North Carolina Newspapers

    ICOJtKJ TO UttaOV . ,
Tvo Sections
18 Pages
This Week
PRICE TEN CENTS
-VOL. 19. 0. 44.
Section I
KENANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952.
SUBSCRIPTION RAtET S.SI pw year In Duplin and adjoining
counties;
1 4.0V outside una area in m. m sa.ue cumiq
ITEIMEC
ellelbirMtnoini
' J J t'
-1
GL"!:n Cnsto
Latest report from the National
election as we go to -press shows
that General Dwight D. Elsenhow
.. er, Bepubllcan candidate for Presl
r dent had won 39 states to Steven
: son's 8.' Stevenson carried North
- Carolina, South Carolina; Arkan
; s:s; Louisiana;1 Mlsslppi; Georgia;
Kentucky arid W.st Virginia and
Alabama. The Republicans also
' won control of both the House of
i Representatives and the Senate.
: Governor -,e:st Wm. B. Umstead
and the entire state Democratic tic-
. et won easily In North Carolina.
All Democratic congressmen were
elected except one. Chas A. Jones.
, Republican of Lincolnton defeated
Congressman, Hamilton Jones, of
Charlotte.- ' -. -r..
The last time the country went
. Republican was in 1928 when Her
bert Hoover defeated At Smith by
- land - slide proportions carrying
all .but 14 states. Eisenhower poli
ced the largest popular vote eve;
given a candidate in this country.
His latest vote at press time was
31,024,749 to tSevensen's 24,948
441. He nicked up a vote of over
one half million in North Carolina,
,.; This state set a voting record by
casting well over a million -totes.
Stevenson lea4 in Tar Heelia by
less than 100,000. - . v .
The fo'lowlng is a breakdown of
the Duplin County veto: We are
giving the precinct votes for gov
' ernor, ; president, . congress . and
1 county, offices. ,v First figure Is
Democratic and second figure Re-
publican. - . , '...;i-'-v,;
President:' Warsaw 760 to 233:
Faison 342 to 125; Calypso 212 to
86; Wblfescrape 314 to 181, Gls-
eoB zia to ez; Aioertson 371 to 50;
. Smith 214 to 0: Cabin 218 to 1:
Hallsvllle 301 to 4- Roniavri fan
i v, o 191; Cedar Fork; 183 to 18; Cy-
' press Creek 211 to 68; Chinquapin
za w a?; Liocuin 07 to 2a; Char
ity izb to si; Wallace 694 to 346;
Beck Fish 162 to 122; Rose Hill
mio ca am: Mannii IU7 tm 137-
; lyenansvme 008 to 77j
C- Faison 379 to 76: Ctlvnso- 23ft to
' 64; Wolfescrap 831 143; Glfs-
- eon zdb to stij; iUflertson 336 to
, ou; amna 21a to 0; cbin Z19 to ;
Halls vHle 292 to 4: Boulaville 614
to 156; Cedar Fork 171 to .11; Cy-
-ress (jreek 2 to 48; Chinquapin
h , 248 to 12; Locklin 49 to 1; Charity
ii to 41; wamae 886 M 118; Rook
r i8a ten 10 as; Kose Hill 331 to 172;
Magnolia 2S1 to 81; Keoansvllle
.. " dz to 5. ;;. ; .? .
" Governon Warsaw 847 to 119;
, ' : Faisen 381 to 82; Calypso 233 to 70;
1 Wolfescrape: 339 to .146; GUsson
- 10 ; AJJoercson 379 to ,82:
Smith 213 40 0; Cabin 219 to 0;
Hallsvllle 296 to!4: BeulaviU. 729
to 159; Cedar Fork 178 to 11; Chln-
qnapin ao o is;- cypress Creek
, , 215 to 7 Lpcklln 84: to. 68; Char
ity 142. to' 41;. Wallace 894 to 125;
Rock Fish 188 to 96; Rose Hill 349
t to 175; Magnolia 255 to 91; Ken-
. svjiib oai to 38. utner state
: races ran about the same. The
i County voted1 In favor of all three
consutuuonai amendments,-'' "
Countyi.Racestvi'.';s isi .'
in the .county races every pre-
cmci -wera, Jjemojcratic r with, the
tonowing totals. . There .. was' no
Republbah . opposition. . Mra. Chris
tine Williams for Register of Peeds
6986; Hubert B. Phllltos fop Jurts
: 6977; Grady Mercer for Solicitor
6892; Paul Outlaw , for surveyor
s 6832; Wm. F. Dall for Member of
ooara pi u aucation 8848; ; county
cuiunussioners, A. u. Hall' 6870;
A. PJ Cates -8789; " Dallas Jones;
'6816; Arthur Kennedy 8835; and
E. E. Kelly 6842. - - "
Page Amusements, a North Car
olina Ajarnivai, is playing in War
saw this week and thnuicrTi Ai-mio.
tlce day at the regular Carnrval
jjrounosi .rage comes from Wilson
and has made a special engagement
play. Warsaw before closing-op
Into Winter quarters in- Wilson..
:Tne carnival is featuring plenty
of rides for young and old. Out-
. standing among attractions are the
Wall of Death, featuring motor
cycle dare devils and the, "Holly
wood Monkey Show.' Free" acts
dally. Saturday wUl be . special
Kiddles day with a special matinee
from 1 to 0 p.m.;
LI Lj i i t j j u !
A i
tnrit r . i r..
ia
' c ' . - 7
Lgpst Vote In History;
r.:;r:L!:euns :S'uG3p i Nation '.
Duplin Deputy Oliver Home Dies In
Kinstcn Hospital Following Illness
Oliver A'len Home, 48 year old
Duplin County deputy sh. riff and
Jailer, died in a Kinston hospital
about 9:15- p.m.- Monday ffter suf
fering a lingering heart aliment.
A former Beulavllle resident, he
lived , at . Keiumsvl.le and had
served as puplin County Jailer for
three yearsr : He had been a law
enfovment officer for 10 years.
" The -funeral -was conducted at 2
p.m. this afternoon from the grave
side of the family cemetery at the
family home place near Beulavllle.
Rev. Stephen Smith of Middlesex
wa assisted by Rev. W. H. Wil
lis of- Kinston. Both are Free Will
Baptist ministers, i - ;
Heme was a member of the Beu-
Uavl le Free Wlll Baptist Church
and of the worth Carolina Slur
riff's Association. -rpH ' "
Surviving , are his widow, Mrs.
Matte Kennedy. Home: two- dauch-
,ters,. Mr.:, .Wv-yne Stilley of Tren
ton ana Mrs Robert Pries of Phil
adelphia. Par. one son, Allen
Home of Bj(tilaviie; his mother,
Mrs. -Allia: Home of the homel one
sister, Mrs. Albert Carter of Beula
vllle; and five grandchildren. .
inpunly Soldier Killed In Auto
; Served 10 1
Cpl. Benjamin Parrott Wnters,
Jr., 20, Was killed near Morgan ton
Tuesday morning when the car 'in
which he and his brother, John K.
Waters; 10; were riding went out
of control Corporal Waters was
lead on arrival -it a-Va Id ese hos
pital. The yoonge,, brother .with
the V. S. MrJfihr at Camp Stone-
auwCaflf escapeU tajxrry.
The son of Mrs.1 Louise Stroud
Waters f Albertson and the late
Mr. Waters, the young soldier had
served two years in the U. S. Army
spending 104 months of that time
in Korea. He was returning to his
Bridier Gcnercl
, Camp Lejtune, N.C Brigad
ier General William S. Fellers, dep
uty camp, commender here, - will
give the. address at .the Armistice
Day celebration, at Warsaw, N. C. -:
The festivities planned for next
Tuesday, Nov.' 11, -include a par-
aae at ii-o ciock. "wnicn will be
witnessed from the' Reviewing stand
by.General Fellers nd local offt-
ciais,,g,v;lfi;1rf uat-MMxt
After the ceremony General Fel.iinn n.... ...i.i.t.
1 luncheon to e ,ver- the world and in addi
given in hU honor.v f t, n .a. tion V:fo previously mentioned
Brigadier General William Stan-j awards holds the Presidential Unit
ley Fellers Deputy Camp Comman- Citation with ExtxvlWInniiro MHni
f t iSSt Ci e?ltot ' o Bronze ' Stars, Second
fhSJI'ff, ;NlcaragUan Campaign MedaLm
i. e adranced to the erjoan Defense Service Medal with
rank of gunnery sergeant hewas Fleet Clasp, Asiatic - Pacific Cain
sent to the Marine Corns Offie- w'.i..
missioned a second lieutenant on
December 15. 1918.
General : Fellers, was born Dec
ember 16, 1895, at Cincinnati, Ohio
ami attended the University tot Cin
cinnati -and the Georgia School
of Technology' During World War
II the 'general won the Legion of
Merit and Gold Star 4h lieu of a
Open House For.
Top Mode. Manufacturing .Com
pany In Warsaw was host Wednes
day night to hundreds of Duplln
ites at their first open house.'' Mr.
Epstein, co owner ? was present as
well as Warsaw's leading citizens
who played a, big hand in securing
the factory., Aubrey Cavenauga,
member of the N. C. Conservation
and Development Commission was
present, all smiles, at the result
of his efforts to help swing soma
new Industry into Duplin. John
and Mrs. Jenkins cf Warsaw were
feeling fine along , with C.
Thompson, Lee Brown and other
Warsaw business men. Mr. Jen
kins made possible the building for
the ' enterprise and at one time
during the program's infamy put
a stop to what, appeared to be ef
LJULJ
-
4 '
e of t
i
' i' :
( t
t i
1 1 t
j v
a C
large iren r
' in. At naJ r
i in
i r
t
:;" f;v A. O. BORNE V ' ''.
' Acting pal lbeare rs were Sutton
W.a1ey; Bdmond Edwards;-Walter
Sanderson; Charles Nicholson;
wooay croombs and Melber Brin
son .x... '
- 2 Months Overseas
base at Fort Knox, Ky., from a furl
uougn wnen m met Us death.
; Last rites were conducted at 4
p.m Wednesday from the gave
side M Da41eys, Gkapel Free Will
(Baptist. Church near Seven Springs!
A Froe Win Bantiet minister of
ficiated and Isrteanaeat was In the
-ittrvrhl 1b addfttoirlo'Is- mo-
ucr ana jrovnger nrother, are a
half to-other, H M, Waters ef New
Bern; two tasters, fexma .Waters
f Kinston and Mary Louise Waters
of the home; and a half sister; Mrs.
Leroy Banks of New Bern.- . -
William S. Fellers
second Legion of Merit. The fifst
award , came while serving as as
end evacuation with the First Ma
an devacuati nwith the First Ma
rine ; Division during' the Quad-
aicanai campaign and the second
while serving in the same canacitv
' - i.,1""
i .UH rfl 1
-'V T .:' ...
iL. - xrrK.frjr"i; ssr.,r
Sters American Campaign Medal
World War H Victory Medal. Navy
Occupation Service, Medal and the
iNicaraguan Medal of. Distinction
with Diploma.; -,iiKp . - ..
-General Fellers is .married to
Mrs. Ellison B;-Fellers. They have
two; children,' Elllsdn B., "age 29,
and William S. Jr.-age 25. :; r
n
Duplin JisiforS v
forts to take the plant to a nearby
city. ...Warsaw. business men are
now putting on a drive to raise
more capital to enlarge the present
building to more than double its
present capacity. Mr. Epstein, who
hails from Harrisonburg, Pa., says
he is well pleased with the plant
so "far and wAb Us line reception
in Warsaw. v
-The factory, manufactures1 low
priced cotton dresses that sell
throughout Eastern United States.
It maintains a New York selling
office. ' -? .',!
Mr. Epstein had the factory go
ing at lun loree last night with
the approximately 50 sewing' ma
chines at work. ..They are all man
ned by white women. Mr. Merritt
of Magnolia was busy cutting ma-
nwoom:
wis no Tohaoco Control Program
and no Price Support?--'
. t wen buadred and eleven (711)
:irt had been-turned In rp
it t i 1 t f'-nrt neet'--. tr-i
' i ( .) e Tf I
tj r i t-e . its li t i
t; '....'(1. ..-,
Deer
i Is It Deer or Dear season in Duplin as autumn weather sends
; the sportsmen into the woods. We- might agree with some of the
Warsaw teen age lotharios that we. would rather hunt in Warsaw
than In the forests after, g:zing at this picure of nretty Miss
Betty. Phillips, daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. Graham Phillips of
or H-otpgrapher Charlie Kraft
' "5Wr-"a squirxri seaeen is now open ano,sffcirai ijlTst other
.. VfainJlMf parts opens Thanksgiving day, ?,v ;
300 Duplin Vcfns Discussf AMVET
Bonus Proposal In Meet Here Last Night;
Rep. Carr And Sen. Vann Present
Avound three hundred Duplin
County Veterans of . World -Wars
1, 2 and the Korean campaign as-
semDied m we court house here
last night to discuss questions and
mjes involved in ttte AMVET
program to secure a bonus for the
North Carolina veterans. This fi
gure, it was reported, repesented
about 10 per cent of all the Du
plin veterans. Representative Rob
ert M. Carr of Wallace and Sen
ator Henry vann of Clinton were
present to listen in on the' discus
sion. They did not participate.
Colon Holhnd. Commander of
the Duplin AMVETS presided in a
very capable manner and conduct
ed what was said to be one of the
most orderly and practical meet
lues ever held in the rourt house
where issues of public money beine
paid out were concerned."
Mr. Holland mad the principle
o Talk Tobacco Plants, Disease
There will be a tobacco meeting
at " the American .Legion - Hut at
Maxwell's Mill at 7:30 a-.m, Mon
day, November 10. Mr. John Dave
Grady of the . Maxwell's Mill Le
gion post in cooperation with the
County Agents Office has arranged
for this meeting. Mr. Roy Bennett.
Extension Tobacco Specialist from
There will be a meeting at Mr.
LeRoyx Simmons' farm .at Albert
son, on Friday, November 7; at 3
pjn. to demonstrate the treatment
of tobacco plant beds for Weed
control and nematodes with Methyl
Bromide, 'Methyl Bromide is a
gas treatment Which must be ap
DO YOU REMEMBER? -
' Some farm prices in 1939 Just
12 years ago: cotton, just under
10c lb. Corn, 62 cents per bushel.
Wheat, 68 cents per bushel, .a
Hogs, $5.39 per hundred.
. By Herbert W. Hall in die Nov
ember issue of the Nation's Agri
culture published by the Ameri
can .Farm ' Bureau. ?'--''):;,$'-'
terials from patterns, He drew
much attention as he would skim'
along with his electric cutting ma
chine cutting a stack of material
about 12 Inches thick, exactly ac
cording to pattern each stroke.
r "re-! 4 vr sfwi at
t" e f ro tt'rtislr"1 3s they
. rinni is -
were t .a f.- tall ever
Season?
of Mt.CVive to remind huaters, thAt.,
sjxeech, explaining, the . program
of the AMVETS and called for
open discission. Many present
ook part ana propounded sens!
bid questions in an effort to thrash
out the issues as they involved the
veterans and the tax payers. Sen
ator Vann and Representative Carr
alter the meetmg was over, paid
high compliment to Mr. Holland
and the entire group for she man
ner In which the meeting went
off.: The ecniested - that Dunlin
County Service Officer Rivenbark
work out and produce figures as to-l
the amount rt would cost to pay the
Duplin County veterans. The pro
gram calls lor payments as follows
$20 per month, not to exceed $7.50
to overseas veterans $14 per month
not to exceed 5500 for domestic
veterans and t maximum payment
to families of deceased veterans in
both classes, j , , f .
's Mill
State College will be at this meet
ing to discuss .tobacco plants, di
seases and insects 'Mr. L. F.
Weeks, Director of Field -Service;
Tobacco Associates will be at this
meeting to discuss tobacco market
ing. All farmers : are invited to
attend the meeting. ,
immons
plied under a "Re proof cover and
is left on the. bed for- 24rto 48
hours. ... This treatment can be ap
plied when the air temperature is
above S3 degrees any time frem
now up to a few days before sowing
seed. ; au tobacco growers are in
vited to, attend this meeting. ,
i VQTJNGEST ,IAN
' One. of the yottng-est men in
North Carolina is nmety-three
year old Clwltost C Moore of
RosehlU, who caxt his first veto
for Winffeld S. Kaneock In the
esmpaigm of 1" When Mr.
Hoere east l't Alot Tuesday
: It marked his t ..teenth stralrhl
vote for a Iemociatio eandidjate
for Snwident : :-
, ? r. Moore, who was Register
,of 1 eus for Anmn County for
e' t years, recalls thai In the
1bJ r-i aalmt t.-&t Garfield won
vr v n bemonrntio Hancock
fer I rm t "n ten tuonsand popn
lri r t ef evtr nine r".l-
ij r
n"- t f
t.. j
I'.Ol t 1-
1952 Beauty Queen To Be Crowned
At Annual Ball Tuesday Evening
Since soon .after World War 1
Warsaw, N. C. has had a big cele
bration on Nov. 11th sponsored by
Post 127 of the American Legion
and this yi ar promises to be no ex
ception. Pttst commander, Ed Strick and,
rtid the variou; Legion committees
appointed by Commander Strick
land as well as various interested
city and business leaders in War
saw have promised and shown by
their unlimited efforts that this
will be one of the biggest if not
the biggest Nov. 11th celebrations
that Warsaw and the surround
ing commmunitles have ever pre
sented by Post 127 on this Nov.
11th, 1952:
The principal speaker of the day
will be Brigadier General William
S. Fellers of the U. S. Marine
Corps ,who is Depnty Camp Com
mander at Camp Lejeune, N. C.
General Fellers speech will come
following the parade, at 11:00 and
Warsaw Football
Player Breaks Leg
In Scrimmage
Dickie Fryer, grand son of Mrs.
C. T. Rev.il, suffered a broken
leg while pr:cticing- football Wed.
nesday afternoon. Reports said
he was tackled by Max Grice. He
was carried to the Clinton hospi
tal. His left leg was broken above
the knee. Fryer was end on the
Junior Varsity team.
Sam Underwood To
Speak Pink HiH
Mr. Sam B. Uodeuwood. a prom
inent Attorney of Greenville will
deliver the Layman's Address at
the Pink Hill Methodist Church
Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock.
Mr. Underwood is the Lay lead
er of the New Bern District in the
North-Carolina Conference in this
stale, and is a veiy able speaker,
The public is cordially invited,
and all members of the Church
are urged to attend.
Junior Varsity
Football Game
Warsaw Nov. 11
One of the features of the War
saw Armistice Day celebration will
be the Junior Varsity football
game at 3:30 on the Warsaw ath
letic field. Warsaw Junior Var
sity will play the Wallace Junior
Varsity eleven. Game is called
for 2:46. p.m.
Revival At
Veslyan Church
All Next Week
Revival services will be held at
Bethel Wesleyan Methodist Church
In the Charity community, each
evening at 7:30 o'clock, November
9th through November 16th. The
services will be conducted by the
pastor. Rev. H. E. Smith. An in
vitation Is extended to the pub
lic, v:
Calypso Youth
Injured In Fall
From Bicycle
Edward Lewjs Jr. IS was injured
when falling from his bike on the
hard surface. He was riding near
his home in Calypso when the
chain on the bicycle broke throw
ing him off. He suffered a broken
collar bone and bruises about his
face end head. "
Many a person who knows it all
Is very unhappy because he has no
oae to tell it t. -
Local Adult Farmers
:To. Hold Meetings
""A serifs ft meetrnm for adult tganlce the classes to set dates and
f-ers i i "-njn-e r Viol dl- time for r1 A short class
' t to i ' " ' r - ? tndlw' I e h' i rst me ting which
t r ; w i 1 i ... j.
i . t .J f o ct
. . .... . v
a fu'l story on him will be found
elsewhere in this paper.
The parade music will be fur
nished by the 2nd Division Marine
Band from Camp Lejeune, the 82nd
Division Bind trom Fo.1 Bragg as
well as the Mount Olive High
School B nd.
Marching in the parade will be
a crack drill Platoon f Women
Marines from Camp Lejeune,
troops from 82nd Division from
Fort Bragg along with some of
their rolling equipment, also it is
hoped that the crack U. S. Navy
Drill Platoon from Chapel Hill,
N. C. will be here.
All civic clubs and a big majority
of the businesses from Warsaw
and surrounding towns are expect
ed to have floats in the parade.
Mr. Woodrow Blackburn of War
saw is the Parade Committee
Chairman for Post 127 and Mr.
Blackburn shou'd be contacted by
anyone wishing to enter a float or
Smith Precinct Finds No Republicans
Judge Phillips Leads Voting In Duplin
Rose Hill Goes Republican For President
Smith Township precinct rang
up a record for these parts Tues
day when it cjst 2H Democratic
votes and no Republican. Smith
was pushed hard by its neighbor.
Cabin precinct, also in Smith
Township, which cast 219 Demo
cratic votes to only one for the
Republicans..
Rose Hill was the only Duplin
preciiKt to go Republican, voting
281 Republicans to 275 Democrats
for President. In state governor's
race Rose Hill voted 349 Demo
cratic to 175 Republican. In the
Race for Congress Graham Barde n
te rn$ar Designates Sunday "Go To
Church Sunday; Cooperation Asked
To all members of Chapter 215 thy Matron and Worthy Patron
Order of Eastern Star: November
a been designated as 'Go To
Church Sunday' by our Worthy
Grand Matron and WorUiy Grand
LPatron. There-fore the chapter is
cooperating by making p'ans to at
tend Grove Presbyterian Church
here in Kenansville Sunday morn
ing at llrlS.
Take notice and mei't your Wor-
Governor Scott
At ceremonies last week in his
office the Honorary Chairman of
the North Carolina State CROP
Committee, Governor W. Kerr
Scott, named November 9lh as
CROP Sunday and November 9
15 as CROP Week, when the 'an
nual solicitation of gifts for star
vation areas of the world will be
made.
In the presence of Commissioner
of Agniculture, L. Y. Ballentine,
State CROP Committee Chairman,
and others Governor Scott pri sen
ted the Proclamation to the Stale
CROP Director Rev. Cari R Key,
of Durham.
Governor Scott stated that 'CROP
Sunday is the day when Ihe Min
isters and ' Church Membemhip
emphasize the purpose and pro
gram of CROP and prepare their
hearts and minds for giving of
that which they have grown with
their own hands to alleviate suffer
Crop Canvass Slated
As CROP, Sunday November 9th
approaches, four counties lead in
goals set it was announced by the
Rev. Carl R. Keyr Durham; State
CROP Director. They are Forsyth,
Harnett. Mecklenburg and Martin
Counties.
Forsyth County Seeks a car of
powdered milk valued at $7,650.
Harnett Country set a goal of 50
bales of cotton worth $7,500. Mec
klenburg seeks 25 bales cf cotton
estimated at $3,750. Martin County
is canvassing for 300 bags of pea
nuts valued at $3,600.
The 21 counties expected to-can-vass
in the next two weeks have
fixed a goal of one train carload
each of corn, wheat, -cotton, pea
nuts; or powdered milk. Total goals
set for all counties are now valued
at $60,500.00., As 'Other counties
report goals Indications are that
the $3,000 average per'county wjil
be maintained.
Other counties included in this
iwi be bi irtaay. nt mot.
I m Agriculture data iwom at T pm.
i A t ,
to enter the parade in any way.
A beauty queen is now being
selected ' in each of the High
Schools of Duplin County and
hese young ladies will compete
fir the honor of b.ing Post 127
Beauty Queen for the coming year.
Already entered in the contest are:
Miss Betty Spence Smith of B. F.
Grady H,gh School, Miss Mary
Esther Futreal of Chinquapin, and
Miss Betty Phillips of Warsaw.
Other entries are expected from
the other Duplin County High
Schools says Mr. J. C. Page of
Warsaw who is the Beauty Queen
Chairman. The queen will be
crowned by the former Miss Cyn
thia Taylor of B. F. Grady who was
this past year's queen, if she is
available and this event will pre
cede the ball and round dance
which is held at the Warsaw High
School Gym to finish up the day's
Continued on Back Page, Sec. I
lead there 351 to 172.
Wa lace lead the county in vot
ing, c. sling (i94 Democratic and
348 Republicans. The county cast
a total of 6,392 votis for the Stev
enson - Sparkman ticket to 2115
for the Eisenhower - Nixon ticks'..
In the Governor's race the vo,te was
6,924 for Um t ad to 1309 for Se
well. Graham Barden ran up a
vote of 6,820 to 1268 for his Repub
lican opponent. Judge Hjtbert
Phillips lead the ticket in DVln
with a total vote of 6.977. There
was no Republican opposition to
county officers. '
here at thai lime so we can all sit
in a body.
POWER POLITICS -wi
The right and left in PoUUcs are
easy to understand. If yorPhave
the power, you are right, if you
haven't you are left.
Sets Crop Week
ing, to save lives of needy neigh
bors overseas, to 'build peace and
friendship.'
'CROP Week', declared the
Governor, 'is the wetk when most
of the counties participating make
a farm io farm canvass to secure
the gifts of life-.suslaining food
which is assembled in carload lots
jnd shippi d for overseas feeding.'
The aim of CROP is to save
Jives, r store hope, lay Christian
foundations for peace. The people
will respond if they know Just how
they can heljp how they can
share in tin- total Job.'
Governor Seott strongly urged
all 'rurul people to give their
Wholehearted support to CROP.'
He enne uded by saying, 'We want
to help the man who is in distress
and down and out. Let us not take
this jirogiam lightly. It is a
Christian thing for Americans ta
do for persons when they are in
need and in distress '
For Next Two Weeks
list are Durham, Beaufort, Craven;
Granville; Wake; Cabarrus; Wayne;
Wilson; Guilford; Robeson; Union;
Cleveland Gaston; Lincoln; Ruther-
ford; Orange and Stanly. Seven
teen other counties are expected to
report goals in the next few days.
Most of the canvassing will b done .
t he week of November 9 15 and
the week of Novembir 16 22. A
few counties will canvass later in
the month of November.
Mr. Key was quite optimistic
uvir the final total of carload gifts.
He stated that he fully expected
the counties to accept 30 carloads
valued at some $75,000.00.
So far the larg st sing'e gift
to the 1952 North Carolina CROP.?
drive was made by Mrs. G. S. Prop"
tor, Bethesda Road; Aberdeen. -Mrs.
Proctor donated two acres of ,
corn. Arrangements are now be "
ing made to harvest the corn to
be credited to the Moore County
goal. Any one interested are cordially
invited and we feet that these clas
ses will be beneficial. -a .;. t -
W. L. MoPhail, Jr. , -
Agriculture Teacher .o y
    

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