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HCNANSVILLE, NOBTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1954
IUI OVUM tula H H. C4 I JM BfaM V-
mmmmmmmmmmmm' ail.i "I " " '" 'HM .
Br BOB G8ADT
, If w work marble. It will perish;
If we work upon brm, time will
efface It; if we rear templet, they
wlU crumble into duet; but if we
- work Upon immortal minds and iq
still into them ust principles, we
'are then engraying upon tablets
which no time will efface, but will
brighten and brighten to all. eter
nity. Daniel Webater. 1 j '
';-' " We Agree, Jwfce lillltps
Judge Hubert Phillips, reflecting
over ten years on the bench1 of
' Duplin County Court, said this week
that his experience and obierva
; tions has brought him to-the con
' elusion that the office of Judge and
Solicitor of the General County
' Court should revolve among the
- lawyers of the county. He said no
one or. two lawyers should usurp
the offices just because they might
be fortunate enough to win the
elections. The Junior court, so to
" speak, has a proper place in the
'Judiciary of our county but it also
should be a place where the young
' er members of the Bar might have
an opportunity to serve the people
f of the county and to learn more
about law, procedure and Justice;
It should not be "just a stepping
" -stone" but a court where all could
. profit alike and where the tends
of justice could be meted out in a
fair and honorable manner. The
County Court is part of a system
that is intended to lead to better
days in Duplin for everyone, law
yer and " layman alike.
' .We heartily agree with Judge
Phillips and think he is taking a
broad and unselfish attitude towards
t our court and his fellow lawyers.
By The Grace Of God
u: ) 'BUlfln Miller,' Kenansville
' jr iho was instantly killed in
J: "here last night, was re
ported to have been drawing full
, compensation from the government
as a mental case. He was discharged
, from the Anpy about a year ago
and has spent part of this time in
a Veteran's Mental Hospital. With
; f this compensation money he pur
chased a new 1954 Plymouth and
was allowed to drive at will on the
' highways of North Carolinaj If he
was drawing Mental compensation
' w wonder how and why he was
- allowed to .drive a car. See story
w of wreck. How did he receive his
driver's license? He took his own
' life by wreckless driving maybe
, by the Grace of God other lives
have ( been spared. ', ,
. School ConaolldaUon -
' Response . to this , column " two
' weeks ago concerning the consoli
dation of the Kenansville. Warsaw,
' Magnolia High Schools was .very
v I-,, encouraging. We haven't heard the
first Duplinite express themselves
1 against the Idea,1
Word comes now that the people
of Hose Hill. Wallace and Chlnqua
piq are considering the Idea of con
; eolldating their three Hight Schools
into one. I feel that such moves
among our people are good signs
a of liberal thinking and an 'omen
" v that past community jealousies and
; prejudices are going out of the win
' . dow in Duplin. As should be, our
people are beginning to think in
terms of the county as a whole and
if we continue in this direction it
can only mean greater advancement
. for our people in a shorter time
: than we realize., -'. :
1 The community 'crossroad" is be
' ginning to'glve way to greater and
mora substantial ' things for . our
people as a whole,! As we march
forward in a better school program
we are setting pattern for our
' children who are to follow us; we
- are leaving heritage even -greater
I than the one left to this generation
. Our reputation has gone out abroad
v in' recent years "when Duplin de
cides to do 'something it does it in
1 big and substantial way," When
' we reflect over accomplishments
- in the past we see that our greatest
, advances have resulted from serious
'. thinking and definite' planning.
The people of Calypso and Falson
oointed the way when they, of
i 4r own accord looked into the
n-Jare and asked for consolidation.
cJV J) move did not pome from out-
'emphasis but from careful
.nklng on the part of the people
of the two communities. They have
'pointed the way and It appears that
" the rest of the county Is seeing the
radical advantages of their visions
s 5 art resdy to follow Suit ; ;V.
'i CJi Ur? nd actions do riot
r x V t c-u " Mtm win take
) - 1 -t ' I t It does give
s , . i t 1 to tif in
t r fy-1 'a
j i a Lame at,
:i be s'-l wiajn the next five
J It is t.-ed.
lc:rs Of Boy Scouts Be Af
Lc:-:r$ TrclrJr.g Clinic In G:!ib:ro
Among the Kational Leaders' of
the Boy Scouts of America who are
to 'be present at the Volunteer
Leaders Training Clinic in Golds-
boro on February 36, , 2V and 28
is Marlin Sieg, Assistant National
Director of Cubbing. Mr. Sieg was
an Eagle Scout and has served, in
many and varied capacities as a
volunteer and professional Scouter.
He has" held Executive .positions in
Wheeling, West Virginia,, Canton,
Ohio, and Toledo, Ohio, before be
coming a member of the National
Staff -of the Boy Scouts of America.
Ho is rated as one of the top Cub
bing men in the entire nation. Mr.
Sieg is not a newcomer to Tuscarora
Council. He was here two years ago
for a one aay training session on
Cubbing, '. and made many friends
among our Scoutera on that occa
sion. ; ;
The Volunteer Training , Clinic
win gelt under way on Friday night
February 9, . with supper at 6:30
P.M. at the Goldsboro High School
Cafeteria. It is expected that 42
counties of Eastern- North Carolina
win participate In this Clinic. Many
from Duplin , County are already
registered, but there is still room
to accomodate others who may .have
delayed getting their registration
in. This will be one of the outstand
ing training opportunities ever to
be offered in this section of the
A simultaneous training experi
ence is being offered for Colored
Scout, Cub, and Explorer leaders
at the East End School in Goldsboro ,
the same week end. This part of
the Training Clinic will be in charge
of Harry H. Haysbert, Assistant
Director of Training. '
l7aoce km Wed
in a 3-vJay Gun
Elmer , Murray of Island Creek,
age 29, was shot in the back on
Saturday night, February 13, at an
affray at the Nightingale, a colored
night club in the edge of Wallace.
The shooting took place about 10:49
and Elmer died about the time that
he arrived .at the Burgaw hospital
' According to officer's reports,
Willie James and Wilbert Dixon and
Elmer Murray had had a "free for
all" aU Saturday , evening over
Lonnle Boney, girl friend of one of
the boys, and Elmer was trying to
move in and take his girl' friend
away from hint During a scramble
TWO MURPHY'S MEET IN FAYETTEVILLE
The Staff photographer William Shaw of the Fayetteville Observer
was looking around for soife attractive young lady who might like to.
have her picture, taken with Audio Murphy, movie star, world's most
decorated soldier,' World War H Veteran and Congressional Medal of
Honor hero, while he was visiting in FayettevUle recently. Murphy was
advertising his newest picture "Ride Gear of Diablo" and. was in Fay
etteville enroute to Charlotte for the premier showing of the picture, r
From among the hundreds of autograph hunters Miss Helen Murphy
of Fayetteville and Duplin CcWty (a native of GUsson Township) was
chosen for the priviledge. The 38 year old actor spent an hour and a
half signing autographs, ''v.'-- rv-w.'' j-tvtl
Miss Murphy is.a graduate of the Beulaville High School, attended
Central College. S. Cf Mottel Business CoUeg tn Wilmington and at
prr jnt is compMlrg her stenographic course under Stephen O. Worth
in I -cVo"t). f ' is aiso'plying the Hammond organ at Ft T tor
C !' ii tv s rnyed In the '"re ef ST "r
; . i ' - ' i b' " f -lng to ?. " ' ;. " t. .e is
i. j i , . . 4oivhy of Albertmun. .hile at
tending i.hool in Bwlave she stoyed in the home of Mrs. I F. Brown.
(Fhoto ty H'lUiam tUv, mad in
Bony fl. fisysoerf
Madia S. Siefl
outside of the night club . Elmer
had been -shooting at , Wilbert. five
or six times and Wilbert had shot
at Elmer. Elmer and Wilbert were
tied up in a fist fight; when accord-'
ing to reportsT Willie shot Elmer In
the back with a 23 pistol which be
longed to Willie James, The shot
went through the right lung and
came up through the throat -
Cproner's inquest was held before
Coroner Gurman Powell on Wednes
day night, February 17, In Kenans
ville, and the two negroes, Wilbert
Dixon and Willie James were held
under $1000.00 bond each, for a
grand jury investigation.
Sears - Roebuck Store in Fayetteyllla).
1 1 111 1 """"i''"u m iimwwm
: No doubt good news to some, is
the announcement that Judge, Hu
bert Phillips wlU not . seek re-election
for the Judgeship1 of the Gen
eral County Court '
: Solicitor - Grady ' Mercer is an-'
nouncing this week for the office
of Judge and" former Judge Robert
L. ; West of Warsaw -advises the
Times that he "expects to file- and
nut Mr. Mercer has already filed.
lie ports are to the effect that
Coroner Gurman Powell will not
seek, re-election, however we have!
not contacted Mr. Powell. Lemmie
Wflllams has filed for the office of
Coroner. David Newton Henderson
of Wallace has filed for the office
of Cpunty Solicitor. Reports have
it that Wm. E. (Pot) Craft of Ken
ahsvUle may seek the job of Solid
tor. , ' . ' -
So far Emmett Kelly is the only
announced candidate for County
Commissioner however Commission
er Albert Hail of Wallace advised
the Times last week that he ex
pects to run for re-election.
Legislator Robert M. Carr of
Wallace has not filed but has an
nounced definitely that he is a can
didate for re-election.
Reports have been going the
rounds that Mitchell Britt of War-,
saw will definitely run for Senator
or the House of Representatives!
Mr. Britt told the Times a few
months ago that he did not expect
to run for any office. f
Former Deputy Sheriff Perry
Smith announced today that he is
running for Sheriff. Incumbent
Ralph Miller says definitely he is
a candidate to succeed himself.
Judee Henrv L. Stevens of War
saw and Solicitor Walter "Britt of
iT'-nr Jtlfl iPTA" "'' running
to succeed theirlvifailfBis 'judi
cial district, jrrom au reports u
appears they have no opposition.
Senator Rivers Johnson announc
ed here Monday that he will not
seek re-election to the Senate nor
will his son Rivers Jr. run.
This about sums up the political
picture as of now.
Farm Agent Notes
by V. H. Reynolds, Farm Agent
Botary Tiller Demonstration
There will be a demonstration on
the useDf a Rotary Tiller in pulver
izing a Bermuda Grass Sod on Fri
day, February 19, at 10:00 A-M. on
the old Lambert farm one mile east
of Calypso on the Beautancus road.
Rotary tillers can be used for
clearing or breaking new land,
leveling rough lan4 making and
renovating pastures, mixing trash
and fertilizers with - the soil," con
trolling weeds and unwanted grasses
and other things. A c.
Forestry Thinning Demonstration
A Forestry Thinning Demonstra
tion will be held on the farm of
M. L. Outlay, Seven Springs, N. C
Rt 1, on Friday, February 19 at
3:00 pjll. Mr. Boss Douglas, District
Forester Specialist will conduct this
demonstration. Timber Is becoming
more valuable and could bring in a
good income on many farms if it Is
properly managed. Thinning can in
crease . the rata of growth ' very
much. , ' ' '" j ''
, Burning Fields or Woods
j I would like to call to your at
tention Section 2, Paragraph E in
the Agricultural' Stabilization And
Conservation ( P M A) Handbook
for 1964, ' '
"E PRACTICES DEFEATING
PURPOSE OF PROGRAMS If the
State Committe finds that any per
son has adopted or participated In
any, practice which tends to defeat
the purposes of the 1954 or any pre
vious programs, Including, but not
limited to, failure to maintain Via
accordance with good farming prac
tices, practices carried out under 'a
previous program, it may withhold,
or require to be refunded, all or any
part of the Federal cost-share which
otherwise would be due him under
the 1954 program..: This . provision
wlU apply automatically to any
producer who burnt or permits the
burning of fields and woodland
without a written approval of the
Soil Conservation Service technician
or the State Forester.,
'X' Pastur VertiUsasleti V
It is now time to fertilize Old
pastures. You will find pasture
fertilizer and. other fertilizer recom
mendations en the enclosed sheet
i We will appreciate ft if you wm
invito as many people as you can
to the r s mentioned above, .
' If you w iUh to be known as a good
conversationalist just let the other
fellow do most of ths talking. -j
Negro Man Killed
Henry H. Lanier ,
Takes Life Yilh ;
Gun In Pender
Henry H. Lanier, 45, died at his
borne near Wallace, Monday of a
self-inflicted shotgun wound.
.'Pender County Coroner H. E.
Blake ruled the death suicide and
said no Inquest would be held.
" Coroner Blake said Lanier locked
himself in a bedroom at his home
and fatally shot himself about 9:30
ant The victim lived near WaUace
just inside the Pender County line.
.'Surviving are his wife; six sons,
H. B.. H. D, Samuel, Jack, Bobby
and Johnnie Ray Lanier, all of the
home; two daughters, Carolyn and
Mary Joyce, also of the home; his
father, Byrd Lanier of Chinquapin;
two brothers, Clarence of Wilming
ton and Charles Lanier of Chin
quapin; One sister, Mrs. Lewis Jones
. Funeral services were held at 10
a.m. Tuesday at Richardson-Honey-cutt
Funeral Home. Burial was in
the family cemetery.
DUPLIN BREAKS OUT
The following note was carried on
the Associated Press wires this
KINSTON, Feb. 15 W Forest
Fire Ranger I. E. Brown reported
today that about 10 forest blazes
broke out in Duplin County yes
terday. He expressed the opinion:
the fires were set deliberately. The
largest fire was near Hargett's Cross
Roads and", burned oyer between;
200 and 400 acres. ' (
OUTLAWS BRIDGE COMMUNITY
. The Outlaw's Bridge Community
Club will meet Saturday night Feb.
20th at 7:30 at the Outlaw's Bridge
Church. Movie slides of Salt Lake
City and the Morman Temple will
be shown. Elder Major, Morman
Elder, will operate the projector
and give a talk on. the program.
There will be a barbecue and
chicken supper at Piney Grove Free
Will Baptist Church Friday evening
from 5:00 to 7:00 o'clock. $1.00 per
plate. .The proceeds - will go into
the building fund. Following supper
Rev. Clifton Rice of Kinston will
On Saturday, Feb. 27th the "Youth
For Christ" will be presented. The
public is invited.
V1' DR. GOODING PROMOTED
Word has been received here that
Dr, G. V. Gooding, now stationed
in Italy has recently been promoted
from Major to Lt Colonel. He wrote
home recently that he spent three
days touring Rome, Italy. He is now
stationed at Trieste.
Phillips Not Running
Judge Hubert B. FhfUips of
Kenansville announced this week
that he will not be a candidate
for reelection a Judge of the
General County Court Judge
Phillips said he haa held the
position for U years and feels
that it Is time for ethers to render
' the . service., .
' He said he wishes to thank aU
the eittsens of Duplin County for
.the trust Imposed tn him during
the ten years on the bench and
retires with, a feeling of satisfac
tion in believing he haa rendered
his best to the people and hopes
he haa contributed to better law
and order and jusstee tn Duplin
County. " '
Alt orison Sels Fox
'AU fox hunters and interested
persons are invited to attend the
Albertson Annual Fox Hunt sched
uled to be held on Monday, Feb.
22nd. Hunters win meet at Holt's
Store at B.-00 am. Barbecue win be
served at 13:00 noon by the Albert
son', Ruritan , Club.. rjfv; ; '
'-prU;:,:;,.1: I -.J:
HIGH COST OF UVDfGf --
Tho- high -cost of living Is re
sponsible laf some peoples' -, troub-,
les - but In most cases tt it the
cost of high livings . -
,; It may be better to give than to
receive at Christmastime, and Dad
has found out the cost Is about the
s' r 1 i
For County Judge
GRADT MERCER V
Grady Mercer, who is serving his
4th term as Solicitor has announc
ed 'his Candidacy for Judge of the
General County Court of Duplin
County, Subject to the will of the
Democratic Voters in the Primary
election to be held May the 29th,
Mr. Mercer feels that his exper
ience as Solicitor for 4 terms gives
him the necessary experience to fill
the office of Judge in a capable
manner, and with the help and
cooperation of the citizens of Duplin
County that he has during his terms
as Solicitor he does not hesitate to
assume the responsibilities of the
Mr. Mercer was born January 18,
1906 in the Cabin Community of
Duplin County, and graduated from
Beuiaville High School and the Law
School of the University of North
Carolina. He Is married and has 2
children and makes his home in
Beuiaville with Law Offices in
Beuiaville and Kenansville. Mr.
Mercer has contributed his time and
support to a great number of Coun
ty and Community projects. He has
served as a member and Chairman
of the Beuiaville School Board,
President of the young Democrat
Club of Duplin County, Director of
Polio Drive, for the past 2 years,
and is the present Chairman for
Duplin County of the North Caro
lina Society for Crippled Children
He is a member of the Baptist
Chureh, a Woodman of the World,
a Mason and a Shriner and a Char
ter Member of the Beuiaville Chap
ter of the Eastern Star.
He solicits the support of all the
good citizens of Duplin County in
this important undertaking.
Rocky Mount High
About 40 members of the Duplin
County School Improvement Com
mittee, with, members of the Board
of Education and County Commis
sioners, chartered a bus last Friday
and journeyed to Rocky Mount
where they visited and inspected the
new million dollar senior high
school building there. They visited
every department and had lunch
in the cafeteria. Some members of
the group visited the Booker T.
Washington Negro High School also.
Some of the members of the Rocky
Mt School Board met and greeted
the Duplin visitors. Daniel Johnson,
brother of Supt O. P. Johnson, is
principal of the Rocky Mt city
schools, led the delegation In their
trip of lnspecion. The
group was i
impressed with every department
and came away with many new
ideas that might be pui mto effect
, The million dollar plant is made
up of seven, buildings, all one story
and modernistic in every practical
detail Equipment in the building
cost a quarter minion dollars. The
project . was financed by. a bond
issue- to Rocky Mount The Rocky
Mt system now is made up of three
divisions; the primary and elemen
tary, from 1st through 6th grades,
in one plant; Junior high school,
7th through 9th in a plant and
senior high school, 10th through 12th
In the new plant There are about
829 students in the' senior high. ,
.-At Booker 1. : Washington Supt.
O. P. Johnson wouldn't he satisfied
until the Negro ' school band of
about 40 pieces rendered a selection
and the Glee .Club sang several
numbers for the group.
Jo Nathan Millar, about 23, of Rt
1 Kenansville, was killed instantly
on Wednesday evening, February
17, in an automobile accident near
Kenansville. ,' . 1
f Nathan was driving a 1954
Plymouth and riding with ,: him
were Cobb Mclver, Pig Mclver and
Arthur Best 'Jo was coming Into
Kenansville, on the Unity Church
Road at a terriffic speed, according
to passengers in the car, about SO
miles an hour. The car left the
hard-surfaced road on a curve and
travelled on the side of a seven Or
eight toot fill about 100 feet be
fore it hit a stump and rolled
another 88 ft. Jo Miller was thrown
from the' car .into a ditch with about
eighteen inches of water. When the
car stopped) rolling it was upright
over Jo with the lights still burn-'
ing. Jo was killed Instantly. Arthur
Best and Cobb' Mclver were treat
ed at Dr. Willis's office- here and
Arthur was later admitted to the
hospital. , '-;(' 'v.
' The wreck, 'which happened at
about seven o'clock last night, was
investigated by patrolmen Hester
and Brooks. At the inquest held by
Coroner Powell, it was ruled death
by accident due to careless and
reckless driving at a high speed. V,
Sometimes success comes to' the
man who gets busy and answers his
Duplin County School to-rovcr.znt
Commiffee Studying Drop-Ozts
By DALLAS HERRING
In a searching ' self-examination
of their problems, ' Duplin County
Schools have been quizzing students
and parents of students who have
dropped out of school. The object:
to find out some of the weaknesses
in the system so that they may be
A project of the Kellog Founda
tion Program, interviews have been
conducted in every school district
by members of the School Improve
ment Committee and School Of
ficials. The "drop-out" survey fin
ished, the same groups are now
interviewing high school graduates
now in college and recent graduates
who have taken no further train
ing. According to spokesmen for
the groups, this should provide
school officials with invaluable tn
fdrmation about improvements need
-ed in the school system.
The original survey revealed that
approximately 75 per cent of the
students do not remain in school
long enoagh to graduate. Among
the principal reasons cited by the
nearly 1000 former students inter
viewed were family financial pro
blems and a lack of interest in
school work. Nevertheless, in a ma.
jority of cases parents objected to
the students' dropping out of school.
A significant percentage dropped
out in order to get married.
Most of those interviewed drop
ped out of school In the ninth and
tenth grades and most were 17 and
16 years old when they quit school.
A large majority are now engaged
in tenant farming, farming with
their fathers, housekeeping and
working in daily employment in
business oi industrial establish
ments. Some are unemployed. Only
three of those interviewed are now
It Will Broadcast Baslx!::! Tc:rr.
Mr. Fisher, manager of Radio
Station WLSE in Wallace announces
that the station has made a perma
nent connection into Kenan Mem
orial Auditorium here for broad
casting purposes. The connection
win remain intact for the future.
-;x ;r" vl-
H. D. V7pmeiiTd SfcJy Fen"; !;z::h
At Special Meetji:o
U Pk S . M . . mm a. i a
by Pauline S. Johnson, Home Agent
A special interest meeting Is be
ing planned for Home Demonstra
tion women and any others who are
interested in building and maintain
ing family health, Mrs. Taft Herring,
County Health Home Demonstration
Leader is planning with the. Home
Agents this special school to he
held in . the Kenansville , , School
The reason some folks talk
themselves is because they find
impossible to Interest myoi .
.Tip to motorists; Use mo. 3 1 .
sense and less horse-power and lis
you" who'll be the winner,.
"The 195 edition of the Duplin
County Basketball Tournament will
get under vAay here tomorrow r ' ..lit '
at o'clock, in Kenan Memorial
Gymnasium. As we go to press th
groupings have not been made.
Beuiaville boys will be the boys
seeded team due to the fact that
they" have won all of their confer
ence games this season. They are- -the
Four games will be played each
night beginning with the girls t
p. m. February 19, 20, 22 and 24th. '
Finals wUl begin at 7:30 on Friday
night February 26th, ' ;
Coaches and principals will gather s
here this afternoon to make out
the tourney schedule. .
School Scct::n Cr
Guests; A!f);:::r ;
;.., , .
' The Kinston Chamber of Com
merse will hold a good will dinner
at BL F. 'Grady school Friday night,
Feb. 19th at seven o'clock. Chamber :
of Commerce secretary, Charlie Mc
Cullers said this dinner is one of .
many In their efforts-, to become?
better acquainted with people and
their problems in the agricultural
areas of this section. President Wm."
S. Page of the Chamber will pre- .
side. Around 100 farmers have been
invited to the dinner and about 50 '
Kinston merchants and professional
men will attend. This , meeting is ' '
not 'for the purpose of selling any-,
tlnig, Mr. McCuHers said, but just
a get-to-gether and get acquainted '
fellowship. . ,
in the armed service. -,- .
Practically none of "those survey
ed have .taken, any. furthe train-
ing since leaving school. Very few
are preparing themselves for any :
particular i occupation and few .
thought that their school experfcne
had helped Jn selecting an ocenpa .
nun or in weir wore. . i .
These former students considered
mathematics and English, : as the ;
most helpful subjects they studied
and the ones liked best Since many :
dropped out of school before taking
vocational subjects, the - survey
probably does not indicate the ef- "
fectiveness of the vocational cour
ses. Many of them expressed tho
need for more 'vocational education. 1
Significantly, only about 5i percent
felt that they -would choose to re
main In school if it were possible
to re-MvB that part of their Uvea. ' '
In an analysis of the survey pre
pared by a sub-committee it waa ,
pointed out that there la a definite
need lor- revision of school poBcy
in four -important areas: (I) curri
culum; 12 -student guidance, (3)
public relations : and (4) school '
buildings. 4 v i' v t
The survey -points to a need for
broader curriculum (more courses),
strengthening the- content at cour-
ses offered and making them more
interesting wherever possible.. The
history of most of the cases seems
to suggest the need for more voca- .
ttonal- training and the need for
redirectlngBome of the other cour-
nes In . terms , of what the student
will do after leaving school Cour
se In the social sciences apparent
ly should require thorough re-ex. '
anunaftan w to content and method.
Th Jragefly of tbe dropout per
' , Centtnwed On Bank Beetle '
aa m a a W)
WLSJ win hrosrfcBM the first ganw "
of the JS64 laaaket ball tournament. '
wxenjum tssnugh the tourney will
tm iiiiaiiRBH arom the gymnasluk
giving piny tar play account If yota
cannot attend the games then set
your radio al to 1400, WLSE, and .
enjpy them atyour home er efflce '
!!:rc aTc:z:ry 26
. 'a, ... 1 .
Auditorium, Friday afternoon, Feb
ruary 2ft, from 2:00 to 4:00 o'clock.
' This program win feature Nutri.
Won, Planning for the Family Food
Supply, Physical Examination, anS '
What one Might Do In Case of art
Atomic Bomb. Films wUl be showa
to emphasize these program fea
i-3-1 fX T.