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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 02, 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/sn91068401/1933-06-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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marriages parties
if'iny thft songs of power the poet
wrought : ]
i,mVo ’he hearts of men. Yea, he
had caught
qi 1( > inarticulable and murmuring
sound * ' f V
comes at midnight from the
darkened ground
-Vuen he earth sleeps; for this he
ft anted a word
0,- hum ai speech, and hearts were
tr.mgely stirred
>: t ried. And for him the even
ing cicw . < . :
y .• v.-Hii <1 sound of music, and the
blue ; I • ;
Qf !;e deep, starry sky he had the
j () j ; ut :n language that did seen a
0i h ;tnul scope and progeny of
nature. ' i
j u woo l or waves, or winds, there
was no creature
« v .tel ions 1 o him....
y ( . ■ • there was no secret of the
.|U • \
V , of tile waters under, nor the
h i teen hidden from the poet's
eye': \
y-, h t there was no ocean unex
plOl't 1. *
j; P i- any savage coast that had not
j; s mas c in his ears.
ll* loved the town—
y() t he loved the ever-deepening
Os Miron 1 r tv/ilights on the enchant
«rt hills;
Vi! would listen to the starts
and thrills
(Os hod hat sang and rustled in
the trees,
0i w' h the footsteps of the wan
dciing breeze
jVnd 'hn iitick. wnged shadows flash-
Or b.r• i that slowly wheeled across
iho .inolouded sky...,
_K; hr l Watson Glider, l'oems.
Guest of Miss Rose.
y Kuby Palmer, of Littleton, is
the house guest of Miss Jessie Rose
on Chare.-* street. j
—. . <
Visiting Sister i
M; Pc 11c Graham is visiting her
?’itc r. Mss Elizabeth Graham, on
Bell" street. 1
Visitor Here. j
M Evelyn Graham and Miss Mil
di m Fi r-'er, of Norlina, were visitors
in the c.ty yesterday.
Miss Powell Has Guest.
M Meta Skinner, of Gastonia, is
the hoi!- * guest of Miss Adele Powell
at her home on Young avenue. (
- ■
Choir Rehearsal. [
The regular rehearsal of the choir
rs I'm First Baptist church will b 4
he'd 'he church this evening at 8
e'cinck i : was announced today. *,
Visiting Here.
y Fi:i ie Periy, a member of tha
f-ch faculty in Hamlet, is spending
> nr mo in the city as the guest o|
heir ter. Mrs. D. P. McDuffea. :
Our Week-end Special
Fuchsias, each 39c
: hc.-v iur miniature rock gardens.
Bridgers, The Florist
Phone 380
VoL It gas company has
created a model rate adjust
ment destined to lower rates
as much as 18%. If you
, atari using gas now you will
benefit, for with each in
crease in gross sales, present
lates will be reduced.
Tune in with the gas com*
pan\ "s friendly co-operation
—you have everything to
gain—nothing to lose. Ask
T»r 'The Whole Story”—a
I'ttle booklet that explains
the whole plan and its
unique advantages.
Henderson And
Oxford Gas
j Company
Pope’* Niece Acts
- [Mm
Mile. Sandra Ratti
Mile. Sandra Ratti had to go to
the head of the Ratti family, none
other than her uncle, Pope Pius
XI, for permission to pursue her
career as a film actress. He
granted the permission on condi
tion that she change her name and
personally selected the name of
Ravel for her. She now stars in
Italian films
Visiting Miss Allen ‘
Miss Margaret Allen, of Raleigh, is
Spending two weeks in the city as the
guest of her sister, Miiss Kitty Allen,
on Chestnut street.
Rpv. .Taffee Here.
Rev. C. K. ' Taffee, of Hamptoh-
Sidney College, is visiting air. and
Mrs. A. T. McNeny on the Oxford
Road for a few days.
: h,' Here For Vacation
Dick Evans, wiho is Connected with
the China-Amcriean Tobacco Com
pany in Greenville, " is spending has
vacation with his parents in the city.
Retu;»is Home •
Misses Doris and Elaine Weldon re
turned yesterday from Swan Quarter,
wlhere they have been spending the
past several weeks with Mrs. D. L.
Return from Greenville
Mr. and Mrs. . Spurgeon ‘Aysciie*
returned yesterday from Greenville.
Mss Louise Ayscue wiho* has befen
Tlhey were accompanied! home by
attending E. C. T. C. for the past
Miss Pittman Has !
An Informal Dance
Miss Josephine Pittman entertain
ed a number of her friends at an in
fernal dance on Wednesday evening
from t) until 12 o'clock at her home
on Gholso-n avenue.
Refreshments were served during
thy evening by the hostess, assisted
by her sister. Miss Sally Sue Pitman
and Miss Mildred Vaughan.
Those present were Misses Mildred
Vaughan, Florence Blackna.ll, Sally
Hight, Dorothy Dorsey, Frances Bur
ton, Alma Parham. Effie Louise
Flannagan, Ann Peace, Mary Frances
Gerringer, Penelope Watains, and
Frances Williams, Charlotte Wester.
Helen Whitmore and Louis Horner.
Clarence Page, Frank Powell, Colin
Mac Nair, Asa Parham, Turner Wor
tham, Rudolph Teague, Bill Bryan,
Wesley Adams, Lawrence Rux, Mark
Stone, Douglas Pierpont, J. W. Rose,
Billy Furman. S. M. Crowder, J. E.
Merritt and 11 . H. Powell.
Philathea Class
In Business Meet
The regular business meeting of the
Methodist Protestant Philathea calss
for the month was held in the home
of Miss Elizabeth Fox on Chavasse
avenue Thursday evening at 8 o’clock
With Miss Fox, Mrs. Emily Reavis
and ;Mrs. R. D. Starkey as asso--
eiate hostesses. ;
Mrs. Silsas Powell, president of *th e
class, called the Meeting to order,
with Mrs. Clyde L. Finch leading
Sluggish Feeling Gone
And Pains Relieved
After Use of Cardni
“A few years ago, my health
wasn’t good, and I suffered from
cramping,” writes Mrs. Herbert
W. Hunt, of HaTlsville, Texas.
“My pain would nauseate me. I
would just drag around, so slug
i gish and ‘do-less.’ My mother de
cided to give me Cardui. 1 began
to mend. That tired, sluggish
feeling was gone and the pains
disappeared. I can’t praise Cardui
too highly because I know it
helped me.”
CARDUI is safe and wholesome
for women of all ages. Try it!
Sold at the drug store.
oc11:tv i-Nrw v /
: : . : : : : : : : : : : : HOURS 9A.M.TO 12 NOON
During an auction sale of antique»
at the Otiphant home, Annapolis,
Virginia Oliphant, beautiful daughter
■ of the house, captures the interest of
two men, both unusual types. One
is Tony Bleecker, naval officer and
son of a wealthy Hew York family,
and the other is Michael McMillan,
young magazine editor and widower.
Virginia’s mother and father, aristo
cratic but impoverished, are traveling
in the west for the father’s health on
the proceeds of the sale. Her brother.
Richard , attractive but selfish and
weak, aspires to be a poet. Tony,
to his mother's disgust, is more than
ordinarily attracted to Virginia and
makes a date for supper with her.
Tony’s mother, Jane, wants him so
marry Marty Van Duyne.c beautiful
but rather cynical girl of-his own
social standiiyj. Virginia, sensing
the mother’s opposition, acc ep t s
’lorry’s attentions, more to anger
Jane than anything else as she is
attracted to Michael. Richard, drawn
to Marty from the moment he first
sees her;'is taken away from her for
lunch by Mary Lee Logan, a girl
whom he meets at the sale. At the
supper Tony discovers that Virginia
has invited a ’-chaperone and he is
disappointed. As they eat Mary Lee
tjogan comes in. After they all leave
Virginia remei%bers that Richard is
opt uHth a bunchy of questionable
men and that he has with him SI,OOO,
some of the cash proceeds from the
sale. She goes out to find him and
meets a man who calls her by name.
The man is Michael McMillan and
he sends her home, going in search
of Richard himself. Michael finds
Richard has been cleaned out of his
money by the gang and offers Rich
ard a thousand dollars advance on
A story Richard is to write with the
proviso Michael likes it. Michael is
doing this for Virginia. Richard
accepts .
THE WORLD wore a white pallor
as,'the moon dropped back of the
clouds. The woods were dark as
they went through them. Rickey.
In an excited reaction from hts de--
presslon. asked eager questions.
Michael’s magazine? That? Oh.
gosh, he didn’t really mean it? Oh,
there wasn’t anything to beat it!
They shook hands when they
parted. Michael stood back in the
shadows while Rickey opened the
door with his key. He heard Vir
ginia’s voice. “Rickey, darling. . .
Then the door was shut and through
the uncurtained window he saw them
going up the stairway.
Michael leaned on the sundial.
The street lamp shone on him faintly.
*o that he was a gray shadow Mnong
darker ones. And presently he saw
Virginia and her brother come down.
Rickey descended to the kitchen, bpt
Virginia opened the front door, closed
It behind her, softly!; and' came to
wards him. “I saw you,” she'said. in
a hushed voice, “how can 1 ever
thank you?”
“I need no thanks.” ' J *
“Yes . . . you brought Rickey
home . . . ML McMillan. 1 don’t
the devotionals.
The secretary of the ’class read tfae
minutes of the febt meeting 1 they
wt;re approved. i
i i During the business (session splen
did reports of the various commit
tees were givem. On a floor motion
the ,Jnne meeting will be an outdoor
one, with a picnic, and each member
of the class is to invite a Baraca. The
date and place of the picnic is to be
announced later.
June being the time for the elec
tion of officers, the following nomi
nating committee was appointed:
Mesdames Clifton Finch and J. B.
and Miss Lucy Taylor.
Following the business meeting, the
program for thn evening was given,
with miss Nellio Grey iKttrell giving
two readings; “Billy Brad” and “For
bidden Fruit.” Margaret Parrish and
Maydell Clark gave several song
selections for thg enjoyment of the
class. i
Deljcious : were served
by the hostesses at the conclusion of
the meeting, i #
Decorate Club For
Jr. Club’s Dance
A committee of members of the
Junior Woman’s Club and tiheir lead
er, Mm. E. A. Latta and Mrs. W.
D. Fayne ; were busy at the Wes
End Country Club this afternoon put
ting the finishing touches to t-h e deco
rations of the club’s ball room for
their dAnce wlhioh is to fee presented
there this evening from 10 until 2
o'clock with Rod Page’s Wiake Forest
Collegians playing for the affair.
The young ladies are looking for a
most successful dance, with the ad
vance bid sale proving very satis
factory, it was 'saicfl The affair is
expected to attract a number of the
younger set from nearby town's.
Study Class Has
Regular Meeting
The Study Class sponsored by th
educational department of the Wo
man’s Club, was entertained in the
home of Mrs. J. Franklin Mills on
Belle street Thursday afternoon at 4
o’clock in its reguOar meeting.
The program forth eafternoon Was
an open discussion 0 f i* l6 Pl an s for
next year’s work, during which the
club will study the outstanding wo
tfivu ot ditferyut _ yuuiitrieM the
dare stay a minute, or ne U miss uie.
He wants his supper."
“Won’t you cbme back? . . i l
must see you."
“I may be late.".
“You’ll find mS on the, stone seat."
The stone seat was set between
two great box trees which boiled up
about it in green luxuriance so that
It was hidden from the .street, and
indeed from the sight of those,in the
house. Michael, shut in iby it,
thought[of the lovers who bad found
It a retreat. The smelHof the box
was aromatic, delicious. He picked
a leaf, or two and stuck them in his
notebook.- He was aware ail at once
of a sense of romance, foreign to the
babit of these arid days, as if some
thing unexpected ( might .happen this
night under the moon.
Through the low window where
Anthony had first glimpsed Mrs.
Montgomery and the gold-colored kit
ten, - Michael no* saw Virginia busy
with Rickey’s repast. It was tike a
moving picture, and the high lights
were' Virginia’s green gown and the
leaping yellow flames of the new
built Are. for Rickey bad brought
wood, and was sitting now on the
hearthstone, staring at the flames-as
he talked to his sister. The yellow
kitten had leaped to his knee, and
lay flattened out. her tail waving.
When the coffee boiled, they sat
at the.; table and Rickey ate* an><J
drank. Virginia ate nothing. She
leaned her chin on her hand artd Ms-,’
tened. while Rickey talked to ,her.
After Rickey had finished his-nheal.V
the two of, .them straightened the
room, then again they went together*
up the stairs.
It was a long time before the dobf
again opened stealthily, and Vir
ginia’s shadowy form flitted along
the path. “Did you think I was
never corning?’’
“I knew you would cortie."
She sat down beside him. She was
wrapped in a warm cape. “Rickey’s
asleep, t thjftk. Anyhow he won’t'
dream I’m-out here, but If he should
miss me. I can say I was hunt wig
the kitten.” ;i
The kitten had followed her. and
came now, purring, to sit on the arm
of the bench and look, round-eyed,
at the moon. .
“How much did he tell 'yoii?”
Michael asked.
really, but I am sure.the
money Is safe. I asked him and he
said, 'as safe as the bank,’,”. „ ,
He wai aware of her relief and
happiness. “I can’t add-much to it.”
he said, “except that I'm glad I went.
He and. Carney were having words
and Oliphant knocked him down."
“Oh!” Virginia’s tone was startled.
'“T shouldn't .‘have told yoii except'
1 wanted, you to know that your
bj-othei* isn’t likely to go with that
gang again.”
“T shall be glad when we get
away.” her voice showed stress and
strain. “You musn’t blame Rickey
too much. He’s had a lot of Handi
caps—father’s handicaps, rfnd his
shutting us away, from' everything."
He laid his hand over hers for a
moment. "Things are going to be
better—l’m sure, of Tt.” There was
a ; morpent’s , silence, then he with
drew his hand and stood up. “You’re
gbing to let me coifte and see you in
New York?” * •
Her voice had a touch' pf shyness, i
“If you’d .like it."
i”T should Mke it I'm a rather
ONE SELDOM reads of the psychic
bids that turn sou*. The bidders of
fake declarations talk only of the
rare cases where something Is made
by deceiving both partner and op
ponents. Fortunately the Craze of
„fake bidding is dying down, as it
always has done in the past. With
North and; South vulnerable and
East and West not vulnerable, it is
hard. to understand the expensive
method employed by North to save
losing a game to his opponents.
4 None
V 3 2
♦KQJ 7 6 3
*K J 75 3 ■
4A8734 Q J 10 9
4 Q J 10 North 6
410 982 | i 4974
*lO 9 4 A
* A Q 8 4
4K5 4 2
4AK 8 6 5
45 4
*6 2
Bidding went as follows: South.
L-Heart; North (thinking that East
might have a spade bid), 1-Spade;
South. 2-Spades; North, 3-Diamonds;
South. 3-Spades; North (although he
held not a spade), 3-No Trumps,
ending bidding.
The day has passed when a player
will not open his long suit because
an opponent has bid that suit before
, shifting to no trumps. East led his
Q of spades. Dummy played low.
\#est started the “plain suit echo”,
Following the discussion of the
plans for the year’s program* the
club discussed its annual picnic
which is to he had at Balance Rock
camp, several miles south of the city,
on next Wednesday, June 7. to which
each memiber is asked to inrvite a
guest, i i
Miss Ann Mills favored the class
with several piano selections which
were very greatly enjoyed. The club
complimented the young i a dy on hew
ing such an accomplished musician.
The club members were invited into
the dining room, where Mrs. Mills
served a delicious salad course to
them and her guest of the afternopw,
Mass.. Jusper B. Hack*. (
lonely fellow; Somehow of late l
haven't made—friends." He stopped
and went on; “What about Bleeck
er. he’a a friend of yours, isn’t he?”
“1 shouldn’t cal). him that exactly.
I’ve known him only two days.”
“You've known him as long »«
you’ve known me."
“That’s different." \
His heart leaped. “Why?”
“Oh. tonight you’ve been—m kindt*
The moon shone full upon hap
earnest- face. He mat her earnest
ness'With hts own. "My dear chil4
1 have dope very little:—”
"You have done a great deal It I
hadn’t met you on the her
voice broke. j
“IfSi-irather remarkable. Isn’t It, -
he said, after a moment, “that taro
people meet. And the world Is never
quite the same.” , I
She did not answer. . GlanctPg
across at her. be wondered If he had
said too much. When he spoke
again It was in a matter-of-fact
manner: “You’ll see the Bleeckera
in New York.”
“I’m not sure. I—-oh. I wondec
what; you’ll think of me. Mr. Mc-
Millan. when I tell you why I had
Lieutenant Bleecker to supper. . .
: She was leaning on the sundial,
and he could see her smiling. “Tell
me. . '•
Spe portrayed the scene with Jane
graphically. condescended, and
I'- hated it. . And 1 knew she’d hate
my ; having him, so 1 did it. But I
was sorry afterwards. ;r. ■ r
"Why be ..sorry about anything.
It’s too wondferful here In the moon*
•/Tt kno4" ■’*; ■ -?•
There vvas a long pause before he
spokd again. “What about this sun
dial? Are you going to sell it?"
“T hadn’t Thought about it.”
“Will you let me buy it? I haven’t
h garden, but I'Ve A 'sun room In
my apartment—with flowers, and
a pool and goldfish swimming. The
sundial Could mark the hours for me
there. „■
She was wistful, “It would miss
the garden.”
“How long has It stobd here?’’ ; :
“Over 800 years—” y, , { ,1
“Howl fnuch fe . hkst sefen. .* **!j
He traced the .fetters \<jsy with Jifs *! '%
finger.? then lifted -j. his S head /ar# *
looked: at her. “.Here fin this " jold ?
garden!’ toen. and women have lived 1
and lovbd and —died. As we shall,
live—andjb^ e-^arfd die—* J- ? - FL
He hardly’; knew; Whif he! wala aety- : * >
ing- He Was; Aware. : of her-closeness,
her beauty. ;He. woiiid be hes frlferfd/ *
but hfr than, .th^—
He ; held outhil hand—“lt isn’t
‘good-b^,';ls iiiti??’ • v'.';'. -i'v. I-.i.' y'-.h
He Wps gbne-fin .another ;moment t
—lost in' thel’.. shadows- beyond Che
brick wa11... But .shb ; di<l ; riot resent 1
his abruptness. His voice, still rang
in her pars; “As We shall iive—and ,
love—ahd ,dies—” , , ti: . ;
The Word's frOtri’the lips bf another
man might sounded; fetdpid—
commonplace—| :
tion bad.Jttsngjmpted
the |tairs/ w&s fiyila teebng*
that • tbfe' mbfli'ents by t-fie* sundial - . t
.were ftb ’ mark a crisis- in her; life’s
history. '* • *• tj' ?; 'r [ l ■ ' r -. ’i l
frn’ jJF CONriNttEW
to show four of the suit, by playing
his 8. The J of spades followed.
Again dummy played low, and West
completed his echo, by playing his 7.
When the 10 of spades came it was
impossible for the declarer to know
which opponent held the Ace, so
dummy’s K was played, and West’s
Ace won.
Ipstead of returning the spade.
West made a short lead of the 10 of
clubs. Declarer’s J covered and lost
to East’s Q. The latter player took
one of his two good spades, then he
led the 9 of hearts, through dummy's
suit, which the declarer had failed to
support. The K won the first trick
for the declaring side, whereas the
defenders had won five tricks. The
top diamond was led from dummy.
West covered with the 8. and the de
clarer’s J lost to East’s lone Ace
That rilayer led a heart. Dummy’s
Ace won the trick, and the last dia
mond in that hand enabled the de
clarer to win the ninth and tenth
tricks. The declarer cleared his long
suit, by leading a diamond which
West won with his 10.
West took his good heart. Then
he led his last club, giving his part
ner the thirteenth trick. All the de
claring side won were two heart
tricks and two diamond tricks, which
put them down five tricks undoubled,
vulnerable. That cost ,1,000 points,
which was double the value it would
have cost to allow East and West
to go game at spades- The only rea
son that the make was not doubled
was because East held a single dia
mond, and he feared to drive oppo
nents into a declaration that could
not be so easily beaten as the 3-No
Trutnpa * r - ''t
Women’s Pains
'0 -ft
—Why wait for slow
(dissolving tablets to act?
Wby prolong your discomfort wait
fcg for solid pain, remedies to dis
solve in your stomach? Capudine
eases quicker because It is liquid and
ready to act. Use it for periodio
pains, rheumatic or neuralgic pains.
liss Liquid
'•'•It 9 * already dissolvedl
Try The Want Ads
Marland Martin Pattern
*$ * iT^! to uy&,
r: ,: fc-fo &*•: .</
mm mm?
aa. jf 9657
Miss Henderson Is
To Wed In July
The following announcement of an
engagement will be of more than or
dinary interest here/, where ,the
bride-elect haa many friends:
“Mrs. N. M. Henderson announces
the engagement of her daughter,
Em'ly Martin Henderson, to Thomas
Forest Powell, of Richmond. Va.. the
wedding to take place the twenty
second of July, nineteen hundred and
Miss Henderson is a native of this
city, but for some years has resided
in Richmond. Since leaving here she
has visited her sister, Mrs. Dorsey
Evans, on a number of occasions, and
friends here and elsewhere will: be
interested in the announcement ! of
her engagement.
W An Apron For— ||
I O' 1
H Os All Things Tl
Si lew S
8| , |
rl \ TIE an apron around
I- I 1 I I your waist and pro- ■!
51 \i\ \\ I
A \ \\ 1 your costume by this M
B \\ l.a-jf.V'fl very act. Paris has said g
il \ 1 II I rv T* '^' s so jO
11 11 4Wy McCal! shows this style I®
q* l * n 'fs easy-to-follow pat- M
JB I pSjftV: -.'+ern. All of which means {&'
2jj I fl nere ,rsn 'f a reason Hi
8" / f u A' n f^ e world why you |Zj
j ■ n shouldn't include this jH
/_ : J J u[t l’ ‘ n y our wardrobe.
is Uk ffeJM n
■M / \ \ \||/ McCall Printed Patterns Bi
M |J | Left 7430, Right 7435 fe||
11 For these new patterns we suggest H
Q Rayon voiles, , printed——cotton voiles, rz
U printed and embroidered organdies in M
cool pastel , and embroidered batiste, K
ml eyelet embroidered. E
jl Arrived this week V
h E. G. Davis & Sons Co. I
H Henderson, N. C. W
Pattern 9657
When designing for the smart mat
ron we give special attention to line
and detail .... they mlust slenderize
the figure and create a gracious sil
houette You’ll like this model for
that reason and for the interesting
pointed seaming.s, three quarter puff
ed sleeves, surplice upper bodice and
ultra smart use of contrast. Silk
pr:nts and Sum'mer sheers will prove
most charming. /
Pattern 9657 may be ordered only in
sizes 36 38 40 42 44 and 46. Size £6
requires 2 1-2 y,ardis 39 inch fabric and
1 3-8 yards contrasting. Clear, diag
rammed cutting and sewing instruc
tions included with this pattern.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins
or stamps (coins prferred) for EACH
MARION MARTIN pattern. Re sure
to write plainly your NAME, AD
SIZE of each pattern ordered. i
MER PATTERNS offering a wide
assortment of advance style s to keep
you and your youngsters cool, com-,
sortable and appropriately dressed
whether you are spending your Sum
mer in town, at the< shore or i n tti»
country. This book will help you
plan a stunning mardrobe of easy-,
to-make styles at a surprisingly low
Send your order to the Daily Dis
patch Pattern Department, 232, W.
18th St., New York N. Y.
The Opening of the
Supper Porch
Journey's End
Saturday and Sunday—
June 3 and 4
75 Cents
Supper served from sundown
to 9 o’clock.
Phone 4215 for Reservations

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