North Carolina Newspapers

    PROGRESS SENTINEL
VOL. XXXXVIINO.40 USPS 162-860 KENANSVILLE, NC 28349 OCTOBER 4, 1984 16 PAGES THIS WEEK 10 CENTS PLUS TAX
JSTC OKs Building Plan
For Student Center, Addition
The approved concept includes a
| one-story, 9,800-square-foot student
' center near the middle of the campus
about equidistant from the
McGowen, Hoffier and Herring
buildings.
The trustees of James Sprunt
Technical College Thursday approv
ed a plan to build a new student
center and expand the college head
quarters building.
The trustees asked Herb McKim
- of Ballard, McKim and Sawyer
W Architects of Wilmington to present
sketches of several plans for the
center at their next meeting.
The cost of the proposed con
struction is estimated at $662,000.
The school has $500,000 from the
state and $50,000 from Duplin
County for capital outlay in addition
to some reserve funds. The college
expects to save money on the job by
having its building-trades students
help.
) The approved project includes a
one-story, 9,800-square-foot student
center near the middle of the compus
about equidistant from the Mc
Gowen, Hoffler and Herring build
ings, the three main buildings of the
institution. Estimated cost is
$490,000.
It also includes a 5,700-square-foot
addition to the McGowen building,
the college's headquarters, and
renovation of it. That is expected to
cost about $172,000.
The student center is now in the
McGowen building. Its relocation
and the expansion will provide space
for the health education and human
resources divisions in the McGowen
building.
McKim discussed several other
plans, which called for additions to
the present buildings rather than
construction of a new one. The
estimated costs of the alternative
plans were about the same.
"This will get rid of those trailers
on the campus," Trustee W.E. Craft
said.
McKim said the finance commit
tee had told him to make plans that
would provide more space for the
student center, health education,
business education, the high tech
nology program, industrial training
and the human resources program.
Students are enrolling for the fall
term. Alfred Wells, student affairs
officer, said 752 had registered
through Thursday. This is about 10
fewer than the enrollment of the
1983 fall term. Wells said he
expected another 125 students to
enroll through this week.
Gayle Weeks, head of nursing
education, reported that 18 out of 19
nursing education graduates recent
ly passed their licensing test. She
said 17 are employed, while the 18th
recently had a baby and has not
sought employment.
Since 1973, she said, 228 of 229
nursing graduates have passed their
test.
?
Work Bumps Small Town
BUMP - Bump, N.C., doesn't
appear on any road maps.
Bump, N.C. does appear fre
quently in the conversation around
k C.M. Outlaw's store at Secondary
? Roads 1300 and 1301, about three
miles east of Warsaw.
The mound of earth on the road in
the background is the beginning of
the end of Bump, however.
C.M. Outlaw said the stop sign at
the intersection was changed about
five years ago. Previously the east
west traffic had to stop at the inter
section. For five years the north
south traffic has had to stop.
Even though the right of way
changed, traffic continues to en
counter a bump in the road that had
not been a problem when cars had to
stop. To solve the problem, the state
installed an orange and black sign
proclaiming "Bump."
Local residents soon put up their
own identification sign, reading
".Bump City Limit." They added a
second sign below it, "Nu? S?no
tuary."
All the signs are to come down.
Moe Mosley, one of the store set,
said, "I don't know what they're
trying to do to us. Ruin us, 1 reckon.
We still got six license plates with
'Bump, N.C. Nut Sanctuary.' "
Outlaw said, he's seen no diffe
rence in the accident rate since the
right of way was changed. "It seems
like there've been just as many
accidents since as when they were
going the other way," he said.
f Duplin Agribusiness
Fair October 1-6
James Kenan Students Recognize Faculty In Fair Exhibit.
jSchool Art Displayed At County Fair. J
" ? " ' I
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Reeves Celebrates Five Safe Years
iteeves tsroiners 01 Nenansviue ceieoraiea 2.UWU.UUU
man hours or five years of accident-free plant
operation. The celebration included a barbecue dinner
and entertainment by the Charlie Albertson Band for
employees at the plant on September 27. Following a
small production featuring Reeves employees, the
Kenansviile plant was presented a plaque in recogni
tion of their safetv record. Pictured above are the
Reeves employees following their performance last
week. The employees are costumed as Reeves products
anu inc niacnines anu inuiviuuais which mane up inc
plant's work force. Pictured above, left to right, Joyce
Williams as a Reeves slipcover, William Graham as
Reeves auto seatcovers, Lannie Smith as a Reeves
shipping carton, Kim Atkinson as a Reeves computer,
Frankie Hobbs as a Reeves product inspector. Richard
Carter as Reeves furniture throw-covers, James
Blanton as a Reeves maintenance employee, Linda
Savage as a Reeves T-shirt, and Mattie Davis as a bolt
of material made by Reeves.
Duplin Morehead Nominees
Duplin high schools named 10
students as Morehead Scholarship
nominees this year.
Named at James Kenan High
School were: Sonia Bell, Wesley
Casteen, Warachal Faison, Becky
Frederick and Anthony Hall.
Iris Lynn Wooten was named a
Morehead nominee from East
Duplin. Patrick Simpson and Laura
Alphin were named at North Duplin.
/Tnd, "aberTjrssOp and Mary J. Gill
were named from the Wallace-Rose
Hill senior class.
Morehead awards are made
annually to approximately 70 high
school seniors. The students are
awarded $7,000 each for their four
years as an undergraduate of the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill. The funds are intended
to pay tuition, room, board, books
and laundry during the school year
and cover the cost of the student's
participation in the summer enrich
ment program providing off-campus
internships for Morehead Scholars.
r nsm~ ? ?. m ? i
I?? m ? ' * f
Iris Woolen
East Duplin's nominee, Iris
Wooten, is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Wooten of rural Wallace.
As a senior Iris is the East Duplin
student government president,
editor of the yearbook and a member
of the National Honor Society,
Future Teachers of America, Science
Club, Spanish Club, Phi Theta Pi and
tennis team. Iris has been selected
as a Hugh O'Brien Scholarship
nominee and is in Who's Who
Among American High School Stu
dents. She has received awards in
algebra II, basic business, and
geometry and was a participant in
the East Carolina University math
contest. Iris plans to study business
administration while attending
UNC-CH.
I .aura Alphln
Laura Alphin was one of two
Morehead nominees from North
Duplin. She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Vance Alphin of rural
Mount Olive. As a student at North
Duplin, Laura has been a member of
the tennis and basketball teams, and
received the sportsmanship award.
She is secretary of the North Duplin
student council and co-editor of the
annual staff. Laura is a member of
the Beta Club and teceived awards in
U.S. History and Citizenship. She
also served as a Marshal. During her
high school years, Laura has been a
Voice of Democracy participant,
Charles Dickens Essay contestant.
Academic All American, National
Award winner in Spanish and history
and she was involved in the Duplin
County and North Carolina
Close-ups.
Patrick Simpson
Patrick Simpson, also a Morehead
Nominee from North Duplin High
School, is the son of Roy L. Simpson
and Corazon Ngo Simpson, M.D. of
rural Mount Olive. In addition to
recognition as a Morehead nominee,
Patrick is among five percent of over
one million seniors commended in
the 1985 Merit Scholarship program.
Patrick is a member of the Beta
Club, band, FBLA, and the varsity
baseball team. As a senior, Patrick
holds the office of vice-president of
the Spanish club, president of the
student council, co-editor of the
annual staff and chief marshal. In
the past years, he has attended
Governor's School East, the Hugh
O'Brian Youth Leadership Con
ference, and was a member of the
1983-84 North Duplin Quiz Bowl
team. Patrick has received awards in
advanced biology and algebra II. He
was named as an Academic Ail
American and received national
awards in Spanish and history.
While attending UNC-CH, Patrick
plans to study journalism or com
puter science.
Mary G. Gill was one of two
students named as Morehead nomi
nees from Wallace-Rose Hill High
School. She is the daughter of
Constance Frederick Gill of Rose
Hill. Mary is a member of the
Spanish club and tennis team.
During her years in high school,
Mary has been a member of the track
team and cheerleading squad. She
has participated on the YMCA
gymnastics team, basketball team
and Mary has training in dance and
piano. For the past five years she has
participated in the Elon College
gymnastics-ballet camp and the Elon
College C.D.G.C. program in
chemistry, advanced math, com
\ *
Mar) J. Gill
puter technology, drama and visual
arts. As a student at UNC-CH, Mary
plans to study biological science for a
pre-medicine major.
Robert Jessup
Robert Jessup was named as a
Morehead nominee at Wallace-Rose
Hill. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben F. Jessup Jr. of Wallace. Robert
is a member of the varsity football
team, tennis team, yearbook staff
serving as sports editor, monogram
club. National Honor Society,
Spanish club and math club. He
serves his senior class as student
council co-president and in the past
years he as attended Governor's
School, the N.C. Youth Leadership
Institute and the UNC-CH Press
Institute. Robert plans to enter
UNC-CH and major in business
administration/accounting or marine
biology.
Nominees for the Morehead
Scholarship must have evidence of
moral force of character and the
capacity to lead and take an interest
in their classmates. Nominees just
have a proven scholastic ability and
extra-curricular attainments, as well
as a physical vigor shown by
participation in competitive sports.
Win Sow
And Pigs
Would you like to be lucky enough
to win a sow and pigs at the Duplin
Agribusiness Fair: You don't have a
place to keep them? No problem, fair
officials will sell them at an auction
and give you the cash.
See these animJs on exhibit at the
Duplin Agribusiness Fair Oct. 1
through Oct. 6 in the livestock tent
    

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