Newspaper Page Text
Woman's News HAY GOODMAN—Social Editor Dial 2-3311 Awards, Citations Presented At B. & P. Women's Convention Closing last night’y meeting for ^'orth Carolina Federation of Business and Professional Worn e.'s clubs, which convened Fri , y at the Ocean Terrace hotel, yi'ss Mabel Bacon, president of the N C. Federation, awarded the foliowing clubs citations for the expansion of their group into cth ,r communities: Fayetteville for organizing clubs . Clinton and Laurinburg, Wil on for organizing Tarboro, Wil mington for its new club in Jack sor.ville, and -Charlotte for its or ganization of the Concord club. * \wards went to the following towns for a 20 per cent increase in membership during the year: Asheboro, Brevard, Canton, Fay etteville. Goldsboro, Greenville. Henderson, High Point, Kinston, Lenoir, Lexington, Monroe, Ra leigh, Rocky Mount, Whiteville. Wilmington, and Wilson. Prior to the awards, Mi3S Pa ten lead a group of three speak ers in a discussion of “Federation Horizons—Unlimited.” Eugenia P. Herring of Raleigh spoke for the .•egional group; Mrs. Kay Ship man of High Point for the state gr0up; and Miss Emily Gentry of Greensboro for the local group. Kinston was hostess at the Fed eration dinner last night and at the panel discussion following. Earlier in the day, Mrs. Natalie Hampton of Asheville, state chair man of health and safety, substi tuted for Dr. Irma Henderson Smathers, by leading the panel discussion on “Tomorrow’s Health Service.” tMrs. Mary Matthews, superint endent of public welfare, Thomas ville, spoke on new health service legislation from the financial angle Ada Jones, state probation offi cer in Greenville, addressed the of health service .work, and Miss group on health aspects as related to juvenile delinquency, traffic ac cidents, and crime. She also spoke of what is being done about it. Mrs. Natalie Hampton, a hos pital insurance agent in Asheville, presented hospital and health in surance plans and their estimated effect on total health and sickness costs. Miss Alice Pratt, rehabili tation and social service worker of Asheville, discussed the care of the handicapped (mental and physical) in regard to their re habilitation and contribution to their community. Following the afternoon panel, Mrs. Kay Shipman of High Point, chairman of the district directors and second vice president, gave a digest of the reports from dis trict directors, saying that N. C. Federation now had a member ship of 2,214 within 43 clubs. Mrs. Frances W. Hoffman, of Raleigh, first vree president, gave a digest of club reports, discussing the activities of clubs throughout the state. Mrs. Shipman and Mrs Hoff man’s reports were given in the absence of national president, Miss Sally Butler, who was detained in Norfolk, where her plana was grounded. Dr. Irma Henderson Smathers, who was scheduled to speak at Friday’s luncheon was unable to be present. Mrs. John Nixon of Sanford, state recording secre tary, spoke in her place. Columbia Club Hears Discussion Of Vitamin C Vlrs. Leo Eakins, foods and nutrition leader of the Columbia ciub gave a demonstration on vit amin C and its relation to health it the meeting of the club held re cently at the home of Mrs. Frank Savage in Wizard. A vegetable salad containing vit amin C wag made and served dur ing the meeting. Mrs. J. L. Costin presided in the absence of the president. A contest was held to see who could name the most vitamin C foods in two minutes. Mrs. Frank Savage and Mrs. J. L. Costin tied for high score. Mrs. Costin was final winner when the tie was broken. Fruit cocktails with frozen whip ped cream, cookies, and iced tea were served following the meeting. Miss Levine . Entertained By Friends Mrs. Marcus Goldstein and Mrs. A. Abrams were hostesses Friday afternoon at a dessert bridge at the Abrams’ home on Wrights Yille Beach, honoring Miss Mary Norma Levine, whose marriage to Julian Weinkle will be solemniz ed Sunday, June 29. About 35 guests played bridge during the afternoon. The home was decorated with » profusion of summer flowers, and the refreshment tables were centered with white gladioli. Mrs. Carl Weinkle, of Miami Beach, Fla., mother of Miss Le vine's fiance, was among the guests attending. To “flat out” in Britain is to drive an automobile at top speed. ^.^^^externallT^^^TA CAUSED ^^^B PIMPLES! ■ Try Prompt Relief This Easy Way! 1 1 For unsightly, externally caused 1 * blemishes. Cuticura contains tested | ■ medical ingredients. Soothes, helps I ■ relieve promptly. Promotes natural I ■ skin smoothness. See why thousands m ■ are grateful. Buyatyourdruggist's. M B CUTICURA iB «k OINTMENT SOA**^Mg|P Ut U« Plan Ttw ®*NRRAL ELECTRIC KITCHEN GREGG BROS. ^_^rket St. Dial 9655 . GOT malarial chiilsfever? GET666,NOW WITH/ \ QUININE-PLUS 5 ) l OTHER MALARIA- \ FIGHTING MEDICINES!/ ^Standby of millions ia 45 years — now amazing 666 brings vou not only Qui :v* nine, but 3 additional “CrtMk- malaria-fighting medicines t , ’with Q“inin« a* Totaquinel -today-! only as directed. Ask for 666 Liquid for MALARIAL SYMPTOMS Camille Long Honored .In Stefano Home At one of the loveliest bridal parties of the season, Mrs. V. A. Stefano, Mrs. Harold Hooper, and Miss Louise Walker entertained at a miscellaneous shower honoring Miss Camille Long, bride-elect Thursday evening at the Stefano home, 503 South Eighteenth street. The house was decorated throughout with bouquets of flow ers and centering the dining room table covered with a crocheted cloth was an arrangement of white gladioli, bridal wreath, and pale pink carnations . Miss Louise Wallace cut the bride’s cake, and Mrs. Harold Hooper presided at the punch bowl. Miss Long was presented a cor sage of white gladioli, and numer ous gifts. Among those guests present were: Miss Long, honoree, Mrs. J. L. Maultsby, Mrs. A. T. Mur ray, Mrs. Charles E. Fryer, Mrs. F. M. Griffin, Mrs. Mary Bridges, Mrs. May Allen, Miss Martha 'Hooper, J'iss Joanne Maultsby, Miss Joyce Stefano, Mrs. Ruth Ennitt, and Miss Margaret Hard wick. Miss Pauline Formy-Duval, Miss Libby Snipes, Miss Vertie Stroup, Miss Marilyn Frazier, Miss Elea nor Reaves, Miss Rosalie Reaves, Miss Christine Herring, Mrs. Ber nard Lewis, Mrs. Tom Martin, and Miss Rufus Edwards. Miss Mary Montague Elfe, Miss Vivian Beard, Mrs. John S. Lewis, Mrs. Harold Cavelier, Mrs. Oscar Cleaton, Mrs. George Wilkins. Miss Elaine Wilkins, Mrs. J. W. Reaves, Mrs. W. B. Long, and Mrs. Maude Pence. Miss Miller At Luncheon Mrs. B. C. Monroe of Rocky Mount, Mrs. F. J. Honeycutt, and Mrs. J. G. Crumpler of Clinton, will entertain in honor of their niece, Miss Peggy Millar, at a bridal luncheon today at St. John’s Tavern. Miss Millar will be married to Lucius George, Jr., this afternoon at 5:30 o’clock in Fifth Avenue Methodist church. Luncheon guests will include the bridal couple, members of the wedding party, and out-of-town guests. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Belch leave today for Detroit, Mich., where Mr. Beach, a member of the local council of the United Com mercial Travelers of America will attend the National Convention of United Commercial Travelers as Grand Council representative. He was elected representative at the Grand Council convention at Caro lina Beach. On their return from Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. Beach will visit Niagara Falls and Albany, N. Y. Dr. Mary J. Layton has return ed from Raleigh, where she at tended the funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Susan Porter. Dr. Stanley S. Stephenson leaves today for the two weeks post graduate convention of the Logan basic Chiropractic college, St. Louis, Mo. B. R. Drynam is a patient at the ' James Walker Memorial hospital, following an attack of appendicitis. Miss Ermine Stanley of White ville is spending a few days with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carr, who reside on Jack son st., Sunset Park. I James Liddy, Watertown, N.Y., made the first coil bedspring in | the middle 19tn century with coils i from the seat of a buggy. Thalian Group To Elect Heads Tuesday Night The Thalian association, Wil mington’s little theatre group, will elect officers Tuesday night at 8 o’clock in the auditorium of the Community Center, when the group holds its annual business meeting, Mrs. Lester W. Preston, president, said Friday. Members of the nominating com mittee include: Ernest Beale, chairman, Everett Huggins, Aldyth Carrell, Mrs. Amy M. Walker, and Benjamin M. Jcnes, Jr. The meeting n open to all mem bers, Mrs, Preston said. Guests Attend Informal Event At Surf Club About 65 guests attended the Thursday night informal supper at Wrightsville’s popular Surf club. Among the guests were numerous out-of-town friends of the mem bers. Guests arrived early in the eve ning, and supper was served in the attractive new dining room around 8:30 o’clock. Following sup per bingo was played by the mem bers. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Elmore and party of two, Fred Poisson, Mr. and Mrs. William Barfield and party of three, Mr. and Mrs. J. Laurens Wright and party of six, Mrs. Mars den Bellamy, Jr., Mrs. Alice An drews, Mr. and Mrs. Wilkinson of Charlotte, Mr. and Mrs. J. Dou glas Taylor and guest, Mr. and Mrs. William P. Emerson, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Browne Ruffin. Mr. and Mrs. Kauno Lehto, Mr. and Mrs. J. Holmes Davis and party of five, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Emerson and party of six, Mr. and Mrs. Boyden Sparkes and guests, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Paterson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stovall, Jr., Mrs. J. T. Houston and two guests,' Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Tare. MIDWAY PARK MIDWAY PARK, June 20—The spring beautification contest which has been sponsored by the Mid way park Woman’s club, under the direction of Mrs. George Fa ville, Jr., chairman of American Homes and Gardens Dept., will be judged Saturday, June 21. Mrs. Faville has been assisted by her co-chairmen, Mrs. Robert Passingham and Mrs. Jack Cardy. Judges for the event will be Commander and Mrs. George S. Robinson of Paradise Point, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Gautier of Jacksonville and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ballard of Kinston. The following firms have donat ed prizes: Midway Park Food Center, Midway Park Woman’s club, Midway Park Service Sta tion, Midway Park Drug Store, Jacksonville Record, Midway Park Beauty Shop, Midway Park Theatre, Taylor’s Gift Shop, First prize in the Flower Garden class will be $20,000; second prize, $12.50 and third, $7.50. For neatness and general ap pearance the first prize will be a pair vases, second theatre pass and third the permanent wave. Much interest of Midway Park residents has been shown in beau tifying their yard and home for this event. The Youth Conservation Depart ment of the Midway Park Wom an’s club served refreshmets to the Boy Scouts of Midway Park at their recent pack meeting held in Community house. Ice cream, cake, and iced drinks were served by Mrs. Sam Royster, chairman assisted by Mrs. J. E. Herndon and Mrs. Gor ham Boney. Those attending were Sgt. W. S. Price, Scout leader, and C. M. Brown, Bill Price, James Dillig ham, Bill Oliver, Roger Daugh tery, Walter Parker, Ronald Hodge and James Rogers. Carlie Harriss has returned to his home in Pinehurst after spend ing several days with Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Blake and family. Mrs. Walter Bennett and chil dren have returned from a visit with relatives in Laurinburg. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. White have returned to their home in Dayton, Ohio, after spending sev eral days with Lt. and Mrs. L. L. Bennett and children. Mr. and Mrs. White are the parents of Mrs Bennett. Mrs. Hope L,oltin and grandsons, Ethan and Dale Hedrick have re turned to their home in Dent«n, after visiting Mrs. Loftin’s daugh ter, Mrs. Charles F. Robbins and family. Mrs. Weston Willis delightfully entertained the Wednesday night Bridge club at her home 748 Butler Dr., this week. Masses of summer flowers were arranged about her home. During the game punch was served and at the close of play frozen fruit salad, ham biscuits and cookies were served. „ After several progressions of bridge, Mrs. Robert Marion re ceived high score prize, Mrs. El ton Turlington received second, and Mrs. Alex Pierce won at bingo. Enjoying the evening were: Mesdames Marion Turlington. Pierce, Dorothy Mullins, Garrell Moser, Clyde Bartley, George Moore, Tom Cassell, Harold Har gett, Sam Munch, Robert Passing ham and Sam Cox. Mrs. Coit Edison entertained members of her pridge club and additional guests at her home Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock. Red potted geraniums and mixed summer flowers were arranged in the living room. Counting scores after, bridge, Mrs. Jack Mitchell was winner of high score prize, Mrs. Dot Waters received sceond prize, Mrs. Sue Kirk third, and Mrs. Floyd Southerland the float ing prize. Mrs. Kirk was welcomed as a new member of the club. During play, candy, nuts, and cokes were passed and at the end of the game lemon chiffon pudding and cake was served. Enjoying Mrs. Edi son's hospitality were: Mesdames Mitchell, Waters, Sutherland, Alan Gowthrop, Phillip Eisenman and Richard Paschall. R. PATT COWARD TO BROADQAST—Pictured at the console of the organ in the Nave of the Church of the Good Shepherd, where he is organist ad interum, R. Patt Coward will present an organ concert Monday at 8 p.m. over WMFD. The concert will be broadcast by remote control from St. Paul’s Lutheran church. James Putnam, announcer for WMFD is to be in charge. ? Surf Club Friday Morning Bridge Attracts Many Women High scorers for the Friday morning duplicate bridge tourney al the Snrf club for North-South positions were Mrs. Hargrove Bel lamy and Mrs. Sam Nash, Jr. Mrs. J. Irving Corbett and Mrs. Robert Strange were top scorers of East-West. Runner-up positions were won by Mrs. Oliver Hutaff and Mrs. R. Bryant Hare, Jr., North-South, and Mrs. J. D. Taylor and Mrs. J. C. Houston, East-West. Among those playing were: Mrs. D. H. Sridger, Mrs. J. B. Crof ton, Mrs. A. B. Cheatham, Miss Mary Ann Cheatham, Mrs. J. Irv Get These Ready 7216 Look here for the Glamour De partment! Croehet these stunning belts, a bracelet and a change purse of gleaming metallic thread. Brilliant idea for fall accessories —for bazaars; so inexpensive, tool Pattern 7216; directions. Our improved pattern — visual with easy-to-s-e charts and photos, and complete directions — makes needlework easy. Send TWENTY CENTS in coins for this pattern to Wilmington Morning Star, Household Arts Dept., 259 W. 14th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME AD DRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. Send FIFTEEN CENTS more for your copy of our Alice Brooks Needlework Book — 104 illustra tions of designs: crochet, embroi dery, knitting, home decoration, toys. Also printed in the book is a FREE pattern for three kitchen accessories and a bib. BIRTHS CHESTER WYATTE KING Mr. and Mrs. Velinza King of Folkston, announce the birth of a son, Chester Wyatte, June 12, at their home. Mrs. King is the form er Miss Maggie Mae Williams of Richlands. ”) mg Corbett, Mrs. Robert Strange, Mrs. Charles Becker, Mrs. Har ry Stovall, and Mrs. Louis Han son. Mrs. Walter E. Curtis, Mrs. Winston Broadfoot, Mrs. William Broadfoot, Mrs. P. R. Smith, Mrs. J D. Sprunt, Miss Marguerite Walker, Mrs. William Walker, Mrs. Oliver Hutaff, Mrs. R. Bry ant Hare, Mrs. Norwood Orrell, and Mrs. Walter Storm. Mrs. Thomas Lilly, Mrs. L. R. Hedgepeth, Mrs. J. D. Taylor, Mrs. J. C. Houston, Mrs. Sam Nash, Jr., and Mrs. Hargrove Bellamy Linen Shower Compliments Mabel Topel Miss Mabel Leigh Topel, bride elect of July, was entertained Thursday night at a linen shower at the home of Mrs. Jimmy Sail ing. Upon arrival, Miss Topel was presented a corsage of white car nations by her hostess. The Sailing home was decorated with arrangements of gladioli, daisies, and snapdragons. Cake and punch were served during the evening. Guests included: Miss Topel, honoree; Mrs. John Mangum, Mrs. Lillian Justice, Mrs. Herbert Topel, Miss Kathryn Kester, Miss Mary Hall, and Miss Elizabeth Council. Miss Topel will marry Cpl. Rob ert Kerekes of Columbus, Ohio. * We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT A New York hat designer has created a special board of judges to pass on the headgear he de signs for women to wear. The board is made up of husbands. If they hoot at a hat, it isn’t manu factured—and a lot of other hus bands are indirectly benefited. Now there’s a reai step forward in feminine fashions. Had a board of judges made up of husbands viewed ail the fashions of the past few years, probably a lot of them would never have reaches Main Street. And Main Street would have looked better for not having been cluttered up with pretty girls look ing grotesque in blue jeans, wom en who sack their lovely hair in snoods. And husbands might have labeled a lot of costume jewelry as pure “junk.” And that unbecoming cross be tween slacks and shorts—the ped al pusher—would probably never have come out of the nightmare world to see the light of day. Women would never have been tempted to twist their hair into variations of jungle hairdoes, if men had been allowed to veto the up-swept hair style before it swept the country. So long as men don’t get a gan der at a new fashion until their wives and daughters -have already bought it, their hoots don’t carry much weight. Their only chance is to get a look at them before the women are told, “This is the very latest style.” America’s telephone industry reports that there are 31,170,000 telephones to 140,000,000 persons in the United States. Star gazer‘*\) -—■> ■■ ■■■■ n.. r*r a v d Dr\r taw ■ ■■ — — A ARIES Mar. 22 Apr. 20 @916-27-38 49-70-78 __GEM1NI iR May 22 June 22 /T5t 8-17-28-39 vy 5060 tzc\ CANCER yml June 23 ^*®1 July 23 © 6-55-66-73 74-76-77 LEO July 24 Aug. 23 @10-21-32-43 53-64-75 a§S C 11-15-26-37 48-59 To develop message for Saturday, read words correspondinR to num bers of your Zodiac birth sign. 1 Watch 40 Attend 2 Cooperate 41 Good S Write 42 For 4 Socials 43 If 5 Sow 44 Blend S Be 45 Hum 7 Today 4f> Like 8 Cooperative 47 Avoid 9 Your 48 Your 16 Finances 49 Today 11 Keep 50 Out 12 Romance 51 In 13 And 52 Future 14 Food 63 You 15 Steady 54 Well 16 Personality 55 Diplomatic 17 Affairs 56 Keep 18 Study 57 This 19 Not 58 Intestinal 20 Good 09 Emotions 21 Favored 60 Well 22 And 61 To 23 Seekers 62 Money 24 Make 63 Reward 25 Drink 64 Need 26 Grip 65 Now 27 Is 66 People 28 Should 67 Active 29 And 68 Day 30 So 69 Disorders 31 Seed 70 Make 32 Especially 71 Correspondence 33 Business 72 Department 34 Will 73 Can 35 Things 74 Ee 36 To 73 Assistance 37 On 76 Very 38 Compelling 77 Touch! 39 Work 78 Friends @ Good ^ Adverse ^ Neutral (Releuud by The tlll fyndlccte, lnc.fi/21 LIBRA X,? £k 3- 18-29-40 61-71 SCORPIO Oct. 24 yfef Nov. 22 7*0 1- 14-25-36 47-58-69 SAGITTARIUS; e Nov. 23 iLl Dec. 22 *3t 2- 13-24-35 rf-N 45-56-67 CAPRICORN^ Dec. 23 Jan. 20 • 5-20-31-42 52-63 U AQUARIUS ^ Jan. 21 Feb. 19 M3** 7-19-30-41 A 51-62-72 tgf PISCES Feb 20 )Sk Mar. 21 4- 22-33-44 ^\j 54-65 Informal Dance For Service Men Planned At Center Junior hostesses will entertain service men tonight at the Com munity center at an iformal dance, using the theme-, Summer’s First Day, Miss Gloria Matkins, sec retary of the group, said yester day. The dance which begins at 8 p. m., will also feature dancing classes in lounge A, under the di rectio of Mrs. Josephine Gallager, assisted by hostesses. Bingo will be played in lounge B. Marriage Announced The marriage of Mrs. Ola E. Sherman and Egbert M. Herring of Burgavv, took place Saturday afternoon, June 14, at 8 o’clock in the Methodist parsonage, Burgaw. The Rev. W. C. Benson, pastor of 'he church, officiated. VilflMirirn Soiled spots on wallpaper can be removed with clean blotting paper and a hot iron. —FOR— CORRECT TIME Call 2-3575 -FOR— Correct Jewelry VISIT Wilmington's Largest Credit J ewelers « FOR SATURDAY SHOPPERS AT WAHL'S /“v _ ^ _ BARGAIN BALCONY BE FRESH AND SMART LOOKING ALL SUMMER LONG COOL DRESSES THREE EXCITING PRICE GROUPS nnVaiues t .UU to $6.98 2 § a* r to $7.98 for $5 VALUES 7 Inr t7 VALUES L lOl y# .TO $.9.98 _ The variety of styles in these various groups cf hundreds of dresses is endless! Washable chambrays! Seersuckers! Tailored and dressy types! French rayon spuns! Stripes! Florals! % SPECIAL PURCHASE AND SALE 300 MATERNITY DRESSES $2- $3 -$4 MADE TO SELL FROM $5.98 TO $12.98 Amazing values! Three smart styles! Clas sics and dressy! Short sleeve washable cham bray! Cotton crash with contrasted color cap sleeve and neckline, with self material cov ered buttons! Lustrous finish rayon pin checks! All with adjustable waistlines and bow tie belts! BARGAIN BALCONY SPECTACULAR SALE OF COOL SUMNER BLOUSES 100 dozen of these frilly blouses! A dozen or more styles! Peasant styles! Sheers! Tie necks! Frothy lace trims and jabots! Tailored types! White! Pink! Checks! Combina tions! REG. 59c BRASSIERES 2 for $1.00 Well made satin brassiers in white and tea rose! Several styles! REG. 75c RAYON PANTIES 2 lor $1.00 WHITE HANDBAGS Regular $5.98 bags! Assort ed styles! Envelope! Pouch! Shoulder strap! Zipper and novelty clasps! KNIT PLAY SHIRTS Light weight cotton crew neck! Choice of several col ors and white! Also narrow horizontal stripes. Usually $1.29 values! Quality rayon stripe panties, strong real rub ber elastic bands! Lay in a supply! SATURDAY STORE HOURS FURS 9 A. M. to 6 P: M: NOW! 214 N. FRONT ST. " DIAL 9567 OR 2-1823 — 11 —"■■■■ 1 T " * . .