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MAJLEIAOES P ACTUS SOCIAL ACTIVITIES FROM SHAkSWEARE. When I have Men by Tim's fall hand defaced I The rich-proud coat of outworn buried »«•: When sombilneaa lofty tower* I see down-rased. And brew eternal, slave to mortal race; When I have seen the hungry ocean Rain Advantage on the kingdom of the shore, , And the firm soil win of the wat'ry main. Increasing store with loss, and loss, with store; When I have seen such interchange of st site. Or state itself confounded to decay;, Ruin bath taught me thus to rumra-i ate: That time will come and take my, love away. This thought is as a death, which cannot chooee But weep to have that which it fears to lose. Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor boundless sea But sad mortality to'ersways their power. How with this rage shall beauty hold a plea. Whose action is no stronger than a flower? 'I O. how shall summer’s honey breath hold out Age: nst the wreckful siege of bat tering days. When rocks impregnable are not so stout. Nor gate.; of steel so strong but time decays? O fearful meditation! where, alack! Shall Time's best jewel from Time's chest lied hid Or what strong hand can hold his swift foot back? Or whi his spoil of beauty can for bid'’ O. none—unless *this miracle ‘have might. That in black ink my love may still shine bright —Shakespeare. Goea To Camp. Bobby Wall left Sunday for Camp Mount Mitchell, -near Bursville, to aper.d a month. Guest of Mrs. Wall. Mrs. Lawrence Wall has as her guest, her sister, Mrs. James R. Blanks of Charlotte. Visiting Robert Wall. Frederick Austin, of Charlotte, is spending sometime with Richard Wall on Chestnut street. To Virginia Beach. Miss Clara Fenner leaves tomor row for a visit of several days to Virginia Beach. Returned from Oxford. Misses Kathleen and Helen Fogle man have returned to their home here after spending several days in Ox ford with friends. Visitor* From Daiham. Mrs. C. L. Weaver and little daugh ter, of Durham, are visiting Mrs. G. S Cordell in this city, Mrs. Weaver was formerly Miss Helen Hunt. From Virginia Beach. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Brodie and E. F. Parham returned last night from Vir ginia Beach where they have been spending the post several days. Returns from Convention. Mr*. Lawrence Wall returned last night from Asheville where she at tended the American Legion Auxiliary convention as a delegate from the local auxiliary. Loave For Burs vide. Mrs. Eugene Teiser and daughters, Helen and Louise, left yesterday for Burnsville where they will spend sometime. Her son Eugene, Jr., is sipending the summer in Camp Mount Mitchell located near Bursville. Attend IGtleigh Dance. Among those attending the Terpis chorean Club dance and Cabaret last night in Raleigh were Miss Maria Parham, Petty Waddlll, John H. Zol licoffer, Miss Elizabeth Cooler, .Jofch B Crudup, Miss Harriett Davis.- Miss Ruth Buchan. Vance Rollins and W. K. Sturges. Jr. Ben iternie and his Orchestra played for the dance and Cab Calloway played at the Cabaret. AMAZING RELIEF NAtAL CATARRH J SUMMER COLDS ] A' fl STUffv'MEADS/ Jf \ VICKS NOSE DROPS Stevenson TODAY AND TOMORROW THOMAS MEIGHAN BARBARA WEEKS LINDA WATKINS —IN— "CHEATERS AT PLAY” Added: Stveen Bit. Friday Night Is c«n«iy: Country “Take Em and Store Shake ’Em” Night At 8:80 Cariosity _______ Coming Next Week “NIGHT COURT” —and— RED HEADED WOMAN’ IX2 SOCIETY NEWS X JETTAKETT Taken for» Ride m By PAUL ROBINSON I Occasional Wifcrsrii BEAM lM4d Camilla Bout, young ana oeauttful, folio k i love itifk Peter Anson, fel low student in aa art *c/iool. She is the adopted daughter of a wealthy family, mud he is a poor, struggling sculptor. On their first date Peter spends most of hi* money to show Camilla a good time, and then decides he must otic her up because he can not stand the financial pace. A chance inerting, however, paces the way for another date. This time they walk in the park. Camilla tells Peter that she is not rich; or, at least, trill not inherit the Hoyt fortune. Peter in turn confesses he is practically ly'nniless. They fall into each other's urtns. Together, in the park, Peter and Camillia try to arrive at some plan for the future. Mrs. Hoyt, Ca milla’s foster mother, suspects from Cat-'ilia’s actions that a romance is brewing. She is anxious to see Ca milla wed wealth. INOW OO OX WITH THE STORY ] CHAPTER 10 IT WAS NOT LONG after Camilla knew that "Pa" Lorenz was her fether that he had been killed in an accident at the foundry, thus tak ing him out cf her life almost as •oon as he had entered It The In durtriai insurance had saved the family s humble home and with three or four of the children working all the time and living at home, Mrs. Lorenz managed a thrifty existence She rather • ried in her newly acquired authority and independence, only partially assumed by young Henry, who had taken his father's place in the shop. He was a sub-fore man now. and more popular than his father had been. He carried none of his antagonism and resentment of inferiority. He was the readjusted young American. The I,orenzes lived In a section built up of thrifty labor ing home owners, where women who had toiled mercilessly in European fields now uued electric washers and vacuum cleaners, and found time to chat over back fences and linger for delicious bits of gossip on the street to and from the market. Their faces grew brighter and their accents less pronounced. i>_s their fig ures grew more shapeless and their clothes less shabby. Patches of lawn and clipped hedges added dignity to the rows of frame houses that had been built from one blue-print, while flowers and vegetables flourished in the back yards for beauty and econ omy. Pungent, spicy odors were wafted frowi open doors and windows to the four winds, and children laughed and cried and played tall ,n the streets. Such was the environment that Camilla learned wae hers by right i f * birth; but however bard she might try, she knew that she never could adopt it for her own again. There wore times When she wished devoutly that she had been selected from that iv 1 1 dp moos as a rare flower, to he transplanted In the sheltered at mosphere of the conservatory. But her studies at National had dissi pated tKat notion, and her meeting with Peter had totally dismissed it. That wub why her sudden change of attitude aroused Mrs Hoyt's curi o.-il.v as to the cause. No opportunity to follow up her suspicions escaped her vigilant c>e. She went into Camilla's rooms often after dinner.especially if Camilla were dressing to go out anywhere Such circumstances Inspire women's con fidences. She displayed a growing In terest in seeing that Camilla looked Just right. "You seem to be happier of late." she suggested pleasantly, one eve- Bn* “Am I?“ asked Camilla. “Yea. per haps i am. Sofcool will be out soon," "Are vou so ttired of' studying !” hopeft^Uy “Ob, no Just anxious for Septem ber Hd rhe beginning of real work.” ■be ifeptltd easily, letting a cloud of guedc lace .'all over her lua<('Sßd shimmer Into folds around U*r mesh-clad ankles thing. Camilla rejoiced In ■bit* of her' resentment over her fk(se poeitloa as Camilla Hoyt—that her wealth provide** tier with beduti f«l Clothes Just now when she wished He is the richest who In older years has best store of happy memories. ■i L. __ New Wonderful • Face Powder Prevents. Large Pores— • on Longer For a youthful complexion, use new wonderful MELI.O-GLO Face Powder. Hides tiny lines, wrinkles and pores. New French process makes it spread more smoothly and stay on longer. No more shiny noses Purest face powder known. Prevents large pores. Aak today for new, wonderful face powder, MELLO-GLO, that suits every com plexion Pxrksr s Drug Store— Adv. ■ H' t I . HENDERSON, IN. C„T DULY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, JULY 21, 198* ~W TELEPHONE 010 :::::::: : : HOUBB 9 1 M. TO 12 NOON “We're walking—it’* only across the park.” to appear her loveliest in Peter's eyes. Os course, he would love her just the same if she wore rags—or a shawl —she told herself. Every woman believes in that supposition, but she never dares to pul it to the test. A misplaced lock of hair, a shiny nose, an unbecoming gown— she lives in a continual dread of her lover’s discovery of these mars to whatever beauty Is hers. "Mhy I ask where you are going this evening?” Mrs. Hoyt continued casually. “The art school classes are having a dance in the auditorium.” “Oh! Is someone taking you?" “One of the students,” Camilla re plied easily, but her heart beat furi ously at the mere thought of Peter. “Do 1 know him?” Family intro ductions and long acquaintances »er» of paramount importance in Mrs. Hoyt’s social world. “I don't think so. His name Is Anson—a senior.” 'Vueer name. It sounds—Swedish," “Is it? 1 suppose it is. All I know is that he Is one of the aonor stu dents." *‘ls his family—er—prominent?” Camilla knew that was the next Item on the questionnaire. “You mean, has he money? I don’t know. It makes no difference whether he has or not, at a school dance. Class dues pay the expenses.” She knew what Amelia Hoyt implied, but she maintained a guileless inno cence. Mrs. Hoyt changed her attack. “From the way you are dressing-, I thought you were going somewhere important. That is a new frock.” “Yes, do you mind my wearing It?” sweetly. "No Indeed. You look very lovely, my dear." she assured her hastily. "I should like to meet your friend when he calls for you.” Camilla thought. “She will have to meet him sometimes. 1 can't see him all summer ami prevent It She might even like Peter. I don’t see how she could help herself.” Aloud, she replied, “If you wish.” Peter looked his best In evening cloti ei, as all handsome men do and all plain men do not Camilla was delighted that Mra Hoyt seemed to he Impressed favorably with him. Os course, her attitude could make little difference in their lives. So far as Camilla was concerned. Mrs. Hoyt had nothing to do with their future. Her own plans had provided for that. Only her approval of Peter would make the summer less lifhoult when she discovered that Camilla was see ing him often. She would dominate Camilla until the dag «he left tar Missionary Group At Home Mrs. Davis Mrs. G. W. Davis and Mrs. R. A. Whitten were hostesses t# the Wo man's Missionary Society of the Ghria tlan church Tuesday evening at the horns of Mrs. Davis on Rowland street. In the absence of the president, the vice president, Mrs. W. A. Newman, called the meeting to order with Mrs. Faulkner reading the devotional from Proverbs, chapter 3. after which Mrs. Whitten led in a chain of prayers. After old business had been dis pensed with, new business was taken Uou.se, however independent she might try to be. “Camilla tells me you are one at Hit best students at National,” Mrs. Hoyt began In the subtle manner which Camilla had learned waa the first item in the long questionnaiiv id character, history, ancestry, social tutus and financial rating. Peter was "That may be. Suit Miss Hoyt oniy tells nice thing? about everyone.” “Oh. have you known her .gs long?” “Only since 1 went into Professor Shake's class as a critic." "A critic?” “Yes. 1 had taken his work two > cars ago. 1 wanted to find out if I had Improved any." his smile waa charming, and included Camilla. She moved toward the hall, anx ious to escape the rest of the list of questions. “We are late, now, Mr. Anson. I think we had better be go ing." ' Mrs. Hoyt followed them to the door. “Your car—where it is?” she exclaimed with alarm, as i? aha thought it must have been stole*, when she saw none waiting outeida “We’re walking. It’s only across tile park." aaid Camilla, “and Mr. Anson lives near. 1 insisted that he shouldn’t bring.a oar." "That's ridiculous. Camilla.” She turned ‘to Peter. "You must not humor her queer notions. Mr. Anson." . “1 like the «alk myself.” Peter defended her. bowing a courteoue goodnight. “I promise not to keep her out late, Mrs. Hoyt.” "That was sweet of you to let me out about the car." he told Camilla, taking her hand possessively and drawing it through his arm as they walked along the gravel path beside Hie lagoon. “But that's just It, Cam HI a. Always, you will have to apologize for me and defend me—” “Peter! Not always'" she re proached him. stopping suddenly in the path to emphasize her wsrda "Some day I shall be so proud at you that 1 shah have to protect yam from the admit ing throngs ” “Rut that Is so far away. dear. The apologies will come first. I'm Just afraid that you will get weary . >t the prologue and won't want to jgo on with the story—if there Is one." "Is that all the faith you_ have in me. Peter?” she asked sadly. He was Instantly contrite. “For*, give me. darling. ] do believe in you. but sometimes I don’t dare to trust myself. You are so wonderful. 1 can’t believe It’s all true —your loving me I flee tilts, you know.” *TO BK CONTINUED) up. _ The society voted to ghse an lee cream party in the near future. Mrs. Whitten, Mrs. J. Lee Laaaitef- and Mrs. Hamm were appointed as a com mittee. The treasurer, Mrs. S. O. Spruill, quoted sixty dollars had been for warded Mrs. W. R. Sellars on appor tionment. Business of minor' impor tance was discussed. ,Following the business Beasion, the hostesses served delicious refrerti ments. The August meeting will have as hostesses, Mra. Louie Jones and Mra. S. O. SprUl. America has given the fancy talad tq the world. Bridge Club Meet . Held Yesterday Mrs. D.McC. Sloan was the high scorer at the regular meeting of the Bridge Luncheon Club yesterday morning at 11 o'clock in the West End Country Club. She was present ed an attractive prize for this honor. Mrs. W. H. Furman, hostess at this meeting, served a delicious luncheon plate to the members. Mrs. Scott P. Parham will be hostess to the club at its next re gular meeting on Wednesday morn ing, July 27, at 11 o’clock, it was said. —' - " - ■- Regular Meeting Os Society Held The Woman’s Home Missionary So ciety of Spring Valley church held their regular monthly meeting on Wednesday night with Mrs. S. D. Brummitt. A good attendance, was present. The leader introduced the subject: "How does Christ meet the needs of the World"" Song: "Tis So Sweet to Trust in rXXTXXXXXXtXXXXXXXXXXXXXXTXXXXXXXXXXXXXZ; 1 ROSE’S SPECIALS h H L Our counter* are loaded with seasonable quality goods at lowest L prices. Here you can save money on every item purchased. M L M L r N : Extra Specials Saturday » y Extra Large Ladies Rayon h l Ice Cream Pantie »- Step-Ins, tj “ _ s.i Bloomers and Slips * » Sandwiches t ►< „, 25* K \ s ij Ladies Dresses Men’s white Duck K : A re»l big value C»P» 19* K N - I* “ -.. M h Men’s Linen Caps 49j* h M' * M 5 Other Big Summer Values |i m y m Men’s wash ties . . 10c Ladies’ linen beach 49c 3 h Children’s anklets, pair __ 5c s oes> pa * r £ * Men’s fancy socks, pair _ 10c Ladies necklaces 5c r M Stick-on shoe soles, pair _ 10c Ladies’ roll garters, pair _. oc H H H h Shoe polish, all colors 10c Ladies white belts 10c H M Buttons, 12 on card 5c Children’s play suits 10c U * Vanilla Wafers, lb. 10c Elastic, two yards 5c m Oh! Emma Ginger cakes lb 10c Writing tablets 5c H H H h Suckers, 15 for 5c Envelopes, 24 in pkg. 5c * Many other hot weather item* throughout the m store priced just as low. H : ROSE’S 5-10 & 25c STORE jj J H iXlxxxxxxXxxxxxxxxxxxxxixxxxxxxxxixxxTxii Jesus.” Scripture reading by Mrs. Walter Basket, using the first seventeen verses of the 3rd. Chapter of Colos siens. Prayer, Mrs. M. H. Matthews. Reading: “Christ Meets our Spiri tual Needs.” Mrs. S. D. Brummitt, reading, “Christ Meets our social Needs and Our Industrial Needs,” Mrs. H. B. Hought&ling. Minutes of the last meeting were omitted on account of the absence of the secretary. Song: “Brighten the Corner Where You Are." The regular routine of business was attended to, after which the hostess served delicious refreshments. The August meeting will be held with Mrs. W. P. Baskett. Brees To Conduct Carillon Recital Durham, July 21 —After a silence of more hta n a month the bells of the Duke university carillon will ring out early next month in bwo recitals by Anton Brees, noted beUmaster of the Bok Singing Tower in Florida. Mr. Brees was at the clavier of the OHU&CH SOCIETIES ANNOUNCEMENTS 50-bell ; Duke chape* inst lumeri . throughout the recent conanente ment and during the early day. 0 f first term of summer school He Js returning to give two recitals r om . plimen*ary to the second term of mer school which is to begin on Sa;- urdey. , His programs are cumpkbed for recitals on Tuesday, August 2, a r .j Sunday, August 7 and each will in . elude Btuy favorite selections (alotaDs E TRADE MARK RES. A For lazy liver, stomach and kidneys, biliousness, indi gestion, constipation, head ache, colds and fever. 10* and 35* at dealers.