HENDEBSON DAILY DISPATCH
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Editorial Off** *♦*
■oclaty Editor •** }J J
•uliMi ur(k« * l *
Tltt HfOduraoit Daily i>lapatoh ta •
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■ stteaal Ad reel Lei ■■ Hepreaentatlean
FMO*T. LAN IMS A KOHN
•II Park Avenue. .New tcrk City; It
■set Wacker Drive. Ohlcaco; Walton
Bulldina. Allan:*. Security Building
Bntered at the poet office In Hender
- n N. C., as second class mall matter
roe *ll rot
PEACE WITH A!.!. MEN Follow
peace with ill men ,:ul holiness wi:h
ou* which no rmr. -hi!! ,<rf the Lord
Hetu ew-s I? 14.
v 41 ft
Neu York Dec >■ P-op'e > r. th
« rush, the :|k*.k broker r a eutawnx
spraying him.-elf with perfume frr>t.
an automatic dime-ia-the-slot appara
tus m a lounge of the Ritl'o. Th<
wattrr in a Bavarian cellar in Thin
avenue slapping his shining bald
in lime to The Blue Danube.”
The out-of-a-job 'leg man" for a
Manhattan new- p iper who up ;
pair of tickets so the opening of th*
Radio City going t on because ht
couldn't afford to taxi hL* girl to th< •
show only to discover th- n?x' morn
ing he could have raised <2O on ’hem
Th e astounding variety of lolls at low
prices on street huckster* wagons
And the forbidding black beards ol
some of the salesmen.
The audience in the Communist
movie in 1 Ath street, arpianding whrt
peasant outlaws overturn a stag<
coach containing the a:i-.tocracy am
maltreat women and children
drag out of it. And a Uoz - > ysrds u*
the street, the dignified negro burl'
f-o*n Harlem wearing exte ly the sam.
sort of polka-dotted ve,t the H<.v*e
scenaii s wo'iil have u-> l>-llev- deco
ra'ed princes of ihe old regtin-.
FVople who'U forgot: fn y.»u but rest
L»f li or 1--: it son i" i * yours
Af«-I r- «i :< to whom yu .in the ? »•).! t
S'lbww 1" aids wh.) look lik c ol '
.M.iek villain',* Lr.d the .-leva*
td changes mak. i on the West
professional panhandler whr I
got a job as elevator man in an up
noaed apartment hotel and was on
th« verge of cl-aning up with skillful
sob-stories to guests until he tacklet
an a-ssis'ant anager . The extraordi
nary number of nobility employed in
toe*! stoies. ;ls clerks. floor-walkers
and even dormen. who always seem
to increase about ths time of the year.
Th.* lady I know who has destroyed
all her belongings originating in coun ;
tries which didn't com*- through witl
their debt payments to the U. S.
And arothe lady who fired hei
chauffeur he cause he was & Germar
from South South Africa, where her
grandfather was kll-d in the Boet
war Odd little Manhattan dramas
Hows»inai:y ihcte ust in- for even :
few to unfold in the cour j c of a day.
A FAI) IS BORN.
First the movie, the book or the,
pfay, then discussion of it then wise,
cracks about it and finally the ech. :
from the mutts of tiade. A fad i
I notice that the windows of normi
of the smarter shops are draped witl!
bathing -mts an<l sports wraps foil
the ladies fashioned out of Haline i I
batik. Even handbags arc appearing*
In the fabric and all these a reper-1
eussion of the tide of movies depict
ing life in Bali. i
From the number of movies laid!
If) B»J I <*btagine the Authorities,
could wax rich taxing camermen a|
penny apiece. That's the island, in
case you've not troubled to invent!-:
gate so far. where the expression.
“Keep your shirt on.” has airsohitety*
no significance at all.
Jack Dempsey and Estelle Taylor
getting out of separate cabs to enter
th* same night club in different par
ties. Funny how different Harold
Lloyd looks without his phony spec
tacles. while the absence of the gog--
gles from the eyes of Groucho Marx*
still leaves him looking like a come
A store near Times square filled its -
windows with tabulated lists of pro
fit* for current shows, but nobody
seemed to know what It was all about
Japan’s Ambassador Back After Visit Home
fi ■ Wi [ ;dHk
Dr. katsuji Debuchi, Japanese Ambassador to Wash
ington. with Mme. Debuchi and their daughter,
Takako, are shown as they arrived at New York!
enrmite to the capital, after a four months visit to
Tokio and Manchukuo. They were met by the Am-
in a haberdashery so tfc.-v abandoned
the attention scheme
Men out of work aie >f course. :ls
pathetic a spectacle as a great me
tropolis offers but the other night a
man appeared at my door to receive
a telegram and the fact that he had j
lust landed a berth, coupled with his i
io\ and the wage he said he got stab- ,
>ed me with a pathos greater than if j
led beer, utterly destitute
"I just landed a part-time job. and •
ins I lucky! Eipht dollars and a half
!ear or. g(>od weeks'" Did he have
hi'.dn-n'’ "Sure, three. For a fa
niiv of five to live on ss.oo a week
such an appalling piece of mathe
natics in New York today, low prices 1
r r.o low prices, that you have to i
oasider it bt’foie you realize how t
operate is the plight of those with
o jobs at all.
BEHIND LAST YEAR:
Customary Last - Minute
Rush Expected -Toward !
End of Week
Dally IM***(et Mr***.
I* Ik* *•» Waller ll*(rl
ev J c. lurKßnviLi..
Raleigh. Dec. 28. So far. only 28,-1
■S2 of th* new 1953 automobile license
>fates have been sold a* compared I
rlth 43.497 sold to the same date last
•ea raccordlng to L. a. Harris, di-1
ector of the motor vehicle bureau of !
he State Department of Revenue, j
howlng that 14.665 fewer license
dates have been sold so far this year
The law requires that all automo
ile owners secure their new licenses
*y January 1 of each new year, ieav
ng only four more days in which the
iew licenses may be obtained. This
neans that technically more than
00,000 automobile owners have only
our days left in which to buy their
ew license plates. Actually, however,
; means that those automobile own- i
rs who have not yet obtained their;
sew license plates will really have i
intil January 10 to do so. since Com- ! |
nlssioner of Revenue A. J. Maxwell
iax announced that no arrests will be
n*de for operating cars without new
icense plates until after January 10.
le has announced, however, that be
ginning January 5, those motorists '
vithout new licenses will be given j
ickets by highway patrolmen and 1
>ther officers, instructing them to gel
heir new licenses at once. Operators
>f cars without new licenses after
January 10 will be a vested. 'Mr; Max
veil said, advising those who do noa
ret their nekr jilatea by that date not
o try; to onerate their cars.
Appilicalons cards for the new li
enses have been in the hands of all
I’ltomobile owners since Decembei*
5, it is pointed out. And all that is
e*fssary to get the new plates is to
TO to the nearest branch office or
Tiuil the application card with a check
or the proper amount to the Raleigh
>ffiee of the license bureau.
But a grat many motorists wait
-intil the Isat mmutee. Mr. Harris
joints out. In order to be aure to get
he new licenses before January 10.
he cards and checks should be mail
ed here at once, or car owners should
personally get their plates as soon as
SQUEAK, IF HER
LOOSE f MRS I SlLMttMAtf
ROBBER Boot; a
CHAfcUBS LB MAY,
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
SEND JN TtoUR NUMB NOTIONS
iTO DC AH OLD NO AH - NON*'.
HENDERSON, (N.C.,) DAILY DESPATCH WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1932
Fire as a Winter Hazard —
What to Do When Burns Occur
By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D.
AFTER FALLS, the most serious
hazard of winter is burns. Burns,
scalds and explosions take the lives of
*:.t)00 men, wom-
en and children
every year. More
to a recent study,
ate burned to
death in their
homes than any
where else. Nine
teen kinds of
fires are de
scribed and 11
occur most fre
q u e n t 1 y in
Th* causca of
fatal or Injurious
to "Mygeia". the
• ie as follows:
1 Children playing with matches. I
2 Gasoline used for cleaning.
3 Clothing ignited from stoves.
•4 Clothing ignited otherwise
;> Gasoline used lo start a fire. J
tl Inflammable liquids or vapors.
7 Kerosene used to start a Are.
S Lamps or stoves.
i* Asphyxiation by smoke or suf
10 Being trapped in burning build- '
11. Firecrackers and fireworks. j
Os these it can be seen most cf 1
them ar* particularly likely to occur
lo the winter. |
Child, an are much more prone to
fatal ‘.cm* than adults. In 1929 1
H of all victims from burns
were caUdren <* n d er u ve y oars 0 f :
and 14 per r< rs were between five !
NEW TYPE OF LOAN
MAY ASSIST STATE
llarrehmn Points Out How Additional
Money Might Be Had Front
Hally IHsiinlch Ruren*,
in Ihe Sir Walter Hotel
BY .1- C. ItASKI'.ItVII.)..
Raleigh, Dec. 26. New types of
loans being made by the Reconstruc
tion Finance Corporation, in other
parts of the county point out wider
uses of the Federal emergency loan
features open to various agencies in
this State, J. W. Harrelson. chairman
Begs Santa fop. Mother’s Life
mtk : : : :|;j
r . JBHB . -
It would be m very stony-hearted judge Indeed who coa ,W JSf! *
throb of pity at the tableau presented here. Five-year-old Clyde Snipes,
Jr., son of Mrs. Beatrice Snipes, expectant mother under sentence of
death in the State Prison at Columbia, S. C„ is shown *| * e l "“e his
Yule request to Santa Claus. The boy asked tn all B,nc ? r J*;Ls h * t . t "*
jovial Santa use his influence to have his mother released fr m prison,
Mrs. Snipes was condemned to death for the claying of a highway police
bassador’s son, Masaru (right) who is a student at
Princeton University. Ambassador Debuchi is one of
the most active of foreign envoys at Washington and
visited Japan and Manchukuo in order to study the
Far Fast situation at first hand.
i. and 14 years of age.
a Matches, naturally, should bo kept
away from children. Children who
f have on nightgowns or flimsy cloth
ing material are likely to be burned
by proximity to an open gas heater.
Children are liable to come into tho
kitchen and try to lift a kettle from
the stove and spill scalding water on
The amount of carelessness ex
hibited In the disposal of clgnreta
*od cigar stubs and matches used
ito light them Is unbelievable. I han*
heard the advice given to smokers is
bed that they may be so green thoy
won't burn, but the bed Isn’t. Ciga
rets are put down on a pile of ma;>
azines, newspapers, or books, off
as he* ar* flipped into a waste basket,
and the result may be a serious or
even fatal burn.
The emergency treatment of burns
Is not particularly important beyond
stopping the fire of the burning cloth
| ing. This, of course, should be done
i by throwiog a blanket or an over- i
j coat, or If these are not available.
(your arms and own body around Iho
victim, or putting the victim down on j
the ground and having them rdl un
til the fire Is out
| bums are sufficiently serious
to require medical attention. The 1
habit of slapping kitchen lard or
I other grease on burns is not a good
one. as Infection Is extremely liketff
to take place. If there Is a long wait
i Involved before the doclor comes, a*
clean a grease as possible should b*
put on the burned part, and will usu
! ally stop th® worst of the pnin.
line or other ointment out of a Jar or
tube Is preferable to kitchen greases,
for they are less liable lo lx; contam
inated with germs and, therefore, less
likely to cause infection.
of the North Carolina Committee on
Trade Recovery, said today.
■ Wherever laws are adequate to per
mit qualification for loans under the
self-liquidating feature of the emer
gency relief and construction act.
municipalities, counties, and private
agencies are finding diversifed means
for taking full advantage of the loan
. facilities, the chairman explained,
j In commenting upon the Recon
i struction Finance Corporation laws,
| Chairman Harrelson called attention
| to two loans of special interest to
agriculture, setting a precedent which
might be fallowed up to advantage in
I financing projects in North Carolina.
“Bored To Death”
i tvv / /^ALITHEffe^'N
" W' jKN V ( To IT, I GOTTA j
1789- Thomas Ewing, u. S. Sena
tor ffrom Ohio and cabinet officer,
born near West Liberty, Va. Died in
Lancaster, Ohio, Oct. 26, 1871.
1817—August Hoen, American Jito
grapher and map-printer, born in Ger
many. Died Sept. 20, 1886.
1825 —Henri Georges De Blowitz,
famed French Journalist of his day.
born. Died Jan. 18, 1903.
1835—Archibald Geike, distinguish
ed Scottish geologist, born. Died Nov.
11, 1024. ,
1856 Woodrow Wilson, 28th Pres
ident of the United States, born at
Staunton, Va. Died in Washington.
Feb. 3. 1924.
1828—William F. McGinni*. clergy
an, founder of the Jffeemag ional
Catholic Truth Society, boro bt Brook
lyn. N. Y. Died there, May 17, 1932.
~ CROSS WORD PUZZLE '!
I 2. 5* 3 7 ““““
la """ VST~ mm “
21 2A r" CT
__ IJ LJ jrrn
3* 33 ™ ““
3ft 3ft 44 ™“
55 «o 51
» 55 VI
11 1-1 lasi a
X —l'creniii:il plant
I:t —l^off > jutting rock
14 — Have confidence
15— Coarse, rut id hatr
14—Scraps of (Iterators
18—President of U. Jj,
20— Upper extremity
al—Adopted son oC Mohammed
35—Vice preside at ©g g.
37— River mouth
<l—Make a tour
49 Island (poet.)
50 — Title of respect
51— Stephen tdDQMof
52 — Drees
1— Rapid onset
2 Oleoma rpar lne
3 Roman patriot
*"- v S6»h
TODAY IN HISTORY
1817 American Colonization Society
having for its object the returning of
free people of color to Africa.
1846—Iowa admitted to Sratehood ;
1908 -Earthquake in Calabria and
Sicily took toll of 75.000 lives.
1917—Government took over the
railroads of country.
John H. Whitson of Rowley, Mass.,
prolific writer, of "thrillers." born in
Seymour, Ind., 78 years ago.
Horace D. Taft, brother of the late
president and Chief Justice, founder
and headmaster. the Taft School,
Conn., born in Cincinnati, 71 years
Prof. Frank W. Taussig, noted
Harvard political economist, born in
St. Louis. 73 year* ago.
-Srt Arthur S. Eddington, world
famous Cambridge’ University. Eng
land, astronomer, born 50 years ago.
21— Tree fluid
22 Qirl’a name
23 And not
24 Kemale sheep
27 Make tatting’
20—It Is <po*t>
36—Fond or divw
*3 Gaelic language
43—City in Penn-ylvant»
Answer to previous puaxle
St. John Ervin*-, m.t*-•; }:•
matist and novelist, but:. i < %
TODAY’S iIOKISI m i
This is an affections',
nature which will In- <|. •-
much better reward h.
to receiwe. Then- i*
tion and who)*—ht-ati«iit.> .<
that will go far to offset ,
deficiencies of the ohat.ni •• ,i
in the struggle for sure* -
be ultimately attained
FORECLOSE ICE KK Mil.
An increased bid huvm.- I,•■ ■ to,:
by order of the CW-ik r. ~
Vance County nt'd by v,
power contained In a d-*-d ~i mi- •
ecuted by Mrs. Nant.it M D.n. :
husband, M. H. Dam* . n ~i• t- • i
the office of the R*gi:d»i ■•: t »•, ,i
Vance County, in Book H" ..> |,.< •
438, default having been n, , :• :t
payment of the noles th-icn ir •
on request of hold err, <;T I : 1
shall sell by public au< t ••: . "
court hotJse door in Hend<-t>ot N'
Carolina, to the highest 1..0.1*: •
cash, on Saturday. D<-ccmir : :<1 1
at 12 o’clock, noon the foil,
sctlbd real property:
Being tract No. 1 conv* y. <j t . >:
H. Nethery by Mrs. M V I.*; ■ •
deed recorded in Book .Vi ;ti p »c« t
50 1-2 acres conveyed hv l: ' •
Neathery to J. D N**th*-ry to -!• >■• >
corded in Book 93 at p.-tg*- 197 \
County Registry This i.ino . Kt, ><
a sthe R. H. Neathery j .
is bounded by the i.ir.i- • I'
Harris, Erskln e Snc-d Mm Wv*
the public road and others T•• tt
being sold contains 105 1-2 m
or less. For further d*-sr* in
deed from Clarenc- N*-ath<*: r l •
ers to Mrs. Nannie M IV • ■< '
corded in Book 139 .v pac* V '■
Bidding will start at 1"77 ■•••
R. G. KTTTRELI. :
December 15. 1932.
TOBACCO FARMERS HSF. niri
newspapers to store your fined '
bacco on. Get them nt the P, v
Dispatch office for 10c p<*r tmti-i >•
TRAINS LEAVE HENDK.IWON
168—8:48 A. M. for Richmond,
Washington New York, conned
lag at Norllna with No. 18 sh
elving I‘artsinouth-NorfulU I'-’
P. M. with parlor-dining car ner
4—2 NW P. M. for
and Portsmouth. Washington
188—6:48 p. M. for Richmond
Washington and Now York
«—8:88 A. M. for Portsmouth
Norfolk Washington, New York I
191—4:43 A. M. for Savannah
Jacksonville, Misml, Tamps, * i ‘
B—B:4# P. M. fsr Raleigh, Ssii
foot, Hamlet, Columbia, Satan
■ah, Miami Tampa, St. I'eier*
167—7:56 P. M. for Raleigh, Ilsm
lot, Savannah, Jacksonville
Miami, Tampa, St. mmlarr
8—1:85 A. M. for Atlanta. Wrm
Per informart— calf oa H *
BiiWli, Raleigh, N. <’ .
•r M O Cap pa. TA , tlendww«-
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