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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, November 09, 1938, Image 8

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I JU^Y ALCGTT admiral's
, daugkter. She fac?d a choice
between two navy suitors.
< bitiout lieotenant. He faced a
| choice between ' hit wife and
t > JACK HANLEY—flying »*il
or. He faced a test of a patient
wife. i>he faced the test of be
, ing a good «ailor.
* * *
Yesterday: Dwight break* the
stunning ufvt to .'ut!y that he
love* Marvel Hasting*, is going to
marry her. Gripping herself, Judy
prepares to go home.
Cl.Ai1'* fi.: Ill
• S: e didn't sleep much that
hifrht. She told her-1 If fiercely
that it was noc because she was
breaking her heart over D .eight
Cavpteil. ' It w;ts only because
Ja.'k Ha.i'cy bad been so blustt-d
ri^rht a'>oui him!
But hei ht-.irt didn't seem to
bear her mind. for it kepi right
on hutting. $ he turned and toss
e4. watched the pattern of silver
slow( reluctant tears oozvd out of
h«r eyes.
The next morning, as she sat on
the fioi>t porch " ti tie.*; ,v, . >»r.-.
Idiiie Carite up the stairs. Mrs.
Ld«»> *vas t> e vvife of ii;e captain
they h'»d dined with la-t nig!»t.
"AM s. La»o srM brightly,
"Why, Judy! I thought you anil
thai iucc Lieutenant Camj Sell
were having a tegular little af.'air.
and now I hear he's going to mar
ry sum*' >?i'*l from the East!"
Plight then had lost no tinu* in
•fflBonncing his coining marriaire.
Captain Lane was his skipper.
Judy forced herself to smile. "Oh,!
he scent all his time with me tell
ifrg me about her."
Sir*, lane patted ner. xoure
a good girl, Judy." Judy knew she
yras thinking of Ward Fenning,
qnd of how it had bpen five years.
. . . Five years, and Judy Alcott
stil lwas not engaged. Then Mrs.
Une vent in the house, and Judy
sat on. stonily. Jack would know.
1jhe whole Navy would know. If
fhey weic having- a Navy wed
ding. I>wight would ask some of
kis shipmates to be ushers. She
thought of the arch of swords,
and a bride and groom walking
out of the church, smiling. She
j?ot up. She <^»iH to h^rsolf. "Judy
VUcot*. you ought to be kicked!"
•* The phone rang, and then her
mother was '"ailing her. She won
dered viciously if that* was one of
the station dad-girls. eager to
Jjmp her. But, surprisingly, it
as Dwight Campbell's voice that
answered her gu^rdd, "Hello."
-"1 iiflen. Judy, T*Ve wired Mar
vel, she'll be here Saturday-7-I
couldn't'wnit a week- I'd like you
to come with me to the airport to
meet her." Yoa've been mv best
friend here, ami I know you'll like
her. She'll need a Navy woman
ti> ?^r* of show her around—get
f u r rted—"
1 Refusal was on the tip of her
tongue. Hut she did the sporting
thing. " Cf course, Dwight. I'd
Department stOkC
; Pace's Market
High Grad* Meats
ind • »«rt
Complex Stock
Staple nnd Fancy
PKo««. 20«-7 820 N Main »
Illir tiation by Henry G. Schlerinker. •
"Yet," »aid Diane. "And then I (it home and wonder what's hap
pening out there."
love tot!"
"That's fine, then. She gets in
at Lindberjrh Field Saturday at
10:15 in the morning. I'll call for
you at a quarter of ten."
* * *
As she hung up the phone. Judy
couldn't help comparing her own
arrival in San Dieeo with that of
this girl. Dad had g>ne on ahead
from Brooklyn, she remembered, j
train. He: was t0 take i»\er at
the station here in only a few
d&ys. She and her mother had I
Supervised the enlisted men -who •
packed and shipped the furniture,
and they had worked like Trojans.
After which thev had cooled their
heels until the transport Hender
son was read yto leave for the \
long passage through the Canal
Zone and around the western!
coast up to San Diego. The Hen
derson was an old ship, and their'
quarters had been nothing extra. '
Judy had enjoyed tho trip, but |
now, thinking of-Marvel Hastings I
coming across the continent in a
swift, stream-lined air sleeper, at
a cost she knew of nearly 1200,;
the trip in the Henderson seemed
grubby indeed. And her journey
wa sover night, not two long
The phone rang again. This
time it wa sa girl's voice, and
Judy waited. But it was not one
of the gossip brigade, it was Diane
Bell, who had just had a new (
"You never have time for me,
Judy! Come on over and see lit
tle Billy, he's the darlingest thing!
Give the boy friends the go-by for
one day. I'll fix you something
good for lunch."
"I'll have Guam salad," said
Judy. Diane ,as a very young
girl, had lived in Guam', where
her father was in charge of the
station, and she was always boast
ing about how she had learned to
make meals with practically
nothinsr from the States—-strictly
island fare. Her Guam salad was
famous. It was made with Cali
fornia avocados.
It was only a short di; tnnce to
th" Bells' smal Icottage. Bill Bell
w:»s a fiver in Tack's rquadron.
H;s pav. even "vith flight pay, had
perff-nie* no'dy in" commanding
thi* n^rviees of a famous obstetri
cian when Piane hid this baby,
Irs* month; but without the sav
tmW ™lWva
' «V*«Trip ho tb* £yn!
At a bout lo"
CHoie* «
■ Aims f lo<l tuildini
• Phun« *
Thanksgiving time is just the time to 'ake
^ i trip back home or to visit out-of-town '
friends Your savings on transportation will
more than buy a grand Thanksg ving dinner
Ashe*illc $ 0.8."»
Augusta — - 5.60
Washington 13.1")
Detroit IR.90
Miami 22.50
Greenville . 1.75
Way cross 11.00
Chicago __ _ i<)>55
Bristol _ _ 4.00
San Francisco 03.00
1 * . -1 *- : X
mm SHm
When you want a chauffeur to drive your car, call us.
ings that Diane had engineered, so
gamely in this little bungalow J
thev couldn't have made it.
* * *
Judy parked her car. In the
doorway. D'ane was standing, the
baby in her arms. Her dark eyes
danced, her ivory skin (flowed. I
"Darling!" said Judy. "You look •
'W'e\er felt better in my life."
Judy remembered the paie, wan
countenance on the hospital ^it
low and said, "There was. a time
when I doubted you'd ever be the
same!" She peeked into the open-;
ing at the top o fthe little bundle
of blankets. "Oh, Diane, isn't he 1
"What'd you expect?"
"But he's so ^we£t! Oh, oh, (
look, he's smiling at me."
"He's merely well fed, and ,
smiles beeaUse his tummy feels
Rood. I keep telling Bill that, but
he doesn't believe me."
She put the baby in its crib,11
pointing to the stuffed elephant
on the dresser. "Bill, the« fool, ,
thinks that's just right for our K
child. At the age of one,' he will j
probably present him with a Navy
bomber." »,
After Diane had told her all |.
about 1iow marvelously Bill was *
tnking her absorption in the baby,
"E\en washes diapers when he ,
gets a minute!" she asked about .
"Xou, my dear, look peaked." ' j
"Slijfhtiy," Judy admitted.
"What's the matter?"
"Listen, my girh you're among i
friends-" ,
But the words stuck in Judy's
throat. She couldn't tell her. (
Tactfully, Diane chftnged the sub- ,
ject. She went on some more <
about her precious Bill, and her •
wonderful baby. - " ^
"I only hope they don't trans-; <
for him off. to soire ungodlv place '
where the c'rmatc will he bad-for
the kid. Think of me, with a <
baby, shoving off in the good- old
Chauinont. t r daycoacninjr . it
across the continent!" ,
"They won't, I guess," Judy
sp-.'K "Flyers rta.v put pretty
mu h. except for battle maneu
vers "
""S es," mid Diane, a shadow
across her face. "And then I can
sit home and wonder what's hap
ncniiur <>ut there. . . .,,v '
* * *
It was Judy's turn to be tactful.
"How about that Guman salad?"
The baby cried. Judy s&id, "Oh,
let we hold him. Oh, goodness,
he's so little. Here, take him, I'm
afraid he'l break.".
Diane lifted him casually and
°xreitly from her arms. "Just a
little damp, that's all. You'll icet
used to it,'when you ha^e one of
your own." :
Judy said, "You're going to put
that funn square rtn hir.v? T
thought, they used 'em tiianguftn;."
"You're behind the times.-Tvi
• ncrles are old-fashioned." But her
"yes were on Judy's face. J«dV
Jfot the oil in the little blue jar.
'I'm glad to see vou're using my
?ift." she said.
"Without uifts. my son and
heir would be naked and cribless
aid Diane. .
She kissed h:m on the top of
his fuzzy little head and put him |
back in his bed. "On to the
kitchen," she said, picking up an
old cap of Fill's which was on a
hair and putting it in tho CHiset.
Judv said suddenly, as she Rat
at the table while Diane reached
into the cupboard for a can. "I
guess I'll" tell you. I vc cot to tell
someone, or burst!
Diane said. "Shoot.
"Dwichl Campbell . . *
"Yes, I know. He's-getting mar
ried " ' Diane looked at h*r nar
rowiy "But I thought—I thought
you—well—just an old married
woman, matching you up with the
. best bet on the lot. Darhntr. I
thought it was Jack Hanley.
I "Jack?" Judy was startled.
"He's just a friend. I—I never
». She trot hold -of herself.
"Well, I was a tool, I thought be
. cause' Dwight took me dancing a
1 ..4 * . : % \ -
Tokvo Cold to U. S. Mis
sionary's Protest Over
Borchin? Mission
United Pre*® Staff Correspondent
SHANGHAI, Nov. 9. (UP>
Chinese forces were staging a
strong counter-attack on the
great South Chin;* metropolis of
Canton today and boasted they
would occupy the city by Nov. 15.
Chinese planes bombed White
Cloud airdrome which was taken
over by the Japanese when they
occupied Canton and then ilew
over the city and countryside
dropping leaflets wh.ch asserted
tnat L.en. la iian-Alou, com
cander of tne Canton armies
wn<cn were defeated by tne Jap
anese, had , been executed for. in
efficiency and cowa1d4.ee.
■l Cieiti-iais i*ai Cnung-Hsi ; «nd
hi 'Isung-Jen (of lywan^si prov
ince) aie l^aujng the aiiami 011
Canton and'will • occupy the ciiy
by the loth," the punlpiuets said.
The sound of cannonading was
British dispatches reported that
Japanese dttachments broke a
British consular sail and- looted
the British Wallace and Harper
parage, confiscating 12 British
and American automobiles.
Japan today tightened ner con
trol over the astern half of China
and again warned Americans and
other foreigners that if they re
main in actual or potential war
zones they do so at their peril.
New notes from the imperial
government were handed to rep
resentatives of the powers here
and in Hankow and Peiping in
forming that the "deadline" for
Japanese military operations- had
been extended farther to the
westerward and that Japan could
assume no responsibilty for un
authorized persons who remain in 1
these districts.
The notes* largely a reiteration
r>f previous Japanese warnings,1
were believed designed to impress
on Britons and. American*; parti
cularly that they, must recognise!
Japanese dominance in China and
ict accordingly. t , I
Earlier the Japanese had indi
cated their determination to din
press the great powers by b num.- \
5er of moves. . ^
The Japanese army announj:- (
;d that it had protested to Bnjtr 1
ish authorities in Shanghai
igainst .the action of the Bjrjjti^n |
iteamer Whangpoo which,;
eged to have fired oh Japanese i
:roops "mopping- up" Chine^p {
guerillas ne^r Changkkekang teji \
miles east of Kiangyin, "on the
>outh bank of the Yangtse river
vest'of Shanghai
The British denied that the1
W'hangpoo. a Butterfield and
Swire steamer, wr.5 at the spot
described when the incident oc-.
in Hankow the Japanese re
reived coldly a protest of the
\merican Convenant Missionary
jociety which alleged that Japa
iese planes bombed its mission at
Kin " men, Hupeh province, on
Vlonday, despite the fact that the
mission was flying American
lags. None !was,injured in thejn-|
The Japanese were'equa'ly un-;
•oncerned at a statement by Dr.
f. W. Decker, foreign secretary
>f the American Baptist Mission
society, who said that all scienti
st equipment, of the University
)f Shanghai had Seen "cleaned
lut " < i -h . • ;
Buildings of the'., university
prere captured bytne Japanese
prom the Chinese army Inst sum
mer and subseouentl** were used
jy the Japanese for military pur
The university" is American
r>wned and was returned .to the
Americans only yesterday lone
after Secretary of State Hull had
protested against continued occu
pation if it. Offic:ala said they
found all scientific equipment
Bfone when they went through the
buildings. The Japanese, said "the
Chinese had stolon or destroyed
it before retreating. . \ • • ;
LAKELAND, Ha., Nov.* 9.—
(UP)—E. E.' Callaway and J.
Pierpont Cobb, of Lakeland, and
Roy J. Flint, of Augusta', Me., last
night planned to apply for a state
charter to construct a'-^O-mHe
railroad line frpity Polk City to
Mulberry, via Lakeland. 'The line
would tan in the phosphate- de
l*>sit region. #
few times- "
. "He's the kind wjio licks boots
and campaigns for promotions.
He's kind to admiral's Wives and
the dumpy daughters of Naval
Affairs Committeemen. I wouldn't
waste a tear on him!"
"I haven't," • said Judy, too
loudly. f
Diane set her lips and said,
"Hmm." But J^udy knew that she
knew, ajid it made fyet squirm in
side to know that eVcn Diane was
pitying her. Diane had so much!
And she'd have had a*house and
a husband and yes, a babv, too. if
only Ward— ,
.She put her mind resolutely on
the tbmatoes she was slicing. She
mustn't think about Ward. It
Wouldn't help.
(To be continued * v
Sporting Goods
BER1INT, Nov.. <J. (UP)—Ber
lin's' 11,000 Srhulzes.' 1'OftO Mul
!ers and 8o(r0 Schmidts - nave an
opportunity to crsctie themselves
from t»>e coq fusion their names
entail by a recent Ceiiiian law.
rwenty-thiee such .names, the
e<jUiNalenis of the American
omith, Brown and Jones have
been accorded the right to iden
tify themsel es further by adding
•their mothers' . or grandmothers'
maiden names to their own.
Propaganda Minister Goebbels'
''Angi iff" comments that through
out Germany it will no longer be
necessary to wade turough page
I after page of closely printed
Schulzes in tiie telephone boohs
in an attempt to find one special
Kritz or flans.
A Muller, whore mother's
name was Piesccke, writes the
"Argriff," may now call himself
German wits, however, are
sii.iling at the not at all unlikely
ossibility of a Meyer or Schmidt
descendant fro.n a long line of
equally named ancestors. The
question the.'e will be whether
"Teyer-Meyer would be a more in
'Mvidual appellation than just
PHItADEI.PHIA. Nov. !). (UP)
Patrolmen Joseph Kelley and
Peter Noga have developed a
psychological technique .to catch
b'ovs responsible for false alarms.
The patrolmen arrived in a po
lice car shortly after a false alarm
had been turned in. and saw a
u*oup of boys watching the fire
engines. Kelley and Noga stopped
and glared suspiciously at each of
the boys in the group. Suddenly
one averted his eyes and ran.
. Captured immediately, the boy
confessed that he had'turned in
the alarm because Sunday after
noon was so dull in that neigh
Pleased by Wage
Row Settlement
George M. Harrison, chairman
of the Raily/ay Executives As
sociation, shown leaving the
White House after a talk with
President Roosevelt, a openrs
well' satisfied with the decision
of the railroads rot to go
through with their proposed 15
per' c£nt wage eut. 'Harriion
represents an important group
of railroad employes. Earlier
the President's fact-findirg
board had urg?d the cut be j
abandoned I
* I
DaughterUnveils Bronze of Rogers
Tbe gravely humorous eyes of Sculptor Jo Davidson's bronze
memorial to Will Rogers, cowboy humorist, look down into the
pretty, bright face of his only daughter, Mary, as she unveils the
ptatue dui'ing dedication of the Will Rogers Memorial Museum in
Claremore, Okla. The heads of Sculptor Davidson and Rogers'
widow are seen in the left foreground.
CARSONVlLLE. Mo., Nov. 9.—
(UP).—After a separation of 21
years, Mrs. James W. Frye found
her only son, Robert L. Dirden,
33, of Chicago. Two dnvs later
she gained a daughter-in-law. .
The reunion of mother and son
for the first time since 1911 was
celebrated by Difdcn's marriage
to Miss Natallne Quorio of Iron
Mountain, Mich.
When Robert Dircn was 7 his
mother, then Mrs. Dirden, lived in
PuQuoin, 111. She and her hus
band separated, and she was forc
ed to place her son in an orphan's
home. When he was 9, he was
placed in another orphanage, and
she lost trace of him.
Mrs. Dirden mo' ed to Carson
ville. and was remarried. Robert
was transferred to several orphan
ages and. in 1921 ran away to be
come a newsboy in Chicago. Later
he became a tumbler in vaudeville
and for the past nine years he has
been employed by a vaudeville
troli pe , ' ■
Mother and son continued their
seireh for one another. Recently
Dirden wrote the orphanage at
DuQuoin and learned that a Mrs.
Frye had inquired concerning him.
Pec£use of the difference in
,v U ' '' • '
that is
'. . ' . • I
'■ ' ' J
• 1 \
in the
]>icn J olio has designed this corsettc to charm
away your surplus inches—a corsette that has
conceaied boning back and front, and an art
fully faggoted brassiere top of lace—that will
surely make you appear pounds slimmer than
you really are.
Other Bien Jolie Foundations $2.95 and $3.50
Next Door to McLell an's
*. c : i
names he <lid not realize Mrs.
Frye was his mother until he met
her here.
! McGee, hero of Robert Service's
famous poem, "Cremation of Sam
McGee," is alive and kicking; de
spite the title of the poem. He is.
holidaying in Victoria before ice
turning to the Yukon, the land
that gave him fame.. McGee is 7(K
5500 FROM hum
SABETHA. Kans., s,lV ()
(UP)--^ iihamsnn. j
ctl favm«'v who spent >■
inn wolls at places VJ
"witches" imlka'.fd tr.-.c ;.v,
lie Plenty <•( wat". ta> V
in their accuracy
One well "' •> <i ^ *; 4
feet, another :<»» (»;« aMij
,r,0 feet, hut tt'-at ^ >1
,r'ot f°V m"U, V W' " ' • \
and dust. , .
Finally, ho di*-:in.t-«hw>
>s.«. aml selocicil a -pi t ,
tiough ac*i«>ss the \<*i {Tw
farm Workmen ifo* •>; \
•hole Now the well ha> lfifej
vvitov in it. ci™* Mwn
point: 'I'-y
ROn was >• '
" fjunnSnq Bin
To a perfect ensemble-1^
misty, snug-fitting Daveto*
flowing shades that flatter t
they wear incredibly for tWi
Guarded by Invisible Eitrt St I
smarter accessory for all occjw
and so. economically priced n
hosiery department
See Window DispUf
c&aA) tzon
3ds Qjou
Qjour <$jitilgcl
Slips that fit the hard-to-fit and please the
hard-to-please are a Barbizon speciolty'
You can have the exact length you need
•n a size that fits like it was cut and tai
ored just for you. And there's real economy
in these lovely slips because they wea'
'* V • <
so amazingly well!
Sk«fchtd it Bryn
A S«rophim( a nlk and royo" 0
I of ,».r•
* 0 7\ -hi'*

bla^-ovr Thr« I.-**'
and Half sixes

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