IZzx 7. F.
Glenn Lanier ot Raleigh visited
tus parents, Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Cnier on Tuesday.. .
Mrs. Floy Brown of Beulaville,
Mrs. M. H. Quinn and Mrs. Trank
3 in Quinn of Albertson, Mrs. R. G.
Quinn and daughter. Peggy Sand
tin ot KenansviUe were the guests
of fn, O. W. Hudson Sunday ev
ening in Chapel Hill,,.
' Mr, and,: Mr. Temple Hill and
daughter were' weekend guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hill in Marietta.
Michael Miller , was a eek end
Cuest of Steve Bartley at the home
( his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Bartley of Hubert
ef 750. Unless yon have
mm aecaont wit as please send
1 ry. stamps, vaney arder,
r check wltk ads. ,
i It CAKES WOODBURY BATH
SOAP FOR 49 Cents at Clinic Drug
Company in Mount Olive. tfc
TOR A BETTER WELL, oaU or
write Heater WeU Co. Raleigh, N.C,
giving direction . and distance from
your Post Office. Monthly payments
can be arranged, with no down
payment, if applied for before well
FAIKCLOTH CONSTEVOTION CO.
Clinton. N. C.
Dragline and Bulldozer Work
Specializing in Pond Construction
Call 9185 Night Clinton. N. C.
FOR SALE: 78 rpm records, race,
hillbilly and popular in lots of 25
records $1.50. Send up your orders,
we snail COD, 45 rpm records 60c
each used, we have coin operated
phonograph and slot pool table, for
an location, call us for service,
Reynolds Music Company, Phone
2SI-7, 518 Beaman Street, Clinton,
WHILE IN MT. OLIVE shop Ethel's
Shoppe's Big Animal Half-Price
ante on summer dresses and sports
wear. Come in wtiile selections are
'. If O MORE .
Of tt WrNUTES
IT HOT PLEASED, YOUR 40c
BACK at any drug store. Use easy-
rTTCH-ME-TTOT to allay the
mt eczema, athlete's foot, ring-
poison ivy. Insect bites. Feel
elief in 15 minutes or your
' back at
KENANSVIIXE DRUG CO.
' XeasnsVffle, IV. C.
NOW YOU CAN LICK
ATHLETE'S FOOT WITH
T-4tLj! a keratolytic fungicide,
SIXUGTS OFF the tainted, outer
skin. Exposing buried fungi and kills
on contact Leaves skin like' baby's.
In just pNE HOUR, if not pleased
yonr 40e oack at any drug sore. To
day at jtenansville Drug Co.
10 Cent Pocket Combs, now 1 cent
each at CLINIC DRUG CO. Tn Mt
VARH LOANS LONG TERM
. LOW INTEREST
IFeddral .Land Bank loans are a--vailable'thru
Clinton National Farm
Loan Association. Contact DeWitt
Carr. Secretary-. Treasurer, P. O.
Box 148, 'Phone 2262, Clinton, N. C.
Mr. Carr is m PC A office in Ken
iwuville 'between 11 and 12 o'clock
every Tuesday rmormng.
repaired. New Royal typewriter)
Car every need. Call Goldsboro
C91, Wociey Typewriter Exchange
105 1- N. Center Street
ATiwrmow so & sew shop
tm Clinton Mill end mtters end
and Novelty Fabrics. Belts and
hattoos made same day received,
fkftterrick patterns. Zipper 10c.
now TO relieve sktn ITCH,
iff ts RmorrES.
W wstt pleased, yonr 40c back at
Itth-Me-Wot has mild
to ease Itch in minutes
tsBsReradlytie, antiseptic action tha-
mtt enter skin to KILI
AND TTJNGTJS ON CON
TACT. Fine for eesema, ringworm
set Hckv ether snrfsce rashes. To
xr at Keeaasville Drag Co.
ATTUliUN MOTHERS: Childrer
Impetigo sores, IsM sores' and rlng
wrarm disappear like magic wher
vast sue soothing, painless SWISS
OINTMENT from Clarks Drug
VOK 'RENT One 3 room upstairs
apartment and one 4 room down
stairs apt "Private entrance. Re
cently decoraVd. Call Warsaw 446.
Card Of Thanks
We wish to express our sincere
sippreclatioa for ell the expressions
C kindnesses shown us in our re-
: Kr. end Mrs. Lee Jackson
The burden ef responsibility car
ties within itself compensation in
a equal amount. - s
"Cad" llXIer, News. Adv. EeprcsenUtiTe
) Mr. and Mrs. John George Ken
nedy and Bobby L. Kennedy were
in New Port Sunday to attend the
funeral of chief petty officer, Brad
ford Harrington, vY : ?; ;-'"!-:
' ( Mr. and Mrs. Led Williams, Mrs.
E. H. Denny, and children' were week
end guests of Mt and Mrs. Hay.
wood Williams in Columbia, ' S. C.
; Mrs. George Grant of Talahassee,
Florida has been spending several
weeks with' her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Chester Williams, Miss Mary
Alice Gantt was guest of Miss Ur
sula Williams last .week. .
Sgt Bill Ramsey who has spent
the past year in Korea is spending
a thirty day furlough with his wife
Mrs. Bob Smith ot Smithiield, Mr.
C. P. Sandlin and Mrs. . Caroline
Sand'lin of Raleigh were here Tues
day to attend the funeral of Mr. J.
W. Jackson. t
Mrs. H. R. Mount Castle, Talledge,
Alabama; Mrs L. M . Woodard, Jr.,
Eastman, C-a.; Mrs Jeff Newsome,
Miss Anne Newsome of Albany,
Ga, where guests last week of Mrs.
M. M. Thigpen. They were" accom
panied by Miss Calesta Thigpen and
Mrs. Thigpen to Williamsburg, Va.
to see . "Common, 'Glory", and vis
ited points of interest in. Peters
burg, Richmond, Yorktown and
Mrs. C. A. Cattany and Miss Ev
elyn Penny of Jacksonville were
guests Sunday afternoon of Mrs.
Mrs. Paul Hunter and son Tim of
Warsaw are spending some time
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
G. Kennedy, due to Mrs. Hunter
Lt. and Mrs. Larry Bostic and
family of Fort Bragg are spending
a week with Mr. and Mrs. S. P.
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Varney and
children of Matewan, Va., have been
recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emory
Campbell. Mrs. Campbell accom
panied them to Virginia enroute to
Majestic, Kentucky to visit her
mother, Mrs. Rosa Lewis and ad
Mr. Scott Denny of Georgia was
a week end guest of Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Cottle. Mr. and Mrs. Leland
Cottle were guests alos enroute to
Raleigh following a trip to points
of interest to Florida Little Tony
Cottle had spent the week with his
Mr. S. P. Bostic, Lt. Larry Bostic
and son Butch spent Tuesday fish
ing at Sneads Ferry and Swansboro.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Bosti cand fam
ily, Mr. - and Mrs. Perry Williams
and daughter, Gayer Mrs. Elwood
uinn and sons, David and Jamey
spent Sunday afternoon at Topsail
Mr. and Mrs. Sharlton Sandlin of
Browns Mill, New Jersey have been
recent guests' of Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Mr. and Mrs. James Miller ac
companied their son, Jimmy, to
Morgantpn Sunday where he will
WMS Met Monday
Mrs. Orvis Thigpen presided Mon
day night when the W. M. S. met
for a study of Indonesia. Mrs. J.
Macon Brown led the devotional,
John 3:1-17. Mrs. Marion Bratcher,
program chairman, led the discus
sion. Assisting her were Mesdames
Arnold Thomas,' Lula Parker. Floy
Brown, Orvis Thigpen. Clinton
Campbell, Misses Mattie F Kenne
dy. Zelma Matthews, Nora and June
Miller. The discussion was conduct
id by Mrs. E. H. Denny.
Refreshments were served in the
ijning hall and Layette gifts pre
sented to Mrs. Horace Brinson.
Honored At Dinner
Mrs. Archie Lanier and grand
daughter, Agnes Lanier, ,celebrat
ed their birthdays with a dinner on
August 17 in the home of the form
er. The table was centered with a
white and pink cake and a delici
ous diner was served to Mr. Lanier,
Mr and Mrs. York Lanier, Mr. Le
on Lanier, Mr. and Mrs. Knotty
Smith and son. Art, and Mrs. R. E.
Quinn of Raleigh.
Honored At Party
Mrs F. L. Norris entertained re
cently honoring her son, Franlcon
his sixth birthday. The twenty
guests played games on the lawn.
Pat Norris assisted her mother in
serving the birthday cake decorat
ed like a circus, punch and ice
-ream. Bubble gum was given as
Frank received a lovely assort
nent of gifts.
Mr. and, Mrs. ,C, A-., .Miller, Sr.
announce the birth of a daughter,
Gretchen Brown, August 17 at Par
rotta Hospital in Kinston. Mrs. Mil
ler la the former Norma Brown of
Mr and Mrs Ray Kennedy an
nounce the birth of a daughter, Jer
ry RayAugut,13.. Mrs Kennedy
is the former Miss Elva Williams.
A-lc and Mrs. Bailie Albertson
of Craig Air, Force Base, Selma,
Georgia, were dinner guests Mon
day of Mr And Mrs. W. J. Miller.
Mrs. ATbertson remained mt Beula
ville and will be a member of the
Chinquapin school faculty. ' " . ;
iv It"' '.' '
Hostess To Circle
I Mrs, Gordon Miller was hostess
to Circle II, Hallsville Presbyterian
Women of the Church. Mrs. Herman
Miller led the Bible Study from
Acts "The Jerusalem 'Council". Mrs.
Ottis Miller was in charge ot the
"Let's Talk About" period. The host
ess served cake, nuts, mints, and
punch in the green and white motif.
Mr. and Mrs. Arllss Albertson en
tertained their daughter, Terry, on
her third birthday with a fish fry.
Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Bostic and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Reynolds Batts, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Albertson and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Jake Williams and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Preston Albertson and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Albertson
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Howard and family, Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Miller and Billy, Mr and Mrs.
Jim Albertson, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Albertson and family, Allen Ward
Norris, Mr. and Mrs. Winfred Mob
iey ahd family.
Birthday cake in white and pink.
hush puppies, tea and slaw com
pleted the serving. Terry received
a lovely assortment of gifts
Women 01 Church
Presbyterian Women of the Halls
ville Church met Saturday night
with Mrs. Haywood Miller presid
ing. "Come Thou Almighty King"
was followed by reports and a busi
ness meeting. Miss Lois Evans was
incharge of the program, "I saw
the Church in Africa . Mrs. J. U.
Evans. Jr. led the devotional. There
were 16 present and Miss Evans
pronounced the benediction.
Snow Hill News
By DeLOlS ANN KORNEGAT
Mrs. Preston Bostic and William
and Mrs. Josephine Powell ot Dob-
son's Chapel spent Wednesday with
Mrs. Eethel Kornagey.
Mr. and Mrs, ClaudeU Tyndall
and children - recently visited Mr.
and Mrs. Park Holmes of near Wal
lace. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Hill and chil
dren of Wallace and Mrs. Adline
Taylor and baby were among visit
ors with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Hill
Mrs. Mary Edwards and Glenn of
Princeton have been visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ransom Kor
negay. Mrs. Nora Hinson of St. John
spent the week end here with her
daughter, Mrs. Jack Kornegay.
Mr. George Kornegay of Mt. Olive
visited relatives here last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Park Holmes and
Frances of near Wallace and Mrs.
Adelle Peirce of Florida were din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wallace and
daughter, Mary Franklin, attended
the Walker family - reunion at the
Cliffs of the Neuse, Sunday..
Rev. W. H. Willis of Kin3ton fil
led his regular appointment at
inow Hill church Sunday. He and
Mrs. Willis and children were din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ervm
Mr. Ervin Kornegay and Mrs. Ar
nold Walker have returned to their
homes here after .being patients in
a Kinston hospital.
Mrs. Ethel Kornegay, who has
been ill since March, is steadily im
proving and can be up some now.
Douglas Shiver is home from the
Armed Forces. He now. has a posi-
m m sla i l wiar
i . . i , . . w m sir . i v .v a -
O 248 '
n Saddles eentUrii e relgsi sepresse ea earn
A thsy walk yen aboot tn smart shnplicUy audi etter essnfer. Q
TT This FaU '54 veraUa emshlMW yew every ate ea a erepe seta, q
O la fashleaed ef easy-te-eleasi ssaeeth leather. Brewe ajad wkite , J?
O '.er Black and wblt, )w;:r!aj-i xii W
O TEAN'S SHOP '2
' ....... ..' mam . ' 'M
FALL NO BALL FOR HALL
thg e race In London, England.
With SAM BYRO
Judge Henry Grady told me one
day that there was nothing to a
man who did not have ail opinion.
William T. Polk, distinguished
associate editor of the Greensboro
Daily News, is a man of opinions
and he has placed them between
the covers of a splendid book called
The book is a book ot the South
from Uncle Remus to Oak Ridge.
Mr. Polk has taken the Soifth apart
and reassembled it as it has never
been done before.
Mr. Polk is a Southerner him
self, and admits he wrote the booK
out ot love, shame admiration, ex
asperation, perplexity and fascina
tion. There have been many books ex
amining the mind of the SoUthern
t. The average writer either over-
By Carol tone1
Wonnn'$ Travel Authority
Education ts one of the greatest
rewards in travel by car. In my
nation-wide talks before women's
clubs and other organisations, I
use such phrases as "college in
your ear" and "textbook on
wheels," to suggest this value for
both young end old.
The opening of school each fall
always reminds me that occasion
al week-end car
trips or Tour
ettes" open new
vistas lor the
and provide him
with a better
than - textbook
the world in
which he lives.
His learning is - i
enriched still more if his parents
and teachers are broadened by
Therefore, I was pleased to
learn that, within the last 10
years, more and more school su
perintendents and college presi
dents are accepting travel as ful
filling teacher requirements for
professional growth. According to
a recent study made at Cornell
University, 110 universities and
colleges now offer credit for cours
es in educational travel. Research
by the National Education Associ
ation into, teacher personnel prac
tices in 4,372 school systems has
disclosed a number of interesting ,
facts. One in five of the systems l
studied allows teachers to use edu
cational travel in fulfilling re
quirements for professional
growth. In the cities between 10,
000 and 100,000 population nearly
one-third accept educational trav
el; in largest cities, about 20 per
cent; in cities under 10,000 popu
lation, about IS per cent.
In another NEA poll of cities
over 30,000, travel was found to
rank first as a substitute or equiv
alent for college credit. '
Mr. and Mrs. Craig Kornegay an
nounce the birth of a son, Garry
Michael, en August 20, at the Hen-derson-Crumpler
Clini dn Mt Olive.
-and lenr sns,y J l . i ' IMIOtir f
-Keith Hall lands in front ot bis racing car, hitting a barrier
HaU,who was leading the field at the time of the accident, sufft
a fractured collarbone. '. i
sentimentalizes the South in terms
f roses and heroines in crinolines,
m tears the poor-folks, to shreds. ,
Mr. Polk shows his readers his
own South, a South without tears
or pedantry, the success of the book
Southern Accent is often hilari
ous. When Mr. Polk gives his im-'
pression ot the typical modern nov
el of the South under the title A
Scythe tor Mother, he makes won
derful nonsense. When he works
over the moonlight and roses school
of other years he is just as funny.
But the literature of the past and
present is just one mirror reflecting
the changing attitudes of a proud
and interesting people.
Perhaps what clarifies the book
most is Mr. Polk's conclusion that
there are two separate Souths, the
old agricultural society with its
feudal overtones . and a new, ag
gressive, industrialized brand. He
understands both and writes of them
with a vigor, charnand sympathy
that will be hard to resist on either
side of the Mason-Dixon line.
What the South is doing, think
ing, and becoming is unquestionably
a matter of great mportance to the
whole country and Mr. Plk has
unique qualifications to report on
all these subjects. His cone usions
are valid. They were arrived at
through intelligent and affection
ate study. The book is like a grand
tour of the South.
Mr. Polk has broken his Southern
Accent into four parts. Part 1 is
What Is The South?; Part 2, What
Is The South Doing?; Parr 3, What
Is the South Thinking? and Part
4, What Is The South Becoming?
In a summing up, titled Challenge
and Response, Mr. Polk states that
under the impact ot new forces
the. South will move in new direc
tions. It will produce more good
and acquire new wealth.
He states that some Southerners
have learned,' the hard way, to be
skeptical of the materialism which
w i ml... iv
has increasingly fastened on the
country since 1885. '
The South is not known as the
Bible Belt for nothing,, he says.
With all its narrowness, bigotry,
hypocrisy and plain toomtoolery in
religious matters, it does, again at
its best have a fierce attachment
to righteousness which is a power
in itself and which is not found
everywhere. , ,
He states that the' South which
was doing business before the Un
ion was may have worth-while in
sights into the nature and purpose
of the Union it helped form. While
some Southerners know very well
mat the hallmark of America is
freedom, that her symbols are the
Liberty Bell and the Statute of Lib
erty, and that her machinery for
maintaining freedom is the Consti
tution, they know also that freedom
is not an end in itself but a means
whereby each person should have
the chance to develop all the excel
lence in him, that Americans are
not free for nothing, but for some
thing to pursue truth, do good,
Reading Southern Accent Is a
pleasant, stimulating and inspiring
PRESBYTERIAN JR. COLLEGE
MAXTON, N. C AU veterans
who are planning to enter night
classes -of Presbyterian Junior Col
lege for the first time are urged to
send in applications to the college
and to write the Veterans Admini
stration in Winston-Salem request
ing certificates authorizing attend
ance. This Will permit admission to
classes without delay on Monday,
September 6, when nght classes be
gin at Maxton on the college cam
rus and at Lumberton and Fair
mont, where classes will meet hi
th e high school buildings;. -
SELL WITH JOE; BRYANT. AT
"v. W " f J -I f. '
K! 'San . "
.'..'. ' ,'--' T ' - -.J-'- r-
I iAJI alMLLJ liJJI J 11
" The advance' enrollment trend In
dicates that the faculties of Matte
Business College will be occupied
to capacity this fall The Increased
demand of secretaries and account
ants has swelled the pre-fall enroll
ment 20 per cent above normal ac
cording to H. W. Miller, president
of the 88-year-old institution.
"Salaries offered competent sec
retaries are exceptional high at this
time" Miller .'sal -'"Never, before in
the history ot the college have we
had so many desirable positions
open and waiting for our gradu
ates,", he 'continued. ' '
The Motte's president noted that
a great many potential stenograph
ers and bookkeepers are taking in
dustrial'' jobs and consequently the
demand for " qualified secretaries
and accountants is greater than the
Motte's students receive individ
ual instruction in addition to the
regular classroom work which ac
counts for the success of the time-
proved training methods employed
by the institution. The combination
THE OLD HOME TOWN
' HOW COMB tU ONLY t
rci 7 i bete4 oss peemrf
7 TWO YEARS rVH EBEM
HTOeVs HOPAi THOSfi FBSE-FEED PI50M1SBS
STAMO UP BSTTB "THAN HIS CAMPAIGN PBOMISt ;
BRING YOUR NEXT LOAD
TO US AND BE
ess iihmv ,
S7T A'lWP -i
Term S::J. 7 : "I
of individual, class, and laboratory :
instruction i enables the student, to
progress as rapidly as his ability ; '
and application permit. This meth- -od
ot instruction makes it possible .. j
for the exceptional student to short- -en
the length ot time required tof )
qualify and in a like manner, reduce'
the cost of training. . " j. -The
college is approved by the
Veterans' Administration for- the 1
training of veterans. Public Law 348, "
18, ' and -Korean ; Veterans, Public
Law 550, ' " J ' - ' '
The management of Motte's Bui-. v.
lness College extends to those ln- .;
terested in securing a sound busl- -ness
training, an Invitation to visit ,
the' school and discuss their plans ; .
of the future, - The office is open ' -from
8 to 4:00 Monday through Fri-4 i r '
day and until noon on Saturday, i
If you desire, they will send you a ' '
bulletin outlining the "courses of- .
fered, together with other informa
tion designed to help you In select-, ?, ;
ing the right school to qualify you ; .
for the future. Day and night class- - ,
es will start Tuesday, September 1. -
By STANLEY i
s vfosu mprri s;vkx(
O - -
Jvk,.v..iNvl JIU Q
:(.( ' f''5' fc