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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 20, 1933, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-04-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE SIX
ghat's What at a Glar^&
aiHJ Washington!!] wOrldH^w
By CHARLES P. STEWART
Washington, April 20.—President
Roosevelt’s plan to relieve small home
owners (if a householder can be said
to own a home upon which he cannot
meet the mortgage) constitutes practi
cally the first notice that the ‘‘white
collar worker” has had taken of him
since the depression began.
The new method of enabling mort
gagors, up to the SIO,OOO limit, to es
cape foreclosure will, of course, bene
fit great numbers of mechanical
workers also. More particularly, how
ever, it is designed to provide for folk
in the clerical classification, as dis
tinguished from dependents of agri
culture and the big industries.
Hitherto the white collar chap has
been so literally the “forgotten man”
that he probably will have to have
the fact ‘forcibly called to his atten
tion that at last he is being offered
a modicum of the help that better
organized groups are having extend
ed to them.
BEER “ON THE HILL”
The House of Representatives’ res
taurant, which has resumed beer
selling after a 30-year drought, re
ports a lukewarm demand tor the
beverage.
CUTS WOULD BE SEVERE
A bill is pending in Congress to
deny government loans to corpora
tions paying any single salary above
$25,000 annually. In some cases this
would involve cuts of as much as sl,-
175,000; as much as $75,000 in many
instances.
ONLY ONE PREMIER
Secret service men admit deep
thankfulness that Ramsay MacDonald
will be the only foreign premier at
the coming economic chats in Wash
ington. The burden of safeguarding
such high-powered visiting celebrites j
is so heavy that federal sleuths con- .
fess they shuddered at the prospect j
of having MacDonald, Mussolini and j
Hitler here together-
Some men have this on their chests
From all the latest reports, however, there are fewer
tattoos and more Hanes Undershirts on men’s chests, these
days. Twenty-five cents is all a Hanes Shirt costs! And
that’s why men (and wives who buy for their men) go
for Hanes in a big way.
Aside from the low price, though, other things are help
ing Hanes to get on men’s chests. Take a look at the
length of the shirt. It tucks down deep inside the shorts,
and actually stays there! Try the cloth between your
hands. See how soft and springy it is. Washing won’t
weaken that elastic-knit! Can you imagine it for twenty
five cents? If you don’t know a Hanes dealer, please write
P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston-Salem, N. C.
Hanes has luxurious Lisle, Du
rene, and Rayon shirts for H
35c and 50c. The super-soft, O£C
combed-yarn shirt is . . . * * //(
Hanes Shorts never clutch the l II 11
crotch or cramp the hips. Guar- \JI U
anteed fast colors. Ju
25c 35c 50c 11
Some Hanes Union Suits are 'IIHI'
50c. The Samsonbak— Sanfor- f
ized so it won’t shrink—has the iXvi/fi iTjTTIi
patented, no-rip, no-break TCC |i !!* '
b«i«. Q"'y ....../a ■mini HiillliMM
HANES WONDERWEAR
FOR MEN AND BOVS FOR EVERY SEASON
I White Front Store I
Positively going out of Business
I Friday and Saturday I
I Are the Last Days of This I
I Bankrupt Sale I
_
I Prices Greatly Reduced I
I JOE S. EVANS I
Purchaser
Advertise In The Dispatch
By LESLIE EICHEL
Chicago, April 20. — Chicago’s new
mayor—Edward J. Kelly—has a new
idea on combining useless jobs. Prior
to his election by city council as
mayor. Kelly was president of the
South Park commissioners—an impor
tant post. He has decided to retain
that job as well as the mayoralty,
but will draw only one salary.
The mayor explains, “That noth
ing in the law which prohibits me
from holding both offices, and I be
lieve this is a good opportunity to
experiment with consolidation of gov
ernments. The functions of the city
and park board dovetail in many
respects’’
SOME PAY TO TEACHERS
Chicago school teachers may expect
some pay soon. The city cannot af
ford to have world’s fair visitors see
as the chief exhibit public school
teachers unpaid for a year.
The city, of course, expects to
“borrow” the money from the federal
government—the Reconstruction Fi
nance corporation.
BANK LIQUIDATIONS
The middle west is learning the
cost ot' bank liquidations through
state officials.
Depositors in 265 defunct Missouri
banks have received only 24 per cent
of the total deposits of $48,086,623.
This covers a period from Sept. 25,
1923, to Jan. 1, 1933
In Ohio—in Cleveland, one state
bank with $13,000,000 in deposits, clos
ed a year an da half ago, has not
one penny left for depositors.
That is the reason depositors in
state banks have been clamoring for
federal conservators.
i
COST OF RELIEF
Chicago estimates that President
Tloosevelt’s various relief projects will
require from seven to ten billion dol
lars. Os this, only two billion is ex
pected to come directly from the pub
lic treasury.
Savings are put at 600 millions. A
deficit in the U. S. treasury of Sl,-
185,000,000 on June 30 is predicted.
1 lif -fjj, •. , * .' ■i . j/>-j‘ ! .1 v
HENDERSON, (N.C.) DKILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1933
Play at League Park At 4
p. m.; J. Mills Leads
Team In Mitting
Henderson high’s Bulldog nine is
expecting very little opposition tomor
row afternoon at League Park when
they hook up with Middleburg at 4
o’clock. A previous meeting of the
two nines proved very disastrous to
Middleburg when ttyey bowed before
the local boys 15 to 2 i na regular
slugfest.
Tomorrow is Garland Harris re
gular turn on the mound but the op
position being such as it is, the high
school mentors will probably send in
one of their rookies pitchers and save
Harris, th e ace of the staff, for their
tilt with Roanoke. Rapids here next
Tuesday.
Boys Hitting Well.
The locals are pounding the apple
'at a fast clip with James Mills, slug
ging first baseman leading the hit
ters with an astounding average of
.562 for the four games he has played
this season. Rip Rogers and Bill Scog
gins trail him in the percentage
column with Rogers batting .500 for
his five games and Scoggins hitting
at a .455 clip for his five. Frank Mills
has an average with the stick of .348
for the season. The locals have scored
70 runs in their five games to their
opponents' 18, having lost only one
game this season, losing to Roanoke
Rapids 7 to 6 in a 10-inning battle
in their second game of the season-
t
StaffcjjhAsl
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Club: w L Pet).
New York 1 o 1.000
Pittsburgh 3 1 .750
Brooklyn 3 i .750
Chicago 2 2 . 500
Philadelphia 2 3 .400
Cincinnati 1 2 .333
St. Louis 1 2 .333
Boston 0 2 . 000
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Club: w L Pet.
New York 5 0 1.000
Chicago 4 2 .667
Cleveland 3 2 . 600
Washington 3 3 .500
Detroit 2 3 .400
Boston .. 2 3 .400
St. Louis 2 4 . 333
Philadelphia 1 5 .167
Today^Gdmesl
AMERICAN LEAGUE
St. Louis at Chicago.
Detroit at Cleveland.
Washington at Philadelphia.
national league
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.
Chicago at a<t. Louts .
Boston at New York.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
national league
Brooklyn 2; Boston 1.
Others rain.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
IChicago 3; St. Louis 0.
Others postponed, bad weather.
Abandonment of Gold May
Furnish Jobs To Workers
(Continued from Page one.?
creasing the turnover of currency or
credit, or both —has held that slight
ly higher costs of living should be
welcomed by the country at large if
it meant widespread gains in em
ployment and a check to ’the steady
decrease in payrolls which the nation
has endured.
Check Living Costs
In the main bankers and econo
mists who discussed the ipjrvibiem
were not inclined to look for much
increase in living costs.
It was pointed out that the re
lapse in the dollar, in terms of other
currencies, had effeited chiefly the
raw staples Which had declined
much more sharply than the cost of
living.
The actual gains thus far in com
modity levels have been but a small
fraction of the slump of the past
three years.
Deflation Checkedd
How ffar the advances would go in
stocks or comlmodiiities remain bd a
matter of conjecture. Speculators
asked coold monetary measures alone
restore the value of staples in which
there are huge surpluses overhanging
the market. •
Nevertheless W-sch many questions
still unanswered hope took wings as
conviction spread that the gruelling
deflation of prices and wages of the x
past three years was checked.
When chocolate or shortening is
to be melted, put in aluminum
measuring cup. invert lid of tea
kettle containing hot water, and
cup In Hd.
Colossus of Roads —1933
Kfl H
DON’T FAIL
TO TAKE
ADVANTAGE
OF THE
HH
SPECIAL
■H jfijji Kfi HH fPla pH Hi HB HB HB PH HH HH lag. •» jjjgre HR Hg*!
OFFER
\m h
IH H
New Belief Works WouZT
for Stomach Sufferers
Bisma-Rex ie a new antacid
ment that is bringing welcom reau
to people who have suffered w '; elief
from 'he agonies of acid stomal
wets four ways to give this , , Tt
Neutralizes excess acid; relieve I&f '
stomach of gas; soothes the i n e ’ hp
membranes; ard aids digests 3tecl
foods most likely o ferment. it ■ U o£
only at Rexall Drug Stores p SOld
Parker’s Rexall Drug St o r e t oda ° °
for Bisma-Rex. Big package?™
50c Adv. To >'
Home For Sale
Nicest Tourist Home m uity
Located on North Garnett
Nine Rooms, Steam Heat,
Garages.
We sell on very suitable terms
Will H. Goodrich
FORECLOSURE SALE.
By virtue of power contained i n a
deed of trust executed by Hughes-
Smaw Furniture Company recorded
in the office of the Register 0 f
Deeds of Vance County, North Caro
lina, in book 127, page 93 default
having been made in the payment of
the debt therein secured, and a writ
ten declaration thereof made to the
said Hughes-Smaw Furniture Com
pany, and. on written request 0 f the
holder of the bonds therein secured,
T shall sell *by public auction, to the
highest bidder for cash, at the Court
House door in Henderson, Noith Car
olina, at
TWELVE O’CLOCK NOON ON THE
lbt-h DAY OF MAY, 1933.
the following described property.
Beginning at a stake corner of the
Henderson Garage Company, in the
center of the North West End of the
South Wall of said Garage building
on South Easterly side of Main or
Garnett Street in the city of Hender
son, and running thence along Gar
nett Street in a South Westerly di
rection forty-two (42) feet more or
less to a stake corner of Garnett and
Orange Streets; thence along Orange
street in a South Easterly direction
98 1-2 feet more or less to a stake ia
Orange Street in the edge of the right
of way of the Durham and Northern
Division of the Seaboard Air Line
Railway, thence along said right of
way in a northeasterly direction
forty-two (42) feet more or less, to the
center of the said Southern Wall of
the garage building at its South
Easterly end on the edge of the right
of way of the said railway, thence
along the said garage companies line
under the center of its Southern Wall
ninety-eight and one-half (98 1-2)
feet more or less to the place
of beginning, embracing one half of
said garage wall with said land. Be
ing the land conveyed to the Hughes-
Smaw Furniture Company by deed
recorded in book 78 page 245 Vance
County Registry.
This the 14th day of April 1933
ANDREW D. CHRISTIAN,
Surviving Trustee.
Pittman, Bridgers, and Hicks,
Attorneys.
ROUND TRIP
EXCURSIONS
Henderson To
Washington $4.65
Baltimore 6.05
Philadelphia 9.55
Atlantic City 11.60
New York 12.75
PROPORTIONAL FARES FROM
ALL AGENCY STATIONS
Tickets Sold Return Limit
April 11-15 April 22
May 27-28-29 .June 3
July 1-2-3 , • July «
August 4-5 ■ .August 12
Sept. l-r/-3 Sept. 9
October 6-7 ’ October 14
November 28-29 ’ ;-i December I
** • y*
Same fares apply southbound oh dates
shown except May 29, July 3
and September 3
■i ■ Yu •
Reduced Pullman'Fares
No Extra Charge for Two
Passengers to a Berth
No Stopovers North of Washing
ton—Baggage Checked
7 One Cent Per Mile
Excursions
Same Dates and Limits as Above
Betweefcy All Points on The
SEABOARD
And Practically all Southeastern
Destinations
For Information See Agent
H. E. PLEASANTS, DPA
Raleigh, N. C, Phon e 2700-270
505 Odd Fellows Building
Seaboard
AIK LINK HAII.WAV
Phone or Write Us
Without Fail!
If you move or change your
address please notify us so that
we may change the address on
your paper. Just drop a card
in the mail or phone 610. giving
both old and new address.
Henderson Daily
Dispatch

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