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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, July 17, 1945, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1945-07-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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Symphony Fund
Drive Planned
NEW BERN, July 16. — Cam
paigns for the Symphony fund o*
the North Carolina Symphony Soci
ety, to expand the usefulness of
the'only state-supported symphony
orchestra in America, are well
under way at Wilmington, Hickory
and Charlotte and plans are being
formulated for other district cam
paigns to be started during tne later
summer or fall, reports Dr. J. O
Bailey, of Chapel Hill, fund direc
tor.
District chairmen are not only
making preparations for their
drives to try to raise $100,000 for
the symphony 'expansion program
but also appointing county or local
sub-chairmen in the various com
munities of their respective coun
ties, Dr. Bailey says. Already a
substantial sum has been subscrib
ed in the several sections which
have already begun their cam
paigns.
This new plan was worked out
by symphony society officials,
through their encouragement by the
action of the 1945 General Assem
bly in doubling the former appro
priation for the people’s orchestra.
It has the approval of Gov. R.
Gregg Cherry, who is honorary
chairman for the fund drive. R. L.
McMillan, of Raleigh, is chairman.
Leroy Martin, of Raleigh, is fund
treasurer; and Robert W. Madry
of Chapel Hill is information of
ficer.
Unique in its firm aim -o inspire
and train children in a deeper ap
preciation of good m isic, the sym
phony orchestra of North Carolina,
Dr. Bailey points c t was '“born
of a dream that our fair and abun
dant land might stand among the
states more proud of its men and
women, its learning and its arts,
when the love of good music is
spread from Hatteras to the Smok
ies.”
Already the orchestra has given
more than 100 concerts at popular
prices in different parts of the
state, and more than 100 other con
certs for children, free to all who
could pack into the halls. In addi
tion, thousands of nersons have
heard its programs broadcast over
radio. It is particularly planned to
increase the number of its radio
programs, so that it may be heard
and enjoyed by countless thousands
who can not attend the concerts
in person.
Children all over the state have
proved their love of the symphony
< music by their letters which pour
in after every program. Ore wrote:
‘‘Please have another concert as
soon as possible.” Another begged:
“It was my first concert, and it
was pretty. It was wonderful.” Still
another commented: ‘Cripple Creek
was gay, but for real beauty I liked
Beethoven’s Fourth Movement.”
As a main phase of its planned
expanded programs, the orchestra
will play for many more children
all over the state. Children’s musi
cal programs will be broadcast di
rect to schoolrooms. Attractive
booklets will be printed to lead
children to understand and love mu
sic. Victrola records will be made
for school use. Musicians will be
sent out to every nook and comer
to help teach music, to discover
and train youths with musical
tastes and talents. Groups will be
organized in grade and high schools
—trios, quartets and even junior
orchestras.
To carry out these and other ex
pansion plans, the symphony or
chestra needs a salaried conductor,
a business manager, an office-sec
retary, and a nucleus of skilled
musicians on salary for a 20-week
season. That is what the campaign
fund receipts will be used for, in
addition to the state appropriation
for current necessities for its pres
ent skeleton force.
Salaried musicians are said to
be needed to provide skilled lead
ership in every section of the or
chestra, as well as to fill gaps
when fhe busy, hard-working vi lun
teers from all over North Caro
lina are unable to leave their johs
or homes to perform. Fifty former
players are now in the armed
services. Three have been killed in
action.
This orchestra was originated in
1932, chiefly through the able lead
ership of Lamar Stringfield, native
North Carolinian, who became its
first conductor. He won the Pulit
zer prize for his “Suite from the
Southern Mountains.” Later he car
ried on with WPA grants.
rsy u»e tirne -waio was uis
continued, the orchestra had be
come firmly established in the af
fection of North Carolinians. Its
members are now unpaid, except
for a small honororium. Dr. Ben
jamin Swalin, present conductor,
who is officially connected with
the University of N. C. music de
partments, gives freely of his time
and effort. In 1943 the first state
appropriation was obtained tc
help defray orchestra expenses;
this year that amount was doubled
for the next biennium. But even
this larger sum will nor be enough
to finance the organization ade
quately, especially on its expansion
basis. Hence, the symphony fund
campaign.
“The stake is not just a few con
ceits, more or less,’’ Dr. Walin em
phasizes. “It is Yes or No for an
important aspect of the musical
life of North Carolina. Values in
an expanded musical life cannot be
gauged in dollars. Like the feelings
of religion, of which it is a hand
maiden, the music of great com
posers is spiritual experience.”
Honorary directors of the sym
phony fund are former Governors
O. Max Gardner, J. C. B. Earing
haus and J. Melville Broughton,
Senator Clyde R. Hoey. Josephus
Daniels of Raleigh, and Maj.-Gen
Jchn Marston of Camp Lejeune
Members of the advisory commit
tee are Paul Green, of Chapel Hill
chairman; Kemp D. Battle of, Roc
ky Mount, Miss Gertrude Carra
way, New Bern, Dr. C. Sylvester
Durham. John A Holmes of Eden
ton, Mrs. Graham Kenan of Wil
mington, J. Spencer Love o:
Greensboro, J. Scott McFadyen o:
Fayetteville, Santford Martino:
Winston - Salem, Dr. Julian Mil
ler of Charlotte, Dr. Clarence Poe
of Raleigh, D. Hiden Ramsey o;
iioutvint, ana ouugc VV liOUJ l *»ai'
lick of Newton.
District chairmen are William H
Andrews, Jr., Greensboro, Franl
L. Fuller, Jr., of Durham, L. C
Gifford of Hickory, Alton C. Hai
of Raleigh, George M. Ivey of Char
lotte, William A. Lucas of Wilson
James G. K. McClure, Asheville
Charles L. McCullers of New Bern
Mrs. I. M. Meekins of EUkbetl
City, Cecil P. Pate of Fay^Kvilk
and Mrs. Louis Sylvester of Rich
lands.
* * *
Catherine Saunders,
Pfc. Davenson Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Tilley an
nounce the engagement of the;
daughter, Catherine Saunders, ti
Pfc. Linwood R. Davenson, of Wil
mington, son of Mrs. Edna Daven
son of Richmond, Va.
The marriage will take place thi
first of August.
-V
BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMP!
Can What You Can
And Without Sugar

By CHARLOTTE ADAMS
Associated Press Food Editor
It is possible to put up fruit
without adding any sugar. The
resulting product will not have as
good color, flavor or shape, but
it will not spoil, and you ca.n add
sweetening when you serve it.
Let me point out, however, that
if you are able to buy fifteen
pounds of sugar for canning for
every person in your family, you
will be able to meet far better
than the minimum recommended
canning budget. That budget is
from 20 to 40 quarts of canned
fruit per person. The 15-pound
sugar allotment will can 60 quarts
of fruit per person if you make
a medium syrup.
Even if you can only obtain five
pounds of sugar per person, each
five pounds will can 20 quarts of
fruit, at the rate of one pound of
sugar for every four quarts of
fruit, wlfich makes a medium
syrup.
On the other hand, if you are a
great grower of fruit or happen
to live in an area where fruit is
extremely plentiful this year, don’t
waste a bit of it. Put some up
without sugar and use it in pud
dings and pies next winter, where
appearance is perhaps not quite
so important and you can zip the
flavor up with seasonings.
Peaches are plentiful this year
and growers have set a record for
all time. Here is how to can them
without any sugar at all:
Put peaches into a wire basket
and dip them for a minute or two
into boiling water. Cool quickly
in ice water. Slip off the skins
and remove pits. Either slice or
cut in halves.
To prevent darkening of the fruit,
dip into a gallon of water into
i ADD JUICE when canning peaches without sugar. ^
wmcn you nave put c lauiespuuns
of salt and 2 tablespoons of vine
gar. Drain completely.
If the fruit is juicy, extract
the juice from the riper fruit 'on
hand by crushing heating and
straining. Pack the remaining
fruits closely into hot jars, with
out preheating the fruit and add
boiling hot juice to cover it.
If the fruit is not juicy, simmer
it from two to four minutes in a
little water. Use as little as pos
sible, as you do not wish to can
water and furthermore if there is
much water in the finished product
it will be lacking in flavor.
As for the canning of any fruit
in sugar, or not, have jars hot and
fill them quickly. Leave space at
Lilt iup UX XXIV, J«x - — ---
about a 'naif inch. Work out any air
bubbles with a knife blade. Adjust
the jar lid, as directed, depending
upon the type.
Put the jars at once into a boil
in water bath. Be sure that water
level is over the tops of the jars.
Put the lid on the canner and count
time as soon as the water comes
again to a rolling boil. Process
peaches 20 minutes in boiling water
bath—either pints or quarts.
As you take jars from the can
ner, complete the seal at once ii
the jars are not self-sealing. Coo!
jars right side up out of a draft
Label, stating that this pack is
without sugar, and store for fu
ture reference.'
--—'■ uho a
Sewing Clinic Slated !
At LocalHigh School 1
A sewing clinic will be opt,r [
at the New Hanover H g ,r /
°n Friday, July 20. aUFes *?*
Halligan and Katherine p ' [
teachers of home econon g. ..
New Hanover school. ... jj) b I
charge of the clinic g].c - I
persons interested in uul.. " •
sew. Equipment will bi
for more experienced sc:,.. ?
who wish a place to sew.
The schedule for the clinic
he as follows: Monday: 7 ‘
10 p.m.: Tuesday: 2 p.;r
m.; Wednesday: 9 a.m. : ■; ..
Friday: 9 a.m. to 12 noon? '
Gelatin has pores to the nun*
of about 000.000.000 to hlc f
according to experimental >5 II
mgs. ' i
■-v—
BUY WAR BONDS AND J
"clubTlogT
The Ladies Aid society of St
Matthew's Lutheran church wJl
meet Thursday evening at 8
o’clock at the home of Mrs.
Ray Sifford, 6 Court W, Lake
Forest.
The East Wilmington Home
Demonstration club meeting
scheduled for July 19, has been
postponed until July 26 due to
the absence of Miss Mason,
home agent.. The Audubon club
will meet jointly with .lie Easf
Wilmington club.
The Mother's club of the
First Baptist church will hold a
picnic at Lumina jn Wrghts
ville Beach on Wednesday. Sup
per will be served at 8.30
o’clock.
-V
The Territory of Wyoming came
into existence by an act of coni
gress on July 28,1868.
:v/MKv-wow-. '.wv-v.’.’-v-" . • ..
MISS MARIE MELVIN, daughter j
of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Melvin of j
Ivanhoe, whose engagament and
jpnroachint'-marriage to Ted Riv
enbark, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Rivenhark of Burgaw. is announc
ed. The wedding'will take place
within the near future.__
Officers’ Wives
Club Will Meet
The resu'ar meeting of the Offi
cer’s W '■ riub will be held Wed
nesdr "on at 3 o’clock at the
Amer. "ion home, Third ane.
Dock stre-.s.
All officers’ wives in and near
Wilmington are cordially invited
to attend.
_
o match woodwork and trim. Also
;he fitted it with other items need
ed for repairs, such as putty, ready
nixed plaster, nails, hammer and
>rushes.
Housewives who have such a
;art, she says, will never be tempt
ed to put off until next week—when
he small repair has developed into
-eal damage—doing the job today.
Another step-saving, labor-saving
Iev.ce which you can borrow from
rotel housekeepers, suggests Mrs.
Wooley, is a cleaning supply bas
ket. With everything in one place,
't will save you the daily effort of
Collecting all your cans of cleaning
fluid and whatever else you use.
Use Double-Duty Cleaner
They have found, too, that it is
a saving of t me. money and stor
age space to use an all-purpose
produce when possible that will
clean bathroom tile as well as met
al fixtures. And they also rec
ommend a double-duty product for
cleaning walls and woodwork which
is a detergent as well as water
softener.
In one city, oily smoke rotted
the bottoms of hotel curtains ex
posed to the air. Through research
they found that curtains dipped in
a protective solution would be im
pervious to chemicals in the smoke.
Today there are several such pen
etrants on the market which may
be applied to curtains during wash
ing or starching to prevent similar
destruction.
Another curtain trick, says Mrs.
Wooley, is selecting a style which
can be -hung from either end. Ho
tels mark them with even numbeis
on one end and odd at the other.
The ends are alternated with each
washing, thus greatly prolonging
their life.
* * V
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Allen
and three sons of Lakeland, Fla.,
arrived Thursday to spend ten
days with their family at their
summer cottage on North Lumina
avenue at Wrightsville Beach.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Davidson of
W’ilmington Beach, left Saturday
for a visit of two weeks with Mr.
Davidson’s father near LaGrange,
Ga.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Green
well of Lookout Mountain and Chat
tanooga, Tenn., are spending sev
eral weeks at the Clarence Maf
fitt cottage on South Lumina ave
nue, Wrightsville Beach.
* * *
Mrs. Gloria Austin of New York
city, daughter of Mrs. Mildred
Rubino, is ill at James Walker
Memorial hospital. Mrs. Austin
has been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Shepard at their home on
South 16th street, this city.
--V-_
Annual Canadian catch of hali
but amounts to more than 30,000,
000 pounds.
...
Mrs. Grace Wooley
sociation’s hotels, Mrs. Wolley says
Ciny of these medhods could be
opted by housewives to save
em time and energy.
For instance, one Chicago hotel
housekeeper with 3300 rooms to
keep in order, devised a “touch
up” system—which prevents small
damages from developing into cost
ly repairs. She filled a small cart
with cans of various colored paint
PERSONALS
Sgt. Amos Allen, who is station
ed at LaGarde General hospital
New Orleans, arrived Friday to
spend two weeks with his family
at their cottage on North Lumina
avenue, Wrightsville Beach.
* * *
Wayne fe. Moore, Jr., who has
been making his home with his
mother, Mrs. W. S. Moore, 12 Mi
mosa Place, while his father, Coi
cnel Moore is overseass, left Sat
urday tor West Point, where he
entered the United States Military
academy on Monday. Colonel
Moore was formerly stationed here
in the district engineers office be
fore going to the Pacific.
by Alice Brooks
Proof that the simplest crochet
often is among the most attractive
—use these doilies ( there are two
sizes) as odd pieces or luncheon
sets.
Both doilies—one is 18-inches, one
• 12 1-2—take very little thread, and
aren’t they pretty? Pattern 7151 has
crochet directions, stitches.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins
for this pattern to Wilmington
Star-News Household Arts Dept.,
259 W. 14th St., New York 11,
N. Y. Print plainly NAME, AD
DRESS and PATTERN NUMBER.
1 Just out! Send fifteen cents more
for our NEW 1945 Needlework Book
—94 illustrations of designs: cro
cheting, knitting, embroidery, dons,
other tovs, home decoration, rree
Pattern for two crocheted handbags
printed right in the book.
Simple, Charming
ftfa*7151
BY ROSELLEN CALLAHAN
NEW YORK.—To run a “home”
of 1,409,528 rooms efficiently and
economically requires a lot of in
genuity these days. Delays in laun
dry service, replacing such hard
to-get items as bed linen and keep
ng furniture in constant repair are
topical housewives’ problems which
are multiplied a thousand-fold for
hotel nousekeepers.
Arid many a hotel housekeeper
would long since have thrown up
her hands in despair, if it hadn t
been for the resourcefulness of
Mrs. Grace Wooley of the Ameri
can Hotel Association, who has
been helping them to ride the hump
of shortages and delay.-..
Thousands of Requests
The attractive, sofe-spoken ex
pediter of problems for some 2000
hotels takes in stride thousands
of requests for advice on how to
remove nail polish stains from
towels, suggestions for plans and
equipment for a short-order kit
chen, “when oh where can we
buy some sheets,” how to figure
ration stamps for American plan
guests, and even pleas to find
rooms in New York hotels for|
product when possible that will
friends of out-of-town managers.
A former hotel manager and edi
tor of Hotel Management Magazine,
Mrs. Wooley has anticipated many
' a manager’s and housekeeper’s
headaches by preparing pamphlets
on their most perplexing problems.
She’s sifted the suggestions for
more efficient methods, which have
come from housekeepers through
out the country, and has incorpor
ated them into booklets. Though
they are for distribution to the as
She Solves Housekeeping Problems
-Foil Million-And-Half - Room “Home”
#
Jiffany giudio
114 Princess St.
JULY SPECIAL
5 (3x5) Photos
$1.50
Photos of Quality
-_ _ i
lFor soothing 1
l relief by external 11
Imeans, apply \\
lpure, emollient HBIgM
I Cuticura is mildly medicated, depend- \
'I able, world-known. Start using Cuticura 1
^ today 1 Buy BOTH at your druggist’sl l
your crispy green
salads taste better
mad« with ||einX
Vinegar
so full-flavored, a little
‘ goes a long way
mellowed in wood
#
delightfully aromatic
uniform in strength
o
sparkling clear^
Help prevent stinging,
smarting heat rash, prick
ly heat and painful chafing
that torment you in hot
weather. Sprinkle on
Mexsana, soothing medi
cated powder. Eases itch
of mosquito bites. Grand
overseas gift. Save in
large sizes. Get Mexsana.
s-HEADACHEi
I Capudine quickly relieves Headache!
B and soothes the resulting nerve ten-1
I sion. Acts fast because it's liquid. Use I
B only as directed. At all druggists. 10c I
j 30c, 60c sizes. D !
---1
(Also Fine Stomachic Tonic!)
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound is famous to relieve not only
monthly pain but also accompanying
nervous, tired, highstrung feelings—
when due to functional periodic dis
turbances. Taken regularly—it helps
build up resistance against such dis
tress. Pinkham’s Compound helps na
ture! Follow label directions. Try it!
cfydui COMPOUND
GLASSES REPAIRED |
LENSES REPLACED I
cJhc Optical cS/u>p 8
NEW LOCATION 1
105 N. FRONT ST. 8
NOW...TS EASY TO CLEAN PAINTED WALLS
* 'VITH
DU PONT PAINT CLEANER
SAFE ... EFFICIENT ... EASY-TO-USE
1 Dirt, grime, most spots and stains wash right
j off a painted surface when you use Du Pont
Paint Cleaner. It is safe to use.
1 Makes painted wails and wood
. work look clean and new . ,,
Just mix with water quickly, easily, and at only a tri
and apply with a fling cost. Try it todav.
sponge or soft
cloth. Easy to use. IVx lb. package ,. Only A)
MAFFETT SUPPLY CO.
1 Princess St. Phone 7593
No One Knows Better
Than He
«
WHAT'S STILL TO BE DONE!
« *
The Women’s Army Corps has made a tremendous contribution to the
Nation’s war effort ... It is a privilege to be a WAC . . . And now even
as victory nears the need for more Wacs is greater than ever before. There
are hundreds of vital jobs which must be filled by women. The work which
• they will do can bring our soldiers home soon. Women can fulfill the debt
they owe to their country and its fighting men ... by joining the Women’s
Army Corps now! Inquire today and learn whether you are qualified.
, Remember—it’s still your War—your Corps the WAC!
Fill in this coupon and mail today.
A _g_
Please send me full information about the WAC.
Name . Age .. •
Address ...
Education .. No.
Write: United States Army Recruiting Station
Depositors National Bank Building, Durham, N. C.
Visit: U. S. Army Recruiting Office,
Wilmington Post Office—Room 203
11:00 A. M. to 3:30 P. M., Every Tuesday and Wednesday
This Advertisement Sponsored By
AN ALL OUT FOR VICTORY FIRM

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