Misses Nell and Margaret
Young and Mayme Mart
» in Hostesses Saturday
Misses Nell and Margaret Young
and Mayme Martin entertained Sat
urday afternoon from 3:30 to 5
o'clock at a tea honoring Forest
City's recent brides, at the home of
Mrs. J. F. Alexander.
The colonial home was never more
'beautiful than on this occasion. The
■entire lower floor was thrown en
suite and silver baskets and floor
vases laden with lavender and yel
low chrysanthemums were used
throughout, silver candelabra holding
lavender candles tied in yellow tulle
added much to the effect. The guests
were received upon arrival by Mes
dames T. R. Padgett and R. E. Big
gerstaff; Mrs. Padgett wearing a!
silver cloth dress with a shoulder I
of pink rose buds and orch- J
ids. Mrs. Biggerstaff was beautiful- J
]y gowned in lavender georgette i
heavily beaded in gold.
Mrs. Arthur McDaniel gowned in j
orchid georgette beaded in chrystal j
and wearing orchids presented the j
guests to the receiving line com-1
posed of the hostesses and the hon-j
orees, as follows: Miss Nell Young, I
wearing a flowered chiffon velvet f
of soft pastel shades was first toj
welcome the guests. Miss Mayme
Martin received in a white taffeta
trimmed in real lace and wearing a
shoulder bouquet of red roses. Miss
Margaret Young was lovely in a
creation of soft blue satin made bouf- j
font style. Mrs. Paul Moore, a bride,
was beautifully attired in a coral
taffeta dress. Mrs. Frances Little,
also a bride, was gowned in a hand-
1 Del Monte Week I
2 Jp&k, Featuring This Well |
Known Brand at New Ij
3=— | a
jj | DEL MONTE YELLOW CLING ' Icj
11 PEACHES %f 20' I
3 7—-I S
3 | DEL MONTE BARTLETT |
| I PEARS c*.T 29' | I
3 I DEL MONTE jjj
I I RAISINS 3 pu,.. 25' 1
3 B ju
I DEL MONTE SLICED |
| | PINEAPPLE N c« n 21 c I
| DEL MONTE |
I FRUIT SALAD No l Can 21 c 1
I FINEST GRANULATED |
I SUGAR Lb . 6 C I
| i |
| I OCTAGON |
I |SOAP s ;r' 7 c>..25' I
I I OCTAGON ~ c
I I SUPER SUDS 3 p kg ,. 25 c I
Ci ■ : > : ' C
i = c
1 PAOFI£- T sf : I
|C . "
j some black lace dress worn over
Mrs. W. C. Bostic, Jr., a recent
bride, was becomingly attired in a
I , dainty dress of pink taffeta with
| 1 tulle trimmings. Miss Margaret Bos
i tic, wearing a beautiful dress of
' orchid satin and tulle, trimmed in
; | hand made roses of soft shades. Miss
(Pauline Huggins was handsomely
I gowned in nile green satin with an
I overdress of tulle and Mrs. J. S.
! Dorton was elaborately dressed in an
I orchid taffeta with lace trimmings.
| Mrs. J. H. Thomas, gowned in a
! nile green georgette beaded in
pearls, and Miss Ruth Moore in black
velvet heavily beaded, directed the
guests to the reception hall where
they were received by Mrs. M. F.
Moores, dressed in a becomingly blue
beaded georgette dress and Mrs. E.
O. Thomas, wearing a black velvet
dress with rhinestone trimmings and
a shoulder bouquet of pink roses.
From here the guests were directed
into the parlor where Miss Robbie
Biggerstaff, wearing a beautiful
dress of pink flowered taffeta and
j Mrs. Terry Moore in a handsome
black with gold trimmings, received.
! Mrs. T. G. Stone dressed in a
| white taffeta with rhinestone trim
fmings and Mrs. C. Z. Flack wear
-1 ing a peach beaded georgette dress,
• welcomed the guests in the dining
i room where they Were seated at small
! tables and served a salad course car-1
i ried out in the color scheme of,
I lavender and yellow, with Russian j
I tea, individual cakes of yellow and j
i lavender and yellow mints were
| senved from silver trays tied with j
f yellow tulle, by the following young
| ladies: Miss Mary Crowell, dressed
jin lavender and silver changeable
taffeta made bouffont style; Miss
Lila Padgett in a lovely creation of
coral satin and tulle; Miss Louise j
Lattimore in a becoming yellow taf- |
| feta with gold lace trimmings and
Miss Mary Ayers in a dainty flesh
georgette trimmed in lace. Miss Su
die Young wore a handsome dress
of pink velvet with overdress of
THE FOREST CITY COURIER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1928
r} gold lace, and Miss Kate Long was
! gowned in a beautiful dress of
j. i blue taffeta with pearl trimmings,
j The guests were bid farewell at
• the west entrance by Mrs. G. C. Mc
j Daniel, gowned in a white satin bead-
P j ed in pearl and Mrs. W. A. Ayers in
! a rose georgette dress, elaborately
; beaded in silver.
, : One hundred eighty-five guests
1 1 called during the afternoon. The
1 out of town guests who called were
j Mesdames O. Max Gardner, Clyde R.
Hoey, Charles Hoey, Madge Riley,
Eugene Burgess, Louie Gardner, j
1 Robert Wilson, Castevens, Moore, |
1 Horace Eacon, Miss Virginia Cal
[ houn, of Shelby; Mesdames Clara W.
! ; Geer, Edgar Flack, of Lake Lure;
5 ! Mesdames Leslie Taylor, Carl Horn,
' j Fred Hamrick, Nat Harris, and
5 1 Misses Madge Wilkins, and Fannie;
' j Dabbs, of Rutherfordton; Mrs. B. L. |
j Smith and Miss Amelia Stevenson, of |
' j Spindale. )
j WOMAN'S CLUB I
Literary Department Program
j A most delightful meeting of the
Literary Department of the Woman's
club was held last Thursday after
noon in the banquet hall of Blanton's
cafe with the following ladies as j
hostesses: Mrs. J. W. Dalton, Mrs. j
!J. W. Morgan, Mrs. B. H. Philips, \
Mrs. B. T. Jones and Mrs. G. R. Gil- J
The hall was beautifully decorated
' for Halloween and a very festive ap
' pearance was created as a large num
»ber of members and visitors gather- !
Ed for the occasion.
The subject for the afternoon was |
Spain, and descriptive papers re- j
lative to the Spaniard, Madrid and ,
Seville, and Cordova and Granada'
were read by Mrs. A. S. Lipscomb,!
Mrs. J. E. Caldwell, and Mrs. Carl
Huntley, respectively. A pleasing ad
| dition to the program was a piano so
i 10, La Poloma played by Mrs. Edding- j
ton, also Mrs. Howes and Miss
Gaines, very charmingly gave two J
duets of Spanish songs.
At the conclusion of the program j
the hostesses served a dainty salad I
course with accessories.
BIG AUCTION SALE!
Two Fine Farms and Personal Property I
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22nd I
Beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., on the premises, the F. B. Logan old home place, ad
joining lands of R. H. M. Whitehead and M. W. Logan, on the west side of State High
way, No. 181, Rutherfordton to Morganton, one-fourth mile from Logan Station, where
we will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder.
85 Acres of Good Land E
sub-divided into small farms. This farm has plenty good outbuildings, good seven-room
house, timber, water, etc. Within one-half mile of Mt. Vernon High School.
I Following this sale we will sell on the premises the J. H. Pricp farm on east side of
Catheys' Creek, two miles northeast of Spindale, on old Morris road, containing about
130 acres, which will be sub-divided into small farms.
Good dwelling and outbuildings, plenty of timber, woodland, pasture and bottom
land. This farm is within one mile of Mt. Vernon school and churches, in splendid
TERMS OF SALE One-third cash, balance in one and two years.
Personal Property I
We will also sell the following personal property at auction: §
TWO GOOD MULES, SIX YEARS OLD, ONE TWO-HORSE WAGON ■
TWO MILK COWS ONE ONE-HORSE WAGON
and farm tools and implements.
BAND CONCERT AND FREE CASH PRIZES. I
. Don t fail to attend this sale. Everything will be sold for the high dollar. No strings,
no fixed prices. Your price is ours.
C. E. Huntley and J. A. Wilkie
Selling* Agents for R. H. M. Whitehead, Owner I
BEAM AND WOOD
WIN IN DISTRICT
' Defeat Morrow and McWhirter
in Twenty-Seventh Sena
A. R. Beam, of Forest City and W.
F. Wood, of Marion, democratic can
didate for state senate from the 27th
I senatorial district, defeated their
j republican opponents, D. F. Morrow,
lof Rutherfordton and A. M. Mc-
Whirter, of Henderson county, by a
substantial majority. Each of the
five counties in the district gave the
democratic candidates a majority, ex
i The vote in Henderson for the four
[candidates was as follows: Wood
13813; Beam 3820; Morrow 4536;
McWhirter, 4535. Rutherford gave
Wood a vote of 5528; Beam 5567;
Morrow 4958 and McWhirter 5030.
Wood received 3847 votes in McDow
ell to Morrow's 3203.
Cleveland turned in a grand ma
jority for the democratic candidates;
while Polk's Democratic majority was
approximately 300 votes. Henderson
county's heavy republican majority
was more than offset by the demo
cratic majority in Cleveland county.
MRS. C. A. PETTY ENTERTAINED j
AT BRIDGE THURSDAY i
Mrs. C. A. Petty entertained at!
seven tables of bridge on Thursday |
afternoon from 3:30 to 6 o'clock, in,
her new and very attractive home in
the Wilkie addition. The entire home j
was most artistically decorated in
yellow and white chrysanthemums
and autumn leaves.
Mrs. W. C. Bostic, Jr., received the
prize for high score and Mrs. Frances
Little the prize for low score. They
were both presented with a guest
prize. Those assisting in receiving
with Mrs. Petty were Mesdames R.
R. Blanton, W. P. Hall, Jr., and F.
F. Black. After the games the hostess
served a lovely salad course and hot
Several guests were invited in for
tea after five o'clock.
GOVERNOR MAX COINS SLOGAN
i Says the Cleveland Star: O. Max
I Gardner, governor-elect and Shelby
j native, when he opened his campaign
at Boone, through the kindness of
his own heart and the manly ability
'to believe defferent from the other
man'without falling out with him,
coined an expression which now
seems to be the basis around which
the Democracy of North Carolina
will be rebuilt. In fact that line from
the Gardner address may in time to
come be recorded in the history books
of the state.
The line was: "Let us refuse to
allow the acid of hate to corrode the
hearts of North Carolinians." In
passing out the thought the next
governor declared that he refused to
allow the passions of the campaign
to break personal and political
Fast Mail /\ |
i: rsi X/
Order by Mail * / I /
To-Day This jj I
Black Velvet, Black Moire Straps,
Black Velvet Short Vamps as illustrated. Price 4
$7.50. Same style with a lower
Pump Spanish heel, same price.
\ i( \Jhe Shoe Store'' *
friendships, or sour and embitter his
• In the days following the election
newspaper after newspaper has taker
' up the line to aid in tne mending of
(broken relations over the entire
j state. In commenting upon the
] Gardner statement, the Statesvillo
| Daily says:
| "That sentiment should be taken
• to heart and cherished, now that the
i election is over. There are disap
jpointments and bitterness, on ac
count of the result of the election
jnot only but on account of things
(said and done in the campaign. The
natural human disposition of the
: disappointed will be to cherish re
sentments and victors may be dis
posed to rub it in, to get even. That
tends to corrode hearts and embitter
lives. The result is harmful and only
that. We are all citizens of a great
country and a great State. We must
live together and work together if
progress is to be made."