page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
' " .VOL 91 . 'wn m
Make 1954-55 Plans
A. business meeting of the Par.
ent Teacher Association of Chin
cjuapin High School met Monday
night, September 6, 1954, tor the
I purpose of malting plans for the
ensaing year. The meeting was cal
led to order by tae President, Mrs.
Eugenia Dail. After Mr. R. L. Pru
lt, our principal, led in prayer there
was a general discussion concern
ing the school program.
The. following committees sub
, mltted the goals they hope to at
tain this year:
Program Committee: Mrs. Ly
dta Beece, Chairman, Mrs. Jane
A. Albertson, Mr. Wilbur Willi
ams, Mrs. Patricia Byrd, Mrs. Ty
son Lanier, Mrs. Joe Williams.
Membership Committee: Mrs.
Elisabeth James, Chairman, Mrs.
Leota Brinson, Mrs. Luvoise C.
Landen, Miss Margaret Jackson,
lira. Surry Williams, Mrs. Jack Al
bertson. - Ways ic Means Committee: Miss
Effer Pickett, Chairman, Mrs. Mary
C. Sanderson, Mr. Woman Ayeock,
Mrs. Jake Williams, Mr. Wood row
Refreshment Committee: Miss Lou
Jackson, Chairman, Miss Mary Q.
Brown, Mrs.-Dorothy P. Mills, Mrs!
Helen Brown, Mrs. Joe Pickett
Publicity Committee: Mr. G. F.
Landen, Chairman, Mrs. Hazel
Brinson, Miss Eloise Turner, Mrs.
Graham Raynor, Mrs. Bob Sloan,
lira. Alma Junes
School Grounds Beautification
Committee: Mrs. Joel Barden, Chair
man, Mrs. Ida M. Sanderson, Mr. W,
P. Hubbard, Mr. and Mrs. L. H.
Thomas, Mrs. Sam Beetle.
School Interior Beautification
Committee: Mrs. R. L. Fruit, Chair
man, Miss Peggy Cox, Mr. R. L.
Fruit, Mrs. O. Q. Lanier, Mrs. Dor
Halloween Festival Committee:
Miss Pauline Wooten, Chairman,
Mra. Blanche A Wood, Mr. Billy
Register, Mr. J. E. Gregory.
Typist: Mrs. Folly B. Thomas.
The meeting adjourned with a
prayer by Mr. Norman Ayeock,
who is now employed at Chlnqus-
"n as an eighth grade teacher.
SECTION ONE KENANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, -SEPTEMBER 16, 1954
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $3.50 per year In Duplin and adjoining
Counties; $4.00 outside this area in N. C; $5.00 outside N. C.
Policy On Inspection And Rating
Of Private Clubs, Churches Etc.
PRICE TEN CENTS
A number of questions have re
cently been raised by local Sani
tarians as to their authority to In
spect and rate private clubs, such
as, country clubs, Shrine clubs,
Women's Clubs and other such es
tablishments which are regularly or
occasionally serving meals in con
nection with club activities. The
question had also been raised as to
whether or not the State or local
health department had legal au
thority to enter such clubs for the
purpose of making sanitary inspec
tions. The question, therefore, was
presented to the State Attorney
General for his opinion as to wheth
er or not such places were covered
iy State Cafe Law and as to just
what our authority would be in con
nection with the inspection of such
The following ordinance has been
massed by the Board of Commis
sioners of Beulaville to begin Sep
tember 12, 1954:
That all businesses operating in
the Town limits of Beulaville shall
-lose each Sunday morning during
Church services (Sunday School
and Preachirig) from " 10:00 a. . m.
til 12:00 noon.
All businesses not co-operating
with said ordinance are subject to
Passed by unanimous vote of all
members of the Board of Commis-
The Attorney General in studying sioners and Unproved this 17 day
he specific act, which is General y1 August, IM,
L Postal-savings deposits earn' in
terest at the rate of 2 percent a
year, except in the State of Mlssi
stlppi, . where the present rate is
J. ' Postal-savings certificates in
fixed denominations are issued as
evidence 'of the deposit of money
In a postal-savings account, and
whenever possible a patron should
accept a single certificate covering
the amount of the deposit
' S. Deposits made before Septem
ber: 1, 1954, will continue to earn
simple interest until the certificates
representing these deposits are sur
rendered. 4. Interest will be compounded an
nually1 on whole-dollar amounts on
all deposits represented by postal
savings certificates issued on or af
ter September 1, 1954.
5. A Deposit made on anr day of
a month begins to earn interest on
the first day of the next succeeding
. 8. When certificates are surrend
ered between annual periods or for
periods of less than 1 year, .simple
'interest will be allowed quarterly
on deposits. . ' : 'f
7. A depositor may surrender , his
postal-savings certificate at any
. time for cash or for the collection
'" of interest However, since inter
est is compounded annually, it is
advantageous to the depositor to re
frain from surrendering his certifl
1 cater for withdrawal of interest If
interest only is collected on surrend
ered certificates, the deposit will
not again begin to earn interest un
til the first of the next month.
0, A depositor, if necessary; may
, surrender his postal-savings certlfi
cates at the office of issue without
.; appearing in person if unable to do
so because of Infirmity or other
' valid reasons. (Consult the postmas
ter at the nearest postal-savings de
positary post office.)
8. A depositor acknowledges the
full payment of the amount stated
i to postal-savings certificate and
all Interest due on this amount at
' the time he signs bis name on the
face of the certificate and surrend
ers It to the office of issue.
Statute 72-46, has this to say with
regard to the t ype of establishments
iver which the North Carolina State
Board of Health has jurisdiction.
"It seems to me that the type of
establishment over which the North
Carolina State Board of Health lias
urisdictien is limited to those es--ibl'shments
who serve the public
in general and who solicit and in
vite the general public to become
their patrons and who hold them
selves out as ready to serve any
member of the general public with'
out distinction. It is my opinion that
the North Carolina State Board of
Health does not have jurisdiction
over or authority -to inspect and
make sanitary grades for private
clubs who limit their services and
their preparation and sales of foods
to select and exclusive groups who
are members of such clubs and
their invited guests. Such clubs are
not open to the public at large and
I do not fhmk that the above quot
ed statute Is sufficiently explicit
and broad enough in its scope to
cover the private club type of es
tablishment. The same, would be
true as to churches serving dinners
and food to their members, or to
occasionally serve a luncheon or
dinner for a civic group."
We. have not attempted to enum
erate all the different types of clubs,
but believe that tha general prin
ciple as stated above will assist you
in determining which placet should
be inspected. We might summarize
the above briefly as follows:
1 Private clubs, such as. Country
Pubs, catering only to their mem
bership and invited guests, do not
come under the provision of the
2 Churches serving occasional
meals to their membership ,or civic
clubs, do not come under provision
of the law.
5 So called private clubs which
do not restrict their service to
members and their Invited guests,
but which cater to the general pub
lic would be covered by the State
Cafe Law and Regulations.
Jury List For
Jurors for Duplin County Crim
inal Court, October 11, 1954, are as
T. Taft Herring, Archie Mathews,
Gordon Miller, Henry Waters, El
mer Smith, F, R. Carr, Floyd E.
Smith, Leroy Price, Harvey Lucas.
H. D. Bland, W. T. Brock, Artand
Sanderson; Elmore Jenkins, H. S.
Wait Glenn C. Brown, Allen Smith,
William Henry Kenan, C. F. Rouse.
R. B. Wells, N. C. Brock, Billie
Millard, P. G. Adams, Mordecai
Outlaw, B. Y. Ward, Ira T. Fussell,
M. S. Branch, T. W.Quinn, Jr.,TUr
ild S, Precythe, W. Cecil Wortley,
Jr., Elwood Strickland, A. C. Gur
fanus, Emmett Frederick, Treston
F. Beetle, Alton Exum, Osburn B.
Brown and Joseph E. Brinkley.
Jurors for Duplin County Civil
lourt, October 18, 1964 are as fol
lows: 1 .
E. 8. Wells, Randall Hargrove,.
Past! X "flns Albert Ksmejgsts, Sam
Jones, JkihnnieHarper, L. X. O. Cav
tnaugh, , James 8. ; Blizzard, James
T. Bryant, James Sutton, Raleigh
Maready, Charlie C. Fussell, T. B. ,
Blanchard, Elliott Brinson, John W.
Mahlon Wallace, Rayford H. Car
ter, J. H. Waters. Baffin Lane, 1.
H. Bland, Faisori S. Turner, John
G. Holland, Sr Berth Quinn, Lu
ther B. Kennedy, K. B, Lanier, B.
F. Jessup. J. J. Batchelor, Leland
Bradshaw, Maurice H. Jordan and
Project Douglas HS
Under, the leadership of W. E.
Foster, Teacher of Voc. Agriculture,
W.L. Pierce, special teacher of agri
:ulture, Mr. J. E. Belton, Principal
and Mrs. O. P. Johnson, Superin
tendent of school the Douglass High
School launches a campus improve
Realizing and visualizing the need
for a more attractive school ground
and what It would mean to the
hundreds boys and girls who are
attending the Douglass High School,
not to mention the deep feeling of
a sence of pride in community de
velopment; the agricultural classes
under the leadership of W. E. Fos
ter began breaking ground for an
all out Improvement project with
mphasls on lawn renovation and
play-ground development with plans
calling for the all-day agriculture
lasses to get some laboratory work
in horticulture that will be used
in connection with their classroom
work. Working along with the all
day classes and playing a very im
portant role in our new undertak
ing are members of the agriculture
Adult Class who hav pledged their
loyal support to see the project to
the en.'.; Thus far Mr. J. B. Sell
and Mrs. G. C. Cooper, both mem
bers of the Adult Class, have given
their services and the use of their
tractors in helping to do the rough
F 5 ?V-Lv V
Forrest Dunstan, past Department Commander of
the State of North Carolina, Presented Dr. C. F. Hawes
of Rose Hill with the distinguished, outstanding "Man
of the Year" award given by the English-Brown VFW
fost on Friday night.
Descendants of Bryan Williams
heiu m-:r Mmily reunion on Sun
day, September 12, at Taylors Bridge
Park in Sampson County. The re
- "'as organized and Daniel
Williams was elected president,
Uranam Wiliams, Jr. vice-president
and Mrs. Ray McMillan, secretary
treasurer, and Mrs. Ada Turner and
Mrs., Mary Elizabeth Bradford, his
torians. Seventy-three people attended
The Rose Hill Baptist Church of
Rose Hill, N. C, will observe an
annual Homecoming Day on Sun
da v Snfmhi- 9Ath Tiotv,,. mam
bers and friends of the church will ,B!d a sumPtiou "nner was enjoy-
join with the membership In this
first annual event of its kind since
the people observed the dedcation
of the new church building on Oc
tober 29, 1950.
Rev. Smith Guest
The Calypso Presbyterlnn Church
will celebrate its itty-flrst anni
versary Sunday, September 19, by
having a Dedicatory Service.
Rev. J. Murphy Smith will be the
(uest speaker. Rev. Smith was a
former pastor who labored faith-
!ully and tirelessly with the church
for five years. He is a graduate of
Davidson College and the Union
Theological Seminary, Richmond.
Virginia. He is now serving as pas
tor of the First Church at New
Special music is being prepared
by the Calypso Choir with Mrs.
Cecil McCullen as dliector. Dinner
will be served on the grounds, pic
nic style, each family bringing a
well tilled basket.
There will be a nursery set up for
those with babies. There will be
capable attendants' to look after
them. , , I
Charter members will be hon
ored. The visiting members will be
recognized by Mr. ' Leon Flowers.
The church history will be read by
Mrs, Adrian Dail. The hospitality
committee will see that each guest
Will have- a day of social enjoy
ment and a Spiritual uplift, v
Some folks are apt to Jump at
.-onciuslons others take more time
n making their mistakes.
The special services will begin
with the regular Sunday School pro.
gram at 9:45 a. m. and will con
clude at noon. Dinner will be ser
ved in picnic fashion by the mem
bership for all who are attending.
The program will feature high
llghts from the history .of the
church, annual reports, special mus
ic, and a message. The preacher will
be Rev. Julian M. Motley, pastor of
the church since December 1, 1953.
No afternoon program has been
planned that the time may be en
joyed for fellowship by those at
tending. Friends and former members of
the church are invited to be present.
West Reunion Oct. 3
The Descendants of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Y. B. (Yancey) West will
hold their annual reunion at the
Turkey High School on Sunday, Oc
tober Srd, at 12:00 o'clock. A picnic
style lunch will be served at 12:30
The program will consist of a shor
memorial service, a history of th
West family back to the early lAOO'r.
written by Leroy West of Clinton
and the election of officers to carry
on plana for the next year's re
union. Friends and relatives are
Most bad luck comes to the per
son who has neither inherited abil
ity or acquired industry.
Naturally, a man has to work
had to succeed, but not half as
had as the man who fails.
Louie Jones Won High Score In
Second Annual Junior Tobacco Sho w
Louie Jones of Falson, Rt 1, son
f. L. H. Jones, scored 92-t points
o win the high score in the Sec
nd Annual, Wallace, Junior Tobac
to Show held at the Blanchard.
Farrlor Warehouse on September 15
md 16. Second place was won by
Jathan Bell, Warsaw, Route 2.
-bird place went to Ira Craddock.
loute 1, Kenansville and fourth
Uace to Euray Moore, Route 1,
Warsaw, N. C. Fifth place was a
te, which is most unusual in scor
ng of this type, and went to Doris
'anier, daughter of Tyson Lanier
if Beulaville, and Elwood Lanier,
Jon of M. R. Lanier of Chinquapin.
First prize was a $100 bond, sec
ond prize $78 bond, third prize was
a iSO bond, and fourth and fifth
prizes were $25 bonds each. In the
case of the tie as In this case, both
of the fifth place contestants were
awarded a bond.
The purpose of this project is tc
teach young North Carolina Farm
ers how to grow a quality tobacco
and present a more attractive pro
duct on the warehouse floor. The
sixteen contestants in Duplin Coun
ty had a total of twenty thousand
rounds of tobacco to sell. The scor
ing was based on their record book
and recommended practice sheet
which counted 25 points; appearance
of tobacco on the warehouse floor
county 25 points; yield and value
counted 50 points.'
Field Office For 1954 Census Of
Abllshment Of a field office lof
.1954 Census of Agriculture was
announced today by Mr. William L.
1 Culbreth who has been appointed
supervisor for this area. The Census
field office will be located at Jay.
ettevUle, W. C - ? - -
,. Mr. Culbreth state that prelimi
nary work on the 1954 Census of
Agriculture, to be taken" this fan,
' will begin immediately: This in
clude. organization of the field
office, interviewing applicant., for
Job., selecting and 1 training w ;cjn
flee clerks, field crew leader, and
enumerators. ':"-iir:.:'''. "i
The territory assigned to this of.
flee for the ,1954 Senaus of Agricul
ture includes jthe - following eoun
fice for the 1954 .Census o Agricul
Jones, Onslow, SDimiin, Wayne,
8ampsofl,1 Pender; Harriet Cumb-j
erland, Robeson: :: Bladen, .".Bruns-
wick. New Hanover, Columbus. T
Approximately II crew leader.
and 271 enumerator, will be employ.
ed to take the farm census in this
(After Vacatln. lines)
By BESS HTNSON HTNES
I took the trail of silence
through the ancient trees again,
with a longing need to rest,
grow peaceful and regain
my Greater Self . . I took the trail,
brown-needled, sweet and dry
above, the timeless murmuring.
the deep Sequoia sky . . .
Walking on, I grew serene,
pausing now and then
to ponder on the majesty
of God . . . the ways of men:
on how it is a man may grow
away from his own soul
how Nature kindly takes him back
and gently makes him Whole.
I walked until the slanting rays
it evening sunlight fell,
lighting fern and giant log
in proud, primeval spell . . .
I pondered on the peace that lies
oeyond our mortal plane;
t took the trail of silence
hrough the ancient trees again.
This award is given annually to
some outstanding person who is
working and serving his fellowman
for the betterment of his communi
ty and other qualities o." service.
Dr. Hawes is a man held in the
highest esteem by all with whom
he works and comes in contact. He
is a member of the Rose Hill Bap
tist Church and a former president
of the County Medical Association.
He served as mayor of Rose Hill
during two terms at which time the
town's waterworks system was con
structed. He is now serving as chair
man of the Rose Hill School Board,
and is very active in the County
Health Department work. He op
erates a nine bed clinic, air-conditioned
with modern equipment ac
cepted by the North Carolina Hos
pital Association, this unit is used
only for maternity patients.
He spends a good part of his time
Dr. Hawes was born May 5, 1907,
about one mile east of Rose Hill.
He is married to the former Mary
Emma Stewart of Wallace. He has
four children, Charles, Jr., 20, who
is serving in the U. S.: Army; Bet
ty, 19, who is a sophomore at Wo
man's College, Emma Sue. 9, and
Dr. Hawes was educated in the
Rose Hill Schools and took pre
med at Wake Forest College where
he finished in 1930. Te attended
Northwestern University Medical
School in Chicago until 1932 and did
his year's internship at Milwaukee
He came back to Rose Hill to be
gin his practice in 1933.
The presentation of the award
came at the conclusion of a turkey
dinner with all the trimmings giv
en in his honor at the Post Friday
Local Boy Writes About Barcelona
By MARY TAYLOR
The Warsaw Tigers will go after
their first victory of the year to
night when they play LaGrange
here. Warsaw tied its first game
against Richlands, 0-0, Monday
night. The defense and offense both
should be much improved after
having one game under their belts
since the Timers have many inex
perienced players this year.
The starting line up for the Tig
ers tonight is anybody's guess at
this time as Coaches Bill Taylor
and Dick Kaleel mix their players
to make a more effective combi
nation to face the LaGrange foot
ballers. Johnny Godbold who was out
Monday night with a bad ankle is
expected to see action at guard to
night. Bobby Braswell, H. C. Phillips
and Larry Taylor, all freshmen
showed up well against Richlands.
The Tiger squad is expected to
be at full strength for LaGrange;
Jimmy Godbold, a freshman tackle
is the only player out due to in
jury; he broke his arm last week
in practice and will be out for sev
Game time is 8 p. m. at the War
saw High School football park. Sea
son tickets will be on sale at the
gate. Tentative plans have been
set up for season ticket holders to
have reserved seats.
Jurors for Duplin County Court
for October 4, 1954 are as follows:
C. H. Smith, Woodrow Batts, I
Brown, Willie Edwards, R. L.
Sholar, Jethro Williams, J. W.
Pierce, Warren Edwards, S. V. Mas-
sey. James Elridge Carter, Norman
Outlaw, Jobie S. Howard, Austin
Pate, J; W. Lewis, Jr., George D.
Daly, Milton Grice. C. R Johnson,
and Andrew Edwards.
With Richlands 0-0
By MARY TAYLOR
Richlands High and Warsaw bat
tled to a 0-0 tie at Richlands on
Monday night in an' East Central
Conference grid affair, neither team
being able to score due to heavy
The nearest Warsaw got to the
Richlands goal line was in the first
period, when the Sawers got down
to the four line, but. a 15 yard
penalty ended the threat The Rich.
ies' only big threat came in the
same period when they charged to
the Warsaw 14, but again, they were
driven back on penalties.
Equal lines had much in bring
ing the game to a 0-0 tie, as War
saw picked up 130 yards in rush
ing, while Richlands garnered 121.
The Sawers next meet East Cen
tral competition Friday night when
they play LaGrange in the first
home tilt of the year.
Warsaw 000 04)
Richlands 000 00
Three Arrests Made
In Mass Raid Sunday
t , v .... ;an-ecii4 at. le I uversity of CaZUoraia, at!
L .j, c. treat. eanceroue tw on la Hereford tnm
eye ..a a tmZm&tr S iron ti urn tub. aMreattoaa ti, bi'pesdnct
f atomic eoerry production, ha. proved aweoeaanai m tread
of im euraee. witnont aamiuriM vm mm. wan n
an wrwanted byproduct of fcrootaaant mm Xny.rr--"Vj
Three arrests were made, in a
mass raid, last Sunday by deputies
of the Duplin County Sheriffs of
Places raided were the home of
Willie Williams and wife Frankie
of Calypso. One half gallon of non
taxpaid whisky was found on the
premises. A portion of the whisky
had been poured on the bed room
In the search at Sam Faison's in
Faiaon'the officers found one quart,
one half gallon and part of .one
halt gallon scattered over the field
where Sam Falson lived.
James Taylor, also of Falson, was
arrested for possession of one half
gallon of non taxpaid whisky. On
arrival of the officers, Taylor tried
to pour out the whisky, and on see
ing the officers, threw the jar out
the back door. One of the raiding
officers retrieved the jar, as et
All three men were released un
der bond for appearance to County
During the same afternoon and
while in the vicinity, the officers
assisted Sampson County officers in
destroying a still, about 1-4 mile
across the Sampson County line.
On the raid were deputies R. M.
Byrd, T. E. Revelle, W. O. Houstin,
Norwood Boone and M. D. Shivar.
Robbers Of Blind Man Found;
Much Loot Found In Their Possession
Gerald Jones and Willi. Lock.
my were turned over by Lenoir
County officer, to Duplin County,
during the week, for robbery com.
mltted in Duplin. -.-:,'.JP,'
A search bad been going on for
some time for the robber, who had
repeatedly broken in and fobbed
the 4 station of Dte Houston,
a bliriv -nan. Houston', service sta
tion was located on the Beulaville.
Pink BUI highway.
Jones and Lockamy were arrest
ed by city detective Wheeler Ken
nedy and FBI agent John B, Bd-
wards of Klnson. Found In the pos
session of Jones and Lockamy, at
the time of their arrest was a table
radio, 2 burner hot plate, 5 Miller
tires, 1 Dunlop tire, 3 stand, of
lard, 50 lbs. flour, IS lbs. meat, 20
lbs, sugar, a quantity . of canned
goods, several boxes of sewing
thread, 1V4 carton, rifle cartridges,
1 carton air rifle .not, 91 lead pen
cil, and several other items.
Both men are pleading guilty to
the crime and bond for them has
been set at $25000 each. They will
be tried in Superior Court
Prof. Of Textiles
At II. C. State
The appointment of Henry M.
Middleton, Jr., to the position of As
slstant Professor of Tertiles in the
School of Textile, at North Carolina
State College, has recently been an
nounced by Deal Malcolm E. Camp
bell. Professor Middleton will assist
Professor W ,E. Shinn in the De
partment of Knitting Technology,
and has been assigned to teach el
ementary and intermediate courses
in hosiery manufacture.
Mr. Middleton, a native of War
saw, North Carolina, was graduated
from North Carolina State College
in 1937, and prior to joining the
staff of the School of Textiles, was
connected with several hosiery
manufacturing concerns in North
Carolina, Virginia, and Tennessee.
In 1937, he was connected with Gal
ax Knitting Company of Galax,
Virginia, as assistant to the vice
president and General manager.
In 1945 he was appointed Gener
al Superintendent of Elliot Knitt
ing Mills in Hickory, North Caro
lina. He subsequently was employ
ed by United Hosiery Mills Cor
poration of Chattanooga, Tennessee,
where he managed a program of
plant expansion and organized a
number of subsidiary, units in the
Mr. Middleton Is a member of
the Athens (Tennessee) Kiwanis
Club and of the Baptist Church. He
is married and has two children.
Mr. Middleton replaces Mr. George
W. Fox who resigned to accept a
position with Burlington Mills Cor.
Experience always pays except in
cases where a man has had so much
he can't be taught anything.
It isn't the size of the bankroll,
but the size of hi. heart, that de
termine, the rise of a man.
The man who steadies the ladder
ts often jmore of a success than the
man who climbs to the t op.
It teem, that some people are
never satisfied until they have
trouble, that drive them to drink.
The following is a portion of a
leter received here from Bobby In
grham who is in Spain. The letter
was written from Barcelona, Spain:
I had the most unusual experience
yesterday, so I though I might as
well tell you about it I still ain't
sure just what it was, that it was.
Well now, I was walking up this
street in this here city of Barce
lona which is in Spain, when I saw
this whole group of pensile a going
in this here soup bowl like place,
so I just follored along just to aee
what it was that was a happesdn.
Iwent right on in, after arguing
with this here hombre. I daol knew
what it was that he said, but I
gave him 20 pesatas, so I could gm
Well, when I got there, I found
all these people a sitting,around this
here dirt ring. I sat there for s
while kind of puzzled like, when
this man stands up and starts a
blowin on this here great long
horn, real loud like. Then this bog
door on the side of the ring opens
up and out charges this great big
black bull at snorting and a bell
ering. Now, all around this here
ring are seven or eight guys all
dressed up like Louie XTV and
when they see this black bull all
a snortin and runing around in that
ring, they run out there with these
great big red like scarves and start
prancing and flinging them giant
handkerchiefs around. Now all this
time, the ole bull is watching, while
he goes ahuffing around in the
ring and all of a sudden he makes
l bee line for one of those there
guys, picadores, I think someone
called um. Now this picador, he
don't do nuthin but stand there
awavin his red rag at that boll as
he comes chargin in. Well, now.
all of a sudden' this male cow nils)
at that rag, which this an
up cowboy is a flingin
goes right on by. Well, when this
happens, all these here Spaniaedh
start a clappin their hands and hel
lerin to beat the band. But I dent
think the picador thought ftmwitrai
of all the yellin because he Just
stands there with his nose stuck:
up in the air. Maybe that bull just. '
eaant smell just right
Now aU these here, picadbr; gaft '
a turn at a waving them rags at the ,
bun and he just get. aiadder'asal
madder all the time. Altar awhile ,
this boy scout stands up again and '
commences a blowin on that tTin
big, long horn and two doors
up in the side of the ring and out
comes two fellers a rid in horses
and a carryin big long spears. And
vou should have seen them horses;
they were all padded up and looked
like they was from "days of ok!.
when knights were bold". Well,
this don't grab that cow just right
so he goes a galloping over and one
of the fellers commences flingin
that spear in the ole bull, back am
til the blood comes. I heard scene,
one say, that this is to make the
cow even madder. Well sir, he
looked to me as if be was mad
enough. But anyway, them fellers
on them armored mules keep a
jabbin away for awhile. Then thia
here boy scout blow on that hem
agin and them fellers go saltopte
away leaving the bun just as mad
and ornery a. he can be.
Now, out prances this here guy
who looks like he', the local Bap-
tist preacher. He's all dressed up
something like the picador but 1
heard somebody say that be was
the Matador.. Well, picador, mata
dor, or cuspidor, I know danged
well they wouldn't have cotcned '
a prancin around in that ring-
with that mad cow a snorting like
he was. But this here matador don't
seem at all excited about the situ
ation. He just walks around abowin
to all the Spaniards and eyeballing
that ferocious beast which is like
wise eyeballin the matador.
Now this feller has one of them
bright colored rags too and he
holds it out so the ole bull can get
a glance at It I guess that cow
didn't like what he seen cause he
comes a charging over and the mat
ador has to jump a bit to get out
of his way. Well now, I didn't
know exactly what was a going to
happen next. All of a sudden this
here matador ups and palls out a
long sword, which I didn't thinks
was fair to the bull because he
didn't have nuthin. Well anyways
after him and the bull chased onj
another for a few minutes, the mat
ador runs up and a jams this sword
into the bull just as hard as he can.
Now, with this here sword a stick
ing in him, the ole bull runs around
for awhile and finally drops over
dead and the whole congr"gatii
starts a yelling and a clapping their
hands again. I guessed they was go
ing to barbecue the bull now -ut
they didn't. They Just start-d !i
over again, with another (row
Now, I still ain't sure Jus' what ,
it was that I Men but I've been s?u- '
dying -en it and I tink i T ' d
"Don't re te the nnt raxrVi ' i . .v. .-
Mother, eame Daddj', eominc haute
with the Ban III
So long as there are p-?o"lc '-.
strive to get something for nnthine:
there will be many others wi.o can
live without woiking.