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STATE ARE LOWER Revision of Charges Chief Alteration Made In the Game Laws . Dully ilUpntofc Rureai, In tke Sir WNIUr IIV .1 C. UASKKHVILL. Raleigh, May 17 —Withstanding a ser i € s of bombardments .North Caro lina's six-year old State game law 1j H! ; emerged from the General As sembly of 1933 with a number of amendments but with its administra tive set up only slightly altered. Os a number of bills seeking to' change the method of administration 0 f the law, only one was finally en acted. The new law abolishes the offices of State gam* wardens and commissioner of inland fisheries and n their place sets up an office that really amounts only to a merger of the two. Effect of the new statute will be T 0 place he administration of he State game law and he inland fisheries re gulations under th e supervision of the <ame official. The system of five State fish hatcheries Villi also he brought under the direction of this official. Amount the other changes to the State game law a, new phase is the authorization of a game commission in each coupy to be composed of the chairman of the board of county commaaisoners the clerk of superior court, and the county game warden. The specific duty of this commission will b e to supervise the expenditure of a definite sum of th eannual col lections from hunting licenses for the purpose of controlling predatory birds and an nuals. Five percent of the first $25,000 collected; ten percent of second $25,000 and fifteen percent of the sales in excess of $50,000 are set aside for this purpose, the stipulation that each county is to ge one, one hundredh part of-this fund. For the purpose of establishing seasons for taking game, the State was divided into three zones, the west ern zone being composed of Alleg hany. Ashe Wiatauga, Avery, Mitchell, Yancey, Buncombe, Henderson, and all counties to the west of these; the central zone extends from he coun ties named eastward to include War ren, Franklin, W(ake, Chatham, Lee Moore and Richmond; and the east ern zone takes in all to the east of the central zone. Seasons are set as follows with the exception of opossum, racoon, bear, buffalo elk, squirrel and deer: Western zone—Nov. 15 to Jan. 1. Central zone —Nov. 20 to Feb. 20. Eastern zone—Nov. 20 to Feb. 1. The open season on deer is: Western and Central zones —Oct. 15 to Dec. 15. | Eastern zone—Sept. 1 to Dec. 15 The open season on squirrel is; , Western zone —Oct. 1 to Nov. 30. . C. ntral and Eastern zones —Oct. 1 to Dec. 31. The open season on opossum an raccoons Is: All zones —Nov. 1 to Jan. 31. The open season on bears is:: * Western and Central zones—Oct. 1 to Jan. 15. } Eastern zone—Outlawed for 1933. Exceptions to the seasons set forth above were made in the case of Hali fax, Northampton, Hertford, Persort Martin, Bertie and Washington corn ties with separate open periods njfeoi fied for this group for squirrels, dear, quail, turkeys and raccoons. No open seasons in any of the counties were set for beaver buffalo, elk, doe deer, pheasants and ruffed grouse. Licenses for all classes of hunters / beginning next season will be from about onet-hird to one-half cheaper. The following license schedule is ret forth in the new law; resident county, 60 cents; resident state, $2.10; and nonresident, $lO.lO. Ten cents in each case is reserved as a fee for the warden selling the license. By com parison, the existing schedule of li cense fees, is as follows; resident county $1.25; resident state, $3.25; and non-refcident, $15.25. Another amendment that i 3 expect ed to be of increasing irrrportance is the reduction of the minimum aw a for the establishment of ap rivately owned public shooting ground from 3000 to 1,000 acres. NOTICE. In The Superior Court. State cf North Carolina: County of Vance: Miss Lillian Williams and Joel T. t heat ham, Receiver for Henderson Loan and Real Estate Company, Plaintiffs, Vs. l"hn Cooper and wife, End’.e Cooper »nd R. S. McCoin, Trustee, Defen dants. The Defendants, R. S. McCoin, Trustee and John Cooper and wife, Endie Cooper mil take notice that an action entitled as above, has been f °minenced in th Superior Court of Vance County North Carolina for the removal of R. S. McCoin, Trustee un ,!‘4 1 hat. certain deed of trust dated ’h‘- 25th day of Feb. 1932, executed • v ! °hn Cooper and wife, Endie Coop t‘r '<> Ft. s. McCoin, Trustee, recorded in 'he off lC e of the Register of Deeds f,,r Vance County, N. C. in Book 172 ' Page 71, and the substitution of a trustee in his name, place and stead m said deed of trust. I he Defendants will further take '‘<)'ice that they are required to ap- P'ar at the off.ee of the Clerk of Su -1“ rior Court for Vance County, N. C-, I he Courthouse in Henderson, N. °n the 26th day of June, 1933 and m-vver or demur to the complaint in • ; “d aetjon, or the Plaintiffs will ap '» 'he Court for the relief de manded in the complaint or the ♦■titicn f led in the office of the Clerk V Court for Vance County, •ft. C. This the 15th day of May, 1933. HENRY PERRY, leik - of Superior Court for Vanos County, N. C. CROSS WORD PUZ7IF I s —rp Z-Z-WZZZzd zr~ ~§zzzd hzzzw rr sr 4 np —So — 52 F"* |4i zzzzzzMzzzmz ..JLJL- mm 58 ACROSS I—Capital of the republic of Costa Rica in Central America 6—Unbqrnt brick U —Possessive pronoun 13-r- Idolized 13— Plural ending 15—Mild Baba and the forty thieve* 18—Mimic 20—Land 21 —Neuter pronoun Radicals 24—Lower part of a plant 26 In law, a thing 27 Illusions 29—Stop upon 31—Compass point 82 —Those in political power 14— Inclemency 36—Shut up 88—Varnish ingredient 39—Feminine name 41— Bristle 42 Half type measure 43 Learning *s Brazilian title of a gentleman 46 —Devoured 48—Prevents by fear 60—A continent (abbr.) 51—Chain 53—Shield 55 —Ancient Roman magistrate 66—Declare against DOWN v 1 — A crystalline compound 2 One of the United States (ab.) 3 A lively dance 4* —Units 6 Spanish title of respect (pl.» fl—American humorist 7 Accomplish 8 — Anglo-Saxon money of account cockroaches Are Filthy And Destructive Insects By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. COCKROACHES can seldom be accused of being the cause of disease. But this is merely a specu lation, and it is quite possible that the c o c k r o ach may be a carrier quite common to see children j) r . Clcndening whose eyelashes have been more or less eaten off by cockroaches. The eyelashes were bitten off Irregularly, in some places quite clone to the lid. Aside from their possibilities as disease carriers, they are, however, filfhy and destructive insects, de vouring or putting food in such a filthy condition that it cannot be used. Like the bedbug, the cock roach remains hidden during the daytime while the occupants of the buildings are active. When the kitchen and pantry are deserted and dark thev come forth to forage. How Family Medicine Chest May Cause Drug Poisoning * r By LOGANs CLENDENING, M. D. THE FAMILY medicine case is a flxed institution, and, Jn general, a very useful one, but it may lead to barm through the ease with which people are able to, form the dosing. There are very few ' * drugs of which it jim wk can be said that fjjjw ouj «H they should be taken regularly SsyK-'A- day after day. lliflfc All drugs have £ poisonous prop erties, and even if these are gagA ■ BN slight, wh e n iMLjB long period of— time the cumu- J Dr. .Clendening lative effect pro* duces peculiar forms of poisoning of its own, | Nothing Illustrates this better than the chronic use of headache powders, tablets, or pills. In the first place, the continuous use of these remedies is based more on the fear of having a headache than actually having one. I have known many patients who had gotten in the habit of‘taking one, two, or three hoadache powders or tablets a day for years. When l Alacy' were mad# to step, they found, ta their surprise, that they had no headache whatever. They had been taking the remedies simply in fear of the possibility that they might have a headache if they did not take them. Many of the headache remedies sontala Aft# r HENDERSON, (N. CJ DAILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1933 9—Slandered 10 —Redacts 12—Assign 14—Ran 16—Uncle (Sp.) 19 —Pertaining to Eden 23—Warbled 25 — A set of three 26 Filed 28 —Masculine name 30—Masculine name 33 — Impenetrable hardness 34 Raved 35 Actor’s parts 36 Course of life 37 School for boys in England 38 — Rental contract 40 — Decay 44—Hence (L.) 47 Silkworm 48— River in Scotland 49 — Brood 62 —Prefix meaning not 54—Compass point Answer to pravioue puzzle »rKk|P|^tepT|ft,|Pi— JsE&iyJsftaiiL s_j\ Ki Ij \ IN [el| V ~ jrj M j £SL ?/ ZL T 5LjsT Q> m |t3le t [e>f 33P Entering the kitchen at night and suddenly turning on the light, the roaches can be seen scampering away in every direction. They live in warm kitchens, bakeries, pantries and water pipes. In fact, some species such as the croton-bug, travel from house to house In water pipes, their flat, thin bodies, fit them admirably for crawling Into cracks, behind base boards, casings and shelves, etc. Here they hide away during the day. Methods of destruction of lbs cockroach Include fumigation with hydrocyanic gas (described in the United States Department of Agri culture Farmers’ Bulletin No, C 99, April 5, 1916). It is poisonous and should not be used except with proper precautions. Pyrethrum pow der Is quite effective. In former days our pyrethrum came from Per sia, and when it arrived here its strength was greatly diminished ; but since it has been produced in Cali fornia, we have a much better product. Cockroach traps are often quite effective. They are made by using a tin can or wooden box with a cir* cular hole at the top. The trap is baited and pasteboard strips or run ways are placed so that the roach can walk from the floor to the top of the trap and fall in. The open ing must be created so that entrance is easy and exit impossible. An ex tremely good bait for the trap is stale beer, which Is the cockroach’s favorite drink. use of acetanilide leads to a very definite form of poisoning. The con* dition is known medically as “suL phemoglobinemia”, and is due to the formation of a peculiar sulphur pig ment in the blood. The complexions of the patients frequently undergo a change, ranging from a dirty, muddy color, to a bluish, purplish discoloration that is truly alarming. The condition has sometimes been said to be very rare, but this is prob ably due to ignorance of the nature of the disease and the way to make a diagnosis. Instead of being rare, it probably occurs in all habitual users of headache powders, at least those containing acetanilide. Phena cetin will also produce it, though in a much less aggravated form. The mechanism Involved seems to be that the acetanilide sensitises the blood cells to absorb sulphur from the intestine. The condition is usual ly associated with constipation, and the diagnosis is often missed for this reason. The constipation itself is as sumed to cause the muddy color. Withdrawal of the drug and Intes tinal elimination usually clears the condition up in a few days to a week. EDITOR’S NOTE: Six pamphleta 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 Hygieng” mid !’The Care of th« Hair and Skin.” Ek To Take Part In Second An. nual N. C. Tourney For High School Friday The Henderson high jschocS golf team will leave here this afternoon at 5 o’clock for Chapel Hill wlire they will take part in th« second annual North Carolina high school golf tournament to be held Friday on the Hope Valley Country Club links. Tommy Royster, James Jenkins, Turner Wortham and Frank Legg made up the local’s foursome. There will be team competition and individual competition, it was said. Eghteen holes will be played'in the morning and eighteen in the after noon and the team with the lowest aggregate score for the 36 holes will be recognized as the champions. The player making the lowest score for 36 holes will be recognized as the in dividual champion. Coach J. F. Kenfield of the Univer sity of North Carolina, will have charge of the meet. Entries are coming from Green ville, Charlotte, Henderson Durham, High Point, Greensboro, Fayetteville, Rale gh, Scotland Neck and Rocky Mount, Winston-Salem, giving a big, able field with prospects for a fine tournament. PIEDMONT LEAGUE Charlotte 3; Winston Salem 0. Richmond 13; Durham 7. Greensboro 13; Wilmington 6. AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicago 5; Philadellphia 2. Washington 3; Cleveland 2. New York 4; Detroit 1. Boston 7; St. Louis 3 NATIONAL LEAGUE Boston 8; Cincinnati 0. Pittsburgh 6; Philadelphia 4. Brooklyn 5; St. Louis 2. No other games plAyeS. Camera High-Hatted ■g|| JjggP , frpplfl ■■■".' ' ■ '' ■■ '''ii. Well, maybe it isn’t a high hat that Neil C. McMath is using to hide the face of his daughter, Peggy, from the prying camera, but it served its purpose. The photo was made while Peggy was on her way to court at Barnstable, Mass., where the erstwhile kidnap victim told the Grand Jury all about her adven tures. NEWEST PHOTO OF. RENAMED DAM j* „ ’ In „ k ; * 4 tW- V <•* ? :;im , » <•. .. v. &TC* •• . ‘ ’ .. '&&■: •■:•••.• . ,-v. . .■&. ... ■; ■%£.' :;:T ; ‘Hoover Dam” by official decree is no more. The great Black Can yon irrigation project henceforth will be known as “Boulder Dam”. The change of name was ordered by Secretary of the Interior Har old L. I‘ckes. During the years when congress was debating the r EpSl w&m Bees Tame Twins Jim Lyle was in fine form last night in Winston Salem, allowing the Twins only three scattered hits as he pitched the Charlotte Bees to a 3 to 0 vicory Barneq, (Bee left fielder fi srmtan up hit for the circuit. Bulls Lose To Colts After being set back twice by the Durham Bulls, the Richmond Colts came back to their early season bat ing form last night in the Virginia Capital to rap Durham pitchers for 13 hits and 13 to 7 victory. A big sixth inning splurge came in the sixth wh n the Colts sent over eight runs. Pats Top Tars The Greensboro Patriots won the rubber game of their serie s with the 'Wilmington Tars last night in the seaport town 13 to 16. The Pats banked Tar ptichers for a total of 21 base hits. Staftdjh&sl piedmont league Club W L Pet. Richmond 14 9 .609 Charlotte 12 10 .545 Wilmington 11 12 .478 Greensboro 11 12 .478 Durham 11 13 .458 Winston Salem 11 14 .440 NATIONAL LEAGUE Club: \V L Pet. Pittsburgh 18 8 .692 New York '...16 8 .667 Brooklyn 12 lli j..|522 Cincinnati 13 13 .500 St. Louis 14 14 .500 Boston 14 16 .467, Chicago 11 16 .407 Philadelphia 8 20 .286 AMERICAN LEAGUE Clu*»: IV L Pet. New York 16 9 ~640 Washington 18 11 .621*- Cleveland 17 12 .586 Chicago ...14 12 .638 Philadelphia 11 14 .440 Detroit 11 15 .423 St. Louis 11 18 .379 Boston 9 16 .360 Good Gardening — ; ; By DEAN HALLIDAY Central Press Carden Expert TOMATOES, cabbage, egg plant, cauliflower, celery and peppers are much more satisfactory if trans planted when they have formed four leaves. Prepare a flat by. filling in at least three inches of fine compost with enough soil to give it body. Pick out the plants and set pretty deep and firm in rows two inches apart. When the plants are four inches high, they should be again trans planted, to small pots or old straw berry baskets, one plant to each, and set closely in flats which contain an inch of sand, or else if you have set them in a cold frame or pit. For extra early crops of tomatoes, egg plant, cauliflower and peppers, the plants may he eight to twelve inches high when set out in the open ground. With some protection the plants will thrive and come to ma turity greatly in advance of plants which have not been transplanted. In transplanting to the open ground, it is best to plant basket and all, after slightly crushing the bottom, just as the irtant is placed In position. Colorado river project, it wai known as “Boulder Dam” and was renamed by Dr, Ray Lyman Wilbur, secretary of the interior in the Hoover cabinet. Picture shows the project as it appears today, with the river diverted inta tiit t mnels. WEST END GOLFERS DEFEAT LOIIISRG Rout Visitors Here Yester day 39 1-2 to 2 1-2; Sei. •fert Leads With an 80 The West End Country Club golf team continued Its march through all opposition in the Central Carolina Golf Association yesterday by defeat ing Louisburg 39 1-2 to 2 1-2 on the Club links here. This win gives them victor es over every team in the as sociation . C. ■. Seifert led the Henderson team vith an 80, the low score for day. On next Wednesday, the locals will journey to Warrenton for their week ly match. PIEDMONT LEAGUE Charlotte at Durham. Richmond at Grenesboro. Wilmingto nat Winston Salem. NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. Boston at Cincinnati. New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at 9t. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit at New York. St. Louis at Boston. Chicago at Philadelphia. I Cleveland at Washington. Keep this under your yjfflpf \ shirt! 1/UJ f IF YOU don’t want to be nagged and annoyed in hot * weather—you’ll keep this HANES label on your undershirt! HANES Shirts are elastic-knit and snap across your chest without a crease or crinkle. But they don’t choke or grip. And in spite of all wash ing, the elastic-knit lasts. And so does the length last. HANES always tuck so deep inside your shorts that there’s no creeping or pouching over your belt! Only 25c. If you don’t know a HANES dealer, please write P. H. Hanes Knitting Company, Winston- Salem, North Carolina. . y Hanes has luxurious Lisle, Du rene, and Rayon shirts for 35c and 50c. The super-soft, OE|C combed-yarn shirt is . . . 4J T » Hanes Shorts never clutch the J\. I II crotch or cramp the hips. Guar- I \ \\ anteed fast colors. J A 25c 35c 50c "A J Some Hanes Union Suits are 50c. The Samsonbak—Sanfor ized so it won’t shrink—has the l/\xl i I H ftfy |j i patented, no-rip, no-break *JCC l&sXi ijji jj i 111 jgfi 1 I belt - onl y IffifJ Wonderwear lUftflllSf roR MEN AND BOYS FOR EVERY SEASON Q f— ■ 1 111 ■■■—— We Carry A Full Line Os Hanes Wonderwear^ Shirts and Shorts in all sizes. Geo. A. Rose & Son’s Co. ) Henderson, N. C. mam ■—i nwmmtmmmtmammrnmmmtmaum —i 'iPisw'itßwinwßwspwipwwNw* Special Excursion Southern Baptist Convention Washington, D. C. $6.90 °" sill Mav lo $6.90 Returning by ■ t'• 1. 1—- ■ .■■■■■ .—i.... 11 11 - 111 1m ■ Let Wade Reed shine your shoes \M> fdre you leave. Best in town. At the Bus Station. East Coast Stage Union Bus Station Phone 18 PAGE SEVEN BULLDOGS ALL SET FOR FRIDAY’S IT. Go To Louisburg College; May Play Aycock Tues day for 'Final Game Tapering off their drills this after noon at League Park, the Henderson high school Bulldogs will go to Louis burg tomorrow for their game with' Louisburg College The locals took a nard fought Conr' test from them her on the local dia mond last Friday by a 4 to 3 count when Frank Mils sent out a trfple in iiifi eighth to 4"ore his brother,,' James from second base with the winning run. The Collegians * touch-? Cd Garland Harris for two safeties here and he will probably get the call to the mound tomorrow since he worked so effectively against them Friday. May Play Aycock The game carded with Aycock rere Tuesday was washed out by a down pour and will probably be played here next Tuesday it was learned from a h letic officials at the local school. The county tea mset the locals back on the short end of a 3 to 0 score herp some weeks ago and they will en deavor to avenge this defeat in their next meeting. If they do play on next Tuesday, the game will close the locals’ season and bring to a ■ close several high school baseball and will mark the passing of one of. the best tbands that has been at the local school for the past several years.