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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 30, 1937, Image 5

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U4RRIACES, parties
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
, , his strang--! hour, this
This -tiling '
P eaC f' the skv is suffused with
* he while tnt - -
tfl“ Jrtf*v srolu,
* n”i't smouldering
tn IuU lu ’
fid ifl£>
blue; , „iij when the
tN : moment of •
withhold themselves, spe. cl.h s» f ui.-
he £iS POP****' '«<*<' the
S »ause 110 » ras,S l,lade> !1 °
♦his P aUSt
& JKTrld.. of ~r
»» J itself
assent At ■» v
-si , sr- ** •• ■>»
V™ 1 ,u "" Bh '
by - h 3 3h,,,p cry of
a night oird,
against u«-
stars. _ __
EPILOGUE.
onl y the gulls koep vigil on this
b t;r!his aftermath of equinox;
JJ autumnal winds and waves
make speech,
A nd quietly now. among these sea
worn i ock*.
gaylterries ripen, wax white on the.
OT MrSlod crystal hloom of blown
salt spray;
Thi/ snowy stretch of sand is empty
fjor cloud shadows’ transient ebb
111(1 *
Bu, here « Scanty Hellas never
knew: .
Strict line, pure form, gray-silver arch
of wave,
An arabesque of seabirds on deep
blue, , ,
Brief loveliness no sculptor could en
grave. , ,
Here on this empty autumn beach
abides
Splrtdor that only emptiness pro
vidcs. _
Frederick Ebright.
In Chapel Hill.
r. B Kittrcll and Bobby Kittrell at
tended the Carolina-Fordham game |
in Chapel Hill today.
In Richmond j
Mrs c. a. Rod well,Miss Carrie Lan
dis, and C. A. Rodwell, Jr., are week
end guests in Richmond, Va.
Returns to Gainsville.
Miss Catherine Smith has return- J
ed to Gainesville, Ga., after visiting
her mother, Mrs. P. B. Smith, for sev
eral days.
In Daltimore.
Mrs. G. W. Knott, G. W. Knott, Jr., j
Miss Alma Parham, and Mrs. Frances j
Burton are spending the week-end
in Baltimore, Md.
From New York.
Stanley F. Teiser, has returned
from New York, City, after being
there for several days, buying for
Teiser's Department Store.
From Washington
Miss Annie Thomas, Mrs, Fannie
Green Stafford, and Miss Catherine
Davis, of Washington, D. C., are spend
ing the week-end here.
Party Tonight
The Hallowe'en party, sponsored by
- Central School P.-T, A., will be |
held tonight at the old post office
building, from 7:30 to 9:30 o’clock.
Prizes will be awarded for the best
girl’s costume, and for the boys’. A
small admission will be charged.
Return Home
Mrs. J. Everette Neese and Miss !
Margaret Alston returned Thursday
from a meeting of the District Super
intendents of the Woman’s Missionary
Conference of the Congregational and
Christian churches of North Carolina.
The meeting was held in Burlington,
and Mrs. Neese and Miss Alston were
representatives of the Vance-Warren
district.
Committees Making
Plans for Dance
With every member of each com
mittee doing his part, indications point |
jo a most enjoyable evening next j
ednesday when the Henderson Cotil-
! on dub presents one of its fine
dances at West End Country Club
from 10 until 2 o’clock.
or several years, this organization
gave a fancy dress ball at the Hallo-
A s ; n Season ’ hut when the dance com
t 1 , ce lear ned that it could secure
tr» v Wardlaw and his famous orches
hv tv, °y embe r 3, they let custom slide
. e boarcl in favor of getting Ward
rawo orchestra.
senlrf/ 0 / out of town guests may be
man f vl r ° m Thomas Badger, chair
man of the dance committee.
r * a nd Mrs. King
Honored at Bridge
wh H o° n w ° e r io g M ‘-. and Mrs - R °y King,
Mrs i tv T, arned rec ‘ently, Mr. and
I-J.’lark Mabl y a,ld Mr ‘ and MrS -
J - ” entertai ned at bridge
and jjrs at the home of Mr.
tractive w pu bry : The hoiase was at "
Hallowe’pn mixed fal l flowers and
black. ' ecora tions of orange and
an inteiH<M <jlal pr °g res sions of cards,
w,, re awarded C f ° nt u‘ St u was held - Prizes i
the contest fQI b ° th the brid & e and
a bonor were presented
tern. VGI * n their chosen pat
to twcntv°f!.,V Salad course was served
Wour guests.
Miss Hos P i tal.
Undergoing treaTm* Who has been
bai n hospital f ment a t Maria Par
leased today ° l isevera -l weeks, was
> SOCIETY NEWS s
I ELEPHONE 610 •*.. * * * * * •••***» HOURS 9AM.TO 12 NOON
Beautiful Virginia Bruce to Wed Her Director
im 1^
J. Walter Rubin
One of Hollywood’s most beauti~
ful girls, Virginia Bruce, widow
of John Gilbert, will marry J.
Walter Rubin, film director, late
in December, according to Holly
wood reports. Rubin is currently
directing Virginia in her latest
picture. Director Rubin had been
linked romantically with Judith
Barrett. Miss Bruce is said by
Hollywood writers "to have had
more admirers than any other girl
in Hollywood.”
—Central Press
“Southern Silk”
*< bvSNf x r ,<
i r
ADA BRASWELL
College Station, Raleigh, Oct. 30-
Modeling a plaid cotton gingham dress
which she says “our grandmothers
called southern silk,” Ada Braswell,
Anson County 4-H club member, will
represent North Carolina in the style
revue at the National 4-H Club Con
gress, Chicago, November 26 through
December 4.
A member of the Morven 4-H club
for six years, Miss Braswell has an all
round club record that is among the
best of any girl in the State, said
Willie N, Hunter, extension clothing
specialist at State College.
She was named state champion
clothing project member for 1937 in
competition with some 200 girls from
35 counties, the final decision being
made at the State 4-H style revue
here October 7.
The material of her dress, which
she made herself as part of her club
work, is a black, red, white, and yel
low plaid cut in the form of an even
ing dress, with- a tight bodice button
ed down the front and a full flare
skirt.
The dress has puff sleeves and three
rows of bias binding around the bot
tom. The belt is of narrow red velvet
ribbon. A bright red velveteen bolero
completes’the outfit.
Miss Brasv/ell received her training
in her club projects from Mrs. Rosa
lind Redfearn, wome agent of Anson
county.
New Books Added
At Perry Library
The H.. Leslie Perry Memorial Lib
rary has new books available for pat
rons. In the fall of the year there
are a number of books published and
from thi-3 fall output, books have been
selected.
“Remembering Laughter” is a nov
ellette by Wallace Stegner. It has
been compared to Edith Wharton s
“Ethan Frome,” and won the prize in
the novelette contest in which 1300
manuscripts were submitted.
For those who enjoy humor James
Thurber’s “Let Your Mind Alone” will
be a treat. „ . T
The novel “Hall of Mirrors” by Le
nora G. Marshall is about a young wo
’ man, Margaret Clay and the suspense
, through which she moves in meeting
1 a crisis in her life.
1 The scene of Eleanor Darks new
novel is an Australian seaside resort
In “Sun Across the Sky” she tells o
' the grasping and intemperate million
aire. Sir Frederick Gormley.
“How To Grow Roses” is a new
book on the culture of roses by J.
Horace McFarland, president of the
American Rose Society and Robert
Royie. The illustrations in this book
are particularly lovely.
• The illustrations are a big feature
r '(N. C.T, C.) DAILY DISPATCH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1937
i \ .
Vance County Weekly
Extension News
’I
Sponsored by J. W. Sanders, eounty farm age.J; M. Edmund Ayeock, as
sistant farm agent, a.pA Mrs. Hattie F. Plummer,
home demonstration Agent
Th’>. women of Vance county are
planning a County Tour for Thurs
day, November 4. The starting point j
will be at Mrs. Reise Finch’s in the I
Bobbitt section, and the last place 1
to visit will be Mrs. M. D. Tillotson’s.
We expect to be at the first place at
9:29 a. m. and the last place at 4:30
p. m. are to go to the Middledurg
Community House for a picnic lunch.
Each one takes a lunch. The places
we are to visit are lisied below:
Mrs. Reise Finch.
Mrs.,; Marvin Brown.
ConUnental Plant Company.
Hauls Nursery.
Mrs. L. E. Barnes.
Mrs. N. F. Parham.
Mrs. Lewis Huff.
Mrs. Marvin Coghill.
Mrs. Leland Coghill.
Middleburg Community House.
Mrs. J. K. Plummer.
Mrs. j. H. Keller.
Mrs. H. L. Wright.
Mrs. A. L. Wilkerson.
Mrs. Dorsey Hp,rt.
Mrs. M. D. Tillotson.
The women are all urged to take
this trip, and the men are invited.
The, Bobbitt, Home Demonstratiorf
Club had their monthly meeting with
Mrs. J. P. Rowland, Wednesday aft
ernoon, Oct. 2.lth. This was tiheiir
last meeting on Foods for some time.
The subject for the meeting was “The
Busy Day Meal.” The time for these
meetings has been changed to Wed
nesday after the first Sunday instead
of after the fourth Sunday. This
means that the Bobbitt Club will have
another meeting in two weeks. The
hostess assisted by her daughters,
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Paul Rowland,
and grandaug’hter, little Maggie
Brown, served delicious home made
tea cakes with grape juice also made
at home. As the women are having
so many busy days the lesson was
highly seasonable.
Miss Mary E. Thomas tells us that
the homemaker wants her family to
be well nourished and she may do
this even on her Tusiest days pro
vided she serves a feyv well chosen
dishes. „ ,
Suggestions for Saving Time
and Energy.
General: .
1. Planning menus ahead is the first
requisite.
2. Arrange to do some of the pre
paration the day before.
3. Select the meat and build the
menu around this dish. Meat loaf,
cold boiled ham, hot baked ham, and
meat stews are recommended.
4 Use a pressure cooker.
5 Cook several vegetables in the
same vessel.
6. A casserole of meat and vege
0f Esther Singleton’s "The Collecting
of Antiques.”
The life of the Cajuns on the Mis
sissippi Delta is vividly told in Thad
St Martin’s “Madame Toussaint’s
Wedding Day.”
Those liking adventure thrillers will
find "Dead Man Leading” by V. S.
interesting reading. The
story is about three Englishmen, the
son of a missionary, an experienced
traveller and a newspaper reporter
who set out on an expedition into the
heart of Brazil.
William E. Dodd’s new history “The
Old South; Struggles for Democracy”
relates the evolution and collapse of
the Old South.
A number of new books for girls will
be on display next week for Girl
Scout Week. One book, “Shanty
Btook Lodge” by Fjeril Hess is the
story of a Girl Scout Troop on a holi
day in the Adirondacks. Other books
are those which girl scouts will enjoy
reading.
Virginia Bruc*
tables saves time.
7. A good variety of canned food —
meat, vegetables, fruit and relishes
—is a heat aid in preparing well bal
anced meals.
In Winter: #
1. Have on hand a pot of parboiled
beans (These may be cooked on the
heater) and baked when the stove is
banked for a long slow fire, then re
heated when ready to serve.
2. Slip a pan of potatoes (either
Irish or sweet) into the oven to bake
while the stove is still hot from cook
ing Oreakfast.
In Summer:
1. Cook enough potatoes in the
morning for dinner and for salad at
night.
2. Prepare tea for iced tea early.
Don’t let it stand on the leaves.
3. When serving buttered beets for
dinner, cook enough for pickled beets
the second day.
4. Prepare cabbage and crisp it in
cold water for slaw ahead of time.
Mix with dressing or with vinegar
just, before serving.
Types of Easy Meals.
There are three main types of easy
meals recommended for busy days:
(1) The oven meal; (2) The one
dish meal, and (3) The quick meal.
1. Oven-Meals:
1. Sausage baked with fruit (apples
or pineapple), baker potatoes, scal
loped string beans, cornmeal muffins,
carrot sticks, butter, coffee;, and
milk.
2. Meat loaf with tomato sauce, bak
ed onions, scalloped cabbage, corn
si; read, stewed fruit, milk.
3. Meat balls with sauerkraut, bread,
mixed vegetable salad, peach cob
bler, buttermilk, coffee.
One-D|sh Meals:
1. Brunswick stew, cold slaw, corn
bread, pickles, beverage.
2. Beef pot roast with vegetables
bread and butter, shredded lettuce,
What’s Inside?
( *.
Little Irma Ann Dance, who is only two years old, wonders where the
Hallowe’en goblins come from. She is shown in the garden of her Miami,
Fla. home making an effort to find out for herself. Irma weighs lass
- 1 * than half of the 89-pound prize pumpkin.
- {Central Press!
Hallowe’en
Parties On
Friday Had
Hallowe’en parties, appropriate to
the season, were held in many places
in the city and county Friday night.
A number of schools had programs foe
he children, and private parties wc.e
'.eld in some instances.
'School parties were held at the
.Vest End and Clark street schools,
ml Jun.or high had theirs in the old
,‘cst office building on East Montgom
:ry street. A dance was given for stu
onia at the Henderson high school
allowing the sophomore play in the
a:!y evening.
In several schools in various parts
if the county Hallowe’en parties were
:i ranged.
While the traditional Hallowe’en is
be night of October 31 each year, the
act that that date falls on Sunday
vas responsible for the fetes on Fri
lay night instead.
IS. STONE WINNER
OF CONIES! PRIZE
\
rojrth Week’s Winners
Announced in Electrical
Dealers’ Missing Word
Contest
Twenty-nine prize winners in the
fourth week’s Missing Word Contest
were announced yesterday by the
judges at contest headquarters.
Mrs. Sallie G. Stone, 230 Belle Street
was awarded the prize allocated for
this district.
The first and second grand prizes
were awarded to Mrs. H. G. Turling
ton, Dunn, N. C., and to Mrs. Douglas
Parham, Latta, S. C., respectively.
The other twenty-six prizes were dis
tributed in the communities served
by the Carolina Power and Light Co.
The Missing Word Contest is being
sponsored by Electric Dealers in co
operation with the Carolina Power
aid Light Company and the prize win
ners announced today are for the
fourth week. It will continue each
week until Saturday night, November
6, when the final week’s contest
closes. Dealers are emphasizing the
fact that unlike most contests, their
Missing Word event does not require
a purchase of any kind in order to
enter. Official entry blanks are avail
able without obligation at participat
ing dealers’ stores and on the sales
floor of the Carolina Power and Light
Company.
Miss Daniel Honored.
Greensboro, Oct. 30 —'Miss Helen
Morgan, of Albemarle has been elect
ed Freshman Representative to the
Student Legislature at Woman’s Col
lege, from Gray Dormitory. Miss
Frances Daniel, of Henderson, also
from Gray Dormitory, has been
chosen to carry the Freshman Class
banner at mass meetings, until organ
ization of the Class. Miss Annie Bras
well, of Rocky Mount has been elected
chairman of the Gray Social Activi
ties.
blackberry pudding, milk, coffee.
3. Chop suey, rice, (bread and but
ter, jam, milk.
4. Southern rice, stewed apples,
home' made loaf bread, butter, bever
age.
Quick Meals:
1. Creamed canned meat on toast,
vegetable salad, milk, coffee.
2. Scalloped meat (canned salmon
or left over meat), peas, apple and
nut salad, muffins, butter, beverage.
3. Creamed eggs, Dutch string beans
toast, tomato juice.
4. Welsh rabbit, toast, asparagus
salad, peaches with cream, beverage.
Marian Martin
: Pattern :
I#
• mkW/
Q y / ( —m—r|
PATTERN 9504
Are you a beginner? Then here’s
the simplest housefrock Marian Mar
tin ever designed to keep you looking
spruce from dawn to dusk! From the
first snip of your shears to sewing on
the last cheery button—success is as
sured simply by following the Com
plete Diagrammed Marian Martin Sew
Chart, which guides every new dress
maker to perfect achievement. Illus
trations show how to stitch the front
’n’ back skirts to the bodice in a clev
erly pointed outline —the way to set
in the full or cap sleeves to the bodice
—the simplicity of stitching up the
twp side seaips. Add a jaunty collar
if . you wish, or trim the frock with
dainty ric-rac braid, and presto! you
have the gayest of frocks in cotton,
shantung, or novelty pique!
Pattern 9504 may be ordered only
in misses’ and women’s sizes 12, 14, 16,
18, 20, 30, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40 and 42. Size
16 requires 3 3-8 yards 36 inch fabric.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins or
stamps (coins preferred) for EACH
MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure
to write plainly your SIZE, NAME,
ADDRESS, and STYLE NUMBER.
Send for the NEW MARIAN MAR
TIN PATTERN BOOK, and see what
fashion-magic you’ll achieve easily,
quickly, and on the most limited of
budgets! Each simple pattern points
the way to clever clothes’ economy
. . . Glamour for parties . . . Chic
for everyday ..." Every member of
the family will welcome this fascinat
ing, practical guide to fashion! Learn
“what’s new’’ in fabrics, gifts, acces
sories! Order your copy now! PRICE
OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK
AND PATTERN TOGETHER TWEN
TY-FIVE CENTS.
Send your order to Henderson
Daily Dispatch, Pattern Department,
232 W. 18th St.. New York. N. Y.
YOU’RE BUILDING YOUR SHIP
NOW.
Do you know that as you journey on
Whether in joy or in strife;
You’re building your ship now
On the broad ocean of life?
You may build your ship strong
Or-'aany way you may,
But the ship that you build
Will be with you every day.
Each day you drive a nail
Whether right or wrong;
For you can make it one of don’i
cares
Or drive it with a careful song.
The kind of timber you use
Will determine how long your ship
will last.
Will you build it on todays best suc
cess
Or’ the lazy days of the past?
Don’t te like the Irishman
Who built his ship of mud
And when it struck the water
It couldn’t oland the sud.
Some have waited until tomorrow
And lay lazily on their bunks.
When the time came fo r a showdown
Their ship reeled and tunk.
Build your ship >n good character
And add on every ray;
Then when a showdown comes
It will stand u,> anyway.
--Thomas Robertson.
ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE.
I have this day qualified as admin
istrator of the estate of Maria L.
Brandom, deceased, late of Vance
County, North Carolina, this is to
notify all persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased to
exhibit them to the undersigned at
Henderson, N. C., on or before the
30th day of October 1938 or this notice
will be pleaded in bar of their re
covery. All persons indebted to said
estate will please make immediate
payment.
This 30th. day of October, 1937.
B. P. WTYCHE, Administrator.
CHURCH SOCIETIES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Churches
HOLY INNOCENTS EPISCOPAL
Twenty-third Sund ty after Trinity.
7:30 Holy Communion.
9:45 Church school and Young Wo
mens Bible class.
10:00 Men’s Bible class.
11:00 Litany Ante-Commuilien a :d
The Bishops’ Pastoral.
7:30 Evening prayer and serin .
2:00 Church school, St. John’s Mis
sion, North Henderson.
METHODIST PROTESTANT
Rev. T. J. Whitehead, pastor.
9:45 Rev. J. Everett Neese will
each Men’s Bible Class.
11:00 Lord’s Supper will be cele
brated.
7:30 Sermon by the pastor. Topic:
“Unfinished Task.”
CITY ROAD-WHITE MEMORIAL
Rev. H. C. Rickard, pastor.
City Road: Church school at 10 a. m.
Wesley Adams, superintendent.
Young peoples service at 6:45 p. m.,
Clinton Fuller, president.
Preaching service at 7:30 p. m.
White’ Memorial: Church school at
9:45 a. m., M. T. Jessup, superintend
ent.
Young Peoples service at 11 a. m.
People will visit the county home
at 4 p. m. with fruit and other gifts.
FIRST M. E. CHURCH
Sunday School 9:45. J. W. Sanders,
general superintendent.
Fred Royster will teach the Baracc i
class.
Sermon by the pastor 11:00 “Talent,
used for God.”
7:30 “The power to hold life togeth
er.”
Stewards meeting Wednesday nigh'
after prayer meeting. Two new stew
aids have been added to the board, D.
P. Coghill and E. W. Moore. All ste
wards, old and new are urged to at
tend as annual conference is only
two weeks from Wednesday.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
CHRISTIAN
I J. Everette Neese, Pastor.
1 9:45 Sunday school, John Allen Hall,
superintendent. We do not have the
largest Sunday school enrollment in
the city, but last Sunday we had 90
percent of our enrolled pupils present.
We invite you to come and visit wit i
us. You are always welcome.
11:00 Morning worship. Service
siermon by the pastor, using as his
subject, “Standing In God’s Smile.”
If you are not attending the morn ng
service any place, regularly, we ex
tend to you an invitation to worship
with us tomorrow.
6:45 Senior and Junior Christian En
deavor meetings at the church.
7:30 Evening Worship Service. The
pastor’s subject for the evening ser
vice will be “Clean Hands.” Come
and join with us in this service.
FIRST BAPTIST
Rev. A. S. Hale, pastor.
Our church extends a cordial invita
tion to its own members and to others
| without a local church home to comb
! to our services tomorrow.
I Sunday school meets at 9:45 a. m.
F. E. Pinnell, general superintendent.
Attendance last Sunday, 324.
Morning worship service 11:00
o’clock. The pastor will preach on
the topic, “One Did—the Other
Didn’t.”
B. T. U. meets at 6:30 o’clock. Miss
Ruby King, general director.
Evening Worship Service 7:30
o’clock p. m. The pastor will preach
on another great Old Testament char
acter —Jonathan.
“The soul of Jonathan was knit with
the soul of David, and Jonathan loved
him as his own soul.”—l Samuel 18.1.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN.
Rev. James A. Jones, Pastor.
9:45 a. m., The church school. A. S.
Watkins, general superintendent. De
partments of worship and classes of
study for all age groups. Tomorrow
we will observe Rally Day in our
church school.
11 a. m., The morning worship. Sub
ject, “Relieving Inward Tension,"
with the sermon by the pastor. The
music for the morning service will
be rendered by the Junior Choir.
6 p. m., The Young People’s Forum
meets for supper. The discussion, led
by Mr. Jones will j’;e on the subject,
‘Why Good People Suffer.”
7:30 p. m. The Evening Worship.
The leaders and members of the Girl
Scout Troop in Henderson will be
our guests at this service. Subject.
“The Results of Duty Done,” with the
sermon by the pastor.
4 BIG L J
' DAYS J
Listen to
Radio
If you have a farm or
town property for sale or
rent, let, me help you
handle it. That’s my bus
iness.
Al. B. Wester,
McCoin Bldg. Henderson, N. C.
Phone 139-J.
PAGE FIVE

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