , Chapel will, have tele
phones "almost Immediately" if
they want them. ' , i !
! According to J. W. Campbell,
manager of the Goldsboro office
of Southern Bell Telephone com
pany, the lines will be run Into the
area off the Mt Olive Une if the
residents will clear the rights-af-
The unveiling of telephones for
Rones Chsel" was attfcelntr' t-
cf the '. Pit j .C
i. Acrn-.. i to Ai
l. j--- -t of te
NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, June to, 1952.
Of latest design, the
unit will produce a kilowatt hour
of power from every 7-10 pound of
coal consumed. The 123-foot boiler
for the new unit is the square steel
To Discuss 1953 Operaitng Budget
Tiio T.YPMitive Board of Tuscaro
ra Council, Boy Scouts of America,
will meet at v:uu pjn. on uuuc u,
1952. at Camp Tuscarora for the
consideration and, adoption of the
19531 Council Operating Budget.
Other important items of business
will also be included on the agenda
for the meeting. This will be a
dinner meetlns with the members
of the. Board having an opportunity
to iospwt, the. camp as It operates C(nm are: JW.yWLffi
fromWto day with a .cV5c:WteW
crowd of feacer Scouts.
The Council Budget wmcn win
be acted upon has been In '.he
process of building for "several
Paris Green Fatal
To Duplin Farmer
Alfred 'Deaver, 57 year-old farm
er, died at his home near the
Friendship church last Thursday
from the effects of Paris Green
he had drunk earlier. The suicide
was investigated by the Sheriff's
Department. He had previously
threatened to take his life with a
shot gun, and his wife is said to
have carried It to a neighbor's
house to prevent his using it. ' '
r On the morning of his death, he
had been hoeing corn with some
members of his family. He stuck
the hoe in the ground .and remark
ed that he had hoed the last row
of corn he had. ever intended to
hoe, As he passed his daughter be
told her good-bye. When the fam
ily came to the house, they found,
him dying, and tried to get a. doc
tor. On the table beside him was a
glass in which water had been mix
ed with Paris Green, a highly pois
onous insecticide. . !
Se2lces were held at the grave
side at the Deaver family ceme
tery Sunday aftrnoon, conducted
by the Rev. William D. Tyndall of
Mount Olive. w
Surviving are his wife; one son,
Edward of the home, six daught
ers. Mrs. Mamie Ward of Jackson
ville, Mrs. Effie Marsbbum and
Mrs. Nannie Aioonn oi ew ion,
Mrs. D. W. Jor.es of Mt. Olive, and
the Misses Janle and Es telle Deav
er who reside with-their mother.
Go On The Air
., The Universalist Church will go
on- the air Sunday June 22 and 29
from 9:45 a. m. to 10:00 a. mu over
radio stations WSOC, Charlotte
and WORD, Greenville; S. C. The
subject will be "Faith in Action,"
will begin' in the near future if
plans are carried out.--i.v.. '
Campbell told the group crew
will canvass the area soon to de
terrains how many residents want
telephone service.' At the same
time, the crew will stake the paths
for the right of - way. f
The manager said - facilities In
the ML Olive - w ,
for only abp .
ers.? This r
wi1! Save t
e t - f - . . -
bi" 'p s lines, fit 't ' ct i
s! ..in nd e .,..
it'Ouve . Uuepuvut s...v. -.,
structure directly In front of the
smoke stack, which Is 200 feet
tall. At lower left is Neuse River.
(Aerial photo by Wyman Viall.)
months, with every district com
mittee and every Council operating
committee having had a hand in it's
preparation. After being officially
adopted by the Executive Board,
the budget will be raised in a Council-Wide,
campaign during the first two
weeks of September,
Members of the Tuscarora Coun
cil Executive Board irora uupua
Kenansville: A. P.
Bvron BrvaB-.-CalyPBo; H.?B. Kar-
negay, Calypso; Rev.- J M. Hewbold,
Warsaw. t. 'V-v-
All Heat Retords
Goes On Rampage
Hot? You bet it Is. It is hot all
over the East as far north as New
York. It was 102 in Raleigh Wed
nesday 106.5 in South Carolina,
and it was 10 in; Kenansville. That
u.oo wrfnpdav. '.' Thursday is be-
einnine to be even hotter. At 8
a. m. it was over xuu in irom ui rai
Sitterson's office. It was b at o
a. m. in Paul Ingram's house with
all the doors and windows open.
There were several heat prostra
tions In Duplin, this week. June
has been really Dustin' out an over.
For twenty-two of . the 26 days it
has been over 90, and the last elev-
m Hove have been over Ha. witn sev
eral topping 100. .The blazing sun
was merciless, and no relief is in
sight. Crops are wilting-all over
the South, and water supplies are
nettine short. This is tne none"
June the state has ever experienc
ed. Forecast for the week end-
continued hot and humlfl.
Pat's Beauty Shop
Moves To New Shop
In Miller Building
"?On Wednesday, vJune 25, Pat's
Beauty Shop moved from it's place
of business located next door to
the Duplin Times Office to It's new
shop on second floor of the Miller
Building, wnicn w a one structure
i.Mrs. Elisabeth t;J81t" Patterso.i
un her shoo Is 'ooen for business
I so If you want a permanent, fing-
er wave, shampoo manicure, ec.
just eau or see jursx rauerson lor
an appointment. Vfv..
.though facilities were Installed to
take care of the Old business and
small expansion: The area now un
der discussion was then controlled
by Carolina Telephone and Tele
graph, of Tarboro. v
i If all' available connections art
made, those living In the Summer
Vn's Cross Road, Scott's- - Store,
d T .11 and GamerjChapel com-
uni. js -will not be offered tele-
one servi e tot another year,
e a will be served by
e . uw roughly between
nmerlin's Cross roads highway
i ugnway 65 toward. beven
SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 3:00 per year in Daplia and adjolninr PRICE TEN CENTS
counties; $4.00 ouUide this area in N. C; 5.00 outlde N. C. " w w
Mental Health Clinic
For Duplin Co. In
Warsaw Banker Is
Given Hew Office
E. C. Thompson, cashier and vice
president of the Branch Banking
and Trust Co., of Warsaw, who was
recently elected treasurer of the
N. C. Bankers Ass. at a meeting in
Warsaw Rotary Club
The Warsaw Rotary Club met on
Thursday, June 19, with Bill Shef
field, President, presmwg. visi
tors to the meeting were Jim Hun
ter of Mt. Vernon, Missouri, Mr.
Oliver of Mount Olive, and J. R.
Grady of the Duplin Times.
Mr. Grady addressed the meet
ing on Duplin's new hospital to be
built soon in Kenansville. He
showed the group detailed floor
plans, the architect's drawings, and
discussed some of the .modern fa-
The hospital center Is to be lo
cated on the Hampton .Williams
Homestead which lies between the
County Court House and the Ken
ansville High School.
Dr. E. P. JEwers told the Rotari
ans that the Duplin County Medi
cal Association had been re-activat
ed. All doctors in the county willj
be on the staff of the hospital.
County Court will convene Mon
day, July 7th for trial of Jury cas-
tes. The following jury list has been
Henry Quinn, Hardy Marshbun,
G. C. Britt, G. C. Sloan, David
Herring, Faison S. Turner, Albert
Pierce, W. A. Smith, James B.
Southerland, S. D. Smith, J. C.
Brown, Lawson Williams, A. It.
Teachey, Leroy G. Simmons, Edgar
Bolison, D. T. Williams, Roy Brown,
First Cotton Bloom
Sent To Times By
Oscar H. Best of Warsaw sent rhe
first cotton blossom of the season
to the Duplin Times office on Mon
day, June 23, and thus received a
year's subscription to the oaper.
Mr. Best has a farm on the edge of
town. Several people have brought
in blossoms since then, but the
prize went to Mr. Best this yea.-.
In Baysden Murder
W. E. Baysden, theatre owner
and real-estate dealer from Rich
lands, has offered an additional re
ward of $300 to be added to the
$700 reward already offered for in
formation leading to the arrest and
conviction of the person or persons
responsible for the slaying of his
wire on May IB.
Mrs-. Bsysden's body was found
in the seat of her late model car in
parkins lot at Carolina Beach.
The coroner of New Hanover Coun
ty, Fred Coleman, said at the time
the body was discovered that he
was of the opinion that the woman
had been killed elsewhere and her
body transported to the beach.
Doctors at the Duke University
Hospital performed, an autopsy on
the body. The report of the an
topsy has never been made public
because the authorities said to re
lease it would hinder the Investiga
tion. j. f '-''iwiv. v r -, v ..
' Several suspects hav been ques
tioned without result ; - k -
Earlier the three surviving broth
ers of the dead woman had offered
a reward of $700 for Information
le "3 to Ce ariv-t of t-e guilty
Supt. 0. P. Johnson
To Be On Panel
At E. C. College
O. P. Johnson, Superintendent
of Duplin County Schools, win
be on the panel discussing the
topic, Sheuld We Have Failures in
the Elementary Schools?, at -the
N. C. Conference on Public Admin
istration at East Carolina College
. The conference will be under
the direction of Dr. Edgar M. Finck,
visiting professor at E. 'C. C. Dr.
Finck is an experienced admin
istrator, having served as supervis
ina principal of the Tom's River
High School in New Jersey lor tne
past 28 years.
James Southerland Represents
Charles R. Gavin Post At Boys State
James Winton Southerland of
Magnolia was selected to represent
the Charles R. Gavin Post 127 of
American Legion at the twelfth an
nual session of Boys State. Young
Southerland is a rising senior of
the Magnolia High School. He was
among 400 or 500 youths who at
tended this year sessipn at the Uni
versity of North Carolina in Cha
During the busy week period the
boys were divided into two ficti
tious political parties and elected
full 6late of State, ounty and City
officials. After the elections were
over, the boys received instructions
on the various offices and tried
their hand at running the affairs of
the State as well as organizing the
government of Counties and Cities.
While at Boys State the youths
organized their own Band, publish
ed their own newspaper, competed
in various athletic events and had
the opportunity of displaying their
own talent at the amateur night
Young Southerland played bas
ketball and baseball for the Mag
nolia High School. He is also a
ar left SatuS, JtH3th for
Chapel Hill; - The Unites R. Gavin
Post 127 provided Che transporta
tion to and irom Chapel Hill.
In 1935 the Americanism Com
mittee of the Department of Illi
nois developed and conducted the
first Boys State. The St. Louis na-
.Approximately 250 persons at
tended the annual Waller-Williams
Reunion at B. F. Grady School on
Sunday. All descendants of the
late Stephen and Nan Waller and
the late David and Penelope Wil
liams were invited.
The group gathered at 11 a. m.
and a bountiful picnic luncheon
was served. State Senator Law
rence H. Fountain of Tarboro, nom
inee for Congressman from the
Second District, offered the in
vocation. Vice-President A. Forrest
Waller presided and Albert M.
1 Stroud gave the address of wel
The group sang "Faith of Our
Fathers,' and Mrs. Catherine W.
oranion gave tne devotional pro
gram. Miss Katherine Waller sang
"The Old Rugged Cross" in mem
ory of her grandmother, the lite
Mrs. Nan Waller.
Informal remarks from the erouo
included a brief expression of ap
preciation on tne part of Mr.
Fountain for the "fine support" he
received in the May 31 primary.
New officers elected by the
group are as follows: A. F. Wal
ler, president: Milton G. Williams,
vice-president; Mrs. Pauline D.
Flythe, ' secretary and treasurer.
Waller replaces Sam G. Waller
and Mrs. Flythe was re-elected.
Speight H. Stroud of Kinston
headed the program committee and
other members are Mrs. Ruth K.
Waller and Mrs. Pennie W. Dail.
Miss Estelle Waller was pianist. On
the host, and hostess committee
were Chairman Clayton Summer-
Tin, Adrian Dail, Stephen A. Wal
ler, Mrs. Carrie Grady, Miss Cath
erine Waller Joe Waller and Mrs.
Theria W. McPhail. Emmett Wr.l
ler, Jr., and Charles Albert. Wal
ler had charge of having the pro
Three Duplin Negro Boys Took Top
HonorslAt Cattle--Poultry Contest
. By R. B. Wilklns
Threo Duplin boys took; top hon
ors and awaids in a Dairy Cattle
and Poultry ' Judging Contest nt
the 4-H Southeastern District Fed
eration at the J. H. Sampson Ele
mentary School in Kinston,-North
Carolina, Wednesday, June 11th. -.
wime Moore, or Magnolia, Pre-
ton Wallace and Richard Williams
ootn or .. Warsaw were the particf
pants in the thirteen way contest.
In the Bread Making Contest
Joyce Herring of Magnolia , laid
solid claim to thjrd place ;r
; The evening program -was cli
maxed with an address by the
Honorable Guy Elliot, Mayor , of
Kinston. Mayor Elliot spoke on
the subject -Feed, food, farming'1
and strewed (0 the i-mbH ehib
f - t' a n i ( i ' ed im-
iient In piuu.ii.. .a r'-ictices,
Dr. Dorothy G. Parks acting di
rector of Psychiatric and Psycholo
gical Services for the North Caro
lina Public Welfare Department,
will conduct a psychological clinic
late in July in"Tuplin County.
North Carolina is one of the few
states that has such a comprehen
sive visiting clinical service con
ducted by top psychological and
psychiatric specialists. Dr. Parks
graduated from Cother College
with an A. B. degree, and holds
A.M. and Ph. D. degrees from the
University of Nebraska. She has
had several years post-doctoral
work at several leading universi
ties, and was clinical psychologist
at Dix Hill, consultant for the Ra
leigh mental hygiene clinic before
being appointed to her present
From June, 1951 to June, 1952,
more than 40 Duplin County Child
ren have received this service as
v. ell as ten adults in 4 clinics held
in the Duplin Welfare Department
CONTINUED ON BACK
tional convention in 1935 mandated
that this activity be made an es
sential part of the national Ameri
canism program. Briefly, Boys
State is a program of education
open to juniors in senior high
school. Boys State is, in operation,
a government unit in which each
boy (participates in the practical
functioning of local, county and
Forty-five Boys States were ha'd
in 1948 with some ZO.uuu boys en
rolled. Boys are sponsored to
Boys State by Legion posts and or
some other patriotic, civic, frater
nal or religious organization or
Each boy is assigned to a myth
ical political party and to a city
and county. Elections are held with
the citizens conducting their own
registration of voters and the ac
tual balloting. Election boards
serve the city, county and state
elections according to the laws of
each particular state. All appoint
ed officers, city, ibunty and state,
are named and function as they
do in regular government proce
dures. Legislative, administrative and
judicial programs are developed to.
hold othe interest of all citizens.
State legislative sessions, supreme
court and other court trials, law
and police schools, state police ser
vice, all involving boy citizens, are
among the popular activities in a
typical Boys State.
Board Meeting At
Camp Tuscarora '
The Executive Board of Tusca
rora Scouts met Friday, June 20
at Camp Tuscarora for the con
sideration and' adoption of the
1953 Council Operating Budget.
Other important items of business
were included on the agenda at
this meeting. All the members
of the board had an opportunity to
inspect the camp as it dperates
from day to day with a capacity
crowd of Eagle Scouts.
The Council budget which has
been in the process of building for
several months was officially adop
ted by the Executive Board. The
budget will be raised in a council
wide finance campaign the first two
weeks in September.
Members of the Tuscorara Coun
cil Board from Duplin County are
he following: Ear. Faires, Wallace
Rev. Jerry Newbold. Warsaw. Paul
Ingram, kenansville, A. P. Cates,
Faison, Byrin Bryan, Calypso, H. B.
Fish Fry To Be
Wednesday, July ?
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 Waraw, on Wedneday night.
July 2. Come and enjoy a meal,,
all you can eat for $1.00.
that while we live In abundance
many people throughout the world
die each year of starvation. He
challenged 4-H Club members to
recognise and take full advantage
of the many and varied passing op
portunities in the world today;
Mayor Elliott was Introduced by
. is. nicuiier, secretary of
'the Kinston . Chamber
Other participating in the event
werr Margie - Chestnut in Dairy
Foodsr-i: Loretha Best Swanella
Bone and Doris McCalop of War
saw 'and Genevieve Frederick of
Kenansville took part In Judging
r canned goods and tweet pota-
xees.-, " .,-
Charles George ansT Napoleon
Falsnn both of Faison gave a n oN
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