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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 20, 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/sn91068401/1932-08-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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RfV W *•’ Camming. pastor
; Hrvan, Sunday school su
' .j lV h >u! at 915 h, m , with
~ ' v , for men mid women.
. ihui.l' service at 11 a m
' , *t>o a duet b> Mrs. W. M.
, t Mi< E. C. Watkins.
Dl . , union i vice of four chur
, i», n. A Ellis will preach
.'jVrnitm. Mt- N W- Holloway will
Coaie i J worship with us.
K r v t R Nelson, pastor.
dav school at Id a. m., S. W.
Css ev superintendent.
tiviihip at 8 I*, m. Preaching by
R<v R A Whitten.
ir,e public i-- cordially invtted to
prt-tor Di Hugh A. Ellis.
da\ -iihool meets at 9:45 a. m.
Men. mg woi'hip at 11 a. m. The
ia-t.u vui: preach. Subject. ‘Jesus
\\itilur.g the Collection."
M." Emma Jones an*l W. J 3. Har
. .. : w ill me a duet, “Guide Me O
>1 I i* JeMovah.”
I'i «venlr.g service wii Ihe held 1
•he Pie-byterian church with the
?i- r ft the First Rsptist church as
pie icher s o clock
Hr ft. A. Whitten, minister,
m.ds. -chooi at 9 15 a. m., C. D.
y f ' i;>etrntendent.
W >-hi|> at 11 a. m.
ir.. -v m Endeavor at 7 15 p. m.
. , woiship at 8 p. m.
.V ■he :n .thing hour of worship the
; a .\: w. 4 speak on "The Uplifted
C r.:>‘
s,..Uiv evening at 8 o'clock. Rev.
. pastor of West End
=ip’>* * h.ir< h will preach.
Sriui.i: Wednesday evening prayer
jc: >r j’. > o’clock in this church.
Rf i W Hughes, rector.
.r. ve. ':i Sunday after Trinity.
.« * a ni Church school.
; ,1 n. Men's and Women's Bible
» M ur.ing prayer and ser
• , n. Evening prayer.
v J r Mission. North Hender
t. - "k Church school Service
(.{ H a C rum union will be omitted.
t‘i L W i lei linger, pastor.
945 : n. Sunday school for all.
C F Tv «.• r -ley. Jr., superintendent.
• 1 a ai Worship and preaching,
it* WV Turn Back?" is the pas
: ’tvmr Shall God’s people turn
La it m the promised land? To
1..» . thrv turn" Come and think
’t-e pastor upon this theme.
- ? ni We join in the union ser
’ * *’ thr Presbyterian church. Dr.
t - is th-* pieacher for the union
j«rvice Ift everybody attend who
: midweek prayer meeting.
"Ja" if’ernoon at four o’clock
fallowing Auxiliary circles will
Circle No 1. Mrs. C. L Pinch, lead
i: wi:l meet with Miss Etta Hight.
Nos. 2 and 3 Mrs. Gooch
eaaer will meet with Mrs. W. R.
Trims,lay evening at 8 o’clock No.
4 . airet with Mrs. E. O. Faulkner.
-I*' W B. Hight, leader.
A’>i.dance at our services has held
-P we. ; Uuung the summer weeks.
-*»y thicontinue. If church obliga
• rs do not lequire you to attend
t -ewhere come and worship with us.
R*\ D E. Earnhardt, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Classes
a.I ages and graded departments
: 3re>tig h.Mit.
I.i the absence of the pastor, who .
«'Vay on his vacation, the afrgapjk ’
v 11 a m. service
r Rf-c. C. K. sii|ierinten
c‘r' of :he Oxford Orphanage. At this
1 *uv.f qualified before the Clerk of
•' | fr.or Court of Vance Cotrrtty aa
j lrr ' ’i ;'!.x of the estate of I. W.
E '* 3»:<j this is to notify all persons
:1 • < a ms against the said estate
(•' ■nt !h*m to the undersigned
c 'v. f.rd on or before the 22nd
Ctv ■ t July, 1933, or this notice may
c - t -id'd ,n bar of their recovery.
D-- f r,s :nd< bu-d to said estate will
* '-se m.ik*‘ immediate settlement.
- 5 t’-nd day of July. 1932.
AinnnL-.tlatrix of the esr
T *v '<f I. W. Boyd.
Vacation Fares
Labor Day
September 2-3-4
- rw Y -k SB.OO
* ” 1 7.00
r ’ ' ° r ‘ v 7.00
‘-’■n 8.00
' for all trains Friday and
'•d i. ;* pti-rnber 2nd and 3rd
!r n r» Uf|i3ember 4th from
■■'anford and points north
tv , '
n tickets limited September
> other points Septemt>er 6th
’ • Round Trip Puftmsa Fare*
dpovers allowed and haggaf*
p ,r In formation See Agent
5,,. n ’ l R peeasanto. DPA.
Fellows Bldg.. Raleigh, N. C.
“Hie Twit of MeeH~ c w
j I \
While Moses was g<f>e from the children of
Israel forty days upon Mount Sinai in com
munion with Jehovah the people persuaded
Aaron, Moses' brother, to make them a god they
*e«. So he took their jewelry and made
them a calf of cold to worship
service Alwyn P. Barnee will pi ay
the organ, and Mrs. C. E. Green will
sing the offertory solo.
The congregation will Join In the
union services In the evening at the
First Presbyterian church, at which
p. me r ’ H ' A - Ellis, pastor of the
First Baptist church, will preach.
Rev. M. W. Warren, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., P. M.
Porter, superintendent.
Preaching by the pastor at 11 a
m. and 7:45 p. m.
Hi-League at 6:45 p. m„ with Miss
Elizabeth Savage as leader.
WIH Address Class
B. H. Perry will address the Men's
Bible Class of the Episcopal Church
tomorrow morning at 10 o’clock, it was
announced today.
The Mulholland Missionary Society
will meet Monday evening at 8 o’clock
with Mrs. Tom Greene on Nicholas
street, with Mrs. Green and Miss Effie
Grey Newman as joint hostesses.
The Corinne Parker Missionary So
ciety of the First Baptist church will
meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock
In the church with Mrs. A1 Wester,
Mrs. R. B. Green, Miss Carrie Draper
and Mrs. W. H. Wester. Jr., as joint
Rev. C. K. Proctor, spertntendent
of the Oxford Orphanage, is an
nonced to preach at the First Metho
dist church tomorrow morning at 11
o’clock. He comes here in the ab
sence of the pastor. Rev. D. E. Earn
hardt, who Is away on his vacation.
The public is invited to the services.
Rev. R. A. Whitten, pastor of the
Christian church, is announced as the
speaker tomorrow morning to the
Men’s Bible class at the First Metho
dist Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. The
subject will be, “The Tent of Meet
ing.” All men and boys not members
of some Sunday school class are In
vited to attend this class. Special
music by the men’s quartette is prom
ised. A cordial welcome is promised
to those who attend.
Rev. M. 6. Bowling, Presbyterian
pastor o# Burkeville, Va., who is irv
the city with his and chUdreru
is announced as the teacher of Ithe
John Knox Bible class of the F*irst
Presbyterian church tomorrow morn
ing during the, Sunday school hour.
Mrs. the daughter of Mrs.
John B. Watkins, of Turner avenue,
whose guests they are during their
stay In the city.
Modern Midas With Mercury
-* "'ls Wf 3
j u B 7 Ts
L I ft
' -1: . j/J:-
W '/iff*. J y
D«adkK?Win«w!h*!n!" GmlUjf’* m»«
Conditions That Have Af
fected Business Felt Also
By Government
Depression Has Followed Extension pf
State and Local Government Acti
vities; Institutions Are „
Chapel Hill, Aug. 20. Recent
months have shown us what can hap
pen when the people lose their con
fidence In their banking institutions.
There are among us men who have
pledged their fortunes to save the
faith and credit of these institutions.
We have thrown the public strength
to them through the National Credit
an dthe Reconstruction Finance Cor
porations, through volunteer com-mit
tees organized to restore hidden
monies to circulation.
We must not forget that the same
conditions which have brought busi
ness units to the brink of insolvency
have brought governmental units to
the brink of default with the loss of
faith and credit taking its dally toll
in mounting interest rates casting
their lengthening shadows across the
years to come.
We must not forget that within the
last 15 years unprecedented exten
sions of »tate and local governmental
activities, followed by unprecedented
economic depression have placed un
precedented strain on the foundations
and superstructure of our govern
mental Institutions.
These institutions are the founda
tions of our social and economic
structure, the guarantee of security to
the business transactions and the hu
man relationships of our present life,
the promise of stability as by evolu
tion rather than by revolution we
move into the days ahead. We cannot
let them topple and tumble like
buildings in an earthquake.
enter of Gravity Skirting.
The center of gravity in American
life—in our social order, in our econo
mic organization, in our governmen
tal structure —is shifting today with
a meaning no less significant and far
more real than In 17T6. Here is a cause
to which ourselves now no less than
our fathers then are called upon to
pledge our lives, our fortunes, and our
sacred honor to the end that Popular
Government shall not perish in our
'• With Sweeping through
Ftyissia, into southern Europe an# Fas
cism seeping through Italy Into
Northern Europe, Jwith a coalition
government in England desperately
striving to steer English institutions
between this Scylla and Charybdis
and barely able to withstand the ris
ing tide of socialism, with re
percussions of these movements break
ing upon American shofea’i are
called upon to rededicate to
- ' -Srrift—« Cfca*to,, 32 and 31.
ML j
God told Moses of this sin of the people and
Moses came down quickly from the Mount. When
he saw the people's idolatry and shameful con
duct he was so angry that he dashed to pieces "*
the tables of stone on which- God had written the
laws the people had already broken
Hlßj'if j -v|’
wijSilKx JBt mm
Chajs«l / Hilt tAug, 20 Pictui-ed
above are the presidents of the va
rious groups of private citizens in
North Carolina who are cooperating
with the presidents of the various
groups of governmental officers in
working out the program of the In
stitute of Government which is to hold
Its first formal sessions at the Uni
versity of North Carolina September
9 and 10. when the Institute’s state
wide governmental program is to be
They are (1) Kemp D. Battle,
Rocky Mount, president of the North
Carolina Bar Association; (2) S. J.
Ervin, Jr., Morganton. president of
the Association of Local Bar Associa
tion Officers'; (3) Robert M. Page,
Raleigh, president of the North Caro
the preservation and development of
American governmental institutions
to look to the rock whence we were
hewn and build upon it.
For over a thousand years our race
has fought with spear and sword and
rifle # and ballot for the building of
these institutions.
The year 1215 and the Magna Carta,
1689 and the Bill of Rights, 1776 and
the American Revolution, 1832 and the
Reform Bill, 1919 and the enfranchise
ment of women are milestones in the
path which has led from serfdom to
freedom, from subject to citizen, from
absolute mnarchy to constitutional
law. Every one of advancing
steps has brought more, people to par
ticipation in the .government and has
correspondingly Increased their power
of coatrol.
. Ay cook. Vance, Morehead, Murphy,
William R. Davis are our own local
symbols of the long, unbroken strug
gle through which our race has slow
ly ‘‘climbed and fought its way from
savage Isolation to organic social
life.” \
Like a bell from ilistant hilltops we
can hear their names. They ring out
to us today the spirit of a people
which sees in disaster only a chal
lenge the brighter to bum and which
when darkness hedges it. about builds
fn litself a dwelling-place of light.
We are the men of that tradition,
you and I.
Men in public office are more than
common jobbers, or salaried em
ployees. They represent more than the
people who elceted them. They are
part and parcel of a great tradition.
They are the heirs of generation upon
generation of men and women who
have strangled through suffering and
blood to hand down their government
al institutions to their children a lit
tle stronger than they found them.
They are trusted with the liberties of
the people.
Today against a background 6t
banks breaking, industries rocking,
agriculture in the slough of despond,
the shrill cry of tne auctioneer ring
ing round our homes, waste in pub
lic places is intolerable, inefficiency
In public office Is a fraud. Ignorance
in public officer is a sin visited on
the miseries of the people.
In the name of popular government
this generation is called upon to turn
its present flaming governmental in
terest into constructive channels and
through a far-reaching program of
training our governmental personnel,
simplifying our governmental struc
ture, and vivifying our
education, bring new knowledge, bew
strength and new courage to officials
in the cities, the counties and the
state of North Carolina, as in these
trying times they strive to JusAfy the
j'.'.iy, l ! _ 11—— 111 ~ ' ' *
r™ -
Moses prayed for the people’s forgiveness, going
out of the camp where he erected his tent as a
place of prayer. As he went forth to pray for
them the people stood at their own tent doorc and
watched and worshipped.
TEXT—Ex. S3:11-
To Direct Program of Institute of Government
lina Bankers Association; (4) H. C.
Bourne, of Tarboro. State commander
American Legion; (5) Bryce Beard, of
.Salisbury, state commander-elect of
the American Legion; (6) John A.
Park, Raleigh, President, SRatfc
Press Association; (7) J. B. Wright,
of Raleigh, President State Medical
Society; (8) Arnold Schiffman, of
Greensboro. Immediate Past Presi
dent State Merchants Association; (9)
Mrs. John L Henderson, of Hickory,
president of State Parent Teacher As
sociation; (10) Mrs. J. M. Hobgood,
of Farmville, President of State Fed
eration of Woman’s Clubs; (11) Miss
Elsie G. Riddick, of Raleigh, Presi
dent State League .of Woman’s Vot
ers; (12) Mrs. E. R. Mosher, of Chapel
Hill, President State Association of
University Women; (18) Miss Nettie
faith of the people who clothed them
with the public trust of public of
To this and all groups of public of
ficers and private citizens in North
Carolina are joining together today in
the Institute of Government for the
purpose of inaugurating thoroughgo
ing and systematic studies to reveal
the structure and workings of gov
ernment in the cities, the counties,
and the State of North Carolina—set
them forth in guidebooks, demonstrate
them in laboratories, teach them in
schools, keep them up to date in. jour
nals and through a constructive pro
gram of public education carry them
to students and teachers of govern
ment in every classroom and to every
group of private citizens in North
(Continued from Page One.)
year in North Carolina, when 658 new
cases were reported in August.
Pellagra Is generally recognized as
a disease of poverty and hard times,
most prevalent among those unable to
afford a varied diet, or who do not
not know the causes of pellagra. The
years pellagra has been most prei
valent in North Carolina were 1917
and 1918, during the war when all
food was scarce and expensive and
again in 1929 and 1930( the first years
of the current depression. The deaths
from pellagra in these years were as
Year Deaths
1917 606
1918 696
1929 953
1930 1,015
The launching of the “live at home”
program by Governor O. Max Gard
ner in 1929 and 1990, in which the
raising of more food and feed crops
on, the farms of the State, especially
of more vegetables, is credited by the
board of health with halting the up
ward climb of pellagra and with re
ducing the number of deaths from T,-
015 in 1930 to only 696 in 1931. It is
agreed that the $16,000,000 worth of
food and feedstuffs produced in the
State in 1930 above the amount pro
duced In 1929 bad a great deal to do
With halting the s prevalency of pel
lagra. *■
The tree la the most powerful, hut
also the moat exacting, creature in
the vegetable kingdom.
Warm ctmwrti have dMc the east
ern ahorse ai the oeaam habWakh
right up to the Arctic Circle.
God showed his presence with Moses at the Tent
of Meeting by a cloud which rested ovei the tent.
Here he “spake unto Moses face to far«, as a man
apeaketh unto his friend.” The cloud was the
«ipn of God’s presence. Today Jesus says to us.
“Lo. I am with you always ”
Brogdon, of Greensboro, President
Business and Professional Woman’s
Clubs; (14) Kemp Lawis, of Durham,
President North Carolina Association
of Cotton Manufacturers; (15) J. K.
Scott, of Haw Rivei; Master State
Grange; (16) R. R. Lawrence, of
Winston-Salem, President State Fed
eration of Labor; (17) Clyde A. Er
win, of Rutherfordton, President
State Teachers Association; (18) Chas.
A. Hines, of Greensboro, District Gov
ernor Civitan Clubs; (19) Chas. W.
Phillips, of Greensboro, District Gov
ernor of Rotary Clubs; (20) Thomas
P. Pruitt, of Greensboro, Immediate
Past Governor of Klw&nis Clube; (21)
Earle Rives, of Greensboro, District
Governor American Business Clubs;
(22) Hugh G. Mitchell, of Statesville,
District Governor of Lions Chibs.
(Continued from Page One.)
Washington and was regarded also as
perhaps the ablest and moat enlight
ened representative whom Nippon ever
had In America, grave fears are en
tertained that Tokyo will send a fire
eater in plaoe of him.
Indications, too v are that the next
few months will see “aitaatbons” aris
ing betaveen Washington and Tokyo
of a sort to acquire unusually delicate
In short, the Japanese are believed
to be resolutely embarked upon a
policy of large-scale aggression and
ccnqueet on the Asiatic mainland. It
is all very well to say that - what is
going on a tsuch a distance is none of
this oourtttty’e business. Neverthe
less, onfttets of interests to develop.
When they do K is much pleasanter
Is Your Property Fully
Protected Against
* V"' ,# t
We write all forms of insurance and
bonds. Let us help take care of your in
surance needs. We have several desir
able houses for rent, if you are not satis
fied Wfth your present arrangement, let
us show you what we have to offer.
Henderson Loan &
Real Estate Co.
Phone 139-J.
8» tfco A!*ik C. Roll
And Alfrao ! Bmvm-Im
to talk them over with an amiable
LtHe negotiator like Katsuji Dehuchi
than with some two-sworded samurai,
who is spoiling for a fight to begin
In the first pace. Uhe Japanese al
ready are taking steps to drive all for
eigh trade, including America's except
their own, out of Manchukuo. as they
redhristened Manchuria when they
gobbled it from China.
They do not admit, indeed, that
they did gobble it.
The official version is that it de
clared its independence, under Hoary
Pu-yi. who was deposed as emperor
of China when he was a baby and
spent all the rest of his life virtually
an a Japanese prisoner until Japan
put him in his present job. Theoreti
cally it is .Henry whe is taxing all
business except Japan's into bank
ruptcy throughout his territory, but
naturally everyone is quite aware that
Japan is dictating the taxes.
This is certain to he an Intrena
-tioruiUy sore subject shortly.
The Kingdom of Sweoen as a uni
fied State is about 1200 years old.
ers and markets save on your wrap
ping paper. Use old newspapers—
Get a big bundle at the Daily Dis
patch office foi 10c. 21-4 T
Vacation Fares A
September 2nd-3rd
Chester $ 5.00
Columbia 5. 00
Athens 6.00
Savannah 6.00
Atlanta 7. 00
Jacksonville 7.00
Birmingham 8 00
Ocala 8.00
Gainesville 8.00
Dunnellon 8.00
Barton 9. 00
Auburn dale 9 .00
Whiter Haven 9.00
Tampa 9.00
Arcadia 10.00
Boca Grande 10.00
Bradenton 10.00
Sebring 10.00
St. Petersburg 10.00
West Palm Bench 10.00
Hollywood 11.hh
Ft. Lauderdale 11.00
Miami ". 11.0 U
Tickets sold for all trains Sept. 2nd-3rd
Tickets to points south of Jackson
ville limited midnight Wednesday, _
September 7th; All oher points
midnight September 6th
Baggage checked and stopovers al
lowed on other tickets.
For Information See Ticket Agent
Raleigh. N. C. Phone 2700
505 Odd Fellows Building

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