OCR Interpretation

Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, September 17, 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/sn91068401/1932-09-17/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Kiwanis Club Meeting Heart
Talks On America's
Organic Law
•7 Percent of Enrollment Preeent;
Music One of Features of Weekly
Luncheon Gather* ig
•f the Club
With 97 percent of the enrolled
members in attendance, the Hender
son Kiwanis club at its weekly lunch
eon meeting Friday evening ohsened
"Constitution Week." which was he
rn* celebrated throughout the ter
ritory of KiwanU* International the
past week There were a number of
speeches several musical number*
and a program that wv considered in
every respect appropriate to the «<--
casion The
S J Lane. J P C.ee and mtnun
A. P Barr.ea* pie<i ierrt of the club,
explained the iAea a;.i purple of the
observance, and emphasised the e\i nt
as intended to inspire better otti*«n
R<-v I VS. Hughes on "Cit-*
isrrahip from the Objective of
Msssiua Intrnutural ana J O
Kittreli? subject w».< "The Origin of
the Constitution
Included in th« musics’, prognm
was a duet by Mi*» Helen Kimball
piano accompanist for the club, aid
C. O Seifert, with Mr Parties as .ic
corapamst for them, and also a quar
tette number by Miss Kimball. J C
Gardner C O Seifert and \V B H ir
nson with Mr. Barnes accompanist
for this number also.
Scouts Oft For
Occoneechee Meet
Held at Raleigh
Troops 3D and 31 of the local Roy
Scouts left at noon today to parti
cipate in *he 1932 fall roundup of
Scouts in the Occoneechee Council
The rogram for the day at Raleigh
was as follows:
Field meet at 3 p. m.
Swimming hour sp. m.
Picnic lunch 6 p m.
A parade will be held at 7 30 o'clock
going directly to the Needham
Broughton high school, where the
Council Court of Honor will be held.
Oxford. Sept. 17.—Misses Julia Win
ston Taylor and Sal ah Hall, were hurt
last Wednesday afternoon near Ra
leigh. when the car in which they
were riding skidded from the wet
pavement and crashed into a tele
phone pole. They received medical
attention and were able to return to
their homes in Oxford several hours
Both of these young ladles are well
known here and their many friends
will regret to learn of the accident.
In the crash, Miss Taylor sufferod
a lacerated, head, that necessitated
seven stitchers tp close, and several
bruises, with Miss Hall was on'y
Diuised and straitened up consider
ably, it was said.
To Our Clients
and Customers:
The aim of the “Citizens Bank’*
Organization is to study your
situation continuously, and to
supply from one dependable
source all the banking facilities
you require. #
We are anxious to have our cust
omers and clients to use our serv
ice as effectively, and in as many
ways as possible.
We Have A Complete Banking
Commercial Department
Suvings Department
Trust Department
Safety Deposit Department , ,
Insurance Department
Citizens Bank
and Trust Company
Henderson, N. C.
‘ The Roll of Honor Bank”
"Happy Days are Here Again!”
ms jpi
B * fa
It would seem so from the delighted expressions on the faces of thi
'yiiuvrano running mates. John Nance Garner (left). Vice Presidential
fx-mmcc. and Governor Franklin D Roosevelt, the party standard-bearer.
This picture was made when Garner bosrdecjthe Roosevelt Special at
Topeka, Kansas, where Governor Roosevelt made his firat Wester*
campaign speech.
Work of Winter To Be
Planned at Session Thurs.
day Night, Sept. 29
A conference of officers of th* -
twentieth district of the Junior Order
United American Mechanics is to bt
held in this city on Thursday nigh’ '
September 29. it was announced to
day by C. F. Tankersley. Jr., distric
deputy. The district is composed o.
Vance. Warien. Granville, Franklin l
counties, with 16 councils and about |
1.6G0 members. The councilor, recoid-l
ing secretary and lodge deputy of f
each council are the officials to at-j
tend, though any others interested I
are invited. The work for the fall
and winter will be discussed.
The meeting w..t iorm first at a
Dutch supper in the basement of the
Methodist Protestant church at 6:45
p. m. after which the meeting wril
be held, in the all at 8 p. m. Offictts
of the district, numbering about a
dozen, are to be named, together with
the place of the district meeting next
April. Edgar V. Harris, of Tarboro.
field secretary for Eastern North Car
olina. and possibly other State offi
cials, will attend, it is stated. Ail 1
councils have been advised of tne
meeting here.
At the fall district meeting .in j
Franklinton November 28 a concert,
class from the Junior orphanage at '
Lexington, numbering 15 children,; is '
to be present and give a program.
R. C. Woodlief and F. Hi. Pihnell
were named by Mr. Tankersley at
the local council meeting last Thurs
day night to. arrange for the coming
meeting here. The entertainment com
mittee has been, named to consist of
C. !>. Finch. F. M. Hacward, Silas
Powell and Willie Gill.
The Henderson counci} is said to
have the largest membership *in its
history at this time, and it is hopeful
of a considerable additional number
by the first of the year. Reduced fates
for new members and reinstatements
ire beging offered.
Final arrangements for the district
>fficers meeting on September 29
are to be made at the weekly meet
ing of the council next Thursday
night, and all members are urged to
attend. ,
Membership Raised To 107;
Bylaws for Chapter Are
The local Dranch of the Railway
Employees Jand Taxpayers Associa
tion which was formed at an initial
'meeting held last Monday eveping,
was further perfected in its organiza
tion at a meeting last night in the
offices of the Seaboard Air Line
freight tciminal here. Committees
were named and other matters of
business attended to.
M. C. Johnson, of Norlina, the presi
dent. presided. Miss Grace O. Gal
braith. of the Seaboard freight office,,
was elected treasurer. The bylaws
were read and adopted unchanged as
presented Monday night.
It was announced that additions to
the roll gave the unit a total mem
bership now of 107.
Committees named at last night’s
meeting were as follows:
Publicity, C. F. Tankersley. Jr.,
chairman. J. V. Dixon. H. E. bur
gess. J. A. Duke. W. J. Holmes, A. P,
Rodwell, W. M. Rochelle.
Membership. I. D. Smith, chairman,
A. C. Wiggins. M. J. Conwell, O. J.
Hale, R. K. Walters.
Suffrage. G. W. Furqueron, chair
man, Miss Ethel Woodlief, George
Stultz. C. A. Harris, J. L. Watson.
Law and enforcement, W. S. Col
lins, chairman, J. H. Bridgers. G. W.
St. Sing. C. E. Burdick, J. E. Banzett.
Deed Registered. —One deed was
filed yesterday In the office of regis
ter of deeds, that by P. W. Rowland
and wife to Margaret Alston Royster
of a certain tract of land adjoining
Rockspring and Clark streets, for $lO
and considerations.
Recorder’s Court.—Charles Basker
vllle and WiHie Sneed, colored, were
each given 90 days on the roads this
morning tn recorder’s court for dis
posing of mortgaged property, ’ Joe
Green colored, charged with
donment, was found not guilty;
Vaughan In .Durham. W. R.
Vaughan, organizer for the" Seaboard
Air Line railroad of the employees
and tax-payerS, attended and address
ed a meeting of railroad wonlqra in
Durham last night. A local chapter
was organized! therp and officers were
elected. Mr. Vaugnan said there was
a large attendance, and an enthusi
astic gathering.
- i *4 ! ■ •
r* ,
Mrs. Gooch And Mitt Young
Had Jutt Put In New
Fall Goods
Fire of undetermined origin early
Friday evening did heavy damage to
tjie Modiste Shop, operated by Mrs.
Lee Gooch and Miss Elsie Young on
South Garnett street. The stock of
goods was reported virtually a total
loss, and was partially covered by in
Fire Chief E. T. Shepherd said to
day the blaze started in the rear, and
flames were licking out the rear win
dows. It was a difficult situation for
the firemen, but the flamaß were con
fined within the building and only
smoke damage, where there was any
at all, was done to adjoining busi
ness establishments.
The store quarters had been lately
remodeled and only In the past few
days had a new-stock! of fall mer
chandise. consisting of ladles’" re'ady
to-wear, been received, some of which,
it was understood, had noteven been
unpacked. This was destroyed.
The fire was discovered shortly be
fore 8 o'clock, and had made consider
able headway before the alarm came
In, Both (trucks responded to Uhs
alarm, and the fire attracted a, large
audience of on-lookers.
Painters who had been at work
were active at the store only. Friday,
and wet paint signs were still In place.
While the merchandise was consid
ered virtually a total loss, there was
also some damage to the building,
which is understood to have been
covered by insurance.
All PupiU Urged To Attend
First Day In Order To
Be Classified
The Dabney high school will open
Thursday of next week for the term
of 1932-33. Principal B. A. Scott
urges that all children attent the firet
two days in order to be properly clus
.sifled and receive book hsts.
On Thursday morning at 9 o'clock,
Rev. D. E. Earnhardt will be in the
school auditorium to deliver an open
ing address tc* both pal ?c.:s and pupils.
Tne.-e who have heard Rev. Earu
‘■ai'Jt Know there U som.*:ning good
ir -toie for them. A*.: th. -e wbc have
n-.‘ tfard him. ciine and hear him.
It •• hoped that t«.rr- will be a good
c!oa'< of parents p. •■*«».! a* the open
The faculty for the coming year will
be as follows: l'rir.c.-#*' B. A. Scott.
History and Engiis i. Miss Margaret*:
\riaders Math and Fr.uch. Miss M-*ry
Spear, Music, Mis,- Helen Kimball.
Scaenth Grade:' S V- Crews, Sixth
Crade, M’ss Ala: : Kimball, Fifth
Grade, Miss Elsid Cneek, Fourth
Grade, Miss Anna Bell Dean. Third
’Trade, Miss Ethel Bradaliew. Second
Grade-A Miss Eunice Huff, Second
Grade-B Miss Nellie Grey Wilson.
First Grade-A, Miss Maud Warren,
First Grade-B, Miss Susie Alston -
Reported .
Ontario's Power System,
Operating Without Taxes
Serves Customers at Cost
(Oonttnued from Pag* one.)
Director King picked up a chart
and occasionally pointed to it, as he
"Until 1910 Ontario's and our own
private power companies charged ap
proximately the same rates. The be
ginning of 1910 found Ontario con
sumers paying a 9.3-cent per kilowatt
hour average, with Americans aver
aging 9.2 cents.
"The Ontario level remained prac
tically unchanged throughout the
year.'Then the province-launched its
public ownership experiment. A year
of uncertainty followed, as indicated
by the dotted line on the chart, but
1912 opened with Ontario cities of
10.000 population and over averaging
a S-cent rate. Since then the figure
has declined steadily. In 1928 it was
down to 1.5 cents. Smaller municipal
ities have continued a trifle above this
level, but were averaging only 1.7
when the larger ones had reached 1.5.
“The average in 32 selected cities in
the United States—selected by the
rate research committee of the Na
tional Electric Light association and
therefore probably not chosen with a
view to proving high prices—fluctu
ated slowly downward in the same
period to 7.2 cents.”
“As to the question whether 7.2
tents is fair in the United States,
against 1.5 in Ontario.” said Director
King, “eminent authorities differ."
H« discarded his chart for a pam
phlet—" Power Records of Hoover and
Roosevelt,” described as "a non-par
tisan analysis for the information of
voters” —just las usd by the National
Popular Government league, and
opened it.
"According to Mr. Hoover, address
ing a state utility commissioners’ con
vention in 1925.” King continued,
reading. “'ln intelligent state regula
tion neither watered capital nor spec
ulation (in holding company securi
ties) can affect the rates paid by the
consumers.’ While, according to Mr.
Roosevelt, in a memorandum to the
New York legislature April 193 °-
'The speculative interests, which have
been magnified by holding company
operators, to directly opposed to the
interests of both legitimate Investors
and consumers, and must, therefore,
result in pressure for higher rates.’
Hpover t at tfte conYcntioa me a
■ V , M * 0• - *. t*
tioned above, also told his hearers,
‘The total distribution of interest and
dividends by the electric companies,
taker, ns a whole, has nrvei yet ex
ceeded 6 per cent upon the values of
all the properties for rate-making
ipurposes’-while Mr. Roosevelt in
formed the New York State Demo
cratic committee in 1931 that they
(|the power companies) seek in many I
instances to earn, not 7 or 8 per cent,
(but 30, 40 and 50 per cent on a large
portion of their investment.’
“‘Your organization,’ Mr. Hoover
complimented the National Electric
Light association, in 1924, ’has shown
great constructive ability in the de
velopment of business ideals'—but Mr.
Roosevelt's account, in a magazine
article In September, was tha 'instance
efte rinstance of pillage, deceit of the
public and even prostitution of public
agencies and officials, for which these
same managers have often been re
sponsible. may be found in the files of
the Federal Trade commission inves
tigation.' • '
"One must draw his own conclu
sions," observed Director King, clos
ing his pamphlet.
State Democrats Start
Campaign In High Point
(Continued irorn Page One.) •
mal opening of the Democratic cam
paign in North Carolina is slated to
begin this afternoon at the Demo
cratic rally and barbecue at High
Point, the camaign really started last
Saturday with the "Hoover cart”
rodeo in Goldsbor o,Governor O. Max
Gardner said this morning as he was
getting ready to leave for High Point.
"The real opening of the Democra
tic campaign in North Carolina was
in Goldsboro last Saturday when from
10.000 to 15,000 people gathered there
for the ‘Hoover cart’ rodeo to give the
laugh to the depression and pay tri
bute to the failures of the Hoover ad
ministration," Governor Gardner said.
"No one intended the ‘Hoover cart’
rodeo to have any political signifi
cance and it has required almost a
wee kfor its real significance to sink
in. But when 15.000 people come to
gether to smile at their adversity and
to laugh at hard times and to show
the world that they are still un
daunted, even if all tey have for
transportation is a mule and the rear
end of the old Ford, the occasion has
tremendous political significance.
“In November the Republican party
is going to wake up to the fact that
I have qualified before the clerk of
the Superior Court of Vance County as
executor under the will of Mrs. Letti 3
S. Smcrdon deceased and this Is to
notify all persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased to
present them to me on or before the
Iqt day of September 1933 or this no
tice will be pleaded in bar of their re
covery. All persons indebted to said
estate will please make immediate
This the 3rd day of September, 1932.
Executor under the will of
* ***
P| Marian
I’s m" Martin
jm , -
Marian Martin Patterns “a*-
sure chic, perfectly styled
clothes to the woman who does IPa
her own sewing.
Patterns for kiddies’ dresses,
lingerie, morning frocks and
stout models too —all super*
vised by the well-known sash- 11^11$^
ion authority, Marian Martin/ s9r jPP 13 \ »i
Look for a > *|fi'Hp|||
Martin n|By]|ig|
Pattern WtUJBm
Every Day in
SiettbcranttßaiUj Bfeptrfrit
jrin»illilHHlllilHimi||||HHlHHHllllHHnHminnillHHllllimilllHimillHmuuiitiiuiinimiii mu
*ll It has ia the elephant, with not
even the rear end of an old Ford
to hitch to it.
"In my opinion, the ‘Hoover Cart'
todeo last Saturday was the mo»t sig
nificant gatehring in this State in
% y;ears, denoting the determination of
the people in this State to go ahead
in spite of Hoover and the Repub
lican party. This same spirit is to be
found in every other state."
' •» ,
Raleigh, Sept. 17.--yme of the
worst insect depretiatlons of years
have: occurred in the forests during
thA current year as a result of the
heavy burning of forests of the State
in 1931, Chaa. H. Flory. assistant State
forester in charge of forest fire con
trol, said today.
Trees weakened by fires, he explain
ed, are being with lower
ed resistance and are. therefore, more
subject to injury by Insect pests.
A typical instance of insect ravages
following forest fire as cited by Mr.
Flory is t in Columbus county, where
the Southern pine beetle has attack
ed aiarge area. Where the attack has
been* heaviest, the insect is said to
ave stripped the trees of all needles.
Wit hthe timber market already
suffeftdgr along with other commodi
ties, Mr. Flory pointed out that it is
even more Important to offer ihe
highest possible grades of timber for
sale. Insect infected Umber cannot be
marketed for even a reasonable le
turn, he said.
. We have a limited num
ber of official football
schedules for North
■ Carolina, South Caio
-lin a, Virginia anti
Southern Conference
1932, free for the ask
ing. Call and get one.
Houses and Apartments For Rent.
All Forms of Insurance
Henderson Loan &
Real Estate Co.
McCoin Bldg. Young St.
Phone 139-J
exhibits at fair
panorama of STat E
Raleigh. Sept, 17 The e X r.. b ..
Uie North Carolina Stau f ,
held in Raleigh October
lhi& year afford all who * t t ,. *
panoramic view of North r,
taring as the most progrti.-i. H s . *
in the South and one of tie
gicssive in the « nine union j
pecially desirable tha' a, , IUI
position. By doing th:.- r .
utnUi as possible attend this
learn more about the;r h i-«
than can be found in t.h* „ ‘
means of in forme t.on at -tie /
sal. Many students kr.ow i.j. /
North Carolina than they ,i , - *
Europe, but apparently m-y
ing all increasing jnteie.-i m >. ,*
I State is operated, wha - :i
jand ho wit stands in n<
| of States.
It is 'hoped that th«- h.. ; „ .
ties in all neighboring r«. in! .
the children to visit
the week of October 10-1.1 p . ..
been suggested nhat they
to those who make a stud\ •
Carolina at the Fair and
All phases of North Cai -.) j
; will be depicted in the «-xh.b:'- v.
Department of Agricultui* w h
I various activities.

xml | txt