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SOCIAL ACTIVITIES I - HUNCH EDWARD ISLAND. Th.'y shut the evening from their eves, puise people of the farms. H1..,* lonve the pine-woods of the hill \)(it i with their sweet, heavy burden nf scent; Tii.ij let no footfall beat its music \ u -,iinsi their red sand roads, stretch ing to the evening and the sea. p lining the pastilles, that arc grown :;n.v with the windy dusk, I ii,,\ iln not linger to hear the slow moving of hooves, pi,, eti breathings of friendly cows timing the grasses, the sudden thunder of a young calf- startled \t iml caressing a grove of birches. \ n ,| fai off. at the foot of the pasture lands, Tlicv do not come out to watch Tin- .••href silver of the little creeks that run, pi vvamlet slowly, softly, slowly to! the sea. I ii tlie quicksilver of so many waters I,i:;hti in d by the l.u«d of day, Soften'd by the coming dark! \r,i| fat oft, tho hist boats in-coniing I tin eold. sleeping sand-dunes I’neireled by the sea. ■)ii-\ shut evening from their eyes \ml welcome morning With whistling, milking, the drawing of water. Tin• sound of voices Tiny know not evening, line people of the farms. Pointhy Livesay in "Signpost.” j ' i To I'inehurst. Mi T. K. Briggs and Mrs. ('. V ; 'inJeton are spending the day in I’iitehuist. Iteturns Home. Mi.-. C. N. Sisk htis returned to Ik: home in the city from Raleigh win re she visited. j A isit Richmond. Mi Rdith Hobgood. L. \V. Hob ! : d Jr., and James Coward visile ; Richmond, Va. yesterday. . ' j Return to Danville. Mi T. It. Rendall and Mrs. R. I* '■ y- mlall have returned to liieir honu ; Danville Va.. after spending tin ] w. rk-end in the city with Mr. am ! Mi>. C. Glenn Patterson at their honn j hi I'urwell avenue. i Guests in City. ami Mrs. 11. T. Lash ley, o; i nville. S. C.. ate spending severa' J I'> - in the city ;ts the guests of Mi J ' d .vlm. R. It. Green on Zone street j Mi Lash ley will be remember hen I Miss Dolores Corziet. a visitor <>* j :hf Gin ns on ;t number of occasions | Choir to Rehearse. There will be a rehearsal of tin im:r id tho First Baptist church held till-' evening at 8 o'clock in the home nf Mis. \V. Brooks Parham on North Gat nett street, it was announced to day All members are urged to be pre sent. Gletwemjfno&iijWk Freshens the mouth *1 ..Soothes the throat / First Aid Week March 11 to 18 Inclusive ('heck your medicine cabinet today. The apparently minor accidents in the home accounts lor almost as many deaths as th<> automobile, which is one every 18 minutes. One <l»;iih occurs from automobile accidents every 20 minutes, bast year total accidental deaths 89,500 and* 8.500,000 dis abling injuries at a cost of $2,000,000,000 in wage losses and medical care. Accidents will continue to happen as long as •H: live, hut we can easTTy reduce the number of deaths and serious accidents with proper First Aid. Examine your medicine cabinet now and be prepared. Call Your Physician for Any Major Injury. What Your Medicine Chest Should Contain 1 I'wn ('litiicHl Thrrmoniulon* 25. Bottle of Toothache Drops ‘ Absorbent Cotton 26. Botlte of Corn and Bunion •’*- Adhesive Tape ai»it . * 27. Box of Corn Pads ! l /’ , ’" l ' ,lck " 28. Box of Bunion Pods ’ Iw ° small klasses 29. Bottle of Eye Bath '»• b o Syringe 30. Bottle of Smelling Salts " Enema Outfit . 31. Menthol Inhaler < Silver Teaspoonful 32. Bottle of Indigestion Tablets ! » Wooden Blades 33. Bottle of Shin Lotion ,0 . Sterile Gauze 34. Carton of Rochelle Salts '!• Gauze Bar.dages 35! Carton Sodium Bicarbonate Hot Water Bottle 36. Bottle of Cold Tablets l;> ' Bottle of Peroxide 37. Aromatic Spirits of Ammonia b- Ibjllle of Dobell’s Solution 38. Sweet Spirits of Nitrl Tincture of lodine 36. Essence of Peppermint Bottle of Arnica 40. Russian Mineral Oil Tube of Healing Ointment 41. Syrup of Ipecac is. Styptic Pencil 42. Can of Borated Talcum * !l Milk of Magnesia 43. Glycerine and Rose Water. 26. Tube of Catrarrh Jelly 44. Flexible Collodion -1 Tube of Camphor Ice 45. Powdered Mustard 22. Bottle of Aspirin Tablets 46. Petroleum Jelly 23. Bottle of Salol Tablets 47. Castor Oil 24. Tube of Analgesic Balm 48. Chloroform Liniment. WOOLARD’S “The Daylight Corner” Drugs—Hadio Phone 32 , ,-i. _ *■' ‘ ■————— y s TELEPHONE 610 CLEVELAND GIRL TO WED COUNT J fHH r • i: iHI \ Mgr L - > Home will he the scene of the wedding in May of Miss Jane Gmexelli, above, 21-year-old • , - ' r ">nf! heiress, and Count Pier Uu; - i • d-nigo, inset, Italian \l iss Gupton Gives A Birthday Party i i Miss Olivia Gupton entertained :: ! number of her friends at a party Mon l day at. 7 o'clock at her home, ceie • hinting her fifteenth birthday, i Two very interesting contests wer, j had with John Renn, Jr., and Mi', j died Journegan being the winners oi I the prizes. | Delicious refreshments consisting of [ ire cream and cake were ■ served tin following guests: Misses Ruby Slaun I ton, Mildred Journegan, Pearl Wih kins, Bessie and Jessie Hughes, Mai garc.t Strange, Ophelia Inscoe, Rachael Vaughan, Florence and Katie Wall.- or, May Johnson, Florence Johnson, Lillie May Seate. and her grand mother, Mrs. N. A. Seate; John Renn. Jr., Harry Gupton, Wilson Strange, Clayhonrne Inscoe, Henry Brown. Dntwai’d Gupton, Fred McGhee, Wood r< iw M rill in, Norris Johnson, Sherwood Johnson, and Daniel Harper. Leaves Hospital. Miss Minnie Lou Hoyle has been dis charged* from Maria. Parham hos pital, where she underwent treatment. HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, TUESDAY, MARCH 13, 1934 OCIETV NEWS consul at Cleveland. Miss Grw> selli is the daughter of Eugene R. | Grasselli, Cleveland manufactur er, and was otic of the most popu lar of the season’s debutantes. Sorosis To Meet With Mrs. I\ H. Rose The Sorosis Club will meet Thurs day afternoon at 4 o’clock in the homi of Mrs. P. H. Rose on Charles strce with Mrs. Rose and Mrs. J. C. Gat'd Her as joint hostesses, it was an nounced today. Mission Band To Meet on Wednesday The Gills’ (Mission Band of tho First Methodist Protestant church will meet Wednesday afte' noon at f . o’clock in the home of Miss Janie Bowling on Brecken ridge street, it was announced today. B. P. W. Club Meet Been Postponed The regular monthly business meet ing of the Business and Professional Women’s Club has -been postponed, it was announced today, the meeting to be held at a date to be made public later it was said. Members of the organization are requested to take note of the change in the meeting date Central P. T. A. To Hear Miss Peace The Central School Parent-Teacher Association will meet, tomorrow aft ernoon at 3:30 o’clock in the school auditorium with Miss McDade’s room in charge of the children’s part of tin program, it was said today. A special feature of the meeting wit. be a talk by Miss Closs Peace oi. “Fear and the Inferiority Complex.' Miss Peace made a talk on this sub ject before a meeting of the West End P T. A. and so pleased then tha the Central group invited her to ap pear •before them with her instructive talk. All members of the organization arc urged to be on hand. Royal Ambassadors in Meeting Monday The Royal Ambassadors of the First Baptist church held their meeting with Robert Spruill Monday after noon at 4 o’clock at his home on Row land street with eleven members be ing present. tflftfip The meeting was opened by the singing of the R. A. hymn, followed by the R. A. Allegiance and the read ing of the scripture. Robert Spruill led the group in sentence prayerrs with George Slack bringing them to a close. The subject of the program for the afternoon was “The Light of the World” with Stewart Fogleman tak ing the first part, Robert Spruill, tho second, Harry Patterson, th ethird, Furman Dickerson, the fourth, Billy Slack, the fifth, George Slack the sixth and William Walker the sev enth. This was followed by a song, “Send the Light.” Mrs. Patterson led the group in prayer, followed by a talk by Mrs. L. E. Cansler. The business meeting followed the afternoon’s program with the collec tion toeing taken, reports had from the committees, the reading of the minutes, followed by the roll call. Delicious refreshments were serv ed thfr group by the host. Marian Martin pattern CHIC IN COTTONS BY MARIAN MARTIN PATTERN 9951 Wo are so liappy that cottons are enjoying such tremendous popularity again this season. It's, the grandest feeling to slip into a crisp cotton frock and step out to have a rollicking good time—knowing that you’re looking smart as can be. Here’s a sportsy model for a gay cotton--with a yoke and perky out shoulders, and a bit of the sleeve showing beneath. It’s scamings achieve the new symmetri cal effect in vogue. The silhouette is a tall and slender one, with the belt worn only in back— pointed seaminga do the trick in front. Pattern 9951 may be ordered only in sizes 12, 11, 16. 18, 20, 30, 32, 31 36, 38 and 40. Size 16 requires 3 1-2 yards 36 inch fabric. Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins or stamps (coins preferred) for EACH MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure to write plainly your NAME. AD DRESS, Uie STYLE NUMBER and SIZE of each pattern. ORDER YOUR COPY OF THE NEW MARIAN MARTIN SPRING PATTERN BOOK -a practical Spring sewing guide, offering stun ning models for all occasions for grown-ups, juniors and youngsters and for the woman whe needs slend erizing lines. PRICE OF NJDW BOOK, FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND , PATTERN TOGETHER PWE NT 1 V- FI V E CEN TS. Send your order to the Henderson 'Laity Dispatch Pattern Department ?32 W. 18th St.. New York. N. Y. CHILI) GUIDANCE By FRANK HOWARD RICHARDSON, M. D., JF |\ (Glueatidiia will he answered by Dr. Richardson if accompanied by a . stamped and self-addressed envelope.) NERVOUS HABITS—THEIR CAUSE AND THEIR CURE “Doctor, you can see for yourself just how nervous my little girl is! We arc all of us nervous, in our family, her father is off the intellectual type, and as for me, I am nothing hut a. bundle of nerves. Henrietta, try hard to control yourself. Henrietta, thus exhorted, tried to control herself, but failed lamentably as we both expected her to. In fact her mother would have been quite dis appointed had she succeeded; for was she not a “nervous child”? Henrietta’s nervousness happened to show itself in the tantrum with which she greeted my efforts to cx amine her throat; hut it might have shown Itself in any one of a hundred other different ways. It was compli cated by the fact that, a silly mothe* had set the stage for a show; and that an mfortunate child could hard lv be expected to refrain from get ting the generous share of the lime light that, her “nervousness” procur ed for her. The cure for nervous habits of all sorts is two-fold. The habit itself must he treated, of course, whether it be tantrums like Henrietta’s, or night terrors, or nail biting, or what you will. But even more importan is it to get at the underlying cause that has produced the nervous habit. For if thsi is not removed, one habit wil 1 follow on just as surely as its prede cessor is removed: or else, as fre quently happens, the second is added unto the first, and the last state is worse than what went before. Two things are essential t*> a cure. One is the carefful exam Inal ton that nnlv a good doctor can give. The sec ond is the cooperation of parents without which the doctor is helpless. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS QUESTION: Dear Dr. Richardson: I have a little boy of nine, who is not defective, but is shy, sensitive and very slow. Jlis older brothers are well-developed and large for their ages; while his sister, two year? younger, is frequently taken mistaken for nis twin, or for his older sister. What can I do to make him tougher fibred? ANSWER: 1 shoultx lake him to someone recommended by your doc tor who will test him to make suit whether iie is acutally up to normal mentally. If you find that he is, then it is your; problem,. not to make him "tougher figred,” as you call.it; but to shield him from unthinking re marks and constantly recurring emo tional hurts that his situation makes almost inevitable. He may turn out to be the most outstanding one of your whole family group; or he may succumb to the succession of hurts that life deals him, and land in- a sanatorium. Give him the square deal he is entitled to. QUESTION: My child j s given homework so difficult that I cannot do it; and so long that I should not do it if I could. What can I do about it? t ANSWER: Talk first with the teacher. Many teachers do not ap prove of homework, but give it be cause so many parents feel that their children will be left behind in the race if they do not have it. If she insists upon giving what you believe to be excessive, and the principal feels the same way, g®t a certificate from your family physician limiting the amount of time ire wishes -the child to spend HOURS 9 A. M. TO 12 NOON I mrMm • r^4J W ~ v -'~yy- v | oC’fe -' Sj v 1 "hi I iptf 9951 at his books. This solves the prob lem most satisfactorily. Such a cer tificate is always honored hy the School authorities; any doctor will gladly issue it. Dabney Seniors To Give Their Plav ms The senior elas of Dabney High (School will present its annual play ■Friday evening at 8 o’clock in the school auditorium, it was announcer 1 today. The play, chosen by the group fo’ presentation this year, is “My Irish Rose.” having three acts. The cas* has been busy working on the per formance. and expect to have it re; for its presentation Friday. The action takes place in Count' - Kildare, and Dublin. Ireland, and i packed with plenty of suspense and interesting situations. The cast, of characters include: Colum McCormack, Wilson Thomas. Maurice Fitzgerald, William Elling ton. Terry Creigan. Norman Hicks. Archibald Pennywitt. Adrian Ball. Michael Peperdine. Arthur Wright. Shawn McGillv. Stephen Greene. Ann Mary McCormack, Elizabeth Greenway. The Widow Hannigan, Imogen*' Parham. Ellen Fitzgerald. Mary Glover. T,adv Agnes Barricklow, Virginia Wright. Pegeeo Burke. Bernice Grissom. R.ose Creigan, Isabel Harte. Come into our store with your next prescription and watch how carefully we compound. There is no mysterious ritual that we charge for. But the extra ► care and accuracy in checking will amaze you. This extra care is the protection we guarantee you. And that is why our prescription department is most important. Li censed pharmacists, and a checking system that guarantees absolute ac curacy. Two Registered Pharma cists Parker’s Drug Store “ CONTRACT BRIDGE : W*miN FOK CENTRAL PRESS • y E. V. SHEPARD j g TAmOUE moot TtACHM ~ WHAT SHOULD SOUTH DO? AN ONLOOKER. Orlando. Fla., saw the following hand dealt. He inquires concerning Souths proper action. South was a much better bidder and player. than his partner. Neither si< . was vulnerable. 4 10 7 6 ¥J9 8 7 ♦QS 4 3 2 4J ♦KJBS 4 9 3 2 4 r N. * G 2 ¥K Q 4 >* 48 7 6 ♦ J l<» ~ +lO 9 8 4 *7 6 3 —I 2 ♦ A Q ♦ A 10 ft 3 ♦A K 9 4 A K Q r, Bidding went: South, "No Trumps, North. 3-Diamonds: South. 4-Clubs; North. 4-Hearts; what should South no? In reality Soulb bid ft-Diamouds. which North barely made Why he did not make at least a small slain is not explained. Presumably the declarer lost one finesse in each major suite. I would bid 6-No Trumps on South’s hand taking into consider ation the o elation of having a spade Jed at no trumps, the ifit) ooints for honors the bad play of v McC 011 7734 offer Lanvin, left, ' 'V>-' iV -: made with 3 yds, * •/ / y V 1 of our 39 inch ma. tt V is McCall's way, Newest Cotton Fabrics Waffle Pique in plain and prints— Ripplesheen stripes—Seersuckers— French Ginghams-Batistes and Dimities -and many other materials await your selection from our large stock Wednesday Specials Knitted two-piece suits, spring colors — Priced SI.OO to $2.95 —Reduced to 79c to $2.29 One only, size 16, red. $14.00 —Reduced to $7.00 5 woolen skirts, were $1.98 —Now $1.89 3 flannel skirts in small sizes, reduced from $3.35 to $2.50 Special Use China Ice box sets, tea sets, range sets, jugs, vases sweet meats, bowls In Chintz patterns and Satsuma. Lot prints, printed broadcloths and dimities. 19c and 25c values 15c 25 pairs Selby Pumps, in green kid, were $6.00 —Now $3.10 Remnants of Rose Sale 12—50 c values, 8 pink, 2 red, 2 Talisman, guaranteed to live 4 for SI.OO 21—35 c quality, 15 pink Radiants, 5 Los Angeles, Sunburst 5 for SI.OO GROCERIES 2 No. 2 size cans Apple Sauce 21c 1 quart bottle Johnson Floor Wax 60c 6 cans Pork and Beans 28c E. G. Davis & Sons Co. PAGE FIVE CHURCH SOCIETIES ANNOUNCEMENTS partner, the tong Utaniom) ami in© i.hort heart suit bidding. The only reasonable opening lead at no trump a will bo Hie 5 of spades. Win with declarers Q Lead a low elub. Conte back to .South’s hand with a low diamond Run off three club tricks. At the sixth trick West’s best discard is his lowest spade. Lead the Ace of Spades, to pre pare for an attempt at a grand slam, by squeezing West, in case he holds I fie high hearts, as well as the high spades. Dummy has discarded three hearts on declarer's leads of three clubs. Lead the Ace oi diamonds. Lead de clarers last diamond Dummy will win the trick, and run off two dia monds Declarer will discard his two lowest hearts. Eleven tricks have been taken to date. Never mind what East has been doing He never 'was in position to win a trick of any kind. North and South hold the cards shown Dummy —lO ol spades. J of hearts. Declarer—A and JO of hearts. West holds the cards shown helow, and he must discard one ot them West —K of spades. K-Q of hearts Wed is squeezed unless his part ner has the 10 of hearts Dummy is on the table but West does not know what I lie derlarer holds in hearts. Wesl must hold his' top spade arid let go his (,» of hearts Dummy's only heart must be led. The de da rei's Ace incl 10 u| hearts will give him a grand slam at no trumps.