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H£W£RSONtt*n.Ymsr*TCH —tabmued awi ix ****» ■nrowßeoN* dib/at&m co* Dl<h at >• Ye«aw Btaeet DNRT A DENNIS, Prau. aad Editor M. L FINCH, Sec-Trees aad Bub. M<t. TELEPHONES Editorial Office 6H Society Editor *l* Business Office ».-... 11* The Henderson Daily Dispatch is a ■ember of the Associated Press, News* paper Enterprise Association, Sostb srn Newspaper Publishers Association and the North Carolina Press Associa tion. The Associated Press ts exclusively entitled to use for republication all pews dispatches credited tn it or not otherwise credited in thio paper, and also the local nows published herein. All rights of publication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. BL'BSCHIPriOM FBJCBS. Payable Strletly la Advanea, Ono Tear •*.*♦ fix Months . - X.** Throe Months 1.6* For Copy .** NOTICE TO BI'HSCMIBEKA Look at the printed label on your Rper. The date thereon shows when e subscription expires. Forward your money in ample time for re newal. Notice date on label carefully and if not correct, please notify us at once. Subscribers desiring the address •a their paper changed, please state in their communication both the OLD and NEW addreaa ■ Missal Adverttstn* Mepreeeatattvos FMOST, LANDIS A MOHN B* Park Avenue New Tcrk City; 85 tat Wacker Drive, Chicago; Walton Building. Atlanta; Security Building St. Louis. Bntered at the post office in Hendor • w N, C., aa second class mall matter fceyA n nun THT KEEPER The Lord is thy lappet: the Lord is thy shade upon thy right hand.— Psalm 121: 5. TODAY TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES 1483 —Martin Luther, great German religious reformer, bonj. Died Feb. 18. 1546. 1728 —Oliver Goldsmith, famous love able but thriftless English author, born. Died April 4, 1774. 1759—J. C. Frederich von Schiller, famous German dramatist and poet, born. Died May 9, 1805. 1791—Henry L. Ellsworth, Connecti cut lawyer, agriculturist, first U. 3. Commissioner of Patents, so nos a U. S .Chief Justice, born at Windsor, Conn. Died Dec. 27. 1858. 1801 Samuel Gridley Howe, philan. thropist, founder of Boston’s famous Perkins Institute so rthe blind, mate of Julia Ward Howe, ‘‘champion of peoples and persons laboring under disability,'* born in Boaton. Died ther e Jan. 9. 1876. 1832—Bancroft Gherardi, American Rear-Admiral, born at Jackson, La. Died at Stratford, Conn., Dec. 10. 1903 1841—Cinclnnatus Heine Miller (Joa quin Miller") the “Poet of the. Sier, ras’’ born near Wabash Ind. Died at Oakland. Cal., Feb. 17, 1913. 1879 —Vachel Lindsay, poet- born at Springfield 111. Died there, Dec. 5, 1931. TODAY IN HISTORY 1775 —P. S. Marine Corps establish ed—first marines recruited in Phila-’, delphia. 1929 130,000 pilgrims visited Mal den. Mass., scen e of miraculous cures. 1931- Renewed fighting in Tientsin. TODAYS BIRTHDAYS Frederick H. Payne of Massachu setts. Assistat Secretary of War, born at Greenfield, Mass.. 56 years ago. Di . T. Gilbert Pearson of New York ornithologist founder of the Interna-' tlonal Committee for Bird Protection, boi n at Tuscola, 111.. 59 years ago. Donald B. MacMillan, noted Massa, chusetts arctic explorer, born at Prov incetown. Mass., 58 years ago. Rear Admiral Ridley McLean Bud get Officer of the Navy, born at Pu laski, Tenn., 60 years ago. Dr. Henry Van Dyke, celebrated Princeton University proessor, diplo mat and author, born%at Germantown, Pa.. 80 years ago . Winston Churchill o Cornish, N. H. noted novelist, born at St. Louis, 61 years ago. Arthur Davison Ficke, New York poet, born at Davenport, lowa. 49 years •go. Charles S. Dewey of Chicago, for mer American adviser of finances to Poland. born at Cadiz, Ohio, 50 years ago. Dr. Frank L. McVey, president of / the University of Ken’ucky, born at Wilnxington, Ohio, 63 years ago. TODAY’S HOROSCOPE The person bom This day will be a •■evker after strange delights thirsting after new inodes of ££nsure and in sistent in the put suit of them. Great care should, therefore, be taken to train up the child in path* of moral ity and rectitude so that the elements of plensure mav be found along the higher planes of life, and the consid erable abilities allowed to assert them, ■elves-. , . CLOSE ARMISTICE i ✓ Daily Dtapwtck Vtaress. la tbe ■•» Walter Hatel BY J. C. EASKEBVILL. Raleigh, Nov. 10 —All State depart ments here will be closed tomorrow, since Armistice Day is recognised by the State as a .legal holiday for all State employer*. Because of te large number of State employes wo live in other sections of the State and vote there, an effort was made at first to election day de. dared a holiday for Mate employe*, but the Dhrtxtoßj. •£?-jßwxennei wfuaed to do thia. ws to employes ttviaf Ml 'other localities to teturn there to voWf however. .•J Pre-War Lady CRAFTER THE YOUNGER maid Annie stopped her aa ahe ftymd through I tbs lower On days like these a buffet luncheon was laid in tbe dining room. 'Ulttla. aandwlchea, a big platter of atobdr pit£berv/of cold drinks? people drftted in any time till three and took what they wanted, U anything. ' • "No, thank yon, I bad a late break fast. Annie.** ahe smiled to the girl. She felt as if sbe could never eat again. Her mouth was dry; ahe took a tall frosted glass of fruit-cup. She was glad of the respite. She smiled again at Ann^e— one must go through with tbe rltttid'of living, no matter what happened—and walked steadily across the lawn. Through the gap in the Iliac hedge, stopping to apeak to one or two of the house-guests, just up—and over to the rose arbor. Sbe had thought out, coming along, what she would say to Manny. He •at there already, waiting for her. He looked tired. , eye-circled, but otherwise like himtielf. He too was dressed for the, city; a dark suit, a straight coI|AKS She sat down by him and took his-lax hand and said IL “Manny, I’m ready to go now. Everything Is packed. Dick Stoddard won’t stop annoying me till I’m mar ried. 1 want you to drive me to New York now. We’ll stop overnight and get a Itcenoe in the.morning and be married. You’ve always helped me. help me now. I want to. Please.** He turned bis head away. “You love Scarlett and be loves you. Don’t make me go over it al) again.” **l can’t Trtferry Roger. I tell you.” She leaned over and clutched him. tragic, her bright color gone. She shook little, even. “Manny dear, dearest Manny, take me away. Roger doesn’t love tbe real me, he loves a girl In his mind that he thinks I san You love me, really. If 1 marrfbd anybody but you I’d have to live a lie all my life. Manny. ■ 1 implore you!” Before he could reply—she felt him shiver under her touch—Emilia’s' hyperacute sense registered another ( presence. She turned her head and saw that the other three had landed ; at the dock below, and were enter ing through the river-end of the arbor. But Manny, oblivious, his back to them, sprang up and stood above Emilia. “No.” he thundered, all his bard learned mask of emotionlessness gone. “I love you. I'm crazy for you. I’d die for you, and then you ask me to marry you knowing all the time you love Scarlett with every- : thing you’ve got? I should be a damn fool. I should be a beast to < make you ” • < “Stop, Manny, stop, they’ll hear you!” But as Manny turned and saw ' them Dick threw himself with a J quick motion between Manny and ’ Emilia. “You’ve all been conspiring to keep 1 me away from Emilia ever since I < came here.” be said wildly. “I tell 1 you it won’t work. I saw her break i HEARING THE GLAD TIDINGS ■. fIHBI ■ ■ rwX- • ■ 'Mm President-elect Roosevelt and his campaign manager, James A. Farley, going over early returns at the Democratic headquarters in New York. Farley Is slated for Postmaster-General in the Roosevelt cabinet. Roosevelts Cast Their Votes y—t be a treat thrill to vote tor youmlf fox PtodUfcurt. Here ar» ’ r T*»tolii*ut-sle« tobd Mm *MMvet> at tM-poU* at Byd* Bark, New York, tbtftit to ca«t their votto, ’ * ; • -.OiW ~ i.‘ ’ ~ ■ HENDERSON. TN.C..T DAILY DISPATCH TTmrtRDAY.’-NOVEMBER l(t IMS’* Otfwa Mat mgut when ana saw me coipe In. Ml Uy belongs to me, Rosen, you balf-bakeft-tfnitation orchestra leader! to me before she did to anybody. she can’t deny IL I don’t care where she’s been or what-shefs done since. war my girL and she's going to be my girl. She’s ” He had reached to snatch at tbe staring shuddering Emilia. But Roger was quicker. His fist struck Dick full in the mouth and knocked him down. “Sorry this had to happen before either of you. Esther take Emilia over to the house,” he said. He stood above Dick, waiting for him to rise. But before anyone could move Manny, with his quick eel-like deft ness, had shoved. Roger aside, and dropped one big Immaculately shod foot on the prostrate man, bolding him down. "IJe quiet,” he said, "or I’ll beat you up like hell. Lie still and listen. You’re saying something about Mias Vale that you would, of course. A dozen notoriety- hunting, boastful pups say It about every girl that gets anywhere. Moet girls take it in the day’sijwork. But Miss Vale’s old fabhfoned; she knows it's a part of her being successful, but she doesn’t like It. I believe in humoring people who do good work for me. So when pupa try to get talked about by pull ing that line, I treat ’em roygh. I'm not even with you yet for what you did to me in tbe army, but this helps. It’s whetted my appetite.” He poked him lightly. He was making the whole thing light, ridiculous, a gro tesque joke on a man he had an old grudge against- “So listen to this. I'm a big man financially. My peo ple. stick together. I have a line pretty straight to your company. Just you forget to humor this old fashioned notion of Miss Vale’s and you lose your job and every one after that so quick you won’t know one end of the breadline from the other. Run along now—Captain.” He stood at sardonic salute as Dick, tousled, marked, dusty, strug gled furiously to his feet. * “Keep your damn girl.” lie snarled and turned to go. Manny flung for ward and using his fist for the first time, knocked him over the sill Manny, blocking the entrance, turned to speak to Emilia. “Now, my dear, I know it's up setting to have this sort of a scene. But every woman in Who’s Who has It happen Avery once in so often unless she’s humpbacked.” Emilia reached out a inute hand to him, which he took and patted and released. “Now I’m going to follow up my captain and see that he takes a bus out of this. Or walks. See you at Windward Gardens tomorrow nighL Emilia; I'm letting Janie take your work tonight again. Good-bye. Esther. I’ve been telling Emilia you were right ” His brave semblance of casualness broke. He flung himself out of the arbor. They saw the little anxious hovering figure of his mother hurry out ffrom the porch of the VaJLaty house; saw Mm almost run to bar, saw her black silk arms go around him, the black-wigged head bend down over his smooth one. Einilia had sunk down on the bench, her hands over her face. Esther threw herself down by her, wrapping her in her arms. “Let him go, dear,” ahe said. "He’s rlghL And he's tbe beat sport tn tbe world. Don’t take It too hard, Emilia, lots of girls want him and he'll marry one of them some time. 1 may take him over myself, for the matter of that!” Roger was bending over her, all love and happiness in his face. But she straightened herself and spoke to Esther, facing her. “What if—what Dick said had been true?" “Well, what of it?*' said the girl negligently. "Esther!" “Well, what of it? So long as you're what you are. fine and con scientious and right-minded and really super-honest and innocent. If you ask me—l cannot see that It would be anything to make all this song abouL 'Course Dick’s a climber—he’d probably say It about Queen Mary if he’d ever shaken hands with her." She paused, and spoke more seriously. “If Robin knew you were making yourself and Roger unhappy this way he’d bate IL If you believe he’s existing some where still —and 1 do—have some common sense,- do what he’d want you to; what I’ve been working like a pub with you and Manny and Roger all summer to have happen." She added a final argument. *T don’t believe he’d make you stop yoor career!” She whisked out of the arbor; they saw her running fleetly up tbe steps of tbe Valaty house, where tbe door had closed on Manny and his mother. Koger came close again. Quietly, almost fatherly, he took her into Ms arms. . , "My darling," he said, “give up this sense of duty to Manny. You have heard him, he won’t hold you to IL We've lost twelve years of happiness, yon and I.” He felt her stiffen in his hold; he could scarcely hear the almost Im possible words, “But what Dick aaM —was true." He did not start or change Ms position. His voice was quleL “I know, dearest. Your father’told me when he was dying. The letter he wrote you was the bitterest grief of al] his grief. But from what yob said in Pelham, I thought—until just now—lt was Manny Rosen.” “And yet you loved me—" She • flung her head back vsd stared at him almost Ln terror. * , “My own Emilia, unchanged—the most beautiful, the most InnocSfiL the most good and lovable always?*- I have told you a thousand times what you are to me. I hope Hl Ufl! you a thousand times more " She lifted her face like the child that in away she would aJWaye.be, and kissed him. “Oh, 4t's so good," she said brokenly, “to be home.” * THE END 1 " 1 I 1 1 The magic of first love is ■ our ig norance that it can ever end. It takes common sense to discern the want of it. CROSS WORD PUZZLE hj r r lmj r ru 20 21 22 34 aS "ee 57 y —L— — 5 Er I B ° jap ACROSS J I—Lukewarm s—Not the same 10—Domestic fobvl 12—Implement for propelling a boat ' 14—River .in Italy l‘» —Goes with 19— Symbol of litMurfi 20— Girl’s name 22 Each (ahbr.) 23 Man's nickname 24 Even (contr.) 26 To change for the better 27 Excited 29 Besides 30— Animal * 31— Giri’s name •3—Settled course of procedure 36 Spanish for river 37 Title of reawet 39—Bent 41—A tithe 43 A light pole 44 To puff up ’ 47 Help 48— Near 43— 800 k Os common prayer H—To exist 52—To talk nonsense 63—Male sheep 56—A French •tatet«nnn W—A flower DOWN 3—Exclamation of inquiry 3 A vegetable , 4 Entombs j- •—Walk unsteadily w ?—Foeaeaees I •—Suffix denoting comparison »—Asunder \ * —■> -- —--I ~ * ■/ r .' I - . .frv s tot Something to RemeM&er US By! j — —1 '■ GARDNER, DANIELS, WINBORNE TO GET NICE, JUICY PLUMS fContinued from Page one. l ner; Josephus Daniels, former secre tary of the Navy under Woodrow Wil son, and under whom Mr. Roosevelt served as assistant secretary of the Navy; Chairman J. Wallace Winbome of the State Democratic Executive Committee; John Bright Hill, secre tary of the State Democratic Execu tive Committee and primary campaign manager for Robert R. Reynolds, new senator-elect, and a number of others who took an active part in the cam paign that has just c|peed. i It is agreed in political circles here that Governor Gardner has an excel lent chance at a cabinet post if he de sires it. Most of the opinion here is that he will probably be offered the post of secretary of agriculture, be cause he ha sbeen and .still is a real ■ ■ - 1 11 13—Attends 15—Short poem 17—Dull IS—To require 19—Sheltered side 21—Afraid 24 —An ancient country 2C —A constituent of tatty ofte 28 —Eagle’s nest 32—Emit 34 —Long, flexible strip of leather 36 — Seaport towfi of Ukralftia 37 Guides 38— Joined 40—To decay 42—Point of pen 45—Tone of the scale 4*—Telegraphic transmitter (abbr.) 49 Equal 50— A rodent 52—A southern state (abbr.y 54—Myself Answer to Previous Passlo i ‘ '’• a A “dirt farmer” and because of the na tion-wide attention he has attracted, through his “live-at-home” program here in North Carolina and his thor ough understanding of the economics of agriculture. It has also been sug gested, however, that he may be of fered the post of secretary of com merce. This is the tremendous de partment built up by r. Hoover when he was its head and which now has 'become one of the largest and moat expensive of Federal departments. If Governor Gardner should be named to head this great department, the ap pointment would have a double pur pose, the first to carry on all the nec essary and essential activities of this department, the second to eliminate all the unessential activities, ant, to jw duce the expenses of its Ope&tiM to a minimum. Because of Governor Gardner's phenomenal success during his administration in this State in re ducing the expenses of government and taxes as well in the face of stead ily declining revenues, many believe he would prove singularly successful as secretary of commerce. Some believe that Mr. Daniels will be offerd a post in the cabinet by Mr. Roosevelt, but most observers here think he will probably be offered some diplomatic poet, probably an ambas sadorship to- one of the more impor tant European countries, though hard ly to Great Britain. It is generally agreed, however, that Mr. Daniela will almost be permitted to select the ap point he desires and that it will be fort booming,. jipth JMosnse'df Utt" itfhg awd'‘cK&e z personal friendship with Mr. Roosevelt and because of the as sistance given during the eampAign that has just closed. It is also generally agreed that Chairman Winbome will be well re warded for the excellent work he has done as chairman of the State Demo cratic Executive Committee, and di rector of the Democratic; campaign this fall, which netted a Denwcretie majority of almost 250,000 here tn the State, compared with the Republican majority of 62,000 in 1928. For while Winbome is an exceedingly modest and quiet man and has given no Ink ing of any desire for additional re cognition, the belief in many circles here ts that he will probably be o-f sered the post of collector ow internal revenue in North Carolina. This post Is now held by Gilliam Grissom, arch strategist of the Republican party In this State. It is one of the choicest plums in the patronage pie and has Notice To Members of Subscription Club Members of our Subscription Club are requested to please make their reports on all subscriptions collected for, on or before Saturday, Nov. 12 This is very important and we hope that all mem bers will make their reports promptly. This is necessary in order that we may make changes in expiration dates. t t . , . , Henderson Daily Dispatch ‘ *• *. • w r *» *, * » the additional advantage of afford ‘ ing an opportunity for the distribu ■ tion of a goodly number of political 1 jobs to lesser political lights. Secretary Hill, of Wilmington, is 1 also being mentioned for the post of U. S. district attorney for the eastern district and should have no trouble in getting this post if he desires it. since ho will have no difficulty in getting 1 the support of Governor Gardner and 1 Senators Reynolds and Bailey, who ; will undoubtedly become the patron age dictators for this State. There are * of course, many other lesser appoint ments with which many other leaser political lights will undoubtedly be rewarded. • Wife Preservers , Hand crocheted articles are pop ular now. Why not crochet a lace collar and cuff set for the girl friend or cousin T ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE Having qualified as administrator of the estate of John Thomas Southei. land, deceased, late of Vance County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against the es tate of said deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned in Henderson, N C., on or before the 3rd day of No vember, 1983, or this notice will b p leaded in bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment. This the 3rd day of Noverriber, 1932. R. B. CARTER. Administrator of JOHN THOMAS SOUTHERLANI' Deceased.