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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 24, 1940, Section Two, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-03-24/ed-1/seq-14/

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Country Club Will Be Scene Of
Series Of Interesting Events
The Cape Fear Country club will
be the scene of a number of attrac
tive events this week and next.
Among the affairs on the schedule
for this week will be the Easter
Monday luncheon and golf tourna
ment, which will begin at 1:30
o’clock. Following lunch a mixed
two-bail foursome golf match will
be held on the club links.
The Inter Se Cotillion club will
entertain at the annual Easter dance
for its members and invited guesto
on Easter Monday evening. On Tues
day evening the L’Afioso German
clu is to give its annual Easter so
cial an1 on Wednesday evening tv
clubhouse will be the scene of an
other Easter dance, wiien the Winooa
Cotillion club will entertain.
The club is to entertain on Mon
day evening, April 8, at the monthly
dinner dance for the members of the
club and their invited guests. The
officers of the U. S- S. Roe, which
will be in port at that time will be
honor guests at this event, and on
Tuesday evening, April 9, a dinner
party will be given honoring the of
ficers of the U. S. S. Roe.
Attracting much interest here are
the plans for the fashion show and
bridge tea which will be given at
the club by the Ministering Circle
on Thursday afternoon, April 4, be
ginning at 3 o’clock.
A number of other social events
are being planned during tile holi
days at the clubhouse.
Woman’s Auxiliary Of Wilmington
Presbytery To Hold Annual Meeting
The 52nd annual meeting o£ the
Woman’s auxiliary of Wilmington
Presbytery will be held in the Pres
byterian church in Clinton, Tues
day and Wednesday, April 2 and 3.
Registration will begin at 10
o’clock the first day, and the meet
ing will be called to order at 10:30
by the president, Mrs. Angus Cro
martie of Garland. Three sessions
will be held on Tuesday and a morn
ing and an afternoon session on
Wednesday.
Annual reports will be made by
all Presbyterial officers and Cause
secretaries, and reports from the
fifty auxiliaries in the Presbyterial
will be given by the local presidents
through their district chairmen.
Each auxiliary is entitled to two
delegates in addition to the presi
dent, but visitors are invited and
are always cordially welcomed.
Presbyterial officers are from dif
ferent parts of the Presbyterial, and
those from Wilmington are Mrs. J.
O. Carr, Irs. Robert G. Grady, Miss
Sue Hall, Miss Alke Rehrends, Mrs.
R. C. Platt, Mrs. Melzar Pearsall,
Miss Julia Hill( and Mrs. I. J. Sut
ton.
Among the outstanding speakers
will be Miss Louise Clanton, cf
Charlotte, president of the North
Carolina Synodical and Rev. F. A.
Brown, missionary from China.
Home Missions will be presented by
Rev. J. T. pieplioff and Rev. G. A.
Wilson, and the Bible hour will he
Hi. by Miss Jane Hall.
Belmont Abbey and Sacred Heart
College Glee Clubs To Appear Here
BELMONT, March 23.—The com
bined glee clubs of Belmont Abbey
and Sacred Heart colleges of Bel
mont, will appear in Wilmington,
on April 12 at the high school audi
torium, under the auspices of the
Catholic Daughters of America, are
rapidly shaping up t h e program
which will feature their annual
spring concert tour.
John B. Houren, director of
music at both of the local Catholic
colleges, has announced that the
program for the forthcoming tour
is as versatile and entertaining as
any presented by collegiate glee
clubs throughout the country.
The musical unit numbers seven
ty voices in its chorus and features
the lovely voice of Miss Mary Eliza
beth Moore, of Anderson. South
Carolina.
The itinerary for the spring tour,
Mr. Houren stated, includes appear
ances in Columbia, Charleston, S.
C., Augusta, Ga., Greensboro, Ra
leigh and Wilmington.
Ministering Circle Will Stage Style
Show. Bridge Tea At Country Club
The Cape Fear Country club will
be the scene of one of the most in
teresting affairs to be given this
season when the Ministering Circle
will entertain at the annual spring
event on Thursday afternoon, April
4, when the circle will sponsor a
fashion show and bridge tea.
Much interest is being shown in
the plans for this fashion show and,
there will be showings of evening
and street ensembles, sports models,
cocktail gowns, bathing suits and
beach wear, negligees and house
coats, hats and riding clothes and
children clothes. The gowns will be
modled by young matrons, debutan
tes, high school misses and small
children of the city. The fashion
sho • will begin promptly at 4:30
o’clock and will take place in the
ballroom of the clubhouse.
The bridge party will start at 3
o'clock and following the game, tea
and dainty refreshments will be
served as the hour for the fashion
show arrives,
Tickets are now on sale and may
Garden Tour Attraction
Orton chapel, which is to be visited on the garden club
pilgrimage, opening in Wilmington on Wednesday morn
ing. The chapel is on Orton plantation, in Brunswick
county. (Photo by Wolff.)
WRIGHTSBORO P.-T. A.
GROUP HEARS PROGRAM
BY SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
An Easter Cantata entitled “Eter
nal Life” by Fred B. Holton was
presented by the Wrightsboro Glee
club, Monday night at the March
meeting of the Wrightsboro Parent
Teacher association under the di
rection of Miss Johanna Duls.
The Eastef story in song was as
follows; “The Lord Reigneth,”
(choir); “Man of Sorrow,” (alto,
solo and choir); “Tethsemane,”
(choir); “Calvary,” (choir and ob
ligata soprano); “A Whisper of
Hope,” (soprano and alto duet,
choir); “Hail to the King,” (sopra
no sola and choir); “The King
Comes Forth,” (choir); “The Re
deemer Triumphant,” (soprano so
lo); “The King of Glory,” (choir);
"The Resurrection and the Life,”
(choir). Members of the Wrights
boro Glee club are as follows: Myr
tle Batson, Frances Gymtruk, Ju
dith Johnson, Pete Chadwick, Annie
Laurie Strickland, Ruth Murray,
Frances Hill. Johanna Stevens, Vis
ta Sellars, Marie Sellars, Marie Car
ter, Helen Croom, Annette Moore,
Dorothy Kern, Elizabeth Saunders.
Evelyn Potter, Hazel Yopp, Harold
Kelly, Mary Williams, Hilda Seit
ter and Bernice Bordeaux.
Preceding the Easter cantata
Miss Wilhelmina Schutte rendered
a deligh'ful violin selection,
"Palms”, she was accompanied at,
the piano by Miss Duls.
The opening devotional was con
ducted by the Rev. Barclift, pastor
of the Fifth Avenue Methodist
church. In keeping with the Eas
ter season Rev. Barclift spoke on
“The Resurrection of Jesus.”
The as. cciation sang “Come Thou
Almighty King.”
During the business meeting, the
committees gave their reports: Mrs.
I. T. Padgett reported that the
membership committee had secured
125 members.
The magazine committee reported
ll subscriptions to “The National
Parent-Teacher Magazine.”
Miss Matilda Klein, chairipan of
the nominating committee, submitt
ed the following list of officers to
the association for their approval:
Mrs. H. R. Corbett, president; Mrs.
Ed. Wright, vice-president; Miss
Johanna Duls, secretary; Mrs. H.
T. Everett, treasurer. The associa
tion voted to accept the report of
:he nominating committee. Mrs. H.
R. Corbett, president, appointed the
following committees to prepare for
the annual P.-T. A. supper -which
will bo held at the clubhouse in
April. Mrs. Ed. Wright and Mrs.
William Swart; decorations, Mrs. O.
B. Ives and Mrs. Richard Jordan;
invitations, Mrs. L. E. Owens.
The date of the “Summer Round
Up” was given as April 5.
Mrs. Corbett announced that the
convention theme for next year
would be "New Steps in Educa
.ion.”
The attendance picture “T h e
31eaners” by Millet was won by
Miss Newsome’s Third grade.
>e secured by calling the president,
elephone 2141, or any member of
he circle.
The clothes will be furnished by r.
lumber of leading Women’s shops of
he city.
The planes used for transporting
ilr freight in Central America are
ipecially built. Pluge double doors,
arge enough to load a horse or drive
l tractor through ate built into the .
>lane.
In the steel industry, a “pass” is
he opening between rolls through
.’hich rolled steel travels.
BURGAW
BURGAW, March 23.—Miss Mar
garet Humphrey arrived Thursday
from Greensboro college, in Greens
boro, to spend the Easter holidays
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
F. Humphrey. —Philip Lucas and
Bob Alexand?r left Thursday morn
ing for Charlotte, to spend several
days, aftei* spending several days
with Mrs. P. E. Lucas. —Miss Ruth
Burnett, of the Kin,■’-Smith Studio
school in Washington, D. C., is
spending the spring vacation with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Burnett. —T. j. Betts spent Wed
nesday and Thursday in Raleigh
with Mr. and Mrs. Bedford B. Wil
liams. —Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Mur
ray, of Raleigh, spent the past
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. R. T.
Murray.
Miss Elizabeth Hayes returned to
Raleigh Tuesday, after being called
home because of the illness of her
father, S. G. Hayes, who is in James
Walker hospital in Wilmington, fol
lowing hi. operation. —Mrs. S. O.
Perkins and Mrs. Katie B. Herring
left Friday morning for Charlotte,
where they will spend several days.
—Miss Jane Xunce left Friday to
spend t! ” week-end at her home in
Charlotte. —Ivey Taylor, Jr., of
Philadelphia, Pa., arrived Saturday
to spend the week-end with his
parents. Dr. and Mrs. W. I. Taylor.
--Miss Sue Watkins is spending the
week-end at her home in Oxford.
* * *
Local Girl In May Court
Miss Catherine Richter, of this
city, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Richter, was elected fresh
man attendant to the May Queen of
Lenoir-Rhyne college. The other
freshman attendant is Miss Peggy
Sinclair, of Hickory. May Day will
be held on May 4. Miss Richter is
also secretary of her class and the
freshman member of Mauney Hall
commission.
Fire-Cured Tobacco
Price Average Higher
LYNCHBURG, Va„ March 23.—
:-T)—The "general average” price
for Virginia fire-cured tobacco this
season was "slightly higher” than
last season, the U. S. agricultural
marketing service and the Virginia
division of markets reported today.
Most increases were in lugs, non
descript tobaccos and low qualities
of heavy and thin leaf, and de
creases were listed in all wrappers
and the majority of good to choice
qualities of heavy and thin leaf.
The use of plywood to cover wings
is reported to be superior to the
usual type of covering because of
the higher degree of elasticity and
because of its ability to absorb ex
cessive gust loads without perma
nent set. !
PERSONALS
Miss Frances Taylor, a student
at Hollins college is spending the
Easter holidays at her home In
Forest Hills
* * *
Miss Elizabeth N. Horne left yes
terday to attend the Moravain ser
vices at Salem today. She will be
joined there by her sister, Miss
Evelyn Horne, student at the Wom
an's college in Greensboro. Miss
Horne will enter the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill for
the spring term on Monday, where
she will continue her studies in so
cial work.
* * *
Miss Jennie Kure left yesterday
to spend the week-end in Winston
f alem.
* * *
Digby Baltzall and Norton
Downes, Jr., of Philadelphia, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Mac
Rae at their home in Oleander.
* * *
Miss Marydell Rose, of Durham,
accompanied by Miss Sally Bunch,
of Wilmington, Del., have arrived
to spend Easter with Miss Rose’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rose at
their home in Carolina Heights.
• * *
Mrs. Frank Ross and two sons,
of Chapel Hill are spending Easter
at the Cape Fear hotel.
* * #
Miss Audrey Smith is spending
the week-end in Wilson with friends.
» * *
Friends of Mrs. Katherine E .Vol
lers will regret to learn that she
is in James Walker Memorial hos
pital suffering from a fractured arm
received in a fall at her home last
Thursday.
* « *
Miss Beth Highsmith has returned
from Peace college to spend the
week-end with her parents. She has
as her guest her roommate, Miss
Qaro Vi A fnn nf \fr\niil
* * •
Friends of Mrs. R. M. Kermon will
be glad to learn that she has recov
ered from her recent illness to be re
moved to her home at Harbor Is
land.
* * *
Mrs- Lewis D. Belden, of Indian
apolis, Ind., will arrive this morning
to be the guest of her sister, Mrs.
\V. L. Moore.
* • *
Miss Louise Croom, of Pittsboro,
and Miss Miriam Croom, of Raleigh,
are spending the week-end with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M- Croom
on Orange street.
* * #
Walter Webb, Jr., student at The
Citadel, Charleston, S. C., arrived
yesterday to spend Easter with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs- J. Walter
Webb.
* * »
Mrs. E. M. Musselwhite and son,
E. M., Jr., of Washington, D. C.,
are spending Easter with Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Croom on Orange street.
* * *
Miss Elizabeth Hardwicke, student
at Hollins college, is spending the
Easter holidays at her home on
South Front street.
* » *
Miss Jean Lewis is the holiday
guest of Miss Eloise Robinson e.t her
home on Chestnut street.
* * *
Robert Hancock, of Charlotte, is
home for the Easter holidays visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Hancock.
* * *
Fred Dees, Jr„ of Burgaw, who
has been a patient at a Wilming
ton hospital for several days is ex
pected to return to his home today.
* * *
Mrs. A. L. Hubbard, of Fayette
ville, has arrived for a visit with
her daughter, Mrs. O. F- Cooper at
her home on Chestnut street.
* * *
Lawrence Rose, student at The
Citadel, at Charleston, S. C., has ar
rived to spend the holidays with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. G- Rose.
* » *
Miss Marion Page, student at
Peace college, Raleigh, is spending
the Easter holidays with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James W. Page,
at their home in Woodcrest.
* * *
Misses Bertha and Katherine
Dehler, of Washington, D. C., are
spending Easter with their grand
mother, Mrs. Julia Akel.
» * *
GOLDENROD CHAPTER
TO INSTALL OFFICERS
ON WEDNESDAY NIGHT
On Wednesday evening: at S
o’clock at the Masonic Temple, of
ficers of Goldenrod chapter No. 142,
Order of the Eastern Star, will be
installed in a ceremony to which
the public is cordially invited.
North Carolina Sorosis Will Give
Scandinavian Program At Clubhouse
The Education department of the believe in good living for every
North Carolina Sorosis will hold the
final meeting of the year on March
28 at 8 o’clock with Miss Hattie S.
Parrott of the instructional division
of the state department of educa
tion, Raleigh, as their guest speak
er.
Miss Parrott traveled extensively
in the Scandinavian countries last
summer for the purpose of observ
ing in both the public and private
schools. She had the opportunity to
visit in the rural and urban homes;
also attended national and iterna
tional conferences. The Scandina
vian peoples as she observed them,
citizen, young and old, and their
chief interest is in cooperative liv
ing, which is the foundation of a
real democracy.
A program of Scandinavian music
will be rendered by Mrs. Eric Nor
den, assisted by Mrs. Vernon Avery,
Mrs.. O. O. Humphries and Carroll
Riddle.
Mrs. Manley Williams will be the
chairman for the day. A reception
will be held in honor of Miss Par
rott immediately after the program.
The refreshments will be served in
the style of a smvargosbord by Mrs.
_
w. M. Hibbs and her mm,
All Sorosis members "!Uee
and teachers who are gus!t»
interested in this p,, l'lcl!H
vited .to be present.' aie >»•
DRAMATIC CLUB op
HIGH SCHOOL WILT
STAGE PLAY FRIDAY
The Dramatic club of the „
Hanover High school will l
the three-act comedy. ..AnL,,P!se»t I
Revolt”, on March -<■. btrin5
in the high school ; *
The public is cordiallv
attend. ” -n'ir-ed to
Recently constructed for , r
American air freight company *
a tank, capable of hofo,-‘ \
Ions of fuel oil. inside‘one 2?al
trimotor planes, tll(
AFTER EASTER SALE I
75 New
SPRING COATS
MONOTONE TWEEDS, SHETLAND!*
ALSO NAVY AND BLACK.
Amazing Savings! Come in and
benefit in this clearance if you have
not already bought your spring coat.
ABOUT 15 SPRING SUITS
Included In This Sale—Unusually Low Prices
NO PRICE QUOTATIONS—CONE GET THESE
VALUES EARLY NONDAY

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■As Pure As a Child's Thoughts
Keep The Bloom
In Her Cheeks
With—
LEEUWENBOUG
Grade A
Pasluerized Milk
•Produced •Pastuerized
•Bottled
Under The Most Exacting
Health-Protecting Conditions
I
Leeuwenburg Grade A Pastuerized Milk is produced
from a home raised, accredited herd, regularly inspect- '
ed by authorized health inspectors—scientifically fed
with home-grown feed—supplemented by a grazing
pasture of over 200 acres—protected and identified by
the new Hood cap—FINE, RICH, PURE MILK.
Leewenburg Grade A Milk is produced with a cleanli- j
ness which gives a new, higher meaning to the word
Sanitation. ’ The farm itself, the herd, the barn—all
are spotless—The milk heated to 145 degrees farenheit
is thus pastuerized, the filtering and bottling are done
with sterilized automatic equipment.
All bottles are completely sterilized, filled automatical
ly, then double sealed—not once for an instance is the
milk touched by human hands during this operation
which assures absolute purity and protection, and every
step in its progress from farm to your table is watched
and guarded by dairy experts.
At no additional cost we furnish you
milk protected by the welded wire
Hood seal that identifies Leeuwen
burg Grade A pastuerized milk. The
added protection of a pull cap which
is air dried—easily removed, assurs
you absolute protection from contami
nation of the pouring surface direct
from farm to you. The welded wire
fastening is removed with a slight
pull.
AT YOUR GROCER’S OR DELIVER
ED DAILY AT YOUR DOOR
Mrs. Merle Vesta Summers, who has
visited our Dairy recommends Leeu
wenburg Grade A Pastuerized Milk.
ETTA KE'IT - -■
f --- TTTf— By Paul Robinson I
I — Bur HE IS NICE •• ANdH y
i APTSra AU.--SHE HA3NT
i MARRIED HIM NET- MANSE M
I I'M A 0OGEt2 SAPTDGIVE
1 £U! I

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