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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 23, 1932, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-06-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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Number Os Talks Heard
By Sunday School Group
Annual Convention of Religious Workers Being Attend
. ed by Large Delegation Prom Various Denomioa.
tions of County; State Secretary Speaks
The annual convention of the Vance
county Sunday School Association In
session her* today a* the First Baptist
Church, Is proving to be one of the
moat successful meetings of the kind
which has b*e D held here for some
time. About 73 delegates from vari
ous Sunday Schools throughout the
county are taking part In the exer
cises . , t
Ths morning session, carrying as its
theme. "The Child. The Hume add the
Sunday School." was opened by a song
service which was led by Rev. L.. B.
Reavis pastor of the South Henderson
Baptist church, following which Scrip
ture reading and prayer was conduct
ed by Dr Hugh A Ellis. Two im
pressive fiv e minute talks, presented
by H J Whitmore and C. E. Green,
the latter speaking qn "How We Do
It. w *re in succession.
Rev. R A Written, pastor of the
Christian Churchi at Henderson,
speaking on. "The Spiritual Equip
ment of the Sunday School Teacher."
touched on the various qualifications
of the successful religious instructor,
and emphasised the importance of an
indomitable faith that Insures posi
tive effects on the student.
Rev Shuford Peeler, of Salisbury,
general secretary of tb* State Sunday
School Association, addressed the
conclave on a subject that was parti
cularly fitting to this session, namely.
"The Important* of Child Lose." The
speaker emphasised the necessity of
correct child training and child study,
showing the effects of th* earlier
training on the adult, and the various
times in life when commendable
child training is demanded to pass th*
William Henry Smith, 86,
Succumbs To Heart At
tack At Kittrell
William Henry Smith, aged 86 years,
passed away this morning suddenly
from heart attack at the home of his
son, A. J. Smith. He was ill for a
short while and died about 6 o'clock.
The deceased was the first sheriff
of Vance county, and ona of the oldest
residents of the county.
He is survived; by the following sons
and daughters: W. N.,\ J. E.; A. J.;
and C. S. Smith; Mrs. Maggie Brown,
and Mrs. E. R. Woodlief, and a num
ber of grandchildren, all of this coun-
Funeral services will be
day afternoon. June 24, at Plank
Chapel Methodist church, near Bob
bitt of w hich the deceased was a
member, at 3 o'clock. IrUennfent will
follow in the chuscn kemetery. Rev.
R. E. Pittman, of Kittrell, pastor of
the church, will be in charge of the
Active pallbearers were announced
as follows J. P. Rowland. J. D. Whit
ley. B. H. Hicks. C. P. Wright. P. B
Finch, and N A. Garrett, honorary.
James Goodson. Dr. R. T. Upchurch.
P. C. Smith R. K. Young. V. V. Hes
ter. A. K. Rogers, W. W. Green. W
A. Hunt. Col. Henry Perry, N. T. Mit
chell. Joe Hunt. J. T. Barnes, Frank
Wade, Major J. W. Jenkins, John Gill.
W B. Parham. Joe Burnett. C. W.
Finch, J. Reid Overton, H. E. Browne
E T. Hicks. Nathan Pace, Earnest
Fuller, W. H Finch. John Hicks,
Louis Stone. A. R. Reep, T. F. Eld
wards, George Hayes. W. R.. Piilley.
Louis Moss. W. H. Fleming. A. B
Pleasants. M. L. Dickerson. B. B.
Woodlief. H A. Woodlief, J. B. Alien*
Robert Burroughs. E. H. Perkinson*
B. N. Pace. M. B. Hedgepeth, A. 0.
Husketh W C. Purvis, A. A. Stain-,
back, J. E. Freeman, H. F. Mitchell-
J. S. Rowland. E. O. Young. J. M.
Barnes R. F. Conyers. James A. Davit
Dr. O. E. Finch, Frank Powell, S. T.
Peace. Charlie Ayscue John Woodlief.
Hardy Woodlief. Z. O. Woodlief, T. J
Kerley, J. A. Woodlief, and L. R.
Woodlief, C .W. Grissom, C. E. Wood
If a woman would have the world
respect her husband she must set the
12 percent of the people of the coun
try live in cities with a population
of 1.000.000 and over.
Bargain Fare* June 25th.
From Raleigh
Amarailla $56.96
Austin 51.44
Beaumont 44.46
Dallas 45.6*
El Paso 68.91
Fort Worth 46.76
Galveston 47.51
Houston 49.30
Laredo 59.69
San Antonio 54.1?
Waco 48.72
llate of Hale: June 26th
Final Limit: July 17th.
From: Ail nUilrtu In North Canolina
To: All stations in Texas
Southern Railway
barriers. "Christ was a child," he
stated, “and he was human". He
emphasised that we all have lives com
parable to Jesus at this point.
During the morning session busi
ness meetings were held and various
reports were prepared.
During the noon hour a fellowship
dinner was held in the basement
of the church and most of the dele
gates took part.
The afternoon session featured two
addresses by Miss Annie L. Puckett
and Rev. Shuford Peeler who spoke
on "Religion In the Home" and
f Witnessing for Christ," respectively.
Immediately following these talks
group meetings were held and their
own pertinent questions discussed
among the representatives.
Tonight at 7:45 the young people will
have charge of the program and pre
parations are being made for the targ
et attendances of the entire conven
tion .
The work of the State association,
which has been coming more and
more into prominence during the past
few years is said to have been very
successful in promoting more con
genial relations among the various
eliglouß schools of the State. While
inter-denominational in nature, the as
sociation stresses the need of early ec
clesiastical training and preparation.
The headquarters of the association,
which are at Salisbury, poeaens a (cir
culating library of 90Q .volumes.
There is always a large demand for
these books by the various religious
workers of the State, it was said, and
the officials are responsive to requests
for these religious treatises. All post
age is paid by the association.
Another Strong Sermon By
Rev. J. W. Davis At
South Henderson
Many people are attending the
South Henderson revival this week to
listen to the splendid sermons de
livered by Rev. J. W. Davis, pastor
of the North Henderson Baptist
church. Rev. L. B. Reavis, who con
ducts the song service beginning at
7 45, favors the congregation each
evening with a special number which
Is always highly pleasing to every
The sermon last evening was found
in Luke 24 40. “And when He had
thus spoken He showed them Hia
hands.’’ Jesus said this as He showed
His crucified nail-scarred hands to
His disciples.
The hands of Jesus were not soft
and tender as they are often pic
ured. but they were toil-worn hands,
as the Master spent 30 years at the
-arpenter’s bench. Jesus knows how to
ymp&thize with His people ip every
circumstance of life.
The hands of Jesus are God’s love
letter to a lost world. As we look at
hos% nail-scarred hands we can get
in idea of the great love of God for
a human soul that is lost. God will
aever force you to take Jesus. He will
come and reign in that heart of yours.
>r he won’t come at all. Those nuil
>carred hands want to hold that soul
and life of yours in them.
The hands of Jesus are healing
hands. Jesus healed those that were
ick while he was on this earth. If
Jesus is your Saviour, he 13 your
Bright and Morning Star and the Lily
jf the alley. The hands of Jesus wish
o come and touch soul that is
.ick because of sin. and make that
;oul well in the sight of God.
The hands of Jesus are pierced
lands. They differ from human
lands, and they shall always be dif
erent. His hands received those scar*
»ecaus« the Son of God fought back
he flames of hell for us. That is why
hey are pierced. The hands of Jesus
ir saving hands.
The saddest picture that can be
lainted is. Jesus standing with tears
unning down his- checks, and peo
ple with their backs to Him while
he whole country is in ruin and sin.
The people going away from Jesus,
ind he is saying to them, “Ye would
not come unto me that ye might have
The sweetest picture represents the
lon of God standing with the people
ooking up to Him and making their
vay to him. Jesus Is saying, “Come
into me all ye that labor and are
Vavy laden and I will give you rest.”
It was announced iast evening that
services would be held at the South
Henderson Baptist church again this
»vening ,and a very cordial welcome
is extended to any and all who wish
to attend.—Reported.
Monroe. La., June tAP)—Clyde
Taylor, a planter .and bis wife were
ibducted from their plantation near
iere today by three men suspected as
he bandits who robbed the Bank of
Baskin two days ago, and ktlled a
deputy sheriff.
The bandits have been hiding In a
rwamp near the Taylor plantation
or 48 hours. A posse trailed them into
he wasteland and surrounded it, but
?as unable to routs the fugitives from
, -he thicket, _ __
&*t3te»nm3E)sflg Dispatch
ftooseveltian Banner Unfurled
fedward J. Flynn (left). Secretary of State of New York, and James
Farley, campaign manager for Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt, are
shown as they left New York for Chicago to make preliminary plans for
the Democratic national convention. The Governor’s boosters carried the
campaign dag they will use in making their bid for the Democratic nomi
nation for President.
Hendrix Is Held
As Fugitive From
$20,000 Bond Here
Neit York, June 23.—(AP)— Kelly
V. Hendrick, 38, also known as “Red”
Hendrix, was arralg'ned In Tombs
court- today as a fugitive from Jus
tice from North Carolina, and held
withajut bail by Magistrate Thomas
Aureßo pending further information
from ’North Carolina.
Heqdrix- was arrested Tuesday and
hold for authorities of North Carolina.
Wherg he is charged with jumping
bail of $20,000. after having been con
victed with six others of the murder
In 19?9 of Police Chief O. F. Ader
holt qf Gastonia. N. C.
Sr Y\ * flgi
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the facts and we’ve given them to Luckies assure you the protection you Ngf
you—even though the truth has shocked want... because certain impurities con- MB (
the cigarette trade! Inhaling is the very ; cealed in even the finest, mildest tobacco AH JvJ af\ yW^m
core of all dgarette discussion. leawes are removed by that famous pari- * QFtk few J
For we »ll inhale— knowingly or fyingprocess. Lnekies created that proc
in some part of the smoke he or she ’’Fifty million smokers can’t be wrong!” Ay tvneikok*ll cky
draws out of a dgarette. “y. 4, *,4-*%.*4**
Do you inhale? Let other cigarettes J.L S vUoSICU. StaSTuSSS
keep an embarrassed silence if they will! Vaur Fratactian *—t irriuuoo-axaiaat caagh SkfM Thnrutsy and Sai*ra*j g
N. B.
C. F. Tankersley, Jr., was elected
publicity officer of the American Le
gion at the annual election of officers
last Monday' night, it was stated to
day. In the list of officers furnished
to the Daily -Dispatch S. N. Powell
was shown as that officer, although
he was also listed as chaplain, which
was correct.
Expert account an ts-eof the Walter
Cham ley Company o t Charlotte Are
now engaged in> making the annual
audit of the books and accounts' of
Vance county, including the school
funds. The two accountants assumed
No Typhoid Reported In
County But Some Nearby
Nearly 2,000 Persons Have Taken Treatment Thus Far
This Summer, Dr. White R eports; First Rounds Com
pleted and Other Clinics Are Being Arranged
While there have been no typhoid
cases reported In VAnce county this
year ,the disease does exist just over
the line in Franklin county, and Dr.
C. H. White, health officer, today Is
sued a further appeal to citlxens to
avail themselves of the* free anti
typhoid serum immunization so as to
make sure there will be no epidemio
Dr. White has been engaged for
.several weeks In holding clinics in
many parts of the county, and the first
series has largely completed.
Other engagements for Anics are al
ready being arranged, However, and
regular visits to these places will be
made, the schedule to be announced
in a few days, so that all who wish to
avail themselves of the treatment may
do so. The health officer estimated
that nearly 2,000 persons had been
treated already since his campaign for
the summer began. He expects poe
dbly that many more before the sum
mer ends.
Ihe last case or typhoid in Vance
county was reported last September,
according to Dr. White, and there
were no deaths from the disease last
summer nor for several years, and he
is anxious that the record be main
tained, and promises the public that
it can be if the people will respond
to th eappeal to avail themselves of
the treatment offered.
Dr. James M. Parrott, of Raleigh,
secretary of the State Board of Health,
and State Health officer, has issued
a warning to the people of the State
‘hat typhoid is more prevalent this
year than for some years, and points
to preventable illness in these times,
with its necessary expense, would be
a calamity.
The following statement was made
by Dr. Parrott:
Dr. J. M. Parrott, State health of
ficer, has just issued a statement say
ing. "There have been two and one
half times as many cases of typhoid
fever in North Carolina during the
first five months of 1932 as during
the corresponding period in 1931. ‘lt
is coming like a thief in the night"
unexpectedly and without warning.
their duties last Monday morning, and
are expected to be occupied with the
task several more days yet before
completing the job.
In fact, typhoid fever is increasing
so rapidly and In such widely dis
tributed sections that the State De
ipartment of Health is deeply con
cerned over the matter"
"This concrn becomes all the more
great," continues Dr. Parrott, "be
cause the funds of the State Depart
ment are very limited and the pro
blem of tracing out and finding each
case is more than ordinarily a local
one. I earnestly and firmly advise all
people to be vaccinated and consult
their doctors and local health services
concerning the proper sanitation of
their water, milk and food supplies."
This is the first step in finding the
answer to the question “How many
people shall we allow to die front
typhoid fever?”
Dr. Parrott goes on to say, "I am
definitely of the opinion that typhoid
fever has not assumed anything that
approximates the proportions of an
epidemic, but I do feel that the situa
tion is fraught with real danger, and
that we must not fail to keep up our
high standard of sanitation through
out the State. In 1930 the death rate
from typhoid in five of our cities
which have a standard milk ordinance
and well-regulated water supply, and
in which there is a reasonable amount
of vaccination against typhoid fever,
was 2.7 and that,, too, in face of the
fact that those cities are medical cen
ters to which typhoid cases gravitate
and which receive the ‘credit' for the
death. During the same year, 1930
the death rate from typhoid in five
rural counties which do not have
standard milk ordinances and well
regulated water supplies, and in which
vaccination has not been as thorough
as it ought, the death rate was 12.7."
Concluding, the State health officer
states, "Typhoid fever is a disease
which can easily be prevented by a
simple procedure—immunization. I
take this occasion to urge our public
officials to remember that, while sick
ness is always a serious matter, it is
a real calamit during this depressldrt.
and that it is always much mofe"im
portant to have ea low death rate than
a low tax rate."
Social progress cannot be forced
from without; It must wait for de
velopments within.
State It Atking For Second
Degree In Death Os
Claude Huffman
Cav Exited To Go To lur, | a(fl .
Afternoon After Judge,, C harge
Clem McGfete la Adjudged
Not Guilty
Cecil Carroll was on trial In Vane,
Superior Court today on a charge of
second degree murder for the k.lhr,.
of Claude Huffman at North Hen*
derson several weeks ago. It w »~ ,w'
first business in hand at the oom
ing of court for the day. and indie,'
lions were that it would occupy th.
court for the remainder of the da"
At the noon recess all testimony had
been offered and three speeches bv
attorneys had been made. Two other
speeches and the charge by the court
were to be made this afternoon tnd
i’ was thought the ca.se would reach
Ihq jury late in the day.
Carroll was without an attorney
and Judge Walter Small appointed j
M. Peace to defend him. Mr pe ac ,
then associated A. A. Bunn with him
in the defense. Gholson and Ghohon
are assisting Solicitor R. Hunt Park,
er in th«* prosecution. At the noon
recess Waddell Gholson. Mr. Peace
and T. P. Gholson had addressed the
jury. In the order named and on the
convening of court in the afternoon
session, Mr. Bunn was the first * 0
speak, followed by Solicitor Parker
Selection of the jury, taking of tes
timony and three speeches were all
crowded Into the forenoon session to
rush the case along to a conclusion
With its completion, only one mote
case for trial remained on the docket
it was understood.
At the afternoon session Wednesday
Clem McGhee was tried for manu
facturing liquor and was acquited
John Pegram was given a hearing on
a charge of being a hit and run
driver and was likewise found not
Qekfc reiki Ire. be.Jetk.
M V you have a headarh* or aay
little, nagging paina that mak* joVu3
Dunk, go To the drug store and aak
Stan back, it wiU “pick you at one#
6TANBACX n h A * k dru *f l,t
by aarne aak get ski roe

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