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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 13, 1933, 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/sn91068401/1933-05-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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lLast summer, when we went to
, Vs traveled overnight by train.
evening, when my prayers were
said. v
The porter came to make my bed.
He drew the curtaihs all around
And shut me in all safe and sound
g 0 I alone could snugly lie
n d watch the stars go sliding by.
wha' fun was and 03 1 lay
The moon came up as bright as day
g„ I could clearly see at last
The country as we hurried past—
The cows asleep upon the hill,
The mde houses dark and still,
A lighted town, a bridge, a brook,
Wf never left the moon behind —
Like pictures printed in a book,
Bu r what seems puzzling t 0 my mind
It shine above as clear as day
And stayed right with us all the way
_.Carol Haynes, in Harper’s Magazine
Here for Wefk-Ekd
Ed Joyner is speeding the week
jnd in the city. He attends Carolina.
Attend Concert.
\jr. tml Mrs. W. C. Cates attand
t,\ the Kubinoff concert in Ri ieigh
last ‘ .
U'eekEnd Visitor.
Mrs. J. T. Elmore of Richmond is
spending the week-end here with re
latives and frinds.
Visiting Parents
Beverly Sustare, a student at Wake
Forest College, is spending the week*
end in the city wtith his parents.
Returns to Pittsburgh
r R. MsCoin, of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
who has been visiting Mrs. R. S.
McCoin for the past few days, left
for bis home yesterday.
Week-End In Clarksville
Miss Shannon Morton % member of’
the Henderson school faculty.
spending the week-end in Clarks
ville. Va.
Visits Mother
Miss Edna Garlick, of Greensboro,
imved in the city today to spend the
week-end with her mlother, Mrs. W.
L. Garlick. on Burwell Avenue.
Returns Home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Elmore have
returned to (heir home in Hopkins
ville. Ky., after visiting friends in
Henderson and their son in Oxford.
Visiting Mr and Mrs* Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Norwood Thomas
and family of Wilson, arc spending
few days in the city with Mr. and
Mrs. N. B. Thomas, on Andrews
Avenue. * •
Miss Fuller Here.
Miss Alice Fuller, • who has been
librarian a" Marion high school for
the past school year, has returned to
the city and is spending sometime
with her mot hr, Mrs. C. E. Fuller,
and hr siatr, Mrs. -R. E. Van Dyke
en Zollieoffcr avenue.
Woman’s Auxiliary
Will Meet Monday
The Woman's Auxiliay of the First
Presbyterian ••lurch w‘ 1 hold its nn
r.ital birth* by meeting at the ?' ur« n
or, Monday evening at 8 o'clock* it
vas anno in~ed today. A pageent will
be presenter l c.i China by circle five
o' the auxiliary. All members of *he
church are m*{fed to attend
M. P. Circles Will
Meet Monday 3:30
The Circles of the Methodist. Pro
liant Auxiliary will meet Monday
af’ernoon at 3:30 o’clock it was an
nounced today, as follows: Circle 1,
’"Ph Mrs. J. E. Burchette, chair
man meets with Mrs. Eugene Faulk
ner on Andrews avenue; Circle 2, Mrs.
T R. Nichols chairman meets with
Mrs. Nichols on Arch street; Circle
3 Mrs. H. T. Powell, Sr., chairman
meets with Mrs. Powell on Clarke
street. C’tcle 4 will meet on Mon
day evening at 8 o’clock wi s h Miss
•Alice Fau’nner on Charles street.
Don't Forget Mother
She Never Forgets You
Let us send her a box of
Mothers Day Cindy
Tomorrow Morning
have a nice fresh assort
ment in one and two pound
sizes. . •
Phones 403 404
X s
I B flip n H|B;. JHBMMj ||pf *#s% SH|
Above %re nin e of the 200 members
of young*? Sftate society who are
sponsoring the Sate-wide Cotton
festival Vrtiich-wi ll be held in Ra
leigh Friday, May 19.
Cotton Festival And
Ball Will Be Put On
In Raleigh On Friday
An event of interest to State tex
tile, cotton and social interests will
take place in Raleigh Friday, May
19, when the North Carolina Cotton
Festival is staged in connection with
National Cotton Week observance.
The program of the cotton festival
will include a cotton street parade,
Cotton fashion show, and the cotton
ball, expected to be one of the bril
liant events of the season. Fred
Waring’s Pennsylvanians, widely ac
claimed as* the greatest novelty band
in the worfd, will play for the cotton
bal I.
The cotton street parade, which is
expected to be several miles long, will
be opened in a novel manner by an
aged darky riding in an old-fashioned
mule-drawn wagon carrying a bale of
cotton. Following will come floats
of textile manufacturers, Raleigh mer
chants, and other organizations in
terested in the increased use of cot
ton. High civic and textile dignitaries
Cotton Festival Committee members,
ian dthe 200 society girls who are
sponsoring; the event will ride in ap
propriately; decorated automobiles
furnished by Raleigh dealers. Spaced
regularly throughout the parade will
march military units and the prin
cipal bands of the State.
The cotton taenion show, staged by
Miss Sarah Busbee, Raleigh dansuse,
will get under way at the municipal
■auditorium at 3:30 and last approxi
mately one hour. Current fashions in
cotton will be shown, with attractive
Raleigh girls acting as models for
the textile manufacturers and Ra
leigh merchants w-ho are showing the
Following the fashion show, spon
sors and marshals will take part in
the cotton ball figtire and be indi
vidually presented. Dancing will fol
low until two o’clock with Waring’s
Pennsylvanians furnishing the music.
Arrangements live .been completed
with Stateion WPTF to broadcast the
entire program of the cotton festival
with part of it going out over the
NBC network.
The State College military depart
ment is staging a dress parade at the
/ceillege at 12 ;a’c|lo-ck Thursday in
honor of the sponsors of the festival
and visiting dignitaries, potisors and
their marshals will be further honor
ed by a visit to the State College tex
tile department and a tea dansant
which Mrs. J. C. B. Ehringhaus is
giving in their honor at the executive
mansion of the afternoon of Festival
Day, May 19. ~
"The entire ground floor of the North
Carolina Cotton G rower? Co-operative
/Association offices on f Fayetteville
street have been obtained as a show
i ream for tile exhibits which textile in-
: : : , = : : = : :::::: : : : : HOURS 9A.M.TO 12 NOON
Sponsors will be honor guests of
the State College textile department,, j
ride in a four-mile cotton parade, be j
entertained at a tea dlansant at the
executive mianson, and be individual- |
terests are entering in the Ctoton
Festival. The exhibits will be shown
all of National Cotton Week and the
public is invited to view them at any
As the purpose of the Cotton Fes
tival is to, promote an increased use
of cotton as dress wear, all sponsors
will wear cotton evening gowns to the
cotton ball. The Ball will be formal,
but due to the nature of the occasion,
gentlemen wearing cotton suits will
be considered as formally dressed. A
number of marshals have also sig
nified their intentions of wearing cot
ton mess jackets, which are gaining
in favor among well dressed men as
summer formal apparel.
Mrs. Burnett 111. •»-
Mrs. J. M. Burnett was admitted
to Maria Parham hospital yesterday
for treatment, it was ltarnd today.
Our Lady Envoy Sails for Post
’ -
< JgjHi ” :
. <
Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen (center), new United States Minister to Den
mark, is shown sailing from New York for Copenhagen with members of
her staff. Mrs. Owen, daughter of the late William Jennings Bryan, is
the first woman to represent this country as envoy to a foreign power.
At left is Miss Mary N. Hopkins, “junior” secretary, and right is Miss
Helen Lee Doherty, daughter of Henry L. Doherty, utilities magnate,
v yho will serve on Minister Owen’s Jtf&
ly presented at the “Cotton Ball” in
the Raleigh, auditorium,. Waring’s
Pennsylvanians s will play for the ball
which is formlal with cotton suite
considered as formal attire.
Whitmore Class In
Regular Meeting
The Whitmore Wesley class of the
First Methodist Episcopal 'church
held its regular meeting for the month
at tile home of Mrs. T. B, Rose. Jr.,
onl Charles street last Tuesday even
Mrs. C ; E. Ellis, the president, call
ed the meeting to order, with Mrs.
G. W. Furqueron in charge of the
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved and the roll
call followed. The treasurer’s report
was given, and various committees
gave their reports of activities dur
ing the month.
Mrs. T. B. Rose, Jr., had charge
of the program for the evening, with
the first number being the interpre
tation of the “Three Bears,” by Mrs.
L. W. Huff, Mrs. Marvin Coghill
and Mrs. C. E. Ellis and Mrs. G.
W., Furqueron. who played the part
of Golden L,ocks. This was very amus
ing to the members. Other games
rounded out the program for the even
ing with a miscellaneous shower be
ing given by the class to Mrs. Pace,
a recent bride. Mr 3. Pace was Miss
Elsie Gay before her marriage.
Delicious refreshments consisting
of cream, salted nuts, and candy were
served by Mrs. Rose assisted by her
son, Tommie and daughter, Ann.
Girl Scouts To Entertain*
’ The Girl Scouts are having a house
warming tonight at their new cabin in
Willowood Park. Scout fathers and
other ntereeted friends who have
made the cabin possible are being en
tertained at supper.
B. P. W. Club Will
1 Have a Birthday
The Business and Professional Wo
man’s Club will celebrate its eleventh
birthday on Tuesday night at 8 o’clock
in the home of Mrs. Hugh Jordan on
Charles street, it was announced *o
day. An evening of fun is promised
for those who attend, including the
cutting of. the-birthday cake by the
charter members.
I- was said that only a few mat
ters of important business would be
brought up at the meeting.
Will Be Held in Basement
of First Methodist
Church That Day
Plans have been completed for the
annual flower show of- the Hender
son Garden Club, which will be held
in the basement of the First Metho
ist. church nert Tuesday. The flower
show will be under auspices of that
group, of which Mrs. W. Brooks
Parham is head.
All entries must be in place prior
to 1 o’clock Tuesday afternoon, in
time for examination by the judges.
The show will be open to the public
from 3:30 p. m. to 10 p. m., and it
is expected there will be a large at
tendance and numerous (entries. '
A list of prospective entries has
been made ‘out, but Mrs. Parham
said others might be entered also by
arrangement with the club.
This will be* the third annual flower
show of the club, the first two —in
1931 and 1932 —having been largely
attended and attracting many erceed
ingly beautiful displayes of flowers.
Miss Mattie Grant
Goes To Hospital
Miss Mattie Grant, of the Univer
sal Producing company, who has been
the guest of Mrs. T. B. Rose, Jr., for
the past few days, was admitted to
Maria Parham hospital for treatment
last night it was learned today. Miss
Grant was tho directress of the Clark
Street P. T. A. play, “Henry’s Wed
ding” which was given at the Steven
son theatre in February.
Dabney School Is
First for County
To End Its Term
The baccalaureate sermon tomorrow
afternoon at 3:30 o’clock in the audi
torium marks the first event on the
1933 commencement exercises at Dab
ney high school. This will be the
first 1933 commencernent week pro
gram for any white school in this
Miss Helen Kimball’s music class
will give a recital Tuesday evening,
and senior class night will be held
Wednesday. The night the graduat
ing exercises will be held, with the
address by. Dr. George Howard, of the
University of North Carolina. Dip
lomas and certificates will be awarded
blso at that time.
2-in-l Stick-on White liquid
2 ,0 r 25/ 10/ *•** 10/
• • - < . ’
All sizes All sizes Large Variety
Rubber Leather . SHOE
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It Pays To Advertise In The Daily Dispatch
Marland Martin Pattern
NEITHER side was vulnerable
when the following hand was dealt
at a club where I was teaching. Both
sides bid perfectly. At the conclu
sion of play there was some com
ment because the contract had been
set two tricks. What was wrong?
A None
A None - ji
♦KQIO 8 5 4 $
♦QJIO 7 5 3 T
#KQ J 8 ■ r k ;
52 nz n * lO9 7 *
VAQ J 8 - Nort % v7 5 2 *
63 1* (2 A9 7 8
t None l s™'* A96 4 *
*A .
AA6 4 "
¥ K 10 9 4
♦A J G
*K 8 2
A two-suiter Is poor defense
against no trumps, so that West felt
he must bid the limit. Contracting
went as follows: South, 1-No Trump;
West, 2-3pades; North, 3-Diamonds;
South, 3-No Trumps; West, 4-
Hearts; North, 6-Clubs; South, 5-
Diamonds; West, 6-Hearts; North,
6-Diamonds; West, 6-Hearts; East,
6-Spades; South, double, ending bid
The opening lead was the K of
diamonds. South overtook with his
Ace. Declarer ruffed with his 2 of
spades. He led the K, Q and J of
spades before South put up the Ace.
South led back the J of diamonds,
ahd the declarer ruffed, leaving one
trump in his otu tand, and one
trump in dummy.
~ 7 “: -v.: ",
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Os course the declarer dared not
take the last trumps from both hands 1
to enable him to lead hearts from
dummy, through. South. He led his
Ace of hearts,’ 1 hen. the Q was led.
South’s K won the setbnd tribk for
his side.>~feotith" led his last diamond,
and the declarer ruffed with his last
spade.. Having, wop a trick;with his
J of, hearts, the declarer had to. give
opponents their third v trick when
South woh with the 10 of hearts. The
Ace of clubs and West’s good hearts
enabled him to win the balance,"but
he Hg.d gone down two tricks doubled.
Could- he have helped it?. I . was
called to demonstrate whdt should
have happened.
Play the hand as follows: Trump
the opening lead with the J of
spades, to preserve low trumps for
entering dummy. Lead the 2 of
spades. Overtake with dumjny’s 9.
If you are allowed to .remain in
dummy, lead the 7 of hearts. If
South puts up his Ace of spades, and
leads back a diamond, trump with
the Q. Whether South lets dummy
lead at the third or sixth trick, he
must cover the 7 of hearts with the
9. Win with declarer’s J.
Lead a low trump and have dummy
overtake. Lead another heart. South
will play the 10. Declarer’s Q will
win. Lead the Ace of hearts, taking
out dummy’s last card of the suit.
Lead a small heart and trump with
dummy’s last spade. The last of
South’s hearts fall. The declarer
has won 3 of the 9 tricks played. He
has left only the Ace of clubs, a
trump and two hearts. He cannot
lose another trick, and he has ful
filled his small slam contract dou
bled. West went down because he
failed to trump high and lead lovy

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