OCR Interpretation


Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 06, 1932, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-01-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE THREE

Lipstick GMS^rSjg
A J&c •■SEui£ i - r ? OBB WEBSTER \Aittie Beauty^*
djjWw.eF. jhghhthL. JORETTg* a nd*LOVE PRtfCRRCf)
F F ID TfllM rintT:
Marcia Moyer. to the WlMNti de
partment * Ito largest Harm to
i. jcheifictd, terns ftoa to* to* 3e
•#"»« «/ **»• **•«**. tort throngh Her
aMitp end infers*. orfvoncss to
BAe helps her mother with Ike
support of fas children, rtt dreams
..I the dap when the can Imh ho>ne
la see <*'• world and find romance'
led Stanton, a young mechanic who
plana to have hit own bn tineas some
day, hat been in love with Marcia ail
her life, bat aha aloes not think of
■led like that, though ska is load of
him. The president of « Jfew y or y
t ot me lies company, comas to Mitch H
fieid and notices Marcia’s sales meth
ods. Bhs is called ta the manager's
otfics where the meets Percy DuMott.
\> he asks her if she irotifd like to
tratei and demonstrate their product a
all over the country. II is her tig
opportunity to escape from the town
ii /.lrK no one knows exists except the
fete thousand people who live there.
Mrt. Moyer reluctantly consents to
ii,.- change for Marcia, and Ted M
pric ed to lose her. but Marcia makes
j. for her departure.
Murcia dines nt the hotel with DuMott
he fore he returns to Xew Tork. Many
parties are given in her honor
,\o» no o.v with the stopt)
CHAPTER»
ON THE lost evening. Ted claimed
her against her protests. ‘ But 1 pur
lo*ely saved Hus evening ta nark
;t«J do all the lost-minute (lungs,
led."
“I thought maybe you saved it for
me." his voice wavered with disap
pointment.
“P.ui the time is so short and we’ve
l-een together at parties almost e\ -ry
ulcht,” apologetically.
Yeah, wilh the whole gang to
. laim you. I'm lucky if I get one
• once all evening and when 1 take
\ou home, it's so late that you have
t>* eet to bed no you can get up early
the next morning. I’ve hardly seen
>ou at all. since this excitement
began. Marcia. I'd like to take you
oat to Paradise Inn, alone, fur dinner
tomorrow night. Just you and i It
would do you good to huve a quiet
evening.”
"All right, Ted,” she consented,
more to please him. What was
Paradise Inn to her. who would soon
(•c seeing the world? it might be the
height of diaoer-date ambitions for
Mdciielfleld girls, but no more for
her. “I'd love to go.” she added
kindly. "Sweet of you to plan for it.
Ted.”
"Sweet of you to go." he repeated
huskily.
Paradise Inn was five miles from
Miti helfleld on the state highway, a
tir.'t-class roadhou.se that catered to
Hie metropolitan minded of the cos
mopolitan little city. To entertain
there was the ultimate compliment to
"uest*. for their specials were higher
priced, even, than at the Prairie Inn.
l iu ie wa* also »hat element which
i untrihuted to a breathless uroer
lainty of a raid, which added further
atmosphere for some people.
Marcia had been there before, with
Ted ami others. Two of the cosmetics
salesmen whose regular visits were
favored by Marcia, always took Iter
in Paradise Inn. Such occasions were
impetus to her ambitions. These
*utleriien of the world of affairs tol
erated the amusements sad accom
nodations of MdrhelAeid with amused
undescension. moom sophisticated
Paradise Inn. The orchestra which
was the pride of the place they con
ceded was better than "canned
music.* It served admirably .is a
means to an end—that of dancing
with Marcia. This pleasure vup
planted any deficiencies In the music.
Tea. the food was good, but th©
meins of eastern cities—that was
iißVrent. So they had eulogized the
world. In terms and gesturss that
were fuel to the lire of Marcia’s am
bitions. Often, what they left tit said
Mas more eloquent than their words.
Marcia, therefore, classed Part diso
Inn with everything else in Mit< hel
br Id—provincial.
However, driving out with Ted on
'hat last evening, she was tbrillfd in
'Cite of herself. Just the fact tbit it
“<*s her last night augmented the
•lamor. Reefdee. it was spriag, and
a Morions night. Spring always af
b. ted Maroto like a vast congTvra
u<*n standing and singing the l»ox-
Night Coughing y
Quickly - Stopped
•'» :« f?«r minutes after .taking
nmxme a dorter’* famous prescrlp
your.cough stop*. It acts on a
'•w principle-relieves throat irrlfca
fi and goe* direct to the Internal
< m.-c* not reached by ordinary cough
rnedies.
Mo-t coughs are caused by an irri
throat. Thoxlne stops these at
• Safo for the whole family
iir mteed no dope. Money back if
»>'•’ satisfied. She.
Thoma3-Culpepper f>rug Co. and
NOW PLAYING
Metro Goldwyn Moyer Pictures
Thursday and Friday, January 7-8
Norma Shearer
i —m—
"'PRIVATE LIVES"
Princess Theatre
OXFOftD, n. c.
Comm* —MARIE DRESSLER in I
Ü BMNA W
mg* T
j| Sr M.'
WBm .
otogy. accompanied I>> deep, vibrat
ing tones of the organ. It gave her
hope, faith, reverence—and a trem
bling gladness that huoyiM her up
on wings.
A crescent moon softened the world
with silver mist and new leaves
exuded an Intoxicating fragrance.
Half way out. a long winding hill
challenged exploration, and if Marcia
had not known so well what would
greet them at every bend, she would
have been delighted with the sus
pense. The road lured and Invited
them to go on—and on. promising,
provocative. That was the spirit
which dominated Marcia.
Ted was strangely silent. He had
been, during these two weeks. Marcia
remembered. It wns the first time
she had stopped to analyze anything
in the confusion. She looked at his
sober profile from the corner of her
eye. It was not a handsome sil
houette. but the dear familiarity of it
stirred her deeply. Bho would miss
Ted, very much. Juat as she would,
miss Miimsy and Vivian and Dave
and the others. He belonged to all
the life of her twenty-one years. II
teasn’t going to he easy to part with
them all. even temporarily.
In the lamp-shaded alcove at the
inn, Ted feasted his eyes upon Marcia
and gave little attention to his dinner.
She wore one of the n«w frocks that
made up si»ch a wardrolte as she
never had possessed in her life. It
was the color of burnished gold, like
her hair; and molded to her lithe
figure with the same svelte curve of
line that the glinting waves dung to
her shapely head, to flare in soft
folds at her feet as the soft curls
nestled at the nape of her white nesk.
Ted thought be never had seen her so
lovely, so precious, beholding her
across the table, his eyes burned
somberly, like glowing tapers at a
shrine.
“Don’t go, Marcia," he said sud
denly. “Stay here and let me take
care of you. I'll try.* ..
She looked to meet the
Intensity .of His gazet and flushed
But she said, .lightly, "Don’t go? Why.
-t.V. -v- ••
•A* 1
Ualeigh OFFICER OUSTED yt
£l' ON DRUNKENESS CHARGE
r Raleigh, Jan. 5 (AP)—Public Safety
I Commissioner Carl Williamson of Ra
j leigh yesterday discharged Willis M.
Linder, motorcycle officer, following
an investigation that the officer en
gaged in a drunken altercation early
New Tear’s day morning.
lander admitted he had been drunk
on that occasion b.ut said he did not
recall threatening three young soldiers
from Fort Bragg with his pistol in
front of the Carolina hotel here, as
Was charged.
The study of sound is really th*-
l study of vibration of material bodies.
naruaaHßUh, tN. Ik.} UMIY IMBTATtiIi- WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6,1932
“HI love you al
weyt, Marcia.’
I couldn't stay now if 1 had to. I’m
all wound up to go. like a clock. liven
if DuMott suddenly changed his mind.
I'd leave now—for somewhere. Re
sides, I'm coming back, to see you all,
lust as often as 1 can. And we can
write often, and the time will spec.:
along because we shall all be so busy.
You act as if—well, as If I were going
to die,” she laughed.
He thought, miserably, "The real
you Is going to die—l fear. I want
to keep you. just as you are." lie
said, with an effort. “I'm sorry if you
don’t like me to feel that way. But—
why, Marcia. I’ve seen you almost
every day of my life. What am I
going to do without you?"
“See someone else. I am not the
only girl In this town. Open your,
eyes, and you’ll see.” she warned hlm, ;
holding up a fore finger.
“I'll only see you—ln my memories,”*
his voice was low.
“Ted. don't be like that,” she was m
little impatient. "Will you promise
me something?”
"Anything you wank"
‘That you will taka out other girls
when I am gone, and have a good
time.”
! T might take them out. but that
i wouldn't give me a gasd time.” stuh
[sornly. -
i "Just you wait and see. You mlgl.t
be surprised."
"Don’t I know aB the girls?”
"Yes, bnt yeu never realty looked
at them. You just saw me.”
“Sure, bow ccuM 1 gee anvcc-o else,
with you to look at?*
Marete sighed. “You are impos
sible. Well, then without me to look
at, perhaps yeu will be to see
someone else."
“And yen want ms to, Marcia?"
There was a moment's hesitation.
Then ah© said, meeting hia eyea
frankly, “Yes. Ted, I do. I want you
to be happy. And you can't be that,
mourning ever me. Perhaps It la
best ..that I am going. I’m terribly
fond of you—but that's all. I’ve told
you that all the time." -
His face was ars.v. “I kftoo fom
Diphtheria Immunity
Established by Test
By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D.
YESTERDAY the early treatment
of diphtheria was emphasized. The
emphasis is laid on the fact that In
' antitoxin we have #
in absolutely spe- r-jr
rifle method of H
arresting the dis-
Vase.
That, however.
ts treatment. Tt ’ffH
laturally presup
.ooses that the I
li.sense is already '
tstabiished. To
day I wish to I
tpeak about pre- I
venting the dis- H
r'ase altogether. 1 I
nave written
\bout lx 1 fore
this year just
when school Dr. Cletidentog
started ad vis
>ng all parents to have their children
?iven the benefits of the diphtheria
prevention treatment before they
were exposed to the many contacts '
it school life.
Perhaps you did not do it then, i
Perhaps you were doubtful. Perhaps j
you felt there was no danger. Per- ■
haps in the meantime there has been i
an epidemic of diphtheria, in the j
schools of your community. It is a i
winter disease. Perhaps there have t
only been one or two faint rumblings !
—one or two cases In the same room.
Perhaps these occurrences will allow i
me to persuade you now that you i
should establish diphtheria Immunity <
in your children. i
It worka Remember the figures l
he quoted yesterday. In 1899 about i
. 117 deaths every year per hundred i
thousand people: were due te diph- «
therfa in 1191 diphtheria antitoxin r
mm an noun red. in 1895 shout *9 r
Mee.” he said tmiskiy. -Only j just
best eh befrtng you'd—change yhnr
mind, and your heart. Shall we
dance?”
Holding he*, hie arms aehed in
tolerably to crush her in them and
carry her away with him. forever.
The primal urge of man to possess
the woman of his choice, submissive
or not. Without Mercia he could not
plan for the future, it was just an
empty void that stretched before him:
colorless, toneless, emotionless. But
this moment, this hour, was rhythm
and ecstasy, warmth and brilliance.
He would ch'rlah It, forever. He
hummed with the orchestra tinder hie
breath as he held her close, •
“How can I hide my feeling.
How can I be concealing.
Faithfully. I’m reveellng,
near. 1 love you.
As long as woodlands grow.
And mighty rivers flow.
I'll be forever, faithfully yours.*
The evening passed swiftly, for
Ted. For Marcia. Its passing only
brought nearer the hour of her de
parture. Driving home, the moon
hesitated just above the western
horizon, as if waiting to witness the
outcome of this night. Beyond that
horizon, where the moon would drop
soon, ahd on the other side where it
had emerged from oblivion—that was
th© great, enchanting world, thousfrt
Marcia
"You’ll write to me?” Ted inter
rupted her far-away thoughts.
“Os course. And often. I’ll munt
to hear all about you, and your work.
[ Please. Ted. don’t think I don't car©
'about you. Just because I can't love
| you—like that. Your happiness means
a lot to me. Just like Davtey and Vi."
He winced. “Thanks a lot. That
helps some." The sincerity of his
tone actually made her feel better
about him.
“You’ll look after Davey for me.
won’t Jmi —and Bob? I hate leaving
them all."
"Sure. Yoti bet I will. Don't you
worry about them, now. You're
going to have a full-sized job taking
Care of yourself, honey. Don't work
too hard, will you?”
Their conversation continued mat
ter-of-factly until they reached
home. "It was a lovely evening. Ted.”
she said softly. “I’ll remember it,
always.”
"So will I."
They parted then, their last hour
alone, together.
Ted drove her to the station with
her shining new luggage, feigning
high spirits and suffering agony. He
kept his eyes upon her as if he ex
pected never to see her again, like a
faithful dog that knows his master
Is sending him away, but cannot un
derstand why. It was only Marcia’s
gay expectancy and feverish excite
ment that blinded her to Ted's silent
misery.
There was another hilarious group
at the train to see her off for a last
surprise. Vivian and David were with
them. Finally, the * long Pullman
train roared fr6m out of t' -* distance
and stopped impatiently with grind
ing brakes and puffing locomotive
that snorted disdainfully at bslng
obliged to stop at this unimportant
tlace. The limited only stopped in
Mltchelfleld for passengers when it
teas signaled.
There waa a last frantic moment
es kisses and' shouts and fluttering
hands. “All aboard!" called th*
hrukeman far down the platform
where the engine panted with fiery
impatience. “All aboard!” echoed the
stentorian voice es the conductor
when Marcia had stepped from the
porter's little footstool npon the steps
and entered the vestibule.
Ted obstinately ceiled the conduc
tor's orders that no ons could go
aboard and followed Marcia InaMe
until she found her section. Then, In
*he strange silence and semi-dark -
! ness, as the train began to move
| slowly, be took her In hie arms,
fiercely, planted a burning kiss upon
her mouth and whispered huskily,
“I'll love you always, Marcia. Let me
know where to write you, sure.” Then
he fled. It brought the tears flooding
to Marcia's eyes, just as the parting
with her mother and the rest had
done. . Dear Old Ted! She was sorry
ghr just couldn’t love him like «hr»*'
'To Bt: noxrivr’r.ri)
deaths In 1910, about 37 deaths (all
In the aame proportions). In ISIS
the toxin-antitoxin method of pre
vention was announced. In 1950
about 17 death*.
Those figures are for a large un
controlled community (not subject to
rigid public health adminlstration).
Look at the figures for New Haven
and Cambridge. Here large groups
of people are thrown together In
classrooms where the possibility of
spread of diphtheria Is the greatest.
But very rigid observance of public
health rules is demanded. In New
Haven six-tenths deaths per hundred
thousand people occurred in 1930. In
Cambridge nine-tenths One cannot
help thinking that this enormous Im
provement is due to the establish
ment of diphtheria prevention meth
ods.
How Is It done? Flrsi, those peo
ple who are susceptible to the disease
are the only ones to receive the in
oculations. They can be detected by
the Schick teat. The test Is performed
on everyone in the group under ob
servation. It la done by making s
tiny little scratch In the skin and
touching the open place with an in
finitesimal bit of diphtheria toxin.
The ones who are Immune, who will
never take diphtheria even If ex
posed, show no reaction. But those
who are susceptible show s mild red
area around the scratch mark after
24 hours, lasting several days.
These susceptible* are given either
toxin-antitoxin mixture or the latest
Improvement, a mixture called “tox
oid." These have to be given by
hypodermic needle under the skin, a
fact which unfortunately prevents
many parents from permitting tbs
procedure to be performed on their
children and causes many cranks to
prfickilm it as dangerbns. There la
no refil fminrtnttnn frtr the** fsnrv.
Hadio of World
f jjfl B ’ «■*- B JML
ot m
jJSfe
4 WBmmm
VW , wfwHß BBBb
mmm
■«BBH—M^r l: '* a* HI Big
At jQtjf m &&'• :|f aBP
wmlooir a iit eW I' ew of w , hat the hu * e Rockefeller project in New York
*!i! ttr development, known as Hty
flanked bv bl °ohs and will consist of one immense .-tructure
nanicea by two comparatively smaller ones, each carrvmo out th*.
arcmtect s general design. The gigantic tower in the center will house
the greatest radio companies in the world.
ADD MORE GUARDS
IN SENATE GALLERY
Effort To Keep Down Dis
turbances Made By Cap
ital Police Today
Washington, Jan. fl,-(AP)- Four
uniformed policemen were added to
the regular Senate staff of gallery
door keepers today to guard against
any disturbance.
The police members of the regular
capital force were stationed at the en
trances available for men.
Some of the advance guards of un
employed coming from Pittsburgh
were here today. They readily received
tickets of admission to the galleries
from members of Congress.
Captain Nathan O Berry,
State Treasurer, Passes
Away at Goldsboro Home
/Continued from Page One.)
in its history- last July, borrowing
concerning the renewal of those notes,
on which the State must now pay a
high rate of Interest due to changing
conditions.
Captain O'Berry was greatly de
pressed by the economic conditions of
the past months, but his faith in the
State and its future was never dim
inished byway of the gloomy hap
penings.
In addition to handling the large
balances of the State, which at times
ran as high as $15,000,000, and which
he handled with absolute impartiality.
Captain O’Berry wa* active in the
work of the Local Government Com
mission, having been a strong advo
cate of the act creating control of
local finances.
Praised By Governor.
"I am greatly distressed,” declared
Governor Gardner this morning.
“In my generation the State has
not had a more patriotic or valuable
public servant.
“Captain O'Berry died literally at
work. At the meeting of the Cduncil
of State Monday, he asked that the
business be transacted fcs rapidly as
possible in order that he might return
to his duties. Later in the day, I visit
ed him in his own office and found
him at his desk signing State bonds.
O'Berry was most reluc-
1 When You Are Not a Prophet
It Is a Good Idea to Be a Saver
, Like everybody else, you know that this depression
can’t last forever. You have not lost faith in things,
i But you do not pretend to know the day when the real
turn will come. You are no prophet, but you know that
i a good bank account will be an advantage whether
prosperity comes back soon or late.
i We invite you to carry your account with this bank. Our
strength has stood the test. Like you, we are not putting
[ our trust entirely in prophecy. While we have strong
faith in the return of prosperity, nevertheless we are
putting our present trust in strong reserves and careful
management.
| Citizens Bank
and Trust Company
Henderson, N. C
I -THE LEADING SANK IN THIS SECTION-
Capital and Surplus $500,000.00.
tant to accept the post of State Treas
urer when I tendered it to him and
did so only because of his very high
sense of duty. It was only on the
same considerations that he consent
ed to be a candidate for re-election
last year.
"He served the State in most splen
di manner in what has been the most
critical period the office of Treasurer
has ever faced and his place will be
most difficult to fill at this time.”
Native of Tarboro.
Captain O'Berry was born in Tar
boro on January 28, 1858, a son of
Thomas and Cinderella <Pope) O’Ber
ry. In 1882 he married Miss Estelle
Moore .of New Hanover county, and
they had two children, Mrs. Ross L.
McElwee, of Statesville, and Thomas
O’Berry of Goldsboro, whose wife is
vice-chairman of the State Democratic
committee.
Captain O’Berry moved to Golds
boro about 52 years ago. and soon
became ea leader in the affairs of the
community. In 1887 he organized the
Enterprise Lumber Company, of
Ooldsboro, and in 1902 the Whiteville
Company, both of which he served as
president, and which attained large
proportions under his leadership.
Captain O’Berry sold his interest in
these companies about six years ago,
but remained active in business until
his appointment as State Treasurer,
when he transferred his interests to
affairs of State. He was prominent In
banking affairs of Wayne county, be
ing identified with several institutions
there in official capacities for some
years. He was regarded as a counselor
and friend-in-need to a large part of
the community.
Active Politically.
Captain O'Berry’s activities were by
no means confined to his own com
munity. Prior to his appoihtment as
State Treasurer he had never been a
candidate for public office, but had
always evinced & keen interest in
public affairs. He helped to nominate
Woodrow Wilson as a delegate to the
Democratic National Convention In
1912. In 1901 he was appointed by
Governor Aycock as chairman of the
board of directors of the State Prison
and under his administration the in
stitution was placed upon a self-sup
porting basis. Captain O'Berry also
was. prior to hia appointment as a
State official, chairman of the board
of directors of the State Hospital for
the Colored Insane of Goldsboro,
which was warmly praised for its
economical management. He served
two successive terms as president of
Jbe North Carolina Pine Ass<>elatlon,
which also ‘ tneludtote. large’^umber
manufacturers In adjoining ptates.
Captain O'Berry likewise served as
PAGE THREE
COTTON CLOSES UR
ON SHARP BUYING
Reports of Spot Short In
South end Heavy Rains
Help Prices
New Tork, Jan. S.—Cotton eold
about ten points higher due to early
buying of about 8,000 bales by co
operative broken followed during the
morning by a scattered demand which
found contracts scarce. This buying
ran May up 683 where offerings in
creased and a reaction took place.
Factors contributing to the strength
were reports of a spot short in the
south for January delivery, heavy;
rains central belt an da sharp ad
vance in Bremen. There has been very
little south selling since Monday and
unless it increases prices may work
higher.
NSW TORS. COTTON
(By In. F. Clark sad Ce.)
Cotton futures closed steady.
Open High Low Close
October 6.85 7.02 6.89 6.97
December 7.05 7.16 7.05 7.12
January 6.19 6.35 6.19 6.30
March 6.28 6 t 6 6.28 6.3»
May 6.46 6.63 6.46 6.56
July 6.65 6.81 6.65 8.75
Spot steady, 6.45; up 10 points.
NSW ORLEANS COTTON
(By !■#. F. Ciara a»B€e.)
New Orleans. Jan. 6—The cotton
Market closed steady today:
Open High Low Close
October 6.84 6.99 6.84 6.92
December 6.96 6.14 7.Q5 7 09
January 6.14 6.31 6.22 6.26
March 0.28 6.45 6.28 6.39
May 6.49 6.61 6 49 656
July 0.63 6 79 6.36 6.72
The tyranny exercised unconscious
ly on men's minds is the only real
tyranny because it cannot be fought
against. ,
president of the Atlantic and North
Carolina railroad, director of the At
lantic Joint Stock Land Bank of Ra
leigh. and chairman of the building
committee of the foftner Peace In
stitute. now Peace Junior College, to
which he contributed $lO-000 a few
years ago.
/VOAM NUMSKUU.
oorrr j/
DEAH NOAH** WOULD “THE
Bed spring into thb
COfkNtof* IF THE WASH
stands on *ts foot?
4, Anderson,
SAW pltedcv QM-IW.
DEAR NOAH*Does a
HORSE EAT GRASS
BLADE'S TO SHARPEN
HIS APPETITE? t son©mi
MISS *V»LfN SBAi-. \ You*
STSINSTawN, MISS, j MAS.
DEAR NOAM* DOCS
fSvSR MAKE a person
JUMPT-AA*. PUEBLO.C&LO,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Having been appointed receiver of
the property of Mrs. Gertrude N. Twis
dale, by the Honorable W. C Harris,
Superior Court Judge, pending a trial
on the issue raised in a proceeding
brought to determine the ability of
Mrs. Twlsdale to manage her own as
fairs. This is to notify aq4 .request
creditors to present any claim or dbli
gation to Mrs. Twlsdale to the under
signed receiver, that same may be re
ported to the court
This oth day of January- 1932.
JA&PttR B. HICKS. Receiver.

xml | txt