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Leaves for Pennsylvania
Howard Cone leaves tomorrow for
Indiantown Gap, Pa., after spending
several days here with his mother,
Mrs. P. B. Cone.
Transferred to Raleigh
Russell Roebuck, son of Sheriff
and Mrs. C. B. Roebuck, is being
transferred from a special Navy
school in New York to Raleigh
where he will continue his studies in
a special naval class at State Col
Visiting in Durham
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Margolis are
visiting Mrs. Margolis' father, Mr.
J. Levy, who is a patient in a Dur
Returns to Roanoke, Va.
Mrs. Grover C. Godwin has re
turned to her home in Roanoke, Va.,
after spending a few days here with
her sister, Mrs. L. T. Fowden.
Was Here Wednesday
Mr. E. M. Godry, of Selma, was
here Wednesday attending to busi
Attends Court Here
Mr. Dennis Coburn, of Dardens,
attended court here Wednesday.
Tom Crockett, of Fort Screven,
Ga., is here visiting his parents. He
leaves tomorrow for Camp Davis
where he will enter an officers'
Shops Here Wednesday
Mrs. Corbett Swain, of Plymouth,
was a shopper in town Wednesday.
b Visiting Here
Mrs. F. C. Sally, of Goldsboro, is
visiting her sister. Miss Edith Stall
ings, here for a few days.
Shop Here Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis J. Meunier, of
Plymouth, shopped here Tuesday.
? On ?
. (ALL TYPES)
Briiifi ii lo PEELE'S ?
Jeweler* for Fa*l and
Peelers - Jewelers
121 MAIN TEL. 55-J
Active at 107
Mrs. Yetta Weisbrod celebrates her
107th birthday by blowing out can
dles on her birthday cake at the
Home of the Daughters of Jacob in
the Bronx, New York. The party
was attended by her 6 children, 14
grandchildren, and 20 great-grand
Visiting in Thomasville
Mrs. Steve Clary is visiting her
parents in Thomasville for a few
In Town Tuesday
Mr. W. M. Green, of Robersonville,
visited in town Tuesday.
Go To Norfolk
Mrs. Frank Edwards, Jr., has
gone to Norfolk where she and Mr.
Edwards will make their home. -
Leaves for Raleigh
James Thomas left Wednesday for
Raleigh where he will be sworn in
as an aviation cadet in the Army
Visits Here Wednesday
Ernest Mears, of Wilson, visited
here Wednesday night.
Move To Norfolk
Mrs. Earl Tetterton and daughter
have moved to Norfolk where Mr.
Tetterton is employed. They will
make-thetr home-there:?. '
Visiting in Blackstone, Va.
Misses Magdaline Harrison, Eliza
beth Bailey and Ruth Haze] Harris
are spending a few days in Black
stone, Va., to aid in the opening of
the new Eagle store there.
In Rocky Mount Yesterday
Mrs. B. S. Courtney, Mrs. W. J.
Hodges, Mrs. H. O. Peel and Mrs. B
D. Courtney shopped in Rocky
Returns to Rhode Island
Mrs. J. L. Harris, Jr., returned to
her home jji Paw tucket. R. I., ves
lerduy after spending several weeks
here?with?her mother, Mrs. T. F.
Harrison. She was accompanied to
Rocky Mount by Mrs. Edwin Hold
ing and Thad Harrison '
In Norfolk Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gurganus,
Mrs Noah Hardison and Miss Ann
Hardison visited in Norfolk Tues
Time to Change
To A Straw
Finest quality straws anil you'll find
them air-light and breeze-cool. Ample
stock of leghorns, Sennits and coconuts.
Also hard straws. Moderately priced.
Any Site . . . Any Price
Martin Supply Co.
Miss Katherine Hardison was host
ess to her bridge club Tuesday night
at 8 o'clock at her home.
When cards had been laid aside.
Miss Mamie Clyde Taylor was found
to have won high score prize for the
club and Miss Irene James received
defense stamp for consolation
Mints were served during play
and during the social hour a sweet
course was served to the following
members: Misses Bolton Cowen, Ma-1
mie Clyde Taylor. Marjorie Linds
ley, Evelyn Lilley, Thelma Lilley,
Mary Carstarphen, Ruth Ward, Irene
James. Mary Rodgerson, Josephine
Eldridge. and Mesdames Bill How
'11 and Dillon Cobb.
A wedding of simplicity and beau
ty was solemnized Saturday morn
ing, April 18th. at 9:00 o'clock in the
First Baptist Church when Miss
Doris Johnson Everett, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel T. Everett, be
came the bride of Mr. James Albert
Roebuck Rev. W. O Andrews offi
Prior to the ceremony and while
the vows were being spoken, Mrs.
Selma Meadows, organist, played the
following program of nuptial music:
Romance (Debussy); Serenade,
marches by Mendelssohn and Wag
ner. Mrs. A. A. Roebuck, of Farm
villo, sang "The Sweetest Story Ev
er Told" (Stults) and 1 Love You
A background of floor baskets
filled with white gladioli formed the
setting for the ceremony.
The bride entered with her father
who gave her in marriage. She wore
a sheer blue costume suit trimmed
with matching lace. Her hat, an off
face model of summer tan straw,
bound in wide brown grasgrain rib
bon, was accentuated with a brown
veil. Her other accessories were of
summer tan. She wore a shoulder
corsage of briarclift roses.
The bridegroom was attended by
James Elliott Barnhill as best man.
Immediately after the ceremony
the couple left for a short western
trip after which they will make
their home in Robersonville.
Mrs. Roebuck has been a member
of the faculty of the Everetts school
for the past four years.
Mr. Roebuck holds a position with
Dixie Motor Company in Williams
Enterlain s Em ployee*
With Kock Fiith Supper
Mr. B. S Courtney entertained his
employees and workers at a rock
fish supper at Ray's Camp last Tues
day evening. Liberal helpings of fish,
tastefully prepared, were served.
Was Business Visitor Here
Mr Best Fleming, of Oak City,
was a business visitor here today.
Visit Here Wednesday
Mr and Mrs John Taylor and Mrs.
Bruce Everett. of RobersonviWe, vis
itod here Wednesday.
4a 111 at Hume Here
? Mrs. Alice Barley, of Everetts, is
ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
C. B Clark, here.
To Spend Week-end Here
Whit Purvis, of New Bern, will
spend the week-end here with his
mother, Mrs. Daisy Purvis.
Was Here I^ist Night
Mr. Walter Totten, of Durham,
spent last night here visiting his sis
ter, Mrs. Ray Goodmon, and Mr.
In Raleigh Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Bailey, Mr. and
Mrs. William Herbert Taylor and
Mrs. Asa Carey visited in the State
Sanatorium and in Raleigh and Fay
In memory of our dear mother
who departed this life April 24, 1941.
Mother dear, I have missed you so,
As this yeur has passed away;
There's so many sad thoughts
Through my mind each passing day.
No one will ever know the pain,
It's caused my heart to bear,
And when I think of heaven,
I can almost hear you there
rheer up and he good and
You will come, some day,
Where all pain and sorrow
Will forever pass away.
Dearest mother, thou art gone,
To thy long eternal home;
May our God Who loved you best,
Give us peace, and perfect rest.
The voice we loved is silenced;
The presence once so dear,
The footsteps we listen for,
We never more shall hear.
And when we sit and ponder,
Our hearts are sad but yet,
There comes to us a memory
Of the smiles we can't forget.
I ? know you are peacefully sleeping,
With your loved ones gone before;
What a happy meeting
On that Heavenly shore.
when ileum around us hooves;
When our last sun has set,
We see as through a mirror,
The smile we can't forget.
Wj, hope some day to meet you
On that peaceful shore;
Where we can be with you forever
And parting will be no more.
Written by her loving daughter,
Mrs. Hoyt Manning.
By Irene James, Home
Service Director, Virginia Electric
And Power Company
WHAT TO DO WITH
GROUND MEAT ^
Meat is the most expensive item
to provide in the daily menu, and
so, let us see what can be done to
vary the serving of ground meat. Be
cause there is no waste, ground
meats make the most economical
dishes. Because the connective tis
sues are cut up in grinding, the ne
cessity for a long slow cooking to
soften the less tender cuts is elim
Depending upon the type dish
prepared, ground meat may be
stretched by combining with either
cracker crumbs, bread crumbs, cook
ed or uncooked oatmeal, macaroni,
corn meal, farina, rice or vegetables.
Eggs, undiluted evaporated milk.
I broth, tomato, or other vegetable
It is very handy to know that a
pound of ground beef makes four
patties half an inch thick and three
inches in diameter. The secret of
America's juicy moist hamburger is
t?i cook the meat slowly at a low
temperature. Crucial trick for a
heavenly hamburger is to brown
the outside of the patty without dry
ing out the inside. The cherished
cheeseburger is matte by adding 4>alf
a cup of grated cheese to each
pound of ground beef, mix lightly.
_ But not all ground meat ends up
between buns. It is the heart of many
a zesty main dish, too, buried deep
m glorious gravy.
Sovary Meat Halls
1 pound hamburger
1-2 onion, minced
1 tsp dry mustard
1 tsp salt
1-4 tsp popper
1-4 tsp poultry seasoning
1-4 c corn meal
1-2 c milk
2 tbsp shortening
1 1-2 c well seasoned tomato juice
Beat egg slightly, add meat, on
ion, seasoning, corn meal and milk.
Shape lightly into Hi small balls. Roll
balls in a little flour, brown in hot
fat. Put balls in casserole, sprinkle
with 2 tbsp flour, add tomato juice.
Bake in modern oven, 350 degrees,
2 tbsp fat
3-4 c onions sliced
3 c diced potatoes
1 pound ground beef
1-4 c uncooked rice
1 c diced celery
2 c kidney beans (No. 2 can)
1 tsp salt
14 tsp chili powder
14 tsp Worcestershire sauce
1 c tomato sauce
1-2 c water
Melt fat in skillet. Arrange a lay- j
er of onion in bottom of pan, next
a layer of beef, then rice, and last
S layer of potatoes, celery and kid
ney beans. Combine seasonings, add
to tomato sauce and water, then pour
over the stew layers. Cover skillet '
tightly, continue cooking on high |
heat until steam uppenrs. Then turn;
to low heat and cook 2 to 3 hours.
Stuffed Ciieen Prppns?
(i or H green peppers
1-2 pfmud hamburger
2 c corn
1-2 c tomatoes j
1 tsp salt
1-K tsp pepper
1-2 c bread crumbs
3 tbsp butter
Parboil peppers 3 minutes. Drain
and stuff with combined meat and
vegetable mixture to which season
ings have been added. Garnish each
pepper with buttered bread crumbs.
Polks 'n duds?
They all take to
Pure Swan sudst
? Why wouldn't they"1 There U no purer
aoap than Swan. It'a good to handa.
Good to everything.
SwaniatWini.Uae half in thekitchen,
half in the bath. One aoap for every
Tun* In *v*ry week: orach auin
oeoeoe burns . paw wmitiman
NIW WHITt FLOATING SOAP
Llvan SSOTMISS COMPANY. CAHSSiOOI mass.
'No Bananas Today!'
Mike, the orang-utan at the Bronx.
N. Y., Zoo. can legitimately sing (if
he could sing) "Yes, We Have No
Bananas/' lor the war has shut oft
the supply of his favorite food from
South America. From now on, zoo
authorities say. the animals will
have to be satisfied with sweet po
tatoes, and Mike seems to agree
Thirteen members of the Junior
ods class at E.C.T.C.. along with
their instructor, Miss Alice Strawn,
visited the home economics .depart - j
ment of the Williamston high school
yesterday to observe the work of
the domestic science classes.
This course is a requirement for
graduation and enables the students j
Bake in shallow baking pan or pie,
pan at 350 degrees for 45 minutes
Hot Ham Cakes
2 c soft bread crumbs
1-2 tsp baking powder ,
1 c hot milk
1 c ground cooked ham
Beat eggs, add all ingredients ex
cept fat; mix thoroughly. Drop by j
spoonfuls on hot griddle well greas i
ed with ham fat. Cook until deli
cately brown on both sides. Makes j
to observe the methods of instruc
tion, courses in meal planning, cook
ing and sewing. The knowledge
gained from these observations will
be helpful to the student when she
begins her teaching.
Those attending were Misses
Irene Vaughn. Margaret Byrum, Ma
tilda Whitley, Ruth Stallings,
Blanche Crispe. Leah Fleming. Mar
garet Vale, Grace Humble, Margar
et Crocker. Agnes Griffin, Grace
Taylor. Marie Ponuel and Christine
Herrjrig ? \ ?
Legionnaires Enjoy Fish
Supper In The Hut Here
Holding a special meeting with
out speeches or special fanfare, mem
bers of the John Walton Hassell Post
of the American legion enjoyed a
rock fish stew in the hut here last
evening. Head Chef John A. Ward
prepared the meal, and his rating as
a cook was firmly established when
the approximately fifty diners call
id for a second plate following a
liberal first helping.
Two Good Things To Do
1. To ?.afeguard your country?Buy all the Suv
iujjs Stamp* ami Itoiid* you can.
2. To xafc^uanl your licaltli ? Send ^our I'rc
and forget 'em
When you buy Hanfs. you put under
wear on your body aiul take it off yur
mind. It's made from the premium
cotton that is vxtra so ft and extia ah
Borhcnt. This is HANESPUN anil knitted
into garments that will give you comfort
and care- free st rv ice f> >i a long. long tinn
The streamlined Hanes Crotch
Guard Sports are popular wifh active
men The Hanesknit Crotch-Guard
provides gentle athletic protection for
outdoor and indoor activities. Con
venicntly placed buttonless front.
Elastic in the waistband assures trim
fit. You're really unaware of under
wear. Team them up with a Hanks
Undershirt for extra comfort. K
SPORTS BEGIN AT 50?
SHIRTS BEGIN AT
BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS
HANES WOVEN SHORTS
BEGIN AT 50<
Look for the HANIS Label whoa you buy.
It otuorot you quality undorwoor at modur
Ott prlcot. P
P. II HANES KNITTING COMPANY
Winalon-Smlom, N. C\
JKWELRY Express your
good wishes as no other
gift ean! Choose your
graduate's gift from our
reasdiralJty priced selec
tion of fine quality jew
elry. We've a gift to fit
Smart ladies llulovU
wrist watch, with orat.
square shaped face, and
Small, dainty wrist
watch with double strand
band and jeweled move
3 I 7.50
Men's llulova wrist
watch handsomely styled
with smart leather band.
(inod looking man's wrist
watch with second hand
and jeweled movement.
IlirtliMnne ring in gold or
xilver. Kxquinile workman
l.i,. with rlmicr of large
Kwrttliarp Pen ami Pencil
(guaranteed for life
PRICES SUBJECT TO FEDERAL TAX
PEELES ? JEWELERS
121 MAIM "Gift Center" TEL. 55-J