jiuK'KV S END.
. v it takes me to
H N ' r ‘V’
",. . •. ! u,>.hl the meadows
liter: my heart and
l , * -ifje no journey la
• * 1 >zen from now,
I ,» e- <:r in peace or in
„•••,' if' i>f the friendly
i ' ■ • e <or.g of my hands
illy • > -Air.ds I couldn’t for
_ . ,rh to a sunset light
i- I •■■■e dew on. 'he clover
heart as the day is
„ m a* a man should
, '■ -n \ stream and next
lljjt Bert Cooksley.
HH 1 r"'ii ' 1" rk Cltv.
KySI r !r" returned today
m '.r.v York City.
£ front Nate’s Head.
H .... r. V -it.it his just returned
seieial days to Nag s
\ foiling in Virginia.
• - . ‘i is gone to Farm-
Hfl ... r "is Va. to visit
t\erU Fnd Visitor,
v ; . v . u fid Icem Andrews
• :>.■ . ' i '• lotted Miss Louise
l.ii.'st of Min* I’»*ace.
K . 1 L ’’ Polhill. of Ala
»■ • y tc.-t of Miss Cloes
Hra . tv enue.
T . \ foit in Raleigh.
S Vo V ■ 5! ..h.-< left today for
■ * will spend some
-* i r: i’'.res McOehee.
'r:o I Mrs. \V. W Parker.
’’ ’"i. "f Macon. Ga .
V - : <>f Mr and Mrs.
1 " ■ Chestnut street.
P .■ Krtiirn to Raleigh.
h E Poggett have re-
V"‘l ’ rno m Raleigh after
|||l * r ' - d.iv with Mrs. J. A.
'•'itinc in Washington.
:h' • vvh • has been
PH: - ' ;’h Hid V.t. for several
i w v< • h hop sister. Mrs.
H|| : \V ishir.gton. D. C.
Vi , 'ipanirs Daughter Home.
s»' " - 'm ' ’ R-tfor. went to Rlch
• ■ • rd tv meet her
M - rr.inces Burton, who
r- —g fporp H summer camp
Mrs ( •x.per Very lit.
£'■ P Cooper Sr., remains
t Hhiiid. 'phia hospital
”" '•cor fjpeH f or So;ne
»d r Hv»\ con
Ke -oi irig from Appendicitis.
■ ‘.'•out is now at her
' U”v tver.tie where she
■ ' ••m the hospital.
’ ; •• o for appen
|S • 'tried today.
■ Vmr fr.. m Florida.
|H ’•' " u's and son. Bil
-1 1 arrived yester-
I and brother.
SB ’ ,m; and John P
H ■ u - -o’i a venue.
’ f M s and Mrs. Rrame.
A Wjpr.n and small
1 ■ ■ i SherwrwxJ, of
H \ uginia: Mr. and
ind son. Garland,
rap •’- ' ' -tf.d George Wil-
HB 1 * n‘ Sunday as the
JJii. 1 ! ' v,t ' K C. Brame.
I I lours Book
I Wub Meets Friday
I H .iii. Book Chib will
' morning at 10 30
’ f tty Mt members who
ill : f.,i >ome time are
■*. 'in ;*:hl those who
I . -'d and are interest
’•v f they wish, it is
■' for buys and girls
• fourth, 'ifr h und •
i._ • w i he given by those
A i' is planned.
I Scott Parham
Hostess at Bridge
I ■ Hirham was the at
’’’ Bridge Lun
- ", '“srul'i* mc-eting nt
" 'tv Club Wednes
' "’ • 1 <• eloeP.
■ ’ . . ■•fly- lay. M.-s M.
'' - h .'( orer. was pre
' *'•" P 1 tze for this
• < d very delicious
H *P>- numbers.
c '-m was designated
,IM Nt meeting of
he held on Wed-
August 3. at 11
■ house and all mem
* uiii.g to attend are
' ’’ wj»h Mrs. Sloan
■ - h'
cewts All s- Vl I By PAUL ROBINSON
H MAKV a HIT i,i OoOOie |JBffWBMw’ Mg>AIQVW If UrtViK -tout? 1 ' soNOUBt -TPiS IS fut CHAMC6 I-IIE 1
Sport Blue Tones
By MML LISBETH
ALMOST any feminine heart would
respond to the charm of this blue
■ports ensemble worn by gay Salty
Ellers, screen player.
It combines a wool crepe skirt,
crepe silk blouse and blue suede
Jacket with a acarf repeating the two
tones of blue.
Mr. and Mrs. Timms Here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Timms are in
the City visiting Mrs. Timms' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Vaughan, on
Gholson avenue. Mr. Timms has ju9t
been transferred from Goldsboro,
where he has been manager of the
Montgomery Ward store there,- to
Marietta. Ohio. He expects to leave
with Mrs. Timms for that place In
the next few days.
By MISS FRANCES BOYD
Mrs. S. V. Coghill of Henderson,
visited her father, Mr. J. S. TWis
Mrs. P. D. Harris and daugljter.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert WhiUaamore
and Mrs. Luther Bradley all of Rich
mond are spending several days with
relatives in Townsville.
Mrs. Jennyl Wallace was in Hen*
derson Friday shopping.
Mrs. George Newton entertained a
number of friends at her home Fri
day night. Games were playe<t cream
served then dancing followed. All had
a lovely time.
Miss Louise Twisdale had a« her
dinner guests Friday night Misses
Lizzie and Sadie Stevenson. Charlie
Norwood and Manuel Greene.
Miss Lila Wilson as her guest
last week-end Miss Louise Twidale.
By MISS MARION WOODLIEF.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Smith and daugh
ter, Florine, and Miss Ruby Smith
are spending a few days at Norfolk
and Virginia Beach.
A. K. Rogers is spending some time
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Fuller of
Washington. D. C. who have been
visiting their parents. Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Fuller and Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
Hayes have returned hojne.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Crews of Hen
derson were guests of their daughter
Mrs. E. M. Fuller. Thursday.
Miss Marion Woodlief. spent last
week as the guest of Miss Kathyn
Murphv at Henderson.
Mrs. MAude Harris Barringer and
little daughter, Frances, of Cleveland,
fj. C.. who have been visiting Mrs.
J. P. Rowland for some have re
turned to their home, accompanied by
Mrs. Barringer’s niece and nephew,
Mary Allen and Rudolph Rowland.
Mrs. Esker Perkinson and little
daughter, Valiria of Raleigh, are visi
ting Mrs. Perkinson's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Fuller.
Paul Gill of Durham, was the week
end gifest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H P. Gill-
Miss Lois Moss, of Franklinton and
Miss Clarice Blanks of Bearpond are
visiting their aunt, Mrs. Ernest Moss-
Jtf trunn La Vm .Yuuhft
BBHbkmwJw. Tw. C^T
READ THIS FIRST:
Camilla Hoyt, young and beantiful
commercial artist, and Peter Anson.
a strNop/i>io sculptor, meet in an art
class and fall In love Mha is the
adopted daughter of a wealthy fam
ily, hut is not to share in tArir for
tune u'fcrn jhe cornea of age. They
are faced with the problem of "mar
riage ol career" and Camilla does
not want to tie Peter down when
he has so much promise as a sculp
l°r - At an art school dance. Ous
Matson, Peter’s roommate, who is
jeatous of Peter's success, faJtcs Ca
milla out on the lawn to tell her
"something she should knoic about
Peter." Ous tells Camilla Peter is a
cheat, that he only wants her »i oney.
and that he. Gits, loves her himself
At that moment Peter appears on
the scene on-i knocks Ous flat. On
the way home from the party Camilla
tells Peter they are going to do some
thing about their problem, dhe de
cides that they are to be married, and
until Refer establishes hi in self, go on
Hring their separate lives. Above
Peter's protests she carries her point.
Ous leaves Peter, and Peter and Ca
milla make plans for their marrtawe.
They deride not to tell Mrs. Hoyt,
who xranls to see Camilla marry
[NOW GO OS' WITH THE STORY]
CAMILLA AND PETER were
married with a legal ceremony, wit
nessed by two strangers who were
official attaches of the justice, on the
Saturday following his graduation
Peter had insisted upon renting an
automobile and buying his bride a
corsage of white flowers; and
Camilla did not protest at these ex
travagant trifles. After air, they only
could be married once. Any other
luxury which they might deny them
selves now could be compensated m
the future, but they could have only
one wedding day. it Jusiifled some
extravagance. Camilla wore a pear
gray ensemble collared with silver
fox. and gra;. accessories. The soft
neutral tones accented her vivid col
oring and scintillating Jc.v.
Murmuring "1 do”, to the rapid,
monotoned questions of the Justice
of the peme and hearing Peter's
deep-toned replies!'there beside her.
Camilla beard »n her imagination the
muted strains of organ myslc and
reverent phrases, felt the -invisible
presence of admiring friends, inhaled
the fragrance of mnased flowers.
Which drifted up actually from
Peter's one little boquet. A single
white orchid that had cost five dol
lars. nestled in the surrounding mist
of white stevia and valley lilies
Wtoere dozens might have flaunted
their frail beauty; but because It
was the gift of this man who
wa b pledging himself to love and
cherish her until death did them
part, that one orchid was more pre
cious to Camilla than all the others
In the world. It seemed to represent
to her what Peter wanted to do and
could not do for her how. but prom
ised to her in the Tuture. Like their
faith In each other and life, it was
not eclipsed by the majority of the
other flowers; rather. Its singular
beauty was accented by its more
It was only a few minutes until
Peter had slipped the little chased ,
circlet of white gold over her Anger
and kissed her with as tender pos
session as if a whole congregation
had witnessed the declaration—and •
they were man and wife.
They shook hands with the wit
nesses. the Justice recited some per- i
functory phrases of congratulation,
papers were signed, the very nominal I
fees paid, and they were out on the :
street, happily bewildered and a little
awed with the Immensity of the sud
den transition from Inertia Into life
They entered the waiting automo
bile and Peter directed the driver.
“Out the boulevard to University
Place." Their plans had Included a
wedding dinner at Charm Cottage
near the campus. Camilla had said.
Woodlief spent Sunday afternoon
with Miss Lula Mary Finch at her
home near Henderson.
Miss Helen Woodlief is spending
this week with Miss Ladle Barnes of
the Floydtown community.
Mrs. Nathan Pace of Raleigh, is
spending some time with her parents
Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Smith.
Mrs. Frank Mitchell had as her
guest last week, her mother, Mrs.
Glover of Roanoke Rapids.
Miss Annie Laurie Rowland enter
tained a number of her friends at &
weiner roast at her home Friday even
Mrt. Herman Woodlier of- Raleigh,
end Mrs. Charles Poole also of Ray
leigh, were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. 17.I 7 . J. Johnson, the past week.
Mrs. Robert Hayes had as her guest
lest Tuesday Mrs. Herman Woodlief
and Mrs. Charles Poole of Raleigh.
Mrs. Herman Woodlief and Mrs.
PopJt were the dmaei gut*]*
r ' t*
1 DAILY ngraruri. THURSDAY, JULY 28, I9BX
IETY NEWS ITa
"I’d like that because that is where
1 we first met. It's a duck of a place.
, anyway j always loved it there. The
■ name suits the place exactly, and
perhaps it will he the charm for our
The June day justified its repu
' tation for being synonymous with
love and romance. The boulevard
parkway flaunted riotous colors of
flowers and vivid new greens of early
summer. Tree brunches curved and
met to form shaded cloisters ami
roses rambled everywhere with lei
surely abandon a hu/.e ot golden
light seemed to nang lx*ween the
sky and earth, sentient with sound
and color and fragrance.
Camilla's hand slipped into Peter's,
their lips smiled end met. with obliv
ion to everything around them.
"Sorry it’s over?" he asked anx
\\ hy, of course not. There never
was a happier bride than I am.
Peter. How could I be sorry?”
"I hope you never will be." he de
"Oh, Peter, don't be so tragic. You
act as if this were terribly serious
Aren’t you happy about it?"
"It is serious, darling. Just as seri
ous as I am happy. And that is in
the superlative degree It means that
I haven't a chance to fhll now.”
"Well,” she laughed, “what better
inspiration could you have? isn't
that why most people succeed who
do t>ecause they have to? When
you have to wgn all or lose all. you
can't Ignore the challenge. It's the
half-way i>eople who don’t take a
chance, anil who plod along forever
They risk nothing and gain nothing
"I guess that's right. It takes the
fear of losing to stir you to greater
effort. My fear of losing you should
send me to the top like a skyrocket.”
“Just be sure that you don't leave
me behind,'' she warned him with a
happy denial of any such possibility
The wide, iron-hinged door of
Charm Cottage stood open to wel
come them and the gold of the set
ting sun flooded through Us windows
to bless them. It was early, and be
sides. there were few students on the
campus during this week between
commencement fcnd the summer
term, so the place was aifnoat de
serted. They sfele'cied a table for two
beside an often window, where the
breeze fluttered white curtains of
dotted muslin and the sunlight
danced across »ne room to Its re
flection in the burnished copper
plates ranged on the stone mantel
CJualnt prints and samplers on the
walls reminded them gently that
theirs was not the flrst love <n the
world, canaries and love-birds twit
tered drowsily in gilded capes, a few
cut flowers on each table contributed
a festive air and the pastel-colored
organdie frocks of the waitresses
added their final touch of charm. The
little tables might have been filled
with wedding guests and the serving
girls Attired for the occasion, thought
“The menu looks as if they had ex
pected wedding guests," she mur
mured with delight. “Look this
special Peter: white fruit ",i*> i-d
--lied tomato bouillon, chickrr breasts
supreme endive salad with Russian
dressing, asparagus Hollandaise—
doesn’t that sound like a nuptial
"Order anything you wish, dear,
and I'll have the same. Don’t, please
don't look at the prices. After to
day. you may." he conceded
"Then we shall have the special
dinner.” she decided.
They lingered over the food, talk
ing and planning with gay confi
dence. Peter had furnished his studio
room alone, as he would have done
before he knew Camilla She had In
sisted that she would prefer to see
it a/ter it was finished, and that she
would wait until they were married
for her flrst visit there.
“Os course. If you were hot an
artl-it, I should not consider such a <
risk, even If I am only going to be
there occasionally. If you were ar ;
engineer or a lawyer or a scientist, i
th* room which you would daoarate 1
of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Young Tues
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Young had as
their guests Tuesday evening Mr. and
Mrs. H. J. 'Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Hayes and son, Bruce, Pal
mer Johnson, Mrs. J. T. Hight and
children, Andrew, N. T., Jessie Fuller.
Doris and Betty, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Hayes and children, Marie and Alvin,
Mrs. Young served delicious ice cream
Mrs. Herman Woodlief and chil
dren, Mildred, Inez and Joyce, Mrs.
Charles Poole, Mrs. H. J. Johnson,
Mrs. Robert Htfyee, Mre. C. M. Young,
Mrs. J, T. Hight and children were
the afternoon .guests of Mrs. J. N.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Johnson, Palmer
Johnson. Mrs. Herman Woodlief. and
Mrs. Charles Poole, visited Mr. and
Mre. O. T. PrilUman of Henderson,
Hjs, J, T. Hight hah as her guests
HOOTS 9 A. H TO 12 NOOK
■ would be impossible even for a one
, room home But 1 leave it to you he
: cause it will be more your home than
I mine, and I’d like to be surprised.”
“Well, you know ! can't do much
with my equipment Even for the
work of an artist, it may look pretty
i terrible to you. surrounded hy luxury
as you have been."
“Luxury, dear—not beauty. Most
of the rooms at home are atrocious.
Even when 1 was a youngster, my
artistic eye rebelled at the total dis
regard for beuuty in the lavish ex
pei's'iture for that house Os course,
it hud been furnished in the days be
fore interior decorators stepped into
the crisis that Is bound to result
when wealth and j total lack of
artistic appreciation meet. Naturally,
when 1 first went to live with Mrs.
Hoyt. I thought the house was a
palate Its heavy grandeur impressed
me terribly, as compared with th*
miserable crowded little home I had
left. But it didn't deceive me for
long I remember my first rebellion."
she chuckled reminiscently
"Did you try to revive the solid
mahogany four-poster with green
pnint?" Peter's eyes twinkled with
"Almost that bad. No. 1 loved th*
massive old four-poster, and always
have. 1 still experience fleeting mo
ments of feeling like the princess I
thought I was on that flrst night
that l lay as rigid as ■ corpse In the
midst of its canopied grandeur. But
I first rebelled at the grim old oil
portraits that stared down at me
from every wall. It seemed to me
that every secret I managed to keep
from mother Hoyt, they detected and
scowled upon. So. with some of the
first money I was privileged to spend
unchapcroned, I bought some oil
paints and began a transformation
on their austere countenances. I was
about eight years old, then. For one
thing, I made them all smile at me.
then 1 added some modern touches
to their costumes and painted blue
skies or flowers In the backgrounds
to brighten them up.” The memory
of the escapade still amused Camilla.
"And what was the penalty?"
"Plenty. After the various personal
punishments were administered, the
precious portraits were sent away
Ut be restored, but never again to
return to my room. That was all
right with me. but the blank walls
remin'ded me for onfe tong year I
was given no more money to spend
for a w hole year, either. Then, what
do you suppose I bought flrst?”
"Pictures." he guessed. "The
happy, beautiful ones that a child
like you would love.”
"Right you are. Some of them I
still have That was before the time
of commercialized print* of adorable
babies and modern youth. I favored
Age of innocence, because it repre
sented to me my idea of what my
new- mother expected of me and I
could not seem to accomplish. The
girl was so guileless and submissive
that 1 thought perhaps if I looked
at her every day. 1 should become
"I’.iii >jj didn't, thank heaven!”
Camilla feigned shocked disappoint
ment- "Now, i a that nice of you?"
"What were the others? Perhaps
1 can get some Idea of your youthful
stole of mind from this information.”
"The Boy with a Rabbit was one,
of course. 1 adored animals, but T
had no pets. Mre. Hoyt had a horror
of animals around the house I im
agine it was because she couldn't
read their minds and know just what
they were thinking or what they
were going to do. There was also
Baby Htunrt with his cherubic mouth
and the chubby hands clasping the
red apple. But the one which Mrs.
Hoyt thoroughly disapproved and al
most forbade my keeping, but which
1 loved most, was the roguish
Whistling Boy. with the Mght on his
happy face and the tattered clothes.
I want to have a son like him seme
day." she added earnestly.
"Your youthful state of mind was
above pdr." Peter said with quiet ad
miration after a moment’s alienee
(TO RF cnS TIKHEDi
Thursday Mrs. Herman Woodlief and
Mrs. Charles Poole. :
Mrs. H. J. Johnson had as her
guests Thursday evening Mr and Mrs.
Robert Hayes and children, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Poole, Mr. and Mrs. Her
man Woodlief. and Mrs. J. T. Hight.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Woodlief en
tertained a number of their Criepds at
their home Saturday evening.
Those present were Misses Crystal
Wynne, Margaret Brown, Clarice
Blanks, and Lois Moss, Messrs. Smith
Brown, Kimball Ellington, Paul Row
land, Earle Cumble, and Rowland El
lington. Mr. and Mre. Ernest Moss.
Mrs. Maggie Brown and Mrs.’ J. R.
Mr. and Mrs. Cumbie and Crystal
and Johnny Wynne played delightful
string music sos the entertainment of
Mre. Josie Woodlief and Miss Luna
Duke spent Sunday afternoon, and
evening as the guests of Mr. and
. .. - * > j
Mrs. R. K. Woodlief of Henderson
T. J. Pardue was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. R. K. Woodlief, Sunday.
Miss Mabel Breedlove of the Floyd
town community was the guest of
Miss Lula Mary Finch, Sunday.
By MISS KATE BULLOCK.
Mrs. Florence Norwood of Towns
ville spent Friday night with her sis
ter, Mrs. W. P. Hope.
John Bullock and children. Mary
Ann and John, spent Sunday with
Mrs. J. E. and N. D. Boyd.
Mrs. W. Y. Jones and daughter.
Miss Lelia Brock, of Smithfield, Va.,
and Mr. Johnson of Winsor, Va., spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Bell.
Mrs. G. W. Tucker of Henderson
visited her son, C. B. Tucker Wed
Miss Sallie Mae Norwood of Towns
ville is on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. B.
of ) Tva.w.vaK'S
Sum, J \ vveoeF* ,
. VeSILL ? YA. o*>6- IT .
tis IT TRUE ABOUT
RED HEADED GIRLS? j
v.omeay «,..ester Morris
Admission fer this Attraction “RED HEADED I
Children (under 12) 10c VilliUi .
NOTE What Cleopatra Started—
This Is a percentage en- This Modern Red-Head Finished
gagement and Green Square <>T FTTV TVVTnW”
Merchants Tickets not Re- LJsTj. Y LYNTUH
d rentable Joan Crawford, Robt. M<»itgomery
PROTECT YOUR HEALTH BY DRINKING
IBUCKHORN WATER I
111 Steriliged Bottles.
A Mineral Product of Nature
A Light Pleasant Tasting Water
Has Given Satisfaction for Over 25 Years I
Delivered anywhere in Henderson, Fresh every Saturday
20c per gallon in half gallon bottles and 5 gallon demijohns
Analysed Every Thirty Days.
Order Duvet or from Page*Hocutt Drug Company
B. T. HICKS, Manager—THOMAS ROYSTER, Salesman
Bullock, N. C.
Miss Nannie Wilson of Norlina is
visiting her sister. Mrs. Vergil Hope.
Edward Ovbrly of Gillburg is spend*
ing some time with his cousins, CarfJ
ton and Fred Tucker. V
Misses Kate, Mary Ann and John
Bullock. Jr., visited Mrs. Buck Hicks
and Mrs. Vergil Hicka Monday even
Mrs. W. H. Hope spent Saturday
night with her daughter Mr*. C. G.
Twisdale at Flat Rock.
Miss lola Adcox, Cheater Adcox and
Mr. Newton visited Miss Gertrude
Tucker Sunday night.
Miss Frances Wilson is spending
this week in Henderson with her aunt
Mrs. Jack Calloway.
Mrs. J. A. Turnstall and Miss Bet
tie Turnstall of Cokesbury spent
Tuesday with Mrs. F. J. Bell.
Miss Gertrude Tucker spent Satur
day night with Mlfs Maggii Harris.
She Reduced 38 Lbs.
The Safe Way "
"I have been taking Kruschen Salt*
for 4 months and I think they are
wonderful. I am 32 year* old and
5 ft. 2 in. tall. I was very fat. 1
weighed 166 lbs. and now 1 weigh 127
lbs. and feel fine, if I lei up taking
the Salto one morning 1 feel lazy and
heavy", Mrs. Florence Luftua, Boston.
This is just one of hundreds of let
ters we get every month—Kruschen
not only causes you to lose fat but
whule you are losing it you gain in
health —in vivaciousness—-you lose fat
where fat is most prominent and at
the same time keep stomach, liver, kijJ
neye and bowels functioning naturally.
Parker’s Drug Store or any drug
store In the world will sell you a jar
of Kruedhen for a trifling sum—take
one-half teaapoonful in a glass of hot
water every morning- go light on
fatty meats, potatoes and sweets. ButJ
for your health’s sake demand and gm
Kruschen Salts—imitations are num
erous. It's the little daily dose that
does it. —Adv.
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