V.V-V rcv.Icr ;
vol: 21,; no. 9
" " i The Duplin County ASC Commlt
m net here last Friday afternoon
, with member of the State Com
.mittee to consider complaint and
" : study Applications for new (rowers
; allotments for IBM, All community
't committeenjer. and county commit
' teemen were called to the meeting.
, Attending from the States Commit
' "tee were Fred Keith, St s Pauls,
; Chairman; Bill Hooks of Whitevllle
- ' I and Jfoe Todd of Washington City.
-J . The county and state committee-
men met with the community eom
I mltteemen in the local school lunch
$ room where, they made a study of
rules and regulations regarding new
- growers allotments and adjustments
' , on old. Following this meeting the
county committee and state eomtnhV
v- tee met in the agricultural building
and went over aU applications. Some
were thrown ' out and others ad
. justed. Representatives of the State
, . said they were making this check
up throughout the state and that
local Chairmaiv Harvey Arnold, had
asked them to come down and make
the check here. They said they
found nothing illegal in the allot
ments granted so far. They suggest--r
ed that the Times publish the com
V plete list of new growers allotments
when it is completed No one has
Mbeen replaced, in Duplin In the
" program, they said and did hot
- anticipate any such action! They
- discounted reports that the present
set-up was corrupt, and said 'no
such condition existed as it did two
; years ago. They , gave " the -local
chairman and- committee a clean
' bill. ' "-
airmaa Arnold Jtpoke for a few
O es saying it was' his intention
' that the program is carried
v ender the law and that Its ap-
plication be fair to all concerned.
Raids Saturday . '
, Saturday afternoon, Walter Bla
zell of Glisson Township was arrest
ed for possession of non tax paid
i- whiskey. On the raid were Sheriff
' Jtfiller an4 deputies Revelle, Mc
' Koy, and Houston. The officers
,, found only one-half gallon of non
tax paid whiskey. . , f
Later.on in the day the depart
- ment was more successful on a raid,
" when they searched the barn of
' jCharlie Newkirk, in the .Yellow Cut
section of the. county. The search
revealed six half gallon jars of non
, tax paid whiskey hidden beneath
the barn, by means of a trap door,
which had been covered over with
shucks. Newkirk was released under
bend. Officers on the search were
Sheriff Miller and deputies Revelle,
Boone and Houston.
; Company M, 119th. Infantry, N.C.
f National Guard of Warsaw deleat
f -ed Hq. Co, 3rd. Bn. 119th. Infantry
.,from Clinton in a basketball' game
7 Tuesday night by a score of 42 to
40. High scorer for -Warsaw was
VJ. T-. Grady with IS 'points and. high
. for Clinton ' was Dudley r with 12
..points. . " y
TIIE SCOUTS SALUTE
l. TIIATPORS0R SCOUTING IN DUPLIN ;
. v The Duplin District committee
'v uans: me xouowmg insiuwums rar
J in the .county. . , ; , , 1 - . 1 1
The Rotary club of Warsaw sponsors a Scout troop and a Cub pack, (
" TheJJons club of Kenan , villa sponsors a Scout troop and a Cub pack.
' " "' The Presbyterian church of Hallsville sponsors a Scout troop, v f '
Jons Club, Wallace, sponsors a Scout troop, Cub pack at Explorer post
lu PTA nt B V. Cirrndf monanm a Scout troon and a Cub nack. . ;
Jh Lions club of Faison sponsors a Scout troop. , .
WThe Presbyterian church of Beautancus sponsors a Scout troop. " ' '
"'?' The Ruritan Club of Calypso sponsors a Scout troop. ;
" v A group of citlsens of Calypso sponsors a Cub pack. ' '
V The Mormon church of Albertson sponsors a Scout troop. " . " . .
i i The Womans club of Magnolia sponsors-a Scout troop. , '
- The Universalist church of Outlaw's Bridgej sponsors a Scout troop. "
, The Lions club of Rose Hill sponsors a Scoot troop. - '
, , , .;,;;;.:i..:.:,i::.i:-....'',.V..flv ,:,vt v -'!.' 'V- t " ' "
. There are still many places In Duplin that shouldhaveScountlng.lt
- ;. t's five boys to organise a Scout. xinit If there is any community
' tat wovlA Lke to have Scouting please Write Mr, E.-Walker Stevens.
,' 'ltt&Cm art census there ah - W boys of Scout age tn
E;""a cs"?. ThAre art approximately SS7 Scouts today. We are missing
" IS i coys ta ta Clouting movement A movement with high ideals that
tU tie wa s sea neeis of the active boy.
Z'i Jain tester and make
, arek-i -.?': -:v'.
1 Vft !'
f r lit
Section 1 KENANSVILLE, NOSTII CAKOLINA, THUESDA. MARCH 4, 1954
Glisson Coollcggcr Goes , Under Ground
30 Foot Cave Elecfricclly Lighted ;
Deputies Sheriff H. D. .McKay,
Oscar Houston" and, Revelle made
the most unique haul ever located in
Duplin County last Friday when
they discovered a still in a cave.
The still, was located in the woods
near the .home of Robert jackson in
Glisten Township: They spotted the
outfit, in the afternoon and saw
Jackson approaching while they
were there. He turned and fled
when he saw them. OK Investigating
they found a cave dug in the ground
about seven feet deep, 9 feet wide
and 20 to. 30 feet long. In one end
was the still rigged out of a SO
gallon oil drum. lining each wall
of the cave were 12 barrels of mash
It -was wired with electric lights.
Water in the bottom was about 2
feet deep. An Opening at one end,
covered with a board top, lead to
the, steps. At the other end were
two holes where smoke stacks pro'
traded. 'When not in Operation pine
straw was strewn over the top and
it would not be noticed. A water
suction . pump, electric, was close
by to pump out water when' it was
necessary. Following the electric
line officers found it attached to
the wiring in Jackson's garage and
pack house in the back yard.
The still was blown up with dy
namite and TIN.T. Jackson, was. ar
rested Saturday and released under
a 1500. bond. His alleged cohort
and placed under a $1,000 bond.
CIIFLA Will Hear
Dr. C. Brice Ratchford, who is
In charge of Extension Farm Man
agement and Marketing with the
North Carolina Agricultural Ex
tension Service, will be the princi
pal speaker in meeting of share
holders of Clinton National Farm
Loan Association to be held in 'the
community building in Clinton on
next Tuesday afternoon, March 9,
beginning at 2 o'clock
Two More Filers
Robert M. Carr of Wallace called
the Times this morning and a
nounced he has filed for re-election
as member of the House of Repre
sentatives. No one else has ; a
nounced for this place. '-! '
r Mitchell Britt of ., Warsaw filed
this week for the State Senate. He
will be opposed by Lewis Outlaw of
Albertson.. .- . v ".
Hix Bradshaw of Rose HiH an
nounced for Coroner. . , - ", :'. '
- . .. ... ',.' '.'
; xsi monin cnarge it" was a
magic 'word but people are paying
through the nose- for it now.
and the friends o? Scouting wish to
ma King ocouang pninm w uuja
the; dream of the youth of Duplin
' '';'''?'..!' -
, 1 '
Albertson Chapel ;
To Be Dedicated ;
I ' .r "....: r. ' ..... . -
Elder Morris Sp:!i
ELDER GEORGE Q MORRIS
Albertson Chapei "of tthe Church
of Christ of Latter Day Saints will
fbe dedicated on the 14th of March
at 10:W)' a.m. by Elder George Q.
Morris, assistant to the Council of
twelve Apostles of the Church.
There 'will be a session of confer
ences at 2:00 p.m. Mission President
C. W. Nalder ana wife will be pre
sent - '.- . . '
Albertson Chapel, is located . on
highway BX, about, one mile south
of Albertson post office. The general
public is invited to attend.
. Elder Morris, an Assistant' to the
Council of the Twelve, was born
February .20, ,1874 and has done'
valiant service in the Churdh of
Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints,
He 'was appointed to the position
as Assistant to the Council of The
Twelve on October 8, 1951. At the
time of this appointment, ' he was
serving as .Mission President of the
Eastern States Mission to which he
was called in 1948. He served on a
three-year mission to England and
upon his return in 1904 was selected
as Superintendent of the Salt Lake
Stake Young Merfs Mutual Improve
ment Association of the Church. He
was a counselor in the Bishopric for
four years, and later served as Bis
hop of the Fourteenth Ward in
Salt Lake City.
From 1924, Elder Morris served
continuously on the General Board
of theYJaM.LA. part of the time
in addition to being a member of
the Ensign Stake Presidency-' On
January 26, 1939 he was appointed
in the; Superintendency of the
Y.M.M.I.A. and two years later suc
ceeded Elder Albert E. Bowen as
General Superintendent when, the
latter became a member of the
Council of the Twelve. Elder Morris
held this position until 1848. i v t
Elder Morris' civic life Includes
vice-presidency, of the Utah Pioneer
Trails and -Landmarks Association
and. service ;; on the ' Community
Cheat Board as well as on the
Travelers. Aid . Board. He was a
member of the Natidnal Committee
on Senior Scouting; Vice Chairman
of Region Twelve Executive Com
mittee and holder of the Silver" An
telope Award., '....V,..;' 'ibJ -George
Q. Morris married Emma
Ramsey on June 29, 1905. They have
three daughters. , I
. "i .a -n )
Millie Burch . .
Loses In. Contest
Miss Millie Burch of Kenansvllle
came out second in the American
Legion annual oratorical contest
Tuesday night in Burgaw when she
was defeated by Miss Becky Gaddy
of Lumberton. Taking third .place
was Miss Ruth Brock of Rlchiands.
Only three entered the 2nd division
contest The winner will go to Slier
City where she will compete in the
state wide contest rv .j 4-
, Miss. Burch won the,- first two
rounds, taking the county contest
at' Grady and then winning? the
district contest.at Wallace. She was
given $78.00 Jor -her victory at
Wallace. '. , X -J
' " SCOX.T-UVED , Ct
Public acclaim is short-lived
it will ride you on Its shoulder to
day and on a rail tomorrow.
7 If 1 ' 1 F 1
Be A Beulaville ;
. REV. DON AUSTIN
. The Rev. Don Austin will be guest
minister 'at the Beulaville Baptist
Church in Beulaville, March 8 - 21,
The' Rev. Don Austin ' of Greens'
boro, N. C. is a graduate of Wbeaton
College and attended the Southern
Baptist Theoligical Seminary, Louis
ville, Ky. and also the Southwestern
Seminary at Fort Worth, Texas,
and has done graduate work at
Duke University: He is an ordained
Southern Baptist minister and has
been staff member of the First Bap
tist Church of Granbury, Texas,
and following this became pastor of
the Greenland Avenue Baptist chur
ch in Charlotte.
He resigned his pastorate in 1951
to go into evangelistic work," and
became a member of the . Billy
Grafiam Evangelistic Association.
While he was with this organization
he traveled extensively throughout
the country preaching in churches,
schools and over radio. Mr. Austin
is married, has three children and
has recently made his home in
Greensboro, N. C.
He will speak twice each day
while in Beulaville, at ten each
morning and seven-thirty each
The public is cordially invited to
attend these services.
Colon Holland .Named PJkf.
A Colon Holland, acting Post
master in Kenansvillewas nomin
ated for the permanent job by
President Eisenhower last week.
Mrs. Thunnan-Brown has' been de4
signated as clerk in the local post
office. . .
Postmaster Colon Holland: nasi
cautioned income tax filers to be
sure their return address is on the
letters. If it is not and the letter
does not carry enough postage it will
be forwarded to the Seed letter
office and ydu will be penalized
for not filing your returns on time.'
A tend Scoot Meet
Mrs. Christine' ' Williams, Mrs.
Robert Holt, Dwight Caster, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Quetti, John Smith and
O JL. Bishop attended the Boy Scout
training courses In Goldsboro last
week.. ' ', . .. ' - . -,-..''
Citizens Committee Meeting
Announcement has been . made
thatt the Citizens Committee for
Better Government will meet ' in
the court house here Monday even-v
ing, March 8th, at 7:30. Rev. W. TP.
Blggerstaff, assistant director of the
Allied Church League will be the
speaker. The public is cordially; In
vited. 'V, .if'itf'f
, - - vS
March Roan In
March : roared in Sunday nlghjt
like a lion. Heavy, winds blew,
across Duplin but no damage ' was
reported. Area north and south-West'
of the county reported some damn
age,4'- '' 'hjf-.4 i ffv
';;."J't ' -New Oenctable
John Butts of Wallace was sworn
in as ' Constable of Island Crefck
Township Monday by A. P. Cates,
chairman of. the Board of Com
missioners. 'Butts succeeds i. Bill
Ipock. Butts has paid his filing fee
and will be up for election in May".
HAIL1 RATES UP i "
Dupllnltes will pay more for hail
Insurance ton tobaceAvwhUeSamp
sonlans will have a slight reduction
in their Insurance rates, according
to a proposal made by the North
Carolina Fir Insurance Rating Sa
In Duplin, those taking out hall
insurance on their tobacco will pay
rates of J3.50 instead, of (4JS0, 'while
In Sampson, rates will be reduced
tram $9 to H50 , - , -
7 - V
. ? II --' I I t
Bankers To Push Program Citing
Progress Of State; School Contest
V'ok.v uhnnV itiiHontu Af thl area
today' were invited to participate
In a Statewide contest offering more
than' $6,000 in prizes.
" The invitation was extended byl
local bankers who are' promoting
tThe ' Big Change", an oratorical
contest 'sponsored by the' North
Carolina Bankers Association.
f , The contest is, designed to call
attention to North Carolina's prog
ress; since the turn of the century,
and to cause high school students to
devote some '-thought to how this
progress, may be continued in the
Vv The. contest wiU begin with high
school eliminations during March,
19jML. The winners from each school
in- the ., county will , . compete . on
March IS to determine the county
.wihner.Vf. '. . ; ,." r
XThe county winners, in turn, will
compete-on March 17 in group
eliminations. The State has been
divided into ten groups for the con
test, roughly ten counties to the
i'On .March 24, the ten division
Winners will compete in division
eliminations. The state has been
divided into -three divisions for pur
poses Of the contest.
., On March 31, 'the three division
winners; will compete in the State
Finals in Raleigh.
There will be prizes on all levels,
with the three finalists winning
$1,000, $500 and $250 respectively.
Each county winner will receive a
$25 Saving Bond; each group win
ner will receive a $100 Savings
Bond. The three division wuiners
will receive $500 cash.
The Bankers Association, in spon
soring the contest, points to the
remarkable progress made in North
KenansYille Boys, Grady Girls Win
Duplin Basketball Tourney A La 1954
The 1954 Basketball Tournament
wound up last Friday night with
the upset program winding up as
expected, Kenansville boys topped
Calypso 39 to 50. They took the
-lead from, the start and Calypso
never overcame it although they
did tie Kenansville up 6-6 in the
early part of the game. The locals
puljed, a way .and J;a.d things mostly
their way the rest of the game.
In the first 'game played B. F.
Grady- girls defeated the Wallace
'Initial moves are under way for
consolidation of Roso Hill and Wal
lace high schools, according to O. P.
Johnson, superintendent of schools.
. Rose Hill Parent-Teacher Associ
ation voted unanimously at it's last
meeting to consolidate the two high
A joint meeting of Wallace and
Roso Bill PTA groups will be held
In Wallace March .16, to further
discuss the possibility of combining
the) - high schools. Approximately
75 persons attended the Rose Hill
meeting. 1 - '
Johnson . said that Calypso and
Faison V. communities have been
nromised a buildinc which will be
the . consolidated high school of the
two sections. It is to be located about
three miles east of Calypso and four
miles -north-east" of Faison.
V', A mpve to consolidate- Faison and
Calypso high schools was started
at ' the beglnning of the current
school year. Parent-Teacher Associ
ations, school boards, and town of
ficials, in both communities favor
such; t move which has already
been approved by Duplin 'County
School Board. i
The ': possibility of consolidating
Kenansville, ..Warsaw and Magnolia
nign scnooi is now Deing consiaerea.
No.; concrete action has been taken
on the subject to date', according
to Johnson. "It is in the discussion
stage." Johnson said.
This whole problem of what is
wrong with youth could be solved
f parents analysed themselves welt
Beulaville Completes $113,000
Syslcm; 275 Families Being Served
.".The town of Beulaville voted a
year, ago for a town water system
through a Bond issue. T. A. Loving
Of OoWsboro. and Whltmire Tank
Company of Jacksonville,,Fla. were
the contractors and have completed
their jobs. ' .'- - ' '- t--The
tank holds 75,000 gallons and
is now serving 275 families. The
rU is m for the first 230 gallons.
J. " ,.r'-. ''?' ' '- .:, '- -j
STOrr ' l
Carolina during the past half cen
tury - in education,' in industry,, ih
farming and in general welfare. ' i
The number of school teachers to
day is almost three times as great
as in 1900. There were less than a
dozen colleges in North Carolina 50
years ago; today there are 59. There
were 20 public high schools in the
State in 1900 - today there are 959.
: In 1903, cotton farmers in North
Carolina received $28 million for
their crops, Last year, cotton grow
ers received $102 million. Tobacco
crops In 1903. brought the farmers
lust over $9 million. Last year the
total was almost 459 million.
(Manufacturing in North Carolina
since 1900 has Increased 40 times -compared
to the national average
of 14 times. Over 5,000 new busin
esses have come to the national
average of 14 times. Over 5,000 new
businesses have come to the State
in the past 12 years alone. - -
The population of the State has
climbed from 1,893,810 in 1900 to
4,061,929 in 1950. North Carolina to
day has the largest rural popula
tion in the United States.
North Carolina ranks second in
the nation in number of farms with
electricity. Our state administered
highway system is the largest in
The bankers cited these figures
merely as examples of how atten
tion may properly be directed to
North Carolina's progress.
They feel that the research and
study by high school students in
connection with this program will
bring to light other facts and fig
ures regarding the State's growth
- and its potential for further
lassies 83 to 68. The girls' game was
close all the way through but in
the final quarter Grady pulled way
from a 58-58 score and were out
of danger from then on.
This was the first tournament
win for the Grady girls and , the
first win for Kenansville boys since.
1939 when they defeated Beulaville.
Pictures of the winners and runner-ups
will appear in next week's
Revival March 7th.
The Friendship Methodist Church
will hold a week-long revival be
ginning Sunday, March 7, at 7:30
P. M. and continuing Monday
through Friday at 8:00 each night
The theme of the revival is "A
Week of Dedication" with a prayer
service each night and sermons, by
the pastor, Rev. Harold D. Minor
The aeries of revival sermons will
center on the life of prayer, with
the following titles: Sunday 7:30 -A
Discipline of Devotion; Monday,
8:00 Open the Gates; Tuesday, 8:00
Keep on Keeping On; Wednesday
8:00 Enjoy Prayer; Thursday, 8:00
- Victory Through Prayer Power;
Friday, 8:00 - Let The Church Pray.
.. A free will offering will be re
ceived each night and the special
Week of Dedication offering will
come through special envelopes for
this purpose., ,
As a phase of its participation in
the Rural Church -.Development
Friendship Methodist Church will
serve a noon dinner Sunday, March
7, picnic style. The dinner will be
the occasion of an inventory of the
church's program. All members and
friends of the church are invited to
.. FAMILY ON DECLINE
Some folks who trace their an
cestry back usually find that the
family has been descending for
and 50c a thousandfor the next two.
35c per thousand to 13,000 and 25c
for the additional', thousand -gallons
The town has purchased a city
dump outside of Beulaville on high
way 111, and plans have been made
to buy a garbage truck for immedi
ate use. -Vv;-'.. ',''.' ' f.
-itf'V.&mt FOWLER ;;'
with his )ak Ridge Quartet to be
here Tuesday night in Kenan, Audi
tofium.. (f. ' ' 'i'tt, '
CHUCK WAGON GANG,.' . ,
To' sing Kenan' Auditorium Tues-
day;'.Marcfc-,9$. '. '!$P.K
I Wat VIIK.
Patrolman Hester of Kenansville
reported a wreck at Grove Swamp
on the outskirts of Kenansville last
Thursday morning when Miss" Mar
garet Houston lost control ot her
car and overturned. She -'escaped
injury. The car was damaged about
$350.00. She was charged with driv
ing on the wrong side of the road.
On Friday Hester reported Horace
Grady in a wreck at the Frank Mc-
Gowen farm. His car turned over
after .he lost control. He too,, was
charged with driving on the wrong
side of the load. No injuries. Car
damaged about $375.00.
On Saturday and Sunday; Hester
locked up five men at one ciirV to
a drive in Albertson Township.
Saturday afternoon he arrested Joe
Hill, Negro for -public drunkeness
and Ralph Price, whitest of . Deep
Run rt 1 for public drunkeness. .
Also on Saturday afternoon, he
took in three in Albertson x for
drinking, public drunkeness and
careless and wreckless driving, all
three white. Bruce Holland of Deep
Run rt. 1 was locked up ori charge
of public drunkeness and posession
of non-tax-paid whiskey; Lehman
Grady, driver of the car was charg
ed with public drunkeness and
careless and wreckless driving. John
Will Outlaw was charged with pub
lic drunkeness. They were all lock
ed ub fct' 1ail here Saturdo-e nlffht
and released the next morning. It
seemed John Will, did not have
enough and was . locked up . again
Sunday night They are aU out now
under bond.: . . ;;; '
George Woodrow Jones,'' white, of
Albertson was arrested for speeding
70 miles per hour. Dempsey Brad
ley, white, was charged with driv
ing under the influence and careless
and. wreckless driving. '. .;
Tobacco growers in North Caro
lina are urged to attend one of sev
eral area tobacco meetings to be
held in the state's Due-cured tobs
ceo producing section in March. The
meetings which have been called
by the North Carolina Farm Bureau
Federation include Kinston oh Mai;'
9th, I'.., ".'.;'--:. i.ti'-V?1,v;.''V,'
The meetings termed at vitally
important to flue-cured producers
are being held so that every grower
will have an opportunity; to hear
different phases of the tobacco dis
cussed. All members of Stabiliza
tion's Advisory ' Committee' have
been notified of these meetings and
are - requested - to bring. -as many
growers from their county' as pos
Appearing On the program will
be representatives ' of Stabilization
Corporation; and the North Carolina
Farm Bureau A' first-hand, report
on the r operations of Stabilisation
Corporation which, administer! the
90 per cent of parity support price
: - r r ''v' .
1 A ' A..
- ' '" ." ' ' i
PRICE TEN CEinS
Lovers of Gospel Singing will bo
treated to an all-nito , singing con-
cert in Kenan Auditorium here next .
Tuesday night,' March th, when
Wally Fowler, the all night singing
man ' and his famous Oak Ridge "
Quartet from WSM, Nashville, Tenn,
will be here along with the original;
and internationally known Chuck
Wagon Gang direct from Ft Worth. ;,
This singing combination is not
new to Duplin County. There past .
appearances have proven they are '
the favorite entertainers that ride
this. circuit Wally and hi group -
are not coming so often these days .
and Duplin was fortunate, in secur
ing them for next Tuesday night.
Doors , open at 6:30 and concert
begins at 8:15. There will be plenty r
of seats for everyone. Admisioa at ,
the door will be $1.25 adults; ad- '
vance tickets, adults $1.; children's
tickets 50c - Advance tickets may
be purchased at Kenansville Drue;
Store; Warsaw Drug ' and :. Clark
Drug toi Warsaw; ! Western i , Auto
Associates and Wallace Drug 1 ,
Wallace; P. S. Carr , Motor Co,
Clinton; Brewer Drug Co, Beula
ville and Brewer Drug in Pink HllL
Mrs. Davis Farrior
Retires After 31 1
Years In Local P. O.
Jft will be of Interest to the many r
friends of Mrs. Davis Farrior to
learn that Mrs. Farrior retired from .
government service on December 31
after 31 years of service in the
Kenansville post office.' ,
'--Mrs. Farrior lives with her sister,
Miss Mary Cooper, at the old Cooper
place In Kenansville. ' "' '
Mrs. Farrior, who was graduated
from the James Sprunt Institute
married Lacy Farrior of Kenans-
ville in -1918. Mr. Farrior died ia,
1983:rr' -i --"" 1 ' -
Entering postal service in '1923,
she was assistant to Mrs. Laura .
Moore Gavin, the then postmistress,
and served throughout Mrs. Gavin's
appointment. '' v
' She worked throughout the entire
appointment of Leslie Williams un-.
til Mr. Williams retired July 1, 1952.
She worked with Joe Wallace, act
ing postmaster until May 15, 1963,
and Mrs. A. M. Daughtry, acting
postmistress until Sept 30, that year. "
She retired during the service of v
Colon Holland, the present acting '
On her retirement, Mrs. Farrior -
was presented with a beautiful silver
tray by the Kenansville post office
employees. ' ' '' ":!! -
SCIENCE CLASS .
TAKES FIELD TitIP, ,
On February 34, Mr. W. W. Smith,
Mrs, R, A. Smith, Mrs. W. J. Smith,
Mrs! R. C Herring, and Mrs Carl
Howell assisted Mrs. Johnnie Shep
pard in taking her .eighth' . grade
Science class of the B. F. Grady
School on a field trip to' the Golds
boro city water plant The trip was
in connection with a survey of san
itation, the students have been mak
ing recently. At the plant the. child-
ren learned the various processes
the water is carried through as well
as the source. . . '.' ,
As a result of this trip several
children are electing . projects of '
discovering if the water supply on
their farm is safe from pollution.
Other children are investigating
local laws which Insure them better,
MX' . '
. Lota of men get Into tell by mis
take - their own mistake. . , i
Most any man will listen to reason
except at the very time when he
should do &'...$' rhi - r
for tobacco will ba presented Stab
illzation, a tobacco growers' cooper
ative, has completed its eighth ,
marketing season and has received
ever one billion pounds of tobacco 1
since operations began in 1948. '
Delegates to Stabilization's Annual
Stockholders Meeting which is held
each June In Raleigh will also be
selected at each of these meetings.
me aate ior the Annual Meeting
is June 25th. - .
' North Carolina Farm Bureau of- -ficials
will be present to discuss
pertinent phases of the overall farm
program and how they will affect
North Carolina farmers. '
A discussion period will follow V.
each meeting at which time every -'
grower; will bavc-an opportunity -,'
to ask any questions or make any :?
suggestions with reference to Stab
ilization's Operations. Since Stabili
zation Is owned and operated by
growers a good representation is
expected at each meeting,
-i'.:,:; Jv,...,',v'.i.., v' -'r.