,. . .v..
1 , '',..;
Ded Cross Dimmer Representative To Toie
IpJcafons For lid from Pupfn i1
Dr. H. W. Cplwell, disaster chair
man for the Duplin County Chap,
ter, American Red Crosi announced
today that Mrs. Julia Aahloch, a
Red Cross disaster representative
would be in the Duplin County
Chapter at, Kenansville, N. C. on
Monday and Tuesday, November 1
and 2 to take applications for disas
ter assistance for those affected by
Dr. Colwell explained that Red
Cross assistance is based on need
and not losses. Applicants are ex
pected to use their current and po-
tential resources, including credit to
the extent of their ability before
the Red Cross assistance is given.
The assistance from Red Cross is
an outright gift, from the American
People and there is no obligation
Red Cross assistance attempts to
meet the gap between what the dis
aster victim can do to reestablish
himself and what he cannot do with
out undue hardship.
Dr. Colwell stated that assistance
may be given with rebuilding and
repairing homes and farm build
ings; with household furnishings
and other .disaster needs.
Mrs. Ashloch will be glad to dis
cuss rehabilitation with any of the
people who suffered loss in the hur
ricane. Dr. Colwell urges people
not to hesitate to come in and dis
cuss their situations with the work
er who will be here at the above
stated time to work with the Ex
ecutive Secretary, Mrs. N. B. Boney,
at the Chapter Office in Kenans
ville, N. C.
Inquiries may be made at the
Duplin Co. Red Cross Office any
morning from 8-12 o'clock with the
Executive Secretary, but the disas
ter worker will only be here Mon.
day and Tuesday, Nov. 1 and 2. All
applications must be filed by No
vember the 5th.
MRS. MARGARET DAIL
Mrs. Margaret Dail
It was announced today that Mrs.
Margaret Ormond Dail has been ap
pointed Executive Housekeeper of
the Duplin General Hospital. She
will assume her duties shortly be
fore the opening of the hospital.
Mrs. Dail Is a native of Goldsboro
and attended the Goldsboro Public
Schools. She also attended the
Louisburg College; James Sprunt
Institute and Virginia State Normal
at Farmville, Virginia: She is a
graduate of the Lewis Hotel Train
ing School and has had practical
experience in executive housekeep
ing at Lenoir Memorial Hospital in
Kinston, N. C.
v Being an active participant in re
ligious and civic life of Kenansville,
rfhe is a member of the' Baptst
Church and teaches the Junior Girls
Class. She is a charter member and
secretary-treasurer of the Kenans
ville Garden Club, member of the
Sewing Club, and various other so
She is married to G. R, Dail and
has two daughters, Mrs. Donald E.
Snider. of Cleveland and Mrs.. Wil
liam E. Craft 6f Kenansville. She
has four grandchildren.
. The hospital, now nearlnc comple
tion, 1 expected to have dedication
services around the first of the year
and open shortly thereafter.
i iiiiwi in m Mini iwmi '.mfntrrtrvy
' - ' "
9 Water System
Is Now Ready
Pink Hill is now using its $90,000
town water system after a series of
delays in tracking down and clear
ing up contamination in the water.
- The go-ahead was received frord the
: health laboratory in Raleigh on Fri
day. With the low iron content the
new supply has, householder will
not be bothered with the rusty yel-
: low look they have had to endure
In their laundry these many years,
which Is good newt, indeed.
Friday Night Is Homecoming As
Warsaw tackles Wallace Bulldogs
There is to be a big celebration
in Warsaw this Friday night when
the undefeated Warsaw Tigers
meet their arch-rival the Wallace
Bulldogs on the local field and this
celebration 6f Homecoming will be
gin with a big Pep Rally In down
town Warsaw in which the entire
High School student body will take
part. This Pep Rally will be staged
at about 2:00 p. m. on the big cor
ner at the Warsaw Drug Store. Im
mediately before the big game the
Warsaw High School Band which is
newly formed and will be making
their first public appearance will
perform under the direction of their
new leader, Mr. Bodie. The War
saw High Majorettes will also per
form prior to tlie game as well as
at the bg Half-time ceremonies.
Mrs. Jo Jones, who instructs the
Majorettes, Cheer Leaders, and Pep
Squad and has had a major hand
in planning this big celebration,
wishes that it be emphasized very
clearly that one if not the biggest
events of the night will be the Sa
lute to The Alumni of Warsaw High
School and all Alumni are asked to
please sit in the stands by graduat
ing classes if possible. This salute
to the Warsaw High School Alumni
will be given by the Majorettes,
Cheer leaders. Pep Squad, and War
saw High School Band combined at
the half-time ceremonies. Another
high-light of the half-time cere
monies will be the crowning of the
Homecoming Queen by the lovely
Miss Zona Quinn who is the 1953
Queen. The contestants in this con
test are selected by their class
Arnold Again Heads
Township Committeemen Are Named
Agriculture Stabilization and Con
servation committeemen for Duplin
County for 1954-58 fiscal year have
been elected, according to Mrs. Bet
ty D. Bell, ASC office manager
Harvey Arnold will serve again
as chairman. Other county commit
teemen are: Coy Hall, vice-chairman;
J. C. Blanchard, regular mem
ber; Davis N. Brinson, first alter
nate and Henry R. Carter second al
Township committeemen are: Al
berton Hess Davis, Thurman
Stroud, Johnnie Harper, Theodore
Outlaw and Ambrose Smith. Cy
press Creek Jay Maready, Leo
nard Lanier, Homer James, Ray
Lanier and Albert Manning.
Faison ; V. H. Brewer, William
Kalmar, Samuel Pipkin, D. H. Brad-
shaw and Ralph Dail. Glisson
Taft Herring, Leslie Bell, James E.
Westbrook, JamieN Powell, and Re
mus Outlaw. Island Creek Clifton
Negro H. D. CTo
The County Council of the Negro
Home Demonstration Clubs cordial
ly invites the public to attend their
annual Achievement Day to be held
this year at the Branch Elementary
School, October 29, beginning at 1:30
The program will consist of Ex
hibits, a playlet, dress revue, edu
cational films, reports on achieve
ments accomplished by the clubs for
the year 1954, and refreshments. We
are sure the public will enjoy this
program and there will be no ad
All club women who are planning
on making the trip to Wilmington,
N. C. November 3rd to the District
Federation, please notify the home
agent. Mrs. F. W. Corbett immedi
Alice Pickett Free
Alice Pickett colored ' woman of
he Cypress Creek section, was ar
retted Saturday afternoon for hav
ing in her possession 1 gallon of
non tax paid whiskey, 22 gallons of
wine and six cans of beer, all of
which was destroyed. '
At a hearing aha was released un
der a $500 bond for appearance to
November 0th term of court, v
Arresting officers were . Sheriff
Miller and deputies Boone, Revelle,
HQUitoh'and rutrellC :?
Sunday afternoon, in Warsaw
township a steel drum still and five
barrels of mash was destroyed by
depuuea.Houaton, Revelle and Sfaer.
Iff Miller. No arrest war made.
mates with one contestant from each
class and then the Warsaw Tigers
vote on who they want for their
Homecoming Queen. The Warsaw
High Majorettes are as follows:
Chief, Sandra Blanchard; Co-chief,
Patsy Thlgpen; and Lillie Mae Phil
lips, Gloria Thomas, Annie Lou Car
ter, Marjorie Davis and cute little
Cynthia Batts as Mascot. The Cheer
leaders are as follows; Chief, Joyce
Whittle; Assistant Chief, Jackie
Fussell; and Pat Hubbard, Duane
Allen, Judy Standi, Barbara Standi,
Jo Ann Flowers, and Ann Wood
ward. The Pep Squad, which is a
group of individuals who are plac
ed at strategic positions in the
stands to act as leaders or inspira
tion for the cheering; are as fol
lows: Judy Rollins, Carole Barrs,
Shelby Jean Gore, Lu Ellen Langs
ton, Lynn Veech, Marcia Hipp, and
Frances Matthis. After the ball
game the Seniors of Warsaw High
will take over and shine as they
sponsor a big dance at the High
School Gym or the Legion Home
and they will have a Name Band to
play for the dance. Everyone is in
vited to the dance and the Seniors
hope that many of the Alumni will
continue their reminiscing of nos
talgic or pleasant memories of days
gone by at the big dance. Again it is
emphasized that all Warsaw High
School Alumni are requested to sit
in the stands at the ball game by
classes and it is hoped that all
classes for many years past will be
well represented for this first mass
recognition and salute ever to be
staged at Warsaw.
C. Harrell, Thedford Harfell, Wil
liam Cavenaugh, Milford Walker.
Kenansville Davis N. Brinson, R.
D. Merritt, Paul E. Dail, C. C. Brown
and Wendall Evans.
Magnolia Gaitha Drew, Elasco
Blanchard, Leslie Drew, V. D. Wil
son, Ralph Bishop. Limestone
George Sumner, Earl Thlgpen, Mau
rice Jackson, Gordon Lanier and
Freeman Raynor. Rockfish James
A. Ward, Richard Boyce, Billie Far
low, Colwell Smith and Edward J.
Johnson. Rose Hill Albert J. Cot
tle, Hubert Knowles, Rhodes Young,
C. C. Carter and J. O. Rackley.
Smith Willie Smith, Kermit P.
Williams, Charles Baker, Calvin
Mercer and Dempsey Smith.
Warsaw Percy Gavin, Robert
Blackmore, Herbert West, Joe Sur
rratt, and Walter Herring, Jr. Wolf-
scrape Jarvls carter, Jonn M.
Goodson, William Sullivan and Jeff
Owner E. C. Sanderson of Wallace
announces the reopening of the Wal
lace Drive-In Theatre after having
to close folowing the visit of Hazel.
Mr. Sanderson says the screen was
destroyed but haa now been re
placed and the theatre will open
Friday night, October 29th with a
double feature showing "Top Ba
nana" starring Phil Silvers and
"Shaggy" starring Brenda Joyce. See
theatre page for the complete sched
ule for next week.
Hoover Bannerman was arrested
by deputy Norwood Boone Satur
day near Motor Inn, just a short
distance from Wallace. At the time
of his arrest, Bannerman had in his
possession 17 half gallon jars and
several pint bottles of non tax paid
Bannerman ' in all probability
would not have been caught if he
had not been watching deputy
Boone so intently in his rear view
mirrow. Deputy Boone stated that
he wf following the car and had
noticed, . Jhe action , of Bannerman
but didn't understand his reason un
til Bannerman ran into a ditch and
upon -reaching , the bootlegger car
to offer hit assistance, discovered
4 or 5 pint of whiskey in the floor
of the ear, The rest of the whiskey
vai stared in 4he ,boot of the car;
Upon being questioned, Banner-
man claimed the steering gear fell
out of the car. He waa given a hear
ing and released under bond for ap
pearance to County Court.
NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1954
Fishing Pier At Snrt City
Jim Hubbard of Surf City an
nounces his new 700 to 800 feet all
steel pier there will be open to the
public Saturday. Mr. Hubbard also
runs a bait and tackle place and ice
house for the convenience of fisher,
men. Hurricane Hazel did not stop
Hubbard in his plans to give fish
ermen the finest fishing pier in East
Senator R. D. Johnson and son
R. D. Jr. have recently moved their
law offices to the first floor of the
old bank building in Warsaw. They
have renovated the floor, formerly
occupied by Dr. Straughan and
Matthis and now have an attrac
tive suites of offices. They have a
reception room, private offices each
for the Messrs. Johnson and an of
fice for their secretary Miss Mary
Quinn Wholesale Company
The Quinn Wholesale Company
In Warsaw is still in business in
spite of their visit from Hazel. The
offices are in the remains of the
old building and their merchandise
is being serviced from the Riven
bark Motor Co. building in the rear
lot and the Herbert Best Stables.
Milford Quinn, owner, says they
are planning to rebuild at the same
site just as quickly as possible and
in the meantime business will go
on as usual.
Sign At Wrightsville
Along the sound drive at Wrights
ville, mainland side, last Saturday
was this sign: "Caution, boats in the
If you want to read something
real hot in the way of electric
stoves, ranges and deep freezers be
sure and read the ad of Farmers
Hardware and Merchandise Compa
ny on another page. They have one
of the best appliance offers we
have seen this year.
There will be a Masonic sermon
at Sarecta Free Will Baptist church
Sunday, October 31 at 11:15 a. m.
Rev. Lloyd Vernon will preach.
The service is sponsored by St.
John's Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.
The church is located 6 miles
northeast of Kenansville on the Sa
recta road. All master masons are
urged to attend and everyone is
Red Cross Worker Here
Miss Evanell Thomasson of Bry
son City, a red cross disaster work.
er, spent some time in Kenansville
Field Librarian Here
Mrs. Bess Watson Scott, who as
sumed her duties on July 1st re
placing Mrs. Evelyn Day Muller as
Field Librarian, Raleigh, spent last
Wednesday In our county library
advising Miss Wightman, our county
Attend Dental Association
Dr. Mett Ausley of Warsaw at
tended the Fifth District Dental As.
sociation meeting in New Bern on
Monday where Dr. Ausley was elect
ed to the membership in the So
ciety. During the meeting Mrs. Aus
ley accompanied the Dental Auxi
liary on a tour of New Bern.
On Sunday Sheriff Miller and
Deputies Oscar Houston and T. E.
Revell destroyed a still in the John
son .Chapel community. Five bar
rels of mash were destroyed. No ar
rests were made.
Five of Kenansville's school bus
drivers were guests of the local
Lions Club last night for dinner.
They were Murrill Bryan, Nancy
Alphln, Eva Nan Summerlin, Guy
Casteen and Richard Best. Another
driver, Bobby Bland, was absent.
The Lion decided to sponsor Wal-
ly Fowler and the Chuck Wagon
Gang in the auditorium here
. Wm. Craft reported last night the
total Boy Scout campaign collec
tions turned in to date in Kenans
ville is $422.00. Some remaining re
ports are yet to be turned in. He
also reported that the balance of
the debt on the Boy Scout Hut has
been paid off. The hut 1 yet to b
The Kenansville school is proud
owner of a. new Activities Bus. It
arrived several day ago. It 1 a
Chevrolet motor and chases, 212"
wheel base. Black, and white In col
or, outside. Interior grey with blu
(Con tinned On Back Page)
Local Churc To
KENANSVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH, one of the oldest Missionary Bap
tist churches in Duplin County, is getting ready to take on a "New
Look". At the homecoming, Sunday, October 17th, nearly 250 Baptists
and friends gathered at the church for a homecoming program. Rev.
Lauren Sharpe, pastor, delivered the sermon, following which a bounte
ous, old fashioned picnic dinner was enjoyed on the church lawn. A
money raising program was staged and $5,000 was raised for the "New
Look" project. According to church officers to date approximately $10,000
has been raised.
The "New Look" project calls for a two story Sunday School annex
onto the rear of the building making the entire plant take on a T shape
appearance. The addition will include 0 classrooms, 2 baths and a kitch
en. The architecture will conform to the present church building and
will be weatheriboarded finish in keeping with the main sanctuary. The
overall dimensions will be 30 x 62
reach $20,000. Leslie Boney Architects of Wilmington, has drawn the
plans and bids are now being received. As soon as a suitable bid has
been accepted work will commence,
Th present structure was built
organized. It is reported a group withdrew from the Magnolia Baptist
Church and organized the local church. In 1937 they celebrated their
The present church membership
ship is 119. Average attendance at
months has been 90 to 98. F. W. McGowan is superintendent of the Sun
day School, and has served in that
Officers Deacons, F. W. McGowan, chairman; J. O. Stokes, Joe Wal
lace, E. V. Vestal. W. M. Brinson. A.
Parcels For Peace
By NANCY LAWRENCE
Building life, friendship and last
ing world peace, this is the task to
which American church women
dedicate themselves on World Com-
munity Day. The day is set aside
each year for study of methods of
promoting world peace, and as an
expression of their concern for shar.
ing the material blessings of Amer
ica's good life with the needy of the
This year on Friday, November
5, women in thousands of commun
ities across the nation will bring
tneir gifts of clothing for young
children, household supplies, blank
ets and special offerings to be sent
abroad to the homeless and desti
tute in all part of the world.
Bearing the significant label "Par
cels for Peace", their lovingly pack
ed cartons will go to Korea, Trieste,
India, Pakistan, the Near East,
Hong Kong, Germany, Greece and
many other areas.
World Community Day tradition
ally observed on the first Friday In
November is sponsored by United
Church Women, a general depart
ment of the National Council of
Churches, and by its hundreds of af
filiated state and local councils. In
the eleven years since the founding
of the observance, church women
have contributed offerings total
ing nearly two million dollars. Last
year the amount given came to $99,-
000 and 361,000 pounds of vitally
The special theme-for this year
is "Let the Children, Come to Me,"
it has been announced by Mrs. J. T.
Douglas, State Chairman of Christ
ian World Relations. Mrs. Douglas
urge women to put special empha
sis on collecting clothing for chil
dren from one to six years of age
and warm blankets to meet the
needs of the thousands of refugees
whose homes are unheated.
In addition to their material gifts
the women will again bring special
offerings for relet A part of the
money given this year will go to
Church World Service, another de
partment of the National Council
of Churches, to finance the sending
of U. S. government surplus food
oversea.' On the present world
market each American dollar do
nated results in 20 dollar worth of
good delivered to the needy over
seas.'; ,7 ; '
Some of the funds will also go to
finance the work of Mis Margaret
Jaboor, the Chief Resettlement Of-
ficer working with the off let of the
World Council of Churches In Ge
SUBSCRIPTION BATES: 13A0 per lear In DopUn and adjoining
Counties; $4.90 outside this area in N. C; 5.90 outride N. C.
Take On New Look
feet. The total cost is expected to
which is expected in a short time.
in 1837 when the church was first
is 130 and Sunday School member
Sunday School for the past several
capacity for about 10 years.
O. Brinson and H. M West
neva, Switzerland. Through her of
fice are processed the necessary
papers for the thousands of refugees
coming into the United States un
der the 1953 Refugee Relief Act. The
offering also supports the church
women's own official observer at
the United Nations and their Chris
tian Woman's Action Program for
Confident that the United Nations
is one of the best instruments for
building world peace today, the
women will again concentrate upon
learning more about its work. As
the third part of their three-part
program of prayer, action and stu
dy, they will devote themselves to
the study of the World Health Or
ganization, a specialized U. N. ag
ency. Study teams and neighbor
hood meetings will be organized.
Many communities plan special ra
dio and television programs and
special dramatic skits dealing with
the humanitarian work of WHO.
What the aid made possible by
World Community Day means to
its recipients is told in a letter of
appreciation received recently. The
letter states in part, "The hundreds
of thousands of pounds of excellent
material have brought comfort and
help to thousands of families . . .
Nevertheless perhaps the greatest
service is the message of love and
concern which your gifts convey to
people overseas. You are building
Mrs. Douglas, in announcing plans
for the Day, pointed out that it is
"far more than just a day. It is a
daily year-round striving for jus
tice, and freedom for all men, i
keeping open the pathway for
peace, that' Christ may walk there-
in and the world may follow in His
Mr. Emmett Kelly, president of
the B. F. Grady Parent Teacher As
sociation was in charge of a meet
ing held at the school on Monday
night, October 11. Rev. Paul Maness
pastor of the Mt. Olive Methodist
Church, entertained the group with
hi magician tricks. Mr. Bodie, Dup
lin County band leader, gave a short
program prior to the business meet
ing. The P. T. A. attendance awards
went to Miss Bessie Kornegay's
room , for the upper elementary
grades, 'to Miss Katharine Waller'!
12th grade In the High School anr
to Mrs. Katie Howell's room in th
primary department Miss Grac
Baker is secretary of the assocle
tion. More than 200 attended.
s . - i " flHSf- J'3' -A
D TO RIAL
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Let's get down to Brass Tacks!
Prices seem to go up and stay up. Many are work
ing only four days a week. Pay checks are dwindling.
Prices are higher. Jobs are scarcer. Money is tight and
taxes are heavy.
"Twenty odd years ago a Republican Administra
tion ran into the very trouble they're heading for now.
They tried to keep the National economy going by pour
ing money in the top but none came out of the bot
tom." "Farmers were unable to buy manufactured goods
trucks, tractors or even clothes so factories went
idle and the unemployed stopped buying farm products
"Soon the farmers bought still less and got less?
so foreclosures followed and farms were abandoned."
In 1932 a Democratic Administration was elected,,
and we began a new era. "And here are some of the
things America gained through twenty years of Demo
cratic Administration: Social Security, Rural Electrici
ty, Good Housing, Fair Wages, Soil Conservation, Safe
Banks, Good Schools."
"Yes, it took America twenty years to make those
gains, now, in two years, we've lost some and others
are in danger."
"What makes money so much tighter? Tight money
came about because the Administration raised interest
rates to help money lenders. The public now pays more
to money lenders and' that's a hardship on young
"Of course, when the GOP saw that helping money
lenders was tightening our economy, they got scared
and eased it too late. It threw our economy out of
kilter, sending consumer prices up instead of down.
Something is wrong when the price of wheat goes down
while the price of bread is going up."
MAKE AMERICA STRONG, SAFE, PROSPER
OUS. VOTE DEMOCRATIC!
Rose Hill Bank
The following story, released by
the United Press appeared in Wed
nesday's Kinston Daily Free Press:
WINSTON-SALEM (Oct. 27) A
young father of six children was
arrested last night on charges that
he is the masked bandit who was
foiled by an alert cashier in an at
tempt to rob a Rose Hill, N. C,
bank August 21.
Edward Sholar, 27, arrested by
FBI agents here, was held without
bond pending grand jury action. A
Winston-Salem resident who oper
ates a farm near Rose Hill, a
small Duplin County farming town,
Sholar was jailed after a hearing
before U. S. Commissioner Charles
The FBI did not disclose whether
Sholar made any statement.
The Rose Hill bank robbery at
tempt was one of the most unusual
of North Carolina's eight bank
holdups this year. No money was
taken, but Sholar was charged un
der the federal bank robbery sta
tutes for "breaking and entering"
the Rose Hill branch of the Wac-
camaw Bank and Trust Co. and at
tempting to rob it "by force and
violence and by putting in jeopardy
by use of firearms" the lives of
two bank employes.
The masked bandit had gained
entry to the bank before opening
hours and had handed notes to two
employes when they opened the
bank, ordering them to act as if
nothing were happening. The ban
dit then croached behind a counter,
waiting for cashier Robert S. Troy.
Troy and his wife arrived at the
bank together. Mrs. Troy went in,
but Troy "sensed" something was
wrong as he entered the bank. As
the bandit stood up, pointing a pis
tol, Troy backed out the door and
ran down a street, shouting for
help. The bandit bolted out the door
empty handed and drove away in
a stolen truck pursued by several
carloads of angry citizens firing
The bandit eluded a police drag
net and somehow slipped past High
way Patrol roadblocks in the area.
Mrs. J. W. Quinn
Of Warsaw Dies
Mr. Mary Belle Quinn, 70, wid
ow of J. W.' Quinn of Warsaw, died
Tuesday night in the Sampson Me
morial Hospital, Clinton, after a
week's serious illness, and several
years' of declining health.
Funeral services were held today
at 3 p. m. from the home. Rev.
Norman Flowers, pastor of the War.
aw Presbyterian Church, assisted
by Rev. Paul Mull, pastor of John
son Baptist Church, and Rev. C. F.
Hirschi, pastor ot the Methodist
Church, officiated. Burial was in
the family plot of Pinecrest Ceme
tery, y ,-,:.
Surviving are one daughter, Mr,
Hector B. McNeil, - Warsaw three
stater, Mrs. J. J. West, Warsaw:
-M. Hetty Joraan, CownU stuw
PKiCE TEN CENTS
Local Draff Board
The following named registrants
of the, Duplin, CwuBjtdxaft board;
have become delinquent by reason
of failure to report for Armed
Forces physical examination. Unless
these men report to the office either
in person or by letter within the
next few days they will have to be
ordered for induction into the
Armed Forces as delinquents. Fail
ure to report for induction subjects,
them to action by the FBI.
If anyone knows the whereabouts:
of any of these persons they should
contact the office of the local drafB.
board in the courthouse in Kenans
ville, N. C.
Elwood Lee Howard, John Moore.
James Yelverton, Tom Murray;,
George Henry Davis, William Jun
ior Carr, Elbert Wilson, Lenwood'
Earl Jones, Clifton Dixon, William.
Bryant Warren, Liston Newkirk
Gordon McCoy Han, Nathan Dixon,
Roscoe Jones, Robert Lee Sloan.
Dart Edward Foster, William Wat
ters, Thurman Basden and Clillon
Morris Vernon. i
Convict Escapes 1?
Finest Moore, honor grade prison- "
er at Duplin County prison camp,
escaped from the crew after he was '
taken out to begin worfe MdndayV
morning near Bowden. The ihw--iff's
department was called aftd?
blood hounds were dispatched on
the trail. Moore was trailed as far
as Faison where the trail stopped.
It was suspected that he made hit
get away in a 1953 black Bulck
which was parked on a back street
Moore was sent from Onslow
County where he was convicted on
3 charge of breaking, entering and
larceny to serve a sentence of Iff
months. He has been a prisoner at
the Duplin County camp for ap
proximately 5 mpnths. .
Moore is 23 years of age, weigh
about 180 pounds and has a light
medium complextion. He is a native
ot Columbus, Miss.
Revival At Deavers
A revival meeting will begin at
Deaver's Chapel Pentecostal Holi
ness Church Sunday evening, Octo.
ber 31, and will continue through
November 7th, The pastor, Rev.,
Howard Brown of Kinston, wiir do
the preaching. Services will starr
each evening at 7:30. Th public ia
cordially Invited. , ;
Va.; Mrs. J. F. Eason, Macclesfield;
on brother, Henry West, Vermont, -Calif.;
number ot nieces and nep-V
hewsv '" ,L y
She was a daughter' of the Jato'
Joshua James and Mary Ann Willi'?
ford West, She spent most of heK
life in Duplin County with the ex-- '
caption ot 20 years she- resided lot
TTT I J "N TTT