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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, July 12, 1932, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-07-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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Sandy Creek Lady Buried
This Afternoon; Natire
of GranTille
After being In declining health for
five years, and confined to her bed
for the past two years, Mrs. Martha
Matthews Gardner. 51. wife of Joseph
Jamas Gardner, died at her home on
Henderson. Route 1, In Sandy Creek
township, at 11 45 a. m Monday. She
suffered from a complication of dis
Mrs. Gardner was born in Granville
county January 28. 1881. but had long
been a resident of Vance county. P.he
was the daughter of Davtd and Irene
Wilson Matthews, and surviveJ by her
father, her husband, and thi follow
ing children Clements Robinson.
D?v«! Robinson and Johnnie Robin
son. children by her first husband,
and Miss Odessa Gardner and
Robert and Charlie Gardner. all of
Vance county. Surviving also are'lwo
brothers. Charlie and Jack Matthews,
of Franklin county, and one sister
Mr 3. D. A. Twisdale. of Halifax coun
The deceased was a member of New
Sandy Creek Baptist church about 20
years, and funeral services were held
there this afternoon at 4 o'clock, in
charge of the pastor, Rev. L. B
Reavis, with interment in the church
Honorary pallbearers were an
nounced as follows: Jimmie Medlin
Wiley Medlin. Tommie Riggan, Wll
bam Edwards, Alton Faucette ant
Ben Twisdale. Honorary pallbearer:
were to be selected from among
friends at the funeral.
Final Rites at Plank Chapel Metho
dist Church at Bobbitt On
Monday Afternoon
Mrs. Maebelte Gill Satterwhite who
died at 10 40 Sunday a. m. at Marta
Parham hospital after being; ill tot
the past five mon&hs was bulled at
Plank Chapel church, Monday after
noon at four o'clock.
Mrs. Satterwhite was 33 years of
age A native of Wake County, she
had lived In the Bobbitt cocnmumyt In
Vance county for the past fifteen
years She was a loyal daughter de
voted wife and a fXUJsful church mem
ber She was a member of Plank
Chapel church where she served a.-
•ecretary for the pat* eleven years.
She was good to the sick and kind to
anyone in trouble and whereever she
was known she was reepecteJ and
She is survived by her husband. J.
R Satterwhite. father and mother.
Mr and Mrs. H. P. Gill, all of thr
Bobbitt community, one sister. Mrs.
J. B. Ellington, of near Henderson
and two brothers. HenTy and Paul of
The pallbearers were as follows
active Ries Finch. Wayne Woodllef.
Dwtgght Rowland. Donald Mitchell
Elliott Brown and Thurston Smith
Honorary: Johnny Wynne. Julian
Smith, Allen Harris, Joe Rowland.
Marvin Brown, Raymond Smith. Thel
bert F’uller. Clifton Fuller. Robert
Lassiter. Willis Roger* B. L. Row
land Wilbur Rowland. Ernest. Robert
and Herber;, Hayes.
The floral offerings were maiiy and
No Police Court.—No session of po
lice court was held today, there being
no cases on docket for trial.
Deed laaued.—One deed was issued
yesterday up by the office of register
of deeds, that being D. P. McDuffee.
trustee, to Gussie Winstead of a cer
tain tract of land on Montgomery
street for $3325.
Improves Very Slowly.
The Many friends of Mrs. J. H. Kel
ler. of Cokesbury. who was seriously
Jnjuried in an automobile accident
several weeks ago, will be sorry tc
learn that she shows slow Improve
ment in Mana Parham hospital.
Matinee and night 10, 28e
Added Comedy:
ROOM 13“ I lIC
Representatives In
General Assembly
■ .jgl
f c ‘ vr' *
—MI in h ii lir m 1
Mr.’ Falkner was the runner-up in
h 8 Tufie 4 primary, and' in the run-off
election of July 2 was nominated by
■he Democrats of the coifnty as
dances representative in the. 1933
General Assembly. He is a native of
tfits county, has lived Ijere all hife life
■ind is known as a successful farmer.
O’Neil Sluggers
:Play Townsville
Wednesday 3 p. m.
O’Neil Sluggers will take on
rorjvnsviHe. the champs of the first
talf in the Vance County Grange
>eague. here tomorrow afternoon at
Park at 3 o'clock, it was 1 earn
'd today. r ;
Tknvnabille won from Mtddleburg ;
hertp Saturday by a 6 to 2 score to
ake the first Jitlf honors of tire
Inangge league.
A small admission will be charged
‘.o defray the expenses of the game, j
In old California mining days, min
ing land sometimes sold at $20,000 a !
foot. 1
- v M. wb'^ ffjgl
J ill I M If * ijvjj
Here are some of the 20,000 wai the capitol, in Washington, fol- monument, to once more demand
veterans composing the ‘bonus lowing a march up Pennsylvania passage of bill for immediate pay
army after they had arrived at avenue, from the Washington ment of the soldiers’ bonus.
They Paddle Their Own Canoe
:««***»::w : .y W .v. vxmc*
h Jjm KMI w\
; mam I
J&m' WjM
Being Girl Scouts, these girts are ex pet t canoeists who can not only get tn without capsizing their beat, but
can fall oat. right it if it haa overturned, shake it sot ts It has shipped water, and get in again with no
discomfort but a good wetting. Girt Scout canoeists are good swimmers, but when they go w real I ** nn *
trip* toey always have Bed Cross life-savers along .
One case of reckless driving was
all that appeared before Recorder
protem, M. H. Stone, in court here
this morning. Deferred judgment from
last Saturday in the case of Simon
kelly was also given by the court.
Kelly, who was charged with carry
ing a concealed weapon and trespass,
was fined SSO and costs, or 60 days
on the roads on the former charge,
and given a 90 day suspended sentence
on condition of good behavior and
payment of costs on the latter charge.
Appeal was taken and bond fixed at
John E. Baxter, colored, charged
with reckless driving, was found
guilty and given three months in jail
and ordered to pay the coats in the
(Continued from Page One.)
leave for her father’s home In Cin
The verdict of the coroner’s
jury last night re'eased her and
Albert Walker, of Winston-Salem,
lifelong friend of Reynolds, from
Winston-Salem. July 12.—(AP)
—Libby Holman Reynolds fought
her way out of the depths of phy
sical and mental exhaustion to
day as plans were made for her
to leave without delay the palatial
Reynolds family estate here,
where for two days she was held
as a prisoner as a material wit
ness In the mysterious fatal shoot
ing of her young husband. Smith
Reynolds, tobacco fortune heir.
Alfred Holman, of Cincinnati, her
father, who stood by and comfort
ed her yesterday, as she went through
the gruelling ordeal of testifying for
the second time before a coroner’s
jUryvsaid the former Broadway singer
of "blues" songs would be taken to
the country or. the mountains as soon
os she was to travel.
The young widow, yvhose marriage
of seven montlts to Reynolds, was
suddenly-and tViagjcaJly ended by his
pistol bullet death'early last Wed
nesday, is expected by her father to
be in condition to make the trip ‘'with- ]
in a day or two."
When Triangle Became Family Circle
jM * Ur
/f*-**v mmt I
Here u a unique s:uaU_M 1%».i. * T. a former .tie was divorced 20 years ago. and his present wife,
« daughter bv the fsnMf *eHFe aud tM husband Aimee Rozelle Adams. Also a member of the
by ut mu *W •»« nusnana . f ami | y j« Claire Adams, the singer’s daughter
i* fltther are all living harmeaiously ander one flr9t £ ife All united by a common j OTe of
r "of. The man is Stanley Adams, grand opera singer, music. Left to right are: Claire Adams. Lillian, her
Beverly Hills. Cal., who shares his residence with mother (wife No. 1), Mrs. Aimee Adams (No. 2) and
ms former wile, Lillian Kennedy Adams, from whom (Stanley Adams.
The jury, after more than three
hours deliberation, returned a verdict
shortly before last midnight that
Smith Reynolds came to his death
froir. a gunshot wound inflicted by a
party or parties unknown.
The verdict serves to release the
torch singer from custody as a ma
terial witness, along with Ab Walker,
;tl chum of Sinjith Reynolds,
who also had been held.
"I know it was a case of suicide,"
he said with a show of strong feel
ing. adding "that is. of course, as far
as one can know anything without
actually having seen it.”
New Leaders In Congress
If Democrats Gain Power
(Continued from Pag* One,)
candidate's election.
The Jeffersonians already control
the house of representatives and it
1s hard to Imagine them as failing,
not only to hold their own, but to
strengthen their position there, sup
posing the triumph of the head of
their ticket.
The senate is composed today of
48 Republicans, 47 Democrats and one
Out of the senatorial total of 96,
18 Republicans and 16 Democrats will
be up for re-election in the autumn.
Republicans themselves concede that
there is no likelohood of the Demo
crats' loss of more than one seat—
that of George McGill's, perhaps, in
Kansas. A couple of Democrats are
retiring and two or three have been,
or probably will be, beaten for re
nomination, but other Democrats will
succeed them. Os the 18 Republican
seats, at least half are in danger of
capture by the Jeffersonians. Ob
viously the odds favor a shift in sen
ate predominance from the narrowly
Republican to a narrowly Democratic
assuming ,an even slightly Demo
cratic trend in results at the polls, as
must be assumed, if it be assumed
(for argument's sake) that Governor
Roosevelt wins the presidential race.
A readjustment of the sort suggest
ed can hardly be effected without a
considerable corresponding readjust
ment in the influences which hitherto,
for the past dozen years, have given
direction to Democratic policies in the
senate and house of representatives.
In the upper chamber It can safely
be taken for granted that the notable
services of 'Senator Burton K. Wheel
er of Montana to Governor Roosevelt
will receive recognition.
Senator Huey P. Long of Louisi
ana likewise will have to be seriously '
reckoned with. It is all very well to
laugh at the "kingfish," but his horse-*
power is tremendous. Moreover, he
undoubtedly will control two senate
votes ( his own and his colleague's)
at the net session of congress, and
possibly several in the lower house.
It is difficult to believe that an ul
tra-conservative of the type of Sena
ator Joseph T. Robinson of Arkansas
will be able to retain his leadership
long in the face of the inevitable dis
satisfaction of two lawmakers like
Wheeler and Long, as outstanding
party spokesmen.
How Governor Roosevelt might be
expected to take to the idea is prob
lematic, but Senator George W. Nor
ris of Nebraska already has his ad
vocates for the attorney generalship.
Knoxville, Tenn.. July 12 (AP)
Gene Me Ever, former University of
Tennessee gridiron star, will be mar
ried to Mias Mary Joyce Burnette,
Knoxville school teacher, here July 26
Moßver will take his first football
coaching job at Davldaon this fall.
Moose peak Lighthouse, Maine, Is
the foggiest place in the country.
Soon Builds Up
Skinny Kids
0n« Scrawny Girl Gained
14 Pounds in 3 Weeks l
MOTHER! Your sickly, under
weight child judt can’t help gaining
when you give him a tablespoonful
of mentha pepein with his meals.
It act* like nature's own gastric
juice to draw out all the good of what
he eats and turn it into firm flesh
and rich, red blood. No trouble to get
him to take it —tflnlcky kids actually
BEG for it! No forcing down of
foods he doesn’t like. No nasty ton
ice or builders. Let him eat what
he wants and mentha pepsin wik do
the rest.
Be sure to get genuine mentha pep
sin by asking for Dare's. Parker’s
Drug Store and all toher good diug
glsts always sell it with a guarantee
of money back if even one bottle
doesn’t hel£. —Aav. ,
TUESDAY, JULY 12, 193*
Legion’s Junior
Team Is, Playing y
Game At Durhattr
The local American Legion Juniors
were in Durham this afternoon meet
ing the Durham Juniors in El Toro
Park at 3 o’clock.
The locals have been organized here
for this season for only a short while,
but a number of them have been
playing in the City League, and are
In gogod shape for this afternoon’s
Durham defeated Chapel HIM in
the first round of the elimination and
the locals today, since they drew a
bye in the first round play.
(Continued from Page One.)
Carolina, with a vice-president for
each of the three separate institutions,
the new board decided, rejecting the
recommendation for a “chancellor”
and three separate presidents. The
board also objected to the term "uni
versity system” as applied to the new
consolidated university, and decided
that it should be known only as "The
University of North Carolina.”
Except for these two and several
other minor changes, the recommen
dations of the Consolidation Commis
sion. of which there were 27, were
adopted with slight changes and lit
tle or no argument. Most of the re
commendations were adopted almost
unanimously. Only three of the 27 re
commendations were stricken out—
all of them unimportant.
The only difference of opinion evi
denced among the new trustees was
over the title of the new head of the
university, whether he should be call
ed "chancellor" or “president." and
how this new official should be sel
ected. Most of them agreed that the
of the State did not like the
term B.nd (would con
sider it as the designation of a new
and unnecessary job.
Josephus Daniels offered a motion
to postpone action on this section of
the report until the October meeting
of the board and opposed the designa
tion of the new head of the univer
sity of chancellor. Insisting that the
head of the university should be de
I Attention Legionairs I
Bargain Fares To Asheville
I Saturday, July 16th I
For State Convention July 17, 18, 19
Round Trip Fare Round Trip Faro
Goldsboro $9.00 Hillsboro $8.26
Vrinctton 9.00 Mebane 8.25
■ Selma 9.00 Graham 8.26
■ Glayton 8.75 Burlington 8.00
Durham 8.50 Greensboro 7.75
DATE OF SALE: All Trains Saturday July 10th.
RETURN LIMIT: Midnight Sunday July 24th. >
H 99
I Educed fare to many other western North Carolina points
Consult your ticket agent- and make pullman
reservations in advance.
I Souther n Rail way I
situated as the “president.’ and aug
gesting that he could and should be
•elected from among the present
three presidents of the consolidated
institutions. But when Dr. Charles VV
Maul dry moved to amend Section 6
having to do with the titles of the
new heads of the institutions. p, 0 -
viding for one president and three
vice-presidents, Daniels was satisfied
and withdrew his motion.
As the matter now stands, the new
executive committee has the power to
select the new president either fro®
among the three prstdents of the pre
sent institutions or from outside
sources, in spite of Daniels’ insis
tence that the new president should
be one of these three. If the Daniels
suggestion should be followed, it is
generally conceded that the new presi
dent would probably be Dr. Frank
Graham, now president of the Chapel
Hill unit of the university. It would
then.be necessary for the executive
committee to select a vice president
to take Graham’s place as the exe
cutive head of the Chapel HIM unit.
There was alight opposition to the
reoommend&tion empowering the new
executive committee to select the new
president, with the Rev. T. Thomas
Man gum, a new member of the board
from Greensboro, rather bellicosely
demanding that a special committee
of five members of the board be ap
pointed to select the new president
His motion failed to carry, however
The recommendations for a single
comptroller to handle the fiscal af
fairs of all three institutions now a
part of the universiy. tfor the new ad
ministrative council to serve until the
new president takes charge, for only
one director of extension and director
of graduate studies, went through
without any opposition, as did the
recommendation for the abolition of
all schools of education and their
reduction to nothing more than de
partments The regulation tution fees
was left to the board of trustees.
The' oew members of the executive
committee are: John Sprunt Hill
Durham; Walter Murphy, Salisbury
S. B. 'Alexander, Charlotte; Mrs
Julius Cone, Greensboro; Josephus
Daniels, Raleigh; Charles G. Gold
Greensboro; Clarence Poe. Raleigh
Charles Whedbee, Hertford; Miss
Easdale Shaw, Rockingham; Haywood
Parker, of Asheville; Judge John J
Parker, of Charlotte, and Leslie Weil,
of Goldsboro.
Senate Committee Approves
Unemployment Measure,
And Sends It on the Floor
fOoaUnusd from Page on#.)
Some Rpeublicans supported this
plan, too.
The new bill includes everything in
the vetoed proposal, save the loans
to individuals —even to the $322,000.-
000. for public works. Its total re
mains $2,122,000,000. It allows an addi
tion of $1,800,000,000 to the $2,000.-
000,000 already available to the Re
construction Corporation. Including
$300.000.000%0r loans to states.
A grain of corn or wheat, gathered
out of the middle of the ear, was the
orljgln of alt the ’weights used in
6aa-i Kopg. nokx.
Os- c-^n_
toroiMt, Hone van>-\
FiSH | • fesOfrWT
' ■ .

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