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;!:r t-J Cslscripuon Agent, Please Call Mrs. Minshew At Telephone 554 for News
m for the 1954 Va-
i School to be held at
,v Baptist Church,, May
,ural ol the key, workers
1 an , associational Bible
tUaic at Rose Hill, Tuesday
-i to 9 pjn. :;.tVU:-;;C:v'i';;
clinic planned by the .as
nal superintendent for Bible
' Rev. Julian , Motley, was
to meet the needs of the
'ng number of schools held an--y
in Eastern. Association and
oiler the best tecbnikue for ef
ient and Christ centered teach
- I. A state team of highly trained,
f ecialists conducted the ' various
i ,e group conferences and presented
demonstrations worthy of duplica
tion In each local church. '
. 'Returning to Warsaw the workers
began their detailed organizational
plans for their .annual school. Last
year mora than 30 were enrolled
' with an average attendance of 287.
The plans for this year's school call
for seven .departments (Nursery,
Beginner 1, II; Primary; Junior I
Ui and Intermediate). The faculty
wil lmclude Approximately fifty
adults, all volunteer' workers from
among the church family. Although
every faculty member hat other
vitally Important duties at home and
at work, they willingly make ad
justments at home in order to five
of their best to this special church
ministry. ;' -i A'f!-':W
Registration will take place on
Friday, May 14, at which time room
assignments and general Instructions
will, be made. On Sunday special
emphasis : will be placed on the
school during the Sunday School
and Training Union hours. The pas
tor will present a special sermon
featuring the, Bible School chall
enge. Each weekday session will
meet from 8:30 to 11:30. Commence
ment will be held on Wednesday
evening. May 26 to which the pub
lic is cordially invited.
Mrs. Kathleen Snyder and Clar
ence Warren attended the BladeH
boro Agriculture Tair on Friday.
While there, they observed the
Bladen boro Consolidated School.
Mrs. E. C. Thompson, Mrs. R. E.'
Wall, Mrs. A. J. Jenkins, Miss Sallie
Bowden, Mrs. Edwin P. Ewers, Mrs.
Finn Lee and Mrs. & W. Marriner
attended the Pilgrimage to Histori
cal New Bern Thursday, when 30
homes, and gardens were open to
visitors, sponsored by the New Bern
At Johnson Church
Revival Services will begin "at
Johnson Baptist Church Monday
night, April 19, at seven-thirty five
and will continue throughout the
week. Rev. Dwight Watts of Oak
Grove Baptist Church, Wake Forest
will conduct the services. The pub
lic is cordially invited.
Mrs. W. R. Blackmore and Mr!
and Mrs. Robert Blackmore were
called to Timmonsville, S. C. due
to the death of Mrs. W. R. Black
more's brother, E. E. Salisbury.
One drive proves it!
Newest, easiest-fo-driire pickup in the lowest-priced field?
HERTS WHAT NEW OWNERS SAYI
"Brilliant new pickup performance!"
"A whole new concept of pickup driving ease!"
"Plenty of power on a money-saving budget!"
"So much quality for so little cost!" '
' On Easter Sunday April 18, Morn
ing Worship Service at 9:00 am.
Church School 8:45 a.m. There will
be no evening service. .
There will be an Easter Sunrise
Community Service, Sunday morn
ing, 6:10 a.m. in front of the War
saw Grammar School. , .f'-'.'v- .
Dr.. Alton Greenlaw, minister of
the Warsaw Baptist Church will
bring the message. Rev. Norman
Flowers will preside and Rev. Carl
ton F. Hlrschi will read the Scrip
ture Lesson and lead the Prayer. '
The Community Choir, under the
leadership of Mrs. Glenn Brown
will render "Low in the Grave He
Lays." Larry McCullen at the Bugle
will render the Call to Worship.
Mrs. Tommy Phillips will render
the olo "Mv Redeemer Iiveth."
Mrs. W. J. Mlddleton Jr. will be the
pianist for the service of worship.
The Preiuration Committee com
posed of Arthur Benton, Lee Brown,
and Bill Craven will be assisted by
the Boy Scouts of America, Troop
2a The Scouts will serve as ushers
for the service.
Hostess At Bridge
Mrs. Paul S. Berry entertained
members of her bridge club at her
home on Pine Street Wednesday
Mrs. Paul Potter received high
score; Mrs. L. S. Whittle won low
score and Mrs. Robert Blackmore
The hostess served devils food
cake, ice cream and coffee.
. x.nO lbs-
to 1. "
COM IN TODAY FOR YO'JR DZ'-.ONSrrj-.TlCNl )
DUPLIN MOTOR COMPANY
Warsaw N. C.
- J'P.I1.I Willi'!).!. UM I
Mrs. H. T. Heath, Sr., Mrs. Robert
Herring and daughter and Mrs. H.T.
Heath, Jr. of LaGrange spent Sat
urday with Mr. and Mrs. R. M.
Mr. and Mrs. Belton Minshew and
boys, Brad and Arthur, and A, J.
Strickland were dinner guests of
the Homer Brown's at Rose Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Bernlce Powell of
Rock Hill, S. C were week end
guests of the Powell Sisters.
Miss Martha Ann Smith of Kins-
ton spent the week end with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Smith.
Dr. W. R Cullon of Wake Forest
visited the W. R. Blackmores Sun
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Porter visited
their mothers in Wilmington and
Burgaw Sunday .
Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Berry and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Berry were
dinner guests in Rocky Mount
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen, Jr. and
son visited Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen
at New Bern Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. David Carlton visit
ed relatives at Raleigh Sunday.
Mrs. Henry L. Stevens visited in
Goldsboro Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Paul Kitchln's father, I. T.
Snow is still on the critical list at
the Baptist Hospital in Winston
Salem. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baiter and
son of Oxford spent Thursday and
Friday with the Avon Sharpes and
Mrs. W. A. Carter.
Mrs. Henry L. Stevens left Tues
day to attend the U.D.C. Executive
Board meeting held in Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. David Cockrell, Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Lester and child-
FOR EVERT OCCASION-
WHITE'S DilNBCW ICE C5IAII
d delicious Uend of
While t Rasberry and
Vanilla See Grtmm
1 and jOlme Sherbet
. . . d,s Golorjul ds
Spring . . . and
The Flavor Of The Month
The Kellogg Foundation is mak
ing a study of schools in nine
counties in North Carolina. The
drop-out problem in Duplin has
caused : much ; concern among our
school minded people. The follow
ing article, taken fom the Kan
napolis Independent is proof that
in Cabarrus County the drop-out
problem is i- even greater than ; la
Duplin.; tMisery' loves Company.)
.r After two year of Interviewing
and compiling i and' interviewing
again, Wlnecoff school is ready to
tell the world why 75 per cent of
its students .who v enters the ; first
grade don't stay long enough to
wear -a -graduatlcnlrocfcv -'Vt''
Wednesday night, Dr, Gordon
Ellis of the sponsoring Kellogg
Foundation distributed copies of
the findings. V;.-'
Most startling thing revealed to
the three page report was the fact
that out of all parents interviewed,
more than one-third were indiffer
ent toward their children dropping
out of school.
The survey was' conducted over
a two-year period mostly by a
group of lay persons in the com
munity. They interviewed both
graduates and drop-outs from the
years 1948-49, 1949-50 and 1950-51.
Employers were also questioned. ;
In view of its findings, the com
mittee concludes in its report that
IV might be well to educate the
parents about the values of educa
Nothing can tell the "drop out"
story better than the facts Just as
they were listed in the report Here
they are: . .
1. Four of the eight reasons given
for dropping out of school were a
lack of interest, a dislike lor
school or behind in their work. Two
reasons were financial or to go to
to work .
2. Eleven of the 38 responding
indicated their present job as cleri
cal or clerking, 10 as textile and
five as students.
3. Nineteen of the 30 respondents
have had no additional training
since leaving public schools. Six
of the remaining 17 are students.
4. Fifteen of the 33 responses in
dicated they were not now prepar
ing for an occupation.
5. Of the 58 jobs held by respon
dents since leaving school, 30 were
either clerical or clerking and 24
textile. Two held no job since leav
6. Of the 36 sources indicated as
to where knowledge ;or training
needed on the job was obtained,
the school, was mentioned 16 times.
Fifteen of these were graduates.
7. English and math were listed
29 times as being the most help
ful out of a total of 91. Typing,
bookkeeping and shorthand were
mentioned 25 times. Horn econo
mics was listed 13 times. Other
subjects listed were: agriculture,
two; science, three; clubs, two;
business arithmetic, one; general
business, one; social studies, three;
chemistry, one; economics, two;
psychology, two; algebra, one; bio
logy, one and French one.
8. Of 85 Indications as to subjects
liked best, English and math re
ceived 24; typing, 11; social studies,
10; clubs, 10; and home economics,
eight. Other subjects mentioned
were; agriculture, one; science, two;
physics, three; bookkeeping, six;
psychology, three; shorthand, four;
economics and sociology, three; and
physical education, one.
.9. Of the 45 indications as to the
subject which has been least help
ful, social studies received 14,
science 'six and foreign language
five. Other indicated were: English,
one; geometry, one; typing, four;
clubs, two; biology, "three; short'
hand, one: general business, one
and health one.
10. Of the 51 indications as to the
subjects liked least, social studies
were indicated 19 times; science,
eight; math, four; biology, three;
health, two; economics and sociolo
gy, one; geometry, one and algebra
11. Forty three suggestions wer
made as to ways school experiences
could have been more helpful. The
majority' of these fell into two
groups; It J had studied more, 11;
and It I had been more interested,
seven; More Individual attention,
five. Guidance was indicated four
times. . , y - . , .
12. Fifty-four 'suggestion 'were
made for improving the school. They
were; better facilities and buildings,
nine; morel practical courses, nine;
guidance,' seven; better personnel,
six; more ' vocational work, five;
more courses, five; smaller classes,
three; Bible, Three; better teacher
pay, three. Other mentioned were:
more teachers, fewer activities, bet
ter cooperation and make subjects
more interesting. ' , v
it t i
Come Sett a . tisve
' Carolina Power it l. t Co.
RALEIGH Speeding convictions
on North Carolina streets and high
ways climbed to a new high in
March, the Motor Vehicles Depart
ment reported today. :
For the month 5,948 Tar Heels
explained it to the judge after be
ing hailed into court for speeding.
It was an increase of 950 over the
preceding month. . ' '
Enforcement officials credited the
sharp Increase to stepped up speed
control policies Inaugurated by the
Highway Patrol and local enforce-'
ment agencies. ' '
Reckless driving, as reported In
the monthly summary, rose slight
ly from 929 convictions in Febru
ary to 948 last month.
Driving without an . operator's
permit likewise was up, from 701
to 900 for Identical months.
Other violations and- subsequent
convictions were up In general dur
ing March. y.
As reported they were: improper
passing, 209; improper lights, 101;
failing to stop for a stop sign, 573;
failing to give right of way, 175;
and faulty equipment, 310.
Total number of convictions se
cured for the month came to 9,669,
not including 3,331 out of staters.
r Household Hint 1
A unique lampshade can be
made of cancelled postage stamps
of all countries. Paste the stamps
on a plain shade and cover it
with one or two thin coats of
fresH, white shellac, lino for a
ones spring nowers pegm ap
pearing, you can try the same
stunt for a floral motif. Panel es
are usually . easiest to handle
since the petals are wide enough
for easy pasting. Tney require
careful handling but, attractively
arranged in contrasting shades,
make a lovely shade.
f I ; M tAMIVr'e SAklAlllill Ull i t AU Mk nipu . t. .1,
novr on sale
HALF GALLON CONTAINS!
FAVORITE STOXE ANP FOUNTAIN
WHITE ICE; CREAM AND MILK COMPANY
ren of Norfolk were week end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Cock
rell. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hunter and
son, Tim, were week end guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Quinh at
Bobbie Bennett and friends of
Dunn spent Wednesday afternoon
with Miss Shirley Cockrell.
IN THE GENERAL COUNTY
State of North Carolina,
County of Duplin
Edna Lee Newkirk
Easter Blrda and Eggs
Small turkeys will be plentiful
on Easter markets, according to the
U. S. Department of Agriculture.
Price-wise these birds are expected
to be among the best choices for
the Easter dinner platter. The in
dustry reports that Easter now is
the third largest turkey day of the
year, ranking next to Christmas
Here's a suggestion about buy
ing Easter eggs: Though the color
e f.avi' tr i.. v-iue of
i, people in some ktcii.ieS pre
fer those with white shells and
will pay 5 to 10 cents a dozen more
for them, while In other places
brown eggs are in demand and
bring higher prices. When it comes
to buying eggs for the youngsters
to color and decorate for Easter,
however, you may save by select
ing the less expensive shell color.
White eggs are best for dyeing-
in fact, some companies offer spew :
cial prices on white eggs for East
er. But brown eggs may be attract- 1
lvely decorated in other ways.,
'One reason the dollar-buys I
is that it has more to buy,
o Welcome to KALEEL GRILL
CHICKEN IN THE BASKET, . ,,. ..v., M-fLM W-760
T-BONE STEAK ,.-.7..,:,......' i,.(..'fXtt;
FRENCH FRIES j,.,...'.;.. 2So
Pay ms a Visit while vtsinc patients .
f ' At Clinton Memorial HoepUal
Deposit a portion pi your income at regular O
intervals and watch your dollars grow.
O : at any time.
Our friendly employees are glad to help you f
"The Safe Extasta
tPADCinr nriTT inn
Electricity from an. 1 11 Electricity from thef ill
Electric Company !j 1 I Federal Government HI '
The above named defendant, Edna
Lee Newkirk, will take notice that
an action as above entitled has been
commenced in the General County
Court for Duplin County by the
plaintiff, Robert Newkirk for an
absolute divorce on the grounds
of two or more -years separation
next preceeding the bringing of this
suit; and the defendant will further
take notice that she is required to
appear at the office of the Clerk
of the General County Court in
Kenansville, North Carolina within
thirty days after the 14th day of
May ISM and there answer or de
mur to the complaint that has been
filed in said action or the plaintiff
will apply to the Court for Uw re
lief demanded in said adoa by the
complaint ' :V y
This the 12th day of ApIU, 1951
R. V. Wells, . , , -v ,
Clerk of General County Court
Latham A. Wnson, Attgr. ,
S-Mt U.w. v.,, , fiyfy f;i
Two kinds of electricity
WINCH DO YOU GETt
Tout out of five people get electricity from
the more than 800 business-managed electric
light and power companies.' These com
panies have tripled their supply of electricity
in 15 years. And they have cut the average
family price per kilowatt-hour by one-fourth.
The other kind of electricity fa todaoed
by the federal government and distributed
to several million frmflifw and buajnesseaj
The differences between the two are ins
portent They affect yom, your pocketbook
and your future, Compare the dlSero&pMJ '
-.-'.'L ' " ' ' '
X. Certain fevered freass km fnt 03 en Jk
. Its plants take tax sseaey Vay seeded far
other parposes. . i.., ,f,
. It pats the lederal mmr-m h kasaees-
tt points to jiTirsmnH power meaopthr
. nu mm mmii. i (
Whea yea hear talk ef a new govenunent power proect atk these twe qsestioBs: Is k really V f
aeceseaiyf Is it a job that can be done without tax money by AmtrUxti r-trfn w mtnaiti $
tUctrit U4I mU Powtr Compute? . , V-, . , 1
. ! Its prices sre strictly regulated by people
choeea to represent you, .; : ;
S. It is svsilabk to efeijfone without
discrimmetkm. - '
I. It comes from plants paid for by auny
inousanas ei 1
4. It plays aa isuettsat part in the free enter
M. prise sytsjsa ef a free sad strong America.
f.ev. mrniL, t.fmi Y, T."
vi. s .: v
. . . ,,..-..ju...J,:,..;.C;,i.