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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 12, 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/sn91068401/1932-10-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Heels Eyeing Bulldogs
As Devils Work Harder
. Mr .; Hr. Oct 12-Coach Chuck
- Mili ,:<» i'Vt; tjoum; noate
t_\m> 'ii v. th a fine tooth
. ,fu w:th the view of
lV0» ‘ * “
j .o * c\ f a uo v*r ar. I talent
* f,; Hu » «- m tans <i‘.** them for
r _. ,nu *• h t»i.» t - t cn Saturday
Hen'' Burnett. whose pass receiv
c tr.mnvd at Tennessee la <. week
‘ . h , ,> n jy joi'humore who hoi shown
' , uc h r.» get in a garni to date but
. (Vilins is still starching
F— ! s " o| k hn» been hsndlcap-
I rv» »* i k oy a inf,. ' but boUier
'me injury, but Don Jackaon.
. Shaffer aurd Frank Kenan
b'-er showing some promise.
'i. k~<*n led in driving three touch
. n . jerwn the field on the Frost*
. .* M-iimmagr He Is bgt arid
u.>i has prospects, but he has
fyvheicd with a back Injury, and
r..i> be*-n rushing his passes and .
A , n 'g o .ncr things that polished backs
4.J.- tl >ll t dO
' s-..iffer ha- also been sheafing more
,t fullback but his work ha?
*• er. -potty. Kenan has been doing
ni<* hard running, but ho is nght
f .ci' Collin* hope* all four will
TJ *- -he f .i'lc in a hurry, but he
m ’.. » Vf . n -i> any of them will make :
trip uni’ll he sees their |
'Mis ifternoon.
Oil) I.INKKS SHREWD
P inam Oct 12 .Vs the Blue Devils ■
p u k.' prepare 'h.s week for the I
j .min horn* -fortune day game at the !
Ti.jit,. > adiuni Saturday “dth Mary. I
,-1 •i-.ey *' t doing overtime work on J
..y, r pa.., d>'fer.te and on blocking i
Mu' <i d has been using their aer
j k • * excellent advantage in
\'fr .unys this season, according to
C ter. Eddie Cameron, who aco i’vd
t-em While few teams have been
§ b.. •<> < mpiete many passes on the
IVv h.s fail. Coach Wallace Wade
.. -tking no chances.
The work on charging and blocking
due to the fact that the Duke
NTCURTHY SIGNSTO
THREE YEAR TERMS
Yankee Pilot Get* Reward
In Form of New Con
tract by Ruppert
V V.’ii Oct. 12 <AP(—Joseph
V.r, -n MeCa :fiy. square-jawed Buf
fi Ir.'tinur. who piloted the New
Yvrk Yink-c- buck to Wor'd charn
p:c.i-h; baseball heights in a two
jfd.- erm a- manager yesterday, re
"l h . r-ward m the form of a new
t.x—\.,r ontraci. at a substantial
a :n - alary.
N <-*ner d*’ails were fhvulgqfl afier
1 and highly agreeable confer-
N-'ween McCarthy and the
» owner. Colonel Jacob Huppert
' was underwood 'the figure's
n into the new contract called
‘ ' s' “iv SIOO.OOO for the three-year
; . „j
Stevenson
TODAY
“NIGHT OF
JUNE 13TH”
—with—
CLIVE BROOK
CHARLIE RUGGLES
LILA LEE
FRANCES DEE
Comedy: "COWSLOP"
Till HSDAY—FRIDAY
PASSPORT
TO HELL”
—with—
ELISSA LANDI
PAUL LUKAS
SPECIAL RATES
TO RALEIGH
And Return
Account
North Carolina State Fair
October 10-15, Inclusive
I IckeU Sold For All Trains
October 12-13-14
Returning October lsth
♦ . 1.00
aiiMin
* , 1.00
H -'i|.rs., n
‘•xf-rrt
t rsmklintou VI
>
Fares C»i Sale
. H,h U > Inclusive
■ in.ted Ket urnlns Oct 17th
f " r ~,f” r r» »tion See Ticket Agent
Rale. -h { , n KAS ANTB, DPA
‘ ' ( Phone *7OO
5 Fellows Bldg
Scaboaid
AtK UMt BAIUM^k.
coaches Mt anticipating a hard fight
in the Un« Satuiday. Mary'land has
one of the heaviest forwaixi walls In
tho conference, averaging from tackle
to tackle almost 200 pounds. They will
be hard for the Devils to move Sat
urday.
The Blue Devils fought tjhelr hearts
041 against Auburn, but vtctimß of
four bad breaks, were forced to bow,
18-7. after a third period rally to which
they were apparently on their way to
a victory. It was one of tshe greatest
fights a Duke team has ever made
Maryland Aces
jfl
v JIWr.
wagi ' '
51, 'yv:
* . —r ■*\ j * j .* v I: i -
* A y . , '> ■v■■ - - - .■£*
i >'
TOM WEBB
*■ -
Xv> ■ «
Wj
PAUL KIERMAN
Here are a pair that the Blue
Devils of Duke are expecting trouble
from at Duke stadium Saturday. They
are Tom Webb, brilliant Maryland
center, and Paul Klerman, fast-step
ping halfback.
THORPE REPUES TO
RUMORSBYCOACHES
| Says There Are More In
stances of Penalties
! " Than Ever Before
;
i New York, Oat. 12 (API- I Through
so experienced a» spokesman as Tom
1 Thorpe, long recognized as one of the
country's foremost football arbiters,
gridiron officials replied to to the in
ference of coaches that violations of
1 one of the rew rules barring forceul
j use o hands by defensive linesmen,
! were not being “called” frequen.iy
enough.
“A survey of games played will
| show that penalties this season are
j far greater than ever betore ’ he said.
' This would indicate that officials are
on tne job. I know of no official who
would overlook important violations
of the playing code. Perhaps the
caches are referring to individual
cases.
’ The rule on illegal u«e cf hands Is
c.can cut. There should be little ques
ticn in the minu of any official. TLe
»&e of the hand or hacdj on the head
Oi any opposing lincsn ar. Is a viola
tion. It should be penalized and in
the east officials have bee : instructed
to be very strict."
From far and wide, working officials
hall wish Thorp Vhe benefits of the
new legislation, addin* their voices of
approval to those of the c m :hes aafe
guard added to the ruies this year.
One of their express.ons of the As
sociated Press follow: (
Herb Dana, San Framclsco—“Thte
dead ball rule about eliminates open
ing up. The substitution rule i« val
uable not ao rmic hbecauss It gives a
i team with lees reserve a bet>r chance
; but because a player who is hurt re*i
-ixee he can return fcn ,he next quarter
and won’t) oppose retiring so bitterly,
which In the paet created dangerous ait
nations. On the Pacific coast I have
never seen flagrwn* use of the hands.
fMBg block or tackle.”
• - >
HENDERSON, (N.C.J DAILY DIBFATCH WEDNESDAY, 0CT08ER12,1982 ”
BULLDOG!! WORKING
FOROjAPEL HILL
Strew Now Being PUced on
Detenu*'; Scrimihage 1
ThU Afternoon
A stiff signal drill'with plenty of
work for the line and beckfield w*«
riven the Bulldog
terdv -flernoon In pnpuWoi
2*t£T , to^ l . Pr,d * y wu * CI “ P " H,n
TTie linesmen were given work in
defensive actics which were lacking
in heir two past contests. The backs
were given instructions in sidestep
ping, straightarming, and shifting the
ball from one arm to the other to
ward off tacklars. In last Friday's
game, much tackling around the neck
T** .***." a back with eability
to straight arm, could knock off a
gt>od number of wound-be tackier*
and pick up extr* yards for his team.
Rogers u the outsUnding ball car
rier of the local Bquad while Bill
Scoggins looks good on open plays, he
is too light for line plunging, while
Rogers can rip a forward wall to
shreds with his elusive, twisting turns
that he makes as he spins through
the opposition Green Is a heavy slow
to get off any long gains. F. Mills
is a neat little erunner and is good
through the line or on off tackle
plays and is fast in the open field.
This afternoon, the locals will go
through a long scrimmage session
with the reserves opposing the varsity.
Urban Problems Mixed Up
In Campaign In Missouri
i o Handicap Republicans
(Continued from Page one.)
Kansas City and St. Joseph, alike, as
elsewhere.
It is easily explainable, but it
seems odd at first thought, that Mis
souri farmers are in the worst tem
per in the richest agricultural part
<>f the state, which is along the north
ern border, adjoining lowa
This Is because, the land being best
its owners were able to borrow most
on it during the boom, and now are
head over ears In debt. Farther south,
where poorer soil make It impossible
for the yeomanry to overload itself,
accounts generally agree that farmers
is breaking even and perhaps mak
ing a little money.
This is true everywhere—
Almost inexhaustibly fertile land—
desperately hard times.
Inferior soil or other unafovarble
conditions—comparative prosperity.
All in all. iseouri agriculture is
surely and discontented with existing
conditions.
The cities are still more so.
Supposing that the farmers, by any
possibility, actually are for the G. O.
P. National ticket bp some small ma
jority, or can be won over, It Is a
recognized certainty that the metro
politan voters are overwhelmingly
against it and cannot imaginably be
converted.
Republican leaders themselves do
not deny vpry vigorously that such is
the situation.
Strictly on the q. t., they have
adopted an expedient which they do
deny, with much vehemence, that they
are practicing, but which it is amply
attested that they are resorting to.
They are surreptitiously explaining
to the voters, how they can scratch
their ballots as to Hoover and Curtis,
in favor q t Roosevelt and Garner, and
yet vote the G- O. P. state ticket. In
deed, It is also being made clear to
the electorate how Henry W. Kiel, the
Republicans’ senatorial candidate, can
be scratched for yOUng '* Bennett
Champ Clark and how ballots can be
cast in favor of Democratic nominees
for the house of representatives, with
out prejudice to G. O. P. state candi
dacies.
Prohibition, by the way. figures
more largely in the Missouri campaign
than elsewhere in the mid-west, er
cept in Kansas.
It does not count in Wisconsin, be
cause there everyone is wet.
It is overshadowed in Minnesota,
the Dakotas, lowa, and Nebraska by
the tremendous volume of farm dis
content and by the lack of large wet
cities, barring Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Omaha.
It decidedly Is a live question in
very wet St. Louis, wet-but-not-quite
so-wet Kansas City and presumably
dry rural Missouri.
FEDERAL REVENUES
NOT PROMISING TO
SALES TAX IN N. C.
s ______
(Continued from Page on*.)
803,850,000 from these taxes on lux
uries and necessities as well, that the
actual amount collected was only $22,-
186,063.
The articles taxed by the govern
ment under Its new emergency re
venue bill are vry similar to those
that would have ben taxed under the
so-called “luxury sales tax,” or "nuis
ance tax,”' bill introduced in the 1631
General Assembly by Senator John
Hinsdale of Wake county. It is ex
pected that Senator Hinsdale will
again Introduce this bill in the 1933
General Assembly, and with the as
sistance of senators and representa
tives from many of the eastern coun
ties, make another effort to enact it.
It is understood that this bill again
has the support of the school forces
of the State. The school teachers,
principals and county superintendents
are said to believe that a sales tax
and preferably a luxury sales tax, will
supply the necessary additional re
venue vmh which to remove the 15
cents property tax for the six months
school term and still provide addi
tional revenue for larger budgets and
larger salaries.
Senator Hinsdale and the supporters
of his WU in 1931 maintained that it
would have yielded approximately $9,-
000000 a year in revenue. The op
ponents-of the bill maintained It
would not yield half that much. Based
on the figures of business done since
then. Indications now are that the
Mil would not have raised more than
TUESDAY TOBACCO
SALE 118J146 IBS.
Average Price. ,sll-82 Apd
Total Money; Paid Dirt'
Is $13,954.82
Sales on the Hendprson tobacco ma.
‘ket yesUwday amounted to 118,046
‘pounds, selling for $13,954.82, at an
average price of $11.82 per hundred
pounds ft was officii tv announced
today.
The market continued strong, and
prices held firm throughout the day.
Fnrly Chris afternoon the figures were
not for today s sale, but the
break was disposed of soon after the
noon hour.
$3,500,000 a year in revenue instead
of the $9,000,000 claimed.
The xperience the Federal govern
ment is having with Its sales tax on
luxuries and necessities is very si
mllar, the August report of revenues
shows, with less than 50 per cent of
the estimated revenue collected. In
fact, the estimated revenue was ex
ceeded in only two Items, the tax on
stock and bond Issues, which brought
in a revenue of $634,270 as compared
with an estimated yield of only $541,-
667 and the tax on safe deposit boxes,
with a yield of $180464 as compared
with an estimated yield of only SB3 -
333.
’But the yield from all the other
items was far below the estlmateee.
Take toilet - preparations, which Sen
ator Hinsdale also proposed for a
State tax yielded only $439,784 in Au
gust, as compared with its estimated
yield of $1,125,000. The tax on furs and
fur coats was expected to yield sl,-
000,000 but brought in only $284,812.
The tax on jewelry would bring in
$750,000 a month, the tax experts in
Congress estimated, but actually
brought in only $81,682 in August, the
figures show..
Another tax which both Congress
and Senator Hinsdale thought would
bring in large sums was a tax on
automobilees. But this tax estimated
to yield $2,666,667 a month, brought
in only $866,655 in August. The tax
on motor trucks, estimated to yield
$250,000 a monh, brought in only slOl,-
343. The tax on radios and phono
graphs was thought to be another
source of rich revenue and was esti
mated at $750,000 for August. Yet it
brought in only s76,4ffi. The tax on
mechanical refrigerators would yield
$416,667, the Federal tftx experts fig
ured, but brough in only $177,090 ir\
August. The tax on sporting goods and
cameras was expected to yield $416,-
667 but actually yielded only $135,-
675 In August, the figures show, while
the tax on firearms and rifle and shot
gun shells, estimated at $166,667,
brought in only $27,6)3.
Candy and .shjwln«jfum were ar
ticles which 'Sdfiator Hinsdale would
have taxed 20 per certt. The monthly
Income from the Federal tax on
candy and chewing gum was esti
mated at $416,666 but the actual re
venue In August was only $176,762.
The Income from the federal tax on
soft drinks was estimated at $583,333
but brought In only $337,462 in Au
gust on business don% in July, a big
soft-drink month in mid-summer.
An effort was also made In the 1931
General Assembly to impose a State
tax on electrical energy. Congress did
Impose this tax of three per cent on
the bills of all electricity users, esti
mating that it would yield $3.250000 a
month in revenue. The yield from his
tax on electricity In August was only
$967,612. It was also interesting to
note that Congressman Crisp, of Geor
gia, who is credied with being the
author of this particular tax and to
make the people pay it instead of the
power companies was defeated in
Georgia for renomination, largely be
cause of this tax The tax of one cent
a gallon on gasoline, also imposed by
Congress, estimated to yield $12,500.-
000 In August, yielded only $8,944,875.
The tax on telephone and telegraph
messages, with an estimated yield of
11.975.000 in August, yielded only 105,-
425. Another tax that was expected
tp yield a heavy revenue was the tax
on stock transfers and conveyances,
with an estimated yield of $2,750,000.
The actual yield from this tax in Au
gust was $688,877.
When the Federal tax experts hit
upon the plan to tax every bank
check two cents, they thought they
had a sure source of big revenue and
estimated the yield from this tax at
$6,250,000 a month. But the eyield
from this tax in August was only $3.-
364,251. only a little emore than 50
per cent of the estimate.
If there is as much difference in
the yield of these Federal taxes and
the estimated yield, as shown by the
August collections, those wk ohave
studied the matter here maintain
there would be just as great a dif
ference in the yield and the estimates,
should the State of North Carolina
enact similar taxes. The belief is
growing that the 1933 General Assem
bly will hesitate a long time before
undertaking to impose a series of
State sales taxes upon those already
imposed by the Federal government.
MARTIN SILENT ON
CHARLOTTE ACTION
(Continued uom rage one.)
both the school board and of the city
council would be indictable under the
law If any attempt is made to levy a
tax for a budget in excess of that ap
proved by the board of equalisation
Others hold that only the members of
the city council would be indictable if
a tax larger than Is authorised should
be levied.
Members of the board of equalisa
tion indicate that they have taken the
action they have in reducing supple
mentary budgets not because of any
desire to Impede the schools but be
cause ethe law makes it mandatory
for them to reduce school expenses as
much as possible wherever this can
be done without serious injury to thi*
schools. They feel the' Charlotte
schools can operate , without impair
ment with 58 additional teachers and
15 per cent salary supplement.
MRS. GHOLSOK IS
WINNER OF SUIT
Jury Verdict Awards No
T>*m*se* To Mi» s
And- Mrs; Phillip*
WERE ASKING $60,000
They Were Injured, One gerteusly,
When Struck by Mrs. GUs hum’s
Autometoile On Route 59
Over Year Ago
A jury in Vamce Sup re lor Court H«k
afternoon returned a verdict in> favor
of Mm. Norman^Gbolson. defendant.
In tjhe $50,000 suit brought against
her by Miss Grace Reas and Mrs. HSva
Rosa PlrilHps, sisters, far Injuries su
stained in an autamcteHe collision on
June 4, 1931, on the Hendoreon-fia
leigh road between KJttrell and the
Tar river bridge. Mrs. Gho lean’s ear
struck the two Hendeiaui women oa
the highway and Mian Grace Ross was
seriously Injured aft' the time.
The jury decided (this afternoon
that Mrs Gholson we*, not at fault
and awarded no" damages at all to
the plaintiffs.
Testimony was concluded Tuesday
afternoon at the adjournment of court
for Ihe day, and lawyers began their
arguments to the Jury when court
opened this morning* Judge W. C.
Harris, presiding, delivered his charge
just before the noon recess, and the
jury went to lunch before beginning
its deliberations being out only about
an hour before agreeing and return
ing Mis verdict to the court.
Tom Ruffin, of Raleigh, and M. (J.
Pearce, of Henderson appeared ifit
the plaintofa and or Mrs. Gholfm were
Congressman John H. Rear J. C. KJt
trell. T. S. Kittneil and A. A. Bunn.
Mrs. Gholson was on the stand In
her own behalf yesterday afternoon
and those in the court room, were of
the opinion, that; she made one of! the
best witnesses heard In a case here In
years. Plaintiff counsel never shobk
her story, and she almost always had
an answer ready without hesitation.
ROOSEVELT COMING
TO NORTH CAROLINA
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25
(Continued from Page One )
ern at 10:30 a. m., on October 25, for
15 minutes stop.
Arrive Richmond, Va., over Sea
board Air Line railroad at 2 p. m. on
October 25 for 15 minutes stop.
Arrive Baltimore at 6:10- p. m. for
five hours and 50 minutes stop.
Arrive in New York at 8 a. m. on
October 26.
Mr. Roosevelt will add nine new
states and the District of Columbia
to the 26 states he has visited since
he received the presidential nomina
tion in July.
SOCIETY
Birth Os Son
Mr, and Mrs. Macy H. Grissom an
nounce the birth of a son Wade New
comb, on October 10, 1932. Mother
and son are said to be doing very
nicely.
Sans Souci Club
.Has Good Program
The Sauts Souci Literary club held
its regular meeting Tuesday afternoon
at 3:30 at the home of Mrs. W. H.
Blackball on Charles Street. The
house was very attractive and cozy
with fall flowers and a big op&n fire.
Mrs. C. H Epps was elected vice
president in piece of Mre. M. L.
Finch who resigned last spring.
The members were told of the lec
ture course being put on by the Alma
Club and Students Club and Invited
to attend.
At the close of the business meeting
a very enjoyable program was given.
Mrs. J. C. Mann gave a sketch of the
life of Edgar A. Guest, and several of
his chooce poems. Mre. S. E. Jean
ette told of the life of Edna St. Vin
cent Millet, and read several of her
poems. Mrs. H. L. Candler gave a
description of the Pulitzer prize win
ner poems of the last two years.
The club members were indeed glad
to have Mrs. J. H. Bunn, a former
member, present for the meeting.
The hostess served a delicious salad
course and hot tea.—-Rported.
Old Bute Chapter,
D.
The Old Bute chapter of the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution held
its regular meeting at the home of
Mrs. Sam Harris, Jr., on the Raleigh
Road last evening, with Mrs. Harris,
and Misses Kate and Mariel Gary as
hostesses.
Mrs. John D. Cooper, regent, pre
sided over the meeting, and Mrs. W.
P. Gholson, ch&pi&in, conducted the
inspirational session.
The regent urged all members to
attend the D. A. R. district confer
ence which will be held in Oxford on
November 4. »
The program committee, oocnposed
of Mrs. Sam Harris, chairman. Mrs.
W. T. Rowland and Mrs. T. S. Klttrell.
presented the chapter members wJR
the new year books.
The program for the evening includ
ed an historical sketch of the life of
Thomas Jefferson. Miss Alienne Wig
gins read a paper on Jefferson, which
was ably treated and exceptionally
interesting.
- During the enjoyable social hour
following the meeting, the hostesses,
assisted by Mrs. R. C. Walden, served
a delicious salad course and hot eat ]
Kfttrell Newt
By MISS RUBY SMITH.
The regular monthly meeting of the
iLadiee’ Air Society, of the Kittretl
Methodist Episcopal church, was held
on last Wednesday afternoon, with
Mre. A. J. Smith, with four members
land;.qp* visitor present.
The {peering was presided over by
the president. Miss Phyllis Smith, and
wdb opened with a song. "Work for
the Night -W Coming,” followed by
the'scripture reading of the twenty
third Psalm in unison. All repeated
the Lords Prayer, after which the
following program was rendered:
Song, "Onward Christian Soldiers."
Roll call and minutes of last meet
ing, Mr*. H. A. Wood lief.
Bible Study, Psalmß 1-75 Inclusively.
Song, “Come Thou Almighty King."
The society will meet in November
with Mre. R. E. Pittman, and the
Bible Study will be Psalms, 76-150. in
clusively.
Miss Annie Laurie Dickson, of Ra
leigh, came last Friday and was the
week-end guest here of her unole and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Finch.
Miss Elizabeth Stewart, of the Zeb
Vance Teacherage, spent the past
week-end at the home of her mother,
near Manson.
C. E. Wood lief, and daughter, Miss
Earllne Woodlief, and Miss Eleanor
Smith, were visitors in Raleigh, on
last Friday. They were accompanied
home by Miss Selnfe Woodlief, a stu
dent at King’s Business College, who
spent the week-end here with her par
ents, Mr. and rs. C. E. Woodlief.
Misses Willie Gee. Mildred Murrell,
and Annie Fuller Young, faculty mem
bers of the Zeb Vance high school,
were week-end guests of relatives in
Henderson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Smith, and son,
Charles Parsons Smith, Misses
Eleanor Smith, Mary Ellen Wood kef,
and Mildred Smith, were visitors in
Raleigh on Sunday.
Miss Florine Smith, Walton Smith,
and Swindell Smith, visited Miss Mll
drd Deans, near WendeU on Sunday.
Miss 3ue Hun Boyd, of the Zeb
Vance- teacherage. spent the past
week-end with hr parents at Towns
ville.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Woodlief, Wil
liam Summer Smith, and Mr. and Mrs.
Thad WooWdiief, spent Sunday in
Raleigh, with Mr. and Mrs. Baxter
Woodlief.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hlght and Miss
Etta Hight, of Hendrson, visited re
latives here on Sunday.
Miss Roslie Woodlief, a faculty
member of the Stovall high school,
was a visitor here Sunday of her
grandmother, Mrs. B. T. Woodlief.
J. A. Woodlief, had as his visitors
on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Otho May
and children of Henderson.
Mrs. Carrie Woodlief. has returned
to her home in Henderson after spend
ing sometimee here with her cousin,
Miss Minnie Stone.
Miss Nannie Smith, a faculty mem
ber of Zeb Vance high school, spent
the week-end in Henderson, with re
latives.
Mrs. W. H. Finch, had as her visi
tors on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Gill, and son. Early Gill; Mrs. P. H.
Gill, and daughter, 4 Elizabeth Gill;
and Mrs. A. B. Deans, ail of Hender
son, Route 1.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Husketh, had as
their dinner guest on Sunday\Rev. J.
D. Miller, of Louisburg.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Woodlief, and
son, H. A. Jr., Miss Ada Woodlief.
accompanied by Ralph Hight, of Hen
derson, were visitors 4)n Sunday of
Mr. Woodllefs nephw, Avrltte Sledge,
a student of Wake Forest College,
Wake Forest.
Miss Alice White, of the Zeb Vance
teacherage, was the week-end guest
Os her parents, at their home near
■'LUZTANNEj' "REDEEM ABLE "with
COUPONS ) OCTAGON SOAP COUPONS
BARGAIN
Week-End Fares
HENDERSON TO
PORTSMOUTH-NORFOLK
and Return $1.50
Tickets on sale for all trains Fridays and Saturdays and
morning trains Sundays daring October, November, and
December 2-3-4.
RICHMOND A|
and Return
Tickets on sale for all trains Fridays and Saturdays, Octob
er 7-8, 21-22, November 4-5,18-19, December 2-3 and morn
ing trains Sundays October 0, 23, November 6, 20 and
December 4.
Stopovers allowed, baggage checked, and, honored in
puflm&n cars upon payment of pullman fare.
All tickets limited returning prior to midnight
the following Tuesday
Children five and under twelve—w*if fare,
For information see ticket agent.
SEABOARD
AIR LINE RAILWAY
PAGE THREE
iCaaftoo.
Mre. G. B. Towler, has returned to
her home here after spending the past
week In Durham with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. A C. Husketh. and
children, Janie. Mary Joseph, and
Leciie Plummer Husketh. accom
panied Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Mitchell
and daughter, Annis. of Hender*o%
to Raleigh, on Sunday.
Prof. C. A. Dees, of the Zeb Vance
high school spent the past week-end
at Goldsboro with relatives. ,
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Stain back «nd
/clfldrea Adkin, J., .’Etheleene and
Brady, accompanied by W. G. Wat
kins, and daughter, Miss Eunice Wat
kins, of near Bearpond, were visitors
in Raleigh on Sunday.
Miss Folsom Smith, and brother,
P. B. Smith, were tbe week-end guests
of relatives In Hillsboro.
Miss Elizabeth Browne, left Mon
day for Seaboard to spend sometime
there with her cousin, Mias Selma
Bradley.
Mr. and Mrs. May, of Jacksonville,
Fla., have returned to their home
after visiting Mrs. May’s mother, Mrs.
C. H. Williams.
Mrs. J. B. Ellis, and daughter, Misa
Lucile Ellis, were visitors on Sunday
in Raleigh, and with Mrs. Ellis’ niece,
Mrs. W. E. Jeffreys, at Millbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. May, of Jacksonville,
Fla., and Mrs. May'B mother. Mrs. C.
H. Williams, of this place were visi
tors during last week of Mrs. Wil
liams’ daughter Mrs. P. P. Pilcher, at
Winchester, Va. They also visited In
Washington, D. C.
Rev. and Mrs. R. E. Pittman, had
among their Visitors on Sunday, Mr.
and Mrs. John Rowland, and son,
Paul Rowland, Misses Madolyn El
lington, Marion WoWodtlef, and Mar
garet Brown; and Mr. and Mrs. E. O.
oung, and daughter. Miss Betty Young
all of the Bobbitt Community; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Smith wick, and
children, and Mrs. Smith wick, of
Louisburg; and -Misses Lucile Foster
and Laura Macon, of Engle side.
Friends of Rev. R. E. Pittman, will
be glad to learn that he is improv
ing rapidly, after being confined to
his home here for the past week, on
account of illness.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Freeman and
children, Fannie Mae, and Robert
Freeman, and Mrs. Freeman’s niece.
Miss Mildred Lane, were visitors on
Sunday of Mrs. Freettian’s mother,
Mrs. T. J. Conyens, near Franklinton.
Miss Margaret Pittman, left Mon
day for Durham to resume her studies
in the Commericial School there,
after spending the past week here
with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. R. E.
Pittman.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Wills, of Ra
leigh, and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hunt,
of Wake Forest, were recent visitors
here of Mr. and Mrs. A B. Pleasants.
Misses Mariah Rogers, Lucy Rog
ers, Inez Caw* home, and Evelyn Caw
thorne, of Oxford. Route 3; Miss
Mabel Breedlove, of the Floydtown
Community, and Miss Josephine Ed
wards. of Route 1, were visitors here
Sunday of relatives and friends.
Nathan Pace, of Raleigh, visited
his uncle, B. N. Pace, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Pleasants, and
sons. Donald and Aubrey, accam
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
hill, and daughter, Blanche
of near Bearpond. visited relatives
and friends in Raleigh, on Sunday.
edwardToyner is
PLEDGED TO GREEKS
Chapel Hill, OcL 12.—Among the.
200 students who were pledged to vat'
rtous fraternities here after an
sive two week rushing season was Edt
ward Joyner, of Henderson, a fresh
man at the University. Rushing ended
Saturday night and was followeeL by
a period of silence, which ended Mon
day. when the pledges received their
bids Joyner was pledged to PI Kappa
Phi.

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