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MISS NORMA RAIFORD — Whose engagement to Newton E.
Stokley son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Stokley of this city is announced today by her aunt, Mrs. K. E. Price. The wedding will take place during the spring ________ Caldwell-Clark Wedding Solemnized In Clarkion Presbyterian Church CLARKTON. March 1, — A wed ding of unusual beauty and dignity was solemnized in the Clarkton Presbyterian church on Thursday evening, February 23 at 8 o'clock, when Miss Rosa Lee Clark, daugh ter of Mrs. Oscar L. Clark and the late Mr. Clark became the bride of Simeon Foster Caldwell of Lumber ton, son of Mrs. S. F. Caldwell and the late Mr. Caldwell, the vows be ing spoken before the Rev. J. W. Miller, assisted by Dr. C. H. Dur ham of Lumberton. the double ring ceremony of the Presbyterian church being used. The chancel of the church was lovely in a nuptial setting of palms, fern and southern evergreens inter spersed with white gladioli, seven branched candelabra holding burn ing cathedral tapers, and floor bas kets of white gladioli and snapdra gons. Clusters of burning candles in evergreen holders in the windows of the church cast a soft glow over the scene. Mrs. Sanford W. Thompson of Morehead City, aunt of the bride, rendered a program of nuptial mu sic prior to the ceremony, includ ing Schubert’s ‘‘Ave Maria”. De Pussy’s '“Calir de Lune”. ‘‘Angel’s Serenade” and “'Andante'’. At the ceremony hour, Mrs. Thomas Woods, of Clarkton. am! of the bride, sang "Because.” "En treat Me No; to Leave Thee”, and a' the conclusion of the ceremony "0. Perfect Love”, was sung as a prayer. The bride was attended by her sister. Mrs. James Collins Green, as matron-of - honor. Miss Mary Dorothy Clark and Carolyn Wooten of Clarkton as bridesmaids. They wore identical dresses of dus ty faille, and carried arm bouquet* of mixed flowers, tied with Ameri can beauty ribbons. The bridegroom was attended by his uncle. Robert D. Caldwell, of Lumberton as best man. Groomsmen were 0. Leslie Clark and James C. Green of Clarkton. Knox M. Barnes and Carol Ram seur. Lumberton: William M. Sta ten. Sanford: and Archie L. Smith of Ashboro. The bride entered on the arm o' her brother. Clyde Withers Clark, by whom she was given in mar riage. Her bridal gown was of duch ess satin with court train, fashioned on princess lines. The long, tight fitting sleeves extended into a point over her hands and tiny buttons ex tended down the back of the wed ding gown. Her bridal veil of illu Sion was arranged coronet style and was caught at the side wi"n Grange blossoms. She canned p pravej- book, with orchids elaborate ly showered with valley lilies. Her only ornament was a dia mond brooch, an heirloom in the family. The bride is ihe youngest daugh ter of Mrs. Oscar L. Clark and the late Mr. Clark. She received her education at Flora Macdonald col VUlMtJB IA " h~ I lege where she was a member of the Epsilon Chi literary society. She is a popular members of the young society set of the Cape Fear sec tion. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. S. 'F. Caldwell of Lumberton and the late Mrs. Caldwell. He re ceived his BA degree at Wake For est college, in 1938 and an LLB de gree from the Wake Forest Law school in 1940. At Wake Forest he was a charter member of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and the Phiiamathesian Literary socie ty. Prior to his entry in the armed forces in 1943. Mr. Caldwell practis ed law in Lumberton. In 1944 he re ceived his commission in the Air Corps and saw action as a pilot in New Guinea, the Netherlands East Indies, the Philippine Islands and Japan. In 1945 he was made a member of General McArthur’s le gal staff in Tokyo. Japan, and foi five months engaged in the prosecu tion of war criminals in Tokyo. At present he is president of the S. F. Caldwell and Co.. Lumberton. Immediately following the wed ding a reception was held at the ■home of the bride. Guests were re ceived by Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Clark, and presented to the receiving line which was composed of Mrs. Clark, mother of the bride and Mrs. Cald well. mother of the bridegroom and the bridal party. After a honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell will be at home in Lum berton. 'For traveling the bride wore a grey wool suit with brown accessories, and the orchid : from her bridal bouquet. * •* * Eiden-Willis Vows Said In Caiholic Chapel The wedding of Miss Helena Willis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Willis of Jacksonville, and Joseph J. Eiden. son of Mrs. J. S. | Alles and the late J. J. Eiden of Wilmington, took place at the Catholic''chapel on Saturday Feb ruary 15 at 4:30 o’clock. Father Cherles B. McLoughlin officiated, using the double ring ceremony. The bride wore a white Botany wool suit using black accessories and a corsage of yellow roses and fc rget-me-nots. Miss Roberta Willis attended her £:ster as maid-of-honor. She wore a dress of navy blue with navy accessories and a corsage of pink roses. Allen Westerman of Wilmingto-i attended Mr. Eiden as best man. Dick Wortham and George M. Niggel of Wilmington were ushers. The bride’s mother wore a dress cf black satin with matching( ac cessories and a corsage of red roses. The bridegroom's mother also wore black and a corsage of red roses. Mrs. Eiden was graduated from Jacksonville High school. James Walker Memorial hospital and studied Public Health at the Uni versity of North Carolina. She served as a lieutenant in the Navy Nurses Corps for two and a half years of which she spent nine months on the USS Repose sta tioned in Shanghai. Until recently she was affiliated with the Onslow hospital. Mr. Siden was graduated from Belmont Abbey and for the past several years has been connected with the Carolina Cut Stone com pany in Wilmington. A sidewinder is a rattlesnake named for its peculiar locomotion. DON’T BE DISCOURAGED! POPULAR? We sell niore Canute Water than all other hair colorings combined! 8 Appl. Size $1.1? PLUS TAX Simply wet it with Canute Water. A few applications will completely re-color it similar to its former natural shade. IN ONE DAY—-IF YOU WISH. Then primp just once a month and KEEP it young-looking. Canute Water is not a tint or rinse that washes off. Shampooing actually improves the rich, warmnew color and leaves your hair fresh, clean and natural to the touch. You may even curl it or get a permanent. CANUTE WATER • Pure, colorless and crystal-clear. • 30 years withoutin jury to a single user. • REALLY SAFEl Skin test NOT needed. • Proved harmless atoneof America’s Greatest Uni versities. Noother product can make alt these claims SAUNDERS 108 N. FRONT ST. “Cynthia j > < Reports”; > < ; By \ CYNTHIA JOHNSON \ This past week in D. C. has really showed me what it is like to live in cold weather—and fairly deep snow! It was the cold wind blowing across the snow on the campus that wakened me again, only this time more snow fell than ever before. The roads to Rock Creek Park were blocked because of the fallen snow, so we here at Webster were snow-bound most of the weekend.- But a few brave souls, my roommate and I among them, ventured out into the ice to take pictures—and to hurl a few snowballs at anyone who should be passing. We all wore slacks, at least four pairs of socks under fleece-lined stadium boots, gloves, a sweater, a t-shirt, and a heavy coat. But, the sad part about it was we couldn’t tell the depth of the snow merely by looking at it drifting so gracefully across the campus and banking up against the buildings. Down by the little stream that run by the tennis courts seemed to be a nice place to pose for a shot, so we dash madly down .he hill for the ap pointed destination. That is, we start off dashing down the hill, but most of us pass our friends on the way, rolling over and over, and shrieking with laughter. At the bottom of the hill we picked our selves up, brushed off most of the snow, and headed, for the stream. “Step here—it’s not so deep here, ’ shouts one of the girls—as her leg disappears in about six feet of snow. Well maybe not six feet. But she sho’ did have a bootful when she was able to find her foot. We managed to take up about six rolls of film with the only casualties being the time the front dropped off the camera (a hinge came loose), and taking two pictures on the same exposure. The snow was the center of all social life this past week-end. A crowd of girls and some fella from one of the near-by schools tried out the ice in the creek in Bock Creek Park. There were people skating on the frozen aqua, but, since none of us had skates, we made our heavy stadium boots serve the ppurpose. We would stand back a little ways on the bank and take a run for the slick icy surface- of the creek. You did fine as long as you were sliding, but when you tried to stop—well, if your date was any sort of a gentle man, he was always on hand to pick you up and help you back to a seat on the snow-covei'ed bank. As we walked down the middle of the supposedly solidly frozen creek, the ice began to break awly near the bank, and, as could be expected, the girls be gan to get squeamish and wanted to take for the banks to continue the trek through the ice-bound park. But the fellas said the ice would hold. So. they walked on down the creek, and the girls walked along the bank. Unfor tunately the ice held, and we couldn't say’“We told you so,” A tug-o-war ■ ensued the victors being the fellas, of course. And the girls, as losers, were quickly thrown into near-by banks of snow and covered with it beyond recog nition. In order to appease this latest wrong, the boys built a fire in the shelter of a fallen tree, and we spent the rest of the afternoon warm, secure,—and mighty tired.' I've always read about walking through snow, listening to ft crunch under your feet, and feel ing the glow that only new-fallen snow can offer. But I experienced it |pr myself this past Sunday morning. There were no cabs a vailable so I walked about seven blocks to attend church. As I walked along. I felt the snow give way under the step of my boots, end more than unce. I slipped on the ice which covered the walks. I'll always think that my feet were raised in the south, cause they sho have had a hard time walk ing in this snow. The wind blew sharply and stung my face as I walked more briskly in order to be on time for the service. As I neared the church which is locat ed in the midst of an open field with no houses or anything to ob struct the view of its beauty, I heard the chimes peal out across the snow, singing forth hymns in praise of God. The rays of the morning sun shone through the brillient cut-glass windows and lighted them as if they were cut of precious jewels. The magni ficent colors from these windows fell on the snow and reproduced the pictures found in the windows of the church. It was a sight I shall never forget, one I wish I could describe to you more glow ingly so you could see it as 1 did. After the service I met some of the girls' from school, and we walked back—or I should say— slid back to Webster together. Even though the sun has been out brightly everyday, the snow still remains, and the little fellas with sleds are still zooming down the hills and icy streets. Even here in D. C. I re„d ot the latfest honor that has oeen be stowed upon, lovely Miss Mary Jarman. Congratulations, Mary, and may you always know success in all you undertake. If you live in D. C. and don’t have a stocking cap that reaches half-way down the middle of your back, is very brilliant.in color, and has a huge colored ball dangling on the end, you just aren’t in the “know.” From little girls on up to teen-agers and even young ladies pushing the twenty mark, these toboggans are the last word in winter hat styles! Of course if you’re ambitious, and have about twenty years to spare, you could knit one, but most of us bought them! I just can’t think of anything more for now, so I guess I 11 put my typewriter back in its case and call it a day. Sho’ will be glad when Easter comes and that 6:45 train leaves D. C. for N. C. Un til next time, So long. * * * BIRTH ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. John Duross O'Bryan of San Diego. Calif., an nounce the birth of a daughter, Carron Taylor. February 5 in San Diego. Mrs. O’Bryan is the tor ner Betsy West, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wallace Welt of this city. MR. AND MRS. GEORGE ROBERT SMITH—'Whose wedding took place on February 19 at Temple Baptist church in Wilmington. Mrs. Smith is the former Wilbur Grey High, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jefferson High. Mr. Smith is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Curtis Smith of Bladenboro. ' Miss Wilbur Grey High Is Bride Of George Robert Smith Of Hamlet The marriage of Miss Wilbur Grey High, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jefferson High to George Robert Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Curtis Smith, of Bladenboro, w a s solemnized Wednesday afternoon, February 19 at 4:30 o'clock at Temple Baptist church. The Rev. W. J. Stephen son, pastor of the church, per formed the ceremony. Mrs. Harris Bullard, cousin of the bridegroom, o r ganist; ren dered nuptial music during the ceremony. She wore a black dress and a red and white carnation cor sage. Mrs. Ross Fetner. aunt of the bride, soloist, sang "Because' by d’Hardelot and “The Sweetest Story Ever Told:” “O, Perfect Love” by Barnby was used as benediction. Traditional wedding marches were used. Mrs. Fetner wore a frock of aqua and her cor sage was of pink roses. The wedding vows were spoken against a background of palms and ferns, altar vases filled with gladioli and carnations and seven branched candelabra holding burn ing tapers were used. Miss Dorothy High, sister of the bride, was maidiOf-honor and her only attendant. She wore a shell pink suit and her corsage was of white split carnations, she used black accessories. Miss High entered t h e church escorted by her father, by whom she was given in marriage. She wore a dress suit of heavenly blue and a white blouse with lace yoke. She wore a black off face straw hat with nose length veil. She car ried white doe skin gloves and her corsage was a white orchid. Mr. Smith, had as his best man, his brother. Edwin Smith of Char lotte, and his ushers were J. W. George of Wilmington, and Max Mullis of Hamlet. Mrs. High, mother of the bride, was attired in a soldier blue crepe dress and black accessories. She wore a cor sage of American Beauty roses. Mrs. Smith, mother of the bride groom, wore a dress of navy blue crepe with navy accessories. Her corsage was of white carnations. Mrs. Katie McEwen. grandmother of the bridegroom wore a dress of black and a corsage of white carnations. Immediately following th^ wed ding Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. George, cousin of the bride, enter tained at a wedding reception at their home 210 South Sixteenth street. A green and white color scheme was used throughout t-he house. The decorations were of native long leaf pines and southern smilax with vases of while car nations and white gladioli. Greeting guests at the door and introducing them to the receiving line was Mrs. Joseph W. George. In the receiving line with the bride and bridegroom were Mrs. High, the bride’s mother, Mrs. Ed George, aunt of the bride, Mrs. Smith, the bridegroom’s mother, Mrs. Kathie McEwen, bride groom's grandmother and the brides’ attendant Miss Dorothy High. Miss Betty High directed guests to the registering book where Miss Irene Grice resided. Miss Aline West invited the guests into the dining room. The bride's table covered with a linen cut-work cloth was cen tered with a three tiered wedding cake, topped with a miniature bride and bridegroom. On each end of the table, were three branched silver candelabra with burning white tapers. On the serv ing table was a crystal punch bowl surrounded by southern smilax. Presiding over the punch bowl was Mrs. M. M. Jeffords assisted by Miss Effie Elmore. Miss Rom etta Hester cut the cake following the traditional cutting by the bride and bridegroom assisting in serv ing were Mrs. Harry Gilliard and Mrs. W. H. Crawford. Goodbyes were said by Miss O’dell George. One hundred fifty guests attended the reception. Out-of-town guests who attended wedding and reception were: Mr. and Mrs. J. J. High, Rudolph, Harold, James and Miss Betty High of Clarkton. Mrs. J. O. Bul lard, Misses Margaret, Bessie, and Virginia Bullard and Harold Bul lard of Bladenboro. Mrs. Maydee Linsday, James Linsday. Mrs. G. W. Hester, Mrs. H. M. Rivenbark, Mr. and Mrs. ,C. W. Meivin, Jack Melvin, Mrs. J. T. Goodwin, Sr.,' Mrs. W. N. Hester, Mrs. F. A. Jennings, Mrs Charles Clark of Clarkton. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Harris of Goldsboro. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Smith of Charlotte, Miss Edith Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smith, Jack and Gene Smith, Mrs. Katie Castle Haynes Church Is Scene Of Wedding Vows Miss Virginia Mae Sondey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Sondey of Castle Haynes, became the bride of Walter S. Musial, son of Mr. and Mrs." Alex Musial of Castle Haynes in a beautiful cere mony solemnized at 10 a.m. Mon day, February 10, at St. Stansi laus church at Oastle Haynes. The The double ring ceremony was performed by Rev. Father Joel Arnold followed by a nup tial mass. The altar was banked with white gladiola, carnations, snapdragons, and numerous burn ing tapers. Mrs. Olivia Savage of Wilming ton, rendered the nuptial' music. Miss Elizabeth Bates also of Wil mington sang “Ave Maria” and “Jesus Thou Art Coming”. Nup tial music was played during the entire ceremony. The bride, given in marriage by her father. John Sondey, wore a gown of white satin fashioned with a tight fitting bodice which featur ed an extremely full skirt extend ing into a long train. Her chapel length veil of illusion fell softly from a tiara! of seed pearls and caught on either side with orange blossoms. Her only ornament was a strand of pearls, gifJ of the bridegroom. She carried • an arm bouquet of white carnations cen tered with a lavender orchid with garlands of shattered carna tion petals. Miss Irene Sondey, only sister of the bride, attired in a gown of pink net made with a tight fitting bodice, high round neckline, short puffed sleeves and full skirt, was rnaid-of-honor. Her bouquet was of dark pink carna tions. Her only ornament was a single strand of pearls. Mrs. Stan ley Vosnock of Windber. Pennsyl vania, only sister of the bride groom, was bridesmaid. She wore a gown of blue similar to the maid-of-honor and carried a bou quet of light pink carnations. In their hair they wore a garland of pink flowers. Michael Musial of Castle Haynes, brother of the bride groom, served as best man, and the usher was Stanley Vosnock of Windber .Pa. Mrs. John Sondey, mother of the bride, was becomingly attired in a black suit accentuated by a corsage of white carnations. Mrs. A. Musial, mother of the bridegroom, wore a woolen dress of navy blue topped Avith a cor sage of red roses. Immediately after the .ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's par ents for the wedding party. In the evening a large reception was held at the Castle Haynes com munity hall. A color scheme of green and white was carried out in the decorations. The bride's table was centered with a three tiered wedding cake topped with a miniature bride and bride groom. During the evening re freshments were served. McEwen, Mrs. Ed. English, Mrs. C. B. Ward, Miss Margaret Ward. Max English, Mrs. Oscar Brad shaw, Billy McKeithan of Bladen boro. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc Ewen and Jimmy, Mrs. Ross Fetner, Max Mullis, Joe Truell of Hamlet, Clarence Spivey, Lans vale. The bride is a graduate register ed nurse of James Walker Memo rial Hospital school of nursing. The bride groom graduated from Bladenboro High school and spent approximately three years in the Armed Forces serving 2 1-2 years in the European Theatre of Operations. He is employed by the Seaboard Airline Railroad com pany. Since the announcement of her engagement. Mrs. Smith. has many courtesies extended her. Among them were parties given her by: Mrs. Maydee Linsday, Mrs. C. W. Melvin, and Mrs. Ed George. Mr. and Mrs. Smith are' at home to .their friends 417 Jefferson street, Hamlet. * * * Ciiy Recreation Weekly Schedule Is Announced The city recreation department has announced the weekly sched ule of events as follows with the Thalians meeting on Monday at 8 o’clock in the community center. The schedule follows: Monday, 8 p.m., Thalians. Com munity center. Junior hostesses. Community center. A.C.L. Choral group, Community center. Soft ball meeting, Community center. Tuesday 2:30 p.Vn., Medical uixiliary, Community center. 3 p. m., Gallagher Dance class, Com munity center. 3 p.m., Fun and Frolic club, Cornelius Harnett. 3:30 p.m., Marble tournament. Community center. 4 p.m., Girl Scouts, Community center. 8 p.m., Junior Chamber of Commerce practice, Com munity center. Thalians, Community center. Men's club, Nesbitt courts. Wednesday. 10 a.m., Women’s Shell craft, Nesbitt courts. 3 p.m., Cantwell dance class, Community center. 4 p.m. Junior Ping Pong tournament. Community center. 7 p.m. Adult Ping Pong tourna ment, Community center. 8 p.m., Bridge club, Community center. Thalian*, Community center. Thursday, 3 p.m., Cantwell dancing class, Community center. 7 p.m., Roller Skating. Communi ty center. 8 p.m., Thalians, Com munity center. Card club, Ne»oiu courts. Friday, 4 p.m., Rooster club, Community cente-r. 7:30 p.m., Teen-Age, Cornelius Harnett. 8 p. m., Camera club, Community cen ter. Teen - Age dance Community center. Teen - Age club, Nesbitt courts. The couple left for a snort wed ding trip to the western part of the state. For traveling the bride wore a black dressmaker suit with matching accessories. Her corsage was an orchid from her bridal bouquet. The couple will make their home in Castle Haynes. Out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. - Stanley Vosnock ol Windber, Pa., and Miss Gail Clay of Lenoir. lyirs. Musial. a graduate of New Hanover school. 1943 and a grad uate of Mercy Hospital school of Nursing, Charlotte, 1946, is now employed at the James Walker Memorial hospital. Mr. Musial. a graduate of New Hanover school. 1939. was discharged from the U. S. Navy in March after five years service. He served in the European and Pacific theatres, holding the rat ing of first class yeoman and is now employed at the At lantic Coast Line railroad. 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Now in stock: THE MARBLE MAN’S WIFE (Thomas Wolfe’s Mother) by Hayden Norwood ■Ij^IA^AILEy by Kenneth Roberts by Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings THE REDISCOVERY qf MORALS by Henry C. Link THE WILP_YAZOg by John Myers Myers BOSTON CRADLE Of LIBERTy by John Jennings by Nacy Bruff And Many _Others Including CHILDREN’S BOOKS (fames (£)ooJi (Store 111 Chestnut street Dial 6187 Mrs. Anna Baker FennerToLeci^ On Bridge March 24-27 Al Clubhouse Coming of interest to bridge players of the city is the an nouncement of the series of lec tures on bridge to be given by Mrs. Anna Baker Fenner of Tar boro, a teacher of the American Bridge league, who will begin her series on Monday, March 24 and run through Thursday, March 27. This series is being sponsored by the management of the Cape Fear Country club and each afternoon, Monday through Thursday at 3 o’clock' Mrs. Fenner will lecture for two hours. The Bridge com mittee in charge of arrangements is composed of Mrs. Sam Nash. Jr., Mrrs. Walter Curtis and Mrs. R. Bryant Hare. Jr. On Friday evening Va Mrs. Fenner will be in M?rch 18 a bridge tournament at 2f « house. Mrs. Fenner , “e <% available for private lei als° b« mg the mornings and S"' ' ** March 24-27 and arr »< can be made by c< ta • ' ' Sam Nash. ' nl - V:, Mrs. Fenner has fj ■ in charge of all b, a„‘" * *** meats held at Pino l0Urna. well known in Wiimingto, ?4 lectured here several tf^ hav»t| Heartbeats of tnanv *>ay reach 1000 _ a‘' Mi times of great cxeic™"""* »■ citement. ' 0r ex Alida's Beauty Salon WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THAT VIVIEN LEWIS MASSEY IS NOW WITH THEIR STAFF You will be delighted with the result when we style and condition your hair. Dial 7122 for appointment. 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