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0 / 75
' By HELEN MORGAN '
' ' For the- past few weeks we have
' been calling attention to what s"nas
been." This week we turn our
. thoughts - to what "is to be" for
Hertford Baptists In the near, future.
- Onlw about two weeks more and
Miss Elizabeth Poplin of Rocking-
ham, will arrive to assist the pastor
Rev. D. S. Dempsey in his-work this
summer, especially . with the young
c ' Money is already in hand with
iphich another piano will be purchas
ed next week. This piano' will be
used in the Primary Department of
the Sunday School, also in the wor
ship services for the young people.
The Chowan Baptist Assembly will
be held at Chowan College June 7-12.
Classes will be taught for all ages in
the W. M. Uf Sunday School and
B. T. U. work. Expenses for the
week, including room, board and re
gistration is only $6.00. Officers of
the assembly say they are expecting
more than 200 in attendance this
A vacation Bible School will be
conducted in the Hertford Baptist
Church this summer lasting two
weeks. This will begin probably
about June 14.
On June 24 the Chowan Baptist
Association meeting of the B. T. U.
Department will be held with the
Hertford Baptist Church.
There will be no services at the
Baptist church Sunday night May 23
on account of the Baccalaureate Ser
mon at the high school.
There will be no church meetings
at night during the week of May 24
29 due to commencement exercises at
the high school.
Someone said that the solo oy
Mrs. R. S. Monds last Sunday was
so pretty that she will be asked to
The Story Hour Group of the B. T.
U. was delightfully entertained on
Monday afternoon by their leader,
Mrs. I. L. White at Burgess Pier.
Don't forget the regular mid-week
prayer and praise service on Wed
nesday night. We are still discuss
ing the Book of John.
The Perquimans Co. W. M. U.
held its regular annual meeting on
Thursday at Woodville. Mrs. Am
brose Proctor presided. Our church
was well represented.
Mrs. I. A. Ward, president of the
W. M. U., was a visitor at the
monthly meeting of Circle No. 5.,
with Mrs. D. S. Dempsey, chairman.
Circle No. 3 of the W. M. U. of
Hertford Baptist Church met at the
home of Mrs. C. R. Holmes on Mon
day night. Mrs. J. E. White pre-!
sided. The topic for the month was:
The Slav. Devotional conducted by
Mrs. G. R. Tucker. Interesting read-'
L. N. Hollowell and Mrs. H. C. O'
Neal. Business session conducted by
the secretary, Mrs. Holmes. Meet
ing closed with a prayer by Mrs. J.
E. White. After adjournment a de
licious salad course served by the
hostess was enjoyed.
Those present were: Mesdames J.
E. White, L. N. Hollowell, Trim Wil
son, . Carlton Cannon, H. C. O'Neal,
B. C. Berry, T. L. Jessup, C. R.
Holmes, John Zachary, G. R. Tucker,
Guy Newby and Miss Helen Morgan.
The circle will meet at the home
of Mrs. L. N. Hollowell in June.
JOINT HOSTESSES AT PARTY
Misses Elizabeth and Hilda Know-
les were joint hostesses on Friday i
night at a delightful party given in
honor of Miss Anne Jessup OtSulli
van, whose wedding to Dr. Andrew
DuVall Taylor, of Charlotte and
Lumberton, takes place on June 5,
and Miss Sarah Ferguson Blancbard
whose marriage to Marcus Edwin
Hobbs, of Duke University will take
place in July.
The house was tastefully decorated
with flowers and upon arrival each
of the honorees was presented withj
. a beautiful corsage.
Six tables were aranged for bridge.
Miss Ruth Alice Ward was winner
of the ' prize for top score and each
of the guests of honor was present
ed with a guest's prize. A salad
course was served.
Those playing included in addition
to the two honor truests: Misses Jose
phine Hefren, Marjorie Hefren,'
Frances Fowler, Jessie Tayloe New
by, Jocelyn Whedbee, Mary Towe,
Mary Helene Newby, Ruth Daven
port, Kate Blanchard, Nellie Fields,
Blanche Everett, Elizabeth Morris, i
Ruth Alice Ward, Helene Nixon and
Carolyn Riddick, and Mrs. T. L. Jes
sup, Mrs. G. W. Barber, Mrs. T. B.
Smith, of Edenton; Mrs. Corbin
Dozier, Mrs. T. P. Brinn, and Mrs.
W. A. Williams.
Mrs. George Twine, of Norfolk,
spent a few days last week with her
daughter, Mrs. Effie Miller.
Mrs. Junior Miller spent Thursday
in Norfolk visiting Mrs. David Miller
who is- a patient in the Leigh's Mem
orial Hospital. Mrs. Miller is getting
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Miller visited
. Mr. and, Mrs. H. D. Hurdle on Sunday
jitsa nary uiizaoetn White has re
; turned home ; after spending two
weak in Norfolk villi t in ir iwlftthrM.
.- 'Mr. and Mrs. George Roach and
. Mrs. Effie Miller spent Sunday with
, Mr and Mrs. C. L.' Godwin.
;,i Mr. and Mrs. Leigh- White and
f children and Mr.' and Mrs.' Boscoe
White of Norfolk spent Friday night
with Mr. and Mrs.' CVB. White.' ' t
Mrs, Wallace Morgan spent' Sun-'
day with he parents,. Mr.: and Mrs.
Jess Tadlock. 1 " " '
' ."Mrs." Susan.' E&erldge is visiting
her nephew, A. ' M. Godwin, near
Mrs. C. B, White and Mrs. Effie
Miller visited Mrs. J. A, Chappell at
Belvidere, on Friday afternoon. -t
Mrs. Charlie Umphlett and son,
Thomas Edward, of Winfall, spent!
.Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mor
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hollowell and
children visited Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Morgan Sunday . afternoon.
Clifton Morgan and Charlie Ump
hlett visited C. M. Umphlett at the
Norfolk General Hospital.
Mrs. J. E. Perry spent the week
end in Ayden and Hookerton, visit
Mrs. Effie Miller and Miss Celes
ta Godwin visited Miss Ruth Hurdle
Hours For Females
The maximum Hour Law, passed
at the last session of the General As
sembly of North Carolina, which is
an act establishing maximum work
ing nours, excepting agriculture and
domestic service, provides that no
employer shall employ a female per
son for more than forty-eight hours
in any one week or nine hours in any
one day, or on more than six days
in any period of seven consecutive
The act, however, provides that
CC"E II AID SEE
FilfilDAIRE'J PROOF OF
REVY C0MPLETERE1S II
ALL 5 BASIC SERVICES
FOR HOME REFRIGERATION
1. GREATER ICE
Stores 100 more cubes. Instantly releases all ice trays and cubes!
2. GREATElt STRAGE-ABILITY-Ncw 9 Way Ad-
justable Interior magically makes room for every shape and
size food! , . -. ri - '
3. GREATER PROJJECT-ABILITY-. Keeps food safer,
fresher, longer. Safety-Zone Temperatures provtd by Food-Safety
Indicator on Door! "; '; . ' '
4. GREATER DEPEND ABILITY - $-Year Protecdoq
Plan on the tealed-in mechanism. Built and backed by General -Motors!
- ' -J'r 1
5. GREATER SAVE-ABILITY -
Only FRIGIDAIRE 7i i-A 7y -
has the tCiZ"tllSZ MsCarMatCatttattelsaet
; , ' 't
,(.:.:;::.( 1 O v. . 3 -
PERQUIMANS WEEKLY, HERTFORD.
from the eighteenth of December to
and including the following , twenty
fourth of December and for two pe
riods of -one ' week's duration .each
during the year for purpose of; tak
ing inventory, female persons, over
Sixteen years of - ago" in merchantile
establishments may be employed not
to exceed ten hours in any one day;
Provided further,, that female ' per
sons engaged iirthe operation of sea
sonal industries in the process of
conditioning and preserving perish
ables or semi-perishable commodities
may be employed for not more than
ten hours in any one day and not
more than fifty-five hours in any one
Telegraph operators ' and clerics at
offices employing three or less' per
sons may be , employed seven days
About The Railroads
Claims paid by the railroads be
cause of loss and damage to frieght
shipments in transit have been reduc
ed from $119339,127 in 1920 to $20,
920,487 in 1986. -
The danger that comes from ille
gal train riding and trespassing on
!'railroad property is shown toy the
fact that about fifty per cent of the
accidents to trespassers result fat
ally. Nearly 10,000 motor trucks are
used by the Railway Express Agency
in maintaining its pick-up and de
livery of express shipments in the
AS LOW AS
- ABILITY Makes' more; ice,
You see an electric meter prov it Simplest refrig-
crating mechanism ever bttilt-only 5 moving parts, ,
including the motor!
fric::hs cives Yea
U'T .ti:s i::sta:it ccss-cacis:
rti , ' yN " InMaadrcIcMticubt. Yleldi JOmoc
' ' urA-IJ 1 "vl' k br adine fuc mlai wuc. Ertrjic
yHiiii) ; trfaw"Soer.Dnt"Iid.irebfa.
frtaii ALt'MfiTAt OT'ICKDBS TRAY
in quick. T
N. C, FRIDAY. I'lY f
" Jean Harlow and Robert-Taylor Jn
"Personal Property" at the State
Theatre May 24 and 25, ? '
principal cities and , towns ..through
out the United "'States
The finest : thbrougibreds of the
American turf do most of their tra
veling between race-tracks' by Rail
way Express in especially built stall
cars designed and equipped for their
comfort and safety, .
Billions of pounds of high explo
sives have been transported by the
railroads of the United States and
Canada in the past ten years with
out an explosion and without any
person being killed or injured.
More than 1,800,000 illegal train
riders and trespassers either were
removed from trains, prevented from
getting on trains or ejected from
railroad property .but not arrested in
the six, months' period ended with
January, this year. ',::...
CUbttfc. UtAMtl UNMia.'.
tcooa. - )
7 Very timely, ar Jhs" recipes for
canning " strawberries, ' and for '.mak
ing jam and preserves'- of the lus
cious fruit which for'the next few
Weeks 'will be so plentiful in Per
quimans. . Miss Gladys Hamrick,
home demonstration agenV furnish
es .the" following recipes. s The- one
iot canning ! strawberries, if ' follow?,
ed carefully,' will . result in the ber
ries not, floating:' " ' H
Caned Strawberries 1 r' v ;.v ;
I, Wash berries-' thoroughly,:- but
quickly. Do not allow them to Stand
in the water. Remove caps and mea
sure. ForT every" quart of berries
used, add one cup of sugar. . Do not
add any water. - Put : berries and
sugar into a shallow enamehvare pre
serving kettle and bring slowly to
the boiling point Reduce, the heat
and let, the berries simmer gently
for ten minutes.: Remove from stove.
Cover and let stand Overnight to ab
sorb the syrup. The following morn
ing reheat to boiling point and pour
immediately into hot sterilised jars.
Add enough hot syrup to cover the
berries; Seal and process for- five
minutes at boiling point. This re
cipe preserves the color of the ber
ries and they will not rise to the
top of the jar.
2 Quarts Berries (3 pounds) 4 1-2
Cups Sugar (2 pounds)
Crush berries, add the sugar and
cook until a sheet of jelly forms
when poured from the side of a
spoon. ' The jam should be stirred
constantly with a wooden spoon dur-
IIIS u i
"ZZ lower TLS,
" nd Wat-ient toa -
t" - i r
.,.. - r .tors son to
a nottw .
' - UMIWITM v
r "I r-r, , ,; r - -
, ing the cooking. When it is finish
J ed, pour immediately , into hot steri
1 lised jars and seal.
Strawberry Preserves- .
2 ' Quarts Berries (3 ' pounds) 6
Cups Sugar 3 .pounds) 5
Cover the berries . .. with boiling
water for two minutes,-Drain quick
ly and add four cups of sugar. Boil
two minutes after the entire' macs is
bubbling. Remove from the fire and
after all bubbling has stopped, add
two more cups of sugar, and boil for
five minutes." Pour into shallow pans'
and let stand overnight, Next morn
ing pack the cold preserves into hot
sterilised jars, process five minutes
at simmering point and-seal imme
GIRLS. SWAINSi AMD TAILORS
S I I "';
f.. tt low1 t , ! '
woru , ,
"m"!n storage "P0, e T