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HENDERSON DAILY DISPATCH ■rtNlHiM Aigut H IWi rikUlM A tfrm—m BM»t S«a4ay By ■nOKRtON DISPATCH CO* IMO. at IS Y>—t Stoat lINRT A. DENNIS. Prea, and Editor ML L. FINCH. Seo-Treaa and Bus. Mgr. TELEPHONES Editorial Off IC* mmm-mmm *•# Social y Editor Tha Henderaon Dally DlapatcL la a member of tha Associated Presa, News paper Enterprlae Association, South ern Newspaper Publishers Association and the North Carolina Preaa Associa tion .1 , Tha Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to use for republication all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of publication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION PRICKS. Payable Strictly la Advance- One Tear * ■lx Months *••• Three Months Li® Per Copy > w NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. Look at the printed label on your C.per The date thereon shows when e subscription expires. Forward your money in ample time for re newal. Notice date on label carefully and If not correct, please notify us at once. Subscribers desiring the address on their paper changed, please state in their communication both the OLD and NEW address. National Advertising Representatives FROST, LAN IIIS A KUHN IIS Park Avenue, New fork City; St ■sat W&cker Drive, Chicago; Walton Building. Atlanta; Security Building. St., Louis. Bntered at the post office in Hender -••n. N. C., as second class mall matter frt— tsiis^nt'in.-Lsntwnnriaa-lpßiinMN A CURE FOR THE BLUES: O my God, my soul is cait down within me: Thereto! e do I remember thee —Psaim 42; 6. GUARD YOUR THOUGHTS: Final ly, brethren, whatsoever things are true wiratsoveer things are honest, whatsoever things are just, whatso ever things are pure, iwhaitstoiever things are of good report; if t/here be any virtue, and if there be any praise, think on these things Philippi ans 4: 8. , | FELLOWSHIP OF .#• PRAYER |jjfe OAKY LENTEN DEVOTION P££PAA£D^Y SATURDAY, MARCH 4 (Read Psalm 2:1-6) Vain Imagining This Psalm might have been writ ten yesterday. There are not so many kings of the earth as there used to be but there are plenty of scheming lieaders and a world full of restless nations. There weie nevor so many Ipeople making plans and very few itimes when so plans seam to ccme to so little. The trouble is not with planning; wise planning is the secret of victorious living.) The trou ble' is with the shoil.l Sightedness of it he plans; they leave God out and tco many of them challenge His con i wn restless souls ai-e saying, “let us. trol. A restless society and even our snap Hi's ties of law and love and godness and take our own high, iproud way/’ That kind of imagining is va'iii,i There are 'some ties which can not •be snapped. We only break oui.selves i» trying to break them. Such bonds a; tihese cut our hands an,a out hearts iis we pull againsi thee. They are <ur strength if we obey thorn and puli with them. The secret, of freedom and power is to work with God. Piayer:i Lord of our lives and lov ing Miasiter of our ways, forgive us our pride in thinking we can live be yond Thy law or find our freedom in breaking Thy bands. Heal the Wounds we have brughit upon ourselves as we 'have strained at the control of Thy love, and save us from; any fear otf mlaking our willls entirely Thine in. whose will is our peace Jn His name Who found His peace in Thee. Amen. SUNDAY, MARCH 5 (Read Htesea 11 y ~4 “The Harness of Lave’’ Hosea, who found out, through a meat searching expxerience, hiow love is the one unbreakable bond, knew ■alto that God’s ways are as tender as ; hey aie sure and strong. He had indeed driven his people but he had (driven them with a harness of lbve. There 4s a Divine love then behind the compulsions of life. They alre mant for our own good. The chang ing yeans do drive us it is no use to protest against time or pretend that we do not grow older, but time brings us into an always) added fulness of life. Duty says, “G-o on” but always toward character and satisfaction. Love does harness us to the needs of others, but it does not gall us. What is forbiddep is to save us from hurt and regret. We make for ourselVes harness of prtidte, tmpiaJt'ience, mis taken desire and they gait us dread fully. God’s harness of love furnish es us rich ways to use our strength,— and never leave a tear. Prayer: Thou had fraught us to walk, Our Father, holding our arms through raJll' our sturaibflings. Thy searching kindness hast prevented us from evil ways. When Thou dost for bid, Thy love hast sougihit to save us from brushing; when Thou hast opened a road for uis, if has been the road of wtoait is best for us. Giant unto us, we pray Thee, to wear the harness and Thy love gladly and find iherein our peace and power. We ask i this in Hie name Whose yoke is easy and Whose burden is light. Amen. Dr. Richard C., Tollman, framed Galiforttiia Institute of Technoiagy phySloist, born at West Newton, Mass 52 j[dars ago. j From a Log Cabin to the Vice-Presidency jfliP 'lmPm § w [T | ■; |» M | I IffH w[ %M ■PH . Wrjk II! ■ ■ sJHF Mm tm T jj W\ 3>j John Nance Garner, new vice pres ident of the United States, was bom in this humble cabin, in Red I Little Girl Lostmt TEMPLE BAILE V \Ccfl%V Jl CHAPTER 50 . THEY TALKED at length about it. but there seemed no way out. At last £Jise left with Lad for Sylvan Park. She was, she said, packing her trunks. Sylvan Park as a dwelling place was no longer possi ble. , “Where will you go?” Aram in ta asked her. “I’m not sure. - And Helen who had joined them, interposed. “She can stay here if she will—forever... . .” Left to themselves Helen and Ara minta sat and sewed. They talked a little, but not of Barney. Some in tuition told Helen this was not the time. Once she said, observing the w hiteness of her sister’s countenance, “Don’t tire yourself, darling.” “I’m not tired. And the little things are lovely.” Araminta lifted one wee garment after another from the basket at her side. “Almost enough of them.” She waited a moment “Are you never afraid. Helen 7' “Sometimes. But when I am, 1 just think of how much Taylor loves me, and what we mean to each other. It sounds old-fashioned to say it. Minta. But love casts out fear. . . .” Araminta went back to her stitcdi ing. Helen, glancing at her now and then, saw the sunlight on the bent j head, the white fingers flying. That was the Araminta whom! Helen saw—a quiet figure sewing. But the real Araminta was not there at all. She was in the deep forest. • with the little girl who had been ' lost. But the little girl was lost no longer. She had come, to a, milestone —it pointed the way out of the wood. . She got up suddenly. “Work enough for one day, darling.” She bent and kissed Helen. “You are a beautiful, wise person, and Taylor is a lucky fellow.” She ran down the stairs and out of the door. “Tifylor,” she said, when he brought his car around. “I wish you’d drop me at the Bishop’s.’ There was a radiance about her that was dazzling. Taylor remarked. “You look as if you’d found a million dollars.” She laughed. “I hive found some thing better than money and Helen gave it to me.” * Which was cryptic! But she wouldn’t explain. Taylor went back to bis wife “What did you give her?” “Nothing.” , Me told her what Minta had said Helen was puzzled. “We feally talked \cpy little,’* she said, “I don't »ee what she meant by it.” • • * On the night of the greftt rally. Tyson House took on the look of an ancient English estate. Kupper was served at sunset under the trees White jacketed men came and w r ent. bearing loaded trays, and set forth on long tables were great platters of cold fowl and sliced meats, mountains HL ■- 9 M Bfr .^s^§^lbilli •>. sMCgsyMP ' * wpop | BpSWPP*' b iiu£«' > x., x- «*&jfl BflMiHttifl . ,** ’ 'Sh' gp^^ r : ** “ Hp ? .. . jSK* ' f . -< mm j At The Stevenson—Monday-Tuesday—Vi rls Holden Revue—-Stage Orchestra ■' w T HENDERSON, (N.C.Y DAILY DTSPATCIf SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1938 ' I River county/Texas, on Nov. 22, 1869. He married Ettie Rheiner on Nov.. 25, 1895, and she has of bread, bow,ls of §ala<j, huge cheeses and crisp crackers, coffee steaming in shining,urns, lemonade in frosted pitchers—and, at the last, pies, in a dozen assortments, rich cakes, ice cream of all flavors. * “Feed ’em first.” Taylor had ad vised, “there’s nbthing like good food to put men in a melting mood.” Barney moved among the people, tall and pale, with hair clipped close and a strip of planter on; his temple. He was informally clad in white flannels and the eyes of the crowd followed him and approved his looks. There was something about him so clean and boyish, so unself-conscious, and with it all an air of distinctioa that set him apart from the men about him. Yet—and these were the things the crowd was saying—even while it ate the food he had provided—Bar ney Tyson wasn’t all that he seemed to be. Sills and Oliver King had vouched for it. There was. for ex ample. that story of the girl at Syl van Park—and not a girl at that— a married woman! Sills did not come to supper. “I’ll not break bread with him.” he had bragged, “but I’ll ' tell him what I think on the platform. He’s given me a chance arid TH take.it.” With all his assumptions of su periority, ho wever, SUls was aware * that/physically the contrast between J himself and Barney, was painful. He , j carried more weight than , was be ; coming, and -while his best clothes were spick ar/1 span and expensive, lie was not at 'ease in them. He lacked, indeed, every quality of ap pear to the populace, except a cer tain crude strength and rude elo quence. He won. men by arguments and held them by insistence. “If looks count for anything.” many of the women were saying. “Mr. Barneyls.got Sills beaten.” It was not. of course, looks which should count. Sills had emphasized that at previous meetings. “You women will fall for a straight nose any time, but a man had better have a crooked nose than crooked morals.” As dark came on, the lanterns among the trees glowed like harvest moons. A speakers’ stand had been erected, with seats at the back for honored guests. The crowd was aware of a governor, a congressman or two. a senator, of Uncle Tad. Nicky was there and Mary, Helen and Taylor. Iris and Anne Hampton. Leontine did not come until late. She had lingered in the garden with Leslie Hall. They were always lingering now in gardens—together. In front of the stand long rows of folding chairs had been placed, and gradually the crowd tilled them. Those for whom there were no seats stood behind the others—and back of all were the great trees and deep darkness. The speakers’ stand was a white square of light which came from lamps overhead. The women picking out faces from among the guests on the strand said, one to an other, “There’s Araminta Williams.” And those who had not seen her be fore. spoke, with some disappoint acted as his secretary through his public life, which began in the Texas legislature in 1898. ment, “That pale little thing? Not much for. looks, is she?” Araminta had her immediate de fenders. “It’s that wrap she’s wear ing. It doesn't become her.” It was a black wrap, much too old and staid. In spite of the warmth of the night, it covered Ara minta from neck to ankles. “She’s been sick,” one of the women said, “that’s the reason for it.” But it was not the reason. And the Bishop knew it! For the Bishop was there beside Araminta; Most amazingly there! He rarely lent his presence to such occasions. But here, he felt, was a moral issue, and besides there had been Araminta's urging. She had talked It over with him the day she had driven io his home with Taylor. , “So that’s that,” was the way In which she had concluded her recital, “but it isn’t the end of it.” “What is the end?” And she told him. “Itwill take some, courage,” he had said to her. “Yes, but if love is worth anything, it fights through—that ; s the splendid part of it.” The Bishop had not known the splendor of love.. But he had had faith to carry on. and in the end his j 80-pejpp had crept into his arms. “Yo/U’ve ,bcen such a darling—dear lost —” And 4j||at had been his reward. ‘Love;” he sa*d now to Araminla, “is-hot mad end unreasoning pas sion. -AEI is not mere romantic, fer yor. ,I'i seeks 'rather the high hills of deration. It is human and di vine. But there m;i3t be something of the divine, my dear, or it is futile.” “I know.” She thought of Jan thrilling and ecstatic —yet asking nothing, promising nothing—words, words, words . . . ! A saint in a niche—a fioddess on a pedestal —<>h. she wanted none of that. The thing she' wanted was to be all loving woman—-daring every thing when her man vVas in danger. She had said something of the kind to the Bishop, “You’ll come, won’t you?” And the Bishop had prom ised. So there he sat while Barney made an address of welcome. It was short and to the point. The big speeches were to he heard later. “We’re here to thrash it out,” Barney told the crowd, “and you are here to give the verdict. It’s like the arena in the days of Rome—thumbs down to the defeated. The responsibility will be yours, we must each state the case as. we see it.” When he finished, they applauded him to the echo. Then Taylor took the chair and introduced the gov ernor, and the governor spoke, and a senator—but their talks were merely a taste of the feast to follow. What the crowd was waiting for was the contest between Sills and Barney. Both of them had ready tongues. It would be a battle royal. There was a movement of eagerness as Barney rose to his feet. (TO HE (XJNTIKUEDi —TS —ANb we praVgod thAt tins is the righ’Tone —-C ROAD OF DESTINY - TODAY TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES 1748—Count Casimiir Pui'aski, the Poliislh general w’ho fought wiith the Americans in the Revol'u'ion born. Died, from mortal wounds of battle, Oct. 11, 1779. j 1778—Rbibert Emrunyet, the Irish youth who led the rebellion of 1803/ born. Executed Seiplt. 20, 1803. 1781—Rebecca GnaJtiz, Philadelphia.’s Jewish teacher and' phlianthropist, said to be tihe orig&na lof Scott’s her oine in “Ihanhoe”, born. Died Aut,. 29, 1860. | 1826—Thebdore D. Judah,, engineer and railway builder of the Pacific CoaiJ),. born 'a’t Bridgeport, Conn. Di'ed in New York Niov. 2, 1863. 1888—Knulte Rockne famed Nof<re Dame football coach, born. Died March 31, 1931. J TODAY IN HISTORY 1789 —The Constitution, ratified 1 by the requisite number of States, be came the organic law of the Republic. 1891—Vermjonit admitted' to State hood. 1932—(Senate voted an investigation of stock exchange. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Generali Chartes P. SummteraiM, U. S. A., rettred Chief of Staff bom at Dak© City, Fla. 66 years ago. Brand Whitlock, of Toledo, Ohio 1 author and onetime Ambassador to Belgium bom at Urtoana, Ohio, 63 years ago. i Dr. John H. Wjilgmiore, noted i Northwestern University dean em(eir itus cif law born i n San Friancittoo, 70 yearn agio. ! Francis Whit eof Maryland, Assist ant Secretary of State born in Balti more, 41 years ago. Ohanning POilock, New York dna maltist-author, 'born in Washington, 53 years algo. » Thomias S. Striblinig, Tennessee novelist, born at Clifton, Tenn., 52 years ago. | k } TODAY’S HOROSCOCPE This day shows a highly impression able nature with scientific tendencies. The highest enjoyment wilt never be taken alone; it is necessary that there be a partner to enjoy things in common. It is a very symmetrical!, welilnriounded life with ample ehdowf ments. < • With the Sick Mrs. Davis Improved. Mrs. H. A. Davis, who is ill with neuritis, is reported somewhat im proved. Mrs. Gerringer Improved. Mrs. L. W. Gerringer, who has been ill with a severe cold for the past few drays, was reported much improved toda y- i; .. At Broker’s Bedside. Mrs. R. J. Bobbitt was called to Brantwood hospital to be at the bedside of her brother, I. C. Lyon who is seriously ill. SCHOOL MASTERS TO MEET MONDAY Vance County School Masters Club will meet Monday night at 6:30 o’clock in the Croatan Club rooms, it was (announced today by Prof. W. D. fayne, president of the organizaion. /C. P. Rogers, of Middleburg high school, will have charge of the pro gram, it was announced. Supper will be, served and plates must be reserved by notifying Miss Agnes Moore, prin cipal of Clark Street school, it was •said. " • , ,1. *"M „■ — Answer to Presidential Puzzle I—George Washington 17—Andrew Johnson 2 John Adams 18—Ulysses Simpson Grant 3—Thomas Jefferson 19—Rutherford B. Hayes 4 James Madison 20—James A. Garfield 5 James Monroe 21—Chester A. Arthur 6 John Quincy Adams 22—Grover Cleveland 1 Andrew Jackson 23—Benjamin Harrison 8- Martin Van Buren 24—Grover Cleveland <»—William Henry Harrison 25—William McKinley 10 John Tyler 26—Theodore Roosevelt 11— Knox Polk 27—William Howard Taft 12— Zachary Taylor 28—Woodrow Wilson - 13—Millard Fillmore * 29—Warren G. Harding 14— Franklin Pierce * 80—Calvin Coolidge 15— James Buchanan 31—Herbert Clark Hoover 16— Abraham Lincoln ■» | CROSS WORD PUZZUT rrrr »»■ ™t**s ii, '| “ zw —r~r ” “ U-lyr— BP- 1 33 40 41 ”^42 43 44 4S sa si ~j| ACROSS I—On top of s —Points 9—Feminine name 12— Tardy 13 — Algonkian Indian 14— Sick 15— Prominent politician 1”—-A rotating piece (meek.) IS—Pastry 19—Feels a peculiar irritation of the skin 21—To burn with a hot fluid 24 Largo knife 25 Wan 26—Colic 30— Land measure 31— Consecrate 33 Perish 34 Derived from stearin 36—Skin 37—A color 38— Alloy of copper and zinc 39 Comply 42 Kiver mouth 43 Catchword 44 A cold pYe pa ration of chickrp veal. etc. 49 Sin , 50— School for boys in England f»l—Paradise r.2-Understund 53-Hrist l e 54—Plant down 1-A white linen vestment (ecd.) -—Sailor (colloq.) 3—Ear (comb, form) s— Pain ' C com,nuni| y 41—Masculine name • A.breed of French sheep (i f.) tis: !m " ,ins ■*«* <** « 10 — Hawaiian sea duck 11— Shade trees Hi—A young goat 20— These (Fr.) 21— Mineral springs. 22 Vehicle 2.'?—To the lec J»idc • 24 Proper* name 27—Conception 25 Lubricates 23 Seines si—Spans 32 Mark with lines 35 Monkey 36 Babbles 38—Grain box. 33 One spots 40—Heal 41—Was t’2—Hindu prince 45—Fate t<s—American jurist 1844-1024 47 Born 48 — Finis Answer to previous puzzle aRjE.I (gIrToTwI^L,. eJni LO\/ EiJrLj E L E. 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