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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 04, 1932, Image 3

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Barks Os The Bulldog*
T- to th. fromotton of , ,tur High r„. n
U>L '— HfiNDEBSON, N. C. APRIL 4, 1932 NoTTs ~
The ofTletol organ o t tbe Senior Otaes
gl H*rnicr»n High MNqI . A paper
Rented to the promcrttan of a better
hijn Aihooi lor Henderaon.
EDITORIAL BTArr
fc>iuor-m-chief Nick CfaavuH
editor ... Elisabeth PotoUm
Spcns Tom Powell
gaiety Katherine Faulkner
jokes Frieda Hayes
Class new# Mildred Poythrsss
Alumnae news Margaret Bunn
Rtscellsneous
Elizabeth Singleton Oliva Higbt
Sponsor Mi» Maxine Taylor
THE SENIORS BIG PAPER
The Senior Cla«!< ot 30-31 cloned
t)*,r year of high school activity by
jetting out a big «*B** We extttlon of
The Bark* of the Bulldogs and we,
llif Senior Cleau of 31-’32, do n<A In
tend to be out-done. A vote taken by
the class on Friday morning deflnitc
-1) decided that the class will attempt
a- publish a paper similar to the one
put out by last years Senior*. We
bope and erpecl that this paper will
be a fitting Onto to our years news
paper work.
Plans for this paper, which will be
published and distributed through the
Henderson Daily Despatch, have not
yet been completed, but we expect to
have things under way by the end of
Una week. We want to ask now. at
the beginning lor the help and co
operation of the students and the sac
ulty in pul ting out a paper which will
be in honor to the school and a bene
fit to all.
CLASS IN CITIZENSHIP
Lari week th« Senior ciase enjoyed
Ihe study of a very Instructive branch
of »emor history. The class took up
a study of North Carolina election
laws, and learned a great deal about
voting, etc We wonder if people
realize that seniors in high school
now will be voting in four years. If
so. then why not give special classes
to seniors in voting. It will do a
world of good in future years, and
now is the best time foi instruction
SOLAR LIGHT SOI KCE OF MUCH
I ’ POWER
Seienii>T.- are busy to extract energy
from Solar Light. It seems that
solar light ha* more potential energy
than anything vet discovered except
ing tnc atom. Here we have two
big store houses of energy, and a big
danand for it. Wt».t a field for en
terprising your scientists!
MI.STINGS ON THE FUTURE
Seniors, have you decided what you
•re going to do next year? If pot it
fe Ume that you did so. It is boot for
I" get a good start as early as pos
sible. The Perry Ilbrery contains
many very good books on vocation
“ d vocational training. If you have
not made up your mind, try some erf
them.
,IMOR PROGRAM THURSDAY
NIGHT
Aniotere-ung program will be given
•» Thursday night, April the 7th at
... J n ral Scho ° l - The first numbers
c an opening chorus of dancers
posed of small girls. This will be
o owed by somo songs by Mary Har
n,. D * nd a « interpretation of ‘■That
8 ", e * lhcan t,f Mine". The read
- wnll he done by Miss Kyle. Then
»inV art P ’ ,ay &ty il wdth T^ ff y"
>e ci\en in which the characters
• ■* follows: Margaret Andrews-*
«*rmii)g spinster—Marjorie Gerber;
. arjorWerst her niece Betsy
lphont,e Folette- a French
?r Charles Roth; Norman Wynne
"stones' fiance Deau Bunn; Dr.
■ ephen Wynne-his unde—Edwin
.. a s The theme of the p>lby is
« marriage of the two young people
nging their uncle and aunt togeih
£ who b. en sweethearts in the
- _ Much of the comedy is furnish
hy the French pastry maker J>ut
ene ia a lau fiTh for you in every char
acter.
the two plays several songs
" *** * iVf ’" by Mrs. Barnhart.
"M ** second P* tt y *° be given is the
oui'e Trap in which the characters
are
''•Ills Campbell Esq.—James Mills.
rs. Amy Somers-Jeeeie Rose.
Mrs. Curween-Dorothy Wester.
Miller—Evcly n Garrett.
Mrs. Lou Bents- Lucy King.
Mrs. Agnes Roberts Dorothy
Thompson.
Jane—the maid Minella Rankin.
The theme is a political scramble —
playing off on Woman Suffrage.
The program begins promptly at
* o’clock.
And then there was the Scotchman
looked all over town for a cut
hite pock office in order to buy a
stamp.
niMfii.fori WHY?
If interested in saving Octagon coo
pons for your church or school, re*
member that every LUZIANNB err
tificate can be credited os four Octa
gon coupons*
XiTzTA'Ki n with^
COUPONS > OCTAGON SOAP COUPONS
SOPIFTY
*»»***■« Faalknec, Bitter
GiMato of Meredltb College
About twenty giria from the Junior
Senior Clnseee In Wgb School
gumte of Meredith Coilene Id
Raleigh, N. C. over the week-end;
Nils being "huepttaiity week" there.
HfModa Holidays In Rldunond
Edltih and Ethel Rideout spent the
Holiday* in Richmond Va as
the gueate of Miss Mary p*g e FUpftn
Spend. Eider In Winston-Salem
Emmn Lou Noell spent Easter In
Wineton-Salem wMI her grandmother
the Moravian EaAer
Services on Easter Sunday.
Has Guest
Stella Stone had .s her guest over
Easter Miss Olive Paschal! of i4^ n .
son. N. C.
Steter Visits Here
Mi* Emma Rose Bryant, a member
of the macuity. had as her guc&t over
the week-end. her younger sister Mise
Kathkcn Bryant.
Give, alk
The Seniors enjoyed two talks last
week during their History periods.
R S. McCain gave the first talk, his
subject being the ‘‘Organization of
Political Parties " Mr. McCain has
been a Democratic Delegate from
North Carolina to the National Con
vention for two conventions.
Jasper Hicks gave the second talk,
hie: subject being “North Carolina Elec
tions. The two men were wefl qual
ified to explain to the on-coming vot
ers their important facts in regard
to voting.
Annual Spring Concert
The Girls' Glee Club and the high
school orohetAra will present their
fouith annual spring concert next Fri
day evening. April Bth. at eight o'clock
• n the Central School auditorium.
ENTERTAINS
Frank Powell Rudolph Teague Billy
Furman, and Louis Homer entertain
ed a group of their friends at a party
given on Easter Monday night at the
home of Frank Powell. Dancing and
games were enjoyed throughout the
evening. The hosts served delicious
refreshments consisting of ice cream
cake, and candy.
P. T. A. GIVES BANQUET
On Thursday night, the P. T. A.
gave a banquet for the girls taking
any part in the extra-curricula acti
vities of the high school. The girte’
glee club, girls' basketball squad and
the girls in the high school orchestra
were invited. The girls taking part
numbered about fifty
The following program was carried
out throughout the serving of the
three courses:
Song -Miss Maxine Taylor.
Opening Speech by toastmtetress—
Louise Powell.
Toast to P. T. A Elizabeth Single
ton .
"Sialera Beau" - Emily Thompson.
Toast to Mr. Cobb —Emma Lou
Noell.
Toast to Mrs. Hughes—Marie Capps
‘My Little Dug"- Anne Mills.
Toast to Miss Taylor—Katherine
Faulkner.
■'Ollie” —Oharlotto Hardee.
Toast to Miss Bryant—Basketball
Squad.
Toast to Mrs Mills—Helen Whit
more.
Toast to Mr. Harrison—Helen Fog
leman.
Stunts and Songs-Basketball team.
Song Katherine Faulkner and
Louise Powell
The program was enjoyed by all and
the courses weiv delicious, he tables
were decorated with spring flowers
with lighted candles down the center
of the table. The place cards were
in the form of musical notes for the
members of the Glee Club and basket
balls for tbg Basketball Glrte. Louise
Powell, president of the glee club,
acted as toastmistress.
RICHMOND EASTER TRIP
During the Easter holidays the bas
ketball girls went to Richmond, Va.
They spent Saturday and Sunday
there. enjoying the various pleasures
that the city of Richmond affords
anyone who visits it. Saturday aft
ernoon was spent in sightseeing. The
places visited were Capitol Square;
the different museums; May Moot, a
museum which was left by Mr. and
Mrs. Dooley in which were many old
and interesting relics; and a genera]
view from the roof garden of the John
Marshall Hotel. Saturday night they
went to the Lowe's theatre to see
Arsene Lupin featuring Kfhe two
Barrymore brothers. On Sunday
morning they attended Easter serv
ices, some going to St. John’s Divine
Church, others to the First Presbyte
rian Church. Until the time for de
parture at four on Sunday
after noon, the various city park,
were visited. This trip was greatly
enjoyed by all who went.
HENDERSON, (N. C.,) DAILY DISPATCH, MONDAY, APRIL 4, 1932 1
CHAPEL ASSEMBLYB
The sophomores and junior classes
met In Chapel Tuesday morning,
March 29. Alt joined In singing
"Came Thou Almighty King," after
which Mr. ebb introduced the speaker,
Mr. Cumsming.
Rev. Oumming’s text was prayer
and he as the scripture lesson the
2TUi Psahn. The question "what Is
prayer”, was answered as being the
principal contact with God. Many
People lose fglth In prayer because,
perhaps, some had not been answered,
God has his reasons for not answer
ing prayer, such as, ts requests are
harmful or If Ulere is sin In our hearts.
Rev. Cumming then explained the
Lord's Prayer fully showing how ftt ef
fected God's Interests as well as ours.
Mr. Cumming c’osed his talk w«h a
prayer.
After several announcements by
Mr. Cobb, the classes returned to the
various rooms.
The student program on last Thurs
day morning was given by Mies Hil
liard's home room. A play “Wienies
on Wednesday," was presented. Those
taking part were Mr. Foster, Robert
Cunningham;, Mrs. Foster. Margwet
Reames; Marlon Foster, Lillian Kear
ney; Jack Porter, Richard NorveU;
Bunny Foster, <a child,) Ruth Flinch;
Madame Castlnelli (Italian singer and
guest In the Foster home), Jeanette
Ross. The scene was in the dining
nook of the Foster kitchen. The
time was early morning. A brief ac
count of the play is as follow.:
"Wienies on Wednesday”
The Foster family, after a great
deal of confusion, has gathered in the
kitchen for breakfast. Since it is
Wednesday morning, they are to have
wienie*. Mrs. Foster had as a goes'*,
for tihe night Madame C&stinelH, a
very famous and cultured (?) Italian
singer. As they wait for her to come
down, the question of wienies for
breakfast arises and Marlon is sent
to borrow an egg. When Madame
CastineMi finally comes down, the
Fosters receive the surprise of a life
time. The singer is mdddle&ged.
dressed in a much too large man’s
dressing gown, her haii* very untidy
and she has a very nronourveed ac
cent. It ail turns out that She will
have four or five eggs for breakfast
and some wienies since she says. “I
should like always to have wienies on
Wednesday."
Those taking part in the play were
very well suited to their parts. The
play was enjoyed by all.
SATO
My dear Sato:
As I take my typewriter in hand to
you this epistle I can but feel
that it is my bounded duty to ask
you & few questions. First, I would
just like to know what a bashful boy
should do when he is In love with a
bashful girl. This question Is full of
import to me, so I would appreciate
it if you would answer me tiiis ques
tion in a sensible manner. Then tell
me just what should be done after a
certain amount of progress has been
made. Mujt he ask her to marry him
or just let matters slide for a ‘ntiviie?
Please answer tlhewe . questions to
the best of your ability.
.j Sdpcerely your., . J 1 :,;
' A. Loire .Sick Baahful Kld; k
8 I,!
My dear Yotigi Mao: / •' ISIjV
You are in an 'exlrerrtely difficult
situation. You probably know the
old rule ti. e.) likes repeal; unlikes at
tract. Why don’t you fall in love
with a daring young lady. If, how
ever the girl of your dreams is bash
ful then you ought to puU thie old
caveman gag. Make her think you arc
a man of the world. Talk about the
South Sea Islands and. the stock mar
ket .
When you have the young lady
thinking that you are the only man
in the world, then (when the time Is
ripe) pop the question. If you fol
low my instructions cloeely, I'm will
ing to be*t 3.000 years of my life that
you'll soon have your little "cottage
for two.”
CAMPUS MIRROR
‘ Not too fast, not too slow,
Just the girl you like to know.”
Wlho is the blonde haired senior
who always breaks a silence with her
giggling and snickering? Do not con
fuse her with the “chatterbox” of the
senior class, because this girl is tali
and slim and has dark brown eyes.
Although she never seems to have a
care, she never leaves a task unfin
ished, once it is begun. Whenever
there is any ffun to be had you’ll al
ways find her rigiit in the place for
her share of the frolic. She believes
in having fun, yet she Is always ready
to back any school activity. She has
served on several commit
tees this year, for instance the "creed”
and “tnvttatton" commkteee. If the
shadow Is not clear think at a good
student, who is good-natured and has
a striking personality—one of our rural
senior members.
“THE MILDEST MANNER AND
THE GENTLEST HEART
Take & pleasant smile; add to this
a quiet and easy-going manner; mix
these with a neat appearance; flavor
wttih courtesy; and stir In a few grains
of dignity for good measure and you
have one of the most dependable Stu
dents of the class of *32. She Is a
very pretty girl with brown eyes and
hair, which has been, permanently
culled. She ie one of the neatest
members of the class and to consider
ed one of the best dressed students.
She has recently taken the attention
of a young boy who played the pact
of the sheriff In the aktt * Sixty Miles
from Home." She to an honor stu
dent, Ideal friend and a good sport—
XC-C .YL£ « -- w I ■■—n. ,
SPORTS
BASEBALL ATTENDANCE
At the beginning of this ysaris base
ball season Coach Payne told the Stu
dent body that the fate of thto yearis
team depended entirety upon the stg>-
port which the students and town peo
ple gave them. The athletic aaso
oteCon of the high school la short of
funds and if the baseball team fintah
te out tide year it must earn its own
way. That can be done only through
good crowds attending the games.
On Wednesday afternoon of last
week the BuMdogs engaged Aycock
High at League Park. Henderson
high won the game 7-3. The gate re
ceipts were very small. In fact only
one person paid for admission bo
game and that cne person was not a
Henderson high school student. Out
of a school of well over 330 sbstents
not one could dig up a dime with
which to attend the game.
Ho wean we expect the town people
to bank our projects when we fail to
back them ourselves? The city of
Heudei.on backed a losing team in
1P29. The first year of Henderaon’s
entry In the Piedmont League the
team finished next to the bottom and
yet average attendance tor the year
wus good. The city of Henderson
would atoo buck a losing high school
team if the attidents of the school
showed that win or lose they were
behind the team.
We may not have the beat bull club
iu the world but we do have one which
to far above the worst. They, the
squad, certainly deserves your sup
port. her. would be some excuse tor
the lack of attendance at the games if
the team was a losing one, but it Is
not, that can be seen from its record
thus far.
Perhaps the reason for tihe small at
tendance at the Ayoock game was the
faot that the students were told of It
and were unable to get the money In
only a short while before the game;
time to get to the game. We hope
that this was the reason rather so""
just indifference.
Here on Tuesday afternoon the Bull
dogs meet Zeb Vance High. Here’s
hoping that the game will be attended
by a very large crowd.
THE THREE MONKS
We see ail— Wc hear all—We tell all
NOTE: (The Three Monks wish to
apologize to tihe Sophomores for their
negligence. Even the best have their
faults. Yos indeed, we appreciate
immensely the following contribu
tion).
We are not Monks: But we have
noticed that our esteemed friend.
"The Three Monks" have overlooked
the doings of the most honorable So
phomore Class and we hope they will
appreciate the following Information.
What i 3 the attraction in South Hill?
It must be very great for we have
noticed that the teacher of H. R. No.
5 spends nearly every week-end in
said city. When she is not in South
Hill he may be seen parked in front
of tihe "House of Windows." Wtoo la
this enchanting lover and what are
his intentions arg questions we hope
answer Boon.
The Cupid’s arrow has struck the
heart of one of the most popular boys
of the H. R. No, 5 or tp be sure that
there is no mistake, the future preai
dent of tihe Carolina Bagging Mill Co.
He is on the trail of the attractive
and dashing brunette who always has
a smile and who can be Identified by
her Continuous laughing. .This is,very
Interesting and if you wish to know
more just droy by HV R: No. 8-prid
[see fbr yduh«l.f r * ■ t ...
if|,v &5< *.
■ Who is tihe quiet little brunnette In
H. R. No. 5 who dtors in study of
Latin? She has lately been quite often
with a young gentleman of the same
class wiho wears glasses, drives a n ew
Chevrolet, and is a good Latin student.
She also has a very popular Junior
3iAer ‘ 1 IM
(Signed): "Onlookers”.
P. S. Please do not mind changing
this; we merely thought you should
know of these Important happenings
((Again we thank you Suphomoree:
—The Three Monks).
Who said that there was a depres
sion on around here? Judging from
the attendance at the midnight show
on Earter Monday we should say th»t
there was a peculiar sort of panic on.
Whenever we think of that night we
are reminded of that little old dfttte
"Sweethearts on Parade." Moot of
the parties spoken of were prominent
members of the Senior and Junior
classes of H. H. S.
High School Fun
Frieda Hayes Editor
A Few Scotch Yams
It was a Scotchman who in the foot
ball game jumped up and shouted,
"Hey, you there; get that quarter
back
And then there was the Scotchman
who wrote to the Editor saying that
If any more Scotch stories appeared,
he’d quit borrowing the paper.
Ettion: Miss Taylor, did you ever
hear a rabbit bark?
Mia. Taylor: Rabbits do not bark.
Elton: But, my biology book dates
that rabbits eat cabbage and bark.
SCHOOL COMMITTEE
SELECTED BY BOARD
Several eehodt committeemen were
named today by the Vance Board of
Education .aa the principal buetneas
before the board at a brief monthly
meeting. Moat other buttnes. was
declared to have bee ft of a routine
nature. * 4 . -
The Western Unton Telegraph Com
sat --#*** »»
MAS. LUCY A. KING
CALLED BY DEATH
‘D*en at Heme of Sen at Wise Thun
flay. With Funeral Held There
Loot Saturday
After an illness of 26 months Mrs.
Lucy A. King died at the borne of
her aon, •L> M. £Ong at Wise last
Thursday night, at 12:30 o'clock. Fun
eral services were held at Wise Bap
tist Church Saturday morning at 10:30
In charge of Rev. Mr. Walker, her
pastor, and interment was in the
cemetery at Wise, by the side of her
husband.
Mrs. King was bom near Wise,
where She hod lived nearly all of her
life. She to survived taV seven chil
dren. C. O. King, of this city; L. M.
King. Mrs. J. N. Collins. Mrs. C. R.
leete, Mrs. John Paynter and Mrs.
J. A. Perry, all of Wise. ’
Mrs. King was 90 years old lost
September 1. She hod been a mem
ber of Sharon Baptist Church at Wise
since she was a girt her husband
AixnkAead King, died nearly 32 yean>
ago. Besides her children She to sur
vived by a number of grand children,
great grand children and one great
great grand child.
Active pallbearers were her gi-and
sons, C. O. King, Jr., of Raleigh;
John W. Col Lins, of this <*ty; Ed
ward Leete, of Petersburg, and Rob
Leete, Elmo King and Boyd King, of
Wise.
Mrs. King had many friends in Hen
derson. where the spentt part of her
time with her son, C. O. King, who
will regret her passing.
America’s
best pipe tobacco!
Packed ’in a handy pocket pouch of heavy foiL
Keeps the tobacco better and makes the price
lower. Hence . • . 10c
HALF-POUND VACUUM AIR •TIGHT TIN
ONE'POUND HUMIDOR
YOU. CAN DEPEND ON .A LIGGETT & MYERS PRODUCT
Europe Amused at Problem
Os Balancing Budget Her e
(Continued from Page One.)
and English merchants vying with
one another for customers In a mart,
for example, like Buenos Aires, where
I have observed them engaged in it.
There the essential advantage of
the Brltions Is In superior banking
facilities—which Is an enormous, gen
erally decisive advantage, in the long
run. Both nationalities have local
branches of their home banks, but
the English managers are of many
years’ experience In the country (some
of them bom there), while the Ameri
can managers are changed faster than
they can learn the language.
Nevertheless, the Americans had
matters largely their own way by re
fault for the major part of the post
war decade, during which the Eng
lish h; d not much of anything to of
fer; now that they are somewhat re
habilitated.'they are beginning to re
assert themselves.
The River Platte market to fairly
typical of the markets elsewhere in
the world.
That the satisfaction of Moscow at
.Uncle Sam’s difficulties to political
(scarcely requires saying.
The satisfaction in Paris probably
to wantonly malicious.
London's satisfaction is purely busi
nesslike. The English believe the Ume
to ripe to regain their old commercial
prestige. Into which Amercato had cut
eerously. They are glad of the oppor-,
tunity.
Great Britain has played a loading
part lin the development of South
American commerce.
PAGE THREE
HARWOODS’ TRIAL
SET FOR APRIL 14
(Continuod frofe Pag* One.)
the cases tried for several months,
but the congestion of the criminal
court docket in superior court here
has made it impossible to get the
cases tried before.this. Solicitor Lit
tle said. He hod hoped to get them
tried during March but was unable to.
He now feels certain, however, that
the cases can be definitely tried on
April 14. The term starts April 11, and
he believes he will be able to dispose
of all the moat pressing criminal eases
before April 14, so that the Harwood
cases will not have to be held up any
longer.
The ludictment of Miss Harwood
about a year ago caused quite a stir
in Raleigh, but not as much as did
the revelation nearly two months ago
that warrant* had also been aworn
out against her father. Judge Har
wood. charging him with benng an
accessory after the fact and with hav
ing mutilated, removed and abstracted
certain documents and papers held ns
evidence by the State against Miss
Harwood. Judge Harwood had access
to the evidence and documents in the
case under a court order that gave
him permission to examine all the
records and evlder.ee.
Judge HarUcxxl denied that he de
faced or mulcted any records and
maintained Ws complete Innocence of
any irregular conduct at the Ume the
warrants were is rued, but resigned
temporarily as a special superior court
judge.
The peony Is the national flower of
China.

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