North Carolina Newspapers

    wealth tyepartm
EdL Note: After much persua
v , lion by Editor Bob Grady And fin-'
t ;Uy asking the Duplin Board of
Health to instruct the local health
- department to publish the 'reports
of each sanitary Inspection of all
eating places, meat markets and
abattoirs in' the county we here
publish the first list made avail
able in Duplin in several years. U
is hoped that hy publishing the list
ea' h time find letting the public
know how each establishment rates
it will encourage those who are not
' up to par to get on the ball in the
1 interest of better health (or all in
our county. An A rating is 90 to
100; B, 80 to 90 and C 70 to 80.)
, Teachey Dinnette in Wallace
tops the list of eating places with
. a rating of 98.0. Amnion's Grill
cotored) ' in Kenans ville had the
lowest rating with 70JL In the abat
toir group Jones Abattoir in Faison
' rated high -with 904 while Bond's
at Wallace rated low with 72.5.
Hotels, tourist homes and motels
found Stone Manor, Wallace with
. 9t and P & O Motor, Wallace with
BOA. The following were not grad
ed: ' Bowen's tourist, Warsaw;
EdL Note: After, much nin.
auoni rooms, wuinn s rooms,
Odom's "rooms, Heaves tourist and
Sewell rooms in Wallace.
Tw frozen food lockers rated
the same, 91A.
it S Grocery In Warsaw grad
ed fcsgheat among meat markets
with 93.0 while Boney's Grocery at
Yeaeney and BJveabark Grocery
near Wallace gradeo lowest with
:' IDA -
Cat as Meat Markets .
Ah- Port Grill. Wallace, 84 Am
moss GrflV Kenansville. 78.5; But
v ion Cafe, Warsaw, 1 J; Bui
O on Grill, .Kenansyille, (4.0;
tier's Cafe. Chinauaoln.1 88.0:
k GrC"lilnqu1ipin4.0fCar:
V rSU GrlB, 1 WallafceytJl; Calypso
CrflL Calypso, ?ftBi Cleo's . Place,
BeWavlUe, 83.0; Circle Drive-in,
Wallace. Rt t 90.0: Cottle Cafe,
Wallace, 90.0; Coffee Shop, War-
'1 - saw. 90.0; Carolina Club, Kenans,
ville, 90.0; Cottle Drive-In, Faison,
.. WO; Cole Sandwich Shop, Warsaw,
9W; Cooper's Hot Dog Stand, Fai
son, 81 .5; Cottage ' Grill, Magnolia,
9X0; City Sandwich Shop, Wallace,
MJk Davis Grill, Wallace, 90.0; De
, luxe Food Bar, Wallace, 70.8; Dot's
Grill, Beulrrille, MS; Effle'a' Res
taurant, Bose Hill, 80.0; Esse Grill,
Wallace, 80.0; Fannie's Cafe, Rose
Hill 90S; Farah Cafe, Faison, 82.5;
Fussell's Barbecue. Rose Bill, 90.5;
' Faison Restaurant, Faison, 90.5;
Gowan Drug ttore, Wallace, 000;
Henry's Grill, Wallace, 76.5; Joe's
Place, Wallace, 84.0; Joe's Grill,
Wallace, 78.5; Jone's Cafe, Kenans
vUle, 90.5; Lowery Lunch, Wallace,
TS.0; Ledbetter Cafe. Wallace, 77.5;
Kennedy Grill, Beulaville, 92.0;
Knotty and Horace Grill, Beula
ville. 710; Mike's Grill, Wallace,
V 90.5; Moore's Place, 'Warsaw, f IjO;
r Morris; Grill, Albertson, Rt 1, 84.0;
- Mack's, Grill, Warsaw.. 85.0; Norrls
. Barbecue, Wallace, 84 5; Pat's Bar
becue, "Wallace, 93.0; : Packer's
-Lunch, Warsaw, 85.0; Register's
Grill, Wallace, 91.0; Red Chimney,
Wallace, 90.0; Rhodes: Sandwich
Shop, Beulaville, 90.0; ' Speedway
Garden, Wallace, 77.0; Smith Grill,
Fink Hill, Rt, 2, 91.5; Smith Grill,
Feulaville, 77.0; Shell Grill, Rose
' ' Hilt 84.5; Theatre Grill, Warsaw,
'90.0; Teachey Grill. Charity, 73.0;
Tut Lake Grill, Rose Hill, 91.0;
Teachey Snack Bar, Rose Hill, 91.5;
Teachey' Dinnette, Wallace, 96.0;
White House Cafe, Warsaw, 70.0;
1 White House Restaurant, Wallace,
' 91.0 and Williams Grill, Calypso,
f Abattoirs
- Bond's Abattoir, Wallace, 72.5;
Clifton Abattoir, Warsaw; 86.0;
Jones Abattoir,' Faison, 90.5 and
- Wast Provision, Warsaw, 81.5,
Fraaea Food Looker Ptsnta '
Clifton Freeier Lockert Warsaw,
- 91.0 and B. and R. Frosen Food Co,
Wallace, LO. ' . , '
' - 0 Pealtrv Proeessing Plant
B. & a Processing Plant, Wal
"taoe.n.0. ',N -
'fCwa , 9lrketB!:'
drew's ' Grocery, Faison. 92.0;
ibld st Rouse's, Ross Hill, 80.0:
t Barwlck'l , Grocery, Calypso, 86.0;
' Bell's Mki, Faison. 90.0; Bob tt
Bill's Grocery, Wallace, "SI J; Bond's
vCrocery,: Wallace, 71.S;Boney Oro
' eery, Teachy, 70,0; Bill's Cash Store,
Wallace, 85J; Brown Suaer , Mki,
' Wallace, 90.0; Bowden Cash Store,
' F-taon. 90.0: Brinson Grocery, Wal.
:Iaea, 9L8i Boston at Futrell Gro
eery Pink Hill Rt. 1, 85 J; Brad.
- ham Grocery. Chinquapin, 84J;
(ContiiraH Oa Back)
1 ' ' ' ' "
FISHERMEN Reading from lett
to right are Jim Wilkerson, super
intendent of the Duplin General
burg; Mrs. Faison McGowen; Faison
Hospital; Richard Baxley of Laurin
McGowen and Oliver Stokes of
County School
Superintendent O. P. Johnson an
nounced last week that due to the
lata tobacco season the Board of
Education had decided to leave it up
to eatb jtodtviiTufit aanaal Mmm-
ioivpn Opening ; dhtes.. Schools
vere' originally set to open Aug;
ust 18th. , , . - v.
The Times called each school his
morning and found the following
B. F. Grady and Outlaws Bridg
will delay opening one week, Prin-
ipal Hugh Wells said. All commit
teemen of Grady and Outlaw',
Bridge voted unanimous to dela;'
the opening. until August 25th.
The following schools will open
on schedule, Wednesday, August
J, . .. I i . J. 1
witsW iw
First Week On Border Bell Markets
indicates Higher Prices For Weed
Sales on the South Carolina and
Border North Carolina flue-cured
tobacco markets during the first
week in 1954 were marked by high
er average prices for most grades,
poorer quality and light volume.
According to the United Stater
and North Carolina Departments of
Agriculture, the increase ranged
froro . 91.00 to $9.00, per hundred
above the two days sales on the
South Carolina markets in 1953. The
gains were chiefly for low and med
ium lugs, lbw and medium primings
and nondescript. Better grades in
most : instances were unchanged
from , last ' year's quotations.
-Quality ef offering? was not as
good because of a sharp increase
in low and fair primings, howrvc.
less low lugs and nondescript were
offered. Principal .marketings werp
low and fair primings, fair and gooO
P. H. McKay, who was recently
popular deputy sheriff of Duplin
County, has opened; his, office as
Justice of the Peace in KenansvUle.
Vr. McKay is now located irt the of
fice which was occupied by C. B.
Sitterson. Mr. McKay served as of
fice dupty In the sheriffs office for
about a year and one-half and did
n excellent job. Best wishes to you
in ,your new venture , ,
Duplin Health Department Votes To Hire
Supervising llurse,
The Duplin County Board of.
F-alth held a special called meet
ing hers Monday night. Chairman
A- P. Cates presided, A number of
matters wers -discussed including
tha . 'ourehass' oi" a new X-ray ma.
crune tor tha local; health depart
meat. ptr of Jtose HUl-and
Bill Sheffield ot Warsaw were nam
ed to a committee to make a study
of the various types of X-ray ma
chines available and report their
recommendations to the board.
It was decided to hire an agsist-
r' ' '. ' V V- '"
KenanuviLe. Stokes is holding the
48" Dolphin he caught and landed.
mcnara Baxley and Faison Mc-
oowen arc n. wing tne 1J Dolphin
which 10 : ar old Richard caught
Opening Dates
18th; Chinouapin, WaHaoe. Ma-
nolia, KenansvUle, Faisoa, Boas
iill, and Beulaville. At press time
ve -had not .heard fnom.. Catysso.
Vtfimm duUslumt-ljsd
-Mir. r and Mrs. Parker Howard
vhlte.'.of, Magnolia township, were
rrested , at their home in Magnolia
township last Sunday afternoon by
Deputy Oscar Houston and Con
stable BUI Williamson. They were
charged With having bootleg whis
key for sale. Parker' was placed un
der $2Q0 bond,' ;
lugs and nondescript. Primings were
Gross sales last week totaled 21,
"22,739 pounds for an average of
49.53 per hundred. The average was
1.64 under the two day week on
the South Carolina markets last
year when, only 7,366,126 pound?
were, sold tot an average of $51.17.
Deliveries; were heavy opening day
but extremely light" the rest of the
week. Light sales are expected for
'he next several, days because of
Iry weather and the lateness of the
crop. f-vv '-.'-.'
Grade averages this yeaf ranged
from $1.09 to $14.00 above their re-
-ctive loan rate! Deliveries to the
Flue-cured Stabilization Corporation
'-e Government loan pro
gram this week were around '0 pei- j
in oi gross sr.ies. ist years re
;'ipts for the first two days were
1.5 percent
?ariMjJo Vole On
Knlf How' Oct. 15;
By B V. VESTAL, President'
N. C. Agricultural Fenndation
The; "Nickels For Know-How Pro- stock and crop Know-How. This pro--mv
.where farmeis contribute S gram was voted into action by us-
cents per ton on feed and fertiliser
to, additionai. Research and Exton-
sion Work, has done an outstanding .
Job for farm people during the last
Assistant Sanitarian
, - ' - .
am vjounty sanitarian ana a sup-1
ervlsing Nurse for, the department
Sanitary tasmtor Joe Coston w..
Sanitary inspector' Joe Cotton was
instructed to report to the press
on each. Inspection his finds as to
sanitary ratings of all eating places
Imstt.AisrkeU and isbattdlrs 4m thf
county, .tils tfcst report wUl be
round in another section of , this
paper, a cooperativa bealth pro.
gram with the public schools in
tha county was discussed.. - 1'
.'' '
I with his rod and reel and which his
I uncle Faison McGowen landed after
about a fifteen minute struggle.
i Both fish are being mounted in Mi
j ami. (
At Dinner Meeting
. ,On Monday evening jt thelocal
building theethodbnSeh's
Club received Its charter, grant
d by. the National Bo. rd of Lay
Vctivities. In the absence of the
'istrict Lay Leader, Mr. Hubert
'iodgin, Rev. James White deliver,
d the address and presented the
charter. Pete Holland, newly elect
id president, was master of cere-
lonies 'and extended a ward of
velcome to the group. Ladies Night
as an added attraction of the ev
nin inH urivo r,t,.aet...
-----a " i i v.evv.u vcs
quests of the cltfb. A delicious sup-
er was served by the Ladies So
ciety of the local Methodist Church.
High School who won - a $1M
scholarship at East Carolina
'Nickels For
Vofing Pjaces
.VA years In developing new crop
I varieties and new mathnda nf Kvo.
ers of feed and fertilizer (Farmers)
in 1951 by a to 1 majority, v . '
The legislative act creating this
program, provided that fanners' are
to vote on it again in 1954, and rrK
day, October 15,' hat been' desig
nated as "Voting Day" for the "Nich-
els" Program. ,,
Duplin County Fanners are urged
remember October 18, and vote
beiow - ... mv
... . v ... A
rMW"HoUt StoTrs
Maready's Store; Faison,
Faison Town Hall; Glisson. Melvln
Powell's .Store? Island -Creek, Jerry
Teacheyt Store KenansvUle. Asrt.
eulturat Building; jUsgnolla L. M.
Sanderson's Store; Umestone",' Ran
som Mercer's Store; Hockflsh, Rock
fUh Community Building! Rose Hill,
Rose Hill Town Hall; Smiths, free
ly Smith's Store; Warsaw. Warsaw
Town Hall; Wolfscrape, G. E. Al
phln's Store.
. A. V:
Bruce Brown
Caught By
Officers Sunday
Deputy Oscar Houston and Con
stable Bill , Williamson arrested
Bruce Brown of near Kenansville
in Magnolia township last Sunday
afternoon. They found Bruce, ac
compained by a Negro Henry Hill
in a Pontiac car containing one
quart of bootleg whisxey. TJiey were
arrested for transportation of whis
key and placed unjer a $200 bond.
Free Movie At
Magnolia Saturday
"The New World Society in Ac
tion" is the title of a motion pic
ture film to be shown at the Mag
nolia School auditorium Saturday
it 8:00 p. m., August 14th. It will be
'ra and no collection will be tak
sn. The public is invited. The movie
vill be shown by Roland E. Col
'ier, a traveling representative of
'he Watchtower Bible and Tract
Society. The movie will show how
the ministers of Jehovah's witnesses
carry on their work in all parts of
tne world and will include a tour
through the Watchtower printing
plant in Erooklyn, N. Y. and the
Watchtower Bible School of Gilead
located in South Lansing, N. Y.
Mr. Coiner Is one of the 14 rep
resentatives of the Watchtower So
ciety who are showing the film
throughout the United States. Col
lier's wife is the daughter of Mrs.
Ella Wilson of Magnolia. Mr. and
Mrs. Collier ar both graduates of
the Watchtower Bible School of
Gilead and have now traveled in
over 30 'states, doing missionary
work. They are at present spending
a two weeks vacation with their
relatives in' Magnollfi.
lie H. Stallings,' son of Mr. and ual awakening program, said Chap
Mrs. James Stallings, Route 3. lain Flowers, is i Travelers' Pray
lace, N. C, is now serving with the er. Printed in red and blue on a
Yokohoma Engineer Dnot, Japan. V'hite card that fits neatly into the
A cook in the unit. "Stallings ar- ordinary billfold, the Traveler's
ived overseas last February. He en- Prayer is designed to be carried at
ered the Army in December 1950. , all times by travelers, whether jour
- I nrying by automobile, air, rail, bus-
No man can dream himself into a line or water. The prayer, nonde
:haracter he must hammer and i nominational in composition, fol-
forse one for himseli
Grm And Bear It
The Farm Woman's Dilemma
Tobacco season? Solution! Grin
and bear it.
Well folks, ain't you all glad it's
about over! Putting 'bacca time I
mean. How didja all make out? Fine
I do hoe! You sure have to do a
lot of grinning and bearing things
in a time as trying as puttln in
'bacca, Don't you? My mama used
to use that, expression in trying
times and it comes in pretty useful
sometimes: When I was a little
youngun, we used to have a curi
ous ole aunt that came to see us
every summer rite when everyone
was worked too death. Well, now
when that woman took' a vacation it
shore was Just that, a vacation spell
ed with a Capital. Anyhow, getting
back: this aunt expected to be
waited on hand and foot, and that's
before bath rooms were too plent
iluL about the only time we farm
ers saw one was (When we went to
town and then we were scared of
it. Anyhow, this aunt was a visit
ing us for two weeks and Ma and
Sis had stood about all they could,
One, morning they were cooking
breakfast and Sis said to Ma, "Ma,
how much longer is Aunty, gonna
stay, I shore am tired of being her
maid and her wash woman and
her cook,"
Ma was tired too, but she said,
"Sis, Just grin and bear it, maybe
she'll go some time next week."
! ' All that time I was playing with
my" doll, but I heard every word,
ves sir. Well, I tho't if they got
to grin I might as. well help tin.
So for the next two days averytlme
Aunty looked at m i was Just a
grinning from onu ear to the other.
Finally her curiosity got the best
of her and she said to me: "Well,
what In the world you going around
with such a silly grin on for?" And
as any five year old would answer
truthfully, 1 1 ,eame back with the
answer "Ma says as long as you're
here,: we'll Just have to grin and
bear It". Well, that evening Pa had
tq get out the old T.find take sister
home. Ma and' sis just eouldnt un
derstand why the old lady got in
such a hurry to leave until I told
them what I said and what they
said. Well that solved tha problem
for the next summer, she waited
until the winter from then on to
Mobilhomes Show Scheduled In
Wilmington For August 19-22
Ken Starrett, president of the
Mobilehomes Association of the Car
olinas, announced today that plans
have been completed for the Fifth
Annual Mobilehome Show which is
to be held in Wilmington, N. C.
August 19-22.
Mobilehome manufacturers from
ill over the country will have on
display at Legion Stadium their
most modern models; some of which
ire furnished with automatic laun
dries, dish washers, garbage dispos
il units, and built-in television sets.
Thursday, August 19, the show is
ipen to the Dealers, Manufacturers,
Park operators, and Suppliers, and
will be in progress from 12 noon to
4:39 p. m. W. L. Darracott, secretary
of the Association announced that
varied entertainment has been
planned for this group during the
American Legion Veterans Sponsor
"Back To God" Movement In County
The American Legion, througt
its "Back To God" movement, if
endeavoring to revive the custoir
of prayer among all the American
people, ac rding to Chaplain Nor
man Flowers of the Charles R. Gav
in Post No. 127 here
Millions of Americans have made
use of The American Legion's grace-before-meals
cards, which havr
been placed to tables oi hotels, res
taurants, hospitals, dining cars
even prisons throughout the coun
try. A new contribution to this jnirit-
i lows:
take her vacation.
Shore hain't solved mine tho'
was trying to save some little ole
sun dried 'mater and other Friday
end one of the younguns came
running in the kitchen and said
"Ma, we got company, a whole car
full!" Well, I likec to fainted. Hadn't
done a bit of my cleaning. Had
dressed six chickens for the next
week and been to the garden and
scrapped up everything I could find,
but I won't about to use any of that,
cause the next week would be a
humdinger and I knew it. Well I
8 u and started chasing an ole
hen, but couldn't catch her, so
finally got mad and decided to shoot
her. Never shot a gun in my life, but
t was worried enough to eat a
bonna by then, so I aimed at her
head and about that time she turned
around and I hit her. Scared all
the rest to death and they didn't
lay an egg all next week, so every
morning I just said, you all will
Just have .to grin and bear it Well
that nite I had to figure out some
way to make three extra beds out
'un the one extra bed I have. That
took a lot of brain work which I
don't have, so part of us set up
til' quarter of four next morning,
by that time I couldn't grin no long
er so I said, "Well, if you all see
anything you can sleep on, hit it".
As they all retired one of them
said, "Don't bother to call me in
the morning, just get up and go on
about your work, Til be sleeping
late." By tnat time the baby was
ready for his 4:00 feeding nnH rhms.
ing so I just renewed that silly
grin, out I imagine it was a rather
silly looking affair mixed with the
few tears that escaped.
Beulaville Man Suffers Broken Heck
Tvo Others Iniured In I eiaine Vm-lr
iJW!i? BeutaylUe was
fried . SA- B fTln-tivM ... kA-Kt-l I
carried , o , av , Kinston ... hospital
inursuay mgnt where it was found
be had suffered s broken neck end
internal injuries. H- was injured
in an auW wrack at tha stop light
. " a
i-wiT Y. . :"ur"uJ r
night whan a. Marina crashed Into"
Are Ready For Huge
Of That Golden Weed
ntire show.
The official opening for the pub
ic is Friday, August 20, when thr
Stobilehomes will be displayed from
4:00 p. m. unUl 10:00 j. m. .
Saturday's show begins at 1:00 p
ti. and closes at 8.00 p. m. with the
losing at 6:30 p. m.
One of the outstanding fea'urrf
f the show will be the nationwide
loadcart of the popular "Lady'!
Day" radio program with John
Reece as master oi ceremonies
when an all expense paid two week
trip to Havana will be awarde.
some audience participant.
Various door prizes will be giver
away every hour while the show
is in progress.
Admission is free and the public
s cordially invited to attend.
"God, be with us this day. Watc'
ver us, insure us against danger
rotect us from barm. Be ever a
ur side to light, to guard, to ruH
nd guide us safely to our Journey's
:nd. Amen.' V '
Chaplain Flowers said that local
Legionnaires and their Auxiliary
nembors are urRiicg distribution of
'he Travelers' Prayer through' ho-
i i . . ....
if is ana motels oi mis area.
The. Traveler's Prayer, is not "ices and volume on the
copyrighted," said Chaplain Flow-i Georla Tlorida flue-cured beM
era, "and we shall be glad for any iwhich ar usua,1y good indication
o.ganizatonainnS rv Indls-idusJ ,.
o reproduce it in any way they Pect Mve been excellent with all.
wish. Our only request is that the rade oin weH wn the compa
Charles R. Gavin Post of the Amer- nies- , '
lean Legion be given credit for its
Chaplain Flowers added that it
hored the prayer eventually will
be' used on road-maps and other
ti avel literature, and will be issued
to purchasers of automobile and
driver's licenses.
j Yeah, it's been a trying time es
I I pecially for the younguns and the
women. You call the younguns and
go back and the poor things are
setting on the side of the bed with
their eyes shut, so finally you run
back and pujl the biscuits out'n the
oven, run back and rub their faces
with a rag wet in ice water. Fin
ally you're thru with breakfast and
they're gone. Then you bunch dish
es, wash and boil bottles, put your
wash on, baby's calling again, then
the two year old gets up, feed her,
make beds, hang out wash, back to
dishes, get them washed, start put
ting dinner on, by then the two year
old has everything in reach drug
dewn, off and out, you spank her,
start picking up, oh no! baby again,
somethings boiling over, some ones
at the door. You holler "Come In",
they do if they qan wade thru.
You finally get dinner on but its
too late for a good fceavy dessert
so you pull out the Jello and make
it the quick way. Well if you're
lucky you have dinner on the table
as you hear them coming up the
steps to eat. Well after dinner the
kids help with the dishes and then,
big sis takes over the two babies
and ma goes to the batn. Sometimes
the floors get swept, sometimes no.
The week end comes up and there's
all the other work piled up that
you didn't get done. So then you
work like a dog to get things de
cent and your canning done and the
mail man comes to leave a card
which reads, "Can't wait to see you,
expect me about i". Oh well, just
keep on grinning, after all tobacco
reason is about over thank goodness.
Folks please leave news items
where I can p:ck them up cause the
gas is out.
thi ear In Which "ma ridini
in.. . . . - -
The late triodei Htmirt bu .
plet loss," il 4s reported. t
Also Injured wera, his wife and
Mr." Glenwood Thomas who both
suffered broken1 ribs and bruiser
vruKcn riDS ana D!
scrawnes. Latest reports sab
Mi. Home's condition i. tZSz.
The tobacco markets of the East- ,
orn RaH uHll niisn f n ti. 1QU oaa"
son on Monday, August 16, with '
appropriate ceremonies and the long
awaited chant of auctioneers as the
first sales get underway.
The Eastern Belt is the largest
of the five-state flue-cured produc
ing area with markets located in
some seventeen cities. They are
Ahoskie, Dunn, Farmville, Golds
boro, Greenville, Kinston, Roberson
ville, Tarboro, Rocky Mou.-.t, Smith
field, Wallace, Washington, Wendell,
Williamston, Wilson and Windsor.
The tobacco crop outlook in this
area of the Eastern Belt has under
gone a revolutionary change during
the past three weeks. Tobacco,
which at one period looked as
though it was almost done for, has .
staged an extraordinary 'come back'
and indications now are thet, with
continued favorable weather condi- '
tions, 1954, after all, will be a good ,
crop year for tobacco. ;.
The recent finp rains fnllnwfns a .
parching drought of several weeks, J
created a new tableau in the local '
cuuuuiu; UUUUVJL - -
--- ' --v mM; .wv.tA.lg 1U1 iujj
sales on opening day and all tnark- ' i
ets have urged growers to carefully ' '
as large piles as possible, reasoning1 V
that buyers bid heavier beeauM of ;,
the percentage of the tobacco they' "
can buy rather thad the smaller j
piles with little tobaero. !:4' -'".
opening prices are likely to be
. An ma. 4.U
' " ,
V Elton Williama ,
Elton Williams, 3rd Class Boatman
is spending a thirty day furlough
with his father, Roy Williams of
Route 2, Pink Hill.
Upon completion of his furlough
he will report to Long Beach. Calif..
where he wiK b stationed until
his discharge in April 1058.
Williams served with the 111th
Mine Division from September,
1951 until March, 1954. in Korea
being transferred to Inao-China be
served a tour of duty until July ,
ism. m
CpL Rodney O.- Knowles. 2L son of
Mr. and Mrs. Marion F. Knowles,
Route 8, Mount Olive, N. C, was
a participant in the recently com
peted maneuvers held in southern -Bavaria
by the 5th Infantry pi
vision's Uth Regiment:
Taking place during some of the
worst weather Germany has had in
years,, the maneuvers tested the
combat readiness of the unit under
realistic fighting conditions.
Corporal Knowles, a clerk in the
regiment's Service Company, en
tered the Army during May I95s)
and has been in Europe since the
following December.
Pvt. Ernest A Green. 22. sm r.f
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Green, Mount
Olive, Nr t:,, Was a; nurticfpant ft
the recently comnleted maneov-s
held In southern Bavunn by the
Infantry Division's !W .ngimrnt.
.'Taking place durinr rms of -
worst Weather German h 1mh in
years, the -mineuvpirs . tested
combat-readiness, of hjt urii irder -relsrl
fi.nttng conditions.
Prlvatd Green, an mmun"n '
bearer ; in tha rWn,s. H"nvv
during June 153 nif has bean in
Europe since htst January. .
fV ft T-i SR; fit jrj $
1 -I
-.- it-, j i. m. '.. ,v .m Mi ,j
if, fv ( . , H;

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