Thp Uplrinnc CI# | Veteran's Day '68 VETERAN'S DAT WEEKEND EVENTS November 8 8 p.m. Miss Veteran Pageant and fashion Show, Warsaw Junior High, Warsaw. Novembers 11 a.m. Parade ! f ( - Mover Seymour Johnson Air Force Base. | 12 noon ^trbecue pork and chicken dinner on Legion Lawn. l(itn. Horse Show / Roiling Acres Arena 4 mile* South of Warsaw. 7 p.m. Miss Quplin County Pageant , Kenan Memorial Auditorium. KenansvUle 0p.m. American Legion Veteran's D? Dance 4 Music by Don Dionis and TheNotiUes E*? conducted % Mr. Charles Wnso* - ?'??? ' i *flion Is eel- bands and more peofessiona 1lmrY ,e?rrytt^ more prettj Robert C. Best has announced * " plans for the 1968 celebr ation of Veteran's Day. Joining hands with the Amer ican Legion to make hi event ful weekend in Duplin County is th Warsaw Rotary Qub, Jay cees. Lions, and others as well as many hard working individu als. A carnival has been in War Isaw all week providing fun artd entertainment for all ages. Miss Vet Contestants will as semble at the Warsaw Junior High on Thursday night and for t . the first time the girls will " select Miss Congeniality. Friday night will be a big night again at the Junior High when the Fashion Show and Miss Vet Pageant will take place. Fortunate Indeed is the young lady who will wear this crown I The runner-ups will also be winners, in fact all the girls will actually be winners and each girl will be given a 4: ??chant?' appropertly engra ved. The parade this year prom ises to be even more colorful than ever with more marching _ ntWIB W O JHWIIUOI IBI 1te and will attraft horse vers from far and vrtde. The next scheduled attrac *1 Is the MISS. DUPLIN P AG ANT which is this year ded ated to JudA Henry L. St rens, Jr. an? Is directed b; rs. Jo Jones of Warsaw. Mis: uplin wUl be selected in th< enan Auditorium In Kenans lie with the pageant beginn g at 7 p.mjf ine Veterans Day Dance a e Armory will wrap-up ac rttles for Saturday. Sunday aiernoon at 3 p.m emorial services will be con icted in Plnecrest Cemetery r the Warsaw American Leg n for all their fallen comrade le publle is invited to attem Is memorial service. ? W ? ' usiSM i NIXDN WINS TIGHT RACE Congressman Henderson, Representative Johnson Re-elected ' " . $ < - -I *********************************** SCOn ELECTED GOVERNOR elect are m paft few. North Carolinians went tothe polos Tuesday and elected a Democrat Governor. AC the same time they broke a 40 year * precident and gave their thirteen electoral votes to L Republican Richard Nixon who Bob Sbott was elected TJover nor. However computors pro jected a 70,000 rote error for Scott which cause headquarters to abandon figures and begin a recount about lunch time Tuesday. Duplin gave Scott 6688to5362 for Gardner. Duplin gave Senator Sam Er vln 7133 votes, to his republican opponent Robert Vance Scoters 3583. David Henderson of Duplin was reelected to represent die Third Congressional District defeating Herb Howell of Gold sboro 58,083 to 48,340. Duplin gave Henderson 7368 while Howell received 4434. ?Congressman Henderson said "I am deeply grateful for this expression of confidence and Support by the voters of the third congressional district. This has been a mast unusual and tur tail ant political year and I was challenged by a young nun who enjoys a fine repu- .( tat Ion in hJs.kKal communWL and who ran a hard hitting bam -paign. it will *be ray aiid U> continue to the future as ! have in the past to dor my best - to represent all of the people of the 3rd Congressional dis trict in the manner they ex pect and desire." Stuart B. Warren received 6891 votes in Duplin for State Senate, 10 Senatorial District, Seat No. 2. He was opposed by Deems H. Clifton who re ceived 3459 votes. John J. Burney Jr. won Seat No. I, 10th Sensorial District receiving 7158 votes in Duplin. His opponent John H. Jones received 3,304. Incumbent Hugh S. John son Jr. was reelected to the State House, Eleventh District. He received 7,162 votes while his Republican opponent Mel vin Pope received 3836. District Court Judges, 4th Judicial District, Paul M. Cru mpler, Russell J. Lanier, Har vey Boney, and Walter P. Hen derson were unopposed. Iff 1964 Duplin County voted democratic about three to one In all contest. No fixed pat tern showed up in the 1968 v^irtg. Of each ten voles.cast c4fr president, Wallatx receiv ed 5, Hutndfcti?jN"T aid" NWSrt' 2. Approximately 11,000 votes were cast in the County in 1964 while slightly more than 12.000 were cast this year. It is interesting to note that while David Henderson carried Samp son County, it is reported that no democrat county officials were elected there. Election officials in every precinct in Duplin County ex perienced an unusually busy day At 6:30, closing time for poles, found long lines waiting to cast their ballots in virtual ly all voting places. Election officials ruled that those inside the building at the deadline were allowed to cast their bal lots. The doors were locked on the minute. Excitement ran high all day, and proved too mucn for one veteran pole holder. Mr. David Oates, Resistar for the Faison precinct for more than fifty years, suffered a heart attack soon after they began tallying votes Tuesday night. The lncuifibent Constables won in their respective town ships. Elected were: Jimmy KeUy. PWson; George Swinson, Limeston; Joe Blanton, Island Creek;iEdward Chestnutt. Rose Hill; J. Earl Chestnut, Mag nolia, and Shannon Brown, Ken ansville. Josh Creech had a write-in vote of 354 in Warsaw. Johnson Smith was elected Constable of Smith Township by write-in vote. Claud Hepler , Chairman of Board of Elections said. Reg istrars, Judges, Clerks. Mark ers, Watchers, Counters, and Assistants who aided in an or derly election process are to be commended highly in the expeditious manner in which they performed their duties. Future Teachers Attend Convention Saturday, October 26. 1968, four members and the advisor of the East Duplin Future Teac hers of America chapter attend ed the fourteenth Annual Con vention of the North Carolina Association of the High School Future Teacher Chapters in Greensboro. The convention feifet'i" - fiat. -- was held In the Aycock Aud itorium on the campus of the University of North Carolina Greensboro. Those representing the East Duplin Chapter were Frances Williams, Edith Maready, Jean Mobley, Mary Ann Stroud, and the chapter advisor, Miss Mary Anne Grady. One of the highlights of the convention was the speaker, Dr. Lois V. Edinger, Director of Student Teaching of Edu cation, at the university. Dr. Edinger's topic was ?'Educa tion: Challenge and Commit ment." Fussell Will Speak At Johnson's Church Mr. Davtd Fuss ell. principal, Warsaw t.lenientary School, will speak in the Evening Wor ship Service at the Johnson's Baptist Church, Sunday, Nov ember 10. at 7:30 P.M. This Sunday will introduce National Educational Week, the theme of which is "Stim ulating Moral and Spiritual Val ues Through Education." Ke eping this theme in mind, Mr. Fussell will speak on the sub ject, "Progressive Christian Education.* The members of those chur ches not having a Sunday even ing service at that time are cor dially invited to participate in this service. Harford Named Director A Duplin County man, Mr. tl Preston B. Raeford , was el- b ected a director of the Southern industrial Development Council fi at the regional meeting last ti week in Memphis, Tennessee, il representing North Carolina. r< The meeting was held at the c Shearton-Peabody Hotel Oc- ti tober 36 thru Oct. 29. Head- 01 quarters for the Council is the g Industrial Development Divts- g: ion of Georgia Institute of Tech nology. Atlanta, Georgia. c< The primary purpose of the rr organization is to advance in- tl dustrial development intheslx- ol teen southern states included in nr a ?? ? i le council which has amem ershlp of approximately 700. Membership in the council is rorn a cross section of indus rial directors, coming from ut Ity companies, bankers, rail oad, power companies, gas ompanies, and private indus ?ial development firms and thers interested in economic rowth of the southeastern re Ion. Duplin County has enjoyed Dntinuous industrial develop lent since Mr. Raifordcameto le county in 1963 as Director r the Duplin Development Com lission. Miss Duplin Beauty Pageant Saturday This year's "Miss Duplin County Pageant" promises two hours of delightful entertain ment. Nine contestants will appear in evening gowns, swim suits, and each will give athree minute talent presentation. The winner will represent Duplin County in the "Miss North Car lina" Pageant in June. Con test ants are Brenda F aye Bor deaux, Janet Rose Mobley, Frances Anne Futrell, Brenoa Sue Jones, Stella Elizabeth Stanley, Michele Drue Tucker, Carolyn Ann Padgett, Jane Irene Stricldand and Linda Carol Dau gh?& production, produced and directed by Mrs. Arnold Jones, is entitled "The Fairest Land, The Fairest Lady." The production will salutetnose who have served and are now serv ing our county, and is dedicated to Judge Henry L. Stevens, Jr., of Warsaw, as an excellent example of one who has helped make and keep this "The Fairest Land." Present at the pljtfMM will be "The Fairest Lady" of Duplin County, North Carolina, and America. Participating in the produc tion other than the contestants will be "Miss America," Judi Ford; "Miss North Carolina," Anita Johnson; "Miss War saw," Pat Hopkins; the Hoggard High School Naval ROTC Unit, Donna Sue Modlin and Jimmy Aycock. The mistress of ceremonies will be theformer Jeanne Swan ner, aformer "Miss North Car olina." Other guests will be Carolyn Gresham, "Miss War saw 1967," "Miss Wilming ton," Miss Appleblossom," and others. i The contestants will receive approximately $700 in cash sch olarships donated by National Spinning Company, uic? Quinn Wholes ale Company, Inc., Home Federal Savings and Loan Ass ociation, and Steeds Tire Ser vice. All flowers for the pag eant are provided and donated by the Florist Gift Shop. Lod- \ sing for out of town guests will be provided by th Warsaw Motor Lodge. ,<Miss America" is being made available to the pageant by Warsaw Motor Com pany and Pepsi Cola Bottling Company of Goldsboro. Judges tor the pageant are Peggy Mann. Durham; Mr, and Mrs. Sammy Bland, Washing- * ?..cmrTonhny Vann and *fte Reynolds, Clinton. The pageant will begin at 7:00 p.m. this Saturday, Nov ember 9th, at the Kenan Mem orial Auditorium, Kenansvllie. Tickets are $1.00 and $2.00 and can be purchased at the door or from any Warsaw Jay cee. ASC Committee Awards Dinner 1 Duplin County farmers, wf render a special service i their fellow man by s;r ?ir on the ASC Committee, wet honored at a dinner Tuesdi night. Mr. Richard B. Boyce i Wallace emceed the dinne which was catered by Parkei Barbecue of Wilson. Morethi ninety persons including spec ial guest committeemen, thel wives, employees and their wi ves or husbands attended tl meeting held in the Mason: Lodge Hall in Kenansville. Following the invocation t Raymond Brown, Mr. David Er glish, officer manager, wel corned the guest and quoted froi the chapter of Psalms, "it I good for men to fellowship tc gether." Mr. Jeff Wells of Fuqua' F armer Fieldman of District: spoke briefly before presentir awards. He said that the sue cess of America depends lai gely on the success of rur people. He compared Russia farmer, who feeds only 17 pet sons to America whose popi lation is only 6 percent fax mers. "The greatest succes story ever written has been wr itten by ASC Community an io County Committeemen'* said to Mr. Wells. ig The awards Mr. Wells pre ?e sented to the committeemen ?y represented from 5 to 25 years of dedicated service to improv- ?> of ing their fellow man. sr Awards for five years of ser s vice were presented to David 111 Byrd, Marvin* Garris, Roland Pate, James C. Stevens, and ir Richard Boyce. Ten year awards were pre ie sented to Jack Patterson, J. 'c Ray Thomas and Manley Carr. A 25 award was presented to >y County Committeeman O.L. Holland. i~ A 20 year award was pres m ented to an employee, Mrs. is Sallle Tyndall. >~ Mr. Stacy Evans, a Duplin County native and former em /. ployee of the County ASC of 3. fice and now Manager of the "g Pitt County ASCS introduced the speaker Mr. Sam Bundy of F armville. a' Mr. Bundy is a well known 's educator and is a frequent pan alist on WNCT TV Program, i- "Carolina Today." He is also "? a most entertaining after dinner ?s speaker. Mr. Bundy made a very interesting and Inform d ative talk. 1 uuinn tmpioyeo by u. t. u. v. as Research Analyst Robert W. Qulnn was recent ly employed by the NeuseRiver Economic Development Comm ission as a Research Analyst. Mr. Qulnn is 23 and a native of Newport, North Carolina. He attended East Carolina Uni versity from 1963 to 1967 where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Geography with a planning major. At East Caro lina Mr. Qulnn participated in several organisations. He was a member of Lambda Chi Al pha and Gamna Theta Upsilon National Honorary Geography Professional Fraternity. He also received si Outstanding Senior Award In the graduat ing class of 1967 from the De partment of Geography of East received a Graduate Fellowship from Marshall University in Huntington, West Virflinia.He- I re, Mr. Quinn worked towards the Master of Arts degree which he received on August 23. 1968. In Huntington, he also worked for Ohio university (Portsmou th Branch) as a reader and researchist while at Marshall. He is the author of an article on the Historical Geography of the Coastal Plains oFNortn Carolina and has experience in making various studies in cluding water pollution, indust rial development and in geo griphy. Mr. Quinn's primary respon sibility wUl bt^to analyse the Economic District. Hi will jfl also be involved In making de tailed studies of: Economic Resources, Human Resources, Natural Resources, Commun ity Facilities, Transportation, Land Use, Etc., In die coun ties of: Carteret, Craven, Dup lin, Greene, Jones, Lenoir,On slow, Pamlico and Wayne. All these studies are neces sary for the completion of an Overall Economic Development ' Program for the District. And, this OS J?.P? as it is common ly referred to, is the number one objective of the Neuse River Economic Development Com- 3 rSStmwmts | Warsaw eoy l-ataliy ".funded In Viet Nam Mr. ana Mrs. orucc j. Aus tin of Route 1, Warsaw hare been official y notified that their youngest son, Specialist Four Charles G. Cos tin, died in Viet Nam on Norember 1, 1968 "as a result of wounds received while at night defenselve pos ition when nls area came under hostile attack." Charles would have been 19 on his next birthday, February 28. He attended James Kenan ' High School before Joining the Army in Way, 1967. He was a member of the James Kenan FF A chapter, and he played on the Junior Varsity Football team. He was a member of the Warsaw United Methodist Church. , ^Char^ej^took his basic train Kathrvn Gardottfof tSSfhem &nd rt.lq ers Willimti town Helffhts New York and Sand lot Football Injury Fatal Edward Gary Raynor, 20, of Rt. 2, Beulavllle, died Monday morning followtng brain sur gery to repair an Injury he re ceived while playing sandlot football Sunday afternoon. A physician at the local hos pital said Raynor collided head-to-head with a friend in a neighborhood game. Neither of the young men were wearing protective nelmets. He died of massive hemorrage. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon from Qulnn McGowan Funeral Chap el in Beulavllle with Rev. Rob ert M. Compton conducting the services. Burial was in East Duplin Memorial Gardens. Surviving are : his wife, Mrs. Emma Hill* Raynor: his Parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Raynor, a sister, Mrs. Delorls Herring, Beaufort; three bro-i". thers, Wilbert M. Jr. of Belle Grade. Fla., Bobby Deau and Dennis James of the home; and his paternal grandmother,Mrs.. Ruthle Raynor of Jacksonville.