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'■ ' ' ■■ ■ ■■ ^ ‘ “—*— “ - ' | - iu o r. ivi. j \ TELEPHONE 2800 Federation Year Closes ^ ith Many j Honors Won Bv State W omen's Clubs By SUSAN II)UN Exectuive Secretary State Federa tion Women’s Clubs Mrs. John D. Robertson, president 0f the North Carolina Federation of Women’s clubs, returned to her home in Wallace in time for the Strawberry Festival after attending the council meeting of the General Federation of Women’s clubs in .Mil waukee the past week. Mrs. Robin *son brings back splendid news of the federation. In addition to the prize of $00 won for the best safety work in the Gen eral Federation during the year, and two S5 second prizes for largest in crease in membership in the General Federation this tear and for larg est percentage of gain, the North Carolina Federation took off other honors in the International Relations paper won by Mrs. Edmund Ford, of XiCIlUCl cull » - *• — • Boyce, of Greensboro, president of the Junior clubs of the state, figured in the Fashion Show "Fashions out of Test Tubes." In her evening dress, it is said she looked very lovely. Mrs- R. H. Latham, of Asheville, a past president of the North Caro lina Federation, who was presented by the State Federation as a candi date for treasurer of the General Federation, appears to have clear sailing for the office at the General Federation meeting next May, for! she was unopposed when presented j by the North Carolina Federation at Milwaukee. Under the efficient leadership of Mrs. John D. Robinson, who has an other year yet to serve, the federa tion is rounding out a successful year, having been organized in Win ston-Salem in 190.. The 1941 conven tion is to meet in Winston-Salem. Officers from the new club year, which begins the first of October, are Mrs. John D, Robinson, of Wal lace. president; Miss Clara Byrd, of Greensboro, first vice-president; Mrs. C- K. Proctor, of Oxford, second vice president; Mrs, Geddie Strickland, of High Point, third vice-president; Mrs. J. A. Gupton, of Charlotte, treasurer; Mrs. Robert Everett, of j Palmyra, recording secretary; Mrs. j Sroiman Carr, nf Wallace, corres- I ponding secretary: and Miss Susan j Iden, of Raleigh, executive secretary junior state officers for next year j are: Mrs. R. C. Boyce, Greensboro, j president; Mrs. C. Z. Adams, of j Greensboro, secretary; and Miss Yir- i ginis McSorley, of Xew Bern editor , of the Junior department in the Club- j woman. In her address to the council Mrs. Sadie Orr Dunbar, president of the General Federation, said that dur ing the past year our member clubs have been reviewing local, state and national club history, have sought to honor those who in the beginning visioned the potential power and strength of organized women, and relived some of those early meetings Women. Mrs. Dunbar said, can claim a large share of credit for establishing respect for the rights of others, the basis of our civilization today, and until the dark clouds of war cease to keep Europe from the sunshine of peace and happiness the General Federation must preserve the principles of love and understand standing for our sisters in a war torn continent, and when Europe once more knows peace and justice we must transmit to them a new life. “The goal of the federation,” Mrs. Dunbar said, “is a better adjustment of human relations. Maladjustments exist in every community. We must accept personal and group respon sibility for no one of us can escape from the community's unsolved prob lems of sickness, hunger, unemploy ment. maladjustments and lack o opportunity. Mrs. Dunbar quotes Mr. Fosdicl in listing some of the urgent issue: that if solved will provide a mori promising future. Tanks and bayo nets, Mr. Fosdick says, cannot hel] solve such problems as Internationa relations, money and credit, employ ment and unemployment, education health, social welfare, crime contro and other such things, to which Mrs Dunbar added such problems as tht migratory laborer and the migrant families, unsolved problems of relief problems of women in industry state trade barriers, child labor, con serration of natural resources youth problems, vocational training and guidance, child welfare prob lems. housing and the safeguarding nf spiritual values. Everywhere. Mrs. Dunbar says people are voicing the determination that America shall not become in volved in the European conflict anc our club women are asking what can what should be clone? Our greatest challenge is to stand faithfully at oui home and communities which are predicated upon the virtues and values of our American way of life as well as upon tolerance and justice ir all things- Tolerance instead of in tolerance; faith instead of fear; mu tual trust and confidence, the basis of the only world peace that can en dure. "God grant us peace! May this or ganization of women as it enters the second fifty years of its existence, rededicate its potential power and strength toward the abolishment of war and hate throughout the world. Human welfare, peace and the moral and spiritual fibre of a people I pre sent to you." Miss Ruth Black And M. D. Caddell Are Married Here (Continued From Page Eleven) Jasper Black of Wilmington. They were met at the altar by the bride groom and Dr. F. S. Caddell, of Elon college, brother of the groom, who attended as best man. Groomsmen were: J. M. Caddell of Sanford. Paul Caddell and Kenneth Hughes of Elon college, and Rev. H. Lee Scott of Farmville, Va. The bridal couple spoke their vows to Dr. A. D. P. Gilmour. pas tor of t h e First Presbyterian church. Wilmington. The bride was beautiful in her gown of ivory satin made on prin cess lines with yoke of old lace and Elizabethian collar. The sleeves were full to the elbow and then fitted to the wrist, ending in a point over the hand. She wore a brooch of pearls at her throat. The dress skirt extended to a full length and graceful train. Her bri dal veil was of waist-length over her face and extended over the dress train. The illusion was edged with old lace and was caught on her hair with a coronet studded with seed pearls. She carried a beautiful bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley, showered and tied with white satin ribbon. The bride’s mother wore grey chiffon with a corsage of pink roses, lavender sweetpeas and swansonia. The mother of the bridegroom wore black lace with a corsage of Johanna Hill roses and swansonia. Immediately following the cere mony a reception was held at the home of the bride at 2303 Market street. Later in the evening the couple left on a motor trip north. Mrs. Caddell wore for traveling a navy blue crepe romaine dress trimmed in white pique with white acces sories and a shoulder corsace of white roses and lilies of the valley. Upon their return Mr. and Mrs. Caddell will be at home in the Sunset apartments, Rocky Mount. Mr. Caddell is owner and opera tor of Cadell Motor company in Rocky Mount. Out-of-town guests: Miss Nancy Caddell, Elon college, Mr. and Mrs. K. K. Hughes, Elon college, Mr. and Mrs. .J. M. Caddell, of San ford, Rev. and Mrs. H. Lee Scott of Farmville, Va., Paul Cad dell of Elon college, Dr. F. S. Cad dell of Elon college, D.. and Mrs. S. W. Caddell, Elon college, R. T. Tunstall, Greensboro, Miss Nancy Sullivan, Raleigh, Miss Ruth Gil land, Florence, S. C., and Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Debnam, Norfolk, Va. Those entertaining since an nouncement of engagement: Miss Kathleen Smith, Mrs. C. E. Brown, Mrs. Carl Woodall, Miss Louise Allen, Mrs. H. N. Shumpert, Miss Emily Stanton, Mrs. E. J. Tay lor, Miss Mary P. Wallace, Mrs. E E. Scofield of Charlotte, and Mrs. W. P. Wood, Jr., of Richmond, Va and Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Black. * * * St. John's School Commencement The closing services for St. John’s Church school will be held in the church this morning at 10 o’clock. The officers, teachers, Bible classes, main school, primary and kinder garten are requested to assemble promptly. At these services the pins that have been earned will be presented by the superintendent, N. h. Has kett, and the rector will give a brief address on the importance of flic Church school. The parents and friends and members are cordially invited to be present at this service. Will Sing Here Frances Colwell, vocalist for Dean Hudson and his orchestra, which will play here on Friday evening, June j 7, at Lumina pavilion, Wrightsville Beach for the June | Frolic, which is being staged by the Winoca Cotillion club. PERSONALS Miss Helen Hartis left yesterday for Greensboro, where she has ac cepted a position with the Wal green Drug company. * * * Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Casteen left Friday for a visit with rela tives in New York. * * * Misses Margaret'and Sarah Cas teen left today to visit relatives in Baltimore, Md.. for the summer months. * * * Friends of Miss Cary Lou Mote will be sorry to learn that she un derwent an operation at the James Walker Memorial hospital. * * # Mrs. George Honnet and Miss Eloise Honnet have returned from Bristol. Virginia, where Mrs. Hon net attended the graduation of her daughter at Virginia Intermont college. * * * Miss Maude Bulluck has return ed from Duke university for the summer. She was accompanied her by her schoolmate. Miss Mary MacElroy, of Latrobe, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Reynolds left today for Raleigh where on Monday, June 3, they will attend the graduating exercises of their son, B. Bradford Reynolds, Jr., in Chemical Engineering at State college. * * * Misses Jane Buchanan and Mary Bonner Reynolds left yesterday for Washington, for a visit to their aunt, Mrs. Frank A. Moss. * * * Mrs. Mabel Bowers, of Hender son. is the week-end guest of Mrs. R. G. Lytton at her home in Sun set Park. * * * Mrs. N. W. Maultsby and chil dren, Miss Magbel and Jack of Mullens, West Virginia, are visit ing their grandmother, Mrs. Nettie Maultsby at her home in Winter Park. * * * Mrs. Quincy Snipes and son. Q. B., Jr., left today to visit in Win gate and Monroe. * * * Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Bryan left todby for Greensboro, to attend the graduation exercises at E. C. T. C. where their daughter, Miss Vir ginia Bryan will receive her diplo ma. * * * Friends of Martin Ahrens, who has been a patient at the Bul luck hospital, will be glad to learn that he is able to return to his home. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Edward 'A. King have gone to Davidson to attend the commencement of Davidson col lege, where their son, Billy, is a member of the o-m ill 1 ti t in o- nlflcu * * * Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fulbright and daughter, Inez, returned to the city Thursday from a visit to the New York World's Fair. * * * The Rev. and Mrs. R. R. Jerome and son, Ryle, have returned to the city from Franklin, where they vis ited Mrs. Jerome’s parents. While away they attended the southeast ern conference of the Methodist church in Ashevilie. * * * Mrs. W. Tatum has as her guests over the week-end, Mrs. Annie Mon faleone and sons, John, Emanuel, and George, all of Newport News, Va. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Frank Monfalcone and children, Frankie and Jane An na'll, of Newport News, Va., are visiting their mother and grand mother, Mrs. W. Tatum. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Willetts and family, are moving to their cot tage at Wrightsville Beach for the summer months, * * * Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Smith and children of Stanfield are visiting Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lewis, of Atkinson. * • * Mrs. I. F. Lee. of Chapel Hill, and Miss Edith Burgess, of Raleigh, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Freeman, at Wrightsville Beach. • • * FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CIRCLES WILL CONVENE The circles of the First Baptist church will meet as follow's: 1—Mrs. J. R. Jones, chairman, with Mrs. C. E. Wessell, 1117 Mar ket street, Tuesday evening at 8! o'clock. 9 T\/T r> 1 — -- uiuhu, Auau uidu. with Mrs. Donald Gardner, 1714! Carolina avenue, Monday after noon at 3:30 o'clock. 3— M>-s. Jennie Muse, chairman, with Mrs. Marx S. Nathan, 1812 Princess street, Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. 4— Mrs. Donald King, chairman, with Mrs. C. B. Davis, 322 South Fifth street, Monday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock. 5— Miss Sudie Leonard, chair man. with Mrs. W. F. Smith, 512 Grace street, Monday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock. 6— Mrs. J. D. Freeman, chair man, with Mrs. John Stevens. 1520 Chestnut street, Monday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock. 7— Mrs. G. B. Phillips, chair man. with Mrs. Vernon Cheek, 308 South Second street, Tuesday eve ning at 8 o’clock. 1 Harden Graduates BREVARD, June 1.—Buck Bar den, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bar den, of Wilmington, was among the more than one hundred seniors to graduate at Brevard college. Wed nesday morning, May 29. Tile grad uation program in the college au ditorium closed the week's com mencement activities. Graduation ad lress was made by Dr. H. B. Trim ble. dean. Candler School of Theolo gy, Emory university, Atlanta, Geor gia. Young Barden has been active in student and campus affairs during the time which he has been enrolled at Brevard. His activities include membership in the Delphian Liter ary Society, Block “B” club, Concert choir, Christian Student Movement, Commercial club. Football. Photo Nature club, Student Council, Presi dent of the Student Body ’40, Track. Club Clock The regular meeting of the Catholic Daughters of Ameri ca will be held at the rectory of St. Mary’s church, on Monday, June 3, at 8 p. m. All members . are urged to be present. The Euphian class of St. An drew’s Presbyterian church will meet with the W. H. S. class at the church Wednes day night at 8 o’clock. The Methodist Young Peo ple's union will have a wiener roast and vesper service at the cliffs Tuesday afternoon, June 4, at 7 o’clock. All Methodist young people and friends are invited to at tend. The Goldenrod chapter, No. 142, Order of the Eastern Star, will hold a special meeting Monday evening at 8:15 o’clock in the Masonic Temple for the purpose of initiation. All mem bers and visiting Eastern Stars are invited to be present. The monthly meeting of the board of managers of the North Carolina Society of Colonial Dames of America will be held in the assembly rooms Wednes day morning, June 5, at 10:30 o'clock. The Ladies auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railway Train men will meet Thursday after noon at 3 o'clock at the Junior Order hall. The. South Wilmington Home Demonstration club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the clubhouse. All members are urged to be present. The South Wilmington 4-H club will meet Wednesday after noon at 2 o’clock at the club house. The Friendship Bible class of the Church of the Covenant will hold the monthly meeting with Mrs. A. Y. Baldwin. 212 Keaton avenue, at 8 o'clock Monday night. The Woman's Council of the First Christian church will meet Monday night at 8 o'clock at the church, Third and Ann streets. A full attendance is urged. The W. 11. S. class of St. Andrew's Presbyterian church will hold the regular meeting Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in tiie classroom, after which a joint social will be enjoyed with the Euphian class in the ladies parlor of the church. The children of St. Mary's Catholic church will hold the an nual outing at Wrightsville Beach on Tuesday, June 4. All are requested to be on the school grounds at Fifth and Anr. streets by 9:30 a. m. The regular meeting of the Ladies auxiliary to the Veter ans of Foreign Wars will be held Tuesday evening at 8 o’clock in the dug-out. All mem bers are urged to attend. The regular meeting of the United Spanish War veterans will be held Friday night at 8 o’clock in the dug-out. All mem bers are urged to be present as delegates to the 1940 department convention will be elected at this LI ill tr. The Philathea class of the First Baptist church will meet Friday night at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. R. Zebelin, 718 Dock street. All members are urged to attend. * * * DOROTHY BRADSHAW, SETH K. EVANS ARE ENGAGED TO MARRY Mr. and Mrs. Edward Foyles Brandshaw announce the engage ment of their daughter. Dorothy Daphine. to Seth Kenyan Evans, of Wilmington and Elizabethtown. The wedding will take place within the near future. REJECTED PARIS, June i.-up>-The minta. ry court of appeals rejected today the appeal of Jean Gaston Amour elle. a former senate stenographer, from a death sentence for espion age. JEFFERSON DAVIS HISTORY PRESENTED BY MRS. ST. AMAND An interesting history on the im prisonment and release of Jeffer son Davis, has been prepared by Mrs. A. T. St. Amand, historian ot the Cape Fear chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy. The history is as follows: History shows no man who has faced such fierce and sweeping blasts of indictment, calumny and malice and so long stood erect as Jefferson Davis, the President ot the Confederacy. When the Confe derate army surrendered, Presi dent Davis was left defenceless. He was nearly 60 years old. in shouldering the cares and anxie ties of the recent war. Ignoring the fact that he was old and broken, a price of $100,000 was put on his head as a traitor to his country, and when captured was confined to Fortress Monroe under humili ating circumstances. The fact that he was incarcerated as a common felon was especially degrading to one who should have been a state prisoner. Indicted for treason by a Vir ginia grand Jury, Davis was charg ed with having deliberately caused the sufferings and deaths of Union prisoners at Andersonvilie and from May 22, 1865 to May 13, 1867' was denied trial or bail. A further attempt was made to connect him with the assassination of Presi dent Lincoln. Davis was placed in an inner room of the prison, the window heavily barred, two sentries before the grated door and other sentries in strategic places. An officer was constantly on duty who was re quired to see the prisoner every lifteen minutes. A lamp was kepi burning continually and the pri soner in irons. When news of the use of irons leaked to the public even the North bee. me indignant with the cruelty and indignities practiced, and Secretary of War Stanton, commanded the irons to be removed. Having been safely incarcerated, Mr. Davis was allowed to see no wine cu iiu une, iu lailv to no one. Luxuries, such as books and papers, were not allowed until late in the summer of 1865 after the northern press had comment ed severely on his treatment. Then, the secretary of war ordered that he be sup. lied with funds sufficient to pay for laundries and certain foods. As a consequence, the day after the introduction of the new diet, the daily report says that Mr. Davis "suffered more than usual from dyspeptic symptoms.” In June 1865 Charles O’Conor, lawyer of New York, volunteered his service and that of other law yers but nothing came of it until over a year had passed. In spite of the efforts of interested friends and prominent persons to secure his discharge Mr. Davis continued in close confinement. So secretive was the treatment accorded Mr. Davis that by Octo ber 1865 the public press, both north and south, and even promi nent citizens were making inquir ies as to the cause of sc much secrecy in the treatment of a state prisoner. The Newr York World wrote an article which said, in part: "The refusal, by express mili tary orders, of the common cour tesies and simplest decencies of life to a man who for four years wielded the resources of eleven states against the whole power of the Union. The American people should these stories prove to be true, will have a serious account to settle with the functionaries I o coultf thus misrepresent and be Ti tle them in the eyes of Christen dom and of history.” Similar articles appeared in pro minent papers which caused Gen eral Miles, commanding officer, to protest against the charges against him. as he had "only obeyed orders.” Following the discovery of in justice the press continued to malje charges which resulted in Mr. Davis being allowed the privileges of a state prisoner. With this ar rangement he was removed to ■■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ^ SPECIAL! $7.50 Uuait co cn V* 3 Permanent WW*OU T 2 $:!-50 ypecial $|,5Q '• ' Permanent v 1 ,ww Ask about our Fisher Cream Permanent. Can be given over old permanent, dyed or bleach ed hair. WILMINGTON BEAUTY SHOPPE No. 1 Postoffice Ave. Phone 2615 Mattie Johnson Patterson, Mgr. Operators: f.ouise Shou!. Alina Grey Maness 1111111111111111 ■ 111111111111111111111111 i 1111 ■ more comfortable quarters, was allowed the freedom of the fori grounds, his wife visited him foi the first time, and his counsel was permitted to see him. The report of a summary trial ir Circuit Court of Virginia in 1866 is doubly valuable for accuracy be cause the report of everything said or done by every person partici pating in the trial was submitted to the person who said or did it be fore publication for correction and approval. The report was prepar ed by General Bradley T. Johnson and is considered the best record of a celebrated cause which has been given to history. Counsels ol the prisoner in the trial were James T. Brady of New York; William B. Read of Philadelphia: James Lyons and Robert Ould oi Richmond. Federal soldiers Grant, Sheridan, Sherman, Thomas, and others were among those protest mrf ikn ,-1 _ _3 ^ ii -o -~ Llic UCUUIC of treatment accorded the prison er. At the second trial lamous coun sel were the same with the addi tion of Charles O’Conor and George Shea, both of New York. Horace Greeley, Gerrit Smith and others who had been political op ponents became his sureties for bail. In December 1868 a motion was made to quash the indictment but the trial court was so divid ed that the prosecution was taken to the supreme court of the United States. Finally, an order of Nolle prosequi was entered in February 1869 and Davis and his bondsmen were released. The treatment which the Fed eral government had imposed upon Mr. Davis had made him a martyr; the applause at his re lease was an attestation of that fact. Each man felt that Davis had suffered for him. If Davis was a traitor, so was he. If Davis should suffer penalties of the law, so should he. This it was which made the feeling so intense. Credit must be given Davis for his intellectual and moral strength, his mnrncrfi hie + /-. + he regarded right, and his faith fulness in the discharge of duty. !Yet there was no such deep emo tion and abiding devation for Davis as for Lee and many of the military chieftians.' Davis imperso nated their failure; the generals their brilliant success as long as success was possible. But when the victors charged him falsely with crimes abhorrent to his nature, put him under ward and manacled him as a felon, and then indicted him as a traitor, he became their martyred hero, and history so re cords him, * * ❖ Marriage Announced The marriage of Miss Mabel Lee Perkins and William Haywood Gar riss, which took place on August 5, 1939, at Dillon, S. C„ is announced today. -■■’•w/dc*:..y.y.• .... ---___ .••••••••••>* GRACE METHODIST CIRCLES WILL AIEl-'T The circles of g ■ ,m v.. church will meet as i„ ' . ^ Mrs. Cade, leader. J. U. King. 1918 Nur , day afternoon at 4 o'clock 2— At the church a;. noon at 3:30 o'clock. 3— Mrs. S. M. Yarbn-. . c-r, with Mrs. B. A m ’. Walnut street, Mondav £t 4 o’clock. 4—Mrs. D. C. Marsh;,n. the Lydia Yates classi day afternoon at 4 ,.,'cloc 5— Mrs. E. L. Fulcher with Mrs. H. A. Hun street road, Tuesdav n m'. 10:45 o'clock. 6— Mrs. Hurst, leader a, , u Catherine Kennedy Home. afternoon at 4 o’clock. * * * LYDA JANE BROOKS ENGAGED TO MARRY LEON PHARR SPENCER TEACHEYS. June 1 _ y Charles Vance Brooks the engagement of her dai Lyda Jane, to Leon Phan- Sn eer, son of Mr. and Mrs .1, p Spencer, of Seaboard The wedding will take piac, June 18. at the home of Mr. ar, Mrs. Hubert Boney of Teachers. Additional Society On Page Sixteen Beulah Meier DRESS SHOPPE “Wilmington's Fashion ( enter" MURCHISON BLDG. Front and Chestnut Ms. It summer brings out the Gy|s in you. let our Hair Dn v. . give you a cool eosy-ii.-kee. Coiffure and have a well gi . m ed look at all times. 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