OCR Interpretation


Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 14, 1933, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-06-14/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ASSOCIATED AND CENTRAL PRESS SERVICE
Civic Clubs Have Picnic
At Balance Rock Tuesday
Rotary, Kiwanig and Lions Members And Ladies In
spect Renovated and Enlarged Camp Site, Done Over
During Spring Under Flannagan’s Direction
Rotarlans, Kiwanians and Lions
(met together Tuesday afternoon at
Balance Rock Camp for the purpose
of inspecting the camp site and en
joying a picnic supper. They took
their wives and ladies and enjoyed
the hours at the resort, which was
opened only last Sunday for summer
campers, and Troop No. 30 of Boy
{Scouts is now at 'the camp for a
week's stay.
A few went in bathing, but most
of the group utilized the occasion for
iSoc'al acquaintance and fellowship,
and the inspection of the camp, which
was a revelation to many of those
Who attended and who ad not hitherto
se:h to the camp since its renova
tion an denlargement.
' The marvel to the visitors was the
great transformation that has cornel
dver the camp site during the spring
months, under the direction of Er.c'
G. Flannagan, local architect, who
has given his services without cost
to Improve the place for the use of
t’he young people. It was given by
the late Dr. R. J. Gill for the use
(if hoys and girls of Vance county
■as a camping site in the summer.
; With the help of labor furnished
with Federal relief funds. Mr. Flan- 1
ijagan has given much of his time ;
during the spring months to super-|
vising and directing the work at the;
camp. Thd floor of the lake was;
Cleared., with the removal of debris, j
undergrowth, many huge rocks and j
the like, and the raising of the level
<Sf th: dam 27 inches, this increasing
the spread of the lake. Sand was;
dumped along the edge, and consid-1
drably terracing was done all around
the Jake shore. Rock walls have been
tiuilt tn protect walkways along the
ledges, numerous rustic bridges have
been erected, four cabins built for the 1
Use of campers, and the old cabin has !
been renovated and enlarged, and;
bath houses for men and women are !
riow practically completed. A number;
qf long tables have been built for'
in various local.ties, and
a spring on the side of the hill has i
he ui entirely closed in. except for the;
entrance, with cedar scantling. This;
stream runs underground to the old
cabin, where a formation has been,
made to keep milk and other liquids
and foods in a cool storage. A slight
tank or dam on the lower side of this
cabin has so arranged with rus
tjc pipings and spigots as to afford
running water. A rustic cedar wharf:
AL. B. WESTER
All Forms of insurance—
Life, Fire, Casualty, Bonding.
—Rentals —
Phone IS9-J
Oxford Steam Laundry
and Dry Cleaners
Phone 47
Quality —Service
An Old Way of
Getting Ahead
That Fits Today’s New
s or landing has been arranged for the
t canoes, two of which have been pro
j vided by Claude Humphries of Ra
- k igh Scout executive, for use during
i the Scout encampments.
I At various places on the grounds
> (parts of the old mill, built nearly 100
- years ago. have been placed as orna
r ments or as lounging places. One of
i the pillars of th? mill l’ace, construct
ed a century ago of rock dug from
(the site, is left standing as a relic of
■ bygone days.
But one of the most attractive
i pieces of construction made at the
( ,camp is the amphitheatre, built on
> the side of the precipice, fully pro
• tected by a rock ledge and;with the
rows of seats made entirely of rock,
! and with a seating capacity of 125
I or mors-. It is in this arena that the
campers gather for Scouting instruc
: tions and training.
Yesterday’s civic club visitors found
Troop No. 30. of the Boy Scouts, al
ready in camp, where they moved in
Sunday for the first party of the sea
son. They appeared to be enjoying
their stay to the fullest. Every cabin
and hut on the grounds is thoroughly
screened and sanitary.
) The natural setting is considered
: ideal for just such a camp as has been
i built. Many improvements are every
i where in evidence that would have
been thought of and could have been
executed only by an architect. Those
| wb > have visited the place say there
j are f w camps in the Western North
Carolina mountains that excel Bal
j an.ee Rock, and point to it as some
, thing of a monument to Mr. Flan
nagan, who has given of h s services
without charge in the interest of the
l young people of th? community.
The lock from which the site takes
\ its name. Balance Rock, has been
shifted back into balance under Mr.
; Flannagan’s direction. It is so deli
i cutely balanced, a sit formerly was
i by nature, that one can rock it by
j .hand, though it is immenst in size
; and weighs many tons. Though it is
1 half a miie or so from the lake and
; camp site, it is but 200 yards from the
1 improved road leading to the camp,
l and two large pillars as an entrance
i have been ereettd on the road to per
! m t easy access to the rock itself.
35 Children Hear
Story About Flag
' About 35 children attendtd the Flag
Day program at the H. Leslie Perry
Memorial Library this morning. This
pregram was g.ven in connection with
the Bookland election campaign be
ing conducted by th? library for the
t children this summer. Mrs. Samuel
1 Watkins told the story of Betsy Ross
and the making of the flag, how
Francis ScoC Key came to wtite
“The Star-Spangled Banner, ,T and a
. modern story, ‘‘What the Flag Said.’’
Other numbers on the program
were the singing of “America” and
“The Star-Spangled Banner,” the sal
ute to the flag, and announcements.
The next meeting will be held July
Conditions
You are facing new conditions today, new op
portunities. But you do not need to learn
any new principles of success. There is an
old and tried way of getting ahead that is
just, as good and just as certain to win as ever
—regular saving in a good bank.
This hank offers you assured safety for your
deposits, and friendly service and co-operation
'that will help you on your financial way.
v
You must pave your own road to a better fu
ture. l)o it with the help of regular deposits
in a savings account in this bank. \
< *
Citizens Bank and
I rust Company
Henderson, N. C. i ,
“The Leading Bank in This Section’' \
3!whrrsamJlarhj Bfapafrfj
Takes Show Lead
< A|||
DR. IRBY H. HOYLE .
DR. IRBY H HOYLE
TAKES SHOW LEAD
Plays- Abner In American
Legion Show At Steven
son Theatre Friday
Dr. Irby H. Hoylt, dentist, will play
the leading rule in the American Le
gion Auxiliary - ' home talent show,
“Aren’t We All” that is to be present
ed at the Stevenson Theatre on Fri
day afternoon at 3 o’clock and again
that evening at 8:15 o’clock, it was
announced today by the directors’of
the show.
Dr. Hoyle has the part of Abner
Perkins a typical Vermont farmer and
hotel owner, who has a beautiful
daughter, Doris, played by Miss Annie
Fuller Young, who is in love with
Dick Hathaway, a young inventor,
played by Bob Falkner.
The action of the play figures
around the plot of Jim Blake and Sam
Turner, two crooks, played by Henry
Powell and Fred Royster, to steal the
invention of Dick’s while he is at
tempting to interest Mr. Blake in tne
machine to get him to market it for
him. The machine is left under the
hotel counter by Asthma, Mrs. M. C.
Miles, after she has attempted to sing
into it. Sh? accidentally leaves the
machine on and it takes down Blake’s
conversation with Sam Turner and
their plot to steal the machine. Abner
finds the machine and reads of their
■ploi.
The entire action of the show is
fast, packing a plenty of laughs wi,ih
its situations.
Other charafcters in the main cast
are Seth Hunnewellj, pa*|l Wester;
Job Carter, J. C. Kittrell; Lena:
'Peters, Mrs. J. W. Sanders; Pat
O’Toole, F. R. Guin; Percy Howes,
Ben Hicks; Bob Carter, Alex S. Wat
kins; the sheriff, Phillip Harris, and
a bevy of beautiful chorus girls.
The show is expected to be a big
success and the advance ticket sale
shows that one of the largest crowds
to attend a home talent show here
for sometime will be present at the
Stevenson on Friday.
The proceeds of the show will go to
aid the child welfare work of the
Armrican Legion Auxiliary, it was
said.
NEW MOTOR FUEL
BEING INTRODUCED
The introuuction of the new motor
lue) Essotene to the public at Esso
Stations on June 2 is one of the
major steps in a new marketing pro
gram which Is involving the expedi
ture of several million dollars and
giving employment to many workers
according to J. T. Holland, local Su
pervis.o of the business of the Stan
dard Oil Company of New Jersey.
The program involves the re-identi
fication of some 30,000 outlets as Esso
stations, located from Maine through
Louisiana, and includes a large ad
vertising expenditure, much of which
will go to newspapers.
Concerning Essolene, G. G. At
kins, local salesman for the company
says, “I naturally am enthusiastic
about all of our products, but in Es
solene I am positive we have a highly
Unusual motor fuel. The tests indi
cate that it is the best regular-priced
fuel on the market. The anti-knock
quality is higher than in any regular
gasoline and, among other things, Es
solene actually reduces gummy de
posits in an old engine. We’ve given
the slogan “Guarantees SmoQthgr
Performance’ to Essolene and we’re
sure- motorists will find that’s so.”
A red-and-white color scheme will
distinguish the Esso Stations. All the
pumps are being re-painted to con
form to this plan and new signs are
being erected. All of this work gives
employment to many men and in the
opinions of J. T. Holland, and G. G.
Atkins, is an indication of their com
pany’s attitude toward the future.
Esso and Essolube, as well as Es
solence is available at all of the
Esso stations.
R. S. Dickson & Co.
Charlotte, N # C. •
State f|
—And— ’’T
Municipal Bonds
G. H. Rosser
Repres<*itative Durham, N, (J.
Box 711 ! Phpne F-4603
Will Be at Winston-Salem
July 2-5, Starting Sun
day at 11 a. m.
World War veterans who served in
the Eighty-First, or Wildcat, Division
are plann ng a reunion to be held in
Winston-Salem on Sunday to Wed
nesday, inclusive, July 2 to 5, and
thousands of men from this and other
states that made up the division are
requested to meet there at that time l .
The reunion 6pens Sunday, July 2,
with memorial services in all the
churches at 11 a. m. and division
mtmor.al services to the honored dead
at 3 p. m. in Reynolds Memorial Au
ditorium. A smoker will be held in
Robert E. Lee hotel, headquarters for
the reunion, on Sunday night. *
Business land events
will fill up the other three days of.
the reunion.
Major General Charles J. Bailey,
national commander of the div.sion,
announces that all formed members of
the division, who are interested in the
reunion are urged to write tp reunion
headquarters, Robert E. Leie hotel,
Winston-Salem, for further informa
tion.
Mechanical Man
To Be Displayed
In Rose’s Window"
On Thursday, Friday and Saturday
afternoons of this week from 2 to 3
and from 4 to 5 o’clock, there will
be a mechanical man on display in
one of the windows of Rose’s 5-10,
25c Stores. FUecrrodj-JRay, fthe me
chanical man, is reported to be the
best mechanial marvel ever to make
an appearance in North Carolina. He
so completely loses himself in his role
that it is the opinion of the medical
world that he is hypnotized, but Elec
tro-Ray differs in his opinion, as he
can assure every one that he is neith
er hypnotized nor working under any
spell; he employs nothing to control
the facial muscles.
Electro-Ray is so sure that he can
:trol or freeze his nerves that he has
<a standing offer of SIOO -to any one
who can make him smile’ or laugh
while he is in the window. Every one
has an equal chance of winning the
'sloo. Be there to decide whether it is
human or a mummy.
LEAVES TO ATTEND
FUNERAL OF FATHER
Mrs, W. H. Windley Advised of
Death of G*i E. Ricks, 68 f at Pant
ego, Found Dead In’ Bed
Mrs. W. H. Windley and children
left early today for Pantego, in Beau
fort county, in response to a message
that heir father, G. E. Ricks, was
found dead in bed at 6 o’clock this
morning. He is supposed to have died
during the night of a heart ailment;
No plans for the funeral had been
learned at the time Mrs. Windley
left. She was accompanied by S. J.
Lane.
Mr. Ricks was 68 years old, and
was a native of the eastern: part of
the State. Ho was known as a suc
cessful planter. - , .
Surviving are the widow, and the
following children, in addition to Mrs.
Wdndley: Mrs. James McClure, Wash
ington, N. C.; Mrs. W. R. Minshew,
Greenville; Mrs. W. L. Fulcher,
Morehead City; C. E. and R. H.
Ricks, of Panteigo; and C. L. Ricks,
of Washington, and also 13 grand
children. One brother, Dr. L. E.
Ricks, of Fairmont and a sister, Mrs.
iLora V. Casey, of Pantego, also sur
vive.
Mr. Ricks was well known to a
number of people in this ity, having
been a frequent visitor to his daugh
ter’s home here.
PAUL E. CULLEY IS
BURIED ON SUNDAY
Funeral services of Paul E. Culley
were conducted Sunday afternoon at
4 o’clock in Salem Christian church,
Fort Haraphires, Va., with Rev. W.
C. Cumming, pastor of First Pres
byterian Church itihis city, in charge,
assisted by Rev. Mr. Austin, pastor
of the Virginia church.
A large concourse of friends from
this city and from Fort Humphries
were present to pay their last res
pects to the deceased, he floral of
ferings were said to be many and
beaujtiful.
With the Sick
Has Tonsils Removed.
Miss Myrtle Right, of Henderson,
Route 4, had her tonsils removed at
Maria Parham hospital and was re
ported to be doing very nicely today
Condition Satisfactory.
Miss Magelia Ayscue, of Henderson,
Route 6 was admitted to Maria Par
ham hospital Monday evening for
treatment and her condition was said
to be satisfactory today.
Receiving Treatment..
Miss Lula Woolard is receiving
treatment at Maria Parham hospital
and her condition was reported today
improved.
Discharged at Hospital.
\V. D. Champion of Marson, who
underwent an operation at Maria
Parham hospital several days ago,
expected to leave there today.
- ?*_•
Leaves Hospital.
Miss Kate Bullock, who has been
undergoing treatment at Maria Par
ham hospital for the past several
1 weeks, was discharged there todajr
RULES GIVEN FOR
SIGNING VETERANS
To Be Given Preference In
Emergency Conserva
tion Camps Now
i "
Regulations forthe 1 selection of vet
erans for the forestry conservation
corps over the State have been re
ceived by Alex. S. Watkins, comman
der of Henderson Post, No. 60 of the
American Legion, which is assisting
veterans desiring places in the con
tingent to get their applications
perly filled in and forwarded.
The Veterans’ Administration will
be responsible for the selection of the
men in this contingent. North Caro
lina has been assigned 650 men as its
quota, and the term veteran is in
terpreted to mean those who saw ser
vice with the armed forces of the
United States during the World War,
Spanish-American War, Ph lippine
Insurrection, Morocco Expedition and
the Boxer Rebellion.
The Veterans Administration office
in Raleigh supplies application blanks
which must be prepared in duplicate,
and those meeting the following re
quirements and file a proper appli
cation will be considered: Service in
the armed forces of the United States
during war; honorable discharge from
such service; veteran is unemployed;
veteran is a citizen of the United
States; physical fitness, good char
acter.
Selections are already being made
and will be completed on or before
June 22. The final enrollment will be
accomplished by the' Wlar Department,
and instructions will be issued to
those accepted. It is provided that
no discrimination shall be made “on
account of race, color, creed or po
litics.” Enrollments are made for
terms of six months, and it is ex
pected that all who enroll will remain
in the service during that period.
Three-fourths of the veterans's
earnings must be allotted to his de
pendents, if he has any, and the other
fourth will be paid to him monthly.
Those desiring to enlist in the for
estry conservation corps as part of
the veterans’ allotment are asked to
call on Commander Watkins for any
further information desired.
ROSE’S 5-10 & 25c STORE
Laces Elertro-Rav Woodbur y’ s
Baby Val EJCtIIO lYay Facia i Soap
The Mechanical Man 25c B,ze
2 yds for Will appear in one or our win- 101 cake
dows on Thursday, Friday and
fig* £%// w|| Saturday of this week from
® # 2to 3 and from 4to 5 o’clock ¥ T’-Jif’C
in the afternoon. See Electro- LifttCSt iTIIS
Ladies’ Ray ! Is he man or raummy? Ip Phonograph
Full Fashioned Electro-Ray offers *IOO.OO to . Records '■ ’
SMIK HOSe or laugh while he is in the
window. Try It! He moves!
nain He Walks! Kllt he defies you
a P&M* make him smile.
Don't fail to see him. Story Books
Ladies Rayon Electro . Ea y ; s here to promote Orphan Annie
Silk Hose the sale ' of that well kuowu Dick Tracy
■****“ and popular line of —
20/ pair Dixie Deb Toilet 10/ each
- Preparations
Lace \v e ] iave a f u n variety of this {
# line consisting of—
Step-ins and r , , For Ladies, Men
*■ Face and Hand and Boys
Panties Creams I /
29? p air Lotions
. Brilliantine and Rose Iced Tea
. on Glasses
Rayon Slips Talcum Powders
/ - Finger Nail 5'
50/ each Prep „ slion ,
- , AH of high quality and in Water Tumblers
, JLadies liberal size packages, selling
n ri • fol ~" : i In a Variety of
Kayon ranties styles
25/ pair I 10 2 for
ROSE’S 5-10 & 25c STORE
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1933
0(0 TUNITY
Now Is Their Big Chance To
Finance Public Works
Programs
Dally DiNpntch Bureau
In the Sir Walter Hotel
11V C. iIASKERVILL,
Raleigh, June 14—Cities and towns
that need new water systems, sew
age Lnes or disposal systems, street,
ipaving or other public works, can
save 30 per cent of the cost of these
improvements under the terms of the
new public works bill just passed by
Congress, it is pointed out here to
day. Under the terms of this new bill
counties, cities and town sthat can
get the money to pay for 70 per cent
of the cost of these improvements can
get an outright gift from the Federal
government of the remaining 30 per
cent of the cost.
This act is not intended t 0 apply
to any except necessary public works
and improvements, it is pointed out.
But there are thousands of cities and
towns throughout the United States,
with many in North Carolina, that
need either new or enlarged water and
sewage, systems or new paving or pub
lic buildings. So in order to encourage
the construction of these new pro
jects right now, with a view espe
cially to providing more work for the
unemployed, the Federal government
has agreed to pay almost one third
of the cost of this new work if the
local governmental units will pay for
the other two-thirds of the cost.
It is also believed that most of the
cities and towns needing to build any
of these new public works projects
will be able to borrow most of the
money needed to pay for their 70 per
cent from the Reconstruction Finance
Corporation, to be paid back from op
erating revenues. In this case, the
money borrowed will not have to be
paid back from tax revenues at all,
so that this new construction will not
need to cost the taxpayers anything.
This section of the new public
works act should enable those cities
and towns in the State that need to
enlage or rebuild any of these fa
cilities and opportunity to do this
work' now at a saving of 30 per cent
and still take advantage of present
low prices for construction work it
is pointed out. ’
Offer Plan For
Cotton Reduction
(Continued from Pane one.7
warded to the White House that~thlv
would be satisfied with 10,000 000
acres, which is provided in th e ten
tative plan now being prepared by
Secretary Wallace.
Soon after G. G. Adams, Georgia
commissioner of agriculture i n & a
sttaement, predicted that the plan
most likely to be carried out will pro
vide:
“Giving the cotton growers the pri
vilege of leasing to the government
30 percent of their acreage at $lO
per acre, if they do not tak ß options
on an equal number of bales which
this abandoned land would produce
counting three acres to the bale; or
$6 per acre and allowing these grow
ers an option on cotton now held by
the government at six cents per pound
to be held by it for sale on 'their or
der, they to have any advance in price
but. no loss in case of a decline.
“Thus,” Adams said, “the govern
ment would dispose of the 2 1-2 mil
lion bales now owned by it.”
“B. C.” Relieves
Periodical Pains
In Three Minutes
It is so unnecessary to suffer
month after month from inorganic
pains, because “B. C.” will bring
soothing relief in three minutes.
“B. C.” is prepared by a registered
pharmacist, compounded on a differ
ent principle from most relief-giving
agencies in that it contains several
ingredients, used by many physicians,
so blended and proportioned as to ac
complish in a few minutes what we
believe no one drug formula can do
in so short a time. “B. C.” should
also be used for the relief of common
colds, headaches and neuralgia, mus
cular aches and pains, reducing fever
and for quieting a distressed nervous
system without opiates, narcotics or
.such habit forming drugs. Get “B.
C.” in 10c and 25c packages, wherever
drugs are sold. (Adv).

xml | txt