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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 01, 1932, Image 4

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••** ilipatckd enitui to It or aot
•mart*too ct rdUsd la this paper, ami
aiao ta* local ■*«* published hsrola.
Nil rights of publication o t special
flhpSNh** horsla aro also rossnrod.
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as par. Tk* data Ibaraon shop's vhsa
(ha suhscrlptloa expire*. forward
paar m>««r la aMple tinaa for ra
aawal. Notice data on latai carefully
md If not correct, plans* notify oa at
aaca. Subscribers desiring tbs address
Oh tbatr payer changed. oleass otsts la
their caiaiaunlcatkoa both the OLl'
hhd NEW addrooa
- - i
■atlaooi tlrtrliitof RepraoeatoUaaa
rauoi. u.tuli a nos.*
MS Park Avenue, New York City; |i
Oast toackar Drive. Chicago; Walton i
hoiMinf, AiUnta; gec-jritp Bulletins,
M. Louts.
Nsfered at the poar office Is Header
on*. N. as second claso mall matter
CrisiST ro? a.l*Ac. re*, chsist
g*«■«*.*■»*»■»h*■*.»* o»tpto. toASh Mg
Lord bless thee, and keep thee. The
Lord make Ms face shine upon thee,
and bee gracious unto thee. The Lord
lift up his countenance upon thee, and
give thee peace.—Numbers 5:24-26.
Well, If “Alfalfa Bill" Murray can
get any consolation out of being
favorite son. he's welcome to the joy
of ‘t.
The prohibition vote In Finland has
acquainted some people for the first
time with the ki.owledge that there Is
such a place.
Japan, as we get It. Is willing to
sign anything so long as It does not
Interfere with her private ambitions
for aggression.
Had there been half as much bally
hoo about economic relief as about
prohibition, we'd be a lot further out
of the depression than we are.
Harvey Firestone says his company
cut wages in 1951 and its net profits
were quadrupled. Now, there’s a big
hearted cltixen for you.
. Onu of the beat New Tear resolu
tions we can think of is a determina
tion to kill off some of these perpetual
calamity howlers.
lfr. ‘Brooks Is said to have his eyes
on a .cabinet job. Well, wv used to
hope Jhat some day we'd have a mil
lion dollars—and we are st.ll hoping
Folks who are wondering what has
become of all the ready cash would
soon find out If the Federal govern- •
• %
menf.' would guarantee bank deposits.
Charlotte is scrapping to keep Its,
air iAaM service, but Henderson would
have been mighty -thankful even to
have kept Its rating as a first class
post' office.
• in other words If Gardner can't
get the money New York, where
It to. he'll call the Legislature together
and get It here In North Carolina
where It aint.
Britain warns Gandhi against re
newing the civil dlsobedienoe cam
paign In India as though she had
been in the habit of bluffing him Into
The brighter Democratic chances
become the harder It is for Smith
to push the crown from him. and if
he grasps It again, the surer will be
Hoover's re-election.
In planning your business this year,
don't forget that the folks who used
newspaper advertising in 1951 made
the most money and hardly knew
there was a depression.
Ogden Mills announces there won't
be any trip to Geneva thto winter.
Well, we should at least bo consistent:
either go there and shoulder our pari
of the responsibility, as we should, or
get out and stay out.
Democratic leaders appear to be
leaning toward elimination of prohi
bition as an issue this year, whereas
if they had soft-peddled on it all this
time they would already be camping
oa the deuretspe of the White House.
" Til NEW
• -a new leaf today. A new
year to begun.
Welcome to 1932, and may K bring
peace, happiness and prosperity.
Let us face the future with confi
dence and hope, and with a stalwart
faith that brooks no defeat We may
be down, but America is never out
The year will bring many repeti
tions of ok! experiences, a reenforce
ment of okl laws, a reaffirmation of
another common saying. which is
that human nature changes tittle, and
human relationships are much the
same today as they have always been.
We enter upon the new year, but In
It we shall be responsive to the same
forces as heretofore. W« shall find
] our reward as we put ourselves into
harmony with divine statutes, and
punished as we disregard them.
There are but two Lamps by which
our feet may be guided—those of ex
perience and conscience. If we profit
by one and hearxi-n to the other, we
shall avoid many of the pitfalls that
lie ahead; the tame old pitfalls, in
the same old places, and hidden in
the saraa old manner. If we play ihc
game In accord with the rules laid
down by that "still small warning
voice within." we shall < scape many
of the old retributions for the same
old errors that men and women have
been making all the years.
The new year Is a time when men
men make resolutions though there |
Is no good reason why the arrival of
another year should have to be await
ed to break a bad habit or fall into a
new one. But the slate is wiped
clean, a new leaf is turned avid a new
account is opened. And It is always
true that it is easier to make a new
resolution than to keep it.. To do
better or h< better, requires forti
tude and persistence.
But most of us do not change much
from year to year It Is the trend in
our lives that makes the difference.
For some the direction is upward, for
others It is downward We would
not have any one desist from making
New Tear resolution*. Good ones <
made and broken may be better than
none made at all. Yet. one who thinks
of a change of habits only at the
start of a year does not get so very
far in personal uplift. New Year's
day is 100 infrequent, and there an
not enough of them In a lifetime. !
- With the coming ot tnls
Year, let's turn our backs upon 1981,
except In so far as we may prof.t In
1952 by the mistakes we have made.
It to too late now to regret our short
comings of last year. The best thing
to do is to wipe the slate clean, turn
over a new leaf and begin again t<
build from the ground up.
On this first day of the new twelve
month, let us turn our eyes and our
hearts and mind to the days that are
ahead. Never mind the spilt milk of
yesterdayy. Never mind the stale
smoke of last night’s cigar or clga
lette. That is just stale smoke; it
has evaporated; it Is gone; it cannot
do smoked again. Forget It.
But In looking ahead, bear this in
mind. The "happy and prosperou !
New Year” wish on your Christmas
card is no guarantee that luxury
awaits you around the corner. You've
, got to get out and bustle In this 1932
To those for whom the coming year
means just so much time and not
hard work, the year will bear only
tragedy and disappointment again,
just as 1931 has. Sales and mor<
sales must be the business man’s mot
to, but these things require more and
more effort. And the chances ere a|*
In favor of the fellow who works the
hardest. He will bis part of th
business that tr floating around.
Some one has said that "unless w
can get the business, we will get
nothing but a Christmas card next
The whole year now lies ahead. It
to given us to do with as we please.
In large measure it will be for eacl
of us just about what we make It. A'
any rate, the old year, with all o
Its regrets, to gone. It is just stale
smoke now.
One big utility president says
things won’t be any worse this year
than in 19S1. but some of us are won
dering how we can pull through if
they are even that bad.
The automobile license department
is out with its annual announcement
that there won’t be any extension of
time to buy the new tags, and with
about the same results as before.
Better times are ahead, says a head
line over a summary of forecasts on
> conditions In 1932. Well, the man
with any other sort of statement would
be a dumbbell indeed.
Daugherty says his book will be
deleave of tihe good name of Presi
i dent Harding, but, had it not been
i j for Daugherty and others like him
’ | Harding would have needed no dc
.(ftm —-, r ~ «-
City Fire Loss For 1931
Is Aggregate Os $86,250
Considerably More Than Half Was In December; Plant*
ers Warehouse Blaze Biggest of the Year; Febru
ary Also Bad Month, W ith Loss of ($25,030
Loss of property by fire was the
greatest in Henderson in 1931 of any
year in recent years, according to a !
report today by Fire Chief E. T. Shep- j
herd, whose figures showed a total I
of $56,250. There were 65 calls to the ■
firemen, but not ail of them were {
fires with a reportable loss. The 1931 i
figure was more than three times the I
damage for 1930, which was $26,977. I
The biggest month in 1931 was De
cember. with a total loss of $48,375. j
Os that total, $41,500 was In the Plant
ers Warehouse fire the night of De
cember 23. during the Christmas holi
days. The Guarantee Clothing Com
pany fire, with a damage given as '
B.v Central Press
New York, Jan I—A novel idea wits
voiced by George Martin, crack
speechmaker for the N. B. C. network,
the other evening between broad
casts He is a connoisseur of beards,
■—jr - believing that
chin foliage has
sainted sinners
and impressed
jji posterity with the
jjPfgfpMl dignity and wis
■MHBfla Coo! icige had
worn whiskers he’d have gone down
the ages as one of the world's grcal
est sages,” George contended. "A man
who can keep his mouth shut and his
cktn embellished with a handsome
growth of shrubbery is the irresistible
combination for the big-shot complex
among the populace.
"And what would George Bernard
Shaw be like without his lovely white
chin drapes? Very likely he wouldn't
have been G. B S. at all. i>ut some
other buy with the same name. When
I think of him I sc 2 his whiskers
first and then connect up with his
works. With a nude jaw he might
very well have been an ardent capi
talist .
“The longer Joseph Conrad’s black
beard grew, the greater was his ac
claim. And Chailes Evans Hughes
unquestionably polled many a voto
and rated many a post of dignity on
the strength of his magnificent set of
soup hazzards -leaving his very' great
ability out of the picture entirolyy."
Shall 1 throw away my razor?
With Christmas over, the toy season
is beginning to get under way in ear
nest. . .November and December and
slack times in the plaything indus
try. with February the peak month;
then next Yule's toys are ordered, de
signed planned in quantity and qual
ity... One of the big toy makers told
me the other day that his firm was/
getting out a picture book on locomo-l
tives and that he had written to the '
New York Central Railroad, asking j
the big engines.. .They replied with I
severs’ questions about the design of ■
a complete set of blue prints detail- I
!ng the construction of one of tbe J
steel giants down to the last i>olt ..
So compltcatcdly technical that nobody
in the toy firm could make head or
tail of it!
1 sun told Corinne Griffith lias been
approached several times to make a
talkie, but no will do because she is
happily married and living quietly in
New Orleans... Peggy Hopkins Joyce
is startling the slecpy-time places by
appearing without a trace of make
up; you wouldn't think so. but the
lack becomes her... Cute Bobbie Arnst
was the first girl I saw- try it on
BBroadway—three years ago. . .
There is a new tendency in radio
to sign only those performers who
have possibilities as stage and vaude
ville performers a-’d then build them
up into big namea...And the day of
the crooner appears slated soon for 1
its inevitable twilight. If the omens I
kidding the sweet-and-dreamy boys’
mean anything... Broadcasts of songs
may have helped. .. Watch the rise of
Peggy Keenan (whose husband was
the famous Frank of stage fame) and
her partner, lovely little Sondra Phil
lips, both just signed to a fat N. B. C.
contract.. .Their piano playing has a
quality of sex appeal, on a high plane,
that crooners' voices may not attain.
MtQe'S ft
ot* ac?se-s 1 FtcKeo,
"tWftT SfctlJ CftM TtHftT
colt uttle.
or Vouas ftT -me. offics.
-TvapsT WQO'ffe. ALWN/5
\*is&£& 'Hr
$6,800, was also in December.
The largest month besides Decem
ber was February, with a loss of $25.-
050. the two months together account
ing for most of the fire loss for the
entire year. The fire loss for 1931 was
nearly double the volume of new
building carried on in the same
Three months of 1931 -April, July
and August—show & clean grccord,
with no loss of any kind.
Much of the loss sustained In the
fires of the year was covered by in
surance, so that owners of the prop
erty destroyed were not out to the 1
amount of the aggregate damage done
1735—Paul Revere, patriot, gold-and
stlvcr smith, whose copper foun
dry played a large part in the
early industrial life of America,
born in Boston. Died there. Mav
10. 1818.
-745 - Anthony Wayne, brilliant and
popular Revolutionary comman
der. born in Chester Co.. Pa.
Died at Presque Isle, Pa.. Dec.
15. 1796.
1827 John Ireland. Confederate of
ficer. Texas governor, born in
Hart Co.. Ky. Died at San An
tonio. Tex.. March 5. 1896.
1829 Tonmiaso S.ilvini. world-famous
Italian actor, born. Died Jan. j
1. 1916.
1830 Paul Hamilton Hayne. celebrat
ed Southern poet, born in Char
leston. S. C. Died in Grovetown,
Ga., July 6. 1886.
IS3S William 11. H. Beadle. South
Dakota educator and hero of its
school lands, born In Parke Co.
Ind. Died in San Francisco,
Nov. 13, 1915.
1839 - James Ryder Randall, journalist
author and the famous war
song. “My Maryland," born in
Baltimore. Died Jan. 14, 1908.
1867 - Eugene L. Fisk, health author
ity. writer on the prolongation
of life, born in Brooklyn. N. Y.
Died in Geffhany, Aug. 6, 1931.
1801 -Legislative Union of Great Bri
tain and Ireland.
1822--First American settlers arrived
in Texas.
1863 Lincoln’s Emancipation Pro
clamation in effect.
1913 -Parcel Post established in the
United States.
Col. William F. nox. Chicago news
paper publisher, born In Boston. 58
years ago.
Roy Howard, of the great newspap
er chain, born in Hamilton Co.. Ohio.
49 years ago.
William Fox, noted screen magnate,
born in Hungary, 53 years ago.
Rudolph Spreckcis. San Francisco
I [z [5 Ts 16 Iz [e BHp jio t “
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23 Mpz
55 jHE6 37 M 836
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46 17 ■■i©
r —~—”o|st —■—
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t Trouble 26 Omni siriti of
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4 Arabs' Supreme g «* oV cr ;* Unclose a can
rnns 4 South American 30 Newt
.* Ibw.b at ruminants 32 Knob
: \?"T* A * 7 Woof 37 ltecite
' * Exclamation A 40 Cut short
14 Collection * Foolish ' 44 Afflictive
]Z “ t .r* chi *". 1« Character In 4 3 IMrsuit
"Faerie Queene" 45 Steep rock
Far away n Tribunal 44 Firmament
:* S rJ 18 Ancient pistol 47 Mound
•; Townsman j* To tronblo 4S Transire*.
I" ” h,lc 2* Shriveled 49 Obwcure
l* r *® pal 21 Pet lambs 51 Indian
Therefore ’ 22 Os the ear 52 Wafer
31 Rcltihe* tr ** = * Spatula 54 Person speaking
*“ ,l *“** 25 Fortification 55 Pronoun
13 Imaged P | n ”. l *,
34 Make certain
35 Exert power 1. 1 I, , I. P. Mff *
34 Ingenuous 7'mW ‘i I ' * 1
33 Curse
1* Ariicle <Kr ) ISlAlL.lßrT?HlT : sV"vft=r}i=|KAß|ta|r-vtr6
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42 Exists [■■r^i Q rr^Bl u ri^iMW^AlCiV^
43 scum# HSiKi i iTßSißiiißgfTirluß
4 4 Indian ■BBXl.jj ,
44 Stump B^MQj^Tl
3 Sward I (alQB
50 Thrash
53 Insight
• 4 Minute j Ml
•4 Devoured [L-[AJTIEBIS|WjEr|ATT^Eg}RfSjg|
67 Eventually lAlttllSsßSliiiflfelwTTlfTßfel3?J
61 Adversary
59 Become
' | .' . \ ‘ *
7* »2> /In r■# ■■*%• >V', . '-A i\?aafaffjya> sisr *j.
B9P.X— r &. — i£r *' f. ,yBff!i!!l[BBBBBBHBBH^^BBBBHBBBMHBBjBB^.
banker and civic leader, born there,
60 years ago.
Edward N. Clopper. noted Ohio so
cial worker and writer, born in Cin
cinnati. 53 years ago.
Rt. Rev. James M. Maxon, coad
jutor bishop of the P. E. Diocese of
Tennessee, born at Boy City, Mich..
57 years ago.
Lew Fields, veteran comedian and
producer, born in New York City, 65
years ago.
The first day of the month gives
indication of a highly parental tem
ament, watchful over the welfare of
others and devoted to the parents.
You will be a benefactor to the poor
and kind to the weak. A student of
the mysterious things of the world,
you should seek employment in ab
struse trades, for you will not be in
terested in ordinary employments, but
will work best In the solution of pro
blems that will benefit mankind.
On February' 6th. the Pope will ob
serve his tenth anniversary as Su
preme Pontiff.
The Lamplighter
As we Iti’fjin it new year, wt* pause in recall our
business relations ami i;enerous support which nunh* our
business a siieeess ihroufrhout the post year ami we take
this means of wishing each and every on- a prosperous and
lluppv New Year.
Alford's Print Shop
Advertise In The Dispatch
Schedules and Fares
Petersburg Richmond Washington Baltimore
Pittsburgh and the west—Philadelphia—New Fork
Leave Daily
12:19 a m. 4:10 a. m 8:5? a. m. 11:25 a. in.
2:11 pm. 6:55 p. m.
Petersburg . $ 3.15 Philadelphia $lO IS
Richmond 2. .90 Detroit 19.65
Washington . 6.65 Chicago 24.65
Baltimore 7 65 Boston 15.65
Pittsburgh 13.65 New York 11 63
—For — i
Raleigh Goldsboro Wilmington Greenville 4'heraw
Columbia Augusta Flonrnon Charleston
Savannah Jacksonville
Leave Daily
2:25 a. m. 6:30 a. m. 0:55 p. M
-11:05 a. m. 2:25 p. m. 9:10 p. m.
****lfh $1.90 August a $ 7.15
Goldsboro 3.00 Florence §69
Wilmington 5.59 Charleston *ls
Greenville 4 69 Savannah 11.65
Cheraw 4 69 Jacksonville 18 39
Cotombia 6.35 Tampa «i 39
MIAMI 625.39
Leave Dally
6:36 a. at. 11:65 a. m 9:16 p. m.
2:25 p. m. 4:55 p. m. 2:35 a. m.
Durham $1.59 High Point 54 69
Chapel BUI 1.85 Salisbury 5 36
Burttngtoa 2.7# Charlotte 6.56
Greensboro 3 59 Asheville 9.36
AUaata $12.56
Round Trip, Fare and One Half—Good Vntd January 4th.
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