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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 14, 1932, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-12-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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'EItMiHI AttMMM ■»•••*
luiar By _
•t IS Tws Itmt
DNRT A DKNNIB. Proa, sad Editor
■L L. FlN<jH. 3»c-Tr*«s aad Bus. MBri
Editorial Off 100 *
KUty Editor •}•
itaeaa Offlco -L... • dlt
Ths H»ndsrson Daily Dispatch la a
of lb* Associated Praaa. News
paper Enterprise Association, South
orft Naorapapcr Publiahera Aasoolatloa
•ad tba North Carolina Praaa Associa
• Tba Associated Press Is exclustrsly
BtltN to use for repuhllcatlon all
•ins dispatches credited to It or not
Otherwise credited In this paper, and
•Iso the local nows published herein.
▲ll rights of publication of apodal
■lapatcbes herein also reserved.
■ bB'CMIPriO* mil Kh.
Payable Strictly la Advaacs,
fae Tear H.H
fix Months I.H
Three Months I.M
Per Copy .M
Look at the printed label on yoar
paper The.date thereon shows whan
the subscription expires. Forward
poor money in ample time for re
newal. Notice date on label carefully
•ad If not correct, please notify us at
Bnce Subscribers desiring the addreas
•a their paper changed, pleaee state In
tholr communication both the OLD
hl)d NEW address.
Rational Advevtlalag Hcprcaeststlvas
IM Park Avenue New fork City; It
Hast Wacker Drive. Cbleagv, Walton
Building. Atlanta; Security Uulldluc
St- Louie.
■atered at the post office tn Hender
son. N. C.. as second class mull matter
ib— SeMSAWp
tny bclovt-d. as ye have always obeyed
no (as. in my presence only, but much
aaose-m niy absence, work out your
o*'A‘ salvation with fear and trembling
*— Phijippiaas 2: 12.
: jj|®
New Yoik. Dec. H The Run of the
Town i £ I'SH
Having strayed away (from Broad-
Why into the cubicles of the town. I
r«tur"ed the other night as the signs
wmrp coming on to experience a pleas
•at j*tt r of surprise . . There is still
• nearolk shudder in that blazing
fßjßfo; the flicker of faces Is as febrile.
•§ wAflPgated. as ever . . . Always, re
turning foi a glimpse of the old Mecca
I am astonished that nothing of its
mystic tumult has been lost . . .
Mendicants who brave the light
■bowers seem more than ever addict
ed to beards . . . Hirsute loliage
thrives In dozens of designs . . . One
battered alma-seeker who never
wanders far from the vicinity of 42nd
and Broadway spends his money—and
he doe-snt do badiy on elaborate at
tentions to hu beard. . . He has It
clipped and plucked, shampooed and
combed several times a week . . .
This odd htfman spar of Times
Square fio's.im nas worn his whiskers
id many .Myles . . . He went Van
liyke for a month when pickings wer P |
good, changed to a neat Pizzaro. tried
briefly a burntcork stubble, spent six
month> growing a vest-brush, imitat
ed the portraits off Frederick the
Great hui found th e pose too pros
perous . . . 1
My informant, a clerk m one of the
bus*-.-, cigar stores in the world who
yet has time for collecting such trivai
color irlom the mob. swears that the
iellow has a complex . . . never
solicits mange from women- in the
crack-brained fear that some night a
Delilah may materialize in the glare
of theh Rialto marquee and whip’ out
a pair of shears . . .
As I write an afternoon paper is
tapped upon any typewriter table .
There are those who are addicted to
wa"t-ads and personals column*
kfcl Bw aa aMhentic sense of strange
®Mi I tufa to the bare, small-type
UAtlng of Wfcat s going on around
t9VB ...
Activities appear here which I. per
versely. find difficulty believing .
I always imagine a resident of Tim
fcuctoo inquiring idly of himself "I
wonder what's happening in New York
Ipiiighi.' and getting o»>e of those
casual little resumes rea doff to him.
For example, this is what a metro
politan city editor would nave you
believe Nep* Yorkers are about to
• New Y j.k chapter of Hadassah,
Womens Zionists Organization, fesii
val off welcome. Temple Emanu-EI
Ellen <»venue and Both street.
“F' wer and mechanical engineering
tenth national exposition / Grand
Central Palace.
“Association of Lif* Insurance Pres
idents. 1 ' «nfy -ixm annual convention.
Hotel VNijidoif Astoria
“Teachers coil* ge. lecture by Prof.
Julian Huxley. Horace Mann a.udi
lo* mm. 12olh street and Broadway.
“Metropolitan Museum of Art, mo
st*ui pictures of museum subjects.
“New York Association for Blind,
twenty-sixth annual meeting, address
by Dr. John H. Finley.
‘•New York Tuberculois and Health
Btoociation. lecture on “Silicosis’ by
Dr. R. R Sayarsx
“Young People s Baptist Union, jun
ior erusade rally. Green Avenue Bap
tist church.
“Young Folks’ Democratic League of
Kings County, address by Richard
SYetoetar, IQW Flushing aveanc. _ •
i , . * . ..
"Jewish Community House of Ben
aonhurst, address. -Economics of Child
I have quoted without editing from
the schedule. Parents of sons and
daughters captivated by the bright il
lusion of Broadway might do well to
clip this column and paste It on their
children’s bureau mirrors.
The practice would decrease youth
ful runaways to the big town by half.
1503—'Michael de Nostradamus, a fa
mous French physician and astrolo
glst, born. Died July 2, 1566.
1544 F Tycho Efahe. nobed Danish
antrtoncsngr, born.. Died Oct. 24.
1730 Jonas Clark, patriotic Congre
gational clergyman of historic Lex
ington. Mass., from 1755 to 1805. born
m Newton, Mass. Died Nov. 15. 1805,
1794 -Israel Coe. Connecticut brass
manufacturer, born in Goshen. Conn.
Died in Waterbury, Conn.. Dec. 18.
1891. ** «.
1795 -John B. Jervis, noted Ameri
can engineer of his day. bom at Hunt
ington. N. Y. Died at Rome. N. Y.
Jan. 12. 1885. »
1856 ouis Marshall, eminent jewish
leader and lawyer, bom in Syracuse.
N Y. Died in Switzerland. Sept. 11.
1782 - British evacuated Charleston.
S C.. and Gen FTancis Marlon (The
SSwamp Fox) disbands his brigade.
• 1790 George Washington die(fl at
MYmi't Vernon, aged 67
1819 Alabama admin* d t«> State
hood . ,
1911 Roald Amundsen of Norway,
first to reach the South Pole.
Maj. Gen. Gesrge S. Gibbs. U. S. A.
retired presidents of the Postal Tele
graph Cable Company, born at Har
lan. lowa. 57 years ago.
Major James H Doolittle of St.
ouis. famed American aviator, born
at Alameda. Cal., 36 years ago.
Jane Cowl, actress, born in Boston.
IS years ago.
Dr. Samuel J Barnett, noted phy
sicist of the University of California,
at os Angeles, born in Woodson Co.,
Kas., 59 years ag...
Rt. Rev. Frank A. McElwain. P
E bishop of St. Paul, Minn., born
at Warsaw. N. Y.. 57 years ago.
Dr. David S. Hill, noted Washing
ton and New York psychologist and
lecturer, born at Nashville. Tenn., 59
years ago. t
Joseph Levinne. pianist, bom in
Russia. 58 years ago.
H. R. H., Prgice Albert. Duke of
York, second son of King George tff
England, born 37 years ago.
The indications of this day promise
well for a lawyer or politician. There
is every evidence of litigation and
strife: the disposition Is aggressive,
contentious and analytical. If the na
tive is ffurnLshed with the weapons
supplied by higher education, success
will come in everything except pos
sibly the winning of friends.
Whisky Charges Figure In
All Cases Tried at Morn
ing Session
Three defendants were tried in po
lice court today, whiskey charges fig
uring in all of the cases.
R. J. Corbitt. Jr., was tried on three
different warrants, and pleaded not
guilty In all of them. In one he was
charged with driving u car while
drunk, and was discharged. Tn anoth
er he was charged vrith assau'Ung
and beating C. D. Poythress with a
deadly weapon, namely, a glass oi l
jar and with assaulting and beating
R J. Corbitt, Sr. He was found guilty
of anassault with a deadly weapon
and sent to jail wi.th leave to hire
nut to the roads for two months and
to pay the costs. Jn the third the
charge wis that of lUisorderly conduct
on the streets, and a two months jail
term, with leave to hire out. was im
posed. this term tf> begin at the ex
piration of the ot.lier term.
Cliff Renn was charged with being
drunk on two occasions, one on Oc
tober 22. in whifi’n judgment was sus
pended on payment of the costs, but
to go to jail if there was a default
in payment; ajid the other on De
cember 13. to f.ay the costs or go to
jail if defaulting. He went to jail. A
plea of guiltv rvas made in both cases.
C D. Poytbress was charged with
being drunk, but pleaded not guilty
and was discharged.
Story Hour Be At
Library Thursday
The regular story hour at the H.
Leslie Perry Memorial Library held
Friday afternoons at 4 o'clock will
not be held this Friday, but there
will be a meeting tomorrow afternoon
at four o'clock, it is announced. In
stead of a. regular story hour, a play,
a scene from Louisa May' Alcott's
’{Little Women.”' Neill »be presented
under the direction of Miss Nannie
The story hours this fall have been
about the periods in American his
tory. This scene from “Little Woman”
presents life during Civil War days
and is, considered appropriate to the
Christmas season.
This year is the 100th anniversary
cf ths bifth of Louisa May Alcott,
and 'ceiebtatlonk b*v# been held thro
ughsjut the country for this occasion.
Gfaildren who have attended one
stoi-y hour Mils fall are invited to at
tend the piaX; *•*>
henderson; (n.c.j daily ~depatch Wednesday, .December h, i»az'
on time. The library auditorium Is
small and after the play begins at
four o’clock no one will be admitted,
it is stated. ,
The cast for the play follows: Meg,
Bessie Mae Johnson; Jo. Evelyn
Ean&ardt; Beth, M&ry Tanner; Amy,
Alicb Southerland; and Marmee,
Penelope Watkins.
With the Sick
Mr. Wilson Has Operation.
J. S. Wilson, of LouisbUfg, Route 2.
was admitted to Marla Parham hos
pital yesterday, and is resting nicely
after an operation it was said today.
Caxtiuuea To Recover.
Don H. Edwards cdhtinues to im
prove after an operation at Maria
Parham hospital, it is reported.
Mrs. MlssiUer Better.
Mrs. J. L. H. Missilier continues to
be better, hospital attaches reported
To Hospital Soon.
Miss Edna Davenport, of the Frank
linton high school faculty’, expects to
return home from Maria Parham hos
pital at an early date.
Condition Satisfactory.
The condition of T. E. Stevenson
was reported satisfactory today. He is
at Maria Parham hospital recover
ing after an automobile accident.
Mrs. Pirie Better.
The condition of Mis. David Pirie
continues to improve at Maria Par
ham hospital, where she is a patient,
it was learned today.
Back To Work.
E. J. Sparrow was able tn return to
work today, it was said. Mr. Sparrow
has been cor.fgined to his home with
a severe cold
Mr. Tucker Resting Wall.
G. N Tucker, deputy sheriff of
Vance cou-ity. who underwent a se
rious operation at Watts hospital in
Durham yesterday, was reported to be
resting well today.
Mr. Davis Better.
G. W. Davis, who has been ill at
his home on Rowland street for the
past w-eek. was reported much better
Mr. Mills Improving.
J. Franklin Mills is improving
steadily a', his home here, it was learn
ed today. He recently returned from
a Richmond hospital where he vnder
went treatment.
(Continued on Page Four.)
— t
mdget, when it Is completed, together
with the tentative or suggesed reve
Physicians' Calls and Fees
During Depression Period

SEVERAL letters which have been
received by me during the past few
weeks have been very disturbing.
One was from
Pr. Clendening
see a regular practitioner. Why
don't 1 do it? Money, money!”
If It Is wise to consult a practi
tioner during flush times. It la just
aa wise to do It In times of financial
depression. Doctors today aro fully
aware,of the existence of hard times.
Heaven knows they have felt It as
much or more than any other pro
fession. They are prepared to make
adjustments, to discuss the question
of finances, and to be perfectly fair
with people who need their services.
Fees for medical services have al
ways moved more quickly, both In
good times and tn bad times, than
the prices of any other services or
commodity. 1 think It Is fair to nay
that there is not a doctor In the
United States today who la getting
President-Elect Back at Work
ja n if | Jl
B«cjc at bis desk in the State Capitol at Albany, H T ■« » .
vacation in Warm Spring*. Presidaat-elset FiwJJvNtr 0 ??* * *kort
fs shown in conferOaee with Lieut. Governor HerbortrlSllL» *
Ip rear) and Senator Gwmlt Foanon f^ft),rw* rt ui^“iif l ./^ fcai, * a *
«f the State Legislature, the Preeideat-eleeti?fS&
~ don* of his election campii^ 11 * mt<tf *««
; . . •■*!:? •. . ,„ <
w i : r.t *" r* <•»'<- •*• **•■.,. r < ~
i nue act, will bp transmitted to the
; IMS General Assembly with a special
’ message from Governor Ehrhaghaus,
probably the day after he deliver* his
’ opening message to the General As
It is conceded that the Advisory
Budget Commission has a more tlf
ficult task before it this time than
ever before since the budgtA act h'us
been in effect. F or , in spite of re
. peated requests from the budget bu
reau that requests be held down to
a minimum this time, with every non
essential eliminated, all the Stat e de
partments an destitutions, including
the highway commission and the pub
lic schools, have already asked for a
total of at least 346,000.000 a year, it
has bee nleanned. Os this amount, an
appropriation of $17,500,000 a year was
asked by the highway commission,
leaving a total of at least s2B,fjO|o.ooo
asked by the schools. State depart
ments and Institution supported from
the general fund. Last year the re
venue collected for the general' fund
amounted to only about $22,000,000 and
this year may not run much over $21,-
000.000 J Even expenditures have been
held down to $26,000 > .000 a year, of
which more than $16*000.00 has been
tor the six months school term.
The Advisory Budget Commission
is now faced with the task of drawing
up a State budget for all except high
way purposes of not more than $24.-
000.000 a year, while some think the
budget cannot exceed $22,000,000 a
year for the reason they do not be
lieve th? State can hope to collect
more than $22,000,000 a year revenue
for the next two years. But what
ever the size of the budget, tha htidget
commission must prepare a revenue
bill that will yield enough revenue
to balance It, and that is going to be
a job.
(Continued on Page'Tour.)
filling out the fag end of his term
until the man who defeated him takes
over the job.
A lame duck congress is one which
includes some of its members in this
fix. After an election there always
are a few, but the number of' them
this winter is unprecedented. Ap
proximately 20 per cent of the whole
outfit, counting both houses, lost at
(he polls in November, and go into
the political discard at the current
session's end. March 4.
Chroniclers of events in Washing
ton refer without compunction to the
"lame ducks" on Capitol hill. Pro
bably beenu seof their deep respect
for the White House, they generally
refrain, howevre, from mention of the
executive mansion’s tenant as. at
present, a "lame duck’’ president,
tiie fees that ha did four years ago,
tn spits of the fapt that his Increased
experience would justify him in
keeping them at the same level, or
raising them.
It would be little less than calami
tous in this great period of trial and
distress If the medical profession
should fail the public as grievously
as have the financiers and ths poli
ticians. And I do not believe they
have and I do not believe they will.
In the case of the expectant
mother, I was able to point out ta
her by letter that a doctor would
rather take cars of a woman -daring
the period of expectancy because be
knows It woutfl make It easier on
her and on bfm at the time the child
was born, than to be surprised with
a sudden emergency call. I think It
is fair to say that he would make
no more charge for this than he
would for being called exactly and
only«t the time of delivery. Modern
physicians, in fact, expect to take
care of women before, during and
after childbirth, until the entire proc
ess is completed, and their whole
practice Is arranged with that Id
EDITOR’S NOTE: Si^pamphlet*
by Dr. Clendening can now be ob
tained by sending 10 cents in coin, for
each, and a self-addressed envelop*
stamped with a three-cent stamp,
to Dr. Logan Clendening. in care of
this paper. The pamphlets are:
"Indigestion and Constipation,” "Re
ducing and Gaining.” “Infant Feed
ing." “Instructions for the Treatment
of Diabetes." “Feminine Hygiene”
and "The Cars of tha Hair and Skin.”
an expectant
mother who
wanted to ask
me some ques
tions which trou
bled her, and
who added that
she did not feel
at the present
time financially
able to call &
doctor. Another
w a,s fro fn a
woman' w h o
asked for some
special answers
and who said: "I
suppose you will
tell me to go and
The Government Pay R 011—1032 1
Nevertheless, to appreciate the sit
uation fully, it is necessary to recog
nize that that is what he is.
It explains a great deal.
Notably, it explains this:
Whether or not one approves of his
views, President Hoover is an in
dividual of strong convictions as to
the fashion in which public affairs
should be run. The country, by an
overwhelming majority, has disagreed
with him. The other day it became
his duty to send his annual recom
mendations to congress. Was he to re
commend what the votere already so
emphatically have signified that they
do not want? There would not have
been much point in that. On the op
posite-hand. it scarcely would have
been fair to expect him to recommend
wh(at s he pen*>najlv decidedly con
siders bad policy.
Is it to be wondered at. tlfen. if his
message was perfunctory?—so des
cribed by many of its critics, any
■ 11 !■ 1 1-J
* 1 • 1 .a IfikK. , ! , . 2 ■
r m ir Hf W3-M
'i _ ' r i 5 ifc " n
(8 13 20 2, 7^
*2 23“ IP** **
4*.1, . m m_
pp 35 34 pp; 3S 57 ””
36 39 40 44 42. ™
4-3 AA m " m 4-S ▲€» "
An A9 so SI l
mr\ wr\ \TXwr\m
3—To place in erect positiur
6 Correlative
B—Vital organ
10—A kind of duck
13— Has feeing
14— To corrode
10—To Agitate the air
17— Word of negation
18— Expands
20 —Small bay
22 Imitates 23—Skill
24—Assistant (abbr )
76 —To move 28 —Admits
20 —Printer's measure
31— Two ens
32 Passageway
10—Girl's name
• I—Sheltered sides
15— Woody plants
17— Associated Presbsterfan
(abbr )
18— Girl's name
19— Water (combining form)
J® Part of New York (abbr )
52—Strong wind
55—Small island
"•—Man’s nickname
58—Girl's name s|—On*
3 A Greek fabulist
2—Female parent
*—Man's nickname
4 Near
*' **- ~Ghurch officer .....
«—Hypothetical force
•—Man's nickname
t*r Tn rTn n kangji ,
For example, he virtually ignored
the subject of agricultural relief,
wthich the farmers, at least, insist is
a highly important issue. He was
equally silent as to the rehabilitation
of urban industry. Unemployment was
ibarely hinted at in his summary of
But what of it?
America has had nearly four years
of his answers to all these problems,
and certainly he U justified in con
cluding from last November’s verdict
that the electorate is dissatisfied with
his solutions. Why should he repeat
To be sure, the presidential com
munication to the lawmakers did not
overlook the extremely obvious neces
sity for budget-balancing, but even in
connection with this urgent matter
congressional leaders point Jo Mr.
Hoover’s omission to suggest prohibi
tion modification's
other methods of. rasing a substan
tial amount of. Qgjceque. •
That w the Californian really' is a
- v 1 2
It—To tncrust
*-—international language
15 Former Russian ruler
16—Is suitable 19—Footliko
21— S-shaped worm
2."—Large volume*
32 Belonging to him
33 First man (Poss >
34 Halt
35 Poker term 36—Coli*
37—River in Scotland
*9—A fruit s •
42—city of Prussia !
44 Not on time
45 Moisture
4'—College degree tabbr.)
51—That thing
53—After Christ (übbr.i
'' Ghemicai suffix denoting ofi
* ,B —Note of the scale.
Answor to Previous Fault
Siy|s i&JislTLivlellstTtiktv
i=.glgj. saSl aal&!a
s.|aels os.l & nt«
I-2455- _iSSl_
,f i . '•
dry (a question over which there ha»
been much debate in Washington• i.
the interpretation placed iri legisla
tive circles on his disregard of beer
for taxation purposes.
And perhaps It is the correct in
Yet only the bone-dryest die-hard
dispute that last Novembers mandate
at the polls was a pro-beer mandate
And here is Mr. Hoover defying it
Well, why not. indeed? He wa.- not
elected last November. As a lame
duck" he still has a perfect right to
stand on his mandate of 1928 which
was amply dry. or many sound au
thorities were badly mistaken.
Civilization seems to have increased
and spread sympathetic laughter
foreclosure sale:
; By virtue of authority vested in the
undersigned as trustee in a certain
deed of trust executed by Anderson
Clements and recorded in Book 82.
Page 150, default having been made in
the payment of the note therein t»e
cursd at the request of the holder of
the same, I will offer for sale by pub
lie auction for cash, at the courthouse
door in Henderson, N. C.. on the 7th
day of January, 1933 at 12 o'clock the
following described lands:
Begin at a, stake on the road lead.
in£ intern <the crossing of the South
ern Railway track neai W. H Swai"?
hew house to Rosses old mill. Robert
sons corner in John Hodges line *nd
trm thence N. 7 degrees 10 E Sto
chains along Robertsons line to a slake
in a ditch, thence N 88 degrees 50 min
utes E. 3.25 chains to an iron pin
Whltteds old corner, thence continu
ing the same coarse along Whitted
line 15.36 chains to a stake on the
road, thence across the road in a
Southern direction about 75 feet to an
iron pin, a corner in the old Rt-avu
land, now Crowder’s and Harris cor
ner, thence ~long Adam Harris line
to John {Hodge line, thence along
John Hodge line to place of beginning,
containing 8 1.2 acres more or less
See deed of T. T. Hicks, trustee and
W. H. Robertson to Anderson Cie
This 7th day of December. 1932 '
A. A. BUNN. Trustee
!M—<:4S A. M. for Richmond.
Wish! niton Now York, conahh
teg at Norlins with No. U ar
rttlaf Portsmouth-Norfolk lti4
F. M. with parlor-dining car ssr
*-»:« P. M. foi Blchmood
sad Portsmouth, Washing**®-
Now York.
t»»-4:4* P. M. for Richmond
Wsahlngtoa sad New York.
•-4:11 A. M. for Portsaaoolh-
Notfolk Washington. New York.
I*l-4:41 A. M. f*r Savannah,
Jacksonville, Tampa. »•
•—4:4* p. M. for BaWgh, San
food, w —Columbia, Savaa
ash, Miami, Tampa, 84, FMero
!•»— SnS F. M. far Raletfk. Bam
M, Savaaaak, Jackson ril*
Miami, Tampa, St. PetenimV'
Atlanta, Btrmkngkam.
Mdl A. M. for Atlanta, Btrm
Ingham, Memphki.
Fkr Information eaU on H. »
Flfiijanlg BaMgfc. N
«V ■ € Cnppa, TA , HendaW* j
W. O.

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