:::iTED BY THE FBI 'i WANTED BY TJIE FBI Kenansville tlalive Vrifes Of Trip To San Francisco Home Ec Convention NICK GEORGE MONTOSV with olioutr Mc.Wailey, "Litrl Nick," and othtrt Unlawful flishf avoid proMeution f robbery; irttfrtat tromporhrtion of , tielen property. , ; c-f';' e$CRIPTIOM:A57:I)OfBNoverh. bet 8, 1916 Tampa, fia. (not verified) ;( height, J feet J inches: weight, 10 founds; build, small; hair, black; eyes, lue,. wear glasses occasionally; com ; pleiion, ruddy; nee, white; nationality, American; occupations, laborer, painter, r bookbinder; tears and marks, 6-inch cut tear outer left elbow, lone, dim scar on back of left little finger ft-inch scar on right side of forehead, -inch blue diag onal scar on right temple; tear on left eyebrow, numerous skin blemishes tod marks on facet Federal complaints were filed at Way cross, Ga, on August 23, 1931, charging Montos with unlawful interstate night to avoid prosecution for robbery, and at Chicago, ill, on March 4, 1954, chug, ins hun with interstate transportation of stolen property. ' . ' ' Any person bavins; Information which may aid in locating this fugitive is re quested to contact the nearest office of the tut, the telephone number of which appears on the first page of local tele . phone directories,. s LIU MAY MAIL, wild oliai.t, Mrs. lames Hastings, "Doodlebug," "Doodles," and others . ' . Unlawful flight . la avoid (robbery) Wboring. -v, t prosecution I DESCRIPTION: Age 2. born May 25. I 1932, Birmingham, Ala.; height, J feet I i inenra; weignt, w pounds; build, medium; hair, dark brown, naturally wavy;, eyes, 'brown; complexion, olive; race, white; nationality, American; occu pations, fiat check girl, waitress, lingerie . model; scars and marks, two pockmarks, one on corner of right eye, one on left cheek; remarks, speaks with southern accent." . - v. A Federal complaint was filed at Chi cago, III, on May' 14, 19J3, charging Nail with harboring Nick George Mon tos a fugitive being sought for unlawful night from Georgia to avoid'prosecution for robbery. . .;. . . . Any person having Information which may aid In locating this fugitive is re quested to contact the nearest office of the FBI, the telephone number of which ' appears on the first page of local tele phone directories. Brioh SECOND HONEYMOON . Miss Mittie Ruth Shivar, . popu uar young clerk in the 'Register of Deeds office, flew to' San Francis co, California last Friday to be with her husband Douglas Shivar who has recently returned from seven teen months stay In Japan withhe Air Force. They are second-honey mooning back home to Duplin where they expect to - make their ' home in Kenansville. V CORRECTION Your! attention is' called to an error In the advertisement of Holli '"v and Frye Warehouse Company sdtmont In last week's j?aper. I Jd listed Joe Bouldin aa auc eer when It should have read v, x-eroy Joyner, , Auctioneer. Mrv Joy-, ' ner If from Loulsburg. .... IN JuT. OLIVE" Mrs. .' Swift Pippin of Magnolia who for several years has- been secretary of the Carolina Blueber ries Association, is' now bookkeep er.' '.;" :-' f- er for the Sweet Potato Market at Magnolia. u ? I N gTllJmYtattrffRrtn-evhieh opened last year, experienced a good year and la looking forward to the J coming year's-market. ' pi Dr. Haves Of RosHill Uamed 'Man Of The Year' By Wallace Veterans Post y. and, Wallace. One near Charity s devoted to blueberry culture and since Charlie is in the army, Dr. Hawes has . had . to take over the turkey raising near Register's. On Thursday afternoons, his - tocalled "day off," he generally can be found on one of the. agriculture locations looking- things over. Dr. Hawes was born May 5, 1907, about one mile east of Rose Hill, one of five boys and two girls, all living. Brantley" Hawes, his broth er, now lives on the site of the old homeplarce. ' .- One other brother, V. L., elected to take the Hippocrates oath and practice medicine in Ramsey, New Jersey. A. ' J- Hawes -is a Baptist minister in Buena Vista, Virginia. Brantley farms, as does Davis Haw es of near Atkinson. His sisters are Mrs. (Sudie) Kenneth Blanchard of Wallace arid, Mrs. (Evelyn) Glen don Wells of Atkinson. '. ' 1 The versatile man has. riot con fined ' Himself to delivering other people's babies but has four chil dren;" of", hia own, all delivered by another, physician. They . are Char. les, Jr., 20,- now In. the Army, and Bettie, 19, Emma Sue, 9, and Dav id, 7. t 51 , ! ' ' s In addition to his maternity care patients Dr. Hawes is also a gen eral practioner and, handles minor surgery. His wife says that he con tinues to answer emergency calls at all hours of the day or night and not many nights pass that do not see him get at least one call. Dr.' Hawes was educated' in the Rose Hill schools and took pre-med at Wake Forest College where he finished In 1930; He attended North. western University Medical School in. unicago unui maa ana uia- nis year's internship at Milwaukee Gen. era! Hospital.-' Z;,s.'V::': 'f. i He took time put to get married in June of 1932. The couple came back, to Rose Hill to make their home In the falflof 1933. He opened his first office ttfar the post of fice and built bis present quarters about 1936. He enla ged It greatly to its present capacity in wrai; NTnmlnatlnn inr IhoV-'Man nf th Year" award are dlscvfted,bjr the membership Of the. VI in open meetings . for several,: months be. fore the final decision is made. , . Commander Powell termed Dr. Hawes selection for the honor- 'an outstanding one'' and ""in keeping with the high respect In which this award 1 -IwlA.r.'?.-?.'-.?. f'tn'. . The selection Is made, he said to honor publicly those who have made outstanding civic contributions to the betterment of the people In the are front which the Wallace Post draws its membership. t, (From Wallace Enterprise) '' Dr. . Charles Forest Hawes ' ' Rose' Hill has been selected as the ' ""Man of the Year" by the English Brown Post of the , Veterans of ' ' Foreign Wars. Commander of Post No. 8161 Wil- " , 11am R.' Powell announced the lection of the prominent Rote Hill. K physician' today. This .Will be the -, third annual presentation of the , - award. ' ' ' , Selection for the, honor is based '' on "working and serving his fellow . man. for the betterment of bis com , munity and other qualities of ser vice." . . , A - The initial award in 19S2 went to ... Mniifn CftrAino WbIIapa Halrvnun 4 , Iiast year it went to Dallas Herring ' of Rose Hill for his contributions .In the. field of public education. A,' banquet honoring DrHawes Will be held later this month. Com .' - mander Powell disclosed. At that ' . time a ' plaque will be presented - " him. . ' ' Dr. Hawes la a man held In the i very highest esteem by those with " whom he works and comes In con tact He is' a- member,' of the Bap. - tist Church and a former President , of the County Medical" Association; He was mayor , of Rose,' Hill, for two terms during .the 3CKS and the - town's ; waterworks system con- ' ' structed was inaugurated during his - administration. He is currently ser, I ving as Chairman of the Rose Hill ' School Board. ' . " He Is perhaps best i known for -, his work in the field of obstetrics. - having contributed ..materially to the population growth of Duplin V County. In the 21 years he has prac ticed in Duplin he has delivered ov er 5,000 babies. If all were still liv- ing and resided in Duplin this fig 'ore would constitute over 10 per- , cent 01 the county s population. Ov er 650 of the infants have been - brought into the world ' since he enlarged his clinic facilities. Only once in. nis career has he delivered -iplets. One later died of pneumon the other two are still living. te operates nine-bed clinic, ah-, hditioned and with modern equip. - meht, accepted bythe North Caro- Una Hospital Association, in order to care for the mothers, and babies he delivers. The unit is strictly for maternity patients and is on a 54 hour basis when occupied. It also - has 10 bassinets; ::. ; .." ' k v I Mrs. Hawes, the former Mary Xm ma Stewart of neaf Wallace, says that he "farms for recreation." Al- though many farmers will doubt. 1 s question the playful aspects of tilling the soil Dr., Hawes finds it .. an interesting and diverting side line. He has a farm between Teach. ' , t LET CONTRACT A contract was let last week for four room addition to the colored school of Faison for $3799.65. GETTING LINE-UP Miss Annie Mae Brown, who has assumed her duties as supervisor of Duplin County Schools, is In the County Superintendents office get ting a line-up on her duties this week. ' NO MORE POLIO No new Polio cases have been re ported in Duplin County as of Tues day. ' GRADY-OTJTLAW REUNION It has been announced that , the annual Gradv-Outlaw Reunion will 'be held on the 5th Sunday in Aug ust at the B. F, Grady school. In the past it has been being held on Sat urday. '. ( ; ATTENDING CAMP Twelve Duplin County 4-H boys and girls and three advisers are at tending Senior 4-H Camp this week at Caant Manton, at MnteeCTr - Aavisers are. miss Mae nager, Mrs, Shirley Alphin and Ed Simp son.' ' jr - --, ' ASSISTANT SANITARIAN , Applications for an assistant san itarian In Duplin County are being screened by Dr. John F. Powers, County Health Officer. The assistant will help with gen eral inspection of food handling es tablishments and schools and school lunchrooms throughout the county. , Joe Costin is bounty sanitarian. 1216 West Innes Street . , Salisbury, N, C. . July 29, 1954 L Mr. 'Bob Grady . " Kenansville, N. C. . Dear Bob: - ' - On a recent trip I visited with four sons and daughters of Kenans ville and they all said they kept up with news from the home town by reading the Duplin Times. I thought you'd lRe Views from them. ' In Chicago, Doris Brock Mallard and her husband, Walter, and son,. Wade, met me at the airport. Their daughter, Ginriy, was visiting her grand .parents, Mr .and Mrs. Mar shall Brock in Bailey, N. C. Walter is a buyer with Sears in Chicago and they live at 1933 East Illinois Street, Wheaton, Illinois. We vis ited for several hours before time for my plane. In Honolulu, Hawaii, Jo West, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry West, and his wife invited me to their home for a lovely dinner and took me on an all-day sightseeing tour round the island of Oahu. Jo is a dental assistant with the Navy. He has leaped to identify many of the plants andrv" es ana enjoys inem. His wife,vW, is from Portland, Oregon and has never been to North Carolina, but Jo has told her enough about Kenansville to make her look forward to visiting it I know the folks will be proud to claim her as an adopted daughter. She is a love ly capable person. They hope to get home in the fall of 1955. Their ad dress is 226A Kellogue Wahiawa, Ohau, TH. : r v ' Albert McLendon and Helen Mar garet McLendon Norcia in Los An geles took me sightseeing through Hollywood and San Fernando Valley and to dinner. This was my intro duction loAlbert'r wife .and -Helen, Margaret's husband but' they . were nice and like the rest of the fine Mc Lendon family. Helen Margaret said she -had had several letters from friends, as a result of her letter which you printed in the spring. In fact, that is. where I got her address. Albert is an accountant. They have one girl. The Norcla's own a store and have two children, If the ears of folks in Kenansville burned In July these visits may give an explanation. Sincerely, Eleanor Southerland Lightning Takes Toil Packhouse Mule, Hogs In Sunday Night Storm famous QM fofe Burns In Magnolia A famous old landmark in Mag nolia went Into history last Sunday morning when fire destroyed the old Magnolia Hotel. The fire broke out about 2:20 a. m. The Magnolia fire department was on the scene in a matter of minutes but due to the close proximity of other dwell ings the Kenansville and Rose Hill fire departments were called. Lo cal firemen said the roof had fal len in when they arrived. The old hotel was a compfete loss but the fire was confined to the one build ing. High winds carried sparks all the way across town. Sunday after noon the smouldering remains blazed up again and the Magnolia Fire Department was called a sec ond time. Five families were living in the building which had been converted into an apartment house. They lost all their belongings, clothing as well as furniture Families living in the old host elry were Mrs. Nancy Kissner; Mr. and Mrs. Ben Jenkins; Mr. and Mrs. Gurman Henderson, newly-, weds who were away from home; Mrs. Odie Hanchey and Mrs. Casteen who also was away. On Monday night the Magnolia Fire Department was called out again to the tobacco bams of Shel- ton Batts neaf town. One barn, built last year and containing 1,000 sticks of tobacco was a total loss. The fire department saved two oth- County Agent Gives Poultry ideas A recent survey of birds sent to the laboratory here at N. C. State College found that Bluecomb, or pullets' 'disease, hit flocks hardest from June through October. Twelve percent of the cases occurred dur ing June out of the total of 188 birds with Bluecomb that were sent in during the year. The heaviest outbreak occurred during July when 62 flocks, or 33 percent of the cases, were recorded. Nineteen per ceat of the cases occurred dur ing August, 14 percent in Septem ber and 7 percent in October. From this survey a poultryman should be on the alert and guard against Blue comb during these months, especialr ly during July, August and Sep tember. Bluecomb may occur dur ing any month of the year but it is more likely to-ccur during the summer and fak len the weath er is hot and humid. E. H.fiarriss lost a nackhouse anH ill its contents Sunday night when lightning struck it near his home during a severe electrical storm. Mr. Garriss lives in the Rones,Chap el section. It was reported he lost 1500 sticks of cured tobacco and 75 bushels of corn. A mule, wagon, cultivator, fertilizer distributor and corn planter, stored under the shed were saved. The total loss was es, timated at about $3,000. The build ing was insured but not the con tents. During the same storm liphfnino killed a mule and four hogs owned by Shelton Carr, Negro, who lived nearby. A Letter To Turkey Growers Dr. Ausley New Warsaw Dentist " Dr! Mett B. Ausley, denist of Micro, has recently opened his of fice In .Warsaw with Dr. Otto S. Matthews, to serve the people of this- area.7! V .w : Dr. Ausley served three years in the, Army, vpart of which he saw service. In the Pacific. He attend ed State College, two years, trans ferred to Carolina, . Chapel Hill, where he. was awarded his A. B. Degree in June, 1950. He re cently, received his D. D. S. De greO from the North Carolina School of Dentistry, being a mem ber of the first Dental. Class ever to be graduated from . the new Dental School at Carolina.' Dr. Ausley is married to the for mer Miss' Edriel Knight of Rox- boro. 'who Was a student of music at Meredith College, Raleigh. . Representative Here Aug. 10-17 N. A. Avera, Manager of the Wil mington Social Security office, would like to call your attention to the fact that you can meet a rep resentative of the Bureau of Old- Age and Survivors Insurance In Kenansville, N. C, located in the Court Room bf the Court House, August 10 and August 17, between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 12:30 p.rri. for help in claiming your Fed eral Old-Age and Survivors Insur ance Benefits; checking your Social Security Account, or getting full in formation about Old-Age and Sur vivors Insurance. Your Post Of fice has application blanks for So cial Security Account Number Cards. These . completed applica tions may be mailed to the Social Security Administration, P. O. Box 1490, Wilmington K C et barns,:;-' 1 ' Twilite Theatre, popular' Beula ville drive-In Was burned Monday night when It was believed to have been struck by lightning, accord ing ;to : Archie and York- Lanier, owners and . .operators. ; The light ning struck the projection room about 7 p. m.' No one was injured but. the'. building was set afire and burned. 'All contents, including the two huge projection machines were a total loss, One drink box and one T pop corn machine -were, saved. The estimated loss, according to the Laniers, ywas $14,000. No insurance was carried. The Kenansville fire department was called but the building was .destroyed before the truck arrived. ' :VV i Mr,r Lanier, said 'they; expect to reopen - in approximately 30 days. The. Twilite has been in. operation for two and half years.. -? " MRS. ALICE 'RHUE Relatives and friends from Ra leigh, Kinston and the coastal towns of Swansboro and Beaufort gathered at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Smith and Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Harper Sunday for the celebration of the 86th birthday of Mi's. Alice Rhue, widow of the late William E. Rhue. Dinner brought by all, was served picnic style, under the shade of the oak trees. . Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Haywood Rhue and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ira T. Rhue and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Rhue and fam ily all from Beaufort; Mrs. Ora Dudley; from Swansboro; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rhue and family, Mrs. Eva Walnwright, Mr. and Mrs. Doc Wainwright and family, all from Kinston; Mr. and Mrs. Ben 1 Rhue, Mrs. Sudie Garver, Mr. Walter T. Rhue' and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward Rhue and family, Mr. and Mrs. Reg Rhue and family, Mrs. Mary Alice Mewborn and daughter, from Raleigh; Mrs). - Mabel Robendo and daughter from Baltimore; Mr. and Mrs." Bessie Quinn and family of Pink Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Stroud of Albertson. Arson Is Supected In Burning; Of Home In Glisson Township Sun. Sheriff Ralph Miller said this morning that investigations are still under way into the burnins of the home of Mrs. Lela Mae WUiliami last Sunday afternoon about 3:30 Mrs. Williams' " husband, "Dave Williams, is serving ferm on the county roads and she was living at the home With her children, lo cated near D. Dt, Herring's Store la Glisson Tewnrhip. ' V i - i f ' Circumstantial , evidence . points towards possible arron the ' sher iff said and yesterday he had a district fire warden down studying the case. It is pointing: to 6ne -certain person, he said, but there is not sufficient evidence yet to Justl fy. an mttXi this fire was discovered by Earl Herring and Franklin Quinn as they passed by on the road in front of the house. Mrs. Doc Herring said her husband was one of the first perrons at the acene "of h fire after it was reported. The fire was In the living room of the three-room tructure-at that time r-W- Mrav Williarna xand bor - famllv were not home' They left early Surv day morning on a trip to Wilming ton. Her two 'children,' Mrs. Cecil Taylor and Bobby Williams and Pete . Wilklns, an elderly relative, were living' in the house' with her. . Everything was destroped by the fire. Neighbors trying to remove furniture and clothes from the burn ing house were forced to give up their effortt when the , heat be came too intense. :' ; ; - - v '5 There wm no insurance to ovt the house or furnishings, Mrs. Wa Hams said. She estimates the total loss at around $5,000." l. ' ' Poultry raisers should try to pre vent Bluecomb disease through gooa management practices. Grain containing more than 20 percent moisture shoud not be used as poultry feed. During hot weather the grain feeding can be reduced 4Bd the birds should have cool, well ventilated houses If they' are con. fined. Be sure' to provide shade for pullets on range. Give the birds plenty of clean, cool,, fresh water daily. Aureomycin and Terramycin in the feed or water are effective in treating Bluecomb. Treatment in the water is more effective than treat ment through the feed in severe outbreaks. Usually two days' treat ment will straighten out the aver age case if treatment is started early. Another summertime troublemak er for the poultry raiser Is Fowl Typhoid. The greatest number of outbreaks. 20 percent of cases, of Fowl Typhoid occurred during Aug ust, according to a survey here at N. C. State College Typhoid is most common from May to Novem ber. Poultry growers should try to prevent this disease as present known treatment is usually of lit tle value. Adding 3 tablespoons of liquid sulfaquinoxaline per gallon of water for seven days helps to reduce mortality if given early in an outbreak. NF 180 is a new drug but shows some promise In con trolling mortality from Fowl Ty phoid. Get a laboratory diagnosis and be sure you have Fowl Typhoid before' putting the flock on expen sive treatments. Most poultrymen have found that when Typhoid hits their flock. It Is better to sell the well birds and bury the rest. AUGUST REMINDERS 1. Clean and disinfect the laying house. Make it as comfortable as possible for the new pullets. 2. House pullets according to ma turity. Handle pullets gently when moving. 3. Pullets starting to lay or those already in production can safely be vaccinated with killed Newcastle vacc'ne. DO NOT VACCINATE PULLETS THAT ARE OVER 16 WEEKS OF AGE WITH ANY TYPE OF LIVE VIRUS VACCINE. 4. Use a shallow litter in hot weather; according to research work, litter that was seven inches in depth was five to eight degrees warmer than a two-inch litter. S. Be sure to provide plenty of fresh, cool water during the hot Weather. If you double the number of foun tains during the summer yoq will not have too many. 6. Cull all old hens that molt this month. Cull non-layers as they ap pear in the flock. 7. Secure fresh egg customers during the summer and fall. 8. Keep a Demonstration Flock Record for 1954-59. See your Coun ty Agent for details. ; ' From; Vernon H. Reynolds , - 1 County Agent ... ' Economy begins at home when it should begin at the club. " v i . The intelligent man never has to call attention to the tact - Character write its name on a man's face In indelible ink. ( ;Good luck must be net halfway bad luck will chase you. Tasks performed from a sense of duty a re seldom dona wlL - t :.. Many of you are asking what is going to happen to this years Tur key market. A great many people have the jitters about the market and they are confirmed to the fact that turkeys will be cheaper this year as was predicted before the brooding season got under way. This prediction was based ori growers expressed intentions to raise tur keys. Warnings were issued fi;om the USDA; however, in spite of the warnings, we are faced with marketing about ten percent more turkeys this year than last. With these facts facing us, what are wie to do? It is Very important that we give the housewife a su perior product; a product better than In the past if we expect her w serve more turkey. Perhaps meny.oX.jou. wiah.,vhat X .would quit talking so much about finish en turkeys; but when processors tell me that ' unfinished birds are causing them, more trouble than anything else when they try to sell the processed turkeys, and when I see such poor excuses for grade A turkeys offered for sale, I just can not avoid talking about it. If we are to continue to expand our mark et, we must not sell turkeys until they are mature and ready for market unless we are selling young roasters and they must be finished. For one month before the tur keys are to be marketed, about one half of the turkeys diet should be grain. Corn, milo, and oats give the most satisfactory finish. In or der to get turkeys to eat corn in this hot weather it will be nec essary to grind it into a meal. In some instances, it iriay be neces sary to wet the corn meal. If wet feed is used, do not give them more than they will eat in about two hours or else it might spoil. Plenty of fresh, clean, cool water is es sential for efficient feed utilization and fattening. Add extra water troughs during this hot weathor Provide shade for your turkeys. It win pay ypu large dividends. When prices get below production costs, many begin to think seriously about storage. Is storage of) early lurxeys wise this year? I look at it this way. As long as you can sell turkeys at a profit, it might be wise to let them go since carry over storage stocks are higher and it seems that storage space will be in short supply. If you are unable to make a profit when your turkeys are ready to sell, then it might be wise to think seriously about stor. aging. I also suggest that you con tact your financing agency and let them know that you are thinking about storage and ask if they will go along with you while the tur keys are In storage. If not it mlirht be necessary for you to borrow on your turkeys to settle your feed account - If the situation in your communi ty la serious enough to warrant Government supports, write to me at N. C. State College. Ralehrh or write to Mr. Hoyle Griffin In Mon roe,; North Carolina and let us know how you feel. We in turn will relay your information on to the proper authorities and do ev erything we can to benefit you. ' '" i, From Vernon H. Reynolds T. -! County ' Agent m X- t -. Higher average prices were paid for . most grades of South Carolina and Border North Carolina flue cured tobacco sold opening day, August 2, compared with' the first day of sales last year. All markets ' ' in the belt opened today whereas in " 1953 only the South Carolina auc tion centers operated on, the lit itial day of activity. Quality -of of- . ' ferings was below that sold on ear- ' ly sales last year. Volume of map. ketings was heavy with most points reporting full sales. Estimated gen eral averages on mdrning sale from various markets ranged from S4S.0O to $52.00 per hundred pounds. The United States and North Car- ' olina Departments of Agriculture re port most average prices by grades were $1.00 to $6.50 per hundred l higher than .opening prices of a year ago. These were chiefly for low and fair lugs, primings and nonde script. Better quality lugs and good ' primings and the limited volume of" cutters held mostly unchanged at ; opening day quotations of 1953. The practical top price for individual baskets was $68.00 per hundred. However, several top quality grades of lugs and cutters brought $70.00. Quality of offerings was not as good as last year. There was a sharp increase in the percentage of fair primings and low lugs. The proportion of primings was consid erably greater than in 1953 but lugs predominated. Very little cutters and leaf were offered. ' Most grade averages quoted were above their respective loan levels: The gains -ranged from $1.00 to $15 per hundred although the basic loan rate was unchanged from last year. Deliveries to the Flue-cured Stab ilization Corporation under the Gov ernment loan program were estim ated to range from 4 to 10 per cent of sales on several representative markets. Last year around 16 per cent of gross sales went to the Cor poration on opening day. Johnson-Says;, , School Opening May Be Delayed A possibility of the opening date . of schools in Duplin being delayed was disclosed today by O. P. John son, superintendent of schools. ' He said if there is a lot of tobac- co remaining in fields then open ing dates will be postponed. He pointed out that it will be another week before a decision Is reached. Possibility of a delay was brcaght about by recent rains that bare caused a second growth in tobacco, extending the harvesting -season. . If there - is little tobacco In the ' fields, Johnson said, then schools will open as scheduled. He said the decision would be left to each in dividual school committee. He urged parents of children be ginning school for the first time to. , obtain their children's birth cer tificates from the Register of Deeds Office before schools open. Accord ing to Johnson, no child will be en rolled without one. Duplin Shriners Look For Talent Duplin Shriners are looking for talented , Duplinites in connection with a dance they will hold in Wal lace Thursday night August 26. Claude Hepler, president of the organization, said that the Wal lace radio station, WLSE, will hold a talent program each Monday , night through August 23. The pro gram will be aired from 9:05 to 10 p. m., and after each show at penel of judges will select the win ner. Program winners will ; perform at the dance with a new panel of judges selecting the winners. Cash prizes Of $50, $25, $15, and $10. will be given to winner in the fin als. -. h:S'.-i " :' - ' Any individual or group in Dup- -. lin county having talent, for enter- , talnlng Is asked to write Hepler in Wallace or call him at Wallace 5611, or contact the radio stations. The dance will be held In the Moose ' club in Wallace with pro ceeds going to Worthy Shrine and Masonic projects. V Nellie Fay Parker; B. F. Grady Student Receives $100 E. C. C. Scholarship Miss Nellie Fay Parker, a 1954 graduate of B. F. Grady School Al bertson, N. has been awarded the I $100 East' . Carolina College scholarship provided by alumni, ex student and friends of the Green villi wUege;:ii':'':j:.'i:-.'si v;' '"il. A committee chosen by, officers oi tne Duplin county chapter of r the alumni association of East Car of thi year. O vw...f.wu. . , nessman, a teacher and one col .ge student,. recently met .to, select' the student who was to receive the award.- a --. ','vi'V , it. t - High school principals were given i a chance to nominate one 1934 fid-' ' uate .who., was planning to f& East Carolina College in September .