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ABBOCIATKD AND CENTRAL PBBBB BKYICI
Clean-Up, Paint-Up Week To Be Observed In City In Whole Os Next Week Emphasis To Be Laid Upon Opportunity To Furnish Employment For Worker* CIVIC DEPARTMENT GIVES COOPERATION Club Women Here Will As sist In Planning or Other, wise; City to Furnish Extra Garbage Service by Ward* For Accommodation 6f Residents Next week will be observed in Hpii detson as Clean Up. Paint I "41 Week and will be under the’Joint auspices of the civics department of the Header son Wyman s Club, with the coopera tion of the city street department. Spc.ial garbage service will be pro vided by the city to remove accumul ations of trash. and emphasis will be laid this year on the Ctean-l'p Week campaign as a means of affording em ploy men t f«*r those without work. It m also announced that the civics de partment of the Womans Club will assi-’t any who desire their help in planning flower plots or setting shrub br 1 v according to Mrs. B. C. Flan nng.xn chairman of that department. Mayor Irvine B. Watkins has is sued a proclamation calling attention of the public to the campaign and urging then cooperation. The special trash service to be furnished for the week will consist of the placing of special trucks in ser vice in the first ward on Tuesday, in the second ward on Wednesday, in the third ward on Thursday and in the fouith ward on Friday. The trheks' will begin their rounds at 7 o'clock in the morning, and all deposits of trash for the day before and for that day will be taken up at that time Cooperation of the public is ufged in making the event a success, both for the benefit in cleaning and beautifying the city and in furnishing joos for the unemployed. FIRST DISORDER IN COLUMBIA S STRIKE New York April 6 .Apt- A group of Columbia athletes wrestled a 15 foot atrip of crepe from more than twice as many striking students today In the f>r.-l disorder attending the one-day strike protect r gainst the expel si on of Reed Harris, editor of the Specta tor student mwspaper. *The athletics supjxirted the stand by Di Nicholas Murray Butler anft Dean E Hawkcs in the expulsion of’ Harris Ttie scrimmages started shortly aft ei pickets took up their post at 1 entrance to the university buildings. POLITICAL NOTICES Special Notice This is to notify all candidates for office that political notices published la this column or elsewhere In the Daily Dispatch are cash in advance. Kates furnished upon application. FOR TIIE SENATE I hereby announce my candidacy for the Stale Senate from the district composed of Vance and Warren coun ties. subject to the Democratic pri mary of June 4, and will apppreciato your support. W S CORBITT. Notice To Depositors of the First National Bank Henderson, N. C. All .depositors who have not received a statement of their account since the close of business on December 31, 1931, will please call by the bank at once and get the same. If you have not had interest credited on your savings pass book up to December 31,1931, please bring your book in so that it can be done. R. G. Harrison, Receiver The First National Bank Henderson, N. C. Home Agent Club Convention To Be Held Here In 1933 Mesdames C. M. Wktkins. W. T Rowland. G. B Bluifr. P D. Woodall and Hattie F. Plummer attended the meeting of the State Federation of Home Demonstration Clubs of the fourteenth district, which was held in Weldon yesterday. The district meeting for the year of 1933 will he held hcec in Henderson, Mrs. Plummer said. REV. E. R. NELSON ' HEARD AT REVIVAL Preache* On True Religion In Methodist Protes. tant Service Rev. E. R. Nelson, Baptist minister, preached the sermon last night in the revival at the Methodist Protestant church. His text was from John 12:42- 13. and his subject was, "Christ or the Synagogue or Counterfeit Chris tianity’.” The sermon this evening will be by Rev. W. C. Cumming, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, and the services will run through Friday even ing. E. B. Pickard, of Norfolk, promi nent layman there, is in charge of the singing, and is said to be proving popular with the congregations. In his sermon last night. Rev. Mr Nelson emphasized that the people in the time of Christ, as. mentioned in his text, loved the praise of men rather than the service they’ could tender to the church. The preacher differentiated between religion and the true rligion. Those who crucified Jesus were religious men. Some peo ple allow ther relationship to men to determine their relationship to God. when the opposite should be true. Most people have a rational convic tion that Jesus is all that he claimed, that he will save any who permit it. but they hav not accepted Christ, be cause they love the things of the world more than they love Christ. To know in his own hbart that Christ is able to save and yet reject Christ is a damming sin for the per son who pei-sisted in it, the preacher said. "We are living in & time of great light, and yet great condemnation is upon men because they love darkness rather than light." it was said. JOHN N. O’NEIL IS OFFICER OF CLASS John N. O'Neil, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. O’Neil, of ths city, has been elected treasurer of the risng junior class at the Universty of North Caro lina in the recent elections held there. John is an honor student at the Uni versity, having been one of the 41 students in the entire institution who made the rating of "A" on all his work for the third quarter. FIREMAN CALLED TO BURNING AUTO Firemen were called out last night shortly after 9 o'clock to a small blaze in a car belonging to Miss Betsy Cooper parked in front of the post office. The flames were extinguished before firemen arrived and no dam age was done, it was said. The fire was caused by a short circuit in the wiring of the automobile. It was learn ed. Sttfiteratmltailg Stsjnrfrlj I ffreicnti: , THAT, Where** NATIONAL r CAMPAIGN has resulted in*mxny^kmnfl out the United States, In safeguarding HEALTHi ■ In promoting THRIFT; I In furthering FIRE PREVENTION ■ I In stimulating CIVIC PRIDE; and f _ j In making the "HOME AND CITYgttVTtFtJUF ■ I NOW, THEREFORE, 1 Be it kcwwn’that perfected tor a thorough CLEAN UP f AND UP CAMPAIGN ■ In HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA Beginning H MONDAY, APRIL 11, 1932. This date to mark the Opening of a real campaign of persistent and construaivTefforf uTrleaning up and KEEPING ITMJPJ of Plant- H ing, Repairing and Beautificatioin*wa urgTa^ch ■ to do his Os her best*part"to'l^k^ur'coinmunity^ Ciean, Healthy * Thrifty I if/ iteXX Safe andlßeautifui b! fill) ijg. j ■ IRVINE B. WATKINS, I Mayor " ■■■ «* a 1 ■■ ii l Golden Jubilee Program Had By Episcopal Women (Continued from Page One.) and a separate secretary was appoint ed, In 1917, Mrs. W. A. Hoke, of Raleigh, was appointed, then Mrs. T. W. Bickett. and after her Mrs. W. W. Way. both of Raleigh. Mrs, F. S, ■Spruill, Rocky Mount, and Miss Rena Clark of Tarboro. There are 15 members of the diocese , at the present time in the mission •fields. Greetings were extended from the six charter branches, from Ashe- i vllle, read by the secretary, from Charlotte by Miss Carrie Wilkes, granddaughter of the founder, Mrs. John Wilkes; Edentuu, by Mrs. B. H. Perry, of Henderson, daughter of the venerable Dr. Drane. of Edenton; from Fayetteville by Mrs. James Webb, of Fayetteville; from Hillsboro by Mrs. James Webb, of Hillsboro, and from Lenior by M rs. B. M. Lackey. Following these there were given outstanding events in each adminis tration of the Auxiliary. Mrs. W. H. S. Burgwyn, of.Raleigh, said the great event of her administration was in terest in the United Thank Offering. Miss Cheshire gave ns the big event of her administration the formation of branches in mission stations of the diocese. Mrs. Bickett enumerated the establishment of districts and inter racial work, but the church has not led in inter-racial cooperation and good will and personal relation with Christ. Mi~s. Way named the bishop's crusade, the organization of box work along Red Cross lines, and the ad vance work. Mrs. Spruill said the keynote in 1927-29 was personal re ligion. Mrs. A. W. Tucker, who volunteered for mission work in China at the sil ver jubilee convention of the Auxiliary in 1907. spoke briefly of some of the work being done in St. Luke's hos pital in Shanghai. Miss Bessie Black nail. of Henderson, missionary in Alaska, sent greetings and her offer ing for the jubilee offering. The preacher at the holy communion of thanksgiving was the Rt. Rev. Ed win A. Penlck. Speaking on the first sermon that was preached on the con tinent of Europe, he called attention to one disadvantage of the pioneer, the necessity of making decisions without conference with others. Two advantages of the pioneer he named dte being vision and certain simplicity of objective. Something of this rug gedness seems lost today, he said, pointing to the multiplication of in terests with the dissipation of strength The bishop deplored the les sing of interest in missionary deuca tion processes, and said study was the key. Encouragements today include personal leadership, the effectiveness of modern organization, the confi dence that grows out of achievement. The celebrant at the communion service was the Rt. Rev. J. B. Cheshire, of Raleigh, bishop of the diocese, and Rev. I. W. Hughes, rec tor of Holy Innocents church. Throngs of women from over the State over flowed the church and partook of the communion. The offering is to be given to the Cheshire building at St. Augustine’s school, Raleigh in thanks giving for the life and work of Bishop Cheshire. The convention continues tonight and tomorrow morning. Speakers on W. H. Boyd Kegtstered Engineer and Surveyor Office in Law Building Office Phone 198 Home Phone 10 the program last night included Bishop Cheshire, Bishop Penick, Rev. I. W. Hughes, and the chief speaker, Rt- Rev. Frank W. Creighton. D. £>., bishop of Mexico. All of the services are being largely attended by a representative group from all parts of the diocese. FOUNTAIN LEADING GOVERNOR RACE, IN OPINION OF MANY (Continued from Page One.) maintain that if the primary were to be held today or this week that Fountain undoubtedly wouK, get more votes than either Ehringhaus or Max well. Even some of the most ardent supporters of Ehringhaus and Max well admit that this would be prob able. Public opinion generally agrees also that a second primary will be nec essary. since very few believe that either fountain.' Ehringhaus or Max well will be able.to get enough votes in the second primary to get a clear majority. The Ehringhaus followers. how ever. maintain that Fountain has been slipping steadily for the past ten days or two weeks, that he has passed his peak and that from now on he is go ing to gain instead of lose. “All of this talk about Fountains prodigious following and strength is largely based on myth." Major L. P. McLendon, State campaign manager for Ehringhaus said today. “We. of course, have not made on every-em ploye canvass of all the mills and filling sthations and factories where Fountain is reported to have shaken hands with every employe and to have gotten their votes and tied them up in a sack. But we are getting reports every day from many of the counties in which Fountain is reported to have such great strength and we are con vinced that strength is not there. “I have first hand knowledge of the situation in three or four industrial counties where Fountain is supposed j to have things tied up," McLendon continued. "In most of these counties Ehringhaus will get from 75 to 90 per cent of votes of all the Democrats, in cluding those of the mill and factory employes. The Fountain followers are evidently going on the assumption that every time he shakes a hand he makes a vote for himself. But we are finding that this theory is fal lacious and not dependable. We are finding that a majority of the Demo crats of the State want a man for governor who excels in something else than mere handshaking." Yet the reports of Fountain’s strength in many of the eastern coun ties. especially the Josephus Daniels dominated counties, continue to reach here. Some reports say that the peo ple in some sections of the State are going to vote for Fountain because they think he ewlll not have much influence with the General Assembly. Others are for him because he is un friendly to Governor O. Max Gard ner an dthe present administration. Still others because they think he will be able to return the control of the roads and schools back to the county officials and still manage to get the State to pay for them. Others who are for him do not know just why they are for him. unless it is that they think ha is in the lead and that they like to ride on the bandwagon. The Maxwell followers, however, agree with the Ehringhaus followers that Fountain has reached his peak. But they maintain that It is Maxwell rather than Ehringhaus who ts bene fiting from Fountain’s backsliding. Those in Maxwell’s headquarters here maintain that MaxwelUhas made more progress in the last two or three weeks than either Ehringhaus or y?. wi At New NOW! You Can Build and Repair At a Price That Will Pay You Dresses Lumber 2x4—2x6 etc., sl3*oo Per 1000 Ft. 3 1-2-in. Face Flooring D-45 Tongue and Groved $14*50 Per 1000 Ft. Dressed Boards lx6-in. Ixß-in. lxlO-in. lxl2-in,, $16.00 Per 1000 Ft. . Rough Lumber, Any Size Framing, Sills, Beams any length. $12.00 Per 1000 Ft. Bring Us Your Order Ceiling, Beaded 7-16-in. Thick, v $15.00 Per 1000 FI. LOWEST CASH PRICES Watkins Hardware Co. —INCORPORATED— Phone 46 ; Henderson, N. C. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 1932 Fountain and that he ia gaining more rapidly all the time. They point out that Maxwell has gone to the heart of the real issues in his speceh and that he has completely frustrated Ehringh&us’ efforts to make him ap pear the so-called "administration candidate" as well as called Ehring haus’ hand on a number of other mat ters, so that Ehringhaus is now re fraining from shooting at Maxwell except for a very few carefully guard ed shots. It is generally agreed that Maxwells proposal for state rental of textbooks to school children, which he will save more money to the aver age citizen than the removal of the 15 cents tax for the six months school term, has gained him much support. Yet the majority agree that Foun tains figure continues to be the most threatening of all. THREE MEN BREAK WAKE COUNTY JAIL Raleigh, April 8 <AP) After boast ing to fellow prisoners that no jail is strong enough to hold him. Grady Clontz, booked on police records as ;> Charlotte man led two other pris oners in a break from the Wake county jail some time lasi night. The jail is located on the fourth floor of the court house In the cen ter of the business section. No trace of the escapees has been found today. i STATE SUMMER SCHOOL TO BEGIN .1 UN I*l 13; END JULY 22 Raleigh. April 6. -The nineteenth session of the N C. State College sum mer school will begin June 13 ana close July 22 with a considerably broadened cirriculum, according to Dean T. E. Browne of the School of Education who will be director of the summer session. AROUND TOWN Girl Scout Meeting Postponed—The Girl Scout Court of Awards which was to have been held next Friday night April R. has been postponed, due to unfortunate complications and the inability of getting a meeting place until Thursday night April 14, at which time the meeting will - be held in the Parish ouse at 7:45 o'clock, it was announced today. All those it trrested in Girl Scouts are asked te take notice of this change. MISS FLEMING. 41, DIES AT HER HOME Vickaboro Lady 111 at Her Home With Pheumonia Only Two Days « _______ • Miss Louise Winifred Fleming, 41. died at 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at her home in the Vicksboro section of Vance county after an Illness of only two days with pneumonia. She was born in Warren county in 1891. Funeral services were held at 2 30 o'clock this afternoon at Sbocco Meth odist Episcopal church, with inter ment in the church cemetery. The ser vices were in charge of the pastoi. Rev. P. D. Woodall, of Middlebutg. Pallbearers were not announced. Miss Fleming's parents both died about 24 years ago. and she is sui vived by two brothers. C. J. and R. P. Fleming, and one sister. Mrs. J. B. Pritchard, all of the Vicksboro com munity. Marriage is b contract in which the obligations are mostly Implied, includ ing that, on the part of the husband, of walking the baby. No More Gas In Stomach and Bowels If yen nish to be permanently r»- icvpij of »»as in stomach and bowel*, take iitnilrnami's Gas Tablets, which nf prepared especially for stoma* h ;as and ail tl.e had effects resulting rom pas pressure, Thnt empty, gnawing feeling at the >it of the stomach wilt disappear; that • unions, nervous feeling with heati .lalpitation "ill vanish, and you will ■ gain lie able to take a deep breath vithout discomfort. That drowsy, sleepy feeling after linner will be replaced by a desire for entertainment. Bloating will cease. Vuur limbs, arms and fingers will no onger feel cold and “go to sleep" t>*- ■ause Baaimanii's (las Tablets prevent fas from interfering with the circular lon. (Jet the genuine, in yellow pack age. at any good drug store. Price tl. Always on hand at DORSEY DRUG CO.