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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 18, 1934, 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/sn91068401/1934-08-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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Toll him the wind is down.
Vav that the sea is bright.
Maybe he'll leave the town
‘ And come to his own. some night,
Preen is over the grass.
The sun lies warm on the hill,
a av that the tall clouds pass
" Vld the water is deep and still;
Te’l him the gray tides rise,
g ay that the shore-lights burn.
Te'l him the stars are eyes
Watching for his retiirn.
Tall, straight, each in its own allot
ted space.
The giant redwoods stand; their soli
Unbroken by the restless, shifting
That ever urges on the human race
To fiercer struggle for some special
Os vantage, where the mob may not
Its elemental greed. Serene, they
Upon man's fevered, unavailing pace
Their leaves, sheathlike, they folr'
close to their sides.
That all may tower, godlike, to the
Each viking root in Earths deep
bosom hides.
Her heart finds anchorage for every
Might we. thought awed by their vas‘
Find peace in their cathedra’
Dora Stuart, in Westward.
Visiting Relatives
Miss lisie Alston is visiting loin
tivec in Invermay. Va
Visiting Grandson
John Wells is visiting *,is grandson
Caison Wells, on Zene street.
Visiting in South Carolina
Misses Alice White and Alice Boy'
are visitng frends in Bennettsvilc
S. C.
Home from Beach
Mrs. E B. Taylor and Miss Lizzie
Taylor have returned to their home
in Townsville, after a visit to Ocean
View. Va. »
Visiting in Frankllnton
Miss Margaret Reams has be-m
spending the past several weeks in
Franklinton as the guest of her cousin
Miss Louise Layton.
Visiting in Asheville
Mrs. A. A. Hardee and daughters.
Misses Marion. June, Carolyn and
Charlotte, are visiting Mr. and Mrs
W. G. Poole in Asheville.
Guests Here
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Ernst and chil
dren. of Louisville, Ky.. are the guestr
of Mrs. Ernst’s parents, Mr and Mrs.
W. T. Carter, on North William street
Hold Meeing Monday
The Woman's Auxiliary of the First
Presbyterian church will hold its !n
--spirational meeting at the church on
Monday afternoon at 4 o’clock, it was
stated, today.
Visiting Here
Mr. and Mrs. George Spooner. Jr.
ar.d little son, George. 111., of Miami,
Fla , are visiting Mrs. Spooner’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Church
on North William street.
Miss Haynes Here
Miss Mabel F. Haynes arrived last
r.ight at the home of S. S. Parham
having been with her sister j..r th*.
past month. Mrs. William H. Mann
in Toronta. Ontario, Can-da.
Visiting in East
Mrs. Wilton Abbott and children
• fc ft yesterday to spend quite a while l
m the eastern part of the State. They
'”111 visit. Mr 3. Abbott’s brother in Nev.
York before returning to the city.
Spending Few Days Here
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Hecht and son.
Fred, are spending a few days in the
nity at their home on Horner street
betoi e returning 'to Keyisville, Va.,
whei Mr. Hecht will resume his duties
”'ith the Southern Railway Company.
They have been in Richmond for the
past tf> n days, wher Mr. Hecht under
went 11fitment for injuries sustained
' n an automobile accident several
weeks ago.
Stuffy Head
J'ist » few drops up each
nostril. Quickly breath*
®T “gain becomes clearl
P ermanent Waves
$2.25 two for $3.98
Others $3.50, $4, $5 and $6
Shampoo and Finger Wave
Dried .. 35c—Wet . . 20c
Arch 25c
Manicure . 25c
f’hone 197 for appointment—
Day or Night.
Beauty Shoppe
Virginia Queen
ic$ v 'n&K * ■ v i
& '« aßatfc .. Wki.
The 200th anniversary of founding
of Orange County, Virginia, which,
believe it or not, once included West
Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee,
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri,
Michigan and Wisconsin, is being
celebrated with a festival over
which Miss Claudia VVycliffe Scott
reigns as queen. She is senior at
State Teachers’ College, Farmville.
(Central Press)
Return to Homes
Mr. and Mrs. George T. Bullock,
-f Cuba, Misses Maiy Vv'att, Margaret
and Judy Bullock and Dick Bullock,
of Red Springs, returned to their
homes Friday, after visiting relatives
«**. Williamsboro and Townsville.
General Meeting
Os Baptist Mission
Society Monday
The general meeting of the Wom
an’s Missionary Society of the First
Baptist church will be held in the
Sunday school rooms of the church on
Monday' afternoon at 4 o'clock, it was
stated today. Important business to
come before the meeting and all of
the members are urged to be present.
M. E. Departments
To Meet Together
The Intermediate and Young Peo
ple’s department of the First MeN,o
cis' Episcopal Sunday Dschool will
meet together Sunday' morning, it was
announced today'. They will neve
Mrs. Turner and her son, from Koregi
as their guests. Mrs. Turner will bring
a message relative to their work in
Korea and Archie will render som<*
musical selections. The intermediate
department will be in charge of the
Townsville News I
Miss Bessie Mae Walker has return
ed tof her home in Ashetoro after
visiting Mrs. S. R. Adams.
Miss Alma Howell has returned
home atfer spending several days
with Miss Flaudie Satterwhite of Nor
lina, Route 1.
Miss Kate Purcell has gone to Har
risburg where she will teach.
Mis 3 Julia Swendll. of Norfolk, Is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Liza Harris,
hear Townsville.
Miss Fay Howell returned to her
home Sunday in Townsville after
visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Filicky in
in Raleigh for several weeks. Sh..
was accompanied home by Mr and
Mrs. Filicky and daughter, Carolyn
Miss Florence Norword has return
ed to her home after attending the
4-H short course at State College in
Miss Mary Waddill has returned tc
hr home in Richmond, after vislt.Vig
Miss Mildred Adams.
Miss Lucile Gupton and Malvii
Gupton are spending two weeks in
Richmond as the guest of their aunt.
Mrs. J. P. Guptons sister, Mrs. Roy
Whitmore and have returned
to their home in Richmond after a
months visit. 1
Mrs. H. M. Sparrow and daughter
and son have returned home a~er
visiting relatives in South Carolina.
Miss Ethel Newll was the guest of
Miss Frances Boyd Sunday.
Mrs. J. S. Kennison and daughter
Meta, has returned home after visit
ing rlatives and friends in Durham.
Messrs. J. P. Kimball, Charles
Howell, Vann Adafs, Richard Nor
wood, Arthur Twisdale, George
Richardson, William Rose and othert
have gone to Canada where they wil’
be engaged in thet obacco business for
the next several weeks.
Mrs. Edmund Taylor and Miss Liz
zie Taylor are spending several days
at Ocean View.
Miss Mildrd Arrington, of Drewry.
is spending several days with Mia*
Alma Howell.
John Andrew, of Colfax, was the
recent guest of Miss Panthea Boyd.
Miss Edwena Taylor of Littleton is
visiting Miss Allyne Taylo.
Miss Lilly Clarke has returned to
her home In Palmer Springs. Va., af
ter visiting her sister, Mrs. Hernia*.
Wilson. J
Lawrence Davis, of Boydton, Va.,
is spending sometime with his father,
Herman Davis.
Debutante Ball Be
In Raleigh Sept. 28
Raleigh, Aug. 18. —Beautiful young
women from the whole State of North
Carolina will assemble in Raleigh on
Friday, September 28, to he presented
to society at the annual Debutante
Ball. The ball which will he held in
the Memorial Auditorium, is the four
teenth consecutive affair of its kind
to be held in this State. It is spon
sored by the Terpsichorean Cotillon
Club of Raleigh, an organization
composed of a group of prominent
young men of this city.
More than 300 invitations will be
issued during the coming week to tne
girls of North Carolina. Immediately
following the acknowledgment of
these invitations, the girls will re
ceive dozens of other invitations to
events which preede and follow the
Debutante Ball itself. The whole week
is given over to debutante activities
in Raleigh and the young women
present for the occasion are feted
throughout each day.
Every year the Debutant Ball in
Raleigh has become beiter known
until at the presnt time its fame has
reaehd far beyona this State. Hun
dreds of visiting boys and girls of
college age and more, com from Vir
ginia, South Carolina. Georgia and
Maryland to attend the affair. The
flashing white of uniforms of untold
numbers of midshipmen from Anna
polis and the glint of their brass but
tons add glamour to the scene, which
of course, features the lovely debu
tantes gowned in shimmering white.
Committees on arrangements have
been working on the Debutan'e Ball
for some time in Raleigh and else
where. An unusually large attend
ance is expected this year at the
event, which officially opens North
Carolina’s winter social season.
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Satterwhite of
Henderson were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Brewer on Sunday.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Paschall will be sorry to learn of the
illness of their son, Bob, who was
carried to Maria Parham hospital ior
treatment Sunday.
Miss Lillian Watkins has returned
irom a hospital in Suffolk where she
went for an appendix operation.
Mrs. Fannie White and Miss Nannie
White spent several days recently
with friends at Middleburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Eunice Arrington had
a brunswick stew at their home on
Thursday and invited a number of:
their friends..
Misses Alice and Sadie Bell Boyd,
and Telfair Boyd, of Henderson and
Miss Ann Rowland, of Washington,
visited Miss Alice White on Sunday.
Mrs. Jack Sutton and son. Jack
Whverly Sutton, returned to Norfolk
Friday after a visit to their aunt, Mrs.
R. T. Walston.
Miss Vivian B’anche Miller, of near
oLuisburg, visited her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson last week,
m Chapel Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Robinson and
H. M. Robinson visited friends here
on Sunday.
Returns from Rex Hospital
Miss Betsy Anni Robards, smaa
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Ko
bards, returned from Rex hospital,
Relaigh, yesterday, where she under
went a serious throat operation. She
is at the home of her parents on
Chestnut street.
Battle Begun For
industrial Office
(Continued from Page One.)
not know what to do about him. He
is the best politician in the whole
set-up. He is powerful with the Young
Dmeocrats. But tactics and strategy
are one thing and storming another.
Mr. Dorsett- could lay 2.000 letters on
the Ehringhaus desk in 10 days or
less. But the Dorsett friends do not
know what to do about it. They re
member the mighty drive for George
Ross FV>u last year when the chair
manship of the State Highway and
Public Works Commission was the
Mr. Whedbee and Mr. Graham are
first rate lawyers. Mr. Dorsett has his
license. He was five years clerk of the
superior court at Chatham, leaving
the University one day and walking
into the office the next. He has tried
many cases which have gone to the
superior and supreme courts. Despite
his limited experience at the bar he
has made a corking good jjudge as
sitting official when actions were be
fore him.
If he can not get it he favors his
mate, Mr. Wilson, and if Mr. Wilson
who has led the State Federation of
Labor in many advances, is not pick
ed, he will ask it for his associate.
It will be a very interseting develop
ment. There will he a tremendous
struggle to land some good lawyer
on a body that has taken a lot of
work from lawyers.
Earnings Reports
Aid To Roosecelt
(Continued from Page One.)
The report makes another signifi
cant statement:
‘‘There is sufficient evidence to j»>
dicate with considerable authority
that the improvement has been pro
marily in the heavier industries sup
plying capital goods tn contrast to
the poorer showing made by the in
dustries more closely related to the
Opponents of the Roosevelt admin
istration have -been saying there o Xtx
be no real improvement unless the
“capital goods” industries improve.
J \Wmm A™ ■?!
I«mBBg«gSBpM 1
Photo by ha lliil nrfiat
In her bridal finery Mrs. Laur
ance Spelman Rockefeller, the
former Mi ss Mary French of New J
York and Greenwich, Conn., per
mits the cameraman to snap her
P. T. A. Reports On
Work Os Past Year
Chapel Hill, Aug. 17. —Various and
numerous activitieso f the past year
were cited by presidents and chairmen
of six districts of the State Congress
of Parent and Teachers at last night’s
session of the Parent-Teacher Insti
tute. ' “'
Mrs. D. S. Coltrane, of Greensboro,
president of the northwestern district,
presided. She illustrated the work of
the organization with posters ano
stated that unusual progress has been
made in every county represened in
North Carolina.
Features of Parent-Teachers work
during the year, the report showed,
included feeding under-nourished chil
dren, supervising and serving well
balanced lunches in the schools, sup
porting clinics for health guidance
and buying school equipment.
Mrs. Coltrane called for reports
from each of the following districts:
north central district, Mrs. N. L.
V4alker, Raleigh; western district,
Mrs Wilbur Devendorf, Asheville;
northeastern district, Mrs. V. N. Dar
den, Hertford; southeastern district,
Mrs. J. S. Blair, Wallace; south Pied
mont district, Mrs. H. K. Sledge,
The Raleigh group which has al
ready won two silver loving cups this
year, had the largest attendance last
night. Raleigh also has the largest
numberof members attending tn*.
Congress this week. W. H. Shaw,
principal oft he Raleigh high school,
said, “We have grown by leaps anu
bounds in the last three years”.
Four major objectives of the or
ganization were described by Mrs.
Coltrane. They were: Effective or
A 2-NO TRUMPS response to an
opening bid justifies showing a suit
which no other response would make
legitimate, knowing that game must
be possible, either at one of the two
suits shown or at no trumps. The
shift affords partner the opportunity
to choose between the three possible
calls, as is nicely illustrated by the
hand today.
♦AS 4 2
V 10 2
♦ Q 10 3
4* K J 8 3
♦ Q 10 8 4 7 6
¥KQ 9 8 >V. * 76
♦ A65 3? UJ 4KJ9B
A 10 5 4 S. 7 2
*9 7 6
♦KJ 9 3
♦AJ 5 4 3
♦ 4
4A Q 2
Bidding went: South. 1-Heart;
North. 2-No Trumps, showing one of
two things, something like 3 hearts
to a Q and better than average hon
ors held in tire hand, or poorer hearts
and at least average honors; South.
3-Spades, which he knows partner
will not support upon fewer than 4.
Including an honor; North. 4-Spades,
ending the auction.
The hand was admirably played by
South, obtaining maximum, results
The opening lead was the !0 of clubs..
which went to declarer’s Ace. ' The •
on her wedding day at Wood
stock, Vt. The groom, inset, ia
the son of the John D. Rocke
feller, Jrs., and, of course, grand
son of John D.
ganization, trained leadership, parent
■, education, wall-trained and adequately
paid teachers, study of present cur
riculum. co-opration of home and
, school, and intelligent voting public.
j Federation Took
Unpopular Sides
1 | (Continued from Page One.)
■ I
! gained. Not in popularity, but in
something better. Before it was tried
every opponent of ti believed that
, some other device would work the
. financial salvation of the tSate. Ap
parently there are few now who
think so. They deny that the sales
tax has done it, they call it a failure.
It has tailed to raise all the revenue
; expected of it, but it has not failed to
oalance the budget and that was the
. great desideratum of the statesmen.
, Many legislators of 1931 and 1933 have
declared that they win reluctantly
. support this tax now, because, de
, spite the unmitigated nuisance that
it daily presents in the world of trade,
, it is he easest tax to collect and
smarts the least.
In that connection, it is recalled
; that when the North Carolina Fair
; Tax Association met in Sanford this
week the convention did not impress
in might and numerjeals. It was u
devastating reflection that President
, D. E. Turner, heftiest of its legisla
tive foes, was beaten for Iredell’s re
nomination by Con Johnson, out and
i out sales taxer. It- happened the
| other way, particularly In Guilford,
! buta nalyists of that vote do not see
3of trumps was led. West covered
with the 8. Dummy’s Ace won The
6 fell at declarer’s right. Dummy’s
10 of hearts was led. finessed, and lost
to West’s Q.
The return lead was the natural
one of the 5 of clubs, as it seemed as
if East held the missing Q of clubs.
The declarer won with that card. To
'guard against accidents, and count
ing upon the probability that the
missing trumps were held 2-1, South
led the K of spades, dropping all ex
cept the Q. without knowing which
opponent held that top trump.
The Ace of hearts was led. Dummy
ruffed a low Dummy’s K and
.7 of clubs were led. Upon the last
of those honors the declarer discard
ed his only diamond. Os course the
holder of the top trump could have
ruffed, but it would have done him no
good, as South would have made the
same number of tricks which he did
As West did not ruff, the declarer
led a low diamond and ruffed with
his 9. Dummy’s last trump was em
ployed to ruff next to last of declar
er’s hearts, dropping West’s K of
hearts. South ruffed another of
dummy’s diamonds, using his last
trump for that purpose. That was
the twelfth trick. South led his last
heart, and West won the second de
fensive trick, by ruffing with his top
As may readily be seen, neither
hearts nor no trumps would have
been good calls. That 3-Spades,
which few would dare*bid oh South’*
hand; worked wonders.
• - . «nnnn ru < • > >d« « .
the sales tax so prominently in the |
Issue, as Greensboro where the fight j
wa- hot on both sides, went for the
candidate advocating this measure. In
Chatham, where Victor Johnson
sought to dislodge Senator W. P.
Horton, the senator with an adminis
tration record both for Gardner and
Ehringhaus, beat Mr. Johnson who
attacked the sales tax and defeated *
a second antagonist, both in the first'
primary. Uncle Joe Garibaldi, fever- j
lasting foe of the sales tax, went |
down before a bright young man who !
was born in Wake.
Thus, while some 350,000 Tar Heels !
abhor legalized liquor, trie Federation j
of Labor favors it, ana while some j
uncalculated thousands have come to j
see salvation in the sales tax, the
Federation smites it. The political
point is' this: The United Dry Forces
may fnd it convenient and wse to
team wth the sales taxers to hold
easily the liquor gains of 30 years.
The wet sales taxers may regard it
good politics to play ball with the
United Drys. And there is mighty lit- 1
Matines Prices 10 and 16c; Night (ail seats) 16c
?.!im Summerville—Zasu Pitts
Added: Musical Screen Novelties —Pathe News
5 ” Ia W BMH Walt Disney’s
n Color Cartoon
& wflEO “The Bi« Bad
Joe E. Brown —in
Coming—August 27-28 “20 MILLION SWEETHEARTS”
Admission 11c To Everybody
Will Rogers, Zasu Pitts in—“MR. SKITCH”
Added Novelties.
Richard Barthelmess —Ann Dvorak—in
Also—Last Chapter “MYSTERY SQUADRON” and first Chapter
Added Comedy
Complete, Diagrammed
Marian Martin Sew Chart
Make this little frock h, challis ar.d
Edith will have something smart to
wear to school o- wherever she han
-1 Lens to be going. ** he round yoke
v/unld fit particala -:y well in that •
t-bric and i ’ ; -kir; Mould hang ju3t
so. If yea choois • a d irk shade, uu-bc
her a lew fresh, linen or pique col
lars to baste in over the collar of the
dress and have the buttons a shade
or two lighter than the material. It
is exactly the sort oft hing well
dressed school-girls are going to wear,
end a point very much in its favor is
that it is so very easy to make.
Fatter <i 9031 may be ordered omy
in sizes fv, 8. 10, 12, 14 and 16. Size 10
requires 2 1-2 yards 36 inch fabric.
Send FIF'J iCEN t-’EN •. s in coins or
stamps (coirs preferred) for EACH
MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure
to write plainly your NAME, AD
••SIZE of each pattern.
A beautifu 1 . complete collection of
Summer Clothes shown In the NEW
hook wiil help you plan a stunning
v«*-»».tlou wardrobe Clever bsacb ■ •
senildea, charming costumes for the
gardener, style suggestions for the
vSununei hi Me and Hoi attendants and
Mill suits foi children are among the
..peciai featuios, RENT) FOR YOUR
Cl'. NTS
Send you. rude; («/ Henderson Daily
Dispatch, Pattern Department, 232 W,
lath St., Now York, N. Y.
j tie doubt how thatteam would figure
I in the percentage column. Detroit's
winning streak would be a sorry ma
thematical spectacle by comparison.
In strafing the sales tax, itlooks as
if the federation, a very effective or
ganization generally done fairly well.
It will take ages to make the sales
tax popular, no matter what sort of
i philanthropist it turns out to b< in
' hte end. In time it is possible to see
i legalized liquor for North Carolina,
j But it is certain that that time is not
I yet and the discerning politician wn
j still look for his support from among
, that men and women who cast a ma-
J jority of 184,000 against repeal of the
j 18th amendment and have since en-
I gaged in “an educational campaign”
to prevent tampering with the laws.
The "education” consist solely of tell
ing the tameperers they’d better tai
ch their step.
E. Alexander Powell, famed author
j traveler, born at Syracuse, N. Y„ 55
| years ago.
| k

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