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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, July 28, 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/sn91068401/1933-07-28/ed-1/seq-6/

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ASSOCIATED AND CENTRAL PRESS SERVICE]
EMPLOYERS GIVEN
ROOSEVELT CODES
Delivered by Post Office
Throughout City on Ord.
ers of High-Ups
ASK FOR SIGNATURES
Non e Have Come Back to Post Of
fice as Yet. Though Few Con
sumers Have Signed Their
I Pledge to Cooperate
Every employer of labor or work
men in the city was in receipt today
of the Roosevelt blanket code which
the President of the United States
is asking them to sign and put into
effect in their establishments at an
early date in an effort to hasten the
recovery of business and the return
of prosperity after the
Copies of the agreement were
placed in lock boxes at the post of
fice of all firms, corporations or In
dividuals who are employers, and city
mail carriers had a large number with
them for delivery on their routes to
such concerns and individuals who
do not get their mail at the post
office.
The agreements pledge the signers
to reduce working hours, take on
more workers and to pay higher
wages where possible, or at least not
to cut the pay of any individual as
the result of shorter hours.
< It was said at the post office today
that none of the statements had been
mailed there, so far as had been learn
ed. but a number are looked for.
It was stated, however, that sev
eral individuals had come in and
obtained pledges prepared for them
to sign promising to support and pat
ronize employers and workers who
are members of the National Re
covery Administration movement.
These blanks are provided at the post
office. Any employer who has not re
ceived the Roosevelt blanket code
may also get a copy of that at the
post office if he has not already re
ceived one.
lOBMWING
BETTER CONDITION
Rains Continue Sufficient
To Bring Out Straggling
Crop In County
Considerable improvement in the
tobacco crop has been shown in the
past few weeks in this section, ac
cording to reports from nearly all i
sections of the county. Rains have
been had in nearly all territories dur
ing the past week or ten days, and
the crop, which some time ago gave
indications of rapid deterioration in 1
the dry. hot wf.ather, had come out I
in a remarkable manner.
Prospects now are for a good crop
in nearly every part of the county
and in thi ssection of the State gen
erally, it is said. Tobacco men who
have made it their business to travel
over wide areas to survey the out
look say that the tobacco crop looks
good to them in nearly every locality
they have visited.
During the past few days substan
tial rains have been experienced in
all sections of this territory, and the
crop is fast developing in body and
size, offering every indication of ma
turing into a much better quality of
leaf than was in prospect a month
ago.
The change has brought a feeling
of optimism to farmers and business
people alike, for this community,
along with other tobacco growing
sections, looks in large measure to
tobacco for the difference between
prosperity and slack business. And it
has been slack for a long, long tome
here an deverywhere else. All signs
now point to better times this fall for
the farmer and for his city neighbor.
Curing is in progress in the county
in scattereu localities, although it has
not been started on a large scale. The
first half of August, however, will
see most farmers, taking in a part
of their crop and fires will be burning
in barns day and night in every part
of the county.
666
LIQUID - TABLETS - SALVE
Checks Malaria in 3 days, Colds First
Day, Headaches or Neuralgia in 30
Minutes,
FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC
Most Speedy Remedies Known
I LAST CALL I
I For 1932 City Taxes I
All property in the city on which 1932
taxes and street assessments have not I
been paid will be advertised for sale after I
Tuesday, August 1.
This is the last call. Pay now and avoid ■
further costs and inconvenience.
I S. B. BURWELL I
City Tax Collector.
TENANTS BELIEVE
M’COIN IS ALIVE
Workers on DeWitt Farm
Think He Will Come
Back There Later
That R. S. McCoin, Henderson law
yer and business man, who has been
mysteriously missing from his home
here sine elast December 22. is still
alive and may show up again later, is
the belief expressed by some of the
tenants on his large Virginia farm of
1,600 or more acres, according to a
story from a Virginia newspaper just
received here. That article is quoted:
“Tenants on the Dinwiddle farm
of R. S. McCoin, Henderson, N. C.
lawyer, who mysteriously disappeared
last December 22, and who for a time
was believed to have been murdered
near this city (Richmond), are firm
in the conviction that McCoin is still
alive One of the employees of the
Carolina man's 1600-acre farm near
DeWitt, is quoted as saying he was
sure McCoin is alive, for he knew a
party who talked with the attorney in
Miami, Fla., two weeks ago.
“The tenant is quoted as refusing
to be specific in regar dto his infor
mation and refused to ralk when he
learned that he was to be quoted. He
indicated, however, according to the
export, that it was a common belief
of the 12 tenants on the farm and
other persons in |lhe neighborhood
that McCoin still lives and will re
vist the place again.
“McCoin visited the Dewitt estate
shortly before he was last seen in
this section.
“It was learned that a bank has
taken over the managemenr of the
farm this year, but arrangements
with tenants made by McCoin him
self continued in this year’s crops.
The tenants were loud in their praise
of McCoin, who purchased the estate
about 20 years ago, and who has spent
considerable money in improvving it.
At present about half of the farm is
in cultivation, bright tobacco being
the- major crop.’’
Every now and then since the in
vestigate nos McCoin’s mysterious dis
appearance lapsed into inactivity
there have been rumors locally that
persons had been seen who claimed
they had seen and talked with Mc-
Coin in different places. He has been
reported seen in Atlanta and Florida,
and there has been other talk that he
is living in the vicinity of Pittsburgh,
iPa., where he has a brother, and also
in Canada, where relatives of Mrs.
McCoin reside. There has been no
positive identification or confirmation
of the reports however, and what ac
tually happened to the attorney is as
much of a mystery today seven
months after he went away as it was
at the time at least so far as the
general public knows.
DISTRICT STEWARDS
M. P. CHARGES MEET
Asked by Dr. Gerringer To Make an
Effort To Be at Flat Rock
Rally Next Sunday
Dr. L. W. Gerringer, conference dis
trict chairman, is requesting that all
stewards of the Granville, Vance and
Henderson charges attend the fifth
Sunday district rally that is to be at
the Flat Rock Methodist Protestant
church next Sunday. There will be
all-day services.
The afternoon session will be of spe
cial interest to the stewards, since
there will be a round table discus
sion of the problems that stewards
have to face as these who are respon
sible for the financial phase of King
dom service, Dr. Gerringer said. All
stewards are requested to be ready
to state their own problems as well
as assist in offering solutions for
other stewards’ problems.
MR. GRAVELY DIES
AT VIRGINIA HOME
P. B. F. Gravely, of Rocky Mount,
Va., died this morning at his home
there, it was learned here today. Fun
eral services will be held there Sat
urday, it was said.
Mr. Gravely was prominent in to
bacco circles on the local market, hav
ing been connected with Young and
Daniel, tobacconists ,at their Cooper's
Warehouse in this city as auctioneer.
He had a large number of friends in
this section of North Carolina, who
will regret to learn of his death.
Only meagre details of the funeral
arrangements were learned here today
but a large number of his friends in
this city are reported planning to at
tend the funeral.
Btspafri?
TOBACCO EXODUS
GETS UNDER WAY
Local Groups Go To Geor
gia for Season of Four
1 or Five Weeks
This week-end finds the exodus of
tobacconists to the Georgia belt in
full force in preparation for the start
of the selling season there on next
Tuesday, August 1. A large number
of Henderson men will be busy there
for the next four or five weeks, or
until the crop is sold. Most of the lo
cal people will be at Blackshear, one
of the large Georgia markets.
W. M. "Young and W. B. Daniel, Jr.,
who will again this year operate a
warehouse at Blackshear, have been
in that city for the past ten days
and will remain there from now on
through the season. Leaving over the
week-end also are A. H. Moore, Fred
Royster, and Richard and Martin
Young, who will be with the Young
and Daniel organization, and Farrar
Hicks, who will auctioneer for a
Blackshear warehouse, and B. V.
Bowen, who will buy tobacco on that
market.
All over the North Carolina tobac
co belt tobacco men have either gone
or on their way to various parts of
the Georgia belt to help in disposing
of the crop.
Those who stay at home will l>e
waiting with a great deal of interest
and anxiety to get a line on the scale
of prices that will be offered for the
weed this year. It is taken as some
what of an indication of the price
that will be paid in the belts that get
under way later.
None of the local buyers for the
big comnanies goes to Georgia. Most
of them, however, will be scattered
over the South Carolina belt, which
opens on August 15, and will be oc
cupied there until the market here
starts on Tuesday, September 19.
railrWvolume
HERE IS DOUBLED
Nearly Fourth Better for En.
tire System; Overtime
Now Necessary
Volume of business at the Hender
son freight office of the Seaboard Air
Line ra’lroad has increased more
than 100 percent in the past few
weeks over the corresponding period
a year ago, W. R. Vaughan, agent
here, said today.
For the first time in many months,
Mr. Vaughan said, it has become nec
essary to work the office force and the
yard crews overtime in order to
handle the business tsat is flowing
through the local offices. He also
stated that recent weeks had shown
an increase of approximately 25 per
cent in the volume of business the
railroad was getting on the system as
a whole.
Much of this is due to the fact that
cotton mills are running at such a
rapid space, and merchants are or
dering fresh supplies of goods for
their stores. There is. too, a general
increase;'in business in general.
To the casual observer, it has ap
peared the past few weeks have seen
nearly twice the number of freight
trains operated through this city as
was the case only a few months ago.
Some of this is seasonal, and is ac
counted for by the handling of per
ishables, but much of it by the quick
ening pace of business.
There has also been some notice
able increase in passenger traffic,
some of which, however is directly
traceable to vacation travel to and
from beaches and other resorts due
to the low rates offered by the rail
roads.
prdgWWade
FOR M. P. MEETING
Fifth Sunday Rally of Sun
day Schools at Flat
Rock Sunday
t The program for the fifth Sunday
■Rally to be held on Sunday at Flat
Rock Methodist Pratestamt church,
Vance circuit, bby the Methodist Pro
teiatamt Sunday school in his d'isLrict,
was announced today by C. B. Bas
kets. its chairman, as follows:
Theme“ Kingdom Service.’’
Song service.
Devoitionals.
Remarks by the president.
Paper on character building, Miss
EH abet h Harris 1 .
Special music. •
Sermon, “Evangelism,” Rev, J. W.
•Braxton.
Lunch. { ,
Singing. *i
Paper on Sunday school wor'k.
Address: “Stewattdship”
Play: Presented by Spring Valley. '
Business.
Adjournment. \ ' I, i
Around Town
No Recorder’s Court. — No session of
recorder’s court was held today.
Suspended Sentence. Lawrence
Davis, colored, was tried in police
court today on a charge of possess
ing liquor and given 30 days on the
roads, commitment not to issue unless;
he violates the prohibition laws again
in two years.
Much Cotton Is Plowed Up
On Farms In Vance County
Some Contracts Are Compli ed With and Approved and
Sent to Washington for Checks; Nearly $19,000 To
Be Received by Farmers In This County
A great deal of the 1.423 acres of
cotton pledged by farmers in this
county to be plowed up under the
Federal government’s cotton reduc
tion program has already been plow
ed under, according to reports today.
The process is still going on, and in
a few more days the entire acreage
that was signed up to be taken out
of production in return for govern
cash is expected to be a thing of the
past.
Farmers who signed the contracts
got notices, or permits the first of
this week from J. W. Sanders, county
farm agent, and director of the cam
paign here, authorizing them to pro
ceed in plowing up the acreage pledg
ed, and were promised formal and of
ficial permits later from the secretary
of agriculture. Many of these have
now been received.
Some growers have already finish
ed the plowing up of the acres they
signed, and their fields have been in
spected and approved and their cer-
FIVE ARE INJURED
AS AUTOS COLLIDE
C. B. Williams, North Hen
derson, Has Fractured
Skull and Broken
Jawborne
Five persons were injured, one
seriously, yesterday afternoon, when
two automobiles collided near the fer
tilizer plant, a few miles north of the
city on U. S. No. 1.
C. B. Williams, of North Hender
son. is in Maria Parham hospital with
a fractured skull and a broken jaw
bone, his condition was said to be
serious. His wife has a lacerated leg,
his two-year old son, Donald, a lac
erated forehead, but was discharged
after being treated there today. Mrs.
Oscar Trott and son, Jacob, of Phil
adelphia, Pa., received minor injuries
and Dr. Trott e-scaped injury in the
crash.
According to the information re
ceived concerning the collision, the
Trott car, a Plymouth sedan, was
coming south toward the city and
was attempting to pass a wagon,
when the machine skidded on the
wet pavement and collided with the
Williams car.
The accident victims were rushed
to Maria Parham hospital for treat
ment.
So far as could be learned today,
the blame for the accident had not
been placed by authorities.
MILE-A-MINUTE MARTY —by —t, Motor Sales Co.
uOve MftQn/-YOv V HSSEN GAl'-I COULD HAVf'onP OPTMPFA tog-'
aSpZn .N ALMOST u O ST KE Jusrf ,p • WMIBO To/ TH AUA CAR h£
oous ? NOWMHAVBA , L nouC-HT At
KPAKI.LAC? HAVE k > E ALTHY ADM I R 5R- . KA Rk
Yn V M OTO R.
\ SALES co - ,NC
7 SAMBPLACB IBOUG-HT MlNp' 1 '
V-x THBPB WHEN HE CAME TO .
I~U MAKE? A PAY NIE NT. z y X
■IMMi A Motor Sales Car
Plus
B MOTOR SALES SERVICE
1929 Master Six 1830 Nash Coupe S3OC
Buick Sedan .... $325
-UNEQUALED SATISFACTION- 1930 Ford Road .
1929 Standard Six FOR YOU! star $195
Buick Sedan .... $325
The cars listed here are representative of the vast amount Chevrolet
1929 Dodge Sedan $195 of real buys to be seen at our show rooms. Coach $125
1929 Pontiac i 1 i 1929 Graham Page
Coach $175 Sedan $295
The car you want is here at the price you want to pay.
1930 Chevrolet Ask for a demonstra -tion. 1931 Pontiac
Coach $195 Sedan $ 450
1929 Pontiac
1930 Ford Coach S2OO - - 0 | Coupe $165
■ Motor bdles Co. ■
—“ Henderson, N. C. ‘ I
tificates have been forwarded to Wash
ington for the actual cash money they
are to receive.
A total of 646 contracts were signed
by Vance county growers, and nearly
100 of these growers have received
official permits from Washington in
addition to the permit furnished by
the county agent. Others will be hand
led as rapidly as compliance is had
with the terms of the agreement.
Cash to be received by growers who
took no options on government cot
ton amounts to $6,782 in this county,
and cash to i>e received in cases where
options were taken amounts to $12,027,
B. the fl WnSB Jr7vJ/
Hf drug h
store
KMITjHI PARKER’S I
Ibpl I drug store
» ir *il«i vji rn
(Prices plus N. C. Sales Tax) (Prices plus N. C. Sales Tax)
40c Fletchers Castoria 34c $2.00 Ambrosia Combination 75c
SI.OO Citrocarbonate 89c 60c Neet Hair Remover 54c
SI.OO Wine of Cardui 89c 50c Nonspi 44c
SI.OO Dr. Miles Nervine 89c 50c Arbutus Vanishing Cream 39c
60c Sal Hepatica 54c 50c Jonteel Cold Cream 29c
70c Sloans Liniment 49c SI.OO Armands Face Powder 89c
85c Jad Salts 74c 35c Odorono 29c
50c Phillips MiJk of Magnesia 39c 12 ounces Bay Rum 19c
50c Groves Chill Tonic 44c 25c Dr. West Tooth Paste 17c
50c Rexall Milk of Magnesia ....... 29c Pint Witch Hazel 27c
Pint Mineral Oil 49c 1 lb. Dr. Hall’s Borated Talc. .... 19c
Quart Mineral Oil 79c 35c Frostilla Lotion 24c
Pint s od Liver Oil 69c 50c Hind’s Honey and Almond Cream 39c
Pint Rubbing Alcohol 29c 50c Jergens Lotion 39c
60c Fleets Phosphosoda 54c 35c Palmolive Shaving Cream 25c
60c Bromo Seltzer 49c 35c Colgates Shaving Cream 25c
4 ounces Spirits Ammonia 29c 25c Colgates Tooth Paste 19c
60c Syrup Pepsin 54c 50c Ipana Tooth Paste 39c
25c Puretest Aspirin 19c Ingrams Shaving Cream 29c
25c Puretest Epsom Salts 19c $2.50 Shari Face Powder 98c'
FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1938
or a totla of $18,809.
Growers here took options on 643
bales of government held cotton, and
this will be sold on their order, and
they will receive the additional money
that cotton brings over and aobve the
six cents at which the government
optioned it to them.
YOUTH BREAKS ARM
IN FALL YESTERDAY
G. W. Adams, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Adams ,of South Garnett
street, fell and broke hoth bones in
his left arm yesterday afternoon while
assisting a Boy Scout in passing off
a “test.” The youth, together with
Frank Harris and Clyde Hight, were
at the home of C. M. Hight on An
drews avenue, aiding Clyde Hight in
passing a jumping requirement. The
Adams boy, in attempting to leap the
hurdle, caught his foot and fell, stret
ching out his arm to catch himself,
and sustaining the b Gken limb He
was carried to Maria Parham hospital
where the bone was set and he was
said to be resting very comfortably
today.
Eases Headache
In 3 Minutes
also neuralgia, muscular aches
and pains, toothache, earache,
periodical and other pains due
to inorganic causes. No nar.
codes. 10c and 25c packages.
Oxford Steam Laundry
and Dry Cleaners
Phone 47
Quality—Service

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