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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, November 25, 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/sn91068401/1932-11-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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Hl *Y nil.l.lh WIND.
... , . !t shat .'•ing'* '» ,h '* nec tops
J*. throws all the nuts on the
/ r '.’ t . -he leaves all around"
ZvZh • Willie Wind
he .xw.ix niv umbrella
. at me •' U itlble chare’
X'. a • h.-. ’he i.*t" .n mx face ’
Wnhe Wind.
. ►. | , ,11; down the ihimncy
►, • roll* mi merry and wild.
■ r t ■_• r •lin king child.
’ Willie Wind
. the fi<e of nix wind-
ir<»und .ind around.
e.( n • dear hiimmy-hum sound?
h „.<• Willie Wind.
«k, r>r>’- niy kite to the heavens.
«.ti» it high in the air
■, • ... iring and beckoning I
• •* *
Vh . .on" Willie Wind.
.p., ,v j-. -j c: -o softly and kindly
.. ■ h»;px thoughts in mx head
4 ..- '.it ■ alone, in my bed?
wh . >■•’ VViille Wind.
- s> t >rr - .me.< he plays rather
s" " ‘hit hi- kind heart is true.
•1, ~s . , ill loxe him. we do.
V, ► r« "«• " Willie Wind.
-Citt - I - -hton Adams, in Think
i B "
\ isiting Here.
u.j'-mi I,.'x«i of Duke, is in town
»H. . • \ -
Guest* of Mrs. Mann.
•;- V. !• D'l.g Rachael and Rrad-
• ' Roxboro, were the guests
; Mx n . e.-terday.
Gur*t of Mr*.
V ; Mo’ .Margaret Hudson, of
-ixn I’ is the house guest of
y-. 4 M 1.-ckie for the holidays.
\t High Point.
M:• E in.th box is spending the
r ;.. High Point, visiting Miss
y..r_, Fiihitii at Hgh Point college
Ke.urn from Visit.
1! ■ - .X’ cy and Mabel Parham
1 from a visit to Miss
Xj- I’oh'oi at High Point college.
i. •...Uys W*th Parent*.
L— L; ie Prank Peace, of E. C
’ ? -pending the holidays with
Mi. and Mrs. J. M. Peace
Here from Carolina.
I -rl I•■ >i’. Joyner. E. C. Powell
I l’.' H i of Carolina, are spend
| •; •» Thanksgiving holidays at
H 'liday* tn Charlotte.
>; I'i Mrs. T. 3. Kittrell are
'n- Thanksgiving holidays
Charb.'.G- Halting Mrs. Kittrell's
Here for Holiday*.
Jrawfnrd Pear? who is attending
•. College, is at home for
h»l di’ s and has as his guest.
; i-'t Britton.
With Mrs. Holloway
M 1 >hn W. Mayfield. Jr., and
Ann of Norlina, spent
?-:*.< 4.. rtg with Mrs. Edward
-*• •* i. v Middleburg
t lilting Daughter.
V- vul Mrs J M. Christmanl of
r ire spending the week-end
:• with their daughter. Mrs.
L :■? L Pinch, on Andrews avenue.
< h >ir Rehearsal Tonight.
“gul.ir rehearsal of the choir
F i-t Baptist church will be
he church this evening at
• it was announced today.
Visiting Grandparents.
V Mra Rodgers Harper, of
-t’,i g Vii. arriv'd Wednesday
'h<> Thanksgiving holidays
’ *■ '* grandparents. Mr and Mrs.
" H Haiper on Horner street.
House Guest Returns.
■ V;rgi,.:a Wolfe, who his been
- ? if viost of Miss Elizabeth
' i ■ ’ "t. William street, returned
h in South Boston. Va.. yes-
•\irs. JJodd Hostess
Sans Souci Club
r 'i <-• Tuesday afternoon Mrs. C.
’’ M delightfully entertained the
’ ici Literary Club at her home
’ ' Raleigh Road.
ir ’ pt'giam for the afternoon was
fi. .|..n sculptors and their works.
I* P McDuffee gave an in
paper on Daniel Cheater
’ "'d Ho-ely associated with
’ description of "The IJn
y X! ‘ nv " i-' 1 by Ml's. H A. Newell,
'•well showed several beautiful
'•f this wonderful monument.
' ’de Women Sculptors" was a
* ■ most delightfully presented by
1 W Radford.
‘he program. Mrs. Dodd
' -’i‘-'3t.s ice cream and fruit
' n randies and nuts Her table
"'• with a most attractive
' K -'•"ig centerpiece.
| Xfotherst to
'educe your family
‘‘Cold*-Tax” follow
pcki Plan for bettor
* -r Z-
I ’ A
COUNT quick tricks for dummy as
for all other players. As support
lor partner’s declaration honors
count the same as if dummy had
been the declarer. both at trumps
uml at no-trumps.
Dummy's trumps are counted dif
ferently from those of the declarer
Four trumps In dummy count one
half trick. Five or more trumps in
dummy count one full trick. The de
clarer counts nothing for ability to
trump side suits. The dummy counts
ability to ruff (trump) as follows,
provided at least three snw 11 trumps
ere held; Two tricks for * void suit,
one trick for a singleton, one-bait
trick for a doubleton.
Provided each player bids ju.’t his
values held, contracting of the above
hand will go as indicated below.
Glancing over their respective
holdings, the various players found
they held the following quick tricks:
Z. 1U: A. 2: Y. 3; B. 1. The total
quick tricks held by the four players
was 7Vi, which was just the average
number. In these diagrams. Z al
ways is the dealer, following the old
♦96 3 2
♦ A8
♦ 4 —c — 410 8 7
VAIO 98 . M V 6 5 2
♦AJ 7 5 ’ *KQB
♦Q7 3 2 —•— ♦JIO 9 5
t ♦ 9 6 3
♦ 10 4
♦K 6 4
English custom. Ordinarily 2tj quick
tucks is required for an opening bid.
Neither Z nor A could do anything
except pass. Having 3 quick tricks,
and a hand worth 7 probable tricks.
Y made an opening bid of 1 -Spade,
knowing that Z would bid If he held
anything of value. Note that Y did
Tuesday Club Has
Interesting Meet
The Womans Tuesday club was en
tertained at its regular meeting
Tuesday afternoon in the home of
Mrs. J. H. Brodie, who acted as
hostess in place of Mrs. J. R. Single
The subject of the Thanksgiving
meeting of the club was "The Feast
of the Harvest." and the club’s quo
tation for the meeting was "a cheer
ful disposition will do more for you
than a pedigree tunning back to the
“Customs of Old New England,” a
original paper, was givn in a moat
interesting and amusing way by Mrs.
W. Brooks Parham.
Mrs. G. A Rose gave a poem: "Give
Thanks For What""
Mrs Kate Watkins gave a very in
teresting Thanksgiving story.
The club sang a harvest hymn.
"Thanksgiving Day.” accompanied at
the piano by Mrs. I. W. Hughes.
The club entered a joint discus
sion of Selma Lajcilof and Thoronaid
sen. , I
Immediately following the program
the guests were invited into the din
ing room, where delicious refresh
ments were served, with Mrs. J- R-
Singleton presiding at th® coffee and
Mrs W. B. Waddill assisting in serv
Spend Holidays
Mlises Mary Hayej Bide’.taO Lucy
Plummer Jones and Maiy Alien, stti;
dents in the Woman’s College of-the
University of North ? Carolina in
Greensboro, spent the Thanksgiving
holidays her* with pareots.
/ • !
«io : w ■- ▼▼
* * * " • S : ; : HOUBS 9JLM.TO 12 MOON ?
adorable for kiddies
eoH Ualnt - .‘ Sn t U Mad « of a
cotton print to bring oin all those
sman \ de m 18 ’ *’ PerfeCt f °‘
small lot. Thfe yoke treatment with
»ts diagonal closing ana drop should
ers is winning and the cunning puff
ed uleeves are gathered th e frock,
for lots of fullness . . tha r 3 how
tie ones like them. Topstitching
and a perky button are very smart
Bloomers ar e included.
Pattern 9481 may be ordered only
in sizes 2to 10. Size 1 requires 2 12
yards 36 inch fabric Illustrated step"
by-Mep making instructions included
with this pattern.
To gee a pattern of this model, send
FIFTEEN CENTS (15c> in coins or
stamps (coins preferred). Please
write very plainly your NAME, AD
of each pattern ordered.
for a complete collection of the
smartest, most practical and easi«st
to-make styles, consult the MARIAN
Include beautiful models for Juniors
and kiddies, as well a sthe best of the
new season's afternoon, evening, sport*
end house frocks, lingerie and pajamas
Exquisite Items for gift sewing, too.
address all orders to Th© Daily
Dispatch Pattern Department, 232
I West 18th Street. New York City.
not count 1 t, probable tricks for hl»
Ace of diamonds. It held doubtful
promotion power, as be held only
two spades of the suit.
B had to pass, but Z shifted Intc
2-Hearts. as it is not customary tc
at once support upon three small
cards of partners suit. A passed,
but Y bid 2-Spades. thereupon 7.
went 3-Spades, having a total of 8%
probable supporting tricks. Y ended
the auction with 4-S{>ades.
While the joint holdings of de
clarer and dummy total 10% tricks,
they ran win only 10 tricks. Trick
counting beyond 10 1* uncertain, hut
nn to that number of tricks what
should be won ordinarily may be de
termined with surprising accuracy.
A and B jointly hold jii«t 8 quick
tricks, and they must sun 2 club
tricks and 1 heart trick. To win the
10 tricks that should come to him
the declarer has to (day his cards
with care. Ordinarily players of
small experience lose one or more
tricks through poor strategy.
As played. B led his K of clubs
and held the first trick. A gave his
partner a “come-oix". by playing
the 7. To cut down dummy's chancer
to ruff clubs. B led his lowest trump.
Dummy’s !> held the trick, which war
of no consequence, and dummy’s
l< of hearts was led. A's Ace took
the trick, but that player had no
more trumps to lead back, so he led
a small club, which B won with his
Q. and B led his 8 of spades. The
declarer won the trick. Not needing
to trump clubs in dummy, as now
the declarer could discard both his
losing clubs upon two good hearts
>n dummy, the declarer took another
round of trumps, picking up ail the
trumps outside his hand. He won a
diamond trick with dummy’s K. led
the two high hearts from dummy,
and spread his hand, claiming the
balance of tricks, had the declarer
pulled trumps before leading hearts,
he could not have gone game, as he
must then have lost four club tricks
and one heart trick
Weds His First Love
MjMk Ajl
Mrs. Gail Stephens, prominent
Detroit society matron, above,
married Dr. Kerwin W. Kinard,
Kansas City physician as the cul
ipii nation of a romance that be
gan 25 years ago when both were
gudents in Berlin. Germany. Dr.
Kinard, who believed Mrs.
Stephens dead until a dramatic
meeting tn Detroit recently, was
divorced Nov. 11 by his first wife,
Mrs. Ada Porter Kinard, so he
could marry “his first lev*”
4 ‘ • J _• • «' r .
? 11
Bl I '
I I < wJI
Ri ’ *
Kill / •
■j II '
Washington society soon will mihs- the
figures of Charles Curtis, who was a
senator from Kansas for more than
20 years prior to becoming vice pfesi-
The Market Basket
By The Bureau of Home Economica,
U. M. Department of Agriculture, and the Woman's Dlvlaloa of the
Prasident'F Emergency Committee for Employment
Balanced Diet In Winter' Protects
Health Ln string
Our diet in winter his much to do
with out health In the spring. The
“tired feeling' that, comes with the
first warm days may have nothing to
do with the weather, but instead may
be caused by a lack of the right va
riety of foods in winter. Now. is the
lime to take stock of winter food
Lack of the necessary variety in diet
Is more likely in win'er because som<
of the important “protective" foods
are then out of season In many parts
cf the country, and therefore are more
expensive. But some way must be
found of supplying, if not these foods,
then their equivalent in food value,
all the year round and at all levels of
cost. That Is the task cut out for
the housewife and it is not simple 11
fcod money is scarce, says the Bureau
of Home Economics of the U. S. De
partment of Agriculture
Nutritionists in the Bureau of Home
Economics hav e worked out weekly
food budgets, foil faniilaus of different
sire and makt'.up. at various levels of
cost. The specialists know that each
person in the family must have ap
proximately so many calories of body
fuel each day. according to age, sex
and degree of activity. They know
that the body must have certain food
substances regulate the body and help
to build resistance to disease. When
their calculations are complete the
specialists are able to suggest a week
ly market list which will include
common articles of food that contain
the necessary variety and propertions
of the required food substances; 1. e .
carbohydrates, proteins, fats, miner
als. and vitamins. This' maiket list
will furnish a balanced diet including
fuel foods, building ond pro
tective foods.
Potatoes and sweet potatoes are
high in protective value. Irish potatoes
for vitamin C, and sweet potatoes for
vitamins A. and C. Tut nips and
carrots also are protective foods, yel.
low turnips and carrots being rich es
pecially in vi’amin A. Dried beats
and peas are important so • their pro
tein as well as for their mineral and
vitamins, although they Co not con
tain the "complc e’ protein of milk,
meat and eggs.
Tomatoes, canned or f-esh, are so
highly in vitamin content that they
rank with cabbage and other green
leaves as protective foods, and nothing
by the way. is easier ‘ o serve than to
mato juice as a cocktali, and in the
large cans now o” the mark?t, the
juice costs lit*le more than canned
tomatoes. Although classed as a veg.
etable, tomatoes are really fruit, and
may be used for same purposes
whenever fruits are lacking The vit
amin value of tomatoes is about the
same as that of oranges and grape
The citrus fruits—oranges, tang
erines. grapefruit, lemons—are rich
sources of vitamins. Dried fruits, al
though they have lost much of their
vitamin content, are still good sources
of minerals. Raisins, prunes, dried
apricots especially, are important for
their iron. Among the cheaper can.
nod fruits, peaches and pineapple ■ re
tain much of the food value of the
■fresh fruit.
Cereal- Toast . .
Orange or. Tomato Juice for the baby.
Coif.-.- •adults) Milk tchudrei t
, 4 — -dkj -•-
dent ,and his hostess-sister. Mrs. Dolly-
Gann. They are shown here arriving
at the National’theatre to attefrd the
premier of Ethel Barrymore’s new
play, "Encore.”
Roast Stuffed Pork Shoulder with
apple rings
Baked Potatoes- gravy
But. ered onk>ns—rolls
Hot nut gingerbread
Coffee (adults) Milk <children)
Cottage cheese salad
Cinnamon toast
Canned fruit
Milk for all
Roast Stuffed Pork Shoulder
Have the butcher skin a trimmed,
fresh, picnic shoulder of medium to
large size and remove lhe bones. Wipe
the meat with a damp cloth. Lay
boned shoulder, fat side down, and
carefully cut a few gashes in tjie parts
when (he meat is thickest so that it
will hold more stuffing. Sprinkle
wßh salt and pepper. Pile in some
of th<* hot stuffing, begin to sew the
edges of the shoulder together to form
a pocket, anti gradually work in the
rest of the stuffing, not packing it.
but putting in lightly as much as lhe
will hold. The recipe for
stuffing makes the right quantity for
a 3 or 4 pound shoulder; for a larger
shoulder make the stuffing on the
basis of 3 cups of bread and increase
the other ingredients proportionately.
Rub the outside of the sluffed should
er with sail, pepper and flour. Place
the roast on a rack in an open pan
without water. Seat the meat for 30
minut< \ or un’i llighily browned in
a iiot oven *4BO degrees F). Then re
duce the oven temperature rapidly
to very moderate heat (300 degrees to
325 degrees Fl. a>>d continue roast
ing at this lemperature until the meat
is tender. A 4-pound shoulder will re.
quire about three and one-half hours
to cook when these oven lemperatures
are used.
Savory Stuffing
2 cups fine dry bread crumbs
1-4 cup chopp' d ce.ery
2 tabespoons butter
1 tablespoon chopp* I onion
1 tablespoon chopped parsley
1-8 teaspoon celery s.’cd
1.4 teaspoon savory m asoning
3-4 teaspoon salt
1-8 teaspoon pepper.
Melt the butter in a frying pan. add
the celery, onion, and parsley, and cook
for a few minutes. Then add the
brf*ad crumbs and other seasonings and
stir until w ( .ll mixed and hot.
Visiting Raletivrs.
Mrs. Joe Harris, of Washington,
D. C.. is spending several days in the
cltv with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. D. Harton, and other rela
Attend Virginia-Carolina Game.
Mr. and Mrs. W D. Payne 'attend
ed the Virginia-Carolina erame in
Charlottesville. Va.. Thursday and
motored so Washington. D. C.. 4c
visit relatives before returning to tip
Women’s Pains
A Liquid Remedy Is Quicker
For relieving periodic pain, neuralgia
or rheumatic pain or headaches, noth
ing is quicker than Capudlne because
it is liquid and the medicinal ingredl
ents are already dissolved. Thus yout
syetetn cun absorb them at once with
out upsetting your stdmach. Capudlflt
brings delightful comfort.
’muscles gently relax. No narcotics.
, 10c, 30c. Wc sines. —Adv.
Woman's Club Hears
Dr. Taylors Address\
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Club was held on Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
1* M. Bullock on South Ggmett street
*ith the following ladle© as hostesses,
Mcsdames L M Bullock, J. H. Bunn,
H. Cheaham and W. W. Parker.
The ptogram for the afternoon was
in charge of the American Home de
partment. Mrs. J. K. Plummer, chair
man. and Dr. Carl Taylor, of Ra
leigh. was present to address the club
on "Intelligent Parenthood."
Dr. Taylor began his talk by stat
ing the fact that “personality" was
the most important characteristic of
life, and that no matter how many
organizations a child had to pass
through from childhood to young
rkranhood or womanhood, the home
was the most importan of all, as the
greatest percent of A child's life was
spent there. He xUvided the
sonality" of a child in three parts,
physical, mental', and emotional, and
analyzed each in a concise manner,
showing the relations they bore .to
each other, and how one would be of
no value without an even share of
the other two. Dr. Taylor's talk was
inspiring and instructive, apd it was
regretted that more parents were not
present io hear his address.
Al the close of the program, the
minutes of the last meeting were read
and the reports of the treasurer and
chairman of departments were heard.
A letter was read from Mrs. J. M.
Hobgood, State Federation president,
presenting a plan by which the local
club could stay in the federation.
After some discussion, Mrs. Hob
good's plan was accepted and the sec
retary instructed to write her to that
effect. Mrs. J. F. Mills, the president,
expressed her regret at the lack of
cooperation given the ways and
means committee by the members of
the club in putting on the play, “Once
Miss Woodlief Is
Bride Mr. Coghill
»•■■■■ ■
Os interest to friends and acquain
tances here and elsewhere will be the
announcement of the marriage in
Washington. D. C.. last Wednesday of
Miss Gladys K. Woodlief and Maurice
Lee Coghill, both of this county.
Mr. and Mrs. Coghill are now on a
■; xvedding trip in northern cities, and
aJter December 5 will be at home at
Barpond, in this county.
Mi-s. Coghill is the youngest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Wood
lief, of Chavasse road, and is a talent
ed musician, having won several
medals in various piano recitals. She
is a graduate of Zeb Vance high
school in Kittrell townrhip.
Mr. Coghill is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel F. Coghill. of Bearpond,
and is associated with his father in
the conduct of their large farming
interests in that section of the coun
ty and in other business.
The following announcements have
been received here:
"Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Woodlief
i announce the marriage of their
daughter. Gladys, to Mr. Maurice Lee
Coghill, on Wednesday, the twenty
third of November, one thousand nine
hundred find thirty-two, Waehinrtoft,>
D. C ’
U. S. Postal Savings Fund
State of North Carolina
County of Vance
City of Henderson
And over 1000 firms and individuals
Why Not You?
Come to see us.
The stockholders organized this bank to
serve the public.
If you wish to buy or sell any United
States, State of North Carolina, County
of Vance or City of Henderson bonds,
come to see us.
First National Bank
In Henderson
ammoK soaurxii
In A Blue Muoi," She state that If
all the'rneifibeft.'haH heiped u a few
had done, the play would have been
a great success.
Mrs. W. D. Payne, speaking for the
Junior Woman’s Club, asked that thd
girls rnigh l retain half of the amount
they realized by the sale of the Chrlai
mas seals. Heretofore, they have turn
on over all the money to the Wei
man’s Club, and this year won la llki
tj use some of it themselves, as they
would feel more intereitci In scl’ing
the si? .;?. This privilege was wii'lng
ly granted. «
The report of the work done by
Junior Woman's Club, under the lead*
ership of Mrs E. A. Latta, assisted*
by Mrs. W. D. Payne, was verjj/
gratifying. J,
Delicious refreshments were
by the hostesses during the sociaH
The Ctdeao Birds
«rt JaiKnrds Nows
Added: Selected Short Subject*
We Apologize
We all gel a bad cabbage n ’’ w !
and thrn. The S’evenson was
was misinformed as to the en
tertainment value of the “so
cailed" R. K. O. Vaudeville , >
presented this week. Being u«- .
able to correct or improve this
stage show, we fulfilled our con
tract by paying the company in
full before the engagement was
completed, and dismissing them.
However, it should not be over
looked, that good pictures were
offered at exceedingly low
Coming At’«*cU<«is Next Week
and Tuesday
Thursday and Friday
.1 *
Satti rd a v

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