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Mr. and Mrs. Louis Outlaw Parker Photo by Kraft Studio
The wedding of Miss Ruth Price
Martin and Louis Outlaw Parker
was solemnized in the First Baptist
church In Mount Olive on Wednes
day evening, June 23, at 8 o'clock.
The bride's pastor, the Rev. John
W, Lambert, officiated in the dou
ble rjng ceremony.
The background for the pulpit
was formed of pine which provided
an effective foil for floor baskets
ot wnne gladioli, asters, and fe
verfew and standards of lighted
candles. The choir rail was fes
tooned with lace fern studded with
single gladiolus blossoms and tiny
sprays of feverfew. In each window
was a group of candles entwined
at the base with lace fern.
Mrs. John Gilbert, at the organ
gave a program of wedding musjc
which included "To A Wild Rose",
"Fugue," by Bach, "To An Even
ing Star," and "Indian Love Call."
Accompanied by Mrs. Lambert,
Paul Patten sang "Because" and
Mrs. Everett Joyner sang "Through
The eYais." Mrs. Lambert played
"Claire de Lune" during the cere
mony and at the conclusion Mrs.
Joyner sang as a benediction, "O
Perfect Love." The traditional mar
ches were used.
The bride's sisters, Miss Margaret
Martin and Ms. Rae Scarborough,
attended her as maid of honor and
matron of honor respectively. Miss
Martin wore a gown of orchid silk
marquisette and carried an arm
bouquet of pink gladioli; Mrs. Scar-
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Groceries, Feeds, Seeds & Farm Supplies
MOUNT OLIVE, N. C.
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borough wore pink marquisette and
carried orchid gladioli. Both gowns
were fashioned with fitted bodices
having deep yokes outlined by ruf
fles, full skirts bordered with wide
ruffles which extended up the back
and formed a bustle effect, and
short sleeves. Both wore hair orna
ments of gladioli matching their
- Bridesmaids were Mrs. E. J. Bun
dy of Mt Olive, Mrs. Percy Wall of
Chapel Hill, Miss Imogene Sutton
of Kinston, and Miss Peggy Wlther-
ington of Mt. Olive and Raleigh.
Mrs. Bundy and Miss Sutton wore
pink marquisette and carried orchid
gladioli, while Miss Witherington
and Mrs. Wall wore orchid marqui
sette and carried pink flowers.
Their gowns were identical in style
to those of the maid and matron
Little Miss Betsy Sutton, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sut
ton, was flower girl. She wore a
long dress of orchid marquisette
with ruffled skirt attached to a
deep yoke .outlined with a frill of
the dress material, and carried a
basket of mixed flower petals. Sim
ilar in style were the pink marqui
sette dresses of the ribbon girls,
little Misses Dannie Sue Outlaw
and Annie Laurie Martin. All wore
threaded gladioli headdresses.
Ringbearers, wearing full even
ing attire, were Bobbie Martin, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martin,
and Walter T. Cherry, Jr.
Ushers were D. H. Outlaw and
June Martin, Jr., of Mt. Olive, Syl
vester Tew of Seven Springs, and
Richard Bright Parker of Morehead
Honorary bridesmaids were Mis
ses Hilda and Meredith Liles of
Goldsboro, Pat Rhue, of Roanoke
Rapids, Belle Rogers, of Rollesville,
Evelyn Straughan, Raleigh, Betty
Jean Yeager, Hickory, Nancy Gates,
Kinston, Angeline Shields, Scot
land Neck, Stella Lassiter, Potecasl,
Mrs. Wilson Lewis and Miss Kath
erine Lewis of Mt. Olive.
James Parker of Seven Springs
served his brother as best man.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father, W. Preston Martin.
Her wedding gown was an exqui
sitely simple model of ivory satin
fashioned with fitted bodice, sweet
heart neckline, long pointed sleeves
closed with tiny satin covered but
tons, and flared skirt ending in a
long court train. Her full-length
veil of illusion was suspended from
a coronet of orange blossoms and
her bouquet was of tuberoses,
bride's roses and stephanotis cen
tered with a purple-throated orchid.
After a reception given by the
bride's parents, the couple left by
automobile for Niagara Falls and
other northern points. The bride
wore for traveling a suit of powder
blue virgin wool styled with bal
lerina skirt and bolero jacket, and
navy accessories. Pinned to her
jacket was the orchid from her wed
Mrs. Parker is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Preston Martin
of Mt. Olive. She is a graduate of
Mt. Olive High School and Mere
dith College, Raleigh. During the
past year she was a member of the
Hayes-Barton School in Raleigh.
Mr. Parker is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Henry Parker of Seven
Springs. He is a graduate of B. F.
Grady High School and attended
Atlantic Christian College in Wil
son. He is an employee of the Bank
of Mt. Olive.
After July 5 the couple will be
at home in Mt. Olive.
i,.is. Granger Martin aad I.Irs. D.
H. Outlaw presided at the refresh-
went table -and Mrs. A. & MarJUn,
Jr., was hostess.
. The table was covered with a
white Maderla cloth and centered
with a silver bowl of white glad
ioli, roses and snapdragons flanked
by white candles in silver holders.
Serving bridal ices, individual wed
ding cakes, nuts and flower mints
were the honoary bridesmaids as
sisted by Mrs. Charles Sutton, Miss
Frances Temple and Miss Aileen
Casey. The junior members of the
wedding party dispensed bridal nap
kins embossed with the names of
the bride and groom.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Oliver," Jr.
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martin
gave the invitation to the bride's
book and directed the registration,
and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Hodges
gave the invitation to the punch
A color scheme of pink and or
chid was followed in decorations
and appointments of the punch ta
ble where the centerpiece was of
gladioli and snapdragons. Mr. and
Paul Garrison and Mrs. Luby Bell
received in the punch alcove and
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Stabler, Mrs.
Paul Patten and Everett Joyner
served, assisted by Misses Edna
Earle Wolfe, Marie Byrd, Doris
Casey, Mary Dixon Cox, Virginia
Wall Jones and Lillian Kornegay.
Mr .and Mrs. John Patterson
showed th s way to the exit and
Mr. and Mrs. Shelton Taylor said
Miss Virginia Branson was at the
piano throughout the reception. .
fei lai;di;;3-'Tiie ha later
After the wedding the bride's
parents entertained at a reception
in the municipal gymnasium. Re
ceiving with them were Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Outlaw Parker; the
groom's parents, Mr .and Mrs.
James Henry Parker; and members
of the bridal party.
Mrs.,Martin wore for the wed
ding and reception a black lace
gown and a shoulder corsage of
red roses. The groom's mother
wore blue crepe and red roses.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Casey greet
ed guests at the door and Mrs. J.
W. Wilkins presented them to the
hosts. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cherry
gave the invitation to the impro
vised dining room where Mr. and
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a I DON'T WAIT UNTIL AFTER THE FIRE TO I O
A widespread menace to tobacco
crops has been brought under con
trol by development of a new insec
ticide. The pest, identified as the
Green Peach Aphid, first attacked
tobacco plants in Florida in 1945.
Two years later it was spotted as
far north as Canada, ana damage
to crops assumed major propor
tions. The newly developed insecticide
sold under the trade name of Mul
sifos is the only known effective
insecticide that will rid plants of
this aphid which many experts con
sider a new strain since it seems
to thrive on the deadly nicotine
and Lower the Grade
of the Cured Leaf
"From A to Izard"
A boy was listing something for each letter of the alphabet
A automobile, B blanket. C chicken, etc Each had to be some
thing sold in Goldsboro.
But when he reached Z, he could only think of zebra. So he
speUed "scissors" as "zizzors" and missed out on a prize.
If only he read Goldsboro News-Argus regularly, he could
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The Navy's role In the assaults of American forces on the shores and beaches of enemy territory feaebsen
Indispensable tnrougnoui us History, aiinougn ?ne iimwn wsHmw uo imuumij;
conflict. Above photo ot en old print deplete the landing of American force tmder General Scott at Ve4
Cms in 1847 amphibious operation, Mexican War style. Below Is scene from World Wat, It, tsrn
nearly a. century later, as Marines stormed the blaok beach of Iw fan beneath sooinJAf tffc lUgc I
in tt.1 i.i.Ain M-aft of & iiitifii om. (Offlolal Navy Photograph)!. - i&SbtXy?-i
sulphate. This aphid is easily con
trolled cn all plants, except tobac
co, by nicotine sulphate. This solu
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trol the pest on tobacco. Not only
has it refused to be killed by this
solution, but also continues to mul
tiply during hot, dry weather when
other aphids almost disappear.
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trends with tops around $28.50.
Broiler producing areas were
weak with prices declining to as
much as VA cents a pound.
Cotton prices also continued to
move lower and trading in the
spot markets was comparatively
slow. At Friday's close, a decline
of 40 points for the day brought
the price average for Middling 15
16 inch cotton in the 10 spot mar-
kets to 36.25 cents a pound.
Maxton, N. C A gift of books
for the library of Presbyterian Jun
ior College has been received from
Mrs. Andrew J. Howell of Wilming
ton. The books were from the li
brary of her late husband, Rev.
A. J .Howell, one of the founders
of the college.
Reduced hog marketings this last
week brought sharp price rises with
advances from $1 to $1.25 and as
much as $2 in spots.
On the other hand, reduced cat
tle marketings brought mostly de
clines. The rank and file of grass
fed and half-fat cattle sold $1 to
$1.50 lower. Exceptions were steady
to 50 cents higher.
The week's top price of $35 went
to a single choice grade heifer sold
Hog prices continued in upward
fjo ctrlt yea
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