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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 01, 1932, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
HENDERSON DAILY DISPATCH
BateUWW* iuwt t*. 1114.
PafeUfM *»»»» AHhimi Kinft
StUiy By
UMOUION BIIPATCM CO rs INO.
mt IV Vm«( llrrfl
RRNRT A, DENNIS. Prsa. and Rdltoc
M. L. riWdH. Sec-Trsaa and Bus. Mgr.
Ttunomu
Editorial Offlcs 7ft
focisty Editor •
Buatns— Offtcs *4*
TV* Htndfrion Dally DUpatch la A
■•■b«r of the AtMCiaM Ptsss, N«wi
papar Enterprise Association, Boath
ara Newspaper Publisher* Association
and th* North Carolina I’r.ss Asaocla
tloa.
Tha Associated Press la sxcluatvsly
•ntltled to uae for repuflloation alt
la«i dispatches credited to It or aot
otherwise credited In thta paper, aad
alao tha local news published herein.
All rl«hts of publication of special
dispatches herein ere also reaarvad.
iiiiwirrioN rucps.
Payable Strictly la Adsaac*.
Oaa Tear H.W
tlx Months 1.40
Three Months 1.40
Per Copy ••
NOTICE TO ItnSCRIBBM.
Look at the printed label on your
paper. The date thereon shows when
the subscription expires. forward
your money in ample time for re
newal. Notice date on label carefully
aed If not correct, please notify us at
oace Subscribers deslrlnx the addreaa
oa their paper changed, please state In
thalr communication both the OLD
and NEW address.
National Advselteiaat Repreneatatleea
raosT. LANDIS A KOHIt
140 Park Avenue, New ferk City: 14
East Wacker Drive. Chicago; Walton
Building, Atlanta; Security Building,
tt. Louis.
Entered at the post office In Mender-
Soft. N. C., as second class mall matter
ro* Awt-ALt. ror. cnvist
t».a>—nw.n.isin»w wa-fas»im a%
TRUST AND WEAVER NOT
Trust In Che Lord with all thine heart;
and lean unto thine own under
standing- Proverbs 3 5.
GOD FORGIVES AND HEAU3:
Bless the Lord. O My soul, and forget
not all hi* benefits who forgivets all
thine *txiquit''e; who healeth all thy
diseases; wiho redeem eth thy life from
datt ruction. -Psalm 103 2-4
ONE MORE BIG JOB.
With the stock all sold for a new
bank to take the place of the closed
First National, the biggest job in re
ttorlng the bank to the business life
of the community, there is yet one
more sizeable task that must be got
ten out of the way before the In
stitution can be reopened. That is for
the remaining fifteen percent of the
depositors In the closed bank to sign
the agreement which has been ex
tended to them to permit their money
to remain for a definite period of
time.
This ought to be a simple matter.
And so far It has been. To have re
ceived the voluntary cooperation from
to percent of the depositors Is a
measure of cooperation which rarely
Is given in an undertaking of this
kind But they have acted for their
own best interests, and it is hard to
•ae how the remaining 15 percent of
the depositors can hold back. In the
light of the very generous offer that
has been made.
Federal banking officials In Wash
ington have said that the proposition
to depositors of the closed bank here
Is an exception, and does not occur
in more than or.e in a score of in
stances Only one or two closed banks
in North Carolina have made any
such offer to their depositors as a
means of getting the bank back Into
operation, and in most instances hard
- ly more than two-thirds of the money
tied up has been promised, some of
them being much less than that.
Depositors In the First National
probably do not realize Just how very
fortunate they are in the turn events
have taken. The offer is in every
sense of the word in their favor. They
are promised ten percent the day the
bank opens, and are assured all of
the remainder in three years or less
If a forced government liquidation
were undertaken, they would get
nothing at all before next fall, and
never would get all of their money.
To j-efuse to cooperate under the
present plan is to stand in their own
light and to pursue a course that
might mean great loss to them More
over. they owe It the other depositors
who have cooperated in the under
taking to fall in line themselves. If
they are skeptical, they should bear
In mind that to percent of the de
positors could hardly be 100 percent
wrong.
Those who hold out. if there should
be any such, will be contributing to
ward blocking procedure all along the
line. The interests of the community
are too much at stake to follow such
an unwise course. Hundreds of puhllc
•pirited citizens have shown their in
terest and concern for the welfare
of the city and county by buying stock
In the new bank. Depositors are no
longer asked to do this, and the only
•thing that is required of them now
to make this undertaking a great
success is to do as others have done
and sign thf agreement to allow their
money to stay In the new bank until
tt can be paid to all alike.
Bank authorities are hoping and
expecting this cooperation, and are
confident they will receive It. Already
they are going ahead with reorgan
isation plans, so that the new bank
can be put into operation at the ear
liest moment possible. Their work can
be made all tha easier and more
pleasant if the few remaining de
positors wfll do their part, as the com
munity has a right to expect of them.
By Central Press
New York. Juno I—This Loony
Town:
Sitting down in the cool of the even
ing to check off ttte myriad gro-
fcee|que,, striking
and abound im
ages on the test
flkn of the day
affordta a lot of
laugh* . . . How
many Near York
ers are on tc tha
neat trick?
For instance
the trailing white
the little man with
beard and tho bright black eyes, at
Bioadway and 34th street, setting rub
ber toys, pigs and dolls and kewpies.
with bright red tongues which shoot
forlh when the thingumajigs are
squeezed - -the vender never smiling,
never speaking ..
And Che hie-size wax figure of Lin
coln in that 42nd street store which
offers neckwear, cameras, spy glasses
and mens shirts ..Abe stands, view
i ing the passing mob. with a look of
grave solicitation in his eyes... Sa
crilege? Maybe, anywhere etee, bait
you expect that sort of thing when
you plow toward Broadway...
MOKE MOVIES
And the brief drama in a huge de
partment store basement when a girt
selling a "health cream - ’ fainted; un
dernourished .. (aH the flickers are not
Itughst. and the policeman direct
ing traffic in Sixth avenue, a copy
of (he American Mercury under his
arm...
And the lad in front of the Palace
theatre affording hilarious laughter to
his fellow-loungers beoause he has a
parrot which has been trained 1 to
squawk "Hello. Babe." at passing
girls... And the puzzled cop who sid
led over to see whether the Joke wae
legal -only to burst into a grin him
slf when the bird yelled its greeting to
a stern-visaged lady with cherries on
her 1980 hat...
And the Gypey fortune telling booth
in Sixth avenue, with a placard In the
gaudily shawl-draped window; “Due
to Conditions Over Price Reduced to
SI 50. Have Reading and Solve
Money Troubles”. . .And the touching
vignettes of apartment dwellers tend
ing potted plants on fire-escape bal
conies And the boyys playing one
o-eat in traffic-jammed street*, seem
ing to carry on their game through
and over and under the stream of cans
SHOW STUFF
I am told that a film telling the
siory of Mayor James J. Walker s life
Is being prepped in Hollywood ..One
uptown movie house allows patrons to
vamoose and return later if they feci
that there are too many standees
ahead of them George Brent. It ap
pears. is the tales* candidate for a
n>ohe alongside Gable’s as flicker
heart-breaker . .
When S. L. Rothafel moves to his
Radio Cityy cathedral of the motion
picture, he plans to take the name,
•Roxy,’’ with him for the auditorium.
What he old Roxy will be rechrist
ene<d remain* a question .But names
of sihow houses change so frequently
along the Rialto that I myself have
>n more than one occasion had that
Rip-Van-Winkle feeling . Ernst Lub
iti*e.h and von Sternberg get more fan
mail than many of the Dtars...
SHAVE AND SHINE
I notice that most of the local goe
sipers have remarked the club offers
In certain barber shops, whereby the
customer gets a shave, hair cut and
’bine for a dollar That’s nothing.
Downtown in the "bbarbers’ eol
!rges ’ it has been lble to get a
haircut for 20 cents and a shave for
as low as a nickel for many moons ,
In s'tne of these tomorlal parlors you
are even allowed to specify that the
flipper shall have tackled at leaat one
or two other cases in his life before he
sets to work on you For myself. I’d
pprefer the old-fashioned inverted
crock method of trimming rather than
\Ct under one of those amateur razors
Can tt be true that Mary Pickford
* considering backing a picture for
lara Bow? Three press agents are
dubbing their flicker clients. "The Em
press of Emotion". Selection as the
mo?t misleading movie title ever se
lected "Congress Dances”. . It’% o. k.
when you’ve seen the film, but before
hand the average literal-minded per
son like rrrvscif plunks his money
dmsn at the box office elated by the
nrospect of observing Senator Hviey
P long and Congressman La. Guar
di* doing a mazurka In doubleaulck
time ..
TODAY
TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES
1837 Jacques Marquette, French
Jesuit mlwlonary and explorer In.
America, born Died near Lake Mleh-‘
lgan. May 18, 1675.
1800- -Caroline Lee Heratz, a noted
Southern authroess of her day. bom at
Lancaster. Mass. Died at Marianna.
Fla . Feb 11, 1856.
1801 -Brigham Young, second pres
ident of the Morfhon Church, born at
Whit* Ingham. Vt. Died at Salt Lake,
City. Aug. 29. 1877.
1806—John B. Floyd. Virginia gov
ernor. Secretary of War, Confederate
general, bom in Pulaski Co., Va. Died
near Ablngton. Va. Aug. M. 1883.
1831- John B. Hood, noted Confed
erate general, born at Owlngsvtlle,
Ky. Died at New Orleans, Aug. 30,
1879.
1833—John U. Harlan, of Kentucky,
Associate Justice of the U. 9. Supreme
HENDERSON, (N. C.,f DAILY BBPATCH WEDNESDAY, JUNE t, 1982 '‘ ■
Coart from 1377 to 1911, born In
Boyle Co., Ky. Died In Washington,
Oct. 14,*. 191 L
1334—Bben Tourgee, Boston musical
director and founder of the nated
New England Conservatory of Music,
born In, Warwick, R. I. Died In Bos
ton. April 12. 1391.
-13*3—Hugo Munsterburg, noted
Harvard University psychologist and
author, born In Germany. Died In
Cambridge, Mass.. Dec. 16, me.
TODAY IN HISTORY.
1660 Mary Dyer, a Quaker martyr,
hanged on Boston Common—Quakers
were by statute excluded from Massa
chusetts and death was the penalty
so ra second visit.
1792—Kentucky admitted to the
Union.
1796—Tennessee admitted to the
Union.
I*64—Battle of Cold Harbor. Va
costliest and moat futile of the Civil
War.
1865—Solemn fast for death of
President Lincoln.
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS.
Henry Beaton, well-known Massa
chusetts author, born at Quincy. Mass.
44 years ago.
Frederick C. Bartlett noted Chicago
artist, born there, 59 years ago.
Jacob Bllllkopf. noted Philadelphia
Jewish social worker, born In Rus
sia. 49 years ago.
Dr. Charles B. Davenport, noted
biologist of the Carnegie Institution,
born at Stamford, Conn., 66 years
ago.
John Drinkwater. celebrated Eng
lish author and dramatist, born 50
years ago.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE.
In the special Indications the month
opens with good prospects, and this
day give a kind, sympathetic nature.
A person born this day will gain a
knowledge of tht arts and sciences;
will be thorough and will make him
self understood. The disposition will
generally be gentle and benevolent,
with a desir to help and console the
sick and needy.
OTHERS’ VIEWS
CANDIDATE CONFIDENCE.
To the Editor:
Seemingly as a diversion from the
usual every day topics, a group of
Franklin county citizens refreshed
their memory in a discussion of a
few political events of days not so
far gone. It was brought out that
.prior to the convening of one of the
late session of the Legislature, a cer
tain man running for Speaker of the
House, was asked by a reporter for
an expression of hi* views. His an
swer was brief and emphatic—ls not
prophetic. He said; “AH I know is
that I am going to be the next
Speaker." It developed that R. T.
Fountain was chosen as Speaker.
Reverting to a more recent adven
ture In the realm of prophecy. It was
pointed out again that the last gen
tleman to enter for the Democratic
gubernatorial nomination, is the first
to make the open declaration that he
Is going to be the next Governor of
North Carolina, as variously quoted
In the press. "I will go Into the Gov
ernor’s office next January a free
man," and so forth and so on. It seems
that neither of the other two can
didates Is quite so cocksure. If so
they have kept it out of the papers—
maybe for some satisfactory reason.
It seems apparent that the “next
CROSS WORD PUZZLE
11 2 | 4| 5| 6j ’ a|"9p^fr
13 J 4 ~~ W/ (5
ii _
21 22 23 24 2 S||26 ”” 27 28p
29 30 32 33 ‘ 34
38 {Ups H 40
HI 41 42 44
52. 53 54 Wy 35 56 57 5&
HI I M I rteH \%,
ACROSS
I—Drinking vessel
4 A teat
*—A city In Italy
ll—Wards off
IS—More delicate
If—While
If—Fish eggs
If— To cause to spill ©tot
II—A tatter
IS—Small plots of around unde?
cultivation
IS—Upstanding
If—Lessen
II—A hop kiln
IS—A rule or standard
15—Prefix meaning half
IS—An ant
•7—A large lake
IS—lreland
M—To bear upon the person
*o—An expert
41—A bird
♦ I—Repose
IS—A deer
IT—Part of the head (plural!
If—A container
*l—A degree (abbr.)
sS—Leavening material
SS—Took the form of
If—To rage
•O—A vigorous l• :g
Sl Presently
' DOWN
I—Aloft
»—Parity
i—A large plant
5 Japanese measure of length
S—That la
7—A beast of burden *
I—Brought to maturity
I't-Ovv and la cm tael wtt>.
r*
S' ,
Oovanuw'* hu /afcnoot entirety eli
minated that significant little word
" lr from his extemporaneous voca
bulary of speech-making. He may be
endowed with some sort of Infinite
knowledge or psychological phe
nomena that would Justify’ the de
claration As he Is said to bd hoted
for caution * Ahd conservatism, In
every thing ini says, If he Is more
extravagant In the use of his "iff,"
and awaits the decision of the prt
mary, a whole lot folks would sup
port him with a clearer conscience
If they should be called on to do so
after that event.
GEORGE MANNING.
Louiaburg, May 31, 1932.
LOOK FOR SURPRISES.
To the Editor;
The battle of the ballots In the pri
mary campaign on June the fourth
will evidently produce some very un
usual surprises. No previous political
campaign In North Carolina has ap
proached Its climax with so much un
certainty prevailing a* the present
one.
A great host of both Major and
Minor political prophets have sub
mitted predictions, none of which are
based on any reasonable hypothesis.
They are simply wild guesses colored
by the Individual preference of the
prognostigatora.
The news writers are all at sea as
evidenced by their frequent change
of predictions. Tom Bost has almost
exhausted all the figures In the Ari
thmetic In his eagerness to guess the
outcome. He is the indflrect bene
ficiary of a fine juicy piece of po
litical patronage ana is terribly anx
ious to guess correctly. He has nail
ed his colors to the Mast of the
Ehringhaus Bark and Is doing his
level best to make hta guess come
true. If he backs the wrong horse
there will be weeping and wailing In
the Bost household after the Novem
ber election.
J. C. BaskervHl. your Raleigh cor
respondent is another proflific guesses
who seems very anxious to pick the
winners. The multitudes of guesses
he ha* printed for the past three
months have ranged all the way from
the sublime to the ridiculous. It is
amusing to read his conclusions and
they are as wide of the mark as
those issued from the headquarters
of the various candidates by their
managers. It is an exciting past time
and probably do the candidates more
harm than any other methods used
during political campaigns.
This is one time that one man’s
guess is as good as another as to the
strength the numerous candidates
will develop on June the fourth.
Neither the candidates nor their man
agers know one single thing about
what is going to happen next Sat
urday. The voters are keeping their
own council and no candidate or his
Wife Preservers
Frosting will adhere much more
quickly to a cake if the top la
«*«sted lightly with Dour.
10— A proboun v s
11— A'measure of work
12— Formal procession
14— A loose garment
15— Because that
17—Swords
20—A native of Latvia
2?—Street urchin
24 — Cupola
25 ap Islano of the Philippines
27—Removed the heart of
II—A three-legged stand
*o—Smallest
U—Dry and withered
ll—Metric measures of length
II—A Jug
4®—A minute particle
42—To strike lightly
44—Twirled
44—A city of Scotland
IS—A pouch
50— A cardinal number
SS —Every one of several (abbr.r
51 — Indefinite article
If —A note of the seal*
S7—ln order that
SS—Perform
Answer to Frevieei Fififc
i |nTc|
IA ini A R&acl A InIAIL. Ka E |T|Cj
|a|* |fi|Apac|N|pßap e U jo)
l*l*M E rKi s> rrl c IJ ;<
' . The Landing Field
manager ha* been taken into their
confidences. people are going to
vote this time like they darn please,
and in a great majority of cases they
are going to vote entirely opposite to
the expectation and hope of the pro
fessional politicians. Money will play
a mighty small part in deciding the
coming election, as well as public po
litical speaking and radio broadcast
ing has failed to do. The old office
holder is going to find the going hard
and the vacilitating and equivocating
candidate will be overwiielmed by the
balloting. Those who watch the re
We Write all forms of
INSURANCE
Fire, Life, Accident, Health, Liability,
Compensation, Plate Glass, Use and Oc
cupancy, Rents, Bonds, etc. Only strong
stock companies represented.
Let us assist you in securing the proper
protection for your property.
Henderson Loan &
Real Estate Co.
Phone 139-J
II LAST CALL FOR |l
II COUNTY TAXES ||
The extension granted delinquent tax-payers on May
2, by the Board of County Commissioners of Vance
County .. *Js , V.
II Expires Monday, June 6 |l
Time is now up and you are urged to come forward and
pay your taxes before the above date in order that your ■ I
property may not be advertised for sale, which the law
compels me to do, unless your tax account is payed.
II J. E. HAMLETT II
I 1 Sheriff Os Vance County y
turns next Saturday night are going
to enjoy some real thrills and delight
ful surprises. Cordially yours.
JAMES H. HOLLOWAY.
Raleigh. May 31, 1932.
Tl®su
Dr. K. H. Patterson
Ejt Slfbt Spttuhtt
RexDitsov, N.G.
W. H. Boyd
Registered Engineer and Surveyor
Office in law Building
Office Pbone 198 llume Plume in
foreclosure sale
By virtue of tue power contain*! u
a Deed In Trust executed by Dr. J K
Baxter recorded in the office of in*-
Register of Deetfe of Vance Owry
In Book 117, at page 127. default hav
ing been made in the payment of the
debt therein secured, on requert of
the holder of the same, 1 >-halJ tell for
cash, by public auction, at the Court
House door in Henderson. N. C . Jo
the highest bidder at 12 o’clock noon
on the IMh day of June. 1932 the fol
lowing described property:
Begin at an stake on the north
east aide of Hojaer Street, in the City
of Henderson, sixty feet from the
West comer of the brick store house,
known a* the Southern Grocery Com
pany. corner of a lot heretofore sold
by Grant W. Hawkins to Dr. J. E
Baxter, and run thence along Homer
Street In a Northwesterly direction
forty-five <451 fe«t to the corner of
the lot of the children of Owen Davis,
then along their line at right angle to
Homer Street ninety-three 193) feet
to the corner of George Burwe'l.
thence along hie line toward Mam
Street, and parallel to Horner Street
forty-five (45) feet to Dr. J. E. Bax
ter’s line, then along Dr. J. E Bax
ter’s Hoe ninety-three (93) feet to the
placet of beginning.
(Note) That George Burwell owner
of the kit in the rear of this M has an
easement eight «8) feet wide along
the northwest edge of the lot above
described from Horner Street to his
lot. or a right to go over the name.
B. H HICKS A BELLE H.
PURVIS. Executors of the
will of T T. Hick*. Trurtee
May 11th. 1932.
Henderson, N. C.,

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