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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 05, 1932, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-05-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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RUMORS SURPRISE
TWO CANOITATES
Fletcher and Mitchell Never
Heard of Backing By
Printing Houses
Itelly Olim*tHi Rurf.m
t» !W» W»ll»r Hnlrl
RT J lUKK^nvIM..
Raleigh. May 5. Both Major A. L.
Fletcher and Ctarance E. Mitchell,
iwo of th« six aaplrants for the Dem
ocratic nomination for Commissioner
~f Labor, expressed surprise today at
un editorial that appeared in the Con
turd Tribune a few day* ago that re
ferred to rumors being heard in that
section that Fletcher was being back
ed bv one of the largest Job printing
houses in the State" and that Mit
chell was running as “the candidate
oppoaed to this printing house." Both
candidates v!gorousl> denied that
there was any truth in the rrnnor.
•I had not heaiu of tnis rumor un
til you oalied It to m> attention." Mit
chell told this correspondent today,
i have no knowledge of any print
ing company backing uny candidate
for the office of Commissioner of
and know that none is back*
mg my candidacy, although I have
b*.en head of a printing concern here
(alotaDs
1 NAUS MARK Rt«.
For lazy liver, atotnack
kidneys, biliousness, indi
constipation, held
ache, colds and fever.
iOl nod 3S# aft dealers.
' A Good Candy
| For Mother Is i
( Russell McPhaiFs I
| Chocolates
| Mothers’ Day, May 8 , *
I Kerner Drug Company ?
Phone 112. 1
LOOK! I
At Watkins I
Close Out Sale I
You Can Buy I
Men’s soft and stiff collars, 5c ■
Men’s work pants -v 59c I
Boys’ wash pants _ . _ ....1 __ __ __ 47c
Men’s SI.OO quality shirts .... 47c
Men’s sl.ob quality Hanes unions 47c
Men’s hats, 69c, 97c and $1.97
Men’s work shoes . $1.19 I
Boys’ work shoes $1.19 I
Men’s shirts and shorts 19c I
Men’s sox, 20c quality, 3 prs., for 25c ■
One Lot Men's Suits I
All Wool All Sizes I
SS-9S I
Boy Suits All Wool I
$1.97 I
Beacon Shoes $2.97 I
Florsheim Shoes $4.97 I
Come Find Your Size I
f<*» 30 year*. Those who started the
bor has ,ha * l!** of La
W yf t , hin » to d « with hand
not the o S 8 println K. t>Ut this is
inu Is lS ° A " °* the date's print
out i >W cont for through the
Purchase and Contract.
forrnfrTl y was handled
l ** Department of Labor
>nd Printing. But the 1931 Ooneral
assembly changed thta. so that the
f^ r , tment Labor no ,on **r »>«
anything to do with any printing of
any sert.“
Major Fletcher was also surprised
at the rumor and pointed out that
there would be no reason for any
printing luncitns to interest itself in
any candidate for commissioner of
labor, since that official now has
nothing to do with the State’s print
ing.
"The I department of Labor now has
o do only with matters pertaining to
labor and to veterans of the world
W ‘ r ’ Ma * or Catcher pointed out.
composed of the Industrial
Commission, the Division of Stand
ards and Inspection having to do with
the enforcement of chiid labor laws
and laws relating to women in in
wfrM’ « dlhe *»*•*>* of Service to
d . War The Depart
ment formerly had charge of letting
he contracts for all the State prtnt
mg but the 1931 General Assembly
changed this and put the printing un
<Jer the Division of Purchase und Con
tract. *
Memliers of Davklsen Club.
Davidson. May 5.- Ten prominent
members of the freshman class of
Davidson College have been honored
with membership in the Beavers Club,
sophomore honor society. These men
were elected to this society by
Omicron Delta Kappa, senior honor
ary leadership fraternity, from a list
of twenty-two men nominated.
Visitors from Kinston.
Mr. and Mrg. Charles Larkin and
son. Charles. Jr., of Kinston, are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Hawkins
at Pine View Dairy Farm on the
Oxford Road.
Mrs. Carter 111.
Mis. C. D. Carter is ih at her home
on Andrews avenue, but is reported
to be showing Improvement.
HBTOBRSOM, TN. C..) DAILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1952 ’T
jWanted-Love/ W
_The Story of an Unomptoyad fIL-l
CHAPTER 58
LILLIAN wasn't Quite sure but
wKat bar mother would have pre
tarmd that the home coming of her
ranaway daughter had been quite
different.
CAd Ml ram had an extra cover laki
table, carrying oar Lillian’s
tu*trwUem And when her parents
entered th* dining room Lillian en
*crvd. too, from another doorway.
Never demonstrative, they were
•oo surprised to force affectionate
embraces- Ltttian ran over to her
father Brat and kissed him on the
cheek. She started to put an arm
about her mother but the angry, sur
prised look In her mother's eyes
■topped her.
list nothing could discourage Lil
lian She refused to take their con
cern too seriously. None of I item ate
much dinner, however.
Mra. Abbott’* ohief worry appeared
lo center about what the servants
would thtnk— and Mr. Abbott's about
keeping his daughter's return out of
the newspapers.
Lillian’s courage waa high. Her
eyes shone and she kept up a con
tinuous chatter during their session
at the table.
“Ycsi don't know the least thing
about a working girl." she kept say
ing to her parents, “but T knots.
That’s why I left—to from. And 1
wouldn’t exchange my experiences for
anything in the World. Nut for any
thing!’’
Ldlian realized the truth of her
words as she talked on. She didn’t
add. however, that except through
necessity she would not live through
those harrowing experiences auxin
for anything in the world.
The three of them sat in Lillian's
sitting room after dinner. Her
father sat in the large chair by the
fireplace and her mother on the
divan, and since she didn’t ask Lil
lian to sit by her Lillian sat on a
low stool near her father.
The pained look was beginning to
leave her mother’s righteous face.
Lillian could se* she was beginning
to loee hold on the fear that the
worst had happened during Lillian’s
weeks away from her.
Ttae c*dd, eteety look was fading
from tier father's eye* as he sipped a
cordial.
“Mother, do you know w'hat hap
pens to tboae - thousands of Jobless
girls , . . walking the alrects
The Piedmont
Perede
Bulls Best Capa
Jack Scott opposed Lee Meadows,
as the two former National League
pitching stars hooked up yesterday as
Durtman beat Raleigh in a free scor
ing game. IS-12. Meadows, pitching
for the Bulla lasted only one inning,
giving two hits and two runs. Scott
fared Utile better, being sent to the
showers in th“ fourth under a bar
rage of runs.
|
Hornets laste Another
A1 Smith limited Charlotte to three
hits to give tile Hornets their sixth
loss in a row.
Jim Lyle allowed the Tars seven
hits but the visitors bunched their
singles for runs.
Charlotte lost cm their home ground,
4-2.
Twins Win Again
Winston Salem Twins unleashed a
heavy barrage yesterday at Winston
Salem to win over the High Point
Pohitfrs 7-1. Mapp alhfwed the
Pointers only seven hits while his
teammates were getting 14.
Toarlst Take Pats
A big fifth inning aided the Tourist
to take the Patriots yesterday at
Greensboro 8-6. Greensboro outhit
the visitors but six errors were costly
to their cause.
Animate store for their offspring as
well as for themselves.
Sunday
May Bth
Is
Mothers’
Day
A box of candy will
express your senti
ment. t* . J[
We have a wonderful
assortment of beauti
ful packages.
PARKER'S
Drugstore
TNV %SSK MOi STOftt
Phone 119.
looking for rak, too proud s* bag.
t<>o proud to araupt cKarNy . . .
too proud *o Stand in the bread
tinea . "
Mrs. Abbott frowned: “The chari
ties take care of them, of course.”
“No. mother. Your* wremg. I
know. I’ve been one of them— A
changed my name. . . l determined
I'd become a working girl—earn my
way because 1 had to earn It. Jiftt as
other girls have to when they're out
on their own— *
lo make her Mory mere eeavinc-
Ing she brought oet the worn ehoes
and dress, the anderwear afce had
washed herself and bung on radiators
to dry and had worn without Ironing.
“I know—l've lived as thorn girls
live, hved with them. . .*
Hut Iter mother bad uet been
swayed. Her mother hud a set
mind.
She turned to her father, who had
been listening, not making any com
ment.
“Father, mother sprain pun of
every day driving arrawi to sewie
historical society meeting. lWie Is
more interested in what «wr fore
fathers did than what her oww
daughter does—”
Mrs. Abbott flushed righteously and
sat quite straight.
“See, father, mother doesn’t Mn
my suylng that. But «■* true. I
want mother to become In treated in
these hoi pie ha, jobless grids . . .
these girls who have t« go ra In
the world, but who need clothe*, food,
shelter, employment,
“If she will help me with the pt&a
I have in mind to bring haptrtnesa
into their lives mother amd I will
have something in common— *
Abbott senior cleared bis throat
and took another sip of his cordial.
Ills eyes sought those of bis plump,
gray-haired wife. Then those of his
dark-haired radiant daughter.
A little embarrassed he leaned over
and patted Lillian's shmilder.
“I thought you were going to be a
butterfly type, but you’r* Just Nke
a boy. Don’t suppose you ever knew
I always wanted you to be a boy—"
Lillian was touched by her tether'*
approval. Her gratefulness to him
for siding with her cause was a dif
ferent kind of sensation. And ft wa*
the first time In her WTe she had truer
rest near her parent. Shut fffey bad
an understanding, an isittKO <*t
common.
Bh* turned her eye* to Mm ard
PROGRAM IS GIVEN
FOR DIE FINALS
AitUtead Secretary sf State
and Philadelphia
Preacher Leaden
Durham. May 5.—A gifted speaker
and a distinguished minister will be
among the leading personalities at
Duke university's eightieth com
mencement which begins on Sunday.
June 5.
Announcement was made today that
James Grafton Rogers, assistant sec
retary of the Department of State at
Washington, will deliever the com
mencement address, and Dr. Joseph
Fort Newton, co-rector of St. James
Episcopal church, Philadelphia, will
nreach the commencement sermon.
Featured by the presence dt these
two men, the Duke finals program
is assured of much to make it dis
tinctive. For the first time the new
chapel, the keystone building of the
university’s new group. Will be used;
and the recently landscaped campus,
now for the first time suggesting its
destined beauty, will give the exer
cises a setting of rare attraction.
First Ola pel Service.
The commencement program as
now outlined contains many events
of special interest. An occasion long
looked forward to will be the open
ing of the magnificent new Gothic
chapel when President W. P. Few
delivers the baccalaureate address
there on the opening evening of com
mencement. The commencement ser
mon will also be preached there by
Dr. Newton. Musical features of the
commencement will be the recitals on
the 50-bell carillon and the splendid
new pipe organ, each a feature of
the new chapel.
Duke's first class of medical grad
uates. after completing their work
this quarter, will receive certificates
at commencement. One of the novel
ceremonies on the program will be
ivy planting exercises by this class,
honoring St. William Osier, distin
guished physician after whom one of
the Duke hospital wards is named.
Dr. William Sydney Thayer, of Johns
Hopkins, will speak o nthte occasion.
He is one of the country’s best known
physicians and his participation in
the program will be a commencement
feature.
Interesting Details.
Anton Brees. noted carllloneur of
the famous Bok singing tower at Lake
Wales, Florida, will recital at 4
o’clock on Sunday afternoon on the
new Duke carillon which Is the gift
of George G. Allen and William R.
Perkins, of New Tofk, Officers of
the Duke Endowment board of
trustees. The baccalaureate address
by President Few on Sunday evening
will be the first formal event on the
four day program.
Alumni Day, on Tuesday, will pre
sent a busy program. The commence
ment sermon by Dr. Newton, and the
alumni-alumnae luncheon will feat
ure the forepart of the day’s pro
gram. Presentation of a portrait of
the late dean of law Dr. Samuel !F.
Mordecai to the university, in exer
cises at the law school, and the medi
cal school ivy planting will be the
outstanding afternoon events. A caril
lon recital by Mr. Brees and *he re
ception for the senior class will be
held in the evening.
The address by Assistant Secretary
Rogers ad the conferring of degrees
will be Wednesday’s features. ,
were bright with tears of grati
tude.
ffe said, “that** wtist you rs
M**wu." He lootood toward his wife
and nodded. “Grit ”
"Lillian,’' her mother said, "It
would see in to me you'f* a little over
board on ihit* There ara organic*-
lions which look out for every city’s
unemployed. You'd better leave such
plan* in the hands of thaw, who have
studied social work -specialized-sortnl
workers “
“No. mother." fiilllan met her
mother’s eyes tmfHnch>mtly. *Tvshad
enough of social workers 8e many
of tlvein ore nothing more than spools
of red tape. They have no sympathy
or mdor-rtnnding for the girl who
really is r n need . , . hungry. cwM.
without a tied.
“Why. they’d c harge her half ©f all
•be hud in tire world for a night’s
lodging and n*d even offer bee any
thing to eat
“I know. I'ye lived through too
■many nijrhts like that sine* 1 left
lien*—"
“You didn't have to leave—to on
dure such terrible things." Mrs. Ab
hott said. “You had no cause, no
'right, to bring on us such humiliation
and worry. All the newspapers pes
tered us, saying yon were kidnaped."
Mrs. Abbott was still determined
that Lillian would not go entirely
Unscathed.
“Oh. mother—l’ve com* back with
a real purpose. An twtereut worthy
of my time —and yours,"
****"• right." Abbott aonlor apoke.
’’The mayor or Boston talked over
the naOio last night about wwempfoy
mevjt. I’ve planned r« ora tribute to
the city's fund for the unemployed “
LdNian’s eyes widened and she
stood up In the middle of the Boot.
“That's what I want to do." she
enthuaed. “talk over the rathe? Tell
people what I've learned about the
Jobless. But of the unemployed girl,
father. And what 1 believe should
lie done to help.”
Her father looked at her with pride
In Irta old eyes.
"Well, now." he said. eamesCty.
“you shall, Lillian, 2 can arrange
*he< «»r you. my child. A* auou as
you know definitely what fw went
VI tie—and say." '
“I know now. rather*
TIM OQNTWUBO)
I Here They Are!
H The New '32
I “SOLARS”
tfi| Maul .. . Utey're the nmmi *"
gj ha# wmatiww e 4 town! See
LJ them —« greet selection, in-
M deed, srf now. tight, flexible,
gj SOLARS ere designed te ep- '*
sensei Compare them fw’l j I
NH find Ih*m thn •qMh «f he* y I
"7!K ; I
98^•■>«$1.9s
I w _
■I Me roettnr M*et dtyle yen prMer ... Me* Main end Mere fciw* mm me *«*f
price yon want te pay, ywil Red e SOLAR SOIARS. IWr money, they M, has neww
fife the hfl in each end every pertfedart burden* elownmd ttrewhdt nMidiM
8 J. C. Penney Co. we.
\
pound* goes to far away Japo*.
immFmßßmssE
“Now’s the Time to
Start to Build”
(with apotoffio* to Eddie Cantor) ; ¥
<ix civAaper, fmiutkttions «re cheaper, 14*
Now « the time to atart to bniid. /
oe*t. yoantelf au architect that's nlmo<rt utarving.
He wiiJ mak* yon plans and specks for just a farthing, *
1/you’re in a hurry you won’t have to worry.
For mow s the time to start to lmild. ‘:
$ r
Bricks are now cheaper, lumber is cheaper, f
Now’s the time to start to build. j J)
Roofing is caving, in glass there’s a Having, • f
Now’s the time to start to build.
Fifty contractors will gladly do your bidding.
You can pass the good ones up for one that ’s skidding
If profits look quite dim. the subs will all help him,
Now’s the time to start to build.
Plumbing is cheaper, wiring is cheaper,
Now’s the time to start to build. *
Labor is active, terms are attractive, '
Now’s the time to start to build. ?
TVre will come a day when prices will 1»* higher.
Now’s the time to open up and be a buyer.
And if yon are craving a place to make « saving.
Now’* tile time to start to build. “ /
Alex S. Watkins
Building Supplies and Paints.
PAGE THREE

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