POLEMIC* IN SPRING.
WUt! doubts were darkening: my
• . w.ii enough for me to come
o .‘ .j H > absurdly gay delight
\ daffodil was growing from.
c rtH’U.' flagged me with its mirth
it could show me. by a fence,
ma: odiously by it earth
Was lifted to magnificence!
y. t dark [Hjkniics were a score
t_v' that pausing not to court
\ refutation, fled before
\ flower's beautiful retort'
Louis Ginsberg, in Voice
will be a meeting of the
. ha p- •> of the Woman’s Auxiliary ol
P.noccnts Episcopal church helo
!ie Palish House Friday afternoon
*'. t o'clock, it was announced today
To (ohunhia. S.
\i> i’ I’ Mcl'uffe*' and son. I*
r R i“ft today for Columbia. S.
whe: “ they will spend sometime
, .v. \lr McDuffee. who holds a posi
»be legal department of the
t>.i»ral' Land Bank.
■\ W Phillips, Jr., Clarence and S.
■d'Mii'l Stewart Finch, Thotna?
;o i Robert Wat.eon. Iceland How
4 -.1, Francw Martin and Glenn l#an
t ;i.r -tudents at N. C. Slat*' Col
: Raleigh, are spending a few days
■ r the city.
Jr. Woman’s Club
In Regular Meet
Ttn Junior Woman's Club held it.-
■ .ulu meeting Wednesday evening
. ' o'clock in the home of Miss Ine:
i!ut r*-'l on Bui well avenue, witl
i; - Murrell Sue Kelly Margaret
c : r.► y. Elizabeth Singleton. Louis*
"•,••11 and Adele Powell as joint host
Two, very interesting stories weit
. er on the evening’s program, oin
Mrs. Randolph Teague and tlu
..•her by Miss Inez Murrell.
A number of pieces of clubbing
••■•.re brought for a needy baby tha*
club is clothing.
Appropriate refreshments were ser
• j the conclusion of the meeting.
Will Meet Friday
The Woman's Home Demonstration
r'lub will hold its first meeting since
it.- organization. Friday afternoon a
2 •»> o'clock at the home of Mrs. He*
The subject for discussion will b r
Horne-ground Beautification,” Mis
Evelyn Longmire will present as r
-pedal feature .a paper on ‘‘Annuals.’
At the last meeting the followinr
officers were elected.
President: Mrs. E. J. Green: Vice
Trident: Miss Kate Bullock; Secre
tar> Mrs, Garland Norwood.
Every member is urged to attend
i'd al lother ladies interested in jopi
ng are invited to be present.
Mr. Urlssonr Discharged
H*nry Grissom lias been discharged
'hi Maria Parham hospital, wherr
“ ha. in’cn undergoing treatment.
Mi W K. Holmes left Maria Par
mo hospital today, after undergoing
‘•' ( itni*nt there.
o- ertaxed by \
; r “«k mg, sine -• \
'tis. smoking \
g • ■ ■ 11 ■■—■ .I—A —.
•''■'olhing adds so to the good im
l'les.-jiynt, one seeks to gain soci
ally as &pic and span appearance.
bi es.se.s Cleaned 7ft#* I
and Pressed • wC
Mt*n’s Suits 7ftl*
' leaned and Pressed .. •v v
SOCIETY NEWS r
High School P. T. A. In
Meeting On Wednesday
The Henderson high school Parent
rcachcr Association met Wednesday
afternoon at 3:30 o’clock in the school
auditorium with a fair attendance.
Mrs. A. C. Yow president presided
over the session.
Rev. W. C. Cumming led the devo-
Uonals and also, was the principal
speaker on the program for the aft
ernoon. He spoke to the group on
‘Character Building,*’ giving the
spiritual helps and hinderances. list
ing the home, parents, church and
Sunday school, friends, reading and
special meetings as helps; and non-
Jhristian home, wrong movies, wTong
friends, wrong reading, wrong dance.;
»nd wrong thinking as hinderances.
In the absence of Mrs. H. A Newel!
program chairman, the program was
•n charge of Miss Shannon Morton.
The stated that since it was March,
uni naturally our thoughts turned
-oward Ireland at this season, the
program would deal with that suu
Mrs. K G FI am lagan gave a splen
did paper on ttie Irish Drama, giv
ng its growth and development. She
.bated that Yates. J M. Sygne and
3ady Gregory were tiie three outstand
ng writers in this field. The one act
•lay predominates in Irish Drama.
The Dramatic club of the high
chooi. directed by Miss Shannon Mor
’retty Party Compliments Mrs. \Y.
Dee l aylor, Recent Bride, Friday
Rocky Mount. March 22. -In a pret-.
' party entertained on Friday even- j
lg. Mrs. Edward L. Bell and Mrs
.ee Bunting complimented their sis-'
n. Miss Etta Mae Hudson, attrac- *
iVe bride-elect of April, and Mrs. W. I
tee Tay loi .the former Mrs. Ann !
inch, popular bride of February. The '
ffair was given at the home on N. J
ranklin street and guests sufficient I
* make up five tables for Contract
ere present. *
A nupitai scheme of green and I
hite was carried out in the floral;
ecorations and in the appointments,
nd the tallies were of bridal design, j
Vt the close of play a delicious ice ;
ourse was served in which the color 1
onibination was daintly observed.
High score for the evening was ,
lade by Mrs. Rhinehart Freeman ■
nd Mrs. E. L. Daufhtridge, 11, at
-active bride of early March, was pre
ented silver in her wedding pattern. ■
doth Miss Hudson and Mrs. Taylor i
vere remembered with gifts of silver,
lie former was particularly charm
ng in a gown of peach chiffon with
orsage of Talisman roses .and Mrs. !
Miss Divorsky Is
The reception and dance given by i
dr. and Mrs. Aaron Tonkel of Louis- j
•uig at the Carolina Pines Club House '
Tuesday evening honoring Miss Mil
ired Dworsky of Henderson and Ai
en Amdusky of Norfolk, was one of
the loveliest affairs of the season.
The club house was tastefully d* 3
corated with pines and spring flow
is and softly illuminated with green
andles in silver holders, tied with I
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Kauffman
ntroduced the guests to the recerv
ig line which was composed ol
1s t old lonkel. Mrs. Aaron Tonket.
Miss Dworsky. Mr Amdusky. Mr.
•nd Mrs. Myer Dworsky. Mr. and Mrs
■»ix Goldstein of Franklinton, Misses
\nn Flvgel of Rocky Mount. Muriel
Kaplan of Mt. Gilead. Sol Hayes, ol
Henderson and Frank Kline of Rocky
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Biller and Mi.
and Mrs. G. Lazarus received in the
otinge and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bak
yv, in the punch room.
Serving punch were Misses Shirley
Kauffman. Marguerite Tonkel. Rutn
Goodman and Alice Goodman.
The punch fable was covered with
a Chinese lace cloth, and green can
dies in silver holders were on the
table. Punch, cakes, and sandwiches
Wiley* Rogers’ orchestra furnishei
music for the occasion.
Miss Dworsky, bride-elect, recelv j
ed many lovely gifts. There were
about 150 guests.
Guests attending from this city
were Mr. and Mrs. Ft- Norwich. Mr
and Mrs. J. R. Biller, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Baker, Mr. and Mrs. O. Osei.
Sol Hayes and Mr. and Mrs. Myei
By MISS RUBY SMITH
On Wednesday afternoon, March 21. j
the Kittrell Home Demonstration
Club reorganized with eleven mem- ;
The meeting was presided ovei by j
Mrs. Hattie F. Flummer and the fol- i
lowing officers elected: President., j
Ruby Smith; vice-president. Miss Les-,
sie Woodlief; Secretary, Miss Eelma
Mrs. Plummer urged that as many j
members as possibble attend the Dis
trict meeting to be held in Louisburg
on April 20, she also explained to the
club the duties of the leaders and
members who desire to work for the
award of merit.
This being the first meeting of the
year the January and February sub- l
jects —Equipment and Textiles, were I
HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 198?
ton, presented a one act play, which
was very much enjoyed. Those tak
ing part were Al Wfcster. Mary Mit
chell Baity. Billy Dunn. L. B. Poy
thress, Effie Louise Flannagan and
Business session followed with the
minutes of the meeting being read.
The treasurer’s report showed $78.00
Mrs. O. M Cooper. Mrs. M. C.
Capps and Mrs. Brooks Parham were
appointed as a nominating commit
Mrs. L. t. Cansler asked for touie
equipment to be used by th-j First
AUI Class and . reported the class aa
The president announced that the
State convention would be held in
Durham April 16 19. Mrs. p h R ose
and Mrs. E. G. Flannagan were elect
ed delegates and Mrs. C E. page and
Mrs. I». E. Cansler as alternates. It
’vaa voted to tiave the activities ban
quet and the Junior-Senior Banquet,
the dates to be announced Dtei
Miss Taylor announced the sen.or
play would be given Match 29, and
urged all to attend.
The attendance prizes were won i>.
M iss Beckley’s room and Mrs. Paris
loom. At the suggestion of Mr. Payne,
the prize picture will be presented .by
the grade mothers. Reported.
Taylor wore becomingly a gown c_
Aqua-marine crepe. Her corsage wa..
also of Talisman roses. *
Miss Hudson's engagement was re
cently announced by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Hudson, of Ironton
Ohio. She will wed. Mr. Willian
PinkneyHuntj of jSummerv'ille. Ga.
in April. Prior to the event a num
her of parties have been planned ir:
her honor and will be entertained b\
Those present for Friday’s affair in
eluded: Miss Etta Mae Hudson, Mrs
W. Dee Taylor.. Mrs. E. L. Daugiu
ridge, 11. Mrs. W. H. Dixon. Mrs. F
K. Hart. Mrs. Lloyd Moore. Mrs. Leoi
N. Epstein. Mrs. J. D. Robbins. Mrs
Rhinehart Freeman, Mrs. W. P
James. Mrs. C. V. March, Mrs. Ha.
lan D. Corbitt, Mrs. Harry Moore
Mrs. Paul Morgan. Mrsl W. H. Tern
pleton. Miss Alice Virginia Pee, Mis-
Fdy Hilliard. Miss Pauline Cooghib
Miss Ma:sl Dozier, Miss Julia War
ren, Miss Katherine Johnston am
M isses Lucy' and Pearl King of Henc
erson; Miss Louise Dixon, of Golds
boro and Mrs. Pearl G. Johnston, o:
studied with Mrs. Plummer as in
structor. In April we expect to take
up the March and April subjects.
Our club slogan for the year: "The
Good Appearance of the Farmstead
Should be the Farm Family’s Pride.”
Beautification of Farm surroundings
means satisfaction and contentment.
Mrs. A. J. Smith and Miss Phyllis
Smith invited the club to meet with
them in April Mis. J. B. Ellis and
Miss Clive Perkinson were visitors
on Monday of Mr. end Mrs. Joseph
Ellis and Mr. and Mrs. Fleming, in
Mrs. W. H. Finch, had as her guests
on Wednesday, her brother. John Gil'
and Mrs. Gill, and her cousin. Mrs.
Nettie Allen Deans, a!! of Henderson.
Earnest Stone, of Florence. S. C..
came Wednesday to spend sometime
here with his sister. Miss Minnie
Mr. and Mrs. Claude lverhy. of B«»i>
’>itt spent last week-end with Mrs
Keriey’s parents. Mr and Mrs. C. F#
Woodlief, at their country home, near
Mr. and Mrs. Vester. faculty mem
v*oi s of Zeb Vance high school and
Mrs. F. R. Woodlief. w'ere visitors in
Raleigh on Wednesday.
The second quarterly conference of
Tar River charge. Methodist Episco-
Trinity Methodist church, near Louis
nal church. South will be held at
burg on Sunday morning. March 25
at eleven o’clock.
By MISS KATE T. BULLOCK
On the 23rd of February Mrs. Plum- •
mer had a Home-Demonstration meet
ing at Mrs. Herbert Boyds. The Wil
liamsboro Club w’as organized, 22
present. Mrs. Ed Green was elected
president. Miss Kate T. Bullock vice
president Mrs. Garland Norwood sec
retary. We expect to meet again at
Mrs. Boyd’s on the 23rd of March.
All - the ladies are invited and we
hope to have a large membership.
Mrs. King and son of South Caro
lina visited Mr. and Mrs. F. Moore
the past week-end.
Kenneth Norwood. Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Norwood and son. Roscoe. of
Long Island. N. Y., are on a visit to
their parent. J. S. Norwood.
Misses Kate and Mary Ann Bul
lock visited Mrs R. G. Reavis Wed
nesday p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Wilson and
daughters. Margaret and Frances vis
ited the Bullocks at Montpelier Sun
We • wish to express our sympathy
to J. S. Norwood and “family in the
loss of wife and mother.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Tanner and
daughters Mary and Gertrude of Hen
derson visited at Montpelier Sunday
Marian Martin pattern
WRITTEN FOR CENTRAL PRESS
By E. V. SHEPARD
FAMOUS NUDGE lEACHEJt
WHEN TO FINESSE
THE QUESTION of when to finesse
and when not to venture a finesse
must be settled continually. Upon
the correct answer being made by
the declarer his success frequently
• epends. as was the ease with the
deal shown today
♦A 6 4
V9B 4 2
♦ K 8
♦ A Q J 10
♦ 2 ♦ K J 10 9
VAS3 M 8 3
♦75 43 2 Uj VG
♦9B 7 4 s ♦QJ 10 9
♦Q 7 5
f KQJ 10 7
♦ A 6
*5 3 2
Bidding went: North. 1-C!ub. after
two passes; East. 2-Spades, to show
his very powerful suit; South. 3-
Hearts, as he also had an excellent
suit, although he had passed as
dealer; North. 4-Hearts, ending bid
When West led the 2 of spades
every player at the table knew’ that
it w as a singleton, and that taking
a finesse would mean that East's K
would win the trick and that West
would ruff. In case East held the
.Ace of trumps. West might obtain
a second ruff, putting down the con
tract. no matter which adversary
held the missing K of clubs. There
were two chances for fulfillment of
By FRANK HOWARD KICIIAKDSON, M. D., F A. C. P.
'Questions will be answered by Dr. Richardson if accompanied by a
stamped and self-addressed envelope.)
THE NURSE AND THE NERVOUS
Mrs. Van der Griff has a. corps ol j
perfect servants. Each one has her I
definite portion of the work of the
household. One of the highest paid
and most bragged about by her mis- f
tress, is the carefully trained gov
erness. who takes over the care ol
the little Van der Griff heiress, com
pletely, so that her mother is left fre*
to care to attend to other matters
in her well organized life.
Mrs. Jones can afford but one ser
vant; so she does the housework her
self, in order that her little son may
have the services of a good nurse
maid. She never tires of singing the
praises of this paragon among ser-'
vants. ' !
Mis. Van der Griff is highly effi- j
cient with her social charitable anc I
political activities; and Mrs. Jones is ;
known far and wide as a wonderful j
■housekeeper. But the Van der Grist
girl and the Jones boy are not getting j
along nearly so well as their mothers]
seem to believe. Different as their sta- !
tions are .they are singularly alike j
in being nervous, unstable, and be - i
low par physically as well as emotion I
ally. Yet both these mothers boast
of the care that is given their chil
dren. What is wrong?
Efficiency outside the home and ih
has its place and it is an important
one. But can any mother knows that
that place can take precedence over
personal knowledge about her own
child? Perhaps it is true that some
nurses are better than the mother*
whose places they fill: but what an.
admission for a mother to make* •
Are all burses unworthy of their i
HOURS 9 A. M. TO 12 NOON
FOR THE LITTLE LADY
BY MARIAN MARTIN
Os course she would adore this lit
tle frock—we “grown-ups” love it, too.
Its pretty capelet sleeves are cut in
one with the yoke, and gathers lend
extra fulness to the frock. Bloomers
are included with the pattern. Print
ed or woven cottons would be wise
fabrics to use. particularly dimity,
lawn, organdie or swiss Perhaps
you've never sewn before —then get
to work right now. for this is an
ideal beginner’s pattern, and there is
a complete new illustrated Sew Chart
given to you with each pattern
Pattern 9887 may be ordered only
in sizes 2. 4. 6. 8 and 10. Size 4 re
quires 2 5-8 yards 36 inch fabric.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS In coins or
stamps (coins preferred) for EACH
MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure
to write p'ainlv your NAME. AD
DRESS’ the STYLE NUMBER and
SIZE of each pattern.
ORDER YOUR COPY OF THE
NEW MARIAN MARTIN SPRING
PATTERN ‘ BOOK -a practical
Spring sewing guid° offering stun
ning models for all occasions for
grown-ups, juniors and youngsters,
and for the woman who needs slend
erizing lines. PRICE OF NEW
ROOK, FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK
AND PATTERN TOGETHER
■W'EVTY FIVE CENTS.
• Send your order to the Henderson
Daily Dispatch Pattern Department
W. 18th St.. New York. N Y.
the contract; the first was in case
West held the missing Ace of trumps
and was not allowed to ruff; the
second chance was in rase West Held
the missing K and was allowed to
ruff only once. Dummy won the first
trick with the Ace of spades.
The 2of hearts was led. Last fol
lowed suit with his lone 6. South
played the It), and West was in with
the Ace. West had to carefully con
sider his return lead. Evidently the
declarer did not hold the A-Q of dia
monds, or he would have made an
opening bid. As certainly East did
not hold those two honors or lie
would have bid more spades. On a
hunch West led his 4 of clubs. Again
the declarer had to reckon on taking
a finesse. Had lie don® so he would
have lost game as West then would
have won with the K. giving his side
2 tricks. A ruff by West and a trick
in spades later on would have de
feated the contract by a trick.
South played dummy's Ace of
clubs. Then he took 2 rounds of
winning hearts, pulling ail opposing
trumps. Dummy was put in the lead
with the K of diamonds, and a spade
was led through East's hand. The
K of spades won the trick. The o
of diamonds was the return card.
South won the trick vvjth his Ace.
He led his Q of spades, then East
was allowed to have his lone club
trick, giving his side a bare 3 tricks,
which enabled South to fulfil! his
Had South risked taking either
finesse in black suits, he would have
been defeated. Had held the
missing Ace of hearts, in addition to
his black K’s. no strategy wouD
have enabled South to go gam*
trust” Fortunately, no: but there are
ei ough who are unworthy and the
tragic state of these two children. It
is a serious business to turn over the
care cl your child to another, unless
it is absolutely unavoidable.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS.
QUESTION: Dear Dr. Richardson:
Before my 8-year-old boy went to
English Peas, Onion Sets,
Carrot. . Cabbage, Collard,
Radish, Beet, Kale. Mustard..
Turnip, Spinach, and Rape
Seed. * '. VI
We have a complete stock o f
garden and flower seed.
;; The Rexall Store
school, he liked his books; but now
he has to be driven to his lessons,
and he hates his school and h»s»
teacher too. She says he is the worst
boy in the room; he tells her tie
doesn’t want to learn. He is affection
ate with me, and tells me he was
made to be loved. Don’t tell me ne
is spoiled, because I side with the
teacher. I even whipped him when
she said he needed it. Is it possibu,
that wc, —the teacher and I both.
have been nagging him too much?
ANSWER: You’ve made such a
good diagnosis that there is no need
of my adding anything to it. The con
nection between being told by a
teacher that lie is the worst toy in
the room, and setting out to justify
the charge, is too obvious to be over
looked. Why not try loving him a
little more openly, so that he can
not fail to know how you feel? Some
teachers learn the trick of loving even
children that seem unlovely; it some
times works miracles.
QUESTION: Out 10-mooths old
boy understands "no” perfectly. Yet
sometimes he screams when I stop
•him from scattering the contents ot
drawers all over Use floor; and aftc-n
he slaps me back, when I slap ills
hands for these misdeeds. How can
1 j«fea9( i him “don't” without (con
stantly saying “do not” to him?
ANSWER: Showing displeasure
Easter’s just a little more than a week off
Rose’s are all set to help you
have a Joyful Easter
y Fibre Chicks and Rabbits . 5v
Story Books i'or Easter .... 10c
Chocolate Marshmallow Rab
bits and eggs 5 for 5c to 10c
Saturday Candy Specials
Sugar Wafers, pound 10c
Chocolate Drops, pound 10c
“Pop-Pop” Boats 10c
ihe greatest toy sensation of the year. Little boys,
big boys, and the dads will enjoy this. i
See it demonstrated. Only lUC
Ladies’ Accessories that play an import
ant part in the Easter wardrobe
Ladies’ White Purses 25c
Children's White Purses io c
Ladies’ White Belts loc
Ladies’ Lace Trimmed Slips 29c
Ladies’ Rayon Slips G9c to SI.OO
Bace 1 rimmed Panties and Step-Ins 29c
Children’s and Ladies’ Millinery
at popular prices
Becoming styles in white pastels, and dark colors
25c ” $1.49
ML j AL ASH IKA\ S—Something new 10c
Click-Click Coes The Camera
Everybody's doing it. Watch out! They'll have your
picture, taken wfili the little aa
UNI VEX CAMERA, and only JtJC
dust recefvcd new shipment of Univex Cameras 29c
SPECIAL f- i
Full Fashioned m m
Silk Chiffon lU/» I W**
Ho« e t:Jaj
All Shades and Sizes g* vJijr
Now’s the time to buy Hosiery f|g|||pr
Newest styles in ladies’ necklaces and ear rings . . 10c
Latest Record Hits 25c
Serving Trays 25c
Children’s anklets —pretty summer styles, solid colors,
aiiover stripes, fancy fidelity top cuffs, 10c. 15c, 20c pr.
ROSE , SS,io&2ScST6rE
“Henderson’s Most Popular Store ”
when dragged away from doing the
thing we are intent upon, and even
slapping back when we are slapping
are fairly human, normal character
istics of most folks, arent they? Why
not supply things for him to do that
will be every bit as fascinating as
scattering valuable articles on the
floor? It really can be done you
know. Then you wouldn’t have to say
“dont" nearly so often; and you could
really mean it whenever you said
it. That would be som*- gain at least.
Too many of us live in the spirit
of old gentlemen who once drove
horses ?nd now shake their umbrellas
at every passing car,
Much Pleased With Cardul
"My first, experience with Cardul
began when I was just a girl,”
writes Mrs. Millard Wallis, ot Applo
Grove, W. Va. “I took it Xor pain
ful trouble. It gave me great, re
lief. I have taken it at interval!
since I was married twelve yearn
ago. Before the birth of my first
baby, I was weak and run-down.
1 was very nervous and did not get
the rest I needed at night, r took
six bottles of Cardin. T regained
my strength and felt- fine. T havo
taken it since as a tonic and to
keen from having pains at men
struating time ”
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