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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, February 05, 1932, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-02-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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[nWUCB VSXtOS
I W CIAL ACTIVTTIM
Mr \»^' or Mw ' . E „, om la
m*?: >m ihe Falr
MmZ Re* J
Ev.i.U is pending the
tol- West Vlr-
W^ h "h- who i 8 “*
H T - «•»
*' . , |;,ip(i»»t chinch held
‘ h “ r
m‘ In \i»rf«dh.
I , h T Thomas ami llttl«
Mr J L,., \..ne Wortham ar«
un, with Mr. and
r Thomas. Jr.. <»f Nor-
vino ,,w '
1 ' T.V \M Here.
. Hoabeth Vann M-n.re of
and M.ss Evelyn Da,
IM* <1 K.v.noke Hapida. student*
MF i-nn-rrMiv. Will be the week-
M' y ,r Mrs W. D. Burwell on
Kt-jt sirm
Lj\ Class of
■Wimian’s Club In
lllcctiii" 1 luirsday
■ H n Harper was hostess to
fi.is> of the Woman's Club
; WJ. mi Horner street Thure-
I ytfrriK’n at 3 30 o clock.
j F Mills, who has charge of
■Tvoanni pave an Interesting re-
F '. h , Nsik. An Irish Hamble"
: monrir, F Howell.
■rv next meeting will be held in
B ..p#.: Mrs J. F. Mills on Belle
HjV. isth at which time a
- ;!r H M
was assisted bv Mm. E.
B ‘ti'c- .iml Miss Madolin Harper
|H fftrut 3 'Weet course.
(invent were Mrs. R. W.
y, L Ii Wall. Mrs. Georgy
Mi.- J F. Mills and Mrs.
. I Lecluf members, and Mrs.
Byf. -t'. Mrs. D C. i/oughlin
Clr John B. Watkins. Jr.
■eiriil.n* Meeting
■ ()t Alma Club Is
I Held nil Thursday
ITV Alma club held a business
Bpftmz with Mrs. Allison Cooper at
Kr heme en Gholson avenue Thurs-
Bay afternoon for the purpose of
Meeting officers for the coming year.
I The results of the election were as
Below.' Mrs H B Perry, president;
Bln J"' l T Cheatham, vtce-presi-
’Miss Britain 1932’’
y
* ook a liule lim * oux
th? turmoil in the Far East
* tare a br aat y contest and here
iJr rciult. Miss Argwon Stal-
L/nH tkc village of
Uidon ti- named “Mias Britain
».»? Among other gifts, the
tint'/ rownp ' 1 Princess of Pul
. rs* 7r iVed a Sso ° »•
« sl rd *°, r being easy to look
-i, ?.■’ w, ‘ l now compete with
European beauties for the
t! tlc “Miss Europe. **
feUGLEN
'•M.-d:
r ‘ , ; ,N ' ’moon land
mi ' M a, »«ambra
' ' ( 'HEB FOR ME"
f k:M r ~ -
Adults 26.
NEWS !/
TELEPHONE 610 I? „ J
Lipstick GM
A .POOB WEBSTER \£ittle Beauty p 1
” J! — CIRta JORgTTV mnd " LOVg WFERRED* I
CHAPTER SS D. v . ‘ W
THE REPORTERS had waited for
tw ° ®our» when the closed door.
* hich they had watched so xealoualy.
w«a flung open, and a group of people
w * r * herded out Into the corridor by
*rl m - fared officials Photolamps
flashed, cameras clicked, and pencils
danced over balanced note pada All
of which was suddenly arrested by s
sobbing cry. and a hoarse exclama
tion. The occupants of the narrow
■moke-clouded ball became motion
less stone figures for a long, dramatic
moment before the girl, who had been
closeted In the chief's office. dfcshed
Into the arms of the young cub who
had said he was from MltchelfleldL
“Dave!" the sobbing cry had
echoed.
"Why. VI1“ the man had exclaimed.
Instantly, the hall waa filled with
even greater activity. More flashes
and more clicking, with lenses focused
on the two. who were clasped in each
others anna Mors rood for the
presses. What a story to carry back
to editors) This must be the lucky
night for ambitious reporters. A
babel of voices tilled the room. De
tails were confusing The girl was
the aviator’s sweety—no. leader of
the smuggler's ring—no. sister of the
Mitcholfteld reporter—
A rapping sound at the door of the
chiefs office, silenced the confusion.
Turner Gilmore towered above them,
and glanced confidently Trom one face
to another "“Gentlemen." his voice
echoed deeply along the corridor. “1
have a statement to make, direct from
the chiefs office | .consider that it
is very important for you to get this
matter straight Therefore. 1 shall
give you the facta." Briefly, he out
lined the charge against Eugene
Campeau. and concluded. “These two
from Mitchel field, who were held for
Hiestlonlng are übsolutcly’exoncrated.
Young Stanton has served as an In
nocent ally of 'he accused, and it just
happens that Mis girl friend carnc to
Springfield with him for the drive. I
regret that they were implicated in
the natural course of the law. That
is all."
Turner moved quickly through the
hall toward Vivian and David and
Ted. who were trying to get away as
inconspicuously as possible. “Just a
moment. Stanton." he laid a hand on
Ted’s arm. “may 1 see you all for a
moment? I believe your car is at
the airport, is It not? Shall we drive
down together, then, to get away
from these people?"
When they were all settled In a
large official-looking motor car. it
was Turner who broke the painful
silence. “You are David—Marcia’s
and Vivian's brother." he said to
dent; Mrs. B. Frank Harris, secre
tary; and Miss Kate Gary, treasurer.
The program committee for the next
year will be Mrs. Ed Shaw, chair
man. Mrs. George Buchan. Mrs. B.
Frank Harris and Mrs. J. W. Cooper.
There was a discussion concerning
the sponsoring jointly with other
clubs of the city, the lecture course,
ns the past year, again this year.
This was left to the program com
mittee.
Appropriate refreshments were ser
ved to the guests by the hostess. Mrs.
Cooper.
The teasel, sarracenia, nephenthes
and the Venus flytrap are plants that
catch and eat insects.
More than 700 species of mush
rooms have been proved edible.
/ OH -0O<V !
l ///
ffl
ETTA KETT The Fun’s Just Started! —By PAUL ROBINSON
UEClc' n HAfA (VySTED Mci-UO.SYTA - THIS IS C -tuk-t omPkist \ Y4BLL*L£tHeRLAU<2H,
OUT LAST NIGHT AND IT MADE f eftA- \ nprS?D JHe UP 1 * <TS LAST \ f St> SHE CALLED
HIM S'***.! ?KSfSJ?S3rSfISi fKopHcrcoMS <£»«£s£ I--
Go,NG«imajNOß n ) II NouQ( *t *1 id uctro ONME.'riS^— J 1 >JESn ~1
HENDERSON, TN. C.J DAILY DISPATCH. FRIDAY, - FEBRUARY 5, 1932
wh ° ha4 * hla arm about Vivian.
**2* w * may *>• ffood friends,
for Marcla’e lake"
G l ?*‘ k 10 “«•■* Ok*W ahook
his head sadly.
t«il Y whl„* ,Bler W,U ** pUln 11 I" de
tail when you get home It la not a
story for the press. p)eaa^,
D * VM W “ ‘ nd <*nam
bJealT ' * COOP ° n hlr flrßt
Indirectly. Vivian la 1m-
Pllcated - not criminally, but she
may tell you or not, as she wishes—
but I should not tell your mother R
"* " ot n !f, e * sar3r T1 “» Httle compli
cation will be difficult enough for her
Mumay. ] believe you call her." he
mused gently. "You see. Dave. I love
you all—because I love Marcia."
There waa a sharp exclamation
from Ted. and the other two stared
at Turner. “That is all." he repeated
for the second time that evening
Here we are at the airport I hope
we shall all meet again on a happier
occasion.”
They were a sorry, silent group as
they left the big sedan and crossed
the cindered space to Ted's little oi«*n
car. David turned suddenly to
Turner. “I don't know yet what this
Is all about, but we all appreciate
wiiat you have done to save us from
—whatever it la Thanks, a lot"
They clasped handa
I wish It might have been some
thing more pleasant that I could do
for you," Turner spoke sadly "By
the w-ay. can you tell me where Mar
cia Is now? i have not been able to
communicate with her for some time '*
David gave him the address, then
Turner shook hands with Vivian and
Ted, and the three climbed into the
little car and clattered away.
Turner watched them go. and then
walked back to his automobile, alone.
Certainly. It had been a depressing
affair. He had anticipated that Eu
gene Campeau might prove to be the
sky lover of Marcia s little sister, but
he had not counted on her being im
plicated personally in his arrest. The
time had been opportune, and could
not be postponed. He had done what
he could to save Vivian. It would be
difficult enough tor her In Mitchel
tteld. as It was, he knew No doubt,
everyone in the town knew that the
accused man had been her admirer
No fault of hers, actually, but quite
disagreeable enough for a young girl
to be the subject of conjectures and
wagging tongues In such a place.
Too bad she was not so strong as
Marcia, and as steady Marcia would
have looked carefully before she
leaped Into the sky with a strange,
mysterious man of shori acquaint
ance. Bless her. his thoughts ran.
and there was a warm clow In his
Regular Meeting of Clark Street P. T. A.
Held at School on Wednesday Afternoon
The Clark Street Parent-Teacher
Association met Wednesday February
3rd. at the school with Mrs. M. C.
Miles, the president, presiding.
The meeting was opened by sing
ing "America,” after which the Lord’s
Prayer was repeated.
The program was In charge of Mrs.
H. L. Candler. The first was a group
of songs by the first grade. Miss Gary
teacher. The little tots delighted the
audience and showed wonderful train
ing. The next was a group of songs
by the fifth grade directed by Miss
Johnson. Mrs. H. L. uandler read an
article on Founder's Day, this being
the 36th Anniversary of the Parent-
Teacher Association. Miss Frances
Woodlief rendered a beautiful violin
solo, accompanied by Miss Dorothy
jones.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved. Report from
the treasurer showed a balance on
hand of $73.46. Miss Moore reported
$20.56 on hand to be turned into the
treasury. The Welfare Committee re
ported nineteen children being fur
nished milk and five lunches.
Three shrubs had been purchased
by a committee for the grounds and
many more were promised by the
patrons. It was suggsted that a tree
be planted on the grounds to com
memorate the bl-centennial celebra
Mothcri! to
rodnee year family
<< Cddi*Tu ,f -aM tbo
Vick Pica for Better
“Control-of •Colds”
In your Home.
heart with the memory of her aweet
seriousness. He must send word to
her as soon as possible, and arrange
to see her In New York. If not beforw
He had not dared to communicate
with her until the final arrest. He
■M glad the thing was over—or
nearly done. He would go to Wash
ington tomorrow and complete the
evidence.
• • •
Vivian sat between Ted and Oat'll
driving back to Mitchclfield. How
her plans had changed since she drove
along this road earlier in the eve
ning. between Ted and Gene, with
Gene's arm about her! Tears filled
her eyes at the memory. Her world
had gone topsy-turvy, turned a com
plete somersault. Her own common
sense told her that she had been for
tunate to escape as she had. But
you couldn’t sacrifice your whole llfo
ror love in one hour, and be filled
with hate In the next. Her mind felt
a kind of apathy, and her heart hung
like lead in her breast. She suppoaed
that some day It might beat normally
again, even lightly. Just now. she
was too numb and weary even to
think. Bhe began to sob from cheer
cxhauii'ion.
David’e arm tightened around her
shaking shoulders, silently None of
them h*d said a word since thev left
Springfield After awhile. David said.
Queer how the world gets mixed up.
and our destines cross paths. Isn't
it?"
Ted nodded. “Gilmore’s a good
chop. That was all he dared to say.
He had had a terrific blow If a fel
low like that was In love with Marela
—and she loved him —well, there was
no place for him in her life. He felt
old and shaken, and as if the world
were reeling beneath him But It was
an empty world, so he didn’t care
much what it did.
David resumed. "Good old Marcia,
who took care of us all Tor so long.
The big reason why she hated to
leave Mitchclfield was because she
had to leave iis to shirt lor ourselves.
And afier all. from half way across
the country, her Influence reaches
out and protects us all In a time like
this."
"Only a [>erson like Marcia could do
that." Ted added reverently.
'And i don’t deserve to have a
siHtor like that,’* Vivian declared In
her youthful anguish and remorse
"\\ hat if Marcia had been like me!
Why! we never could face the world
again. :t Marcia hadn't helped us to
night!" she sobbed hysterically.
David, not understanding, tried to
calm and comfort her Only Ted. un
derstood. and kept his eyes steadily
on the road ahead
(TO HE COKTINCKBt
tion of George Washington’s birth
ilny. Mr. Raskelt, one of the patrons
of the school, said he would donate
tno tree and plant it.
A motion was made and carried the
association join West End and Cen
tral School in a joint meeting for
Father’s Night to be held sometime
.n April at which time Dr. Meyers,
from the University, will speak.
The first attendance prize went to
the first grade. Miss Gary, teachr
and the second to the fourth grade,
Miss Johnson, teacher.
Watch This Space
Tomorrow
for
THE STEVENSON
BARGAIN SALE
High-Wages-Best Theory
That Capital Once Held
No Longer In Practice
By CHAKLUS I’ STEWART
Central Ptm Staff Writer
Washington, Feb. 2.—Any farmer
can see that reduction In agricultural
production will increase prices ; of
agricultural products.
The trouble is that, when the de
sirability (from agriculture’s stand
point) of such reduction has been
agreed upon ,the almost Irresistible
tendency is for each individual far
mer to plant more and cultivate
harder than ever. The assumption is
that others will reduce, as a result of
which he will make a barrelful of
money.
This principle is well recognized;
agriculture's doctors in the senate
and house of representatives discover
ed it quite awhile ago.
Now It is beginning to be observed
that the same principle, slightly modi
fied by different conditions, inter
feres with practical application of the
theory that urban industry profits by
high wages and short hours. Consum
ers of products are mostly working
men and their families, and the larger
their incomes, better customers
they are. Besides which they need a
sufficient margin of leisure to enjoy
their autos, radio sets, et cetera. Or
why should they buy them?
The theory is as clear to captains
of industry as it is to the farmers
that fewer bushels of crops will sell
for more per bushel.
But in practice—
While each individual captain of in
dustry is heartily in favor of the
maximum scale for a curtailed day
(and weak, too, maybe) in all the
plants of his competitors, he argues
that his own particular concern can
not possibly get by without cutting
the pay of its staff to the bone and
wringing the last ounce of energy out
of everyone.
For example, it is not so long since
President James A. Farrell of the TJ.
S. Steel corporation gave Hail Colum
bia to other corporations for slashing
the wages of their employes. Never
theless, the steel corporations present
ly slashed the pay of its own em
ployes. It issued a statement explain
ing that it had to.
Managers of the transportation
companies insist that the pay cut for
which they have been fighting so
persistently is to be for a year’s dur
ation only.
Officials of the railroad brother
hoods, however laughing mirthlessly,
remark that, onoe cut, they consider
the old rates’ restoration at the year’s
cud about as likely as a resumption
of foreign debt repayments at the end
of President Hoover's moratorium.
To what extent reductions have
been effected by the introduction of
so-called “efficiency methods’’ and
"piecework systems” labor statistic
ians admit that they have not much
idea -the camouflage has been so
subtle. They assert that economy at
the workers’ expense has been the
object wherever such methods and
systems have been installed—which
is to say, in thousands of factories
throughout the country.
The theory that highly paid labor
is capital’s most valuable asset was
something more than a mere theory.
It was an accepted belief while times
continued booming and jobs were so
plentiful that there literally waa com
petition for men to fill them. *
Today it evidently is in serious dan
ger of being relegated to the status
of a theory only —pretty, hypothe
tically, but impossible for any indus
try to adhere to and pay satisfactory
dividends.
And, simultaneously .all sorts of
credit devices are being resorted to
in order to stimulate markets, ad
vance commodity prices- and, of
course, increase the cost of living.
7 f <
1 Don
\ iSPRy' Dresses
Nelly Dors sre distinguished !
from ordinary frocks priced
>t 1.95 to 10.00 by definite
Wm characteristics t fine instead
of shoddy materials; careful
instead of indifferent work,
manship; exact instead of
imperfect fit; original in
stead of copied models. Nelly
Dons contrast rather than
compare with ordinary dress
es in everything but price.
i»s to 1000 !
J I Pieiaredt A novelty mesh—
| skfc princess fix and flatter-
TrCfr I lag neckline, 93.95.
E. G. Davis & Sons Co.
Henderson. N. C.
East Coast Stages
Special Rates to Charleston, S. C.
Visit the Magnolia Gardens
Round Trip - $10.20
Seven Days
Buses Leave Henderson at 2:28 A. M. Arrive Charleston 12 M.
Buses Henderson at 2:28 P. M. Arrive Charleston
at 12 Midnight.
For Information Call 18.
UNION BUS STATION
PAGE FIVE
ohuboh aoamne
inonomßi
Somewhere Goethe says that a man
will not think clearly unless he talks.
No Longer Uses
Walking Cane
Past Work of Doctor's Proscription
Proved RndstiM to Rbessulk
a So swiftly sad so
certain doss Ru-f#o-
M» relieve Neuritis.
Rheumatism and
Lumbago pains that
druggist will refund
money If first 3 doses
don’t bring amazing
relief Many who lost
hope of ever getting
amazement overcome
the severest pains
with Ru-No-Ma. ft la
absolutely harm lens Contains no opiates
or narcotics. Makes no difference how
long or how severely you have suffered
ts first three doses don't rid you of pain
your money will be refunded
Parker’s Drug Store
The Rexall More

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