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SOCIAL ACTIVITIES weaving song a beautiful thing to sit thus I’, u .,j n £ at my loom. W oft wool is pleasant to tbo 1 1 e soi i touch. A,,. ,bri«'ht Colors welcome tc the si^ht. 0n the hillsides the aheep are sloop )r Ttfe mesa lands the horses are grazing rnt tr all of beauty is long and ex tends far, trail of beauty is bright high upon the mountain tops. Bu t in my weaving I ca ntrace its swift scent. gteP by step. In the smooth patterns I have been shaping All afternoon, 1 can point to these symbols and say: Here is its begging and here its end. Elizaibeth-Ellen Long. Return* to Raleigh. \j rs T. M Pittman has returned to Raleigh after a visit to Mrs. A. J. Davis in the city. Visiting Her*. William Harris, of Chapel Hill, is spending the week-end in the city with friends Visits Mother. • Mrs B Frank Harris spent yester da * N in Roanoke Rapids with ’ hei mother. Mrs T. R. Manning. Week-End in Raleigh. Miss Elizabeth Shaw is spending the week-en din Raleigh attending a party given by Mrs. G. B. Swindell. Guest of Mrs. McNen.v. Mrs. J T. Sadler, of Tarboro, is the week-end guest of Mrs. A. T. Mc- Neny at her home on the Oxford Road. To Magnolia Gardens. Mrs. C. V. Singleton, Mrs. Paul Cum mmgs and Mrs. John Echols, have pone to Charleston, S. C., to visit the Magnolia Gardens there. Visitors Here. Mrs. Thomas W. Wadden and chii dren, of Washington, D. C.. visitec Mrs. VVadden's sister, Mrs. Edwin F Parham, in the city yesterday. Business Visitor. R. G. Wilmoth, assistant treasure. ot the Security Life and Trust Com par.y, of Winston-Salem, was a busi ness visitor in the city yesterday. Week-End Guests. Mr and Mrs. A. W. Shelby and sot A W.. r., of Hopewell, Va., are ttit week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. I* M Leckie at their home on Charle street. Registered at N. Y. University. Townsville was represented in the student body which .recently com pleted its first semester's work a. New York University. Registered fron there was Frank Lewis. O. E. S. Meeting. The regular meeting of the Jame B White chapter No. 199, Order o the Eastern Star will be held in th Masonic Hall Monday evening at i oclock. it was announced today. A) members are urged to be present. Miss I .izzie Perry Meds Lewis Spain M::s Lizzie Perry and Lewis W =Fiin were quietly married Wedr.es <^- v evening at 9 o clock in the hom - Rev E R. Nelson on Gary stree ’ th Rev Mr. Nelson, officiating n the ceremony. Only a few triends and relatives o couple were present. Both of in f-ntracting parties are from the Mid ‘iburg community, and will mak their home there. ( through an error in informatio •uinished this paper, it was state that Misg Perry married Lewis W •'' one. The Daily Dispatch regrets th» eil or and makes this correction. lea In Honor Os New York V isitor Mi'.s ‘Nannie Guy Watkins entei ained at a beautifully appointed te; ,!"“ from 4 to 5 o’clock a End Country club compl. entary to her sister, Mrs. John A Mclver. of New York. bv vi Were greeted at the doo g. ‘ lh! ‘ Rebecca Watkins, Miss Rets\ a, 'd Mrs. Cleveland Moore. Jr. jji. , ' •‘‘ceiving line was headed by ‘ Hnn ‘‘-‘ Guy Watkins, and com ler*nf M, S ’ Mclver - Mrs - J- T \v™ ‘arboro, Mrs. R. B. Boyd, o ,S- Respess an< MoiinM °t rney Man gum, of Rock) 1 B w W ' T ' Watkins, Mrs •tins m ltkr "*' Mrs * Samuel M. Wat- Mer Al<x hooper and Mrs. D u “- Moan. furnuv!' i d “ rln * the afternoon hvai Piano >y M ' SS Marie Ca PPs at tht An *° Urse was served by Mrs Mans n A " derson , of Weldon, Mist Miss r- ,t rham ' Miss Bets y Coope; •tins m ha !l Church ‘ M «ss Sue Wat- M. c Watkins, and Mrs invited guests numbered 125. ••ASAI CATARRH TELEPHONE 610 Marian Martin pattern !i I A wards A re Presented To Girl Scout Groups A Girl Scout Court of Honor was I neld at the Parish House of Holy In- . locents Episcopal church last night ind was largely attended by Scouts and the parents of many of them. a large number of girls received a .nerit badges for passing off certain .ests, and the awards were ■ ng the evening. Miss Carrie Burton, who is in :harge of Girl Scout work in general n the city, directed the investiture it tenderfeet Scouts, some half a doz >n girls falling in this classification. Dr. H. A. Newell delivered second ?lass badges to. a class of girls in ..hat rank, and the merit badges were presented by H. A. Dennis. Miss Mariel Gary, camp chairman told of plans for the summer encamp- Lucy Closs Parker Society To Meet The Lucy Closs Parker Missionary society of the First Methodist Epis opal church will meet Monday aft ernoon at 3:30 o’clock in the home >f Mrs. J. C. Cooper on West Gar lett street, it was announced today. Baptist Circles Will Meet Monday W Circles of the Woman’s Missionary Society of the First Baptist church dll meet Monday afternoon at 3:3( ’clock as follows: Circle 3 with Mrs ,’lyde Hight on Charles street; circle with Mrs. F. E. Pinnell on Young venue; circle 5 with Mrs. M. C. Mile? n North Garnett street it was an •.ounced today. Circle 1 with Mrs. J. J. S. Callaway n Chestnut street. Circle 2 will meet in the church vith Mrs. E. M. Edwards and Mrs l. H. Gilliand as hostesses. Congratulations Birth of Son. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Brummitt an iounce the birth of a son, John Ben amin Jr., at Maria Parham hospital Saturday, April 7, Mother and son ; re doing nicely. Mrs. Brummitt ormerly Miss Erma Bragg, of Ox ord. Consumer# Group* To Be Formed lContinued from Page Ont.)~ der the direction of the consumers division of the National Emergency Council. It will act as a coordinating agency to aid the National Recovery administration and the Agricultural Adjustment Administration In hand ling consumers' problems, particularly as they relate to prices. For the time being, the function of the councils will be to serve as two way channels for factual economic in formation of the operation of the con sumers boards of AAAjm The council* wm rwcive a seTOi of bulletins from the consumers, di BfcNDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, SATURDAY-, APRIL 7, 1984 SOCIETY NEWS r MARIAN MARTIN USES THE NEW YOKE FOR TOTS PATTERN 9968 Here’s a frock of delicate charm for the little ones. Even a tomboy will approach being a little lady when dressed in a frock with a suggestion of frills. This model calls attention to its ruffle-edged yoke, its pretty sleeves and the cute way the belt is worn. The yoke and ruffle may be fashioned of contrasting color, too. Bloomers are included with the pat tern. The nicest partof all is the fact that the frock can be made in a jiffy and at a nominal cost. Dainty print ed dimity, lawn, swiss, organdie or silk would be lovely., Pattern 9968 may be ordered only in sizes 4,6, 8. 10 and 12. Size 6 re quires 2 7-8 yards 36 inch fabric. Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins or f.tamps (coins preferred) for EACH MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, AD DRESS. the STYLE NUMBER ana SIZE of each.' pattern. ORDER YOUR COPY OF THE NEW MARIAN MARTIN SPRING PATTERN BOOK -a practical Spring dewing guide, 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 BOOK. FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND PATTERN TOGETHER TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Send your order to the Henderson Daily Dispatch Pattern Department 232 W. 18th St.. New York. N. ST. ment, but said the place and the time for the summer encampment had not been determined as yet. Last year the girls enjoyed a long stay at Camp Balance Rock. Miss Ktaherine Tur ner spoke on “What Camping Can Mean to the Girls.” Six girls in a number known as “Foxlease Vesper,” and the meeting closed with the singing of “Taps” by. the entire organization. A number of Girl Scout songs were given dur ing the evening. Sounding of reveille opened the meeting, which was presided over by Mrs. B. G. Allen. Then followed the pledge of allegiance to the flag, the singing of “The Star Spangled Ban ner,” and the remainder of t*ie pro gram was given in order. sion of the NEC and will report to it on local developments of particular interest to consumers. Councils were established in Bun combe, Mecklenbubrg, Orange and W'ake counties in North Carolina. LegfSi&ttve Candidates Favoring More Money for Schools and License Cut rContinueo tram »-aee One., 1933 General Assembly and an ardent advocate of cutting school expenses still more drastically than they were cut, said: “Oh well, it will be up to the nexi legislature to see if it can do these things. In the meantime, the public generally doesn’t think about where the money' is coming from. So it it good politics to advocate them, any way. The average voter has the idea the State has plenty of money, any way, and cn get as much as it needc >r wants, so they do not worry abou.. little details like that.” Although he Was an ardent enemy of the sales tax in the 1933 Genera; Assembly, this particular candidate said that he was now in favor of .he sales tax and that most of the people in his county were in favor of it. He also said that he was con vinced it would be impossible to raise anywhere near the amount of revenue needed to operate the schools and _>ther State agencies, especially if the appropriation for the schools and teachers is to be increased. Coolly Given Odds In Congress Fight tOoaunuec from PUe one.) ey. As a result, many are already conceding that Cooley has an excel lent chance to get a majority in Nash Franklin and Wake counties. However, friends of Pou maintain that he is not to be counted out bby any means and that if he decides to get into the contest will give the field a race they will not forget. For while Pou undoubtedly has some po litical enemies in the Fourth district, especially in Nash and some neigh boring counties, largely because he supported Governor Ehringhaus in the last primary while Cooly was a strongbacker of Lieutenant Governor R. T. Fountain for governor, he also hgs some very strong support through oilt the entire district. Pou is con ceded to have a strong organization already perfected and ready to take tlie field for nim if he gets into the contest. . . _ .... _i A Capella Choir In Sacred Concert At Stevenson Sunday iy if *** Jr HH it B i ■Hr The A Capella Choir of High Point' , College, shown above, will appear at | the Stevenson Theatre Sunday after- ] noon at 4 o’clock in a sacred musibal j program, it was said today. The choir has a laree number of friends in the city, having sung at the First Meth odist Protestant church two years ago. CHILD GUIDANCE l*y FRANK HOWARD RICHARDSON, M. I)., F. A. C. P. ((Questions will be answered by Dr. Richardson if accompanied by a stamped and splf-addressed envelope.) H HELPFUL EXERCISE FOR r :W PARENTS. Few of us "would admit that we scold oxi? Children too much. Most of us would indignantly deny that we nag them, —though we might admit, if pressed', that we do give them ad* vice occasionally. What is giving ad vice; what is scolding; and What u nagging? • > • •••• < Advice, to be worth the breath it costs, must be asked for. If prof fered unasked no matter how justi fiable it seems to the parents who gives it. it is usually rightly apprais ed by the child who gets it, and by (| ie innocent by-stand er who over hears it, as “just plain scolding.’* '• Scolding multiplied, repeated, re iterated beyond all endurance ceases to be “just piain scolding.” It is the fancy variety best described as rag-' ging. And nagging is unendurable, unless indetJ the recipient lear.i -• the c.ily protective device there is. \vh rh is becoming hardened to it And when a child gets that w-iy toward a par ent. it is serious business indeed. A valuable exercise for any parent would be to count how many use< commands, prohibitions, negations, ve'oes. restrictions, he utters in a driy a moaning ,or ever an hour. Then eu the number allowed in halves, for next day’s exercise. You’d be surpris ed. Another enllghtcn-ng experiment is to see how many times we forbid the same thing,—day after day, • week after week. If nagging doesn’t wPr.t, and we all know that it doesn r - why not discard it ih favor of som; other method of attack? are others, you know—though they are not necessarly all forms of attack! Children do sometimes take advice, if we will wait long enough to give them an opportunity of asking fo r h~ QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. QUESTION: Dear Dr. Richardson: My 2-yea.r-old baby boy began biting ing his finger nail about two months ago. Each nail is bitten as close as can be, and he keeps them that way. He has never sucked his thumb, or used either a nipple or a pacifier and he is not underweight or nervous, either. He loves his milk and has a, good appetite for his food. 1 have pur that terrible smelly tincture of asan. tide on each nail; and have also tried covering each finger-nail with adhes* sive tape. But he just works tht 'tape off; and that awful-tasting' asafetLda doesn’t seem to bother hin.-. a bit I have been advised (though not by a doctor to put red pepper on “Radio Broadcast” At Aycock Friday A “Radio Broadcast” will .Ye had by the Aycock Parent-Teacher Associa tion at the school Friday evening at 8 o’clock, it was announced today. Local artists will take part on the. program, the proceeds of which dil be used for clinic work of the or ganization, it was said. ; With tltc Sick Mrs. Hicks Improving rtrs. H. B. Hicks, who has .been ill for several' weeks at her home on the Henderson-Oxford road, was reported today to be improved. She is still con fined to her home, 'however. Mrs. Finch in Hospital. ! Mrs. George P. Finch has been ad mitted to Maria Parham hospital for treatment, and Jier condition is under ! stood to be satisfactory! ' ' HOURS 9 A. M. TO 12 NOON I"’ 91 ■ ! r • i » 1 They are on their annual tour of the State, singing in the House of Repre sentatives, Raeligh, Friday afternoon each nail; but I’d rather leave that as a l last resort. ANSWER: So would I; and even then I wu old n’t resort to it: It could cause much more trouble than it could possibly help. If I were you, I slip a short length of mailing tubv over each elbor, turning up the sleeve, over it like a cuff. This will make it f CONTRACT BRIDGE WRITTEN FOR CENTRAL PRESS By E. V. SHEPARD £ FAMOUS BRIDGE TEACHER MATCHING WITS HALF THE FUN of the game comes in matching wits with op ponents, as North and West did on this hand, but East was too slow witted to note that his partner had detected the only method of defeat ing the contract. fKJ764 ♦ AQ 4» Q 10 8 T 4 ♦AQIO♦ J 9 4 S 82MVQ 10 9 5 V 8 ui 2 ♦ 9576 4&3 +A2 *9 8 AK 6 5 ¥ A 3 ♦ K J 10 4 *K J 6 5 Ridding went: South, 1 -No Trump; North, 2-Hearts; South, 2-No Trumps; North, 8-Clubs, as a two suiter seldom plays to best ad vantage at no trumps; South. 6-Clubs, ending bidding. The opening lead was the 3 of spades. Dummy played low and West’s Q won. West led back his lone heart, looking for a ruff in case East held the Ace of trumps. With out an instant’s pause the declarer played his K. as if he wanted to lead perfeci bidding IT IS RARE indeed to find as per fect bidding as occurred with this band. Neither s*de was vulnerable. South dealt and passed. How did th? bidding go? „ - 4AKQ 7 6 5 2 , ,-f A K Q 6 4 2 ' 4 None 4 None 4 None —-- 4JIO 9 8 lakqj £ ‘uiUios 10 73 2 5. 49 5 4 4AK§J 4 9 6 4 ♦ 4 fJ9 7 5 4 8 6 * 10 8 7 5 3 2 Bidding went: West. 6-Diamonds; North, 7-Diamonds; East, passed, of course. Dr. Bond Stowe, one of the famous old Whist players of the Knickerbocker Whist club. New York, sat South. He said that for a morifent he sat .stunned by his part ner’s strange bid. He never had heard its like. His impulse was to brain his partner. Then gradually the doctor began to cool off and think. _ c—43outb;Could not bid 8-Clubs. The laws prohibit such a bid. He could not bjd 7-No Trumps on a low -dia ~vi- jnohd'. doubleton and .he Could not let Pit’ the brd .pass, .Evidently North hail - ? asked his partner to choose between* c-*' the two major suits. Having de-' before a large audience. Thfeir tour took them to Enfield Friday night, to Aurelina Springs tonight, Roanoke Rapids Sunday morning and here Sunday afternoon. The public is cordially invited to attend the concert, which promises to be one of high character. impossible for him to bend his arms so as to bring his fingers to his mouth. Be sure it is large enough so as no: to hold the little elbow stiff, —2 incher in diameter would be about fight. Don’t worry over it' you can soon cure the habit this way. QUEUTION: My little girl is trou- L’.ed with asthma; and my' friends tell me that taking her tonsils and adenoids out will cure this. What do you think about it? ANSWER: Taking out the tonsils and adenoids may help asthma, tho ugh 4n my experience it does not ot ten cure it. I should discuss this fully with your own doctor, who knows the child. Perhaps her trouble is hoi asthma, after all. trumps towards dummy. The declarer led a low club to wards dummy, before East realizejd the fafct that his partner sought a ruff. East played low. ;'Dutah)y won the trick, then fthqth&r ’ round of: trumps put beyond East’9 power Jthe opportunity to give his partner a heart ruff. Both West and North thought faster than East could East led his J of spades through dummy’s K, but the declarer held no more of that suit. -The Ace and Q of diamonds were led by North. Dummy’s K overtook the Q, and North let go his two lowest hearts on dummy’s last two diamonds. The Ace of hearts won the nest trick. The declarer ruffed dummy's last spade and dummy ruffed tlta de clarer’s last heart. Then the de clarer spread his card? for game, having lost only to the two Aces held by East and West. What’s the Bid? ; Before tomorrow think what you would do with the hand shown be low, when the player at your right makes an opening bid of 6-Dia monds. 4AKQ7652 4 Non# VAKQ642 4 None Neither side is vulnerable Sometime ago the hand was given to me by Dr Bond Stowe, of New York. He sat South, and had passed. His partner held the hand shown above cided what it all meant. Dr. Slow* bid 7-Hearts, to thunderous applause from the gallery. He had no diffi culty in fulfilling his contract. An informatory double would hav# forced South to bid 7-Clubs, and North knew it.. Had North made tb# natural bid of 6-Spades, he would have held the bid and gone down $ trick. West would not have in creased his opening bid.. He had told his whole story by his openitig #id. The next hand was bid beautifully, by two experts at feature showing. ♦ 4 4 A Q J 10 5 4 Q 10 9 3 48 6 3 4KJ106 4 A Q 8 7 2 5 3 4 9 8 4 2 M . 4 None 4 A 8 2 4« 4 A K S. 49 4K7 6 3 4K J 7 6 4 2 47 4 Blading went: West, l-gpidfi; North, 2-Hearts; East, 3-Heartit, saying, “1 hold no loser? in heaits and I expect a slam at spades”; West, 4-Clubs, to show his loW#tpt Ace; East,. 4-Hearts. tp.„ dfht^bd, more details; West, 6-Diamonds, to show, his second Ace; Eiast, 6-Jieartf, asking added details; West. 6-Ciufc#. , to : show the Kt East, -.7->§>pades, knowing at last that no trick could.' ;; be lost, ... , - ” PAGE FIVE CHURCH SOCIETIES ANNOUNCEMENTS RE-SALE OF REAL ESTATE UN DER DEED OF TRUST. - An advance bid of 5 per cent hav ing been placed on the following prop erty, and by order of the Clerk of the Superior Court of Vance County, N. C., to re-advertise and sell said prop erty, and under and by virtue of au thority vested in a certain deed of jtrust executed and delivered by W. T. Short and wire, Lillian Short on December 16, 1930 to R. S. McCoin, Trustee, said deed of trust duly re corded in .book 162, patge 256, Regis ter’s Office of Vance County, N. C., and that certain judgment wherein Al. B. Wester is substituted trustee under said deed of trust in lieu of R. S. McCoin, said judgment duly recorded in book 166, page 273, Re gister’s Office of Vance County, N. C., I shall sell, by public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, at the Court House Door in Henderson, N. C., on Tuesday. April 24, 1934. at 12:00 o’clock, M., the following de scribed real estate, to wit: Ist Tract: Begin at an iron stake, S. G. Satterwhite corner on the Haw kins road, run thence along said Sat terwhite line N. 83 3-4 W. 272 ft. to ■an iron stake in Satterwhite line; thence along other lands of Haywood Falkner S. 24 1-2 E. 90 ft. to an iron stake; thence S. 83 3-4 E. 272 ft. to an 'iron stake on the edge of said road; thence along said road N. 24 1-2 E. 90 ft. to' the beginning, containing 12 acre being lot bought of Hay-' wood Falkner and . wife, by deed da>. ■ed June 6, 1905, and recorded in book : 16, page 141. Register's Office of Vance County, N. C. 2nd Tract; Begin at a stake, W. T. ; Short’s corner j n Hawkins road; run thence N. 83 3-4 W. 165 ft. to a stake; thenco S. 2 W. Si r.. to a stake, thence' S. 88 E. 195 ft. to a stake m Hawkins Road; thence along Hawkins . road N. 24 l r 2 W. 78 ft. to the place of beginning, .being the lot nought of Henderson Loan and Real Estate Co. by deed dated Feb. 18 1914, ana duly recorded in book 58, page 526, Register’s Office of Vance County, N. C. 3rd. Tract: Begin at a stake J on, Hawkins Mill Road corner made by intersection of Cedar St., run thence along Cedar St. 128.81 ft. to a staku, corner of lot No. 56; thence along the line of lot No. 56, 150 ft. to a stake in Short’s line; thence along Short's line 217.50 ft. to a stake in Hawkins Mill Road; thence along Hawkins i Mill Road 174.6 ft to place of begin ning, being lots Nos. 53.54 and 55 a shown on plat of Satterwhite property duly recorded in map book A., page 15, Register’s Office of Vance County, N. C. See deed from S. G. Sat’pr white and wife to W. T. Short, book 62, page 580, Register’s Office or Vance County,-' N* C. , Bidding oh this property to begin at $798.00. This the 7th day of April, 1934. AL. B. WESTER, Trustee. NOTICE OF RE-SALE~ Under and by virtue of an Order of the Superior Court of Vance Coun ty, North Carolina, made in the spe cial proceeding entitled, Mrs. Mary F. Finch, administratrix of the estate v of G. W. Finch, deceased vs. Mrs. lola Val Bunn, et als, there having been an advanced ,bid placed upon . said property, the undersigned com missioner will, on the 23rd day of April, 1934, at 12 o’clock Noon, at the Vi Court House Door, in Henderson; N. : C.,- offer for sale by public auction, ] tb the highest bidder for cash, cer tain tracts of land lying and being in Warren and Vance Counties, North Carolina and more particularly de scribed as follows: The following tract No. 3 is sold subject to the dower right of Mrs. Mary F. Finch. The interest offered for sale is the remainder or rever sionary interest in the following de scribed Tract No. 3 (3) Tract of land of 14 acres bought from J. H. Foster as shown in Book 52 page 341 recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Vance Coun ty, North Carolina. This 14 acres of' land was allotted as part of Mary F. Finch’s dower in Vance County, North Carolina. The following tract No. 4 is sold subject to the dower right of Mrs. Mary F. Finch. The interest offered for sale is the remainder or rever sionary interest in the following de scribed tract, No. 4, (4) That Church lot of about 1 1-2 acres in Vance County, N. C., as shown in Deed Book 12 page 268 in the office of the Register of Deeds of Vance County, North Carolina, and that deed from B. F. Stainback to G. W. Finch. This lot of 1 1-2 acres was assigned to Mary F. Finch as part of her dower right. The following tract No. 5 is sold subject to the dower right of Mrs. Maiy F. Finch. The interest offered for sale is the remainder or revex sionary interest in the following de scribed tract No. 5. (5) ,The Johnson tract of land of 29 1-4 acres more or less, of which 19 acres are in Warren County, and 10 acres in Vance County and includ ing a cemetery lot of 1-4 to 1-2 of an acre. The deed to the same is shown in Book 12 page 86 in the office of the Register of Deeds, Vance County, North Carolina, from W. H. Johnston, et als to G. W. Finch. This tract of 29 1-4 acres was allotted to Mrs. Mary F. Finch as dower. (6) That tract of land of 14 acres more or less, in Warren County, known as the Johnson Place as shown in deed from Asa Finch et als to G. W. Finch is recorded in Book 90 page 364 in the office of the Regis ter of Deeds, Warren County, North Carolina. The successful bidder at the sale will be required to make a deposit of 10 per cent of the amount of the bid. * ' ..... i This sale is made subject to the confirmation ,by the Court. This the 7th day of April, 1934. (Signed) M. C. PEARCE, ( Commissioner!