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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, March 23, 1932, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-03-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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ASSOCIATED AND CENTRAL FREES SERVICE
Soliciting Os Work For
Unemployed Is Continued
No Reports Available On First Two Days’ Wttrl; Reg*
istration of Unemployed Now Stands at 200, It Is
Stated; Ways of Helping Campaign Outlined
!>\>r two 60 women represent
ing Che various civic groups of Hen
derson under the leadership of Mre.
J. W. Jenkins and four captains
from the Legion Auxiliary, have been
soliciting empteyment and also sell
ing ticket books, but it was announc
ed today it was impowible to give
even a tentative report because of Vbe
large number of workers.
Registration of the unemployed
trtarxfc at 200 U was said.
Naturally a movement of this size Is
st »w in gifting started but after it Is
thoroughly understood it gains mo
m»-ntum of rtwrt. There are several
ways In which a person may contri
bute to this undertaking. He may
pledge to provide one or more days
of emptiyment for perron* recfcrm
mended by the employment commit
tee. There is hardly a family in the
city that has one person regularly
employed in any line of work that
cannot at least do that much. Then
there are the ticket books In units of
CLAIMS WEALTH IS
NOT UNCHRISTIAN
Gaining the World and Los
ing One s Life Is Re.
vival Subject
In his sermon in the revival meet
ing at the First Methodist church last
night. Rev. D. E. Earnhardt, the pas
tor. who is doing the preaching, de
clare that the possession of wealth is
not in Itself un-Christian, but that
to make of it an idol is un-Christian
and destructive.
Today It was announced that the
subject for tonight's sermon will be,
"Esau Sells Out.” The sermon at the
morning service at 9.30 a. m. today
»*.< by Rev. R. A. Whitten, pastor
of the First Christian church.
On Tuesday night the pastor preach
ed on "What will it profit a man if
he should gain the whole world and
lose hi* own life?"
"The Christian religion." he said,
"recognizes the importance of business
success. Poverty at times has been
held up as a Christian ideal. It Is a
mistake. God does not want us poor,
hut whether poor or rich he does want
us to be his. It is wrong for a man
to be slothful in business. Every busi
ness ought to be profitable and sue
ccssful. if that business is the kind
that can have God as a partner.
"Gaining Ihr whole world menu:;
gaining the acclaim of the world. It
means listening to the crowds that
civ buzannah one day and crucify him
the next day. Washington haw been
called the city of broken-hearted be
cause the men who have gone there
depending on their constituency to
back them up have come to disap
pointment sooner or later.
"It means gaining the wealth of the
world. It is not wrong to own dirt
hut it is wrong to eat it and sleep on
It and idolize it. A few round dollar.,
will not hurt if you use them on the
square. But men have mortgaged their
poor souls and bodies for trash until
It Is the disgrace of the world.
"Gaining the world means coming
into God’s world at his invitation and
enjoying his meal and never one lime
lifting your head to acknowledge and
thank him. It means riding through
his reservation and blowing for him
to get out of the way. He is not now
getting out of the way and the drivers
that persist in running him down arc
having to go to the church for re
pairs.
‘The life that men h>se in their sel
fish ambition tour through this world
is physical life, mental life ajid social
life and spiritual life. I had rather
he buried in the Potter’s Field and
go to heaven than to have my body
entombed with the great and land
my everlasting soul in perdition."
At the morning service t«xiay, Rev.
Tt. A .Whitten, pastor of the Christian
church, preached the sermon. His sub
ject was. "Christian indebtedness." He
said "We are In debt to the men who
are not saved. The necessity of their
welfare is laid upon us. God is calling
ui» to do exploits. We have many en
rolled hut few in active service.
Gideon s 300 immortals constituted a
stronger army than Gideon's indif
ferent 32.000.
"In order to pay our debt to the
unsaved world, we must be fearless
and we must be unselfish. If we are
■cared to do our duty or so selfish
aa to fear that we will not get credit
for the good that is done, we will
neither now nor reap. A fearless and
an unselfish man is God's human In
strument through which he blesses
the world.”
It was announced that the subject
for the sermon tonight will be.
"Esau sells out„"
Plot Is Offered
For Free Garden
One Henderson resident yesterday
offered to the American legion Em
ployment Committee a plot of ground
near the city foro use as a free garden
to be tended by those without work.
The suggestion was made by C. S.
Wester, secretary, through the Dally
Dispatch Monday, and results were
obtained promptly. Vegetables pro
duced will be given to needy families.
The committee would like also to have
offers of other garden plots, Mr.
Wester said.
12.30. |5 and $lO which are tnkl out
right. When the owner wants some
work done he cells the central office
Stating the kind of work and a work
man is sent. When the job is done,
the employee is paid in tickets, which
are redeemed for money at the central
office. Card No. 3 agree** to donate
and pay to the employment commit
tee a sum equal to one day’s earn
ings each month for one month or
more. This shcuM appear to those
who do not have a home or place
where regular work needs to be done.
In this case workers will be employ
ed on various civic projects. It has
been suggested the cemetery and the
-rtreot leading to it could be made
much more beautiful and several
other community projects can be
worked out at the discretion of the
advisory committee. In other cities
:he drive has reached the stage
where merchants, factory owners and
other employers have added one
worker to their force*, doing their
Yt in that way.
During the war we were asked to
jive until It hurt. The greatest eco
nomic war that this generation has
ieen is now on. There are right here
n our city hundreds who because of
inemployment are unable to provide
he bare necessities of life for their
loved ones. They are our problems•
We cannot expect relief from a dUP
lance. It is up to the citizens of tWfis
community to look after the-unem
ployed locally. It Is so much better
o give work than to have them a
public charge on the city or county. It
the time for each men and woman
:o ask himself. “Am I my brother’s
Keeper?” When you can answer that.
jet in touch with some member of
he local committee and DO YOUR
BIT until it hurts. That is juSt as
.irgent in peace as well as In war.
- Reported.
/
1 agree with my Husband . . .
# "He says Chesterfields are "And have you ever noticed the
milder ... and he’s right! paper?; . .Well, neither have I! WiSjk
They’re so mild I can smoke "That’s certainly a compli- I
as many as I like without both* ment... to be able to say you \\.
ering to keep track. can’t taste or smell the cigarette |
"And I find I never get tired paper.
of the taste. Probably that’s be- "I think that’s about as good
cause they re not really what you a test for purity as anyone could
would call sweet .. . Chester- possibly ask for. Chesterfields *
fields are just natural flavored satisfy .. . that’s one thing my
-•• if you know what 1 mean. husband and 1 agree on!” ml'
Radio Program Jgfgffe-■
’“Music thal Siitislie*." Monday* and
Thursdays. li-*w<• 11 Sisters. Wrdnrs- ±M '’-• . , .?* ' “4**
rf'i.v* and Saturdays. Hulh Kiting. |BBB,r -,
Tuesdays and Fridays, Alex <lray.
Shilkrel «< Irehesl rn. e\ ery riiktlil ex- J-V '/] > ’ J ! '
cept Stinduy Coliiiiilmh Network. 10 V.* 'lllßßf*
p vx E.S.I H rdnrsdny and Sat- >J§«'
unlay. Other ruyhU, 10:30 E. S. T.
tMIY'*l TASTI IIITII • . THlY’ftl MHt I . • 7Aei/ £aZej/l/
* mis lava*tom lam (*
itettJterßmtfimlgSispafrJj
DECLARES ROTARY
HOLDING ITSOWN
District Governor Johnson
. Makes Address Before
Local Club
Rotary clubs in the 57th district are
holding their own and making a good
showing in membership during tpis
time of depresol on, Theodore S John
son of Raleigh, -district governor, told
members of the Henderson club last
night at their weekly luncheon meet
ing in the basement dining 'room at
the First Methodist church.
Mr. Johnson was here as an. Invited
guest of the dub. and his visit was
not rated as an official visitation. His
address brought an encouraging word
to the dub from other organizations
throughout the diftriot, Which com
prises most of North Carolina. Mr.,
Johnson said that around the fink
of the year a number of clubs lost
fwne of tiheir members during the
period When there was some fears as
fto the country’s credit structure, but
said that most of there had now re
turned. and that in the d strict as a
whole the m«r.be r shiip was only very
dtghtly left* than tt had been prior to
the first of the year.
Lions Vaudeville
At the Stevenson
Theatre Tonight
-The Lions’ club vaudeville will be
presented tonight at the Stevenson
theatre as an added attraction on the
program which features. “The
Champ," with Wallace Berry and
Jackie Cooper.
Final rehearsal was held last niglt,
and everything is in readiness for
tonight when the Lions launch their
rip-roaring comedy and funny mono
logues. For the convenience of the
theatre goers, there will be two per
formance at the evening show, one
at 8 o'clock arid the other at 10
o’clock.
If you want to have an evening of
laughs, don’t miss the Lions' show
tonight.
Three Hundred Thousand Jobs!
War Against Depression now
count* up near the THREE HUN
DRED THOUSAND mark In
the tola] number of jobs secured
for Americans who - were unem
ployed .
Rolling up s total Uke that means
that War Against Depression is
not an empty gesture.
This movement of Americans,
banded together voluntarily to put
lUidmployod workers back to work
Is delivering the goods.
While the ball Is rolling, KEEP
IT ROLLING.*
Nobody has to be Invited Into this
campaign. It Is everybody's fight
and everybody can get In. Thou-
HALF PAY GIVEN “
SCHOOLTEACHERS
State Withholding Fart of
Final Month of Six
Months Term
. Checks representing half of their
pay for t'he school month ending
Friday, March 11. were being written
st the office of E. M. Rollins, sup
erintendent. today for teachera
throughout the city and county sys
tem. Only helf of the month’s sata
res is be ng pa.d at this time any
where in the State, it la said, the
State authorities withholding final
Settlement until there is a checking
on school budgets throughout the
State.
The month for wfrrioh these checks
ire being widtte n is the last of the
six months school year for which the
State pays the bill and the money
now being disbursed is furnished by
the Sts'e. The remainder te ex
pected to be paid at an early date.
Raymond Hamm 111
Raymond Hamm ts HI at hie home
on Davis street. It was learned today.
sands of organizations and millions
of Americans co-operating are re
sponsible for Its success.
Are YOU;.111? Have you given
some unemployed worker a Job?
Can you give a job, ar can you give
some worker an hour a day or an
hour a week?
Have you joined your local com
mittee? .; t .
United Action for Employment
Is producing results—bob United
Action cannot do Its best until ALL
Americans an United In this Ac-.
Ron. , V,
This Is the week for a greater
unity In this magnificent campaign.
Join your local committee; help
get jobs; give a job if you can.
NO OTHER DAMAGE
i IN STORM LEARNED
: Rear of Old Ware
house Condemned by
Fire Chief, However
No additional storm damage from
the high winds In this section of the;
State yesterday was reported today.
The front wall of the old Planters
Warehouse, which was destroyed by ’
fire a few nights before lost Christ
mas. was blown down on the qide-
A-alk on Breckenridge street y eater
iay. Fire Chief E. T. Shepherd also
-condemned the near wail of the struc
ture and notified owners to have that
ora down.
Trees were reported blown down in
various sections of Vhe city during the
windstorm, some of them across wires,
but beyond this kind of damage no
other serious kws was learned.
To Lecture on Novel.
Dr. Raymond Adams will lecture on
the “Contemporary Novel” tomorrow
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the Perry
Library, it was announced today.
Those taking the lecture course are
urged to be present.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23 1D3 2
ASSAULT CHARGES
HEARD BY MAYOR
Boys Tried for Case Disturb,
ance; Bad Check Case
Also Tried
Two cases Involving alleged assaults
and one a bad check were tried by
Mayor Irvine B. Watkins in police
court today.
* William Norvell and Norwood Dunn
were charged with disorderly conduct
In the Busy Bee case, and the war
rant was amended to charge Norvell
with threatening to assault William
Foots and George Young, Negro cook.-,
with a meat cleaver. Dunn was ad
judged not guilty and discharged, and
Norvell pleaded not guilty, but was
found guilty and fined $5 and costs
and given 60 days in jail, commit
jnent not to Issue on good behavior foi
'Six months.
' Otis Person, colored, was chanreri
with assaulting and cutting Willie
Wyche with a pocket knife. He was
ordered to pay $25 to .Wyche for dam
ages and hospital charges, the amount
to be paid at the rate of $5 per week
and also to pay a fine of $5 and costs,
and an additional sentence of three
months in jail, this not to issue, how
ever. if he pays the $25 to Wyche ant;
is of good behavior for two years.
Ruby Wilder was charged with giv
ing a bad check for sl2 to the Scott
Ferebee Shoe Company, and was finoo
$1 and costs and required to make the
check good, and. if she defaults in
the judgment, to be confined in the
county jail until the amount is paid or
until discharged according to law.
MASONS WILL HOLD
MEETING IN RALEIGH
A district chapter meeting of the
Royal Arch Mansons is announced te
be held in Raleigh on March 25, ai
the Masonic Temple at 7:3(1 p. m. Th«
meeting will be presided over by Dr
H. A. Newell, who wwl also confei
the degrees.
C. V. Singleton, W. R. Vaughan. G
A. Dowry and s! H. Allen, of the Hen
derson chapter, are expected to at
tend.
GINNINGS LARGER
J IN VANCE COUNTY
■ S ' 6 J} Bale# of 1931 Crop
Compared Wilh 4,338 ’
Bales In 1930
; , fr°«n the 1931 crop of cot
■ ton in Vance county were 5.671 baJi
■ M compared with 4.338 bale* in i**/
it was announced in a Census r,
reau report received here today T h ,
increase was 1,333 bales for miM
the same time the ginmngs for ,h.
State as a whole declined to 771 in
In 1931 from 800,682 bales ”
«•"'“"*« for w,
taore than 3,500 bales over the l«tv.
figures, which was 13,447. Franki. n
county, another neighbor and l at t e
producer of cotton, had 14.883 bale.
J2l* 48 C f mpared with 13,259 bales
1930, an Increase of more than 1 v«,
Granville county, a neighbor to the
west, where very little cotton is gr,. Wn
had ginmngs of 313 bales in 1931 £
aga net 711 in 1930, which was a £
duction of more than 50 percent
Cleveland county had the larger
ginnings in the State, with 64,578 bale*
193© 931 ’ °° mpa * e ' : -* ith bales
f AROUNDTOWN
Fined in Liquor Cane—Bennie
Blacknall, charged with the poase.'-
rion of liquor, was fined sls and
in recorder’s court today. It was the
only case tried. V
One Couple Licensed-A marriage
license was issued by the register of
deeds yesterday to Orange P. Dunn,
pf Route 1, and Magu k
Hill, of Vance county, a colored
couple. It was the only license of
he day.
Acre of Land bold—About an acre
>f land, located at. Greystone. changed
hentta in the only deed filed yester
day with the register of deeds, if
vas conveyed by Jacob Bing and wife
to Lucy Pritchard for $lO and other
considerations.

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