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VOLUMEXXX No. 28 KENANSVILLE,NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1963. P1?ta?i 5^
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111 Woodland Society
Miss Helen Murphy and Mr. Earl
Mathews of New Orleans, La., spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. M. i
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wallace of i
Raleigh and Mrs. N. D. Robertson
of Rutherfondton spent Friday with 1
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wallace. 1
Mrs. S. M Lee of Pink Hill visited .
Mrs. Fred Herring Thursday. Sun- i
day Mr. and Mrs. Herring had as
guest, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Out- <
law and Atlas Outlaw of Bethel, and '
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Herring and <
children of Pearsall's Chapel.
Mr. and Mrs. David Van Hoy and ]
small son of Md., visited Mrs. 1
Dwight Walker Saturday. Mrs. Van <
' . ?
Hoy is a former nurse of the Golds
boro Hospital and is a sister of Mrs.
The Rev. and Mrs. Caryle Franks
and son, Mark, of Mt. Olive were
luncheon guests in the home of Mrs.
5. R. Chestnutt. Recent guests of
Mrs. Chestnutt were Mrs. J. L. Out
law, Mrs. T. G. Jerome, Mrs Alma
Douglas Zeno and daugther, all of
Ashland, and Mrs Minnie Summer
lin of Mt. Olive.
Mr .and Mrs. D. F. Leffler of
Columbia, S. C., spent last week
with Mrs. Leffler's mother, Mrs. R.
Visitors in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Walker Sunday, were
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood and children
>f Clinton, and Mr. and Mrs. Levon
Kennedy and children of Kinsto.n
Mr. an Mrs. Bobby Stroud visited
Mrs. Strouds' grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. E. Jones near Stanford
The Womans Society of Christian
Service will meet in the Woodland
Church next Sunday night for their
July meeting. At this time a new
slate of officers will be installed.
Guests in the Joe Wallace home
Sunday afternon were Mrs. Leonard
Rouse and daughters of Goldsboro
and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Faires and
daughter, Sybil of the community.
Mrs. Garland Wallace and Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Fountain and small
son are spending this week in Mar
io, Oklahoma with the Boyce Wal
lace family. The Rev. Boyce and
Mr*. Wallace are expecting to go
soon on the mission field in South
America, under the auspices of the
Mr. Earl Faires attended a meet
ing of the priesthood of the Church
of the Latter 'Day Saints at Albert
son Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wallace of
Raleigh and Mrs. N. D. Robertson
of Rutherfordton spent Friday with
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wallace.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Walker at
tended a birthday dinner in the
home of Mrs. Ella Howell, near
Turner's Chapel Sunday.
Sammy Faires attended the ball
tournament of the Church of the
Latter Day Saints in Goldsboro Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Mozeley and
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Allen of Otto
were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Le
land Wallace Saturday.
Mrs. Ernest Gurganus and child
ren of Verona visited Mrs. Joe
Guests in the E. R. Dail home
Sunday afternoon were Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Page and children of
Kinston, Mrs. Andy Ivey and dau
ghter and Mrs. Zelma Rhodes and
Toni of Summerlin's Cross Road.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Wallace of
Kenansville and Mr. and Mrs. Boy
ce Williams of Rose Hill visited in
the Herman Williams home Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Ryan Smith spent
Sunday with Mrs. Smith's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Velinza King at Folk
WOODLAND 4-H MET
The Woodland 4-H Club held its
July meeting on Tuesday night, the
9th at Smith's Community Building.
| Rose Stafford, Patsy Dail gave the
devotion and led the group in sing
During the business session, the
group decided to go skating on
Aug. 4th. at Wonderland in Kinston.
The grotfh wHPfneet at 1 o'clock at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willard
Westbrook on that date. Anthony
Westbrook gave a talk on "Safety."
Mrs. Willard Westbrook, adult
leader, had charge of the program
entitled, "Record Keeping". Club
members were instructed on how to
will out project record books and
urged to keep their books up to
date in order to be able to turn
them in on time.
After tbe meeting recreation was
enjoyed by the 7 girls and 6 boys
along with 1 adult leader presnt.
Refreshments were served by
Emily and Billy Marshburn.
DISSCUSS BUILDING PLANS
The (Building and planning com
mittee of Woodland Church met in
the home of Harold Kornegay, Fri
day night to discuss building plans
of the Church with the contractor.
Work is expected to start on the ex
pansion very soon.
An estimated 875 million acres in
the U. S. are used for grazing
I Use Of Perishable Fruits and Vegetables I
Are you a shrewd shopper of per
ishable fruits and vegetables? Do
you plan for the use of these foods
quickly to get the most food value,
fiiMi flavor taste and money value?
Mrs. Ruby P. Uzzle, consumer
marketing specialist for the Agri
culture Extension Service at N. C.
State, says fresh fruits and vege
ables will soon be taking a larger
portion of our food dollar. Many
people throw away nickels and
dimes each week in the form of i
fruits and vegetables.
Mrs. Uzzle says poor purchasing i
methods or unplanned use for the
produce purchased adds to the j
waste. A review of your purchasing
methods can reveal loop holes big I
enough for the pennies to slip thro- i
If you want to save money, you i
will need to plan the use of avail
able fruits and vegetables in menu :
plans. Buy in amounts that will be
used within a week. You will need
to consider your storage facilities.
If you want to save on your food
bill, expecially on fruit and vege
tables which we need daily in our
diets, then follow these tips which
Mrs. Uzzle lists:
1. Make your own selection of
2. Do not handle fruits and vege
3. Remember the largest is not al
ways the best.
4. Avoid commodities that show
5. Do not buy merely because the
price is low.
6. Consider the fruits and vete
tables in season in the nearest pro
7. See that containers hold full
8. Study the market information
regarding the current market trend.
The six Common Market coun
tries to be visited import about $160
million worth of tobacco, cotton,
poultry and feed grains from the
Farmers spend more than
million annually for seed.
It's always in good
taste to serve
- - - and chicken
always tastes good!
WATCH FOR OUR
I Distributed In Keansville - By Kenansville IGA
ROSE HILL POULTRY CORP.
Phone 289-2051 or 289-3791 Rose Hill, N. C.
M PtPBMPABUI FROM D00GE1 ????^???^
I IF YOU'D LIKE TO DRIVE A GREAT BARGAIN |
? BE OUR GUEST j ?
The car shown above is a '63 Dodge Polara hardtop, a beautiful
bargain i there ever was one-a good reason why Dodge sales are
ap 65.5% so far this model year. For one thing, the Polara is priced
with Ford and Chevy. For another, it's backed by a five-year/
SO,000-mile warranty.* And to seal the bargain, Dodge Dealers are
giving the best deals in their history. So be our guest and come
drive this bargain. The '63 Dodge. At your Dodge Dealers now.
?*?m Dod|? Oaater's Warranty afatmt dftds hi raatartaf and workmanship on 1963 cars has
!T?5lnI^or%M00?J!^ 5*Snr* romw*ft^l. on ttw iml'?'[
THE LOW PRICE
DOOM DMMi W Q MOfM| OOWoiwiOll
DUPLIN MOTOR COMPANY
SOUTH PINE ST.
WARSAW, N. C.
Franchi?e Number MM
yc "EMPIRE**! NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTING.??
: ; 1
Mt. Olive. n. c.
Wednesday - Thursday July 17-18
Starring James MMchum
Alana Ladd and
Friday ? Saturday July 1S-28
Starring Audle Murphy
Kathleen Crowley and
Starring Edward Judd and
Rn . Mm E hi. ?.*? ?t
Starring Chariton Heston
Phn Selected Short Subject
Wedeaaday ? Thursday July 24-15
Next to the Graveyard
Friday ? Saturday July 26-27
The Young Races
Starring Mart Damon
Cash and Carry
Ii^fou At Wholesale Prices
Need It i
HERN SUPPLY CO.
vm from the Park in Clinton
SPORT COATS REDUCED
SAVE ON SUMMtER SUITS i
M% CA %
lom K. tJest
"HOUSE OF 1000 SUITS'
119 E. Walnut St.
Goldsboro, N. C.
Thousands of words have been written and spoken about rural electrie
cooperatives and private power companies in the past few months.
For weeks the General Assembly deliberated utilities problems that
were vital not only-to members of electric cooperatives, but to all citizens
of the state.
North Carolina's rural electric cooperatives are grateful for your in
terest in their problems. And they are indebted to the thousands of you
who took an active part in supporting them in their fight for survival.
To co-op members, the most satisfying part of the fight was the
manner in which you?the public?rallied to their defense in the face of
undemocratic proposals by the power-company dominated General Statutes
The public made its voice heard, and the General Assembly rejected
proposals that would have destroyed rural electrification in a few short
Problems do still exist, though. There's the matter of duplication of
electric facilities, and the need for a satisfactory answer to questions which
arise when cooperative territory is annexed into a town. *
Now?as over?North Carolina's electric cooperatives remain dedi
cated to their purpose: the supplying of low-cost electricity on a nonprofit
basis, and to the continued growth and development of rural North Carolina.
T 4fl FFTRIF mrniBERSHIP (ORPORRTIOni 2
I Owned Those It Serves I ]
I 1304 N. William St.
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Goldsboro, N. C |
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