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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 30, 1935, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1935-12-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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MARRIAGES, PARTIES
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
DESIGN. i
(liny of Fundy Shore) \
These fields lire tilted toward the sen, I
Yet every frightened apple tree
Loan* backward to the sloping land, !
As if the wind’s ungentle hand
Had drained it harshly by the hair
To keep it safely rooted there;
Ami so the balance of design
Is roughly patterned, curve and line.
By wind and weather, year on year!
To make a composition here;
Faoh tell-tale downward, grassy I
track—
And trees whose apples* pull you
book.
Martha Banning Thomas.
In Wilson.
Mrs. ,J. It. McDuffie and Mrs. j N
IMtman spent Saturday in Wilson.
In Boston.
Mayor Irvin,. B. Watkins is in Bos-1
•an. Mass., attending a business
meet ing.
Visiting Here
C "Dill" Evans, of Chapel Mill,
-pending a few days with friends j
in the city.
Here from Sumpter.
A. dud Hurt, of Sumpter, S. C.. ar
rived Saturday to spend a few days'
in the eity.
Here from Sanford.
M - Mary Shaw Rosser and R. I\ 1
Ke. .-et. Jr., of Sanford, are the guests
Os Mr. and Mrs. S. S, Stevenson.
Here from Whitakers.
Mi and Mrs. D. B. Green, of Whit
ikers. are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
.1 T Griffith, on Young avenue.
Here from Detroit.
M Elvira Maine, of Detroit, is a
guoM m th * home of Mr. and Mrs. j
I' M. Rollins, on Young avenue.
Returns to Washington
A C Yow. Jr., returned to Wash
ington. D. C. yesterday, after spend- :
tin holidays with his parents.
.Miss Puckett Home.
Miss Marie Puck *tt. of Campbell
College, is spending the holidays with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. James,
lhickett.
Guest of Mrs. ltose.
Miss Mattie Grant, of Cape Girar
deau. Mo., is the house guest of Mrs.
T. B. Rose, at her home on South
Garnett street. i
Tuesday Club Postponed,
It was announced today by Mrs. J.
M. Peace that the regular meeting
of the Tuesday Club has ceen post
poned for one week.
Returns to Savannah
Joe Barnes has returned to his home
in Savannah, (la., after spending the
Christmas holidays in the city with
his mother, Mrs. A. T. Barnes.
Returns to Florida.
Miss Mildred Faulkner has returned
to Panama City. Fla., to continue a
business course, after spending a few
days with her mother. Mrs. N. J.!
Faulkner.
li re During Holidays.
Mr. ,* iml Mrs. J. C. Flowers were
here for the Christmas holidays visit-!
ing Mrs. Flowers* mother, Mrs. N. J. |
Faulkner. Mrs Flowers was Miss Ora
May Faulkner.
Return to Canada.
Marshall and Clement Faulkner
and Sam Adams, who spent Christ
mas with their parents here, left Sat
urday for their home in Ontario,
Canada.
(qngratulations
J
A Sun.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brummitt, of
Henderson. Route I. announce the
birth of a son. Samuel Wilbur, on
I >ici'inb • r IJ. H>3s. 1
kk ß. C.” Relieves
Periodical Pains
In Three Minutes
Nov.* it i unnecessary to suffer
i "iitli after month from inorganic
hain . because "It. (’.'* will bring
nothing relief in three minutes. "B.
( V i prepared by a registered phar
macist, eompotiuded on a different
principle from most relief-giving
agencies in that it contains several
ingredients, used by many* physicians,
" blended and proportioned as to ac
I PROTECT YOUR HEALTH BY DRINKING
BUCKHORN WATER I
IE Sterilized Bottles. gs
A Mineral Product of Nature
A ldgllt TuKtlilJi
I la» Gi ,/en Satisfaction for Over 25 Ytari g
Delmrml tiny-vhere in Henderson, Kresli every Saturday ftp
.ZUc per in half gallon bottles andf> gallon demijohns Jg
Order Diiect from Page-llocutt Drug Company g
W. L. NEWBY, Salesman
S SOCIETY NEWS x
1 LLLI HONE 010 * * * * * ****** * » * * * HOURS 9A.M.TO 12 NOON
Christmas Decorations
Winners Announced
The winners of the annual Christ
mas decorations contest sponsored in
the city by the Henderson Garden
Club were announced today through
the club’s president, Mrs. S. T. Peace
in the different classifications as fol
lows:
Mis. J. Allison Cooper, large house.
Mrs. A. J. Watkins, small house.
Mis. W. B. Parham, most unique.
Mrs. F. L. Toepleman, tree.
Mrs. D. Boyd Kimball, doorway.
The winners will be presented pink
dogwood trees.
In addition to the winners, a num
ber of others came in for much com
ment. including the beautifully light
ed formal garden of Mrs. Kate Wat-
Miss Mustian Had
A Party Saturday
Miss Agnes Mustian entertained at
bridge Saturday evening at the home
of her sister. Mrs. M. L. Wood, on the
Oxford Road, complimenting Miss
Louise Powell. January bride-elect.
Christmas decorations were used
in the rooms in which the tables were
arranged and the dainty refreshments
served by the hostess carried out a
nuptial color scheme of green and
white.
Miss 1 'owell was presented a piece
o! silver in her chosen pattern and
Miss Mabel Hayes was awarded high
score prize and Miss Martha Falkner,
low score.
The invited guests included Miss
Powell, honoree. Miss Elizabeth Sin
gleton. Miss Elizabeth Polston. Miss
Florence Brown. Miss Edith Rideout.
Miss Ethel Rideout. Miss Mabel Hayes
Miss Martha Falkner, Mrs. Robert
Oakley. Mrs. W. B. Bight, Mrs.
Arnom Harris, Mrs # William Lewis,
of Atlanta. Mrs. W. L. Wright, and
Mrs. Sidney Lane.
)
Miss Matthews And
Rufus Daniel Wed
The wedding of Miss Beatrice Tur
ner Matthews, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Matthews and Rufus C.
Daniel and the late Mr. Daniel, was
solemnized in a quiet hut impressive
ceremony on Christmas Day* at one
thirty o’clock at the home of Miss
Lelia Young on Andrews Avenue.
Rev. L. B. Ronvis officiated, using
the ring ceremony.
Only a few relatives and intimate
friends of the bride and groom at-
I end«‘d.
The bride was becomingly attired
in a midnight blue dress, small black
bat. and other accessories of black.
Mrs. Daniel was graduated from
the Dabney high school and for seve
tal years has been connected with
Charles Store of this city.
Mr. Daniel is a well known farmer
of the Cokesbury community, where
the couple will make their home with
the groom’s mother.
With flic \n:k
To Undergo Operation
Mi S Adtlie B. West has been
rought. to Maria Parham hospital
I’d' an operation. She resides near
Epsom.
('end it ion Fa vorable.
The condition of M. C. Pearce, Hen-j
lei son attorney* who was injured
sometime ago in an nutomol.de ac
cident, was reported as being very
favorable today.
Discharged.
Cliff Garrett, who fell on Garnett I
street and suffered brain concussion
when an epileptic fit seized him, has]
been discharged from Maria Parham
hospital.
U ndergoing Treat meat.
Eugene Finn, of New York, is be
ing treated at Maria Parham hospital
compli b in a few minutes what we
hrlicve no one drug formula, can do
in so slmi'l a time. "B. G." should
also |,c used for the relief oT common
colds, headaches and neuralgia, mus
cular aches and pains, reducing fever
and for quieting a distressed nervous
system without opiates, narcotics or
such habit-forming drugs. Get “B. C.’
in 10c and 25c packages, wherever
dings are sold, (adv.)
HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, MONDAY, DECEMBER 30 , 1935
kins. Mrs. J. H. Brodie's beautiful
tree. Mrs. Alex Cooper’s growing
holly; the stars and lighted tree at
Mrs. M. Y. Cooper’s; Mrs. R. T.
Upchurch’s general decorations and
Mrs. S. P. Cooper’s large star gleam
ing from its lofty* perch in a giant oak
in the yard of her home on Andrews
avenue.
Considering the extreme cold weath
er at decoration time, the Christmas
greens and lights put. out this past
Christmas were many and most beau
tiful, and the club gave its thanks for
the co-operation of the citizen!ry*.
The judges of the contest, were not
named, following a custom as old as
the contest itself.
Country Club To
Greet New Year
With Gala Dance
Members of West End Country* Club
and their guests will greet the New
Year tomorrow at midnight in the
ballroom of the club to the strains
of Billy* Groffc and his orchestra
when that social organization pre
sents its annual New Year’s Eve
dunce for the membership and their
guests.
Each year, West End club closes
it successfully with one of its best
dances, and the one tomorrow even
ing is not expected to prove the ex
cept ion.
G ruffe's orchestra, is well known
throughout this section as master
music makers, and their many friends
will he delighted to learn that this
popular band is to furnish the synco
copalion.
Guest cards may* be secured from
Sam Alford, and many members are
expected to avail themselves of this
ipportunity.
The dance give, the college set
in this city for the holidays their last
‘fling” before they* return to their
respective schools, and this group is
expected to turn out almost enmasse
for the event.
KITTRELL NEWS
By MISS RUBY SMITH
Mrs. R. F. Wolfe, of Rocky Mount,
spoilt the Christmas holiday’s here
with her sister. Miss Minnie Stone.
Mr. and Airs. San key* Overton had
as their guest on Christmas day their
daughter. Miss Rachel Overton, of
Henderson.
Miss Minnie Stone and Mrs. R. F.
Wolfe spent Friday with Mrs. S. p.
Brummitt. at her home at Gillburg.
Miss Meti ica Woodlief. of Rich
mond. Va„ came last week to spend
sometime here with her parents, Mr,
and Mrs. L. R. Woodlief.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Woodlief and
children, Alary Ellen and H. A. Jr.,
have returned to their home here
after spending several day's near
Pittsboro with Airs. Woodlief’s pa
rents. Air. and Airs. C. D. Burns.
Mrs. E. R. Woodlief accompanied
by* her sister. Airs. Alaggie Brown of
Bobbitt were visitors in Raleigh on
Saturday*.
.T. C. Palmer. Hubert Palmer, and
Aliss Lillian Palmer spent Christmas
Jay in Durham with relatives.
Charles Faisons Smith had as her
guest, during the holidays Poland
Fuller, of Bobbitt.
Miss Rosalie Woodlief. a faculty
member of the Stovall high school, i
spending the Christmas Holiday's here
with her parents, Air. and Airs. S.
R. Woodlief.
Miss Ada Woodlief had among her
/.-nests on Christmas day. Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Rogers and little son.
>ohn Allison Rogers, of near Bobbitt #
S. J. Saunders, of Raleigh spent
he holidays here with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. AT. Foust have
is their guest during the holidays,
heir son. Wade Foust, of Suffolk,
Va.
Hero from School.
Miss Lucille Newton, of E. C. T. C.
in Greenville, and Maurice Newton,
of Wake Fo-<st. are spending Ihe
holidays with their mother, Mrs. B.
B. Adcock.
Onr docs not speak pruudiv of hi.-
humility; bui, humbly* of humility*.
IN MEMORY.
MRS. LUCY HASKETT.
Grandmother's home is sad and lone
ly.
Every spot is desolate and drear.
As we listen for the voice of Grand
mother.
That we never more on earth shall
hear.
I have known you for five year -.
And I never knew how blest I had
been with you dear. Grandmother
'Till God called you home to rest.
Your children stood by y*our bedside,
And saw your soul depart.
And when they saw that you were
dead
II almost broke their hearts.
Those dear hands that toiled for us.
Arc folded, your dear, warm heart is
still.
A place is vacant in that home,
That can never be filled.
That lonesome night they stood by*
you in pain,
To wait for cure; all in vain,*
But God, who knows all things best.
Eased her pain, and gave her rest.
You are gone, but not forgotten,
Or £ver will be.
As long as life and memory lasts,
We will always think of thee.
From one who loved you,
(Mrs.) Sidney B. Harris.
SARA ROOSEVELT WAS THERE
President Roosevelt and Sara
Even though Si tie and Ibizzie Ball, children of Mrs. John BocUigcr,
were ah..-, nt from' ll*, e White Hon. c\ due to illness, President Koose
had "He grandchild. Sara Boosevi lt. for a holiday visitor, and
here he is with him in the presidential automobile. Sara is the
daughter of Janies Roosevelt.
Proposes Changes
In Supreme Court
(Continued fiom Page One)
Justice Black contend, the "nine old
men,” in doing so. simply* are exer
cising “usurped power,” the remedy
would seem to he to prevail on them
to stop usurping it. However, no one
imagines that they* will stop it volun
tarily*. Therefore, for practical pur
poses. an amendment appears to be
essential, to rub in the notion that
they must.
HOPE OF LIBERALS
What makes advanced liberals so
determined to curtail the Federal Su
preme Court’s authority is the convic
tion that hey* never will ge a liberal
bench—no while he eounry remains
nredominanly* conservative, except by
brief “spells.”
Shall we call President Roosevelt a
l'ceral? If he serves a second term ho
certainly will he called on to fill a
Supreme Court seat or two. Suppose
one of the two liberal judges should
•die or retire? It. generally i.s agreed
that Senator Joseph T. Robinson is a
“regular” Democrat, but by no stretch
of the imagination can he be called a
liberal.
Such n change (assuming it) would
leave only one true-blue liberal on the
bench—Justice Cardozo, or Justice
Brandeis.
Liberals don’t like' the prospect.
There are among them, in fact, leg
islators who favor making the federal
judiciaries’ offices all elective. I
BALANCE BY DISTRICT
But. Justice Black's demand for a
geographical distribution of justice-*
ships?
The New York justice points out
that the United States has sectional
interests of a judicial nature, as well!
as legislative.
It appears to him tlv>t the country!
can be cut up into definitely* marked j
areas, a Supreme Court justice to
each—each justice to speak for his
particular area, as a senator speaks
for his state or a representative for
his district.
Railroads Unable
To Handle Pick-Up j
(Continued from Page One.)
Ind., for passengers to grab a lunch
at a small lunch counter. ,
WORSE YET
That night we preceded from Chi-.*
eago. The train again -started late—j
although it originated -at Chicago.
Suddenly, about noon the following!
day*, a. pleasant and embarrassed por
ter told us we should be dumped out !
or our sleeper at Little Rows. Ark..!
although our passage rc.oi through to
i
Martyr to Science
f
The name of Anna M. Pabal
(above). Brooklyn bacteriologist, |
joins those others who became mar- !
tyrs to the cause of seience. She
died after contracting meningitis in
Washington laboratory while m
oculating- an animal. When animal
moved, serum squirted into her eye.
( Cert tr JVe*s ) j
Ibt Springs. Ark., and tin* car was
scheduled to go through to Hot
Springs.
The railroad did not have enough
cars lo permit this car to complete
its trip, since the (rain was so late.
\\*e were dumped out at Little
Rock, had cur luggage transferred
to a no* her car—a dirty, stuffy* affair
—and he continued on the journey
with us to our destination.
Again we had no dinner nor lunch
—on this makeshift train.
As it is. my wife, exhausted and ill,
remarks: “Whenever possible here
after, we shall drive.”
But I do not believe that, should he
1 the case. I believe that the railroads
should submit to New Deal manage
ment of their own. i hey are a neces
sity*. th**y have many splendid and
willing cueextives, bu there is stagna
tion at the top.
Jobs Are Given
7,000 On Relief
j: -
(Continued from Page One.)
job i. by the federal emergency high
way construction program and grade
elimination work, and by the WIVA.
All of these workers have cither been
obtained direct from the relief rolls
or through the Reemployment Serv
ice.’’
The best workers are those who
were unemployed but who had never
been on relief, while the poorest work
ers are those which were, taken from
jibe relief rolls, Baige said. ■
"Those who have had so much
pride they would not ask for relief
• and who have managed to get along
without relief, make the best work
ers because they* are willing and an
xious to work,” Baise said. “Some of
j the former relief clients are good
! workers, of course, hut many of them
| are not interested in doing any more
j work than is absolutely necessary.”
i At the present time, priority in the
recruiting of workers must be given
£rot»n iptiislucs
'&s& SMandeff fat %a& wi£& a oitaeieAit c 7cttcA '||j||f
By the makers of Seagram’s Famous Bottled-in-Bond Whiskies:
SEAGRAM’S “V. O." • SEAGRAM’S “83” • SEAGRAM'S BOURBO>
“ANCIENT BOTTLE” RYE . PEDIGREE RYE AND BOURBON
Rattled in Bond under Canadian Government supervision
Qattem,
. 3
i([~97A4 •
• to former relief clients rather than
to the unemployed who have never
i been on relief. Raise said. Both the
highway commission, road contract
ors and YVFA foremen would like to
see the regulations changed so that
they can employ those who arc tin
i employed and want to work either
, ahead of or on a fifty-fifty basis with
. the former relief clients, since they
, are so much more efficient and a rul
ing to permit this is now being
sought from Washington.
Italy Admits Losses in
Battle With Ethiopians
Now Fighting Back Hard
• «'on'inner* from P ore One.'r
, r<• sjgiia t ion of fornpw Preplan- Andre-
I Tardjeu from the republican center
J wb 'eh he once led.
Addis Ababa, capital city of Em
peror Haile Selassie’s kingdom, was
..an, 'M'C. reports fioih Dessye
| that, at last the king of kings had
| ordered hi-- warriors to attic the in-
I voders on something more than a
: skirmishing basis.
For more than a fortnight, the
. Ethiopians have become increasingly
bold in coming to close grips with
• the Italians, and word from Addis
Ababa, said a vast encircling move
; ment apparently threatened the
: northern Fascist forces under Mar
j shal Badoglio.
Ethiopian government officials es
timated they had -100,000 men on the
northern front under five comman
ders for this the critical stage of the
war. Some of the bitterest fighting of
the three-months-old campaign was
predicted for the coming week.
CHURCH SOCIETIES
ANNOUNCEMENT
PATTERN U7ll
When you button yourself into tHis
trim wrap-around frock, tic the ad
justable sash into a neat bow —you
know you’re set for the entire day.
It’s such an easy frock to make, you
can run it up in a morning, and
such a timesaver, too, you’ll be want
ing several changes, and don’t feel
they must be in white, for pastels and
prints will be equally charming.
Given a good lap-over in front, it’s
one wrap-around that won’t unwrap
under stress and strain, and one that,
doesn’t require a slip. Even a forty
six can wear it and look slim. Com
plete, (Diagrammed Marian Martin
Few Chart included.
Pattern 974-t may be ordered only
in sizes 14 Hi IS 20 32 34 30 GS 40 42 44
and 10. Size 10 requires 4 3-1 yards
30 inch fabric.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins or
stamps (coins preferred) for BACH
i\> Alf IAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure
to write plainly your NAME, AD
DRESS, the STYLE NUMBER and
SIZE of each pattern.
Send your order to Daily Dispatch
Pattern Department, 232 W. 18th St.
New York. N Y
Merchants Want
Lower Light Rate
(Continued from Page One.)
| and so alleges that .the present com
| mereinl lighting rate schedule of the
j Duke Power Company is excessive
| and discriminatory' against merch
-1 ants using electric current in that
j |his rale is considerably higher than
! the rate charged residential consum
| ers,” tli*' petition states, "Your peti-
I Honor is further advised and believes
(that the commercial rate, instead of
I being higher Ilian that charged for
j residential purposes, should be con
! siderably lower.”
j The petition filed by the merchants
i association further contends that the
present commercial rate of the Duke
'.power company Vunfairly,’ illegally
and unjustly gives a few large com
mercial consumers a rate for their
electric current which is consider
ably lower than that given to the ma
jority of commercial uses” irt that
out of 14,00(1 commercial consumers
only 397 use more than 1,000 KWH
; monthly. The petition further alleges
I that tlm present residential rate of
| the Duke Power company is too high.
| Smith’s Refusal Isn’t First
| Snub For White House
(Coi.iirued from Page Cue.*
j and that she had invited him to stay
j at the White 1 louse,. ju 4 as she would
' nivito nr,_v other■ friend who was eom
| ing down. The invitation included any
| member of his family who might be
! with him.
She said Smith wrote her a fery
j nice note, just as he always docs. His
j answer said that none of his family
; was coming, that he would he with a
I group of friends, and. therefore, could
not accept her invitation.
La v is not the antithesis of liberty;
! it is the guaranteee, and the only
guarantee of full liberty.
(TMiest Colds
.... Best treated
without “dosing”
;i wviaa
PAGE FIVE

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