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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, February 06, 1932, Image 5

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lUBRIAOWI PARTUS
gOCIAL ACTIVITIES
U | n K*M(h Frldajr.
p M Stafford spent a part of \
l\v in Halailfh on Friday on pro-
buaine**
lU*tura» fr«iw
K \v Edwards baa raturnad
• Mr \imtun Where she baa baa?
»v,n.l «*» *«*
L HvdHlood.
Norfolk for HeeklßwL
H H Lambert left this afternoon
."Norfolk to spend the weekend,
»“nb his parents, Mr. and Mr*. R. R.
Lanibeit. Sr.
Spend Week-End In Norfolk.
Miss Betty Kaplan and Miaa Annla
rwnnts are spending the week-end la
Norfolk w.th Mbs Kaplans pa rants.
\l { and Mrs. J. Kaplan.
Return from Hospital.
Mr and Mrs. M. W. Wester have
ff turned from Philadelphia where
Mr Wester had an examination made
4( « hospital there.
To Address Bible Class.
j p. Zollicoffer will address the
Mens Bible class of Holy Innocents
Episcopal church tomorrow morning
~10 o clock, it ia announced.
Ro)al Ambassadors To Meet.
The Royal Ambassadors of the First
Baptist church will meet Monday aft
ernoon at 4 o'clock with Charles
Cooper on William street, it is an
nounced.
haste m Star Meets Monday.
The James B. White Chapter No.
\fi. Order of the Eastern Star, will
mr et Monday evening at 7:30 o’clock.
All members are urged to attend.
Mission Society M >nday.
The Lucy Closs Parker Missionary
Society of the Methodist church will
oiret Monday afternoon at 3:30
, clock with Mrs. J. C. Cooper on
<ouih Garnett street.
Guests of Judge and Mrs. Pittman.
Mrs. Andrew J. Davis and daughter
Mi-* Harriet Davis, and son, Pittman
Davia. a student at the University of
North Carolina, are the guests of
Judge and Mrs. T. M. Pittman.
Home for Week-End.
Mus Louise Ayscue, a student at
Eastern Carolina Teachers College,
Greenville, is spending the week-end
with her parenL*. Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Ayscue. at Epsom.
Baptist Circles To Meet.
The circles of the Maria Parham
Missionary Society of the First Bap
tist church will meet Monday after
noon at 3 30 o'clock as follows: Cir
iir No. 1 with Mrs. W. H. Kimball
»n Highland avenue; Circle No. 2
with Mrs. Claude Evans on Chavasse
avenue; Circle No. 3 and 4 with Mrs.
K A Blaylock on Young avenue.
Miss Vaughan Is
Hostess At Bridge
Miss Elizabeth Vaughan was
hostess to her bridge club Thursday
evening at her home on Ghoison
avf riue.
Three tables were laid for bridge
uiul those playing were: Misses Ellza
tieth Cooper. Mary Young Hunt, Re
beci-a Watkins, Betsy Cooper, Mary
Hall Ruth Buchan, Maria Parham,
Anr.ie Herbert Lamb. Harriett Davis,
Mittie Crudup and Mesdames H. H.
Bats. Jr and D. J. Cooper.
Dance on Monday
At Country Club
Ihe following invitations have been
received by the members of the West
End Country Club:
' All members of the West End
Country Club are invited to a supper
and dance Monday evening, February
8. 1332.
Supper will be served at 8 o’clock
and dancing will follow immediately
-fterward.”
This is the first entertainment of
the club members since the election
of officers for the new year.
BUILD UP
health
and pains go away
who find themselves
m a painful condition due to
a run-down state of health
should give Cardul a fair
trial, for a reasonable length
of time, as did Mrs. E. O.
Hodnett, 1101 Hazel St., Tex
arkana, Texas, who writes:
I was anxious to build my
self up so I could enjoy and
take interest in my home. I
had suffered with soreness
and a constant pain In my
side. My mother told me
she thought I should try
Cardul. Soon after I began
taking it i noticed an Im
provement, so I kept on un
til I had taken three bottles.
By time I was feeling
so much better, the
aiid soreness were gone. 1 *
Bold at drug stone.
’CARDUI
society news y;
TO LEAD UNIVERSITY DANCES
1 if Bill lßk Jf US . SJHRiI „ H9L
'BKLv.,. ~ HjHHf JHHL «H|H| f
Chapel Hill, Jan. 6--Here are three
attractive North Carolina girls, who.
with their escorts, will lead the an
nual series of mid-winter dances at
the University of North Carolina next
Friday and Saturday, February 12 and
13.
Left to right. they are Miss Nonie
Meredith Club Hears
Founders Day Program
Meredith College alumnae members
of the Meredith Club here, together
with several invited guests, held their
regular February meeting yesterday
at the home of the president, Mrs.
W. W. Parker, on Chestnut street,
and observed Founder's day. The
featute of the gathering was the radio
program broadcast from Meredith at
5 p. m.
The hostess served a tempting salad
course and hot cholcolate, followed
by candy and salted nuts, and the
usual routine of business was hur
riedly transacted in order to hear the
radio program at 6 15 p. m. This pro
gram consisted of selections by the
Meredith Glee Club, greetings from
Mrs. Bunn. State Alumnae president,
a pretty violin solo, and other num
bers, including numerous telegrams
from former students of the college,
read by Dr. Charles E. Brewer, presi
dent of the college, who also spoke
a few words of greeting and expressed
the appreciation of the college for
the Interest and loyalty of alumnae.
The program concluded with the sing
ing of the alma mater song, in which
all local clubs were supposed to join
■f listening in.
The local club was invited to hold
its March meeting with Mrs. Walter
Gardner in Warrenton.
Members of the local club present
for the program Friday were: Mes
dames W. W. Parker. M. C. Miles. K
H. Patterson, W. H. Kimball, M. B.
Garrett, N. T. Harris. Clvde Hight, L.
E. Turner, H. P. Poythreas, Henry
A. Dennis, all of Henderson, and
Mesdames H. A. Moseley, Walter
Gardner and W. D. Rogers, of War
renton. and Misses Killian Evans and
Bessie Evans, both of Henderson. In
vited guests were Mesdames R. H.
Duke, Kerniit Combs, Ralph Thomp
son, W. B. Daniel, Jr., C. E. Page,
Al. B. Wester, H. L. Candler, and Miss
Mary Speer of the Dabney school
and Misses Sorrow and Baucom, of
the Middleburg school. Four of Mrs.
Parker’s music pupils. Misses Frances
BIG SISTER— A Bit of What’s What By LES FORGRAVE
;~> N i WELL. YOU OlOtO'r HAVE TO OIAV | AWO POT DRV •STOCKINSS CM,TCOt
My LANDS: \ 1/ NJ ROUND tN) VT.‘ MOW MAKIV TIMES ™' I^ A OF A QOY VOOR 1 REALLY OLXSHT TO PvjT VOO RI<SHT
[if JES‘LOOK AT GEE WHIZ, HAVE 1 TOIO VOU TO vUEAR VO OR S«E OOiNft UK6 TO B£D! THAT'S WHERE. VOO BEi-OK# 1
u Those shoes? ( beth! i couldn't RuaaEßs 9 now you Riwt . that now pull! voo're why ewoosh/ - ■'-* *>
ft they’re 1 help it.' Th'svow-s in there and set those wet %Zs?s] -ceßtavnjlv old enoush togiye you —/ AL - 1 -
SOPPiNO / AIITHAWY AN* SHOES OPE ‘PORE YOO CATCH MW TO BETTER, A \ PNEUMONIA. <T /RIGHT, Y^<
WET/ A STLUSHy' ) COLD. STEPALOW6. ,/« GREAT Q\<S PELLOW J n J ( EIETH,
■tTTA^IiSYr”” - " '''"' ''' That Spoil. That ■ ~Liy PAUf.HOBINSOf^
KCVI mTA r-Ti Vl ALL TU£QUESTS !l\\ \\\ I r 1 '-miS ts> THE VOUNG I AC vnnNC H u , 1
KB i’m-o*hg >o In ' l\\\\i uadn
■ AIIS AT -me CHURCH -&£ • W4»GHT» you SM HE LEFT I ! SIU-A 7
V
HENDERSON, (N. C. J DAILT MBFATCH, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6,1932
TBI4PkOm no
Withers of Charlotte, who will be
with William J. Draper, of Charlotte,
second assistant leader of the German
Club figure at the ftfl*l dance Satur
day night; Miss Myra Lynch, of Ashe
ville, who will be with Steve Lynch,
of Hennequefille, France, who is to
be chief leader; and Miss Louisiana
Daniel, Charlotte Wester, Bertha Fut
rell and Ada Ruth Stancil, assisted
in serving the refreshments, and at
the conclusion of the radio program
Mrs. Parker’s little daughter, Miss
Peggy Parker, gave a piano selection
ami two readings.
Legion Auxiliary
In Regular Meet
Friday Afternoon
The American Legion Auxiliary met
Fiiduy afternoon, February sth, at
3:30 o’clock in the home of Mrs. J.
p. Cooper on Garnett street with
Mesdames S. E. Jennette, W. H. Flem
ing. E. F. Fenner, Ray Goodrich, C.
B Baskett. S. C. Floyd. R. E. Van
dyke and Skinner Kittrell as joint
hostesses.
Mrs. Cooper's home was made more
attractive by the use of spring flow
ers from her garden.
Mrs. R. C. Gary, the president, pre
sided. The meeting was opened by
repeating the epreamble in unison
followed by the salute to the flag and
the Lord's Prayer.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved and the
treasurer's report given. The commit
tee reports were then given.
The Child Welfare on local Re
habilitation Committees showed much
work done during the month in the
city and county among the families
of ex-servicemen. All other commit
tees have been active during the
month. Two new members were re
ported.
During the program, Mrs. H. A.
Dennis and Mrs. It. H. Duke, accom
panied at the piano by Mrs. S. E.
Jennette, beautifully sang the Reces
sional, Mrs. A. B. Noell read "The
Will of Martha Washington.”
During the social hour sandwiches
tmd tea were served by the hostesses
to the members.
Wood, of Charlotte, who will he with
Thomas W. Alexander, Jr., Charlotte,
who Is first assistant leader.
Berhle Cummins and his orchestra,
nationally famous for Its recording and
broadcasting, will furnish the music
for the set, which will embrace five
dances, two on Friday and three on
Saturday.
mmeM
HERE BEING MADE
Efforts To Insure Successful
Veterinarians Conven
tion Started
Plans for the joint convention of
the Veterinarian’s Associations of
Virginia and North Carolina, which
will be held here for three days In
the latter part of June, are now be
ing made in this city. A committee
on arrangements has already been an
nounced and is headed by Carl S.
Wester, secretary of the Henderson
Merchants association. Other mem
bers are E. M. Rollins and T. B. Rose,
Jr., of the Rotary club, J. C. Kittrell
of the Kiwanis club, W. G. Royster
of the Lions club, Miss Carrie Draper
of the Business and Professional Wo
men’s club, H. A. Dennis of the Dally
Dispatch and R. L. Griffin, of the
Vance hotel.
According to reports about 200 mem
bers of the two organizations and pro
babiy fifty of their wives will attend
the meeting here. Every civic or
ganization has been asked to write
the membership of the two organiza
tions extending them an invitation to
attend the convention here. Hotels
and boarding houses are being asked
to write members asking them to
make reservations as soon as pos
sible, and to also quote them rates.
In addition a committee will be
appointed to welcome the members
of the associations and the auxiliary
of the organizations will arrange
some kind of entertainment for the
wives of the members attending the
convention. Merchants will be re
quested to welcome the visitors
through newspapers and otherwise if
possible.
Henderson organizations are being
asked to write to the veterinarians
organization assuring that Henderson
is appreciative of the honor of hav
ing them meet here and assuring
them of the willingness of the resi
dents to entertain them.
MOJm % A. I|, TO 12 ROOM
VAUGHN NAMED 10
HEAD CREDII BODY
V*nce Credit And Loan As
sociation Organizes And
Names Officers
W. R. Vaughan was named presi
dent of the Vance Credit and Loan
association at a meeting of the mem
bership held here last night. The or
ganisation was formed for the pur
poise of promoting thrift and saving
among the working people and at
present has enrolled twenty members.
Stoc'i in the association is heir.;.. sold
and will be purchased on the install
ment plan.
Besides Mr. Vaughan, other officers
named were M. E. Howard, vice
president; Miss Ethel Woodlicf, sec
retary and treasurer; I. D. Smith, M.
S. Fowler and E. D. Slack, loan com
mittee; W. S. Terrell, C. A. Harris and
W. I. Fort, supervisory committee;
W. R. Voughan, M. E. Howard, G.
W. Furqueron, M. C. Johnson and
Miss Ethel Woodllef, directors.
Miss Harriet Berry, state super
visor of credit and loan associations,
under the Department of Agriculture,
and H. M. Rhodes, of the Raleigh
postal association, were speakers at
the organization meeting last night.
Money paid into the treasury of the
organization will be available for
loans to the membership of the or
ganization, subject to the approval
of the loan committee. T»:e Citizens
Bank and Trust Comjanv v.is named
official depository at tin. msetlrg last
night.
Piedmont Section Holds
Key to Primary Victory
(Continued from Page One.)
against the majority. It was this
minority vote that J. W. Bailey got
in 1924 when he got 83,573 and Mc-
Lean got 151,197. In 1928 Overman
got 140,280 and Robert R. Reynolds
91,914, while in 1928 Bailey got 200,-
242 and Senator F. M. Simmons 129,-
873.
But when this vote is anaylzed by I
the three natural divisions of the !
State east, Piedmont and west the
figures show that in the 45 counties
in the east, composed of the First.
Second, Third, Fourth and Seventh
Congressional districts, the average
majority of any one candidate over
the other has never exceeded 11.260,
McLean’s majority over Bailey in
1924 was 17,000, Overman's majority
over Reynolds was 21,000, but Bailey's
majority over Simmons in these east
ern counties was only 1,800.
In the Piedmont counties, however,
the 32 counties comprising the Fifth
Sixth, Eighth and Ninth . Congres
sional districts, the average majority
given the winning candidates in the
same three primaries was about 22,-
300. For in these counties McLean
got 38,730 votes and Bailey 19,514 in
1924, giving McLean a majority of
about 19.000; Overman got 45,371 and
Reynolds 18,836 in the 1926 primary,
giving Overman a majority of about
25,000. In the 1928 primary, Bailey
got 65,653 votes and Simmons 40,797
from these counties, giving Bailey a
majority of about 23,000. This makes
an average majority of 23,300 in three
different primaries, in three widely
different types of campaigns.
With the exception of the 1928 pri
mary in which Bailey got a majority
of more than 29,000 over Simmons,
the 23 western counties included with
in the Tenth and Eleventh Congre*
sional districts, have given very small
majorities. In 1924, McLean’s ma
jority over Reynolds only about 1.-
800, the vote being close in bptfe pri
maries.
These figures show, according to
many here, that the Piedmont almost
always nominates the candidates, and
that the candidate that can get thg
biggest majority in the Piedmont
wins the nomination.
One American
House Ransacked By
Japanese and Another
Is Shelled By Chinese
(Continued from Page One.)
diet Episcopal mission In Hong
lu w, which last week waa ran
sacked by the ywas
subjected to a sheJtyng from t%e
light artillery guns in Chapel dur
ing the afternoon and misnen of-
who were in the bulldjng
attempting to appraise last week’s
damage were forced to retire un
der the shellfire
It Is not known whether
shells came from the Japanese or
Chinese guns.
Planes Flying Over
The airplanes began their sec
ond bombing raid In mid after
noon . Shortly before noon the
quiet which had lasted all night
since yesterday’s hectic day. «f ar
tillery and machine gun fire and
air bombing was interrupted when
fourteen plant's zoomed over the
International Settlement and Cha
pel and began the battle all over
again. ,
The attack lulled at noon only
to flare up again shortly before
three o’clock, when the planes
roared out of the mists of the low
er Yangtse and again loosed a
hall of bombs to scatter more
death and destruction on Chcpei.
It was the eighth consecutive
day the district had undergone
STATE THEATRE
RALEIGH. N. C.
Matinee and Night, Saturday, February 13th.
MAIL ORDERS NOW
EXTRAORDINARY FAREWELL ENGAGEMENT!
PR/CES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL !
MATlNEE—Orchestra, S2.oo—Mezzanine, sl3o—Entire Balcony, 51.9® —
Gitllury (not reserved) 56c.
NlGHT—Orchestra, $2.56 —MubNmlne, $2.06 Balcony, (Ist., 8 rows),
$1.56 —Balcony, sl.oo—-Gallery, 75c. Send cashier’s certified check or
money order with mall order*. Box office sale opens Feb. 9th.
PAGE FIVE
qHUBOH soozxrng
AMVOUNCSMXm
galling fire. Near fires wwl 1
started by the bombs this zfltai
noop and. Ikfjr continued to NPI
through the day.
Shortly after the air stjagfc %
artillery and machine guns be
gan again. j’
NO DAMAGE DONE HA
SMALL ROOF BLAZE
Fire men were called to ttys home
of N. T. Harris on College street at
10:40 this morning, when sparks from
a chimney set fire to the shlngla
roof of the dwelling. No damage
reported from the blaze. The building
waa owned by P. H. Rose.
The alarm was phoned in aod then
alarm No. 35 was turned in, carrying
out both of the fire trucks.
Circles Meet Monday,
Circles of the Presbyterian AUki
llary, It is announced, will meet Mon
day afternoon at 3:30 o’clock as fol
lows: Circle No. 1, with Mrs. B. Frank
Harris; No. 2. with Mrs. W. P. Ready,
and No. 3 with Mrs. O. W. Pierpont.
a— ■ - - -
Week-End in Norfolk.
Miss Alice Cole Is spending the
week-end in Norfolk, Va. ( with friends
’* '
Pedants are like some old people
who know so much about a
parents and grandparents that they
take little note of himself. ' ■
Praises would be of great value,
did they but confer upon us the per
fections we want.
The greatest misfortune of all Ls not
to be able to bear misfortune.
USEVIC K PLAN
■ETraSSSuROI. Os CPUS'-

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