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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 07, 1932, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-01-07/ed-1/seq-5/

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Lai* far it N(«hlnh|.
W. S. Parker ud Mrs. Bunsqtha
have gone to 9t Petersburg, Fht..
where they will spend sometime.
Kreovcriai from Iftnww.
Amir Watkins, small daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Watkins, is re
ported to be recovering nicely frotn
a week's illness.
RAsrw to BuhUmi irk Ml.
Miss Creighton Harris has returned
to school in Boston. Mass., after
spending the holidays with her pat
ent.-!. Mr. and Mrs. B. Frank Harris.
KpNcopal Auxiliary To Meet.
The Bessie Blacknall chapter of the
Woman's Auxiliary of Holy Innocents
Kpiscopal church will meet tomorrow
afternoon at 4 o'clock in the Parish
House, it was announced today.
Bible clam To Meet
The ladies Bible Class or the First
Pre-bytermn church will meet this,
evening at 7:30 o'clock with Mrs*.
Frank I>orsey at her home on the Ox
ford Ro.id A full attendance Is urged.
RMina ta Reboot
Miss Mishew Crudup left Tuesday
nut hi for Arlington Hall. Washington.
D C.. where she la In school this year.
Miss Crudup spent the holidays hi the
city with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
T II Crudup, on South Garnett street.
Birth of Son.
Mr and Mrs. Phillip Harris an
nounce the birth of a Bon. George
Davis .at Maria Parham hospital. De <
lumber 3ft. 1931. i
Cokesbury Epworth
League Officers
Selected For Year.
The Cokes bury Epworth League
held its regular meeting Sunday
mght with a very interesting program
given by the girls of the league.
Opening song.
Iwotkonal By Miss Frances
Prayer -By Miss Vergie Hicks.
Recitation—By Lucile Floyd.
Poem—By Miss Julia Harris.
Duet—By Misses Olive and Vetfk
Reading—By Miss Olive Hicks.
Poem—By Miss Vergie Hicks.
Address By Miss Bailie Bet
Business Discussion.
Reorganization of the Epworth Lea
President—Willie Gray Powell.
Vice-President Miss Bailie Bet
Corresponding Secretary—Miss Cath
erine Spruill.
Treasurer—Vernon Breedlove.
Kraagent—Miss Lucille Vahghan.
Counsellor- -Alvin Faulkner.
Superintendents of Departments:
First Department—Miss Frances
Second Department Wille Dicker
Third Department Miss Vergie
Fourth Department—Horace Hight.
Dr. John Dewey Hawkins
Ih'ntal Sttrffon
Offices: Baxter BaHdfng
118 Horner Street
Telephone CIS
Friday Only
Ripley: “Believe it or Not.”
I'nder auspice* of organ (M»,
l‘re*b}tcrUn church, Hmdetaoa
Warner Baxter And
Edmund Lowe i
Nora Lutg
Conch ita Montenegro
Admission lie; Me
society Niws y;
Beauty Betrothed to Britoh
j , rR- jaR-. i
.Mi « (MgESi -
'Hr " A ' |
IB V Aj" . \
HHHF ■■ , *
Mr. ah 4 M l° v *ly Frances Bosworth, daughter of
to t>r. Trevor Charles Stamp Zt Lo^do^F 18 * o ’*.' I *V’ wl L° se en **N?eniebt
Dr. Stamp Is a son of Rrt'Vn. • tr^l don ' has J ust been announced.
Lind amiP*ct^au^hor°of *the^‘TawN Plan
Mtss fco'#or;;, f ,an - By a curious coincidence.
with Sir' Joekh In mb^f S * d °i I L ***** who collaborated
m tu * scheme that hears ‘Dawes” name
W est End P. T. A. Hears an Address by
Rev. L. W. Gerringer; Musical Program
An address by Rev. L. W Genlngcr
p&stor of the Methodist Protestant
church, and two musical numbers by
Gerald Bryant featured the program
at- the monthly meeting Wednesday
afternoon of the Parent-Teacher As
sociation of West End School.
• Rev. Mr. Gerringer spoke on “The
Sublime Task." that of training
youth aud developing character. Mr.
Bryant, who is an instructor in violin
and other instruments at Louisburg
College, and who is teaching classes
in Henderson t Iso. played a violin
solo. “Cavatina,” and also sang a solo.
Call of the Hills.” In the latter he
was accompanied by Mrs Berkley, of
Ix>uisburg College.
The meeting was held in the audi
torium at the school, and was presid
ed over by Mrs. J. H. Tucker, the pres
ident. A song and prayer were had
atthe opening, after jvhteh the pro-
Tim are
Bodies Os Two Young Wo
men Found In Wreckage
Os Plane Today
Harrisburg. Pn., Jan. 7. —<AP)—The
bodies of two young women aviator
were recovered today in the wreckage
of their plane which crashed on a
mountain side south of here on a
flight from Pittsburgh to New York
presumably Monday.
The women. Mrs. Ruth Stewart, 26.
of St. Louis and Mrs. Debbie Stan
ford. 28, of Indianapolis, were killed
Their plane assayed what fliers call
the “graveyard of aviators," that re
gion o flhe Allegenies standing span
ning Pennsylvania from nrtrth to
south in a rain storm which turned
the air to a thick fog.
Weltens Chapter To Meet
The regular meeting of Wallon's
chapter. Order of the Eastern Star,
will be held Friday evening at 7:30
o'clock. This is said to be an import
ant meeting and a large attendance
Is desired.
Dr. Edward M.
Osteopathic Physician
Over Parker’s Drug Btore
Phone 177
ETTA KETT Right From Under Her Nose, Too! -—By PAUL ROBINSON
■Pm { Mi-lsM'as IS I WAS PosimcuM FOOLISH ip -MOIW OS*pOEAPeD if 2 i^iovT~
I -THA-TBundle of lcwt f Hvm II t wns. letter rvs * J W Vtw:.
HtiJiUKKBUn. (W. U.» kMM.% UHfAi'CR, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1932
rzLEPHOin ho
| %ram was turned over to Mrs. L. R.
| Gcfceh. chairman of the program
j committee.
| During the business session which
, followed the program, reports were
I heard from the treasurer and several
committees. The ways and means
| committee reported *8.04 had been
, made on the charity picture sportsor
j ed at the Stevenson theatre before
I Christmas, and this amount wus used
■ to send baskets of groceries to three
■ needy families.
I The association voted to pay the
i janitor $3 for work done on the
grounds last summer and plans for
doing additional work on the school
premises were discussed.
The first prize for attendance was
I awarded to Miss Sue Kellys fifth
! grade room, while the second prixe
i went to Miss Sue Lamb’s grade. The
awards are based on the attendance
of mothers at the P. T. A. meetings.
1 ()nce-a-Week Club
With Mrs. Crudup
Mrs. T. H. Crudup was hostess to
! the Once-A-Week Bridge Club at her
home on South Garnett street Wed
j nesday afternoon at 3 o’clock.
At this meeting the club changed
from auction bridge to contract and
, will play contrnct in the future.
In addtion to the members, two
I guests were present. Mrs. J. C. Ooo|UM
j and Mrs. Scott Parham.
Light refreshmentn were served to
the gnosis.
John P. Steelman, Raleigh
Banker, State Treasurer
<Continued from Page One.)
! merged with other institutions to
| form the North Carolina Bank and
Trust Company.
He started his hanking career ini
Washington, N. C.
A native of Oxford, a son of John
P. and Laura Cordon Stedman, the
new State treasurer as a student at
tended the University of North Caro
lina. /
He esaw service on the Mexican
border in 1916, and is a veteran of
the World War. He was commander
of the Raleigh American Legion post,
largest in the State, in 1929.
"I have known Mr. Stedman for
many years,” the governor comment
ed in announcing his appointment.
“He is a man of most excellent judg
ment and the highest character and
fully equipped in every respect to dis
charge the duties of this important
The use of venomous insects as
auxiliaries In warfare is no iew thing.
History telfcs us that the Roman le
gionaries were routed by bees as long
ugo as the time of Mithridntes.
Senator King Predicts
Only Trouble For India
Should She Win Freedom
Central Press Staff Writer
Washington. Jan. 7.—**Let success
crown Gandhi's fight for India's sep
aration from England." said Senator
William H. King, “and a fiery or
deal’ indeed, to borrow his own ex
pmarina, awaks the confiding racial
masses which make up the country's
“However,” added the Utah senator,
"he can't succeed, for the simple rea
son that the overwhelming majority
of the Indian peoples (not people)
greatly prefer English rule to the
chaos into which they quite generally
are aware they would be plunged by
realization of the little mahatma's
d ream."
Now, Senator King by temperament
is champion of everything anti-im
perialistic. The more forlorn such a
movement's hope, the better, ordinarly
he likes it. One might naturally have
expected to find In him an unqualified
Gandhi-ite. His pro-English attitude
seemed surprising.
The senator smiled, evidently sens
ing the necessity to explain himself.
Though he didn’t mention it, he Is
one of the few men in Washington
who Is personally familiar with the
Indian problem through direct contact
with it in the course of his travels.
"India’s weakness," he said, “dates
back to the earliest history, when the
land's Aryan conquerors established
the caste system to preserve the pur
ity o ftheir own blood' from mixture
with the conquered Dravldians, who
thus became the despised untouch
ables—today 60,000,000 or 60,000.000 of
But Gandhi, a representative of the
higher order, has broken through the
caste law and does associate with the
“Even." answered the senator, “if
Gandhi in reality is thoroughly sin
cere—which-perhaps is a trifle doubt
ful; be appears to be In most respects
an exceedingly orthodox Hindu— the
example of no single Individual, no
matter bow influential, can destroy a
pbHesophy so ingrained by centuries
of lmplict acceptance and observance.
“Not satisfied with this division be
tween themselves ,as superior beings,
and the groundling untouchables, the
Aryan intruders next step was to sub
divide their own group into additional
“It is a stratification which unes
capably blocks all progress .every ten
dency In the- dirfccjUftiLaf democracy.
“And it is rooted in the ages—so
cially, religiously, governmentally."
"It is all very well." observed the
Salt Lake City lawmaker, "to speak
of a free India, but the Brahmins'
idea of a free India is an India under
Brahmin domination.
"The untouchables may enter Into
Gandhi's calculations, but not into the
average Brahmin’s.
“And .besides, there are the Mos
lems—6o,GOO,<Xo to 80,000,000 in num
ber—the most dynamic, energetic of
the country’s human elements -and
literally at daggers' points with the
Hindus. Each vastly prefers the Eng
lish to the other.”
"Nor Is that all,” continued the sen
FThere likewise are the Burncse, on
the border, in the direction of Siam
and China—principally Buddhists—
-15,000,000 to 30,000,000 of them. Under
no circumstances will they consider
federation with the rest of India ex
cept upon guarantees of decidedly ful
ler self-government than the Hindus
are willing to accord to them.
“Fin&Hy there are the semi-indepen
dent states .each under its own rajah
Persistcm coughs and colds lead to
Serious trouble. lou can stop tliem now
irith Creomulsion, an emulsified creosote
that is pleasant to take. CreomuUion is
• new medical discovery with two-fold
•ctioß; it aootlbs and heals the inflamed
membranes and inhibits germ growth.
Os all known drugs, creosote is rec
ognised by high medical authorities as
one of the greatest healing agencies for
persistent coughs and colds and other
forms of throat troubles, CreomuUion con
tains, in addition to creosote, other healing
elements which soothe and heal the in
■ m
0 I. Id. TO 12 NOOfc
or mahajarah—each contentedly sub
ordinating himself to English rule, but
determined never to acquiese in Hindu
“Clearly." said the Utah legislator,
“an attempt to unify these folk would
mean internecine warfare, probably
“And who would stop inlo the sit
“Why, soviet Russia, to a certainty.”
Veterans And Families
Helped During Christ
mas Season This Year
The American Legion Auxiliary,
through the aid of the Legion and
friends, was enabled to carry Christ
mas cheer to needy disabled veterans
and their families in Henderson and
Vance county during the past few
weeks, it was annoum eu in a report
report of ■he o *:viti.*j of the organ
ization t wav.
About a week 'aeforr- Cinemas fif
| teen barrels with attractive posters
were placed in various grocery stores
to receive donations from citizens.
The merchants offered their coopera
tion and the public responded gen
erously so that most of the barrels
were filled.
In addition to the barrels several
members of the auxiliary, members
of the freshman class at the Hender
son high school. Boy Scouts of Troop
30 and a Sunday school class of the
First Methodist church were respon
sible for gifts, toys and delivery of
boxes to families of veterans.
The total value of these baskets and
gifts distributed to twenty families,
according to the report was about
1100. The baskets were gratefully re
ceived and Santa Claus was carried
to ta large number who otherwise
would have missed his visit.
The Auxiliary today expressed ap
preciation to the American Legion,
merchants and friends, who helped
them in their efforts to give relief.
The Child Welfare chairman, Mrs. H.
A. Newell and local Rehabilitation
chairman, Mrs. J. W. Jenkins, also
expressed thanks to all who aided in
the work of relieving distress.
Mac Lean Reported Behind
Proposal Made by Warren
•Continued from ease One.)
candidates. For in addition, Mac Lean
will get strong support from many
large corporations, especially the rail
roads, power companies, big timber
companies and others who are anxious
to have the taxes on property re
duced and the burden of school sap
port shifted onto business and in
dustry through indirect taxation.
But the school people evidently have
not yet struck at the swallowed the
tempting bait which Mac Lean and
Congressman Warren are dangling in
front of them. For the Constitutional
amendment as proposed last week by
Congressman Warren would do some
thing that the school people do not
want—set up a school term supported
completely by the State, so that it
could not be supplemented In any way
by local taxation on property. For
> footed membranes and stop the irritation
’ and inflammation, while the creosote goes
» on to the atonuirb, is absorbed into the
i blood, attacks the seat of the trouble and
I checks the growth of the germ*.
CrroMMilsion is guaranteed satisfactory
in the treatment of persistent coughs and
colds, bronchial asthma, bronchitis anti
1 other forms of respiratory diseases, and is
exerilent for building up the system after
colds or flu. Money refunded if any cough
• or cold, no matter of how Jong standing,
; is not relieved a/ter taking according to
• directions. Ask your druggist, (adv.)
wKtt» the school forces have dfoln
tahMfd eder Alnde the enacuheot of
the present school law that they favor
the “principle" of State support at
schools, that they want the right left
In evfery oounty, cHy ,«o«rn and dis
trict to levy.a supplemental property
tax to raise the school standard above
the State level whenever passible.
But If the school people get “suck
ed in” on the Mac Lean proposal, their
hands wUI be tied tighter than ever,
as far as getting more money goes.
(By Iw. F. dark vdC*.)
New Orleans. Jan. 7—The cotton
market closed quiet today:
Open High Low dose
January 6 37 6.97 6.3 U «.2f»
March 6.49 6.49 6 35) C. 38
May 0.65 6.«f> 6.54 0.54
July 6.81 6.82 6.71 6.71
(By Jam. F. Clark and Co.)
Chicago. Jan. 7. Opening and clos
ing prices on the Chicago grain mar
ket toddy were as follows:
Wheat: Open., dose
March 55 7-8 56 1-4
May 67 1-4 57 5-8
July 5C 3-4 56 3-4
Corn: Open Close
March 39 7-8 40 1-8
May 41 5-8 41 1-4
July : 43 1-4 43 1-4
Oats: Open, .dose
May 26 5-8 26 1-4
July 26 25 7-8
The noblest scheme of liberty or set
of rules in the world will be dead let
ters unless men with a passion for the
right carry them out.
Dr. Edward M. Stafford
Osteopathic Physician
Wishes to announce that he has moved his office to the PaHcer
Building—Over Parker’s Drug Store.
Telephone 177
Metro Goldwyn Mayer Pictures
Thursday and Friday, January 7-8
Norma Shearer
Princess Theatre
Coming—MAßlE DRESSLER in
In Sterilized Bottles.
A Mineral product of Nature
A Light l*l«*a’sjiiit Tasting Water
Has Given Satisfaction for Over 25 Years
Delivered anywhere in Henderson, Fresh every Saturday
SI.OO for 5-Gallon Demijohn
One half gallon bottle 10c each—Spnnp open every Sunday
Analyzed Every Thirty Days.
Order Direet or from Page-Hoeuti Drug Company
B. T. HlCKS—Bullock, N. C.
Thomas Royster, Salesman
Train After Plane
Forced Down Here
Six passengers on an airplane bound
south l*-fi the plane near ■here early
this afternoon end boarded the fast
Seaboard Air Line train for the south
a tier the plane wax forced down due
to :■ thick fog The 'pilot flew with
a low ceiling until he condoled he was
unable to go further, and made a
forced landing near Gill's Siding foe**
miles south of the city. The passeng
ers were brought to the city to take
the I rain to continue their trip. One
weut to Savannah and the other five
to Raleigh. The plane was not dam
aged in alighting.
fßy Jam. F. Clark as« Ca.)
Cotton future.-, closed quiet.
Open High low Close
January 630 6.38 6.32 6.28
March 6.451 6 50 6.38 6.38
May 6.65 6.416 6.62 6.63
July 685 6.85 6.71 671
October 7.05 7.07 6.94 6.95
December 7.18 7.30 7.09 7.09
Spot quiet, G. 45; unchanged
(By Jae. F. Ctaik a*dCo.)
Aluminum Company 56 1-4
Elec Bond and Share 11 3-8
Cities Service 6 l-°
Fort Ud 5 3-8
American Superpower 4

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