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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 31, 1932, Image 4

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

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PAGE FOUR
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Lto M th* prlalw toil mm pe*r:
Pto*' Tto to* tl»f*M too** «toi
tka wtoripUM uplna, Ponrcrl,
joar mousy la ample time tor re-
Mtol Nr*iee tote on label uw*tolly i
*to tr net correct, pieeee notify mm et >
once Subscriber* tolrlng the address
on their paper changed, please state la
their oojnnnitoc atloa both the ULD
and NEW address.
■ arias*! Umiaue n»piesii eStoss
FhOIT. LANIMI A KOMI
IM Park Avease, New York City; 85
least Washer Drive, Chicago; Waltoa
HoUdlng, Atlanta; Ssoarltr
•t. lonia. •;
Entered at the poet onto* la Header
-1 W. C,. aa aeeoed elana man matter
&*jto*aWSSiM...l.toiM | wto' ItotoWl
CHRISTIAN CONFIDENCE; This is
the confidence that we have in him,'
that, if we ask any thing according'
to toe will, he heareth us.—l John
5 14.
TODAY
WRAY'S AhNIVEBSABIES
M3O- -John Evelyn, English author,
whoa? “Diary” is valuable f*r its
shrewd pictures of the period, bom. ,
Died Feh. 27. 1706.
1817—Heinrich Grae-tx, German*
Jewish historian, author of a notable
“History of the Jews," born. Dle.l Sept
7. 1801.
1825—. Raleigh E. Colston, noted
Confederate § commander. born in
France. Died at Richmond, Va.'July
K. 1806.
&8S1 —Rudolf Eickemeyer, noted
Tankers, N. T., inventor and manu
facturer of his day. born in Germany.
Died Jan. 28. 1895.
1852 Jiary E. Wilkins Freeman,
papular American novelist, bora at
Randolph. Mass. Died at Metuchen,
N. J., March IS. 1930.
1867—David Graham PhdfUps. popu
lar novelist, born at Uaton. Ind.
Aasassiaated in Ne<w York, Jan-. 24,
mi.
TfWWY IN HIBTOPY
(LBI7 —Luther** first important action
to series tastiest reform—toe publica
tion. on the church door at Witten-;
bom of his ninety-five theses agsigst
the doctrine o fmdoigeaoes.
M>|* —Nevada admitted to State
hood.
2019—Soft coal miners strike over
country began. r
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS
William G. McAdoo, onettoae Secre
tary of the Treasury, now running for'
U. S. Senator in California, horn near:
Marietta, Oliio, 69 years ago.
Adalbert Ames, only surviving Ma-j
jor-Genrral of the Civil War. onetime
U S Senator and Mississippi gover
ned at Rockmnd, Mterej) 91 <
years ago. i
Eugene Meyer. Governor of the Fed
eral Reserve Board, bom in Los Ange
eg, 57 yearß ago.
•Rear Admiral William A. Moffett,
chief of Aeronautic** born at Charles
ton. S. ,C., 63 years ago.
Major General Edwin B. Winans,'
U. S. A., born at Hamburg, Mich., 63
years ago.
Wilbur J. Carr. Assistant Secretary
of State, born near Hltoborougb, Ohio.
62 y«ars ago.
<Juha Peter kin 'of South Carolina,,
navfttot. born in Laurens Co., S. C.,
52 years ago.
Max Rbv. Cosmo Gordon Lang,
Atfhblshop of Canterbury. England
b£n tt years ago.
Mir George H. Wilkins, celebrated
Eapltoh explorer, born in Australia. 44
years ago.
Capt. B. Liddle Hart, noted Bagiish
war writer, born 87 years ago.
, *r,
TMAYH HOROSCOPE * 1
laliauky enthusiasm, and nodchab
•gp are indicated for those born to
(ipo. Th* disposition 'ls restless, al
ways trying new experiment* wad ef
fecting operations wfthotot dtoripa. ft
rftßt bp said, however, that some of
bhpae^awtaancs really ajkrk out to
Pfrtty I«wl results, although aa a rule, j
the native is apt to waste energy on
atpfe or on loconseqaeattel things
Puke's religious
SCHOOL LISTS .!«]
' Durham, Oct. 81.—Tbs uke uatusr-,
ally aitoai of religion has registered
jeMtoato for the fall semester, ac
mtmMm Dr. P. N. Garber, registrar
M to school. Two of to students to
/Canning Jtoto 63 eattagm and unlvao
ejpsa. all of Um atadeab are folkxw-
Mtotoaa for ton graduate itgrea
lions axe aaptosented. them being
Methodist. Baptist. Christian, Methe
dtst Protestant, Presbyterian, aad Dto
tuples of Christ. The great —<niblf|.
or 123. are Methu Mato.
(Americans are learning fn»i«b
telly aa fast as Spanish America \Jr
Marin Irg English \
... yj
BARKS OF THE BULLDOGS
A Caper to Amin, and Entertain The Student Body of Henderson Hijth School
VOLUME«
'lhe Official Organ of the Sealer Clam
Mflty CRaweh «Ror
■toa UKy Kyi#
Sponoore
mm Maalto Trptor
w« i. f* "mm
The “Berks of the DuHdogs” Is
sponscrfcig a straw vote to he held on
November 8, Election Day. Actual
election conditions will prevail, includ- ■
lag secret hadot, the only exception
hetaog that the vote will he direct for
three landing presidential nominees,
Hoover, Roosevelt and Norman Tho
mas . We Jeel that a voty of this kind
wIH do much to help the student body
in preparing for the tame when they
will be the stoma to toe nation We
want everyone to enjoy voting and
arguing for the candidate he fsvors,
but we also hope that the students
will vote intelligently and seriously,
when they mark their ballots for the
one whom they honestly believe to be
the best man. The tlc.cet will include
the Republican. Democratic, and Soc
ialist presidential nominees, the parties
who will be represented on the North
Carolina ballot, and we want everyone
to campaign for the man he wants
elected. In order to do this intelli
gently. It is necessary to know what 1
he stands for and to convince other
voters that his stand is right. This,
makes it essential that every person
who votes gives some time to the
study to the tbre platforms In order
to be well posted on what each party
stands for. It is only if this is done
that the school will get the roost from
a ballot o fthis kind. We hope that
every stouten* will make the most of
this opportunity to become better ac
quainted with th<f Yeadig men and
with the election laws of our country.
AN OPPORTUNITY
The Henderson Business School is
offering a types* writing course to the
hUndents of Henderson High School.
They will give two lessons a week and
* (ha cauras anil take four months to
.complete, costing twenty dollars. This
-seems a good deal to most to us but
we will be many times repayed ff we
barn correct typing techniques. There
is nothing of mfore value to the col
lege student or to the business man
than the ability t© type swiftly and
accurately. It is a faster and neater
form of writing and is speedily com
ing into use in more and more forms of
'writing. Because we believe that this
euusai will be to incalculable value t*
every high school student, we urge as
many of you as possible to take ad
vantage of this remarkable offer in
erder to better fit youtaGf for the fu
ture.
fteked up hone and there, we hear
■»«*y acid remark! directed towards
Scouts by people who seem to think
that because they wear a badge aad
uniform .Scouts are supposed to be
models of behavior at all times.
•Scouts are perfectly normal boys so
why direct all our criticism toward
; them and let the fellow out of the or
ganisation get away with murder.
It is hard to be a minister’s child
or a Scout. Why? Because they are
constantly watched by the outsider,
who is ever alert to their smallest -false
step. However, it will he rnforumtrve
lo many, to read the records of Boy
Scowls to the Juvenile Courts of Ame
rica, and the records of the accom
plishments of the sons and daughters
r s ministers as set forth in ‘TYho’s
Who In America."—The Scooter \ 1
INTERVIEW WITH NSW COACH
“»■*»" «to#toed Via*, Towtol
We have had the pleasure of an in
terview with our new coach. H. H.
Powell, and gleaned the following bite
of information which we take gaeat
pleasure In passing on to you. Mis
souri, the state of the great open
apace*, claims him. although the East
has captured him. We first see him
graduating from Perry High School.
Perry, Missouri, two years captain to
foot hall and basketball teams. Dear
years later, we find him receiving his
A. B. degree at Westminister College,
Fulton, Missouri. Here h* was out
standing as a student as well as an
athlete. He played on the varsity of
[ be thxfe major sports and was cap
tain of the football team for two
vears. We gather he has a regular
fellow, and his junior year was todde
president to bin tones. He is also a
member in good standing to the Theta
Kappa Mu fraternity. Mot satisfied
to stop his education, he did gradu
ate work at the University of Mis
souri. University to North Ccrokna.
and attended the Atotattc Coochbor
-And Phywhml Training School of Illi
nois. ,
He canne to Ncrfcfa Chiwltoa in 1927
: and taught in T mnfcn Urn tor four
| years, here his record as a teacher
| aad a coach Challenges the best. He
* came to Hsndwua as A stranger hot
I had aat been hem tor any> tout k
week before he became very popular
and has proven himself among the
beat to ©oacbee on dteachers.
Coach VWeR beitoves tMA toot
Henderson asads to home a winking
team is sa upset of the stoArnt body *s
web aa the people to the town end It
Is up to us So supply this need.
, He poops a* a “woman hater” tout you
. know what that mm its ? Look oat,
you fair damsels, here's your chance.
I FENNER CROWNED QUEEN
- Mtonm jmty Unfr* fficrrm
i t The Hallowe'en Party held at the
1 ■*§>
*■■*■*■, 1K.C.,) PATTY Z9BPATCB MOMDAY, OCTOHB *LDSt
MKfDERSON, N. C. OCTOBER 1182
truly a great oatotootton to the open- ■
ihg of tt>« Biltoa'Ui trason. The
.eehool, with tty itonorstiaas to leaves,
p4ne«. and other harvest sysabok. was
the scene to aateb fan aad the pictore
to enjoyment was ooastaotly laimsll
wit. Th* true mirk to the Senior
'Olkas was shown toy %** way every
>thing was carried eat and that neces
mry element for success, cooperation
was proven So be present.
Being a saooey-making scheme the
tovarge to 5c aos asked for admis
sion and tfhe various sideshows were
available for just a few odd pennies.
On« of the sideshows was labeled “the
Five Wonders to the World ' and this
proved 40 be a curiosity getter, as It
Included such marvels as “the hair
less dog,” “the rrringpnn bat,” “the
headless horse” and other curious
creatures found in the vicinity to dear
Henderson High. Then there was “the
Land of Dates and Klssee’ wldch of
course attracted the young men of the
city, as this wonderot* land was rul
ed by the faiirer sex to the school. J
Certainly a crowd was attracted to
that wonder to wonders “the Spider
J lady' ’ —and now since ins all over
; we'U whisper who the young lady was
—at the present dhe’s known to the
school as “Betty Co-Ed.” The party
could not have been complete without
the mystery lady who told you of the
past and warned you of the future
the friend of all, the oFrtune Teller.
The centers of attraction, however,
were the dance hall and the pohl at
which votes were received for the har
vest queen. Many enjoyed dancing
throughout th# -evening and the floor
was filled continually. The harvest
queen contest reached its climax
around nine o'clock when the polls
were atoned and many persons were
elated over the victory to their favor
ite young lady—Miss Clara Fenner
and others were disappointed with
their favorite's lost. Miss Fenner was
crowned queen in the study hall by
the headman erf th# Seniors, Bobby
Green; and so with our heartiest wish
fs we congratulate you. Miss Queen
to the Harvest.
The free a ho wof the night was the
'Black Cat’.' M.nsterei ' *;::i -j; which:
several young seniors proved to us all j
Chart there are more oats in school tnan 1
one would imagine and they aren't j
Bumb either for their voices and yod- ■
cis were very audible in spite of the
fact that ghe audlenc# insisted upon
helping.
So the night ended (for some—)
and the firm, step annually taken by
the Senior Claes, eoamptated as a vic
tory. (That's right—every one had an
excellent excuse for the joy and de
light as OUR TEAM BEAT CARY)
SCOUTING SCOUTS
The gswttfr
Every parent should road the article,
m the November issue to the “Ameri
can Legion," written by Walter Head
who Is th# National President of the
Boy Scouts of America. Mr. Head
eertainty knows how to deal with boys.
Be sure t» read “Boys Will be Men.”
We wonder if the scouts who took
their Frank Linton girls the bottles to
milk, alao took the proper accessories
for the bottles.
A-l Scoot Recipe
If you oould compound the dhar- j
octerktiics, ail in one boy. that would ;
make up a perfect scout, here is a !
suggested Mixture.
Take the enthusiasm to Walter Bur
well, add to that the thoroughness of
Eric Fkttvnagan. to which mix well the
foolishness of “Briti" Ranrls; stir in
wtol the pleasing disposition of Bobby
Davis and the true American boyish
nature to Bill Bryan, amd liberally the
eagerness of Clyde Hlgtit and the k»ve
for th# great outdoors of J. W. Rose.
Bake in the sun-warmed oven to God’s
great out-of-doors; serve to the people
to your community and they’ll like it- '
ROYS’ GLEE CLUB MEETS
El sett Oißccxa For Gaming Year
On Tuesday night the Boys' Glee
Clufb «ndt at the high school with sev
enteen mMakers present. As the voice
(nad already been tested, actual prac
tice was begun with Mr. Harrison and
Miss Taylor as leaders. At the close
to the mpetlhg officers were elected
•ior the coming year. They are as fol
lows: James MHls, President; G. W.
Knott, Vice-Jpreeident; Dean Bunn,
Secretary; and Rowland Turner and
Dorsey Evans, Librarians. Members
present were; Walter Bunwell, Dean
Bunn. Roger Spruill. Dorsey Evana,
G. W. Knott. James Mills. Ed Beck
ham, Rmon Duke, L- B. Poythress,
Hilary Btetoa, Rushed Turner, Bill
Scoggins, Ben Nelson, Archibald Yaw
and W. D. Payne.
STUDENTS kOO^VELT
On Tuesday when it hod
been ammoaead tkat the Roosevelt
Special «wM fltnp here, Mr. ItyM re
ceived as away kkttal reguaatt to
be aHunmd to go *•* him to ikm
o’clock that it waa decided to let the
whole ecbael out bihuern town nod
eleven thirty to —to the Rpeclto. The
school gisaKlj’ enjoyed Rds brief holi
day and toe me *H vaeygmtotod to Mr.
Payne Her making B pc^kle.
Bwto| i |!!to!wl ■ t dW
On FfMtty sMftto Me Senior cka
greatly ***** a to* gtoen by Mr.
Jasper EDeks. Mr. Ykriis eoplainad
olaarto nod forosftoty the aosto im
portant pskat ft Mm Narifc Carokna
election awe. lam sure that hie talk
sms In HI oil *ll and instructive to ah
to to*. And totot me have a Much
otoaier' ton to tori mmet nowripg to
Che election law*.
SPORTS
JAMES MOLLS, Editor
OEOBIfB TEAM TR FLAT GAMMA
A second team has keen fanned tori ;
la under the Inoderskip to Mr. Mer
ritt. The team wtU play negate
gramas although none have been chart
ed as yet, re the coach se ore malt lag
bo see bow the team shapes up.
There are many advantages in a,
second squad. It given a chance te:
the boys who are too Ighit to hap 11 to
make the regular team and it sneaens'
them for the time, when they will form
the varsity. It totem excellent turin
ing for the future) and those who hope:
to make the regular team before they
leave high school mIH do well to re-'
(port for practice with this squad.
Yea, Mldfefe
(Portland, Me. (AiBS) —The midget
football teams are to be formed this
fall ait Dee-ring. Portia ind, and South
Portland high schools. The weight
limit is to be 185 pounds. -Coaches
Idok for excdpbknmHy fladt JodthaU
from the lightweights.
Don’t Lose That Spirit
The school spirit that was present
in the Chef art game was grand and
the only thing fqf the high school to
do is to continue it. What do you
say Come to th# next game and the
next and I’ll bet .that you’ll wunt to
keep on coming. And if you say that
you don't underhand football and,
anyway, it's too rough, why just come
to a game and see. There’s no time'
like the present lo learn about foot-,
-ball and if it’s a little rough, it's be
cause football is a man’s game.
Toughness is what makes a man along
with his brains. And if you are a
girl, you want “your man" to be a real
man. So turn out for the games and
show your team that you are behind
them all the way. ;
Needless to aay. we hated to lose to
Oxford, but let’s forget that and look
forward to winning the best percent
age to the games yet to be played. t
HIGH SCHOOL RKUGKH S
SERVICES
On Tuesday morning the Freshman
and Junior Classes assembled In the
Study HaH for weakly religious serv
ices . Thee# are usually conducted by
the pastors of the various churches in
and around HendeTson. Rev. Whit
ten and Rev. Reavis had charge to
the service. Mr. Whitten rose and
Introduced Mr. ReavtLs with a joke
concerning the plural of “gooee.’’
Once when ordering two geese (sold
Mr. Whrititen) Mr. Reavis wrote the;
plural to goose as geese*. In reading
the order, he decided that it todn’i
sound right. After a moment's hesi
tation he enaeed the word aad wrote
“gooses". Still dissatisfied, he deteoy
ed the order and made out another.
Raying: “Please send me a goose, and
if you have another one, send me that
one, too.”
Mr. Reavte then made a short talk
on the value to using one’s time in
high school. He cited as an example
a poor and rich boy in college. The
wealthier boy spent most to his time
at (he drug store and having dates.
The poor boy worked by the light of
a kerosene lasrtp in a smafl wooden
rhack near town. The poor boy Is
vice-president of a university and the
richer one was sent away in disgrace.
This summed u pa very enjoyable,
as well as profitable morning to all
present.
Kuckoo Kackks
BILLY CHURCH. Editor
Policeman: Miss, you were doing 60
mjlies an hpur. •, '
Jessie Rose;: Oh, isn’t, tkat splendid.
I only learned to drive yesterday.
Dean Bunn: Why do you call Geper
“Radi© Man?"
John Sustare: Well, whisper some
thing to ban and he broadcasts K to
the world.
Mrs. Paris: What to a vacuum?
•Sue Kelly: I have it in. my head bat
I don’t know how to say It.
Robert: How long will it be until
your sister makes her appearance?
At: She’s upstairs making it now.
John MacMillan: Mias Bethea, which
would you prefer ik your future boa
band, wealth, ability, or aglpaamnto?
Miss Bethea: Appearance, Jrim, but
heffll have to make it pretty aeon.
Margaret J.: Don’t you tea that
rtuif you’re drinking to Blear potato?
WfUtiom: That’s alright, I’m in ae
hurry.
Thursday morrrjout the Bagktoefltoi
and Seniors were premeat wttk a wuM-
Ptarured program given fry htoto ream
D T. Clayton took charge to the
wu* the (tinging to Doatoogy Mtawad
by the lord’s prayer. The neat thing
* w*B-eh»en speech hy Aha
Lancaster glvii* “Vtaw» to wtet
Ohrtat to to us.” Sueeoering CBton tn
oar imaginary platform ww Stole Snv
tt* toh a talk on Autumn Fhshisap.
The History to. TTjsMKwy’en atta teM
by W. C. Statnhnck. Ruth LaagfaMa
* Eve 08 * good idea of HsUowe’ea -eue
tonvi. And then a ghost came forth
•*d told a ghost sltory! Th* ghost
l*6er‘id«ntlfisd as Lacy Tfestar.
grids deUg^Bri^agprsm,
A REAL HALLOWE’EN SCARE!
H 1 |l I jgKj ?Uh|
Ifß. *
audience. Prof. Payne made an an
nouncement of the psp-parad* for
Thursday night and three cheer lead
ers were elected as fo«lk)«wB: Lucy
King, and EdJbh aad Ethel Ridout,
\ri»o were given a big band.
SOCIETY
BETSY COOPER. Editor
(Mm. J. Y. Paris spent the summer
visiting her meOher, who lives at Ruth
erford College. North Carolina.
Mr. Wiirtam Payne was athletic di
rector at Camp Mlsbemokwa. a camp
for beys in western North Carolina.
Mr. S. M. Crowder laugh summer
school in Henderson for rix weeks.
After that be spent ten days at More
head City. Later going to EHesboro
to visit his family.
MJps Julia Bethea taught sumtner
CROSS WORD PUZZLE
r-~5-~i. ijpr-r-r-r
--{- 1 —we—
1A “TmST" ”
a 16 5”
meoS 5?" ST* a
ST" BT ; -4
'in J-, ml 1 ffl
ACROSS
f| H :
M—hare -ragtotwaw to
Jkv-A ater
U—A pate
t %*“' * * ,-t- Ha*M
Jiftto
jMteri : ’- e
.. . V
» **• • retoSjdtprito »* .X -
school in Henderson for six weeks.
She also visited her sister, Mrs. M. P.
Badley, in Rafeigfc:
Mr. J. E. Merritt «q>ent port of his
vacation in Boone and Blowing Rock.
Miss Marine Taylor was teaching
Bible work in a leadership school for
the Methodist-Protestaat Oondecenoe.
This work caused her to visit in seve
ral cities of the stake. tee alao spent
several days act Wrigfttevtlle Baach.
Mias Lily Kyle vtoted friends in
Wellington, N. C., this sumtner. She
also spent some time at Bay View aad
Myrtle Beach.*
Mrs. W. M. Weir spent her voca
tion in Atlanta, Ga.
Miss Emma Rose Bryant was on a
-houseparty at Lake Lure this sum
mer. She also vtdked In Atlanta. Ga.
Mias Ruth Condfte spent her sum
mer in Chicago aad also west t* sum-
B—A fungus *
&—A msdiiiao
’ t Tflairs! kitokM to*
15—A gstaa to
18— A Rmtall i
28-Gat toteht
28—An Itotet >U '
27— A floottk oto
8&-temdMar
»i—*a tatota
is—A ass t
85—totototo
*■ ftaaettos ftoaala
Wtm 1 r •
FUI Is 1 1
r usiitoi I■■ 1 *ll njTZKJhuiiijLijffin »
1 ■ 1
■Mr school at NorthwHSTwn Ur,:vfu.vr
far tfigfet weeks.
Iffas Shannon Morton thr «nn.-
mer wtth her family in Clark>vt.;-.
Vh., where she also taupT.t mumt.;:
school.
Mr. H. H. Powell spent the tmt
nwr at hte home in Missour:
l BBS I
Dm. K. H. pATTKEusoar
4{pr Stfkl SptntJui
flnrsßHoar, N O.
ADMINISTRATRIX’S NOTUX.
North Carolina:
Vance County:
Having qualified as admim.-t rtii
of the estate of J. R. Pratt, Sr *■
Cleaned, late of Venoe County. N»r.»
Carolina, this is to notify all per->u
having claims against the estate J
said deceased te exhibit them to sbe
undersigned, or to her attorney- x
Henderson, N C., on or before tie
26U& day <ft September, 1933 or th*
nettae srill be pleaded in bar of tfcec
recovery. All persons Indebted to >iid
estate will please make immedist*
payment.
This the 28th day of September
1682.
IDA PRATT
Administratrix of J. K. Pratt, St
Deceased.
Q hoi son and Grholsnn. A ttys.
AMBWISTBATORN NOTICK.
North Carolina:
Vance County:
Having qualified as administrator of
the estate of Ophelia Jones,
late of Vance County, North Carolina
this is to notify all persons havir.B
claims against the estate of
ceased to exhibit them to the under
signed in Henderson. N. C. «>n <n '<<■
fote the 26th day of September 1933
or this notice will be pleaded in bar
«as their recovery. All persons indebt
ed to said estate will please mane im
mediate payment.
* .'ndc-lith day of
* 1 w GHOLSON
Administrator- 4/t Ophelia Jo:.e*
Deceased.
SEABOARD AIR
UNR UH.WAV
mm icatx heni>e* so>
AA I6UOWB
m I m A. M. lee
New Verb, eon
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