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FRIDAY, MAT S8, If
1 1 1 i , .
CARTERET COtrNTT NCWS-TtDflS, BEAUFORT ANTDI W0REHEA1I CITY. N.
Kitchen Shower for a June Bride
By Cecily Brownstene
If you have a "shower for a June
bride'' oft your party list there
ace lots of interesting ways you
tin vary this proverbial entertain
ing. When a' young friend of mine
married recently I gave her a kit
chen towel shower which was lots
of fun. Abbut a dozen friends came
foir supper and the bride-to-be gol
a Jnost attractive and practical as
sortmcnt of dish towels. I like the
one I found for her-it had a re
cipe printed on it! '
i you want ideas for shpwers
there are two good books on the
subject. One is called "The Cokes
bury Shower Book" by Katherini
Fite and Garland Clawson Pnine
published by the Abingdon-Cokes-bury
Press, New York and Nash
ville. The other is "Showers foi
Brides 'and Bnbirs-" by Nina L
and Eudora V. Pond, published bj
the Medford Publishing Company.
Another fine kind of party to
give a bride is a cookbook show
er. The hostess mifjht start off b;
giving the guest of honor a copy
of the recent "Cookbook for
Brides," by Dorothy Malone, pub
lished bv A. A. Wyn, Inc., New
York. Although in my estimation
the pevfect cookbook for biiduf
has not yet been written, there
are lots of good things about this
one. The author adds her own
personal comments throughout
the book which will not only be
of practical helo to the new house
keeper but will give her much
needed moral support.
Here is a recipe for a canape
or sandwich sorp.'id from Miss Mi
lonc's book which you might like
to serve at a shower.
7P t V ' ''.TP
BROWNIES ... a delicious desert
Snappy Canape Spread
34 Pound American cheese
1 tablespoon prated onion
18 teaspoon salt
18 teaspoon nutmeg
18 teaspoon allspice
2 teaspoons prepared mus
tard 1 teaspoon Worcestershire
Dash, of cayenne pepper,
or 18 teaspoon
14 cup mayonnaise
1 teaspoon lemon juice
Either put the cheese through
the food chopper, or crumble it to
bits and then mash it fine with a
good -strong fork. Add all of the
rest of the ingredients in order,
blending thoroughly. When you're
finished, you ought to have a
creamy spread, just stiff enough
to hold its shape. The flavor, you
will find, will be superb. Agiin
ybu can toast the crackers, or if
that seems like too much work
on the eve of entertaining, spread
it on ready-made toast, or , plain
sl titles, and you can feed a mul
titude. This is an inexpensive
spread which is not onjy good
for about 50 Canapes, hut makes
wonderful sandwich filling. This
mixture can also be used to stuff
table celery. Top the stuffing with
a whole pecan.
And here is another recipe,
v irum a lesi luuntn uevunu iu
7 'j perfecting chocolate recipes, for
a uenciuus snuwer aeseri.
12 cup sifted enriched all
12 teaspoon baking powder
12 teaspoon salt
1 package semi-sweet cho
j colate bits
. j 12 cup butter or fortified
2 eggs, well beaten
"i 13 cup sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
12 cup walnut meats, chop
Mix and sift flour, baking pow
der and salt. Melt chocolate and
butter or margarine over hot
water. Beat eggs Slightly, add.
sugar and vanilla and beat until
very thick and light colored. This
will take from S to 10 mins. Add
and blend. Stir in melted choco
,dry ingredients to egg mixture
and. blend. Stir m melted choco
late mixture which has been
cooled. Add nuts and mix thor
oughly. Pour into greased 8 or
9-inch square pan. Bake in mod
erately hot (375 degrees F.) ovj?n
about 30 minutes or until done
Cut in 9 of 12 large squares. Serve
topped who vanilla ice cream
and chocolate syrup.
1 package semi-sweet cho
' colate bits
12 cup sugar
1 cvip hot water .
18 teaspoon salt
i Melt chocolate over hot water
'and stir until smooth. Add sugar.
I hot wafer and salt and blend well.
Place over direct heat and boil
3 minutes. Makes 2 cups syrup.
Store in refrigerator.
Reverend William B. Hood
oreached the baccalaureate ser
mon here SundaV nieht. The school
auditorium was filled most to its
utmost capacity, and the services
were much enjoyed by all present.
Mrs. L. F. Taylor and children,
I.ionelle and Dianna. Mrs. Floyd
Chadwick and Mrs. Hilda Giliikln
spent the weekend at Southport,
with Mrs. Riley Willis.
Mrs. Hettie Stead and Mrs. Fan
nie Nelson, of Gloucester and Mrs.
Emma Chadwick. of Straits, at
tended services at the school (.udi
torium here Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Wade, of
Charleston, S. C, spent the week
end here with their children, Mrs.
Clifton Yeomans and Miss Louis
Some of our farmers sold sev
er?! tons of ci'bbage last Week.
Mr and Mrs. George Adams, of
Morehend Citv. snent a few hours
here Thursday evening with Mr.
and Mrs. Vivian Chadwick.
Mrs. Herbert Hancock attended
services at the Methodist church
at Marsh.-lllberg, Sundav morning
and visited Mrs. Charles Willis
Dr. Guy R. Willis, of Durham,
was in our community a short time
A bus was chartered, and th
tenth erade from Smyrna school
was taken to Atlantic beach for
an afternoon of pleasure. Mrs.
Harry Chadwick, Mrs. Hilda GiUi
kin, Mrs. Claude Willis and Mrs.
James Lynch, acompanied the
1rtfcl1i'! Aiieiolv nt Chrinf-
IfaiAwlice liefat the Methodist
chftrch for its weekly meeting
Thursday night of last week.
Some of the folks from both
churches, each week, g to dif
ferent homes where there are
"shut-ins." to visit and speak
words of courage and sympathy
and hold services which all hope
will seem a ray of sunshine to the
sick ones, the home visited last
week, was that of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Willis. Mr. Willis' mother,
Mrs, Eula Willis has been an in
valid for more than a .year.
Mrs. Nina Wade, of Beaufort,
spent Sunday here with relatives.
Miss Thelma Gillikin was here
a short time Saturday afternoon.
v Japsffiesef Eisfaupj la 60
To Usiiclh Conference
LONDON-!- (AP) Three Ja
panese bishops will be among the
i 323 delegates to the Lambeth con
ference of. Anglican bishops the
first since 1930 when it con
venes in July. They are troops
have contributed towards the cost
of their Journey,
! The bishops are Yashhro, Yana
gihara and Makita. They were- in
vited by the Archbishop of Canter
bury who '-will be their sponsor.
Chinese, Maori, Singalese and Af
rican bishops also will attend the
conference. . ' ' v..-,
Silver and golden wedding an
niversary traditions originated in
Germany during medieval time.
Mrs. James Willis spent list
week with Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Goodwin and Mrs. Mattie S.yron
at Cedar Island-:
Miss Florence Goodwin, of Ro-,
visited relatives here the past
Mrs. Baker Lupton and chi'dren
of Suffolk, Va., spent the weekend
here with Mrs. Sephia Lupton and.
Mrs. Ollie Bell, of Morehead
City, Was1 a visitor in the commu
nity last week.
Mrs. Sop'hia Lupton, Mrs. Jura
Pake. Mrs. Guv Daniels and d-ugh-
1 ter, Ginla and Miss Florenre Good
win visncu iciauvi-a ui ihuiciivuu
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Willis visit
ed relatives at Cedar Island las'
Mr. and Mrs. James Tay'or and
children, of New Bern road, visit
ed Mrs. TVlor's p-irents, Mr. and
Mrs, Charlie Dny Sundav.
Mr. Janvt Willis visited his
mint. Mrs. Mattie Slyron at Ced r
. a r A
I Mrs. SQphia Itinton, Mrs Char
lie Ferrier and daimhter, Benei-iy
Miss Florence Goodwin and Mrs.
Roy Dickinson and children visit-
ed relatives at New Bern Tuesday.
I Mr wnd Mrs L. L. Simnson vi
sited Mr, and Mrs. Monroe Simp-
sort Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Larry Honnings and Miss
Mildred Daniels attended a con
vention Of the deaf at New Bern
the past weekend.
Mr. Baker Lupton is spending
some time here with his mother
while his ship is docked at Port
Mr. Burton Daniels, Jr. who at
tends Elon College, is spending the
holidays here with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Burton Daniels.
Mrs. Fred Garner and children
visited Mrs. Charlie Ferrier a short
8,008 YEAR OLD MUSIC
LONDON (AP) "Lutes,"
believed to be the world's oldest
musical instruments, will be shown
here next fall in an exhibition of
Danish art treasures'. Exhibits
nenriy 8,000. years Old Will be In
cluded in the three-month display,
which begins at the Victoria and
Albert Museum Oct. 23 with the
title "Denmark's Art treasures
through the ages."
.r , i 9pv-mK$m;ti;4td
Qim th tooreit. most elf rtleml ottoattitt rf"tft of th Mamn
lo th, brush' trin(. sliOwa (mr t N lnMar hi the .Way I MB ef
V.ooi Hmin-t.clrii( MaKkua. At left la thon tum It looka, as a
aVrv xft. iuM-fiim. t rHclM tht same print anlds up to an r.n-fp.-cttl
ire. wilk trim cUu!fet ftn. a wanon' aket.
A large crowd from here attend
ed the singing convention at the
Penticostal Holiness church at
Morehead City Sunday evening.
Mrs. E. D. Jones and son, her
Lfather, Mr. T. S. Dixon, have re
turned home after spending some
time in Florida. Mr. Alfred Dixon
and daughter, Audry, of Richmond,
Va., came here to go with them.
Mr. J. A. Conway and family of
Greenville spent the weekend at
their .summer cottage here.
Mrs. Garland Willis and children
Buster and Glenn spent the week
end with Mrs. Iredell Wade at
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Taylor and
baby spent Sunday night with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Willis.
Rev. Caviness of Morehesd City
closed a revival here Friday night.
Rev. Grogan and children. Mar
garet and Buddy, and Miss Velma
Adams spent a few days at Leak
ville last week. His mother came
back with him to spend some time
Mrs. Vera Guthrie of Sntyrna
spent?yriday night,here with Mrs.
.qjarlt-WJllis. ; .
MfsFlucy Wilson Spent Sunday
with Either Salter.
Mrs. Jannie Salter and children,
Mrs. Doris Buck and baby, visited
with Mrs. Beatrice Lewis Saturday.
Easy Does It!
""" "J!iL " .'ll,,5J" "f"
v . i A
f T -iinm
Mrs. Charles Parker and son,
Charles, Jr., of New Bern spent
last week with her sister, Mrs.
Leo Harris and Mr. and Mrs. W.
Rev. and Mrs. W. K. Kelley of
Greensboro and Mr. and Mrs. D.
J. Caldwell of High Point spent
last week with Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Hlnton Taylot, Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Taylor and ftand-'
daughter, Lois Benton, Met. E. L,
Becton, Mrs. F. S. Beclon, Miss
Esteile Elliott, Clarence" Benjamin
and Mrs. C. H Smith were in New
Mrs. J. L. Smith, Sr, Mrs. Safa
Small, Mrs. H. N. Harris, and Mrs.
Leon Harris and Mrs. Charles Par-,
ker spent Thursd-y in Beaufort'
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Taylor and
sons were in Beaufort daring the
The Woman's Society of Chris
Ulan Service met with Mrs. A. H.
Tallman Wednesday afternoon at
Beaufort RFD. ' ,
Mr. and Mrs. John Neal Salter
and three children of New Bern
visited Mr. and Mrs. Osmond Sal
ter Sunday afternoon. ,
Many from this community join
ed with Harlowd for th picnk
dinner Sunday at Taylor's Com
munity Hall. Many thanks and
much gratitude is due Mr, and
Mrs. Clyde Taylor who so gen
erously contributed ' the use of
their hall, grounds and coopera
tion in making (be event suc
' J$t. and Mrs. GeoTge Carraway
and soi, CharlcS, spent the week
end in Merrimon with his parents,
Mr. ind Mrs. P. T. CrrWay. .
. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith and
sons and Mrs. Blytfte No and
children of Beaufort visited Mrs.
JohO Smith Sunday. .
Edwin Lee Beclon, Jr., mem
ber of Beaufort school band, at
tended the Shrine Festival in Wil
Timesaving aids to homemakets
With lots of floor space to" keep
Clean are the new galvanized steel
mop wringer pails. Designed so
that a push of the foot wrings the
Water from the mop, they eliminate
the back-breaking work of floor
scrubbing. They are hand savers,
100.'; i ''".'
Books Banned ly Nazis
Circulate Once More
BERLIN - (AP) Writings by
German-speaking authors which
the Nazis banned aid burned for
12 years are now presented to Jer
man readers in a best-seller an
thology published under the aus
pices, of the American . Military
The 219-page book, given a first
printing of 60,000 copies here, is
titled "Verboten und Verbrannt
(Forbidden and Bur ted)." It con
tarns excerpt from the writings
of some 200 authors.
They came back into print now
as the four occupying powers are
still worklnf on big book purge
of their own, involving (he destruc
tM of mflHiwt of o'wmes of Nazi
and militaristic literature. This
purge it being conducted tinder an
Allied Certroi Authority order
providing for (he cleansing of li
braries of publte and commercial
institutions of Irterfcfare preach
ing racism , and militarism... Tbe
banned Nazi books are not burned
but pulped to produce new paper
for school textbooks and newspa
The anthology contains the
works of such well-known authors
as Thomas and Hemrich Mann,
Vicki Baum, Bertolt Brant; Lion
Feuchtwangeiv Sigmund Freud,
Martin Gumpert, Arthur Koestler,
Emil Ludwig, Erich Maria Remar
que (excerpts from his banned
"All Quiet on the Western Front")
INDIANS GtT C08TWHR3
FREMONT, Ne. (AP)' 1
ditns here have given the "new
look" t tribal regalia. A Fremolr
store reported the Indians rail
toad ieetiori hands nearly clean
ed et previously hard-to-tell
item: Midland College sweatshirts
that bore the varsity designation
"Warriors,".beneath the picture of
an Indian brave.' ,.'
It la correct tojyear gloves WhRe
eating and drinking at very formaj
' "Tt box! iapsriaiit
acirviry 1 tht Csla
CdTcrsr:sdi if Iho
Meal Ontpei Depends
Oil Ceg Production
farmer who breeds for fall pigs
this year should be in a favoraoie
position, writes Francis A. Kotish,
managing editor of "Iowa Farm
Science." Hogs appear as the na
tion's only source for holding up
meat output, he says. Cattle rrm
bers have been going downhill
since 1945, and lamb slaughter
makes up a very large share of the
total meat output.
"The hoe-corn ratio is not very
favorable today, but things will be
different with a good corn crop
next fall, Kutish writes. "Oads
favor a larger 1948 corn crop than
the poor harvest of last fall. Most
farmers look at the hog and corn
prices at breeding time in making
their breeding plans. So we can't
expect a sharp increase in hog
numbers before the 1949 spring
pig crop. That should put the
farmer who breeds for fall pigs
this year in a favorable position.
I HtLP TOUR C6UOTT...
MIL" YOURSELF I
', There li Kill a very real nreif
i for (vary ounce of tiled fate wr
can latveie. Th world- ide
1 tliortat treat rr today then
ever before. Pteae . . . keep
taving and turning in your iiied
, kitchen fad. P. S. Veil you
i do et paid" tat them . . . and
i you know how ready eh
1 count! today.
Keep Turning tn Used Falsi
I iMilMS fit M)l ttttlitct, lit.
AH ovar ear state are sr rataHats
taauiaada of tlra faithfully
iai ap M dM tatter aad spirit ( ta
law. Tbayl' eesaasaai widi tbe
Meriag ieiaWry as wboU, ataad
b, wbolaMMM aoodMaaw hi tsww
What t ste seatMred IwwWM
tm "Sve ep-rS Tkay ere ewwtilaoaae
bnri( ad WkaS) flWf rafaa M
acoipt tattaetraas far aorrartiae af
uawbalaMMM MtaatmH, tht DM.
ioav ill aaofvrMioa wkl taw-an-fornl
I egaoeiaa, ukas actioa to
taa dast Wy remady thair ahort
' ooarral er (oa their lieaiue.
Th' it a prrrirm of aotion widile
SadaMf. Wa tall h "Colf-R.fu-U.inf.
Taa, ty your
' m'.U4 k a prop l iW beeMfiS t
Ntk CWatHsa. ' .
tIM SL SCOtWff, Mmmtt
Woman Croales Orchid
Which How Fades
r WETTF.VILLE, Ark. (AP)
It takes seven years to grow an
-oMrt M Rnth Wood-ii Gil
bert can create one in a few hours
io no i r of scissors and a piece
of wood fiber, Even florists are
fooled by her product.
It's a hobby with Mrs. Gilbert,
who lives near here. She says her
only aim is to make other people
happy with her flowers. In 1939
Mrs. Gilbert was riding with a
friend, and noticed an illustrated
orchid on a billboard sign. The
J- i.f i. , i . - .....
Arkansan had never seen a live
orchid, but was struck by the beau
:j of the flower on the sign.
Mrs. Gilbert rushed home and
f led to Wwik wllh glue and scis
sors to r"eaptu- the btllbcd
image in her mind. Later, when
she first saw a real orchid, she
was disappointed with her syn
thetic creation. This spurred her to
work harder and achieve an almost
Florists say it is difficult to tell,
even by touch, that Mrs, Gilbert's
orchids are artifical. One woman
wore a Gilbert orchid on a plane
trip and politely declined when the
,jiloi aRKtu it Due j , .
on ice. The passengers were am-z-ed
when the "'flower" didn't wilt
on the trip. A California bridet
who received a Gilbert orchid ai
a gift, keeps her friends wo.fderj
lng at her husband's extravagance!
Mrs. Gilbert says the bride has
nfver disclosed the secret of her!
ageless flower. '
Helium is believed to be the
only substance which will n mwn
In a liquid state at temperatures
close to absolute zero.
The U. S. Navy uses 25 to 3)
miuion gallons d paint a year.,
m,tjtitin- mil ilia immmmt am Aia.
JO YOU REMEMDEII.e.
AT THE VIUB ?
Slowly . . . savoring . . . one . fy
by one . . . the plump,
rich-hued beauties . . .
dew-fresh . . . each
luscious bunch just
picked. That's grapes as
they should be enjoyed !
Bread can be that good,
too . . . reminding of the
oven ... of baking fragranco
. . . reminding, too, that
you're suddenly hungry!
There's renewed pleasure
in slice after slice.
You'll welcome this
baked-in flavor ... all yours
. . . and you'll welcome'
assurance of continued bread
satisfaction you get when
you choose by this