Newspaper Page Text
UEMEfISWDAtiY DISPATCH fcttMUM Ai»m> V* Wi f«kHaW4 *tm» AfttnMi Ra«a*S laaAir lr KKMDUUON DISPATCH CO„ UIC. • t It Tmm llml KXMKT A, DENNIS, Pres. and Editor U. L. FINCH. Sfe-Trea* and Bus. M«r. TRLBPHOMRa Editorial Office 11l Society Editor tit Bnsineee Office «I 0 The Haadoraon Daily Dispatch la a Bam tar of the Associated Preaa. News paper enterprise Association, 3outh arn Newspaper Publishers Association and the North Carolina Praaa Associa tion. Tbs Associated Press la exclualvely •Stilled to use for republlcatioa all l*«t dispatches credited to It or not Otherwise credited In this paper, and Also the local news published herein. All rights of publication of special (lapatches herein are also reserved. HBICRIPnON PRICES. Payable Strictly la Advaaca. One Tear »«.«• tlx Months t.lli Three Months I.BS Far Copy II NOTICE TO SCIISCRIBERS. Look at the printed label on yonr Kp»r. The date thereon abowa when e subscription expires. Forward pour money in ample time for ra- Sewal. Notice date on label carefully ksd if not correct, please notify ua at Ones. Subscribers desiring the address os tbetr paper changed, please state In their communication both the OLD and NEW address. lattesal Advertising Representatives PROMT. I.A Milt A KOHN M# Park Avenue, New Tcrk City: S 6 East Wacker Drive. ChlcaKo; Walton v Building. Atlanta; Security Building. St Louis. Entered at the post office In Hender •ob, N. C., as second class mall matter we— NAiiafQ July 18 FRUITAGE OF SECRET PRAYER ■—But thou, when thou prayesf, enter ! Into thy closet, and when thou hast , shut thy door. pray to thy Father ! wtoich is in secret; and thy Father I which seeth in secret; shall reward ! thee openly. For your Father know- [ aah what things ye have need of, be- ! fore ye ask him. —Matt. 6: 6, 8. j RESPECTFULLY SUBMITTED. j Something of the benefits local mer chants can derive from a proper use of »heir hometown ne v paper has been ?;; ei brief.y in an »rti •» in th» I Stillwater, Minnesota. Gazette. That is k long way off from here, but what is •aid is just as applicable to Hender son. Says the Gazette; “The following was taken from a I Circular sent to retail merchants by ! • large wholesale house. The value of your local newspaper to the suc cess of your business cannot be over estimated. It's worth all the support and cooperation you can give it. For the newspaper is a mirror reflecting In which you and your store have an important part. Your advertisement in the reflection of your store In this mirror. Everybody sees it there. If it Is not there, the mirror is dark where your store should be. You are there but you cannot be seen. Your •tore is open for business as usual, but 'Out of Sight: out of mind!’ To keep in step with the progress of your community; to get your share of busi ness. you must advertise regularly. Take your newspaper publisher into your confidence; he can give you in valuable assistance. Establish an ad vertising budget. Plan a regular sche dule for your advertisements. It's a policy that is followed by the most successful stores, it’s an idea that will be profitable for you.” While a newspaper is privately own ed and financed, it is, nevertheless, a semi-public institution. The public ex pects, and has a right to expect, con siderations from its local newspaper much more than from most other business enterprises in the com munity. It has often been said that • city or town can be sized up in large measure by the kind and qual ity of newspaper it has. and the mea sure of support given to ft. It has been said so many times that business houses can benefit by the use of paid space in their newspaper that the statement has come to be looked upon more or less as a stwo typed expression. But there is a world <* truth in it. just the same, many concerns are suffering today because they have been short-sighted enough to think they can get along juat as well without their newspaper •• with it. They are mistaken, as has been and is being demonstrated over •nd over by thousands of business concerns throughout this country, «ven in these times of depression. The! mortality of business is very much' higher among concerns that do not; use newspaper advertising wisely and Judiciously than among those which do use it that way. These observations are respectfully submitted to the business community of Henderson. Your newspaper Is here to ssrve, and it is honest enough not' to urge the expenditure of money through Its medium if it did not con scientiously believe a benefit would! come from it. i It may be said in general that th< final verdict upon the worth of a rar< book or picture is declared by the hammer of an auctioneer. Ocsan currents are due chiefly to two causes, differences of density, and the winds, which drivs before them tbs surface layers from which motion Is Imparted lg friction to the under lying layers. , _ *MAMES*ASWEtn* By Central Pre6s New York, July 18—From the note book of an inquisitive fellow: Contrasts; "Twin Peake,” Che odd, half oki-worldish. half modern struc i"if ■■ tjUre in Bedford a street. Greenwich Village, built by Otto Kahn at the behest of Clifford Reed Daily, “to give Village art ists something in spirdtional tio look at” . . . And Dr. Paterno’s medieval castle on 'Upper Riverside drive, exact replica of an eleventh century feudal villa. The best description I can think of for Percy Rockefeller is that he looks terrificaMy rich ... So few of the big-boodle boys are ringers for the role . . . There are 216 buildings in New York over 25 stories high. 500 more than 20 tiers, in case an argu ment staita # On the register book of a midtown hotel: ’AI Fresco and Wife". . . An item for “Bt-lieve It or Not” Ripley . . . Emil Jannings returns to the stage in England in the fall . . .Forty second .street is currently without a single legitimate show, for the first time since the war. MORE NATIVES "Isle of Paradise,” a cinematogra ph c record of a single day in Bali, that Dutch Bast Indian island almost untouched by so-called civilization, was brought back by one Charles Trego, an amateur cameraman who used to be a New “white cllar worker” ... It features a cricket fight, in lipe with the new popularity cn >he screen of to-<th e-death strug gles between beasts, fowls, insects. One of the haughtiest banks of the town is permitting its young men em ployees to come to work this summer in soft collars for the first time # .. Perhaps a result of the New Ami ability; certainly it shows Increased intelligence. "Thirteen Women.” “The Thirteenth Man” and “The Thirteenth Guest will be on the screen before long. CENTENARIANS According to the 1930 census, only 3,9*50 persons werej living at 100 years and upward in ihe United States. What, you are asking, of it? . . . And I can only come back with the shattering information that the en tire emergency reserve force of New Y< rk police department could be con centrated in one spot within thirty minutes . . . But it would take an other Two-Gun Crowley to get them interested. My Useless Inform* tion staff de velops unwonted activity today . . . They have unearthed news that the prohibition administration office and 'he Japanese beetle quarantine office are housed under the same roof . . I trust they get along nicely . . . Libby Holman's real first name is ENpeth: she has an A. B. from the University of Cincinnati and has a ’runk full of unsubmitted short :tr lies. SUGGESTION "Why.” writes a lady in Hollywood. "Why,Hvvßo’R lPo: SHRDLU HHT Cal., “don’t you write more about So cii ty in New York?" Ans. My col lapsible high hat has a broken spring. SWAP The title of “The Animal Kingdom” will be changed for the film version— an the theory that animal films are so popular now patrons may be disap pointed In no tseeing one and ask for refunds. I'd be afraid they might rechristen the Broadway smash “The Vegetable," with habitual aptness. If Scott Fitzgerald hadn't authored a play by that name. FEAST , m ~ m * qMf In the Bast Fifties is the fartiion able “River House,” which provides its tenants with a yacht landing ir. the East river at its base. The other Jay a battered pulled along side. containing two sun-tanned ur chins. The watchman, who happened to be eating a sandwich, waved the youngsters on their way, hey might Impede the entry into port of some tycoon’s sloop. The boys made a wry face and yell ed to the mundhing guard; “Don’t try to high-hat us! Whadya think you got there, anyway, the captain’s dinner?" lAOKSENSfi HfSvJ HHvJ BoV VMUL W> FoM T>uTTvhC3 *sT>nCK. OM O'W ch«mo.- rt~> Gonnp» H»f # T*u«MW Km jj- ittiv - : v '^S~ r as v_ W, * igzxs&s HENDERSON, TR 0.. T DAILY BBTOTCH- MONDAY JULY 18, IMS Heads Union Pacific jH| W P R * JR at \ When Edward H. Harriinan died several years ago leaving a for tune of $75,000,000, his greatest wish was that his son would some day succeed to the position which he had held in the railroad and financial world. W. Averill Harri man, above, at the age of 40, has just been elected chairman of the board of the Union Pacific. His directorships now include more than 50 corporations. TODAY TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES 1710—John Cruger, New York City’s colonial merchant and mayor, first president of New York’s Chamber of Commerce, born in New York. Died there. Dec. 27, 1791. 1757—Royall Tyler, Vermont jurist, wtt and dramatist whose comedy "The Conltrast 7 1786, pfroduded in New York, is staid to have been the firet American play ever acted on a regu lar stage by an established company of comedians, born in Boston. Died at Brattleboro, Vst., Aug 16, 1826. 1790-—John Frazee, pioneer Ameri can soulprtor of great merit architect born at Rahway, N. J. Died at Comp ton Mills. R. 1., Feb. 24, 1852. 1811 —William Makepeace Thacke ray, celebrated English novelist, born. Died Dec. *24, 1863. 1861--Saimiel W. Stratton physicist, director of the U. S. Bureau of Stand ards. head of the Maas. Institute of Technology, born alt Litchfield, 111., Died in Boston, Oct. 18, 1931. 1870—(Frank G. Baum, California electrical engineer and one of Ame rica’s 1 chief authorities on long-dist ance transmission, born at Ste. Ge nevieve, Mo_ Died in Reading, Cal. March 16, 1932. TODAY IN HISTORY 1792—John Paul Jones, American Revolutionary naval hero, died in Paris, in neglected poverty. 1870—Doctrine of the Infallibility of Pope promulgated. 1872—Benito Juarez, Mexican hero President, died. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Joe Mitchell Chappie, Boston editor author and lecturer, born at La Porte City, la., 65 years ago. Hermann Hagedorn noted New York poet, playwright, essayist and b.ographer, born in New York City, 50 years ago. R<»e Hartwick horpe of San Diego, Cal., author of “Curfew Must Not Ring Tonight" born at Mishawaka, I nd., 82 years ago. Charles Evans Jr., “Chick Evans” golf champion and sporting writer, born in Indianapolis, 42 years ago. Philip B. ,Hawk, noted New York chemist, born at Bart Branch, N. Y,, 58 years ago. * Rt. Hon. Philip Snowden, famous English statesman, born 68 years ago, TODAY’S HOROSCOPE The person born this day will be in dependent and self-willed, but inclin ed to be somewhat lazy. There are several directions in whidh the of this day may become opeya-tlve, !but it will surely produce q person who will” be a pioneer in his own line, and probably achieve success. There is a little too much self-reliance, and some danger of estrangement from relatives. Gardner Becomes Hero In Refusing To Cut Salaries (Continued from Page One.) employes and school teachers by de manding a special session of the old ' lame duck” 1933 General Assembly to immediately enact new legyiation to balance the budget. While this group of anti-administration agitators have been making it appear that they were the friends of the State em ploys and school teachers, what they really wanted was to get the old 1931 General Assembly back here and en act the Hinsdale luxury tax bitl and “soak” the tobacco and power com panies with more taxes, it is believed in most circles here Many believe that Daniels, HinsdaU* and Fountain have evidently figured that with some 15 or more of the leaders In the for mer session no longer members of the ■ legislature, that they would now be able to control a special session where they failed to control It before—al ! thoughthough they held It in session for five months. But none of the State department or institution heads wanted the old legislature called into session. As much as the educational leaders dis like the possibility of a cut In School appropriations, they did not want a special session and frankly said S*. The business and industrial leaders of the State did not want a special session, sjnee they felt that it would only tend tq further disrupt business conditions. For it Is agreed that If a special session should be called now about the only thing it could do would be to enact a general and luxury sales tax. In fact, about the only support the special sessionists received was from the Republican camp, when Clif ford Frazier, of Greensboro, Repub lican nominee for governor, joined In with Daniels, Hinsdale and the anti- Gardner faction, in demanding a spe cial session. It is generally agreed that a special session at this time would be of great benefit to the Republicans in their campaign this fall, since it would stir up further factionalism within the Democratic party and thus give the Republicans a better chance. As it is, Governor Gardner has won back hundreds of friends among both State department heads and employes who heretofore have been bitterly against him, as well as among out siders in the State who have been i. posed to bis policies of economy and retrenchment. It is now definitely known that many of the State’s busi ness men who have approved of all the cuts in State expenses made so far, this time urgently advised Gov ernor Gardner to call a halt and go no garther. The result is that he still maintains the support and friendship of this large group. Now that Governor Gardner has announced that there will be no fur ther cuts during the first six months of this fiscal year, and that if it ap peals there will not be enough funds to run on the same basis for the last six months, he will call a special ses sion of the new 1933 General Assem bly, the attitude here is very different. The State employes believe Governor Gardner has a heart and that he is going to stick with them. Indications are that he may go ou tof office as popular as he has been unpopular for most of the time he has been in office. One can probably take It for grant ed that the wildness of youth today is not much different from what it has been in every country, and at all times. Only people talk more and write more nowadays about youth’s pec&dillos. /ONSINSE •PAwlO-CNIT'. HoT As -sn*i<»CE_ TftiU—. TopesVS IP KAri— CROSS WORD PUZZLE II 2 I 3 1 A S'! el 7 <=* T ' ToJ 11 "TT _ TT IllllZllljlll ‘'l“Tr“l" I 25 2& 27 2<S 23 ~ 30 * » 7 l Ti TT 3F “ Ts “3e 17 U© “75“ ‘To ZZIiIZZZIiI~ _ 44 45 4fe 4.7 4a S“D "IF/ 52 “ 55 “" "S* —LJ ID *1 ACROSS ,! - J? nd forth ' i .Thro* 10—Cloee aocurelr t Tnrw , ll—Liberate s—Onyadeur 12—Rest ' - ' .-Mistakes V 16 —Skillful ll—tna Sl—Sovereign l * Interweave ! 22-FollowS 14 — Long for -3—Mad if Edible seed 1 24—Induces IT-Roman numeral ' 24-Decay 15— Mimic 28—mice Sl—Shaped ez®t I,or IS—Mode H *f—Frustrate 24—Employ If—Dry “-Sid measure JtSSate 11—Featiyal 46-Equality &-£££«*. . ItFaf 0 ™ S-Kt «*Zn™ 50—Father 41 —Otherwise 6*—Proceed *2—Clear of Aaswer to Prertaea hak 43 Negative JCT : 44 — Sprite 48—Narrow minded person Lek2£m[a l_ [ meaning anew £[, lE-Kaglal * - **—Jumped I—r~f“1 —f—j— W>\ 1 j—pi .[ .J • |l—Retarded IV i iftjßl IS—Haul • |Elt lulO lE IT IT ivls%l‘ 44 —Institute Klg t-r c. t-r Hatod rT. i'rejfial' oowm gr EFtUI ItrV/X fenSl 8 l .1—Neck cloth r twi^l—J I T I r *■ l-t£»Matc O NpjA|n|Q? I—Therefore | IoINIdIoInI .tsar PMMEilFigl ; B—Upon it-oSiCy ilijMlJa IrM ■» iri< r 'W | waiaiijai?i ri ßf l ‘ _ " Say Au Revour, But Not Goodbye EDUCATORS HAPPY AT GARDNER MOVE (Continued from Fags one.) policy in the present emergency. In my judgment, it is a sound and most constructive solution of a difficult and complex emergency. The Governor has exercised a commndable wisdom and open mindedness that reveal him as a great executive. “As president of the North Caro lina Education Association, I want to publicly express the appreciation of our profession for his courtesy and sympathetic cooperation in calling a group of school men to confer with him in this crisis. It was the consen sus of opinion of thewe with whom I talked that it would not be for the best interest of the State to call a spe cial session of the general assembly at this time, but that any legislation touching the problems of the present time should be considered by the re presentatives of the poople elected this year. 11 " ■ I ■ —hi ————•+ “The Governor stated to me Thurs day that the proposition to withhold salaries, fixed by the legislature, had been dismissed from his consideration. “I am sure that tne teachers of the State will cooperate in putting into effect all further possible economies. The teachers of North Carolina may be relied upon to perform their duties patriotically and In such away that the check of this depression will not reach the children." Dr. Graham, president of the Uni versity of North Carolina, and who was in Raleigh when the announce ment of Governor Gardner’s decision was made, was so overjoyed that he could hardly contain himself and al most embraced Governor Gardner when he went Into his office to ex press his appreciation for the action that had been taken. “No one not connected with the University has any conception con cerning what this announcement means to the University, its faculty members and students,” Dr. Graham said. “It is going to mean more than words can express to know that we are not going to have another cut in our appropriation this year. It seems almost too good to be true.” Dr. Brooks, president of State Col lege, could not be reached for a state ment. although It was understood that MS vJHV- TriACT ice- \ v IS (MX \OC-T ! \ ) ) uevjt- rr on ta* j V an of East Coast Stages The Short Line System Special Rates for Tobacco Curers Going to Canada For Your Convenience Going North Ride the Bus Quick, Clean, Comfortable and Cheap ALL TICKETS GOOD UNTIL USED From the Following kiytA Points ' TO BUFFALO DELHI SIMOCO DETROIT One Round Jne Round One Round One Way Trip Way Tr*> Why Trip Way Tr# HENDERSON, N. C. 15.85 28.50 18.90 28.35 18.55 27.85 17.50 26 26 NORLINA, N. C. 15.10 28.65 18.35 27.56 18.00 27.00 17.50 26 ® SOUTH HILL, VA. 14.75 21.40 17.50 25.75 17.15 25.75 17.50 26 26 BUSES LEAVE DAILY RUNNINQ TIME: 26 Hours Durham or Raleigh to Buffalo The EMM Coach Stagas has put these rates in effect especially for U* benefit of tbe tobacco curers who are going to Canada. R»4* Ih# HAST OOABT STAGES the Cheapest and M««t Dirtet Routs —Phono It. * J» he was highly pleased with the got I 1 ernor’s decision not to impose anyfei 1 ther salary cuts. NEGRO CURB MARKET IS MAKING PROGRtbi | r . i The Vanco Curb Market, a new & t terprise launched in Vance county 1* t the negro farm men and wome which opened three Saturdays ago i> - cated next to the Cotton building a > West Montgomery stret, is makiig - rapid progress, both in sales and z l number of individuals who are p.tc > ing farm produce on the market :ta - | reported. The market will continue to op erate every Saturday with suck, pro i duce as is generally available Ac fts section of the State, it is state* r W. H. Boyd I 1 Registered Engineer and Surveyor i Office tn law Building 1 Office Phone 198 Home Phone 1# FORECLOSURE SALE By virtue of the power contained ii -a deed of trust executed by Lens Mina Hill and husband, Claude Hill re corded In the office of the Regisitr of Deeds of Vanca County, in boci 146, at page 158, default having b« made in the payment of the d*t‘ therein secured. On request of the holder of the same, I shell fell for caah by public auction at the rour:- house door in Henderson. North Carolina, to the highest bidder, oi Thursday, July 28th.. 1982, at twelvt o'clock, noon tbe following descnbtd real property: “Begin at a stone on Robinsoc Street, Ed Turner corner, being <* feet from the of Kittrell Sire*! and run thnc along Jus like N * W. 190 feet from Kit tre 11 Str.ee: thence S. 9 W. about 82 1-2 feet to » pin, Kelly comer; thence along Keli? line S. 88 E. about 170 feet lo Kelly corner on Robinson Street; theo« :| along said Street North 4 East S 3 fee' to plac« °* baginning. Seed deed « v , Lwia Mifng froih S. G. Kelly and w:f* recorded In Register of deeds off.<* Os Vance County, in boog 134 P»f* I#. for mor e accurate description. ’ J. M. PEACE, Trustee This 27th day of June, 1982.