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VOLUMEXXX No.30. KENANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY, AUGUST 1,1963. PI*?fl SuLfS? ]|
Eddie S. Langs too and wife, Lois
Langston, colored, of Chinquapin,
were charged with possession of
gallons of nan-tax paid liquor for
the purpose of sale. They were re
leased under a 300 bond.
Arresting officers were A. Bays
den, E. E. Protcor, Jack Albertson,
and Cordell Johnson.
3:30 Sunday morning, July 2g,
Granville Ross and Charles Brad
ley, migrant workers from Miss
issippi, were indited for participat
ing an affray.
Ross is indited for willfully de
stroying private property. The pro
perty belonging to R. D. Ezzell, of
Arresting officers were A. Bays
den, Cordell Johnson and E. E.
James Smith, age SO, of the Al
bertaon township, was charged with
having in his possession, and the
transporting of non-tax paid liquor.
He is in the Comity jail under a
Arresting officers were A. Bays
den, E. E. Proctor, Cordell John
son, and Jack Albertaon.
The Calypso dance was the scene
of a cutting spree Saturday night,
that involved the son of Ralph Sut
ton and Bobby West.
West allegedly cut Sutton with a
knife, Sutton received abraiaions a
round the bead and face, which re
quired hospital treatment.
A warrant was sworn out for
West's arrest. \
Recently the Welfare Department
, has had the custody of two small,
whit# children, ages 11 and A3, that
have been neglected by their par
Friday night the pother was? in
the' Welfare Department.
When the Welfare Department
was notified of the mothers' acci
dent, they ioffitedjray notified the
QhUdrens' maternal uncle, who
lives within a five Ante radius of
their home. The uncle did not re
spond to the nqgyrtnymt'i notice.
Saturday night the children were
left at home by themselves. Calls
wen placed Sunday to the Welfare
Department from neighbors about
The children have been tempo
rarily placed in a home until a
Boarding home for them is found.
The Welfare Department could
not release the names of the family,
but they are truly amazed and dis
tressed at the actions of the child
Butler New Ag.
Teacher At W-RH
W. S. Butler is the new Agricul
ture Instruct?! at Wallace-Rose Hill
High School. He replaces Keith Hin
son who resigned last year.
Butler comes to Duplin County
from Greene Central High School
in Greene County where he has ser
ved tor the past 17 yean. Before
going to Greene County he was Agr
iculture teacher in Jacksonville and
then sema 3V6 years In Hflltary
service. He is a 1938 graduate of
He and his family were members
of the Baptist Church in Snow Hill
and he has been an active member
who will enter the Rase^S^dMl
The Wallace-Rose Hill High SA
ool hat two Agriculture teacbecm,
the other one being T. M. Fields of
Injured By Tradf
Horace Aldrhlge, of KenansvJBe
RFD, was injured by a tractor on
Saturday morning at his home.
Aldridge was unloading a train
tor from a trailer when the tracts*
turned over cutting and fracturing
his left am and bruising his chest
He was admitted to Duplin Geneoi
Hospital where he underwent^?*
gery on his shoulder and arm. He
Is reported to be importing. (.?i
i ^ ?s?*
Jimmy Kornegay, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Korne
gay being pinned by is mother. Standing behind
him is his father, who is a scoot leader, and beside
him is John Hail, long known for his Scout wotk
in KenansviUe- The Webelos award was presenetd
to Jimmy last Thursday, July IS, in the Court Room
at the Court House, by John HalL Jimmy is the first
boy in the history of scouting in KenansviUe who
has won the 'Webelos Award, which is the highest
award that can be won in Cub Scouting. The re
quirements are many and Jimmy was congratu
lated by Scout Master Hall, who gave him the
hand clasp of the boy scouts and of the Cub Scout
and the salute of both. Jimmy will soon become a
full-fledged Boy Scout.
One of the instructors from National Welders
School giving a demonstration in welding at the
3-day Welding School held at East-Duplin, last
week Agriculture teachers from Duplin, Pender
anl Onslow Counties attended the school put on
by the Agriculture teachers of East Duplin.
Welding Workshop A? East Duplin
A three-day Welding Workshop
was held at East Duplin School
Duplin, I'ender amTonstow coun
t|ea attended the shop
Hm purpose of the workshop was
to provide instruction to teachers
which will help Vocational Agricul
ture teachers do a better )ob of in
structing school ulugfei and adult
students hi welding courses
Both electric arc and acetylene
watting wa. taught Ares- of veld
M '"b 13 * a
hard surfacing and nickle cast iron
electrodes; Working mechanism of
welders; safety; opportunities hi
placed on learning welding tech*
the welding industry. Emphasis was
niquea in the Agriculture Labora
National Welders Company con
ducted the workshop, providing five
instructors under the supervision of
I. V. "An" Martin, District Man
ager for Eaatem North Carolina..
Mr. Arlie Martin, district man
Banks Major Lenders To N .C. Farmers
Credit Needs increasing, Study Shows
North Carolina banks remain a
major source of credit and other
financial services to agriculture, ac
cording to P. Kretsch Jr., Cashier,
Waccamaw Bank & TraSt^ta^Ken
Bafted on the 3Bnd annual farm
kers^ficociation. Mr Kretsch re
ported that at the beginning of the
year, North Carolina banks were
Helping farmers ?it* $97 million in
leans, ? per cent more than a year
previous. This total included <5*4
million In production loans and giB.2
million in farm mortgages At file
same time, M million in farm loans
wa* held by life insurance compan
ies; *9 million by the Federal
Ladd Banks; <31 millkm by Produc
tion Credit Associations; and $11
million in nonresl estate loans plus
$55 million in real estate loans by
the Farmers Home Administration.
About 4$ per cent of the production
credit extended by lending institu
tion* t? North Carolina ffanngra
?" "" t '? ^ j*' i ? ?
Mr. Kretsch said that "bankers
in North Carolina, as well as throu
ghout the country, are taking a rea
listic look at agriculture, appraising
it front: the standpoint of its total
contribution to the economy. Thou
has remaned relatively stable, with
the "efMbe-farm" portion becoming
increasingly significant. Banters,
therefore, an broadening their ser
vices and an Mae developing and
promoting programs that consider
the interwoven relationships be
tween farmers and related business
"Capital has become one of the
main pillars hi agriculture, with
the total Investment increasing four
fold during file past 20 years. To
day farm families nationally have
approximate^ $196 billion invests^
in their operations, with the aver
age investment per farm estimated
to be MT.6S3 - twice the amount tie
ported Mat If years ago."
Mr. Kretach stressed the impor
tance of farmers and bankers work
ing closely together to improve
farm financial Arrangements. He re
ported that M per cent of insured
hnnVt fhrmidKntif tho omintrv Viori
agricultural loans outstanding at
the first of the year, with 96 per
cent of the Insured commercial
banks in North Carolina extending
credit to farm people.
Call On Local RC
For Contact With
Swift Strike 111 I
Any family of a serviceman as
signed to Swift Strike II, the big
m/ck war now under way in the
Carolinas and Georgia, should
call upon their local Red Cross
Chapter for help in event of family
emergency or other welfare prob
lem which requires contact with the
serviceman, W. S. Wells, Jr. chair
man of the Duplin County Chapter
lir. Wells said Swift Strike com
bat units include Red Cross wel
fare staff who can readily reach
the men in case of emergency.
They are attached to military units
in the field, and in field hospitals,
and work directly with hometown
I chapters to expedite communication
and provide needed information.
forty American Red Cross Staff
members experienced in working
' with the military forces are assign
> ed to Swift Strike.
. Topsail Tide Table
> Month Of August
D*U Day High Tide Low Ttdo
a.m. p.m. a.m. p.n.
show me the other day. It wee a
picture of a 22Mt pound turtle which
be cfcught on a fly rod while he
was fishing in Mr. Alton Newton's
ftth pond. The turtle was huge.
Nicky said he had to shoot the tur
tle' 10 times with a 32 pistol before
.he could land him. Nicky gave the
meat away and kept the shell. By
counting the rings on the back of
the turtle he estimated its age at
more than 16 years. Nicky says he
has given up "fishing for fish" and
has started fishing for turtles."
Jht following poem was sent to su
this week by Mrs. Stroud who works
at the Duplin County Welfare office.
It is very good.
I was afraid to come. I feared to
A stranger, dreaded the appaising
The questioning to which my
tongue, no lance, *i
Would not reply with phrases quick
But promptly I wae at your door;
Made, somehow, their determined
To the chair across the desk from
you - no chance
hide - oddly, I did not dream
Between the door and chair some
thing occurred . . .
My tongue forgot its heaviness, my
Obscure idea grew clear. As though
A strength to me, you smiled. I
In the most transient interval, of
Fulfilled, of answer to my need, a
1M4, March - Occupations
Burn In Albertson
A tobacco barn on the farm of
Mrs. Ruby Smith, near Alfoertson
was destroyed by fire on Monday
of the past week. No insurance was
carried, however, the tobacco in
the barn, owned by IDovelle Outlaw,
was partially covered.
During the electrical storm Sun
day afternoon, two other barns went
up in smoke. They belonged to Le
Roy Simmons and Edward Ford
ham of the Albertson community.
Noah Rouse operates the Fordham
farm. It was not known whether or
not the fires were started by lightn
The Pink Hill Volunteer Fire De
partment went to the farms but was
unable to save either, from a total
loss. There was a possibility, how
Duplin Negro Named In Rape Case
Kincaid Wilson of Duplin County
was named in Goldsboro on Mon
day night as the asailant who raped
Mrs. Marlene Dor sett. Mrs .Dor
sett, a 21 year old white woman
was raped in her Mt. Olive home
last November 20.
Wilson, a 21-year-old Negro, was
picked from a lineup twice by Mrs.
Dorsett and identified once by a
Mt. Olive man who says he saw Wil- i
son in the area on the night of the I
alleged crime. i
At the time of the crime, Wilson i
was an escape from a Pender Coun- i
ty Prison Unit at Burgaw. He was
captured recently in Brooklyn, N. i
Y , and returned to North Carolina.
??i ? , } " Vv# .? '*? '*1 -'?)
Mrs. Dorseit, who was prognant
at the time, was home atone with
Iter infant child when the attack
allegedly occurred. Her husband,
a Seymour Johnson Airman, was
at the scene of a plane crash.
The woman told sheriffs officers
she was forced into a bedroom
where she broke away from her
assailant and attempted to push a
buzzer connected to a neighbor's
Before the alarm could be sound* ?'
ed, Mrs. Dorsett was overpowered :
and assaulted twice.
Sheriff Bill Adams said Wilson
has denied' being in the ana at tha
time of the alleged rape
Adams, Cheif Deputy James Sas
ser and S."B. L agent HJt Hart
ley investigated the crime. WHSsn
will be given a preliminary, hs^ng
before a Gotdsborv magistrate.
Mary Alice Thomas Places 4th In State
Other 4-H'ers Win Awards State Week
Duplin County 4-H boys and girls
won many prizes and honors during 1
4-H Club Week held in Raleigh July I
22-27, with 37 Duplinites attending, i
Those who received honors were:
Mary Alice Thomas of Magnolia i
placed 4th place in the State Dress 1
review. She also particaped in the I
Sewing Demonstration. (
Thursday night Beverly Grady,
daughter of Mr .and Mrs. John L. i
Grady, and Ray Roberts, Jr. re- \
presented Duplin County in the I
State Health Pageant as King and I
Ray Roberts, Jr. was named to <
the State Blue Award. This award '
is given to the person who is most 1
outstanding in health improvement.
Glenn Williams of the Smith's i
Community 4-H Club was tapped in- i
to the State 4-H Honor Club. i
This is the highest honor that a
4-H'er can receive. It is given to i
the 4-H'er who has shown the most I
acheivement in leadership, 4-H ac- I
tivities and community interests, <
ability, and experience in 4-H work.
This award is presented by fel
low members to the members of <
Glenn is the son of Mrs. Christine
Williams of Pink Hill and Mr. Wil
liams of Raleigh, and is a freshman
it N. C. State College this summer.
His brother Melvin won the
tame award a few years ago, which
is a record for two in one family
to achieve the State 4-H Honor
Stella Wells, Martha Bradshaw
and Patricia Rouse of the Green
rood Club; and Allan Johnson of
the Beaver Dam Club were chosen
to attend the Music Workshop.
These were nominated on their
qualification of ability, experiace'in
t-H work in school and church acti
Anthony Westbrook was nominat
ed to attend the Recreation Work
shop, which requires the same qual
ifications as the Music workshop.
All the boys and girls receiving
swards and acheivements were no
minated before Club Week and par
ticipated according to their activity
during Club Week,
Mrs. Ralph Hunter of Cedar Fork
attended the meeting with the 4-H
.Mwg Hail Damage In Duplin
A antrnM Vintl #>i>J J ?*? ? I it n 11 ma ? mi i?k
n w?cic utui ana wmu swnn was
tqiwhll in Duplin County Saturday
afteaftoon. It is reported to have
done thousands of dollars damage
Harold Jones of Kenansville has
opened shop at his home in Ken
ansville, "Capitol Repair Service".
Harold is an experienced technician
in Radio, T. V. and Appliance Re
pairs. Kenansville welcomes a new
business in town.
NEW STORE OWNER
Ivey Bowden of Kenansville has
purchased "Yore Store' which was
owned and operated by Mr. and
Mrs. Ivey Fields. Bowden took over
operation on Monday morning, July
29, and-plans to have a first class
store of fresh meats and groceries.
B. A. Parker, Park Fields and
the two secretaries attended a
F. H. A. district meeting in Rocky
Mount on Wednesday and Thursday
of last week. Parker states that the
FHA office will be closed on August
13 and 14 for office personnel to
attend the State meeting at More
At tobacco barn filled with tobac
co burned Friday Night on the
farm owned by Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Powell of Kenansville Powell left
his home early Saturday morning to
check on the barn and when he ar
rived it had been burned-do the
ground. Tobacco which was near
the barn was damaged by the in
The 4-H Council will meet in the
Agriculture Building in Kenansville
on Monday, August 5, 1963 at 8:00
Plans will be discussed concern
ing 4-H booths at the County Fair
that will be held in Beulaville, Sept.
33-28. Also a special emphasis will
be placed on completion of the 4-H
record books whch will be due
in September. Winners will be an
nounced In these categories: Fores
try Camp, Wildlife Camp and Ele
Miss Blythe Bell, student at
Campbell College, has been elected
to serve en the Executive Council
at the girPs dormitory for the sum
mer school session.
Miss Bell is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jasper Bell, of Route I,
Bolder Belt Tefcaceo Sales
bc^i^i Ybsfsdsy Any
lame sdf Hm
in we scons store ana wizzare's
MiH area of Duplin.
Remus Outlaw, Eugene Outlaw,
Linwood Jones, Jonah Rouse re
ported considerable damage to
On Sunday afternoon hail hit a
gain in the Hallsville to beyond
the Lyman area of Duplin, causing
damage to 3 or 400 acres in that
area. Reports are that on the Par
ker Farms near Chinquapin, 40
acres were destroyed.
On the Tuesday before, farms in
the Dobson Chapel and Magnolia
Township area had received severe
In talking with Vernon Reyonlds,
County Agent, an estimate of app
roximately 500 acres of tobacco out
of 15,000 have been damaged in
Duplin. In the worst spots the dam
age was estimated at 82 to 100%
damage and in other spots the
damage was much lighter.
Road Bids Opened 1
By CommissioB I
RAUSIGH - Bids toUUstf ???,.
434.96 were r^eived recently*^
tbe State Highway Commission <* \
13 construction projects is IS North if
Carolina counties. These apparents
low Tuds will be reviewed by the
Commission when it meets hi Ral
eigh oa Thursday, August 1st at Jl
Projects tor Duplin and apparent
law bids follows:
DUPLIN - 0.727 mile |i imHm
bituminous concrete base, htipr.
surface, curt) and glitter so US 117
(Pine Street) in Warsaw from south
city limit, north to T^fhhi Wrist.
NC 24 (College Street in-tianew ' 'i
from just easg of A. C. L. mtflmM, , m
east to Pinedtaeet Withdraw* ffem*"IM
roads and resurfacing 4 drec^'il ^
and SR 1135 in Garland. fU9.364.l6.
Cumberland Paving ?*.. Fayette- 1
ville, N. C. \ ' ?
Coffe Shop Robbed
The Coffee Shop, located in Wat*
saw. was brakes into Taesdaf
morning, July 90, for the fourth
time this year. Owner, George
Henry Beat, discovered the en
terance at 5:00 that moroing.
Sheriff ReveUe said that fl?
thieves entered ttmugh the curh
glass window. They broke into the
cigarette machine and the piccolo. 1
They left through the back door. Aa
estimated 960. was stolen.
The Sheriffs Department will con
Miss Lynda Boyd is replacing
Mrs. Grace McNeil, former County
office clerk for F. H. A. who has
resigned after several years of
Miss Boyd is a I960 graduate of
Goldsboro High School. She has
worked for the FHA in Washington,
D. C., for 2 years, and was a pre
vious assistant county clerk in
She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Boyd of Goldsboro.
Mrs. Ray W. Davis is the assistant
Counts; office clerk for F. H. A:
She has been previously employed
at Quimi Wholesale in Warunr,
and the ASCS office ia KenansviQe.
She is a graduate of Jamee
Kenan High School in 1961 and at
tended Atlantic Christian College;
She is the former Sylvia Brown,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
-Brown, -of Rose Hill.
Moves To County
Ray FutreH, formerly of Beau
fort, has been named principal of
the B. F. Grady Elementary School.
Mr. and Mrs. Futreil and their
children, have moved to the school
campus. He replaces William Thig
pen. who has moved to Beulaville,
and will head the Elementary
School there during U6S-1M4.
To Make Plans
Jamee Kenan Chapter at Futre
Homemakers of America will me?
in the James Kenan Home Econo- ?
mks Department Wednesday af
ternoon. August 7, at 8:0# O'eioolc;,