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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 25, 1933, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-04-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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Tax Sale Is Postponed*
By The City To June 1;
Two Ask Beer Licenses
Called Meeting of Council
To Decide on Beer Tax
After The Legisla.
ture Has Acted
FURTHER hearing
about insurance
After Mutual Company Got
Award, Old Line Writers
Obtain Permission to Sub
mit Their Proposal; Some
Routine Transacted by the
Advertising of property for 1932 tax
arrears wus ordered postponed until
the first Monday in June by the City
Council a' its regular monthly meet
ing for April held last night. This is
a delay of one month, and is the
first time in years the city has grant
ed an extension of time on these ac
coutns It was due at elast in part,
House Must Act Quickly
For Beer Control May 1
Dally Dlniinti'h llumin.
In the Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, April 25—It (has taken the
senate, which/ is inclined to got
through with a job quicker titan the
House, a week to put a beer mach
inery bill through three readings. The
bill now goes to the lower branch of
th j , assembly, where mighity quick ac
tion is required if any restrictions at.
all are thrown around the sale of 3.2
percent beer which legally goes on
sale in North Carolina at one/ min
ute after midnight, April 30.
The House can do one of seveaial
things with the beer I*lll. It can
place it upon its calendar for imtoruet
diate passage, which wuld require
three days before it could be- law. Or
it could send the bill to its judiciary!
committee, which for a week or more
has been working on. a separate beeir
machinery bill. In thds event there
would be at least seyetral days more
of delay. Even if the House con
siders the Senate bill, in preference
to a committee substitute, there are
'bound to bat isomie amendments,
which will necessitate the measure
being sent back to the upper branch
for concurrence.
So whatever course the House
i Good GardenMm
Central Press Garden Expert
SULPHUR and molasses was a
not-to-be-forgotten spring tonic of
onr childhood days. And strangely
enough a good “sulfur” dust is the
best preventive for some of the most
common diseases of the flower gar
den. Sulfur la extremely toxic to
the spores or “seeds” of the fungi
which cause mildew and rust on or
namental plants. It is also effective
'n controlling rose black spots.
Phlox, dahlia, sweet pea and many
othpr flowers are affected by mildews.
Rust causes reddish-brown pustules,,
or blisters to develop on the leaves
and stems of hollyhock. Lower leaves
eased,, W*ftv£s finally become brown
causing the plants to be
very unsightly. Bnaodra«ron arid
The undersigned cqmtfiiSteioner, ap
pointed by the Superior Court of
Vance County, at ’.the March term
3* “3, in an action of the S'-tVe of
'nh Ci/roliiia on relation ol T«a«v
-»°i’o .Freeland Greene. Vs. Minnie
'u'ffne Fuller, Ethel Greens ICerney,
V;»e Greene Barnes, Mattie Greet:**
Daniel, Susan Greene Fuller, \V. D.
' idler, L?nl» Leonard, W. P. Leonard,
"cien Wells, W. W. Walls Edna
vV'ciM-r and Irwin Wicke*v heirs at
law of Irwin* M. Greene and Elea rr
b Greene, will offer for sal*? a s the
cut:thot.se door In Henders ;N.
11 public auction for cash. c?o Mon
day the 15th day of May, : I'V’G, tne
L How,lq desoriljed land: ■■
Got No. 1: Begin at the intersec-
Gon of Chavasse Avenue and Nicholas
Street, and run thence along Chavasse
Avenue & 76 1-2 E, 64 feet to a stake;
'hence S 12 1-2 W, 123 feet to a stake;
'hence N 74 1-4 W, 64 feet to a stake
"ti edge of concrete of Nicholas
Street, n 13 E, 123 feet to the place
of beginning, being lot No. 1, of prop
'•tfy formerly owned by I. M. and
Eleanor D. Greene, as shown on plkt
book B, Page 43, on this lot .there is
;t nice cottage dwelling.
Got No. 2: Begin a stake at the
' dge of the concrete sidewalk on
Cliavasse Avenue, corner of lot No. 1,
obove described and run thence along
M,id sidewalk S 76 1-4 E, 64-4 feet to
"on stake, corner of what was for
m'*rb I. m. Greene property; thence
tdotig »he old Greene Avenue, S 13
“ ‘ W, 123 Ft. to stake, thence N
1-4 w. 63.6 feet to a stake; cor
,ier °t lot. No. 1, above described:
'hence along the line of lot No. 1, N
1-2 E, 123 feet to place of begin
being lot No. 2, in plat of sub
division of property, Book B, Page
I*ot n O . 3: Begin at a stake on the
H( of the sidewalk, Nicholas Street
ing Uu/sal leß:islat *on concern
sz£s z?j» y a : m pendins in ,h *
The Council, last night Rot . , wo aD ,
'had a an"f, HcenSe to se, ‘ beer - a » d
fi , .K ry M to the regulation
hird COtlCern - Application for
Ph , r , WaS received from W. K.
t j. ,ps ' tlle Bon Ton service sta
ll.* and from Charles C. Loughlin, of
he Loughlin soft drink and cigar
*.fy® ln the Loughlin buil-ding. A re
quest was received from the Great
r ,“ d PaCifiC Tea Company
for regulations as t 0 licenses and
other restrictions on the sale of the
leverage at retail.
On account of the fact that final
beer legusiation has hot ye t been en
acted by the legislature, no action
was aken on any of the applications,
but the Council decided t 0 hold a
call meeting later as soon as the Gen
eral Assembly acts, and t 0 fix the
license scales at that time.
Representating the Henderson In
surance Exchange, W. H. Fleming
appeared before the Council in refer
ence t 0 the placing of automobile in
surance by the city. At the March
pursues, it is now extremely doubt
ful that any sort of beer regulation
will have been passed by the time
beer goes on sale in -North Carolina.
A .substantial part of public opinion,
and a few of tihe (Legisla
ture, hold that thi s would be just as
well. This group holds that there
eihould be no strings on the sale of
beet bhia,t might be manipulated by
neanut politicians. They believe that
since 3.2 percent beer is non-intoxi
cating it should be sold as freelly as
soda pop or -pop corn, as it is now
oelng sold in South ■Carolina, where
no restrictions at all were placed on
its sale.
However, it is certain that the leg
islature would enact a regulatory bill
requiring a license to sell beer, per
mdttiing th-ei State, counties and mun
icipalities to get a whack at the li
cense fees, despite the fact that the
State levii-eis what amounts to a so
called' luxury tax on beer and wine.
In even the House- passes the Seriate
bill without referring it to a com
mittee, and. without tacking on any
amendments thei bill could not •be
ratified unt l Thursday of this week.
This would give the retailers and
others only about two days in which
to obtain a license.
Sulphur Dust
many other flowers are also seriously
affected by rust. *
There are a number of good sulfur
dusts on the market which will pre
vent mildew and rusts. A very sat
isfactory one consists of 90 per cent
of 300-mesh viusting sulfur and 10
per cent of arsenate of lead. Dusts
containing some coloring material, so
that the foliage is not stained, are
also available.
For best results such plants as
roses and hollyhocks should be kept •
covered with a light application of
the dust at all times. It is sometimes
necessary, if rains are frequent, to
apply the dust twice a week. Ordi
narily, however, once a week Is suf
ficient. :
Small hand- dusters for applying
the dust can be purchased R.t bard- -
Ware or seed stored •i. v ; i
1 M ; G. • ' ■' 1 ;
,» 3 •
corner of lot Nc. I, nun' thence S
77 1-4 E, 127.6 feet to gtake, old Green
corner; thence' along old Green line
N 76 deg. 10' W, 127.3 feet to stake,
edge of sidewalk, Nicholas street,
thence along street N 13 E, 71.1 feet
to place of beginning. On this lot is
located a nice Cottage dwelling.
Lot No. 4: Four lots of the Buchan
property bought of the Highland
Home Realty Co., said lots are on
Perry Street and No’s 11, 12, 13 and
14, as shown on plat Book A, JPag.e
51. Said lots being 100 by 200 feet
each. }'■ ’•*,
, Lot No. 5: Eleven lots of- the
Bubhan property fronting on- Shanks
street being, No’s 15, 16; 17, 18; 19;
20, 21, 22, 23, 25 und 26, said lots being
100 by 200 feet.
Lot No. 6: Two lots No’s 32 and 33
on East side of Shanks Street being
75 feet front each and running back
250 feet more or less.
Lot No. 7: Three lots on the-Qooper
Road No. 29, 30, and 3l„ th*6e lots
front 100 feet each and run back an
■average of 400 feet and are -about 70
..feet across the-back line. Also I. M-.
Greene’s cne half interest undivided,
in the following lots:
Lots No’s 55 and 56 of the Clark
Hights property, situated o nthe West
side of Hight street, lot No. j 55, be
ing 50 by 150 feet, and lot No. 56,
being- 135 by 150 feet. Also lot No’s
62, 63 and 64, situated on the East
side of Height Street said lots being
50 by 150 feet. Also lots No’s 74. 75
and 80* in corner of Bunn and Hight
street on East side of Hight street,
land South side of Bunn street, said
lots being 50 by 100 feet.
Also a small 'l<H> on Walters street,
-adjoining lands of Lonnie Franklin
and C. A. Rose, size 44 by 106 feet.
A plat of these lots will'be exhibited
at the sale.
This 11th day of April, 1933.
' Commissioner.
meeting, a committee consisting of
Alderman T. W. Ellis and City Clerk
S. B. Burwell was appointed to go into
the matter after F ; E: Pinnell, agent
for mutual companies, had requested
the business and offered prices. The
committee later awarded the insur
ance to the- mutual companies. But,
•after Mr. Fleming appeared last night
the Council ordered the matter re
ferred to the same committee for an
other hearing, at which time the aid
line companies wiM have their sav-
Fire Chief E. T. Shepherd asked
that SSO of the annual S3OO appropria
tion to the volunteer firemen be set
aside for sending one or more fire
men to the annual fire college and
drill in Wilmington May 9-10-11, but
the matter was filed without action.
J. H. Bridgers, waterworks super
intendent, submitted the monthly re
iport of the filter plant and the bal
ance sheet for the department.
Senate To Agree
Upon Sales Levy
(Continued from Page One.)
man's chance to get itself inserted in
to the 1933 revenue bill.
Weeks ago, it was estimated that
a majority cf at least 27 members of
the Senate were in favor of a general
sales tax. It is now apparent that
not more than fifteen senators will
oppose a three percent . sales tax,
either because they are against any
form of sales tax, or because they
prefer a “luxury” tax to a general
IMW ■ H- HHk * H Hi SH m sb • m
•\ .. *. ■ ■'•' F :
■, «'• •<$ -, v .
‘ ... . , . ; . . " \ ..... _ ■ t ’. ./ ■'"*>£, ...
See this Feu-sized, Feu-powered Kelvinator
NOW Before Material Costs Go Up!
THIS is not a new “cheap” model brought out insulation is odorless, waterproof, indestructible. the larger,, higher priced Kelvinators, with a record
to meet a price. Instead, it is a standard Kel- No compromise here. %of more than 19 years behind it. It is not an ex
vinator full-sized, full-powered selected right , , periment. Being full-powered (and not undersized)
out of the 1933 line. And, until April 29th, the Ihe full-sized power plant is the used m it operates only about a third of the time. And the
price ii 5 99.50 Installed, plus freight. When mate- ■ '■ , ; . current it uses is actually less than compressors of
V rial costs-increase, and we hope they do because a third its capacity which must run all the time to
.. that will mean better times for everybody, the price r . A Word to Pro«p»ci4v* Purchaser* maintain proper temperatures. No compromise here.
V goes up because Kelvinator will not cheapen the of Electric/flof rigor a tors
product to meet a price. in'the building .of tiirfs refrigerator there has fcSSy f ©ffflS - “See this beautiful Kelvinator
, no compromise °n the Kelvinator stand- now. Let us explain its many features. And you
No Compromise —There has been no com- same and* dependable performance will readily understand why it is regarded as the
promise—on quality—on performance—on size or $9950 o i^ e sVooo or i™°cou\d'm>t th be greatest vajue in electric refrigeration to-day. Small
power. The cabinet is full-sized, beautifully dfe- •! otherwise for this Ts a standard Kelvinator.- ’ down payment and terms to fit your budget. Come /
signed, ruggedly .built. It has a generous amount ; r ‘ G. W. MASON in to-morrow and take advantage of the present
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fr. Vg ' ’ r - ■ ■ a ,
- - ■ - ’ ■■*■■- ■ r~ .j. . *f —— m —r 1 j——
■« "" ’ f
Carolina Power & Li gut Company
Vj, l .,®' _ T ” e UOWe,T '..ifiiiP*!— bow COHOIHAtIOH LI6HTIN* /
/**"' IW THt HO tIPWCC \
uamw j cooiwo . —-iJ
sales tax, and it is now mathemati
)cally impossible for a coalition of
anti-sales taxers and luxury taxers t'o
biock a three percent sales tax.
Not a few members of- the Senate
have been quiet about, their views on
A sales tax, and these were classed
as doubtful. But even those who
leaned slightly toward a luxury tax
have now given up hope of ever see
ing this form of levy imposed by the
1933 session, since it was defeated in
the House and they realize that even
should they succeed in getting a.
luxury tax in the Senate bill the
House would probably reject. >
Wife Preservers
if it is necessary to drop medi
cine without a medicine dropper,
shake the bottle so as to moisten
the cork. With the wet end of the
cork moisten the edges of the
mouth of the bottle, then, holding
the cork under the mouth of the
bottle, let the flu id pass slowly over
the cork drop by drop.
I' l 1 ■
1 m I SEE YOU SMOKE 11 Jg§#L v
mil . . ’/ r- n i^njiyiMrV
m yes—their W m B
MB I more expensive R,

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