North Carolina Newspapers

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V7 i. VOL. 21, . , NO. 11 s
t The following minutes of recent
meetings -of' the A.S.C. (fonner
P.MA) were made available to the
'Times this week. The minutes speak
: 'i tor themselves, - , 1
.vMinoes of Dnplln County ASC
-?, ; Committee Held Friday, Feb. S
; ' The. Duplin County ASC Com
"mittee met Friday, Feb. 5, 1954 at
. 9:00 - a.m. with David Lane and
i , Mosley Phillips v. New .Farm.In
. -spectors to approve all New Farm
Allotments for 1954. No record was
" made other than whdt was approved
, on the application . and sketches
showing the acreage ' of cropland
, according to their inspections; No
j" check was requested on files in the
1. County Office showing, the history
on the .applications es being Cor
' t reel All inspections were made in
the field.' Forty-nine (49) , New
t Farm ; Applications : (19S4) ' -were
filed in the office and . 35 were
i approved by the County Commit-
.J":tee and-14 disapproved.
, f - The remainder of the day waB
'' sperit making plans for meetings
F on Tobacco Violation Cases and ap-
; proving 1953 Tobacco Yield Cases'
The meeting adjourned at 5:00
. , Signed: . '
Harvey Arnold
.. Coy Hall ..
1 Klnutes f Duplin County ASC
' , Committee Held Friday. Feb, 8
- Mr. ' Fred Keith,, chairman; Mr.
f BUI Hooks, Member; Mr. Joe Todd,
" Tobacco Branch, Washington, D.C
Mr. Hi D. Godfrey, Administrative
officer and other Representatives
from the State ASC office, Raleigh,
; N. C met with the Duplin Co. ASC
f Committee, Friday, Feb. 28, 1954 at
- 4:0a pja. in the Agricultural Buua
, tag in Kenansville, N.. i ?".'T ! s ?
K t Mr. Godfrey . opened the meet-
tag and discussed with the County
, Committee the New Farm Tobacco
" allotments; lor ; 195V; The Duplin
; ' County New Farm Allotments were
, i investigated, by Mr. Jump and Mr.
' Moody, Representatives from the
state Office, who were present at
yu is meetu(From4h,Jnfotm8iifta
; linn at 4Kia mAntlna onnMTtmatolir
' A at the 40 . aDDlications filed
would be approved. It was brought
out at this meeting the two "New
r Farm Inspectors for Duplin County
".. who made the inspections and Mr.
Godfrey asked ' the County Com
mitted if they iwere still" working?
. ' After a long discussion between the
State and County Committee ' con-
J cerning the Inspection work; it was
the action of the . County Commit-
-tee that H. Moseley Phillips and
David Lane had completed the in
spection work and would , not be
"rehired effective oi Feb. 26, 1954.
Mr.. Godfrey stated thai it had
' been reported to him that Coy Hall,
j Member of the County Committee,
was not farming. Mr. Hall produced
a cancelled check ' drawn on' the
Waccamaw Bank and Trust Co.
dated Oct 18, 1953, showing pSy
j ment that he had rented from E. M.
! HaU for 1951 - j ' "
Mr. Arnold was then asked by
Mr. Godfrey about the New Farm
Tobacco Allotment 'for 1953 estab
lished in the name of Benjamin
' West (op) and Harry Rouse, (ow).
'Mr. Arnold Stated that the land
-.was cleared by a; bulldozler by
f Harry Rouse and deed to . same
.January, 1952. Mr. i Godfrey re
1 quested Mr. Arnold to secure the
f recorded deed from Harvey D.
Arnold and wife, Marjorle H.' Ar
t nold to Harry S. House and furnish
( such deed to Betty D. Bell, County
' Office? Manager In order that such
. : deed could be entered as record
In the minutes of the County Com
, mlttee. (Copy of Report attached).
Mr. Godfrey closed the meeting
' hf noueatin that it be written in
: . the minutes that the New Farm
.Tobacco -Allotments for 1969 be
' checked for . experience in the
County office before going to the
s field and that the New Farm In
! spectors be instructed and under
' stand the regulations.
' Mr. Todd, in closing, suggested
i that wt follow rules all along on all
phases of the program.
' , The meeting adjourned at 15
pjn. after which Mr. Bob Grady,
Editor of the Duplin Times, by re
quest was given the facts of the
jneeting by Mr. Godfrey.
Harvey Arnold
Coy Hall , , . '
J. CBlanchard :
..'-I 3J8V54
Aaroa Illll of EL 2, Klnston Was
injured Friday morning,
I - r h. Kill v drlvf-f snd
.. X ''l.on a rv pt.ut l
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Road Report
In The - Third
Raleigh.- N. C.4C Heide Trask,
Commissioner of the ' Third State
Highway Division, today said that
nine miles of road work and six
bridges had been completed by State
forces during February, in his divis-
; In New Hanover, 2.8 miles of road
improvements were finished, Two
roads, and their lengths, were grad
ed, drained and soil type, base course
placed for paving: Peachtree Street,
Winter Park 0.9 mile; and Park Road
in McRae Park, Winter Park,. 0.8
mile. Both roads are 28 feet wide.
Four roads and their lengths, were
graded, drained; and stabillzed'with
sand clay: Wallace Street Winter
Park, 8.1 mile; 'extension of Avon
dale Avenue, 0.2 mile; Butler Road
Sea Gate, 03 mile; and near Mason
boro Old school house, OS mile. Most
of these roadways are 26 meet wide.
In Duplin,: State forces built a
four-span bridge with creosote top
and ' concrete superstructure ovor
the Nahunga Creek, about 4 miles
east of Kenansville. The bridge is
24 feet wide. Grading and draining
on the Middleton Road extension of
a county road, X& miles southeast
of Kenansville, was finished. x
The Improvement is 0J mile in
length, and 18 feet in width.
In Sampson, two grading and
draining jobs were completed. State
forces-graced and drained the Mit
chell Road north, of NC 24 between
Bearskin and ' Concorn School, for
2.1 miles; and the. Porter Road be
tween Elizabeth ; i Church and the
Canady Mill Road, l.T miles. Both
roads are 22 feet wide. State forces
built five needed bridges: An 18-foot
wjda bridge consisting of three 30-
foot Spans of creosoted substructure
witji '"I"- beains ."Superstructure ;on
the House MilC southeast .of ' Mc
LLamb's Cross Roads; a 20-foot
wldL.bcidge consisting pJt Awi war
of creosoted substructure and sup
erstructure on the i Crane Creek
northwest of Clinton; a 24-foot wide
bridge consisting of one span of cre
osote, substructure, and concrete su
perstructure on. the Coffee Pot
Road, southwest of Clinton; the 51
foot wide bridge consisting of three
spans of creosoted substructure and
superstructure over the Clear Run
Swamp north of Clear Run; and the
20-foot wide bridge consisting of
two spans of creosote substructure
and superstructure ' on the ' road i
south of the New kirk Fire Tower.
, New Hanover, Duplin, and Samp,
son are in the Third Highway.Di vi
sion along with Brunswick, Onslow,
and Pender counties. Division head
quarters are in Wilmington. C. E.
Brown is division engineer. , -
February Forest
Fires Damping
' According to Duplin County For
est Ranger Eugene C. Wells, 54 wild
forest tires burned in Duplin Coun
ty during the month of February.
These fires burned a total of 8,610
acres of woodland doing a damage
of approximately $3104.00. ;
- County Banger. Wells states that
most of the fires resulted from care
lessness by people doing brush bur
ning on their farm. People are
urged to do, their brush and field
burning after B o'clock in the after
noon, and to keep a watch on the
fire to prevent it from spreading
to woodlands." 'fAi-' i-'i'"
Rabbi To Speak
Warsaw Sunday :
Dr. Solomon Herbst spiritual lead
er of Oheb Sholm Congregation in
Goldsboro, North Carolina will bring
the evening message at the Warsaw
Methodist Church Sunday, March
21 at the 7:30 pjn. Worship Service.
A question and answer period will
follow the . worship service, i
Rabbi Herbst was born in Dues
seldorf, Germany and attended the
Universities of Munich and Cologne
before coming to the United States
In 1940. His rabbinical studies were
started at the Rabbinical College
at Berlin, Germany. Rabbi Herbst
studied at Columbia University,
New York City and at the Jewish
Theological Seminary, there, where
he was ordained rabbi. .He did
graduate work at the Hebrew Union
College and the Jewish Institute of
Religion. '- itvr'f';:,;
Before- taking , up residence In
" ' boro. North Carolina, Rabbi
t led the congregation at Elaai
3, Clendale, O." rni torn
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Wilmington All Set
For Azdl
i -.WIjINGTONS QU Eainesj loVely brunette
star of screen arid television, will "rule over Wilmington's' Seventh Annual
f Azalea festival,; on JMarch SS as Qu een Azalea 5 VII, ;She will succeed
Alexis Smith, Jbeautiful blonde queen', of the 1953' Festival. Miss Raines will
be crowned by Gen. Mark
Korea and new commandant of The Ci tadel at Char.
WHJWINGTON, March 18 - WU-
mington is poised for huge crowds
flocking to the Seventh Annual
Azalea - Festival, with prospects
shaping up for even greater atten
dance than the approximately 200,
000 that witnessed the big spectacle
last year
: The show starts rolling Thursday
afternoon, March 25, snowballs to
ward a Saturday night climax and
a Sunday windup. ,
- Beautiful FJla Raines, Hollywood
movie star, will reign as Queen
Azalea VII, succeeding Hollywood's
Alexis Smith who reigned last year.
The biggest names-in golf dom will
take to the Cape Fear Country Club
course Friday, . March 26, in . the
10,000 Professional Golf Assn's
Azalea Open!!"''' ' ;
"The jam-packed program is stuf
fed with such highlights that
one can termed second
fiddle to another," Festival planners
F.H. A. Group Hold Annual :
Session Here; 14 Years of Program
The Farmers Home Administra
tion arm Ownership borrowers
held their annual meeting at the
court house in Kenansville, N.' C,
March 12, 1954. For the past four
teen years, this annual meeting has
been looked forward to by many
farm families who have received
loans and assistance to enable them
to acquire and develop their farms.
According to Arthur M Benton,
County FHA Supervisor, the main
purpose of the meeting each year
la to further benefit from a group
analysis ot the past year's farm
and . home records kept- by ' each
borrower family. .
Benton stated that soon after the
close of the crop year, each family
summarizes and analizes their own
records of the previous year's bus
iness. Then, at the annual meeting,
county summaries and analysis are
made. Some of the outstanding
points that the analysis reflected
at the meeting this year were as
follows:' Average gross income ' of
$51,112 compared to $400 last year;
a net income of $139 in 1983 com
-pared to $1100- In 1052; Farm ex
penses reached an all-time high of
.7 or 8U percent of .the gross
income; -'Family )t expenses
aver i f'.Ht or i percent of the
J . 'It was noted with
1 1 : ; tt'ti 1 of tl-e
borrow. s 1 e is te. ' x more
- trnre c:. - Zfi f "4 to
li ff: st :. I r c (1
I - left 1 1 1 1 u a
Clark, form er Umted Nations Commanded in
Thursday, March 25 :
General Motor's "Parade of Pro
gress,'' Bluethenthal Airport, 2 p.m.;
Paul Hahn, trick shot golfer. Cape
Fear Country Club, 4 p.m.; Fire
works Display, Greenfield Park, 8
pjn.; Broadway presentation of 'The
Moon is Blue", starring Academy
Award winner Peggy Ann Garner,
Thalian Hall, 8:15 p.m.; ' Azalea
Championship Rodeo, LegionvStad
ium, 8:30 P.m.; Azalea Street Dance,
on Market Street between Front and
Second Streets, 9 p.m.
Friday March 18:
Opening 18-hole round of $10,000
PGA Azalea Open Golf Tournament,
Cape. Fear Country Club, '10 ajn.;
Azalea Outdoor Art Exhibit, Cottage
Lane, 10 jn.; GM Parade of Pro
gress", 2 p.m.; first and second per
formance of "Big Jon and Sparky;
of ABC radio network. New Han
sale of tobacco in 1953 compared to
more than 80 percent six years ago.
On the .other hand, 15 percent of
the . gross income came from the
sale of hogs and other livestock
compared to only 6 percent six years
ago. This is a good indication that
farmers are working towards bal
ancing their cash crops with produc
tive livestock. vlu .,. WJr'y
It was agreed by those in atten
dance that gross income and net
income could be substantially, in
creased by greater efficiency In pro
duction by a fuller utilization of
their land, labor and capital re
sources. Also, it was agreed that
probably the best way to increase
net . income was to produce and
save an adequate food and feed
supply to meet the actual farm and
home needs. County Agent, V. H.
Reynolds, spdke to the - group ' on
the general farm outlook for the
coming year and other points of
timely interest '. 44 k ;.-,s
- Dennis H. Sutton, Stat Field
Representative for Farmers Horns
Administration serving this section
of the state, complimented the
Duplin County Farmers Home Ad
ministration families on their pro
gress in Ce past and urged them
to make further advancement by
fully uUUUng tlielr resources and
the continued use of unproved farm
. Arthur 11 Benton, Co. Supt .
renters lUa A.'tmlniraticu,
XTssmr, U C , f.
A. '
eston, S. C.
over High School Auditorium, 2
p.m.; Rodeo, 8 p.m.; "The Moon is
Blue", 8:15 p.m.; third performance
of "Big Jon and Sparky," 8:15 p.m.;
Teen-Agers Azalea Ball, Lumlna
Ballroom, Wrightsville Beach, with
Azalea Princess and her Court from
Eastern North Carolina, 9:30 pjn.
Saturday Morning, March 17:
Second 18-hole round of Azalea
Open, 10; Outdoor Art Exhibit, 10;
U. S. Air Force Drum. and Bugle
Corps performance, City Hall, 10:30;
Azalea Festival Parade with floats,
bands, marching units, national and
state celebrities, Azalea Queen and
her Court of May. Queens from ma
jor N. C Colleges, 11 aim.
Saturday Afternoon and Evening
March tli
Grady (Radio's Mr. Dixie) Cole
of CBS Radio interviews Festival
celebrities, City Hall, 12:30 "Parade
of Progress,' 2:00; final perform
ances of "Big Jon and Sparky," 2:00;
Folk Music Jamboree (Arthur Smith
and the Crackerjacks, Cowboy Co
pas, Sunshine Sue, Bobby Benson
and others),; Legion Stadium, 2:30;
'The Moon is Blue" Matinee, 2:30;
Rodeo, Legion Stadium, 8:00; "The
Moon is Blue", 8:15; Azalea Ball,
with crowning' of Miss Raines by
Gen. Mark Clark, with Blue Barron
orchestra playing, 9:00; "Saturday
Night Country Style," folk and hill
billy : show, broadcast from New
Hanover High School over CBS
Radio Network, 9:15 pjn. '
Sunday, March 28: ,
Final M holes of .Azalea Open,
with awards presented by Azalea
Queen, Cape Fear Country Club,
8 aon.; Outdoor Art Exhibit, 10:00
a.m.; "Parade of Progress,' 2:00 pm;
Rodeo windup, Legion Stadium, 3:30
Another top feature of the spec
tacle will be the tours of private
gardens, regarded as among : the
most beautiful in the nation, by the
Cape Fear Garden Club. -
These tours will begin at 10:00
ajn. Friday; 1:00 pjn. Saturday; and
1:00 pjn. Sunday.
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Jco Wells Joins
D:;!ia Force
- Jos Wells, native i of Roanoke
Rapids, Joined Ths times staff last
week and has been named general
foreman, in charge of printing the.
Times and of Job Printing. . .
Joe eomes to The Times from
Xannr polis where he was advextis-
icj nwa. Cs and his family will
sovt to TTamw Saturday,
Rose Hill Music Club To Present
New Hanover Junior
( The New Hanover Junior High
School Band will appear 1 in an
hour long concert at the Rose Hill
Theatre on Monday night, March
22nd at 7:30 o'clock. This celebrat
ed band is trained and directed by
Richard Dobson, native of Duplin.
Mr. Dobson has many friends and
relatives in the county who are
proud of the fame he has won for
himself as the capable conductor
of a group so acclaimed for its
technical skill, virtuosity and gener
al musicianship. The appearance of
the group In this county will give
Duplin a chance to enjox closer
contact wtih the band and its con
ductor. In addition to the music,
four cavorting young drum ma
jorettes are expected to present
specialy numbers. '
This concert is expected to be
unusually entertaining and is made
possible by the Rose Hill Music
Club as a feature of its program
of participation in the "Finer Caro
lina" Contest. The club has pledged
itself to the effort of placing a new
piano in the Community House as
its objective in the contest and pro-
ceeds from this concert will be
karlotte Found In Prison
"Crime Doesnt Pay," is S state
ment that is heard a great many
times and it has rung true for
G. C. Scarlotte who has a number
of warrants against him for issuing
worthless checks and forgery. Scar
lotte .was operating the Faison
Theatre when he began his fling
of cashing checks. Sutton Gas and
Appliance Co. of Warsaw: cashed
a check for him drawn on Wacho
via' Bank, of 'Winston-Salem, for
$350.00 made to Sylvia Theatre and
signed by Karl Cook. The check
returned . marked no accout.
The next place hooked. was Calypso
Veneer Co. of Calypso, who cashed
a check, made out for cash, for
$100.00 and signed Tar Heel Theatre
by G. C. Scarlotte. This check was
written on Branch Bank and Trust
Co. of Faison and returned with
the notation, insufficient funds.
Scarlotte was to have reported
for a hearing, here, Tuesday. Fail
ing to do so, a local Justice of the
Peace contacted the Wayne County
sheriff, as to his whereabouts,
learned that his probation in Wayne
County had been revoked and that
he was, on March 16, committed to
N. C. State Prison to serve an 18
month sentence. Scarlotte was un
der a $1000 bond in Wayne County,
and also under a $1000 bond in
Duplin. Several warrants have been
Issued for him in other counties.
Sweet Potato Bedding Demonstration
To Be Held Magnolia March 22nd.
by V. H. Reynolds ' -County
A sweet Potato meeting and Bed-i
ding Demonstration will be held at
Magnolia, N. C on Monday, March
22, at 2:00 pjn. The first part of the;
meeting will be held in Magnolia
High School auditorium at 2:00
pjn. Mr. H. M. Covington, Exten
sion Horticulture Specialist will dis
cuss the sweet potato outlook for
1954. .
At 2:30 pjn. the group will move
to Admah Lanier's sweet potato
bedding site across the highway
from the Methodist Church in Mag
nolia. Mr. Covington will demon
strate how to select seed potatoes
by size, skin and flesh color, and
freedom from diseases. He will also
demonstrate seed treating and pro
per methods of bedding .
uoop pianis irom gooa seea are
Over 200 Altend Inter
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Rotary Meeting In Ml. Olive
MT. OLIVE More than 200
Rotarians and Rotary Anns from
four' clubs attended an inter-city
ladies night here last week. Mt
Olive, was host to Rotarians from
Fremont, Goldsboro, Warsaw and
Wallace. '',rv-.5.
Rev. Russell Harrison . gave the
invocation. Paul Patten . led . the
group singing with Kay Mitchell at
the piano. Charles O. Whitley, pres
ident, of the Mt Olive club, pre
sided, J, A. Batson, who had di
rected arrangements for the pro
grass. Introduced special guests and
expressed appreciation for coopera
tion from many sources in working
out details. . --, ' .-. y-r-.
Entertainment numbers got 'long
applause. Ann Ricks and David
G tills sang several numbers with
Miss LUUan Berwick at ths piano.
pet stmt lot Duplin and KMitaf
n c:o
l!0 UDC
High Band
used toward 'the purpose. The Club
is asissted by Dennis Ramsey,
owner of the Rose Hill Theatre in
making this excellent opportunity
possible for the town and commun
ity to hear the New Hanover Junior
High Band.
In addition to the band's concert
a full length musical oicture.
"Sweethearts in Parade" and a car
toon comedy will be a part of the
program. Tickets at' a special dis
count are being sold this week by
the local Music Club and the fed
erated Junior Music Club. County
Bands attending in a group with
their director will be given a re
duced admission price. Box admis
sion will be 50c for children up to
12 years of age and $1.00 for all
persons over 12.
The band, will make a brief ap
pearance for Rose Hill School chil
dren only at the schoolhouse in
the afternoon. Afterwards " the
group will be the guests of Dennis
Ramsey at a special theatre matinee.
The Rose Hill P.TA. and school
are co-operating with the Music
Club in feeding members of the
school lunch room before before
the evenings concert
Grady Seniors
To Tour North
Forty-five students in B. F.
Grady's senior class will make the
annual tour of Washington, D. C
and -New. York City, The-trip is
planned for May 14 through May
Those to make the trip are: Les
ter Britt, Lemuel Harper, Bill Her
ring, Edwin Hill, Tommie Hill,
Woodruff Jackson, Lewis G. Kor-
negay, Horace Kornegay, Earl Jones,
Keith Oates, Douglas Smith, Law
rence Simmons, Leonard Sutton,
Oscar Sutton, Alfred Thigpen, Don
ald Wallace.
Marie Bishop. Peesy Grady. Jo
AnnGrady, Frances Harper, Djr
othy Herring, Shirley Herring, Peg
gy Holt, Maggie Jones, Joyce Lanier,
Hughlene Murray, Ruth Ann Page,
Lois Outlaw, Shirley Powell, Max
ine Quinn, Shelby Southerland,
Betty Smith, Irene Smith, -Nellie
Parker, Mavis Sutton, Norma Allen
Smith, Lou Gene Smith, Dorothy
Tyndall, Marie Thigpen Mary
Louise Waters, Nellie Wilkins and
Christine Williams.
essential in the production of good
quality sweet potatoes. Farmers Vho
expect to get good prices for their
potatoes must produce good quality.
Farmers who plan to plant sweet
potatoes this year are encouraged
to attend this meeting and get the
latest information on producing
good quality potatoes from Mr. Cov
ington. Citizens Committee
Meets Sunday
The Duplin County Citizens Com
mittee for Good Government will
meet at the Court Bouse in Kenans
ville Sunday afternoon March 21 at
three o'clock. All citizens are urged
to be present
- City
Five elementary school girls gave
a dance routine "Ballln The Jack":
Kay Flowers, Sankie Jean Glenn,
Mary Sevan Boyd, Betsy Lee Flow
ers, and Nancy Warren. ;' ";
District Governor Charles Mo-
Cullers of Klnston ashed -large
attendance at the district assem
bly to be held at Beaufort in May.
Maynard Fletcher of Washington
was the speaker, using as his topic
"The Measure of Rotarlan." He
was introduced by William Patter-
;" ' Vv r
A turkey dinner was served oy
a committee headed by "Miss Una
Brogdea. JTbe erf leria rf t!.' ele-
nwntery,'. 'ooV i v wt" it meal
was served, was attract d
orated. Ladies received prizes with
James Francis la charge of dirtri-
Tobacco ULcr Co
Discussed at !::
by V. H. Reynolds "
County Agent ' - - "
A meeting will . be held in the
Agriculture Building in Kenansville) '
on Thursday; March 25, at 7:30 pm,
to discuss the' availability of labor -
to harvest tobacco; -' ' ' "
Mr. J. M. Hunter, and Mr. 'John,
McLean, of the North Carolina Em i
ployraent Security Commission Will
be at the meeting to discuss me
thods of getting ' tobacco labor
through the employment office. "
..They placed more than 100 work
ers in Duplin County last year to
help harvest tobacco. ;
Farmers who would like for the
Employment . Office to help them
in securing labor should attend this
meeting and help - work out - aj
rangements for getting the labor in.
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Dates Set To :
Vaccinate Dogs '
- ....... .. ; -ly.
Dr. John F. Powers, Health Of
fleer announces that dogs of DupUa
County will be vaccinated, by Dr.
H. A. Phillips, i against rabies at
the following places and times:
ROSE HILL . Monday, March 23
from 12:30 to 2:30 at the Esso Sta
tion. '.
WARSAW - Monday. March 22
from 3:00 to 8:00 at the Warsaw '
White School. ' .(
FAISON - Monday, March 22 from.
5:00 to 7:00 at the Ssso Station.,
KENANSVILLE - Tuesday, March '
23 from 12:30 to' 2:80 at Kenansville -white
School. " t . f
B. T. GRADY SCHOOL . Tuesday,
March 23, from 3:00 to 6:00. ', t
CHINQUAPIN k Wednesday, War.
24 from 12:00 to 1:30 at Billie Brink- ...
ley' Store. ' ' ' " '"
BEULAVTLLE - Wednesday, Mar. '
24 from 4:00 to 5:30 at Avon's Esso
Station. f
Kenansville Women
Injured In Wreck ;
Three Kenansville people were
seriously injured and three others -escaped
serious injury in a car and
transfer truck collision, five miles ;
from Clinton on the Warsaw-CIin-
ton highway, Monday evening. Hos
pitalized were Mrs. CB. Quinn,
Mrs. Joe Quinn and son Joseph v
Edward. Mrs. Ed Simpson and son ,
and Leroy Patrick, driver of the
truck, were released after treat
ment Mrs. C. E. Quinn suffered
a fractured skull, chest injuries, her .
right leg broken in one place and
three breaks in the left .leg. Mrs.'
Joe Quinn suffered a broken hip. -
Joe Quinn received a slight skull
fracture. .. ,. ;
The accident occurred on the S .
curve, known as Six Runs, five '
miles from Clinton. The car was
traveling toward Clinton, it missed
striking the cab of the truck but hit '
into the trailor. Both car and truck -were
termed as total losses,-; The -truck
belonged to Stevenson Block "
Company of New Bern. C ... -
"ewiwi m nek
ETMKR J. OUTLAW. 28 who wad
stationed in Washington, D. C left
saarcn 7tn alter a visit with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vender Out-
law, of Warsaw, for Bakersfleld.
California and , will then be sent -
to Alaska.
He attended the B. ' F. ftrad
School before enlisting in the U.
Navy in 1945. He has been on tours
of duty In the Philliplne Island,
Guam, ' Korefr and spent three
months on the, aircraft carrier, U.S.
S- Boxeft i-i-::--"r"".; - --.-v"
He was married to Pat Uran ,t
Bakersfiad. Calif.: Jul 27. r
They havens ci:.t montlis oif
Mrs. Outlaw and son are re: : 'tnt
w'th her parents but r!r tj i
in ,

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