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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 13, 1933, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-05-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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Cotton Mills Operating
On Full-Time Basis Here
• 0
Order* in Hand for Weeks Ahead Unless Delayed In
Demand; Cotton Prices Around Nine Cents on Hen
derson Market and Still Going Up
All factories of the Henderson Cot
ton Mills at North Henderson and
the Harriet Cqtton Mills at South
Henderson are now runnini on a full
' time basis, and have been for a week
or more, with good prospects that
the schedule can be maintained for
some weeks to come, it was learned
authoritatively today.
The recent sharp advance in cotton
has sent buyers into the markets
throughout the country, and this has
in turn increased the demands on tl*
manutacturers, and the local mills are
getting their share of the business.
For several years the factories here
have been forced to operate on a re
stricted basis in keeping with sales,
and sales have not been up to cap
acity by any means for the cotton
mills, as well as for practically all
oth:r lines of industry.
EXAMINE 290 NEW
SCHOOL CHILDREN
f ’
Dr. White Has Visited All
White Schools Through
out County
A total of 290 children have been
examined in the pre-school-age chil
dren in the white schools of Hender
son and Vance county during the
past few weeks, Dr. C. H. White,
health officer, who has conducted the
Examinations, announced today. All
ot. the whie schools have been visit
ed, ho stated.
•’ Children who will enter school for
the first time next fall were examined
and any physical defects pointed out
and advice given as to their correc
tion. The children must be vaccinated
before entering school in the fall, and
the clinics are held each year for the
puipose of giving parents any other
Instructions necessary.
Childirn were eramined at the va
rious schools as follows-;-
Central, 21; Cla*.k street, 30; West
End. 23; North Henderson 45; South
Henderson 47; Townsville 20; Mid
dleburg. 25; Aycock, 36; Zeb Vance,
$4: Dabney, 21
FINAL MEETING OF
TEACHERS IS HAD
Mrs. J. Y. Paris in Charge of
Countywide Gathering
at School
The last meeting of the teachers of
the city and county schools here for
this year was held today at the Hen
derson high school. It was the last of
five such meetings r held during the
year, and which arc alregly for the
pui po3e of studying problems of the
profe-gion, methods of teaching and
the like-
Mr :. J. Y. Pari3, of the high school
faculty, was in charge of the program
dealing with character studies of
school pupils.
Today's meeting was a joint ses
sion of all departments, and group
meetings were not held. Out-of-town
speakers, who rate high in their pro
se - sion, have addressed most of the
mee'ings during the school year. All
have ben largely attended.
Stocks, Bonds, Investments
DAVID TERRY
Investment Securities
Fhone 1398-W Raleigh, N. C.
Specializing in the preferred stocks
of Carolina Power and Eight Com
pany. Will either buy, sell, or
trade.
Let me handle your inquiries.
I Plenty Os Good I
BEER
hP mam Sh ■ml
0/ Bottle I
Square Deal Case I
Unless buyers should postpone their
takings or spread them out over a
longer period of time, it. is believed
that the local mills will operate on a
full-time basis for sohne weeks to
come. Officials are hopeful, of course
of addng other orders to those on
hand now, so that they can continue
to furnish employment to their op
eratives as well as to increase their
volume.
The price of cotton has shot upward
at a rapid speed since the inaugura
tion of the new national administra
tion in Washington, and particularly
since the United States went off the
gold standard in its monetary system
t-Jpot cotton, when any is offered for
sale, is quoted at around nine cents
on the Henderson market at this time
a figure which compares with a little
better than five cents per pound for
a long time prior to last March.
MRS. S. E. JENNET!
HEADS P. I. A. BOOT
Named President 0 of West
End Association; Other I
Officers Named
Mrs. S. E. Jennett wa selected]
president of the West End Parent-1
Teacher Association for the cominJ
year at its final meeting for the cur-1
rent school year yesterday afternoon!
the school. Miss Sue Kelly, prinJ
cipal of the school for many yearsl
was elected vice-president; Mrs. CB
G. Patterson secretary and Mrs. EB
G. Flannagan treasurer. I
The meeting was presided over bj
Mrs. L. D. Wall, the retiring presifl
dent. Reports were heard from thfl
different committees on their worfl
for the year, and all were considered
sa(isfactory and as showing activity
in many different directions. ■
A rising vote of thanks was extend®
ed by the association to ils retiring®
officers, Mrs. Wall, Mrs. John Lo®
Wester and Mrs. 11. A. Dennis “fo®
'heir untiring efforts in making thfl
year so successful.” I
Since the meeting was largely fofl
the purpose of electing officers and
hearing reports, little other busines®
•vas transacted. The nominating con»
mittee to suggest a slate of officer®
consisted of Mrs. C. L. Cartel*. Mrs®
J. H. Tucker and Miss Sue Kelly. fl
MAY 21 POPPY llil
American Legion Auxili*
to Call Upon Public 018
That Date
Saturday Msay 27, wtas designated
as ‘‘Poppy Day” in Henderson in a
proclamation issued today by IMayor
Irvine B. Watkins. The proclama
tion called upon all citizens of the
citye to observe the day by wearing
the American Legion and American
Legion Auxiliary poppy in memory of
the World War dead. The procla
mation stated.
“Whereas, in th e great cris : s of the
World War the young men @ of Hend
erson offered tfheir services to our
country with an exalted spirit of pa
triotism., numbers of themi sacrific
ing their lives in that service:
‘‘And, Whereas, the same exalted
spirit of patriotism is needed today
for the service of our country in its
peace-time difficulties;
“Therefore,\ I, Irvine B. Watkins
Mayor of the City of Henderson, urge
all citizens to recall the spirit of these
gallant dead and renew the memory
of their high patriotic service by the
wearing of the American Legion and
American Legion Auxiliary memorial
poppy on Saturday( May 27.
“To that purpose, I do hereby pro
claim Saturday, May 27, Poppy Day
in the City of Henderson.
IRVINIE B. WATKINS,
Miayor.
Tftcnltersmtllaihj Hisjratrfj
Our Envoy Sails for England
fjj BBS
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|®HhEmh| SS br 8 j ■ vs. 1
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H i' >; f> ii 111
jiidp Robert Worth Bingham, of Louisville, Ky., new United States
Ambassador to the Court of St. James, is shown with Mrs. Bingham and
daughter. Miss Henrietta, as they sailed on the new liner Wasbing
ten for London. Ambassador Bingham is well known in the British
capital, as he and his family lived in London for several months each
by President Roosevelt.
Jnnior-Sen for Banquet
Is A Brilliant Affair
The annual Junior-Senior enter- j
tainment of the Henderson high
school was had last evening at the
West End Country Club at 7:30
o’clock the occasion being a dinner
dance given by the junior class com
plimentary to the graduating class.
The ball room of the club, in Which
the entertainment was had, was very
lovely in its decorations of beautiful,
spring flowers attractively arranged
throughout the building. The tables
at which 200 places were laid, carry
ing out the p).rte motif, and candles.
Louis Horner, president of the
junior class,- was toastmlaster for the
evening and introduced the toasters.
Clarence Page toasted the “Crew
of ’33” very appropriately, while Miss
June Hardee responded for the sen
iors. Miss Rebecca Church toasted
the “officers” of the crew, with Prof.
W. D. Payne responding for the
teachers. ,
Between the courses of the dinner,
entertainment was intermingled with
“A Coupl* of Nuggets,” the Wester
twins, Jackie* and Vesta dressed in
(true pirate costumes, singing two
songs for the group. They were very
pleasing an 4 much enjoyed.
(A “Ohest of Gold,” brought in by
four sophomore pirates, when opened
produced Miss Curlena Godfrfey, who
entertained the group With a popular
song an dddd a tap dance number
Which was very good. Miss Godfrey
was applauded loudly and was forced
to give an encore number.
Louis Horner, in a very appropri
ate mlanner presented to Professor
Crowder, the faculty advisor of the
junior class, a momenta of the class,
Which he accepted in a very grace
ful manner.
In a most unique Way, the officers
of the senior class saying only part
of a speech and then calling upon
another officer of the class to con
tinue it until the fourth one present
ed Miss Maxine Taylor. the senior
class a token of their appre
ciation for her aid during their last
year in Miss Taylor made a
fitting acceptance speech.
Irrymediately after the dinner, the
floor was cleared of dining tables
and a dance followed with the ve-w
popular Woke Forest orchestra plac-
ing for the dance. ■ ■ '
The members of the High School
Parent Teacher Assofciatio nserved
the banquet in a most efficient way,
having waiters and waitresses dress
es in pirate costumes, carrying out the
pirate idea still, further.
ThJe waiters and waitresses were
members of the sophomore class ,and
were: Frank Less, Bill Bryan, Bill
Hight, Turner Wortham, Nancy Par
ham, Ann Watkins, Ann Peace, Alma
Parham Effie FLannagan, Margaret
Candler, Carolyn Polston, Alice Har
rison, Ann Mills, Mary Frances Wil
liams.
The entertainment was the equal,
if not even better than, the ones giv
en in the past. It certainly had th
largest number of people present that
have been at an. entertinment of this
kind in the local school’s history and
will go down in the school’s history as
one of the best entertain,mmts ever
accorded a graduating class.
THREE CASES TRIED
BEFORE THE MAYOR
Three cases were tried before Mayor
Irvine B. W/atkins in police court
yesterday, all of a minor nature.
Fred Seroys white man charged
with being drunk, was discharged.
Alex Clark, Jr. colored, charged
with assaulting Charlie Pollard dis
orderly conduct and being drunk, was
discharged.
Prayer for judgment was continued
for a week for George Inscoe, white
man, convicted of speeding.
AL.B. WESTER
All Forms of Assurance—
Life, Fire, Casualty, Bonding.
—Rentals—
Phone 139-J
B. H. Mixon
Contractor and Buildek '
Building, Remodeling, Repairing
Wall Papering, Concrete Work
Fainting, Etc.
Estimates Furnished on Request
Office Phone 62-r-Rc sidence 476-J
Tuberculosis Clinics In
County To Begin Monday
61 White and 12 Colored Patients Have Applied For
Examinations Next Week; State Sanatorium Expert
Will Be In Charge of Tests Made Here
Tuberculosis clinics will be opened
at the Scott Parker Tuberculosis San
atorium here next Monday, and indi
cations are that there will be a large
number of patients.
Dr. C. H. White city-county health
officer, who arranged for the clinics
announced today that 61 white per
sons had applied for the examina
tions, and so far 12 colored people had
sent in their applications. The first
week will be devoted to white per
sons and the second week to colored.
It is planned to examine 12 appli
cants a day.
The tcehduje for visitations has
been worked out, and notice sent to
all applicants notifying them of the
day and the hour for them to appear
With 12 to be examined per day, near
ly enough white people have applied
to fill each period for the entire week.
The clinic will be in charge of Dr.
TtSimeek
Seasons Favorable to Farm
ers and They Have
Made Most of Them
Tobacco growers have found the
season almost ideal during the past
week for getting their,l933 crop un
der way, and most of them have
“made hay whil ethe sun shined.”
There have been just about enough
[rain to suit their needs. And most of
the rain has come at night when
they could not work. The days have
brought seasonable temperatures and
sunshine and afforded opportunity tp
transplant the young plants from the
seed beds to the growing fields. The
growers have spent most of their time
in the fields during the week, «nd
most of them are reasonably well sat
isfied wth the start they have made
toward the 1933 crop.
It s estimated that something more
than half the crop has been planted,
and that another week or two will see
practicably the entire crop in the field
in ths country. It wll be necessary
after that to put new plants where
some have ded, but the main plant
ing job will be ended in another fort
night.
Indications are that there will be a
ccnsiderabl increase in acreage in this
county. Blue mold and flea bugs, to
gether with cold weather played havoc
@ |
| ♦ Unchanging Principles In |
| A Changing Age I
La i|
H This is a rapidly changing ,age, but there are certain Q
3 sound banking principles .which do not change. We p
have proved this <by years of safe conservative ilian- H
n agement. Q
The three great essentials of safe banking are Know-
H ledge, Experience ,and Character. Good banking ,con-
M sists mainly jn being faithful to a trust. v , H
2 We are proud of the fact jthat this bank has been faith
* It
I ful to its trust throughout more than 44 years pf chang- U
M ing conditions. ,We shall continue to *serve and safe
■ guard our depositors' interests, as ( always. ■ li
I Citizens Bank |
a and Trust Company 1
Henderson, N. C< H
M “THE LEADING BANK IN THIS SECTION** B
3 - Established in the Year 1889 Jfl
smm
I SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1933 '
W. T. Thornton, of the State Sana
torium for I'uberculosos, who is a
staff clinic physician of the Sana
torium, and reputed to be one of the
best experts in the field in this State.
Numerous questions will be asked of
the applicants to get the background
of their condition, both as to their
present condition and their general
health over a period of years. If
sanatorium treatment is required, the
patient will be advised in each in
stance. If X-ray examinations are re
quired, a small fee will be charged
for that, but all other services in con
nection with the clinic will be free to
all applicants, it is said.
While few colored applicants have
been heard from, it is expected that
by the end of the first week the lists
will be enlarged considerably, and
that a large number will be received
during the second week of the clinic.
with the farmers’ plans in 1932, with
the result that the crop in this county
was little better than about a fourth
or a hird of that of 1931 An increase
of 100 percent this year over last
year would still be only little more
than half of the 1931 nrop harvest
ed here, it believed.
Farmers are driving for a quality
crop this year. With some prospect
of fair prices, they realize that qual
ity will only add to their welfare
and bring them larger returns for
their yield, and they are out to do
their level best to recoup a part, even
if small, of their losses sustained dur
ing the three years of the depression
when steadily declining prices ham
pered their efforts.
formerhenderson
MAN MARINE STAR
Lieutenant Young Has Enviable Rec
ord in Naval Competitto.is In
Past Few Years
(Special to Daily Dispatch)
Pensacola Fla., May 13—First
Lieutenant John S. E. Young, a Ma
rine Corps officer from Henderson,,
N. C., recently won the single ten
nis championship at the Naval. Xar
Station here. The former. North
Carolina m(an. who is an instructor at
the naval flying school, has been
prominent in the tennis world since.
1920, when he wdri ’the singles event
in a tennis. rtiatch at Ocean Grove,
N. J. •' !
Records of the Marine Corps show
tihiat Ll’eut. Young was born in Hen
derson, September 12, 1903. Later he
ttnade his home in Ocean Grove, where
at the age of 17 he won athletic ]*,
cky WUh the tenniS ° lUb ot
In 1926 he graduated from t v,
Naval Academy at Annapolis \i/
and subsequently has served at ms ’
poets and stations of the Mari?
Corps. Following his graduation b
was a member of the Leech k 9
Squad in 1926, ’27 and ’32, nd 2?
sequently has participated i n
tennis matches in the vicinity 0 f
bile and Pensacola.
I nadddtion to his skill on th?
'courts, Lieut. Young ha s w on di ß
tinction as an aviator, add holds both
the Navy ross and Disiting-uiaihed Fiv
ing Cross for his effective work as *
air fighter operating against bandit
groups in Nicaragua in 1931.
The formter Henderson man also
served for some time in the Virgin
Islands, of the West Indies, and at
several posts and stations i n the
United States. Since the winning of
his first tuornamenti he has never
slackened hiis enthusiasm so rtenn s
and m|any cups and trophies testify
to his skill.
Attendance Mark
In Sunday School
Aim of Baptists
Efforts for a new high record for
attendance are being made for the
First Baptist Sunday school tomor
row morning, it was announced today
by the general superintendent, Clar
ence E Green. He said a special
Mother’s Day program would be
given, and all members of the Sunday
school, in all departments, were urg
ed to make a special effort to be in
attendance, and to bring others with
them.
Stevenson
MONDAY and TUESDAY
“20,000 YEARS
IN SING SING”
By Warden Lewis Lawes—With
Spencer Tracy—Bette Davis
Added Benny Ruben Comedy
“THE PROMOTER”
NEWS—ORGAN
Wednesday Thursday
The Mystery of the
“Wax Museum”
All In Technicolor
Fay Wray and Lionel Atwell
FRIDAY ONLY
“Sherlock Holmes”
—With—
Clive Brook

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