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Mr. John HaU and Mr. Jesse Hall
s shopped in Wilmington Tuesday.
Mrs.; Maurice Brinson and Ma
rline Brinson shopped In Wilmington
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Williams
' and son of Norfolk, Va., visited Mr.
and Mrs. John Hall Saturday..
; Mrs. Delia Whaley spent Satur
day in Goldsboro.
, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Batson of War
. saw spent the weekend with Mrs.
Mrs. Adelle Carr of Wilmington
Is spending some time with her sis
ter, Mrs. P. J. Dobson.
Mr. and Mrs. Olifton Brinson of
Whiteville spent the weekend with
Mrs. Cora Brinson.
Mr. and Mrsj George Penney, Carl
and Luaranne spent the weekend
with relatives in Raleigh.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Wilkerson spent
the weekend in Greensboro.
Miss Frances Patterson, Miss Sa
rah West Outlaw and Miss Sally
Newton left this week for Mere
dith College where they will be
for the coming year.
Miss Lena Brinson of Wilson is
visiting her mother, Mrs. Jesse Brin
son, for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Booth vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. Bland Booth in
Miss Mary Evelyn Williamson of
Raleigh spent the weekend with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wil
liams. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Dunn and
son made a business trip to More
head City Thursday.
Miss Juanita Dunn has returned
to ree Will Baptist College in
Mrs. Willard Brinson and Hiram
visited in Magnolia Monday:
Mr. and Mrs. Chapman Riven
bark have returned from a tour of
Rev. and Mrs. Linwood Parker of
Sneads Ferry were dinner guests of
the J .D. Kornegay's Sunday.
Rev. and Mrs. James White have
returned from Mrs. White's home in
Hendersonville, where she has been
ior a few weeks visit.
Mrs. G. R. Dail has returned home
after several weeks visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Don Snider In Cleveland,
Miss Jean Tyndall of Raleigh
-spent the weekend with her par
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Ht ? GMi.W..'a.VVr
ELERY P. GUTHRIE, Society Editor -
ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Tyndall.
Mrs. N. B. Boney and Mrs. C.
B. Guthrie attended the U. D. C.
meeting at the home of the Pow
ell sisters, in. Warsaw, last Friday.
Mrs. L. D. Dail visited her sis
ters, Mrs. Davis Farrior and Miss
Mary Cooper on Sunday.
M-Sgt. Gene Weeks of Augusta,
Ga. visited his parents-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. E. O. Littleton last week.
Mrs. G. V. Gooding and Mrs. C.
B. Guthrie spent Wednesday in Ra
leigh and Chapel Hill. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Wade Cooper have
returned from their wedding trip
and are at home in Greenville.
' Mrs. Rommie Baxley and sons of
Laurinburg spent the weekend with
her sister, Mrs. F. W. McGowan and
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Kornegay and
Jimmy made a business trip to Kln
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Brinson and
Doc spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall Brock in Bailey.
Mr. McCoy Kennedy spent Mon
day with his brother, Mr. Chancy
Kennedy in Pink Hill.
Rev. Frank L. Goodman of Vir
ginia, Former pastor of Grove Pres
byterian Church, was the dinner
guest of the C. E. Quinns on Tues
day. Mrs. Grover Bostic of New Bern
spent Monday with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Futrelle.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jones and
children spent Sunday with Mrs.
Evelyn Newman in Seven Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Powell and Ka
ren visited friends and relatives in
the Snow Hill Community, recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Brown vis
ited Mrs. Betty Whitfield at Camp
Lejeune hospital Sunday.
Mrs. Nora Shaffer, Mrs. I. N.
Bowden, Randall Brown and Nicky
Bowden made a business trip to
Mr. Luther Brown has returned
to his home in Columbus, Ga., hav
ing been called home due to the
death of his brother.
Card Of Thanks
We gratefully acknowledge your
kind expressions of sympathy in
the recent death of the late George
Mrs. Vertie Brown
4 . , a
Until 9 P. M.
11 Miles Of Road
Work Complete d
In Third District
RALEIGH The State Highway
Commission completed 11 miles of
road Improvements in the Third
Highway Division during August.
Commissioner C. Helde Trask said
Brunswick, Duplin, New Hanov
er, Onslow, Pender and Sampson
are in the Third. Division headquar
ters are in Wilmington. C. E, Brown
is divison engneer. R. V. Bberstein
is assistant dlvlson' engineer.
In Sampson County, State forces
completed a reinforced concrete box
culvert on the Williams Mill Road.
A new 20-foot long bridge with' a
creosoted timber substructure and
superstructure was built on the
Crumpler Mill Road. The Barber
Shop Road was graded and drained
for 0.3 mile. The road is 22 feet in
In Duplin, Kenan Road was grad
ed for 3.3 miles and the necessary
drainage put in. The road Is 24 feet
In Onslow, graded and widened
to 30 feet the Bushburg Road from
i point on Do Drop Inn Road, north
east for .2 mile to a dead end. The
Jones Road was graded and wid
ened to 35 feet from a point on a
paved county road, southeast for
one mile to a point on a county
dirt road. The road that runs from
a point on NC 24, northeast, for 6.2
miles to a point on a paved county
road, known as Riggs Road, was
graded and widened to 40 feet. All
this work was done by State high
Circle No. 2 Met
With Mrs. Mitchell
Circle No. 2 of Grove Presbyteri
an Church, met with Mrs. Louise
Mitchell as hostess, on Monday ev
ening. Mrs. Jack Sitterson was act
ing chairman, speaking on Paul's
travels on the Missionary journey.
During the social hour, Mrs. Mit
chell served delicious chocolate cake
The Methodist Men's Club met
with the church group from Unity,
where they were served a bountiful
barbecue supper by the ladies of
The president, C. H. Holland, Jr.,
presided. Plans were discussed rel
ative to the quarterly conference
and the beginning of a new year
in the church work.
Mr. and Mrs. Banks McNairy. II,
of Goldsboro announce the birth of
a son, John Vernon on September
3. 1954 in Wayne Memorial Hospi
Mrs. McNairy will be remembered
as Miss Theresa Gooding, daughter
of Lt. Col. and Mrs. G. V. Gooding.
Sewing Circle Met
With Mrs. Tyndall
Mrs. Eugene Tyndall was hostess
to the Sewing Circle with Mrs. H.
D. Williams and Miss Loittie Wil
liams as additonal guests.
'After the usual sewng session and
exchange of helpful hints, Mrs. Tyn
dall served ice cream float, cookies
School For Aged
Conducting Sunday School in the
Home for the Aged, Sunday after-
STERLING SILVER ' I 1
: Stir Mjl -Sip , J
$ A $7sV I fa
.jj no. iax "
tl Dm riling. Adds am- 1
Iovimw ! Mcktail r
4m Dim. hwHt l Blllr,
i i , ,xX .'T
"THE BRIDE'S STORE";
'Clinton, N. C
Br BKBEKAH F. KIBBY
During the thirty days that Sep
tember hath, there is one tune that
will be heard quite frequently
the beautiful "September Song".
It has devoleped Into a t-Mr-rnund
favorite in the realm of popular
music, but we can listen for it this
month in particular. I, for one, shall
not weary of it half so much as of
' White Christmas" during the Yule
tide season, or "Peter Cottontail" at
faster time. For here is a genuine
ly moving melody. As an Instru
mental, the music brings on a wist
ful feeling of nostalgia as the list
ener recalls all the Indian summers
he has known. And when sung, the
words, that tell of romantic love in
middle age In a metaphor of months,
have an irresistable appeal.
"September Song" is usually sung
In a rather moony, schmaltzy fash
Ion seldom "jazzed up". There is
no other way to interpret such ly
rics. When first presented in the
score "Knickerbocker Holiday",
"September Song" was not sung,
but rather said, by Walter Huston
in the role of old Peter Stuyves
ant. Eddie Albert does an imitation
of Huston's rendition which is oon.
ceded to be one of the finer acts of
the season. It is part of the ren-
ertoire that Albert and his wife,
Margo, are presenting in their cur
rent nightclub tour. Perhaps you
saw them on "Toast of the Town"
a few months ago.
One cannot hope to eo.ua! the the
beauty of "September Song". But
the ninth month is filled with lyric
promise and there are other sones
to sing. Were I a poet or musician,
then I too would make a few songs
for September. Like:
The Wild Song of September. Of
the hurricane days when the wind
filled grey clouds rush throueh the
sky and tumble upon one another
and merge. When the wind blows
like sea spray and the sun is hid
den. The days have a bleak look
a portent of coming winter. At twi
light the air is diffused with a pink
glow and the world assumes an un
real aspect of picture postcard beau
ty. At the earth's western rim the
sun burns in a mass of orange fire.
The Halcyon Song of Early Au
tum. Of the drowsy Indian Summer
time with its cool dawns and ev
enings, foggy mornings and dusty
afternoons. When the butterflies
tiny pale-yellow Lepidoptera and
the great moths, brown-and-orange,
blue-and-black pay their farewell
visits to the flowers. The fall flow-
On Saturday following the Coop-er-Burch
wedding rehearsal, Mrs.
A. T. Outlaw, Mrs. E. A. Newton,
Mrs. Amos Brinson, Mrs. Woodrow
Brinson and Mrs. O. P. Johnson
entertained the bridal party and
others at a cake cutting in the
home of Mrs. Johnson.
The guests were greeted on the
porch by Mr. and Mrs, O. P. John
son and directed to the living room
which was attractive with silver
baskets filled with mass arrange
ments of pink and white gladioli,
mums, carnations and fever tew,
tastefully arranged on the auxili
ary tables. Silver candle holders
bearing burning tapers were used j
to compliment the setting. Mrs.
Amos Brinson and Mrs. Woodrow
Brinson inivted the guests into the !
dining room where Mrs. Newton i
invited them to the brides table,
that was handsomely overlaid with
an Italian cutwork cloth over pink
taffeta, centered with an arrange
ment of pink and white flowers in
a silver bowl, flanked by silver
candelabra holding pink burning
From one end of the table, Mrs.
Irvin C. Burch, mother of the bride,
served the three-tiered wedding
cake which was topped with a min
iature bride and groom surround
ed by pink carnations and tulle
puffs, after the bride and groom
had cut the first slice and the tra
ditional pieces were opened by the
Mrs. Horace Cooper, mother of
the groom, presided at the punch
Mrs. Robert Montague, Mrs. Rob
noon were Mrs.' Eugene Johnston
assisted by Miss Carolyn Johnston,
Walker Stevens, Jr., Charles Pow
ell and Miss Jackie Fussell, pianist.
era such drab ladies save for their
bright faces and hats magnolia,
zinnias, and mums, dry stemmed
and bnttled-leaved, but gloriously
blooming. On the vines the scupper
nongs and James grapes are plump
ind sweet and ready for the ea'-ing
The first acorns and pecans the
last pears and apples, plop to the
earth. Hunting dogs grow restless
and sniff the ground as they pace
about. At isunsct the swallows whirl
in a concentric pattern overhead
and drop, one by one at intervals
to rest in the trees or chimneys.
A School Song in September. For
the first-graders, newly-important
who kiss Mother goodby and leave
a little pang in the heart of her
who must now share with teacher
her role as Queen of the Universe.
For the elementary students w,ho
show the younger fry where to go
this business of education, pretend
and what to do, and as veterans in
a dislike for it, yet talk of nothing
else and play "Teacher and Pupils"
after the closing bell. For the high
school students and all the "firsts"
in their lives: sewing that first gar
ment, making a piece of furniture,
the enigma of algebra, introduction
to a foreign language (Parlez-vous
Francais? a silly way to talk!),
' Shakespeare and Milton
and Whitman for the first time, be
coming an adult, first love, first
heartache. For all of them who
leave a quiet void throughout the
morning and on past noon, only to
fill the mid-afternoon to bursting
as the sidewalks teem with skipp
ing, running, lagging, loping, bi
cycling figures in plaid dresses and
The Swan Song of Color that the
leaves make. The shrill hues of the
maple, the deep tones of the sweet
gums, the clarion of the oaks and
elms with a background of ever
greenscedar and pine needles pi
anissimo. The Snug Song of September witC
the first fires warming and drying
the house. The Sad Song for the
watermelon seedlings and other tiny
plants that spring up in the grass,
due to die a"-borning with the first
frost. The Boisterous Song Rah!
Rah! Rah! Yea, Our Team is Red
Hot it's football time again. Fare
well Notea to the migrating birds,
a Lullaby for the hibernating
These are the songs I would make
for September, for they are the
songs she sings to me.
ert Anderson, Miss Janet Boney,
Mrs. Wendell Alphin. Miss Sue Os
wald. Miss Trudie Williams, Miss
Frances Paterson, Miss Sarah West
Outlaw and Miss Jeanette Gilliam,
Honorary bridesmaids assisted in
serving nuts and floral mints.
Goodbyes were said to Mrs. A. T.
Miss Eurch and Mr. Cooper re
membered the members of the bri
dal party with attractive gifts at
The Ella Cooper circle met with
Mrs. F. W. McGowan with Mrs.
George Penney as co-hostess. Mrs.
Willard Brinson, chairman, presid
ed. After the usual business routine,
Mrs. J. O. Stokes, assisted by Mrs.
C. B. Guthrie, gave an interesting
program on "A Savior Sufficient
For Leaders of Youth."
The hostess served ice cream
float, nuts and cookies.
By VERA WINSTON V,
, "CAMEL'S hair coats are "al
ways in style for campus, for
country and for career girls, no
matter what fashions re' shown.
But this year the camel's hair
' coat has undergone quite a trans
formation yet it retains Its es
sential rugged look and Individ
uality. This attractive topper has)
leather type buttons for the sin
gle closing below the little boy
collar and there are four flapped
i paten pockets to change the si
houette a little. It has set-In
sleeves, vent in back and an In
aulatod lining- fr aO-weatker
Oar Great America -ft tywrfM
shZZ2&0mgP-. j NOTICE
i " 1 t i
Wflljr TZ- otoer -Te. Xit i
""Sv. COLORADO ANC Z. .12
''r-S ' MlCHlfiAlJ ABB T"" -J?ili'
RULERS-OP ' -ijJ5"''
(&rzt jtL pat back-to th wwt
tzf KAHNMS RAcew Aamoh. y., AMP
V m a. s2 Hs IHeO W6H-WWIEP tMPf WITH TyiXS.U.
. ; - CULKIK OR VMdOMS
I 1 -ffr- , i. ii,tMrtoT moat Btmrtat, . I
rmmmi iiS j made the principle address, being I I
, - )t00j-mu '""n). introduced by M. G. Boyete, Car- mJ
TOPS" FOR MOM - Just W
the thing for crisp, fall days: a LL f I
shallow, head-hugging cloche '
with short, slanting brim which dpr-xl (M '
Just skirts the hairline for full- CJ&T krlX
.face flattery. A tricolor gros- y . VqCf "
grain ribbon shows up well y fc 1
against the tan wool felt, which ,f A-r' " ' ' vV $
is now being modeled in New - fX f
i 1 u-; .
"TOPS" FOR SIS Fashion
conscious teen-agers in New
York are eyeing this smooth
gray wool-felt cloche for fall
and early winter wear. A nar
row, folded gray grosgrain band
with bow at back accentuates
its fresh simplicity, and is the
The reunion of the late Hiram
Shaw Boyette and Annie Parmelia
Woodard Boyette children, grand
children and great-grandchildren
was held at Warsaw near the old
home place in the school cafeteria
of the grammar school. Most of the
ten Boyette children attended this
school, and Mr. Boyette was on the
original board of trustees.
Manly Cook, Asheville, president
of the Association, was toast master,
E. W. Boyette, Kinston, welcomed
the family. After which H. S. Boy
ette, Norfolk, Va. gave the invo
cation. L. P. Kennedy, Raleigh,
WssMeav . sSpr!
1 "WI RAttf Of
OH! VM IS
- WCOO IS
USO IH ALL
This little turtle-neck sheath in Mlron flannel
is banded with matching rib knit
jinged in the bright tone of the jersey jacket,
a square-cut style lined in crepe.
Sizes 6 to 14. Sizes 7 to 15.
Carlye, St. Louis.
POWELL'S DRESS SHOP
Clinton, N. C.
SEE OUR VALUES IN
Wood -Coal -Oil
Now On Display
BROS. FURNITURE! COMPANY
"FURNITURE FOR BETTER LIVING"
v'VfV '-$44$ V ' '
, Mt. Olive, N. C. .
; y s '; 11 M'hm&
thage. . t
An old fashioned luncheon
served cafeteria style to approocW
mately 130 people. i V
Officers for the ensuing year are; :
E. W. Boyete, president, Mrs, C,
W. Boyette, Wilmington, program ,
chairman, Mrs. Dot Boyette, Kin-,
fnn, recor','nf sc, and Mrit Parke
Thomas, Raleigh, corresponding;
Effective Sept. 26, 1954
No. 41 No. 42
5:17 AM Ar Lv 8:53 PM
Atlantic Coast Line
Railroad Company :
S 1 j
4 f U ,