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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 16, 1932, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-06-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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ir w"
CHAWTO IS
TH* BOH LIOHTS from th#
floor lamp* there in tbs livio. r ‘
glowed pleasantly on the poJUhJ
.urfac* U the difTereat
•:oa** laid in bruaeo-bond which
formed th« floor, and on the rich
colorful patterns of the «Hk y orl
tal rugs scattered tastefully .bout
The momentary silence * u broken
when PUly naked: * n
"Mow could that mat*, what was
bis-name. Van Syk* hav, known
where be was going? Tber, was a lot
of op*n oceati coming © v . r b#r#
1 remember.'*
"' ou see they had taken a small
•outpass and a acvtant from the
sulking ship and he had that to ns,.
Igate With. He had a mala, r%tl
and so of course he was a navi
gator." Pauo said.
The agonies he suffered must
have been terr.ble ' ion. suggested.
Yss. • Pauo agreed "He "d ap
parently bacom* becalms and his
supply of drinking aut»-grc,n co-
Cwanuts had given out. Mis tongue
*as so swollen from thirst that hi.
ravings were unintelligible. No one
kn«.v where be came from "
• a reaue party could never have
eiarted from any place other than
Papeete, for Captain E*ra?” Toni
asked. g
Nc." Tauo replied. “He stayed
marooned there as long as he lived
If he recovered from his wound» he
would have lived there a long time
for there u sufficient natural food
tnare on Tarea to sustain life Indefi
nitely. as well as a amah natural
spring from which he could have ob
tained a plentiful supply of fresh
water."
"What happened to young Peter
when they got him hack bare on
kloatonga." I asked. "Tou mentioned
the matches having a bearin'
Mow r*
"Mis fiery red hair and blue eyes,
being a great curiosity In this part
of the world, where all human beings
had dark hair and dark eyes, saved
him at the start. It was as though
•* should suddenly And someone
eith bright blue hair and red eyes.
® u * chief kept him as sort of a
Museum piece
""’hen he got back here he opened
the metal container in which had
been placed the family Bible and
the matches It was water-tight and
the matches were dry. He lit one to
test them.
\t that time toe Island people
here had never seen matches, and
the striking of fire suddenly from a
uttle stick so astonished them that
:h*y immediately thought young
Peter had a touch of the super-nat
ural and could perform miracles—"
"Hudn t the natives here even
niditchf.i?" ]oD6 uked.
"Kemember, the Western Wave
Cleared New Bedford in 1834, and ac
cording to Grandfather Peter be was
captured some 18 months later, dur
ing the early part of 1836.
"Matches at that date were a nov
elty even in the civilized world. If
you will look under the heading ot
’matches!' in the encyclopedia you
will find that they had been Invented
lust a few years be fora Tbouaan.i-
CROSS WORD PUZZLE 1
11 2 1 3 1 4 5 | 6 | 7 | a! 91 iof ii
_ T 3 Ta
wizzzwm
20 21 22 23 24 25
_ 27 2S
» i~
IlifllliliHlZ
34 35 36 37 , 36 39
4 2""
I, r v {f yyyy
- *_ ——
43 44 5^45
i . * •• Ld
V ACROSS
(, t—A cMf in ft sly
•. V- A nwlqdy
woman s name
i—Cheese named tor a Dutch
cify
it—Seashores
16— Enjoy and appreciate
\l7—r«uriod of rest from work
\$ —Employ
To plunge
10—Oily animal tissue (plural)
tt —To quote
13 —Domestic animal.
it —Crude metal
17— A style of type
IS—A constellgtioo
29 —A color
|i>—Tart of a’eodkiAf «tov*,
ti —A sea bird
i- Begs
3J—An&ly-Saxon coin
34—That which lessens ,
??—A shaped masg of bread ■
(plural)
10—The owner of a patent
42 Only
43 — A einew
44 — A pronoun
ti—Preparatory school (colloq,)
DOWN
’l—By; In place of .
2 —Small fish «T U*
9 —Greeted
’ 4 —Wrong
6 —A tree
' 6—That Ad
Dispatch Advertising Pays
t flmt^u**tT*r , l n n ,‘h U * ,n * the old
i StSJ brt
-1 brought them Longer
1 ?,!V n trtt<ltn * they
• * Ueh a novelty, and because tire he
. V 'truck from . .Uck ”J
, C ° UM T»-
"Matches would glv* , u
. uro 0, m oo.“"
lion as I remember la
l * th * ar« principles of *
mans hip. But you were saving that
your grandfather cr that
cottuuoiUtu by liuhtiu, * *
■ a- ~“«*0
He onlv h.a insurance policy.
1 S?*“ w'Tb "* l “ <1 w “
' “UurbW ,h« IM.l M .
fhh£ - CUst<>ni9 and that sort of
• “Not only safe, but had been
, •doPto* by the chief who had ™
children ©f his own.” Pauo added
, p.,.” 0 " C °*“* no *«ida of his own V
Filly queried.
! , , bad ■•rlously injured In
» bkttle some years before." l*auo
explained.
•Well, that was certainly a break
for young Peter." l»Uly declared.
Didn t Peter ever go over to Ta-
r ***° * ry to ftnd out what became
of his father?” Icik asked.
"That was impossible for 'a long
rf"*'” Pauo *»*wered thoughtfully.
*} . nr * t ’ *° he to»d my father, he
dldn t know whether he himself was
to live or die. It aeeina that after the
desecration of the temple the Island
People shunned the place as they
would the plague. They were deathly
afraid of It Wouldn’t go near It.
"Grandfather Peter was ordered to
keep away from the canoes by the
chief." she told us. “The old chief
probably figured that he might try
to go over there. He was allowed to
go fishing with the rest of the Island
era, but he was never to take a boat
out alone."
I remember noticing at the time
that ail during her recital Pauo
never used the term "natives" In re
ferring to the local inhabitants To
her they were "the island people.”
Nor had she told of the dark canni
bal orgte which had evidently taken
place when the natives had disposed
of the bodies of the captured crew
—she simply had stated that
there had been "feasting" on old
Tarea that night. I thought I could
understand why. Some of this
"island" blood was running in her
veins.
"When did Peter first get over
there?” I asked.
"It was nearly ten years later, af
ter he had come to power, and fol
lowing the death of the old chief."
Pauo told us. "When the old chief
knew that his days were about num
bered, he called the people together
for a big celebration. At the height
of the festivities he arose and com
manded silence. Then he called ’Sun
Top' as Grandfather Peter was
known— to hla and lock (rnin i
7—A river in New Jersey
3—Cubes
•—A poem
10— The matter or thing (law|
11— A beast of burden
14—A number
16 —A compass point
19 —U. 8. silver coins
20— In behalf of
21 — Exist
22 Hiding places
23 Butchsr's toos
24 — Over „ .
25 Succeeded ' j
-27—A city in Franc* 4
31— To tru«l£* heavily
32 To boil
33 A HThaiian btrft
34 Likely
35 Exclamation of enntemp*
36 Corroded ~
•7—A shatter
18 —Before
33—A month (abbr )
41—Exclamation of inquiry.
Answer to Previou* Puzzle (
HlAffl |A|LlO|Nfe] (333
Tel ft c|*lOt»L [Aik AJ
ata « e oiagaojaii telgj /
' f ARa<n|W|QMH|
; albll £
wTse s [°r^ P
1 A 1
a s i A l N Bg3*M i . I
pTa n e * sad up «gOL
t«o «33s£]
jsKlal 'admails ISICiS
HENDERSON. (N. C.,) DAILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1932 Tfi
(t>. BRUCE
_in The South
| b>« own erma the official bands, syrn
bola of power and chieftainship pi*c
•ng them on grandfather, and lastly
handed over the great carved whale *
ooth, which here was the same at
the crown.
A
The old chief then charged
rcksdfather to lead the people safely
and gave the command that the
people should obey the. word of the
new chief, even as they had obeyed
him. Grandfather had no Idea whet
was happening when the celebration
started. The turn of event* had eort
of stunned him. Suddenly he found
that he bad been made chief. Ruler
ship here In these Islands was always,
in the final analysis, based uu the
will of the people ruled.
“There were several reasons why
the old chief selected grandfather for
leadership. One was. I believe, that
he felt that white aggression In these
txUnd would become more pro
nounced with the passing of the
years. More of the great old square
riggers had been seen in past
few seasons in these waters, and he
felt that grandfather would know
bow to deal with them for the best
interests of the people.
Another was that grandfather was
a powerful man. physically. He stood
nearly si* feet four Inches. The
island people have always been great
admirercs of strength, and grand
father could out-swim. out-dive, out
run and out-hunt the local youths.
Then he had a sunny disposition, a
ready smile and a natural gift for
politics end the handling of peoide,
which he had apparently inherited
from his Irish mother—which Incl
dently was where he got his red
hair. During the years a real affec
tion had sprung up between ’Sun
Top' and the old chief. The chief felt
he was fitted to lead the people.
“This is sort of a roundabout way
of aii awe ring your question," Pauo
said to me. “I wanted to give you
the background first. The old chief
died a few wee's after this.
"Now there Is a custom here la
Polynesia which calls for the burial
of rulers In a place aiiurt. The loca
tion of this spot Is kept a deep se
cret. Only one person In a genera
tion knows the exact location of the
burial place of the kings.
“it Is high up. and pall-bearerk
have to be chosen to carry the body
up. but when they are very near the
Place, they are sent down with lips
-sealed. The acf of opening the tomb
and placing the body among those
of the line, devolves upon but one.
“So when the old chief passed
away, the body was anointed and
wrapped in to pa cloth. It became
grandfather's duty, the exact loca
tion having lieen imparted to him by
the old chief, after his coronation, to
be the one to place the body in the
secret burial place of the kings.
"The funeral party set out in the
great war canoes for old Tarea. That
was the first time grandfather had
set foot on that island since he had
been taken from there as a captive
ten years before, Now he was return
ing as chief of the people whose
captive he had been."
Tom said eoftly: "There Is drama
in that."
fJO BF CO VTWUKJD
| Col. Freeman, A* Keynoter,
Praise* Gardner Regime
(Continued from Page One.)
perky to this almost prostrate coun
try."
Good Government.
The party stands on a record of
“thirty-two years of progressive and
constructive government” he continu
ed and does not have to defend a rec
ord of poor government.
Freeman cited all of the numerous
ways in which the State had pros
pered under Democratic rule, pointing
out good roads, humane treatment
of defectives and convicts, excellent
health conditions and better schools
as achievements of the party.
"As distressing as are the economic
conditions today, no state in the
Union is a* well off as our state," be
said.
"As Aycock flashed a torch which
shed light on a new era in the State,
so has Gardner held it high when
our people were being crushed as a
result of the complete break-down of
the national Republican party in tt*
gesture towards meeting the present
day crisis, and I would point out to
you some of the acts through which
th* party under his leadership has
kept faith with the people."
Progressive Measure*.
Freeman then talked of recent pro
gressive Democratic measures, "as
Nero fiddled while Rome burned, so
did Hoover prattle while the fthancial
structure of America fell," he con
tinued. but Governor Gardner requir
ed a reduction in State expenditures
of about $3,500,000 last biennium. This
put the State’s house “in ordej-" while
the nation marched on in darkness.
"Consider the questions confront
ing the congress today and the con
duct of that body dominated by a
Republican senate and a Republican
president—then think on the acts of
our last legislature.” he continued,
"A comparison will show that the
Democratic party is to be the safest
trusted because it has the principles
and men nearest to the people and
standing so rthem.”
Noting that “a progressive and en
lightened-government always recog
nizes that new conditions require new
remedies." Freeman recited passage
of the Mac Lean school law, the local
government act, the new road law,
the division of personnel, the divis
ion of purchase and contract, the re
organized banking department, con
solidation of the three major insti
tui ions of higher learning into the
University of North Carolina, changes
in the methods of running states pri
son, and the Gardner live-at-home pro
gram as outstanding steps forward
from legislative activities or initiative
1 STEVENSON
Saturday, June l*ih,
lOCto EVERYBODTfIOc
Op*** From 11 A M T* tl F. M.
of th* governor.
Summarizing. Tie .said the ..various
accomplishments and movements
which he cited had reduced the total
coot of government in the State be
tween five and seven millions of dol
lars per year and bad transferred
front rea (estate and property to the
corporate wealth of the State some
twelve millione of dollars in additional
taxation.
During the "depression biennium,"
Freeman said this state had its house
in order, and having met all obliga
tions and absorbed the deficit a sur
vey showed the debt would be twelve
millions of dollars less at the end of
the Oardner administration than at
th* beginning. "No other state in the
Union has made so favorable a rec
ord," he continued.
Freaman compared the present per
iod to the poet—Confederate war days
when Vance led the State and pre
dicted that O. Max Gardner would
eventually be recognized "as one of
the truly great governors of this
State."
Turning from the Gardner admin
istration to national affairs, Freeman
said:
"Whan we compare the manner in
which our party in this has met the
problems of today with the manner
4n which the Republican party in this
State met the problems that confront
ed it while in power, and then com
pare the conduct of the two parties
in our national affairs, we are struck
with the contrast of the virtues of
the Democrats w’herever they are In
control, with the faults of the Re
publicans wherever they are in con
trol.
"Between 191* and 1920, under the
leadership of Woodrow Wilson, we
proved that hard times and Demo
cracy are not synonomous. What a
contrast does the succeeding 12 years
afford. First, a period of normalcy;
then graft under Harding; then Cool
idge'e voice raised only in defense of
special interests and iri encouraging
mergers, monopolies and combines;
then Hoover's administration to
abolish poverty and instead a steady
downward Arend of (business since
1929."
Freeman based the cause of the de
pression primarily on the unsound
structure of unrestricted credit and
legislation founded on greed and fa
voritism permitted and adopted by the
Hoover administration and congress.
I TEMPERED RUBBER VM
\ ADDS THOUSANDS OF EXTRA MILES g
\and lowers tire cost . . . m
wm b you. In short, It moons chsapsr and tertsr tiros than your dollar
XS n ® cowW • v « f buy t*for«l W*‘ll show you indisputable MIOOF that
I ||fP|| ) Ti ;Vc W *° r fr ° ni 7f015 P« «•«•» l°n fl or. Como in Vd look of
■ wP I I 111 BB oP tho F ACTS before vou buy any tire at any pi ice.
Buy Your Tire« Now Before The Tax Goes On June 22nd.
Master Tire Co., Distributors
\ * # vt* ;a *
Vanes, Granville, Franklin, W arren and Halifax * \ -
RETAIL OUTLETS IN HENDERSON
Serve-All Service Station City Service Station Master Service Station
130 North William Street 135 South William Street 524 South Garnett Street
SENATE CAMPAIGN
CONVENTION TOPIC
Morrison and Reynolds Sup.
porters Present Claims
at Raleigh Meet
Dally Dumlol Har.it,
1* the Sir Walter
BT J. t\ It ah K toil V ILL.
Raleigh, June IS—While it is not
expected that the State Democratic
Convention, In eeeeion here today, will
formally indorse either Senator Cam
eron Morrison or Robert R. Reynolds,
since both must contest for the nom
ination in a second primary July 2, a
majority of those attending the con
vention here seem to be more pro-
Morrison than pro-Reynolds, and ob
servers agree. It would not be sur
prising to many if the convention
should turn out to be a Morrison
convention by the time it is over.
Reynolds, of courss, has many
friends and supporters among the de
legates and others who are here for
the convention and these are en
thusiastic and vocal in their praise
Had Hoover been attie to see thing?
with the discernment of Gardner, he
added, things would be vastly difft-r
--end in the country today.
In conclusion Freeman said present
day conditions have been made by
men and "can be remedied by/men. ’’
“I would not dare to name/a date
when we may look for an improve
ment in our economic life, yat I will
tell you one thing that must/be done
before that day cun arrive.
"We must dnve from power in this
country Ahe .Republican party and
place at the head of our government
an apostle of the people, a liemocrat
true to the fundamental principles
upon which our party is founded, one
who will insist upon equal rignts to
all, special privileges to none, special
regard for the worth of the farmer
and the workman, the encouragement
of commerce and industry, the pre
servation of individual initiative and
return of foreign relations on a basis
of mutual ntereet in foreign com
merce."
of Reynolds and in their prediction*.
Mqet of thoee In the Reynold* camp
are predicting that he will have a
majority of not )«as than 90-000 over
Morrison in the second primary and
that he is making gain* every day in
every section of the State. They main
tain that it is unthinkable that any
of those who voted for Reynolds in
the first primary will desert him now
and go to the candidate who trailed
him 16,000 votes In the first primary
and that the great majority of those
who voted for lam C. Bowie, Frank
D. Grist and Arthur Simmons will
undoubtedly turn to Reynolds rather
than Morrison.
The Reynolds forces are also main
taining that Grists decision to sup
port Morrison instead of Reynolds is
reacting to help Reynolds more than I
Morrison, and that Grist's assault on
Reynolds' war record. In which he
branded Reynolds as having evaded
his duty during the war, has really
turned more ex-eervice men to Rey
nolds than to Morrison.
It is an apparent fact, however, that
the Morrison organization has gotten
down to business in short order and
that It has been functioning smoothy
and effectively now for almost a week,
while Reynolds apparently has been
doing little more than mark time un
til the caucus he held with his county
managers and supporters here yester
day afternoon. Under the direction of
Colonel Don Scott, of Graham, State
campaign manager for Morrison, the
organization of the Morrison cam- ]
paign has been going ahead steadily, 1
without any blare of trumpets, but 1
with precision. It is agreed that al- I
ready, in less than a week, Morrison i
has a better organization function
ing In every section of .the State than
in his entire-campaign previous to'
the first primary- It is also agreed
that this organization is going to be
come increasingly effective between i
now and Ju|y 2 and that it embraces
a great many influentall men who
were more or leas inactive in the sena
torial campaign before th first pri
mary.
The Reynolds sqpporters are al
ready raising the cry that Morrison
has started out to "buy" the nomina
tion in the second primary, that he
has made the sky the limit in cam
paign expenditures and is already
spending money like water. They
muintain that Morrison's demand for
a second primary pas already anger-
PAGE THREE
ed many who voted for him in the
first primary because of the coat of
thla second primary, which they claim
will cost the taxpayers of th* State
6200.000. The facts are. however, thai
the second primary is being held in
more than half the counties in purely
local contests, so that a second pri
mary for State or congressional of
fice* will not increase the cost more
than 617.000 or sl6 000 at most.
While prohibition is admittedly on*
of the large*! single issues In th*
campaign, with Reynolds an out-«ffd
out wet and Morrison dry, the Mor
rison managers are basing their cam
paign more upon the inherent quali
fications of the two men rather than
upon prohibition, maintaining that
Morrison is better fitted by back
ground and past experience to repre
sent North Carolina in the Senate
than is Reynolds. They agree that
Reynolds is likeable, entertaining,
suave and clever and that he puts on
an entertaining campaign, especially
in his speeches. But they maintain
that when it comes to legislative mat
ters affecting ths welfare of the State
and nation. Morrison *s the safer and
saner man to tie to an ddepend upon.
Fat Man Reduces
53 Pounds-Oh Boy!
Don't be stubborn, you big fat men
-throw off your fal brfoie your fat
tlirows you into the discard. Do as
Mr. S. A. Lanier of Sawteile, Calif.,
did—read his letter:
‘‘l have used two reducing belts to
no benefit but since uving Krusrhen
Salt* each morning in my coffee 1
have taken off 7 lbs., in a Week and
• ■at most anything 1 like I wtdgked
243 pounds ti months ago and now I
weigh 190 lbs."
Take one half teeepoonful of
Kruscheu Saks in a gfct*. of hot water
every morning-cut down on fatty
meets, potatoes and sweets —now you
know the safe way to lose unsightly
fat.
For a trifling sum you can get a
jar of Kruachen Salts that last* 4
weeks at !?arket's Drug Store or any
drugstore in the world —but be but*
and get Kruschen your health comes
fink.- Adv.

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