- i . .vards. Mil. W.; H.
4 L.sa Lula Mae Jones of
1 1 and Mrs. Minnie Jones
'" attended graduation ex
at Wake Forest College,
' y. Mr. Jesse Thomas Bostic
. t f Holly Ridge, . nephew of
'nes Edwards and Jones, was
s.i ionor student, : p .- t ,
In Greensboro on Monday to t
t nd the , commencement , finals .lit
V.'oman's College were the follow-
' from pink Hill: Mr. and Mrs.
Iiuiie Stroud, Mr. and Mrs.. W. F.
f mpson, Mrs. Wbitford Hill. Miss
Ana Albritton, Messrs. decil and
I nove been wonderfully blessed
h being restored to active life after
being crippled in nearly every joins
in my body and with muscular
soreness from head to foot. I hod
Rheumatoid Arthritis and other
forms of Rheumatism, hands de
formed and my ankles were set.' .
limited space prohibit telling
you more here but if you will write
eie I will reply at once and ten yow
bow I received this wonderful relief.
f.lrs. Lcb S. Wilr
M J805 Arbor Hills Drive f
P. a Box Z69S ,
Jackson 1. Mississippi
.. Whert pofio strikes
there, seems no end
i -t to costly drain of
( dairy medical expense.
form Bureau gorontees."
f ' protecnoA.
t 2-year Coverage
.mcennaren in io
Get in touch today with
HIU apptf Ce .
( IX eTHCt J
- CStsHBSI. sws ,
Ill ' AJkijS fill
1 r:w-; 1
I aVt " 1
Dad Looks Younger 1
pj since his financial worries are over. He has learn
D ed that check paying is the best way for hatndling
U money. Bills are more easily paid, with less time M
U1VU1VCU. 1UV, U1C1C is uu
check it's your receipt Start a checking ac-
Bank & Trust . B
Tr - - f '
A tenant house on Mr. Durham
Grady's farm, . at Albertson, was
destroyed by fire about pjn. Sun
day." A negro famUy occupied the
dwelling. Origin of the tire was not
teamed.'" ,-; -sfii- ;-. .?,--'(i-l4
Husband Of Pink
Mr. John Hansen ol New Yorjc,
the husband of the former Miss
Wanda Tyndall of Pink Hill, was
critically injured in an automobile
accident there, recently,, Mrs. Han
sen's mother, Mrs. Horace G. Tyn
dall left last week to be with her
daughter. . , ; j !
Haywood Stroud and Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Davis. Mrs. Peggy Jo Albritton,
daughter of Mr. Lonnie Stroud and
Miss Betty Jean Davis, a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Davis were
members of the graduating class.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jones, Misses
Lula Mae and Billie Jones and Mr.
and Mrs. Emmett Watson spent the
week end at the Jones cottage at
Mrs. Helen Turner, Messrs George
and Harvey Turner, Mrs. Richard
Whaley and daughters , Annette,
Sandra and Cathy were in Char
lotte recently, to attend High School
graduating exercises. Mrs. Turner's
grandson, Billy Moore was a mem
ber of the class.
Mrs. Ellie Kornegay and Mrs.
Parish of Alexandria, Va. and Dr.
and Mrs. H. J. Kornegay and child
ren of Jessup, Ga. were here re
cently to attend the funeral services
of Mrs. W. G. Kornegay.
.Master Glenn Williams has en
rolled at E.C.C. Greenville for a cor
rective speech course and is com
muting from his home daily. He
accompanies Mrs. Murrill Glover
who is attending summer school.
Miss Lila Cooke of Charlotte has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Bessie
Smith at her home in Pink Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Maxwell spent
the week end in Norfolk, Va., guesM
of their .daughter Mrs. Harold La
tham and Mr. Latham.
Mr. Leonard Grady returned to
the government hospital at Oteen,
Sunday, after having been at his
home on Albertson route 1, the
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Swain spent
the week end in Edenton and Gates
vUle. . Mr. Horace G. Tyndall entered a
Kinston hospital for treatment, re
Prospects indicate fewer steers,
but more cows and calves will be
marketed during the remainder of
1954 than in the same period of
iuc9uwi v a wcum.cuk.wi
At Topsoil Island ;
Seventeen Cub Scouts and two
Den Chiefs from the B. F. Grady
Cub Scout troop were overnight
campers on Topsail Island the past
week end. The group enjoyed sing
ing and story telling by a camp tire
on Saturday night and Sunday
morning they " conducted . Sunday
School with Mr. Bob Holt as super
intendent Miss Sally Outlaw taught
the adults and Mrs. Christine Wil
liams the boys class.
The following parents accompan
ied the cubs on their over-night en
campment Mr. " Bob Holt, Mrs.
Christine Williams, Mrs. Ruth Her
ring, Mr. N. A Morrison. Miss Sallie
Outlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Grady. Mr.
and Mrs. Faison Turner, Mr. and
Mrs. Hess Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Dem
psey Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Out
law, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Simmons
and Mr. and Mrs. Perry Barwick.
To honor Miss Betty Jean Davis,
bride-elect, Mrs. Walter Davis and
Miss Lou Ann Davis entertained at
a miscellaneous shower at their
home, Wednesday night Miss Bec
ky Turner pinned a novelty um
brella corsage on each guest, as they
arrived and the honoree received
a corsage of white carnations from
An array of lovely and useful
gifts were received.
Following the passing of gifts.
guests were invited into the dining
room where Mrs. Tom Davis poured
tea from one end of the beautifully
appointed table, while Miss Lou Ann
Davis served bridal cakes from the
opposite end. Salted nuts and mins
were passed .
More than fifty attended the en
Injured In Wreck
Mrs. Paul Westbrook has return
d home from a Kinston hospital
after having received injuries in an
automobile accident on highway 11,
near Pink Hill recently. Mrs. West
brook is bookkeeper for Hill Sup
ply Co. In Pink Hilt She expects to
resume her work again about the
middle of June.
Attended 4-H Camp
Attending the 4-H; Club, encamp
ment at Camp Millstone, near Rock
ingham the past week were the
following from B. F. Grady: Char
lotte Smith. Linda Holt Patricia
Herring, Sandra Herring, Jo Ann
Outlaw, Nancy Lillian Grady, Mary
Wallace, Melvin and Glenn Wil
liams, W. G. Simmons, Remus Creel,
Jr., Perry Grady and Thomas Pat
W. M. S.
The Alum Springs W. M. S. met
at the home of Mrs. Eugene Outlaw
on Thursday evening at 80 P. M.
Mrs. Outlaw gave a very interes
ting discussion on Formosa.
Immediately following the dis
cussion, the hostess served tea, the
island drink, and chicken salad
Those present were; Mrs. Emmett
Kelly, Mrs. Amy Garner, Mrs. S. J.
Waller and Katherine Waller.
The next meeting will be held
Intended For Last Week
MRS. W. G. KORNEGAY
Mrs. Georgia G. Kornegay died
suddenly at the home of her dau
ghter, Mrs. Hattie S. Davis, with
whom she lived, at about 9:45 Tues
day night June 2. She was 88 years
old, February 5.
Her husband the late William
Gaston Kornegay" died in 1936, She
was a woman of many fine traits
of character, quite and assuming in
her ways, she was loved by every
Her body was taken to the Aud
itorium of B. F. Grady High School
at 2:p. m. Thursday and funeral
services were held at 3:o'clock.
Rev. J. R. Regan, pastor of the
Pink Hill group of the Methodist
Churches, and the pastor of Out
law's Bridge Universalist Churches
were in charge.
Burial took place In the family
IILton, N. C
Measures to speed up and further
improve Farmers Home Adminis
tration service to farmers have re
cently been developed in Washing
ton under the direction of Secretary
Benson, Horace J. Eisenhower. State
Director of Raleigh, North Carolina.
said todav. : -i ; ', w.-V. ., .
Mr. Eisenhower had Just returned
from a meeting at Atlanta, Ga.
where the new steps to decentralize
and streamline agency operations
were explained by Washington officials.-
Vance E. Swift, Chief FO
Operations; A It Rozar, Chief PL
Operations; Ralph W. Turner, Farm
Management Specialist and State
Field Representative Paul Laugh-
run, W. Bryan Oliver, Marion. C.
Holland and Dennis H. Sutton of
the North Carolina State Office
Staff also attended the meeting.
In accordance with Secretary
Benson's policy of placing more
control of agricultural programs in
local hands, many of the decisions
formerly made in state offices will
now be made In the counties. Coun
ty Supervisors, the employees who
deal directly with the farmers, will
.have final approval on larger
number of loans and will have more
authority in working with other
creditors' and in taking steps to help
borrowers solve their financial and
farming problems. '
Greater use will be made of state
and county committees. New state
committees, to be appointed in the
near future, will be called upon
frequently to review agency opera
tions and? make sure they are ef
ficiently serving local nfeds. Coun
ty committeemen will be relied to
an even greater extent than in the
past to help adapt national policies
to local needs'.
Services of other public and pri
vate organizations will be used to
the maximum extent possible.
County home demonstration agents
will help Farmers Home Admin
istration borrowers with their fam
ily living problems. Every possible
step will be taken to make sure
that no government funds are ad
vanced when private or cooperative
credit is available to meet the needs.
Lenders will be urged to supply
funds for insured farm ownership
State Directors and their staffs
are being urged to increase their
efficlency by eliminating every un
necessary step and doing a perfect
Job the first time. Measures already
taken by the agency to render bet
ter service at less cost includes, the
reorganization of the national, area
finance, and state offlcies which re
sulted in a savings' of more than
$3M,00O. A duplicate set of files
on 00,000 real estate- loans has been
eliminated as well as-all of the work
formerly performetTby state offices
in reporting borrower progress.
A number of additional improve
ments were discussed at the meet
ings that will place more authority
in the hands of county supervisors.
make the programs easier to oper
ate, and enable the agency to serve
more farmers than in the past. Most
of these revisions are already in the
hands of field employees and will
soon be in full effect.
To expedite real estate loan mak
ing the engineering and appraisal
services of the agency will be placed
in county officies, closer to the
farmers to be served. Engineer-
appraisers were formerly stationed)
in state officies. Practically all pro-
cemetery across the highway from
Eastern Star members were in
charge of the music and floral tri
Surviving relatives include six
children, Mrs. Hattie Davis, Pink
Hill, Mrs. Marvin Simmons, Gold-
sboro, Dr. H. J. Kornegay, Thad E.
and Alvin Kornegay all of Albertson
one brother C. T. Grady of Kenan
sville, eight grand children and 7
great grand children.
ROUND & SQUARE DANCE JULY 3rd.
Called by John I. Smith
AMerican Legion Hut
banking career and not subject to mili
' tary service. No experience necessary '
: Apply At Nearest
''V '-:' ; 4'v ' '''''K w'il 'v:';MV - ; -1'-.. '
Vctcc.:v Vz fiTnssf Co,
rpHE train theme seems to he
tn vogue In country music
these days, whether the songs
are love, blues or sacred num
:" Bers. ; v yvV. :t' ' I i-l :.: ,f
' George' McCormlckl "Sun'
down Train" is an excellently
performed blues with haunt-
. ing melody that shows his voice
to good advantage. And The
" Golden Train," by Slim Bryant,
( Is of the spiritual type, and fea
turing good, close harmony. Both
MGM. ::(,: r'i,: ;: i,,".
"Sunshine Special" Is i nice,
rhythmic'' love song by Roy
Acuff, with an old-time instru
mental backing (Capitol). ' .
An unusually fine bines num
ber Is "Old Man Htues," sung
by Columbia's Johnny Bond. It
Is somewhat reminiscent of Jim
my Rodgers' style, and features
excellent guitar playing. : :
I Martha Carson uses cfiofr in
her latest sacred recording,
"Hell Part the Water," which
blends well with her fine style
of singing (Capitol). Another ex
cellent sacred release 'is Eddie
Arnold's "Chapel on the HlU"i
(Victor).' ... ;.
Jerry Rowley's "Wee Willie,"
perty insurance matters have been
transferred from state to county
The agency's emergency loam
program was stressed at the meet
ings. State Directors and their staff
were told to move into an area
whenever a drought or a flood
strikes and when the crisis has
passed to meve out again as quick
ly as possible.. . .
None of the basic policies under
which the agency operates are be
ing -changed The same amount of
emphasis is placed on helping farm
ers obtain adequate land and
equipment resources, develop good
systems of farming, and adopt pro
per farm and: home management
by Mr. John Ivey Smith
B. K Grady ClabV
The Duplin- County Federation
of Home Demonstration Clubs held
its spring federation Thursday, May
27th at the KenansvlUe High
School. 115 members attended the
all day meeting'. Mrs. Ashe -Miller,
County Chairman,' presided; Rev.
J. T. Hayten- led an inspiring de-
150 Patterns To
, Estimates made
without cost or
127 W. North St
Kinston, N. C.
men interested in a
on.Fabor, ! a catchy novelty
number with e Gay Nineties'
flavor. And "Beatin on the
Ding Dong," by Jim Reeves; is
one of those nonsensical songs
that will keep running hrwigh
your mina addoki. .
Betty Amos does a sweet slttcv
ing job on a tearful ballad, "Yes
terday's Sweetheart" Another
beautiful but sad ballad is Allen
Flatt's "Vacant Lot" Both Mer
cury. - ' .
"RefcounoV by - Hawkshaw
Hawkins, on Victor, makes use
of trick recording to echo parts
of his song with a pleasing novel
enect.' ; i.-'"
OTHER GOOD RELEASES
are "Too Late to Cry Over You"
omuey Maxedon, Columbia);
I Don't Hurt Anymore" (Hank
Snow, Victor), These Lonesome
Blues" (Jimmie Logsdon, Decca);
"Waltzing" (Charline Arthur,
Victor )u"Honky-Tonk Girl":
(Hank Thompson, Capitol) :"Un-
aer ine moon- (Autry inman,
Decca); Foggy Mountain Top"
(Davis Sisters, Victor); "Jilted'
fR4 anlv TWmV mwtA I Wan.
na Go There", -(Wally Fowler,1
votion. Group singing Was enjoy
ed with Mrs. Walter Rhodes as
leader and Betty Sue Mercer as
pianist Mrs. Dora C. Hayter render
ed m program of piano selections.
Mia.. Hayter sang the "Collect of
Club Women of America." She was
accompanied by Mrs. Herman Mill
er at the piano. Miss Mae Hager
led a number of game songs.
A. bountiful picnic lunch was en
joyed In the school cafeteria with
the members of the Bethany Chapel
Club serving as hostesses.
During the afternoon program,
Miss Virginia Wilson, Extension
Nutritionist from State College,
gave a most interesting and valu
able demonstration on 'Table Set
ting and Service." She was assist
ed' by Mrs. Andrew Miller, Mrs.
James Wolfe and Mrs. Taft Herr
ing. In preparation for the demon
stration,, the Homemaker's ' Club
with Mm Wlllffe Best as chairman
had prepared a breakfast table.
The Maparille Club with Mrs. Pres.
First Time at this LOW PRICE
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i three attracfive Maanatex decora.
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O 8-Inch Magnavox Extended-Range
O Smartly styled compact cabinet
decorator fnishes. ;,'
J. D. 1 . -i-iS
The Scott's Store Home Demon
stration Club held its June meeting
on' Wednesday afternoon, June J" at
the home of .Mrs. Orrle Scott
The agent Mrs. Pauline Jonson
gave an interesting demonstration
on Quick and Easy Meals. She stres
sed he fact not to sacrifice health
tor .quickness. She said the most
Important things essential for a
ton Whitfield as Chairman " had
prepared a company dinner table,
and the Magnolia Club with Mrs.
J. W. Evans as Chairman bad pre
pared a beautifully appointed bri
dal table complete with ' a three
tier wedding cake.
i Stage decorations for the meeting
were artistically done by the Frien
dly Club with Mrs. Lett Kornegay
Chairman. ' . ;- r,
; Mrs. Walter Rhodes served as
music chairman , with Mrs. Bertha
James and Mrs. J. ,W. Blanch ard
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With the help ..' i a hwite.s she
prepared a very appetizing meal as
a sample of a quick and nutritious
meal. Mrs. Mary Lou Herring and
Mrs. Ruth Waller gave the leaders '
report There was a general discus-
slon on Ideas for handwork for ,
Bible School. v .
During the recreation period the
members enjoyed a flower show. '
Mrs. Jean Kornegay won first prize '
with an arrangement of sweet peas, ,
Mrs. Orrle Scott second with Jap- .
anese sunflowers, and Mrs. Jonas
Dail third with dahlias. Mrs. Mary s"
Lou Herring awarded the prizes.
The hostess assisted by Mrs. .Jonas
Dail served refreshments to the 22 ,
American dairy herds broke an
other monthly record in April, 1954,
when they ' produced 11 3 billion :
pounds of milk, 4 per cent more
than in April a year earlier. ' ..: .
Some e7. per cent of North Caro
line's rural farm bouses were with
out piped running water in 1990. '
Completely Installed $205.00
; t ;
Expert Service by our Own Technicians -
easte:.;i mm sales
) O No. Qrrca Ct ;
i f , f- t