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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 11, 1945, FINAL EDITION, 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/sn78002169/1945-03-11/ed-1/seq-13/

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Cast Announced
for Thalians'
New Production
i Announcement of the cast for
X Lady," the three-act mys
drama to be presented by
*ler'Tha!ian association around the
tnedd!e 0f April, was made Satur
r'1! officials of the association.
i3L/p*'0 leading roles,that of
~ Berries, the "Kind Lady,”
*%e"ry Abbott, the crook who
*" ‘ advantage of her warm hos
,aflitv will be played by Cora
Preston' and William B. Campbell.'
r h star performers in previous
Italian productions
Mr foster, the banker, will be
* J by Kellum Jones, while the
*1. 0f Lucy Weston, a friend of
Kind Lady,” will be played
P Cordelia Foster. Sue Brent
r-'der has been assigned the role
, vnSo the faithful maid, with
Ma ionFrink cast as Phyllis Glen
J,L a relative of Mary Herries.
Ken Rene will play the part of
p..e'r Santard. male companion of
phlvliis Gleaning. Louise Bashford
hJ been cast as Ada, the wife
jjenrv Abbott, while Charles
Keen is "in the role of the doctor.
Gus Rosenberg, an art dealer,
_.jii be played by Everett Erb.
Ite roles of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
vards, accomplices of Henry Ab
bott have not yet been cast. Ag
_ie Edwards, the daughter, will
L acted by Shirley Brown.
The cast will start rehearsals
Tuesday night under the direction
of Howard Ganstier, formerly pro
fessional director of the Thalian
Association.
The exact dates for the presen
tation of "Kind Lady” are expect
ed to be announced in the near
future by the Thalian Association.
U * *
Squadron Dance
Planned Thursday
The F3 squadron of the 124th
fjj1 Base Unit, Bluethenthal Air
Base, will give a combination
party and informal dance at the
Cape Fear Armory on Thursday
night.
All girls “from 16 to 60” are in
vited to dance, eat, drink, watch
s floor show and enter dance con
tests.
An air base bus will be in front
ef the Woodrow Wilson hut at 8
o'clock to take girls to the armory.
Squadron members have promis
ed guests excellent swing music,
food and entertainment.
* * *
Pre-School Clinic
Will Be Held
A pre-school clinic will be con
ducted in the annex of the Sun
jet Park school at 2 p. m. Mon
day.
DISTINCTIVE FASHIONS
ALWAYS
Mademoiselle Shoppe
22 North Front St.
MR. AND MRS. T. CLIFTON NORRIS, whose marriage of Feb
ruary 21 at East St. Louis is announced today by the bride’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Louis Schutt, Sr., of Wilmington. The bride is the
former Wilhelmina Gertrude Schutt of Wilmington and is now making
her home in East St. Luuis, Mo.
Clubwomen Stressing Importance
Of Preserving Nation's Forests
By MRS. CHARLES G. DOAK
Prservation and development of
forests through education and leg
islation has been an important
phase of work in the North Caro
lina Federation of Women’s clubs
for more than thirty years. Like
wise the General Federation of
Women’s clubs has carried on a
nation wide program of education
as to the value of all natural re
sources particularly the forests of
the country.
It is not surprising that forward
looking citizens seeking support of
the development plan known as
“Experimental Forests for the
South’’ should call upon the club
women to spread information
about its importance, and to sup
port legislation that would provide
forest farms where land owners
might learn the most scientific
method of raising and markting
timber.
Mrs. Rowland H. Latham- a past
president of the state federation,
living in Asheville, has long taken
a deep interest in conservation of
the beautiful forests in her section.
She is now asking that clubwomen
join her in requesting their Con
gressmen to vote for an appropri
ation of $420,000 to be used to fi
nance the establishment of exper
imental forest farms in 10 centers
in the South.
In a letter to Mrs. S. Henry
Highsmith, the federation presi
dent, Mrs. Latham calls attention
to the fact that the South’s virgin
forests were largely sacrificed to
supply lumber for the first World
War, and that the same thing is
being done in this war period.
“Southern people need to learn the
proper methods of forest farming
and the money possibilities in
volved,” she says, “and it to pro
vide this knowledge that the ex
perimental farms are needed."
Mrs. Highsmith joins Mrs. Latham
in her request that all clubs as
sist in educational work in behalf
of forest farming, and particular
ly that they support the bill now
before the sub-committee on agri
cultural appropriations in the
House that would provide an ap
propriation for the experimental
farms.
The appeal made last Sunday m
this column by Mr*. Highsmith to
clubs to seek recruits for the hos
pital companies now being formed
by the Women’s Army Corps
seems to have struck a responsive
cord with the clubwomen. Lt. Mar
garet Pegram, who sought the aid
of the federation in recruiting
North Carolina’s quota of 105
women by March 20, reported to
federation headquarters that a
mother and daughter in Greens
boro volunteered immediately
upon reading the appeal. It is ex
pected that every club in the fed
eration will make some effort to
recruit helpers in this emergency
:all, and that they will report to
Mrs. Highsmith names of women
vho enlist because of work done
ny the clubs. Full information
ibout the need for recruits and
lualification requiremnts may be
>btained from' Lt. Margaret Pe
;ram, Women’s Army Recruiting
Station, Raleigh.
That they study the Dumbarton
Daks proposals and arrange meet
ngs for that purpose is another
ecent appeal made to the clubs
jy Mrs. Highsmith. Here are some
the clubs that have reported
i meeting held or the process of
irrangement: Selma - Woman’s
dub, Walter Hines Page Book club
>f Aberdeen, Clayton Woman’s
dub, Troy Mothers’ club, Winston
Salem Junior Woman’s club,
Dreenville Junior Woman’s club,
Gorlina Literature and Music club,
Dxford Woman’s club, Walkertown
Woman’s club.
Hickory Junior and senior clubs
leld a joint meeting at which Mrs.
iorman James, vice-chairman of
he Junior Clubs International Re
ations department, spoke on the
ProDosals. She also brought out
he nine points of the recent Cri
mean conference. Some of the
hubs wrote that they found the
;tudy of the Proposals so interest
ng that they will have other meet
ngs for that purpose. Mrs. Gor
lon Maddrey of Ahoskie, reported
hat she has a number of engage
ments to speak on the subject to
hubs before the forthcoming con
'erence at San Francisco on April
!5 when the world organization is
.o be set up.
The executive board of the fed
eration is scheduled to meet in
iedration headquarters, Ealeigh,
3n March 13, at 10 a.m. Mem
bers will arrive on the afternoon
)f the 12th and will attend in a
3ody the lecture by Eleanor
Roosevelt at Memorial auditorium
it 8:30 p.m.
Mrs. Highsmith has called a
meeting of the committee on Jun
or-Senior club Relations, for 4
i’clock, afternoon of the 12th. The
meeting will be held at the Ra
leigh Woman’s club. Members of
he committee are Mrs. R. H.
Latham, chairman, Mrs. J. T. Lit
tle of Greenville, Mrs. Karl
Bishopric of Spray, Mrs. Norman
lames of Hickory, Mrs. Glenn An
derson of Raleigh and the State
Junior president, Miss Dorothy
Forbes at Wilmington,
White-Batdorff
Vows Spoken
Miss Patricia White, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. D. T. White, of
Audubon, became the bride of
Corporal Donald J. Batdorff, U. S.
M. C., of Camp Lejeune and East
Toledo, Ohio, on March 8 at 7:30
o’clock, in Trinity Methodist
church. •
Dr. F. W. Paschall, pastor, offi
ciated at the double ring cere
mony.
A program of nuptial music was
rendered by Miss Frances Hayes.
The bride and bridegroom enter
ed the church together. The bride
wore a gray suit trimmed in black
military braid and black patent
accessories, and a white orchid.
The couple left immediately af
ter the ceremony for a short wed
ding trip. On their return they
will make their home with the
bride’s parents.
Mrs. Batdorff has been employ
ed by the Atlantic Coast Line Rail
road for several years.
Corporal Batdorff is the son oi
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Batdorff oi
East Toledo.
Senior Fraternity
Auxiliary Meets
The Woman’s Auxiliary of the
Senior Fraternity, Brigade Boys’
club, met T h u r s da y evening,
March 1, with Mrs. N. J. Kelly,
South Jackson street, and Mrs.
Thurston Davis, joint hostesses.
After the meeting was called to
order by the president, Emily Wil
liams, Eliza Jane Stanley gave the
devotions.
Discussion of old and new busi
ness was held.
The Auxiliary voted to give $10
to the Community Chest, $25 to
the Red Cross, and $5 has been
given to the Infantile Paralysis
fund.
A new supper committee for the
next three months was appointed.
The group, comprised of Mrs. Tom
Rivenbark, clrairman, Mrs.
Frances Anderson, Mrs. F. W.
Copeland and Mrs. David Craig,
will serve Senior Fraternity sup
pers.
The Auxiliary. decided to have
a weiner roast on March 13, at
the home of Mrs. Rivenbark.
A photograph of the group was
made at the meeting. Fifteen
members and one visitor were
present.
First Baptist Circles
To Hold Meetings Monday
The W. M. S. circles of the First
Baptist church will meet Monday
afternoon at 3:30 o’clock as fol
lows.
1. Mrs. Geo. W. Jeffrey, Chair
man, at the church.
2. Mrs. A. G. Smith, chairman,
with Mrs. Donald King, 307 Church
street.
3. Mrs. Jno. A. Stevens, chair
man, with Mrs. George Johnson,
1803 Chestnut street.
4. Mrs. J. R. Baucom, chairman,
t —T
with Mrs. R. W. Sasser, 2024 Mar
ket street.
5. Mrs. J. C. Seymour, chair
man, with Mrs. J. C. Roe, 8 Hy
drangea Place.
6. Mrs. Vernon Cheek, chair
man, with Mrs. J. L. Thorne, 1602
South Fourth street.
Business Women’s circles will
meet Tuesday, 8 p.m.
7. Miss Helen Dobson, chairman,
will meet at the church.
8. Mrs. J. R. Jones, chairman,
will meet with Miss Sudie Leonard,
311 South Fourth street.
» - —
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