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ASSOCIATED AND CENTRAL; EJtfiSS BE&YIDK
Half Os Depositors In 1 National Bank Sign Up To Keep Money In Bank ‘All This Has Been Done Without Solicitation and By Mail or Calls At The Bank . STOCKHOLDERS ARE COOPERATING ALSO Approximately $75,000. of Desired $120,000 Has Been Pledged for Reopening; Committees Now at Work tnd Others Will Be Named Later On Slightly more than half of the de positors of the rbwfd First National Bank have signed the depositors' agreement to keep their funds in the bank after It is reopened, it was learn ed itidav. Members of Ihr committee are confident all of them will agree to the program outlined for restoring the bank to the business life of the community. It was said also that stockholders had pledged approximately $75,000 of the $120,000 necessary to raise to fur nish. the capital for the reopening, and that a committee was active to day In railing upon those who had not yet been in to sign their ad heience to the program. They wilt hold another meeting on Friday of this week to report on the results of their efforts, it was explained. Probably next week & committee ; will also begin a canvass of the de- j positors who have not at that time ! signed the agreement. The more than | half of the deposits already put into the agreement represent individuals and concerns that have come into the bank for that purpose or have mailed in their signed blanks. Officers today were much encourag ed over the response they have re ceived. and express the greatest con fkdnee that they will succeed in re opening the clo«ed bank in the next few weeks. They realize, they explain ed. that time is needed to get 4.000 accounts into line and for stockhold ers to make arrangements to take their part of the new capital neces sary for the bank to operate. But they are pleased with the response so far. and expect that this cooperation will be continued to the certain suc cess of the movement. DO. ELLIS HEARD IN WEST END REVIVAL Meeting Continues, With Other Pastors To Be Heard This Week I>i H. A. Kills, pastor of Ihe First Kaptist church, whs the preacher last night in the revival meeting bring held at the West Knd Baptist church, of which Rev. K. It. Nelson is the j pastor. The sermon was taken from the story of the marriage feast as con tained in Matthew 22:1-14. and was considered a very fine exposition of the lesson contained therein. Rev. Mr. Nelson said it was a good service, with much interest manifest ed Tonight Kev. W. C. Cumming. of the First Presbyterian church will ! preach the sermon. The public is in-I vited. Prayer Meeting Has Good Crowd At M. E. Church A large attendance marked the weekly laymen's prayer meeting held yesterday in the First Methodist church. The services was in charge of T K. Rose. Jr. president of the Baraca class of the Sunday school, and hr. I. H. Hoyle led the singing, wdh Mrs. E. F. Shaw as accompanist. There were several prayers, these be ing by C. K Green. Mrs. D. H. Ger ber and K H. Powell, with the bene diction by Rev. l>. K. Earnhardt, pas tor of the church. The Scripture read ing was hy Mr. Rose. On next Monday afternoon the prayer meeting will he held in the Methodist Protestant church at 5:30 o’clock, in keipmg with the rule of rotating from one to another of the six participating churches, in al phatetical order. SCHOOL FOR SCOUT LEADERS TONIGHT The weekly training school for Bay Scout leaders will be held this even ing at 8 o’clock in the Armory s>f Company C. it was announced today. This is the fifth training school of the series of si* to be held. All mem bers of the training school are urged to be in attendance. Lawrence Harris Improving'. Lawrence Harris, who has been ill for the past few davs with inflpenza. Was reported today to be somewhat improved. FEEL FINE FOR ltk Qisl retd frmm kaadarka If you have a headache or say of tbs H*tU. nasaiox pains that make yoa fact sunk, so To the drug stora aag ask sos itenbark. It will "pick you up’ at one*. Only 10 cents. Ask your drurmst for STAN BACK by aanaa sad id vast yen Mt foe. Young Ocean Flier 'Wi K <*jfl ly « I The distinction of being the yo«Bg est person to fly the Atlantic falls to Rudolph Lang, firc-and-a-half year-old German boy, a passenger aboard the Graf Zeppelin on a recent , flight from Germany to Brazil. Rudolph was shipped "air «xivess” by relatives in Germany ta his parents in Brazil. Egypt * population estimated ’at 9,- 000.000 fifty Vedrs ago has decreased one-third. 4000 miles sun. In every important tobacco-growing I M center of Turkey, CHESTERFIELD bss itt M I ■ ■ • V^nestertield $ u)2, Lwtn k uyui tmmw Co. HEY R E Mli DE R THEY TASTE BETTER Bettfrerstm jEfo% jßiHpafrfj ELECTION OFFICERS CHOSEN ON MONDAY County Board Designates Registrars and Judges In County TO SERVE IN PRIMARY Will Al*r.» Continue To Serve For Keg' ular Election in November; Hoard of Elcctiona Organ ized lad Saturday Registrars and jujdges of elections who will be in'charge of the June 4 primary were appointed ■by the Vance County Board of Elections at a meeting held Monday In the court house. Officials were designated for all of the 13 voting precincts in the county, five of them in Henderson, and notice was given to the sheriff to inform all such officials of their appointment. The board of elections was . for mally organized on last Saturday, the date set for that work .to be done in all of the 100 counties of the State, and J. H. Bridgets was elected chair man of the board, with R. E. Cle ments as its secretary. The formal appointment of registrars and judges was deferred until Monday when the short session was held Saturday, be cause the full list of names had not been submitted. Many of those named have served before. The li&t. by precincts, follows: North Henderson. John William Beck, registrar. T. F. Wiggins, judge of election. K. P. Hester, judge of election. West Henderson. R. G. Burroughs, registrar. T. T. Marrow, judge of election, Z. O. Woodlief, judge of election. South Henderson, No. I. Mrs, Alfiheua Thompson, registrar. "C. H. LeWln. judge of election. - E. T. Garrett, judge of election. Legion Post Votes 42 To 2 For Cashing Os Bonus Now By a vote of 42 to 2. Henderson Post, No. 00. of the American Legion, went on record at a meeting last night In favor of immediate cash pay ment of the remainder of the bonus pledged veterans of the World War by the Federal government. The vote followed a discussion of the issue, and was taken by a rising vote. The two opposing Legionnaires were Roy V- Rodwell, former post commander. South Henderson, No. t. J. T. Marrow, registrar. E. H. Dixon, judge of election. T. J. Garrett, judge of election. East Henderson. C. M. Cooper, Jr., Registrar. Tobias Kearney, judge of election. H. O. Faulkner, judge of election. Dabney. Miss Cappie Burroughs, registrar. A. G. Parrott, judge of election. H. B. Hicks, judge of election. Watkins. A. n. Walters, registrar. J. E. Burroughs, judge of election. Fletcher Wade, judge of election. Kittrell Precinct. J. R. Allen, registrar. L. R. Woodlief. judge of election. J. W. Coghill. judge of election. Sandy Creek Precinct. W. L. Duke, registrar. J. B. Smith, judge of election. W. O. Ellis, judge of election. MiddJeburg Precinct. C. P. Rogers, registrar. Alfred Plummer, judge of election. J. T. Hester, judge of election. Nutbush j'reel net. 'l* G. Walston, registrar. H. B. White, judge of election. J. C. Watkins, Judge of election. TownsvtUe Precinct. E. B. Taylor, registrar. Henry G. Taylor, judge of election and F„ 14. Harward. L. H! Barbour, of Durham, member of thg Durham Legion post, and who is district commander of the Legion, was present at the meeting tand spoke in connection with the close of the membership campaign. He also took a stand in favor of payment of the bonus Immediately. At a previous meeting the Hender son post had voted to stand by Na tional Commander Henry L. Stevens, Jr., of this State, and his platform, Asa Williams, judge of election. Williams bo n> Precinct. J* H. Rice, registrar. < John Bullock, .judge of election. F. H. Hicks, judge of election. CHERRY BLOSSOMS EXCURSION SUNDAY Efforts are being made by W. R. Vaughan, agent of the Seaboaid Air Line Railroad to work up a party of about 40 for the Cherry Blossom ex cursion to be operated by the Sea board to Washington next Saturday night. Arrangements have been, it was stated, to furnish railroad fare, not including Pullman, three meals in Wadhinfson Sunday and sight-seeing trips around Washington for a trifle •'s than $lO. Pullman fare win $4 for lower and $3.25 for upper berths, when occupied by a single individual, and $2.25 for lower and $175 for up per. per passenger, when occupied by two persons. Interested persons are asked to communicate with Mr. Vaughn. The trip would be made on No. 192 leaving Hendemon at 9.48 p. m. Saturday, and returning leaving Washington Sunday evening at 6:40 p. m. or 11:59 p. m. TUESDAY, A P R I L 19, 1932 Mr. Stevens had opposed payment of the bonus at this time, acting, as he said, on the stand taken by the last national convention of the organiza tion in Detroit last September. D. P. McDUffee, past commander of the Henderson post, spoke at Loulsburg last night In winding up the Victory drive campaign, and said today that Legion members there and others in attendance voted unani mously in favor of the immediate payment of the bonus. AROUND TOWN Licensed To Marry. A license to marry was issued yesterday to Joseph Green and Florence Green, colored, both of Vance county. Realty Market Quiet. Monday was a quiet day in the realty market, with no deeds filed for recording in the office o fthe register of deeds. Gels Road Term—George Bobbitt, charged with liquor and be ing drunk, was sent to the roads for 60 days by Recorder T. S. Kittiell in courvty court todny. It was the only case tried. Defendant Discharged Fred Green charged with ‘careTess driving and disregarding traffic signals In the city, and with damaging the car of Paul Leek, was tried before Mayor Irvine B. Watkins in police court today and was discharged. When the Constitution was ratified moot of the Stales required a property qualification for one to vote. Prisoners Prefer Cohvict Camps To ' Idleness Outside V I Daily Dispatch Rarea* la the Sir Waller H*tH BY J. 1. BANKER\ I|,L. Raleigh, April 19.—Fully 20 p rr cent (bf .the prisoners that escala tion™ the prison camps of the Stair Highway Commission, return volun tarily. take their unishment and finish oul their terms without fur ther trouble. Sam D. Scott, superin tendent of prison camps for the High way Commission, said today. “We are having fewer and fewer escapes and less trouble with our prh soners, although they still number in excess of 4,000 most of the time. Scott said. “Most of the prisoners in the high way camps now know that if they work well and do as they are told that they will get out sooner than If they try to buck the regulatlon.- They also know that they are sure «,f three good meals a day and clean well ventilated place to sleep-morc than many of them would have if Ihey were out. The result is that w<- are having less and less trouble and getting more and more work from our prisoners." TO HOLD AUDIT! ON NEW SYMPHONY Chapel Hill. April 19 The North Carolina Symphony Society, which was formed here March 21 at a meet ing of 75 music lovers from all sec tions of the State, is to hold Its first audition rehearsal here in the Hill Music Auditorium next Saturday. April 23. at which time some of the musicians to take part in the first de monstration concert, planned for Mdv will be selected. Col. Joseph Hyde Pratt, president of the Society, an nounced today. The audition will begin at 10 o'clock Saturday morning and con tinue until 4:30 In the afternoon. All musicians with symphonic experience or qualifications and others inter ested are invited to be present.