VOL. 2I,s NO. 38
Faisbn Man Killed
Bv 16 Year Old Son
Homer Blackmond, colored, age
56, was Instantly killed when run
over by a truck driven by . bis 16
year bid son in the back yard of
bis home in Fasion last Saturday.
The son, William, and others had
been loading cotton in a truck. Wil
liam cranked the truck and it
lurched forward striking his fath
er and running over him. The fath
er and two other men were stand
ing In front talking. Homer's stom
ach was crushed and he died In
stantly. Patrolman Briley was called to
the scene. He rushed to Faison,
fearing Duplin's highway fatality
record had been broken. Briley and
Deputy Murray Byrd of Faison
made the investigation. Acting cor
oner Garland Kennedy of Wallace
ruled the accident unavoidable.
The Kenansville Chapter of Fu
ture Farmers of America recently
held their first official meeting of
the year with Mr. Paul Blizzard,
the new advisor, serving as chair
man. The main purpose of this
meeting was to elect cnapier oTMcera
tor the ensuing year. They are as
follows: J. W. Kilpatrick, president;
Jimmy Wayne Stroud, vice-president;
Bobby Bland, secretary; Har
ley Hines, treasurer; Richard Best,
reporter; Cordell Johnson, sentinel.
"x Plans tor the Green Hand Initia
tion were discussed and the slate
of officers were appointed to serve
as a committee to make final pre
parations tor it.
The local Baptist Church is plan
nlng a big event for the second
oldest church m Kenansville. The
more than one hundred years oM
church will hold a homecoming here
"i October 17th. A big event is
the offing the Methodist and
t byterians in town are joining
LJ at celebration and hundreds of
.41 tors trow many sections will be
nweTA bounteous picnic dinner will
be spread on the church lawn. Rev.
Lauren Sharp the local minister,
will deliver the principal address.
Visits Music Club
By CORRINA SUTTON
At Rose Hill last Tuesday night
the new State President of the
North Carolina Federation of Mu
sic Clubs, Mrs. G. Ernest Moore
of Raleigh, made her first official
appearance before a federated mu
Using as her topic "Plans and
Projects of the State Federation,"
Mrs. Moore told the 20 members
of the Rose Hill Music Club, who
were having their first meeting for
this season, of the standard and new
state objectives for 1954-55. She
called special attention to her plan
to organize a Club Presidents' Coun
cil and to the project now under
way to compile a complete list of
North Carolina Composers along
with their published works. The
names and addresses of composers
who have had their works published
Should be forwarded to 311 East
Edenton Street, Raleigh, by October
Transylvania Music Camp was
the theme of the program at the
Rose Hill Club meeting where plans
are underway to give a Transyl
vania Scholarship in the1 near fu
ture. A group of color slides of the
Camp were shown and Mrs. A. J.
Fletcher, who shared honors wUh
Mrs. Moore at the meeting, told
about Federation Midweek. Mrs.
John C. Cooper Jr. IS president of
, the Rose Hill Club and Mrs. L. A.'
Wilson is program chairman.
Eastern Baptists Hold Youth Rally
At Rose Hill; Mrs. Blanchard In Charge
Young People's missionary organi
zations of churches in the Eastern
baptist Association came together
. y. t mass Rally on Thursday even-
Q j September 16th.' The meeting
w held at the Rose Hill Baptist
-' -. The Droeram. followed a seneral
. ; , theme, "We've A Song to be Sung to
" v the Nations". Interesting and in-"'J-
spiring features presenting the varl
. out phases of youth mission work-in
the denomination were , given by
. ' -f. iiiuiiiuwaup vw) va eww-
- ill churches. Mrs. Raymond Blan.
, cnaro, ra . new . Pe cuurcu mm
' young people's leader in the associa
Uait was In charge of the program.
During the rally several other mis
, slonaxy leaders in the associativa
I Perry J. Dobson Retires As Rural Mail
Carrier After 35 Years Service
' PERRY J. DOBSON
It was back In the days of old
Dobbin that Perry J. Dobson, a
dashing young man, of the Hill
Swamp area, began his career as
Mr. Dobson and his wife (the
former Brilla Alderman of Rose
Hill) lived on their farm adjoining
that of his brother, Tyson Dobson
and the late A. J. Pickett. When
the need arose for a substitute mail
carrier from the Hallsville office,
whose Post Mistress was Miss Eth
el Smith (Now Mrs. Jimmy Grady)
Perry was glad to fill the place,
rhis date was November 11, 1918,
Armistice Day for the first W.wld
War. It was tor some six months
or more that Perry waded, swam
or got across the best way he coulo
the river at Hallsville and worked
with Mis Ethel and his brother.
In May 1919, he received his per
manent appointment as full time
carrier tor the Kenansville office.1
of which Miss Nell Chambers was
Post Mistress. It was some time af
ter this that the Post Office was
robbed, upsetting Miss Nell so, that
she found it necessary to retire.
With the retiring of Miss Chambers,
Mrs. Davis Farrior became acting
post mistress until the next, party
took over, placing Mrs. Laura Gav
in at the head.
It was during the years that Mrs
Gavin was post mistress that Perry
worked the longest and maybe the
hardest. Of course with the coming
of the Mode) T, Mr. Dobson could
not resist so for years he would
push, shove and dig himself out of
the mud and much of Hell Swamp
and other parts of the road to see
that the mail went. There was nev
er a day regardless of weather and
roads that "the mail" was not de
livered, at least to part of the pat
rons, who in turn would volunteer
to carry the others theirs too. When
asked if it were true the carriers
-ead all the cards and then some,
Mr. Dobson laughed and said, "Of
course we would have to see to
whom they were addressed, but 1
was too busy playing cupid and
;uch to read because I was always
ioing the writing." For the lack
jf telephone service and so few
?ars, Perry quite often was called
an to get the doctor for the sick,
jet P'e medicine, tell the neighbor
lo 'hurry down and one' time was
called upon to give a hypodermic,
'his he could not do, however.
He became , known to his many
'riends, both colored and white, as
he personal shopper, not only for
naterial things but for God. All the
:hildren thought of him as Santa
Claus's helper and I'm sure he was.
The men depended on him for news
from town and advice as to where
and how to catch the biggest fish.
On one occasion he acted as the
undertaker, the ashes of someone
sent by parcel post from California
to his family. When asked how he
felt about that he said, "Well, it
was just another parcel post pack
age." During the 35 years of service, Mr.
Dobson was assisted by Mr.. Willie
Brinson . and Mrs. Dobson, if the
fishing days were so good he just
were' recognized and given' oppor
tunity to speak briefly about their
part of the work. Reports from the
past year and plans for the incom
ing year were presented to the
group which had assembled for the
meeting with much enthusiasm, ,
The youth organizations include
the Young Woman's' Auxiliary, the
Girls' Auxiliary, the Royal Ambas
sadors, and .the Sunbeams. These
embrace all young people from (pur
years of g . through 'twenty-four
years of ate and afford them oppor
tunity for;inl8sioir jrtudjr je&yt, J
. At the .conclusion of the program
the host church led in a period of
fellowship with delightful refresh
ments for ail. ,.-'., ..." ;'.v...
laQ .o be oLf.
With Mr. Dobson's retirement on
September 1, 1954, he had traveled
approximately some 400,000 miles,
served under eight different post
I mistresses and masters with J. L.
Williams, Joe Wallace, Mrs. Hallie
I Daughtry and Colon Holland, being
I the last, also delivered mail and
packages to at least four genera
i During Mr. Dobson's time oack
! in 1919 he helped to organize the
county rural carriers, acting s their
resident, secretary and treasurer
1 at various times. He was also Dea
' -on of the Baptist Church, Superin
tendent of the Sunday School, teach
er and leader in any civic organiza
tion in Kenansville. This he hopes
to be able to still do. In spite of
his years and retirement he is still
a young man in heart and mind. It
Lean be truthfully said of Ferry,
'To know him is but to love him."
Mr. Eobson receive " a retire
ment certificate for meritorious ser
vice from the Postmaster General,
Arthur Summerfield, of which he is
quite proud and rightfully he should
be. He and his wife, Brilla plan to
spend their years enjoying the
many things of. interest they havt
always wanted to do and last but
nut least, help spoil all the grand
children they can.
Heads Duplin FFA
The Future Farmers of Duplin
County-had their first federation
meeting at the Wallace Agriculture
Department on September 15, 1954,
at 2:45 p. m. The. meeting was cal
led to order by U H. Byrd of Ca
lypso. After the opening ceremony
the following officers were elected
for the 1954-55 school year: Presi
dent, L. H. Byrd from the Calypso
Chapter,' vice-president, J. W. Kil
patrick from the Kenansville Chap
ter, secretary, J. T. Brinkley from
Wallace Chapter, treasurer, Frank
Wallace from Chinquapin Chapter,
I. B. Smith from Warsaw and Ad
visor, .,C. h. Warren, Agriculture
teacher from Warsaw. The group
adopted by-laws for the coming
vcar pnd adjourned with the closing
CHARLTON CALDWELL MOORE
Cba-Itnn Caldwell Moore, age 94
died Monday night at his home in
Rose Hill after a months illness.
He was a native of Union Coun
ty and served as Register of Deeds
there for many years until his re
tirement twenty two years ago,
nice tnat time he has made his
home in Rose Hill. He served as
Elder In the Presbyterian Church
for sixty five years.
Funeral services were held Wed
nesday morning at 10:00 o'clock
from the Rose Hill Presbvteran
Church by the Rev. Wade H. Alli
son, pastor. His remains were taken
to East View Cemetery at Wades
boro for burial service.
He is survived by four daughters.
Mrs. R. L. Carr and Miss Jessie
Moore of Rose Hill, Mrs. J. L. Cher
ry of Charlotte, Mrs. C. B. Stan
ford of Santa Maria, California.
Sixteen grand children and four
great grand children.
CHARITY FAYE MOBLEY
Charity Faye Mobley, 9, died ear
'y Wednesday morning at Duke
Hospital after a briei illness. Fun
eral services were held Thursdaj
afternoon at 3:30 at Cale Cemetery
in charge of the Rev. Ben Daugh
ter y of Goldsboro and the Rev. Jot
Whaley of Beulaville. She is sur
vived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs
Woodrow Mobley, two sisters, El
len Marie and Patricia, and hei
grandmothers, Mrs. Charity Likem
and Mrs. Nancy Mobley. .
MRS. BROOKIE BLACKBURN
Mrs. Brookie Blackburn Smith,
wife of James F. Smith died Wed
lesday morning at her home in
Warsaw after a lingering illness.
Funeral .services were held from
the home Thursday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock by Rev. Paul Mull. Buri
al followed in Pinecrest Cemetery.
She is survived by her husband,
one son J. B. .Smith of the home,
one brother, Bertie Blackburn of
WarsaWMwo '- sisters, Mrs. Colon
Register of Turkey and Mrs. Gor
don Rivenbark of, .Warsaw and sev
eral nelces' ancj nephews.
MRS. VESA M. BENNETT
CALYpSO, Mrs. Vera Manley
Bennett, 'farywkl6W,0f M. R. Ben
nett, died Saturday night at 8:15
at her: home near here. Surviving
re four children,' Mrs. Daisy B.
AlbrUtonV of Raleigh, Mrs. Mary
Byrd of During Mrs; R C. Herring
of GrOldsfcrpVoncVM. R. Bennett,
Jr.rof Calypso; nine grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren,
' Funeral services Will be held froth
the home at 3:90 tv-m, Sunday.
Burial wUl-be hv Wayne Memorial
member ot the Calypso Method!
Church. f Service: will be conduct
ed by the Rev, Paul lfanesa, pastol
of the' local Methodist church.
J;-':'' V vC'.n. y.?.c"; v j
NORTH CAROLINA, 1 ITTRSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,
Annual In Gathering Program For
Red Hill Church Now Going On
The annual series of preaching
services, In gathering Day sale and
barbecue supper of the Red Hill
Universalist Church' is being held
The Rev. Jack Aiken preached
on Wednesday, Thursday and will
on Friday evening at 7:30 and on
Sunday morning at 11:00.
. On Saturday afternoon, Septem
ber 25, at 2:30, a collection of do
nated items such as: quilts, aprons ;
and otner needlecraft, homemade
pies and cakes, canned goods, cured
meat, vegetables, butter, eggs sweet
potatoes, fruits, etc., will be auc- j
nonert to trie .highest Didder. Mr. .
L. Dudley, sr well-known tobacco
auctioneer from Clinton, will help
with the sale.
A barbecue and chicken salad
supper will be served starting at
5:30 immediately following the
Red Hill church is located on
highway 421, ten miles south of
Jlinton, N. C. Everyone is cordially
invited to come and participate.
Bring your neighbor along and have
fun, fellowship and good food.
Whenever a cashier runs short
.n his accounts he has to run long
n his travels, -i
Democratic Victory In Maine Signals
Two Party System; Blame On Hurricane
No matter how bad it has been, and
it has been unspeakable, it could
be wo.se. But how much worse. I
had no idea . . I just hope I don't
have to learn the hard way again.
I had referred to Carol as a cap
ricious wench . . and I meant it.
She was an expensive one, too, and
will cost a half billion dollars to
clean up after her. Perhaps Edna
was vexed at her sister's publicity,
maybe she wished to be known as
the more dangerous.'
Surely no hurricane ever had
such advance notices as Edna. For
nearly thiry-six hours the- eastern
sea board was warned of her ap
proach. She was tracked by radar.
Her force was calculated to be mueh
worse than that of her sister who
had visited us only eleven days be
fore. There was a faint hope that
she would go farther east than Car
ol and thus spare most of the New
England Coast the havoc and dis-
I should have learned not to op
en my mouth about the weather
aster that Carol left in her wake.
I never realized how darned far
easl Maine is before. Look at it on
a map and you will see why wt
were visited with this vicious storm
after it has passed to the east of
Boston. She struck Maine with full
fury. We shall be months recovering,
and the scars will remain for years.
Maine had been drenched with
water all summer. The lakes were
"ull and in many cases overflowing.
The mud had never had a chance
to dry on the back roads. The gar
dens needed sun and warmth and
i few days of growing weather
Rain was one thing we had had a
:urfeit of. There wasn't any room
to put any more.
Edna must have been a weepy gal
nore rain fell in Maine in one day
than had fallen in any storm in 53
years. Several places got as much
as eight inches and that is a lot of
rain. Brooks that were a merp
rickle became raging torrents, run
ling over the roads, washing out
he shoulders, undermining lonp
tretches of the pavement. Cars
vhich were proceeding warily a
ong suddenly dropped down ten
?et as the road collapsed. Miles
ind miles of railroad were washed
Out. Bridges just disappeared.
Not far from here acres of corn
became lakes , . deep lakes with
only an occasional top spindle show
ing. Even gardens in high spots
were like sponges . . the soil was
Communication with the outside
world was almost non - existant.
There were few telephones, no pow
er, only an occasional battery radio
would work. There was no mail for
days . . no way for mail to get to
Maine or out of it. There were a
few flights out and a few in . . but
to get a seat required a statement
that the trip was essential, urgent.
The -Kennebec was filled with
log booms and thousands of cords
of pulp wood. The rising river re
leased the .logs from bondage . .
and the whole river was filled with
millions of pammlng, rushing logs.
Many of them washed into L.C!
ocean rnnd hundreds of corus piled
high on tha beaches to the south of
(he Kennebec. One of the towns
hoped to salvage enough logs from
the sea. to pay for the hurricane
damage. .;.-.-: '
; Boats that had survived the first
blow sank with tha second. Forty
foot yachts just disappeared from
sight. Trees that had been weaken
ed by the storm jenly eleven days
before fell aerosa reads and drive
wa.vs and houses taking power and
telephone line with them.
BOYETTES and ROUSES
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Boyette Jr
spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs. Llovd Rouse spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs Willi
am J. Rouse and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Boyette spent
Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Mrs. Claudies Stroud spent Tues
:v wth her sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rouse.
Accidents in Wayne, Sampson
and Duplin counties for the week of
September IS through 19, 1954:
Accidents Killed Injured Damage
Total 24 0
Experience is the thing that
ieaches us how dishonest other peo
le. can be.
Greentrees is high on a hill over
looking West Mount Vernon. It is
protected in part from a north blow
by another hill rising just behind
the house. But is is not protected
.'rom such rain. The roof began to
leak, the north side had water seep
ing in through the centuries-old
clapboards . . and in the huge cel
lar water was pouring from the
wall like a water fall.
Most of the deaths in Maine from
Edna were drowning . . people who
were caught by flash floods when
ihe water rose faster than a car
?ould travel. Some were rescued
from the tops of cars where thej
had climbed when the water cover
ed -thlT'dooTS'-j . others were swept
iway before help could reach them.
But it is an ill wind that does
lot bring some good . . and this
vind did have something to do with
the stunning upset to Maine tradi
tion. Two days after the hurricane
he people of Maine went to the
Kills . . and elected a Democratic
Jovernor for the first time in twen
V years. The margin by which the
tepublican Congressional delega
ion won its seats was so small as
.o be astounding.
Even such a very popular and
capable person as Senator Margaret
Chase Smith who was running
against a political new comer, a
history professor from Colby Col
lege saw her previous vote dimin
ished by thousands. Two of the Con
gressmen barely squeaked by . . .
both of them men of long experi
ince and both running against un
Many of the reasos for the defeat
of the incumbent governor are pure
ly local. There were many disgrunt
led Republicans In Maine this year.
. . voters who had always marked
an X on the straight Republican
ticket split their ballot. There was
?reat dissatisfaction among the
farmers in Maine, and the rural
Dopulation with the transfer of
iighway funds that had been ear
marked for the small towns to
The most encouraging part of the
Maine election is that it signals the
Jirth of a two ' party system in
Maine again. The sleeping Demo
ratic" party had been awakened,
roused Itself from its long lethargy
and started to fight.
The new Democratic governor of
this rock-ribbed Republican state is
young, just 40, he is a navy veteran,
a graduate of Cornell, and an ex
cellent lawyer. He had served sev
eral terms in the State legislature
'and was the minority leader.
jlq MUSKie is oi .polish descent
and is a native of the mill town of
Rumford. He has a charming per
sonality and a brilliant mind and
will do the Democratic party great
credit in this hostile land.
Whether the old adage; many
times disproved, 'As Maine Goes, So
goes the Union' will be borne out
in November or not, the Democrat
ic victory did frighten the old
guard Republicans . . they had just
taken Maine for granted too long.
The people certainly showed their
dissatisfaction with the old guard
in Maine . . and united to show
This has been quite a fall for
Maine.. Two hurricanes in a state
which should not have hurricanes,
And a Democratic Governor In a
state, so Republican that the words
Maine and Republican have been
considered synonymous for genera
tions, who knows what Will happen
.: Helen Caldwell Cushman
-": on outstrip iMs
3anana Brands Causes "Man:
RunAmuck The LawSaturday
ZT. " . 1 ; ; J By SAM BKDr ' .
HIT : it.i... r,... ...,.
Miss HeHm Stuart, of th Stato
Department of Public Instruction,
conducted a Physical Education
Worksnop on Wednesday and Thurs
day, September 15 and 16, for all
Flenr-ntary teaehers in Duplin
.... o oiuart taught two demonstra
tion lessons. On Wednesday morn
ing, all teachers of grades three
and four observed her teach Mrs
...uiy itutn Jussell's third and
fourth grade students games ano
folk dances at Rose Hill, and on
Thursday morning all teachers of
iraes seven anu t.ght observes hei
.tach. Mis. Mattie Sadler's eighth
irade pupils games and folk dan
ces at Kenansville.
On Wednesday afternoon. Miss
Stuart talked to the teachers of
grades one through four concern
ing the Physical Education program
and taught this group several folk
dances suitable for lower grades.
On Thursday afternoon the same
program was followed for the teach--i."
ji graces five through eight.
At both afternoon meetings, Miss
Stuart distributed va'uable teach
ing materials and discussed some o!
the fundamentals of the teaching ol
Physical Education. She stressed the
advisability of a thirty minute
lunch hour with no physical activi
ty immediately following this peri
d, but advised a regular, planned
supervised Phj-sical Education per
'd at a SDecified time during th
Miss Stuart commended both
teachers and students for their co
operation, friendliness, and respon
siveness. . .
This Physical Education Work
shop conducted by Miss Helen
Stuart was so practical and success
ful that already many of the teach
ers are putting into practice what
was learned at this workshop.
Miss Stuart also worked two days
m the Negro schools, carrying out
1 similar program.
Hubert "Pepsi Cola" Merritt, jan
itor in the Warsaw high school,
attempted suicide at his home in
Warsaw Monday night by swallow
ing Sani-Flush. He was rushed to
the Clinton hospital where last re
ports say his condition is still crit
ical. Dianne Stokes
Heads Beta Club
The Beta Club of Kenansville
High School had the first meeting
on September 22. Officers for the
coming year were elected as fol
lows: President Diane Stokes; vice -president
Doris Caison; secretary
Carole Faye Burgess; treasurer
Nancy Alphin; reporter Edith
Warsaw Plays At
The undefeated Warsaw Tigers
will play the Beulaville football
eleven tomorrow night. A big turn
out is expected at Beulaville and
local Warsaw fans will be on hand
boosting their team.
Plan Football Camporees For Duplin
County Boy Scouts,
As a Dart of the Fall RounduD in
Tuscarora Council, two college foot
ball camporees have been planned
for the Scouts of this Council. The
white Scouts and Explorers will
journey to Wake Forest College on
October 1-2-3. They will camp out
around the Wake Forest Golf
Course, taking tentage, cooking and
eating gear, sleeping gear, food,
clothing and all other necessary
equipment for a weekend Campo
ree. It is suggested that charcoal be
used for cooking, since the wood
supply will be limited. The foot
ball game on October 2 will be be
tween Wake Forest College and
State College. Admission to the
game will be by current Scout Reg
istration Card. Adult leaders -may
also be admitted to the fame upon
presentation of their-.Scout. Regis
tration Card.. Wake Forest College
bas planned a Saturday night, pro
gram for the Scouts, and arrange
ments have also been made for Sun.
day religious services. Transporta
..;HJ pvl year ill uUiiU 4AU UjtlUl4Ug
area In N. C: S5.00 outside N. C.
Is Held Here
Didn't Know Where Duplin Was
Young Max Whitley, entering a
Murfreesboro, Tennessee school this
vear for the first time remarked to
-lis mother that he didn't believe
ms teacher knew much. He said
'You know mother, she said she
!idn't even know where Duplin
Young Max, ho is six, has been
naking his home with his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Max
well on Albertson, Route 1, while
lis father, Sgt. Willard Whitley has
been serving in the U. S. Army in
Austria. They are now stationed in
The local Baptists will give a sup.
per at the local school lunch room
next Wednesday night. Everyone
is urged to attend. Tickets $1.00.
Come on out folks and help them in
their church remodeling program.
Representatives of the State Med
ical Care Commission will be here
tomorrow to inspect the hospital,
nurses home and health center.
Farm Bureau Drive
The 1954 Farm Bureau Drive ii
Duplin County got under way thif
week. Workers are anxious to enc
the drive as soon as possible.
News left Out
We are sorry that some imoort-
ant news had tq be left out this
veek but due to a last minute rush
.n ads it was necessarv "Y.iu know
the ads are what keeps the presses
Power Off Sunday
Carolina. Power and- Liahl an
nounces that the power will be cut
off Sunday from 1:30 to 4:00. Every
one take note.
Rones Chapel To
Rones Chapel Methodist Church
located 5 miles east of Mt. Olive
Aill observe its annual Homecom
ing Day, Sunday, September 26.
The day's program. will begin with
Sunday School at 10 o'clock fol
lowed by special music and a mes
sage by the pastor. Rev. Paul R.
A picnic basket lunch will be
spread on the grounds at noon. All
members, former members and pas
tors, and friends are cordially in
vited to attend.
Mr. Lewis Principal
Pink Hill School
Mr. Coy Lewis, 30, former teach
T and assistant principal at Chicod
School in Pitt County, took over
the duties of principal of the Pink
Hill High School on Tuesday of
this week. Mr. Lewis replaces Mr.
Frank Wiley who resigned recent
ly, to accept private employment.
He comes to the county highly rec
ommended. He was educated at the
University of North Carolina and
East Carolina College and has his
A. B. and M. A. degrees. He is
single and has taken a room in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Smith
White And Colored
tion of Scouts and Explorers is the
responsibility of unit committees.
Cub Scouts and leaders may attend
the football game, but will not camp
out, since camping is not a part
of the Cub Program. Scouts will
register at Wake Forest and will
receive an attractive emblem. The
Registration fee will be twenty-five
cents per Scout.
The Colored Scouts of the Council
will be the guests of Shaw Univer
sity on October 8-9-10. They will
not camp out, but will be housed
in the gymnasium. They will ea'.
at the cafeteria. The football game
will be, between Shaw and the Tro
jans of Virginia State. Adrnissior
to the game will be Scout regis
tration card. Registration fees to
this Camporee rlU total $4.00. TV
includes meals.? and transDor tatinn
.The transportation will be arrnge
xor cy .we Divisional Committees
All Scouts should carry slecpini
gear, clothing and persona effect
PRjCE TEN CENTS'.
Banana brandy turned J. D. Thur-
pen into a one-man invasion of the
Cabin-Sarecta community Saturday
Thigpen, 35, a 200-pound Pink Hill
man, started off the evening by
making a nuisance of hima-lf at
Glenme Smith's Store. The Smith's
.wnsnip store owner and Perry
Hardison, fed up with Thigpen's
behavior, closed the store and start
ed to Sarecta to summon Sheriff
Thigpen is reported as basing
ihreuicnea Hardison with a warn
driver, driving him from the auto-
.noDue, ana removing the car keyas
from ihe Jock.
Thigpen next turned his energieau
in the direction of Rudolph I -ni.
whom he chased to his home.
bolted himself inside. Thiiroen at
tempted to break in to the hornet
and when he was unable to break,
the door, knocked QUI a '
R. iR. Callahan was Thimo,'..
next target. Mr. Callahan, a neigh
bor of the Laniers, persuaded Thig
pen toleave. He returned tn. r-u
han's porch later and Callahan fac
ed Thigpen with a JO gauge -W-gun.
Tmgpen rushed at Callahan
who hit Thigpen over the head with
his gun. Ihe force of the hir,
ploded both barrels of the ht
gun. Carl Holmes aia r-u,
han in holding Thiffnen until cw..
riff Miller arrived on the scene.
Mrs. Bessie Howard mtA tw:
pen's bond of S2O0 A moioi -
amination showed that Thigpen suf
fered cuts about the head and a
Town Of Beulaville:
Whereas, the Town of Reuiavin..
N. C. proposes to regulate and, by
ordinance duly adopted hy its
governing body on the 20th day ot
July 1954 has authorized the Town
ship Constable to enforce reeuln-
tions concerning dogs in the town,
ol Beulaville, N. C. and it U de
sirable now to make provision tee
the regulation and control ot dogs.
Be it ordained hv h n
Commissioners of the Town of Beu
laville, N. C. as follows.
Section 1 All does found in nw
town of Beulaville, N. C. without a
collar, labeled with owner's name
around neck will be disposed ot by
Section 2 All female dugs proud.
not confined by their owners shall
be disposed of by Town
Section 3 All dogs which by their
v.ciousness make pedestrian travel
of cur sidewalks and street haz
ardous shall be disposed trf fcrv
, Section 4 All docs shall h vac
cinated as provided by law.
This ordinance shall take effect
October 14, 1954.
Passed by unanimous vot r alt
members ol the Board of Commia-
sioners and approved this 20th day
of July 1954.
PHILIP KRETSCH. SK.
Philip Kretsch, age 74, of Lenox-Dale,
Mass., father of Philip
Kretsch, Jr. of Kenansville, died
Monday, September 13th at his
home. He is survived by his wid
ow, three daughters and two sons.
Funeral services were held Thurs
Magnolia PTA Holds
First Meeting Of Year
The Magnolia Parent - Teachers
Association held its first meeting of
the year on Monday night in the;
school auditorium with a large
crowd present. Mr. Admah Lanier.
Jr., the new president, presided.
Following the devotional, a ona
act play, "To Tell the Truth". by
Ann Phillips was presented by the
Senior Class. Interesting talks were
also given. "Aims and Ideals of the
P. T. A.", by Mrs. N. T. Pickett anol
"Aims and Needs of the School," by
Mr. J. W. Newkirk, principal.
During the business period, chair
man of all departments were ap
pointed by the president as followx
Budget and finance Mr H M
Pope; National P. T. A. Magazine?
and Congress Publications Mrs. HL
L. Pippin; Membership Mrs L. E'
Pope; Publicity Miss Betty Hfanier
Hospitality Mrs. Louis Qriirm;
Safety Mr. Paul Tucker: Prog-arn
Committee, chairman M:-s Ana
Johnson; Mrs. R. G Tucker, Mi O
H. Pope, Mrs. Marie Chestnirtt Sf-s;
M. E. Lmdsev. Mrs Paul (Iim 5T-
N T Pickett Mrc 3r,,.ak, T !,)
The P. T. A. voted to spon-or sr:
Halloween Carnival on'".Octobp.'fV!'
The P. T. A. abb voted to tnm r
the school lunch room, for an.v!v r"
year. Room counts were mrf rt t
Mrs. p. H Pope'riM and tv-Mj.
grade was the Winner, j ,
Following the m9ctrh"'r :
mcnta were saved, ia.. ut uLieeti
lunch room... , , , , , ,P -