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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 10, 1932, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-05-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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MARRIAGE* FAkTIEfI
SOCIAL AOTIVITtti
fMPTY SPRING.
Bi Clinton Scoltard
Q j have yeafned for “Prtng *o
»uCh
Through barren days and long.
The south wind -wHh It* tender touch
TTk linnet* haunting song!
pu, noW that spring la here Indeed
1 fmd such loneliness
jj, the low pleading of the reed.
The greening bough's caress.
The shy Is flawless blue above.
The river flawless blue. *
g u < what is beauty. Omy love,
And springtime, lacking you.
Visiting Mother.
Mrs Garland Johnson is visiting
h*i mother. Mrs. D. D. Stone, neat
Boobitt.
Returns from ( hapet Hill.
Miss Marla Parham has returned
from Chapel Hill, where she spent the
weekend
Mrs. Pittman from Raleigh.
Mrs T M Pittman, who has been
visiting her mother In Raleigh, has
returned to her home on Charles
jtreeti
Here from Wilson.
N B Thomas, Jr . and little daugh
ter of Wilson, spent Sunday wlfh
Mr and Mrs. N. B. Thomas on An
drews avenue.
Leave for I .os Angeles.
Mr and Mrs. George Buckridge. of
Sew fork City, who have been visit
ing Mr and Mrs. Charles Trado, left
\-e«terday for Los Angeles, Cal.
Visitors from Raleigh.
Mr and Mrs. L M Marks, of Ra
leigh an* ' tiding :< f«*v days In the
c trr with Mr; Mark's parents. Mr.
and Mr? J R. Carter, on Charles
j*reet
Week-End with .Aunt.
Mis* CBrrle and Susie Stone have
returned to their home near Bobbitt,
after thev spent the week-end with
mur aunt Mrs. F. R. Robertson, at
Middleburf
Mlet Ck«M Peace Here.
Mk? doss Peace spent Sunday
night in the city with her parents,
Mr aiM Mrs. 8. T. Peace, and had as
her guests. Miss Emily Pollhlll Wil
liam Hams and Rob Avery, all of
Chap«-1 Hill.
Birthday Party Is
Given Mrs. Alston
The children and grandchildren of
\ir< E T. Alston, Sr., gave her a
very pleasant surprise Sunday. The
ccrasion was the celebration of her
?e\entieth birthday and Mother's Day
combined.
Shortly before twelve o'clock, the
children jind grandchildren began to
arrive and Mrs. Alston began to show
slight signs of nervousness and worry
as to how she would feed such a
large crowd. Her fears were soon dis
pelled however, when the children
began to bring out boxes of delicious
foods typical of a picnic dinner.
The dinner was spread on a table
beneath the shade of the beautiful
turn maple trees on the back lawn
and all dined sumpuously.
In the center of the table was a
lovely birthday cake, with the can
dles arranged to form the number
seventy.
At Mrs. Alston’s place at the table
*a- a collection of exceedingly use
ful and lovely Mother's Day and
biiihday gifts.
Those present for the occasion in
cluded ail of Mrs. Alston’s children
and grandchildren, as follows: Mr.
at.d Mrs. J. M Alston and family, Mr.
and Mrs. E. T. Alston. Jr., and son.
Mr and Mrs. R. E. Southerland. Mr.
*nd Mrs. J. L Southerland and son,
•Mi and Mrs. A. P. Alston and Misses
-Myna and Annie Lou Alston and
Do»a Alston, the childrens' aunt who
makes her home with the Alstons. —
Reported.
Children's Colds
Checked without
'‘Awing." Rub on
oyfft n MILLION JARS USED YEARLY
He CALLS 0;
ACIDITY
••• huti&L
SELF
POISONING
If you have pain in your stomach,
or gas, aci<i taste, etc., call it
‘ acidity" if you wish. But too
often "acidity" is a warning
symptom of a more serious con
dition.
Tkovu.d* of people who cumplulw of
“eetdity ' are re.lly uiffuring from *ulf
poisoemg. Poisons from putrid waste in
the intestines have been absorbed into
the blood. The polluted bleed in turn
•fleets the stomeeh, earning acidity, in.
digestion, etc.
II the trevble you cell “Mldity” keeps
returning i« spite es everything yen do,
•» * time to suspect self-poisoning, end
use the right remedy. Here is a littte
•ipenment that will halp yon learn the
truth.
AN AMAZING TIST
for the neat three nights teke 14.
Tenic. if y*«r eeee H Mb* HUneendi *
t: soc
at "ooirgw 1- - Almoac a “Double" Wedding % ROBINSON
. iTu-Yake. a §L EDDIE Jjj fctffe twe DUST * f? OhwxlH T wlman at m
s+*l OtCßiCKfottfr L—. L__ j/'-rSi N t\ r -J . - | ££Mkp l %'lOuftoo I 'fruN fteaTutß Gtf-
Girl Scouts of
Troop One Meet
Girls Scouts of Troop 1 held their
regular meeting Thursday afternoon
at ( o'clock at their cabin on Gary
st reet.
After the roll was called and dues
collected, several Scouts told about
the daily routine at Greensboro camp.
After "Tape'* was sung there was
a short Court of Honor.
JOSEPHINE MARTIN.
Scribe.
Two Girl Scout
1 roops Are Busy
With Their Hut
The Olrl Scout Tryop l and 2 have
been very busy at their hut on Gary
street, it was learned today from one
of their leaders. They have completed
a very nice tennis court just to the
rear of their hut with the aid of the
city employees and members of the
local Kiwanis club. They hold their
meetings at this hut, and, after their
regular work is finished, they play
tennis, if they so desire. This court
will probably be used a great deal
during the summer months while the
Scouts are vacating from school.
Miss Carrie Burton is leader in this
project of the Scouts.
Legion Auxiliary
Met Last Friday
The American Legion Auxiliary
held its regular meeting last Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. C.
Mclntosh on the Oxford road.
The meeting was opened wlfh (he
predble to the constitution, followed
by the pledge to the flag.
Reports of officers and chairmen
showed unusual acitivity in their
work toward helping veterans' fam
ilies. donation to the hospitals and
visiting.
The Auxiliary decided to sponsor a
junior auxiliary and Mrs. John Lee
Wester was appointed to take charge
of this.
The business meeting was presided
over by Mrs. R. C. Gory, the presi
dent, and. following a brief discus
sion, the program, in charge of Mrs.
J. E. Woolard and Mrs. L. C. Mc-
Intosh, was presented.
“Largo," violin solo, was given by
Archibald Yow, accompanied by Mrs.
J. B. Martin.
“Old Folks at Home,” violin solo by
Iceland Mclntosh, accompanied by
Mrs. L. C. Mclntosh.
Mrs. J. E. Woolard presented an at
tractive placard of the Linknown Sol
dier.
Mrs. L. D, Wall read the poem,
"The Unknown Soldier,” composed by
Mofton Hedgepeth, a local boy.
"Remembrance.” a poem, was read
by Mrs. B G. Allen.
“Popples,” a reading, by Mrs. J.
W, Jenkins.
At the conclusion of the program,
the hostesses served angel food cake,
lopped with cream.
The entertainment committee for
this meeting was Mrs. L. C. Mclntosh,
Mrs. W. B. Daniel, Jr., Mrs. A. I>.
Patterson, Mrs. F. O. Mabry, Mrs.
Annie M. Duke, Mrs. J. R- McDuffie
and Miss Agnes Pegram.
TtS
other so-called "acidity” sufferers, this
remedy is eiectly what you need. The
distress m yeur stomach will disappear
rapidly. Your system will eliminate a
startling amount of foul-smeltbig poi
sons. You will feel healthier and hap
pier. let that is only a promise es the
reward to fallow. Centlwe# taking l-L
Tank every night for ffcrea weeks. You
WIN thereby keep the poisons from re
gaining a foothold in your blood. Metu
white the Stlmelefhsg properties e# »-L
Tonic will sharpen your appetite, im
prove digestion, and thus help build up
■ mere robust resistance to disease.
Nine ohencet out Os ten that’s «N pa*
peed “acidity. W
Teuk la aoM ai Pagr-Haoutt Destg
Co., and aruggleke everywhere.
■BNDERSON. (N. e„T DAILY DISFATCH. TUESDAY, MAY 10, 1982
TELEPHONE 610
K.S^in®idlrJ&.V(R,”.».' , 48L«n^
BkA-Stftr_y...Of. Mystery and Love in The Sc>uth Seas^aSai
READ Til 18 FIRST:
P*ve young geop/e from Chicago,
lone Adams. Tom Barry, PilJy lAght
ener, harry Olrott and Jay Bryce.
«Ao tells the story, find themselves
• boat lo land at Papeete, Tahiti, in
the South Seas, as the story opens
lone, harry and Rruee have been
employed on a newspaper. Tom (* a
radio continuity wrifor, and Tilly a
to ed. As they are about to leave
the ship harry rails their attention
to a Atiss Whitney, a mysterious
Oirl and fellow passenger. He at
tempts to speak with her, bat is
snubbed. The idea of a trip to the
South Seas had originated when lone,
harry. Jay and Tom were working
♦n Chicago. Jay, uhose hobby was
Collecting old books, picked up ait
old ship s log in a book store for 50
cents. The log related the story of
• voyage to the South Seas under
taken by one Captain Whitney in
ISJL The toyage teas for the pur
pose of trading for pearls. On bis
tr»y out of the store Jay almost col
lides with-a girl, uha is startled on
seeing him in possession of the book.
(XOW GO OX W.'TII THE STORY J
CHAPTER S
AS TOM and 1 had entered, Sam,
with his perpetual grin, had come
chuckling over to meet us and es
corted us over to the corner booth,
where Larry and lone were holding
forth.
“Folks down on the South Side
whar I lives, tells me you-all got my
name In yo' ac’ on the air. Mista
Barry." Sam announced, chuckling.
"That's fight" Tom told him with
a grin. “Have to keep you before
the public. Sam.”
"Catacomb’s cat say Sam's going
to remember you for that,” Sam of
fered. still chuckling.
"Great old guy." Tom commented
aa Sam made off, having ascertained
our wishes In the manner of refresh
ment.
Sam’s was distinctly one of the
places. His personality had developed
a big following. Those dim recesses
under the Drive that led to the Cata
combs were frequented by banker,
broker, copper, Judge, scribe, artist,
actor and official.
When business wasn’t too pressing.
Bain would gladly blend his rich bari
tone with you in song. Just before
pay day he wrote graciously on his
cuff, and a mangy Tom cat which
he kept about the place frequently,
so Sam said, ordered him to treat his
guests.
“Well, I see you and Henderson
got together on another deal.” I,arry
observed In mocking jest, pointing to
the new addition to my small library.
"What la It this time?”
"That's a genuine first edition for
which I parted with exactly fifty
Cents." 1 Informed him. "It's an old
ship's log of a cruise made a cen
tury ago to trade trinkets to canni
bals for pearls down In the South
Sea islands—lt’s the only copy, so it
becomes a first as well as an only
edition."
Through half -closed eyes lone
meditatively studied the celling for a
moment.
“South Beaa. with great crescents
of white beach, fringed with tall,
graceful palms. The soft swish of
the sea. ceaselessly washing the
sand; blue, wide sea on which the
sun scatters myriads of glittering
diamonds. Quiet lagoons and pearls
—" site mused aloud. “That's a
grand picture." and she opened her
•yea again.
“Well. well, our little girl friend
Win; to be getting up steam and
going poetical on us." I remarked
lightty "Come out of the day dream,
baby l You are right'here in Chi
cago. where the elevated trains thun
der by on stilts, and where you take
your life in your hands every time
you croes the street You haven't any
r.ght to the wanderlust— *
She studied me quisic&lty for a few
•aeonda.
“It like to know why not?” she
asked softly. “Just because I held a
job on one newspaper for a few years
Is no reason I can t dream dreams of
Strange scenes and tha fnr-Hung cor
ners of the world. Even I# 1 do have
to 'cover 1 relief commissions in the
morning and soup kitchens In the
i/ter noon—"
"We were having a discussion Just
Garden Club Will
Visit Raleigh Show
Members of the Henderson Garden
Club are planning to visit the Ra
leigh Garden Club flower show In the
Sir Walter hotel In Raleigh neat Fri
day afternoon. It was learned today.
Final arrangements have not been
made a s yet. It was said, but a tafge
number of the members are expected
to attend.
The highest point on the Atlantic
Coast, soiith of Maine, ts on Staten
island, New York.
IETV NEWS /:
In 1
before you came in." Larry ofieied.
"About what?” Tom wanted to
know.
"Oh, the depression and—"
"What a unique topic of conversa
tion,” I jeered.
“ —and Life is general." he finished.
"That takes In more territory and
widens the field slightly, nt that." I
admitted.
“Just !>efore we came (n you were
saying—" Tom suggested.
"That we etift dwellers of civiliza
tion’s great cities are a lot of eco
nomic slaves, chained to desks and
pay envelopes, just as surely as gal
ley slaves were chained." Larry
growled. "Wo spend our lives writ
ing bail stories about the antics of a
lot of uninteresting people for nit
wits to road —"
"Yes, 1 know what you mean,”
I broke In. "Stay In tire rut because
It Is • firm, safe and comfortable. All
we get out of It 1s barely enough to
eat. a roof and a few clothes."
Tom. who had been studying the
table, looked up.
"It Is sort of futile,” he said softly.
"1 grind away on that script anti
while we are driving over here It
goew on tho sir, evaporates, and
that's that.”
"We are so busy battling the mob
to eke out at hare existence that we
don't have time to live," 1 agreed.
•'We bargain our lives for beauty and
take home tinsel. Because we're In
tire newspaper racket we are behind
the scenes and we snicker cynically
at the mob which takes at face value
the majestic turning of the hands of
Hje great clock. God gave us sun
light to paint us with tan. water to
swim in, pleasant land to walk on—
and we persist in living In great
city ant hills."
"We’re afraid to take life with koth
hands and live it" Tom said thought
fully. "So we stay In habits's chains,
that mentioned, until we get
old and doddering without memories
of how the rest of the vorld lives.
Then we die and get one small grave
to He fn. Summed up, life Is only
memories."
"We aren’t 'family men’ or an
chored with dependents, "I declared
"We are free to roam the world. The
only thing we have to do la Just get
up and go—put one foot In front of
the other. We would never starve to
death and we would collect a choice
assortment of memories for old age
Think what would have happened If
Columbus hadn't —”
"This isn't any argument." Torn
announced "We Just sit here and
•yes' each other along But for all
of that we'll probably never do any
thing about it." he added whimsi
cally. "None of us have courage
enough to bust the chains Artveo-
Congratulations
Birth of Boa.
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Hedgepeth an
nounce the birth of a son, John
TfldhmrU, on May 8, 1982, at Marta
Parham hospital.
: HOUR* 9 A. M TO 12 NOON
*1 **• Jn eo3b of toms »orl.*'
ture Is dead and high romance lan
gulsheth—"
"Listen to this." lone interrupted.
She hadn't been Joining in the bits
of wisdom we had been hurling at
each other. Instead, she hnd been
quietly studying my new volume.
She read;
"’I have this day determined to
capture the great black pearl which
adorns the forehead of the chief
heathen Idol of the Polynesian
islands, known as the Sacred Rye of
Nu. the fame of which we have re
peatedly heard on our travels. This
jewel, reputed to be the largest and
most perfect in this part of the
world which abounds in pearls. Is
guarded only by priests and temple
attendants so far as we can learn
from the savages. The temple where
tills image sits is on an atol. in
habited only by the heathen priests.
Our cargo Is nearly disposed of. and
1 shall set sail on this venture short
ly. and then Immediately begin the
return voyage to the home port.
Trade has been excellent and we
have a rich assortment of gems now
in the strong box from this trip Be
cause of the risk in capturing the
Idol's Jewel eye. the crew are to be
given a share In the moneys received
from its sale—' "
"Look here." lone said. "The last
pages of this are all in code of some
sort. But here Is an exact position
of something given in the middle of
this code In degrees, minutes and
seeonds. Tom. you were a naval man
durihg the war—what Is it?”
■'Probably the position of the sacred
atol where the peurl was t m he
found." he said, studying it • 'mo
ment. “That's Just what we were
toll'lng about That's Mdvcnttne—
that old t»oy Whitney who ever he
tvas. had It in the larve manner'"
"Bo you suppose he managed lo
capture It?" lone wondered out loud.
"No. It's probably still there, or
why would the old captain have
taken all the trouble to put ell of
this stuff In code?" he laughed. "1/
you want to know anything aboui
plots, ask me. That Is all ] do ail
day—work oui plots."
"Pearls or no tear la." 1 sold wltb
a grin. "I would love to get away
from this nerve-shattering roar of
the city for a while and get painted
with a good coat of tan. I am
going stale."
As Larry and 1 entered our hotel
n tittle later (he clerk handed me a
telephone memorandum with my
key. The name "Miss Whitney" was
filled In. with a penciled notation
after Remarks: "Will call at 7:50“
I Showed it to him without com
ment da we waited far the elevator
vro BE CONTINUED}
METTS IS HONORED
BY R. O. T. C. MARCH
Raleigh, May 10—The State Col
lege R. O. T. C. regiment staged a
colorful parade and review yesterday
at noon In honor of Brigadier-Gene
ral JoMn Van B. Melts, adjutant-gen
eral of Nortti Carolina.
It wwb announced that the cere
monies wotrtd be in horor of Gover
nor O. Mn Gardner, but he wa* de
tained In New York over the week
end and requested General Metts to
be his personal repreueatativu at the
review. . ,
PRAYER SERVICES
to mwm
Lay Meeting Group De
clines To Dispense With
Programs
Laymen’s prayer meetings which
have been held each Monday after
noon for the past three months and
more will not be discontinued but will
he kepi up for an Indefinite time, It
was decided at the service held yes
terday at the First Baptist church
The meetings rotate from week to
week from one church to another
among the six participating, in al
phabetical order-. Services have been
held in all of the churches twice, and
yesterday was the first in the third
round. Next Monday after the meet
ing will be held at the Christian
church and the hour will be as here
tofore, at 5:30 o'clock.
ft was decided that the pustors
would be requested to give more
notice to the prayer meetings in their
announcements Sunday mornings, as
comments were that more people pro
bably would attend if the matter were
properly impressed upon them.
DUKE’S YEARBOOK
HONORS TRUSTEE
Durham, May 10.- The staff of the
1932 Duke yearbook, The Chanticleer,
has dedicated Its new volume to
George G. Allen, of New York, chair
man of the board of trustees of the
Duke Endowment. Martin Green, of
Raleigh, and Paul Garner, of Win
ston-Salem, are businesss manager
and editor of the yearbook.
The mothers of the manager and
the editor, Mrs. T. E. Green, of Ra
leigh. and Mrs. Ila J. Gkfn*r, of Win
ston-Salem .arc named sponsors of
the yearbook.
Members of the Duke Endowment
board of trustees are represented In
drawings on title pages of the va
rious sections of The 1952 Chanticleer.
Photographs of University officers
and sketches of their departments’
work are featured.
The Issue Is said to contain more
photographs than arty previous Issue 1
of the unvefslty artnuki.
17th century Puritans called playing
cards the devil's pletufe-books.
Wednesday Specials
19c to 25c and madras
and fancy broadcloths * .10c
81x90 Page hemmed sheets, guaranteed
to private families for five years SI.OO
Two lots ladies fine straw hats:
$1.95 quality, now 59c
$2.95 quality, now 98c
Men’s SI.OO quality Interwoven socks 50c
35c bottle Vermont maple syrup —l9 c
Spring Dresses
Price* om ear spring dresses reduced
$16.75 dresses of crepe and sheer mate
rials in well assorted colors and sizes for
morning, afternoon or evening, $13.50
SIO.OO prints, solid colors flat crepes,
and chiffons . $7.95
$2.95 to $15.00 knitted sport dresses,
now $10.75 to $2.39
E. G. Davis &Sons Co.
Hemknsn, N. C.
CHURCH SOCIETIES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Duke Orts State *Prdf ”
Ralelgti, May 10 -It was learned
Iwre today that WtHlnm J. Dana, pro
fessor of experimental engineering at
State College, bos accepted an offer
to become a member of the engineer
ing school faculty of Duke University
effective this fall. Professor Dana has
been at State College more than ten
years and during that time he has
become know n us one of the best
liked and mod efficient members of
ttv? engineering school faculty.
Stevenson
TOMOItKOW
I * 11
[CHARLIE
Khan's
CHANCE
Selected jb
V N S
Subjects ■■ ■ dry
Wednesday I
Dime Day to kvkkyimidv
LAST TIMES TODAY
WILL ROGERS
—IN—
BUSINESS & PLEASURE
Matinee and Night Hi-26c
Coming—
Till: KHOAY—FRIDAY
MAURICE CHEVALIER
—IN—
ONE HOUR WITH YOU
AiliiiKalnn —
Matinee night 19-X#c
PAGE FIVE

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