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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 17, 1932, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-06-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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Committee Assignments
Given Vance Delegates
At Democratic Meeting
J. H. Crudup Elected Dele
gate To National Con
vent ion In Chicago Last
of Thi* Month
Mr*. S. P. Cooper One of
Vice-President* of State
Convention; McCoin, John
D. Cooper and Henry Pow
ell Named; About 40 Are
In Attendance
A number of Vance county Demo
crats were given committee assign
ments and other recognition at the
Democratic State Convention in Ra
leigh yesterday. K was stag'd today
by D. P. McDuffee, who was chair
man of the county delegation. About
40 Democrats from Henderson and
Vance county were In attendance.
T. H. Crudup was elected a delegate
from the fourth congressional district
to the DemotyjUic National Conven
tion in Chicago.’ Mr*. S. P. Cooper
was choeen as a vice-president of the
State convention.
R. S. McCoin was given a place oni
the credentials committee and also
made a member of the senatorial com
John D. Cooper was placed on the
district congressional committee, and
A A Bunn was elected as a mem
ber of the State Democratic Exe
cutive Committee. Appointment as a
member of the judical district com
mittee was given to Henry T. Powell
Those who attended were very'
much pleased with their trip and with
the actlnr\ of the convention, whief
instructed the North Carolina dele
gallon to the national convention to
vote for Franklin D. Roosevelt foi
the presidential nomination. The
Vance county convention here last
Saturday instructed its delegates tc
the State convention to vote for Roose
velt for Roosevelt delegates.
Commencement Exercises at Spring
Valley Church To Be Held at
2:30 O’Clock
The Daily Vacation Bible Schoo'
that has Deen in progress the last
two weeks at Spring Valley, Methodist
Protestant church will hold its com
mencement on Sunday afternoon at
2 30 o'clock. The school has been un
der the direction of Miss Kathleen
Paschall. assisted by Miss Elizabeth
Pclstnn. Miss Betsy Harris. Mias Betsy
Goodrich. Miss Ductile Hicks, Mlsr
Mary Parh&m and Mies Margaret
Bunn The public D invited to attend
the services Sunday.
Dr Derringer, of Henderson Church.
To Do Preaching; Misa Taylor
To Lead The Music
Revival services will begin next
Sunday evening at Spring Valley
Methodist Protestant church it was
announced today. Dr. L>. W. Gerringer.
pastor of the Methodist Protestant
church of Henderson, will oe the
preacher, and the music will be di
rected by Miss Maxine Taylor. Ser
vices are announced for both after
noon and evening, and the public is
With 10 of Your Favorite Stars
“DEAD LINE - 101
Realising that it becomes extremely annoying to keep
talking polites, I want to use as few words as possble to
thank yon for the splendid vote in the first primary, and
to ask that you support me for Recorder on July 2nd in
the second primary. If you think my services as Recorder
have been honest and satisfactory, I will appreciate your
Will Be Continuation of Meetings
That Have Been Held Prelimi
nary to Revival Meeting
There will be & prayer meeting at
Liberty Christian church Saturday.
June 18. at 8:30 p. m. The pastor, Rev.
S. E. Madren .together with other
workers of Liberty church, have been
conducting prayer services in the
homes of the community. These meet
ings are well attended and much in
erest has been shown. These services
are intended, a means of preparing the
way for the revival services which
are to begin at Liberty the third
lunday morning in July. The prayers
>f the people are for a revival which
will stir the hearts and lives of the
teople of Epsom community.
Sunday school each Sunday at 10
i. m. Church services on the third
»nd fourth Sundays of each month at
11 a. m.
The subject for Sunday morning's
service is "The Prodigal's Brother."
St. Luke 15:25-32.
A cordial welcome is extended to all.
Other Officer* For Year
Named; C. S. Wester
Convention Delegate
In the regular monthly meeting of
ha Lions Club held last Wednesday
dght in the Croatan Club, officers
or the coming year were named, with
■1 C. Loughiin as president; Henry
, r oung, * first vice-president; R. D.
tunn, second vice-president; L. M.
/Ick. third vice-president; Henry
light. Lion tamer; Sam Alford, tail
wlster, and C. S. Wester, secretary
nd treasurer.
Carl Wester was named as delegate
o the State convention at Greensboro
o be held on June 23 and 24 in the
ling Cotton hotel.
At this meeting, "Scrubby” Lough
in resigned as manager of the base
tall Club and Leon Vick was named to
ucceed him.
The next meeting will be held in
he form of a picnic supper at the
•Yashout, H was announced.
S. P. Ellington Confined To
Home; Other Two In
jured Improving
S. P. Ellington, who was one of the
hree persons burned when struck by
ightning in the Bearpond section of
Vance county last week, is reported to
be still in a very serious condition at
‘he home of C. R. Abbott. He suf
'ered burns about the face and head
The little girl. Ruth Young Abbott,
who was treated at Maria Parham
hospital for about a week for injuries
she sustained, has been taken back
to the home of her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Abbott, and is reported
‘o he making rapid recovery. She was
burned about the chest.
Roy Abbott, the third of the party
struck by the bolt of lightning, and
perhaps the least seriously hurt, is
very much improved and has returned
'o his duties about the farm.
Paator. Rev. L. B. Reavls Will Be
Assisted by Rev. J. W. Davis,
of North Henderson Church
A revival meeting will begin at
•South Henderson Baptist church next
Sunday, it was announced today, with
the pastor. Rev. L. Ft. Reavis, being
assisted by Rev- J- W. Davis, pastor
of North Henderson Baptist church,
and Popular Creek church.
Services are to be held each even
ing at 8 o’clock and a cordial invita
tion Is extended to the public to at
Saturday, June 18th.
lOCto everybody! 0 C
Open Fnom 11 A. M. to 11 P. .M.
TtenfcerfitmSathj Hiapafrlj
Presents Hoover’s Name to G. 0. P.
I \ \ x - ’
■ \ V •
- >»'*• ii
R; -y - * f v
■• •; 1 *'fc ;*
\ v
' v v - •- • • wi
. .To Joseph Scott. Los Angeles attorney, fell honor of presenting the
name of President Hoover for ination to the Republican convention
in Chicago. He is shown at microphone.
Varying Opinions Blamed
For Delay In Congress In
Giving Relief To Jobless
Central Press Staff Writer
Washington, June 16.—The unem
ployment relief question has continu
ed to worry Congress, up almost to
the end of Us present session, not
because the subject was not taken up
early enough— it was—but because of
basic differences of opinion as to the
form relief ought to take, also over
the question of responsibility for pro
viding it.
President Hoover from the first was
dead set against direct federal aid to
individuals—a system he refers to as
the “dole.”
Conservatives, both Republican and
Democratic, generally agreed with
At no stage in the proceedings have
progressive Republicans and Demo
crats succeeded in voting down this
opposition to making Uncle Sam 100
per cent accountable for supporting
"he jobless and their families.
Theoretically there are good states'
rights grounds for insisting that it is
the duty of each of the 48 common
wealths to take care of its owd de
stitute. As a practical proposition,
none of them ca ndo it Without bor
rowing. and several of their number
already are in debt up to their re
spect ivo constitutional limits.
Supporters o' the argument that the
emergency Is national and should be
met nationally likewise have made the
point that the federal government was
prompt to fly to the rescue of the
railroads and other great corpora
These folk have demanded persis
"Are not human beings as much
entitled to consideration as the coun
try’s vast aggregations of capital?"
The correct answer to this query is
that the giant corporations are inter
stae entiles in heir nature and con
sequently objecs of federal chariy, if
any. whereas the status of human be
ings is intrastate —which it must be
admitted, however, is A dlstincion
readily grasped only by deeply learn
ed constitutionalists.
Anyway, it was soon apparent that
the ’dole" was barred.
Then the suggestion was advanced
that the federal government loan
money to those states which owe now
as much as they can legally promise
to repay to permit them to push their
own relief activities. The obvious
drawback to such a policy was that
•he proposed loans simply would be
gifts, to all intents and purposes.
Throughout the whole discussion the
most formidable backed anti-adminis
tration project contemplated a bond
issue of from two to five billions, to
finance a country-wide program of
federal improvements, sufficient to
take up the slack of unemployment
and start the circulation of the vast
sum the workers would receive In
wages. This project has been spon
sored with some variations by WIU
Ham Randolph Hearst, Speaker John
N. Garner. Chairman William P. Con
ney of the house of representative*’
labor committee. Senators Robert M.
La Foilette, Edward P. Costlgan, Ro
bert F. Wagner and others.
What President H»*»ver thought of
it may be judged from his reference
to the Wagner interpretation of the
idea as "the biggest pork barrel” ever
proposed in congressional history.
Mr. Hoover, In fact, stood out for
a long time against any federal par
ticipation whatever In an yemploy
ment program other than the one in
aid of the railroads and similar big
industries, through the Reconstruc
tion Finance corporation. This, Mr.
Hoover maintained, ultimately would
prove to be the best kind of relief, by
improving general business conditions
and thutf soaking gradually and na
turally down to the working class.
Only toward the end has the White
House seemingly come to tacit recog
nition of the corporation-relief method
of reaching the masses as slow, and
to an Indorsement- of a broadening
lo the R. F. C.’s powen to enable
it to promote "self-liquidating con
struction enterprises by states, coun
ties. cities and private concerns.”
These enterprises must be of a na-
l ■ an pots trocHoa Sf-'’
J hem where
dj belongs
I ' S** how Goodyear puts traction in the tread-center I
wheels but it takes tires with traction to stop the car
I Trade your tires that s-l-f-p Cor tires that GRIP! I
See How Our Ser- At Lowest Coat Ever Known Get New 1932
vice Stacks Up! silent amvi
We clean, scrape, straighten, ® 11# AW 1 AINU SAFE
I {or alignment,’ switch old GOODYEAR ALL-WEATHERS I
plynew ones—wSenyou buy Millions of motorists have discovered the superior safety of the
tires here. All-Weather Tread. Come in. we’ll show you!
I History’s Lowest Prices on all types of Goodyears! I
I Buy Goodyears Now I
I Only Few Days More To Get I
I Henderson Vulcanizing Company I
Retail Outlets In Henderson
I Central Service Station I
, Breckenridge and Wyche Sts. 4
I Gateway Serviee Station I
Garnett St., and Raleigh Road
I Aulbert Serviee Station I
I North Garnett Street
Company C To Leave July 2
For Two Week* Stay
For Training
Will Carry Three Commiaatoned Offi
cers and 64 Men In Contingent;
Other Companies Os Na
tional Guard To Attend
Final plans for their annual two
weeks encampment at Camp Glenn,
Morehead City, are being made by the
officers and men of Company C, In
fantry unit of this city. They will
leave on Saturday, July 2, for More
Captain T. S. Kittrell, who will be
in command of the company during
the encampment, said today he would
take three commissioned officers and
probably 64 men. The company at this
time 'has a personnel at full strength
of peace-time allowance, as it usually
Instructions for the ‘trip have not
been received as yet from the ad
jutant general’s office in Raleigh, but
are expected in the next few days. In
other years a special train has been
operated to carry the men,, picking up
the Warrenton company and that
from Oxford, which comes to Hender
son. and the three proceed together to
Raleigh, where other unite are hooked
into the train, proceeding to More
head City over the Norfolk Southern
railroad byway of Wilson, Green
ville, Washington and New Bern. In
ture to pay for themselves when com
pleted, so that the money In them will
not simply stay in them, tied up for
ever. That is the president's criti
eisim of federal construction; the cash
spent on it yields no return —which is
all right if it is absolutely necessary,
but should not be forced merely to
make work, he argues.
The R. F. C., according to his con
cept, will not furnish funds even for
"self-liquidating enterprises.” but will
help to raise them and guarantee their
repayment, with interest, when the en
terprises begin to bring in dividens.
FHIDAY, JUNE 17, 1932
Much Tobacco, However, Is
of Poor Stand and Some
Growers Have None
Rain. 3 of the past week have great
ly helped growing crops in this county
and section, including tobacco, what
there Is of it, and cotton, as well as
corn and gardens in general.
Stands of tobacco are by no means
all thut could be desired in most in
stances. Many plants have died since
they were set and growers in most
cases have no others to replace them.
They did not have enough to meet
their requirements at the outset, and
all over the county there are farms
where plans had been made for a
tobacco crop that have not a single
plant, R. L. Sheppard, government
crop agent in the county, said today.
He was of the opinion that there
would not be more than half a crop
of tobacco made in Vance county this
season, due to the shortage of plants,
brought on (by plant diseases and
pests and cold weather arly in the
spring and dry weather since then.
Moreover, the planting season for
tobacco is about over, and the crop
that has already been set is going to
be late, which is a source of new worry
and concern for the growers, because
late tobacco does not always pan out
to be of a very high quality. The fear
of the growers, at least in this sec
tion, is now that, with the short crop,
the quality will be below normal, and
that with so little of it and prospective
low prices combined, their difficulties
will not be amended much.
There Is, of course the hope always
that favorable seasons will help. There
dications now are. Captain Kittrell
said, that the same arrangement will
be made this year, and that the spe
cial train will leave here sometime
about mid-morning of Saturday. July
2. arriving at Camp Glenn probably
by midnight.
The Camp Glenn training period will
last for two weeks, and the soldiers,
who will be gathered from all over
the State, will break camp there either
on Saturday, July 16. o rthe day fol
lowing. arriving back home to be
mustered out.
* chance for the h»h:
bean made to come th ** 0141
10 * food grade of lhe we^ u f h >*■
*** B ° n »• neither two wT? ‘ f lh «
ary. bul If growing condition,""
eral are favorable Consider*J *
IN»* baa been made aL , * prr>
of the recent rains, but the * resu!t
»o far to go that' it
schedule for this season of the d
Efforts will be made to
where there is a chance but th Paot
■on is now well past mid , h * Sta '
“ ■ rule little planting , 8 d “" e ’ Bnd
ceanfuliy from this time on
■ few instances, however *
StagsPaiß T
Science haa dis
covered a medicated corn pad that
atops pain instantly and for good -
then aoon dissolves away the corn.
It’S the new TIZCORN PAD. Try it.
Parker’s Drug Store
The Rexall Store
It will pay you to get
our prices before you
Nitrate of Soda
Sulphate of Ammonia
Soy Beans

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