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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 30, 1940, Section Two, Image 13

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-06-30/ed-1/seq-13/

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[ ^ Saturday Hours ,11 ar 0 *1' jTuAm^.
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Annual July
4th Party Is
Slated At Club
Several interesting social events
l,aVe been plannned for this week
st the Harbor Island annex for the
members and their guests. On
Tuesday morning the weekly
bridge luncheon will be held at
jj;30 o'clock and on Friday after
noon the weekly bridge tea will
be given.
Attracting much interest among
the members are the plans f&r the
annual social event at the club on
the Fourth of July, when many of
the members and their holiday vis
itors gather at the clubhouse for
this special entertainment of the
summer. Reservations for this par
ty may be secured by calling the
clubhouse telephone 7629. All res
ervations must be made by Tues
day noon, July 2. 1
* * •
Marriage Announced
Mrs. M. J. Curry, of Wilmington,
announces the marriage of her son,
Frank E. Curry to Miss Sadie
Gladys Goff, of Bedford, Va.
The ceremony took place Satur
day afternoon, June 22. Rev. C. M.
Roberson, of the First Baptist
church, officiated at the ceremony
which took place at his home in
Thaxton, Va.
Uruguay does not have capital
punishment.
Engagement
Announced
frV1- ' ■■■ ■■ ■ -
Miss Martha Jackson Loft
in, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles I. Loftin, of Gastonia,
whose engagement has been
announced to Hubert Glenn
Whaley, of Winston - Salem.
The wedding will take place
in August. Mr. Whaley is a
native of Wallace, and a for
mer resident of Wilmington.
HE FOLLOWED ADVICE
AND GOT THE JOB
GALVA, 111. —-W— Five years
ago Robert Soderberg, then 17 and
a senior at the Galva high school,
wrote to Walter P. Chrysler, the
auto, manufacturer, and asked him
how he should go about becoming
automotive designer.
Chrysler replied that he should
enroll in a good mechanical
school, and if he could graduate
in the top ten per cent he should
apply to the Chrysler company for
a job.
Soderberg received an engi
neering degree from the Univer
sity of Illinois this spring. He
ranked in the top five per cent of
his class and will go to work for
Chrysler Aug. 1. 4
To open a bottle of soft drink
without having. it overflow, tip
the bottle at a slight angle and
remove the cap slowly. 3
Club Clock
The Castle Hayne Road De
monstration club will hold the
regular meeting Wednesday
evening. All members are
urged to attend.
The South Wilmington Home
Demonstration club will meet
Wednesday afternoon at 3
o’clock at the clubhouse. All
members are asked to be pre
sent.
The Euphian class of St.
Andrew’s Presbyterian church
will meet Wednesday evening
at 8 o’clock at the home of Mrs.
Eustace Norfleet, 109 Ann
street.
The Friendship Bible class of
the Church of the Covenant will
meet at the church Monday
evening at 8 o’clock.
The Woman's auxiliary to
Cape Fear post 2573, Veterans
of Foreign Wars, will beet Tues
day night at 8 o'clock in the
dug-out. All members, wheth
er local members or visitors, are
invited to attend.
Wilmington camp No. 8, Span
ish War Veterans, will meet Fri
day night at 8 o’clock in the
dug-out. All members are urged
to attend as final plans will be
made for the department con
vention.
The Catholic Daughters of
America will hold the regular
meeting Monday evening at 8
o’clock at the rectory of the
church. All members are urged
to be present.
* * *
PEACHES FIT IN
MOST ANYWHERE
IN YOUR PLANS
BY MRS. GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Service Staff Writer
Peaches and cream—that’s
about the last word in fruit per
ection. But for a change now and
then, try peaches in some other
way. For breakfast, try them and
serve with crisp bacon and rolls.
Use firm but ripe peaches. Cut
in half and remove pits. Sprinkle
lightly with salt and then roll in
brown sugar. Fry them gently in
hot bacon drippings. That’s a new
brand of breakfast surprise.
For luncheon, serve them bak
ed. Use large peaches. Peel, cut
in half, remove pits. Into each
cavity, place a little butter, about
1 teaspoon sugar, 1-4 teaspoon lem
on juice and a shake of cinnamon.
Bake in moderate over (350 de
grees F. for about 15 or 20 min
utes. Serve hot with cold cream.
Peach ice cream is rated as one
of the best of all frozen desserts.
Here are two recipes, one for the
automatic refrigerator, one for the
old-fashioned and ever popular
hand freezer.
PEACH ICE CREAM FOR
REFRIGERATOR TRAY
One and one-half cups fresh
peach pulp, 1-3 cup Cor more to
taste) granulated sugar, 1-8 tea
spoon salt, 1 tablespoon lemon
juice, 1 cup heavy cream, well
whipped, 1 3-4 cup evaporated milk.
Sprinkle sugar over peach pulp
and stand 10 minutes. Then add
salt and lemon juice. Stir and
stand 5 minutes. Combine gently
the whipped cream and undiluted
evaporated milk. Add to peach
pulp mixture. Freeze in refrig
erator tray until mushy. Remove
from tray and scrape bottom and
sides until smooth. Return to tray
and freeze for 3 hours more.
PEACH ICE CREAM FOR HAND
FREEZER
Three cups fresh peach pulp, 1-4
teaspoon salt, 1 3-4 cups granulated
sugar, 1-3 teaspoon almond extract
1 quart heavy cream, 1 1-3 table
spoons lemon juice.
Add salt to peach pulp. Sprinkle
pulp with sugar, lemon juice and
almond extract. Stand for about
10 minutes, stirring several times.
Chill, then add cream Cdo not
whip the cream). Freeze in hand
freezer, using 3 parts ice to 1 part
salt. Remove dasher, then pack
for 2 hours in 4 parts ice and 1
part salt. This will ripen the ice
cream and give it a smoother tex
ture.
MONDAY'S MENU
BREAKFAST: Grapefruit
juice, crisp bacon with fried
peaches, toast, coffee, milk.
LUNCHEON: Frankfurter
and vegetable salad, water
cress sandwiches, fruit cup,
nut cookies, tea, milk.
DINNER: 3roiled steak,
mashed potatoes, stuffed egg
plant, lettuce and green pep
per salad, peach ice cream,
chocolate cake, coffee, milk. 3
200-Gallon Still Cut
By ATU In Brunswick
A 200-gallon capacity wooden
still and 900 gallons of spent mash
were seized by Alcohol Tax Unit
investigators of the U. S. treasury
department here in a raid con
ducted Friday afternoon in the <
Northwest section of Brunswick :
county.
The still had been m operation t
recently and no arrest were made,
Officers said. 1
R. L. C. Sponsor
Mrs. R. W. Southerland,
if Rocky Point, junior spon
sor for the Rural Letter Car
riers’ association, who will
ittend the state convention
to be held in Rocky Mount
July 2-4. (Photograph by
Adams Studio.)
PERSONALS
Mrs. M. W. Lloyd, of Detroit, ar
rived yesterday to visit her sis
ter, Mrs. Claude Howell at her
lome in the Carolina apartments.
* * #
Miss Mercedes Catherwood will
visit relatives in Augusta, Ga., and
Greenville, S. C., before going to
Sullivans Island for a short visit.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Hutto left
Friday for New Orleans, Los An
geles, San Francisco and Holly
wood. While away they will attend
the fair.
* * *
Miss Mary Mohr will return to
Charlotte today after spending a
week of her vacation in New York
city and a week here with her
parents.
* * •
Miss Flora Kate Bethea, of Lat
ta, S. C., and Charles N. Rogers,
of Hartsville, S. C., are the week
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
S. Matthews, Jr., at their home at
415 South Front street.
* • *
Mrs. Herman W. Dukes and
daughter, Phyllis, and Mrs. Har
riss B. Stone, and daughter, Flo
rence, have returned to the city
from Newberry, S. C.
* * *
Dr. and Mrs. J. Watts Farthing
left yesterday afternoon for a
week’s trip to the western part of
the state.
* * *
Miss Elizabeth Nance, Miss Hazel
Willis, Miss Annie Pate Scott, have
returned to their homes in Lumber
ton, after spending the past week
at the Way cottage at Carolina
Beach.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lowrimore and
son, Johnny, of Brooklyn, N. Y., are
the guests of Mrs. Lowrimore’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Meyland
at their home on Perry avenue.
* * *
Friends will be interested to learn
that Mrs. Annie Council, mother of
Mrs. George Sloan, of Audubon, is
slightly improved following an oper
ation on Tuesday at Baker's hospi
tal in Lumberton.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wescott are
visiting in Richmond, Washington
and the Shenandoah valley.
* * *
Miss Mary Hall, of Decatur, Ga.,
is a guest in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. Low at Sunset Park.
* * *
Cadet Ernest F. Peschau, Jr., has
gone to Tuscaloosa, Ala., where he
has entered the U. S. Army Air
corps.
* * *
Miss Betty Wingfield, of Rich
mond, Va„ is visiting her grand
mother, Mrs. William L. Beery.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. George Savage and
Mr. and Mrs. Don Witherspoon are
spending the week-end in Florence,
Q P visitinp' rplntivpis.
* * #
Miss Helen Dobson and Miss Lou
ise Page have returned to the city
from Goldsboro, where they attend
ed the Walker-Smith wedding.
* * *
Miss Jacqueline Willard, of Wam
pee, S. C., is visiting her sister, Mrs.
D. C. Sessoms at her home in Chest
nut Heights.
* * 3
Dr. John F. Reed, of Norfolk, who
has been visiting his daughter and
son-in-law, Major and Mrs. Augus
tus Norton, at their home on Chest
nut street, will return to his home
nn Monday.
* * *
Mrs. E. N. Walker has returned
:o her home in Atlanta, Ga., after
spending some time with her moth
sr, Mrs. Arthur K. Mallard at the
3asa del Mar cottage at Carolina
3each.
* * *
George Bethell, who is studying
’lying at State college in Raleigh,
nade his first cross-country flight
in Friday, when he flew here to
ipend the night with his parents,
dr. and Mrs. W. C. P. Bethell at
heir home in Oleander.
* * *
Among those spending the week
end at the Tremain cottage at Caro
lina Beach are Miss Louise Brown,
of Wood, Miss Mary Dickson, of
Wood, Dr. and Mrs. Arch Perry,
of Wood, Miss Maria Perry, of Louis
burg, Mrs. Prank Read and children,
of Wood, Mrs. C. C. Griffin and a
son, of Rocky Mount and Miss Miri
am Bagley, of Raleigh. x
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Otis L. Barnes and
son, Roy, 'of St. Augustine, Fla., ar
rived yesterday to be the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Irving Corbett.
# * *
Mr. and Mrs. William A. French,
Jr., and son, William A., Ill, of New
York, are expected tc arrive Mon
day to spend some time with Mr.
French’s mother, Mrs. W. A. French
at her home on South Fourth street.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Parmele are
occupying their new cottage on Ox
ford street, Wrightsville Beach.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Elliott
are spending the week-end in Blow
ing Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben K. Norwood,
who have heen occupying the H. L.
Keith cottage at Wrightsville Beach
for the month of June are expected
to return to their home in Oleander
the first of the week.
# * *
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Taylor,
who have been spending the month
of June at their cottage at Wrights
ville Beach, will move to their home
on Market street the first of the
week.
* * *
Miss Betty McNeil, of Fayette
ville, is the guest of Miss Mary
Read Harriss at her home on North
15th street.
* * *
Miss Marian Miller, student nurse
at St. Vincent’s hospital in Norfolk,
Virginia, left yesterday morning aft
er spending a tvo week vacation
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Miller at their home on South
Fourth street. Upon returning to the
hospital last night, she left imme
diately for the Mt. Hope hospital
near Baltimore, Md., where she will
spend a three months’ training pe
riod.
V *
CAROLINA BEACH
Arrivals
SPRINGER Cottage. — Among
those registered at the Springer Cot
tage at Carolina Beach are: Mr.
and Mrs. L. A. Black, John Brewer,
Jeanette Brewer, Greensboro; J. R.
Black, Miss Mildred Black. Concord;
Herman Alexander, Sam Wilson,
Charlotte; Miss Helen Crabtree, Ber
tha Carroll, Mrs. E. G. Ennis, Miss
Mildred Crabtree, L. H. Smith, Phil
lip Mooney, Dorothy -Corm, Cary
Spaulding, Durham; Miss Essie Ma
lone, Miss Daisy Malone, Clinton
Jordan, Dollie Jordan, May New
man, Dorothy Reece, Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Lucas, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Lucas, Mr. and Mrs. James Deaton,
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Summers and
son, Miss Olethea Barbour, Marion
Barbour, Doris Lucas, Bob Lucas,
Preston Steward, Greensboro; Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Mebbane; Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Seawell. Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Butler, Marleen Butler, Mrs.
W. T. Seawell, Everett Seawell. Ver
non Seawell, Mrs. Troy Cain, Ne
omie Cain, Nacomas Cain, Mr. and
Mrs. Will Deaton .Julia Deaton, Mr.
and Mrs. Archie Mauess, Robert
Mauess, Greensboro; Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Cal
clough, D. T. Bailey and family,
and Lee Edgerton, Durham.
Recorder Suspends Term
In Liquor Law Case
Mattie Merritt, negress. of 313
Kellogg’s alley, received suspend
ed sentences totaling one year and
four months at the county farm
when convicted yesterday in re
corder’s court on charges of vio
lating the liquor laws and operat
ing a common nuisance.
Sentence for the defendant, who
drew one year for violating the
liquor laws and four months fo::
operating a common nuisance, was
suspended on condition that she
remain out of the county for two
years. 1
Will Marry
['“7^ '
Miss Irene Xanthos, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. D. P.
Xanthos, whose engagement
to Andrew Frank, was an
nounced' by her parents at a
reception given at the Junior
Order Hall recently
A
Married
Mrs. John Edward Bor
deaux, who before her mar
riage was Miss Elma Gra
ham Garris, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Garris.
McKENNEY
ON BRIDGE
81am Is Simple
If You Take Time
To Plan Your Play
BY WM. E. McKENNEY
“Is it better to underbid or over
bid?’’, I was asked the other day.
Both are faults, but to the beginner
at contract, I would say, overbid
slightly. If you get into some diffi
cult contracts, it will teach you
how to play the cards. If you
make every contract easily, you
won’t learn the fine points of the
game.
Suppose you found yourself in a
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1 4k Pass 2 V Pass
3 4k Pass 3 N. T. Pass
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6 4k Pass Pass Pass
Opening—4» Q. 29
contract of six spades on today’s
hand. It is easy to miss the con
tract, but if you stop and think a
bit, you can make it.
Win the opening lead with the
king of clubs, then lead the king
of hearts. Don’t trump — discard
one of your losers. West will win
with the ace and return another
club, which you win with the ace.
Lead a small trump and win in
dummy with the ten-spot, cash the
queen of hearts and discard anoth
er loser. Ruff a small heart, return
a low trump, win in dummy with
the jack and ruff another heart.
Pick up the outstanding trump,
go over to dummy with the k’ng
of diamonds, and you can discard
your last loser on the established
heart. 1
Philadelphia Journal
Quits After 40 Years
PHILADELPHIA, June 29—(A>)—
The Philadelphia Financial Jour
nal suspended publication today,
after more than 40 years, because
“economic factors are inexor
able.”
The Journal announced in its fi
nal issue that its other activities
periodical bulletins furnished to
subscribers and the Dow, Jones
news tickers—would be continued
with “improvements.” 1
i wo rayetteville ivien
Injured In Collision
FAYETTEVILLE, June 29—(A*)—
Buster Bill of Fayetteville and
Lloyd Jones, Fort Bragg soldier,
were critically injured here today
when their motorcycle and an am
bulance bearing an ill passenger
from Dunn collided.
Both men were unconscious at a
hospital late this afternoon, with
head and other injuries.
Neither J. O. Lee, the occupant
of the ambulance nor G. C. Hen
derson, of Dunn, the driver, was
hurt. 1
Compulsory Training
Opposed By Methodists
CHICAGO, June 29—W—Opposi
tion to universal compulsory mili
tary service while the United
States is. at peace was voiced to
day by the North Central Juris
dictional Conference of the Metho
dist church.
“It is our sincere conviction that
this nation should not become a
belligerent in the present conflicts
in Europe and Asia,” a resolution
adopted by the conference said, 1
215 YOU 5 JOIN
NAVYD1 HG YEAR
Recruiting Bureau Here For
Southeastern N. C, Sets
Record
First enlistments as apprentice
seamen totaled 215, including 194
white and 21 colored, the largest
in peacetime history in Southeast
ern North Carolina, during the past
fiscal year ending June 30, F. L.
Williams, officer in charge of the
Wilmington district office of the
naval recruiting service, reported
yesterday.
During the past year the num
ber of young men applying for en
listment in the U. S. Navy totaled
670 and of this number 235 were
selected for enlistment and sent to
the Raleigh headquarters office for
the Carolinas district of the naval
recruiting service, Williams said.
The men enlisted are now serv
ing aboard various ships of the
U. S. fleet, shore stations, and ter
ritorial possessions and were ac
cepted from the following countie
New Hanover, Brunswick, Colum
bus, Pender, Bladen, Duplin,
Sampson south of Clinton, and
parts of Robeson and Onslow.
The local sub-station, located on
the second floor of the postoffice
building, has been assigned an un
limited quota of first enlistments
as apprentice seamen, for the na
val fiscal year of 1941 which be
gins Monday, July 1, Williams
said.
Vacancies are to be filled by ap
plicants from New Hanover and
adjoining counties having the fol
lowing qualifications: between the
ages of 18 and 31, unmarried, no
dependents, consent of parents or
guardian, in good physical condi
tion, and of good moral character.
Young men who desire to enlist
in the U. S. Navy and take advan
tage of the opportunities offered in
trades, travel, pay, promotion, and
a secured future are urged to write
to or apply in person at the local
sub-station which is open daily
from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. The
office also has available informa
tion for candidates for appoint
ment as midshipman, U. S. Naval
Reserve. 1
Senator Wheeler Raps
White On Allies Aid
WASHINGTON, June 29— UR —
Senator Wheeler (D-Mont) today
accused William Allen White,
chairman of the Committee to De
fend America by Aiding the Allies,
of “stirring up a war hysteria in
the United States.”
In a letter to White, Emporia,
Kas., editor, the senator wrote “If
you want to turn this country over
to fascism or bolshevism the way
to do this is to get us into this
war.”
White conferred with President
Roosevelt today on methods of aid
ing the Allies. f
British-Made Bombs
Dropped On England
LONDON, June 29—UR—Experts
who examined bombs dropped by
German planes in Scotland Thurs
day night declared today that they
were “made in Britain.” The
bombs presumably were part of
the booty which fell to the Ger
mans in Flanders.
BERLIN, June 29—UR—DNB,
German news agency, said today
the German air force dropped
bombs with time fuses in its war
on Britain because the Royal Air
Force for months has dropped sugh
bombs on German soil. -'1
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Regularly $5 up to $10
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DRESSES
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La Mode
Deluxe Shop
Wilmington's Newest and
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Front at Grace Street
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