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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 21, 1947, Image 3

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SOCIETY
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
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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 " * . .

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