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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, March 04, 1932, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-03-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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■BMKT A DENNIS. Prss. awl WJUr
STL FINCH. Itac-Trs*■ aad Baa. M*r.
MUorlal Dittos JM
iMUty Editor JJJ
Imlmm OCtftoo ...»
Tbo Hvndirjon Dally Dispatch to a
member of tba Aaaoclatad Press. M-ws
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ether wise ci edited In tnie pa par. aad
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At. Lon is.
Entered at the poet office tn Hander
eon. N. C.. aa second claaa mall matter
LAW OF LOVE —Love worketh no
ill to his neighbor; therefore love is
the fulfilling ot tne law.—Romans
13 lU.
Julius Caesar told of a tribe that
was accounted great because it kept
a space of miles all about its borders
totally uninhab.ted lit thrived by
killing off its neighbors.
Business used to have the same
ideals Modern business, which is
vastly more efficient and prosperous,
has learned a better principle. It wel
comes competition and thrives best
when its competitors prosper. And
the finest fruit of this co-operation is
the education of the public through
constructive advertising.
When mechanical refrigeration be
gan to demonstiate its convenience,
efficiency and economy, the predic
tion was frequent that the ic« a man
would be put out of business. Not so.
The sale of natural ice goes on and
prospers. Refrigerating interests aey
that in spite of the sale of millions
of mechanical refrigerators, the sale
of ice boxes and Iced refrigerators
constantly improve®. The advertising
that put the new devices upon the
market educated the public in the
value of refriggeration. and th© same
ice box came into homes that hither
to "had enjoyed no conveniences of
the kind
And .thus it is that no advertiser
reaps the entire benefits from his ad
vertising program. He must share
the good results with his entire occupa
tional group. The advertisers of
tooth paste and tooth brushes are
spreading .the gospel of dental hy
giene; the? advertiser who pictures
correct dress creates a desire In the
mind of the public wihloh increases the
sale of automobiles of all price grades;
sale of automobiles of all price grades;
the advertising of business colleges
promoted generally the cause of busi
ness education.
It has been n-yted that many news
paper readers turn first to the adver
tising columns. There is education in
Had the kidnapers of the Lindbergh
baby directed their criminal cunning
to any other infant in the land, noth
ing like so much pubffic wrath and
Indignation would have been stirred
up Rgainst the Hnceny of Ihumen be
ings. But their distorted minds ran
toward the prominence of their vic
tim in the hope that their profit by
way of a ransom would be greater.
And t#j is one time when their cal
culations very probably will turn out
to have failed miserably. It is more
likely than not that they will be forc
ed to return the baby without their
loot and then be caught and severely
punished for wtiat they have done.
The whole country will give its co
operation to that end at any rate.
Occurrences of this kind sometimes
are necessary to arouse the public con
science to the prevalence of a certain
type of criminality. Seldom, if ever,
before has the mind of America been
ho directly riveted upon any form of
wrong-doing as It it now upon the un
derworld’s kidnaping operations, and
if it shall be sufficient to raise up a
determination to stomp out this evil
in America, there will be that much
connotation to be salvaged from the
agonising experience of the Lind
berghs. A populace which Is today
pouring out its soul in sympathy to
these grief stricken parents of a help
less infant Should make it a part of
Its business to sea that euch a thing
shall not happen again, and that the
lit tie children of other families nut so
prominent, nor even so wealthy, shall
not be subjected to a similar harrow
ing experience.
America is big enough and power
ful enough to accomplish anything k
resolves to do, and the crime of kid
naping can be stamped out, or virtu
ally so, if the great heart of the na
tion wills that it shall be.
Moreover, it is not enough to stop
to kidnaping alone. The theft of the
Lindbergh baby only serves to reveal
the lengths to which a certain crim
inal element in this country fc> prepar
ed to go for personal mercenary
gain. Crime has a greater strangle
hold upon this nation than its citi
zens generally realise, and this in
cident which has touched the hearts
of all the people. even gangland it
self. ought to rouse America to the
very genuine menace that stares it in
the face, and which, one day will
crush our civilization unless we rise
up with a vehemence and a determi
nation to stamp it out while there Is
yet time.
Beekeeping is one of the sidelines
offered to the farm that will afford a
portion of the domestic support, whe
ther or not it furnishes a cash income,
which probably it would do in propor
tion to the extent it were carried on.
The dinner of Vance County beekeep
ers the other night served to focus
attention on the infant industry here
At this stage of the undertaking, the
objective is not primarily to provide
a money return, as we understand it.
but rather to help supply the family
dinner table. And it would appear
that a mighty good start in that direc
tion has been made by many individ
uate here.
Poultry, cows and hogs, with bread
raised on the frrm. and then honey
added, will be a tough combination
for Old Man Depression to beat and
the farm family that goes in for that
will have a lot less to worry about
than If these things are overlooked.
Beekeepers are to be congratulated
on the start they have made in Vance
county. They deserve and are offer
ed encouragement in their venture,
'or the State Extension Service is at
tbeir disposal to advise and counsel
with them in the handling of problems
that will naturally ariae for the be
‘ A bank that closed to Fayetteville !
early in January when so many North
Carolinians lost their heads and almost j
pulled their house down upon them,
is to reopen next Monday, At Golds
boro a big bank that closed ju»t prior
to the holidays is to be replaced by
another institution which will take
over the old bank's affairs and under
take to work out it sdifficukties. That
is good news not only to those two j
cities but to the State at large as
And so on the s-tosy goes. One day
soon the Daily Dispatch hopes to
have the extreme pleasure of announc
ing that the First National here will
reopen on a given date, and it believes
that day is not so far off, for efforts
are being made now to that end.
Most of the business of this country
is done on faith and confidence. When
that Is lot*. the consequences are dis
astrous. The reopening of so many of
the banks that were forced to close
when a condition of that kind develop
ed Is an evidence that the public is
legaining its equilibrium. Perhaps
when once we have come to our senses
again, we shall learn and know better
than to do these things.
#■ PRAYER if-
FRIDAY, March 4
"Saul, Filled With Holy Spirit"
< Read Acts 13:4-12.)
It is remarkable how a Spirit-filled
man may put to rout his unspiritual
antagonists. The Light that is in
such a man simply dispels the dark
ness in those who seek to withstand
him. It is the direct outcome of a
quickened faith in God through Christ.
If. therefore, wo find ourselves un
able to produce such an effect, we may
be sure that something is lacking;
and we ehould take steps to once to
account for that lack, and to make
it good. This can be done only
through purposeful prayer. The in
fluence of God’s Spirit pours into us
to generate power. Unless, however,
we use that power we lose ft. One
ca n keep himself filled with the Holy j
Spirit abroad to all whom he ©ncount- i
ere on life’s way. j
PRATER: O Thou who art the Source
of all our strength, grant unto us, we
beseech thee, so purposeful a desire
to serve our fellows that we may nev
er be content until we are In the midst
of action, to'the end that, being bless
ed ourselves, we may be a blessing to
this world, for Christ’s sake. Amen.
lowa has the honor of being lowest
la illiteracy of ail the States.
By Central Press
New York, March 4—Never until to
day did I notice how many well-dress
ed and prosperous looking folk ride
the subways. There are hot-houses
whisked about in any other fashion.
Particularly between nine and ten
in the morning to the downtown cars
teem with a distinctly “class” trade.
There they are—youngsters with sleek
hair optimistically learning the bond
business, Wall Street bound. And
there they are, iq the flesh—pompous
gentlemen in spats and striped trous
ers. bravely journeying to the sFnc
district to hear what the stock tick
ers have to say.
Note to the "buy Now" movements:
I know two families with gilded Brad
street credit ratings, able to afford
yachts if they had the whim, who
haven’t a single automobile!
This morning's mail brought me a
postage stamp auction catalogue, aft
er all those years! . . . Turning its
pages I was transported to curious,
vanished emotional heights: the very
name. Niger Coast, has always given
me a glamorous pang and to see the
postal issues of the Leeward Islands,
Mauritious and Monsterrat listed neat
ly in order once more made me feel
like cackling in delight!
Mrs. George Tuttle of the
social register, is supposed to possess
the perfect blonde complexion, from
the beautician's viewpoint; and Mrs.
Frang Vance Storrs, my spies report,
owns the most flawless collection of
rubies in the world.
It is appropriate that the latest ma
thematical wonder to create a stir in
the town should be named Dr. Sail!
Finkelstain . . . Nobody would pay
much attention to a wizard at mental
arithmetic who called himself Smith
ot Jones . . . Dr. Finkelstein is a
native V* Poland, where it-he firm
which hired him dispensed immedi
ately with twenty clerks and twenty
mechanical calculators . , . He can
calculate an inccme tax return in his
head—down to deductions for theatre
tickets-in about thirty seconds.
The Lavanburg Foundation operates
a room In Goerck street, where chil
dren can play games for an admis
sion’s charge of one cent . . . No pins
accepted . . . And the scheme, started
as a philanthropic idea, has actually
made money at the price charge . . .
Other playrooms wil'l shortly be open
ed on the same terms.
The wife of a radio ciooner could
be sure that she knew where hubby
was during the broadcast. anyway <
until she heard rbout electrical tran
scriptions. or phonograph records of
voices and music . . . These, how
ever, are more and more frowned upon
by the big networks.
The quietest spot in New York is
the heart of /the financial district on
Sunday afternoon ... So totill you
can hear a broker drop from a 50th
floor window . . . Letters mailed on
a holiday <except Sunday) may be
delayed reaching destinations, due to
the fact that mail is doubled on the
following day.
The Atlantic Coato line rwaiata'ins a
service for unaccompanied sick trav
elers wtiereby agents of the company
meet the train all along the route and
inquire whether they can do anything
for the comfort of the ill person.
Which deserves a verbal pat on the
back, you’ll agree.
Calvin Coolidge, I am told, iis fed up
with the writing business, after his
column didn’t go so well . . . When
Gertrude Berg was peddling her "Rise
of the Goldbergs” idea among the stu
dio execs, four of them told her "Thw
is just the kind of thing we do not
want!” . . . Now the acts Is one of the
hits of the air.
1748-Caslnmir Pulaski, the Polish
general who fought with the
American in the Revolution,
born. Mortally wounded in the
assault on Savannah, Oct. 11,
Is74 —Joseph H. Davises, the eccen
tric Kentucky lawyer who al
ways appeared in court in hunt
ing costume and with rifle in
hand, born in Bedford, Co., Va.
Died at Tippecanos, Ind.. Nov.
8, 1811.
1781—Rebecca Gratz, noted Philadel
phia Jewish philanthropist, the
original of Scott's heroine in
“Ivanhoe," born in Philadelphia.
Died there, Aug. 29, 1809.
1792—Isaac Lea, the Philadelphia
printer whose hobby placed him
in the first ranks among the
naturalists of his day, born in
Wilmington, Del. Died in Phil
adelphia, Dec. 8, 1888.
1817—Edward Plefrepont, noted New
York jurist, cabinet office. Min
ister to England, born at New
Haven, Conn. Died in New York
March 8, 1892.
1888— Knute Rockne, famous football
coach of Notre Dame Univer
sity, born. Died in an airplane
crash, near Baaaar, ans as,
March 31, 1981.
1789 —The U. S. Constitution ratified
b ythe requisite number of
States and became tbs organic
law of tbs Republic.
1791—Vermont admitted to the Union.
1887—Chicago incorporated a city
population 4,170.
1885—Second inauguration of Prsident
1929—Herbert C. Hoover and Charles
Curtis sworn in as President
and Vice President, respectively.
1931 —Seventy-first Congrsa ended at
Dr. Richard O. Tolman, celebrated
California Institute of Technology
physicist, born at West Newton, Mass.
51 years ago.
Dr. John H. Wlgmore, noted North
western University dean emeritus :>f
law and legal writer, born in San
Francisco, 69 years ago.
Gner&l Charles P. Summerall, U. S.
A., retired Chief of Staff, born at
Lak City, Fla., 65 years ago.
Brand Whitlock, noted Toledo, 0..
author and onetime Ambassador to
Belgium, born at Urbana, Ohio, 63
years ago. |
Charming Pollock. New York City
dramatist-author, born In Washington,
52 years ago.
Thomas S. Stribling, Clifton, Tenn.,
novlist, born there. 51 years ago.
Francis White of Maryland, Assis
tant Secretary of State, born In Bal
timore, 50 years ago.
This day shows a highly impression
able n&tur with scientific tndencies.
The highest enjoyment will nver be
taken alone; it is necssary that there
be a partner to enjoy things in com
mon. It Is a very symmetical, well
rounded life with ample endowmnts.
Be very careful In selecting a com
panion, for there is danger of loss
The man of peace forgets that in
spite of increasing civilization there
are stilt men and races of men to
whom warfare is as the breath of
souls in town who
have never plow
ed their way
through a rush
hour crowd un
derground < But
there are also mil
lionaires who
would not be
The Story of an Unemployed GirJ y
Lillian Abbott, JB-year-old sub-deb,
raised in the severe atmosphere of a
Neto England home, decides she
tcanfa a carce* rather than a eocfal
life ana answers an ad »n a New
York | taper calling tor girls lor
the movies. Through correspondence
she arranges to have Thomas Blane,
good looking and worldly wise, who
advertised, come to the home of her
wealthy parents in Salem, for
a personal interview. She wears her
new orange lounging pajamas when
he calls. Blane tells her he instructs
talented oirls tor picture careers and
she agrees to run away from home,
taking with her all her savings. They
arrange to meet the next day on the
train. On the train to New York
Blane admires her, telling her that
she is “too pretty to work." Lillian
dreams ot the thrill ot going about
New York iritft such a man. In the
diner he discovers that he has lost a
ttli bill and she gives him money to
pay tor their luncheon.
Chapter &
The train would soon be In Grand
Central station.
Every time Lillian thought ot It
she felt something catch about her
heart. It really was exciting. It was
thrilling. It was going to be the best
run she had ever Imagined—being In
New York on a glorious snow*
spattered afternoon with this tall,
handsome, talkative fellow—Thomas
They were back in the parlor car
now. and Lillian was watching the
dingy tenements glide by She al
ways thought of New York as glit
tering. All lights, and froth and mad
’ music. Os nothing but town cars,
bright-colored taxi cabs and smiting 1
traffic policemen. Os nothing but
smartly dressed women wttb stilted
heels and slender bodies, tripping
along upper Fifth Avenue—looking
so different from those she saw walk
ing past the shops tn Salem t
She never bad seen women even
on Tremont street in Boston looking
tike those on Fifth Avenue In New
York. In New York you never saw
a woman without Up-stick, or with
low -heeled walking shoes as you did
la Boston.
“I love New York!" she said in a
low. vibrant voice. Sha said It as
much to herself as she did to Thomas
“And you're not going to tegret
coming, are you?" he asked, seeking
her eyea
“Os course. To , not Why—l
“That's the girl!"
Her eyes took him In. Not with
s brief glance.
He made an Impatient gesture.
Maybe the confidence In her look
twnetraicd him and that was not In
his scheme
"You understand now. Lillian. We
are going to be friends. You must
have faith In me. You must beUeve
tn me l—l have great plans for you
—and I know you’re going to ting
the bell."
“Oh. 1 understand— why. you're go
ing to get me Into the movie*, and
no one win ever know who I really
gm. You’re helping me to do some
thing that I really want to do—
you’re helping me escape being, well
—you understand why I’ve been eo
unhappy at home, don't you?"
“Yes. yes," a little Impatient. "We
went Into all ot that pretty thor
oughly, didn't weT" Not waiting few
her to aay anything he went on hur
riedly. "But I want to be acre you
understand. Too see, dear—pardon.
1 mean, yon, see. Lillian—l'm not
guaranteeing anything. I couldn't.
It’s « chance But 1 believe you
can make the grade I think you
have—well, t think you have every
thing. And. that’s why I'm going to
give you the chance of your sweet
young Use—right in old New York f"
"Oh. 1 understand, all right" ahe
assured him.
A faint smile touched his Hpa He
moothed one tide of his light am
tache wttb two fingers.
"I understand perfectly what Tm
doing." Lillian said. what l
wrote to my family when
“Whai: ton wrote what—what |
Testing the 1932 Temperature
"■a""— 1
"What Hid yon write? Tell me quickly."
aid yuu write?” he us>Kuii, excitedly.
"Oh, nothing—nothing that would
matter —■
"Why in h —why in the name of
goodness did you have to write any
thing! I told you not to tell a soul
that you were going—didn't I tell you
that yesterday?"
Temper showed in his eyea They
gleamed. His brows pushed a line
between them. Even his well-combed
hatr seemed to bristle to punctuate
his quick words.
Lillians' voice was trembling. She
“What did you write? Tell me—
“I Just wrote a little note—a little
one. I—Just said—" In her excite
ment she couldn't remember just
what she did say.
“DM you say where you were go
ing? Answer me?"
“We might be trailed, why—you—
you little —“
"No—no! I Just wr—■*
"Did you put my name In It? Did
you leave any of those letters I wrote
He was mercllesa His questions
came furiously. His face was flushed.
His hand moved jerkily. Lillian real
ized that he had been drinking those
times he had excused himself and
left her alone In the parlor car.
“No, no. No, 1 didn’t—l'm positive.
Hr. Blane." making an effort to get
control of bcrselt
"Can’t you remember what you
wrote—what did you say?"
“Walt. Just a minute—l’ll remem
ber. Til tell you all of the note . .
She put her Angers to her temples
and pressed them there. She took
her eyes from him. He sat looking
at her, as ts be was electrified, as if
he were waiting for some lever to
be pulled and be would jump—at her.
Lillian remembered. She said: “I
Just aakfe. Don't try to find roe. t
am going away. Don't worry. 1 have
enough money to take care or me
until I find a Job f*ve sent my
clothes on ahead. You can not trace
them through the post office because
I sent them to another name tn care
of another post office In another
town—“ She paused, trying to re
member the rest.
“Yes—that’s not all you said. Is itT*
he said. Impatiently.
fU remember," she
closed her eyes • second, tightly.
“Then I said—*l know what Tm do
ing.’ No. that wasn’t It 1 said: *t
understand perfectly what I'm doing.
I'm leaving here. Tm going out on
my own'"
She opened her eyes looked at
him He asked, anxiously: "What
“That's all — that’s every word l
wrote —honestly, Mr. Blane."
“Sure you didn’t tell them any
more than that?" he asked, but she
could see lie was relieved somewhat
by her revelation
“Oh. I’m positive," she answered,
anxiety in her tone. "You—you da
believe me. don’t you? Please, Hr.
He forced a smile aud pushed him
self back in his chair, pretending an
ease which he did not feet
Her blue-black eyes glistened with
tears, which she was ashamed for
him to see. She turned them away
from Blane. on to the gay-colored
sign boards bordering the entrance to
the tunnel which led into Grand Cen
tral station.
His band slid across and closed
over hera But somehow Lillian,
despite the tingling fascination Blane
and his glorious plans held for her.
could not respond to the pressure of
his hand as It held her flngera
She was arriving in the city of
Great Adventure with tears tn bar
eyea She tried to smile. Sto
couldn't just then.
"Ob say. now—forget It! * Blane
said, giving her hand a series of
nervous little pats. “I just wanted
to be sure to avoid tangles—sea?
You understand. We don't want any
trouble—do we? You see. girlie. I
couldn’t use any of that sort of thing
right now—what witb the depression
and all"
Her gaze lifted gravely to hta.
He smiled and leaned nearer.
•*Bavvy. pretty thfig?"
But something tnside of Lillian waa
all achy and tight. Her Up* aeem to
set tn a hard line, although she tried
to make them smile for the fascinat
ing Blane.
When they emerged from the lower
level of Grand Central, station tnto
the auditorium of hurrying people
and flickering lights Blane signaled
a red cap and gave him Lillian’s ka
"Taxi, boy." Blane said, and unim
followed the red cap as Rim a.
She hoped they would fid* through
Central Park. It would be beautiful
on a snowy afternoon. She thought,
too. it would be fun tripping flows
Fifth Avenue »n the chilly snowy
But In Lfae taxi Blane directed the
driver to s quiet little hotel boa
street leading off of Broadway, do
didn’t ask ÜBlaa whether mtinl
her.. He took tor granted that what
suited him was the tjiing.
tro BR oontimvmda
Charles Store
Sport wrist watches, no
each V * »v 5
I have this day qualified as Admin
istrator ot the Estate of the Late Mrs.
Sallie Kerner anti this is to notify all
persons indebted to said estate to
make prompt payment, and all per
sons to whom said estate is Indebted,
to present their claims within one year
from this date or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of any recovery there
This the 18bh day of February, 1982.
Administrator of the Estate of
J. P. A J. H. ZolUcoffer, Attys,
I have (his day qualified as execu
trix under the will of Chas. E. Fuller,
and this is to notify all persons hav
ing c'aims again A said estate to pre
sent them to me, or to my attorney
on or before the Bth day of February.
1933, or this notice will be pleaded
in bar of their recovery. All persons
indebted to the said estate will
please make immediate payment.
This Bth day of February, 1932.
Under will of Chas. E. Fuller.
A. A. BUNN, Atty.
Under and by virtue of authority
conferred upon me in a deed of trust
executed by B. V. Bowen and wife.
Vella C. Bowen, on the sth day of
April, 1930, and recorded in book 115.
page 247, Vance County Registry 1
will, on the 20th day of March. 1932
at 12:00 o’clock M, at the courthouse
door in Vance county, Henderson. N.
C., sell at public auction, for cosh, to
the highest bidder, the following pro
perty, to-wit:
Begin at an iron stake In the Wert
line of Garnett St., Rose corner, and
run thence along Garnett St.. S. 53 W.
57 feet to an iron stake. Powell cor
ner; thence N. 35 W. 294 feet to a
stake Klttrell line; thence N. 53 E
-57 feet to a Hake, Rase tine; thence
S. 35 E. along Rose line 294 feet to
place of beginning. See deed from
Lena L. Wester to B. V. Bowen.
Also all household and kitchen fur
niture, consisting principally of two
cook stoves, seven beds and bed
ding, dining room suit, electric re-
pictures, ctrak-s. dishes,
druggets, and such other furniture now
owned by the above parties.
This sale le made by reason of the
failure, of B. V. Bowen and wife, Vella
C. Bowen to pay off and discharge
the Indebtedness secured by said deed
of trust.
This the 10th day of February. 19*?
AL. B. WESTER. Trustee.
By virtue of the power contained in
a Deed in Trust executed by Henry
Staunton, R. L. Staunton and Carrie
Staunton, his wife, recorded in the ot
flee of the Register of Deeds of Vance
county In Book 95, at Page 497, de
fault having been made in the pay
meat of the debt therein secured, on
request of the holder of the sam*. 1
shaH sell for cash, by pubUc auction
at the Couit House door in Hender
son N. C., at twelve o’clock noon to
the highest bidder, on the 29th day of
March. 1932 th3 following described
The same containing twenty-eig*» T
and one-half (28 1-2) acres, more or
leao. adjoining the lands of H "
Hunt and the heirs <grandchildren) of
the Late Nanpy Maynard, in Kittreli
Township, Vance County, North Caro
lina, and about seven miles *>uth
west of Henderson. N. C.. and known
as a part of the "Buck Hunt” place
It being the land bought by R L
Staunton from W. N. Strickland
B. H. Hicks and Belle H. Purvi*.
Ears, of the wall of T. T. Hicks.
Deceased, Trustee.
Headegaoa, N. C n Febmay 39, !*«&•

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