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If Saturday Hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. | 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. illlllll DIAL 3311 i |, DIAL 3311 — | “Wv-:•. K-MvM’XvM'I'M'M'IvMvM-MvIvIvMvIwM'X'I'XvIvM'Mv.v.v.V.WwM PENDER LIBRARY LEADS IN NUMBER OF BOOKS LOANED BURGAW, Sept. 7.—The Pender, county WPA library enjoys the distinction of having circulated more books than any other libr ary in area No. 4 for the month of August. This is a noteworthy ach ievement when it is considered that the area consists of seven counties, among which are Robe son, Columbus and others equal ly dense in population. Miss Maggie Williams, librarian for the Pender county unit states that for the month of August a to tal of 1015 books and periodicals were circulated, a number largely in excess of any other reporting unit in the seven-county area. The Pender library is indebted to the Wilmington library for valued assistance in the form of book contributions, which have en abled the local unit to function far more acceptably than would other wise have been the case. Miss Jim Nance, a former teach er in the Burgaw school, but now a member of the faculty of the Maiden school, visited friends here this week. —Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Stott left Saturday morning in their home in Wendell, after spend ing the week here, Mr. Stott hav ing been engaged in lecturing the local Masonic lodge. —Mr. R. W. Greaber, of State college, Raleigh, was a business visitor here Fri day. He was accompanied back to Raleigh by Mrs. T. J. Betts, who went to visit her daughter. Mrs. R. B. Williams for a few days.— Miss Margaret Humphrey will leave Monday for Greensboro where she will resume her studies at Greensboro college for Wom en. —Willard Haynes returned this week from Manteo, where he has been for sometime supervising an NYA exhibit on display there.— Harry W. Morris, w'ho has been somewhat indisposed, spent the week here with his family. —Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Robbins will ac company their son, Thomas, to Raleigh, Sunday, preparatory to his entering State college —Miss Jane Walters will leave Monday for Raleigh, where she will enter Peace Junior college for the term. * * * ADVENT CHRISTIANS OFFER MISSION PLAY TONIGHT AT EIGHT An India Mission play will be given at the Fourth street Advent Christian church Sunday at 8 p.m.: The public is cordialy invited to attend. The cast is as follows: Doctor, Roy Harts; Nurse, Mrs. J. T. Wil liams; Mrs. Timpandhalt, Mrs. N. W. Hahnas; Mrs. Can’t See Very Far, Mrs. H. A. McCrae; Mrs. Tearful, Miss Margaret Saleen; Mrs. Tightwad. Mrs. R. S. Mat-: thews; Miss Flaper, Miss Alice Parker; Mrs. Hard of Hearing. Mrs. H. S. King; Miss Busy Body, Miss Mary Green; and Mrs. In valid, Mrs. Wilbur Cherry. 1 * * * DAVID ROCKEFELLER, MISS McGRATH WED BEDFORD, N. Y„ Sept. 7.—'#)— Margaret McGrath, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sims Mc Grath, of Mt Kisco, N. Y., and Da vid Rockefeller, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., were married today at St. Matthew's church. The bride made her debut sev eral years ago after attending Ship ley school at Bryn Mawr and Miss Chapin’s in New York. Her father is a New York attorney. The bridegroom received his bachelor of science degree from Harvard university in 1936, spent a year at the London School of Economics and got his doctor of philosophy degree this year from the University of Chicago. He is cne of Mayor LaGuardia’s secre taries. 1 * » * DORIS GURGANUS ENGAGED TO WED ALVIN HILBURN JACKSONVILLE, Sept. 7.—Mr. |md Mrs. Zack A. Gurganus, of Jacksonville, announce the en gagement of their daughter, Doris, to Alvin Edwood Hilburn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin A. Hilburn, of JJelco. The wedding will take place in the fall. fixpecUnqa Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to * expectant mothers.' MOTHER'S FRIEND, an exquisitely pre pared emollient, Is useful In all condl- L tlOns where a bland, mild anodyne mas sage medium in skin lubrication Is de sired. One condition In which women for more than 70 years have used it Is an application for massaging the body dur ing pregnancy ... It helps keep the skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding un necessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones the skin. An Ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensa tions of the skin_for the tired back muscleB or cramp-llke pains In the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Mother's Friend Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurses. Just ask any druggist for Mother’s Friend—the »kin lubricant. Try it tonight. 1 x N- . — The former Miss Nell Woodcock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Woodcock, of Atkinson, whose wedding took place at the Tabernacle Baptist church in a private cere mony. Mr. Ellen is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Ellen, of Raleigh. The couple will make their home in Raleigh. Founders Day And Unveiling Of Marker Slated By UDC Group By Mrs. John S. Row"e, i Publicity Chairman, U. D. C. With the annual state convention i only a month off and with Found- j er's Day and the unveiling of a monument to Captain Samuel A. i Ashe as major events in Septem ber. a busy season is facing the \ North Carolina Division of the United Daughters of the Confed eracy. The U. D. C. will have com pleted forty-six years of service to the old soldiers and their fami lies on September 10. the anni versary of the founding of the organization in 1894 by Mrs. C. M. Goodlett of Nashville, Tenn., and Mrs. L. H. Raines of Savannah, Ga. Special programs in chapter meetings and over the radio will feature the observance known as Founder’s Day. The monument to Captain Ashe will be unveiled on Capitol Square, Raleigh, on September 13. As Cap tain Ashe was the last surviving commissioned officer of the Con federate States army, a spot for his marker has been selected be tween the Confederate monument and the Wyatt monument, erected to the first soldier of the Confeder acy to die for the Lost Cause. Many prominent North Carolin ians are on the committee which was orgainized for the purpose ot placing an appropriate marker as a permanent memorial to Captain Ashe and as a worthy expression of the love and esteem in which this “patriot, soldier, scholar, his torian and Christian citizen was held by a host of friends in his state, his south and his nation.” Among the committee members are Mrs. L. E. Fisher, of Ashe ville, president of the North Caro lina Division of the United Daugh ters of the Confederacy, and Mrs. John H. Anderson, of Raleigh, a part president. Each chapter in the state is expected to send a representative for the unveiling of the marker and a general in vitatioff is extended to all who wish to attend. Mrs. Fisher will speak during the exercises. The forty-third annual conven tion of the North Carolina Division will be held at Goldsboro October 8-10 with Hotal Goldsboro as con vention headquarters. All Business sessions will be held in the Woman’s club building, two blocks away. The Thomas Ruffin chapter, ol which Mrs. Fitzhugh Lee is the president, will be hostess to the convention. Mrs. Lee is the wife of a great nephew of General Robert E. Lee. Mrs. Paul Borden, former first vice president of the division, is general chairman of convention plans. One of the special features of the convention will be the exhibit of chapter year books, scrap books and Confederate relics. This de partment will be in charge of Mrs. Dewey Hunt, of Goldsboro. Each C. of C. chapter in the state has the privilege of sending one page to the convention. The girls will be entertained at lunch eon on Wednesday, October 8 anc at a ball that night. Mrs. Pau Edmondson, of Goldsboro, is chair man of pages. / Mrs. Chas. E. Bolling, of Rich mond, Va., president general, and Mrs. B. C. Baldwin, of Lynchburg, Va.. president of the Virginia di vision, are among special guests expected to attend the convention. Credential blanks, the conven tion call and other blanks are now in the hands of the chapter presi dents. These were sent by the re cording secretary, Mrs. Henry S. Stephens, of Warsaw. In a letter to chapters the di vision president, Mrs. Fisher, out lined convention plans. Three important offices are to be filled in the division this year. The president, second and third vice-presidents. These offices are now filled by Mrs. L. E. Fisher, of Asheville, Mrs. J. E. Lambetn, of Thomasville, and Mrs. A. Y. Kerr, of Yancey ville, respect ively. 3 * * * GRACE AUXILIARY PLANS IMPRESSIVE MEETING MONDAY Grace auxiliary of the Woman’s Missionary society will hold its reguli r business meeting Monday, Sept. 9, at 3:30 p.m. at the church. At this time the auxiliary is to be re-organized and to become the Woman’s Society of Christian Serv ice, which will include all branches of women’s work in united Metho dism. It is extremely important that all the women of the church be present in order to be charter members of the new organization. Plans for an impressive service have been made and refreshments will be served. Circle VII will hold its meeting for re-organization next Monday, Sept. 16. i ★ * * ACME-DELCO ACME-DELCO, Sept. 7.—At 7:30 Tuesday evening, September 10, the first meeting of the year of parents and teachers will be held in the school auditorium with the new board of officers presiding. The Rev. H. F. Bean, president, announces that besides a discus sion of plans for the term and aims for the association there will be a vote taken on whether the club shall be affiliated with the state P.-T. A. or continue as a local or ganization. Not only parents and teachers but all members of this community are urged by the presi dent to attend. As the entertainment of the evening a hilarious one-act play will be presented with an all-male cast. This drama, “And The Cow Was Painted Red’’, is a burlesque trial wherein Silas Stubble is ac cused of painting Ezra Dooberry’s cow, with their attorneys and wit nesses, as well as the judge, igno rant of all court procedure, re sulting in twenty minutes of come dy. There will be no admission charge. An attendance of 200,000 is ex pected at the State Fair at Raleigh October 8-12, reports Fair Manager J. S. Dorton, 3 COMMUNITY FORUM PROMISES PROGRAM OF GOOD LECTURES An especially attractive program of speakers is promised by Rabbi M. M. Thurman for the series of lectures sponsored by the Com munity Forum this year. Jay Franklin, journalist, auth ority of public affairs and author of several books, as well as the writer of the syndicated column, “We the People” will open the series with “The Election Analya ed,” on Oct. 29. George E. Sokolsky, internation ally known author, industrial re lations consultant, and columnist for the New York Herald-Tribune, will deliver the second lecture, speaking on, “Shall Fascism Do minate the World” Jan. 14. Dr. William James Durant, per haps the best known of the three, is a ^philosopher and historian, and is author of the famous “Story of Philosphy”. He will offer “A Blue print for a Better America” as his closing lecture, on April 15. * * * Doris Barnes Becomes Bride Of Mr. Ulmer (Continued From Page Eleven) wore a strand of pearls, a gift of the bridegroom. The maid of honor wore a gown of turquoise blue taffeta fashion ed along lines similar to that of the bride's gown, with tucked bodice, square neckline and short puffed sleeves. The other attend ants wore gowns of rose dust and citron green taffeta made on the same lines and carried bouquets of pastel asters. The bride’s mother wore a gown of Eleanor blue chiffon with a corsage of talisman roses. Mrs. J. W. Costin, the bride’s grand mother, was attired in a black frock and wore a corsage of white roses. Mrs. Ulmer, t^ji e bride groom’s mother, wore a dress of aqua lace and a corsage of pink rosebuds. Immediately following tne cere mony a reception was given by the bride’s parents at their home on South 16th street. The home was decorated for the occasion with a number of arrangements of summer flowers. The bride’s table was centered with a three tiered wedding cake. Miss Helen Motte presided at the bride's book and cake was cut by Mrs. Lew's Darden. Mrs. Jack Mathis received in the gift room. Later in the evening the couple left for a wedding trip north. Mrs. Ulmer wore for traveling a black light-weight wool frock with small black hat and accessories of black and a corsage of sweetheart roses. Upon their return to the city they will make their home at, 115 South 16th street. The bride has been honored at a number of parties since the an nouncement of her engagement and those entertaining for her were: Miss Eloise Maultsby, Miss Kitty Bass, Mrs. Curtis Hewett, Mrs. N. F. Costin. Mrs. C. L. Davis, Miss Helen Motte, Mrs. Lewis Darden, Miss Ethel Ulmer, Miss Mary Todd and Mrs. R. M. Kermon. Out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Z. N. Leggett, of Washing ton, N. C., Mrs. T. M. Hill, of Wil son, Miss Mary Lee Ike, of Co lumbia S. C., Miss Corrine Hughes, of Salisbury, Mrs. B. J. Hughes, of Salisbury, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. ven Dolan, of Char leston, S. C., Mrs. Sam Uram, of Richmond, Va., Cevil Ulmer, of Alexandria ,Va., Mrs. Guy Stone, of Emporia, Va. * * » N. C. Federation Headquarters Opens After Vacation (Continued From Page Eleven) Geddie Strickland, High Pont, 3rd vice president; Mrs. Robert Ever Ms. Stedman Carr, Wallace, cor respondng secretary; Mrs. J. A. Gupton, Charlotte, treasurer; Mrs. John D. Robinson, General Feder ation Director; Miss Susan Iden, of Raleigh, executive secretary and press chairman; Mrs. R. C. Boyce, of Greensboro, president of Jun iors; and Miss Mary Louist^'ack^. son Cooper, of Henderson, mas cot. 1 * * * SON BORN CLINTON, Sept. 7.—Mr. and Mrs. Norwood Hobs announce the birth of a son, James Norwood, Saturday, August 24. Mrs. Hobs before her marriage was Miss Sara Rackley. TTlrs. William 3K. SKamer Prior to her marriage on August 17, in Atlanta, Ga., was Miss Ida Lee Page, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl N. Page, formerly of Wilmington, but now of Atlanta. Mrs. Hamer is also a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Page of Fort Fisher beach. PERSONALS Miss Jane ' King of Harbor Is land returned to the city this morning after visiting in New York City and Washington, D. C. During her visit to New York she motored to West Point and also attended the World's Fair. * * * * Floyd Holt Jr., lias returned to his home in Monroe, N. C., af ter visiting relatives in the city. * * * Edgar Herring and son, Robert, of Tomahawk, were visitors in the city. * * * W. T. DeVane, Jr., and L. J. DeVane have returned from a trip to Tomahawk. * * * Clarence D. DeVane, of Toma hawk, is a patient at James Walk er hospital. * * * Russell D. Stone left for Ra leigh yesterday to attend the Deb utante Ball. * * * Miss Edna Hucks of Salisbury and Charleston, who has been visiting her grandmother, Mrs. J. S. Divine, has returned to Salis bury, where she will enter Cataw ba college. * * * Friends of Miss Margaret Mah ler will be interested to learn that she left during the week for Wash ington, D. C., where she has the school of nursing at Gallinger hos pital. * * * Miss Harriet Harrington will leave today for Staunton, Va., where she will resume her studies at Mary Baldwin college. « * * Miss Mary Ann McKee was among the Wilmingtonians at tending the debutante ball in Ra leigh last night. She was accom panied to the capitol city by Mr. and Mrs. B. F. McKee. * * * Hugh Turrentine, Jr., of Char lotte will arrive today to spend a week at his home here. * * * ftlr. and Mrs. Tom Green, of Bir mingham, Ala., are the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kidd, Jr., at the Villa Marguerita, Harbor Island. * * * Mr. and Mrs. John Wesley Haub ner and young daughter have re turned to their home in Schnect ady, N. Y. after visiting Mrs. Haubner’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Myers on Wrightsville Beach for the past two weeks. Miss Lena Myers accompanied them home, to spend the winter months there. * * * Miss Margaret Chenworth, of the Veterans hospital in Washington, D. C. and Miss Alice Kennedy, of New York, are guests of Miss Chenworth’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Chenworth, at their home on South 4th street. * * * Miss Grace Dawson and Nelson Stephenson, members of the Ca lypso school faculty, are the guests this week-end of friends in Wil mington. * * * Mrs. J. H. McDougall of Char leston, S. C., formerly of Wil mington, is visiting her son, J. A. McDougall. * * * Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Furr will returp to Hickory today after spending a week at Kitty Cottage, Wrightsville beach. Mrs. Furr is the former Miss Louise McDougall of Wilmington. * * * Dr. Donald J. Rulfs has left for Columbus, Miss., where he has accepted a position in the English department of Mississippi State Col lege for Women. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Leo F. Little are visiting friends in Washington, D. C. and New York. White away they will attend the New York World’s Fair. » * » Friends of Mrs. B. B. Pridgen will be glad to learn she is re covering at her home after a re cent accident. * * * John Martin McDougall is leav ing today for Hickory, where he will enter Lenoir-ilhyne college. * * * Mrs. M. A. Bethune and Miss Ruth Bethune of Fayetteville have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Reid Crawford at their home on N. 1th street. » » * Miss Lucile Lewis has gone to Kinston to assume her duties in the commercial department of • * * Miss Jean Walton has returned to her home on Greenville sound after visiting relatives in Rocky Mount. * * * Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hardwick and children have returned to their home in Forest Hills after a week’s visit in the mountains of Western North Caroina. * * * Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Halleck have returned from Arlington, Va. after spending the past two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Kilbourne Cas tell. Mr. Halleck will conduct the regular services at St. John’s church Sunday. SMART CLOTHES FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL REASONABLY PRICED Renlah Meier Dress Shop MURCHISON BLDG. Club Clock The Young Women’s busi ness circle of Southside Bap tist church will meet Tuesday night at 8 o’clock with Mrs. J. O. Walton, 718 South Fifth street. The Lydia Yates circles will meet Tuesday night at 8 o’clock. Mothers and teachers of St. Mary’s school will hold a meet ing Monday afternoon, Sep tember 9, at 4 o’clock at the school. All members are ask ed to be present. The Rev. Cornelius Murphy, pastor of St. Mary’s, will be guest speaker. A cordial invitation to attend is extended mothers of children entering school this year. Circle No. 3 of the First Chris tian church will meet with Mrs. Kate Carter, 17 Grace street, Monday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock. The 8 o'clock club met Thursday evening, electing the following new officers: Anne Louise Mewborn, president, Betty Laughlin, vice president, and Arthur Xanthos, secretary treasurer. The next meeting will be held Thursday t *>, m. ,7’he South Wilmington home demonstration club will meet Friday, Sept. 13 at the club house. All members are urged to attend, to discuss important business. * * * RHODES FAMILY REUNION IS HELD AT GORE HOME The children and grandchildren of the late Thomas and Eliza Rhodes of Shallotte met at the home of Mrs. B. K. Gore for the annual family reunion last Sun day. A basket lunch was spread on a table under the trees in the yard. On the center of the table was a large decorated cake with the dates 1875-1940, representing the oldest child and the youngest grandchild, Mrs. Mary Rhodes Grissett, of High Point and little Ronald Russ, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Russ, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Rhodes were the parents of nine girls and three boys, all of whom are living ex cept three. Those present for the reunion were: Mrs. Mary Rhodes Grissett, of High Point; Mrs. B. K. Gore, of Ash: Mrs. Curtis Hewett, Sr., of Shallotte; Mr. and Mrs. Willie Russ, Sr., of Longwood: Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Cooper, of Longwood: Mrs. Bessie Rhodes Carlisle, of Ash; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Stan ley, of Shallotte; Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Hewett, Jr., Elizabeth Hew ett, Mrs. Willie Woodside, Billy Woodside, Frances Woodside, G. C. Stanley, Ethridge Stanley, Carl Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Russ, Jr., and Ronald Russ, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stanaland, Arnett, Elmeta, DeVaughn and Darius Stanaland, Mrs. Harry Bennett, all of Shallotte, Mrs. Vernie Hick man, Dawn Marie Hickman, Gene Edward Hickman, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Piner, Geraldine Piner, Mrs. Daisy Rhodes and Miss Mala Rhodes, Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Yow, Towana Yow and Mrs. Car rie Bordeaux, of Wilmington; VIrs. Fannie Rhodes Grant r ! Elwood Gore, of Ash ih- 'a VIrs. Oscar Grissett. and Janne,, and Douglas Grissett, of White /ille; Mr. and Mrs. Bennie £ 1 and Joyce and Billy Wade n,,, Mr. and Mrs. Mannon Gore J j ice. Edward and Norma Gor Walter and James Cooper and i I' i roy Cooper, Mrs. Gerald OrmT by and Geraldine Ormsbv J Rocky Point; Mr. and Mrs. Hen™ McLamb and Lloyd McLamb if Wampee, S. C.: Mrs. Susann, Rhodes Gore, of Fayetteville seph Rhodes, of McRae. Ga ' The reunion will be 'held' nevt year at the home of Mrs Willie Russ, Sr., at Longwood. * * * MISS WOLFE IS MARRIED TO WILMINGTON MAN Mrs. Eva Wolfe of Southport an. nounces the marriage of her daughter, Josephine, to q u s Morse. Jr., son of Mr. and Jlrs Gus Morse, of Wilmington. The wedding took place on Tues day morning, September 3. M Conway, S. C. The bride wore blue crepe with matching acces sories, and a corsage of pink roses. The couple will make their home in Wilmington. * * ¥ ANNOUNCE BIRTH Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Gillis 0f Laurinburg announce the birth of a son, Daniel Malcolm, Jr., on August 30. Mrs. Gillis was former, ly Miss Maie Dee Burney of Wil mington and Castle Hayne. PRIVATE RESERVATION WOODLAND, Calif. (.P—There only 15 Indians left in the Rumsey tribe, but they are to have their own reservation. The Indian bureau is preparing to put them on 66 acres of good farm land near Guinda, Calif., where it is expected they will be able to support themselves. (Isn’t It Time lor That New I FALL PERMANENT? j ( SPECIAL PRICES ^ (For this week only) jj | $2.00 to $10.00 | I PETER PAN j | BEAUTY SHOITE ^ 406 So. Bldg. Dial 338] I j g Mrs. Lilma Westbrook, Owner f ™ Mrs. Bernice Greer, Mgr. 1 2 Mrs. Nellie Batten, Operator I § All Work Guaranteed f 33 N. Front ARE YOU I I ANNOUNCING THE NEW WESTBROOK BEAUTY SHOPPE 2415 Market St. Dial 4311 MRS. LILMA WESTBROOK. OWNER Opening Thursday, Sept. 12th SPECIALS NEW FALL SHAMPOO, FINGER PERMANENTS WAVE AND MANIC IRE $2.50 lo $10,0085c _ _— ALL WORK GUARANTEED — _ ETTA KENT By Paui Robinson | ( HOLD EVERYTHING.-I'll \ ee READY AS SOON AS / I CHANGEilj ('MHATS WROM6. BOBBY* )>eu- LOOK A UTTLE -' WORRlEp; trm I SHeul. UOOK LlltE-A ) M1UJ0N AN' I'm gonna V LOOK PRCTTy SAP C— IN this OOTRTT/^: o (I woo.vdm't I I woeizv topr / MUCH! ETTA'S JUST SOINJO I L WEAK AM OEP 1 7 OP A PRESS SUES MAP FOR TWO W££!<_!