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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, July 28, 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/sn91068401/1933-07-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Orce more the down-pour comes.
° Well, let it rain.
We can be placid bere behind th *
Wa E a ''‘.id world through
streaming glass.
What though we meant to sport upon
the grass.
rating oux meal in gypsy ecstasy,
Sucking 'he wild fruit from the
King the fruit from the
cherry tree?
We have our books to read while
hailstones clink,
An( j better yet we have our thoughts
to think—
Castles to build and raze and rear
again; •
Ard good, much g°°d. to ponder.
Let it rain.
Margaret Ashmum.
Visiting in Clinton.
jjijs Folsom Smith left today for
Clinton, where she will spend the
we ek-end with relatives.
Guests Return to Sauiford.
Mrs. Julius Greegson and children,
Virginia Lee and Fulton, have return
ed to their home in Sanford, after
spending several days in the city as
the gues's of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Lord on Rowland street.
Mls S implicit q’
for the changable
1 waistline i t $ ?
The cross-strap feature of
MlsSlmpllcity pull* flat the ab*
domett and diaphragm and out
lines the riba—making It possible
towear your belt up under your
bust, at your waistline, or (In th®
manner of Patou) at the hip-bone.
The Mis Simplicity, pictured, la
of pre-shrunk figured badstg
and pliant elastic
with an uplift top $ ,50
of satin
Model 2412. ‘
•Fat. Ns.
All Cotton
Women and Children
SI.OO Styles
Selected lot of 100
dresses were priced
Too 49c
E. G. Davis
& Sons Co.
Henderson, N. C.
Leaves for Seashore.
Mrs. Clara D. Topleman left todav
to spend several days at Virginia
Beach as the guest of her son, F L
Tolpleman, at his cottage there.
Returns Frmn Visit
Mrs. W. L. Reich returned from
'Raleigh last night, where she has
i been spending the past few days with
Mr. Reich.
Returns From Richmond
■Miss Dorothy Newman has return
ed from Richmond, Va., where she
has been spending several days as
guest, of Mr. and Mrs. R. w. New
man on 3014 West Grey street.
To Seashore.
M, ’s- J- R. Nixon, of this city, and
bra h ® r ’ E ’ Carver - of Rocky
Mount, left today for Virginia Beach
where they will be joined by Mrs A
M. Godwin, of Salt Lake City Utah
and Dr. R. C. Carver and Dr J W
White, of Norfolk, Va.
Returns to Washington.
Congressman J. Hardin Peterson of
the first Florida district, his wife and
'wo children and his secretary spent
last night here with Mr and 'Mrs I.
J. Young. The congressman and his
secretary continued on t o Washing
ton today, while Mrs. Peterson and
the children remained here for a visit.
Little Girl Has
Delightful Party
Miss Frances Mae Neal entertain
ed a number of her friends at her
home on Chestnut street Monday aft
ernoon from 4 to 6 oclock. An after
noon of fun was enjoyed by all.
At the conclusion of their games,
the guests were invited into the din
ing room, which was decorated in a
color scheme of pink and white,
where refreshments consisting of ice
cream, cake and grapes were served
by the hostess.
The following were present as
guests of Miss Neal: Misses Kathryn
and Mary Windley, Hilda Grissom,
Peggy Parker, Mary Harrison, Margie
Van Dyke, Frances and Virginia Sat
terwhite, Ann Rose Southerland; Al
Van Dyke, Roy Bradford, Jr., and J.
W. Neal.
Vance People at
The Summer Term
For Wake Forest
Six Vance county students are en
rolled in the Wake Forest-Meredith
summer school at Wake Forest which
this session has a record-breaking at
tendance, it was learned here today.
The six are:
Misses Patty Perry, Lola Maynard,
and Lillian Massenburg, all of Hen
derson; Misses Ruby McCann, and
Grace Gooch, of Dabney; I. B. Jack
son, of Middleburg.
With an enrollment of 504, an in
crease of 10 per cent over last sum
mer session, the Baptist instiution is
enjoying its best session since its or
ganization 12 years ago, according to
Director Daniel B. Bryan.
“Our increase in enrollment as com
pared with the national decrease of
17 per cent,” Dean Bryan believes, “is
due to the coalition with Meredith
College and the advantages of the
nine-week session.”
BY THE new business
sharing plan described
in our little booklet "The
Whole Story,” our custom
ers are offered a rate reduc
tion limited only by their
energy and resourcefulness. '

Now our citizens may make
their own rate, for we have
made them full partners in
our drive to build our busi
ness. Sell the service of gas
to your friends. Put it to
work in your own home. It
will pay you well to do so.
Henderson And
Oxford Gas
•j| ‘ a -.. . ’ * >*e t ‘
To Aid Corporation Com
f mission in Limiting Duty
For Drivers
Daily niapnteh Rurenw
Itv ! n J he . S,p Walter Hotel.
? J T <;- maskrhvii.u
Raleigh. July 28,-The Dpartment
ot Labor will assist the Corporation
Commission in the enforctment of its
new order limiting the drivers of
trucks and buses in North Carolina,
Commissioner of Labor A. L. Fl§t
chei said today. This new order pro
vides that no franchise bus or truck
carriers in the Statt shall permit any
diiver to work more than seven hours
in one stretch without a rest period
of at least, one hour, and that no
drivers snail be permitted to operate'"
a truck or bus more than 14 hours
in any 24 hour period. A rest period
of not less than none hours shall also
be allowed drivers at the completion
of every two stven hour periods of
Since the Corporation Commission
does not have any inspectors or field
men to enforce its regulations, it ask
ed Commissioner Fletcher if he would
undertake to enforce it, along with
the other State labor laws, and he
“I think it is just as much the
duty of the Department of Labor to
enforce orders of this sort issutd by
other branches of the State govern
ment, as it is ot enforce the laws
passed by the General Assembly. As
a result, I am issuing orders to all
our inspectors to include all bus and;
truck operators in their regular visits{
and to see that this order is being
properly observed. They will also be;
instructed to talk to truck and bus
drivers and ask their cooperation in
reporting any violations.”
Between ~,ilo and 1,200 trucks and
buses come under this order, accord
ing to R. O. Self, executive secretary
of the Corporation Commission. Most
of the bus companies observe regula
tions similar to these and do not re
quire their drivers to work more than
seven hours continuously in one
stretch without at least one hour of
rest in between runs, Self said. But
many of the truck operators have
been requiring their drivers to work
excessively long hours. This order is
expected to stop this practice.
Will Return From Camp
Major E. F. Fenner and Col. H. A.
Newell will return Saturday from
have been a t ted ing the annual en-
Camp Jackson. S. C., whefrfe they
campment of th e 105th Medical Reg:
ment for ith'e pas ttwo weeks.
Col. Newell is the commanding of
ficer in charge of the 105th Medical
Returns From Sanford.
Ann Stevenson has returned from
Sanford, where she has been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Rosser. She was
accompaned by Marion Blue, of Aber
deen, who will spend some time here
as her guest.
The Market Basket
The flavor of meat has an extraor
dinary strong appeal to most appetites
Knowing how to buy meat, how to
;cook and serve it i n a variety of ap
petizing ways, is therefore, a priimte
asset /to a good cook.
In homes where money is scarce
■this asset is doubly important, say® l
the But'ean of Home Economics of
th e U. S. Department of Agriculture.
These housewives must learn how to
use the meat flavor wisely in a diet
otherwise likely to be monotonous. It'
is a two-way problem beginning with
the selection and cooking of the meat
and ending with the effective use of
every bit of the cooked meat.
Cheap cuts are just as flavorful and
nutritious as expensiv e . cuts. Take
shoulder of lamb or veal flor example.
The meat is tender and with the
bones out, and a savory stuffing in
their place, these cuts make roasts i n
every way comparable to those that
command a higher price. Slow ro'ast
ing in a moderate oven after brown’ng
is the secret for tender roasts. For
the less tender cuts of beef such as'
lower round and brisket, the way to
convert them into savory pot roasts
land stews is to brown the meat first
in a little fat, then add a very small
quantity of water, cover theI’pot, 1 ’pot, and
cook very slowly ait moderate temper
ature until the tough connective tis
sue becomes tender. >
With meat well cooked in the first
place, it is easy to make the most of
the flavor in the next day’s hash. By
addling potatoes to the left-over meat,
you “extend” the flavor, as the home
economist says.
There ar e many otheft- meat “extend
ers” besides potatoes—other foods that
readily take up the flavor of the meat.
Most of these are starchy foods, such
as macaroni spaghetti, rice, dump
lings, noodles, bread crumbs, toast,
ipie crusts, or patty shells. Some
sauces also serve the purpose. Cream
ed chopped meat on toast is an attrac
tive way to serve the left-overs, with
plenty of flavor and substance, too.
Cereal—Toast I
Tomato juice for youngest child I
Coffee (adults)— Milk (children) '
Beef or ham gumbo in rice ring
Bye bread and butter ’
Henderson Daily Dispatch
' r » I I 11
Jj- ts
£ FAMOUS bridge teacher
MANY HAVE raged at feature
showing, which originated with slam
bidders in auction bridge days, but
nearly every expert has at one time
or another admitted that it is the
only safe method'of trying for grand
slams. It also is the safest method
of seeing whether or not small slams
are possible. The following deal was
bid as given below, and it well illus
trates correct methods of procedure.
♦ KJ643
f AK6
♦A Q 2
♦ K7
♦9 *B2
• Q JlO2 ? s V 984
♦ J 763 * « <lO 984
4 10 85 3 L±±J AQJ 9 6
♦ AQ 10 7 5
♦7 5 3
♦ K 5
♦ A42
South made an opening bid of 1-
Spade. North knew that his partner
must have the Aces of both spades
and clubs, also that South should
hold either (or both) the Q of spades
or K of diamonds The only way to
find whether 5, 6 or 7 could safely
be bid was to demand feature show
ing, which North's jump to 3-Spadcs
indicated. In case North did not
want anything beyond game he read
ily could stop further bidding, by
calling 4-Spades over partner’s re
sponse South bid 4-Clubs, to show
possession of the Ace of that suit.
Watermelon *
Tea (adults)-—Milk (children)
• ; ; , Potato Salad-
Bread and butter
Iced cocoa and raisin cookies
Beef and Ham Gumbo in Rice Ring
1-2 pound cui-ed ham, diced
3-4 pound beef, diced )
1 onion sliced
1 green pepper, chopped fine
1 pint water
1 quart tomatoes- fresh or canned
1 quart okra, cut crosswise, ;
Salt and pepper to taste. /
Cook .the ham and beef until brown
ed in a large frying pan. Add the
onion and green pepper, and cook for
a few minutes. Add the water and
tomatoes, cover, and simmer until the
meat is almost tender. Then add the
•okra. Season to taste and simmer un
covered until the okra is tender and
the‘ stew has thickened . Serve the
igumbo in a rice ring miad as follows:
I; Rice Bing
1 cup rice
4 cups waiter i
lteaspoon salt
2 tablespoons butter
2 dashes tabasco sauce
Wash the rice well, and sprinkle it
(into the rapidly boiling salted water.
Cook for about 20 minutes, or until
the rice ; is tender and the water ab
sorbed. Add the seasonings, put the
rich into a well-greased ring iriold,
and pat it down. Reheat in the oven
turn onto a round platter, fill the cen
ter wtih the gumbo, and serve at once.
Creamed Ham
3 tablespoons butter or other fat
4 1-2 tablespoons tflour
3 cups milk
3 cups ground cooked ham.
1-2 cup chopped green pepper.
Make a while sauce of the fat, flour
and milk. Add the ham and green
ipepper and cook the mixture about 10
minutes. Season to taste with salt
and pepper. Serve hot on toast, with
iwaffles or in a rice ring.
Curry of Pork or Lamb
1 cup sliced onion. >
Here’s a brand new Fall frock and
here are its outstanding style notes . .
the scarf neckline, the interesting
sleeves, the clever seaming, and the
silhouette just as slender as can. be.
Rows of topstitching are very smart.
You ca n work it out in; any number
of fabrics . . . the new wool-like cot
tons. crepey s’lk, satin or sheer wool.
Pattern 9686 may be ordered only
lin sizes 14 16 18 20 32 34 36 38 and 40.
Size 16 requires 4 1-8 yards 39 inch
fabric. Clean, diagrammed cutting
and sewing instructions included
pattern. \
Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins
or stamps ("coins prferred) for EACH
MARION MARTIN pattern. Be sure
to write plainly your NAME, AD"
SIZE of each pattern ordered.
MER PATTERNS offering a wide
assortment of advance style s to keep
you and your youngsters coo), com
fortable and appropriately dressed
whether you are spending your Sum
mer in town, at the shore or l r , the
country. This book will help you
plan a stunning mardrobe of tasy
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.
just as nis partner knew must oe
the case. South did not want to
show a second suit, as good as bis
spades. Had that been South’s ob
ject he would have jumped the bid
to 5-Clubs. asking partner to choose
between the two black suits. Had
South opened bidding upon a very
short and weak suit he could have
shown this, by bidding 3-Nc Trumps.
North saw that no tr.cks should
be lost, either in spades or dubs.
The next thing that North wanted tc
know was whether or not South held
the missing K or diamonds. To find
this out North bid 4-Diamonds, which
stated that he held the Ace. When
South responded with 5-Diamonds he
said: “Partner, I have the K of dia»
monds." North then knew that no
diamond tricks could be lost. The
only possible weak spot seemed l<>
be that a heart trick might be lost.
After a moment’s consideration North
realized the great odds against hie
hand and that of his partner having
precisely the same distribution in
each of the four suits. His side was
not vulnerable, so North’s final bi«l
of 7-Spades was only a legitimate
business risk. As played the declar
er discarded his third heart on dum
my’s Q of diamonds, apd dummy
trumped the declarer’s third club, so
that there was no chance of missing
the grand slam contract.
Without feature showing prudent
bidding must have ceased at a small
slam, which would have scored 500
points less than the method followed
produced, and with as great safety
as the small slam could have been
bid bv ordinary methods.
2 tablespoojis drippings
4 cups diced green or half-ripe to
matoes .
2 cups chopped lean cooked meat
1 cup thin gravy
1 teaspoon curry powder.
Salt to taste. i
Cook the onion in the drippings for
a few minutes. Add the tomatoes,
cover, and cook until tender. Add
the meat, gravy and seasonings', stir
and heat the; mixture thoroughly,
ssrve hc<t with flaky rice. Apples may
be used instead of tomatoes. v
I —■ —« —>' -I 1— - I
> Stevenson
John Gilbert
! —lN—
“Phantom of Paris”
Added: Mickey McGuire Comedy
Admission To Everybody
J —— l
’ ' Ken Maynard
' -‘—•lN ; .
Jungle Mystery No. 3
Coming—Next Week
Woolsey-Wheeler in ‘Diplomaniaes’
and Janet Gaynor in “Adorable”
-i MOON IQgf I
3 > Today—Tomorrow • F
Union Chapel Will
Close Its Revival
At Night Service
Revival service at Union Chapel
Methodist Protestant church, near
Kittrell, will be concluded this even
ing at 8 o’clock, with Dr. S. W. Tay
lor, of High Point, preaching his fi
nal sermon, it was stated today.
Dr. Taylor has been conducting the
service for the past week, with large
crowds attending the services in the
afternoon at 3:30 o’clock and the even
ing services at 8 o’clock.
Rev. C. L. Spencer is pastor of the
church and has been assisting Dr.
Taylor in the revival. He stated today
that he was much pleased with the
cooperation given the revival and he
feels that a great good has been done
in that community by the revival.
Fruits and Vegetables
Os AU Kinds
Choice peaches from Ay sene’s orchard, cantaloupes, fresh
corn, tomatoes, snap beans, butter beans and other vege
tables and fruits,
Phones 162-163.
Blue Ribbon Baking Co.
Will stand by President Roosevelt and
cooperate in his recovery plan.
We have hot rolls every day except Sun
days. You can also get your GLUTEN
BREAD here by giving us your order one
day in advance.
Cakes of all kinds—
Birthday and Wedding Cakes a specialty
Blue Ribbon Baking Co.
Phone 428
.’• . ’• t. L' : 5’5
Keep the Home Cool
'• % <
Send the Wash
f Work To Us
Why, ! hegk tM up the home
when Mi&twl' can do a pretty
good job without tneaiSMf wash work?
Keep the home cool arid fr&lT and your
disposition, too, by sending yotir
work to us for thoroughness, careful !
handling and prompt service. l
Men’s White Linen,
Cotton and Palm Beach :
Suits Cleaned for
Henderson Steam
Phone 508
Rev. Mr. Nelson Improving
Rev. E. R. Nelson, Baptist minis>-
ter of Henderson, who has been ill
for several weeks at hi shome on Gary
stseet, was able to be uptown today
for the first time in several weeks.
He thinks he is showing satisfactory
Removed to Durham Hospital
R. M. Sanders who has been serious
ly ill at Maria Parham hospital has
been removed to Watt’s hospital, Dur
ham, for special treatment, it wks
learned today.
‘ ‘ Distinctive Floral Service ’ ’
Brid gers, The Florist
Phone 380

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